North Kansas City High School - Purgold Yearbook (North Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1940 volume:
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Evidence of the growth of the North Kansas City Hig-h School and the spirit ot its progress in its various aspects
can be seen even in a briei survey of its history. We who are accustomed to the conveniences ot our present
building cannot fully appreciate them, since we never attended school in the first building, a frame structure
with tour rooms and a hall. ln 1920-1921 the grade school enrollment had grown to the extent that it was necessary
for the high school to rnove to the old green building, which was located across the street from the Sears
Roebuck Building' and which had been used as the Y. M. C. A. headquarters during the W-crld War. The
.rooms in the building were separated by beaver board partitions, which prevented the few teachers frcm con'
cealing their classroom secrets, problems, and joys from each other.
Since McElroy Dagg school was completed in 1923-1924, the high school moved back to its lcrmer building.
The grades and the newly organized junior high school now used their new building.
ln 1924-1925 the green building' was moved to the rear of the frame building and was transformed into an
auditorium and gymnasium. At Christmas time in 1925 with what joy students and teachers received the splendid
Christmas gift of the present high school building' with approximately twelve times as many rcorns as the first
building. The additicn to the high schocl was opened in 1930-1931.
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The year 1917 stands out in the history of the school, for in 1917 we first appeared on the accredited list of
Missouri schools as a third class school offering two years of approved work. ln 1921, an even more important
date, we offered four years of work and were classified as al first class school. ln this year, we had two grad-
uates and now in 1940 we have one hundred forty-five. In 1917 there were only three teachers and about twenty
students and now we have grown to thirty-three teachers and over nine hundred students.
Foremost among the early promoters of the school was Dr. McElroy Dagg who always said that the best
was none too good for the students. '
For twenty-three years one of our faculty, Miss Amelia Keller, has grown with the school and helped it to grow.
Two other teachers, Miss Clare Morrow, in 1921 and Miss Doris Arnold in 1922, identified themselves with
the school and have aided in its development. These three by their long tenure of 'service can appreciate the
progress made more than any other teachers in the system.
ln a brief resume it is impossible to call attention to the progress made in various departments. In 1925-1926
the Commercial Department, so important in an industrial city, was added and in the following year the Music De-
partment, both of which have shown great progress. In 1924 the first annual was published and by 1923-1924
football and basketball had made their appearance.
Activities have played and are playing' an important part in the progress of the school. In the spring 1927
the Girl Reserve Club was organized, in 1931, the Science Club, and in 1933, the Commercial Club. However,
the year 1934-1935 marked the beginning of many clubs such as 1-li-Y, Iournalism, Art, Home Economics, Honor,
and the School Boy Patrol. It was also in this year that the school was granted permission to organize a
National Honor Society and a National Athletic Scholarship. In Ianuary 1935 the Student Council, which has helped
solve problems and assisted in the administration, was organized.
As time marches on, may we continue to grow in mind, spirit, and soul, each one contributing something of
which he and the school may be sincerely proud.
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Associated with the growth of the North
Kansas City schools there is one who by her
untiring efforts and generously given time
has helped to promote all the interests of
the school. Aware of the part that she- has
played in the progress of the school, we wish
to dedicate this l94O issue of "The Owl" to
Myra Del-lcrrt Cotter whose devotion to the
school has been evident at every milestone
in its growth.
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A11 tfzur Lznalon Maddox A
ternber 24, 1909
anuary 2, 1940
W iam ,Davis
B A 1 1925
D d November 1,
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the proper educational development of boys and girls must be the foremost of all
"" WJ administrative policies. Efficient management of books, equipment, buildings, finances,
" 1 teaching personnel, community relations, and hundreds of other administrative policies are
Lua N important only in so far as they contribute to the Welfare of the pupils as they learn
to live in an organization which prepares them for participation in a democratic society.
T in developing this attitude it becomes necessary for all, administrator to pupil, to realize that
J'-fi 'r" the other fellow has his privileges which must be protected and respected. The proper
F- coordination of all of the school's facilities and activities in promoting such a program
lui constitutes the chief function of good administration.
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Principal of the
North Kansas Cily Hgh School
L 0. Jaffa, 64. JM
Superintendent of the
' North Kansas City Public Schools
FORREST GREER, M. A.
AMELIA KELLER, B. S.
Dean of Girls
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DORIS ARNOLD, A. M.
ANNABELLE BAILEY, M. S.
LOUISE BRILL, B. S.
WAYNE Mus. B. 4
JANET A. B.
N N Social X
CARL FOX, M. A.
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5 J, ROY A. FRENCH, B. S.
V I Coach
i Physical Education
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HOWARD lENKlNS, B. S.
,, Graphic Arts
BERENIECE HUME, B. S.
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l Q IANE IOYCE, E. S.
DOROTHY HUTCHISON, A. My Physical Educallon
4-l' 'T c. K. LINN, B. S.
l J ' Commerce
L, BERNITA ISLEY, B. A. - I 'L-
L F English E A
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L11 i1f1.imiE DELL. HAYS, B. s. MQ E 1 S X lx
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Agricmure ELSIE LEE, MILLER, B. S.
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RALPH A. MCKEEHAN, B. S.
CLARE MORROW, B. S.
RETHA SALE, B. S.
MABEL SPARKS, B. S.
CARL ST. IOHN, A. M.
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Social Science '
ANGUS SPRINGER, M, A. '.
FRANK A. KECKLER
LIDA WARRICK, B. M. E. Mainfewnce
X.. Vocal Music
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Doris Arnold ,,,,...,
Annabelle Bailey ., .
Louise Brill ........
Paul Chappell ...,..
Wayne Christeson .,.,..
Ianet Fleishman .....
Carl Fox ...........
Roy French .....
Forrest Greer .....
Mary Hamlin .....
Fannie Hays ........
Bernita Isley .,,.......
Howard lenkins ....
lane Ioyce .....
Amelia Keller ....
C. TC. Linn .....
Paul Looney .....
Fred McGlothlin . . .
Ralph Mclieehan ..
Elsie Lee Miller ....,.
Thomas Moore .....
Clare Morrow ....
lva Robinson .....
Retha Sale .....
Mary Speaker ....
Angus Springer ....
Carl St. Iohn ......
Licla Warrick ........
Mr. O. K. Phillips
Mr. L. O. Litle ....,. .
THE FACULTY IN SONG
.. "Oh Where,
"l Don't Wanta Make History"
"St, Louis Blues"
"Chapel in the Moonlight"
.. "Music Maestro, Please"
"The Little Red Fox"
. "You'Ve Got to be a Football Hero"
"That Little Boy ot Mine"
"On a Bicycle Built for Two"
"On a Louisiana Hayride"
. "My Reverie"
"ln the Shade ot an Old Apple Tree"
"Dance of the Tumblers'
Oh Where, I-las My Little Doa Gone'
'Little Man You've Had a Bus? Day'
"Farmer in the Dell'
"The Anvil Chorus'
.. "Whistle While You 'Work'
"The Miller's Daughter'
"My Flying Machine'
"Stay As Sweet As You Are'
.. 'Poor Little Bug on the Wall'
"Over the Rainbow'
"l-lark! l-lark! the Lark!"
"The Minstrel Boy"
,. "l'm Forever Blowing Bubbles
"The Song ls the Thing
"He's a lollv Good Fellow
Our Class of 1940 has made great growth and progress throughout the many years it has spent at North Kansas
City HiQh School. Being composed of sixty-eight members in the seventh grade, it now is made up of seventY-TWO
girls and seventy-three boys. I
In the Seventh Qfflde many students moved away and several came to join our ever-growing class. A
fL1DiOI-high orchestra, composed of many of our seventh graders, was organized and Bobby Zulauf iCi1'19d the
high .school band and orchestra. Our various home rooms competed in baseball, volleyball, and basketball, proving
that while the life of a seventh grader is none too exciting, it can be interesting.
'Perhaps our most successful undertaking during our eighth year of schooling was the junior-high operetta. We
were certainly well represented in that glorious affair. Meanwhile, "Lucy" Evans was fast becoming known as
an excellent violinist. Who would ever have guessed that Donald Britt and Bobby Bates had not long to wear
their knee trousers?
Ah! At last we became those much-talkedvabout freshmen and we were 195 strong! Then we were al-
lowed' to have three members on the Pep Squad, then we could put on a school assembly: then we might go
out for football and girls' sports: then we could elect beauty queens and a carnival queen, and then we could
be initiated! And initiated we were! Can't you just see Frances Blogin and Mary lean Vincent now in their
big overshoes and the raveled seams on their wrong-side-out dresses? How well I can remember the way we
"wowed" them with our all-school assembly. Betty Hicks danced and we all marveled at her never having taken
tap lessons. It can never be said that we didn't put our quota of trophies in the front-hall case, either. Our fresh-
man basketball team with Carl McMillian, David Hunt, and Lester Ross won tournament after tournament. Then,
when the second quarter honor roll was published, we could say we not only had talent, brawn, and beauty
in our class but also had brains, for Evelyn Smith set the all-time record for honor roll points in the school.
Have you ever heard of any person descending to a higher position? Well, that is what we did. We came
down from the freshmen balcony to sit in the main auditorium like real students of N. K. C. At the first of the
year we elected our class officers. Later we had a hilarious masquerade party in the boys' gym. Elise
Atkins came disguised as a ghost of ghosts and not one of us could recognize her. Afterwards we walked uptown
to the show and "Cactus" Welch hobbled along on the cane that was left from his costume. Those were the
days! Again we put on a class assembly and we hear rumors that it was one of the year's best. l suppose they
all enjoyed Villain Zulauf's romance with Heroine Midge Leonard. Some of us girls got to serve at the lunior-
Senior Banquet and peek at the "going-ons" of those' sophisticated upper classmen. We knew it wouldn't be
so long until we would be juniors, and at least second in importance.
lunior play and junior carnival-the two most important features of any'junior's life! In fact, l think we will all
agree that the junior year seems the most important in the North Kansas City High School. We really had a
play-"George- and Margaret." All the people kept wanting to know ' who George and Margaret were.
Weren't they surprised to find that neither appeared throughout the entire performance? Later in the year we
started work on the carnival. We introduced a new type of queen contest and found that we had some
exotic male specimen in our school, for we had five boys, yes, five, all clamoring for the queens crown. Our
carnival parade was the best that any class has sponsored-We had more and better floats, even having a special
fire truck decorated for the five girls finally chosen' as queens. Then, the zero hour arrived. The follies lwith
Gertrudel, the country store fwith Victorl, the photo gallery twith Betty lol, the novelty booth fwith Dorothyl,
and the many other features were all going' at once. lndeed, that was a hilarious night. Our last undertaking
of the year was the junior-Senior Banquet. Everyone looked so grown-uppish teven Charlie Willhitel in his
formal dress that evening. Who can deny that our junior year was successful?
This year has come all too soon and it has passed much too quickly. lsn't it human to look forward to
something in great anticipation and then, when the wish is granted, to feel disappointed and a little regretful?
ln spite of these feelings a senior just can't help having the "time of his life," especially when he or she has
nature's advantage of Leap Year. We started the year with the election of class officers, Pauline Hartmann
being the only girl elected to a position. Who says this isn't a man's world? Norine French went through that
thrilling stage all Pep Squad girls do when they first find they are a new member of that organization. We,
the seniors, became more interested in the football and basketball games because the teams were composed of
many of our classmates. At last the girls in our class won the membership drive sponsored by the Girl Re-
serves. We found that Norma Barnes scored highest on the Senior Aptitude Test given by the state. Bugoutters
and jitterbugs flocked to the dance we sponsored in the girls' gym. Miss Morrow told us that, according to the
money cleared, we might even be called prosperous! Miss Hume had charge of the senior aptitude meetings.
They were all very interesting and helpful. Owl Queens were elected and they had their pictures taken. Midge
was a scream when she donned her formal and tapped in her saddle oxfords while the photographer suggested,
"Look at the birdiel" Fellow classmates, we have yet to come one "sporting" good time-that exourjion 1.x'l1i5l1
is nearest and dearest to every students heart-the senior trip! May we make the best of itl l l
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Kerio ot "Swing"--boy with rhythm
in his bones'--ntain ambition to
olterxd Colts-ge -'main conversatiOn,
A "sport" personality--plans to a-
rouse competition in business,
"N" hero-active in athletics-slip
pery enough to break through the
scrimmage tor some spectacular
gains as at football letterman.
Ouiet-funobtrusiveefprompt to act
makes generous thought a tact.
Music is her novelty--when tired ot
do, re, mi, she finds satisfaction in
Hoping to see you at college extoll-
ing the merits ot this or that ap-
ggarfitus---jusl a radio addict.
"Kup's" hobby is photography-this
habit of collecting pictures will serve
him well when he starts to collect
home work next year at college.
"Like father, like son"-M. U. Will
gain a law and athletic informant.
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-radio enthusiast-a bundle of
"pep", vigor, and "oomph".
Quick, brightly smiling lean-hobby
is collecting photographs-frequent
visitor on the Honor Roll.
"Books and music are one's best
friends" so thinks Elise-an enthus-
iast who does her work quietly and
Unassurning S conservative - but a
Walking Atlas on travel.
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A feminine edition of Einstein-she
is an assiduous follower of travel,
art, music, and athletics.
A dancer who has trucked right
through football, basketball, and
track. What rhythm! What poise!
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FRANCES BLOGIN dr
A dreamer who spends her time
dancing when not engaged in read-
ing. An honor student.
A modest and unpretending girl
whose hobby is collecting match
Handsome heart breaker whose po-
tential Wealth lies in his hands
tnot in his pocketst. He plays with
the gadgets under the hood of his
car for a hobby-will keep up
mechanics as a vocation.
DONALD L. BRITT
An Al boy with his eyes on the
stars---main ambition to travel in
the U. S. with his destination-are
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Pep leader has cheered her wall 3, f-"
into the hearts of her classmates.
A vigorous outburst of loquacity.
Her ambition is to write. Can you
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Any college will appreciate this
popular lassie of artistic and musi-
Who could ever guess this quiet
and unassuming lad to be a rhy-
Noni?" 9HQCIged in pastimes tar
from mild-football, basketball, track,
BiO1OQY and sports have intrigued
Maxine's fancy-whatever she under.
takes she's "pretty" tangy at H'
Owe TS author i tv on manners-mod
esty and courtesy are Woman's
chief ftssfg-t.. Eh, Adren?
Lillian intends to pursue physiology
through nurses' training next year.
Books and travels occupy her lei-
Active in executive positions with
determination plus-stick to it, lack
-eyorfll have a doctor's degree from
lohn Hopkins some day.
"Gerty", the definition of pep, has
aspirations to improve her technique
at the typewriter.
"What should a boy do but be
merry?" says Iitterbuq Newton.
Wtttum itseiul-ewillinq to be
ltkuft- to soar through
xr fff te'1:f:tItfjf1'e
An all around sportenot atraid of
Work--physical or mentalemostly
He has a quiet manner, but a
strong determination to chatter.
A likable personality with gentle-
ness of speech.
Timid? No, but quiet.
On ice he seems to have Wings on
rather than skates, since Charles
attains koih speed and skill. He'll
work hard to keep from breaking
the medicine bottles next year.
MARY ESTHER EDWARDS
Her eye for clothes has blosssomed
in her hobby-dressmakinq.
Work? Work? What's work? Where
have I heard that word before?
Iust an idea! Why doesn't he get
that job he wants at the airport?
Cheerful and delightfully pleasant.
BETTY LOU FAUSSET
A modest wee lass who prefers
silent prudence to loguacious folly.
Rather sleep than study-rather eat
than sleep-rather laugh than eat.
Your silence is refreshing f- your
ability is a prize.
Bill has blazed a path fl1fO1-195
many activities in high school? l'1'9'll
"burn" his path through music,
sports, plane designing, and IOUY'
nalism next year at college.
One of these "quiet" little music
makers-department of violinistics-
smiling-good natured-and full of
She is enthusiastic to start learning
how to fashion hair at a beauty
school. Vtfe recommend her traits.
A smiling countenance is a big
asset-Paul ought to know.
EMMA LOU FOLEY
An unobtrusive girl-but fools 'em
with jollity when they come to
"And-'may I suggest"-Norine with
her finger in many pies always
finishes her iob well.
r W l
F ' 'H
.,.-,-Y:e...., .1-:--- 1, , . i at
'iiii doesifl interfere with
'E ni of .- disposition.
A genial disposition brings its
owner inaiiy friends. I-Ier hobby is
What's everybody working for?
Welding is mere play to me.
Earl liberates his vitality on the
football field, but just where he's
going to put that vitality-he "ain't"
Quiet, unassuming, practical person
- watches everything and isn't baf-
fled by much.
ICE C. I-IARTIVIANN
t , in ul Elie crop"--an individual-
ifi in :tilt-iiiiy, possessing real at-
"Gene" admits that four years of
study is rather a tiresome occupation.
MARIORIE GAYLORD "
"Most popular girl"-knew every-
body-engaged in everything-most
infectious smile in N. K. C.
With quiet dignity she served in
many fields. "Sudsy" is equipped
with a personality to meet the
IANIES LYLE GUTI-IRIE
"Me" for the joys of fishing, hunt-
ing, and reading. Afterwards, .drag
me to work.
IUNE MARIORIE I-IAGBERG
Sweet-rnannered girl with an engag-
ing laugh-interested in-everything.
NORMA LOUISE I-IELMER
Good at tickling the ivories-sweet
"Alibi Bill". Every fan should have
a good alarm clock. He is willing
to be everyone's friend.
ROBERT LEE HILL
Immaculate, ambitious, and consis-
tent-three admirable traits, Bob.
This engineering aspirant turned
loose his compressed tank of energy
He speaks the nomenclature oi radio
like a veteran.
Willing to be everyone's friend-
with a sense of humor that carries
Sincere good humor marks this girl
-one of those whose loyalty cloesn't
die with time.
A willing and active girl who as!
pires to become a beauty' OPGTWOT-
She does things as they should be
done-a rare characteristic.
Here he isp there he goes-just a
ilash in athletics.
BETTY ANN IACKS
Sugar and spice and all that's nice
-that's Betty-leader of the Eti-
A demure lass-one whose friends
derive great pleasure from knowing.
lean is a loyal companion-an ex,
cellent friendia very earnest work-
er---true to the end.
e j '
' Eiizfif JUNE KING i
Perlzapzp sl is hr-i sense of humor
and he-irty laugh that characterize
Betty-inaylve it is her generosity,
HELEN CARROLL KLAMM
Because oi her wide scope of read-
ing, she can express herself capably
and sincerely on poetry, politics, re-
ligion, and life in general.
One singularity is "Midge's" musi-
cal giggle, heard frequently in and
out of classes. A capable leader in
NORMA IEAN LINDER
In the classroom, outwardly quiet
and dignifiedg outside the classroom,
a catching giggle. -
Methorlical, meek, and mild--who
would suspect her of collecting dolls
on the side?
TILM A N l-JIAGEE
Aicgimry and fishing are his hobbies.
'l'iii1t's till right, Tilnian, but reserve
,will it-f'jl1i'1q lOl' the "wilds".
Reserved and modest in everyday
life, under responsibility he shines
with talent and ability.
Let others do the laboring, I will
do the rest. Why worry? All things
come to them who Wait.
by her likable dispo-
shy but loses her re-
performing behind the
It will be a long time before Louise
will see the last of her school days
as she intends to teach. Are you
Bob's hobby is collecting old coins,
but it could very easily be medals,
as he has been very active all
four years in athletics.
BILLY ALICE MANLEY
She is possessed with inexhaustible
good nature. A talkative ibut agree-
ably sol type who wins friends
X 't ' '
ax, -- .. A, 7' i1
X i- i X f
- ,T 5,1 a 1
LELIA BELLE MARSHALL
Easy-going Lelia plans to exercise
her ten ivories, slaving away tor
an irate employer. Here's luck.
You'll need it.
Quiet but dynamic-silence often
denotes intelligence. Writing is one
of his chief accomplishments--see
An upright, downright honest boy,
who is a "fixer-upper"-of locks.
"Nothing is more useful than si-
lence", says Iohn. He's another one
of those collecting photograph ad-
As a spark-plug in boys' music,
Lawrence hummed through a school
career jammed with activities. He
aspires to continue some mode ot
lO ANNE MYERS
This sophisticated senior girl with
that enigmatic smile keeps us guess-
ing, She has that certain some-
thing which will aid her in her
A student ot welding, he ir1ter1dS
to protessionalize his hobby as his
A diligent worker who believes
success comes through honest labor.
Not flashy-but steady and depen-
dable-"Hank" will make an ex-
Willing to help-mechanical draw-
ing on the side and a maior in
As relaxation from studies, he shoots
the bull's eye--"Waterlog" is bent
on filling his obligations.
A cheerful grin is the secret ot
popularity-ea genial disposition
brings its owner more friends.
the nudifffd along, knowing what he
Ss-ought, hut whistled as he went
AUT RHI Ol thimqllt.
lSET'l'Y lEAN PALMER
Of an understanding nature and an
amicable temperament she Wins
friends. She has localized her in-
terest in the business field.
Like all good machinesAlune Works
noiselessly. She doesn't gnaw dazedly
on the end of her pencil with
thoughts of going homey but on the
contrary, thoughts for a shoit story.
"To work or not to Work? That is
the question". Mention archery and
Peary's lethargy disappears pronto.
ROY A. REYNOLDS
The many imaginary model air-
planes that Roy has so tediously
constructed make it apparent that
he is a true master of the hobby.
We'll be Hhearin' " from you.
EUDORA CARLEYNE RIDDLE
Eudora is known for her friendli-
ness, enthusiasm, and thoroughness
In all thot she does.
A, Q N
lust a journalist at heart-this
handsome lad4although he's good
-he can be bad!
"Gene"-never idle a moment -
thrifty and thoughtful of others. A
worthy student is admired as a
person of ctbility.
Quiet, stable, genial fellow-kind
of fellow who'll get far without
Possessed with a definite charm-
willing to be usefulg willing to be
liked. It is the French personality.
BETTY LOU RICHARDSON
Inscrutable-smiling Mona Lisa-We
were baffled-till webdxiscovered that
she was smiling-axt soriekthingafgnriy.
I 'Y X.
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Y fig C. ai
all is Q
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Y I Cx, T Xxx x
1giMEs 1W.sj13iLEiS fx
N. 2-4 - L,-
Iarnes thinks in gterrhs of the ififthvi
dimension, neverlx stopping ,Stix thas
fourth. Be merryt, if you are Wise,
X Xe W . L
A ' E 'Q xx
V.: X yi
. X Q1 11
t K' N
His friends are manye-his foes are
few-but just between us two-he
has a girl!
A sense of humor carries one along,
but suc ess omes to the deserving.
Continu q od work
fl: , r
f' yi ffl
I SARA MAE SEELEY
Gen us and virtue are often plain-
set. She has enjoyed trying
achieve her ambitions.
"Charley" commanded an army of
tin-a Ford. If he hadn't existed,
il would have been necessary to
invent his equal.
He-'s one of those Smith brothers.
The fOrce of his own merit makes
MARGARET ST. IOI-IN
A girl of mind, of spirit, of action-
malces her a center oi attraction.
ludfge nor by stature for quality.
To take life as it come is IClCk'S
creed. To be simple ' .t ,bel Grem-
.- I I 1 " ,A 7
jf X f If 'I If, ,
Z. ,,' I X ,Z- pf'
L- gift L . ,
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1 r I I 1 I Krfffrf
fi fift U ALIQEE MAE SEARCY
,w f 3 ' 1
She yieg out Vwithuffhe mostl, sur-
ll pris' rem ziksfjatv, timesjf47 'good
st dent-ho Xaiaoutybpsirress E lish?
Reserved and modest in everyday
lite: under responsibility he shines.
More responsibility-less sleep.
The more they gazed-the more the
wonder grew-that one small head
could carry all she knew. Fate
could not conceal her by naming
Aqlow with youth and vitality?
she generates pep-a small packaqe
of energy and willingness.
A set of teeth like pearls are hers
and she's not afraid to show them.
Her interests are involved in home
Great floods have flowed from simple
sources. It is Well to know more
than one says.
Unconcerned and happy-go-lucky,
she sailed through school with a
talent for the flute, an enormous
appetite, and a pleasing disposition.
Always cheerful and delightfully
pleasant-a cheerful spirit makes
Where the stream runneth smoothest
--the water is deepest
Charles' skillful hand has constructed
many a model airplane that takes
the air to an admirable altitude
and stays there.
just rt jolly good fellow-interested
in "French". Oh, ye weather bur-
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1 'X " KC V
f f f,
WILLIE MAE SPARKS
Clothes make the girl-but for
Willie, 'tain't necessary! She touches
nothing but she adds a charm-an
asset in any beauty salon.
Ioyous is she who dOes her best.
The cautious seldom err.
BETTY IO TALBOT
Industrious and capable with an
endearing personality-we recom-
mend her traits.
Laugh not too much-the witty
man laughs least. Luck in your high
That journalistic journalist-that in-
quiring reporter-if it hadn't been
for her Buzz articles, think of all
the "choice bits" of gossip we would
VEN AY VAUGHN
Many have the sense of humor to
laugh-many have the power to be
serious-few combine both as Venay
MARY JEAN VINCENT
The song loird of North Kansas City
Highepetite, fragile. lovely--our
HELEN LOUISE WALTERS
Her skilled fingers make the piano
yield good music. Authority on
Modern Manners. '
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ffl Hfyylff r "if 1 , .f
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aAfyV'ff VA WL fl!
It is difficult to become equally
proficient in almost all sports, but
"Cactus" is proof that it can be
A winning way-attractive face--
ambition fitting her for any place.
A worthy student is admired as a
person of ability. Independency ex-
, J K
Ho li! wins
A charming lass--always smiling-
she does little kindnesses which
most leave undone-and a good
Decidedly what both the present
and coming generation need mOI9 -
of-a home girl. Does she cut sten-
cils? Watch her! I
VIRGINIA WATT ' '
She finds diversion in the piano- ,-
,. . , 'I
adaptability is a prize.
If one grows industrious, industry
grows. Arise! Go forth, and conquer! -
CLARA BETH 'WILLIAMS J
She smiles-she laughs-she wins
our hearts-her winning way should - H
carry her to prominence,
ROSE WILLIAMS X
To take life as it comes is her
creed. Every ounce is an ounce .4
of good nature. A' ,
.ff 'll .1 .V X I ,F f' ,z
lv 4' fu fa, ,gi I 'Q' at I -
6Q.2.dcf-ff? j L' ,ffu
One can master what one can at-
tempt. Good luck in your adventures. ,.. in f
.E D 5 I ,
"Penny" not a very appropriate name ior a girl with a million
dollar personality. Her reddish hair doesn't interfere with
her amiable disposition.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
'N President ........
Ik? Secretary .......
I .. Treasurer ..........
, ,Qui Reporter ............
Boy who has done most for North Kansas City .....
L I 'J Girl who has done most for North Kansas City ....
,.. ' 1 Best Boy Student
Best Girl Student
us. Q I..-
b Most Popular Boy
F lvl Most Popular Girl
L 3-' Best Boy Athlete
rd Itg Best Girl Athlete
g Best Boy Actor
1 Best Girl Actress
T- Beau Brummel ,....
L.. 1.1 Belle Brummel
Iolly Good Boy
LJ J Iolly Good Girl
45 Most Active Boy
'K wi Most Active Girl
Betty Io Talbot
Mary lean Vincent
P H undo 'za
Top row: Frank Davis, lim Coons, Ralph Downing, Clay Edwards, Eddie Dowell, Kelly Carpenter, Paul Coker, Leon
Cain, Paul Brandenburg, Richard Canaday, johnny Enggas, Benny Dudley, Richard Cuthbertson
Third row: Marilyn Cales, Margaret Berg, Christine Droste, Martha Ann Cooley, Shirley Ann Dunn, Norma lean Covert,
james Berry, Glen Fry, Charles Ferry, Bob Ballard, Fred Fitzsimmons, Eddie Collins, Charles Benjamin
Second row: Webster De Labb, johnny Fowler, Buddy Flannigan, Glen Anderson, jim Bennett, Shirley Fisher,
La Greta Donaldson, Mary lane Edwards, Marguerite Fulton, Delores Foster, Clara Brown, Martha Bell, Doris Bird
Bottom row: Ruth Fletcher, Mary Dortha Clapp, Letta Drennon, Betty Brenner, Louise Filger, Helen Brown, Dorothy
Brand, Carol Hardy, Frances Cantrell, Dorothy Bruce, Martha Brenner, Darline Chadwick, Gloria Bloom, Betty Lee Funk
Top row: junior Morgan, William Maloy, Robert Keller, Robert Hall, Mitchell Harmon, Lauren Hudgens, Eugene
Green, Moody Murry, Frank Martin, Marvin Littlejohn, Engene jenkins, Robert Griessel
Third row: Crystal Lee Kennedy, Dcnna Kilmer, Betty Sue-Lusk, Helen Glenn, Nell Frances Henson, Lois Klemp,
Charles Kennedy, Ray johnson, Donald Melton, lack Gentry, Harold Maloy, Harold Lcgston
Second row: Melvin Lcng, Donald Goodell, William Lance, Benny Loar, George Macken, Marjorie Middleton,
Martha Hobbscn, loan Henry, 'Wilma Hardister, jean Hoy, Eva Mae Horner -
Bottom row: Doris Gravatt, Esther McNamee, Barbara Harris, Eva Lee Niehaus, Lcis Lynch, Betty Hanley, lacquel-
ine Murphy, james Harmon, Stanley jameson, Bruce Gaylord '
Top row: johnny Wiggins, Loren Phillips, Lowell Renner, Bill Rose, Aubrey Vtfilliams, Robert Waters, Willie D.
Sherman, Fred Vlfilliams, Bill Sibley, Dante Paretti, Richard Spickler, Emil Samborski
Third row: Mary Margaret Robertson, Mary Vaughn, Frances Sprinkle, Louise Tucker, Vernie Swaggerty, Anna
Lee Schmidt, Elizabeth Williams, Pauline Rhea, Gene Pipes, Raymond Taylor, lvlarion Stevens, Bill Smith
Second row: Wilbur Summers, junior Portwood, Della Rock, Betty Spreitzer, Ruby Schoonover, Virginia Piburn,
Claudia Sutter, Betty Lou Smith, Dixie Poynter, Betty Parr, Mary Roy
Bottom row: Marjorie Phillips, Mabel Yingling, Virginia Price, Evalina Warren, Wilma Wathen, Doris Rupe Stella
Stepny, Wilma Teegarden, Mildred VVilliams, Ieanne Todd, Mary Rokach
I 5. vf-l--. -lil
'N f 5
X H x 1, If h 73
Y 1 K ,
IJ za I
3 - ,4
1 ' 1
I i H
7 I 'lW....,,.,,,,-, h,-W
" I 'fl
T' l 'Tl
L I J
Top row: lames Bogue, Bill Brown, lames Bennett, Robert-Conant, Thomas Case, Bob Evans, Albert Carr, David
Allen, John Dollins, George Bliss, Oscar Annis, Iohn Brosemer, Iarnes Crockett
Third row: Iune Canaday, Naomi Brown, Ruth Borgmier, Louise Breshear, lean Arthur Capps, Helen Dearman,
lrene Blogin, Sylvia Cameron, Bill Avis, Lloyd Elrod, Vern Ballenger, Cooley Bigharn, Audley Campbell
Second row: Larry Cook, Henry Ccons, Archie Frazier, Ardin Burnidge, Charles Blythe, Lillian Cox, Charlene
Coomber, Martha Barnby, Barbara Denison, Bernice Blythe, Genevieve Callicotte, Claudine Duermyer
Bottom row: Elnora Bratcher, Ardis Burnidge, Nadine Dye, lean Allen, Mary lane Bidwell, Fayette Burton,
Dorothy Bowman, Kathleen Foster, lames Beckman, Iohn Estes, Alvin Callen, Vtfalter Deere
Top row: lack Morton, loseph Miller, Richard loyce,
Kenneth Newkirk, Bob Kardash, Bob Henderson, Middleton
lones, lames Lowry, Howard Grove, Lewis Grace, Alvin Leonard, Harold Gann
Third row: Betty Lou Norris, Doris Myers, Rose Mary Hill, Nadine Harris, Mary Alice Mayden, Betty Malott,
Eugene Haynes, Oliver Norman, Virgil Henneberg, Tommy Ingram, Kenneth Hornback, Bill Meadows
Second row: lerome Himmelberg, Kenneth Iackson, Bill Haggard, lames Hood, Norma Faye Mollenhauer, Ollie
Ann Lindsay, Barbara Laswell, Evelyn Klamm, Betty Gilmore, Bernita King, Betty Haimline, Helen Kanabel
Bottom row: Evelyn Martin, lanis lones, lane Harris,
Peggy Gleckler, Dorothy McNammee, Thelma Herrington,
'Ruth Grider, Selma Murry, Mable Hoy, Doris Mclntire, Lenora Huffman, Frances Mitchell
Top row: Howard Russell, Herman Schlestrate, Roy Reel, Dick Peters, Harold Troutz, Boy Shields, Dorland York,
lunior Williams, Ned Vincent, Eugene Riggs, Richard Spickler, lim Shanks
Third row: Sammy Owens, George Smith, ,Lloyd Stanley, Fred Sims, Charles Ryan, Charles Randle, Anna Helen
Sprinkle, Dorothy Palaska, Doris Phipps, Barbara Palmer,
Second row: Margaret Prather, Mary Frances Williams,
Sparks, Edward Smith, Billy Porter, Eugene Werline, Bob
Bottom row: Helen Richards, Frances Shick, Marguerite
Ruth West, Roberta Taylor, Lucille Williams, Kathleen
Virginia Taylor, Patricia Stock
Edna Dean Wilkins, Lenore Zentner, Lucille Williams, Lucille
Phillips, Gale Phillips
Riddle, Esther Williams, Annetta West, Maria Sandstrom,
O'Toole, Norma Lee Rickert
Top row: lames Fields, lack Armstrong, lohnny Clampitt,
R. l, Faubion, Frank Cook, James Burrichter, Benny Dev'
ling, Oscar Ferry, Alfred Anderson, lames Coates, Robert Baker, W. T. Berry, lames Bradford, Neil Coffman, Russell
Third row: Delores Beck, Betty Blythe, Lucille Croker,
Allen, Vera Baker, Ted Barnes, Garland Ford, lunior
Second row: Byron Barber, Donald Dawson, lohn Filger,
Kathleen Dougan, Beulah Eacret, Patsy Bennett, Florence
Brown, Charles Cooper, Vernon Brown, Dick Barnett
lean Dudley, Frances Cooley, Carolyn Douglas, Nadine
Carson, Martha Berg, 'Wilma Dale, Ieane Berndt, Doris Cox, Betty Eastin, Leola Brady, Mary Ruth Crouch
Bottom row: Robert Donnithan, Mederick Boucher, limmie
Lou Courtney, Eunice Dougan, Margaret De Motte, Mildred
Boller, Elsie Brown, Mary lane Coons, Lucille Corn, Vivian Croy, Abelina Barrera, Dorothy Evans, Margaret Burau A
Top rop: Keith Mitchell, Stanley l-linkle, lack Miller,
McEwon, Otis Montgomery, Paul Lineberry, Billy King,
Linder, lack Hanley X
Fourth row: Sterling Lowmiller, ,Donald Miller, Gene
cille Harris, Gloria Klein, Selma Krueger, Velma Morris,
Third row: Margaret Hartman. Dorcthv Mischlick, Mary
bison, Ioan Gonyer, Nadine Hanley, Peggy Lindler, Lavona
Second row: Barbara Leonard, Lavinia Munkers, Nina
Long, Brian Hutcherson, Carl Laber, Bobby Loar, Duane
Bottom row: Delores Geary, Pauline King, Dorothy Heald,
Miller, Anne Lehman, Virginia Moburg
Top row: Ralph Wyatt, George Schmidt, Paul Willoughby,
R. C. Taul, Marshall Scurlock, Billy. Simpson, lames Spencer,
Third row: Thelma Owens, Marian Pierce, Billie Mae
RoseMary Royston, Mary Lee Smith, ,Marjorie Summa,
Iulia Yokum, Mina Palmer
Second row: Monte Younger, Donald Ross, Chester
Frances Zajic, Ella Mae Raines, Maxine Spotts, Loujean
Vxfilliams, Mary Ross
Bottom row: Virginia Vlfrialev, Frances Samborski,
Royster, Betty Rcsendale, Elizabeth Price, Gerald Pate,
Robertson, Oscar Pate, Gordon Salyers
Gerald Hayward, Vonie Lewis, George Landis, Timmy
Warren Manley, Don Morse, Ralph Kupersmith, Emmett
Littlejohn, Billy Gibson, loe McNally, Allene Hill, Lu-
Alma Loos, Nora Hindman, Geraldine McCowan
Martin, Margaret Grace, Mary Alice Lane, Harriet Har-
Kullander, Lois McClc:naham, Adah lacks
Miller, Lois Martin, Billy Ingram, Billy I-lenneberg, Billy
Meier, Keith Gillespie
Mildred Huonaker, Betty lackson, Maxine Milum, Sudie
Vernon Painter, Iohnny Oliver, Paul York, Marvin West,
Tracy Pritchard, Dewayne Ouilter, Arsene Vandendale,
Zimmer, Betty Owens, Helen Shurback, Patricia Williams,
Ruth Zulauf, Ioanne Street, Agnes Probst, Frances Wills,
Thompson, Dick Wilson, Melvin West, Bobby Schooliield,
Thompson, Adrienne Parkison, Norvella Tankersley, Hazel
Darline Randle, Vera Mae Riggs, Mildred Orrell, Nadine
Cleon Thompson, lohnny Spots, Lwis William, Buddy
'I - X
A sit gm 5
Top row: Kathryn Critcher, limmie Lou McKenzie, Dorothy Coates, Nadine Harris, Betty Schmidt, Marjcrie Hen-
son, Rita Grimes, Norma Stout, Norman Short, Maynard Cowan, Edward Harnler, Donald Darrah, Raymond Parks,
Bobby Louahrey, lohn Mincey, Robert Mueller
Fourth row: Ray McNally, Bobby Main, Billy Shane, Bill Ragan, Donald Collins, Francis Searist, Harry Miller,
Tom McClain, Betty Ewing, Le Veta lohnson, loan Shippee, Velma Leonard, Patricia Potter, Carlotha WYCIU, Iris
Beckman, lessie Marie Clayton . ,
Third row: Katherine Lewis, Marjorie Stone, Nancy Boydston, Darline Surdez, Colleen Gorman, Bonnie Allen,
Mildred Ross, lanice Brenton, Doris Faust, Frances Dawson, Ioy Brown, Carolyn Owsley, Wanda Camden, Ruth Stone,
Ruby Stone, Doris Canaday
Second row: Rose lrnes, Wilma Hadley, Lula Mae Lewis, Vondalee Mix, Earlene Heald, Irys De Motte, Miriam
Hey, Bruce Buck, Daniel Barrera, Charles Ellerrnan, Arthur Bosert, Bob Stapleton, Francis Carter, Frank Mael, Layton
Bottom row: Margaret Macken, Betty Sue Duncan, Mary Bradley, Erma lean Parks, Marian Wells, Annabelle Lusk,
Doris McPherson, Pauline Rhoads, Marjorie Williams, Odell McPherson
Wg gm 5
Top row: Eva Mae Hensley, Helen Beller, Laura Mae Paul, Nancy Staley, Marilyn Vest, Marion Walsh, Carl
Pruett, Howard Murphy, Roy Bender, Bill Tippin, Richard Kester, Eugene King, Leslie Cox, Edwin Wright, Delbert
Fourth row: Bobby Reed, Kenneth Beck, Donald Lewis, Lloyd Williams, Darold Bent, Buddy Krohne, limrnie Arm-
strong, Muriel Krohne, Mary Maloy, Mardell Sandridge, Leona Wilds, Patty Parsons, Betty lean Brooks, Norma
lean Stone, Ruth Ellis
Third row: Betty Moore, Marion Reed, Arlene Donaldson, Iuanita lenkins, Clara lesse Moore, Ioan lacks, Barbara
Shippee, Wayne Hecker, limmie Bishop, Manuel Iuarez, Edward Gilliam, Tony Robbins, Bobby Burton, Edwin Mor-
ton, Robert Hathaway '
Second row: Wayne Harris, lirnmie Miller, lohn Male, lack Baldwin, Billy Gorman, Benjamin Lockwood, Lloyd
Wiggins, Bobby Cook, Iames Grider, lunior lacks, Katherine Schreiber, lune Hartmann, Marjorie Kullander, loan Phillips
Bottom row: Maxine Pitz, Alberta Gibson, Mary Frances Landis, Darlene Main, Martha Settle, Charles Stephens,
lack Ragan, Harvey Yokum, Buddy Moburg, Bud Fletcher, Paul Wells
. 5 I
MILDRED LEON ARD
MARGARET ST. IOHN
" 4k M
.. ' gf
Editor-in-Chief ......... . . .
Business Manager ...,.
Advertising Manager ....
Art Editor ...,.............
Literary Editor .........
Class Editor .........
Snapshot Editor ......
Humor Editors ...,.
Boys' Athletic Manager ....
Girls' Athletic Manager ,..,.
Margaret St. lohn
.. Dcrothy Barnett
Claudia Sutter, Elizabeth Williams, Eva Lee Niehaus, Betty Hanley, Robert Hall,
Helen Brown, Clara Brown, lames Berry, Gene Pipes
Miss Clare Morrow, Miss Amelia Keller, Miss Retha Sale, Miss Bereniece Hume, Mr.
Carl Fox, Miss Mabel Sparks, Mr. Howard Ienkins
'1' i ' . '
" DYNAMIC GROUPS
SENIOBS: Victor Mathews, Iames Biley, Bob Bates, Carl lVfclViilliar1, Mr. Fred McGlothlin
IUNIOBSZ Richard Canaday, Lauren Hudaens, Fred Williams, Fred Fitzsirnmons, Mr. Angus
i SOPHOMOBES: lomes Bogue, Roy Reel., Bob Kardash, Mr, Roy French, Mr. O. K. Phillips
-y FBESHMEN: Donald Rose, Alfred Anderson, Stanley I-linkle, George Landis, Iames Coates,
Mr. Forrest Greer
A "To promote, maintain, and extend throughout the school and the community a high
,N standard of Christian living" is the motto of the Hi-Y. This organization is open to all
boys of both the junior and the senior high school.
Due to the large number ot boys who are members the club is divided into chap-
1. ters according to classes. Bob Bates is president of the whole club with each chapter
having a chairman and cabinet known as a Hi-Y Dynamic Group.
The general meetings are held every other Thursday and the dynamic groups
1 itave a luncheon on the following Tuesday at which time the program for the next
in-eettirig is prepared.
,, W L-
" e- SENIOR I-II-Y
L-Mari-U I, im-.fg Lawrence Brennan, Lcuis Kupersmith, lohn McGrath, Ralph Welch, Franklin McCorkle, Eugene Gallof
F ' wa WCW-I ggi-,QU-leg Smjllil Palmer Hughes, Victor Mathews, lack Cotter, ,lohn Kimberlin, Frank Williams
L- ' 'lllrirci raw- Roy l-lursliey Raymond Scott, Bernard Baiot, Venay Vaughn, Carl Klamm, Newton Derr, Bill Fisher,
usd ' ' I A A I - .
V Bill Enochs, loe l-lartmann, Parker Benton, Edward Borgn ier, Roy Thomas
F El Second row: Robert Edmonds, Donald Britt, Alva Breeze, Robert Ballinger, Earl Givens, Vernon Cavanaugh, Robert
Lv -H. Hill, Bob Zulaui, Bernard Kupersmith, Gerald Martin, Mr. Fred McGlothlin
M' -so 'L
f .n -L
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Bottom row: Gerald Thomas, David Hunt, Charles Thompson, Kenneth Stone, lames Riley, Carl McMillian,
Lyle Guthrie, Eugene Peterson, Eugene Evans, lack Rog Ster. Charles Willhile
Top row: Gene lenkins, Richard Cuthbertson, Paul Coker, Lauren Hudgens, Kelly Carpenter, Moody Murry, Clay
Edwards, Marvin Littlejohn, lim Coons
Middle row: George Macken, Frank Davis, Donald Melton, lames Clark, Fred Williams, Ray Iohnson, Bud
Brandenburg, Dick Canaday, Mr. Angus Springer
Bottom row: Mickey Wells, Gene Pipes, James Berry, Fred Fitzsimmons, Bill Sibley, Benny Loar, Iames Bennet,
'William Lance, Buddy Flannigan
Top row: lim Shanks, Robert Conant, Ned Vincent, Middleton lones, Albert Carr, Bob Kardash, Iunior 'Wil-
liarns, Oscar Annis
Middle row: Lloyd Standley, jack Morton, Bill Brown, Lewis Grace, lames Bogue, Charles Randle, Roy Reel,
Mr. Roy French
Bottom row: Mr. O. K. Phillips, Cooley Bigham, Richard Joyce, james Crcckett, Bill Avis, Richard Spickler, loseph
Miller, Fred Sims
FRESH MAN H I-Y
Top row: George Landis, Marvin 'West lames Coates, Benny Devling, Alfred Anderson, W. T. Berry, R. C. Taul
Middle row: lolinny Spotts, Ralph Kupersmith, Stanley Hinkle, Gerald Hayward, lack Miller, Donald Rose, Mr.
Bottom row: Rrian Hutchinson, Dick Barnett, lohn Filger, Donald Dawson, Clifford Cardwell, Bobby Loar
- - -1-.-.-.l---.---1
cgfucfanzf do Lanai A--A
Ioan Shippee, Ardienne Parkison, Patsy Bennett, Maynard Cowan, Ruth Zulaut, Marjorie Stone, Stella Stephy,
Victor Matthews, Margaret St. lohn, Ruth Borgmier, jack Morton, Charles Willhite, Bob Kardash, lack Cotter, Avis
V t N ella Tankersley, Wayne Hecker, Nadine Pursell, jack Royster
Blue, Io Anne Myers, Frank Cook, Marilyn es, orv
Lois Kemp, Doris Rupe, Iohn Fowler, Harold Maloy, Kenneth Newkirk, lerome Himmelberg, Ardis Burnidge
The Student Council which was originally organized under the Home Room and Class Representative plan has
made some radical changes since the home rooms have been organized about the Hobby Club groups,
Each hobby club has a representative in the Student Council. The council meets every Tuesday during the
th receding Monday during the noon period.
activity period. The executive group meets e p
The one major project ot the year's work has been the continu
council also conducts a lost and found department. All articles not claimed are sold at auction biannually.
Miss Amelia Keller is the sponsor.
ation of a student loan fund. The student
Top row: Dixie Poynter, Maxine Brooks, Marilyn Cales, Martha Ann Cooley, Mary lean Vincent, Ruth Borgmier,
Pauline Hartmann, Sara Seeley
Second row: lean Allen, Marthann Geary, Mildred Leonard, Naomi Brown, MGTUHG Bell. Betty Io Talbot,
Marguerite Fulton, Mary Boy
Bottom row: Darline Chadwick, Elise Atkins, Dorothy Barnett, Norine French, Evelyn Smith, Marjorie Gaylord,
Mary Bokach, Helen Richards
The Girl Reserves of the senior high school in their general meetings have had the study of the countries
of the world as their project tor the year i939-40. Different groups of girls have taken charge of these
meetings, and they have proved to be most interesting. Midge Leonard brought .the idea back from the Y. W.
C, A. camp, Camp Brewster, at Omaha, Nebraska, where she spent a week last summer.
The Triangle plan of organization was used again this year after its successful inauguration last year. Evelyn
Smith was president, and Miss Hume was advisor of the Senior Triangle. Martha Bell and Miss Arnold guided the
Junior Triangle. Helen Richards and Miss Hutchison were in charge ot the Sophomore Triangle. The Triangle meet-
ings were based cn interests of the girls.
Midge Leonard was president ot the entire group and Miss Mary Hamlin was chief adviser.
Highlights ot the year's work were the general meetings, Triangle meetings, cabinet meetings, the opening Be-
versia patty, the Christmas service, the Christmas dance, the Palm Sunday breakfast, the Mother-Daughter banquet,
numerous works of service, and a number of parties at the Y. W. C. A.
LT 'C' 55570555
- N Top row: Mary lean Vincent, Nadine Himmelberg, Avis Blue, Hazel Annis, Emma Lou Foley, Dorothy Nelson,
X . Betty Ann lacks, Ruby Sultzbough, Norma Linder, Norma Barnes, Frances Blogin, Wanda lohnson, Lillian Cantrell
Third row: Alice Mae Searcy, Mildred Leonard, Alice Garver, Elizabeth Boar, Mary Louise Lillis, Maxine Brooks,
gw lo Anne Meyers, Clara Beth Williams, Margaret Crank, Pauline Hartmann, Norma Smith, Betty Hicks, Gertrude
Second row: Norine French, Betty Fausset, Roberta W'ills, Marthann Geary, Lucille Evans, Norma Louise Hel-
3 mer, Betty lo Talbot, Wilma Aldridge, Sara Mae Seeley, Marie Guthrie, Martha Walden, Betty Lou Richardson,
Miss Bereniece Hume A A
Bottom row: Adren Cain, Margaret St. Iohn, Marjorie Gaylord, Evelyn Smith, lune -Bidwell, Florence Thorpe,
l 'Willie Mae Sparks, Dorothy Barnett, Elise Atkins, lean Allen, Iune Hagberg, Phyllis Stradtner
Top row: Betty lane Spritzer, Della Rock, Christine Droste, Anna Lee Schmidt, Martha Ann Cooley, Elizabeth
Williams, Nelle Frances Henson, Lois Klemp, Pauline Rhea, Betty Sue Lusk, Louise Tucker, Donna Kilmer, Margaret
Third row: Martha Bell, Clara Brown, Mary Vaughn, Dixie Poynter, Shirley Fisher, Crystal Lee Kennedy, Mar-
' jorie Middleton, Helen Glenn, Marilyn Cales, La Greta Donaldson, Betty. Parr, Mary lane Edwards, Carol Clardy
' Second row: Martha Brenner, Frances Cantrell, Stella Stepnvy, Marguerite Fulton, Dorothy Brand, Virginia Price,
Mary Margaret Robertson, Doris Bird, Claudia Sutter, Wilma Wathen, Louise Filger, Letta Drennon, Iacqueline
- 3 Murphy, Miss Doris Arnold ,
"' l Bottom row: Barbara Harris, Eva Lee Niehaus, Ruth Fletcher, Wilma Teegarden, Betty Hanley, Lois Lynch,
, Mabel Yingling, Eva Mae Homer, leanne Todd, Mary Dortha Clgpp, Betty Brenner, Darline Chadwick, Mary
"" V Rokach, Doris Gravatt
L- 2-If Top row: Nadine Harris, lean Arthur Capps, Doris Phipps, Irene Blogin, Anna Sprinkle, Betty Malott, Helen
ibm! Deerman, .Rose Mary Hill, Mary Alice Mayclen, Patricia Stock
' ' Third row: Betty Lou Norris, Selma Murry, Lillian Cox, Naomi Brown, Norma Faye Mollenhauer, Lucille
H- ! Sparks, Betty Hainline, Ruth Borgmier, lune Canaday,Berr1ita King
A- .LN Second row: Anneta West, Doris Mclntire, lane Harris, Genevieve Callicotte, Charlene Coombe-r, Lenore
, L Zentner, Bernice Blythe, Lucille L. Williams, Margaret Prather, Lenora Huffman, Miss Dorothy Hutchison
9 9 Bottom row: Norma Rickert, Eleanor Bratcher, Evelyn Martin, Ardis Burnidge, Lucille Williams, Ianis Iones, Maria
Sandstrom. lean Allen, Kathleen O'Toole, Helen Richards
.. J 47
Olllifgi Buzz GCG" B Ci
Roberta Wessley, Barbara Harris, Eva Mae Homer, Florence Thorp, Stella Stepny, Mary lane Edwards, Earl
Mosby, Gene Ienkins, Iunior Pipes, Ralph Downing, Louis Newman, Gene Evans, Victor Mathews, Charles Willhite,
Peary Pruett, Roy l-lurshey, Freddy Fitzsimmons, Norma Ieanne Covert, Bill Enochs, Frank Davis
Growing pains beset the l'lOff19l,S Buzz this year. As a result the school newspaper doubled in size but was
issused only every two weeks. New columns and pictures added to its attractiveness and the revised paper rnet
with wide approval.
Pictures of school interest were used extensively. A gossip column was started and was the most popular
column in the paper. Other new features were columns about clubs, outstanding seniors, and teachers.
The iirst semester the staff was organized by pages, and the second semester by editors with Victor Mathews
as third quarter editor and Charles Willhite as fourth quarter editor.
Mr. Howard Ienkins is the instructor.
T' l it
"' ' 'ii
BAND AND ORCHESTRA CLUB
To give each member an opportunity to perform on his individual instrument and to have occasion to play
lighter, popular music is the aim of the Band and Orchestra Club. Programs of solo and small ensemble groups
were popular, reports were presented and recordings played. Dance orchestrations were secured and everyone
either played or "joined in" on the vocal chorus.
ln the spring the period was used largely for contest soloists to work with their accoompanists, and, of course,
tor the planning of the new Band uniform drive.
The Gag-Busters' assembly program tsponsored by Corny Horns Corporationl will not soon be forgotten.
The members are: Betty Lou Richardson, Phyllis Stradtner, Iames Riley, Selma Murry, Doris Bird, Charlene Coom-
ber, Eugene Custer, Marcella Duffey, Norma Louise Helmer, Iunior Brown, Billy Bob Porter, Audley Campbell, Iames
Crockett, Doris Rupe, Billy Brown, Charles Cooper, Fred Sims, Ardin Burnidge, Lucille Evans, De Wayne Quilter,
Paul Willoughby, Vernon Brown. The sponsor is Mr. Wayne Christeson.
BAN D AN D ORCH ESTRA
Music is a vital and necessary part of any school System, and North Kansas City, sensing this fact, has
made music one ot its main assets. Each year large groups of beginning students are started, and this year tive
classes are "making the grade" in the Iunior-Senior high and in three grade schools-a total oi one hundred
and titty beginners.
Besplendent in new dress uniforms, which the Band members and the recently formed Parents' Club have
wcrlted hard to obtain, the band looks very handsome, and has won the approval oi the North Kansas City
potions with its frequent public appearances, '
The Orchestra and Band are proud of their new rehearsal room, private practice rooms and their new individual
The Spring Festival has been made a qualifying contest for the State Competition-Festival and N. K. C.
,zttiied the role oi host to twenty schools on April 4-5.
" " f,
R. l, lfaubion
Betty Lou Smith
lean Arthur Capps
Betty Lee Funk
Betty Lou Malott
lxflfir y V auqhn
limmie Lee McKenzie
DRUM MAl OR
Avis Blue, lean Capps, Kathleen Dougan, Gloria Klein, Ruth Zulauf
Betty Lou Smith
Clara Beth Williams
Frank Cook i
Martha Brenner, Peggy Fairbanks, Glenn Anderson, ,tune Hagberg, Bill Ross, Bill Henderson, lames Bogue,
Charles Ryan, Andy Iohnson, lim Bennett, Harry Gabbert, Bernard Kupersmith, Benny Loar, loe Prather, Robert
Waters, Dorothy Bruce, Louise Tucker, Betty Lusk, Richard Canadav, Norma Smith, Lois Klemp, Virginia Price, Lgig
Lynch, Mary Louise Lillis, Doris Phipps
The Auditorium Club has taken care of the stage tor class plays and assemhlies and also had charge oi the
settings for the Spring Festival.
Members have studied different phases ot the stage, such as lighting, scenery, and the actors oi the modern
Richard Canaday was the president the first semester and Lois Klemp presided for the remainder of the vear.
Mr. Angus Springer is the sponsor of the club. A
7 IVIADRIGAL SINGERS
we '-fffliams, Bob Kardash, loe Prather, Bob Evans, Bill Enochs, Robert Hall, Raymond Taylor, Roy Reel,
Qfgznaaay, Lawrence Morrow, larnes Biley, Cooley Biqhflm, NOUHCI l9Cf1'11'19 Covert, lViOiIi1'1CI AUT! COOIGY. I-OiS
-' .P N :fine Little, Betty Melon, Sylvia Cameron, Ruth Zulauf, Eudora Riddle. Marthann Geary, Dixie Poynter.
it Vincent, Hazel Annis, Ioan Street, Naomi Brown, lean Allen, lean Dudley, Martha Brenner, Mar-
'n, Helen Bichards
-WA Boy Reel, junior Vlfilliarns, Bob Kardash, Ioe Prather
Qu SINGLE MIXED QUARTET
lzintor Williams, Mary lean Vincent, Lois Klemj, Bob Kardash
P' 1 l
5 Mary jean Vincent, Pauline Little, Lois Klemp, Martha Ann Cooley, Norma leanne Covert, Betty Lou Richardson,
W Dixie Poynter, Margaret St. lohn, Eudora Riddle
5-it DOUBLE IVIIXED QUARTET
Roy Be-el, Iunior Vfilliams, Bob Kardash, Ioe Prather, Mary lean Vincent, Martha Ann Cooley, Lois KIGFHP,
Margaret Si. Iohn
li' GIRLS' QUARTET
Mary lean Vincent, Martha Ann Cooley, Lois Klemp, Margaret St. Iohn
' 3' The smaller ensembles included the Girls' Quartet, Boys' Qucntet, Single Mixed Quartet, Double Mixed Quar-
Q tet, Girls' Trio, and Madrigal Singers, who limit their Work to music peculiarly adapted to such groups.
5' BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS
Q The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs specialized in the study of three-and-four-part Glee Club music.
'I MIXED CHORUS
J A . . . . . , .
Song has always been a universal means for the expression of feelings and ideas. Tnus, using the song
kg as a medium for group, as well as self-expression, the members of the Mixed Chorus discovered a "margin" of
Q time for the enjoyment of the beautiful through participation in group singing and the study of music appreciation.
A Beginning with the study of simple song-form as found in the folk music of all nations and continuing through
the development of art music, as found in the madrigals and songs of Gibbons, Bennett, Praetorius, and Purcell,
to the great sacred compositions of Bach, Handel, and Palestrina, each student came into possession of a rich
r store oi fine music from the vast wealth of vocal literature.
' The study of music appreciation by the Mixed Chorus applied not only to the music sung by the chorus but
also to the music available through the use of records and the radio. Radio broadcasts of the opera and various
musical programs ot outstanding artists and music organizations were listened to and discussed as part
of the music-study of the chorus.
1 The culmination of the work of the chorus was reached in its participation in school and community activities.
, , 1
L, t 1
Top row: Roy Reel, Roy Thomas, Charles Randle, Donald Melton, Robert Evans, Marvin Littlejohn, Paul
rj ' Q Hensley, Ned Vincent, Junior Vlfilliznis, Bob Kardash, Robert Hall, James Riley, James Coates, R. C. Taul
I Third row: Eugene Custer, Bill Ingram, Archie Frazier, Raymond Taylor, Emil Samborski, Joe Prather, Bill Enochs,
Kenneth Sims, Richard Canaday, Vernon Painter, Lawrence Morrow, Warren Manley, Cooley Bigham, Keith Mitchell
N, J -, Second row: Dixie Poynter, Helen Walters, Laura Reed, Lenore Zentner, Della Rock, Betty Palmer, Ruth Zulaut,
5 Betty Malott, Sylvia Cameron, Pauline Little, Lilian Cantrell, Betty King, Norma Linder, Jeanne Dudley,
l Martha Brenner, Phvl'is Stradtner, June Hagberg
Bottom row: Jean Allen, Marguerite Riddle, Ncrvella Tankersley, Betty Lou Richardson, Marthann Geary, Hazel
Annis, Mary Jean Vincent, Mcrtha Ann Cooley, Norfa Jearg Covert, Lois Klemp, Louise Tucker, La Greta Donaldson,
Joanne Street, Nicrni Brown, Elizabeth Zimmer, Eudcra Riddle, Margaret St. John, Helen Richards
'G-1 J.. .l'
V F BoYs' CLEE CLUB
5 Top row: Emil Samborski, Bill lngraf, Charles Randle, James Riley, Vernon Painter, Marvin Littlejohn, Junior Wil-
Hi' liams, Bob Kardash. Robert Evans, Gene Jenkins, Ned Vincent, Paul Hensley, Robert Hall, James Coates, R. C.
' ,' Taul
Bottom row: Eugene Custer, Archie Frazier, Raymond Taylor, Roy Reel, Keith Mitchell, Roy Thomas, Bill Enochs,
, F, Donald Melton, Joe Prcther, Kenneth Sims, Richard Canaday, Lawrence Morrow, Warren Manley, Cooley Bigham
' GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top row: Ruth Zulauf, Wanda Johnson, Della Rock, Norma Mollenhauer, Betty Malott, Sylvia Cameron,,Pauline
I Little, Anna Schmidt, Margaret Crank, Allene Hill, Betty King, Shirley Dunn, Bernita King, Avis Blue, Norma
Barnes, Norma Linder, Claudine Duermeyer, Doris Meyers, Hazel Annis, Patricia Williams
1 Third row: Betty Jackson, Chrystal Kennedy, Jeanne Todd, Leola Brady, Clara Beth Williams, Frances Schick,
Q Virginia Watt, Julia Yokum, Nadine Carson, Doris Mclntire, Mary Clapp, Carol Clardy, Betty Palmer, Marthann Geary,
A Wilma Teegarden, Laura Reed, Marguerite Fulton
,ft ,Q -
J ' Second row: Joanne Street, Maria Sandstrom, Eleanor Bratcher, Nina Miller, Martha Brenner, Jeanne Dudley,
- i Mary Ross, Dixie Poynter, Mary Martin, Annette West, Ruth West, Esther Williams, Edna Wilkins, Margaret De
. Matte, Margaret St. John, Phyllis Stradtner, Frances Mitchell, Lois Martin
Bottom row: Helen Richards, Marguerite Riddle, Jean Allen, Norvella Tankersley, Eudora Riddle, Louise Tucker,
l Lois Klemp, Norma Jean Covert, Helen Walters, Martha Ann Cooley, La Greta Donaldson, Naomi Brown, Lilian
I Cantrell, Lenore Zentner, Elizabeth Ziimer, Betty Lou Richardson, June Hagberg, Norma Rickert
eniofz Efaai ggfay
"THE VAMPIRE BAT"
A Mystery Melodrama
Robert St. Clair
Mrs. Kahn, the housekeeper .,... ...,.,., - .,.... L ....,. ,,,,, E v elyn Smith
Zombe, a negro servant ......... .,,,,,,, I oe Prather
Donald Abbott, the heir .... Q ...... ..,.,..,,,, B ob Zulquf
Buster Craig, his friend .,.............,.. .,,. C harles Willhiie
Ginger Drew, Buste-r's sweetheart ...,. ...,.., D orothy Bqmen
Kay Adams, Donald's fiancee ....... ...........,.,,,,, A vis Blue
Lydia Adams, her aunt ..........,.... ,.... M ary Louise Lillis
Richard Grant, an attorney .,...,...,... ,...,.......,..,..,,, B ob Bgteg
Zoe Ainsworth, Donald's cousin ..,. Norma Louise Helmer
Jim Brown, a prison guard ......... .,,... L ouis Kupersinith
Iugobia, an escaped convict .... .................... ............................................. R a ymond Scott
A woman. QD ................,.....................,........,,..,..............,.,.,,..-..-.,.....,,. Margaret St. Iohn
"The Vampire Bat" was produced by special arrangement with Row, Peterson Cr Compgny
of Evanston, Illinois, having been a test performance sponsored by Mr. Lee Owen Snook,
Editor of the Drama Department tor the publishers.
j'lRECTOR ....,....,,,,,,,...,,r....v.,.,.-,..'--- -'-'---,-,------------v- '-,- IN 4 T- Angus Springer
By Glenn Hughes
if THFT CAST
f lean Masters
Gail Fuller ......
lf- Chris Murray .,.,,
Paul Harford .,,.
3 Mrs. Pike ,,....
Mr. X .,,............
L., Pat lordan .......,...
Bromwell Booth ..,,.
J Meg McRae ...,,..
' Tony Donato ......,.
in Birdie Brown ............
Q Mme. Humperdinck ..,.
I Clarence Coy .,,,...
'1' Lucy Riggs ,,,.,.,,,.
lc- DIRECTOR ........,,
uniofc Cyan fpfay
.. .. . Hazel Conn
Martha Ann Cooley
Mr. Angus Springer
Marjorie Stone, Ffrma jean Pork, Nadine Royster, Mary lane Coons, Hazel Williams, lessie Clayton, Mildred
Ross, Rose Williams, Carolyn Owsley, Frances Zajic, Betty Smith, Harry Miller, Norma Faye Mollenhauer, Cleon
Tomlinson, Janice Brenton, Margaret Crank, Lenore Zenter, Livitia Johnson, Leola Brady, Shirley Dunn, Wanda lohn-
son, Lucille Harris, Frances Shick
The Talent Club was organized in 1938.
The purpose ol the club is to give students that have talent a chance to become better acquainted with other
students and their talents. The Talent Club especially encourages the students who are interested in music
and dancing. Each year the club gives an amateur program.
The club now has a membership of twenty-five.
Mr. C. K. l..inn is the sponsor.
- 5 -
-fl 'z LL
1 Elise Atkins, Robert Ballenger, Avis Blue, Margaret Berg, Lillian Cantrell, Vernon Cavanaugh, Martha Ann Cooley,
, 11' Robert Evans, Gene Galloway, Harriet Harbison, Anne Lehman, Franklin McCorkle, Lewis Morgan, Virginia Pi-
burn, Norma Lee Rickart, Vera Mae Riggs, Frances Stockwell, Jeanne Todd, Venay Vaughn, Annetta West,
,,,-J Q Charles Dye, Carol Clardy, Martha Brenner, Betty Lusk, Glen Anderson
..l -- The purpose of the Travel Club is to further interest in the Cities, the parks, and the forests of the United
States. The members learn more about points of interest, so that they will be aided when taking a tour.
The club has grown in membership since it was first organized and now has a membership of twenty-seven.
I The members have brought maps, pictures, and souvenirs and have made reports on points of interest.
1 A speaker from the Union Pacific came to the school and Conducted a motion picture assembly and showed
'll colored slides, He described the tour at length. -
Several travelogues have been given. The members have conducted circle tours, starting at Kansas
j, City and traveling to a definite place and returning by a different route.
an 'f Miss Doris Arnold is sponsor.
.... tszszlr, M,
Betty Hainline, Bryan Wells, Betty Spritzer, lane Harris, Lucille Srarks. Gene lenkins, Eudora Riddle, lo Anne
Mvers, Mary Alice Mayden, Willie Mae Sparks, Marjorie Malay Kathleen Foster, Frances Mitchell, Newton Derr,
Bill Meadows, Margaret De Motte, Nina Miller, Doris Gravatt, Wilma Hadley, Addie Lee lustus, Medrick
Boucher, Webster De Lap, Mary Ruth Crouch, Lynn Wetzel, Nadine Harris, Evelyn Martin, Laura Reed, Betty Ruth
Gilmore, Ada lacks, Helen Shurback, Marjorie Henson, Vera Mae Baker, Lucille Corn, Marian 'vVills, Agnes Probst
ln 1935, the Library Club was organized to give training to those students interested in library work.
The thirty-two members do most of the routine work in the library. During the short home room period they
receive library instructions and review books, during the long home room period the-Y Cotalogue new books and
prepare reading lists.
The officers of the club tor the year are as follows: presidents, Pudora Riddle and Willie Mae Sparks, the
vice-presidents, Bryan Wells and Betty
Miss Louise Brill is the sponsor.
Hainlineg and the secretaries and treasurers, Mary Alice Mavden and Lu-
1 mm-em-ees 501755050 is UKLLE
Nadine Carson, Helen McPherson, R. C. Taul, Iames Hood, Velma Leonard, Miriam Hey, Ruth Stone, Ruby
Stone, Patsy Bennett, Iames Burrichter, Geraldine McCarven, Margaret Klamm, Betty Harris, David Allen, Carroll Klamm,
Bonnie Allen, lrys De Motte, Ralph Wyatt, Nelle Frances Henson, Earlene Heald, Frances Wills, Carlotta Wyatt.
The Collectors Club was organized September, 1939, to provide an opportunity for collectors to develop their
The club's principal project for the year has been the collecting of articles donated for the establishing of a
school museum. The club also has kept in the front hall a display of unusual and interesting objects lent by the
The sponsor of the club is Miss Dorothy Hutchinson.
Mabel Yingling, Barbara Palmer, Betty lune King, Dorothy Bowman, Martha lane Barnby, Adren Cain, Iacgueline
Murphy, Norma Linder, Helen Kanabel, Evelyn Dunithan, lanis Tones, Hazel Annis, Helen Walters, Elizabeth Zimmer
Dorothy Nelson, lane Harris, Clara Beth Williams, Margaret Prather, Mildred Beller, Ruth Grider, lulia Kanabel, Marv
lane Bidwell '
The Modern Manners Club was organized in September ot 1939 with Miss Mary Speaker as its sponsor, and
twenty-three charter members. The club was organized with the hope that its members might set certain stand-
ards of behavior for themselves, and work to accomplish a greater depth ot character.
lt has been quite an active club, in that it organized with a constitution, received a charter, had an initiation
party, gave Thanksgiving baskets to charity, sponsored the Thursday noon dances, which raised enough money
to enable the club to compile a booklet on the subject of manners for the high school Student, entitled' "DQ
You Know?" The club published one thousand copies oi this booklet with the hope oi putting' one in the hands oi
every North Kansas City High School Student. The members have put on programs for the Sophomore
Hi-Y, the "N" Club, the Senior Girl Reserves, and entertained the First Aid Club with a tea.
Blu- - -.
Ollie Ann Lindsay, Betty Blythe, Eleanor Bratcher, Iames,Eastin, Genevieve Callicotte, Louise Lindsay, Mabel Hoy,
Lucille Williams, Betty lean Palmer, Iune Bidwell, Norma Ieanne Covert, Ruth Fletcher, Leslie Nelson, Maxine Milum,
Eunice Dugan, Marguerite Riddle, Gerald Hayward, Florence Allen, Mary Ann Pierce, Thelma Owens, Betty Ann
lacks, Florence Thorp, Ruby Sultzbaugh, Betty Parr, Virginia Simpson, Ardis Burnidge, Lois McClanahan, Rose-
mary Royston ,
The Eti-Quettes, a club to promote good manners in students' daily lives, was organized September, 1939, with
Miss Mable Sparks as sponsor.
ln this club the students have studied the correct manners in the classroom, in public, in the home, and
in all places Where good manners are needed. Various demonstrations of correct forms have been given.
The club has had two parties to afford students an opportunity to practice what they have learned.
it 3 J
saenfg glade Gqcfaaify Qfzoufl
The 7th grade is divided into two activity groups. Within these groups Model Airplane Club, Stamp Col-
lecting Club, Needlework Club, and Match Book Col1ector's Club were formed to foster the many hobbies that are
enjoyable and interesting to the members. One of the activity groups presented an assembly program dealing
with Fire Prevention, a subject they had studied several weeks. Among their social events, the 7th grade enjoyed
a skating party, and during the holidays, a Christmas party.
The 7th Grade Activity Room No. 223-Miss Fleishman, sponsor-was divided early in the fall into three hobby
groups-Model Airplane Builders, Match Book Collectors, and a group interested in needle work. Later the demand
to join the airplane group became so great that this Activity Room took over airplane work as their sole
hobby. This group is assisted in their work by Mr. Moore and members of his Model Airplane Club.
OFFICERS: Richard Kester, president, Leslie Cox, vice-president: Helen Beller, secretary, jack Baldwin, treasurerg
junior jacks, sergeant-at-arms: Bobby Cook, reporter: joan jacks, girl's athletic leader, Roy Bender, bcy's
STAMP CLUB: jimmie Armstrong, james Grider, Buddy Krohne, Eugene King, jimmie Bishop.
SEWING CLUB: june Hartmann, Marjorie Kullander, Eva lvlae Hensley, Betty june Brooks, Louis Schooley, Ruth
Ellis, Muriel Krohne, Virginia Embrey, Alberta Gibson, juanita jenkins.
MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB: Carl Horton, Robert Hathaway, jimmie Chick, Manuel juarez, Cecil johnson, Billy Gorman,
Kenneth Beck, Wayne Harris, Bobby Burton, Edward Gilliam.
Fire-Fire-Fire-What a tragic thrill runs though the mind when smoke and flames consume the house that
was a hcme.
Fires in homes are born of carelessness. Papers accum ulate in closets and basements. Old rags and discarded
rubbish await but the right moment to spring into destructive flames. Prevent that destruction of your home
by keeping rubbish cleared away.
Electricity saves many hours of labor and drudgery in the home. It is a servant to mankindy but, if defects
in wiring are neglected, great tragedies occur. Sorrow and grief are brought face to face with facts. The object of
this club is to help in every way it canfto prevent fires from originating from carelessness that brings disaster
to our homes and community.
Miss Fannie Hays sponsors this 7th grade Activity group.
Martha Settle, Lloyd Williams, Betty Moore, Edwin Wright, Bill Tippin, Bobby Reed, Dorothy Madden, Katherine
Schreiber, Junior lacks, Mardell Sanclrige, limmie Miller, Patty Parson, Cari Pruett, Laura Mae Paul, Marion Walsh,
Marion Reed, Darlene Main, Maxine Pitz, Mary Frances Landis, Mary Maloy, Edwin Morton, Charles Stephens,
Paul Wells, Tony Robbins, Clara Iessie Moore, Arlene Donaldson, Nancy Staley, loan Phillips, Norma Stone,
Howard Murphy, lohn Fletcher, Harvey Yokurn, Donald Lewis, Barbara Shippee, Benjamin Lockwood, Ordelta
Roberta Taylor, Frances Samborski, Kathleen O'Toole, Mary Iane Edwards, Hazel Conn, Rclcerta
King, Beulah Eacert, Nadine Dye, Sudie Miller, Alma Loose, Doris Cox, Miss Miller, Sponsor, Peggy Lindle,
Adrienne Parkinson, Lucille Croker, Ellamay Reins, Margerie Summa, Wilma Teagarden, Louise Eilger, Helen
Dearman, Patricia Williams, Martha Berg
Future I-lornemakers' Club, an organization for girls enrolled in home economics, has for its purpose the fur-
thering oi the home and social interests oi the girl.
This year Tuesday has been devoted to programs, and Thursday and Friday the girls have brought their
sewing, crocheting, or knitting. Each has chosen her own individual task and completed it to the best of
There are twenty-five girls enrolled in the club.
Miss Elsie Lee Miller is the sponsor.
. a-sxxxrf-1sxx:.:mxr:rrxs:su.'::umnnma. i -
Ned Vincent, Middleton lones, lames Barnes, Iames Bennett, Benny Dudley, Charles Ferry, Iunior Portwood,
Vtfayne Sandridge, Henry Coons, Brian Hutchinson, Dick Barnett, Paul Lineberry, Phillip Horn, Iohn Filger, Emil
Samhorski, Iohn Beckman
The purposes of the Future Farmers of America are to develop competent, aggressive, rural and agricultural
leadership, to strengthen the coniidence of the farm boy in himself and in his work, to create more interest in the
intelligent choice ot tarming occupations, to create and mature a love of country lite, to encourage co-operation
among the students of vocational education in agriculture, to promote thrift, to promote and improve scholarship, to
encourage organized agriculture, to supplement the regular systematic instruction offered to students, and to advance
the cause of vocational education in agriculture in the public schools.
Lloyd Stanley is president ot the clulo and Phillip Horn, secretary. Mr. Paul Looney is sponsor.
Raymond Scott, Mack Cain, Louis Newman, Otis Montgomery, Cooley Bigham, Roy Reynolds, Palmer Hughes, Kel-
ly Carpenter, Billy Ingram, Iames Spencer, R. I. Faubion, Alvin Callen, Billy I-lenneberg, Frank Williams, lack Roy-
ster, Gene Evans, Donald Britt
The Engineers' Club is devoted to the study of engineering and observation of different types of engineering. The
club has made trips to the power plant of the Kansas City Power and Light Company to see the production
part of electricity, to the lighting institute to see how to use electricity efficiently, to the Ford Plant, and to
the Sheffield Steel Plant. In preparation for the trip to the Steel Plant, the club made a study of the blast furnace.
Mr. St. John is the sponsor.
--G ee-sees-+ ofa
Alva Breeze, Kenneth Bryant, Elmer Beckman, Ray Elliott, Charles Foster, Paul Fields, Edwin Geary, Allen Horn,
Iohn Kimberlin, Edward Matthiesen, Gerald Martin, Eugene McCammon, Iames Payten, Kenneth Rogers, Lester Ross,
Kenneth Stone, David Swetnarn, Gerald Thomas, Lloyd Wells, Bob Wright, Patrick Lewis, Edward Meeker, Bagan
Mossburg, Lyle Guthrie
Times have changed. Today is not yesterday. Much that 'was customary and familiar, things that We took
most surely for granted, we find crumbling and going out before our staring eyes. Things have happened and
come into existence in the first third of the twentieth century faster than at any period in the history of the
world. 'Through science and invention we, are farther removed from our great-grandparents than they were
from Moses and the Pharaohs.
From "With Christ Into Tomorrow"
by Rev. Hunter B. Blakely, lr.
i A , 4, A
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'V " V H' 4 J: , -ei
auf 0456! CLE
Mary Alice Lane, Mildred Huonker, Mzxine Spotts, Vivian Croy, Evelyn Klamm, Bernice Blythe, Mary Frances VVil-
liams, Velma Morris, Fayette Burtcn, Edna Bean Wilkins, Stella Stepny, Emma Lou Foley, Leola Bradey, Pauline
Mash, Betty Fairbanks, Betty Malott, Billy Manley, Norvella Tankersley, Betty Hicks, Peggy Gleckler, Dorothy Mc-
Namee, Bose Mary Hill, Elsie Brown, Virginia Wrigley, Betty Lou Norris, Bernice King
The First Aid Club, sponsored by Miss Bereniece Hume, was crganiied September, l933, by twenty-six Iiezhmen,
sophomore, junior, and senior girls who deiined their purpose as "To relieve those in pain and to keep cur-
selves fit in mind and body."
As the club grew, the girls decided its activities should include first aid traininqi a study ot the courses
needed for nurse's training, and a Mercy Club division to make scrap books md TOYS for Children in Mercy
Since first aid training has been the major point oi interest, emphasis has been placed on certain ru1.95 in
regard to preventing accidents, making the individual see an accident in terms of possible pain to him and
his pocketloook and the importance of caring for small i1'1iUTi9S i1UIT19diC1l9lY, 9QUiPt3iI1Q the individual with sut-
iicient knowledge to determine the nature and extent oi an injury, and training the first aider to do the
proper thing at the proper time.
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Eva Mae Homer, Mary Margaret Robertson, Donna Kilmer, Elizabeth Boar, Marjorie Phillips, jean Hoy, Marjorie
Middleton, june Porter, Lela Belle Marshal, Sara Seeley, Barbara Harris, Nadine Hirnmelberg, jean Kiechle, Nadine
Pursell., Mary Ester Edwards, Marjorie Gaylord, Alice Searcy, Mary lean Vincent
All the members of the Commercial Club are students who are majoring in commercial subjects. The purpose
of the Commercial Club is to enable members to gain knowledge to help them in their commercial work and
to give them information about the proper way to seek and to hold a position in business when they are out
At the beginning of the year the members studied the book "Finding Yourself." This book contains informa-
tion that should aid a person in seeking and holding a position in business. Sometimes the members read news-
paper articles or pamphlets that are about stenographic work. During the meetings the club members occasionally
take typing or shorthand drills.
Miss Annabelle Bailey sponsors the club. Marjorie Gaylord was the president of the club for the first sem-
ester: Mary jean Vincent, the president for the second semester.
Thomas Case, Billy Long, Patricia Stock, Betty Fausset, Edward Smith, lack Gentry, Martha Bell, loan Henry,
Aubrey Williams, Wilma Aldridge, Bill Lappine, Calvin Swain, Noel Myers, Alice Carter, Wilma Wathen,
The Science Club, sponsored by Miss Iva Robinson, was organized in the tall of 1932 with a group of eigh-
teen people and has fluctuated during the various years, the lowest being nine members and the highest twenty-
seven. In the beginning the club was organized just as a social club, so that people interested in science might
become better acquainted, The club at that time had very irregular business meetings, but took some educa'
tional trips and had such social functions as coasting, skatinq, Clfld Weiner roasts-
At the present time the club meets regularly as do all home rooms and the activities are varied.
It was during the early organization of the club that it decided to sponsor and finance the science award.
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V' Richard Gillespie, Roy Hurshey, lohn Estes, Buddy Flaniqan, Charles Thompson, Bill Smith, Stanley Iameson,
,J Bill Haggard, Marion Stevens, Charles Benjamin, Iames Harmon, Dante Paretti, Eugene Werline, Iames Loury,
1 Lowell Benner, Harold Loqston, Herman Shedlstrait, Duane Meier, Gerald Pate.
J The Radio Club, consisting of twenty-one members and sponsored by Mr. Paul Chappell, has been quite
X active this year.
J The object oi this oraanization is to further the interest in the study of radio and the international Morse code.
'E The stub members have worked very hard to finance the club and furnish the necessary apparatus for an ama-
,Q teur statifrn, Over une hundred individuals have spoken over the Radio Club's increasingly popular radio station,
VJQACYCP. this year,
Frank Martin, Melvin Long, Mary Martin, Bill Schooley, lean Arthur Capps, Nadine Hanley, Eugene Haynes,
lohn Lewis, Betty lackson, Carolyn Douglas, Warren Manley, lohn Enggas, Earl Mosby, Frank Cook, Donld
Melton, Sterling Lowmiller, Tilman McGee, Perry Pruett, Bill Sibley, Ted Barnes, lohnny W'iggins, Charles Randle,
Kenneth Jackson, Frank Davis, Herman Schelstrate, I. M. Clark.
The Archery Club was organized in 1938 under the leadership of Mr. Ralph McKeehan. The club has grown
from twenty-six members at that time to thirty.
The object of the club is to promote better sportsmanship and to make students more enthusiastic about archery.
In the spring the club practices target practice out of doors. In the winter the members discuss the making and
the repairing ot archery equipment and make new equipment.
The club is planning to have competitive matches with other orQUT1iZCIliO1'lS-
iwar.-.n.saxm4.e..v1mL:-.1-1-3.-xr 44e,,,.,,,,,, ay 5-.Lv ,- 14
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Harold Maloy, Edwin Morton, Wilbur Summers, Vern Ballenger, Charles Ellerman, Robert Keller, Robert Duni-
than, George Bliss, Cecil Leonard, Francis Segrist, lack Hanley, lame-s Bradford, Bobby Main, Iohn Gamble, Buddy
Robertson, Chester Thompson, Bill Kunlcle, Howard Russell, Ioe McNally, Dick Wilson, Oscar Pate, Iohn Oliver, Jimmy
Mclfwon, Russell Carr, Larry Cook, lack Armstrong, Billy Gibson, Carl Laber, Arthur Bossert, Bill Robinson, Mar-
shall Scurlock, Charles Blythe, Archie Lee Frazier. '
The Model Airplane Club, sponsored by Mr. Thomas Moore, is now five years old. Starting with a group of
boys eager to build airplanes, we have come tar. During the first' year we had to call frequently for help from
experienced persons. The first gas model plane that was built was flown by a young man not in our club. Now'
halt the members of our club are capable ot duplicatingfithe taskf I ' ' ' H'
Contests and visits to airplane factories were alsovincluded in our work this year.
Some oi the more experienced members ot the club assisted the seventh grade club in learning
ta- build model airplanes.
'Fred Fitzsimmons, Ted lanes, Charlie Willhite, Roy Reel, Iunior W'illiams, lohn McGrath, Bruce Buck, Evelina
fwarren, Martha Walden.
The Photography Club.. sponsored by Mr. Howard Jenkins, is the result of the new system of home rooms
begun this year. Interest in photography is the one requirement to become a member.
Among' the activities of the club has been the one of learning how to develop pictures. These pictures have
been developed in the Hornet's Buzz darkroom. The members have brought films which they have taken
and processed in the darkroom. The club has held contests in which each member would take pictures on the
athletic field and prizes have been offered to the members bringing back the best ones. The club made
a light survey of the rooms ot the school and found that most of them are underlighted. In order to do this the
club used exposure meter using a photoelectric cell and meter calibrated in foot-candles. The club also helped
with the taking of the home room pictures for the Annual.
C74'ZIf Gqcfiaify 935150
MEMBERS GF ART ACTIVITY PERIOD
Marvin lNest, Margaret Grace, Le Iune Thompson, Billy Mae Zimmer, Wilma Dale, Margaret Hartman, Al
lene Hill, W. T. Berry, Virginia Maburg, Barbara Leonard, Dorothy Coates, Abelina Barrera,
MEMBERS OF LES ARTISTES
Martha Hobson, Margaret Hartman, Evelyn Dunithan, Carol Clardy, Nadine Harris, Norma Barnes, Phyliss
Stradtner, Lenora Huffman, Barbara Leonard, Virginia Maburg, Irene Blogin, Dorothy Evans, Lavona Kullander
Louise Tucker, Bob Evans, Bob Hall, Iames Lowry, Fred Vlfilliams, Cleon Tomlinson, loan Henry.
Les Artistes was organized the second semester of 1935.
The purpose of the club is to further the knowledge and interests of its members in art. lt also stresses friend
ship, loyalty, and happiness. '
Activities of the year have included the annual supper dance, a trip to the Nelson Art Gallery, and a swimming
This year the club will buy a painting to be presented to the school.
The officers are Louise Tucker, president, Robegt Hall, vice-president, Dixie Poynter, secretary, Robert Evans, treas
urer. Miss Betha Sale is sponsor.
Eugene Green, Paul Coker, Earl Givens, Bill Fisher, Lauren l-ludgens, Ralph Welch, Moody Murry, Bob Bates,
Lawrence Brennan, Parker Benton, Carl McMillian, Fred Williams, Lester Ross, loe Hartmann, Bob Conant, Alfred
Anderson, Benny Devling, Bob Karolash, lim Shanks, lack Gurley.
The Football Club, sponsored by Mr. Roy French, discussed not only football but also track and basketball
oroblems. New plays were worked out.
During the basketball season some of the time was spent discussing basketball problems, etc. The rest oi
the time was spent practicing free throws and new plays.
Now, since deck tennis, badminton, dart baseball and ping pong have been installed in the gym, the boys
spend most of the time playing these various games.
Harold Gann, lames Reed, Roy Thomas, George Macken, Eddie Collins, Raul Brandenbrug, lack Morton, Richard
Guthbertson, lim Coons, Richard loyce, Lloyd Elrod, Bill Avis, W'illie Sherman, Donald Goodell, Oscar Annis, Alvin
Leonard, Ralph Downing, lack Looney, Robert Griessel,Vxfil1iam Maloy, lC1C?Z GGHYTY, Bill RhOd9S. lC1m9S Hurd.
Robert Baker, Wayne Summa, lohn Dollins, Warren Ross, Marquis Smith, Harold Troutz, Bill Henderson, Bert Robert-
son, Richard Spickler, Ed Borgrnier.
During the football season the "B" Squad Football Club, sponsored by Mr. Carl Fox, discussed the rules, as well
as proper methods of playing the game. After each game the mistakes were pointed out and suggestions were
made in order to prevent them in the future.
The same procedure was followed during the basketball season, with the exception, all tournaments and associa-
tions were reported upon.
The last quarter was spent studying track events and track stars.
U P Efl cglcjua
Pauline Rhea, Frances Blogin, La Greta Donaldson, Buth Borgmier, Betty Io Talbot, Maria Sandstrom, Lucille
Williams, Mary Rolcach, Helen Richards, Dorothy Barnett, Evelyn Smith, lean Allen, Frances Cooley, Mildred Leon-
ard, Betty Brenner, Norine French, lean Dudley, Darline Chadwick, Marie Guthrie, 'Mary Roy, Barbara Laswell,
Maxine Brooks, Alice Garver, Norma Barnes, Anna Lee Schmidt, Mary Lee Smith, Dixie Poynter, Shirley Fisher,
loanne Street, Marlyn Cales, Pauline Hartmann, Naomi Brown, Marguerite Fulton, Thelma Herrington, Ioan Gonyer
The Pep Squad was founded in l928-l929 by Miss Kathryn Young and had a membership of twenty girls.
This year's organization ot thirty-six girls was supplemented by two boy cheerleaders, Iohnny Fowler and Mel-
vin Long, who assisted Pauline Hartmann, head cheerleader: and Dorothy Barnett, Midge Leonard, and Evelyn
Smith, assistant cheerleaders. A
This year the co-operation between the student body and the Pep Squad has been better than ever. We must
work tcgether tor the proper kind of enthusiasm at all school functions.
Alice Garver was president, and Miss Mary Hamlin was adviser for this year.
9. 04. 04.
BASEBALL: Doris Meyers, Mary Vaughn, Shirley Fisher, Dorothy Brand, Marilyn Cales, Elizabeth Linder
HOCKEY: Roberta Wills, Elizabeth Kiechle, Barbara Laswell, Francis Blogin, Pauline Hartmann, Virginia Watt,
Nadine Himmelberg, Anna Lea Schmidt, Gertrude Cunningham, Helen Carr, Gloria Bloom
BASKETBALL: Francis Cantrell, Naomi Brown, lrene Blogin, lune Canaday, Pauline Rhea, Marguerite Fulton,
Helen Gfenn, Christine lfrcste, Crystal Kennedy, Darline Chadwick
ARCHERY: Mary Martin, lean Dudley, Deloris Geary, Ruth Zulauf, Kathleen Dugan, loanne Street
The G. A. A. is an organization for girls who are interested in sports.
Membership is obtained by earning 100 points. These may be earned by participating in various sports. After
earning 500 points a member will be awarded a felt letter, 1,000 points a chenille letter, 1,500 points a chevron
and 2,000 points a gold pin. This is the first year gold pins were given. The following girls received them: Roberta
Wills, Gertrude Cunningham, Pauline Hartmann, Marguerite Fulton, and Elizabeth Kiechle.
Gertrude Cunningham, a Senior, was president during 1939-1940.
Teams were chosen for the different sports and tournaments in badminton, ping pong, deck tennis, and shuffle-
board were held at the close of each season.
This year hockey was added to the line of sports.
Marguerite Fulton's team won the basketball tournament.
The volleyball championship was won by Pauline Hartmann's team.
The managers elected for each sport were: hockey, Marguerite Fultony soccer, Pauline Hartmann, volleyball,
Helen Carry basketball, Dorothy Brand.
Miss lane loyce was the sponsor for the year.
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-' Sffjgggy-, Mjigjell 233511, M Evin Vwfest, lohn Oliver, Glen 4lv'w7llllQII1S, Monte Younger, Paul Hensly, Bill
:iii-ecer, :crncfro Denzsen, Anno llelen Sprinkle, Mary Ross, Glen Fry, B05 SChOOlfield. Don Morse. Harold
LA Du,,,:nA, GED? Pefgggn, E:-uae Gaylord, Tro:y Priicharcl, Dorlzrnd York, Mr. O. K. Phillips, Elton
' RETI ER LATE THAN NEVER
j M- .wr ,-..., 1L:'v eigdenis who cznie from other schools and enrolled too lcrte to get into regular
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THE HONOR CLUB
The Honor Club is an organization of all students who have been on the quarterly honor roll at least tive times
since the Ninth Grade. To be on the honor roll students must earn a certain number oi points based on scholarship,
character, leadership and service-the four essentials of good citizenship.
The purpose of the Honor Club is to promote the objectives of the National Honor Society-friendliness, good
citizenship, and wholesome recreation. ' '
The members are: Elise Atkins, jean Allen, Maxine Brooks, Bob Bates, Martha Bell, Norma Barnes, Naomi
Brown, Ardis Burnidge, Betty Brenner, Margaret Berg, Dorothy Brand, Dorothy Barnett, Frances Blogin, Martha
Cooley, Anna Conway, Gertrude Cunningham, Charlene Coomber, La Greta Donaldson, Etta Drennon, Letta Drennon,
Marie Guthrie, Marthann Geary, Marjorie Ga-ylord, Pauline Hartmann, Norma Louise Helmer, Lauren I-ludgens, jane
Harris, Betty Ann jacks, Lois Klernp, Donna Kilmer, Carroll Klamm, Bob Kardash, Melvin Long, Victor Mathews,
Donald Murphy, Eva Lee Niehus, Dixie Poynter, june Porter, Nadine Pursell, Betty Richardson, Tames Riley,
Sara Seeley, Anna Schmidt, Evelyn Smith, Alice Searcy, Stella Stepny, Ruby Sultzbaugh, Margaret St. lohn, Frances
Sprinkle, Betty lo Talbot, Mary Vaughn, Mary lean Vincent, Charles Vtfillhite, Elizabeth Williams, Bob Zulaui, Lenore
QU I LL AND SCROLL
The purpose oi the Quill and Scroll is to advance the standards of the profession of journalism by develop-
ing better journalists and by inculcating a higher code of ethics: to promote excct and dispassionate thinking, clear
and forceful writingp to instill in students the ideal of scholarship.
Only those of the Owl and l-lornet's Buzz staffs who have done outstanding work are recognized.
The members are: Victor Mathews, Frederick Fitzsimrnons, Charles Willhite, Norma Iean Covert, Marthann Geary,
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEACIUE
The N. F.'L. is an honor society for participants in various speech works. Eligibility is based on proficiency
The members are: Dorothy Barnett, Bob Bates, james Bogfue, Naomi Brown, Dick Canaday, Charles Cooper,
Virginia Price, Donald Rose, Evelyn Smith, loanne Street, and Bob Zulaut
At the State District tournament at William jewell College Evelyn Smith and Dorothy Barnett reached the
iinals in original oratory and dramatic declamation, respectively. Others that competed are as follows: de-
bate, Naomi Brown, loanne Street, Charles Cooper and Dick Canadayg dramatic' declamation, Dick Canaday,
humorous declamation, Bob Zulaut and Charles Cooper, non-original oratory, loanne Street and Naomi Brown-
extemporaneous speaking, Evelyn Smith and Bob Bates.
North Kansas City made more points this year than any other year it has competed.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
To create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership,
and to encourage the development of good character in the pupils of the high school is the object of this organ-
ln order to be eligible to election to this chapter students must rank .in the upper third of the Senior Class
in scholarship. They must have attended one year in this school. Not more than 15 per cent ot any graduating
class may be elected to membership. A council, consisting' of the principal and tour or more teachers, elect the mem-
bers from the list of eligible students.
The members are: lean Allen, Elise Atkins, Norma Barnes, Dorothy Barnett, Bob Bates, Maxine Brooks, lack
Cotter, Norine French, Marjorie Gaylord, Marthann Geary, Pauline Hartmann, Carroll Klamm, Mildred Leonard, Mary
Louise Lillis, Victor Mathews, Betty Richardson, james Riley, Margaret St. john, Sara Mae Seeley, Evelyn Smith,
Betty Talbot, Mary Jean Vincent, Charles Willhite, and Bob Zulauf
NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
The National Athletic Scholarship Society is a nationwide organization having thousands ot high school ath-
letes as individual members in hundreds of chapters.
The purpose ot the organization is to foster high scholarship among boy athletes, to stimulate a desire for
balanced training, to elevate the ideals ot sportsmanship, and to develop more outstanding leaders in the second-
ary schools of the United States.
In this society eligibility to membership is limited to boys earning an athletic letter in one of the tour major
sports whose average in their high school work is equal to or higher than the general average of the school tor
three consecutive semesters.
The members are: Mack Cain, Bob Bates, Lester Ross, Ioe Hartmann, Franklin McCorkle, Robert Ballenger, Cooley
Bigham, Lauren Hudgens.
it - .3
' Sept. 22 North Kansas City O Excelsior Springs .. 13
Sept. 29 North Kansas City 13 Fern-Day .,......,..... O
Oct. 6 North Kansas City .. 14 Haskel .. 25
Oct, 13 North Kansas City 28 Liberty U
Oct. 20 North Kansas City 19 lackson ................ 6
X Oct. 27 North Kansas City .. 7 St. loseph Benton .. O
fl Ncv. .10 Ncrth Kansas City 7 Wm, Christman .. 20
' Nov. 17 North Kansas City 13 Hiqqinsville .. 6
ef 1 coach nor SAq FRENCH
-1- .g F 1
1Non 5 - Lost 3 - Tied None
Assistant Coach CARL FOX
FGOTBALL SQUAD ,
..- ,,'. 1
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8 Top row: I. R. Stark, Bert Robinson,
wi.. 4 Third row: lohn Brosemer, lohn Estes,
Cuthbertson, Virgil Riley, Paul Brandenburg,
da Lyle Guthrie, Henry Coons
.M Bob Kardash, Benny Devlinq, Eugene
. Second row: Assistant Coach Carl Fox,
Roy Thomas, Wayne Summa, Iames Coates
Eddie Collins, Lloyd Elrod, lames Reed, lack Miller, lim Coons, Richard
Harold Gann, Richard Ioyce, Alvin Leonard, lohn Owens, Robert Edmunds,
Oscar Annis, lim Shanks, Ioe Hartmann, Fred Williams, Bob Conant,
Green, Alfred Anderson, Lauren Hudqens, Lawrence Brennan, lack
Morton, Harold Loqston, Coach Roy A. French
,Nw Bottom row: Moody Murry, Billy Fisher, Paul Coker, Parker Benton, Bob Bates, Carl McMillian, Lester Ross,
Ralph 1Nelch, Earl Given, Louis Kupersrnith, David Hunt, Charles Smith, Albert Carr
FOOTBALL SU IVI MARY
The Hornets opened the season against Excelsior Springs on the hcme field. Since this was the first game
of the season the play of both elevens was ragged but the Tigers managed to whip a passing attack into order
and crossed into pay dirt twice, while the Hornets failed to score.
On the following Friday, came the annual battle with the Red Raiders from Pembroke Country Day. North Kan-
sas City combined a powerful ground attack with sensational passing and crossed the Pem-Day goal line twice.
During' the entire game the Red Raiders were never able to get within the Hornet twenty-yard line.
With the fine showing of the week before to their credit the Hornets hoped for Victory No. 2, but failed.
Although they were leading Haskell by a score of l4 to 13 at the end of the third quarter, the aerial attack
of the boys from Lawrence was too much for the Hornet defense and the game ended with Haskell on the long
end of a 25-to-14 score. T
Although the defeat of the week before was the second or me season, the Hornets still had hopes of
winning 'more than half of their contests and increased that hope by trouncing the Liberty Blue-lays, 28 to U.
Scrapping their hardest throughout the entire game the Hornets completely outclassed their opponents.
The next week the Hornets journeyed to South East Missouri to play Iackson, which was one of the best
teams in that section of the state. During the first half of the game both teams scored touchdowns. But in the
second half the Hornet steam roller began to move and didn't stop until the final gun sounded. N. K. C. Won by
ct 19-to-6 score.
A first quarter touchdown was the margin by which the Hornets nosed out the powerful eleven from St. los-
eph Benton. The Benton team displayed the finest line play of any team met by N. K. C. this year.
Except for the -Hornet tally the game was played between the twenty-yard lines.
The Hornets took a week's rest before playing the big game of the year-the Wm. Chrisman game. Even
with a week's rest it seemed as though the purple and gold clad boys didn't have the pepper necessary to
send Chrisman down in defeat. The Hornet offense couldn't click and the defense was Weak. The Indepen-
dence team pushed over three touchdowns and the Hornets managed to score once.
For the final game of the season the home team invaded Higginsville. As in the Iackson game, the Hornets
got off to a slow start, having possession of the pigskin few times until the second quarter. N. K. C. was able
to cross Higginsville's goal line twice, while Higginsville scored only once.
Considering the loss of many stars due to graduation last year, the year was a big success with 5 wins and
3 defeats. The boys had a fine year with many memories which they will never forget.
op row: Allred Anderson, Bob Bates, Albert Carr, Kelly Carpenter, Eugene Green Moody Murry Bob Kardash
Second row: Assistant Coach Carl Fox, Carl McMillian, Lester Ross, Ralph Welch, Mack Cain Lawrence Bren
nan, Parker Benton, Coach Roy A. French
Bottom row: Bob Conant, Harold Gann, Alvin Leonard, Bill Brown, Bill Avis, Bill Haggard
LEE'S SUM M IT-
St. Joseph Benton
De La Salle ...,.,.
St. loseph Benton
De La Salle ..,.
Lees Suniinit .....,....,,.r
MARCH 9-l O
1 Q .
W, .. ,Q
Mack Cain, Eugene Green, Ralph Welch, Parker Benton,
Carl McMillian, Lester Ross, Moody Murry, Bob Bates,
Lawrence Brennan, Kelly Carpenter
BASKETBALL SU IVIMARY
The Hornet basketball campaign this year was the
most successful in the history of the school. Although six
of the twenty-two games were lost, the record is still
one of which we should all be proud, because these six
games were lost to excellent teams.
One game was lost to Ioplin, last year's State Cham-
pions and another was lost to William Christman. Two
games were dropped to St. Ioseph Benton, a team rated
among the best in the state. The North Kansas City
quintet, crippled by the loss of two regulars because of
injuries, was defeated twice more--once by Turner and
again by a flashy team from Columbia. '
Of the sixteen games won, the win from William Christ-
man outshines all the rest. This was the first time in
ten years that the Chrisman Bears have been defeat-
ed .in basketball by the Hornets.
At the Holt Tournament North Kansas City easily took
first place and the following week Walked off with the
first place trophy at the Lee's Summit Tournament. ln
the last two games of the latter tournament the Hornet
quintet came from behind in the fourth quarter to win
by a very narrow margin. The Hornets lost their final
game to Columbia in the Regional Tournament at Marshall.
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Top row: Mickey Wells, Bob Ballenger, Iames Reed, Alfred Anderson, Bob Kardash, Albert Carr, Norman Short,
lack Morton, Harold Gann, Bill
Smith, Louis Williams
winners of each class then played a tournament to determine the winner.
Second row: Coach Roy A. French, Louis Newman, Iames Crockett, Vernon Cavanaugh, Robert Hill, Alvin
Leonard, Franklin McCorkle, Iunior Williams, Eugene Riggs, Ioe Hartmann, Mack Cain, Charles Benjamin, Ned Vin-
cent, Assistant Coach Carl Fox
Bottom row: Bill Herman, Bill Fisher, Lester Ross, Eddie Dauck, Buddy Flanigan, David Hunt, Paul Branden-
berg, Iim Shanks, David Allen, Earl Given
'The Hornets went into the track season without any great expectation, but in the first meet North Kansas City
took tirst place in a triangular contest with William Chrisman and Liberty.
ln the next meet, held at Rosedale, the boys were not quite as successful, placing third in a four-
At the William Iewell Invitational Meet the Hornets did not do so well. The competition was exceptionally
strong and the Hornets placed last.
I NTRAMURAL ATHLETICS
As in the past, this year's intramurals were conducted in the gymnasium classes. At the beginning ot the year
each class was divided into teams and play-offs were conducted in football, volley ball, and basketball. The
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Sept. 5-Ho! Hum! School once more! "Shucks," says
Spot, "have to put on shoes!"
Sept. 6-First assembly of year. Student Council Pres-
ident Wi1lhite's knees shake and shake!
Sept. 8-Did you see those giddy girls ? No wonder,
Pep Squad election. Class elections, too.
Sept. 12-Why are Mack Cain, David Hunt, Carl Mc-
Millian, and Bernard Baoit smiling so broadly? Why,
their Pep Squad girl friends are buying activity
Sept. 19-Hostess Marjorie Gaylord welcomes all Girl
Reserve Cabinet members to her home.
Sept. 21-P-T.A. meeting tonight. Ralph Welch says,
"Won't tell my folks. They might ask Mr. Phillips
how l'm doing."
Sept. 22-Pep Squad is sponsoring assembly for game
with Excelsior Springs.
Sept. 27-Our tennis flashes meet Rosedale on the
home battle field.
Sept. 29-We enjoy the first efforts of the Buzz Staff.
Game with Pembroke and Radio Club dance.
Oct. 5-Gather 'round, ye lads and lassiesl Tonight
is the Kiwanis, jubilee! Girl Reserves and Hi-Y
Oct. 7-Make way, lower classmen! Senior Girl Re-
serves win the membership drive.
Oct. 13-"Buy a feather!" Girl Reserves work earnestly
selling' gold feathers for Liberty game.
Oct. 23-Football boys report a fine trip to the Ozarks
-especially fine, for they win. over jackson. Bates
reports the steaks are delicious down there.
Oct. 27-Supt. Litle addresses the seniors. Beat St.
Nov. l-"My friends 1--." Campaign speeches
are made at the assembly presenting candidates for
Student Government Day.
Nov. 2 G' 3+"Beginners' Luck." No excuses, juniors.
We thought your play was pretty good, however.
Nov. 8-Why all the parents? You get a day's va-
cation if you bring your dad or mother to school.
Nov. 10-Game at William Chrisman. We could hear
those Pep Squad girls singing on the school bus for
miles and miles. Famous people, these N. K. C.
students. Even had some of our American problems
class broadcasting over K.M.B.C.
Nov. 13-Sorry to hear Miss Morrow is ill. We shall
Nov. 16-Senior Girl Reserves enjoy Ioan Taylor's talk.
Nov. 17-Slack and overall dance for band members.
Student Council gets behind charity drive.
Nov. 22-Hate to leave school, but l hear that turkey
calling me again!
Nov. 27-Marie Guthrie complains of indigestion. She
isn't the only one suffering from the effects of
good old Thanksgiving.
Nov. 29-Miss Sale has the Art Club at her hotel.
Dec. 7-Student Council turns gay at its chili supper
and dance. .
Dec. 8-Freshmen learn how to take it at their skating
party. Did you ever see Moody eat so much as he
did at the Football Banquet given by the Pep Squad
and senior girls ? Mr. Linn really liked Betty Io's
Dec. 13-Basketball came at Turner. Many wonder
how Helen Richards can reach the top of our
enormous tree to decorate it. Debate squad com-
petes at William Chrisman.
Dec. 14-Mr. French is to l'e congratulated cn his ?
birthday. Miss Keller isn't in such happy spirits,
however, as she is forced to stay at home to keep
her cold company.
Dec. 18-Work on the new football stadium begins.
We wouldn't recognize those teachers of ours the
way they dressed up fcr the faculty dinner.
Dec. 19-Game with St. loseph Benton. loanne Street
is excited about the debate tournament to be held
at Liberty. Have you helped fill the Christmass
Dec. 22-Christmas parties and assembly. Gertrude is
running around distributing' and collecting gifts. "So
long 'till next year, kids."
Ian. 2-The untimely death of Mr. Maddox has saddened
the hearts of many.
Ian. 3 G' 4-"Do I look all right?" "How about my
hair?" Senior pictures are taken and it's the first
time we've seen some of our boys with ties. Senior
lan.5-,,Ouchl,, "What's the matter, Midge?" "Those
old aptitude tests!" Fats-Faculty game. The faculty
proves a bit "Foxy."
Ian. 8-Buy a Magic Slate! Student Council raises
Ian. ll-Band presents "Gag Busters" assembly and
james Riley proves to be "quite" a master of cere-
Ian. 12-My! How time does fly! Charlie Smith dreads
examinations as much as ever.
lan. l6-LaGreta Donaldson and the other juniors feel
"grown up." They now are eligible to buy class
Ian. 16-Game with St. joseph Benton.
Ian. 19-Game with Warrensburg and "N" Club Dance.
Mary Rokach and Brownie surely can "cut a rug!"
Buzz Staff goes high hat and publishes its l2-page
lan, 22-Marthann Geary is elected to represent the
school in the D. A. B. contest. '
Ian. 23-Game .with Smithville.
lan. 24-Senior play practice gets under way. Cold
wave moves in.
Ian. 26-Senior Girl Reserves and Senior l-li-Y's party.
Jean Allen says it is the best party she has ever
attended as long as she has been going to school
at old N. K. C. The ten girls to run for Owl Queen
were selected. Game with Ioplin State Champs.
Ian, 30-Death comes to Maxine Bruce, a member ot
the Iunior Class. Game with William Chrisman.
Feb. 2-Disappointed girls! But only tive can be
elected. Owl Assembly presents tive candidates for
Feb. 5-Win Holt Basketball Tournament.
Feb. 7-Gaylord leads in Owl Queen Contest. Bet Bob
Macken is proud.
Feb. 8-Our Liberty rivals entertain us in assembly.
Feb. 9-Aviation is the topic in the senior vocational
guidance meetings this morning. Mr. Litle couldn't
help coming in to take a peek at our cute little
red-head T.W.A. hostess. fDon't blame himl.
Feb. 20-Turner plays a double-header here.
Feb. 21-We have as guests the Lion and Kiwanis
Clubs. Mr. Bates revives us with his latest joke
Feb. 23--Vife play our final game here with Holt. The
Pep Squad is sponsoring the Dogpatch Dance after-
Feb. 26-We learn that about forty Daisy Maes invaded
the Dogpatch Dance last Friday night. Even so, the
faculty judges decided that Pauline Hartmann's im-
personation of Pansy Yokum deserved a box' of
chocolates. Hairless loe t"Louie" Kupersmithl also
rated chocolates. "Oh, shucksl" says he, "Lent-and
me with chocolates .
March 1-Regional Tournament at Marshall starts to-
day. The team leaves early and Kelly Carpenter
runs at the chance to get out of his classes. Follies
practice gets under way. The topic of campus-cut-
ting is again brought before our eyes as little
green blades begin to pop from the earth. Bill
Enochs acts as if he never heard of campus-cutting.
March 7-Eight of our students depart for William
Jewell where they will compete in the National
Forensic League Tournament.
March 8-VVe hear that our public speakers are doing
quite well in their work at Liberty. The Honor Club
initiates its new members and dances away the
March ll-Evelyn Smith and Dorothy Barnett won
fourth and seventh places respectively in the state
meet at Liberty last Saturday. North Kansas City
earned enough points to place tenth in the state as
March 12-The Band-Parents Club is attempting to
raise funds to buy uniforms for the band. Their
plan, the "Mile of Pennies," is to be in the form
of a contest-the winner receiving a 325.00 wrist
March 14-15--"Bool Don't jump do! lt's only ll Not
the 'Vampire Bat!"' Students quiver and shiver at
the seniors' splendid performance. Exams.
March 20-"VVho will be Carnival Queen?" That is
the question. We enjoy the juniors' assembly given
to persuade us to come to their annual carnival
and to present the candidates for queen. "Personally,
we think Miss Sparks should get our votes!" Miss
Warrick's Community Chorus presents its Easter Can-
tate tonight. We should all plan to attend.
March 21-Why is Earl Given's face so long? We
A think it might be due to his grade cards: don't you?
March 23--The Pep Squad goes ritzy at its farewell
luncheon for the seniors at the Hotel Muehlebach.
March 29--Miss Hume has arranged another vocation-
al guidance meeting for this morning. Miss Knickle,
the county nurse speaks to the girls.
March 30-Stop! Look! Listen! The Iunior Carnival has
arrived at last! Hazel Conn is thrilled as she learns
she is the Queen of the Carnival.
April l-"Your shoe's untied! April Fool! l l "
April 4-5-We compete in the Spring' Festival.
April 9-Our women faculty members forgot their
troubles at their spring dinner.
April 12-The Girl Reserve members and their mothers
are all going to the banquet tonight. Francis Royster
says, "With I were a Girl Reserve!"
April 18-P-T.A. tonight.
April 25-26-P-T.A. sponsors a picture show at the
Armour Theater, the proceeds of which will go into
May l--Did you see Betty Brenner prancing on the
campus this morning? No wonder, this is May Day!
May lO-The end of school is slowly, but surely,
May l2-We all attend baccalaureate.
May 17-We bid farewell to our loyal seniors.
May l8-The seniors depart on their trip.
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We nope your future is as smooth as a ride in a new
In Business Z4 Years, Selling the Same Product
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North Kansas Cnty
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Armour Road and Buchanan Street
NORTH KANSAS CITY, MO.
BILL G F. R.
1 Z 1 213 1 1 1:1 :vioioiocp 3 1 211211111313 211
NATHAN RIEGER, President G. E. CANADY, Assistant Cashier
R. F. POYNTER, Cashier H. T. CURRAN, Director
W. I. KNIPMEYER, Assistant Cashier E. E. DAVIDSON, Director
in North Kansas City
EXTENDS TO THE CLASS OF 1940 THEIR
I-IEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS C1 BEST WISHES
QMembe1f Federal Deposit Insurance Corpomtionj
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Congratulations to the n
North Kansas City
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4,23 CO. vg-
Your Rcxall Stores
North Kansas City Store Avondale Store
Phone NOrcIay 4300 Phone CLadstone V580
Excelsior Springs Store '
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Waggener Paint Company
PRATT G' LAMBERT, INC.
Ioth and , Burlington
North Kansas City, Missouri
Time Deals Cently With 'Pratt G Lambert Paints
5011301 10101 311 1 111 3 ini
Mr. Fox: "What kind of trees do they grow in the C. C. C. campsP,'
Moody Muffy: "Wooden trees."
A. O. THOIVIPSON
North Kansas City, Missouri
Watch Inspector, Burlington R. R.
Wabash R. R.
Duplicate Keys Made
1osEPH ZAJIC, jr.,
NOrclay 4049 North Kansas City, Mo.
321 Armour Road
Music Supplies, Bulova Watches, Gruen
Watches, Elgin Watches, Scheaffer Pens.
Payments on all Merchandise as follows
Gateway Chemical Co.
We are pleased to serve
North Kansas City High School
J 1412-14 Walnut HArrison 1844
l 730 Swift Ave. NOrclaY 4730 Kansas City, Missouri
I A Compliments of
-544 Ritter's Automotive
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Compliments of C
The Armour Shoe Shop Q Q Complimenzf of
1923 SWIFT Q Q
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EVANS TIRE SHQP Q RE.-INING COMPANY
Washing and Greasinq ! 3
co-OP GAS and OILS Q Q
BUICK AUTOMOBILES Q
1615 swan NOrc1ay 4191 3
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COGPER CLEANERS ! 5
H. E. GORDON
Proprietor Q i
220 E. 20111 NOrclay 4662
North Kansas City, Missouri i I North Kansas City, Missouri
Qlli i !
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Charles Smith: ul always call my car a babyf'
David Hunt: "WhyP"
Charles: "Because, Whenever it goes, it always has a rattle." '
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That Life Insurance is the item of greatest value in the list of assets
of estates in the aggregate that are filed for probate.
Young people are wise if they make this their first investment.
It is the item of surest Value in building an estate.
It is cash on the barrel-head at maturity, and its value increases from
year to year through the inevitable law of compound interest.
Optional settlement clauses make our policies adjustable to changing
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Phone NOrclay 4330 '
Shepherd Motor Co. '
NEW AND USED CARS
1916 CLAY North Kansas City, Missouri
At school for the first time, the small boy starter to sob bitterly.
"What,s the matter, Willie?', asked Miss Keller.
"Please, Miss, 1 don't like school. And I've got to stay here till I'm four
'4Don't let that Worry you," said Miss Keller. "I've got to stay here till
3 ' 79
Kiln Dried Lumber
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5 DE SOTO PLYMOUTH
. Before buying' your new car or trading your
6 old one, we cordially invite you to come in
2 and look over our complete line of new
! and used cars.
I We will save you money on easy terms
'J with our low Bank rate financing.
gNorthtown Motor Company
i G. O. SHEPHERD, General Manager
,Approved DeSoto and Plymouth Sales C7 Service
. Phone, NOrc1ay 4836
i 1725 Swift Ave. North Kansas City
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Walker Realty Company
2 Walker, Flanary, 5 Clark
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1 E. A. TOTMAN
g 1916 Swift
Groceries and M eats
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Q COWAN'S LUNCH rg
Q ' -A 323 East 14th
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! Sandwiches NOrclay 4341 l
Q WELL BALANCED
g HOME cooKED MEALS L
i OPEN ALL NIGHT
ilda's Cafe 1802 Swift!
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2 MEATS, FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND i
E DAINTIES GALORE
i You'l1 find them all at g
5 COLLIVER'S Q
! QUALITY STORE g
,Prompt Delivery 329 Armour Road i
! NOrc1ay 4093 North Kansas City i
W. F. SARVER
Starts Cold Mofors
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Armour Sweet Shop
MR. AND MRS. D. R. COCHRANE
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North Kansas City, Missouri
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Vcmzy Vaughn: "Have you seen my cow?"
Eugene 'GalZ0zuay: "No. Does it have a bell?,'
Vcmzy: "No. But it has a horn."
5 BUILDERS STEEL
g 12 th and Gentry g
E NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI E
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ALBERT B. FUSON
297-9 National Bank Bldq.
NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
WARNING - GRADUATES
Iust as you are insuring your tuture
with an education, remember that
all values should be
If it's protection-we have it.
BUY YOUR EATS
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l908 Swift Ave. Phone NOrclay 4360
NORTH KANSAS CITY
Dragon Batteries - Lee Tires
Wholesale and Retail
Owned and Operated by
C. C. COFFEEN
Panini 1 ioiui i itliui i i i ilfo
Ann Ltzfzmttn says: "You can. take
take the country out of a girlf'
3ll-315 Armour Road
North Kansas City. Missouri
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5 , E. D. Lewis Greenhouses g
E "Say It With Ffowersn
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a girl out of the country but you can't
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STANDARD STEEL ! A .
I I VYILEQMRQ
WORKS I I
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59 Compliments of
g I The
16111 and Howell g g Cornpany
NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI . ,
i Q North Kansas City. Missouri
I I I
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What did "Proff' Ienkins mean Wh
anyone in the dark room with him?
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ARIVIOUR CLEANERS I
1906 Swift i -
ini rim H011lQ0l0l010i0iIl10l0i0
en he told Willhite not to take
IOE P. HALL
Prop. of the
3 Community Barber Shop
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ATKINS PLUMBING i Q K. C. Secretarial School
and HEATING I
Pioneer Bldg. NOrc1ay 4115 ! 2
North Kansas City., Missouri i !
One Of Kansas City's
Leading Business Schools
1320 Main St. Vlctor 4347
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Taggart Willis Tavern BUY 11512351 MILK
GIIISI 2IIZI.i'm533.I5ILI EEZ' I I CARL HUTCHERSON
Bar-BAQ of all kinds D-X Gas 2 i NORTH KANSAS CITY DAIRY
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ALTON SHIRLEY CO, Compliments of
PRINTERS OPEIOE SUPPLIES W. WELCH
NOrclay 4343 2 i Cl-HBOPRACTOB
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ARMOUR and SWIFT
North Kansas City, Mo.
Phone NOrclay 4076-77-78
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jesse and Golda's
Do you now Iaccard's have graduating
gifts from 351.00 up.
Come in the next time you are down town
IACCARD IEWELRY CORP.
1017-19 Walnut Street
Kansas City, Missouri
711 1 1 loioioioiuioioitvi bit 1 bi
Davis Paint Company
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., T1 ! ABOUT CONSUMER COOPERATIVES .... !
Tl !SUb5Cl'lbe The Cooperative Consumer !
,, 1 g For 24 issuesy 25c Q
wil ! The Cooperative Consumer, tabloid size !
F i newspaper, published twice monthly, is i
Tit 2 the official newspaper of the cooperative C
Q Q movement in the middle west. For a bet- !
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A i learn what cooperatives are doing .... 6
'I C subscribe today! e
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'F ! - for a complete list of cooperative!
i Wrlte books and pamphlets. f i
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.Fl . Consumers Cooperative g
-E , i North Kansas City, Mo. i
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4,1111 1 1 3 1 i 11113 3 Z 3211020
T Bill Enoclzs spcalqing to sz Zire salesman: 'cSay, Bud, do you have a new
R , pair of used tires for my new used carP,'
7' 5 Borton Standard Service
,-f 5 E Standard Gasoline and Oils Q
C Atlas Tires and Batteries !
Q Auto Accessories '
-fi' l Complete Lubrication and Washing i
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Q B-K SUPPLY CQMPANY 5
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Q Compliments of
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Q Betty Rose Coats i
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Compliments of E
Town Crier amilyFlour 2
We, the members of the Owl Staff, Wish to thank all who have so
kindly assisted us in the publication of this, our 1940 yearbook.
BISHOP FURNITURE CORPORATIUPNE l
M anufaczurer of
UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE '
VV e sell to Furniture Dealers Only Q
North Kansas City, Missouri Denver, Colorado i
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