Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 84


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1941 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1941 volume:

I i 5 I E Q E 1 5 J 367. 'Ji 'S Q .Dua fr 'x'0o'YSQYB11'I1WQ j-' A .4 H ,V uhh X dum? Know, V09 'X' bwamfl gums ww Bhuax Kun, Moulmnk I 'XxXz emi 1-...ive on"Vu.N5s'u. K'Yuu'n efiffgki ngizf ixllxkl fbvhdt 1uu'3nV!.1x'+ wt.?"H"5 Qi""T'J' Skq of ,un-S M3515 3X,.ygf5SWYsqfsx Q-511y0ix'jxK Q5'3fH,wwX 'lhvx Whldhb. svx' Q' 504611157 MK! can I 'ZYILS BX aint BANK SQXM-yxtQ,,,Xg Xnqlx Smgghaa' 50 wma ufv Qvxt.YNSNuY 1' xii Thblk ahhh,-Yfm Rai huxxto Eh! M1113 Vs!-:X SMH' H- XNW"Kxg"m""" Hfnx Sam! as-+R! heel- .vis I A Xvx01XxvXvv. 'Xxsfvt BM-urn? 5' XA 'si hge' +A""l"'3 ' . I s 6 hu t .fha-X Villa X han :vu had hun YN-Vh BQVM R ,, -X-'s Tye, hh X LxK'- Y-111 , 5 0 YQ 4 The 'K -- X b,my,,,l, ye,-ts - 2 bg,'e,ms+antuXy'n?Xk:.'1A+FJ A 7 v A A '-Q N ofgufkv gvdrnld uxwgsv x,xs1-H13-,,,,,,,-9,y,g,:g,1.,5 'Y 1 X-xfxmndskxg H irzfsf A jwxuiqs itz!! xr'!.k okknv-Kevin XJR B11 THBYYYZX? Xllliggiayl t ' K ' . 'K -' . 1 ' . ' s Q ' . A ig., Kun. Aruxvwn ugxgufx eh' SY,-,gf?fg4Q, A.Q,ygI5 vmsknjx -yxyy-573-t. bs. W I ' 3 b V W... . LM, J ' ZaLd:,Q Wm AL 1 1 f ' M44 AQ .wwf M640 43" '1"g.ff .- U ' A1 j F wi www! .J-.fljif-rfb?-1,0--.-ex..-LD f1251f773mMw,L, fafmcafzfw 1 f-'-f5,w-QZZXWUX X WLb4a 31.2, ff "N'0 R 5 iw Y Q x 53? Q i 55? Niiifja Ss THE QUILL MAGAZINE ENID, OKLAHOMA Volume VIII May, I94I rf,l1lJlI.Yl1!'d by the Siwioiz Cli ,us ui- Iixio Hiun Sctnooi, Enitl. Oklahoma 'Plmzolqmplml hy Cixi MciCQoxit.xx' Enlqravrd Iry Tini Sovrinxi sriizw ENGR xxixcz Clo., Tulsa, CJIKIQIIIUIIIRI 7'mm-fl lly Tin I'i'iu'l ii Cosii-ANY, 1'nI1I1sbrm, Ifnitl, Oklzilmnla Sf7177l.Y!H'l'I1 by Kixriiiux Boiow and Rl'TII Sctorr OUR PURPOSE 111 Ilvf pulllinztiofz of tln' rilglvllw QL'll,l, IXIMJAZINI, the 1941 staff has c'mlz'aUon'rl Io prrpare a Complete rrforzl of avtiuiticzs for the year 194041. It ix our lwopr that in future years you may revive memorirx of our of the most onlstmzrlinlg years in the history of lzinizl Hilqlz School lay l111'ru.vi11g the pages of this nzakgazinv. .,4ltlJougl1 Tin- Ql'll I, is the oficial mrmf ary book of the Senior flaw, tln' plmtograplvx and stories whifh fonstitutz' Till. QVII I I'l'f7f!'Jl'71f all tllrvr' z'latvs1'.r in all phases of sflyool lifw, mrrirular and rxfrn- z'urric'14lar. Tha .Hall 5ir1U'r1'ly bopw that it bay pull- liybefl 11 QLlII.l. IVTAGAZIINI. of wlrirli lfnizl High Srlwool and the slmlcnt body may ln' juxlly proud. Iiuxix Dimkii, Iizlitor. 7 A 13 L lf o 11' gl' o N AI7MINISTRA'l'ION lxlirlrryn 1-lin' MEN Oli VARIIQIJ IN'I4IiRIfS'I'S lim! liurrftf I-ACIULTY Ulf IZ. II. S. ., H .. QUII.L HICIIILICIIITS form long OUR STUDENT I'lII5l,IClA'I'ION Put I1ill!llI'?'VI1li1 IXIID-STATE CONI-'ERI7NCfE CIIIANIPIONS , I'OOTBAI.l. CIIAIVIPSI liolf .Ilr'1z'r,v. ,. , TOXVARD A l'lI5'I'TER SKIIIOOI. lirtty Von I,tllA'l'7ll7llfg A SPORT VOR EVERY PERSON flfllllllll .llrlr IJHIIIIVII 'ASTAGE DOOR" .'Il11.xmr l71'r1rzlorll, ,, I VVHO'S VVHO IN IZ. II. S. , ., ,. ., , MUSIC--lllnrforzr lnnim' llorrglzzte, ., , , , CHAMPIONS OI5 MID-STATE CONEERENCIE ,, MID-STATE CHAMPS! lflmwr Sfmmom THIS SPIRIT Oli CHRISTMAS Lomrm' l,1m'l1'r MAMERICAN PASSPORT" If"l7'glVlItl rlrrn C.'lt'L'rlnml , ARTISTIC TONIES l,1ll11' l,alc'lmu'. ,, , , EDUCATION FOR DEMOCRACY V-Harold rlmolfl THE BEAT OI7 DRUMS llrlly l-'mm ut o .. , , , ENID SCORES A GRAND SLAM! limi I1L't'7'Ill , . , SIENIORS OI? I94I Lyorllr lilrzl, Ifrlty Vim Vzlllwnlflrrg THE HOMI1 OI5 THIE PLAINSMEN, ,,... ., .. ,, , , SENIORS Oli I94I l,yf1:'IIi'll1nl,Belly Van II!IlrI'!'Y1l1lI7'KLf , A SENIOR RENIINISCES loan l,ong,,,, ., ORGANIZATIONS OI? ENID IIICH SCIHOOI, , A CLUB FOR IEVIERY INTEREST --Dorothy 117171 TlYlII'WlIlVI "YES AND NOP Rl!-V .qIiVlW1lN7.f MAY QUEEN AND A'I"l'IENIJAN'l'S, ,. ,. .. MOTHER GOOSE PESTIVAI. -Betty Iran T-l'f'f?ll SPEAKING I7OR 'I'HIi SCIHOOE- FfL1?7lY'A II'1'I1N MID-STATE CIONIERIQNCIQ TRACK CHAMPIONS l, Cf. T TRACK CHAMPS! , ,, . CLASS OI? '43 Dorollry llzlnk' , , ,, H , H OUR REVISED HANDBOOK .Mary lo .Ilrllwr OUR PROMISING IUNIORS loan Long. ,, , AC1ADEMICAI.I.Y SPEAKING Ilorotlzy lfank ,. . A SENIOR ROUND-UP flyilfllly -Plvernzf llrmlrrr , , l'liI' SONGS OI7 IZNIIJ IIIGII lfdllvd by Llllii' lafltrlnlzzf' N T S I 'nor fn 4 6, 7 N Il I I I2 I-I I6 I7 IU 20 2,5 24 25 26 27 28 29 ,Ill .52 30 40 42 45 .47 48 51 52 5,5 54 'SS S0 full 64 68 70 7,5 I XX T II A Drake, Editor: Loraine Lawter, Typist: Mary lo Miller, Photographer: Xirginia Ann Cleveland, Feature 'riterg lay Cee a ey, rtistg Eddleman, Feature XVriter3 Maxine Deardorfii, Eeatnre VVriterg Edithe Dohhyn. Advertising Stallg Bud Everitt, Business Manager. .lliddlr Roux' Betty Van Valkenlmrg, Senior Editor: Innior NK'eiImeI, Advertising Manager, Lynette Bird, Senior Editor: Bolm La Grone, Advertising Stall: Lillie Latchaw, Typist, Betty lean Tippit, Ieeatnre VVriterg Dorothy Bank, Sophomore Editor: Harold Arnold, Sports VVrirer: Dorothy Ann 'I'hnrman, Cflnlm Etlitrr. l,owf'r Roux' Elmer Simmons, Sports VVriterg lirances Weber, Typist: Ray Simmons, Arlverrising Starlg Pherne Brueher, Typist, Marjorie It-anne Douglas. Ieeatnre XVritcr1 Betty lfranciseo, leatnre VVriterq Ioan Long, Innior Editorg Kathryn Acre, Artist, Bolx Meiers, Sports Vllriter. 5 E sis S A F 1.1. iCNlj W wg 4. N.. ,X 'QMM Ml g:1.is.see.:e-4Lsl if V f H eartiesi , Congratulations from the A Boys ai the T S 6' Q Clothiers 5 i X i N i - TSB Q mr E ' il if ' R I .I T is -N Wi is 1 l 1 E A S fl L ll ' E ..r, 1 1 X Ng I fill l YJ A !! ,' .jj , is fl E .. Q Qi TwosoME Tween vonxsi-nies sun-s T SE EAGLE.SUlTS ' KuPPENHEuviEn CLOTHES KNOX.HATS . ARROW.SHIRTS COOPERS LTNDERWEAR T i FREEMAL sHoEs l is N S 6' Q Clothiers 26TH ANNIVERSARY YEAR North Side Sgm1rc4FNID . 5:51 , W, gi-g.,f5-tw, 3- ifiiitaif Ti-ns Quu 1. M.xo.ixz1Ni2 BOARD O15 lil7UC1ATlON Upper Row: Robert F. Barnes, President, Lindol li. Corey, Herndon F. Donnelley: lidwin H. Shockley. I,ower Row: Guy A. Stephenson, V,-Pres.. CI. Ci, Ilanliord, Treasurer, B. H. VVilsong Martin H. Miller. By KATHRYN ACRE Upon ihe shoulders of the seven mem- hers who compose the Board of Fduca- ltloil YCSIS the lIlllUOI't- ani responsibility of running the Enid public School system. These members are elected by the citizens of linid, six being elected from the six city wards, and one elected as a member-at-large. At all times these men donate their time and energy to provid- ing the highest educational advantages pos- sible. The members of this executive board, chair- men of committees, and their duties include: R. li. Barnes. Presidentg Guy A. Stephenson, Vice-President and Chairman of the Build- ing and Grounds Committeeg lf. H. Shock- ley. Chairman of the Purchasing Commit- tee: H. lf. Donnelley, Chairman of the Teach- ers' Committeeg L. P. Corey, Chairman of the Custodians' Committeeg VVillard C. Iones. who was appointed ltebruarv 3 to fill the vacancy of hfiartin hiiller. who resigned as Chairman of the insurance Cfommitteeg and Granvle VVilkinson, appointed liehruary 15 to fill the vacancy of B, H. Xofilson, who re- signed. Actual administration of thc details of im- portant business is left in the hands of De VVitt Vlfaller, Superintendent of Schools, whose careful recommendations and proposals are eliectively carried out by the other im- portant members of the staff, Charles lith- ington, Clerk, V. C, Duckett, Superintend- ent of Buildings and Grounds: C. G. Dan- ford. Treasurer: F. Curran. Attorney for the Board, and R. P. Carroll, Auditor. Since the Board of Education handles busi- ness in a business-like manner, all supplies and construction materials are purchased on a competitive bid basis. This provides for the best merchandise at the lowest possible price. The Board of Education owns and operates a modern shop. This enables them to build many articles of school furniture and equip- ment at a considerable saving to thc school district. Having competent employees in woodwork, welding. plumbing, painting. plas- tering and general repair work, the mainten- ance of the buildings is kept up to the high- est standards required by the state. Their building improvement program this year has not been heavy because of insuffici- ent funds. This is due to the fact that rev- enue funds have been curtailed, and the pres- ent board is interested in maintaining the teachersi salaries at the highest level. This yearis building Program consisted of the remodeling of the domestic science room and a new chemistry laboratory in Enid High School. ln the domestic science room, new tables were made. new linoleum was laid on the f'loor. and new stoves were installed, mak- ing it possible for girls to he trained in what is known as a unit kitchen. Also, a complete new 5-ply built-up roof was put on the high school building. This was the first time the roof had been completely renewed since the building was built. The Board also Put new roofs on the old part of Emerson Iunior High School and Adams Grade School. Last summer, two grade schools, lVIcKin- ley and VVoodrow XVilson, were painted, and the athletic field at Roosevelt Grade School was improved. A modern kitchen has been installed in Booker T. Vliashington School complete with new linoleum and new stoves. During the fall of the year, a portion of the roof of the Education Building was re- moved and a new roof applied. The remain- ing roof will be renewed when sufficient funds are raised. All in all, the Board of Education has ac- complished a great dt-al this year. They have improved the public schools of linid so that, from the standpoint of sanitation and main- tenance, they compare with any schools in the United States. -, ,. ,.. . 4. L Q - xx i. A ,,,,mmv .-.,-Q ' ,..-4-W" Y ' - 1 S.. 'XT 1 , fjhi wwxfyp gy' , ny- V- J w '44 ., Qfm? A N5 we K -. jf? qw, 4 QZ?,5mN,,,- if ,J W .. x 'K 1 , Q r , 'ff' my 5?',. 7 wif! -U 'N ,A up . Y, euf'7 . ' nf . 'ff """wif"' H, Q , ,.f , .H W. Nga. . , 1, , ,, f WL ., if .a 'F ' , mf' ' if " .af Us , 5 tin -4 'K ,ss E i ' E g 1 , if? ' Q U E I I Q51 Jw ml Qu. 'N nik 10 Aa, IT if :If 'ft vu iv QW. v. ,?.f':f.g . W Q-4 'N . 'wc M ,, K. W ff F 4? -is Q t A- 2 .5 5' x ,W ' 'WN-X, , .- K K ' iff V 'mg 0049, .. . Zj g s ,A :JY b ' E -Q, .V A - . Av Q f efQ -Axf .2 3' mn!! 'L if f 1 , Q. I A ,A Y L B? in I E .1 , . kwa Qiifivwfiyffi jo - QM. 1- I I THE Quiu. MAGAZINE MlN Ill VHHIlIl INllHlSlS AQ...- Congratulations! the 1941 SENIORS Make Newman's your headquarters while selecting your prom outfits! Because you know we have the kind of clothes you like. We will help you feel import- ant-in new fashions-at im- portant low prices. O O O Kaur friends will beam openly at your wiscloml 1, .s6 Q E By BUD EVERITT On the facing page we have attempted to portray some of the varied interests of both Mr. DeWitt Waller, Superintendent of Schools, and M1'. D. Bruce Selby, Principal of Enid High School, Of course, if we were to present a complete picture of all the activ- ities in which they are engaged, it would take many more pages, so let this serve as a word of explanation about their interests. Mr. VValler has served the Enid public schools constantly since 1911 and Mr. Selby since 1924. Both men have held the posi- tions of teacher, coach, and principal here at Enid High School. Both men have been reared as average Americans, Mr. Waller being the son of a Methorlist minister, and Mr. Selby having been reared in the typical pioneer farm family here in Oklahoma. Today they and their families lead the lives of typical Americans. Mr. Waller's family life is similar to that to which most of us are accustomed. His is the average family, consisting of a wife and two daughters, Barbara and Ma1'ilyn. Also the proud head of the average sized family is our principal, D. Bruce Selby, with his wife and two children, David and Mary Esther. The above mentioned are well known facts about these two men, but they do not in any way begin to tell all of their interests. Letis take a glimpse into their lives outside their homes and professional interests and see what we may find about the two. Both of these men are prominent in the Held of education here in Oklahoma, Mr. Waller has been a member of the State Board of Education for two years, and Mr. Selby is a member of the Board of Directors of the Oklahoma Education Association, represent- ing the Northern District. He has been a member for live years and was recently elect- ed for three more. Mr. Selby is also one of the consultants for the Work Experience N. Y. A. Council for the State of Oklahoma. Each is on a church board, Mr. Waller at the First Methodist Church, and Mr. Selby at the Presbyterian. Another leading interest in each man's life is the Field of athletic sports. Both Mt. Wal- ler and Mr. Selby are authorities on football, and Nlr. Vllaller is still in demand to referee college games. Mr, Waller played football at O. C. U., then known as Epworth, and Mr. Selby played at Phillips University. Mr. Waller serves as Treasurer of the Oklahoma High School Athletic Association, in fact, he is the only treasurer they have had since their formation in 1926. Other sports on the list of their activities include, for Mr. Selby, golf, bowling, baseball and rope spinning with which he has brought enjoyment to hundreds of people in this com- munity. On Mr. Wal1er's list are golf and baseball. Finally, both men are extremely civic minded and take an active part in civic alfairs, Mr. Waller being a member of the Lions Club, and Mr. Selby, a member of the Kiwanis Club. Both men have served their clubs in the capacity of president. Mr, Waller is president of the Community Con- cert Association, and Mr. Selby, a member of the Board of Directors of Town Hall. Even with all these other interests, we find that the dominant one in each of their lives is still that of trying to help the youth of this city with whom they are so closely as- sociated. 111xxxxxxxxxxxxxxililxxssxsx Sincerest Wishes Seniors! o Personality Beauty Shoppe VELIXIA XAJEEKS, Manager XVANDA MARKES, Prop. 219 N. Independence Phone 868 liiiiititititxiiti11511113111 C ongralulaiions to the SEN l ORS ! E. W. Bank Lumber Company "1Vhere Quality Tells and Service Sells" 230 East Maine Phone 748 1i1111111111xitixxtitttxlltti P5 'N W X34 Grim -1 P -My Q' J av V , .fd- Q W. if 13 fy 7 ww, r MQW l PM g ff? 2 . 'YY LST: 9, 'il xi 7555? H .4 un. 3 'E Q if Sfazs 0 Wm i ,, 8 THE QUILL MAGAZINE llllll HIlHlHINlS September 27-Off to a Hne start with a gridiron victory over Cherokee . . , Coaches Lawson and King introduced . . . Everlyn Bryant crowned football queen. Miss Kruse chosen to sponsor Bravettes. New public ad- dress system installed this year. lack Hol- land chosen editor of Quill lwekly for first semester . . . October 4-Plainsmen win again . . . this time over Norman. Home room officers elect- ed. Miss Hatch chooses cast of thirty-two for all-school play . . . October ll--Student Council acts as host to Northern District convention. Seniors elect Mr. Marshall as sponsor to replace "Scutters', Autry. Council sponsors "Know Your Home Room" contest. Team defeats Oklahoma City Central . . . October l7--First semester Quill staff jour- neys to Norman press meet. Navy blue caps and gowns selected over traditional gray. Frank Drake chosen editor of Quill Maga- zine. james Leicrer elected Sophomore presi- dent. Braves don new white coverall uni- forms. Fourth victory chalked up for Enid . . . this time against Shawnee . . . November l-Simmons shines in win over Classen Comets, Enid takes coveted Mid- State title . . . shakes half-time jinx. Mr. Selby presents trophy in victory assembly. , . November l2-Public schools hold Open House. Eighth straight win edged from Blackwell. Quill iwlagazine staff opens Kodak Contest . . . November 22'-Phillips University holds de- bate tournament. Plainsmen drop ninth gary to Tulsa, 7 to 6 in eontestfor State football title. Betty V5 Vallinburg acclaimed foot- ball queen . . . November 22'wPawhuska and Guthrie de- feated to take Northern Six Conference title and end record season . . . coaches and letter- men presented in assembly. Over 400 pres- ent at All-School Banquet staged in honor of football team. Debaters attend Shawnee Tournament . . . December l3-All-School play, Stage Door, is presented with Billie Ann Couch playing the lead. Home rooms choose needy families for Christmas boxes. Man who worked with Thomas Edison, Dr. H. G. VVhite, captivates student body in science assembly. james Tebow and Elmer Simmons win places on All-State football squad. Simmons is voted co-captain, best runner, most popular player, best all-around back, and most outstanding By IOAN LONG player . . . His name will appear on Athletes Blanket in oflice . . . Kenneth Buchanan is captain, most valuable back, and best passer . . . lames Tebow chosen most valuable line- mang Norvel Patterson, best blocker, Homer Paine, best tacklerg Estell Edwards, best team man . . . December l9--Yates scores 37 points in initial victories over Dodge City and Chero- kee. Flu epidemic hits school. Annual staff begins editing of Quill Magazine . . . january 9+Orchestra and chorus in E. H. S. Christmas program. Coach Lawson announces new intramural plan. Dorothy Bank and Bob Meiers elected May Queen and Herald, Ton- kawa, Ada, Blackwell, Norman defeated by cage team . . . I january l6-Paul Wright and Sam Wilen- zick place second at Wellington in debate tournament. Plainsmen drop seventh basket- ball tussle to Shawnee Wolves . . . win over Central. New classes open for second semes- ter . . . january 31-Five thousand commencement exercise announcements ordered. Intramural football tournament under way. Symphony, Song, and Swing program presented by music department . . . February 6-School is dismissed for teachers' meeting at Tulsa, Ioan Long becomes first girl editor of The Quill lflfeclely. Debate classes attend Classen tourney. Cagers Olli- shine Classen Comets and Norman Tigers, February l3--Patriotism stressed in success- ful Leadership Banquet. Second semester home room oihcers selected. February 20-Mumps take school by storm. Frances Fern Davis, Lynette Bird place first: Ted Cramer and Paul Wright take second in individual contests at Alva invitational speech tourney. Representatives of school at- tend Iunior Academy of Science meet. Brav- ettes give basketball musical court program. Four members of Enid high school band at- tend clinic at Norman. Shawnee, El Reno are downed by Plainsmen . . , Ponca City Wildcats take favored Enid team for close defeat . . . February 27-Regional basketball tourna- ment opens. Enid speech division is voted into hlid-State. Central and Capitol Hill wins end brilliant basketball season with 18 wins and 2 losses. Basketball team wins Mid-State title . . . Vernon Yates scores 25 points in single game . . . March 6-Debate team ties for second in Mid-State. Coach Lawson marries Martha Lutz from Texas. Enid high school repre- sentatives participate in Radio Youth Forum. Broom stick skirts become number one fash- ion. Plainsmen win Regional Basketball Tournament . . . March I4-A capella choir presents assembly concert. Tulsa again defeats Enid by one point margin . . . team loses State title in Hnals . . . Bravettes schedule busses to attend contest. Vernon Yates, Holly Pearce are given berths on Mid-State Conference team. March 20-Assembly committee of Student Council plans varied programs. Speech stu- dents enter Edmond tournament. Bandsmen to Shawnee annual music meet. Cast of junior play chosen, Enid girls compete in Oklaho- ma College for Women tennis tourney. Seventy boys enroll for spring football prac- tice as plans for '41 season get under way and schedule is completed . . . March 27--Senior class play, American Pass- port, is outstanding success . . . lack Croom, Mary Io Miller play leads in excellent man- ner. Bancl attends Alva state meet. Debaters' assembly given by Hrst team declamators. Tracksters win in Hrst meet against Central Cards . . . April 3-Band and orchestra play concert in assembly. Quill Magazine' publication date announced for May 10. Track teams place second at meet. Bowling becomes most popu- lar E. H. S. sport. Seniors struggle over grammar hurdles. Daily Oklaboman features Enid as sports center of State . . . April 'IO-Choruses in Easter assembly prior to two-day vacation. Band and orchestra re- ceive high rating at Alva. Debaters enter State, N. F. L. tournaments . . . April 25-Excellent record made by band and orchestra as ninth annual Tri-State Band Festival closes. Norman, Alva, Oklahoma City hold track meets which team attends . . . Second semester Quill staff to journey to Nor- man staff meet, May 2-Track meet and staff meet draw many students to Norman. Mary Ioan Nus- baum, Lynette Bird, Paul Wright, Miss Hazel Hatch leave for national debate tour- nament at Lexington, Kentucky . . . May 9--"Xu and Nou to be presented as Iunior class play . . . Alvene Morgan is in leading role. Seniors enjoy annual Skip Day . . . Class Day, Commencement, other senior activities loom as end of school draws nearer. EN111 I-111:11 513110111 U HHH Slllllill PUHllEHlIUN .,- - . . .. . 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Typist: lVI11ri11ri1' l1'1111111' lJ1111gl11s, Typistg cillilflkus Dull, ll11111111' l51lit11rg lack S1'11rs, llllllltil' li1li111rg S'1'111n1l S1'm1'.111'r ,S'111H: 1111111 l.1111g, Ii1l11111'g R1111111111I11 L1'1' clilffilll, Ass111'11111' lllllllllf K1'1111c11 Ball, SI111r1s l21l'111rg M11rg11r1'1 Howl11111l, News li1li111rg lllllibllly A1111 il-llllflllilll, liXCl1Llllgk' lllllflllf Mary 111 Nlillrr, 'l'y11ist. l,1111'1'r I111111: xllllgllllil Q,l1ito11, l-1'111111'1' lilllllblf l51'111' 111111 1XI'Il0lKl, l'crs111111l li1li111rg l'11'l1y Carol Ball, Typist: l,11 Vt'llL' B1111h1'r, 1111111 lirlitor: M1'r1'1'1l1's K1lllll1l1'l'7l'll, iliypislg li1li1l11' M111' ljOl5l1f'll, iliypislp l'111 Slllllllilll, H1111111r li1lit111'g l71111i1' W'1"1l11'1', 'l'1'11is13 H11r11l1l Ar1111l1l, 'liypislg lVI11ri1111 St1'pl1c11s1111. lVI11k1'-U11 li1li111r. 4 .Q 1,5 ,LW 2. 4 'fu fd W.",':g 5, "N ' fu.,-,,,. 5 M , -- 4, -4f,',: 5- 'Lf flizm- ffgfz , A . J f , A 1 N 3, 5 -gf' JY Wy. K 6 ,J 'Q Y .vpis ?? ' Q it 'S' JJ , 1' 'Q ' 6 Q 1 A-an ' V 5' A f Y J' t l A ' - K 1 v f, V. mi, V ff L .5 Q. Q, S . fs, -Q gr. fy .N r Av gt' f Q' Q'-f, ,li '47 T3 C . ' X K Q - vu N' M 5 3 4ggm'f:x,, 'J-bw' 'iw ' 'Q Q O x , s if C, ---f 1 S . . x 3 xg 'G ' 5 2 ' W a .f 1 Q' ' 1 W-N X f x h rw V 5 J I Q . I . S V S 1 w. 4 :E , Q is '...f K 1--gf-M-W H " X W ' . ' ' ' N Q 5 ' . T 5 Z ' "EK5f,Sfffs f 214 if ' - , as .- 1 'ix I ' ff ii? 1 X ,I .,. A are yyiixgrx if Y 51 -9 ,I s I JF Q , 5 ' 9 'P 9 E Zx Q Q I an J w 3 ,, gl' qi! , af 5' fL?" F5: 3' 5 ' gg H' 315' Q.. R !?':PY4 1 L 19 -'5 5 g"'i---,lm 5 .uf np., Q1 , 3 5. mm. 44 1 ,I 2 ' , ' nv f a Q as ff. 1 -Q r ' as "W: 1 5, - fs ' gf W U 4 4, ' 'E .gy Lk Y -,-,! ii. rQ,M2,1., ' ' ff' wig- W A TQ 5 Q, Ig gf kv 1 ' as 3 Q if ll '9 H' X 2 vs 'Q' ' ze 1 0 -wr , lyk , 4 Q3 Q qv ' 5 X L V652 ' 161 sau ' ? N 6 w an ig? -15.2 ,'t.kW .f "YW 1' p S fr 9 KP A' L,1,"l-1 Y g .533 'H v Q as is 15 Y we Q JE HX B I V 1 v N 1' QXX Q gl' , ww Q f 151515 H 2 wx f V " if QQ a- 'fm I Rmb if i 4 .M I Q ,1 M , I is in We X4 r as 5 fl' N. .' .. -f M- gg 9 X A fi '.-' a Q 'fi' L 511? iunm. fi?-at .Q 1 :lk r 3 , L QQ! 'Inna M15 tghqmy '15 I2 Congratulations Seniors! You have earned ihe honor of being a Sen- ior, and now comes the big iesi . . . that of be- ing a useful American citizen . . . 'A' Remember . . IT PAYS TO SHOP al' PENNEY'S We have grown from one store to 1,590 in 38 years through appli- cation of sound, hon- est principles and the thorough training of young Americans. Penney's celebrate their 23rd year in Enid this year. . . l94l l06-8 West Randolph, Enid, Okla. Q Q E iuniiniim During the month of August from the sunny Texas state with a University of Texas background came pleasant Wallace Lawson, later followed in September by another Texas football star, T. King, who assisted him. Both Dana X. Bible stars, they offered a sparkling brand of football. Tirelessly work- ing to build a team, the coaches won the affection of the boys and their undivided attention to their teaching of fundamentals during the season. They were assisted by Leonard McCoy, B team coach, who con- THE QUILL MAGAZINE MQHHMPSI For the Plainsmen "Half Pint" Simmons was the great aggressor and oppressor by mark- ing up the only counter forbidding the VVolves to capitalize more than once. And so ended a spectacular entanglement of grid- iron gritting at its best. "Enid Crusbcs Classen 32-O." fThe Plains- men block superbly while Simmons shines. And I do mean shine.j He was in their hair, they found him in the backfield, they lost him occasionally when he slipped away on a long 1 t around end, but alas-they tinues to develop from the B squad star re- found hi -rched over the Comet goal line, placements for the varsity. Amor g t e t rs of the game were Tom Mc- For a moment let's go back and rake a ow , righ lard, who was the "fifth col- peek into E. H. S.'s pigskin battles of 1940, is' in Cl -n's backfield most of the one of the most successful footb ,seaso s i cL6i nibt'rt and Homer Paine, ever staged in the histor f go o d . tw pot kles, who faithfully pound- Beginning at the egiH d i ed hol met's line. This victory Aerial Tbrusts Do C role I8 ' cl t clinic-yf the Plainsmen season, the first half hu 1 n na ure ' it ' Wm ' cil tall , b ught the Mid-State game-jitter ped in r bbc us of Ch ' t -1 bag of honors. three cougif, ut se d er - .Vi Petr 's a 1 . a. the next oppon- ance was. ared by t' y me imm s with ent e l sm ruggQN! through for a his long twisting ga o punt turns d to l lctor ie ev r a game Norvel Patterson w o o e t Qa ridicul a d brq -ta ' g, ll in interception bi ' . tofhi. iki n rn fo quart s, t '. as 't. e lai en, in the longest 1i' th mg? ainly utpla ed rst , ew ered Off to Norma r o ir fir t thrill in by sk lfu ' -u ak , k cks spin- Mid-State Confe nce. Who n? l, s by Ma s, mei after the who do you think nid ips an al it 'iec oi lenc A cl utsmarted 12 to O," and this mi easi have een the I ar at t -lr game. It was doubled. With a subs ntial O fllm - t at th' retr"' 'd spirit was the and a ground and aerial a 'nga -fiel resul e f t se coach and gang "fire- the Plainsmen had little rot e p' s c " er 'a rumor. One of these the Tigers in their own bac cl. if ta - tric Pla Cd by 'thb plainsmcn Five thousand screaming fans r 'n d the wa t ' ' kick hich -was used a great throats as the Enid Plainsnientlvgfkepa glf6- C i n the o d fdays. fSpecialQ year Oklahoma City Central winning jinx.j hi e VVi id- ta Championship as VVithin the first five minutes the Card d C l ea s ill! What an honor cracked over the goal line leaving the P ns- t was, nd this c lr Hrst year in the Mid- men fans in a dejected frame of mindf So, ta e iferencel remained the score until in the fourth qua , when with 45 minutes to play, Enid ca talized on a Central fumble tying the couns 6-6. Then came thc big moment when with just two minutes to battle, the Plainsmen, with the aid of another Central fumble, tallied the winning goal which caused the populace and the papers to shout "Enid Downs Central I3 to 6". This win elevated the Plainsmen to sole possession of the lead in the Mid-State conference. We did it! "Enid Noses Out Shawnee After Hot Duel 6-0.', Facing the heaviest, most experienced line in the state, the Plains- men edged through for a photo finish, which stamped them as grid champs of the state. Now, don't think the Wolves offered no opposition, because in their bold determina- tion they offered more hair-raising threats than the Plainsmen had been accustomed to. In fact the Wolverines were on the offensive most of the time, but failed to materialize. A r a week of intense preparation, the lai smen found themselves facing Ponca's ildcats, the most -persevering the line plunging aggressors had yet encountered. Realizin this fact when the Wilclcats tallied in the Erst nine minutes, the ever spirited Plainsmen resorted to aerial bombardments which resulted "Plainsmen Subdue Wildcats I4-6." The Plainsmen set a record in air battling both offensive and defensive by com- pleting 8 of the l3 attempts converting 12 of Ponca's 14. Blackwell, supposedly the pride of the state, hung its head in shame as the Plains- men continued their How of victories 6 to 0. VVhat a battle it was too-two strong lines holding their own with the exception of Tebow at left end who recorded the greatest play ever witnessed in the Plainsmen line when he broke 'up a lateral and at the same time recovered the oval on their side of the fContinned on page 58d , an ,awww 'ibii I 3 E n X32 Q?--,B A 'Wray iw W W S Q 1 W ' 3 M ' Y ' ' Q if 9 1 Q. . ' .ws 5' 45 si in Er ! , , l , Q ,A E 14 THE QUILL MAGAZINIE IHWHHH H HHHH SEHHHl Lowcnhauptis BY BETTY VAN Since 1909 fue The outstanding store that caters io ' The Woman- ' The Miss- 25 t - 'YI' s lf, xlt 1 ffl lt ' The Man- ' The Young Man Wi? have served the family for many years . . . why not YO UP fix! Lowenhaupfs Phone 203 North Side Enid, Oklahoma '+V c-is-c - a My u mm Illlllllllll llll Two new and interesting improvements greeted the eyes of Enid High students as they returned to school last fall, while an- other greeted their Mears". The latter was the installation of a public address system through the tireless efforts of TVfr. Selby, Mr. Kirk, and Mr. Hunter, algebra instructor at Longfellowg Mr. Kirk constructing the cabi- nets containing the loud speaker and receiv- ing apparatus, and Mr. Hunter doing the wiring. Mr. Selby assisted with the wiring, mounting of the speakers and transformer switches in the cabinets, the hanging of the cabinets, and the making of the master panel for balancing the various speaker lines, ivfany decided advantages are gained through this system which includes 67 re- ceiving sets-one in each classroom, and the remainder scattered throughout the building. Ir has become a definite time-saver in making possible announcements to be made to all classes simultaneously and thus saving inter- ruption and a special interpretation by the teacher. lVfore efTective attention is given because of Mr, Selby's direct contact with the students in making suggestions for bet- tering the school or in announcing. Not only is it a time-saver, but it offers specific educational advantagesfprograms can be lis- uxxxxsxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxsn I VALKENBURG tened to Sffjflratc dL'Paf'tnTC'ITtS, TAOUIITS, UI' the entire school just like your own radio- students welcome this change! Chemistry students found more room was added to the departmentis domain with the removal of chemicals and special apparatus to the former school museum. New tables, en- tirely of oak, were constructed and Htted with new sinks and gas connections. An updraft, built of bright copper, was placed above the demonstration desk. With this added space and new and different chemicals and sup- plies the students are able to perform a great- er variety of experiments. The storeroom for chemicals is yet incom- plete. However Lester Youngman, chemistry instructor, hopes to have it soon equipped with larger shelves and to have alphabetized all chemicals and racks built for equipment. Then if you'll follow your nosei' down to the cooking lab you'll discover a new and completely modern room. Emphasized in black and white the room has been enlarged and equipped with Nfonel metal cabinets and stoves. Dainty Horal prints in pastel shades and potted plants in brilliantly colored con- tainers complete the homey atmosphere of this kitchen any girl would love to have as her own. 1xxx:xxuxxxxxxxxxxxssssxxxxxxxv 4 4 4 E LET'S ALL LET'S ALL E : ' GO ' ' Arrive ' : I TOGETHER TOGETHER : I I : , : 5 Let s Charter a Red Ball Bus 5 I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 I I : Charter Coaches afford the greatest enjoyment in group transportation and : : at the lowest possible cost. Red Ball also serves Northwest Oklahoma, Kansas, : E and Texas with regular dependable daily schedules. E I I 4 4 I I - RED BALL BUS COMPANY - 4 4 I I I I : Charter Service Union Bus Depot : I Telephone 233 Telephone 810 Q I I 'QuQQ5fxnxxQiiHQQQQHQQinHHQQQQQCIQQQQQQQHQQQHQQQQQQQQQT ,E K 0 'fd ffe v Q " Www' ,YQ It, 1 iq - 1-ff 'K ff Vx ' . v Y- ' lv?- . ,, 4 ' 'f M ' 73 SX -v ' ' ' Fvwh,'K"v -1-f -gn' X Aw '-I-,AQ 'A mv '.- ,F A Q.1""' ' ' ,Q .' ':,,1zx,,p - 5- f HW' 2i ',5Qil?m f 1 E gwzqw w. - . W ls. f I +5 We in , . . 1211 LI fe, , , 3 ."A '. . " ' 512 1 ww: ,M X Ll- -V ,ig 'I mi ,As xv4,- - 9 K' Q' it ,.,fM,,k Ki 'gi f , If y .X., .M ' a I A v . A -fp , ' A hx 7' WN 5 it -1 'fn 5 X as' Q Ag. .Q XA 3 eqmmk-i,?.45f w, fx: I , f ywgxigbgw - Af 'QW' 3 -1 r 4 Q 1 ul if I QM? 7 in KW 5. 44- ', T Q a ew V i ' ffwgf an-iff" .Nr-xxx E i 16 THE QUILL MAGAZINE Q E 2 ' lg or 50511 May We flcyz' fpeuon our By EDITH: MAE oossYN 2-Cents' Worth? Not many years ago some of us were strolling daily through the halls of dear old E. H. S., planning dates, discussing our friends, chat- ting, comparing classroom notes, and doing all the other things you do. in the meantime we have acquired years and experience. So, along with our best wishes, we want to give you something practical. We want to tell you how to ' Make hard times easier ' Make good times better ' Advance to better jobs ' Squeeze all possible profit from talents and abilities ' Overcome handicaps ' Improve advantages Yes, we can tell you how to do all that. We paid quite a bit for the secret, but we won't charge you for it. You'll find it wrapped up in one little Word: WORK. Think about it, wonit you? incidentally, we are proud to have been the builders of this book and we 'co liment the students and fac embers who Put so much r it. BW 9 om pa ny, ,Pu ' .hers E VE R PU ING CO. " r s ess 'J eip Hmm" 7 Broa ay f' :Nuo it a he J- it lf. "A sport for every student and every student in the sport," is the motto of Enid High's intramural program directed by Miss Nelle Moore and Mr. Wallace Lawson. This pro- gram is given to interest the students in a number of activities which they may enjoy during and after their educational program. To enable the students to play different intramural activities with greater skill and enjoyment, instruction is given in the physi- cal education classes with all of the activities being carried on outside of class. Intramural managers are chosen by popular vote of the students in their respective class groups. The Senior managers chosen were: Frances Weber and Hannah Lou Stout for the girls, and Kennett Ball for the boys. Selected from the Iunior class were Betty Durbin and Sally Kershner for the girls, and Doug Korthank for the boys. The Sopho- more girls elected Clara Mae Deal and Hazel Pearce, while the boys chose Samuel Kerman. Some of the duties of these managers are the scheduling of contests, turning in and reporting contests, and obtaining officials and score keepers. Activities for the boys and girls carried on in this program are basketball, volleyball, badminton, golf, table tennis, horseshoes, archery, tennis, softball, and free throw. For boys only are the sports of touch football, soccer, and track. Besides the intramural managers there is a manager for each team, appointed by the team competing in one or more contests. This manager is the point of contact between the team and the intramural directors. Some of the regulations of the team are as follows: no student who has been award- ed a varsity letter shall be eligible to coni- pete in the sport or its associate in which he won a letter, former intramural champions in individual sports fexcept trackj shall be ineligible to compete in the activity in which they won a championshipg if any rules are violated, a forfeit will be made. An award will be given to the best all- around girl and boy athlete. Points are obtained for each team by the winning of a game, and extra points are attained for being an intramural champion or a runner-up, With fifteen on each team there are fifteen teams composed of boys and twelve teams made up of girls. The first activity on the boys' part was the free throw contest won by Kenneth Rich- ardson with a score of 38 out of 50. Runner- up was Tom Cavin throwing 34 out of 50. Charles Duff carried off the table tennis con- test with Le Roy Russell coming up second. For the touch football title the Ramblin' Wrecks won over Kickapoo Ioy Iuicers, lack Lenox, manager, with Bud Everitt as their managerg others on the winning team were lack Holland, Bobby Biggs, Frank Drake, William Fry, Tom Burnett, Vernon Shock- ley, Harry Cummins, lack Croom, Wallace Cole, Dick Crawford, Bob Patterson, lack Stewart, and Warren Maupin. The girls have also done wonders in their part of the intramural program . Virginia Ruth Everitt defeated Pherne Bracher in the finals of the table tennis tournament. The two final matches of the table tennis tourna- ment were played in the auditorium with the students as spectators. The basketball tournament was won by the "Gingersnaps" with the "Comets" taking second place. Man- ager of the "Gingersnaps', and her team are Mary Io Vogt, manager, Betty lean Scott, Hermine Stejskel, Margie Hutson, Catherine Edwards, Doris Earley, Gloria Felton, Muriel Ellison, Betty Vogt, Norma Rhinehart, Elaine Farrant, Kathryn Mahan, Harriett Wicker, and Mary Gosney. in the volley ball tournament the "Comets" turned the tables and defeated the "Gingersnaps". Lor- aine Lawter, manager of the team, and Lily Latchaw, Anne Latchaw, Dottie Webber, Pat Eddleman, Matilda Harrison, Ethel Cowsar, Ioan Rainey, Delores Webber, Olive Nichols, Eva Nell Dockum, Phyllis Smith, Maxine Ellison, and Darlene Smith make up the volley ball champions. Winners of the table tennis tournament went to the State Meet at the University of Oklahoma at Norman, May l, 2, and 3. Other contests and their respective win- ners were to be played off at a later date with the award being made in assembly May 20. Representing the girls in the State inter- scholastic Meet at Norman, May 1, 2, and 3, were the winners of table tennis, tennis sin- gles and doubles, archery, and badminton. The boys entered in golf, table tennis, horse- shoes, and badminton. At the Mid-State Meet held at Norman, Eva Nell Dockum and Phyllis Smith were defeated in the Hnals of the tennis doubles tournament. Others who entered the tennis match were Ann Mahoney and Virginia Everitt, and Betty Hinman and Mary Io Vogt, Ervan Holtmann and Harold Schneid- er,, Richard Collins and Danny I-Ieisler, Iunior Iones and William Fry. Wendell Towell, lack Burke, Iack Holland, and Billy Shelton composed the golf team which placed second in the conference, with Classen High School taking first place. While lack of space in the gymnasium and equipment limited somewhat the activities planned for the intramural program, an in- creasingly large number of boys and girls availed themselves of the opportunity to play. The intramural program has been the result of years of growth, having its beginning under the direction of Miss Nelle Moore and Perry McCoy, and expanding to its present size. Emu l-lion Scuooi. I7 fa ALL-SCHOOL PRODUCTION ff E' ll By MAXINE DEARDORFF Few girls get as far as high school age without at least once setting as their highest ambition the role of an actress in a New York theater. hlost of them get over this desire in a short time, but the ones who still cling to the acting as their careers usually go to an actresses' boarding school. ln such a boarding school is laid the scene for Stage Door, the fourth all-school produc- tion presented at the Education Building on December 10 under the discriminating direc- tion of Miss Hazel Hatch. This highly dra- matic three-act play was written by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman, and centers about M1's. Orcutt's Footlights Club, a club for girls on the stage. After proving extreme- ly successful on Broadway. this play moved across the country and was made into a 1110- tion picture where it gained nationwide popu- larity. Pay having thirty-two in the cast, Stage Door set a new high in the number of char- acters in any Enid High School production. In the complicated life of modern New York City the actresses struggle for the success of obtaining the lead in a well-known play, al- ways wondering what the fates have in store for them as their rewards, either the attain- ment of their coveted goals of fame in the theater, or dismal failure and unhappiness. VVithin a few short months out of the eighteen girls who live at the liootlights Club, Kaye, whose footsteps seem to have been dogged by disappointment and hard luck, commits suicide, and lovely self-centered Linda, after leaving her home and her de- ALL-SCHOOL PRODUCTION voted mother, lVlrs. Shaw, is accidentally kill- ed in an automobile accident. But all 'is not so gloomy, for Louise marries an old sweet- heart and settles down to small-town life, and glamorous Iean reaches a fame through the movies, but the success of determined Terry is the greatest of the group. Although offered a motion-Picture contract, she clings to her ideal of acting in the theater and is given the lead in the now-famous Keith Bur- gess play, The rest of the girls including sarcastic, clever Iudith, constantly followed by Lou Nlilhauser, dancing, carefree Pat, talented Russian Olga, independent, ambitious Ber- nice, Ann, the girl who thinks the world would be better without men, sweet Southern Bobby, eternally in love with Texan Sam Hastings, socialite Kendall, and bored, beau- tiful Nladeline, are forced to content them- selves with bit parts. Unsatisfied Big and Little Nlary add to the complicated situation by contributing their humorous comments. Nlattie, the capable scolding colored maid, completely dominates houseman Frank, her shiftless, but well-meaning husband. Terry's fContinm'd on page 59j Q, X 5 ' .s f 9 f ,Q f ,:-wb .S.. R 4 Q55 W P F ww Az ff ' 5 RQ N? X A G 13 3 J M ,J Q it ., ,ff , if Ni f 3, 5 H " , X" 5. K 5 Q ,H H X -- x.,.. ., ,..- 5 5, 8 in X Q asf' 2 5 ' W J' K Ng , is ' W N - x - 'pr L, is T7 i . jgwx f . i Q Y . ' . EQ ,I-tgu. QW .QF X. f--' up-N Q.. . W 5 , y I N2 Q K, K 2 , if e . KH , Q r 4 ,321 Q H .XV 2 ' ,. 'iff' ' M .. . K , . ' -.Wa-, -- . Q- --hw .. , , . Y ' kg," :'-::1,:,-gg if - . ' - 3223- if ,w 1 A. I , rl is-E .. 'M - 'K k s I K, ff Q T2 . A' A if I 5 YM w . 2 225935 if .. ..... K. an .gk . V, V i1gL?Sf, 2 :: - 'in - K E, f K if A ,xv 'wi f ?'ft..?'sz'?9' T , P 55 ' V., :bike I L: 'I fl' ' f TFL 4 1 K' lg'-,.L,Qf. ...Ls fr Q 11,1 ',.g,5'm.g , , fm. 5 L- F 51 KFQACL, K , i ,- wi .lsfiffgzliw'gfmfg-24.41 wvqfif'-.3 -. ,. V . -,,.. ,L-.A . , .,Dw , H LLAWV I L . , ,xl .. ,E . ' v x r.: J..- 3 21 1-?i",'f77f'fi'f ..... .5 ., ' " iw. I H - . 3 1 3 ' G J f -1 f f .Q wg.. I V. K K M geag W :-g ig. -g...5. E, X ,nf ' .sz g , we . 2 ,Ik . ' . T , B5 M , E , ,.. x fi A 1 ' 2 W A , 5 ., -V N ' K rub' - ffl' ' Q .-, W' . .- 1 A L ' ':.f:1:1gff . as S - 2, G fm ' ea JV V K' A35 Q5 3 .Q . L, L., -,fy . ,Xa f ,, , gy. . ,A an ,Q K ,' f A W, ,, 15, ,h is.. ZSWY P I , S5 , uf ., , , fi , -3 ,iz f' :S-r-I 1 xl Hr ,g Q, M if :N A ,Jim K RQ SEQ W ,why ,, 1 '5 ' ,, 5-'ww ,13s'?3,asM 3 Hs .ez y frm., f,,,........' " L 'L x I 'N A 8 Q, a?i'4' C he , -' , 5? aff: 5 K 3 4 K I ,A , , Ng, 1 "W,-.,-W. vw! M, . 3 L gi . 3 4 v in I 1 u 2 Q, S I .1 20 Tuna Quill TVT.-KU.-X7lNlI7 By MARioRiE IEANNE DOUGLAS Along with the rumble of wagon wheels, the neighs of horses, and the swish of costumes. the Enid High School Band added its lively marches to the Cherokee Strip Celebration, September I6 and l7. The concert band gave its initial appearance when it furnished the prograni for the State Student Council Meet- ing held at Enid High School October ll and l2. To add an extra bit of color and enthusi- asm at the football and basketball games during the year of '4l: the band offered lively marches and colorful formations, With the clash of symbols, the blare of trumpets and the trills of the Woodwinds, the Enid High School Band opened their part of the animal program, "Symphony, Song, and Swing," Niarch 5, at the Education build- ing. This program, made interesting through weeks of careful preparation, was presented by the band, orchestra, and choral classes combined, under the direction of Miss Nlauf rine Nlorrow, glee club director, and Nlr. G. R. Bonham, director of the band and orchesf tra. "Richard Ill," "Say It XVith IXTusic." and "National Defense" were the other numbers contributed bv the band, which also joined with the chorus to give the stirring patriotic finale "Ramparts VVe VVatch". Not only did the baud take part in this program, but they cooperated with the city by adding flash and color to the city parades. They participated in numerous contests which were held in cities all over the state. Eive members of the concert band were chosen to represent Enid High School at the All-State Band Clinic, held annually at Still water, December 5 to 7, Those selected were THE OHCHESTRA lack Croom, bass drum, Eugene VValker, cornet, TVfip'jorie Ieantie Douglas, Hute and piccolog and VVallace,Vandever, oboe. The officers of the ban were David Green, presit int, Itlnfiiir W bel, vid'-president, Clyt e Colegrove, sec5etary, Bifl Clarkx peaf sitter, Bill Armstrong, business managtgrl and Iatues Butler, publicity manager. , Sharing the instrumental music honors with the band is the Enid High Scl1oolC5rcliestra. replacing the lively marches' with soft symf phqnic selections. , ' Having- given its initial appearance at the Open House held at Enid High School, the orchestra and groups of players from the orchestra were in demand for occasions of all sorts, Tllelorchcstra officers were Perry Tudor, president, Herman Singer, vicefpresident, Ruth Exline, secretary, Bobby Seese, public- ity manager, and Dax'icl Green, business man- ager. R 1 The orchestra opened thggprogratu. "Sym, phony. Song and Swing," with "The Wlorld ls Vliaiting for the stimist-," with lighting elliects achieving a scintillating atmosphere. The selection, "Victor Herbertis Favorites," was staged, and it was followed by 'iSvm- phony ln li iVTinor," and popular llllIi1lbL'I'S in- cluding "l Hear a Rhapsody". ln the Tri-State Band Eestival, held April lo-19. the band received a first division rat- ing in concert playing and in sight reading. Thev also received the most coveted honor of the festival, that of being chosen the most outstanding Class A baud. Ar the massed band concert, April I9, Enid High School Band was asked to play their two con- cert numbers, Herbert I.. Clarke's i'Tri- umphal Nlarchn and "Overture to Richard III." The band was awarded second place in the sweepstakes, receiving more superior rat- ings than all except one high school band. The orchestra gave its linal appearance of the year when it played for the commence' Illellt exercises. The Enid High School Band and Orches- tra have spent a happy year, full to the brim with activities, trying to inspire the other students with a spirit of loyalty and will be back on the job again next year under the efficient direction of Mr. G R. Bonham. .11xxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxx Congratulations to the Students of the 19-ll class of Enid High School i to l Reed's Enid Motor Lines l ' A 1 i """'f""".""f"'"nn VX E IOYTHE cf . 1 Q Vx Q BEST 9 I C l li Use ' I ella - HOME DAIRY Dairy Products and Ice Cream Daily nxssxxxsxsxxxxxunuuxxunxxnxii he 5 Tir, ww may F! Fl . 3, A A was ,Q ,F 'A f 8 :ii ,N at 9 5 A T fi-an 4 X' YE", '13 P , n , vp f : ,l A ,J-,AA MI A2 ju V A - . A ! ' ri 3 ' A 3' "' 5'-M 3, 'f wi' X' 1- .L -'ff 'fi fi ' ', :fm 1. ? 5' 1-9 .milf-1" -2. 'E' r f i A v I A 9 tm, xg E ' ., 5 4 uv if f -1'-H-'jg' Ah' 7 5155 D j xf A ay Jef H ' 4 A 'V' 1 - g"'?-is 2 N.- I-, 4 'f f 'i 11? ' 'S' "' ' " 2. 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In their Mill-Sllll IIHHMPS. lf s , eir own cou january 2 Youngman was ed wi uild- t ho a in, the Pl men plastered a ing a champi s ip t wi only four le 4 defe n N he largest score termen retur g. pro hi a'p e the 'ye . of the tas s ' tea dro d two In a r urn g m ith the Classen Comets gam s d in lar o on Fe ary ' g nid boys defeated the twe N Co 36 24 . me featured with ragged On D er 1 1 id ers sta ed Pl ng- I on til' sea W i was t bt-in e hil V0 regulars were home resting, Mid te and R ienajokham shi oach gman took the "Subs" to -the a ng Wi e 5 te tm t5,u 'tlet hey dmon ournament where they surprised opened th eason D0 e Qi by defeat, everybody by getting into the semi-Finals. ing the a 3 34, with e manager The Hrst game was won from Drumright .by even ting e e O 'n e game. On a forfeit, they then played an exhibition ay h the lat en dropped Off game with Guthrie, nosing the.Bluejays out a herok to win a asy game from the 24-23 1TlheglflxitClgouqgcflgvhlq-lhthfy Won tee 5 3,20 was wit ic as a - ... en came In Hr game H their home Court, Comanche whom they surprisingly defeated Decem er. the lainsmen spelled defeat 15-12 which put them in the semi-finals to Tonkawa, . The next week the Plainsmen avenged the Ada Cougars, the team which defeated them in the state finals last year, by trouncing them 37-24. Closing the year 1940 on December 31, the "Youngman" men defeated Blackwell here 42-22. Incidentally Blackwell scored 18 of its 22 points on free throws. On january 3, the Plainsmen journeyed to Norman to play the Tigers in their opening battle in the Mid-State Conference. They drubbed the Tigers 42-18 on Norman's small court with Yates collecting 25 points to his credit. The Plainsmen's six games winning steak was brought to an abrupt halt on january 10, when they invaded the den of the Shaw- nee Wolves. Shawnee slapped a stinging 36-26 defeat on the Plainsmen. Staying over- night at Oklahoma City, they redeemed themselves from the Shawnee loss by defeat- ing the Central Cardinals 26-16. Returning to their home court, the Plains- men rambled past Ponca City in easy style, 34-21. The weekend of january 17, the Plainsmen barely slipped past the Capitol Hill Redskins 33-29 in an overtime period. The Redskins led 29-28 with but 40 seconds left in the game when Ernie Powell was given a free throw with which he tied the game, and the Plainsmen rang up two field goals in the overtime period. The Plainsmen visited the El Reno Indians at their camp Ianuary 21, defeating them 35-19. On january 24, the Plainsmen protected their Mid-State lead by a 43-28 victory over the visiting Classen Comets. The Blackwell Maroons were defeated by against a strong Yukon team who edged the Subsi' 20-18 winning in the last minute of play after trailing 18-17. February 13 proved to be lucky for the Plainsmen as they soared to a sweet victory over the Shawnee Wolves to give them an undisputed lead in the Mid-West Confer- ence. Coach Youngman used but five men in the 35-32 victory. The next night the Enid "muscle men," decisioned the El Reno Indians 36-30 in what started out to be a basketball game but ended in practically a free-for-all. The climax of a 16 game winning streak was reached at Ponca City on February 18 when a highly improved Ponca City team slipped past a relaxed Plainsmen team to the tune of 27-24. Enid clinched the Mid-State title by down- ing their traditional rivals, the Oklahoma City Central Cardinals, 29-22, This was probably the most thrilling game of the year as the score at the half was tied 19-19. The Plainsmen completed their regular scheduled season February 24 by drubbing Capitol I-Iill 21-8 on the Redskins' court. Having won the Mid-State title, the Enid squad had its heart set on winning the Reg- ional Tournament here and then going to the State Tourney at Oklahoma City. In the Regional, the Plainsmen's Hrst opponent was the Guthrie Bluejays whom they unmerci- fully eliminated from the tournament by the score of 49-29. Enid then was teamed with Perry to play in the semi-finals, and by good floor-work they won a 40-25 victory to surge into the finals against a strong Stillwater team who had previously defeated Woodward and Ponca City. The Enid-Stillwater game proved to be a real championship test, but the superior Plainsmen just couldn't be stopped first game, they defeated Bartlesville 49-23 with Vernon Yates scoring 30 points. Next in line came Classen whom Enid had previously defeated twice during the regular season in Mid-State play. After playing a hustling ball game which showed that they hadn't let down, the team emerged a 30-25 victor over the Comets. The Plainsmen were now in the Hnals against Tulsa Will Rogers, the 'idarkhorsen of the tournament. Tulsa had previously de- feated Ada and Nluskogee. It was a grim, determined group of boys who went out on the court with their hearts set to win the state title. In the most thrill- ing game of the tournament, the Enid boys were nosed out by one point, 28-27. There was a sixth man against the Plainsmen in that final game, he was "bad luekn. During the first half there were 19 field goals attempted, and not a one went in. Never before had the boys missed that many shots without making at least one, but it was no disgrace to lose to the Tulsa team because they had a great team and were perhaps the best sports of any team the Plainsmen had engaged. Two Enid players, Kenneth Buchanan and 1-lolly Pearce, were given the honor of being chosen for the All-State team. Thus rang down one of the most success- ful seasons that Enid I-Iigh has ever enjoyed, and for the second successive year they were runners-up to the state champions. Last, but not least, for this is where the "stars of tomorrowi' are born, the Enid "B" team, coached by Dale I-Iolt, enjoyed a splendid season with 19 wins and 2 losses. xxxlxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxw N EWS and EAGLE Congratulations Seniors of txsxlxtixxxxxxxxxxv susxixxxxu HOMIE ROOM BOXES AI CIIIRISIMAS 'I'IMI5 r I By LQ,aA1'NE,1:AwTER 'jg f cfifzisfma 1 ' ' V A'I1111s111111'I1 11s 11' I1.1x'1- 1I11111- it 1111111 11111- 11I 01111115 's111111'1I1i11g Ld 11111I1cf s1'1111-111v1' 1'Is1' . 1 , , XN'I111t ll w11111I1'1'I'11I 11I111'1' 1I1is w11rI1I w1111I1I J II11' I1'11sr 11I tI11is1- 1111' I7l'l'IIll'L'll 11' I1kIVl' 1I11119fl Imppv, Ivor? is Ll ffi1'111IIiqy spirit 311111113 II11- I11' ii- 1111ti1111s w1111I1I 1'11111i11111' this spirit 11II -A ' ' I ' - 4 ' 1 1 . 1111111 1111-, , J 3fUCIL'IIIS. 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T T 7 7 Us rs fo i play ia 'heel- fer, Do hy N ' annah bil? ut, -tty Ri lr, Bc y Lou "is, N Ia I. 1 ,' , Bett Ie Franc" Wilnia .as- terl Vir' nia Ai .evea , Ramo a Lee r oll, Broshears, Theresa Bentle' , By VIRGINIA ANN CLEVELAND Ilietiyl 'ppl .l3all,f Betty -an Artic , and at u yn Cie. , gg x, Z Q1 After three weeks of hard work, the Senior credited for her changing his communistic ' IC--xg--'ix x-A xxxxx gt-:E class dis l 'l tl " t t d' t l-nt wh -n ideas to the thou hts of a true American. Y' . .payer utr ous an ing a 1 , L g 3 A. V, g A QP they presented the patriotic comedy, 'fAmeri- Vvhm Aunt ICD, Mr' I-lamiltolfx WL-altlw l X CHU PHSSPUIT-N at the Eflufflfiml Bllllfllngf aunt, played by Mary Ann Blue. accused the r, March 25. . fatnily of not 'being good American citizens. ff-fy N The play was under the able direction of immediately Ed Hamilton set ahout the task Ti kg V Miss Hazel Hatch, head of the dramatic and of making his family good God-fearing Dem- pl , 'AEK speech department, who was assisted hy the ocratic Americans. Upon learning that his If if class sponsors, Miss lwlary Temple Newell own children were on their way to being Enlai-Qklfllilma Q, I j and Mr. V. O. Marshall, Stage and property fifth columnists, he laid down the law. A ff , r managers were La Velle Booher, Dorothy neighhor, Mrs. Schwartz, played hy Betty "The Tersona.kQ'fiiQ13anht'Q Ann Keltner, Bud Everitt. Iunior VViehel, Io hladdux, also told Mr. Hamilton just what N V, Frank Drake, and Dorothy Bank, Miss Ruth she thought of his family. 0 ,gre Moyer WHS in Clmfgl' Uf the m3kV'Ul7- Because of his independent and uncontroll- I! The orchestra under the direction of G. R. ahle wife, Bertha, Mr. Hamilton lost his joh, Bonham furnished music preceding the play. hut when people learned that he was truly ' As the curtain rose on the first act, the an American, hc was put up for their Con- A, E- STEPHENSON Vrrrrrrulrlrrrv WUVV P ,wi t living-room of the Hamilton family was re- gressman. His hoss, Mr, Craig, played hy IQ, vealed, with the father of the household, Ed Harold Arnold, did a fine hit of acting as A- P- WILCOX ""---'A'-A- --'--- V iff'Pf05df'lf Hamilton, portrayed by lack Croom, and the ten year old daughter of the family, l.ouella, hetter known to us as Mary Io Miller, dis- cussing their abuse in not getting any supper. Since Bertha Hamilton, the mother, played hy loan Long, had hecome an active member of the XNomen's League Against Wfar and Arguments, in order to keep her son, Dick, played hy Charles Dull, out of war, her famf ily duties had been neglected. Indy, the headstrong daughter, who was Lynette Bird, became engaged to Bill Wilsciii, an ambitious capitalistic youth, whose part was taken hy Ray Simmons. The sensible Sybil Iennings, played hy Margaret Howland, in love with Dick, was the big husiness man. lack Croom played his part remarkahly well as the head of an American family. He was kind, understanding, and like all fathers, he wanted l1is children to have some prac- tical knowledge of the trials and temptations of life. Mary lo lyliller did her part and I1l0l't', too, hy keeping the audience in fits of laughter. The play drew to a close with the entire family aware of the opportunities in Amer, ica, and they lived happily ever after. "American Passport" was especially well- timed because it dealt with pi-oblenis of patriotism now being met by many parents in our land as the world crisis becomes more XV. L. SCHAFROTH ....,,,,,,,, Vice-President VV, L, STEPHENSON ,,,,.,,,,,..,,.,,,,, Cashier T. TXTCCREEDY ,,,,.. . ...Asst Cashier I. F. BUNDREN ,,,.,,,, ,,,,, A ss't. Cashier H. H. UNRUH ........ ...... A srl. Cashier . N Ljllemhcr jedcral 'Deposit Insurance.- Corporation., xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnx xxxxxxxxx FNH1 H11511 SC1111111 27 BOYS' C HORUS lmft 111 lfzyglrtf H11r11I1I I.1'1', I111111-1 I'ILlllk', NY. 'I411111Ii11s1111, I.1's11Ar MiII1'r, VV11It1-1' Sch 1i1I1, I'111I1 P11111-1's1111. IQr1'z111 I'I11I1111111111, 'I'1'1I cifkll 11'r, Curtis RISI1-y, Iohn Scrivnur. luck R11I1111s1111. CII1z1rI1-x 011111-1. RicI1111'1l CIII111-s111irI1g . f111 115.1 Iz1t1'11. NB ' ' 1 f 'V , ' f 1 I' bf xx. 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SIIIIIIH, I51'1'k. 5 Il11l1ll1' lflllll' I,llL'IiL'll. NL'lIIlk'ILI. Iiruwn, VI'11I11-11, CQI11v11r, fX1'1111I1I, 5111'1Ic-r, I'2ltLfk'I'. I'1I111I-1, 511111-ks, lfr11w1-, II111111-11, IILlI'llk'lI, -1'1'fl1r111-1I1'r, CI111'111'r, R11l1i11x1111, 1111111-11, IIr1'W1'r, I-I11111'1'w1'II, I51'1'w1'1', I-11s11'1', IIr1111111111I11s, Vz1iI. l,1111'1'r 110111: IIAIIIUII fAcc11111111111ix11: M11111'I111' IN4111'r11w Q5l11111s11rj, IVIlI1Igl'll. Rosc'1111111l, Ilnvis. M11r1iI1, IIIIIIILIIII, ffI1'gg, Nl'lIgL'IJllllt'F. Smith, l11I1111Ir11w, II1'rrV, I. 1 . 1 , , , , ' , 1 ' 1 7 ' " VX.11I1, II11I11111r. I.11Ig1ru11o1I I311xx11s, Ix1II1, II111111stc111, I511w111u11, Xz1cI11k111, MCIXlIlIL'f', I'111x11111. 78 Continued Success to Graduates Hotel Youngblood ,iq AIR CONDITIONED Guest Rooms, Cofiee Shop, ljmancpiet Rooms fi, Q Headquarters for all School Activities ,tg hliliclf XV.-Xl.l.MflF, Owner and fwiinalgrr ., qw., ga A ,VIY d I, X H.- faint x'iEiiiii3i'1'J1E qi3i't""i'i7?'Q 1. fi -. sg J T iU,.:sasiQ'y5v",f THL Quu 1. Iylaofxiixif Student Council 7 Upper Row: Humphrey, Delioe, Arncld, Singer, Iorter, King, Waters, Trexier, iVlcDowell, Green, Stephenson, Marvin, Drechsler, Evans, Stewart, Wright, Sears, Sclu.-lie. Sriond Row: Stout, Walton, Hampton, llood, Cary, Will, Horrall, Bryant, lfdwards fSponsorj, Lambert, Ledgerwood, Murgaii, Nixon, liord, Rosehoom, Nlelke, Keepers, liarlv. Lower Row: Simmons, Patterson, Cuntmins, lillison. l'earce, Hank tSec'y.j. lidwartls fI'res.j, Drake, Q'l'reas.j, llveritt, Paine, Nh-iers. iHliEHilHN iii IHMHEHHEY By HAROLD ARNOLD In a democracy, citizens must be trained to govern themselves. Perhaps the place wliei-e they get their first actual training in this Held is during their high school experiences with elected governing bodies such as our Student Council. The council is composed of officers of the student hotly who act as ofhcers of the Stu- dent Council, the presidents of the three classes, and one representative elected from each home l'0OI11. The council members are selected for their qualities of leadership and in the capacity as elected representatives of their fellow classmates, they have the oppor- tunity to develop their characteristics of lead- ership even further. On the other hand, the students who do the electing gain another ounce of invaluable experience in governing themselves. Starting in 1930 as an advisory councii which was appointed hy the principal, the Student Council has progressed to its pres- ent form. The Constitution as well as the Courtesy Code were written by this time. 1933 was the year during which the name was changed to Student Council. VVhile the councii itself does a great deal of work, most of its duties are carried on hy standing committees. The Eligibility committee distributes half iots for the various elections, counts the votes. and posts the results. This committee also checks the grades of the council members each six weeks. Any member of the council who has made a failing grade or who has an incomplete on his report card is suspended from the council for the following six-weeks. If he does not bring the grade up on his next report card, he is pennant-nrly dropped from the council. This assures for the stuf dent body a council composed of students, who not only are leaders, but who also keep up their grades. The lsettermen's committee plans the an- nual homecoming day, sends invitations to former linid l-ligh lettermen, and keeps a record of new lettermen each year. The Utility committee puts up posters, schedules of games in the home rooms, and keeps the trophy cases clean and Iiezlt. 'lhe scrapbook, which contains all articles pertaining to hnid High Schooi published in either Enid paper or the Oklahoma City papers, is kept up to date by the Scrapbook committee. This book is kept in the com' mittee room and is displayed twice each year. The Assembly committee plans the second semester student assemblies and assists with the program for Open l-louse each year. The Proctor committee makes lists of eligf ihle proctors and presents it to the council. It also checks their grades each six-weeks to see if they are eligible to continue. A file of the constitutions of all the ciuhs in Enid High School is kept by the Ciub committee. They study each new constitu- tion and present charters to new ciuhs. Fach semester they send questionnaires relative to ollicers, membership and dues, to each club. "The Diplomatsi' might he another way to refer to the members of the Reception committee. They welcome all new studen s to lfnid l-ligh. show them around the school. fCf171li7IlIt'Ii on page -MQ EMD HIGH Sci-iool, Proctors Upper Row: Hatch, Fishhaugh, Mein-r, Ogden, Latchaw, Garner, Davis. Second Row: Bartley, Anderson, Drechsler, Holtmann, Peck, Talley, Collins, Baker, Bird. Lower Raw: Wyman, Sheets, Brasher, Richards, Edwards fSponsorj, Rieger, Lambert, Miller, Neufeld. By BETTY FRANCISCO Rat-ri-tat-tat! Rat-a-rar-tat! Boom-boom-boom! The annual Leadership Banquet of Enid High School, held this year in the high school cafeteria, literally started off with a bang, the theme being "Drums", ITOUI' yCal'S ZlgO tllk' CUSLOIH of llfjlllfng' an annual leadership banquet was inaugurated. All students who have held an elective office at any time during their high school years are eligible to attend. The number of reservations this year was limited to one hundred. The mad scramble of at least twice that number trying to buy or beg tickets for the dinner this year surely attested to the increasing popularity of this function which is one of the largest of the year. The Student Council has charge of ar- .1xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxni111 es N ' V . ., V ug' is I V ti.. ..v. -5 - A 'M -1 . 1 3 at :fi-'ii 11' a s ,W Q U g.. A., Q yi -. N ,.f w X , sf' R' if 1 .,a t,gafK is i Q7 Q "'1fa1 452 sis 'l 1 -1 Ii dal' vw gig, ,, ag - f an 'iii-v Ysfrx f 1 3 'K 'W' fe 7 fi, AX ' af ,I ,M ..,.a MILTON ASPAHL Bass Bldg. Tel. 2587 Enid, okia. nsxuuxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxsxxxxxs' rangements and much credit should go to Miss Nlargaret Edwards, the faculty sponsor of this group, who aids and abets them in all their undertakings. Following out the theme of i'Drums," the U-shaped cable was cleverly decorated with large and small drums, and the program was printed and presented with the same theme. "Drummer Boy" Bob Meiers presided as master of ceremonies during the program. Following the invocation by Ray Simmons "Talking Drumsfy a negro dialect play put on by lean Barnett and Mary Io Vogt drew a spontaneous burst of applause. Frances Wt'bt-1' and Gerry Smith, "Drum Beatsn at two pianos, were tops with their popular swing arrangements as were Iacqueline and lean Barnett and Dorothy Oldham as the "Singing Drums". Vivian Baker with her drum solo rolled the program along to the high spot of the evening, an inspiring address by Dr. D. L. Edwards. "Leaders in high school," Dr. Edwards said, 'Rare likely to be leaders in later life. Making poor grades does not mean you can't be a future president, but great leaders are the result of concentrated energy." Dr. Edwards with his quiet good humor and worth-while philosophy pointed out the value of youthful leadership as a sound pre- paration for the greater responsibilties of adult life. The program ended with orchestral selec- tions by Bobby Seese, NVayne Bundy, Iune Bauermeister, Herman Singer, Dorothy Old- ham, and Paul Kendall. The singing of "Hail, Enid High Schoolii brought to a close the fourth consecutive meeting of Enid's leading citizens of the future, 20 Compliments of CHAMPLIN QDLS Stations Everywhere 30 THE QUILL MAGAZINE u''.fQQQQfQ.fQQfQf"' lNII1 SEllHlS H EHHNH SlHM! g with 32 7714rcba.re., . FRANK HAWKINS Grocery and Market Q FREE DELIVERY o 124 East Randolph Phone 414 xxxxxxxxssuxxsxxsluiu11111 ssxixiitttuxuxxiuisuxsuuxnsxu "PARK-N-EAT" 'lr ' Where Students and Friends HFC 3lW8.yS welcome . . . all WBYS. ' Studentis choice of eating and amusement place. 'A' 216 West Maine Street Phone 3011 I. B. SMITH, Proprietor 1sxxxxxxsxsstttxxxxsxxxtxstv l By sun To put it mildly, to say' the least, Enid en- joyed an epochal year in sports in 1940-41. Of all the years in Enid's sports history, this one will probably be remembered as the Olli- standing year. This year was indeed a year to be proud of and will long remain as the highwater mark in sports achievement. The beginning, and may we add it looked as if the beginning would be very dark, was way back in the summer of 1940, just previ- ous to the opening of school when two new football coaches, Wallace Lawson, and T. King, appeared upon the Enid scene. As far as their outlook toward a football team went, it looked dark, but appearances are often deceptive. From the supposedly "run- of-the-mill" football material they had to work with, they soon produced a team equaled by few in Enid history, a team, that for spirit and showmanship has been excelled by perhaps none. With this spirit and sheer will power, this Enid team drove through the best teams in the state and at the end of the season was only one rung from the top of the ladder. Out of all the teams they had played, only one, Tulsa Central, had succeed- ed in hanging a defeat on them, and that by a score of7 to 6. This one point is all that stood in the way to their claim to a state championship. However, in their first sea- son of Mid-State competition, the Enid foot- ball team, surprisingly enough to the other members of the conference, completely ran away with the trophy for this conference. Two members of this great team were chosen for first string positions on the All-State team. These were Elmer Simmons, in the backheld, and james Tebow, at end. Our hats are off to this great team and its two coaches who made this past season so great a success. Next on the list of sports at Enid High, was basketball, and again Enid scored a "grand slam". For the second consecutive year, Enid was possessed with a champion- ship basketball team. Again coached by Les- ter A. "Red" Youngman who had done so well the year previously, the Enid quintet blazed their way through the best in a state where basketball is played as well as any- where else in the country, a state noted for its championship teams. Here, in basketball as well as football, the Enid boys romperl unexpectedly through the Mid-State Confer- ence, emerging at the end of the season with the trophy. They made their way through the preliminary rounds, into the finals of the state tournament only to have a one point defeat slapped on them, this time by Tulsa Will Rogers, thus keeping them on the second rung from the top of that ladder. Two men on this team were awarded All- State honors, These were Holly Pearce and Kenneth "Buck" Buchanan. Again we took our hats off. This time to the boys and the coach who made this bas- EVERITT ketball season such an outstanding one. The third major sport on the Enid High list is track, which is coached by Leonard McCoy. Here again prospects were not too bright, but these old appearances turned out deceptive again. The track squad came home from nearly every meet with a winner's trophy and a trunkful of medals. The Mid- State suffered here too because Enid's track- men brought home the bacon to complete a clean sweep of the major sports in this con- ference. Another of the sports in which we par- ticipate is golf. This year's golf team also scored an unexpected surprise on the Mid- State conference when they placed second in the conference tournament. Not being used to grass greens, they did remarkably well in trailing Oklahoma City Classen by only 12 strokes. Added impetus has been given to golhng in Enid by the construction of a new nine-hole grass green course north of town. At this point, let us add our word of appreciation for our four fine coachesg Wal- lace Lawson and T. King, football, Lester Youngman, basketball: and Leonard McCoy, track. These four men are largely respon- sible for any success that has come our way in the sports field. Three of the four are newcomers to the Enid High coaching scene. Two of them, Lawson and-King, arrived only this year, and the other, L, A. Youngman, was first seen in his position as head basket- ball coach at the beginning of the 1939-40 season. The other member of the quartet, Leonard McCoy, is a veteran of several years' experience. Weire mighty proud of our coaches, and the best that we can wish is that all of them will continue to serve and be successful here at E. H. S. It might be well to add also, that the city of Enid became the home of the World's and National Champion Semi-Pro baseball team, the Champlin Refiners, piloted by Manager Nick Urban. All in all, we think we had a mighty successful sports year, and one weill always be proud of and to use the words of Enid High's Principal, D. Bruce Selby, when asked about next year's teams, UThe Spirit of the Enid teams carries them through." These fine teams of Enid High School come from a program of training that's been in effect for a number of years, particularly that plan of playing full HB" team schedules in major sports giving training and experi- ence to boys who will be next year's first stringers. Enid was among the first high schools in the state to advocate the adoption of the eight-semester rule which went into effect this year. Enid High School is the possessor of a School Spirit. Truly the Student Body, Band, and Pep Clubs deserve credit for their con- tribution in developing spirit and enthusiasm. W N Wg al-uuramaal , F 2., .W- MW, un, X w w-Mm . f I0 2C mmf! ' , W ff W g 'Z' A-5 A ' 1754" ' ::' E' K A I P , N SI:NIORS RATHRYN AllRli Home Rooin Sec. 33 Quill Maga- zine Stall 43 Home Economics Ciluh Pres. 43 Bravette 3, 41 Biol. Tax. 33 Luther Burbank lflower and Garden 3. LORLNIZ ALLIQN l.a junta 23 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4. Bll.l, ARlVlS'l4RUlNlG Home Ronin V.-Pres. 23 Orches- tra 2, 5, 43 Band 2, 3: Bus, Mgr. 43 Delta Theta, Sec., Sgt. at Arms 43 Brave 43 May Queen Attend- ant 43 Okla, Honor Society 2, 33 Boys State 4. l'rliblnlAY IIEAN ARNOLD Bgmtl 2, 33 Quill Weekly Staff 43 All-School Plav 4: Bravette 3, 41 Biol, Tax. 2: lfoothall Queen At- tendant 2. IQLIEANOR BAILISY Okla. Honor Society 4. l.IiVOY BALDVVIN lloine Room Sec. 31 Cli0fllS 2. Delta Theta 43 Okla. Honor Soci- ety 3, 43 Trade and Industrial Reis, 4. DOROTHY BANK Class Set. 23 Student Body Sec. 43 Debate Letter 2, 53 Home Room V.-Pres, 2, Treas. 3, Student Council Rep, 23 Quill Magazine Stall 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 All-School Play 2, 42 Soph. Play 23 Archery 4. V,-Pres. 33 Bravctte 2, 3. 43 Max' Queen 43 Basketball Queen Attendant 23 Band Queen Attendant 43 N.l5.L. 2, 4, V.-Pres. 3: Thexpiau V.-Pres. 2, Pres. 33 Okla. Honor Society 2. 3, 43 Girls State 43 Stunt Lest Queen 3. YOLANDA BARKER VVarrior 33 Hi-Y. VV. 43 Vcrgilian Sec, 43 Luther Burbank Flower and Garden 39 I-lllfafialt 43 Okla- Honor Society 2, 3, 4. DORIS CIAROLYN BARRON Orchestra 2, 3, 41 Baltfl 39 WHY- rior 33 Hi-Y.W. 3, 43 Librarian 43 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4. GARLAND B. BARRON ll'Nli BAUIQRMIEISTER Home Ronin V.-Pres. 33 Proctor 33 Orchestra 2. 3. 4: Band 3, 43 Home liconoinics 43 Archery 41 Les Cfopains 43 XX'arrior 33 Brav- ettc 43 Hi-Y. XV, 43 Thespian 3. KliNNli'l'll BliATY Track Letterman 3, 43 HOUR' Ronin Pres. 4, V.-Pres. 3, Treas, 23 Biol. Tax. 2. MLLN D, BliNNli'l"l' TI ll3.Rl7SA BIENTLIZY Home Room V.-Pres. 2, 4, Sec. 33 Bravette 3. 43 Biol. Tax. 33 Okla. Honor Society 2. MAXYNL BIRKIQS VVarrior 33 Home liconoinicx 3. KQLII-LORD BISHOP lloine Room Treas. 23 Orchestra 2. 33 Band 2, 3, 41 Brave 43 La lunta 2, 3, MARIBIEL BOHON Home Ronin Sec. 2, 43 Bravette 23 Luther Burbank Flower anrl fiarclelx 3. LA VISLLI5 BOOHFR Archery Award 23 Home Room Sec. 2.4 33 Quill Weekly Starl 43 Home liconoinics 43 Archery 3. 43 Bravette 2, 3, Treas. 43 La luuta 2, 33 Okla. Honor Society 2. 3, 4. of 1 94 1 TOM ALYIQA Track Letteruian 2, 3. 43 Home Room Sec. 3, 4, Trt-as. 23 Biol. Tax. 2, 3. MARY l5RANiil3S ANDLRSQN Les Cinliafiis, Sec. 4. HAROLD ARNOLD Dehate Letter 3, 43 Student Coun- cil Rep. 4, Proctor 43 Quill Mag- azine Stall 43 Quill VVeekly Stall 41 Delta Theta Rep. 42 Brave 2. 43 N.l'i.l.. 3, Prey, V.-Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 33 Senitr Plav 4. MARKJILL BACll IMAN VVarrior 3. BETTY CAROL BAl.l. Home Room Sec. 43 Quill XYeek- ly Stall 43 Soph. Play 23 Home liconomics Rep. 43 Bravette 2. 3, 43 Biol. Tax. 33 N.l5.l.. 3, 43 l.i- hrarian 43 Tliespian Treas, 33 Girlx State 4. KIQNNLTT BALL Football Letterman 43 Quill VVeekly Stall 43 Brave 23 lntra- mitral 'Mgr. 4. IACQUIELINIE BARNIQTT Home Ronin Sec, 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Home lfconomica 33 Warrior 33 Hi-Y.VV. 2, 3, Claliinct 43 Lihrarian 3. HIZLIEN BARRICK Home Room Treas. 2, 33 Orches- tra 2, 3, 43 Home lfconomics Treas. 43 VVarrior 33 Hi-Y. XV. 2, 43 Biol. Tax. 23 l.uther Burbank llower and Garden 23 4-Il Sec.- Treas, 2, 3. MARY ANN BAR'l'l.l'Y Proctor 43 Delta Theta 43 Okla. Honor Society 3. MATTHIQVV BARTLIQY Delta llieta 4. VIfRl.A Bl'f1RllAlVl lloine Room See. 3. IOYCIP Bl5NCilf lloine Room Prex., Sec.. Student Council Rep. 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y,NV. 2, EDITH BlfRTVVliLL XYarrinr 33 lli-Y. VV. 23 Luther Burbank l'lower and Garden 2. LYNIETTIZ BIRD Home Room Treas. 43 Proctor 43 Chorus 23 Operetta 23 Quill Mag- azine Stall 41 Quill Weekly Stall 3, 43 Senior Play 4, All School Play 3. 43 Bravelte 3, Rep. 43 l'li- Y. VV. 3, Cabinet 43 Luther Bur- hauk lllower and Garden 4, Pres. 2, 33 N.lf.l.. 3. Rep, 43 lst V.- Pres. Okla. lnterscholastic Press Axfn, 43 V.-Pres. Okla. Iunior Acad. Science 33 'lhesliian 3. 4. MARY ANN BLl'l: Bravette 43 Senior Play 4: Okla. Honor Society 4. 1 BILLY BOOLRT Baskethall Lettertnan 3. 41 llome Room Sec. 2. Treat. 3: Delta Theta V,-Pres, 43 Qkla. llonor Society 2, 3. 4. RAYMOND BOVVMAN Home Room Sec. 3, Treas. 43 Chorus 33 Brave 2, 3, 43 Biol, Tax. 3. PHliRNli BRACQl ll1R Home Room V.-Pres. 3. Sec.- Treas. 23 Proctor 3, 43 Quill lvlag- azine Stall 43 Quill VVeeklv Stall 43 VVarrior 33 Bravette 2.3 Biol, Tax. 2, 4, Sec. 33 l.uther Bur- bank Llower and Garden 2. 4. Sec., Rep. 33 Lihrarian 43 Okla. Honor Society 2. 3. Q ia iauiut 5 ' I x 1 w - . "v I by My A 4 ,if I, I-513.3 3597-QA IM 'lo if r X 145,00 iQ 3mq.i5i, 11.-io I if vi 5 O motmal tcrma 4 etluilyk ffl 3 ntterna ,43 rac 'llCl'IIl K, M' ,I H' " SYLV il I DY l-1 lxall .ettern' 1 43 :me om 'I eas. 3. 711' t 21 il I IDM-I HQN ' GNN My-. twli A 'I Ii CARLILE Room Pres,, Treas. 43 linu- e 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 33 Oltla. lonor Society 2, 3. 43 Girls Slate Trezix. 4. RAMONDA Lllll CIARROLI. Banil 2. 33 Quill XVeekly Stall 43 c3Ill'l'fIC.ltICI' 43 Home I3conomics Sec. 43 Archery 33 Bravette 2, 3. 43 Vergilian V.fPres, 43 Oltla. Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4 BII.I. Cl IILDIZRS Stumlent Council Rep. 3, 42 I'I1'axe 5, 4. IEIII. CLARK II5AN CIIQVITNGER Home Room Rep. 23 Archery 2, 33 Braveue 2, 3, 43 Tlmeslviun Trezis. 2. VIRGINIA CLIFTON Dt-hate Letter 43 Home Room Treas. 2, 3, Rep. 43 Quill XYeeltly Stall 43 Bravelle 2, 3, 43 Iiiol. lax, 33 N.I',I.. 3, 4, V.APres. 43 lhespian 2. 3, 43 Soph. Plan' 2. ClI.YDIf COI.IZCiROVIi Track Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home Room V.-Pres, 2, 3, 43 Band Sec, 33 Luther Burbank Ilower anal Garden 3. IQIVI I I .Y K XVJNSOLVO I.es Colwains 4. lllzRSCHl'I. CUUNCE ISI II3 I fIlVI1R'l' Orchestra 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Biaxe 4. I IARRY li. ClL'MMlNS llome Room Pres. 2. 3. Su. 3, V.-Pres. 43 Stuclent Council Rt-lv. nfl 7 3 4 4: Urehestrn 23 Bn A.. .. v Quill XVeekly Stahl 41 Delta The- ta V,-Pres., Rep. 43 .All-Slilfk' Horseshoe Award 33 Brave 43 Oklu. Honor Society 4. DUN D. DAI.KIi Basketball Letterman 3 .4. of 1 94 1 MARY BROXVN Chorus 2. liVI2RI.YN BRYANT Home Room Pres., Rep. 33 Sec. 2. 43 Chorus 2. 33 Briivette 33 May Queen Attenclaut 43 Banrl Queen 4. IiVA BIELLIS BURDICK Ili-Y. XY. 23 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4. CZALIE BURK BURCI IA BURNS Debate Letter 33 All-School Play 43 Bravette 2, 43 Vergilian V.- Pres. 43 N.I5.L. 2, 3, 43 Thespian 2, 33 Okla, Honor Society 43 Girls State 4. liIlARDA LEA CAMPBIZLI. Home Room See. 2, Treax. 33 Chorus 23 All-School Plav 43 nov.-or 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y.W.'2, 5, N.I5.L. 3, 43 Thespian 2, 3. TOM CAVIN Football Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 3. XVARREN CHAPPISLI. Home Room Pres., V.-Pres., Rep. 3, Treas. 23 Band 2, 33 Delta Theta 43 Brave 4. BRYAN CLARK VIRGINIA ANN CI.IfVI3I.AND Home Room Pres. 43 Sec, 2, 33 Quill Magaviime Stall' 43 Quill Weekly Stall 43 Delta Theta Treas. 43 Bravette 3, 43 Ili-Y. W. 23 Vetgilian Treas. 43 Football Queen Attendant 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4. RICHARD CfI.INI3SMI'fII Chorus 3, 43 All-School Play 23 Brave 2, 3, 43 Thespian 23 Solwh. Play 2. VVALLACIE COI.Ii Home Room V,-Pres. 2, Sec. 33 Delta Theta 43 Brave 2, 3, 4. MARGUFRITIE COOLIEY Chorus 23 Operetta 23 Home lico- nomics 33 Hi-Y. W. 3. MYRL li CORNFORTII Trade and Industrial 4. VIERNON E. CROMWIfl.I. Home Room Treas. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4. IACK CIROOM Iloine Room V.-Pres. 43 Bantl 2, 3, 43 Senior Play 43 Brave 43 N. If. L. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2. OPAL RUTH DAVIS Proctor 33 Chorus Z. MAXINE DEARDORFI5 Quill Magazine Stall 4. SEN I C DRS RUN' Llclr DAQARMO ilituttle antl lntlustrial 3, 4. PAil'SY DlfRlNKi'l'0N Stutlent Council Rep. 2. VVarrior 3, Yergilian Sec, 45 Luther Bur- bank lllower and Garden 2, 33 Qltla. llonor Society 2, 4. liDl'l'llli MAli DQBBYRI llome Room Pres., V.-Pres. 2, See, 35 Quill Magazine Stall' 45 Quill VVet-kly Stall' 4, Bravette 2, 3, Sec. 4, May Queen Attendant 41 Girls State 4, l'VlARlORlli IISANNIE DOUGLAS Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 2. 3. 41 Quill Magazine Stall' 45 Quill XVL-ekly Stall 45 Bravette 4: Ver- gilian 45 Okla. Honor Society 2. 3, 4. VlRCill. DRlfNNlfRY Home Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 2. 4. ilireas. 25 Brave 2, VVarrior 35 Biol. lax. 3, V.-Pres, 2, N.l'.L. 2, 3. CHARLPS Dlllili Home Room V.fPres,. Treas. 4. Stutlent Council Rep. 25 Chorus 2, 35 Operetta 2, 3: Quill VVeek- lv Stall 45 lunioi' Play 31 Senior Play 45 Soph. Play 25 All-School l'lav 45 VVarrior 3, La Iunta Sgt. at Arms, 2, Pres. 35 ilihespian 3. MARY IO liARNliST XVILMA l2ASTliRLlNG Chorus 21 Qperetta 21 Bravettc 42 lli-Y. XV. 2, liS'l'lil.l. IEDXVARDS Class Pres. 2. 3, Student Bctly Pres. 45 Football Letterman 3. 41 Proctor 35 Stunt Pest Herald 35 Mav Queen Attendant 45 Boys State 2. IQHN IELLISON lloothall Lettertnan 45 Basketball Letterman 45 Student Council Rep. 3, 41 Proctor 4. IOHN IQVANS lfootlmll Letterman 4, 'lirack Letf terman 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 3, V,-Pres. 41 Chorus 2. BUD lfVliRlT'l' Home Room Pres. 4. Stuclent Cottncil Rep. 2. 3, 45 Quill Mag- aline Stall 45 Soph. Play 25 Brave Rep. 2, V.fPres. 35 May Queen Attendant 4, Okla. Honor Scci- ety 2, 4. LAVONA LORD l.a lunta 2. lll2l.lfN l5OS'l'liR Home Room Pres. 3, V.fPres. 4, Chorus 2. 3, 41 Librarian 3. XK'll.l.lAM IARY llome Room Sec. 2, Bantl 2. 3. 4, Orchestra 3, 41 Delta Theta 4, DARl.liNli CiAl.l.QWAY Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 4, Chorus 25 Qperetta 2. MARClil.l.A GARNIQR Proetor 43 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Home lfconomics 3, 45 Bravette 25 Hi- Y, VV. 2, 3, 45 Librarian 4. I.l1ROY flA'l7 Arcliery 3: Biol lax. 3, Treas. 2, lratlt: ztntl lntlustrial 4, of I 94 1 MABH. ntc2KsoN Home Room ilireas, 33 llt-Y. NV. 2, 35 La lunta 2, 4. V,-Pres, 3. MORRIS Llili DICKSON lratle anal lntlustrial 3. XYARRPN DRACIQU Basketball l.ettertnan 4, llotne Room Sec. 2, lreas. 3, FRANK DRAKl2, Ir. Sttltlent Botly lreas. 4, Home Room Pres. 2, 35 V.-Pres. 2, Quill Magazine Stall 45 Soph, Play 23 Delta Theta 45 Brave 2, 3, 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Okla. Honor Society 2. 35 Bon Stagg 4, DAISY DUPUS Okla. Honor Sotiety 2. 3, 4. RUTH l2ARllAR'l' Home Room Pres, 3. Blil"l'Y IUNIQ liAS'liliRl.Y Proctor 31 La lunta 2. PATSY lfDDl.liMAN Home Room Sec. 45 Quill Mag- azine Stall 41 Bravette 3, 4: Luther Burbank lilowci' antl Clar- tlen Treas. 3. ARLINIZ liNGIzl.MAN Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4. IACK EVANS Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Set. 2, Student Council Rep, 45 Brave 4. JACK HNLLY XVAYNP l-ISKIN Delta Theta Sgt. at Arms 4. NINA l4QS'lAliR 'liable 'liennis Awartl 25 Home Room Pres. 45 l.rs Copains 45 Bravette 3, l'lifY, VV. 3, 4, BIQTTY lliAN l5RAlNlClSCQ Quill Mllgdllllt' Stall 45 Bravette 3. 45 Vergilian Pres, 45 l.ihrarian 2. 3, 45 Okla. llonor Societv 2, 3. 4. BIi'I"I'Y MARIIA CQAMBLIS Home Room 'I'reas, 35 Clml-ns jg Lihrarian 45 Ultla. llonor Society 4. CllARl.IiS CIARDNVR GLENN UIBBUN Bantl 31 VVarrior 35 Biol, lax, 25 Tratle antl lntlttstrial 4. RAYMOND GllflfORD SEN! I DRS IXIRUIAI IY CiI.UVIzR Ilouu- Room I'rus. 45 Chorus 2. 3. 45 Ilomv Iiconomics 3, 45 Brav- uuu lg IIifY.NX'. 2. 3. 4. NVOMAI I i2OI'Ul'R'I'I I IVA RlI'I'II CJOSSMAN Chorus 25 IIomc Ikouomics 45 I3l'nvL'llr 25 IliY.XK'. 25 I3ioI. I.lx. 4. DANNY CQRANIIAI IAM Ilonu- Room I'rcs. 2, 35 Golf Lot- In-1' Z, 35 Irzuln' znul IunIustriuI 4, ROVI5'IiA II'NI5 CIRIQCKQ SIIHIUIII Klouncil Rcp. 45 Chorus 2, 35 III YAY, 2. 3: Traulc and IIIKIIIKIVILII 4. NIiICiIII. CZROII I3.1n4I 2, 3. 4. IAMI-S IIANIQ Chorus 2. 3, 45 Ulvcrcllax 2, 3, 41 Irs lloimins 45 UI-cIu, Honor Soci- rry Z, Cil.lfNN IIARMON I.iImIv In-nnis Aunml 3, I,Ol'I5If IIART MARY I.lJlI IIAVVKINS IIonu- Room V, I'rcx. 4, IACK IIOI I.ANI7 Cioll I.clu-rmun 35 Ilomu Room iIiI'l'ilS. 1, 3, 4, QuiII Wm-klv StafI 45 I5r:ixr 25 Ih'Ilu 'I'Iu'lu 41, IDIS IIOIIANIJ Iiguul I.II3I'LIl'ILIIl 45 Chorus 41 Hi. Y, XY. 2, l5RX'AN IIOLTMANN I'roclor 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Bravc 2, 35 'I'Iicxlmiun 2, 35 Oklu. Ilonoi' Sociulv 4. MARY IIIELIZN IIOIIXVOUD lionu' Room Sur, 25 VV:1rrior 25 II1 Y.XV. 2, 35 I.ai junta Z, 35 IIHWIHIAIII lg 'lirauic and IIIIIIINYFIIII 3, 4. MARKQARIET IIUXVIANI3 IN-lmn' I,cm'r 35 Home' Room Pru 3, 45 Svc 3. Ri-P. 25 Orch csrra 2, 35 Quill XVQekIv Staff 45 Iunior Play 35 Senior' Play 45 Soph. may 25 AIIASchooI may 2, 4: Bravcrtc 2, 3. 45 Mav Queen Am-ndanr 4, N.F.l.. 2, 3,'4g Thes- pian 2, 35 Okla. Honor Society 4. 2, 35 Oklu, Honor Society 4, ITVA HRUNOIIIILOS Srlulcm Council Rep. 2, 35 Chorus 2. 3, 45 Home Iicouomics 35 Brav- cnc 35 III-Y,VV. 2, 3. Pres, 45 lorlicr Iiurlmnk I5Iowc'r and Garf III-n 25 Okln. Honor Socicty 4, ORIS IMI5I. , Ifoothull I.ctlcrmnn 45 Home Room I'rrs. 4, Student Council Rep, 35 Ik-lm -IIIICILI V.-Pres, 4. SOPIIRONA IAINIIJS Hi-YAY. 2, 3. of IQ4I l1III2S'I'I3R CQOMPI' IQRNIBT KQUSNFY DAVID CiRIiI5N Stmlciu Counril Rvp. 2, 45 Or' flu-Qrru Bus. Mgr. 45 I3alniI 2, 3, I'rus. 45 Iiruvc 45 I3ioI. Tax. 3. CHARI.UT'I'If liRl5l3R RAY IIAMMVR Homc Room I'rcs. 2, ilirraw. 3. IIEAN HAMPTON IIomc Ronin I'rcs. 45 SIIHICIH liounciI Rvp. 45 Iiruvrth' 2. 3, 45 I.u Iuntu 2. 35 Ukln. llouor Soci- rrv 3, 4. KARI. IIARMON XVANIBA I5AYl3 HARRISON LORIENIE III5IXiI5S Clhorux 2, 35 Ilomc Iifonomics 4. IJANIIZI. If, IIlfISI,I5R C1I9I.Il.STINI5. IIOLMAN DON HOI.MIz5 I5ootI1uII I.clu'r Room Vxlv,-,-5, 55, 43 Student Council Rcli 2: I.II1F-lfilm LII man 45 Ilomc IVIARIORIR IIURRAII. V Student CounuiI RL-p. 31 VVUYYIOV 35 HifY.VV. 2, 35 Oklu. Ilouir Soqir-my 25 Iraulc and IIICIIISIYIQII 4. CARI. HOUR TOM HIINKI5 Drlm 'I-In-ra 45 I'3r:n'r 21 Biol, Tax. V, Prvs. 4. VVILIVIA HUNTER Chorus 35 Hi-YWV. 3, 4? -I-fade and Industrial 4. IOHN CIIARI.I3S IANDIQR Debate I.ctlL'r 45 Soph. I'Iay 25 Della 'Ihcln 45 Iiruvc 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 2, Tn-as. 35 N.I5.I.. 3, 45 Thexpian 2, 35 Ukla, Honor Soci- utv 2, 3, 4. FUGIENIZ IIQNISON Band 2, 3. 45 Archery 3, Pres. 45 Brave 3, 45 Biol. Tax, 2, SEN! ORS lIl5I.IiN VIRGINIA IOHNDROVV Proctor 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Opt-rf rim 2, 3, 43 YVarrior 33 Hi-Y. XY. 23 Oklii. Honor Socicty 4. BYRON VV. IOYCF l'AllI. KIENIJALL Ilcbau' Lrllcr 33 Orflicstra 3, 43 Cliorus 33 Iunior Play 33 N, l'. I.. 3. 4. IOHN KIERSHNIQR I-ootball Letterman 43 Homi- Room Pres. 3, Rep, 2. IJVVICIIT KILLAM Home Room Svc. 2, 3, lfl.SIli IIEAN KLEIN Home Room Rep. 23 Chorus 2, 33 Home Ikonomics 33 VVzirrior 33 Hi Y NV 3 3 4 Y, .4.,,. CHRIS P. LAMBERT Class V.-Pres. 2, 33 Stutlcnt Bomlv V.-Pres. 43 Football Letterman 3, 43 Track Letterman 3, 43 Homo Room Prrs. 2, 3, 43 Clwvrlt-ailcr 43 Librarian 4. CHRISTINIE LAIVIBERT Siudcnt Council Rep. 43 Proctor 3, :li Home Economics 43 Bravf Clll' 33 La Iunta 33 Mav Qucun Attcnslunt 43 Football Qluccu 3. NIQLDA IANIE LAUGHLIN Ik-Imatc Luttcr 43 Home Room Trcus, 43 AllfSchool Play 43 Bl'Q1V4'IlL' 43 N. If. I., Sec, 4. LORAINI2 LAWTER Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Hi-Y. VV. 2, 3, 43 Tha-xpian 33 Okla, Honor So- fivty 3, 4. ITRANCIES MARIE LFSNFTT Ili-Yy.W. 43 Olcla. Honor Socivtv 4. 1 MARIORIIE LIVINGSTON Iloniv: Room V.-Pres, 33 HiAY, XV, 3. OI. IEVIZ LOOMIS Chorus 2, 33 Librarian 2, 3. Blf'I"I'Y IO MADDUX Senior Play 4. RAYMOND MARVIN IDL-Imam' Letter 43 Stutlcnt Council Rep. 43 N. If, L. 3, 4, SCOTT MARVIN IAMES McDONALD Brave 2, 43 La Iunta 2. MARY MARGARET MCGIEHIEF Chorus 23 Operetta 23 Warrior 33 Iiravctlc 2, 43 Hi-Y.W. 23 I.o- thcr Burbank Flower and Gzirclcn 2, 3, 43 Librarian 4. of 1941 MIERCIQDIQS KAMMIQRZI-I.I. IJCIIZIIL' Ixttcr 33 Hints' Room Ircai. 33 Quill XYt'uklv Stall 43 Iuuior Pluv 33 All School Plan' 42 I3r3ivcttc 21, 3, 43 Man' QiicviiVAt- tcntlunt 43 N. lzl.. 2, 3, Sw, 43 'l'licxpian 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Sofivly. DOROTHY ANN lil5l.'I'Nl"R llonic Rootn V. Pri-x.. 51-13 43 Archery 3, St-C. 43 Art'ln-rv Awzirzl 33 Iiriivctu' 3. 4. I Ii. I'. KIl.I5 I-ootball I.ClI'CI'Ill2lII 41 Ilonic Xblltgin Rrp. 3. ff CIIARLIES KILLAM Home Room Soc. 2. 3, Irtuix, 23 Band 2, 33 Bruvt- 4. TALIEDA KUHNI1MIlNIb Okla. Honor Soairly 4. ROBPRT I I, LAGRONI' Sluilcnt Council Rep. 33 Quill Magazine Stull 43 Opt-rt-tra 33 Cliucrlcaulcr 3, 43 liiuiu' 3. 43 Okla. Honor Socivtv 3. CARLOS IAY LANG Orclwstra 2, 3, 4. I,II.I.II3 MAP LATCHAVV Homt' Room Soc, 2, Siuiln-nt Coun- cil Rt-p. 33 Proctor 43 Quill Mzigf Illlllt' Stall 43 Hi-Y, XV 2, Svc. 3. 43 La Iunta Prt-x., Sur. 23 Tht-sf pigin 33 Olila. Honor SOCICI3 2, 3, 4, DOROTHY LIZIXSISRVVCOID Oklahoma Honor Socit-ty 4. IACZK LIQNOX llomr Room Prvs. 3, 4. IOAN LONG Ik-lmtc Luttcr 2. 33 Honn- Room Trt-as. 2, 33 Quill Miigazim' Stall 43 Quill Wet-klv Stull 43 Scnior Plav 43 All-School Play 43 Arch- vrv' 33 Brava-ttt' 2, 3, Co-Prt-s. 43 Lri lumu 2, 3, Nici.. 2. 4, s.-C. 33 Thcspian 2, V.-Pri-s. 33 Oklai. Honor Socit-ty 2, 3. 4. I.. S. LOOMIS Ilonu- Room V,-I'rcs., Svc. 23 Olm- vrcrra 23 Chorus 23 Dt-lui 'IlllL'l1l 43 La lunta 2, Su '," I'n'as. 33 Biol. lax. 2, 4, CLAYTON MARLOVVIE Homv Room Trvas. 23 frmlt- :mtl Inclustrial 2. I.l lClI.lf MARKUS I.ai lunla 2, 3, 4. XVARRPN MAUPIN Iloniu Rooln Pros. 2, V, PWS., Rt-Iv. 4, Trc-as. 43 Sluilcnt Council Rep. 33 Bravo 2. CHARLES MCCRIZARY Home Room V.-Pre-s,. Trrai, 4. NIZVVFLL F. MCNAUGHTON I3.incl 2. 3. 4. AI7l5I.l5li MIEIIER Proftor 43 La Illlllll 2. 3, Prw. 4. SENIORS BIETTY IANIE MEIIQRS BOB MIIIIZRS Class Pres. 45 Home Room Pres. 2, Sec. 3, Student Council Rep. 2. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 4, All- School Play' 45 Delta Theta Pres. 45 Ilerald'4g Okla, Honor Soci- ety 2, 3, 45 Boys State 4. RUTIIIZNA IVIILLIQR Band 2, 35 Okla. Honor Society 45 Trade and Industrial 4. AMY LFIQ MILLICAN Home Room V.fPres. 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Home Iiconcmics 2. IMOCIQNIQ MITCHFLL Band 2, 35 Trade and Industrial V.-Pres, 45 Okla. Honor Society 4. NFOMI MITCHIiLL Home Room Treas. 3. Rep. 45 Bravette 2, 35 Ili-Y.VV. 3, 45 Football Queen Attendant 25 Okla. Honor Society 3, A, V. MORRISON Proctor 45 Archery Treas. 45 Archery Award 35 La Iunta Treas. 4. VIZRNON MORRISON MADELINIZ MURPHY ' Home Room V,-Pres. 35 Chorus 25 Warrior 3. IUNIOR Mossiiiz I Delta Theta 45 Biol. Tax. 2, 35 Okla, Honor Society' 2, 35 Trade and Industrial 45 4iH Cluh 2. 3. - V - ,I J oiximzoiuii NFUFELD f liroctoir 4-5 Lihrarizm '4.1 ' is1i.L ISHCAR " Home Room Pres. 25 Chorus 25 Luther Burbank Flower and Gar- den 2, 5 5 if xJ A x BETTY LOUISE NORRIS Chorus 3, 45 Oiieretta 3, 45 Arch- ery 45 Bravette 25 Hi-Y.NV'. 3, 45 Okla. Honor Society 14. LUVINA OCQUIZN Proctor 45 Home Ifconotnics 45 Biol, Tax. 3. MARGARET RAIE PACI? Home Room Treas.. Student Coun- cil Rep. 35 VVarrior 35 Trade and Industrial Sec. 4. MARGIIS PALMER Chorus 35 Operetta 35 La Iunta 25 Trade and Industrial 4. NORVFI. PATTERSON Football Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 2, 35 Student Ccuneil Rep. 2, 3, 45 May Queen At- tendant 4, llOl.l.Y PFARCI3 Poothall Letterman 3. 45 Basket- hall Letterman 2, 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 2, 4, Student Council Rep. 2. 3, 45 Proctor 3, 45 Delta Theta Pres. 45 May Queen At- tendant 45 Okla. Honor Society 2. of 1 94 1 Tom MERIDETH Foothall Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 45 Proctor 35 Delta Theta Sgt.-at-Arms 4. MARY IO MILLER Quill Magazine Stalf 45 Quill Weeklv Stall 45 Home Iiconomics 45 Braivette 2, 3, 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Band Queen Z5 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4. EARL B. MITCHELL Debate Letter 45 Band 2, 3, Hon' or Key 45 Brave V,-Pres. 45 N. I3. L. 3, 45 Boys State 45 Okla. Honf or Society 4. HUGH MITCHIELL Band 2, 3, 45 Biol, Tax. 25 Luthf er Burbank Iflower and Garden V.-Pres. 2. DALLAS MOON Orchestra 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Brave 45 Biol. Tax. 2. NOLA DELI. MORRIS Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Warrior 35 Bravette 45 La Iunta 3, 4. GENE MORROVV Band 2, 3, 45 Delta Theta 4. BOB MORTON Home Room Treas. 25 Proctor 45 Chorus 2, 35 Delta Theta 45 La Iunta 2, 3. 45 Warrior 35 Okla, Honor Society 2, 4, MINNIE MYISRS BARBARA NFSTIER Bravette 2, 3, 45 Biol, Tax. 2. IRETTA NICAR Home Room Sec.-Treas. 45 Chorus 35 Luther Burbank Iilower and Garden 3. MARGUERITE NICHOLAS Home Room V.-Pres., Student Council Rep. 3, Treas. 25 Band 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 N.I3.I.. 3, 45 Thespian 3. DOROTHY MAY OLDHAIVI Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 35 Orchestra 25 Band 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 25 Okla. Hon- or Society 35 Operetta 2, 4. HAROLD PAGE Trade and Industrial 4. WINIFRED PARKEY Home Room Pres, 45 Warrior 3, 45 HiAY.W, 35 Luther Burbank Flower and Garden 2, GEORGE PASBY Home Room V.-Pres., Treas., Stu- dent Council Rep. 35 Band 2, 3, 4. IAMES PECK Home Room Sec. 25 Proctor 3. RUBY MAI? PIECKHAM Home Iiconomics 35 Hi-Y. W. 2. I .' x . Y ' sul - ., V tg i 4, y . ,, s W. F si 1 F I A , - . 4 e . 0 1, . i I f' . ' . A 'I ,A - z ,c W A, ,' - 4 , X ' 1, s - 1 " n , , lf ' I f , I r - 4 . 4, , f' , V, 4 . ,, .I . 3 ' Q P v. . J , . . fy M ., x , . I ,- I s - , ,. , ., ' 1 D l 1 .f 'Y' 2,4539 ,t ,Eff X 17 J 'Ffa ll f .W f ', 5 il. Wi! F' h A f f V .Q d A I I 3 ,1 A J iq .r if fa ,J do , tr -,f 1 i Q". Ulf: I .ef will Nfl 1-'sy' , LQ 9 2 T lg" V: ml -Uk lr! . aff? M-'J' A!u'! s,.:"'y Uvjfrjwf. ffidfe .tif Ali!! ffl tiff'-1 f f f Wjsfw Q .ff -ff if wi' .ff 1 'wig Viv V F! f. ,Jyf will 311' ghgx 14", uf!! VH ,lf 51 7 f b, iw' jj J. We K ' 3 yi 'V' ,f 'fi 1 if' if . I kfM:fn'M ffl' ,L 4 lf' - I 'lvl I5 lgfpf Q pf' foeff' Q 46" 'l I 5.41 fl 124 iw 4 rf QW! ,mm Em:-Lis .F - 5 Q ww ,TM-w.W... -MQLSIW' V THE I'l.rXINSlWAN'S CREED l believe in lfnizl filigli Sclvool, lier lrazlitions anal itletzlsy- I believe in lionesty in every tlzzy trzsles zmtl in ftzitlifulness in tltfztyg l believe in tlie joy tlmt comes from wortlfwliile fun, generous comrfztleslaip, tmtl loyal service to my sclioolg l believe in mozlesty in victory tzml tm imcoriqtzemlule spirit in clefetztq l llelieve in keeping fzlitli witli my rteiglilvor, my fatlier fzml motlwer, my foiirztry, final my Coil. U55 C75lOl725 O 7-E :if , LH-vm" wx gf mg Mil J X 1' V Q.. HERITS TO ENID HIGH SCHOOL ff lxlcrefs' to lfnizl Hikglr Sclaool, Svc lm' colors flying. tga 5.fDfc?il2iH25l2 of-mf 15126,-fmf, High ,lzmf tlfc mf, flu rmm if fkglfzincg, liloe fzml wlntc will proof To nfllwolfl lm' 71111476 Ulfl lf. H. Sl. ix luxvtl UV!! all lm rms ,owl loiyfzl. SILINI ORS II.-XZI-I. l'l5NlNKiIiR Ilomv Room Sa-f. 23 XX':irrior 3. l'I II3l.lVIA l3l5RRY Ilomm' Room Sur, 4, IITULIS. 2. Y PINIX Ilomr Room I'rcs. 3, V.-Pres. 2. 3, I'rc'1ix. 23 II.I'.llll' ziml Imluilriul Al l.'XMl5S PITTS llwmv Room 'I'ri-ns, 43 Iflaml 2. 3. I-RNII2 I'OXVI1l.I. liiiskriluill I.K'lll'I'lll1llI 3, 43 Track Imltcriiiuii 3, 43 llomi' Room Pres. 3, Y.-I'rc'S. 43 lkllzi 'l'liL'tu 'l'rL':lS. 4. Ill5NRY l'RlC'If ll IANA RADl5R l'roL'tor 2. lII5NRY MARTIN RAIIIVI Cflioriis 2, 3. IVIARTIIA l.OIlISI5 RI7CiII3R Proctor 33 Cllioriis 2, 3, 43 Ili-Y, XY. 3. 4. MILDRITD RIQCZIIQR Orclivstra 2. 3, 43 Hruvrttc 23 La Iimlu 23 I,llllN'I' Iiiirlnmk I5lowrr :mal Cizirrlc-n 3. CYI'RTlS VV, RISI.IfY lllioriix 4. lfARI. ROBBINS Ilomc Room V.fIlI'L'S, 23 Chorus 2, 33 Olin-rcltzi 2, 33 Dvlm Tlictzi Rn-lu. 43 Olilu. Iloiior Sofiuty 3. lvIARCilll.I.A ROBISON cil1Ol'llS 43 XYairrioi' 2. ISRUCIIE D. ROGIQRS Iooiliull I.L'lIL'I'IIl2lII 3. 43 Track I4-lin-i'iiiziii 2, 33 Iloim- Room Su: -I: l3amI 2. 3. YIRCLII. SANDIIRS Il'Nlf SCHMIDT IRIS SCHROEDER Hctmc Room Trcas. 33 Proctor 33 Cilioriis 2, 3. 43 VV:1rrior 33 Hi-Y. XY. 2, 31 Uklii, Ilonoi' Socirly 3. -I. IOIIN SCIRIVNFR Ilomc Room I'ra-s., Y.-l3rcx, 33 illioriis 3. 4, Opcrcliu 33 Biol. Tux. 2. 3. of I I lllAQl'lN PFTRIZI5 Urclicsiru 2. 43 Iiiiml 2, 3, 43 Ii-N Copaiiiis 43 cllilll, Ilonor Socicly 2, 4, IIQAN l'IIII.I.ll'S llomc Room V. I'rL-S, 3, Ser. 43 c,l10I'llQ 33 Warrior 33 ll:-X . XX. V. l'rL'x. -I. R.-XY I'UI,INCl Iloim- Room Pres. 2, Suu. 33 liamcl 23 lirzivc 23 XVarrior 33 Iiiol. Tux. 23 l.ulIirr Iiiirlmiik Ilowci amml Chmli-ii 2, I3Il.l, I'Ol3IQ IDIOIIK' Room Tram. 23 Iiimcl 2. 33 Arclic-ry Svc. 3. l.Il.A IVIAIQ l'RI.'ITT I.a Iimtu 23 Tramlc iiml lmluxtriul RUP, 4. IVIAXINIQ l'UCfKIiTT Ilomu Room I'i'cs. 2, Simlvnt Cloimril Ruff, 33 c3l1Ul'llN 2, 3. 43 Ilomr lkonomics 33 liriivvtlc 33 ll:-XXX. 2, 3, 4. BITTTY RIZIQD l.:i Ilmra 2, 33 I,iillirr liurlxmla I-lowui' .mil Clarclcn 2. BIII. RI5I5VIfS KIENNIVIII RICHARDSON Truck l.Clll'l'Hl8D 3, 4: Ilomu Room Svc.-Trciis. 43 llcllai Tlictzi llrcs. 4. Blf'I'TY RIIECQIER Ilomc Room Rep. 23 Proctor 3, 43 Clioriis 23 Opcrvtrii 23 Quill VVi-ckly Stull' 43 Vvnrrior Scr. 33 Ili-Y. VV, 23 Oklil, lloiior Society 43 4 II Cillllb 2, Sui 3, 4. IRIITTA ROBERTSON Clliorux 33 Ili-Y. XY, 3. 4. MURRAY ROBINSON Olilil. Ilonor Socirty 2. IXJROTIIY ANN RYAN liamal 2, 3. 4. DORA MAIE SABIN HAROLD SCHNIZIDITR Cllniss Trcan. 33 Home Room l'rw:. 2, Sliulcm ciflllllfll Rcli. 2, 3, 43 Buml 2, 33 Chorus 23 Dvllii Ilia-tai Suu. 43 Bravo 2, 4: lo Iimm 33 Biol. lax. V.-l'rc's. 2. ELVA LFE SCHRAM IACK SPEARS Home Room Sc'r:.'Tr6as, 2, Stu- ilcnt Ccimcil Rep, 43 Cflioriis 23 Quill VK'u-lily Stull 43 All-School Play 33 Uulru 'I'licm 43 XYnrrio' 3, Biol. lux, 3. IIQVVII SIQBOURN Ilomc Room Rap. 23 XYairrior Ili Y VV 2 3 .S'1fNlCJlfS' nnnmnsnnen snnn.nx' lllnlin. lluunnn' Snmcnutx' 4, NIRNUN SllQliKl.l5Y llnnuu' Rnnnnn Sw. 2. 35 lrranx.. Rn-If 4: llznnnnl 2, 3, 45 Qniill XVn'ck- ly Sngnll 45 lh-lun Alilncra Rcp. 4: linxnvv l'n'n-X 42 l3ux's Stgnrn- 4 IIM Sl.I ASI- IlI'I"I'Y MARII- SMIIH llinnun' Runnin X.-llrrs, 3. Snr, 43 XY.nrn'nnn' 3. IJI AN SIIQI I-l"Y lngnik l.n'incnnnznn 45 I-lomc Ronin lrcins. 45 l3nul. lanx. 2, l'rcs. 3. Sunni- l'n'n'suln'nil 3, 4. I IIRMINIV S'l'l5ISKAl. ll-nnnn' lmnnnnnnnnnu 35 Ili-Y. XY. 2, l'lYlNN S'l'lil3l.lNfi XYnnn'n'icnr 31 Ywgnlinnni 41 Qklan. llnnnnn' Snwnuly 2, 3, 4. IIANNAII I.OI' STOFT llnninc Ronin Src. 3. Tru-ans. 2, Stu- nlciu Cinnnunuil Rcli, 2, 45 All-Sn-Innnul Play 45 linunvvnnn- 3, Sgr.-ant-Arnnns 45 l.ilmni'i1nin 45 llnn-spnan 25 lnnrnnf unnu'nl Minn' 4 . 5, . I, CQ, 'I4AI.I.I5Y I'rninrur 4: Quill Mnngavim- Stull 41 llcltin 'l4llL'l1l 41 XYznrrior 31 l3in,l, lanx. 2, Svc, 3. 45 Qlilu. llcniinr Smirlx' 2, I.AX'vlllS 'l'l'.l3QVx' luunlmgnll l.l'Ilk'I'I1l1lI1 3, 45 llunu' Runnin V.l'n'n's. 43 Dilrnn il-lll'I2I Sgt. ann Arins 45 All-Snnnnn' l'nin,l lninll 4. l'Alll.A 'I'I IOM IIOROIIIY ANN 'I'IIl'RMAN Ilnninn- Runnin Svc. 45 Quill lklznggn- funn' Sl.nll 45 Quill XXX-n-klv Stull 45 lin-ln.n 'l'lnn-ngn Svc. 45 Vllnirinir 3: l3r4nx'n'nnn' 21 l.1n luulan Svc. 35 l,iln'nn- ri.nnn 35 Qklgn lluuur Srzuirnx' 2. 3. 4, IHUROIIIY 'l'RIMl3l.I3 Rillllilllli 'l'l'llOR llnnnn' Runnin 'linunx 25 Dcltin Tlnctzn 45 .'Xn'nlnn'rx 35 l3n'.nxn' 2. 3. Rn-In. 4, till ISI-RI' 'I'Ylf III IYl,I.IS UNRUH XX ll,Nl.'X II5.-KN Y.-XNDIKIQ lln'.nxn'Iln- 23 Ili Y. XY. 2. IINI I-Y Xl-NN SKYOC of 1 Q4 1 I5l.MliR slmrxncms Cilnnw Svc. 45 l-uunlnznll l,t'Ill'I'IIl1lIl 3. 45 linnskn-ili.nll l.vnnn-nnnn.nni 45 Hnnnn' Rnnunni l'rs'x, 2, X' llrvs, fl, Snunln-ut Cfouunil Ruin. 45 Quill Mnnggwim' Snnnll 45 l4Q'llll llilnn-nan llrm., Y.-l'n'nw, 45 Max' Qnnwin An- nrnnlannu 45 Ulnlgn. Ilnvnui' Snnnvnx 2, 4, All-Slznls' lwlullxnll 4, RAY SIMMONS C.l.nss V.-llncx, 4, Spf. 3, lnunx. 25 Snunln-nn Cinnnnufil Rcp. 45 l3aunnl 45 Quill Milgllllllk' Sngnll 45 luiniun' milf' 32 Suininnr l'l.nx' 41 All Snluml Plnny 45 XYznn'n'iur il'rn-s, 35 Manx' Quucu Antunnnlnninn 45 lluninnl Qurn-ii lXlIl'I1LlAlIlI 45 linnyx Sninu- 4. CXJRXYIN Slklllll Orflnrstrnn 45 l3nninnl 2, 3. 43 IM-lngn llnctzn 45 An'clnn'n'x' 3, Y.-l'rn-x, 45 Brznvn' 4: l3iul, lux. 4. IIMMY SMIIII H.mn' Room SCC.-rl-l'l'AlS. 4. MARION GUY S'l'lQl'lll5NSQN Stunlvut Clununcil Rn-In, 45 Qniill VVn5n-klv Slnnll 45 XYgnrrinnn' 3, 45 l3innl, ilinnx. 2, 3, 4. VINSON S'I'l5l'l IIQNSQN lluunr Runun Y, l'n'vs. 2, lr:-.ns. 4, 5lllLlL'I1l Cnnninnnl Rcln. 35 llvllgn llnctzn 45 l3ranw 4. IIMIVIY STI TARI PATRICIA IANlf Sll'I4'I'MAN Quill Wvckly Slanll 45 lll'2IVl'llK' 2, 3, 45 Qklzn, llonnnnr Snncivlv 2. 3, LIQUN 'IIIARI' ROISISRT TIIIOIBOSIS MARY IlI3l.I,I5 'I'lIl'RMAN ISIETTY IIIAN 'l'll'l'l'I' I-lnnmc Runnin Svc. 2, 45 Snnnnln-nt Cunnncil RUII. 2, 35 Quill Mangan- ziuc Stall 45 Quill WI-n-klv Snanll 45 lk-ltgn llnm-nan VlAl'1'1lS, 45 l'll'1lYCIIl' 3, llrvs. 4: Manx' Qniwu IXlIL'IltlAllll 4, lounlxnll Qinuuu Anncnnnlnnnnn 45 l34nu1l Quwnn .'Xnnvnnnl.niu 45 l,iln'.n- rn.nu 4, Qlxl.n. Ilunnnnn Smunn 2. 3, 4. l'l3RRY TIIIJQR Hume' Ronin V. l'rn's, 2, Sw. 35 Orclncsnrzn 2, 3. l'rn's., SllIllL'Ill Ui ruclor 45 l3anunl 2, 3, 45 l.u Klo- pzninnx V.fIIn-nw. 45 l3n'4nx'n' 45 l3innl. llianx. 45 Svc. 2. V. l'rn'x5 35 Uklgn llnnuor Sociuny 2, 3, 4. l.OVliTA Tl'RNI5R Ilunuc Ruuun llru. 3. Sw. - 'v Cilnurux 4. XYzXl.'liQN l'NRl'll DOROTHY IVAN VAII. Clmrus 2. 3, 45 LJITLTUIILI 2, 41 Arclncry 3. 45 l3ravn'ntn' 25 Ili Y. VV. 2, 35 Ycrgiliun 'llrn-us. 4. BETTY VAN VALKENBURG Class Treas. 45 Home Room V.- Pres. 2, Sec. 45 Quill lxhgnzinc Stull 45 Quill Vl'cn-klv Stull 45 Brnvcrtc 3, 45 Vcrgiliniu l7rn'S. 41 lvlav Qnncvn Antvnnnlgnnnn 45 loot lnznll' Qnnvcu 45 N. I. I . 2, 3, 45 Tlicspiinnn 2, 3: Uklu, llnnur Snzci- 5 CU' 2, 4. Al.lCili VQCEI Cilnorus 2. 3. SFNIORS IIARULD C. W'Al.l.5 llnuie Ronin Set. 'll Arfliery filuli Blf'l"l'Y IANI5 NVAI.'I'ON llunie Ronin ilirrais. -3. Sluileut Clouuril Rep. 331 l3rzneIt4- 3 Ll: lDU'l4'l'll5 XYl5l3l3l5l3 llnnie Room lrezis. 3, See. 41 Quill Xveelslv .Stull 41 l3r1ixettn' liens. 33 Lutlier l3urhunk llowei :intl fizmlen V,-Pres. 3. l'RANC1I5S CQIZANIE XVl5l3lili llonie Rnnnl Sec. 2, 'l4re.is. 4' Ureliestru 3: Asst lntramnriil Mgr. -lg Quill Magazine Stull 43 All School l'l:lv 4: I'Il'5lYL'Ifl' 3, 4 l'lllil,MA VVlIlilfl.lili Iiriivetle 43 l3iol. lux. Ser. 4' 'liliespiun 35 Oklu. llonor Soein-ty IOM XX'lll1l5l.l5li XVIII.,-X ll'Nlf XYOOIJ Chorus 2. lIl5l.l5N XVOOIUS lielmte l.etter 31 llonn' Room l'res. 35 Iunior l'luv 3: lIH'3lYL'IN' 4 N.l'.l.. 2. 3, -lg Ilillluslllllll 2. 31 Ukl.t. llouor Snrivtv 2. 33 ilirzule :intl lmlusttml X. I rcs. 4. VIZRNON YATIES I31isketh4ill I.Clll'I'lll1ll1 2, 3, 4 IAMIQS YlQVVlil.l. lrzulu nntl lllllllklflill 4. Clll:XRI.I5S 7Al.Al3AK of IQ4I ionisi wimrizs llonte Ronin Pres. 41 Stntlent I fIIlL'I'l'll1l 21 Iuniot' l'lgiv 33 All School l'luv 'IL llellii Iheigt 41 l3ll I XII II-AN XY!-l3l3 IIXRI XX'l4Il3l-l . lie. llnint' Room l'i'es, I. Y, llises 33 .SIIILIUIII l.ountil lien lg Uttlies rectnr -I3 Ijlllll IRI.:-ntfiiie St.nl -I. RUl3l4R'I' XX'I5l,l,S tune Ronin In-its -I. VIRGINIA VIII IIISIIII Ornliestrti Q21 lrgnle :intl IllllllXll'I2lI CQIIARI I-S XYIISON llll5RM.fXN XYRIKQIII' Ilnlux' lfnnlll Sm. 3. IOIS XYYIVIAN llnnie llnnni il runs 3. Y. l'i'es. -lg IIIIDSON YliXX'l?l.l. Chorus 3: c,1L'I'L'lILl .21 l3raive Sec. Ort'liesti'g1 2. .33 Ili Y. XY. Ciaihinet 3 liluiuxiu I 3 l3Il.l. 7flMMl5Rl.l- llonie Rnnni I'i'es. 3. -lg Stutlent I 1 f -I it-rv . S-it Qu Arnis 31 lrxnle .intl lntlnsr A SIENIUR RISMINISCES llk'Vl'I' linrgct Ilu' XVIII' lllt' gang 1lNL'll IU get IUgt'lllL'l' in the niotnings unrl gossip 'til the F3315 hell. then the senrtv ns the lust ones tuslu-cl to Lluss. 'Iiliere wus that one liov who niust have liiul some sort ol nn instinct. lweeiuise he never czune in 'til just in time, iintl vet he was never latte. You know those clocks seem to have at dignity of their own. being there year after year. reminding stnclents of all the classes of the time. The clock in front of the auclitoriutn usecl to puzzle me. I guess it wasnit 'til I was 11 Senior that I fonntl out that IXIIA, Selby was the Senior' class sponsor in 1928 :incl that it was his itleu to leave the clock as it tnemorigll. As I cutne up the steps it while ago, I notieecl how the footsteps nf others haul worn them .ivvnv Think of all the other stntlents, .lll those whose pictures are out in the Imll. Ihev ve Intl this Nlllllk' sort of lea-ling too f-11 niingletl ptiile anal jov ol' iieliievenient, anal vet il longing for the things they were leaving lu-hintl. It cloesnit seein possilmle I nse1l to wnit :uixionslv lor the alan' when I woulcl leave liere. Now I wish there were Ll lew tnnte hours ol things just as they were. to remenlher . . . Pep nssenihlies . . . formal opening . . . Mr. Sellwfs enthusiasm , . . anal at times his too-firm fairness . . . I think it was usually fairness for he always trienl to see the other personis point of view . . . the teucsliers aimling with outsicle activities. giving Ivsfs, giving Iriencllv eiicoiimgenieiit to stutlents to IVF' il hit Imrtleit These are ill things that will make me remetnlver tleni' olml lfnitl High lorevet. IOAN LONG. Q -W ' A .4 4. .Q 'rf .- 5 . :as M ew EF' A 'Q Q MN 'NN w-n .,7,.- V en Q IIIN ?'i Q' l ll .I fb 'Ury' 'll .y . f . V an ' ' Q QW.: 5 ,, fo ..' ' of - . 1 , , x 1. n.,4,,m Q x ,, iv-s,e3r M I if QM 25 , - f , . ,Y x Bxdwv . - ff 4 .:g,, . 1 W 1 + A ' 43 - JN 1-1 ua--q ul: La lunta l'l1p1'r li'mt'.' lVllllTlNOIl frlrcaxl. llairiicll, Wluml, laiiilvi, Nlurtnn. XYYLIII. Xvullacr, cl2lI'KlL'llN. v 81.02111 Rug!-3 Siinpxoii, lwlarviii. Vrigt, l'FItlAlX'. Cirunlmlx, Xliiutl. Siiwlvr i5vu'y.i. Yanliiw. lxlniitgoiiiwy YSP4-iimi'l. I Html Hnziu' llmltlcr ffipomurj. Dnrkmii, Cfiniig, lg.llllIllUl'k'. XYiimii Xlklwlxci. ll-llUl'Ill3lll'g. clflllllll, RU4lI'lgllk'l. lfvnrtli Ruin: Smith fSgt.-at Arrmj, VVc'ilmllt', lx-limi, lhillilix, XYi'niiii', Clark. lraylur, Orr. Iffrli Ifnw: Rmlrigllcl, Kl'l'I'R'l'N, llilliurl. Rrvlalviiis. limlcr. Xlliilllilnrr 3 ll'it-nj. larraiiit KV. l rcxi. Kuiirr, Ciuylmtl. lam-ir lfmiw Cin-rlmnl, llcprinstal. lznrluy. Murriwii, lliiiiiiaii lbgl.-.11 fxrnisi. llllll KY.-l'i'cx.j, Dual, Bl'llL'4QgK'lllillll1 l5n'L'5'. lirtzixj, lvlurrix. Scliniialt. Trade and Industrial Club ljipfr lfmr: fIll1llll'I'lK'. Clark. Nlllllllllll, l7L'fiilllIlU. l.4ltlllNAlll. Xxltlllifl' fl'1ns lrnisj Sfinfiil linux' lvltiliw f5ltUllS0l'l, llinkwii, Kllllllll fSu'x.j, liraiilliami T 5 fl rcyj. Marlow. ll mix, liisliuiv, K1-niictly fl5I3UllN1lI'jj llimi lwzv' lxlnimixiirk, Wall. llugt-ix, XXoutll1llrx. Llilliluiw. Cnlmlmii. RllL'lit'I'. YL-uc-ll. fjmiilorlli, SL'llV'2lI'Il. V lhnrlfi lfriztx' lN1llllUll, Stuart. clflll. Iulmwii. .-Xmlalr, XYlicL'l1'r. Claw. lXlllNSL'I'. Vllallliw. zflli linux' lvlilclivll, Ruzlmlifli, Vl'liiIxill, l'zilnin'r, XYum'clx KV.-l'r1'w.j. lxllllvr. QllL'YC'lltL:l'l', lWilcl1c'll KV. l'rm's.i. lmiw' lffiui' l'i'uiu flirliurtcrj, llivrmll, CImilit'i'. liigr fSu"x.b. lniriicsl. Cirrgg. l'lllllll'I'. lilfgcrzlltl flllrraxj, llolmmicl. HHHHNIlHlIllNS Ill Biology Taxidermy Research Club ljffur li'w:i" Yu-ut-ll. lilaiiil. llliulmy lluiilu- fY, l'i'uj. Smith, lima-r f5!mmui'j. Mallmlt. lilaml. . , , . .Sfiwfnl lmm. l.t't'. lhiiiirll, liarmw, liiiswll ff.lll'.llOlb. lallq, lnuiiils, lvlnlvlillvii, Slullci' fl'i'i's.j, 'Himl li'mz'.' Nlawii, liuiiiicllvv f'I4rm'.is.H, lciiismi, Biggs, llulmiiismi, Iuliiismi. Osborn, liuriliiiiik. lmzzw' li'u:i'.' Craig. lXl.ntm'i's. lgifiruiir, XYlicn-lm. l-lliwii. Snyilur .Su"x' J, Xlillinriix. Nitlmlzis, Delta Theta Vplur lihw. lVlui'i'uw, lliiiilw, Smilli. l'caiu' fl'i'cx,j, Iainlvr, lialml um. llz1i'llrv. .Sfiffml li'u:t'.' Nlmxcr. lzillvy, Wzitvrx, f,llIlllllIllN fRL'lmr'u'i'. X. l'lt-xi. Mvritlvlli Mgt.-.it-.fXi'riisj, Kllizippcll, luilur. 'I limi lx'1i:4': Scars, llrmxli. Vllrliow CSgl.-at Armxj, Ruswll fl'in'4is.j, lnuiiiix, Stlim-iflcr f5vt'v.j, llolmvs. lfuurlli li'mzu' Uriilw. lmcl fV.-l'r1'x.j, llullanrl, llolmlwim lRK'INll'lCI'j, lV'lk'lK'I'N fllrnxj, l'ill'llNVl0I'lli, Lulu. lflltli li'n:i'.' Bogart IV. llrvxj, Riclialrclson fl'rus.j. l'mvt'll f'l'i'cas.j, fvlormn, Slmckln-5' Cllupurtcri, 4Al"l'llSll'Hllg CSL'c'y.. Sgt.-at IXHIIXD, SlL'illt'l1NUll, Amultl lit' mrtcr . l.n:wr li'n:i'.' l5iskin fSgl,-nl-Arilisj. Bnrtlry, llitchcock. Kllt-vclaiul Cln-as.l, l lclrma fS murmur , limit I i1'as.,j lliurmnn KSN it , 5llllllllHlN U .-l rcs., I rrmj. Bravettes llllllrf li'1f:i',' l"n'iitln'j. figirroll fYL'll l.k'2lLll'I'u, lvlaplu-1, Ncwlrmii. Snli in-iqlm-ig Muficliuv. lluvliii, Crowe. liuriis, ilmicli, lirim' Oliiiiixmsrj, l7r:l1'mlm'll, lluwlnliil, l'm'1'ry, llmxlicars, Slllllllilll, Niqlmliis, llvrry, lioulwr C'lArm'zis,j, illt-vc-laiml. Ciarlilv. Sfimzfl lfnzi" Vl'arln'. l'41rr, Cirawlorcl. Scoggiii. XVumls, l7.ivix, Ihirlmiii fYn'll l,vaulvi'i. Varlalaiii, Smitli. Tlfml li'w:z" l'lIlgL'I'lllKl. l'ilNlll'l'. Craig. Cilmt-r, llLlI'l'lSUIl, l'iL'I'NllllL'f. Maliuiicy. Hurst, Ariiwlml, llouglzis, Nicliolax I-uzzrlli li'rru'.' Xyk'Alll1t'l'lY, Almuml. XVill, lizilicli, I.1iCirom', SlLllllIL'lll. l'mm'ii, lluggiiis, lllvlllllllll, lvlurlvliy, XVclmlmcr, Ncslcr. Ifljlli li'fm'.' l5illlk'FIllk'lNIl'I, Ciairv, Nll5l72lllIll, ljlllgllllll, llil'ill'I'llllg, lllllg, C610 l'rus.j. lit-rsliiivr. Sliirlcy, Bcavcrs, liilcllm-mam, VK'ayiic. Svlffll li'uft': Nixon fYL'll l.L'4uln'rj. llamm, livvrilt, Avrv, XN'clicr, Yan Ya1ll4riilmrg, lriiitisui, llaniplmi, XYailmn. Amlkiswii. xY.Ill:lCt'. Sfzwfilli lfnzu' Ball. lJllllgllt'l'lY. blluclor. Davis, liirtl fRK'liOl'lL'l'i. Ilulf luis, K.lllllllt'T!k'll. fllIlIlPll,'lk1IltlCI', llviiiiy, liclmcr, liiiiili, Sllllll Mgt. ill Arnisj. I,mw'r lfmiw 'l'livnipw11, llim, llziilgln-rry, liluc, 'liippit fl'rt-xi. Vim iiiiiglinm, l"i'm-viiiaiii. Caiiiiplmcll, llairt. VVilli1ims, Young. Millcr, up-.--..... mmf' lx'fm'.' Xllml fSIwonwrl. Klum, Burnett, xxv1ll'ii'Il. lwlllclwl lu lNIIl HIHH SEHlIHl Hi-Y. W. l ppm' lou:-.' llronopulox fl'rcx.H. lgxnnlur, Yogi, llL'gIL'f. xx'LlX'llL', llcr nmnslam. lrosu-r. Ciurnrr, llDlll'llk'll C'l4ru1x,l. Clurnplucll. rml Row: Ulm-L-r, Rolrcrtvon. Barron. lgllfllilll' fSu'y.l, XYL'4lmllL', lwlclkllllun, lgnwlcr, lvlartin, lxwix. urzlw Ilona' VVL-sl. Barker, l'l1clu'tl. Psirml fRcporu'rj, Rolmlxim, Xbvlllllli- lur, lllllNOIl, l'l1illilus fV.-l'rus.j, Vl':1rlc. fwfr linux' llL'llllll5Iilll, lluunstcin. KL'k'I7l'I'N, Butts, llnrl frlllliilyy lfnrmwr, Billll'l'IllL'lXll'l', lvlorrison. Lcsnctt. Luther Burbank Flower and Carden Club I ppm lfozr: iluntvllvv fflurntorl, lxiason. Swank, lxgg fl'rrs.j, Col lllh, lllllllflllllll. fuml lfnux' lioolwr, Axlliisson, KuwilllM'. liovcr fSponsorj, lvlf- Gvnlmvc, Cooley, Morrison fY.-llrrsl. I 1 zwr lfozw: Slnllll, Downs, Blrml, Canon flllrczwj, Urccr, ll:11'kcr fScc'y.j. Vergilian Club lfyfnr Roux' llurns fY.fl'rcx.l, SICI'llI1g, Yan Y.lllxL'l1lm11rg llluwl. S1 nm! lfuzzx' Pmrlwr KSc'c'y,j. cllL'YL'l2lllil f'l4rc'a1s.j. Xllml fbponsorj, ljullglds, l5rum'iwo fl'rcs.j, lozwr Iwzu: Vail flrvuxj, Carroll O.-l'rcs.j, l,'.'I'lIl3-flilll fbwwil 'l'l ,-.X yi aussi Braves lllflnr lroun' bln-11-rx, Br.lncl1, Cllmmn-ll, cllllllllllllm Slllllll, lXlk'lJ0Il.llll, l'llll'.ll'4lN. Ynnml Iron-5 Clrunwr CSVL-'v.j. Croom, lmlor, ll.IllK'l'NUlI. Arrnslrong, llouglwrly, Sclnu'iflL-r, Bishop, Ianmlvr, Cflnrla, vm' lfffzu: Mitfhrll, Millur, lxgg, Clmnnminx, Uxlmrn, VVoo1ls, Klolv, lh-Inga-, Kfoxvrl, clI'l't'll, BllllCl'. lfnnrlln lx'nzz': Vz1mlc'vc'11rlL'r, ll, Vllllllllf, ll, 'llnclor Cllll'l!0l'll'I'l. Milclu-ll KV. l'rux,j, Slmorklvv Ql'rcs.j , Arnold. l5dI'lli'5, llurk fl-IL'il5.,, Arnolcl, Tr LllllIlll'l. l"1fllv Rofzu' l'oIu', clllI1L'KIIllll1. Bowman, lu: Nlorron. Mlllcr, llllllllllll- mn, Sn-plu-nson, Moon. lvluxon, Daxrnull. l.oz1wr lx'nz1'.' llnrncll, Iollcv. Rookcr. Iiskin, Kortlumlk. llullm-r, Coll fSlmnxorH, Lynrlu, Qirccn, Sccsc. Born, Xvllfllllkli, l.2lcll"Ullt' CYcll l.l'1lilk'I'l. Archery Club Ilfwimr Ifmzu' Rouxlm. Slllllll fV.-l rcyj, Slllllll. Yunzlrl lfnuz' Kirk fSponsorj, Boolwr, Kk'llllK'F Q51-clyj, Sflllllltll, Slm lvy, Vail, Sli'W2ll'I, lllslrr, Scllrocclcr. l,nzw'r lfmv: iflollfvltur, Nlorrison C'I'runs.l, linnk. Norris, lcnixon fllrvxj. 46 ns11isxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxi 1 Congratulations Seniors Leo LeGrant Company Beauty and Barber Supplies and Equipmenlp Wholesale and Retail 217 N. Independence Phone 4244 llui1xxixxiiiixssstisiiixxlx' xxltttittxttlilxlxiiixiixxx Compliments of MORELL GREEN HOUSES 20l South Cleveland -'Phone 4763 Hjlowers 'Direct from the Qroweri' xliixxtixitxxiitxxxxtixxxixxv Q1slxsxxxxxlilixlixixiiitxii Let 'er rip! Let 'er roar! Let 'er go once more! Enid High School o'er and o'er! Enid! Enid! Enid! Stay in tlae game, enjoy life, and when you want furniture See- Illi. L0 DM S F U R I1 I 'I' U R C' nv-no nn uoaouav 127-129 East Broadway THE Quin. MAGAZINE H lllll l,l.!.ll.lll.l.'.Nll'llil "What a terrible crash! VVas anybody hurt?,' No, nothing quite so tragic, it was just the students rushing pell-mell to their different E. H. S. club meetings after school. Reports disclosed that an increasing number of Plains- men found the necessity of numerous and large school organizations. These clubs offer- ed better opportunities of practicing co-opera- tion and unity among its members besides in- structing them in further fields connected with their favorite subjects or trades. BIOLOGY TAXIDERMY RESEARCH CLUB Treasuring more honors than any other organization of Enid High School is the Biol- ogy Taxidermy Research Club, sponsored by Mr. Merle Boyerj With the aid of moving pictures and guest speakers, he taught its 35 members practical taxidermy work, Dean Steffey, president, also had the honor of hav- ing his name published in the "American As- sociation of Advancement of Science" book, stating he was an outstanding science mem- ber. All members belonged to the "junior Academy of Science," and this spring Charles Cooper displayed novelties in the exhibition in the American Museum of Natural His- tory, New York City, that is sponsored an- nually by the "Science and Engineering Clubs of America". Climaxing an unusually suc- cessful year was the club's presentation of the science medal to Iudson Yewell. DELTA THETA One of the most unusual clubs is Delta Theta. Only Senior mathematics students can belong to this "only one of its kind" organization in Enid High. Under the super- vision of Miss Elorel Helema, enthusiastic mathematicians every two weeks laid aside their trigonometry and solid geometry books, and held intellectual programs on engineer- ing, surveying, and other higher forms of math. This year there were two chapters, one in both Hrst and fifth hour classes. The purpose of the organization is to show the practicability of mathematics, and a continua- tion of this program is anticipated. BRAVETTES After winning the "Lady Achievement" pep contest last year, the 93 girls who make up the Bravette Pep Club did not allow any of this enthusiasm to escape them during '40 and '41, Under the sponsorship of Miss Margaret Kruse, these girls wearing blue skirts and white jackets, entertained the stu- dent body with clever assemblies and snappy stunts. One of the main events of the year was the chartering of a bus to Ponca City for the Ponca-Enid football game and again to the State Basketball tournament finals. A peppier bunch of "Plainsmaidens" would in- deed be difficult to Hnd. I.A IUNTA SPANISH CLUB Surrounded by gayly-colored Mexican pic- tures and plaques, Spanish students met in C-3 every other Monday evening for a La Junta meeting. Under the guidance of Miss Dorothy Rudder and Miss Mildred Mont- gomery, they enjoyed the study of Mexican and Spanish life. Before Christmas 42 boys and girls gathered in the cafeteria after school for the annual Pinata Party, and a great time was had by everyone. Another social event was the Mexican chilli supper, Chartered since 1937, La Iunta is one of the most promising clubs, and everyone agrees it is an excellent one to belong to. TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL The Trade and Industrial Club, better known as HT and If' proved to be one of the most instructive clubs in school. Over 50 students participated in this Distributive Education and Diversihed Occupation course under the guidance of T. A. Kennedy and Perry McCoy. For three hours each day these boys and girls were employed in a down-town store, and at school took an hour's course in selling merchandise. On March 5 they entertained their employers with an Employer, Employee Banquet and closed a delightful year with a three day out- ing in the Arbuckle Mountains. HI-Y. W. Carrying high the torch of tradition and service kindled during its years of existence as one of the most popular girls, organiza- tions, is the Hi-Y. W. Meeting twice a month in C-7 under Miss Marie Wardys supervision, the girls sponsored two social events this year. First a Hallowe'en party was held, then 42 ambitious girls pieced three quilts at their annual Quilting Bee held on December 2. The Hi-Y. W. had the plea- sure of hearing Mrs, john Corry discuss her doll collection,- and of seeing the moving pic- tures Miss Dorothy Rudder took in Guate- mala. Indeed 1940-41 was a year to which Miss WVard and her girls could point with pride. LUTHER BURBANR FLOWER AND GARDEN CLUB If you had desired to increase your knowl- edge of Howers and landscaping, you should have joined the 25 eager boys and girls in the Luther Burbank Flower and Garden Club which met twice a month in the biology room. There Mr. Merle Boyer would have shown you how to beautify lawns and con- duct interesting experiments. Zona lean Downs, ,43, was elected president of the "Northern District of the Oklahoma junior Academy of Science". The club itself is a member of the "Council of Garden Clubs of Enid," and in April entertained them with moving pictures of ours1anding American garden work. Last spring Lynette Bird was presented the science medal for her contribu- tions to the club work. ,Z ii..- '2' ' and rf- KAIIIIA ALPHA CIIIIIS NIQNV HOMIE ECONOMICS KITKIHIEN Upper lime: Ivfcfilain fSponsorI. Ilager. Newlielt, Vance fSponsorj, Setoilzi Ituiu: Oringderll, Ilronopulos, Iiersliner. I'uakeu, Iluggins, 'I'ndor, Cowsar, Iluhhard, ShacIseIl'ord. Thml Ifnuf: Ivlvers, Ilanuuond, Hurchain, Clainhle, IN4cMiIlen, Barrick f'I'reas.i, Davis, Ieeters, Nicholas. lfonrtlr Rule: Stringer, Cfollield. Sanders, Hedges, Bryant, Glover, VIR-hher, Hirst, Smith. Nichols, Conway. I-'ifflm li'ou'.' Cilover, Ilannstein. Rosehooni, Ivlason. Youtf, Ciarner. Iiooher, I'Iauermeister. Parkey, XYilIianis. lafawr Roux' Latta, Ogden. Ciossnian. Ixlapliet. liatien KY. I'res.j, Acre II'res.j, I7oty. Ivliller, Carroll fSec'v Iiall flieporierj, Ilari. Ilooker. XYhaIen. XI lil-II INN fl L'I'i Stepping into lvliss IX'Iarie XN'arcl's room one Thursday morning during second period. I found an informal discussion on Latin trends taking place. They soon explained it was a Vergilian meeting, and that this small class included those taking fourth year Latin. During the year a model Roman theater was made hy Yolanda Barker and Patsy Dering ton: dolls dressed hy the two girls acted and promenaded on the miniature stage. In the spring they held their annual hanquet. livery- oue agreed that it was a delightful alliair. and that they would not forget for a long time the pantoinining ol' the old Latin myths in C-7. IIILXYI S Donning popular white coveralls with "Braves" lettered in hlue across their hacks and on tI1e front pocket, Enid I-Iiglfs only masculine pep club increased their number this year until 65 hoys made a peppy group E. I-I. S. could he proud of. Casting aside the traditional blue shirts, these boys hit a high spot in their successful year with the corona- tion of the foothall queen. iXIr. Cecil Cufien- eraluj Gott was their enthusiastic sponsor. .XRCIII-RY CI L'I5 ivlodern Rohin I-Ioods spent an evening each week perfecting their aim with hows and arrows in the Archery Cfluh, sponsored hy hfliss hilary Temple Newell and hflyrl Kirk. Iklaking their own equipment and com- peting against each other for high scores, these 26 enthusiasts took time olI everv once in awlule to go on hunting trips to reallv lest their marksmanship. An interesting stndv ol' the dillierent kinds of hows and lll'I'lWI'S XVAIN LIISU IIIILILTYRIIQCII. Ii.XI'I'.X XI l'II X Nearly 50 girls Illcl' every other Thursday Kappa Alpha meeting. This was en- tirely made up of girls, as only those taking foods or having had it previously were elig- During the second semester, projects fill' II ible. vertainin to home economies were taken u . I gi P with the girls giving reports on the subjects. if .. 7? 9 . F8 ki ,r M ' L .5 S53 IVIiss Svlvia IVicCIain and IVIrs. Lois Vance instructed dit- girls in the research work, and at the end of the year, an entertaining party was held. IRI Ncii fl Us The HINIIDYII of the thirteen cluhs in Ii. I-I. S. is the newly formed Iirench Cluh, organ- ized in late Qctoher. "Les Ciopainsu QThe Ciompanionsj is sponsored hy lX4iss Addie Ifromholz. livery other IVIouday evening I5 girls and hoys gathered in Cf-4 all cooperat- ing in attempting to increase the interest in the I"rench language and customs. Things got under way with Inne BLlllt'l'IIlK'ISfk'I' as president, the entertaining programs heing conducted hy the members. N.I,I. Popular among the delmrt-rs and puhlic speaking students is The National Iiorensic League. This is an honorary organization. and to he a metuher a speaker must have earned a certain numher of points. 'Iilie Iinid High chapter, under the direction of IVIiss I-Iazel Hatch, closed the past year with the highest record of any state chapter, and he- eause of this record. they received an entry to the national speech tournament in Califor- nia. This year several new trophies were added to the already hlled trophy shelf. IVIany students were outstanding in this type of work. and they closed the door on a high- ly successful year. ll'NlUR I'l.,-XY Cl.'XS'l l1llSI O11 '11l11'1',tl11'St111l1'11tC 1111111 1l 11111 l11 111 1l11' N11I'lllL'I'll D1st1'11'1 c11lll1'1'llIIt1Il 11l 5111 1l1'111 C1111111'ils 11tt1'111l1'1l l11' l'11111'11 filI1 l'111 llllSlQZl, l51'w1'1', illlll XV1111l111111ix. 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Rm' SiIlll1lUllS, Bn-tix' Yun Draku. fllitlu' IXIQA1' Uulxlmylm, Nnrv:-I l,L1fll'I'iUll, Pu-ru' X'H1lkmlm1'g, Bill Arnxstrung. Ivan Tippin Bud Fvcritt. Y ' my J' f I 2 W' ' AA ' ' 4, gf. ' 'Y 1 f K3 , .k., I wig V 5. vii Q nf 5 ,, . Q viii asm: f"fwQ.s sql? -I - A Wmk.,.3:. 5, vi . ii yksw' -wi in ,iw-V S '5 K -"""""' ,,..n., ...........-W - ff 5 , ' 9,54 ., ,, , QM 'tg' Q dm . M2 fin. 4,-2 M5115 . V 1 . , W S. 1115sssxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxsxxxs1 INSURANCE -FIRE -TORNADO -CASUALTY -AUTOMOBILE --PLATE GLASS .Also -REAL ESTATE --LOANS: 4M,5,6'Q -ABsTRAeTs or TITLE O Harry P. Frantz Agency sso am mg. time 714 O O l O O COMPLIMENTS of Parkinson-Neal Kaur Fora' Dealer jbr I9 Yimrs 1 0 0 , tit!!itiiixxxxxxxixtxxlxixxx THE Quits. MAGAZINE ofget ooze gifted CL Always one of the loveliest occasions of the school year is the May Fete, which is given each spring under the direction of Miss Nelle Moore and the members of the girls' physical education classes assisted by a processional of graduating Seniors. In the natural setting at the Government Springs Park, this annual affair is held, with the trees, Howers, bridge, and sparkling lake all adding elfect to make the scenery per- fect for just such an occasion. As the beautiful colors of the formals, costumes, and Maypoles reflect dreamily in the mir- ror-Iike pool, an air of pride and joy comes over thousands of parents and towns people as they watch their children march proudly in procession of one of the last activities in their high school careers. Leading this group were the May Queen and Herald elected by their classmates and friends, No Hner choice could have been made than Dorothy lean Bank and Bob Meiers, who have continually held offices of responsibility and honor proving their outstanding qualities and popularity with the students. The Queen, dressed in white, followed by her attendants in pastel formals and 'the long processional line of three hun- dred Seniors, surrounded the lake in pic- turesque beauty. The attendants were: Christine Lambert, Ray Simmons, Edithc Mae Dobbyn, Norvel Patterson: Margaret Howland, Holly Pearce, Mercedes Kammer- zell, Estell Edwards, Mary Io Miller, Frank Drakeg Everlyn Bryant, Elmer Simmons, Betty lean Tippit, Bud Evcritt, Betty Van Valkenburg and Billy Armstrong. Crown bearer for the occasion was Rich- ard Autry, with David Selby and Jimmy Barnes as pages. Flower girls were Eliza- beth Ann Marshall, Paula lane Kirk, Bar- bara Io Autry, Patty Io McCoy, and Mary Beth Youngman. For their Highnesses' entertainment the Royal Court presented the Nursery Rhyme, "The Old Woman ln the Shoe." The story follows. ln the garden of the Old Woman who lived in the shoe were two small children who refused to believe in Mother Goose and other make believe people. After mak- ing sport of their nurse who told them fairy stories, they were warned that Mother Goose would punish them for their dis- belief. They were then visited by the Sand- man who put them to sleep. As the Dream Fairies came and brough pleasant dreams to the children, an Imp sent by Mother Goose interrupted to declare that the Queen of Make Believe Land was coming. The children were taken into the home of the Old Woman in the Shoe, where all the people of Make Believe Land as- sembled to mete out punishment for the two small children, This scene took place in the Queenls Flower Garden, where she ordered the chil- dren brought before her that she might show them the make believe people. Mary Mary Quite Contrary danced with the Howers, and all the children came out of the Shoe to play. The Imp, followed by a band of gypsies, attempted to kidnap the children, but Mother Goose saved them. Several offered suggestions as to what should be done to the children, but unable to decide, they left them in charge of the Imp for the night. He promptly fell asleep, for- getting his charges. Night came on with the Moon and Silver Stars, while the Sand- man and Dream Fairies rushed in to release the children and take them home. Back in the nursery the Sunrise, Clouds, and Sunbeams danced. When the nurse came in to wake the children, they told her of their dream and that they then believed ir1 Mother Goose. As they recounted their experiences, all the Mother Goose people came out of the Shoe to follow their Queen as she led them into America, the land they loved. Members of the girls' physical education classes under the direction of Miss Nelle Moore give a pageant of songs and colorful dances each year. Accompanists were Frances Brown, Harriet Wickers, and Mary Catherine Iohndrow. Also assisting with the musical background for the processional and dances of the pageant were Mr. G. R. Bonham and the members of the Enid High School Band. Characters in the story were: Mother Goose .................................... Wilma Richards Children in the Shoe ............ Dick Boyer, Dick Gott, Edward McCoy Old WomanWho Lived in the Shoe .... Mary Io Vogt Three Little Kittens ..,.,..,..,,. ,Mary Elizabeth Moore, Mary Esther Selby, Ted Moore, Ir. Sandman .........,.......................................... Wanda Beck Mary Mary Quite Contrary ........................ Lila Perry Queen of Hearts ...........,..............,....... Helen Puttman Knave of Hearts ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...... Doris Schroeder Hickety Pickety, My Black Hen ....,.,... Alma Keeper Emo Hion Scnooi. National Forensic League Upper Row: Vaudever, Ball. NVest, Kammerzell, Clifton. Shields, Laughlin fSec'y.j, Wilenzick fTreas.j. Setond Row: Wright flfresj, Arnold fV,-Presj, Kendall, Marvin, Croom, lander, Cramer, Mitchell, Morton, Belcher, Michaels, Green. Lower Row: Thompson, Stockton, Batten, Bank. Campbell, Davis, Hatch fSponsorj, Burns, Stanfield, Howland, Van Valkenburg, Nusbaum flleporterj, Bird. Ofz fda 4372 U29 5.5005 Again the curtain rings down on a very suc- CCSSflll y'Cl1f of SPl'CCl1 WOl'k. Unflcf the CX' perienced supervision of Miss Hazel Hatch. the head of the Dramatic Department of Enid High School, the speech students have again made history for dear old Alma Mater. Due to the sportsmanship quality and sin- cerity of their work, these individuals have added numerous placques and cups to our trophy cases. Glancing at the stage, we see the spotlight set on the debaters. Making their debut for the years of '40 and '41, we see our "speech- stersu entering the annual debate tournament held by Phillips University. Enid High was represented by three teams, two composed of two members, the other a three man team, Sam Wilenzick and Nelda lane Laughlin made up one team: Frances Fern Davis and Nlary Ioan Nusbaum, anotherg and Raymond lvlarvin, Dorothy Stanfield and Kathryn Bat- ten, the other. Frances Fern Davis and Maisy Ioan Nusbaum were defeated in the second round elimination by Classen High School of Oklahoma City. The other two teams were defeated in the first round eliminations. Now we turn our thoughts to the south, Shawnee, our second contest of the year. At this tournament Enid was defeated by Henry- etta. Raymond Marvin, Harold Arnold and Paul Kendall put up a brave fight but were eliminated in the quarter-finals. Besides Enid, the national champions in attendance were Miami, Altus, Central Oklahoma City and Classen Oklahoma City. Paul Wr'igl1t, who had entered in Standard Oratory, rode away with second place honors. After a brief rest the debate teams were again on the road. This time to Wellington, Kansas. Our old rival, Ponca City, took the top honors leaving Enid second place. Sam Wilenzick and Paul Wright were the in- dividuals on the winning team. Again Enid winsl The headlines blared out after the trip to Tonkawa. Enid, the bless- ed city of talent, went away with the "sweep- stakes" title--live were on that successful team, Wallace Vandever, Paul Vv'right, Fran- ces Fern Davis, Mary Ioan Nusbaum and Sam Vlfilenzick. Then came the great i'Classen Debatem. This is an annual affair and one of the larg- est of its kind in the United States. Every- one who took debate the first semester was entitled to go. This gave them practical experience in getting up and "selling the glflfllsll. Starting north again we find our debaters in Alva where they placed the highest in the district and were qualified for the state tO1lI'- nament held at Norman in April, Ranking right along with the debaters were our in- dividual entries. Lynette Bird placed first in dramatic readings, both in the invitational meet and the district division, Paul Wright captured the top rank for standard oratory, while Ted Cramer took first in original ora- toryg Harold Arnold was not to be outdone so he succeeded in getting the first place in extemporaneous speaking. Both Paul Wright and Ted Cramer were second in the invita- tional meet. fffontinrned on page 60d 53 nsxxxxxxxxxxnxxsnxxuxxxxxxsx- lVi.sbing Km Continued Success! X '. i u, X 3 .vu '-. , . Yr . 1, an s ,..-"" cc' , .. v,..H. x'Q:..11'f27 T, U N D E RWOO D PORTABLE The Lflffachim' of Champions ' Standard ' Noiseless ' Portable SALES and SERVICE Call for free demonstration L. F. SCHUNEMAN SALES AGENCY Phone 4770 l27 West Maple Enid, Okla. Compliments of HENNINGER FUNERAL HOME O LUCILLE HENNINGER MILLER O Phone 87 nsiixxxxxxxixxsx111111111111 N Q R THE QUILL MAGAZINE 54 . rg.- . --SN-N -5?Q,Nrn-sTATE CONFERENCE .fif,fg,jjg in H ll ljglljl ll P I n Nl l l-.T ir Compliments of j CHAS. E. KNOX Knox Auto Stores Knox Refining Co. nxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxnnusxx xxx!xixuxusxxxxxxxxxxxxxlxxxw Insurance. . . Loans I Keyed to the Community's Progress and Need N. F. Weatherly Bass Building xttxxxxxxxxttitxltiuitxxttlli Clyde Colegrouc High Pain! Man . . . Alyea lumps 21 Feet, I Inch . . . Colegrouc Is High Hurdles Victor In 15:8 . . . Blackwell Can't Catch Fast Enid Team . . . 90-51 . , . With these headlines spread on the sport page, the Enid Plainsmen tracksters got off to a flying start under the able coaching of Mr. Leonard McCoy. ln the first track meet at Oklahoma City the thin-clads ran off with everything but the cinders, including a 91-18 score. They won second place in the Bison relays at Shawnee with a score of 20 points to Tulsa's 25. After the 90-51 victory at Blackwell the team carried off 565 points at Woodward to the nearest contestant's 23 points, going on to Weatherford they chalked up 35 points to a second place of 24 points. Returning this year, were eight former let- termen: john Evans, a high jump hopefulg Kenneth Richardsong Ernie Powell, Chris Lambert, captain in the weight evenfsg Ken- neth Beaty, Kenneth Buchanan, Tom Alyea, last year's state broad jump champion, and captain in the pit events, and Clyde Cole- grove, last year's state champion in the sprint relays, and captain in the track events. The only Enid first at Shawnee was when Colegrove flew over the high hurdles and marked up a time of 1518. Following the Bison relays the tracksters dominated the dash and relay events to run off with a 90-51 score in the dual meet at Blackwell. The sur- prise at the Woodward track meet was when Tom Alyea, a last minute entry, pole vaulted ll feet 6 inches to come out far ahead of his nearest rival. In the Weatherford meet Enid chalked up 15 points in their total when the team of E. B. Mitchell, Ernest Leierer, Ernie Powell, and Kenneth Beatty came home Hrst in the two mile relay with john Evans topping all jumpers in the high jump event, and Wiley Bass, Evans, Vernon Yates, and Clyde Cole- grove winning in the mile relay. Along towards the last of April the track team took the places like candy from a baby, in the Northwestern invitational track meet at Alva. The McCoymen took 13 out of 14 first places, and ended up with a total of 83 points to a second of 17 points gaiher- ed by Woodward. The next day the Mid- State conference had a real reason to regret the invitation extended to the Plainsmen, when they ran up a score of 69 to a second of 44 at Norman, with Clyde Colegrove leading the Plainsmen by a score of 18 points. This meet gave the Mid-State title to the deserving Plainsmen, and put them in the state interscholastic meet as co-favor- ites with Tulsa Central who have severely contested the Plainsmen in all three major sports. There were 19 lettermen this year. Each received a letter "EH wiht a track shoe on it, and in addition to this, some had two and three stripes on them, while three had a star on them. Tom Alyea had three stripes and a star. Tom lettered in the Bison relays with second in the broad jump, and placed in every meet afterward, Clyde Colegrove had a record that showed that no one else could fill the job, and he wasn't beaten in the hurdles during the entire year. Clyde was the fastest dash man Mr. McCoy has ever coached, and received three stripes and a star. Chris Lam- bert received three stripes and a star, he held the shot put record for the school at 46 feet, ll inches. Chris has won important places in the shot put and discus for three years. Kenneth Buchanan received three stripes, Kenneth Richardson received two stripes. Buchanan in the high jump, Beaty in the half-mile with a school record of 2Z04.2, Evans in the high jump, Powell in the half mile, and Richardson in the mile with 4:53 just before he injured his foot. ln the plain lettermen we had Tom Meri- deth in the discus throw, Ernest Leierer in the mile run, Holly Pearce holding the dis- cus record of 129 feet, 82 inches, Vernon Yates, all-state basketball man, and also ran in 220 and 440 yard dashes, E. B. Mitchell half mile and mile runs, Wiley Bass in 440 yard dash and mile relay, Myrle Cox, who hadn't been beaten this year in the low hurdles, Richard Schaffer lettered in 440 and 880 yard relays, Dwight Williams who placed in the Bison relays, got a streptococcic throat infection, came back and placed at Blackwell in the low hurdles and 880 yard relay, and at Weatherford in the low hurdles to be taken down with the mumps for the remainder of the season, and jimmy McClintock, the only Sophomore to letter, and the best high hurdle prospect Mr. McCoy has seen. Dean Steffey did all the dirty workg he was the Senior manager in charge of all the equipment. l-le had to see that all the boys were ready for the races on time, and was the most efficient manager Enid High has ever had, and just as all the rest who have lettered for the first time, he received a jacket with his letter. Great names have been made at present and in the years gone by, but the future presents even greater names to be made by the Sophomore and junior classes, which at present seem entirely capable of doing such a thing. AQ , A l 1 : n1,m . Q Cl. T-'i4 'i "'fS ' 551 'gi N A Q 4.l"F1 v Q 4 E lm' VNID 'G ILMQ IW , s?'f4 f ' 13 TN! wr 'NIID J yu., Nm aN'D emo 19 'Q E 5 .5 :Tw -Z,.,'--' ' .2 W Q r " 1 - 1 ' l .YH EYW E 'IU Y ' "A"'W -E" 'Nm f mm gig "-N' EMI V-M? EM' Kim' A 1 K - U Q A " ,x lf,-l'f'J, Q ' Y .Q V V F H ' l 1 4 I K v V 'Mc Q , nf 'K .J V K Q tl Li , L- Gk 0 I 1 . - e . -gm Q., Q ,+I 4f k--f44 ,g.-M .Q W v - 'h . " i .. ,X E ' 'W ,Nm 7 'WB' 'S V Alix, L Q gy 212 f if F . 73" fu gi 5 as HRW , mi 4 MK? I W Lgifigiifffffy Wm- .. I W si WEE? 'WWW 2 '7' 51 'z Lg Mi f qgg.:2w.Q Q.Qf'WlwQk'Qi1??'W' ,5 gl 5. . I I .. xr . 1 . -. Fi Q UQ anxxxuuxxxxnxxxnxxxnxxxxlxx Best o' Luck S E N IOR T f THE QUIl.l. MAGAZINE WWW f By DOROTHY BANK V a I ' ' I I .V I , . r. I f' . I s .r of H, I , ' Z av u e - n a ass o f So hies" dividual numbers while Ton Green Doro- ff'i 1 ' - ' I-I h ' - 7' P- I H h 'cur .I Iilffh I' B ,y 1 I f , en I f . lg , . T I t'I.lSl , y ersc .mc-yer, .I or 1C ae s, en xl , I' 1 g'o I , 'r Ivo' .0 y 0 ,gy l- , , , Y I I' -Vh i Lin I ' ff I.. '- -' . I I l ' ,Y - I A U . . . . , l , l , ' ' f ,' L ' I I - f f ' 'J I ' 'I ' I EO I IERIC fm . IMA Theaters jf E N I D f T ---.-.- af- Six! it lxtiixxxi ED FLEMING Representing the Travelers Insurance Company The World's Largest Multiple Line Insurance Company INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS M 1 ' III t PICIUFCP Pro no class f f t at dCSCflP Cf than the class of 43 FICERS AND SPONSORS The Hrst Important event to start the year off right was that long- awaited for election but these students were not content merely to sign nominations vote and accept who- ever received a majority. Instead they began an active campaign to make certain that capable officers were elected, chose campaign managers, and held an assembly to introduce the nominees. The results were Iames Leierer, president, Leon Simmons, vice-president, Evelyn Keepers, secretary, and lames Keeton, treasurer. Managing their campaign were George Criswell, Kenneth Edwards, Bert Gildea, and lim Humphrey, respectively. Fol- lowing the election of officers was the choos- ing of two capable faculty members, Miss Helen Stewart and Mr. Perry McCoy, as sponsors. And now with all preliminaries taken care of, let's trace these 397 Sophomores through the school year 1940-1941. STUDENT COUNCIL One hardly knows where to begin, for if you turned to Band, Orchestra, Student Council, Speech, Basketball, Football, Track, Pep Clubs, or in short, any extra-curricular activities, you were certain to find a large number of Sophomores, Represented in the Student Council were Bob Cummins, George Lowe, Herman Singer, Dennis Porter, Lois Melka, Lucille Will, Vernon Trexler, Iames Keeton, Iimmy DeFoe, lim Humphrey, Iames Leierer, Evelyn Keepers, and Betty Gary, the latter being elected secretary of the Okla- homa Northern District Student Council. BAND AND ORCHESTRA The music department boasted 19 mem- bers of the class of '43 in their "A" band, and I7 members in the "A" orchestra, of which Herman Singer was vice-president and Bobby Seese, publicity manager. Outstanding musi- cians for the year were R. W. Wyatt, Eugene Walker, Herman Singer, Wayne Bundy Howard Carstens, and Bob Seese, all of whom entered individual contests at the Tri-State Festival. SPEECH AND DEBATE Turning from music to speech, we find equally as many represented. Ieanne Bar- nett, Gerry Thpmpson, Velma York and loan Young proved successful in various orton Virginia Shields Delene Stockton Mary Lee Thompson and ane West received membership In the National Forensic League an honorary speech and debate society Cast IH the all school production Stage Door were ten Sophomores Mary Lee Thompson oan Young Mary o Vogt canne Barnett Gerry Thompson Wayne Bundy Bob Seese im Sours Charles Branch and David Hill. SPORTS The ever popular football, track, and bas- ketball attracted many sportsmen of this class. ln football, five of the lettermen, lames Keeton, Vernon Kelly, Iames Leierer, Millard Cummings, and Leon Simmons were Sopho- mores, as was one of the team managers, Samuel fCaliforniaj Kerman. Basketball claimed Neal Hampton, Lynn Carlile, Iames Leierer, and Don Buelow as first year lettermen, with Lil Stoner, Dean Ladusau, Don Ladusau, Carl Buchanan, Mil- lard Cummings, lames Keeton, lack Rector, and Leon Simmons as next year's outstand- ing prospects. Kean Osburn represented the class as basketball manager. With the advance of spring, hurdling, high-jumping, and dashing became popular pastimes, and several tracksters proved they had what it takes, promising to make names for themselves next year. They are limmy McClintock, lames Keeton, Bob Miller and james Barnes. PEP AND INTRAMURALS Demonstrating that boys are not the only active participants were many girls who show- ed their support at all games and fifteen members in Bravettes. Class managers for the intramural season were Clara Mae Deal and Hazel Pearce, while Mary Io Vogt man- aged the winning team of the basketball tournament. Two other team managers, Valla Rae Hardman and Mildred Crider, further represented the class in the intramural contests, STRAIGHT "A" STUDENTS And yet these "Sophies" werenit so dumb! In fact, five managed to take home straight "A" cards the first semester, besides partici- pating in these extra-curricular activities. They were Robert Vance Miller, Allyra Neu- gebauer, Millard Cummings, La Verne Solo- man, and Frances Work. Enid High was really glad to have such an enthusiastic, hard-working class of Sopho- mores this year and is proud of the record they are permanently leaving. ,. x .wif wwf A 3 LQ 1 L 53.5 F," A 'F-J 1 .11x1xxsxxxxxlxxuxxxusxxsxxxi fpetcy Cowan S-Floral Co. X af EL-ul -- fo .AN 'W ,. '.'4 - Q ' fsrq. ., ly!! V' ,l5' v 'CP T' - -.v .,' Over 30 Wars in Business in Enid Bass Bldg., Enid, Okla. 5liltlxitltxxxtxtxxsxxxtitil' Ll!:xxxxtiilxlttiitxitilxxxxw Enroll rvow at Moore's Beauty College Learn a profession that offers opportunities 208!fi W. Randolph Phone 604 Public Invited xxxxxxsxxxtxxxxxxxux 1 is xsixxxlxxtxxtxxxlxxx 1 REMEMBER! No matter what the occasion jflowers Are Always tflppropriatgs OKLAHOMA FLORAL CO. Broadway Tower Phone 4300 lixlixxlxntlxtitxxx111131111 151xxnQtxxQtsilxxttxxsttxxxw HUTTON'S FOUNTAIN "Good Fountain Drinks" Q3 SANDWICI-IES SALADS DANCING O 218 W. Randolph Phone 156 pltitixiiitiitlliiiIititixxxi l FOOTBALL CHAMPS! fcontinud from page 123 fence. This was followed by four completed passes marking the only counter of the game. This lone score caused more action on both sidesg one to uphold, and the other to gain. But all threats failed by a hair to materialize. Gloom! Gloom! "Tulsa Edges Plainsmen 7-6',, The first loss in nine starts this year and the cancellation of our state champion- ship hopes. lf the game had been decided on scoring threats, the Plainsmen could have walked off the field winners by a wide mar- gin, or had our conversion been only one yard to the left, the score could have tied. Any game at any price was worth losing to witness the unconquerable spirit of the stu- dents and fans. There was no loss of patriot- ism for the team whatsoever, but there was a more enthusiastic spirit than ever before. Although the temperature was at 300, the fans stuck it out hoping and praying for the success of one of those score-bound plays but all in vain. Making a glorious comeback "Enid Sleunks Pawbuslea 33 to U". Through the drizzle and slush the Plainsmen mudballs rolled over the goal line with ease, After waiting im- patiently all year the second stringers came galloping out in their nice clean suits, which after the Erst few plays, became indistingu- ishable from the mire. This was their game, and they shocked the crowd by their con- sistent gains that showed a bit more dash than the varsity. It was not until the fourth frame that the second team reaped their Hrst hopeful ambition of crediting themselves with a counter. Only once did the Huskies cross the mid-Held during the entire game. ''Now-you-see-it-now-you-don't'l seemed to be the theme against Guthrie of the final game with the Plainsmen on the offensive. With Simmons starring brilliantly the Plains- men sacked up their second conference title and their tenth win of the season. "Plains- men Bag Guthrie Bluejays 31 to 0" was the decisive conclusion to be exact. Against Enid's Maginot line and oppressing backfield the Bluejays' speed and passing was hopeless. What a game! What a season! Really it was wonderful. Mid-State All-Stars: Elmer Simmons, co- captain, Iames Tebow, end, best in stateg Estell Edwards, center, Northern Six Stars: Holly Pearce, Elmer Simmons, Chris Lambert, Iames Tebow, Nor- vel Patterson, Leon Simmons, All-State: Iames Tebow, Elmer Simmons Qco-captainj. Tulsa World.' Simmons Cfirst teamj, Te- bow fthird teamj. Daily Olelaboman: Simmons fco-captainj, Tebow. And oh, yes, the second stringers, alias the "Bees", who during their season took more knocks than did the varsity. But hold- ing up that Enid High Spirit they foughtg and hard! against great odds. To be rolled over 19-0 by Hillsdale, by Deer Creek 7-6, and then followed by a 31-0 defeat with Ames merely gave them courage and stamina to crash over Pond Creek 19-13. Stumbling once more in their clash with Ponca City THE Qulu. M.AGAZINF .xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxssxxst Hail to . .. 1 ENID HIGH SCHOOL , 0 l NBC Blue 1390 KC Compliments of Harold's Snooker Parlor I 207 North Grand I i 1 A 5 A FOODSTORE i .A Complete joodstore., i Phones 2076-2077-2078 902 West Maine l l . ........................... . i ------- -------------------- - i , MANHATTAN GRILL 49 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT i o Grand at Maple stxggxxxixxxxxxtixxixixxxxxsi ENID HIGH SCHOOL Q mxsxxxxxxxxxsixxx xnxx Publi nd d " 2- e d d V l i se s 2 - ' e 1 ed in va' against Ponca City all ' En 3ij N r ee e take Blackwells n their mg and final game o l l . oss h s was th son of '40 which ' be su d up to this effect: "Six W' s and 1 Loss Esc ted by the Mid- lg C ate No rn Titles fgifthc A's, the 's 3 I carry 2 i' drop I?" , hose were het s w -- ,, d , .1 , , . irst or st pubkglibr mu uggc A 4 P C 9 , f U ' ' 9' it 5, 2 ' fi ,ll A Nl L a 0 a Q f. mall, and David i mg f f exceptionally good terrns, It is 1 I espec lly a er David asks Tcrrys hand in . rage. ' W H T 7 Y But no matter how hard the director works "' P 'P 'PPP' P P P o make her production a success, it always , I h takes the assistance of others to lend the e n t W' t i Hnishing touches. The problem of working out effective color , l schemes for twenty-two girls, costumes, of W building a huge stained glass window, and 0 of obtaining all of the exacting properties, was in the efficient hands of Miss Margaret EY Kruse, who had the capable assistance of I Q Mary Io Miller, La Velle Booher, Dorothy Wat hes Iamvnds-lewelfy Ann Keltner, Harry Cummins, E. B. Mir- Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker Better Service for Your lflffztcb 203 W. Randolph Enid, Okla. nxnnsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx11111111 i11111111111ttiixxxtliiiixxt Compliments of the F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Enid, Oklahoma xxxsxxsxsnstissxxxxxxu111151 -- ---7 -77-7 W i, L..- , J. xxxxltitltxxtlltixiittxxitti INSURE with MARSH-SHIELDS First National Building Room 402 Phone 912 Enid chell, Ir., Elmer Simmons, and A. V. Morri- son. Under the direction of Miss Kathryn Bales a beautiful portrait was painted for the play, the art department also made advertising posters. Miss Ruth Moyer was in charge of the make-up. Ushers chosen were: Betty Carol Ball, Iacqueline Barnett, Mary Ann Blue, Betty loc Cerny, Eloy Arlene Craig, Iessie Iean Iones, Wylla Iean Newell, Delilah Over- felt, Charlene Robbins, Dorothy Sheeks, Dorothy Stanfield, Dorothy Shirley, Delene Stockton, Faye Stull and lane West. In spite of the hard work which came from directing a play with so large a cast, Miss Hatch says she enjoyed working on "Stage Door" a great deal, and she can be sure that those who came to see it liked it, too. CAST OF CHARACTERS Hannah Lou Stout, Mrs, Orcutt, Frances Fern Davis, Kaye Hamilton, Ioan Long, Ber- nice Niemeyer, Margaret Howland, Made- line Vauclain, Lynette Bird, Iudith Canfield, Ioan Long, Ann Braddock, Betty Iean Ar- nold, Linda Shaw, Dorothy Bank, lean Mait- land, Nelda lane Laughlin, Bobby Melrose, Mary Ioan Nusbaum, Louise Mitchess, Eu- arda Lee Campbell, Susan Paige, Gerry Thompson, Pat Devine, Mary Io Vogt, Ken- dall Adams, Billie Ann Couch, Terry Ran- dall, Ieanne Barnett, Tony Gillette, Maxine Deardorff, Ellen Finwich, Mercedes Kam- merzell, Mrs. Shaw, Kathryn Batten, Olga Brandt, Burcha Burns, Mattie, Mary Thomp- son, lwlary Harper, Frances Wfeber, Mary McCune, Ray Simmons, David Kingsley, Paul Wright, Keith Burgess, Bob Meiers, Dr. Randall, Charles Duff, Sam Hastings, Wayne Bundy, Iimmie Devereaux, Bob Seese, Larry Westcott, lim Sours, Frank, Charles Branch, Adolph Cvretzl, Page Belcher, Lou Milhauser, David Hill, Fred Powell, Iohn Waters, Billy. xnxxnxxxltttxxxxx COMPLIMENTS from the Independence Hospital 'xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxns xxsxxxxx Iglixxlxitiilsxiittlxxiiitt BETTER CLEANING MIDWAY CLEANERS Phone 73 ll2-114 North llth Street jree Delivery 151111111111ilitxxxxxxxxxix Drink- ROYAL CROWN COLA Best By Taste Test nixxxxxxxxllxtltitxti111111 Brown Funeral Home GERALD L. BROWN T5 Phone 984 ttiitntttxtittitiiixti ssusssxusxx xttiiiiinixlxxi 60 HHH HIVISIH HHNIIHIIUII By MARY IO MILLER Since W38, when the last Enid High School Student Hand Book was edited, many changes have taken place in the school. ln order to cover all of these changes it was necessary for the Hand Book to be revised. This work was carried on by a committee consisting of the faculty members, Miss Iessie Douglas, chairman, Miss Hazel Powers, Mr. Herbert Seem, and Nlr. Cecil Gott, assisted by Student Council members Estell Edwards, Betty Van Valkenburg, and Billy Bogert. This committee has brought the Hand Book up to date by adding the new classes which are now offered to the students, in- cluding the Trade and Industrial and Sales- manship COIIYSCS, and the new clI1bs which .1xxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxuxxxnxx1 BIGGER-BETTER Isrsijmf' 4 A TRULY DELICIOUS COLA DRINK THAT PEPS YOU UR F 1 251 I BARS f- H 5 gl fl -ER If A BIGGER EET SIX IZ OZ. BOTTLES NOW AVAILABLE IN EASY-TO'CARRY HOME CARTON WORTH A DIME are Archery, Enid 4-H, Kappa Alpha, and Les Copains. The new public address sys- tem, which was installed last summer, is being added along with the sound-on-film machine purchased last year. Other import- ant changes included in the revised edition are the new set of library rules, the entering of football in the Mid-State Conference, and the extension of the activity ticket to include the three annual school plays, the Quill Vlkckly, and the musical prcmram which is given each year by the combined Orchestra, Band, and Chorus. SPEAKING FOR THE SCHOOL fcontinucd from page SU At the Mid-State tournament Enid tied second place with Shawnee to give the vic- tory of first place to Classen, Oklahoma City. The Plainsmen speakers next went to Ed- mond. Again Classen woII top honors, but our proud teamsters were scrapping hard up to the semi-finals where they were defeated. Frances Fern Davis was third in extemporane- ,txxxxxxxxissnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx TIIIa QUIII, M.-XGILZINE ous speaking. Ted Cramer reached the linals in standard oratory and Gerry Thompson in humorous reading. Tahlequah was next on our list. Enid was represented by three teams. Last, but by no means least, came the long-awaited-for Nor- man State Tournament which was held just recently. Paul Wrgiht and Sam Wileiizick debated live schools of which they lost but one, and those schools debated were Henry- ettag Capitol Hill, Oklahoma City, Central, Oklahoma City, Shawnee, and Guthrie. Enid was put Ollt in the quarter-finals by Miami. So the curtain falls on a successful year of debating. I But waitl The curtain is lifting! Here we see the Dramatic Department working on make-up, stage-settings Zlllfl one-act plays. This year Enid High has entered into civic affairs to help o1Ir community. Such pro- ductions have been given for local civic clubs and radio programs, All of this is just in a "day's work" for Miss Hazel Hatch, who is eagerly looking forward to next year for new debaters, plays, and more excitement! xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxvn 2 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! E 4 4 4 4 : UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION 5 4 5 and SCHOOL or NURSING E : i T- : I TTT- H I 4 4 E FIRE PROOF I . ...M , I Scientifically E E 9 Equipped E 4 X 4 I A I 4 Eirst Class 4 : Complete X-ray : E in Every V and E : Particular V Laboratory : I I 4 4 I -i - -1--H I E Daryl Church, R. N .......... Superintendent Hope Ross, NI. D ................... ffncilbffiv E : Vt-I-.1 Benefit-I, R, N ,... Y urgical Supervisor VVinona Smith, R, N... ....... .lnstructrexs : 4 4 : SOI West Randolph Phones 4280-428I-5422 : :AklixxtithfVriTmTtxtt11itxxxxtxilxtmxxxmxllsxxjrxitltxixxixoxxj 4 4 4 4 I I 4 ' 4 I . My IIIIIIIIIIRUII , : aaa. 5 : 4 4 L 0 I E 'I f Schuler Frult Co. E : ' Distributors : , as . I A Phone 909 LD 14 E I I 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 l 'LQQQIQQQHQQQHQQHQHHHHQQQQQQHH usxnxxxsxxxxxxnnxxxxxxsxnaxxxxxl Emu HIGH S01 1001. 61 15xxttixxxxtxsixxxxxxxxxsxxx1xxxxxxxxxxxxtxsx51111xx1xsxlxxxxxxxxxxxxxlxxlxltlmxnsitxilxxxu I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,., , I I ' I I I I K I I ' I I .,I '47, I." f I I V I I I I ' I I I I , : I -V , I 0 I I I I I ' I I . I if . . : A-Iv'-1-f!,'L,4cfrLGl,4, , : I ' 1, I : X ' i S1 H!! 5 QL, ,xI61ffff44 kwgfid fq,i7 qfm X, : , W , , I A I : ' ' ' JL-dj f I Iflikl N 1 U4-'W 'Z ,Lg frg,,:,ffrp6Q-OL g c I , ' " - l .. : :ff af,-.J .L IM., fb. Qfkfll B fav 4 , IA L V I : , ,I,UfC, I .MII ,WI ,, I I I . ' - I, V Lf! ' 7 I I I . , I ' ff6r ' I ' I I 1 f , L 1 I : f If : I 3 I , , ' , 1 I l . 7,,1frL gmc! : I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l E l - VC f I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I , : . , . 'fl' 1 VKUOJA W : I ff 'w'f"'N' f ' :UW WMV' Kyiv : l ll n : I f Lf ' 1 A , f Ivl I , If-.4'f1ff"-' - I I ik I . .. .ffffI"'I'I : f o ' ' x-If jv-,fu-.1 N . I rw! . ' I I . Y I I ' I7 '4ff 1 4 z I ' VQ jf I : I , 44' 'I 7 I . A , ff! -,lf ,I I I Zf,I.94,,ff' I N V 77 ' : I I f , , I ' : If fwff' 42,14-df' 1 J : I I : ' Vw A 4 .- ,, If' P E I I I I . I I ff' A ff ' ' I I I I I I I I I lxqxuxxxxnxxxxxxuxmxsxnxxnx111111111xx1x111111111xxxxxxx111xx11111mnsxxxxxxxxxxxxxsnnxxxxxxI 62 nxxxxs uxnxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxx CROMWELL PRESS The Establishment of Superior Quality in ' Printing ' Office Equipment .Agway for - IAORTABLE TYPEWRITERS - ROYAL TYPEWRITERS o usen MACHINES and ' ROYAL SERVICE First National Bank Rldg. Phone l379 xxnxxxxxxxsxxxuxnxnsxxx11111 X ARTISTIC TONES fContinuc'a' from page 27j Teachers' Association was honored with the same. Concluding the month was the sing, ing of Christmas music at the University Place Church and the caroling over the loud speaker at the Court l-louse. The highlight of the year was Symphony, Song, and Swing in which they were aided by the band and orchestra. Not only was conservative music used, but also popular songs were sung which brought a hearty applause from the audience. The girls' formal dresses under the colored spotlights produced a picture which will long be remem- bored. Mlisic was furnished by the chorus at the Baptist Church when the Gideon Bibles were presented to the Enid city schools. Follow- ing this was the Easter assembly in which were heard lovely Easter hymns such as The Palms which created within the hearts of all a feeling of reverence. On May 8 they sang for the teachers' banquet held at the Young- blood Hotel at which all the teachers of the linid schools were present, Throughout the year many trios, quartets and ensembles were arranged for various clubs, luncheons, and churches. ln the spring some original work was done when they worked up small ensembles and presented them for their own classes. Also as a class project the opera, The Ring of the Nihclung. by Wagner, was studied. Climaxing the year was their part in the commencement exercises. True Quu 1, MAQAZIN11 1xxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxx SENIORS The Best of Lucia t to You! 'k i y Chappell Oil Co. 3oz west Maple l30 East Maple 1111111sxnxxxxxxxxxxsuxxxxxx As you sip a bottle of nxxxxxxxxnxxxxxisss 014 7-Up, read the new label. You will ind this statement: "The 'Fresh Up' Drink contains car- bonated water, sugar, citric acid, lithium and sodium citrates, flavor derived from lemon and lime oils." These fine ingredients are your as- surance. They are the strongest reason why 7-Up likes you! O o -0 'o Q. I O xtxxxxxxxxxxxxxl SJ F 'l'l" -M fiMhaAfNWhs ihfss eveavieeeeei GSWWA s.j7Ty ZWEQQ5 igneii i lx xxx, i 'Milf' i N ji i yi if 514, Eyes? PULLMAN : i v The.Name "Pullman" Means the Finest in Appearance OKNEE : ACTION E A ' Revolutionary Improvement n ln : Riding f Comfort I I I Q ceo. I M1sxxxxxxxiitxxilxlxiixlsx and the Best in Construction ' Foi'e-Wlieel Brake ' Cycelock ' Full Streamlined Frame ' Full Floating Spring Post Saddle ' Double Adjustment Handle Bar Stem Speedometer Handle Bar Motlnting Speedometer Dial lllumination Concealed Horn Unit Non-Rattling Side Stand Stimsonite 3" Tail Refiector 1.cENsMAN co. xixxxxxxixxxtxln xsxlxltxxxxxxxxx ENID HIGH SCHOOL pr' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ww QW ous! f00lfl fhq ydaf fdfflfff 6 I I I I I5 nf ofd 6-HAR iwdff fncizfvj' XXV I I I 49 Lim. "Jfv0.1 E Nfme 5601? 0,-'ifwarf I I I I Work in Aviadgf ig?Bible, Bctmifgdgive wailing Srama, Education, Home Economics, Liberal : Arts, Music and Speech at . . . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l-One of 5 accredited Oklahoma colleges. I I : 2-Over 200 Enid High graduates enrolled. : 3-College education expense cut in half. I I I 111111111itililtixxxxixxxxlllli it PHlllIDI2 QE E UNIVKHSHY BRIGGS, TresidcnLI 4-Active, friendly, student campus life. 5--New student union: the Enid built gym. 6-Our graduates are successfully placed. xii!!!xx!lxlxitiitlliltlllttthl xxlxxxxxxxxxxnshttxxxxns Workmen pour cement for one of the new Phillips University buildings. z.J,wf..,LQ.'-.SfL21. iJ.mvzz'i -141-'WV f:?,1,vC0Qa,'v .luv Qxjjxaocfi ' ' 0 FRESHMEN soPHoMoREs 1uNloRs SENIORS GRADUATES titlittttltitttiitittttt YKX64 i t ' l ' THE QUIL1. MAGAzlNt ff J ll. v I l' ' ' ff "H 1. lt?.Ql!b5C,1F!!.!2.?Jilg, .-li." K I sggnlm fmmllflmgllm H 0 U R P R o M I s I N G 1' ' l U ul K ' ll l l . y iillll ll llill fljil i ll ill l ifleit l ' t 4' ll W '. t Ml' J' M l , l ' l ' It , X n 1 H! U cfs lx f N flu, ' . yt ' ' ' KB , ff! By IOAN LONG . l .l X ' l l X V ,hen the Seniors graduate this year, they 2 ' .I fbe confident that their responsibilities X , A l rest in competent hands. A more able, W r ' . t V orthy group than the Class of '42 would 361110 ' be difficult to find. Having elected their AN ' , l president, Sam Wilenzick, and chosen Robert l , , Stover, vice-president, Alvene Morgan, secre- ' , I 1 . tary, and Ruth Helen Exline, treasurer, they A , . , ,f are looking forward to a great year, and f ' there's plenty of proof that they'll have one. ff Long years have passed since there have been as many promising students in speech and debate work as there are in this class. The record established by the speech depart- ment has been largely due to the accomplish- ments of Iuniors. ln debate, a team com- posed of Mary Ioan Nusbaum, Frances Fern 1 Davis, Kathryn Batten, Sam Wilenzick, Paul Fossett Funeral t Home l Wright, and Wallace Vandever won first at l the Tonlcawa tournament. The Paul Wright- ' 1 Sam Wilenziek combination won second at l Wellington and tied for second in the Mid- c H A E F E R Burial Ass'n. , l State meet at Classen. Both these boys won their degrees of distinction, the highest hon- orary degree conferred by the National Forensic League. They have also success- fully competed in individual contests, Paul qualifying for the national tournament. When the Enid chapter of N, F. L. voted three honorary pins, two of them were given ' t l to the outstanding Iuniors, Sam, and Paul, 701 West Maine St. Telephone 341 president Of the 0fg21Hi22Ii0f1- i Frances Fern Davis also has her degree . l of distinction, and Mar oan Nusbaum has Emd' oklahom' l earned the degree ofy cixcellence. Praise- worthy participation is also credited to Billy ,Pkg Ann Couch, Walter Schmidt, Rose Ann Sheets, and Dorothy Sheeks. Mary Ioan, who represented Enid in the National Student . Congress, and Paul, entering in standard ora- tory, attended the National Forensic League Tournament in Lexington, Kentucky. W. I. Fossett P. D. Fossett 5 Q A large number of Iuniors had part in the All-School la , K'Sta e Door." Kathryn A' N' Perry I Batten, FranFesyFern Dgvis, Mary Ioan Nus- baum, and Paul Wright all added their bit to this production. The Iunior Play, "Yes , and No," displayed the dramatic talent of Alvene iviorgan, who played her role most convincingly. Also outstanding in the cast , were Paul Wright, Frances Fern Davis, Ann t Mahoney, Martha Bingham, Wallace Van- dever, and Sam Wilenzick. Over Hfty Iuniors held places in the band and in the orchestra. Playing in the mass band during the Tri-State Band Festival were Betty I-linman, Lawrence Mason, Ervan Bur- gert, Iohn Born, Frances Fern Davis, Eileen . m u unumuuuu mm mm ,C,,..,.....,. ... ,.g. 66 , 5 53 l l l s l l l 1 l J i l l . l I I t 111111111 111111111111111111111111 Congratulations fo ilte Senior C lass! 5 LAURA M. WYATT ' Bonded Abstractor H Broadway Tower Enid, Qkla. 'J 111111111111 1 11111 111111111111111111111 Compliments of C YI C YC' 9 Enicfs QUALITY Storm 111111111111111 111 Exm HIGH Scnoot. , ,...................................... 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I 2 1 I 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 : PRESIDENT E. GEORGE invites you for a : personal interview. I I I I I I I I I I I Announcement to High School Graduates and College Students Based Upon Present Needs: E. B. C. should enroll 75 new students between now and luly lst, and 100 to 125 additional students during September. We have not met. the requirements of business and Civil Service for four years. You need usg we need youg busi- ness needs both of us, and both of us need busi- ness. I Undergraduates Placed We have been placing undergraduates for the last four months because we did not enroll a suflicient number of students a year ago to meet the demands of this bow. We did not enroll a sufhi- cient number of students last September and so far this winter to meet the needs of next year- based upon our experience for the last four years. E. B. C.A LARGE AND LEADING SCHOOL E. B. C. is recognized as a large and leading business school. It is known for the results produced through its individualized and Personalized instruction and education Policy of "Learn to do by I E doing". Students determine verv largely their own rate of progress. 1 1 1 AIR-CONDITIONED SCHOOL ROOMS We have made it comfortable for our sum- : mer students by installing an Air-Condition ' ing system. Now, you need not delay en- ' . : rolling because of the hot summer weather. 1 Save three months of valuable time hy en- I I I I : rolling about Iune first. 1 1 5 --ffl counsss E 0 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 0 GENERAL ACCOUNTING , 1 sEcRETAR1A1. AND BUs1NEss g sc1ENcE qB.c.s.p I 0 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE QB. S. S.j : 0 SPECIAL POST-GRADUATE : COURSES I I I I I I I 1 : We invite you to see us now about your : ,fldvanred EdlIfdfi0VLa. 1 1 THE E. B. C. WAY-"Learn to do by doing" 5 ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE I I I I 1Q1111isxx1xxx1it1xuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxusxxxxxxxxxxsnisxuxxxxxxxxuxxxxxsx xxxxuuuxxxxxxxistuxxxxxxxxxsxsxxxx xxitxlxxiiixxxxxiittttxxixxx y The First National Bank of Enid, Oklahoma Capital and Surplus S500,000.00 Complete Banking Facilities H. H. CHAMPLIN ......,A,,.,,,,,,,,,,, President A. F- BUTTS .......................... Vice-President 1. N. CHAMPLIN ...........,.,., Vice-President C. F. HERRIAN .,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Cashier FINIS L. WEST ................ Assistant Cashier F. VV. MARQUIS .............. Assistant Cashier H. A. DUERKSEN .......... Assistant Cashier R- C. HEI-.BERG ................ Assistant Cashier Member Federal Deposit lnsurance Corporation xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsuxsxxsuxxx' xxixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxtxt Congratulations 5 L. Cflflacfarlincs GRIFFIN STUDIO 304 Bass Bldg. Phone 1730 OUR PROMISINC IUNIORS fContinued from page 64d Kunc, Leroy Russell, Garth Underkoftler, and Wallace Vandever. There were also several who won high ratings in solos in various contests. Ruth Helen Exline was secretary of the orchestra, and Iames Butler was publicity manager of the band. Representing the class in Student Council were Mary Frances Weatherly, Doris Bryant, Kenneth Scheffe, Betty Lou Roseboom, Al- vene Morgan, Sammy Nixon, lack Stewart, Kent King, Paul Wright, Tom McDowell, Kenneth Scheffe, Doris Early, Maravon Ford, Ianice Hood, and Merle Daniels. In football, I-Iomer Paine, Iim Kelly, and Tom McDowell played in a great many of the games with the first squad and lettered in their Iunior year. Melvin Carey is ex- pected to make a good player for the team next season. Doug Korthank and Robert Crabb proved themselves able team man- agers. The same number of Iuniors lettered in basketball, Merle Daniels, Dick Stover, and Tom McDowell, On the "BH basket- ball team and according to Coach Young- man, "promising for next year," were Iunior Burgert, Paul Robinson, and Iunior Henson. L. B. Powell served as manager for the "B" team. Doug Korthank also acted as class manager for Boys' intramurals. Class man- agers for the girls were Betty Durbon and Sally Kershner. The class ran second to the Seniors in the inter-class meet, and showed some prospective winners in Homer Paine, Myrle Cox, Pete Thomas, Robert Stover, lim Kelly, Wiley Bass, Richard Schaffer, Kent King, Duane Swank, and lunior Hen- son. Turning to scholnstics, Iuniors are excep- tionally prominent. Headlines in The Quill such as, "Iuniors Contribute Most to Honor Scrollf' often told that this class had passed the others in the number of straight "A" students. Twenty-eight members were in the Oklahoma Honor Society. This year's Iunior ofhcers, Homer Paine, presidentg Merle Daniels, vice-presidentg Robert Stover, secretary, and Tom McDow- ell, treasurerg are to be congratulated on the contributions made by their class, and then, here's to the Seniors of '4Z! xxxitttxxxxxiitxtixxxxxixtxt Hoover Cleaners 115 South Washington St. Enid, Oklahoma A Phone Prekrred fini' Depemlahility lit!!!xsutttliiitittsxxsxxsx THE QUILL MAGAZINE su51stsxxlxxxixisxxxxxxxxuxi ' Seniors! 'k l FOR THE BEST IN- ' Office Supplies ' Fountain Pens ' Books of All Kinds 1 visit Vater's Book Store 126 West Randolph Phone 1000 1 r nxxxixxixixxxxxx111111111111 sssxxmxxxxxxxxxsssxxsxxxxxx Buy your Gifts at 1 Rosentield's Enidfs Leading lezuelers 1 CASH or CREDIT ---Class Rings ---Pins i ---Diamonds ---Watches OUR SPECIALTY 51551551tttslituxixttssutnsq IE Nlll HILQ11 Sciuooi ,1111 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .11 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I n nun, , , ,,, ,,,, Pl-uLco RADIOS AND REFRlGERA'roRs " " "' """ "" MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND ACCESSORIE - ' ' fslassw ' 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 S .1111 Qur store is headquarters for all of your musical require- ments. We are equipped to supply students with instru- ments, accessories, music, and fCCOl'ClS. We are Proud of our selection of Fine quality pianos. Qnly standard makes, nationally ad- vertised are represented in our show rooms. Pianos for all homes from our stoclc of hda- son 551 l-lamlin, Knabe, l.es- ter, Starr, Kurtzmann, Wilt- litzer, and Gulbransen. m GENOWETHQGREE 111111 111 1111111 """"y",'i"'f'f"" fT'J,,f-f J J!! 1 1 mw'+-2 -fir GENE MCCONKAY ,,i,w, MMA M lf WJMflf"l,,!5V 57 Friend and follower of Enid High School if Tfjgyfff activities . . . f -- 9 Made the Photographs for Enid High's first Annual and last Magazine. 1910-1941 GENE MCCCNKAY North Side A111 Square ,fy ff Ixiiilxxxxxltxixxxxxxxxxlxxl ' Majoring in Baked Goods ARTHA ANN S Nowv emauaaag to the Expert Cl in Her ew Mo I ome iiifirii iisiilrii ' 7' Us Often., R . Q 1xxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx S gM3ffh3 Ann Bakery I 1 3, 111111111xxsxxxsxxxxxxxtxxit Fine Apparel at Prices You Want to Pay - HART SHAHINER 51 MARX CLOTHES , 0 DOBBS and BERG HATS 0 NUNN BUSH and EDGERTON SHOES I ' ARROW SHIRTS-TIES- UNDERWEAR 0 INTERWOVEN HOSE ' McGREGOR SPORTS WEAR and other leading lines. , For Outstanding Values-Styles-Quality, V .fee Grays fm. ' The New Store with Familiar Faces I Myron Ball jimmy Kirtley Ruben Schneider Maxine Pickens MEN'S WEAR I East Side of Square East Side of Square-Herzbergl' Old Stand xxxisixxxxixsnxittuxx1151111 L HHHIllMIHHllY Have ou ever for a moment sto ed to Y consider what an outstanding educational center Enid High School really is? Through- out this magazine, the various departments, organizations, Sports, and activities are dis- cussed, but now for a brief time, let's review and evaluate Enid High as an entire unit. In tracing the history, it is discovered that continuously since 1911 our school has been a member of the North Central Association, which includes schools of twenty-two 1V1id- Western States or over forty per cent of the American high schools. However, Enid has soared far above the national average, in that thirty-five per cent of its graduates enter college. Reasons for this successful record are varied, but a prin- cipal one is the faculty members, whose business-like attitude toward Students and among themselves is superior. Students, also, represent a genuine desire for learning as evidenced by their choice of Schedules. A common practice in our school is to let the pupils take over responsibilities whenever possible to gain experience. This belief is maintained in the Student Council, a gov- ernment wherin representatives may voice their opinions and introduce and pass mea- sures for their own welfare. Another prac- tical example is the efficient student banking s stem, as well as the students' active arti- . . . . . P cipation in governing the Athletic Depart- ment, which has been outstanding in the Oklahoma High School Athletic Association since the beginning of the organization. Desirable training for life in a democracy is found in the numerous extra-curricular activities, including speech, debate, music, sports, council, assemblies, Hi-Y. W., student publications, and clubs for nearly every phase of academic education. Greatly needed and appreciated this year were the improvements in the school. Re- modeling of Several laboratories, the increased purchase of books, periodicals, and supplies for the library, and the installation of a public address system headed the list. Never to be forgotten, however, is the ideal atmosphere of pupil-teacher relationships, as well as the uidance and lcadershi of the . . . 3 . .P administrative staff. Predeminatlng the school at all times, this friendly and helpful atmosphere has influenced thousands of its graduates and has succeeded in making Enid High School an institution, highly educa- ional and highly respected. THE QUILL. 1V1AGAZlNli 1111xxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx H Compliments of "Enid,s Building Material Storci' Phone l6l2 228 E. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma M nxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx11111111 xxxxxxxxxxxnxn511111111111 BETWEEN -ME-AL EMERGENCY RATIONS f . 4 .....,.. 1 . , 2 . ,........ , 2 . ... , Q , 5 .,.. 5 -, I I . -2 ,..,,.-- -IIQ 5:-igigz '2" 'r,: -,,, ,:., i'1f-- i 2 A BITE T0 EAT 1111xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxi JX K- , 49? EWH 'sc do 0 'J S 'Mi WY if? SLK i,rQTS.22MfQ.7fr'gfrgfQt3lQlsYft.s ....... ...... pf?n3ir:firtrzrrfsf' rt'tf:i1ff?P2'3xI'tf"fQQw frfie ':g:tQ'3?Qiifixl9Ef:"SSOijU 'H o Ao M A R ' all ' ale, ,Q X 17 E5 if figmggtrb Q GROCERY coMPANY Enya, W' to E Distributors for l MARCQ BRIMFULL and ' BIG"M" FOOD PRCDUCTS , WJJML .fx Consfcruefcrve Wjdf ff!-P' ' r Leadership .... Vi yyjff riff Mffi W 'A' For many years the Enid Chamber of tgommerce has provided the constructive leadership in projects that have as their aim a bigger and better Enid. Enid Chamber of Commerce xxxxiixxixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxiit Enid Planing Mill Co Enid, Oklahoma We carry a complete stock of bard- wood lumber, fir and hardwood panels, mirrors, dowels, glue and etc., for the Manual Training Department. See us for- ' BUILT-IN CABINETS 0 LUMBER 0 QUALITY MILLWORK ' AUTOMOBILE GLASS ' VVINDOVV GLASS ' MIRRORS 0 FIXTURES Get our Price before you Buy. 'A' ' Be Modern! with jluia' 'Drives ' Buy Chrysler 63' FIDELITY MOTORS, Inc. Ch rysler-Plymouth Enid 'k I xlixxttitxiiltiitttxtxxxxxxi l A Senior Roundup By PHERNE BRACHER Tonight as I sit by the fire all alone, I dream of the days just passed, My "Ranch House" has grown since my first grade "Corral, But I wonder how long it will last. I remember with pride as I stood in the halls, My heart simply beat aloud, I was a Soplaomoreg hearty and brave, No one could have been so proud. I-Iow things have changed as the months rolled by, My actions, my words, and deeds, Superior feelings soon faded from sight For a Iunior was something to heed. The next year was filled with quite a gay life, "Ground-floor" assemblies were grand! Contests and plays and sports of all kinds, Each with the "Enid High" brand. There were cups and trophies to go in the halls-- Our class contributed its part, We were true Plainsmen to the creed we loved Erom the depths of our Vllestern hearts. My Senior year surpassed all these Especially in debate, The May Eete, Reception, Skip Day, and all VVere a "rodeo" to relate. That year was loaded far over the brim, Each moment held something new, But the heartache I felt as I left today Is one you'll experience, too. Enid I-Iigh is the place that I truly love, It's a treasure deep down in my heart, And though I should roam a thousand miles, I've a love that will never depart. Ir was there I learned a part of lifee My friends were loyal and true, United by God, one nation we were To live for the red, white, and blue! Pep Songs of Enid High Edited By Lillie Latchaw Go you, Old Enidl Break right thru that line, With your colors flying We will cheer you all the time Rah! Rah! Rah! Go you, Old Enid! Eight for victory. Spread far the fame of our fair name. Go Old Enid, win that game I-Iit 'em hardl I-lit 'em lowl Go, Old Enid, go. fContinuea' on page 72d I I I l l 4 i i l E l I l l I :xl THE QUu.L MAGAZINE nslxxxlxxxnxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxu Best of Luck to The Senior Class axe Our Specialty- SCI-IOOL DANCES and DINNE RS fm! Oxford Hotel MARTIN GARBHR, Jlflanagar nxsxxxsaxxxxxsxsxx11111511111 nxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxnxxxsxssxxv TRAINED MINDS Men of business are looking for trained minds for responsible positions. I-Iigh school and college trained minds are better. VV:-: recommend that you go to school as long as possible before entering business or the profes- SIOITS. I jour Cut-'Price Stores xixxixlxllixxxxxxxxxxxxixv ENID HIGH ScHooI. ,..- .... .----- ..... 11111111 11111111111111111111111111 5 ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION I I I 5 and ScHooI. OF NURSING I I I I I : "FRIENDLY SERVICE" I -- I : 6I0 South Monroe St. : Phone 2000 : ..- I : Fire Proof Building I Complete Clinical and Laboratory Diagnosis Ambulance Service . . . Night and Day Attendant E ENID CLINIC 4 v ' DR. F, A. HUDSON .....,... .......w G eneral Surgery o 4 n 1 - DR. S. H. McEV OY ............ ..A...a..... M embolism I E DR. H. II. HUDSON ,........... ..............,.,,...,............ U rvlvgy I DR. G. S. WILSON ,..,,I.,,I,..........,..,.SSSS., Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat I I DR, IULIAN FEILD I,,,,,,,,,,, obmfm and Childrenk Dream I g I-I. W. GOLTRY ,...,SV,,S....... I 'AQQ I HEY-Forks Youize : WASTING TIME I . f DOWN. Tl-IEP-E' E 3 YOUR east suv 1 2 IS NATURAL axis I 4. . A .jr Q - .. -C. s-'21 .:f:1r1,i' ' NwwsvSt,:m W BARGAI NT gf I I I I ' ff-f ' A I ' I 0 Q l "PI" P' -Q J 7 ,.,.,, 1, 54 .H ll " I I I 3 ,:4:ga,.gf , Q M all if- I? v 4: ggfjgggiiif or IIIIHI 0 qt I1 - I -A J Q, S' I I I I I I 5 I I A9 I f X i am: ,JI 4.1 U' H ' 5 0 W1 ,Sz-'3' O F X -X DR. CI-IAS, ROBERTS ............ ..........House Physician MRS. PEARL MAI-INKE ..,.,...,.. ,...,....,. X -Ray Technician ALICE MADDOX .... , .......... ....................,...... C linic Secretary N. IUNG ................ ............ O perating Room Supervisor ELSIE M, FRITZ I.......,...,.................,... Superintendent of Nurses ..,....,,.....,....,,.....,.....,Superintendent 11 111111 1111 IUST THINK HOW MUCH NATURAL GAS DOES FOR YOU! It brings healthful glowing heat to every room in your home-heats water for 150 daily household needs-cooks food for a hungry family three times a day-and gives you better refrigeration at all times. Yes, todayis best buy is natural gas-it's a bargain to say the least . . . for where else can you buy so much that contributes to a healthier, happier home at such a small cost? E EVERY CITY SERVED BY OKLAHOMA NATURAL ENIOYS THE LOWEST GAS RATE OF ANY MAIOR I CITY IN THE UNITED STATES! I I I I I I I I I I I n 'OHQQQHH 111 5 OHLFIHOITIH IIFITURFIL QM 72 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxx Simmons High School Grocery 624 West Wabash Street ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES ' CANDIES ' GROCERIES ' MEATS Simmons for Service., Phone 3614 Congratulations Seniors Hom EARN EST BROS. Brown BILT Shoe Store West Side Square xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx "PEERLESS" lcE CREAM The Ice Cream of Quality Served aL, ALL THE BETTER FOUNTAINS Because if: 'Digerenp Made in Enid for more than thirty years by the PEERLESS ICE CREAM CO. Phone 27 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Robert F. Barnes Insurance "Insure and Bond with Bobfi' l0l8 Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxx PEP SONGS OF ENID HIGH fcorztinued from page 70Q VVe're loyal to you, Enid High, To your colors so true, Enid High. We'll back you to stand 'Gainst the best in the land For we know you have sand Enid High, Rah! Rah! So smash down that line Enid High. Go crashing ahead, Enid High. Our team is our fame protector On boys for we expect A victory from you, Enid High! Hklklk Stand up and cheer. Cheer loud and long for dear old Enid For today we raise The blue and white above the others. The sturdy band now is fighting And we are sure to win the fray We got the vim. Rah! Rah! Vlfelre sure to win. Rah! Rahl For this is dear old Enid's day. fl' elf Dk When the Enid boys get into step We're going to win this game with lots of PSP' For the football team we'll yell a yell. For the dear old school we love so well, so well. Oh, well, welll fight, fight, Eght, for every score. We'll get the ball and then we'll make some more, make some more- We'll roll old Central on the sod, on the sod. RAH! RAI-Il RAH! Pk wk ll' Oh! Here's to you old E. H. S. Shout till the rafters ring Stand and sing a song once again Let every loyal man now sing Oh! Sing to all the happy hours Sing to the happy days Sing to our Alma Mater The School of our heart always- To the White, To the Blue, To the color's glorious hue, To the pep, To the vim, To the Hght That will carry us through- Ohl Hereis to you old E. H. S, Shout till the rafters ring Stand and sing a song once again Let every loyal man now sing Oh! Sing to all the happy hours Sing to the happy days Sing to our Alma Mater The School of our hearts always. wr fs- ff: On Old Enid, On Old Enid! Plunge right through that line, Run the ball clear 'round old Blackwell Touch down sure this time. RAHl RAI-ll RAHl On Old Enid! On Old Enid! Fight on for our fame, Eight good fellows, fight and we will win this game, fcontirlued on page 73j THE QUIL1. MAGAZINE ' xxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Congratulations Seniors! Lu-Ri Beauty Parlor xxxx 718-22 Bass Building Phone 33 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx CHESTER A. WAHL O Surety-Insurance-Bonds O Bass Building Phone 661 xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx High School Students Will Recommend F R E D'S CA F E Regular 'Dinners-Light Lurzcbes 708 West Market Street Phone l542 Huuu.-xxx-xx-xx-ulium-1' Exclusive Eye Service., 0 DR. L. A. KINCADE DR. ARDIS S. KINCADE Over Optorrzetrifis l Corry's xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxx xxx ENID I-Iron SCHOOL QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 1111 Messer Cr Bowers Company Insurance Bonds Real Estate Loans Rentals Enid, Okla. Phone 5454 1111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111 at McCLAlN'S DeLuxe Grocery fr Mar ket For Prompt Service-H ' BETTER MEATS, BETTER GROCERIES at FAIR PRICES Phone 4333 220 W. Ran B dolph 111 111111111111111111111111 PEP SONGS OF ENID HIGH y fffontinued from page 72j I am a loyal booster And I go to E. I-I. S. That's where you'll find a peppy bunch, And everything that's best. They're ever loyal, win or lose, They'll not give up the fightg You'll find them boosting everywhere For the dear old blue and white. Rah, Enid High School, Tra la la la la la la, Rah, Enid High School, Tra la la la la la la la la la la la. I am a loyal booster And I go to E. H. S. That's where you'll find a peppy bunch, And everything that's best. They're ever loyal, win or lose They'll not give up the Hght, You'll End them boosting everywhere Eor the dear old blue and white. 2112411 Come and sing all you loyal Enid men: Come and give a rousing cheer. Ioin our lines as we march along so Hne With hearts that have no fear. Left and right 'neath the blue and white XVL- will march in bold array So everybody shout and sing For this is Old Enid's Day! 1112124 The eyes of Enid are upon you All the livelong day. The eyes of Enid are upon you You cannot get away. Do not think you can escape them At night, or early in the morn. The eyes of Enid are upon you Till Gabriel blows his horn. 11114111 tflnd that perennial all-time favorite of Bruce Selby, THE RANGER . . . I'm headin' tor the Last Round-Up Gonna saddle old Paint for the last time and ride, So long, old pal, it's time your tears were dried, I'm headin' for the Last Round-Up. l'm headin' for the Last Round-Up, To the far away ranch of the Boss in the sky, Where the strays are counted and branded, There go I . . . I'm headin' for the Last Round-Up, I'm headin' for the Last Round-Up. PF bk bk Let ,er rip! Let 'er roar! Let 'er go once more! Enid High School O'er and o'er Enid! Enid! Enid! 73 1 111111111111111111111111 P'4 ,.' gn A. P+T,xl"- ik ' ' if 01? X 'X "F 'A s ' v' A f'4 ,,.xKQf.+ fffui .' C ' YY '. 'Q v' 4' 'b fs" r' of 'fbi 6 'H xx br fq' "I 22 1' .-'.n....LL44..-"i!s.n.n.-.n.....:-. 'a HRONQPULOS BROS, JOBHERS --u vue'--nv uv' 1 -11.- Congratulations to the Senior Class! ' SYRACUSE-the world's finest china- ware-'made in America. It's light and thin but strong and durable, delicately shaped and gracefully fashioned . . . Matchings are available for a lifetime. P You will find everything from the in- expensive designs to rich gold etchings. Every pattern is open stock. 217 North Grand Phone 269 1111111111111111111111111111 11 111111111111 1111 1111111 PLAY SAFE! Demand sou: ' sror Pasteurized Dairy Products 0 tjlflanufactured by Enid Cooperative Creamery Ass'n. I 402 W. Walnut Street Phone 3545 1111111111111111111111111111 74 11 1111111111 5 , gg yggg 1 Seniors! Congratulations Seniors! . . . we wish you i . "Good Luck" l NAYI-0R'S far Quality lewelry ,o l I cf' U" I 'f-'1' 209 North Independence Phone 1282 --1 I -------------- -- ---- .---------------------------- l ,,, Yellow Cab Company I CONGRATULATIONS ' 1 SENIORS THE YELLOW CAB COMPANY i and Q Enid City Bus Lines y Enid Radiator ra Fender ' Works Phone soo 214 w. Maple l 310 North Washington 111111111 1111111111111 1. 11 111111 1111111111 ,,, Enid Paint 6' Wall Paper Company O 49 I Best oi Luck, Seniors! lflfimlow and Auto Glass i Franks Machine Company K9 , 203 East Maine Phone 737eL.D. 62 Phone 445 l25 West Maine J D. C. Bass 6 Sons eoMPLIMENTs Construction Co. of O Davidson 5 Case Lumber BASS BUILDING Enid, Oklahoma Company "Buifder: Since 1893" 308 South Grand THE QUILI. MAcI.a2IIxr gg 111111111111 Congratulations Seniors O MARQUIS STUDIO Congratulations Seniors O McLELLAN'S STORE East Side Square 111111111111111111111111111 BEST O' LUCK, SENIORSl HYOM can always do better" aL, Boles Dry Goods Co. l07 South Grand 1111111111 11 11 Compliments of I 2l0 North Independence Phone 224-5 1111111111 ENID HIGH SCHOOL HHQIQQQQQQQQ Congratulations Seniors! S. H. KRESS 5' CO. Corner Maine and Independence 1111111111111111 Compliments of ENID GRCCERY CO. Complete Super Market Corner Maine and Second Streets Phone 990 VW .Jlppreciate Kaur 'Business 1111111 11111 11 111 11 11111111111111111111111 GREER 5' SON Grocery and Market "W'herc Km .Always get the Best" o SoLD CLEAN AND DELIVERED CLEAN o 228 VVest Randolph Phone 734 and 735 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! Q firm HW l LEE KISNER, Owner Boys' and Students' Outfitters 75 11 y 1111111111111111111111111111 i i City Paint Cr Wall Paper Bob's Hamburger Stand i Company 214 West Randolph Sewalfs Paints, Lacqucrs, Northwest Corner of Square Paper' Glass Aliwom Phone 561 Enid, Okla. X 111 1111111 1111111, 111111 y 1111111 1111 1 111 i , i HQ Invite Kntrto the Home., Rapp s of Monroe Food Market WIMPY SPECIALS 530 South Monroe Enid, Oklahoma MAX and REX HAMBURCER STANDS . 5 No, 1 No 2 5 h R E R i ' y lo n app me app IIS Em Randolph 409 North Grand i 111 111 11111 i gg1g.,,,,,,,,, ,,, K- 111111111111111111111111 3 1 i , 1111111111111111111 Q B Q R Nig DAN 0 BAKE Q cond Hmsuncsns i f0l' Sel'ViCe 1 and CHILI i Te'eP"""'f 639 W i MOCK, BAKER, Props. i i fAt Born's Five-Way Cornerj N Corner Washington and Randolph 3 i Compliments of y 1 p Cloverbloom Butter i oklahoma Power y and Cheese i Machinery Co. See Eur Grocery ' - john Deere V Implements Tractors Combines I I 11111111 E W wqifffb' ,753 E If-'f 1 V W 5 253-EE 1 E j67,"'1'3aa2"""7! W Q M K WWW v iew Fry! M' X 0: 1' rred cooler M My jf 5 WM 50001 Qfyzakff Qmffafjjzf sf 4442, A5560 X M 1 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF ENID 508 S h G d Phone 1105 ---------------,-- UIZIIJIIJIJEVS wwwm. Wwfw W 1W5 VWfjTHfM Mglmwwwfg-wwwmjw SQQW ,W PW QM 9.ww.Q14. Mow WMJWWMM yn DMM, imwdjlfwwifpw Q,,w?v,,X,,VJg9,0,,,,,,yg,, gpwgflwl-1,7wffrWMf Q43 wsij., -JET!-f I Qt I if ,543 iHx,xHf1 Sgfvf 'f '2:.t2,. WR M 5 Hf+rjUN4.o,s I Y S ' Km E 2: guise 5 WM' 4 ff Law. W"7KQff!f1,,1 MMMMV m V qprig kifW?Ni1yfQw N I' W P J DJQSQMXQ 519 ww , X U5 nwwvbm Wx" my . W"fY5wXf NSW QWQ1 WM' Jw: 'QAM' gwwf Wm WL! ?0 ff Ma.-ov-J WMA7-QW? ff! V Qdfbwfffw, W, af' W UP, 'pfwj MW' -wf"',w' WSW JM' Bri f fp ,mg X' www, Vw ff FV ,Lf 9, 'Vi off V Qi? E i i i I 1 I u 1 i 1 i I E E i 1 5 : . : , 1 . l . . 3 5 i s i

Suggestions in the Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) collection:

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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