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CEHQIUID Q O 0 UIKIULSHI.
Throughout the year our ap-
preciation for Enid High School
has been strengthened as we have
observed the students rejoice in vic-
tory and show courage in defeat,
Because we love the institution, we
have purjzosed in this volume to re-
cord sincerely' and simply the per-
sonnel and activities of the 1923-
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OUR M O TIF
"The aster .......W,f ,... .,,. .............. T -------
Laid magic by, and sat him dofwn, and
'wrote all t ings .....,, .T .... 4 ....,, -
In one great annal-book ...,.. . f!,............ .D
In compiling memories of Enid High
School in this 'oolnme 'we have chosen as our
theme Tennyson,s, "Enid, the Beaiitifnlj, and
hafoe attempted to make our book as picturesque
as the "Idylls,', and as beaittiffal as our belofoed
As yon glance from time to time nlton the
stalwart knights, and fair maidens 'who grace
oar difvision pages, may you be reminded that
Enid High School, too, has a tradition of honor
as glorious as 'was that of King Arthur and his
knights o f The Table Ronndg
" ............ .,.e y on read the book!
And evsery margin scribbled, crost, and
Witli comment, densest condensation, hard
V To mind and eyes, e..,. e,,e to eeeee............... F,
. s s s WMM
To one who has found a plaee in the hearts of all
the seniors of ,24-, we wish to dedicate our annual. To
one who has become our friend because of her beautiful
character, rare personality, and the higher ideals she has
inspired our elass to attaing to,-Miss Louise A. Wilson,
we wish to pay this tribute.
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MISS LOUISE A. WILSON
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' . . I-
A BOARD OF EDUCATIION
Every successful institution must have reliable men back of it-'men upon whom it can
depend. Just so, Enid High School is guided by a group of able men, who realize the
needs of the school, and are capable of meeting them. Their influence is felt every day by
the student body and faculty.
Working for thc welfare of the Enid public schools, the board of education tirelessly
and willingly gives its undivided attention to the building up of the system, and has gained
for the school the reputation of one of the best and solidest systems in the United States.
These men silently give their best efforts to the selection of capable teachers, to the erec-
tion of new buildings, or to any other matter, important or insignificant, that would help in
the betterment of the system.
A statue of memory will long remain in our hearts for the happiness and ideals that these
men have helped to instill in our lives. Our high school is their monument.
WM. M. RANDELS .,,,., .....,..,.,.,,.,..,.,,. ...,...... 1 . .President
O. L. GREEN ,,,,.,,,....... .,...... C lerk of Board
F. D. THOMPSON ,,,.,,,.. ,i,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,..........,.. ....,.... S e cremry-Treasurer
W. L. PETERS GEORGE D. WILSON J. G.. FRAZIER
GEORGE D. WILSON W. D. HITCHCOCK A. W. RILEY
Building and Groiimix
J. G. FRAZIER VV. D. HITCHCOCK GEORGE D. WILSON
W. D. HITCHCOCK J. G. FRAZIER A. W. RILEY
Rules and Regiilazions
A. W. RILEY W. L. PETERS GEORGE D. WILSON
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PRINCIPAL DeWITT WALLER I
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HAIL! ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Hail Enid High School! Noble and strong.
To thee, with loyal hearts fwe raise our song!
Swelling to Heaven, loud our praises ring,
Hail, Enid High School! Of thee fwe sing.
Majesty as a crofwn rests on thy brofw,
Pride, Honor, Glory, Lowe, before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirit die, thy fwalls decay,
Hail, Enid High School, for thee fwe pray.
Hail Enid High School! Guide of our youth.
Lead thou thy children on to light and truth,
Thee, when death summons us, others shall praise.
Hail Enid High School, through endless days.
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LAURA M. GRAVES LESLIE C. MELLICK
Latin Botany-Latin 1
y l University of Iowa, Ph. B. Phillips University, A- B-
: F '
. EARL L. WARD
Vocational ELLA JOHNSON
Kansas State Manual Training Hisfofl'
Normal School Phillips University, A. B. '
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GRACE FORD TRUMAN R. LEE in
Biology Mechanical Drawing "
phillips University, A. B. Oklahoma Agricultural and
IRICE BUTLER GRACE M. SMITH
Phillips University, A. B. University of Chicago, A. B., B. S.
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HELEN LOUISE SLATFR VERA HOYT
University of Missouri, B. J. University of Kansas, B. S.
MARY HELEN STEWART ALICE HAMILTON
Oklahoma College for Women, A. B. Southwestern College, A. B.
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LOUISE A. WILSON CHARLOTTE.KRETSCH
E . English
nglish U . , f K A B
University of Oklahoma, A. B. mlerslty 0 Zmsas' ' '
LEON R. VANCE NELLE MOORE
Athletics-Physics Domestic Art-Domestic Science
Oklahoma Agricultural and Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, B. S. Mechanical College, B. S.
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ALICE CARLSON CATHERINE EVANS
DORA EDDIE BUFORD
I University of Oklahoma, A. B.
Oklahoma Agricultural and A Buttle Creek Sanitarium
Mechanical College, B. S. Training School
Secretary to Principal
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MADELINE ALICE WHITNEY
University of Oklahoma, A. B.
OPHELIA ELIZABETH OVERSTREET
University of Indiana, A. B.
University of Oklahoma, M. A.
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Oklahoma City College, A. B
HERNDON F. DONNELLEY
Oklahoma Agricultural and
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LENA B. HANSEN
University of Michigan, A. B.
Secretary to Superintendent
Kansas City Conservatory, Rcthany,
G. R. BONHAM
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EDNA A. ALLEN
MAYBELL R. NOYES
Slmllisll Kansas State Agricultural College,
University of Arkansas, A. B. B. S.
GUY H. DICK
Commercial JESSIE DOUGLAS
Bowling Green University, B. C. S. English
LaSalle University Washburn College, A. B.
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l MRS. MAURINE BLACKBURN WILUAMBPME' SHANE
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Missouri State Teachers College, B. Pd. University of Missouri, M. A'
C. L. DALKE DORA JOHNSON
Phillips University, A. B. Phillips University, A. B.
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Phillips University, A.
LEON K. WHITNEY
Baker University, A. B.
M. LOUISA ZILLER
Kansas State Agricultural
College, B. S.
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SENIOR 'CLASS OFFICERS
BILLY HARRISS HELEN BOYD BRUCE R. HINSON
President Secretary Vice-President
, THE SENIOR CLASS
The fire of learning has thrill'd the class so bold
And kindled all the members to things untold5
The new leaf ever pushes off the old.
The Hre of learning is on the dusty ways,
The wayside blossoms open to the blazeg
The whole world is one full pcal of praise
To this, the mightiest class of all the years.
l N Ly!
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Senate 3, Sec. 45 Intersociety Football 3, 4.
" ...,... he will lift us ,....... F'
RUBY ELIZABETH KIRK
Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, Glee Club 3, 4.
'4 ,..,,....... tall with bright sweet face."
ETNA HEATH X .
Hi-Y. W. 45 Virgilian 4.
W "I ............ have served ........... .we-ll?
Katahdin 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
"There is the nightingale. ....... "
" ..... ....... 1 oved thy courtesies and thee?
Forum 3, 45 Intcrsociety Football 45 Band 4.
"- .......... thou art royal."
An' ' 'A "" fn' 'l'A'A'A'l'A'A' 'A' 'ATA ' ' 4'n'n'n'n'n'A'n'n'an'A' ' ' 'AWA ' 'rn' "' 's'a'a'a'a'n'a'n'n'A' ' 'KA' 'rl' 'rsl'l'l'l'l'1'A'A'l'l'l'l'A'A'A'A Nl'l'hl
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'KAnd spoke sweet Words ....... "
Forum 3, 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Sec. 45 Intersociety
"So rich a fellowsl1ip,...-...
WILLIS A. PECK
Forum 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 45 Quill Weekly 35
Quill Annual 45 Intersociety Debate 3, 45
Intersociety Football 3, 4.
"Was ever man so grandly made as he?"
Hi-Y. W. 3.
"A rose ........,., ,and this was wondrous fair."
Forum 45 Hi-Y. 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
"So make thy manhood mightier day by day."
Erodelphian 1, 2, 35 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 35
Sec. 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3.
" ...,.., and that clear featured face was lovely."
cucxnoruvt AgtmJta.Q.v- fvyv-Iv-AAKXAA Isfds- W ,
Hi-Y. W. 45 Quill Annual 4.
"Manners so kind, yet stately."
BERNARD JOHN RHODES
Glee Club 2, 35 Operetta 25 Band 3, 45
"M, ....... thou shalt see the vision."
Forum 45 Football 45 Basketball 2, 35 Track
35 Intersociety Basketball 4.
"Well that ye came. ....... ."
LANDIS FLEMING V
VVebsterian 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. 3, 45 Ciceronian 35
Quill Weekly 45 Glee Club 45 Operetta 35
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 4.
U ...,.., who thrum,d
On . ...,.., a Wire as musically as thou?
" ...,.....,. hold me for your friend."
THOMAS L. RICHARDSON
Websterian 1, Z, 3, Treas. 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, 45
Quill Annual 45 Glee Club 35 Minstrel 4.
"Friend, he that labors
Has little time for idle questionersf'
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Katahdin 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 35 Glee
"She played about with A......, sprightly talk,
And vivid smiles."
Forum 1, 2, 4, Sec. 35 Hi-Y. 3, 45 Quill
Annual 4-5 Intersociety Debate 2, 3, 45 In-
tersociety Football I, 3, 4-.
"Reign ye, and live and love, and make
ETHEL ELVIRA SLOAN
Katahdin 3, 4-.
" .......,... ,the noble damsel smiling."
"Thou hast ever spoken truth."
Being but ample means to serve?
Forum 1, 2, 3, Sec. 45 Hi-Y. 4-5 Ciceronian,
A Vice-Pres. 3. -
44 ..,,... let me fly discaged to sweep '
In ever highering. ..,......., circles ........... ,
To the great Sun of Glory."
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ASenate 45 Intersociety Football 4.
There rose a hill that none but man could
Hi-Y. VV. 2.
".... ........ one fair daughter."
Hi-Y. W. 45 Ciceronian 3.
" ,,,,..,, she was happy ........ ."
Senate 1, 2, 34 Football 45 Intersociety
Basketball 35 Booster Club 45 Track 3.
H... ...,..,. this noble princef'
Erodelphian 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Cabinet
43 Ciceronian, Pres. 35 Glee Club 3, 4.
"One of noblest manners."
Glee Club 3.
"One ............ of loyal praise?
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Katahdin 3, 4.
"I can promise thee
..-.....--. uttermost obedience?
WILLIAIVI S. TINKER
Websterian 1, 2, 3, 45 Intersociety Debate
3, Intersociety Football 3.
"Rain, rain, and sun! a rainbow in the sky!
A young man will be wiser by and byln
Class Sec. 2, Erodelphian 2, 3, Vice-Pres.
4, Hi-Y. W. 2, Sec. 3, Cabinet 4, Ciceronian,
Vice-Pres. 35 Glee Club 3, 4, Basketball 4.
"As great as those great ones ........ .D
LEONARD O. DAGUE
Websterian 35 Football 3, 45 Baseball 42, 3.
"Set his name
High on all hillsf'
ESTELL H. FOX
Websterian 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y. 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, Intersociety Football
3, 4. .
K ............ out he flash'd
And into such a song, such fireful flame."
Katahdin 45 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4.
"Made a pretty history to himself."
AA Y 5rf:x7Qx1c:mc'oc1r,-cm7cJcz:1c1c7lTJQ17fff 7L'g7vxx1':
N I I '
Forum 3, 4-. -
" ...,,,, surnamed the courteous r, U
"Her beauty is her beauty ....,... 'I '
Forum 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Glee
Club 4-5 Orchestra 3, 4-, Band 3, 4-5 Inter-
society Football 1, 3.
" ...,....... .as noble as any of all the knights."
Katahdin 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4-5 Glee
Club 3, 4-.
"Had yet that grace of courtesy .,.,,,. U
Websterian 2, 3, 4, Quill Annual 4-5 Quill
Weekly 35 Orchestra 4-.
"I once was looking for a magic weed,
And found a fair young Squire '
GRACE LELIA HAYEN -
Katahdin 3, Sec. 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3.
"The pearl of beauty .,,, .D
4'n'o.a a ' 1
"' Y- -- H ' -' ' " ' H 1' - 'e - 59-1111-4,H11-inyy'f,xlx-gTrif9tQLi11Lx1f1xxx'c4.Lux:ori:-"A D
ZULA LEE OVERBEY
Erodelphian 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 1, 4-5
Ciceronian 35 Glee Club 3.
"A rose with smiling face .... -. "
Websterian 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y. 2, 35 Football
4-5 Intersociety Football 2.
"Kindly man moving among his kind?
MABEL MARIE GAYLORD
Hi-Y. W. 4-.
"Seeing her sweet and serviceablef'
Senate 1, 25 Hi-Y. Treas. 2, Sec. 35 Glee
Club 2, 45 Operetta 25 Intersociety Debate
2, 4-5 Intersociety Football 2, 4-5 Booster Club
4-5 Baseball 4.
"Being mirthful he, but in a stately
kind ....... -."
DOROTHY R. NICHOLSON .
Dramatic 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4-5
Virgilian 45 Glee Club 3, 4-5' Operetta 35
Minstrel 45 Intersocholastic Debate 35 In-
tersociety Debate 3. -
"One among many ....... D
KENNETH R. MEADE " I
Ciceronian 35 Virgilian, Pres. 4.
"I have fought for it and have it."
W' ' ',f,2"T 'i'TcLfg3ii1'A' '
NOAH 'W 'lb' v ' O N vvv v vvv v
I ' -
IRENE ELIZABETH EARNST
Katahdin 4s Hi-Y. 2, 3, 45 Quill Weekly 4.
"Tender grace and statelinessf'
Forum 45 Football 3.
" ,.,.... live,,,--.and make the world .... ,A 3'
Katahdin 45 Hi-Y. VV. 4.
" ..l,,.. ,such a grace
Of tenderest courtesy?
Forum 45 Band 4.
"Fair words were best for him."
ELLA WELLS i
Dramatic 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y. W. 2, 35 Inter-
society Basketball 25 Booster Club 3, 4.
"Sighs and ..... smiles, ,and golden eloquence?
Websterian 1, 2, 3, Sec. 45 Hi-Y. 2, Sec.
3, 45 Quill Annual 45 Football 45 Inter-
society Football 35 Track 4.
"For bold in heart and act and word was
if .. .
tri T1'7'l'l'. .fK7U77'X. ., . .. :T Q-Wm-'mu c ,13'?iZ13T.KU' 7?y
Katahdin 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 3, 45 Vir-
gilian 45 Girls' Standard Oration 4-5 In-
terscholastic Debate 3, 4-.
"Beauty such as never Woman wore "
Hi-Y. W. 4.
" ..,,.., the tendercst hearted maiden."
Hi-Y. W. 43 Glee Club 35 Orchestra 3.
"Hereafter ye shall know me ,......, 3,
" ..,.... ,thou art a man W 'I
THELMA D. BAILEY
H. P. and K., Pres. 4.
"Noble am I ........ .D
Ciceronian 33 Quill Weekly 4.
Stay, my best son, ye are yet more boy
"Ula-T ' C7359-ir ,, Q W.Q-.-Q'A I 'WI
GENEVIEVE EDITH CRANE
Katahdin 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 3, 4, Glee Club
"She, with a bright face ,,,,,,,, 3'
BEN CALLOWAY L
Forum 1, 2, 3, 45 Ciceronian 3, Inter-
society Football 4.
"This king is fair ,,l, U
MARY EDNA BEGGS
Dramatic 45 Hi-Y, W. 4, Glee Club 4.
"They c:1ll'd her Fame, ,,.,... 3'
Websterian 1, 2, 3, 45 Ciceronian l, 2, 3.
" ....... .a lad were noble, ....... Y,
Katahdin 2, 35 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3.
" ....... .dark in hair and eyes am I ,,..,,,, "
f'The course of life ........ so flowery."
KATHERINE C. MILLER
Erodelphian 3, 4, Hi-Y, W. 1, Cabinet 3,
Now I see what thou art,
Thou art the highest and most human, too."
Class Pres. 1, 25 Websterian 1, 2, 3, Vice-
Pres. 4, Hi-Y. 2, 3, Sec. 4, Ciceronian 3,
Interscholastic Debate 4, Intersociety Debate
3, 4, Intersociety Football 4.
" ....... .a name far sounded among men
l For noble deeds?
DENNIS MOORE '
" ,.,,..., welcome to one knight
But newly entered?
Class Sec. 1, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres.
4, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 45 Quill An-
nual 4, Operetta 1.
"We marvel at thee much, O damsel."
DOROTHY MAE SHAW
Erodelphian 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, Cab-
inet 4, Quill Annual 4, Quill Weekly 4,
Booster Club 4.
"For which of us ........ could speak
Of the pure heart nor seem to glance at
OLIVE ATHELADE DARNOLD
Katahdin 3, Pres. 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3.
U ........ she that rose tallest of them all,
C frnvnvnmn' 'A'A'nAwA'A'A'n' lllfil' ini' lan-na' 'll'l4Y' ' Al' iii' ' ' 'Q' 1' 'An' ' r ' ""' ' 'A' ' ' ' 1' ' ' - -"""" 'A rum-r.
IQMU. .. ..,, .
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-1 1 n
MALCOLM BLACK 1
Websterian, Vice-Pres. 3, Treas. 45 Hi-Y. 35
Glee Club 3, 45 Intersociety Football 3, 43
Booster Club, Pres. 45 Intersociety Basket-
"'Obedience is. ...... courtesy ....... "
Katahdin Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Hi-Y. W.
1, 2, 3, 4.
" ,....... for true you are and sweet
Beyond mine old belief in woman. ...,,,. U
Websterian 45 Ciceronian 35 Quill Annual
45 Quill Weekly 4.
"Wonders ye have done ,.,... "
Forum 3, 4.
"Ideal manhood clothed in real man."
Forum l, 2, 3, Sec. 45 Ciceronian 35 Or-
chestra -1-5 Band 4.
"How modest, kindly ........ accompl1sh,d ..... -.. 3'
Eroclelphian 45 Basketball 4.
"That service done so graciously ,...,... "
Az'm.vA'A'A' 'A' 'A A' ' 'A' AA' ' ' 'A'A'A'A' ' ' 'A' 'A'A'A A' 'A' A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A'A Alllll All ll I
,M ,ww-N s ,Aft
Websterian 4, Hi-Y. 4-.
"The fair beginner of a noble time ,,,,.. "
Erodelphian 4-5 Hi-Y. VV. 4-5 Quill Annual
4-5 Virgilian 4-.
"And she easily believed good in friend or
VVebsteri:m 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. 3, 4-5 Virgilizm 35
Glee Club 3.
"But when he spoke
With large.. ,,,..,, words,
B,yond .,,, tongue to tell ......, "
HAZEL J. BECK
Katahdin 2, 3, 4, H. P. and K., Vice-Pres. 4.
"Have power on this dark land to brighten
itw i 73
One Word of loyal praise "
Hi-Y W. 1, 3, 4.
"WW, she :L slender maiden?
C xx'.o-g1MmQZ.'Um-,.x M.-.1.1vt1cr11t'13g,yt.. rn M,gcgvgx'5or-Tf5L1Aif,yUt.-t,g::7f:at,x.JoxA.fqoy:7Qe,yu
ELLA MAE MEECE
Dramatic 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, W. 2, Cabinet 3,
, 45 Ciceronian, See. 3, Quill Weekly 4, Glee
Club 3, 4-5 Operetta 3, Girls' Quartet 4.
"Hadmarvl'cl what the maid might be ...r.., ."
Websterian 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Quill Annual
3, 4, Interscholastic Debate 3, 4, Interso-
ciety Debate 3, 4, Intersociety Football 3,
"Our noblest brother and our truest man."
Katahdin 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Fair and fine ,.....,, ."
NVc-bsterian 4, Glee Club 4, Football 3, 4.
"Arise go forth and conquer as of old ,,,.... .U
Erodelphian 4, Hi-Y. W. 4-5 Ciceronian 3.
"And,lo,Iclothe myself with wisdom .....,. ."
VVILSON M. RILEY
Senate 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. 4-5 Intersociety Foot-
ball 3, 4, Intersociety Basketball 4-.
"Name, manhood, and .,,,. grace. ,...... ."
Raw. . 1 - " ' r ' ' N wziw T -'incur-'4'ul'n.'wu1ms.anu ' v "1'II1Y12'1g1y,yL541g ' ' '
MumA . ki -, l-. ,
' vw v ' Af A ,Ao ' J W 'C
Forum 3, 45 Quill Weekly 45 Football 2, 3,
"Thou strikest a strong stroke,
For strong thou 'art and goodly ........ withal."
Erodelphian 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45
Ciceronizm, Pres. 33 Quill Annual 4.
"I know not which is sweeter ,.,..... ."
Orchestra 45 Band 4.
"Blow for our 'Sun' is mighty, ..... 7'
MAMIE CURB '
Katahdin 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 35 Quill Annual
45 Glee Club 45 Basketball 1.
"Content :tm I .....,.. ."
Forum 2, 3, Pres. 45 Inersociety Football 4.
"And ..,... ,had visions out of golden
youth .r,. .,.. . "
Dramatic 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 3, 4.
" ..,,... a little maid,
A novice ...... ,..'3
, Q v vvv vnpvvvvvvvvv vvvvv vv vv , ,1
Senate 1, 2.
" ,,..... .answered graciously,
And makest merry ,....... 3'
"Me you call great ..r... . I'
Websterian 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y.
Football 3, 4-.
" ...,.... his ways are sweet.
3 5 Intersociety
'F ,,,... a noble gentlewoman ....... If
Class Vice-Pres. 3, Class Pres. 4-5 Forum 1,
2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4, Hi-Y. 2, Treas. 3, 4-5 Quill
Annual 4-5 Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, In-
tersociety Debate 3, Intersociety Football 3,
45 Booster Club 4, Football Manager 4-.
"Have proved him every way
One of our noblest, our most valorous, .,.. -.. ."
Hi-Y. W. 2, 4.
"Fair and fine, forsoothln
K ll I
l - V - ' - -
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Football 2, 35 Track 2, 4.
What might I not have made of thy
fair world ........ Pl'
"For manners are not idle, but the fruit A
Of loyal nature and of noble mind? I
Websterian 25 Glee Club 2, Operetta 25
Football 45 Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 4-.
4'Courteous as any knight ....,,., ."
Hi-Y. W. 45 Ciceronian 3.
"One who came to help ...,..., "
Class Pres. 2, Forum 1, 2, 3, 4, Intersociety
Football 4, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Football
fi ..,,,., , a Prince, indeed ......,, 3'
LORENA M. CREIGHTON
Hi-Y. W. 35 Glec Club 4.
"She grew so cheerful."
- v l V i A rl A'l'A'A'l'A' Al ra A Nlwrn NAIA A A1 A ll snmuui ' Il A A 'v IATA
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Websterian 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. 3, 4-5 Cicero-
"Mau amIgrown,aman's work must I do."
" .....,,,,.,,, thou hast ever answcr'd courte-
ously ..,..... .W
K .....,.. for such
As thou ...,..., is the vision."
"Yet a little maid ..,.,,. "
Websterian 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Orchestra 3, 4-5 Band
3, 45 Intersociety Football 4. A
"Born to the glory of thy name and
fame ........ 3'
ERMA MAE ARBUCKLE
Katahdin 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 1, 25 Basket-
ball I, 25 Intersociety Basketball lg Class
Basketball 1, 2.
"Glory in each new glory l.l,.... " 1
: Z C H: 2 :I - lx: :II I- Exlzrzlzlrmili ,Z:mil-.:ln-!::':l'!':.Lx1zlxxlntxxlcxxxxi'ix' xnilrkx' 111311311 gym ' ' AAAA A AA
KU. 5 51' 7
n.NJ,mrQ,f. aww-'NX MQW M
gh ELBERT HORNER
Forum 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, Boys
Quartet 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, 45
Intersociety Debate 45 lntersociety Basket-
ball 4, Baseball 4.
" ,,.,,.. .a voice as of the waters ,,,,,,. .U
' Katahdin 45 Hi-Y. W. 4.
"She is noble .,,,..., Y'
li JACK HARRIS
lt Basketball 4.
"The wise man that ever saw ,.,,,,.. "
V INEZ MOULDEN
Hi-Y. VV. 4, Class Basketball 1.
? "Thou hast a pleasant presence ,,e..., "
li ORVILLE DEE
W Senate 3, 4.
" .t,,,,., and he ight for this,
Be like he wins it as the better manf'
1 IVA IREY
Q Hi-Y. W. 4.
gl UO damsel, be, ..,,,,, wise ,,t,, "
,A . A 'L-xfT
if 1..1:...: 1
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ik ,, V.
sf- ...L ,.
' -4 'IPP
-. ,,.. ,fm
Forum 3, 4-5 Quill Annual 45 Quill
"The bright face of a blooming boy. ...,,,, .D W
FARINA LATTA il
Dramatic 45 Ciceronian 3. l
"Beaming tenderness ...,.... 3'
Of manners and of nature.. D all
1 CARLTON RATHMEL I
1 "QOur 1nightiest,hath this quest avai1'd for
LETHA BRUCE 3 G
"She might have seem'd her statuew '
CARLTON WEST 5
Ciceronian 35 Virgilian 4. I
"Instant were his words ....,,, D 52
GLADYS ANNA BAKER
Katahdin 45 Hi-Y. W. 45 H. P. and K. 4.
" ....,... what prohts me my name ,,..,,,. Y'
K3'.K'l'Al'l'l'7'l'l'1'l'fSl'l'fll'l'l'Ali'il'l'l 'run reni n " Yw fffff-T W
M4 1.5 51
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Forum 3, Treas. 45 Hi-Y. 35 Virgilian, Vice-
Pres. 45 Glee Club 25 Operetta 25 Orchestra
3, 45 Band 3, 45 Intersociety Football 3, 4.
"His work ,... .... vs -'as great ,,v..,.. .H
Katahdin 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. W. 3, 4-5 Quill Weekly
35 Glee Club 4-.
"Ever spake pleasantly .,..,,, D
"Noble among the noble ,....., 3'
Hi-Y. W. 3.
UA woman, ......, trusted."
Glee Club 4.
" ...,,.,, him
Ye scarce can overpraise ........ 4'
Hi-Y. W. 45 Class Basketball 1.
'Y ...,., ,sallying wit free flashes from ........
her. ....... .
. kg '
4 l'l'l'l'A A'l ' 'Il' 'l'A'l l'l'l'l2'l'll'l'lT Kl'l'l'l'l'l'Sl'l'l'l l'l'l'l'l l'l I" il I O I I I l'll C l'l I l'l A"l"i'i'l l1'l'l l'l'l'l'l'll ffl'lllvl1l'l'l'l'l'lu'fl'l'l'fff -Q11
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EVA MARIE CHERMACK
Hi-Y. VV. 4.
"Courteous in this as in all ..,,,.,, "
HUGH J. SINCLAIR
Forum 3, Vice-Pres. 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Vice-
Pres. 45 Football 45 lntersociety Football 35
Intersociety Basketball 45 Track 45 Base-
"The most ........,... loyal friend in all the
world ........ .33
Katahdin 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. 1, 2. 3, Treas. 45
Ciceronian 35 Virigilian, Sec. 4.
"And seeing who had work'd
Lustier than any, and whom they could
but love ........ 3'
Websterian 3, 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Treas. 45
Ciceronian 35 Orchestra 45 lntersociety Foot-
"He rose, ...,....
A head with kindling eyes above the
throng. ....... ."
Hi-Y. W. 4.
"Thou art fair, my child ....,,. "
Dramatic 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 1.
" ........ lovad and honor'd most ........ ."
g A F .I
iAvA'A'a'A' A'nu'A'A'4' YEA' 'A'A'nA'A'a'A'A'n'A'Arin '4'i'Awl'A'A'ra'n'n'A'n'a'n' ' U "" ' 'A ' NA 'V T AW f V WW' H ,W 12' X i f D
. Vjgxrrro-.4..e2'.fQ, f.f..U. fm. ii A ,cc-.A
Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 25 Glee
Club 2, 35 Operetta. 2, 3, Booster Club 4.
"The flower of all the West ....,... .W
Senate 4, Intersociety Football 45 Intersc-
ciety Basketball 4.
"The man was princely ......, "
Katahdin 3, Vice-Pres. 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2,
"Such service have ye done ....,... ."
. MAX ALLEN KEY
l Senate 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y. 3, 4, Intersc-
1 ciety Football 4.
"Victor his men
Report him ........ "
Hi-Y. W. 45 Intersociety Basketball 4.
" ....... this gentle maiden ........ ."
" .... .....the most nobly manner'd of all ...... -- "
m AA AA I. AA X A1'D.kJef.AAA
HAZEL MAE RlCHARDS
Hi-Y. W. 4.
"But the meek maid
Sweetly forebore ........ "
BRUCE R. HINSON
Class Vice-Pres. 1, 2, 45 Websterian 1, 2, 3,
Sec. 4, Pres. 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 45
Quill Annual 45 Intersociety Football 35
Booster Club 4.
"A square set man and honest, and his eyes,
An outdoor sign of all the Warmth with-
4' ...,,,, she was a great lady in her land ,....,. 3'
Websterian 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Treas. 45
Ciceronian, Pres. 35 Quill Annual 45 Or-
chestra 45 Band 45 Intersociety Football 4.
"We have heard of thee5 thou art our great-
MILDRED ALICE PARKER
Hi-Y. W. 45 H. P. and K. 4.
" ,,,.... and what I will I can .,., 7'
Sweet .,,..... and with all grace ..... U
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Dramatic 3, Pres. 45 Hi-Y. W. 3, 4, Inter-
scholastic Debate 3, Intersociety Debate 3.
" .....,. .loyal to the uttermost ani I ........ .U
Forum 1, Z, 3, Glee Club 4, Football 2, 3,
45 Class Basketball 1, 2, Track 45 Baseball 3.
"Mere gold ........ but this was all of that
Whereof they forged the brand Excalibur."
DOROTHEA V. HOUGHTON
Erodelphian 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club 3, 4, Operetta 3.
U ........ fill'd up the gap where force might
With skill and fineness ........ .
"The flower of bravery ........ 'l
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4.
"All brave and generousw "
Erodelphian 4, Band 4, Basketball 4.
All kinds of service with a noble ease
That graced the lowliest act in doing it."
CA-H .... .... , . 7 .M.. , .x .
I A l"l I' I Ill' AA ' ' ' Y A ' ' ' ."l'K'A
Hi-Y. W. 3.
"In all as cool and white as any flower ...... ."
DAVID H. FUNK
Senate 3, 45 Quill Weekly 4-5 Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 45 Operetta 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 3, 45
Intersociety Football 3. 45 Intersociety Bas-
"The flower of man to serve as model for
the mighty world."
RUTH ELIZABETH BEBB
Basketball 1, 25 Class Basketball 1, 25 Inter-
society Basketball 2.
"Did her honor as the fairest fair ...... W
Websterian 2, 35 Hi-Y. 25 Orchestra 35
" ..... ,mall that makes a man a man."
Dramatic 2, 45 Hi-Y. W. 25 Booster Club
"I will make you merry ....... "
Hi-Y. VV. 45 Glee Club 4.
-.....,.tender and true...-...-."
1uvJJxA31QA vuvvv vvvv v' v Uvgug A
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AUDINE H. DREW
Class Sec. 2, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4-5
Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, Quill Annual 4, Operetta lg
Basketball 1, 25 Booster Club 2, 3, 4.
" ...Y.,.. this
Was liner gold than any ...,..,. "
ERNEST VAN PELT
1 "There breathes not one of you
VVill deem this prize of ours is rashly
given ,....... .H
l ESTHER LEWIS
Erodelphian 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4,
l Glee Club 3, 4, Intersociety Debate 3.
power on this....,.....world to make it
live ....,... ."
HAROLD L. GEIS
Class Pres. 3, Websterian 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres.4-5
Hi-Y. 3, 4, Ciceronian, Pres. 4-5 Interscholas-
tic Debate 45 Intersociety Debate 2, 3, 43
Boys' Standard Oration 3, 4, Intersociety
Football 3, 4.
"Who with mild heat of holy oratory
Subdued l,,..... ."
Glee Club 4.
'4 ........ those first days had golden hours for
me ........ ."
"Gracious lessons thine ,....,. "
vasvsmwvssmvsvmupuv v tlstvsmvv JJ.. .vl.vwv.lv.!-V- M-"'
HELEN R. HUGOS
Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Glee Club 45 Quill
weet maiden, shore away clean from
her forhead all that wealth of hair ,,,,.,.. .U
VVcbsterian 3, 4-5 Hi-Y. 3, 4-5 Orchestra 4,
"Thy life is whole ,... W
FLORENCE E. WAGNER
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4, Glen: Club 3, 4-.
"And I ,,...... have strength and wit ,,,..,, "
"A stalwart baron, "
"So sweetly gleamed her eyes .... U
Erodelphian 4, Hi-Y. W. 4, Virgilian 4.
"For the deed's sake have I done the deed,
In uttermost obedience, ,,,,,,. .U
Q K W
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f'- 'W - f - ---- H- 5 W ,.,.aa,,.,,,., La.. , .,,,,...,.,.,.. ,, ,.. ,Y ,W
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Dramatic 45 Hi-Y. W. lg Glee Club 3.
"To her that is fairest ........ 3'
Class Vice-Pres. 25 Websterian 1, 2, 3, Vice-
Pres. 45 Hi-Y. 2, 3, Pres. 45 Interscholastic
Debate 45 Intersociety Debate 3, 45 Glee Club
3, 45 Operetta 35 Boys' Quartet 4.
" .....,, ,for by the state
And presence I might guess thee chief?
Dramatic 45 Hi-Y. W. 4-5 Glee Club 3, 45
Girls Quartet 3, 45 Dramatic Reading 4.
"And in those days she made a little song."
Senate 45 Intersociety Football 45 Basket-
"But tho't to do while he might yet
endure ,....... ."
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45 Ciceronian 3.
'fClear honor shining like a dewy Star of
dawn ........ "
Hi-Y. W. 45 Intersociety Basketball 4.
"I am the happiest of them all ........ .D
A , .,,,, ,.. , .,,,,r Y -rm'
Katahdin 45 Hi-Y. W. 4.
"Silence is wisdom. I am silent then?
Glee Club 45 Track 4.
"Be thou one of them
Be one indeedln
"Fresh as a Howei ,,l, U
Ciceronian 33 Orchestra 4.
"His work was ..,,,.., great ..,,,... "
Hi-Y. W. 4.
" ...,.,., for good she was and true .,... "
Glee Club 3, 43 Girls, Quartet 4.
"Sweetly could she make and sing ......, U
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Hi-Y. W. l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 33 Quill
Annual 45 Quill Weekly 4.
"Her briffht hair blown about the scrioi
Yet rosy kindled ....... U
Senate 3, Sec. 4.
"The wise man that ever served ."
MARY ALICE CREVVS
Kzitahdin 45 Hi-Y. W. 45 Glee Club 3, 4.
" ....,,, all her bearing gracious ,r....,. .W
"Full merry am I ..,Y.,, U
Hi-Y. W. 45 Glee Club 1, 35 Operetta 1,
"Find a woman in her womzmhood as
great ,,..... ."
CECILE OPAL BLAKE
Hi-Y. VV. 4.
"Manners so kind, yet' stately ,...,,,. "
' In our great hall there stood a vacant chair."
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Forum 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 4.
"There came a year of miracle, O brother,
Class Sec. 3, 4, Erodelphian 2, Vice-Pres. 3,
Pres. 4, Hi-Y. W. I, 2, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres.
4, Glee Club 4, Interscholastic Debate 3,
Booster Club 4. '
" ,..... , pride and glory filled her face, her
eye sparkled ........ ."
Senate 45 Band 4, Intersociety Football 4.
"Did mightier deeds than elsewhere he had
done ...,.... ." .
Erodelphian 45 Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 4.
"That knows not her own greatness ....... .U
Katahdin 4, Hi-Y. W. 3, 4.
"-...,,. courteous are ye ..,, D..."
Katahdin 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 3.
"For large her violet eyes looked ...,.. "
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ARTFORD LYNVVOOD HASKINS
Class Pres. 1, Forum 1, 2, 3, 4, Football
1, 2, 3, Capt. 4, Basketball 1, 2, Capt. 3, 4,
Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Athletic Association, Pres. 3, 4.
" ,..,..., thy name and glory cling
To all high places like a golden cloud,
Erodelphian 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Quill Annual 4.
" ......, adored hcr ........ as the statliest and the
And loveliest of all women."
WIRT L. PETERS JR.
Websterian 3, 4, Hi-Y. 2, 3, 4, Quill
VVeekly 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2,
Orchestra 4, Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4,
Intcrsociety Football 4.
"I have made glory mine ,..,.... "
"For thee to yield thee grace beyond thy
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i THE SENIORS
There is no school like Enid High,
Wherein the light of day lies.
There are no hearts like Enid hearts,
Such hearts of oak are they.
Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers full
of hard experience, V
Comrade-could we stay a little longer,
ii For as yet we've much to learn,
ll And not sail like birds of passage
As toward the light wc come.
ii The morning whisper of the class thunders
l On and blossoms in the zenith
it To her whose gentle will has changed our fate,
,L And made life a thing worth while.
The like of this school and all around it,
On earth we shall not find.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
ROY SHAW DOT CANSLER JOE LYLE ROBERTS
President Secretary Vice-President
THE JUNIOR CLASS
The blameless king went forth and cast his eyes
On each of all whom '24 had left in charge,
He looked and found them working-hard-
To keep all bright as heretofore
And in their chairs set up a stronger class,
And rested well content that all was well.
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DON N IE LONG
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HERBERT SHIRES '
WILLA J. CAMPBELL
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CARL GILTN ER
BESSIE FIN K
J. W. GREGG
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TH ELMA MALTERS
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JAN E PIPER
EUNICE BURCH FIELD
OPAL KELLER -
JOHN R. WEBB
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EDGAR VALENTINE '
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DOROTHY ANN PARKER
CORA FRANCES IRWIN
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, CLARA BRAKHAGE I
! PAUL RENDEL
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KATIE B. CAMPBELL
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IRIS WIN KLER
IREN E GILGER
JOE LYLE ROBERTS
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Stay, bold adventurer5 rest awhile thyself
On this commodious seat! For much remains
Of hard ascent before thou reach the top
Of this huge eminence,
A favorite spot of tournament and learning.
Know if thou grudge not to prolong thy rest,
That on the summit Whither thou are bound,
With books supplied and instruments of artg
On one golden day thou shalt gain the hard-
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SOPHOM ORE CLASS OFFICERS
HUGH MACFARLINE NIARIAN GETTEL
"Turn, Fortune, for our class is miglmtier day by day,
Let our name be till we make our nameg
For our deeds will speak,
And our thoughts will live-
"Man is man :md master of his own fate."
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SOPHOMORE GROUP ONE
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Cherry, Burchlield, Hayen, Anderson, Mathews, Butler, Shockley, Stoner, Ankrom, Harms,
Howard, Harris, hlulliken, Crites, Woodring.
Parker, B. Wilson, Smith, Young, Halton, VVestlal-ie, M. Wilson, Eaton, Lovell, H. Harms,
Frantz, Turk, Stetnish, Williams, Hunt.
Vieth, Thompson, Gabriel, Carter, Florence, Cummings, Warrick, Hayes, Goodman, Robberts,
SOPHOMORE GROUP TWO
Bissey, McGuire, Weller, Milner, Meade, Jayne, Gleckler, Pratt, Greer, Hollingsworth,
Johnston, Burwell, Keller, E. Wiens, H. Wiens, Kornbaum.
Berry, Overbey, Buchanan, Crawford, Taylor, Lee, Summers, Estes, Bean, Cropper, Vosburg,
Knothe, Schneider, Davis, Miller.
Sayer, Price, Courtner, Harmon, Robb, Mclnteer, Geis, Baker, Dempsey, L. Bell, Weber.
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SOPHOMORE GROUP THREE
F. Ruzek, W. Ruzek, Goode, Donahue, Chiek, Hook, Loewen, Owens, Ferguson, Harris,
Weaver, Jas. Ruzek, Ruzek.
Ballard, D. Swineford, R. Ruzek, Taylor, L. Harris, Jones, Brumfield, Dalton, Cutter,
Haldeman, Rainey, Klein, Reynolds, Bender.
Dale, Dan Swineford, Carpenter, Kelley, Swinehart, M. Gettel, Dalryinple, Coppoek, Finney,
SOPHOMORE GROUP FOUR
Q. Smith, Baker, Kelley, Sutton, Ballard, Vorheis, Swartout, Gilford, Caywood, Guy Smith,
Frost, Thomas, Feil, Macfarline, Snodgrass, Snider, Nlayberry, Lee, Lambert Sehlund
Hammons, Booher, Kelly.
MeElhinney, Oblander, Fuller, Conway, Mettler, Rutherford, Rhodes, Whitaker, Houston,
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Colliers, Chambers, Stovall, Hillcry, Hite, Quelling, R. Bell, Fountain, Boyles, Hopkins, Corey,
Hayes, Herrian, Collins, Simmons, Nichols, Schwedland, Reger, Gottseh, Arnold, Cox, Webster,
Crabbs, Cowley, Kent.
Bredehoft, Poore, Boles, Bowcrman, Richardson, Champlin, Rainey, Summers, Friesen, R. gg,
SOPHOMORE GROUP SIX
Knipp, Sturdevant, P. Edwards, Hopkins, Kelley, Anderson, L. Edwards, Dillon, Lowry, Hoover. ll'
Keller, Cherry, McGuire, Marlow, Talley, Buchanan, Borders, Ellexson, W. Holmes, Weller,
Womble. X K '
Whitaker, Ellsworth, Strickler, Thomas, K. Hopkins, B. Holmes, Ramsey, Rury, Bead. l
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ATHLETIC HISTORY OF E. H. S.
Enid High School has been represented by a football team from the time that classes were
held in the old opera house. No regular coach was hired, but, nevertheless, the boys managed
to learn some of the fundamentals of the game. When the present Lincoln grade school build-
ing was used as a high school, Enid obtained its first coach. The practice grounds were in a
field northwest of the present site of the Frisco shops. Enid High School had a good team
every year, but no championships were decided at that time. The fall of 1916 marked the or-
ganization of the Central Conference, which was composed of five teams: Enid, Shawnee, Okla-
homa City, El Reno and Chickasha. The irst season resulted in a triple tie, with Enid one of
the three leaders. At that time each team played each of the other teams twice-once at home
and once away from home.
The championship was won in 1922 by Enid. Since its organization, the Central Confer-
ence has increased its membership from four to twelve schools.
This conference also controlled the basketball schedule. Each team met each of the others
four times-twice at home and twice away from home.
Enid has never won the basketball championship of the Central Conference, but it has
taken two cups from the annual basketball tournaments at Phillips' University. These cups were
won in 1918 and 1921. In 1914, Enid won the baseball meet, held at Norman. In the track
and field meets, Enid has not done so well. Her most successful season was in 1917 when she
took second place in the state meet held at Norman.
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COACH LEON R. VANCE
In every high school, one of the most important men is the one who directs the school's
athletics. The coach always holds a very responsible position and the success or failure of the
team is due, to a large extent, to his ability as a leader and instructor of boys.
Enid High School has always been successful in finding reliable and capable men for this
position. Mr. Leon R. Vance, has been unsurpassed for his understanding of the technical prin-
ciples of football, and for his unusual interest in the individual player.
He came here in 1916, the year the Central Conference was organized, and built up a
football team which tied with two other teams for first place in the conference that year.
During the followinghspring, he trained boys in such a way, that we had the best track team
in the history of E. H. S. This team placed second at the meet held at Norman in 1917. We
were unfortunate in losing Mr. Vance at the end of that term, however we were able to get
him to come back in 1922, when he coached the team which won the first decisive championship
of the Central Conference for Enid High School. Although his team did not win the cham-
pionship this season, it lost only one game. Few coaches can boast of this achievement.
Mr. Vance received the experience, which made him capable of training boys to be better
men, at the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College. He was graduated from that
school in 1914, and took with him nine letters, three in football, three in baseball, and three in
As a rule, Mr. Vance is very quiet and reserved, but on the athletic field he talks more
readily. Because he tells the boys just enough to let them know what they should do, his instruc-
tions are easily remembered and mrried out. He is liked very much by all his boys, who
will do anything for him. Loved and respected by all of E. H. S., he is the best and most
popular coach this school has ever had.
1 .. , , . ee L44
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COACH LEON R. VANCE
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"5" BOOSTER CLUB
Allen, Boyles, Mock, Champlin, Harriss, Black, Plxley, Hinson.
Elva Wells, Ella Wells, Rarey, Boyd, Drew, Barber, Shaw, Cansler, Parker.
AUDINE DREW BILL KENNEDY
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THE FOOTBALL SQUAD
,N Vance fCoachj, Vliet, Weaver, Pixley, Anderson, Kline, Huston.
ii Dan Swinford, Stovall, Sinclair, Parker, Harter, Blakley, Spicer, Arvin, Elliott, McLean.
D. Swinford, Grove, Rice, Cox, Snyder, Champlin, Nichols, Richards, Dague, Fisher.
Pickens, McConkay, Walter, Garren, VVl1ite, Stiers, Allen, Haskins, Huett.
THE CENTRAL CONFERENCE STANDING
I Teams Won Lost Percentage
1. Tulsa ,orr,r 5 0 1000
2, Sapulpa .... , 5 1 833
3, Enid ....., .. 4- 1 800
4. Shawnee ..., ... 5 2 714-
A 5. Muskogee ,,,,... .. 3 2 ' 600
I X 6. Blackwell ........,.. ., 3 3 500
ix 7. Oklahoma City ..,.. 3 4 429
i 8. Okmulgee .......,.. -. 2 3 400
li 9. Guthrie ..,,,,...,,, ,, 1 4 200
A 10. McA1eSfer ,... .. 1 5 167
1 1. Bartlesville ..... .. 0 4- 0 0 0
12. El Reno ...... ,.......,.....,...........,...., . . 0 5 000
Enid ....,. .... 4- 7 Kiowa 6
Enid ,.,.. 17 ' Wichita ...... .... 0
Enid ---,-. .,.. 1 7 Guthrie ,,..,,... .... 7
Enid ------- ..... 2 0 Ponca City ......, ..... 0
Enid ------ ..,. 2 8 Blackwell ......... .... 6
Enid -----. .... 2 8 Covington ........... .... 0
Enid -------- ..... 7 Oklahoma City ...... .... I 3
Enid ------- .... 1 4- Shawnee ..................... --, 0
Enid -----------,-------,-.-.-..................... 49 El Reno ................ .. ................... -- 6
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CAPTAIN ARTFORD LYNVVOOD HASKINS
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One Hundred One
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- 160 lbs.
"Bus" is one of he best men who ever
represented E. H. S. on the gridiron. He
has played in every football game which
was played by E. H. S. during his four
years, and started in all but one of them.
Enid High School regrets that he is leav-
ing this year.
EM M ET M cLEAN -CAPTAIN -ELECT
1 80 lbs.
We are confident that a wise and justified
move was made, when "Mac,' was chosen
as captain of next year's team. He has had
three years of experience and is a fast and
witty player. In nearly every game which
Enid played this season, he showed up re-
it GROVE PLUNGING COVINGTON LINE
One Hundred Two
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Although Earlts regular position was at
half, he was a good quarterback. He
took "Bus,s,' place several times and
showed that the job was not too much for
him. He is a fast player and has a knack
at slipping through holes in the line. He
has a good chance at the next year's quar-
l 70 lbs.
Charley, who played with Carmen last
year and was mentioned as an all-state man,
fitted into his place on the Enid team per-
fectly. He is solid as a rock and is a
human battering-ram. The best lines in the
state found it hard to keep him back.
BETWEEN HALVES AT OKLAHOMA CITY
rl ' 1
One Hundred Three
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JERRY FISHER GEORGE STIERS
Guard Senior Tackle Junior
168 lbs. 190 lbs.
jerry, who has played with us' three George cameiout this season, a new man
years, is a hard-hitting guard. He fights at the game, but he was quick at learn-
throughout every minute of the game and ing and became a good player in time to
takes care of his man in true football place as a regular at the first of the sea-
fashion. Very few gains were made son. Rather heavy, he is quick on his
through his part of the line this season, feet, and plays the tackle position well.
THE START OF A LONG END RUN
One Hundred Four
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"Nick,' gained experience on 'last yearis
' scrubs, making him a, good pivot man for
Halfback A Senior
Joe was one of the best in Enid's back-
field, both on the oHense and defense. His
this season's team. He is very accurate in ability in holding the ball correctly for i
passing the ball to the backiield and strong .Haskins to kick from placement, was one
at defensive work. He will be back next of the big factors in the making of the
year to make a bid for the same position. extra point after a touchdown.
HASKINS KICKS GOAL IN SHAWNEE GAME
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Gene is another who received his training
on the second team last year. His fight-
ing spirit had much to do with his making
a position on the team. He was a good
tackle, especially on the defense. On the
offensive, he made some good holes in the
1 70 lbs.
Since Guy was ineligible to play last
year, he made up for lost time this season.
He knew this was his last season with E.
H. S., so he made it a good one. Coach
Vance did not worry about the left tackle
position because he knew Guy could hold
SHAWNEE ATTEMPTS A FAKE PLAY
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One Hundred Six
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HAROLD WHITE '
Guard - Junior
With Fisher on one side of "Nick," and
Harold on the other, we had a combina-
tion hard to be beaten. "Fat" was unusu-
ally fast for a guard and was Utherel'
when a hole was to be made. He was
very eifective in stopping the enemyls plays.
End and Halfback Junior
"Foss" started the season as a regular
end but was found to be a better half-
back, He alternated with Garren and
Champlin at that position. The last two
games were played without him, because of
his having received a leg injury, which
resulted in blood poisoning.
ENID'S LINE HOLDS AGAINST OKLAHOMA CITY
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One Hundred Seven
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.I LEONARD DAGUE
l Tackle Senior
2 140 lbs.
l Many an opposing halfback often found
himself down before he got started, when
l "Pat" was in the ame. Aided b his
I g Y
. lightness, he was able to shoot under the
legs of the interference and nail the run-
ner. "Pat" will be of value to the college
"Sheikv is a .good ground gainer, and
an equally good tackler. Very few runners
ever got past him. This was his first year
on the team but he has had some experience
on the scrub teams of former years. He
will undoubtedly star on next year's team.
OKLAHOMA CITY FAILS TO
FIND A HOLE
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, One Hundred Eight I
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While Mack was holding down one end
of the line, the other end was not neglected
in the least. Floyd was a hard fighter and
kept up a good spirit. He was good at
getting down on punts and did not have
much trouble snagging passes.
The manager is the person who takes
care of sore muscles and other discomiit-
ures received in practice. He must mark
the Held for playing, no matter what the
weather. Billy always fulfilled these
GROVE GETTING THROUGH OKLAHOMA CITY
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'W' ' 0
One Hundred Nine
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One Hundred Ten
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A Enid 4-7-Kiowa 6
Enid High School's football squad opened its 1923 season by defeating the Kiowa team
in a very decisive manner. The rumors that Enid's team was not likely to be successful this
season, were immediately forgotten. Since the score was Z0 to O at the end of the first half,
Coach Vance sent the second team onto the field at the beginning of the third quarter. Kiowa's
only touchdown was made while Enidls second team was on the fi:ld. Enid revived its scoring
when the regulars were sent back into the game, and Kiowa was stopped.
, Enid 17-Wichita 0
The game with Wichita, was the first one which the Enid team played on a foreign field
this year. Although they were away from home they did not lose their fighting ability. Enid
held the lead throughout the game and the score was never at any danger. The, field was soggy
and hard to play upon, but several long gains were made by both teams on end runs. A great
deal of passing was attempted and several attempts proved successful for both teams. Haskins
made a neat place kick from the fifteen yard line during the third quarter.
Enid 17-Guthrie 7
Enid was given her first chance for the championship when she met Guthrie and the Enid
boosters were not disappointed with the final score. During the first quarter the game looked
as if Enid's over-confident warriors were to receive a drubbing at the hands of Guthrie, but
the visitors were stopped when they came very close to our goal. The Guthrie gridsters then
seemed to lose a little of their fighting power and Enid got down to business. Haskins injured
his shoulder in th esecond quarters and Garren then proved his worth as a quarterback. Features
of the game were a long field goal and a fifty-yard run by Haskins. Enid out-played Guthrie
in all ways except punting.
Enid 20--Ponca City O
The Enid eleven showed up very well in its second game oh foreign territory. Although
the game was played on a muddy field the score was not very low. Enid took the lead with a
touchdown in the first eight minutes of play and held it throughout the entire contest. The Enid
goal was threatened by the Wildcats twice, but the Enid line held and the invaders were held
for downs. Garren, quarterback, guided the Vancemen to victory with a well-planned attack.
Enid again excelled in all phases of the game except kicking. Few fake plays 'were used, as
Blackwell scouts were present at the contest. '
Enid 2 8-Blackwell 6 .
During the opening seconds of the Blackwell game Enid students and many Blackwell
rooters saw a play which very rarely takes place in football. McLean received the kickoff'
on Enidis ten yard line and raced through a sea of mud for a touchdown. Enid held the lead
throughout the entire contest but Blackwell's spirited warriors showed the Enid team some
real football during the second half. The last quarter was played in semi-darkness, neverthe-
less, McLean was able to get under a long pass and make another counter. The spectators were
unable to tell the progress of the game. Although the score does not show it, this was the
hardest game in which the Enid boys had played this year.
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One Hundred Eleven
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Enid 2 8-Covington 0
There is quite a contrast between the Blackwell game and the one just following it.. The
Covington boys were easily outclassed in all phases of the game, and Enid won an easy victory.
The game was not so peppy as most others played upon the home field this year but the boys
showed the same fighting spirit which they show in difficult games.
Enid 7-Oklahoma City 13
Oklahoma City had the only team which was able to score more than seven points against
us. The game was played on a treacherous field. lt was dry in some places, while in others
it was very slippery and caused some costly errors. Although Enid made 18 first downs against
the Cardinalfs 6, the 2 fumbled punts of the Enid team made it possible for the opponents to
pile up a larger score. A team never fought as hard as the Enid bunch did after Oklahoma
City made its first touchdown. This was the first and last time our boys left the field with
the short end of the score.
Enid 14--Shawnee 0
Enid's hardest game on the home field was played when Shawneefs strong eleven was de-
feated by a low score. Both of Enid's touchdowns were made by forward passes. The game
had no individual star, but Haskins, McLean, Champlin, and Garren played exceptionally well.
Our line men worked as one, and was a real factor in the resulting score. Shawnee had a
clean, hard-hitting team, which mad eEnid fight to the finish during the last few seconds of the
Enid 49--El Reno 6
Enid won the final game of the season from El Reno by the score of 49 to 6. The first
quarter of the game ended 28 to 0. El Reno's only score was made in the fourth quarter by
a fake play.. Enid completed 9 forward passes for a total of 125 yards, while her opponents
completed 5 for 45 yards.. This was the last game for several of the boys to play for their
school. Even though the score was strongly in our favor, the team fought hard until the
. 1924- Schedule
VVichita at Enid
Oct. Sapulpa at Sapulpa
Oct. Kiowa at Enid
Oct. El Reno at El Reno
Oct. Blackwell at Blackwell
Nov Shawnee at Enid
NOV. Ponca City at Enid
Nov. Guthrie at Guthrie
Nov. Oklahoma City at Enid
One Hundred Twelve
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SECOND TEAM GAMES
V Coach Vance, knowing that many of next year's men would be taken from this seoson's sec-
ond team, managed to get a few games in which they might play and get some experience in real
contests. The second team played three games, with the first teams of other schools, and won
one of them. The team lost its first game to Garber by the score of 13 to 7. They were more
successful at Goltry and gathered in 20 points while Goltry grabbed 6. The Thanksgiving Day
game at Douglas was another disaster. VVhile our first team was winning from El Reno, these
boys were fighting a hard but losing fight, with no Enid rooters to back them. They lost
14 to 3.
The third team played two games with the Emerson and Longfellow Junior High Schools.
They lost the first one to Longfellow 13 to 0, and won the game with Emerson by the score
of 7 to 0.
The student body and members of the boys literary societies look forward each year to
the series of games which decides which of the three societies is the best physically. Although
the men who went out for the high school tam were barred from playing, some really good
work was exhibited in the combats. The team built up from members of the Forum Literary
Society fought its way to two successive victories. The first victim was the Senate, which
was downed by the score of 13 to 0. Their next opponents, the Websterians, were unable to
stop the enemy, and left the field with a goose egg while the Forum carried off seven points.
Teams Won Lost Percentage
Forum 2 0 10 0 O
Websterian 0 1 000
Senate 0 1 0 00
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One Hundred Thirteen
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l9 24 ,
One Hundred Fourteen
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4 'NX WIZU5'
One Hundred Fifeen
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ll Harriss, Atkinson, Haskins, Enterline, Bradley, Shaw, Fields, Vance CCoachj.
Q Gifford, Westlake, Schwartz, Blakely, Stovall, Andrews.
Enid ....YY .,,. 6 Blackwell ,,,,
Enid Douglas ..,,i,
Enid Garber ,,,,.,,,,,,
Enid Pond Creek .,..
Enid Oklahoma City
Enid E1 Reno ..,,.,,.,
Enid El Reno ,...,,,.
Enid Guthrie ,i,...,,
Enid Covington .,,,..
Enid Ponca City
1 Enid Shawnee ..,,.,,,,
RECORD AT PHILLIPS TOURNAMENT
Enid Vici .,,v
Enid Lacy ,,-,,,,,-,---,,
Enid Hunter ............
One Hundred Sixteen
' 5 ft. 8 in.
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As in football, this was "Bus's" fourth year on the team.
No one will deny that he was a good basketball player, passing
the ball accurately and making few mistakes. His way of stop-
ping quickly and pivoting was very useful in advancing the
ball to within shooting distance of the basket. It was no prob-
lem to him how the ball was to be put through the basket.
5 ft. 11 in.
"Mac" Finished his second season on the squad this year.
He could keep the ball going in the right direction and was
always on guard when it started the other way. He was
one of the hardest fighters on the team and always tried to
keep up the fighting spirit until the end of the game. His
basket shooting was not below the average.
"Cliff" is another veteran of last year,s quintet. He
played center, because of his height, only on the tip-off. He
was a good forward and was more successful than his
team mates in getting the little ball through the little hole.
Enterline has saved more than one game, and almost saved
others by his fighting spirit and fhis ability in throwing goals.
Es. V ' ,
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One Hundred Seventeen
5 ft. 11 in.
Floyd did not disappoint us with his playing this year,
as he had already had one yearls experience on the team. He
played his position steadily throughout the season, missing
very few periods of any of the games. He played unusually
well in the Oklahoma City game, breaking the attack again
Forward .........., v..,.
5 ft. 6 in.
Although this is Ralph's first year on the team, he un-
doubtedly did deserve the place. Ralph was apt at breaking
loose from the defence of the opposing team and throwing
a basket before they could recover. He is not hindered by
his size and is very quick on his feet. Most of his goals
were made by short shots, aided by a jump just as he threw
5 ft. 9 in.
One of the fastest men on the team was Hubert. He
fought steadily and never gave up. He knew the fine points
of basketball and used them when he played. When the ball
was being advanced, he was one of the main reasons for its
doing so. The basket did not prove too small for him to
get the ball through.
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One Hundred Eighteen
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5 ft. 8 in.
Kenneth was a consistent player, and always kept the
old school spirit working during the games. If the ball came
into his territory, he put up a stiff defense, and was generally
successful in repelling the invaders. He, too, did not star
in scoring because of the position which he played.
5 ft. 10 in.
Harriss is the only one in the sophomore class who was
able to make a position on the squad. He is fast on his feet,
and, like most of the other men of the squad, kept the ball
moving as it should. He did not try to play a stellar game,
but worked with the team and helped his partners. By the
time he is a senior, he will have become one of Enid's best
5 ft. 10 ln.
Fred fulfilled his duties better than any other manager
in the Athletic Association. He was out for every practice
to take care of the basketball players. Mr. Vance gave him
the job of getting games for the second team, which he did
very well. He arranged several games with other schools, and
took the boys to the place and back safely. He acted as
coach on these trips.
., , , , I--:,,.Y,.:.::-KJ
One Hundred Nineteen
SEASON S GAMES
Enid 6-Blackwell 10
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The first game of the season was with Blackwell. Only five field goals were made by both
Enid 11-Douglas 13
Enid lost its second game by a very close margin. Neither team had a safe lead at any time
during the game, but Douglas managed to have the high score at the end.
Enid 25-Garber 13
When the team went to Garber the following Friday, it had the new short pass and pivot
system more under control. They played steady basketball and did not loosen up in the least.
The defensive work was excellent and the forwards got through the opposing defense continually.
Enid 19-Pond Creek 15
The first game on the home court was a fast one, Enid not being safe until the last whistle
blew. Both teams fought hard during the last quarter. The Enid defense held together well
and was the chief reason for our victory.
Enid 8-Oklahoma City 26
Oklahoma City's well organized quintet defeated Enid decisively in the next contest. The
cagers for the blue and white failed to score in the first half while the Cardinals tossed goals for
fifteen points. Enid made only two field goals, both by Enterline.
Enid 10-El Reno 13
A week later the team went to El Reno to play two games. The first game was very close.
and fast, The defenses of both teams were good but the long shots of El Reno won the game.
Enid 10-El Reno 18
The next evening, Enid again lost. The game was slower than the first and the players did
not show so much pep. Haskins was the individual star for Enid. .
Enid 10-Guthrie 30
Although the team fought hard and played together well, it could not get the long end
of the score against Guthrie. Guthrie had a fast team, which was just a little too much for us.
Enid 14--Ponca City 17 A
Ponca City saw one of the best games in its history when Enid was there. The score at the
end of the regular time was 14 to 14-. During the extra ive minutes of play, Ponca City made
a field goal and free throw, winning the game.
Enid 20-Shawnee 26
At the end of the first half of Enid's last Conference game, Shawnee counted 16 while Enid
counted 8 points. During the last half, Enid came within 2 points of the adversary but dropped
ENID AT PHILLIPS TOURNAMENT
Enid 30-Vici 14-
At the end of the first round, Enid was still in the going. Vici, who was highly favored
as a winner, was easily beaten.
Enid 30-Lacy 6
Lacy, another strong team, was beaten by a high score. This round left eight teams in the
Enid 4-Hunter 27
Enid played her last game in the third round when she was eliminated by Hunter. Hunter
won last year's tournament, and had practically the same team.
Al'f' 3' VA'lVl'RflWUl'Fl'l'l'Nl'l'l'A' 'i' ' 'A'l'l'l'A'l'Sl'l'l ' ' 'A'A'l' 'l' ' ' 'l'l' ' 'I' ' 'l'A'l'l'l'l'l h'l'l"A'A'A'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'A' " 'A' 'I' ' 'Kl'A'A'l"A'l'lQ'A'L'lTlTl'f. l'i'd
One Hundred Twenty
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This yearis track and field team will undoubtedly be one of the best ever put out by E. H.
S. Due to the fact that the track season comes so late in the school year, interest is generally lost.
This keeps many good men from coming out. The lack of interest is not quite so evident this
year. More men are trying out than have ever tried before, and many promise to be good in
Several veterans of last season's team have donned uniforms again this spring. Oris Cop-
page will be back to participate in the dashes and relay and is showing up well in the practices,
Quite a number of distance men will try again this season, among these are john Parker, Charles
Huff, and Blair Vliet, all three of whom have good chances for representing the school in the
oflicial meets. George Stiers is going to do his stulf again with the shot and discus. Many new
fellows, some of whom have excellent prospects, are now in training. Among these are Roy
King, Hugh Sinclair, Paul Priest, Buford Miller, Dell Shockley, Dale Shockley, Ivan Reynolds,
Malcolm Black, Warren Worden, Maynard Fuller, Homer Bush, Fred Spicer, Raymond Downs,
Vernon Westlake, Charles Parker, Olaf Langseth, VVilliam Blakely, Clay Courtney, Glen Ald-
rich, Landis Fleming, Ralph Maynard, Ansel Cummings, Everett Coyle, Edward McKinney, and
Enid will participate in three meets this spring: The Garfield County'Meet, the State Meet
at Stillwater, and the State Meet at Norman. Practice started in the middle of January and all
men will be in good condition at the time of the contests. '
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One Hundred Twenty-One
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Baseball, like track, does not arouse much interest in the student body, because of the time
of year that it is played. Nevertheless, there are enough men practicing this season to build up a
very good nine. Pitchers and catchers started training early in January. The team of last
year has left several of its players, around whom a strong team can be easily built. Men who
played with us last season and are here again are: McLean, Haskins, Garren, Weaver, Enterline,
Fisher, and Gifford. Much material has been found among others who were not with us before.
Joe Champlin will have an excellent chance to occupy the backstop position. David Funk also
bids strongly for the same position. Men trying for the infield are: Carl Stovall, Julian Stet-
nish, Elmer Bredehoft, Robert Parnell, Lynwood Haskins, Haskell Harriss, Livingston Snyder,
Lyle Swartz, Vernon Westlake, Gilbert Richards, and Wirt Peters.
Outfielders are: John Weaver, Manford Knothe, John Ditgen, Leslie McQuilken, Leonard
Dague, Leon Dauman, Herbert Kent, Roy Gettel, Melvin Pickens, Floyd Fields, Derald Swine-
ford, Edwin Wampler, Forrester Hoover, and Clarence Beard. We shall not be lacking in
pitchers as Leonard Dague, Wilbur Gottsch, George Nichols, and Lynwood Haskins are already
in training. In all, the prospects are good.
Besides playing in the Garfield County League, the team will represent Enid High School
in the meets held at Norman and Stillwater.
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One Hundred Twenty-Two
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Anderson, Strickler, McKnight, P. Edwards, Denend, Trammell, Robinson, L. Edwards, Hinson,
Rude, Warren, Fox, DeSpain, Rudder, Mathis, Peters, Sinclair, R. Lee, Fisher, Huston.
Ogle, Bromeley, Fleming, Weaver, Barnes, Black, Harriss, B. Lee, Evans, Richards.
First Semester ' Second Semester
Lloyd Edwards President
Bruce Hinson Vice-President
Delmer Anderson Secretary
Buckley Rude Treasurer
The Enid Hi-Y. Club was organized during the spring of 1921 with seven members.
Since the founding of the club, the membership has been greatly increased,.and, though the
school has been benefitted in former years by the helpful influence of the club, the past year has
been the most successful of all. Founded upon the principles of creating and maintaining Christ-
ian ideals and standards throughout the whole school, the organization has become widely known
as a factor in preserving the high standards for which the institution stands.
This year the Hi-Y. became interested in forming new clubs in the neighboring towns, and,
at the request from the Billings High School, sent a delegation there and established a Hi-Y.
club in that high school.
The crowning event of the year was the state convention of Hi-Y. held here February
22-24. This was a marked success and was counted one of the best conventions ever held in
The fourth year of its existence finds it growing in numbers and in inlluence. Already it has
become one of the main activities of the student life, making E. H, S. a cleaner and finer school
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One Hundred Twenty-Three
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One Hundred Twen ty-Four
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1 . :Rn
McElroy, Parker, Richardson, Dempsey, Turk, Scott, Ashcroft.
Meece, Gordon, L. Smith, Turk, Latta, R. Smith, Cummings, Beggs, Reams, Geis.
Drew, Wells, Rarey, Fey fSponsorD, Pemberton, Stewart fSponsorD, Trimble, Benton, Piper,
X Francisco, Berry.
SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR 1923-24
Assistant Kodak Editor
QUILL WEEKLY STAFF
Standard Dramatic Reading Representative
Two Members Girls' Quartet
Five Members Booster Club
Vice-President Ciceronian Club
Secretary-Treasurer Ciceronian Club
Four Members Senior Play Cast
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Second Semester y
Dorothy Ann Parker
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One Hundred Twenty-Five
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One Hundred Twenty-Six
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ERODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
rw i f
Keller, Horsley, Henry, Mathis, Green, Z. Overbey, Rhodes, Barber, Rarey.
Boyd, H. Overbey, Burwell, Hopkins, Price, Pierson, Winkler, Malters, Henninger, Sinderson,
Hollingsworth, Taylo, Chambless, Shaw, Miller, Buford CSponsorD, Williams, Askew, Baker,
SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR 1923-24
QUILL WEEKLY STAFF
Two Interscholastic Debaters
Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class
One Member Girls' Quartet
Four Members Booster Club
Secretary-Treasurer junior Class
Hi-Y. W. President
Hi-Y. W. Vice-President
Hi-Y. W. Secretary
Nine Members Hi-Y. W. Cabinet
Three Members Senior Play Cast
. it ,.i, TTU
One Hundred Twenty-Seven
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One Hundred Twenty-Eight
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KATAHDIN LITERARY SOCIETY Sam
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Sayles, Crane, Powell, Lacey, Weldon, Hayen, Hirsch. l
E Richer, Fuller, Peckham, Clewell, Rainey, Haldeman, Jones, A. Crews, Porter, Curb, Knipp.
i K '
I V, johnson, Earnst, Shockley, Mellick QSponsorj, Darnold, E. Johnson, M. Crews, Arbuckle, !
2 First Semester I Second Semester 5 ,
Ollie Darnold President Dorothy Knipp
Dorothy Knipp Vice-President Velma Hayen ii
Grace Hayen Secretary-Treasurer Grace Hayen ix
I SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR 1923-24 i.,
Activities Editor '
QUILL WEEKLY STAFF
Assistant Business Manager
Standard Oratory Representative
Secretary-Treasurer Virgilian Club
Secretary-Treasurer Ciceronian Club
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One Hundred Twenty-Nine
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I I I A A A I I I I I I I I I I I I Al 'I I'l'I'I x 'I'I'l'I'Q'I i'l'l I All I'I'I'l'l'l'I' :l"I 'I' KI'I'I I I ' I 'I'I'l .lI'l'A
One Hundred Thirty '
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FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY
I ul S
Ogle, Gregg, Worden, johnson, Jobes, Calloway, Rude
Bromeley, Rendel, Rice, Evans.
, Harris, Giltner, Aldrich, Hume,
Phillips, Parker, Maefarline, Miller, Horner, Downs, Sinclair, Lee, Mathis, Kelly, Ditgen,
Montgomery, Peck, Ploof, King, Walker, Lee.
Donnelly fSponsorD, Barnes, D. Shockley, Harriss, Bean, Po
First Semester OFFICERS
Willis A. Peck President
Clifford Robinson "Vice-President
Allen Rude Secretary
Roy Johnson Treasurer
SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR
' Advertising Manager
Assistant Advertising Manager
Assistant Art Editor
rter, Dell Shockley, Dillon, Robirisvoin,
Senior Class Representative
QUILL WEEKLY STAFF
Captain Football Team
Three Members Football Team
One All-State Player
Captain Basketball Team
President Senior Class
President Sophomore Class
Three Members Booster Club
One Member Basketball Team
President Athletic Association
Intersoeiety Football Championship
President Ciceronian Club
Vice-President Virgilian Club
Vice-President Cieeronian Club
One Member Senior Play Cast
One Hundred Thirty-One
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One Hundred Thirty-Two
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y SENATE LITERARY SOCIETY 59235213
Patrick, Kunkel, Bradley, Dee, Pratt, Reynolds.
Johnson, Key, Anglin, Schultz, Riley, H. Kent. W
F Ballard, Courtney, Thomas, Harp fSponsorj, Harris, W. Kent, Dauman.
i f l
I First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester I
Allen Key President Orville Dee
Orville Dee Vice-President Kenneth Grammont
Kenneth Grammont Secretary Ivan Reynolds
I I Carl Anglin Treasurer VVayne Kent
, Harold Thomas Sergeant-at-Arms Virgil Harris
1 g ,
SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR 1923-24
One Member Basketball Team
Four Meinbers lntersociety Football Team
, Vice-President Junior Class I
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One Hundred Thirty-Three
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One Hundred Thirty-Four
WEBSTERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
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Champlin, Pickens, Shaw, McKnight, Fuller, McQuilken, Wolfe, Black, Weaver, Fox, L.
P. Edwards, Trammel, Singleton, Denend, DeSpain, McConkay, Miller, Richardson, Richards,
Anderson, D. Swineford, Hinson, Fisher, Fleming, Peters, Swigert, Tinker, Dan Swineford,
Sergeant-at-Arms Gilbert Richards?
SOCIETY'S HONORS FOR 1923-24 i
Editor-in-Chief Literary and Humor Editor i
QUILL WVEEKLY STAFF
Two Members Football Team
Debators Standard Oratory Representative
Standard Dramatic Reading Representative
President Junior Class
Vice-President Senior Class
Three Members Booster Club
President Booster Club
President Ciceronian Club
Three Members Senior Play Cast
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One Hundred Thirty-Five
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.Mig GREGG SECRETARIAL SERVICE CLUB
Beck, Bailey, Anning.
Parker, Blackburn fSpons0rj, Baker, Lang.
The purpose of the G. S. S. C. is to place on EL bulletin board, a series of correctly typed
forms of business and social correspondence.
The O. G. A. was organized for the purpose of promoting the knowledge of Gregg Short-
E hand, together with other modern applicamces and methods used in business. '
qi ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS
Holernan, McMahon, Elgin, Kerss, Nowell, Gilger, Vion.
Donnelley fSponsorD, Berry, VVatkins, Moulden, M0O1'C, Earnst, Blakeley.
One Hundred Thirty-Six
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VIRGILIAN CLUB EN D
Leighnor, Heath, Nicholson, Hirsch, West.
Meade, Tz1ylo,,Chambless, Graves QSponsorj, Johnson.
The Virgilian and Ciceronian Clubs were organized by the Virgil and Cicero Classes in
order that a greater interest might be created in the Latin courses. These clubs -have studied the
characteristics, the customs, and the literature of the people who were contemporaries of Virgil
J. Parker, Jenkins, Osborn, Talley, Gallagher, Barnes, Ogle, Bromeley.
Graves QSponsorD, Turk, Gordon, A. Parker, Erlewein, Voy, Cook, Vion, Oringderff.
Watkins, Robinson, Trammel, Bodes, Gilger, Rendel, Corbin.
One Hundred Thirty-Seven
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MRS. H. J. HARRISS MISS LAURA M. GRAVES
HI-Y. W. CABINET
Graves CSponsorD, Cansler, Boyd, Hirsch, VVilliarns,
Shaw, Scott, Miller, Askew, Baker.
The girls of the Hi-Y. VV. have accomplished much this year, and they have made their
club the pride of Enid High School. Undoubtedly it is the most democratic organiztaion in the
I .Cr . . .
ugh school, for the members have kept in mind their slogan, f'The Other Girl," trying to uplift
the standards and ideals of all girls alike.
4The Hi-Y. W. co-operated with the school and city in making hundreds of "k'dd' U and
their parents happy at Thanksgiving and Christmas. They have furnished and re-decorated
two rooms in the school,-one a girls' rest room, and one a meeting-place for any group of
Hi-Y. W. girls.
The seniors leave this year knowing they have done their best for 'fthe other girl 'l while
the juniors and sophomores plan to carry the slogan to another year of success.
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HI-Y. W. GROUP ONE
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G. Herrian, Peery, Hamilton, Whitney, Wells, Carlson, Malters, Miller, Richards, Wagner.
McElroy, Gaylord, Gallagher, Berry, Scott, Shaw,Cans1er, Geis, Haldeman, Jones, Sayles, Reese
Kretsch, Hopkins, Moore, Hirsch, E. Herrian, Williams, Chambless, Henninger, Sinderson,
HI-Y. W. GROUP TWO
Price, Overbey, Parker, Baker, Boyd, Blake, Bolenbaugh, Powell, Crane.
Stahl, Keller, Burwell, Hollingsworth, Clewell, Perry, Funk, Branham, Clodfelter, Hartman,
Rhodes, A. Crews, Rollannd, Beggs, M. Crews, Winkler, Shockley, Enlow, Hugos, Lee, Houghton
rn' 'ra' ' 'ara' To 4' ' 'A ' ' ' ' ' " li W 5 "5 '
One Hundred Th1r1:yNme
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One Hundred Forty
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One Hundred Forty-One
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DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SPEAKING
LEON K. VVHITNEY
One among the many competent members of the faculty of Enid High School is Mr.
Whitney, the director of public speaking. Mr. Whitney is active in his support of every en-
terprise in which the school engages whether literary, social, or athletic, and he has given to
this school unsellishly of his services.
He, with the work of an enthusiast, has proved to the student body the power that comes
with knowledge. With strong mentality and over all an understanding simplicity, Mr. Whitney
coaches debate, dramatic reading, oratory and all dramatic productions sponsored by the school.
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One Hundred Forty Two
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One Hundred Forty-Three
BERNICE BERRY ONA DENNER
Resolved: That the Cabinet Parliamentary form of government should be adopted by the
Blackwell, February 15, 1924-
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One Hundred Forty-Four
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Us MARTHELEN LEIGHNOR DOT CANSLER
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1 Rexolfveri: That the Cabinet Parliamentary form of government should be adopted by the
I United States.
W Enid, February 15, 1924
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One Hundred Forty-Five
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DELMER ANDERSON LLOYD EDWARDS
Resolved: That the United States should become a member of the Permanent Court of In-
E1 Reno, March 21, 1924
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One Hundred Forty-Six
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Rexolkvedz That the United States should become zz member of the Permanent Court of In-
Blackwell, March 21, 1924
J.x.w.LuQf111.m.v fr 'Lu I
One Hundred Forty-Seven
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LA-MSEQMEMM'5-1w'ScTf.e.MQ1e,, 1, "' .fd 'ap Zena-':,4M,..... New
S .W 1,
VVILLIAM S. TINKER AMYRNA REAMS
Boys' Dramatic Reading Contest
Guthrie, December 14-, 1923
William S. J. Tinker, '24-
"The Chariot Race," from "Ben Hurl'
Girls' Dramatic Reading Contest
Blackwell, December 14-, 1923
Myrna Reams, ,24
glM21dCliH6,S Victory," by Grace D. Litchfield
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One Hundred Forty-Eight
1 4 22 ' ir
E 1 ORATORY
HAROLD GEIS IVIARTHELEN LEIGHNOR
I Y w
Q X ,
Boys, Standard Oration Contest
Enid, December 7, 1923
Harold Geis, ,24-
"A Plea for Cubaf, by John M. Thurston
Girls' Standard Oration Contest
E1 Reno, December 7, 1923
Marthelen Leighnor, ,24
"A Plea for Cubaf, by John M. Thurston
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One Hundred F
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One Hundred Fifty
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One Hundred Fifty-One
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,J ENID HIGH SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS
THE QUILL WEEKLY
The Quill Weekly, the Enid High School weekly publication, has made excellent progress
during the past year. The staff is composed of twelve members, all of whom are enrolled in
Ilia e news writing c asses
f th ' ' l . '
E Every phase of school activity is adequately covered by the members of the staff. This
plan makes possible a paper of interest to the entire student body.
i l The news of the school is written in such an interesting and literary style,'that it is ever a
ll? source of keen enjoyment to the students.
Ei? ' The Quill Weekl is a publication of which Enid High School may rightfully feel proud. Li,
lik y . . . ii'
22 At the meeting of the Central lnterscholastic Press Association at Madison, Wisconsin, the Quill he
'A 4 . sg!
Weekly was judged among fourteen of the best school papers in the United States, an honor
which we shall sincerely try to uphold.
si! Q a
xt 9 E
THE QUILL ANNUAL 2,3
Eli . . . . ....
The Quill Annual, the annual publication of Enid High School, is really a history told in il,
lli an interestin manner of the activities of the school.
,V g 9 ,l
l s il.
This book is attractively compiled with the memories of each individualis school days, a
,LE fact which makes it a priceless possession.
ii . . . . . . . . l
It is possible to make the annual Of individual interest because of the staff, which is com-
E, posed of twenty members, who come into personal contact with the interests of each individual
of the school. The staff, in compiling the annual, is greatly aided by the close co-operation of 5 5
ilu the entire institution, without which the publication of the book would be impossible. E l
2 l g i
i ,N The year book is a necessity as well as a joy to every person in the school. Its publication 525
is the one activity of the school in which every one is represented.
i L' 'Q
5 4 ll!
5 ! S
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One Hundred Fifty-Two
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Une Hundred Fifty-Three
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One Hundred Fifty-Five
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THE RUDE MASS OF NATIVE ROCK
Thus, O friends, have we endeavored to retrace the simple ways in which we walked:
In the first crude days of settling time in this new work, we were disturbed, at times, by
prudent thoughts. Each had a feeling-'KI am not for that placell' There came a day when
troubles ceased, for we received a note that ran: "Comrades, leave the crowd, and come to the
Wilson home. Let there be no vacant chair."
We played and talked unprofitable talk and sauntered to the house at the evening hour.
We reached the cottage, and at the door we knocked. It was hastily unbarred, and we were
commanded to enter, confident that now we might repose in comfort and look in the light of
timely furtherance and such help as we might require. Behold! Our leader from her sovereign
height gazed upon us-meek, inert, and silent.
Suddenly the scene changed and became, as it were, a prototype of life manifesting itself
in the jotted lines as penned by our illustrious chief. The summons given with eager pace, and
no less eager thoughts, we through the books did fly. In such race there could be no disappoint-
ment, we rested on the floor, all pleased alike with our success.
Cheered by light refreshments, we began the revelry and the loud uproar Qwe know that
more than one of you will think we ran a boisterous coursej.
The time passed lightly on, and, when all around was dark and the twinkling stars edged
the clouds, home and to bed we went with weary joints and nerve-pressed brains. Yet this
merry chase was a great exchange for ease and study, 'tis true some knowledge we had
So from week to week, and from month to month, we lived the round of tumult, joy and
labor. The year has spun with its giddy motion, all too swiftly, and the time, to great
sorrowl, now approaches when we must cease our work. But peace to vain regrets, for yet
we feel, we can but feel, our book is a success-not as our glory and our absolute boast, but as a
prop to our infirmity.
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One Hundred Fifty-Six
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One Hundred Fifty- Seven
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DIRECTOR OF MUSIC
MRS. FRANCES FEY
. Mrs. Frances Fey, music supervisor of Enid High School, has made the past year one of
incomparable success in the history of the school.
The scope of music iniiuence in the school has broadened to such an extent that it is al-
most universal. The enrollment in the various organizations is much larger than it has been
in previous years.
Mrs. Feyls charming manner has brought about a co-operation of the entire school, in
supporting the endeavors of this phase of our school life.
The music department has not only been a credit to the system, but it has wielded a refining
infiuence in the appreciation of the work of master composers. It is a part of our school
which is growing day by day, and which we all appreciate.
AAA AA , V A V l1l 'l'l1Nl'lll ' ' ' KA A AA ' 'A'A'A'A'A A AA A ' ' ll ' AA A AA"A
One Hundred Fifty-Eight
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NADA MAS GLEE CLUB
' 'Lu " '
Braden, Clinton fAccompanistD, Borders, Weldon, Fountain.
Bullock, Elgin, Kirk, Fey fDirectorD, Beggs, Creme.
CHAMINADE GLEE CLUB
Brakhage, Barber fAccompanistD, Francisco, Piper, Wilson, Curb, Askew.
Nicholson, Houghton, Reams, Meece, Campbell, Gray, Lewis, Brock, Ingram.
Rhodes, M. Crews, Winkler, Fey QDirectorj, Baker, Hugos, Tourtellot, A. Crews.
" VA'l'l'll'A"A'l'l'l'l'l'l'l"A'l'l l'l'l'l'l"l'l'l'A'lFl'l'l'l I' Q11 ll'l L I I ll l ffl' ' ' " l ' ' ' " ' 11' ' ' V l' A A H ll: v
One Hundred Fifty-Nine
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i APOLLO GLEE CLUB
V l 5
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A . . ws
lil Carter, Grimm, Milner, Horner, VVebb, Peters, Duckett, Lee. iii
391 Enlow Fox Mock Harriss Fev Director Shaw Black Cumminffs Robinson. lvl
I, 3 3 9 3 ,, Q 3 Y D 3
z E 223
MUSIC MEMORY CONTEST rig
I . . . . . . . . Sw
il? One of the most interestin events of this Cil.I,S musical 2Lct1v1t1es was the music memor 2'
E., s Y , Y 5,
23, contest, which was first introduced into Enid High School by Mrs. Fey last year. The entire gig
55' . . . . 13'
255 music de artment was ex ected to enter this contest. Fift of the best known selections of the E 5
,Ss P P Y 1 g
most famous composers made up the contest numbers. The primary purpose of the contest gl
llg was to familiarize the students with famous numbers and their Composers.
'H . 4 ,lr
The students entered the contest with great enthusmsm. Qi?
sg A 2,23-s
.5 5" f
One Hundred Sixty f
Williams, E. Coyle, Rhodes, Horner, Bean, Milner, Lovell, Kent, Smith, H. Coyle, Beard. r'-
Hume, Hesser, Johnson, Evans, Baker, Bonham fDirectorD, Bromcley, Reynolds,
Brooks, Rude, Macfarline, Fleming, Patrick, O. Carter, Shires, Shaw, Mullikin, Booher, i'
C. Watkins, Smith, Webb, Peters, A. Rude, Macfarline, Coyle.
Erlewein fAccompanistD, Hesser, Johnson, Evans, Webber, G. Watkins, Bean, McKnight,
Fey fDirectorJ .
Patrick, Sutton, Singleton, Gilger, Fleming, Wells, Robinson, Walker, B. Rude.
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One Hundred Sixty-One
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' BOYS' QUARTET
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Horner, Edwards, Webb, Grimm. ggi
GIRLS' QUARTET 25?
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' Brock, Campbell, Reams, Meece.
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One Hundred Sixty-Two fy
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"THE GYPSY ROVER"
Stolen in early childhood, Rob, who is in reality Sir Gilbert Howe, of English nobility,
gif Eli 3 I
grows to manhood in a gypsy camp, believing Meg and Marto, who stole him, to be his baggy
parents. While riding in the woods one day, Lady Constance Martendale and her fiance, Lord "
Craven, become lost. They wander about and come to the gypsy camp where Constance and 1
Rob meet and fall in love at first sight. Craven does not like Rob, but in a comedy scene
with Marto and Sinfo he is forced to tell Sir George, when he comes in search of Constance, W'
that Rob is a charming fellow. Constance and Rob plan to elope but they are overheard by I
Craven, who informs Sir George of their plans. Rob is captured and put in prison, but later
escapes. Through Megls efforts Rob proves his identity and inherits his fatherls estates. He
becomes a great success socially and as a composer. Constance, who has remained true to him
for two years, consents to become his wife.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Lady Constance -. .......,......,............,.........,,...............,, ..... V esta Brock
Rob .................. ,... E lbert Horner V
Meg ....... ......... M yrna Reams i
Zara ....... ....... F rances Askew y
Marto ........... .,.,.., R ichmond Lee I
Sinfo ................,,.,., ......... Lloyd Edwards
Lord Craven .......,........ .. ...,... Eugene McConkay
Sir Geo. Martendale ..... . ..,,,..... Vern Grimm
Nina, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..-,.. H elen Hugos W
Capt. Jerome ..... ...... B illy Harriss y 1
Sir Toby Lyon ,..,. ' ...... Wirt Peters
Mr. Corkle ..... ....,................................... .... E S 15611 Fox
Katie Brakhage Mary Alice Crews
Esther 'Lewis Pearl Rather 11,
Caroline Ingram Iris Winkler Wi
Dorothy Nicholson Elva Wilson A
Katherine Rhodes Frances Elgin
Ruby Kirk Almeda Snyder
Irma Weldon Edna Beggs
Mamie Curb Genevieve Crane
John R. Webb Amy Crews
Percy Mock Mary Gray
Roy Shaw Katie B. Campbell
Ansel Cummings Ella Mae Meece
Malcolm Black Wilma Francisco
Frantz Milner Jane Piper
Wilfred Evans Aldona Baker
Jerry Fisher Harriet Tourtellot
Ralph Enlow Dorothea Houghton
Clifford Robinson Mary Beth Ballard
Harold Duckett Thomas Carter
Estell Fox Roy King
One Hundred Sixty-Three
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One Hundred Sixty-Four
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One Hundred Sixty-Five
WE, SENIOR PLAY CAST
E1 e E-
Tinker, Henninger, Nicholson, Houghton, Drew, Edwards.
Hugos, Lee, Whitney QDirectorj, Black, Reams.
E ii "SUNSHINE"
Q, Mary, who is at the hospital, has been nicknamed "Sunshine", because of her pleasant,
,, optimistic disposition. The patients at the hospital are Mr. Butternip, Mrs. Whipple, Tessie,
I and Mrs. McCann, who has a daughter, Maudelia, all of whom furnish a great deal of humor-
lxz ous' background for the play. "Buddy" Brady, a famous baseball pitcher, comes to the hos-
it pital for treatment. He and "Sunshine" immediately fall in love but complications are caused
Q 1 by the arrival of "Sunshinels" step-father, who comes for the purpose of obtaining Z1 fortune
2 from Jim. "Buddy" recovers the fortune, saves Mary from a flight from the hospital to escape
'Ui the brutalities of her step-father, and finally prevents the Major from escaping with Sylvia's
ll, "Sunshine,' . ,............ Myrna Reams
"Buddy'l ......,.... Lloyd Edwards
Sylvia ,... ......... E lizabeth Henninger
Jim .,..,....,.......,.. ........ W alum s. J. Tinker
Major Kelicott .....
1 Mrs. McCann ...,...
A Maudelia ,,.,,......,
W Mrs. Whipple
....... -...Audine Drew
lt Tessie ., ,..,,,,,. ...... D orothea Houghton
i Butternip ..................... ...................... ........... R i chmond Lee
l Miss Gregory ....... - ....... --.- ...... .. ........ -.--- Helen HUg'OS
One Hundred Sixty-Six
IVV 117111 UU 'U
1 -Ae A
A REVIEW OF THE YEAR,S BEST BOOKS
. Q ,V
"THE STRENUOUS LIFE" '
Setting: Our Booster Club-before the first football game.
Plot: A snappy program was given arousing more pep than even the lenient optimist thought
possible. A boys, sextet kept the rooters in laughter, and plans for our annual shirt tail
1 parade held the enthusiasm high.
Climax: The first football ticket was sold to David Funk for S15.50.
"WHEN KNIGHTHOODf WAS IN FLOWER"
Setting: An annual staff meeting-just any time.
Plot: The new and unusual features of our year-book were explained by the editor-in-chief
and afterwards discussed by the staff, in order that the student body might know more
about The Quill Annual. Just as the regular meetings display informality, so did this one
in its program of musical numbers. Preliminaries for the cash sale of annuals were started.
Climax: Favors in the form of quills, with tiny notes attached, were given the students, to
remind them to "Buy a Quill Annual Tomorrow."
Setting: A church on the eve of the Enid-Oklahoma City football game.
Plot: The Dramatic and Forum literary societies presented a double wedding, the principals-
Mr. Football and Miss School Spirit and Mr. Pep and Miss Booster Club, being friends W
of every E. H. S. student. The ceremony was read by Mr. High School who made us '
realize the close relationship of these four personages.
Climax: A resolve was made to stand behind our athletic teams.
Setting: The assembly room of a thankful student body.
Plot: The spirit 'of Thanksgiving was promoted by a program, truly devotional in character,
presented by the Hi-Y. W. and Hi-Y. The Boys, Glee Club sang several seasonal selections
followed by the student body showing its desire to help others, by a generous material
Climax: A hundred homes were made happy on Thanksgiving Day.
One Hundred Sixty-Seven
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0 "WHEN THE CHIMES RANG OUT"
' Setting: Christmas time in the home of a poor peasant.
Plot: A play given by the Hi-Y. W. and Hi-Y. clubs presenting in a very beautiful way the
love and charity of Christ, and His appreciation of gifts given in the true spirit, exemplified
the spirit of the first Christmas. Because the old custom is always new and beautiful
Christmas carols were sung. The students again gave gifts of food, clothing, and money
for those who were to be deprived of Christmas celebration.
Climax: One hundred and fifty tiny tots kept their faith in Santa Claus unshattered.
"'BIRTH OF A NATION"
Setting: February 22 in our school.
Plot: The spirit of '76 was revived when the lives of America's greatest sons, Washington and
Lincoln, were reviewed. The program, prepared by the American History department,
consisted of readings and talks. The Rev. Homer L. Gleckler gave the address of the
morning. The special guests of the occasion were members of the G. A. R., and Womanls
Climax: Renewed allegiance was made to the stars and stripes.
l HSMILIN' THROUGH"
Seting: The same old place-everyone with a big grin on his face.
Plot: This marked the beginning of our annual "Smile Week" sponsored by the Hi-Y. W. A
contest was silently conducted to find who had the biggest smile. Girl Reserve songs were
sung by the Hi-Y. W. girls seated in the senior section of the auditorium. The program ended
with "It Isn't Any Trouble Just to S-m-i-l-el' and with the distribution of smile tags. Then
the Mother-Daughter Banquet was announced for Friday evening.
Climax: Everybody came "Smilin, Through".
"IN THE SEATS OF THE MIGHTY"
Setting: A queer looking stage occupied by strangers.
Plot: The seniors guide the destiny of our assembly for one day. The usual characteristics of
our teachers were caricatured by their 'iunder-studies." Mr. Waller was pictured, as usual,
crossing his knees every few minutes and scratching away at his announcement pad to the
tune of Mr. Whitney's annual speech. Faculty members very becomingly sat in the senior
Climax: "O wad some Power the giftie gie us
To see oursels as ithers see us!"
A n nannnanrn Nl 4 .-gg. ...TA ..n........ A - .
One Hundred Sixty-Eight
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' ' SOCIAL EVENTS OF ENID HIGH SCHOOL
A GIRLS' GOOD-FELLOWSHIP PARTY
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This is radio station E. H. S., at the school of golden opportunities, in the high school
building, at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting. Our call letters stand for Enid High School.
We will now broadcast the report of the Good-Fellowship Party.
The very first social event of the school year was the Girls, Good-Fellowship Party, spon-
sored by the Hi-Y. W. Club. It followed the example set by similar parties of previous years,
by being a 'fhugen success. The usual style show was given, followed by a clever program.
After the entertainment, refreshments, as elaborate as a dime could purchase, were served in
Station E. H. S. now signs off, September 29, 1923.
BOYS' GOOD-FELLOWSHIP PARTY
' Station E. H. S. broadcasting. The listeners-in heard, not long ago, the account of a
Good-Fellowship party, and they will now hear an account of a similar affair for boys-told
by one who attended it.
"You know boys usually have a good time together, and this party was no exception to the
rule. We met in the gym and had an evening of old-fashioned fun. We had the usual "hot-
line" to warm up the folks who came late, and we had a mighty good time "meeting" Mr.
Waller. After games we ate apples. Thatls about all I can say, except that we had a fine
Station E. H. S.-we hope the listeners enjoyed this account-we are now signing off,
Oct. 24, 1923. I ,
Radio Station E. H. S. at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting. At this time, Miss Louise A.
Wilson, head of the English department of Enid High School, will tell you about the Rotary
Reception for teachers.
"Do you know I had just the best time at the Rotary reception! It was given at the Elks
Club rooms, in honor of the teachers of Enid, and the Rotary Anns.
"There were several clever little skits given, which were take-offs on some of Enid's new
"Then there were a number of unique contests, and at the close of the evening, the luncheon
was served by the hosts in very fine style. I think the evening was very, very lovely?
E. H. S., the voice of Enid High School, signing off.
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One Hundred Seventy
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Station E. H. S. at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting its annual bed-time story entitled "The
Call of the Canyons."
"Once upon a time there was a little boys, club called "The Forum Literary Societyfl This
club decided to have a Wiener-roast, and each little boy asked a little girl to go with him.
'tln due time, the Wiener-roast was held at a place called "The Canyons? There were
plenty of good things to eat: marshmallows, pickles, wieners, and buns. The little people re-
turned home tired and dirty, but very happyf'
Station E. H. S.-Enid High School, bids you good-night.
ERODELPHIAN FOOTBALL SUPPER
E. H. S. located at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting the report of the chili supper for foot-
Realizing that E. H. S. ahuskies" must sometimes partake of sustenance, members of the
Erodelphian Literary Society entertained the football men at a chili supper at the home of
Katherine Miller on Oct. 20. Between courses, Coach Vance, lVIrs. Vance, Helen Boyd, and
"Bus'l Haskins gave toasts. Riddles and Hallowe'en games occupied the rest of the evening.
Station Enid High School signing off until about November 15, 1923.
FATHER-SON BANQUET I
Radio Station E. H. S. located at Enid, Oklahoma. Our regular broadcast this evening
will be a brief account of the Father and Son Banquet, as told by Mr. Leon K. Whitney.
"The Father and Son Banquet this year was one of the largest ever held in Enid High
School, as well as one of the best. To begin with, Lloyd Edwards gave a toast to "Fathersl',
and it was answered by Dr. J. A. Morrow. I
"Then you know we had dandy ueatsn, which put us all in a good humor. Professor
Seerley, from the Y. M. C. A. College in Massachusetts, and an eminent psychologist, gave an
interesting talk on the brain.
"That was about all, but it was a most interesting and profitable eveningf'
E. H. S., Enid High School, Enid, Oklahoma, signs off.
Station E. H. S., the voice of Enid High School, will now broadcast the report of the
Websterian mid-year party, as told by one of the girl guests.
"There are parties, and then there are parties, and the VVebsterians with their usual knack
for entertaining, gave a party Nov. 28, at the home of Bruce Hinson. The boys allowed the
girls to witness the election of oflicers for the second semester, and it was really a treat. After
the business meeting we played 'fwinkeml' until refreshments were served. We certainly did
have a good time."
Station E. H. S. now ending its November broadcast.
E. H. S.. broadcasting an account of the Katahdin "kidn party. A
The Katahdin "kid" party was held at the home of Erma Weldon, the first part of De-
cember. Children's games were played during the evening, and there were clever stunts and
contests. Refreshments were served to the little people at the usual hour for small folk-9:00
o'clock-and all departed very happy.
Station E. H. S. ending its December broadcast.
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One Hundred Seventy-Two
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Enid High School broadcasting the bulletin of the Junior-Senior Banquet, from the high
The Junior-Senior Banquet is now drawing to a close. From the expressions of pleasure
on the faces of all present the banquet has evidently been a success. The class of '25 has added
another feather to its proverbial cap, by putting on such an enjoyable affair. During the even-
ing speeches have been given by both class presidents, the class sponsors, and Mr. Price, and an
unusual program has been given. Just now the sophomores are putting on a little stunt, which
only goes to show that all the school has contributed to make this affair the "best everi' in E.
H. S. history.
E. H. S. signing off January 11, 1924.
E. H. S. distinctive station, located at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting. One of the boys'
literary societies at Enid High School, the Senate, by name, gave a party recently, and a repre-
sentative from that club will now tell the listeners-in about the good time he had.
"The Senate had a party at the home of Ivan Reynolds, about the first of March.
"We played rook the first part of the evening, and then we had some contests. One was
about Shakespeare's plays and another about advertisements.
"The refreshments were served cafeteria style and were awfully good. After we had
eaten we were having such a good time we didn't want to go home, so we played some games.
Even if our name does sound rather formal, we can have just as good times as anyone?
Enid High School, call letters E. H. S., signing off for the rest of the evening.
This is station E. H. S., at Enid, Oklahoma, broadcasting. We have here at the broad-
casting station, a bulletin concerning the Mother-Daughter Banquet, which we shall now read
to you. 1
"VVhat was probably the prettiest affair of the E. H. S. school year was the Mother-Daugh-
ter Banquet which was held in the high school cafeteria March 14. The tables were arranged
to form a triangle, and were decorated with blue candles, in crystal holders.
"Miss McArthur of Chicago was one of the distinguished guests present, and members of
the Girl Reserve Board were also special guests.
"A spirit of love and consideration for the best of friends, "Mother", uplifted all who
E. H. S. signs off March 15, 1924-.
SCHOOL BOARD DINNER
This is Enid High School, at Enid, Oklahoma. Our call letters are E. H. S. fStand by
just a moment, please.D
We have just received over the telephone a message concerning the school board dinner
now in progress in the basement of the high school building. The, message was as follows:
Members of the school board, their wives, Superintendent and Mrs. Price, Principal and
Mrs. Waller, are being entertained at a St. Patrickis Day dinner in the high school building.
The dinner is being served by members of the advanced cooking class. The decorations are
green, and even the menu cards and place cards carry out the Shamrock and Ireland idea.
The only entertainment is the Victrola, but all are enjoying the evening to the utmost.
E. H. S. signing off March 17, 1924, at exactly 8:45 Central Standard time.
N 51-1 51 'XXXLIIXL xmj g xyfgxyl f gg-yyxnggxyfwyyxgg l i . ' ' ' ' X K A S ' L-Q K' ' K
One Hundred Seventy-Three
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DRAMATIC MOVIE PARTY
Station E. H. S. on the air. Our call letters stand for Enid High School. The broadcasting
this evening will be an extract from the diary of a girl who is a member of the Dramatic Liter-
ary Society of Enid High School.
"Tonight, March 21, I attended one of the most interesting parties ever. It was a "movie"
party given by the Dramatic Club at Violette Pembertonls home. Half the girls came dressed
to represent popular male stars, and half came as popular women stars. The "boys" asked
the girls for dates, and it was so funny to see Norma Talmadge, Ramon Navarro, Betty Comp-
ton, Nazimova, and all the other celluloid celebrities, sporting about. The party wasn't very
long though, because Theodore Kosloif, Anna Q. Nilsson and Jack Holt had to leave, as they
were to go on location early the next morning and work on their new pictures. I had a won-
Enid High School signing off March 22, 1924.
ANNUAL STAFF LUNCHEON
Radio station E. H. S. broadcasting. We have here a bulletin concerning The Quill Annual
Members of the Quill Annual staff met in the high school building, January 15, to practice
for the chapel program to be given the following Wednesday. Between practices they refreshed
themselves by serving sandwiches, salad, and cake. Those present other than the staff members
were Miss Butler, Miss King, and Miss Kennedy.
E. H. S. signing off January 20, 1924.
Station E. H. S., at Enid, Oklahoma. Our call letters stand for Enid High School.
We sincerely hope you listeners-in have enjoyed our broadcasting, and will always remember
Station E. H. S., Enid High School, Enid, Oklahoma, signing QH for the year 1924.
One Hundred Seventy-Four
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Are merely words, once said.
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Make them yoursg
They may live on when
Thy poor stone has fallen in a hollow grave.
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One Hundred Seventy-Five
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by Fern Peery
Midnight-and wild satyrs.
The winds shriek and ery,
And play through long hair
As it Hies silken and dry.
In darkness--against black, '
Wild, weird satyrs dance,
With fury and fear
In every turning and glance.
Against blackness-tense velvet
They dance and they shriek,
With no thoughts to hinder,
And the wind on each cheek.
Gray dawn in the morning,
C001 leaves on the tree,
And dark forest shadows
Where wild satyrs Hee.
aww - e
One Hundred Seventy-Six
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by E lizabetlz H ennin ger
On an afternoon-
When all the world was day-dreaming,
I chanced upon a quite nook,
And found a tiny rippling brook,
Of untold beauty.
White sky, green trees,
Faint purple hills,
Bird-notes, and the rustle of leaves,
In a. caressing wafture.
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One Hundred Seventy Seven
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i i by Margaret McElroy'
S She had made her decision Zlllf? must never know. It should be stowed away, secluded 1,
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Z' from the peering eyes of the world. No, she dared not dispose of it, entirely--lest some time
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it prove valuable. ,
EE, As she sat caressing it, noting its coppery gleam and thinking of the many hours of toil it V1 X
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To had cost her, she determined, now that the struggle for the maintenance of her youth had
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jx begun, he would be freed from this burden, a Haw in the weaving of her life. ,l
Who could be happy when her husband constantly threatened to enforce a covering of the
newly-bobbed tufts, by the shorn tresses of old? ,ln
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One Hundred Seventy-Eight
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A PAGE OF VERSE
by Marie Jenkins
It was a silent night and still.
The breeze across the moonlit hill
Came whispering gently through the trees,
And stirred so softly all the leaves
That far away
Came soft the throbbing of the sea.
So strangely silent was the sound
It seemed I stood on holy ground5
I looked around at all the flowers
fThe symbols of the passing hoursj3
Save for the sea no sound could I hear
And yet .,..,,., I knew someone was near,
I lifted my hands in silent prayer.
I knew. In silence, God was there.
Then, when nightls last light is fading,
Softly fluttering, gauzy wings,
Go they to their nooks and crannies5
Not a sign when robin sings.
Not a sign until next waning,
When the sun has sunk from sight
And the moon, in all her splendor,
Brings them joy to pass the night!
I thought that ne'er before on earth
fSince the time of primeval manl
Could a bluebird sing with such melody.
Now I know a bluebird can.
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One Hundred Seventy-Nine
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by Ernest Van Pelt
One night I had a dream. I had felt very well in the evening before I went to bed, and
I cannot account for it in that way. But the dream ,....... .
There came upon the silver-screen of my mind the picture of a dark and gloomy battle-
field above which great clouds of mist rolled and eddied. It was the witching hour of night in
the crystal early morning.
About the field were grim wrecks of cannon, some with wheels blown off, some but
twisted masses of steel. And upon some of these-the least ruined-were to be seen strange, stiff
figures of men like wooden puppets in a marionette show. And all were dead. The field was
strewn with the dead bodies of men, and the grass was of a sickly reddish-green color, and
above all hung a strange, horrible silence. My thoughts turned instantly to Poe's fable, "Silence,'i
in which the watcher on the rocks could bear the lonely solitude when there were sounds to be
heard, but when the demon cursed the solitude with silence, he fled in fear.
Along one side of this strange dead field with its ghastly harvest meandered a dark, deep
stream which moaned and gurgled. The fighting seemed to have been especially fierce here.
Many men lay scattered about in twisted, agonized groups. All dead. And tiny rivulets of
red joined the dark, larger stream.
Up the course of this stream, I wandered, pondering upon the foolishness of men who could
make such a place as this. Sitting down upon the bank to rest, I noticed a small wooden box
lying at my feet.
I picked up this box to examine it but I could find neither lid nor opening of any kind.
It was smooth and polished. I soon lost interest in it, and thinking to resume my walk, I
tossed it some five or six feet behind me. Instantly there was a great red glare which lit up
the field for yards around and threw a scarlet gleam upon the dark waters of the stream. A
great blow struck me, and I was irresistibly hurled towards the sky. I was not hurt, but the
wind against my face told me that I was moving at great velocity through the air.
I was thrown across thc stream and continued my course almost a hundred and fifty yards
onthe other side. I felt a lessening in the speed and a gradual drop. A horrible fear invaded
my mind: What would I light upon? Would I be crushed and mangled by the fall?
Still further I dropped and I began to struggle hysterically. I was about to lose con-
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One Hundred Eighty
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by Fern Peery W
I have seen the wind.
W Its cadenced music flows,
' And soft, like golden hair, '
Winds over earth.
I have seen the wind,
And heard its voice.
Soft white fingers
Has the wind-
That smooth and ruffle earth. '
The green trees bow
Before the touch-
They, too, have seen the wind.
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One Hundred Eighty-One
THE LAST CHAPTER
by Dorofhy Shaw
ln huge headlines it appeared in every metropolitan newpaper in the country-millions
of people read of the hanging of the nineteen year old boy and only two people and one dog
knew more than those cold headlines told.
An old woman and a small spotted cur were allowed to slip past two heavy iron doors and
into the death cell. That was a short minute before dusk.
The dog, whining, ran to the feet of his young master, pawing at the trousers of the black
I death suit5 the old woman stumbled to the side of her son, sobbing as he clasped her poor fragile
body to him. The boy drew his mother to a small stool, the only seat in the cell. The spotted
dog jumped to his side and began touching his hand gently with its quivering tongue.
The last sweet minute was silence. The boy was serious and thoughful and scarcely noticed
the dog. His mother was frail and unable to work. He had been her sole support and now-he
was only leaving her-what-but a memory? And the memory was not bread.
f The hour came. It was at evening as he had requested. A tap at the door, the boy quietly
kissed his mother and without a word turned, called the dog and patted it on the head.
Another tap. He hesitated and then passed out through the two heavy iron doors into the
. .... . T t
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One Hundred Eighty-Two
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H H XILQ 4
VOL. 1--NO. 5281 SUNDAY EDITION TWO BITS A COPY ii
ENID OPERA MATH DEPT.
SINGS HERE OLDS MEETING
Decides on Stricter Workings
Grand Opera Makes Magnificent Debut For the Following
Here Last Night. Year'
The Math department met Friday in B-
The Enid Opera Company made its debut 11, the room of Miss Lena B. Hansen, head
last night in "Faust" at Convention Hall to of th Math Department. All were present
a large audience. Mlle. Grace Smith, except those detained from coming.
soprano, of Enid, took the part of Mar- A handsome program was decided upon.
gllerite while Sr. Leon K- Whiini took the It was arranged that napkins will be used
part Of Dr. FSLUSL hereafter in the cafeteria, that the chapel
The setting was gorgeous, the music splen- Scenery should be fined a brighter hues
did, the costumes beautiful, the acting mag- and that a popular melody of E. H. S.
nificent. should be changed to:
When interviewed last night by a Pill "One may tell it to the
reporter Mlle. Smith had nothing to say. King of Denmark,
"Shall not say a word,', said she. And that group across the
'KWhat is your favorie role?" said the re- sea,
porter. And perhaps they'll like
"Since you awsk me, it seems that your little tale of woe,
French rolls are my favorites-with plenty But you may not tell that I
of butter, of coursef' to mef'
"Then what is your favorite partiv 4
"In the middle always, I cawn't bear hair O W
parted on the side?" MARG, CHAMBLESS ,
"How do you like Enid?" EXPECTING OIL 3
fThe answer was published yesterday, re j
printed by requestj . . . '
"I love your little town, its beautiful MISS Marg' Chambless is expecting
streets its magnificent buildings its lovable money from her O11 Wen GND according
eo lin , to John D. Rockefeller, president of the
P P ' . y ' VVaukomis Oil Co. Her well is at Big
The great artist ms? from the Chau-.m Rock for Little Stoncb Ark., where it was
which she had been reclining, and rewarding located at last reports. Q
the Porter with a UP' left the mom' Her last one was at Feeb , Ariz. This
qsee ad on page CGILLERTZED y
month Miss Marg. is expecting almost a
.nil 1-... million but I, Helen Slater, am sure she
will not get it. She did not use good
Little Miss Ethel Sloan has a new dress. judgment at all in investing her monevl
O because if she had, she would of.
fAt present Uncle Silo Geis has as fine a
Miss Vera Watkins and Miss Mary Taylo bunch of bees as there is in the country.
have somelnew hair switches. We wish him stinging luck in his businessj
1 i' l
3 . .. ..... . ..... . .
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One Hundred Eighty-Three
A,o3o.,veA AMAA A Melt A.MM j
By Miss Ella Mae Meece
Wake, fields, and meadows!
Spring is here!
Miss Henninger Entertains.
Miss Liz Henninger has as guests for
Easter, Miss Ima Cowe and Miss Iona Fur-
nace of Social Center, Ala. They are both
handsome young girlies of attractive per-
sonalities. Miss Henninger will hold a Val-
entine wiener roast in their honor Thurs-
The beautiful home of Mrs. Harriss was
gorgeously decorated in black and green.
Favors were given guests who went home
early. Mrs. Harriss, who was attractive in
purple and yellow, was singularly attrac-
Mr. Melvin Pickens had at luncheon yes-
terday, the Gentlemenis Rook Club. On ac-
count of the rain all guests were absent
except those who came in cars or other-
wise. The house was cheerfully deco-
rated in light black. Small napkins were
given as favors. Mr. Clay Courtney guess-
ed the mysterious package. Club will next
week meet with Mr. Willis Adonais Peck.
LEON K. WHITNEY
Blacksmithing cheaply done
Come to Wilson's
LOUISE A. WILSON
Owner and Proprietor
I am not responsible for other people's
debts-especially my own.
Miss Thelma Ashcroft of Enid and
Waukomis is at present at Balm Peach,
Florida, where she is not enjoying herself.
"I have been sitting on the beach for seve-
ral weeks," she writes, abut have had no
success. I get the Pill every day. En-
closed find my subscription for two weeks
of thirty f30D cents." Signed
Miss Creighton has accepted a position with
the The Hot Doggie Shoppe.
WVhat,s wrong in the picture?
There is no picture here, but if there were
something would be wrong. Do your
friends laugh at you because you don't know
whether to eat with a knife or whether to
drink your soup or eat with a napkin, un-
der your chin? Are you a Babbit? If you
are, send for Miss Wellsis wonderful book.
We send it free for thirty days. If you
are not pleased, I donit care. If you are,
send only 20c a day till you have paid your-
Miss Dorothy Shaw is in Alaska, where
she is spending the winter. '
Miss Shaw writes in an interesting letter:
"Though I adore the place, and all its peo-
ple, I want to come back to dear old E.
H. S.. ....... U
Miss Kara Anning motored to Bison yes-
See me for fresh paint
MR. WALLER IS
When Mr. Waller called up at the home
of one of the English teachers, he was
astonished to hear these words.
4'Yes, it is me."
"Yes, Pve just et my supper. I've set-
tled down now to read "Snappy Stories."
C 'l'l'A'l'lI'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'L'l'l'l'llA I I A'l'l'l'l'l A l'l'l'E W A'l hl'l'il'l I A KA'n'l'l'l'El'l'i'l l'l'l'l'l'l'l'Nl'A'l'fl'lu'fl'i'f I
One Hundred Eighty-Four
THE PILL WEAKLY
Q yy up 1 vvvvyuvvvvvvv , , ,vw , ,vi v,u,v,vvvvvvvvvvvvv v .vvvvvvvvvvtvvv uv iv
IS OLDEST HERE
Aunt Katherine Miller of Carrier is one
of the oldest folk in the country. She set-
tled here when she moved here and has
been here ever since except when away.
She is very wealthy, owning everything she
possesses. She recently celebrated her
aluminum wedding anniversary.
Mrs. Miller will be seventeen her next
Mr. Miller was killed in the war of
FAT MAN TELLS HOW HE
Many fat men are doing it!
"Before I took Dr. Phoney's Tonic for Fat
Folk I weighed almost 400 and was always
miserable3 but now I only weigh 130 and
feel fine." Fat Stiers
Send me 20 cents and I will send you a
free bottle of the wonderful remedy.
Miss Vera Johnson attended the show.
Miss Lou Willianis is attending the Golf
Tournament at Hennessey.
Miss Mildred Trimble has a new rub-
ber-tired surrey. Wedding bells will be
ringing soon. Guess who?
Miss Ruby Kirk attended Sunday School,
AT LAST DISCOVERED
The research department of E. H. S.
has recently unearthed this specimen from
among the faculty. This find is being kept
strictly secret, according to Miss Lena.
Brown Hansen. Miss Laura Money Graves
is conducting experiments unknown to any-
one. Miss D. E. Buford is giving illustrat-
ed lectures on slides.
Expression "Slick as
VERA A. HOYT
"You know me"
Reward: Harry Pixley
Wanted: Some rare old jokes.
THE QUILL ANNUAL
DR. B. R. HINSON'S WONDER
REMEDY FOR THE SPINANCH
Read this marvellous testimony:
"I used to have that tired feeling, be-
cause I could not get enough malted milk.
I was skin and bone and just awfully
thin, till I began to use Dr. Hinson,s Won-
der Remedy for the Spinach. Now I feel
Sunday, so much better than I did before but
- am expecting a relapse soon. I generally
Miss Erma Weldon buggied to school take 12 bottles.
Monday, fsigg Mr. EStCll FOX.
the One Hundred Eighty-Five
AJ: ' ivf:x2':r::mg:f,:Y'zfzixxfevtrzvxzzxfi
THE PILL WEAKLY
Miss Helen Hugos has changed rogue,
at this writing.
Miss D. Houghton had chicken for din-
Listen in today
NUT: Mlle. Ruthie Scott will tell the
children's story. Concert. Piano by Opal
DRY: 9 oiclock, DeWitt Waller of Chi-
cago will address wheat growers and drug-
OFF: 1 o'clock, L. Berty Horner will
give a concert on his voice XZXNIGG.
BAD: Quartette will sing, "Lucky Jimv,
and other numbers. Children's address at
6:00 by Ollie Mathis.
Aunt Alice's Receipts
One of the dishes of this season is Rasp-
This delightful dish is made with green
raspberries and other valuable ingredients.
Take all left-over victuals and work on the
rolling board. Work well and add:
Salt Corn Beef
Post Toasties VVhippecl Cream
Let ferment till fermentation has started5
then place in stove and fry with plenty of
Send in l0c in stamps for sample cool:
"The Gold Dust Twins"
Big Super Production
Mr. Bus Haskins isnit so well at this
Mr. Willis Adonais Peck is too.
WESTERN ONION NIGHT MESSAGE
Secret papers transmitted
COL. THATCHER PLOOF, Mgr.
Only a 51.00 an Hour
Mlle. E. Naalen
Repairing done cheaply
A. GRACEFUL FORD
COME TO CHURCH
Rev. Percy Mock
Ninth Christian Church
Do you want beautiful flowers?
Then send your name to
AUNT ARLINE FUNK
The Flower Woman
BOYS AND GIRLS
DO YOU WANT THIS FORD FREE?
Solve this puzzle. Can you find two
words such as "come" and amen? If you
can, send your name to the Auto Man.
Cousin Guy H. Dick
ENID STEAMBOAT CO.
DILL AND DULL SHOCKLEY CAPTAIN ROY SHAW
Rialto Theatre To and fro Very Cheaply
1 June 36 Fro and to
S SWS . S, ,.... SS SS SS S S S SS SS S iS H 'IIA
Wim.. VAQK QS, ' S' i ' qu f- . A u n a S x '-' ns N Y
One Hundred Eigh ty-Six
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One Hundred Eighty-Seven
A FACULTY MEETING
by Delmar Anderson
'I Y Y .
. V A
Chairman Waller: "Let us please settle down. Before we take up the regular business of
this meeting, Mr. Whitney, take your feet off that desk. As I was saying before I spoke, before
the general business of this meeting, we are to be honored by having our gifted and talented
superintendent, Mr. Ted Price, talk to us on either of two topics: his trip to the Yellow Stone,
or his Enid plan of distribufrcation of brains among the Enid school children.
fMiss Wilson pulls out a note-book and writes furiously. Loud snores from Mr. Whitneyj
"My friends, after years of diligent effort, as I come before you and not behind you, after
forty-five--I mean after many years of diligent study, I find an exceptionally fine plan for in-
stilling into the Enid students, brains of different varieties."
i QMr. Whitney awakes with a startj
. "How come how come! I wonder if 'ou can do an thing useless for m debatorsfn
E 1 I Y za Y
l "Mr, Whitney, you are out of order. Now, Mr. Price, proceed." QThis from Mr.
i "Ah, yes, teachers and otherwise,', CMiss Hansen shudders and writes savagely in her
note-bookj "as superintendent, I hope I have settled a great problem, and in the near future,
I shall prepare an extensive paper on this matter of distribuficating brains to such students as
need them. I thank you for your unkind attention." QLoud cheers and huzzahs from Mr.
Lee and Mr. Ward.D
1 1 fMr. Dick, Mr. Dalke and Mr. Harp come in and take the front seats. Mr. Waller
1 rises to greet them.j
l "Ah, you are late, and I fear you have missed a great inspirational address from Mr.
W Price on his favorite hobby, that of giving out brains to school teachers. We will now proceed
to the regular business meeting. Have any teachers any suggestions to makeiv
QlVIiss Wilson rises with great gustoj "Yes, I have one. I can't, I simply can't get
those first eriod book-writin eo le to et to work and write on those books. These students
P g P P g a
by the way, are the first victims of the distribufication plan in Enid, and they have either worn
l I out what little brains Mr. Price gave them, or stored them away to keep them good as new?
fMr. Whitney rises in righteous wrath.j "Thats right, they are the laziest public
speak-" fHisscs from Mr. Harp and Mr. Dickj
"I wish we teachers would get free passes to the operettaj, pipes Miss Ford.
"Well, of all the-nerve!" QThis from Mrs. Feyj
1 '1Teachers, this is ill behavior,', cries Mr. Waller, as he further attempts to pacify them.
ii QMiss Buford starts to eat some candyj Mr. Waller: "Here, here, give me that other
I piece of candy." QCrunch, crunchj
"Is there any other businessii' CHe mumbles between bitesj
fMiss Smith gazes absently out of the windowj
"I wonder, I wonder if I should have a chapter on participial phrases and nouns in this
algebra book I am writing."
Thus, the fate and future of Enid High students is worked out.
One Hundred Eighty-Eight
C F' CU K., ,cxJ.1.1.,-.,CAf. vvpzsso - .- """' ' ' " " " - Il
MY LIFE IN RUSSIA
HOW I POISONED THE KING AND QUEEN
Counter: Irice Bzztlersky
I was born in Petrograd many years agog in fact, I was
born on the day of my birth. I early became chief cook to
the Empress Alexandria and used to give her arsenic every dayg
but one day she died. I can never understand how. Then I
began to poison everybody else. We used to go on slay rides
with the king and queen. At this time a number of Dukes
awoke to find themselves dead in their beds. I knewg for I
had given them poisoned cheese. I had not expected them to
die, but they did. I cannot explain this either. Then I
poisoned myself and died. After I was buried I went to Eng-
land where I intend to stay till I leave. I know this will
reveal much, but I received a good price for it and don't care.
'I ll ADIAAALIAA Ill I I lll I l Ill llllll lllllllllllll
One Hundred Eighty-Nine
- M'v"' 7 ' - -"- .8 '-YV? '-V-'S sf-','. gg 0. 1 on 1 v v vt VJ vu vsvslpmv vg,g.xvp.1wp,1 vnu-a.v an v 1
HOW TESTS GO!
'Twas one day in a history test,
When some of the students asked the rest,
"How, and what, and where, and why,
And, when, please tell me, did that bird die?"
Student Tom said to student Bill,
'fVVhere on this earth is Bunker Hill?',
Margaret said to Jane by her side,,
VVhen did Paul Revere make his famous ride?"
Then next day when the papers came back
All marked in yellow, green, and black,
Billis gracle was 50-some
And Janieis grade was lxl.
What every teacher, principal or anybody else should say fto adhere strictly to the truthbz
W "I shall n
ow add 327 paragraphs to what has been said."
By Rosbud Hopley
The Budding Poetess
Pm meeting at the office, the friends to whom
To always mind the rules-
And never speak aloud.
We broke themg
li And now
Q Outlaws are we.
li CTO someone in the oflice
lx 4 We're going fre-
9 " " " "' ' " ' ' ' "' 'J i " ' 1' """ -" "-'-'-'-'-'W ""f"" '
One Hundred Ninety
I I 1
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One Hundred Ninety-One
Vlxvvv vvpsvvynmvsxvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvvvv,vvv.u.v.v Uv QU UC ., -Ylv:.N , W ::,w,,,Lw r "U.7tQQcM
CoNsoLAT1oN 1 ' F
Mrs. Whitney: "Don't you think my 9
little son looks like his father?',
Caller: "Oh, don't mind, so long as
he's healthy!" ' 'v
l'5wf'N THE CUSTOMARY PROFESSOR
N' Q Q JOKE
Professor Vance fin his old daysj was possessed
of whiskers in abundance. He had two beautiful side
burns that didnit burn a bit5 but his beloved fand
dearly belovedb student body begged him to shave 'em
S0 on one rare morning he came to chapel and
said: "I have with us this morning only one side burn.
If it please you, I shall off with the otherf' This is
the way he looked.
" '5::i:-l6'f:5-l 'ly
The following secret paper has been found by a member of the staff:
Miss B.-"Don't you know the presidents yet? When I was your age I knew ,ern all."
But there were only three then?
The annual staff after canvassing the school can find that the lady referred to has these
Ietters in her name: B- -d5 the rest is mystery.
I 1 ZA-
THE YEAR'S PUNKEST JOKES. X
5 ' 7
A girl with pretty teeth won't even laugh at 'em. S If
. xx xi
Be it ever so humble, theres no place like the office. M
gi A'h'l'l'A A'A'l'l'l'l1'fll'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'fl'l' 'l'l'l'Kl'Sll'l'fl" l' l'l'l'l'l'l l'l'l'l'l'l'l'll' fl'l'l ' I I ll ' AW
One Hundred Ninety-Two
,.:.1.,xAA'JJAAAAAA, Y' V AAAAAAADAA W .
MY EXPERIENCE AS A HOOF HUNTER
Willis Aflonais Peck
Alas! All the horses were dead. It could not be truc, but it was. And that was not the
7-25 of it, either. Their hoofs had died along with them and together with them. They were
buried and could not be found. '
Although it is not commonly known, the rare ingredients of a horse's hoof is a necessity in
making genuine WIGLEY,S GUM, "That Marvelously Flavored Elasticn.
"You mustln stormed I. M. Wigley, himself.
"I wonitln cries I, indignantly.
"You will!,' storms he, stormier than ever.
"I won't!n repeats I after myself.
"You will!" declared he. And then the uninvited happened. Wigley became furious and
stormy. I knew it was about to rain, and "When It Rains It Poursn. His breath issued forth
like hot lava between his clinched teeth and tightly compressed lips. It rapidly filled the room.
I looked round for an avenue of escape, but the avenue was outside. There was no escape. The
windows were closed and the door was shut. Finally, almost drowned, I feebly acquiesced.
Thereupon,Wigley cooled down so quickly that the sudden change of temperature caused
him to have the chills. Not knowing the remedy for the chills, I succeeded in break'ng a couple
of mahogany chairs over the prostrate form of I. M. Wigley, hoping, by the act, to start the
circulation. Queer as it may seem, my dear reader, this kind act on my part did not apparently
meet with approval or relieve the pain. I proceeded to build, as close to him as I could, a hon-
fire from the remains of the mahogany chairs.
Fifteen minutes later I left the vicinity of the smouldering remains of the Wigley mansion.
Incidentally, I shall mention that, because of the fear of hurting Wigley, I left him lying com-
fortably upon the velvet rug in the living room where he had interviewed me.
Inn A ll EAN: A A " A ."""" " A' "Tr-"QN.v-'IT'-l.ihwlnvlu .uw ,.
One Hundred Ninety-Three
l f.......a...:f Y fs A i..sL23.1.a.sai5.e:ff"p'f3
il There was a drizzling rain and a heavy fog in San Francisco when I left the New York
harbor for South America. I was off, as you probably know by this time, in quest of some in-
H gredients to substitute for the horse's hoofs used in WIGLEY'S GUM.
Many queer sights were brought before my vision on this sea trip. I saw a duel take place
between two Swordfish. Upon reaching Brazil, "The Land of the Nuts," I saw many brown
Brazilian Nuts. After we passed Rio De Janerio, I could smell the Con Carne in Chile across
N Upon completing our voyage, we reached our destination. This may not seem queer to
you, my dear reader, but it did to me, for it :was not my destination. I had yet to go far inland
E and locate the sought-for ingredient. This I located in the toe-nails of wild South American
I Polar Bears. V
After gathering a shipload of these toe-nails, we returned to the ship, and set sail for
the United States. Our return voyage was without mishap, therefore, we reached the New York
l harbor a day before we got there.
But, again, alas! It proved in vain, for two long-eared pedagogues had been found who had
I concealed their ranch and herd of horses with a flower garden. The government, of course, con-
xlv fiscated the horses so as not to deprive the citizens of the United States of fresh gum. The horses
ill had been turned over to the Wigley Gum Incorporation. They had now plenty of hoofs. They
ll needed not my imported and expensive cargo. In the end, they turned me from their door.
Six months later I died of grief and polar bear toe-nails.
We 5 ' '4 'i my if ib' lt.z1k.pfg.fegiJts:.ig1.L5rxgt1g-Lrljdyfv'L.tx.,.t.1.rggvgv.a21x.wlEg'i''v::LiiI'f
One Hundred Ninety-Four f I
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One Hundred Ninety-Five
B, . . .V V W V A1c 4g5f3:-g,pg,,-.ft,fs.ft1ggggQ,4uU,Q-.4.,v,.j-.wwf.fiipgzxygot M3131 1. 1c
7 nf., V'
E .he y Mr. Waller: "Where,s your excuseP,'
Malcolm Black: "I ainit got nonef'
Mr. Waller: "Where's your grammar?"
M. B.: "She went home with grandpaf,
E. H. S SPEEDSTER, 1924 MODEL
Storage Battery-Estell Fox
Headlights-Marguerite Chambless and Margaret McElroy
Tail Light-David Funk
Service Brake-School Board
ASSEMBLY IN B-9
A very delightful assembly was held yesterday in B-9. The room was crowded to
its capacity. In fact, many stood on the ceiling to hear the gorgeous program.
Miss Katie Barefoot Campbell sang: "Why I Went to Cuba,', and responded gracefully to
Mr. T. J. W. S. Tinker gave his annual oration, during which he repeated his beautiful
and inspirational metaphor concerning the leaves. l -
The meeting adjourned to the cafeteria where Miss Handsome Barber played "Last
i Night on the Back Porch" and other forbidden numbers. Mr. DeWitt Waller, principal of the
high school fby the wayj, made a number of beautiful and eloquent announcements, accompanied
softly at the piano by Miss Virginia Watson, who did her usual excellent work.
Three students who remained in the auditorium with the faculty enjoyed themselves by
knitting a sweater they are preparing to send to Mr. Waller as a surprise. 4
Miss Irice Butler, librarian, 'announces the following new favorites of E. S.ifaculty. M
'4The Way to Wcalthn-all
"How to Write Movie Scenarios"--Same
"How to Reduce to Musicv-100 'Zn
"How to Live Within Your Meansv-Same
'KHOW to Rise Early and Go to Bed Earlyn-None
"The Way to Cuba"
Ynbiwn Q V W ' Y V W W1 r 'i i' i Y 'A' nA'A'rn'A'rnnAA'xAf urn" 1" vnrnn 'AHVIE
One Hundred Ninety-Six
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Miss Overstreet: "Have you forgotten thisiv RFQ,
Bob Lee: "Yes. The best of people forget?
Miss O: '4True, I often do? X
AN ANNOUNCEMENT '
The newest collection of brilliant and inspiring addresses is the set of orations delivered
at special intervals by the Hon. Bruce Hinson concerning notable Annual events. '
"Say it with Question Marks"
THANKS ARE DUE
The alumni of E. H. S. presented the high school gallery a portrait of Mr. Estell Harry
P. Fox, jr., in a delightful and graceful pose as the Age of Innocence.
Carlton West proposed to the elevator girl and she took him up.
"Can you take a joke?"
"Are you proposingiv
Miss Beetle King, Secretary of the Interior, and Mr. Waller, Secretary of the Treasury, an-
nounce that the improvements under work on the campus have been completed. The grape
arbor, built especially for Miss Bulky Kennedy, Secretary of State, and lined with daisies and
pomegranates, is almost entirely finished. Secret telephones have been installed in all the trees,
and the telegraph system has almost been completed. An equestrian statue of Kernel Harold
Geis, the hero of Waukomis, has already been placed. The dainty cherubs of Lloyd Edwards
and Delmer Anderson have been mounted in the trees. The Mississippi River has been success-
fully diverted to run through the campus. The Northern Lights have been placed on canvas
above the high school. TCHCh6IS,S Paradise, a small area 20 miles square, has been laid out as
a golf course under supervision of Miss Grace Ford and Coach Leon Vance.
TWO HUNTERS-ONE LION
ONE HUNTER-ONE LION
lKm.VA'A2'l'l'A'L'l'l'l'l't'AYl'l'l'l All'nwA'nu'tfAl'n-raan Al H
One Hundred Ninety-Seven
R"fTLCl'J "if, :L7..i,1 .,, -f -
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One Hundred Ninety-Eight
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One Hundred Ninety -Nine
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Hey,hey,hey, X ,ff
I recolieci f'
once lhet , ly "'
Quit t, -
T. em ,
Tenth-For the first time in the history
of our school there are no freshmen.
The seniors find a big depression in
the sale of chapel tickets, and the ten
new teachers try to look wise.
Twelfth-Our famous old gridiron is
turned into an Indian corral for
our visitors--the Oto Indians. We
even have real cowboys here for
the strip opening-we look on in
Seventeenth-We are "turned loose"
for two hours to watch the parade.
Motion picture men shoot scenes of
Twenty-first-Student body chooses
the Booster Club-as usual Mr.
Waller is to safeguard the pocket-
book-"Oh, where does our mon-
T w e n t y-s e c 0 n d-Saturday, and,
strange as it may seem, we have no
Twenty-fourth-The Hi-Y. W. starts
its membership drive-only seven-
ty-five cents and costs.
Twenty-fifth-The destiny of this
book is started. Our staff is chosen
and work begins.
Twenty-seventh-"The Pill Weaklyn
staff is chosen. First call for news.
Twenty-eighth-Mr. Price is in an
airplane smash-up! Our superin-
tendent has a close call when the
plane in which he is riding falls
near the cemetery.
Twenty-ninth-The girls have a real
"Good Fellowship Party? fThere
is the usual ice cream, and a display
of new Paris creations is shown
on living modelsj
Ill! :AAA A II ' 'V L W Nh W 7 4 na Ann AAA: A up A
Second-David Funk plays the hero,
-and buys the first football ticket
for 515.50 Che didnlt pay cashj,
gg 1 vvv vvvvv vvvvvvv vvvvv v vv v vvv
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1 D 25 D
after a brilliant display of auc-
tioneering by William Shakespeare
Third--The Booster Club makes its
first appearance and presents a
peppy program. . The biggest shirt
tail parade of history is staged.
fWe noticed a few pink shirts as
Fourth-We win our first gridiron
victory of the season from Kiowa
by a score of 47-6. We have a
winning team this year.
Fifth-Will wonders never cease?
We get out of school to see Al
Field's giant elephant and monkeys
Cof all kindsD.
Ninth-At last! A new baby grand
piano. It is initiated by a musical
program. McKinley's "hopefuls"
present "A Trial By Fire."
Tenth-The seniors attempt to break
Mr. Underhill's camera with the
usual countenance typical of a dig-
Twelfth-Mutt and Jeff of our foot-
ball team are introduced to us-
Fat Pickens and the mascot, Dan
Thirteenth-We win our first game
away from home-a brilliant foot-
ball victory from Wichita 19-0.
Fifteenth-The Hi-Y. W. entertains
the old ladies of 'Enid at a party
at the home of Mrs. O. J. Flem-
Nineteenth--We hold another of our
famous pep chapels-the result, we
win from Guthrie 17-7.
Twentieth--The Vancemen are given
a football chili supper by the Ero-
delphians. "Buster'i consumes four
Twenty-second-Senator H a r r e l d
speaks in assembly. He is a kind-
ly gentleman and was immediately
liked by everyone.
i Twenty-fifth-The Emerson Junior
it Q4 90? High Pep Club gave us a snappy
i demonstration of ,their school
, 1 spirit. They wear the conventional
.,..,.. i...,.,,....... . ,
Two Hundred One
Q cl th
Fall leaves Fell lr:
EH S HISTOI'
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Two Hundred Two
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First-The Booster Club sponsors an-
other real pep assembly-the band
Second'-Enid swims in mud to win a
football game from Blackwell 28-
6. lt was a family affair with hir.
Fifth--Elbert Horner sings "Dapper
Danf' thrilling the innocent sophs
The seniors choose their class rings
Ninth-The fatal day-the quarterly
exams. Of course a few were
Twelfth--We sing the old war songs
in our Armistice Day Program.
Sixteenth-The Dramatics and
Forums present a clever double
Wedding in assembly. The fathers
and sons enjoy chicken at the an-
Seventeenth-The dark day of our
football season, we go down before
the Oklahoma City on-rush in a
hard fought game 7-13. The spec-
ial train returns in quiet.
Nineteenth-New band uniforms ar-
rive. Our young Sousas appear in
their coveted costumes.
Twentieth-The seniors are thrilled
today-the girls by a member of
the Royal Northwest Mounted Po-
lice, and the boys by George Lewis,
just home from India.
Twenty-third-Our new band in full
uniform greet us in assembly for
the first time, and inspire our boys
to another shut-out game with
Twenty-eight-Hi-Y. W. and Hi-Y.
hold a joint Thanksgiving program
and later they distribute baskets of
food to the poor.
Twenty-ninth--A Holiday! fr a r e
thing hercj. Everyone enjoys tur-
key and a splendid game with El
Reno. Enid piles up a big Score
...gf I Z
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,3 Caws I wanlf V l
First-Hi-Y. W. girls sell fake
doughnuts to the unsuspecting busi- I
ness men for the Salvation Army
Fifth-The Mr. Leon K. Whitney
makes one of his model speeches in 'E i
assembly. fHis feet were at a 4-50 ,
Sixth-The O. U. Boys' Glee Club
1 Z sings. All the girls ufall forl' the
blonde haired boy with blue eyes-
left side, second row and on the end.
W iii I1
Seventh-Harold Geis wins second
B IZ place for Enid in the oratorical 1
contest, Marthelen Leighnoi' meets V
her Waterloo. .
Fourteenth-The juniors and seniors
i receive their pictures-a grand rush
for their best friends or their new t l
3 crush. - W l
E l , D '4
ij 1 Q V Tc C1 Seventeenth-The Forum Literary So- ig
pw ciety wins the society football li
S' 3 , 4- :J championship on the battlefield of U
E ? - the Webs.
II! ai CI Twenty-first-Hi-Y. W. and Hi-Y.
U . 4 present a Christmas play "Why the
' 1 ln If' I. KI, Chimes Rang". Candy, nuts, fruits it
.ll '31 and toys were distributed to the kid- ll
'gl q R559 dies of Enid.
l 13 :Q ' I
i Z-'CQ' Twenty-second-Vacation! Welve al-
gf ff ,' ready written our letters to Santa Ill
E Z 51? 'L A V3 Claus and everyone has borrowed
1 '- .. dad's golf socks.
1 S. Blacli Qxen
li S Thirty-first-Back again-just in
l W time to hear Kenton Price tell how
i it feels to eat a meal under the In
, table-all in the life of a upleben
I at Annapolis.
. ,pl ll
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Two Hundred Three
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" -'wirrler Come?
First-The New Year starts with Mr.
Waller signing his famous hiero-
glyphics to a "No Assembly" slip.
Second-As yet, leap year doesn't
seem to affect Enid High very seri-
Fourth-The seniors receive a unique
invitation to the Junior-Senior ban-
quet. Covington defeats our cagers
Ninth-Quills, with secret notes at-
tached, furnish amusement for the
day. They are souvenirs of the
annual staff program.
Tenth-The sale of annuals is started.
Four hundred eighty-two loyal stu-
dents respond to the call.
Eighteenth-Our first basketball vic-
tory. Enid downs Garber in a
splendid game 25-13.
Twenty-first-Hon. L. R. Vance leads
the singing, while our new yell
leader, Bill Kennedy, is initiated to
Twenty-third--Enidis literary man,
Mr. Whitlock, tells us about his
story-Writing and also leaves some
of his best for the library.
Twenty-fifth-We have a big booster
club chapel. After a hard iight,
our basketball men lose to Oklaho-
ma City 26-8.
Twenty-ninth-At last the football
sweaters arrive! Seniors "lunch" at
the juniors' expense at a clever ban-
Two Hundred Four
rggiz-2'51jg:L7:Q'gr,7jvjf33 ,'j:77L , Y f1fs.zv.1vUkAAAA
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P2111 is far
First-E1 Reno downs our fast, hard-
Second-A big snow and we miss sev-
eral hundred faces. Horner, Funk,
Brock, Ford, and Whitney make an
impromptu program possible.
Seventh-A vacation! We have two
days of freedom while our teachers
are enjoying themselves at a
convention at the Capitol.
Eighth-Enid loses another game af-
ter a hard fight-this time to Guth-
Eleventh-Miss Williams, a former
Enid High teacher just home from
Japan, talks in assembly, and in th:
Hi-Y. W. general meeting.
Fourteenth-Valentine Day! We cel-
ebrate by having Mr. and Mrs.
Hart Qno pun intendedj give us
their annual program.
Fifteenth-We win both girls, de-
bates. The Hi-Y. W. gives a far-
mers' Valentine party for the Hi-Y.
boys. Each girl brings 4'eats" for
Twenty-second-We have our annual
patriotic program. Washington
and Lincoln carry off the honors
for the day.
Twenty-fourth-The boys Hi-Y. con-
vention is climaxed by a riotous
banquet. Shawnee defeats Enid 28-
17 in basketball.
Twenty-fifth-We have a new prin-
cipal! Mr. Vance occupies the
chair of the mighty while Mr.
Waller and Mr. Price adjourn to
Twenty-sixth-Our band gives us an
unusual miniature concert in assem-
bly fwe have some new drums
Twenty-eighth-The Forum challen-
ges the Webs and Senators to a
basketball conflict to be played on
the battlefield of rivalry.
'A'A'lK'A'Al 'Annan 4'n'A'A'A'n'n'n' 'l'A'A'l'A'A'A'l1'A'A'l'A'l'A'll'Sl'l'l'l'l A ' ' I A ' I A 5
Two Hundred Five
l I l
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mile - si ron
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-, aw' start.:
il! " .
.ere dip, '
Y , E
GL91L.r.. I 1 13
Jud 'e Ben Lindsey
C, 2 2,533 E,
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First-Erodelphians give a party-
everything is green in honor of St.
Patrick Ceven the girls were, when
they asked the boys for dates and
then escorted them home.D
Second-Smile Week is started. Miss
Graves and Mr. Waller hold a
blushing contest in connection with
Third-The measles invade E. H. S.
They're taking Enid Hi by surprise
and going headway in being the
cause of absences.
Fourth-The seniors hopefully ask
Mr. Waller if they have any chance
to graduate-it takes only thirty-
Sixth--The girls have an assembly
and the boys feel rather "out of
iti'-we donit blame them.
Twelfth-lVIrs. Fey announces in as-
sembly: "Weill sing 'Way Down
Upon the Swanee River'-now get
into it and singv.
Fourteenth-The Hi-Y. W. girls en-
tertain their mothers at a banquet.
Seventeenth-The girl debators win
the championship and a silver lov-
ing cup! Mr. Whitney, comes for-
ward and says, "Here it is.',
Eighteenth-The Forum comes out
all-victorious in the hard fought
inter-society basketball conflicts.
Nineteenth-The Dramatic Club gives
a "movie partyv, each member of
the club dressed to represent some
favorite movie star.
Twentieth-Boys debate Blackwell
and El Reno. VVe beat Blackwell,
but El Reno proves to be the best
talkers in their contest.
"mf --'--- e- - -:f-:Q-. .Jw . -zff...e-a+f-:':e.'::----:qi ye - --ag-. Y T-3. rv uf f- xref 2' Q, 1 -.fe v- Y
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Two Hundred Six
CTT'.'7"LA'TTI'i1l'1'i' "' ' ""' ""'
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Th xv Vi
9149 5.3 11
First-April Fools Day-Mr. Waller
submits to student rule! l l F F F
' Our report cards are out-did we Vi
, really Hunk, or is it a joke?
1 Seventh-Spring fever at last. The
seniors begin to rejoice-only
I twenty-four more days of school ll
for them-unless-well, the exam
list or a thesis.
Eighth-"The Gypsy Rovern proves a
success-gypsies arenlt so bad after
all, especially the kind Enid High ,
l Eleventh-Welvsterians defeat Senate
UI and Forum in debate thus winninff
'El ' - sea nf' ' t U I'
l G3 Ship 7 OV 9 r the lntersociet ' Cham uionshi 1.
I F f X K
11, B wiv! SJ 5 l l I
E A ,l O' Twelfth-We're used to it by this l
5 E i' time-"No Assemblyn. Mr. Wal- ti
with 'i ler will have to have his favorite is
+R 'fx 1 words copyrighted. l
tial .K sf.
E Twenty-Hrst-Alumni D a y-A s u s-
ili f I , ual they sing "ML Waller had a
il ww: ' . 2
7 Schoolv. Last year's seniors glance !
Z towards their old seats with regret. MI
, s :ef 1
'Z a Skip Day!-Who says they can't keep Sl
it a secret? Even the girls did this iii
N i.. time.
531 Apml showe 3
' 3 EHS' H'
v o o .
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i.....i5...'1.-l,.:., ' 3, :ZT",a5.:awg5.3g1Q. ijii,i,.t..sfL,pi.1 ,ra,t.z,- f ,Li k't 4.3 ,,.-' a.g.itsm:giL:..LV.1.a,1 V'izf,.,t.4.,C-Lil' ' X V i Q
Two Hundred Seven
Second--As usual, the seniors begin
to worry about the last week of
school. The question is, "Will I or
will I not get out of school?"
Sixth-Mr. Waller is exercising his
"No Assemblyn authority, for the
last few times this week. The up-
per classmen are a little worried
about the ninth.
Ninth-The last day for the class of
'24--that is, with the exception of
a few who are to enjoy an 8,000
word thesis for the last time.
Sixteenth-Final exams, and the last
exam for those who graduate!
fThe juniors will be given another
chance next yea.r.D
Eighteenth-The annual baccalaureate
sermon is given. The seniors are
just a little sad, and regret the caps
Nineteenth-The senior play is given.
"Sunshine" seems to be an appropri-
ate "send-off" for the graduating
Twentieth-Our last general assem-
bly. Some of us sing our old school
songs for the last time-and, for
the last time, we see our old faculty
Twenty-first-Seniors plant the ivy,
while the sophs look on astounded
by Harriss, brilliant oration. CThe
juniors look wisej
Twenty-second - Commencement ex-
ercises. Tl1e pride of our school bid
good-bye to Enid High.
A1511 lllll Ill T' A ' ' ' ' V 'rin
zixifveigiamfffvlii'fileerfiffvwolf' vwUQLAAMNMJAAf-fvwyv'yi+s-.gitiusv -
W THE THINGS THAT HAVE MADE THIS BOOK 4'
The greatest factor in the publication of this book has been the feeling of security with
which the staff has relied upon the members of this institution to carry out the plans assigned l
1 to them. V I
1 I INDUSTRIOUSNESS
That lasting quality that makes all deserving things possible, has not been lacking in tasks
faithfully performed and steadily executed. VVhatcver plans we have put through successfully
have been due to the marked persistence and patience of those who care.
The faculty of being able to see half a dozen different ways of solving any one of the
problems that come up in connection with the publication of the annual, is not the least of
the qualities which have made the year book.
VVVYTfTjCYf'L'1'1?,!f v f v ilf'?j'fiYYXifVv -f,vT:ijE?9TfPQiZiUjir'fj''fV'fY1.1QgQigQQ1'v'jC1HQ
Two Hundred Nine
fl fn 4
Q fCiV3TEiKfiL Tn
n THOSE WHO HAVE HELPED US
This book, the product of the entire school, portrays power and pride, for, "In Unity,
there is power, and in faithful work, pridef' We shall ever cherish the memory of the courtesies
so splendidly shown by the students and teachers.
To Mr. Waller, a champion for the biggest and best things in school-life, we pay a tribute
we wish were perfectg because of his being present to say, "Go aheadj' we have been happy
to do even the hard things, connected with the publication of this book.
We wish to express our deepest gratitude to Messrs. McConkay and Zellweger for their
part in taking and developing the action pictures for the football section.
The Marquis Studio, through H. Underhill, has done very superior service-service not
excelled by any Quill Annual photographer. With good pictures as a foundation, Southwestern
Engraving Company prepared a set of cuts as perfect as skilled workmanship could make them,
It remained for The Corey Press, with a corps of painstaking workmen, to perfect the book as
you see it. We are grateful to these firms.
The busy English teachers of the high school and their students assisted ably in the compiling
of the literary departments. To them we are indebted.
All have helped and-now-,our story book is ended.
Allllhl llil Ill! llllllll'I ' 'll' I I '5 Ylnfl illl' llAlllzYhlllil1YlllVl'lllllIIllllll'l'll'I'A'l'l'l'l'l'llI I I.
Two Hundred Ten
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The actual cost of putting out each 1924
Quill Annual is approximately ten dollars.
Through the supervision of Bruce R. Hin-
son, business manager of the Quill Annual,
the price was reduced to about five dollars
and eighty cents. The advertisers, whose
names appear on the following pages have
made it possible to reduce the price per
annual to a still more considerate sum of
two dollars and a half.
While you are looking at the snapshots,
or reading the jokes, glance a minute at the
ads and see what they have to say. You will
find it interesting reading.
The advertisers are not only for us--but
WILLIS A. PECK,
Two Hundred Twelve
S OUTHVVE STERN
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Champlin Refining Co
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Printers, Binders, Rulers
OF YOUR TOWN
Enid and Ponca City
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2 of 5.2423
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i9""'U'-"J IVNJI. .v.v.w,v 1. sump. v.1.v.v. U. J ,umvmvxnlet ,vi .vfxvrvsr miss, , DJ
Rose: "Why, trigonometry is as easy as falling off the log,"
4 Mary: "It may be, but my trouble is finding the log." il
Kim: "How does your cashier look?"
Jim: "She,s about six feet tall and 57,000 shortf' '
Ruby: "Do you like popcorn balls?" ll
Melvin: "No, never attended one.',
Audine: "What have you?" li
'Waiter: "Pig feet, calf liver, and lamb Drains."
Audine: "Were you born that way?ll
Mrs. Fey: "Why don't you pause there? Don't you see it's marked 'rest,?" Ii
Roy Shaw: "Yes, but I ain't tiredf'
HERE'S A STRIKINIG ONE
Dorothy Nicholson: "If a man smashes a clock can he be convicted of killing time?"
Dot Cansler: "Not if the clock struck first."
JUST LIKE HIM y
Mrs. Fey fa, music loverj "Do you like Schubertp,
Fat Fox fa fountain fiendj Sherbert? Yes, but I like ice cream much betterf'
THIS IS FINE li
Miss Ford: "What kind of trees do the finest peaches grow on?" Q
Fat Pickens: "Family Trees?" Q
GET THE VEIL ij!
Wirt Peters: "Her voice was strained when she talked to me. I
Dorothy Ann Parker: "Sure. She was talking through her vei
Little Willie pointed' at his sisterls sweetheart, Mr. Jones.
"Mr. Jones kicked me yesterday," he snarled, "but I got even with him. I mixed quinine
with my sister's face powdery
AT THE FLORISTS i l
"Buy a Hower, sir, do!',
"Buy one for your wife, sir!"
"Buy one for your sweetheartll'
"Haven,t one of those either?
Two Hundred Fourteen
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Ask Your Grocer for
i ,is I
L 11- ' N+Qix
g OUR M OTTO:
"Service amd Science in Milling"
L ENID MILLING COMPANY
g ENID, OKLAHOMA
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Two Hun dr
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33. laliflrrhill, lgrnprietnr 1
I l I
E L X
ge We Receive Kodak Films From T hirty-One States
--- ---- -------------------------- - -u---------i
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Two Hundred Sixteen 'I
- Y Y ,W Y, . :A , V . V g J: ,A-A, mf.. f 1A 1 1--f'-'H+ ' -'T' +ff'4' VW! A - ' :'fEf.7D4..1a,i.iKI3.1+.AZG1xA..n -
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51.1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ...n.1.m..g....,m-..ml.- 1 1,,1,,,.1
in Are W e School Phoiographers?
Read the following list of Schools for which we have
made 1924 Class Photos.
Enid High School Ames High School
Garber High School Waukomis High School
Garber Junior High Hennessey High School
ll Marshall High School Carrier High School
Douglas High School Lahoma High School
I Pond Creek High School Hunter High School
, ' Covington High School Jefferson High School
Helena High Shcool Jet High School
Billings High School Dover High School
n M A R Q U I S S T U D I O
E H. UNDERHILL, Proprietor
MM-N 1" "1" i5g,Lyjg'jg'Wv'g1vf-:"v'i"f11"?' 'fi' '
1 X. 1 VVHOJJU vs: 11, . tvpp, 0 U 11 vvvpnvov . 3993111 .Atv "
g nid ational ank
T UD Is Very proud of the Enid High School.
QI We consider it a privilege to be num-
! bered among the advertisers of the Annual. A
Q GJ When better annuals are made, the Enid
5 High will make them.
I Capital, . . 81001700.00
i Surplus, . . 0 50,000.00
T O. FLEMING, President
T F. CURRAN, Vice-President
, ED. FLEIVHNC, Cashier
i A. MAHONEY, Assistant Cashier
C. R. STORY, Assistant Cashier
V H. E.. COMBS, Assistant Cashier
i -ffusf As Old As Enidv
ii- .... -------------.--------... -
Two Hundred Eighteen 9
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Two Hundred Nineteen
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1 I 1
11' l 1
11 1 1
11 1 , , 1 1
1 Thats the verdlct of some of the E. H. S. 1 1
11 1 students with whom we come in contact. 1
1 The management of the High cafateria sees I
1 1 I . . . . 1
1 fit to g1VC you the privilege of sampling our I
I 1 product. We wish you to take advantage of it.
il - '
111' 1 l
11 1 1
If 1 I
1 1 I 1
111 ICLRAMMONIT PIE 1 1
1 1 1
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1 1 1 1
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1 1 I
1' 1 1
151 : :
111 1 E ID SPRINGS HOSPITAL 1
311 1 . 1
11 'framing School for Nurses 1
1 i '
.1 1 MODERN HOSPITAL 1
I P H O N E 1 4 L
1, .1 6 1
1. I 1
1 S TA FF 1'
11 i DR. T. B. HINSON, surgeon I
' DR. M. WATSON, internest, Pres. of Staff. DR. A. L. MCINNIS, Obstetrics and Gynacoiogy '1
' : DR. R. H. WIGNER, Pediatrics. M. KENDALL, Technician ,
1 DR. R. WALKER, Ear, Nose and Throat. MISS BERTHA STARK, Supt. of Nurses I
' 1 MISS ADDIE. HANSEN, X-Ray and Manager. DR. W. L. KENDALL, Radiuxn and Diagnosis 1 1
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Two Hundred Twenty
The First ational Bank t
S H Q
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Enzd Hz Siucfenfs: L rf
We sincerely trust that all your greatest cie-
sires, schoiistic or commercial, will meet .
. . . . Q
Wlth the success Winch the comblnatlon 1
of application, concentration and
honesty will achieve. j
c 0 9
1 . I . 7
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of ENID, OKLAHOMA
Capital, Surplus and Unclivided 73rofiis 830,000.00 Q I
H. H. CHAMPLIN, President A. F. BUTTS, Cashier T
FRED C. CHAMPLIN, Vice-President R. L. HENRY, Ass't Cashier g
C. E. GANNON, Vice-President W. A. GOLTRY, Ass't Cashier L
The Oldest Naiional Bank in Gagfielcf Counfy T
, -V...-I - V .,. .L U- ww-. .-,
T Hundred Twenty-On
' nr.. mass. .vt JP- -'- SN- 1 - 4 V 8- 7'?7F5.'?L'Z2U11'fTX7x7-'f:.QA.52EL'5'51T1STX3'QL37l1
in Uhr iiinnz Glluh nf ' nth
T L -Loyalty to country, community and home. T
Z I -Individual integrity in thought, word and cIeecI. I
I O - One flag, one language. g I!
i N-New ideas, new hopes, new ambitions in business and profession. i i
S -Service that is founded on the Golden Rule. E I
I L I
1 OUR SLOGAN: I l
I L-1 B E R T Y
O-U R I
N -A T 1 0 N s
S-A F E T Y Z
L..- .... ...-..-..-..-.-...-. . ..-...- .... - .... - .... - .... -T.- .... -..i
eu- ---- ----------- I --------- H -1- ---- - --t-n-f- - - ---- ---Q
' ,K I 111 EI 11 I 5 111 i
I l E
I POLICIES FOR CONVENTION YEAR 1924 i L
- 1 1 +
' I 1. To maintain a distinctive quality of membership and to give increased I
f attention to Kiwanis education and standardization of clubs. T
I 2. To emphasize and intensify the service of all Kiwanis clubs in behalf of I
I underprivileged children. I
I 3. To continue, through Kiwanis clubs, to promote better relations between I
the farmer and the city man. E
I 4. To develop aggressively toward Chamber of Commerce and other civic i
I I organizations, a cooperative spirit and to encourage coordination of activities. I
i 5. To foster a fuller realization of the responsibilities of patriotic citizen- i
: ship, -
, I I
.1...-....-.... -...... ......... .......... . . ...,3.
,gl I, I I rrrr. I II I I gl
X717 4 ' W nd ' 'p ' f 'K k',' VV ' V' 'I A " 'i'n':n-rising 1-nan .1 A msn s ir: ' 4 - ATR
Two Hundred Twenty-Two
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L F' t M E S d S lu I
1 zrs . . un ay c oo
I ADAMS AND RANDOLPH STREETS
i 'Qqmend your ways and obey the voice
of fehovah, your God."-fer. 25: 13.
I A Liv CI for Live Young Men
I Come Next Sunday Jiforning al 9:30 and Get ,Hcquainted
L l h R t C cl f Eth' I
I FIRST-To consider my vocation worthy, and as affording me distinct opportunity to serve
5 SECONDfTo improve myself. increase my efficiency and enlarge my service, and by so doing
I attest my faith in the fundamental principle of Rotary that "he profits most who serves best."
I THIRD-To realize that I am a business man and ambitious to succeed: but that I am first
5 an ethical man, and wish no success that is not founded on the highest justice and morality.
I FOURTH-To hold that the exchange of my goods, my service and my ideas for profit is
3 legitimate and ethical, provided that all parties in the exchange are benefited hereby.
I FIFTH-To use my best endeavors to elevate the standards of the vocation in which I am
I engaged, and so to conduct my affairs that others in my vocation may find it wise, profitable and'
E conductive to happiness to emulate my example.
I SIXTH--To conduct my business in such a manner that I may give a perfect service equal to
2 or even better than my competitor, and when in doubt to give added service beyond the strict
I measure of debt or obligation.
I SEVENTH-To understand that one of the greatest assets of a professional or of a businesf
, man is his friends, and that any advantage gained by reason of friendship is eminently ethical
I and proper.
g EIGHT-To hold that true friends demand nothing of one another. and that any abuse of
I the confidence of friendship for profit is foreign to the spirit of Rotary and in violation of its
I Code of Ethics.
I NINTH-To consider no personal success legitimate or ethical which is secured by taking
' unfair advantage of certain opportunities in the social order that are absolutely denied others,
I nor will I take advantage of opportunities to achieve material success that others will not take
T because of the questionable morality involved.
: TENTH-To be not more obligated to a Brother Rotarian than I am to every other man in
human society: because the genius of Rotary is not in its competition but in its co-operation:
g for provinclalism can never have a place in an institution like Rotary, and Rotarians assert that
I human rights are not confined to Rotary Clubs but are as deep and as broad as the race itselfg
E and for these high purposes does Rotary exist to educate all men and all institutions.
l ELEVENTH-Finally. believing in the universality of the Golden Rule-All things whatso-
I ever ye would that men should do unto you. do ye even so unto them-we contend that Society
5 best holds together when equal opportunity is accorded all men in the natural resourcs of this
I p ane . ,
ENID ROTARY CLUB
Dbl Slllllffliiillllilllllllllllll fllll Ill!! Ill Dil ill! lllhlllll 9Ullllilllllilllll"l'll'il'll'lllll'lll'l'2'l7lll'il
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Two Hundred Twenty-Three
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fs A 15
"Better Roads for Better Communities 'i
Three Things a Young Man
A Gooa' Home
A Good Wyfe and
A Good Round Calif Moisture
Air Heating System
BELLIS 8: HUGGINS
- For the Heating System ONLY
Phone 1265 ENID, OKLA. 127 East Main
'miami' " sax' mu
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, I ' ENID
I 5 L H1
I I , I
.I I I fijllfifl
I T .... 0f:... T IIIIW
I I 5 Q
If I NORTH CENTRAL OKLAHOMA 1 I
I I I l I I
,I I Ten railroad outlets-forty mail trains and twenty-four first-class 5 III
I I passenger trains daily. I
I Located on Meridian Highway, Albert Pike and Abo Pass. Exten- I -
I sive hard surface roads lea-ding in every direction from T I
I - 5 city. E I
, I Unlimited supply of pure, soft Water from the snows of the Rocky I
I ' I Mountains, pur1fied by 600 miles of filtration through sub- I I
'I : -strata of sand.. . I I
I, I Four oilFreiineriles of 25,000 barrels daily capacity. Brick plant, I
'I I risco s ops and car factory. I I
I , I Two Hour mills, :capacity 1,500 barrels daily. I' I
2 Good hotelfacilities. 2 '
L innumerable wholesale houses, including largest poultry market in Q I
I I the United States. I I
I I I Twenty-eight churches. Fifteen schools, including nine ward schools, I I
I two Junior High Schools and one Senior High School, St. I I
. E Joseph's Institute, the Enid Business College and Phillips ,
I I I University. I '
I IFor Information Cally I
I I I
I IENID CHAMBER OF COMMERCE? I
HI TIMES HAVE CHANGED.
A society matron met her nurse-maid bringing home her children one afternoon.
' "Dear melv she exclaimed: "How changed they are since I saw them last. Are you sure
' they are the right ones?m
I It was Goldsteinis first dinner party, and when the hostess began pairing off the guests, she
addressed him, saying:
"Mr, Goldstein, will you take Mrs. Jacobs to dinner?'l
I "Vy, vy,l' returned the guest, visibly embarrassed. I thought you were havin' the dinner
at the house."
I :gan-III'-'III -1-----1 ------- 1-------- - 1 nu-ua!-
- L L
I I I
1 . I
' DR I O R I ELLO I -I
. I ' l
I ' l
I DENTIST I
I Z Oklahoma State Bank Building I
1 I '
I l I
iii'-'Nil ---------- ---1---1--------- I in-ni
ffrq I I I J I
"3 U41-iff' 'J S' ' I " ' f ' U-U33 'wlmifri-T"iVfY"" '-l'2"'l"5
Two Hundred Twenty-Five
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You Beat Kiowa Eleven Again, Boys,
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But Say! You Never Can Beai
I Kiowa Lumber and Kiowa Service!
PHONE 1 135
I I THE KIOWA LUMBER CO. I
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I YELLOW FOR I
T INFORMATION i
CA B -I-z:,.:I'.qg I
I cAI.I. 330 I
ron A TAXI, BAGGAGE DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE STAGE LINE T0
' R LIVERY CAR
I CIKLI. 330 RED BALL BUS 8k BAGGAGE C0. TONKAWA DAILY I
124 EAST MAPLE ENID, OKLAHOMA L
?.'fIIIIQLZ I I IIIIIIIIIfIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIIZIIIIIIIIIII:IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIZE?
I I I I I 'i I
l gm Gy -ly I
I I X ' ' A I I I
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I ' V ' 'T III I I I
f W7 Q
ENID H1. SER Vs
"The Cream Su reme' ' I
5 MANUFACTURED BY I
I EATMORE ICE CREAM co.
T III EAST WALNUT T
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Two Hundred Twenty-Seven
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3 1 QV
"Saved by a hare,'? said the starving man as he brought down a rabbit with his last shellf'
,gg ' M
QM RIGHT. lt
Miss Whitney: "In what form is chlorine mostly found?" W
jane Piper: "Iodine.?'
if -- I
M Myrna Reams: "When I sing I get tears in my eyes. VVhat can I do for it?"
I I Mrs. Fey: "Stuff cotton in your ears."
BACK. ' y
Friend: "How is your son Howard getting along in school?" lg
Father: "He is halfback on the football team and all the way back in his studies."
Billy Harriss: "Did you know theyld invented a smokeless tobacco?"
Miss Buford: "No, what is it??'
Billy: "Chewing tobacco?
THE GAZETTE. fl
1 3 1 '
1 Thatcher Ploof: "Have you heard today's gossip?"
ly Max Singleton: "Noi, i
ii! Thatcher: "Then I guess there isn't any."
Foster Ely: "Girls are just like horse trainers."
Audine Drew: "How is that?" ,
Foster: "They leave when youlre broke."
Billy Harriss: "It is wonderful but I had a deaf uncle who was arrested and the judge 3
gave him his hearing? ii
Thatcher Ploof: '4That's nothing. I once had a blind aunt who walked into a, lumber
yard and saw dust."
Mary Taylo: "Papa said only homely men had brains."
Wick Richards: "I make no claims to being handsome?
Mary: "Papa said you were the exception that proved the rule?
Dorothy: "Here you are at six. I told you to come after supper." l
Malcolm: Well, tfzatlr what I came after?
vw ,sst . .,,. t gy it y pq
Two Hundred Twenty-Eight
Lmwxmsrmxcxmsvsxzcmtmmnxraxxrm. , gots, 3 rg 1-13 31-5f.73ovQee.A,vvJee.A':7c:xpeAA,OQ AAJQAA KAMAA
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THE ALTON GCJODS
A lil 'htrig
595555 The old Reliable Kind
HUD! . ,WHA ww...
fl.eLf'f93f,'lF Co. .2'-'ff'iW'P"f""
HE llo Mlillcl TILE Commlw
Importers, Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters
-lnl- 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,..m.-ml1..,.1m....m..,,.,1.m...m,..,.,.1.m1.,.,.-.H1 ... 1 1 .. 1 1 .-,mil
-uni -. 1 1 .- .- .. 1In-.ml-nn1m.1,,,,1..,...lm1ml.-.m.-...,,,1..,l- 1 1 .- 1 1 1 1 ,Min
Woolens Toilet Goods
Shoes Art Goods
s T o R E s A T
ENID, OKLAHOMA EMPORIA, KANSAS
NEWTON KANSAS HUTCHINSON, KANSAS
WICHITA, KANSAS OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
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I W hy W S ll l: L Q
i k! 4 C C OI' CSS 1
f The C. Penney Co. has 475 busy stores 1
ln 33 states-thmk of our buylng power. Q
Th1s IS only one reason why 1
1 W E SELL FUR LESS 1
l . I
14 lv'f1Ig0r71byl?5N- I
I 0 1
t , , ,152 of e-fe q,..27,,mf.d
T 4-75 DEPARTMENT STORES T
I NORTH SIDE SQUARE ENID, OKLAHOMA i
"Violette Pemberton: "They are not going to cut me up if I go to the hospital, are they?"
Doctor: "Of course not, when you're going there for a rest. What makes you think that?"
Violette: "Because when I called up the hospital a voice said, 'Operatorf D
The honest farmer's apple crop
Has been despatched to town.
The barrels look this way on topg
O O O O O O O O O O
And this way farther downg
' o o o o o o o o o o
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I 0 get ro ers I
5 Motor Cars g
GENTRY Moron COMPANY
F ENID, OKLAHOMA i
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tice? ".z:? 1.i.z13r.i.mu.i.1.4 'nm " 'e 1 ' f ,ia ' "t 1 " - ' 'x3"11"i'rxzxsiisfiqigeegiigiiigaH'f'
Two Hundred Thirty
, A ' . ,,Si7L A'1 , .
H1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 ...l,1.m1m..1.m1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ..l1m,....
nnllllllrr manuales 2
,fq COMMENCEJVYENT GIFT i
Kyiv of a watch for the Boy or -Girl is truly 5
A GJ! Tf1aiLasfs 1
We have many beautiful gift offering which L
l Qi! HHN IW .
we believe are exactly suited to their needs
CHA .H JAH i
119 North Independence Avenue l '
SRUEN vsnnum 5
..- .... - .... -.. -.-... n- .... - .... -M- .... - .,.. - .... - .... - ,... - .... -..... .... - .... - .... -...- - - .-....-.l.
" "" "N """" "" " "" ' "" ' "" ' "" " "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" " W' "" ' "" ""' "" "' '
Congmtulatzons to Class of '24 5
Ealch year, spent in High School by a student, means an increased E
desire to .serve man-kind and a greater earning capacity during the
following business years. -
We congratulate the 1924 graduates of Enid High for having at- i
tained this step in their education, and extend our best Wishes for a :
successful and happy life. L
' , l !
raw-,f:11:f.i N., O I
QF! Of ' QI 1
-Q,-mn A, ,, , I
Oklahama Stale Bank Building i
' 1 811 Cl' ' en 1
San ord Hazier 8 dK dric I
- 13 Q we CCD- I
North East Corner Square Grand and Broadway T
...... - -...-.M ---- K..-. -.------------ ..- .- -..-H..-.9
-MW ' i"' 'i '51-ILIJLMY-'-Y'Q'?-XJ-J'L1' A 5
Two Hundred Thirty-One
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T T T H E A T R E S T ,T
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IT T West and North Sides TTT
T . . T T
Qualzty Photo Plays Good Muszc T
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A child sat in the movie tent T
To elevate his mind, T'
He saw a. lady shoot a. gent,
T And went away refined.
T A child sat in :L movie tent,
T He saw 21 trainer bitten TT
T? By lions, and in merriment T
1 VVent home and chewed the kitten. T
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if F. W. DENNER OTTO E. DENNER
T : 2 T,
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' Z O Z Tl
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it 1 H C' 1 C H Cf l T
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T Manufadturers of 'Real Qread and Fancy Taslry T T
1 T 107 S. Grand Service anal .Qgalily Phone 299 T A
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TT Society Brand CLOTHES stein-Bleek Co T
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TTT T THIS IS OUR MoT'ro T Tg
T "Quality Merchandise-Moderately Priced" I T
L I L
T T owenlau zi essauez' o. L
T Q ENID of TOKL,A.- V
T ? Phone 203 Outfitters to Men and Women North Side 5
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f Two Hundred Thirty-Two
To All Meat Eaters Whose Faces Appear in
We keep the best and the best is none too good for you.
We have served the Cafeteria of E. H. S. for the past several
Central Meat Market
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The Enid Events
The Big Weekly of Oklahoma Covers the Field Like a Blanket
Has SIXTY Rural Correspondents, which furnish community news
from as many neighborhoods.
Q fob 75rinting of flll Kinds
zz: sourn GRAND PHONE 216
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A. 81 A. CLEANERS
FOR SER VICE
Phone 205 2i4 West Broadway
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Arcitic lee gl Refrigerating Co.
Office and Plant 217-231 East Maple St. Enid, Oklahoma
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T GROVE-WALKER FRUIT CO.
f ruits and Vegetahlesl
l 319-21 south Grand ENID, OKLA.
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L ENID'S FINEST DRUG STORE
5 Sourbeer-McKay Drug Co. E
High School Students' Headquarters
i Phone 383 Northwest Corner Square I
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Arthur sat on the doorstep crying softly. '
"What's the matter, little boy?" asked a kind-hearted man who was passing.
"Mats gone an' drowned the kittens," he sobbed.
"Pm awfully sorry."
"An' she promised me I could do it-hoo-hoof,
All those who think our iokes are poor
Would straightway change their views
Could they compare the ones we use
With those that we refuse.
'iw' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' "M'l'l"l'l"""'l'l-"l""n'l'l"'l'l'M' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' "Mt
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'24's Are Even
' Better ! i f it
HARRINGTON MOTOR Co. i
1 205 East Broadway Phone 226 5
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Two Hundred Thirty--Four
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Yell for Enid High School First! Then Yell for
the Enia' News ana' Stationery Company!
W e're your loyal boosters!
S Enid News 8: Stationery Co. E
North Side of Square Phone 459
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L A O the So homores, uniors and Sen- l
COMPLIMENTS Q 1 E iors, we Swish prospjerity, health and L
...OF... happiness. l
L l Adversity will come to some. It might I
i I come to all. Be plepared, with a Savings I
, T T Account, to meet it. To that end, we T
F a U m a n S T T offer you the services of T
Ti "THE SAVINGS BANK"
if a oma tate 3
' ' 0141 h S Y
A Reliable Store for
3 Bank 1
ooo L l 'www L
C 0 A T S J M Igilli1i2PIg41gNX9E,1ERESIDENT Q
, E . . , ICE- RESIDENT 3
'i H. L.BR1NK,V -P .seo '.
S U I T S K. VXEQEEELISSAZST CSSIEER g
D E S E 5 . . , ss T ASHIER 5
R S E S OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
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Two Hundred Thirty-Five
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of 1 TH WINNERS
1 I U
'X Power to Start!-Power to Stop! ,
1 5 Power and Strength are great Attributes, when masterly handled. The
l T safety and welfare of public considered. A result of Character.
i The past of E. H. S. and Buick are conclusive, resulting in Power and 1
1 1 Strength-Time. The test of Character and Worth has left no impres- I
ii I sion-only that which is Commendable and Favorable. 5 '
1 1 1,
11 The Reason, both, Standards of Comparison 1
f : 1
FIDELITY-BUICK COMPANY gf
Q 1 CTHE HOUSE BEHIND THE CARD 1
1 1 I 1
will T When Better Automobiles Are Build, Buick Will Build Them 11
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1 CLEANING PRESSING 5
Z A 1 0
rt C eanmg Co. I
1 EARL I-IUOVER, PROPRIETOR 1:
2' 1 1
1, 1 Dry Cleaners 1
1 2 Phone 754 212 N. Washington
REPAIRING HAT WORK 1
- l ,
I ' 2 1 1 - -
1 LHIIICS Ready-t0-WCHI' i I Blue Blrd Cafeterla
Y I I 2 American National Bank Building
1 Hosiery, Novelties, 1
I Underwear, Mlumery Where Friends Jlffeet 1
g 1 Everything Cooked by Women
i Phone 1884 128 N. Independence 1 i PHONE 1866 I
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Two Hundred Thirty-Six
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in ll "Let lVle Handle Your Insurance' Q s
l THE X!
5 E 2 2 --l : i 1
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lg i RITERIU ig EvERETrn.P1cKENs i
y : : LOCAL AGENT I
5 y THEATRE L l 9
l T ' T T Fire, Auto, Farm, Hail, Life and Casualty, i
li, i T F Insurance, Bonds and Loans T
2 s S 5
W Enidss Theatre Beautiful Phone 1399 office 240 Masonic Temple
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Q DR- WOOL-WINE WebaveaSl1aveorHazr l
ll Cut that will ff you
l DENTIST TRY ONE!
5 i E s
l g Exlracilion Specialist at prices you can l
ff df a is b s i
H1 I " "' H I eal ar er hop
it i 202 Stephenson Blclg. Phone i035 i i T
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2 THE BLOW THAT KILLED FATHER
'N Dear: K'May I go to the wedding papafll
1 Papa Dear: "Must you go?"
"I suppose so. Pm the bride."
Foster Ely: "The room, sir, seems poorly furnished, only one chair and a folding bed."
Porter: "That, sir, is the telephone boothf'
Lawyer: "When you brought the would-be suicide from the water, what did he do?" 1
Rescuer: "As soon as I turned my back he hung himself from a tree." i
Lawyer: "But why clidn't you cut him downiv
Rescuer: KI thought he had hung himself up to dry?
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2 THE KUMBACK ll ' l
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l ll 232 W. Rand. Phone see Q
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Two Hundred Thirty-Seven
-'WFM1' ICMP." 'Gent U V Y sppp ov. . . .lnvr.v.vvq.QU.vuvv0 mtvsvio mini. .mp inns Joiner'
W 4 ou mind giving me another one?"
Kind Housewife So you really liked themim
Honest Tramp: "No, but me and some other gentlemen want to play quoits with them
and we want another one."
' Honest Tramp: "Pm the gentleman you gave the three doughnuts a while ago. Would
,. -1- Y l i I .
T . . 2 G . U
Seated in the dentist's arm-chair
He asked how it felt to be there.
"I feel bored," I explained.
'41 may even say pained,
For your extracting's distracting, I swear."
Mrs. Lotsabuck: "We are going to live in a better neighborhood hereafter."
Mrs. Keen: "So, are we."
Mrs. Lotsabucks: "Then you are going to move too?"
Mrs. Keen: "No, we're going to stay right here."
Widow: "Wait, P11 get you some glue to fasten his wigf'
Undertaker: "That's all right. I've used a couple of tz1cks."
Vou don't have to tell funny jokes to a girl who has pretty teeth.
Qi..-1...-1...-1...-.1.1-1...-....-1.11-....-....-....-....-11..-1...-184.108.40.206.-....-..111-1...-1...-1...-....-11.1-1...-1...-1 - - -1.1.-...Se
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STOVALL 8: BOHN 'CR dv S ,
T TT C 095' T
i D t .1 St C 1
1 llran al' HIS BE SURE WS
I Motor Supplies, Oils, Greases and Gasoline. l I I
I U. s. TIRES el TUBES l T ' ' T
3 an Funk s Auto 8: Nlachlne Shop 7
T All work clone by jess Coonrad L T
, g 246-8 East Broadway Phone I597 L 5 402 E. Broadway. Phone 783 E
T Q l l l
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WHOS THINKING OF Office Phone 6ll Ree. Phone 1593
T A If R. C. BAKER, M. D.
l 6 S 'plryszcian U Surgeon
T or a place to meet' think of l li All calls given prompt attention T
T T i clay or night T
Q The SU-'VER GRILL CITY SUPT. OF HEALTH
5 MR' and MRS' A' L' STRICKLER i g Rooms I3-I4 Oklahoma State Bank Bldg. g
i 226 N. Grand ENID, OKLA. i
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Two Hundred Thirty-Eight
' I , "-.'-:'.LfF3C3.f:..jE,Ix.L.S. 1-T"
I H. B. SHIELDS
Over Corry Pharmacy.
I Phone 31
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-- CHAS. P. CANSLER
I I IHSUYHIICC
Enid NationaI Bank Building
I Phone 6
-i-i-'---H-- '-'- ---- - -H--- -"- - -'-' ----- I I-I-Mi'
There was I1 young gentleman of Perth
VVho was born on thc day of his birth.
He was married fthey sayb
On his wife,s wedding dayg
And he died on his Inst day on earth.
i ADVANCED INFORMATION.
I'Why are you moping, Dickiw
"Pvc no one to play withf'
UGO and get Freddie next door?
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"Oh, I piayed with him yesterday and I tIon't suppose heis well enough to come out yet?
I Enid's Best Store
IN THE CENTER OF ACTIVITIES
II Kress 6' CO.
' 5c, 10c and 25c
cor. Indep. and Main, ENID, OKLA.
2 2 Merchandise of Highest Qualify al
I 'Prices You Can A ford
I I to Tay
"WATCH KREss WINDOWS"
N V ' 'Y 'viflii-Eric.: YHA HW'-Y! V
aiu? 1 in un nu min ""'
ENID PAINT A. E. HAMMER
I AND ii
WALL PAPER '
g I25 Wegt Main. Phone 445 West Side Unifm Shop
Two Hundred Thirty-Nine
"'iga.:,L1?dq23'52g,4,g2gLvQ-QEALJHAILEA:Mx-yvifEEQKK?-f5,QLx5Cz,EJx,Qit,,fi,L1LxikQ,gqm Ez':l1Nmgllgcuximxw RUTH 4
5551? .l'm-M-m'-u- -Im-Im- -l - - - - - -. - -mI-mI-M-m- - - - - - - - -M-
We 1 t
li A 1C lr Cl y
f 3 Ei C C fl H I 0 C I
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fl " W here the Best Cosis Lessv
l All orders of 51.00 or
I More Delivered Free!
g l26 South lndepeuclence Phones I35 ancl 745
. l .
I cc as i I ' '
1 I-lay! Leffuce Ti Enlcl Auto SCPVICC
f l l --
ill I ,S .
l i Bolene Gas Unlted States
N i IILETUSII do your Kodak T DiaYI10Ild Tires
l fmishing. S n a p y o u r Texaco Oils 0 Accessories
Q natural position and let Zeroline R Wash Rack
- ' h 1 -
5 Q Sicinfhiglr fvfnrst jig, Our Customers A 2l6-222
I Q are Satisfied G South lnclep.
l Opposite E Fire Station
E HE SER
BRES TRY oUR SERVICE
! i PHONE 523
is i .0 -
mg W. Ranaolp Phone 1508 R, L, PEMBERTON, Prop.
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l I T H E
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, T WASHINGTON AND BOULEVARD
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gills: MY: K-YDQZ,- f UJ'VYl lllrll l 'f,lV 'X J"J'U-'4, iQQfUilfif'3W 53-U-'Ji .Q f.f?f',
Two Hundred For
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I II I I
IF. w. womwonm co. II MMS. M. M. IMMMMS I I I I I '33
Sc 100 and 150 2
I ' I I ' ' I I
I Complete lines of Candies, Rib- I I I
I bons, Laces, Toilet Articles, I I I
Notions, Hosiery and Toys csouth of Royal,
SCHOOL TABLETS A SPECIALTY I , I gg
T Remember our lvigliesf price is I5 cents I i Phone I836 I22 N. lndep. I ,
SI- "" -I'--II-I-I- "-' -IM- -III - -'-' - "-' -IM-M-- -'-' - -'-' -M-i'I'-I--M-- -"- -IM--IM-IM-M-- -'-- -I-I-II-I-I---I------I-I-I-I3-
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I I I I I
I c. E. LOOMIS If SEE J. E. TURK FOR I I
I SELLS THE II Insurance and Building Loan I
I ' II I I I I
I I I IIVCS men S I
I Furnlture II R M I I
5 : 2 oom ew asonic emple :
I That TIIEIIICS F116 home I I Phone 850 303 West Broadway I
I West Side Squjiidmful Phone I930 I I ENID' OKLAHOMA I I
I ENID, OKLA. ii HELP--BUILD--ENID T
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PREPAREDN E SS.
Mrs. Frost: "We have 21 French waitress and so we always speak French at meals now."
Mrs. Snow: "Why so?v
Mrs. Frost: "We don't want her to know what we are talking about, do we?"
I I 2 II I
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I 575 sian-InI1IIn-nl1am-lvnfnoion-In--ll-luilu-1l0io
Father: 'II never told lies When I was a boy."
Son: "When did you begin?"
Two Hundred Forty-One
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" l ., , .TGI
Graduating Gi ts
AT THE L l
ART 6: GIFT SHOP
Qreefing Cards for All Occasions i I
Phone 90 South Side Square i i
+--- ---- - ---- - -1-- - ---- - ---- - --,- --m- ---- - ---- - ---- - ---- - -.-- - -.-- ---ee
+-'- '-'- - --'- - ---- - KII- - '--' - '-'- - ---- - '--- - '-'- - --'- - --" - --1- - '--' -1--1--s
Carpenter Tools, Manual l
Football and Baseball
or Goods, Fishing Tackle,
Padlocks, Lunch Kits,
Training Supplies, SEE. l g
Ingram Hardware Ilumpany
The l-lancliest Place in Town T T
to Trade E E
Phone 327 210 West Randolph E i
, I I
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,I D 2 3 2
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l . K 1 1
Everything in Ladies' Reaa'y-to-
Wear and Millinery 1 l
Everything New Shown Here. i Q
First at Popular Prices. l L
WE GIVE S.6c H. GREEN STAMPS
R. W- SHAW
223 Masonic Temple
Office Phone 1078 Res. Phone 1092
El Weire Always
E 21 1 N. lndepenclence
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Real Estate, Loans, lnsurance
urnas CS' Rogers
Phone 1 1 1 IOZ W. Randolph
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Earl R. Lee gg
BONDS A SPECIALTY ff
General Agent l l
FEDERAL SURETY CO. 1 1
ENID, oKr.A1-1oMA i I
Phone 491 5th Floor Steph. Bldg. T T
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We Canit Make All the
Ice Cream, so wejusi
make lbe .Best of if
Puritan Ice Cream Co.
,ml ... 1.11.1.r.l...,m.-,,,.1,,,,1rrrr1 1 ,Ninn-.
,, . ,. M. .... .., a.n.1.ei.:L.L.u!.. . L.: Je.e,u.:aaLA.1'.'r.1,a Jars.: ,:.:.ag71. J,
W A ,WYMYW Y ' Lia5.3-g'.i:ag.xI:3Ii3.J.i'Y"' ,,fni1Zi".7"'n
d F ty-Two
Under New Management
"We will enjoy having you stop
Phone ISO W. E. ARNEY
We Have GYHOIIHMOII Books !
ALSO GIFTS, SUCH AS
Box Stationery, Etc.
J. VATER, Prop.
THE BOOK SHOP
AVERY AUTO TOPS
i A SPECIALTY
I23 E. Randolph Phone 574
Fellows, Don't Forget to
Meet Me Face to Face
For a Lnfe 7-Jolicy-a Fine
way to save money, besides
the Insurance Protection.
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
J . D. Nl I N T 0 N
American Theatre l
Best Uaucleville ,
With Popular Prices. Your pat-
Student Patronage Solicited
206 W. Broadway, East of Sanderson Hotel
GENTRY MOTOR COMPANY
Horseshoing, Wood Work,
Stake Bodies, Cabs a Specialty,
l-leavy Springsg also Extra
Leaves for springs.
Phone 574 I25 E. Randolph
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F ty Three
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Qi? Q - L Q USE
- I Whartenby Electric Co. it - . ,
1 it 'KIBII1
M 1 Radio Phone Sales Co.
L WESTERN ELECTRIC l l
I B P ci az
E Q i RADIO CORPORATION T a U S
i E REPAIRING RADIOLAS
I l ll
I I cl-lAs. WHARTENBY. owner T I PHONE 691
l T 2ll News Building i T
Phone II6 ENID, OKLA. 2l7 W. Randolph Enid, Okla.
L ' ll - -
Y fl e re eaners he nr ec nc o.
'TPIT Cl HTBflEltC
, D We believe in our
T I 2 PRQZESED Schools, our T each- y
I T o ers and our Schol-
I I T ars. J- .al .9 .9
If 1 here the est Costs Less
lyf 33 z.B.B1RD
' - I -
, ' i Phone 333 209 W. Broadway T T 21 I West Broadway Phone 937
ilIiIlll11IlIlillll1IIIliIllliIlllilllllIIIITllIIl'llIlTIlllilllllillllilIll5liIITIIIITIllliIllIi'lIlI'iIlI1?IlllTllIl!i i illlllllllillllillliill
il IT WOULD BE BETTER.
W: A certain young man gallantly escorted his hostess to the table.
, "May I not sit on your right hand?,' said he.
"I eat with that, you'd better take a chair."
Block: "I think you are a stupid fool?
Blue: "And I think you are a polite gentleman, but it is possible' that we are both mis-
"No douht you think I am older than I really ami,
"Oh, no, I am sure you are older than you look."
THESE VVOMENI X
"Of course, my dear, my opinion in the matter must be kept perfectly secret."
"Yes5 thatis what I tell everybody."
Queen Ann: "I've fell down stairs and broke my neck."
Mistress: "What you have broken will be deducted from your wages?
Therels always consolation to a man with one leg cut off, in knowing that the other one's
'ss aura' 'A'rnzl'u'n'A'n1rn'n - ri'g"r i's'A'A'A' ' 'fe 'T -n f Y W 'A an 4 no Am' 'T 1 H
Two Hundred Forty-Four
'Janna . s .mtv.z1vs.ux. - - -V A 1 931 ""' f"'3'1 "' A MW
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Commercial Signs i E fldverlzszng Gngravzng 1
Outdoor A alveriising T CHATHAM
, M M 4 M O Printing:Advert1sing.C0. ? 5
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W Y W g l Special atlenlion given Io Cluln l
d F '
224 West Broadway L tglrgaxijggfg
: i I
i T 224 Weit Broadway Phone 254 i
A' : : Bring Your Clothes to l
For Qgality Meat Try : : E d L A
VAN SCYOC'S i, m Gamers Q
E 1 PAUL ANDERSON I
Cleaning, Pressing l
h il .No 'DELIVERY
Rand. P one 2 2 206 N. Independence Phone 760 T
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o"' "" """""' "" """ "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" """"'u""'!"!'r"' "" ' "" ' "" "' "" " "" ' "" ' "" ' "" f' "" "' "" 'u""""""""!'
e oun ain o rue o e iness ma e , 5 l
56" F ' fflif ff V' W Q PERCY PORTER 3
Roseland E! R 1 E L
. , SI t .
Beaufy Parlor ' Lggns a e 1
'Ury our Jlfarcels, Facials, Insurance
phone Masonic E 2 40l Enid National Bank Building g
Foullis 81 Orr . ,
Qs ' 1
Real gsiafe, Loans ' 4 l
and Insurance Q E BOT1-LING C00
PHONE 43 : a ii
Room 15, Over Okla. State Bank 500 S. Grand Phone l IO5 g
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Hundred F ty-F'
iBERNERT gl CO- Trostel, Knupp 6: Co.
5 Z 2 Enid's Manufacturing , 2 .
I The Garage of I
is 3 'Personal Service I
6 : 5 5 E
I I! I
K 1 I1 EVERYTHING FOR YOUR AUTO I
l T :T . . . 2
is 7 lze W. Rand. Phone 348 T Gasollne-Flsk Tlfes
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:QS E ,,
i The White Castle ii MCKf1yDfUe CO-
Q Good Hamburgers North Side g
l U li "With All the Better i
1 : 5 r' - 35 L
i MOCK Sz BAKER, Proprs. rbings Ofllife
ija : - -
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Waiter: "Will you have a 15C cigar?"
312 Gentleman: "Yes, if it docsnit cost more than a quarter."
YOU DONHT SAY!
"What is that scraping noise out front?',
"Must be the chorus girls Filing off the stage?
1 "A woman threw hereself in the river. Her husband rushed to the bank. Now why did
in her husband rush to the bank?"
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fi? l I l THE ORIGINAL l
I Wm. F. BLACK ii O, , 7
: 5 5 7 5
' I f l
A ll I I1 1 I I l A O 1
3 1: Q ll SHOE SHOP l
Q Steam and Hoi Wafer Ll L
I , A Y I 209 North Independence T
f Heat, Gas Fitting T T N R , , T
T Basement Laurana Courts. Phone 648 T T
T 505 North Grand T T HOMER WHITE, Owner Phone 42 i
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Two Hundred Forty-Six
i Ti Auio Supplies
f -5- -i--9 -i-
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i 5 3
ABBOTT 84 KENDBICK
Howard and Hamilton
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We tcome to
Sunday School Class
BAPTIST CHURCI 1, 9130
ENID'S BUILDING STORE
"Quality Our W atctvword-H
Service Our Creedi'
The I911G-gBeLL Ugmber Cpmpanq
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F. R. ZACHARIAS, President
B. M. ATHEY, Vict-President
JOHN G. PARKER, JR., Cashier
CHAS. O'CONNOR, Ass't Cashier
GEO. N. FEILD, Ass't Cashier
GEO. W. ZACHARIAS, Ass't Cashier
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Billy's Grape Nectar Co.
T-W-,..-.Mews -fa-sf . 'fevsLfwsxv1-a7Hmfw'qwv-'f+4+ez2-f'gSfif1+Gy-f':'T"'?rr'" '
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Two Hundred F
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e i 1
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Y , E
A2 14,1 f
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Two Hundred Forty-Eight
Classy Dads Speak for Themselves
un nn nn Lm llll -Ln LLL. nn 1-.. .LLL LLLL LLLL nn .LLL llll LLLL nu nn un In nu mx L-:fa .1-rn..
Make it a point to come in and look over our new STORE. You will
fincl all of our different departments full and overflowing with all the
new ideas in Shirts, Hats, Caps, Neckwear and Suits. Prices Reason-
"The Store of Real WeLcomes,'
RANDOLPH 8: STERRETT
-...,... ....--. - .......-...-.....
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When You gsufzd Thai New gggngazow See
ntrim umher ompany
"LBefler material For Befferiguildingn
ZIS E. Broadway Phone 868
,Hs o Food or a 'DeLicacy, there is Nothing Qgiie So Good as
eerless ce reamL
ENID ICE 8z FUEL CO.
1M1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1LL.1LLLq1uu1unL1uu1uLl11LL11.Lu-qu1,,l1ug1uu1.Ln1gn1 1 1,4-.gg-ll
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11.4 .M ,, V Y . ,.ae,..,1., www W .f fu... t-4.y..,.1-u.e...4.,.fs.w.ao:....,,e.at,:.N..,,.Ko,,...y., ,f f,.:......,-...1....,v.,,e.a,f-..,.-4.n+,.f..,..,..An..t
V I J .,V , .. g.
flat were Compelyv
I 128 Phone 1
I East WHEN YOU THINK OF HARDWARE, THINK 0F US
I-I Broadwv SlzeU Hardware, Suilders' Hardware, Stoves-All Kinds, Wire ana' Fencing
1 y Oils and 75amts, Cultery and Silverware, Wear-Ever ,fllummum
5' I 2 :
izl I I
I OKLAHOMA i
I PLUMBINGQSCHEATING co. I
if : I
We L l
I Sanitary Plumbing, Steam anal Hot Water Heating, Gas i
Fitting anal Sewer W ork, Fuel Oil Burners 1
523 E I
iii I '
2 PHONE 350 211 South Grand Q
Lv! 4. '
,, I ..-....-..........-....-..........-....-....-....-....-....-,,......-........,....,..-.,........-..,.-..,-,..-..,-....-....-..,-..-..,-....-,..i.
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31? : i
1 How Many Students in gnid High Scbool Know: i
E The number of Ford parts in a Ford Car. '
.it - I
3,4 l HOfSC-DOWCI of a Ford Car.
I Number of Cars in Garfield County. I
arklnson- eal otor o.i
201-203 EAST BROADWAY
'1 +I.-....-... ----- .-H.,-....-....-.....-...-....-.....-,....-...-....-. -..-..-...-....-....-....-....- .... -...-. 2
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iltlg I I
I , 5
e Reed Stores Col
iff , I I
III- E :
Prompt, Interested Service
I If 2 I
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L--T .,.,-.f .,,, . .. .,,. ,,,,, , .,,, .-,:.,,,..-.1,,,,.,,.s ,,,
Two Hundred Fifty
-,,,,..,m1....1,...1..,.1....1,m-.1 .. ..-.. 1 .. 1 1M1.,,,.-ml-..,....,..1,m..,m1.,....,..1....1..,.1,,n1.,u1,.,,i, .
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2 ri li.,- .431
V , isiiilfizg,
olmn . ush umloer o. Eg
s I ,H
Quick Service! Free Delivery!
. 308-312 SOUTH GRAND L
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What could he more appropriale as a Qradualzon
than a Beauiiful ,Hrrangement of Flowers ?
Bouquets of all lgincls our specially
KLAHOMA LORAL OMPANY i
o F C ll
109 EAST BROADWAY PHONE 339 T
1IE1I1III1:1f1:1f1:1f1:1IfI1f1I111l I I Z 'Il 121'.:111:211Il'.11I1ffZ I I T. I 21I1:1l1:2I1:1f1:'.'.?
K 3 0 . , 2
1 - - s
Vans' u 1 Oflgln al
0 I iw
Cut-Price Drug Store 3 gg
Phone 166 Next to Stephenson Building 5
11I1:1I1:ff1:1f1:1ff:'"I I I I I T. I I...fl'..,..lil.I1:112IllI1II1:111IiIIfIff:1If:lIf:1l1:If1:2f1Zff'.?.
, 2 XM
Eclzson Band Q
,66 L ffl
Phonographs Instruments 1
Mason 8: Hamlin, Chickering, Packard, Apollo, Gulbransen, I
Hobart M. Cable Pianos and Player Pianos. Q
Sheet Music Musical Merchandise
,L 'wir 3 gig TQ a.Ll.J? "FMF 'f""5"gfI,
Two Hundred Fifty-One
A 6Illu1ul1nu 111111 nn-uu1 -nn-'ruinn1am-nu-un--:nr-uu-uu-nu1un1uu1un-M1lnl1uu1nn1xnn--na?
I ' Percy C. Cowan F Ioral Co. T
II Successor to Enid Floral Co. i
mv, e to 224 WEST RANDOLPH Hg. T
'MV 'Q.'I3'II' -
LSIIZISIIW-5, We Grow Our Flowers fg-Hliig I
-'-1ri.?':tg.i . s . ,Z-fig-iffiggf 5
Enza' s Leadzng Florzst I
MEMBER F. T. D.
If, ff . . I- url!
,4 , , ,WZ , .I A. 1
PHONE 1039 - EN171 OKLA. I
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I "S mbol o Serviceu - ' - 3
I y f Tins Emblem IS Our Ceriqfcaie
, non tx , T
I it and Your Proiechon! Q
IDej1endon E ' "' !
I 3 :
' I It I
, Q inallweather T
4' I ' . I
PHONE ,SS lty ce ompany
I .......-....-....-....-..n- -....-.... ---- ...,-....-....-....-....-.... ------- .- -....-....-...-if
"I shall want a large quantity of flowers from you next week for my daughterls coming
"Yes, mum, you shall ,ave the Very best for 7C1', what were she put in for?"
1 HE KNEW.
Ii! Student Cwriting homej "How do you spell financially?"
Other: F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and there's two r's in embarrassed. ,
I Bill Davis: "You would be a good dancer, but for two thingsfl
Oville Paine: "What are they?"
Bill: "Your feet."
...-.....-....-.....-..,.-....-....-.....- - -....-U.. .--------- ....- - -. ---- ....-H?
Buy Your School Supplzes
HI' er S OO CTC 1
I08 South Independence Phone II37 I
........- - -i.. -....-....-..I.-........u-..n-....-...-u......n .-.. -..- ,...-....i.
K 'Q - 'T 'mi W' U fm' 'TA .I i'ltlllll'A'll l'A5f"1' f"l'u'i llIli'll - ' . ' '-" ' ' 'n' " ' 'A' 1' ' 1 L ' - ' 'sw ' 'A"'3'fA" 915
Two Hundred Fifty-Two
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I I .. !
Ccuvnimplleite in Every lDDeiteJEl1
Cafe inn Connection Q
IHL, As MANNUNG9 Manager
1 "" T "" T llll -'lm-' l'll T llll TNIIT llll i llll 1 illl -UIIIITIIIIT llll '1 llll T llll lllll"" Ylll 1' l5Vl T llll T llll Y llll i llll -1 llll ill? T T 1l'll'1l'lti0
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sgazifazzfm vp l
ffwezael Who "
Kuppenheirner and Schloss Brosf g
Dobbs Hats Good Clofhes Nuns Bush Shoes i
Wilson Bros! Furnishing Goods T
1lnninn-uuu1nn1nn-. ... -uninu-nu-un-un-n1:1uninu-nn--nun-nu-nn-un1 -un1uu1uu-nu1nlu-un1uu..nn.i.
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Henninger-Royer Undertaking Co. 5
Distinflive Ambulance Service '
H. H. HENNINGER, Manager MRS. H. H. HENNINGER, Assistant l
PHONE 87 G. L. BROWN, Embalmer ENID, OKLA. !
1ZIZIIE1IIZZI1IZ2L.fL I I TL''Z1IIZIIIZIZIZIEZIEIIZIZZIZIZIZHTZ 'Z'"'21II1IIIZIZ:UL2IIIZI2f3
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FURNITUR c o.
The Beet Place to Buy T
NEW MASONIC TEMPLE L PHONE 366 i
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, Two Hundred F'fty-Three
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T A Winning Combinalionl
S Hfjffaker of Tiflures Thai 73ieaseU
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i TOWNSEND TIRE CO.
i Tires, Tubes, Accessories, Vuicanizing
I I9 East Broadway Phone 279
tl-Iart School of Music
TUROF. S. G. HART, Director
i SPECIAL COURSE FOR TEACHERS
L All Work Accredited at
T State University
E 3l7 Commerce Building PHONE l537 Res. Phone 1486-W
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5 WHEN YOU THINK OF
1 ,A Drugs, Vicirolas, Easfman Kocialfgs
I ,TAS ' "
- S LIGGET S CHOCOLA PES .ct
, V p, and Cold Soclas, Q
- W' ff WLEKJ ' Y 4"
s The Coffy Pharmacy
f Q The Rexall store Phone 225 or 450
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Two Hundred F fty F
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S CIGARS CANDY - K '
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Southern-Key Drug Co. .gi
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li 224 North cmd Auenue. Phone 774 Q my
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i TOILET ARTICLES SODA e
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six senior cms.
Lots of pep.
Leap year, Boys
VVatch your step!
Dorothy C.: "Oh, Clifford, I saw your pictures, today? 3,1 l
Cliiord: "Were they good?,'
Dorothy C.: "One, was dandy, all but your facef'
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Q Young People:
g I Don't go through life in Q 2 f
T such a hurry. L
i Travel with dignity, i 'iii
i ease and comfort. T
l A Hartmann Wardrobe '
T compels respect for the ? fig
2 owner. 2
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Champlin Hardware Co.
T HE Wlzvcfiffnm STORE
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Two Hundred Fifty-Five
FOR OKLAHOMA and OKLA9
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Did you ever think ofthe fact
that the service we render to
you is the most democratic in
the world? Maybe you have not but
surely, you will agree that the electric
light shines with the same brilliancy in
the poorest cottage that it does in the
largest mansion and the cost per hour
is exactly the same in both.
And you know, too, that throughout
our entire organization the same court-
eous, efhcient and prompt treatment is
accorded every customer alike.
Do you know that the growth ofthe
O. G. 6: E.. Company has gone hand in
hand with the growth and develop-
ment of our home state of Oklahoma?
Do you know that back in l904, when
Oklahoma was just beginning to come
into her own, our company was only
to enjoy the benefits of the
by assist us to further growth?
Have you ever considered the fact
that we give steady employment to
more than one thousand men and wo-
men of our state and that nearly four
thousand Oklahomans many of them
people of small means who have saved
their wages are stockholders in our
It is a safe assertion that among the
immediate neighbors of every reader
of this statement, will be found at least
one of the stockholder-owners of the
O. G. :Sl E.. Company.
Every dollar we have brought to our
company-and more than ten million
such dollars will be expended by us in
Oklahoma this year in new construc-
tion-every plant and line we have
I service we render, and there-
operating a small plant, supplying the
electric needs of Oklahoma City, and
that we have developed and grown in
order to give opportunity to our state
built and every policy we have shaped,
has been prompted by a sincere de-
sire to serve you honestly, economic-
ally and efficiently.
OKLAHOMA GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY
ENID DIVISION LINCOLN BEERBOWER, Manager
Courteous, Personal Attention to Every Customer
Tlzereis a difference in Bread I
S 'th '
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Two Hundred Fifty-Six
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LUCILLE CAMERON HERMAS BITTING AUDINE. DREW T
S cretary President T user 2
We Inviie You
Mrs. Mock,s Sunday School Class T
Cenfral Christian Church
Motto:---OTHERS 9:30 A. M. 2
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. ,, p st , ENID, OKLAHOMA
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Broadway and Adams Enid, Oklahoma
:Che Big Church with a Big Heart and a Big Program
T A. G. SlVllTH, Pastor Dean WALTER B. ROBERTS, Director of Muisic
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niol planing Mill Company
Strictly an Enid Owned Institution
T LOUIS S MORRELL RALPH E- SMITH W. D. FRANTZ
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Hundred F'ft -E'ght A ' "" '
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You Are Welcome io Attend
L HARP' L
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1 en ra rzs lan ure 7
l C t I Ch ' t' Ch li '
' RUSSELL HARP HENRY AVERY MERLE OHMART T
- Teacher President Vice-President T
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Richard Bell: 'CDO you see that Hy walking in the barn over yonder?"
Bob Parnell: "No, but I can hear the shingles crack when he steps on them?
CHAPEL NAPS I
Eugene: "They say Mr. Waller talks in his sleep?-
"Wick": "Guess so. He talks in mine."
Merle: "Was that a new girl you had last night?"
Mr. Dimick: "No, just the old one painted overf'
DO TELL. I X
Mack Singleton: "Tm going to build a graveyard all my own,
And bury all the boys that won't leave my girls alone.
just my luck," said the prisoner, as he threw the magazine across the cell in disgust. '
'Nothin but continued stories and m executionis next Frida P
8' a Y Y
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Two Hundred Fifty-Nine
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
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West Randolph and Kenwood Boulevard
D. L. EDWARDS, Ph. D.
320 WestElm. Phone 2072
E. D. PRICE
Superintendent of Sunday
We have a class for YOU in our Sunday Schoolg also a "High School" Christian
S tllVlake yourself a part of capacity ngregations present at the preaching services each
The Bread Yoafll Buy, "Buy and Buy"
MITCHELL BAKING CO.
Miichellls Twin Loaf
Buffer Nui Bread
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Central National Bank
"The Personal Service Bankv
Capital and Surplus Sl75,000.00
CORNER BROADWAY AND GRAND
HILLIPS U IVER ll
Co-educational: member North Central and American
Associations of Colleges and Universities: full courses in
all departments of a standardized college, including pre-
medic, pre-law, pre-journalism, pre-engineering. Credits
transferred are accepted at face in technical, professional and post-
graduate schools. Strong faculty, fourteen buildingsg beautiful
campusg spacious stadium. Total student enrollment l922-23,
l260. Conservatory of musicg voice, piano, violin, pipe organ, har-
mony, instrumentation. Fine Arts:---painting, sketching, decora-
tion and illustration. School of expression:---Interpretation, dra-
matic art. Bible College and College of education. All grades of
teachers' certificates granted Phillips students on same basis as in
state institutions. Clean athletics, boating, swimming in lake.
Summer session opens May 26, continues eight weeks. Low ex-
penses. Patronize your home college. Catalog sent on application.
I. N. McCASH, President,
University Station, ENID, OKLAHOMA
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M. E. Batten
s. s. sum.
L. Mae Jackson
",',..i""3L"T.7fX211L11 ' 'TEJZZ
"A Good Sunday Means a Better Dayv
You are invited to participate
in all the services of the Church
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THE t '
FIRST METHODIST E i
You're Surely Welcome to
EPISCOPAL CHURCH Class
Appreciates the Young Life in T T
Enid T E AT
"MA K E G O O D 1" The First M. E. Church
The Berean Class tt w
E. H. S. .Students
FIRST 5HeEHUReH V
tt Epwortlz League
HELP E VER YBODY
IANDER Enom. hrhhhhhh
For the Big Things ofLife First M. E. Church
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Two Hundred Sixty-Three
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CORNER JEFFERSON AND RANDOLPH
YT 'l I A , :ill
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EEEE1RE-R .J OZOROOOO .RO,ORLOR,O r up I .
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up NEA I
".' i '21' I
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THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL IS SCIENTIFICALLY EQUIPPED
THROUGHOUT: FIRST-CLASS IN EVERY PARTICULAR.
Its X-RAY and Pathological laboratories are the Very bestg prepared
to make all kinds of laboratory exarninationsg Wassernf1an's typhoid
and tubercular tests, as Well as preparing vaccines and serums.
DARYL CHURCH, Superintendent
MARY SWARTZ ................... Technician and Superintendent of Nurses '
ANNA MAY LINDELL .... ......... . ................... A nesthetist
S. N. MAYBERRY ....... ..... C hief of Surgical Staff '
D. D. ROBERTS ....... ....... I nternal Medicine
' GEO, O. HARTMAN --- .......... X-:Ray Pathologist
W. H. RHODES ...... ..................... E ye, Ear, Nose and Throat
W. A. AITKEN, R, C. BAKER,
P. 'A. SMITHE, L. W. COTTON,
B. T. BITTING, J. T. POTTER
J. W. BAKER W. B. NEWELL -
PAUL B. CHAMPLIN J, W. FRANCISCO
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Two Hundred Sixty-Four
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Two Hundred Sixty-Five
Learn to trim your finger-nails with your left hand, for some day you may lose your right
- NO CURE.
Miss Buford: "When did you take that memory course you're always talking about?"
Lou Williams: "I forget."
Mr. Vance: "Fat Fox got a job!"
John Huston: "He did? Well, well, some folks will do anything for money?
Lecturer: "Now, on closing, let me repeat the words of the immortal Webster?
Audine: 'KLand sakes, let's get out of here. He's going to start on the dictionary."
Long: HA dog in Chicago bit five people?
- Short: "Was the dog mad?"
Long: f'No, but the people Were."
Buzz: "The boss offered me an interest in the business today?
Guzz: "Good! How's that?"
Buzz: "He said if I didn't take an interest in it he would fire me?
Billy: "Has my friend been here today?"
Merchant: "Yes: he paid and just Went out."
Billy: "Paicl? That couldn't have been my friend?
"Where is your mistress's maid?"
, "Upstairs combing madam's hair."
"And madame, is she with her?"
Thomas Richardson fin second period Economics classj: "Miss Buford, do you know
what country has the longest day of the year?',
Miss Buford: "No, I don't, what is it?"
Thomas: "Most people think it's India, but in Italy every time you turn around you see a
Two Hundred Sixty-Six
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E 'L K, 53.231 5?
5 5 I I
2 , 3
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General Hospital 2
X-.Ray Thoroughly Equipped Radium A V
L. R. DUNNING, SUPERINTENDENT i
. I fi
ENID CLINIC 5 7
DR. F. A. HUDSON, Surgeon DR. S. H. McE.VOY, Pathologist K i
DR. W. E. LAMBERTON, General Medicine DR. J. H. HAS, Genito-Urinary 5
DR. JULIAN FEILD, Children's Diseases DR. W. KIEBLER, General Medicine !
DR. A. S. PIPER, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat E. E. CAREY, Technician T ig!
PEARL LYNG BAKER, X-Ray Technician Qi
A PHONE'v2'0T00,'-l43'4'0.T 1435 1
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Two Hundred Sixty-Seven
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Qyklp Y '41
Two Hundred Seventy-Two
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