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

 - Class of 1929

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1929 volume:

utyp Argnttian laaaCopyright 1929 i Aleutian Eldwood J. Leep Editor Thomas Ryan Business Managersui UxmjJLXs, Argnttian 1929 Published by Argentine tSjiglj Urljonl Kansas City, Kansas MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LI8RARY Genealogy Local History Branch 317 W. Highway 24 f f Independence, MO 64050 El MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 0000 12672886 8 mm.i MlO. comini„ rpi fit c UBRARfiiF iratunt “3ln tfjc baps of tfje Crusabes, men in tfjeir ?eal, conceibeb a bisgust for all tljep Ijab before prijeb, anb basteneb to quit tljeir proub castles, part toitb tljeir croUm jetoels anb lanbs, anb tlje nations of (Cutope tljat fjab neber been brought face to face toitb eaclj otljer toere joineb in a single enterprise.’’ £ben as tlje Crusaber of olb bias actuateb bp suclj ?eal, map ntobern poutfj be stirreb to beep pure, true anb uniteb its obon countrp anb cib illation. 3lt is to tljis spirit tljat tbis boob is bebicateb bp fElje Srgentian staff. “iilan am 51 grobm, a man’s toorb must 31 bo: Jfollobj tbe beer? Jfolloto tlje Cljrist, tlje ing; Uibc pure, speab true, rigljt torong, folloto tlje I ing--- £lse, therefore born?” —Cennpson. rl|oolNineT«nElevenTwelvevjifid 31n a Statelp castle, reareb upon a Ijill, lEb lung Ijab calleb Ijis courtiers, to Ijear Ijis ropal Will, liiljcn tljcp Ijab assembleb, tuitfj troubleb brow be spobe: “lilbispers terp serious mp greatest fears ebobc. fTIjis spacious, beauteous countrp, so pleasing to our epes Within is beset bp enemies, most baffling to tfje Wise. J ome are berp subtle, anb beep quite out of sight, £ls ignorance anb lawlessness anb must be brought to light, iile must tabe grabe counsel, of What ’tis best to bo, fEo train efficient Warriors to recruit our few.” A mmtfitrattmt Thirteen aprrmtrniipnt M. E. PEARSON "For years Argentine High School has impressed itself upon my mind as a fine group of young peo- ple, eager, keen, alert and ambitious to succeed. The school has an individuality of its own, indi- cated by its great desire to accomplish in a thor- ough going manner what is worth doing and what it undertakes to achieve.” Fourteen AfiBifitant i5 u;tmntrniUutt F. L. SCHLAGLE “While in the Argentine High School you have laid the foundation for your future life career. Your success in life will not come by chance, but by the result of consciously following high and noble ideals. Accept my best wishes for your con' tinued advancement.” 5 Fifteenijfrtttripal J. C. HARMON J. C. Hannon, principal of Argentine High School, received his A. B. degree from Central Wesleyan College, Warrenton, Missouri, and his A. M. degree from the University of Missouri. For six years previous to his coming to Argentine he was superintendent of the public schools in Nevada, Missouri, and taught in Cottey College. Sixteenfaculty MR. GEORGE HOLTFRERICH Economics Gymnasium MISS LILLIAN JESSUP History Geography MISS MALTA SHEPPARD United States History General Science MISS FRANCES TAYLOR English Journalism MISS BESS WILHITE English MR. C. L. RICHARDS Manual Training MISS GRACE DALE Mathematics Commercial Work When in 1923, the candidates for knighthood in 1929 did ask permission to enter into training, the following requirements were given them: "You shall serve for three years as pages and make fifteen units of credit, after which you shall become squires and serve another three years. During this period of training, you shall satisfy the following: You must have eighteen units of credit, and election of subjects must be such that you will have three consecutive years of work- in some major field and two consecutive years of work in two other major fields.” Seventeeniflarulty MR. G. C. BRINK Typewriting Shorthand MRS. ESTHER YORK Matron MISS DORIS CARPENTER English Dramatic Arts MISS EDITH DELANEY Mathematics MISS MARGARET DANNEBERG MISS KATHERINE KOEHLER Secretary History MISS BERTHA PLUMB Domestic Art PROGRAM OF STUDY (1928 29) Senior Year REQUIRED SUBJECTS Science (if not taken before) ELECTIVE SUBJECTS Orchestra I or II Chorus Algebra II and Geometry II Mechanical Drawing Sewing I or II Cooking I or II Manual Arts I or II Physics Dramatics American History Bookkeeping I English IV Chemistry Shorthand II Journalism Typewriting I or II Freehand Drawing Girls’ Glee Club Boys’ Glee Club Public Speech Eighteen Jffarultw MISS EDITH SIMON Mathematics MR. E. A. MOODY Mechanical Drawing Trades Information MISS MYRTLE McCORMICK English Latin MISS MADRA HALL Music MR. J. C. SHANKLAND Constitution Public Speech MISS CORA LUCE Mathematics History English III MISS MAE RUEGGENMEIER English PROGRAM OF STUDY (1928'29) — Continued Junior Year REQUIRED SUBJECTS Constitution and Gymnasium Science Shorthand I Typewriting I or II Bookkeeping I Girls' Glee Club Boys' Glee Club Orchestra I or II Chorus Physics Chemistry Journalism ELECTIVE SUBJECTS European History Freehand Drawing Mechanical Drawing Manual Arts I or II Cicero Sewing I or II Cooking I or II Algebra II and Geometry II Public Speech Dramatics Eiii Nineteenrgentian H TwentyV I i i : I . ; i : tUp Spoke some bought? urchins in 1923, Ambitious to be pages anb future progress See, “i oU) are toe come before pou, tbis bap a boon to crabe. t)e grabuates of tbis high school are brabest of the brabe. (file, too, tooulb like to enter to train to be brabe knights jfor rumor saps that later, toe must champion our countrp's rights.” LEE BARTLETT Glee Club, 3; “A” Club, 3, 4; Pep Club, president, 4; Student Council, 4; Annual Staff; Operetta, 3; Cantata, 3; Junior Play; Senior Play; Class Officer, treasurer 3, president, 4; Football, 3. HERBERT ALVEY Glee Club, 3, 4; "A" Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3; Basket Ball, 1; Track, 1; Music Contest, 3, 4. BERNARD ANDERSON Glee Club, 3, 4; "A" Club. 3, 4; Hi'Y, 2. 3, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Football. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLOTTE BEAL Operetta, 4; Cantata, 4; Girl Reserves, 4 Music Contest, 4; Glee Club, 4. DANIEL BEASLEY Latin Club, 1; "A" Club, 3, 4; Cheer Leader, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 3; Hi'Y, 3, 4. EUGENE ASHLOCK Football, 4; Basket Ball, 3; Baseball “A” Club, 3, 4; Art Club, 1. ELEANOR BERRY Glee Club, 4; Art Club, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1 2, 3, 4; Band, 4; Operetta, 4; Cantata, 4 Music Contest, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4. RUTH ASHREN LEONARD AUBUCHON Art Club, 1; Baseball, 3; Football, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4; "A" Club, 3, 4; Annual Staff; National Honor Society, president. ROY BORDNER Press Club, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1, 2; Hi'Y, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff: Honor Society, 2. Twenty-fourAUSTIN BOYI) Senior Play; Annual Staff. GLENN BRUNK Football, 1, 2, 3, captain. 4; "A Club. 1, 2, 3, president. 4; Class Officer, president. 2; Glee Club, 1, 3, president, 4; Operetta, 1, 3, 4; Student Council, 2. 4; Music Contest. 3; Basket Ball, 1. 2; Track, 1, 4; Cantata, 1. 3, 4; Pep Club. 4; Baseball, 1. MARGARET BRANT Booster Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Operetta, 4; Cantata, 4; Senior Play. LOLA BURNS Press Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3. treasurer, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Senior Play; Honor Society, 1, 2; Class Officer, secretary, 4; Student Council, 4; Latin Club, 1, vice-president, 2; National Honor Society. HAROLD BRINK Willard High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia: Basket Ball, 1; Track, 1; Tennis, 1; Band, 1; Orchestra, 1; Hi-Y, 1. Wyandotte High School, Kansas City, Kansas: Basket Ball, 2, 3; Band, 2, 3. Argentine High School: Pep Club, 4; Orchestra, 4; Band, 4; Tennis, 4; Music Contest, 4; Hi-Y, 4. LAURA BURROUGHS ALTON CAIN Glee Club, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Operetta, 3; Can tata, 3; Music Contest, 3. LUCILLE BRISTOW Glee Club, 3. 4; Latin Club, 1. 2; Annual Staff; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 4; Music Contest, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4. ADA CAMPBELL Volley Ball. 1,2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 3, 4; Orchestra. 1, 3; “A” Ciub, president, 4; Student Council, 4; Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Senior Play; Latin Club, 1; Annual Staff: Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4. KATHERINE BRUCE Annual Staff; Typing Team, 1; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Honor Society, 1, 2; Base- ball, 2: Track. 2; National Honor Society. t Twenty-fiveWILFORD DERRINGTON Glee Club, 1, 3; "A” Club, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3 Operetta, 1, 3; Cantata, i, 3; Football, 3, 4 Music Contest, 3; Track, 1, 3, 4. VERA CAMPBELL Glee Club, 3. 4; “A” Club, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1. 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian, 2; Tennis, 3, 4; Music Contest, 3, 4. HELEN ELAM Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; VoF ley Ball, 2. 3, 4: Annual Staff; Campfire, 1 EVELYN CLARK Glee Club, 3, 4: Latin Club, 1, 2; Annual Staff; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Music Contest, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Honor Society, 1, 2; Camp Fire, 1; National Honor Society. MARY ERWIN Booster Club, 1. treasurer. 2, 3, treasurer. 4; Glee Club, 2, 4; Art Club, 2, president, 3- Latin Club, 1; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Annual Staff; Operetta. 2, 4; Cantata, 2; Music Con- test, 4. FRENCHIE DARNELL “A" Club, 3, 4; Baseball, 3; Football, 3 Senior Play. DOROTHY DAUGHERTY Glee Club, 3, 4; “A” Club, 4; Press Club, secretary, 4; Student Council, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, busi- ness manager, 4; Operetta. 1. 3. 4; Annual Staff; Cantata, 1, 3, 4; Junior Play; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; Debate Team, 4; Music Contest, 3; Typing Team. 4; Honor Society, 1,2; Track, 1, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4. ELLERY EVERSOLE “A" Club, 3, 4: Orchestra. 2, 3, 4; Band, 3; Annual Staff; Football, 3, 4; Basket Ball 3, 4; Baseball. 3; Track, 4; Latin Club. 1. IRENE DAVIS Glee Club, 4; Operetta, 4; Cantata. 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Music Contest, 4. FRANCES FOGLESONG Art Club, 4; Annual Staff; Honor Society. 1, 2; Campfire, 1: Girl Reserves, 4. Twenty-sixLEROY FOSTER Pep Club, 4; Press Ciub, 2, 3, president. 4; Student Council. 4; Hi-Y, 2, 3, president. 4: Argentian Staff. 2. 3. 4: Honor Society. 1; Basket Ball, 3; Football, 3; Annual Staff. IRENE GATES Girl Reserves, 2, 4: Volley Ball, 2 Basket Ball, 3. WINIFRED CORSAGE Glee Club, president, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1, secretary, 2; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Senior Play; Debate Team, 4; Oratorical Contest, 4; Music Contest, 3, 4; Honor Society, presi- dent, 1, 2; National Honor Society. ROBERT FOUST CLARE FRANKLIN "A” Club. 4; Latin Club, 1; Volley Ball. 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2. RALPH HALE Glee Club. 3, 4; Art Club, 4; “A" Club, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Operetta. 3, 4; Cantata, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3. LUCILLE HANKINS Press Club, 2, vice-president, 3, 4; Booster Club, 3, president. 4; French Club, 2; Student Council, president, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, sec- retary, 3, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; junior Play; Senior Play; Baseball, 3; Honor Society, 1; Tennis, 3; Winner Adver- tisement Contest, 2; National Honor Society. JEANNE FULLER Booster Club, 4; Press Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 2; Student Council, 4; Camp- fire, 1; Girl Reserves, 3; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, editor, 4; Annual Staff; Junior Play: Senior Play; Class Officer, treasurer, 4; Honor Society, 1, 2: National Honor Society. LOIS MAE HATFIELD "A” Club, 4; Press Club, 4; Student Council, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Senior Play; Basket Ball. 1, 2. 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2, 3, captain, 4; Baseball, 3; Campfire, 1; Tennis, 3, 4. CATHERINE GALLUP Campfire, 1; Girl Reserves, 4; Baseball, 1 Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1. 2. 3. Twenty-seven fCJrg en tia rv"% ROBERT HEDGES Hi'Y, 2. NORVAN HOUTS Latin Club, 1; Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Hi'Y. 4; Argcntian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff: Football, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club, treasurer, 4: “A" Club, 4. GILMAN HEDRICK Pep Club, 1, 4: Orchestra, 1, 3, 4; Hi'Y, 3; Senior Play; Band, 1, 2, 4; Track, 3. EUGENE HUFFERD Glee Club, 2, 4; Operetta, 2, 4; Cantata. 3, 4; Music Contest, 4; Oratorical Contest, 4; Debate Team, 4. ELMO HIATT Orchestra, 1; Band, 1; Operetta, 4; Foot ball, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Music Contest, 4 Baseball, 1; Cantata, 4; Track, 1. IRVIN HULTZ Orchestra, 3, 4; Band, 4; ! Music Contest, 3, 4; Track, 4 LELA HICKS Cherokee County Community High School Columbus. Kansas: Girls' Athletic Club, 1, 2, 3. VALDA HUTCHERSON Girl Reserves, 2; Track, 2, 3 ALDA HOOVER Overbrook High School, Overbrook, Kan- sas: Junior Play. Argentine High School: Glee Club, 4; Operetta, 4; Cantata, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Music Contest, 4. WILLIAM IRONS “A" Club, 3, vice'presidcnt, 4; Orcestra. 1, 4; Band, 1, 2, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4 Track, 1, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 3; Hi'Y, 2 3; Music Contest, 4; Baseball, 1. Twenty-eight ELWOOD LEEP Pep Club, secretary, 4; Press Club. 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1, 2; Student Council. 4: Hi'Y, 2, 3, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, editor; Junior Play; Senior Play; Foot- ball, 2. 3; Track, 4; National Honor Society. ROBERTA JOHN Glee Club, 4; Operetta, 4: Senior Play Basket Ball, 3; Baseball, 3; Volley Ball, 4 Music Contest, 4; Track, 2, 3; Tennis, 3 Cantata. 4. LOUISE LEEP Latin Club, i; Student Council, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Campfire, 1; Honor Society, 1,2; National Honor Society. ELIZABETH JOHNSON Campfire, president, 1; Girl Reserves, 4. HAZEL KELLY Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Debate Team, 4 National Honor Society. ELIZABETH LITTLE Norwich High School, Norwich, Kansas: Glee Club; Operetta; Music Contest; Base- ball. Argentine High School; Glee Club, 4; Operetta, 4; Cantata, 4. ALLEINE LAWSON Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles. California: Girl Reserves, 3; Razzer Club 3; Art Club, 3. Aigentinc High School: Senior Play; Operetta, 4; Glee Club, 4 Music Contest, 4; Art Club, president. 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Cantata, 4. MARGARET LOVELACE Booster Club, 4; Press Club, 3, 4; Camp- fire, treasurer, 1; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, secre- tary, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Operetta, 1; Class Officer, secretary, 1. HELEN MADISON Volley Ball, 4; Baseball, 1, 2; Track, 1 Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Campfire, 1. KARL LEATON Hi-Y, 2, 3; Football, 3; Debate Team. 4. Twenty-nineALICE MALES KENNETH MORRISON Roscdale High School, Kansas City, Kan sas: Hi'Y. 1. Argentine High School: Senior Play; Latin Club, 2. MILDRED MARLOW Glee Club, 2, 4; Operetta, 2, 4; Cantata 2; Girl Reserves, 2, 3. 4; Music Contest, 2, 4. NORMAN PURVIS Latin Club. 1; Pep Club, 4; Hi'Y, 2, 3; Annual Staff; Operetta, 4; Senior Play; Glee Club, 4; Music Contest, 4; Cantata, 4. BEULAH McKINSEY Holton High School, Holton, Kansas: Pep Club, 2, 3; Class Officer, president, 2; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Music Contest, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Operetta, 1. Argentine High School: Girl Reserves, 4; Basket Ball, 4. ETHEL PYLE Girl Reserves, 3; Track, 3 ROBERT MITCHELL Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Argcn- tian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff; Junior Play; Latin Club, 1; Honor Society, 1. MAURICE RYAN Football, 3, 4; “A” Club, 4. Thirty MEMTHOMAS RYAN Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, bush ness manager; Senior Play; Honor Society, 2; Motion Picture Operator, 4; National Honor Society, vice-president. FRANCES SELLER Glee Club, 3, 4, Latin Club, 1, 2; Operetta, 3, 4; Cantata, 3, 4; Music Contest, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Campfire, 1; National Honor Society, treasurer. ARVILLA SCHERER Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4. KENNETH SMITH Glee Club, 2, 4; Art Club, 3; Operetta, 2, 4; Junior Play; Cantata, 4; Football, 2, 4; Basket Ball. 2, 3; Track. 3, 4; Music Contest, 4; "A" Club, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 3. SELMA SCHULTZ Northeast High School, Kansas City, Mis- souri: Beta Literary Society, 2; Latin Club, 2. Argentine High School: Girl Reserves. 2, 3, 4. GEORGE SPRAGUE Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1; Music Con- test, 3. VESTA SCHULTZ Wolvin High School, Texas City, Texas: Girl Reserves, 1; Latin Club, 1. Argentine High School: Booster Club. 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, president, 4; Honor Society, 2; Girls “A" Club, 4; Latin Club, 2; Student Council, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4: Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3; Tennis, 3. MARY ELLA STEPHAN Glee Club, 2, 4; Cantata, 2; Operetta, 2 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Music Contest, 2, 3 Thirty-oneDOROTHY WILLIAMS Westport High School, Kansas City, Mis- souri: Baseball, 1; Music Club, 1. Paseo High School, Kansas City, Missouri: Hiking Club, 2. Argentine High School: Girl Reserves, 3. HELEN THORP Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Cantata, 1 EVART VAN SCYOC Glee Club, 4; “A” Club, 4; Operetta, 4 Football, 3, 4; Honor Society, 1. PAULINE WISEMAN Booster Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; "A" Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 4 Cantata, 4; Basket Ball, 3; Volley Ball, 2. GEORGE WARNER Glee Club, 4; Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 4 Cantata, 4; Track, 2, 4; Music Contest, 4; Honor Society, 1; Basket Ball, 1, 2; Base- ball, 1. MARGUERETTE WOLF Glee Club. 4; Latin Club, 1, 2; Operetta 4; Cantata, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; Music Con test, 4. ELIZABETH WETMORE Art Club, 2; Class Officer, secretary, 3; Cheer Leader, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2; Junior Play; Senior Play; Annual Staff; Debate Team, 4; Student Council, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Oratorical Contest, 4; Booster Club, 2, vice-president, 3, secretary, 4. ROELL YOUNG Glee Club, 3; Press Club, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1, 2; Hi-Y, 3, 4; Argentian Staff, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Operetta, 3; Cantata, 3; Music Contest, 3; Motion Picture Opera- tor, 4. Thirty-two I G IT BlOOER-! “31 bnoto pou’re born for bribing; none libe pou in tfje lanb; 31 bnoto tfjat none in battle against pour spears can stanb,” Cfje bing saib tofcen fje met tfjem, “anb rigfjt toelcome are pou fjere. Come, noto, enter anb foreber neber fear.” ©ne fjunbreb frienbs anb binsmen all gentlp born toere tfjep jFull of fjope anb glabness as tfjep starteb on tfjeir toap. Cfjrcc pears tfjep serbeb anb laboreb anb toatcfjeb tfje squires, too, Cfjen bon neb tfjeir seconb title, all otfjers to outbo. IttterlaBBmnt Thirty-threeFirst Row—Beavers, Brown, De Leon, Stott. Daniels, Harrison. Sineltzer, J. Alvarado. Second Row—Scmon, Lovell, Post, Scott, Wallace, Hartegan, Graham, Durre. McDonald. Jones. Third Row—Sprague, Thomas, McCrcsky, Parkiscn, Powell, Norwood, Boyd, McKnight, McGirk, L. Alvarado. Junior Class Officers President...... Vice-President. Secretary..... Treasurer...... Sponsor........ Kenneth Hagood .....Ivan Young ..Glenn Harkness ....Alfred Kenton .Miss Cora Luce First Row—Stronach, Offutt, Hcatherton, Walpole, Wctmore, Jantzen, Worthington, Bird Tippic. Second Row—Miller, Wells, Baker, Weldon, Moore, Kenton, Fry, Arnold. Third Row—Dorothy Earhart, Ketchum, Nisbett, Wise, Cox, Delice Earhart, Smith, Reiner, Fisher. Fourth Row—Winchell, Young, Brickey, Chishum, Harkness, Wood, Hewitt, Toalson. Thirty-four(Elaaa of 1931 First Row—D. Clark, Atherton, Calvin, E. Sheppard, Keyes, Earl, Winter. Second Row—Ellerman, Dufficld, Stott, Baker, Mitchell, Gicck, Harris. Third Row—Becmont. Lake, Linton, Schultz, Haney, Shipman, Dulin, L. Reed, Raines. Sophomore Class Officers President.....................................................Grover Johnson Vice-President.....................................Verna Ohrmundt Secretary................................................Marie Reed Treasurer.......................................................Fred Johnson Cheer Leader.............................................. Ben Stott Sponsor.....................................Miss Mae Rueggenmeier First Row—Lovelace, Lattin, Gravatt, Eshnaur, Kerr, C. Johnson, Innis, Schicbcl. Second Row—Higgins, Brown. Tush, S. Anderson, L. Pruitt, Stephan, McKisick, Williams, White, Ashren. I. Pruitt, Fultz. Third Row—Ohrmundt, Lcaton, Harrison, Spalding, M. Reed, Wright, Reisacker, Morse, Huff, Rogers. Thirty-fivefCLrg en tig (Claafi of 1331 First Row—Campbell, E. Corman, Osburn, M. Layman, Van Gosen, Pacheco, J. Ashlock Simmons, N. Corman, Kirk. Second Row—Moore, Burns, Pruitt, D. Bruce, Thomas, Martin, Redwihe. Stewart, Price. The Sophomore Class was the second largest in the school this year, with on.' hundred and fifty'One names on its roll. The main event of the year for the class was the May Day party which was held May 3. First Row—Waters, F. Johnson, John, K. Berns, Loomis, J. Sproat, Burgard, Fisher, Dunn. Second Row Minnix, Laswell, G. Johnson, Hardinc, McGuire. Easley, Schicbel, Miller, Hale. Mize. Third Row—Monsche, Hagemann, Tipton, Spaulding, Walker, Davis, V. Anderson, Bartley. Hedrick, H. Davis. Fourth Row—Thomas, Seller, Shockley, Correa. Thirty-sixdlmttnr Htglj § rbnnl NINTH GRADE First Row—Stevens. Lemon, Marlow, Redwine, Middleton, Clark, Sudduth. Second Row—Foster. Taberer, Rupard, Cooper. Pearson, Olson, Mahi. Third Row—Sherry. Mullen. Morrison. Gould. D. Hewitt, Newman, Miles. Swallow. nth Grade Officers President...... Vice-President. ...Clyde Cooper ......Betty Haas ...Nadine Bishop ...Adolph Olson ....Howard Knapp Miss Edith Simon Secretary. Treasurer..... Cheer Leader. Sponsor...... First Row—J. Anderson, Woodruff. C. Thomas, Amayo, Knapp, M. Bruce, Bender, Madison White. Second Row—Vanhorn, Dorrcl, Jenkins, Caudle, Hammer, H. Bruce, Berns, Tansey. Smcltzcr Third Row—B. South, Sherry, Lillich, Petzold, Beach, Sirridge, Trucblood, Weber, McCauley, Saler. Thirty-sevenftA rg enti a rC NINTH GRADE First Row—Childers, Fuller, Cooper, Hiatt. Loetel, Campbell, Beaumont, Moore. Second Row—Wcnncr, R. Innes, Ortega, Metz, Shelton, H. Daniels, Pratt, F. Arnold Third Row—Shores, Savage, Miller, Ash, Melcher, Beavers. Carr, A. Lake, Thornton. The students in the ninth grade had an apron and overall party, March 22 the gymnasium. About one hundred attended the party. The class had a special assembly April 19. The program was given by members of the class. First Row—Madl, Middleton, Weaver, J. Smith, Gillespie. Mayden, Stiles. Second Row—Walton, Smith, Christian, Woolard, McCarty, Pctry, Asher, Craig, C. Payne. Third Row—Campbell, M. Winter, Harris, Reynolds, Bishop, Haas, Sackman, Taylor, Phalp Mason. Fourth Row—Pyle, Buck. Wildman, Wise. Thirty-eightEIGHTH GRADE Fust Row—Griffith, Purinton, J. Bohner, A. Baker, C. Derrington, Menegay, Horton, Sturdi' van, Miller, Belshaw. Second Row—Reed, Grimsley, H. Huff, Newman, Brown, Jordon, J. Baker, Hagcmann, Dunlap, Weyant. Eighth Grade Officers .............................Marjorie Wells ............................. Kenneth Wells ..................................Joe Bohner ............................Stephen Hankins ............................Clyde Derrington ...Miss Katherine Koehler, Miss Lillian Jessup President...... Vice-President Secretary...... Treasurer...... Cheer Leader.. Sponsors...... First Row—Butcher. W. Fisher, Williams, Bastel, R. Thomas, Olsccnc, R. Haney, Tipps, Second Row—Long. E. Scherer. Benlon, McCulley. Brown, Cooper, Shane, Ashlock. Third Row—J. Reed. W. Kerr, M. Kctchum. Robbins. L. Kerr, Gilycat. Thirty-nineEIGHTH GRADE First Row—Sigler, Henncy, Scott, Horton, Denny, Jordan, Rogers, Reed. Second Row—Beasley, Hankins, Baker, Bush, DeGroff. Van Gothen, Metz. Webster, Brown The eighth grade made its Easter party the main function on its social calendar for the year. Mary Louise Adams, Marjorie Haney and Loren Kerr received the prizes for winning the games. First Row—Espey, Adams, E. Hale, Deringer, H. Offutt, Barton, Matney, Freeze, Eikc, Parki- son. Second Row—F. Pruitt, Bradbury, Salcr, T. Dunn. Cooper, A. Lemon, G. Van Goscn, Blair, M. Haney, Larkin. Third Row—J. Waters, Cathey, Short, F. Bartlett, D. Seller. FortySEVENTH GRADE First Row—Coons, R. Allen, Macleod, Wilson, R. Boice, Woolworth, Hutchison, Revis, Culp. Second Row—Kelley, C. Anderson, Berry, Lehman, Metz, Dortch, Planzcr, Merwin, Tipton, Rose. Third Row—Gross, Hewitt, Hayes, B. Taylor, Dobson, R. Schiebcl, Goebel, Hutson, Trucblood, Winningham, Vandtwiclc. Seventh Grade Officers President...... Vice-President. Secretary...... Treasurer...... Cheer Leaders. Sponsor........ .....................Roy Fritz .................Thelma Hankins ..................Evelyn Larson ..................Leveth Price Junior Hoover and Charles Rives ..............Miss Bess Wilhite Forty-oneSEVENTH GRADE First Row—Stewart, W. Boice, G. Taylor, Frick, McKee, Arnold, j. Gravatt, Dunn, Huyck, Barr. Second Row—Butcher, Peterson, Crew. Ross, Gray, Moberly, Prince, Burges, B. Spencer. Third Row—T. Madison, Craig, Gates, Rice, Arnold, Bryan, Maydcn, Gosncy, J. Clark, N. Easter, M. Hultz. Several groups of girls, accompanied by a seventh grade teacher, took short hikes over the nearby hills last fall. Miss Bess Wilhite sponsored the spring party, which was given in the gymnasium in April. First Row—Andrews, Raines, Arnold, Jones, Fritz, Bartel, Freeman, Hoover. Second Row—Buzzell, Innes, Van Brunt, Stewart, Letellier, Ford, Miller, Corbett. L. McGee, Gilmore, Bastel. Third Row—McFaden, Cathey, Larson, Frye, Reith, Hankins, Price, K. McGee, Lucas. Hills, Monoschc, Dishman, Wheeler. Forty-twoNINTH GRADE ABSENTEES First Row—Wolf, Rogers, Eisman, Stockton, Young, Middleton. Second Row—-Conley, Willis, Spencer, Reed, Moberly, Beavers. Dye, Fisher, Denver. As many students were absent because of the influenza epidemic when the class pictures were taken, this page was added that every student might have his picture in the annual. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE ABSENTEES First Row—Hunter, Mitchell. Scmon, Henninger. Andrews, Lloyd, Weldon, Reed, Laltin Rowland. Woolcry, Zarasua, Sails, Hopper. Second Row—Smith. Harmon, Brown. Taylor, Foglesong, Ricks, Campbell, Harkness, McKee. Payne, Jones, Engel, Lehman, Sumner. Forty-three ffliss Argrutuip Elizabeth Wet more, '29, represented Argentine at the Parent' Teacher Association carnival given October 6, at Memorial hall. She was elected from twelve contestants by popular vote. Elizabeth ranked second in the city in the number of votes received by the contestants at the carnival. Fmty-fourj TouvnoXvsvw jO'nemvsWVj o ) nui mi m G oxxN avOjVx aG v Reserves 6 Geoc ro- V v O s o Forty-sevenForty-eight-Skum Wk X)5' Forty-ninety © o o 3 ? av o AYA wdS VX 5 P a Ywates £ Tro Vue s Fifty kv x f FV v 5 cs 'b 'T vu nS A 5r ow 'L'Mrcmee "Go ec e " Fifty-one mmFifty-twoAtljlrtirs(Eoarbfs George Holtfrcrich, coach, came to Argentine High School last fall from McPherson High School, where he had a successful year in athletics. Coach Holtfrerich is a graduate of the Kansas State Teachers College, where he was the second athlete in the history of the school to win four letters in each of the major sports— Football, basket ball and track. GEORGE HOLTFRERICH J. C. Shankland, assistant coach, graduated from the College of Emporia, where he won let- ters in football, basket ball and track. He came to Argentine High School after a successful career of coaching at Leavenworth High School. J. C. SHANKLAND F. S. Hoover, Junior High School coach, is a graduate of McPherson College, where he won letters in basket ball and football. He came to Argentine High School in the fall of 1926. Coach Hoover also assisted the Senior High coaches. f. s. hoover Fifty-five(SHjrrr lOraiirrs The cheer leaders this year contributed a year of hard work and a great deal of their leisure time to getting organized yelling. The costumes of the cheer leaders were the same as those of last year, with the exception of the emblem, the “Mustang", on the back of the orange colored sweaters worn by the boys. The girls’ costume consisted of a white flannel dress, white sweater, white hose and white shoes. The boys’ costume consisted of dark trousers, orange sweater, with a “Mustang” on the back, and black shoes. Elizabeth Wetmore, head cheer leader, was a member of the Senior Class. She had been a member of the cheer leading staff for three years. She was secretary of the Booster Club, a member of the annual staff, and a member of the Student Council Kenneth Hagood was a member of die cheer leading staff for the last two years. He was president and cheer leader of the Junior Class, vice-president of the Pep Club, and secretary-treasurer of the Student Council. Clyde Derrington, cheer leader of the eighth grade, represented the Junior High School in the cheer leading staff. ■■■ CLYDE DERRINGTON ELIZABETH WETMORE KENNETH HAGOOD sal fTbep’be ab mani» a practice skirmish of muscle ant) of brain, fEo builb strength anb alertness anb for tlje future train. fEljep babe tilteb in athletics anb boon in manp a joust. before a game of football the leaber tooufb often shout, “iHJc all must sallp forth! fThere can not a man be Spareb!” Sits boice baas berp anxious as on anb on it flareb. “Ilf toe are slain in battle, tbep baill burp us in peace; Ilf toe surbibe anb conquer, our fame, it toill increase." IFnntbaUiFunthaU i asmt The football season began with about fifty men reporting for practice. The team was built around four letter men, with Glenn Brunk, the captain. The season found Argentine meeting the teams in the Northeast League, with the exception of Osawatomie and Shawnee Mission. The first game found Argentine matched with the much heavier team from Osawatomie. The game ended in a scoreless tie. The second game found the “Mustangs" battling with a real opponent, Ottawa. Weight and ex' perience proved too much for the home team, and the game ended with the score 14 to 0 for Ottawa. The next game went better. Argentine showed better defense and a little better offense. The “Gold" and “Blue” gained a 6 to 6 tie with Atchison. The fourth game found the “Mustangs" matched with a team that should have been beaten, but luck favored Leavenworth, giving it the game 6 to 0. The next game was with the strong Wyandotte “Bulldogs". They did the ex' pected by giving Argentine a sound beating; but again experience and weight proved the master. GLENN BRUNK Captain 3Fnntball §quab BHHH First Row--George Holtfrerich (Coach), Miller, Van Scyoc, Hiatt, Aubuchon, Moore, Deering- ton, Pacheco, Brunk, R. Innes, DeLeon, Houts, J. C. Shankland, (Assistant Coach). Second Row—Daniels, Weldon. Knapp, Brown, Ryan. Eversole, J. Innes, Childers, Irons, Amayo. Third Row—Bruce, Schicbel, Brickey, Spioat, Campbell, Johnson, John, Hale, Burgard. Fifty-eight'fTI , .'si! The game with Topeka was the best game the “Mustangs” played. They were strong on the de fense and fairly strong on the offense; but, as be fore, luck favored the other team by giving it a slight margin of 2 to 0. The game with Shawnee Mission was another defeat, but the “Mustangs” did not give up until the final whistle. Ralph Hale sent Kenneth Smith over for a lone touchdown in the last minutes of play. The final game, with Rosedale on the Argentine field, was another in which Argentine showed its fight by holding the “Green” and “White” to a 12 to 6 score. The season was in one way a success. It gave the coach a good idea about who should make up his squad next season. He will have more weight and possibly a more experienced squad to work with. Although the “Mustangs” did not figure in the win column, they did place a worthy member on the “All City” team—Glenn Brunk, captain and tackle. CHARLES WELDON Captain-Elect Shrotball Hotter fHrn GLENN BRUNK (captain, tackle) was one of the mainstays of the line. He has been an albcity man for three years. He did not miss a game in his four years of football. KENNETH SMITH (halfback) made his kicking a feature of the Northeast League. He is a Senior. WILFORD DERRINGTON (tackle) was always fighting while he was playing. He made his first letter this year. He is a Senior. c ; mmm 9 9 't . f - i 9 V $ • f A First Row—'Brunk. Smith, Dcrrington, Irons. Second Row—Anderson, Houts, Beasley. Fifty-ninergen tia iFontbaU Sirttrr Hint OTIS IRONS (center) earned his second letter in football this year. He was a good passer and his passes could always be depended on. Irons graduates. BERNARD ANDERSON (halfback) was hard to get by and he snagged passes very accurately. He graduates. NOR VAN HOUTS (guard) was always trying. He succeeded in the Rosedale game in making a very good showing for himself. Houts is a Senior. DANIEL BEASLEY (quarterback) was the spirit of the team. He was always fighting while he was playing. He earned his first letter this year. He graduates. NORVAL MOORE (end) made his first letter this year. He will be back next season as a mainstay. EVART VAN SCYOC (tackle) shared this position with Derrington and had a great deal of fight. He made his first letter. He is a Senior. MAURICE RYAN (guard) was always fighting. Ryan made his first letter in football this year. He is a Senior. ELLERY EVERSOLE (quarterback) alternated with Beasley. He boosted the fighting spirit of the team to the limit. He earned his first letter in football. He graduates. NORRIS MILLER (end) made his first letter. He will be back as a running mate with Moore. They should be the best in the city. JOSEPH AMAYO (fullback) was the hard hitting fullback, and was responsible for a great many yards gained in scrimmage. He is a Freshman and should prove a threat next season. JOHN INNES (guard) tried hard to live up to his native country's motto, “Never give". He will be back next year. First Row—Moore, Van Scyoc, Ryan, Eversolc. Second Row—'Miller, Amayo, Innes. Sixty 5 | % W H S k 3ln manp a quintet content so tense there Urns neber a toorb, liltjen the strain at last toas broken, Chis comment tooulb be fjearb: “f)ou see pon foremost squabron there, ’mongst thickest of tfje foes? 4Hap best of fortune be our aib for there our banner goes.” Che enemp tooulb rush to lain anb ’compass it about, $ut its supporters rallieb anb put the host to rout. laskpt lull  rgen fia t r § rmnr litrjlj S rluuil iBasket Sail §rasmt Basket ball practice began December 4 with forty men reporting for the first workout. Coach George Holtfrerich immediately cut this number to fifteen and began the process of building a team. He was seriously handicapped by being without the services of a single letter man, but despite this, a team was produced that was much better than ex- pected. The players worked together and fought hard at all times. Because there were no letter men to choose a captain from. Coach Holtfrerich picked Leonard Aubuchon to act as captain. Argentine, 38; Paola, 11 The first game of the season saw the “Mustangs" trampling on the Paola five on the latters’ court. II There was no doubt of the outcome at the end of the first half, so decisive were the invading team's tactics. Argentine, 24; Atchison, 19 This game was a thriller. It saw the Atchison five fall before the thrust of the “Mustangs" who secured an early lead and kept plugging until the final whistle announced their victory. Argentine, 24; Leavenworth, 19 This was one of the best games played during the year. Although being outplayed in the first half, thirteen to seventeen, Argentine inserted a steady drive and an unfab tering defense that limited the visitors to one field goal in the last half and thus turned defeat into victory. pntnr igl| § rljnnl 3Ftrfit IE, LEONARD AUBUCHON Acting Captain Mil vxy Hrst Row—J. C. Shankland (Coach). Hale. Payne Lloyd. Amayo, G. F. Holtfrerich (Coach). Second Row—Evcrsole. Aubuchon, Moore. Brown. Wells. Sixty-two Sis Argentine, 21; Rosedale, 18 The seventh game of the season witnessed the Argentine court men invading the Rosedale strong' hold and capturing a highly contested battle. The game was fast, and although the “Mustangs" never gave up the lead they secured in the early minutes of play, they were hard pressed at all times. Argentine, 11; Topeka, 29 The eighth game of the season ended disastrously for the "Mustangs". The Northeast Kansas League leaders trounced the locals in a slow game. Obtain' ing an early lead, Topeka was never threatened, although it was forced to use its best efforts to keep the opponents on the low side of the score. NORVAL MOORE Captain-Elect Argentine, 23; Olathe, 21 The game with Olathe proved to be one of the most interesting of the season. Argentine secured a slight lead in the first half, but the Olatheans fought hard in the second half, stimulating a fierce battle, which ended when the gun announced the end with Argentine holding a two'point lead. Argentine, 20; Rosedale, 21 On February 22, the Rosedale quintet visited the Argentine gymnasium and was soon engaged in a furious game. After leading the Mount Martians until the fourth quarter, Norval Moore, Argentine’s center, became dazed, and looped a ball for Rosedale. This came at a critical moment and tied the score at eighteen all. Robert Brown, forward, immediately sank a shot for Argentine, but the lead was short lived, as Rosedale added a free throw to win. § entnr ijtglj § cljnnl Srnntii iS’qnaD G. F. Holtfrcrich (Coach), Payne, C. Johnson, Miller, Knapp, Childers, Innes, G. Johnson, Amayo, J. C. Shankland (Coach). Sixty-threc' s I Haakrt Sail Setter fWen LEONARD AUBUCHON, captain of the “Gold" and “Blue" quintet, won his first letter, playing guard. His defensive play was very effective. He fought hard and gave his best at all times. He is a Senior. NORVAL MOORE played center and made his first letter. His height and efficiency under the basket make him a threat on the offense. His value is shown by his being chosen as center of the albcity team. He will be a valuable asset to the team next year. ROBERT BROWN played forward, and proved to have an uncanny accuracy for the basket. He is very speedy and alert, especially upon the offense. He will be a great help to next year's team. ELLERY EVERSOLE played his first year at forward and was always relied upon to give his best. His unfaltering dip shot proved most essential. He graduates this year. CLEO WELLS played guard and made his first letter. He is a cool, deliberate player, who shows ability to score as well as to be a staunch guard. He will be back next year. GLEN LLOYD proved to be of valuable service this year as a substitute forward and center, filling both roles with an equality of skill. He will be valuable material for next year’s team. RALPH HALE, forward, although being only five feet in height, overcame this handicap by his unrelenting fight and game spirit. He was always ready to give a helping hand and cheer his team mates. He will not be back next year. JOE AMAYO played his first year at guard and showed signs of developing into a strong defensive man. He is a player who gives his best at all times. He is a Fresh' man. ROBERT PAYNE, a Sophomore, played his first year at guard, and was highly practical as a defensive and offensive man. He will be back two more years. Sixty-four 1 Junior High i rhnnl Haskrt Sail § paamt To Coach F. S. Hoover's summons for Junior High basket ball practice, forty men responded. Of this number, about fifteen were retained, and carried the respoiv sibility of the first and second team games for the season of 1929. Because of lack of material, a stronger team could not be turned out, but with the resources available, a very satisfactory team was secured. It worked hard and dis played the courage and fight so characteristic of Argentine High School. At the first of the season the team did not fare very well, because of inexperience, but toward the end of the season it improved and showed that it would furnish valuable material for the Senior High team next year. The following members won first team letters and composed the opening lineup for most games: Charles Steffens, forward and captain; Robert Innes, center; Joe Bohner, guard; Harold Bruce, guard; Clarence Middleton, forward; Adolph Olson, forward. The requirement to win a first team letter was to play in one'half of the total number of quarters played during the season. dlunim litglj lasket Hall guali First Row—(First Team) F. S. Hoover (Coach), Bruce, Bohner, Hammer, Steffens, Innes, R. Thomas, Browning, Middleton, Olson. Second Row—(Second Team) Wiliams, K. Thomas. Hiatt, Dcrrington. Ketchuin, Baker. Sixty-fiverg enti a ti " ntinr High §rhnnl Uaskrt Sali SrfjfiiuU January 4 Argentine 38—Paola 11 January 8 Argentine 15—Shawnee Mission 28 January 11 Argentine 18—Lawrence 35 January 18 Argentine 16—Wyandotte 36 January 19 Argentine 24—Atchison 19 January 25 Argentine 21—Rosedale 18 January 29 Argentine 24—Leavenworth 19 February 1 Argentine 11—Topeka 29 February 7 Argentine 23—Pembroke 16 February 8 Argentine 12—Ottawa 19 February 12 Argentine 23—Olathe 21 February 15 Argentine 3—Wyandotte 24 February 22 21 February 24 Argentine 12—Southwest 23 February 26 Argentine 18—Shawnee Mission 31 Sanior lljigh § rl)nnl i eranft Oleam i rljeiiule January 8 Argentine 16—Shawnee Mission 15 January 18 Argentine 14—Wyandotte 15 January 19 Argentine 19 Presbyterian 14 January 25 Argentine 28—Rosedale 19 January 29 Argentine 20—All Stars 14 February 12 Argentine 11 —Olathe 29 February 15 Argentine 13 —Wyandotte 25 February 22 Argentine 31 —Rosedale 10 February 26 Argentine 21—Shawnee Mission 11 dliminr High § duiul Saakd Sali rlmiUtlr January 3 Argentine 9 —Northwest 10 January 17 Argentine 8—Central 29 January 24 Argentine 5 —Rosedale 32 January 31 Argentine 14—Wyandotte 11 February 7 Argentine 29—Northwest 16 February 21 4—Central 35 February 28 Argentine 10—Rosedale 25 March 7 5—Wyandotte 13 Sixty-sixr9 Ln ome not content toitfj court garnet Ijabe furtljereb more tfjeir skill sprinting o'er tfje cinbers toitlj a betermineb toill. lEfjep’be raceb toitlj otljer classmen anb otijer schools besibes £o make eacfj knigljt tlje fleeter as out on erranbs Ije ribes. % ®rark £ nttnr (track Season S’rninr iyh ®rark ijuaii First Row—J. C. Shankland (Coach), Campbell, Stephan, Eversole, Brunk, G. F. Holtfrerich (Coach), Miller, DeLeon, Amayo. Second Row—Leep, Weldon, Warner, Knapp, Irons, Smith, Childers, Foglesong. Four letter men, Kenneth Smith, Otis Irons, Robert Brown, and Norris Miller, constituted the nucleus for the track season of 1929. With a new coach and a great deal of new material, a practically different team resulted. The team entered the following meets: Kansas Relays, at Lawrence, April 20; Baker Relays, at Baldwin, April 26; Northeast Kansas League meet, at Leavenworch, May 11; State Sectional Meet, May 10, and the Intercity meet. Those who received a first or second place in the State Sectional Meet competed in the State Meet held at Emporia, May 17 and 18. Sixty-eightdiurnor ijigh uirark Reason Coach F. S. Hoover had an entirely new squad to work with this year. There were 310 letter men who returned. The Junior High track team entered the Junior High Intercity Meet and the Junior High District Meet. Those who received a first or second place in the district meet entered the State Meet at Emporia, May 17 and 18. Suninr (Srark i guab First Row—Anderson, Kctchum, M. Bruce, Stockton, Mcncgay, F. S. Hoover (Coach), Steffens, Bohner, Weaver, H. Bruce. Second Row—Olseenc, Cooper, Craig, Thomas, Hammer, Baker, Madison, Foster, Eisman, Jenkins. Slxty-nlne X logs’ “A” QUub The “A” Club is an organization of young men in the Argentine High School, who, by their resources, or by undaunted effort, have earned one or more first team letters in any of the outstanding sports- -football, basket ball, baseball, track, tennis or golf. This club was founded in 19IS with the purpose of inspiring young men to ex- cel in physical activities, to promote closer relationship between the members of the various teams and the student body, to safeguard the success of teams by aiding them in numerous ways, to stimulate the interest of the student body and the public in the sports, and to create, establish and carry on true and clean sportsmanship. A letter represents not only a merit for a physical accomplishment, but also stimulates courage for higher things. The experience and accomplishment are worth the time, work and effort expended to meet the requirement for admission to this organization. The giving of letters is governed by the amount of participation in first team games in any sport in one season. Football requires participation in fifteen full quar- ters; basket ball, twO'thirds of the total number of games played; baseball, forty'five full innings for all except pitcher. He must have twenty'five full innings. Track requires the winning of a first, second or third place in a state meet, or one first and two seconds in a dual meet; tennis, twO'thirds of the season’s matches; golf, two or more tournaments. A vote of the active members of the “A” Club is taken before a letter is awarded. To become a member, one must secure ninety per cent of the votes. Each year some sort of entertainment is given by the “A" Club, the proceeds of which go to defray the expense of a banquet given for all members of the club and their guests. Each year, new members coming into the club have to undergo the initiation pre scribed for them by the active members of the club. The initiation usually lasts a week and is properly enforced with paddles. OFFICERS President.......................................................Glenn Brunk Vice'President...........................................Otis Irons Secretary'Treasurer......................................Lee Bartlett Sergeant'at'Arms.................................... Herbert Alvey First Row—G. F. Holtfrcrich (Coach), Eversolc, Houts, Wells, Weldon, Aubuchon, Derring- ton, Lloyd, Brown, DeLeon, Miller, J. C. Shankland (Coach). Second Row—Darnell, Innes, Van Scyoc, Ashlock, Irons, Moore, Smith, Brunk, Beasley, Bart' lett, Anderson, Ryan, Hale. SeventygentiarC tTIjc bamsels toatcheb the squires anb long anb loub tljep cfjeereb nb to the barious sports, greatlp toere enbeareb. £ o to the king tljep toent, anb this tljep bib propose: “Wit, too, might share in these, bo pou not suppose?” ftight pleasing to hi majestp teas the thing tljep bib suggest. Snb at once he anStoereb promptlp, ”3) accebe to pour request.” o, to learn to be quite expert, tfjcp’be praetteeb berp much St archerp, anb racing, basket ball anb such. Atljlpttra (girls’ Alljlrtirs Interclass tournaments in volley ball, basket ball and baseball made up the schedule for the girls' athletics this year. Teams were chosen for each sport in all classes, except the seventh grade. These teams competed against each other. Various coil' tests were also held in archery and deck tennis. (girls’ Unllrtj Sail The Junior Class defeated all teams in volley ball. Those on the Junior team and the substitutes. Evelyn Nisbett, Doris Fisher, Dorothy Earhart, Jessie Boyd, Delice Earhart, Dorothy Norwood, Dorothy Stronach, Mary McKnight, Beulah WaL lace, Mae Law. MISS RUTH DUNMIRE Coach A “Varsity” team was also chosen. These members, according to the instructor, were the best volley ball players for the 1928 season. The team consisted of: Norma Linton '31, Thorma Singleton '31, Dorothy Daugherty '29, Noretta Corman '31, Ada Campbell '29, Jessie Boyd '30, Doris Fisher '30, Evelyn Corman '31, Catherine Schiebcl '31. The members of each volley ball team were given eighteen and threeTourths points for each entire game played. The “Varsity” team members were given an additional twentyTive points. (girls’ Utmtimt Bitllrg Hall ®ram Wallace, Nisbett, Delice Earhart, Fisher, Dorothy Earhart, McKnight, Norwood, Boyd, Stronach Law, Miss Ruth Dunmire (Coach). Seventy-twoThe Junior Class team won the basket ball interclass tournament by defeating all the other class teams. The Senior Class defeated all teams, but the Sophomores and Juniors. The Sophomores defeated all but the Juniors and Seniors. Each member on the class teams received thirty'seven and one-half points for each entire game played. These points are recorded, and when one thousand points are received, a letter “A” is given. Five hundred points entitle one to a numeral. The point system used for the various sports is a standard point system used at the different schools in the state. THOSE ON THE WINNING TEAM Betty Bob Cox...... Doris Fisher....... Dorothy Norwood Jesse Boyd......... Mary McKnight.... Marese Smith....... .Jumping Center Running Center .......Forward .......Forward ..........Guard Guard (girls’ Winning laskrt lull (Hram Cox, Smith, Fisher. Dclicc Earhart, McKnight. Norwood, Boyd, Law, Miss Ruth Dunmire (Coach). Soventy-threeV I r m •'U The Girls' “A" Club is composed of girls who have made athletic letters by par' ticipating in the different sports which are presented during the school year. Formerly a letter was given for 600 points earned, but a change was made this year, requiring 1,000 points to entitle one to membership. Points for a letter are given for the games that are played. Eighteen points are given for every volley ball, basket ball and baseball game played. Ten points are given for every event entered in track, thirty points for winning first place in any event, twenty points for second place, ten points for third place. Extra points are given for winners in interclass meets in all events and activities of the club. The activities of the year were volley ball, basket ball, baseball, deck tennis, track and free throw tournament, OFFICERS President...... Vice-President, Secretary...... Treasurer...... First Row—Linton, Singleton, Daugherty, Norwood, Boyd, A. Campbell, V. Campbell. McKnight, Miss Ruth Dunmirc (Sponsor). Second Row—Wiseman, Dorothy Earhart, Franklin, Delice Earhart, Schultz, Nisbett, Cox. Hatfield. Seventy-four SIlSlEiaEA■fli -  JIubltrattottB tEo binb ttjcm all together anb boost tofjat e’er teas bone, little group of squires babe toorbeb from sun to sun. Cbougb often much biscourageb bp tfjeir gigantic tasb Cbep kept laboring ontoarb anb but little bib tljep asU. Uiitb tnanp a bistant ribal, tfjep often bib contest Jbappp for tbe school’s sake if goob fortune crobmeb tlje quest.Annual i taff THOMAS RYAN Business Manager ELWOOD LEEP Edicor ROELL YOUNG Advertising Manager Elwood Lcep........ Leroy Foster....... Lois Mae Hatfield... Roy Bordner........ Robert Mitchell.... Jeanne Fuller...... Norvan Houts....... Leonard Aubuchon Ellery Eversolc.... Mary Erwin......... Helen Elam......... Frances Foglesong... Norman Purvis...... Thomas Ryan........ ...........Editor Associate Editor Ada Campbell........ Elisabeth Wctmorc.. Louise Leep.......... Austin Boyd.......... Lucille Hankins...... Margaret Lovelace... Winifred Gorsage... Evelyn Clark......... Lola Burns........... Dorothy Daugherty. Katherine Bruce..... Lucille Bristow...... Roell Young.......... Lee Bartlett......... Frances Taylor...... Kodaks Assistant Editors Organisations Athletics Classes Art Editors Advertising Managers ................Sponsor Business Manager First Row—Bristow, Daugherty, Fogclsong, L. Burns. Gorsage, Bordner, Foster. Purvis, K. Bruce, L. Leep. Second Row—Young, Lovelace, Mitchell. Clark, Eversolc, Wctmorc, Bartlett. Elam. Miss Frances Taylor (Sponsor). Third Row—Houts, Campbell, Boyd, Hankins, Ryan, Hatfield, Aubuchon, Erwin, E. Leep. Ssventy-eightdlnurnaliam JEANNE FULLER Editor OFFICERS OF PRESS CLUB President...... Vice-President. Secretary...... Treasurer...... .......Leroy Foster .....Delice Earhart Dorothy Daugherty ....Evelyn Nisbett ADVANCED CLASS First Row—Pishcr. Nisbett. Dorothy Earhart. Arnold, I. Young, Brickcy, Cox, Heathcrton. Delice Earhart. Thomas, Walpole. Second Row—Burns, McKnight, Bordncr, Toalson, Mitchell, R. Young, Kenton, Hatfield, Scott. Miss Frances Taylor (Instructor). ■T. Ryan. Daugherty. Foster, 1. Wetmore. Wincheli, Hankins, Leep, Campbell Houts, Lovelace. Third Row- Seventy-nineInuntaltsm The Argentian, the high school paper is edited twice a month, by the beginning and advanced journalism classes. The beginning class students are news reporters but are not given staff positions. The editor, make-up editor, business manager, and ad' vertising manager are selected from the students of the third-year journalism class. Along with the regular journalism work, each division has its English and litera- ture study. The second and third-year classes of journalism have their work the same hour and in the same room, but each has a different line of work. Each student is required to keep a string-book, containing the articles he has had printed in the school paper. The Press Club was organized four years ago for the purpose of bringing the students into closer relation with the school paper, and to stimulate interest in the journalism classes. The club is composed of those members of the journalism class who have had a required number of inches of news printed in the school paper. FIRST YEAR CLASS First Row—P. Campbell, Baker, Gravatt, C. Johnson, L. Latlin, G. Johnson, F. Johnson. Second Row—Simmons, Pruitt, Stewart, Gieck, Mitchell, John, Lovelace, Price, Becmont. I. Pruitt. Third Row—Burns, Sheppard. Reisacker, Huff, Wright, Reed. Ohrmundt. Rcdwine, Lcaton. Morse. Eighty 3n many another conquest they also bib contest. Che Rooster anb the ep Club tooulb outcljeer a ribal quest. ome bib like to argue anb some, too, coulb sing; (Especially toere they musical in the early spring. Others aspireb to art toorfe anb useb their talent toell !Hnb in many, many other feats these squires bib excel. Arttmtt?0 rgen tiarC National Honor orirtij First Row—Miss Frances Taylor (Sponsor), Kelly, Burns, Aubuchon, Ryan, Seller, Gorsage. Second Row—Fuller, Hankins, E. Lcep, Bruce, L. Leep. The National Honor Society is recognized in many city high schools which have agreed and united upon the same standard of scholarship and similar methods of recog' nition for the entire group of schools. Fifteen per cent of the upper oneTourth of the Seniors are chosen, by the faculty, according to their scholarship, service, character and leadership virtues. TYPEWRITING TEAMS First Row—Redwine, Huff, Ohrmundt, Reiner, G. C. Brink (Instructor), Reed, Burns, Stewart. Second Row—Price, Harmon, Walpole, Daugherty, McGirk, Scherer, Pruitt. Sweezy. The typewriting classes began with eighty'One beginners and fifty'three second' year writers. The average net speed for all beginners at the end of the semester was thirty words a minute. This is higher than the state requirement which is twenty net. Those who worked for contests: Second'year writers, Ruth McGirk, Dorothy Daugherty, Arvilla Scherer, Ethel Tippie, and Catherine Gallup; beginners, Blanche Redwine, Verna Ohrmundt, Ruth Price, Shirley Sweezy, Lillian Pruitt, Mary Eileen Harmon, Gladys Burns, Velma Schultz, Pauline Huff, and Pauline Reiner. Eighty-twofluitent (Emuiril This year marks the fourth year of the organization of the Student Council in the Argentine High School. The council tends to bring about closer co-operation between the students and faculty so that their problems may be understood more clearly. To create more interest in school work and school activities, the Student Council added new members this year. One representative was chosen from each second-hour class. Membership in the council consists of all class presidents, president of Booster Club, president of Girl Reserves, president of Girls' “A" Club, president of Hi-Y, editor-in-chief and business manager of the paper and of the annual, president of Girls' Athletic Association, president of Boys' “A" Club, captain of track team, captain of the basket ball team, captain of the football team, and representatives from all second hour classes. OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL President.......... Vice-President..... Secretary-T reasurer. ...Lucille Hankins Elizabeth Wetmore ... Kenneth Hagood Wells, Cooper, Hagood, T. Ryan, J. C. Shankland (Sponsor), Johnson. Daugherty. t—Hankins, Bartlett, Campbell, E. Lccp, Wetmore, Foster, Schultz. First Row—1 Second Row- Eighty-threeFirst Row—Bristow, N. Marlow, Gorsagc, Daugherty, E. Corman, John, Redwine. Simmons, Seller, N. Corman. Second Row—Little, Stephan, Lawson, Davis, Beal, Ketchum, V. Anderson, Clark, M. Mar' low, Berry. Third Row—T. Anderson, Campbell, Morse, Tipton. Thomas, Williams, Brown, Fultz, Erwin. Wiseman, Wolf. The five classes of music have as their main objective, the study and appreciation of good music. At the beginning of the year the enrollments were: Girls' Glee Club, thirty six; Boys' Glee Club, twenty; Junior High Chorus, fifteen; and Orchestras, twenty. Officers of the Girls’ Glee Club are: Winifred Gorsage, president; Juanita Ketchum, librarian. Officers of the Boys' Glee Club are: Glenn Brunk, president. First Row—Semon, Jones, Harkness, Mason, Alvey, Van Scyoc, Hiatt, Amayo, Hcnninger. Second Row—Payne, Hufferd, Weldon, Brunk, Smith, Warner. B. Anderson, Purvis, Hale. Eighty-fourrg entia rC ©rrbestra K8SSSI First Row—H. Offutt, Irons, Lawson, Baker, Eversole, Sprague, Hedrick, Harrison, Thomas, Adams. Second Row—Lake, Berry, Smeltzer, Schultz, Knapp, Davis. Hultz. The Senior High Orchestra had a membership of twentyTive. Besides appearing in assembly programs, it played for the Senior Play, the Junior Play, the operetta, the Junior High School and Senior High School commencements, Music Week, and for various luncheon clubs throughout the city. dluntnr liujb (Ehnnts First Row—Kc'sa Timmerman, Doolittle, Allen, Baker, Ford, Carpenter. Crcv., Hutchison, Bruce, Burgess. Fritz, Hull, Stewart. Second Row—J. Rose, Madison, Tipton, Rice, Arnold, Foster, Reynolds, Wright, Bryan. M. Craig. Price, E. Arnold, Peterson, Frick. Third Row—Barr, Huyck, Dunn, E. Clark, Gravatt Frye, Easter, J. Clark. Gates, Maydcn, Trueblood, Gosncy, Conrad, Wheeler, Graham, Anderson. Fourth Row—Berry. McKee, Revis, Anderson, Metz, Crockett, Trickett. Deaver, Kelley, Culp. The Junior High Chorus work this year was planned differently from that of former years. Every seventh grade student was required to take a semester of chorus work. Each group this year had seventy-five members. Helen Wright, a Sophomore, was the accompanist. Elghty-flve ffinnater CElith Bird, Jantzen, Worthington, Rcdwine, Lovelace, Wiseman, Brant, I. Wetmore. Fisher, E. Wetmore, Erwin, Schultz, Hankins, Wise. The Booster Club was organized in 1923 for the purpose of creating more eiv thusiasm and interest in school activities throughout the year. The membership of the club cannot exceed sixteen members. The girls are nomi- nated by the Senior members and are elected by the rest of the members. The club has adopted an official uniform: white flannel dresses, white shaker knit sweater, and white shoes and hose. First Row—F. Johnson, Brickey, Lattin, Young. Hagood, Winchell. Foster, Lcep, Houts. Second Row—G. Johnson, Payne, C. Johnson, Hedrick, Bartlett, Brunk, Lloyd, Purvis, Brink The Pep Club made its initial appearance at the beginning of the basket ball season. The club was organized by a group of Senior boys who chose the members for the club from upper classes. The uniform for the club consists of gold colored jackets with “mustangs” on the left front side. Miss Edith Simon is sponsor of both clubs. Eighty-six(Strl Slramiea First Row—W. Winter, Earl, Foglesong, Davis, Johnson, Marlow, Hoover, Gates, Schultz. Wiseman. Second Row -Calvin, Tush, Thomas, McCarty, Lcaton, Clark, D. Bruce, Keyes, Lawson, Hankins. Third Row—Rcdwine, Huff, Ohrmundt, Morse, Stewart, G. Burns, S. Anderson, Hagemann Rcisackcr, Wright, M. Reed, Harrison. Fourth Row—McKinsey, Scherer, Kelley, Thorp, Lovelace, Lecp, K. Bruce, Daugherty. “To work, to help and to be helped, to learn sympathy through suffering, to learn faith by perplexity, to reach truth through wonder: this is what it is to prosper; this is what it is to live.”—Phillips Broo s. The theme of the year was “Ships Sailing.” First Row—Rogers, Schicbel, Easley, Tipton, Davis. Schultz, White, Bartley, Graham. Second Row—Spaulding, Powell, Smith, McGirk, Wallace, Ketchum, V. Campbell, Miller. Fultz, Lake. Third Row—Atherton, Clark, Hardine, Gallup, Burns, A. Campbell, Bristow, Gorsage, Seller. Berry, Layman, Moore. Fourth Rov.—Schultz. Brant. Walker, Worthington, Davis. Eighty-sevenFirst Row—Gillespie, Loomis, Alvarado, Burgard, Innes, Berns, Ortega, Minnix, Mayden, Beau' mont. Second Row—Kirk, Scherer, Callaghan, Shane. Keyes. Miss Maud Hewitt (Instructor), Fogle- song, Sackman, Cooper, Huff, Harris. Third Row—Hale, Campbell, Haney, Phalp, Wise, Lawson, Newman. Alvarado, L. Reed, Hardine. An interesting fact with regard to the Art Club is that since its origin six years ago, membership lias increased from fifteen to forty members. Pupils of art classes are eligible for admittance to the club. The chief aim of an art course is to give the inexperienced student a basis for judgment and to afford special aptitude for the work, an opportunity for development of skill and expression. First Row—Tush, I. Pruitt, Lovelace, Scmon, F. Mitchell, O. Harrison, G. Wise, Carr, E. Miller, Savage. Second Row—L. Pruitt, Stewart. E. Lcaton, Wright, Hagemann, Miss Myrtle McCormick (Sponsor), M. Thomas, Sheppard, L. Harrison, G. Burns, Walpole, Davis. The organization of students studying Latin aims to stimulate interest in the language by having programs and parties in accord with Roman life. Eighty-eightupturn piaij (East First Row—Gorsagc, Burns, Lawson Hatfield. Miss Doris Carpenter (Director), Hankins, John, A. Campbell. Darnell. Second Row—Brant, Boyd, T. Ryan, Hedrick, Miss Frances Taylor (Sponsor), Leep, Bartlett, Purvis, E. Wetmore. The Senior Class presentation was "Miss Somebody Else," a mystery comedy of four acts by Marion Short, given January 16 and 17. The second night’s proceeds helped to finance the annual. The play was under the direction of Miss Doris Car' penter, instructor of dramatics and Miss Frances Taylor, sponsor of the Senior Class. Action of the play follows a scheme of Constance Darcy to help her mother’s old chum, Ann Delavan, regain social as well as financial prestige. Junior JJlag Cast First Row—Toalson, Arnold, Rccd, Lloyd, Winchcll, Wells, Young. Miss Doris Carpenter (Director), Miss Cora Luce (Sponsor). Second Row McCrosky, Jantzen, Bird, Wetmore, Kctchum, Hartcgan, Smith, Delice Earhart. Sprague, McDonald. The Junior Class presented a three-act comedy, "In Cherry Time,” by Eugene G. Hafer, April 18, 19. 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. “In Cherry Time,” deals with the efforts of Jack Wessler to buy property for a cherry canning factory from Cherry Adams, a young fruit grower. Elghty-nlneftA rgen tia Sphatr quab —---' Hirst Row—Seller, Rupard, Toalson, Huffcrd. Shelton, Kenton, Lcaton, J. C. Shankiand Second Row—Huff, Gorsage, E. Wetmore, Kelly, Daugherty, Hartegan, Sprague, Clark Debating was this year added to the curriculum of the school. In a December tryout, students of the speech class and others interested, contested for places on the affirmative and negative debate teams. The four receiving highest ratings were placed on teams as follows: Affirmative, Beatrice Sprague and Winifred Gorsage. Negative, Glen Lloyd and Vincent Toalson. First Row—Bordner, Beasley, Arnold, Payne, Houts, Toalson. Second Row—'Wells, Miller, Foster, Winchell, Lecp, Anderson, R. Young, Hale, The work of the HLY Club this year was under the leadership of Leroy Foster as chairman. The purpose of this group has been to select the proper material for qualified officials to carry on the work for next year. NinetyJJamtt-iilpariun AssnriatUnt The Parent-Teacher Association was founded October, 1920, for the purpose of bringing into closer contact the home and the school. The organization creates a stronger bond between the parents, the teachers, and the students. Each year the Parent-Teacher Association does, for the school, something by which every student benefits materially. This year a radio was given to the school. “'The Womanless Wedding,” a wedding playlet with only men characters was given by the association. CAST OF CHARACTERS Bride....................................................Mr. Denny Wamsley Groom..........................................Mr. Charles Lakin Father of Bride................................Mr. Fred Seman Mother of Bride................................Mr. F. S. Hoover Uncle of Bride.................................Mr. Charles Reed Aunt of Bride..............................Mr. George Holtfrerich Grandfather....................................Mr. Andrew Haas Grandmother....................................Mr. Dan Newman Miss Spain.....................................Mr. Frank Powell Mrs. Knowall...................................Mr. H. S. Hankins Miss Russia....................................Mr. J. C. Shankland Baby Sister....................................Julian Aubuchon Ringbearer.............................................Mr. S. Jent Trainbearer....................................Mr. G. G. Simmons Miss Brazil....................................Mr. George Thomas Best Man................................. Mr. W. G. Hagerman Flower Girl................................................Vincent Toalson Groomsmen......................Mr. Thomas Finigan and Mr. Caudle Bridesmaids..............Mr. Harry Heatherton and Albert Dunwell Twins..........................Mr. L. R. Allen and Herbert Seman Minister............................................Mr. Lloyd Hoke Aunt Africa.........................................Mr. John Burns 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 OFFICERS OF 1929-30 President......................................Mrs. W. E. Bishop First Vice-President.............................Mrs. W. W. Dortch Second Vice-President..................................E. A. Moody Secretary......................................Mrs. Dean Tipton Treasurer.......................................Mrs. T. Roy Hoover Nlnety-onc tArge n fid iy %. Argpntinr Artimtirs Aaanriattnn The purpose of the Argentine Activities Association is to promote the civic inter- ests in the Argentine section of the city. All of the projects of the association have to do with the betterment of Argen- tine. One of the things receiving a great deal of interest this year is the planting of the flower gardens in different sections of the city. During last year, the Activities Association sponsored the paving between the car tracks in Argentine and making a trafficway of Metropolitan avenue. This year the association gave two cups to the winners of the high school oratorical contest. OFFICERS President............................................J. L. Wilhm Vice-President.......................................Walter Price Secretary-Treasurer.....................................H. J. Smith Ninety-two1 (Eabn ar September: 10. Goodbye, vacation. School began once more. 11. The cafeteria opened. 12. Jeanne Fuller was made editor-in-chief of the school paper with Dorothy Daugh- erty as business manager. 13. Football season opened with about fifty men to uphold the “Gold" and “Blue" “grid" fame. Glenn Brunk was chosen to pilot gridders. IS. School library opened again. Booster Club had first meeting. Lucille Hankins was elected president. 20. Boys' "A" Club met and elected Glenn Brunk as president. 21. Lee Bartlett was chosen to lead the Senior Class through the trials of graduation. Grover Johnson was chosen to lead the Sophomores. 24. Activities tickets for sale, giving many new advantages to students. 26. Elisabeth Wetmore chosen “Miss Argentine" by the popular vote of school. Rev. Charles Elliot was first assembly speaker. 29. Osawatomie battled with "Mustangs" in a scoreless tie for first game of the season. OCTOBER: 3. Girls' Glee Club demonstrated class work for assembly program. 5. “Mustangs” lost to Ottawa by 14-0 score. 9. Elizabeth Wetmore was elected president of Girls’ Athletic Association. 12. Elizabeth Wetmore, Kenneth Hagood and Clyde Derrington were chosen as school cheer leaders. 16. Kenneth Hagood was elected to pilot Junior Class. Marjorie Wells was elected president of eighth grade. 17. Fire prevention picture was shown in assembly. 19. "Mustangs” battled for a 6-6 tie with Atchison on the Atchison field. 23. Hi-Y organized. Leroy Foster was chosen president of the Press Club. Clyde Cooper was chosen ninth grade president. NOVEMBER: Baby grand piano was to be purchased with pro- Topeka warriors 1. All-school carnival was held, ceeds. 2. Hi-Y represented at district convention at Leavenworth, defeated "Mustangs" at Topeka by very narrow margin. 5. Ada Campbell was chosen president of the Girls’ "A" Club. Parent-Teacher Association membership campaign opened. Helen Wright elected to head Latin Club. 12. Lucille Hankins was chosen president of the Student Council. Parent-Teacher Association bought a radio for the school. 13. Loose-leaf song books were made by the Girl Reserves at a "work" meeting. 14. Slides were shown by J. B. Clark and R. A. Kiser on the Lee’s Ferry Bridge in Arizona, through the courtesy of the Kansas City Structural Steel Company. 1?. “Mustangs" were defeated, 37-0, by old rivals. Wyandotte "Bulldogs”. Girls’ volley ball tournament began. 21. Members of the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs had a line party at the Shubcrt Theatre to sec "Blossom Time”. Argentine gridders defeated by Shawnee Mission team by a 31-6 score. 29. "Mount Marty” gridders defeated the “Mustangs” at annual “Turkey Day” battle. K K Ninety-three (Calrnftar DECEMBER: 7. Annual staff announced. Ekvood Leep was chosen editor. Work on the Senior play, “Miss Somebody Else", began. 15. Annual banquet for the football boys was given at Dr. Clopper's hospital. Individual Senior pictures were taken for the annual. 16. Christmas cantata was postponed on account of "flu” epidemic. 19. Debate try-outs; teams were chosen. 21. Christmas vacation. A Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year to everyone. JANUARY: 4. Argentine court cagers won over Paola, with a 38-11 victory. 8. Shawnee Mission quintet defeated “Mustangs". Practice began on the operetta, “Sailor Maids". 15. Professor 1. G. Wilson, head of the Pittsburg Teachers' College, was guest assembly speaker. 16. Senior play was given. 17. Senior play was repeated. 18. “Mustangs” quintet was defeated by Wyandotte cagers. All-school honorary girls' volley ball team was chosen. 24. Parent-Teacher Association sponsored picture show, “Hold 'Em Yale". 25. W. R. Honncll was assembly speaker. He spoke on “Pioneer Life in Kansas”. "Mustangs” defeated Rosedalc team by a 21-19 victory. 28. Senior Class had a line party at Missouri Theatre to see Shakespeare's “The Taming of the Shrew”. Topeka basketeers defeated “Mustang” quintet. 29. Leavenworth lost to the “Mustangs”, 24-19. A motion picture of the Lee’s Ferry Bridge was shown by J. B. Clark. FEBRUARY: 8. 12. 13. 14. 20. 27. MARCH: Girl Reserves gave a progressive game party at the school. Argentine defeated the Olathe cagers. Operetta, "Sailor Maids", was given. Operetta repeated. Boys' "A” Club initiation. Argentine quintet was defeated by Wyandotte. Annual staff program was given in assembly. Campaign opened. 4. 6. 8. APRIL: 1. 12. 18. 19. MAY: 17. 21. 23. Entire school heard the Hoover inauguration by radio. The Star's preliminary oratorical contest was held. Parent-Teacher Association play, “A Womanlcss Wedding", was presented. Music students took part in the annual Music Week. Girl Reserves held their annual Mother-Daughter banquet. Junior play, “In Cherry Time", was given. Junior play was repeated. Music contest was held at Lawrence. Annual Junior-Senior banquet. Senior High Commencement. Junior High Commencement. Ninety-four  rg en',a ®hr Anjpnttmt Harkrra BHttjm tljp aubitnrium tljp king yrpyarpa grpat atatp; Slip squirm all arp pager far tl]P Inngeb fur bate. Slfia ia a jaufiil rity. ilt ia a gallant bay. 3t ia tljp bay of kuigljtiug. aub mini mill bibe auiay? All ttt unp rulur mantlrb in armor gleaming brigljt Nem aa tn ararf aub acabbarb tljp righty arp lipbigljt. ®l|p king rmnpa fnrtlj tn grppt tl|pm mith morbo of liparty rljppr aya lip. “ittay @nb blpaa gnu fnr many a lung gpar.” Ninety-five % tJrgen fid Anjentian Slarki'ra Mace Reynolds Badger Lumber Co. Mahr Transfer Co. The George Rushton Bakery Co. C. H. Greer Son A'5 Cleaners Dyers Dr. K. C. Haas McGeorge’s Pharmacy Irving'Pitt Manufacturing Co. Industrial State Bank J. C. Rawles Co. Pennsylvania Car Co. Argentine Meat Market The Kansas City Kansan West End Bakery Kansas City Structural Steel Co. A Friend The First State Bank Loschke Stelling Argentine Coal Co. A Friend The Woodruff Garage Westland Studio Fleming Drug Co. Wyandotte County Gas Co. Argentine Building fe? Loan G. W. Simmons Son Frank S. Powell Glanville-Smith Furniture Co. Co-Operative Press C. A. White Davidson Bros. Motor Co The Young Dry Goods Co. The Pershing Theater R. J. Atkinson B. G. Peabody Co. The Kansas City Advertiser The Loose-Wiles Co. A. J. LaGrange Harry Hewitt Meyer Sanitary Milk Co. Argentine Bakery Argentine Activities Association Floyd Goebel Furniture Co. Frank Paxton Lumber Co. Fulton Funeral Home The Tibbs Stationery Co. Anchor Hardware Co. Campbell Lake Ninety-sixNinety-seven l?Ht 5if0l|p0 ani» (Eatt0ratulatian0 TO 1329 (graduate ARGENTINE ACTIVITIES ASSOCIATION t 0 I JMm mmm Ninety-eighttia s scsr s IX H S hi I 'S If It Happened in Kansas City Kansas You’ll Find It in THE KANSAN R SR Sm 929J W £s£3BS5 z Ninety-ninerg en tia rv Best Wishes and Congratulations TO 1929 Graduates A FRIEND tj'? % 'K H One HundredThe World’s Highest Long-Span Highway Bridge GRAND CANYON of ARIZONA wm 834 Foot Span 475 Feet Above Low Water 2000 Tons of Steel FABRICATED AND ERECTED BY Kansas City Structural Steel Co One Hundred Onef-T1 $ PENNSYLVANIA CAR COMPANY FREIGHT CARS BUILT . REBUILT . REPAIRED Including Tank Cars Heavy Pressing ARGENTINE STATION KANSAS CITY, KANSAS One Hundred Twoen fid The Old Reliable First State Bank Friendly neighbors Interest on granting Right kind of favors So that prosperity may come To all its clients. Start at once to save your dimes That when the right opportunity comes A goodly sum may be laid by betimes To build the comfortable happy homes Erected in your dreams. Be assured that The Old Reliable First State Bank And those who serve you best N ever give service that does not rank Knowingly with the safest. They’ll stand the test. With Best Wishes CLAYTON HODLEY HOWARD HAINES E. L. CLARK HENRY STEFFENS RALPH LAKIN M. J. SHANE H. J. SMITH V. W. BODLEY HELEN McADAMS m One Hundred Three r9 en THE CO-OPERATIVE PRESS THE GILCREST PRINTING PUBLISHING COMPANY Commercial Printing “As You Like It” OFFICE SUPPLIES LOOSE-LEAF FORMS (f % 3610 ARGENTINE BOULEVARD Phone, Argentine 0451 One Hundred Four DAVIDSON BROS. MOTOR COMPANY Dealers in THE GREATER ft HUDSON-ESSEX THE CHALLENGER HUDSON will be known as the greater Hudson. It will be known to do over 80 miles per hour, with its 64 mechanical improvements. Priced at $1,095 and up. ESSEX, the challenger, with speed over 70 miles per hour, and with 76 mechanical improvements. Has speed and get away no car of equal price exceeds. Priced at $695 and up. Essex is creating competition instead of meeting it. WE INVITE YOU TO CALL FOR A DEMONSTRATION 709 N. 7th St. DRexel 3370 One Hundred Five (Eawgratulattona anil laps! Mishas The Pershing Theatre 2712 Strong Avenue Fred Meyn, Manager A One Hundred SixV I ICIIAI D HIJDNUT Three Flowers Cleansing Cream J. C. Rawles Co The REXALL Stores 3 DRUGGISTS 2615 STRONG AVENUE 3416 STRONG AVENUE 3118 STRONG AVENUE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS. One Hundred Seven WHY PAY RENT When We Can Help You Buy a Home? MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE ARGENTINE BUILDING AND LOAN ASS’N 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 One Hundred EightK j (Erntgratulattona mb leaf Uta a = TO- --- % (Elaaa of 1023 Compliments of DR. K. C. HAAS - EsSaJ-PSEQ £535 |-pG D You want a note book that will last you more than a semester, a year, or even a couple of years. Here it is —it will last you through High School, College and into a career. The I-P loose leaf brown whirlpool grain cowhide ring book is as fine a book in looks, wearing qualities and mechanism as you will ever see. It will hold a wide variety of sheets, and you can use it for any subject from English to Physics. IRVING-PITT MANUFACTURING CO. NEW YORK KANSAS CITY, MO. CHICAGO One Hundred NineCongratulations and Best Wishes “Better Cleaning” A-5 Cleaners Dyers WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT Telephone, Argentine 0834 3109 STRONG AYE. KANSAS CITY, KANS. One Hundred Eleven$1 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 Industrial State Bank 32ND STREET AND STRONG AVENUE STRONG enough to protect you LARGE enough to serve you SMALL enough to know you Try Us CAPITAL AND SURPLUS §60,000.00 9291 One Hundred Twelve REAL VALUES EASY TERMS Everything to Furnish Your Home FLOYD GOEBEL FURNITURE CO. TWO STORES 730 Armstrong Ave. Drcxel 0486 3407 Strong Ave. Argentine 0187 '• - . ■ " - - ■ - . . - -■ ' ARGENTINE COAL COMPANY WM. STIRLING, Prop. COAL, FEED AND GRAVEL Phone, Argentine 1600 2013 Metropolitan Avenue One Hundred Thirteen£sf ?• 2?es£ py s es to the Class of'29 Greer’s Groceries (( Goods That Satisfy" 1504 Woodland Blvd. Phone, ARgentine 0901 Compliments of Mahr Transfer Company Moving :. Packing Shipping :. Storage 1404 South 26th Street Phone, ARgentine 0797 One Hundred Fourteen COMPLIMENTS OF PEABODY’S Athletic Goods and School Supplies 848 Minnesota Avenue Drexel 0430 Butter cream center; covered with caramel, peanuts and chocolate. loosc-W'ics Company One Hundred Fifteen Congratulations and Best Wishes ® x ARGENTINE :: BAKERY :: 2203 Silver Avenue AUTHORIZED DEALER OF Freed-Eisemann Radio Hardware—Sheet Metal Work Sewalls Paints Harry Hewitt Hardware Argentine 0800 2105 Silver Avenue Kansas City, Kansas Fleming Drug Store A. G. FLEMING, Prop. TWENTY-FIRST AND RUBY Try the Drug Store First Free Delivery Phone, Argentine 0242 One Hundred Sixteen BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OK 1929 Picture Frames Made To Order HARRY T. TIBBS ► STATIONERY - BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES TELEPHONE DRexel 0155 FRANK PAXTON LUMBER CO. 604 MINNESOTA AVENUE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS FOR SAFETY-TIE TO ANCHOR QUALITY PHONE, ARGENTINE 0572 B. P. S. PAINTS AND VARNISH v GLASS ANCHOR HARDWARE STORE No. 8 35th and STRONG AVE. KANSAS CITY, KANSAS BADGER LUMBER ...CO... Monahan Grimm ARGENTINE 0748 ARGENTINE, KANSAS ISIS )ne Hundred Seventeen Ask Your Grocer For Our Products LOSGHKE STELLING MEAT AND SAUSAGE COMPANY Dealers In and Manu- facturers of CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1929 ALL KINDS of HIGH GRADE SAUSAGES QUALITY MEATS ?! Operated Under Government Inspection TELEPHONE ROsedale 1111 A FRIEND 1901-3-5 W. 43d St. Kansas City. Kansas TELEPHONE, HARRISON 2789 Reduced Gas Rates for House Heating WESTLAND Now in Effect ... STUDIO... PHOTOGRAPHERS All Classes of Portraits THE WYANDOTTE COUNTY 1120 WALNUT STREET KANSAS CITY MO. GAS COMPANY One Hundred Eighteen BEST WISHES TO TO THE THE CLASS GRADUATES OF OF 1929 1929 t G.W. SIMMONS SON i I Glanville-Smith Furniture Co. COMPLIMENTS OF C. A. WHITE KANSAS CITY, KANSAS’ DOMINANT STORE Always the Newest in Quality Merchandise at the Best Prices GROCERIES It Will Pap You AND MEATS to Shop at j sgliplb 2617 STRONG AVENUE 526-528 Minnesota Ave. We Give and Redeem SURETY COUPONS PHONE . ARGENTINE 0590 DRexel 3820 Free Delivery ffB S g gafcsaSfee One Hundred NineteenBEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1929 R. J. ATKINSON Good Things To Eat 3416 Strong Avc. ARgentine 0080 Compliments of KANSAS CITY ADVERTISER Printing and Advertising 3115 STRONG AVENUE KA NSAS C ITY, K A NSAS CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE MEYER’S GRADUATING ICE CREAM CLASS OF 1929 A Delicious As Treat MEYER SANITARY MILK A. J. LaGrange COMPANY TELEPHONE, DREXEL 2196 3008 Strong Ave. ARgentine 0097 One Hundred TwentyCongratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1929. FULTON Funeral Home Eighteenth and Washington Boulevard DRcxcl 4964 The home distinguished by the added service it renders. DURANT Lowest Price Quality Six in America The Durant 6-60 is power- ful, stylish, and challenges, part for part, feature for fea- ture, any car selling within $500.00 of its price. Available in three other models: 4-40 6-66 6-70 Woodruff Motor Co. 3508-10 Strong Avenue CAMPBELL LAKE Now Open Swimming Boating Dancing Fishing An Ideal Place for Picnicking The Lake Is Fed By Springs and An Artesian Well. Baseball Field and Tennis Courts Now Under Construction. One Hundred Twenty-one tqfC rg eWtuTrC CERTAINLY- SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH DALLAS HOUSTON BEAUMONT WICHITA FALLS AMARILLO TULSA ATLANTA MACON One Hundred Twenty-two From the Press of Fratcher Printing Company PHONE VICTOR 8517 408-410 ADMIRAL BOULEVARD KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI ay One Hundred Twenty-three dlutttm (Eluas Alvarado, Jesse Harkness, Glenn Alvarado. Luz Harrison, Orlow Arnold, Charles Hartcgan. Rhonda Baker, Frank Heathcrton, Mildred Beavers, Roy Hewitt, George Bird. Virginia Hopper, Dee Boyd, Jesse Jantzcn, Margaret Brickey. Howard Jones, Kenneth Brown, Jewell Kenton, Alfred Buttram, William Ketchum, Juanita Childers, Leonard Law, Mac Chishum, Arthur Lloyd, Glen Craig, Joe Long, Mary Jane Daniels, Armcr Lovell, Ruth Dc Leon, Marcus McCrosky, Catherine Durrc, Loas McDonald. Helen Earhart, Delice McGirk, Ruth Earhart, Dorothy McKnight, Mary Fisher, Doris Miller, Norris Fry, Ray Moore, Norval Gosncy, Lucrlc Nisbctt, Evelyn Graham, Ellen Norwood, Dorothy Hagood, Kenneth Offut, Ethel Parkison, Alice Post, Grace Powell, Helen Reed, William Rener, Pauline Scott, Georgia Semon, Herbert Smcltzcr, Glen Smith, Marese Sprague, Beatrice Stott, jack Stronach, Dorothy Thomas, Grace Tippie, Ethel Toalson, Vincent Wallace, Bcuiah Walpole, Virginia Wells, Cleo Wetmorc, Irene Winchcll, Stirling Wise, Eleanor Wood, Forest Worthington, Adolinc Young, Ivan Bnplnmuni' (Elusa A Anderson, Thelma Fisher, Reeves Lcaton, Elizabeth H c Anderson, Vivian Foglcsong, George Lehman, Florence Anderson, Selma Fultz, Dorothy Linton. Norma Andrews, Keith Gieck, Harold Loomis, Adrian Ashlock, Josephine Gravatt, Lyle Lovelace, Fred Ashren, Frances Hagcmann, Joan Mamie, Clyde I Atherton, Ella Mae Hale, Lillian Martin, Thelma Baker, Charles Haney, Thelma Mason, Norman % Bartley, Onondas Hardinc, Hazel McGuire, Margaret Y Becmont, Marie Harman, Mary Eileen McKee, Richard Berns, Karl Harris, Paul McKisick, Horace Breedlove, Voync Harris, Maurice McMillen, Wendell $ Bruce, Dorothy Harrison, Lois Miller, Elva 8 Burgard, Carl Hedrick, Anna Mitchell, David ft Burns, Gladys Henninger, Eugene Mitchell, Fceny Callaghan, Elian Hcrshcy, Richard Minnix, Leon V Calvin, Nellie Mac Higgins, Mildred Mize, Helen ■it- Campbell, George Hirst, Maynard Monschc, Kathleen 'A‘ Campbell. Paul Hoffman, Theodore Moore, Rose Childers, Floyd Huff, Pauline Morse, Eileen Christine, Dorothy Hunter, Clyde Ohrmundt, Verna Clark, Dora Innes, John Osburn, Helena So Clark, Dorothy John, Horace Pacheco, Victor Si Corman, Norctta Johnson, Charles Payne, Robert AT Corman, Evelyn Johnson, Fred Price, Ruth Correa, Louis Johnson, Grover Pruitt, Erma Davis, Helen Kennedy, Daniel Pruitt, Lillian Davis, Marguerite Kerr, Kenneth Pruitt, Irene Dulin, Edna Keyes, Margaret Raines, Freda a’ Duffield, Hazel Kirk, John Rcdwinc, Blanche Dunn, James Lake, Claranus Reed, Louise Durham, Buford Lattin, LcRoy Reed, Marie Earl, Thelma Lattin, Robert Rcisackcr, Christina Easley, Mildred Laswcll, Howard Ricks, Julian Engel, Ruth Lavcrack, Mildred Rogers, Rosen a 1 Eshnaur, Charles Layman, Marjorie Rowland, Russell One Hundred Twenty-four opljomon' (Clusa—QInntinufb Sails, June Saultz, Mildred Schicbcl, Katherine Schiebel, Louis Schultz, Velma Seller, Paul Sheppard, Eunice Shipman, Grace Shockley, Fenlie Simmons, Marjorie Singleton, Thorma Smith, Louise Ajnayo, Joe Anderson, James Arnold, Frederick Ash, Dorothy Asher, Helen Beach, Blanche Beaumont, Glenn Beavers, Goldia Bcrns, Elbert Bender, Louis Bishop, Nadine Brown, George Brown. Robert Browning, William Bruce, Harold Bruce, Muriel Buck, Neal Burgess, Mattie Campbell, Bert Campbell, Katherine Carr, Florence Caudle, Arthur Christian, Doris Childers, Bernice Clark, Theodore Conley, Marie Cooper, Clayton Cooper, Clyde Craig, Bernard Craig, Charles Daniels, Hubert Daniel, Loyd Davidson, Gilbert Deaver, Thelma Dorrell, Calvin Dye, Mary Ellcrman, Helen Fischer, Mildred Fisher. Lillian Foster, Thomas Franchett, Georgia Fuller, Paul Gilhaus, Nellie Gillespie, Joe Gould, Gladys Haas, Betty South, Ella Rose Spalding, Josephine Spaulding, Theo Spencer, Wayne Sproat, John Stephan, James Stewart, Vera Stott, Ben Sumner, Ruby Sweezy, Shirley Taylor, Margaret Thomas, Karl -Ninth (jfraii? Hammer, Murray Harris, Vinita Hewitt, Dorothy Hiatt, Clifford Hoiman, Marie Huffman, Lewis Hull, Kenyon Huston, George fnnes, Robert Jenkins, Lowell Jones, Lacy Keith, Virgil Keith, Vivian Knapp, Howard Lake, Audrey Lambeth. Lloyd Lemon, Alberta Lillich, Eva Loctel, Charles Madison, Billy Madl, Gerald Mahr, Fred Marlow, Naomi Mason, Hazel Mavity, Frances Mayden, Ralph McCarthy, Thelma McCauley, Helen Mclchcr, Mildred Metz, George Middleton, Robert Middleton, Clarence Miles, Virginia Miller, Juanita Mobcrly, Alberta Moore, Odell Morrison, Wilma Mullen, Mary Newman, Florence Newsom, Helen Olson, Adolph Ortega, Harry Paine, Clyde Pearson, LcRoy Petry, Louise Thomas, Margaret Tipton, Garnet Tush, Juanita Van Brunt, Gcor;;e Van Gosen, Claicnce Walker, Thcima Waters, Jewell White, Frances Williams, Melba Winter, Wilma Woolery, R. L. Wright, Helen Zara Zua, Manuel Petzold, Dorothy Phalp, Margaret Pratt, John Pyle. Benny Redwine, Jenell Reynolds, Margaret Rice, Roy Rogers, Elton Rupard, Paul Sackman, Blanche Salcr, Lucille Shelton, Milford Sherry, Beatrice Short, Russell Shutt, Thcima Sirridgc, Catherine Smeitzer, R. V. Smith, Eleanor Smith Elsie Smith, Jim South, Beulah Stef fins, Charles Stevens, Ruby Stiics. Fred Stockton, Harvey Sudduth, Robert Swallow, Corrinc Tabber, Arthur Thorstcnbcrg, Albert Trueblood, Geneva Tush, Jesse Van Horn, Edward Vcrhamnc, Clare Vcrvaecke, Joseph Walton, Mary Weaver, Milford Wcnner, Earl White, Conrad Willard, Rose Willis, Louie May Winter, Margaret Wolf, Junior Willard, Glcndolia Woodruff, Estel Ycarslcy, William One Hundred Twenty-five Adams, Mary Louise Allen, Edgar Altman, Clarence Ashlock, Edna Baker, Alfred Baker, Edgar Baker, John Bartlett, Frank Barton, Josephine Battel, Milton Bateson, August Beasley, Charles Beer, Robert Belshe, Jack Bclshaw, Lewis Bcnlon, Florinc Blair, Theresa Bohner, Genevieve Bohner, Joe Boicc, Wilma Bradbury, Elvera Bristow, Wayne Brown, Beverly Brown. Elaine Brown, Hazel Bush, Clifford Butcher, Rex Cartmcll, Richard Cathey, Charles Cooper, Genevieve Cooper, Marywilla DeGroff. John Denny, William Derringer, Maybclle Derrington, Clyde Dix, Nathan Dunlap. Delmar Dunn, Theresa Eike, Mildred Eirjljtlt (Sraiie Eisman, Frederick Espy, Florence Fisher,Walter Freeze, Nellie Fry, Robert Gilycat. Wal Dc Lee Griffith. Orville Grimslcy, Fern Gunn, Alpheretta Haas, Herbert Hagemann, Junior Hale, Esther Haney, Marjorie Haney, Robert Hankins, Stephen Henney, Edward Henry, William Hontz, Delbert Horton, Harold Hudson, Leona Huff, Helen Jordan. Charles Johnson, Louis Kerr, Loren Kerr, Warren Ketchum. Maurice Landon, Helen Larkin, Dorothy Lemon, Alcy Long, Priscilla Martin, Dorothy Matney, Helen McCulley. Ruth McHenry, Dorothy Meginn, Raymond Mcnegay. Glen Mercer. Thomas Metz, Marguerite Miller, Wayne Mitchell, George Mock, Arthur Newman, Annabcllc Offut, Helen Olscenc, Robert Parkinson, Inez Petty, Charles Prather, Orville Price, Loveta Pruitt, Florence Purinton, Clarence Purslcy, Ruth Reed, Frances Reed,Joe Reed. Samuel Robbins. Billy Rogers, Vernon Saler, Olive Scherer, Ruth Scott, Edward Seller, Donald Shane, Christine Short, Wayne Sigler, Myron Sturdivan. Walter Thomas, Robert Thomas, Kenneth Tipps, Lowell Van Gocthen, Anna Van Gosen, Gladys Waters. James Webster. Mary Ruth Welch, Clarence Wells, Kenneth Wells, Marjorie Weyant, Ernest Williams, Gilbert Woods, Kenneth Allen, Ralph Anderson,Leroy Anderson, Charles Andrews, Dale Arnold, Elbert Arnold, Fern Baker, George Bard, Oscar Barr, Madge Bartel, Matthew Bartley, Verlin Bastel, Julius Beaty. Thurman Beavers, Carl Berry, Paul Beth, Lloyd Boice, Russell Boicc, Willard Bruce, Robert Bryan, Esther Smutty (Sraite Buckman, Harold Dunn, Roberta Buckman, Paul Durham, Floyd Burger. Raymond Easter, Nell Buzzcll, Ray Evans, Warren Carpenter, Chester Finley, Mary Lou Cathey, Juanita Foster, Margaret Clark, Rachel Ford, Weybern Clark, Janet Freeman, Harry Conrad, Geneva Frick, Joe Coons, Carl Fritz, Roy Corbett, Stanley Frye, Bernice Craig. Miilicent Gates, Lois Anne Crews, James Gilmore, Abner Crockett, Louis Goebel, Margie Culp. Russell Gosney, Wilma Deaver, Alfred Graham, Eula May Dishman, Pearl Graham. Franklin Dobson, Minnie Gravatt, Jewell Doolittle, Charles Gray, Thomas Dortch, Charlotte Griggs, Elizabeth BnBBBBBggggP One Hundred Twenty-sixr {"W ft 3 Okaite- (Huniimwii Gross, Dorothy Macleod, Harley Haag, Harry Madison, Twancttc Hall, James Mason, Robert Hankins. Thelma Mavity. Britton Hayes, Harriet Mayden, Carrie Hewitt, Mildred McDaniel, Florence Hiatt, Joe McFadden, Ida Celeste Hills, Lorene McGee, Katherine Hill. Valma McGee, Leroy Hoover, Junior McKee, Herald Huff, Margaret Merwin, Bernice Hull, Raymond Metz, James Hultz, Mildred Milieu, Charles Hutchison, William Millert, Julius Hutson. Esther Moberlcy, Glynn Huyck. Edith Monschc, Mary Inncs, Peter Paine, Agnes Jones, Bruce Peterson. Paul Kelley, Donald Phipps. Helen Kelso, Charles Planzer. Blanche Keyes, Willy Prince, Frank Lattin, Leonard Raines, Herbert Larson, Evelyn Ramirez. Cecelia Lawson, Lavern Reith, Alice Lehman, Charles Reynolds, Martha Letellier, William Rice. Gwendoline Loiler, Harold Riggin, Gertrude Long, Kenneth Rives, Frederick Long, Opal Rose, June Lucas, Helen Ross, Earl Roth, Herald Huff. Margaret Schicbel. Rose Shane. Arthur South, Irene Spencer, Billy Spioat, Alice Stewart. James Taylor, Bessie Taylor, Albert Taylor, Gene Timmerman, Charles Tipton, Florence Trickett, Samuel Trowbridge, Juanita Trueblood, Evelyn Tush, Glenn Tush, James Van Brunt, Thurman Vandcwicle, Katherine Vaughn, Virginia Wheeler, Dorothy Wildman, John Wilkcrson, Margaret Williams, Rosie Williams, Vivian Wilson, Dale Winningham, Dorothy Wool worth, Wiilard Yeager, Frank One Hundred Twenty-seven Jniiex Absentees.............................. "A" Club, Boys'........................ "A" Club, Girls'....................... Administration......................... Advertising............................ Annual Staff........................... Argentine Activities Association....... Art Club............................... Auditorium............................. Basket Ball, Acting Captain............ Basket Ball. Senior High, First Squad.. Basket Ball, Senior High, Second Squad... Basket Ball, Letter Men................ Basket Ball, Captain-elect............. Basket Ball, Schedule.................. Basket Ball, Junior High............... Basket Ball Girls'..................... Booster Club........................... Calendar............................... Cheer Leaders.......................... Chorus, Junior High.................... Classes................................ Coaches................................ Page 43 70 74 13 95 78 92 88 12 62 62 63 64 63 66 65 73 86 93 56 85 21-43 55 Football Letter Men.................... Forward................................ Girl Reserves.......................... Glee Club, Boys'......................... Glee Club, Girls'...................... Harmon, J. C., Principal............... Hi-Y................................... Homeward Bound......................... Journalism Class, Advanced............. Journalism Class, Beginning............ Junior Play Cast....................... Latin Club............................. Miss Argentine......................... National Honor Society................. Office................................. Orchestra.............................. Organizations.......................... Parent'Tcacher Association............. Pep Club............................... Pearson, M. E., Superintendent......... Publications........................... Schlagle, F. L., Assistant Superintendent. School Building........................ Senior Class........................... Senior Play Cast....................... Student Council........................ Student Roll........................... Track, Junior High..................... Track, Senior High..................... Typing Teams............................. Volley Ball, Girls'.................... 59-60 4 87 84 84 16 90 10 79 80 89 88 44 82 11 85 77-92 91 86 14 77-80 15 9 23-32 89 83 124 69 68 82 72 Wf-d VlNENT PUBLIC UBRAfty 95 90 T (■, H 16-20 S] 58 Football, Captain-elect One Hundred Twent M m ■m . . - v,T.. :a « j .V 5- ‘ 5 I $$ m •. J-- o, • 3 -TVl + ■ • 3PrVi v'-: ' . ■' ' . HOS IfftV K ■3 ?: mk : S! •wi f.v: Vo ■Si 3r •:Vv %: h :. ' A-. -iy-'.rS - t'.vi iv'd ! ‘ ‘ - Sjraft .'.: -.• a., .■’ ■- -.• •. V : • - .- .,•

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

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, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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