Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)

 - Class of 1924

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Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1924 volume:

GEN. 373 AR37 1924 The Argentian MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Genealogy Local History BrancJ 317 W. Highway 24 Independence, MO 64050 7 orancn GE  cfh'qenticun 9MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Genealogy Local History Branch 317 W. Highway 24 Independence, MO 64050 y orancn GE MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY 0000 12673103 7 r Sto»»- •ARGENTINE migr scrgoe year, book KANSAS CITY, KANSASDedication. T u L. L. Watt JVho by his idealism and comradeship makes his students will to climb to the highest levels.  JE feel that the ' purpose of an an- nual should be to por- tray, in words and pictures, the interests, activities and out- standing features of the school year. JVe hope that this book has in some meas- ure carried out this idea so it will, in the future, serve to recall the year 1923-1924. —The■ Staff[ Editor Velma House Ass’t Editor Esther Kell A thletics Earl Kirkpatrick Organisa tious Marie Gulp Jacob Rosen Clover Everett Kodaks Lois Hutchins Louise Chamberlin Society Vira Thompson Helen Snyder Art Editor Charles Pitkin Business Manager Vernon Pierce Ass’t Business Manager George Wingi HR ■HELEN MORROW Girls’ Physical Training Public Speaking C. L. RICHARDS Manual Training KATHERINE KOEHLER Modern History United States History BESS WILHITE English Mathematics CORA LUCE pIAE ARGBNTIAN fC STELLA COLE Domestic Art C. L. BROWN Science Mathematics Page Sixteen MALTA SHEPPARD United States History Mathematics FRANCES TAYLOR English French G. C. BRINK Typewriting Shorthand LILLIAN JESSUP Geography United States HistoryS. C. PAINE Science Page Fifteen H. V. PATTERSON Mechanical Drawing Trades Information GRACE DALE Bookkeeping Penmanship MYRTLE McCORMICK Latin English L. L. WATT Boys’ Physical TraininggSSCgflE . ■■............................................................................................................... ■- ■■'■■-•=3D5Xg|lj 3¥mE argentian] Contents Dedication Staff Administration Faculty ....... Page ... 8 ... 10 Classes Class of 1924 Class of 1925 Class of 1926 . Ninth Grade Eighth Grade Seventh Grade Athletics Captains of Teams “A” Club Football Basket Ball Track Departments Commerce Honor Typists State-Interstate Team Gregg C. T. Team Journalism ....... Annual Music Girls’ Glee Club ... Boys’ Glee Club .... Advanced Orchestra Band ............... Second Orchestra Operetta Organizations ................... Senior High School Honor Society Junior High School Honor Society Senior High School Campfire ..... Junior High School Campfire ..... Le Cercle Fleur de Lis Societas Latina ...... Scholarship Team Senior Play .............. Parent-Teacher Association Activities Association Booster Club Letters Awarded Interiors Hall ............ Office Manual Training Room.. Cafeteria Commercial Room Auditorium ....... Advertising Page Eighteen 13 21 31 34 38 40 42 47 48 49 55 63 69 70 71 72 75 78 79 80 81 82 83 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 94 95 96 44 44 66 66 73 74 ... 97 192 -DSXHG MAUI) HEWITT English Drawing Page Seventeen R. H. THOMAS Orchestra Glee Club BERTHA PLUMB Domestic Science MAE RUEGGENMEIER English V. D. KEYES Civics Economics EDITH DELANEY Mathematics Page Twenty-two TftE ARGENTIANIMJ Margaret Erwin: Honor Society ’24; Class Secretary '23; Booster Club ’23, ’24; Buzzer '22, ’23; Assistant Editor of Argentian ’23; Typewrit- ing Contest, State, ’22, ’23; Type- writing Contest, Interstate, ’23; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, ’22, ’23; Typewriting Contest, Mis- souri Valley, ’22; Gregg Typewrit- ing Team ’22, '23; Girls’ Glee Club ’23; Orchestra ’22, ’23, ’24; Music Memory Contest ’23; Music Contest ’22; Operetta '23; Gymnasium Ex- hibition ’22; Senior Play ’24; Spring Concert ’22; Managing Ed- itor Argentian ’24; Scholarship Letter ’23. Jacob Rosen: Cheer ’24; Operetta ’24; French Club ’24; ’24; Senior Play American Legion ’23; Annual Staff Letter ’23. Leader ’22, ’23, Glee Club ’24; Oration Contest ’24; Winner of Essay Contest ’24; Scholarship Vernon Pierce: Orchestra ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Buzzer ’22, ’23; Assistant Business Manager of Argentian ’24; Annual Staff ’24; Music Con- test ’21, ’22; Gregg Typewriting- Team ’23; Honor Society ’24; Jun- ior Play ’23; Senior Play ’24; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, ’23; Vice-President Class ’24. Helen Snyder: Girls’ Glee Club ’21, ’24; Operetta ’21, ’24; Music Con- cert ’21; Gregg Typewriting Team ’23, ’24; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, ’21, ’22; Annual Staff ’24; Librarian ’23, 24; Campfire ’23.CLASS ROLL Beauchamp, Earl Brant, Howard Bryant, Lyle Campbell, Jack Carnahan, Fred Chain, Arthur Chamberlin, Louise Clark, Sidney Culp, Marie Davis, Lena Erich, William Erwin, Margaret Everett, Clover Griffith, Harry Halcomb, Eileen Harrington, Hazel House, Velma Hutchins, Lois Kelly, Esther Kirkpatrick, Earl Kirkpatrick, Elmer Liston, Dwight Mason, Thomas Mayo, Leatha Metz, Herbert Miller, Kenneth Miller, Nadine Mize, Louise Moore, Phyrne Musil, Edward Pierce, Vernon Pitkin, Charles Rosen, Jacob Sanchez, Charles Simmons, Howard Snyder, Helen Solow, Morris Thompson, Vira Turner, Lewis Wing, George Wiyninger, Ernest Wrede, Margaret CLASS OFFICERS President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer Cheer Leader George Wing Vernon Pierce ..Clover Everett Earl Kirkpatrick Jacob Rosen Colors— Gold and Black Flower—Black Eyed Susan Motto—B2 192 - Page Twenty-onePage Twenty-four TrtE ARGENTIAN p££ Hazel Harrington: Girls' Glee Club ’21, '23, ’24; Operetta ’21, '23, '24; Junior Play ’23; Gregg- Typewrit- ing Team '23; 0. G. A. Team, ’21, '23; Gymnasium Exhibition '22; Suffragette Convention '23; C. T. Typewriting Team ’21, '23, '24. Howard Brant: Orchestra '22, '23; Music Contest '22. George Wing: Class President '24; Business Manager Argentian '24; Buzzer '22, '23; Annual Staff '24; Senior Play '24; Music Contest '21, '22; Scholarship Contest '23; Honor Society '21, '22, '23, '24; Band '22, '23, '24; Orchestra '21, '22, '23, '24; Junior Play '23. Nadine Miller: Chamber of Com- merce Essay '21; Women’s Coun- cil Clubs Essay .’21; Class Secre- tary '22; Vice-President Campfire '22; President Campfire '23; Edi- tor of Argentian '24; Class Treas- urer '23; Scholarship Contest '23, '24; Gymnasium Exhibition '22; Honor Society '21, '22, '23, '24; Boster Club '23, '24; P. T. A. First Prize '23; Senior Play '24. Lois Hutchins: Glee Club '22, '23, '24; Operetta '22, '23, '24; Junior Play '23; Gregg Typewriting Team '24; Music Contest ’21, '22; Annual Staff '24; Booster Club '23, '24; Secretary-Treasurer Booster Club '24; Vice-President Campfire '23; President Campfire '21, '22; Camp- fire '21, '22, '23, '24; Gymnasium Exhibition '21, '22; Latin Club '24; 0. A. T. Typewriting Team '24; Suffragette Convention '23; Spring Concert '22; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, '24; Cheer Leader '22, '23; A. A. A. Program '24.  Page Twenty-three ARGENTiAN Velma House: Honor Society ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Buzzer '22, ’23; Secretary of Campfire ’22, ’23; Class Treas- urer ’22; Cheer Leader ’22, ’23; Vice-President of Honor Society ’23; Vice-President of Booster Club ’23; Junior Play ’23; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, ’23; Scholar- ship Contest ’23; Typewriting Con- test, State, ’23; Typewriting Con- test, Interstate, ’23; President of Honor Society ’24; Argentian ’24; Editor of Annual ’24; Latin Club ’24; Senior Play ’24: Secretary- Treasurer, Honor Society ’22; Christinas. Jubilee ’21; Gymnasium Exhibition ’21, ’22; Scholarship Letter ’23; Campfire ’24. Herbert Metz: Football Second Team ’22; Football First Team ’23; Basket Ball Second Team ’23; Bas- ket Ball First Team ’24; “A” Club ’24. Jack Campbell: Glee Club ’22, ’23; Operetta ’23; Basket Ball First Team ’22, ’23, ’24; Basket Ball Sec- ond Team ’21; Captain Basket Ball Team ’24; Track ’23; Music Con- test ’22; Orchestra ’22; “A” Club ’22, ’23, ’24; Gymnasium Exhibition ’21, ’22, ’23; Vice-President “A” Club ’24; “City Commissioner.” Marie Culp: Class Treasurer ’21; Junior Play ’23; Typewriting Con- test, Northeast, ’21; Annual Staff ’24; Senior Play ’24; Gymnasium Exhibition '21; Booster Club ’23, ’24; French Club ’24. Elmer Kirkpatrick: Glee Club ’24; Football Second Team ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Basket Ball Second Team ’21, ’22; “A” Club ’24; Operetta ’24.ARGENTIAN Arthur Chain: Boys' Glee Club '23, '24; Operetta '23, '24; Junior Play '23; Scholarship Contest '23, '24; Oration Contest '23; A. A. A. Pro- gram '24. Louise Chamberlin: Class Secre- tary '21; Girls’ Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24; Operetta '21, '22, '23, '24; Music Contest '21, '22, '23; Annual Staff '24; Booster Club '23, '24; French Club '24; Gymnasium Ex- hibition '21; Spring Concert '22. Piiyrne Moore: Typewriting Contest Northeast, '23; Typewriting Con- test, Interstate '23; 0. A. T. Type- writing Team '24; Honor Society '22, '23, '24; Scholarship Contest '23; Gregg Typewriting '24; Schol- arship Letter '23; Scholarship Team '24. Earl Beauchamp: Junior Play '23; Orchestra '21, '22, '23, '24; Music Contest '22; Senior Play '24. Harry Griffith: Football Second Team '22; Senior Play '24. Page Twenty-sixEsther Kelly: Girls’ Glee Club ’21, ’23, ’24; Operetta ’21, ’23, ’24; Mu- sic Contest ’21; Typewriting Con- test, State, ’21, ’22; Typewriting Contest, Interstate, ’21, ’23, ’24; Typewriting Contest, Northeast ’21, ’22, ’23; Typewriting, Missouri Val- ley ’21, ’22, '23; 0. A. T. Typewrit- ing Team ’21. ’22, ’23, ’24; Gregg Typewriting Team ’21, ’22. ’23, ’24; Assistant Editor of Annual ’24; Of- fice ’24; Spring Concert ’21; C. T. Typewriting Team ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24. Lewis Turner: “A” Club ’23, ’24; Baseball ’23; Football Second Team ’23; Track ’23. Howard Simmons: Track ’23, ’24; Football Second Team ’23; “A” Club ’23, ’24. Vira Thompson: Campfire Treasur- er ’22, '23; Campfire ’24; Type- writing Contest, Northeast ’21; Gymnasium Exhibition ’21, ’22; Christmas Jubilee ’21; Annual Staff ’24; Senior Play ’24. Lyle Bryant: Glee Club ’21, ’23, ’24; Operetta ’23, ’24; Senior Play ’24. llftE ARGENTIAN 0R5Dwight Liston: Glee Club '21, '24; Football, Second Team '22; Base- ball '23; Operetta '21, '24. Morris Solow: Glee Club '24; Junior Play '23; Scholarship Contest '23; Operetta '24; French Club '24; Honor Society '23, '24. Louise Mize: Glee Club '21, '22; Latin Club '22, '23; Dramatic Club '23; Debating Club '21, '22, '23; Gymnasium Exhibition '21; Girls’ Basket Ball Team '21, '22; Better English Club '21; Campfire '21. Leatha Mayo: Girls’ Glee Club '21, '22, '24; Operetta '21, '22, '24; Mu- sic Contest '21, '22; Gymnasium Exhibition '22; Campfire '21, '22; President of French Club '24. Sidney Clark: Football Second Team '23, '24; Senior Play '24; Gymna- sium Exhibition '21, '22. TflE ARGENTIANj Kenneth Miller: Glee Football, Second Team etta '24; Track '23, '24. Club '24; '23; Oper-1 »[)s»x«3(l Earl Kirkpatrick: Football, First Team 21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Captain Football ’23; Basket Ball, Second Team ’23; Operetta ’23. Ernest Wiyninger: Operetta ’22; Boys’ Glee Club ’21, ’22; nior Play ’23; Senior Play ’24 Page Twenty-seven argbntian Thomas Mason: Orchestra ’23, ’24; Operetta ’24. Clover Everett: Class Secretary ’24; Glee Club '21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Operet- ta ’22, ’23, ’24; Spring- Concert ’21; Music Contest ’21; Annual Staff ’24; Gymnasium Exhibition ’21; Typewriting Contest, Northeast, ’21; Honor Society ’24. Eileen Halcomr: 0. G. A. Typewrit- ing Team ’24; Girls’ Glee Club ’22, ’23; Operetta ’22, ’23; Music Mem- ory Contest ’23; Music Contest ’23; Campfire ’23, ’24; Vice-President French Club ’24; Gymnasium Ex- hibition ’22. Lena Davis: Girls’ Glee Club ’23, ’24; Operetta '23, ’24; 0. A. T. Typewriting Team ’24; Gregg Typewriting Team ’23, ’24; Gym- nasium Exhibition '21; Missouri Valley Typewriting Contest ’22; C. T. Typewriting Team ’24. Charles Sanchez: Typewriting Con- test, Northeast ’23; Scholarship Contest ’23; French Club ’24; Latin Club ’24. Edward Musil: Basket Ball, Second Team ’16, ’17; Baseball ’16, ’17. Fred Carnahan: “A” Club ’23, ’24; Freshman Basket Ball Team ’22; Football ’22, ’23; Secretary-Treas- urer “A” Club ’24; Vice-President ’21; Music Contest ’21, ’22; Jubilee Program ’21; Spring Festival ’22; Gymnasium Exhibition ’21; String Quartet ’22; Orchestra ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Novelty Five ’21, ’22; Band Margaret Wrede: Campfire ’23, ’24 Latin Club ’24; French Club ’24 0. A. T. Typewriting Team '24. William Erich Page Twenty-nineTop Roiv: Kemper, Jones, Clark, Staton, Davis, Huff. Bottom Row: Davis, Zwaschka, Dye, Havely, Wilson, Bowen, Ruch, Cooper, Top Row: A. Smith, Schultz, Olson, Marlow, Bishop, Thiehoff. Bottom Row: H. Scherer, A. Smith, A. May, G. Wilson, Miss Luce (sponsor) Huff, M. Scherer, Ward, Ohrmundt. Page Thirty-twoOTTftt ARGENTIAN PR5 ifiesss! Class 0 f 1925 CLASS ROLL Allen, Owen McCall, LeGrand Bishop, Ernest McKinsey, Harold Bowen, Louise McMahon, Lawrence Butcher, Olive Merwin, Preston Cantrell, Walter Mitchener, Howard Clark, Nelson Mo: lan, Madeline Cooper, Lila Nelson, Eunice Danneberg, Margaret Norwood, Lillie Davis, Marner Ohrmundt, Lila Davis, James Olson, Alfred Dillon, Myrl Petzold, Edith Dye, Velma Radler, Albert Ferreira, John Ruch, Clara Fraites, Louvina Salley, Charles Gallup, Roy Scherer, Helen Haas, Tollie Scherer, Minnie Halladay, Kathren Schultz, Valmond Haring, Herbert Smith, Amelia Havely, Bernice Smith, Austin Huff, Cuthbert Snyder, Clarence Huff, Irene Staton, Chester Illig, Hallie Stewart, Hugh Jones, Arthur Thiehoff, Joseph Kane, Sarah Trowbridge, Mildred Kelley, Lucille Van Scyoc, Nina Kemper, Hayden Ward, Murl Kennedy, Emerald Wheeler, Elizabeth Leber, Louise Wilson, Alvin Lynch, Floyd Wilson, Eunice Maher, Joe Wilson, Grace Marlow, Melvin Young, Helen May, Ardys Zwaschka, Emma' CLASS OFFICERS President ............. Vice-President ........ Secretary ............. Treasurer ............. Cheer Leader .......... Colors—Lavender and Old Rose Motto—Ever Upward 1924 Owen Allen Eunice Nelson Nina Van Scyoc Floyd Lynch Preston Merwin Flower—Sweet Pea Page Thirty-one sDSBSS3333 JWmE ARGENT IAN Class of 1920 CLASS ROLL Arthur, Eugene Kelley, Willis Ash, Edmun Keyes, Lenora Beagle, Grace Laughlin, Ray Beemont, Agnes Loveland, Ada Beemont, Margaret May, Lillian Boswell, Vera McMahon, Josephine Bruce, Margaret Mercer, Nelbert Campbell, Warren Morrison, George Conklin, Harold Peterson, David Daugherty, Emmett Pengeot, Arley Davis, Norman Rice, Iris Dillon, Edith Ryan, Marie Dunwell, Davette Scherer, Maurine Dun well, Gertrude Shores, Edith Duvall, Verna Smith, Cecil Erdman, Eugene Smith, Violet Eshnaur, Hazel Snyder, Louise Farnham, Sarah Solow, Freda Ferreira, Frances Thomas, Raymond Foust, Dorothy Tipton, James Gehrman, Leola Tipton, Paul Griffith, Dora Vohs, James Gunkel, Opal Van Scyoc, Nyman Harwood, Evelyn Welker, Edna Hindman, Helen Wheeler, Daisy Hoefer, Frederic Wilson, Lee Roy Jean, Victor Wilson, Victor Johnson, Erlene Wood, Helen Jones, Ida Woodruff, Edith CLASS OFFICERS President ....... Vice-President .... Secretary ......... Treasurer ......... Cheer Leader ...... Colors—Purple and Gold Page Thirty-four ...Emmett Daugherty ...Helen Wood ...George Morrison ...Ada Loveland ...Harold Conklin Floiver—Violet Motto—Rowing, not Drifting 192 SQTM: ARGENTIANH Top Row: Dillon, Ferreira, Maher, McKinsey, Allen, Merwin. Bottom Row: Butcher, Nelson, Illig, Norwood, Van Scyoc, Trowbridge, Young. Top Row: Mitchener, Cantrell, McCall, Kennedy, Radler, Haas, Lynch, Wilson. Bottom Roiv: Leber, Morlan, Kelley, Danneberg, Wheeler, Halladay, Petzold, Kane. Page Thirty-threeTop Row: Foust, Hoefer, Arthur, Peterson, Thomas, Conklin, Morrison, Davis, D. Dunwell. Bottom Row: Maurine Scherer, G. Dunwell, Shores, May, Kelley, Gehrman, Eshnaur, Harwood. Top Row: M. Beemont, Daugherty, Nyman Van Scyoc, Laughlin, Jean, A. Beemont. Bottom Row: Rice, Woodruff, Loveland, Erdman, Beagle, Wood, Hindman.5 tae argentian IfC Top Row: Miss McCormick (sponsor), Tipton, Wilson, Campbell, Gunkel. Bottom Row: Welker, Ferreira, Wheeler, Wilson, Smith, Griffith, Keyes, Duvall. : 192 Page Thirty-five Top Row: Ryan, Ash, Peugeot, J. Tipton, C. Smith, F. Solow. Bottom Row: Snyder, Dillon, Bruce, Vohs, Boswell, McMahon, Farnham.JttTftE ARGENTIAN®£ 3tintl) va e CLASS ROLL Alvey, Herbert Anderson, Elwin Atherton, Harry Bailey, Elsie Baird, Dorothy Beasley, William- Beckwith, Beulah Beeler, Ralph Berry, Wayne Beil, Alberta Beil, Alfreda Boulden, Edna Breedlove, Bernice Brown, Ruth Cain, Arden Callaghan, Theresa Campbell, John Cook, Florence Coy, Irene Crew, Harry Crocker, Vivian Dean, Kenneth Demarre, Willette DeWeese, Charlotte Elam, Mildred Fellows, Edward Fisher, Eileen Fisher, Geraldine Gelvin, Lloyd Harris, Donald Hinds, Dorene Hogan, Boyd Houts, Opal Huddleston, Lois Hughes, Hazel Irvin, Flossie Isaac, Robert James, Ruth Jenkins, Beulah John, Madelyn Jones, Helen Karnes, Delmar Kennedy, Edward King, Jessie Lazzo, Leo Lucas, Helen Madison, Vera Manz, Louise McCamish, Hewitt McMullin, Margaret Meador, Russell Merritt, Ruby Mitchell, Mildred Mize, Harry Moore, Gerald Morlan, Marcella Morris, William Murray, Andrew Nick, Margaret Paris, Josephine Parks, Mildred Payne, Foster Peck, Veleta Pemberton, Winifred Pendleton, Aileen Price, Arthur Pursley, Dorothy Reed, Allen Reed, Raymond Reynolds, Harold Roth, Alice Rousselo, Delene Rupard, Evelyn Savage, Ruth Schieble, Dorothy Schooling, Gale Sillman, Marvin Singleton, Phil Smith, Henry Snyder, Shirley Speaker, Nellie Staley, Averill Stockton, Irene Stronach, Clyde, Sumner, Isabel Tietge, Fon Bernice Tingley, Helen Weber, Clarence Welch, Richard Wholf, Pauline Wilson, Bessie Winter, Helen Winter, Winifred CLASS OFFICERS President....... Vice-President.. Secretary. Treasurer.... Cheer Leader....... Page Thirty-eight 1924 ..Hewitt McCamish ..Foster Payne ..Edna Boulden ..Florence Cook Henry SmithARGENTIAN fC B x a lEig b hra6e m Allen, Thelma Ballard, Alberta Beal, Edna Beemont, Robert Beaumont, Eugene Belshaw, Myra Bishop, Martha Brant, Robert Brown, Adrian Buckles, Pauline Burke, Frances Burkett, Oscar Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Junior Carter, Nellie Cartmell, Earnest Cathcart, Irene Cheak, Margaret Clark, Hazel Condron, Dorothy Day, Richard Dean, George Easter, Frances Ewick, Verna Farmer, William Gililand, Chester Glassford, Garoldine Graham, Erna Haag, Loreta Haas, Paul Hagood, Stella Halcomb, Mildred Hall, Vernice Hamilton, Martha Harkness, Harold Harris, Elizabeth Hart, Erma Hartegan, Rachel Hedrick, Gilman Hootman, Ada Howell, John Hufferd. Robert Jarvis, Helen Jennings, Charlotte Johnson, Edna Johnson, Irene Johnson, Louis Jones, Howard President..... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer..... Cheer Leader.. Page Forty CLASS ROLL Keele, Howard Knox, Marie Lakin, David Linton, Jack Little, Ethel Loetel, Harold Lovelace, Trevor Lovell, Hazel Lowry, Florence Lozier, June Mclnerney, Margaret Merritt, Paul Miller, Earl Mize, William Moffett, Helen Neely, Ardyth Paine, Edith Parks, Oscar Patrick, Goldie Perrine, Elizabeth Persky, Sophie Purvis, Doris Reed, Thelma Roberts, Agnes Rogers, Glenn Rogers, Leona Sanchez, Antoinette Sanders, Ira Schneider, Charles Seely, Klista Sheppard, Marion Shores, Mabel Small, Melvin Smith, Kenneth Sorrels, Adrian Stillman, James Thompson, Galen Trueblood, Mary Turner, Paul Van DePete, Emma Williamson, Gustave Wilson, Charles Wilson, Feme Winter, Dorothy Wood, Clifford Young, Alma Young, Helen Young, Victor CLASS OFFICERS .............James Stillman ..............Ira Sanders ..............Louis Caudron ..............Robert Hufferd ..............Jack Linton 192 -33 Seventy (Bra e Anderson, Shelby Anderson, Bernard Armstrong, James Ashlock, Eugene Ashren, Ruth Aubuchon, Leonard Barnes, Dorothy Barnett, Betty Bartlett, Lee Beal, Charlotte Beasley, Daniel Breedlove, Leonard Breedlove, Lotus Brink, Harold Bristow, Lucile Brown, Dorothy Brown, Vera Brown, Vem Bruce, Katherine Brunk, Glenn Bryant, Myrna Burns, Lola Cain, Alton Campbell, Ada Campbell, Vera Cannon, Robert Cathey, Russell Clark, Evelyn Cockriel, Elsie Cone, Eugene Cooper, Wendell Cox, Roy Daugherty, Dorothy Davis, Irene Derrington, Wilford Duty, Thomas Dye, Nelson Eaton, Martha Erwin, Mary Eversole, Ellery Fisher, Robert CLASS ROLL Faust, Robert Foglesong, Frances Fritz, Ruby Gallup, Catherine Gates, Irene Godard, Alfred Green, Donald Green, Mary Greene, Leo Greene, Mary Griffin, Thelma Hale, Ralph Hatfield, Lois Hiatt, Elmo Hirons, Ida Holloway, Shy Huddleston, Leslie Hufferd, Eugene Hutson, Clarence Houts, Norvan Hultz, Irvin Irons, William Jewell, Lester Johnson, Elizabeth Johnson, Vera Kennedy, Onyx Lasker, Elizabeth Leep, Louise Long, Theodore Liston, Dorothy Ivongnickle, Harold Lopate, Alice Lovelace. Margaret Lowry, Bernice Mack, Armil Madison, Marvin Marlow, Mildred Marsh. Clarence Meador. Roscoe Miller, Helen May, Leada McRoberts, Charles Messenger, Charles Miles, Dwayne Moore, Edith Morris, Vera Mullen, John Overby, Dora Parks, Virgil Peck, Elvira Pendleton, Ernest Pruitt, Everett Purinton, Bert Pursley, Eugene Purvis, Norman Reser, George Rice, John Rice, Wilber Riggen, Robert Scherer, George Schiebel, Fredrick Schultz, Vesta Sheffendecker, Ruth Shutt, Gladys Simons, George Singleton, Eugene Snyder, Dale Smcltzer, Glenn Solow, Gertrude Solow, Harry South, Edith Sparks, Charles Sprague, George Tipton, Louise Tush, Gail Van Scyoc, Evart Warner, George Weetman, Ruth Weldon, Charles Wells, Cleo Wise, Helen Wiseman, Pauline Workman, Margaret President...... Vice-President. Secretary....... Treasurer...... Cheer Leader... CLASS OFFICERS Harold Longnickle .Charles Weldon Mary Erwin ..Daniel Beasley George WarnerARGENTIANj iARGENTIAN  Top Row: Carnahan, Metz, Dillon, Kennedy, Simmons, Mitchener. Middle Row: Elmer Kirkpatrick, Salley, Gallup, J. Campbell, Payne, Maher. Bottom Row: L. Turner, A. Wilson, Lynch, Ash, Earl Kirkpatrick. The “A” Club is an organization founded by and consisting of young men who have won one or more first team letters in any of the high school sports: football, basket ball, baseball, or track. The purpose of this club is to promote athletics, to secure a closer co-operation among members of the teams and student body, to insure the success of the teams, to create an interest of fellow-students and townspeople in attending the games played by the teams and to cultivate and promote true sportsmanship. Annually there is a carnival and a banquet given by the club. The officers of 1924: Charles Pitkin, president; Jack Campbell, vice-president; Fred Carnahan, secretary-treasurer; Lewis Turner, sergeant-at-arms. THE ARGENTIAN “■2V” Club Page Forty-EightWmE ARGENTIAN KC ear Hn JACK CAMPBELL Cap’t Basket Ball HOWARD SIMMONS Cap’t Track EARL KIRKPATRICK Cap’t Football Argentine high school has had a very successful year in athletics. During its football season it won nine of the eleven games on its schedule, tied one and lost one. The basket ball season was a heavy one of twenty-one games with some of the best and strongest teams in the state. Argentine, however, won the majority of the games on the schedule. The second team made the remarkable record of winning all but one of its games, while the junior high school team wort the city championship. In the track season Argentine far outclassed most of its competitors. In the Kansas relays the senior high team scored five points and the junior high team won third place. The junior high team placed first in the state. 192 Page Forty-seven t v.1 V. D. Keyes (ass’t coach), Schwartzfegcr, Gallup, S. Clark, Pitkin, Snyder, Jack Campbell, Stewart, N. Clark, Thomas, Payne. FIRST TEAM FOOTBALL RECORD A H S. 52 0 A. H. S... .21 0 A H S 6 A. H. S. 27 0 A. H. S. 19 0 A H S. 6 17 A H. S. ..45 6 A. H. S .. .45 . 7 A. H. S.. 12 8 A. H. S- 16 10 A. H. S 0 0 Total. 282 Total 54 Ferreira, Schultz, Kelley, J. Tipton, “Ed." Kennedy, Price, Elmer Kirkpatrick, Miller, Carnahan, Bousman, Metz, Boswell. 192 - iTAE ARGENTIAN fC ootball 5qua6[■jiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiiwiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i" iu!loffimE ARGENTIANtjk- T5 )i football Season Seven letter men formed the nucleus for this year’s football squad. Forty-three men turned out daily for practice and from this number Coach Watt selected a com- bination that won nine out of the eleven games played, tied one by a 0 to 0 score, and that could fairly lay claim to the championship of greater Kansas City. The first team to cross the Argentine goal line was Excelsior Springs. The game Summit High eleven. The team made a good showing in its first game and won easily by a 52 to 0 score. Last year Argentine played Lees Summit for its first game and wen by a 7 to 0 count. Kansas City, Kansas, was the first team to invade the home gridiron and was disastrously defeated by a 21 to 0 score. A crowd of 2,000 people watched Argentine down the Kansas City, Kansas, athletes, and send them home without a single point. The first team to cross the Argentine goal line was Excelsior Springs. The game was played on the Excelsior field, and resulted in a 39 to 6 victory for Argentine. On October 13, the Benton High eleven of St. Joseph, Mo., played Argentine on the home field and lost by a 27 to 0 count. Benton tried hard to score but proved no match for the Watt aggregation. Argentine played and defeated Lawrence in its fifth game of the season on the Argentine gridiron. Lawrence handed Argentine its only defeat last season, but failed even to score on Argentine this year. The final count was 19 to 0. The only defeat of the season came at the hands of the Olathe eleven. Argentine was not used to playing in the mud and could not hit its stride, while Olathe played its best and won 17 to 6. Paola was the next victim. As a result of this game Argentine put another vic- tory in its “W” column, 45 to 6. The game was played on the home field and was witnessed by approximately 400 people. Six of the regulars were ineligible to play on account of low grades in their studies, but Coach Watt picked an eleven that had little trouble in winning. Argentine defeated Shawnee Mission by a 45 to 7 score. The contest was played at Shawnee Mission and was more interesting than the score indicates. Shawnee counted its touchdown by a fake play fifteen yards from the Argentine goal line. Coach Watt and his Argentine gridders journeyed to St. Joseph, Mo., November 17, where they met and defeated the strong St. Joseph Central High eleven by a 12 to 8 score. The score at the end of the first half was 8 to 0 in favor of St. Joseph. At the third quarter St. Joseph was still leading the score 8 to 6, but at the final whistle the count was 12 to 8 in favor of Argentine. This was the hardest game on the Argentine schedule and the eighth Argentine victory this season. The score of the game with Bonner Springs was: Argentine 16, Bonner Springs 10. The game was a harder battle than was expected, but the home team managed to put it in its victory column. The final game of the season was played on Thanksgiving Day with Rosedale on the Argentine gridiron. The field was covered with six inches of snow. Both teams had to rely on line smashes, and to score seemed an impossibility, so the game ended in a 0 to 0 score. Last year Argentine met Rosedale on the Rosedale field and won, 27 to 6. 1924 Page Fifty-twoEmerald Kennedy, Maher, Simmons, Turner, Cantrell, Mitchener, McCamish, R. Weldon, Earl Kirkpatrick (captain), Ash, Cecil Smith. FOOTBALL RECORD 1919-1923 1919 Argentine won 6 lost 3 1920 Argentine won 10 lost 0 1921 Argentine won 9 lost 1 1922 Argentine won 9 lost 1 1923 Argentine won 9 lost 1 ■13 6 McKinsey, Salley, W. Morris, Reynolds, Arthur, Woodruff, Griffith, McMahon, Lynch, Alvin Wilson, L. L. Watt (coach). 1934 THE ARGENTIANtft Second I3eam The record of the second team this year has been more successful than of any previous season. It played a schedule of four games, winning the first three by close out-scores, and dropping the last one by a single point. It scored a total of 89 points, while its opponents were counting 14. S X S The team: Raymond Thomas, guard; Hugh Stewart, end; Valmond Schultz, center; Paul Tipton, center; Edward Kennedy, end; Arthur Price, guard; Elmer Kirk- patrick, halfback; Kenneth Miller, tackle; Harold McKinsey, halfback; Charles Salley, quarterback; Harold Reynolds, tackle; Alvin Wilson, quarterback; Hewitt McCamish, halfback; Walter Cantrell, fullback, and John Ferreira, tackle. J n ! RECORD OF TEAM A H S. 6 Central, Kansas City, Mo 0 A. H. S. 58 Shawnee Mission 0 A H S 12 Kansas City, Kansas 0 A. H S. 13 Kansas City, Kansas 14 Total 89 Total 14Bottom Row: Ash, Campbell, Metz, Kennedy. The Argentine high school basketeers opened their season by defeating the Gardner high five on the home court, December 21. The outcome, which was 29 to 6, was never in doubt. The Bonner Springs cagers invaded the Argentine camp January 4, and were crushed in defeat. The game was hard fought and interesting throughout, the final count being 31 to 15. Coach Watt used many “subs" in the latter part of this game. The third team to lose to the Watt aggregation was the Warrensburg training high school five. The Warrensburg lads were husky and fast but were unable to de- feat the home team and had to return home on the short end of a 23 to 11 score. The first out-of-town game for Argentine was at St. Joseph, Mo., with the Benton high five. The game was hotly contested and the outcome was undecided until the whistle ended it. The score stood 21 to 17 in favor of Argentine. This was the fourth straight victory of the season for Argentine. 192 - Page Fifty-six3-OjTrtE ARGEKUmm3-t TflE argentian On January 19, the Excelsior Springs high five came to Argentine and lost a loosely played contest by a 31 to 14 count. The outcome was never in doubt. Coach Watt and his gold and blue quintet journeyed to Bonner Springs January 22, and for the second time during the season defeated the Bonner high basketeers. The final count was 27 to 15. Paola was the seventh victim of the “Wattites.” The contest was played on the home court and resulted in a 52 to 16 victory. The entire second team was used in the last half and the seconds had little trouble in rolling up the score. Argentine put its eleventh game on its schedule in the victory column by defeating the Liberty, Mo., high five. The contest was played on the Liberty court and the final count was 21 to 10. The game was hard fought from start to finish with Argentine keeping a few points in the lead. The strong Central high five of St. Joseph, Mo., met the gold and blue quintet on the home court February 8, and gave it one of the hardest battles it had during the season. Central handed Argentine the only defeat on its schedule last year, but Argentine was determined to get even this time, and did by winning a 19 to 17 victory. The game was hard fought from start to finish with Argentine leading the score at all times. The return game with the Benton hoopsters was played in the local gym and re- sulted in a victory for Argentine. The first contest with Benton was won by a 21 to 17 count, and the second by an 18 to 14 score, thus both were won by a margin of four points each. The second game with Liberty was played on the home court and resulted in a 34 to 14 victory for Argentine. The second team was used in the final period and experienced little trouble in adding points to the Argentine count. February 26 marked the date of probably the best game seen on the home court during the season. The contest was played with the Olathe quintet. The final result was 15 to 14 in favor of Argentine. The outstanding feature of the game was the close guarding displayed by both teams. The Watt aggregation was determined to put its last home game in the “W" column and did so by defeating the William Chrisman cagers by a 28 to 17 count. Argentine met Independence early in the season and was defeated, but it spilled the “dope” in the second game and won easily. 192 - Page Fifty-seven3¥mE ARGENTIANtf 3Flrst basket all JACK CAMPBELL. “Jack” was captain. He was a fast, hard player and always worked for the good of the team. He received a broken wrist early in the season, which kept him out of a number of games. During that time his services were greatly missed. EDMUN ASH. There are few forwards better than “Ed.” He won his second basket ball letter this year in Argentine high. He is one of the best all-around athletes in the school. CHARLES SALLEY. Salley won his first letter this year at forward, could always be depended on for a goal when needed. He was a “heady” player who HERBERT METZ. Metz won his first letter this year. He was a hard, consistent player who always guarded his man closely. His work was always snappy and fast and very few shots were made over his head. EMERALD KENNEDY. Kennedy played a sensational game at guard. His fast, snappy playing was a feature of every game. MYRL DILLON. “Potsy” played in many of the games and always played for the good of the team. He was an accurate goal shooter but always gave the man closest the goal a chance to try for the marker. CHARLES PITKIN. “Pity” played a hard, consistent game at guard. His good work was always noticeable and he was a hard man to get around. ROY GALLUP. Gallup proved himself exceptionally valuable to Argentine high this year. He played in a majority of the games and won his first letter in basket ball this year. RECORD OF BASKET BALL SEASON 21. A. H. S 29 . 6 •1. A. H. S . .. 31 15 11. A. H. s .... 23 ... 11 Jan. 12. A. H. S .... 21 Benton High, St. Joseph. Mj 17 15, A. H. s. 10 26 19. A. H. s 31 14 22, A. H. s 27 ... 15 25. A. H. s 52 16 26. A. H. s 13 19 29. A. H. s .... 20 24 Feb. 1. A. H. s 21 ... 10 Feb. 2. A. H. s. ..... 19 37 5. A. H. s .... 20 23 Feb. 8. A. H. s .. 19 Feb. 12. A. H. s .... 16 Feb. 16. A. H. s .... 18 Benton Hij?h, St. Joseph, Mo. ... 14 heb. 19. A. H. s . .. 34 14 Feb. 22. A. H. s. 20 .. 30 Feb. 26. A. H. s.. 15 14 Feb. 29. A. H. S. ..... 28 17 Mar. 4. A. H. s 18 26 Total — 485 Total . 398 192 - MYRL DILLON EDM UN ASH EMERALD KENNEDY 3 192 J (Y) M Page Fifty-nineTop Row: Weber, Mize, A Ivey, Reynolds. Bottom Row: Beasley, Kennedy, Payne (captain), Morris. f $ The junior high team lost four games out of a schedule of fourteen. In the junior high schol championship tournament of Kansas City, Kansas, it won first place and the silver loving cup by defeating the Kansas City, Kansas, freshmen in the finals, 31 to 14. The players: Weber, forward; Kennedy, forward; Payne, center; Morris, guard; Mize, forward; Crew, forward; Alvey, guard; Beasley, forward; Small, forward; Caudron, forward; Reynolds, guard. Page Sixty-twoPage Sixty-one Toy Row: Alvin Wilson, Cantrell, Kelley, McCall, Cecil Smith. Bottom Row: Lynch, McKinsey, J. Tipton. The second team completed a most successful record this year. It went through the season with its record marred with but a single defeat, that being at the hands of the Chelsea Baptist five in the city tournament. It played some of the strongest teams of the city, and many of the games were close enough to be “hair raisers.” ‘ Those who played on the second team are: Walter Cantrell, Harold McKinsey, Floyd Lynch, Willis Kelley, Edward Kennedy, LeGrand McCall, Alvin Wilson, Foster Payne and Cecil Smith.Top Row: Huff, Miller, N. Clark, Gallup, Smith, Cantrell. Bottom Roiv: Salley, Simmons (captain), Ash, Kennedy, Maher. When Coach Watt issued a call for practice, twenty-two men turned out in uni- form and trained hard and consistently for each meet. The first meet was with Country Day school, Kansas City, Mo., on the latter’s field. The outcome was in favor of Argentine, the gold and blue team scoring 55 points while Country Day counted 22. The Watt “tracksters” journeyed to Shawnee Mission for their second meet, where they met and defeated the rural high team by 24 points, the score being 73 to 49. In the Kansas relays held in Lawrence, Kansas, April 18, the Argentine team scored five points. Argentine met Rosedale and succeeded in defeating it 55 to 54. Six track men entered the Baker Relay Carnival, May 2, and won 20 points, placing second in the meet. They also won four loving cups and thirteen gold medals.TfjNYiiKgow gwilfrr argentianI v 3unior Uftgl) t3rack Oeam Top Row: Payne, Reynolds, Alvey, Anderson, Morris, Gelvin. Bottom Row: Beasley, Jones, “Ed” Kennedy, Sanders, Stillman. Argentine junior high this year had one of the best junior high school track teams in the state. It won the interclass meet held at the Argentine athletic field early in the spring. At the Kansas relays, held at Lawrence, Kansas, April 18, it took third place, thus winning four gold medals. In the interclass meet, junior high won first place, by scoring 34 points. The sophomores were second with 33; the juniors third with 21; and the seniors fourth Departments Lucille Kelley has won five firsts for her school in her career as a typist. This started with a new record in the Northeast Kansas Typewriting contest, April, 1923, of seventy words per minute. She won first place in the subject of typewriting in the Emporia scholarship contest a week later, by eleven words above her nearest com- petitor. Later she won first in the eighth annual Kansas state typewriting contest with seventy-five net words a minute, beating the former record of seventy-two, also held by an Argentine high school student, by three words. On May 12 she won first in the first annual interstate typewriting contest, establishing a new record of eighty- one net words per minute. Her records were so good that she was induced to compete in the eighteenth annual international typewriting contest in New York City on Octo- ber 22, in the novice class, and was able to win second place in this event. April 19, 1924, she broke the world amateur record of ninety-nine by writing 102 net words per minute in the Kansas City Circle typewriting contest. Marie Ryan, Argentine’s latest “meteoric” typist, a sophomore and a novice, has written in only one contest, the recent Kansas City Circle high school meet. In this contest she established a new world record in high school competition by writing eighty-four net words per minute. Marie’s speed was considerably above that of any preceding beginning typist, and with a fair break in accuracy is capable of writing ninety words net per minute. 192 'S TKE ARGBNTIanXK (Tampion ZS pists LUCILLE KELLEY MARIE RYAN Page Seventy3-0 TAE ARGENTIANtl (Dregg Writer (L. eam Top Row: Bishop, L. Kelley, Ryan, Erwin, Butcher. Middle Row: Merwin, Moore, Mr. Brink (instructor), Illig, E. Kelley, Young. Bottom Row: Davis, Snyder, Hutchins, Scherer, Daugherty, Harrington. This year a team of sixteen typists, including two novice writers, wrote for the third consecutive time in the C. T. international typewriting contest. This contest is offered by the “Gregg Writer,” a commercial publication, and is open to any school in the world. The papers are written in the class room, and the writers may write as many times on the copy as they find they are able within the month allotted. The copy changes each month, and the highest record of each student is taken for the year’s record. These records are added together to ascertain the final team rate for each school competing. Victory carries with it honorable mention for the school, a gold emblem to each member of the team and honorable mention to each member of the team in the pages of the magazine.TftE ARCENTIUM: U f X fi State-Interstate eam Top Row: Bishop, Kelley, Mr. Brink (instructor), Woods, Daugherty. Bottom Row: Farnham, Ohrmundt, Scherer, Ryan. This group of eight students represented Argentine high school in both the state and interstate contests. The state contest was the ninth of its kind, while the inter- state was the second of that nature. Argentine has won all eight preceding state meets and also the first interstate contest which was held at Kansas City, Missouri, in 1923. The typewriting department has now won its twenty-second consecutive victory in typewriting contests. In the Kansas City Circle contest, which included any school within a radius of 100 miles of Kansas City, new world records were established in both the novice and amateur classes. In the novice class Marie Ryan wrote at the speed of eighty-four net words per minute, beating the former record by three words. Argentine has broken the world record three times in the novice class in as many years. In the amateur class Lucille Kelley wrote 102 net words per minute for a new record, beating a previous record of the school of ninety-nine words. This team competed for and won the state championship, May 3. At Des Moines, Iowa, May 17, it won interstate honors. 1924 Page Seventy-onezD X3flc TA.u6itorlum The auditorium is one of the finest and best equipped in the city. The stage is furnished with a velour curtain finished with a valence border. In a wreath on the valence is the monogram “A. H. S.” Other stage equipment consists of a moving picture screen in the form of a drop curtain; grand drapery in front of the border lights; an oleo showing a court garden scene, and two interiors, two drop exteriors and a woodland setting. The room is wired with standard stage lighting equipment capable of staging any type of performance. RfTflE ARGENTIANtf pewrlting 3 oom The commercial department in Argentine high school was started September, 1909. In May, 1914, the typewriting department held its first contest, having for competitor Kansas City, Kansas. Each year since that time one or more contests have been held, ranging from city and county contests to state and interstate meets. Nine state con- tests have been held, all of which Argentine has won, making the number of consecu- tive victories now twenty-two. Typewriting students, competing in these contests, have established new world records, which have been bettered later by succeeding students in the department. For the past five years the champion novice writer of Kansas and of the United States in high school work has been a student of this school. Some notable records made by students: Catherine Murray, '23, when a sopho- more in high school, established a world novice record by writing seventy-two words per minute. The following year as a second year writer she wrote ninety-nine words per minute. These records were broken two years later by Lucille Kelley, ’25, who broke the novice record and established a new one by writing eighty-one words in the interstate contest at Kansas City, Missouri, May 12, 1923. Lucille also broke the second year record on April 19 of this year when she wrote 102 net words per minute in the Kan- sas City Circle contest. These records were again broken this year by Marie Ryan, who wrote eighty-four words per minute in the Kansas City Circle Contest for a new world novice record. 1924 Page Seventy-threescxi-xoxTin.Y IW Arth'd . AiMeU- Ikd U jdi.rt'c I’1) »U-kW I t. M». !u aT fxWir K 4 lUtfcnii 1« it Ar«e'.; t OatrVt. ta U it»-- l-i tt« A .«.• Caetlk Ht«VT. 7 nu- "' r«k »r.l Maereri.- .,. Mai, II -.t X A eaai , «, U; i »'"'I TV: -',,-wv.v v,T V» tr, to Eight Typists Make 0. A. T. Requirements I, ", . . M 1W I ! "•• '■ V’ lk ' " u Ik. WtMl’C. - • » .w, „.. ,.V| X.rek II. I- It, |,lt.. U-y-c MaitkS lk .r kW «aDwfco. AttAor Caal. ... rf-.ljr v A„.„.,, kl l •' " « £ -' r I" la tk. oo«. .1 «.Ik IC-daV. -! £“ ' '“■ •■ wl,k— ;M. S 1». l « 4.1. . tie Wv '"S',,.... it. 1 - il-trfrt Tf y .1 0“ « l , ,,. . Vj , majw. »f -..a Ap«W? «Uu-M' e Mtm. •— »■» » ' C'lru. Mv.,«: S«v. w j,j,, ? rtV- "r: «W 7.X “u.., k ”- r-"M r-- 0S" llv ». Calklan Haft. M.,«, T.-.O. Ik. .r,;..l ,.,1 l..ut.Uon C Hrtrtl » f « »« •!» •» »W tW vf At- ' r . AtA It rV »« fw • .Wf U y uU W h l« np«ti.| U W Urv AU. IMU« J4j. T» !» »m UV)f «7 uMm Vi » JMtVUI U tW t« UWi- t - u u. (Vn f 1« ! «»y U k "C—J I ■ it k o k. Owy »tfl r« iv »tt In 1« »««• Wflir km, • n v lw W» 4 V U Se« iut«r 4. T».» •« U» tw W «r » l W »M r»« W UmiVO Int it t« •f tW 4 k. TV. »rr • W««r Wr. TK t! u «mo i« m«u« v» rtr » •U ?»r «• + Ti At - It fWW vy tU .« mi • i»V. wtitf ik fM (4l«.t.«.l i r a Kt'M Tit» I» • vyt »n Itrtvur’i 4 . f»r U lU .U .ttpv UVsri' y. w U J l U «rtS« tl W I». I m r t o ■ Page Sevenl. 5¥m£ ARGENTIAN nyk Y«.r Bm K »»7 D»J M »r TtU Dty »• M 4y M»«r« oEvorn» to tuk i.yxtiwn ok tub a bo batin'»: ju.viob cuob men sosool Argentine Baskcteers Close Hard Season X'.«t Some of Bett TfjrAt in Two Suie» TOTAL OF 485 POINTS Record Sbotri Lji£ Number of Victoria tm AirtMl-A I. . uWl » •'■• to: nnpVU-i u I«J. -41 t.v- •.« W4 -.'-e.t: »;t . . Uw «IUI. a! vCt«rt». U It. er«.t. t ttl le MM «At M»a ,f tU Utt 1.1. «» .•! Uu . la It, IU‘,i tC Umw’i -.1 i . tt U.I '.'-W ««• Ut. II. ,«lj 4«ftat T».l « . »■• e.(...c4 »J 0» Im ...... Oi' Ca«.h (• !• W.U Uc.ti... iwkIi oiua r., i , A,.«ii« iiur it. .. .. «ii.---.U 4ra.t ».!.r .M I. ..' «VJ1 e.tue-. .sail at i . V..I tV.1 a tt.a «B t’nt. JmX C.-rVU. t Mt A.i. ru,-,. JUC.5, Il.rWrt M.1V E..,.Id wx.;,. Xjrl tAlKn. Ou . ItlAV. .4 -y ... Ik. Mrkl n K, «ba 1,0,4 u «vr»t.r ta In.I w»« lt «trw U It. A K. 8. ». C.,4«. «. T , fit.• .m, at It a. aU) d ... Ik kvo cocrt W t . . M MO Assembly Speaker Lauds Polish People Telli of Their Courteiy ind ■Pjtiioeitm '•C.H.A r 1-M «ft ev « l. r j l i hr ;« f. t« «k.l 1. -f, f«. it M to «Vrw ito Mrtoik tVjt Ml Ilf ' «ii ik »•-•» w»At Vy • »V« I rttoxA a nr.tolM %xA r. U. I m v»s . iu »1 »» WM«VI) 1 '.to Ar r ti i k kW1. 5UfrS 17. Mr KUW ov ri »ury if A« ( »••«• m-m! «r«n if Ik T. 1 C. A »4 W ki U M«tk. •«•I w v » kl n? TTtito», U» —l tf • I tSf MkA ■TV I—H f k«u 1 art » »« «. u4 mvIUI. «akl V». - •rV . ’»1 1 %1«V t»4 «JV r«j t» »; » . tN«r luiwf 1» Ik. Wy »' Wr»l t IW fv K4 C r»r v«n »M AiU » iW lV4.»k u U Urn . Vit u u it lW w»«. TVm tonrr i knv fH»; bnl- Mr . »4 »x.:« iwi » »i t V»e«. ' kto l .i f»r (kn V» MOMffUX DM k k«Ml iXiy Mh U»» •» Xf. MVi lUl l f tk POA r-c « »N»1 r.w Cm- fur» H( V. M ik Im( lAn! U» 4 L»k f»e yOt d|W I» P i»t «W« ik mmh Vi tr% tW«tr lv Uy M W. Commenc.-tneni OjIc S«t ..ii.lw. fe. IK, ur(.r V„ . »i3 t. Ml k X.» T9. T. W. Saul ,. r. O«l .! L . St.l. Tc.cVr.' CvtV ., Uf .y. k.-,..., '.! .i».V. Have fixehjnje of CUvx» 7 «.• ».! l,.i. c t..« «.Sr tk, ,u; ntik . at C. 1. CietoMt xn! Ik a iU.c !» «, UkJ t Ik. fan- Ik. at Ml., r.1 nt- n»«iS , t.,«0 B«u Xiixt U. Ttt call it,- Uu . a-r U xVe Vy Mr. UltkarA. 1 . I xr. far Ik fertile. o. kit el (f..-'-r lliim rr U«‘l »y X.e r.a»k O. ..le v' fa,: tjr krill .id dll A. A. A. To Be Host To School Children 7Vr »f tX‘ a iru .« to k%- iX i tk A wrtH « .% kl « 11 tW «W 4 UU ito tf Ik flty. TW t 4 nh(w In V rC« V. I. 5AWW. r. A l« w»k. » A u- U» CuV.f . F. L. SchbRle. Wi Super in errant Hold Try-Out For F. L Schlagle Chosen Oraiorical Contest ss‘( Superintendent r.k’TLV; Operetta Opens New- Argentine Auditorium Muix IA-pjrtme.nt PUyj co Capacity Home AN IRISH LOVE STORY Membcrc of Cut C»:ry Pans Well AKP..i»»lf 7 . 1 ,-(4, Ik -U.. .f L!i«n.k T..." a .«Or vj«r. 6 t«. miciM ly ik, md, .5«. paruua-. ir - ek. JimAlxi »f K. If. tVnu. a: l .x .t. M aW «» «f.lMdt™, X.rek 11. Tk. «.a. I. Ik Klkj-. 1I-.I toa. t„U,X. • ktr Ik u r,MV .it a ktili.y. Tl MO . »f ?.T. Ik, l..a,.f r, .•4 1-y ICaraM Xl:.k r. .-.i Mil,, tk OiaVr. a-r Vy Ljle nryU v.ry »»k la Ori. Tk. para. Id Jkatj aa4 11.« X' C.y. laaUa . rr lalr.n ttry «'4 W lettri Vi»l,.’,. aM tx.lJa X.y-v rt.-.v-i.itCj, a»l •- : uda rrl ar,l Ik.I, a.ri« »,.. ««I rr- Trl.vL Tb Mav«. .. C .l-, w»}- WiaiA'iaeiaea eaal tk, ,.ia «IU n» aad V. wvai v,r ,li;al r.y alt llas.l «inliti.i are «W, Ki- t «. .. L» y •A, lkri, tu. .id Si Okri, W«lk- l«t r »j aA ! . lEdk , .rt Ik,., Pt;. M. ft. 1 I,School Hat Attained H’K'vThirtv-Five Make Ranla UncJee Him . I nin) rl C .itaKt, Honor Society Rolls !a ek pnMiaiy trj t Ur il K«,ut Crtr soy l ,ia,Vit T.ttt.l. •kkk «.. 1 11 Xi»ek II. I. lk«| Kkxi a'afAdcrto. AlT-Vir CXa'.t ... ! e x «i fir.I i v .,T. .«-j r f,kUjV. e Arm ' A f,fT., .lak.e, klrt akw. k.. k k .} -l.ieri! ,u UM r yn ur t . «f H h Hjv !2: Junior .i Kir.. C«,. V» ai. 11«, ... , .. , " •» .cv o-«4 t.0 r xx . XJ-' 2 Mimbm • m c u Uji» Avrfvt I. IW DuCr kU kMnW. .1 Arp.. N.I., „ ., krt vtol ti klftk • r. M x.i U+t nkto , x1 . s T VltfX mWi W»rr« . 0 «l r fA«U«. V lnf lVfcU K r. - • »1 Huff.niTTtf sm.« mu,,, e... n,.,. . Ik ,. I... .:,. k v e.Vr-1 . r.. .:;: .'e. '.-r-,,. P-„v. 11,,r M «. Science FAjui| ment ‘ " , u •.- '• " ■ Is Now Installed monstrator Gives Prizes To Contestants ' 1 . fk,.. . ill. „t ek. . •'. at, M»» KAS.e.V'. Ctrr. KANSAS. MARCH Ji, Wi5DSX3(]I '7.. - ==5ftSBS5)£S ,All-.American -Awar Central nterecbolaettc Iftrees Hssociatlon 1923 f'l fflljiai la (Certify tljat Was rated as an All American Publication at the Fourth CAnnual Convention of the CAssociation Held at the 2niti rfltty of BHarottflitt Moorahtr 30 anb December 1,1923 An All-American rating was awarded the 1923 Argentine high school annual at the national contest conducted last November by the Central Interscholastic Press As- sociation. It won in the third division, which includes schools having an enrollment of one hundred to five hundred students. The All-American rating is given to a small number of annuals selected from books ranked as first class. Page Seventy-eight- 192 - HSfTflE ARGENTIAN ----■( Journalism Class Top Row: Wing, Pierce, McKinsey, Schultz, Earl Kirkpatrick. Middle Row: M. Erwin, Daugherty, Bishop, W. Campbell, Van Scyoc, N. Davis, Ryan. Bottom Row: Miller, Van Scyoc, Nelson, Butchei', Miss Taylor (instructor), House, Duvall, F. Solow. This is the fifth year that Argentine high school has had a school paper. During the year 1919-1920, the publication of the paper under the title, The Buzzer, was be- gun as an extra-curricular activity. The next year a class in journalism that had charge of the publication was or- ganized. Since then, the paper has been handled by such a class. This year it was enlarged to a five-column paper and the name changed to The Argentian. It seemed better for it to have a name suggestive of the name of the school and for it to conform to the tendency of schools to have the same title for both the paper and annual. In the contest conducted this year by the Central Interscholastic Press Associa- tion, The Argentian was rated second in its class. The staff: Editor—------ — Managing Editor News Editor------ Athletic Editor. Copy Editors.. Feature Editor---------------- Business Manager.............— Assistant Business Manager Circulation Managers........... ..-Nadine Miller —..Margaret Erwin ..Velma House ..-Earl Kirkpatrick I Eunice Nelson -{ Earnest Bishop I Vina Van Scyoc ..Olive Butcher .—George Wing -Vernon Pierce J Vyman Van Scyoc I vmmett Daugherty News: Verna Duvall. Marie Ryan. Warren Campbell. Freda Solow. Norman Davis. Harold McKinsey. Valmond Schultz. 192 - Page Seventy-sevenWfflE AKGENTIANl Top Row: E. Dillon, Cooper, Mayo, Chamberlin, Paris. Middle Roiv: H. Snyder, Bruce, L. Davis, Mr. Thomas (instructor), Wood- ruff, E. Kelly, Everett. Bottom Row: Hartegan, J. McMahon, Hutchins, Harrington, Boswell, Petzold, The Girls’ Glee Club tries to develop a working knowledge in ensemble and also in two, three and four-part singing. It studies form, tone quality and interpretation in an effort to attain a working knowledge of the fundamental principles of the art of music. Among the places where the club has sung this year are: Emerson Park Christian Church, Rosedale high school and high school assemblies. Second Alto: Harrington, Hazel Woodruff, Edith Second Soprano: Davis, Lena Dillon, Edith Everett, Clover Paris, Josephine • Snyder, Helen Accompanist, Hartegan, Rachel. First Soprano: Boswell, Vera Bruce, Margaret Chamberlin, Louise Cooper, Lila Hamilton, Mildred Kelly, Esther Mayo, Leatha Petzold, Edith First Alto: Hutchins, Lois McMahon, Josephine Page Eighty333 THE ARGENTIAN tf 3ffimE ARGENTIAN fC yboys (Blee (Hub 1 'op Row—Liston, Staton, Mitchener, J. Maher, Solow, Chain, Miller, N. Davis. Bottom Row—Mr. Thomas (instructor), Elmer Kirkpatrick, Bryant, Fisher (accompanist), Rosen, N. Clark, Hogan. The purpose of the Boys' Glee Club is to attain an adequate knowledge of four- part singing and develop a comprehensive appreciation and interpretation of the best music. Among the places where the club has sung during the year are the following: Kansas City high school, Federation of parent-teacher associations, John J. Ingalls school, all-school entertainment given at the parish house, Rosedale high school, radio concert from Sweeney Radio school. First Tenor: Hogan, Boyd Stronach, Clyde Staton, Chester Baritone: Davis, Norman Kirkpatrick, Elmer Liston, Dwight Rosen, Jacob 192 - Second Tenor: Bryant, Lyle Mitchener, Howard Solow, Morris Bass: Chain, Arthur Clark, Nelson Maher, Joe Accompanist, Fisher, Eileen. Page Eighty-one TftE ARGENTIANj t 3dan6 Top Row—J. Campbell, Beeler, Wing, Marlow, Staton, Merwin. Middle Row—Mr. Thomas (director), Irons, Huff, Arthur, McCall, Hedrick, Lazzo. Bottom Row—James, Beil, Keele, Jones, W. Beasley, Thompson, Sprague, Brink. Second Orchestra Top Row—Lazzo, Beasley, Mr. Thomas (director), Fellows, Irons, Solow. Bottom Row—Murray, James, Shutt, Graham, Hamilton, May. OIM Page Eighty-three ==jfegg3Hx3(If Top Roxv—Miller, Smith, Van Scyoc, Daugherty. Middle Row—Nelson, Pierce, Solow, Wing, House. Bottom Row—Scherer, Smith, Moore, Miss Taylor (teacher in charge), Van Scyoc, Ryan, Erwin. Membership in the senior high school honor society depends on scholarship. To be a member, a student must carry five subjects, three of which must be “solids,” make a grade of “one” in three subjects and no failing grades. Failure to maintain the required grades for more than two successive six-weeks’ periods after active membership has been gained, automatically drops a student from the organization. The following have been members some time during the year. Seniors: Margaret Erwin Clover Everett Velma House Nadine Miller Phyrne Moore Vernon Pierce Charles Pitkin Morris Solow George Wing Juniors: Eunice Nelson Austin Smith Helen Scherer Nina Van Scyoc Sophomores: Emmett Daugherty Marie Ryan Violet Smith Nyman Van Scyoc President..................... Vice-President................ Secretary- Treasurer.......... THE OFFICERS .......Velma House .......Nina Van Scyoc .......Marie Ryan Page Eighty-six 3$ TAE ARGENTIAN Senior Hfigl) School THonor SocietyPage Eighty-eight ARGENTIAN Sanior (Tampfire The members: Top Row—L. May, Halcomb, Kane, Ryan, Trowbridge, Leber, Bruce, Wrede, Thompson, Miss Koehler (guardian.) Bottom Row—G. Wilson, Huff, House, Hutchins, Young, Miller, A. May. Bruce, Margaret House Velma Halcomb, Eileen Hutchins, Lois Huff, Irene Kane, Sarah Leber, Louise May, Ardys The Argenta Campfire was organized two years ago and has succeeded in living up to the motto of campfire, “Wohelo,” meaning “Work, Health and Love.” Miss Katherine Koehler is the guardian. In order to win honor beads, a large number of hikes, parties and special social events were given by the members. The girls also took an active part in events held by the greater Kansas City campfire organization. The officers: Mildred Trowbridge, president; Ardys May, vice-president; Louise Leber, secretary; Irene Huff, treasurer; Grace Wilson, scribe. May, Lillian Miller, Nadine Ryan, Anna Thompson, Vira Trowbridge, Mildred Wilson, Grace Wrede, Margaret Young, HelenI Top Row—Keele, Simmons, Campbell, Cain, Rogers, E. Van Scyoc, Sheppard, Hufferd, Merritt. Middle Row—Jenkins, Lowry, McCamish, Miss Rueggenmeier (teacher in charge), Atherton, Elam, Savage, Merritt, Warner. Bottom Row—Cook, Purvis, Bishop, Clark, Wilson, Schultz, Leep, Lopate. The junior high school honor society was organized this year. Membership in it is based on other qualities besides scholarship on account of the fact that junior high school organization and conditions differ somewhat from those of a senior high school. The cualities that determine membership are: scholarship, leadership, character and service to the school. Students considered eligible are voted upon by the entire faculty. The following have been members some time during the year. Seventh Grade: Evelyn Clark Louise Leep Alice Lopate Bernice Lowry Vesta Schultz George Simmons Evart Van Scyoc George Warner Donald Green Eighth Grade: Martha Bishop Robert Hufferd Howard Keele Jack Linton President............... Vice-President ......... Secretary-Treasurer..... Paul Merritt Doris Purvis Glen Rogers Marion Sheppard Martha Hamilton Ninth Grade: Harry Atherton John Campbell Arden Cain Florence Cook Mildred Elam Beulah Jenkins Hewitt McCamish Ruth Savage Bessie Wilson Ruby Merritt THE OFFICERS ..Hewitt McCamish ..Robert Hufferd Evart Van Scyoc 3C34I= 1924 Page Eighty-sevenTop Row—Ward, Culp, Sanchez, Bruce, F. Solow. Middle Row—Shores, M. Solow, Ferreira, Rosen, Bryant, Halcomb. Bottom Row—Mayo, Chamberlin, Miss Taylor (sponsor), Wrede, Norwood. The French club, Le Cercle Fieur de Lis, was organized this year for the purpose of encouraging interest in the study of French. All students who have studied French are eligible. The officers: Leatha Mayo, president; Margaret Bruce, treasurer; and Freda Solow, secretary. The members: Charles Sanchez Marie Culp Louise Chamberlin Leatha Mayo Eileen Halcomb Lillie Norwood Freda Solow Margaret Bruce John Ferreira Edith Shores Murl Ward Jacob Rosen Morris Solow Margaret Wrede Howard Brant TftE ARGENTIAN K He Circle .tfLur be Cts Pape Ninety I THE ARGENllANlfC Junior llfigl) School (Tampfire Top Row—Schultz, Cook, Erwin, Jennings, Hughes, Purvis. Middle Roiv—Hatfield, B. Wilson, Miss Jessup (guardian), Reed, Manz, Clark. Bottom Roiv—Lovelace, Leep, Hamilton, Hart, Foglesong, Johnson, Bishop, Lopate. The junior high school campfire group was organized March 27, 1924, under the guardianship of Miss Lillian Jessup. Le Wa, meaning, play the game to the end, was the name chosen for this group. The officers are: Bessie Wilson, president; Mary Erwin, vice-president; Doris Purvis, secretary; Martha Hamilton, treasurer; Erma Lea Hart, scribe. The members are: Seventh Grade: Clark, Elizabeth Erwin, Mary Foglesong, Frances Hatfield, Lois Mae Johnston, Elizabeth Leep, Louise Lopate, Alice Lovelace, Margaret Schultz, Vesta Eighth Grade: Bishop, Martha Hamilton, Martha Hart, Erma Lea Jennings, Charlotte Purvis, Doris Reed, Thelma Ninth Grade: Cook, Florence Hughes, Hazel Manz, Louise Wilson, Bessie 33331 192 Tage Eighty-nineScholarship cam Top Row—A. Cain, J. Davis, V. Wilson, Olson, Chain, Nyman Van Scyoc. Bottom Row—Cook, N. Miller, Pitkin, P. Moore, DeWeese, Nina Van Scyoc. Argentine entered twelve students in the state scholarship contest held at Em- poria May 3. These students made up the team: United States history, Nadine Miller, Charles Pitkin; solid geometry, James Davis, Alfred Olson; plane geometry, Victor Wilson, Nyman Van Scyoc; shorthand, Phyrne Moore; extempoi'aneous speaking, Arthur Chain; algebra, Florence Cook, Charlotte DeWeese; domestic science, Charlotte De- Weese; general science, Arden Cain; Latin one, Florence Cook; manual training, James Davis, Alfred Olson; physics, Nina Van Scyoc, Arthur Chain; English eleven and twelve, Nadine Miller, Nina Van Scyoc; civics, Charles Pitkin; relay team, Charles Pitkin, Nina Van Scyoc, Nyman Van Scyoc and Florence Cook.argentianU Societas Catina Ninety-one SB Top Row—Tietge, Roth, John, Jenkins, L. Wilson, Brown, Houts, Savage. Middle Row—Van Scyoc, Danneberg, House, Wheeler, McKinsey, Miss McCor- mick (sponsor), Peterson, Sanchez, Thompson. Bottom Row—R. Isaac, Campbell, G. Dunwell, D. Dunwell, Hutchins, Wrede, A. May, Bishop. Societas Latina, a Latin club, was organized March 20, 1924, by members of the beginning Latin, Caesar and Cicero classes of the high school. The officers are: Harold McKinsey, president; Nina Van Scyoc, vice-president; Ruth Savage, secretary; Margaret Danneberg, treasurer; Robert Isaac, sergeant-at-arms; Madelyn John, pianist. The committees: constitutional, Velma House, chairman, Charles Sanchez and Ruth Brown; entertainment, Nina Van Scyoc, chairman, Vira Thompson and David Peterson. The other members are: Bishop, Ernest Brown, Ruth Campbell, Warren Danneberg, Margaret Dunwell, Davette Dunwell, Gertrude House, Velma Houts, Opal Hutchins, Lois Isaac, Robert Jenkins, Beulah John, Madelyn May, Ardys McKinsey, Harold Peterson, David Roth, Alice Sanchez, Charles Savage, Ruth Thompson, Vira Tietge, Fon Bernice Van Scyoc, Nina Wheeler, Elizabeth Wilson, Lee Roy Wrede, MargaretJ¥tre argentianW "Parent-I3cac r Association The Argentine high school parent-teacher association was organized October 4, 1920, with sixty-two members. The officers were: Mrs. Louis Helmreich, president; Miss Franc Sweet, first vice-president; Mrs. J. P. Edwards, second vice-president; Mrs. Alexander McClure, secretary; and Mrs. Ira Schrauger, treasurer. This organization was formed in order to bring the home and school into closer contact with each other and create a stronger bond betweeen parent, teacher and child. The school, as a whole, has been much benefited by the co-operation of the loyal workers of the organization and in turn the student body does its utmost to make Argentine high school one of the foremost schools of the city. The membership has increased from sixty-two in 1920 to seven hundred and four members in 1924. This makes the school a percentage of one-hundred and seventy- one; and places the parent-teacher association of Argentine first in the state of Kan- sas. The officers for the year 1924 are: Mrs. C. C. Bruce, president; Mrs. A. C. Hutchins, vice-president; Mrs. Fred Snyder, secretary; Mrs. E. B. Culp, treasurer. Argentine Activities Association The Argentine Activities Association, an organization of business men, originated ten years ago with the purpose of promoting unity and helping the Argentine com- munity and high school. It has been instrumental in obtaining for the people many improvements that would not have been made without its efforts. Largely through its insistent demands, the addition to the high school was built and it was its desire to have the present auditorium, in place of a combination gym- nasium-auditorium. It has backed the school in all its ventures and is always ready to aid new improvements in the community. The officers: C. D. Darnall, president; Leroy Arnold, vice-president; W. H. Reed, secretary-treasurer. 192 Page Ninety-fourmxm Top Row—Bryant, Wing, Pierce, Miss Taylor (director), Rosen, Griffith, Beauchamp. Bottom Row—N. Miller, House. S. Clark, M. Erwin, Wiyninger, Culp, V. Thompson. “UNDER COVER” Given by the Senior Class May 1, in the auditorium of the school. CAST OF CHARACTERS James Duncan, assistant to Daniel Taylor.................Jacob Rosen Harry Gibbs, a customs inspector...............................George Wing Peter, a door keeper at the customs —..........................Sidney Clark Daniel Taylor, a deputy in the customs —.................Lyle Bryant Sarah Peabody ...........................-...............Vira Thompson Ethel Cartwright ..... Amy Cartwright ....... Michael Harrington ... Lambert, butler at the Nora Rutledge ... Alice Harrington Monty Vaughn ... Steven Denby..... Harrington’s. .................... ..Velma House .....................Margaret Erwin .....................Vernon Pierce .....................Harry Griffith ......-......;.......Marie Culp .....................Nadine Miller ....................Ernest Wiyninger ....1...........:....Earl Beauchamp SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act.l. The office of a Deputy Surveyor of the Port of New York in the Customs House, New York City. Act 2. At the Harringtons’, Long Island. Act 3. The den adjoining Denby’s room at the Harringtons’. Act. 4. Same as Act 3.a®a Football Baseball Track Scholarship Basket Ball Second Team Football Letters have been awarded in Argentine high school for athletics since 1913. Last year the practice of awarding them for scholarship was introduced. Those who have won letters in athletics since 1913: Irwin Russell Charles Mercer John Eker Harold Hutchins Irwin Danneberg Herschel Justus Lind ley Moore Harry Palmer Leon Jarco Arthur Herrick Carson McMann Charles Stewart Marvin Sherman Walter Buck Wilson Woodcock George Johnson Joe Goodrich John Parcell Marshel Herrick Donald Buie Lawrence Mays Walter Galloway Earl Jones Glen Culp John Gallup Frank Hontz Junior High School: Foster Payne Edward Kennedy Clarence Weber Lloyd Gelvin Harry Petersen Everett Watt Ted Enright Julius Meyers Walter Danneberg Ralph Helmreich Jack Campbell Floyd Lynch James Maher Leo Kuchnl Edmun Ash Claude Bousman James Metz Charles Pitkin Richard Weldon Fred Carnahan Alvin Wilson Charles Salley Lewis Turner Emmett Corman James Jones Raymond Ellis Henry Adams George Brazier Eugene Wimmer Earl Swarner Harold Reynolds William Morris Howard Jones Fred Crain Harold Mercer George Brown Walter Cantrell Lloyd Culp Claud Riley Earl Kirkpatrick Albert Petersen Edgar Leftwich Russell Le Row Ned Shiffer Homer Eversolc Elton Morris Allen Crain Joe Maher Owen Schawartzfeger Howard Simmons Roy Gallup Foster Payne Elmer Kirkpatrick Emerald Kennedy Herbert Metz Howard Mitchencr Myrl Dillon Kenneth Miller William Beasley Herbert Alvcy William Mize Ira Sanders Those who have received scholarship letters Irene Jenkins Mollic Brown Charles Savage Mary Beaumont George Wing Velma House Nadine Miller Nina Van Scyoo Agnes Mollctt Eunice Nelson Marie Ryan not including this year: Jacob Rosen Arthur Winter Margaret Beemont Margaret Erwin Lucille Kelley Catherine Murray 192 - Page Ninety-sixTop Row—Miller, Butcher, Erwin. booster Club TAE ARGENTIANGT Bottom Row— Chamberlin, House, Culp, Hutchins. The Booster club was organized last year for the purpose of promoting more en- thusiasm and interest in the school activities. The club has been very active at all social events during the two years of organization. The officers last year were: Helen Enright, president; Velma House, vice-president; Nadine Miller, secretary; Margaret Erwin, treasurer. It has a membership this year of seven. The officers are: Velma House, presi- dent; Lois Hutchins, secretary-treasurer. The other members are: Olive Butcher Louise Chamberlin Nadine Miller Marie Culp Margaret Erwin 192 Page Ninety-five - ITAE ARGENTIANE ■-------------------------------- «W» r ir-rniaM—mb—J Page Ninety-eight 192 lesssa S SX3GWmi ARGENTIAN WC y I x Argentina .Advertisers J. C. Rawles Drug co. Dc Coursey Creamery Co. Argentine Activities Association Rushton Baking Co. Business Men’s Bible Class Pershing Theater Gilmore’s Restaurant First State Bank A-5 Cleaners and Dyers A. J. LaGrange Mace and Reynolds Kansas City Kansan Ruby Cleaners Armour Grain Co. Pennsylvania Car Co. An Athletic Booster Kansas City Structural Steel Co. A Friend Davidson Brothers’ Motor Co. Glanville-Smith Furniture Co. R. E. Buck Coal and Feed Frank T. Kassel Wyandotte Co. Gas Co. Industrial State Bank Schulze Baking Co. Kopp Baking Co. Manhattan Oil Co. Co-operative Press G. W. Simmons and Son Fleming Drug Co. B. E. Cheatwood C. H. Greer Argentine Lumber and Fuel Co. Mahr Furniture Co. Coffey Studio Argentine Building and Loan Ass'n. Overland Park Dairy Monahan and Grimm Stewart’s Restaurant Argentine Ice Co. McGeorge Pharmacy Argentine State Bank Meyer Sanitary Milk Co. De Molay and Job’s Daughters George B. Thomas Jack Smith Confectionery Allen Photo Studio Badger Lumber Co. Peet Brothers Co. 1924 Page Ninety-seven3 Every JVoman JVill Appreciate a Package or Set of Cara Nome pf SK THE WOMAN who uses Cara Nome Jjrjf: to describe it and she will name the flowers BiSsl she loves best. In this subtle charm lies the secret of Cara Nome’s unusual vogue, and the assurance that it will enchant the woman who has meant so much to you. If Our stock of Cara Nome packages and sets is fresh and complete. Talcum, Complexion Pow- der, Creams, Vanity Cases, Toilet Water, Extract and Sachet—we have them all. T Cara Nome is the Master Creation of Amer- ica’s Master Perfumer. An exquisite odor, laden with the fresh, Spring-like fragrance of early blossom time. J. C. Rawles Co. Druggists 1402 S. 26th St. 3118 Strong Ave. 3418 Strong Ave. 1924 Page Ninety-nine=£= )■................................................ • -u|)FX JttmE ARGENTIAN Front Page Stuff— The Kansas City Kansan Tf‘ | cTT-Wituutl HOME EDITION OUVI XXVIII M J». I !CUI CITY. XAXIAX. TMVMMV IVT-'l'C. lUUVUIV JI. 1734 VEHICiE CHECK I HAY TELL NEED Of THAFFEWAY l«Vi Ir«, » H n BAPTISTS OUST FSSKSSi BOKUS PLANIS SFNATfUK URGE OAUGHIRTY MINISTER WHO I MSEIMISE lEFKOFACULTYl nssrjs ; If WAR DEBTS I --T W1 Wn I Wl II YUlU i f •• •« WW I j UauiMNr tarns mm Bam' cot n San sai C »V fc T A» Yt -f »-•- tT Z U [ «» K|.’uwW •0V • »■«—." ■■ !!? I «if Ti 1 1- 1 to . I 4 TO NUT FOR PARTY’S SAKE ggysL'— -g KfM ri W UIRlftW W». ' ;r.un |H£ The KANSAS—Kansas City—“our town,” yours and mine — will grow and prosper because “you and I” have confidence and faith in its future. Kansas City merchants are support- ing the schools, the churches and the other institutions which are making this city a bigger and better place in which to live. “Our town” can only prosper as you and I prosper individually. You and I owe our support to our “home town” merchants if we are to realize this bigger and better and more prosperous KANSAS —Kansas City of which we are to be a part. Tax KcdocUsa j T ..c!£, CklBUI Slia W-wrvi W ft. 0. t. r- I InViVi lnr C«Mn » i lean mxn — " “ “ r— I L-• U » o rwi « C«1 «to- L j T» ' j n w toT a. -d ra7r r „. ito IUmV'».'—7kT 4 V-i 6 rZ »» T mn wi "fo ? you a vd you ? town” The Kansas City Kansan Page Owe Hundred Two 1924 —JPhones: Argentine 0380 Fairfax 5335 Davidson Bros. Motor Co. iMiiriiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitHiiiiiMtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Dealers in Hudson, Essex and Maxwell Automobiles TftE ARGENTIANpf Page One Hundred OneD£ X 3®u a 3-WlftE ARGENTIAN WC Congratulations and Best Wishes for the Class of ’24 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII May You Always Prosper and Progress GIFTS THAT LAST MACE REYNOLDS Jewelry and Clothing ARGENTINE r 1924 Page One Hundred ThreeIf Your Clothes Are Not Becoming to You, You Better Be Coming to UsHSS u TAE ARGENTIANtJT iCAo builds the city? JVho boosts “Our High School”? ARGENTINE ACTIVITIES ASSOCIATION This Association has secured Paving, Parks, Viaducts, and a host of other benefits for Argentine. THE HIGH SCHOOL’S BEST FRIEND Argentine Activities Association C. D. DARNALL, President W. H. REED, Secretary 192 Page One Hundred Five jARGENTIAN De Coursey’s Ice Cream and White Rose Butter Home Products De Coursey Creamery Company KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Page One Hundred Ten 192 -SLATER MOTOR CO. Phone 1626 Rosedale Kansas City, Kansas ARGENTIANtf Compliments of THE GEORGE RUSHTON BAKING COMPANY Mama Bread Famous Pies Delishus Cakes Page One Hundred NineTflE ARGENTIANtft i Pennsylvania Car Company Pennsylvania Tank Line SHARON, PENNSYLVANIA GENERAL OFFICES: Sharon, Pennsylvania WORKS: Sharon, Pennsylvania—(Argentine) Kansas City, Kansas— Beaumont, Texas An Argentine Industry ............................. iiimiimmimiimiiiiiimiiiiiimiiimiiiimmimmimiimmiiiiiimmiiiiiminiimt I IN ARGENTINE I WITH ARGENTINE FOR ARGENTINE = = ItlllllllllllllllllTTlIf lllllllllliaillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllII llllllllllll1IIIIIIIIIISIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllll!KfllllllMfrritllllllllll!IVMI New York, N. Y. 25 West Forty-third Tulsa, Okla. Cent. Nat. Bank Bldg. San Francisco, Cal. 503 Market St. St. Louis, Mo. Liberty Central Trust Co. Bldg. Houston, Tex. Carter Bldg. Kansas City, Kas. Argentine Station Beaumont, Tex. P. 0. Box 791 Tampico, Mex. Apartado 83-Bis. Page One Hundred Twelve 192 ASK US ABOUT OUR “DIFFUSED METHOD” FOR VIEW SECTION ILLUSTRATIONS. SOMETHING DECIDEDLY NEW AND ARTISTIC -I TIM TLOOli tiSiMsllC I U!LlilixJL) iiANfiAsi err r. uieeouiuJWtae argentian The Business Men’s Bible Class OF ARGENTINE Takes care of the here and hereafter MEETS SUNDAY MORNING AT THE PERSHING THEATER ■.. -—•. -.. Allen D. Wing, President George Tippie, First Vice-President C. A. White, Second Vice-President R. G. McFaden, Secretary-Treasurer Dr. D. E. Clopper, Chairman of Open Forum Dr. Carey S. Osborne, Teacher Page One Hundred Fourteen 1924a ARGENTIANt Armour Grain Co Kansas City, Mo. Buyers and Shippers of WHEAT, CORN, OATS, RYE MILO and KAFFIR Operators of Elevators A and B ARGENTINE, KANSAS Also Manufacturers of ARMOUR’S OATS ARMOUR’S CORN FLAKES ARMOUR’S PANCAKE FLOUR ARMOUR’S MACARONI SPAGHETTI AND NOODLES 24 Page One Hundred Thirteen ..ETm JWmE argentIanTC « Better Cleaning ...............iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiuiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui(iiiiiiMimiiiiiitiMiHiiimiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi«ini«iriiiiiiTiiii A-5 Cleaners and Dyers Call For and Deliver Everywhere ARGENTINE 0834 3109 STRONG Page One Hundred Sixteen GILMORE’S CAFE Phone ARgentine 0804 MviiNgoav gwikK-Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1924 Good IVork, Good Health, Good Prospects and Good Friends, We IVish You Thesey the Best of Gifts Life Sends. A. J. La GRANGE Dry Goods and Shoes llllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ladies’ and Misses’ Dresses of the Latest Styles and MaterialsiDEXadi M 3 ••S I’ll Ask My Banker About That Ever hear your father or some business friend make that remark ? As you leave High School and enter the “University of Hard Knocks” you will have no more important ally than your banker. 41 Begin to cultivate his acquaintance and ask his advice. He will help you make money. The First State Bank appreciates the acquain- tance and confidence of high school students and graduates 23rd Metropolitan Kansas City, Kansas 23rd Metropolitan Kansas City, Kansas •DSX3ID TffmE ARGENTIAN PITJOrnE ARGENTIANifC Pershing Theatre 2712 STRONG AVENUE Evening, 7:00; 9:00 . . Matinee Sunday, 2:15; 4:00 —1— Close to Twenty-seventh street On the street of Strong, Buzz the sounds of human feet, Of a jovial throng, Like a hissing county seat, When the judge is wrong. —2— The show is reasonable indeed, As everybody knows; Which makes the Pershing like a weed: It grows, and grows, and grows, And casts about productive seed, Killed not by winter snows. —3— When the comedy begins, And actors start to act, The people yell, and kick their shins, And sound like nuts that are cracked; Their bristles rise like fishes’ fins, Or southern lime that’s slacked. To make a lengthened story short, The Pershing show is good; It takes you through a line of sport, In sympathetic mood, Then brings you safely into port, Well fed by Hollywood. —5— So lay your burdens at its feet, When you are tired and blue; And drink of romance true and sweet, As true souls long to do; And in the morning walk your beat, With life inspired and new. CHARLES DULIN. Page One Hundred TwentyJWTflE ARGENTIANM£ Page One Hundred Twenty-two 1924argentian1 £ a w 1924 Page One Hundred Twenty-one GASOLINE THE MANHATTAN OIL COMPANY Stations 26th AND STRONG 12th AND METROPOLITAN Our Products Are Refined in Kansas City High Class Printing at Low Cost Phone: Argt. 0451 The Co-Operative Press Commercial Printing R. A. Gilcrest, Jr., Manager 3610 Argentine Boulevard BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1924 G. W. Simmons Son Page One Hundred Twenty-four 192 -WlftE ARGENTIANt Make Our Bank Your Bank. The Industrial State Bank 32nd and Strong Avt. ALL DEPOSITS GUARANTEED We are always ready to assist you in everything consistent with good banking. Schulze’s Butter Nut Bread Makes Peppy Men and Women. The Kopp Bakery Stands for Quality, Purity, Cleanliness. KOPP’S KLEEN MAID BREAD. Made in Kansas City, Kansas Page One Hundred. Twenty-three ==?n«gggg5=yiTftE argentian! £ m Page One Hundred Twenty-six 192  TflE ARGENTIANj Page One Hundred Twenty-eight 192 ARGENTIAN fC a m m P3sas E 192 Page One Hundred Twenty-seven i T ■ V-: Page One Hundred Twenty-nine UHfmE ARGENTIA3 -■u;- aw » 5¥t E ARGENTIAN[f-C Phone Harrison 8141 The Coffep tuDto Photographs of Quality RATES TO GRADUATES 6th Floor Lillis Building Kansas City, Missouri WHY PAY RENT When We Can Help You Buy A Home? Money to Loan on Real Estate Argentine Building and Loan Association Pape One Hundred Thirty-two 192 ARGENTIAN FOR A CLEAR SKIN CremeOil THE CREAM OF OLIVE OIL SOAPS use Creme Oil THE CREAM OF OLIVE OIL SOAPS An exquisite aid to nature that cleans, soothes and refreshes the most delicate skin. Creme Oil is a daily delight for toilet and bath. AT YOUR DEALERS PEET BROTHERS CO. RAH! RAH! RAH! For Fancy Groceries Meats and Vegetables GO TO Qeo. B.Thomas 1506 S. 35th Street Phone Argentine 6690 GOLD AND BLUE Argentine, Argentine is the high school Where we learn and are taught the golden rule. To be fair to the foe is the one great motto Of this high school in Argentine; So with loyal hearts we sing, Our sincere tribute we bring, To honor with one thought and voice The high school of our choice. There is only one we claim, deserv- ing of the name: Chorus: Now, you laddies, lassies, listen, It's Argentine,; Argentine with its colors so true. We are thinking of you always, dear Argentine. Argentine with its Gold and Blue. It's our pride upon the hillside, Where we work with will, and win. Now, you laddies, lassies, listen, It’s Argentine, Argentine that can make all things spin. .331 192 Page One Hundred Thirty-one5Wt E ARGENTIANtfC Page One Hundred Thirty-four r— zzji924r "''ID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBR |W; WmE ARGENTIAN 192 Page One Hundred Thirty-three ■ - 1  I - 03272006 HOUCHEN BINDERY LTD UTICA OMAHA ME. 2005MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY iiiii iiiii w o o o ) 126731 03 7

Suggestions in the Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) collection:

Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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