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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1928 volume:

192B Argenttan(Ulj? Aleutian COPYRIGHT 1928 SOPHIE PERSKY Editor LUELLA OHRMUNDT Business Manager jyilD-COAtJIWEWT pJubltsijeiJ btj (5l}e Senior (Haas nf Argentine Ijtglj 0 rljnnl Kansas (Eitti, Kansas 1928317 W. Highway 24 ® — ► = Independence. MO 64050 C- mid-continent public library 3 0000 12672879 3 AID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY]!?Mratt0n To perseverance, a Scottish trait, characteristic of the students and teachers who have given their time and best efforts to build up the standing of Argentine High School, this annual is dedicated bp the Class of 1928.“ Then let us pray that come it may, As come it will for a’ that, That sense and worth, o'er a’ the earth, May bear the gree, an' a' that. For a that, an' a' that, It's coming yet for a} that, That man to man, the warld o'er, Shall brothers be for a' that." —Robert Burns ElevenTwelveThirteenFourteenfid kHis locked, lettered, braw brass collar Showed him the gentleman and scholar.” —Robert Burns A mtmairatum Fifteen dlul anil Slue School Song 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, Deserving 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. Its Argentine, Argentine that can make all things spin. SixteenSatperintpntont M. E. PEARSON M. E. Pearson has been superintendent of schools of Kansas City, Kansas, for twenty'six years. Under his supervision are fifty-seven schools, in which 23,686 pupils arc enrolled and 655 teachers env SeventeenAssistant § upprmtpnfopttt F. L. SCHLAGLE F. L. Schlagle was appointed to the office of assistant superintendent the spring of 1924. For the five years previous to this he was principal of Argentine High School. EighteenIFarultg J. C. Harmon, principal of Argentine High School, received his A. B. degree from Central Westleyan College, Warrenton, Missouri, and his A. M. degree from the University of Mis- souri. For six years previous to coming to Argentine he was superintendent of the public schools in Nevada, Missouri, and taught in Cottey College. Under his direction here, four different lines of work have been improved: teaching, visual education, reference book equipment, and stu- dent activities. J. C. HARMON. Principal MISS MADRA HALL Music MR. V. D. KEYES Economics Gymnasium MISS CORA LUCE Mathematics MISS FRANCES TAYLOR English Journalism MISS DORIS CARPENTER Algebra English Dramatic Arts MR. C. L. RICHARDS Manual Training MISS BERTHA PLUMB Domestic Art First Row-Miss Madia Hall. Mr. V. D. Keyes, Miss Cora Luce, Miss Frances Taylor, Second Row—Miss Doris Carpenter, Mr. C. L. Richards, Miss Bertha Plumb. NineteenggfC rg entia iFarultij “Should auld acquaintance be forgot. And never brought to mind? Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And days o' lang syne? For auld lang syne, my jo, For auld lang syne, We’ll tak a cup o' kindness yet, For auld lang syne.” —Robert Burns MISS LILLIAN JESSUP History Geography MR. J. C. SHANKLAND Citizenship Constitution MISS MALTA SHEPPARD U. S. History MISS MAE RUEGGENMEIER English MISS KATHERINE KOEHLER History MR. H. F. NEIFING Typewriting Shorthand MISS MARY HERRICK Secretary First Row—Miss Lillian Jessup, Mr. J. C. Shankland, Miss Malta Sheppard, Miss Mac Rueggen- meier. Second Row—Miss Katherine Koehler, Mr. H. F. Neifing, Miss Mary Herrick. n Twenty iFarulttj “We twa hae run about the braes, And never brought to mind? But we've wandered mony a weary fit, Sin' auld lang syne. For auld lang syne, my jo, For auld lang syne, We’ll tak a cup o' kindness yet, For auld lang syne.” —Robert Burns MISS EDITH SIMON Mathematics MRS. EVERETT WATT Pianist MR. E. A. MOODY Mechanical Drawing Trades Information MISS MYRTLE McCORMICK English Latin MR. F. S. HOOVER Biology General Science MRS. ESTHER YORK Matron MISS EDITH DELANEY Mathematics First Row—Miss Edith Simon, Mrs. Everett Watt, Mr. E. A. Moody, Miss Myrtle McCormick. Second Row—Mr. F. S. Hoover, Mrs. Esther York, Miss Edith Delaney. Twenty-onergen nan, i Jarultij ‘'We twa hae paidled i’ the burn Frae morning sun till dine; But seas between us braid hae roared Sin' auld lang syne. For auld lang syne, my jo, For auld lang syne, We’ll tak a cup o' kindness yet. For auld lang syne.” —Robert Burns MISS BESS WILHITE English MR. R. L. PETERSON Science MISS GRACE DALE Mathematics Commercial Work MISS MAUD HEWITT English Drawing MISS STELLA COLE Domestic Art MISS RUTH DUNMIRE Economics Gymnasium 1 XI H S First Row—Miss Bess Wilhite, Mr. R. L. Peterson, Miss Grace Dale. Second Row—Miss Maud Hewitt. Miss Stella Cole, Miss Ruth Dunmire. Twenty-two(Dtafira•i (“O Life! how pleasant is thy morning, Young Fancy’s rays the hills adorning! Cold-pausing Caution’s lesson scorning, We frisk away, Like Schoolboys at th’ expected warning, To joy and play." —Robert Burns X H Uniora SMS Twenty-fiveESTHER ANDERSON Glee Club, Operetta, Cantata, 4; Girl Re- serves, 2, 3, 4; Musk Contest. 4. ALLEN Club, 3. 4; Art THELMA Booster Club. 3. LILLIE BAKER Class Officer, secre- tary-treasurer. 1; Honor Society. 2: Annual Staff. 4; "A” Club. 3. 4; Art C' ub. 4; Girl Reserves. 4: Basket Ball. 2. 3. 4: Vol- ley Ball. 2. 3, I; Base- ball. 1. 2. 3. EDNA BEAI. Fashion Show, 2. 3. WILLIAM BEASLEY Student Count 15. 4; "A” Club. 2. president, -i; Football. 4; Basket Ball, 3. 4: Track. 1. 3: Hi-Y. 3; Pep Club. 3; Orchestra. 1. MARTHA BISHOP Glee Club. Operetta, 1. 3. 4; Cantata. 1. 2. 3; Honor Society. 1, 2. 3; Annual Staff. 4: Arsen- tian Staff, 2. 3. 4; Fash- ion Show, 4; Scholarship Letter, 1, 2. 3; Junior Play. 3; Girls' Athletic Association. President. 4; Basket Ball. 2, 3. 1: Volley Ball. 2. 3. 4; Baseball. 1. 2. 3; Girls' "A” Club. 3. treasurer. 4: Girl Reserves. 4; Press Club. 2. 3, 4; Student Council. 4; Campfire. 1; French Club. 3: Music Contest. 4; National Hon- or Society, 4. Twenty-sixEI)XA BUCK Glee Club. Cantata. 4. Operetta. 3. 4; Fashion Show. 3; Girl Reserves. 4: Orchestra. 3. 4; .Music Contest. 4. ADRIAN BROWN Glee Club. Operetta, Cantata. 4; Senior Play. 4; Pep Club. 1. 2. 3; Music Contest. 4. PAULINE BUCKLES Operetta. Cantata. 1. 3 4: Glee Club. 1. 3. presl (lent. 4: Fashion Show. 2 4: Latin Club. 1; Girl Re serves. 4: Music Contest FRANCES BURKE Honor Society. 2. 3: Argentian Staff. 2. 3. 4; Annual Staff. 4; Fashion Show. 2. 3; Girl Reserves. 4; Press Club. 2. 3. sec- retary. 4. DOROTHY CA 1PBELI. Operetta. 1. 2. 3; Can- tata. 2. 3: Glee Club. 1. 3; Chorus. 2; Baseball. 1. 2. 3: Volley Ball. 2. 3. 4: Basket Ball. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves. 2. 3. 1; “A" Chib. 4; Fashion Show. 3. 4; Annual Staff. 4: Girls' Athletic Association. Treasurer. 4. MARGARET CREAK Class Officer, treasurer, 4; Glee Club. Operetta, cantata. 4: Honor Socie- ty. 1. 3: Press Club. 2. 3; Girl Reserves, 2. 3. 4. Fashion Show. 3; Argcn- tian Staff. 2. 3. MACRINE CROCKETT Ch ss Officer, secretary, 2. treasurer. 3: Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata. 3, Honor Society. 1. secre- tary-treasurer. 2: Base- ball. 2: Argcntlan Starr. 2. 3. 4; Annual Staff, -i: Booster Club. 3. 4; Fashion Show. 4; Schol- arship Letter. 2; Girl Re- serves. 3. 4; Press Club. 2. 4, treasurer. 3. FRANK DARNELL Gymnasium Exhibiton, Twenty-sevenDONALD GREEN Pep Club. 2. 3; Track. 4; Football. 2. 3. 4. garoldini: GLASSFORD Booster Club, 3, 4; I atln Club. 1; Fashion .«how. 2. 4; Girl Reserves. 2, 4. vice-president, 3: Art Club. 4. FRANCES FASTER Booster Club. 3. I; Girl Reserves, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club. Operetta. Can- tata. 4: Music Contest. 4; Fashion Show, 2, 4. PAUL HAAS Honor Society, 1. 2. 3: Annual Staff, 4: Senior Play. 4: Motion Picture Operator. 3. 4; Hi-Y. 4; National Honor Society. 4. ELIZABETH HARRIS Fashion Show, 2. 3; Girl Reserves, 2. 4; Bas- ket Ball. 3. 4; Baseball. 3: Volley Ball. 3. 4; “A" Club. 4. BURNETT FRANKLIN Class Officer, president. 4; Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata. 4; At nual Staff. 4; Football. 2. 3. 4; "A" Club. 3. secretary-treas- urer. 4; Student Council, president. 4. MARJORIE GRAHAM Honor Society. 2. 3. president, 1; Argcntian Staff. 2, 3. 4; Annual Staff. 4; Latin Club. 2: Fashion Show. l. 3: Scholarship Letter, 1. 2. 3; Girl Reserves. 4; Or- chestra. 3. 4; Press Club. 2. 3. 4; Baseball. 1; Vol- ley Ball. 4: Band. 4; Mu- sic Contest. 4: National Honor Society. President. 4. ROBERT I1UFFERD Class Officer, president. 1. secretary. 3; Junior Play. 3; Pep Club, presi- dent. 2. Twenty-eightMILDRED HALCOMB Oleo Club, Operetta. Cantata, 2, I; Fashion Show, 3; Girl Reserves, 2. 3. I; Annual Staff. 4; Basket Ball, 2. 8: Vol- ley Ball. 2: Music Con- test. 4; May Queen. 4. HOWARD KEEI.K Glee Club, Operetta. Cantata. 4: Annual Staff. 4; Latin Club. 1; Senior I»lay. 4; Orchestra. 1. 3. I; Pep Club. 2. 3; Music Contest. 3. 4; Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Hi-Y. 4; Quar- tette. 4; Track. 4; Na- tional Honor Society. 4. EDNA JOHNSON Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata. 4; Annual Staff. 4; Fashion Show. 2; Junior Play. 3: Senior Play, I: Girl Reserves. 2. 3. vice-president. 4; Music Volley Ball, Contest. 4. DAVID LAKIN Football. 1. 2. 3. 4; "A" Club. 4; Pep Club mini Staff. 4 Latin Club, l GILBERT LAMBETH Track. 3. Band, .:iNE LOZIER Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata, 4; Annual Staff. 4: Booster Club. 4; Girl Reserves. 2. 3. 4: Base- l»al . 2; Music Contest. 4. HAROLD LAW Annual Staff. 4, Twenty-nineTREVOR LOVELACE Ai-gcntlan Staff. 2. 3- advertising and business manager. 4; Annual Staff, advertising manager. 1; Senior Play. 4; Press Club. 2. 3. president, 4: Student Council. 4. IIAROI.I) LOETEL Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata. 4; Annual Staff. 4; Football, 2. 3; Basket Ball. l. HELEN McGUIRE Glee Club. Operetta. 4. Cantata. 2. 4; Annual Staff. 4; Fashion Show. 3; "A” Club, treasurer. 3. sergeant-at-arms. 4; Girl Reserves. 2. 4. sec- retary, 3; Music Contest. 4: Volley Ball. 2; Base- ball. 2. 3: Basket Ball. 2. MOFFETT Club. Ope HARRY MIZE Argentian Staff. 2; Press Club. 2; French Club. 2; Football. 2. 3. LUELLA OHRMUNDT Class Officer. vice- president. 3: Honor So- ciety. 1. 2. vice-president. 3; Argentine Staff. 2. 3. 4; Annual Staff, business manager. 4; Fashion Show. 4: Scholarship Let- ter. 1. 3; Junior Play. 3; Basket Ball. 2. 3. 4; "A” Club, secretary. 3. presi- dent. 4; Girl Reserves. 2. 3. treasurer. 4; Press Club. 2. 3. treasurer. 4: Student Council secre- tary-treasurer. 4; Volley Ball. 2. 3. 4; Baseball. J. 2. : ; Oratorical Contes'. I; National Honor Soci- ety. 4. JOSEPH NICK Class Officer, treasurer. 2. president. 3: Football. 2. 3. captain. 4; Basket Ball. 1. 2. 3. 4; "A" Club. 3. 4; Student Coun- cil. 3. 4; Tennis. 3. 4. ThirtySOPHIE PERSKY Honor Society, 1, 2, 3; ArgentUm Staff. 2. 3. -t: Annual Staff. 3. editor. I; Latin Club. 1. 2; Fashion Show. I; Scholarship Let- tor. 1, 2. 3. 4; Junior Play. 3: Girl Reserves. 2. 3. I; Librarian. 1: Press Club. 2. 3. 4; Student Council I; Basket Ball. 3: Volley Ball. 3: Baseball. 1. 3; National Honor So- tiety. 4. GLENN ROGERS Glee Club. Operetta. Cantata. 3; Honor Socie- ty. 1. 2. 3: Argentina Staff. 2. 3. editor. I; Latin Club, sergeant-at- arms, 1: Scholarship Letter. 3. 4; Junior Play. 3: Senior Play. 4; Press Club. 2. 3. 4; Student Council. 4; Hl-Y. 3. 4; National Honor Society. 4. AGNES ROBERTS Gleo Club. Operetta. Cantata. 4; Girl Reserves. 3, 4; Music Contest. 4. LEONA ROGERS Girl Reserves. 4; Fash ion Show. 3. 1. MABEL SHORES Class Officer, secretary. 4; Honor Society. 3; Ar- gentina Staff. 2. 3. 4; An- nual Staff. 4; Fashion Show. 4; Girl Reserves. 3. 4; Press Club, 2. 3. 4; Volley Ball. 2; Chorus. 1. HEUIN' SMALL Basket Ball. 2. 3. cap- tain. 4; "A" Club. 2. 3. vice-president. 4; Student Council. 4, Thirty-one CH3ADRIAN SORRELS Class Officer. vice- president. 4; Senior Play, 4; Orchestra. 1, 2; Pep Club, secretary, 2. presi- dent, 3; Band, 1. 2. MARGARET SMITH Emporia: Girl Reserves. 1. .2,"3; Fashion Show. 2. 3; Oirls' Athletic Associa- tion. 2. ' ArRentlne: Girl Reserves, 4. MARY TRUEBLOOD Glee Club. Operetta, Cantata. 4; Fashion Show. 2. 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Baseball. 3; Volley Ball, 2. 3. 4; Easket Ball. 3. HELEN YOUNG Glee Club, Operetta, 4: Cantata, 2, 4; Annual Staff. 4: Fashion Show, 1. 3: Girls’ "A’’ Club. 3. vice-president, 4; Girl Reserves. 3. 4; Basket Ball. 2, 3. 4; Volley Ball. 2. 3. 4; Baseball, 1. 2. 3. 4; Music Contest. 4. FERN WILSON Glee Club. Operetta Cantata. 4; Basket Ball. 3. 4: Girls’ "A” Club. 3. 4; Girl Reserves, 3. 4; Volley Ball. 2. 3. 4; Base- ball. 2. 3. VICTOR YOUNG Football. 2. 3; Track, 2. 3. 4; Basket Ball, 1. Thirty-twoThirty-three(Elass nf 1929 First Row—Young, M. Ryan, Cain, Hufferd, Morrison. Sprague, Lcaton, Purvis. Second Row—Lovelace, Gorsage, Seller, Campbell, Boyd, Van Scyoc, Tipton, Clark, Cotton Third Row—Fuller, Erwin, Wetmorc, Wise, Hankins, Schultz, Nick, Kelly, Ashren. uni or icers ....Walter Johnson ....Robert Cannon Ruth Sheffendecker ........Lee Bartlett ....Miss Cora Luce President...... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer...... Sponsor........ First Row—Hale, Pendleton, Foster, Weldon (Cheer Leader), Cone, Brunk, Alvcy, Wells, Lcep, Darnell. Second Row—Bordner, Warner, Houts, Pyle, Madison, Ashlock, Hiatt, Nufer. Thirty-four(Elasa nf 1929 I’irst Row—Johnson (President), Hultz, Lloyd, Duty, Smith, Hedrick, Eversolc, Foust. Second Row—Williams, Breedlove, Gates, Davis, Sheficndcckcr (Secretary), Bartlett (TreaS' urcr), Elam, Bruce, Brant. Third Row—Marlow, Schultz, E. Johnson, Franklin, Kahler, Berry, Males, Hutcherson, Stephan The annual Junior'Senior banquet was sponsored and financed by the Junior Class. In order to obtain funds for this banquet, members of the class sold candy at football and basketball games, and presented a play. The Junior girls won the interclass volley ball and basket ball tournaments this year and the Junior boys won the interclass basket ball tournament. First Row—T. Ryan, Anderson, Irons, Gray, Dcrrington. Aubuchon, Holloway, Smcltzer. Second Row—Lopatc, Shutt, Hatfield, Beal, J. Pcrsky, Cannon (Vice-President), Gallop, Leep, Foglesong. Third Row—John, Bristow, Wolf, Campbell, Scherer, Thorp, Daugherty, Burns, Wiseman. Thirty-fivedtlajas nf 1930 First Row—Wctmorc, Fisher, Arnold, Burnell, Stott, Kenton, Winchcll, Toalson, Jantzen, Wal- pole. Second Row—Worthington, Delice Earhart, Nisbett (Secretary), Durre, Wilson, Smith, Reiner. Dorothy Earhart, Ketchum. iccrs omore ..........Norris Miller ..........Glenn Lloyd ..........Evelyn Nisbett ..........William Reed Miss Mae Rueggenmeier President..... Vice-President. Secretary...... Treasurer..... Sponsor....... First Row—Hewitt, Fisher, Harrison, Chisham, Cooper, Baker, Woods, Beavers, Cash, Hopper. Second Row—Boyd, Norwood, McDonald, Hcatherton, Scott, McKnight, Law, McGirk, Tippie Thirty-sixFirst Row—Semon, Frye. Lloyd (Vice-President), Hagood (Cheer Leader), R. John Lentz, Smith, Harkness, Jones. Second Row—Offut, Lovell. I. Sheppard, Reed, Parker, Robinson, Wise, Cox, Bird. The Sophomore Class was active this year in helping to obtain subscriptions for the annual and paper. A Sophomore home room won the contest held to see which home room could obtain the largest number of subscriptions for the annual. The class gave a picnic for members of the class during the early part of the school term and a party during the latter part of the year. First Row—Jones, Brickcy, Moore. Miller (President), Reed (Treasurer), Miss Mac Rueggcn mcicr (Sponsor), DeLeon, Daniels, Brown, Alvarado. Second Row—Gibbs. Sironach, Graham, Post, Wallace, Hartegan, Sprague, Lcaton, Long. Thirty-sevenSumar $jujh :8 rl)nnl NINTH GRADE First Row—R. Payne, Mamie, Loomis. Spencer, Zarzua, Purinton, Norwood, Pacheco, Latin, Mason, Mitchell, Pearson. Second Row—I. Pruitt, C. Lopate, Morse, H. Pcrsky, M. McGuire, V. Ohrmundt, B. Redwinc, L. Pruitt, Powell, Rcisacher, R. Reynolds, Reed, Reynolds. Third Row-—Tipton, Price, G. Reynolds. Leaton, Linton, Monschc, Laverack, Lehman, E. Pruitt, Martin, Mayden, Raines, Tipps. Fourth Row—Foglesong, Berns, Minnix, Thomas, Mayo (Vice-President), McMillen, McKisick (Treasurer). T linth Grade Officers ... Shirley Sweezy ....Homer Mayo ....Pauline Huff .Horace McKisick Miss Edith Simon President..... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer...... Sponsor........ First Row—Ricks (Cheer Leader), Kirk, P. Seller, Stambaugh, Van Brunt, Waters, R. Rice. Sails, J. Stephan, Rowland, Woolery, B. Stott, Tush. Second Row Tush, Saultz, Sumner, Schiebcl, White, Simmons, W. Winger, Mize, Singleton. South, E. Smith. Third Row Roller, J Spaulding, S. Sweezy (President), Rosser, Walker, T. Spaulding, Shep pard, Rollins, Taylor, Farnham, Shipman, Stewart, Wright. Thirty-eightNINTH GRADE First Row—Hcnninger, H. John, Gicck, L. Jones, Kerr, Kennedy, Innes, Haas, C. Johnson, Gra- vatt, R. Hartegan, F. Johnson. Second Row—Ensbrunner, Hale, Lovelace, Keith, Laswell, G. Johnson, Hershey, King. Hoffman. Harris, Jones, Franklin, Layman. Third Row—Higgins, Engel. C. Lake, Hedrick, Hankins, Harrison, Haney, Hardine, Huff (Sec- retary), Earl, Keyes, Easley, Harman, Fultz, Hageman. Ninth grade assemblies were given this year on Fridays by members of the ninth grade during activities period. These assemblies were given in the auditorium, for the ninth grade and sometimes for the entire Junior High School. A ninth grade home room won a prize for obtaining the largest percentage of subscriptions for The Argentian, the school paper, during the campaign for the paper. First Row'—Bcamont, Breedlove, Ashlock, Comstock, S. Anderson, H. Davis, Cantrell, Price, Ashren, R. Callahan, Cook, E. Corman, N. Corman. Second Row—Miss Edith Simon (Sponsor), M. Callahan, Burgard, Baker, Beckwith, Atherton, Brown, Latin, P. Campbell, G. Campbell, Dunn. Third Row—Christine, Duffield, Clark, Calvin, V. Anderson, Burns, Dobson, O. Bartley, Dulin, Davis, T. Anderson, H. Osburn, Bruce, Clark, Bartley. Thirty-nineEIGHTH GRADE First Row—Eisman, Thornstcnberg, Stile, Milburn, Miss Katherine Koehler (Sponsor), McCarty. Milcher, Lea ton. Second Row—Gould, King. Salcr, Lillich, Bishop, Woolard, Asher, Childers. Eighth Grade Officers ................................Paul Rupard ................................Junior Wolf ...........................Louie May Willis ...................................Jim Smith ...Miss Lillian Jessup, Miss Katherine Koehler President..... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer..... Sponsors....... First Row—Rogers, Woodruff, Craig, Cooper, Caudle, Olson, Buck, Pyle. Second Row Willis (Secretary), Johnson, Miles, Reynolds, Boicc, Becvcrs, Moberly, Hewitt. Hester, Dcever. FortyEIGHTH GRADE First Row—Wolf (Vice-President), Middleton, Gillispie, H. Bruce, Stockton, Rupard (Presi- dent), M. Bruce, Middleton, Pearson, Dorrcll. Second Row—Walton, M. Fisher, Holman, L. Fisher, Conley. Winter, Mavity, Marlow, Morrison The eighth grade did more than any other class this year, to try to promote character education. In order to promote this type of development, a large number of posters were made by members of the eighth grade, showing the advantage of well-rounded character. An April Fool party was given by this class April 1 in the high school gymnasium. First Row—Moore, J. Anderson, Smeltzer, McLean, Patterson, Arnold, Hammer, Hershcy, Craig, Hiatt, Van Horn. Second Row—Hazelwood, Harris, Pctzold, Purinton, Huston, Weaver, Thomas, Knapp (Cheer Leader), Steffens, Taylor, Davidson, Smith (Treasurer). Third Row—South, Sherry, Shutt, A. Lake, Parish, Beach, Baker, Trueblood, McFarland, Petry, Campbell, Sackman, Haas. ge u Forty-oneSEVENTH GRADE First Row—Short, Kerr, D. Young, G. Williams, G. Wise, Judson, Van Brunt, Sturdivan, Sparks, Thomas, Miss Malta Sheppard (Sponsor). Second Row—Van Gothcn, Thornton, Shores, G. Van Gosen, Webster, Stockwcll, Taylor, Spencer, Thomas, Singleton, Wells. Third Row—Scigler, Sudduth, K. Wells, Trestor, Tansey, Tabberer, Weyant. Seventh Grade Officers President..... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer...... Sponsor........ .......Jenell Redwine ....Kenneth Woods ....Genevieve Bohner ........Herbert Haas .Miss Malta Sheppard First Row—F. Reed, Lemon, Redwine (President), Olseenc, Pcrcival, Mincgay, Scott, Robins. Woods (Vice-President), Prather, Mullen, Pruitt, Sherry. Second Row—Long, Savage, J. Miller, D. Martin, D. McHenry, Metz, Matncy, M. Reed, Mc- Cullough, Scothorn, Lemon, Mason, Lucas. Third Row—Waters, Petty, Lambeth, S. Reed, J. Reed. Forty-twoSEVENTH GRADE First Row—Baker, M. Adams, Brown, Cathey, A. Baker, Easter, Busch. J. Barton, G. Cooper. Bartlett. Second Row—Berns, Degroff, Denny, Bohner (Secretary), Derrington (Cheer Leader), Bastcl. M. Taylor, Leavitt, Bristow, Butcher. Third Row—Blair, M. Cooper, M. Derringer, Hale, G. Bohner, Ash, B. Brown, Carr, Bartley, Ashlock. Fourth Row—Beer, Beasley, Childers, Dunlap, Clark, Belshaw, Dix. A new feature that was introduced in the high school this year was that of hav- ing a weekly play day for the seventh grade. One afternoon each week, members of the seventh grade were permitted to go into the gymnasium during activities period and play during that time. A seventh grade party was given during the fourth and fifth hours in the gym- nasium, April 19. First Row—Fry, Ketchum, Fisher, Jordan, Judson, Litcllicr, Horton, Miller, Hull, Green, Hage man. Second Row—Larkin, Grimsley, Gibbs. Espy, Franklin, Hollingsworth, Gunn, Hershey, Haney, Freeze, Eike, Purslcy. Third Row—Jenkins, Fuller. Hankins, Foster, Haas (Treasurer), Haney, Kerr, Rogers, Seller. Forty-threeJjn fflemnrumt iErouarfr JlrubBt, a member of tlje ripl)tl| prabr, btrb (Drtobrr 15, 192r (Earl (E. Haas, a member of tljc frrslpnan rlass, bieb April 23, 1923 Forty-fouritaturPB Forty-sevenForty-eightForty-nine Fifty-oneFifty-two  T V. D. Keyes, basket ball and track coach, has been at Argentine High School since 1922. He is a graduate of Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, where he won honors as an athlete in football, basket ball, baseball and track. His work in the development of basket ball and track teams has been of the highest stand' ard. He also aids in coaching the football team. J. C. Shankland, football coach and assistant basket ball coach, was gradu- ated from the College of Emporia in 1922, where he won letters in football, basket ball and track. He came to Ar- gentine last fall, after a successful career as coach at the high school in Leaven- worth, Kansas. F. S. Hoover, assistant coach, came to Argentine in 1926. He was gradu- ated from McPherson College, McPher- son, Kansas, in 1923, where he won let- ters in basket ball and football. Mr. Hoover aids in the handling of the football team and coaches Junior High School athletics. f. s. HOOVER J. C. SHANKLAND Fifty-fivel£r|---------------------------- 1 rgen (El)ppr ffirafars Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Argentine Fights! Argentine Fights! Argentine Fights! Fights! Fights! The cheer leaders for this year have done much to promote organized cheering. A new type of costume was chosen this year. For the girls, it consisted of blue flannel skirts, orange'colored sweaters and light hose. The boys’ costume consisted of blue trousers and an orange sweater. This year a cheer leader was chosen from each of the High School classes. Myra Belshaw, the Senior Class cheer leader, was president of the Booster Club, a member of the Annual Staff and of The Argentian Staff. Elizabeth Wetmore, the Junior cheer leader, was vice-president of the Booster Club, and took part in the Junior play. Kenneth Hagood was cheer leader for the Sophomore class. MYRA BELSHAW KENNETH HAGOOD ELIZABETH WETMORE Fifty-six , “1wftd. rgen tia ‘Liberty's in every blow! Let us do or die.” —Robert Burns JffnntbaUSlip iEnntball raann The football season began with about sixty men reporting for practice the first day. The team was built around a nucleus of six letter men with Joseph Nick, quarterback, as captain. Argentine, 0; Leavenworth, 0 Both teams played a typical first season form of football, with much fumbling and penalties for off sides. Argentine, 13; Lafayette, 0 The second game of the season was played with Lafayette on Argentine's field. The line showed a stonewall defense and interference worked like a clock. JOSEPH NICK Captain Argentine, 0; Shawnee Mission, 6 This game was evenly divided, each team threatening to score several times. Indians, in the last quarter, ran ten yards for the only score of the game. Argentine, 0; Olathe, 0 The “Mustangs' " fourth game resulted in a scoreless tie with Olathe, a hardTought game, both teams showing good defense. was iFtrat ifnntball § quaii First Row—Anderson, Bartlett, Weldon, Nick (Captain), W. Beasley, Irons, J. C. Shankland (Coach). Second Row—DeLeon, Brunk, Cannon, Pendleton, Lakin, Alvey, Franklin. Fifty-eightArgentine, 0; Osawatomie, 0 The team’s strife with Osawatomie ended other scoreless tie. Argentine, 2; Central, 7 Argentine's annual game with Central proved a victory for the “Bulldogs”. Argentine scored a safety and Central made a plunge of eighteen yards for a touchdown. Argentine, 0; Roc hurst, 13 The seventh game of the season, which was with the Rockhurst eleven, netted another defeat. GLENN BRUNK Captain.Elect Argentine, 0; Rosedale, 40 The annual Turkey Day game proved disastrous. Always before, the “Mustangs’ had either won or tied with the Mount Martians, but the “jinx” was thrown off. Argentine, however, made a hard fight from start to finish. rrmtii Jfnntball quaii First Row—J. C. Shankland, D. Beasley, Norwood, Dcrrington, Evcrsole, Inncs, Hale Second Row—-Green, Van Scyoc, Ryan, Houts, Knapp, Miller, Moore. Fifty-nine itfmitball Hdtrr UIpu Joseph Nick (Captain), William Beasley, Burnett Franklin, David Lakin, Glenn Brunk, William Pendleton. JOSEPH NICK Nick was captain of the team and had some tough breaks but he kept faith in his men and kept them in good spirits. WILLIAM BEASLEY Beasley was the best broken field runner on the squad. BURNETT FRANKLIN Franklin was the gamest end in the city. DAVID LAKIN Lakin made his letter this year even though he lacked some playing time. GLENN BRUNK Brunk, captain-elect, was ahead of all rivals for a berth on the all-city team. WILLIAM PENDLETON Pendleton made the all-city team. HERBERT ALVEY Alvey could always open a hole on the offense. CHARLES WELDON Weldon is a powerful plunger. He will play next year. WILLIAM IRONS Irons is heavy and should “hold that line” when he returns next year. ROBERT CANNON Cannon was a little light for a guard but he made up for it in aggressiveness. LEE BARTLETT Bartlett made his first letter this year. He could always be depended on. MARCUS DE LEON DeLeon plays consistent football. He will be back next year. Herbert Alvey, Charles Weldon, William Irons, Robert Cannon, Lee Bartlett, Marcus DeLeon. SixtyV r A H S S £ ‘Now’s the day and now's the hour; See the front o' battle lour." —Robert Burns. lasket HallSenior Bigl) rijxinl Haakef lull paarni The squad was built around a nucleus of two letter men. These two were Melvin Small, cen- ter and captain; and Joseph Nick, guard. A group of promising forwards and guards helped to assure a bright outlook for the season. Prac- tice began November 26, when forty men re- ported for the first work-out. Argentine, 22; Shawnee Mission, 19 j This game was one of the fastest of the season. Ngf mM The “Indians" opened and closed the scoring but the “Mustangs" made enough “in between” j to send them home defeated. Shawnee Mission I H came within three points of tying the score, but L Ikl BB Robert Brant made a goal, putting Argentine out of danger. MELVIN SMALL Captain Argentine, 26; Rosedale, 23 The sixth game of the season was with Rosedale on Argentine’s court. It was one of the most furious games seen on the court this season. In the last quarter, with Rosedale in the lead, Melvin Small and Robert Brant brought the “Mustangs” in the lead and a few seconds later the whistle blew. Senior liigit § rljunl jFtrst ®ram First Row—V. D. Keyes (Coach), Anderson, D. Beasley, Moore, V. Beasley, Johnson, J. C. Shankland (Coach). Second Row—Aubuchon, Brant, Small (Captain), Smith, Nufcr, Nick. Sixty-twoArgentine, 22; Leavenworth, 16 “Mustang" fight manifested itself when Leavenworth was host-victim in a 2LI6 battle. Although the Leavenworth cagers virtually walked away with five points in the initial moment of the fray, a shift of position immediately started a steadily rising score. William Beasley stepped in for a spurt of goaling and Melvin Small and Robert Brant pushed the score up five points. In the last quarter, the "Mustangs" scored eight points. Argentine, 22; Lawrence, 38 The fastest game of the season proved too much for the “Mustangs.’ held a lead throughout the game but Argentine fought hard to change it. Lawrence Argentine, 32; Olathe, 23 The return clash with Olathe resulted in a victory for Argentine. The team displayed one of the best offenses of the season. Twice the visitors sank enough to come to a one or two point lead, but twice the "Mustangs" came through for su- premacy. When the whistle blew, the hosts had an eleven-point lead. Argentine, 20; Tope a, 43 The most disastrous defeat was that handed by Topeka. The game was fast and the Argentine crew held the Topeka cagers well but the "Mustangs” weakened to- wards the last and the score began piling up on the other end. § rmnr Htglj ikljonl g mntfc (Uram First Row—Irons, Ashlock, Evcrsolc, Lloyd, Miller, Grey, Wells. Second Row—J. C. Shankland (Coach). Brown, Frye, Foster, Harkness, Hale, V. D. Keyes (Coach). Sixty-three-T fCirg en tia lUasket Hall quai» Melvin Small (Captain), Joseph Nick, Robert Brant, William Beasley, Walter Johnson MELVIN SMALL, the captain of the “Blue" and “Gold" quintet, won his third letter playing center. His stellar play and leadership account for his being chosen captain and forward on the all-city team. JOSEPH NICK made his second letter at guard this year. His defensive play was outstanding. He was also an accurate goal shooter. ROBERT BRANT played forward. His fast attack and accurate shots made him a valuable offensive player. He graduates this year. WILLIAM BEASLEY was a formidable defensive player and also went very- well on offense. He graduates this year. WALTER JOHNSON, a Junior, won a regular position this year. He always played a hard, fast offensive game. He should be a mainstay of next year’s team. DANIEL BEASLEY made his first letter as a substitute forward. He was always ready to go in and garner a few needed points. He is a Junior. NORVAL MOORE, a Sophomore, substituted at guard and showed ability as a defensive player. KENT NUFER substituted at guard and forward. He was always ready to give his best. He will be back next year. KENNETH SMITH was always ready to go in at guard or forward and proved to be a capable man at either position. LEONARD AUBUCHON played guard and showed ability as a defensive man. He will be valuable material for next year's team. Daniel Beasley, Norval Moore, Kent Nufcr, Kenneth Smith, Leonard Aubuchon. Sixty-fourSuninr Higli Adjani basket ©all Season The Junior High basket ball season started with thirtyTive men out for practice. F. S. Hoover, coach, eliminated the number down to fifteen men, after a hard drill. During the season, eight games were played in the league, and one game in a tournament. Although Coach Hoover’s basketeers had an unsusccessful season, they showed the Argentine fight and grit in all the games played. The following men made letters: Grover Johnson (Captain), Charles Johnson, John Innes, Victor Pacheco, Howard Knapp, Robert Lattin, Lloyd Childers, Robert Innes. The requirement for a Tetter was to make first team. Grover Johnson, Charles Johnson, John Innes, Victor Pacheco, and Howard Knapp, were the men to play in the majority of the games and were the five mainstays. Simior ©tgh § rbnnl Surat ©rant Pacheco, Knapp, Childers, Innes, C Johnson, Payne, G. Johnson, Mayo, F. $. Hoover (Coach) Sixty-fiveMittor Bigtj i§rt|nnl Saakpt Sail i5 rl|pftulp Argentine 4?—Paola 5 ........... Argentine 23—Excelsior Springs 17. Argentine 22—Shawnee Mission 19. Argentine 19—Olathe 25.......... Argentine 28—Wyandotte 33....... Argentine 26—Rosedale 23........ Argentine 24—Shawnee Mission 19.. Argentine 22—Ottawa 25.......... Argentine 22—Leavenworth 16..... Argentine 29—'Atchison 13....... Argentine 22—Lawrence 38........ Argentine 24—'Wyandotte 38...... Argentine 22—Rosedale 25........ Argentine 32—Olathe 23.......... Argentine 20—Topeka 43.......... Sluntor iliiglf i ri|ODl Saakpt Sali grljpimlp Argentine 6—Northwest 16... Argentine 8—Rosedale 12.... Argentine 17—'Wyandotte 21.... Argentine 16—Central 9..... Argentine 12—Northwest 13.... Argentine 16—Rosedale 18... Argentine 21—Wyandotte 12... Argentine 12—Central 16.... Argentine 10—Leavenworth 21 Tournament dhmtnr Htglj rljonl §mntb ®pam Lattin, McMillcn, Mamie, Ricks, Olson, F. S. Hoover (Coach) Sixty-six ®rark ‘Nae man can tether time or tide.” —Robert Burns Srark raann The track team this year was composed ah most entirely of new men. Only two letter men, William Beasley and Walter Johnson, were back for this year. The team was handicapped very much by the absence of an indoor court. Practice was held on the Argentine athletic field, ThirtyTourth and Strong avenue, and many days it was too cold for practice. Practice started April 2, with fifteen Senior High School men out. William Beasley, Don' aid Green and Howard Keele were the only Seniors on the squad. WILLIAM BEASLEY Captain First Row—Brown, Knapp, Miller, Green, Dcrrington, Hedrick, Smith, J. C. Shankland (Coach) Second Row—Keele, DeLeon, Wells, Irons, Anderson, Johnson. Sixty-eightThe team participated in the Kansas Relays at Lawrence, Kansas, April 20; the Baker UnL versity Relay Carnival at Baldwin, Kansas, April 27; the Northeast Kansas League meet at Leaven- worth; a dual meet with Rosedale at the Argeiv tine athletic field; a dual meet with Shawnee Mission at the Argentine athletic field; a quad' rangular meet with Rosedale, Wyandotte, and Olathe at the Wyandotte field, May 1. To win a letter in track a boy must fulfill any of these requirements: place in a state meet or Northeast league meet; place one first or two seconds in a dual meet. J. C. Shankland is track coach of the Senior High School, and F. S. Hoover is coach of the Junior High School track men. WALTER JOHNSON Captain Bernard Anderson William Irons Walter Johnson Sixty-nine logs’ "A” (Club The “A" Club was organized in 1918 by a small group of “letter” men. It has grown to a club of approximately one hundred members. It is composed of young men athletes, who have won one or more first team letters. The “A” Club was organized to promote clean, true sportsmanship in athletics, to secure a closer co-operation between the members of the teams and the student body, to insure the success of the several teams by aiding them in any way possible, and to stimulate interest of the student body and townspeople in the season's various athletic contests. Each year some form of entertainment is given by the club, the proceeds of which go to defray the expenses of the annual banquet given for all members of the club and their guests. The requirements for earning a letter in the different sports: football, participation in fifteen full quarters in the first team games of one season; basket ball, two-thirds of the games of the season; baseball, forty-five full innings; track, winning a first, second, or third place in a state meet or one first and two second places in a dual meet; tennis, two-thirds of the season’s matches; golf, two or more tournaments. A letter may also be given upon the coach's recommendation and the vote of the club. OFFICERS President ......................................William Beasley Vice-President....................................Melvin Small Secretary-Treasurer............................Burnett Franklin Sergeant-at-Arms..................................Glenn Brunk First Row—F. S. Hoover (Coach), J. C. Shankland (Coach), Bartlett, Lakin, Weldon, Nick, Alvey. Second Row—V. D. Keyes (Coach), Small, Brunk, DeLeon, Irons, Beasley, Cannon, Johnson. SeventyThe Girls' Athletic association was organized in September, 1925, for the purpose of encourag- ing and promoting gymnasium work and ath- letics. Any girl in the Junior, or Senior High School who is interested in athletics may join the organization, but she must earn twenty-five points each year to maintain her membership. The Athletic association this year sponsored the interclass tournaments in the various sports. MISS RUTH DUNMIRE Coach OFFICERS ....Martha Bishop ...Helen McGuire ...Kathryn Cotton Dorothy Campbell President..... Vice-President Secretary..... Treasurer....... The Girls' “A” Club was organized in September, 1926, for all girls who had earned the required six hundred points, by participating in the various sports. OFFICERS President......................................Luella Ohrmundt Vice-President.............................................Helen Young Secretary........................................ Kathryn Nick Treasurer.........................................Martha Bishop Sergeant-at-Arms................................Helen McGuire Top Row—Purvis, Nick, Wise, McKnight, Wilson Shutt, Harris, Miss Dunmire (Coach). Bottom Row—Baker, McGuire, L. Ohrmundt, Bishop, Young. D. Campbell, Boyd, Norwood Seventy-twoGirls' athletics this year have consisted of interclass tournaments in volley ball, basket ball, baseball and track. Teams were chosen from each of the classes above the seventh grade and each played the teams representing the other classes. Final games between the two teams defeating all other classes were played off in assemblies in the gymnasium. Both the Junior and Senior teams defeated the eighth grade, Freshman, and Sophomore teams; therefore, the game to determine the championship was played in an assembly. The Juniors defeated the Seniors in this game. The winning players were: Clare Franklin, captain; Violet Kahler, Kathryn Nick, Ada Campbell, Helen Wise, Dorothy Daugherty, Vera Campbell, Ruth Sheff- endecker, and Gladys Shutt. Fifty additional points were given to the winners. Twenty-five points were given to any girl playing an entire game. Numerals were given to each person earn- ing three hundred points, and a bar was given for each one hundred points over the number required for a letter. (Stria’ Hunting Bnllrg Sail ulrani First Row—Miss Ruth Dunmire (Coach). Second Row—Franklin (Captain). Shcffcndccker, A. Campbell, Shutt. Third Row—Daugherty, Nick, Wise, V. Campbell, Kahler. Seventy-threeThe Juniors were the winners of the basket ball interclass tournament. They defeated the Seniors with a score of 19'16. The Seniors had defeated the eighth grade and the Freshmen; the Sophomores had defeated the eighth grade, Freshmen and Seniors. The Junior team won every game, defeating the eighth grade, Freshmen, Sophomores, and Seniors. Each member on the team received fifty points for the championship. THOSE ON THE WINNING TEAM Lois Mae Hatfield...................................jumping center Pauline Wiseman.....................................running center Kathryn Nick........................................forward Gladys Shutt (Captain)..............................forward Clare Franklin........................................guard Violet Kahler.........................................guard GIRLS' WINNING BASKET BALL TEAM Campbell, Wiseman, Daugherty, John, Campbell, Shutt, Franklin, Kahler, Nick, Schultz, Hatfield, Miss Ruth Dunmire (Coach). Seventy-four©rganizationB ♦VT iournaliam GLENN ROGERS Editor TREVOR LOVELACE Business Manager MISS FRANCES TAYLOR Instructor OFFICERS OF THE PRESS CLUB President.....................................Trevor Lovelace Vice-President................................Lucille Hankins Secretary.......................................Frances Burke Treasurer....................................Luella Ohrmundt The Argentian, the high school paper, is edited twice a month through the efforts of the beginning and advanced journalism classes. The beginning class students are called news reporters. They do not secure staff positions the first year but help collect the news. The second-year students are given staff positions and are expected to put in time outside of school to fulfill requirements in that place. The editor, make-up editor, business manager and advertising manager are selected from the third-year journalism students. The Argentian was awarded first place by The Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- ciation, Columbia University, in the 1927 and 1928 contests. The Junior and Senior students are taught in the same class, but each has a separate line of work. Along with the journalism work, each division has its English and literature work. Each student is required to keep a string-book with the articles he has had printed, pasted in it. The Press Club is composed of members of the advanced class, and members of the beginning class who have been able to meet set requirements. Seventy-eightADVANCED CLASS First Row—Bordncr, Nick, Houts, Hankins, Rogers, T. Lovelace, Ryan. Cone, J. Persky, Foster, Young. Second Row—Leep. Fuller, Ohrmundt, Bishop, S. Persky, Burke, Purvis, Hatfield, Burns, Lopate, Miss Frances Taylor (Instructor). Third Row—Bclshaw, M. Lovelace, Daugherty, Campbell, Shores, Graham, Crockett, Cotton. Among those from whom interviews were obtained were: Ignace Paderewski, Ruth Elder, Lela Ward Gaston, General John J. Pershing, J. C. Nichols, the men who impersonated Santa Claus at the different department stores in the city, M. E. Pearson, Florence Talley, Guila Adams, Clyde Beatty, H. D. Lee, Edgar A. Guest, Dr. F. A. Carmichael, George "Babe” Ruth, A. Phimister Proctor, Dr. Charles Mayo, U. S. Guyer, Helen Wills, John Philip Sousa, Madame Galli'Curci, Ralph Norman Angell, Senator Arthur Capper, Judge E. E. Porterfield, David Rubinoff, Signe Becker, and J. J. Fifield. FIRST YEAR CLASS First Row—Brickey, Dorothy Earhart, Heathcrton, Dclicc Earhart, Fisher, Wctmore, McKnight Walpole, Hopper. Second Row—Kenton, Wilson, Arnold, Nisbett, Holloway, Cox, Winchell, Scott, Toalson. Seventy-nine Annual § taff SOPHIE PERSKY Editor LUELLA OHRMUNDT Business Manager JOHN HOWELL Advertising Manager STAFF MEMBERS Sophie Persky...... Frances Burke...... Mabel Shores....... Maurine Crockett. Paul Haas......... Burnett Franklin.. David Lakin....... Dorothy Campbell Lillie Baker....... Helen Moffett...... Editor Kodak Editors Assistant Editors Organizations Athletics Classes Art Editors Harold Loetcl.... John Howell........ Trevor Lovelace. Business Manager ...Faculty Advisor Advertising Managers First Row—Young, Baker, S. Persky, Ohrmundt, Halcomb, McGuire, Moffett. Second Row—Belshaw, Bishop, Lakin, Lozier, Loetcl, Howell, Burke, Law, Graham, Shores, Miss Frances Taylor (Sponsor). Third Row—Campbell, Haas, Crockett, Franklin, Purvis, Lovelace, Johnson, Keelc. Eighty“As Tammie glow'red amazed and curious, The mirth and fun grew fast and furious." —Robert Burns ArtiuttipsFirst Row—Moffett, Easter, Red wine, Rollins, Daugherty, Young, Sellers, Bristow. Second Row—Worthington, Buck, Roberts, Anderson, Ketchum, Johnson, Lozier, Trucblood, Buckles, Miss Madra Hall (Director). Third Row—Halcomb, McGuire, Chcak, Campbell, Bishop, Clark, Cotton, Wilson, Fisher. Gorsage. The music department is composed of five classes which enable the students to develop musical talent, study theory and harmony, and learn to appreciate good music. A Spanish operetta, “The Belle of Barcelona," by Chaney, was presented Febru' ary 15 and 16. The Glee Clubs presented a Christmas cantata, "King All Glorious," by Volte, December 18. All the music organizations participated in Music Week programs, besides taking part in high school programs. First Row—Jones, Callahan, Bartlett, Keele, Howell, Stronach, Haas, Cannon, Johnson, Young. Mead, Miss Madra Hall (Instructor). Second Row—Hale, Anderson, Brown, Cain, Loetcl, Derrington, Brunk, Alvey, Weldon, Brant. Eighty-two©rdj atra First Row—Miss Madra Hall (Director), Wright, Buck, Thomas, Hedrick, Reed, Eversolc, Sprague. Harrison, Rowland, Keele, Campbell. Second Row—Marti, E. Baker, Ohrmundt, Berry, Tippic, Graham, Shutt, Hultz, Knapp, Davis, Mayo. Third Row—Smcltzcr, Caudle, A. Baker, Bristow. The enrollment in the various music organizations at the beginning of the year was: Girls’ Glee Club, 27; Boys’ Glee Club, 25; Orchestra, 26; Junior High School Chorus, 46. The Junior High chorus is a preparatory class, which enables the Junior High students to receive elementary training before entering the Senior High music classes. aimtinr Bhglj Adjani GUjorus First Row—Mason, Singleton, Coons, T. Clarke, Tansey, Miller, Van Brunt, Wise, Young, Haney, W. Kerr, Fuller. Second Row—Spencer, Willis, Reed, Taylor, Pruitt, Hester, King, D. Clark, Milburn, Leaton, McCarty, Stronach, Carr, Miss Madra Hall (Director). Third Row—Mullen, Miller, Lemon, Thornton, Gunn, Ash, Savage, Redwine, Shores, Gibbs, Sherry. Fourth Row—Foster, Rogers, L. Kerr, Jenkins, Bcrns, Childers, Tabbcrcr, Lambeth, Sudduth. Eighty-threcInoatpr (Elub "=PCg»1 First Row—Moffett, Easter, Crockett, Belshaw, Wise, Lozier, Purvis, Glassford. Second Row—Wiseman, Allen, Cotton, Wctmore, Erwin, Nick, Hankins, Schultz, Miss Edith Simon (Sponsor). The Booster Club was organized in 1923 for the purpose of boosting all school activities; particularly the athletic events. It gives numerous “pep” assemblies and stunts at games. Miss Edith Simon is the sponsor. OFFICERS President........................................Myra Belshaw Vice-President..............................Elizabeth Wetmore Secretary-Treasurer.......................................Doris Purvis ISji-f Siaruaatmt Oknup The Hi-Y organization is still in its infancy, but the work done this year has made the foundation upon which a club can be built that will operate to capacity. The work this year has acquainted the members with the purpose of the Hi-Y. It has also decided upon the problems that confront the members and their solution. E. A. Moody is sponsor. First Row—Jones, Toalson, Cain, Rccd, Marti, Dcrrington, Miller, Young, Harkness. Second Row—Brickey, D. Beasley, Leaton, Hultz, Wells, Arnold, Winchcll, Foster, Kcele, Hale Third Row—Kenton, Brown, Purvis, Hedrick, Irons, Rogers, Brown, Anderson, Johnson, Leep. Eighty-four (Siri Slrarrura First Row—A. Campbell, Wolf, Bristow, Lovelace, Lopatc, Wilson, Fuller, Graham, Shores, Reiner, Kelley, Scherer. Second Row—Miss Mae Rueggenmeier (Sponsor), Berry, V. Campbell, Seller, Corsage, Cox, Fisher, Burke, Purvis, Hankins, Crockett, Parker, Nisbett, Dorothy Earhart, Wise, Smith. Third Row—Burns, Scott, Heatherton, Walpole, G. Wilson, Dclicc Earhart, D. Campbell, Ohr mundt, Bishop, Cheak, Thorp, McDonald, Stronach, Bird. “Everywhere, always, in sunshine, in shadow, in joy, in disappointments, in success, in defeat—we, the Girl Reserves of America, follow the Gleam. If we fall, we rise to face the light; if once we fail, we fight again to win; we cannot be lonely ■—we stand together."—Girl Reserves' Handbook First Row—Rogers, Gibbs. Sprague, Bruce, Lcep, Tipton, Stephan, Marlow, Sheffendeckcr, Anderson, Elam, Clark, Williams, Schultz, Offutt. Second Row—Buck, Easter, Post, Moffett, Wiseman, Worthington, Buckles, Robinson, Roberts, Trucblood, McGuire, Lozier. S. Schultz, Breedlove, Baker, Young, Persky, Miss Katherine Koehler (Sponsor). Third Row—Lovell, Glassford, Cotton, Halcomb, Johnson. Smith, Harris, Wise, Nick, Madison, Pyle, Daugherty, Durrc, Sheppard. Eighty-five First Row—Minnix, Wollcry, Spencer, K. Smith, Alvarado, Schiebel, Belshaw. Second Row—Hardine, Stcwait, Hagemann, Haney, Miss Maude Hewitt (Sponsor), Reed, Parker, Erwin, Baker. Third Row—Laverack, Keyes, Callahan, Reynolds, Christine, Bishop, Raines, Berry, Glassford. The aim of the Art Club is threefold: to give opportunity for creative expression in as complete and beautiful a way as possible; to train the hand and the imagination; and to develop in each member, a spirit of art appreciation. OFFICERS .......Mary Erwin Miss Maud Hewitt President. Sponsor... IGatin (ftluhs The purpose of the Latin clubs is to stimulate interest in the study of Latin First Row—Layman, Wright, Earl, Rowland, Mayo, Harrison, Gravatt, Stambaugh, Sails, Jones, Jantzen, Duree, Bird, Smith. Second Row—Semon, I. Pruitt, Lopatc, Hagemann, Harrison, Morse, Burns, Stewart, Wise, Miss Myrtle McCormick (Sponsor), Reiner, Sheppard, Comstock, Ashlock, Cantrell Persky, Walpole. Third Row—Enzbrummer, Cook, Gibbs, Post, Davis, Bartley, Sheppard, Easley, Walker, Sum' ner, Sprague, Graham, Lovell, Tush, Saultz. Fourth Row—Hcnninger, Durham, Las well, John, J. Gieck, Lovelace, Stott. Eighty-six(Emtnril This is the third year that Argentine High School has had a student council. The purpose of the council is to bring about closer co-operation between the fac- ulty and the student body, to provide student participation in the administrative policies of the high school. One of the projects sponsored by the council this year is the beautification of the grounds around the building. The student council also co-operated with the faculty in presenting two open-house nights. It assisted in getting out a handbook of Argen- tine High School. Membership in the council consists of all class presidents, president of Booster Club, president of Girls' “A" Club, president of Boys' “A” Club, president of Girl Reserves, president of Girls' Athletic Association, president of Hi-Y, editor-in-chief and business manager of the paper and of the annual, captain of track team, of basket ball team, and of football team. OFFICERS President........... Secreta ry-T reasu rer. .Burnett Franklin Luella Ohrmundt First Row—Rupard, Franklin, Rogers, Miller, Lovelace, Small, Beasley, Johnson Second Row—Rcdwine, Bishop, Belshaw, Persky, Ohrmundt, Purvis, Sweezy. Eighty-sevenErutor pay (East First Row—Rogers, Sorrels, Sheppard, Howell. Lovelace, Keele. Second Row—Brown, Miss Frances Taylor (Class Sponsor). Bclshaw, Johnson, Purvis, Miss Doris Carpenter (Director), Moffett, Haas. The Senior Class presented a three-act play, “The Time of His Life,” by C. Leona Dalrymple, January 25, 26. The proceeds from the second night were used for the annual. The play was directed by Miss Doris Carpenter, dramatic art in' structor, and Miss Frances Taylor, Senior Class sponsor. The play centered around the confusion resulting when Thomas Carter substi- tuted for a negro butler when his sister had unexpected visitors. Srnttnr pay (East First Row—Daugherty, Bartlett, Nufer, Fuller. Second Row—Miss Cora Luce (Sponsor), Leep, Wetmore, Hankins, Mitchell, Miss Doris Car- penter (Director). The Junior Class presented a three-act comedy, “June Time,” by Sally Shute, April 5, 6. The proceeds from the play were used toward financing the annual Junior-Senior banquet. The play was directed by Miss Doris Carpenter, dramatic art instructor, and Miss Cora Luce, Junior Class sponsor. “June Time” deals with the complications arising when a young doctor sublets a summer cottage for the season. Eighty-eight Pamtt-UJparijpr Aaaoriattnn THE OFFICERS OF 1927-T8 President............................Mrs. Eldora Scott Buckles Vice-President.............................Mrs. E. M. Bristow Second Vice-President............................ C. L. Richards Secretary..................................Mrs. Scott Campbell Treasurer........................................Mrs. J. B. Hultz THE OFFICERS OF 1928-'29 President........................................Mrs. E. S. Ash First Vice-President.......................Mrs. Scott Campbell Second Vice-President..............................C. L. Richards Secretary..................................Mrs. Simpson Cain Treasurer........................................Mrs. J. B. Hultz The Argentine High School Parent-Teacher Association was organized October 4, 1920, with sixty-two members. This organization was formed for the purpose of bringing the home and the school into closer contact with each other, and to create a stronger bond between the parents, the teachers and the children. The school as a whole, has been much bene- fited by the co-operation of the splendid workers of the organization and in turn, the student body tries to make the association one of the foremost of the city in member- ship. This year the Parent-Teacher Association offered a scholarship prize of $20.00 to the Senior boy or girl having the highest grades for the Senior year. The purpose of the scholarship is to induce the students to work hard for a higher and better standard of school work, and to help someone in going to college. mm Eighty-nine Argentine Artiuitiea Asaoriatinn The purpose of the Argentine Activities association is to promote the civic in' terests in the Argentine section of the city. It has brought many improvements to Argentine. Some of the outstanding things that have been accomplished by the association are the extending of Metropoli' tan avenue; the buying of the athletic field and the building of the stadium, and the raising of $1,300 for a relief fund for the tornado victims. Under construction now is a sewer connection for the people west of Strong avenue. This will extend south to the city limits and west to the city limits. A contract has been let for the completion of the mile and one'half of Woodland boulevard which will connect the Short Line with Southwest boulevard. During the coming year the association hopes to bring about the rebuilding of the street car tracks to the end of the line at ThirtyTifth street and also the rebuilding of the Southern Bridge, which was destroyed by fire. OFFICERS President.......................................W. H. Reed Vice'President..................................J. L. Wilhm Secretary'Treasurer......................................H. J. Smith Ninety(Ealnt ar SEPTEMBER: 12. Argentine High School opened wide its doors. School began. 13. Glenn Rogers was appointed cditor-in-chief of the school paper, and Trevor Lovelace business manager. 14. Eats at last! The school cafeteria opened with approximately 100 patrons. The subscription campaign for the school paper began. 19. Books were coming into use again. The school library opened. 21. Seniors organized for the year's journey with Burnett Franklin at the helm. 22. Booster Club held its first meeting of the year. Myra Bclshaw was elected president. 23. Walter Johnson was chosen to pilot the Junior Class through the year. 26. Five hundred students signed up for the Student Activities Ticket. 27. Boys' "A" Club held its first meeting and elected William Beasley president. 30. The “Gold” and “Blue” gridders had a scoreless tic in their first football game of the season with Leavenworth. OCTOBER: 3. The school paper campaign ended with approximately 600 subscriptions. The P. T. A. held its first meeting. Parent'Tcachcr membership campaign began. 5. Miss Guila Adams entertained in assembly. 6. The Girl Reserves held their first cabinet meeting. Martha Bishop was elected president of the Girls' Athletic Association. 7. The "Gold” and "Blue" eleven whitewashed LaFaycttc. 12. The Girls' Glee Club made its first appearance in assembly. 13. The P. T. A. entertained the teachers. 17. The band was organized. The Booster Club gave a steak fry. 19. Miss Guila Adams gave a benefit P. T. A. program. The Boys' Glee Club made its first appearance in assembly. 20. The Girl Reserves held a Gypsy Patteran. 21. The team lost its first gridiron game to Shawnee Mission. 27. Edward Coleman spoke in assembly on “The Demon, Fire”. There was a fire drill. 28. The ninth grade held a class party. The "Gold” and "Blue" eleven battled to a scoreless tie with Olathe. The Girls’ "A” Club gave a picture show at the Pershing Theatre. Jcncll Rcdwinc was elected president of the seventh grade. 31. The Argentine picture show, "The Halfback" was given in the auditorium. NOVEMBER: 1. Trevor Lovelace was chosen to head the Press Club. 2. School was dismissed during the teachers’ convention. 4. The "Gold" and Blue” warriors again in a scoreless tie; this time with Osawatomie. 5. The Hi-Y held its first meeting. 7. Burnett Franklin was chosen president of the Student Council. 10. The "Mustangs" was the name voted upon for the athletic teams. 11. The Argentine gridders were defeated by the Wyandotte eleven. The annual staff was announced. 15. School was dismissed at noon so students could attend the American Royal Live Stock Show. Z928J Ninety-one (Mett ar—(Untttinueii The The 16. The Girl Reserves made flowers for the Life Line Mission. 17. Grace Post was elected president of the Latin Club, "Societas Latina". "Gold" and "Blue" gridders lost to the Rockhurst eleven. 18. The girls' volley ball tournament started. 22. The football teams were given a banquet at the Chamber of Commerce. Dramatics Class presented "The Revolt" in assembly. 25. Students were out for the Thanksgiving holidays. Argentine was defeated by Roscdalc in football in final game of season. 28. The Boys’ “A" Club initiated new members. 29. June Sails was elected president of the Latin Club. 30. The Junior girls won the intcrclass volley ball championship. DECEMBER: 1. Group pictures were taken for the Annual. 3. The Press Club gave a bake sale. 7. Glenn Brunk was elected captain of next year's gridiron team. 8. The faculty had a party. 9. A gymnasium exhibition was given. 14. Dr. J. W. Fifield gave a talk in assembly on his world tour. 15. The Girls' Athletic Association gave a party. 16. Argentine defeated Paola, 47 to 5, in the first basket ball game of the season. 18. The Christmas Cantata was given by the combined Girls' and Boys’ Glee Clubs. 21. The Boys' “A" Club presented a picture show, Richard Dix in "The Quar terback". The alumni had their annual homecoming assembly. 22. The assembly was conducted by students from the University of Kansas. The Argentine five defeated Excelsior Springs, 23 to 17. 23. Christmas vacation. Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. The Girls' "A" Club gave a party. JANUARY: 1. The Red Cross drive began. 3. Central High School changed its name to Wyandotte. 5. The Annual Staff gave a party for Miss Frances Taylor (sponsor). 6. The Argentine basketeers defeated the Shawnee Mission team by a 22 to 19 score. The Olathe quintet defeated the Argentine cagers by a 25 to 19 score. Lost to the ancient foe, Wyandotte, in basket ball, 33 to 28. The Annual campaign began with an assembly. The theme of the book was presented in pantomime. Argentine won over "Mount Marty” by a 26 to 23 score. The Shawnee Mission five defeated the Argentine "Blue" and "Gold" hoop- sters, 26 to 24. The Senior Class play was presented. The Senior Class play was given again. 7. 13. 18. 20. 21. 25. 26. 1 safe Ninety-two lArgnitian Harkera ‘Here Wealth still swells the golden tide, As busy Trade his labors plies; There Architecture's noble pride Bids elegance and splendor rise, Here Justice, from her native skies, High wields her balance and her rod; There Learning with his eagle eyes, Seeks Science in her coy abode.'' —Robert Burns Ninety-three at u Anjrttttan Harkrra Mace Reynolds The Argentine Meat Market J. C. Rawles Company The Argentine Coal Co. Davidson Bros. Motor Co. R. J. Atkinson The First State Bank The Glanville'Smith Furniture Co. The Kansas City Kansan C. H. Greer Son The Cooperative Press W. H. Reed Frank S. Powell Dr. K. C. Haas Argentine Building and Loan Assn. The Irving'Pitt Mfg. Co. B. G. Peabody Co. The Mahr Transfer Co. The Pershing Theatre The Young Dry Goods Co. The Elko Finishing Co. C. A. White The Pennsylvania Car Co. E. W. Wells Kansas City Structural Steel Co. Badger Lumber Co. The Argentine Activities Assn. G. W. Simmons fe? Son Pla-Mor Frank Paxton Lumber Co. A Friend Monahan Grimm A. J. LaGrange Westland Studio Shepherd Foster The Wyandotte County Gas Co. A'5 Cleaners The Meyer Sanitary Milk Co. Fleming Drug Company The Daugherty Stationery Co. West End Bakery B. Lopate The Rushton Baking Co. Harry T. Tibbs McGeorge Pharmacy Holsinger Nursery The Loose'Wiles Co. Loschke Stelling Meat Co. The Industrial State Bank A Friend % Ninety-four ilag four Ijtgljrsii Ambitious 1? Hralferb %Jkj war ' s v- $ MACE REYNOLDS JEWELRY AND CLOTHING 3010 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 92 Ninety-fiveOOOSTING for Kansas City, Kansas, means, among other things, buying from firms who pay taxes in this city, who sup- port our schools, our churches and other organizations, which makes for a Bigger and Better Kansas City, Kansas The Kansas City Kansan ARTHUR CAPPER, Publisher °Per Sol city in vCoO,m‘ 5« Intel NeU)?P ■„ This 1,1 „ll dit'°naL Ninety-six rg entia r£% Hail to the Graduate! It is easier to spend than to save, it is true, But saving is one of the best things you can do; It is not what you earn, but what you can save Which decides the amount of the sum you will have To put to work for you. Then earn all you can and save all you can, And your chances are good to become a great man; And while you are aiming to reach the front rank, Deposit your savings in THE FIRST STATE BANK, And watch them grow for you. THE OLD RELIABLE Ninety-eight Davidson Bros. MOTOR COMPANY HUDSON ESSEX SUPER SIXES Hudson-Essex, World’s Largest Builders of Six Cylinder Cars. DREXEL 3370 709 North 7th Street Kansas City, Kansas Ninety-ninePLA-MOR The Middle West’s Greatest Amusement Center A WONDERFUL NEW BALL ROOM Featuring Jean Goldkette Orchestra Ballroom Opens September 15th BOWLING and BILLIARDS Carom and Pocket Billiards and Snooker Tables A Shuffle Board, Too PLA-MOR 32nd and Main Sts. Phone, Hyde Park 9280 92 One Hundred Cappi Accents Beauty CAPPI AND MsimE:- APRIL SHOWERS J. C. Rawles The REXALL Stores 3 DRUGGISTS 2615 STRONG AVENUE 3416 STRONG AVENUE 3118 STRONG AVENUE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS One Hundred One Photo above shows partially completed Roller House Nono- alco Steam Plant. Mexico City. Photo on left s h o v s Kansas City Structural Steel being: un- load c 1 for Nonoalco Steam Plant. Photo on right shows partial construction of steel foundation for Nonoalco Steam Plant Boiler House Steel for every purpose in every land The Kansas City Structural Steel Company has the contract for furnishing the steel for one of the most unique projects in the history of engineering, the NONOALCO Steam Plant for Cia. Mexicana De Luz Y Fuerza Motriz, S. A., in Mexico City. The novelty lies in the fact that the new power plant, which will weigh 20,000 tons, is being constructed upon a barge. This is necessary because of the unusual condition of the soil under the city—a con- dition which does not permit the placing of piles driven into the ground, as is the usual procedure. Fabrication of the material was started in Kansas City December 1, 1927, and the last of the assembled steel was on its way to Mexico City by February 1, 1928. The building will be completed about November 1, 1928. We maintain a large, expert Engineering Force, Fabricating Shops of 5,000 tons per month capacity, and a skilled Erection Department. Kansas City Structural Steel Co. Tulsa, Oklahoma Kansas City, U. S. A. Denver, Colorado One Hundred Two Best Wishes and Congratulations TO 1928 Graduates A FRIEND One Hundred Three All Three Championship Balls in Their Respective Games OFFICIAL • ' 21 PAT'O.MAR.17 JtfLRANTFD. ' Adopted by the U. S. L. T. A. for the past thirty- seven years as the ball to be used in National Cham- pionships; also used in all Davis Cup Matches played in this country. This ball has met all requirements demanded by the govern- ing tennis association. Every Wright Ditson Championship ball bounds truly and flies accurately. Every ball feels the same off the racket. Official American League Ball The Cushioned Cork Center Ball. Patented March 17, 1925. Registered United States Patent Office. Known throughout the Base- ball World for its finer playing and wearing qualities. The patented center construction insures perfect balance and perfect resiliency. Stays round and lively longer than any other Baseball made. Every ball is inflated by machinery which auto- matically gives each one exactly the same air pres- sure. There is no plug to throw off balance. Play- ers can depend on the ab- solute uniformity of all Championship balls. An air-retaining inner lining seals the pores in the rub- ber walls and retains the original air pressure. The Wright Ditson Record Mesh marked. Made for durability and distance. This ball is guaranteed not to cut or nick in actual play. Tests have proven it to be one of the longest distance balls ever made. We have produced in this ball a wonderful degree of durability without sac- rificing its distance qualities. Record golf balls fully live up to the player’s expectations in every kind of shot. Absolute dependability in the con- tinuous uniformity of the Record ball will inspire confidence which improves the player’s ability. OOQI □ O C3 ffaaoO poo ) O ODOM i □ □000011 , —BULLET UlOODOfCJl V QDOD OOODD; s QCJD 0 22? CD CO B. G. PEABODY CO. 843 Minnesota Avenue Kansas City, Kansas One Hundred Four  Gilcrest Printing and Publishing Co. OWNER The Co-Operative Press COMMERCIAL PRINTING “AS YOU LIKE IT” OFFICE SUPPLIES LOOSE-LEAF FORMS 3618 ARGENTINE BOULEVARD Phone, Argentine 0451 One Hundred Five (Eangratulatinna mth $?at Mtahra The Pershing Theatre 2712 Strong Avenue Fred Meyn, Manager g£gg£%ggi One Hundred Six Don’t Spoil Your Good Films bp Poor Developing We maintain the best and most up-to-date shop in the Middle West. Why risk your films in small photo shops, when you can have them developed properly at your nearest drug store ? Our price is the same for all sizes of roll film: 10c per roll, 5c per print. Nine-hour service. Take your rolls to any drug store in Argentine, and be assured of the best pictures that money and equipment can make. Elko Finishing Co. 1029 Argentine Blvd. Kansas City, Kansas One Hundred Seven e n fid (Galntiiar—(fattmteh 3. 4. 6. 8. 10. FEBRUARY: 1. The Girl Reserves had their annual party. Argentine defeated the Leavenworth quintet, 21 to 16. The Argentine basketeers defeated Atchison, 29 to 13. Fathers' night was given by the P. T. A. The assembly program was given by the Boy Scouts. The Annual campaign closed. The Girl Reserves sent four delegates to the conference in Topeka. The Girls' “A” Club gave a picture show at the Pershing Theatre. 11. The “Gold" and “Blue” cagers lost to the Lawrence quintet, 38 to 22. 13. The Senior girls defeated the Freshman girls, 18 to 14, in basket ball. 15. The operetta, “The Belle of Barcelona", was presented. 16. The “Belle of Barcelona" was given again. 17. Wyandotte defeated Argentine in a very fast game. 21. The Press Club presented a comedy, "Truthful Husbands", in assembly. Definite plans were made by the Student Council for the landscape work of the school. 24. The “Green" and “White" Rosedalc hoopsters defeated Argentine, 25 to 22. 28. Argentine quintet defeated Olathe, 32 to 23, in basket ball. 29. W. R. Honnell gave a talk in assembly on pioneer life in Kansas. MARCH: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 9. 10. 15. 16. APRIL: 4. 5. MAY: 23. 24. A. M. Meyers and J. B. Clark gave a talk in assembly on the Lee's Ferry bridge. The Sophomore girls defeated the Freshman girls, 15 to 8, in basket ball. Argentine lost to Topeka in basket ball, 42 to 20. Mrs. E. S. Ash was chosen president of the P. T. A. for the year 1928'29. The girls' quartet was chosen. Open House. The Freshmen presented a short play, “Benjamin Franklin", in the Junior High School assembly. The Star's preliminary oratorical contest was held. Argentine defeated Shawnee Mission in their first game in the basket bail section elimination tournament, 25 to 13. Argentine was defeated by Wyandotte in the basket ball tournament. The Argentian was awarded first place in the National Contest of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. The Girl Reserves had their annual mother'daughter banquet. The P. T. A. presented a onc-act play, "School Days", in the school audi' torium. 'June Time", the Junior Class play, was given. 'June Time” was repeated. Senior High School commencement. Junior High School commencement. One Hundred Eight Pennsylvania Car Co. An Argentine Institution Freight Cars Built and Rebuilt Steel Car Underframes and Parts Repairing of Tank Cars 39th Street and Argentine Tracks Argentine Station Phone, Argentine 1013 One Hundred NineThe deceit of Intemperance is cunning indeed. As you approach its sanctum you are dazzled by the bright lights of splendor and lured on by the promised pleasure of self- indulgence. But as you pass through its portals, the lights are dimmed and the scene is quickly shifted. Then your way is lighted only by the green glow from the eyes of that ser- pent, Remorse, and you retreat—only to be tortured by the derision, jeers and mockery of the falsifier. W. H. (Bill) REED Real Estate, Loans and Insurance 3116 Strong Avenue Argentine 0060 LOANS ON HOMES COMPLIMENTS OF ’28 “Goods That Satisfy” 1504 WOODLAND BOULEVARD Phone, Argentine 0901 One Hundred TenS3 Compliments of Mahr Transfer Company Moving Packing 1404 South 26th Street Shipping Storage Phone, Argentine 0797 One Hundred Eleven I[leaf] STUDENT NOTE BOOKS Are recognized as standard. They are universally popular with High School, College and University Students for convenience in taking notes, compiling reference data, writing essays, compositions, etc. Made in a Variety of Sizes and Different Styles of Bindings Your Stationer Can Supply You IRVING-PITT MANUFACTURING CO KANSAS CITY CHICAGO NEW YORK The Dougherty Stationery Co. Lopate FLORIST Books and Stationery, Trunks and Traveling Bags, Pictures and Picture Framing. Phone, Argentine 1134 PHONE, DREXEL 0161 7th and Armstrong One Hundred Twelve  s S’ to WHY PAY RENT When We Can Help You Buy a Home? MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE Argentine Building and Loan Association Headquarters for Good Homes The Wonderful Feeling of Pride That Satisfied Home Gives, Commands Your Consideration FRANK S. POWELL Office Phone, Argentine 0981 Residence Phone, Argentine 0862 REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 2303 Metropolitan Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 92H One Hundred Thirteen is K Fleming Drug Store A. G. FLEMING, Prop. TWENTY-FIRST AND RUBY TRY THE DRUG STORE FIRST Free Delivery Pay Telephone Bills Here Phone, Argentine 0242 COMPLIMENTS OF The Wyandotte County Gas Company TO THE GRADUATES OF 1928 COMPLIMENTS OF C. A. White Groceries and Meats Phone, Argentine 0590 2617 Strong Avenue 5 One Hundred Fourteenrgentia ■ ■ ---------------- Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1928 R. J Atkinson GOOD THINGS TO EAT 3416 Strong Ave. Arg. 0080 Compliments of E. W. WELLS Printing and Advertising 3115 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas Westland Studio Photographers ALL CLASSES OF PORTRAITS Phone, Harrison 2789 1120 Walnut Street Kansas City, Missouri One Hundred Fifteen a SL .nf C4 rgen tia —.— Argentine Meat Market CHAS. E. SMITH FRESH AND SALT MEATS PHONES, ARGENTINE 0895 AND 0896 3005 STRONG AVENUE Real Drug Store Service at Your Door PHONE, ARGENTINE 0031 McGeorge’s Pharmacy PRESCRIPTIONS COMPOUNDED A Full Line of School Supplies 22nd and Metropolitan Ave. Kansas City, Kansas A H S m | 1 One Hundred Sixteen safCi r g entia Best Wishes to Graduates of 1928 West End Bakery DEAN GORSAGE 3412 Strong Avenue Argentine 0548 Wishing the 1928 graduates much success in their various walks of life Frank Paxton Lumber Co. BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1928 G. W. Simmons Son A H ")ne Hundred Seventeen H C4rg en fid Ijat ®lj?0 ®alk About Setting: Main hall. Time: Anytime. Prologue: An everyday scene which takes place in the main hall at 8:10; 12:00; and 2:15. Characters: First Blonde. Second Blonde. An intruder. The Screamer The Steel Knight. The Office Girl. The Office Girl’s Admirer. The Shiek. Act I. Scene 1.—At locker No. 54. Time: 8:15. The Second Blonde: There’s a good show at the Mainstreet. Would you like to go? The First Blonde: Oh, I don’t care An intruder: Oh, no, Blondie, go to the show with me. Second Blonde: (Goes to class.) First Blonde: You know I can’t go with you. Intruder: Oh, well, why worry about what he says? First Blonde: Well, I’ll think about it. (Intruder and First Blonde go to class.) Scene 2.—At Locker No. 97. Time: 8:15. The Steel Knight: Are you still mad at me? The Screamer: Thank you, I will. There’s the bell; go on to class, silly. Act II. Scene 1.—In the office. Time: 12:00 a. m. The Office Girl’s Admirer: How about the party tonight? The Office Girl: I don’t know. How about it? Her admirer: Well, aren't you going with me? (Telephone rings.) Office Girl: (Answers telephone.) Will you go call Mr. Keyes to the tele' phone? The Shiek: (Enters.) Come on, kid! Go to the party with me tonight? Her Admirer: (Returning.) Mr. Keyes has gone to lunch. Shiek: Well, what do you say? Office Girl: You know I won't. Shiek: Why? Office Girl: Oh, keep still! Her Admirer: S?.y, what’s this all about? Office Girl: He had the nerve to ask me to go to the party with him. Her Admirer: Consider yourself bawled out, big boy. You may make your departure. Shiek: (exits.) Her Admirer: You wouldn’t think of going with him, would you? Or would you rather go with him than me? Office Girl: Why, of course not. I'm going with you if you still want me to. Her Admirer: As if I didn't. (Mr. Harmon enters and The Office Girl’s Admirer exits.) Act III. Scene 1. Near Locker No. 54. Time: 2:15. Second Blonde: (Sarcastically) Well, are you going with him or me? First Blonde: You know I'm not gO' ing with him. Second Blonde: Well, I tell. I’ve got the car outside, going home now? Scene 2. Locker No. 97. Steel Knight: Mad yet? The Screamer: Well, I guess not. Steel Knight: Well, then I suppose it will be safe for me to walk home with you. Scene 3. Locker No. 97. The Office Girl’s Admirer: What time shall I come up tonight? The Office Girl: Oh, anytime. The Office Girl's Admirer: I have to go up to bookkeeping to make up time. See you tonight about eight o’clock. Goodbye. couldn’t Are you One Hundred Eighteenrg entialv W PHONE, ROSEDALE 1111 Kansas City, Kansas’ Loschke Stelling Meat and Sausage Co. DOMINANT STORE Always the Newest in Quality Merchandise Dealers in and Manufacturers of at the Best Prices It Will Pay You to Shop at All Kinds of High Grade Sausages and Quality Meats Operated Under Government Inspection 526-528 Minnesota Avenue 1901-3-5 WEST 43RD ST. Drexel 3820 Free Delivery Kansas City, Kansas Ask Your Grocer for Our Products We Give and Redeem SURETY COUPONS ARGENTINE COAL COMPANY WM. STIRLING, Prop. COAL FEED SAND GRAVEL Phene, Argentine 0600 2013 Metropolitan Avenue One Hundred Nineteen sftArg entia “The Bradley” A man is as old as he feels—and looks. The “Bradley’' takes the kinks out of your mental spine, squares your shoulders and sheds winter and worry by the very shape of its lines, and the feel of its fabric. A model for men in college or out, master tailored by KUPPENHEIMER Better drop in and try one on. SHEPHERD FOSTER 7th and Minnesota Kuppenheimer Good Clothes. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES u Better Cleaning” A-5 Cleaners Dyers WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT 3109 Strong Avenue Arg. 0834 Kansas City, Kansas One Hundred Twenty COMPLIMENTS OF The George Rushton Baking Co. A Kansas City, Kansas, Institution Capital and Surplus, $60,000.00 STRONG enough to protect you LARGE enough to serve you SMALL enough to know you TRY US hi Industrial State Bank 32ND STREET AND STRONG AVENUE 1928 One Hundred Twenty-oneraBT i 7. To The Class of 1928 Glanville-Smith Furniture Co. Our Sincere Congratulations to the Class of 1928 A. J. LaGRANGE Dry Goods and Footwear McCall Patterns 3008 Strong Avenue Argentine 0097 3 One Hundred Twenty-two Slickest Flavor You 'P'”?-Tasted Butter cream center; covered with caramel; packed with peanuts; coated with chocolate. "What plant we in this apple-tree? Sweets for a hundred flowery springs. To load the May Wind’s restless wings, When, from the orchard row, he pours Its fragrance through our open doors, A world of blossoms for the bee. Flowers for the sick girl’s silent CONGRATULATIONS AND roo ni i For the glad infant sprigs of bloom. We plant with the apple-tree. BEST WISHES "Who planted this old apple-tree?” The children of that distant day Thus to some aged man shall say; And gazing on its mossy stem. The gray-haired man shall answer them: "A poet of the land was he. Born in the rude but good old times, ’TIs said he made some quaint old rhymes On planting the apple-tree.” —William Cullen Bryant. TO THE CLASS OF 1928 Holsinger Nursery A Friend. 21st and Merriam Road One Hundred Twenty-three Picture Frames Made To Order Harry T. Tibbs Phone, Drexel 0155 Wall Paper, Paint, Glass, Window Shades, Books, Stationery, School Supplies 604 Minnesota Avenue Kansas City, Kansas For Safety—Tie to Anchor Quality B. P. S. PAINTS AND VARNISH, GLASS ANCHOR HARDWARE STORE No. 8 35TH AND STRONG AVE. Kansas City, Kansas Monahan Grimm ARGENTINE 0748 MEYER’S ICE CREAM A Delicious Treat Meyer Sanitary Milk Co. Drexel 2196 PHONE, ARGENTINE 0572 BADGER LUMBER ...CO... ARGENTINE, KANSAS 1 One Hundred Twenty-fourenti Memories Live through pictures Through SWECO master engraving, each tender memory has been preserved for you. “Your Story in Picture—Leaves Nothing Untold" —should you later have use for eiv graving, will you not remember kindly— Southwestern Engraving Co. Fort Worth Beaumont Amarillo Dallas Houston Wichita Falls Tulsa Atlanta One Hundred Twenty-fiveFrom the Press of Fratcher Printing Company PHONE VICTOR 8517 408-410 ADMIRAL BOULEVARD KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI One Hundred Twenty-six 3ntox "A” Club, Boys’ “A” Club, Girls' Administration Advertising Argentian Staff Annual Staff Argentine Activities Association Art Club Athletics Auditorium ......... Basket Ball, Captain Basket Ball, First team, boys' Basket Ball. Second team, boys' Basket Ball, Lcttcrmcn Basket Ball, Junior High, First team Basket Ball, Junior High, Second team Basket Ball, Girls' Booster Club Calendar Captains Cheer Leaders Chorus, Junior High Classes Contents Coaches Dedication Eighth Grade Faculty Features ........ Football, Captain Football, Captain-elect Football, First team Football, Second team Football, Lcttermen Foreword Freshman Class Girl Reserves-fisi--------------------------------———— I i® si gen fid A S Sttfcex—(Bntttttuirb Page Glee Club, Boys' ....................................................... 82 Glee Club, Girls' ....................................................... 82 “Gold and Blue", School Song ........................................... 16 Harmon, J. C., Principal ................................................. 18 Hi-Y, discussion group ................................................... 84 Journalism Class, Advanced .............................................. 79 Journalism Class, Beginning ............................................. 79 Junior Class ...........................................................34-35 Junior Play Cast ....................................................... 88 Kodaks ................................................................45-51 Latin Clubs .............................................................. 86 Main Entrance ........:................................................... 12 Lauder, Sir Harry.......................................................... 7 Ninth Grade.............................................................38-39 Office ................................................................. 13 Operetta, Snap shots ..................................................... 49 Orchestra .............................................................. 83 Organizations ..........................................................75-90 Parent-Teacher Association ............................................... 89 Pearson, M. E., Superintendent ........................................... 17 Press Club................................................................ 79 Principal, J. C. Harmon .................................................. 18 Schlaglc, F. L., Assistant Superintendent ................................ 18 School Song, “Gold and Blue” ............................................. 16 School Steps .......................................................... 11 Senior Class ...........................................................26-32 Senior Play .............................................................. 88 Senior Play, Snap shots .................................................. 50 Seventh Grade ..........................................................42-43 Sophomore Class ........................................................36-37 Staff, Annual ............................................................ 80 Student Council .......................................................... 87 Superintendents ....................................................... 17-18 Title Page .............................................................. 1 Track, Squad ............................................................. 68 Track, Action picture .................................................... 69 Track, Captains ........................................................68-69 Volley Ball, Girls' ...................................................... 73 w. t Continent public library4 N TINE NT PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 0000 12672879 3


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.