Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 264

 

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1921 volume:

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' X3 .. .s,5i,L4ga1g1ggw'4i22i1's'6' ' . -w3.sg3'x2.Qggfjfs,...43g,. -a..1Q2-1--mxzffei.Nikkifa we' ., ,wq5e9f'3er.S-f49.3-Aw'.5F':a.'?f..+wff -A 'f . .1zffsl-1.w,iw,w'f'f,-.'K-ww.. fsi2fv'ez3Q'.3.za::i5v .-rvfai-mxfkx-gm f. ' 4 ,Q fi. '2f:ifW2f3'.: ?+i2f:Yfwaive 5. 'f 151- . '12 A ,ly , mx ., ,QM ffvuw -. , lg. . M, wwf?-3 As ., K - 5 J- - .Q -we-25? M. -'mia W f I-??'Qf::f if 4 gf' 15 Uwe- 1 +1-M ' 333. ,1 ge'-'gi 'f ,HU 52s+'Qf"5w 'HWY 'Ari' ' 3' 'X ' 5' f QQ Q Q... ' if 5941.53 1 E Wi ' f ' f 1-Q .1 .uf A '-AAA 5 5 ' M mink! N Qi- Y 5 gg - zaafzfaswfw H3 'H If B fwwff f , 5 .....- 5 3 x ' e A all 2 3 '5 2 3 NX x I V 3 XX e ' XX XXX - 7 9 5 f' "5 3 . C , A . 5 W - N 2 3 5 U- W'-fl ' . 9 6 g 9 5 9 5 2 5 0 6 8 5 A 5 Q 6 2 5 9 3 2 . 6 ! 5 2 8 2 5 g 5 0 5 5 5 5 9 5 2 5 2 Q 0 2 ' Q Z 2 Q 2 5 2 Q o 5 5 5 , 9 5 2 3 9 3 2 5 , 2 8 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 5 Q 5 8 5 ' 5 3 5 -3 5 Z - 5 0 olelolaillol-O5 alololsllboi I 3.QoQaQnQ.'.Q,.....,.,.,.,..., ?. YQ . 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L ., ,, . o o Q 0 o o o 0 0 o 0 0 0 ol g.g.g.g g 9 9 ..g.g...g.g. .q U ' 'W I N- M lf"""3 It 3 ' , 'E' 2 3 2 8 2 2 g 0 2 A 2 2 8 ' 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 Q 0 9 5 2 U 5 I 5 hr lirnlngur 3 Q 0 2 2 6 2 When the student has passed from out these portals, 5 Has embarked at last on the stern cruise of life- 2 2 As he follows the path traversed by all mortals, ' Q 2 With its hopes, its fears, its accompanying strife, E Q -He shall long' in his heart for the lost recollections S 2 Of the care-free, the joyous school days of oldg E I With throbbing heart then shall he pore o'er collections, I ,Prizingeach memory, for they are true gold., 2 0 5 2 May this token to our high school Q Mirror our devotion to you allg 5 3 May it catch each fleeting moment Q Q And imprint them for recall. 3 . 0 3 --Jack Champlin. E , O 5 E 2 5 2 3 g 6 2 2 ' 2 Q 0 2 2 3 9 , 8 2 - 3 2 5 9 6 2 6 2 N 8 ! ,A S 9 1 Q oCOQlQOQlQ'C'.OO0l'U'l'l'.ll I 'jujo rQoQoQoloQcQuQaQuQoQoQnQc 4 . bf Q xl ff' lE ml mm 3 - . 3 ' ' E "1 :L 4.-ff. e '51 25' 5- L I I .un , V. l . ... if EMI' 5 Ifii?-35:04-J-1.3-.rnifg A ol ' "' . A - g 6- m I v0.:n1u1-2 3 I 1 " 'K ' 'fig TTY: lm N. umm? 55 l 'llllllls gn. lg , - '-- ' I 5 iw :lv 1 Q, ll N lfl ' 2 , 2 ..:'..Tgal ,m1l'2ll ummm, p Un Musa Imura M Graura founder and supervlsor of theY W C A m our hlgh school advlsor and moulder of true Emd Hlgh womanhood and friend and comrade to us all these pages are affectxonately dedlcated H3 J-0-o-0-no-on-o-o-o-o-0-o-0 X C X " ff"" , f ' Y , . . - ' + - F K A - -. ' - lf GFA '- 1 A f A mm VMQE IM , llllllm -- 1. 5 MX Z! llll -' 45,532 WIN mm -4 .mmm W 'llllllng -. E gix , P- A ,. i' ' J - hw ..Iw . , . 1 1' -H w '- '-' i' ' l N... ' 4 ' . f. A-n'...n fum: I ummm r. S P...4 1: 4- u- nrru. muul , xllrlfilll :: f Gbriler nf Banks Bnnk ll Eh: High Brhunl ' ' Bunk H Uhr Qllasazs Bunk Ml Athlettra Bunk lm Artruttwa Bunk 35 Qhgantzatmna Bunk mf illrtzrarg Bunk H11 liumnr I 15. m m. new o o o 0 o o-0-o o-o-o-v . ,..Z':.3.7,:.:i'Mq . .1:1.5.:,1'n ' ,LI 1 ' S I 1:'52g,11 " 1 : NNN E Wi, X J gi, .A,. H4 k Digi? ! W Y-. 1 21- ., ,xx Vx w xx Mi N Alizl Qiiiiiigigia, "7 Zi .11,..,, 14554 w W9WZ' W1 X EMI! ' Q P 5 'f , X A 4, 11QQLi1Zi '-' f QA" , ff NH My 'F J ff? w 7 Z ' W ,f f f if Q U J af. I j ?'f1lf'3"IQ 2'-'45'5'iff'If5ffQ'Qffjg .57 ?1gfl51'f,iff,:' 'im '.- W J X ff Xf ' -it X , '.'E1E5Eg5225325225251.5225525222 "41 f52EQ2f2j5fifffgE5E51 '33 ':- Ei 5 EEEEEEEQEEQEEEQSEEE 5525: A,A.1.1.,1,: fag HI fy G 41 'F 1 me Blah wid! c - X54 ei ll THE WHITE AND THE BLUE On the plains of Oklahoma Stands in its stately 'fame The dear old Enid High Schcol With its loved and honored name There many brave hearts have struggled Because of our love for you And we ll go forth to love and duty Neath the dear old Whlte and Blue We ll dream of the bye-gone days And our love for your happy halls For when We have gone Old E H S We ll remember those ivy-clad walls Your name we ll hall with reverence When with school days we are through And before us we'll wave forever That banner of White and Blue Soon we'll bid farewell to Enid High We'll leave these dear, loved halls The days will fly in rapture by As the same sweet friendship calls Come, all you loyal Enid men Whose hearts beat warm and true Life up your hearts and voices For the dear old White and Blue 9- wa ,sf . . , , l "Wig llllui Q ,, rg 5 I will V? rm uni? ' E ,,-gl. XYTT-Til Jaw' 5 'ffi-1 E 'F I Y ' r , 1 , . 1 Q 1 , . . ., , I , Q . , , ii. . o 0 0 o o o o o-o-o-o-o-ol J-0-0-o-no 0 o 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 V I 3 S 7 ! S Vivian Sinderson Q I ' . . , Q .1 , Q A A " .. . , ' E E N 'Jus Q ' ..- AAK' X A W :wmmI M , Illlluui EH- : u .1 , - . fn-25 'I H mm W mmm IT llllllll I 13 , 4 H .lv Hn I y All umm' I IMI' 'Tn 4 7 L- if nr'l"l A " 1 3 1 3111 illlrmnrg nf tillargarrt Barr Margaret was lent to us just for awhile She was in purlty given' P Then God called her home and she went with a smile She waits for us now ln heaven Then cease to lament and remember That she is safe in God s fold That Margaret IS Waltlng for us At the wonderful gates of gold Antoinette Williams U tg ,, .Q H I 19 21 ,............. ....... ........ P ZZ- ea nl N J ,AWE if H 'EH iq M Q QQ .-fqg 'IJ W 372 5 QEWTQ il , ,,, if ' f f fczf ffm fmf A '4 f 155 infix Aalriliilgiu A'gifpg-1f5f'Jfffif2Siagggg,z:,1T?ff+f 5.5 M gig. fm"f3g5'f3jj 1 Ei'i-':f1qff3il'.Q2fffffa-Gigli?114555 Q ,f4331 :1.Ii ,3l1,::Q5rg'g:' "'g :1ief1ul3 1 5: +1 y'fE:'5f3f15:.. 1, 1 ,lY':s5?fii:5i giy "'- -fi..-QE 1 UM '1' IiUEiI'i1LY5:"1?' V 1. !'..,."f'I' " ' x,'-'7173 I :v-1,M', - f"M31u!!q1 xv : -,J ,- -feel!!-'Wi ' i1i"1i15E 0 X 1: Q 54 x l 1 ff' 4: A - :I 1- l'V' ' ' L1 I 'A f 1 3 1" I mlm' 1 X UVA Q V :',442f,fL,' J x i' I EEE N e. X H 5533 4 Q41 M ' , f' fi U f f + KN yu , I UK I. ll: Y, :' in x R A1 my I ' Ali , I., A5 .. A V A ,ll fl '---4 , ' ,..j ':?J fo!-rfofvw I E. D. PRICE, Superintendent DQWITT WALLER Principal. GERTRUDE ARMATROUT History Phillips University, A. B. CARRIE BARNETT History University of Missouri, A.B., B.S. MARY BARNETT History University of Missouri, A.B., Bb. MRS. MAURINE BLACKBURN Commercial Missouri Teachers' College, Pd.B , .-ff-V f DORA EDDIE BUFORD History University of Oklahoma, A.B. WILLA BUTTORFF French Oklahoma College for Women, A.B. - Q X rf ,W mfg l B ' t , '- .ri .-A. .L' nl, VIOLA BURDETTE Latin Southwestern, A.B. ALICE CARLSON Domestic Science Oklahoma .Agricultural Sz Mechanical College, B.S. HELEN LOUISE CARTER Mathematics University of Missouri, B.S. MARY MUSETTE CLOUSE English Allegheny College, A.B. VIRGALENE DAVIS Commercial Wichita Business College ANGIE DEBO History University of Oklahoma, A LEON J. DEMING Manual Training Southwestern Normal University of Oklahoma JESSIE DOUGLAS English Washburn College, A.B BERNICE GORDON Mathematics University of Oklahoma, A.B. KATHLEEN GOULD Spanish University of Texas, A.B. IDA E. GRAHAM LAURA M. GRAVES Latin Physical Geography University of Missouri, B.S. University of Iowa, Ph.B. ALICE HAMILTON Mathematicsg Spanish Southwestern, A.B. CLARA HAYS English Oklahoma A. KL M. College, B.S. University of Chicago, M.A. LENA B. HANSEN Mathematics University of Michigan, A.B. CHARLOTTE KRETSCH English University of Kansas, AB. E. E. KLEIN Commercial Colorado State Teachers' Colle EDNA LISTROM Mathematics Park College, A.B EDNA MCCARTY English Oklahoma College For Women, A.B. AMELIA NOLAN Botany, Zoology Phillips University, A.B. x ,. v..-2-l...?.J, A.-.s,.2 .As ALICE NEIMEN Domestic Science Kansas State Agricultural College, J. R. OSBORNE Chemistryg Agriculture University of Missouri, B.S. BERNICE PAYNE HELEN HAYES PEFFER . FI'?HCh. Englishg Journalism Ffleflds UUIVSTSIW, A.B. University of Kansas, A.B. RUTH G. POWERS L. RHOADES Physical Geographyg History PVIYSICSS General Science Fairmount College, A,B, WI11. Jewell College, A.B. ELOISE RUTH SHAW English University of Chicago, Ph.B. A. B. THOMAS Commercial Bowling Green Business University LOTTIE O. TAYLOR Normal Training University of Oklahoma, A.B. PERCY LEE WELCH Mathematicsg Spanish University of Oklahoma, A.B LEON K. WHITNEY Public Speaking Baker University, A.B. LENA C. WILLIAMS English Southwestern, A.B. 2.9. LOUISE A. WILSON English University of Oklahoma, A.B M. LOUISE ZILLER Domestic Art Kansas State Agricultural College, B.S. Central 45.4. , BESS B. BRADLEY Music College, Lexington, Missouri B.S. S M Q 'NIMH .fi w x ' '..n - . Y . y:1'2??W?f- . - . Q , 5.51 3,1 -1 "" 1 ,. V .- ' ' Q X . 4 lla .. "" W' Q S W w w nvuvmnW WMww.' . ' 1 Q M . N '41 ' ' 1 9 ' w i V -6 -r ' - f K , ' - 'Q , . If fl ' F I ,LL WX, Qq x pf? 1 N 1 f ' ' ' . 1 . V -fir 1 - f "-,aff S. r w W U ' 'W' NVWWffWWWJE?MTg ' Sf S I S S 'aff I .I Z X lg, f 4: g V I ! w ' I V X 410 5 'R 55 '19 I E ' I4 X f P-.: :-. :g' 1 N - ' xg -' X , ,. :M 5 ' I ' f . -::..'-Q qw, V N 2 J X .....:..:2is2'15ff 'fmuff -221:-: L . 1 R R ' fit: :fix '22, I . Safsf'-3 ,flier - .-.-:-:Ag--1 -- -. .- .:-: -,L-1 r :':-'-"-.-.-:":f:-:-5:-5 - - S ' K .-1:1:2:fsw-IQ: -:1. 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"" ' 4:71 '5IEtEI3:1SNN:b.X 'KN 'f----41:32-S:IS:kf:3:1aXS'I " ' Q- 'WSIIQ ..Aq:+.-,'i'N'Q-N-X'-'- -- Q -.xk 'I "GS xx NWQX' XNNR , .,,,,,,..,,....,.- .2 .,.L 1... .xr 1 H lbhi ....4:.:.x-A W h Q- - ff-Seri - ,,. --- .-r..-.-,SQQQQ-Sim. .....m: j'SSgx 9 ,. , . .,,,, ,... .N W4 CLASSES ,xl-X X ' " Wifi 51 3 X ff- , V J LQQ' 'i ,yff f "A 7 gf fi' flff A , w 1' X 5 4 YE 1 , A , , X , , , fi A M i l , . X N Q KH Q 9 if ix W X f Y ,fm N Q H 5. WW Mm Wfxfmww !W, Z,, Il 1 33004 f Q XXX X , X L. xx X , xx X , . X s 1 , r K I Ziffiwiiil .5 1ff1?3 7iEFfa ff?- f71:: ffi' :5fm,7'EF?7?ii74i'1 : ' i5fQ 931'-TE? Y:-1E??E??'fjifgj!15.'5ffff?f5.:?5151.1'::f:fE?f1fEfi2i:F:5:3:51'Ef5Q4'l5' ' gpg w-wg' " E 1 fi 1,4:-QQf,f ., ff?-Q" Um ! ffl Lil' tl-Q-nfl, I' 5 :1 :'f'x:f,.'i:flI f!,HYUl2Hl5:'J:tf Sig, 5,g'55's44'1 ' ' f '7 Q.?1E'? ! f. , ff 1fffi . V, f7 b 5 f ww A., - fy fxliifil 'AM I '- ' 'nv' ' " f . 5, .Mfg X. YY ,,,V YV X AM -5. YV .5 ,AK I .zgffffif f4, A M X 7,,,,, ,, , df urfuallw' BEATTY JULIEN VALLEY HOPPER TOM DILLINGHAM President Secretary Vice-president "EfHciency Our Watchword"-This motto has guided the senior class through its four successful years in Enid High. When the class entered high school, four years ago, its members were pronounced green, and given little further attention until, by their achievements, they demanded it. Because the class is not as large as the last few which have preceeded it, its members soon saw that not through quantity could they become famous, and so it Was efficiency that gained them their place in Enid High. And as the class leaves Old Enid and its organization is broken, efficiency shall still be the motto of each individual and through individual efficiency each shall attain the highest achievements in life. 'S ME' 'HF , ff-L .,- Vi. f 'li E ' V rf-"QM 1'-' 'Q i. .,,,.-l4 .f :,' I s .5 . --Y . .. 1,lil.Y.JE.1af . l iii EARL HANNA, Weinie Forum, Spanish Clubg Glee Club, Operetta 2, 3, 4g Jazz Band, 3, Dra- matic Reading, 43 Athenian. Man in sooth is marvelous vain and, fickle. JAMES HAYS, Jimmie Websteriang Inter-society Debate, 45 Inter-scholastic Debate, 3, 4. With loads of learned lumber in his head. FERN HAYEN, Shorty Athenian, Y. W. C. A. She has a way all her own. AMY HINSON, Pinkie Class Sec. 33 Athenian, Sec. 15 Pres. 2g Y. W. C. A., Sec. 4. A fair maiden, quite slender and tall, A clever maiden admired by all. PEARL HAYES, Shorty Katahding Y. W. C. A. Ingratitude is treason to mankind. NINA KELTNER Liberal hands make many friends. l w 1 ' ' i .. X. XI -1 '- vs .':5TTi."""'1f"1"V'Y" --' f ' g L v I .. ..- ...L ,. Q, ,ALL .Lal-f.A4..! .1.-.lf 1 5 lj' 54 ' L: ,ITSM fl., -E 9, As. g V EMERY DAVIS, Chubby Websterian, Sec. 4, Pres. 43 Busi- ness Manager and Editor-in-Chief pro tem Quill Annual, 43 Business Manager Quill Weekly, 43 Inter- society Debate, 43 Inter-scholastic Debate, 43 Military Lieut. 2, 3. And when he knocks at Heaven's gate, And is directed down below, He'll tell them, "The Quill was run by me." They'll say, "Then you need not go !l GRACE DIMICK, Peggy Dramatic3 Y. W. C. A. Modest, Winsome, and sweet. BEATTY R. JULIEN, Senator Class Pres. 3, 43 Websterian, Vice Pres. 33 Pres. 43 Quill Annual, 43 Intel'-societv Debate 33 Inter-scho- lastic Debate, 3, 43 First Place State Oratorical Contest, 43 Span- ish Club3 Booster Club. A greater orator may have lived- but I doubt it. ZELDA BECK, Shorty H Basket Ball, 3, 43 Y. W. C. A.3 Ku- tahdin, Vice Pres. 4, Pres. 43 Glee Club3 Operetta, 3, 4. Her friends are manyg her foes are few. EBER HERRING A life of pleasure makes even the strongest mind frivolous at last. MABELLE JOHNSON Class Vice Pres. 23 Erodelphian3 Y. W. C. A.3 Glee Club3 Operetta, 3, 43 Quill Annual, 43 Quill Weekly, 1. Sweeter as the days go by. , ff gffif F, " , 'fl Tlfdnll tl 1 , L, - -V - - I 12 -, 2 1 . X iirz. g,g,,:z:iiff.Q Elm Q :vig "IM" go- si fi .Q-fl ,'.f.I ,,,' ii :,'.,,,.!' f ' ' P-Ai' ,,,7" " ii' -33'-H5 i 5 4 'VJ iF1'i"iL' FJ"1.gt.i-.:fff-1:.i:-..Q.. .".T.:t. Q "'V'1:1,.'Q ,,,, GOLDYE GUNN, Buddie' Erodelphiang Quill Annual, 45 Spin- ish Clubg Glee Club, Operetta, 4. G is for Goldie, a favorite 'tis true. A girl who sticks up for the Whiie and the Blue. GEORGE WILLIAMS, Gregg Websterian. Self command is the first principle of elegance. ALLEGRA HARRIS Little known but much admired. FLORENCE FRENCH, Fluffy Y. W. C. A. Good natured, quiet, yet always smiling. FRANK LITTLE Football, 45 Forurr.. Wh:1t's in a name? HELEN HOWE Y. W. C. A.g Katahdin, Pres. 3g Quill Annual, 4, Inter-scholastic De- bate, 4. A little learning is a dangerous thing-too much is fatal-Safety First! 3 Mfr' -'M-We--Wi 1952? L21 r ror 51, A -- afl- fwf- , - . -L ' RAYMOND SHEPHERD, Shep Spanish Cluhg Atheniang Tvpist Quill Annual, 4. Herder of Girls, he loves not one, but all. EVA POWELL, Bill Katahding Atheniang French Clubg Y. W. C. A. Would there were more like her! WILMA DOWNIE, Shorty Y. W. C. A. As merry as the day is long. PEARL THORP Y. W. C. A. If you'd be happy, copy me. MARY MCCLELLAN French Club: Y. W. C. A. An industrious student with an over amount of intelligence. ROY MADDUX Senate, Treas. 33 Sec. 45 Glee Clubg Operetta, 4. Do your worst, blind cupid, I'll not love. rw, . . . V 1 w 5 W1 W L.. .4 J -' 1 ' 4' J-it -va K' 'yr ' ' 'QA ' . .:.,i:.4.ea,,:-', ma. ' A-l.4l....Iz.1..:x LUCILE HUNTINGTON Katahding Y. W. C. A., French Club, Quill Weekly, 4. No one enjoys a good time better than she. GENEVIEVE STROME Y. W. C. A. A friend to every one, And every one's friend. HAZEL LARRICK Y. W. C. A. She is not simply good, but good for something. ETHEL MAE GODDARD Katahding Y. W. C. A. I earn all I get by hard word. JOHN MITCHELL, Mitch Websteriang Quill Annual, 4, Quill Weekly, 2, 3, 4. A joke feditorj and suited to his position. RAY HERRICK Websteriang Pythagorean, Atheniang Glee Club, Quill Annual, 45 Inter- society Debate, 43 Inter-scholastic Debate, 4. ' A talker of such mighty power could Empty the fullest house in half an our. ' ,gfli WI" CLARA LOOMIS Typist Quill Annual, 4. It seems to me 'tis only noble to be good. CLIFFORD M. RAEMER, Cliff Forum Pres. 4, Athenian, Glee Club, Operetta lg Inter-society Debate, 4. If fame is to come only after death, I am in no hurry for it. MELVA THOMAS Y. W. A., Katahding French Club. She's very pretty to walk with, Very witty to talk with, And most pleasant to think upon. RUTH NEWINGHAM, Mickie Y. W. C. A., French Club, Pres. 4. Silence in woman is equivalent to speech in man. CHARLES W. SURAN, Iky Senate, Vice Pres. 4, Pres. 45 Pytha- gorean, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club. A hard worker who earns all he gets. THELMA ELAM Erodelphian, Pres. 43 Walking Club, Athenian, Glee Club, Operetta, 4, Quill Annual, 4, Y. W. C. A. - The dark brown eyes-the melting blue, I cannot choose between the two. .W frr- rv qw. 1 f .-- -va'v'r-sw-1-F' j-fr . A-3 LJ. A+ 3 'L- Qs L . ' . I ff? 21 firm. ' -"'TQSiQTT"llTT"'-"""-"H 'ff , -. , - . '-' 4 , --A V , Y-5? 11: L- EIL- eff' f . I N. Mr, 1 3' ""'f"' 1' .IT ' 'WN' '- ' ffl ,LE I--'f'a'Iiff?fr'T? New '7'!fE...13f si-5.1.1. '. -9 ' I l 4r"':'ill'l1i X : .iipllr ' xi..lL'.'.1':il:': ifimlr 1 ' KATIE BEALL DICKERSON, Dick Atheniang Y. W. C. A.g Glee Clubg Operetta, 4. A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. RUTH WATTS ' Katahding Spanishg Y. W. C. A. Come on, boysg she won't shock you. MARIE WILSON, Bob Y. W. C. A.g Spanish Clubg Katahdin. There's none so bobbed but loves a looking glass. HELEN ENRIGHT French Club, Sec. 3. Without labor nothing prospers. ALVIN ANDERSON Websterian. Though vanquished, he could argue Still. RAY LOUTZENHISER, Curly lOperetta, 2, 3, 45 Atheniang Glee Club. Shallow men believe in luck, Xlfise and strong men in cause and ef- I ort. ,O .V 41.44 1, .. M gun... -,---- lgg-mf Af ' MABEL BAIRD Y. W. C. A. A good student and a true friend MARVEL STROME, Marie Y. W. C. A. True service is noble. GEORGE STURDEVANT Senateg Quill Weekly. We first make our habits, Then our habits make us. AGNES HUEPPELSHEUSER A light heart lives long. ADA DIBLE Y. W. C. A. Who said I liked to work? DOROTHY GENSMAN Erodelphiang Y. W. C. A. But to know her is to love her. " TWH' 1. " . 'mf'-T7".7" 161 f 5 me '27 .LUIS H.. .Tff'f3.,Jf1 ' .Y fig 'if f, L- f' ' , - .. A , HELEN CHADD Y. W. C. A.g Katahdin. Smiles, smiles, unending smiles. In radiant lines for miles and miles. LILLIAN CARTER, Bill Y. W. C. A. The one exclusive sign of a thorough knowledge is the power of teaching. ELSIE CLODFELTER Y. W. C. A. From a mighty clan came she. MARIE JOY PINKERTON, Happy Erodelphiafng Spanish Club 3 Quill Weekly, 43 Y. W. C. A.g Second Place State Oratorical Contest, 4. A favorite, a booster, One whom Enid High will miss. AUDREY GOODE They say we learn by teaching. EMETT CHADD Websteriang Spanish Club, Atheniang Quill Annual, 4. The more we study the more we dis- cover our ignorance. -5 'N1r'4 . .-.Lx V Lf .- . I ' s .Fl . H.. bliy:.,a...ew..Li . is ,J V Iiflyfnf JOHN BLACK Websterian, Vice Pres. 45 Military, Capt. 3, 45 Editor-in-Chief Quill An- nual, 4. The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulness. FRANCES STERNS, Frankie Y. W. C. A. A girl with many pleasing ways. WILLIAM KING, Bill Football, 45 Athletic Association, Pres. 45 Forum, Pres. 45 Glee Club5 Operetta, 35 Booster Club5 Quill An- nual, 4. Wise from the top of his head up. VIOLET BENSON, Pickles Y. VV. C. A. Wisdom is handy, but you have to work too hard to get it. RUTH KAUTZ Basket Ball, 1, 45 Atheniang Booster Clubg Glee Clubg Erodelphiang French Clubg Y. W. C. A., Chairman Social Committee, 45 Operetta, 4. Fortune befriends the bold. MILDRED GENSMAN Kaixzhdin, Vice Pres. 3, Sec. 45 Y. W. C. . Silence is an art. r 's'ff1.J 'fr 'vm' l' ' 1 ' '57 ""if' ' - f ' . . 'Y 1 ,. Q, .V L.. 11 , 5 m,, L A4 I, , , . """""?., .. , ,- .1 ..-ik. jf' ' i 'll .fi-1 . L, Qi.- L, ,.,.-:, gg.11jf'.f..,,,...-3fi , - .. ., fl ,cw ig 212' -W anim--. .... ,, .- --.-.---,---,..... 3 ,""'-f,x""?7"-QI .-'z'..,.. l z. f...iZQ fmeiifi A 4. . .Q,Q,.g.1.,,.gg-..ilLi Hmi'f'gnz:mif,Ql,EZZ1iIg5 FQBQQ ...- CHARLES PARKER "Happy and from care I'm free, Why aren't they all content like me ?" EARNEST SMITH, "Smithy" Websteriang Pythagorean. O Girls! can't you see I'm a heart breaker? RUTH MATHESON Tennis Club, Sec. 35 Y. W. C. A. It is a wise head that makes a still tongue. LURA ROUSH, Shorty Y. W. C. A. It is good that one's knowledge is not judged by one's size. PEARL BARR Inter-scholastic Debate, 4. I have no secret of success but hard work. GRACE FUNK, Goldie Her hair is not more sunny than her heart. .1-Q. 1-fr-XJ ...eww W-- A .-,..--.--..d.. fgkm? . ,--.- -. i iiii ---,-,,,-Ml 19 21 MARGARET GENSMAN, Jim Basket Ball, 1, 29 Katahdin, Pres. 35 Glee Club, Operetta, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. A coquette is like a recruiting ser- geant, always on the lookout for fresh victims. LULA STOTTS Katahdin. A grin that won't wear off. GERALD LOUTZENHISER Politeness smoothes wrinkles. LAURENCE MUIR, Reverend Websterian, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 43 Py- thagoreang Athenian, Inter-society De- bate, 4, Inter-scholastic Debate, 2, 43 , Quill Annual, 4. A debator without a doubt, A fellow who knows what he's about. PAULINE LARKIN Y. W. C. A. Silence is the perfection of joy. MILDRED MCKNIGHT Erodelphiang Y. W. C. A., Vice Pres. 43 French Club. A shark in all her subjects because she's just naturally smart. MOORMAN BARNES, T. S. fcensoredj Business Manager Quill Weekly, 4g Football, 43 Baseball Manager, 45 Forumg Pythagoreang Booster Club. Nicknames stick to people, and the more ridiculous they are the more ad- hesive. FRANCES COGDAL Erodelphiang Atheniang Y. W. C. A. Sweetness long drawn out. GUSS HOLLANDER Sometimes I set and think, And sometimes I just set. ANNA DOBBS, Ann "If I don't know-I ask." CECIL NORMAN, Cease Forumg Editor in Chief Quill Weekly, 4 No great work is ever done in a hurry. ELEANOR KLEIN, Fatima Erodelphiang Atheniang Y. W. C. A., Chairman Program Committee, 45 Quill Annual, 4g Quill Weekly, 2. 'Tis true that she is much inclined To chin with all mankind. . J M af NELLIE CLODFELTER' Y. W. C. A.g Glee Clubg Operetta, 4. She does her best at all times. LOUIS BUCHANAN, Buck Football, 45 Basket Ball, 4. A loyal student, a faithful friend, No matter what happens he'll stick to the end. JOY WILSON, Joyful Atheniang Y. W. C. A. Her height is the least of her. EARNESTINE THURMAN Banish business, banish sorrow, To the Gods belong tomorrow. TOM DILLINGHAM Class Pres. 23 Class Vice Pres. 4g Websterian. His inspiration Pauline His occupation Gasoline. CLARA RUDDER, Runt Katahding Y. W. C. A. Her height is the least of her. . ,X ,S- CHARLES EDWARD WHARTENBY, Charley Football, 4, Forum, Circulation Man- ager Quill Weekly, 4. I came a stranger and ye took me in. IRENE FUHRMASTER, Red Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, French Club, Athenian. A jolly good sport and full of pep, Basket ball has gained her "rep". VALLEY HOPPER, Ezzie Class Sec. 4, Manager Girls' Basket Ball, 4, Y. W. C. A. Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Booster Club, Erodelphian, Glee Club, Operetta, 2. One cup of good looks, one teaspoon- ful of efliciency, one half pound com- mon sense, bake in warm oven-makes E. H. S. favorite. VIVIAN SCOTT, Scottie Athenian. Modest and holding to her own af- fairs. E. JACK MATHEWS, Goobers Football, 4, Forum, Treas. 4, Span- ish Club, Athenian, Glee Club, Oper- etta, 3, 4, Booster Club, 4, Quill An- nual, 4, Quill Weekly, 4. Every lady's heart grows bigger, At the approach of his manly figger. MARY HELEN VINCENT, Sleepy Booster Club, Athenian, Glee Club, Spanish Club, Vice Pres., 4, Operetta 43 Sleepy is her name, But she gets there just the same. DONALD EVANS, Don Forum, Sec. 45 Operetta 3, 4g Glee Clubg Pythagorean, Atheniang Boos- ter Club. One hearty laugh is worth a hun- dred groans in any market. MARGARET SOUTHWICK Y. 'W. C. A., Quill Weekly. Fairest of all rural maidens. NELLIE BROWN, Curly Y. W. C. A. True to herself and others. LESLIE CREIGHTON, Speck Forumg Operetta, 4g Glee Clubg Booster Clubg Spanish Club, Foot- ball Manager, 4g Yell Leader, 43 Atheniang Military, Captain, 4. Boys will be boys-By Heck! ! ESTHER HOLDRIDGE Y. W. C. A. To the tall ones my eyes forever wander. ANGELICA HARP, Jelly Dramaticg Operetta, 43 Glee Club, 45 ,Pythagorean Would there were more like her. ," xii.. iff-2 .'1 X 'V--we . rn 1, s 4 ' ' Q Q, "vi Q f pl, - .- -5 req: -iigfffr-31 DONALD McDOWELL, Don Forum, Athenian. He surely must have some good work in him, for none of it ever came out. VERA BULLOCK Y. W. C. A., French Club. When I have anything to do, I go and do it. JACK CHAMPLIN Websteriang Inter-scholastic Debate, 3, 43 Quill Annual, 4. Words! Words! Words! ! And such words! RUTH MILLER Katahdin, Sec. 43 Y. W. C. A. Recites whenever she is asked, And never shirks the hardest task. EUGENE SRADER He sleeps and smiles between his thoughts, Hence he sleeps and smiles a lot. MARY MCKEEVER Athenian, Erodelphian, Pres. 45 French Club, Operetta, 45 Glee Club, 45 Y. W. C. A. Nature endowed her with beauty, talent, and common sense. What more could you ask? . ,. ,Q - 4vi..5lliT3i..,..., irzezfxirnrmi 1--?lf?1 .an 11lgHT.l,1.e,,,,.. 1..Zl'I11'f.'.1'1l'IS, ig Q: 'fthe 'w' : - . 3-ity, -F-MJ Autvi L,5i"jf'p 5.4131 .C . . . " I 3 F gj "Nw ff. -"-., '- P-12 ' 1 ' .. ,,-....f .:' m -A-. " 7 I- V 1 ' Y 1 N 1 r f 1- ,W . 'Q f ,-,.,,L .,-.5 , , Li " -I - .4- ll' .. ...fi L l-L,. Q., ,,:,E't'f fiblfziflvl ALICE BAKER Y. W. C. A. Speech is silvery silence is golden. MILTON DAYTON I may not accomplish all, but with conslstent effort I will accomplish something. SECOY EVANS ' Forumg Orchestra, 33 Jazz band, 3. Music hath charms to sooth away all care. EDNA MATHEWS, Ed Y. W. C. A.g Erodelphian. A handful of common sense is worth a bushel of learning. LORENE CALLOWAY, Lolly Dramaticg Y. W. C. A.3 Spanish Clubg Quill Annual, 45 Booster Club. A sunny heart, and sunny hair, Not a better sport found anywhere. MADONNA BOVEL Glee Clubg Operetta, 1, 2, 4. Earnest rather than frivolous. A21 J.. gi Wifi' 1 -It M' 'll 1-'LYNX 'itil . i'iL4lJ'l.,v I EI-Elm " ' M3 555 . . fr if Ei W "V pq Qi Q ,-1 A't'I'1 K' I lim ' mu m , mllllll - u- mg ig Z' ' - :X ll Q . Weil . . . . If +5 ,Y lg-, llhj-H ,',A,,,,, ,Q ...megan mmm ll vruunnn: - - ' '---U'-'I A D ' ' -- - - - ' " rr' . TQ -1 TAM ' P1 J: LJ I "'1 ,1 -- . I I 5 :Fil WP s 'fi- J PQ , , i Z at JANET FRANTZ i i lm- l iw-, I . I , Erodelphian, vice Pres., 4, Y. W. C. 1 1 ,fl A.g French Club5 Operetta, 45 Glee 1 Q 5 A Club, 4. f She has a rare faculty of doing things well. ' l :ZR im! L . DOROTHY sUFFEcooL if . l Y. W. C. A. ' i ' . i .M She is bright and shining in more l 'YE than one way. A l . I 1 A l l DONALD DUNNING, Donnie y Q is ,S Forumg Football, 45 Baseball, 3, 45 'ii ,.., . 5 1 Pythagorean. 5 I . A, All the world loves a lover. ' ' i . F35 Q 1 'li ,Fi GLADYS PRATT, Constance Atheniang Glee Club, 45 Operetta, 45 Q A , Y. W. C. A.5 Erodelphian. , , She gives you a forcible hug, and 15.4. f 3 shakes laughter out of you whether 'N you will or no. 'Vi' .3 A gan. if lk! L , V' P4 1, g , NATHAN ADLER Baseball, 3, 4. I believe what I believe, because I belleve it. V 2.2 211. get KERMIT SHELBURNE, T. s. P. 5 Websterian, Vice Pres. 45 Quill An- f nual, 45 Business Manager Quill ' y Q Weekly, 35 Spanish Club5 Pythago- 1 3 reang I-res. Oklahoma Inter-scholastic I I Press Association, 45 Q l No matter how dismal or gloomy I 1 11 the day, I can find something to say. 3 I A3 15 1 ' l . ll .N 5 5 E ltl lr D, . 511 , W, xv if: H ,LY A W-x l9iQf5f'!21I - ' 'Q ,,,, .. , Q' , Q ' M: U' I Q-3 As.- X f, rf ,X new X L S- a 3 ' "f"...ILk'JlJ, .f'fx.1.i.. 2. L ...Jfw " . A . l :mmf ff lg- - ' U l GLADYS MCCLAIN Katahding Y. W. C. A. She mixes the wine of pleasure in the cup of wisdom. ' MAYE OGLE Atheniang Y. W. C. A.g French Club. She is bright and shining in more than one way. GRACE SCHEER In the light of her youth and grace. VELMA CHENOWORTH Dramaticg Glee Clubg Class Sec. 13 Y. W. C. A. I think and think and now I simply say, "She's Winsome." HELEN SCHEER When you see her you know she is a perfect lady. f . ...r-. "1-1 . . I 15-glfgiinrf A?-5 , . CLF ,-. ,.g'w:...-...... , , ' f-M'--M:'g7W"f'g'?'-""""""m' . 1. lv .. , . .., V- . .1x:x111.'.I,:,LU1: W . 1 ,IIUJQ ,M ....5.1:3:m.urzr, ..,. - -em, Q ., 4:15 ,',,:,..4L,,' 1 H - - . ---2 ,- ,- M H , W -1' f r f' M we l Q l I ! ' ! , - r.-,ze , Jeuff he L- . ,-f I: -' f Ig ': .. , ?u:KV..,z.1.i5Sj . . . 1 ,Q ' Rf HEIHH M .,' n .. l if , b A as I 4' , , . ' x ' N ' fi 'WE 'fi ' EFX ' ' ' W . 1 . 2 Il: A V t.-A-Zll Muay? ,P 4-I wx- ,Q .- Iv ' ax SENIORS Q 2 It s tlme to go, Old Enid High, 2 Q , And we must leave you nowg We hold your teachings ever nigh: 2 4 Each is a solemn vow. . Z Each Senior is a comrade trueg e ' . A friend will ever beg . 2 A A patrlot to thewhite and blue, - 5 4 P A noble chap to see. , ' - o Our parts are many here to play, ' I A A Debate, and student balIs,: ' Music, football, and every. fray ' g D . when mm in high-school I But now -our-mmds depart froxhtluf he e To that great hfe Before' .V -5 ' To' that great sea of futurebhss, To pave the way for more , We can t forget these h1gh school days, .Q In all our future care, But we'll remember thatgitfpays , A To be 0. comrade. there. t . 1 ' So when we 'enter lifes great way, - And here and there ' We won t be sad, but eomrademaay. W L V To takeup that big dares! '-Q. h , - " ' ' ' Lawrence Muir fe 5 '-':. . 1- , Elllla f m r - v I 5 3 S 8 8 3 6 6 6 5 , , . 6 5 5 2 e 2 O 6 . O 6 .V 15 ff: . 33 1 1-T 'li ,t ff . ' 3 1 by . Vx, 7 W ,fy aria ' f Mft, . -. . fl -5 Q. ff? e 3 . 5 MQ i U ' -fl ' 5 42 0 ' ' ' 1 o . U A U1 l . ' . . , g 9 o 0 4 , t 9 ' ' 9 f O ' , 0 0 t . 6 0 C I I 9 - 2 5 2 9 1 9 ' - o , 9 5 9 5 . I o . l Q 1 O O f 5 , 5 f a ' W . -v 0 ' , 'ft M Q , Q f 0 o 4 'v C C 3 . e 8 -2 M 0 " 0 Q 2 ' - 0 2 3 o sl ' X Q Q n o , Q I 'W 0 Q 'to fr 9 O fl 8 l . . 9 A 9 O xg' ' I 0 a 9 2 Q .Ml - ,.. 2 age O 'Q Q 3 -v A ' e v a A I ' V ' I 1 . ' I . .-... , ' , - .. M41 ,Q , mf-.5 ' . .J . 4 331 ' 0.9.U.O...'.'.l.l.'.'.'.'.5.I - 2 D'C0.'.'l0ClO0l'l"'.0.'l'.'.' ,pw Al - , I- , , ' . -' f I 4: . ' ' e , f' K1 .,. T 12' ' . . - 1 f- -,nv , S. It . Jazgi .X 1, iw ' ' , -1 -,f'f'4.Eill,"33L 3l , , 'lx f I ."Z ,"'173"+ 4- 'fn' -5 . F"-ww F' 1 1 ' : ' 1 1 'Agfa' 'V' , '-r:.w'5'2QAT1ff..e.: he -- e--e P- ff .4. If 1' 5 .. , V V En : , 5 A-1 ,C , 1 'K C , y', MI . l Q , X 1ziww gi I X ,,s' "'y,1xN" 'V Q Nm 'K Rf V !q !X 1 Yi, ui li N i l 1 QQ I 5 Q 1 A ? W I w X . W i ' J 3 ' -,A 4 f?f ff7w? ? i ggfjf3p f ' Aki, A . 'wigiggu N I' 5225-4,52 15,-pifrri I ,,,... .:...11'f - I ,j,gg31i!. .... . . .,Q:: W llliiflfffzif I -,ffif11'11-A Aw: U,Qjj-Q' N fff5:ggigggg,g: wgfrf-L v1f1fff?ffw2Y'i' .Li 51 --'Q i-IIQEELEI1: 'ff-'f2E: , A N , .... . .... -l ---ggggx.. .. .-, N H 1. .... R' h lbijglir TjMv::j,X v: XVL-X4-, 4. fl, I . L. Y ' "'K ,... . . - ,.-- if :':1'2:1'?':If:' X Jqifif 573 1 " EI... f X' .Q.1. . - Ei-f'1':?i.. f ' f:i-'Li:q1'z:v X, mf, JOHN EVERITT VIVIAN SINDERSON DALE ARBUCKLE President Secretary Vice-president The junior class of '22 is just beginning to realize that its motto "Pluck makes Luck" is true. The juniors' luck is beginning to come, mak- ing them proud of their class and achievements. They have led the school in pep, in sports, and in fun, have met all hard jolts with smiles, and have won their schoolmates' respect. The juniors realize their responsibility for next year and are eager to show the school what they can do as mighty seniors. They have gone over many rough bumps, and at times success seemed to them to have vanishedg but on they plucked, profiting by each bump, until today they have almost reached success. When they reach that point the class will be ready to fill the place the seniors have vacated and show what the junior class of '22 is made of. i i b l I v A r r--wg W,. v ,,..,,- AY-, ,....,.. ,., ..,. -Q i':1j:i:3:11 I 'IU Ihr-. .,..-.., ... ,L f T- -VT: , I1 It ,mix-'I ' , a of 'fi-vf 111 , Wx M, '- -fig my fi 2- 1 .f AXA -I ,- ,, 1 ,.,.11siiI1II1 rim-Tfmq 'mi E111 IIA ,I , -2 xi III ' lf We H ,Limb ' X Em I1 I YIIIIIII, .5 N 1f 11I4't' ',1- v1 ' ' 'Q ?? . ,. Q1 V I lI In I I I II 1' . 5. 19' JI 1: M, , , A., In ,, I 4: " T' V 22- ' A 3 ., ' I' .',.,2E-if-15'.-' ' ., 1,11 I,1M,I,EfIHfI14,,' '4"" I twig! nunmlf I IIIHIIIE ' Y It . E-.1141 1 'final N W M-, W , ...H . .,1 THE IUNIOR CLASS "IA O Jumor class of 22 Honor and love we bring to youg 1 . Yours is the name weve held most dear I Throughout this whole triumphant year. I You ve given us faith you ve given us hope That we with llfe may be able to cope. We enjoyed our days with lots of fun' 1 They prepared us for harder days to come. Sometimes the way seemed very dark' I I Sometimes at the bottom was our bark' owe to you O class of ours . I The bringing us through those darker hours. The harder things we dont regret' 1 T e knocks and bumps we wont forget We shall remember in lifes great pla That to 8Chl6Ve great things, one must be brave. 1 O Junior class we know not how ' To return the love that we avow, But we do know, for all you ve done We ll llve the life that you ve begun. 0 John Everitt. r"'f M' IEE! 12:3 1 1 1 I I WI 1 ae 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 QHI Iwi 1 I 211 I rx! IAI M ,E Fla Im I I fl'- I I HI 1 I I gi NI 1 1 1 I 1 a 1 I 1 I I Q g I I 1 g II! 0 Q 1 . P' I I f' I I - - I IR 1 , I I I ' ' 1 I ' I I I , - . , I I I . , I I I I -. I 1 v 1 I I I - I I ' I I We . . I , ' I ' I 1 h . , ' 1 I 1 , y, I I ' 1 1 O I . . 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ' I I 1 1 1 2 A I . I I 2 0 -Q M ...Qsong-g.g.g.oueon.o-gn I - X X SX K! X I Iff I ' X K, f V --QM: A, , 4' CARL TAYLOR LOUISE FRANKENFELD MELVIN CLODFELTER President Secretary Vice-president In the latter part of 1919, there came a class to Enid High School, a class that knew nothing of school life and which had more pep than rep. Through awful days of torture and despair this class survived. For the first few days, many chapel tickets were in evidence and many innocent Freshies tried to find the cafeteria. However, the class survived through all of this and, by the end of the first semester, was the largest and the best class in E. H. S. Again in 1920, this same class came back stronger and better than ever. So much pep was in evidence that the cafeteria served chile only twice a week during the entire year. Almost anyone who stops to consider will have to admit that the class of '23 is the best sophomore class in Enid High this year or any other. The class of '23, although just beginning, has a wonderful opportunity to make good, and will take advantage of it to uphold the standards of dear Old Enid High. ..,.b,.,, ,WW ., .L ,,4,...,q-.V '....4,..e..4,.wAA.s.,l.s.z.ee,...1..1 -, .maui aa, lloynolfl, Henson. Huffalow, Sullivan, lk-nipscy, lluhbarfl, M. Rudc, HirSc'h, Southwick, M-rskl3no, Iiiidrlor, IC. Case, F. Faso, Hunt, Maddux, HL-che, Hoovvr, Sato: llowt-ll, Ogle, Sutton, Seward, lintrikon, Mayhew, Iiicrcr, Hz-mlric-kson, Wilson, Ma- llonald, Mayberry. Frisk, Gut-rnsoy, Shiors, Iipivt-i'son, Tuckvr, Bray, Rainvy, Smith, Vase, Matheson. W Swartz, Larkvy, Harris, Thrasher, Compton, Osborne, Swartz, Carter, Gros-n, Fisher. Loutzonhisvr, Wrist, Cainplwll, J. Strickler, FI. Stricklor, Il:-tson, Martin, Robb, York, Ihttingx. L. Curvy, Thompson, Wright, Mt-Keevor, Raemer. Bowers, Leslie, Utfner, Boyd, Crews, Avery, Martin, Major, Lambert, Sehnitzer. Taylor, W. Anglin, Richards, Ewing, Cansler, Harp, Purnell, IC. Anglin, Chalmino. Walton, Rarey, Griffin, Adams, G. Williams. Waltz rs, Frankenfcld, Ingram, Hansen, Munger, Garter, VanPelt, Price, Bell, Barnes Bush, Osborne. Blanchard, Haekler, Williams, Crites, Williams, G. Watson, Griiin, J. Corry, Seifert Mc'Clun,q. M. Miller, Good, Gilbert, Barnes, O'Mealey, G. Miller. Dryden, Searcy, Worden, Swineheart, Nay, Davis, Behring, Richey, Woodring, Larken Clodfelter. Koger, Forth, Anthony, Gray, Alloway, Williams, Bean, Provost, Walcher, Childers. Gosnell, McHenry, McHenke, Crolton, Grossman, Crews, Jordan. THE SOPHOMORE CLA SS. The Sophomore Class of Twenty-three! Oh, how we love that name! With our object and motto ever in mind, We're striving t'Onward To Fame." We left the green fields of freshmandom To enter the sophomore year, And now we expect to journey on Without a doubt or a fear. From the junior to the senior year, The time is drawing nigh When we shall make our last farewell To our dear Old Enid High. So up and on with lifted heads! We're fighting "Onward To Fame!" With this our motto ever in mind, E. H. S., we honor thy name. Louise Frankenfeld. V D S K J ' 3 I Q 1 ! 1 i 1 T TTT? fi' sas- , 17 nuwgl KI , --..f,LTTf,.. x H' . n" 'qi' - 'ill il- ' 'IA 1:,a, -7 1 . ,--.....,,, fff:f Lsff'- W -xx effwifaiaf. - I f 1- 3'-'S .1 - 5' 'f55-simeassasaaaaef ---,,a.,,,A ,- , ,gh ,,,., , 4 Q, 4 V X ll iilllllin nninniii I'iiki' ' if: 7 rf: 'i w ' f1. .il1:1'1l ' ' f: fwagji H. .lgtgggglfj lx . , .. . ,. ,, Q14 ' - N ' -. - --- ., ,Leg 1-:iz 1. Wnrfzkfz :i v :E lj E1 fl 'ff f' EIIJHIIPQII :gmail I f22z5?s1f5ff?53j Af e fg, 112l5f,,,,if4! sei I' BEEEQEEEEEEE lgifiig 5155 ,, L4Zd,: m 4.. f ' i'i:"2HI--,:,,.... Lzvtf' -5 2i7Zif::.1L F ' , 'ff y -f L' if :M II""""""55:: VT.- E A 53435 1 -f ,V 1,2 ' '- 5 ,Q N 1 :'.::-::EE,-- --.. p- ' ' f-'i N AA' " I 1--n"' infnli I-'ALA-ih'a"a.a.. I f i is-E--E "Ing I ...mmf ll X I ' ' 'S ' E' H g -uuunggg:,,. 'I --F 7-3: ' I z P f ff 4154?-'l ri'1f'w W 'hh lkvgljl 'ffix , X W1 1 MW - ww ne'-Q 1 A X 1- ,J ,. bl 2 H! S 2 ,::l.V5?fEf55ff 1 I ,5,gg53g,g1 2?if5ilis fi! I 'pr 5255 , gf l B ' gf' nY 4 r E' Il" I g I :sm- + M ,, ,fii.5ff'5' 55 ' ix 1 Fm V , 915' n H E llllll lulllli U!! ,Eu :jiH'klllnla iEi1l'ggi1LQ:3:xu-" M l?ElCvHro ,L 1.1 iliml ' mm 'Hmmm n f mm .. - 'ff' A L i e f ' f f. . 'f o 1 5 , ef. ' L : P .. ' Y 4: 3. dia 2' ,, 1 in' l'f ff' m' T 'li iuimiw ' mm f in -'-. in gl- E- 'fi 1 M i ' 5 ' 'FL ' I1 - '-.'1'?"!1!i:1'll umulsnaz - A , I 4, 1 -'-n.r.mge.rr1r -' Q Y Y -l LINWOOD I-IASKINS RUTH SCOTT BRUCE HINSON President Secretary Vice-president The freshman class of 1921 was one of the largest classes in the history of Enid High School 5 naturally one would expect good results from so large a body of students, and Enid High certainly has not been disappointed so far. The freshman of '21 have displayed more pep than is usually found among those innocents. Many of them have gone out for athletics, and they have made good. It is nothing unusual for students of an athletic nature to be restless in the classroom. But the freshmen, besides being stars on the gridiron, have been very studious, having a goodly number of pupils in the upper ten per cent. Though the freshmen have been ridiculed often for asking many questions, the fatherly seniors have always given the best of advice, and they have found that all green things grow. And if the freshmen continue they will make brilliant students by the time they are seniors. , Xxx! 7 We New 19iQ55l21 'e gijiiiiifoegif i Iva: 5 1 .4 4 .L Anning, Franc, Mzxymlrd, lluguv, Cook, Horrizln, Mn-Dow WI-st, llilcy, Hayes, Elliot, Arlnlcklv, l"ui'g'vson, Vl'livvlc-i', Shaw, Higgins, flV0l'Sll'0l'l Darnolcl, Reid, lmlo Sliocklvy, lfzlyv Shocklvy, IM-Il Slim-klvy, Watkins. Klum-, llrznlm-n, W1-lls, Sxviggm' Illviby, Sinirlutnn. cll, Allon, I'lm+f, Nicliolsmi Williams. Ashcrofi, Rwrv ' S' tt H . 5, no , Qrniim.rci', IILleppm-lsheiisw, Sinclair, Fox, llznrris, i'ummin1,:s Richzwdson, Johnson. Mathis, Ilzmler, Wurrvn, Rudclor, Ll-v, Kvnm-dy, lllm-li, Frisk. Epp, Rinehurdt, Steirs, Kirk, Carter, Beck, Powell, Purdue, Early, Snyder, G. Haynes, Hope, V. Haynes, Vance, Futrivk, Wells, Reynolds, Walters, Jefferies, Royles, Windler. Clewell, Murphy, Wanzer, Schwetland, Hasty, Johnson, Porter, Dauman, Courtney Johnson, Houghton, Williams. Boyd, Rutherford, Peck, Dodd, Holdridge, Kline, Lewis, Key, Kilgonq, Shacklett Gauldin, Miller, Parker, Cooper, Powell, Goddard, Champlin, Ramsey. Keller, Cripps, Henry, Gladys Pretty, Roy Pretty, Hendricks, Utsler, Il,1','py1.am Nichols, Kent, Hill. Carter, Bush, Bailey, Ryan, Sterling, Shipley, Chaniblis, Nowell, Hugro, liurrett. Kent, Cline, lizunlm, Dielu-rson. Funk, Kimi. Turner, Wilmes, Hurdgrave, Lydia Henneke, Henry, Sena Henneke, Stotts, Brewer Griffen. Jordon, Walkup, Peters, Tuynmn, Gifford, By Bee, Mcilunkay, Duncan, Peckhzun, lrey Hand, Fenway, Pisa-ll, Baker, Huntington, Fields. McNabb. Herrian, Leighnor, Heath, Sayles, Reese, Dauner, Woodard, Kerss, Funk, Knipp, Miller, Callaway, Richards, Evans. Cronkite, Potts, Creighton, Crews, Lamb, Price, Brower, Cameron, Geneva Reynolds, Pauline Reynolds. Parks, Tinker, Hume, Crane, Smith, Hudson, Houston, Miller. Benton, Miller, Drew, Metzger, Champney, Morris, Snoddy, Chadd, Jones, VVilson Baxter, Mackey. Baker, Ines Moulden, Latta, Ballard, Snyder, Georgia Moulden, Alles, Miller, Thorpe Ballard. vf . . 'f -f . 1 4. 10" 1 . as '-'xv -Q . fXWlj0f 1 Illllwrl 5 1,5 iq, , 3 fiiw. xv' YV. 1 5 1 . W -'H IIE?-: E 'A 2, 1 hw' 'H - IJ AWVIQAI A L I E ',Q --1 v xv , , ,M . - : L . . . M V4 ' 5 5 , X 5 -.sill w , I ,.... 'wa' E "1-- 3, 'P.4 1 u.- uf 1.rr1. ff ll 3 .militia u ' THE FRESHMEN - Yes, we are the freshmen ' You hear so much aboutg We are all so important, They call us pretty names, Such as Freshies Young and Green They had better change thelr mlnds a There s something they ve not seen They haven t had the Judgment A To look so far ahead . And see how thls class of freshmen It s fame is gomg to spread Oh semors sophs and Juniors If thlS you only knew , V You d W1Sh that your names could be found Among the lucky few ' ' M1nn1e Powell E ' 8 ' 5 ' 5 I O ' 5 ' 2 ' ! ' 2 ' 2 ' 2 0 0 0 5 0 3 0 5 ' 9 o o 0 8 ' 8 ' 5 ' 5 ' They couldn't leave usnout 8 5 5 S 5 5 5 9 0 5 5 5 0 5 5 O 3 5 6 8 5 5 O 5 3 3 6 S 3 8 5 1-0-0-o- o-mm -o-0-0-0-0-o-o E K ..,, .,Q,. i ...'4b.b. h + f Vw fi? P "L A '4 1 'f WW 21 I tw ,gf 5 'WW KWHZ4 Ugg '- jf X Tig J v ..., -Zia s2:'i.:Es?s:f:1,1.1.,i A 1 nf Mk 'e VA N .-Sz'-115.-gtfziziifzi ,f:2:25:f:1E3:2:'.:I'f:2:i3:5:1gIg:1:I:13:1:ig1fz-:-1.-:2 31:21. V- T: K. M171 ,CX .A'-, 1 F I lhuliigp fm" H31 Q K - 1 3 ,, E? i13iQ? 222 ff - . V el a vQ::ii: ,1-f-4535 iQQE5?i-:F 5: 5E5E f Q., - 'ffiiai m f 7 f35' aQ 2 . ..-1:i2f'if1ff?551" . ' 55222255 lllh I . . . L T Ig ' 3 .Q Q:.. N ' 'Q f f2, r .f2225lef51 fi-f g i f fgi gg . 1, ..,' E ififi if '1 s?s - i f "25155 'ii2i5: 1. ,' 1y . '1f232i1: 1 -:ALrL:1:, g:sa 35 : 1 fl., E if .Q P ii' N ' - 15. fffig 25223Qiafffgigffifffi 2233? f-,, ,f3Ywf?fEf ' ' "AAA' " ' ,+I A.A. 1.5.31 i THLET1 A f-:1,,.-"v'.,r' '- V .." fi' w ,' . , COACH F. L. RHOADES. To Coach Dusty Rhoades is due most of the credit for the successful year of athletic activities which has just been ended. To him is due the credit for having built a for- midable high school eleven out of new ma- terial. To Dusty is due also the credit for having put forth successful teams in basket ball, in track, in tennis, and in baseball. With an enviable record behind him, he has imparted his knowledge of athletics to our boys. And all who have come in contact with him have realized that he is their helper and friend. Above all, our coach deserves the honor of having instilled in the hearts of his teams as well as in those of the student body the spirit of fair play and of true sportsmanship. Because of his undaunted spirit our athletes and the student body have learned the value of being good losers as well as good victors. And though our team went down to defeat or though it rose on the wings of victory, the spirit of the school was unbroken, and true victory was always ours. M1 5 , - wifi? if Jil? GO' OLD ENID' GO' Theres a breathless hush on the field tomght Ten yards to make and the game to win- A slgnal called' The ball passed back' A forward pass' A touchdown 1n' , But twas not for the sake of a sweater and E Nor the fame that a season W111 sow But 'the Splflt of Enid that urged him on- Wlth 1tS Go' Go' Old Enid' Go' Agam there s a tlme when the game seems lost But he dares not abandon h1s task For lt s Life that he s playmg-a blgger game' And he must play on to the last But he gains new courage and vigor and vim Square treatment of friend and of foe 'A As a thrllllng memory rlngs in h1s ear - Embelene Swartz 4. f 2 "' . E P7 1 n rd. A , . XA 4 E vnucuig I E' 1 wk ' Wil , F' mm fx? mf"-'-H ,U ,qs ,X It 5-gl .,, M En ' N. ' M, 5 NIM: rmmf..-'ill' fn mr? J- 'P 41- 4- vs-I11-A ' "' Nl O 2 2 - 9 O 2 I U I l I I O O Q I 0 I Q O ' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Q 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 6 . . . 2 O O Q .la 2 2 , 0 2 2 O 2 ' 5 3 - . . 2 a ' ' 1 I . o , 5 0 2 . I . . O , 0 5 . . . Q 0 O 9 ' ' " . . ' . ." 2 2 3 - , - . . 0 ' 5 I 0 ' 2 2 1 1 2 . 2 9 9 ' 9 9 - 9 2 ' 2 7 0 2 . 9 3 . . . . . Q . 4 ' Q 3 "Go! Go! Old Emd! Go!" 5 O 6 . O I Q I O O l 9 9 C I C O 9 9 Q I . 0 0 9 O 0 9 O v 9 I Q O Q D Q O . 1 C O O I O l I O 9 9 O 0 O U Q l 5 Q' 8 0 -"' o 0 - 1 0 Q I H A " -.o.0.ou-0-o-ova.:-0-on-o-o 1-o-0-on-o-0-0-0-0-0-mcomo- Jlll Mill A F4 ,. ...llv 5 SI Xl IX bs I 2 0 ' 8 0 5 D Q 0 U U O 0 0 I I 0 O U l O 2 2 , FGOTBALL! ee 5 . u - .V O 5 - , . .Ju . ln' - 1' 2 M, ,im g 'nl I V KU! . N' ?l?' aviwk-I' A . ' ' J '5'f:ff 1"+-mm if' ? . Y 6 will ' I 'L 4 l . 0 'O "m"Ql' in . V 0 U I Q W 4 t id l ' l l ll ,li ' X 0 lu ' . 0 . l , 0 2 o 0 2 ' o More than thirty boys responded to the call for volunteers to defend the blue and white in that glorious struggle for supremacy on the hard, cold turf in the fall of 20. Only one veteran was back from the hard fought battles of 19. Some there were who had seen service in the training camps of the Scrubs but had advanced no further. There were also the Rookies, who did not know the first rudiments of gridiron war- fare, but who were willing to sacrifice life and limb for the honor of their school. Out of this mass of human flesh and bone, Commander Rhoades .picked two armies. By pitting the one against the other he was able to detect which was the stronger of the two. The stronger he named the Regulars and the weaker the Scrubs In these armies the commander instilled the principles of modern warfare. That Enid High had formidable aggregations in the field skilled and scienced' in the art of war was evidenced by the unusually heavy casualty list. With the first onrush of the enemy from the north, our boys, eager to match science, strength and skill with the invaders dropped into their places like veterans though but one had been in conflict before.' Although defeat stared us in the face, our men, lads though they were, proved themselves fighting fiends repelled onslaught after onslaught of the enemy and gave them but scant victory. Admirable as is the 19 21, ' ,.','5' In 4' Ig ' I E R15 . 1 W H 3 slum! .... WaEfn.e.f...:::..h:f1gq A 6' 1 in--in X f E P Till .-. wi f 9 Im m ...mg IMI Y nunnus S-.... ng A 12 UH! U H 1 mm as ...WE 4? 5 1 Ag - ... ml E af story of the first big strife it IS in truth the tale of the whole campaign. On our chosen battlefields our forces were kept busy pushing back the invaders from all sides All in all we were successful and droveback our opponents with but slight losses to out troops Busy on the walls of Enid High, our battle lines took up the offensive but three times sallying ever back again to our defense. We lost no ground and we gained none, but we did gain this in those deadly struggles of human toil and strifeg we placed Enid High on the map as a sponsor of clean l1v1ng high ideals and good sportsmanship, and as a producer of students who are faithful to their school their country, and their God. STANDING OF CONFERENCE 1920 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOOTBALL TEAMS AND SCORES Teams Won Lost T1ed El Reno 9 1 Okmulgee 6 3 Tulsa 4 2 McAlester 6 5 Enid 4 4 Shawnee 2 6 Muskogee 8 0 Chickasha 6 4 Per- centage 900 00 1 666.6695 3 666 6655 545 45 500 00 3 250 00 1 Forfeited Forfeited I ' .- 'Q ,-.-4" Qf' ' p-.sea Q-' 5 If UU llil-0 5- --Y .. - "' 7 I , . - 9 Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 7 Enid vs. Blackwell 7-9 15 Enid vs. Shawnee 7-21 49-0 20-13 7-42 35-3 28-0 25 Enid vs. El'Reno 0-52 Enid 152-Opponents 140 Games won 4-Games lost 4 22 Enid vs. Guthrie 29 Enid vs. Ponca City 5 Enid vs. Chickasha 11 Enid vs. Wichita 19 Enid vs. Hennessey , n S S H 1 3 1-.aw S I-ssl!! l!l!IlI'lT--Hllli lllilllm EH-a E i-fflmfeiriiptg H Us ...g.g.g.g.n-ca.an-c-c-on I Ere? 1-0-c-c-o-no-o-o-0-c-m0- I 1 Dale Arbuckle-Captain. This is Fatty's second year for Enid High. His game throughout the whole season was more than brilliantg it was such an exhibition of football as is seldom found among high school players. Though he won only honorable mention for the All-State, few who saw him perform throughout the whole season have any doubt but that Fatty deserved a berth at right end on that mythical eleven. His playing on defense was heady and consistent. On offense he called signals and always managed to get into every play. He was not only an adept at the wing position, but when called upon used his 152 lbs. to creditable account in the backiield, proving to be one of Enid's best ground gainers. One of his greatest assets is the "smile that never comes off." Arbuckle is only 17 years old and a junior. He will lead Enid's team for another year. Here's hoping lt's a prosperous one! Moorman Barnes Moorman played his first season as a regular this year. At center, he has won his letter and honorable mention for the All-State Team. He has to his credit the record of having played in every quarter of every game. In fact he has lost but three minutes --in the game with Chickasha-throughout the whole season. His playing has been consistent throughout. On offense his passing was as nearly perfect as is ever attained by a high school player. On defense Barnes was always found in the mix-up, either breaking through the opponents' line or, play- ing the open game, assisting in breaking' up end plays and passes. Moorman was not a brilliant player from the standpoint of the spectators, but for team play and consistency he was one of Enid's most valuable men. He leaves E. H. S. to go to college. He is one inch over six feet tall, 17 years old, and balances the scales at 160. Lewis Buchanan Buke, though a senior, played his first year of football with Enid this year at left guard. He stopped up his place in the line against all attempts of the foe to break through. In other words, his 160 lbs. held like a stone wall. He was always in the right place at the right time, either taking his man out, waiting the onslaught of the opponent, or hurling himself at the man with the ball. Duk-e's middle name is Fight, and his value to the team may be very eloquently expressed by the record of the time he has played. With'the exception of about two minutes he has played the full time in every game of the season and has the record of time played this season in the Enid team. He measures 5 feet 9 inches and has lived 17 years. -K Don Dunning Don played his first year at quarter-back. His ability as a punter and a passer made him a valuable man on the team. In nearly every game he played, he out-kicked his opponents. Few punts were blocked and nearly all were kicked out of danger. He proved to be a good safety man and was able to gain ground consistently in carrying back punts. Don will be here another year and will be one of Enid's most valuable men if he continues to im- prove as he has done this season. Dunning weighs 165 lbs., stands 5 ft. 9 in. in his stockings, and would be of age if he were a girl. , . 0 . P 3 0 ' 0 I . I I . I 0 I I I Y 2 2 I Q I I l I 0 I o I ..f 11 ..,c sk I I A II I I"'I'Il 'lil' 'I' 'lfl -ll -3 I ' xx ' ' mmm I lmlulu ' - ' X. I x . 'mm mn Imulnni - E' If M ii gal , fi " Z: Q- I I IIE Tl. I ll-Q fm II' F 2 'gli I. D .1 I 1 L, m I S X I I - - I . S ...I III I I' . . l I Z -' F." . N gb I 1 if a Ill I 5 ul Ill ,, :E 52- 5 I 1 V I Y- H I- N ab 2 E43 I O. O O I I I I I inwood Haskins Bus came to us as a real freshman from Kenwood school, where he has been kicking the pigskin I around ever since he was able to carry it. This year he was the only freshman who succeeded in winning a place on the eleven. His positions were quarter I and fullback and he proved his sterling worth at each both as a good ground gainer and as a for- ward passer. Bus has considerable ability in pass- ing and receiving the oval and is a good punter and place kicker. He is due to play with us three more autumns and should be one of our best men in the years to come. Haskins is 15 years old tips the balance at 140 lbs., and is 5 ft. 5 in. tall. W I I I I? William King Bill filled the right half-back position for this, his first season, for Old Enid. Swift on foot, his best gains were made by cutting back through the opp0nent's field after a start at circling the latter's end. He developed talent along this line and was the best broken field .runner we had. Throughout the whole season he has played a consistent offensive game. In the Turkey Day battle at El Reno he made some spectacular plays on the defense, although he had one eye closed in the second down by the cleats of an opponent's shoe. Bill leaves us this year by the graduation route and will be missed on the gridiron next fall with his 150 lbs., and 5 feet 8 inches. He has spent 17 weary years on a farm just outside the city limits. QNIEI I I I I I 0 5 I I I I I I I , 3 I I Q I I I Q I . I II I I I I I I I , I I ,I ' I 0 I 2 I f 2 I 1 5 I : ' I a I I I 6 I ' i I ' I I 2 ms. L I --no no-o-o-o-o-o-on-Q-no I "IW mo. .. -1 09 4 -o-ooo-count H . ,. K ,.....-at " Q" 5 , ""i Q. , i,,.-..2J . ,j - i , . . , . 1-1 e. . Q A-M :tree was M' .1"i'T5il- 1 Earl Cox Hailing from the Sunflower State, Happy played his first game with Enid this year. He was Enid's fastest man. It was this speed which netted him a berth at left half for the season and made Enid gain on gain by end-runs. It was his speed that characterized his playing. Happy was a good de- fensive player, breaking up passes and blocking one play after another for the opponents. He will be with us for another season and we expect great things from him next year. It is told of him that he chases jack rabbits during the summer to keep speedy and in trim for the football season. 148 lbs. in Weight and 5 ft. 8 in. in height, he has 17 years of which to be proud. Arch Hane Archie was the boy who saved the day in the Wichita game. He gave chase to one of the oppos- in backs with a 15 yard lead, overtook him, and g sent him hurling to the ground still within a safe distance from our goal. In fact he has saved the day more than once for Enid by his phenomenal ' ' d t playlng. Hane was a fearless man, a flen a tackling, and fast enough to break up many of the opponents' plays after they had passed over Enid's line to the other side. After starting the season at fullback, he was shifted to the position of tackle, which he held down like a veteran. On a farm near Waukomis he has spent 19 years developing 165 lbs. of muscle and bone, and a frame 5 ft. 10 in. tall. We lose Archie this year. -M ,P g ' 4 ,wmv I ,A A . g .. ,. it .. -ni I. 4. bn- MW.. ?""! raw- +1 A- ' Charles Whartenby Charley came here from Oklahoma City well recommended as a football player, and wearing the O of that institution. All who saw him perform this year will vouch for the fact that he has lived up to his reputation. He held down the right tackle position regularly and was out of the game only at such times as injuries required him to leave his berth to another. He was a hard fighter, do- ing all a good tackle should do. Moreover his fight- ing' inspired in linemen of less experience more of the fight necessary in football. Whartenby is grad- uating this year and his absence will be noticed by the team in the fall of '21. He weighs 165 lbs., lacks a couple of years of being twenty-one and is two yards long. Earl Mathews Jack towers 6 ft. 1 1-2 in. in the air, and uses his length to good advantage in the game. For when he hurls his 140 lbs. on the ground in front of his foes, they can do nothing but try to go over himg and this always results in their downfall. A sure tack- ler and a hard fighter netted him a place on the Enid eleven at left tackle. In spite of his lack of experience, Mathews has shown himself to be a consistent player both on the offense and on the defense. At 17 years of age he is leaving the school and will be missed by the team next year. If ii ii . . ,i',.t,.,1 'rm-'74 4 Frank Little Little Frank's home is Hunter, and he came to Enid this year with the intention of playing football. Although his name signifies pigmyism, he was Enid's largest man. He throws the penny scales around 195 lbs., is 5 ft. 7 in. tall, and can cast a ballot in three more years. He was Enid's speed demon, and to see him crashing down the field reminds one of a steam engine snorting and Hying down the track throwing every opponent out of the way. He used his speed to good advantage in the El Reno gameg the opponent's fastest man interrupted a pass with a clear field before him and was caught by Little after a 60 yard run and dumped onto the 20 yard line. He was a right guard and was right there when it came to plugging up the line. He fought well both on the oH'ense and the defense. Little re- ceives his diploma this year. John Everitt Johnnie got away with a slow start, alternating at the left wing position with Fisher in this his first year on the teamg but he finished strong at the end of the season. On defense Johnnie is a sure tackle and has some secret method of getting through the opponents' interference and grabbing the man with the ball. On offense he is sure on passes and makes a good interference man by his use of a wicked spike. His ability in mussing up the opponents' plays shows his talent for headwork in athletics, a talent which will carry him to the top. Everitt will be back with Enid another year and will be a valuable asset on the wing. He is 5 ft. 5 in. tall, lacks one pound of weighing one hundred and forty, and is sixteen years old. . 'N A- ,,,..--,-----""" .-...Ks- -ff fum 1 x,....,5f , .N rig, ' I E' . N K- 4 3' "" fl,!Vf3,l1:.',,e.l " Jerry Fisher Jerry was at his best in the Ponca City game. He stopped Ponca's hard hitting fullback only 10 yards from the goal line, thereby saving Enid's skin again. He alternated at left end with Everitt the first part of the season and did good work, es- pecially on defense. When Arbuckle was changed to the backfield, Jerry was shifted to right end. After playing his first football on the scrub team last year, he proved to be a valuable man for Enid in this his first year. A hard fighter and always in excellent condition, with two more years in which to play, heshould be a star player before he leaves Enid. His massive frame weighs only 155 lbs. and his length is 5 ft. 8 in. Although his breadth is unknown he has breathed for 17 years. Sherwood Mays Sherwood was one of the very few players who was able to go through the whole football season without getting an alias attached to his name. This is the first year he has appeared on an Enid eleven, altho he has formerly won letters in basketball and baseball. Not limited to any one position, he start- ed the season at half back but was subsequently shifted to the fullback, end, and tackle positions, where he proved to be a good man. Sherwood had the place of squad utility man because he was the logical reserve for substitution. For this reason he did not get to play as much as some of his team mates, but his value to the eleven was none the less felt. He will be back next year and should be one of Enid's old reliables. He will not be a man for three more years, although he thinks he is now by the way he struts around with his structure of 165 lbs. towering 5 ft. 10 in. in the air. M H my W: Ki, rv?-vw K' F. . V ,. T ,U it Y -TQ ::.-....s.....2.....tLmJ11:LrI1, jjj? L1 mimnnnn Guy Huett Judge played his first year of football for Enid as a half and a tackle. At the start he and Cox played at left half, but in the last half of the season he was shifted to left tackle. He showed up better at tackle than at half. Judge is a hard fighter, and once he begins to fight is sure of giving an oppon- ent as good a fight as the latter can handle. An- other year on the Enid team and he will equal his brother's record on the gridiron. He is 17 years Edwin Letson Park Lamerton Although this was Park's first football experience, he showed up well at the tackle and center posi- tions. He is built for a football player and has the ' and fight that will surely make of him a main- vim stay next year. Lamerton is a junior and will put all he has into the fray his senior year. He IS 18 ' ' 0 lb years old, 5 ft. 9 ln. tall, and weighs 15 s. old, 5 ft. 8 in. tall, and weighs 172 lbs. Fat won his first letter in football this year by alternating with Little at right guard. He got away with a slow start but after the Guthrie game proved his metal and was a strong man on the line. The opposing players could not go through himg they had to go around. Letson was at his best as an interference man on the end runs where he could be depended upon to take his man out of the play. ld 5 ft 7 in high and a sopho- He is 14 years 0 , . . , h ' h' 170 lbs more. We can look forward to aving is . fand maybe more by that timej in the gruelling fight where every ounce counts, for two more years. .-NY e rr". '. 1 Xieig. ,. Ill l l""Wii E" WE ii-, Z 31222-7"""'1 El 5-. ling: re .mug ' ,, b . 2. lgll mil mm I 3 :..':Klllb,f0! :fin 2 Ln? I e 0 O 9 E 3 2 Y ! ' 0 2 THE E-MEN SWEATER FUND. 6 O 0 I 2 The big Ten Conference forbids any school to give any one who represents the Q 2 school any thing which costs more than two dollars. Q 3 This then prevents a school from giving sweaters to the members of the football 2 . team in appreciation of their service. .For this reason the business men of the clty 2 Q and many others, loyal to the core in their backlng of E. H. S., have given money freely Q 9 to the fund ralsed by a number of E. H. S. students. The sweaters were given one 3 . moirnlrng 1nVchla.pel.d Thai: sweaters are white with large blue ten-inch block E's in front 5 5 nn ave -s ape nec s. A 6 Q The contributors are: 8 . 0 ' Alumni Dance Th J G ' 9 Enid National Bank Thi Diggs sflocefy cn, 6 , A y pp y . 5 The Cvrry Pharmacy l Ruth Powers 9 , Websterian Literary, Society L. S. Morell Q 2 Forum Literary Society Peoeples Store . Q Senate Lfterary Soclety n Oklahoma Gas dz Electric Co. 5 5 Erodelphlan Literary Society A. D. Weisenberger 3 5 galiahcgfll Literary Society E, H, Naylor 8 . . . oa es W. H. Lee . 0 A- B. Thomas Chas. H. Jahn 2 6 Garfield County Bank Busy Bee Confectionery Co. Q e Long-Bell Lumber Co. J. C. Penny Co. O Q lV:1cKgnI?e d n k galsge Drug Store Q 3 E in Klein en me Kbnniedwoid c 9 9 viiez' Bros R I ere' 0' ' . . . J. anford - . Oklahoma state Bank R. E. Cochrane 2 Q De Luxe Barber Shop Evans Drug Co. 0 2 PCP Parlor Wells-Cole Shoe Co. 6 9 The Cramer Motor Co. John H. Vater 6 2 The Kress Store Central State Bank . , Enid Paint 8z Wall Paper Co. Sawyer O'Conner Hdw. Co. Q 5 Hub Art Co.. . ' The Buttrey Grocery Co. 0 5 Oklahoma lflumblng 8z Heatlng Hiatt Tire Co. Q 5 MCCOY Furniture Co. Moothwrt Grocery Co. 8 3 arent. 0'Conner Motor Co. s 5 S: - 0011115 l Antrim Lumber Co. 1 Q mger Sewing Machine Co. Joe Morris Motor Co. , 2 genitlral-IMeaI:l Market 'Bayer Baking Co. I O . . arre oe Haidy ' 3 W- H- Ryan . Geo. Waken 9 8 Johnson Sz Brown Furniture Co. W. R. Townsend 2 8 ritlgmstronlg-Matthews Music Co. lgIoldelRCIothiers 2 r our- ongmire o. - '13 S t ' Q Q Sanford-Stone Drug Co. W? 151. lllistgfsem 5 5 United Sample Shoe Co. Enid Music House 5 3 B. M. Austin American Confectionery Q 5 Olympla Candy CO- Daugherty's Hardware Store. 2 6 2 o 0 Q 0 U W Q 9 - 5 0 9 1 5 O.l'l.l..,O.l.O.l...l.l.U.l' I K ju 'aQoQoQoQllolffffillfillflli THE SQUAD OF 1920. Rhoades, fcoachl, Clodfelter, Fisher, Letson, Hane, Little, Buchanan, Huett, Cleighton, Qmanagerb. Everitt, Mays, Mathews, Lamerton, Barnes, Whartenby, Krauss, King, Haskins, Arbuckle CCapt.l, Dunning, Cox. THE BLACK WELL GAME. 4 Enid opened the football season at home. With only one letter man back, and without a practice game, the Enid men played their ancient rivals from Blackwell. Blackwell scored first with a touchdown but failed to kick goal. In the second quarter the visitors scored again with a field goal from a difficult angle, and the half ended with the score 9-0. The third quarter was scoreless. In the final quarter Enid opened up with an aerial attack and scored one touchdown, kicking goal. The sky attack was continued, and the final Whistle found the ball on Blackwell's ten yard line, in Enid's hands, and the count, first down and ten yards to go. The game ended with a score 9-7 in favor of the visitors. Dunning's punting and Arbuckle's defensive work featured the game. V THE SHAWNEE GAME. The game with Shawnee was the first conference game. Enid started with a rush, Haskins intercepting a pass in the first period, and racing for the initial touchdown. Arbuckle kicked goal. The next period was scoreless, and the half ended with the score 7-0 in favor of Enid. The third quarter showed a weakening in Enid's defense, and the visitors carried the ball down the field for two successive downs by off-tackle plays, but failed to kick goal. The last quarter Enid's defense strengthened and held the Shawnee team, but an intercepted pass resulted in another touchdown for the visitors. The game ended with the score 20-7 in favor of Shawnee. Arbuckle, King, Whartenby, and Haskins played the stellar parts for Enid. THE GUTHRIE GAME. For the third game Enid journeyed to Guthrie and opened the contest on a muddy field. Guthrie proved vulnerable to CoX's and King's end runs during the first half. These resulted in two touchdowns for Arbuckle's warriors. Between halves Enid re- solved to make the score 49-0. The end run method proving too slow on the heavy field, Arbuckle resorted to the forward pass, secured five touchdowns, and failed to kick only one goal. The last touchdown was made by carrying the ball the full length of the field in less than one minute of play. The final score was 48-0. The forward pass was the feature of this game. This marked Enid's first victory, and her second conference game. THE PONCA CITY GAME. The game opened with a rush by the Enid aggregation, who registered a touchdown in each of the first two quarters, and the half ended with the score 14-O in favor of Enid. The visitors came back in the third quarter with some aggressive football and made a touchdown. Enid repeated the performance, except that she failed to kick goal. In the fourth period, the visitors again scored a touchdown by the pass route, and, as a last resort, specialized in this method of attack. Altho at one time they threatened Enid's goal, they failed to add more to their score. This game showed a decided im- provement in Enid's playing. Arbuckle, King, and Barnes starred for Enid. THE CHICKASHA GAME. The mighty Strauss Warriors invaded Enid's territory for our third conference game, and walked away with the long end of the score. Enid registered the first tally with a touchdown and goal, but was unable to keep the visitors from doing the same in the first half. The half ended with the score 7-7. However, in the third quarter the superior Weight of the invaders began to tell on Enid's defense, and her line proved weak in several places, for the third quarter ended with the score 21-7 for Chickasha, and for the first time Enid's defense broke down at the last. The game ended with the score 42-7 in favor of the visitors. THE WICHITA GAME. Enid's worthy foes from the north made their annual invasion for the sixth game. We took them to the Association Park and proceeded to give them a reception mixed with forward passes and end runs, which resulted in a score of 14-0 at the end of the first half. In the second half Enid repeated this performance and when the final whistle sounded we had succeeded in taking the long end of the 35-3 score, which is the largest score Enid has ever registered over the sunflower products from Wichita. Arbuckle and Haskins were numbered with the stellar performers in this contest. EVERY E-M AN 'S A M BITION. THE HENNESSEY GAME. As November 19th was an open date on Enid's schedule, an arrangement was made to journey to Hennessey and lock horns with the team of that city. Enid's opponents proved to have a good line and offered a stubborn defenseg end runs and forward passes, however, proved Hennessey's undoing and Enid finished the game at the top of the score of 28-0. Altho there were no stars in this game, a good combination of team work was in evidence throughout. THE EL RENO GAME. On this Turkey Day it fell to the lot of Enid to invade El Reno in a special car, supported by one hundred rooters, for our annual tilt with that team. On the first kick- off Enid's jinx appeared, and the result was that, after receiving the ball, Fatty was out of the game for the first time this season. The first half marked a decided score in favor of the opponents. By this time Arbuckle was able to get back into the game but his injury detracted from his usual form, and the game ended with a score 52-0 in favor of El Reno. The opponents outweighed Enid to a considerable extent. King played the best game for Enid, though he did so with the aid of only one eye. Weissinger, Osborne fcoachj, White, Williams, Williamson, Schneider, Evans, Groves, Shires, Entriken fCapt.J, Caldwell, Avery, Richey. THE SECOND TEAM. ln any school the one group of men who really assist the school athletics the most and receive the least credit for so doing is the Scrub Team. The Scrubs are the boys who show the real school spirit in athletics. They grind day after day in order that they may prepare the first team for a better tight against other schools, and they do so with no hope of applause from the grand stand. Their only encouragement is that from their ranks come the material for future teams. The Scrubs of Enid this year played two games with other schools. The first was with Lahoma at that place. They won easily, and incidentally the game brought to li ht th b'l't ft l ' g e a ll y 0 wo p ayers who were later added to the first squad aggregation. Clodfelter and Krauss were easily the stars of this game. The second and final game of the Scrubs, with the Garber aggregation, ended in :1 tie score. The game was played in a mixture of mud and water, and it would have been better for the players had they been outfitted with boots and waders for this contest than with the usual football equipment. Again Krauss and Clodfelter played the stellar roles. So ended the season for the Scrubs. Some doubtless will be numbered among E 'd' ltt ' H ' ni s e er men next year. Here s to the Scrubs! May we all take a lesson in school loyalty from them! o H I at fl BASKETBALL .i 'F if - g f rm- i -ef The Enid basket ball season opened with but two letter men on hand from which to build a team which was to compete with the strongest teams in the state Arbuckle and Mays being the only veterans from the previous year. After the first few weeks the latter was out of the game for the remainder of the season because of injuries received. Arbuckle was elected captain of the aggregation. As the season developed Krauss shoved aside all competitors from the other forward position Williams was able to gain and hold the center position with little opposition, but the guard posi- tions caused more keen competition. Haskins secured the position as floor guard with Snoddy a close second and Parnell linally succeeded in gaining a steady berth as d-fen- sive guard, with Clodfelter and Dunning working hard to share the honors as a second. The whole squad of men included: Arbuckle Krauss Williams Haskins Parnell Snod- dy Dunning, Clodfelter Davies Miller Purnell Richey Wells and Osbornej The success of the first team is due gre-tly to the hard work of the second team against them. There were no games scheduled for the --econd team this year but among its members were to be found some very excellent material for a good team. - ' The improvement in the first team was remarkable from the first as is shown by their record thru the season. The same style of play was used by the team thru the whole season, using the four men defense, and the long and short pass offense. This style of play was developed so well that the team played more like veterans than a new team. The end of the season saw the team rapidly crowding the other strong teams of the state for first honors. The team played a long and hard schedule of twenty-one games, winning twelve of these. Due to conHicts with tournament games, two games with Tulsa and one with El Reno had to be cancelled. Enid lost only one conference game, that with El Reno, but forfeited another to that team, owing to a conflict with the invitation tournament at Phillips University. Two conference games with Chickasha were cancelled be- cause of that school's suspension from the conference. Our team succeeded in winning the Phillips' Seventh Annual Invitation Tourna- ment, and in staying in the eighth district tournament to the final round, where it was beaten by the Blackwell team, because two of Enid's best players were sick and out of most of the game. Fatty was selected as fioor guard on the All-State second team, tho he played at the forward position most of the season. This is a compliment to his defensive ability. The following men were given letters for this year's work: Arbuckle, Capt., Krauss, Williams, Haskins, Parnell, and Snoddy. Next year will see all six of this year's letter men back on the court, as well as the remainder of the first squad of fifteen men, and Enid's chance of securing first honors in the state are excellent. Basket ball spirit in Enid High School has improved greatly during the present year, and with such a good showing for next season we may count on that spirit to carry us a long way toward the goal of state championship. . 5 'haw l E - kif-A ." 1 f ' 'f -P lm ,fx if T fi --A ., :sg .- M il il E wi"'!'ll vwimfili VILIIIITVE i-5 V V 'gli ani-f'1u-74.61.211 5 3 W lx Q "ef o 'ft' Ii ' Q 2 . ' i ' - fl --' F ! .4 l in W ' f xi H Q 0 T E - 2,3 n l 4? I, 0 I 2 9 3 1 Q . . O 9 . 8 , . U 1 O , a o . 0 . 1 9 l l l . , D 9 Y Y , Y 0 fi o . .. s , 0 0 0 Q 9 s Q 0 Q e ii? .g.g.g.g.g.o-no.on-mo-on I 5 41 l 111111 1 ll una? rn 1 54 E Men Arbuckle Wllllams Krauss Haskins Parnell Snoddy Indlvldual Record of E-Men. Games played Field goals Free throws Fouls Total points Basket Ball Games 1921 December 27 Emd vs Gage January 7 Emd vs Douglas January 21 Emd January 28 Emd January 29 Emd February 1 Emd February 5-Emd February 9 Emd vs Emd Emd Emd Emd February 25-Emd February 27 Emd February February February 15 February 19 March 2--Emd vs March 3 Emd vs March 4-Emd vs March 5-Emd vs Guthrie El Reno Covington Waukomls Douglas Watonga Ardmore at Ardmore Ardmore, at Ardmore vs Waukomis, at Waukomis vs Okmulgee vs Guthrie, at Guthrie vs Oklahoma City, at Oklaho at Covington Invitation Tournament. Hltchcock Kremlin Marlow Hunter March 5 Enid vs Blackwell District Tournament. March 11 Emd vs. Cherokee March 11 Emd vs Blackwell 13+ EN ID ma City 12-25 240-24 45-32 14-38 36-so 37-21 45-17 16-34 27-29 26-27 19-39 35-23 47-23 16-42 34-18 31- 9 22-16 26-17 25-24 30-24 15-36 W X ,AMN " ' E E 3:1 1 M HHH 3 Il: - .. 5 -.1 I',-MII I 1, niu. gili IV.. - o . . ,I O I I I 0 . . I O O . . - Q 21 70 95 53 o ' ' 20 103 3 25 5 20, 40 2 59 5 ' 21 15 o 38 3 20 0 0 25 5 9 0 0 7 I I 9 2 9 A 2 y . 2 - ' 9 -. ' 2 " . ' . 9 - . VS. 9 - . VS. I t ! - 0 vs. U , f 2 - I vs. 5 - . . VS. I G 1 . 0 11- ' 'vs. , 2 12- ' vs. O - . . . Q.new-o-o-o-0.pn-u-o-0-0 I 515- 1-0-o-0-o-o-no-no-0 on 0 0 Phillips Seventh Annual Basketball Invitation Tournament Trophy was won by the Enid team, after severe competition with thirty-two other high school teams from various parts of the state. The Enid quintet was one of the very few teams whose personnel was practically entirely new, consequently our chance of winning the trophy was small. In winning the trophy the E. H. S. Basketeers beat some of the strongest teams in the state. Five games were played in four days, in the following order: Hitchcock, Kremlin, Marlow, Hunter, and Blackwell. The game with Blackwell in the finals was by far the most exciting of the whole tournament. The Blackwell team came with almost a clear record for the season and were the favorites of the tournament. They had experienced players, much larger than the Enid players, but the Enid team took the court with a determination to play the best game of the season, and succeeded in amassing a ten point lead over Blackwell during the first half. The opponents were unable ever to overcome this lead and the game ended with the score 25-24, thereby giving Enid the beautiful loving cup. Enid High School may well be proud of her team, who,without previous experience, entered against such strong opponents and carried away the honors of the Phillips tournament. .f Linwood Haskins John Parnell Dale Arbuckle. Linwood Haskins. Bus is the only freshman on the team and that class may well be proud of their representative. He played floor guard, but was shifted to forward occasionally when necessary. His agility and general court ability made him valuable to the team work of the quintet. We expect to hear great things from him during his next three years with the team. John Parnell. After much competition, Red succeeded in securing the berth as defensive guard. His playing as a defensive man improved with the season's experi- ence to such an extent that he was mentioned as one of the best defensive guards in this section of the state, as demonstrated thoroly in the Phillips Tournament. He will be with us another year. Dale Arbuckle, Captain. Fatty came to us from last year's team, and brought with him that perpetual smile which has made him a favorite not only to Enid students, but to officials and opponents on the court as well. He was a clean sportsman, a hard player, and an excellent court man, a tireless leader of his team. Arbuckle was se- lected on the all-state second team and next year it will be hard to keep him off of the first team. He made an excellent record in free throws as well as field goals and led the team in points scored. Adolph Krauss Clarence Snoddy Louis Williams. Adolph Krauss was a new man, but his speed on the court made him one of Enid s most valuable basketeers. He held the position as left forward, and by his clever court work and dribbling was a dangerous man for Enid's opponent. Adolph is only a sopho- more this year, and is expected to help win laurels for Enid for two more years. Clarence Snoddy played in only nine games, but his ability was of such calibre that he continually threatened to beat someone out of a place on the team. He was able to replace anyone of the regular five on the court with no apparent difference! In the team work as a whole, Snoddy will be numbered among the live members who re- turn next year. Louis Williams, another first year player for Enid, held down the pivot position with good success. Lanky led the team in field goals tossed and was second in points scored. He may be young, but his six feet three inches made him a center to be reck- oned with by opponents. His ability at the toss up enabled our men, at the very begin- ning of the game, to put into motion better team work than most of their opponents. Louis will be with us another year. ,A Tamil. f ,W A I 4 U 1 --A glggql Y mg im gm" L iff. 1 llllllll ig ' a ils? f p A 'p 4" 1lllI fi ,QL 'L' Q. mul- Q I 5' 17 -.t. I V - fm : i ll umnnms "la , H BASKET BALL LEAGUE At the begmmng of the season Coach Rhoades organlzed ln Emd Hlgh an mter class basket ball league for the purpose of trammg men for the basket ball team of the future The league was formed between the four classes freshman sophomore Jumor and senlor The boys of these league teams have a fine chance to practlce up for the regular first team squad In thls way the first team would have experlenced players agamst them and from these prospects the coach could develop a wmmng team Th1s IS the first year thls splendld ldea was put mto practlce and the school IS much ln debted to Coach Rhoades for gettmg thls started IH E H S There has been much competltlon arlslng between classes for the champlonshlp thls season Many a severe battle was fought before the tltle was declded ln favor of the sophomores The schedule was as follows an an Fe Fe Feb Fe 21 Junior 28 Semor 4 Semor Sophomore 11 Semor Sophomore 18 Junlor 25 Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman J umor Jumor Freshman Freshman Freshman Semor Mar 4 Sophomore FRFSHMAN Funk F 1 Capt J Snyder F Grove C Barrett G McClean G Calloway Sub JUNIOR Paulk F Cox F fCapt J Reynolds C Wllllams G White G Caldwell Sub Anderson Sub SOPHOMORE Thompson F Mlller F Wlesslnger C fCapt D Flsher G Swartz G Wxllxams Sub SENIOR Barnes F Parker F Buchanan C King G QCapt J Crelghton G Adler Sub Mathews Sub J . ' ........ ...... J . ' ,....... ..... b. ' ......... .... . b. - ---If QI- - bf fff Mar: 11 Senior .... - I-Sophomore ngaqojoiololoi 1 oloiolololol jnioinlolnloiclvleluiololsloi , M, ,W , ww I 1- Girlz' ifamkri Ball In the world there are stars of all kinds: stars in the heavens, stars at the theater, musical stars, football stars, and so on, ad infinitum. But the best of all stars is the lucky star. Such a star guides and animates girls' athletics in Enid High in the person of Miss Alice Hamilton. For four years she was a star player on the girls' basket ball team of South- western College-the four purple stripes on her sweater tell the story- and for the last two years she has shaped the destinies of girls' basket ball in E. H. S.-lucky destinies. But luck is a peculiar thing. It comes only through fair-dealing, hard work, untiring effort, cheerfulness, enthusiasm, faith in one's work, and in one's fellows, and through leadership. Because of all this, Miss Hamilton is the lucky star of girls' athletics in Enid High. NA 'W W M 'W' ,1:::::: 3 X GIRLS BASKET BALI AT E H S The basket ball season of 1920 1921 for the E H S girls was a decided success Of the eight games played they lost but two and these by a small margin One of these defeats was at the hands of Waukomis from whom they had won shortly be fore, the other occurred at the Phillips tournament by Blackwell the winners of the cup The first victim of the season was Hennessey The teams were well matched and the game was hard fought 'Ihe final score stood 7 to 6 in favor of Enid Victory came again in the second game which was with Waukomis The game was played m thirds with the opponents leading the score till the last of the third period The score at the end of the second period was 12 to 21 in favor of Waukomis and at the end of the game was 22 to 22 The game was continued until the tie was played off by Katherine Hitchcock s scoring three points for Enid Two weeks later in another romp with Waukomis the tables were turned and Waukomis carried off the laurels by three points February 5 E H S triumphed over Marshall Although the score was one sided 22 to 8 this was the strongest team the girls met on the home court Guthrie, an ancient and worthy foe of Enid High, was conquered without much difficulty At the end the score stood 24 to 12 The team made an excellent showmg in the annual inter scholastic tournament held at Phillips University March 10, 11, 12 The first fray was with Fairview The first half gave little index as to how the game was to end, the score standing 5 to 3 in favor of Enid. However, in the second half Enid hit her winning stride and the final score stood 22 to 5. The big surprise came when the girls won from Pond Creek, last year's cham- pions, by eight points. In the semi-finals E. H. S. was pitted against Blackwell and ran the closest score of any team on the champions of the tournament. l Girls' Basket Ball Games 1920 November 24 Enid vs. Hennessey 7 - 6 December 17 Enid vs. Waukomis 25 - 22 January 12 Enid vs. Waukomis 20 - 23 February 5 Enid vs. Marshall 22 - 8 February 25 Enid vs. Guthrie 24 - 18 March 3 Enid vs. Fairview 22 - 5 March 4 Enid vs. Q Pond Creek 20 - 12 March 5 ' Enid vs. Blackwell 14 - 19 ls' 0 iw- If Ig MPM! nuiiillj VH.IlllEZ1E 5 Anilfl1lrf4iH1vt-.A .a.e.o.o-o-vnu.on-o-o-on J-o-0-0-um0-0-on-0-0-0-0-0 4 Girlz' Ezwkrt 3152111 Gram Drew, A. Fuhrmaster, Hamilton fcoachb, McDonald, Beck, Arhuckle, Bebbs, I. Fuhrmaster fcaptj, Hitchcock. The captain of the sextet was Irene Fuhrmaster. The team will lose a valu .l le guard when Irene graduates this Spring. In the first two games Katherine Hitchcock made every point and in the others the scoring' was evenly divided between Enid's two excellent forwards, Katherine and Ruth McDonald. A long step toward many of the victories was the remarkable team work of Ruth Belmbs and Zelda Beck at center. Alma Fuhrmaster proved to be one of the strongest guards at the Phillips' tour- nament. This was Alma's first year on the team. Two substitutes who will prove good immaterial for next year's team were Erma Arbuckle and Audine Drew. 'W-1 xr l 1... ' I N ,X vyigirfn ' """ Da, . X ' X 1,3 ',,V'f77S',j , VCV 1 .S fy l UXEXT-it Q ,ffm ' f a ' 4 ' ii -f i v 'A i is , N 'i fzigi H uhm' ! fe. . 5' f w ' L L L ml' l i:snc1lxlln':.-M-"H H A 1- - - v i , I O I I C I 5 f 1 ' 7 0 V . I l 3 5 a F a , 2 2 2 ! i Gbur Svtanhhgn LET HER RIP. Let her ripg Let her roarg Let her go once more, Enid High School, o'er and o'er, Enid! Enid! Enid! WHITE AND BLUE. The white and blue, The white and blue, What's the matter with the white and blue? Nothing at all! Nothing at all! They're the boys that play football! STAND UP AND CHEER. Stand up and cheer Cheer loud and long for dear old Enid! For to-day we raise The Blue and White above all others' The sturdy band now is fighting And we are sure to win the fray' We ve got the vim! We re sure to win' For this is dear old Enids day. MARCH MARCH ON DOWN THE FIELD Down the field in Haming colors Enids banners fiy Cheer on cheer in vollied thunder Echoes to the sky. See Old Enids team IS gaining Gaining more and more' Fight iight fight for the Blue and e White! E. H. S. for evermore! Chorus: March March on down the field Cheering for E. H. S. Break through the enemys line Their strength we will test Well give a loud cheer for Fatty s m They re here to win a ain But we will win Rah! Rah! SKY ROCKET. Sky Rocket! Sh ........ 2 Ah! Boom! Enid! I YELL. I yell! You Yell! We yell! All Yell! Enid! Hike pike, pell mell, Eat 'em up, Enid! G0 YOU OLD ENID Go you old Enid! Break right through that line. With your colors flying We will cheer you all the time You, Rah! Rah! Go you old Enid! Fight for victoryg Spread far the fame of our fair name Go old Enid! Win that game! Hit em hard Hit 'em low' Go Old Enid! go! WE RE LOYAL TO YOU. We re loyal to you Enid Hig . o your colors so true Enid Hig . Well back you to stand Gainst the best in the land For we know you have sand Enid Hig . Rah! Rah! Go crashing ahead Enid High! Go smash that blockade Enid Hig . Our team is our fame protector Rah' boys for we expect a Touchdown from you Enid High. WAHO0. Wahoo Wahoo Rip Zip Bah Zoo! I yell I yell Wahoo Wahoo. O , , 5 1 . 7 O 5 , Q ' - ' l , 4 . ' I v 7 7 1 , - S Q ' 3 5 6 . ' hy 0 , ' C v ' ' I 1 , , Il' i D , , th ' ' , . T . Y 9 , 1 I ' I ' I 6 , 7 , s 1 I . , en? 9 J Q g - , Q The other team may fight to the end, For Enid, too, I K ' i 1 fat : ,., ,.,.,.,..g'. gp-gppgepg I 2455 ,gg.g.g.g.Qi09lo0Q0.0o0nloin! -' 1f.esa!,szW" 1 ' fffiiiiifiggfgii 9 K ' w iiiga aamaiiliiii fJ f X ' 1 1i1 KW ? f ii ' f f , I ,V ln l n, "4 .ghel , ""J QfZZQ 2'Q"l ffm N. " ' V Ji ' yy my ff' WV 7 ' A f, f I I ,A,A, ' N 1 1 f x f f f It S A 1 3 K A if f 4607! f H M22 Ei E 1 I , V ' rf' 'I f' I A lx In ru ' M. Y 4.-'Q ., I J 1 f 4' , W W ' ' ,' 1 '.'1, 153E?E?55531."1 'M5'iffE1Qzlififfffgfffffififi- ' r1555' .. w 2f' . 235525151 FE? zx ff?5:5?2i?5?3?f1fff' f J: ' x ,N W' Q M X MQ 1 Q ' , , l f ' 5 M + H f gigfsffi z L 1 . ' , fax -CQP MACHINE :fog R5 '75'.! . vE,,po-aE'ffETAFF . .N -. EI?VExfE0!:T1olgRVx Al- 5 I ovenwoqrmu -3, X El: T ANNUAL .az Q ,ff 0 - igm 1 w ' ', 'T 'E k M' tx D M1 rerun il Ig x V J. dr O" .I 'fc 'K 1? I I e s if -W - N ' 15 I ' H C '17 Ei . lllxqg , .,,, - ? gl- ' 1,1 new-s. it Y ' 1 Y i ' 1g'1:.::n'fuk E -f 1: Unusual interest in publications combined with enthusiastic loyalty and support of The Quill Annual and The Quill Weekly on the part of the student body have won for Enid High an enviable record in publications. The Quill Annual has, in the last five years, won four of the shields awarded each year by the State Inter-scholastic Press Association for the best annual of that year. In 1920, The Quill Annual re- ceived first place in the annual contest, The Quill Weekly received second place in the news publication contest, the Muskogee Scout having won first place. The Quill Weekly staff, chosen from the two news writing classes taught by Miss Helen Peffer, entered upon their work this year with the firm intention of making The Quill Weekly better than ever before. It has been the chief aim of the staff to glean news from every possible source this year, to give publicity to the little organi- zations as well as the larger ones, and to cover the whole field of school activity. To meet this policy, the staff has left no stone unturned in endeavoring to make the paper an attractive, all-inclusive, impartial organ of information. The Quill Annual is the year book of Enid High, published this year by the class of '21, under the supervision of Miss Clara Hays. ln its pages is reflected the passing show of 1920-21, as played in the halls of Enid High. The ideal of this year's annual staff has been to present a true reiiection of the spirit of Enid High, to show its loyalty, its enthusiasm, its pep, its love of wholesome fun and laughter, together with its real desire for study and the worth while things of life, and above all, its deep af- fection for the school and for each other, that, in after years, we may remember what once we were, as students of Enid High. Uhr Qbuill mrvklg Kasiah, Huntington, Swartz, Hixson, Mitchell, Barnes, Peffer Qsupervisorj, Shel- burne, Sturdevant, Looper, Beck, McHenry. Mathews, Bullock, Bredehoft, Pinkerton, Davis, Norman, Gunn, Clark, Dunning Whartenby. Dowley, Blattler, Garnett, Vincent, Cox, Huett, Hanna, Klossner. STAFF, First Semester Editor-in-chief -- .,..., W, ...e., .. .,,........,, Cecil Norman Associates ..a,,..... ..., O ttis Bullock, Earl Mathews Business manager .v,, ....-...,.,....,. E mery Davis Advertising manager --- ,,...,.,.,..... Maurice Clark Circulation manager -- -- ..,............. Charles Whartenby Sports ...,,........,................... Don Dunning, Earl Cox Features ..,..............e -.-H Clarence Bredehoft, Goldye Gunn Societies We ,,.. Joy Pinkerton, Zelda Beck, Moorman Barnes STAFF, Second Semester Editor-in-chief .....,,... -- ..................... Ottis Bullock Associates ,......,,, -,,Don Dunning, Joy Pinkerton Business manager ..., .........., M oorman Barnes Advertising manager -- ......Ae............. Cecil Norman Circulation manager ,,....,,.... ., .,,,................ Guy Huett Sports ...........Y..... .. .Y,, Earl Mathews, Earl Cox, Zelda Beck Societies ..... - -- Earl Hanna, Erma Dowley, Edna Mathews Exchanges --- ........ ,---- Ruth Garnett, June Blattler rf' llbillll az: i 1 IIIIIH5 ' If IT a 5 H - , ,M 1 I V x ' ' ' ' 'L :uw sv u 2 W 'llfll I silllbllll A I - V Ilmuflxg M E0 seg- j 'lllll sm I' E . lp 4, X E mm,-gl Izwmliili 'lhlllmti Ng- Q .A THE QUILL ANNUAL The staff of The Qulll Annual entered upon 1ts career last fall wlth one aim to make the 1921 volume the best annual yet publlshed not only ln Emd, but ln all the state of Oklahoma The carefully almmg squad was a good one John Black, as edltor ln chlef and Jack Champlln as rlght hand man on the ed ftorlal board were selected because of then' wonderful ablhty to accompllsh bug thmgs But alas' thelr renown had spread abroad throughout the land and they left us to accept appolntments to the Annanolls Naval Academy Thls loss was not however as lrreparable as It appeared at first slght For we had w1th us one who llved wfth but a smgle thought The Quill Annual Emery Davxs our busmes manager He IS now busmess manager plus edltor ln chlef, ln fact we strongly sus pect hlm of deslgns upon the managershlp of the whole world We often wonder xt the vast amount of money left ID has charge worrxes h1m Just what Archle Thomas posltlon lmplleS ln the way of duty IS a mystery ut terly msolvable by the staff members Shelburne, the advertlsmg manager whose co operatxon wlth Thomas IS a noted fact has failed to answer mtelhgently mqulr ICS concernmg thls Mlss Hays accuses hxm of belng the financlal supervlsor and gf rniaklng more nolse about hls work than Speck Crexghton and Eleanor Kleln com me Helen Howe and Eleanor Klexn femmme members of the edltorlal board Just write an wrlte an wrxte Buf If theyd only wrlte rxght we wouldnt have to re wrlte what they wrlte rlght Speck Crelghton draws all the cartoons He must sxt lh front of a lookmg glass to get hls Ideas, that's all we can say Probably e rea son we have such a tlme gettlng h1s work In IS that he gets so lost in contemplatlon of the wonder before hlm that he forgets to draw Maybelle Johnson and B111 Kmg wr1te up the classes fn classy style It was notxced that they lmgered long over thelr own plctures But such IS human nature Snap' I got you' Thats all she says Lorene Calloway, kodak editor W all know her Lawrence Mulr and Goldxe Gunn famous wrlters of boys and glrls athletxcs, are employed on our staff They run thexr own trlck of gettmg pald We cant afford to pay Mulr for all the outlandlsh words he drafts mto the athletlc ser vlce Ray Herrlck was consclentlous about hls work He always knew exactly what to do and who could do lt He IS much thmner now, so are those whom he trled to make do lt Joy P1nkerton was one of them See the sad expresslon In her picture have got along beautlfully lf lt hadnt been for one thmg He kept losing the Too much soclety always glves one a bored outlook upon hfe Jack Mathews would Dramatlc Club We guess he spent twenty mne dollars sendlng telegrams to the en gravlng company trymg to locate lt Thelma Elam worklng ln the llterary department, IS a hard workmg woman What these students thmk IS llterary Dates dates, dates, and then more dates' Thats all Valley Hopper and Emmet Chadd thmk of Look out now, or youll get the wrong lmpresslonl I mean dates on the calendar Laugh and grow fat lS evldently not the motto of John Mltchell our Joke editor The more he works over hls Jokes, the thmner he gets tlll now he looks hke a scarecrow made out of broom stlcks and t00thplCkS He used to be able to dlstlngulsh pretty well a snappy l1ve Joke from a dead one, but now, alas' Just two or three names strung together wlll set hlm laughmg, especlally lf those are names of annual staff members As for Mlss Hays, words fall us Suffice lt to say that, amldst the contlnual up roar of the staff, she slts and eats flowers to keep sweet' Where does she get the money to buy them wxth IS what Davls wants to know Goodmght' our supervlsor w1ll fhng us all mto the hole yet' Such IS our staff We ve done what we set out to do we thmk And we ve done somethlng else had the most glorlous good tlme wxth our work that ever yet hap pend ln any annual staff and we haven t had one slngle knock down fight yet Yes we re tapping on wood Julien s head IS convenlently near For even he has his use ENID '.'.'.'l'.llvO0C'O'0'.lllll.0l0l'O0O'l'O'C0010000000000Oll'O0l'l'l'l0l'C'l0l'l00iO0l-l'0'C0i0O0O0l O O0 ll I 0 O 0 C0 O I 2 . . V . I . .Q 2 . . I 1 I . . . - 2 I . , Q ' . ' U l . ' . ' ' - ' i I . - . . . . , . , ' .: . - . 1 - . . V 6 - Y I . . -- . - U. . 8 Y . .. . l . . Q . . V' 5. . Pi - - .' - ' ' - Q j . ll ' . I 1 - , . ' ' g ' . - V1 5,1 , - . . - , . . ' . . I - . . . i' , 5 ' 1 Q ' ' : ' I ' . . 3 . ' . - ' . . - ' . ' D , ' ' 0 - ' - . . '- . - 6 - Q I I n ' . - . I . I -CD I .I I I I . "1 .. I l E O00 I A l 1 , 3 Y N Vx F! bfi? ax z ff of ' i..m,5 s 'ar l 'MSW . .. Ls Ba 51.1 M - y'..- V, ' runnin.---H - ,,. A ..,..x......... . ., f-'IQ I H 10, ,Lu-I i we HH i l .-. , ' I ., 4uii'-i':.Mil'-'.U,x.:eAlie 1. ,um ,'-O., -, , -,i . .-- E A new department was established in the curriculum of Enid High School this year, that of Public Speaking,and is direc- ted by Leon K. Whitney, recently of Well- ington High School. All sophomores, juniors, and seniors taking English are now taught the essen- tials of Public Speaking, one day in every ten being set aside for this work. In this way, all students receive the benefit of Mr. Whitney's instruction. In addition to this, special classes in debate, oratory, and dra- matic reading have been organized for those The most talented members of these classes represented Enid in The Big Ten Inter-scholastic Conference, newly organ- ized this year. The Big Ten are the ten largest high schools in Oklahoma: Oklahoma City, Mus- kogee, Tulsa, McAlester, Shawnee, Okmulgee, El Reno, Chickasha, Enid, and Guthrie. The Boys' Oratorical Contest was held in Enid, and the Girls' in Tulsa, February 18. The Boys' Dramatic Reading contest was at Shawnee, and the Girls' at Muskogee, February 25. For the debating contests, the Big Ten was divided into two groups. our pentangular consisting of Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Muskogee, Shawnee, and Enid. The affirmative and negative teams of each school debated the opposing teams of each of the other schools in the pentangular, March 4th and 11th. The winners of each pentangular debated each other for conference championship. To Leon K. Whitney, coach, is largely due the success of this newly established public speaking department. With his whole heart in his work, our coach has been untmnglln his efforts to secure for Enid High the supremacy in forensic activities. Mr. Whitney has specialized, too, in making friendships, friendships which will al- wayscendure. His students will never forget his humor, his kindness, and above all, his sincerity. He always has a word for everyone and is never too busy to stop for a friendly chat. Because of all this, Enid High will long remember and appre- ciate Leon K. Whitney. r-r Y wi vw jg 73-.44 in ff -,-, ,.- .A -Yay sq U -Ta.. ..., . - jr 5 'i n, ff. A rw .... .new - i particularly interested in these activities. 1 ,Z in I I d,','X l- mm my ,uqnffi mm I Illllllll- gum ME 1 , fl .Q 1 p if , Q 51 .. I M H H mn ' W? ah mm' S mlflx E M Intimnl ll num us 1 W a ii-Z51uE:.rif5i:f:1 'NB K, v Ah E INTERSOCIETY DEBATES The boys annual mter society debates of 1921 were held January 12 and 13. Owing to the fact that the contest was triangular lnstead of dual, because of the increased number of boys societies, the debates were held out of school hours for the first time Beatty Julien, president of the Websterian Literary Society, challenged the Sen- ate and Forum Societies to debate on the question Resolved: that courts should be created by Congress for the compulsory settlement of controversies between capital and labor in such industries as steel, coal and railroads, constitutionality conceded." The challenge was accepted the first debate was held ln the evening of January 12, in the high school auditorium The Forum aiiirmatlve debated the Senate negative. Those debating on the Forum aiiirmatlve were William King, Clarence Bredehoft, and Carl Taylor those on the Senate negative were Kenneth Griffin, Homer Caldwell, and Paul Wright The aflirmatlve won The second debate was held in the afternoon of January 13 between the Senate affirmative and the Websterian negative. Those upholding the Senate afiirmatlve were Ransom 0 Burke Daniel Chastain and John Everltt the Websterian negative Jack Champlm James Hays, and Emery Davls, The contest was won by the negative. The third debate was held in the evening of January 13 between the Websterian affirmative and the Forum negative The Web- sterian aiiirmative contestants were Ray Herrick Lawrence Muir and Chester Lewis, the Forum negative, Clifford Raemer, Ottis Bullock, and Albert Dillon. The negative received the decision. A Thus the Forum Society secured the debate championship. These contests were mteresting and hard fought, and enabled Mr. Whitney, debate coach to find the best prospects for the teams which were to represent the school in the conference debates. Record of Inter-Society Debates January 12 Forum Affirmative vs. Senate Negative - January 13 Senate Aiiirmative vs. Websterian Negative - X January 13 Websterian Negative vs. Forum Aiiirmative - .Q-no. 4. 4.0.0-o-o-o-0.0 1-0-0-0-o-o-no-o-0-no-0-mv , T In QT f kflffiftl-if. it E , f Q .1 TJ 1 C -1 gi in . ' F 4 N m , I Ylll 3... I .EF :gp .5-5 A ,A I . 'Q' 4 X ll-ll--HU-'Tl 1-I Z..-. W-radii X uumull' 'dll IIIJIIIIIIVZE f S ' J' if Eli I 'I E E f T Hi Q: I J . f ' I ' F511 JB h T Q 1 2 2 atv Swann l 1 E The quest' h b th ' , . I .1 "Resolved, thatogoircgeghogld EeBdrgea?tird Eoneerence for the boys debate this year was: itil C0rlt1'ocvirsiesl between capital and labor inysuglI:iln?1?sfrl?:e:k:aesgctlelegugfgly segtlelqentdof ' Q C0115 1 u Iona concededln The Dentailgular f h. h E' ,d 9 , an Tal T08 S, m ! Q f posed of Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Muskogee, Shgwxlelcandninsgns a membber was com- I ' I The debate season op n d M h 3 h - . n ' qv afhrmative at Oklahoma: sity. al'l3he ddzisfigntlrgnldgdgdnsvizttilgolqtet the .Oklahoma City 5 1 s., affirmative. The next debate was held in Enid on March 4 h 0 one mjavor of we ! N ge?gtPd the Tglllsa negative. An old precedent was broken ,tlgs egniige tlgeud bgtrmfqlve g e ln ass ' ' - , , e a e el ' 6 i cision- Thgngei1E15rEE3gcs0iv2:eth1el3vH11ng. The affirmative won by a two to one if 5 Q 1 gee negative at Muskogee. The vfsitorsalidgt uThEIse Engl amrmatwe met the MuSk0' T Q 5 the Shawnee amrmative at Enid. The negative Wonlame ay the Enld negatlve debated The question chosen for th ' A ' ' 3 o , e girls debate thlS year was- "R 1 - l Q P10Yers of labor are Justified in demandin th U ' eso ved that the em' . e , Enid debat d ' t d . 8' 6 Open Shop- The pentangular in wh' h I X E and Enid. e consxs e of the high schools of Okmulgee, McAlester, Muskogee, Tulbca, . . 1 0 The first girls' d b t f th , . 6 dilated ge MEAleste'firia3i:mcativee sfalslcerll.?dg1?erheldTl13eadg2is?gn vwkaintwloetdgbliga iatwe 0 e a rma ' , - ' . avor : 5 Enid. The amtzgative ewizmsnggylhggzlgnid affirmative met the Muskogee negative at 0 I . '. . n the next series the aflirmative f ' - . 4 . y Q rom Enid met the Okmulge t 15 , ' 9 a 3311lg3ESlZif3'de1fftZdni52ti3'15Slvofmgili-two sw decision- Tlieniiioilfni dim l 6 R th IVE a n1d, Wlnnlhg' two to one. a er a t ' ' ' . I 5 jority of the Sciifliea'i?l3f3,'1e2EehL'1nZhi.5? lfeiemif debates tm yea' was that the ma' P . Q ease with Enid. Thus Enid won 50 per centodf tfleedlesxzg gshiblhhwgge' sues Kai the 6 . lug cg 'd ' th f Q - . v H0 8. 8 S - 3 Schoollfarfgalglmle act that thls is the first year debate work has been a part of tovdr Q 5 2 5 t 5 S 9 0 I . 1921 RECORD OF DEBATE TEAMS ' Q . , Q I 0 1 0 , B ' . U . 5 I ovs Pentanxrular. Glrls' Pentanszular 4 I x S h 1 1 I C 00 S Won L0Stdggg5,f-ig Schools Won Lost Judges' 3 j gklahoma Citv 4 0 9 Muskogee 3 1 declslgns I u Sa 2 2 6 0 ' Enid 2 2 1 2 2 7 0 ' 5 Tulsa ' 3 gluskoxree 1 3 5 Okmulszee 3 3 E 3 5 awnee 1 3 5 McA1ester 1 3 4 ! . 0 . . 1 1 . I t E ' U Q, 3 I 5 Q 5 5 l 3 I r ' I I V 'ns ' E "-"Mo-or-A-WHL 13,4359 '54 19 21 1- ,r E - . . ,,,,, - "4 ,, 9 1, -' ff ' M :..... VJ, 3 ix: 1 ' ffl I. A Y - K......Q,4 , I- -, il 3" ,551 .N .. ' K. TJ' '-I Mil-f--'M' V M ill' 1 ' iw l WS .1 ' 'K' +l ,. ? fa ,, - I . :WWF 1' L - i ifi 'S -s '.f.4:m',1,r.y:Az,.. ai. -.L,.a. .- 5. .x F' ' , esilii as ,. 2, V A ' -W ,,. I Ray Herrick ' Lawrence Muir John Everitt The Enid afiirmative team defeated Tulsa at Enid, March 4, and lost to Muskogee at Muskogee, March 11. An efficient and scholarly group, they were able representa- tives of Enid High. Ray Herrick debated for the first time this year. His natural, easy delivery, combined with his logical thinking, made him a valuable asset to the affirmative team. As first speaker, he invariably put his audience in a receptive frame of mind for the rest of the debate. Lawrence Muir, second speaker for the aiiirmative, debated his second year this term, having represented Enid against Ponca City two years ago. He is an unusually able thinker, and will be missed when next year's debate is being whipped into shape. John Everitt, the only junior on this year's team, was none the less a regular debater. He has more than the ordinary sincerity of delivery, and will easily be classed as an expert next year. -ma..-Q. N if .g -e , -s f ' rrrni ...- Irive r. W Ml mi' 2 2 2 O 9 2 C 5 1 , , , ' . 6 . , . O . i u Q , Q , 2 . . 0 . 9 , ' a 1 . E . . . , 7 . Q . 2 ' ' ' 2 . . 2 5 2 O 6 2 2 2 Q Q2 2 f u00loOoO0O0l'Ol 000000000000 .POOOIOOOUOOOOOUOOOOOOIOIPCGO A , v- I E lg . K 1 1s ' I 1l.11111u: m 1 ' 5 EU' . 3 Y 2 .'. -- f 6551 mi 2 .. ME - '111 Ill 5 New 1 fi 11- 17 ti ' 11- '.1. 1- .: gn.. lllm 'f """f:e. ,111 gg - S !2!1:ae- ,A ,-. ,Q Q-5 E I fl 5 ,11.11zM1 mmf-LII lIliIllmlE gi-fi 5 'EX! i-I'Zuff1.Hi.'g James Hays Beatty Julien Emery Davis p The negative team lost its first debate to Oklahoma City at the City March 3 but redeemed itself on the home floor March 11 by defeating ' the Shawnee affirmative This was Beatty Julien s second year of debating for E H. S. His superior speaking ability as demonstrated in the oratorical contest was easily apparent in his debate He 1S also an expert extemporaneous speaker as was evidenced by his rebuttal work 4 James Hays thinking ability is his greatest asset This combined with his excellent delivery 'makes him a debater of more than ordinary ability He too debated his second year for Enid this year Emery Davis tho overloaded with other activities did excellent work debating He was debating for his first time this year ENID H Z E Q I 1 1 y., Wm i 7 i ,f-wif Jill - ' -X Q A, 1 A . 'Y ,Q 1, ' "sg ,L -',,sf'l.fi'f Wg V , ' Y fm il , I i' I 'V Lf l ii' mzumnz il, 5 XL -1 I E i . 0 i 2 . R ' I 1 2 i n ' 2 2 I 2 2 I , 2 o 8 5 2 O O 1 . A r,L,,Lc i Irene Bass Pearl Barr Louise Frankenfeld T S! O x s g 1 g , . I From quite a number of girls who tried out for debate, the coach picked g Irene Bass, Pearl Barr, and Louise Flrankenfeld for the aflirmatlve team. i Although debating was new to all the girls, they were able representatives Q '. ? of E. H. S. in the pentangular debates. l " Irene Bass, '22, was a very competent debater. Besides having a very g Q , strong and forceful delivery, she has remarkable ability in thinking things 5 l out and then being able to put them into clear, concise phrases. g , Pearl Barr, '21, the first speaker of the affirmative, was an exception- Q ally fine debater. Her delivery possessed a certain quality of sincerity i Q which enabled her to drive her points home with remarkable force, and as L 12 final speaker in rebuttal, she proved herself a quick and clear thinker. ' A ' f i Louise Frankenfeld, the only sophomore on either team, was a hard ,Hy :vorker and a good thinker, and Will make a valuable asset to the next year's L eam. 5 v i L E i ? f 1 Q , 3 f 1 1 l 1 1, e , 'jjTjffW'nffff,Wi l,,, ,ll 19 21 wg i l Ll M Q1 5. ,zicfgifggfi . V -XA-iv-:iii M X . - - 2722? .. hw I I ll I if' , Aglyllh' 'l H mm' l AQW1, l 1. R I:-dl l, K , gl, ig 5:5 ,lffDif,.:..l',:Tl:f-I3Ll- lzilflimi IJ.. ' 'Af I 'o i illbssg -'1 :iz-fTl.r-Wfi f' H25 , Eg? iii stil tn? Etif iii 51 ml 'Di ELM Fil H. eg, H4 iii Pi June Blattler Helen Howe Mary Price 4,45 if: F3 The girls' negative team this year was composed of Mary Ifrice, une Blattler, and Helen Howe. This team, like the other, was entirely inex- perienced, but was able, nevertheless, to Win two out of a possible four of Qi the debates. June Blattler, '22, possessed a remarkably fine delivery, by means of ,Q which she was able to present her argument in a very forceful and con- -H vincing manner. lql Helen Howe, '21, was the last speaker both in main speech and rebut- tal. She had a quick, forceful delivery, which was instrumental in causing 5 the judges to believe as she did. Mary Price, '22, the first speaker, was a very competent introductory TU speaker, as she was able to get hold of her audience, preparatory to prov- ji, ing lher contention. She also showed herself a quick thinker in rebuttal , wor . l Wi 1? . E M so rf IQVEWQI c mi -r,-,,r,... .. r r,r. .WW iq 5,1 lgmgg 1 3-WW EJ I '1 5 lg.. . ,,iw.5,:1:i ws.-sfmelwelvmdlfimfig EEE ig gps . L--4 !'i"T rssiewgrg-..s1s: Lam1qi'm4fQgimq 5 195, 42 Q55 f+r""' W ' ve' i' "' "n'figfH -9 Y -7- . ,, P li ,1 Q. ,J iii in . 5 ' f i if l in 'rf 1 . Q EU l Q 1 i I 4 . I , 1 , , 1 X l r . -W V Y W x E ' Beatty Julien Joy Pinkerton Id 'Q ,H 'Q ,El . li , Enid High School won exceptional honor this year in the Big Ten , it-il Oratorical Conference, placing first in the boys' contest and second in l me the girls'. 4- The gold medal, awarded for first place in the boys' contest was won - 551' by Beatty Julien at Enid, Feb. 18. El Reno received the silver medal. SWS W , g . f . The oration used by Julien was one delivered by Edward Everett on the A Fiftieth Anniversary of the Declaration of Independence, at Cambridge, ' T Mass. J x ge The silver medal, awarded for second place in the girls' contest, was in my ' won by Joy Pinkerton at Tulsa the same night that the boys' contest was 35 T is held in Enid. The gold medal was won by Tulsa. Miss Pinkerton's ora- l 5 tion was a senatorial address, "The Cuban Situation", delivered by John lm Fi 9 l 3 1 M. Thurston, in 1898, immediately before the Cuban War. 5 All Mfg fri all if Record of Conference Oratorical Contest. E223 gg V x,.x . 1 4 il First Place, boys .........................,.,, Enid xg Second place, boys ..... ---El Reno 5? First place, girls ----- ---- T ulsa lil Second place, girls ----- --,Enid J I ii .7 35 is ,gl is 5 .31 Y 2 352 , ' 'M' Fig , ,gg --' M- g:,aiwi::t'i""-T"Z::.!j'fj'm""' """"i"4' " 'f , A """' ' 'Q Til? lu as -Aer 'af--:k?I.1I 1 ' . Q - .' E 2 A I 'II :" .. X .t9+1".14 'fII 7' , lm -"" I- II . ,W I " F - I . e si as I I I l 1 ,., Q I 1 m I' 5... D Q ' l 1 1 , 4 4 P- If I ' I .I 4 , . .M ' IUIQI I I ' -5 .W llllllsl' nunm- - ' sa V I fs' A-time Fww 1+ L.-if ' ' . ri- lp Iain I I I I Ii" I I M. I I irtt Q i f I I V I '14 I . I Earl Hanna Helen Robinson " This year marks the advent of Dramatic Reading into the inter- scholastic contests of the ten conference schools of the state The silver medal awarded for second place ID the girls contest was Won bv Enid. Earl Hanna won fifth place in the boys contest held in Shawnee 'I February 25 First place was Won by Oklahoma City second by Tulsa. 9 Mr Hanna s reading was How the Church was Built at Kehoe s Bar I -I The same evening at Muskogee Helen Robinson won second place I . in the girls contest Shawnee securing first. Patsy by Kate Douglas W1gg1HS was the selection read bv Miss Robinson. , I Record of Conference Dramatic Reading Contests First place boys ......... Oklahoma City I Second place boys ........... Tulsa get First place girls ..... Shawnee I I Second place girls ..... Enid I 5 4: '-4. I I I , . ' 1 1 "af ,el ' I 5 I 0 C I I I 'I I I i i I I I Q I I I I l l 1 I3-g I ' I I t I . 2 2 I - I 0 I . I I . I . ' 7 I I . - ' if 7. ' IK , 9 I! kj I I -- 9 v ,NI by John Bennett. I I I - - . 3 ' 1 , ' - . u 99, I I 1 ., : I I ' I , I 5 I I . . I . ' I 9 ----------- , I , ..... I I I . . I , I ' 5 I , --mg If 1 , 3 I i ..,, H5 l K. .f K ml m I 19 I I .nv--an ' I 4 ,1- r' . " if ,,,, ,..-M f if . U ,,, K 'X ., Q, s. ,',f 'ff-ff :rw v-':f,lZ.. 1..- fl -.easy , ' 1' ' if e 1 W.. . ,. 5 f .L ,W G 1- ,B 1 i , 7-Yi .. 1" ,z""'.....i3'Q.1l 1, j i 3 Q if-F1-lxE,...51 fi ' .. "N ,,',l,g3-1l1i,f'i5 'ii .5 1.. ,...,,,,f N H.-.-. 'twin ?xbl,5fv,-,- . .3:.f:,',-11,:g-H.4?-!.fF.: ll'f:i:i5gfr:71i:TLE::: 'yi' gi., '- Q J ' . ' 12?-15: P-5."':'?5 Eleytj' '- mv ,QM V, 0 1 7 i was il. y if B ', 5' - it -wav -- ,xXx Q . , ' All 06 YLSXQ. , o jmi ' g QQ, H N 2 fo Under the directorship of Miss Bess Bradley, the music department has become a vital force in E. H. S. No entertainment, stunt, chapel, or high school enterprise is Without the uniting, forceful spirit that comes from music, and this is due princi- pally to the untiring energy with which our musical director has striv- en to make music part of the very soul of Enid High School. What is it about Miss Bradley that has made her so successful? Her zip and pep, her complete understanding of the nature of her pupils, her ability to make them do just about three times what they want to do, her sympathy, and her unfailing optimism. The reason for her success may be summed up in the words of the operetta: "Tis love that makes the World go round And puts things on the square." In the beginning of the term two Glee Clubs were organized, of twenty-eight members each. All the Winter quarter was spent in long and diligent practice, and when March rolled around practice had begun on'the operetta. The operetta came off with unparalelled success and gained much well deserved praise for the participants and their super- visor. --6-J i e ee ffewgii 1193521 fi GIRLS' GLEE CLUIS. Gonsnian, Anthony, Frantz, Parker, M. Porter. Letson, Jefferies, Bradley ldireetur Reed, Hess, Kautz, MeKeever, Vincent, Blattler, T. Porter. Godfrey, Canieron, llriee, Bearflslev, lim-i'g'e1', Smith, Garnett, Gunn, IC. Strin-kler. llex nulds, Fordyce, J. Striekler. l l BOYS' GLEE CLUB. Evans, Creighton, Lewis, Wilson, Raemer, Avery, Hanna, Hutchins, Madclux, Anclei son, Jones, Poore, Braekage. Vuein, Deck, Mathews, Letson fpianistl, Compton, Rarey, Funk. Thrasher, O'Burke. Williams, Fullerton, McCord, Boyd, Taylor. I 5: Q I W m m , numm 25" m 1 ,....... M M1 3 ll mu '5 1. fb 43 n ern 4l THE LASS OF LIMFRICKTOWN CAST Slr Charles Worthmgton Ray Herrick Lady Worthmgton June Blattler Captam Pomeroy Worthlngton Donald Evans Betty McCoy Rose McCoy Judge Hooley Justm 0Flynn Mrs OF1ynn Ezra Q Hlcks Pa Mlke Molly Mr Smxth Mr Partmgton Maybelle Johnson Margaret Gensman Chester Lewxs Earl Hanna Ruth Kautz Leslze Crelghton Ransom OBurke Edwm Letson Ruth Garnett Davld Funk Lester Wllllams SYNOPSIS Sir Charles Worthmgton assures hls frlend, Donovan McCoy, on the latters death bed that hzs young son Pomeroy Worthmgton w1ll marry McCoys daughter Rose, when of age Rose has a cousm Betty born the same day Rose IS thought the elder and falls he1r to an lmmense sum of money left by an Amerlcan uncle Thus Rose IS very wealthy and Betty a pauper, but qulte beautlful When Pomeroy Worthmg ton IS of age he goes to Llm6Y1Ck Ireland, to court hls future brlde, whom he has never seen, although he knows that the couslns lxve together and that one IS very wealthy Rose declcles she w1ll masquerade as Betty and thus be assured that, lf she WIIIS young Worthmgton, he marrles her for love and not for her money Young Worthmg ton surmlses some such scheme wlll be employed and decldes to woo the poor glrl who ln reallty IS Rose He arrlves But although he woos Rose, he admlres very much the supposed rlch Betty Rose finds a letter from S1r Charles Worthmgton to h1s son and 1S so enraged that she scorns Pomeroy accuslng hlm of seekmg money and not the mald And Pomeroy eventually wms Betty Hls parents are amazed and angered at the aifalr, but m the end all IS made rlght by the appearance of Ezra Q Hlcks who proves that Betty after all IS the E rightful helress I ' 2 O n I ' O O I ' l 0 I ' 0 0 0 2 o 9 0 0 o 0 0 I X . ,A . -- mm an' nmllwi 55 l ' Em ' ,. 'f gl ' ' vi- 'ill l 'A fi D E lun' Ill" l 'E 3 U E sg. za. 5- , 'Ln FTF 1 ig! , , ,H ,A -5 ,4.1i:::l tmlmlr..-E D Junk- , -2-. S Mus" -. . rv O 0 ' 5 U ' 2 I 5 2 - 2 2 5 2 - 2 I I I l O O O l I ' ' J O 0 s O U o o 2 ' .' ' ....,...,.. ..... ' 2 2 " -----------.-- ----- Q 2 - ' -,-- --------- 9 2 -,,,,,,,,,--,,-,,,, ,,,,, 2 2 2 9 "U-""""""" "U . O . t ..................... --- ' Q 'V . . 6 2 ------------------- --- - . - 2 ---------------------- -V -- I I s 5 2 Q 2 3 2 2 u . v . 6 . . . , ' 5 Q ' . . 0 u 1 I Q . . . ' , Q . u - I . . . . . Q 2 f . . 5 2 ' , ' 9 . - 2 2 . . . 2 . 2 2 . . ' . 2 2 - ' 2 . . . - . 3 . 2 . . A . . ' 9 2 . . Q . . . g O . Q o . . . . . Q 2 ' 2 2 . . 2 . I. . . . . Q Q . ' . 2 9 I - . 2 -A 2 0 I 0 0 Y A 4 o .QcQg.gQeQolv0olollOll0l0lol I j.QnQoQoQoQolcQcQoQoQoQoUnfair What keeps the pep in our school? Well, it's this: it's the stunts, exhibitions, and remarks put on in our assemblies. On various occasions E. H. S. stuudents per- form with unparalelled ability, sing songs, and in general pep up. Read our pep pro- ducers. Y. W. FOOTBALL SING About the first of the year, the Y. W. C. A., becoming suddenly overburdened with pep, decided to start things movin'. Acting accordingly, they printed a number of the most popular school songs, together with some new songs, the most popular of which was "Wa Hoo, Wa Hoo", and, distributing them among the students, undertook to teach the school to sing. That was some undertaking! Different girls took turns nagging the audience between their roof-raising struggles to sing the songs. "Cheer, Boys, Cheer" to the tune of "There'll be a Hot Time in the Old Town To-night" is now the favorite screech. ANNUAL STAFF ASSEMBLY The hard workin' literary geniuses chosen to put out the Annual appeared in chapel Oct. 26, in an unheard of fashion. We should say fashions. Each member dressed to represent his department, and oh, the result! John Black, Editor-in--chief, appeared with detached collar, spectacles pushed up on his forehead, and uncombed hair. Shocking, beyond a doubt! Emery Davis, business manager, car- ried a sack of money. Jack Champlin, Helen Howe, and Eleanor Klein, the editorial board, straggled in with a two by four. The joke editor, John Mitchell, surely must have had an abundance of nerve to appear before the condemning eyes of the students in that clown outfit. The short suit was most out of sympathy with the joke editor's lanky figure. He knew it, however, for he informed the audience that if they wanted to see a sample of his jokes to just look him over. High class drama was next enacted. The staff demonstrated how each of the classes would act while having their pictures taken. The stuck up senior, the love sick junior, the giggling sophomore, and the little freshman who was conveyed in a baby carriage about the stage, all had their pictures snapped. Beatty Julien, the old reliable, consented to be camera man. NWI " A.-, '5 . 'Y ' vx w v '. 5 'WWII pl-Q D E' M cunning mm llllllllg I FOOTBALL ASSEMBLIES FORUM-DRAMATIC October 22, Mr. Waller hit upon a great idea for entertaining visiting football teams. There were to be three more games at home. There were three boys' and three girls' literary societies. For each visiting team a girls' and a boys' society combined to give a program. The first two attacked were the Forum and the Dra- matic. They actually staged, upon the platform, a real slam bang football game, which represented Enid's superiority to the visitors from Ponca City. Dramatic girls gave a musical number and acted the part of the rooters, while the smallest members of the Forum did the struggle on the gridiron. Bill King, president of the Forum, played the role of referee. WEBSTERIAN-ERODELPHIAN The Websterians and Erodelphians combined to entertain the visitors from Chick- asha. Their program consisted of musical numbers readings and a one-act play. Joy Pinkerton of the Erodelphian gave a reading and then played an imitation vic- trola. The Uncle Josh record talked by Leon K. Whitney Websterian sponsor scored a big hit. The play was that of a fatherly old gentleman who wishing to drive Enid from his daughter Football championship secured the aid of Chickasha a darkey selling hot tamaleys. But Chickasha could not overcome Enid even with a cannon and club in his favor and Enid and the football championship were united in the holy bonds of matrimony. SEB ATE-KATAHDIN The last of the programs, this time for the encouragement and benefit of the Wichita team, was given by the Katahdin and Senate. The Senate boys led the march in assembly room with a six piece jazz orchestra and the Katahdin girls led the audi- ence in singing. Their feature stunt was a drama, the characters Wichita, Enid, Ponca City, and Guthrie. John Everitt, of the Senate, impersonated Wichita, a bash- ful country boy who came to the city to visit his dangerous cousin Enid. Lucile Hunt- ington, of the Katahdin, played the part of Enid. She successfully vamped Wichita into forking over the victory. As examples of banished foes, patched up football specimens representing Ponca City and Guthrie former losers in favor of Enid strag- gled across the stage. The program so upset the Wichita squad that Enid won thirty- five to three. , ' Z no-logoivlvlwouooowdtvtol I 3.g.q...g.g.Q.g-g.g.g.g.g.g.g. ri lm .v nu vie J! 'III ig E ' 4 s A "' 4 : un M lllll ELI. V, X H M -1- . UU lllmljl. fwlzi'-Ml uanulnilgli Ililllmlrg ,M E Af- H V l ' Illllllli at I V 'fx f E 'ex ' 1 A Q V4 'ling m ' Eh" gf IIB 2' :Egg fmi1 ,WEE if fungi ' gh, UL 4 : t M I I 3 is-lla: gill 'w.Illif:'E A-1-. E li 'ii-f'-Ivfwifiiveg NI X vs c 2 2 O 2 2 0 U o o O C 0 0 O Y Y 7 , 1 Y Y I Y 1 Y ' 7 9 1 Y I , ' as u I ' 7, K , GOOD ENGLISH WEEK The Good English campaign came in with a iizz bang boom! Posters, plays speeches, and about everything were used to demonstrate the whys and wherefores of Good English and the values received from the art of correct speaking. In fact a student could not proceed two feet in any direction or any fioor, at any time without being at once reminded that ain t is a most improper word and not even a naturalized citizen of the dictionary. The idea was facilitated more by Good English plays given in such a way that the endurance of the audience was tested to the extreme. It was thought that this was the best way to impress upon the droll minds of the students the value of proper- ly hitching up sentences. The juniors got a chance at the audience first and presented a play of the old time type with regular heroes vampires and sheroes in it. Moreover tin-pans horns trombones and whatnots nearly raised the roof in an attempt to provide music for the occasion. The musicians even went so far as to sing in verse the activities of the play. The play was a complete success. How could it be a failure when all the es- sentials of a good play were there? Namely: the hero a stalwart handsome youth Sherwood Mays, the villian, with his moustach and everything, Charles Ford, and the weeping heroine Vivian Sinderson, contrasting sharply with the wicked, ruby-lipped vampire, June Blattler The good English part of the play was respectfully observed Ridic ilous slang phrases such as He dropped his eyes and 'She gave him her hands , were illustrated. During the same assembly period the audience was transferred from the exciting and hair-raising novelistic play of the juniors to the calmness of holy matrimony. The calm scene was imposed upon the audience by the sophomore English classes for the benefit of the Anti-Bad English Speakers' Society. Students perceived that the serene voice of the parson was doing nothing more than marrying E. H. S. to Bad Eng- lish. Intense silence reigned, tears flowed down the cheeks of faculty members. Sud- denly shouts of joy filled the room. Good English had rushed in, stopped the cere- mony, and taken the place of the groom. The senior affair came next. Their play was a modified and dreamy one, typical of the dignity of the senior class. They put on a play in which two old friends, form- erly of Enid High, met in France and talked over classics of the English department. Tom Sawyer, Huck Finn, Romeo, Juliet, and Silas Marner all came back before the audience. The freshmen indulged in witchcraft and ghosts in their play, and of course be- ing freshmen knew no better than to appeal to the imaginations of the student body. However the two characters who suffered from the fever of G swallowing were in- stantly relieved by Doctor Good Grammer. The hook worm shape letter dieters de- lcided to ltake the advice of the ghosts and forever speak good English and stop alphe- et unc ing. I I U U I I ' 0 U I 0 0 0 ' 0 0 I ' 0 C ! 5 2 Cv 9 1 . QL 2 a flf 2 -0-0.0.0-0-0-0.Q-on-me-0-0 .l'.'l'l'OlllloQ.ol0QnQqQoQnQoOl -12-. .L X mm m I mmm f umm V 4 - l . - Q f 4 : S s cal I mlm V l fl llvll E 1 v -T 1 I Inf m S N , V , ,C rex l UU I ,IQ L 1 FEKIIFIAI A 5 W .. gg as Wi CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT Be quxet and we ll hear from Santy' was the excltmg news lmparted by Sp k Crelghton ln ssembly Dec 23 And we d d Old Santa Claus marched boldly down the alsle to the platform where much to the freshmen s dellght he opened h1s pack to dlstrlbute glfts Promment and recently notorlous students recelved glftS as well as the faculty members The Y W C A had asked students and faculty to brmg to school on thls day glfts for the less fortunate chlldren of the cxty The response to thls request was one of regular E H S type Glfts nearly covered the platform and th collectxon box swelled Wlth wealth SMILE WEEK Smlle a whlle and whlle you smlle, another smlles, whang that s all we dld durmg the smlle week Who resurrected the smlle week? You mlght guess, the Y W C A dld lt The pr1nc1ple of the week was thls everyone must wear a smlle, lf you get a couple of zeros, smlle, lf you are last 1n cafeterla lme Just smlle, lf you do anythlng rlght, wrong or mtermedlate all you have to do ls, smile Say you may not thlnk so but the prlllclple worked fine' Even the most hard bolled smlled at tlmes Good lesson day was the smrle day for the teachers, and do you know the students smiled, too because, er, well er you know everyone enjoys something dlf ferent once IH a whlle The smile week was put over 1n line style and by the end of the week everyone was laughlng Hurrah for Home Brew' Er, no, we mean hurrah for Home Rule' We all wlshed for something green or Irlsh on March 17 St Patrlck s Day As IS the noted custom the semors entertamed Mlss Joy Pmkerton read two short Irxsh readmgs and then the old characters, Pat and Mike, were presented vla movle style Thelr lazmess and slowness of thelr work lndlcated that they were strong Umon agltators In fact Mxke s rush to qult before the whlstle qult blowmg proved Pat's end The Glee Club sang selectlons from the operetta as It was an Irlsh operetta, and then all red headed people were rewarded wlth shamrocks for bemg dlrect descendents of the Smn Femers and otherwlse The program was a blg success and no doubt made the red headed ones appreclate thelr br1ck colored locks lu u- y .,, . . . ec A sm. PA'rR1cK's DAY 'Q 0.Q.9o0o0'0-0.0-vO'l 0ol l 3.g.Q.g.5.gal.g.gaQ-g.Q.5.9.0 F' J' 0? w L5 .S O S ,IX X9 Q 'L-14 5 G 1'L".IP'?2'f2Z,.. 71- i Ke P", -X 5'lk.'. . tfi'x I Ji Bin lmazsmcn O9 X eh U lltj 6 .', .ch .1 OIJ Hf'roL'r'fl'5 7, Cu. phfs PGP 4 V , 4, W' QPUL ' Li? '5 4 M'A -' 'LJ1c'h5 Ta A Saf'fxTn. games 75 E"Y'5' ,AHCZT f ,gg 'Xf- O O ,Q . V ' 9 -1 p 4 '. Golf" we Ovfe The. Scen Chozce. GAa.fe2s ivowfe-y A? ole Chfckasba. FS , 5 if so ff N II E 1 "1 Te- Q'!i mm W' M H llll 3 lm 1 Ill " -- iq' S H I-2-FII ll muuni E l "7 W , . - ' Q -... "7 ' he ' E N ll! 15 , ' - - 2 s' . ....g ' lllll 3 E... 5 .- gl' 'Um riiig 1. gg , , Y at .,. il ,ni m .4 UUE 'xv 'li fl, WINE ,, Q my-, 3, .z 2 lun' -1 :Nw 1 - .. 1 I' - 5 .,,- .. .my mmlfl..--: .I 1 - n 5 A Q I 0 . C ,O I 0 Q 0 Q 0 . O I ' . Q O 0 O 0 O . . . cc n o n a ' - 0 Q . . . u , L . - n . . 9 ,, . . . . ,, Q ' Y Q Q u ' ' . I H r y 9 6 . 0 4, . . . . ,, . . 0 . H . . . u u n l th ." 0 e H . . . , I Q 2 44 - n xc ' 9 - v . . 0 U . . . . U I O 0 QDIII' 611251 Bunk The greatest Joy in life comes from deeds done in the second mile." L. C. Oberlies, Sept. 27, 1920. Just as corporations pool their profits young boys should pool their interests for clean sportsmanship McLean Wilson, Oct. 8, 1920. Clean llvmg is the basis of health Tommy Ryan, Oct. 18, 1920. For success in life a strong arm a clear head and a brave heart are all essential Dr. Charles Barker, Oct. 28, 1920 Correct English is an asset ln business J. Q. Brown, Nov. 1, 1920. The regret that comes after havlng missed the opportunity to do right is one of e saddest things 1n life Rev. H. C. Hart, Nov. 4, 1920. Friends and environment determine largely what one s life will be." Rev. J. A. Kellems, Caroline and Roamm In The Gloammg Mr. Richards Existence is llke a great electric battery with its tenseness and its Rev. Henry Ostrom, D.D. The defects of our next door neighbor on the south are that they mon school system the church controls the government and there are ways Harry O. Glasser, I am certainly glad to be back in Enid High among old friends. Mrs Maude Waite Marshall Nov. 16 Nov. 16 power. Dec. 5 have no no good Dec. 14 Dec. 15 1920. 1920. 1920. com- high- 1921. 1920. Every person ln school should in some way dedicate his life to Christianity Rev. Harrls, Jan. 7 1921 rift is needed to make a successful future generation. E. K. Middaugh Jan. 1921 S ngs Mother Machree and "Staceato Polka. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hart Jan 27 1921. As guests The representatives of the members of the Big Ten Oratorial Contest Feb 18 1921 In my estimation the schools of the United States are far better than are hose of France Monsieur Rochat, Feb. 14 1921. The can ters and won ters, who could if they would, The doers are canerswho do as they should Rev. Charles W. Fillmore, March 14 1921 Y 7, 9 7 if 77 , , lf 77 ' Y I ca .H , . ClTh H , . 0 ll 73 ,I if t sr , if 7 1 .YY , . s ENID -o-no-0-o-0-Mon-no-o-0-0 I ,15 IJ-0-0-o-om.:-o-o-no-Q.on .u 'N' ' E Q::'7 -A 1 f X3-A ...MQ ME IIIIIIIE it Q 5 3. , ? Q J? nuuilf X 'rlllllli Ev- :L sg. 4 W I 5 V E 4-WMI vu?-"L-LII IIIJIHEE 4 :5:lfZlIE1il'?'i:tg dh M I 4 3 2 3 2 - 2 ' I ' 5 2 0 O umm O ' I v a 3 OCIQT Q 5 3 4 , . 1 f iii 5 5 , V , f - ' An ' vweiflf, ,-M I 2 2 'Ma' gig' Iii 2 ' by fx' a O -.,!',!l1,'5!wlnmu- B' Y .2 ,, , 1 8 5 .- s - , 2 , F -- 2 9 9 9 2 0 Q 0 e - 2- A 4 2 S .. 6 ' ' av , 4 I , x P GIRLS GOOD FELLOWSHIP . 9 f 4 5 MEETING 3 2 A A The annual good fellowship meeting 3 2 i X ' J". was given in the auditorium October 15, v 'S 0 . Q Mx I K XX' 1920. You have heard of forests being . g dense, but this was one time when the Q 8 I I crowd was dense. Each girl was spoken 2 , X ge Gigs, 6 to personally during the evening, and Q Q I oe ik the expression, "Pardon me for stepping 8 0 f 4""""'e on your toes," was the subject of nearly 5 5 all conversations. Ye good old days ' 6 were brought back at the close of the s 5 evening by ice cream cones. ' Q . 9 6 0 Q BOYS' GOOD FELLOWSHIP MEETING Q 3 With plenty of paddles, pep, and muscle, three hundred and fifty boys assembled 3 5 in the gym, February 13, for their annual good fellowship meeting. Mr. Waller 6 Q came late, and he received a warm and peppy welcome. Each received an apple for 5 2 his pains, As one boy remarked to a skeptical teacher, it might seem hard, "but 5 Q you just feel so good after it's over." 6 0 2 , 3 2 6 O 3' Y. W. STUNT NIGHT 5 Stunts, stunts, and more stunts, was the motto, Feb. 11, when the Y. W. C. A. 8 Q entertained the members and their mothers. Everything from movies to Romeo and S Q Juliet were featured. With a stick of candy in one hand and a pop corn ball in the O 2 other every one left feeling fine. 3 Q s I Q . 0 5 2 5 2 3 I 2 l.l.l....,l.0.0.l.l.U.0.'.C. I N joQol9,Q,oloQoOoQoQoQaQeQsQoQp Qo X A. 1-' -' . v - Q ff? '-QA 'Q ' EI ru inte? Q Illllllllg E rnlx, E 'iw ' I 'li ll li E ,lifx rem: lW Ill l 'l HIJIIHHTE Sidi Eu' vi I 9 Q ' 0 O 9 O U O . After talking over the prospects of 5 . .X the year, the annual staff decided to u 0 have one good time, one square meal, Q , and one long breath before starting Q work. This was reason enough for a 5 banquet at the New Oxford November s A "1Olo"l"l97-0 9, 1, 1920. John Black, editor-in-chief. 2 9""'r the most needed and appreciated of all I I was toastmaster. "I-Iow I get Mr. Wal- 5 ler to let me do what I want to," was 3 toasts. Q 9 WEBSTERIAN BANQUET The Websterian Literary Society gave their annual banquet at the New Oxford 5 May 13, 1921. Emery Davis acted as toastmaster, when he wasn't partaking of 8 sustanance. Mr. Davis declares it's hard to be a toastmaster because one loses so 5 much good food. This was one time when the boys each had to entertain a girl. 8 E 0 FORUM BANQUET Q "Say, Guy, you going to the banquet?" remarked one Forum freshie to another. E "Well I reckon," said Mr. Freshie No. 2. Such were the remarks heard for months Q preceding the Forum Banquet, which was enjoyed by all society members and their ' friends May 4 at the New Oxford. Clifford Raemer was toastmasterg and the way 8 he acted his part, he must have eaten toast for breakfast all his life. As for the 8 other fellows, they were busy, very busy in fact, eating every thing on the table. 5 Bill King, dignified as usual, told one of his original jokes, much to the indignation Q of everyone present except a certain young lady. Mr. McLeland and his wife were there Q and Mr. Osborne and hisg couldn't be a real Forum Banquet unless they were there. 2 Oh, yes, I forgot to tell you, Ottis Bullock made a little toast on "The Forum, Inter- Q Society Debate Champs, Inter-Society Basket-ball Champs, and the Inter-Society I Baseball Champs." Such was the meeting of all members of the Forum family, who 5 met at the New Oxford and, spurred on by this year's successes, capped the climax 5 with a sure enough feed. V Q 3 I SENATE BANQUET 2 The first year of its eventful youg life having come to a highly successful end, the 3 Senate Literary Society decided to celebrate in a befitting manner. They and their 5 guests banqueted at the New Oxford April 22. Charles Suran was toast master. John 3 Everitt gave the welcoming address, in which he invited the guests to pitch in and 3 eat-an entirely superfluous bit of advice. Even Mr. Klein lost the lean and hungry 8 look he had been adorning himself withal. So successful was the banquet that Senate 8 members and their friends heartily agreed with Mr. Deming's prophecies of a brilliant I future for the Senate. 8 3 8 2 ' 2 2 aiolniolngololqboOsiogologol I g.Q.QaQ.Q.g.Q.g.ggg..,...,.,g. ww" .r , - 2 3 - fl? , 5' ' 'av' IIIH5 in f '11 -- : , A ,.al"iWWa - lm A E wi M .. Z ? t-259655 'T-Wu ia Illllglg ' it ii ' ,"..'L.,"' 4, 5 wail w.TTi':'..ll lliiIlIIl?'E if-H-1 5 5511 An-..- 1-1. ,A v v AN - bs ERODELPHIAN FOOTBALL PARTY The Erodelphian Literary Society gave the first affair for the football team. This was a party at the home of Mary McKeever, October 16, 1920. The pro- grams were in the shape of footballs and contained puzzles whose answers were the names of the men of the teamg from the word football a subject was taken beginning with each letter and discussed by couples. Telegrams were written by each man to the Chickasha team. Eilie Fromholtz played a violin solo and Joy Pinkerton read "Mrs. Mc- Duffy on Football." Ka.Ta.A'Sn. R Er-nd l Wfc h HB. Dau, DRAMATIC LINE PARTY The first appearance of Dramatic Club in the social whirl of E. H. S was in the form of a line party. Fatty Ar- buckle was the attraction at the Rialto and seemed to have a most magnetic ef- fect upon the girls. ,l ,nail fffllfiff 53391 ff .. ,. . My ,xi Ggmif. 479109 4 1. I I ,ffa Mya I ffffaeffog 3,0 --In fffuffl F 'f "-2:25. .fly ' f f l lx W' 4, , .a ' 1 ' N5 My j in llll I 'r 'if 'AM f' ,QV 'E-i1"lil'i!l l W A W' glllllwlljjlllllll Ill ,W 1 -1yEl+mrf.W' "Swisher-Fffg't7 ,, mifrff' "T ln, .g I .fj:,',q ff!::'5'4ffg2ff,g1!f " 1 1 r ' ll .rig fnfj, ' 'fy "QM .1 V I-'iZ1f1.'..'1: i iw. "V KATAHDIN FOOTBALL BANQUET The Katahdin Literary Society gave a banquet for the Enid High School football team and their guests the Wichita team November 12 1920. Don Dunning .fed the Kewpies and insisted that they all resembled Mr. Rhoades. The rest of the guests demonstrated with their napkins their ability in dressmaking and millinery. ?., - ,, Za ...f Drormofic C 11 H Q ' W gd? I lu ..., ' .g g.g.g.g.o-0-0.no-vo-on I 3.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g-pg.ppc V Q . rf? r 4, -' -' f .5 ' 2 Q N L! If as ,Q mm m Na mm , ulmlug ,, H R 13 ' ' .' ' '- g : . ,L '1 . , . S' ' 'mln I M1 ' umm ' 'III 5 I " , QW umm 1 ' 3 EH' 3 dig - 1 ' -' .5 'ELT I u JB l lllllh 5.1. ll 'V - . H l '- "" - 1 - " 1: : .. 3, at j ,, 51" A 'll I If EF: me-LQ: OllIlllllil..i.'J Uhlllmli Eli-5 : WSE! ni-I'1u:4:il'l1:'t' I' , 3'-WO" SQNOY JUNIOR SENIOR PARTY f- After looking the senior class over the juniors decided it was good enough to entertaln Hence on November 19 1920, the semors were cordlally 1nv1ted to attend a party glven 1n the hzgh school aud1tor1um ln thelr honor for thlrty five cents We were really en tertaxned, several groups gave songs and plays The mam feature of the evenlng was the lmpersonatlon of Mutt and Jeff by Mr Waller and Mr Thomas We say mam feature but no the mam feature was the eats In the cafe terla at the close of the program 'PLYTX JUNIOR PARTY Aprll 1 was the date selected not by the Junlors themselves but by Mr Waller for the Jumor party Mr Waller seemed to thxnk It approprlate Thxs marks the second entry of the Jumors 1nto the soclal wh1r1 of E H S thls tlme ID the form of a masquerade party Who says the Jumor 1snt a gay and festlve not to mentlon, glddy be1ng" The Aprll fool 1dea was carrled out as the general scheme of enter talnment, but not too much to rum the eats The long sufferlng Slats agaln rolled up the sleeves of hls one sllk shxrt and commandeered the eats and hls corps of feml n1ne workers Tu' SOPHOMORE PARTY , The sophomore class held lts annual party December 17 1n the audltorxum and 1n the cafeterla, where the maln event of the evemng took place The entertalnment consisted of stunts put put on by the talented of the class One of the mam events was the Great Removal Act dlrected by Manager Harry McKeever and hls troupe of artlsts Each actor came onto the stage carry mg a large chalr whlch he set down, makmg a bow and then removed wxth great grace and dlgmty The entertaln ment ended wlth a weddmg' Evldently the sophs are preparmg for the ro mantle pltfalls of thelr Jumor year The refreshments furnlshed conslderable enter tamment as well as food for thought A httle crepe paper brought out the noblllty of the class who were soon as elaborately decorated as any German baron After the nob1l1ty had dlsgraced ltself by washlng d1Sh6S and cleaning the cafeterla the sophs adjourned The party was a great success Mr Waller sand so f-""'l 91.1 FRESHMAN PARTY The youngest of our fellow students made then' debut February 26 Many clever llttle games were played, among them Pussy wants a corner and Drop the hand kerchlef Mlss Douglas says her llttle folks had a very enJoyable tlme and that now they are ready to really enter SOCl6ty .8 AN , , 5 . . . 2 . y . . . , . . - 2 . ', I i , 2 Q51 . ' . . ' x . 2 . 2 .uf 'Q . I - Z W v . - 5 A ,Y , '- ""' . . l . n I 3 no-0o0.0n .qa 0a0.g.g. .g Q I g.g.0-lohpnlvlviviolvI-ld' ' Wx H V 1 "A ' A . 7 - W li mm: ai E' Q 'qi ,.,- 2, H " aaa. 341 i if W umuuf E. qi a Li .- 111 vw 1 :Z 1-ni F m 'muil L-1 Q l ' E 'lg 7- ' 1- ,, Q C 2. M ll will! Ihlllllvlg QAI- E ILITADY . . 1, M It ti. .- Ai V: A' ll' , 1 cr ii. . ,' - I V1 , if ' 751' ' ' 1 V . yy , 5 t . V , .. . E 4 -f " T ' figdwzf I Q1 I M , '47 , .llfnli ull' - 0 V W 4 fl' is mm .X Nl gp mzlgg, iii, 'li 547091 WV? 2 ' ' 2 '59 ' nil bsmz Mui My f .- f W' W Q15 if In spite of the fact that the war has long been over E. H. S. still believes in pre- paredness and requires each male student one year of military service. "How cruel," said sophies and freshies who composed the company for this year and who were re- quired to march many weary miles fwe mean blocksj thru the wintry snows. E. H S. owes the success of this years military company to John Black senior who had charge of the department at the first of the year. Black was made captain because of his eiiiciency as an instructor and commander and because of his three years' experience in the Enid Cadet Corps. Leslie Creighton, also an experienced man in the art of gun juggling, was given the place of first lieutenant and later the captaincy when Black accepted an appointment to Annapolis Naval Academy and was called to Columbia Missouri for his preparatory course. Other promotions because of Blacks departure were: Clarence Snoddy took Creightons position of first lieutenant Ferdinand Brackage former top-lsergeant was promoted to position of second lieutenant to fill Snoddys place, and Harold Weissinger was given the place of top-sergeant. Instruction in close order drill the manual of arms physical culture and in fact everything pertaining to soldiery is given in the course. The beginners become so thoroughly permeated with military ideas that they call the cafeteria the mess hall The military company for this year was exceptionally good, good in discipline, and with the old time snap and pep that makes a military company successful. Major Osborne paid a high compliment to Captain John Black: With Black at the head of the bunch Id match it against West Points best. li o U o . o Q 5 0 0 5 . 0 ' . I o Q 0 . 0 . . U o U Q . f ' . O o . o U . . s . U . - . . . o, U 19 21 NGN' Leslie Creighton John Black Clarence Snoddy First Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant AAA-A , A ENID CADET CORPS , '1 Y' ' Y I U W 0' I M V A X ----------- ---::::::...---,f...-.,.J.,. I ' v NA N , - , EW, I E 2 E 1 N HW 1 X I -' x 'ku Q K 3 f xml feta? ffffitkimxi if I VX:-1-g:'v: --f.-,- -4-:---:---:- ..3 .-.-.'. W .-.- ., :Q- - " Qdmgx M , .1,::.,.: .:.:. , 1ff3Eg5 if A ff 11 f f f Y Wwyzf VU Nvfff .M fi f , A 1' 5 V X K , mx ,... W r X X - -.'-:- ta LJ W WMV will 'fl Wiz U RN l " ., ,f L If me f A ORG ZATIGNS Ennatvr Glluh Arbuckle, Kautz, King, Wilmoth, Creighton, Dillingham, Calloway, Evans, Julien. Everitt, Huett, Haskins, Hopper, Cox, Vincent, Haskins. With the growth of Enid High School from a small town institution to an im- pressive and powerful organization, the leading members of the faculty and student body thought that something should be done to infuse that spirit of enthusiasm and co-operation, commonly called pep, and which is most imperative for the success of a really up-to-date high school, into our school. And so was born the Booster Club. By the exercise of equal and impartial suffrage, Sherwood Mays was"elected pres- ident of the 1920 Booster Club and nineteen collegues were chosen to serve with him in keeping E. H. S. spirit alive. That their aim has been accomplished is evident in that the idea of a special train to the El Reno game was made a fact. The strong financial and moral support given the athletic teams this year could not have been accomplished without the aid of the Booster Club. 1 A a vhntvrian Vacin, Hays, A. Anderson, Westlake, Larkin, Wilson, Julien, Whitney Csponsorb, Champlin, Muir, Mitchell, Lewis, Herrick. Williams, Smith. Geis, Letson, Black, E. Anderson, Snyder, Snoddy, Chadd. Lamerton, Richards, Kent, Hinson, Price, Klossner, McKeever, Tucker. The Websterian Literary Society was founded in 1912, with a charter member- ship of fifteen. To-day its membership is more than twice that. The purpose of the Websterian is two fold: in relation to Enid High School, to support her in every undertaking, and in relation to the individual, to afford him an opportunity of developing himself in debate, in public speaking, and in oratory. These purposes the Websterian has succeeded in accomplishing, and for the past few years has furnished Enid High with a great majority of her debaters and orators. The Websterian is a permanent part of Enid High School, and has always held the high esteem of all her students. It shall be the chief aim of the society in the years to come to keep its standard as high as it has been in the years which have gone before. Ellnrum Huett, Parnell, Dunning, Mathews, M. Barnes, Avery, Bredehoft, Whartenby, Mays, Osborne fsponsorj, Hanna, D. McDowell, Paul, Arbuckle, J. Fisher, Hutchens, Taylor, Clodfelter. Creighton, Entriken, Cox, C. Raemer, Bullock, Ford, Compton, Rarey, Price, F. Fisher, Hesser, H. Little. F. Little, Woodson, King, D. Evans, Dillon, Ploof, F. Raemer, W. McDowell, C. Barnes, Allen, Ritchie. Seeking ever, not only to maintain the highest of standards set by Forum of former years, but also to reach a heretofore unattainable mark of excellence and usefulness as a society, Forum has found the year 1920-21 a period of faithful toil, of unending attention to the details of society betterment, and of unusual success. Forum was founded in 19215 as we glance back over our record, we find that Forum has always sought to increase the power, glory, and fame of old E. H. S. Since it was founded, Forum has been striving to achieve the best in literary, moral, and social growth, and with these as fundamentals a society has been built which has produced men who have brought fame and honor to E. H. S. With the present prospects in view, Forum will undoubtedly continue to produce excellent stu- dents and give men to the world who will bring fame and honor to Enid High School. Senate Boyd, Weissinger, Reynolds, Maddux, Stephens, Fullerton, Poore, Hill, Woodrmg, Shires, Groves, Ohmart, Hanna, Wright, Williamson. McCord, R. Suran, White, Herrian, McGee, O'Burkc, Chastain, Zeis, C. Suran, Miller, Seward, Parnell, Sturdevant, Spaulding, Gettle. Grifiin, Caldwell, Martin, Hayman. Believing that more boys of E. H. S. should take an interest in school activities, Leslie Everitt organized, last March, the Senate Literary Society. Under the leadership of Mr. Everitt and Mr. Leon Deming, thc sponsor, the society thrived to the end of the Hrst year. In the year 1920-21 the society succeeded in upholding the high standards of co- operation and good fellowship laid down by Mr. Everittg it grew in numbers and placed men on all teams representing the school. The Senate believes in everything good that is attempted by the school and is a live backer of Enid High. The society is recognized as one of our leading societies, and as the years pass on, The Senate will stand as one of the backers of the school. I rnhrlphian Boone, Bass, Mathews, Johnston, M. Frantz, J. Frantz, Fllder, Kautz, Mc-Keever Blattler, Klein, Wilson lsponsorl. Elam, Strickler, York, Roberts, Smith, Pinkerton, G. Pratt, R. McKnight, Gensman Cogdal, M. McKnight. Sinderson, Haskins, Cansler, A. Pratt, Price, Benrdslcy, Berger, Hopper, Garnett. "Record who will the rain and showers We remember sunny hours." Sept. 15, 1913, Erodelphian Literary Society founded. May 25, 1914, Vera Hoyt elected president. Dec. 18, 1914, New members entertained at luncheon. Jan. 13, 1915, Joint meeting held with Websterians. Oct. 24, 1915, War problems discussed. Jan. 26, 1916, A detailed study of the opera made. Feb. 12, 1916, Valentine party given. Nov. 28, 1917, Halloween party enjoyed. Mar. 3, 1917, Musical America discussed. Oct. 13, 1918, Box-supper proceeds given to war funds. Jan. 22, 1919 Inter-society party held in auditorium. Feb. 12, 1919, Excellent Lincoln program rendered. Dec. 18, 1919, Christmas program presented in chapel. Apr. 23, 1920, Entertained friends at Emerson's. May 23, 1920, Mary McKeever elected president. Oct. 20, 1920, Reception held for football boys. "If work or play should be the test, Erodelphian stands for what is best." Katahhin R. Miller, Osborne, P. Hayes, Ewing, F. Case, Ziller lsponsorl, Searcy, L. Case, Carter, Miller, Rudder. Wilson, Cameron, Gensman, Higdon, Bray, Mc-Lain, Beck, Funk, R. Hayes. A long time ago, before the Roman Empire flourished or people even began to think the World was round, there was a very high mountain of great fame. People believed that the nearer to the top of the mountain they came, just so much the more was their gain in wisdom and virtue. The mountain was Katahdin. And all pilgrims took for their motto "Higher Up." To-day in Enid High School, there is a similar shrine to wisdom and high ideals, the Katahdin Literary Society. Its motto also is "Higher Up," and its aim, to develop the all-around modern girl. In 1919, owing to the great demand for another literary society, thirty girls, under the supervision of Miss Clara Hays, organized the Katahdin Literary Society. Katahdins are now finishing their first com- plete year. They stand first in scholarship among all organizations in the high school. They have more girls on the basket ball team than has any other society. The topic for study this year has been modern life, and has included modern painting, sculpture, literature, and inventions. 4 ramatir Glluh Burdette fsponsorl, Bitting, Messer, Parker, Randles, Worden, Tayman, Letson Gentry, Light, Havens. Calloway, Chcnoworth, Robinson, VVilmoth, Dowley, Champlin, Stevenson, Price, Dimick. Wells, Rarey, Porter, A. Harp, Drew, Il. Harp. The expressional value of dramatics combined with its unquestioned socializing quality in the life of the school lifts the study of the drama to a level of real importance and educational significance. To the Dram- actic Club of Enid High, this cultural opportunity is given, and modern drama in its subject matter and technique has proved a definite and ser- viceable study. The club is composed of twenty-five girls, who are characterized by their ability and enthusiasm. They have truly found the course one of posititve influence, for they have chosen plays of literary merit and artistic values measuring up to highest standards of educational ideals and pro- moting interest in, and enjoyment of, the drama. .bww Q L . .GLA Klien, Kautz, Beardsley, Hinson, Haskins, Price, Hopper, Graves Qsponsorh McKnight. The motto for the Y. W. club of High School is "The Other Girl", and the other girl is remembered both spiritually and socially. A devotional meeting is held every Monday evening. The topics discussed are helpful and interesting. The organization has also encouraged social activities. Some of the most enjoyable social events of the year Were: The Treasure Hunt, Good Fellowship Meeting, and Stunt Night. From the standpoint of service the club was felt by the entire school. The best example of this was the spirit manifested at Christmas time, when the club provided cheer for one hundred families. Special programs, in keeping with Thanksgiving and Christmas, were given in Chapel. Never before has a high school organization received such splendid support of faculty and student body, and much is in store for it during the coming years. a ....a. , -Av 'f Muir, Lewis, King, Everitt, Arbuckle, Julien lPres.l, Herrick. For some years Enid High has been following out the policy of Watch- ing and waiting for a Hi-Y. As there is no Y. M. C. A. in the city, it was a hard matter to get one started in the schoolg but through the untiring efforts of Mr. Waller, who is always working for better and greater things in E. H. S., the state organ- izer was induced to come and organize a Hi-Y. March 23, Mr. Watson, the state secretary, appeared and the organization was perfected. Beatty Julien was elected president, John Everitt, vice-president, Ray Herrick, secretary, and Dale Arbuckle, treasurer. The club was started with but seven members, and by their united efforts, the influence of the ideal for which the Y. M. C. A. was created, that of Christian fellowship, has spread throughout the entire school E. D. Price, C. Watson, John S. Graham, L. K. Whitney and T. Nelson were appointed Board of Advisors. It is hoped that the Hi-Y will spread and enlist Christian volunteers into its ranks and that it will model and direct the lives of the young men of this institution to that of Christian living, high ideals, and cleanliness, both morally and physically. j1111111w1111g1j,1,Al11i 1 1 1 E 1 '11 1 '11111'11 A' 4 ,QM I rw :T i L , i 1111 V U 11 2123.11111 1 l1l1w1!' .K Y X 1 I1 ' 5 ' H n 1 1 J 1 vi XML' 'fx , 'I N 1 YW VU L! I 14.1 11 I P1 N 1 m 1 1 M W I1 It 11 I Y 1 1515 111' 11 ' 1 if V A W D M N dm .1 1 X I Il 11 r Q 1 1 l1 ,XM j A H 1 1 1 11 'W , 1 U W H XX K9 b v f 1 f W x Q X 1 -1 1 xi QLXNQA 1 1 ' . - -:rs-wx ' -7 1 'Q'lf,SAk h'-9-malls? I 1 1 1 Z 'f 1 QSM ssfifsiiw' .1 1. 11111111 ,. 1 ,. .1 N113 1 N , ' . fl-2-if g1f ,, 1 1 A 4.52 11 1 , -":-"'-5.-115,'13 a' 'acer -L '--Qxxxk, 1 Q' ' .:?:3:r"x :,f5F5'S 'iff' 1 XV- N ' fr Y "'k'-:- Tsfh-Nh.: Gi X11 :fs . N ., r.,.- 1 1+ 5 1 - -1 A "' . .,'- -f-' , ' ' 1 V' ii 1 ' N 1 ' 25 fra' 1 ' M- ' 1' 1 ' ' 1 1 -I-.-.I -1+I-!'I'I'b'N 1 -Ixrf-'frlf'- '11 t , f -'Z 1 X 1 1 'Nc- -1--1212-X:-:-:WX 2-11.-if-.-2-1 1 Mm 11 1 f X 1111 ' 1 11 1 1--12 A 1' 1 1 t1 1 1 1 1 1 'if -1 111 1 1 ' 11? L1 49 ' ' 1111 1 1 xx, X i 1 3aQ21.:s:s f11: s 1 155555123 22 1 : A ' 1 ' 11111 152 1:1 11' ! 7 X AQ1 i Ju 5 1 1 1111 I I ' I 1:--QW2111 11 1211e31ggr 11g111 11 ':--ci 11 Ng 1 7 , W, SQ 1. Q- ' 4' ' 1 1ggf3a151 ' h '1 1-1 A Ya- 125325E5EEfEiiifi3112li1E3iEi3?iE1lL?1I 1 LITERARY ,MII '11 IHI1 Nh 1, Q L 1, 14 1, X . W53 ,H Hag ,,,,,,' ,A tg " OKLAHOMA fThe first pr1ze poem submitted in the 1921 Annual contestb Out on the plalns of Oklahoma , Out where the sun always shlnes Out where there are crops ln abundance That s where thls heart IS of mlne Where it s green and gold ln the summer And the leaves turn red rn the fall Where lt s Wh1t6St snow 1n the wmter Where mockmg blrds m sprmgtlme call Where there re 011 and gas wells aplenty And herds of cattle and sheep Where b1g towns and small towns vary Xnd rlvers run wlde and leep That s where I want to llve alwavs And my very last breath shall be xn pralse Of Oklahoma my state my own Embelene Swartz 29 if-I " ,J 1 22 Tag . W ' E We ,alffx A -1 f 1 lm M 1-'Milf -A' I ' as l ., A i ..-- - I' 4 2:1 ni 1 E '52 3 -'Y . .' ET- EH I IQH swirl!!! HL.. Q.-as lszsihg-."..f...mf4 ' Il E C 2 0 ' Q ' 0 0 U O . O l I Q O Q l I O C I U 0 O . 0 l U Q 2 7 1 , 2 2 2 2 2 so as ' S O ' 2 2 - . 2 2 ' 5 o o 5 2 o 0 2 . 6 2 6 Q . . . 5 2 ' 5 ' 2 Q , . g 2 . ' 2 2 ' 3 2 . , . . . , 6 Q . - . . . . I 5 2 ' Q 0 - I 8 Q 2 ' ' , Q Q 0 Q . ' Q 2 ' 5 9 : ' ' - Q 2 Q 5 9 . - ,, 5 9 , .. - 5 2 That's what I want to call home. Q 9 . . , 3 3 Q 2 , , , . 6 2 , " -. 5 0 1 Q 5 2 5 2 3 0 S 2 Q Q Q Q 9 8 9 8 2 - Q 2 .. 5 Q S 2 S 2 'l 2 .QsQqQgQoQnQoQoQoIOOOODQOQQQ l lj..oQcQoQoQoQo oQoQsQqQOQoQoQo 'S flffjaiol m 1 vm mm l f"1smX E W we-.,l.,'wi,g,5flr gg , p pl I ,. p il' 1' 5' ff - ' V Q- 'VIII I EE ' ,il B " ' 'VB BILLY S QUEST QThe first prize story submitted in the 1921 Annual contest J Freshman classes come and go thru E H S And as they come they catch the spirit of Enid High and carry it thru life Naturally it 1S often hard for certain classes to absorb E H S ideals and one class in particu lar experienced this difficulty Trv as they would these freshmen could not gain the true Enid Hlgh School spirit Finallv they decided that the reason for this failure was thelr ignorance of the real meaning of the term They reallzed that they did not know of what the Enid High School spirit consisted Consequently Billy Green a freshman volunteered to pursue and atch the sp1r1t of Enid High for h1S class As he went in pursuit of lt Billy determlned to search throughout the world for someone who typified this spirit Believing Enid High ldeals to be of a worldly type Billy pictured this person as the embodiment of iep and lt occurred to him that the suitable place to find her was the Indies So he engaged passage on a West Indian boat After he had been ln Hai ana several days as he was strolling along the beach one afternoon breathing the warm tropical air he saw a bolst erous 1nd1v1dual Whose face looked familiar Stepping up he lnterrupted her from her shouts of laughter to ask if he had not seen her somewhere before Maybe you have I have been somewhere before she giggled Oh of course 1f you wish to get acquainted I will introduce myself she added demurely. I am Agnes Pepper, and who are you? "Billy Green, U S A ," responded our hero "Oh, what a delightful name," exclaimed the laughing Agnes "So much like the states, you know ' After this meeting Billy thought that he had met his dream girl and that her gaiety must surely represent E H S. spirit. He took Agnes to the theatre often, but within a few short months' time Billy convinced himself with difliculty that she could not represent the spirit of Enid High. She was too gay and frivolous to be such an important person. So Billy, with a little grin, told himself that Agnes Pepper was surely not the girl for him. That night he had a wonderfuul dream-a dream which carried him off to sunny France and to another girl. 'Loyalty was her name and she was one of France's most popular young ladies. One short week and Billy was in Paris. A long search, and then as he was passing through the station park, he saw a dark eyed girl coming through the gates. He noticed that she was walking swiftly and did not see her handkerchief drop to the side- walk. He hurried to pick it up for her and asked permission to carry her bag for her to her waiting car. ' "Yes, if you please," she nodded, with a pleasant smile. At the car Billy learned that her name was Loyalty, the same name as that of his dream girl--and that she was moving to Paris from Southern France. A warm friendship rapidly developed between Loyalty and Billy 5' Wm S- s If I f -lm 1 Y 3 if 53,151 4 Q ' 'H - 'Q Zz' LL l .N mi ll L 2' I i .'d.:9:.t+.M ',5'i" 'Ei 'Q 9.0.0.0-o-ooo-no-no-on ,15 3.9.1-ganna.g.g.g.g.g.g.g Y He began to think of her as the spirit of Enid High School and wouuld often broach the subject to her but she would only speak of France s need for true patriots and of her love for her countrv. Whenever France was spoken of she would talk incessantly about her work for France and what she owed to herself On one occasion Billy asked Does France need you worse than any other country in the world? Yes she replied Then it occurred to Billy that Loyalty was very selfish in her zeal to aid but her own country and could not properly represent the spirit of E H S No he told himself Loyalty could never be the spirit of Enid High School. So Billy bade Loyalty boodbye and left Paris for England As the train sped from Paris Billy thought of the fun that all his friends would have if he returned to Enid without Miss Spirit In his im- agination Billy pictured Miss Spirit as Courage '-as the idea grew upon him he realized that Courage might be the one for whom he was seeking And where could he find Courage? Yes of course Scotland' that was the very place And to Scotland Billy hurried. In Edinburgh Billy learned that the city was preparing for the great festivity the debut of Miss Courage one of Scotland s finest and most popular girls. During the following week Billy caught a glimpse of her as her car sped by him on the street Gosh I wish that I could get acquainted with her he thought to himself. And Billy s wish was granted. At the ball he was introduced to the debutante Tall grave serene her face reminded him more of a man s than a woman s. She was strength and courage personified, beautiful to be sure, but lacking in the essential elements of gentleness, kindness, and tenderness. She was not the girl of his dreams. ' And Billy gloomily decided that his search had been fruitless. He packed his trunk and baggage and left for Liverpool. From Liverpool he caught a fast steamer to America. Once more in the good old United States, Billy regained some of his confidence. As the train carried him rapidly westward he thought of E. H. S. The more he thought, the harder the problem became, and as he stepped from his train in Enid he was as perplexed as ever. On the way home he saw an old classmate of his walking on the other side of the street. Crossing over he said, "Well, I have hunted everywhere for Miss Spirit and she has always eluded me. I guess I will just have to go back to E. H. S. and do as much as I can for it and love it more dearly in the future than in the past." A , "Why love is what makes up E. H. S. spirit," said Billy's friend. "For love makes us do things for our school, love makes us fight for our school 9 and love makes us loyal to our school." "Hurray," shouted Billy, "I've found E. H. S. spirit after all. E. H. S. spirit is acombination of pep, loyalty, and courage, combined in the single word love." . Ottis Bullock, '22. ' Q E ml! 7 unsung E I 'F U -A ' --sg L4 mm E mlnring A-j SW' M l 'V il 'I' '71 E .wil IIlI!'llliig'l rllilllmii Ei-'a 'E nuiilfzluvfnriiiveia y 1 . 2 D u sa , cc n ' I . Y 9 . . . , , 9 a 9 v ' ' as ' 9 9 r as , . ' an , . 9 1 r - 2 n n , 9 o ngaooo-0-mon-0-on-0.0 I ,.g...g.g.o-on-0-g.g.g.g.g. 'T i 4 l E n S 1' Q l Q P 4 muqm Q 1' E ll l4,! ,pin 'L' , 3 mm 5: J . ri i munlivga W I -2 5-H V g -. l vi- ' l A 5 - ? 5 .. ' S 1-in F: Z' M-,P LU if A .w E mn-.gym unnnaiuil uunnn ila ' Xgiufr1u:44.n-lp l CLOUDS. An Oklahoma springtime, break of day- The sun in splendor spread across the skyg Crimson clouds that leap like waves on high, That rise in line for a time to frolic and play, And watch the coming of this new-born day- Just to fall again so softly and to die On shores of golden bars, like those that lie Revealed to men in some old fairy lay. Q - . But this fair dream could not for ever last' For the clouds o erspread and blotted out the sun With a black sphere that darkened all the earth Until the early day seemed almost past And blackened fast the sky. Then was begun That day of gloom void of all cheer and mirth Arthur Klossner 22 APPRECIATION The first prize essay submitted in the 1921 Annual contest Why do we not appreciate the things we have until after they are taken away? We go along day by day accepting miracles as a matter of course w1th no thought for anything except our own personal use Nature 1S an example of the miracles we do not appreciate Many people are lnsensible to the beauties that meet their eyes every way they may turn They take a walk and do not notice how much more pleasant lt IS to walk on grass than on stones They do not see the fruit orchards that supply them with their frult or the harvest that feeds and clothes them They do not see the beautles of the sunset the birds the flowers the mountains or the ocean Friends and companions are blessings for which we are not always truly thankful We would be able to accomplish nothmg without some one to whom we could express ourselves Back of every great human work is an idea back of the ldea is a man and back of the man 1S the man s friend Why not tell our friends once in a while that we appreciate their kind help and encouragement? Many people have not the opportunity of going to school or traveling or any thing else that makes life worth while We who have should be more appreclatlve We shall appreciate our high school our teachers and our other privileges when we are older and meet those who have not had our advantages During the war we learned to appreciate our country more than ever before We saw what a great privilege was ours of l1v1ng in such a country So let us be more appreclatlve of our opportunities our friends and companions our educational advantages and our country Clara Rudder 21 ! 3 . ! 7 , . Y , . . . - , , . . . , . . . , . . . Ia ' l 7 Y 7 , . 1 . . H . . . . 7 9 . , . ,, . . . . . . . , . n n v l n n -u , , 'ti . . . l I 0 n I 0 . . . . 7 7 1 a - 9 , . O .""'4 -4 ' 0 I I N V N QuQgQgQoQol0QaOol0l0COQ0Ool I .Y ' QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQOQDQQQQQQQQQ I 'vvl il7i,,K0i H - - E O 5 5 2 A SCHOOL GIRL. 2 She studies Macbeth and Ben Hur, 3 And the classics of long agog 5 She thinks them "perfectly glorious," 2 The teacher she loves tells her so. I What she likes is "The Japanese Sandman", Q And rag-time with swing and go: ' She goes to all the class parties, ' For she's only a school girl, you know. 2 ' o - She keeps up her history note book, And plays basket ball with her might, Studies Latin and Algebra problems, And goes to the movies at nightg Q What she likes is to dance until morning . 2 The new fashioned steps from Pareeg 5 To drive about town in a motor, For she's only a school girl, you know. 3 0 She practices Heller and Grieg Q Tho' her mind wanders off in a dream, She goes with the fans to the ball games And roots her best for the teamg 2 What she likes is to go to the circus, 3 When she has to play hookey to go, Q ' A comrade to laugh with and work withg For she's only a school girl, you know. Q Lucile Huntington, '21. 3 5 2 a 2 2 2 2 3 isa o --1. g.g.Q.Q-g.Q-9.0.In-0v0'0o0 I 3.q.g.g.Q.pQ. -gag-g.Q.g.g.g. ,... I it ,P I I ,s I si I ls 1 If-,A M, gg4ig: "' "' 4' 'M-AA "-""""""-A-IWMNYA-D' 'T"Iv I -IW fl If . 23 I sg an a I I ' I w I' I I I Fi A I I -:fi III , I I Iv-f' ' vw PTY. . X. r.v...I .. I -:NW I , i If-il I It I I I I I I O I O 1 O O I U Z 0 I vo I l 1 .I n I I I l O o l I O I O l I O I I I I I I I I I I I I L I I I . I I I I .gi In I 1 I ? ' I me 'F :li .. I ". ll U' X is X A r. I .. w I 1"I ' A- 'iv . , i li ' I., .L '- I sf X155 I" ' X - .., llllllll- 2 ii , m. 1 '-.A- Q 4 " U ' I I ' I .-. -' A "N I 31-. Sz- T ' - - 1- 4 a- I - 7 Amp --.-I , . . -I. , x f- -7 5 if A I Z! p ,Ai , . , 3:1 91- 2- :H - '- in-s. ve- p COLLEGE AND CURLS. I did not feel extraordinarily comfortable as the car rattled and bumped along, carrying me nearer and nearer home, Mother,-and conse- quences. I had not asked anyone about cutting my hair, and now that I thought of it, I was sure Mother would be angry. While Dadfwell, Dad, I was sure, would disapprove of a daughter of his appearing with so short a crop of hair and with so frivolous an appearance. As the car rattled along American Avenue I felt that I should scream, sitting there quietly listening to the maddening conductor call out the streets, ''Twenty-second,-Eighteenth,--Sixteenth." It seemed miles between Twenty-second and Third, where I climbed off the car. Dad saw me coming and strolled over to meet me. Nervously, I pulled my hat down over my hair and tried to smile naturally. "Did you have a good time, dear?" asked Dad, as he fell into step with me. "You look rather tired. But then I know the trip is slow and tedious." "I'm all right," I answered, none too graciously. "Well! Mother! How do you like it," I shouted wildly as I opened the door and threw my hat in the corner. I wanted to get the agony over as soon as possible. "Like what ?" asked Mother, startled. "Why, my hair of course!" I replied sharply, feeling that it must be the first thing that anyone would notice about me. "Oh, your hair," answered Mother calmly. "What did you startle me me so for? It looks very pretty. Did Lucile comb it a new way for you?" 'Comb it! I" I yelled, making it stand on end. "Comb it! l It's C U T!" "Cut? Your hair cut?" "Cut! Yes. C U T! I C-U-T, CUT. Cut off! Gone!" I fairly screamed. "It's sheared! How do you like it?" Mother collapsed in a chair while Dad tore about asking what he was going to do without his "Baby's curls". The family at last stopped talking about my latest stunt when I was aroundg but several times during the next few weeks I heard Mother men- tion it. Once I over heard her saying to Dad, "I really do think it becom- ing, but she looks so frivolous and-and sort of silly." At school, when the girls recovered from the surprise, although most of them told me that I looked well with my hair cut, many of them re- marked that they thought bobbed hair made girls look so silly-"Especial- ly if they are seniors and have to go to college that wav". The mention of college brought to me the memory of a conversation held a few weeks before in which Mother and Dad had agreed that they Could not aHord to send me to the college of my dreams. One day a few Weeks later I returned from school to find Mother in a great flutter of excitement. She met me at the door, flourishing a letter before my astonished eyes and talking as fast as her tongue would allow. I managed to gather from the flood of words with which my mind was swamped that my wealthy Aunt Emma was to arrive on the seven-fifteen train to make us a visit. And Kitty' Kitty' Mother rushed on she says she is coming to see you and that if you are a sensible girl she will send you to college She Q ' . ' ' . . ' . 5 . 2 2 ,.,, , 5 - -M 19 EEII21 ' M - Efbkffc f I f . , Il- ,y 'diff at my maplin! M I lllllllll :im M S 'E' ,L .51 I inuuiivga if gn. , I, ' - 4 C U I' " I 'J i' E .l'l1l'Ml mnnul gll wrhlllmig LES-2 E '31, 173 ':'1":""iIi'e': is a very practical and sensible woman and you must not appear foolish, like so many girls that we know." Here Mother paused a moment for breath, leaving me overcome with aweg and then -she rushed on, And, Kitty what are We to do with your hair? I'm afraid lf she finds you follow- ing that silly style she will be disgusted and give her money to some one else-and there will be your college education gone!" i "Oh! this awful hair," I cried as I ran my hands wildly through the stubble that remained on my head. "Why did I do it? Oh Mother, lf I can't go to college I'll die! just die!" I cried as my dream faded for the second time. I "Hush! Hush! Come in here and see if we can't do something with the stuff," Mother soothed. For an hour we worked trying to twist on a little wad of my former hair fwhich efforts always ended by the Wad's falling off on the floor and distributing hair neatly over Mother's dressl and even trying to tie a ribbon about my head thus hiding the offending hair Dad left at seven to meet the train Mother and I spent those last precious moments in smoothing my hair and striving desperately to make me appear sensible We could not decide which would be best to have it smooth and close to my head or fluffy and blowing about It looks silly any way you do it Kitty What on earth did you cut it for cried Mother I give it up' Just then we heard the car stop and Dad s voice saying cheerlly Welcome home Emma May you enJoy your VlS1t as much as we shall' We' We' I thought Why doesnt he speak for himself I think she might have sent her old money without coming out here and bothering us all to death We heard their footsteps on the porch Mother smoothed down a few stray locks of my hair The door creaked Mother gave my hair another little pull The door opened Mother ran her fingers vigorously through my long suffering hair making it stand out frather wildly I fearedj Aunt Emma entered and I gasped as I saw her and lmaglned my dreamed of gay years at college slipped away Her hair I notlced was drawn straight back and was crowned by a plain hat Her shoes were square toed and flat heeled Her dress was perfectly straight and un trimmed How do you do my dearsl she said brightly and 1S this my little Kitty" Well well' I knew right from the start that you are an unusual girl she continued calmly And that halr' Yes that hair' I thought THAT hair will finish all my hopes' Of all ways of combing hair I ever saw continued my aunt I consider bobbed hair the most sensible my dear Such a nlce sensible girl as you are-I could tell the first instant I saw you my dear Beauty sacrificed for comfort and ease And that IS remarkable in one so young Let us see IS It college you wish to attend? Well yes you shall go there And now my dear Jane she went on turning to my astonished Mother tell me how have you been? Clara Loomis 21 ENID E 1 , . 3 7 ' I . - 2 2 . ' 0 4 . . .1 1 ' ' H . . . . Q 1 - Q ' u - as .- - sv o , . . Q , . . . 9 , 1 r U . . . , 0 ' . . ' 6 I ' - 0 cc n as 7 ' ' l , . . . , lQ E . . . . , , 3 ln l l . . I I . 1 . . Q . . ' ' . ' . . I . g I . . . . . I 9 , . o I ' . . . 5 , ' . r . 9 6 . I I - - . . - . I - 2 u ,, . . ,, . . . . . . ' L ' 7 ' - 1 . - x - l ' ' n - U . ,, 1 l 1 , . l I u ' as H . . . ,, 1 Y ' ' . . n , ' - n - H , Y 7 4 9 ' 1 . 1 , . , I, , , I . . . U . , ' . . . , Q ' 0 s - , . as n - . 2 1 9 . ll 7, . 9 v - . . , . v - . O O O U N.-wi 0 ag' O I I I . .......qQ.QgQ.l0.lQnQuQol I j.QnQoQllo.clu lO0Qol0C0l0loOo Eg 'I ', ,. , Q46 M lllllllll :fi Ill I ' 1 1 'I --fr' 2 ' 2 S all '- I " AA 1 uunvig I EH' ,Til l f 5 5: ? in TQH1 an fungi I 'IIIIIE-3 gm " J ' il: M 5 wr-lynn vwdfiiilll vvmllhfii iila E vnrru, , CHILDHOOD DAYS. . V How well I remember my childhood days . They were sacred days to me When I tumbled and tossed in the haystack V And climbed the old apple tree My duty was to tend to the cows For fear they'd go astray , For rlght across the wmdmg lane Was stacked the new mown hay Id s1t for hours beslde the brook And Watch the rxppllng stream There concealed ln my shady nook I d dream and dream and dream Sometlmes I d take my flshlng pole At the break of a summer s day And w1th my pal my dog at my heels Id go whlstlmg' on my way Some thlngs corne but soon pass by As do our chlldhood Ways But not those dear old days VIVISH Smderson 22 ENID H E 2 5 2 2 2 2 5 2 5 2 3 2 3 2 5 2 5 2 0 2 0 2 0 - 2 0 . 0 0 ' 5 2 5 . 2 5 0 2 ' 2 5 o 5 . 6 5 . . . 2 8 2 2 - E 2 5 2 , . . g 2 . . 5 0 - 5 8 ' 5 8 , 2 7 , 5 ' 2 5 2 2 ' ' - 2 2 f 2 2 , ' 5 Q 9 9 6 3 , . . . 2 5 . 2 3 . 2 2 I ' 2 2 ' , 2 2 Some things we forget and even regret- 3 - 2 8 . . . , I 2 8 ' 2 8 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 5 2 2 2 0 53? 2 5 2 l.O'l'0.0.l.'.0.l.'.'.'..... I l'.'l'O'l0l'.0l'.'f'f'.'."'.' 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V iE?E5S5E3EfEf23EfEfiE1255523511: X 7 5 "6 -1121: 55152 ':ffE.fEf2'5i'fE:7fH? izizfcfzfzizfciziziff :f'5:i:1:f ' W 222: 3 :fa 5 3: 3 15:31 ,fz ,Zz .2335 1222131112 :f:21ff'7:f:Q:f:3:2: Q 232:21 3, ' 'ffff VZ, 3: 25252152 53:2 3:1 'fifiiiff fihwiiiir' 3: muamwwawwf f 1:5 i?51Sz?'. 2 isisif' ' :QF gigs' E53 5 2:2153 fi' is 35535 21 " ' " 4 : 1 2212 2123 :f:2:: 2 :Q 1213: 3: - ,- 3. 1 - 4, .: 3 :m f 3,33 .3 'f :3:-:f:f '3:43 . 3. 3. .3 3, ' fggtg ggf 'g 3 1 , ' .313 ,fx :3:3:: 313'3:- 3: -' :':2:1 1'.i' :" f ,' 1 1 5' 3'f . 1:2 ": 3: 513:31 f ' -q 1, 3. 3 1 3: ,. 153 .3 3 .3 . .- 3,3 .31 , ' '-- : .g. :33 .5 ' 2 2 52.3 5155 3751 , ,gh f fi 23:5 Q 3 Z" 4 f 3.17 ,, -., '- :I ' f K :- - I ,221 "5 4 .41.-:' 15 : 3 . 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' ' o 5 - ' ' ' o an . . ' O I5 - 5 ' s ' D Q +4 . T '. M v v . O s D 2 .g , - ' 0 0 . ... -a.. I I 8' - 1.1. 3 NO 2. , - . 4 5 , - U, . S 10. E . l,Q 92 3' ' Q a P' , -2 M 1 .rn 'v 2 ' . . pun I 2 24 . . S vu a U- - 0 E7 . rr- o 5- -, O ,rn ' .vs , 2 .Q - Q 1: 0 3 0 D- 9 S 2 -4 o 5' n UQ O - S' O O O E QuQnQo0aQoQoloOolollO0OlOnl0lulo0oQolaQ4QaQuQoQo n n c o o o o 1 o n o o I 0 ' ' ' ' Z . Q It l Illll as 3 V5 , .all I 3 l -1 :bg rn ":- 2 ., , , , , ,. msg nn nvnn Q H O 9 HERE GoEs: 1 2 The wisest men that e'er you ken Q 0 Have never deemed it treason 5 To laugh a bit, and jest a bit, Q And balance up their reason. p 9 So if you should have gloomy thoughts Or are feelin kmd of blue Look up the Jokes in the annual book They ll put the jazz 1n you When you have read em twenty tlmes Youll be by then quite mope-less, Or if your cares are not dlspersed It s you, I m sure, that's hope-less. COUNT YOUR BLESSINGS When you re 1n the Locker Room, When you re tempest tossed' When you are discouraged, And your books are lost- Count your many note book Name them one by one, And It will surprise you What someone has done Mr Rhoades- How can you prove that steam works in an engine ?' Sherwood Mays- Because after it pushes the piston it IS tired Mr Rhoades- Tired?" Sherwood- Sure, its all exhausted! - was not qualified as he didnt know who wrote Gray's Elegy Cecil Norman- Who did? TWO DIRECTIONS You can t stand up in the class room- 'Sit-down! ' The teachers shout. - But to be sure if you dont sit-up! You are again bawled out. X 1 wx, Ltlxx ru 1 N3 4 -1 rm 51 ,'lP I in pf 4. s ,v I! O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O A O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 .- A F I 3 win! If 'f I . I o I I I 0 I I I I RIMES FROM A NEW NURSERY Hey dlddle dlddle Step m at the mlddle Grab a tray and a big tm spoon Rush through the line And youll get through in time To finish your lunch at noon Little Boy Blue come blow your horn Little Bill King went out to the barn Found a big barrel of cider And stralghtway sat down beside er An hour later he arose to go But found the path very crooked n Mary Mary you re qulte contrary, But how do your grades go? Economics here and History there And 90 s all in a row Jack and Bill have stuck lt till Folks said they were as one But how can that be true pray tell When you see Bill Jack and Don? Llttle Miss Mable Sat at a table With overloaded tray But Leo espled her And sat down beside her And helped her eat it, they say. Jack be nimble, Jack be quickg Q You're so slow you make me sick. Get in at tackle and hit it hard! slow' Tear up that line! Play like your "pard"! Old Fatty Arbuckle was a merry old soul, And a merry old soul was he. Gladys came along and sang a little songg And Fatty went as batty as could be. Jack Mathews. I t 8 Mr. Nelson Cin Gymj-"Now don't forget, girls, your left foot is on the north side of Q . n e your face. 0 lgliss Graves-"Did you kno: that there is a good dish of eats called Floating Island ?" 8 arnest Smith-"It must e oyster soup. ' I 2 Miss Shaw-"I remember 'thirty or fprty years ago"--then stops in confusion. . I . I u I a I I I s I I I I I o I 0 I o I I I 0 I I I I I o I I I I I 0 I c I 0 I I I I I I I I I 1 'fm' -- - 4. ' ' 7. 1 4 N--A W2 ,,,,,.....2 ulnwi 1 , ,Y - f ,. 4. f -5 1 -N ,V A . Q! , 35.31. 'W' ff "Ugg fb , H I F I ' 'i l u, 1. :. 1- M ' ,l E .X ? tr-il mmf-iii 'HJIIIH E Gila ' 4h ng- 1- 4. P NI H . I - 2 . I I ' I Q I I . I I I I u Q I Q 9 . 9 .1 I I 0 - ' - . Q o , , 1 Q I . , . . 6 Y ' - 0 ' 9 , 0 0 ' - 0 I . . . ' ' Q . . f 2 o , v , , 0 l . I I I I , I 2 -a d . 9 9 2 ? 1 1 , ' Q I . I . ' . - I Y 9 I ' ' . Q 5 o 5 . . . E l - - 6 0 , , . n . Q 2 - ' - a . 2 0 . u I 0 - ' . I I v Q o , Q I I .4.no-o.p.p.o.o.on-on-0.0 J-I'I'I'I0I'I0 'IUIOIOIUIOIOI' fl ll , EI Q 2 3 . - . . l 5 . f . ' 0 ' ' - in 2 I . ' . ' . Elly 5 - , . . 7524555 6 ' . . , : I n LA. . , I , , . 0 ' ' I I . , , , I IIIIIII IIII Q - - . I I I E 4 , - - - I aa . ' .. . , , . , - . . , , . . ' ' I I I . : 2 : P' ' ' 5 0 . - , . - . . , - I I I : : I . . I I I . "VM" ' ' We . . ' - I I . , E 2 - . .- I I I - H Q . , : : 1 ' - Idmill II II.d.IlIIIII " - . I I I ' . - -F' . ' Y . E I I I E .. IQIIII -I - - . . I E : E E . 8 . . ' , . ,n . . . . - E S - -' - ' I - ' .. IIIII - . ' sf' Q . e - . - lit 2 n . . . itll--D . X a ve- QA 1 lm m ,, lm IIIIIIIII lm IIIIII XI BHC Much Interest IS bemg shown by the glrls of E H S In the B H C recently or ganlzed and dedlcated to modern tlmes The gIrls In thls club mamtaln that authorl tles on beauty have stated that bobbed han' Increases the beauty one hundred per cent These glrls makmg up the B H C have therefore organlzed to encourage other glrls to get thelr halr bobbed The club encourages the modern style of cut whlch has the added attractlon of fluffy curls We are proud of the ofllcers who set a brlllxant example to the others of the gang PresIdent Gladys Stoddard VIce Presldent Mane Wllson Secretary of Shears Lorene Calloway Secretary of Make up Gertrude Kmgsbury Secretary of Fluffy ness Marxe Glascow Secretary of Curly ness Geneva Jefferles Sponsor Pledges Gladys Dale, Margaret Frantz and LOIS Fordyce A sponsor for the new club has not yet been defmltely declded upon, but much coaxlng IS bemg done to get MIss Peffer or Mlss Gordon to part wIth thelr floatmg locks Bobbed halr IS the only quahficatlon necessary for entrance to the club METHOD FOR OBTAINING BOBBED HAID ObtaIn a large paxr of tallors shears Csee Secretary of Shearsj and after takmg haIr down place a large bowl over the cramum and cut the halr even wlth the llne of the bowl Then If there lS any doubt how to proceed see Secretary of Make up After cuttlng the halr obtam an old fashloned curry comb and by passlng lt over the halr a wonderful fluffy ness can be obtamed Qsee Secretary of Fluffy nessj See Secretary of Curly ness for fimshmg touches BOBBED HAIR A llttle Freshman In Enld Hlgh Once loudly sald as she heaved a slgh, ' What trouble lt lS to comb one s halr " And so to save tlme she bobbed her hair Along came a Sophomore all smxlmg and gay And 1augh1ngly sald as she went on her way "I want to be styhsh and that's only faIr " So, llke the green Freshle, she bobbed her haxr Then came the nughtlest one In the school The Junlor, we all know IS nobody's fool She saw a wee chap so dark and so faIr And, to attract hIs attentlon, she bobbed her halr Now the Semor, you know, Wxll leave us thls year' And now ,t1S of old age she's started to fear, So wearmg a brave smlle, and an Innocent stare The Semor went down and bobbed her halr Katle Dlckerson. 'YV 'W' f A M0 -H f-F" .I ' , 1: L. :A "'.. riff gm IIHV "il E' T MI Z I " fi-25 'I H lm .W W funn : I E QQX , I I I .C q - 1 I 1 gf -T I- , . . ll w I ll un -l 4 - 1. , i n L 3 ...lllllf ,K . 'll Miss Debo-"Mr, Snoddy, what would have become of the wives of the crusaders if the ' churches had not taken care of them?" - Mr. Snoddy-"I don't know,-I guess they'd a put 'em in harems. e A timid little freshie To the mail box did come, And dropped in a penny ' And waited for the gum. It's a long way from C-1 to B-12, but we'll get there. Mr. Clark: How doth the little bumble-bee Buzz around the knell, ' Once one lit upon my nose ' And made it hot as---. . " . Miss Peifer: "Mr. Clark! ! ?" Katie Light- I just love to dance! ' ' ' Maurice Clark fafter fourth continuous strugglej-"Wh don t you try it sometime? I ADVICE. . Said the doctor to Fat Letsong "Ride horse back to reduce your weight But in two Weeks Fat gained 52 pounds And the horse lost 108! A SMALL BOY S AMBITION If I were a big big boy so tall I would go to E. H S and play basket ball I would be nice to Waller-as nice as could be. So my name wouldn t be on the office list don t you see' And oh, how I would study oh! so hard To make my folks proud of my report card. Then when a senior so mighty I would be I would have as much knowledge as the faculty. Just wait you .seniors just wait and see I can be a senior as great as thee. ITS FULFILLMENT. Now I am a freshman of Enid High School I am as green seniors think me a fool Q My Latin, my English my Algebra and all - Don't give me any time to play basket ball. Mr Waller is tall, so very big and tall, I was nice to him but it didn't work at all I studied so hard and my brains were so full But on the ofiice list my name appeared in full. The exams were hard, as hard as could be And I worked very hard but yet I flunked three. ' E Frantz Rarey Q M I 2 ' W I 5 . 2 2 I n . ' 5 C 3 2 . Z 0 5 9 o ' Miss Peffer: "Mr, Clark, you may say your verse." 2 H 2 2 I : 1 v 5 I 0 5 . H 2 g . y 3 Y! 3 . O ' 3 3 n 2 6 ' a I , 3 3 6 Q 2 2 ' 2 Q 9 . 1 6 E . . . 5 5 , , Q ' ' , 3 . e l 1 5 2 5 2 6 ' 2 5 2 9 , , , 2 2 2 9 2 2 2 ' 2 2 ' ' 9 2 . 9 3 1 1 Q a . E C u 0 2 ' 2 2 , 3 7 2 2 o 2 ' 8 2 6 3 5 0 in Q 2 , Q S 2 1 g OC'lll0.'.'.'.'.'".'.'.'," I l'.'l'l0lllolol'l'lulollloOsO. V IP- , A F' 0 "' 1 fs mx 1 T 1 A ., 9 S Q, Ng lillllv mv ,AQ ,i E 1' M321 WIH1 mm an uxuqyli fh ' 'IIIIIID gm ll' E .XA , v - ' 1 'M' 13' 1 " " , ' fl' M mill. Ima: . . : W s if-nl vu " A ii' ,S 5.4 1 ug- nv 4. v 4 , 5 I y -1, s-.JI rumu 2 is 153 Ii Ra Herrick-'The remote past." , Miss Bradley Un Glee Clubj-"What is a scale ?" Mr. S. Creighton-"A feather on a fish! , Mr. Klein-"I want you to feel perfectly free to ask questions Freshy ftimidlyj-"How long will your hair stay curled - Lorene was a husky young lady 5 N But when she was called "Pretty Baby" By a fresh sort of guy- She swung on his eye---! ' ? ' ' 'Z It'l1 be well in a week or two-maybe! ' JOHNNIE SAYS' The pessimists a funny man' He always looks around He never sees the pretty girls But only Just the ground' And when he goes to see a dame He wrmgs his hands and cries He always sees the freckles But he never sees her eyes' And when he comes to Enld I-Ilgh He IS most awful bl1nd He doesn't get the pep at all But only gets the grlnd And when he goes to lunch Hes worse than some sour pickle, He never sees the 1ce cream, But only Just his mckel He growls about the food And says 1t,S not the best And then the mutt sits down and eats And so we know the pessimlst Is mostly on the bunk In his lxfe as on the grade r He s surely bound to flunk 5 H n I! H 2 8 2 3 0 5 0 O 2 2 2 Miss Powers-i'What tense do I use when I say, 'I am bea.utiful'!' " Q 0 Y 0 ' 2 O ' I O I ' ' 77 . ' I O ?1! Q I 2 2 2 o 2 2 9 . . . g 2 2 2 O 2 6 2 5 2 5 2 2 O ' 2 5 , 2 5 . ' 2 o 1 , 2 2 . 1 , 2 2 ' g 2 2 . . . 1 . 9 5 , ' 2 2 - 2 2 . . 2 2 . . 0 9 ' ' 5 2 - , - ' 5 Q o 6 V 2 5 ' f ' - . 2 2 - - - 2 2 . . . g 2 2 - 2 2 - 2 2 ' ' 2 2 Ten times more than the rest. 2 2 3 2 7 ' ' ca d Z Q , 0 O 2 2 2 2 2 ' 2 9 , Q Q S 9 6 2 . 4 2 2 - 'l 2 .o.o-o.o-o-o-o-o-ovovo-o-o-0 ro-o-o-o-o-0-o-0-0-o-m0-o-M Q V . z 2 'M unulgg m VI 'EI EH' . S an nlnlwi F5 . illlllllj :vw W' 35' gl' J l rv 11 ' 1 p ' 5 fir m' gg. mn vw will m.unl1' E iii-5 S '- A ,4 A- . Z , W 09 3 r s Y 'YYI .Vw 1 . 'In X S Tl, Imp-rest on on'm,nS lla. -J , yy - Bmsk H. 73 - Q0 .4 -, . 4 Tn bee e QJ -Xf Ou B 57.6 8. 'VU ' Segf S '91 Ho 'P n' ' :fx S SP , A ere ' he one V S, 93: ,ru A 1, +n, 0, .,,f,m"f."' 'X ST as 3 '. T o. " lh doovr g po-rT . Odv - Debafev it 2 3 N The Se Jea 'f J cIo.n1 S 0 . Q X Q . J , 5.4 E n ff 1 M, 9 ir , -'I hz' 4 1..- 3 .V N 1 4 2 'S Cl L 2 2 r I x Y oc Y Ol 3 X K I ' r Town? -pr HJ 241 0 Z . 15:2 I A. I I 75 r.. .Y . ,H 4 J 0 3 ,Q k er o 1 fe Q 3 Loofmv 'ffgshj J ,X : U 4 G- A 4. HO ng E ' C 2 vac. K . . v A Y , , Q K I . 77? , Q W E " : 2 'Fu : Shih f 1 f W an 2 '15 I k T 9 rv , ' 3 1 I X KK !l it . : '4 117 GQ 0 2 ' Phu' 4 It gov: e. S . s N x - x0 - - 3 1, 0 ', of f 0 3 K , 9 : E Ok? E a iii I Du? f I I Q H T fi I E' 'M 1 , Q U- -Q-5 I -F Q ""-'-- 1 Q f Q if-'N-"e':! 0 9 Q 5 . 5 ni I ogoqaqnlllvivlviolli O O'00O I 3.g.Q-Qegugnlo ogug-O I O I O X -5 ., 'mm 11.11122 , lllllk 'Sul Y H Z mm l ' gig- n,f,:u lm an uuumngi sh 1 'lllllllli gn. 5' ,,,, 'V ' ' '24 D. 4 E3 y , f E IW Li 'Wal l 1:-A f' E "6i Fai' M rg Flu Y bg - I ,qu , LM H., E ww V171 l,mrl:ll I HIL, M Ei-7-A S ff. l ll Iv 4' v Ei lf 3 -'-'-ill!! ll us m 3 if 410 5:2 rl: W . 2 2 Name Dot Dunnmg Lorene Calloway Mlss Taylor Vlvlan Smderson Margaret Gensman Jelly Harp Ruth Kantz Joy Pmkerton Mary Beardsley Mlss Armatrout LADIES ALL STAR TEAM Posltlon Age Snappy Vamp Forgotten Not Known Afrald to tell Sweet 16 1492 Half Back Center of Attraction At rlght Heart Rendlng Dont Know Feroclous Out of date Guess Coach 32 ' ' " FOUR EPITAPHS Much knowledge swelled head Over worked hes dead A Semor Puppy love tears shed Heart Broken hes dead A J umor Two page theme nuff sald Qulet burzal hes dead A Sophmore Starvatlon he s dead A Freshman Howard Wilson J hnny, I have a Joke- Anythmg 1n It about Lorene Calloway " No slr Anythmg 1n lt about Sherwood?" 0 Anythmg ln lt about E11 Wh1tney'?" IN Complexion Serene Funny Artliiclal Checkered Too Pmk Radlant Scarlet Speckled Pa e Ruddy A ythlng' ln lt about the lntersoclety football '7" Then for Heaven s sake g1Ve lt to me It must be a real Joke V ' "' o - , 5 t - g 0 o 0 ' g , 13 . O O 2 2 2 ' 1' ' ' 2 0 . . . v I ' O Q o I . , I o o U I 2 . . . I 2 . , 9 2 ' 2 9 . . ? 2 2 A 2 2 1 6 . ' I 5 . - ' 2 2 2 0 2 a r - e ' 0 O U . E .... jijjjgiii--- ' 1 3 2 ' .D 5 2 H -------------.-- . 3 Q v Q Q O H ' I Y - - ..... :::::::":: f 1 2 2 5- o 2 ' ' 6 2 "Milk famine ...,........ . ..... underfed 5 5 '-"---" ' -'--- ' g 9 ' . 2 3 ' 3 ' n 3 S . e . 4 i 2 2 6 O U 9 o H ' ' ' '7 o O ' ' 0 ' cc ' n E Q 5 ,, 1 . . . : HN .99 . 5 ,, . . . . . 5 6 HN 99 ' 8 . o. , 2 " n - ' . e 2 UNO!! . Q H , . . - . 6 2 ' -oe 3 9 2 9 2 . 1 2 QcQg'qQcQoQvQcloOIQIQOQOQQO I IjaQaQoQnQaQoQoQoQoQoQoQoQoQsQo 1 l'f""""!?l'Tff ,o A -'FYI e if 'J V143 in in ...KI-limo, - A , -- .... 1 fl- I' i - .ill I ll ww Jn- 'Pi I aio- .A 'I' B . . "Compensation" ........ 4 ............................... ........... R BP0l't C8.l'dS ' Our Martyrs ...,.,,.. . ........... .... V irgil Students "O Captain!-My Captain ........ ........ J Ohn Black ' Four American Leaders ......... ..... C lass Presidents ' Reign of Law ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ., --- Mr. Wa1ler's Admits 'The American Scholar" ........ - .... -- Madeline Bowers 'The Height of the Ridiculous" --- .... Sherwood Mays The Wish ' ...............,..... .............. T o Graduate - ' The Guardian Angel" ............ ................. A ny Teacher Three Friends" ................. .... R ay, Lawrence and Emmett "Pleasant and Unpleasant" ....... ................... A ssembly Fable for Critics" ........... -.--- ........ --- Jack and James ' Lost Youth' .................... .............. S peck Creighton s The Day of Doom ' .............. ................. E xamination Day Poets of America ................ ....... J ohn Mitchell and Ruth Kautz Innocents Abroad ............................ Ruth Scott and Elizabeth Henninger Admlrer John Black IS an exceptlonal boy' He s Editor in Chief of The Annual a wonderful boxer Captain of the military company a fluent speaker and ln fact a second Julius Caesar' V Julius Caesar fVl8 ghostj Who is taking my name ln vam"' MY AMBITION I never cram For a hard exam Or study for those frequent tests I never worry Or get in a Hurry When the Prof says Im not the best I always chew gum And never hesitate to run On my way to class lf Im late In study I talk In the ofhce I stalk, m quite relieved when Ive heard my fate And yet and yet Would I could get One boon from fate a hope I can t resist Id go through pam If I could get my name Just once off of that dreadful office list Gladys Stoddard li H 9 5 9 5 o . S 8 AMERICAN LITERATURE IN ENID HIGH. 6 0 5 0 0 O O 9 9 ' 9 o 1 o i 1 5 s -: 1 Q u I 2 ' 5 9 -- 9 9 - ' 9 9 -I ' 9 ? 5 3 , . -,, . h . H a , . -. - . . , 2 - '." A' ' 9 e . . 4,,' . - . . . . , 2 3 ' 6 9 ' 6 9 8 2 5 O 0 5 ' Q Q 0 9 ' 2 2 Q ' 9 3 9 - . , 5 2 . . , 5 2 Q ' 5 2 , , , , ' 9 9 ' ' ' ' 0 2 3 9 ' . 8 9 ' 8 2 . . Z 2 9 'Li' 5 0-o-no-0-0-o-Q.on-o-o-0-0 J-0-0-o- e-o-n 'o-0-o.g.g.g.o- DU N' ,ffl 5 35 N N X N ,. HQ E Q X '1 'a N fa N UN ' 1 7 V 55 fg v Qovcfds lo Ckvux Con uQl'5o.'li01q tok y-mm mea J beiijeew :mp bus1su:1ng3::-13 'N fiQ"Q7',L f X 5 'l JN-Q F K J Donfi SnovUa""Y't'L5xe' WH4-+suf1vzr LK tw-muey-Sing ine kmllg evew uw tl-.a..t 5vu.Q'llu1bu-U-vvf bQ:1.wS7.3 bi-'-A ie xwflfi ng, Du Do vbii use qobkr FCTLIOQ for N10-A muck ul4ISl'!"1d SXQQF. Lf' W '1 . K, . X 3- f xr- gf-s- x-, - -1. ,f n ,Q mb l' X. mg l ul .4 " 011:-:TQ , T '- Lke Qymnasiumnnd Siudni gvq,-T SPKFQ Vmin.-AYQ uxuu get HIV' limblv Todo xtoq U food 'in .L Som? ine tuiu. v-ig bQcUVN,2 5HyuQygS onui hto.Y9 N. L1 J25. Tkaft tkg Lukxi t 1, mane NG-kT onQ L eq ' ' ff,oho.JuQ.tE5,q,1Kgi.4g!.To'ke5 a Cm wide v- 'H I 3 5 f1f' i'-gil vuniigld ':n.llllE S 'Dbl , ras y i! V- 54 , v4 lift- nhgl.'.iv,4.l"l1: I DON'T. They taught me it was wrong to wink At pretty girls, or even think, In class time, about food or drinkg I don't. To linger in the east end of the hall is wrong, I don'tg Or step ahead in cafeteria line, however Iongg I don't. I break no rule, not even oneg In fact I don't know how it's done. You wouldn't think I'd have much fun, I don't!!! WHAT'S IN A NAME? Bill King started out one Day with Hope of finding Moore White Capps for the Miller He did not see Howe he was going to do it without Dunning everyone from here to Frantz He met Johnson and had him Callaway Carlson from the Taylor so that the three might go on the Hill, where he might borrow a Gunn They heard a Bray and running in that direc- tion they found Fordyce much to their aMays Among the sweet WllllamS they engaged in a Game when all of a sudden the Marshall came up and put them under Bond He was Brown and very Rude wearing a Black suit and carrylng a French Harp which he said came in Wright handy when he went to the Beach where he met his sweet-Hart On the boys went Finally one of them became a Shepherd while the other two got work at a Barr While walking down the street they saw Garnett on the walk and in picking it up received many burns They stole a Ford and when they found there was only one Light they tried to stop It and found they couldn t They ran into sex eral Barnes The Prlce of Carr repairs was too high so they left the machine and started toward Norman Look- ing at all the signs along the road they saw one which they could not Reid Through Sheer luck one of the boys took from his pocket a Deck of cards and by some Kind of a trlck they were able to find the meaning of the signs Thev saw Letson coming toward them so they stopped him and he took them into town Ruth Garnett Eenie meenie minie moe In the oilice now I go. If I holler Just surmise I ll come out with two black eyes . M Fat Letson- Do you feed people here? Lady fdishing out eats in the cafeteriaj- Yes but we Q . . 0 , , . . c 0' I 7 ' , 0 ' 9 ! ' 7 ' . , 0 7 I . 1 7 J . . don't fill silos." ' -J- I 0 I loOoO'O0O'On0oO0l'0v0'O0O I J'l'l'O0lsOoOoQ,IO0lo0oQ'lol O - , gf' f --"lf FN i ES MF H-M ' , 1 V I l ,- A 4' Ki y I4 I f gm S In E El I b 1 I lf' B EIIEX 9' li' S11 "-P i mm ff- unu vgi ,Y uullllIF S1 an HE 2 ,- , ' ' 1 ' ,,, - 1 I ' K N -f .1 YI 4 ' ' ' J , . I ' '- ' -a T 1" v 1 f E E V.. ml mm , ' E :i l --'l' EE FORUM FUN. When Melvin Clodfelter was elected Vice President of the Sophomore class. 93 he was called upon to make the usual speech. " Melvin-"I-erfshiveringl I congratu- 1 I late you upon electing me Vice Presi- n I f dent." OQUVI ' BRAINS ANU BRAWN 191.1 i --4 I Pres V95 Pros I OS Pro FQS 0' Jon n Class Salah flag Fro:bwC lar: Athlohc A 5 9 Bom-Ter Club sh Q ll Manning 0, Bmw, C, b Fo:-113,331 Mqr- FSCY Mqr YE!-1. LEADER I3 Foorama Lerrelr 4-.su 3 MEN Uasxsrmt spa VNTER 5 H51-y BASKErsA:.e CHA HPIOIV5 WINNEIPS Wren Socrfvv I EA TE lf Miss Barnett-"Many physical imper- fections are inherited." Mr. Creighton-"How about cork legs?" In taking Forum picture. Photographer, to Ora Lee, Thatcher, and Charley Ford-"Will you three boys please stand and give this man' your seats?" He meant Frank Little. Effie-"Slats you're wanted t the phone. Slats Boy or girl? Effie Boy Slats Aw' tell em Im outa town Mr Osborne Flrst cuss Contract Process questlon is dls for maklg Sul phurlc ACld Any questions before you start? ' Mr Fisher Yeah' Whats the ans wer? Teacher What do they do about T vas cattle ticks?" Mr Creighton Sell em to Inger so Teacher after restoring order How do they keep the cre isote out of the cat tle s eyes? Don They shut em' MN.. llllllul FUUTIAL 1. CHAMPfaN:f-Im 2' MSWNI N ,f J , , uvffldvo' Mnqm m W j M R My --.W as if fr me-fav-A ENID I , 3 1 ' F Lu ln l J - ' 'in '17 '. i '-'+"' Tu . y 1 .yy 6 I 31 ' I I' 'Zu . . . . - 6 ,. , .- . - . , - i pr, 1 Ig , .n . Q sl I 'y ' aa v 3 I 35 P . Sm- cm, . .:, - ' ' 6 I A v Tu . 5 el ' .xx y ' - 13" Q f. , ' -ff Q - Q , I Q - J Y .Yi I ' lj 1 Q -' ' 6 0 9 2 . 'Wd Y e 3 ' 3 ' I ' ,IF 2 1 Q 'r L0 I tl I 0 , I I A I Qi A I l l 7 ' 3 W - Ki Y ., iii N . I 2 9 x Q ' - 1 2 1 ' f I I 5 6 1 C 'z' i , l I t f s- l l r e- as a t '-J' ' - r" C 2. E 0- - Arek fl . 'frlflgv 4- . , ' - ' M A1 " - ,f-Ur E Y I , sf- . - 1 I A sf, 2 M ' WA 1- x A A ' 3 I"- I FQ F' F 6 . 4 + - jj- i - I 5 2 9 ,, 9 .o.o.o.o.q.o-0.0.0-n o-on l H5 1-0-0-o-mm so-0-0-no-0-0-0 EK!-Ill! If an 4- THE OUEIJTION THAT STARTLED THE SCHOUL wa W Q N wg! X 5' 4 W W Wanna ARE. THE forum crmmrmus ? C 2 Q 0 H A 'hu ' - In , A f S rm 'I Q N1 lf, mm ml M23 Y filing Eu ii.. S 5323 TT' mm mum? V HIIIIII 5. W' H 4 . Q4 W F ? , Q I lvl null 1 ll HUHIHPS Cp! R Qlf'll34il'Fl::t: D 4'- 2 - 8 Q o I l 0 0 . O O I l U I I5 ' 1 N ' ' X fa 7 3 .- 1 Y' ' . f l Z Z . If . N 3 v I VAN 'X I X, Exe. Q ' uf 0 ff eg il uf . O 5 A!-Q1 g 1 f . 1 H ho Q . W 5 3 -. Q . xg IV I 0 8 'N X ' O ,W C, N . .... Q 'ull ,xg l PB? . . :If 'sniff . Z iifijfv . 0 1 VIJHL' f 1 . 5 E . ' 2 l 0 ' . Q I ' X 4A,, 0 0O'llC C l'0'O0l I j.Q.g.g Q -. Q . .b ,zmm mm lm nun MIIB Vllllllll fl 1 lp 1 Ill ll 5 xuniili 1' ll .,l.. B E- H 94 E .. mb 4 u ll'l'l A FOUND Artlcle Powder puff Palr of over shoes I-Ilckory stlcks, Old Crow Whlskey bottles Umbrellas fone bustedl Empty 1nk bottles Used up grade books Horse shoe, Old Sprmg Bonnet Pocket book femptyj Total Value IN TEACHER S CLOSET Its Use To soften C0mpl6Yl0h To h1de wornout shoes For measurmg purposes? Water1ng Bowers? Ramy weather No use Future reference Protectlon Forever No use 'Grade books too valuable to quote Dere fat Probable Value 269 IX b1ts valuable' 69 S 8 wel 1 shure am glad schol IS halve over evert1me 1 dont want ta g1t up 1n th mornm 1 JlSt say ge WhlZZ 1 wont half ta g1t up mutch moar schol IS halve overe say fat 1 had ta talk al them ole ex1ms 1 WIZ Jest a settln ln the ord1tor1m 1 t1me Jest a settln the1r so qulte onl1e popm my gum oncte ln a Whlle when alonge comes a ole techer an says trott r1te ln an see mr waler an so 1n 1 went on telohlm a techer sed for me ta go 1n an see h1m an he sed wel what wuz you a do1n an 1 sed nothm an then started ta chew my gum klnda falst cause he waz shure alookln hard at me an 1vuz Jest a llttel b1t nervouse an then he yeled out why the 1dee chue1n gum chue1n gum 1n school you dont see me achueln no gum? ' " 'V 1 Jest stoad thelr and then 1 hed a brlte 1dee 1 put my hande ln my pocklt an puled out anoather stlck of gum an sed now dont get mad heres you a stlk to chu gee fat you outo seen h1m then he Jumpped up an an loked so tal 1 Jest tryed ta srmke up an you tel em th way he stuck out hlS 1'ing1r at me It would halve mald eny 1 mad but knot me then he sed IH a turrxble toan ov voyce ta beholde young man you are on th offuce l1ste 1 looked arrounde an knot see1n no such a thlng moaved over an loked ta see 1f 1 wuz standm on lt an then o boy he grabed me buy my arm l1ke he wuz mad or sumthln at me an sed k1nda loud whut IS your na1m' 1 sed you wantta kno my na1m and when he sed yes 1n thundermo voyce an squezed me harder 1 thot he wanted me ta say lt fur hlm so 1 sed skxnney then he sed agln 1 want your na1m na1m na1m an so 1 sed why mr waler dont you 11k your own nalmel then he let goe ov me an begln ta put hlS noze an run h1S handes throughe h1s hare and sed almoast scretchln your hoapless your hoapless" so 1 thoat nowes your chantz so 1 sed no s1r 1 alnt hoapless 1 wuz hoapxn youd let me go a desplext loke wuz 1n hlS eye and IS so when he sed yes w1th felmg 1 sed Wlllulm brown he wrote It down an sed 1 coulde he sed what IS you na1m 1 loked thotfull an sed do you want ta no what my reel na1m go beleave me 1 shure wen 11k 1 wuz 1n a hury anley 1 wuznt so verry mutch scalrred so fr1 1 had to cum ov1r ta schol when 1 wanted to go on the del1v1ry car wlthe freckles wel w1l r1ng of Skmney p. s. sum day fat 1m gonna walk r1te 1n that ole ffuce an aske mr waler what he maid me talk the 6XlmS fur some day Q5 f ' . ji rlfi'-'Q' 5 sm- I 45 1 4: i- A5 ' . rf- l em A-"1 l , 51 fe l 2 2 2 1 I ' No. ' 3 1 .' .... ......... 5 00.05 6 2 ' , ' ..... -- 1.25 Q 9 ' ' ' . --- -- .10 Q 1 ' , ' . ....... -- . Q 2 , ' ........, .... . 75 ' 3 - , ,1..,1...,, S- - 3 11 , --- ---- 1 y ' ........ .... 1 .45 3 1 ' , ......... ..... . 3 1 A - , --- ----... .35 5 -,,----,-,------ ----- 9.1 - 5 I 2 2 5 0 . .. . . . A . . . . ID .0-no-000-O 0'0'0""""" l as 'D 0-0-0-o-owes-0-we-0'O-0-0 1 . -va' V 2 ' IV '. 1 g f b Ifilxq N- nuuilf an flllllgg Eu. , . :Ei I EE! 'rm I, fkllrlfitll. it- ' Xl Q O a Z ' A TRAGEDY. 8 2 In One Part.. 6 E cAsT 5 - Hero-Emery Davis 8 2 Villian-Leon K. Whitney 5 2 Emery Davis--"Pm the best in debate, am I not?" S 2 Whitney-"You are-" 0 0 Emery-"I'm the best writer on the Quill, am I not?" Q 8 Whitney--"You are-" O - Emery-"I'm the best worker' on the Annual, am I not?" 5 Q Whitney--"You are-" o Q Emery-"Pm the best Websterian, am I not?" 2 Q Whitney-"You are-" 0 5 Emery-"I'm the best in mg' studies, am I not?" 5 - Whitney-"Wait, I didn't nish my sentence!" 5 Q Emery-"Finish it then." - Q Whitney-"Not! 1" . 9 Q O 6 i 5 f Clifton Anderson-"My book's gone." Q 0 Miss Hays-"Now, Mr. Anderson, if you told your boss that your tools were gone, 0 5 he'd tell you to go too-" 5 0 Anderson-"Go where?" 5 9 A 5 l ' 5 O 2 Byron Deck--"Shoot-a dime!" S Q Mr. Waller-"What! !" 5 5 Deck-"Er,-ah,-I mean, I got a-nine-yes, er, ah, on my test paper." 6 8 . 8 C . 0 2 Clarence Snoddy-"What would you do if the old cow wouldn't go through the gate?" Q Chet-"I don't know, what would you do?" . Q Clarence-"Pd open the gate! l ! " 2 5 0 . 8 - Whitney-"What's a horse?" f : Ottis Bullock-"A horse is an an--i-mule fantimulelf' Q Q 2 ' Don McDowell-"I didn't know I made so many mistakes in punctuation before." S Q Miss Barnett-"Why, what mistakes in punctuation?" 8 2 Don-"Why, you've got question marks all over this test paper." 3 3 ' 5 5 Slats-"Don't you ever think of me ?" Q 3 Evelyn R.--"Yes, but I'd hate to tell you what." 3 5 2 2 You CAN ALWAYS E 2 You can always tell a senior, he is so sedately dressed. Q 2 You can always tell a junior, by the way he swells his chest. ' 2 You can always tell a freshman, by his timid look and such. 2 Q You can always tell a sophomore, but you cannot tell him much. 2 5 0 5 5 - a 3 ' a ' a 2 , ..,, , . 9 9 2 - 1 2 4.o-0.0-0.0-om.on-0-0-on 1.0-0-0-Cowl' '0'0'O'0'0'O'0' 'I ,.w P 9 M LLJ all u.cQnQeQoQpQ.QnjajoiojeQgjgjgjqjugej-QvQ.gQQQQQQQQoQoQeQoQoQoQlQ0Qn O 5 2 E O i . O ': Q 2 9 ' : 3 ,- 8 6 , . 8 .. 5 - 3 : ' ' . p-4 . to 4 - . - . P"' . Q -. . Q. 5 , - . 6 nv 8 ' . 5 - O Q, 5 . 6 5 2 2 O 8 m QsQoQsQoQo Q ' A K lm 5 1 ""' 1 A "WE S 7 e V. W lr H r ,Q Ill 'T:.-'Ill '.I:1:7 E E IPI! !n-Q-Cla-fe-rr1FLA I 1 ' FACT. I went to a party with Janet . And met with an awful misha For I awkardly emptied a cupfu Of chocolate into her lap. , But Janet was cool-though it wasn't- For none is so tactful as she, And smiling with perfect composur . Said sweetly, "The drinks are on me.' Miss Barnett fin economicsj-"What's borrowed capita ? Guy Huett-"My lunch money." ' Don Dunning-"Why are baseball players and dogs successful bug-ologists? - Earl Hanna- Why, I don't know." . Don-"Because one's always gettin' flies and the other Heas. ' Arthur Klossner--"Sa , can ou tell me Gladys' phone number? Fatty flocking over K ossners good looksj-"Er-ye-No, I can't! THE ERASER. There is a funny instrument. They call it the plain eraser. After the teacher works a problem She always does eraser But one thing we ll say for the thing And we'll agree in good accord If it wasnt for the eraser We d have wash-day for the board. But the eraser sure gets on my nerve I guess Ill just up and swear Now don't get mad at the previous verse Or hot enough to melt a glacier The last of the verse was full of bad words So I thought Id Just eraser. By-A Devilish Person A Gracs Dimick- Miss Ziller what makes this thread so dirty? Ive changed it four imes iss Ziller- Ill tell you what to do wash your hands! Miss Peffer Qin Journalismj- How much do you pay for Associated Press or the United Press "" Arthur Klossner-- I dont know we bought an electric iron - 1 Nl H . 0 - Z 0 5 0 ' 2 O I pn 9 2 1 2 Q X g ' 2 e e 2 O ,' 2 2 2 : 1 n 3 ' 5 2 2 C ,, Q ' u Q l rr - 3 . I . H 2 3 Y 2' ,, 5 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 0 U 0 2 . 0 2 2 I o I o I n I 0 I I 0 I I . I A , l., . E ,lj-5 1, Q , ,- X--. . N-dw m 1 M E--' :Qu Q 5 Viiflq E M vying? bllllgi gm ' X . 5 :Ea l M 'Hill li 5-iKllllf,f0l M. .m m m....ne sans s ls:af2'a.-'n4.:z.21.ri-1214432 1 H Q . . 8 2 3 2 2 2 Q ! 2 RESCUED FROM THE CENSOR'S WASTE- BASKET. Q f 3 2 Fishy Stories. ' 6 8 What makes the mighty ocean 5 ' Throw the water up .in bales? 8 f Why it must be the little fishies, . Q ' When they Wag their tails. 2 3 I wonder doesthe mermaid kneel 2 - Each night in fear and dread, 9 2 A To see if there's a bur-ga-lar Q Q Beneath her oyster bed. Q 2 9 3 An E.- H. S. student dies of heart failure-his fountain pen worked twice in succes- 2 5 sion. 3 2 ' ' 5 Q Jack Champlain, an eminent student in the sciences of Physics and Chemistry at Enid 2 I High School has made a glowing discovery. He is confident that he has discovered 2 Q that the ,sun is an optical illusion. We hope Mr. Champlain recovers during the 2 5 summer months. , o 0 I 2 i 0 After the debates the Websterians surely appreciated the song, "Count Your Many 5 Q ' Blessings", sung in assembly next morning. 4 3 5 5 2 Nurse fdemonstrating bed-making in Home and Health classl--"Girls, its absolutely 9 Q necessary that you should know the correct method of turning a mattress over." Q 0 Katie Light falready -astonished by the nurse's sleight of hand performancesj "With 0 5 the patient on it '!" 8 2 ' 5 I oDE 'ro THE MOONLIGHT. 2 6 As the Catfish in the spring, E 9 Would sit on the bank and sing, . Q And the bird-dogs in the trees, Q 0 Warbled on the evening breeze, 0 Q , While the stars on high, 5 5 Winked at the earth so dry, 5 n Whileon the milky way . 2 H e - At the early break of day, Q g You could see the moonshine 0 3 Qn the moon shine- 5 0 S0 Stlll-ly-ly. 3 Q A Speck Creighton. . 0 , 2 8 o g ' 0 2 A 2 2 2 2 2 Q O 2 5 9 ' 9 2 2 'l 2 .o-o.o.o-0-o-o-uo-no-o-0-0 I J-0-0-o-0-0-0-0-ooo-0-0.0-v0- , ? ms I 'lllll e fdiii ng' .E :L Q1 P . : 3' Q ff P When you walk down the hall whistling a tune With a fine, happy spirit about it, - Do you keep the tune up when a teacher comes along? Well, maybe you dog but-I doubt it! When you go in for an admit without an excuse And Mr. Waller asks you about it Do you laughingly tell him you left it at home? Well, maybe you do' but-I doubt it! If you ve wandered astray on the wrong floor at lunch And serenely stroll all about lt, Do you sit on the stair very long at a time? Well maybe you do' but-I doubt it! I DOUBT IT. M Bye and bye when you hear r Wallers step on the stair With a grim sort of firmness about lt, Do you leisurely get up and get out of there" Well maybe you do but I doubt lt' Embelme Swartz Moorman Barnes Say, was that Sociology book mme or yours Ja k Mathews Why 1ts mme untll you pay up on your half Moorman Well I Just wondered some one swlped lt ' J hn Everltt fin dentls s Chair, What are you go to do with that knife " Dentist-"Im gomg to shave off the barbed wlre stu ble so I can work with a little ease How Teachers Talk ln Assembly Mr Rhoades The style in women s dresses is getting shorter, anyhow Earl Hannas ants are nearly to his knees Overheard Among st the Freshmen Bruce HIHSOH Say does a cow make that funny noise wlth its horns? M ss Buford What s a rumor 9" Thatcher Ploof A steady board L rene Calloway We could get these qulcker lf we d camel walk Ferdinand Brackage- I don t know a thing about it I never wed on a desert m m 1 e Lawrence Mulr Ray left all the statistics m his suitcase Bugology By John Mitchell Author of the great poem Kiss Me fCensored by Supervlsorj A Hy once devoured with a hungry sigh A cute httle flea that was passing by A spider, too, had a good appetite And devoured the Hy with Just one smgle blte The spider ste ped forth with a manly step, And lo and be old, a tarantula he met' Sald the bug to the spider I saw you chew up the Hy With the flea 1ns1de the Hy I ll have a regular meat ple So the tarantula ate with a relished delight But when he had finished his supper he pleased L snake s appetite So this ends our story of the bugs in bugvllle As we heard it direct from ants of anlthlll Ug ' I 5 , 2 I g I 0 , 6 2 ' 5 9 a Y . 9 1 9 , i Q 0 . . ' . 9 I 9 ' . ' 2 2 1 I L I ' . Q 2 ' A 2 3 -.. - - ?,, 9 I u ' ' ' n Q 8 c n - ' , ' - 1 l ' - - Q O 7 7 ' A 0 2 0 . . . , . -,, in . . .I 3 , . , . . gb . . . 5 n ' 2 o ' . I 2 ,, . , . . ' , 8 0 - - ' . ' . P ' In e 2 - 0 0 ' - 8 I ' N ' ' ' Y! I o - 1 - 9 6 i 144 1 . ' 9 6 in erin 2 , . ' 0 .JK ' ' 3 Y! 2 5 . ,, , . . ' 1. - . y . Q 1'f ." 8 I 3 Miss Graves-"Why didn't you boys win the debate at Muskogee ?" f . ,, . . . . . ,, . ' - . 0 . I 9 . 2 2 ' 9 Q 44 ' u - I 3 3 I I 2 . A . - 8 0 . . f . . Q 3. - 9 6 - E 1 . 3 3 , . I o ' ' , " . Q 2 . . . , . -., 8 0 ' , 5 1 ' I , ' ' . 1 - Q 6 . . . ' Q I 0 I ? - . - V 2 I O I I 2 2 . ,W 9 i t 9 9 ! .ppm .om-can-no-o-o-o 1 J-0-0-o-0-o-0-o-no-o-w0-0-v W 2. l.,1 Vg! 1l1lllIlI'L 1 A i ' l wg I ll mum ' bmi if li ' I I I I I I I I ' 0 I I I I I f-ff V - , LQ, '. Q 4 f 323 """ F 'UBL " l I' 3 .22 . Fl El 15: 'H ll 133 rg,-Swilrlfitla 2 .vga 5.-.js lssfafngs-1..:...+..fl 0 5 2 5 . o 0 0 0 . 5 Crusades the Crusaders will indulge ln during 5 . I o ' , 0 5 the balmy summer months. 5 0 - A ' 0 r Q Paper Annihilation Campaign-Miss Hansen. 2 5 Slogan "Lf you see at piece of paper on the Hoor, . . ic it up, pic i up." 0 Q O 6 Matrimonial Agency-Miss Hays. . I 5 1 "Give me fifty cents and your confidence, with free right to handle your 6 3 case and I'll guarantee a successful smash up in three months." 8 S Anti-Cigarette Campaign-Miss Shaw. . l . . n Q 5 Plan of action7Approach victim nolselessly, with a quick blow snatch g 5 cigarette from his mouth, stamp on lt, march on to next victim, a la Carrie 5 ' Nation. ' 5 Q Reformation of Picture Shows-Miss Powers. Q 3 Forum Advertising Campaign-Whitey. - 2 8 Managing Director of Careers of Ezry and Archie-Miss Peffer. 5 3 8 , Abolition of the rogue pot and lip stick--Miss Graves. 3 2 Rescue of the League of NationsfThe Barnett sisters and Mr. Waller. 6 5 Patent rightsdfor floiel equipmentu for Wpluhclic speaking rooms, consisting of three chairs 3 5 an .a oo mg gass- r. 1 ney. 6 Q Three months' medical course in diseases of decrepit furniture--Mr. Deming. 8 2 Campaign for permanent principal of E. H. S.-F. L. Rhoades, Socialist. 2 0 DeWitt Waller, Democrat. Q 8 Rhoades' platform: Admits without lectures. O 6 Assemblies every day in the week. 2 8 ' No time added at anytime. 3 i Summer course leading to degree of M. R. S. 8 5 Lltiiss c1gcCartey. 5 5 iss ouse. , 2 Ladies' Automobile Repair Shop-Miss Taylor. E Q All cars fixed but Oaklands. Owners crank their own cars. 6 0 6 E. H. s. CAFETERIA MENU. 6 2 Little Charms ---Q ........................... Velma Chenoworth 3 8 Dill Pickles ..... --.--Josephine Fisher, Don Evans 8 3 Ice Cream .... .................... A my Hinson 5 3 Sweet Cookies --- .... Jimmy Hays and Goldye Gunn Q Q Peanut --.... ............... E thel Wilmoth 2 2 JI-1512 Pie -- --- Ruth Garnett 3 2 Hash ---------- ............ ........ G u s Hollander 8 6 Chocolate Bars --- --- Mary McKeever and Janet Frantz Q Q Speedy Worden --- ...,.,,,,,,,-,,-, -,,,,,--- N utg 5 Q Roast Beef ...... .... F at Little Q 0 0 9 6 2 5 9 'L 2 .o.o-o-om-0-o-m0-0-0-0-on I I-0-0'0v000v0v '00Ov0v0v 'OOO' ll lllllll 'I E L ity Hlfll Q , V.-.K-L!! Hifi..-Elf annum -ii rr! ,l W., 'N nk, WR, V - A N Y h ' IIII I' ri ' 5 I - f - 'I '1 in S fi -Q-Af e l 3 ,k,, . 1 ml - I I I M ' V 4 X H , Jack John Jack John VOTE FOR BEATTY! ! When Mr Beatty Clcero Jullen Is Presldent of our great land What would he do lf he d see me? Would he extend a manlcured hand? And when hed l1ve ln the Whlte House And have breakfast awfully late Would he phone me up to say, You'll be the Secretary of the State'7 Or maybe he d do the practlcal deed When he d see me a bum or a loafer And lnstead of makm me Secretary of State He d glve me a Job as h1s chauffeur maybe he d pay me back my dlme challenge me to a game of chess mtroduce me all around each sllppery pampadoured guest But whatever he'd do Ill agree w1th the res That Beatty Jul1en's the man for us And that lf he ever does run for Presldent E H S wxll elect hlm or bust When IS a mule not a mule" I dont know when? When they leave u out' Huh-no THIS IS THE LIFE? '7 " Now feller students Id 11ke ter say I m havm a deuce of a tlme to day I can t recollect how It come ter pass But I got a goose egg ln Physxcs class Then I staggered downstalr a feelm glum And was sent out of class for cnewln gum When I went u to English class Mlss Wllson sald Do ou know ow many years hakespeares been dead? Wel I plped up I dont know but I guess It s been a hundred more er less Oh no' ' she crled domg her level best To drown out all the rest I've put you on my Exam 11st So you d better find out these thmgs you mlssed When the lunch bell rang I went on the run For the cafeterla lme but somehow It come That I found myself to be the very last one I wearlly wandered around to B2 And scored another zero there too So now I m weary and worn you see, And that s what hlgh schools do1n for me' James Hays .o nga-o-o of on-o-e-on I glib Q ! 0 I . . Q . . 2 . , 1 I , ' 0 . I 0 , . . . Q . ' 1 8 U n , . 9 , . Q 1 T 9 . 5 5 Or ' ' , 8 Or , . Or 2 To , , o O ' ' ' t 1 . ' g . -. Q . . 8 a 0 s l Q O 6 -JI I ' -73 . 1-U 7 Y! 2 X -ca , n Q H H . W u o u I . . ' O o 0 . . . l O 0 , . I - , 6 7 ' 1 ' - l I , 9 ' 5 Q . . ' 7 O n 9 A ' , s ' ' 5 .. Q1 S f ' 6 H YH ' U 9 0 1 , , 1 U, I ' a - o as an - - ! . . . , 9 Q n ' . C , '. . ,, 3 , . . . , . Q . . . , . . 1 - o f . 2 Y ' 5, ' 1 . . 6 . . K , 3 o Q 5 o Q I , V o ' . -yi' 'f 5 .0 o M Uhr Srhnnl Cllallvnhar SEPTEMBER. Sept. 13. School begins with the accustomary promptness. "Wow! I can't find D--l", yell confused freshies. Seniors get lost in the new addition. The worst of our superstitions about starting to school on the thirteenth are fully realized. Sept. 14. Work begun in earnest. Freshies put forth a great effort--to get to the new cafeteria the quickest. Faculty members sized up for easy marks. None found. Sept. 15. Cafeteria improved. More boxes re- moved and one more table added. Same old eats, same old dishes, same every- thing except, you have to run farther to get there. Sept. 16. Seniors elect oificers. Mr. Waller puts in a riot call to the Enid policeman. Beatty Julien unanimously elected presi- dent. Gives two hour speech. Mr. Julien is a Democrat. Sept. 20. Mr. Waller again elected treasurer of the Ahtletic Association. Information please! Where doth our money go? Sept. 24. Booster Club appears on the scene and takes sealed bids for the first football season ticket. Walter Settles donates 27 beans. Beatty gives another two hour speech and Ruth Kautz begins suf- fragette life. Sept. 25. Mr. Waller gives the first of his series of annual lectures, entitled: "The Do's and Don'ts of a School". Freshies are filled with education. Sept. 29. First issue of The Quill out! The ath- letic association procures large space for advertising. The Quill, itself, also be- lieves in advertising ,-nj senemaen CI. cz e3 ' I 5 I 2 M El 13 NEW CAFE TE QIA SXPEUAL NOTICE UONIT FORGET' rf-1 BGUNG Yom? ov-mx DISHEJ' IF You EKPEU 1". 6 -EEAT HERE, ff -Fir W, . W li o-12 I' . if WW'W li lv Yi A L n ' ' f K ji 4' senvfces ,' a. s - UNEOUAL 0 SER ZO SPECIAL orwepy NO. neiyufggv UONET DQAIQT o ov T' 0oAI'T PON'T 0o4l'1' 0ofv'1- 0oM'T l1OV'1' Uov'T Q no,u'r Sf' U-1 lv- lv--tds' 'is ww - N'-- WMP '-'--'- VVX, -5 VJYV' f--., WNV... ,A, ..,.,, f-is yygNA,V in-ed T.,-sf 9EP 25 PAPERFVV PAPERH FIRST ISSUE --" SCANDALX- 7? 5' QUlAieircLY M., , .5 " I SEQ CPfl6HraA1 ' GCTGBEI? SIJIDFTAIL PARADE ?. OCT. 2 Bmcnfweclj ! alll, OCT. 5 ,.- . so as ff AC HQ f IL? 1 'jj C1 iw f My 2 ll fgosifj fl 4- 6 Yi if V' lf 6 Y u' f ul if egg 5' " CHAPEL GCT! 14: Lyllslmufll U S' gifs-1 bb la! U-5-Q We gage fa qggxs lb! 'QW M I RAN: W4 gffwgd, lll im fc .- 1 F Sf' 5 '.!'1 W Mmlllldliillnf- fl' 0 Crffaffrav zl , OCTOBER. Oct. 2. Shouts, shrieks and moans. Annual shirt tail parade. Picture shows lose thousands of dollars. Question for de- bate: Resolved that you can't wear a shirt tail out without wearin' it out. Oct. 5. Our eleven knights fight first battle. Blackwell, our worthy foes, are not beat- en down but beaten up. Dunning wins his spurs. Oct. 6. Fisrt recognition of the mighty ability of the seniors. The ace high class is given a holiday to sell Lyceum tickets. Thousands of tickets sold. Oct. 9. The girls have it! The Y. W. C. A. put on a Girls' Good Fellowship Meeting. Boys are warned to beware of the out- come. Oct. 14. Male gender of the school promote pep in special chapel all by themselves. Many windows busted out in assembly room. Oct. 15. Football game with Shawnee. They came, they saw, and they conquered us materially but not in spirit. We still yell "Let er rip" until it rips! Oct. 18. Tommy Ryan, the champion middle- weight pugilist, tells us of his experien- es. Morals of E. H. S. greatly improved. Girls eat more "spuds", less candy bars, Oct. 22. Hoo-ray, a victory! Out football team goes to Guthrie and beats 'em 48-0. Fatty blushes in assembly. Head-gears become too small. Oct. 26. Greatest chapel ever held in E. H. S. is given! The annual staff appears be- fore assembly! Each member dresses to represent his department. Joke edi- tor-shocking! Oct. 27. No heat, no gas, but alas,-school! Oct. 29. Dramatic and Forum entertain Ponca City football team in chapel. We beat 'em on the stage and on the field 20-13. The chapel probably broke the morale of the Ponca City outfit. , 1 ' can " A' ' ' rg l , ...,,Y NOVEMBER. Nov. 2. Good English Week begins. Seniors afraid to speak in presence of eagle-eyed and eagle eared freshies. Hoo-ray! legal holiday! Great excite- ment all over. The school lends its in- fluence to help elect Cox. Oh, what a democratic feelin'!? Nov. 3. Republicans rejoice. Miss Barnett looks ill for some reasong we wonder why? Mr. Waller all out of humorg everyone's scared. Nov. 4. Annual begins taking pictures. Jun- iors and seniors wear out looking glass trying to primp up. Just three cam- eras ruined so far. Nov. 5. Chickasha is here. Our team is still intact, but a trifle worried. Webs and Erodelphians entertain 'em. Nov. 8. Juniors and sophomores put on Good English plays. Juniors take up all the chapel time and the sophomores use what's left. Juniors employ home-talent orchestra-the least said about it the better. Both plays thrillers. Nov. 10. Seniors and freshmen give Good Eng- lish a boost. They give demonstrations in chapel. Future movie stars discover- ed. Speck becomes our little Tom Saw- yer. Nov. 11. E. H. S. gets no holiday for armistice day, but in spite of the fact defeats Wichita by a large score. Heavy Wichi- ta team is completely demoralized. The Senate and Katahdin program sort of got on their nerves. Nov. 16. Mr. Kellums, evangelist at the Central Christian Church and his singer, Mr. Richards, entertain student body. Mr. Kellums subject, "How to Make the Best of Life", enjoyed greatly. Nov. 23. More lectures. Dean Marshall of Phil- lips University gives lecture on Japan, accompanied by moving picture. Quite a treat. Nov. 25. Hoo-ray! Off to El Reno in a special car to help boys beat El Reno in Turkey Day game. Don't have to get up the next morning either, cause it's Thanksgiving vacation. Q, .c bf-1- .QU xicfnl X NGVEMBEFP jg? OWN C0-fer Ho-JSP X, ,asv PER l C 1747 1 J A ,, 00 el- Tj PE 'x l jef? C' X ,W l'A'5l? WWI: f AV 'cf "M ff , f 1 1 1 101 NOV 5 SPEAK GG' D EN GLI SI-I NOK I0 SPECIAL CAR TO Eueefvo IWZZXC T X is 'X " if- M 17 if- K'-3 5531361 W ff X J l qi -an NOV '25 fi W0 am 9lftNEO ACATIGN Nov 25 W. , -.i Af.. ,-,...-.-. .,.1.........,.a..,.L.- SQL., A QECEQQEB ll QEATS weesjl-EIPIAN-5' F-oofbal-1 DEC 2. MFO RUN " on-E BAYKETBALL CI-IAMPIGNII-HP DEC 9 GIRL? 615 fc -CT CLUB J'llY6J6-,IN i ' N CHAPEL w 1 ,. u,, Tgofv 'X LPs?-refu C 2531 :Egg F -1 2 I .. .4 all " it O in ' ': ii? QF. l ' DEC 14 .TANTY ff l Comes T 'I' ,-j.. Trio oAvJ Mmilfmfm E 1 ' 'W ..... .I O' -un-av' ,I Ea HI Y' DEC, Q3 fflGfff0,1f'2l DECEMBER. Dec. 1. Basket-ball season opens. Thirty hus- kies line up to become goal specialists, Iltlhogides becomes more prominent in E. Dec. 2. ,- Webs and Forum mix up in annual football scramble. The Forum scram- ble out after a terrific struggle. Dec. 4. Webs plan to exercise their vocal cords on Senates and Forums. Senates and Forums shiver. Dec. 6. Erodelphians overwhelm the Dramat- ics in a seige of basketball. They live in glory a short time. Katahdins leave a deep impression upon the once victorious. Dec. 9. Forums do it again. Intersociety bask- et-ball championship handed over to con- fident Forums, Forums cheer, but no- body else does. Webs put their new members through the mill. Many ab- sent next day. Dec. 10. Well, who would have thunk it! For- ums forfeit intersociety football champ- ionship to Senate, without even a battle. Forums ought to have a moralistic lec- ture. Quill nearly puts out an extra. Dec. ll. Davies, the master magician, per- forms. Freshies make books, pencils, and nickles disappear next day. Teach- ers receive instructions in disappearing grades. Dec. 14. Girls' Glee Club warbles in chapel. Student body survives the ordeal. Special instruction given in the way smoke acts when you pull the damper in and pull the damper out. Dec. 15. We know now why so many boys are walking on crutches. The Forum initiat- ed. The Forum is getting entirely too rough. Dec. 20. The Senate initiates! All tempers are found at the Sanderson hotel. The boys are recovering rapidly. Dec. 23. Hoo-ray, Christmas vacation! And that ain't allg Santa was there. Pres- ents distributed to faculty, organizations, and notorious students. Y. W. C. A. makes thousands happy by great gift campaign. JANUARY. Jan. 3. Oh, how glad we are to see our teachers back! It reminds us of Shakespeare's little poem: "Back they come with spritely step To our noble institution, No doubt each has upon his mind A New Year's resolution." This is Osborne's: "Once there was a little boy that made a resolution That he would quit on New Year's day, a being such a nuisance." Jan. 6. Resolved that the cafeteria food is not good for the health. Signed? '? ?? Jan. 9. Annual staff struggling for existence. Nervous breakdown feared. Jan. 12. First of the inter-society debates. Au- ditorium does the Shimmy. Fierce ar- guments nearly end in riots. Forums lose confidence. Jan. 13. Well, end it nowg They sure did it! We don't know how much they paid the judges. Forums win inter--society debate championship by defeating the Websterian Henry Clays. Oh well, Webs round up basket ball victory from unsuspecting Senates. Jan. 14. Former victors become losers. For- ums cop basket ball championship after hard fight. Webs still cheerful. Jan. 15. The only chapel of the month was on this date. Oh we're gettin' sleepy! Jan. 18. New Rule: After lunch all girls re- port to east side of auditorium and all boys to the west. Ta-Ta-Katy! Jana. 22. Whoa Maud! Gee, we hate to write this. Exams just over. Dire prospects expected. Jan. 25. Jim's in the gym class. New gym class organized. Much strength needed to keep oi? exam. list. Don Evans pulls off rare stunts. Jan. 31. Smile week here. Oh, smile on me, Lizzie! Boys can't tell whether girls are fiirting or just observing the occasion. , :irrvt.izi'r,.i QQ 3? ' . JANUQPL' N O" "l'Tffff-9' ' PEW VEAQES . 3404 vw sr Fog, 4 OIFOQNE vi JAM 3 F15 IN THF 0lF5'7'ffPf,4 AL 1. WEEK nor:-:ER argue? 57,455 17v,qr IKNVD DF PIE 2 JAM It levmcazgsmzmy gginiffxz J M Z5 swfzf Wffk W6AA' to 0, 7 SMILE , ND, 6 life " - .IA . 4 ' . qw vw 'Lk lub. 5-6 All I i,L11,ni,1"f.-..f..,Y QQNTQI: IV ...-.iT.....4. - I VY V VV wig E -,A U.. W-im il A Qbggiwgfl 'm 225' j nm mlm -M E i ' I X , El ,I ' Elf.-si L-Jfbcf -kiffigm F FH1'Ul"7l3:- g,. 2 1 mes -..L s. gp " 2 ,., ' lg Z' 7- I VIIIII Q .. , ' .uffe.fz:'r-"A" F5 T br? 1 l I - FEBRUARY. 5 5 FE BRUAIKY Feb- 2- 3 gf I Students are favored by Mrs. Deming's 1 To 9754-sffff my 52315525l2.ih2??a.1H31?2i?3ng attempts l ,,. Feb. 7. 2 2 ixlvlgrg fagvorsl 1MisIs Vlirgiriia Stephens 1 I 2, , g e p ano solpll Sc ape. .. A 1- e. . 5 X ' And yet more favors! Miss Helen 'TE ' XJIHOUT Robinson gives a reading in chapel, in ' ' ' Mammy Caroline, the subject, puts all ,P " FEB. 1-9 in good humor for the rest of the week. 4 1 5 Feb. 9. Q Q v FfQ!?Efl:IT3' WEEK Hoo-ray, another! Sec. and Mac play 4 j . 1 been p in assembly. Sec saws while Mac bangs , ' '5 'Q IG-IT Hrfvmngsf upon the ivories. l 1 l ' X gym 4 T-WAV U Why all the chapel performances? , . 1' ' vu" The mothers are visiting us. Teachers ' E FB q look worried. J ' . " 4 ' . , ,.-1 -1 vs Feb. 10. s. H. 4 " ' , . , ' , V l x . 4 Teachers oH' to teachers meetm at K D J' ' Oklahoma City and we're off to play, if H TERV Hoo-ray, a holiday! V 1 i -T Feb. 12. l X ' , 3 The inducement of gettin' into cafe- ! ' "' ' A teria line first leads many to take a E ' FEB. I2 chance and invite parents to school dur- i Q , ing Parents' Visiting Week. f 4 Q ...Q T. .pp gt 4.9. Qngaqn ignga og-Q. .gb Q Q.--I Q 91552 . ., O U O l O 0 HT:-HMG-S THA-r MQUEI? HAP PEM ' len. mvrcll rg Gaoouess :mess ALIVE ws. HAVE avEfP Qoco wa:cP1.'ffM'f 'f-' I ' 5. fm ? 9 - ,, so , b I - if-1 1 ' f Q-34 L. , A Jai 1 F 4 - 41 5 -is ' res. 15 L fNq7Q?2 Y l D fc I 1' Q AFTER BOYQS G-009 "" EL..I.0N.US'H EETMJ ge 8 ' 1 clrf-15.441-aM'z1 Feb. 14. First period classes bothered by an- nual subscriptions. Money and subscrip- tions pour in to annual ofiice. Feb. 16. Scandal! Yellar Quill Out! Building rocks. Boys' Good Fellow- ship Meeting. Several male members of the faculty in the hospital. Feb. 18. Julien wins! First place in oratorical contest. And Joy takes second at Tulsa. Beatty'll be president yet!! Feb. 21. Operetta rumored up. Several male vocal specialists try out for parts. No hopes. Feb. 23. Emery Davis worried over outcome of Annual. ' Feb. 25. Miss Helen Robinson gets second in reading contest. Wheel Enid winning everything this year. ' Feb 27. Only two juniors will be left in Miss Barnett's class for the last two weeks- er, maybe! H QU A363 rf. , F3 61 li li ii ii EJ F1 Quiet 5 2 2 2 2 O 2 2 I 8 5 O 5 L1 5-4 O ,gg S115 0 1-J P-4 2 O 6 5 I2 2 I2 O E 2 2 2 2 Q E - I 2-f""f" 'Exx mm u mmm: ummm K4 wn in - ' p 1 " 3- l 45 f -5 ... Q' 1- 2 lg. I ':- '. i .. X V , --i -LQ 3, s 4- l. E 3 55. :LA we I, v 4 nv 'CU I I n A ., -5 E ,wvlbl-.gil - unmulr.-E eu. IIHQE E.-2 2 EZ! in. .--f1.r'b1f' E ' H MARCH. March 1. Spring fever begins to get a little dangerous. Grades take a correspond- ing drop with health. March 4. Tulsa knocked slap-bang right off the platform by Enid affirmative team. Enid negative team squelched at Oklahoma City. March 5. It's Saturday, but we got to put it in. Baskketball Team wins championship cup in the seventh annual tournament. Fatty smiles more than ever. March 10. Now we know all about the operetta. Double leads. Maybelle Johnson and Margaret Gensman girls' leads. Don Evans will do the shouting in the main boys lead. March 11 Fine Enid negative debate team plants a crushing defeat on the Shawnee outfit but affirmative team is ruined at Musko- gee. Oh well! March 14. Now we know-its spring fever. March 17 They re hanging men and women for the wearin of the green. Don t get ex- cited. We havent killed any freshmen. Seniors give St. Patricks chapel. Red headed people awarded and Pat and Mike appear. March 20. Now we know-its never happened! March 23. Samples of the opperetta! Fat sings I m getting thinner! We say he needs to Don sings and also Chester Lewis alias Judge Hooley Freshmen yearn to be opperetta stars Hx Y organized Beatty Julien presi dent March 25 Girls Debate Laws ee' Ill say the women do argue' Now there s no use de batln about it for the girls Just naturally debate' and we won from those good looking girls from Muskogee March 29 Goodnight another play' Miss Wil drama Freshmen get chance to sleep March 31 Temperature 440 6 ln the shade Boys get football swelters They wear em 1h spite of the temperature Huett near ly succumbs MAFPQ I-4 "ww, Mfoupepf Ne-Vex? .feecze P?" Lyn' - V 1 .4 A E OF V s4.eEP"' R520 wA1.faN6'7- A NOTES 3 ,, HARCH li- r s .1 W i y 7 Knuuuvo QQ e ,Rig 'C 2. ,MQ E ai X O MAR. 14- l ' G? ' ' . HQl50UTH6 ' ' siren-cow of, RAY FE? JRELAN '9 MAR 17 Tl-IINGQS Tw-:AT NEVER HAS' HAPPENED ' SPECIAL N 01" C! ' 6444441 ,840 'elgamw 376-IVED MAR 'zo ONLY Two C27 marie ,440Af7"l'7'5' FQR .S'EfVf0!P.S" FOR SOME GF V5 5,95 1-wen: r Diff' WH-r-gene' sffauw Sf ,LQAE Geo rm rave' Ifzr PFIGVVTYNZMAR y QU! . 7 v W ,I , D- fi I . ' 7 ! , fl ' ll ,' f M , I j aw 1 W 1, , - - , ' , - a, C J son's English class deals out high clas "wH51f5ER2qf1PEfs LIFE ,, . u - C ' ' ' O ol0OoOol0l0O'llO0l0O 00O'l0l I J'l'l'O0O0l0OI 'O'llOcllOoloO fmiyl W MQW E we ' c I la L . I-, wil rittl. he--3' - T e APRH.. 0 fr 'PPD THE VACANT CHAIR W QNE Te-I5 1. HAR H1 13 ll! rfvfak: :wp 0,411 APPIL F0 OL- FACULTY BURLESKY APU uv gbagu HE Loo I JE! ME NR LEP GSE HES' ,var 45 0000 caoflfvdf 45 sv P54 r II 'vow ay ,EP JY 45 FA vc A NJ: oamovaffh-'mi' :Ee 4 AIT SCFFAN BDIYJ J6 xref If veumffnfd I Foouiv-4 APPH- SPPING' SPRING! 0 55f4V77FUL .5'PgM!G-' L J " Haw WG FEE'- APRH, ANVTIME THE EMD AMVVAL JTAFF vw? vfbplf I .fhfl AND 50 APE lu U- W APRIL THE'LAST .N X V 'I a rl ,M g V, l. n . ' Q ' K- 1 , 4' lx' lg le .. A A I "fn ,,,, z., L k l . u " A 5-2-Lg 1271 4 1 1 HE ' 3- J 'Y 1' 1.1 .wAI. " 2. ' wwf 41. - 1. 3.'0H GGY -How 0 0 iff V' mr Mikey 0 Y: :se ms Ls I i .rss-W . 4 bn- 1 Hg 4 - g ,- cf . ." ,. V ? 'Q -..-if X 1 1 . ' if ' Q lwrunr QQ, 5, fix 1, -,, ,mg ?,,,,,,,,,,. ....,..i,.,....-. N e A sw If , rf " we 5 I 4 . I APRIL. April 1. April Fool's Day-Faculty Burlesque, Our dear teachers yield to flattery. The Juniors celebrated and had a par- ty suited to their kind. Girls' Debate, hardly a fool affairg but still they fooled us. April 4. Agriculture classes produced first crop of onions. Strong odors prevail in the cafeteria. April 6. Senior Skip Day--The faculty mourn because of no intellect in their classes. April 8. The Seniors make a special effort to appear and look their best before Miss Peffer fSenior advisor! Enuff said. Senior play. April 12. Seniors struggle hard to prevent low grades and spring fever. There's a rea- son--theses and exams. April 15. Domestic Art girls display new spring frocks. April 18. Baseball fans get busy. April 20. Freshmen have counted just how many hours until school is out sopho- mores, how many minutes junfors how many seconds and the seniors .... April 22. Seniors begin to take measurements for caps and gowns-no gown is large enough to cover the shapely ankles of Farl Mathews. As they show so shall we also peep. April 24. The fourth rainy Sunday this month- The Antidate League out of luck. April 30. Annual Staff collapses-no hopes of recovery. G ..-....Q-...-Q...--N..-Q.. 19 Ellie Aim Since you've read plum through the jok And got a laugh-I hope- We'1l now prepare to shoot The advertising dope. Read the ads o'er carefully, And follow out the rule Of boosting the merchants listed here, The men who boost the school. es, Some merchants say these ads don't payg Not one cent do they earn, Say, now's the time to do our part And show them a full return. So read the ads o'er carefully, With due consideration To do your part to make each ad More than just a plain donation. Jo hn Mitchell 45...-1-snr Q X aff MMWIU 5 P, fl'PUTHEll.E"lK This Emblem is the Mark of Master Printers Everywhere WE PRODUCE Hroadsidvs, Folders, Catalogs. Boolalf-ts, Mailing Cards, Pamphlets, Circulars Announcements, Books and Stationery. WE PRINTED THIS ANNUAL Call on us when you are in need of 1007: Printing Service TH E COREY PRESS 217 W. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma FNID GFNFRAL HOSPITAL MODERN Fl R ICPRUOI SANITARY 'l'll0R0l7GIll.Y EQ U1 PPEU L A B0 R ATO R Y X-R A Y R A D I I I M E N l D C LIN IC DR. F A. HUDSON, Surgeon DR. W, L. KENDALL. Nervous Diseases DR. W, E. LAMERYON, Ge-neml Medirine DR S. H. MVEVOY, Pathologist DR. JULIAN FEILD, Ch1ldren's Diseass-s DR. J. H. HAYS, Genito-Urinary DR. A. S. PIPER, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat DR. W. G. KIEBLER. General Medicine PHONE 2000 OR 1240 Vi' R. E. Cochrane -:- McConkay Studio -:- Artisfic Photos Anything in Photography CAREFUL KODAK FINISHING 1 Enid High School Graduates Attending E. B. C., 1920-1921 Business is an Inviting Field lt is a Held of Large Opportunities -:- -:- for the trained. -:- -:- Cur Twenty-two years of Successful Op- eration is a Guarantee of Efficiency, -:- -:- Stability and Reliability. -:- -:- ENTER ANY TIME Enid Business College J. E. GEORGE, President Petroleum Products Champlin Refining Company Manufacturers of Champlin Gasoline niversit Hospital CORNER JEFFERSON AND RANDOLPH ENID, OKLA. i The University Hospital is scienlikally equipped lhrnuglioutg lirsl class in every parlicular. Its X-Ray and Patholvizical laboraturii s are the very best: prepared to make all kinds of laboratory examinations Wasserman's typhoid and tubercutar tests, and manufacture vaccines and SCFUIDS. The University Hospital is recognized as one Of the best surgical institutions in the Stateg special attention to abdom- inal surgery and goitre. MISS DARYL CHURCH, Superintendent of Nurses S N. MAYBERRY, - - - Chief of Surgical Staff G. O. HARTMAN, - - - - - Pathologist MISS GER TRUDE FRANKENFELD, - Superintendent E. H. NAYLOR LEADING JEWELER Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Cut Glass Silverware, Novelties, Etc. Manufacturing Jewelers. and Expert Watchmakers West Side Square ENID, OKLA. Phone 619 ROYAL THEATRE W E s T SID EAM--M fx I I V .yg"2r 11 zgvql fag -r' . Quality Photoplays Quality Music Meibergen 85 Godschalk HART, SCHAFFNER E69 MARX CLOTHES TWENTY SEVEN TEARS OF RELIABILITY CHIROPRACTIC THE WllRLll'S GREATEST HEALTH SCIENCE! Eliminates the Cause ot Disease Then Nature Makes You Well. DR. UTIS LITTLE Doctor of Chiropractic and tlphthalmology. I 116 1-2 North Independence Office Phone 142-J - Res. 2190 ENID, OKLA. Don't Condemn But Investigate For I Have Come to Stay. Vapor and Electric Baths in Connection. One of the Largest and Best Equipped Offices in the State The Bake-Rite System of Bakeries A World-Wid e System Q Patronized by Those Who Want the Best Special Attention Given to All Party Orders ----?- Texas-Oklahoma Bake-Rite System of Bakeries The Boys and Girls in High School Today ---are the business men and women of tomorrow, and we are anxious , ' for their every success. B N We are glad at all times to confer with our boys and girls-to give them the benefit of our experience, advice, and complete ser- vice, and to get acquainted. The American National Bank Capital and Surplus S24-0,000.00 THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME aim THE ALTON GO0DS it I fc if v - aoons 40' ' iiflififl , i V Col: F EE 535555 f Mg WM' ' l-jffliiW"7J" r . . -W The Ola' Relzable Kma' The Alton Mercantile Co. Enid, Oklahoma The Capital City of the Plains oi Plenty To advertise to the world the many advantages of Enid and Garfield County, to initiate and foster all movements which make for the betterment of the Community, to stand for the Best and fight for the Right, is the mission of the Enid Chamber of Comnlerce No Interest too Small or too Large to Command Our Attention UP ERIOR , som DRINKS :- Evans' Make of Ice Cream and Candy -:- Sam Evans - The D,-ug Man DAUGHERTY'S STOR E --DEALERS IN-V STOVES, RANGES, CUTLERY, KITCHEN HARDWARE, GARDEN TOOLS, HAND AND POWER WASHING MACHINES, GLASSWARE AND QUEENSWARE. -:- TIIE STURE 0F QUALITY AND SERVICE 210 W. Randolph ENID, OKLAHOMA Ph N an The Real Spirit That Animates The Institution. Financial resources, Building, Equipmenteeall these things are, after all, the mere tools with which the bank works. A real understanding of the customer's needsg an earnest desire to co-operate with him in every wayg a realization of public responsibility-these constitute the BANK. Ev- erything else is secondary. The spirit which animates this bank is the ground upon which We invite your account. First ational Bank "SERVICE UNFALTERING " H. H. Champlin, Pres. Fred C. Champlin, V. Pres. A. F. Butts, Cashier The Oldest National Bank in Garfield County YVl1en You Need Flour -CallFor- MAJQRITY "A Home Producti' MBI! ENID ENID MILLING COMPANY y We Sell for Less The J. C. Penney Co. has 312 busy stores in 27 states---think of our buy- ing power. This is only one reason why we sell for less. -:- -:- K . .l CA Qflation-'wide klqgfiitutgirly-lv: 3 12 Stores JQjP North Sicle Square Enid, Oklahoma Qlvniral 5912112 16511112 I "THE PERSONAL SERVICE BANK" I olapiml - i15n,nnn.nn Svurplua - i15,1JHII.lJH WE WANT YOUR BANKING BUSINESS All Our Deposits Are G U A RAN ll E ED WE APPRECIATE OUR FRIENDS A. E. STEPHENSON, President E. A. PENDARVIS, Cashier GEORGE J. GENSMAN, Vice-President O. L. FISHER, Ass't. Cashler' A. P. WILCOX, Vice-President HENRY L. CHAPEK, Ass't. Cashier FRED BUNDREN, Ass't. Cashier T. J. MCCREEDY, Ass't. Cashier KENNEDY'S 0klahoma's Largest llepartment Store HE. Big Store---which always opens the New Season 5555555 with large and complete assortments of New Styles in Everything Ready-to-Wear for Men, Women and Children, Silxs and Dress Goods, Shoes, Notions, Domestics. - COMPLETE LINE OFL Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum and Draperies Brunswick and Victor Musical Instruments Also all the Latest Records. Electrical Supplies Automobile Accessories PHONES 1100, 1101, 1102, 1111 KENNEDY MERCANTILE CUMPANY ENID, OKLA. hillip nimzraitg Accredited Work Is Done in All Departments. THOROUGH SCHOLARSHIP, high standards of efficiency, practiability and a Christian atmosphere characterize this institution. It offers a stan- dardized course at minimum cost of tuition, board and room. The social standards of Phillips University are democratitc and people of moderate and limited means are not embarrassed by conventional requirements which burden parents with extra expenses. Preparation for every va- riety of Teachers' Certificates granted in Oklahoma is given in Phillips University. Phillips University and its high school are members of the North Central Educational Association. The summer session at which teachers may secure certificates and college student credits opens May 30th and closes July 23rd, and a strong faculty in all needed courses. I. N. McCASH, Pres't. Enid, Oklahoma. The Enid National Bank ENID, OKLAHOMA Capital ----- S I 00,000.00 Surplus and Undivicled Profits - SI25,000.00 Ph N l C h Phone No. 76, President The Oldest Bank in Garfield County O. j. FLEMING P d ED. T. FLEMINC. C h jOHN F. CURRAN V P A. j. MAHONY C h F. H. LETSON V P d C. R. STORY A C h OUR NATIONS FAVORITE NU 9 1 6 HREF-9 0 -""' I ' MITCHELUS Butter-Nut Bread "RICH AS BUTTER---SWEET AS A NUT" FFLFM YOUR ANNUAL Can be no more arfisfic Than ilxe engrax7ing,gr used no more infermfingf flxan flw ideas presefnied no more unique flxan ifs meflxod of 7 prespniafion. For 100 por cent three Wfjs Xlse the Se-Nice-S jx SOUTHWESTERN ENGRSWING COMPAN Y "70rt W7orfh,'7E-,xas. ENID SPRINGS SANITARIUNI AND HOSPITAL A Training School for Nurses Phone 146-J DRS. BOYLE Kc I-IINSON CEartivlh Qlnnntg igtmk We Invite Accounts of All Desiring Safe Conservative and Liberal Banking Connections. DEPOSITS GUARANTEED K-Ll USE fl- KLEINS PRoDUcTs PHONE 691 218 West Randolph Enid, Oklahoma You cannot shave lk' a saw edge P c cds fy A.,-sa 'Sl l with a saw Yet man men try to shave witll an imperfect- ly strop ed razor or wastefulljy use a new blade for every shave. The Autostrop Razor strops its own blade automatically and per- fectly - gives a clean, comfortable shave and is rinsed and wiped dry without a single part being removed. Stop in today and let UF show you one. See one at QEEJELS Broadway at Grand Phone 668 STYLE WITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCE A Short 0-" 0 A Short Flight Z s L2 E ' E g' Flight to to Economy UPSTAIRS GARMENT SHOP Economy SMART WEAR FOR WOMEN Suits - Coats - Dresses - Blouses Silk Underwear EN1D'S SMALRTEST STYLE SHEEP GENSMAN onus. a co. - l't A ,457 fi: SOUTHEAST CORNER SQUARE - - ENlD,OKLA. E have been for the past twenty-three years serving this community satisfactorily in supplying them with Hardware, i?i?:3i15 Harness and farm Implements and have lately added a complete line of AUTO SUPPLIES: also now operate the most up- to-date GRUCERY STORE in the city. Our prices are always right. By patronizing us you will help us to help you. We also have stores at Billings, Goltry, Jefferson, Salt Fork, Hillsdale and Jet. V I S I T LJ S NO rnousuz TO sr-row coops on Answzn QUESTIONS Three Things a Young Man Needs mi A Good Home I A I M lf A Good Round Calc Moisture' Alr Heating System I and a Good Wife ' SEE BELLIS SL HUGGINS for the heating system ONLY. Phone 1265 106 E. Main THE NEW ADDITION TO ENID HIGH CONSTRUCTED BY BASS 8: FRANKENFELD GENERAL CONTRACTORS D c. BASS P.:-l.FRANm:NFELD I-1.B.BAss ENID, OKLAHOMA R. W. SHAW ARCHITECT ROOMS 306-10 BECK BLDG PHONE 1078 225 Aubyme Oil 85 Gas Co. Q ORIEN TA L GARMENT SHOP --THE EXCLUSIVE SHOP FOR1- Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, Negligees, Shirt Waists, Jaganese Kimonas, Etc. 107 S. Grand ENID, OKLA. Phone 480 A Winning Combination- QUALITY SER VICE PRICE Zellgzoager "J5'Caker of 'Pictures Thai Tleaseu Phone 2274 Enid, Oklahoma We Wish for You Continued Success "7Ze Store Of T oclaafflnd Tomo11'ow" 106 South in ependence COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS ENIU PLANINE MILL EUMPANY Furnished' all WINDOWS, DOORS AND WOOD-WORK IN The Enid High School Building Insist on Quality Mill-work in Permanent Buildings. Louis S. Morell, Pres. Ralph E. Smith, Supt WOCDLARD BROTHERS "If Quuality Counts You Should See Us." Phone 1565 223 West Randolph Te1ig,Eg,lUfE?4-R LESESQQEEHJTS COMPLIMENTS REPRESENTATIVES OF of EQUITABLE LIFE STULL sz STULL INSURANCE oo. LAWYERS' DES MOINES, IOWA Rooms 34-35-36 Oklahoma State Bk Bld. Office 'Phone 850 Enid, Okla. Rooms 4 8: 5 Over Garfield Co. Bk. ENID, - - OKLA. FRANK AVERY General Blacksmithing, Horse Shoeing and Woodwork. Stake Bodies and Cabs a Specialty 'Phone 574. 125 E. Randolph. Ketch's Barber Shop. Classy Work for Classy Men. Rear of Stephenson Building 112 East Broadway. H. G. McKeever W. L. Moore McKEEVER 81 MOORE Lawyers Suite No. 501, Stephenson Building' ENID, OKLAHOMA Maud Watts, Stenographer and Bookkeeper OKLAHOMA PLUMBING 8L HEATING CO. SANITARY PLUMBING Steam and Hot Water Heating Gas Fitting and Sewer Work Phone 350 121 West Main Street REED'S STORES Formerly Harry Mead's Store -The home of good merchandise, good service and low prices. -OUR CANDIES are always pure and fresh, just the kind you like. -OUR MERCHANDISE is the BEST that can be bought for the money. REED'S ENID STORE The Uklahvma ToUR'rELLo'r Sz HALL Floral bo' DENTISTS. .012 f,'i to Q All Kinds of Potted Plants and Cut 1 Flowers. l Funeral Designs a Specialty. Green Houses 2100 Block West Oklahoma Down Town Store 109 E. Broadway. STATE OKLAHOMA 'Phone 339. BANK BUILDING. The Home of- Standard Merchandise for Men and Women 'll FEATURING-Only makes of Apparel, Furnishings and Shoes, whereby your money when spent is assured of an equal exchange in value. :-: :-: :-: :-: :-: The fastest growing store in Northern Oklahoma. "There's a Reason". You should know Phone LOWENHAUPT-DESSAUER CO. North 203 Outfitters to Men and Women Sid9 GET YOUR GRADUATION CARDS AT BAER'S PRINTERY Over Eagle Printed or Engraved See Our Samples OUR MOTTO We Give All We Can For What We Get Instead of Getting All We Can For What We Give ENID'S MANUFACTURING JEWELER First Door East American National Bank Phone 348 GROVE-WALKER FRUIT COMPANY Wholesale FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 319 -21 South Grand Avenue Enid, Oklahoma 215 W. Main Phone 214 STRICKLER MOTOR CO. Nash Cars and Trucks W hen Qefter Automobiles Were Builf, NASH .Built Them. 4-cylinder,5-passenger - 31,555 6-cy1inder,5-passenger - 81,890 CORD EQUIPPED- DELIVERED ENID CITY TIRE SHOP. Goodrich Tires, Best in the Long Run. Repair your old Tires or trade them in on new ones. You can Save Either Way. 209 N. Independence. 'Phone 180. ww' -a ww ZMWMTZS Qfzmm amp AO 40 4,25 MRS. ALBRIGHT'S SCHOOL OF DANCING. Classes Every Monday Night. Private Lessons by Appointment. Social Dances Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. 230 1-2 West Randolph 'Phone 1301. When Better Automobiles are Built Buick will Build Them. E. W. SMITH Buick Sales and Service. 'Phone 23. 204 E. Broadway. Our Motto is Service. ABBOTT 8z KENDRICK JEWELERS HOWARD sf HAMILTON WATCHES BETTER CTQSISS-CLOTHES Young Men and Young Women EAT.. v w tfe l W ' ' Shelf Hardware Builder's Hardware Stoves, all Kinds Wire and fencings Pipe and Fittings Oils and Paints Cutlery Silverware Wear-Ever-Aluminum PURITAN ICE CREAM Is manufactured under the most sanitary conditions. It is better and costs no more. We can't make all the ice cream, so we make the BEST of it. -:- -:- The Puritan Products Company PHONE 10 ENID, OKLA. THE ENID DAILY NEWS Designed Distinctly for a Home Paper. Furnishing a Summary of World Events Daily through the Full Leased Wire Reports. Features carried ex- clusively in the News: Mutt and Jelf, Bringing Up father, Everett True, and Short Articles ol Human Interest. CITY, COUNTY, STATE AND NATIONAL NEVK S A Newluaper Welcomed in Every Home E. C. DUNLAP, Publisher MCCLELLAN VAN DER VEER, Editor Norris Motor Car Co. DEALERS IN Cadillac and Studebaker Cars FEDERAL TIRES 210-212 East Broadway ASK DAD- how much he lost on his Wheat cron last year. WHAT-is he going to do with his growing crop? Your college education depends on his success or failure. Better bring him up to the ENID BOARD OF TRADE 603-5 Enid Bank Bldg., and let "Bill" Williams with mus sb MDHGAN. About my KODAK FINISHING. ' It's Done By HESSER BROS. Over Rialto Theatre. 'Phone 1508 ENID TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE f:vipQ'5G,F,-ig. ' Rf, . iv ll 5'7f-I-'Z'-I-"E, x ' . A I bf fy V !.'s Typewriters, Cash Registers, Adding and Calculating Machines. Carbon and Typewriter Ribbons for PREFERRED , all Typewriters. It's the Way it's Made. PHONE 1761 ENID, OKLAHOMA 222 West Randolph ENIDINE CAFETERIA SILVER GRILL CAFE See What You Get We serve you the best And Get What You See at all hours. Always the Best. Home Made Ice Cream North Side Square. and Special Lunches. A. L. STRICKLER, Proprietor. he Qwafzfub Qfffalafz 60. FORD and FORDSON - Distributors 201-3-5-7 East Broadway 'Phone 375 COMPLIMENTS OF HERBERT KAUFMAN'S STORE A Reliable Store for COATS, SUITS. DRESSES. MODEL CLOTHIERS. ENID'S PoPULAR PRICE STORE. Everything For Men and Boys 103-4 South Grand. Telephone 2210-J. Uh, Boy! Some Class! on e mothers H441-4 Best Tho r Ros eoiiivo Glass ies Gentry Motor Company To SAVE is to Succeed When you 3-jgdcafffe Sffvife 4 1 440 Why not call the same number when you need a New Tire Y Let your next Tire be an OLDFIELD TIRE SERVICE C0. .4 . ,, 4 Deposits Guaranteed UDCH Saturday NightS Phone 1440 zos w. Randolph Phone 1440 AWhen You Think of- QA 513 Drugs,Victrolas, East- ,X man Kodaks, Liggett's '34 .A Chocolates and Cold 1l4'f?i1:MP X Ezrsnga vowcr ' .4 Sodas- 1 N X eeeeeesee E' . 4 S--for Thznlz of- : THE GOHRY PHARMACY The 90" Phone 225 of 450 Bart Erhnnl nf Munir ALL MUSICAL SUBJECTS TAUGI-IT SPECIAL COURSE IN PIANO AND VOICE FOR CHILDREN 31 1517 20-22 BECK BLOCK TELEPI-'ONE NUMBER 1537 THE FRIENDLY DRUG STORE Eastman Koclaks Whitman's Chocolates Conklin Fountain Pens SANITARY FOUNTAIN SERVICE H. G. Greenman Merchant Tailor We Tailor for Those Who Care 219 W. Broadway. Enid, Oklah PHUNE l724 Weisenberger Enid's Jeweler CLASS PIN S A SPECIALTY On West Side of Sqnare,ENlD. UKLA. Wells -Cole Shoe Co. Home of- John Kelly Shoes for Women Florsheim Shoes for Men Educator Shoes for Children and Good Shoes for Everybody Bush's Shoe Hospital Most Modem and Up-To-Date Shoe Repair Shop in Oklahoma First Class Shine Parlor and a Full Line of Shoe Findings ENID NATIOIIQL IIQNK BUILDING .MQSQ PI WeHaveGraduationBooks Also GIFTS such as Fountain Pens wialioner , Etc Box .3 y . The BOOK SHOP Pll0NE 6 1oHN 1. VATER, Prop. ENIID QUIK Ke STATHONERY CO. Newspapers, Magazines, Stationery, Fancy Gift Books, Latest Fiction Blank Books, Offce Sup- plies, Fishing Tackle Base Ball and Tennis Goods Tellenhene Nnnnloerf 459 Nerfftlhweeit Corner SQIMEFQ Phone 754 Phone 754 An Cleaning Company B DRY CLEANERS 212 Neirtltn Wfaellningiten ENID MOTOR SALES 126 Sonlh Indep. Phone SFEPHENS SALIENT' SIX Open 7:30 A. M., Close Except Sat. 7 P. M. Eeetrlfu Earlier Svhnp Eight Chairs Two Baths Finest Equipped Shop in Enid BERNARD BEETCH, Prop Phone I l23 Easl Side Square IN S U R A N C E or ALL KINDS. PHONE 11. FURNAS 8z ROGERS. 108 1-2 Wevzt Randolph. R 0 C K IS L A N D Grocery and Market Groceries, Fruits, Candies and School Supplies ..... GARFIELD CLEANERS. DYERS, HATTERS. New Equipment Best Service. Two 'Phones 53 and 1987. 'Phones 448, 1436 101 E. Market. S 31 'P ws 'if N J- ' Hlui f xl Xgoiss UUTFITTER5 Everything in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Everything New Shown Here First at Popular Prices We Give Green Stamps. CITY ICE COMPANY. C. A. Mc LELAND, Manager 324 West Walnut Street Phone 188 HAMMER BROS. UNION SHOP West Side Eight Chairs Greater Enid's Greatest Store DEPT STORE COMPLETE OUTFITTERS FOR MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN S. 8x H. Green Stamps. 1 T. c. DeFOE OPTICAL X SPECIALIST Northwest Corner Square Over Corry's , fp, l fe X if .Q . .Li -' ' .1 we l li l T, I . . ,W .3 -I K 1. Zjf7y'QJ '.' Ax: '. W' J fl 'V + xv:,.- W1 Zz. e f I I A ,7 , 1 lf fi DR. P. A. SMITHE SURGEON. 212 Stephenson Bldg. STOP LOOK LISTEN DR. W. E. CROSSLIN FOOT SPECIALIST CHIROPODIST Room 7, Over Garfield County Bunk 'Phone 1742. ARMOUR GRAIN CO. 405 Stephenson Bldg. EN ID, OKLA. D. M. Dodge, Representative. - 5.1. vi SKILES-LUKEHART JEWELRY SHOP. 212 N. Grand. 'Phone 815. FOR UP-TO-DATE JEWELRY FINE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. A Few Steps From the Square, but it Pays to Walk. ENID SHOE SHOP. WE FIX THEM QUICK. Opposite Billings Theatre. 222 N. Independence, Enid, Okla. Not Medicine Not Surgery Not Osteopathy DR. J. A. BOYLE CHIROPRACTOR Chiropractic Adjustments Remove the Cause of Disease Office Phone 120 Ren. Phone l605 Reception Room 215 Beck Bldg. Enid, Ok. WALLACE-COLLIS CO. ENID'S STORE FOR WOMEN. 217 North Independence. Visit our Bakery and be the Judge. Bayers' Betsy Ross, Butter Top Bread. Made in One of the Finest Bakeries in America. BAYER BAKING CO. Phone 369 Wm. F. BLACK PLUMBING. STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING GAS FITTING. If you want 'em Fixed Right Bring 'em to Whites' ..... WHITE'S SHOE SHOP. 212 West Randolph Street. HOMER WHITE, Owner Phone 42 J 'Phone 648. 222 W. Randolph ST. JOE HOTEL fEuropeanJ Mrs. O. J. Newton, Prop. The Best Place for the Best People. 'Phone 168. 214-216 S. Grand Ave CHARLES N. HARMON Attorney-at-Law ENID, OKLAHOMA H. L. ENTRIKEN C. E. LOOMIS THE RELIABLE HOME FURNISHER. DENTIST. Fourth Floor, Enid National Bank Bldg. 'phone 424. South Side Square. 'Phone 1930. DR. JOEL P. GILES E.nid's Pioneer Chiropractor Gets RESULT S "There's a Reason' Oklahoma State Bank Building 9 ENID, - OKLA. Buy Your Furniture from The Auction Furniture Co. Anything you want in New and Second Hind Furniture Three Doors South Gensman Hardware PHONE 1032 SANDERSON HOTEL. Modern Trroughout European Plan First Class Cafe in Connection Independence at Broadway Phone 150 Otto Sherry, Proprietor P. T. WALTON LUMBER CO. Incorporated h General Office Guthrie, Oklahoma YARDS AT Hennessey, Bison, Waukomis, Enid, Pond Creek, Cnyx, Marshall, Lovel, . Crescent, Guthrie, Hominy, Pawhuska. C. W. Britton Phone 50 TO AUTO OWNERS:- Whenever you need any auto casing or tube rerairing or a snare tire trv the FARRIS TIRE Sz TUBE REPAIR SHOP, 213 South Grand. Enid. Oklahoma. Repair rimcuts. blowoflts or bursted beads quickly and cheanlv. All work and reraired casings guaranteed. HOME DINING ROOMS Is All the Name Implies Proprietor L. G. Justin 216 North Washinjtvi WHEAT' CORN CATS RYE B. G. ESTILL GRAIN CO. 609 Enid National Bank Building PHONE 1020 ENID, OKLAHOMA OFFICE PHONE 293 RESIDENCE PHONE 1581-R DR. W. H. RHODES ' Practice Limited to EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 404-6 Enid National Bank Building Enid, Oklahoma BIRD-WINSLOW GRAIN CO. Incorporated GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS 606 Enid National Building Henry Bird, Treas. Sz Gen. Mgr. .Enid, Oklahoma Receivers and Shippers Main'Oflice Wholesale Grain and Feed Wichita, Kansas MILLER GRAIN COMPANY 409 Enid National Bank Building ENID, OKLA. L. A. Maphet Consignments Mgr. Enid Office Phone L. D. 57 MUNN BROKERAGE COMPANY Little Rock, Arkansas Enid, Oklahoma Grain, Hay, and Mill Feed a Specialty Cotton Seed Products W. M. RANDELS GRAIN co. rn-'NJ I 1 You Can't Be RANNEY DAVIS I optimistic ifyou MERCANTILE co. i 2,8 I ,M ,,,iS,,,,,,,i,,s. ,.,-.r-Wit, ,J - 112-14 E. cherokee Enid, Okla. YOU' EYe'S'8hf , ENID OPTICAL CO. Phone Makers of Glasses That Fit 211 W Broadway Phone 1043 SILVER AUTO SELECETRIC COMPANY ST. JOHN AND GEARY ELECTRIC CO. C. E. SILVER, Mgr. WE REPAIR EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL: GENERATORS, STARTERS, AND MAGNETOS 214 North Washington Enid, Oklahoma Enid's Indoor, Exclusive Electric Service Station We Repair Everything Electrical L-gif? to the Class of 1921 The New Oxford Hole! REETINGS 45 RURAL. CORRESPONDENTS coMPi.ETEn.Y covene 'rr-is FIELD Q gf I he 4 nth -I uentz A GAIQFIELD COLJNTY'S BIG WEEKLY NEWSPAPER 51.50 PER YEAR SENT ANYWHERE TELEPHONE 216 22IS.GRANDAVENUE Ray G. Johnson J. Q. Brown J OI-INSON-BROWN FURNITURE CO. "The Quality Store" ' Furniture, Rugs, and Linoleum, Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, Bohn Sypon Refrigerators, New Method Gas Ranges, Sealy Mattresses, Pathe Talking Machines Phone 366 Enid, Oklahoma Meet Me Face to Face ENID CLEANERS For a Liability Policy on Your Auto. Anderson Sz Zimmerman. J. D. MINTON Suits Cleaned and Pressed 61.25. Insurance of All Kinds. N0 Delivery 'Phone 92. 207 N. Indep. 'Phone 760. OKLAHOMA LAUNDRY CC. DYIEIRQSQ DRY CLEANERS, IHIATFTIEIRQS Phone 650 and 108 521-2-3-25 N. Independence Phone 445 125 West Main ENID PAINT 85 WALL PAPER CO. Kress is two doors West of us EMERY SAYS ATHE- - USES- "PEERLESS" ICE CREAM Manufactured by the ENID ICE 81 FUEL CO. TRADE AT THE STAR CASH GROCERY In Future--Where Your Trade is "Peerless" is the Cream of Quality Appreciated. With the "Want More" Flavor. 'PT10116 297- We Give S. and H. Stamps. ,Ph 27 Free Delivery. one ' M. J. DAVIS sr soN, Proprietors. 213 South Grand. THE ENID MUSIC HOUSE Solicits Your Patronage The Home of the Straube Piano ENIIYS One price No Commission Music House .ln Lust uf Ahuertizvrz E. H. Naylor The Corey Press The Enid Clinic R. E. Cochrane Enid Business College Champlin Refining Co. University Hospital Trimbles Upstairs Garment Shop Gensman Bros. Hardware Co. The American National Bank The Alton Mercantile Co. First National Bank Enid Milling Co. Royal Theatre Meibergen 8: Godschalk J. C. Penney Co. Central State Bank Harry B. Woolf Sawyer O'Conner Hardware Co. Puritan Products Co. The Enid Daily News The Enid National Bank Mitchell Baking Co. Gentry Motor Company Oklahoma State Bank Tire Service Co. The Corry Pharmacy Dr. Otis Little The Bake-Rite System of Bakeries Hart School of Music Palace Drug Store H. G. Greenman Wells-Cole Shoe Co. Weissinger Bush's Shoe Hospital Enid Chamber of Commerce Evans Drug Co. A Daugherty's Store Kennedy's Phillips University Enidine Cafeteria Silver Grill Cafe Joe Morris Motor Co. Herbert Kaufman's Store Model Clothiers ' Norris Motor Co. Dilts and Morgan Hesser Bros. Enid Typewriter Exchange Johnson - Brown Furniture Co. Enid Cleaners Oklahoma Laundry Enid Paint and Wall Paper o. , Enid Ice and Fuel Co. Star Cash Grocery Enid Music House Oklahoma Plumbing and Heating Co. Reed's Store Oklahoma Floral Co. Tourtellot and Hall Lowenhaupt and Dessauer Baer's Printery Harry Bernert Elini nf Ahuertizerz Grove-Walker Fruit Co. Strickler Motor Co. City Tire Shop Buttrey's Mrs. Albrig'ht's School of Dancing E. W. Smith Abbot and Kendrick R. W. Shaw Aubyme Oil and Gas Co. Oriental Garment Shop Zellweger Harbour Longmire Co. Enid Planing Mill Company Woolard Brothers Turk and Phillips Stull and Stull Frank Avery Ketch's Barber Shop McKeever and Moore Klein's Bakery Peck's Pharmacy Enid Springs Sanitarium Garfield County Bank Exide Battery Station Chas. P. Cansler The Book Shop Enid Book and Stationery Co. Art Cleaning Co. Enid Motor Sales Beetch's Barber Shop Furnas and Rogers Rock Island Grocery Garfield Cleaners Klein's City Ice Company Hammer Bros. Herzberg's T. C. DeFoe Dr. A. P. Smithe Dr. W. E. Crosslin Armour Grain Co. Skiles - Lukehart Jewelry Shop Enid Shoe Shop Dr. J. A. Boyle Wallace Cillins Co. Bayer Baking Co. Wm. F. Black White's Shoe Shop St. Joe Hotel Charles N. Harmon Dr. H. L. Entriken C. E. Loomis Dr. Joel P. Giles The Auction Furniture Co. Sanderson Hotel P. T. Walton Lumber Co. Farris Tire Shop Home Dining Rooms B. G. Estill Grain Co. Dr. W. H. Rhodes Bird-Winslow Grain Co. Miller Grain Co. Munn Broakage Co. W. M. Randels Ranney Davis Mercantile Co. Enid Optical Co. St. John and Geary Electric Co. The New Oxford Hotel The Enid Events Bellis Sz Huggins Bass and Frankenfeld EPILOGUE. O, dear old Enid High School 'Tis time we leave you now. You've taught us life's great lessons, That we must live-and how. Yet ere we take departure We liger for a word Of praise for thee, dear Enid, The praise you oft have heard. Yoru standard's high and lofty, As all good people know, It always shall remain there, We trust 'will ne'er go low. Your victories shall delight us Your losses cause us pain, We're always for you, Enid, To sing of your great fame. Farewell, Old Enid High School, For we must now depart, To live the life before us As you have taught the art. -Beatty R. Julien, '21 . Si nai XX, H 5 A gf QXXQ "lr ,x -1-. Q L W ' aYWw""'-+:2,x"i,'iT?g wx! cz, ' . 3 ,J "" F Af ?" ' '- . 1 fa- ,L- N EW 1'13'555?'i51Wg Qiigwfiaif- ,. ' S:'.!:1fw?f?C M- -1 A ,eh .Y N ,VX .i .1 Q, 40 Elia. Sig, A L Z ,. , A ,4, I4 , , .. ,, . I . 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