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

 - Class of 1944

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Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1944 volume:

 z«— SiJ Cx cx wife. ? s Ci ' (J P -CpP Jj i ' ’. (V :V V vr. r A ca s t CC , c ‘ J- XU M. 'y1 -orr y. (- rm 2P nfrPT 7 £» Y- Z yp fx f r J  'v' '•' " 'SJ + 4' 4 C ne an Its Contribution to theWar Effort ARGENTINE HIGH SCHOOL Kansas City, Kansas Located between Twenty-First Street and Twenty-Second Street South of Ruby Avenue Ys5 V ?» c - STAFF • Our aim in this issue is to portray the facilities, personnel and accomplishments in the school and class rooms of the Argentine High School and its worthwhile contribution to the present war needs. Editors.......Marilyn Adamson, Jean Fry, Frances Butler d Ass't. Editors..........Lois Stephenson, Mary Vedros Carolyn Whipple Classes..................Leola Bush, Virginia Fuller, Dorothy Ritter, Bettyjane Ryan, Raymond Miller, Lois Carroll, Oney Lee Rudd, Lora Roberts, Arnita Newell, Joy Phelps, JoAnn Jeffries, Edith Christ, Charlene Buckman, Alyse Aiman Business Manager.........................Charlene Bouse Ass't. Manager...................Harold Wintersteen Sports...............Helen Southerland, Ed Cornelius Music......Donald Braun, Jerry Pountain, LaVergne Ervin Ja. 'i, Jl s ■ 'H Mufr kJ. oJLl LVJHX ' Or U04JU ° UHX if0 ’ ARGEN- TINE HIGH SCHOOL Twenty-First Street Entrance South View Gymnasium EntranceF. L. SCHLAGLE Superintendent The Argentine Junior-Senior High School is a comprehensive secondary school serving a large industrial area of a great city. It is one unit of the Kansas City, Kansas, school system. As the title indicates, it includes six grades—seven to twelve inclusive. Although the junior high grades are open only to children who live south of the Kansas River, the senior high grades serve the boys and the girls of the entire school district who are especially interested in the offer- ings of this particular school. Since this is a comprehensive high school, the offerings include the college preparatory subjects, the fine arts, the household arts, the industrial arts, a complete office training course, and numerous other vocational courses for both boys and girls. The guidance activities of the school are geared to meet the demands of the comprehensive school. Not only do the students have the opportunity of counseling with staff members who are qualifiedto give extensive information regarding each of the fields, but the parents also have a cordial welcome at all times to share in these counseling experiences. In fact, the vocational program of the school is related definitely to the business and the industrial needs of the community through advisory committees of adults. These committees meet from time to time to keep in touch with the program and to share their experi- ences to the end that the school work is kept tuned to present needs. By sponsoring a large number of activities, the school challenges the interest of the various types of boys and girls. Plays, musical programs, speech events, typewriting contests, athletic events of all kinds, miscellaneous programs, and work on the school's publica- tions, keep the morale of the students high and offer the finest opportunities for the development of good sportsmanship and fair play and for the exploration of latent talents.• GUIDANCE • Argentine is proud of its instructors, o faculty com- posed of thirty-five educators, chosen with care and discre- tion as best fitted to train mind and body. • INSTRUCTORS • MR. EDMUN A. ASH History MISS EDNA BARNES English MR. C. C. BRINK Shorthand, Typing MR. GLENN F. BROWN Building Trades, Carpentry MISS STELLA M. COLE Clothing, Homemaking MISS GLADYS CONCDON History, English MISS GRACE DALE Shorthand, General Busi- ness, Bookkeeping, Office Machines MISS EDITH DELANEY Algebra MISS MAUD E. HEWITT English, Art MR. F. S. HOOVER Physics, Aeronautics, Biology MISS LILLIAN JESSUP Geography MRS. FAYE BETTY LEVY Mathematics MR. JOHN C. LONBORG General Science, Applied Mathematics, Health MISS MYRTLE McCORMICK English, Latin, Library MR. EARL A. MOODY Mechanical Drawing MRS. ETHELYN MORGAN Mathematics MR. HAROLD J. MOULD Band, Orchestra MR. IRA E. NOBLE Electricity, Electrical Assembly MR. C. J. OLANDER Physical Training, First Aid, Civics, Health MISS BERTHA L. PLUMB Foods, Cafeteria MR. C. L. RICHARDS Woodwork MISS PATTI SANKEE English, Spanish MR. D. F. SCHULTZ Machine Shop MR. NEIL F. SHELL Plane Geometry, Advanced Algebra, Chemistry MR. WARREN A. SWARTZ Airplane Mechanics MR. CLYDE E. SWENDER Vocations, Salesmanship, Business Organization, History MISS FRANCES E. TAYLOR Journalism, English MR. V. E. TIMMINS American History MISS SUE UNRUH Physical Training, First Aid, Civics, Health MISS MONA R. WALTER Chorus, Glee Clubs MISS BESS WILHITE English MR. J. C. SHANKLAND Vice Principal MISS JANET A. CLARK MISS MARGARET F. PENNY Office Secretaries MISS MARY F. SCHUERER Librarian MISS EVELYN KOESTER School NurseAlong with other educational institutions of the nation, Argentine High School is endeavoring to do all that it can do in preparing students and adults to meet their responsi- bilities as good citizens. At present, the offerings are streamlined to promote the war effort. English, mathematics, science, and the social sciences have a definite function. Office training, radio and code, airplane mechanics, machine shop, and other vocational courses provide the skills which enable boys and girls to serve more efficiently. Courses in home- nursing, first aid, and physical conditioning contribute to the health of the students. Shop courses for both employed and unemployed men and women, courses for auxiliary firemen and auxiliary police, and courses in home nursing and first aid have served large numbers of adults. Thus, the graduates of this school have training which can be used and so they are in great demand. In fact, the large percentage of stu- dents get out-of-school work experience along with in- school training. Employers are eager to have such training and experience, and so Argentine High School is well represented in practically every large business, shop, and factory in the Kansas City area, and her boys are every- where on land and sea and in the air doing a heroic service for their country.All Q- FRIENDLY WELCOME X ?. And now as you enter the Argentine High School we would like to take you on a personally conducted tour through our classrooms and building. Much of the work in the high school office consists of keeping accurate attendance records, accurate and complete scholarship records, and detailed financial records. Enrollment problems which involve a com- prehensive testing and guidance program, services of various types to the public, the teachers and the stu- dents, and an alertness to the many little details which are ever present,—all of these are responsibilities of the office force. Argentine High School has two full-time clerks, one acting as general clerk and the other as record clerk or registrar. Ten senior girls assist for one hour each. This staff serves as the center around which much activity occurs. OFFICE MISS JANET CLARK General Clerk MISS MARGARET PENNY Registrar MR. J. C. HARMON Principal •STANDING Crabaugh, Childers, Holsinger, E. A Moody, spon- sor, J. C. Hormon. principal, Gregg, Davis, Witter, Wright, Long, Albright, Jordan. THIRD ROW Gomez, Fry, To- bey, Bouse, Welsh, Kern, Easter. SECOND ROW—Baker, White, Simpson, Normile, Wylie, Smith, Arrelano, Wohlford, Couch, Martin. FIRST ROW -Licklider, Glenn, Salmon, Ghrist, Moore, Crew, Whipple, Miller, Braun. Student Congress at Work • STUDENT CONGRESS • The purpose of the Student Congress is to promote student participation in service to the school and enable a larger group of students to become acquainted with the problems of the school and to help solve them. Two representatives from each grade were chosen by class officers of the previous year. The seventh grade elected its representatives the sixth week of school. Additional members to the Congress were elected the second week of school from the home rooms, one from each home room. Committees appointed for the year were: Air Raid, Student-Faculty Relations, By-Laws, Indoor, Outdoor, Senior High Assembly, Junior High Assembly, Interschool. These committees investigated the situations and problems of the school, then reported the information discovered to the government body. The problems were discussed and probable solutions presented. This information was reported to all second hours through second hour representatives. The Congress, this year, worked with other community organizations, interested in the welfare of the district, in establishing a "youth center." Members took charge of the Stunt Night ticket sales and contributed half the proceeds to the "youth center" movement. The officers for the year were: Raymond Miller '44, president; Donald Braun '44, vice-president; Carolyn Whipple '44, secretary. Miss Myrtle McCormick and Earl A. Moody were the faculty repre- sentatives. 9 • ARGENTIAN '44• AIRPLANE MECHANICS • With the addition of this North American 0-47 observation plane to the airplane engine mechanics department, Argentine began a new course in airplane maintenance, taught by Warren A. Swartz, who came from Santa Barbara, California. The four-ton two-cockpit plane was borrowed from the war department through the National School of Aeronautics in Kansas City, Missouri. Along with the plane in the class are one 1150 horse power Allison engine used in P-38, P-40 and P-39; two Pratt-Whitney engines, one Ranger engine, one Wright Cyclone 1300 horse power engine and other airplane accessories. The plane was built by North American Aviation and originally used in study at the aviation school by members of the army air corps. Classes in airplane engine maintenance are for four hours, three hours of practical work, with one hour of related information, then two one-hour metal classes. Argentine is the only school in Kansas City, Kansas, to offer such a program. ARGENTIAN '44 • 10Metal Lathe Work The machine shop course is designed to give the boy two yeors of intensive training on the machines and in the use of such tools os a machinist uses. These machines include the lathe, grinder, shaper, heat- treating equipment, drill press and metal cutting band saw. • MACHINE SHOP • The machinist is a key man in industry. Especially is this true at a time when the country is becoming industrialized. Kansas City, Kansas, is developing into a great industrial city, with its shops and factories increasing each year in size and importance. It can be said, too, that the boy acquires such technical information as machine shop mathematics, trade terms, and trade words. The school also takes the responsibility for seeing that the boy can read blueprints and work from them. Present industrial conditions are creating a great demand for machinists, but the best positions go to those who are trained and ready to fill them. Anybody can run a lathe, but it takes work and study to become a skilled mechanic. • WELDING • The welding course includes the study of the following: Economy of welding, arc welding machines, arc blow and its cause, how to prevent arc blow, penetration and its values. At the completion of the course, the student is expected to have a thorough knowledge of welding and be able to do good work. • The course emphasizes pre- cautions and safe practice in welding and the care and upkeep of equipment. It teaches students to work with their hands with accuracy; it gives relative information about metals, and it gives practice in and thorough knowledge about welding. • 11 • ARGENTIAN '44• BUILDING TRADES • In the building trades course information concerning causes of defects in houses is studied; for example, there are reasons for plaster cracking, foundations settling and cracking, and doors and windows not working prop- erly. The classes study some of the possible reasons for these and many other troubles. Instruction and practical experience are given each boy on standard building methods, kinds of materials used in building, such as nails, screws, hardware, plumbing and heating systems, kinds of lumber, shingles, siding, dimension lumber and interior trim. A short intensive course in brick and stone work is offered to acquaint the student with masonry work. Here students are given the opportunity of making different kinds of brick bands, chimneys, outdoor ovens, fire- places, arch and other work. Four important basic essentials that the course endeavors to get across to the student in home building are, good design, efficient plan, right mate- rial, and sound construction. Each phase of this work is taught not only from a theory side but also a practical side. Very few boys fail in the course. When they enroll, they have definitely made up their minds to learn a trade, and if they find out they can not do the work, they generally drop out and find another vocation more suited to them.Planing and Sanding Principles underlying work on buildings as well as those utilized in the finer work of cabinet-making are acquired by the boy who takes the wood- working course in Argentine High School. The boy begins the work during his junior high school years and may continue it throughout his senior high school course. General safety factors and shop organization are among the things first considered. Factory and production methods, wood structure and furniture repair are also a part of the course. The boy acquires the ability to construct and finish any piece of furni- ture he desires to make. The pieces have included desks, chests, tables, dressers and lamps. By the time he finishes the advanced course, some of the things he must be able to do are the following: distinguish characteristics of different types of period furniture, know types of hinges and their uses, types of locks and latches and their uses, know kinds of grinding and sharpening stones, know the opportunities and requirements in carpentry and other woodwork- ing trades, know methods of bending wood, drying and conditioning glue joints, latest methods of applying wood finishes, hand tools to buy for the home workshop, range of work that can be done on the jointer and shaper, ways of moth proofing woolens, grades of lumber, causes of warping and shrinking, defection in lumber, proper finishes for a refinish job, opportuni- ties in the woodworking industry. The following success factor traits that employers desire in employees are emphasized: neatness, accuracy, honesty, reliability, proper attitude, cooperation, willingness to work, persistency, cleanliness, punctuality, pride in achievement, consideration for others, ability to follow orders, self-reliance, mannerliness, and correct working posture. • WOODWORK • 13 • ARGENTIAN '44• MECHANICAL DRAFTING • For an out-of-class project in mechanical drafting several boys in the drafting classes have constructed a miniature office building. The frame structure was structural steel type. The channel H and I beams were all constructed of paper, glued into their special forms. The outside walls and trim appeared in a stone finish which was produced by paint and brush. Some of the problems encountered in the construction were types of beams and braces, load strength, stairway, elevator shaft, wiring, plumbing, expansion, insulation, fire proofing and lighting all of which proved to be interesting problems for the builders. First year mechanical drafting includes blueprint reading, sketching and instrument drawing. Considerable time is given to reading drawings because far more perform the construction and manufacturing operations than do the drafting. The second year work continues with instrument drafting. Problems used are of a practical nature and selected from the field of general drafting. Work beyond the second year is more advanced. The problems selected are taken from the fields of machine and architectural drafting. The prob- lems gradually become more complex as they cover a wide range of expe- riences. Where possible, production drafting is encouraged. Students pursuing one of the shop courses often take the responsibility of providing their par- ticular shop with drawings and blueprints.The student at the left is study- ing the circuits on alternating current generator and switch board wiring, while the student at the right is tracing a circuit from a direct current generator and switchboard. • ELECTRICITY • Electricity has brought about the American way of life with its high standard of living. The efficiency of our manufacturing centers has resulted from the ease with which we are able to make use of electricity. High schools are putting to use an extensive course of study in elec- tricity and its uses. Shop projects begin with investigation of dry cells and magnetism, demonstrations of motor and generator principles and differences in opera- tion of direct and alternating currents. In studying uses of electricity, the student learns how to repair heating devices, extension cords, switchboard relays, sockets for small lamps, fuses, small motors, and metering equipment. A study of the fundamentals of electric power and its generation is taken up, including generators, motors, relays, transformers and the wiring, phasing, and testing of each piece of equipment. In the study of electrical communication systems, the boy studies the operation of the telegraph and telephone circuits. The study of telephone equipment takes up the design and construction of the receiver, transmitter, switch boards, induction cords, condensers, and installations. In the study of the telegraph principles the boys set up a circuit and make a telegraph set for experimental purposes. Time is given to the discussion of the working principles of such motor- ized appliances as electric refrigerators, air-conditioning, washing machines, electric fans, ironing machines, and their repair. Radio construction principles are included so that the boy may be more efficient in these operations. Insulating and connecting as well as theoretical principles of operation of all electrical equipment is taught. 15 • ARGENTIAN '44• OFFICE MACHINES • Office machines, an office training course, was installed to meet the growing demand for specialized and versatile skills to enable the high school graduate to find employment in business offices. The course offers instruction in duplicating letters and forms by means of the mimeograph, ditto and speedograph machines, operation of adding machines and filing. The mimeograph course includes training in cutting stencils by use of the typewriter and the mimeoscope, care and operation of the mimeograph machine and making copies. The ditto course includes: preparation of master copies, using ditto carbon, ink, ribbon and pencil, also experience in running copies on both ditto and speedograph machines. The adding machines course includes practice in addition of all com- binations of numbers, with special attention to most frequently used com- binations, also practice in subtraction, multiplication and division. Emphasis is on accuracy. The filing course includes a thorough study of the fundamentals of filing and indexing in alphabetic, numeric, triple check automatic, geo- graphic, subject and soundex methods of filing. Emphasis is placed on the fundamentals of filing generally used.Typists Taking Time Test • TYPING • The school has won more than fifty contests since the first event in 1914. Argentine has never lost a contest in the Northeast Kansas or Kansas City area. Argentine won the first twenty-six contests in which it participated, including ten Kansas State events, three Inter-State meets, a National, and other contests of a smaller scope. Almost every year some of the beginning students reach a skill of forty words per minute during the first six weeks of school. The school holds the all-time State records in both accuracy and in speed, in both the first-year and second-year divisions. High marks in speed for the first year are eighty-one per minute in just eight months, while the second year has written ninety-nine one year in the State contest. This year's typing squad composed of Alyse Aiman, Helen Southerland, Lois Stephenson, Dolores Bush, Marjorie Crube and Phyllis Hoover, along with the shorthand team, composed of Angelina Gomez, Lois Ree Carroll and Dolores Bush competed with students from Turner, Shawnee-Mission, Basehor, Topeka, Sumner and Ward at a contest sponsored by Ward high school. Argentine succeeded in winning first place and was awarded a silver trophy from the Kansas City Kansan. The Argentine graduates have established a reputation in the business houses of the Kansas City area for a high degree in skill. Many firms come directly to the school and choose their employees. 17 • ARGENTIAN '44School Nurse Typewriting Annual Editors First Aid Senior Ploy Lunch • Custodian Trophy Case Sewing • Hobo Day Argentian Editors Victim! • CLASSES• CLASS OF 1944 • The senior class this year was composed of only 133 students, 54 of whom were boys and 79 were girls. Participating in the annual senior play, "Hobgoblin House," presented December 10, were seven boys and nine girls. Seven members represented the senior class as presidents of organiza- tions. They are: Jo Ann Jeffries, Mustang Club; Roberta Griffin, Girls' Ath- letic Association; Charlene Buckman, Press Club; Ray Miller, Student Con- gress; Edith Parker, Glee Club; and Don Heard, "A" Club. Edith Parker reigned as football queen, with Lois Carroll as her senior attendant. Co-editors of the Argentian were Alyse Aiman, Charlene Buckman and Edith Christ, while Jean Fry, Marilyn Adamson, and Frances Butler were co-editors of the annual. Head cheerleader was Donald Braun. Senior cheerleaders were Alyse Aiman, Edith Christ and Jean Welsh. Miss Frances Taylor and V. E. Timmins were senior class sponsors. • CLASS SUNSET • The golden sun of knowledge Sinks below the horizon. The day is closing and we know That we must hurry on. A last, long look at memories Invades the atmosphere. The fun we've had, the tender thoughts Of school days all appear. The sun is sinking lower As our steps recede their pace. Diplomas clutched bring joy But there is sadness in our face. We leave, the sun is setting With our thoughts of school alive. But the sun will rise tomorrow On the class of forty-five. Charlene Buckman '44. ARGENTIAN '44 • 20• CLASS OFFICERS • SENIOR YEAR President...... Vice-President Secretary...... Treasurer..... ...Jerry Pountain ....Qonald Braun Marilyn Adamson ... Barbara Briggs SOPHOMORE YEAR President...... Vice-President Secretary...... Treasurer..... Raymond Miller .....John Eger ..Jerry Pountain Jo Ann Jeffries JUNIOR YEAR President..... Vice-President Secretary...... Treasurer..... ....Bob Morris Jerry Pountain Barbara Briggs . Donald Braun FRESHMAN YEAR President............................Carl Mayhugh Vice-President...............Edith Parker Secretary..........................Beverly Prather Treasurer...............Harold Wintersteen • NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY • Marilyn Adamson Alyse Aiman Charlene Bouse Barbara Briggs Charlene Buckman Dolores Bush • SENIORS Frances Butler Jean Fry Edith Ghrist Angelina Gomez Margaret Holsinger Jo Ann Jeffries Raymond Miller WITHOUT PICT Jack Moody Bill Nation Beverly Prather Horold Smith Mary Vedros Carolyn Whipple RES • • DURBIN, JOE—Fulton, Kansos—Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Softball 1, 2, 3; Junior Play: Argentine high school—Glee Club 4. FERGUSON, VERA—Mustang Club 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Social Problems 3. JONES, FRANCES—Warrensburg high school — President 1; Vice-president 2; G.A.A. 2; Girl Re- serves 2; International Relations 3; Orchestra 2; Glee Club 1-2. Argentine high school—Glee Club 4; Orchestra 4. JONES, MARV—Worrensburg high school—Junior Play 3; Girl Reserves 2; Orchestra 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Class President 2; G.A.A. 2; Social Problems 3. Argentine high school—Orchestra 4; Band 4. MOORE, DAVID—Little Rock high school—Glee Club 1; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; President 4; Basketball 1, 2. Argentine high school—Glee aub 9m1"+ '' WOHLFORD, ALBERT Student Longress 4. JERRY POUNTAIN Class President Football 4; "A" Club 4; Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Senior Play; Argention Staff 3, 4; Tiack 3. 4; Student Congress 2, 3; Class Officer; Secretary 2; Vice President 3; President 4. 21 • ARGENTIAN '44 ADAMSON, MARILYN—Mustong Club 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Ed.tor 4; Sen or Play; Press Club 4; Argention Staff 2. 3, 4; Student Congress 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Class Officer; Secretary 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; President 3; Numeral C!ub 2, 3, 4. AIMAN, ALYSE—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Junor Play; Senior Play; Press Club 3, 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Bond I, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3, 4; Office Work 4; Typing SquaJ 3, 4; C ass Cheerleader 2. ANGLETON, LOIS- Mustang Club 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Internet onal Relations 3; Office Work 4; Science Club 3. BARBOSA, JOHN. BEAUMONT, RAY—Ward High School Bond, I, 2; Argentine High School Mustang Club, 4; Basketball 3; Band 3. BARBOSA, MARY. BECK, HAZEL—Internotionol Relations 3. BELL, BETTY—Dropped. BELL, NELSON—Band 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3 BENDURE, LOUIS—Orchestro 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. BERRY, ARTHUR—Track 2; Social Problems 3 BLANTON, DARRELL. BOND, PEGGY — International Relations 3; Social Prob- lems 3. BORDERS. VIVIAN—G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Social Problems 3; Numeral Club 3, 4. , BORIS 'EL yWivtawr Grtuh 3; £ Glec'Club 2, 3;" Jo.A.A 2, Jjjfijmeral Club 2f%M 4, -4 )cial Prob- BRAUN, DONALD—Bosket Ball 2, 3, 4; Student gress 4; Vice President 4; Class Officer Treasurer Vice President 4; Bond 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader I, 2, 3, 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4, Junor Play; Annual Staff 4; Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3. BRIGGS, BARBARA—Mustang Club 3, 4; Senior Play; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; President 4; Orchestra 1,2, 3, 4; Class Officer Secretary 3; Treasurer 4; G.A.A I, 2, 3, 4; Office Work 4; Science Club 3; President 3 Junior Play. BROWN, JACK—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4. BUCKLEY, JAMES. BUCKMAN, CHARLENE—Mustang Cub 4; Senior Ploy; Press Club 3, 4; Argention Staff 2. 3, 4; Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Typing Squad 4; G.A.A I. 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2; Science Club 3: Annual Staff 4 ARGENTIAN ‘44 • 22a CLASS OF 1944 a BUSH, DOLORES- Mustang Club 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3. 4; Band I, 2. 3, 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. BUSH, LEOLA—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. BUTLER, FRANCES—Mustang Club 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Editor 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4; Operetta I, 4; Office Work 4; Majorette 2, 3, 4; Press Club 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Typing Squod 3. • • • BUNCH. LUCILLE—Mustang Club 4; Social Problems 3. CARRENDER. LAURA—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Office Work 4; International Relations 3. CARROLL, LOIS—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Secretory- Treasurer 4; Argentian Stoff 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Science Club 4; Junior Play. CHAVEZ, AURORA—Art Club 4; Social Problems 3. CHILES, JAMES—New Bloomfield High; Freshman Play; Junior Ploy; Senior Play. CORNELL, JACK—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Golf 4. • • • CORNELIUS. EDWARD—Football 4; Track 4; "A" Club 4; Junior Play; Annual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3, 4. COUCH, MELVIN—Basketball 1, 2 Glee Club 2. COZAD, ROSE—Dropped School. • • • CROWDER, DON—Dropped School. CUDNEY, WENDELL. DE MEYER, MAURICE—Ward High School Operetto 2. DIXON, BETTY—Mustang DIXON, Bt ITY-Mustang fciutr 4; wrl Reserve - 2, 3; G.A.A. I, 2, 3; Social Problems -3; Numeral Club 3; Office Work 4. EDWARDS. EVERETT—Social Problems 3; International Relations 3. EGER, JOHN—Football 4; "A" Club 4; Mustang Club 3, 4; Junior Ploy; Senior Play; Basketball 2; Class Officer Vice-President 2; Track 4. • • • cRVlN, LAVERGNE—Annual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4? Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 4. FRY, JEAN—Mustang Club 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Editor 4; Press Llub 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Student Congress 2, 4; Orchestro I, 2. 3, 4; Social Problems 3; Office Work 4; Science Club 3. 23 • ARGENTIAN '44(W t yt-(kr l o U • CLASS OF 1944 • Vs.A'Jt S' ] y vMjuwvk FULLER, VIRGINIA—Mustang Club 4; AnVjal Staff 4; Argention Staff 2. 3, 4; Girl Reserves 4; librarian 2; Band 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Numerol Club 3, 4; Social Prob.ems 3; Science Club 3. GERBY, MARTHA—Girl Reserves 2, 3; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. GERBY, STELLA—Girl Reserves 2, 3; G.A.A. 2, 3; Social Problems 3. GHRIST, EDITH—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Press Club 3, 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Quill and Scholl 4; Student Congress 2, 3; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. GIBBS. ILENA. GOMEZ, ANGELINA—Student Congress 4. s GRiPFIN, ALBERTA—Mustong Club 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3. 4. GRIFFIN, ROBERTA—Mu' 3, 4; President 4; Soci 2, 3, 4. GRUBE, HELEN. HARDESTY, MARGIE- Kincaid, Kansas, Student Coun- cil 1, 2, 3; Glee Club I, 2; Pep Club 3; Office Work 3. HAUSLER, WILLIAM, JR.—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Play; Senior Ploy; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3. HEARD, DONALD—Football I, 2, 3, 4; "A" Club 3. 4; President 4; Mustang Club 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3. • • • HELLWIG, GERALDINE. HENNEY, WILLIAM—Mustong Club 4; Track 4. HERNANDEZ, FELISA—Glee Club 2; Social Problems 3. • • • HINKLE, BILLOWEEN -Social Problems 3. HOLMES, BENITA— Mustang Club 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3; Glee Club I, 3, 4; Operettas I, 4; G.A.A. I, 2. HOLSINGER, MARGARET HUGGINS, Track 2. GER, MARGARET 1A. 4S, (£fARLEY— Mustang A.A. I, 2; Science Club 3. Club 3; Bosketbal JAMIESON, DONA—Santo Borboro High School—Girl Scouts 3; Nordhoff Union High Glee Club 2; Sophomore Play. JEFFRIES, JO ANN—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent 3; President 4, Class Officer Treasurer 2; Press Club 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4; International Rela- tions 3; Social Problems 3; Typing Squad 3, 4; Annual Staff 4. ARGENTIAN '44 • 24• CLASS OF 1 944 • JEFFRIES. MINNIE—Girl Reserves 2, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3, 4. JONES, FORREST—Tennis 1, 2, 3; Social Problems 3. KING, CALVIN—Football 2, 3. • • • KING, LEOTA—G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. KITTERMAN, JACK—Mustang Club 2, 4. KNOWLES. KATHLEEN—Mustang Club 4: Glee Club 1, 2; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 4; Girl Re- serves 2. • • • KUEPKER, GERTRUDE—Washington Rural—Girl Re- serves 1, 2; Band 2, 3; Argentine High—Social Prob- lems 3. LAWSON. PAUL. LONGWITH, GERTRUDE—International Relations 3. • • • LOVSKY, KATHERINE. MALONE, CHARLES—Basketball 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Track 4. MARVINE, GRACE—Glee Club 2. • • • M, MATNEY, DOLORES—Mustang Club 3, 4; Junior Play; S nior Play; Glee Club I, 3, 4; Social Problems 3. cGEE, EDWARD—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4. McMAHON, THOMAS—Football 4; International Rela- tions 3; Mustang Club 3, 4; "A" Club 4. In the Service. McWilliams, louise—Art ciub i. 2, a gioc ciub 1, 2; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MERCIER, CHARLES. MILLER, RAYMOND—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Junior Play; Senior Play Science Club 3 Class Officer, President 2; Football 4; "A" Club 4; Student Congress 2, 3, 4; President 4; Argentian Staff 4. • • • MITCHELL, DOROTHEA—Glee Club 4. MOODY, JACK—Football 3, 4; "A" Club 4; Mustang Club 4; Junior Ploy; Senior Ploy; Track 2; Band I, 2, 3. MYERS, JEWELDEAN—Phillipsburg High—Glee Club I, 2; Science Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Argentine High School—International Relations 3; Girl Re- serves 4. 25 • ARGENTIAN '44• CLASS OF 1944 • NATION, WILLIAM—Mustang Club 4; Junior Ploy; Senior Ploy; Student Congress 2, 3; Urchcitro I, 2, 3, 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Science C ub 3. NEWELL, ARNITA—Argention Staff 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; G!ec Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2; Moved. NINEMIRE, WESLEY—Football 3. 4; "A" Club 3, 4; Mustang C.ub 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4. NORMAN, CHARLES—Football 1, 2, 3, 4; "A" Club 3, 4; Bosketball I, 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Golf 2. 3, 4. ORTIZ, ELSIE—Glee Club 3, 4; Social Problems 3; Art Club 4. PAPPAS, LEO—Track 4; International Relations 3; Social Problems 3. • • • PARKER, EDITH—Cameron High School—Class Offi- cer, secretary 3; Biology Club 2, 3; Poly High School— H.S.G. Club; Hare Pep Club; Argentine High—Mustang Club 4; Senior Play; Glee £lub I, 3, 4; President 4; TyP'f b Squad 2. h4- Re 1 Scien PHELPS, JOY—Nevada High School—CrimsoT» and Gray Staff 3; Library Club 3; Argentine High School— Annual Staff 4; Argention Staff 2, 4; Glee Club 4. • • • PIERSEE, BETTY—Glee Club 1, 4; Girl Reserves 3; Social Problems 3. PRATHER, BEVERLY—MusJ Gy®Club I, 2,2 , 4; I ffnSeoelgryl G. rT Club 4; Sfcmor Pl ;sctvci»ix 3 4 Cjbss Stot'Club PURINTON, KAT RINE—Girl Reserves 4; Student Congress 4. • • • RISNER, MARY—Mustang Club 3, 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3; Librarian 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. RITTER, DOROTHY—Art Club 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4. ROBERTS, LORA—Mustang Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Argention Staff 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. • • • ROBERTSON, JOE ANN. RUDD, ONEY LEE—Mustang Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Argention Staff 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Problems 3. RYAN, BETTYJANE—Mustang Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Argention Staff 3, 4; Social Problems 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 2. SALTS. CAROL—MustangJZIub 3, 4; 2; Social Problems 3. SAUNDERS, ROBERT—Inter national Relations 3. SCHAFFER, FRANCES—Wyandotte High—Home Eco- nomics Club 4; Argentine High—Glee Club 4. ARGENTIAN '44 • 26© CLASS OF 1944 • SIMONS, DWAINE—Mu:tong Club 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Social Problems 3. SMASHEY, WANDA—Mqitang Cjub 2, 3. 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Social Problems 3. ( SMITh HAROLD—Muitang Club 3. 4; Junior Ploy; Scnior P.foy urdckr2; 37 4; Student CpngrRsy; Cr.-hci- tra 2; 3, 4; Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3 SMITH, LEROY. SOUTH ERNIST—fond 2, 3, 4 SOUTHERLAND. HELE —Mustang nuoliSlaff 4; Argentina Staff 2; STEELE. ALENE—Glee Club 2, 3. STEPHENSON, HAROLD—Mu:tang Club 3, 4. STEPHENSON, LOIS—Mustang Club 4; Annual Staff 4; Press Club 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Girl Re- serves I, 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 3; Librarian 2, 3; Typing Squad 3, 4; Senior Ploy. TARVER, DWAYNE—Football 4; Mustang Club 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 4; International Rela- tions 3. TINER. NORMAN—Basketball 1. VEDROS, MARY—Mustang Club 3. 4; Annual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2. 3; Typing Squad 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Club 3, 4. • • • VEST, WILMA. WACKER, ROBERT. WATERS, PATRICIA Wydown High — Basketball; Badminton; Dramatics Club; Clayton High—Vicarious Club; Peppers Dramatics Club; University High- Art Club; Argentine High. • • • WELSH, JEAN—Mustang Club 4; Cheerleader 4; Stu- dent Congress 4; Office Work 4. WHIPPLE. CAROLYN—Mustang Club 2. 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Student Congress 3, 4; Secretary 4; G.A.A. I, 2; Office Work 4. WHITE, ROBERT—Mustang Club 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4. WING, BETTY—Social Problems 3. WINTERSTEEN, HAROLD- Mustang Club 2, 3. 4; An- nual Staff 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer, Treasurer 1. WOOLARD, JOE—Student Congress 3. 27 • ARGENTIAN '44FOURTH ROW—0. Hindman, Grube, B. Stephenson, Tisdel, Rigdon, Saun- ders, Perkins, Smith, C. Mayhugh THIRD ROW—G. Hoover, Straub, Ortiz, Levi, Loomis, Woods, Ingra- ham. SECOND ROW — Gatzoulis, Wylie, Simpson, Poling, Sexton, Garcia, Her- nandez, Tucker. FIRST ROW —Parkin, Horris, B. Jones, V. King, P. Knowles, Liero, Normilc, R. Roberts. IRTH ROW — Bilyeu. Alt, Chil- lers, Holwick, Dexter, Southerland, Crew, Howard, Thorpe, Ayrault, Mc- Cormick, Coots, Tiner. THIRD ROW—Cozine, Daniels, Borg- monn, Bowden, Modam, Beach, And- erson, Crites. Bowman, Eden, Brown, Armstrong, Cornelius. SECOND ROW —Easter. J. Ulm, Cook, N. Borders, R. Ulm, Poyne, Bruce, Clevenger, M. Ervin, C. Smith, P. Hoover. Bell, Brady, Carr. FIRST ROW — Speaks, Beachboord, Cochran, Shuster, Burgess, Bradbury, Dolzell, Addison, Bush, Lawson, Bodam, Ely, Amrinc, Arnold. 4 $ FOURTH ROW—Rogers, Holtom, M. Vedros, Jackman, Matthews, Mad- dox, Shonkland. House, Lillich. THIRD ROW—G. Mayhugh, Thomp- son, Sillyman, Glenn, Rafferty, Lit- tlefield, Howell, O'Dell. SECOND ROW—Perrine, Mealman, B. Stephenson, Longwith, Larson, A. Lopez, Loot. FIRST ROW—Sutton, Shepherd, Ful- lerton, Tobey, J. Jones, Hindman, Lillich, Parsons. % • CLASS OF 1945 • The Junior class consisted of approximately 185 members this year. Of these 33 were members of the Mustang Club. The class officers were: Carl Mayhugh, president; Carlene Smith, vice- president; Juanita Jones, secretary; and Roberta Fullerton, treasurer. Donna Tiner and Ruthie Normile were class cheerleaders. Eight juniors lettered in football. They were Lloyd Sillyman, Leonard Dexter, Neil Borders, Harold House, Frank Payne, Bob Stephenson, L. C. Maddox and Richard Ulm. Two boys were on the first basketball team, Leonard Dexter and Bob Stephenson. These same boys were members of the "A" Club. Lloyd Sillyman was the only junior officer. Six juniors were elected to the Student Congress. They were Virgil Crew, Ruthie Normile, Iris Simpson, Carlene Smith, Glen Stott and Kathryn Tobey. In March an assembly was given by some of the members. There were 27 members of the journalism class, 14 of whom held staff positions. The junior class play was given April 14. Mr. Neil F. Shell was class sponsor. ARGENTIAN '44 • 28• CLASS OF 1946 • The sophomore, class with 126 girls and 120 boys, was the largest in the school the past year. Officers of the class were Charles Simma, president; Roberta Easley, vice-president; Mary Jane Salmon, secretary; Donald Parsons, treasurer; Katherine Tobey, home-room chairman, and Johnnie Ruth Moore, cheer- leader. The sophomores took an active part in sports and in all activities. A sophomore football team, coached by C. E. Swender, engaged in competition with sophomore teams of the city. It was undefeated. On the basketball first team, the class was represented by Ronnie Paris, and Ivan Crabaugh. The sophomore skid was held November 27 at Legion hall. Eighteen sophomores were members of the band and fourteen were in glee club. They gave an assembly, March 3. During the year their defense stamp purchases amounted to approxi- mately $300. FOURTH ROW—Tuttle. Jolly, Pox- ton, Shutt, Crozier, Stapp, Bowman, Simma, Lawson, Haws, Uhlig, Walk- er, Loya. THIRD ROW Landrey, Hutchin- son, Green, Ross, Vedros, McNeese, Mitschke, Smith, Simpson, Jones, Meek, Hernandez. SECOND ROW—Jameson. Ruff, Rey- nolds, Herrero, Rosas, Pacheco, Combs, Clinkenbeard, Webb, Mar- vine. FIRST ROW—Bruner, Loetel, Par- sons, Lowery, Ford. Albright, Wright, Ulmer, Ferrell, Washburn. FOURTH ROW—Martin, Richardson, Scarlett, Couch, Cozad, Todd, Side- bottom, Bond, Larsen. THIRD ROW—Marquez, White, Fos- ter, Knott, Paris, Richey, Vera, Ses- sions. SECOND ROW — Kuepker, Piersec, Wyman, Drennon, Buffington, Byrd, Loughin, Poore. FIRST ROW—Horst, Reynolds, Mar- quez, Vargas, Dole. Bustamante, Salmon. 29 • ARGENTIAN '44• CLASS OF 1946 • Several sophomores spent their leisure time on such hobbies as singing, collecting perfume bottles, picture post cards, and newspaper clippings of the football and basketball games. The class is sponsored by Miss Edna Barnes and C. E. Swender. The composite boy is sixteen years old, weighs 136 pounds, is five feet eight inches tall, and has blue eyes. His hair is brown and is parted on the left side. His shoe is brown, size nine, and he wears a blue sweater, shirt and brown pants, size 30-32. On special occasions he is seen wearing a brown or blue suit, size 34. Watching and playing football is his favorite favorite sport, while hunting and fishing are his favorite recreations. The composite girl of the class as worked out by the vocations classes, is fifteen years seven months old, weighs 1 15 pounds and is five feet three inches tall. She has brown eyes and brown hair which she wears in a pompa- dour and fluffed around the sides. She dresses in a sweater and skirt of contrasting colors, and on other occasions wears a size 13 dress. Her shoes are brown oxfords size six. Her favorite sport basketball and her favorite recreation is dancing. FOURTH ROW—R. Phelps, Vernon, Swinehart, Eosley, Winn, Mahoney, Hendricks, Turner, Lewis. Von Buren, Porter, Howe. THIRD ROW—Carr, Crabaugh, Mar- tin, Foster, Wetzel, Lansing, M. Phelps, South, Nunn, Gamber, Kazle, McMahon, Parker, SECOND ROW—Licklider, Redwine, John, Neely, Wire, Glenn, Kinnatrd, Singleton, Roher, Jones. Florez, Coons, Price. FIRST ROW—Robohn, McDaniels, Ouderkirk, Jarvis, Beck, Ridgon, Jor- dan, Crocker, Dunwell. Mize, Leh- man, Forbes. FOURTH ROW — Kirsher. Swinncy Lunday, McGivern, Grove, Van Dolah, Kitchel, R. Smith, Marshall, Hogan, Monteil, Twible, Robles. THIRD ROW Poston, Sauceda, Wagner, Wiyningcr, M. Parsons, Reynolds, Dixon, Mitchell, Gamble, N. Smith, Johnson, Morley. SECOND ROW — Moore. Morris, Pierce, King, Shcrrcll, Fisher, Gilli- land, Pratt, Martin, Madrigal, Hutchinson, DeWendt, Chombers. FIRST ROW- Nelson, St.goll, Craig, Pittman, Alderson, L. Jones, Garcia, Monteil, Miche. Gutierrez, Maikula. ARGENTIAN '44 • 30FOURTH ROW--South. Woodruff, Kitterman, K. E. Miller. K. D. Miller, Ninemire, Joh'ison, Lapham, Kent, Holsinger, Lattelle. THIRD ROW—Long. J. Payne. Hanks, Vaughn, Perry, Ol.varez, Rudd, Maine, McCurley, Ludw.g, Heinson. SECOND ROW —Holmes, Martin, Payne, Hall, Larsen, Teague, MooJy, Spencer, Weaver, Mantooth, Howard. FIRST ROW Wiyninger, Kunze, L. Smith, Pierce, B. Miller. Hayes, P. Smith, Sanders, Lawson. • • • FOURTH ROW-Culp, Brackett. An- derson, Bishop, Cramblit, Cunning- ham, Griffith, Colburn, Ansley, Cor- roil, Gregg, Rodriguez. THIRD ROW—Aiman, Easter, Dun- well, Brown, Aura, Graham, Childers, Coleman, Best, Carriger, V. Dunlap. SECOND ROW — Dowdle, Addison, Caudron, Ghrist, Cowperthwait, Greedings, Evons, Christine, Cannon, Daniels, Burris. FIRST ROW—Gutierrez, Eden, Chris- tine, Bradbury, Carter, Detmer, Bur- gess, Crew, Gilbert. • • • FOURTH ROW—Klempnauer, Mon- roe, Whitesell. Purinton, Heyl, T. Miller, Teeter, Matney, Lillich, Long, B. Jones. THIRD ROW—Sauceda, Vollejo, Tar- ver, L. Smith, Rodriguez, Vega, Zar- agoza, Quirk, Ritchey. Hampton, Klamm. SECOND ROW — Matney, Webb, Reed, Martinez. Modi, Meyer, Prath- er, Kern, Woolery, Scherer, Johnson. FIRST ROW—Redwinc, McCray, Rae, Pringle, Rose, Jack, Sanchez, Wood, Wollman. • CLASS OF 1947 • The freshman class played a prominent part in school life this year, composing a large part of the junior high football and basketball teams and a large part of the Colt Club. Leaders in the class were Jimmy McCurley, first team letter.nan in football and basketball, and Perry McCray, Colt Club president. Under the sponsorship of Miss Cladys Congdon, the class of 152 elected the following officers: Marion Brown, president; Maxine Holsinger, vice- president; Lois Smith, secretary; Shirley Carriger, treasurer, and Darlene Rose and Mary Lou Detmer, cheerleaders. 31 • ARGENTIAN '44FOURTH ROW — Askren, Fosmirc, Estes, Bowman, Eldridge, Dobbins, Baldwin, Despain, Chance, Burke, Lapham, French, Bagby, Crummit, Larimore, F. Ingram. THIRD ROW—Ballantine. Hopkins, Atchley, Hanson, Brewer, Bittner, Littlefield, Gilbert, Bendure, Dunlop, Ferreira. Bobcock, Gipson, Cline, Couch. SECOND ROW—Steele, Eden, Gallup, Becker, Craig, Bustamante, Crane, Borders, Kennedy, Dusenberry, Bill- ups, Edmonston, Aura, Haws, Lay- man, Lillich, Chombers. FIRST ROW—Amrine, Hollister, J. Madrigal, Kennedy, Isaac, Deringer, Gerber, Ammerman, Colvin, Dale, Thompson, Babcock, Gregg. • • • FOURTH ROW—Hawes, Knott. Hill, Long. Hall, Holtom, Hill, Click, Metz. Hellwig, Harris, Moirs. THIRD ROW—T. Jackman, McMul- len. E. Hanson. Holmes, Klempnauer, Gunn, Kennedy, Healy, Gish, Michc, Kuepker. SECOND ROW—Logan, Krousc, Mc- Queen, Mendez, Lattin, J. Jackman, E. Jones, M. Lawson, Greenwood, Hicks. FIRST ROW — Gannon, Lambeth, Markula, Keith, Guntz, Reed, M. Madrigal, McKillip, Larson, Ingra- ham. • • • FOURTH ROW—Scarlett, B. Wheeler, Updegraff, Rawlings, Purington. J. Wheeler, Milton, Strehlow, Thomas, Tyler, Pence, Whitsell. THIRD ROW—Witter, Schuckmann, Wiyninger, Tuttle, Townsend, White, Tush, Reynolds, Perry, Payne, B. Smith. SECOND ROW — Vargos. Ussery, Solis, Vargas, Poore, Sioblom. Ses- sions, Simmons, Logan, Moore, Webb. FIRST ROW—Tisdel, Robinson, Ross, Peck, Murray, Wade, Watt, Whitscl. • CLASS OF 1948 • Students entering the eighth grade this year numbered 181, of whom 79 were girls and 102 were boys. Joyce Payne was elected president of the class along with Richard Witter, as vice-president; Donald Cline, secretary; and Jack Hicks, treasurer. For the first time the eighth grade chose two cheerleaders, a boy and a girl. They were Jay Borders and Vera Crummett. Five eighth grade students enrolled in senior orchestra and eleven enrolled in senior band. Fifteen students enrolled in junior band and there were three in beginners' band. Students who participated in extra curricular activities included eleven boys who played on the junior high basketball team. Miss Maud Hewitt was sponsor of the group this year. The five members selected to represent the class in the Student Congress were Robert Couch, Shirley Lapham, Betty Lawson, Shirley White and Richard Witter. Since the Student Congress constitution provides that the congress shall not have entirely new members each year, Richard Witter was chosen to remain for the eighth grade. The class bought about 250 dollars worth of war stamps from its sponsor. ARGENTIAN '44 • 32• CLASS OF 1949 • The 158 members of the seventh grode chose, as their officers, Joe Burton, president; Gordon Harkness, vice-president; Donald Frame, secretary; Roy Lee Vest, treasurer, and Ann Cartmill and Billy Combs as cheerleaders. Thirty-five students of the seventh grade were members of the Argentine Colt Club. Doris Fullerton was elected treasurer of this organization. One boy and three girls represented their class in the Student Congress. They were Lilia Arellano, Mary Lou Wylie, Wanda Baker, and Bobby Davis. For the annual Stunt Night Bobby Davis sold sixty-four tickets. This was the largest number sold by any individual student for a school program. The beginners' band consisting largely of seventh grade students, under the direction of Harold J. Mould, played for a Parent-Teacher association meeting March 7, and the Junior High Clee club, under the direction of Miss Mona R. Walter, presented the operetta, 'Tom Sawyer," May 12. One of the projects of the class was buying a jeep. The seventh grade bought more war stamps and bonds than any other class in the school. It also brought in more waste paper. Miss Bess Wilhite was the sponsor of the class. FOURTH ROW—Carnahan. Ferreira, Bain, Adams, Baker, Berry, Carroll, Brady, Campbell, Dignan, Ashlock, Blasche, Dcvle, Crowder. THIRD ROW—Dyerson, R. Davis, Burton, Combs, Borders. W. Brown, Coble, Fullerton, Barnett, Corp, Hall, Akers, Cartmill, Arellano. SECOND ROW—Brashear, Cassidy, V. Brown, Carlyle, Gannon, Albright, Detmer, Bailey, Dollard, Braden, Bushnell, Ball, Bell, Kolebaugh. FIRST ROW—B. Davis, Frame, Cross, Chester, Farris, Cowperthwoit, Duck- worth, Blankenship, Dale, Ballentine, Carter. • • • FOURTH ROW—Karr, Haight, Han- kins, Maisch, Kent, Magathan, Montgomery, Folsom, R. E. Smith, Ingalls, Martinez, B. Johnson. THIRD ROW — Gutierrez, Murroy, Lawson, Holsinger, Moffett, Hanks, Main, King. Keith, Grube, Hardy, Heintz, Hemphill. SECOND ROW — Ibarra, Macias, Howell, H. Hollister, Gossett, R. Long, Moberly, McMullen, Landrey, Warren, Harkness. Howe, Jones, D. Johnson. FIRST ROW—Gipson, Lauder, Hale, Loyo, Glaser, Mischkc. Hisel, Klamm, Huffman, I. Johnson, Hawes. • • • FOURTH ROW—W Reynolds, Var- gas, Woodruff. L. Pacheco, Ousley, Rutledge, Norwood, Studdard, H. A. Sparks, Phelps Webb, Peugeot. THIRD ROW—Vest. Poiltis, Taylor, Penson, Solis, L. Reynolds, Sjoblom, Mowrer, Phillips, Wylie, Rios. SECOND ROW—Russell. H. Sparks, Pacheco, Swartzendrubcr, Wright, E. Payne, Pitts, J. Payne, Pierce, Sterner, Piersee. FIRST ROW—Scherer, Quillin, Pence, D. White, Stephens, Pearson, R. L. Smith, Reed. 33 • ARGENTIAN '44North View Enjoying Spring Sunshine Checking Service Men's Addresses Stadium • Machine Shop Filing Kid Day Woodworking Floor Model "Southpow" P.-T. A. President Scrimmage ACTIVITIES • SCHOOLS YELLS AND SONGS • FIGHT YELL Roh, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight, Argentine Fights, Argentine Fights, Argentine Fights, Fights, Fights. • • • BIG M (soft) M-M-Mus-T-T-ang Mus-T-ang Mus-Tang (louder) M-M-Mus-T-T-ang Mus-T-ang Mus-Tang (very loud) M-M-Mus-T-T-ang Mus-T-ang Mus-Tang • • • STEAM We got the coach (clap, clap) We got the team (clap, clap) We got the pep (clap, clop) We got the steam (clap, clap) We got the coach, team, pep, steam, Fifteen rahs for Argentine; Rah, rah, rah, rah, rah, Roh, rah, rah, rah, rah, Rah, roh, rah, rah, rah, Argentine, Argentine Argentine High! ONWARD ARGENTINE Onward Argentine, Onward Argentine We'll stand up for you Fight and hold for Blue and Gold To these colors we are true Roh! Rah! Rah! Stand and cheer, boys, Never fear, boys, A. H. S. our pride. Cheer, cheer, the gang's all here For A.H.S. • • • 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 to word our goal; Keep this one and only motto. Be fair and honest to our foe. • • • VICTORY SONG We'll raise a song Both loud and long To cheer our team to victory Argentine high, so brave and strong We pledge eternal loyalty Fight on, boys, fight We'll win this game Roll up the score for Argentine Beneath the fold Of Blue and Gold To Victory! Argentine. ARGENTIAN '44 • 36STANDING—Broun, Miller, Buck- man, Cornelius, Jeffries, Ritter, Miss Frances Taylor, instructor, Vcclros, Bouse. Stephenson, Rudd, Adamson, Pountain, Bush, Newell. SEATED—Fuller, Aiman, Carroll, Southerland, Ryan, Fry, Phelps, But- ler, Roberts, Wintcrstcen, Ervin, Whipple. Reading Proof • JOURNALISM • Consisting of twenty-two girls and only five boys, the third year journal- ism class, under the supervision of Miss Frances E. Taylor, was divided into three staffs, headed by the three co-editors: Alyse Aiman, Charlene Buckman and Edith Christ. The circulation of the Argentian, the school bi-monthly publication, reached a total of 1,300, three hundred copies being distributed to graduates ond students in the service. In the National Quill and Scroll contests Alyse Aiman won honorable mention in the editorial division and Charles Wode placed os o national winner in the headline writing contest. Marilyn Adamson, Frances Butler, and Jean Fry headed the yearbook staff. Approximately ten students qualified for membership in the Press club. Second-yeor members of the Quill and Scroll, international honor society for high school journalists, are Alyse Aiman, Charlene Buckman and Edith Christ. First-year members are Marilyn Adamson, Charlene Bouse, Leola Bush, Frances Butler, Jean Fry, Jo Ann Jeffries, Helen Southerland, Lois Stephenson and Charles Wade. Four regular column-features of the Argentian were "Horatio" written by Marilyn Adamson; "Argentians in Service", by Edith Christ; "Campus Comments'', by Charlene Buckman and the sports column edited by Alyse Aiman. In the Lawrence state journalism contest, Charlene Buckman won a third place rating for news story reporting, ond an honorable mention recog- nition for feature writing. A second-place rating was received by Jo Ann Jeffries for business management, and honorable mentions by Edith Christ for service to the school and Betty Poling for art illustrations. 37 • ARGENTIAN '44FIFTH ROW—Dunwell, Moyhugh, Tuttle, Easter, Hinds, H. Smith, Richey, J. Childers, Nation, McCulley, Lattin, Rudd. FOURTH ROW Tyler, Miche D. Bush, Adamson, F. Busch, Hausler, Aiman, Evans, Matthews. THIRD ROW—Cramblit, Holsinger, C. Ch lders, M. Smith, Loomis, Gish, Gerber, Hernon- doz, White, Pringle, Wylie. SECOND ROW -LaDham, Karr, Bilycu, F. Dunwell, Scarlett, Fry, Parker, Albright, Webb, Colvin, Briggs, Anderson. FIRST ROW—Holmes, Babcock, Quirk, Anglcton, Bell, Bouse, Wire, Hopkins, Harold J. Mould, director. • ORCHESTRA • The orchestra was composed of sixty members, thirty of whom played string instruments. During the year the instrumental department played approximately one hundred performances at places within a radius of 30 miles. This organization played for assemblies, programs, and presented a nickel assembly, April 19. The orchestra also presented an exchange con- cert with Shawnee Mission, April 21. The entire string section composed a string orchestra which played at the junior and senior plays and other programs. At the annual Spring concert presented April 25, three seniors and one freshman were featured as soloists. They were Lois Jean Angleton, cellist; Barbara Briggs, pianist; Jean Fry, violinist, and Anna Mae Cramblitt, soprano. The first three also composed a trio which played at dinners, ban- quets, and also at the Little Theater in the Municipal Auditorium. Jean Fry was concert master. The orchestra is under the direction of Harold J. Mould. ARGENTIAN '44 • 38FIFTH ROW—R. Smith, J. Childers, Eostcr, Hinds, Richey, H. Smith, Rudd, Not on, McCulley, D. Christine, Lattin. FOURTH ROW—W. Holmes, Miche, Dunwell, P. Tuttle, Fuller, Jackman, Parsons, Howe, Culp, Payne. THIRD ROW—Hicks, Hausler, F. Bush, Roher, Paxton, Tyler, Hutchinson, D. Bu;h, H. Tuttle. South, Bodam, Jones, C. Childers. SECOND ROW—Carr, Wiyninger, L. Smith, R. Holmes, Janes, Forbes, Crocker, Thorpe, Grube, Armstrong, Mayhugh, Babcock, R. Jones, Wylie. FIRST ROW—Isaac, Adamson, Aiman, Gish, Evons, Johnson, D. Christine, H. Ghrist: Director, H. J. Mould. • BAND • Harold J. Mould again directed the sixty-five students who composed the senior band that furnished the entertainment at such programs as the Santa Fe War Bond Drive, Stunt Night, Spring concert and all auditorium events. At the concert Alyse Aiman, Bill Hausler, Bill Nation and Harold Smith were featured as soloists. Full band in complete uniform played at all home football games and was divided in two "pep" bands, the Blue and the Cold, which played alter- nately at home basketball games. This year for the first time Mr. Mould had complete charge of the pep assemblies during the first semester. Majorettes, led by Dorothy Clevenger, took a prominent part in the entertainment at numerous programs. Marilyn Nelson was mascot. The majorettes were Frances Butler, Bobbee Isaac, Eleanor Ann Duckworth, Martha Crube, Dolores Hisel and I la Johnson. The band played a concert at Central Junior May 12. In conjunction with the Mustang Club the band presented the music for the Mustang Revue. The band also played at the Grade School Track meet for the benefit of the summer recreation program. 39 • ARGENTIAN '44• BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS • The combined enrollment of Boys' ond Girls' Glee Clubs was sixty mem- bers composed of sophomores, juniors and seniors. The Glee Clubs alternated with the band in presenting music for the Parent-Teacher Association meetings. The spring program presented March 24, consisted of mixed numbers by both glee clubs, quartets, sextets, solos, and a one-act operetta entitled "Dizzy Baton". The program was called "To Victory Through Song." The officers of the Girls' Glee Club were Edith Porker, president; Dona Tiner, vice-president; Frances Butler, secretary-treasurer; Dolores Matney and Elsie Ortiz, librarians. The officers of the Boys' Glee Club were Virgil Crew, president; Henry Riojas, vice-president; Dwayne Tarver, secretary-treasurer; Paul Stigall and James Ulm, librarians. MUSIC "Servant and master am I, servant of those dead and master of those living. I am incense upon which prayers float to heaven. I am smoke which falls over the battle fields where men lie dying with me on their lips—I am close to the marriage altar and when the grave opens I stand near by. "One I serve as I serve all, and the king I make my slave as easily as I subject his slave. I speak through the birds of the air, the insects of the field, the crash of the waters on rock-ribbed shores, the sighing wind in the trees, and I am even heard by the soul that knows me, in the clatter of wheels on the city streets. "I know no brothers; I am father of the best that is in men, and all men are my brothers, and they are the fathers of the best that is in me. I am of them and they are of me. I am MUSIC."—Anonymous. FOURTH ROW—Malone, Leot, Sim- ons, White, Hutchinson, Ouderkirk, Crew, Ulm, Tarver, Ely, Stigall. THIRD ROW —Hindman, Parker, Eowden, Coats, Eosley, Howard. Newell, Ayrault, Rudd. Tiner, Holmes, Prather, Matney. SECOND ROW—Cochran, Cross, Mc- Givern, C. Smith, Butler, Dunwell, Phelps, Schaffer. Jordon, McNeece. Mitchell, John, Sweeney. FIRST ROW—Miss Mono Walter, di- rector, Monteil, Piersee, Sebo, Ortiz, N. Smith, Morquez, Loomis, Ervin, Roberts, Evans. ARGENTIAN '44 • 40• LIBRARY • Do you know the insignias of the United States armed forces? Would you know how to find illustrations of them in a library? It is the work of the library to provide books, pamphlets, maps, and other equipment and to make the material easily accessible to the students. With a collection of about 4,000 books it is no easy matter for the patrons to find the subject matter they need, so the library has instituted class instruction on the use of the library. The library is an integral part of the school curriculum. Present day teaching methods require the use of many books and the library must consider the value of each book it orders in relation to the subjects offered by the school. More and more the library is emphasizing technical books. About one-fourth of the collection is selected for leisure-time reading. The library is careful to consider the literary style of the books and the influ- ence they may have on the student in helping to form a desirable habit and attitude. About twenty-five popular magazines are available in the library for both leisure reading and class work. The aims or objectives of the school library are to create an interest in various fields of knowledge and an appreciation of different subjects to such an extent that the students will develop real reading habits. 4 1 • ARGENTIAN '44Art Students Planning Designs • ART • The art program provides for creative, functional, and appreciational experiences. Individual feeling and interpretation are stimulated through actual working with art materials, including various color media for painting two dimensioned drawings, wood and linoleum for carvings to be used in printing, yarn for weaving patterns on small looms, and clay for modeling three-dimensioned forms. The appreciational function is intended to be cultural. The ideals of nations have always been expressed through the arts and it is the aim to enrich the student's art experience through discussion and analysis of color reproductions, prints and replicas of representative works of a few great artists. During the school year student v ork was displayed in the Kansas City, Kansas Public Library, at the annual State high school exhibit at Lawrence, Kansas, and in the Scholastic Regional Exhibit held in Kansas City, Missouri. Dorothy Ritter and Bonnie Rafferty received gold keys for their prizes in this competitive exhibition, and Bernice Licklider was given national rating in textile design in the Scholastic finals held at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. During May in the art classroom various crafts including textile painting, clay modeling, and problems in wood and tin, completed the year's exhibits. ARGENTIAN '44 • 42• FOODS • Two courses in foods ore offered to make the work as practical as possible to the girl, from the standpoint of working in her home or seeking employment. In the first course of foods, a study is mode of the selection of food for the high school girl and her family, determining food value, marketing, food costs, planning, preparation and serving of breakfast, lunches, supper, foods for special occasions, and food preservation, consisting of the canning of fruits and vegetables. A study of the selection and care of the kitchen equipment is also included. This course aims to encourage the girl to take an active part in the preparation of meals in the home with the consideration of the proper use of time, money, and energy. The second course in foods is a continuation of the work of the begin- ning course with special emphasis on meal planning, and costs. It includes a study of the nutrition of the family, selection of foods, preparation and serving of the family dinner, a unit in the selection and care of china, linen and silver, problems in school and home entertaining, and a unit in food preservation which consists of canning fruits and vegetables, the making of jellies, jams and pickles. Through home and school projects, the girl is given an opportunity to plan and work independently. Foods Class At Work 43 • ARGENTIAN '44 • CLOTHING • Two years of clothing are offered in high school. The general objectives of the course ore (1) to develop in the girl an interest in being suitably and becomingly dressed considering the family income, (2) to develop a sense of appreciation of beauty of line and color and to learn how to adapt its use to individual types, (3) to develop a reasonable degree of skill in the construction of a girl's wardrobe. In the first year, stress is placed upon the importance of being well groomed and suitably dressed. The first year girl learns the fundamental principles of construction, the various types of stitches, the use of the sewing machines, and the use of the commercial pattern. Care and repair of cloth- ing, which is becoming increasingly important is stressed. Darning, mending and remodeling are just as important as the construction of new garments. The second year includes a brief study of the source of fashion and how it affects the cost of present day clothing. A study of textiles, line and color helps the girl to develop her own standards of judgment in the selection, purchasing, construction and upkeep of her wardrobe. Preparing for Fashion Revue ARGENTIAN '44 • 44• PAPER SALE Mrs. Glenn Culp, Mrs. D. C. Braun, Mrs. Ben Holmes, Mrs. George Myers, Mrs. V. E. Crocker, Mrs. James Longwith. • PARENT-TEACH ER ASSOCIATION • The Argentine High School Parent-Teacher Association carried on its work this year under the leadership of Mrs. V. E. Crocker. To help win the war it held paper sales, participated in the third and fourth war loan drives and promoted the community youth center. The 1943-44 officers were: Mrs. V. E. Crocker, president; Mrs. James Longwith, first vice-president; Mrs. George Smith, second vice-president; Mrs. Foster Hoover, secretary, and Mrs. George Myers, treasurer. The officers elected for the year 1944-45 or: Mrs. James Longwith, president; Mrs. Ben Holmes, first vice-president; Mrs. George Smith, second vice-president; Mrs. Bruce Cartmill, secretary, and Mrs. Vernon Crocker, treasurer. In the final meeting of the year, Mrs. Crocker presented a check for $200 to J. C. Harmon, principal of Argentine High School, to help cover the cost of the annual. One hundred additional books will be purchased to be used as gifts to out-of-town school visitors. The money was raised through the paper sales held at different intervals during the year. To add variety to the paper sales, one class would challenge the remaining classes to determine the number of pounds of papers or magazines each could collect. 45 • ARGENTIAN 44• VARSITY FOOTBALL • Under the leadership of Captain Don Heard and the splendid coaching of John C. Lonborg and Glenn F. Brown, the varsi'y football team had a very good season although it lacked experience and weight. Having but one returning letterman and only two boys weighing over 150 pounds, the team was greatly handicapped, but with excellent coaching and good material the Mustangs were able to place five boys on the all-star teams. On the line were Don Heard, tackle; Wesley Ninemire, guard; and Charles Norman, end. In the backfield were Tommy McMahon, quarterback, and Eddie Cornelius, fullback, all of whom were seniors. The Mustang seconds also played excellent ball. In their only game of the season they downed the fast Wyandotte seconds 33 to 0. With ten lettermen returning for action next year, the Mustangs are looking forward to a better season. The ten lettermen are Leonard Dexter, Bob Stephenson, Lloyd Sillyman, Jimmie McCurley, Ivan Crabaugh, Neil Borders, Harold House, Glenn Kitchel, Arthur Martin, and Frank Payne. Because experience for the Seconds will be essential for the success of next year's team, Coach Lonborg substituted freely in the majority of the games this season, and used as many as forty-one players in one League game. FOURTH ROW — Moody. Dexter. Norman, Ninemire, Maddox, House, Crabaugh, Kitchel. THIRD ROW—E. Cornelius, Martin, Miller, Sillyman, Stephenson, Foster, Heard. SECOND ROW—Ulm, Pountain, Eger, B. Cornelius, Payne, Borders, Mc- Curley. FIRST ROW—Coach J. C. Lonborg, Easter, eodam, Sauccda, Tarver, Mc- Mahon, Moore, Brown, assistant coach. ARGENTIAN '44 • 46 THIRD ROW Ludwig, Scarlett, Corr, K. E. Miller, K. D. Miller, Woodruff, Paris. SECOND ROW—Teeters, Aura, Jar- vis, Coons, Reynolds, Lawson. FIRST ROW—Coach C. E. Swendor, Sauccda, Simma, Ansley, Vedros, Loya. • SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL • "With speed, poise, precision, weight and balance, the Sophomore foot- ball team 1 his season was the best in twelve years," said Coach C. E. Swender. This team defeated every Sophomore team from other schools that it played. It was defeated only by the Wyandotte second team by a score of 6-2. Success this year was attributed to the boys' fine cooperation with the coach, to learning plays rapidly, turning out for practice every night and above all, playing for the thrill of winning for the school. The boys had everything needed for a football eleven; speed, weight, and the ability to think while playing and they put it all to good use developing into a champion team. Another thing that counted was the boys' gift for cooperation and team work. They worked together, as a first class team should, as a group of boys playing for sport and not for individual honor. The linemen were perfect, being a coach's dream. They were stocky and had a stonewall disposition during games. Backfield men were fast and versatile, exactly as backfield men should be. By the time these players are seniors, Argentine will have one of th? best teams in the league. 47 • ARGENTIAN '44• BASKETBALL • The basketball season was one of the best for a number of years, as Coach Ed Ash's basketeers were defeated by only Shawnee Mission in the Northeast Kansas League race. One of the highlights of the season was the victory of the Mustangs over the Wyandotte Bulldogs 29-27, breaking their undefeated record up to that time. Charles Norman and Wesley Ninemire, seniors, were the only two returning lettermen and provided the basis for the team. Wesley was the high point man for the season with a score of 131 points for eighteen games, with Leonard Dexter in second place with 85 points. The Mustangs placed second in the Northeast Kansas League and as a result participated in the regionals at Shawnee Mission, where they played Ward and Leavenworth. Ward took the game the first night and thus threw the Mustangs out of line for top honors. They defeated Leavenworth, how- ever. J. C. Shankland coached the reserve team this year, and despite their inexperience they won four of nine games. James McCurley and Marvin Coons were the sparkers for this team. RESULTS OF 1943-44 BASKETBALL SEASON December 28—Westport 33 3—Wyandotte 22 . Argentine 18 February 4—Rosedale 19 -Argentine 22 1 Ward 35 Argentine 28 10—Paseo 33 4—Lawrence 25 17—Turner 27 Argentine 34 8—Turner 37 21—Washington Rural 22... . Argentine 25 11—Olathe 25 Argentine 37 January 8—Wyandotte 28 Argentine 1 5 15—Wyandotte 27 18—Atchison 24 25—Rosedale 15 Argentine 29 Argentine 38 14—Shawnee Mission 34 Argentine 15 18—Rosedale 23 March 21—Leavenworth 25 ...Argentine 46 1 Ward 41 RESULTS OF REGIONAL TOURNAMENT AT SHAWNEE MISSION March 9—Ward 28.....................................................Argentine 23 10—Leavenworth 24..............................................Argentine 34 THIRD ROW—Stephenson, Cra- baugh Norman, Nincmire, Crew, Maddox, Dexter, Sillyman. SECOND ROW — Paris, McCurley, Coons, Heard, Price, Brown, Saun- ders, Coach E. A. Ash. FIRST ROW—Coach J. C. Shank- land, Loyo, Jarvis, Braun, Simma, Tarver, Bush, Malone, Stigall. • FIRST AND SECOND TEAMS ARGENTIAN '44 • 48THIRD ROW—Crobough. Bruner, Borders, Larsen, Mullins, Silly- man, House, Bruce. SECOND ROW—Martin, Norman. Stephenson, Jorvis, Lawson, B. Cornelius. E. Cornelius, Pountoin, Berry, Loya. FIRST ROW—Coach C. E. Swen- der, Kitchell, Scarlett, Stigoll, Smith, Lansing, Perkins, Long- with, Wade. • TRACK • Approximately forty-five boys reported for track this year, under the direction of C. E. Swender. Although only one letterman was back, the team was strong in the middle distances, relays and polevault. The returning letterman was Captain Lloyd Sillyman '45, who took first place in the polevault in the league meet last year. The interclass meet was won by the seniors. The sophomores were second and the juniors third. The team consisted of 7 seniors, 9 juniors and 1 1 sophomores. The seniors were Ed Cornelius, hurdles and relays; Don Heard, weights; Bob White, dashes; Jerry Pountain, dashes and quarter mile; Dwayne Tarver, half mile; Harold Smith, hurdles; and Charles Norman, high jump. The schedule included a dual meet with Wyandotte, triangular meets with Benton-Leavenworth and Olathe-Rosedale, City meet at Wyandotte, Kansas University Relays, quadrangular meet at Argentine with Rosedale- Washington Rural-Turner, Northeast Kansas League meet. Leavenworth won first place in the first meet this year. Argentine won second place and Benton dropped out. In the second triangular meet of the season Argentine came from behind to win first place. Olathe was second and Rosedale was third. The boys who won letters this year are: Bob Cornelius, Ed Cornelius, Ivan Crabaugh, John Loya, Arthur Martin, Charles Norman, Bill Perkins, Jerry Pountain, Lloyd Sillyman, Bob Stephenson, Glen Stott, Harold Smith, Dwayne Tarver, Bob White. Last year's squad won fourth place in both the Regional and Northeast Kansas league meets. The team won first place in triangular meets with Benton-Leavenworth and Rosedale-Turner and placed third in the City meet. Captain Kelly Green placed fifth in the low hurdles in the K. U. Relays. At the State meet the medley relay team, consisting of Captain Green, Jimmy Rusconi, Don Salmon and Andy Bordine, won third place, establish- ing a new school record. Andy Bordine placed fifth in the broad jump. 49 . ARGENTIAN '44 ft M ? - a FIFTH ROW—Price. B. Stephenson, Moody, Lansing, Dexter, Ninemire, R. Miller, Mahoney, Winn, Souther- land, Rudd, Vedros-Jr., Vedros-Sr. FOURTH ROW E. Parker, Prather, O'Dell, Tobey, Littlefield. Rafferty Cornell, Notion, White, Brown, Braun, Moyhugh, McGee, Winter- steen. THIRD ROW—Cook, Pountain, H. Smith, Reynolds, Simons, Paris, L. Stephenson, Whipple, Salts. Risner, W. Parker, Neeley, Parkins. SECOND ROW — Wylie, Welsh, Markula, Smoshey, Simpson, C. Smith, J. Ulm, Simma, Tarver, Par- sons, Fitch, R. Ulm, T. McMahon. FIRST ROW—R. Roberts. Normile, L. Roberts, B. McMahon, Fuller, Ryan, John, Redwme, Wire, Salmon. FOURTH ROW — Holmes. Howard. Jeffries, Angleton, Buckmon, Bouse, Crabaugh, Heard, Beaumont, Jarvis, Henney, Armstrong. THIRD ROW—Borders, Easter, Per- kins, Hausler, Cudney, Eger, Dixon, Coats, Holtom, Howell, D. Glenn, Borgmann, Adamson. SECOND ROW—Hoover, J. Jones, Daniels, S. Glenn, Carroll, Butler, Ai- man, Carrender, L. Bush, Knowles, Ervin, Clevenger. FIRST ROW—Briggs. A. Griffin, R. Griffin, V. Ferguson, Bunch, D. Bush, Fry, K. Ferguson, Boris, Gatzoulis. • MUSTANG CLUB • This year's Mustang Club, with a total of 116 members, was one of the largest in the history of the organization. The Mustang Club was established to create an interest in the school athletic activities, stimulate pep through assemblies, lead cheering at games, and create good will with other schools. The officers were: Jo Ann Jeffries '44, president; Jerry Pountain '44, vice-president; and Lois Carroll '44, secretary-treasurer. Five mixers were sponsored by the club in the gymnasium for the stu- dent body after five of the home basketball games. On February 29, the Mustang Club Revue was held to raise funds for the annual Mustang Club banquet which was held May 19, at the Quivira Lakes Club house. The cheerleaders were: Don Braun '44, Edith Christ '44, Alyse Aiman '44, Jean Welsh '44 and Wanda Parker '46. ARGFNTIAN '44 • 50• PHYSICAL EDUCATION o A trained mind in a healthy body is the combination that counts most in life. The course in physical education has the following objectives: To provide opportunity to develop skills that can be used throughout life. To contribute to the knowledge of and to encourage the practice of desirable health habits. To develop physical and organic structure necessary for normal functions through wholesome activities. To develop mental and emotional attitudes through the medium of challenging and satisfying activities. To provide social experience that will emphasize cooper- ative activity. These objectives are worked out through; team games which aid in the development of desirable personality traits such as courage, initiative, perseverance, leadership, resourcefulness, and unselfishnss; individual sports, to develop an interest in sport activities; rhythms, to develop graceful movements; and gymnastics. Boys are developed physically for military training by ranger activities, climbing ropes and running indoor and outdoor obstacle courses. Students receive instruction in regard to health so that they may conserve and improve their health and form desirable habits. To stimulate happier living conditions, and give physical and mental relaxations, enjoyable games are taught. • Calisthenics Girls' Championship Volley Ball Team 51 • ARGENTIAN '44 1»K • NUMERAL CLUB • The Numeral Club, a part of the Girls' Athletic Association has a larger number of members this year than it has ever had. Participating in sports every Friday night in the gymnasium, the girls earned points which, auto- matically presented them with either a numeral, letter or the highest honor, which is the gold letters of C. A. A. in the form of a pin. Six hundred points for a numeral, one thousand for a Jetter and one thousand five hundred for the gold letter, are earned through various activities, such as skating, tennis, basketball, soccer, dancing and a record of their daily health program; participants strive toward better health. Fifteen seniors, the largest number of seniors that the club has ever had, made up the majority of the organization. Four juniors, and two sophomores represented the minority of the club. The Numeral Club exists to stimulate and encourage members of the Girls' Athletic Association to earn the necessary points to become members of the club. The entire association consisted of 80 members. No officers are elected, as it is a branch of the Girls' Athletic Associa- tion. The officers of Girls' Athletic Association are: Roberta Griffin '44, president; Alberta Griffin '44, vice-president; Barbara Briggs '44, secretary, and Kathryn Ferguson '44, treasurer. Miss Sue Unruh, physical education instructor, is sponsor of both organizations. THIRD ROW — Aimon. Adamson, Prather, Southerland, Buckmon, Dix- on, Vedros, Fuller. SECOND ROW—M. Jeffries, Levi, R. Griffin, Boris, A. Griffin, McWil- liams, L. King. FIRST ROW—Woods, V. King. Fer- guson, Pierce, Burgess, Sue Unruh, instructor. ARGENTIAN '44 • 52• ARGENTINE HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM • • Sitting 'high on a windy hill' where a person may get a good view of the surrounding city, is the Argentine high school stadium, located one-fourth mile south of the high school. The stadium is concrete and was completed in 1 939 at a cost of $40,000. The seating capacity of the stadium is 2,700 people. The field was sodded ot the cost of $1,000. A track, one-fourth-mile in length with a curb encircles it. For lighting, the field has four sixty-five-foot steel standard towers, each standard equipped with seven, one thousand watt bulbs. Dressing rooms for athletes are at each end of the stadium. These rooms provided space for 50 boys. There are lockers, drying racks, showers and storage rooms here also. Gas is used to heat these rooms and to provide hot water for the players. The stadium has an important part in the school activities by offer- ing a place for out-door athletics and commencement exercises. The field has a full term of activities beginning with the autumn football games and extending through spring track meets and finally the senior high gradua- tion. This year a grade school track meet was held May 18, to raise funds for the summer recreation program. 53 • ARGENTIAN '44• SHIFTY SENIORS NET RESULTS • DON BRAUN—A fast, shifty guard, was consistent at eager practice and proved a faithful substitute. ED CORNELIUS—As a result of his "go-getting ability", Eddie became second high gridiron scorer in the city. Although small for a fullback, he had a knack for connecting on screen pass plays which resulted in long runs to many touchdowns for Argentine. Eddie was considered a fine general handy man during the track season but specialized in middle distance events. • • • JOHNNY EGER—One of the finest fighters on the football squad, Johnny took coaching naturally and carried out instructions to the best of his ability. • • • DON HEARD—The only returning letterman, Captain Don Heard was one of the heaviest gridsters, weighing 170 pounds. As a right tackle, Don was a hard hitter. • • • CHARLES "CHIEF" MALONE—"Chief" was a good defensive player with pep to aid in lifting the morale of the team. Always present at practice, he was a versatile eager. TOMMY McMAHON—The smallest backfield man in the history of Coach Lonborg's coaching career, this 130-pound quarterback had no fear of his opponents and had plenty of spirit. • • • RAYMOND MILLER—A fine worker, Raymond followed his coach's sugges- tions to a "T". Although this was his first year for athletics, he showed fine judgment in his decisions as quarterback. • • • JACK MOODY—Jack excelled in both positions as center and guard for the Mustangs. Weighing 165 pounds, he improved with the experience of each game. He was a fast, hard-charging lineman. ARGENTIAN '44 . 54CHARLES "BULLDOG" NORMAN—One of the top-flight scorers, "Bulldog" filled left end position. To spectators he appeared to play nonchalantly but this is the action of a true athlete. On the eager court, Co-coptain Norman was a high rated guard. He is one of the only two seniors who participated in three major sports during his senior year. Previously, he had received recognition for his low scoring talent in golf. • • • WESLEY NINEMIRE—Wesley was the biggest player on the gridiron and displayed some quick charging talent. He was a vicious defense man. Co- captain Ninemire was a fast rebounder on the eager square ond o high scorer. • • • JERRY POUNTAIN—Jerry was a conscientious backfield man. Quiet ond small, he was a shifty broken field runner with plenty of spirit. Jerry was a prominent figure as a trackster where he spent his season as a middle distance man. Incidentally, he ran the 440-yard dash in record breaking time. • • • HAROLD SMITH—Scholastically, Harold was an ace. He applied his standards to track season where he ran the hurdles for the Mustangs. This was Harold's third year to enter competition with the cindermen. • • • DWAYNE TARVER—Another senior who participated in the three major sports his senior year. Dwayne was a quiet athlete but made good decisions in all sports he entered. He was the only red headed senior on the teams and developed rapidly in football, besides contributing plenty of speed in the middle distance events during track season. • • • BOB WHITE—Bob developed plenty of speed along with spirit and determin- ation during track season this year. He was an excellent sprinter and aided in winning the middle distance events. 55 • ARGENTIAN '44• CALENDAR OF EVENTS • SEPTEMBER 13—School began 20—Back to School Night 24— Football gome; Turner there OCTOBER 6— G.A.A. election of officers 8—Football game; Shawnee Mission here 13— First nickel assembly 15—P.-T. A. Paper Drive 15—Football game; Leavenworth there 20— Assembly 22—Football game; Wyandotte here, campus pep rally 27—All school assembly, Navy Day 29—Football game; Lawrence there NOVEMBER 2—Style Review 2-3—Senior pictures 4—Football game; Olathe here 1 1—Armistice Day Assembly 12—Football game; Atchison here 7-13—American Education Week 19—Football game; Rosedale there 25- 26—Thanksgiving Holidays 29—Dental Inspection DECEMBER 1—Nickel assembly 8—Assembly 10—Senior Play 10—"A" Club initiation 22—Christmas vacation JANUARY 7— Basketball game; Wyandotte, here 1 1—Student Congress 14— Basketball game; Shawnee Mission, there 18—Senior class assembly 18—Basketball game; Rosedale, there 21— Assembly 21—Basketball game; Leavenworth, here 25—Stunt Assembly 27— Stunt Night 28— Basketball game; Westport, here ARGENTIAN '44 • 56• CALENDAR OF EVENTS • FEBRUARY 1—Basketball game; 4—Basketball game; 8—Basketball game; 1 1—Basketball game; 15—Basketball game; 18—Nickel assembly 18—Basketball game; 25—Basketball game; 29—Mustang Revue (Continued) Ward, here Lawrence, there Turner, there Olathe, here Wyandotte, there Atchison, there Rosedale, here MARCH 3—Sophomore Class Assembly 3—Basketball game; Ward, there 8—Football letters presented 8- 9-10—Regionals 9— Basketball queen assembly 15—Assembly 22—Junior High Assembly 24—Vocal Music Program 31 —Gym Show 31—Kid and Hobo Day APRIL 6— Assembly 7— Good Friday 12—Assembly 14—Junior Play 19—Nickel Assembly 25—Orchestra Program 27—Band Program MAY 3—Assembly 5-6—League Track Field Meets 10—National Honor Society 12—Junior High Operetta 12-13—Regional Track Field Meet 18— Nickel Assembly 19— Mustang Banquet 19—Annual Day 21— Senior Baccalaureate 22— Junior-Senior Prom 23— Senior breakfast 24— Senior Class Day and Graduation 25— Ninth Grade Graduation 26— Awards Assembly 57 ARGENTIAN '44• CAMPUS COMMENTS • Humorous activities of the year have been recorded in each issue of THE ARCENTIAN through the column, Campus Comments. Below is printed a year's summary of the school's unforgettables: • • • THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES: e26u« v , New dresses and starched hair ribbons just couldn't classify the brand- new September seniors as ladies. More than holf a dczen walked home at noon after the first day of school in their bare feet. Intervaled quips of humor from the American history teacher, at least formed the basis of many of the seniors' sense of humor, and prompted the pro-discussion of "Why We Should Not Have Tests," which, by the way, died o hopeless death. Because the lost and found department has collected a score of unusual things, we are glad to report that the trombone that reclined on the office desk for a few days, finally claimed an owner. Beginning typists emerged from their first series at the typewriter with confused thoughts about the continuance of their course. But where else do would-be-stenographers learn to type by listening to a recorded swing session? Football practice and water bottles go hand in hand, so the football captain handled the situation by carrying along a sophomore valet to guard his personal water bottle. ARGENTIAN '44 • 5S• THIRTEEN YEARS AS CLASSMATES • • • • Sixty students of the graduating class have attended thirteen years, including kindergarten and elementary work at seven respective grade schools of this community. The senior class members who have attended school six years together including junior and senior high school, number fifty-five. They are: Marilyn Adamson, Alyse Aiman, Lois Angleton, Vivian Borders, Charlene Bouse, Donald Braun, Barbara Briggs, Jack Brown, Leola Bush, Frances Butler, Lois Carroll, Jack Cornell, Melvin Couch, Kathryn Ferguson, Jean Fry, Virginia Fuller, Edith Christ, Alberta Griffin, Roberta Griffin, Bill Hausler, Margaret Holsinger, JoAnn Jeffries, Minnie Mae Jeffries, Forrest Jones, Leota King, Jack Kitterman, Paul Lawson, Gertrude Longwith, Edward McGee, Louise McWilliams, Raymond Miller, Jack Moody, Bill Nation, Wesley Ninemire, Charles Norman, Vona Payne, Jerry Pountain, Beverly Prather, Katherine Purinton, Dorothy Ritter, Lora Roberts, Oney Lee Rudd, Bettyjane Ryan, Dwaine Simons, Wanda Smashey, Harold Smith, Ernest South, Helen South- erland, Dwayne Tarver, Wilma Vest, Carolyn Whipple, Betty Wing, Harold Wintersteen, Albert Wohlford, and Joe Wollard. Students from the Armourdale district who have attended three years at Central junior and three years at Argentine senior together are Hazel Beck, Nelson Bell, Arthur Berry, Peggy Bond, Helen Boris, Jimmie Buckley, Charlene Buckman, Wendell Cudney, Betty Dixon, Everett Edwards, John Joe Eger, Martha Gerby, Stella Gerby, Angelina Gomez, Helen Grube, Felisa Hernandez, Billoween Hinkle, Harley Huggins, Calvin King, Kathleen Knowles, Katherine Lovsky, Grace Marvine, Charles Mercier, Leo Pappas, •Betty Piersee, Mary Risner, Carole Salts, Bob Saunders, Leroy Smith, Alene Steele, Harold Stephenson, Lois Stephenson, Mary Vedros, Jean Welsh, and Bob White. New students this year are Jimmie Chiles, Joe Durbin, Margie Lee Hardesty, Dona Jamieson, Frances Jones, Mary Jones, Gertrude Kuepker, Evan McNeil, David Moore, Dorothea Mitchell, and Frances Schaffer. The different schools represented with students attending thirteen years together are Stanley with fourteen, John Fiske with thirteen, Emerson and John J. Ingalls with seven, Morse with six and Noble Prentis with five. 59 . ARGENTIAN 44• KNOWABLE SENIORS D O YOU KNOW • • • All of us Chiles who have gone to this high school will always Know(les) about our school days as Full(er) of fun and a Long(with) this are many unforgettable things. The first year we were a Bunch of Eger small Fry Pountain(pounding) around the big dark halls. When the Bell rang we were bound to Bush and Crowder round everyone to get to class. Ve(dros) were sand among boulders. 'Hinkle twinkle little star' was gone forever. Next year we got the drift a little Moore and began to Mill(er) around and pay less attention to studies. All the boys were a Boyer to the girls and the girls were a Durbin to the boys. Life was wonderful. In the ninth grade we were a Beck of fun loving kids. We were kings to all the underclassmen, seniors of the junior high school! Henny thing we did was Heard by all. We left our junior high school Griffin (grieving) in fear of the big senior high and the talked-about teachers. Sophomores, yes sir! Senior high school at last! All the Joneses and the Smiths were Wacker than ever. Loud clothes, something to be different, came to the Braun looking boys. A bright Vest or a new style Cerby (hat is what I mean) was Hard(esty) on the eyes. To the teachers we were a Payne in the neck. A Buckman (boy with money) had a way with everyone this season. It was "Pap(pas) how about a couple bucks? Cotta date tonight with a South(er)land gal ' Juniors, almost seniors, lessons were getting better as the thought of getting out of the place came near. The Mason and Dixon line would come next year so we had to study more. Everyone Briggs (brags) about everyone else so we can copy each other's homework. Everything else would Boris, including the homework after we would go through such Myer(s) to get it. Lovsky (Polish for love) sick boys could be seen almost Carrender girls to class. Crub(e) or what we might call food was important to us growing kids. Our motto for the year was, "Buy a Bond now and Carroll in prosperity ten years from now." Welsh, everything went along just fine, except this poem, which isn't so hot but Cornell do you good if you don't eat too much of it. ARGENTIAN '44 • 60In 1943 we left our Holmes to come to good old Argentine every morn- ing, leaving behind us the thought of staying home on the Couch—so our mob Saunders on to school. American history is a Berry of a class flavored with a little Salt(s) and White Whipple cream (we might call this class the picnic place). Here we learned more about our Nation and the South. English literature proved a deep subject where we read Robert Louis Stephenson's poetry, but oh! the explaining of those poems. We are the symbols of the school. No matter whether you were an Adamson, Ferguson, Lawson, or a Jamieson or the daughter of a Purinton we were still seniors and the idols of everyone. We were beginning to see where we were going to Ritter selves of a lot of wonderful times, and still all of our Parker and Schaffer pens were going double time. For the girls the Huggins get less and less and they grow a bit Moody, as the last days become nearer and nearer. The Kitterman tells fewer jokes and nobody knows what anyone else is doing—everybody is in a Rudd (rut). We must have Water(s) on the brain, anyway we can hardly keep up with time and as our parties and dances end, we're on our own. World, have Mercie(r) on us Tine(r) girls and boys—we are to be the ones to make you better. • TO THE TEACHERS • When the last few days of school arrive, it makes a fellow think Of all the teachers through the years that helped him o'er the brink. When we first arrived at high school and our knees seemed not so stout, We always turned around to see someone to help us out. The eighth grade brought a problem. That's right—we were it. But did Teacher doubt our ability to think a little bit? Then ninth grade graduation and talks in English class. But when final grade day rolled around, we didn't fail to pass. The Sophomore year was filled with bliss, and every day more joy, 'Cause teachers seemed so interested in every girl and boy. As Juniors we were next in line to lead the senior high, So the teachers helped us learn the ropes, as time went swiftly by. But Senior year was full indeed, and important things were done To make the finol escapade the very finest one. You teachers, played the leading role in the drama the six years through. And so the Class of '44 takes off its hat to you. 61 • ARGENTIAN '44• AUTOGRAPHS • « f P+ -4 i2 € u LL J ' u '% '■ I O . Os ■S-?c ’44 C ARGE '44 • 62• AUTOGRAPHS •i I N D IjU - T L ;g u ui Activities ............................................................ 35 Airplane Mechanics..................................................... 10 Annual Staff ........................................................... 2 Art ................................................................... 42 Autographs ..........................................................62-63 Basketball .......................................................... 48 Building .............................................................. 3 Building Trades ....................................................... 12 Calendar of Events..................................................56-57 Campus Comments ..................................................... 58 Class of '49........................................................... 33 Class of '48........................................................... 32 Class of '47.......................................................... 31 Class of '46... ......4.. 7.... ? 0.........29-30 Class of 28 Class of '44. 7..? .. . .......................................... 20-27 ................. 19 ................. 44 ................. 15 ................. 43 .................. 40 ................. 6 Classes . Clothing Electricity Foods Glee Clubs Guidance ...............:....... T..... f K— Harmon, J. C, Principal............................................. 5 Journalism ......................................................... 37 Knowable Seniors .................................................60-61 Library ............................................................ 41 Machine Shop......................................................... 1 1 Mechanical Drafting ............................................... 14 Mustang Club ....................................................... 50 Numeral Club ....................................................... 52 Office Machines..................................................... 16 Orchestra .......................................................... 38 Parent-Teacher Asociation......................................... 45 Poems ....................................................7.......20-61 Physical Education ......7.......a.................................. 51 Schlagle, F. L., Superintendent...................................... 4 School Yells and Songs.............................................. 36 Senior Band ........................................................ 39 Shifty Seniors Net Results........................................54-55 Snapshots ........................................................18-34 Sophomore Football ................................................. 47 Stadium .......................................................... 53 Student Congress .................................................... 9 Thirteen Years as Classmates........................................ 59 Today ............................................................. 7 Track ............................................................ 49 Typing ..............7.............................................. 17 Varsity Football ................................................... 46 Welcome ............................................................. 8 Welding ............................................................. 1 1 Woodwork .......................................................... 13 ARGENTIAN '44 • 64 -)W£"4'7 , „„ X — W-". i — p »u ' tZ1 fZ M- Jh zs u Ar er UL.' 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Suggestions in the Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) collection:

Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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