Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1932 volume:
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BY LYLE OFEUTT, EIUHTH GRADE ARITHMETIC 129'
If two boys have an eightfgallon can full of milk, how can they divide it equally lf-li
with a fivefgallon Can and a threefgallon Can? llhi
PUZZLE II l
BY HELEN OEEUTT, ELEVENTH GRADE ALCEEBRA
Three white men and three Cannibals wish to Cross a stream, but they have only
one Canoe. All three of the white men and one of the Cannibals Can row. How can
the six men cross the stream? fi,
Cautions: Only two, one rowing, can Cross the stream at a time. One white
man Cannot at any time be alone with two Cannibals nor Can two white men be with lg ,E
three Cannibals. lgggf
PUZZLE III 1, 51
BY RUSSELL CULP, ELEVENTH GRADE ALGEBRA
A brakeman, fireman, and engineer are employed on a train. Their names are
Robinson, Smith, and jones, not respectively. On the same train are three passengers 1:
with the same names, Robinson, Smith, and Jones, hereafter referred to as Mr. to
distinguish them from the three trainmen. ,vi
1. Mr. Robinson lives in Detroit. if
2. The brakeman lives half way between Detroit and Chicago. All
J. Mr. jones earns exactly 32,000 a year. ll
4. Smith beat the fireman at billiards. t , ll
5. The brakeman's nearest neighbor, who is one of the three above passengers, .N
earns exactly three times as much as the brakeman. 5 Z ,
6. The passenger who lives in Chicago has the same name as the brakeman. w
Problem: What is the engineers name? 1 . it
Note: These puzzles are not original, but the solutions are. ff li
SOLUTIONS ARE FOUND ON PAGES 118 AND 119. 'lily
BY MURREL BRUCE, TWELFTH GRADE GEOMETRY
531 A f 4 iw V . lst
i if ' 1 This pattern was developed by Mur'- yi.,
L rel Bruce to .illustrate the use of geo' EM
metric principles in Commercial art.
5 57 fi Murrel used as a unit an original prof K- 'i
Ject drawn by Irene Davis, Changing it iii
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s tmsw Q only slightly to adapt it to his purpose. pkg'
iw , ffgx X Many designs used by makers ot wall fig,
I g paper, floor Coverings, dress materials, HL
fV4,, . and the like, owe their effectiveness to Nl
Carefully thought out mathematical re-
C i-.1 A 'kt-At A Qifffsi lations of lines and angles. I .
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An account of an interview winli Phillip H. Lord, known as Setli Parker, Mr
Lord is a well known radio entertainer.
GLADYS GOULD AND MARY RUTH WEBSTER, ADVANCED IOURNALISM ieyfl
Given first place in the State Contest
0 o C"' N
Seth Parker Gives His Idea of Success i if
1- I it
Says It Is Doing Everything You Get an Opportunity to Do
ONE MUST HAVE INTEREST 'li
He Urges Students to Take Advantage of All ExtrafCurricular Activities of School. I'
"I think success is doing everything you get an opportunity to do whether you have any I
need of it at present or not." stated Phillip H. Lord, creator of the Seth Parker Sunday evening
broadcasts, and actor of the role of Seth Parker. ,Q-Q3
"When I was in the glee club in high school I had no idea that I would use music later in 3.5
life and when I wrote compositions in English I had no idea that I would use them later. Also 'gli
when I listened to my grandfather tell stories of his experiences I did not suppose I would have ill!
any use for them in my work. Take advantage of all extrafcurricular activities in school because
you never know when they may aid you later." he advised.
Owes Success to Hard Work
"I think opportunity and hard work have made me successful," Mr. Lord continued. "I 'Nr
don't believe a college education is necessary for success, but there is no doubt that it will aid iw
you. You know one may go to England without a ship. However, it would be rather hard to
"Certainly I like my work or I would not be doing it." he enthusiastically replied.
"One of my most treasured experiences was the making of my last picture in Hollywood, .
iWay Back Home'. The peculiar part is that it was one of the hardest tasks I ever undertook. 5
It required two hours to make up. every day. It was very hard work, but I enjoyed it." Mr. s
Lord said. The picture will be released in Kansas City, shortly.
"Ah, the mistakes of youth! That's a corker, but I think they are, not being natural, not ' -qi
saying what you think, and not making use of the opportunities that are before you." he candidly 'vi '51
"About three years ago I was listening to a radio presentation sketch portraying a rural type Egvlh
of people down East, Since I was from Maine I knew many of the phrases they used in the ,iw
broadcast were not correct. I called the broadcasting station and said so. They asked if I 4,
could do any better. I said 'yes' and finally secured a position with that company. That's the 'fill
way I secured the position I now have,"
Acquired Ideas From Grandfather
"Why, it is simple to make my voice like an old mans" he replied to a question, "I simply L-Vg'
drop my jaw and speak slowly like this," he demonstrated. "My only trouble is to keep this ijgf
drawl from becoming a habit."
Mr. Lord was born in Ellsworth, Maine. He listenedlto his grandfather, a farmer, bargain Phi
and dicker with his New England neighbors and many oi their native words and customs are V 5
used in the broadcasts. The names and manners of the ,lonesport neighbors in the broadcasts ik
are characteristic of the country that Mr. Lord knows. They portray in their oldffashioned way
meetings around the organ as Mr. Lord knew them. "I believe it is the naturalness of the feature pc,
that has made it popular," he said. '
After leaving Bowdoin college, Mr, Lord secured a principal's position in a Connecticut Wi
high school and later went to New York to try romance writing. He writes skits, many articles il
for magazines, and plans his radio programs. He possesses an enormous capacity for work, He is
married and has two children. Mr. Lord is of athletic type. alert, and emphatic. His kindliness, prlgj
interest and goodwill seem to radiate happiness to all about him. Q,
When Mr. Lord learned that there was to be an Argentine ball game later, he said, "Ah. gli
football, that's my game. I played when I was in school," and when thanked for the interview, lilly
came the reply, MO. K. I wish you luck and hope you win the football game," ,l
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Leavmg Home ,
BY BETTY MADISON, SEVENTH GRADE ENGLISH '
The other day I got mad. l
And everyone seemed awful bad, l, wi
And I was tired of staying home, W. U
So out in the world I went to roam. li,
I took my clothes and all my toys. iii.
And I said good bye to the girls and boys: ,, Bl
I told them I was going away, il'
I might come back, but I wouldn't stay. 'ill
I told them how sorry they would be, ll "I
To think no more they could play with me. mm
Mother would be sorry when I'm dead. Ag'
And wish she had been good to me instead.
But mother helped me pack my grip,
And wished me a very happy trip. If ,
She didn't say she was sorry I was going, ly J
She just went back to finish her sewing.
So I slammed the door and went down the street, ' I
Making all the noise I could with my feet up
To show the people that, that very day lf?
I was going far away. tl
I got as far as a block away,
Then I decided to go back home to stay.
For after all. I think my home I ' ,
Is the nicest place to roam "
. X .Q
TONNIE HATTLEX', NINTH GRADE ENGLISH
It is a warm summer day: just an ideal day for a tramp through the woods. Pack'
ing a lunch, for we expect to spend the day, we climb into our car and drive to a near'
by woods. '
. . . . Y I
As we ramble through the woods, we notice a saucy red squirrel, its lively chatter mysql
ringing clearly in the woods. Not far off we hear a bright-colored bluejay who answers Wil
back in the same saucy tone.. Overhead we see a black flash. What can that be? Then
we hear its mocking song of 'lCaw, caw, cawf' What else can it be but a crow? In W Q!
the distance we see the oriole's nest as it swings serenely in the wind. As we ramble jf fl
on, a grayish red hgure crosses our path. It is a ground squirrel hurrying off to its
nest some place in the woods. Faintly we hear the throaty song of the bluebird as it
sings to its mate in a nearfby tree. At our feet we notice the green moss shading from lm
light green to almost black. What is it that we see in the distance? Is it several new ttyl
pink flowers burst into bloom? Hurrying to the spot, we End three baby rabbits, their 1531
pink noses wriggling delightfully, as if they expected us to bring them something to ls?
eat, We do not stop here long, for we have the whole woods to explore.
After eating our lunch, we pass on out of the woods. As we climb into our car,
it comes to my mind that we can quote from Browning truthfully: "God's in his xii
heaveng all's right with the world."
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THIS IS A LETTER TAKEN FROM DICTATION AND TRANSCRIBED
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-M fy If fuel. Cf! ,f
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Kansas City, K
April 6, 1932
This letter is to explain the
value of our commercial department
and the opportunities it offers.
If a student wishes to enter the
business world, it is necessary that
he be able to take dictation in short-
hand and operate the typewriter. Even
if he intends to go to a university, it
is always an advantage to do his work
on the typewriter. Uusually a theme or
paper will secure a better grade if it
In the annual Kansas State type-
writing contests, all records of per-
formance are held by Argentine students
In the commercial contests in Pittsburg
Argentine has ranked first each year.
Graduates of the school also have
proved equally proficient in the business
positions which they have obtained. The
commercial department has been one of the
most successful in the entire country.
Whether in the business field or
college, students find that a knowledge
of shorthand and typewriting is a valu-
able asset to them.
Yours very truly
The Commercial Department.
GLAIDYS GUULI9, TWELFTH GRADE
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Art Design Q all
An original monogram by Karl Berns of
, the advanced art class. The selection was il
made from work submitted as a regular 7,13
class project in letter designing. as"
BY KARL BERNS, TENTH GRADE ART CLASS
BY PAUL FULLFR, TWELFTH GRADE BOOKKEEPING fxxl
Systematic bookkeeping was practiced by the ancients prior to the thirteenth cenf
tury, as learned from the works of Leonardo of Pisa. It is, however, to the Italians, ls
the merchants of Genoa, Florence and Venice, that we are indebted for the best system
of today, the doublefentry. During the fifteenth century, Luca Pacioli, a Tuscan friar, lljf
published a system upon which doublefentry bookkeeping is based. From Italy this If ,ef
system spread to the Netherlands, on to England, and then all over the world.
Bookkeeping is necessary because a business should have a systematic record from
which the proprietor can obtain desired facts regarding the condition of his business f
and his financial relations with others. To be of any value in case of a iinancial dis' ,llgj
pute, the books must be kept by a standard method. There are two standard methods, "1 A
the single'entry and the doublefentry, the latter is undoubtedly the most efficient for Q
a business of any size.
Double entry is so termed because in the journal, the book of original entry, one l 7
account is debited for every transaction recorded, while another account is credited for
the same amount. The ledger, the book of final entry, is a book of classified accounts .
into which are posted the transactions from the journal to the debit or credit of the
correct amount. 4
At the end of the month, the ledger is closed by footing and balancing the
accounts, taking a trial balance, making a prolit and loss statement, balance sheet, and
adjusting and closing entries, then ruling with red ink the accounts which balance, ,gl
After this a proof trial balance is made of all accounts which remain open. l A
A trial balance is a summary of the debit and credit balances of all accounts in
the ledger. The profit and loss statement contains items of income and expense, from 1
which we find the cost or merchandise sold, gross profit and net profit. The balance ' xg
sheet contains the asset and liability items from which we ascertain the proprietary if
interest or worth of the business. Adjusting and closing entries are made to balance . ,
the merchandise accounts, namely: Purchases, sales, profit and loss expense, inventory f il
accounts, and other income accounts.
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My Life , I
BY VERDA BELL SEVFRTI-I GRADE ENGLISH
My hfe now what do I want to be?
A poet no that wouldn t be for me
I thlnk I don t know now let me see
A muslc teacher that s It thats what I want to e
To sxt at the plano and play or sung
To hear the musxc around me Img
And to dlrect an orchestra class thats the thlng
Thats what I want to be'
To make the class say do re m1
Or to hear them say abcdefg
As In muslc a soothmg melody
Now I know that S what I want to be
Id llke to count the txme 1 2 3 4
And then say play It over just once more
Untll my pupxl made a perfect score
A muslc teacher that s what I want to be
When day IS done the sun has gone to rest
Then comes the time I always love the best
The twmklmg stars come peepmg slowly out
The sxlvery moon lets forth a sllvery shout'
Blue skles of day are now a dusky hue
Brmglng dreams of days to come to you
The dew has mIst1f1ed the grass and trees
Then comes the soothmg coolmg evenmg breeze
As I l1e neath the dusky sky It seems
My reverles mmgle wnth the starry beams
The moths lt seems are faxrxes glxdmg by
Could never match the stars up In the sky
The stars go twmkllng through the long enchanted night
Shroudmg thmgs In robes of mxsty l1ght
Thmgs we call commonplace by day
Are thlngs enchanted by the sllvery ray
But alas all thmgs can never last'
For In the east there IS a rosy cast
The stars of mght so gently fade away
The sun halls another new born day
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fl BY DOROTHY HARRIS, NINTH GRADE ENGLISH 'I W
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One Hundred One
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ELEANOR SMITH, TWELFTH GRADE CLOTHING
Every member of the advanced clothing classes was
asked to make an original design of a street or afternoon
dress. From designs submitted by sixty girls in the three
classes, this original design made by Eleanor Smith was
chosen by the instructor to represent the clothing classes
in the creative work section.
The design is a twofpiece dress which can be worn
with or without the jacket. With the jacket it makes a
neat street costume, and without the jacket makes a smart
sport dress. It is a design for cotton material such as
mesh weaves, shantung, linen, or silks, either plain crepe
ff I e Jai ts
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BY Bessie PURINTON, SEVENTH GRADE ARITHMETIC
This pen and ink drawing was made entirely with a compass by a student from
the seventh grade arithmetic class after three days of instruction on how to use a
One Hundred Two
This design is based on circles and was chosen from l4O original geometric
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HOW GERMANY WAS UNIFIED
BY JULIUS MILLERT, TENTH GRADE
In 1867 a man by the name of William I bought a car named Germany. He
was well pleased with the car but he could not drive it very well. After a few days
he decided to hire a chauffeur. He found a good one by the name of Bismarck. The
new chauffeur had a hard time with the car at first. He complained about the conf
federation gas his master used and decided to try :ollverein gas and found it worked
much better. One day the car ran out of gas and Bismarck had to push it to a filling
station where he bought unification gasoline for a change and found it worked best
of all in his Germany. A little later a man by the name of William II came into
possession of the car. He was able to drive it himself and since it was operating
smoothly on unification gas he decided to discharge the chauffeur, Bismarck, whom
he did not like very well.
Of course the car had some wrecks. Once in 1870 it crashed into a French car
and demolished it. In addition to this hard luck the owner of the French car had to
pay heavy damages and then Germany was fixed to run better than ever before. Its
speed and power were the envy of everyone who saw it. In 1914, however, in a
second crash with the French car fand others in a traffic jamj the old Germany was
well nigh ruined. William II, the owner, did not even bother to have his car towed
in. It was claimed by Von Hindenburg who towed it to a garage for repairs.
It is still running, after a fashion, but much of the damage is beyond repair.
Youth Looking Forward
BY EDWIN BROWNE, TENTH GRADE
U W5 In the vocations classes the students were asked
nmomnus-loum 1 . .
F s 'i to make posters showing the type of work they
would like to be doing ten years hence. The
r poster was to show the steps necessary in attain'
quite necessary factor to be mastered before full
The steps in education as an important and
N realization of one's ambition, carry out further
tow 11115 5 L
'I Lf- ' I ing that goal.
l I I ff 1 -
, ' . sins-To
thc year's project, "Looking Forward."
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One H undred Three
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Soclal Sczence Report 117
The purpose of this study was to find the average yearly income of one 'hundred
families in the Argentine district representing, as nearly as possible, every wage group, J
from highest to lowest. The hrst step in the survey was to make a selection of occupa-
tions that would represent every occupational group, The next step, of course, was the 'jx' xl
actual questioning of the people. L
. 5 . . . . V l
In general, this was not so difficult as one might think because after my explanaf 5'
tion of the purpose of the survey was given and a guarantee made that no names 1
would be used, the people were usually willing to cooperate. There were some excepf
tions, however. There were at least twenty cases in which the people interviewed IJ
would not cooperate and some of them were offended to the point of strong language. il
The difficulty of understanding a foreign language delayed the survey for about twenty '15,
minutes when I tried to explain to a Mexican section hand what was wanted. Finally,
however, the matter was understood and a smile of relief broke over the Mexican's face
as he replied in the native tongue, '5Quien Sabef' Nr fl
I visited every part of town in my quest for information, from the mayor's pre- ,gd
tentious home in a very beautiful section of the city to the box car home of the section 1, 1,1
hand. Approximately 175 people of all nationalities and occupations were inter' 11
viewed with the results nearly 90 per cent perfect. iff:
- I worked nearly 21 hours in all to get these figures and enjoyed the experience
fully. If the figures themselves are of no value whatsoever I shall still consider my :QW
experiences in close contact with a large number of people as the most valuable part If
of the work. The total yearly income of the 100 persons interviewed was S169,002.74. .fi
The average yearly income was 51,690.03 Eortyfeight per cent of these incomes are 1
351,690 or more while fiftyftwo per cent of the incomes are less than this amount.
' FOUR PERSONS IN EACH OCCUPATION
OCCUPATION I. II. III. IV.
Teachers ................,.,................. ........ 15 1,348.00 311,968.00 52,234.00 152,400.00 ,
Mechanics ................,.. ..... 5 00.00 900.50 1,795.48 2,000.76 1 11
Common Laborers ..... .... 1 ,093.00 ,421.00 1,509.00 1,595.00 g,j','
City Employees ......... .... 1 ,280.00 4.50000 3,600.00 3,000.00 ,M 'g
Street Car Employees .... ..... 1 ,418.34 905.20 1,764.24 821.76 gt "
Railroad Employees ..... 1,800.00 ,040.00 2,085.76 1,700.00
Bookkeepers ........... ..... 1 ,500.00 ,700.00 1,450.00 2,000.00 In
Printers ...... ...... ..... l , 820.00 ,700.00 1,940.00 1,600.00 ,Vi
Blaelismiths .......... ..... 1 ,200.00 1,076.50 f,
Business Men ...... ..... 4 ,000.00 500.00 1,400.00 3,294.00 ,xgfll
Cooks ..................... ..... 1 ,S00.00 350,00 3,000.00 2,300.00 21531
Factory WO1'kerS ....... . 520.00 730.00 822,00 900.00 11'
Shoe Shop Owners... ..... 1,700.00 ,4?-4.00 908.00 1,240.00 ,A-1,
Carpenters ....... .... 1 .500.00 912.00 1,300.00 2,200.00
Physicians ......... ..... 1,534.24 3,948.76 5,428.10 4,000.00 1' V'
Salesmen ....................... ..... 2 ,400.00 1,149.00 1,750.50 859.00 4 if
Architects ........................ .. .. 2,500.00 3,045.00 1,950.00 2,765.00 14,11
Soap Factory Employees ...... ..... 1 ,126.00 1,214.00 908.00 1,425.00
Pool Hall Operators ....,.,.. ..... 1 ,200.00 800.00
Steel Plant Employees ............. ..... 1 ,560.00 1,900.00 2,000.00 1,200.00 'ft
Truck Farmers .......................... ..... 8 76.50 321.50 500.00 1,100.40
Owners of Trucks for Hire ...... .... 2 ,200.00 ,050.00 300.00 705.00 J",
Government Employees ......... ..... 1 ,s20.00 300,00 2,000.00 3,000.00 ji
Barber Shop Owners ............ ..... 1 ,045.00 900.00 1,400.00 1,100.00
Grocery Store Owners ...,....... ..... 1 ,700.00 900.00 2,400.00 1,300.00 7' 1
Miscellaneous Clerks . ............................. 1,000.00 845.00 1,100.00 ' 1,400.00 IV
This project is one of many investigations made by members of the social science
class this year to get profitable information concerning social and economic conditions "
of the community. 1351.
EARLE GRAY, TXVELFTH GRADE SOCIAL SCIENCE lg
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32 .5 5eie-ajeffe.Qe.Z2?.1 -5 'bei-le..i,U',f: he-3-ii.
One Hundred Four
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Santa Fe Trail Records Are Brought to Light
This article on "Santa Fe Trail Records", written by feronie Martin of the ad-
vanced joiirnalism class, was awarded first place in the historical article division of the
National Scholastic Awards contest. A prize of ten dollars accompanied the award
and the article was reprinted in the April 30th issue of the "Scholastic" magazine.
Although the Santa Fe Trail from the Missouri River to Santa Fe has been marked
by monuments all along the route, there yet remain controversies as to whether or not
some of them are in the right place. Memory had to be trusted. Wagcuii bosses were
found who had freighted along it, and their word was worth having, but if they had
gone to the late chief of detectives, Edward Boyle, who before becoming chief of de-
tectives was on duty at the union station, they would have received accurate informaf
tion. Not that Mr. Boyle ever walked along with covered wagons, but his father did.
Con Boyle, the father, was a wagon boss for several of the regularly established com-
panies, each of which followed a charted route.
Worked Once At Union Station
Edward Boyle having been employed in the railway station, knew every stop
between here and the coast, no matter what line it might be on. He was a perambuf
lating unofficial information bureau, but if he were asked where Black jack, Station
110, Wacherrie or any of the old Santa Fe Trail points near here are or were, he had
to go home and look at his father's "distance card". He possessed the only one known
to exist, excepting one which is in the Archives of the government at Washingtcmiu.
It is framed and hangs on the wall. Beside it there is a Santa Fe railway time card,
but the two are not much alike. The railway time card has hours printed on it. The
card Wagon Boss Con Boyle moved by, made no attempt to detail time of departure
and arrival. Sometimes he made the journey in sixty days. Sometimes it took twice
as long. All depended on the weather, the way the cattle stood the journey, and acci-
dents. Then too, sometimes a cavalry detachment would gallop up and order the
wagon boss to remain where he was until an argument with marauding Indians had
been settled amieably or otherwise. Time meant next to nothing to the freighters.
Freighting was costly, and step by step, instead of mile, charges were reckoned.
The rare old distance card shows there were seventyffour places between Kansas
City and the end of the trail at which freightcrs had to stop.
Some Stops Wer'e Water Holes
Few of them were towns or villages. Some of them were water holes. All of
them were freighting points, however.
According to Dr. johen Locke and W. Wrightson, who measured the distance
for the rate clerk of the old Santa Fe Trailers, it was exactly S42 miles from Kansas
City, to Santa Fe the way the ox trains stepped it off.
"Father never would talk much about his freighting days," said Mr. Boyle to his
interviewer. "I asked him several times why he had some trick marks on his distance
,, . 5 sq. "-ris' 1'-1 if Ilia- j'f":i . L.-A ,
One H undred Flve
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card which he used to sit and look at so often. He told me that he had had trouble
at two of them and there was a grave at another, but he never said what the trouble
was. He told about the grave though."
The reason that the elder Boyle spoke of the grave was that two rather wealthy
women came out from Philadelphia about twentyffive years ago and sought Wagon
Boss Boyle. They wanted to know where their brother's body was buried. There
had been a brush with some Indians near old Fort Machey, and one of Boyle's men
He was buried "a piece off the trail" so as not to be disturbed, and bearings were
taken from some hillocks. A wooden cross was erected and some rocks were put on
top of the grave to protect it.
The sisters told Mr. Boyle they wanted to remove the body of their brother to a
cemetery, but Mr. Boyle said he was sure they could not.
Wheii they went to the place indicated on the card they could not even find the
locality. Sand storms quickly changed the surface of the ground in that sandy country.
Had Fifteen Wagtnns In Train
"Father had about fifteen wagons in his train," said Mr. Boyle. "He worked
five span of oxen in each string. Oxen were better than horses or mules because they
could forage. All they needed was grass. Horses had to have grain, and the wagons
were too full and too heavy to allow any feed to be carried.
"The oxen were easier on their shoes, too. It took eight shoes for a critter, father
would explain to me. Cattle are clovcnfhoofed and it took two shoes for each foot.
These had toes and caulks on them, one caulk, or heel, on the inside of the shoe. He
had to take a farrier with him and besides the ten oxen under the yokes, the train
had to take along a herd of half as many replacements.
Walki11g Easier Than Riding
"Everybody walked. It was too tiresome to ride, as they did only from ten to
twelve miles a day. Twenty had been done, but the oxen did not like it. Father used
to say you cannot reason with an ox team. There are too many of them in the string
and all of them think differently. His business was to get the train through as fast
as possible and as safe as possible,
"But," said Detective Boyle, "everybody interested knows all about freighting.
They do not know anything about this card, unless they have been allowed to see the
other Locke and Wrightsoii card in Washiiigtoii. Some day," the son of the old
wagon boss went on, "I think I will get in a motor car, set the speedometer and go
over the trail with one of the few remaining freighters we have around here. If he
gets to arguing I will pull this distance card on him and he will have to think my way
or I will know he has forgotten a lot,"
One Hundred Slx
BY EDITH Huvcic, TENTH GRADE
Oh, what shall I write on the topic, "Looking Forward?" I'm supposed to have
it for tomorrow, and if I don't hurry, it will be bedtime.
I should like to go to an art school and learn to paint beautifully. I should like
to learn the secrets of painting that the old masters used.
It is a balmy spring day. At least it would be in the country, but here in Nev:
York where I have just gotten off the train, there are few signs of spring.
I walk along the streets looking for a cheaper eating house after having left my
things in my hotel room that I have found very nice because it overlooks a small park.
I have come here to learn more of painting and to study the old masters.
Today as I walked from the hotel I noticed someone looked intently at me. A
young man of perhaps twentyffive with rather long wavy dark hair. Maybe it was
because I am interested in art but I at once thought he was a musician or perchance a
painter like myself.
As I walked farther, someone-the same young man rushed up beside me and
seized my arm, shouting excitedly, "Ah, Miss, your hair!"
I thought something had happened to my hair. Perhaps it had turned red or
green over night. I had heard of such things. My hand shot up to my hair and I
said shakily, "Isn't it the right color, sir?"
"Ah, it is just perfect, Miss, for that picture of St. Thomas's ghost, in the village
churchyard. Why I've been looking for that type of hair for months. You can make
money with that kind of hair."
I didn't quite understand this jumbled speech, but I soon learned. It seemed that
he was an artist and had been painting a modernistic picture that included a ghost, a
witch and some startled village people standing in a churchyard. He had all thc
characters except the witch painted already.
"I could not mix the right colors for the hair of the witch," he exclaimed, "but
when I saw your hair, the color-a sort of sandy-redishfbluish-and the way it
stands straight up-ah, it is just as the hair of a witch should be."
I did not quite know whether he was joking or really meant it. I decided upon
the latter and promised to come to see the finished work, although I was rather angry
with his opinion of my hair which I had always thought a pretty brown and well
I went to see it, and as I looked at the horrid witch, someone entered the room.
I had a sudden frightened feeling that some one was pursuing me, intending to kid'
nap me. Somehow I could not run or even scream as I still gazed at the horrid witch.
Someone grabbed me and started shaking me--.
"Jane," exclaimed my mother, "aren't you ever coming to bed? It's tenfthirty.
"What! Have I been asleep?" I cried.
And not a line written.
q I .
One Hundred Seven
, cr, Y X
Anchor Hardware Store No. 3.
Argentine Activities Association
Argentine Meat Market
Badger Lumber Co.
Clopper, Dr. D. E.
Commercial National Bank
Davidson Bros. Motor Co.
DeCoursey Creamery Co.
Dougherty Stationery Co.
First State Bank
Fleming Drug Co.
Foster Poultry and Egg Co.
Glanville-Smith Furniture Co.
Industrial State Bank
Kansas City Advertiser
Kansas City Kansan
Kansas City Structural Steel Co
LaGrange, A. J.
Loose-W'iles Biscuit Co
Mace and Reynolds
Mahr Transfer Co.
Meyer's Ice Cream Co.
Bawles, J. C.. and Co.
Simmons, G. W., Son
Tihhs Book Store
Yeaman's Motor Company
One Hundred Eight
Gln hr 2-Xmhitinwa
in in Arhivuxf'
BEST WISHES TO THE
SENIORS GF 1932
Mme IM5VIII1Vl1DI1l dm
J ewelry, Radios and
14 lx Ctlx
AF' .fs 3 Arif
ff X ll ,I X
A 'lf W 1 of 4
ll ' me-IC!
C N fr NN f
"Freckles" "Out Our Way" "Winnie Winkle"
THESE FIVE POPULAR COMICS
APPEAR REGULARLY IN
T1-IE KANSAS CITY KANSAN
"Our Boarding House" "The Gumps"
I SEE You
- ff n n Af
J. C. RAWLES 81 CO
THE REXALL STORES
6l Gt A
3418 Qt X 3118 Sl A
16251 miahra amh
You Have Now Graduated
to A Bank Account
Save As You Grow!
irst State ank
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
CLAYTON BODLEY P d O F XAITH X I d
HOWARD HAINES C h XXM FIIRLING X I d
HELEN BLEVENS A C h JLDCE H I QMITH
E L. CLARK X M BODLEY
DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT IS,
AND WHAT IT STANDS FOR?
and Best Wishes
Argentine Activities Association
Kansas City, Kansas
Fleming Drug Store
Try the Drug Store First
TWENTY-FIRST AND RUBY AVENUE
Free Delivery Phone Argentine 0242
BEST WISI-IES T0 THE CLASS OF 1932
"Goods That Satisfyv
1504 Woocllancl Blvd. Phone, Argentine 0901
Commercial National Bank
.M Q 1 Under United
all-ff 25152 '
aa' -Q'E,Q,lfifgjliEl Ea ig? YOUR PATRONAGE
Imflcm.. ,a': v'
:f 1V:,f 1P" 6th and Minnesota Ave.
Best Wishes for a Successful Career
to 1932 Graduates of Argentine
O eH dredS tee
Real Drug Store Service at Your Door
Phone, Argentine 0031
A Full Lilw of School Supplies
22nd and Metropolitan Ave. Kansas City. Kansas
Argentine Meat Market
CHAS. E. SMITH
Fresh and Salt Meats
3005 STRONG AVE.
TELEPHONES ARGENTINE 0895 AND 0896
Insist on DeCoursey's, 'GA Home Product"
DeCoursey Creamery C0
KANSAS CITY. KANSAS
1, They filled the threegallun can nut uf the elght-g
2. They poured the threefgallun can IIIYU the tivefgall
3. They refilled the threefgallun can nut uf the erght
rn the threefgallun can.
They filled the five-gallon can from the three'ga
7. They poured the live gallons into the-eight-gallon can.
6, They poured the une gallnn INFO the hvefgallun can.
rn the crghtfgallun can.
Let the canmhal who can ww he called A,
l. A crosses with une of the uther cannrlwals,
Z. A returns and takes the other Cannibal aeru .
3. A returns, then two whrte men cross.
-4, Une whlte man returns wrth one C2lflHll'W2ll.
5, A crusses with une whlte man.
6, A white man returns with the cannxbal whu can
7. The two other white men cross.
8. A returns for one of the canmhals.
9. A returns and hrlngs the other canmhal acruc
They iilled the three-gallon can out of the crght-
, Then they poured the three galluns rnto the five'
llun can. That lelt une galun
gallon can. leaving four gallon:
gallon can. making four gallon:
One Hundred Elghteen
Smith beat the fireman at billiards. so the iireman cannot be named Smith. The
brakeman's nearest neighbor earns exactly three times as much as the brakeman.
Therefore his nearest neighbor could not be Mr. jones. who earns exactly SZ H00 a
year: 32.000 is not divisible by three an even number of times. Nor could his
nearest neighbor be Mr Robinson, because Mr. Robinson lives in Detroit, while the
brakeman lives halffvvay between Detroit and Chicago. So Mr. Smith is the brake'
man's nearest neighbor. One of the passengers lives in Chicago lstatement 61. As
Mr. Robinson lives in Detroit and Mr. Smith between Detroit and Chicago, Mr.
jones lives in Chicago, Therefore the brakeinan'S name is jones, because the brake'
man has the same name as the passenger who lives in Chicago flvir. jonesj. Then
the Hrenian's name cannot be jones. This leaves only Robinson for the fireman's
name. Then the engineers name is Smith, because the brakeinuifs name is jones
and the f1reman's name is Robinson, leaving the name Smith for the engineer.
Picture Frames Made
To Order Compliments of
HARRY T. TIBBS The
STATIONERY - BOOKS George Rushton
AND ScHooL SUPPLIES Bilklllg CO.
604 x MINNESOTA AVE. A
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Institution.
Kansas City, Kansas
One Hundred Nineteen
0. H Olson
WAA9' MILK of
A Distinctive Milk for Foster S
Discriminating People P0llltl'y and
PHONE ARGENTINE 0417
Erixii fi gh 'Eg
K X Q
4 fs s
V X I A
Q of '3 A
fi ea wkyif fl
tv 99 '
Let this bigger and bet-
ter nut-rolled candy ba
with rich cream center
tackle your hunger . . .
it's a winner! t
II n Bar
84-8 MINNESOTA AVE.
KANSAS CITY, KANS.
3 1 1 5 STRONG AVENUE
KANSAS CITY. KANSAS
Moving - - Shipping
Packing - - - Storage
2708 STRONG AVE.
M EYE R' S
TELEPHONE, DREXEL 2196
Congratulations and Best
Ifishes to the Class
3109 STRONG AVENUE
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
O HddT tyo
IT has hem a pleas'
ure to make the
Photographs for this
Publication, and wc
wish to exptcss our
grateftiiiiess to the
Faculty and Seniors
for their confidence
and spleiiciid cof
1121 GRAND AVENUE
G. W. SIMMONS
SUITE 400 VICTOR 0777
PHONE, ARGENTINE 0527
Hudson - Essex
Chrysler - Plymouth
709 North 7th Street
Kansas City, Kansas
o Hdd'r :yr
Congralululions lo the
Class of 1932
A. J. LaGrange
DRY GOODS - SHOES
UTP Offer First Grade' luorclmn-
:lisp al the Lowest Reasonable'
3008 STRONG AVE.
BUY YOUR NEI!" CAR IN
3009 STRONG AVENUE
KANSAS CITY. KANSAS
Monahan 81 Grimm
STORE NO. 8
HARDWARE - PAINTS
SEEDS - BLUE GRASS
Sheet Metal Work
PHONE ARCENTINE 0748
3416 STRONG AVENUE
The Kansas City
. . Company . .
O H d d Twenty-th
FILES AND FILING
SCHOOL BOOKS AND
PICTURES AND PICTURE
Seventh and Armstrong Avenue
"A Strong Bank on Strong
Avenue at 32nd Street"
A Depository for United States
Postal Savings Funds.
We will be Pleased to serve you
in every way consistent witl:
THE CLASS of
C. A. WHITE
A Home-Owned Store
2617 STRONG AVE.
PHONE ARGENTINE 0590
O Hundred Twenty-four
Kansas City, Missouri
Manufacturers, Engravers and Jewelers
Phil Thatcher, Representative
Charles C. fabsentfmindedlyj: What day will music week be on?
Miss Dunmire fgiying an example of unethical adyertisingj: Special cut rates
on appendicitis operations.
Miss Simon fin advanced algebrajz I'm going to give you students a test on
imaginary numbers. 1
Russel C.: XVhy not an imaginary test ot numbers?
Miss Luce Qin American historyj: Happy is the country that has no history.
Fred M.: You mean happy is the class whose country has no history.
Clayton C. ftaking pictures for the annualj: Here boy, put this tie on.
Small junior high student: What shall I do with it?
Clayton C.: Wrap it around your neck.
Miss Taylor to Charles C.: Charles, if you knew how good looking you are when
you study, you'd study all the time.
Miss Barnes fin dramaticsj: Ralph, what are you doing in dramatics class with
Ralph A.: just chewing it.
Miss Simon fin algebraj: What is onefhalf times onefhalf?
junior H.: Didn't you know that.
Leo W.: What did you put on your "Looking Forwardl' poster that you would
be doing ten years from now?
Dorothy A.: Nothing-I havent-
Leo W.: Thats exactly what you'll be doing.
Mr. Swender fat Community banquet looking at a piece of cocoanut cakej: I'm
not going to eat this cake, I'm going to wear it.
Girl passing in hall: I'm going to let my hair grow this winter and then get ii
feather stitch in the summer.
Filling out an application: Parents' namesf"Father and Mother."
One Hundred Twenty-flve
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ASSEMBLY IN AUDITORIUM
'W' v-f-'11 wir ,qv A Qtffs:-: k
.-r--' . .. .-Q.f'2.1,x v.. Q.-, .Q N
ITQIDE IN ACHIEVE-
MENT AND A QIGID
STANDAQD QF QUALITY
IS IQESDQNSWQLE FOII2
THE QEDUTATIQN QF
CQMDANY AS BEING
SYNCDNYMCDUS wma THE
BEST IN CQEATIVE Am
11 VRTH 'FLOOR CAPPEILBLDG.
Y AJ f'L1m1ff.f.f,'1 ,
From the Press of
8 5 1 7
408-10 ADMIRAL BOULEVARD
KANSA9 CITY, MISSOURI
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"A" Club, Boys' .... ,.
"A" Club. Girls' v..,, .
Annual Staff ....,.... ...................
Argentine Activities Association..
Art Club .............,.i.....i.............
Basket Ball, Boys' ......
Basket Ball, Girls' .......
Booster Club .........
Campfire Girls ......
Creative Section ........
Commercial Arts ....
Home Making .,....
Industrial Arts ......
Social Science ......
Cuts from School Paper .....
Debate Squad .....,....,......
Department Section ...,
Fisher. Dorothy Canfield-A Tribute to K
Football .........,......,.,...................,,...,. ....,..........
Foreword ..,............ ....,.,. . .
Glee Clubs ..............................,.......,
Golf Squad ,.......,,.,.............,,........,....,
Harmon, C,. Principal .,..,.,. ...,......,.,s .
Hill. Esther Clark-The Call of Kansas
Dr. Forrest C. Allen ......... ...,.
Walter W. Filkin .......,...........
Edward VJ. Howe .......................
Mrs. Margaret Hill McCartcr .....
William Allen White ..........,..
Journalism Classes, Advanced .........
Iournalism Class, Beginning .......,
Kodaks .,.......................... ......
Orchestra and Band .........
ParentfTeacher Association .................
Pearson, M. E., Superintendent ............
Pep Club ...................................................
Press Club ..,.................................................
Schlagle. F. L., Assistant Superintendent ....
School Songs ........................,..........,....................,.
Sherwin. Mrs. Alberta McMahon-Veiled
Student Council ....................... ..........................
Student Roll .................... ............... . ..
Track Team .......................,
Trophy Typing Team .........
, , . . V
One H undred Twenty-elght
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Activities and Urganizations
Features and Creative Work
I t t t,e ,N
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To living Kansas aut
thors whose achievement
along literary lines has
brought recognition to
the state, this volume is
dedicated with the hope
that drawing attention to
what they have accom
plished may serve as an
incentive to efforts along
original lines on the part
of high school students
To each of those who
has given of his time in
helping toward the work'
ing out of the theme, one
section is dedicated
They are, William Allen
White, Walter W. Fil'
kin, Edward W. Howe,
Dr. Forrest C. Allen, and
Nfrs. Margaret Hill Mc'
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rlr' K Y
J' J. C. HARMON
M. E. PEARSON
After serving the Kansas City, Kansas, school system for fortyfsix years, Super'
intendent M. E. Pearson has announced his resignation from that office. Beginning
his tremendous task in 1886, he has worked in the capacities of teacher, principal, and
superintendent in developing this city's school system from a small and incompetent
one into one that is about three times as large as when he entered it and which is care
ryirig on a very commendable work.
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F. L. SCHLAGLE
The successor to the resigning superintendent of Kansas City, Kansas, schools ia
Mr. F. L. Schlagle, who has been the assistant to Mr. Pearson for the past eight years.
For five years previous to his appointment to that position. Mr. Schlagle was the prin
cipal of Argentine High School. For this reason his appointment is of interest and in'
spirational value to this school.
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-e-14-+q:-"- Af- K Lffili . . 7- 7 i. . 'T'
Miss Luce. Mr. Green, Mr. Nicholson, Miss Jessup.
Mr. Lonborg, Miss Walter, Miss Simon, Mr. Swender.
MISS CORA LUCE
MR. C. L. GREEN
MR, J. H. NICHOLSON
Health and Hygiene
,MISS LILLIAN JESSUP
History QSJ I
MR. J. C. LONBCRG
MISS MONA WALTER
MISS EDITH SIMON
MR. C. E. SWENDER
History Q S Q
OBJECTIVES CF THE SCHCOL
The Argentine High School has definitely followed a philosophy of education whichhplaces
major emphasis upon English, the social sciences, home making, health and guidance. Effective
use of English as a tool insures, in a large measure, ability to succeed in the other academic sub'
jectsg the social sciences open the door to a practical training in citizenship through the laboratory
of the school's activitiesg home making includes the fine arts-music, art, dramatics-as well as the
practical arts. and no student escapes this experience. The present year finds the school making
great progress in its health program, thorough physical examinations having been given to all
students without cost to them, remedial work progressing through both the home and the school,
and a gymnasium program available to most of the students. Initial steps in a comprehensive
guidance program are already in operation.
Educational guidance is being carried on successfully this year. Considerable experimental
work in vocational, social and moral guidance is under way now. Another year will find the
school realizing in a rather satisfactory way the ideals of her philosophy.
I Z-I '
I . if
1 L A
If 3 Miss Cole, Mr. Brink. Mr. Timmins, Miss Plumb.
Miss Wilhite, Mr, Richards, Miss Taylor.
14 'lf MISS STELLA COLE MISS BESS WILHITE
I Clothing English Q71
it I MR. C. C. ERTNK Enghshn
U Typewriting MR. C. L. RICHARDS
L7 ll Shorthand Woodwork
, I MR. V. E. TIMMINS MISS FRANCES TAYLOR
' World History Journalism
American History English IV
' 'I History Q81
I Miss BERTHA PLUMB
PROGRAM OF YEAR 11931821
I' I REQUIRED SUBJECTS
lifl English II
M1 Vocations 1f2 Physical Training lfl
QQ!! ELECTIVE SUBJECTS
1 Geometry I Cooking I or II
jr Caesar Manual Arts I or II
l, I Girls' Glee Club Mechanical Drawing
l K X Boys' Glee Club European History
ll. Orchestra Typewriting I or II
' I l Biology
H - Public Speech
Tat, Sewing I or II
gl' I ' Band
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ifI'QL?I1fI.dlL E. .
i l' '
A lx 2
ii g iywl
Mr. Shankland, Miss Dunmire. Miss Danneberg, Mr. Brown.
Mrs. York, Miss Clewell. Miss Carpenter, Mrs. Sullivan.
MR. J. C. SHANKLAND MRS. ESTHER YCRK
Community Civics Matron
ffffsfgtution Miss LETHA CLEWELL
English I -
Miss RUTH DUNMIRE Debate ii 5
Physical Education MISS DORIS CARPENTER ff.
History Q75 Q --'
MISS MARGARET DANNEBERG Dramatics Ur., igjl
Secretary English Q71
MR. A. W. BRowN TYPQWMR fill
Chemistry MRS. SARAH SULLIVAN 'FJ
Physics Pianist Ii
PRUGRAM OF YEAR f1931f32j Kill
junior Year '
English III Science HQ
Constitution If2 Physical Education lfl
Shorthand I Chemistry Cicero rf!
Typewriting I or II journalism Sewing I or II X252
Bookkeeping I European History Cooking I or II tl
Girls' Glee Club Auto Mechanics Algebra II and Geometry II
Boys' Glee Club Band Public Speech 'fit
Orchestra Freehand Drawing Dramatics llfi
Physics Mechanical Drawing Advanced Woodwork
Cooking I or II Wg
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Mr. I'Ioovei', Ivliss Barnes, Iwiiss Dale, M11 hrluoC.lX'
ss Delaney, Miss Hewitt, Miss McCo1tn11ck,
MR. F. S. I-IOOVER
MISS EDNA BARNES
MISS GRACE DALE
MR. E. A. MCODY
Typewriting I or II
Girls' Glee Club
MISS EDITH DELANEY
MISS MAUD I-IEVVITT
MISS MYRTLE McCORMICIi
PROGRAM OE YEAR 119311321
Science fif not taken bcforej
Boys' Glee Club
Physical Training I 2
Manual Arts I or II
Sewing I or II
Cooking I or II
Algebra II and Geometry II
Advanced Wi11 idwork
MR. HARMON CCNFERRING VJITH STUDENTS
ACHIEVEMENTS CE THE YEAR
An inventory reveals that the Argentine High School is housed in two modern
buildings, one of which is new. The laboratories, library, gymnasium, drawing room,
auto mechanics shop and cafeteria are new and among the most modern to be found
The course of study has been extended until a student can major in the industrial
arts, commerce, hoinefmaking and the fine arts, in addition to the traditional subjects,
ln a cityfwide survey of some of the fundamentals last October, the standardized
tests gave Argentine a superior rating in all subjects surveyed. For many years the
school has held first place in typewriting. In debate it is second in the Northeast
Kansas League. The music, art, clothing, physical education and industrial arts departf
ments are active in their work and the school paper has ranked high in all contests it
has entered. The school is proud to be city champion in football and Northeast Kansas
League champion in golf. The basket ball season, just closed, found Argentine second
in the city.
, 4"-E fi -
The general and fundamental conception of conservation is one that can be pref
sented to advantage in a course in biology. The need to conserve, which means to
use wisely our wild animal and plant life, in fact, all of our natural resources, is easily
grasped by the high school sophomore and falls naturally within the scope of biology.
Natural resources are public assets and are the heritage of each succeeding generation.
No normal youth desires to pass on less than he has received of this public trust. Thus,
laws protecting wild life, creating closed seasons, requiring licenses, establishing parks,
and wise administration of our forests at public expense receive the support of a citif
:enry with an adequate conception of conservation.
It is a comparatively short step, then, to the application of this idea to one's
person. The wise use of school property, opportunities afforded by schools, time,
energy and health makes conservation a law to live by as it should be,
CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS
Education has two purposes: on one hand it
aims at developing the individual and giving him
knowledge which will be useful to himg on the
other hand it aims at producing citizens who, be'
cause of their habits, ideals and attitudes, will be
an asset to the state and nation.
Few will deny that most of manls progress in
molding his physical environment is a result of his
everfincreasing knowledge of the physical sciences,
and the application of that knowledge in the field
of engineering. Today the man with a thorough
scientific training is provided a means of utilizing
natural forces in ways not evident to the un'
instructed. However, the time spent in studying
the physical sciences in high school is so short that their utilitarian values are of neces-
sity slighted, but much can be done toward the formation of ideals, habits and attitudes.
An essential and unique characteristic of scientific technique is that it proceeds
from experiment and not from tradition. lt consists in observing facts that will enable
the observer to draw conclusions or discover laws governing other facts. Students are
often asked to reproduce their results to make sure they have the correct facts before
forming an opinion. In this way science becomes a sort of educated common sense.
The doctor uses common sense in treating a patientg the electrical engineer, in perfectf
ing the talkies and television: but it is a common sense of which those ignorant of
laboratory technique are totally devoid. It is hoped that the provision made for lab-
oratory practice in high school science will provide to some extent this educated com'
mon sense. If so, the students will have habits and attitudes which will increasingly
enable them to differentiate between facts or laws based upon facts, on one hand, and
tradition or wish fulfillment dreams, on the other. Then the effective advertisements
will not necessarily be the ones accompanied by a portrait of a Hollywood beauty. nor
will the successful political candidate be the one with the heartiest handshake and the
General sciencc leads the pupil to define and solve his problems by means of orig'
inal thinking. Science occupies so large a place in the life of the twentieth century
that a knowledge of it is essential to every wellfequipped citizen.
General science deals with things of our surroundings. It helps with the study
of the world. It deals with Zoology, botany, physiology, geology, physics, chemistry,
astronomy and physical geography.
"f'.!?ff!1f.fiFii, ,, ,Y Q
People everywhere are engaged in various occuf
pations: farming, fishing, mining, lumbering, manuf
, facturing, and others. They are led to follow these
occupations through the influence of various factors.
Geography treats of the adjustments made by
peoples in their endeavors to Ht themselves with the
greatest possible advantage into their natural envirf
onment. It is the purpose of this department to
show how people have been influenced by their
I natural environment to live in certain places, to
acquire certain characteristics, and to occupy themf
selves in certain ways. They must adjust their lives
to UQ the nature of the climate in which they live,
QQ the character of the land surface, whether
plains, plateaus, mountains, or other forms of topography, QED the quality of the soil,
Q41 the presence of fuel and other sources of power, forests, minerals, fish, and other
natural resources, Q51 geographic position.
The course creates an attitude favorable to world peace by teaching interdependf
ence of peoples everywhere--by teaching appreciation of the skill of other peoples,
and by creating a common bond of interest. It trains pupils in habits of clear, logical
The rapidly changing conditions in our civilization make changes necessary in our
system of planning, living and thinking. The machine age has caused a division of
labor. A generation or two ago there were approximately two hundred fifty different
occupations, today there are more than one thousand. Selecting one's life's work is
the greatest problem that the boy or the girl must meet and solve.
The course in vocations helps the pupil select his lifels work by these methods:
1. Extensive reading.
3. Discussion in class.
4. Questionnaires on selffanalysis.
Serious endeavor is made to ascertain the stuclent's favorite type of work. "Happy
is the man who has found his work." ln selecting their careers, the boys and girls are
urged to note the following essentials:
1. The opportunities and rewards.
2. The supply and demand in that type of work.
3. The necessary qualilications.
4. The training required.
A study was made of the different occupations in Kansas City. The number of
employees, wages and opportunities over a term of years were emphasized. The vocaf
tions in Kansas City were covered quite extensively, as the majority of the boys and
girls will remain in this locality. All vocations foreign to this community were given
Career booklets were made by each student. Each booklet contained the student's
reasons for selecting his held of work, newspaper clippings and pictures pertaining to
that particular vocation.
Reading, observing, holding discussions in class and working on the students'
choices of their life work on a basis of selffanalysis should lead to a better distribution
of labor and greater contentment for all.
r 'g 14'
111 'l'r"ff'i..1 ix
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History, as it is taught in the junior high school, is a subject which is intended to iii'
prepare the students for intelligent citizenship. Our nation is founded upon the prinf Q,
ciple of the right of the people to govern themselves. Unless the people have a knowlf F
edge of their government and what it demands of them they cannot wisely serve that
government-nor can the government serve them. ,
To understand anything fully, one must be familiar with the whole history of its J
development. This is especially true of so complicated an organization as our national '
government. We should know that every policy and every act of our government is I
affected by its experience. So if we would prepare ourselves for intelligent citizenship
we must first understand and appreciate all the struggles and hardships, triumphs and 4
victories of our forefathers as they constructed, step by step, this great nation. ,if
It is also the purpose of history teachers to encourage a wide range of reading inf Q
terests in the pupils. Each student is urged to read historical novels, newspapers and A
current magazines. Constant use of maps, picture slides. moving pictures, and other 'tl
devices is made in order to keep up interest in class activities. .
The course in constitution has several objectix es, chief of which are:
l. Familiarity with the general content of the constitution of the United States.
2. Development of a respect for law and willingness to support such administra-
tion of law that the community as a whole shall be served. '
Through the mastery of specific informational material. the student should develop -K
an intelligent conception of the republic of which he is a citizen, his relation to it, what
it requireskof him, how it is organized, and what functions it performs.
He should develop the ability to judge fairly upon disputed questions after viewf
ing both sides of a question, and be able to discuss at least ten social, political or
international problems as discussed in current periodicals.
In this time of depression, home making has become more important than ever
before. Since women are spending more time in the home, more interest has been
shown in the intelligent study of financial problems pertaining to the home.
The aims of fhe courses in clothing are: To foster in the girl an interest in her
homeg to create a desire to do her part in its maintenance, and to develop some stand'
ards of iudgment in the selection, purchase and construction of her own clothing.
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Since a large number of girls eventually have homes of their own, the course in
home making tries to lead the girl to think about and appreciate the problems and
responsibilities of the home and also to acquire an understanding of the principles of
nutrition for the health of herself and her family.
To accomplish this in the best manner possible, the course in home making takes
up the following units: Home living, nutrition for the family, hospitality in the
home, preparation and serving of food, the family income and its expenditures, the
health and home care of the sick, the infantffits care and development, the selection
and planning of the house, and vocations for women
Physical Education and Health
Will you be happy at forty? You will be if
you have a sound mind in a sound body, Surely,
you hope sO but the body is a Great deal like a
. y S , S O r
5 f g " . ,
One must put a little money away regularly,
not spasmodically, if he would have a neat sum at a
future date. These little things that one does now
compound themselves yearly for a future detriment
or benefit. It is known that a wellfknown insurance
' company has found that through the education and
' application of health teaching to its policy holders,
K K V ten years have been added to the expectancy of life.
The aim of the physical education department
is to instill into youth the habit of a moral, moderate and modest life through the par'
ticipation in games, sports, gymnastics, rhythm and dancing. Since happiness cannot
be bought but must be earned and all worth-while things of life come from living in the
right way, it is essential that everyone form play habits to keep the body lit throughout
life. To learn not just how to live-but how to live with others should be the aim. By
building the mind and muscles in one's youth, one can make them serve throughout
life. The physical education and health department is striving to do that and hopes
that the play habit formed in high school age will aid in keeping the body lit.
There is a sport for every student and a student in every sport. Become proficient
in just one sport in youth, then spare moments will become an aid to your health and
A knowledge of mathematics is essential in al'
most every line of endeavor. Its practical applicae
tion cannot be questioned. It is a steppingstone to
the study of science. It is most important in engif
fx neering, accounting, pharmacy and business practice.
l 5 Vxfithout the aid of mathematics the structure of
every bridge and building would be a hazard to life,
their safety depends upon the mathematical calculaf
tion of strains and stresses.
The mathematics department of the Argentine
High School is prepared to serve the needs of its
pupils. The general course in the seventh and
eighth grades leads to either ninth grade algebra or
to business arithmetic. Those students who are pref
paring to go into the business world will find the course in business arithmetic very
profitable. This course also will benefit those who are planning to enroll in the book'
To students who are interested in the sciences, algebra is recommended. For those
planning to enter an institution of higher learning, plane geometry, advanced algebra
and solid geometry are offered In fact. most universities and colleges require a knowlf
edge of geometry as a prerequisite. Many students take the courses in solid geometry
and advanced algebra, for they are well aware of the advantage of being well prepared
for any career they may choose.
The study of mathematic subject matter and technique prepares an individual for
better adjustment to a progressive environment and for more efficient functioning as a
member of a civilized social order.
Witliiii recent years only have our high schools
given a regular place in the curriculum to the study
of dramatics. Formerly, the English classes fur'
nished the sole opportunity for a study of the drama.
Only those who took part in the school plays ref
ceived any training or had any experience as amateur
players. Now that a regular period is devoted to
this work, many more students than previously have
a chance to appear in a public performance, thus
acquiring some selffassurance often needed in stand'
ing before an audience.
A number of onefact plays of a literary type,
and one or two of Shakespeares plays are studied
and produced in class, The course also includes it
brief study of the history of the drama and a little training in stage makefup.
It is the purpose of the course to help the students to overcome selffconsciousness,
to correct speech difficulties, and, in general, to improve their oral expression and
behavior when appearing before a group of people. Several public performances are
given during the year, a special effort being made for each student to take part in at
least one. A few students who show marked ability are given more opportunity to
develop their talent as a possible profession.
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Mechanical drawing is one of thc list of vocational subjects offered in this high
school. The course of study provides mechanical drawing for the seventh, ninth, tenth,
eleventh and twelfth grades. The course also provides one and onefhalf years of archif
tectural drawing. The range of work is sufliciently broad to make it very much worth
while as a course for boys who will sooner or later find employment along industrial
lines. The fact that drafting is recognized as the language of industry makes it neces-
sary for practically all to become familiar with the language that is so vital to the great
industrial age in which we now live. The knowledge gained in drafting has a decidf
edly practical value and an immediate application
Auto mechanics is a vocational subject planned for juniors and seniors. The purf
pose of this course is to provide practical work in a wellfequipped machine shop. It is
necessary to include some technical and theoretical knowledge, but, in the main, knowlf
edge is acquired by working upon a real automobile in a real shop with real tools and
Through the kindness of patrons, the pupils get a variety of repairs and replace'
ment jobs on many makes of automobiles. Some of these are valve grinding and ref
seating, replacing pistons and piston rings, bearing scraping, adjustment of brakes,
wheel alignment, replacing brake lining, removing carbon, tappet adjustment, taking up
bearings, and other general repairs.
Classes in trades information are for only the eighthfgrade boys. One period of
nine weeks is devoted to each of the following trades: Auto mechanics, sheet metal
and building trades. The latter touch carpentry, cement, brick and plumbing.
It is not the purpose of these courses to make trained mechanics, but to give such
information in the trades listed as the pupil can use as a guide to help direct him in
choosing desirable employment in the industries. The boys' greatest insight into indusf
trial activities and requirements comes from visits to many industrial plants in greater
The industrial arts department offers courses to the seventh and ninth grades in
the junior high school and to the three grades of the senior high school. The work is
so arranged and so complete that a boy may now make a major in industrial arts.
The work in the seventh grade is very elementary, the chief aim of which is to
acquaint the boy with tools, terms and woods used in the department.
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the "finding course" offered by the school.
The newest course to be offered in this department for the senior high school boy
having one year or more of woodwork is that of the production class. In this class
regular mass production methods are employed, thus teaching the worker factory meth'
ods. The class this year has completed twenty-five sets of lawn furniture and made
numerous individual pieces.
End tables are the most popular projects of the junior high school manual student.
Some of the other projects made are porch swings, medicine cabinets, occasional tables,
overstuffed footstools, table lamps, writing desks, chifforobes, pier cabinets and sewing
A distinctively new type of construction was brought about by the building of two
outboard motor boats, one a sixteenffoot pleasure craft, the other an elevenfandfafhalf
foot speed boat.
The study of Latin aims: To give the student a wider view of life through familf
iarity with a great civilization, to lay a good foundation for the study of English and
the modern languagesg to enrich the English vocabulary. H
Although Latin, as a language, is not now spoken by any people, it lives in and
through many of our words. More than twofthirds of our own words are derived from
the Latin. Many phrases and words have been carried into English directly from the
Latin and are still preserved in their original forms, such as habeas corpus, menus, post
mortem, pallor, exit, stadium, vacuum, quorum, data, orator and minor.
Latin is regarded as essential for students of medicine and law, as many of the
terms used in these professions are Latin, The students of science and business will
find Latin equally helpful. Many names of articles and commodities on the market
have taken their names from Latin words. One is really talking Latin when speaking
of Duco paint, Lux soap, Premier salad dressing, Aqua Velva shaving cream, a Corona
typewriter, or perhaps a Duofold fountain pen, or Rexall drugs.
In the study of a great civilization like that of the Romans, the student learns
many interesting facts which give him a broader and a more intelligent view of life.
It is rather enlightening to know that the Romans lived in apartment houses, had water
heaters in their homes, built huge aqueducts carrying water for many miles, and made
cement like that of the present. For the student who cares, Latin is splendid training.
Someone has said that art is an expression of
man's inherent dream for beauty, and most of us
will not question the validity of this statement. Yet
for years the study of art was thought to be unf
important for the majority of students, and it is
comparatively recent that a practical art program
for the schools has been given thoughtful consideraf
tion. The new trend concentrates on individual def
velopment through thc study of art principles many
of vxhich are universal in thcir ipplication Since
art is so closcly allied with other school subjects it
is today regardcd as a necessary part of the school
The aim of a practical art program for the high
schools is twoffold: To discover and encourage the student with talent and to develop
in each member of the class discriminating, selective judgment, The course is arranged
in two groups to include both history and theory of art, which acquaint the student
with a few artists and their outstanding productions and give opportunity for creative
selffexpression through the application of the basic principles of art.
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As each unit is presented, various composition problems are worked out in a numf
ber of media, the paramount aims being originality of expression and skill in manipuf
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
To develop the ability to write on a subject
with a feeling of confidence, that when it has been
done it has been handled in a creditable manner,
and that what has been written is correct in formg
to develop the ability to speak without gross error,
in short, to develop the ability to use English that
will meet the demands put upon it after the student
leaves high school is the ideal kept before senior
high school classes. Y -
Stated more specifically, the aim of the course
1. To teach the pupils to think clearly and
2. To teach the pupils to read thoughtfully and
with appreciation, to form in them a taste for good reading and to teach them how to
find books that are worthfwhile.
3. To develop, in the pupils, skill in communicating their ideas effectively in
speech and in writing.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Growth in English is the natural result of meeting the three essential require'
ments of the learning process, namely, grasping the central thought, developing it, and
Correctness in speech and in the mechanics of writing are emphasized, in the
hope that they may become second nature with the pupil. Practice is one of the guide
ing principles in the presentation of the oral and written word. In forming these
habits, activity, selffactivity, activity from within, is emphasized. Correctness comes
from practice and pride, not from chance.
junior high school reading is divided into two classes:
1. The recreational type chiefly for enjoyment, appreciation and breadth of viewf
2. The study type to give information necessary for solving problems, forming
judgments and making comparisons.
The Argentine ,IuniorfSenior High School in-
terprets the appreciation of music as essential in
modern life. One hears music in the home, at
school. at church, everywhere. Music is a part of
one's home life and so it has become a required part
of our home making curriculum in the junior high
school. Every student must come is contact with
instrumental music through the work of the orchesf
tra or with the appreciation of and participation in
vocal music through the chorus classes.
The senior high school orchestra and glee clubs
offer to the students who have musical talent and
interest an opportunity to acquire further skill. Not
only docs the school provide the one opportunity
the student may have to work as a member of a group executing the better things in
music. but it also makes possible the only training which a large number of students get.
The use of the typewriter in the oihee, in the home and in college has increased
to the point where it is necessary that everyone should learn how to operate it. A satisf
factory degree of skill can be acquired in a comparatively short time when the correct
method of instruction is used.
After the yearbook for 1931 had gone to press, the commercial department won
some outstanding competitive events: Two local contests in typing, a contest in coma
mereial subjects at the Pittsburg State Normal School, and the annual event in typef
BOOKKEEPING AND BUSINESS SCIENCE
In business science during the Hrst semester the class studies the major fields of
business from the standpoint of the individual trying to iind "his job."
How long has the business been in development?
Is it necessary to the welfare of the people?
Am I mentally, physically and emotionally adapted to the work?
Can I get joy or satisfaction in performing the tasks?
Is the iield overrun or are there plenty of jobs?
Is it a growing business or is the demand for its product or service diminishing?
Does it require skilled or unskilled Workers?
How much time and money does it require to prepare for thc job?
Will the wages, chances for advancement and service to the community justify
the expenditures necessary to lit one for the job?
The course also gives some time to the study of the most common contracts, such
as mortgages, bills of sale, warranty deeds, power of attorney and apartment leases.
The second semester is given to bookkeeping. The student learns the principles of
bookkeeping which apply to all systems.
He studies different types of business and keeps a set of books for each one. These
books include cash, purchases, sales and general journals and the ledgers for posting the
entries made in these journals.
A business transaction must be thoroughly understood, properly entered in the
journals and correctly posted to the ledger accounts.
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GOLD AND BLUE
Argentine, Argentine, is the high school
Where we learn and are taught the Golden Rule.
To he fair to the foe is the one great motto,
Of this high school in Argentine
So with loyal hearts we sing,
Our sincere tribute we bring,
To honor with one thought and voice,
The high school of our choice.
Now you laddies, lassies, listen,
Argentine, with its colors so true,
We are thinking of you always,
Argentine, with its Gold and Blue,
It's our pride upon the hillside,
Where we work with will and win,
Now you laddies, lassies, listen,
It's Argentine, Argentine, that will make all things spin
Oockfafdoodlefdo, I'm for Old Argentineg
I am proud of it, and so
I will crow and crow and crow,
Oockfafdoodlefdo, I'm for Old Argentine,
And I'm crowing, for I'm growing
In Old Argentine.
ARGENTINE STEIN SONG
Sing to dear Old Argentine,
Fight for the Gold and Blue,
Stand and let us honor our school,
Let every loyal Mustang sing,
Sing with all our heart and soul,
Eyes always toward our goal,
Keep this one and only motto,
Be fair and honest to our foe.
I '- l
"If a leader could be chosen who could inf
fluence his fellow classmates and could in-
spire them by the honor they would receive,"
said Walter W. Filkin, poet, "creative work
could be promoted to a great extent among
high school students. This inspiration should
not be founded upon a material prize of one
sort or another, but entirely upon the honor
and distinction to be acquired among the
other students. People should never work to
acquire, but to achieve. They should work
for the joy of working, because that is a real
joy and gives the person who realizes it a
walter w. Filkin "There is not much talent along the lines
of poetry in the high school of today," conf
tinued Mr. Filkin. "I am sure of this, because
it takes a background of life and experience to enable one to write poetry that
has any value. However, if courses in prosody were offered in the schools,
more students would become interested in verse writing and talent would be'
come evident earlier. If a person can write poetry, he can memorize the works
of other poets more quickly.
ulnspirations for poems can hardly be explained," Mr. Filkin said, "because
one never knows when they are coming. 1 have written poems when I have felt
myself too tired mentally and physically to do it, but when the inspiration came
I wrote. One day I saw a lady walking along the street looking at her feet.
Presently she stooped and picked up a dime. I was then inspired to write 11
poem expressing the idea that she would spend the remainder of her days watch-
ing for dimes on the street and would consequently miss the diamonds she could
find in the sky if she would only look up. People should understand that with'
out an inspiration, a poet cannot write works of value and so when he receives
one he must write immediately."
Mr. Filkin is a lawyer by profession and writes poetry as a hobby. To date,
he has written approximately four thousand poems. His lines in honor of Colonel
Charles Lindbergh have been sent throughout the United States.
To Walter W. Filkin, who has visited the Argenine High School
many times and has shown much interest in the classes and their
work, this section of the book is dedicated.
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Baseball, 11 "A" Vllllr,
2. 3, -lg Basket Bull, 1.
12. Il, 4: Ups-l'ell:l, 1, Ll.
14. -lp 'I'rzu-li. l, 2, 3. lg
Musil- Conte-st. 1. 2, 3, 1:
Vantuta. 1, 2. 3, 'll Glen-
Vlulm, 1, 2, 3, -l.
lfkmllwzlll. LJ, Upvrellan.
ll. -Ig 'l'r:u'li. ll Blush,
Annual Staff, 4: .lun-
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vlg .-Xrgemian Stuff. 2,
3, 43 Latin Vinh, 1, Ig
Huuste-1'f'luln. 33. 4, Viv.-Y
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S-11111-1, I-tg Xululnzll FU-
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Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4.
Rzulio Ululm, 3, -l.
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Prcsi-lent. 43 Pep 1j1u1,,
41 Vive--l'l'e-siwlvntg BHS,
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Football. 1: Baseball,
1: Art Club. 2: Pep Club,
4: Basket Ball. 1: Track.
1. 4: Student Council, ZZ.
Pep Club. 1. 2, 4:
Executive Officer, 3:
Latin Club. 1: Operetta.
3. 4: Glee Club. 3. -i:
Student Council, 3, Vice-
President: Music Con-
test, 3. 4: Class Officer.
School: Baseball. 3. Ar-
gentine: Basket Ball, 4.
Art Club, 1: Basket
Ball, 1: Tennis, 3: Oper'
etta, 3. 4: Cantata, 4:
Glee Club. 3. 4: Girl Re-
serves, 2, 3. 4: Debate
Squad, 3, 4: Music Con-
test. 3, 4: Oratorical
Contest. 3, 4: National
Forensic League, 3, 45
Tolley Ball, 1.
Annual Staff, Editor.
4: Press Club, 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer. 4: Argentian
Staff. 2, 3, 4: Quill and
Scroll, 3, -L Secretary. 4:
Latin Club, 1, 2, 3: Girl
Reserves, 2. 3. 4: Stu-
dent Council, 4: Debate
Squad. 2, 3: Oratorical
Contest. 3: Typing
Squad. 2. 3: Librarian
R: National Forensic
3: Senior Play, 43 Na-
tional Honor Society, 4.
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Football, 1, 45 Base-
ball, 1: Operetta. 4: Can-
tata, 4: Glee Club. 4
Track. 1: Orchestra. 1
4: Band, 1.
Girl Reserves, 2, 3. 4.
Operetta, 3, 4: Can-
Student Council. 3: Mu-
sic Contest. 2, 4: Orches-
tata. 4: Glee Club. 4
tra. 1, 2, 3. 4: Band
Annual Staff, 4: L:-
gentian Staff. 2, 3, 4.
Pep Club, 4: Annua
Staff, 4: Basket Ball, 1
Argentian Staff. 2. 3, 4
Glee Club, 4: Golf, -l
Student Council. 4, Vice-
President: Music Con-
test. 4: Typing Squad
3, 4: Press Club, 4: Can-
tata, 4: Operetta, 4.
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1 ' Football, 3, 4: "A" T L
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Qc nate squad, lp Music- up Vollei' Ball. 1, Deck
xr Contest, 3, 4: Oratnric-al Tennis, 2 ,
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k4'?,'1 Forensic League. 4. ll
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1'f BERV LILLIAN FISHER 'pw
CQIQIERVEIL Baseball, 1, 2: .- rl
I ' lflub, 3. 4: Annual Staff,
-gil Emporia High Svhuol. 43 Basket Ball. 1' gy 3, 1 ' 1
EUIDOFIK. Kansas: Hi- 45 Tgnnigv 1 33 A,-gen. IX!
1 1. 1, 21 Glee Cluli, 2. 31 tian staff. 2, 3. 4, op- l
I-11 nh-151.0 Contest. 2, 3: Ar- E-1-emma. 4: 1w1n1111:1, 4: ri,
1 gentlflei 4OD9l'9flH- 42 Glee Club, 4: Girl Re-
1 Bflfafa, 1 Glee Club, serves, 2. 3: Music- Con-
b 4, Vice-President: Music- 15-gr, 45 Vgllgy Hall, 1, 1
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1.11, 3 3 1 -
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' 1 GLENN DOWVELL 1-,f
PV. Buffalo High st-11001, Tuoslixs F0-STER 1'
- 1 Buffalo, Missouri: Bas- T- k 4 L! I
1 , ket Ball, 2: Argentine: lac ' ' lg' '
R' Art Club, 4: Student V -fy
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'll' MARY DYE WWF
EA-l John C. Fremont High
IA. School. Los Angeles, NORA FRANKLIN iq
W' ' California: G 9 r m a n Baseball 1 2' -Xlilllllll ' .
'1 I Club' 19 Sfuffm 90? Staff, 41 Basket Bull. 1. ,
Vi ernment, 1, I rgentlne, 2' 3' 4: Tennis' 2: Ar, , -
NN Baseball, 1, Z: Annual gentian Staff' 3' 3' 4: 1 Y!
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1 " ,e
M i PAUL FULLER '14
Pep Club, 3. 41 An- ' ,,
:". nual Staff, 4: Tennis, I 7 4 . -
-1: Argentian Staff. 2. BRLCL GIRTEX
F gy 4: Latin Club, 11 3' , O1?6!'9lti1. 4: Cantata. -1
NL R: Student Council. 4: 43 V199 Club- 4' l
-', Rarlio Club 3, 4: Class Q
, uflicer. Treasurer, 2. X '
n- lvl '
, 'T l
GLADYS G0l'LD ,'
Annual Staff, 4, Press ,I-NJ,
Club. 3. 4: Argentian L 8,1
, , , Staff, 2. 3. 4: Quill and l j
EU'-AR UAITHLR Scroll, 3, 4, Yice4Presi- illbll
,S Art Club. 4: Stu-lent dent, 43 Girl Reserves. 7 J
lf lvvuncil. 4: Radio Club. 2, 3, 4: Student Council. 'Q ,
' ' 4. 4: Debate Squad. 3: 'ff-gl
Typing Squad, 2, 3: Na- 1' 3
tional Forensic League, i
, 3. 4: National Honor So- HF' l
uiety, 4. Tj l
'f .. 4
'f 4' Ni
i Elm1.E GRAY '43
. . Manual Trainine' Hi-'li 7
'X ILLDA r.lBBoxs School: Basehajll 53. ,A
- I Operetta, 4: Cain- Press Club, 1. 2: Glee k
tg lata. 3. 4: Glee Club, 3. Club. 1, 2: Track, 1. 2:
4 . Al: Music Contest. 3. -l. Student Council, 1:
fi Cheer Leader, 1. I
Q V Q',.zi
MILDRED GIBBS BETTX HAAN l v'
. T e x a s C i t 5' High Annual Staff. 4: Ju-
x School. Texas City. nim' Play. R: Press Club, .Il 4
' Texas: Latin Club, l. -l: Argentian Staff. 2. U 'X
l 2: Booster Club, 13 Girl 4: Latin Club. 1. 2: vii
.4 Re-serves. 15 Glee Club, Booster Club, 2. 3, 4: If
:Q 1: Argentine: Latin Club, Girl Reserves, 2. 3. 4: lg
2: Student Council, -lg De-hate Squad. 2, 4: '
Basket Ball, 2: Debate Campfire. 1: Nationai X A
Sq nad, 33 Oratorical Forensic League, 3. 4: l. 'A'
,I Vnntest. 3: Lilirpirian, 4g Class Officer. Vice-Pres-
li- N a tio n al Furensii- itlent, 1: Senior Play, Il, Vg
1, League. 3. 4: National
il 1-lonor Society, 4.
,s MARY EILEEX '
1 HARMAN F
N Q Y, 1 Annual Staff. 4: Ju- ,liz
-IOL GILLEBPIL mol- play' 3: Bfmstel- u li
ii Art Club. 1. Z, 3. 4: Club. -l: Girl Reserves. ,
" Annual Staff. -L 2. 3. 41 Student COUH'
cil, 2: Senior Play. 4: uhff
, National Honor Society,
' il, A
. iq f,
f'I L 4
.A v v H f f xdwx-as 5 lk
t -.if - 'gg La. 1 1 2, Iiffi l 5? ,f.:"i?i.if???1g
rt: - f"-' -e eefc--Y Ti A 'Y-fifl tsf gee 5. .31
. gap :ff .14-C . gg. L..:g. r -rrzg ,
,V 7 " C
.. W ' LP , . -. WY.,
V' L T-iff"'T:'ifTT 1' I'-i'1"fQT'?,.' Q: Q, 1 n F .l 1' f 'LQ ...fy -uf .B .- Lf-1-W -.- -
flriffl' 443- .fglliiig -21222 A - fin, s- -3 Jf45."'l-Ef:.i.'51:jJf -1554-:'.1:ef:SfJ'. .ig
', KJ .
, 1 li.
.41 1.1 ,,,
9 . l Q1
ll., ll .X
4 YIXITA HARRIS , Y :H
It '1 .W Junior Play, 3: Bas- Al DREX LAKE 1.
li 'Q ket Ball.. 4: Latin Club, ,1.,,-,mf P1115-,713-g Latin ly 1
fi Booster Cluli, 1, 111111 Vlllh- 94 32 H111 HQ' ,M
Reserves, 3, 4: Ynlloy WVVV5 3- 3- 4- 3'
ff, Pull. 1, ZIZNa1li11nulHun-
lrlj or Society. 4. l'
1 l :f
I 'l fl
dim ', QI
lk' '-' V l
. 3. r'
.4 'F gl
1 ' DOROTHY HEWYITT '
X. Operena- 3' 41 Can- HARRY LESTER , ,
1-I i tsltzl, 3, 4: Glee Club, 3, Central Junior: Or-
1, ll -1: Girl Reserves. 2, 3, 4: 1-liestru, 1, M, '
, Music Contest, 4. '
,I ll '
, 4 F71
I "1 EVA LILLICH fu '
Nfl ,, . .lfl
V 1.4 "A Club, 3, 4: An- .
MQ' , , , , , lluzll Staff, 41 Tennis, 3: V 3
'L'-'Q Khxxox HLLL Press Club. z, 11, 41 011-
Wx Art Club. 1. 2: Basket erettll, 4: Argelltian X
Ball. 1: Operettzl. 3, 4: Stuff. U, 3, 4: Cantata, ,I
in Cantata. 3, 4: Glee Club, -lg lllee Club, 4: Girl ll
I 3, 4: Track, 1: Music lleserves. LL. 3 -1: Stu- P . '
1 C ontest, 3, -1, benior llc-nt Council, 4: Ca.l11p- ,V 3,
i V, Play, 4. lilo, 1: Natinnal Fnren- li '
iff 1.e-ziguf-, 3, 11 :, Valle-5: X
.551 1..1ll, 1, -. 3. -1. Deck V, 1
rn 'lw1m1s, 1, :, 11, 1. - '1
' 1 1
wr ROBERT INNES FH XRI FN I OETFL J!
4 ,1 Football. 1, 2. 3, 41 ' ' J' ,f ' ' it
1151 Baseball 1: Club, ,F"+'t'1H1l- 'ffypep
4 2' 3- 4: Basket Bally 1- Club -l: Tennis: ...I 0, 4: 1, ,
4 3' 3' 4: Hi,Y' 1: Opel., llress Clull, -. 3. - 4,
Wt 11 Qual 3' 4: Cantata' 3. I'l'e:fl1lent,n 4: Al-gelitluu ,L
in 1 4: Glee Club- gl 4: italf, 2,0 3, -ll 'Quill and
tc X Track' 1. 2- 3' 4: Stu, :-1-will, .1, 4. i1Il'e1lsul'el', V Q
dent Council, 4: Presi, 42 htullent t ount'll', -ll X
I' Bllsellall. 41 Nutlllnul Q:
' l'lul141l' Suciety. el H .L
is f -
1' ' IIUXVARD KWAPP .
If Football, 2, 3, 4,
' ' , -1: B' Q 1 ' ll, 1: 1 - . ,
5 ' Siiftagiub 1,df"'3' 4. BILLIE MADISON life,
.X Annual Staff, -1: Junior Flmtllall, 2. 3, 4. . I
N Play. 3: Basket Ball, 1, Baseball. 3: Art Cluh. ,ff
. .lx 2. 3: Hi-Y, 1: Operetta, 2, 4: Tennis, 4: Oper-
MM, 4: Cantata. 1, 2, 3. 4: vtta, 3: Cantata, 3: Glee yd:
1,1 Glee Club. 4: Track. 1, Club, 3: 'l'rnvlc, 3, 4: 1 I'
JK 22, 3 4: Student Council, Gulf, 4: Music' Contest, f
4: Music Contest, 1, 2, Sig Clulw, 3, -l, .i
3. 4: Cheer Leader, li .' 4'
E791 Orchestra., 1. 2. 3. 42 1 '
Y Band, 1. 2. Al'
" 4 .777 W: 'I
" t' H
+., l '71
Q1ssf"s1'f:" ' S 11-fa. 'iv' 'Fw fe mg-f-' 1 fra ff- . - ' A of
u L I H-- - 4524.-S --Ji--'1--1112-1 -A-591s 151- ' " .1
Annual Staff, -il Press
Club. 2. 3. 4: Argentian
Staff, 2. 3, 4, Editor, 43
Quill and SC'r0ll, 3, 4,
President, -lg Latin Cluli,
l, 1: Student Council, 4:
National Honor Sm-ieiy.
Annual Staff, 4: Ar-
gentian Staff. 12. 3, -ii
Uperettu. 4: Cantata., 4:
Hlee Club, 43 Girl Re-
serves, 4: Student Coun-
cfil, -ig Yolley Ball, 2, 3.
4: Dec-lt Tennis, 3. -1.
Virl Veserves 3 4
v. 1 . ... .
.lunior Flay, 3: Ten-
nis, Z, 3: Latin Cluli. 33
Golf, -lg Debate Squzul.
Il 43 fJratoVi1'al Contest.
3, -1: Senior Play, -l.
Football, 3. 4:
r"lulJ, 3, 4: Pep Club.
3, 4: Basket Ball, 1. 2.
3, 4: Tennis, 2. 3, 4.
.f- -A --fwf-
. . lf'aJ4'llflfjlfI
. fa-C 4
-4.-.l..s.w is-,f 4
"A" Club. 3, 4, Presi-
dent, 4: Annual Staff,
4: Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3.
4, Operetta, 2, 3, 43
Cantata, 2, 3, 43 Boost-
er Club, 3, 43 Glee Club.
2, 3 4: Girl Reserves.
2. 3. 4, President, 42
Student Council, 4, Ser-
Latin Club, 1: Girl
Reserves, ZZ: Typing
Squad, 3: Yolley Ball, 1.
Central Junior: Base-
ball, 13 Hi-Y, 1: Stu-
dent Council. 1: YVyan-
ilotte High School: Hi-
Junior Play 3: Boost-
er Club, 4: Girl Re-
serves, 2, 3, 4.
Annual Staff, 4: Bas-
ket Ball, 1. 2, 3.
Q lap 7, . ... ,-
... . il-,
, ,, r , mb, .1 lf'm'nfmll
.,Y,,,a.' 1" . .WH
. 1 ,-
A 0' ' "' .. of - .+
ff' "i 'L' if iffy ' 1 1 i--:fr-ff' "A 'ff 'U A ' ' '
Track 1 "' -Xrl C'ub
EM l L OV ERLY
School: Baseball, 1g
Basket Ball, 13 Student
Cuuncil, 1: Argentine:
Basket Ball, -1.
North High St-lm-ll,
Wirhila, Kansas: Bus-
ket Bull, 1, lfj Hrrlles-
tru. 1. 25 Baseball, 1, 23
Girl Reserves, 1, 2: Alh-
letir Associatiun, Presis
flenlg Argentine: Base-
ball. 3. 4: Basket Ball,
3, 45 Fantata. 41 Uper-
vlta. 43 G16-e Club, 4,
l President, Girl Reserves,
, ' 3, -lg Student Council, -4,
' Music Contest, 3. -l: Or-
! uhestra, 3, -l: Senior
,' l.0l'lSE PETRY
Uperetta. -lg Vantata,
. 4: Glee Club, 4: uirl
l Reserves, 4: Student
t'nun1'il, 41 Musir- Unn-
ifl test, 4.
,ill MAISGARET PHALI'
,Ll Art Club, 1 3, 41 llirl
U Reserves, 2, 3. 4.
lv' ,rw s s, -- -'Ti 1. --.. .ex-P 4
lgffcr gil: IJ :ij 4.1 -LQ , ,f-EJ. I "- .sf-xsv, .W f -
L-I Jig!! YL A TA, . , ,. H A- ., , .
Ventrz-xl Juninr' H1-Y.
l, lllreretlu, lg XK'vzln-
nlullwi Buskf-I Hull 15.
Slullenl Uunnmil, 1, 5
Annual Sllllf. 4, Hus-
lu-l lialll, Il, llpr-Ve-llal,
-I, Cantata, 41 Girl lir-
serves, 2, 3 4: Stud:-nt
t'uun4'il, 13 Musir Cun-
lvsl, 43 Liles- l'lulv, -l,
Typing Squad, 1, ur-
wln-sllu, I 4, Hun-I, ..
Null-mul llun--r Sm 11-lx'
l'II.'I'0N R06 ERS
Fumlrull, 1, LJ. 4.
Rust-hall, 1, Z1 Vluln
I-1, fl, Haslcvt Bull, 1, 2.
Hi-Y, lg Tennis. J, Il, 4i
Latin Club, lg uperellal,
4g Uantutu, 43 Hlee Vlul-
4g Trurk, 1. 3, Slmlwn'
Vnunw-il. -lg Musir lmn-
trsl, 'lg U14-lwstln, 1. I ZZ
PA l' I. Rl'l',XRIl
F4-ullnall. -IZ Anllllill
Stuff. -ll .luninr l'luy, Ili
Press ljlull, Il, I1 .Xl'Hr'H'
liun Staff. 3. Ii. -4, llllllll
Vllllx, -ll Uvlulluf Squzul.
122 Hzulil- Vlulu. I, Hiul-
n--x' l'luln 4
.4-L . , ' , , J'-t.
w- 1-, -'- -1 ' -V. 1, 4.
1 .. .ifwyffnlld ll!
-. . .... t . C , -C .- U
BLANCHE SACKBIAN V
Art Club, 1: UA" Club,
3, 4, Basket Bull, 1, 2, BESSIE SHORES
3, 4: Tennis. 3: ODGF- Annual Staff, 41 Press 2' ,
etta, -l: Cantata, -lg Glee Club, 43 Argentian 5 ,
Club, -li Buustei' Clulu Staff, 2, 3, 4: Quill and
-l: Girl Re-serves, 3. -1: Scrglll 41 Latin Ciub, 1' l' 9
Ftutlwlf COUUCU- 41 Mu- 2. 35 Girl Reserves, 2. 3. 'f
sit- Contest, 4: Cheer f X
Leutle-r, Z, 3 43 Class U 5
Ufficer, Set-1'e't:i1'3'. 13 'l it
Yulley Bail. 1. 3. 4, ,gi
.L ' il
C.-XTHERINE I l
Luc-ILLE SALER k volley Ball, sq Bas-
.. . . et Ball. 2, 3. 45 Girl
Gul Reseixes. 2. 3, -l. Reserves. Z' 3' 4' Treas- A,
urer, 4. , ,
JUNE s.xvAuE D45
Argentian Stuff, I, 33 Ji,
Latin Club, 1, 11, 3: Op- V-Af.
ere-ttzi. -1: Cantntu, -1: Y
Booster Club, 3. -l. Sec- R. V. SMELTZER ' Li
retary, 43 Give- t'lulv, -l, Art Club' 4. Annual rr!
Vice-lf'i'e-sirlentz Girl Re- Staff, -l' Orcliestra 1 l
Serves. 2. 3- 4- SHOW- :Q Raaidclub. 3. 4.' '
tary. 4: Music Contest, 1 '
43 Typing Squad, 2. 3: f f
Class Officer, Vice- ll I
Presiileut. -1: Yulley X
Bull. 1: Naltiunztl l'1unm' if
Simi-Qty, -l. Sei-i'vtnry, ,' N
ELEANOR SDIITH VJ,
, C , , Annual Staff. 4, Press 1
BEATRICE NHLRRX Club' 4. Argentianystaff' GV.
Ull9l'9flil, lg lfzintzita, Ll. 3, 45 Girl Reserves,
43 Glee Cluh. -Ig Girl -, 3. -1: Operetta. 43 IV,
l'ieserves, :. 3, -1: Stu- Cantata. 4: Booster Club. 1,1
ileut Cuunc-il. -l: Music 3, 45 Glee Club, 4: Music I -,Af
Contest, -l: Liluuiism. 4. Contest, 4: Class Offi- 'sr
Nutumnl Hilmar smi.-tv, ter, Secretary, 3.
4. F' 'A
BERNIFE Summa' Q' lil
Argentian Steiff, 2, 33 i
Latin Club, Z3 IJpPrett:i, 'HM SMITH l
43 Cantata, 4: Glee- Club. ffgi
-lg Girl Reserves, Il, 3,
-ll Music Cuntest, -1.
. . . . . -Y f f . 4, W M ,,,,----,M .4-H, U,-1, :gil
v V, , ,g , . L i-.", ' A-rl Ti ':. "'74"'F'i'?"' 'g,'.:g":'f'3"A f "'f,"i 'X .'
, - 7. -ff 'f- -l T'f"..1' iujl QHAT.. - iiifmxffrtlf-
427 7441.4-..: -:wie-gzsx
-T--- f A - - 'nfldll li
T-a,..V,.,. www vcljvrrli-1-'p':.,W . .pl X . PQQ 55,74-,i,.i.q., ,Q
.9Hi,LLjSfgi:,f:1'421133-ffgQf?E51L2.?: iw..- . V. w,gE52:Ri!:?,Q.v,,:!u....-A ff awtf 'K J
if PE-D Club, 3, 4, Presif
Q , flf-nt. Annual Staff,
S B-El'L.-KH S -'TH -1: Juni-'wr Play, 35 Bas.
Ai, OF U lu-'l Ball, 33 PIN-ss 4'lulJ.
, -A mul Hess-rxes, -, -1: Cantata, 43 Argen-
Q4 ss, Lian Stuff, 11. Cl. 43 up-
Z4 -lrvtta, 4: Stull'-ut Vuun-
X vil. 4: tilt-v Vluh. 4, NA
I nun' Play, -l.
XIILDRED FIIARLEH TANNEY
Q SOVTHERL-NNI? Annual staff ig .lu-
li l'lainview Rox'erHigl1 lliwl' 1'l:m5', 3: Bziskvl
'fbi St-liuol, Plainview, Ar' Hull, -ll Press Vluli, -lg
l A kansas: Latin Club. 1 Arg:-ntiznn Staff, 3. 3, 4.
3: Student Council, 3: llillin Vllllh 1, 3: Gulf.
1 ' Class Officer. Secretary, 4: Mutiun Pit-lure Up.-1-Y
- 31 Argentine: Ll-irl He- 2'l""- 3, 4: Rudi.. Vlull,
lf, ,el-yes' 4A 7', Seniui' Play, -l.
NIAXINIC TAX' LUK
'xl Fuullaall, -ll Baseball, Base-lvull. 1.. 2. 3, 41
f lj "A" Club, 3, 4: I-luslcet Bull. 1. I, 3, -lg
'l'ru-ik, 1. lg Baskf-l Hal. In-1-k Twnuis. 2, 3, 43
I 1. 2. 3. 43 SLumlPnt '-Q 'Pl.1c'I'e-ltzi. Z. 4: Vaintalu.
S Cuumlil, 4. "" 3. 4: Ulf-P Club. 2. 4:
5 Hrrl lies'-rvc-S, -lg Musil-
'.' Uunte-sl. 2 4.
l ' 1
fi' IIARVEY STOFKTUN
,H Football, 2. 3. 4: , x ' Y
X ,-,Ubi 3' 43 Owreua, 4, hlf,xxr:'i'iITilo1:.xs
'- g., Cantata. 4: G11-P Clulr Husker Ball, ip 'iw-.l.1f,
i. -ll Tfafk- 1- 3- 43 Sill' l, 43 tliw-lie-Strut, 1, I
it tlfnr Puum-il, 1: Musli-
fe Contest, 4,
Y? XIAXINE 'l'IlU'liN'l'1iN
,ES RUBERT Slvnnlwrn Ai'g'r?nti:in Stuff, 1, 23,
. 4 , , Lutin Ululm, 15, 33 Ulu-vw
V F ' Ann-Pal Milf!-,143 Elini' vita. -1: Cantata, 43 milw-
'xvx 'lm' 'i fxrgenudu whim' Plulv, -lg Girl livserves,
5" 3, 3- 45 Ul'll'f'5l"i" 3- 1. 72: Musiig twmtt-sz, 4.
C' 'Vyliing Smluunl. 2, 31 S+-A
ia-1 mm' l'luy, 41 N:iln.u.lI
l,g',l ii..n..1- S...-ie-ty. 4
1, ' 1
All 1 -- if
-. 13- -- I A 1 ,A , , , ,-
ft ,, ', ff ,v'i.w'T' 1 -P ,, 5s12','. .. . -.
j1Lf3',...".saf .55,Q..,:.3L.-..V.,f,Q-.'-..Y.f3'.gl. I H- g,..m,,5,1,..f- A fr, 1.-
,f 1 C
T Y ff 'I 1- J I- Y.
,,-,Tamil Q ,Q .f . ,,. '
QL V ,Min I 3 C A., Q. Q
,J , ' l
I Q Cl
'45 JUNIOR VYOLF A
ntl CALVIN VYHITE Pep Club, 1. 2, 3, 43 . l
f '- Art Club. 2, 4: Track, Annual Staff, 4, Press mfr
l' 1. Club, 2, 3, 4, Argentian ,
1 Staff, 2, 3. 4, Student ll
i", Council, 4.
lil J 'lj
dill L f l
H '14 ESTEL YVOODRUFF ','
l Pep Club. 1, 2. 3, 4. '
ly , Executive Officer. 4: '
JOHN XYILIJDIAN Annual Staff. il lgeis l I
, , I. Club, 3, -lg Bas 'et a . '
,gl Student Counm- 4' 3, 4, Argemian Staff, 2, i
,iw 3 4, Golf, 3, -lg Student l 4
,g',, Council, 1, 23 Class Of- ,r fl
IQ -S ficer, President, 2. lf ,l
i 1 'V
if l ll l
l 2 'N
lf 1 GLENN WVISE
,Lili Foolbaii, z, 3, 4. k "
bd' "A" Club. -lg Pep Club. , '
HA 1. 2. 3, 4, Secretary-
yn Treasurer. 4: Junior fjy'
'K-" Pl?-3' 32 Hi-Y, 12 Ten' GLENDOULIA rt-x
A nis, 2, 3, -lp Press Club, XYOOL.-XRD r' ,Xl
3,5 4Mif'xIlLg9l'tia'l1imff' Girl Reserves, 2. 3, -I: 'A
I-I :Q erbttaatllrf gugj tl' Typing Squad. 2. 3: Nu, ,HI
S if Glam CMD ' 4 agefrgl tional Honor Soliety, -L S'
V li1l'j'-Tl'Q3SUl'9l', 'Stu lent I ,
fill Council, 3. 4: Music Con- ,515
'f',i,, Lest, -lg Class Offiuev, lf, A
ill, President, 3, -ig Se-nim' ,,. '
- V l'lav 4. ull
lv. " l,,'ll
, ' rim
f, F l
r X 7 1
, , 1 w
,lik DERALD Yo-Usa 5.,
yt Operetta. 1, 35 Glee lf'
l. 5.1 Club, 1, 33 Cantata, 1, ' '
I l 35 Music Contest. 1. 3. f
, , .
I, ,ll Class 0111932 l Q
il , , .
ll Xa Hi
Iv, V Ojfcevs V
W3 Glenfl WISE --..-. ............,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, P 17 Qgident l 1
'L' . .
JUNE Savage ----- ....... V 1cefPres1dent lf?
ll., Virginia Miles .....,. ,,,,,,,,,,, 5 wetafy
v, ll .1 . . ,
tl, W1 llalll BI'OVJI'11l'1g ...,.. ' '-A-.--.. Treasurer l 'H
' I Blanche Sackman. ....l..., .. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, - 1- I
,J ee ea er q
,gl Miss FIHDCCS Taylor, Mr. V. E. Timmins ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,-, S M1501-S
'VN 35-iliifi l ,gff?3..Qj .QfZ.?1' -Sf
Class of 1 933
Fgrst Row--Fry, Berns. Fisher.
Second Row--Belshaw, Baker, Cirten. Denny. Bender. Bristow. Bush. Bohner. Carpenter.
Third Row-Ashlock. Cooper. Barton, Burger. Fritz. Bndeker. Bruce. Burton.
Fourth Row-G. Anderson, Cooper. Coerlieh. Benton, Blair. Clark. Gunn. Easter. Culp,
Fifth Row-Espy, Cravatt, Berry, C. Anderson. Allen, Brandon, YN, Anderson. Dunlap, Doolittle.
Vxfayne Miller .......
Nathan Dix ....... ...,,,, V icefPresiclent
Helen Offutt ........, .,.,..,,,. S eeretary
Stephen Hankins ..... ,,,,,,,,,, T reasurer
Clyde Derrington ..... .....,.., .........,.,,. .,.... C h e er Leader
Miss Cora Luce, Mr. A. NV. Brown .,.,., ,,,...., S ponsors
First Row-Pearson. Olscene. Menegay. Derrington. Bruce.
Second Row-Hughes, W, Kerr, Haag, johnson, Prather. House. Cathey. Martin.
Third Row-Hagemann. LaMar, McHenry. Lusk. Brown. Metz. Peterson, Miller, Osipik.
Fourth Row4Landon, Petty, Frye, Gates, Ketchum, Marsh, McKee. L. Kerr. Crockett.
Fifth Row--Kelley, Hills, Parkinson. Monsche, Hankins, Adams, Pursley, Hull, Larson.
' , ' ' U 4 ' 1 - I H ' ,
...-l :-'Ah -' -'.'j l ' "
f ff .ai Afro enfia fl .
,f A " ' L fill 2,53-f,,,Q-19 1: iff 1:5 iifrrlir n-'xg-i:5i?',g: C-,,3:,f,e -.S1W.4.,,S-X
I i 4,
it 4 r
I y Class of 1933
., i, gr
,l ' ,sa
'll ii KY i
6: W 1 il
' li will
v -H r il
lip' Mu 'l
fs: 5' 'K
f" First RowfShane, Robbins. S. Reed. Scott. 1
Second Row-Shartran. Timmerman. Waters. XVebster. Henney, Thomas. Madison, Hutchinson. ,l
Third Row-Rogers, Williams, Reynolds. Tipps, Siglor, Rhodes, Van Gosen, Rodriguez, Hall.
Fourth Row-Haas. Saler, Wells. Trent, Scherer, Spencer. Dix, Olfutt, Schoonheart, Weyant.
Fifth Row-Seller. Wilhelm, Stover, Matney. Reed, Pruitt, Rose, Long, Wells.
Class of 1934 PW
X i Alfred Brush ...... ........... ....................... . ............ P r esident
Q Opal Gaither ,,...,.,.,,., ...... V icefljresident
S I Twanette Madison ...... ............ S ecretary S
K, Edythe Glass .,,,...... ..,........ T reasurer
,-N N James Kane ,.,,,,.,.,.,,,,.,,...,,......,..,.,...,....,.... .,.,.., C heer Leader UH
' ' Miss Edna Barnes, Mr. F. S. Hoover ,....... ............. S ponsors Ng
i rf .
, 1' "Nl
.r . M
J X la
,X M lb
Q First Row-Crew, Baker, Daniels, Buckman, E. Cox, ' MQ
lg' Second Row--Bartel Beavers. Brush, CaLhey, Anderson Dortch, Browning, Brill. Qi T
W Third Row-Calvin, Burns. Bastel, Cowpcrthwnit, E. Clark, M. Clark, Bryan. Decker. Deaver. 'ld
, 0' Andrews. 'AQ
, Fourth RowfBeasley, H. Buckman. Buck, Duthoo, Beth, Dunn. Boice, Craig, Bard. -x f
1 W ' Fifth Row-Darnell, Bond. Browne, Coons, Askew, Anderson, Benezette. DeMuynck. Disliman,
'. T' P1
X X ' - 1 " ' .i " 'gf' 'nil T7-7 3:-3: V- 1- W,-.. K WY V YY 4 '
Q.-. flu gf- - ,girl r fail
- iI."qt'r1r1Jll ' .. .
I,3.fZSfi..ELg?e3f1ff fffle H' .fi L 1 .g...,.,:i xr., " .1 fi ns:-.,
my Class of 1934
ei 'I I
I l ISK
First Row-Gomez, Hall. R, Boice. D. johnson.
'I Second Row-Hartegan, Haag, G. johnson, Eisman. Keyes. Morrison,
rli Third Row-Kelso. Goebel, Glass. Johnson. Gould. Harmon, Hewitt. Harlan. Kendall,
M, Fourth Row-Jewell. Hoover, Elliot. F. Harris, lordan. Holden, Gaither, Goerlich, Foneg.
'II Fifth Row-Dreier. Gross, L. Harris. Fultz, Hedrick. Henney. Frick, Hultz, Heckman. Foster.
1 Ri Kane, Halcomb.
I I1 . . . , . . .
I S A special feature in the program prescribed for sophomores is the halffyear course
Y Q in vocations. The subject is one recently introduced to aid the students in determining
ir the vocations they wish to follow and to plan their future courses accordingly.
I 3 cn ca we
J I tw
y ti f ',,,.....,....
'QI . 5 353'
milf First Row-Loomis, Gorman. Mason, Innes, Roth. Beth,
'IQ' Second Row-McGee, Prince. Rider, Morris, Rose. Rice. Gartin, Gilyeat.
Third Row-Little, Larson, Modrell, Riggs. Loomis, Rives. Lehman, McCauley, Millert.
Fourth Row--Noe, Burgoon, Lciler. Meade. Calvin. McFadden, Price. Rice. jameson, Mayo.
I, 'i Fifth Row-Reynolds, Macleod. Huyck. Cornelius, Reese. Macs. Kingcaid. Harris Larkin. Moore.
Q. .. ef 71.5. 1.12, . 5 . t., r--.gy ff-, - ff 1 .- 1 I
'ileg-'23 .Q:'5LQ-Q..-"""' 'F11-f+-1 , I t "' +-kN-131 Q 'I-F' - R" 'Ik' in", .L-'
' ' ' 1 g ,Q L
-,H .P ..- ,
Class of 1934
First Row--Vwfing. Recd. Stevenson. E. Thomas. Mavity. Reith, Simpson. Madison, R. Tush.
Second Row -Smith. Terry. Vwfilhelin. Vanderwicle. Vaughn. Smith, Taylor. D. Thomas. G. Tush
Third Row---Vsfeaver. Vcrgot. Sherry. Mcrwin. Scott. Nkfatson. jones. Mitchell. Mankin, Paine.
Fourth Row---Shores, Vvfheelcr, Tipton. Vxfhalcn. Taylor. Stewart, Vv'ilha1ns. Vsfinninghani, South
Smith. Sinithmicr, Vxfells.
Class of 1 935
james Brady f,..,... ,,,,..,.,,.,,,,,,, . .. ,.,.,.,V,, .,.Y...........,.. . President
Betty Bottomley ...,,,. .,,,.........,. .,..,, S e crctaryfTreasurer
Eugene Hiatt, Leo Dickinson ..tt,,.,,i,,,....,.. ......,.. C heer Leaders
Mirs Stella Cole, Mr. bl. C. Shanklruid t,,.,,, ,.,,,,,.,, S ponsors
First RowiDeweese, Gray. Derrington, Barton. Booher, Brady. D. Critlln. Buck, Ketchum,
Second Row-Bottomley. Candle, K. Griihn. Atkinson. Comley, DcLeon. Gordon. Gasket, Andere
ton, Forbes. Campbell, Evans.
Third RowfFuller. Allen, Cantrell. Davidson. Brown, Butler. Duluurd, Franklin. Bartez, Frary,
F. Collins. Drollinger. Ecknian, R. Dickinson.
Fourth Row-Compton. Callaghan. Carr, Green. Bender, Myers. Dargan, Anderson, Bastel
Bradley. Durham, M. Collins.
Fifth Row-Belshe. L. Dickinson. B. Griflin. Adams. Colclusurc. Powell, Dillon, Benlon. Beemont
Babcock Goff, Gower, Arnold Gicck.
Class of 1 935
Fnrst RL7W'N1XOH, D. Rxchardson. hlavxty. Ircy, lviathcws. longs.
Second ROW'BLlClil6l, I.,ikClCI'll'v8l'gCl. Qlcnkgns. Minnrx, Wlscnlan. lessee. McDonald.
Third RowflVIcKnighL, Menegay Lapham. Lalvlar. Read. Reynolda. K1lU1Cl'
Fourth Row4Mayes, Lovell, Patterson. Metz. Hutchmson, Salazar. Muller. Myers, Landon.
Fifth RowfYodcr, McGee. McGims, Stone. Hatfield. A. Holtz. Hiatt, Hagan.
Sixth Row-Martrnez. Macleod. Harland, Krcr. Lewrs. Vv'onlwortln. Healhcrton. john. VU. Std.
Seventh Rowflaovelacc. lvlartln. Holland, Tosh, lN'Iu1'phy, lVlcCa1'ly, Hattley. Magncnat. Harrls,
All of the 157 l1lCl1fl7C1'S of the freshman class who have completed fifteen L11'l1tS
during their junior lllglh school courses are granted certificates of promotion admitting
tlicm to the senior higjh s:hool.
X . Q-J
Frrst Row-Smlth. vVv3lliCl', Hootman.
Second Row-D. Taylor. Vv'at+on, Willxams. NVhecler. Rlchardson. VNYO0l8l'd. Vv'est. -I. Stone
Third Row-Riggln, Reagan, Truehlood. Servlcc, Stoddard, Vrvran Thomas, VJorthington. E.
Thomas, L. Taylor.
Fourth Row-Stroud. Wrntersteen. Stice. Scho, Norwood, Velma Thomas. Weber. Pooker, H
Fifth Row-Ritter. M. Stone, Stewart. Rupard, Wilstsrm. Norman, Redwmc. Shannon. WIIE.
.. ,. .-
1 6 1,7 VK' fjg.r3,.EE,,-,'.-gr,-3-1:52.
fi' 4ir"'.- ,
Class of 1936
First RoW4Denny, Carpenter. Chisam, Fischer. Billups. Burke, Frank, Durrc.
Second RowfBooher, Curran, Gibbons, Dutton. Cash, N. Baker. Cox, Darnell, Daniel.
Third RowfDishman. E. Baker, Campbell, Appleton, Childs, Espy, Cathey, Gallup, Anderson
Fourth Rowflidge. Coons, Gillespie, Baird, Anderson. Cooper, Fleming. Beasley, Goebel.
Raymond Kirkpatrick ..,.....
Robert Bean ,...,....,..,r..Yv.
Fred Mason .........
Robert Davidson ,...w.,,.,.,.,,........
.lack Post, Alma Helen Pearl ,,,,,...,.,l.,,r,,,,
Miss Lillian Jessup, Ivlr. E. A. lvloody ,...,.,.
First Row-Hall, Rockhold. Martin. Hopkins. Maginny. Bean,
Second Row--Williams. Mcnegay, Rice, Hayes, Cash, Rives, Henninger, Lamphe, Doolittle, 1
Greenwood, Beaird, McKee, Davidson.
'Third Row-Weaver, Moore, Liston, Monroe, Gibson, lxlason, Hagemann, King.
Fourth Row-Lehman, Keyes, Schiller, Tibbet, Meyers, Icssee, Seals, Chambers, Booher, Lillich.
Y , H 1.45.5
' ' l'D 1" ' f vw, 151- f, .4 f f.s1'if,fl
. . . .
f ..s-,,4. .. -...
, , , ,L-.U
x fill T t..." M-: ,
Nfl .,, .,., ., -,.,, 7 V n . JY, 5,1 J , , a X
Class of 1 936
First Row-1. Thomas, Reagen. Pearl. Schichel. Southerland. Thoman. Kirkpatrick.
Second Row-Porter, Nolte Milhurn. Nicholson, Vylcir, Shcrilf, Snrth. Van Brunt, Horton
Third Row-Kathleen Vkfinningham, Reynolds. Thayer, Middleton. Nocrnherg. Shuhaugl.. Kcnf
ncth Winninghain. Lynch. M. Thomas, Ritter, Polctis,
Fourth Row--Stewart. Robinson. Schleichcr, Vochatzcr, Stroker, Morris, South, johnson. Terry.
Fifth Row+H. Thomas. Herhert W'1ldInan. Stephenson. Thorstenhcrg, Otlutt, Porter, Post
Salcr, Tanner, Stiles. Hogan. Vv'estfall. Harold Wildnizrri.
Class of 1 937
C. Jay Brown ..,t.. ,,,,,.. ..t,.,,,,,,,.,....,.......,. ...l... l 3 1 'csidcnt
Warreii Haas ...,... ....... Sccrctary
Harold Zollinger ,,,,,,,,,,,,l,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.... ,.,,,. T rcasurer
Miss Edith Delaney, Mr. J. H. Nicholson ........ ....,. . H ........... Sp0I1S01'S
FirsL Row-Burger, Derrington, Eversole, Cooley. Ervin.
Second Row-Fiscus, Cole. Gregory, Button. Casey, Asher, Barnes, Buckman. Grey.
Third Row4Christ1ne. Davis. Clark. Brown. Campbell. Fox. Conley. Cieber, Buck,
Fourth Row-Coons, Easter. Bordner, Cain, Cossett, Grimsley, Andrews. Gilcrcst. Beaumont.
Fifth Row-Fredericks, Benlon, Babcock. Ashlnck. Vw'altcr, Crockett. Fry. Dulard. CWIUWCll,
Foster, Childers, Frank.
4.-4, V . - .. - 144. 1 xr. l'P'l vim: '-1:--F -ga-. . ,, ,
arg. -..r-'j,.,,'sf-Sc 1 ff. 1--'-, af!!-if-gig, I I"'- 3!.:2PnL't. .1-.-1-1..-14 L-2 in-1 4L'.?f-Q.- .ia-r...
- f inf Y 1 - I T-"'1 fr' :vrr-xefurfisin 'L Y iff'
Class of 1 937 fr'
First RowYHowe, Larson, Howard, Aubuchon, Brunk, Hale, johnson, Mace, L. Manion. gljl
Second Row-Hanna, Laverack. Lewis, Levy. Manion, Cooper, Hohner. Francis, Haas. 'N I
Third Row-McCoy, Lake. Harris, Landon. Harrison, McFarland, lessee, Maybell, Macleod, lifwl
Fourth RowWHalcomb, Fleetwood, johnson, Liston, Miler. Kennedy. McDonald, Beemonl,
Magill. Madison. Keyes, Martinez. llltxl
In addition to taking the regular straight course, seventh grade students are perf l1Al
mitted to make these halffyear alternations: Chorus with sewing, and chorus with
either mechanical drawing or manual training. In addition, they are given one play '
hour a day in the gymnasium for onefhalf the year. lif
First Row-Rice, Scbo, Spengler, Neville, Taylor, Vlfells, Reynolds.
Scrond Row-Service, Northam, Purington, Studdard, Rawlings, Pierce, Warrington, Richards,
Third Row-Tippet, Peterson, Pruitt, Vv'oolard, Walker, Wolf, Tuelller, Sumner, Wilkes, Vohs.
Fourth Row-Schleicher, Thomas, Stice, Shutt, Schmeck, Weber, Purvis, Trowbridge, Sudduth,
Prince, Zollinger, South, Wintersteen.
5 eff ,ffprtl 'ly '.,,, nk',-1'-',,, rf ,ids : Y fr-fi-ezzfrrwi-V5--'1g'fil
Hf, .gc at f -f 1 'M .Larissa
.enlf -5 'nk 'mt i
,si e.-lftyiiirrffloiif ,..,,
,v st. N-X If-fy. 1 -1, 4. 4 , -. .L ,YW .4 .
- r . i..".".,-,A- A-AY., .tv -L ". If-4.:...s.f' ., ' . 1 .
If l 'T V T ' '
U Q Senior Class
llllil Amayo. Joe Dye, Mary Madison, Billie
lr .il Anderson. James Eisman, Frederick Mahr. Fred
Ash, Dorothy Ellerman. Helen Mason, Hazel
l 'f' Beach, Blanche Fisher. Lillian McCauley, Helen
4' Bender, Louis Foster, Thomas McCullough, George
ll Z Berns, Elbert Franklin. Nora Middleton, Robert
l ifl Bishop. Nadine Fuller. Paul Miller, Juanita
Boice, Wilma Gaither, Edgar Miles, Virginia
l, Brown. James Gibbons, Elda Morris, Harold
, Browning, William Gibbs. Mildred Morrison, Wilma
Bruce, Murrell Gillespie, Joe Glson, Adolph
J Buck. Neil Girten, Bruce Ortega, Harry
al Burch, Vernon Gould, Gladys Overly, Emil
rex! Campbell, Kathryn Gray. Earle Palmer, Jewell
i, Carr, Florence Haas, Betty Petry, Louise
Caudle, Arthur Harman. Mary Eileen Phalp, Margaret
fl Childers, Bernice Harris, Vinita Reed, Margarette
l ji Childers. Leonard Hewitt, Dorothy Rogers. Elton
l Clark, Theodore Hull, Kenyon Rowland. Russel
i l Cooper. Clayton Innes, Robert Rupard, Paul
1' Cooper, Clyde Lake. Audrey Rusconi, Charles
Craig, Bernard Lester. Harry Sackman, Blanche
V1 Cromwell, Bernard Lillich, Eva Saler, Lucille
ll ,Q Dowell, Glenn Loetel, Charles Savage, June
lx ll -
.Iili ,Iumor Class
5 Adams. Mary Louise Carpenter, Chester Grayatt, Jewell
J' Allen, Ralph Cathey. Charles Haag, Grace
l ' ' Anderson. Charles Clark. Janet Haas, Herbert
Anderson, Glenn Colgan, Dorothea Hagemann, Junior
, 'J Anderson, William Cooper, Genevie Hale, Esther
-I i Ashlock, Edna Cooper. Mariwilla Hall. Juanita
Q 5 Allison, Austin Craig, Charles Hankins, Stephen
"5 Badeker, Delphine Crockett, Lewis Henney, Edward
If' l Baker, Edgar Lee Culp, Russell Hills. Lorene
Barton. Josephine Denny, NVilliam House, Arthur
'ti 'N Beer. Robert Derrington, Clyde Huff, Helen
Belshaw, Lewis Dix, Nathan Hughes, George
diff' Bender, Anna Doolittle, Randall Hull. Raymond
i, xl Benlon, Florine Dorrell. Calvin Hutchinson, William
li! Berry, Paul Dunlap, Delmar Jenkins, Lowell
V' Bird, Haily Dunn, Roberta Knapp, Howard
'I Blair, Theresa Easter, Nell Johnson. Lewis
Bohner, Joe Eike, Mildred Kelley. Donald
,ij - Brandon, Mary Espy, Florence Kerr, Loren
, Q Bristow. Vsfayne Fisher, Joe Kerr. Warren
Brown. Beverly Fritz. Roy Ketchum. Maurice
,g l Bruce, Robert Fry. Robert LaMar. Janice
Bruce. Woodrow Frye. Bernice Landon, Helen
Buckman, Paul Gates, Lois Anne Larson, Raymond
1:12 Burger, Raymond Girten, Delores Long, Priscilla
Burton, Kathleen Goerlich, Elizabeth Lusk, William
'V J' Bush, Clifford
gras. ..1f,ag. . ep.,-Tfsgfzfsxrfjr IH 53
J WF, 4' 1
gs-as . , ,
, .' J .ai
Smeltzer. R. V.
Monschc. Mary Lou
Pearson, Lee Roy
I it F22 PS7 Fifa Fil .f
Athsy, Rosa Lee
Cowperthwait, Anna Belle
Shavtron, Le Roy
Van Brunt, Thurman
Van Gosen, Gladys
Duth oo, Mary
Eisman, Martha Helen
Fones, Edna Mae
Gilycat, Wal De Lee
.fy . ..z 32-11 Y
.1 sf., - 1:,s-,i ,,.,.,,. .. ,. ee.
McFadden, Ida Celeste
McGee, Le Roy
Prince, Frank I
Webster, Mary Ruth
Taylor, Shirley Bell
G" Wt' 'F?":?w:---f,"'f5""T T 1 , orjjvgi,-.. .A ,:'r-- hffmi ,
-ff t 'J f eiliiikl 1
Adams, Hazel Duluard, Lawrence jones, De Forrest Riggin. Gertrude gli
Allen, Leigh Robert Durham, jean Ketchum. Lyman Ritter, Evanelle Yl
Anderson, Helen Eckman, Chett Kier. Marguerite Rogers. Lester R-1
Anderton, Melvin Evans. Warren Killmer. Riley Rupard, Gladys ll' ix
Arnold, Dean Fisher, Walter Ladenburger. Oleita Salazar, John L ii tl
Atkinson, Juanita Forbes. Donald La Mar, Louise Schwitzgebel, Richard ii'
Babcock. Bernard Fox. Pauline Landon, Marion Sebo, Thelma 'L' i
Barton. Marion Franklin, Benjamin Lapham. Waneta Servos, Hagel 1 ',
Bastel, Esther Frary, Leola Lovell, Willene Shannon. John 'Qlil
Beemont.1ack Fuller, Jack Lovelace, Dorothy Shutt. Robert li
Belche. Robert Gaska, Walter Macleod, Elma Slavcns, lames li 1 i
Bender. Madeline Gieber, Richard Magnenat. Smith, XValt9r
Benlon, Darwin Gieck, Joe Mary Elizabeth Steffens, Wesley
Bettina, Ina Golf. ,lamcs Magines. Rose Stewart, Leyeta
Booher. Kenneth Gordon. Raymond Martin, Marie Stice, Agnes lv
Bottomley, Betty Gower. Clarence Martinez, Herlfnda Stone. lackson lj ,l
Bradley, Lorene Gray. Dorothy Matthews, Dow Stone, Mary Jang le"
Brady, -lames Green, lack May, Lee Stroud, Anita ii,
Brown, Ethel Grifhn, Berdeen McCarty. Evelyn Studdard. Gladys 1,9
Bryan. Ralph Griflin, Dennis McDonald, Vvlilliam Taylor. Donald ia
Buck Richard Griihn, Katherine McGee. ,luanita Taylor. Helen if
Buckler. Mary Haney, Marian McHenry. Virginia Taylor, Lillian lflgq
Butler. Eunice Harlan, La Dorna McKnight. France Thomas. Edmund
Callaghan, Catherine Harris. Dale Meginn. William Thomas, Velma will
Campbell. lohn Harris. Dorothy Menegay. Genelle Thomas, Vivian QW,
Cantrell, Edna Hatfield. lohn Metz. Marie Truehlood. Evelyn 'lj
Carr. Geraldine Hattley. Tonnie Meyer, lohn Tush, Edith V I i
Caudle, Virginia Hawk, Kenneth Miller, Delmar Vargas, George 'V i
Colclasure, Lawrence Haynes, Helen Lucille Minnix, Francis VValker, Dean rl:
Cole, Marion Heatherton. Richard Moberly. Clyde XValker. Edwin
Collins. Florence Hiatt. Eugene lwlorgan, Dewey XVarrington. Edward If , X
Collins. Mable Higgins, Harry Murpliy. Lorraine Watsrin Francis l i
Compton. Gene Holland, Dora Norman. Lorine W'eher, Pauline 1 lf'
Comely, Hazel Hootman. Ralph Norwood. France Vifest, Emma Mac I Q
Crossley, Gladys Hultz. Arthur Patterson Nancy Wheeler, Willa l , W
Dargan, Louisa Hutchinson, Edward Pooker, Lois Williams. Beulah fl It
Davidson, Mary Irey. Ralph Porras. Natalia Vdilson. Clyde 1 '13,
DeLeon. Simon lacobs, Everett Powell, Donald Vxfintcrsteen. Mary Q'
Derrington. Mable lenkins, Irvin Redwine, Charles Wire. Ralph 1 fi
De Weese. lrene lessee, lack Reed, james Norman Vxfiseman. Clyde lj-l:
Dickinson, Leo lirik, Frank Reynolds. Everett Woolard. Merle 5, 5
Dickinson, Rollie Alohn, Gordon Richardson. I. D. Woolworth. Theola ' Q
Dillon, Doris johnson, Helen Richardson. Maxine Worthington. Einogean itil
Drollinger, Mirel Yoder, Willaclean 1,9
Eighth Grade ifil:
Anderson, Bob Burke. Louise Crockett. Billy Espy, Helen fill!
Anderson, Florence Campbell. Lucille Curran, Barbara Fischer. Henry
Appleton, Shirley Carpenter. Mae Daniel, Paul Fleming. Charles Lee l 'il
Baird, Frances Cash, Bessie Dare. Robert Frank. LOiS May
Baker, Esther Cash, Betty Darnell, -lack Gallup, Clarence hi,
Baker, Norma Cathey. Mildred Davidson, Robert Gibbons, Ruby il Q
Beaird, William Chambers, Harold Denny, Virginia Gibson, Walker W Qi
Bean, Robert Childs, Grace Dishman, Archie Gillespie. Grace
Beasley, Harold Chisam, Lowell Doolittle. Norman Goebel. George -
Billups, Maxine Coons, Dorothy Durre. Helen Green, Arthur ,fit
Booher, Lucille Cooper, Bernard Dutton. Kathryn GYCCDWOOCL Claude f
Brewer, Eugene Cox, Maxine Edge. Ellen HZIQCIUHHH. Melloy
- - . L1 . f-T, ,, 1: -f "i ,rn -- '--- -f r P-. f ei
r- I 'MJ Q1 A, 1,113 .,.mE3'1a.:xi5',2,',e4:.,.1mi. gi",
Liston. Sue Emily
Beaumont. Francis Lee
Bei ns, Nlarianna
Brown, C. Jay
. lf'owr1l'r'f,1f1 pl,
Mon roe. Myra
Porter, Rosa May
Robinson, Elta May
Rockhold, Virginia Lee
Seals. De Voine
Leavey, May Virginia
Madison. Bettie Lou
Pruitt, Ruth Bernice
l'l.,,l l - ' 1, w
L-,un w., 4,,1,-any -,, -ucv,
if -' - fiwsrg, an ,
" 'K ' 4
Taylor, Loretta ,Qi
Terry, Elmer 'I
Thayer, Donald :ig
Thoman. Junior Ll'
Thomas, Hillis Eugene li
Thomas, Murrell Ky'
Tibbitt, Eileen ll'
Van Brunt, Grant T
Voehatzer, Blanche iw'
Walker, Gibson J-
Weaver, Mildred i
Weir, Marion Q
Westfall, Robert 1'
Rice, Paul Lee
Trowbridge, Naomi Ruth
Q' V -,f
'Alt is the ambition of every man to make
a success of life, because he knows it is the
standard by which men are judged," said
Edward W. Howe, writer and newspaper
' columnist. "Young people who are ambitious
f to become wealthy should not be criticized,
for a man of money represents a lot of hard,
intelligent, and useful work. This, of course,
does not apply to cases of inheritance or
gross luck. The man who accomplishes what
he sets out to do is to be admired. From
my own experience, I have learned that
man's destiny is largely determined at birth,
but some who are of the belief that determif
nation can bring them anything they desire,
Ellwflfli W- Howe have committed the greatest fault of man:
ovcrdoing. Their tendency, however, is to
overdo only the good and fine things.
"The young person who goes to college and really learns something," Mr.
Howe continued, "is to be admired. But the ones who study four years and ac'
quire nothing, lack even the respect of the public. The man who knows his work
and is a good, consistent workman always has a job. lt is the poorly trained,
inefficient worker who is always unemployed and ready to condemn others for
his plight. The person who has prepared himself for a special vocation is the
one who will be successful. Custom urges young folks to acquire an education,
and it remains in their hands to take advantage of the opportunities open to them
"Human beings are in the school of facts from the cradle to the grave," Mr.
Howe said. "If children are pampered and petted when young, they will grow
into young men and women who lack the simple virtues of courtesy and ambif
tion. A person of good behavior, in other words a person of culture, possesses
sobriety, fairness, politeness, and usefulness or success in life."
Mr. l'lowe's book, "Plain People", combines philosophy and biography to
emphasize the statement so often made about him that "he is the only man alive
who dares write and print what he thinks."
All organizations call for leaders, and because Edward W. Howe
represents what is progressive in thought and leadership, this sec'
tion of the book is dedicated to him.
Activities and Organizations
ARG-ENTINE HIGH SCHOOL
The Business Man.ager
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Orchpstra and Band
First Row-Hoover, Wing.
Second Row-Southcrland, Booher, Adams, McHenry, Misa lvlongi Vxlalter lfiponsorj, XX' Kerr,
Third Row--Millert, jones, Loilcr, Reed, Shubriugh, Brown, Rose, Hqiiis, Davidson,
Fourth Row-Berry, Haag, L. Kerr, Knapp. Ketchum, Smith, Redwine, Wilsiiii, Palmer, Powell,
The senior high orchestra made appearances this year in the junior play, senior
play, Music Week, junior and senior high comnienceinents and asseinhly programs. The
orchestra has a membership of twentyfeight.
The band played at several football games and all home lwiisket hall games.
First Row--Derrington, Collins, E. Berns, Bishop. Gillespie, K. Berns. Plmlp. Fry. Gaither.
Second Row-Walkers, Boice, Nolte, Meyers, Carpenter, Denny, llowell,
Third Row-Frank, Bottomley, Nicholson, Schoonliezirt. Miller, Baker, Schielwel, Durre. cliwji,
Fourth Row--Billups, Harrison, Gould, Mitchell, Aslilock, Goerlich. Robinson, Ponies. Madison,
Fifth RowfMoore, Vochzitzer, Dutton, Liston, Taylor, Vvlinningliain, Duthoo. Haney. Curixin
Sixth RowgShores. South, Hayes, Edge, Lzimpliere, Doolittle. Miss Miiutle Hewitt lsponsorl,
Milburn, Dulard, Burke. Menegay, Stephenson, XXll1llC.
The instruction in the drawing classes is necessarily inelividuril in character, so the
Art Club functions as a unifying influence, composed of meinlvers ot the two drawing
' ififjfifjvfi -. :Q-.ag
Girls Glee Club
First Row4Fisher. Palmer, Franklin, Harmon. Petry, Gross, Miss Mona Walter fDirectorj,
Second RowfSackman, Dye. Campbell. Cooper. D. Hewitt. Reed. Adams.
Third RowfFultz, Easter, Bishop. Bernice Sherry, Taylor. Dortch, M. Hewitt.
Fourth RowfSavage, Larkin, Hale, Monsche, Lillich, Masoii, Blair, Merwin, Pruitt.
Fifth Row-Thornton. Parkinson. Beatrice Sherry. Boice. Miles. Whalen, Gibbons, Pardee. Price.
Much interesting work has been done this year by the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
The membership of the combined clubs is seventyffive.
The glee clubs were combined in presenting a Christmas cantata, the operetta,
"Oh Doctor," and entering solos, quartet, and chorus numbers in competition with
other schools in a contest held at Topeka, Kansas, April 16.
Boys' Glee Club
. ., Q
First Row-Stockton. Pearson. Miller.
Second Row-Innes, Bristow, Tabberer, Bohner, Cooper, Timmerman, Cromwell, Bush.
Third Row-Petty. Lusk, Weaver, E. Berns, Woods. Wise, Ketchum, K. Berns.
Fourth Rowflii. Hull, K. Hull. Jenkins, Dix, Wells fpianistj, Buck, Knapp, C. Craig, B. Craig,
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gg, Student Council
lla! I .
l" ' 'V
l 1' First Rowfj. C. Harmon lSponsorl. Gaither, Conicz. R, lnnes, Mahr, Tabberer. Cliiyiuii, Coopei,
- ,V Loetel.
Fl- Second Row-Carr, Buck, Brady. Miller, XX'ise, Clyde Cooper, P. Innes.
ll- Third Row+Petry, Franklin, Childers, Frick. Palmer, Ash, Knapp, Brush, Kirkpatrick.
Fourth Row-Shutt, Benezette. Heckman, Could, Miles, Sackman, Beasley. jenkins, Stice. Sherry,
,Leg The Student Council of Argentine High School was organized six years ago for
the purpose of developing school citizenship. The council is composed of the class
N presidents, editor and business manager of both the paper and the annual, presidents of
up the various school organizations, home room chairmen, hall monitors and the upper
.5 twenty-five per cent of the senior class.
Student Council members must pass in all subjects the current semester and must
ll. , have passed in all subjects taken the previous semester. They must be good school
citizens in that they at all times further the progress of the school, rather than hinder it.
Objectives of the organization this year were to give personality to the schools
'1 ' leadershi , to act as a unit 'ing agent, and to accom lish thc following things: Pro!
,I P 5 e s 13 c s,
My mote school publicity, improve the campus, lessen the locker problems, compute the
j,- ' citizenship quotient through home room chairmen, and finance school activities.
Faculty members of the council were: Miss Maud Hewitt, Miss Frances Taylor,
l-.ll l F. S. Hoover, J. C. Harmon, C. L. Richards and E. A. Moody.
Mustang pins were presented to Student Council members as a recognition of
lfhx student leaders. Presentation ot citizenship certificates to seniors who averaged a three
'ii' or above and citizenship cards to senior leaders were other accomplishments ot the club.
ljlr, J. C. Harmon is sponsor of the organization.
The 1931 conference of the Missouri Valley Federation of Student Councils was
held in Topeka on October 23 and 24. Students were there representing schools in
l".-' Missouri, Colorado, Cklahoma, Minnesota, Nebraska, Arkansas, Iowa and Kansas. The
j Argentine representatives found that no school with an enrollment of from S00 to 1,000
:Mj offered its ,students an activities ticket at a price less than 35.00, and none included the
C , school paper and annual in that amount. They all- called for downfpayments of from
W 352.50 to 83.00 and the remainder in installments ot from twentyfhve cents to seventy'
Kfl five cents. The Argentine plan costs the student 53.60 and gives him tree admittance
X Q to all home football games, all home basket ball games, the senior play, the operettagall
' 1 debates, reductions on tickets to games and plays at other schools, a years subscription
to the school paper and a copy of the school yearbook.
'lY4Q5figef?.s3-Fjf.'5' Qlffigf-1.1344.35.220 l V932 lk -:ff3LL'5.Q- if-if 'iii . iii .IL
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Booster Club yi
C . I W,
Left to Right-Morrison. Huff. Haas, Boice, Gunn, Ash, Reynolds, Brown, Offutt, Savage.
Miss Edith Simon fSponsorl, Gates, Matney, Miles, Pursley. mf
Center-Harris, Sackman, Harman, Smith. 'Tun
The Pep and Booster clubs sponsor 'kHobo Day," an annual social event, and a
picture show to raise funds for their banquet. They have charge of entertainment be' W
tween halves at football and basket ball games and are the nucleus of the cheering l'-'
section. I - il
All persons wishing membership make application in the spring and must be hill
passing in all subjects. ,S
A cabinet composed of two seniors and two juniors of each club was in charge for ' if
the Hrst semester. At the beginning of the second, election was held and the new ll ll
oflicers took charge. ,
Pep Club gh
. p ,tg
Left to Right-Haas, Wolf, Woodruff, Middleton, Fuller, Clayton Cooper, Loetel, Belshaw, Wise. lv
Tabberer, Buck, H. Nicholson fSponsorj, Clyde Cooper, Bruce, Thomas. lbif
Center-Trent, Dix, Madison. 'ADJ
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Camp fire Girls
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First RowfMiss Lillian Jessup fSponsorJ. Harriet Anderson. Hayes, Caudle, Pearl. Durre.
Dortch. Dutton, Cash.
Second Row-Porter. Hultz. Taylor, Helen Anderson. Dargan. Appleton, Baird. Schiebel. Cox.
Third Row-Monroe. Walker, Stephenson. Moore. Curran. Nolte. Wnntersteen. A. Stice. Leayey.
Fourth Row-Madison, M. Stice. Berns, Wintcislcen. Sumner. lessee, Laverack. Gregory. Kennedy.
The members of the VJefelfkin campfire group held their regular meetings on
Thursday of each week during the year. They sold candy and pencils and earned
money to send two girls to the summer camp at Lanagan, Missouri.
The officers were: Betty lessee, presidentg Helen Vv'intersteen, vicefpresidentg
Marianna Berns, secretary: jean Worilard. treasurerg Eileen Gregory, scribe.
Beginning journalism Class
Li- - 1
First Rowfffvould, Jones, Metz, Hall. Mitchell. Johnson. Clark. Rives.
Second Row--Kelso. Loomis, Smith, Morrison. Browning, Vwfatson. Jameson. Cowperthwzut, Vv'1ng.
Third Rowe-Meade, Burns, Mankin, Kelly. Eismun. Anderson. Vaughn, Harmon. Heckman,
Fourth Rowe-Moore. Kane. Huyck. Benezette. Thomas. Hoover. Darnell, Halcomb. Sherry.
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s w Advanced Journalism Classes
lk- First Rowe-Tansey, Burger, Rupard, Clark, Cooper, Tabberer, Martin, Dcrrington.
l Second RowfFrit:, Loetel. Smith, Barton, Metz, Webster, Wise, Woodruff.
1 ' Third Row--Berns. Fuller. Ellie, Dye, Gravatt, Franklin. Wilhelm, Frye, Gates, Gould, Shores,
i Cooper, Miller.
' if. Fourth Row-Ash, Wells, Fisher, Mason, Lillich, Landon, Mahr. Wolf, Culp.
' Fifth Row-Sudduth, Hills, Long, Carr, Timmerman, Haas, Huff, Pruitt, Rose. Anderson.
l 'I The Argentian, Argentine High School publication, is devoted to the interests of
. 1 , the high school. The policy of the paper is ualways to boost, never knock," anything
X, which will further the interests of the school.
, The paper aims to give students and parents in the home a thorough knowledge of
,sl T' the school activities and an intimate slant on the problems confronting the teachers and
" L students.
l 1 A bronze medal bearing the seal of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association on
l ' one side and the name of the winner was awarded the paper for the best feature story
", in a contest conducted at Columbia University. Unly one medal of this sort is
1. .' awarded each year to a high school paper in the United States. The Argentian also
I pil received a second place in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association in a group of eight
,pl hundred sixty schools, and an allfAmerican rating in the National Scholastic Press
fl Association contest.
EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF
W"-l Editor, Fred Mahrg Associate Editors Flrrenee .- Q ., . , -. . V, ,
'- - Clll'l'. Gladys ooultl, Bei-nit-Q willielmfixlar- Blmnets Nambe" CINE Looper' Assmanu'
hill jorie lYells. Theodore C'ark, Clayton Cooper, Russell Culp.
I Sport Editors, Glenn XX'ise. Estel XVoodrutf: As- - . . , . ,- .
V.-Hi sistants, Chtlrles Tllnsey, Roy Fritz, Clyde lhmles Amlelson' R03 FHM' Paul Rupald'
X I Derrington. Eva. Lillirh, Charles Timnlerman.
Art llnd Photos, Charles Tansey, .Al'l.lILll' Tall-
'll Q llerer, Theodore lV'lLll'l-il Assistants, Elbert
Q7 1 Berns Herbert Haas, Advertising' Manager, Junior XVolf3 Assistants.
l 5ll1Ff"Vll- Cl'H""PS LUPW' '?'lt'F'l"'1 C0'i1W"1 AS' listel wmllli-urf. Ralph Allen, Raymond Bur-
IZM slstants, Patil l'i'Llp2ll'll, Russell Culp, Ralylnonll -
'Q Burger, gel: Charles Anderson.
1 Cther members of the Staff are:
Dorothy Ash, Betty Haas, Eleanor Smith, Arthur Tabherer, Lillian Fisher. Nora Franklin, Paul
0, Fuller. Bessie Shores, Eva Lillieh, Hazel Mason, Clayton Cooper, Glenn XVise, Robert Sudduth, Charles
" ' Loetel, Mary Dye, Paul Rupard, Jerome Martin Roy Fritz, Beverly Brown, Martha Reynolds, Lorene
l Hills, Jewell tlravatt, Josephine Barton, Mildred Eike, Herbert Haas, XYayne Miller, Helen Landon,
1 , Priscilla Long, Ralph Allen, Charles Anderson, Raymond Burger. Elbert Berns, Clyde Derrington. Lois
lg' Anne Gates, Helen Huff, Florenl-e Pruitt, June Hose, Marguerite Metz, Mary Ruth XVebs5er,kBelAniCe
i Frye. Harriet Anderson, Frank Be-nezette. Edwin Browne, Elizabeth Browning, Marie ar . . nna
l Bella Cowperthuait, Margaret Darnell. Evelyn Elliott, Martha Eisman, Maxine Goglrkl Jalrl5shHall.
, Diel-r Halcomh, Mary Harmon, Charles Heckmnn, Junior Hoover, Edith Huycli, ln een 0 nson
U-Pl Madonna. Jones, James Kane, Gertrude Kelly, Charles Kelso, Frances Jameson, Erwin Loomis.
g, l Doretha Mani-tin, Stephen Meade, James Metz, Billie Mitchell, Joe Moore, Catherine Morrison, Charles
i l, Rives, Irene Sherry, Erlene Slnlith, Dorothy Thomas, Virginia Vaughn, Margaret NVatSon, Leo Wells,
l ' Robert XYing, Ruth Burns.
iii M to ,
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'Fi Press Club
N First Rowglvliller. Vsioodruif. Burger. Rupard. Nlahr, Cooper, Tabberer. Tansey, Loetel, Hall.
Second Row-Anderson. Fuller. Fritz, XVebstci'. M. Vw'ells. Carr, Haas. Gould. Shores, Browne.
Third RowvPruitt. Hills. Vfilhelni. Gravatt. Huff. hletz. lzillich, Smith, Ash. Halcomb, l.. Vfells.
Qll The Press Club serves as a means of bringing together members of the various
" i', journalism classes. The membership is based on scholarship and a required number of
inches of news printed in the paper.
In the annual national high school awards contest conducted by the Scholastic
S Magazine, Jerome Martin won first place and a prize of ten dollars for the best his'
L' 1 torical article. His subject was, "Santa Fe Trail Records Are Brought to Light."
ln the annual contest conducted by the University of Kansas, the Argentian won
first place for an interview secured by Mary Ruth Webster and Gladys Gould: second
, place for an account of the method of handling a business problem, written by Clyde
-1 Cooper, and third place for a news story written by Bessie Shores.
if Quill and Scroll
' This is the third 'ear Argentine High School has been a member of the uill and
'L i s s
'pl Scroll society. The Quill and Scroll is an international honorary society tor high
school journalists. The requirements for membership in the organization are that
il: students be juniors or seniors in high school and, in this school, that they iirst become
A' , members of the Press Club and that they do some creditable work in journalism.
Places in the contests conducted by thc national organization, were won this year
Y by Fred Mahr, Gladys Gould, Florence Carr.
An initiation service and presentation ol pins in assembly is a custom ot the club.
,jf Oilicers of this year were: Fred Mahr, presidentg Gladys Gould, vieefpresidentg
Charles Loetel, treasurer, and Florence Carr, secretary.
ig ,l Members of the club are: Charles Anderson. Roy Fritz, Bessie Shores, Raymond
Burger, Mary Ruth Webster, Gladys Gould, Charles Loetel, Fred Mahr and Florence
Q b s.
IV 'rf L22 - 4-7 '75 """, "it .T l'l.Z" FTF? --f -- 'S L- '
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Annual Staff t ,
1 i ,1-
. l 'i
" First RowfFullcr. Rupard, Berns. Gillespie. Woodruff, Tabberer, Knapp. Wise, Clyde Cooper. i"l'l
i i Second Row-Carr, Franklin, Dye, Reed, Smith, Tansey, Clayton Cooper, Clark. 1 J
. . . . .'l
l Third Row-Woli, Olson, Fisher, Mason, Lilhch, Shores, Gould, Hull. Smeltzer. ll' I
Fourth Row-Harman, Harris, Haas, Bishop. Ash, Miles, Mahr. Loetel, Sudduth. 1 ii
: l ri
The section ot creative work introduced into the annual last year proved such a rr"
i ' i success that a similar one has been used this year. Each teacher was asked to select one LV
1 , . W - . . -,i
'i piece oi work irom her classes tor use in that section. ji
The theme, "Living Kansas Authors," was used because it seemed appropriate as
W2 1 an incentive to original effort on the part of high school students. i
. 1 lnterviews were secured by members of the staff with the following writers oi ll ,v
' national note: Walter W. Filkin, poetg Mrs. Esther Clark Hill, poetg William Allen ll 'N'
Vxfhite, editorg Edward Howe. newspaper columnistg Dorothy Canfield Fisher, novel- ,.
lst, and Dr. Forrest C, Allen, sports writer. 'l
i p. ii
i , t 3
i l STAFF .
. . ,.
K l-'lorent-e Farr . . .... Editor Junior XX'olf... . .,.,. X ilvertising Manager
Este! Woodruff. . ..... ....... ....:hSSiSl2illl i -
Gladys ijouliln.. .. Associate Editor Adolph Olqon Assistant '11
A ,, ,,,,., , , .
Miss Frances Taylor Faculty Advisor Mary Eilpen Harman-mi
Eleanor Smith .,,...... ....... . ,, Classes 'i
Bessie Slmres.. ,..,..,, Margarette Reed ,.,...,.. HJ,
Uharles Loetel .,,. .. . mtl
Duruthy Ash ..,.. . .Xssislziiit Iiilitols Charles Tansey ..... 1 li-pi
Pilul Fuller .. ...... Arthur 'FalJlJ9l"Ql' ....l ,
Paul Rupartl ,.,,, H Betty Haas ,,,,, ,,,. . QKNMKS Q, 1
Hazel Mason. .... ..
Glenn wmv A V1 Virginia' Allies ...., . ..... 1 ml,
Mary Dy? iivr I 'v'-- , R. N, hmeltaer .... .. 'KE
Lillian Fislieiu.. . .. I , Q N3
mm Lillitili ,....,.,..., . .. . , . BQSSIP ellulesv-'ff' .Qi
-xrlhur Tnbhprert f.-Xtn E-tits Clyde t'oiipel'. .... . ' l
islmvmu Knapp ---. A---.Y I ltohi-1rtiSuililuth . Hrganizations , 1'
Nailine Bislii-il, ,, ..... . , QOH' Pfllnlxlm ----'-- f .flu
'Fheutlore Clark... ...... J Lhaflfs Loetel """ '
'f i- l ll
Clayton Cmipeix. .... . Business Manager V Cveative Vvork 'Q
Eleanor Smith , ,.... ...... g :intl Features i '
Fred Mahi' .... -X ssl, Business Manager "lnlrle-5 Tansey. ,,,,,. ...... j
Last year the Argentian placed first in its class in the Kansas State Contest conf ff,
, ducted at Manhattan by the Kansas State Agricultural College. In the National
' X bcholilstlc Press Association it won an All-American rating. F il
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First Row-Ash, C. Shankland lCoachl, Campbell.
Second Row-Haas, jameson, Easter, jones.
Third Row---Loiler. Wells, Andrews, Huff, Craig.
This year an innovation in debating was carried out, During the two months of
the debating season, each school of the Northeast Kansas League held a series of split
debates. In these split debates each school sent an aflirmative and a negative speaker
to the other school. Here the negative speakers of the two schools debated as a team
against the two affirmative speakers and the audience acted as judge. In addition to
this type of debate, Argentine engaged in several forum debates with Wyandotte. At
the end of the regular debate season, a tournament was held at Lawrence to determine
the championship. In this tournament Argentine placed second.
Argentine defeated Wyandotte, Ottawa, Lawrence, Rosedale and Olathe, losing
in the finals to Topeka. The debaters who were on the squad and took part in thc
split forum debates were: Marjorie Wells, Madonna Jones, Betty Haas, Bernard
Craig, Theresa Blair, Nell Easter, Helen Huff, Frances jameson, Kathryn Campbell,
Dale Andrews, Harold Loiler and Dorothy Ash.
Those who debated in the tournament were: Betty Haas, Marjorie Wells, Ber
nard Craig, Frances Jameson and Kathryn Campbell.
Girl Reserves Cabinet
The 193182 Girl Reserves cabinet was com'
posed of these officers: Virginia Miles, presi'
dentg Dorothy McHenry, vicefpresident, june
Savage, secretary: Catherine Sirridge, treasurer:
Helen Huff, program chairman: Nell Easter, so!
cial chairman, and Mary Eileen Harman, social
service chairman. A recognition service for new
members opened the work for the year and a
candleflighting service in honor of the senior
members closed the years program. The Argenf
I tine chapter was represented at the allfcit,
i Washington Bicentennial program by the girls'
Left to Right: Sirridge. Miles. Mc- .
Henry, Savage, Harman, Huff, Easter. quartet and a group who presented two skits.
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First RoW4Palmer, Campbell. jameson, Jones, Mitchell, lohnson, M. Gould. if
Second Row+Sirridge. Southerland. D. Hewitt. Browning. Morrison. Reed. l1.,.f:
Third RowfCarr. Petty. Rhodes. Haag. Badekcr. M. Hewitt, Bryan. :li .
Fourth Row-McCauley, Dye, Bernice Sherry, McHenry, Cathey, Vaughn, Beach. 'iff
Fifth Row-Larson. Easter, Fultz, G. Gould, Adams, Merwin. Kelly. lglgzl
Sixth Row-Holden. Gross. Beatrice Sherry, Hale. Scherer. Gunn. Parkinson, Smith. Eisman.
Seventh Row-Espy. Kingcaid, Pursley. Savage. Miles. Sackman, Hultz, Larkin. NVQ
The Girl Reserves' special purpose for this year has been, 'LGrowth." The out'
standing activities have been a valentine party, scrapbooks at Christmas and an Easter'
eggfhunt party given the children of the Lifeline Mission. The MotherfDaughter
banquet, March 10, had as its theme, "Internationalism." 1
The cabinet: Virginia Miles, president: Dorothy McHenry, vicefpresident, june '.
Savage, secretary, Catherine Sirriclge, treasurer, Helen Hulf, program chairman, ',
Beatrice Sherry, social chairman, and Mary Eileen Harman, social service chairman. V
.. .,, il
f e 'fl'
First Row-Fones, Schoonheart. Taylor, Watson. Bender.
Second Row-Craig, Mankin, Reith, Spencer, Brill, M. Clark. Clark, Askew. if' 1,
Third Row-F. Smith. E. Willielni. L. Saler, Tipton, Madison, Thomas. Woola1'd, Frye, Phalp, l .tl
Webster. Foster. Mayo.
Fourth Row-O. Saler. Hills. Gravatt, Eike. Miss Bess Vxfilhite lSponsorJ, Metz. Harmon, fisl
Barton. Shores, Gibbs.
Fifth Row-Darnell, B. Willielm, E. Smith, Mason. Lillich, Haas, Williams, Huyck. Smithmier.
Sixth Row-Long, Morrison, Beth, Wells. Harris, Ash. Bishop, Gates. Pruitt, Huff, Rose, Lake. 'G
.. B.. so '53
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5,434 First Row-Burch, Bond. G. C. Brink tlnstructorj, Andrews, VU, Browning.
l Second Rowe-Vxfehster, jones, E Browning. Bender, Cooper.
11 y Third Row--Vv'heelei', Cravatt, Eike, Metz. Scherer, Gates, Badeker,
Fourth Row-Price. vN7lll1Cll1l. NVells. Stover, Plirsley. lV1ori'1snn, Mayo, fi'
'gm 'if S
1 1 ,,.
A resume of competitive events won in past years is as follows:
fx' City Contests, Kansas City, Kansas .... ,..,ww... 1 914 2 ' '17, '20, Y '
lg Annual State Contests ........,.sY.......... 1916 19, '20, '21, '22,
Annual Northeast Kansas Contests ,.,,., 1921 24, '25, '29,
Annual Inter-State Contests .,.... 1923
'L City InterfScholastic Contests ..,.,., 1929
Wyandotte County Contests... 1929
Pittsburg Scholarship Contests i.,.......,1.,..,... 1930
1 Argentine-Manual Training High School ,.............,. 1919
,A Missouri Valley Typing Contest ............,,.....,..,. ..Y,YV,, 1 920.
' Argentine-Rosedale Contest ..,............. 1922
Emporia State Normal School Contest ....,.., 1923
41 National Typewriting Contest, Chicago ,.,, 1, 1924
if AllfTime State Typing Records are held hy Argentine, hoth in speed and in aeeuf
raey, won by the following pupils:
Novice Speed DiyisionffMiss Lucille Kelley, 1923g Record, 75 net words
5- per minute.
SecondfYear Speed Division-fMiss Catherine Murray, 1922g 99 net
words per minute.
Highest Net Rate Per Minute, "Perfect Wfitillgiw- -Miss Shirley Sweezy,
'ai 193Og 60 words per minute without error.
1 c cm, as
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The object of the ParentfTeacher Association
this year has been to bring about a closer contact
between the home and the school. The room mother
plan, a mother appointed to represent each room.
brought pleasing results. The year's program was
based on the Children's Charter, a product of the
National Congress of Parents and Teachers, enf
dorsed by President Hoover.
At the beginning of the school year the organif
:ation held a reception for the teachers in the new
gymnasium. The activities of the year were financed
by proceeds from a carnival and marionette show,
under the auspices of the ways and means and art
committees. A benefit tea was given for the scholar'
ship fund. Cne of the outstanding things of the
year was the valuable assistance given by the mutual
MRF. FRANK BEN EZETTE
Founders' Day was observed with an interesting pageant and recognition of
founders of the organization.
This organization assisted the Argentine Activities Association with the annual
Community banquet. Professor W. A. Irwin, head of the political science department
of Washburii College, Topeka, was the principal speaker.
A course of lectures on Child Study was conducted by Miss Marion Quinlan,
associate professor of child welfare at Kansas State college, Manhattan.
At the April meeting the George Vxfashington Bicentennial was observed with a
program, and a colonial tea was arranged by the program and social chairmen.
Argentine Activities Association
The Argentine Activities Association was organized as a civic club, making Argent
tine a better place in which to live. The organization stimulates home building in the
Argentine district by encouraging people to live here, locating factories here, and doing
other things to promote home employment.
Street building and bridge construction are among the objectives the association
carries out each year. The organization was instrumental in securing the Argentine
High School gymnasium and athletic field, also in making the schoolls campus more
The membership of the organization is open to any one whose residence is in the
Argentine district. The fee is 255.00 per year. The largest membership comes from
the business men of this district. Any one who does not belong to the association, is
privileged to give suggestions forgthe betterment of Argentine.
The Argentine Activities Association is entirely unpolitical. Politics has never
entered into the meetings of the club and the leaders strive to keep the organization
purely a civic one.
Each year the Argentine Activities Association sponsors a banquet in honor of the
students who are at the head of the school organizations, and for any one connected
with the school who wishes to attend.
The association stands for the Argentine High School and is ready to aid it when'
ever called upon.
1 iv -"
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"Too often students are petted and pam'
pered in high school and made such babies of,
that when they enter college they lack the
ability to concentrate," said Dr. Forrest C.
Allen, director of athletics at the University
of Kansas. "This is especially true of those
who take active part in athletics. When the
directors discover the students' talents, they
consider them more highly and of more im'
portance than their scholastic eligibility to
play on the team. Then the student is nat'
urally prone to take the attitude that he is so
important and necessary to the team and its
success, that he quite openly slights his lessons
and in a short time finds himself totally un-
D1-.Porn-sr fp Allen able to study with any degree of success.
"One and onefhalf hours of daily training
are all any athlete should take. This is sure to keep him physically fit and yet
will not be a hinderance to his scholastic work. There are two aims of athletics.
The first is exercise and the second is recreation: both vital points in the human
search for health and happiness," Dr. Allen explained. "My only advice to high
school athletes is not to dwell too much on sports. If they are emphasized too
strongly the student will suffer."
When asked about the popularity of the present day sports, Dr. Allen said,
"Football is a man's game and basket ball a womans game. I don't necessarily
mean from the standpoint of actually playing the game, but from a critic's view-
point. The primitive desire of man to see two men or animals match physical
strength in a hand-tofhand combat is shown in the great liking for football.
Those players on the field in helmets, cleated shoes, and shoulder pads are nothf
ing more than warriors battling to overpower their foe. The appeal of basket
ball to women," he continued, "is due to the fact that the ball is always out in
the open where it can be seen and every action of the! play is distinguishable.
I am quite sure that basket ball, football, and baseball will never be replaced by
new sports, although the popularity of soccer and ping pong is rapidly increase
Dr. Allen is the author of "My Basket Ball Bible" and other books dealing
with the proper playing of popular sports.
Since Dr. Allen is not merely a director of athletics, but is also the
author of books dealing with athletics, this section of the book is
dedicated to him.
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By winning over Rosedale on Thanksgiving day on a slushy, snowecovered field 'U I
'Q 12f6, Argentine won the city championship and ended a most successful foothall season 1 I
, with but one defeat. Argentine finished in third place in the Northeast Kansas League
' and placed five men on The Kansas City Kansan All-City team. During the season A 1'
g' the Argentine team scored six victories, one tie, and one defeat, and scored seventy-six ,X
points against liftyfsix by opponents. In three games opposing teams were held scoref '
. 5 - f
in joe Amayo, Argentine quarter and fullback, was placed on The Kansas City Starl lf!
' V1 Greater Kansas City team. Captain Howard Knapp, Rohert Innes, joe Amayo, Rusiel ff-I
Q Rowland and Glen Menegay made the Kansas City Kansan's AllfCity team. 1
The defeat of the season came in the second home game at the hands of the Leavf
, 1 enworth team, which hnished in second place in the Northeast Kansas League, 603. it .
1 I The first home game resulted in a tie score of 1'.Zfl2 against Lawrence. The team def IV V
5 feated Osawatomie 7fO, Lees Summit 7f6, NVyandotte 12-7, Olathe l4f0, Shawnee Misf
sion 643, and Rosedale l2f6.
' In the initial contest of the year Argentine fought hard, hut it was not until the
. '.. last quarter that the winning touchdown was scored hy joe Amayo. Charles Craig
Tj added the extra point for a total of Argentine 7 and Osawatomie O.
In-.5 An open date was filled by Lees Summit and the Missouri eleven was defeated by i Ili
Charles Craig's point after touchdown when Alfred 'Brush scored on a fake reverse.
,V The Lees Summit touchdown came on a long pass behind the Argentine safety, but the if
glj, try for extra point was blocked. The game ended 7f6 in favor of Argentine. "eg
The first game on the home field resulted in the only tie game of the season, with
the Lawrence high school, 12-12. Argentine led throughout the lirst half and third .f
if i uarter, but the worm turned and Lawrence scored to tie the score and a little later U
H iored what were thought to be the winning points, but a decision gave Argentine the H
SJ ball on the Lawrence onefyard line, where Joe Amayo put over the hall to tie the S
, score. -gmt
After losing to the Leavenworthleleven, Argentine came hack strong heforea
lg' record crowd of 2,500 on the Argentine Held. Argentine swept Vxfyandottc off its 'rm
'ai feet and scored two touchdowns in the first quarter. It then took on the defense and lm
HW held the Wyandotte team until the fourth quarter, when a passing attack took Vxfyan- ,Sal
Nfl dotte down the field, where a short pass over the goal line was completed. The extra iw
if point also came from a pass. The game ended near the Vsfyandotte goal with the QA'
lxq' score 1'lf7. iff
The following week the team went to Olathe and defeated the Olathe team in an xl
,L A' ll- f
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First RowfBrush, Innes, Amayo. Craig.
tl Second Row-Wise, Stockton, Knapp. Menegay, Rowland. Mason, Walei's.
I L . .. cam.- . fe-W aa .-.--.-,--.., af.: -T-wfalky
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First Row-I. C. Lonborg fCoachJ. Macleod, Riggs. P. Buckman. Fisher, McGee, Mavity, C. E. l?l'i31
Swender fCoachj, Derrington. Hall. Dunlap, Gomez. Taylor, C. Shankland USL
Second Row- Middleton, Wise, Mason, Keyes, P. Innes, Stockton, Knapp, Waters. Menegay,
Rowland, Miller, Walker, lrey. 1
Third Row-Loetel, Baker, Ketchum, Jenkins. Madison. Brush, R. Innes. Amayo, Craig, l l
Richardson, Lusk. ,Q
easy contest, l4fO. The game was played in ideal weather and the numerous penalties
on Argentine kept down the scoring considerably. Qiljfi
Shawnee Mission showed much iight, but Argentine held the line at the critical liii
moments and eked out a poor 6fO victory. ,iff
In the final game of the season the highly favored Rosedale eleven were trimmed l X
on a slushy field, with snow falling and the temperature at freezing. The fighting 'fn
Argentine team drove time and again into the Rosedale line, and Alfred Brush, Charles .,
Craig and Joe Amayo were constant groundfgainers for the Argentine eleven. Cn the ll ' ,Q
defense Lowell jenkins, substitute end, and Glenn Wise blocked kick after kick, one it ol
of which resulted in the touchdown that won the game. Robert Innes, with his furious Q 'Qll
tackling, stopped the Rosedale backs time and again. Homer Campbell was the only ,'Q, 1
Rosedale back who was a constant groundfgainer. His long runs enabled Rosedale to
score its lone touchdown. Argentine was headed for another touchdown when the ff"
game ended with the score 12f6. 'fafj
Seventeen white letters were given out at the annual football banquet, which was 1: fi.
given by the mothers of the football boys. More than forty boys attended. 3,1
City Championship Football Banquet Q
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,Q f 5- 1 I fr Arms '14 2aqegii:.Q1if?-ivffff' 5111:-gf,-ei, -,ee M:-if - -,fy .ft-V,-:ai-5 -ef,-Q,
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Fir:t Rowflinapp. Crai R. Inne: Amayo, Stockton Vvige.
1 gf, N, 4
Second Row-Rowland, Middleton, Madison, Miller. Mcnegay, Mason
Third Rowfjcnkins, Brush, P. Innes, Ketchum, Keyes.
HOVJARD KNAPP. Captain RUSSEL ROVJLAND
Full back, Quarterback
Half back. Quarterback
Half back. End
REQUIREMENTS FOR LETTER IN FOOTBALL
The requirements for a letter in football this year were different from those of last
year. The player's winning a letter depended upon his playing. The coach was the
judge. A player might play in one game only and by doing something outstanding
win a letter, or he might play the whole season and by his willingness and effort win a
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Senior High Basket Ball Teams
First Rowfj. C, Shankland fAss1stant Coachl. Hoover. Harris. Vviclls. Terrv. ml. C. Lonborg
Second RowfDix. Vsfoods. Hall. P. Innes. Mascqii. Vv'ill1arns, Petty.
Third Row--Madison. R. Innes, Steffens, Ketchum, Eisman. Cm.
Fourth Row-Trent. Burch, Qverly,
The basket ball team during its first year under the direction of Coach John Lon!
borg Set something of a record in winning five games by the narrow margin of one
point. Argentine tied for fourth place in the Northeast Kansas League and was second
in the city race.
The first game of the season, with the Liberty, Missiiuri, high school, was a reverse
for the Argentine quintet.
After the first defeat, the team experienced a winning streak and conquered the
Wa1'd, Excelsior Springs, Liberty, Lawrence, Atchison and Rosedale quintets before
nnally being stopped by the strong Leavenworth Eagles.
The Lawrence game on the home court was the only overtime game of the season
The team had to put all its reserve power into play to down the fighting Lion quintet.
The game with Rosedale was another Victory for the Nlustangs. Argentine was
pressed hardest in the last quarter, when the infuriated Green and White quintet was
battling for its first victory, but the gun ended the rally with Argentine barely in the
The game with the Leavenworth quintet upset the Mustangs' hopes and tumbled
the ranking from a tie for first place in the league. The Leavenworth team started
Argentine on a short losing itreak in which it lost to Shawnee lvlissief. by a 2022 score
and to the fast Olathe quintet 1322.
The Ottawa cagcrs were beaten on their home court by a determined set of Argenf
time baskcteers, 20119.
Vkfyandotte smothered the Argentine quintet and showed a great deal of power in
the 41f1i victory. The Resedale game on the home court was won by a comfortable
margin of 17f1?
The team was at its best form for the Topeka game and the smaller Mustang quin-
tet came close to upsetting the secondfplace Capitol City quintet.
VVyandotte won the final game of the season by a 31714 score.
' . 1 in ag f
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junior High Basket Ball
liirst Rowfjenkins. Miller. Terry, Shannon. Fuller.
Seeond RoWfC. E. Swender fCoachj. Steffens Brady. Hultz. VanBrunt. Thomas. Hutchinson.
Third Row--Buckman, Salazar, Heatherton. lrey. Richardson. Hiatt. Bean. NViseman.
The junior high school team showed a decided improvement over the quintet pro!
duced last year, whieh passed a seastn without winning a game, by winning three of
the eight games played in the junior high school league, The loss of two very capable
guards, one at the opening of the season because of age, and another in midfseason,
caused a weakness in the defense. The number of defeats docs not show the ultimatq
strength and teamwork which the squad showed in all of the games.
The sehedule was a round robin between Northwest, Central, Vvfyandotte and
Rosedale junior teams. C. E. Swender was in charge of the first team and VI. H. Nichol-
son eoaehed the second team.
The junior high team defeated the Northwest team twiee during the season, The
first erntest on the Northwest eourt was close to the final quarter when the Argentine
junior team forged to the lead and vxon, ILS. The second game showed a lopsided
score, going to the Argentine quintet,
Central junior won two contests from the junior high team, but only after very
heated battles. The first game showed a Central advantage more than the seeond, be
cause the game was played on the small Central court,
The first game with Rosedale junior high team was won from it on the Rosedale
court, but an improved Rosedale quintet gave the Argentine junior team its only had
defeat of the season.
The games with Vsfyandette freshmen were eli's:, hard'fought eonte-Vs, with th:
Argentine junior high quintet being nosed out in the finial quarter in the first game
and after an overtime period in the second. Vxfyandotte won the junior high cham'
3 .7 -- ' -' ,fi-,P l"ZL' L
It has been our aim to preserve in permanent form
the activities of the school year just closing.
The theme, L'Living Kansas Anthorsf' was chosen
with the thought that what they have accomplished
may serve as an incentive to the student body in the
promotion of student creative work.
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Boys' NA" Club
First Roxx'fXYcayer. Stockton. nl. C. Lonborg lSponsorl. Steffcns. C. Craig. lvlcnegay.
Secoid Roxy--Aniayo. R. Innes. XYxse, Ketchum. Trent. Thomas. Dorrell. P, Innes. Miller.
Third RoxyAB, Craig. Mason. jenkins, Madison. Wlatcrs. Knapp. Keyes.
Members of the Boys' "Au Club are leaders in the school because they stand for a
high type of sportsmanship and school spirit. All students who have won a letter in
a competitive sport at Argentine High School are eligible.
The "Au Club sponsors an annual lbanquet.
The oliicers of the club are: Robert Innes, presidentg Charles Craig, yicefpresif
dent: Vv'ayne Miller. secretary: Howard Knapp, treasurer.
First Rowfl. C. Shanltland lCoachi, Tansey. XYoodruff, Hall, Cathey. Madison, Culp.
l. C. Lonborg LCoachj.
Second Row-D. Harris. XYaters. B. lxladison, Colvin. Beer, F. Harris.
An eighteenfinch golf player in action, cast in silver on an ebony standard, was
won by the 1930131 golf team of Argentine High School, representing Kansas state
championship. In addition, three members of the team won individual firstfplace
The team played matches with teams from these high schools: Rosedale, Wy'anf
dotte, Shawnee Mission, Paola, Pleasanton, Olathe and Lawrence. Two players were
entered in the Baker relay tournament and a fourfman team was entered in the North'
east Kansas League tournament.
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First Row-C. E. Swender tCoachJ. lvladison. Stockton, Innes, lxlavitv, Miller.
Second Rowflinapp. B. Craig. C. Craig. Baker. jenkins, Vceaver. Brush.
The track prospects were the brightest in years this season. Ivlore than forty men
reported for iirst practice. C. E. Swender took charge of the practice and had a
nucleus of eight lettermen upon which to build his team. The schedule included two
triangular meets in the city and several dual meets with Rosedale. The inter'class tour!
nament was won by the junior class, which displayed a great deal of strength in the
dashes, high jump and broad jump. Seniors took second place and took all the strongf
men events-shotfput, javelin and discus,
In the early practices, two new track prospectives were uncovered who proved
valuable assets to the team in the field events. Baker was easily the best high jumper
in the school and showed his strength in several meets. Stockton was another valuable
lind in the shotfput and placed high in the meets.
The track events were not as strong as the Yield events. but several sure winners
were among the group of lettermen and candidates who took part in the meets. Miller
was a consistent winner in the halffmile run and Mason was a valuable man in the mile
run. VN'eaver and Craig were the mainstays in the short dashes, and Vsfeaver was the
star broad jumper.
In the Northeast League meet held May 7, Wilbyf Keyes took a second place in
the discusg Harvey Stockton took third in the shotfputg Vsfayne Miller, fourth in the
halffmileg the halffmile relay team composed of Wegixfer, Jenkins, B. Craig, Baker, and
the medley relay team composed of Weax'er, Baker, C. Craig. and Mason took fourth
place. Argentine took seventh place and qualified thc above men for the sectional
meet to be held at Topeka.
Nlilford VV'eaver was captain of the team for the year.
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1-3 tl llnstructorj. l' qi
Second Rowfliaster. V. Thomas. Palmer. Vsfilliams, D. Thomas, Noe. EAN
it Third RowfLandon, Wells, Bertina, Miles. Richardson. Smith, Gaither. I
Q13 ln the girls' interfclass basket ball tournament, the iuniors were the victors. -'
Any girl from the eighth grade to the senior class, inclusive, was allowed to try
Fi out for the teams. The teams were chosen by Miss Ruth Dunmire, coach.
Six members made up the first team for each class, with a second team composed
,Q of the same number of girls. The positions which make up the team are: Two for'
wards, two guards, one jumping center and one running center.
The ten games were played after school hours.
Ig Nell Easter was captain of the winning junior class team. gl
iii Gi,-ls, HAH Club
11" . . . . . . . "ll
rg. For every game in which a girl plays she is given a certain number of po1nts. viii
Wheim the total or one thousand points has been earned, she becomes a member of the 'ml
l. Girls' "A" Club. There were live members in the club this year.
Wi, The officers of the club were: Virginia Miles, presidentg Wilma Boice, vice'
presidentg Blanche Sackman, secretaryg Lillian Fisher, treasurer, and Eva Lillich, ser- li- 3
xml geantfatfarms. Miss Ruth Dunmire, gymnasium instructor, was sponsor. 7741
ist i if
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an Left to Right-Sherry. Thornton, Colgan, Goerlich. Reynolds. Brown.
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5 "There is just as much latent talent along
, the literary lines as there is along the lines of
medicine, law, and science among the students
of today," said Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter,
novelist. "Good novels are merely portrayals
of real life, because people cannot be made to
do things in books that they don't do in every'
L'Because I always use a real incident or ex'
perience as the theme of my novel, I can write
the book in chronological order, beginning
with the first chapter," she explained. "The
plot develops as I go along and I never have
to outline the story before writing it. How
1'1fS-Nfflfgnffffliill Mfcaffef do I find names for the characters? That is
rather a difficult task, because I always try to
use names which are uncommon and I am
sure won't appear in the newspaper within a few days after my story is pub'
lished. With the steady increase in population, however, this is becoming a
harder practice to keep up."
When asked wherein the best possibilities for stories lie, Mrs. McCarter
said, "The history of Kansas is rich in plots for novels. The lives of the pioneers
were so full of interesting, thrilling, heartfrending experiences that stories just
roll from them. For example: I recall having heard of a woman who was forced
to cut off another womans hand at the wrist when it became caught in some
machine wheels. Those women were not only wives and mothers, but cared for
the sick, made clothing, bullets, and candles and when their husbands and sons
were away fighting the Indians, even carried on the work in the fields."
Mrs. McCarter began her career as a writer by composing short stories and
sketches which were compiled into what she terms "Gift Books". To date she
has written eight novels. These in the order of their publication are: "Homef
land", "The Reclaimersw, "Vanguards of the Plains", "Winning the Wilderf
ness", "A Master's Degree", "A Wall of Men", "The Price of the Prairie", and
As a novelist Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter centers her interest on
creative work. Because of that, this section of the book is dedicated
to her. j
Features and Creative Work
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A Tribute to Kansas
DOROTHY CANFIELD FISHER
I was a rather small girl when my mother took me from Lawrence to Paris for a
year's schooling, and during that year my father, Professor james Hulme Canfield,
made the change from Kansas University to Nebraska. So I never went back to Law-
rence. My recollection of it was the fragmentary one of any childithe hardfbeaten
earth of the Quincy Street school house, Miss McCollister, who taught the Sixth Grade,
and who was disrespectfully called 'LCld Miss Calico," the visits to our home of Willis
Gleed, my dearly loved Godfather fwho was a Regent of the University, I think, aff
terwardj, and the climb up the little hill to the University and my fathers office. It
always seemed a very small elevation to me, even as a child, because I was always sent
back here for all sunimer vacations to the Vermont home, set in the midst of mounf
But if my own personal recollections are not very dramatic or different from
those of any child of that age, anywhere, the reflection from my fathers love of Kan'
sas is still golden bright in my memory. He loved the young state, the young Univer'
sity and the eager, enthusiastic young men and vxomen who were spending themselves
to build up the new Commonwealth into the right kind of a home for further Kansans.
He had a long, successful, ardent, useful life, of which the Kansas years were only 31
part. But no period of his life was ever happier for him, and hence beloved of his
children, than the years in Kansas.
This was written for the Argentine High School Annual by Mrs. Dorothy Can
field Fisher, author of "The Home Maker", "Bent Twig", "Understoocl B:tsy",
"Rough Hewn", "The Brimming Cup", "Home Fires in France" and other well
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The Call of Kansas
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Mas. ESTHER CLARK HILL l l
Surfeited here with beauty, and the sensuousfsweet perfume
Borne in from a thousand gardens and orchards of orange bloom,
Awed by the silent mountains, stunned by the breakers' roar- 'I
The restless ocean pounding and tugging away at the shore- V'-J
I lie on the warm sand beach and hear, above the cry of the sea,
The voice of the prairie, calling, calling me.
Sweeter to me than the salt sea spray, the fragrance of summer rains, lg
Nearer my heart than these mighty hills are the windfswept Kansas plains, T35
Dearer the sight of a shy, wild rose by the roadside's dusty way,
Than all the splendor of poppy fields ablaze in the sun of May.
Gay as the bold poinsettia is, and the burden of pepper trees, fr,
The sunflower, tawny and gold and brown, is richer to me than these. -P 3
And rising ever above the song of the hoarse, insistent sea
The voice of the prairie, calling, calling me.
Kansas, beloved mother, today in an alien land, 1
Yours is the name I have idly traced with a bit of wood in the sand, I
The name that flung from a scornful lip will make the hot blood start, ,,
The name that is graven, hard and deep, on the core of my loyal heart. Q1
Oh higher, clearer and stronger yet, than the boom of the savage sea, .
The voice of the prairie, calling, calling me. ll
In an interview with Mrs. Hill, shortly before her last illness, she granted permisf
sion to publish this poem and print her picture.
The poem was written when Mrs. Hill was in California and was longing for her
home state. N
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,411 Mas. ALBERTA MCMAHON SPIERWIN -,
lg? Enfolding darkness never born of night,
,, Has veiled my eyes and dimmed my sent1ent brain, I ,
Imagination languishesg in vain
I-I, I seek comparison, unknowing sight, H
S I Were lilies cadenced harp notes, could the bright
Roses he song, or vibrant poplars rain,
fifl Or sunshine permeating lute's refrain,
I then could visualize your world of light.
,' if 'J
IQ Your heaven, too, is strange, with pearly thrones, H
yi! Y With golden streets, and gems of orient hues,
lap For gold and jewels are no more than stones, 'gil
I crush frail color in the sunlit dewsg
L' ' But when you say that peace and kindness blend,
an And heaven is love, oh, then I comprehend. l
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, 1 W ar
Mrs. Sherwin is a local poet. Her poem, "Veiled Eyes", was awarded second If
.Y place in the Kansas State Authors' Club contest of 1930. fx?
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"Everyone has at least one given talent
and it is this he must develop to be hapf
py and successful," said William Allen
White, editor and writer. The way to
discover this talent is by practice. If you
think you are interested in .1 certain line
of work, practice doing it for a while.
You will soon see by the presence or lack
of improvement whether or not you are
fitted for the work. Practice makes per'
fect, you know, if you are practicing the
right thing. Almost all of the unhappif
. ness in the world today can be traced to
wim,,,,, Am... wma. individuals who are trying to fit square
pegs in round holes. In other words, they
are trying to develop talents which are foreign to them.
"When a student graduates from high school," Mr. White continued, "he
should have, together with his book knowledge, a cognizance of people which
would enable him to distinguish between the cheap and false on one hand, and
the real and true on the other. Since the life of a child can be influenced most
easily between the ages of thirteen and seventeen, one might well consider the
four years spent in high school as spent in the school of experience. By this,"
he explained, "I mean to say that the mistakes a student makes in high school are
the same as those he will make in later life, only they will be less frequent and
repeated less often in the future, The chief interest of high school students to'
day is themselves and it should be because a student has developed into what he
will always be by the time he is fifteen years old, and by the time he is ready to
graduate, knows definitely what vocation he will follow."
William Allen White began his career as a writer and newspaper man when
he quit college to work in a print shop. Promotion carried him through the posif
tions of circulation manager, reporter, advertising manager, manager, editorial
writer, and finally editor. At present, Mr. White is owner and editor of The
Because William Allen Vkfhite, as an editor, serves in an adminisf
trative capacity, this section of the book is dedicated to him.
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i 1,3 Cuts from School Paper
iii!! MIVKICY MUYSE UlUIKlCXLH1ES NH H .XNIllI'.XI'
aff, Auoemnme Huw ,
tl ' SCHOOL
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Q , C ennm' Smith. Miss Dnnnvlwe-rg, Mary Eilvrin Hur-
..'1, , nn. XVilma Bui1'0?. Mil-ire-41 liilvl-s,
1 i 11,55 sin -2
3 , J SENIOR HIGH "1lYM"'l'lf XM
,, 1 Yirziliizl Milrfs, XYilmz1 Hnice. Mrs. Kathryn Gun-s.
1 .' 37f'l'3' Ii?-"-. Mis, Vmil Davis, Mrs, Hallie M-'Clun Wm, Af, ,-of ,
y',!i I i Um Fislwl k 'Nga 'W N ""X ' U --.,,
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fvi XVells, I'-rwell. Snr-knmn Hrunt, Green rlnstructorl.
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The Roaming Day Dreamer
BY WARREN GIBBS, SEVENTH GRADE GEOGRAPHY
I sat at my desk as the sun set low,
And watched the traffic come and go.
My weary thoughts began to roam
Far from the toils and cares of home
I thought I stood on Egypt's sand
And watched the straggling caravans:
I saw the restless nomads roam
With but a tent to call their home
All along the muddy Nile.
I heard the splashing crccodilez
And through the jungle dark and deep
The lions and the tigers creep.
I saw at Kimberley day by day.
The black man wear his life away,
Mining gems for women fair
To wear on theii hands or in their hair.
I stopped awhile in Monaco
And thought I'd win a little dough.
But an hour or two with the gods of fate.
Found my pocketbook in a terrible state.
Then on I went over to Rome
And there I heard Vesuvius groan:
I visited the pope and his vast domain.
Where wealth and treasures for years have lain.
On to Switzerland, the land of fame.
Where men are men that play the gameg
Where sports are clean and hills are white.
And a jump with skiis is a beautiful sight
Over to London, the town of power,
Where i'Big Ben" daily tells the hour,
And tradesmen both from far and near
Gather the worth of her wares to hear
I thought of places whcre I might go.
Where peaks are high and vthite with snow
Of cities large. and many a street.
And Russias endless plains of wheat.
But I was getting travel worn
And weary with each coming morn
For after you've traveled o'er mountain and plain,
'I'here's nolhing so fine as your own home lane
But I had heard of Paris fair
And the beautiful ladies that are living there.
I said that I'cl make that my home
Because I wanted no more to roam.
Although 'twas fancy that made me travel,
I found those places lovely where people gambol.
But alas, and alack. although my fancies roam,
I never get far away from home.
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1. TJ Public Address Amplifier
,fc-Q BY EDGAR GAITHER AN11 Cnmirrs TANsE1', TWLLFTH Gaanr P111's11'-s
T1 Microphone transformer R1 500,000 ohms resistance
' 1 T: Audio transformer R: 2,000 ohms resistance
J 12 Ta Output transformer R3 750 ohms resistance
3 '. T4 Power transformer R4 0-100,000 ohms resistance, variable
11 Rn 20 ohms resistance center tapped
8,1 77 R W 4. ,, 5, V., 15- R11 100,000 ohms resistance
11 EF. R7 .5 megohm resistance
1 'f ..-5 '51, V., C1 1 M. F. D. condenser
1- qu C: .01 M. F. D. condenser
.' U., - E Ca 13 M. F. D. mershon condenser
1 i H ' V1 Type '27 tubes
V: Type '80 tube
1' W " Va Type '45 tubes
E: L -21' CH1 Filter choke
1 A CH: Speaker field
rffffixu L1 Voice coil
This project was constructed as creative work by several lioys 111 the physics
'YI 1 department. lts purpose is to amplify sounds which are transmitted into the microf
,511 phone. As the sound waves pass into the microphone they set up electrical vibraf
.fill tions which pass through the amplifier circuit. The circuit is made up of transform'
YL ers, tubes, condensers and resistors. Each one of these has a certain purpose or does
J, certain things to the vibrations as they pass through the circuit. The vibrations are
increased by the transformers and the tubes about 3 to 1 and S to 1 respectively.
' I After the electrical vibrations have passed through the circuit they are greatly increased
1' and pass into the speaker where they are again transformed into sound.
,ilk Model of Hydro Electric Project
f 11 BY FRANK JIRIK, NINTH GRADE Gtwrimr Sc:11-N111
L. 1 The model of the dam is about three
1.31.1 feet long and about fifteen inches wide.
lt is constructed in a wooden box lined
xii, , f , QP with concrete It represents a Hydro
Electric plant. The water is pumped
l- into a reservoir QB, ,above the dam QCD
lfiy 1 -GJ by a miniature centrifugal pump driven by
1, 1 SQ a small 110 A. C. motor. Part of the
li X CP Water runs down a spillway over a fish'
'Ci laclder. The rest of the water passes
.f' 1 through a power house QDJ and is sup'
V51 osed to Generate power which lights up
g. P r- t I
the dam and power house. There is, a
- 1 small step down transformer which supplies the needed electricity for the threefwire
lighting system QED. A natural effect is given by rocks. treessand grass QFJ. Above
pf the fishladder is a small sign, "No Fishing" QGJ. On top of the power housepis a
ifsf flag pole with a small American flag. Across the top of the power house there is an
E5 1 ornamental brass sign QHD. The model was constructed by a science pupil with the
l',H'l aid of the science class. It was made in connection with the study of water power.
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A Balanced Aquarium ik.,
BY CHARLES HECKMAN, TENTH GRADE BIOLOGY 'bill
. 4 iwl
I was prompted to build an Qty
s6m -' No aquarium because I was inter' If
f ested in aquatic plants and ani'
mals and an aquarium was the IN'
If best way of observing these. I ,
w ii i I first bought twenty feet of med,
't sa ra 111111 W21gl1t angle 11011 for Ughfy'
4 cents to make the frame. I
next procured the glass from the A .
wind shields of two old Ford if ,
cars for the ends, sides, and bottom. This makes a good aquarium glass because it is
thick and strong. I then cut the glass for the bottom, ends, and sides to the desired -nl
sizes. CSee diagramj, The frame was made by bending each of two pieces of the fl'
angle iron into a rectangular shape after sawing a Vfshaped piece from one side of A it
the angle with a hacksaw where each of the four corners was to be formed. The two K .
ends of each rectangle were joined by riveting to another piece of iron. These two 1i'i
rectangles formed the top and bottom of the frame. The upright pieces were cut
to the correct lengths and riveted to the top and bottom of the frame at each of the
four corners. All holes were bored with an electric drill and soft iron rivets were li'-vi
used. This frame rests on a lhfinch piece of pine board to which it is fastened with Ylgl
screws and extends beyond the frame two inches at the ends and IMI inches at the 1 I,
sides. Then the glass was inserted into the frame, care being used not to chip the
edges. The next step was to cement the glass so that the aquarium would hold water. Q
A formula for making the cement can be found in any book telling how to con-
struct an aquarium. The formula which I used was as follows: Une part red lead,
one part litharge. eight parts putty together with pure raw linseed oil to the consisf .
tency of stiff putty. The mixture was rolled into the corners of the glass using the My
back of a teaspoon to smooth it down. The aquarium then was set aside for a week .1 1
to let the cement dry, during which time I painted the frame green, The cement be'
came solid but not hard. After it had dried I thoroughly washed it out with water, "
then filled it with water, and let it stand a day or two, After this I filled in the SH?
cracks and crevices between the iron and the glass with the remainder of the cement. if A
The bottom was covered to a depth of two inches with thoroughly washed sand. 'im
The next thing was to put plants in it. I got about twelve plants at the tenfcent I
store which I planted in the sand. I had three gold fish which I put in the aquarium.
Then I went to a small creek and got seven small common minnows and five small i
perch. I secured two snails at the tenfcent store and some pond snails at a small lake. 'Vx
I put in some sea shells, a castle, a "mermaid", a rock cave and piece of red coral for
ornaments. A little boy sitting on the side of the frame fishing was added. The
total cost of the aquarium was 31.98. It has a capacity of thirteen gallons which will
support about thirteen fish, each an inch long. 7
In a properly balanced aquarium the water need not be changed. The snails are If'
scavangers and keep the aquarium clean. The plants give oxygen to the water used if A
by the animals in respiration and the animals give to the water carbon dioxide used by l"'1.
the plants in photosynthesis.
CoNsTRL'CT1in BY ADOLIDII OLSON AND MVRREL Bauii-.
- l As part of the creative work in industrial arts,
Nw- A I. S ' - . . .
fl-fa W, , twentyftour students with the aid of C. I.. Rich'
, . 5 " ' ,W ards completed an outboard motor boat.
1 vw-in, An A- 'Kg
This boat is sixteen feet long, and littyftwo
inches wide. The planking for the sides and
" ,af I " bottom is ol Philippine mahogany, the ribs of
,sfxf ' ' V oak. Seam bottom construction was used to pref
J vent leaking. In the construction oi the boat
twenty gross ot brass screws, live pounds ol copf
' per nails and six do:en brass bolts were us:d.
.f This boat will be used on the Lake of the
. - W 5 Ozarks with an Elto quad, thirtyfsix horsepower
Bg oif 1 1 is - i
I sm' "U rm? Perhaps the most difficult task taken up in
the manual training department of this school was the complete construction of this
eleven and onefhalt toot outboard racing boat, built by Adolph Olson and Murrel
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Built hy Students Out of School Hours
BY GRANT VANBRVNT, Einiirifi GR.-xniz
DRAXVINIQ BY jack FULLER. NlNTii GR.-un: Taaiwins lNI'flRMATlllN
' ' 'D For the body fI"Il I used an old Opaf
AM,5311Hf4-M line grease can, I cut a hole in the botf
Y M 741. HANDLI OIMIDI . V
Zfjggggrm, tom of the can and soldered around it
I UWM ,mm . . .
L. ':zzz"z::z5::"f' the head of an old flashlight.
seat, me Mm -
.Lili sa, I
X ' -gliu .,,.,--' llitt n lnlliilllllll N , M-ml ,,- S-wzifzgasggfcwwc I removed the switch QAQ from the
EW' fi .2 5 X h - nauscnss csscv-nw x - V i I r 1 ww 5 - x
ii 7 Egizwigfrfggr old txlashliiit andv lasttptd .it fto the
I 5g 'j Y g,-gt- -,.g.j" Z 1. 1 ets. To the switch QAJ is fastened a
I ,, L metal strip QC, insulated by cardboard
I I paper CGD which leads to the contact
L plate QFJ, The contact plate is also insulated from the can by cardboard paper QGJ.
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9 1ii?l3lf'E'uL,'ZEfigliL,,:,3gfSie L-. ' ,... L ffl
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The handle QBD I made from an old cotter key that I found in the railroad yard. -51
It is fastened to the can by friction tape.
I used a discarded battery QED from a switchman's lantern after I recharged it .fl
on a charging machine I have at home. The can and battery are of the proper size,
insuring a perfect fit after the lid of the can is securely fitted in place. Pressing on , ,I
the switch QAD closes the circuit causing current to flow from the positive pole QID to I .
the base of the bulb QJD. After passing through the bulb filament the current returns .-23,
to the outer metal part of the bulb. From this point it follows the body to the - l
switch. From the switch, the current follows the contact strip QCD back to the contact 'L'
plate QFD which touches the negative post QKD and completes the circuit. 5
An Original Com osition l
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This original piece of music was composed entirely by Betty Harrison of the W
seventh grade chorus class. D I
A SHORT STORY I
BY GLADYS STLTDDARD AND MARY ELIZABETH MAGNENAT, N1NTH GRADE ENGLISH l
Jenney Wan was the Kentucky blue grass favorite. She stood fourteen hands
high, with four white stocking feet and a white star on her forehead. The rest of her
body was coalfblack. At the end of her second year, Jenny Wan had won twelve races. if
Colonel Reb, the owner of ,Ienney Wan, made arrangements to go to New York l'
for the fall racing at Belmont Park. The second week, Colonel Reb decided to enter QQI.
Jenney Waii in the race against New Y ork's most popular racefhorse, Gold Star. f i
It was a hot july afternoon. The crowd milled around the grandstand, barkers ,l If
called out their bets, urging the people to place them now because they were selling I 7.1.
an ' '
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W. rapidly. Cn the other side of thc field were the stables for the racefhorses, Chewing
his expensive cigar, Colonel Reb stood at the door of stable No. 22 and watched his
S negro groom brushing jenney Wan's black coat. To prevent the skin's being torn, the
K negro wrapped white bandages around the horse's forelegs. As he did so he spoke to
Q ' the Colonel. 4
"Ya knows, Massa Reb, they's bettin' two to one on dat Cold Star hossf'
,lb "Yes, Bambow, but jenney Wan will give that Gold Star horse a run for his -Li
i money." ,
"Yassa, yassa, her shur will, won't you, jenney?" chuckled the negro, giving the 'Q-3
1 horse a slap on the neck. p J
x 7 Fifteen minutes later the jockey, a grandson of Colonel Reb, hurriedly approached
Y and led the beautiful jenney Wan away to the track. It was then that the air was 5
N l, filled with excitement and enthusiasm. Even jenney herself began to prance. Every' -
I4 one began to crowd about the rail fence to watch the line'up of the ponies. There was N'
l , much confusion among the horses, but Jenney was able to walk quietly into the starting
! ' A box without assistance. The surroundings became very quiet as everyone was waiting
i- l patiently for the trapdoor to spring open. ll!
,H 5 ,
, "Bang!" sounded the pistol as the trapdoor opened. p ,
' 1 "They're off!" cried Mrs. Reb, grasping Colonel Reb's arm. "See, there's Jenney '
Lg Wan! She's coming right along." 'll
A "Yes, yes," declared Colonel Reb very enthusiastically.
H Up in the grandstand, in a small, oddflooking cabinet, Colonel and Mrs. Reb could H
as hear plainly the radio announcer.
l' "The famous Jenney Wan is fourth in the first lap. Gold Star's taking the lead
G nicely. They're rounding the bend. Jenney Waii is edging up to second place. They'll
Sl! soon be on the home stretch. Here they come. My! the dust is certainly thick. I can't
5 'l tell which horse is leading. There's a horse passing Gold Star. lt's jenney Wan, the '
i Kentucky horse! She's won the race!" 5
A l The race was over. Everyone who wanted jenney to win fairly screamed with if
li, excitement. Even the little old gentleman sitting next to Colonel Reb told him that
E jenney surely was a miracle.
2 J .
'fit . . . -
5-'il Washlrngton and the Constitution.
1. 1 BY MARJORIE WELLS, ELEVENTH GRADE SPEECH Crass
On the Virginia bank of the lower Potomac, upon a sightly prominence, lies one 1
whose greatness of character has built a nation and whose life is one of the shining 'J
gs chapters of history. He sleeps in the loving arms of Mt. Vernon, where the Potomac 7'
hears each day the message of a people's love and adoration. His is not a magnificent J
tomb of gilt and gold, it boasts no rare marble of priceless value. No gilded dome fff
ly' catches the rays of the morning sung no arch or column sets forth the deeds and lf
worth of the Father of his country. He does not need them, for the unwritten benef
's L .
lb L V Q
r. if a -so . if
, f' Hfiffifff A
dictions of millions who have visited there cover the walls of the tomb. The love and
gratitude of all America settle upon it in everlasting sunshine and, while it stands, the
latest generation of the children of our country will make a pilgrimage to it as a
shrine, and when it crumbles away, the memory and the name of Washington will
shed an eternal glory on the spot.
Why is Washington so loved and revered? Why will the memory of our irst
president be an inspiration to all Americans? What is it about his character and life
that Hres the imagination of youth?
Let us draw the picture of what George NVashington's life wrought in the world
from that February day of 1732 until his death sixtyfseven years later. A
When Washington was a young man, America was under the rule of the govern'
ment of the British parliament, which looked upon the colonies beyond the sea with a
certain amount of jealousy. England desired the colonies as a market for her own
products. She feared them as rivals in her own trade. As a result, there was a conf
stant checking of enterprise, interfering with the vigorous activity of the younger
colonies and a hampering of their growth, their freedom of action and their trade by
sea. VVhile this was taking place, French occupation of the country lying west of the
mountains checked expansion by land.
The colonists belonged to thirteen separate and distinct communities, each with
its own government and its own particular grievance, with little to bind them together.
Ex-'en after the War of the Revolution started there was no united strength. Congress
was weak and meddlesome, the soldiers were undisciplined and often mutinous. There
were jealousies and slanders almost beyond our present ability to believe. Those were
the conditions at the time of the Constitutional Convention. When Washington at'
tended the Constitutional Convention he was fiftyfthree years of age. He possessed
the mind of a man with wisdom and experience. It could easily be seen that the
feeling toward him was one of devotion, almost of reverence. This grand soldier was
unanimously elected chairman of the convention. Everyone trusted in him and knew
that he would become the first president of the new union.
George Washington did not speak much at the convention, as he was chairman.
Yet, without his influence and spirit the Constitution would never have been what it
is. Indeed, the convention could not have proceeded without him, Washington was
the guiding spirit of that assembly.
After the Constitution was drafted he labored constantly, chiefly by letters to his
friends, to arouse public opinion in its favor. Certainly, without his support the Conf
stitution would have been defeated in Virginia, and without Virginia the new plan
would almost surely have failed.
True, many wise and great men contributed to the new constitution. We never
forget Franklin, the diplomat, Patrick Henry, the iirebrandg Morris, the financier, nor
Hamilton and Madisoii, but we recall, too, that, though there were many others,
there was only one Commander'infChiefg though there were many followers, there
was only one leader. There were many great politicians, but there was one great and
farfseeing statesman who owed his greatness to his fundamental sense of justice and
fair dealing for all men.
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