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

 - Class of 1948

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1948 volume:

I ARGENTIAN 1947-1948 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS OF ARGENTINE HIGH SCHOOL Twenty-Second and Ruby Avenue Kansas City, Kansas EDITORS Norma Gish Beverly Hill Letha Kennedy SPORTS EDITOR John Morris BUSINESS Martin Markula Jeanette Perry FACULTY ADVISER Miss Frances E. Taylor Letha Kennedy, John Morris, Beverly Hill, Norma GishYou are a sight of beauty When springtime comes around; You're like a hand with fingers Stretching out o’er the town. Your loveliness is exquisite Made by a heavenly one; You’re a shelter of learning To every daughter and son. Our Father knows the work you do; He knows for He has seen So He gives Nature’s reward Through the campus of Argentine. Gale BushnellUNITY We dedicate this issue of the Argentine yearbook to UNITY—in the classroom, on the athletic field, in the home, in business and in civic affairs. We feel that the measure of the success of the individual is greatly in proportion to his ability to work or play with others and assimilate and ben- efit by the directions and ad- vice of those in charge. Unity between student and instructor brings scholastic honors. Unity between player and coach wins games. Unity between the school and the community, creates happy sat- isfied homes and successful graduates in business institu- tions. Unity between the com- munity and its city, state and country makes a wholesome government and a good place to live. Every successful endeavor is the result of careful planning, intelligent organization and the willingness to follow wise direction with a unity of pur- pose.MR. F. L. SCHLACLE Superintendent MR. J. C. HARMON Principal MR. ROY T. BAKER American History. Constitu- tion. Basketball Coach MISS EDNA BARNES English, Dramatics MISS MARILYN BELL Office Secretary MR. GUY BRADFORD Co-operative Part Time Occupations. Vocations. General Business MR. G. C. BRINK Shorthand. Typewriting MISS STELLA COLE Clothing, Homemaking MISS GLADYS CONCDON American History, Reviews MISS GRACE DALE Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Office Machines MISS HAZEL DAWSON Homemaking. General Science. Foods MISS EDITH DELANEY Mathematics MR. KENNETH I. DICK History, Applied Mathe- matics, Football Coach MISS MAUD HEWITT Crafts, Art, English FACULTY MR. F. S. HOOVER Biology, Physics. General Science MRS. LaVERNE HOY English, History MISS LILLIAN JESSUP Geography, World Geography MISS EVELYN KOESTER School Nurse MR. C. F. KUKUK Applied Mathematics, Algebra MISS MYRTLE McCORMICK Latin, English MR. THOMAS I. MATTHEWS Metalwork MR. E. A. MOODY Mechanical Drawing, Electricity MRS. ETHELYN MORGAN Mathematics MR. HAROLD J. MOULD Instrumental Music MR. C. J. OLANDER Physical Training, Physiology, Health MISS BERTHA PLUMB Foods, Cafeteria MRS. HATTIE POPPINO Librarian MR. C. L. RICHARDS Woodwork MISS PATTI SANKEE English, Spanish MR. D. F. SCHULTZ Machine Shop MR. FRANK W. SCOTT Auto Mechanics MR. N. F. SHELL Mathematics, Chemistry MR. JASPER R. SIMPSON Electricity MISS FRANCES TAYLOR Journalism, English MR. V. E. TIMMINS Civics, World History, International Relations MISS PEGGY TUTTLE Office Secretary MISS SUE UNRUH Physical Training, Physiology, Health MISS MONA WALTER Vocal Music MISS BESS WILHITE English a ARCENTIAN 1948 a a FOUR aA CLASS OF 1948 A The senior class of this year had an enrollment of 176 students. 83 girls and 93 boys. Eighty-seven members of the Mustang Club were from this class. Three of the five cheerleaders were seniors. They were: Louise Ballard, Aljce Jean Miche. and Helen Ulmer. Five members of the journalism department were in the Press Club, with Beverly Hill president. The co-editors of the Argentian. a bi-weekly school newspaper, were: Frances Creenstreet. Jeanette Perry, and Martin Markula. The three editors of the annual were: Norma Gish, Beverly Hill, and Letha Mae Kennedy. The senior play “Jobyna Steps Out" was presented March 19. Members of the cast were: Betty Lawrence. Margaret French, Patricia Hutchings, Betty Smoyer, Frances Creenstreet, Norman Arnold. Donald Dee, Donald Cline, James Ulm, and Ernest Sjoblom. Sue Scarlett was president of the Student Congress: Chester Strehlow, of the Mustang Club; and Bill Holtom, of the "A" Club. Twenty-eight seniors were in the band, and ten were in orchestra. Twenty-six of the seniors were elected members of the National Honor Society. They were: Eileen Amrine, Forrest Cook. Karl Eldridge. Richard Gerber, Norma Gish, Ardyth Goetze, Frances Creenstreet. Beverly Hill, Mary Margaret Hurt, Patricia Hutchings, E. C. Klempnauer, Roena Kuepker. Shirley Lapham, Doris McCormick. Mike Madrigal. Carl Mayhugh, Leland Metz. Charles Moss. Joyce Payne, Jeanette Perry, Sue Scarlett. Ernest Sjoblom. Chester Strehlow, Delores Wade, Jack Walling, and Joan Watt. The class was sponsored this year by Miss Frances E. Taylor and Miss Gladys Congdon. A CLASS OFFICERS A FRESHMAN YEAR SOPHOMORE YEAR President Vice-president Secretary Gus Burton .Sue Scarlett Betty Lawson President Vice-president Secretary ..Donald Stephenson Lois Bilhimer Delores Wade Treasurer............................Joyce Payne Treasurer.......................Chester Strehlow JUNIOR YEAR SENIOR YEAR President Chester Strehlow President Forrest Cook Vice-president Joyce Payne Vice-president.. Wanda Overton Secretary Wanda Overton Secretary .. Delores Wade Treasurer Lula Hudson Treasurer Eileen Amrine a five a a ARGENTINE HICH aALLARD. JO ANN—Student Congress 3. AMRINE. EILEEN—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Librarian 3; Class Treas- urer 4. ARNOLD. NORMAN—Mustang Club 4; Football 3. 4; Senior Play 4. AAA ASKREN. FRED—Mustang Club 4; Band 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. ATCHLEY. BETTY—Mustang Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Secretary 3: Junior Play 3 BABCOCK. JUNIOR—Band 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. AAA BABCOCK. PAUL—Mustang Club 4. BALDWIN. DONALD—Football 2. 3. BALLARD. LOUISE—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2. 3. 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4; Student Congress 3; Office Work 4. AAA BARTLETT. CEORCE—Mustang Club 4; Junior Play 3: Track 3. BAUER. ROBERT. BENTZ. EARL—Track 2. 3. AAA BILHIMER. LOIS. BORDERS. JAY—Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Coif 2. 3. 4. BOWMAN. EDWARD—Mustang Club 4; "A” Club 3. 4; Football 2, 3. 4; Tennis 3. 4; Student Congress 2. 4. AAA BRADY. HAROLD—Football 2. BREWER. RUTH—Mustang Club 4. BROWN. BERNADINE—Dropped school. AAA BROWN. LEROY—Mustang Club 4; Turner High School. Football 2. Class Secretary-Treasurer 2. "T" Club 2. BROWN. NADINE—Mustang Club 4; Glee Club 4. BURTON. CUS— Mustang Club 2. 4; ••A" Club 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; Clce Club 2. 3. 4. A ARCENTIAN 1948 A A SIX ABUSTAMANTE. MANUEL. CAMPOS. ELVIRA—V-Teen 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 2. 3. 4. CHANEY. RAMONA. AAA CHUBB. EDNA—CIcc Club 2. 3. 4; Operetta 2. 3. 4. CLINE. DONALD—Mustang Club 3. 4; Football 3; Senior Play 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3. 4. COLVIN. MAURICE—Mustang Club 4; "A" Club 3. 4; Track 3: Orchestra 2. AAA COOK. FORREST—Mustang Club 3. 4; "A" Club 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 4; Track 2. 3. 4: Class President 4. COUCH, ROBERT—Football 2, 4; Track 2, 3. 4; Student Congress 3. COX. MARY FLORENCE—Mustang Club 4. AAA COXEN. DELORES—Mustang Club 3. 4; Clce Club 2. 3. 4. CRANE. SAM—Mustang Club 4; Football 2; 8and 2. 3. 4. C2IRR. DONALD. AAA DEE. DONALD—Senior Play 4. DORAN. HOWARD—Clee Club 4; Junior Play 3; Band 4; Photogra- phy Club 4. EASTER. CAROLE—Mustang Club 3. 4; Clee Club 2; G.A.A. 2. AAA ELDRIDCE. KARL—Mustang Club 2. 4; "A" Club 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4; Tennis 3. 4; Track 2. FAVOURS. LOIS—Argentian Staff 3. 4. FOSTER. SHIRLEY. AAA FRENCH. MARCARET—Mustang Club 4: Clee Club 2. 3. 4; Orches- tra 2, 3. 4; Band 2,.3. 4; Senior Play 4. CALLUP. CHARLES—Mustang Club 3. 4. GARCIA. RACHEL—Clee Club 2. 4. SEVEN A A ARGENTINE HICH a CIPSON. DONALD. GERBER. RICHARD—Mustang Club 4; Junior Play 3; Orchestra 2. GISH. NORMA—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Press Club 4; Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 4; Annual Staff 4; Editor 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Band 2, 3. 4; Office Work 4. AAA COETZE. ARDYTH—Mustang Club 3. 4; Secretary 4; Office Work 4: Turner High School: Pep Club 2; Clec Club 2; Operetta 2; Mixed Chorus 2; Student Congress 2. GOOCH, HELEN—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2, 3: Alternate Cheerleader 4; Clce Club 2; Argentian Staff 2, 3. 4. COWER. BETTY—Clee Club 3. AAA COWER. EILEEN—Orchestra 2. 3. 4. CREENSTREET. FRANCES—Mustang Club 4: Press Club 2. 3, 4; Secretary 4; Quill and Scroll 3. 4: Argentian Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Student Congress 4; Dramatics Class Play 4; Senior Play 4. CREENWOOD. LEON—Mustang Club 2, 3. 4: Football 2. 3; Basket- ball 2; Track 2. AAA GULLEY. COLLEEN—Mustang Club 4; Clec Club 3, 4; Operetta 3. 4; Student Congress 4. GULL EY JENNENE—Mustang Club 4; Junior Play 3; Clee Club GUNN, JACK—Band 2. 3. 4. AAA CUNZ. RICHARD-—Mustang Club 3. 4; Football 2; Track 2; Orches- tra 2. 4; Band 2. 3. 4. HANSON. EDWARD—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4: "A" Club 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4; Track 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4. HAWS, MARIETTA—C.A.A. 2. 3, 4; Sergeant-at-arms 2, 3. AAA HELLWIC. GERALD—Football 2; Band 2. 3. 4. HENDRICKS. VIOLET—Clec Club 4; C.A.A. 2. 3. HENNESS. MILDRED—Clee Club 2, 3. 4. AAA HILL. BEVERLY—Mustang Club 2. 3, 4: Junior Play 3: Press Club 2. 3. 4: Secretary 3; President 4; Quill and Scroll 3. 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4; Advertising Manager 4; Annual Staff 4; Editor 4: Student Congress 4. HILL. EUCENE—Mustang Club 4; Football 4; Track 2. 3. 4: Clee Club 2. 3. 4; Operetta 2. 3. 4. HOLTOM. WILLIAM—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; “A" Club 2, 3. 4; President 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. A ARCENTIAN 1948 A A EICHT AHOPKINS. JEAN ANN—Mustang Club 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4. HUDSON. LULA. HURT. MITZI—Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Dramatics Class Play 4. AAA HUTCHINGS. PATRICIA—Mustang Club 2. 4; Junior Play 3; Senior Play 4; Chamber of Commerce Speech Contest 4. Second Place; Office Work 4. JACKMAN. THOMAS—Band 2, 3. 4. JONES. EUEL—Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4. AAA KENNEDY. LETHA—Mustang Club 4; Press Club 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4; Annual Staff 4; Editor 4; Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4; Dramatics Play 4; Office Work 4. KENNEDY, RITA—Mustang Club 4; Clce Club 2, 3. 4; Operetta 2. 3. 4. KINNAIRD. DAVID. AAA KIRK. PAUL—Mustang Club 3. 4; "A" Club 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Track 4; Band 2. 3. 4. KLEMPNAUER. EDWARD. KOST. STEPHEN—Orchestra 4; Band 4. AAA KUEPKER. ROENA—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4. LAPHAM. SHIRLEY—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Junior Play 3; Typing Squad 3; Shorthand Contest Croup 3; Office Work 4. LARIMORE. VIRGINIA. AAA LARSON. FREDDY—"A” Club 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Coif 2. 3. 4. LATTIN. EVERT EUCENE—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Tennis 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3; Orchestra 2. 3, 4; Band 2. 3. 4. LAWRENCE. BETTY—Junior Play 3; Senior Play 4; C.A.A. 2. AAA LAWSON. BETTY—Mustang Club 3. 4; Clce Club 2. 3; Student Congress 2. LAWSON. LOIS—Mustang Club 4; Clce Club 2. 4. LAWSON. MARVIN—Mustang Club 4; "A" Club 4; Football 2. 3. 4f Track 2, 3. 4; Band 2. 3, 4. a NINE A A ARGENTINE HICH aLAYMAN. LOIS—Mustang Club 4; Cloe Club 4; Band 2. 3. LIERA. MARTIN—Clec Club 2. 3. 4: Track 2. LILLICH, CHARLOTTE—Mustang Club 3. 4; Clee Club 2. 4. a A A LOPEZ. ANCELINA. LYNN. WALTER—Football 2. 3. MADRIGAL. CRACE—Glee Club 4; C.A.A. 2. 3. 4; Numeral Club 4. AAA MADRIGAL. MIKE—Mustang Club 4; "A" Club 3. 4; Football 3. 4. MAIRS. LLOYD—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; "A" Club 2. 3. 4: Basket- ball 2. 4; Track 2. 3, 4; Student Congress 4. MARKULA. MARTIN—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Press Club 3. 4; Vice-President 4; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4; Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Track 2; Band 2. 3, 4; Annual Staff 4. AAA MARQUEZ. JOHN—Football 2. MARRS. LESTER—Football 3. 4; Basketball 4; Track 2. 3. MARSH. WILLIAM. AAA MAYHUGH, CARL—Mustang Club 3; Class President in 1941 and 1944. McCORMICK. DORIS—Mustang Club 3. 4; Student Congress 3. 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Office Work 4. McCINNIS. NORMA—Dropped school. AAA McKILLIP. DONALD—Junior Play 3. MENDEZ, JOE—Mustang Club 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Student Congress 3. METZ. LELAND—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4: Junior Play 3; Student Congress 2. 4; Band 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3. 4. AAA MICHE. ALICE JEAN—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 2. 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. MILLIRON, SHIRLEY—Clee Club 2. 4. MOORE. BILL—Mustang Club 4; Football 3. 4; Track 2, 3; Clee Club 3. A ARCENTIAN 1943 A A TEN aMORRIS. JEAN—Mustang Club 4; Clce Club 2. 3. 4; Librarian 4. MORRIS. JOHN—Mustang Club 3. 4; "A" Club 4: Coif 2. 3. 4; Argcntian Staff 2. 3. 4; Sports Editor 4; Annual Staff 4. MORRIS. ROSEMARY—Mustang Club 4. AAA MOSS. CHARLES—Mustang Club 4; Band 3. 4. MURRAY. MARY LOU—Mustang Club 3. 4. NAIL. VERNON—Mustang Club 4; Football 4; Tennis 4; Track 2,3. AAA ORTIZ. JULIO. OVERTON. WANDA—Mustang Club 3. 4; Typing Squad 3: Class Vice-President 4; Class Secretary 3; Shorthand Contest Croup 3. PATTON. DARRELL—Football 3. 4; Band 2. 3. 4. AAA PAYNE. JOYCE—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4: Vice-President 4: Student Congress 2. 4; Band 2. 3. 4; Class Vice-President 3; Office Work 4. PERRY. JEANETTE—Mustang Club 4; Press Club 3. 4; Treasurer 4: Quill and Scroll 3. 4; Argcntian Staff 2. 3. 4; Editor 4; Dramatics Class Play 4; Annual Staff 4. PLILEY. CHARLOTTE—Mustang Club 4; Argcntian Staff 2, 3. 4; Clee Club 2. 3. AAA POTTS. TREVA. POUNTAIN. JUANDA—Band 2. 3; Orchestra 2. 3; Argcntian Staff 2. 3. 4. QUIRARTE. DAVID—Football 2. AAA RAWLINCS. DELORES—Mustang Club 4; Clee Club 2. 3. 4; Oper- etta 2. 3. 4. REED. LEON—Basketball 4; Track 4; Typing Squad 3. RECAN, JOANNE—Mustang Club 4. AAA ROBINSON. CAROL—Mustang Club 3. 4; Clee Club 2. 4: Operetta 2, 4; Typing Squad 3; Shorthand Contest Croup 3, 4. ROSS. CWENDOLYN—Clee Club 2. Operetta 2. RUFF. EDWARD—Mustang Club 4. ♦ ELEVEN a A ARCENTINE HICH ASCARLETT. SUE—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4: CIcc Club 2. 3. 4; Presi- dent 3; Operetta 2. 3. 4; Student Congress 2. 4; President 4; Typing Squad 3; Office Work 4. SELDOMRIDCE. CLARA—CIcc Club 4. SERVISS. CALVIN—Football 4; Track 2; Junior Play 3; Clee Club 3. 4; Dramatics Class Play 4. AAA SESSIONS. HAROLD. SHERRELL. WARREN. SIMMONS. RONALD—Mustang 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; Band 2. 3. 4. A A A SJOBLOM. ERNEST—Mustang Club 4; Senior Play 4. SMITH. BARBARA—Mustang Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Play 3. SMITH. CHARLES—Mustang Club 4; Football 2. AAA SMITH. JEAN—Mustang Club 4; Albuquerque High School: Clee Club 3; Student Congress 2. 3; Band 2. SMOVER. BETTIE LEE—Senior Play 4; Versailles High School: Pep Squad 2; Clee Club 2; Band 2. SOLIS. PETRA—Clee Club 2; Librarian 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; Numeral Club 4. AAA STEPHENSON. DONALD—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; "A" Club 3. 4; Track 2, 3; Band 2, 3. 4; Class President 2. STEWART. HAROLD—Mustang Club 3. 4: ‘TV Club 3. 4; Football 2: Basketball 2, 3, 4; Typing Squad 3. STREHLOW. CHESTER—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; President 4; “A” Club 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball 3. 4: Track 2. 3; Student Congress 2. 4; Class President 3; Class Treasurer 2. AAA TAYLOR. ROBERT—Mustang Club 3. 4; “A” Club 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4. THOMAS. EUCENE—Mustang Club 3. 4; Football 2; Tennis 3. 4. THOMAS. LOUIS. AAA THOMPSON. HARVEY. TISDEL, SUE—Mustang Club 4; Clee Club 2, 3, 4; Librarian 4. TOWNSEND. DONALD—Junior Play 3. a ARCENTIAN 1948 a a TWELVE aTUTTLE. HARLEY—Mustang Club 4; Football 4; Band 2. 3. 4. TWISELTON. ELBERTA JOY ULMER. HELEN—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2. 3. 4; Student Congress 3; Argentian Staff 2. 3. 4. AAA VALLEJO. PHYLLIS—Clee Club 2; Operetta 2; G.A.A. 2. VAN NORMAN. JOHN JR.—Football 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Band 3. 4. VAUGHN. BETTY. AAA WADE. DELORES—Mustang Club 2. 3. 4: Treasurer 4; Student Congress 2; Junior Play 3: Glee Club 3; Class Secretary 2. 4; Office Work 4. WALLINC. JACK—Mustang Club 4: "A" Club 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 4. WALTER. DONALD. AAA WATT. JOAN—Mustang Club 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Operetta 3; Typing Squad 3; Office Work 4. WELKER. DARRY— Football 2. WHEELER. JOHN. AAA WHITE. SHIRLEY—Mustang Club 4: Orchestra 2. 3. 4: G.A.A. 2. 3. WHITESELL. CLYDE—Football 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3: Basketball 3; Glee Club 4: Student Congress 2. WHITESELL. LOIS—Glee Club 3; Argenti an Staff 2. 3. 4. AAA WICKERSHAM. DONALD—Track 2: Band 2. 3. 4. WILHM. JERRY—Mustang Club 3. 4. WILLIAMS. JOHN LLOYD—Football 2. AAA WYMAN. THOMAS—"A" Club 3. 4; Track 3. BARRY. DONALD. ULM. JAMES—Mustang Club 1944 and 1945; dee Club 2. 3. 4; Operetta 2, 3. 4; Senior Play 4. a THIRTEEN a a ARGENTINE HIGH afa - f m 0 ‘V V x t-3 ?X£ $ “ 1 « r c5 f V v iVo m s ! arc x f (fatt Wfy fo "UN SOtf? ?US, ja e, foe tf, foefy l ones ¥ A urrap- I tff' Oof (Joocfo' THIRD ROW—Moffett, Jester. Vassar. Lil- lich, Studdard, King, Castaneda. Payne, laindrey. SECOND ROW—Estes, Howe, Farris. Smith. Erickson, Phelps, Hunter, Ingraham. Pacheco. Ouslcy. FIRST ROW—Alonso. Simpson. Elliott. Leh- man. Franklin. Phillips, Cosseff, Fuller- ton. Hinds, Sanchez. AAA FOURTH ROW—Alt. Blackmorc. Adcox, Christie. Albright. Davis. Blaschc, Brown, Bailey, Borders, Crowder, Bush- ncll. THIRD ROW—Smith, Fry, Appleton, Mon- ficl, Rader, Magathan, Head, Camger. Sjoblom, Chrisman. Sexton. SECOND ROW—Campos. Marsh. Lillich. Graham, Allard, Stanton, Seaman. Fagan, Purkey. Mercer, Chester. FIRST ROW—Byrd. Cassidy. DeMint, Brash- car. Cobble, Cartmill, Barnett, Crisp, Hemphill, Bartmess. Blankenship. A CLASS OF 1949 A With a total of 172 students, including 90 boys and 82 girls, the junior class chose for its class officers: Hraold Lawson, president; Clyde Dyerson, vice-president; Robert Mullens, secretary; Jack officers: Harold Lawson, president; Clyde Dyerson, vice-president; Robert Mullens, secretary; Jack Payne, treasurer; and George Moss, cheerleader. Five members of the Press Club are from this class. They are Jim Jester, Ralph Imler, Gale Bushnell, Ernest Albright, and John Moffett. George Moss and Donna Hinds were cheerleaders of the Mustang Club. Forty members of this organization were from the class. Nelda Allard. Darrell Dobbins, Clyde Dyerson. Margaret Elliot, Elizabeth Hill, Carl Lillich and Robert Mullens were members of the Student Congress. a ARCENTI AN 1948 a a SIXTEEN aFOURTH ROW—Pcugot, Stewart. Thomp- son, Phelps. Doyle. Snyder. Graham, Rosas. Verbrugge. Hanks. THIRD ROW—Meyer. Pierce. Kuttlcr, Smith. Pclsor, Tucker, Perkin . Quillin, Harkness. SECOND ROW—Cibson. Vest. Singleton. Verhamme. Howe. Sparks. Lally, Voll- nogcl. Frame. FIRST ROW—Sanderson. Martin. Mifschke. Haws. Webb, Winfrey. Vega. Eickhoff, Carter. AAA FOURTH ROW—White. Kalcbaugh. Madl. Payne. Rios. Vedros. Sterner, Flynn. Rod- riquez. THIRD ROW—Webb. Huffman. Yearslcy. Reynolds. Cowperthwait. Carr, Woodruff. B. Hill, Campos. SECOND ROW—Swee. E. Hill. Grubc. Set- zcr. McClain. Glaser. Hisci. Manis, Rus- sell. FIRST ROW—Imler. Johnson. Fishbaugh. Sparks. Jones, Mobcrly, Pearson. AAA SECOND ROW—Moss. Dyerson, Mullens, Carroll. Russell. Solis. FIRST ROW—Becerra. Davis, Duckworth. Lawson. Bell. A CLASS OF 1949 A Dorothy Estes was one of the football queen’s attendants for this year’s football squad. The junior issue of the Argentian was published April 30. a SEVENTEEN A A ARGENTINE HIGH aFOURTH ROW—Dale. Daniels. Harryman, Vohs. Mclntecr. Nmcmirc. Jenkins, Suggs. Smith, Williams. Roach. THIRD ROW—Parker. Yowell. Robohn. Larimorc. Jacobson. Smec, Tomlinson, Chester, W. Smith. Hale. SECOND ROW — Lambeth. McCormick. Regan. Becker. Poole. Larson. Ycarsley, Toler, Wright. Velasquez. FIRST ROW—Kyle. Winegardner. Maddox, Anders, Reed. Pringle. M. Smith. Overly, Murphy. Walker. AAA FOURTH ROW — Spicer. Sparks. O'Dell. Strobb. Reyes. Oehlert. Boicc. Ruttan, Loya, Mantooth. Weems, Long. THIRD ROW — Winfrey. Manis. Klaber, Prez. Suarez. Hurt, McDaniels, Wright, Johnson. Miller. SECOND ROW—Keightley. Snapp. Moffett, Wilker, Walker. Roach. FIRST ROW—Odlc. Webb. Hubbard. San- chez. Pickett. MeCce. Sauceda. Howell, Snitka. Van Norman, Murphy. A CLASS OF 1950 A The class with the largest total number of members, the sophomore class, had an enrollment of 194, of whom 108 were boys and 86 were girls. Chosen to lead the class as its officers were: Norma McDaniels, president; Carl McCormick, vice-president; Barbara Barnett, secretary; Tommy O'Dell, treasurer. Twenty members of the class were in the Mustang Club. Norma Hollingsworth and Donald Daniels were chosen as two of the alternate cheerleaders of this group. Virginia Overly was chosen by the “A” Club to be one of the football queen attendants at the last home football game. a ARCENTI AN 1948 A a EIGHTEEN aFOURTH ROW—Cants. Hampton. Briscoe. Carmody. Finkcmcicr. Erie, Hendricks. Garrett. Blankenship, Hayes, Castaneda. THIRD ROW—Harford. Ccrovich. Hardy. Kelly. Bailey. Brashcar, Baker, Fanning. Castillcja. Burris. SECOND ROW—Clcnn. Hanson. Cooper. Chamberlain. Coulter. Detmer. Blythe. Dc Lara. Crow. Braswell. FIRST ROW — Hollingsworth, Coleman. Fredricks. Drenon. Carmen. Graham, Crowder. Foster. Grubc. Eden. AAA FOURTH ROW—Dye. Horst. Solas. Klomp- naucr. Boyd. Van Dcrwcll. F. Solis, D. Noonc. W. Noonc. McGinnis. THIRD ROW—McWilliams. Wiynmgcr. Wil- liamson. Dean, larimorc. Hunter. Ouslcy. Greenwood. MeGhan. La telle. SECOND ROW — Byrd. Sellers. Lanham. Rader. Larson. Cair. Ammerman. Feigh- ner, Alamilla. Carmody. FIRST ROW—Dale. Daniels. Harryman. Dc Seure. Banks. Castaneda. Brown. Dev- riese. Hernandez, Davila, Barnott. A CLASS OF 1950 A Seven members of the class were representatives in the Student Congress. They were: Dwayne Boice, Bob Coulter, Edgar Foster, Norma McDaniels, Lou Ann Smee. Sophia Snitka, and Marcia Winegardner. Ralph Ninemire was the only sophomore who earned his first letter on the varsity football squad. Two boys who earned their first letter in basketball were Joe Valesquez and Ralph Ninemire. Miss Edna Barnes, English and dramatics instructor, was sponsor of this class. A NINETEEN a A ARGENTINE HIGH aFOURTH ROW — Green, Boeck. Galindo, Harwick. Fuller, Evatt. Hollister, Carman, Fitch. Fanning. Bittner, Bclshc. THIRD ROW—Cillcspic. Flaherty. Brunk, Eden, Bond. Dobson. 8rown, Gerber. Isaac. A. Bond, Cowperthwait. SECOND ROW—Caudle. Briggs. C. Gillespie. Burris. Calderon. Kenny. Goodrich. Diaz, Chambers. Clevenger. Wilson, D. Golf. FIRST ROW—Griffith. Flores. Gunz. Cor- kins. Carpenter. Cline. Burgess. Crane. Ashlock. Golf. Bradbury. AAA FOURTH ROW—Teagardner. Smith. Utter. Wasko. Smith. Hauslcr. Katzer, Mercer, Smalley. Hill. THIRD ROW—Williams. Onions. Scllon. Kelso, Purcell, Porter, Regan, Maupin, Pruitt, Reed. SECOND ROW—Stevens. Townsend. Me Killip, Miller. Hugos. Rafferty, Wright, Hogan. Rios, Mafney. FIRST ROW—Stigall, Smith. Swanson. Hut- son. Thompson. Russell, Neely, Monticl, Miller, Sprmghorn. AAA FOURTH ROW—Poole. Neighbors. Lam- beth. Rangel. Yulich. Overton. Hones. Todd. Peugot. Perkins. Olander. Mc- Clain. THIRD ROW—Madrigal. Larson. Payne. McCIcary. Libecr. Whitlatch. Smith. Mar- tinez. Williams. SECOND ROW—Murray, Sanchez, Normilc, Morris, Hurd. Simons. Lawson. Ycarslcy. Webb. O'Dell. FIRST ROW — Lierra. Lybarger. Triblc, White. Lynch. Kunze, Jackson. Regan. A CLASS OF 1951 A The smallest class in the school, the ninth grade class, had an enrollment of 128. Officers of the class were: Jack Fitch, president; Robert Rafferty, vice-president; Delores Miller, secretary; and Jack Murray, treasurer. Fifty members of the Colt Club, the junior high pep club, were from this class. All of the cheerleaders of the Colt Club were freshmen. They were: Carol Kunze, Bethel Carpenter, Wilma White, and Beverly Lynch. Four members of the campfire group were: Mary Ruth Pursell, Donna Stigall, Virginia Green, and Shirley Treeland. Mrs. LaVerne Hoy, English instructor, was sponsor of this class. a ARGENTI AN 1948 a a TWENTY ATHIRD ROW—Coulter. Armstrong. Caiz, Blaschc. Bocck. Crabaugh, Ayala. Car- roll. Cross. Carriger, T. Castro. SECOND ROW—Coleman. Clinkcnbeard, R. Castro. Becker. Crozier. Blaylock, Butcher. Barr. Crane. De Leon. Carroll. FIRST ROW—Brashcar. Alumbaugh. David- son. Cruse. Bailey. Conner, Burgess. Chamberlain. Corp. AAA FOURTH ROW—Hicks. Hollingsworth. Kil- gore. Morrison. Kalcbaugh. Marshall. In- gram. French. McBcc, Holcomb, Lari- more. THIRD ROW—Kuttler. Larson. Harry. Hood. Cannon. Hogan. Hemphill. Criffin, Mes- sick. Hill, Frame. SECOND ROW—Maddox. Dyerson, Clide- well, Madrigal. Jones. Leininger, Fuller- ton. Keith. Metz. FIRST ROW — Hallmark. Johnson. Hape. Landis. Craft, Hamm, Libeer, Fmke- meier. A CLASS OF 1952 A With eighty-one boys and sixty-four girls, the eighth grade had an enrollment of 145 this year. Kenneth Crabaugh was chosen president of the class; Orene Fullerton, vice-president; Leo Ayala, secretary; and Bennie Vargas, treasurer. The class had next to the highest total members in the Colt Club, which was thirty students. A TWENTY-ONE a a ARCENTINE HIGH THIRD ROW — O Dell. Pruitt. Nichols. Sctzer. Reyes. Rodriquez, Phelps. L. Madrigal, Reynolds. SECOND ROW—Perez. Nail. Scrviss. Reich. Ruiz. Roice. Sanders. Murphy, Pierce. FIRST ROW—Sanderson. Moore. Pollock. Meanor, Phillips. Mixon. Peer, Petzold. AAA FOURTH ROW—Woods. Updegraff. Tuttle. Yancey, Whitaker. Sidwell. Trittle, Tree- land. Shipman. Vargas, Taylor. THIRD ROW—Werrcn. Wax. S. Treeland. Wilson, Whitesell, Tipton. Strong. Wool- worth. Sudduth. Walter. SECOND ROW—Smcc. Watt. Vohs. Marvyl Strehlow, Meryl Strehlow. Small. Twisel- ton, Stronach. Winegardncr. FIRST ROW—C. Velasquez. R. Velasquez, Vogel, Unger. Suggs, Lillich, Shockey. Williams. A CLASS OF 1952 A Three eighth grade boys lettered on the ninth grade basketball team. They were: Leo Ayala, Matthew Reyes, and Jim Ingram. Leo Ayala, Roberta Peer, Matthew Reyes, and Tommy Sanderson were members of the Student Congress. Miss Edith Delaney, mathematics instructor, was sponsor of the class. A ARCENTI AN 1948 a a TWENTY-TWO aFOURTH ROW—Jobert. Boring. Klinglcr. Conzales. Adams, Ayala. Bauer, Hutch- ings, Dunlap. Kciso. THIRD ROW—Carroll, Brown. Dowell. Ca- lindo. Lawson. Braden, Green, Bond. Jones, Braswell. SECOND ROW—Homan, Crews, Crane. At- terbury, Atkins. Harshbarger. FIRST ROW — 8cckcr, Howell, DcLara. Brightwcll, Estes, Jordan. Dean, J. Jones. Hcllwig. AAA FOURTH ROW—Chappell. Pumphrey. Mc- Daniel. Sharp. Morgan. Messick. Laswell. Payne. Meyers. Whipple, Mendez. Medina. THIRD ROW—Clark, Grate, Juges, M. Jor- dan, Brown. Powell. Brown. Guthrie, Lopez, Castro. Bustamante. Blake. SECOND ROW—Davidson. Bcachboard. Dc- Witt, Brown. Jackson, Campbell, Lari- more. Kirshcr. Lynch, Farris. Hernandez. I barro. FIRST ROW—Hudson. Blankenship. Great- house. Brandt. Gallagher, Bauer, Hutch- ings. Bartmess, Hollister, Lamphcrc. Clark. Boyd. AAA FOURTH ROW—Porros, R. Mendez. Mize. McDaniel, Morales. Price, Tawncy. M. Smith, Stevens, Yoder, McWilliams. THIRD ROW—Medina. Rios. Sharp. Shoe- maker. Robinson. Ruiz. Webb, Walker, Nincmire. Straub. Scott. SECOND ROW—Lawson. Thompson. Long. Russell. Robohn, Madrigal, Sanchez. San- tillan, Settle. Roberts. FIRST ROW—Rollo, Pringle, Wcddcrstrand. Matney, Stroud, Pittman, Smith. Strong. Messingcr. A CLASS OF 1953 A The seventh grade class, composed of 75 boys and 68 girls making a total of 143, elected J. H. Campbell, president; Leland Green, vice-president; Alice Alyala, secretary, and Ray Ninemire, treasurer. Cheerleaders were: Jerry Russell and Patsy Howell. Six students of the class were in the Student Congress including Lee Green, Delores Hellwig, Janet Hutchings, Gene Klingler, B. L. Redding, and Barbara Smith. Twenty students from the seventh grade were in the Colt Club. Shirley Brown, Marjorie Jordan, Donna Harrison, Jeannette Brown, and Gloria Shoemaker were members of the Campfire Girls. Miss Bess Wilhite, English instructor, was sponsor of the class. TWENTY-THREE a a ARGENTINE HICH AA SCHOOL CALENDAR 1947-48 A Sept. 19 First Football Game—Turner. Jan. 24 Basketball Game—Fort Scott, there here Sept. 25 P.-T. A. Breakfast Jan. 27 Basketball Game—Ward, there Sept. 26 Football Game—Osawatomie, here Jan. 29 Band Swing Concert Jan. 30-31 Great Bend Tournament Oct. 3 Football Game—Shawnee Mis- sion, here Feb. 3 Founders Day Program Oct. 10 Football Game—Leavenworth, Feb. 12 Dramatics Class Assembly there Feb. 24 Mustang Club Review Oct. 17 Football Game—Wyandotte, here Mar. 3 Basketball Game—Wyandotte, there Oct. 24 Football Game—Lawrence, here Mar. 11-12-13 Regional Tournament Oct. 27 Navy Day Assembly Mar. 17 Lawrence Exchange Assembly Oct. 31 Football Game—Ward, here Mar. 18 WHB Broadcast Nov. 4 Back to School Night Mar. 19 Senior Play, ‘‘Jobyna Steps Out" Nov. 5 Football Game—Atchison, here Mar. 24 Ottawa Exchange Assembly Nov. 14 Football Game—Rosedale, there Apr. 1 Hobo and Kid Day Nov. 19 Dental Inspection Apr. 2 Track Meet at Ottawa Nov. 21 Football Game—Ottawa, here Apr. 9 Junior Play Dec. 12 Dramatics Class Play, “Green Stockings" Apr. 1 3 Track Meet at Lawrence Dec. 15 First Basketball Game, North Apr. 14 Nickel Assembly by Orchestra Kansas City Apr. 16 K.U. Relays Dec. 16 Basketball Game—Rosedale, Apr. 20 Orchestra Concert there Dec. 18 Basketball Game—Atchison, Apr. 22 Band Concert here Apr. 24 Baker Relays Dec. 19 Press Club Talent Show Apr. 28 National Honor Society Program Dec. 22-Jan. 5 Christmas Vacation May 1 “A" Club Banquet Jan. 6 Basketball Came—Wyandotte, here May 7 Junior High Operetta Jan. 10 Basketball Game—Lawrence, May 13 Mustang Banquet there May 23 Baccalaureate Jan. 13 Basketball Game—Shawnee Mission, there May 26 Sr. High Graduation Jan. 16 Basketball Game—Ottawa, here May 27 Jr. High Graduation Jan. 23 Basketball Game—Leavenworth, May 28 Last Day of School, Awards here Assembly A TWENTY-FIVE A a ARCENTINE HICH aFIRST TEAM A THIRD ROW—Holtom. Doyle, Ninemire. Hanson, Strehlow, Lillich, Bowman. Kirk. SECOND ROW—Stephenson. Walling. Van Norman. Mullins, Patton. Peugeot. Bur- ton, Eldridge. FIRST ROW—Kenneth I. Dick, coach. Ingraham. Madrigal. Cook. Solis. Lawson. Nail. Hill, Roy T. Baker, assistant coach. AAA A JUNIOR HICH A FOURTH ROW—M. Reyes. Van Dorwcl . Todd, Smith. Suggs, Finkemeicr. Evatt, Hauslcr, Cants. Yearsley. Ayala. THIRD ROW—O'Dell. E. Lambeth. Toler. Galindo. Fuller, Solis, Ingram, McCormick, Weems, Foster. Coulter. SECOND ROW—Fitch. Boicc. Mercer. J. Lambeth. Perkins. Loya. Olander, Smalley. A. Reyes, Velasquez. FIRST ROW—Frank Scott, assistant coach. Watt, Lawson. Wax. Hicks. Hughes. Neighbors. Diaz. Rangel, Briggs. Rafferty. Landis, C. F. Kukuk, coach. A FOOTBALL A Capitalizing on the fact that there were seven returning lettermen and about one hundred boys turning out for senior high football the Mustangs won four and lost six games this season. Two of the wins were in the Northeast Kansas League. Two new coaches were also a main factor this season. Kenneth I. Dick, former coach at Bertrand, Nebraska, took over the duties as head coach and Frank Scott was named his assistant. Roy T. Baker, the Mustang basketball mentor, acted as line coach. This year’s lettermen consisted of fourteen seniors, four juniors, and two sophomores. Somewhat of a record was set by the Mustangs in the Lawrence game as thirty-four passes were tossed and fourteen were completed on a very muddy field. Bill Holtom and Ed Hanson, All-Star tackle and end respectively, were elected co-captains at the end of the season. Chet Strehlow gained much recognition for his passing and ball handling for the “T”. Cus Burton, Ralph Ninemire, Karl Eldridge, Don Stephenson and Jack Walling were mentioned on several All-Star teams. a ARCENTIAN 1948 A a TWENTY-SIX aTHIRD ROW—Bowman, Burton, Cook, Doyle, Eldridge, Hanson SECOND ROW—Holtom, Ingraham, Kirk, Lawson, Lillich, Mullens FIRST ROW—Nail, Ninemire, Patton, Stephenson, Strehlow, Walling A FOOTBALL LETTERMEN A Another outstanding game of the season was the Rosedale game from which the Mustangs emerged a 6 to 0 victor. Both teams were fairly well matched as neither team had scored until deep into the final period when the Mustangs crossed the double stripe into pay dirt. Many games this season were played under very wet and muddy conditoins, especially the game with Shawnee Mission to which the Mustangs bowed 18 to 0. Coach Dick described the playing field as a “Sea of Mud.” In the Leavenworth game the weather condition was a little better and the Mustangs showed one of the finest exhibitions of offensive playing ever seen in the high school football. The Argentine-Wyandotte game was a tough game for both teams. Being traditional foes, both teams fought very hard and the goal line was crossed only three times during the entire game. Football gained the interest of many more persons than usual this year. There was a record crowd at the Wyandotte game. The largest paid attendance at home games in the history of Argentine high school was registered this year and the enthusiasm is expected to be even greater next year. A FOOTBALL SUMMARY A Argentine 31 Turner 6 Argentine 0 Lawrence 12 Argentine 6 Osawatomie 7 Argentine 6 Ward 18 Argentine 0 Shawnee Mission 18 Argentine 19 Atchison 13 Argentine 30 Leavenworth 0 Argentine 6 Rosedale 0 Argentine 6 Wyandotte 14 Argentine 6 Ottawa 12 a TWENTY-SEVEN A ARGENTINE HIGH AVARSITY THIRD ROW—O'Dell, McCormick. F. Solis. Pettigrew. Suggs. Blaschke. Yearsley. Foster, Boice. J. Solis. SECOND ROW—Mairs. Doyle. Holtom. Han- son. Nincmirc. Jenkins. Strchlow. FIRST ROW—Kenneth I. Dick, assistant coach. Burton. Stephenson. Mullins. Reed. Eldridgc, Velasquez. Roy T. Baker, coach. AAA A JUNIOR HICH A SECOND ROW—Gillespie. Ingram. Ayala. Evatt, Fitch. FIRST ROW—Rafferty, Lawson. Smalley. Neighbors, Rangle. Cody Kukuk, coach. A BASKETBALL A Establishing a new high in the Northeast Kansas League, the Mustangs won seven and lost three games in league play and finished in a second place tie for one of the best records in several years. The result for the entire schedule was twelve wins and ten losses. In four of the ten games lost there were seven overtimes and a difference of six points between the total scores of Argentine and those of her opponents. Twelve first team letters were awarded this year. The boys who earned their third letter were: Edward Hanson, senior; Cus Burton, senior; and Bill Holtom, senior. Two seniors, Chester Strehlow and Karl Eldridge, won their second basketball letters. Ten boys who earned their first basketball letter were: Lloyd Mairs, Leon Reed, and Donald Stephenson, seniors; Robert Mullens, and Bob Doyle, juniors; Ralph Ninemire and Joe Valesquez, sophomores. Coach Roy T. Baker attributed much of the success of the season to the fine defensive work of the team. It ranked fourth in the state for defensive ball playing. Another important factor was that the team was not based on one man but worked as a single unit. All members of the squad played an important part in the team showing. Some of the highlights of the season were the games with Lawrence, Shawnee Mission and Wyandotte. The defeat of Lawrence, Northeast Kansas League and state champions, in the first encounter was highlighted by excellent rebounding by Edward Hanson. At one time in the third quarter the Mustangs led by a score of 21-8 before substitutes were sent into the game. a ARCENTIAN 1948 A a TWENTY-EICHT aSECOND ROW—Burton. Doyle, Eldridge, Hanson, Holtom, Mairs FIRST ROW—Mullens, Ninemire, Reed, Stephenson, Strehlow, Velasquez A BASKETBALL LETTERMEN A After bowing to Wyandotte in a double overtime early in the season, the Mustangs won the second game in a thriller which saw two last minute goals scored by Cus Burton. Both the Shawnee Mission games were very well played. In the first game, played at Shawnee, the Mustangs won by a two-point margin after a thrilling last half rally. The return game, played on the local court, saw a perfect defensive battle. The game ended 15 all. in what had been the best played game on the Mustang court in years. Argentine went ahead in the first overtime, but Shawnee tied it on a long shot with six seconds to go. In the second overtime. Mark Rivard of Shawnee made good his only shot of the game, a long one from near the center of the court, four seconds before the second overtime expired, and Shawnee won 19-17. The first Ward game was another highlight. The Mustangs led the unbeaten Ward team all the way until the last thirty seconds when the score was tied. Again the Mustangs forged ahead in the overtime only to have their lead wiped out by one point in the last 20 seconds of the game. The second team also completed a very successful season with fourteen wins and two losses to give it a tie with Shawnee Mission for the first place trophy in the second team league play. Over a three year period the Mustang second teams have won 42 games against 10 losses. The Argentine Junior high school team, under Coach Cody Kukuk, also had one of the most successful seasons in several years. It was crowned the 1947-48 city champion, winning 14 games and losing only 5 games. a TWENTY-NINE a A ARCENTINE HIGH aTHIRD ROW — Colvin. Mullins. Lillich. Stewart. Ninemirc. Hanson, Strehlow, Doyle. Holtom, Mairs. SECOND ROW—Walling. Eldridgc. Stephen- son. Patton. Peugeot. Bowman, Kirk, Burton, Nail. Wyman. FIRST ROW — C. J. Olandcr, Sponsor. Ingraham. Larson. Cook. Taylor, Morris, Lawson, White, Madrigal. A “A” CLUB A The “A” Club was organized in 1918 for the purpose of inspiring and encouraging young men to enter into the field of physical activities, and promoting closer relationship and sportsmanship between the young men of the school and the young men of other schools. Bill Holtom was chosen president of the organization; Edward Hanson, vice-president; Karl Eldridge. secretary-treasurer, and Chester Strehlow. sergeant-at-arms. C. J. Olander took C. E. Swender's position as sponsor of the "A” Club. The club sponsored a dance at the Legion Hall after the Wyandotte football game and a Leap Year Pie Supper in the gymnasium on March 25. Before the supper there was dancing in the gymnasium. A 1947 TRACK LETTERMEN A THIRD ROW—Burton, Colvin, Cook, Doyle, Hanson, Holtom SECOND ROW—Ingraham, Lawson, Madrigal, Mairs, Mullens, Pettigrew FIRST ROW—Peugot, Stephenson, Strehlow, Taylor, White, Wyman a ARCENTI AN 1948 a A THIRTY ASECOND ROW—Bowman. Laftin. Thomas. FIRST ROW—Nail. Eldridgc. C. J. Olandcr, coach. A TENNIS A The tennis team had four lettermen returning this year. They are Karl Eldridge ’48. Evert Lattin '48. Edward Bowman ’48. and Eugene Thomas ’48. The team, under the tutorship of C. J. Olander, competed with various schools. There was no Northeast Kansas League formed because there were only three schools, Argentine. Lawrence and Shawnee Mission to form a nucleus. A local tournament was held on the Wyandotte courts April 23 and 24. The loss of the four lettermen is expected to make a big dent in next year’s team, but it is believed that there are plenty of next year's juniors and seniors to form a team. SECOND ROW—F. $. Hoover, coach. Bailey, Carroll, Borders. FIRST ROW—Normilc. Larson. Baker. J. Morris. Boicc, R. Morris. A GOLF A Four lettermen who have lettered three consecutive years returned to the golf team this year. They are John Morris ’48, Freddy Larson ’48. Dwain Boice ’51, and Tommy Baker ’51. The team played matches with Shawnee Mission, Atchison and Leavenworth to determine the four-man. two-man and medalist championships. The final match was played at Atchison, Friday, April 30. The four-man team entered the State meet at the Indian Hills golf club in Kansas City. Although he will lose two lettermen this year, Coach Hoover believes he will have a good team next year. a THIRTY-ONE a a ARGENTINE HIGH aA NUMERAL CLUB A THIRD ROW—Hill. Cobble. Huffman. Cai reft. Ccrovich. Sween. Haws. SECOND ROW — Blankenship. Duckworfh, Madrigal. McGinnis. Solis. Winfrc . Vega. FIRST ROW—Carter. Martin. Russell. Pa- checo, Webb, Byrd. Miss Sue Unruh, sponsor. Only girls in the Girls’ Athletic Association who have earned awards can belong to the Numeral Club. The awards and the number of points necessary to receive them are gold numeral, 400 points; chenille letter. 800 points; and the gold pin. which only seniors can earn, 1,000 points. The officers of the club this year were: Annie Carter, president; Mary Pacheco, vice-president; Doris Cobble, secretary; Mary Huffman, treasurer; and Rosemary Russell, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Sue Unruh was sponsor of this year’s Numeral Club. THIRD ROW—Helms, Hayes. Garrett. Dean. Chester, Jacobson, Lenoir, Smee, Cero- vich. SECOND ROW—Walker. Braswell. Russell. McGhan. Williamson. Greenwood, Dct- mcr, Crowe, Johnson. FIRST ROW—Miss Pattic Sankcc, sponsor, Blankenship. Wright. Howell, Brown. Kennedy. Klabcr, Carman, Hurt. Campos. Hubbard. A Y-TEEN A The Y-Teen, formerly the Girl Reserves, is an organization for girls who are sophomores, juniors, and seniors. The officers for the organization are Lou Ann Smee, president; Patsy Hurt, vice-presi- dent; Joy Ann Braswell, secretary; and Carmen Crowe, treasurer. Their meetings were held every second and fourth Tuesday of each month. They acted as guides for the Parent-Teacher Association Open House, November 4. They had a fish fry October 14 and at this time elected their officers. They also sponsored one pep assembly. The Y-Teens are an organization of the Y. W. C. A. a ARCENTI AN 1948 A A THIRTY-TWO aFOURTH ROW—Erickson, Burton, Ccrbor. Bowman. Gallup. Cline, L. Brown. Bart- lett. Cook. Boice. THIRD ROW—Elliott. Allard. S. Chester. Chamberlain. Crane. Easter, Coulter. Brewer, White, Cox. SECOND ROW—Cartmill, Farris. Fullerton. Estes. Franklin, C. Chester, Atchley. N. Brown, Coxen. FIRST ROW—Amrinc. Coleman. Drcnnon, Glaser. Brashcar, Fredricks, Crisp. Byrd. ▲ A A SIXTH ROW—Nail. Tuttle. Kirk. Hanks. Metz. Hanson. Strehlow, Holtom. Mairs, Lattin. FIFTH ROW—Bell Davis. Kalcbaugh. Payne. White. Gunz, Arnold. H. Lawson. J. Morris, Thomas. C. Moss. B. Hill. FOURTH ROW—Pearson. Imlcr. Hutchings. Gocfzc. Lapham. S. Lillich. McClain. Hop- kins. Eugene Hill, Madrigal. Sterner. THIRD ROW—L. Lawson. R. Morris. E. Hill. Grubc. McCormick, B. Lawson. Gooch. Gish. C. Lillich. SECOND ROW—Mitschkc. Murray. McWil- liams. Mobcrly. Howell. Kyle. Kuepker, Hollingsworth. FIRST ROW — Hinds. Ballard. G. Moss. Ulmer. Michc. AAA THIRD ROW—Simmons. Vcrbruggc. Picrse, Stephenson. Thompson. Su :gs. Ru.f, Walling, Wilhm. Ochlcrt. Markula. SECOND ROW — Vcarslcy. Scarlett. B. Smith, Parker. Pliley. Rawlings. Smcc. Perry. Stanton. Woodruff. Grccnstrocf. FIRST ROW—Watt. Winegardncr. Webb. Overton. Tisdcl. Wade. Payne. Robinson, Regan, M. Smith. Overly. A MUSTANG CLUB A With a membership of 161. the Mustang Club elected, at the beginning of the school year the following officers: Chester Strehlow, president; Joyce Payne, vice-president; Ardyth Goetze, secre- tary; and Delores Wade, treasurer. Cheerleaders who were elected by the student body were: Helen Ulmer '48. Alice Jean Miche ’48, Louise Ballard '48. Donna Hinds '49. and George Moss '49. Also three alternate cheerleaders were chosen. They were Helen Gooch '48. Norma Hollingsworth '50. and Donald Daniels '50. The Mustang Revue. ‘Mirth and Madness," was presented February 24. This was sponsored in order to raise funds for the Mustang Club dinner dance, which was held at Quivira Lake on May 1 3. Miss Gladys Congdon was sponsor of this group. a THIRTY-THREE a a ARGENTINE HIGH aFOURTH ROW—Bufchcr. Laswell, Kelso. Danneberg. Porter. Haulier, Fuller, Fitch. Cillcspic. Coulter. Caudle. THIRD ROW—Griffith. Harry. Hurd. Green. Lawson. Brown. Brunk. Gerber. Flaherty. Isaac. Larson. SECOND ROW—Cline. Hudson. Corkins. Frame. Kuttler. Larsen. Hood. Carroll. Campbell, Chamberlain. 8rcashcar. FIRST ROW—Lynch. Fullerton, Crane. Cole- man. Carroll. Dowell. Harshbarger. Jack- son. Gunz, Clark. Ashlock. Burgess. CHEERLEADERS—Carpenter, White. Kunze, Lynch. AAA FOURTH ROW—McKillip. Olandcr. Smalley. Neighbors. Yulich. Russell, Thompson, Whitlatch. Treeland, Payne. THIRD ROW—Pierce. Suggs, Swanson, Nail. Smith, Miller, O’Dell, Wax, Walker. Mor- gan. SECOND ROW—Normile. Rafferty. Watt. Walker, Morgan. Miller. Price. Spring- horn. Maryle Strehlow. Merle Strehlow. FIRST ROW—Pctzold. Smcc. Russell. Scott. Ninemire. Murray, Winegardner, Straud. Peer. Settle. CHEERLEADERS—Carpenter. Kunze. White. Lynch. A COLT CLUB A The Colt Club, with a membership of one hundred, made up of junior high students, was estab- lished to create interest among junior high students in school athletic activities, and lead cheering at junior high and second team games. Carol Kunze ’51, Bethel Carpenter ’51, Wilma White ’51, and Beverly Lynch ’51, were elected cheerleaders. A large “A” with "Colts” spelled out across the bar of the "A” was the Colt Club emblem. This emblem, worn on royal blue sweaters, with dark trousers and skirts, was the official uniform of the organization. One pep assembly was given by the Colt Club. Mrs. Ethelyn Morgan was sponsor of the organization. A ARCENTIAN 1948 A a THIRTY-FOUR Ammmm A BAND A FOURTH ROW—Simmons. Lawson. F. Hun- ter. Morales. Stephenson. Studdard, Mon- ticl, Ouslcy, Pruitt, L. Hunter, Huff- man. THIRD ROW—Watt. Halcomb. Wh.Hatch Russell, Fanning, French, Davis, Wool worth, Flahcty, Isaac. SECOND ROW—Murphy. Hawes. Johnson Boeck, Dye. White. Hemphill, Hutchings Cish, Cunz. FIRST ROW—Mould. Strong. Miche. Wine gardner. Sanders, Kunzo, Crane. Pollock Duckworth. AAA FOURTH ROW—Updegraff. White, Karr. Kirk. H, Lawson. Landrey. D. Fanning. Babcock. Suggs. Doran. Chambers. THIRD ROW—Cowperthwaif. Hanks. Bell. Smith. Askren. Hcllwig, Lattin, Patton, Brashear, Cunz. Straub. SECOND ROW — Linch. Tuttle. Pierce, Wickersham. Vassar. Jackman. Hauslcr, Cunn, J. Payne, Markula. Moffett. FIRST ROW—Van Norman. Carter. Cob- ble. Moss. Olandcr. Chamberlain. Kost. Metz, Crane. O'Dell. Joyce Payne, Cham- berlain. Vohs. AAA A ORCHESTRA A FOURTH ROW — Karr. H. Lawson. E. Chamberlain. Metz. Kost. Landrey. Lat- tin. Bell. Cunz. Brashear. Morales. Kelso. THIRD ROW—Miche. Wmegardner. San- ders. Wilkes. Cants. R. Smith, Yulich. Davis, Banks. Cower. SECOND ROW—Maddox. Hill. Kelso. Mc- Cormick. K. White. Schaeffer. Danne- berg. Rollins, Dye. S. White. Ycarsley. Farris. Moberly. FIRST ROW — Van Norman. McWillians. Crane. Cish, Whitlatch. Hutchings. Yow- cll. French. Huffman. Flaherty. Kunze. Pollock. Duckworth, N. Smith, Vohs. a THIRTY-FIVE a a ARCENTINE HICH aA GIRLS’GLEE CLUB A FOURTH ROW — Hendricks. Christman. Rawlings. Seaman, Magathan, Rader. THIRD ROW—Hurt. Hopkins. R Campos. Brown. Scarlett. Stanton. Atchlcy. Lil- lich. Pacheco. McClain. Brewer. SECOND ROW—Kennedy. Robinson. Mor- ris. Coxen. Henness. Scldomridgc, Gulley, Lawson. Tisdcl. Elliott, Brown. FIRST ROW—Miss Mona Walter, instruc- tor. Martin. Alanso. Watt. Sanchez. Mad- rigal. Vallejo, E. Campos. Vega, Blanken- ship. AAA A SOPHOMORE A CHORUS THIRD ROW—Prez. Cerovich. Wiyninger, Blankenship. Larimore. Garrett, Smee, Greenwood. SECOND ROW—Johnson. Pringle, Braswell. Dotmer. Hardy, Suarez. Crowe. Drennon. FIRST ROW—Miss Mona Walter, instruc- tor. Hernandez. Sauccda. Walker, Cole- man. Hurt. Rose. Miller. AAA A BOYS’ GLEE CLUB A THIRD ROW—Burton. McGinnis. Doran. Sorviss, Finkemcier, J. Borders. Poole, Moffett. Adcox. SECOND ROW—Horst. Mendez, Castaneda, K. Borders. Cook, Whitcscll. Ulm, Ochl- crt. Bushncll. FIRST ROW — Winegardner, Dale. Licra, Ammerman. Velasquez. Alt, E. Hill. Lar- son. B. Hill, Daniels, Miss Mona Walter, instructor. a ARCENTIAN 1948 a a THIRTY-SIX aFOURTH ROW — Reyes, Dyerson. Smith. Bowman, Lillich. Strehlow, Mullens, Vohs. Metz. Ayala. THIRD ROW — Rios. K. Wmegardner. Green. Miller. Foster, Boicc. Fuller. Coul- ter, Neighbors. SECOND ROW—Russell. Payne. Scarlett. B Hill, Smcc. McCormick. Greenstreef. Al- lard. Elliott. E. Hill. FIRST ROW —Peer. Hellwig. McDaniels. Smith. Wilson. Martinez. M. Winegard- ner, Snitka, Kirsher. Sanderson. A STUDENT CONGRESS A Student Congress was organized in 1926 to establish a better and closer relationship between students and faculty, and to enable a larger group of students to become acquainted with the prob- lems of the school and help solve them. Officers for this year were: Sue Scarlett, president: Joyce Payne, vice-president; and Carl Lil- lich, secretary. This year the following committees were appointed: Club Charters, Scholarship, Assembly, Inter-School. Indoor, Outdoor, and Recreation. Forty-seven students made up this year’s Student Congress. Miss Stella Cole and V. E. Timmins acted as sponsors. SECOND ROW—Mrs. Holtom. Mrs. Wood- ruff, Mrs. C. Lenmnger, Mrs. Van Der- well. FIRST ROW—Mrs. Kennedy. A PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION A With a membership totaling 268 the Parent-Teacher Association carried on its work under Mrs. Harry C. Kennedy. Other officers were Mrs. Lee Woodruff, first vice-president: Mrs. Charles Lenninger, second vice-president: Mrs. Manning Holtom. secretary, and Mrs. Paul Van Derwell, treasurer. The Parent-Teacher Association sponsored a Hollywood Breakfast. Back to School Night and Fathers’ Night. It also bought the new score board which was placed in the gymnasium at the beginning of basketball season. It held its annual Founders’ Day program February 3. The officers for next year are: Mrs. Charles Lenninger. president; Mrs. Lee Woodruff, first vice-president; Mrs. Hugh Jordan, second vice-president; Mrs. Howard Laswell, secretary, and Mrs. John Coulter, treasurer. a THIRTY-SEVEN a a ARGENTINE HIGH AOFFICE ASSISTANTS CLOTHINC LIBRARY A THIRTY-NINE A A ARCENTINE HICH AAUTO MECHANICS AAA ELECTRICITY WOODWORK ARCENTI AN 1948 A A FORTY aMECHANICAL DRAWINC TYPEWRITING JOURNALISM FORTY-ONE A A ARGENTINE HIGH aMACHINE SHOP a ARCENTIAN 1948 a A FORTY-TWO ACAFETERIA a FORTY-THREE A A ARGENTINE HICH AA WILL A ALLARD, JO ANN—leaves her nimble toes to Carl Lillich. AMRINE, EILEEN—leaves her five foot one- fourth inch height to Carlene Magathan. ARNOLD, NORMAN—do hereby will my attach- ment to sophomore girls to Wesley Brown. ASKERN, FRED—leaves his ability to date cob- ble stones to John Moffett. ATCHLEY. BETTY—wills her long golden curls to Ada Mae Blankenship. BABCOCK, JUNIOR—just leaves to spend more time with his Chevy Deluxe. BABCOCK. PAUL—leaves his blushing face to Tom Pettigrew. BALDWIN, DONALD—wills his quiet, reserved nature in American history to Marcia Wine- gardner. BALLARD, LOUISE—leaves her tight skirts to Mary Huffman, whom they are more likely to fit. BARRY, DONALD—leaves Beverly Tribble to anyone else who wants her. BARTLETT, GEORGE—leaves his dramatic per- formance in the junior play to Edward Chamberlain. BAUER, ROBERT—leaves but takes his Hall- mark greetings with him. BENTZ, EARL—leaves all the junior girls be- hind. BILHIMER, LOIS—leaves her smiling picture in this year's annual to Claude Sterner. BORDERS, JAY—leaves his peaches and cream complexion to Jack Van Derwell. BOWMAN, EDWARD—wills his smooth shaved appearance to Clyde Dyerson. BRADY, HAROLD—leaves his radio engineering to some junior electrician. BREWER, RUTH—wills her dark hair and com- plexion to Dela Winfrey. BROWN. LEROY—wills his ’37 Chevy to his brother Richard. BROWN, NADINE—leaves her broad mind to Rosemary Russell. BURTON. GUS—leaves his shyness around girls to Moon Mullens. BUSTAMANTE, MANUEL—leaves his one syl- lable name to James Vohs. CAMPOS. ELVIRA—wills her black sweaters to Norma Franklin. CHANEY, RAMONA—wills her dream to some- one who doesn’t have a phone book. CHUBB, EDNA—wills her operatic roles to De- lores Bartmes. CLINE, DONALD—leaves his flirty-flirty eyes to Ralph Davis. COLVIN, MAURICE—leaves Norma Barnett on the prowl again. COOK, FORREST—leaves his presidential cam- paigning to another enterprising athlete. COUCH, ROBERT—leaves his mighty stature to John Studdard. COX. MARY FLORENCE—leaves her soda jerk- ing ability to Jack Payne. COXEN. DELORES—wills her club making abil- ity to Betty Haws. CRANE, SAM—leaves his '35 Plymouth to the first freshman junk dealer. CZIRR, DONALD — wills his pass key to the Community House to Bob Bell. DEE, DONALD—wills his radiant personality to Bob Doyle. DORAN. HOWARD—leaves his cameras to Bill Johnston. EASTER, CAROLE—wills her five blond hairs to Mary Robohn. ELDRIDGE, KARL—leaves his huge scoring abil- ity in basketball to Ralph Ninemire. FAVOURS, LOIS—wills her work permit to any- one who wants to work. FOSTER, SHIRLEY—wills her art talent to June Stanton. FRENCH. MARGARET — leaves her bangs to Anna Bell Carr. GALLUP. CHARLES — wills his Charles Atlas build to W. A. Suggs. GARCIA, RACHEL—wills her ear rings to Man- uel Becerra. GIPSON. DONALD—leaves his red suspenders and Grace Graham to just anyone. GERBER. RICHARD—leaves his typing speed to Anthony Clevenger. GISH, NORMA—wills her (no other like it) laugh to Patty Parker. a ARCENTIAN 1948 a a FORTY-FOUR aA WILL A GOETZE. ARDYTH—wills Her football crown to Jackie Farris. GOOCH. HELEN—leaves Moon on his best be- havior for the next year. GOWER. BETTY—wills her cute nose to Carl Hanks. GOWER. EILEEN — leaves her cello chair in orchestra to anyone else with a strong back. GREENSTREET. FRANCES—wills her capacity to consume journalism to Warren Landrey. GREENWOOD. LEON—leaves his penny pinch- ing to some other Jew. GULLEY. COLLEEN—wills her happy disposi- tion to Roy Smith. GULLEY. JENNENE—leaves her false eyelashes to next year’s junior play cast. GUNN. JACK—leaves his ability to Ditch a little woo. with little blondes in the halls. GUNZ. RICHARD — leaves his bowed legs to Ralph Davis. HANSON. EDWARD—wills his buxom body to Bill Banks. HAWS. MARIETTA — leaves her activeness to Shirley Mitchke. HELLWIG. GERALD — leaves his nickname to the junior class president. HENDRICKS. VIOLET—wills her Betty Grable qualities to Mary Carter. HENNESS. MILDRED—leaves her place in the Glee club to Darline Drennon. HILL. BEVERLY—wills her short curly hair to Grace Graham. HILL. EUGENE—leaves his smile to Lefty Adcox. HOLTOM, WILLIAM—leaves his tiny ears to anybody else who is strong enough to carry them. HOPKINS. JEAN ANN—leaves the piano play- ing to Eleanor Ann Duckworth. HUDSON, LULA—leaves her ability to argue to any junior who can get away with it. HURT, MITZI—leaves her voice to anyone who can get that high. HUTCHINGS. PATRICIA — leaves her bidding for pies to—you know whom. JACKMAN. THOMAS—leaves his taxi service to Greyhound Cab Company. JONES. EUEL—leaves, thank goodness. KENNEDY. LETHA—wills her Pepsodent smile to Bob Hope. KENNEDY. RITA—wills her luster cream hair tonic to Lassie, the wonder dog. KINNARD. DAVID —wills his silence to Bill Yearsley. KIRK. PAUL—leaves it to Mr. Mould to find an- other drummer for next year. KLEMPNAUER. EDWARD—leaves his National Honor Society seat to D. A. White. KOST. STEPHEN — wills his trumpet playing ability to Harry James. KUEPKER. ROENA—leaves Torre here for an- other year. LAPHAM, SHIRLEY—leaves her changeable dis- position to Dorothy Estes. LARIMORE. VIRGINIA—leaves her tiny waist line to Norma Hollingsworth. LARSON. FREDDY — leaves his golf clubs to Ronny Morris. LATTIN, EVERT—wills his trombone to anyone windy enough to blow it. LAWRENCE. BETTY —wills her swing to Ro- berta Whitlatch. LAWSON. BETTY — wills her date with good looking cars to Lou Ann Smee. LAWSON. LOIS—wills her quiet, dignified ways to Jimmie Becker. LAWSON. MARVIN—leaves his gold teeth to the United States Mint. LAYMAN. LOIS—leaves her vocal cords to Gale Bushnell. LI ERA. MARTIN — leaves his charms for the babes to Joe Valesquez. LILLICH. CHARLOTTE—leaves her bright com- ments in American history to Bernie Sparks. LOPEZ. ANGELINA—leaves the natural curl in her hair to Richard Utter. LYNN. WALTER—leaves his striped T shirts to Kenney Hausler. MADRIGAL. GRACE — leaves but takes her brother Mike with her. MADRIGAL. MIKE—leaves his brains to Henry Sparks. a FORTY-FIVE a A ARCENTINE HIGH aA WILL A MAIRS, LLOYD—leaves all of his admirers to some other Romeo. MARKULA. MARTIN — leaves his Veronica Lake hair-do to Donna Hinds, as she needs a new one. MARQUEZ. JOHN — wills his pompadour to madam. MARRS. LESTER—leaves his cartooning ability to June Stanton. MOORE. BILL—leaves his junior love wishing he could take her with him. MARSH. WILLIAM — leaves his name to the Turner mud flats. MAYHUGH, CARL—leaves his collection of ties to Clyde Dyerson. McCORMICK. DORIS—leaves her little brother to Mary Smith. McKILLIP. DONALD — leaves his two-year-old actions to Doris Fullerton. MENDEZ. JOE — wills his gold voice to Joe Valesquez. METZ. LELAND—leaves his freckles to Charley Walker, who he is sure can make good use of them. MICHE, ALICE JEAN—leaves her French horn to Kevin Winegardner. MILLIRON, SHIRLEY—leaves her golden locks to Virginia Byrd. MORRIS. JEAN—leaves her general appearance to Darlene Cassidy. MORRIS. JOHN—wills his eyelashes to a broom factory. MORRIS. ROSEMARY—leaves her diet sheet to anyone who is hunting one. MOSS. CHARLES—leaves his longies to shortie Chamberlain. MURRAY. MARY LOU — leaves her ability to ask brilliant questions to Bill Thompson. NAIL. VERNON—wills his muscle legs to Dwain Boice. ORTIZ. JULIO—leaves his lip ornament to Bill Christie. OVERTON. WANDA—leaves her sweet person- ality to Ann Cartmill who could use it. PATTON. DERRELL—leaves his quiet, reserved nature to Carl Ingraham. PAYNE. JOYCE—leaves her Paynes to that new window factory. PERRY. JEANETTE — leaves her post on the Argentian to Jim Jester. PLILEY, CHAROLETTE—wills her overpowering ability to dance with out-of-town basket- ball boys at the mixers to Shirley Chester. POTTS. TREVA—leaves her pots to the cooking classes. POUNTAIN, JUANDA — leaves her Amazon build to Rossana Kelly. QUIRARTE. DAVID—leaves his Pan-American basketball suit to Chiefs Recreation. RAWLINGS. DELORES—wills her crutches and limp to help along Sue Yearsley. REED. LEON—leaves his side shot in basketball to Tommie O'Dell. REGAN. JOANNE—wills her quiet manner and ways to Dean Oehlert. ROBINSON. CAROL—leaves her shorthand abil- ity to Gwen Chester. ROSS. GWENDOLYN—leaves her high heels to anyone else who wants them. RUFF, EDWARD—leaves his measured weight and gigantic build to Jim Jester. SCARLETT. SUE — wills her presidency to the Student Congress to another enterprising student. SELDOMRIDGE. CLARA — leaves her name to Carlene Alwayshill. SERVISS, CALVIN—leaves his cat-naps in class to some other worn-out character. SESSIONS. HAROLD—leaves his kiddish nature to Beverly Lynch. SHERRELL. WARREN—leaves his ability to ditch classes to any future senior. SIMMONS. RONALD — leaves while a whole chemistry lab still exists. SJOBLOM. ERNEST—wills his chemistry experi- ments to any brain that wants to try to figure them out. SMITH. BARBARA—wills her brain to any stu- dent who needs the handicap. SMITH. CHARLES—leaves his womanly charm to Smitty in the funny papers. SMITH. JEAN—leaves her taste for mortuary to anyone else who wants a free burial. a ARCENTI AN 1948 a a FORTY-SIX AA WILL A SMOYER, BETTIE—leaves her English accent to Eleanor Duckworth. SOLIS. PETRA—wills her two brothers to carry on with Solis' sports ability. STEPHENSON. DONALD—wills his darling smile to haunt Alice Jean forever. STEWART. HAROLD—leaves his naturally col- ored hair to Dela Winfery. STREHLOW. CHESTER — leaves his basketball post position to Ellis Jenkins. TAYLOR. ROBERT—leaves his tendency to wise crack to someone else who is tired of living. THOMAS. EUGENE — wills his Junior lover period. THOMAS. LOUIS — leaves Mary Smith to an- other Casanova. THOMPSON. HARVEY—leaves his bottle . . . of hair grease to Richard Utter. TISDEL. SUE—leaves her man-catching ability to Norma Barnett who will be hunting next year. TOWNSEND. DONALD—wills his dark, wavy hair to Katherine Setzer. TUTTLE. HARLEY—leaves his cornet to anyone who can fill his chair. TWISELTON. ELBERTA—leaves her little sister to some ninth grade Romeo. ULM. JAMES — leaves his wolfish ways to Mickey Rooney. ULMER. HELEN—wills her small mouth and meek voice to Norma Blankenship. VALLEJO. PHYLLIS—leaves her rowdy disposi- tion to Bethel Carpenter. VAN NORMAN. JOHN—leaves his bass violin to Rossana Kelly. VAUGHN. BETTY—leaves her name to an as- piring young band leader. WADE. DELORES—leaves her name to a couple of ducks on the Kaw River. WALLING. JACK—leaves his muscles to Rich- ard Verbrugge. WALTER. DONALD — leaves his mechanical drawing technique to Bill Carmody. WATT. JOAN—leaves her book called “How To Become A Toothpick in Six Easy Lessons ' to any student who feels as though he needs it. WELKER. DARRY—leaves his hair to the Sim- mons Mattress Company. WHEELER. JOHN—wills his walking encyclo- pedia mind to whoever wants to study as hard as he does. WHITE. SHIRLEY — wills her violin to Jack Benny. WHITESELL. CLYDE—leaves his unused football uniform to Carl Lillich who might have better luck using it. WHITESELL. LOIS—leaves her hair to Betty de Mint. WICKERSHAM. DONALD — wills his bubble gum to anyone who wants to exercise his jaws. WILHM. JERRY—leaves his sunny smile to Dick Fuller. WILLIAMS. JOHN — wills his '32 Pontiac to John Vassar. WYMAN. THOMAS—leaves his ability to run in the relays to the freshman team. A FORTY-SEVEN a A ARGENTINE HIGH AA PROPHECY A ALLARD, JO ANN — will become a dancing housewife and raise little truck drivers. AMRINE, EILEEN—will start a munitions fac- tory with a lot of little guns. ARNOLD, NORMAN—will use his gift of gab. for selling hogs. ASKREN. FRED—will become an owner of a grocery store. ATCHLEY. BETTY—will make her living sing- ing commercials for Super Double Bubble. BABCOCK. JUNIOR—will donate his car to the Metropolitan Museum of Art. BABCOCK. PAUL—will own a huge ranch in Texas called "The Bachelor Boys Bar None Ranch.” BALDWIN, DONALD—will become a model for kindergarteners’ playsuits. BALLARD. LOUISE—will spend her entire life trying to educate Dumbo. BARRY, DONALD—will carry ideas for machine shop back to Rosedale. BARTLETT, GEORGE—will engineer the Merry- Go-Round at Fairyland Park. BAUER. ROBERT—will be a hen-pecked hus- band and raise little Jack and Jeans. BENTZ, EARL—will run a mint. BILHIMER, LOIS—will become the head stock- room girl at Wool worths. BORDERS. JAY — will replace the laughing hyena at the Swope Park Zoo. BOWMAN. EDWARD —will take Willie Ben- dix’s part in the revision of "The Hairy Ape." BRADY, HAROLD—will be the designer of a new electric clock for the White House. BREWER, RUTH—will become president of "the little above the knee club.” BROWN, LEROY — will still be undecided whether to buy an engagement ring or to join the army. BROWN, NADINE—will become a famous Con- over Model. BURTON. GUS — will be brokenhearted when he realizes he isn’t God’s gift to the women. BUSTAMENTE, MANUEL — will become the president of Mexico. CAMPOS. ELVIRA — will be a kindergarten teacher. CHANEY, RAMONA — will discover a new method of catching her man, as soon as she realizes she can’t hold him by feeding him. CHUBB, EDNA—will still rather have Knight Mairs than dream. CLINE. DONALD—will become a noted ladies’ hair stylist. COLVIN. MAURICE—will become a farmer in western Kansas. COOK. FORREST—will be a success at anything he tries as he is so Overly enthusiastic. COUCH. ROBERT—will become a butcher in a meat market. COX. MARY FLORENCE, will try to figure out how to become a Cunningham. COXEN. DELORES—will lead a happily married life raising little geniuses. CRANE, SAM—will go to Hollywood to replace Van Johnson. CZIRR, DONALD—will write a new version of the American history test. DEE. DONALD—will model men’s bathing suits in an exclusive uptown department store. DORAN. HOWARD—will become Vera Vague’s private photographer. EASTER. CAROLE—will take a job modeling for the Ajax Pipe Company. ELDRIDGE. KARL — will take Joseph Cotten’s place in the movies. FAVOURS. LOIS—will become a housewife at the Witters’ cottage. FOSTER. SHIRLEY — Will take Brenda Starr’s place in the funny papers. FRENCH. MARGARET—will do the commercials of Bob Cat Candy Bar. GALLUP, CHARLES — Will become the model for a shampoo ad. as before. GARCIA, RACHEL—will be head waiter at the Spanish Gardens. GIPSON. DON—will start a Graham-cracker fac- tory. GERBER. RICHARD — will be master of cere- monies for a Quiz Kid program. GISH, NORMA—will travel south, as she likes to mingle with the Lattins. a ARCENTIAN 1948 a a FORTY-EIGHT aA PROPHECY A GOETZ, ARDYTH—will become Miss America of 1950. GOOCH, HELEN—will become a Moon Mode. GOWER, BETTY—will become a cotton planter. GOWER, EILEEN—will marry and raise a lot of Hell-wigs. GREENSTREET. FRANCES will take Lois Lane’s place as Clark Kent’s side kick reporter. GREENWOOD. LEON—will be a first class bum. GULLEY. COLLEEN — will become a famous radio comedian similar to Bud Abbott. GULLEY. JEANNINE—will assist her sister as being Lou Costello. GUNN. JACK—will be a driver in the midget auto races. GUNZ. RICHARD—will be an usher at Twelfth and Central. HANSON, EDWARD—will become a clerk in a grocery store. Three guesses which one. HAWS. MARIETTA—will set a world record in mountain climbing. HELLWIG. GERALD—will make loads of money as a car dealer, but will still wear overalls. HENDRICKS. VIOLET — will have a muskrat farm as her plans for raising little Coons fell through. HENNESS, MILDRED—will become a sweet, pa- tient American history teacher. HILL. BEVERLY—will live in a Moss covered cottage. HILL. EUGENE — will be a referee for ladies’ boxing matches. HOLTOM. BILL — will become a stand-in for Dumbo, for more than one reason. HOPKINS. JEAN ANN—will become a famous piano soloist. HUDSON. LULA—will take Columnist Dorothy Dix’s place. HURT, MITZI — will become a great opera singer. HUTCHINGS. PATRICIA — will play Amber’s part in the revision of "Forever Amber.’’ JACKMAN. THOMAS—will become a used car dealer. JONES. EUEL—will be over-joyed when he fi- nally realizes he is God’s gift to the women. KENNEDY. LETHA—will become a dancer in the Follies Chorus line. KENNEDY, RITA—will write a revision of the Britannica Encyclopedia. KINNARD, DAVID—will be keeper of a grave- yard. KIRK. PAUL — will become a second Gene Krupa. maybe in more ways than one. KLEMPNAUER. EDWARD—will be a male bal- let dancer to show off his nimbleness. KOST. STEVE—will get everything out of life that Harry James does — except Betty Grable. KUEPKER, ROENA—will write a book on eti- quette and good behavior. LAPHAM. SHIRLEY—will open a Taylor shop. LARIMORE. VIRGINIA—will become head soda jerk at Kresge’s fountain. LARSON. FREDDY—will be Jay Border’s body- guard. LATTIN. EVERT — will become a model for ‘‘Toni Cold Wave" as after. LAWRENCE. BETTY—will become an actress in the Brush Creek Follies. LAWSON. BETTY — will still work at Finke- meier’s Bakery and discover how to make donuts without the holes. LAWSON, LOIS — will manage a huge farm, where she will raise ‘‘carrot tops." LAWSON, MARVIN — will be a second class bum. LAYMAN. LOIS — will become the world's champion lady wrestler. LI ERA, MARTIN—will write a book on how to win friends and influence people. LILLICH, CHARLOTTE—will take Dorothy La- mour’s place as sarong girl. LOPEZ. ANGELINA—will be a housewife and raise a lot of little angels. LYNN, WALTER—will be an architect and de- sign smokestacks. MADRIGAL. GRACE—will be a hat designer for Carmen Miranda. MADRIGAL, MIKE—will become a miler on the 1952 Olympic team from United States. MAIRS, LLOYD—will replace Johnny Weismul- ler as Tarzan. a FORTY-NINE a a ARGENTINE HICH aA PROPHECY A MARKULA. MARTIN—will use his writing abil- ity to become an author. MARQUEZ. JOHN—will use his flashing smile as a model for Pepsodent Tooth Paste. MARRS, LESTER—will take Al Capp’s place for writing Little Abner Comics. MARSH. WILLIAM—will be a meter reader. MAYHUCH. CARL—will become a professor in a girls’ boarding school. McCORMICK. DORIS—will donate her life to science. McGINNIS. NORMA—will be a lady bouncer at Barney’s Beanery. McKILLIP. DONALD—will succeed Joe Louis as heavyweight champion of the world. MENDEZ. JOE—will take Andy Russel's place as a crooner. METZ. LELAND—will use his ability to argue and confuse people by becoming a lawyer. MICHE. ALICE JEAN—will be a horn player in Phil Spitalny’s all-girl orchestra. MILLIRON. SHIRLEY — will be a tight rope walker in the circus. MOORE. BILL—will become owner of a group of chain dime stores in New York. MORRIS. JEAN—will get married and raise lit- tle carrot-tops. MORRIS. JOHN—will be a pro-golfer. MORRIS. ROSEMARY — will be house mother for scholarship hall at K.U. MOSS. CHARLES—will be a surveyor and will wander among the Hills. MURRAY. MARY LOU—will be water girl for Junior College basketball team. NAIL. VERNON—will take Bobby Riggs’ place as tennis champion. ORTIZ. JULIO — will be an instructor of the rumba and conga at Arthur Murray’s. OVERTON. WANDA—will be a typing instruc- tor and will instruct Andy — in typing that is. PATTON. DARRELL—will become a noted phy- sicist on the Atomic Energy Commission. PAYNE. JOYCE—will be Doctor Strehlow’s side- kick nurse. PERRY, JEANETTE — will become the first woman President. PLILEY. CHARLOTTE —will settle down and lead a nice quiet life as an old maid. POTTS. TREVA — will start a manufacturing company — Potts Potts. Incorporated. POUNTAIN. JUANDA—will raise a forest or a lot of Green-woods. QUIRARTE. DAVID—will marry a rich senorita so he can sleep all day. RAWLINGS. DELORES—will write a book on ‘‘how to keep your balance when ice skat- ing.” REED. LEON—will still be a much sought after misogamist. RECAN. JOAN—will be a detective and try to track down Nick. ROBINSON. CAROL—will leave to be co-man- ager of the Pringle-Prun Packing Plant. ROSS. GWENDOLYN—will write a book on how to love them and leave them. RUFF. EDWARD—will be night watchman at Santa Fe. SCARLETT. SUE—will be a biologist and study Millers. SELDOMRIDGE, CLARA—will become a foods teacher and try to hook a man. SESSIONS. HAROLD—will be an electrician and put in light bulbs. SHERRELL. WARREN—will be an entertainer at the Follies. SIMMONS. RONALD—will become a taxi driver to drum up business for his dad. SJOBLOM. ERNEST—will be a chef at an ex- clusive night club. SMITH. BARBARA—will replace the public ad- dress system at the Municipal Auditorium Arena. SMITH. CHARLES—will take Edward G. Robin- son’s place on Big Town. SMITH. JEAN—will be an undertaker’s wife and become an expert in embalming. SMOYER. BETTY—will be an actress and play English parts. SOLIS. PETRA—will be an air hostess of T.W.A. STEPHENSON. DON—will win a prize as the person having the most fun while chewing bubble gum. STEWART. HAROLD—will study Law-son. a ARCENTI AN 1948 a a FIFTY aA PROPHECY A STREHLOW. CHESTER—will become a doctor but instead of curing pains he will create them. TAYLOR. ROBERT—will be Robert Taylor's un- derstudy in Hollywood. THOMAS. EUGENE — will run a Chester-field plant. THOMAS. LOUIS—will be the owner of a chain of Armourdale filling stations. THOMPSON. HARVEY—will star in the revision of the picture “The Show Off.” or "The Smart Aleck.” TISDEL. SUE—will run a bachelor’s home. TOWNSEND, DONALD—will have a Star paper route in the Argentine district. TUTTLE, HARLEY—will be in a few years head manager of Jones’ department store. TWISELTON, BERTY — will become an expert on Merties Berties. ULM, JAMES—will become a tough guy in the movies. ULMER. HELEN — will be a female Joe E. Brown. VALLEJO, PHYLLIS — She will finally get “Lucky.” VAN NORMAN, JOHN—will play his bass in his “Van Norman’s Noisy Nine.” VAUGHN, BETTY—will be a lion trainer in the circus. WADE. DELORES—will get married and make a Metz of things. WALLING, JACK—will be world’s next cham- pion weight lifter. WALTER. DON — will be a physical education teacher because of his overwhelming en- ergy. WATT, JOAN—will be an instructor on how to lose weight. WELKER, DARRY—will use his brawn to be- come a secretary to the first woman Presi- dent. WHEELER, JOHN—will become a second Dr. Einstein. WHITE. SHIRLEY—will be making whoopee in Indian Hills. WHITESELL. CLYDE — will be driving a ’48 Hudson in 1958 loaded with girls, as usual. WHTESELL. LOIS—will become a noted psycho- pathic nurse. WICKERSHAM. DON—will still be drinking his milk flavored with coffee. WILHM, JERRY—will become official blusher at the lingerie department in a local shop. WILLIAMS. LLOYD — will be a plumber in a water gun factory. WYMAN. THOMAS—will become a second Cil Dodds. A FIFTY-ONE A ARGENTINE HIGH a ARCENTI AN 1948 a a FIFTY-TWO a"Something from the Jeweler's Is Always Something Special” Reynolds Jewelry Co. Phone Fairfax 7211 3010 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 4 REAL SERVICE TO YOUR DOOR Congratulations to The Class of 1948 McGeorge's Pharmacy Easter's Confectionery 3500 Strong Avenue A FULL LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES Phone FAirfax 703 1 22nd and Metropolitan Kansas City, Kansas COMPLETE LINE OF CONFECTIONS a FIFTY-THREE a a ARGENTINE HIGH aBest Wishes To 1948 Class From the FIRST STATE BANK Member of F. D. I. C. A GOOD PLACE TO HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE GOODNIGHT PRINTING CO. 640 Kansas DRexel 1242 508 No. Tenth St. DRexel 0123 ◄ ► Congratulations and Best Wishes In Future Years to the Class of 1948 Russell Steel Products Co. STEEL WINDOWS HARSHBARGER Dry Goods Best Wishes To Class of 1948 3417 Strong 22nd and Metropolitan Kansas City, Kansas a ARCENTIAN 1948 a FIFTY-FOUR RITE WAY STORE Williams Congratulations to the Class of 1948 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES MEATS AND GROCERIES Brewer's Grocery FRESH MEATS —GROCERIES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES SELF SERVICE 2105 Silver ATwater 1296 FAirfax 8069 2020 Ruby Avenue INDUSTRIAL STATE BANK "A Strong Bank on Strong Avenue at 32nd Street" We Will Be Pleased To Serve You In Every Way Consistent With Good Banking MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION a FIFTY-FIVE a a ARGENTINE HICH ABest Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1948 PARK THEATER ◄ CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES Class of 1948 ........Congratulations Tipps Cleaners Where the High School Students Take Their Cleaning GOLD'S DEPARTMENT STORE "Known for Value" 3404 Strong ATwater 1873 30th and Strong FAirfax 9870 A ARGENTIAN 1948 a a FIFTY-SIX a3508 STRONG AVENUE COMMUNITY BOWL, Most Modern Recreational Center In Wyandotte County KANSAS CITY, KANSAS CHARLES A. SANCHEZ. President HERBERT E. CONLEY. Secy-Treas. Congratulations to the Class of 1948 Lloyd E. Hoke Lora I. Smith RELIABLE INSURANCE AUTO-LIFE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1948 HOKE SMITH Insurance Agency ADDISON'S SERVICE STATION PHONE DREXEL 9617 3504 Strong Avenue FAirfax 6100 35th and Argentine Blvd. Kansas City, Kansas FIFTY-SEVEN ARGENTINE HICH A J. R. BAUMAN CORA LEE SHOP 1511 South 21st Street Super Service Station • Kansas City, Kansas SINCLAIR CAS AND OIL • • Phone FAirfax 6129 DRY GOODS HEMSTITCHING 3000 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas BUTTONHOLE MAKING i ► Best Wishes Best Wishes To The To The Graduates Graduating Class of 1948 • SIMMONS Green's Florist FAirfax 781 1 1420 South 26th Street FUNERAL HOME Kansas City, Kansas A ARGENTI AN 1948 a a FIFTY-EICHT aW. W. Mack Lumber Company LUMBER — HARDWARE — PAINT WALLPAPER Compliments of John's A-G Store Good Things To Eat FAirfax 7161 25th and Metropolitan Kansas City, Kansas 3416 Strong FAirfax 6080 i Congratulations to the Class of 1948 Joe Shalinsky’s ARGENTINE PHARMACY The Rexall Store a 3418 Strong Avenue FAirfax 5814 A FIFTY-NINE a a ARGENTINE HICH ARGENTINE COAL CO. 2013 METROPOLITAN AVENUE STIRLING MOTOR CO. 3001 STRONG AVENUE PHONE: FAIRFAX 4600 PHONE: FAIRFAX 5900 4----------------------- MONAHAN GRIMM Hardware - Paints Oils - Carden Seeds Class - Blue Crass Clover SHEET METAL WORK F. J. STRUTZEL PLUMBING 3416 Strong Ave. Kansas City, Kansas ► Congratulations To 1948 Graduates SMITH SHIRT SHOP 3410 STRONG AVENUE Home of: ARROW SHIRTS BOTANY TIES COOPER’S JOCKEYS DOBBS’ HATS PIONEER BELTS AND BRACES LADIES’ MOJUD HOSIERY a ARCENTI AN 1948 A a SIXTY A Compliments Of W. W. Blevens Co. Silver Avenue at 21st ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES HUDSON'S Cas Ranges - Refrigerators - Water HY-CLASS CLEANERS Heaters and Small Appliances and HATTERS ► Argentine’s Quality Cleaners The Best In Watches . . . Clocks . . . Jewelry ALSO REPAIRING 2127 Metropolitan DRexel 5157 ROSS LENTZ DRexel 5199 21st and Silver ◄ ► BEST WISHES TO THE Jiffy Cleaners Storage 1948 GRADUATES "For Those Who Care" STEFFENS GROCERY Good Things To Eat ESTABLISHED 1920 1518 South 21st FAirfax 5017 3502 Strong FAirfax 6180 a SIXTY-ONE A a ARGENTINE HIGH A Beulah's Beauty Shop Beulah Lambert Virgynia McCauley FINKEMEIER BAKERS Karl Finkemeier, Prop. Congratulations and Best Wishes Wedding, Birthday and Party Cakes Our Specialty to the Graduating Class of "None Better! Few As Good" 1948 • Phone FAirfax 7828 1 326 South 32nd Street Kansas City, Kansas Phone FAirfax 7720 3105 Strong Ave. Kansas City, Kansas — FLEMING SAM STEVENSON PHARMACY Direct Factory Representative PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED "Franklin XX Sealtest Ice Cream" SPECIALIZING IN SENIOR CARDS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASS RINGS AND CLUB PINS Phone FAirfax 0242 21st and Ruby Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 700 E. 36th St. Kansas City, Mo. a ARCENTI AN 1948 a a SIXTY-TWO a Best Wishes For All Professional Photographs A Successful Year To In 1948 Annual The Class Of 1948 Taken By Atkisson Portrait ARNOLD DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Studios 3204 Strong FAirfax 3500 1208 North Eighth St. DRexel 6827 ► J. F. Metz Sons COMPLIMENTS OF GROCERIES AND MEATS O. H. OLSON SON K. S. C. DAIRY "The Store With Personal We have appreciated your Service" patronage at school . . . OUR OWN FRESH EGGS Let's Continue Phone DRexel 9755 THE NEWEST AND FINEST IN 3910 Metropolitan KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Kansas City, Kansas Phone: FAirfax 6417 SIXTY-THREE a ARGENTINE HIGH ▲ INDEX ▲ “A" Club.....................................BO Advertising ...............................52-64 Auto Mechanics................................40 Annual Staff.................................. 1 Art ..........................................43 Band.........................................35 Basketball Lettermen.........................29 Basketball Teams.............................28 Biology ......................................42 Faculty ...................................... 4 Cafeteria ....................................43 Calendar of Events............................25 Class of 1948..............................5-13 Class of 1949.............................16-17 Class of 1950.............................18-19 Class of 1951................................20 Class of 1952.............................21-22 Class of 1952.............................. 23 Clothing .....................................39 Colt Club ....................................34 Electricity ..................................40 Football Lettermen...........................27 Football Teams...............................26 Glee Clubs....................................36 Coif Team.....................................31 Harmon, J. C, Principal.................... 4 Journalism ................................41 Library ...................................39 Machine Shop...............................42 Mechanical Drawing.........................41 Mustang Club...............................33 Numeral Club...............................32 Office Assistants..........................39 Office Machines............................42 Orchestra .................................35 Parent-Teacher Association.................37 Prophecy ...............................48-51 Physics ...................................43 Schlagle, F. L., Superintendent............ 4 School Campus.............................. 2 Snapshots .........................14, 24, 38 Student Congress...........................37 Tennis ....................................31 Theme ..................................... 3 1947 Track Lettermen.......................30 Typewriting ...............................41 Unity and How..............................15 Will ...................................44-47 Woodwork ..................................40 Y-Teen ....................................32 a SIXTY-FOUR A A' V i ‘! ■ Y f (S aA ' uU- n-J f YLe sUU,j£s- cY yf (jY- Cu - dbroyti n y 7 3 4 u fyjfo Ms oU tegi »- i a i'1 H - a . Wrf 1- li A (f v' V J) i V i u' , 1 x)f r 

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

Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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