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V .' ,y KAVANAUGH BULLOCK. 3
F, fg,-335 H- Editor-in-Chief ,
gif, 4 5 JOHN Door, , if
fig, hffygj' , if Business Manager ,Q
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Qi l come from the Land of Remembrance to portray to 5
75 you the spirit of Enid High School-the spirit of the hardy Q'
N 'Q plainsnien, Sersistenti. in tfie. face of adversity, struggling 35' '
QW, earnest y an succee mg g orious y.
'Q My mission is to recall to you the places that were pleas-
'- ant, the friends that were true, the hours that were brimful W'
5 of happiness and joyous accomplishment.
' Pray, take me to your heart, for I am the symbol of your ' '
E ' golden days. I am The Quill Annual of 1927-1928. 'J
'In days when our great land Was young,
The heart of every man was flung
Into this main and sole desire:
To build a lasting, free empire.
A battle seemed each trial they passed,
But yet they fought on till the last.
In this great fight for people's needs
The plainsmen did the bravest deeds,
Since naught could ever them repel,
They fought for homes, not foes to quell.
Exploring far in wagon trains
Upon this land which once was plains.
Discouraging was oft their Work,
Tasks small or great they dared not shirkg
All fortunes ml1St they bravely meet,
Cheerful in victory or defeat.
On them a World had cast its eyes,
To such a task did brave hearts rise.
Now there prevails in Enid High
That plainsmen spirit, do or die,
Consistent always is its aim,
In school work, it is just the same.
Here sportsmanship wins every time,
The plainsmen spirit is sublime.
-Chester Leon Stinnett '28
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'11 .jx Patience, Loyalty, Alertness, Integrity, Naturalneis, 61 1 ft
41 ESX Sincerity, Modesty, Energy, Neighborliness-all these
' fine qualities of the plainsmen are exernplihed in our 'V if
Ab 9.x teacher, adviser, and friend, Miss Charlotte Kretsch, 71
ON Q If 1
lk to whom we lovingly dedicate this eighteenth volume jg
Q of The Quill Annual. -" 'L
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uuking into tlw Sunrise
Sunshine :mel Sllncluw
:Xml the VVL-st VViml Crum' :lt awning
Xxfilllilllg lightly mlm' thc przliriuu
SUPERINTRNDFNT Ii. D. PRICE
H f"" "f"' "f"' V V V VV VV VV V VV V
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PRINCIPAL DE VVITT VVALLER
Qruefdumj ANNUEAL 2
I believe in Enid High School,
lieve in honesty in every day tasks
and in faithfulness in dutyg
I believe in the joy that comes
from worth-while fun generous
comradeship and loyal service to
my schoolg I believe in modesty
in victory and an unconquerable
spirit in defeat, I believe in keep-
ing faith with 'my neighbor my
father and mother my country
and my God
- 1 'H .
, 'her traditions and idealsg I be-
b . .
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FREDERICK R. ARNOLD
Mechanical Engineering Mathematics
Kansas State Agricultural Collcg: Oklahoma City University, A. B
LOTTABEL BIRD DOROTHY L. 'BOWERS
Journalism I Slmnl-Sh I
phiiiiiis Uiiiveisiiyi A. BI, BI OI University of Michigan, A. B.
GLENN C BOND ELIZABETH CANSLER
. A French
B l ' d B Y
Phiiiipsggnzlfcrsitiugi B. University of Oklahoma, B. A.
AMY HINSON CARL
MRS. MABEL BONHAM .
M I History
I I uslg I Sic hens unior Callege, A. A.
Phillips Cnivcrsitv P '
J I I 'I U TCLlCllfJfS, College,
Northwestern Un1verS1fY ywiiuiiibiu University, B. S.
G. R. BONHAM CARLSON
Instrumental Music Economics
Phillips University Agricultural and
College, B. S.
NELSON M. CONNET
Kansas State Teachers, College
B. ROY DANIEL
Northwestern State Teachers,
College, B. S.
MARY TRFEAX DEATLEY
Spanish and History
Northwestern State Teachers'
College, A. B.
Washburn College, A. B.
Drury College. A. B., B. S.
Oklahoma University, B. A.
MARY E. GOE
Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, B. S.
CECIL E. GOTT
Phillips University. A. B.. B.
LAURA M. GRAVES
Iowa State University, Ph. B.
Southwestern College, A. B.
,-..-, Y .---iv
LENA B. HANSEN
University of Michigan, A. B.
Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, B. S,
Phillips University, A. B.
Phillips Unixicrsity, A. B.
University of Kansas, A. B.
Secretary to Superintendent
Iowa State College, B. S.
Director of Research
Northwestern University, B. S.
RALPH V. MILLER
University of Oklahoma, B. S.
Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, B. S,
Diploma Cllzultzulqlui School of
Physical Education. New York
NS gm .
gjiis as 9
University of Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma, B. A.
Colorado State Teachers'
College, A. B.
CLARA GRATIA RACKLEY
Colorado State Teachers'
College, A. B.
D, BRUCE SELBY
Science and Athletics
Phillips University, A. B.
JUAN ITA STARTZMAN
Serrctary to Principal
M. G. SEARS
University of Missouri, B. S.
WM. L. E. SHANE
Phillips University, A. B., B. S.
University of Missouri, M. A.
GRACE M. SMITH
University of Chicago, S. B.
Iowa State Teachers' College, B. Di.
Oklahoma College for Women, A. B
C. MARIE SVVENSON, R. N.
Puhlic School Nurse
LEON ROBERT VANCE
Graduate Metlimiist State Hospital Football, Baschall
Training Sclmol for Nurses, Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mitchell, South Dakota Mechanical College, B. S.
M usic speech
Phillips Ilnivcrsity, A. B., B. M. Oklahoma Agricultural and
Mechanical College, B. S.
A. W. VANCE
Oklahoma Agricultural and
MCL'l1llI1li'dl College. B. S.
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BUFORD KIRTLEY MAFRINE SNYDER TOM FOX
President Secretary Vice-President
THE SENIOR CLASS
At length we have arrived at the end of the trail of our high school days. Sometimes
the way seemed too long and the pitfalls unavoidable, but, somehow, the desire to succeed
kept us from falling hy the wayside.
We have labored somewhat in our time, but we have played too, and the memories are
sweet. The friendships, the knowledge, and the experience in living, gained in Enid High
School, will be our guides for the future. Now, two hundred and fifty strong, we are facing
out toward life.
GVVENDOLYN CLINE FLORENCE BURCHFIELD
Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Quill Annual 4,
Operetta 3, 4,
Dramatic 2, 3, 4,
Hi-Y. W. 4.
Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y. W. 4,
Glee Club 4,
DONALD M OFFITT
FERN CARN EY
Intramural Athletics 2, 3,
Erodelphian 3, 4,
Hi-Y. W. 3,
Home Economics 4,
Glee Club 4.
Websterian 2, 3,
I-Ii-Y. W. 4,
O. G. A. 4.
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Hi-Y. Cabinet 45
Quill Weekly 45
Smith Astronomy 3.
Katahclin 3, 4-5
Hi-Y. W. 4-5
O. G. A. 4.
Quill Weekly 4.
Glee Club 4.
El Circulo Castsllano
Band 2, 3, 43
Katahdin 3, 4-.
D1'zm1atic' 2, 3, 4,
Quill Wu-kly 4.
Hi-Y. W. Z, 3, 45
Home Economics 4.
Basketball 3, 45
Quill Annual 45
El Circulo Castellano 4.
El Circulo Castellano 4.
DOROTHY JANE PRICE
Hi-Y. W. 2, 45
Quill Annual 45
Quill Weekly 45
Hi-Y. W. 45
HI-Y. 3, 45
Glce Club Z, 35
Kafahdin 2, 3, Pres. 45
Hi-Y. W. 4.
Gl6c Club 45
H1-X. VV. Z3
Hi-Y. W. 23
Glee Club -1-.
EDWIN SC H LOTTACH
Glcc Club -1-.
Hi-Y. W, 1, 3, 4,
Kntalulin 2, 35
Erodclpliizm 2. lb
ARMON MEIS f .-
lfnrum 25 Hamel Z3
Booster 4-5 Hi-Y, 4-5 X
Intramural Athletics 35
Quill Weekly 4.
LOIS JONES N X '
Ciceronian 35 . - 1 ' , A ' 1
vii-giliim 4, " ' ' 'J 4
Dramatic 2, 3, 49 A ' '
Glue Club 2. 3, -1-5 .JV fl
Opcrctm 3, 45 1
Quill Annual 4. 1, J
5 '1'C.fL,ff-.1"- A-2
H ENRYETTA BUCHANAN
Hi-Y. VV. 23
Kzxtuhclin 3, 4,
Quill Weekly 45
El Circulo Castellano 4.
Quill Annual 3, 4,
Hi-Y. 2, 3, 45
Eroclclphian 2, Pics. +5
Hi-Y. VV. 2, 4,
Debate 2, 3,
Quill VVcekly 4.
NELLIE -I ONES
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Band 2, 3, 4,
Ol'L'hk'Sfl'Ll 2, 3, 45
Kntahdin 2, 3, 45
Ili-Y. W. 4,
Quill VVuckly 4.
Hi-Y. W. 2, 33
Quill Annual 45
Intramural Athletics 3,
Glcc Club 2, 33 V
Katahdin 2, 3, -1-.
Football 3, 43
Track 3, 4.
Hi-Y. VN. 25
Dramatic 3, 43
Quill Annual 4.
MILDRED MAE DONALDSON
Hi-Y. W. 25 35
Erodelphizm 3, 4.
Quill VVeCkly 4.
Intramural Athletics 35
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45
Quill Annual 4-5
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-5
Operetta 2, 3, 4.
Newtonian Pres. 45
Glee Club 45
Basketball Manager 4-5
Quill VVeekly 4-.
Hi-Y. VV. 4-5
Band 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 25 Hi-Y. 2.
Erodelplmizm 2, 3, 45
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Hi-Y. W. 2, 3.
MAVA BELLE BUSH
Hi-Y. W. 25
Katahdin 2, 3, 4.
JIM M Y STOVALL
Bunk 2, 3.
El Circulu Castellano 4.
Hi-Y. W. 35
Katahdin 3, 45
Quill Weekly 45
O. G. A. 4.
Band 2, 35 Minstrel 2.
Hi-Y. VV. 3, 4-5
Glee Club 45 Ciceronian 4
Newtonian 45 Thalczin 35
Intramurial Athletics 3.
Erodelphizm 2, 3, Vice-Pres.
Hi-Y. VV. 3 Cabinet 45
El Circulu Castellano 45
Home Economics Pres. 4.
Hi-Y. W. Cabinet Z.
Booster 3, 45
Quill 'Annual 45
Iil Circulo Castcllam
OLIVE MAE PAUL
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y. VV. 3. 4.
Glee Club 35
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Cabinet 4-5
O. G. A. 45
Football 2, 3, 45
May Fete 4.
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Cabin
Ciceronian Pres. 35
Quill Annual 45
Euclidizm Pres. 25
LILLIAN SCH LEETER
Katzibclin 45 Virgilian
Intramural Athletics 3,
Yell Lczulcr 2, 3, 45
Booster 2, 3, 45
VVcbstcrinn Z, 35
Inrtznnural Abtlctcis 3,
Drzxmzxtic 3, 45
Ili-Y. W. 2, 3, Sec. 45
Glen Club 2, 3, 45
Bcmfztt-1' 45 ID.-lum 4.
Dramatic 2, 3, +5
Hi-Y. W. 25
Glee Club 25
Intramural Athletics 35
Sec. 81 T1-cus. of Senior Class 4
Band 2, 3, 45
Quill Annual 4.
Vice-Pres. of Home Room 4.
Hi-Y. VV. 3, 45
Quill Annual 4.
ISABEL MAJOR I AULA BE S
Dramatic 2, 3, 4, Sur. 4-5 Drrm ic 4-5
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3. Op' ral 45 '
' nb 2, 3.
GEORGE HOOK KA AN UGH BU
Football 3, 45 X 2 Hi ', Z, 35 hue
SCrll0I' Yell Leader 4. P Iiglmcntg 'gm 3
- . I trznnura cries 35
CHARLOTTE MEHEW uill A ,
Cin-1-oniun 35 RIS y B
Vlfgllldll 45 Hi-Y, . V 43 EUC
D1'11YUllYiC 3, 3, 4- o f Economivs +.
ED H. TER
' F0'tbz1ll 3, 45
VVALTER CARLSON RB skcthall 2, 35
asclull 2, 3.
LUULLE S'1'f O,.C,,L,S,,.u Z, 3, 45
Hi-Y. W. 4. ,f Hi-Y. W- 2.
El Circulo Castellano 4. Euclidian 35
Band 2, 35
Home Economivs 4.
Glcc Club 45
Glce Club 4.
May Queen Attnedant 45
Hi-Y. W. 45
Glce Club 2, 3, 4.
Quill Annual 45
Hi-Y. W. 2, Cabinet 3, Treas. 45
Katahdin 2, 3, Vicar-Prcsidcnt 45
E1 Circulo Custellzuw 4.
Hi-Y. VV. 4.
Band 3, 4.
H ELEN PARKER
Erodelphiun 2, 3, 43
Hi-Y. W. 43
El Circulo Castella
FLORENCE SC HEER
El Circulo Castella.
Katahdin 3, 43
Quill Weekly' 4.
Hi-Y. W. 23
Quill Weekly 4.
Hi-Y. 3, 43
Quill Annual 4.
Erodclphizm 2, 3.
Football 3, 43
Baseball 3, 43
Hi-Y. W. 43
Glce Club 43
Quill Weekly 4.
gil' sf Mm.
El Cirrulo Casn-llau1
Hi-Y. 3, 43
lirmlclplxizln 2, 3, 45
lli-Y. VV. lg
Glen' Clulm +5
O. Cf. .L -L.
Fl Circulo Castellano
Glu- Clulw 3.
Hi-Y. VV. 3, 4, Culwinct 4-3 Ciccroninu Kg
Artcmlunt May Qucun 4. Vifiiiliilll 4'
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BERTHA VVVERFLEIN ALICE LIMPERT
fircronian 3 5
Hr-Y. VV. Z, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 45
El'illlCll7l1:llIl 49 May Quwu
MARVIN SHIPHFRD RICHARD KENNEDY
Tlmlvzum 33 Glu. Qlul, 3, 4,3
Open-ttzl 2, 43 Quill VVM-kly 4
FRANCES PAINE gfnnlzlicl4.+Vice-Pr:-S, 45
u1-Y.w. 3. 4, I" U' '
Fuvlirliun 3 Operdm All
' ' Quill Annual 45
Intrnxnurul Arlalvrius 2, 3
JACK HARRISS Basketball 3, 45
Thalcun 4' Tl1LllL'21I1 3.
Quill Annual 45
U. G. A. PWS. 45
LA IIOMA LOVVPIRY Kzlmlulin 4.
Katahdin 2, 3, 4.
Yell Lcaclcr Z3
Basketball 2, 3, 43
Quill Wu-kly 33
Euclidian 33 Football 3, 43
Vice-Pres, of Senior Class 43
Vice-Pres. of Student Body 4.
El Circulo Castellano 43
Glce Club 2, 3, 43
Opcretta 2, 3, 43
Thalean 33 Herald 43
El Cirttulo Castellano 43
Pres. of Student Body 43
ESTHER SENEY '
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Cabinet 43
Katahdin 3, 43
Quill Annual 43 O. G. A. 4.
Nous SOIIIIIIUS 4.
Orchestra 2, 3.
LUCILLE BAN FIELD
EVELYN LAN E
E1 Circulo Castellano 4. BOIHHY 35
Glen Club 3, 4.
Glec Club 4.
Home Economics 43
Glee Club 45
Hi-Y. W. 4.
Glen Club 3, 45
Hi-Y. VV. 4.
Operetta 3, 45
Glec Club 3, 43
Intrzuuurul Athletics 3.
JEAN KIRK EGGLESTON
Glec Club 2, 3, 45
Opcretta 2, 3, 45
Quill Annual 45
Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Hi-Y. W. 45
Operetta 3, 49
Dramatic 2, 3, 4.
Erodelphiun 2, 3, 4
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45
Cabinet 3, President 45
Erodelphian 2, 3, 45 Pres.
Home Economics 45
Booster 3, 45
Intramural Athletics 35,
May Queen Attendant 4,
Websterian 2, 35
Intramural Athletics 2, 3.
Katahdin 2, 3, 45
Hi-Y. IN. 2.
Quill Weekly 45
May Queen Attendant 4.
35 BIIFORD KIRTLEY
Pres. of Senior Class 45
Debate 3, 45
Football 3, 45
Quill Annual 45
Intramural Athletics 3.
El Circulo Castellano 45
Katahdin 3, Pres. 4.
Hi-Y. W. 45 Hi-Y. 45
Erodelphian 45 Band 31 3'
May Queen Attendant 4. lVl.-XRGUERITE JOHNSON
Kutuhdin 2, 3, 4,
El Circulo Castellano 4,
Hi-Y. W. 4.
Quill Weekly 45
Class President 3.
Hi-Y. W. 4.
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3,
Quill Annual 4.
May Quccn Attendant 4,
Quill Weekly 4,
Glee Club Z, 3, 4,
Opcrettn 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y. W. 4.
,X . .A 5
LANORA KING ELIZABETH MORITZ
Band 2, 3, 45
DONALD SLUSHER Orchesm 35
Basketball 3, 45
ALICE OTT Virgilian 45
PAUL BALBIN Debafff 4-
'lihaltjdn 33 FERN CONKLIN
Baud 25 Erodelphizm 2.
Glee Club 45
Minstrel 25 I LLOYD BRADLEY
Quill Weekly 3- Quill Annual 45
- Euclidiun 3.
ALTAH MAY SWA 'E A O' H LAVAN DEVINNEY
Drrmmtic 3, 45 5 .ll Glce Club 45
Dclmtc 4. .A JW " E1 Circulo Czxstcllano -r
5 A 0
F orly- jifv
Glcc Club 23
Quill Annual 45
Mzly' FDIC 4.
Track 2. 3.
IRMA LEE SUMMERS
LEONE H IGH FIEL
Pres. of Class, 25
Football 2, 3, 45
Basketball 2.53, 4-5
lil-X. VV. 4.
El l'il'cul0 Castellano 4
El K'i1'1'L1lu Custullamu 4
Football 3, 4.
SOPH IA SLATER
Dramatic 3, 45
Hi-Y. W. 2, 33
El Circulo Castellano 45
Quill Weekly 4.
Erudclphiun Z, 3,
Quill Weekly 4.
Band 2, 3, 45
rcs. 4 5
Websterizm 1, 23
Intramural Athletics 2, 3,
Hi-Y. w, 2, 3, 4.
Bnrlfl 2, 3, 43
Glcc Club 2.
Football 3, 45
Intramural Athletics 2,
Football 3, 4-5
Intramural Athletics 2
Intramural Athletics 2, 3
Band 2, 3, 43
Orchestra 2, 3, 45
u ' .52 5"
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FLOYD MQREYNOLDS ELSIE KNIPP CHARLES DENKER
President Secretary Vice-President
THE JUNIGR CLASS
Just ahead of us only one year in the distance, looms the goal of our labors and struggles.
We have passed through many hardships, and we know that there are many more ahead of us
before we finish high school. However, the seniors, our pathfinders, have marked the trail
well for us, and we should be poor sports, indeed, if we failed to carry on our task to coin-
During our two years in nid High School, some of our number have become weary and
llLkV ut abou ee hundred of us intend to go to the end of the trail.
FLOSSIE MAE SCHRAM
RACHEL SWARW ' LUCILE BERTIVIKN
BILLY HALE I - . STEVVA . LW
MAURINE SWARTZ Q' FLOREN TRAM K
CHRISTINA SWEZEY J VELMA FERGESON
OSCAR MARLOW MARVIN PAYNE I '
MAE WELLS CARRIE MITC
RUTH BURNETT DOROTHY PA K AX
JOE LANCSETH PAUL
ANNA IIEMPSEY EDNA WAL
RIITH FERRILL VIN,-X ECRC FI ERI Sw
JIIHNNY MITCHELL JOEL ovE ST E
GRACE ERANTZ LUCILLE EL
JOE VAN BOSKIRK
WILLIAM KIEBLER f In J
MARJORIE LOVING Q,
KATHRYN MAYBE Y
LIDA JANE MAGRVDT5,
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ARTHUR TIIOMQ ' .
MARY ANN BOND
LILLIE LECHTENBERGER My
HOMER Mc DAYIEL
JEAN BETTY JOHNSON
C. R. DYER
ALFRED TAYLOR .
LAHOMA STULL -X
RONALD REED 1 It
EVA MAJOR f
NAOMI BAAS 4 '
MARY VIRGINIA PECK
PAULINE TATE .
WILLA MAE DREWRY
MARGARET A ELDO
WA I G
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ALVIN VAN DYKE
JACK HARRISON LOTTRIDGE
April 13, 1911 ..... ,,--.. ...,...... August 11, 1927
41snqt1uv4v4vAQz.z.v41u 1 ' '. - 09
V ns Quin ANNUAL'28D6
HAIL ENID HIGH SCHOOL!
Hail Enid High School! Noble and strong,
To thee with loyal hearts we raise our song!
Swelling to Heaven, loud our praises ring,
Hail Enid High School! Of thee we sing!
Majesty as a. crown rests on thy browg
Pride, Honor, Glory, Love, before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirit die, thy walls decay, '
Hail Enid High School, for thee we 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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W6 soPHoMoRE OFFICERS
BILLY RILEY ALICE BERNICE TROSTEL
President Sucre ry Q Q Vice-President
THE som ' Lgiilkwt
When we came to Enid High School in e fa of 1' ,I eeli s we those of the
tenderfoot who looks down thc long trail ann de t the er'ls t rai Every
turn looked dangerous, and behind every bush d tr ai a sh s msd lur
Now, after a yearls association with the Plainsm ' hav le' ne le s r v -
ance and sportsmanship. The achievements of our 0 nrate lure amst
s 0 rd '
all odds, and we are determined to travel the pathway tli
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A y THE QUZILL ANNUAL as '
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CLASS .DAYS AND WAYS '
From Enid High School's ivy walls
From crowded stair and friendly halls,
Each year some class must say goodbye
And leave for aye old Enid High.
But ere this class has gone its way,
It passes down the treasured ray
Of love and honor for her name
In class room quest or football game.
i X 1
1 A Thus classes come and classes go, V
L And each its own good times doth know5 l.
Q 'Midst friendship that is true and strong, l
W Its tasks made joyous with a song. Q
f These memories linger thru the years,
f' As on we go thnx smiles and tearsg
by Oft to this dear old book we'll come,
When for a, bit our work is done.-
9 . r 4
And musing Weill the pages turn,
Q When ah, our heart begins to burn,
4 Here's Jim who's won such fame of latei i
1 He belonged to the class of "Twenty-Eight". '
.4 w l Q
M -Grace Poole, '28. b
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MY REASONS FOR NAMING ENID HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS
PLAINSMEN ARE AS FOLLOWS:
This section of thc Country is rcnlly the plains. The pc1'sc1'Vur:1nc'c
nf thc curly plainslncn and their fighting spirit against ull obstacles hinder-
ing thvir progress suggest to nic the spirit of Enid High Sclmol,
The plaiinsnicn wt-rc known fair and wide for thvir high St-nsc of
sportsnnimship, and this is also true of thc tt-guns of Enid High School.
LEON R. VANCE
Undoubtedly the thing nearest to the heart of Head Coach Leon R. Vance is the welfare
of every boy in Enid High School. Daily in his gym classes and in intramural games, he is
striving to build not only strong, healthy bodies but also fine manly characters in the boys
under his supervision. His clean, courageous football and baseball teams are a living testi-
monial of his leadership and sportsmanship. The respect and esteem which every student
in Enid High School feels for him is a tribute to his pleasing personality and his gentleman-
D. BRUCE SELBY
Enthusiastic leadership is a choice gift, and with this gift our basketball coach, D. Bruce
Selby, has been richly endowed. No student in Enid High School need ever fear that a team
under his direction will fail to do its best to uphold our traditions. When we applaud the
skill and the fighting spirit of our basketball team in action, let us remember that the man
behind this team teaches four science classes daily, then works with these boys long after
most of us have quit work, and in the end comes up smiling.
A. W. VANCE
The quiet, unobtrusive, yet forceful manner of our track coach, A. W. Vance is typical
of the sports which he directs. The constant practice and maximum exertion necessary for
running, jumping, putting the shot, and so on require encouragement and wise counsel such
as only a Hne type of man like Coach A. W. Vance can give.
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fjfifiis QU ILL ANVNCUAIQZ8
,if Coker, McMillan, Perkins, Riley, Rowland, Munger, Pierson, Landes, Brown, Arford
,iii A. W. Vance, Kunkel, Friesen, Hunt, McReynolds, G. Landes, Bell, Imel, L. Vance.
Jones, Davis, Kirtley, Jordan, Stephenson, Rowley, Thomas, Smith.
" Selby, Cone, McDaniel, Fox, Wilson, Harter, Hook, Scarth, Buxton.
I GAMES AND SCORES FOR 1927
20 Hunter 0
I., 37 Kiowa 0
,, , 0 Oklahoma City 0
l- 0 Jet 0
56 Kingfisher 0
39 Guthrie 0
0 Ponca City 0
7 Blackwell 20
N 13 Shawnee 0
12 Capitol Hill 6
i,,l: 25 El Reno 7
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WESLEY WILSON, EDWIN HART1-LR,
181 5 ft. S in 152 lbs. 5 ft. 9 in.
Guard-Honorary Captain Quarterback and Halfback
.f L59 'W'
179 lbs. 6 ft.
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GEORGE HOOK, ROY BELL, ELBERT IMEL,
Senior Senior Senior
Eff 175 lbs. 5 fr. ll in. 204 lbs. 6 fr. 2 in. 185 lbs. 5 fr. 10 in. 1
Fullback 81 Halfback Fullback Tackle 81 End
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BOB SCARTH, ORVILLE DAVIS, SHERMAN STEPHENSON,
Senior Junior, Senior
2 lbs. 5 ft. IOVZ in. 160 lbs. 6 ft. 155 lbs. 5 ft. 8 in
End Halfback Fullback
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FLOYD MCREYNOLDS, GARLAND LANDES,
bs. 5 ft. I0 in. 170 lbs. 5 ft. 11 in
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155 lbs. 5 ft. 95 in
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HAROLD ROWLEY, CARROL CONE, BILLY RILEY,
Sophomore Junior Sophomore
QUILL ANNUI-XL'28, is
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145 lbs. 6 ft. 185 lbs. 5 ft. ll in. 163 lbs. 5 ft. 10 in. 1'
Center Tackle Center
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, .................. e THE QutLL NNUAL 28 eq
Q, ll CX E A
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QR FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1927
In the fall of 1927 the call to arms brought out a big bunch of husky youngsters. Al-
though they were inexperienced, the fact that they were good trainers and could stand hard,
2- driving practice made it possible for E. H. S. to make the best record since conference champion
l Q1 The '27 season started with a very early practice game at Hunter with a 20-0 score for
1 at Enid. Thirty eight men were tried out in this contest.
l an Next week the Kiowa, Kansas outfit came to Enid and was turned back 37-0.
X A After a week of hard, driving work, the Plainsmen made a trip to Oklahoma City where
I they battled the crack Central High School team in the midst of a veritable Hood. Enid
1 1 outplayed her ancient rival and had the ball inside the five yard line, but our green backtield
1 V got the signals mixed, and the best chance to win the game was gone. Result 0-0.
4 The week following, Enid fans were treated to a demonstration of all round speed when
' Jet came to town. Jet ran wild in midfield but could not enetrate the des erate goal line
, P P
1 defense of the Enid huskies, who, in turn, could not out-smash the speed of the Salt Fork
4 Valley champions, and the result was another 0-0 draw.
I Our next victim was Kingfisher, plucky but small. Score 56-0.
9 Then came a trip to Ponca City to meet a team keyed to the highest fighting pitch by a
1 home coming celebration. Ten minutes before the game started, a deluge of rain soaked
, the field. Enid having a pre-game dope advantage, was caught over-confident and was very
nearly beaten before she realized that the Ponca Wildcats were really wild and dangerous at
l z every move they made. The game, although fiercely fought, ended 0-0.
l a Then came the battle of battles with Blackwell at Enid before a huge crowd. Enid,
1 4 undefeated and with an uncrossed goal line, knew the tremendous power that she would meet
, in the powerful, all victorious Maroons and from the first whistle valiantl strove to out-
, 4 1 Y
i I. score the invaders. We did score first and missed two other chances by having penalties
. IQ assessed inside the ten yard line. The penalties were just as the Plainsmen were fighting so
' I desperately that the fouled b bein over ea er. The half ended with Enid in ossession
, Y Y g sf P
Q of the ball on the Blackwell six yard line. Blackwell had scored once in the first half, also
on a owerful drive down the field, and came back in the last half with two more irresistable
drives for touchdowns. Enid made three long marches toward the Maroon goal during the
4' last half but failed to score. Blackwell made seventeen first downs, Enid fifteen. It was a
5 Q great offensive battle, but we lost, gloriously, 20-7.
'i 4 Invading the Shawnee wolf den next, the Plainsmen had to use all their strength and
4 cunning to win 13-0. .
I At home again, the speedy, bloodthirsty Redskins from Capital Hill High.School of
Q Oklahoma City came hot after scalps. The Plainsmen were forced to fight to their limit to
1 keep their hair from going as a trophy to the Redskin Wigwam, finally winning 12-6 after
watching a fleet enemy run a kickoff eighty yards for a touchdown.
l 4 At El Reno on Thanksgiving Day the Plainsmen had to subdue another savage tribe of
' 4 Indians. Finally the superior weight and power of the Enid pioneers told, and the game
. was won 25-7. -
1 To sum up the season of eleven games: Seven were won, three were tied, one was lost.
li X Enid's points: 210. Opponents' points: 33.
l ' 0
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Top Row: Selby, fcoaclrl, Hendrickson, fimanagerl, Kisner, DuggI1n, Rrlu Kirtlu
Middle Row: Dushahek, Cone, H, Thomas, Marshall, V. Miller.
First Row: H. Miller, Hartley, Davis, E. Thomas, Fox,
GAIVIES AND SCORES FOR 1917-28
TOURNAM ENT GAMES
South Haven, Ka
167 lbs. 6 ft.
ROBERT HARTLEY, HUGH MILLER
180 lbs. 6 fr. I351bs. Sft. 8 in.
140 lbs. 5 ft. 9 in.
130 lbs. 5 ft. 7 1Il.
180 lbs. 6 ft.
GEORGE DUSBABEK LEE MARSHALL
140 lbs. 5 ft. 9 in. 155 lbs. 6 ft.
185 lbs. 6 ft.
BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1927-28
With the loss of such stars as Harter and Scarth from last year's team, Enid High School
looked out upon the 1927-28 basketball season with no greati enthusiasm.
To build an entirely new team was the problem. Hugh Miller was a two-year letter
man and was out strong for forward. Buck Davis, who came to the front late last season
'progmfised to shine as the best center Enid High would ever have. Hartley, who barely made
a letter last year, and Vernon Miller, a letter man of two years ago, were out again. Vernon
Fox and Lee Marshall from last year's squad, George Dusbabek from Okeene, Evan Thomas
from Jefferson, and Cone, a new man, were all trying for positions. From this material
Coach Selby was to select a five that would fly our colors through the conference games and
Coach Selby issued a call for pre-season drill late in October and later held a tournament
among the gym. classes from which he selected promising first squad material. The first
Monday after Thanksgiving, a squad of twenty men set out on the 'tBig Paradef'
Opening the season with their annual opening opponent, Kingfishher, Enid's new, nervous
squad made a slow start and a wirlwind finish for a 32 to 6 victory. The one-sidedness of
the score did not remove our gloom, for we knew the strength of Central Conference teams.
During vacation, our Plainsmen met the Katy Conference champions from Cleveland and
defeated them 27 to 19. There was remarkable improvement in all departments of team play,
and H. Miller set out on a scoring spree which he continued during the entire season, averaging
more than eleven points in every game.
The regular eonfertnce season was opened at Guthrie, January 6. A hard fought game
ended' in a 26 to 21 victory for Enid. Things looked more promising.
Friday, the 13th of January, brought up our old opponent from Central of Oklahoma
City. This game will remain for many years in the minds of all Enid fans. Enid played
a great game against a bunch of seasoned veterans, whom the Plainsmen outplayed and out-
fought in every department except the free throws. Enid lost 20 to 18, making 8 field goals
to 7 for Oklahoma City, and 2 free throws to 6 for Oklahoma City. Enid missed eleven
out of thirteen free tosses. This cost Enid her first chance at a Central Conference champion-
E 1 ghtv-six
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The week of January 20, Enid journeyed to Blackwell where our Plainsmen met an entire
veteran team intact, which had made an even break with Enid the year before. Enid played
one of the best games of the season, defeating Blackwell 32 to 24. Enid worked a keep-away
game to perfection, going in for eight Usnowbirdsn during the least quarter.
Following the Blackwell victory, full confidence prevailed in thc Enid camp, and the
boys covered themselves with glory in handing Ponca City a 33 to 22 defeat Tuesday night.
On Friday, Enid sent the Shawnee Wolves home with a howling 23 to 14 defeat. The Enid
team showed the best form and condition of the season in these two games.
Next to journey our way, were the El Reno Indians, long famed for their great skill on
the court. This was the closest contest of the season, and not until late in the game did
Enid pull away to a safe 21 to 15 victory.
On the following Tuesday, Ponca City came to try her luck against the Enid team again,
and through fast breaking, fast passing and sharp-shooting, Enid gave Ponca a second bitter
sting with a 37 to 24- lacing. This was Pete Miller's greatest night. He registered ten field
goals and three free tosses against good competition. The next and last conference game was
at home against the Blackwell Maroons. Blackwell's team had improved and came for blood.
This game brought out all the superiority of the Enid team, since it led the game all the way
and came out on top in a 28 to 25 score.
The regular year was polished off with a brilliant victory over the Newkirk team with a
56 to 7 score, subs and regulars scoring at will.
Beyond a doubt this was Enid's greatest year in basketball. The season brought out two
of the greatest offensive stars in the school history in Davis and Miller, and Enid will never boast
of a pair of guards that will excel Hartley and Thomas. Both are rangy, big, great defensive
players, and either can shoot long or short shots equally well. Both are good, fast dribblers.
For left forward, four men were used. Vernon Fox and Vernon Miller divided time
about equally, and George Dusbabek and Lee Marshall played enough to make a letter.
In gullies won and lost, Enid won ten and lost one.
,After the Hash of speed that carried the goal-shooting Plainsmen to victory in the New-
kirk game, sickness came upon the camp the week of the Phillips Tournament. Three of the
regular squad, Hartley and Thomas, star guards, and Shorty Miller, forward, were out for
QCTHE QUVILL Am-suAL'2:ts b e V 2 's A
With a rejuvenated team, presenting a new line up of Davis and Cone, guards, Marshall,
center, Fox and Miller, forwards, the boys did remarkably well in their first game against
the highly tooted Lambert team, gaining a 4-5 to 16 victory. The goal shooting of Fox was ii
This game threw Enid into the finals against the giants from South Haven, Kansas. The
South Haven team was a team of veterans, slow ibut careful, and displaying good team work. '
Enid made a bad start with the new line up, the team seemed nervous and missed many
easy Set-ups, that would have won the game. South Haven was playing good ball and making
its work count. Late in the game Enid took a 23 to 21 lead, only to lose 27 to 23, in the last fl!
minute by two rapid-fire goals. Q
Taking a second place trophy was not so sweet, but two of our players, Davis and Miller, if
received miniature silver basketball trophies for placing on the all-tournament team. F
SECOND DISTRICT TOURNAMENT E?
The following week came the Second District Tournament, which Enid had looked for-
ward to all year. By winning the District Tournament the team could enter the state tourn- tri!
ament a week later with fifteen other district champions in order to determine the 1928
state champion. ihl
In an eight-team, three-round tournament, Enid was pitted against such strong teams as
Canton and Cleo Springs. Both had won a long list of victories and many local championships.
With the same team that played in the Phillips Tournament Enid entered the Second District
Tournament, determined to win. Enid easily trounced Orlando in the first round, 54 to 11. ' l
The second game or semi-finals brought up the Douglas team, which had just won the Wau- i
komis Invitation Tournament. The Douglas five put up a game fight but could not cope
with the constant drive of the Enid team and fell before our boys by a 27 to 9 score.
Enid was pitted against the strong Cleo Springs team which had eliminated Canton in the
With the same strong offensive and a dogged defense, Enid soon pulled away from the
Cleo Springs team to a comfortable 21 to 9 lead at the half. In the last half it was only a if
matter of how many points Enid would make. Enid won the Second District Tournament by l
doubling the score, 42 to 21. W
STATE TOURNAMENT .
Coaches Selby and Vance with H. Miller, and Fox, forwards, Davis and Marshall, centers, li
Cone and Dusbabek, guards, set out for the State Tournament, March 15. 5,
Enid drew Utica, champions of the Sixteenth District. The score indicated a good game, .
but the playing was slow, and not until the last minute did Enid make a couple of baskets to gy
take the game, 18 to 15. 1
In the second round Enid met the strong Classen team, which had lost only two games '
during the season. The first half showed two types of excellent defense. Enid missed many 1 ,
easy set-ups, and just as the half closed Classen made two long goals, which gave the City boys lib
an 8 to 2 lead. 6 ,Q
The last half was sad for the Plainsmen. Even with their usual hard fight they could
not cope with the pace set by Classen and finished their season with a 29 to 7 defeat. :
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In the early season work-outs more men have been reporting regularly for track than for
several years. Many of them h1ve had to drop out on account of an epidemic of mumps and
flu, and several of these will not be able to get back in training in time for the state tourna-
ments. Consequently, the burden of the track work rests on a comparatively small numb-r
While it is still early to make any definite predictions for this season, there are some
events in which we should b- exceptionally well represented. Barney Roberts, Red Hurt, and
Philip Wright are rounding into good form in the sprints3 George Dusbabek is throwing the
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javelin well in practice, and a number of good 440-yard men show promise of developing
into a fast mile relay team.
By moving some of the bleachers and doing some grading and filling in, a very good
training track with 100 yards straightaway has been laid out on the athletic field. This aids
materially in the traiinng program and gives a suitable place for try-outs as well as dual and
small track meets.
year's team have graduated. That team made a great record, losing only one game. The
season's scores were as follows:
Okm ul gee
The Classen disaster came after the Enid pitchers were used up, having won two previous
games in very damp weather at the tournament. ,
This year Pete Miller, Shorty Miller, and Elbert Imel are the only boys out who are
former varsity men. All three are all-round men and can play creditably in any place on the
team up to pitching. With some junior high school recruits such as Billy Riley, and Harold
Rowley, and some others who are going out like Buck Davis, Vernon Fox, and Barney Allen,
a strong team can be put in the field. V
A six-team intramural league has been organized and will play a regular schedule of
games. The best players from this league will be placed on the high school squad also. If
the weather allows, about five games will be played with teams in this section.
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INTRAIVIURAL SPORTS ,
The main objective of the Enid High School department of physical education and sports 1
is to get every student actively interested in a beneficial sport activity. This objective has two ,
sound reasons to justify it. One is health building. All sports, if the individual is suited to
them, are beneficial. Care is taken that the student participates only in the sports to which 2
he is suited. The second reason is that participation in sport is a great fixer of democratic
ideas and habits. In a game no social barriers exist. Since all games are based on sportsman-
like ideals and rules, one who takes part must show well in that respect as well as in ability to 7
merit the applause and good will of his fellows.
With this in mind Enid High School offers a course in required and elective games that 7
gives every girl and boy a chance to play in well organized and well officiated games and con-
tests for which she or he is physically fitted. This program is to be enlarged each year until -
everything is included that a high school could possibly offer. ,
At present the program consists of the following activities for girls: basketball, volley 2
ball, speed ball, baseball, tennis, and participation in the annual gym show and May festival. l
In basketball a league is organized and a series of games played, the championship being de- ,,
termined by percentage of games won. The same plan is followed in all sports. Besides the '
class teams in the league there are group teams in each class. In this way all get to play, and
the best ones represent the class.
Each year all gym girls take part in the annual gym show, as mentioned above. This has '
been held each year downtown at Convention Hall. During the early part of May each year 1,
they also present a May festival in honor of the May queen elected by the senior class. From I
two to three hundred girls take part in these events. 4
In the boys' department the scope of sport is wider than for the girls, as it is much easier .
.. to arrange a game program for boys on account of the physical qualifications of boys. In
I I, Enid High School the year's program includes football, basketball, track, baseball, boxing, 5
wrestling, tumbling, and the annual exhibition along with the girls' department. L
l Each class has two or more squads in each of the team sports, which engage in practice th
' games. Then the best men are put in the class squad, and all the class teams play a series of -
' games to determine a champion. Of course, in track, boxing and wrestling, individual scores P
are added to place the standing of the class in each of those particular sports. .
A The Annual Physical Education Show is varied from year to year so as to show all the 5
activities of this department, as well as to entertain by stunts. It is also good training for A
f3 ' the students to be able to go through their paces before a large crowd. Each year, about four
hundred girls and three hundred and fifty boys take part in the games and exhibition. In this
way they get the thrill of competition and training in sportsmanship that, otherwise, would
be enjoyed only by the relatively small number making up the varsity teams, and in this the
girls would be left out entirely.
1 Each girl and boy who goes through our high school gets two years of play under this
plan as all sophomores and juniors take gym. Thus they go out enriched by actual experience
in the thrill of competition instead of wondering, all those who had not the ability to mak:
I the school varsity, what it is like to get into a game and fight and strive to win and to be
modest in victory, or if they must lose, to be generous in defeat. l fi
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ERGDELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
G-roh, Hague, Burchfield, Sturdevant, Miss Moyer, Miss McKnight, B. Burwell, Jackson,
Jared, Poole, Tighe, M. Swartz, Limpert, Bernard, Stephenson, Webber, Knipp, Startzman.
Jones, Richardson, Masemore, Iminel, Butler, Hammer, M, Burwell, R. Swartz, Marcoot, Miller.
Bates, Donaldson, Darnoold, Ohmart, Weller, Dickerson, Harris, Parker, Mayes, Loving.
First Semester Second Semerter
President .. .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. Edith Mayes President ,,,,..,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grace Poole
Vice-President ,.,.,,,,,. Dorothy Sturdevant Vice-President ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, M aclalin Harris
Secretary ..,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,, E lsie Knipp Secretary ,....,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,, E lsie Knipp
Treasurer ,,,,,, ,,,,.,
Sergeant at Arms ...,,
W ,.,,,, Helen Parker
Sergeant at Arms ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, A lice Limpert
Reporter ...,..,,,,....,,,,, ,.,,,,, B eulah Jones
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r AMATIC LITERA
Mehew, Snyder, Weldon, Madison Gensman, Elliott, Kelley, Worden
Bonham, hlrs. Carl
Otjen, Taylor, Smithe, McKnight Wentworth, Durham, Snodgrass, Wheeler
Major, Roberts, Moore, Edwards Sehwendener, Duncan, Slater, Barr
Huston, Ogle, Weldon, Wentworth, Webster, Dempsey, Donaldson, Jones
Fir!! Semesler Second Semetler
President ,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,.,...,,, Margaret Vessels President ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,.. Margaret Vessels
Vice-President ,,,.,..., ,,,, Thelma Weldon Vice-President ,,,,,..,,,,,,.. Josephine Taylor
Secretary and Treasurer ,,,,,. Isabel Major Secretary and Traesurer ,,,,... Isabel Major
Sergeant at Arms- .l,,., ,,..,,, E velyn Rude Sergeant at Arms ,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,, Mildred Ogle
,.. ,-U, ,M V.-,. , , M., I, , ,TH V, , K
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KATAHDIN LITERARY SOCIETY
Chick, Gartrell, Melliek, Rhoads, Miss Kretseh, Pope, Rendel, Hunt, Walker.
Baas, Domingo, McKinsey, Seney, Volz, Miss Hamilton, Wilson, Miller, Wasson, Garrett.
Bates, Dihle, Holeman, Hedges, Sanders, Skinner, Burchfield, Bush, Fuller, Scheer.
Bennett, Duggan, Fry, Fisher, Wells, Striekler, Page,
President ,,,,.,,,.,,,.......,,,...,,, Gladys Wilson
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..r...,,, Rutl1 Arnold
Secretary and Treasurer ,,..., Thelma Chick
Sergeant at Arms ,,,. ,,....,,,,,,,, G lenda Dible
Reporter .,,,.,,,.,,,,............, Florence Scheer
Arnol d, Buchanan, Harrel.
President . ...,,..,...,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,, Thelma Chick
Vice-President ....,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,, Edith Fisher
Secretary and Treasurer ,.,,,,, ,Frances Volz
Sergeant at Arms, ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,, Frances Skinner
Reporter ...,...,,,,,...,. ,,,..,, C lara Hedges
HI-Y. W. CLUB
Nl. Burrwell, Wasson, Brower, Stewart, Marcott, Koehn, Shaunty, Peterson, Poole, Goddard.
Hunt, Minnix, Kelley, Elliott, M. Bradley, Miss Kretsch, Miss Graves, Bonham, Swartz, Kent
McClain, W. Roberts, Miller, Bates, B. Burwell, Miss Carlson, Miss Bonifi
Fr. Snodgrass, Baas, Worden, Keffer.
Dickinson, Madison, Seney, Bernard, VVatkins, Miss Goe, Mrs. Carl, Horsley, Weller, Drolte,
Douglas, Branch, Holstin, Flo. Snodgrass, Mellick, Williams, Jarvis, Cline, D. Bradley, Price.
President . ...,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,
Secretary ,. ,,..
N inety- f our
Sponsors: Miss Laura Graves, hfliss Dorothea Gray.
Officers Committee Aflwi
Betty Burwell Membership .,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,....,,,
M rs. Carl
Alice Limpert Program ,,,,,,,,, ,,.,.,, M iss Bonilield
Ruth Elliott Advertising Miss Goe
Ruth Arnold Service Miss Kretsch
Social .,,,, ,,.,,,
HI-Y. W. CLUB
A. Buchanan, Bennett, Magruder, Barrick, Edwards, Stoner, Weaber, Fisher, Campbell, Cadwell.
Wheeler, Radcliffe, Miller, Rude, Trickey, VVebster, Morris, Fuller, Johnson, H. Buchanan,
, Page, Loving, Jones, Phillips, Es. Arnold, Clifton, Ev. Arnold, Douglas,
R. Arnold, Wilson, R. Sparks, Allen, Goff, Butler, McKnight, Diblc, Hammer,
Parker, Shaklee, Spaulding, Sturdevant, Shores, Jones, Tighe, Rhoads, Reed,
COM MITTEE CHAIRM EN
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O. G. A.
Bennett, Harris, Seney, Holeman,
Parker, Kelley, Domingo, Beck,
President ,,,...., ,,... M ubel Holeman Vive-President ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, J essie Domingo
Secretary and Treasurer ,,,,.,, Mabel Kelley
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Vice-President ,,,,,,, ..
Short, Eggleston, Sturdevant, Weaber, Tighe,
Jackson, Burwell, Foglenmn, Seeds, Allen,
Dorothy Sturdevant Secretary and TfCQSUf6f,,,,NON'Clll Skaggs
Betty Burwell Reporter ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,..,, ,,,,,,,, B e tty Burwell
-, , M: -,sfl"fff',9'zA3.'4?z2g,'7 '12.,2Ll'.IL:EQ,,.'-'92.,f.i-..., , ,
5,441 , .k:,A . ,.
-C...-..., .,,.f .- ,.., --
Chick, Cullum, jones, Fox, Horsley, Dymond,
Bates, Vessels, Weldon, Pyle, Ogle, P Mehew,
First Semester Second Semesler
President ,,,...,,.,,,,,.,, , ,,,,..,,,...,, Vernon Fox President ,,....,,.,,,,.....,,,,,.,,,,. Vernon Fox
Vice-President ..,.,,,,,.,,,,Y.,,,,,,, Mildred Ogle Vice-President ,,,.,,,,,,..,,. ,,,,,,, IV Iildred Ogle
Secretary-Treasurer ,,..,.e., Margaret Vessels Secretary-Treasurer .,,, Katherine Dymond
Withers, McGugin, McDonald, Anderson, Hill, Purdue,
Combs, Doop, Wight, Hendrickson, Landes, Frankenfeld,
President ,..,..,,..,,,,,...,, Forrest Hendrickson Sergeant at Arms ,,..,,,,.,,, Darrell McGugin
Vice-President ,,,e,e.,. ,,,,,, K enneth Purdue Reporter ,,,,..,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,, Forrest Hendrickson
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,.,, Howard Withers I
Langseth, Frantz, Wise, Watkins, Rutherford, Duggan, Pisell, Courter,
Tuggle, Jobes, Watkins, Miss Hansen, McKnight, Weightman, Baas,
Warren, Jeter, Klause, Piper, Peterson, Archer, Masemore, Shipherd,
President, Doris McKnight, Vice-Pres., James Piper, See. Treas., Billy Barr and Forrest Courter.
Gartrell, Marcoot, Schlottog, McKnight, Lowe, Magruder, McKinsey, Jeter,
George, Miss Graves,
Madison, Smithe, Grogan, Peterson, VVelsh, McClellan, Hammer, Burnett,
Knipp, Bryan, Carney, Rude, Hill, Warren, Schroeder, Loving, Swartz, Triekey,
Presidents, Doris McKnight, Elmo George. Vice-Presidents, Frances Madison, Virginia Mareoot
Seeretary-Treasurers, Elnora VVatkins, Elsie Knipp
Schlottog, Poore, Dickinson, Brown, Miss Smith, Scott, Caskey, Swarthout,
Bredehoft, Rieck, Starbuck, Peck, Bowren, Rhoads,
McKinsey, Partain, White, Friesen, Klassen, Hathaway, Bryan, Barlow,
President, Dick Barlow, Vice-President, Lambert Bredehoft, See.-Treas., Mary Virginia Peek.
McReynolds, Mitchell, Downing, Barr, Haltom, Burton, Allen, VanDyke,
Hale, Reese, Trickey, Huston, Miss Hansen, Robins, Palmer, Knupp, Gray,
Campbell, Roush, Madison, Capper, Denker, George, Marcoot, Reed, Fuson,
Presidents, Billy Barr, Robert Knupp, Vice-Presidents, Frances Madison, Floyd MeReynolds,
Secretary-'I'reasurer, Charles Denker.
Rt I S Jr 'F ,M
"""" " NJ 14.1 '-C..Q.g....,.,...........,...,,,.
Benjamin, Metz, Greer, Jones, Mr. Edwards, R. Doop, Benson, Wise, Luther.
Brcclehoft, Smith, Mcis, Cline, Vanlloskirk, Riley, Dykstcrhuis, Price, Edmonson.
Perkins, Denksr, Walton, Dyer, 1VIcRcyno1ds, McGill, Mechcln, Peterson, Courtcr.
Kennedy, Barlow, Morgan, Doop, Kisncr, George, Huston, Thomas, McDonald.
President ,,,...,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, B illy Barr Secretary. ...,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, P 1 lui Perkins
Vice-President ,,,,,,,, ...... H arold Mechem Treasurer ,,,..... ,,,,,, F loyd McReynolds
Vice-President ,,,.,,.., ,.,,,,,,,.., B illy Riley
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MR. JIM WILLIAMS
To be able to say exactly the right thing at the right time in an effective way gives a
person power among men. Such power in abundant measure has Mr. Jim Williams, teacher
of speech and debate, and coach of dramatics. Not only is Mr. Williams an effective speaker
himself, but he also has the ability to teach his students self-expression. The fact that Enid
High School receives her share of honors in interscholastic reading, oratory, and debating is
ample proof that Mr. Williams' work is well done.
Through weekly visits to the English classes, Mr. Williams is able to give instruction in
oral English to most of the students in Enid High School. Through regular classes in public
speaking and debuts, he gives specialized training along these lines.
His pleasant personality and his keen sense of humor have gained for him the friendship
of the student body of Enid High School.
One Hundred One
GIRLS' CONFERENCE DEBATE
ALTAH MAY SWANEY DORIS HORSLEY MARGARET PETERSON
Guthrie--Enid Oklahoma City--Enid Blackwell--Enid
Decision: Enid Oklahoma City, February 3 Decision: Enid
Enid, January 27 Decision: Oklahoma City Enid, February 20
L!'FD':-T1M1n- l'urtis-Rusd Bill for the CSIlll5llSllIHl'I1I of 11 Difpzirtmcnt of Education
2 , with il Sl'i'I'CY1lI'y in the Piv3Sidcnt'S Czilvim-r lv: cn:u'rn'd.
JESSIE TURNER MERCEDES CANSLER FRANCES MADISON
Guthric-4.Enid Oklahoma City--Enid Blackwell--Enid
Duvisinnz Uuthriu Dcvision: Olglaihomu City DL-vision: Rlllvkxwll
Gutliric, .la11il1L11'y 27 Enid, FCl5I'ULll'y 3 Bluukwvll, FC'lJI'l.lLlI'Y 20
One H mfdrefi Tfwa
BOYS' CONFERENCE DEBATE
Decision: Enid Decision: Enid
Blackwell, March 9 Enid, March 20
JOE VAN BOSKIRK
Debate to Enid
Guthrie, March 23
RESOLVIQD: That the MuNa1'y-Ilzuigcn Bill of 1926 be adopted as a basis of foreign relief W
As the Annual goes to press Enid is winner of th: VVL-srt-rn Division and will clclmrv Ok-
niulgec for clitnnpionsliip of the roiifcrciicv.
EDWIN WALTON BITFORD KIRTLEY HAROLD MECHEM
Blzwkwcll forfeitvd El Reno--Enid Gutlirit---Enid
Dcbutc to Enid Decision: Enid Decision: Enid
Enid, March 9 E1 Reno, March 20 Enid, March 23
One H undrzd Three
IVIIXED STATE DEBATE
ISVFORD KIRTLEY JXLTAH MAY SWANEY IRWIN BERRY
Decision: Enid Dcvision: Clmncllur
l'liiIoc'c'0, I"cIw1'n:1ry 20 Chandler, IVI:11'm'I1 2
Rr,SOI,VIiIl:-Tllzit thu Curtis-Rccd I3iII for the 0stz1bIisI1lm'nt of a IJCITIRITIIICTH of Ecluczxtion
with ll scn'x'eta1'y in thc PrCsidcnt's Cabinet bc cnzlctcd.
IEDVVIN VVALTON DORIS HORSLEY ARTHUR WISE
ChiIOL'c'0--Enid Deux' Creek forfcitcd
Dcvisionz Enid mlclmzitc to Enid
Iinid, Ifcln'u:11'y 3 Fl'i7l'll1ll'y 27
One Hcnnireil Four
EDWIN WALTON ALTAH MAYII ANF is ARTHUR WISE
Orator Or h ' Extemporc Speaker
X . W
JOHN LANDFS FDNA WALKER DORIS IIORSLEY
Reader Render Exn-mpu1'c Speaker
One Hundred Five
One Hmnireul Six
'Q Q ' 1' 7
.LJ jbffv' ,iff kv., xx
.,,.i? UK, '.?'
One Hmzdrml Seven
One Humirefl Eight
CXTHE QUlLLiANNUAL'28D6 : T
THE QUILL ANNUAL
The actual work of compiling this year book is done by a staH of twenty-six students
rnder the supervision of two faculty advisers. The staH is divided into an editorial group '
and a business group. However, only through the working together of these two groups
and the cooperation of the whole student body is it possible to make an annual which will '
keep the story for the future.
THE QUILL WEEKLY
The Quill Weekly" is the official newspaper publication of the student body. News
of intercst concerning Enid High School is gathered by the pupils enrolled in the newswriting
classes. The department of Journalism.is headed by an instructor who conducts the regular
classes, where technique of writing is studied. The instructor is also editorial supervisor of H
-frhe Quill Weekly."
The publication is a member of the Central Interscholastic Press Association and the
Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Association. - y
' I-A 7'1" ,am '
One Hundred Nine
Although "The Quill Annual" is sponsored by the Senior Class, it is a publication in
which every student in Enid High School has a part.
Its aim is to preserve a true and lasting hhistory of each year of school life. It is a
treasure chest in which are stored the friendships and joys of high school days. I
MR. G. R. BONHAM
In none of its organizations does Enid High School take more pride than in the band and
the orchestra. This justifiable pride is largely the result of the patient effort and skillful
training of the director, Mr. G. R. Bonham.
How we should miss the stirring tones of the band at a football game, and the beautiful
harmony of the orchestra at assembly programs.
Mr. Bonham has directed these organizations for several years, and each year the instru-
mentation becomes more complete and the quality of the music finer. This is real growth,
and the students of Enid High School appreciate it.
MISS JOYCE TAYLOR
Miss Joyce Taylor, director of chorus and glee clubs, has endeared herself to every stu-
dent in Enid High School by her beautiful voice and her winning personality.
Miss Taylor is a graduate of Phillips University, and during her attendance there she
sang the leading role in several light operas.
Her rare ability and her careful training have borne rich fruit in the excellent rendition
of the operetta, "Pickles,', by the boys, and girls' glee clubs.
These musical organizations, which add much to the cultural and pleasurable side of high
school life, are indeed fortunate in having so able a director as Nliss Taylor.
One Hundred Ten
Hathaway, Benedict, Barlow, Schultz, Peters, Sifferd, Bond.
Elliott, Haney, Thom, Whiteloel-2, Fry, Crawford, VValke1', Warrick, Crahhs.
Armstrong, Capper, Fox, Gilchrist. Denkc-r, Haldeman, F. Evans, Hedges, Conn, Newell,
Bonham, Director, Zirkle.
Smith, Stephenson, Leggett, L, Evans, Knupp, Luther, Copeland, Stuart, Peterson, Rhodes,
Melnnis, Sipes, Adams.
Money, Shields, Mclnnis, Capper, Haldeman, Parker, Bonham,-Director, Donaldson, Hollander,
Gensman, VVatkins, M. Peterson, Hathaway, Peters, Crawford, Whitley, Reick.
Paul, Voshurg, Knupp, Gilchrist, F. Evans, Smothers, Haney, Peterson, Luther, L. Evans,
Luikart, Bender, Miller, llarrell, Landes, MeClellan, Magruder, Martin.
One Hzmilreil Ele-wen
GIRLS' FIRST GLEE CLUB
VV:1tkins, .'xI'f0l'ii, Snomlgruss, Horner, Hznmncr, Swartz.
Voslmrg. Cline, VVornh-n, Jones, Flo. Snotlgjmss, SJIIHIUVSY Ogle,
Miss 'Il1yIo1', Johnston, Irnmcl. Johnson, Loving, R1I.l'Cy, Madison. Voll.
Tzlylor, Roberts. l'mit'rlxxoocl, M. Hraulh-Y, LSllI'fL'l', D. Br'zuIIsx', VVilmoth, Bcrnzlrsl.
GIRLS' SECOND GLISE CLUB
Y ' of S 2
Douglas, Goodman, DL-Vinncy, Cummings, Foster, Burton, Bryan. Ib v7'9jqy
Miss Iatylor, Harris, VVhits-vtt, Hcdgcs, Buns, V. Short, Bonhzun, Volz. "'- gf H97 Q' yi, i LTC
Clark, Miller, F. IBLll'L'l1f:lL'ld, I3runc'l1, Donaldson, Btltlcr, Parker, V. Btlrchficld. jrxyydy
INIcCl11i11 C:1rt'r, D. Pnrkcr Kent BOQIIKIIIILIII F. SllUl'I,gJll1CV, hozuis, Edwards. .fx
9 K x x H XXQJR WV 76
ffvy Y '1
v 'vf -J
gf FRS fr
.. '- '91 K
.9 if , ,fx
One Hundred Twelve X ,,f W' I Ij 'D' 1,
i' ff--I 34549 ,rf
BOY? GLEE CLUB
Britton, Denkcr, MCPL-zik, Doop.
Miss Taylor, Srimlcrs, Langscth, T. J. Kcrinedy, Dykstcrhuis, Wall-zcr, Volz.
Ilwffmii Vz1nBoski rk, R, Kcnm-dv Lzmclcrs, BUI1.llIlliI1.
bb Y , 5 ,
Balbin, Davis, Prius, 'Ixhmii, Ri-ml.
Kennedy, Britton, Balbin, Davis, Szimlurs, Doop.
Privc, Umlcrwood, Sanders, BL-rnzirci, Madison. Thoiii.
Roberts, L'zu'tci', Miss Txiylor, VVilmotl1. Elliott.
One Hmnlreii Thirteen
GIR LS' Q UARTHT
Pzxulzx Robcrts, Vnslnti Snmlvrs, Edith B.-rn:
lrcl, Ruth lillioti.
Paul Bzxlbin, Jcrmnc Davis. Ralph Sumh-rs, Rirhnrcl Kunncdy,
Om' Hzzmfreli lfozzlnwz
- CXTHE Quilt, Ar-arata,z5i:':i2if5Qy -
"IN OLD VIENNA"
Jonas H. Pennington, an American millionaire pickle manufacturer, with his daughter,
June, arrives in Vienna amidst preparations for the annual carnival. To his consternation he
'Q finds Jones, his advertising expert, advertising Pennington's Peter Piper Pickles too well. An
Ss.: old acquaintance, Lady Vivian, a wealthy Englishwoman, also arrives on her annual quest in
Q, search of her daughter, who, when a baby, was lost near Vienna at. carnival time. Kinshi,
for the pompous police chief, plots to substitute Louisa, a waitress, for the lost child of Lady
, Vivian and marry her for the fortune. '
E A band of Gypsies visits the carnival, led by Jigo, the chieftain, and his supposed daughter
Q' Ilona. Events lead all to the Gypsy camp, where a magic pool reveals the face of Lady
j Vivian's daughter. Arthur Crefont, a poor artist, wins recognition of his art and also the
' hand of June Pennington. Lady Vivian consents to become Mrs, Pennington, Kinshi's plot
4 is exposed, Ilona is restored to her mother, Jones is rewarded with success in his campaign
1 for the hand of Ilona. '
CAST OF CHARACTERS
J- Jf?m1iS0H JOHCS ,fff .-v...f A n advertising expert ,.....,..,.............. ,,e. J erome Davis
J1g0 -A------,----.-.-.-- .-..... A Hungarian Gypsy ,...,,,,, ...,, Arthur Thom
f 1101121 ----f-------------fs-- ....... A Gypsy girl ........,,.,,,,V,,,,,,.. ..,..,, E dith Bernard
1 Arthur Crefont ,f..,,..,,... A young American artist eee........... ...., A rthur Britton
Q JUHC P6nI1iI1g't0I1 ..ffff.YYYYs.. An American heiress, ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.. ,,,,,,,,,,, P aula Roberts
1 Jonas H. Pennington ...,.... Proprietor of "Peter Piper Pickles" ,,,,. Richard Kennedy
Lady Vivian DClal1Cy .fA... HA charming English widow ,,,---,,..,,,,,,,,,, ,,,r,, E sther Underwood
HIUIS Maier ----,-ff-,-.-,-A-f-f.. Proprietor of the Wurtzelpraeter Inn. ....., ,....,..,, R alph Sanders
1 L0UiS3. --..--..-.........if ...Yf. A waitress ...,,,..,..,..,,,,,,,,,,lr,,,,..,,,,,,,...,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M ildred Ogle
Captain Kinshi .,ff-- --..f.. C hief of Detective Bureau of Vienna ....... ..,,. C harles Denker
f """'e""'ee " ""' Kinshi's faithful sieuths ,eee,,..,..,e,,,-,., --rr N? tefllnlii Pla
.K orris an rs
: Gypsy DEIHCCI' ---,--,..- .......................................... .,.... M a rguerite Hale
Ae Messenger Boy ...... .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, B i 11y Hale
i Tourists, Burghers, Viennese Maidens, Waiter, Gypsies.
v Myrnice Bradley Thelma Arford Loree Hammer Floyd McReynolds
v Rebecca Carter Gwendolyn Cline Evelyn Johnston David Langseth
4 Ruth Elliott Jean Betty Johnson Vashti Sanders Joe Van Boskirk
Q Alice Horner Lois Jones Florence Snodgrass Forrest Hendrickson
Q Mona Immel Frances Snodgrass Mildred Vosburg Charles McPeak
Z Frances Madison Versal Watkins ' Elizabeth Worden Kenneth Benjamin
Q Eva Major Leona Patterson Clara Hedges Ronald Reed
F Nellouise Rarey Marjorie Loving Beatrice Dickinson Thomas John Kennedy
Maurine Swartz Genevieve Kent Loave Boardman Herschel Jones
5 Josephine Taylor Mary Lois Dale Lela Butler John Walker
' Bernice Trostel Anita Carter Virginia Parker Albert Dyksterhuis
f Aline Wilmoth Thelma Goodman Mary Edwards Harold Benson
I Evelyn Miller ' Mary Alice Donaldson Dorothy Beth Parker Ralph Doop
X June Webb Frances Whitsett Bernice Rhoads ' Harold Bowren
L Mildred Clark Ruth Messman Dorothy McClain Cliff Smith
. Fern Miller Leota Groh Paul Balbin Eugene Schlottog
Dorothea Bradley Leila Gartrell Corvain Duggan
. :if f 551 'f , I r W'
: .f I
' l llru fi Jlgylvcw ' 4'
One Hundred Fzfleen
One Hmnlred Sixleeu
r ,f"""' 'W' " "' "' ' 'R -,.,,,,,.
One HIlI7fil'E1f Seweuteezz
-----'A HTHE QUILL ANNUAL'28D6 ---
BARGAIN DAY gm
- . . g
S Golmg-Going-who can excel Mr. Selby as an auctioneer? Can't you still feel the
heavy silence, hear the breathless gasps, see the hesitant bidders as that worthy one tempts them
all with the honor of obtaining the very first activity ticket? 2.
Gone-to Kavanaugh Bullock, the winner of the ticket, the free meal, the day off to see
as the circus, and a copy of "The Quill Annualv!
ri -- ig
Sl BEAT BLACKWELL! ig
, That Blackwell game! The excitement! The suspense! The daily chapels of that
4 la? week in October! The pep, the joy, the boosting spirit, and then-defeat-but honorable V
de eat. ,
1 WW' ,
4 "The work of the world is done by few,
i God asks that a part be done by youf' 5
So began Miss Mamie Cole of Boston, when she talked to us in assembly on Wednesday, i
1 November the fourth. Miss Cole, who represented the Christian Endeavor Union, gave us a i
1 vivid and interesting description of a ,trip to London, where she met representatives of thirty- P
4 six nations. 5
' Students of Enid High School will long remember her for her gracious personality and 5
1, the message she left us, "Success is doing your dead-level best." Q
, A DISTINGUISHED VISITOR
I , P
, Not every assembly is as enjoyable as the one on Tuesday,'November, 15. Not every day L
are we privileged to hear Professor Oberg of Phillips University. ,
4 . .
5 We certainly did appreciate the readings he gave us, and we shall especially remember g
B him for his splendid and entertaining interpretation of "Monsieur Beaucairef' P
F , . 4
1 MERRY CHRISTMAS V
4 "Merry Christmasln "Hope you have a good vacation? "I can hardly wait!" :
4 Indeed, joy and good will toward men filled the auditorium of Enid High School at the b
I assembly just before the Christmas holidays. The program prepared by the Hi-Y and Hi-Y.
1 W. told the old, sweet story of Christis love in words and in music. 2
4 Then the spirit of giving held sway. The students in a file that seemed endless brou ht
I to the platform their gifts for the needy. Many a family in Enid owed its good Christmas S
i dinner to their generous love. ' 1
HOME TALENT I
X The delightful custom of having student assemblies was resumed on january 6, when the
orchestra and lee clubs satisfactoril roved that "Music hath charms to soothe the sava e S
4 g Y P 5 i
beast 'i '
I ' 5
J "I didn't know they could sing so well." "Wasn't that piece pretty?" "I wish we'd
have music like this oftenerf These comments and others like them were heard on every side
: after the program. .
i ,YL fi ND-.
rin ,pf 'ev H ' , '
4 . . ' rw" '
. ei' Jlzf'?32f If f , tg f ' ,
5 s 'E1 m - flag?
One Hundred Eighteen
I - i Ejfriei QUlLLV,ANNUAL'28D6
The Quill Annual that youive heard about,
sl, The latest model is just out.
"What'll we do on a dew-dew dewy day?" This question was answered by the Quill
2' Annual program, held in amembly on January the sixteenth, by the stall members.
i ' From a great black annual came hints of the book that was to be. Shoe polish might
S, be two in one, but Lee Kisner proved beyond a doubt that football, basketball, baseball, and
Q., track are four in one Classes and humor frolicked on th stage That adxertisem nts can
1 . e . ' ' e
'58 be both entertaining and enlightening was demonstrated. Covered wagons on blotters passed
:gi up the aisles,-and so the sale was on. '
X FATHERS OF OUR COUNTRY
Q "First in war, first in peace, and first in the hearts of their countrymenfl Once again
A Enid High School celebrated the birthdays and did honor to the memory of Washington and
S It is always a pleasure to have as our guests the G. A. R. and the D, A. R., and especially
1 is this true when we can share with them such a treat as Professor Taylor's interpretation of
Washington and Mr. Harry O. Glasser's portrayal of Lincoln.
l' OFF TO THE STATE TOURNAMENT
4 How excitin to be called to assembl at nine o'clock! In a few minutes our basketball
' boys, champions of the Second District, were to leave for Oklahoma City to enter the State
1 Tournament. Were we backing them? You should have heard us yell and sing.
' Today the team had come bearing gifts. The captain, Buck Davis, presented to the stu-
dent body two trophies won in the Phillips Tournament and in the Second District Tourna-
Y L More cheersl Good luck to the Plainsmen! And the last basketball assembly of the
4 year was over.
F "A basketball game and a lyceum number that conflicted! What to do? Have them
1 both, of courseln So reasoned the president, as she introduced the program of the Katahdin
4 Literary Society in assembly on March 16.
4 The Blackwell Maroons were to play the Enid Plainsmen. The curtain rose. Such a
sight! A stove, a bird cage, chickens, blocks, suspenders and so on! What did it mean?
1 Soon the team warmed up, a player caged the ball, some one was fouled for blocking, number
4, 12 was suspended, we began to understand.
ii Did you know that "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is a musical comedy traveling on a lyceum
1 circuit? Black Topsy, golden-haired Eva, and stern Aunt Ophelia conversed in poetry and
M4 song, aided by a chorus of school girls. In the end little Eva with much difficulty cut off
H for Topsy one of her golden rope curls.
i The assembly program of March 30 was, indeed, an enjoyable one. Most people have
4 difficulty in playing a piano solo with two hands, but Mary Virginia Peck proved that it can
' be done skillfully with one, and the left one at that. -
L Y If you want to get a job, especially on the railroad, you should consult John and Stewart
Baile . In "Hired and Firedn the resented all the intricate details, much to the deli ht of
Y Y P g
9 .fu .. .
,ve vi fa '. ff l
. - -1 il I ,1 I --,ll , V,
' f . ,, MEJQLYV ., . .. gage.
. ive- .
' ' I - 'U '
One Hundred Nineteen
.... .W . -..-.. .a ..
THE SUNSHINE OF YOUR SMILE
"Smile and the world smiles with you"-an old, old saying, but the Hi-Y. VV. proved
that it is still true in their program given in assembly on March 19.
The annual observance of "Smile Weekn has a firm foundation among the students of
Enid High School.
This year the program was arranged according to the letters of the word Usmilei' as fol-
lows: singing smiles, mothers smile, instructors smile, lessons smile, and everybody smiles.
At the close of this program the girls presented an impressive symbolic candle service
called "Candles That Burn."
Don't you know how to behave yourself? Well, you should have learned how in "Madam
De Portment's School" as it was presented by the Dramatic Literary Society in assembly on
April 20. This wasn't a make-believe show but a real one with individual printed programs.
Such good rules of conduct Madam De Portment tried to teach those silly girls, and how
Mabel Frolics, Gertrude Smiles, and May Friskey acted! Nothing could have been funnier.
The Erodelphian Theatre
A Big Four Reel Feature
"The Covered Wagon"
9:30 A. M. Friday, April 13
it :.L:f.1.'. -kapgm? "
One Hzmzireal Twenty
, ,-. ....--..,....,..-..-K, ' ,""""'E "' --W -A--H
On Friday evening, September 23, the big sisters of the Hi-Y. W. frolicked with their
sophomore little sisters at Enid High School. There were songs, readings, a treasure hunt,
and, best of all, ice cream cones. All too soon it was bed-time-time for the big sisters to
take their little comrades home.
AW C'MON, DAD
"Aw c'mon, Dad. It's gonna be swell, honestll' What father could refuse to accept
such an eager invitation or fail to enjoy such a pleasant banquet?
All dads had long awaited the annual Father-Son Banquet held at the Christian Church
by the Hi-Y. boys. They enjoyed very much the interesting program and marvelled in boyish
manner at the mysterious feats performed by the magician, Verne Uker.
ALL HALLOW'S EVE
Darkness, tomb stones, moving white shapes, unwonted shrieks and groans--these are
things to terrify even the bravest h-arts. That the faculty members of E. H. S. survived
such a shock proves the stuff of which they are made. Through such an ordeal they were
forced to pass at the Hallowelen party given by Miss Blanche Kennedy, Mr. Price's secretary.
But then, perhaps even the goblins didn't recognize in the motley crew of clowns, sailors,
fairies, and blind men, the staid teachers of Enid High.
"You know, Ilve been looking forward to this ever since last year,l' a little grandmother
confided, "and it's the first time I've been out, toof, How these dear little ladies did enjoy
the annual Grandmother's Party, and all their old acquaintances and friends.
The Hi-Y. W. girls were hostesses, and over seventy-five grandmothers were guests.
Over their coffee cups, they recalled things they had said and done when they were young,
and admired and marveled at the modern girl.
BEWARE OF PIRATES
Can you imagine the cafeteria in Enid High School the scene of pirates' revels? When
on the evening of December 14 the football boys came as guests of the Erodelphian Literary
Society, they followed bloody arrows down the gang plank to a table lighted only by candles
in "rum bottlesll and a few lanterns. Treasure chests, ships, bloody daggers, red bandannas,
and knapsacks were much in evidence. Some of these articles proved to be harmless things
like programs, napkins, and favors.
There was feasting, song, and revelry. Also there was much toasting of "The Crew,"
'IThe Girls in Port," "The Pirate Chieff' and "The Good Ship, E. H. Sf,
FROM EGGS TO APPLES
Parading in long white togas and head crowns of flowers, the Virgilian Club on Saturday,
January 28, portrayed the ancient Romans with admirable similarity. They chanted Roman
songs, ate Roman food, and were served by Roman slaves.
The first course of the banquet began with eggs, and the last course ended with apples.
Other Roman foods were olives, honey, figs, and almonds.
One Hundred Tfwenly one
IT- 1? fe. .-'1d:r'f- - Sf:-I --.:"'3 . gf l
,Q -' -"""'- QCTHIEC QUILL ANNUALYIZBXQ -.1-..........-'--'-
'ui DAD, GET A HAIR-CUT
- "Dad, get a hair-cut
and a shav?You,re a sight,
gf, 6' I want to show you off tonight."
if Such was the coaxing heard when, on January 30, Enid High girls entertained their dads
S35 Q at their annual Daddy-Daughter Banquet given by the Hi-Y. W. Club.
an The girls proved how much they really loved their dads by the toasts they gave and the
songs they sang in appreciation of "good old dads". And if there is anything to that old adage,
' 'Qi "The way to a man's heart is through his stomach,', the girls and their dads ought to be on
4' 3 pretty good terms with one another.
Q THE CALL or THE WILD
. Springtime and hiking-what fun! On Tuesday afternoon, March 20, the Erodelphian
4 Literary Society entertained the Dramatics and Kathdins by taking them on a hike to Univer-
1 The most absorbing event of the picnic was a treasure hunt from which the girls brought
4 back all manner of trophies. And such miraculous tales of kings and pirates and diamonds
h you never heard!
4 Then it was time to eat.
.E FIFTEEN FOR SAINT PATRICK!
'Q Such a banquet as the Dramatic Literary Society gave the basketball boys would delight
the heart of any Irishman. Every detail was suggestive of the Emerald Isle. Green candles,
'X green table decorations, green balloons, green head dress, green favors, programs like many-
- eyed Irish potatoes, and even the guests renamed for Erin!
w The three course dinner was made yet more delightful by an accompaniment of Irish song,
-ff" d nce and sto . A
J - Q 3 9 ry
E But after a while Saint Patrick was forgotten, and then there were toasts to the Plainsmen,
'SWF' 4 to their fighting s irit and their good s ortsmanshi . Also there were man words of raise
ef 5 P P P y P
1 for their royal entertainers.
3 MOTHERS SMILE
I, -1 The banquet which the Hi-Y, W. girls gave for their mothers in the cafeteria on the
Lf 4 evening of March 23 ought to make any mother smile with pleasure. The soft candle light
1. 4 falling upon the long tables done in blue and white formed a fitting background for th:
V' 4 dainty feast and the good cheer of the occasion.
22951 v Here, indeed, mothers and daughters were the best of pals as they sang, ate, and made
,It Q merry.
' QUILL LUCK
4 On the eve of Friday the thirteenth or, to be more exact on April 12, "The Quill Annual"
If- f staff with a few friends enjoyed a banquet at the Oxford Hotel.
9 W Horseshoes, four leaf clovers, and all kinds of charms were used to ward off the im-
Lf pending disaster of Friday the thirteenth.
ig The toast-master employed with great skill a new kind of orthophonic machine which
fu I automatically furnished the program, a lucky affair from beginning to end.
:if K: ,Pj AYVXTH ' M
"QP L Y -., ' ,ii 'll I ,.Eig,ii: i '.
i 'i ' I
One Hundred Twenty-tfwa
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One Hundred Twenty-three
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DfTH'E QUILQ. ANNUAU28 , '
MISTAKEN A ' ' 1 'A' il
I A city boy working on a farm was called before dawn one morning andgtold to harness
the mule. In the dark the boy did not notice a cow in hte same stall as g p, ' The farmer, 'bl
impatient at the long delay, called, "Billy, Billy, what are you doin f"'j..Q, V,
"I can't get the collar Over the mule's head," he yelled back. Q "His a"1 'r f' rozenf'
,I .. , , A A .
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75 5 'L '
,Z 7. WIDE WORLD PHOTOGRAPH fa
it W . ff
534 ' 'Q
Photo of Lindy Crossing Atlantic i
Y 5 P. S.-Picture was snapped just as Lindbergh disappeared to the right. The waves d0n't show 1
' as the camera was tilted toward the sky.
It always makes me laugh,
So wonderful a treat,
' To see an athlete run a mile, irq,
And only move two feet.
. V. y
Pete: "I hear Harry likes blondesf' ' p
,E Becky: "Yes, Pm dyeing to meet him." s
YE SENIORS! 2
I if '
'fill Rock-a-bye senior, on the tree-top, I
ig As long as you study your grades will not drop, '
lf- But if you stop digging, your standing will fall, 3
And down will come senior, diploma, and all. - ' A
H HAPPY E
Tommy went into the Office, 5
A picture of despair,
6 But out he came a smiling, '
fl' A For Mr. Waller wasn't there. In A'
, iffx, Y li... Ax npr, - A ' I. '
LQ :ve -we .fz '. .2 , 1' 'I , ' . sh V gy- S "Q ' Q E':'3i'7' gh , ' Eff'
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One Hundred Twenty-four . fr .
f z, t
DCTHE Quart ANNUAYI.l?,fQ
g ' AN ESSAY ON BEARS
I am writing about bears. There is meny, meny kinds of bears. There is cinnamon bears
and brown bears. and 'black bears and little bears and big bears and skinny bears and fat bears
and bugbearsf 'fhese last kind of bears is the kind of bears that ainlt no bears atlall. They
is anything you d0n't"like to do like translating Latin and extracting cube root. They live
any place like in a highschool or in books and things. There is a lot of 'em, there is. They
heven't eny friends, ,'Nobody likes lem and I don't neither. I -Skeezics.
Virginia Marcoot: "Why do you eat apples every noon? Is it for your complexion?"
Edith Mayes: "Nol I eat them for my dinnerlv
Dear Sir: ' ,
A few years ago I was so timid, I had to b: locked in jail in order to feel safe. Yes,
that's so. I never had a date, for I was afraid to ask the girls. Every time I saw a girl
looking at me I became so frightened that I sometimes ran. I was in such a condition that
lil- I rode a bicycle in order that I wouldn't feel afraid. I sure used to envy that guy, Lindbird
K5 or some kind of bird, who flew with some St. Louis spirit. I would have given King George's
kingdom for a quick take-off to safety sometimes.
But now, I am no longer afraid. I feel safer than our home, which has a good mort-
gage on it. owe my safety from the other sex to you. In fact, I feel so safe that I joined
the army. Yes, thatls so. Pm a drummer in the Salvation Army.
You and your "Sure-Secure-Sex-Safety-Societyi' are worthy of any praise I can bestow
T free. Yourswith safety,
' HOWARD PANCOAST
if TEACHERIS soL1LoQUY
'I "I wonder what that student wants? He has been waving his hand in the air like that
, for five minutes what that student wants? He has been waving his hand in the air like that
'lg saluting'hjsY friends as they walk down the hall. This might be a new exercise in gym. He
is certainlyigetting violent. I hope he isn't having some kind of fit. But no, he is looking
, Q- at a book. I 'really think he is reading the mad scene from 'Hamletf He is looking right
at me. Perhaps he wants to speak to me. But there's the bell, he is leaving. Now I shall
Y never know." ' '
vias AND NO
limi Howard Withers: "Dad, what are the holes in that board for?"
Dad: "Those are knot holes." V
h .Howardz "If they are not holes, what are theyii'
tiff - --
Carl Gaede: "They tell me rubber tires?
John Swarthout: "That's why it stretches?
ffztgiggggi'fag:,g:g:,3,e:sq:i:'ig F E ,U A Q y " 11. I 15 ,awe1,44.r,m:aQ.:a,.me'i1:,.:QL.5-gg.
I " t
One Hundred T-wenly -ve
H A, ,,. ,...- .
' ' 1
CXTHE QUILL ANNUAL'28XQ
Q. E. D. , .,
"Mother," said little Maurine, "when Ruth comes over to play' you always give
her the biggest piece of cake."
"But you see, dear, she is the bigger." '
.fYes, and she always will be, if you keep giving her the L ffgfty,
A BATH A -
Ma always sez, 'A g
"Johnny, git in thet tub!" 4 .
She gits a brush which she hez. E S
An' begins ta' rub. " ' -
I yell, "Bluddy Murder! !" '
But 'at's all th' good it does '
E Fer she jist rubs all the harder WK'
I holler some more, cuz
She sure does dig the dirt
From outa' my ears.
Does it hurt? !
When you've lived a few years,
Like me and Jimmy Jones,
You won't be so dumb.
i 4 I can hear your groans
gl When your ma makes. yu' hum
'K To the tune of a brush ,
An' a cake of soap or two,
i But, --- don't rush,
in You'll learn too
H. The things us fellers know,
N You, too, will git smart
After you growg
So, buddy, take this to heart.
His breath came in short, harsh gasps. He was the pitied cynosure of all eyes.
His agony was apparent and terrible in its stark reality. Each one around him gave
silent thanks to his Maker that he was not in this condition. He. was in need of
assistance, yet none had the courage or, perhaps, the all-giving charity, to aid him' in
Q his hour of trial.',z He gazed around him, wild-eyed and groping for relief. Harrassed
beyond endurance, he had almost .despaired. If 'succor came not now, he thought it
need never come. Weakened, and now at the end of hope, he began to yield to the
I Giant Defeat. Then one hardy soul, shining in his garment of Mercy, sprang forth,
K J daring all. But,-he was too late! The end had come!
The overcoat was on!
I ' raw NDN KW . C'..l.-1----' '
. '. f fl 1 I 2 9
'- ,fix ---- :--'.43f"" '-
Ohe Hundred Tfwenly-six
,. .an..g,, . AL, -. .
J V 0fTHE QUILL ANNUAL28
2 ' WHERE MEN ARE MEN
He strode, with firm and fearless step, through the marble portals and on to the
9 shining floors. At once men on each side of the room sprang to attention, standing
as rigid before his gaze as statues. Halting a moment, he looked searchingly at the iifii
gQ erect figures before him. He knew that each of the silent figures, if his back were f 'ii' ii
turned for an instant, would pounce upon and claim him. He silently walked down '7'
3. the row, not deterred or turnefd from his goal by the knowledge of their designs. Re-
,gj Hmoving his coat and flinging it on a lounge, he rolled up his sleeves and approached
QS' tne nearest man, whom he held spell-bound by his magnetic, steely, gray eyes. Once .
341 more he walkeddfrom man to man, as if preparing for a great decision. Suddenly K ,I
ne whirled. The' moment had come! The great instant had dawned! With one 3521 U
'Q sound he reached the side of the man before him. Gazing deep into his eyes, our X
F nero said, in deep, soul-thrilling utterance, "Gimme a shave!" f
4 V -' 5 'E
Q, SKULE 5 5
. Skule, skule, sikulel
3 An' thet dern ole rule
4 'Bout "Don't chew gum,"
' And, "Walk, don't run!" f '
4 Gee, it sure gits old '
1 To always be told V
4 "Sit up!" and "Get an admit!"
9 It's not funny, not a bit. 5
F It makes me mad!
i ' I'd be glad X
' If there was no skule
' An' no such rule 2
f As makes you sit up strait
f An' work with pencil and slate
i, Till time yu' wuz in bed, x
ii Then stay up till you heve read 'l
1 All 'bout Bonepart Cesar gi
4 An' thet Kansas feller
4 By the name of Wellington, '
Who made old Napoleon run.
4 An' all this time 1 could be 1'
f With our gang of three
- A swimmin' in th' pool Ixli
4 Down back o' the skule,
i Or fishin' in th' lake, r
i Life's sure a fake! 5 A
y OF COURSE
Q J Willa Mae: "What do you call the last three hairs on a catis tz1il?'i
Sedell: "Whar? P11 bite."
3 Willa Mae: "Cat hairs."
' 'B '
A '5i4'kff' .l ,.ei f '
3 ,fo rage J Q ,egg E, M?
One Hundred Tfwenly-xeven
ff L -111 .. "WWA I ' ' f A -i --- .
.....-...l DCTHE QUILL ANNUAL ZBDQ , l...-
Miss Douglas: "Give me a sentence. with the word' boycott in it."
J. M, Bryant: "Farmer Jones chased his son and didn't catch him till the boycott
sq on a wire fence."
Homer: "Ohmer's been sitting there all day doin' nothing but wasting time."
,5 Friend: "How do you know?"
"5 Homer: "Because I've been sitting here watching him."
l I am giving you the bride's name three times. Find it!
' If you are blue,
You can be trueg
Just marry an' hope
It was right to elope.
'UQ If you are sick,
Don't be a brick.
Just marry an' live
To work an' give,
If you are down,
Don't wear a frown.
Just marry an' rise.
That's it!-Act wise!
"I-Icrc's where I lose some ground," reinarked Bus Wilson, as he stepped into the bath tub
after the Oklahoma City football game.
' IN DAYS OF OLD
Brutus: fsniifingi "It seems you had an onion for dinner."
Caesar: "Et tu, Brutus."
H The Early Bird Gets the Worm A V
7. W- ,s'rNE". - r
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One Hundred Tfwenzy-eight
A ,HA-.1 I, ,
Glenn Zirkle: "Do you suppose Mr. Waller is blind
Johnny Mitchell: "Of course not. Why?"
Glenn Z.: "Well, when I was in the office just now he asked me four times where mv
was, and it was on my head all the time."
It's better to have spring and fall than never to have
She: "And do you have reindeer in Canada?"
He: "No, darling, it: always snows."
BIRDS OF A FEATHER
Fresh: "I don't know."
Soph: "I forgot."
Junior: "I don't remember."
Senior: "Well, I canit add anything to what's been s
Mr. Williams is sick in b d today.
'Is that so? What's the complain ?'
U o complaint: E erybodys satisfied.
s her Bank: "Mr, S lby, I don't understand that problem
r. Selby: 'All right, w teh he bo rd hile I run hrough it aga
Forrest Courter: "I can't smoke before breakfast."
Howard Pancoast: Why not?
Forrest Courter: I never get up in time.
Esther Seney: N 'd you hear that noise:'
Vera Bennett: "W at noise?"
Esther Seney: ay break. I
U C D
C t 7
N v 7 37
E t e
M ' a t a w
D1 ' 7
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THE QUILL ANNUAL'28
Flu, All . i.
VJ DfTHE QUILL ANNUAL'28D6 . .......-"'
I i 'Fff UQ
'Q C ek lil
' V 1.,WT i '
'Ui ' 9
5" 15,7 ff' ,214 gl!
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BOOKKEEPING CLASS ,
gh! Boy, our bookkeeping class is keen! ,I
But some are sure pretty green, s
Now, there is Jerry Davis, i
Q Full plenty a laugh he gave us.
gg Hels not so bright- l
His books are a sight. l
And there is Buck, Y
He's graceful as a duck! 5
Plenty others are the same, 5
, Q But Mr. Miller's not to blame, b
,Wal They just sit and wonder 5
"Gee whiz! How the thunder Q
Is a. fellow gonna, git
This balance?! 1 quit!" 3
5 sHoPP1NG V
' Dorothy Baker walked into Kress's and said to a clerk, "I want a small, narrow comb 5
it about so long, for a slightly bald man with celluloid teeth." , i
i ...i.. r
Alice Limpert: "I wish I were dead." I
Loraine Hague: "I wish I were, too." i
Alice Limpert: "Then I don't wish I were." 2
1:5 1- r
L5 x' l
MOTHER Goosls RHYME
When Grandma was. a Happer, i
Uk' She dressed like Mother Hubbard.
But Grandmafs flapper daughter
' Dresses more like her cupboard.
L .. H-Zim' ' '.,,i ,fi jj! 1 I it ' One Hundred Thirty
'B X S
1 W W
:I 9' Q
XX N i l I - i
s as -
is , -r 5 .ul . M I
WHAT MAKES THE WORLD GO ROUND?
Yould be surprised, I've found,
To hear what others have to say.
What makes the world go round?',
Some insist that "coin" 's the wan
But, you can take it from me,
I don't mean maybe, by-gee!
I've found it's not the ease.
I started at the base
And worked the matter out.
Now, without a single doubt,
The ease is clear in my mind
So I will relate my ind.
"What makes the world go round-in
This is what I have found,
According to mankind and the doves above,
I've found it to be "nothing but love."
Photographer fto Florence Snodgrassj "Now, Miss
three. Now you may resume your natural expression?
Margaret V: "Are you the barber who cut my hair
Barber: "No, malam, I've been here only a yearf'
Miss Hamilton: "Is that all the work you can do in
Bill Huston: "Well, I dare say I could do more, but
an hour? "
sweet. One, two, ,'
I never was one for showing off?
One Hundred Thirty-one
QQTHE Quart ANNUAIJZB I ,
WHO'S WHOSE IN ENID' HIGH SCHOOL
Doris McKnight prefers Britton, not only as a country, but in many ways.
Pete Miller says his Pulse is normal.
Mabel Holeman is a student of the drama, giving most of her attention to Marlow.
Kavanaugh Bullock admits that he prefers blondes.
"Shawl', is jack Cory's favorite expression.
Meta Moxley thinks "John" is a pretty name.
Robert ,Hathaway prefers a Peck to a bushel any day.
Rich man, poor man, Bakerman-Darrel McGugin.
Mary Dempsey admires essayists, Carlyle in particular.
Veta Lovell thinks that Uncle Tom-or is it Thom-is the greatest character in fiction
or in fact.
Lee Kisner's favorite movie star is Greta Garbo.
Corvain Duggan is not afraid of a Hammer.
Ione Mehew thinks she's the Berry's.
Jack Rowland's favorite song is "Alice Where Art Thou?"
Lenora Mehew is interested in the "Reformation,,' especially in Luther.
Howard Pancoast is always looking for a Goodman.
"George never told a lie," asserts Marjorie Ryckman.
Frances Stewart says that the head man in the band is the drum major.
Dan Scott says he doesn't belong in this column.
A A PLEASANT GOSSIP OVER A 'PHONE
Q, "Sure, honey!"
jr "I can't hear you."
iM "This is the craziest 'phone!"
H: "I sure will."
gill ffwhose Quill?U
iii "Oh no! Yes it's grand?
1 "Where did you say?"
, "Who would have thought it?"
"Yes, in the office."
I "Had an awful testi'
, "When you gonna move?"
1 "Yes, I went."
' "Had an awful nice time."
,, "VVho wrote the poemii'
"Oh, just swell!"
I , "Goodbyel,'
l, "Yes, I think so.',
I I -..-
,iii MODERN LANGUAGE
i M Teacher: "Give an explanation of three punctuation marks."
,gi Stude fin language of todayjz "A comma is the brake that slows down the speed, an
555 exclamation point is an accident, and a period is a bumper."
Q The biology teacher was told the other day that a myth was a lady moth.
, .... T . ...-1.
. j'-'za-.3-,aa-ie 1 i I' gina? '
One Hundred Thirty-t-'wa
H - '-'-"-"- THE llll QUILLrANNUALif8VDG
"' MY CAR ' '
ga I never allow myself to appear undignified in fits of ungovernable rage because of my
inability to find a parking place for my car.
. I am never tortured with harrowing anxiety and sleep-banishing thoughts as to where id.
e the money for the next installment on my car is coming from. fb
I never have to consult a specialist because of "nerves" induced by thoughts of my wife
driving -my car. "-
I am not worried or disturbed in any manner by a new or unexpected noise about my car.
Q, I am never bothered by bills from the corner garage for repairs and upkeep on my car. N
SB., I never allow myself to be worried by the possibility of a flat tire on my car. 49 1
Qi In short, my car, its operation and mechanical anatomy, its faults and short-comings,
fit never cause me the slightest bother. till
' I drive a street car. ' 'Efilf
1 110 Cone I owej.
! 418 and drank with you.
1 U C now it does not pay
Q 4 me 2 D 8 with you.
4 -.. lip
I HoKUs POKUS lk
1 Dichie: "At the show last night, I learned to be a hypnotist. VVill you be my subj.c:?"
v Armon: "Sure, if you'll be my adverbf'
r --- 1,4
Q Miss Graves: "Give the dative of donumff
Bill Riley: "Don' know? lf'
r Miss Graves: "Correctl" '
Q HER FAULT
4 , Hugh Allen: "I once loved a girl who made a fool out of me."
1 Loraine Hague: "What a lasting impression some girls make." Y
- 'li I
l She: UNO." fpassivelyl. W
I He: "NOP", Cinterrogativelyj.
E 'She: UNO!" femphaticallyb. lm
I He: "Sol" fderisivelyb.
i . She: "Goin fdecisivelyj.
4 He: KNO!" femphaticallyj. 'gag
W Together: "Ooh!" fecstaticallyj.
I FORGOT Qi
Miss Johnson: "Is this composition original, Mr. Dee?" tj
: Dee: "I don't know. I forgot to ask my brother." ,fy-,
I YKXEH. - f ' in
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Om: Hundred Thirzy-three
Q' 1 "".. 'li Q ' . . , l . ' ' . . - . . A " ' ' ' ' . - , ' '.
i"'W25'4!'fx 'tiff' 1iM2f'4T-ff' i W' 4. iz.:-f'f4"l5-isis'Q-iffgisiywaawg A, xg 595, ,f,Wu4,mM i ,zf an Q
, A - x f ' r ,- 1 ,A . ' s - ,
, Sf. l
- -T- DfTHE QUILL ANNUAL'28DG ...ig-'-'....
7:59 A. M. Five below zero.
.og Car wont start.
ll! sixty dollars!
lu' He skips school.
Slips into ball park free.
. , ,
Q1 She rises early.
in Three hours of hard work, and the washing is hung out
ia! Line breaks!
, , 5
E He steps on the gas.
E A wet spot.
Enid General Hospital!
4 Midni ht.
e report o a gun.
Q Th g f
i Happy New Year!
1 "You're another!"
Q One black eye and two loose teeth!
4' To cross or not to cross.
w The horn sounds.
f One dead chicken!
4 On the ofHce list.
.4 Exam day.
B At 8:30 A. M. school house burns up!
4 AS YOU LIKE IT
4 "Amen", said the preacher as he concluded his prayer.
"Ah men!,' said the c nical societ irl.
1 Y Y g
"Ah, menf' said the coach as he ur ed his men to the seemin l im ossible.
4 g P g Y P
Q "Ah, men?" queried the top sergeant as he looked over the, new bunch 'of rookies
4 "Ah, men," said the chap as he accented the first syllable and thereby designated his fav
A orite kind of nuts. ,
E "Amen!" said the student in relief as he realized that he had finished reading the ab
4 E W.,
4 , .
Q "That cat is certainly rude to his parents."
' "Yes, he always licks his paw."
0 "A letter from you." V
-L--------1- 251- ffywpfpt " ' . '
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One H umlred Thirty- our
lined. ' - R J .,.
.Hana . 'a 1r'te:Q5.3g3-Vg 'V fl
,g..-- H .,,f s.. ,,f .
f would be foolish. '
4 1 I e 72
Q ., n
e il- 55,4 ?4v,,1gaxQ:.9?E1TQ-A ' KTW' '
THEYQUILLQANNUALYZB i.......--- .
WHAT WAS IT? 5
I formed a wondrous thought
Before I fell asleep I IN
Last night, fantastic wrought,
I formed a wondrous thought. "
This morning I forgot Q
It all, but this I keep:
I formed a wondrous thought .
Before I fell asleep.
i 9 4
"She swept the room with a glance." ,
"A lot of help that was to her mother. I X
'A LITTLE OFF" '
TRUE I l
If all the Pullman cars in the United States were placed i , W
Roy Bell: "Well, hurry up. I only got a minute."
Bil Hale: 'Finel T ll me all you know. ' f
I dropped fromlsight
ONE MORE GONE
n a line on a single track, it ,
"There goes another life, cried the cat as it crawled out from under the steam roller.
I sent my boy to College, h
With a pat upon his back. Ji
I spent ten thousand dollars,
2 And got a quarter-back. Z
can g 0
.1 ' . ' i p,lF' 1 p . 1 . , 1, I
: ' '?,-s,... - i'v21"f-2 '
One Hundred Thirty-fifve
4 52- 5 ai"
---..l.--- HTHE QUILL ANNUAUZB
Our hero bent low over his books in the office of C. Bascombe Fetheringill, the rubber-
heel king. His hopes were very low. He was madly in love with Marjorie, ward of old
C. Bascombe, but there appeared to him no rift in the clouds of despair. He could not reach
the unattainable. just then old Bascombe fumed into the office and told the hat rack that
he wished "by the three-horned goat" that something would happen to give his sales a boost.
Not that C. Bascombe needed more money, he only wanted it. To vent his irritation, h
set his faithful clerk to washing the windows. My gentle reader, you doubtless comprehend
that the clerk was our hero, do you not?
HOW HE WON HER
Not being a professional window-cleaner, our hero did not favor the task, but-one must
live. Climbing outside upon the coping, he reached for his brush. Heavens! He slipped
and fell! And itls thirty-two stories above the ground! Alas!
C. Bascombe immediately called the street cleaning department and the floral company,
and was wondering what it would cost to have a funeral, when suddenly our hero jumped
back through the window from which he had fallen.
"Due to your famous rubber heels, Pve reboundedj' said he.
C. Bascombe gave him 510,000,000.3l for this testimonial, and our hero married Marjorie
and lived in the Bronx.
MARK ANTONY'S PROBABLE ADDRESS
AT SING SING
"Enemies, inmates, foreigners, give me your heads! I come to bury you, not to praise
or acquit you! The evil that you do lives after you, no good will be interred with your
bones. So let it be with all of you. The honorable jury hath told you that you, all of you,
were over-greedy and ambitious. If it were so, it were a grievous fault, and grievously will
you answer it. For have you not heard-'Thou shalt covet neither thy n ighbors silverware,
his radio, his Chevrolet, nor his electric ice box? But here, under leav- of the warden and
the rest, for the warden is an honorable man , and so are they all, all honorable m n, even
the director who favored rubber bars-all honorable men, come I to speak before your funerals.
You were not my friends, unfaithful and unjust to me, and the jury says you were ambitious,
and the jury are honorable men. You have brought much plunder home to the loose board
in the kitchen, which loot did largely furnish your Packards and diamond rings. Did this in
you seem abitious? Absolutely. You all did see how on the first of April, I did have
presented to you all pardons, which you did not refuse. Did this have effect. Of course not.
You are all here again. I am not here to prove what the witnesses did not, but I come to tell
what I do know. We have never held you high in our esteem, and now Judgment returns
to man, the h-mpen cord looming in the distance-Sheriff, hold em off! Your hearts will
soon lie in the coffin with the rest of you. I hall now cease.'
BEEN TO MARS? LET'S GO!!
Is there pepul on Mars? Well, I hop to snicker there is pepul on Mars. Pepul think
just cause they can't look through a tell-a-scope an see pepul didin bicycles and drivin flivvers
that there ain't no pepul up there. But-there is! I once knowed a fella what sed thet he
knowed a fella who hed a cuzin what was related to a woman who married a friend to a
fella who hed a granpa in th' Civil War what met a fella what sed he knowed there wuz, h
looked through a tell-a-scope once an he thot he saw train smoke up there. This here fella
devised a bicycle with a propeller to go up there, but it wouldnt fly so he didnt go. But-
there's pepul there cuz somebody hez ta' be there ta' make train smoke thet fella saw, dont
there? An, if it wasn't train smoke somebody wuz foolin him. An' there hez to be some-
body up there ta fool him. So there!
a 1 , 9
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One Hundred Thirty-six
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Sept. ll-First twill for football practice. Oct, l3fDedieaition of 1928 annual to Miss
Sept. 2U-Auction of first :ictiyity ticket.
KZlN'Lll1dllQIl1 Bullock bought it for SZSJJO.
Mr. Selby zicted its aiuctioneer.
Sept. 23-lli-Y. VV, Big :ind Little Sister
Party. First holne football gaune with
Kiowa, Pliiinsnien getting long end of
Sept. 26-Officers of senior class elected.
Sept. 17--Annual stuff chosen.
Sept. ZX--Editor took vucaition und attended
Oct. 1--Amid torrents of min Oklahoma
City und Ifnil clashed on the fYI'llllI't7l1
Oct. Sglilection of student body officers.
Oct. 6-Pep assembly. First demonstration
of newly elected yell lenders. The Plains-
inen held the first jet eleven to ar 0-0
Score. Mr. Waller and Mr. Price ran
through :ui unusually long "hot line."
Oct. llfMr. Selby und Miss Kretsch chosen
Oct. I4-Hulidzlyl XK71lTCI'INilll1 burstl
:Xnnuul stuff spent :L very enjoyable even-
ing' its the guests of lVIr. Miller :ind Miss
Oct. l97Roy Bell severed his finger while
working in the nmnual training rooni.
Oct. ll-Plzrinsinen smothered Guthrie 39-tl.
Oct. 25'Pl1lil1SlIlUI'l inet Ponca C'ity's eleven
on il very muddy Held for the third gfznne
of the seaison, resulting in Ll U-0 score.
Nov. 3-Shirt tziil p11rz1de3 pep meeting.
Nov. 4-Enid Pluinsnien were defeated 10-7
by Blackwell Muroons.
Nov. llYResult of Enid-Shawnee gznneg
Enid 13, Shawnee lr.
Hoiidztyl Everyone pzuaded.
. I S,..
Much midnight oil exzuns.
Professor Oberg read in chapel.
Nov. IS--We beat Capitol Hill ll-6.
Enid-El Reno gaune9 Enid finished
:ts senior class smonsors. with ll score of 25 EI Reno 7.
One HIl7lif1I'fiZ 'l'0i1'f-i'-frighf
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gf-7 v '?rgS'rqm W - Y To.
l I :Q A-f:,,.m 5 V an 5-:lil-b?.f:5f'f4:Cf:k,
I l banquq ' Q- r l ln 9 will
f 1 .- - i '4 5 9 v -Han,
5 ,' 3 il -li X .4 it ,keg
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5 ' . E I 2 ,. . if 'Pod-Jef W
Mn.-A lu 3 Cafflei-la 5P2lfll15 E ,Bo 5
1-1--Erodelphiun Football Banquet.
21-Hi-Y, W. Cliristinais Program.
23-First baisketbzill gzune of the sea-
son. Score: Enid 32, Kingfisher 6.
29-Plainsnien won from Clevelzmd by
a score of 27 to 19,
6-By :L score of 26 to 21 Enid won
Alice Liinpert Chosen as Nluy Queen.
9-Fifteen PlLlll1SlllCIl received football
sweaters :is 11 reward for their faithful
work on the teiun.
I3-Plninsinen dropped Ll gzilne to Cen-
tral Hi's fast quintet. Score: Central 20,
Hi-Y. boys went to Norinzin to attend
16-Annual Stuff Chapel.
19-Organization pietures taken for
20-Plainsinen journeyed to Blackwell
:ind covered the Nlziroons by il score of
32 to 24.
24-Enid won from Ponca City 33 to
won by 11
slnen bezit Shawnee 23 to I+.
nen inet El Reno lndizins and
Score of 21 to IS.
City gzune. Enid 375 Ponca
9-Vaiczition l l l Tezieherls meeting.
Twelve Club attended pep
gzune. Score: Enid 283
sinen played their lust Sched-
uled gunie of the season with Newkirk.
Enid reeeived long end of xi 56 to 7
2+4Sopho1no re pietu res dist ributed.
29-Dr,Sho1'tsmoke in assembly on
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gy-'did one 9 lr o plate: ,-, f I- wqell - his
March 1, 2, 3-Phillips Tournament.
March 9-Blackwell--Enid boys, debate.
Enid received the decision of the iudges.
lVIarch 9 and 10-Enid won Second District
April 6-Band chapel.
April 8-Hi-Y. W. Easter Sunrise Service.
April 12-Ben Hammond entertained with
'fHoots and Quacksf,
Basketball Tournament. April 13- Erodelphian Literary Society
March I5-Enid won its first game in the chapel.
State Basketball Tournament from
Utica bv a score of 18 to 15.
lVIareh 16-Katahdin Literary Soeietv gave
assembly program. El Reno--Enid boys,
debate won by Enid.
Classen beat Enid at the State Tourna-
ment 29 to 7.
March 19-K'Slnile" Chapel by the Hi-Y. W.
March 20-Girls, literary societies enjoyed
Annual Staff banquet.
April 16-Hi-Y. VV, Japanese Tea Partv.
April 21-Class track meet.
April 28-Physical Education Exhibition and
Stvle Show at Convention Hall.
O. U. Track Meet.
May' 4-A. Sz M. Track Meet.
May ll, 12, I3-Hi-Y. W. Cabinet.
Training Camp at Lake Hellums.
a hike to University Lake. May -Hi-Y. W. farewell for seniors.
March 21-Dramatics gave a banquet for May Senior Skip Dav.
the basketball team. Mnv -Mav Festival.
March 23-Examination dav. May -Baccalaureate Sermon.
Motliei' and Daughter Banquet. Mav -L21St ,YICHCFLU ClSSCIT1blV-
Guthrie--Enid boys' debate won bv Enid. Mav -Class Day.
March 26-Operetta, "Pickles',, given. Mav 24-Graduation exercises.
March 30-Student assembly. lVIav -Official closing of school.
. I 4 I ii: E 'ix-JLT-:tw L--2 X
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September I2 to 23--Hot! Students sleepvg
October I8-Cold wave-grade cards.
October and Novemb,-r generally fair for
football with the exception of the Black-
November I-I--Thunder showersiExamina-
November 15 to IX--Blusterv spell over
exam. results. "This must nevler happen
December 22 to January I-Pleasant period
-vacation. Nights especially attractive
and days suitable for sleep.
January-Freezing. Teachers unfeeling and
much studying necessary.
january Z3-Qnsettled period. Enrollment
for the second semester.
Februarv and March-VVindv spell-de-
Februarv 17 to 27-Mild period. Mr. Price
and Mr. Waller in Boston.
March 19 to 23-Storm wave. End of the
April 26-Warm. Excitement over the op-
April-Rainy spell. Of course, it rains in
Mav 25-Finis. School ends
When going out on spring evenings use a
little rouge on the chin. Carefully choose
the shade which blends with vour complexion.
Perfume worn behind the left ear adds
Never allow the finger nails to extend
more than one inch beyond the finger tips.
Marcelling the masculine tresses makes
waves in feminine hearts.
Pluck' three evclashes from the outside of
each eye. This will bring out the eyes and
add greatlv to their attractiveness.
Never, by all means, be seen wearing a
St, Patriclils Dav always requires a sham-
rock and green tie. Never neglect such de-
Beauty is upheld by bright colored sus-
Watch the diet carefully so as not to gain
superfluous flesh. Keep the youthful fig-
ure. Install bath-room scales.
Sunday morning wear an American Beautv
rose in the buttonhole of the left coat lapel.
Patent leather skull caps would eliminate
combing the hair.
Never open the mouth when Vawning.
Well-dressed bovs should wear their coats
backwards on April Foolls dav.
' 1 RW
eoe - '
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Aw-Sw s beavl sleep or
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Gfow 0 x U5 0 if ou v se Owae' 22 'Z dozen-X l
mn.5 la ed 0 pt hi e at Q.. f 1
eyebrow thai SC Ml' Shglilfel A 0 unburned B o it Ord er blf
,Af Complexio n mortal -- mme' manzilZ7T1Qody beautiful
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- so SQQO -5' ' 'N S
'lr'-f.t THE QUILL ANNUAL ZBXS
Listen my children and you shall hear
Of things that happened this school year.
A September twelve our school began,
And we were present to a'man.
Teachers were happy this first school day,
We hope it will last till the end of' May.
September twenty, the first ticket of the year
Was sold by Selby, the best auctioneer.
, The circus parade we thought we d hail,
But all we saw was the elephant s tail.
Twenty-eight dollars our editor spent
To sit one day in a circus tent.
Jet game-October six-weather fine,
Messrs. Waller and Price v ent through hot line.
With ten little fingers Roy Bell did dine,
He cut one off, and then there were nine.
October fourteenth in twenty-seven
jg There were shouts and cheers at half past eleven
f When Admiral Waller did proclaim
v The bursting of the Battleship Main.
At the shirt tail parade, November the third
4 Our high school yells and songs were heard.
Q Armistice Day from Enid High
E We went to see the human Hy.
Q Then came Examination Day, '
4 Why it comes I cannot say.
November nineteenth, fair Cupid's dart,
Shot Tom and wife right through the heart.
v Twas the night before Christmas and all through the
1 Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse,
1 The sophomores waited the whole night through,
v To see old Santa come down the flue.
Q The other events that happened here
Ona Hundred F arty-tfwa
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Tom and wife
Oh, this is lfrriblrf
Rmting from hzlsinfxs
Bccky and Pctc'
Spirit of tlzz' Ufest
H zmr--i 71 g
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Tlmrzks for the buggy rifle
Uflzo wants a PdCkIlfIl?
Give mf: Il push
Old family marc
H 12 can fix it
Turn the freezer
Sourb 1'z' W5 Tram
171 the movin
Two if Il fair
Lam! mr your mrs
Un mjr of ilu' world
Af owl lmdzfnfifzndivz
Yr Soph. Conch
fl Picturr of Grrat Prifr
Rarin' to go
Efvrryl2ofly's doing iff
Fifteen for Ihr trrnnf
Pufrr in, Buck.,
Thr Board .mpports 'rm
Thr .msprmr is awful
Hook and 1
S. T. O.
Board of Strategy
Cannafs handy man
Bringin' home the bacon
Elise mimperf may Q02
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THVE QUILL ANNUAL IZSIDG
And so the story ends. The task of making this book
has been a pleasant one to us of .the staff. But just as the
plainsmen were happy when their struggles were over and
their houses were finished, so are we glad that our work is
There may be things about this book which you do not
However, before you criticize us, won't you remember
have labored seven long months to please you, and
only reward is your approval?
appreciate the co-operation of the entire student body
faculty in making this book, and we are especially
to Mr. Waller and Mr. Daniel for their advice and
May this Quill Annual bring back to you always pleasant
memories of the school year of 1927- 28.
Ez i 1
f done. A
i h e
Q1 d th
. Q0 V
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X ' P4 '-
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. ul be impossib e . for u to .
i Q, , , n c an 1'1ike t is one ' it
'O wer ot f t 6, loy support f t
1 ' bus s an rofessi n 1 men 0 Eni
P 1 , The vertisin 0 he ill
. Annu ' wishes exp its ap ecia-
ti 0 th rti s their ero s
- r' h m d r of id Hi
I 1 1 h t p iation, we
g th dvert' s.
LL D BR LEY, W
3 1.0 era IO e en s
c1oo ' s o eir :1
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N A ' ' 1 nger.
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BlLLY'S GRAPE NECTAR
AN ABBREVIATED DRESS 2
QA period makes an abbreviation all right. Girls, buy a period! F
I've got a scheme
To get rich quick.
I'll maybe seem
To be in thick
I'll get a mash I
On all the dots
And then get cash 2
In carload lots
A period true
CIS it their fate ?J Q
Comes after you
Then what a sale -
To things with curls!
Oh my, what kale l
Would come from girls!
Help! Rockefeller! l
-...- - - - - - - - -. - - - - - -...-n..-...-....-....-K..-......-u.....,..- - - - - - - - ,- ,,-ll-mg,
1gu1n1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1u1,u1u1l
PRINTING THAT CARRIES CONVICTION
type SCICQIOD slullecl composltlon perfecft presswork
Sfxffff and rightly chosen paper-which brings out the spirit
of your message. - The form as well as the text of your acl-
vertising matter can be made to rellecft the characfter of your
Hrm and your merchandise.
HERE is art in high-grade Printing-the art of proper
,vxfygn , ,
Let us show you what we mean by art
in printing on that next job of yours
PRINTING, RULING, PEBBLING AND BINDING
CORE Y PRESS
1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nu1nu1lq-..g1..1pg1.g1lg-5.1.
One H nndr
n-nu-uni 1 1an-nu-uuiun-nu-nu1uu-un-un-in11111inn-un-niiinuiuu -1111 nu--un-nu1uu-no?
IIAR LIIAU BUYERS Phones
. , v P Y Enid
-i-H- '-'- - '-'- ----- - --------M ---- --'- - ---' - -'-' - --'- - -III - '-'- - i-f-i--H---------------I---in-I-----P
JOHNSING SISTERS TO APPEAR
It luis been rumorcnl that rln- jelmming Sisters, Dorelln :xml Flclorai, tlic 1'eem'1lir1gf artists
:mel stage celclirifics, will lv.: seen in Eiiisl :it the l'um'u11tior1 llzill, April I, in allow Du You
D0 It?" They are strzliglit from Brozulnziy nml, :lc1'01'clir1g' to the critics, slioulcl lic good.
-"The Squeul XRlC11l'ilY.77
You YYUlllKlI'llf knock
The jokes we usu.
Crrulcl you lmut sue
Those we refuss.
at ..-M., ...---.-- ....- -....-...gi in 1.-M. -----.----- .--...-..?
l L! !
l nun I
I Bigger and Better
.Pr Economical flransportahon
E II I
1 I X 11 I
1 f -.. ll E
T 1 in N e1r da1ly bread 1
1 1 -f h ii - 1
3 The 1l1'3E1ie?i?,2'12'l 19111625 t e IS usually l
Get a loaf at
l Weldon Chevrolet Co. Y
j 320 N. Grand Phone 910 our Grgcery i
I TI '
, - , I
.g.,.-..,. ..------ .--- . ...-.. .j..g...-.1 ------------ ....-....i.
One Hmzilred Sixly-Iwo
I LOW Pri ." II ' ' I
I Ce if City Plumbing and
I - II - I
I OLDSMOBIL11 H Heating CO. 7
I SIX II I
1 We cheerfully make estimates
: 'i FREE. 1
I MONEY MOTOR OO. Ii I
i Enid, Oklahoma Phone 239 213 W. Broadway T
"DO you know Shakespeare wellfi'
"G,wan, you can't kid IIIC3 Shakespeare is deadf'
She had at thought but the thought she thought she thought was not the thought she
thought she thought.
"How did you c out with your interview with Mr. Selhyfw
.!............. ......-.-.----.---------- ..-..-iq.
I BOB'S WHITE ROCK I
I Hamburgers-Chilli-Hot Tamales I
1 Coffee I
Across the street from the Fire Station
1 Z. 1 YZZZZZZIIIIITIIZZIIIIIZZZIIZZITI12121211 1 1 1
I I I
I FULLERTON--STUART LBR. CO.
I All Kinds Of Building Material 1
I Sherwin-Williams Paint Headquarters
I Enid, Oklahoma Phone 50
..-..-..-..-..-..-...........-.. -............. ..-..-..-..-..-..-...i.
One Hzmdreii Sixty-Mree
i CADILLAC--LaSALLE MOTOR CARS
I STANDARD OF THE WORLD
T The Most Dependable Cars Built
3 Genuine Parts -- Cadillac and Its Companion -- Official Service
! J. G. CLEVELAND MOTOR OO.
i J. G. Cleveland, Mgr.
i Phone 663 409 S. Independence Enid, Oklahoma
.f3.-...-......-..-...... ---. ..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..- .. -.-..-..-......-..-..-..-..
Riley: "Sec that man. He landed in this country with bare fcct and now hc has millions
Rowley: "Gosh, he must be 21 centipedcll'
Mr. Bond: QTO Zoology classl "What, is the highcst form of animal lifc?l'
Soph: "The giraffe."
Mother fro precocious infantj: "Johnny, go wash your face and neck."
P. I.: "Neck who, Ma?"
.!...-..--.- -----..-.a-------- --an----un-n--n ------ - - - - - - - -"-'I'
E GROVE-WALKER FRUIT CO.
Q FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
l 'A vi
: sv 9 11' i
5 310-21 south Grand Enid, Oklahoma
qs.-..-. ...-.............-.-..... .-..-..
One Hzmilrerl Sixly-four
1n1n1n1u1u1u1u1u1un1nu1'p.- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.,1..
1.11.1 1n1u1n1n.-..1..1.1 1 -un1n!ulgnrim-un-uu1nn1un1uu1-u1uu1u-n1...-.n1..1,,!.
!, G0 T0 1
MEET ME ll l
H HOCKADAY'S I
at For your Tires, Tubes, Camp
K E N N E D Y 9 S Equipment, Golf, Basket Ball, 1
1 Base Ball, Foot Ball, and Fishing I
U , M 1 Tackle Needs.
The Woman S Store Stock New and Complete
, . I
113 N. Grand Enid, Okla. II GRAND AT MAPLE 7
PHONES 1180 and 260
1..1. 1111111 ..-.--.--.--.---..'..f..1........1..1...........1..1..1....-..........,-..-,-4,
"Do you mean to say that your wife full out of the window, and you did nothing to
"I beg your pardon! I ran down quickly to the second story, but she had already
REALLY AND TRULY
"I told your sister that I love her, and we are going to be xnarricil next s ll mei
"No, I didn't. I really love licrf'
AMERICAN BUSINESS CLUB
EN1D's CLUB FOR YOUNG MEN
One Humlreii Sixty-five
AT YOUR SERVICE
.1..1,,1..1..,1..-..1.. in 1uv-iuniuul1.11-..-..-,,.....,.....1H1.
...--,..1,... .,.. r fi ffrvw'--'-' -
, ., , I",-3',A..s-W.
4- .--... ......3.
1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1..1.,1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
GARFIELD CGUNTY BANK
' We appreciate your business
1 1..1.,1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1
G0 to Corry's Pharmacy,
It is the best in town.
Strychnine cures hay fever,
If you pay ten dollars down.
See the "Yankee Clippcrw
At Hammerls barber shop.
Trostel-Knupp will fix your brakes
So you'll not see the cop.
1 1 1 1nu1nl+
MITCHELL BAKIN G CO. I
MITCHELL TWIN LOAF- I
BUTTER-NUT BREAD j
S. 8: H. Green Stamps Exchanged for Wrappers.
I . I
One Hzmdrefl Sixfy-fmfezz
bQol1ll 1111111-1111 nu-naipqpu-an-n 111::11-i1 ol:
D. C- BASS S SONS High School Gm.-y
CONTRACTGRS Fresh New Stock
Phone 1017 Phone 3614
+.--- ---- ---------.-------- --------ss.-..-. - - -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-
Go to C. Penney
To start a savings bank.
Parkinson and Nealis garage
Have a Ford without a crank.
Lowenhauptls sell bathing suits
When the weatherls nice.
If you want to skate some day,
Just use the City ice.
1 THE LIONS CLUB OF ENID
5 oUR CREED:
i L-Loyalty to country, community and home.
I-Individual integrity in thought, Word and deed.
0-One flag, one language.
l N-New ideas, new hopes, new ambitions in business and
5 S-Service that is founded on the Golden Rule.
.g..-..-. - - - - ... - .-..-.........-..-..-..- -..-..-.....-......-..-...........
One Hundred Sixty-eight
, ,,.....s...Y ..,.Y.,....,,.- -M ' .f '-. V '
W X. .,.. ,. . , , . ,
ngan1nina-1:1nu-'u1u-nu-nn-n-n-n1uu1: 11111 up 1111111111 un1no?
I 2 I
1 LOWE HA U P2 S I
I STYLE COMBINED WITH QUALITY I
I Is what you get in Society Brand and Stein Bloch
I Smart Clothes for young men.
I "THE STORE THAT'S DIFFERENT5' I
I Outfitters to Men and Women I
I Phone 203 North Side I
.i...........-.......... ..-.. - - - -.............. ........ ..-..-..-..-..-..i.
Mr. YValler: "Mr, Bodes, you are fardy again. Do you ever" do anything on time?"
R, Bodes: "Yes, sir. I buy everything on timef'
Sign in the cafeteria: Good meals for students and also for people who work.
"We are going to make salad dressing today," announced Miss Carlson in cooking class.
"Oh, I always knew my French would come in handy!" exclaimed Margaret Vessels. "In
our French class we sing the "Mayonnaise'l every dayf'
'IOM-ua--I-an-nu-1--1-11-1ua-un1-II1-.I ----- nu-nu ------ ---- - -H121
I W HAT EVERY BOY AND GIRL I
, SHOULD STRIVE TO I
: ACCOMPLISH I
I . . ' I
' To do the right thing, at the right time, in the right Wayg I
I . !
I To do some things better than they were ever done beforeg I
I To eliminate errorsg to know both sides of the questiong
I To be courteousg to be an exampleg to Work for the love of the
I Workg to anticipate requirementsg to develop resourcesg
I To recognize no impedimentg to master circumstancesg
I To act from reason rather than ruleg I
I . . . . !
I To be satisfied Wlth nothing short of perfectlon. I
I ENID ROTARY CLUB I
Q..-.. -...-.-- ..-..-...... -.-- ..-..-..... -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.4.
One Hlmrirefl Sixly-Mine
?......,,. .-...----.-- n.-.o:.,?...-.n----n-- --I-n--nn-n-1--1 - -n--1--us?
. 1. 1
1 H Greer's Grocery i
1 Broadway Shoe Shop 1 1
1 I , AND I
1 "We Fix 'Em Ritev il 1
1 11 Meat Market
1 A NEW PLACE, But 11 1
I An Old Familiar Face. WHERE YOU ALWAYS GET
i Homer White Prop. 1 THE BEST
I ' ii i
1 Phone 1009 209 West Bdwy. 11 Pho. 734--735 228 W. Rand.
GREAT PROFESSOR TO SAIL ON EXPEDITION
Professor Glenn Houdinsky Bond has sailed on the Ulrritaniav for Labrodora, North Pole,
to shoot big ganie for the national museum at lmo. Professor Bond has been teaching botnny
for twenty years and feels sure he has mastered the subject. He himself has stuffed three
animals for the collection, consisting of one blackbird, one jackralvluit, and one squirrel. With
such Il start we know he'll make good.-UThe Squeul Weuklyf'
A Scotch won 1 nee took her two children out of school, because they had to pay attent wn.
,?..-..-..- - -.. ------------ ...-..-..-. - -...-..-..-..-..- -.---
l XV .. VER l
. 0,,1.t ff THE HOME BANK 1
When you have money we Want it,
1 N When you Want money we have it.
QKLAHONIA STATE BANK
1 Res. Phone 2190 Res. Phone 2390-J
1 DRS: LITTLE 62' SKAGGS 1
1 OHIROPRAOTORS 1
OFFICE PHONE 142
3rd FLOOR ENID BANK AND TRUST BUILDING
I Enid, Oklahoma
-i-'-- -'-- ---------- - ---------1----------H -------- - -------i-
One Hzzmired Se-vezzfy
.1.....n1uu1un 1111111- -11--111111- 1111 u n 1-no?
L SIXES and EIGHTS I
i PAIGE-ENID MOTOR co: i
4 Phone 948 131 E. Randolph 1
l.t-..-..-..-..-.. ......... ..-..-..-,, .... ,,-..-..-.,-..-..-..-..-..L
"I assure you that my lips have never uttered 1 falsehoodf,
"That's right-you do talk through your nose, donat you?',
AT THE COUNTRY CLUB
Mr. Price and Mr. Waller were playing golf. They had both lost their bulls and were
searching for them frantically. They looked for them a long time without success, while
Miss Nelle Moore watched them with interest. A1 last, after the Search had lasted for half
zm hour she spoke to them:
"I hope Pm not interruptirigf she said, "but would it he cheating if I told you Where
- -11' 1-11---1111----1111----11-1 nu-nga
l CHAMPLIN REFINING CO: 2
2 PETROLEUM PRODUCTS g
I ENID, OKLAHOMA
One Hmnlrefl Sefvenfy-one
O H mlrcd Sefue11t3
ood grocers and general stores sell and
recommend Mayonty Flour They sell Ma1or
1ty Flour because ONE sack sold means a
steady customer for thelr store they recom
mend Majonty Flour because lt adds del1c1ous
flavor and wholesomeness to breads cakes
and all forms of pastry
M F W Y
G Si res
Emu, 5 nm
ENID MILLING C0
t y t r y y y lm
Enid Milling Compcm
1 1 1n1n1qn1n1.n1.u1n1u--I1ini-n11-111uu1un1u-11:1-nu1uu:nu:uu:uu1uu1 1:1111
JENISON CYCLE SHOP
L. J. JENISON, Prop. 1
Harley Davidson Motorcycles I
Travel that safe and economical way.
80 miles per gallon gas.
Bicycles and Repair Shop.
Phone 133 215 N. Washington
-..-..-..-..-. .......... ..-..-.....-..-............-..-..-..-......-...i.
To keep that school-girl complexion
Some olives you must buy.
Get your boots at Newman's5
I know youill like Nehi.
If you have thc money
Buy an Oldsmobile.
Go to General Hospital
For a blister on your heel.
1: 11:111 1 1 1l.1l.1,.1., 11111111111 - 1:-uu1u!o
ALTON MERCAN TILE CO l
Manufacture and Pack ln Enld Q
QUALITY PRODUCTS L
Ammonia Powdered Mustard
Bird Seed Peanut Butter
Cocoanut Powdered Sugar
Dessert Powder Vinegar
BUY HOME PRODUCTS
One Hfnzzireii Sevezzry-Ihree
i 122 E. Randolph Phone 881
i Otf the Square. --However, we deal
i on the square.
i DRY GOODS, SHOES,
-x-u--- ----- ---------- ---- ------M
F. W. Woolworth Co.
5c, 100 and 15c Stores
Complete line of Candies, Laces,
Toilet Articles, Notions, Hosiery,
School .Tablets a Specialty.
Remember our highest price is 15c,
112 West Randolph St.
FROM FRIDAY TO MONDAY
Pnl ler and Write
Make Startling Diseovery
Messrs. Puller and Wrice have discovered that th: students of Enid High School are hem
unlilereifully overworked. ln view of this fact they have asked the governor to declare 'L
holiday from Friday evening till lVl0ndziy morning of each week.-"The Sqlldll Weuklyf,
1...-... ---......-.. ..-...g..,..-.. -..- ---- - - - --H--y
I ' ' rT1'fyALLxL:.mi1"41v '- '
T dw I -NMQU, his T
2 1 W Wi: -Fa ' ,S
1 ' M 14111 1 Q .. .. 1 Liza
I W. . W W:-aff'
R. M. ADAMS
130 North Side Square
1 Diamonds, Watches, S'C3tl0I1e1'Y,
i . .
I On Easy Payments Pictures, Framing,
I . .
i W-ma mma and Artists Supplies.
: rg. 'il ill
Q qi. 'i ' " gi! -We give S Sz H Green Stamps
l WA --.-'--.'-.. --..---'------.', --"-- l
+-.--- ------------ ----++---- ----- ---- - - ---- +
One Hzmdrefl Scevezzzy-four
When You Think of Hardware Think of Us.
' 120 East Broadway Phone 288
.L -up-up--u1:minus-un-l-sin!-ll L111111111111 llLll1ll1ll1ll1ll1l0i1
Yes, they have bananas
At Gensmanls Grocery Store,
If you'd like some shredded wheat,
They'Ve bales and bales galore.
Yes, olcl Mrs. Cleanser
Will chase the dirt awayi
If you'd like some double green stamps,
Go to Herzberg's store today.
'ef 4,-.fee . ' xref'
A A A
ENID PLANING MILL COMPANY 1
MILLWORK AND BUILDING MATERIALS 5
LOUIS S. MORELL, Pres. RALPH E. SMITH, Supt.
Orze Hmlrireil S6-116111-V-fZ:'Z'l3
I THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK I
i Cczpiffzl, S llI'pZ'l!J' and Uzzdioided Projits
I s5oo,ooo.o0 I
I H. H. CHAMPLIN, President I
I FRED C. CHAMPLIN, Vice-Pres. R, L. HENRY, Assistant Cashier
I C. E. CANNON, Vice-Pres. C. F. HERRIAN, Assistant Cashier
I A. F. BUTTS, Cashier R. F. MINTON, Assistant Cashier
I The Oldest Nfzzfiomzl Bank in Gzzrjteld County
ia-.. -.-. ......-..-..-.......-..-..-..-..-......-.............-..-..-..-..-..- - ....-..i.
john Doop: "I have a brother who is making big money from his penf'
George McDonald: "That so? There arenlr many writers who can make big money
from their pensf,
John: "But he isn't a writer, he raises pigs."
POSITIVE AND NEGATIVE
iiXrVt',1'C intellectual oppositcsf,
"Fm intellectual. :md you,re the opposite?
.!........- -........-..-....-.-..- - .-..-..... . .............-- ..-..!.
I Member of the North Central and American
I Association of Colleges. Courses offered lead- I
I ing to degrees A. B., B. S. in Educationg B. O., I
I B. Mus., and in the College of the Bible, A. M. I
g and B. D, Standardized work done in the
I College of Arts and Sciences, College of Edu- I
I cation, College of the Bible, College of Fine
: Arts and School of Expression. The Conserv- 5
I atory of Music is unexcelled in the Middle I
I Southwest. Pre-professional courses are of- I
ff fered in law, medicine, engineering and journ- :
I alism. Teaching- staff consists of thirty-nine
I teachers of professorial rankg fourteen build- I
I ingsg beautiful campiusg spacious stadium, I
1 clean sports. The Oklahoma Board of Educa-
I tion grants all kinds of teachers' certificates I
I to Phillips students without examination. I
I Fall semester opens September 11, 1928g Spring semester January 22,
I 19295 First summer session May 28, 19295 Second summer session I
I July 23, 1929. Low Expenses. Catalogue free.
I I. N. McCASH, President,
I University Station, Enid, Oklahoma.
4...-... ---.......... ..-..-..-..-...-..-.,............- -....-....- - -..-...!.
One Humirell Seventy-fix
Enid's most beautiful restricted residence section.
All street trees are planted With beautiful Chinese Elms.
TWELVE FGOT TREES
All Park planted with a variety of high grade
Pavement, Sewer, Water, Gas, Lights, Telephone Cables,
Private Line for Every Lot. All in and paid for.
We invite you to build your new home in Kisner Heights,
Where all improvement taxes are paid.
R. R. KISNER OR T. F. MEFFORD,
Phone 2700-J. . Phone 1176, Res. 2699
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-.1..1..1n1.......1q.1..11.1.11
One Hzzmired S ly
4...-... ----- ..-...... .....-............-...-..-...-.......-....-....-...-..-...-....-..-..-.........- 4.
f "The Best-It Costs No More"
5 X 01'Cl
I Banquets, Dinner and
i Dance Parties
i BARBER sHoP-TAILOR SHOP
! f-HUCKINS AFFILIATEDH
5 R. E. MCEACHIN, Resident Manager
501:11 vv1v11 llxuulu-sllllc--1ll1l1l1lll1lilli441I1lIl1lll1 llll 1lllllllTlliUll T 1' T T 1 1'
Hcad's is famous everywhere
For covering up your feet.
lf you suck refinement,
Use Cli11mplin's oils complete.
If you'c'l make engagements
On the n-lcphone,
Mr, Bull will give you 11 ring,
Hello girls make it known.
-gn--------------an------1. -1-------- ----------
2 WHY WE SELL FOR LESS:
L -The J. C. Penney Co., operates 954 Busy Stores
2 in 46 diiferent states in the good old U. S. A.
2 -This is only one reason why we sell for less.
7 A NA TION-WIDE
5 . O O
North Side Square Enid, Oklahoma
One H Llfltifbyci S e-vent y-ei gh!
-... -.-.-..-.--- -.-..4.q..-..- - -........-..-..-..-....-..-. -
2 2 M c G I L L
Dr. L. J. Tourtellott GROCERIES
Dentist Feed and Seed
120 East Randolph
ll PHONE 33
..-..-.....-...... ------ .......-. 4.4..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-. -
If you hear so music
It is Atwater-Kent.
Red Ball trucks will help you
When itls time to pay the ren
If yOu'd like your house cleaned p
Then hire the Gold Dust Twins.
Why worry with a Saturday bath
When you can g to Zims.
RAN DGLPH 699 RANDOLPH
See Our New Spring Line Of
Everything for the College Man
ui..-. 1 1I..-lni..1..1..-.q....1..1...- 1 11,111.1 i,.1..il.1..1..1..1........1.
l..1...1 1 1-1.-.,,1nn1.uinn1.,i..i..1..i 1 -..1..1 i..1..i 1 1 .1..1..1..1
ABBOTT S92 KENDRICK'
One Hllllzif Z S ty
I -MEALS READY ON ARRIVAL OF ALL TRAINS-
CABIN HOTEL AND CAFE
T G. G. GIVENS, Prop.
16 MODERN ROOMS
A OPPOSITE SANTA FE AND FRISCO DEPOTS
i Phone 1019 Enid, Oklahoma
Johnny Mitchell: "HOW could you play hookcy from a corrcspondcncc school?"
Jack Cory: "Send them an empty cnvclopf'
I Lee Sllavcy: "One of my ancestors came Over On thc Mzlyfiowcrl'
Harry Dobbs: "Oh, really? How long is he going to stay?"
PAGE GEORGE W.
Miss Johnson: "DO you know what happens to little boys that tell lies?
Armon Meis: "Sure, they rid: for half-farcf,
ENID BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
5 ENID, OKLAHOMA
i O. J. FLEMING, President W. T. HAURY, Ass't. Cashier
i ED. FLEMING, Vice-President WINIFRED MAJOR,Ass't. Cashier
5 C. R. STORY, Cashier MARTIN MILLER, Ass't. Cashiell'
Capital and Surplus
A One Quarter Million Dollars
JUST AS OLD AS ENID
.p..-... ......-..... ......-- ------ - ofa
One Humlred Eighty
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1.......T..-..-.......-..-......f......,-.... - ....-...........-.--.--..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.......g.
I IT nom' TAKE us ' I
5 HALFWWEEK , Oklahonla Plumbing L
T rg FiN1?AAN o 8z Heatlng Company
PLUMBING- I x SANITARY PLUMBING I
LEAK A ii Steam and Hot Water Heating
I fl Ps Gas and Sewer Work
I 1,1 Q Fuel oil Burners I
F. GE'-rxil Phone 350 211 S. Grand
q...-...-...- .- -....-.--..-..-...- -..-..-..-...-...-..-.. -.--- ........-..-....-..-..-......,i,
"Marriage," says D. Bruce Selby, "is like a railroad sign. When you see a pretty girl
you stop, then you look, and after you're married you listen."
Doris, who was visiting her rich aunt, had never seen a peacock. When she took her
first look at one she exclaimed, "Oh auntie, look at the pretty chicken in bloomfv
Arthur VVise: "When I came upon the stage, the audience simply sat there open mouthedf'
Jean Paulsell: "Oh nonsense, they didnlt all yawn at once."
Alice L: "Can you drive with one hand?,'
Ralph C.: "Oh, yes."
Alice L.: "Then pick up my glove."
Robert: "Do you ride a horsein
Bobby V. F.: 'Yes, off and on."
"Do you still live where you used to live before you moved where you live nowiv
"No, I live at the place where I moved from the place where I used to live before I
moved where I live now."
GE TRY out COMPANY
: Marketers of :
3 HIGH GRADE o1Ls AND GREASES 3
I PHONES: Gen'l. Office, 323 Station Phones 1002, 3246, 834, 3278
T Long Distance Phone 55
I P. o. Box 755 Enid, Oklahoma
.f..-...................-......-.. .......... .............-..-..-..-.... -..-..i.
One Hundred Eighty-tfwa
1, H1101 11111111111- ul--again:-un -1111 111111 1 ,,...,,,!,
7 F. B' SMITH Frank's Machine
5 gg Shop ,
a GROCERIES a
i AND ME ATS Cylinder and Crankshaft Grind-
i ing and General Machine Work.
f PHONE 487 i f Connecting Rod Babbitting a Specialty i
5 219 W. Wabash Enid Phone 737 205 E. Main
aiifllilllllill-Tll11llTll TTTTT ""l'T- glI-737I-737lllllllillilllllillllliIIT! 5
Old: "Isn't Mrs. Smiley a happy womaniv
Older: "Yes, isnlt she? She is so happy she would have a good time thinking what a
good time she would be having if she were having a good time,
Miss Kretseh: "Miss Cline, what is the meaning of concrete and abstract?"
Miss Cline: "Well, when Mildred says she will make a cake that is abstract. Then
when she makes it. it is Concrete.
"VVhat did Clarence say when his bride was eleCtr0cuted?"
"He said it was the greatest shock of his wife."
Wouldnlt it he a wonderful thing if, while sister was getting a permanent wave, big
brother could buy himself :1 permanent shave?
Wifey: "Ohl What a lovely hatg let's go buy it."
Hubby: "Yes, we'll go by it."
f'My parrot is a hundred and ten years oldf'
"He's awfully green for his age."
vgvI---- - -----n-u-n-u--l--I-nn-----1---u 1-------- u-1-n1---n-- --nn.--.Eg
3 F R I G I D A I R E
I ELECTRIC REFRICERATICN L
f Safeguards the Food and Cools the Drinking Water
in the High School Cafeteria. i
I a '
1 SOUTHARD ELECTRIC Co. E
2 Phone 549 230 W. Randolph
'i"'1ll-ll-ll1uu-ul 1111111121111 un-ll:-uniln1u:auvnu1nuinninninnlnngig
One H1lNIZf81i Eighfy-lhree
.g.,.-.......-...-..-. -..-...-..-...-...-..-..-..-...-..-..-......-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-. -...-..- of
I . -
3 ,gig "img lit with 1Hlnwnrz"
l 2,5 eil' 0klahoma's Largest and Most Beautiful
I M e
T 516.51 Flower Shop
AR Service and Quality Our Aim
2 OKLAHOMA FLORAL CO.
T 107-109 E. Broadway Phone 339
.3...-.,-..-m-..-....u.........-...-..........-u.........-..-..-..-..-.... - -..-..-......-..-..-
HEBS A BUDDY FOR ME
Mr. Bond works mightv st--adv
. r ,S
He is always ready.
He helps the Hi-Y,
Hcls Ll real guv.
And all around
As I have found,
He is the kmd of guy
That brightens the sky.
I I I
' . Th P l M k t
Geo. R. Reinhardt e will zgzreocelgr e
1 , PLUMBING ii .
I Your orders glsfen
Steam and Gas Fitting P1'0mPt Att0l1tl0n
1 216W N- Grand 1 I All Merchandise Guaranteed
Phone 234 Enid' Okla' Phone 64--151 113 E. Broadway
I I f::::f::ITS'.?l'fl::1::.:1T.::1:I1:'::IIIIZZIIIIZZIIIZII
l , ,
Q GENTRY MOT OR COM PANY
T DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS
5 ENID, OKLAHOMA
,g,,-,,,,,,-,,,,,-, -... , .,......... -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-
O Hundred Eighly-four
IO OOO'OIIOOOIOOOOIIOOCIOIOUOOIOIOIOOIIIIOIIOOIIOOOCIOIIOOOOOIOOOOOOOOCI Cl
BOLENE REFINING CO:
C H A M P L I N ' S ,
"One Place to Buy E'z12ry!!zi1zg"
Bigger and Better Than Ever
In a new building with new equipment.
Improved personnel and a number of new
We will now, more than ever, be able to care for
your every need. TRY US.
1HuiM1p.L.q1g,1,,..-..1,u1u.1 ..un1m.1nn-un--:aninn-nu-ua-anim.--uni 1 1 - 11:1-un-n
o H 1 zafgmyqf
I TYPEWRITERS and ADDING
Phone 1761 108 S. Indep.
5 Enid, Oklahoma
,.1,.1 1 1 1 1..1nu1.n1n.1 1 1 1
1 I- I I '
ENID'S BEST STORE
NEWS ITEM 3-The cause of the majority of auto accidents can be traced directly to the n
that holds the wheel.
TRY A BEANSHOOTER
Clerk: "Did you get rid of any moths with those moth balls you bought?"
Ruth Childers: "No, I tried for five hours, but I couldn't hit Z1 one."
SALES TALK VNNECESSARY
The collegiate car cliugged painfully up to the grate at the races. The gate keeper demand
ing the usual fee for the car called out: "Twenty-five cents for the carl"
Glenn Zirkle looked up with a pathetic smile of relief and said, 'KSoldl"
gigllvllv 1-II111:11n1InLmlLIn--llvulilnilnvuu-:salon-1un-llvluvul-:uni n-ilu--nuvulv - :nu-vlul
l Your School Days Will Live,
In the Photographs You Have Made.
1 HESSER BROTHERS,
Over Rialto Theatre
I SPECIAL- PRICES- TO- HIGH- SCHOOL- STUDENTS
i Ask and Ye shall receive.
T North Side Square Phone 1508
-5------------------------------- ------ :::::z::::::::::::1:::
,!,,,,,,- -,,-,,.......-..-......-..- .. - - - -
: ENID'S BUILDING STORE
I "QUALITY oUR WATCHWORD"
T "SERVICE OUR CREED"
L Phones 73 and 1614
One Humirerl Eighty-six
I THE LONG--BELL LUMBER co.
218-34 E. Randolph
R.W.SHAW WUOLARD 1
Paint and Wall Paper I
School Architecture a I
SDeClal'CY Glass and Auto Glass Q
Architect for Board of Educa- PHONE 1565
tion of the City of Enid, Okla. 225 West Randolph
You can go to the Fisk Hotel
When ready to retire.
Put it clown in Black and White,
If a taxi you would hire.
If you show your loyalty,
You'll hear the Lions roar.
The Rotary will help the boys,
While Kiwanis watches oler.
509-513 S. GRAND
PHONES: 15 and 16
nn-u 1111i1:1111 nu-ul1u?v
WHERE Mosr FOLK i
You'll note the pretty footwear
HEAD'S sHoE Co. i
113 North Grand
East Side Square
FINER FOOTWEAR VALUES
One Hznnfrznl Eighfy-seven
i ENID HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
I MAKE GOOD AT
j ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
I I I A
I J. T. POORE RAYMOND BROWN
, Long-Bell Lumber Co. Secretary to Vice-President,
I Southern Califgrnial Edison
E Co., Los nge es
I The Business World Waits on Business College Graduates
I , I v I I
7 ENID BD SIINESS COLLEGE
I "Tha Pvrxomzl I nterefl College"
: J. E. GEORGE, President Since 1904
I MISS RILLA SMITH MISS DOROTHY GENSMAN
I SiEer10gI'aph6I'-S6CI'6taI'y Gensman Brothers 8: Co.
Alton Mercantile Co.
.g...-I..-.........-..-...- ....-..-.. -......-....--. ---- . .-..
One Hzzmlrefl Eighly-eighf
g...,..-ll.-w1m1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1g1u..1l.1ug1u.1.,1
U Just a Good Place to Eat COURTEOUS ' 7 1 CONSISTENT
Q THE GEORGE CROSS STAND K3
COFFEE 115 E. Randolph HAMBURGERS
Thish weak,s "whose whatv is kinder shuller, foll-cz, fer welre ,bout out ol mater1l
w c choosecl Jerome Csong-birdj Davis.
Mr. Waller sez, "Jerome, as Z1 studsnt, is a fine marine, or I should have said uskipp 1
Mr. Miller sez, "Jerry knows his on ns in bookkecpingg at least he's usually
Miss Moyer sez, "As a study hall enclurator Jerome makes a fine snare-clrummer,'
Mr. Selby sez, "I thought this was 11 cruel world till I saw Jerome Davis. Then I ne
t as."-The Squeal Wenkly.
THE PROGRESS OF ENID'S SCHOOLS
The progress and advancement during recent
years in the Way of educational advantages for
the young people of Enid, is phenominal.
We are proud of Enid. We are glad of the
fact that We are part of its community. We are
proud of her Schools. We are ambitious that
the future may see Enid'S schools grow, in keep-
ing With the steadily growing population of our
I ' I ,
I N105 GDKA TEST S 701475 . V
als 11111111-1 un1nu1nn1nu-nuiuniuuinu-nu 111111 1 - 1 sfo
One Hmnlretl Ezgfllt 71 If
050111111nniunvnn1uuTnu1uuTnn1ln1un1uu1uu1ul-nqsuggmTu 1-T1T 1 1 T .. 1 -. gauging?
. ! I I
I LOOK FOR OUR RED TRUCKS I I
3 PHONE 662 j
A John E. Gosney Sz Co, 1 A , Q
, D l ' 1:
Q COAL, FEeElDerali11d WOOD S 1
I . :
Blacksmithing Coal a Specialty JUB PRINTING
i PHONE 36 213W West Broadway
i 801 South Grand Enid, Okla,
5..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-............-..-.....i.i..i..-..- -..-..-..-......-..-..-..-...- -..-..i.
A BOYS WEEKLY SCHEDULE
Tuesday-Get history lesson.
Wednesday-Gut math lesson.
Thursday-Crt chemistry lesson.
Fridaygflct week-uncl LlCli'CS1EI1,EIllSl'l Ciinnybcj.
SaturdaykPark at Sou1'bcer's.
SL1nday-Shave-Cai' ride-Evening date.
-:'------- -------------------------- -----r
i IF WE VVERE ASKED TO GIVE A WORD 1
l OF ADVICE TO A GRADUATE, l
l We would say, "Select a life Work which you will like
5 and learn to do that one thing Well."
L - . l
' Sa -F R if A' ' I
5 n - s razler . . . endnc i
I DQLJG CQ. ' Dl:lLJL3.f'SCO.-' I
f Northeast Corner Square Corner Grand and Broadway
i Phone 79 Phone 668 :
ENID, OKLAHOMA 1
fililllliillillillil TTlT llvll-Tll1ll1ll1ll1vll-uull11ll 11111 T T T' T lllTlI0i
One Hmnlred N inety
ANTRIM LUMBER CO:
218 E. Broadway Phone 86
-M ........... ..-..-..-..-..-.. ........... ..-nl
Small Boy: "Mother, why is Daddy nearly baldiv
Mother: 'tBccausc he does a lot of thinking, my son."
Small Boy: "But why have you such a lot of hair, then?"
Motlier: "Eat your breakfast, or you,ll he late for school."
l ask nothinff for 1n'self hut won't vou bc ffood cnou h to ive mv mother a son-in-law?
b 3 7 . b 4
-n 1-11-----i- 1-----111-1 l ---1u-u- 1-nu-no?
AN B 0 0 l
Dy GENSM R s.C. .
' 3? T
7 8- Established 1898
Feature Especially Selected Groceries and Meats of the very
best Grades at their Grocery Store. !
In Their Hardware Stock, They Carry at All Times
SERVICE ALWAYS PROMPT AND COURTEOUS
Branches Maintained at E
BILLINGS, SALT FORK, JEFFERSON AND JET 1
-.., .........- .. - -..-.,...-.. ......-.. - ....-..i.
Olze Humireii Ninety-one
1 After You Graduate II Gold Medal Crackers
I And go out into the business
I world you may need something Are better because they are
7 in the line of if made with malt and milk.
' PUBLICATIONS I I
I I I
I If you should, We want an oppor- Southwest Cracker
tunity to figure. with you. Company
I Seeds Printing Co, Enid, Okla'
I Phone 1298 215 W. Maple-Rear 504 S. G1-and -Phone 191
"Say boy, what's your nal
"Mah UZIINCIS Bianthonyfl
"Yes SuhI BianthonyI"
"Well, I'll ber somebody gilt a dirty, black deal in that purchascf,
Bob H.: "There,s going to be a big dance at the Rock Island station tonightf'
Thelma G: Ccxcitcdlyj "Oh, what kind is it to be?"
Bob: "Two trains are going to Charlcstonf,
1 ILXIDE BATTERY STATION
I Born's Five-Way Corner
GASOLINE, OIL, BATTERY SERVICE
I Electrical Repairs
4...-.... --.--.-.-.-..-..--.----- - - ----
o!s'i"" liiiliiiliiiiiliiiiiilil 1 -' Zuni
I R 6 J
T as . ohnson
I FURNITURE FLOOR COVERIN GS
I "For Every Room-For Every Pzzrsen
: "Your Home Should Come First"
,!,,,1,,,, 1111i11 nn-nu1nu--uuinuiuniun1un-un1uu-uninniulninll 1 - -- 1 1 1ll1
One Humlreri Niuely-two
f""'1 4f"""" "A . ..... , .
- - -' 'H-' --L 71 "-..1.14,,,s... . L., , , V' ,. Al -'--4-MW
UNIVERSITY HosP1TA1.. L
Corner J eiferson and Randolph
The University Hospital is Scientiiically Equipped I
Throughoutg First-Class in Every Particular.
Its X-Ray and Pathological laboratories are the very bestg
prepared to make all kinds of laboratory examinationsg
Wassermans, typhoid and tubercular test, as well I
as preparing vaccines and serums.
DARYL E. CHURCH, R. N., Superintendent I
Anna May Lindell, R. N.,.- ..................... Superintendent of Nurses L
Stella Dihl, R. N., ......... .... ..... ...... I n s tructress :
S. N. Mayberry .... -.. ........ Chief of Surgical Staff L
Paul B. Champlin .... ................ A ssistant Surgeon L
D. D. Roberts ...... .... O bstetrics and Internal Medicine L
W. H. Rhodes .... ........ E ye, Ear, Nose and Throat L
Ruth Constant .... .... T echnician and Roentgenalogist L
in -1111-111111111111iL111111 In1Il+
One Hmnlreil Ninety-fhree
4 fs I
2 w I
I1 Q.. OO :
CD Q C I
E, 4 9 :
: E I
S 3 0 I
S :Q af 'P I
QN 5 1-P Q.
Q' " 3 Ss I
N :I gg Ch
9' "I n I
3: 2 H- Q
.... -HN I
Z E 3 I
2. F1 '
e SQ I
5. N2 I
e 2 III I
3' U '
cm fn S '
'U F' S I
m I: Us
Y: 94 -5 S I
2 'D cb Q
A ' G
v. 5? :
FF w 5
E Q I
en 5' CJ 1
rn 5 E- I
2 E: I
.5 O I
Lloyd: "Father, when has a man got horse sense?"
Father: "When he can say 'naylf'
"Dear Teacher," wrote Johnny,s mother, "kindly excuse Johnnyls absence from school
yesterday afternoong he fell in the mud and soiled his clothes. By doing the same you will
oblige his mother."
Mr. Vance: fln gym. elassj "I told you twenty times to keep quiet. Now donlt let me
have to tell you a second time."
qu...-........-.............-......-......... .. - - - - - -..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-.....q.
i V - ,
ENID NEWS AND
' STATIONERY CO. I
I Everything for School I
I N orthwest Corner Square w. F. Bradley
I Phone 459 Open Evenings
.!..-.....-..-..- -..-..-....-....-.........-..-... .-.,.......-...-..-.........-..- - - -..-np
One Hundrefi Ninety-four
., . ...Wim V..-r"s,tv',--1--I-jj 'ff' ' '
, ,... ,L T" .F All w , K ' ,
, x,.f 'x.,..,................,. .. ., . ...,. . . , , ,. ., .
hl1Il1 11111un1un:nn1nn-suis:-1:11-11-1:11nga? :in-1.-1.11ni.11ll1......,1..1,.,,1.,1,,1,,,i,,,!,
9 ll !
m Q R. B. Cole S 11 Trostel, Knupp Sz Co. i
na E - Ii i
Q Eg B00tel'l9 H FISK TIRES and TUBES i
5 S Fashion Plate Shoes ll DRIV-UR-SELF HURTZ CARS I
an gg for Women. l l !
Qi Z Bostonian Shoes Pedrick Rings
E Q for Men. 1
3 E Holeproof Hosiery 157 - PHONES -' 223
West Side Square, Phone 541 221-227 W. Maine e '
---------------------------------------.:.-i.----- ----------------.---- - - ----.4
Teacher: "What is the commonest fruit in Oklahoma?'
Ed Walton: "Eggs,"
Teacher: Eggs isn't a fruit. Fruit grows on a tree."
Ed: "Well eggs grow on a treef,
Teacher: "What tree?"
The height of embarrassment-two eyes meeting through a keyhole.
..-..-..-...-..-..-...... - -... ....-- ..-..- -.......-..-..-.- - - - --.-ns.
CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Q
"The Pfrsonal Service Bankv 5
. ! 7
Capltal and Surplus iBl80,000.00 1 Q
Corner Broadway and Grand I
Where the Car Stops
OFFICERS I l
A. E. Stephenson, Prfsidfnt A. P. Wilcox, Vice-Prctizlcnt L
Geo. Gensman, Vice-Presidrnt VV. L. Stephenson, Cashier
H. L. Chapck, .4.v.v't. Cashier T. lVlcCreedy, 14557. Caxhicr
J. F. Bundren, ffsfi. Caxlzier W. L. Schafroth, 455,12 Czzshirr
K. E. Cooper, zfsslt. Cashier T
-- - -..-..-...-..-...-.--..-..-.. ----- .1 --.----- - -.--..,.f.
One Humlred Ninety-five
Red Ball Bus
i I Llnes i
E For I
L Information I
I I D WICHITA KXIIITSTIS I
1.,..inn1 1 1u1nn1un1nn1n.1 ...,..,1,,,,1...1.
PERRY, STILLWATER, PONCA CITY
Mcrvhzmt: "INiy deux' Nizuiaun, I halve some cxcullcnt mouse-traps :uid-"
Miss Smith: "But I clun't nord amy. I IIQIVSIIIT :my mice in my houscf'
N1.C1'CI1ilIlfI UBut if Illildiklll wiahcs, I can furnish In-r with the mice too, and :it Z1 Ven
"Arc'n't you going tu have your child YIlCCIIlZJ.fCd?,,
"No, indcccl. My cousin had In-r son vaccinated, anal it dialntt prevent him from dyirigffi
'KNo, he drownudf'
,.,..-.. ...... ........-.. . n............... ---- ..-....-.--..-.4-
Made the Photographs
T for Enid High's T
I FIRST AND LAST I
I With nine others in between
Most of them
I North Side Square 1
qs..-.. -.-.---- ..-..-.--.. ------------- ----- ------+
One HIlIIiZl'E1i Niuefy-fix
4...-.. -------- ..-.. ------ .....-...-........-..-........-..-...- .. -...,-ng.
AT SOURBEER'S CORNER
Congnztulatiom ami Bert Wiflzes for the Futura
T0 the Clary of 1928.
SOURBEER DRUG CO. I
Phone 383 Phone 383
.-..-..-..-......-.. ..... ..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.. ..-.- ..-..-..-......-..-..f.
Jerry A: "I used to go to sleep smoking every night and burn the blankets, but I have
heard of il good remedy."
Forrest C: "Give up smoking?"
Jerry: "No, take off the blankets."
Did you cvva see a Rastus flcail'
"A Rastus flea?"
"Yes suhl A Rastus Hcaln
Well, ah sho saw a Rastus flea de other day. Bo, he sho fleud. Ole man Jones caught
him in de chicken house."
ugmui--1--1.1-I-in.--11-n 111111 uu1no!ao!u-u i11111111 1 -.. --lin?
1 ll 1
'6DAN" - "BAKE" li l
5 ll DEMAND I
I Good Hamburgers
ji BETTER BREAD 1
. , L! BAKE-RITE 1
I Chilli Q! Q
T ig BREAD g
Mock-Baker, Prop. ITS DELICIOUS
g Corner Washington
V d f
I Raigolph All Grocers Carry It.
Q li i
I II E
! EI I
-z----- ---- ------.------ ---- ----++---- ----------- ------1.
One H umireil Ninety-.feizeu
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..1..1. 1.11
I W E H E L P
You Build Your 'Life Ideals Through Our Senior and
I Young PeopIe's Departments of
I the Church School.
I DEVELOP INTELLECTUALLY AT ENID HIGH SCHOOL-
I -CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH FOR SOCIAL
I AND SPIRITUAL DEVELOPMENT
I CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
R. C. SNODGRASS, Pastor
' EDNA POOLE, Educational Director
Cor. Broadway and Adams Enid, Oklahoma.
1 1 1.1.,,1..1.,1..1,,.1.,1..1.,.1.
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL DEPT..
I CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
I FACULTY: OFFICERS:
I Counselor- President-Forest Hendrickson.
I Miss Vera Johnson. Vice-Presdent-Ruth Elliott.
I Sophomore Girls- Secretary-Ronald Reed.
i Mrs. L. L. Lounsbury. Treasurer-Leila Gartrell.
- Junior Girls- Pianist-Florence Snodgrass.
I Miss Margaret Edwards. Choirister-Esther Underwood.
'I' Senior Girls:
: Miss Helen Stewart. COM. CHAIRMEN:
I Sophomore Boys- Social-Earl Hedges
I Mr. Wm. Musser. Program-Myrtle Harter.
2 Junior and Senior Boys- Missionary-Irvin Stevenson.
1:1 Mr. A. E. Underwood. Publicity-James Peterson.
I Sunday School 9:30 A. M. Christian Endeavor 6:15 P. M.
I EVERYONE IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND
One Humired Ninety-eigbl
1111:-on-1-1 11:11:1010n1os1.n1n-n:nu1uu1un1l.1gq1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1q1..1q4
l E ID'
1 NEW PACKING PLANT
E SWEETHEART PRODUCTS 5
BANFIELD BROS. PACKING CO.
i ENID 5
The tightest Scott-hman has been found. This one would not stand whsre h: could see
his shadow when eating, beczxuse he was afraid his shadow would ask him for L1 bite.
Miss Carlson: "How do folreign dishes compare with ZXllICI'lt'ZLl1 onus
Cardiff Hitt: "They break just :ls eztsilyfl
Mr, Daniel: "Name me CL liquid that won,t freeze"
Ned Hume: "Hot water'
...-..-........-..-........ -......-.-.--.-..-.-.- .--iq.
One Hzmzireii Ninety-nine
,41nn1nn-np1nl1..1..1gn.-u-min1 ... in,
i Willard Dunworth 5
Q Worth Cleaners RED STAR FLUUR
1 127 West Maple None Better-Few as Good!
PHONE 229 ENID BRANCH
1 -- Your Business Appreciated 1- . .
1 Enid, Oklahoma Red Star Mllllng Co.
0. C. Loutzenhiser, Mgr.
.f...-...-..- - .-....-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-.1.i.4...-...-...-....-....-...-...-..-...................-..-....-
Advertisement of Oriental rugs:-
See the Beautiful Display in
West Window, Eighth Floor.
"Pass your exam
'tlt was this wa
"Neither did l.
mis is the bunkn cried thc hobo as he showed his companion the straw in the come:
-..-..-..-...--.-..-..-. -..-. - -..-..--.-..-..-
Sales and Service
Q..-..-..-..-.. ---.. - .. -
Tfwo H undred
- ..- .. 1 1 1 .1 1 lu-nn1no-ng.-u1uu-:l1u1
ago I-II 1--111 iiil 111-1 -1--11-11i11 u u 1 uf.
I . ' I
I Idggtggggagig I
Enid, Oklahoma i
4..-.I --..-.....--.-........ ..-.........-..-..-.-i-
Miss Johnson: "Your theme on Fresh Milk is much too long."
Perry Hyde: 'tThat's nothing. Illl condense it."
Velma: "Why are the western prairies flutiv
Ruth: "Because the sun sets on them every evening."
The best one on the Scotehinan is that the other day he walked around the square looking
for n cheap post-office.
I COMPLIMENTS 1
MONTGOMERY WARD AND COI
5 201 East Broadway Enid, Oklahoma
'!"""' 1 11111111111 111--1 11v1-111 I I -Nil
T-wo Hmnirml One
I 40:11:11 inun:nn:1:11111-nu--u1u1am1:11ulinin--un--nn-un1nvu:uuinninniuu-nn1un--uu1 in-n
,gg-1:1 1nn:nn1an1n -----111- u-uuinniul-un 1:1-111 1- iuxn?
I ENID TRANSFER 8a STORAGE CO.
315 South Grand Avenue
Suitable Equipment for All Kinds of Moving I
I I I
-:----- ----------- ---------------------N ------- --------r
"Dead men sell no nailsf' hissed the tack manufacturer as he strangled his competitor.
A GOOD SPORT
"How would you like to sign up with me for lifefu was the way a baseball fan proposed.
"Pm agreeablef' replied the girl. "Where's the diamond?" ,
"The modern girl is not one-half as bad as she is paintedfl remarked Marguerite Hale.
"ln fact, she couldnlt bef'
I CLARENCE WHITE'S SHOE SHOP
I Phone 537
I Free Delivery H
I I I
I 207 West Randolph I
i . . I
i I am not a minister T
' but I can save
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READY TO SERVE
Not so many years ago I was in your midst, studying,
cramming for exams, writing themes, drawing maps and
doing other things as you know we all do.
Sometimes I wish those now pleasant memories might
have been a perpetual reality, but disillusionment came and
soon you too will realize that your school days have passed
all too quickly, and you will be turning to life outside of
school for your livelihood, comforts of life, and your social
contacts. When you do, please remember that the "Ice lVIan',
is a friend of all and when you establish a home of your own,
put him on your list as a regular caller, with his cheery
"Good lVIorning" and bringing unexcelled food protection.
Remind mother and dad now that Ice made from
pure distilled water, delivered in freshly painted wagons
drawn by beautiful black horses in clean, new harness, is a
good investment in health, winter or summer. Also if your
refrigerator needs repairing call us, we will fix it. Our
phone is 188.
- HENRY LQWE.
CITY ICE COMPANY
Office 319 W. Maple Phone 188
SAVE FLAVOR WITH ICE
ANXIOUS TO PLEASE
Tfwo Hunzirel Yflree
I .IOHN M. RUSH LUMBER Co.
Builders Hardware, Electrical Supplies
E 308-12 S0llth Grand
I Telephone 37 Enid, Oklahoma
-i----------------------------- ----- -----1--- ----- --1----------n-o---o-
Lct me call you Lizzie,
Pm in debt for youi
Lot me hear you rattle, Ford,
I know you do.
Keep your headlights lvurning,
Your tail-light, toog
Let me call you Lizzies
Fm in debt for you.
ls it notoriety that IllZ1kCS the weather vane
o!o1--n- -u-n-on-so-on ------1-------1--- - - .1
I THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
in T. E. VESSELS, President
Capital and Surplus iIS275,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
N. E. Crumpacker, Chnl.
I Frank M. Belveal
I ALBERT HIRSCH, Vice-President Floyd E. Felt
i C. F. RANDOLPH, Viee-President F- J' Gentfyh
1 Alb t H'
I FLOYD E. FELT, Vlee-Pres. and Cashier W it Jofjgton
I E. B. CHAPPELEAR, Ass't. Cashier C. F. Randolph
T EDNA R. KNADLER, Asst. cash.--Auditor E- Sanford
. . V611
I H. E. KEIM, Manager of Trust Dept. T. E. Vessels
cfuinl - 1n1u1n1ll:n
Two Hundred Four
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JEWELERS and ENGRAVERS
SCHOOLS OF THE WEST
THE VAIL JEWELRY CO.
WICHITA OKLAHOMA CITY
i RGUNDS 31 PORTER LBR. CO.
5 DEALERS IN
E LUMBER AND ALL OTHER MATERIAL
T FOR THE BUILDER
:L 322 E. MAINE PHONE 1054
.i..-...-..-..-..-....-..-..-..- - .-.-.--..-..-....-..-.. ----- -.-.--.--..-..--..-...-
Mr. Sears: fafter recitationj: f'Are there any questionsfi'
Lawrence Reddick: "Yes sir. How do you calculate the horse power in a donkey engi e
Fern Breihan: "Ohl See the funny lookin' flshf'
Billy Johnson: "Yeah, jelly fish?
Fern Breihan: "I wonder what Havorf'
Swinehart: "Do you know the lesson?"
Dohs: "Yes, I got it all in a nut-shellf'
Swinehart: "Oh! You memorized itf'
,!,..-..- -. -....-..-..-...-..-..-.....-..-...!..!.,.-..-...- .. -... ..--.. - -..-
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1 Call ii
: : I , ,
I 1440 Bird Electric Co.
When you get your next Specialize in Fine
1 FLAT TIRE i u
The Goodyear Service Station.
" LIGHTING FIXTURES
Q HEANEY TIRE CQ. ii 211 w. Bdwy. Phone 937
5 Corner Broadway and Washington Z. B. BIRD, Prop.
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1 ' me
5 West Side Square Enid, Oklahoma
DRESSES, COATS, AND MILLINERY
i At Popular Prices
VVe Apprccifzfe Your Busincrs
Taco Humireri Six
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1 KAXJFMAN an
Exeell in Their Ladies' and Misses'
Our New Dress Goods Department
-is a Revelation.
Ruth Arnold: fAt breakfzxstj "I can't see why I failed in cooking this quarter.
Father: fTaking a bitej "You must have llunked in biscuits."
Our idea of the world,s softest job:
Shoemaker for Lindbergh.
NO DOUBT IN HIS MIND
Darrell MeGugin: "Thercls one thing I like about my girl."
Pete Miller: "Whatls that?',
Darrell McGugin: "The guy she goes with?
WHEN PLANNING YOUR LIFE WORK
ENID IS THE BEST BUSINESS CITY
fRoger Babson Statistical Reportj
Your Opportunity is Here
There is a place for Every Young Man and Woman
YOU NEED ENID- -ENID NEEDS
- At Your Service -
ENID CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Tfwo Humlrefl Se-ve
I- A -
:In iiflQld:335:4e:xf4Qibf - A g
:I IRIDIIHLQI ::
:: Clmcker-edFzonQ Clmin Stores U :-
I: DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE FOR THE I:
:, FAMILY AT REASONABLE PRICES
There was a young man named Meis,
To balance himself he did eeaseg
He fell out of his chair, beware, beware
And thus he disturbed the peace.
"I saw a Ixonan 1, ing down the street the other day and one side of her face was
"No it isn't. The other side was black too.
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I . IW", I -1 Blue Blrd Cafeterla I
. u I 1
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' b i' malicious and Refreshing l : l- if
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l the C SS! il Amf?C2:e5st3sE:2kSqi32Smg l
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' 'I I
i :ll Keep a few bottles e f -'-'-' T
in Everything Cooked by Women
! I 2.2. after housework l
I Or PIHY' And 501' !3.'.I.ZZI111'11I11I21I11Z11I112.ZI11I11I11I11I1'.?
! -Rxix yourguestsapleas- l ! Q
i X7 X QSM? surprise. i E KE E1 5
j ex S Million li j
I ss R a Day gg McKAY DRUG Co. I
l 526 N. Independence Ave.
l COCA COLA BOTTLING C0
1 ENID, OKLA. - ' -
g 512 S. Grand Phone 1105 Q Q i
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Two Hundred Eighl
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Something had to be done about filling this blank space, fabout marring its !
whitenessj. Surely there might have been a meek little bulletin strung along I
the bottom of this whiteness as, "Polar Bears in Iceland stalking dishes of Puritan i
Ice Cream." But why should we do that? You might have thought this publi- F
cation borrowed from 'tCollege Craeksf' 7
Also anyone with enough humor in his soul to know Andy Gump is not 4 T
funny on purpose-would rather quote The Quill Annual any day than a whole i
Covey of f'Colleg: Cracks? 5
We didn't want to be so dumb as to spoil this Edition-for we got more i
thrill out of reading it than if we received a barrel of fire crackers on the 4-th. :
So you have the real cold facts instead. !
CHARLES AND JOHN PARKER, '21, '25. T
Pork and beans will meet tonight
At Alton's Mercantile.
Go to Knoweris feed store,
If you want a good square meal5
Youill find all kinds of jelly
At Sourbeerls Corner Drugg
Go to C. E. Loomis,
If you want a brand new rug.
- - - - - -...-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-.... - - - - -..--4.
---"GIVE MORE THOUGHT TO MUSIC"1---
C. G. Conn Band Instruments
Everything in Music i
CHE OWETH 699 GREE
Lee Music Ciiifceliicgivsigll Music Co.
110 S. Independence i West Side Square
Tfwo Hzmilreil Nine
an THE CQIUSLL ANNUAL'28,DG 1 1
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