Ardmore High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Ardmore, OK)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1946 volume:
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SCHOOL ACTIVITY ISSUE
KIIIUIIJI l'11H.u.1Iif1f1 nf thc'
ARDMURI2 HIGH SCHOOL
IMI, KR' I ryiuyy 1915 ,Nl fxIIIIMUIlI', KIKI AIIUBIA
VID XIII D, Ii. -I.-I -s I-I,xx.M, I
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We, the graduates of '46,
b tween war
face a crossroad e
e In accepting the
and peac .
chaiienging trust that is
faced in us, we promise to
X afong the
bfaze the right trai
th of peace and to
ieave behind forever the
treacherous blood - soaked
highway of war. We promise
those who feii in battle that
"they shaft not have died in
' nation un-
vaing and that this
shall have a new
birth of freedom." We shaft
do our utmost to keep peace
earth, and good wifi
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To our classmate, Billy Clemons, with sincere admiration
and affection we dedicate our book
The years slip off unheeding
Like pearls from a. broken string,
And slide as silver tear drops
Into a crystal spring.
But love shines on forever,
And all things fine and true
Are polished to glowing luster
By the years as they slip through.
With courage lighting forward,
With faith allaying fears,
Love links our hands together,
And we rise into the years.
IN MEMUR AM
to battle -light-hearted boys.
They faced the fear the fever the fury of combatg ached and bled prayed and died-stout-hearted
Captain john R. Steel
Lt. 'lmes A. Conrady
Pfc. Louis E. Fraser
Chief Radio Electrician Dexter
Lt. Howard Paul Fonville
Lt. john Darrell Stukenberg
Cadet Robert A. Cunningham
Pvt. Alonzo H. Duke r.
Captain Edward R. Halbach
Lt. J. G. Frank E. Schneider
Pfc. joe Holt, jr.
Lt. Noah Todd Hughes
Pfc. johnny M. Dixon
Lt. Sterling Hancock
c. Paul Edward Bridges
c. Vanoy C. Cummings
. john W. Fletcher jr.
c. james E. LaRoche
. Donald J. McPherson
C . Paul Duncan
Ensign Robert Paul Baker
Pfc. Cleburne W. Cude jr.
Cpl. john Robert Riesen
Lt, Wm. F. Freeman
Ensign Dick R. Cheney
Slfc Leon Scrugham
They answered the call of the drums of war, They sang and boasted, laughed, and joked their way
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GEORGE D. HANN
EDITH H. LAWRENCE
The class of 1946 extends to Mr, George Hann genuine
gratitude for his influence in making this yearbook possible.
Also, for the "definitely persuasive" manner in which he
has kept us in line, demanded punctuality and urged us to
reach a higher scholastic standard, we express appreciation,
If we, as a class, have made splendid development the
last four years fand we feelingly believe we havel then we
give credit where much credit is due and name our superin-
tendent as one whose friendship we cherish and whose en-
couragement we value.
To the board of education go our thanks for their help-
ful financial aid and their co-operative "go ahead" sign to
the Criierion staff. Backed by such friendly assistance and
moral support we hope that we have edited a book which
will be remembered with pride.
. ,lie p
T. E. GARRISON
IRENE PATE Mc-GOODWIN
Left to Right: Chester Franklin, George Hann, T. E. Garrison, Ray Culvert, Guy Givens, john
Hendricks, Ralph Sullivan.
RAI PH HALI.. MA.. Hirlovy and Iiduipurnrr
George Peabody College
Our genial principal encountc-reil with his characteristic calm thc
pc-rcnnial hcadatlics tauscd hv the maze of red tapc that accompanies
a thampionship foothall season, and the chronic absenteeism of a few
Epidemic and the Hunting
or upset his equanimity. So
he-ad man that no summons
school tharartcrs. liven the Great Flu
Season failed to erase his broad smile
universal a faworitc is our stocky little
to his inner santtum holds terror for any ot' us. Hc dispenses iudg-
incnt like a Solomon, always guided by ri sympathetic understand-
ing of our problems, .ind usually spines it with a poke or two How
many students know that he can even shake a wicked lcg doing the
Charleston? He's losable and we love him.
MUNCY Rrcr, MA.
Univcrsitv of Chicago
1. RAYMOND Gfiumino, B.S.
Oklahoma A. M M.
Nirsu Ouvifn. HS. Erriiii MCCLURE. A.B., LS. Osiaonms P. Mowroomnnv. A.B.
Algebra and Physics Library Mathematics and History
Central College Southern Methodist University University of Oklahoma
Ronrnr E. Goiws. B.S., BA., M.Ed.
University of Oklahoma
LILLMN G. SCHFNK, A.B., BS. RUTH CHAFFIN. B.F.A. Briosucn Bow. M.A
Spanish and History Vocal Music Business
University of Missouri Univcrsity of Oklahoma University of Oklahoma
MRS lf. C. JONFS. ll A, Fulglrilv Jud Fvrmh
Unnersity of Oklalmma
Shc works in A wclter of xc-llnw slips, mimcogmph lTl.lkllll'lC'9 and
nthciil A.HS itat:-irwrv Calmly, ll'l1P.ll'flLllly, She' hczlrx thc despair-
mg walls of stuclclnts cumming in .lftcr the lwllk l.itv3lul txillmg Slim:
warm to pusscns infallihlv: lLlalj1l1ll'l'lI about c-xcuscs fur Lmlic-s and
Jhscrltflfa. Our tried hu! frm' ulhcc SL'Ll'L'f.1I'y rinikm thc' whcvle gn
'round in thc liigliscliool. The other clicks with any prmisiwn with
her c.ap.1lvle lunilw stvering the way Orchuls to Mrs, 'Innes fur hcr
incxluustilvlc Cncrgy, .immhlc xmilc .mil unrulllccl pmw. Har cxcn
serenity is lxxckcwl .ilwavw hy .i great ilmcrning intcllipgcmc .Incl we
feel that cvcn thc highest praisc c.innnr clu her iusticc.
LiLi.mN lj BISHOP. HS., Mlid. Rnioxx B. Mmm N. l5.A,, M A
lfngllsll Ill, Amcrlmn l.lt. linglixh IV, English V
Shunlcif Cullcgc llniwcmty nl Oklcihumai
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PAH. W, Yorma. BS. MAH ANY liifinx. BS. Dum Cnocxirr H.A,, M A,
Physical Education, Coach Math and Typing Iingllgh Il
University uf Oklahoma Texas State College for Wfnmcn 0k1,,h,,ma A. 5 M-
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F, W'n's:n llvnn. HS, M.KHEL G,W1JLrr. BS.. Mid AHNF 5- ARNOLD, B54 BFVCF UMININ
Cflu-nxislry .incl W'orlcl History Lam-, Inumalism and Home Euumnmx Cusludmn
Smitlin-.islcrn Suu' Clullcgv Univc-nity ni Oklahoma TCXIIS Sf-IN' Cwllcge for Wlrnlrn
i 'ig NM A
Omar L. Brewster, Principal
Elizabeth Brandon, First
Winifred Bransford, Fifth
Mrs. O. R. Bridges, Second
Geneva Evans, First
Lucille Findley, Third 8: Fourth
Mary Ringer, Art, Music 8: Fourth
Mae H. Ross, Third
Rose Kahn Solomon, Second
William E. Thomas, Fifth 8: Sixth
George W. Connely, Principal
Billee Zach Boles, Music 8: Fifth
Lily E. Chandler, Third
Byrd K. Craig, Art 8: Fifth
Ella S. Davis, Fourth
Ruth O. Dawson, First
Eula D. Galt, Second
Mrs. J. M. Johnston, Second
Lois D. Pickens, Sixth
Ora Lee Plunkett, Third 8: Fourth
Frances Robinson, First
LaVada Walker, First
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Murl H. Price, Principal
R. H. Cunningham, Science
Mary Carlock, Home Economics
Bernice Chaddick, Mathematics
Claire D. Cisco, Mathematics
Marjorie Goodnight, Geography
A. D. Hundley, Coach 8: Phys. Edu.
Virginia R. Jones, English
Hortense C. Landgraf, Read. 8: Eng.
Della Cox Larsen, Reading 8: Spelling
Wilna Lasiter, Music
Maude N. Maxwell, English
Maude W. Murphey, Mathematics
Jeanette Poland, Reading
Naomi B. Rollins, Phy. Ed. Girls
Jennie M. Smith, Art
Arthur G. Sturdevant, Ind. Art
Jean Warinner, History
Mabel Wolfe, Latin 8: English
Eloise S. Grimm, Secretary
J. Burr Stout, Principal
Clara L. Cameron, Third 8: Fourth
Dorothy Gill, Third
Mrs. E, J. Johnson, Art, Music 8: Fifth
Clara Mansfield, First
Helen Morgan McCullar, Second
Mrs. B. P. Mitchell, Sixth
Vercue Sandlin, First
Mrs. William R. Smith, Fourth
Marvin B. Wesner, Principal
Virginia Winfrey Burt, Art 8: Fourth
Georgia E. Carpenter, Second
Gladice Carpenter, Second
Florida Carson, Third
Ruby Coffman, Third
Mrs. T, H. Hefley, Fifth
Carrie E. Love, Fifth
Mrs. Walter Reed, First
Lena Ellen Rice, Sixth
Lila Sturdivant, Fourth 8: Music
Mary Ruth Turner, First
LIENER TEMERLIN OPAL WILLIAMS MARGARET MICHAEL
President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer
MEET THE SENIURS
At the close of this year a book which will be or, at least, should be read and cherished by posterity wil.l have as its last
word "Graduation" written proudly on the closing page. This book is the diary of the greatest UQ class ever to make the
halls of A.H.S. ring with cheers of achievement. The history of this group begins way back in 1933, when proud mamas
beamingly dragged us to kindergarten teachers, each feeling assured that her young hopeful could master the fine arts of
block building better than other tearful sufferers. No one was killed in the sand pile brawls fthanks to bandaidsj and so
we marched confidently into the hrst grade. If you think Chaucer is hard, just remember our mighty struggles with that
gem of thought twisters, the alphabet. Can't you recall the shaky knees when we first entered that sanctuary of fear, the
principal's office, for playing "keeps" on the school ground, and the time behind the garage when, after being sworn to
utmost secrecy, we daringly smoked our first grapevine fweren't we devils?j. Next we proudly carried our straight "A"
grade cards Dj to jr. High where our class first was untied, I mean united. Catching on quickly we beat the upper
classmen to the punch and bought the best assembly seats in the house. Presently we stumbled through our initial dance
steps to the tune of "Blues in the Night" and "Chattanooga Choo Choo", and it was here that the girls first wore lip-
stick-smeared over the bottom half of their faces. As ninth graders we sat proudly on the south side of the auditorium dur-
ing assemblies but we were quickly demoted to the balcony again after Junior High graduation, where the girls wobhled
across the stage in new high heels. Our mothers, now with more gray hair and less assurance, prompted us to greater
heights. As lowly Sophs we took too much glory in the oratorical contest and, in the class fight that followed, we were
quickly tied to tombstones by the jealous seniors. In our junior year a separate chapter in our diary is devoted to burr heads,
when all the boys willingly UD sacrificed their curly locks. Here we had the honor, or at least claimed it, of starting a fad
that swept the school like a tornado fleaving only a few untouched incidentallyj. Our now silver haired mothers sat quietly
in the background saying "What next?" as we became seniors. As always, we walked off with honors and presented the
best senior play in school this year. As you have probably guessed, this book is the record of the only perfect senior class
in history fdefinition of history: period of time from 1945 to 19461. The class of 1946 unselfishly leaves this book to the
classes of the future, so that they may strive for our high point of perfection!
SUE ALLEN ESTHER ANDERSON
"Heavy tender" "Roger!"
To annoy males Go on hayricles
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LOUISE BARTLEY FRANK BELL
"Are you kidding?" "I'm a'hurtin' "
I Go to the show Court the girls
JOE VAN BENTON
"How ya doin'?"
To eat and sleep
To "try" to swim
H X J 1, 1
LLOYI?BB3DDICK ANITA BLALOCK
U Sk t
"How in the world are ya?" 'nfhirfk fiyln-,'g?"
To play in the water To 30 with mgn
NORMA BODINE COE
"How about that?"
To talk about "Red"
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Hunt fgame or otherwise,
To dance and skate
W. M. BRUMLEY PHIL BUCK
"Honey, I'm a'hurtin' " QBillj
Shoot pool "Oh corn!"
Hunting fall kinds,
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1 DOLTG BURRIS
"I-low's the kid?"
gl law- -N
JOAN BURRUS BILL BURTON
"That slays me!" "You dirty crook!"
Make chocolate cake Torture little kids
"I'll never tell"
To go to Wiener roasts
"Have you heard this one?"
Play a pipe organ
E ' N A
Q A all
PAT CASHMAN BILL CATES MARY L0hLilCiliiANDl-ER
fnightbankp meal ,, h 4 fit b ,..
I'm lookin' for you, honey" "I don't know about that" 0 . YOU PU' Y Ol'-
To smell pretty
To play football To whistle at sailors
To practice U1 making eyes
"l'm not proud"
Dance to dreamy music
Dance with "Snake"
"Call the law"
fCan't be put in printj
"Wa--al, I say!"
PAULINE COX BILLIE MAXINE CROUCH
Have fun "jeepers"
Hikes with lots of eats
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I BOBBIE JUNE DAVIDSON
BILLYE JOY CUMMINGS weve, talks,
To go to the show
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"Whadda ya know?"
BETTY DAYTON THELMA DE HART
"Aw nuts!" "Think I won't?"
Ride horses Dance and skate
To too! a clarinet
"I ain'! proud"
. h H W
Tn ride horses
Eat and sleep
Dance check to check
"I just laugh at you"
Run and play
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-, women, and song
To roller skate
MARY JO GORDON
To chew gum
"Oh no, really!"
Letters from St. john's
Write novels in secret
"Tell ya' what I'm gonna do"
"Swim" at Dornick Hills
MELVA JEAN HALL
"l nearly died"
"l'll be darn!"
Strikes and spares
.'f2ai2E' ' I'
1231? . ' .
Hunt ducks with pop guns
"I d0n't know"
To loaf in chemistry
"Think l c'an't?"
"Is that so?"
Go on hunting trips
"Ought to be more girls"
To tell pointless jokes
. Q Q.,
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Bc an armchair quarterback
To experiment in lab
Week end dates
' if is-
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E. J. LEVERETT
"Think it'll rain?"
FRANCES LONG HARRYETTE
"That's tough, bud" HRCHIIYT'
To make life merry A dl5hin8 halfbafk
SEN I S
Eat banana splits
How you feeling, Rover?"
Chocolate and Bing Crosby
VIRGINIA MCLAUGHLIN OLLIE MEADOWS
"Boi-nng!" "For crying out loud!
Dick Haymes' singing To keep books
Dance with Frank Bell
K 5 Hi
"I love that man"
"He bo "'
To yell her lungs out
"My, my, such pretty
SEN l I S
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"Call cle law!"
"Whatcha doin' ?"
Wear big Bud's sweaters
To make candy
A ' 1 J. - 2
Play with guns
DAN POLAND ANN POWLEDGE X MARY RABUN
fPeachyj flinglishj Uiatej
"Lo-dee-to-to!" "Oh joy!" "Move over"
Borrow notebook paper Hear from points south Colorful convertibles
F' . A 1
W A x
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MARTHA RICHARDSON fAigheaclj
fMarthieJ Wear cowboy boots
"You look healthy"
CYNTHIA SANDERS MAURINE SANDERS PAUL SA
00.10, "For Pete's sake" fT0bYl U
'TH never tell" To Cat fried potatoes "VU be- .
To snooze To date intelligent gn
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BILLY SHARP EMMA FAY SKINNER JOE SLOAN
Uoseefusl "Yum! Yum!" fDuffyH U
"Oh my goodness!" Brilliant conversation "You ain't kicldm' "
To count money Drive big trucks
SE Nl S
41. ' ' is
DORIS LEE SPEARMAN
BETSY SMITH "You idiot!"
lCedarj Mako like a gopher
Open surprise packages
"Good deal, man!"
One man's opinion
Look at girls
Listen to records
f if if
BETTY SPURLOCK LaNEAVE WOOLVERTON
fSpursJ "He's a goody"
"That's your question!" To snare men
M L I
K ,A I5
"I'll bet you know'
Hang around Reavis Drug
CAL THOMASON BILL TODD
"I say she dn" "Oh, bad words!"
Shootin' 'em up Repair radios
"Know any dirt?"
Being the efficient exec
"I believe" "Fine as wine"
Tall blonde men!
MARY LOU TURNER
Talking jive lingo
4, , ,' 5.
"Oh good heaven!"
FERRELL WATSON MILLICENT WHEAT
"l love me too!" "Oh corn!"
Her man Look at boys!
"just a little bit"
"Ain't that a booby trap?"
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To take pictures
"Cute as a bug's eyebrow'
OPAL WILLIAMS MAX WILLIAMSON MARY LOUISE WOERZ
fRustyj QEI Maxol "Call me a taxi"
"Hubba-Hubba!" "Oh! you woman you!" Big boys
Act silly Tease the gals
BILL sTAcY qgabyp
fT'?Xl "Turn out the lights"
"L'f2lVf U5 filff' if" To make with the feet
I 15-...,. N- .,
And then there was the little
A.H.S. girl who wrote her
O.U. boy friend: "Having o
-5, ywonderful wish, t i rn e you
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ANN QLARK HELEN HERBER JOANNE SCRUGHAM
President Vice.Pm-sidem Secretary-Treasurer
MEET THE JUNIURS
JUNIUR GLASS HISTURY
Some poor souls still believe that American history is the greatest of all. These have yet to read the inspiring
saga of the junior class.
The gathering of the clan began back in 1935. Ah, we remember well our scramble for graham crackers each morning
We were shrinking and timid our Hrst morning. Then for six years we explored the mysteries of the multiplication
tables and the primer. When we graduated from ward school, our mothers tearfully cut off our baby curls and sent us
out into the world.
junior High seemed big and strange to us at first, but we soon got into the swim. ln the ninth grade Mr. Hall de-
serted us for greener pastures in senior high.
The next year we stormed the halls of high school and there was our old pal again. No sooner were we comfortably
settled than we were aware of unfriendly looks being tossed our way by the junior and senior girls. Our femme fatales
were capturing the hearts of too many upper classmen.
We have the reputation of being the peppiest, "stickin' togetherest" class in school. We've produced the football queen
for two years running and our rugged football heroes have been Tiger mainsprings.
As our class has been united in the past, so it will be in the future. The juniors and sophs will be put in the shade
by the seniors of '47!
Firri Row: Cerisa Alderson, Gene Alex-
ander, Eunice Arnold, Don Atkins, Clive
Serond Row: Cecil Bailey, Bill Beard,
Donna Lou Bechtel, Lahoma Blassingame,
Third Rout Peggy Bonneau, Georgia Boy-
er, jimy Earlene Brady.
Fourth Rauf: Royce"Branum, Jennie Brown,
Fifth Rauf: Bob Burkett, Patricia Byrd.
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Fim Row: Walter Calhoun, Billy Case,
James Cason, Dorothy Chandler, Eliza-
Scrond Raw: Ann Clark, Hellen Cleek,
Frances Clemens, Betty Clendenin, john
Third Rout Clayton Conwell, Janice Cook,
Fourth Row: Charles Creecy, Patty Cude,
Fifrl: Row: Mary Lou Davis, Nona Day.
. ,J l
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Fin! Row: Helen Dowdy, john Dubiel,
Peggy Dyerly, Imogene Elledge, Irene
Second Rauf: Floyd Forbes, june Ford,
Elizabeth Gaylor, Virginia Gentry, Way-
Third Row: james Graham, Bill Griffin,
Fourth Row: Bob Grissom, Elaine Gugler,
Ruth Ann Hagen. 'A
Fifth Row: Jeannine Haggard, Evalyn
Fin! Row: jack Hammett, Virgil Harris,
john Head, Louise Hearon, Martha Ann
Semnd Row: joan Hendricks, Helen Her-
ber, Lorin Herbold, Billie jean Heron,
Third Row: Miriam Herr, Eugene Hill,
fouflb Row: Mildred Holbrook, Billie
Holloway, Bill Howie.
Fifrb Row: Sam Hunt, Foy jackson.
Firrl Rauf: Laverne Jernigan, Wadene
Jobe, Joanne Johnson, Jeanne Kahl, Betty
Sewmd Row: Virginia Keith, Benny Louise
Kerr, Peggy Landers, Billie Ruth Leach,
Third Row: Joyce Lively, Betty Longino,
Fnurlh Row: Mary Louise Mann, Felgcia
Mayberry, Marilyn McCollum.
Fiflb Row: Lois McLaughlin, Jim MC-
Fin! Row: Geneva McNeely, Billy Means,
janet jo Means, Bernice Miller, Bud Mil-
Second Row: Elinor Miller, Elizabeth Mil-
ler, Barbara Milner, jack Moorhead, Mary-
Third Row: La Verda Moyers, Nancy
Nolen, jimmy Ottinger.
Fouflb Row: Frances Owens, Ralph Par-
Iier, Melba Louise Phipps.
Fiflb Raw: Bill Pickens, Raymond Potts.
Fin! Row: Beth Ann Pound, Dale Prater,
M. C. Price, Bill Priddy, Kenneth Prowant.
Serond Row: Gene Read, Walter Reed,
Betty .Io Reniclc, Adele Rice, Helen Rich-
Third Row: Hazel Rose Roeper, Ruby Mae
Rogers, jean Rowland.
Fourth Row: Winston Ruble, Margaret
Rutledge, Margie Ryan.
Fifllz Row: Joanne Scrugham, Clyde Shel-
Fin! Row: Colene Shinn, james Simpson,
Memory Smith, Mary Kathryn Spell, Cur-
Serena' Row: Bill Stringer, Joanne Sulli-
van, Fern Tate, Wanda Taylor, Eva jo
Third Row: Betty Trc-go, Billy Wallis,
Fourth Row: Charles White, George
White, john Whittaker.
Fifth Row: Lila Whittaker, Eleanor
Row One U.eft to Rightjz Lillian Stout, Laverne Wages, Wilcey Yates, Gladys Wilkins, Mora Williams
Row Two: jo Ann Willingham, Hazel Wilson, Donn Young, Cordy Heron, Karlene Moore lSophomorel
SUNG UF ARDMURE
A song of Ardmore and her love so true
Comes wafting over the air
And thrills us through and through.
While the bells of victory do ring,
We'll answer back by rising to sing-
Hail! Old Ardmore, hurrah, hurrah, hurrah!
Our alma mater, thou art loyal, brave, and true,
Her spirit guiding as we journey on,
We'll always wear the red and white for old Ardmore.
You may talk about your colleges, fair Harvard and old Yale,
And all the universities whose banners brave the gale,
The azure flag of Cambridge, and old Oxford's noble blue
That fly in far-ol? England, o'er hearts so brave and true.
From the sunny shores of Frisco to the distant Portland, Maine.
Away off to the Philippines and away back home again-
No college, university, or school can ever show,
So brave, so true, so great a crew as students that we know.
For we are jolly students of the Ardmore, Oklahoma, schools,
Our colors are red and white,
We wear the emblem of our alma mater true-
We're the kind that dare and do.
'X .g. f iii
RAY DAVIDSON MILLICENT CLARK MARGARET CASEY
President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer
MEET THE SUPHUMURES
SUPHUMURE GLASS HISTURY
This is the story of a class, under the generalship of Miss Ethel McClure and David Crockett, which will no doubt
become so great that the world may never know all it has accomplished.
Before all the glorious facts fade into the past we would like to record a few notes for posterity.
The sophomores, for the second time in history, swept away lirst place honors in the oratorical contest when Mickey
Clark was awarded the gold medal. Some sophomores were so happy that they wanted to jump down from the balcony
to congratulate her but were fortunately restrained.
Our sophomore football players boosted the morale of the bench-warmers and jack Brewster with his educated toe
converted many an extra point. Fritzi 1 Dangerous Curvesj Horn was our soph football queen candidate.
We could go on rhapsodizing about our favorite class for pages but we can no longer express ourselves in the com-
mon medium of prose used by the juniors and seniors so we must break into poetry. Leave us face it-
We wish that we could mention
Each member in the class
Ray Davidson is president
The rest will have to pass
But don't forget
We've got the goods
To be the class of classes
Poor Juniors and poor Seniors!
They can't hope to surpass us.
is -' aa if -
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First Row: Bobbie Alexander, Camille Anderson, Fanna Lou Atkinson, Norma Balthrop, Nelda Faye Bar
nett, Bobby Beane.
Second Row: Ora Bell, Raymond Blount, Thomasine Boone, Olen Boutwell, Lorenz Boyd, Jack Brewster.
Third Row: Phillip Brodie, David Brooks, Stella Brooks, Berta Brown, Betty Brown, Bill Bnzmley.
Fourth Row: Diann Buchanan, Derl Burris, Robert Butcher, Earl Butler, Kathryn Byers, Eddie Carson.
Fifth Row: Margaret Casey, Robert Cavins, Herschel Chadwell, Millicent Clark, Kathryn Clifton, jim Clo
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Firft Row: Robert Cornell, Roberta Cox, Betty Sue Cude, Dorothy Cude, Ray Davidson, Bobbie Sue Davis.
Serond Row: Delores Day, joe Day, Ruby Day, Mance Drummond, Jr., Elizabeth Dyer, Jesse Elliott. F
Tbird Row: Kenneth Elliott, Jean Falls, Bobby Lee Franklin, Claude Frensley, Peggy Galloway, Shirley Geurkinlr.
Fourth Row: Helen Marie Gibson, Helen Ruth Gibson, Bobby Gilley, Mina Ruth Gilstrap, jo Pat Graham, jack Griffin
Fifth Raw: Spencer Griffin, Pearl Harris, Willie May Hart, Ambert Hattensty, Judith Dell Haynes, Robert Henry.
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Fin! Row: jack Hensley, Joyce Hill, john Holladay, john Holt, Fritzi Horn, Sherma Horton.
Second Row: Barbara Howard, Wanda Howard, Dick Howie, Nancy Lee Huebel, Elvie Hunt, Evelyn Hunt.
Third Row: Tom Ed Hunt, Louise Hunter, Wayland jackson, Betty johnson, Lorraine Johnson, Dan jones.
Fourth Row: Kenneth Kirkpatrick, Henry Klein, Billie jean Loughridge, Harold Mayo, Patrica McCarty, Richard Mc
Fifth Row: Gene McFall, Richard McFall, Harold McMillan, James Means, jerry Midkiff, jerry Montgomery.
Fin! Row: Gene Morter, Dorothy Moss, June Lavinia Moss, Billy Mote, Jerry Nance, Patsy Nance.
Second Row: Ann Noble, Max Oakman, jeanetta Palmer, Janelle Parlier, Martha Pate, Barbara Patterson.
Third Row: Harold Pierce, Rex Ann Pierce, Sami Pittman, Mona Rabun, Ruby Rainwater, Bob Read.
Fourth Row: Gordon Rice, james Riley, Anna Lee Robertson, Chiquita Robinson, james Robinson, Tommy Sadler.
Fifth Row: Arthur Salyer, Edith Schiff, Bill Shaner, Mary Sue Sides, Gene Sigman, joe Smith.
I, ,Zi K,
First Row: Scotta Sparks, Mary Lou Stewart, Barbara Stoner, Bobby Taylor, Bob Todd, Stelline Van Syckle.
Second Row: Eva Waddington, Ned Turner, Douglas Vernon, Mary Elizabeth Walker, Joan Walker, Gloria
Third Row: james West, Betty Wallace, Doris White, Carolyn Whitt, Ernest Wicker, Wanda Wilburn.
Fourth Row: Arville Wood, jerry Williams, Waltine Staples, Barbara Winston, Bill Woods, Jerry Young.
PICTURE UF THE YEAR
We held our breaths while Cashman raced the ball down the sidelines--a whole
string of Classen Comets were bearing down on him-then Pat broke away from his
pursuers! Here is the picture of one of the year's dramatic highlights-the moment when
our fleet all-stater evaded the clutches of those onrushing Comets.
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Hepburn, Cornel, Van johnson, and Sinatra started qualcing in their hand-made shoes when the
senior assembly hit the boards, In spite of an epidemic of laryngitis, few rehearsal periods, last minute
change of leading men, the cast came through with a bahg-up performance.
Gay music . . . glamorous models . . . witty emcee . . . talented actors. For entertainment plus-
"just Leave It to the Seniors!" fwritten by a senior, naturallyj
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The year 1946 has unfolded many secrets and surprises-atomic bombs, rockets to the moon, great
discoveries all! But Helen Richerson, Mary Lou Tumer, Wanda Taylor, Beth Ann Pound, and Martha
Ann Pate-now these are rare discoveries indeed, for what is so rare as the discovery of beauty, beauty
by the Earl Carroll verdict? Yes, just as Einstein is the authority on relativity, Deems Taylor on music,
and Bill Stern on sports, so is Earl Carroll the last word on beauty. Nothing but the best of judges
for the best of schools! With this the Criterion is proudly announcing the best kept secret of the year,
the Beauty Queen.
MISS HELEN RICHERSON-BEAUTY QUEEN
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MISS TURNER vf 9' W , Q ' y MISS TAYLQR
Mrss POUND Miss PATE f,
MISS MELVA JEAN HALL-BAND QUEEN
MISS I-IELLEN CLEEK
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ARIJMUHE HIGH SGHUUL BAND
The A.H.S. Band, clad in the traditional red and white, marched through a very successful year in 1946
under the able leadership of Raymond Gabbard. At every home football game and at Pauls Valley and Durant
the band was there spreading school spirit to the strains of "Onward Ardmore." One of the most unusual
half-time features of the season was the band's performance on statehood day, when they paid a fine tribute
to Oklahoma's sons and daughters at war. Assemblies throughout the year were enlivenecl by this fine con-
tingent of musicians. Highlighting the year's activities was the annual Spring Concert during which the new-
ly elected band queen is crowned and kissed by the drum major.
FI-UTES Paul Saylor
Charlene Rainwater joe Davis
Melva jean Hall
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The 1946 Choral Club of A.H.S. under the direction of Miss Ruth Chaffin was one of the busiest organiza-
tions in the highschool. Members helped sell bonds for the Seventh War Loan and appeared at various
churches and civic clubs. One of the Club's most historic performances was on the occasion of the school's
radio debut. Especially beautiful was the Christmas program presented by the singers and broadcast over
KVSO. The scriptural nativity theme was interwoven with Christmas hymns to produce a very lovely total ef-
ect. In May as a climax to the year's activities an operetta, "Hollywood Extra," in two acts with music by
Cadman and libretto by Brown was presented. All in all A.H.S. may well be proud of its outstanding Choral
LaNeave Woolverton Frank Bell
jimy Brady Douglas Vernon
Boys' Quartet QNot Picturedj
Joe Sloan E. J. Leverett
'f f' Bud Miller Douglas Vernon
TRADITIUN AT A. H. S.
"You Must Come Into Your Mother's Room Unarmed" won for sophomore Mickey Clark a place
in the ranks of gold medal winners. Second place was captured by junior Beth Ann Pound who spoke on
"The Will to Peace," Third place went to Carol Clough, senior, with her oration "Let There Be Light."
Other participants in this oldest and most distinguished tradition at A.H.S. were Adele Rice, Margaret
Sullivan, and Billie Maxine Crouch.
This year's contest was accompanied by the traditional flurry of decorating, class yells, and the cus-
tomary tense atmosphere. The seniors upset the poor little sophs no end by hooking on to their snake
line, waving senior signs, but the sophomores avenged themselves by winning first place.
LIST OF PREVIOUS
1945 La Veta Phillips 1935 Max Cook 1924 I-Iershel Levan 1914 Doris Westheimer
1944 Richard Ellis 1934 Tom Brett 1923 Jeanette Lanford 1913 Anne Anderson
1943 Carolyn jones 1933 Weldon C. Peden 1922 Gwyn Whiteman 1912 Leland McNees
1942 Don White 1932 joseph A. Callaway 1921 Gretchen Comegys 1911 Paul Frame
1941 Margaret Gilreath 1931 Macmillan Lambert 1920 Valter Poole 1910 Ezra Dyer
1940 Billy lngler 1930 Anna Morris Vaughn 1919 Kelly Baker 1909 George Williams
1939 joe London 1929 john Lawrence Pernie Clowdus 1908 Fred Tucker
1938 Roger Gray I 1928 Eugenia Wilkes 1918 Louise Norman 1907 Samuel Newman
1937 Ingram Henry 1927 Helen Kelly 1917 Bonnie Duston 1906 james Ina Johnson
1936 Kenneth Lowe 1926 Mary Anderson 1916 Mildred Galt 1905 Kate Galt
1925 Irene Baum 1915 john Thompson
4, Iigers Inrlll Huge Lrowd
M17 Wilh 13-0 Viclory 0ver Ada
20, gffj- W'
Ardmore Trips "llg-al, Q1 3 A
A OQZ XVAQS
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T' xxx oewx Ardmore Ti 0 Q
In we gers verwhelm
F Y Green Wilson High Team 46-0
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Yx0e6v:'RlN0Wm Ardmore Overwhelms Duranl
'Wm 42-0 In Firsl Dixlricl Game
jAMES GAYLOR . . .
curly haired center . . .
amazingly few had pass
backs . . . infectious grin.
BUD BIDDICK .,..
stellar left end . . . hands
made for pass-snatching
. . . tall, dark, handsome.
GERALD ERNST . . .
first year at end . . . re-
markable blocker . . . pass
catcher . . . shy hut cute.
PAT CASHMAN . . .
All-State back . . . team
captain . . . speed and
football sense . . . charm
DON LEEMAN ....
Stonewall guard . . . de-
fense captain . . . All-
State honorable mention
. . . swell guy.
Top Row QLeft to Rightj: jim Ottinger, Frank Cornell, john Colvert, Dale Prater, Gerald Ernst, john Holladay, Ray Davidson, joh
Plume, Bud Biddick, Bill Howie, Paul Young.
Second Row: james Cason, Dan jones, Fred Chapman, james Gaylor, Bob Grissom, jack Brewster, E. j. Leverett, Gene Read, jim Bid
dick, Ned Turner.
Third Row: joe Waircl, Don Leeman, Gene Hill, Bill Stringer, Pat Cashman, Max Williamson, Donn Young, Ambert Hattensty, jerr
Nance, Raymond Potts.
E- J- I-EVERETT - - - GENE READ . . . team's
BOB GRISSOM ....
Tiger'S fastest bad! . . - high scorer . . . beautiful blocking bffk - - - dffeme
good line plunger . . . passing . . . hard driving key . . . two year letter-
baritone in Boys' Quar- fullback , , , good looking, man . . . likeable guy.
dmore 46 Wilson 0 Q
dmore 6 Capitol Hill 12 parts- A
dmore 19 Chickasha 0
dmore 13 Ada 0
dmore 6 Lawton O
dmore 20 Duncan 7
dmore 42 Durant 0
dmore 26 Madill 0
dmore 40 Pauls Valley 6
dmore 34 Hugo 7
dmore 14 Classen 6
dmore 12 Duncan 18
FRANK CORNELL . . . BILL HOWIE . . . iug- DAN JONES . . . aggres
good defensive tackle . . . gernaut tackle . . heaviest sive right guard . . . fast
NSY 80918 Texan ---' A-stringer . . . red hair on recovering fumbles. .
looks like Van Johnson. and boogie-woogie. nicknamed Jughead.
. MW Nd
JOE WARD MAX WILLIAMSON JOHN PLUME FRED CHAPMAN
Back Center Tackle
Peppy and versatile Lanky and long-legged Blonde and hustling
Fast and shifty
BILL STRINGER GENE HH-L JAMES CASON JIM OTTINGER
Guard Guard l Guard Guard
SCYHPPY tho' lishfwfighf ABBWSSIVC and Chafgmg Nicknamed "Pistol" Hot with a harmonica
DONN YOUNG DALE PRATER
JACK BREWSTER JOHN COLVERT
Back Back Back Tackle
Pint-sized but likely Runs and passes Sure-fire extra points Tall and heavyweight
JERRY NANCE AMBERT HATTENSTY RAY DAVIDSON JOHN HOLLADAY
End End End Tackle
Fine abilit ea er ' ' '
y, 5 Future fine lineman Promising sophomore Our heaviest Tiger
PAUL Y UU N G
In 1945 the handsome six-foot Tiger
coach produced a splendid football team
which many consider Ardmore's greatest.
His hard-boiled, but friendly attitude won
the boys' hearts and loyalties. He stirred up
a fighting spirit that wouldn't give up. By
his superior coaching year after year, Young
has created from lightweight, green mate-
rial some of the most outstanding teams
in the state in both basketball and football.
We feel that he merits a big blue ribbon
on his fine record.
Coach Young, even if rumors and offers
of bigger and better jobs come your way,
remember that Ardmore and A.H.S. know
your real worth and will always appreciate
The 1945 Ardmore High School Tigers went into the state semi-Hnal to climax one of the most successful seasons
Ardmore has ever seen. Winning 10 out of I2 games our gridsters fought against overwhelming odds to be rated among
the top Hve of the state. After tumbling Classen H944 State Champsj, the Tigers were finally toppled in the state race by
Duncan by a heartbreaking score of 18-12.
The Tigers had three men placed on the South's All State Team: Pat Cashman ftail backj, Lloyd fBudl Biddick
fleft endj, and Don Leeman Ueft guardj. Pat Cashman, the team's spark-plug, placed on the first team.
The seniors who saw service for the last time this year are Pat Cashman, E. J. Leverett, Lloyd Biddick, Don Leeman,
james Gaylor, Gerald Ernst, john Plume, Fred Chapman, and Max Williamson. The players who are eligible for the next
year's team are Gene Read, Bob Grissom, Bill Howie, Dan jones, Frank Cornell, james Cason, john Colvert, Dale Prater,
jerry Nance, Bill Stringer, Donn Young, Ambert Hattensty, Ray Davidson, jack Brewster, Gene Hill.
Ooohs and aa-ahs exploded all over Walker Field at halfatime in the Ardmore-Ada football game October 12.
Hellen fThe Atomic Blondej Cleek was crowned in the traditional manner by Bud fGorgeous Hunk of Manl
Biddick. Wlien he bestowed the ceremonial kiss the rest of the feminine contingent practically had to be restrained
forcibly from swarming out onto the field. Lucky Hellen!
Attending her were the runners-up-Senior Harryette Lowenstein and Sophomore Fritzi Horn. Escorting the
three beautiful damsels were Charley Wliite, junior, Liener Temerlin, senior, and Doug Vernon, sophomore.
The contestants were nominated by the football team and elected by popular vote. After a furious orgy of
sign displays and out-andaout politics, the great middle class won out.
Vive la reine! fFrench for Hubba, Hubba, Hubba, Hellenlj
. 9 A. .,
Burk Row fLet't to Rightj: Royce Branum, Lloyd Biddick, Winston Ruble, Frank Cornell, Coach Young.
Firir Row: Pat Cashman, Max Williamson, Dale Prater, Ned Turner Qmanagerj, Don Atkins, Artle Spencer.
The A.H.S. cagers went into the Regional Finals to climax the 1945-46 season. With only two lettermen
remaining from last year and the rest of the boys inexperienced and green, the cagers had a rather unsuccess'
ful year and won only six of their sixteen games.
The seniors who saw service for the last time are Lloyd Biddick and Artle Spencer, two year lettermen, and
Max Williamson and Pat Cashman, one year lettermen. The players who are eligible for next year's team
are Royce Branum, Winston Ruble, Frank Cornell, Dale Prater, and Don Atkins, all of whom are one year
The second stringers are Bill Case, jim Clowe, Cordy Heron, Dick Howie, Harold McMillan, jerry Nance,
Bill Priddy, Curwood Stewart, jim Hill, james Riley.
Ned Turner, manager, accompanied the team on all trips.
Ardmore 22 37 Duncan january 32 34 Duncan February 19
" 18 21 Ada January 52 34 Durant February 21
" 29 22 Durant january 32 43 Norman February 22
45 20 Mildill ,lallllafy 23 33 Classen February 26
37 20 Wilson january
31 52 Ada January REGIONAL TOURNAMENT
36 42 Norman February 26 17 Madill March 1
22 41 Classen February
34 17 Madill February FINAL5
40 26 Pauls Valley February 13 22 MCAle5m- March 2
J. W. WYLIE, B.S.
Social Science and Physical Education
Southeastern State College
For the first year since 1939 the winged-foot athletes of A.H.S.
were organized officially under Coach j. W. Wylie. Although the
strong-hearted competitors were comparatively "green" to the sport,
they worked with their aggressive coach constantly until they
reached perfection. ,
The Tigers began their season at Durant on April 12 at the
district meet and journeyed again to an invitational meet at Duncan.
Winners from these meets entered the state meet at Norman.
As we watched the distance races we found Arch Hill, Larry
Lawrence, and Billy Cates running the mileg Gerald Ernst, Bill Bur-
ton, john Head, Sam Hunt, Robert Butcher, and Bill Runge in the
halfmile race. Those running the quarter mile as a dash were joe
Ward, Don Leeman, james Gaylor, and E. J. Leverett. Those
stirring the dust for 220 honors were james Gaylor, Don Leeman,
joe Ward, and john Head. Into the 100 yd. sprint came E. J.
Leverett, john Head and james Gaylor. The speedy mile relay team
consisted of Don Leeman, james Gaylor, joe Ward, and E. J. Lever-
ett. Gordon Rice and E. J. Leverett ran the 220 low-hurdles while
Gerald Ernst, joe Ward, and Larry Lawrence competed in broad-
jumping. Lawrence and Ernst also entered the high-jump.
From the editorial page of The Daily Ardmoreite, Monday, March 25, 1946.
SHOULD BE EXPANDED
The demonstration of the school's physical education
program on Friday night of last week should have had
one important reaction on all who saw it.
It should have impressed those present with the im-
portance of physical health as a step in the production
of the kind of citizens we will have to have in tomor-
The youth of today faces the heaviest responsibility
ever laid upon any generation in the history of this
nation. Into their hands will be placed the muddled
mess and tangled problems that we have created and
allowed to be created.
Educationally and culturally we are striding ahead
and making the proper preparations for the handling
of these problems in an effective manner.
One can only hope we are making the same progress
in the development of physical health which must be
a part and parcel of the overall requirements of the
super-citizen we will have to face the rough situations
that seem to be inevitable in the years ahead.
Election to the National Honor Society is reserved for outstanding students from the upper one-fourth of the senior
class. Character, leadership, scholarship, and service are the points upon which students are selected. Service implies not
only the big jobs-class officers and such, but the little unsung services that individual teachers remember. These eighteen
represent the intelligentsia of the senior class and command the whole hearted esteem of the entire school. They are
from left to right, ffront rowj: Paul Saylor, Don Leeman, Bruce Coplin, Liener Temerlin, Pat Cashman, joe Van Benton,
lstandingl Marilyn Myers, Frances Bartee, Billie Maxine Crouch, Carol Clough, La Neave Woolverttmn, Dorothy Spearman,
Gerald Ernst, Mrs. Lillian Schenk, sponsor, Fariss jones, Anita Berry, Melva jean Hall, Alma Halpin. .Sc.,,EJ-L! lfilffn
THE NATIUNAL HUNUR SUGIETY .
Students and faculty voted Anita Berry the senior girl rating highest in
dependability, service, leadership, and patriotism. She is the girl who is willing
always to accept responsibility and has the initiative to carry it out. Her person-
ality is winning because she is genuinely intrigued by life and has an un-
selfish interest in family, school, and nation. She is to compete in the state
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Pilgrimage. The award is an inspirational and edu-
cational trip to Washington, D.C.
C, f ,Q ,
G0 ll N Ti l l. T '
MRS. NTNA OLIVER IQAUL SAYLOR
Student government at A.H.S. concerns itself not so much with matters of school policy as with school action. Under
its supervision the football and band queen lovelies are crowned and the class orators presented with flowers. In fact, all
arrangements for this annual oratorical event were handled this year by the council. In addition all balloting was directed
by these student representatives. Friendship between junior and senior high was fostered when both councils met for lunch
at the school cafeteria.
Even Congressmen take time off to play and the council spent a hilarious evening roasting wieners at Lake Murr.1y
and skating at Whittingtcmn Park on their annual party.
For the past years the council has been guided by Mrs. Nina Oliver, whose sincere interest has considerably strength-
ened the council.
Olhcers for 1945-46 were Paul Saylor, president, Sam Hunt, vice-presidentg Edith Schiff, secretary, Elizabeth Gaylor,
treasurerg Anita Berry, corresponding secretary, Nelda Barnett, sergeant-at-arms, Alma I-lalpin, chairman research com-
Other members are Billie Maxine Crouch, Dorothy Spearman, Hellen Cleek, Peggy Dyerly, Elizabeth Miller, Dorothy
Cude, Betty Renick, Colene Shinn, Shirley Geurkink, Fritzi Horn, Barbara Howard, Ann Noble, Liener Temerlin, Ann
Clark, and Ray Davidson.
JUNIUR RUTAHIANS AND JUNIUR HYUNIS
One of the coveted honors conferred upon senior boys is being selected as junior member of the Rotary Club,
one of Ardmore's leading civic groups. At the beginning of each month in the school year, nn outstnntling senior
boy is chosen by the faculty to join the Rotarians in four of their weekly meetings. Receiving this honor this year
were Paul Saylor, David Steed, Phil Buck, Gerald Ernst, Fiiriss Jones, E. il. Leverett, Liener Temerlin, Don Lee-
man, and jerry Carter. Not pictured: Pat Cashman and Lloyd Biddick.
The Ryonis, women's civic organization, honors an outstanding senior girl each month as their junior member
selected on a similar basis by the faculty. Receiving this honor were Billie Miixine Crouch, Melva jean Hull, La
Neave Wfoolverton, Marilyn Myers, Wanda Moorehead, Anita Berry, Carol Clough, and Wirtaiine Franklin.
Awake, glad heart!
And as the spears of morning light
Break through the clinging shield of night
Stand forth! and laugh in triumph.
Awake, my soul!
And though she flee from mortal drear,
Trap gossamer Love, and bring her here
To dwell with me forever.
Be joyous thou!
In sparking laughter do arise,
An brush the star-dust from your eyes,
And bathe in morning's glory.
The Breath of the Gods
An alien silence hung over the city. Ominous uncertainty was suggested by the low blackness of the
cloudsg and the earth seemed unsheltered from the rayless night.
Soon the stillness was disturbed by the stir and rustle of fallen leavesg a fussy little breeze had begim to
blow. Then the shrubs and trees began to sway as the breeze turned into a heaving wind. Slowly, it became
more apparent as it started groaning through the limbs of the trees, then hissing and moaning until it came on
with a mighty thundering roar, screaming danger.
Mercilessly it ripped through the city plundering like a thief in the night, shattering and scattering
houses. Trees were split and thrown up with their roots, deforming the earth with deep rents. Furiously it
whipped across the country side Spreading a wide path of destruction in its wake.
The assault was brief and en ed as quickly as it had begun but the evidence of the cyclonic wind was
there. Ardmore counted her tornado toll.
I like March, when the blustering tag ends of winter are being softened by the hint of coming spring.
I love to hike in the hills and one moming very early I walked in the Arbuckles which are themselves almost
as old as spring. Years have worn them down-towering giants into comfortable foothills just right for a
The sun doesn't rise there, but pops over the horizon like a great golden ball bounced up from the nether
regions. Trees which have slept like jaded performers during the night begin tostir and dance, nipped by the
biting chill of a breeze that doesn't know spring is near.
I fought the wind to climb a sunny slope and watched the sun cast sequins on the icy surface of the creek
below. The surrounding hillsides fairly shouted, "It won't be long 'till spring will be here!"
I threw myself on a patch of bare earth and felt its warm dryness through my sweater. Not for me the
green lushness soon to cover this spot. I love nature in its in-between moods-the hour of preparation and
waiting. As I lay on my stomach I could feel the gently caressing warmth of the sun on my back. A thril ran
through my whole being-the indescribable delight of being young.
Lying here, staring with sleepless eyes at the grotesque shadows mocking the wild dance of trees outside
my windows, I wonder why mortals are bound to sleep in these most exciting of the twenty-four hours.
At night, all the elements lose their earthliness and, touched by the enchanted wand of evening, becomex
strangely alive and bewitching. Trees wave their slender, pliable branches as if directing the orchestra of the
windsg bushes and tall grasses echo the refrain.
Every sound stirs my imagination. The rustling of leaves becomes a company of lovely ladies waltzing
by in billowing, taffeta gownsg the endless fiddling of the cricket, their accompaniment.
The stars look down with never-ending pity on sleeping mortals who are wholly unaware of the world of
enchantment and mystery that is born at the setting of the sun. llove night! S Au
- ue en
w+. f- Y
UUT UUR WAY
PSALM OF STRIFE!
Tell me not in mournful numbers
Classes are a place to dream,
For the student's lost who slumbers,
Where his face is clearly seen.
Trig. is dull and English more so.
Chemistry's a horrid word,
But woe unto the slumbering torso
When its snoring can be heard!
Profs and teachers all remind us,
Soon the fatal blow will fall,
And, waking, we shall leave behind us
Footprints to Detention Hall.
Horses I Have Known
A horse is a very peculiar creature. He is a quadruped mammal. This means that he breathes, and has four legs ftwo
in front, and two in backj. There are various kinds of horses: Palomino, Roan, Pinto, Merry-go-round, and Hobby. There
are also Horse Flies, "Hoarse" Voices, and ''Horses-of-a-different-color", besides Chemistry ponies, which don't have a
thing to do with this essay, so I shall take them up later. f By later, I mean the next time I have a Chemistry exam.j
The first horse with which I became well acquainted was a beautiful little dappled hobby horse. One day during a
particularly wild ride, Hobby fell off the porch and broke a leg, so father was forced to shoot him. My three year old mind
was inconsolable, and I couldn't bear to eat the strained spinach that was cooked up over my chopped up "kindling-wood-pal."
At the tender age of sixteen I was introduced to a lovely little strawberry roan. We became very "close", after which
more than my age was tender. In fact, I had to eat dinner off the mantel for six days. Still, with the help of ten tacks,
a case of Casein glue, and a destroyer anchor, I learned to stick to a horse, and make him stop at railroad tracks. ,
Later that same year I had a terrifying time with a runaway merry- o-round, and I've been a little dizzy ever since.
Due to my wealth of experience, I was asked to be in a Kentucky Derby, but I refused the honor, because I've always
looked better in a Fedora.
. -Betsy Smith.
Fortitude For a Fortnight
"Sylph-like," the magazine said. Then and there I decided to whittle down my female form divine into something not
resemblin a barrage balloon. The nickname "Pudgy" had clung to me since those good old days when it was "so adorable"
to be pink and plum, but here, I decided, was where it got the old heave-ho.
I imagined myself strolling into Biology II some morning, slim and graceful. All the wolves would immediately
abandon their dead cats and besiege me for dates. As it is, there is something much more intriguing about feline innards
than there is about me.
The magazine deceitfully offered "The Easy Way to Slenderness," so I cheerfully leaped into the first set of exercises.
They were simple ones like this: Touch your left ear with your right foot ten times in succession. One-two! Another of
these grim little torturers made Leander look like a piker. I swam fstretched out on the divanl 101 times across the Hel-
lespont, battling treacherous innersprings all the way.
Then fainting with hunger I rushed blindly to the icebox. Ah-ah! The magazine said no! I had somehow to stave
off the pangs until dinner, when I would be permitted to devour a whole slice of toast and any scraps of lettuce that
Snowhite, our pet rabbit, refused to eat.
That night I discovered, stowed in my dresser drawer, a Hershey bar! A plain chocolate bar I might have resisted,
but this one had almonds. Those beautiful, big almonds did it. I began leading a feverish double life-cabbage slaw for
lunch and a furtive chocolate malt sipped hurriedly in a corner booth after school. I even went so far as to sneak off one
day after only fifty times across the Hellespont!
Finally after the two weeks suggested by my mentor, the charm magazine, I faced me in the mirror-me plus five
- - - - Oh well, maybe men prefer the intellectual type after all. QI keep telling myself.,
If the advertisements now appearing in print have any influence on the young men of today, then heaven help us from
the women of tomorrow! Why, what they have in store for us is worse than having a blind date with Cass Daley!
According to a recent check up in one magazine alone I found more secret charms and magic powers advocated than
the twelfth century beauticians ever dreamed of. In that day, however, the art was called witchcraft.
Some females spend hours preparing for the "kill" in a lace where men fear to tread, the beauty parlor. It is here
that all of the magical oils, lotions, war paint, trinkets, and beauty secrets are applied and, I must admit, that these prod-
ucts are masterpieces as potent as DDT.
What the demons of yesterday concocted with mummy dust, moor fog, and bat's blood to ward off evils has just been
reversed with whale oil, alcohol, and flower petals into a beautifully bottled and bewitching liquid called perfume which
seems to do the weirdest things to men. One particular type actually causes men, upon smelling this evil brew, to be lured
into the den of some damsel. One might well guess that the name of this mixture is "Follow Me". But that is mild com-
pared to the other fatal odors-"Risque" for the sophisticated debutante, "My Sin" for the maiden, "Tabu" for the spin-
ster, and "Lilac" for the grandmother who still tries to hold on to grandpop. But the cruelest of them all is "Temptation"
-that's for the teasers!
No, women haven't changed a bit from the primitive. I will admit they have improvised but they still follow their
age old motto "get your man!"
., J. , NE.
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CRITERIUN STAFF 1945-46
Senior Editor ..--
lunior Editor ......
Sophomore Editor ....
Business Manager .........
Assistant Business Manager ---
Sales Manager ...............
Senior Assistant Sales Manager .....
junior Assistant Sales Manager ......
Sophomore Assistant Sales Manager ....
Assistant Pictorial Editors ........ ....
---- Carol Clough
----- Dan Poland
-------- David Steed
Artle Spencer, Jr.
----- Bruce Coplin
--.. jerry Carter
----- Don Atkins
Melva jean Hall
Pictorial Editor ................... ..... .. ................ ........... -
Betty Wicker, Harriet Gardner, LeNeave Woolverton
Art Editor ............... ............. ...................... M a xine Frost
Assistant Art Editors .... - .... Joan Burrus, Ann Powledge
Sports Editor ......... .............. D on Leeman
Assistant Sports Editor --- ........................... Fariss jones
Literary Editor ....... .............................. B etsy Smith
Assistants ....-. ..... B etty jo Renick, Ned Turner, Fritzi Horn
Society Editor -..- .............................. Sue Allen
Assistants ..... .... H arryette Lowenstein, Wirtaine Franklin
Feature Editor --- ....................... Liener Temerlin
Assistants ....... .... R ita Sprekelmeyer, Jeannine Cox
Music Editor ...... .................... P aul Saylor
Vocal Music Editor ........................................................................... Marilyn Myers
Our Criterion grew from nothing but the student's fervent hopes and the staff's willingness to put in long hours of
hard work. Behind these finished pages are many little incidents that we who built this book will always remember-
joan and Ann bogged down in a mass of rubber cement, pasting pictures-Sue running in from the bakery Qsixth hourj
with fresh hot doughnuts for everyone-Carol wearing down two pencils in an hour writing copy. We had fun laughing
at Snake's spelling and Don's reluctance to include the Capitol Hill heartbreaker in the sports section. Piece by piece this
annual was brought to life-by David's tireless accurate typing, Maxine's beautiful script, Melva's endless trips to the
photographer, and innumerable letters to "Dear Mr. Finney:". The Criterion is woven of the many threads of highschool
life and is intended to represent every phase of it. For any section that has been overlooked or overrated the staff apologizes
-also for any names omitted or misspelled and the other inevitable inadequacies of the book. To avoid such mistakes we
have spent many weary hours reading proof. Southwestern Engraving Company has also devoted every energy to present
you with a typographically perfect book.
In the editorial room of a large newspaper, "The Atomic Flash," the City Editor Dan Poland assigns to Reporter
Betsy Smith the job of interviewing AHS graduates of '46 wherever they may be. Betsy steps into a gyro-cab to .begin her
assignment. She has to share the cab with three people who turn out to be Maxine Frost, noted portrait painter, and
Douglas Burris and John Todd, Wall street financiers fjust another word for glorified office boysj. Her search is well
begun. She orders the lady driver, who by the way is Cynthia Sanders, to go to the offices of "Sparkle" fashion magazine,
owned by Bill Henry. fHe still loves the womenl. On the way Reporter Smith happens to pass Phil Buck and his assistant,
Bill Todd, driving their orange dog-catchers' helicopter. In the magazine's outer offices, she encounters a corps of secre'
taries-Ramona Fry, Laverne Trotter, Lillian Wallace, and Ferrell Watson-all chewing Bill Boone's Better Bubble Gum.
Famous photographer, Betty Wicker and her aide, Ollie Mae Meadows, dash through with their arms full of color plates,
followed by Fashion Models Joan Burrus, Betty Dayton, Harryette Lowenstein, and Mary Lou Turner, clad in the latest
spun-air fhubbalj creations. Betsy finally gets in to see Editor Ann Powledge, who is contacting her Paris representative,
Norma Bodine, on her televiso-scope. She learns that Ann is giving a party that night for some of her old classmates and is
invited to come. At her hostess' apartment Betsy meets skating stars Millie Brady, Mary Kaye Rabun, and Mary Tabor
of Tommy Pearson's new show, "Up an' Atom Roller Follies of 1966". On leave from the 'Foreign Legion is Capitaine
Boogar Clark with show girl cuties Sudie Cissell and Jorene Forbes hanging on his arm. In one corner Billie Maxine Crouch
and Maurine Sanders, fresh from their Carnegie Hall debut, are pounding twin pianos with Marilyn Myers, "'The Golden
Voice of Television," giving out on the vocal while playboys fstilllj Pat Cashman and Max Williamson listen raptly.
Larry Lawrence is explaining his newly-invented electrically controlled super bowling ball-"lt Always Makes a Strike"-
to Arch Hill and joe Ward, cham ion bowlers of Local Street Cleaners Union No. 1946. Looking a little tired and worn
out, La Neave Woolverton, just back from her fifth trip to Reno, is deep in conference with home economics expert Melva
Hall, who has just discovered a vitamin guaranteed to make gray hair disappear. La Neave feels she needs it. Billing
and cooing on the terrace are Harriet Gardner and her handsome West Pointer husband. They'd better be careful because
peeking around the corner is David Steed, the Walter Winch ell of all the gossip sheets, always on the lookout for new dirt.
Gloria Hardy, famous nbvelist, reports that on her recent trip to South America she saw Bud Biddick and Carol Clough,
hard working archeologists, di ing among the old ruins in Peru. Carol was doing the digging naturally, while Biddick
furnished the brain work, :midi of course, by the latest volume on ancient history by Gerald Ernst.
When Betsy has interviewed all the celebrities present, she decides to accompany a party of them to the "Dive In",
classy dive run by Bill Burton, where the chief attraction is a sensational bubble dance by Susie Allen. During the act
cigar girls, Anita Blalock, Doris Spearman and jane Elzey, do a booming business especially with mischievous tycoons like
Joe Sloan and Artle Spencer and wealthy ranchers, Fred Chapman and Bill Runge, just in from the country. Looking on
with disap roval are Dorothy Spearman, wife of the local preacher, and her social uplift committee, the Lily Whiters-
Esther Antnrson, Muriel Easley and Bobbie june Davidson, welfare workers. What's this? Frances Butler, the prim little
headmistress of ''Thorny-Hedge-on-the-Caddo'' enjoying a night at the "Dive In" and accompanied by heavy-weight prize
fighter Cal Thomason at that! What would her aristocratic pupils think? Holding a blue-blooded confab are Millicent
Wheat, socialite prominent in the "Back to Texas" movement, Countess Frances Bartee and Duchess Rita de Sprekelmeyer.
QW: knew them when., Hovering over their table drinking in the regal atmosphere are Anita Berry, Alma Halpin, and
Wanda Morehead- rincipal stockholders in the "Three Musketeers" Candy Bar Co. A spot of color is added by joe Van
Benton, star model fbr the Hart, Schaffner and Zoot Clothiers. Having a good time relaxing from their strenuous travels
are famed women hunters Mary jo Gordon, Darlene Lane, and Marie Yates. They have hunted polar bears in the Arctic,
men in the Riviera, men in Rio, men in Zanzibar fneed we say more?j. At a corner table, weighed down by the affairs of
state ls Governor Don Leeman accompanied ffor political reasons of course! by Wirtaine Franklin, mayor of Rainwater
Springs. His Excellency is debating the question of pardoning his old school chum Harry Appleby, who has at last been
sent up the river on that old charge of shooting Frank Sinatra by District Attorney Bruce Coplin. Chief witnesses for
the prosecution were Sinatra's old cook Emma Fay Skinner and his hairdresser Mary Lou Chandler. Leaning on the bar,
flushed with victory, conversing with bartenders Kenneth Day and Don Dillard, is lady wrestler Opal Williams, who has
just won the Dogpatch style wrestling championship. The entire sports world seems to have gathered here. Mary Parlier,
coach of the Podunk Panthers, exchanges chitchat with E. J. Uet- Propulsionj Leverett, who runs the mile in three seconds
flat. In a secluded corner, movie hearthrob Liener Temerlin is talking shop with pin-up starlet Wanda McCarty until sud-
denly she lets out a piercing sigh and falls fainting on the floor! The reason? Frankie Bell is pouring a torrid song hy
jerry fHoagyj Carter into the mike. Dr. Herman Hunt bustles in to take over, followed by his ambulance driver Howard
Kelley and starchy nurses Frances Long, Betty McLaird, Sudie Cornell and Virginia McLaughlin. On seeing the handsome
doctor in his hospital whites, playgirls Peggy Woods, Mary Louise Woerz, and Ann Ebeling also faint. Following this
there is a sli ht commotion when Thelma DeHart and Hellen Wallace, contented little housewives, come storming in to
find their huiands and drag them home to the sinkfuls of dirty dishes. Society girl Jeannine Cox is crawling around look-
ing for james Gaylor, noted temperance leader, whom she left stretched out under one of the tables the previous night.
Reporter Smith with her nose for news scents a story in the serious faces of Federal Agent X-29 Uohn Plume's code
namej and Paul Saylor, brilliant young head of Westinghouse. A grave problem has been brought to their attention by
ex-F. B. I. spy Margaret Michael in an effort to reinstate herself. fShe was thrown out of the service for talking too
much.l Two scientists from the research laboratories at Westinghouse, Fariss Jones and Charles Kistler, have stolen valuable
equipment and discovered a new element with which they say they intend to destroy the world. In the opinion of noted
psychiatrists, Evangeline Malott and Betty Spurlock, the two renegades have been suffering a delayed reaction from too
many physics problems in their youth. Our reporter realizes that she is hot on the trail of an important scoop and decides
to fly with Saylor and Plume to the mountain hideout of the mad scientists. After tipping headwaiter W. M. Brumley, hat
check girls Inez and Louise Bartley, and Bill Cates, the doorman, they leave for the airport where Bill Stacy and Billy joe
Sharp are waiting to fly them to their destination. They wear the special flying suits designed by Mildred Parker and
Martha Richardson and drink a special "warm-up" concoction made by the Coady, Cummings, Cooner, and Cox Cocoa
Corporation. All is now a race with time-Will they make it in time to prevent the utter demolition of the entire globe?
Landing near the hideout they rush toward it. Plume is forced to dispose of guard Haskell Moore with his Flash Gordon
ray gun and then suddenly, just as they reach the door of the laboratory--there is a blinding flash of light. They are too late.
The great explosion has already begun. Betsy feels herself being whirled through blackest space into oblivion. When she
comes to, she finds herself in a familiar place-the journalism room of AHS-racking her brains over a piece of Criterion
copy .... Strange what the strenuous life of a senior will do to you.
Since the class of '46 is slightly ignorant in legal matters we shall omit the customary "forthwiths," "sound, mind, and
body," and other long winded clauses and simply enumerate below the bequests we desire to leave behind us.
Jerry Carter gives his electronic metronome to posterity. '
Bill Henry and Jorene Forbes leave their smoldering romance to Elinor Miller and Clayton Conwell.
To Buddy Smith goes Larry Lawrence's weird sense of humor.
Louise Bartley and Pauline Cox will their deathly fear of Miss Bow to Dorothy Chandler and Betty Trego.
Phil Buck leaves his brilliant Spanish record to Charley White.
James Gaylor, E. J. Leverett, and Jeannine Cox leave Colene Shinn-that's all.
Norma Bodine's golden tresses go to Ora Bell who can sure use them.
Margaret Michael bequeathes her constant chatter to Beth Ann Pound.
To Gene Read, Pat Cashman leaves the old Meason swagger.
Ann Ebeling wills her nickname "Drip" to any one who can live up to it.
Frank Bell leaves Mrs. Madden to the tender mercies of Pistol Cason.
Bud Biddiclr gives Hellen Cleek to Bob Grissom with fond regrets.
Sue Allen wants to leave her flirty eyes to Fritzi Horn.
La Neave Woolverton wills 'her contingent of males to C. C. Alderson. '
Billie Maxine Crouch bequeathes her bottle of midnight oil to Betty Jo Renick.
Gene Hill receives "Snake" Temerlin's dancing feet, particularly his jitterbugging shoes.
The Criterion staff leaves to next year's corps the doughnut monopoly at the Dixie Bakery.
To his good friend, Johnny Head, goes Fred Chapman's purty blonde wig.
John Todd, the torrid lover, reluctantly gives his romantic formula to that promising sophomore, Doug Vernon.
Bill Runge desires that his flaming hair go to Jerry Montgomery.
Carol Clough and Paul Saylor leave with delightful memories their three year romance to Helen Herber and Bud Miller,
that old steady couple.
Don Leeman wills his innocent grin, that makes everybody love him, to Jim Clowe.
Betsy Smith bequeathes her list of unused reducing diets to Hellen Cleek to add to her collection. Her pearl-handled
revolver goes to Joan Scrugham in case all of Scrug's boyfriends come home at once.
Bobbie Davidson wants some of her reserve and dignity left to Sherma Horton, who needs it, heaven knows.
Joan Burrus leaves Kenneth Prowant-Qperiodl.
Wanda Moorhead, Anita Berry, Alma Halpin bequeath their unbreakable friendship to Ann Noble, Mickey Clark, and
Mary Parlier's muscles are left to baby sister Janelle.
Marilyn Myers' bequest is a pair of vocal chords, dilapidated in the service of A. H. S., to Jimy Brady.
Wanda McCarty wills that innocent UQ look to Joan Hendricks.
Harriet Gardner leaves her Ipana beam to that smiling junior, Elinor Miller.
David Steed bequeaths the right to make girls' lives miserable to Raymond Potts.
Robert Clark decides to leave his line of schmus with teachers to Bill Stringer who can use it to bolster his wavering
Rita Sprekelmeyer and Opal Williams leave their ability to look over transoms to Jean fTreetopJ Kahl.
Mary Kaye Rabun and Jane Elzey desire to will their bored expressions to Joan Scrugham and Mary Spell.
John Plume leaves-fperiodj. fMr. Hall sighs with reliefj.
Peachy Poland's last bequest, besides a well-used nickname, is the right to give book reports on Classic Comics to Mrs.
Millie Wheat wills her Texas drawl to Scotta Sparks, who can use anything you give her.
Bruce Coplin unwillingly divulges his secret formula for home permanents to Jack Hammett.
Harryette Lowenstein and Sudie Cissell leave their study aids, otherwise known as "cheat sheets" to the entire junior
class in the hope that it may improve their scholastic record next year.
To some unlucky junior or soph. goes Wirtaine Franklin's record of never performing an experiment that worked in
The honor of being the cutest, smartest, and only girl in physics, held by Ann Powledge, is left to Helen Herber.
Melva Jean Hall leaves Miss Mac. with more grey hairs.
The seniors as a class desire to bequeath the following to the juniors:
With fiendish glee we leave Macbeth's dagger speech, eight verses of Gray's "ElegY," "Whan that Aprillwf' and the
rest of our beloved poetry.
Our well-worn handbook on "How to Pitch Woo Artisticallyg" also our reserved space at Dornick Hills.
The gum under our assembly seats bequeathed to us by preceding generations.
Last of all Carol Clough and David Steed leave a bad case of writers' cramp to the authors of next years' will.
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