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THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Volume X May, I943
Ylablisbed hy the,
SEN1oR CLASS or ENID HIGH SCHOOL
I Enid, Oklahoma
'Photographed hy GENE MCCONKAY
Engraved by THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING Co.,
Printed by THE PURCELL CONIPANY, Publishers
Sponsored hy RUTH SCOTT and V. O. MARSHALL
The purpose of the staff of THE QUILL MAGAZINE
is to record for the students of Enid High School an
accurate and complete account of the regular scholastic
activities, as well as the extra curricular ones of this
institution. In future years we hope it will hring to you
pleasant memories of this outstanding year of 1942-43.
This year, the class has heen of superior quality in all
fields, heing the only one to retain three state champion-
ship trophies at the same time, as well as having a
superior scholastic standing. VW hope that the maga-
zine is a living record of these things. If so, we are
Im HUMPHREY, Editor
OATH OF ALLEGIANCE
I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States
of America, and to the republic for which it stands,
one nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
ADMINISTRATION-Virginia Shield ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, -,,,,,,, 4
MEN OF ENID-lim Humphrey ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.-,,,,,,, S , 6
AN INTERESTING OCTETTE-Wray Iolley ,.,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 6
E. H. S. FACULTY .....,...,..,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,',,,,-,,,,,,,,,.,-w,,,- 7
TEACHERS WHO LEFT DURING THE YEAR-Betty Lou Kumli 8
CALENDAR-Alice Arnett ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,-,,,,--.,-- 9
PRE-FLIGHT AERONAUTICS-lames Barnes... ,,,,,, ,, 10
WHOIS WHO IN ENID HIGH .........,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, I 1
FOOTBALL ........................................,...,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 12, I3
OUR STATE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-Alhert lohndrow ..........., 14, 16
PRIVATE GREEN TAKES A LAST LOOK-Tony Green ,,,. ,,,,,,,, 1 8
"LEASE ON LIBERTYI,-Dorothy Heschmeyer ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 9
BASKETBALL ........,..........,.,...,,,..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 20, 21
BASKETBALL, CHAMPIONSHIP STYLE-Harold Burdick ..,,,....,..,,,, 22
ORGANIZATIONS OF ENID HIGH SCHOOL-
Dorothy Heschmeyer and Mary La Grone ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 23
ORGANIZATIONS OF ENID HIGH SCHOOL ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 24, ZS, 26, 27, 28
ENID HIGH'S PART IN THE WAR EFFORT-lim Scars ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 29
DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS EXTRAORDINARY!-Dorothy Horrall 30
DOUBLE OR NOTHING-Tony Green .....................,...,...,..,.,....,,.,,.,,.,.,, 31
"PEACE ON EARTH, GOOD WILL TO MEN"-Clara Mae Deal .... 32
ASSEMBLIES, ENID HIGH STYLE-Leora Rogers ....,.,..........,..,,..,.,,..,. 33
THOSE MIGHTY SENIORS-Nancy McClintock ..,...,...,,,...,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 34
SENIORS OF 1943 ........,......,..........,...,....,.,,,,.,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 36, 37, 38, 39
HAIL, ENID HIGH SCHOOL ...............,... ,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,. 4 O, 41
SENIORS OF 1943 ,.......,...,.,..........,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 2, 43, 44, 45
'KSEVEN SISTERSU-Alice Louise Clegg ....,,..,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 4 7
MUSICAL ACTIVITIES-zlllary Evorz Martin ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 4 8, 49
A IUNIOR CLASS TO BE PROUD Ol:-Irene Lauppe ,,,..,,,., ,.,...,,,,,,,,,,. 5 0
OUR SOPHOMORES-Barhara Shirley ..........................,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 52
LIONS CLUB SPONSORS WAR BOND ESSAYS IN ENID HIGH.. 54
OUR TRACK TEAM-Harold Burdick ...........................................,.......,..., 55
MAY QUEEN AND ATTENDANTS ............................... ....,...... 5 6, 57
MAY FESTIVAL IN WAR TIME-Mary Lee Thompson ..,.............,.,,, 58
PHYSICAL FITNESS ................................,...,.,........,.....,......,... ..,..... 5 9, 60, 61
ENID HIGH'S PHYSICAL FITNESS PROGRAM
Rohert Vfznce Miller ............................................................ , 62
ENID HIGH'S ARMED SERVICE GROUP-loan .... 63
ENID HIGH SCHOOL SONGS-Edited hy Alice Arnett ....................... 68
AUTOGRAPHS ......,......................................,.........,....................... .......... 7 7, A 78
America the Beautiful
O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain majestics
Above the fruited plain!
America! America! ,
God shed His race on thee
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining sea!
O beautiful for patriot dream
That sees beyond the years
Thine alabaster cities gleam,
Undimmed by human tears!
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood
From sea to shining seal
Hail, Enid High School
Hail, Enid High School! Noble and strong,
To thee with loyal hearts we raise our song!
Swelling to Heaven loud our praises ring,
Hail, Enid High Schooll Of thee we sing!
Majesty as a crown rests on thy brow,
Pride, Honor, Glory, Love, before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirit die, thy walls decayg
Hail, Enid High School, for thee we pray.
Hail, Enid High School! Guide of our youth,
Lead thou thy children on to light and truth,
Thee, when death summons us, others shall
Hail, Enid High School, through endless
The Plainsman's Creed
I believe in Enid High School, her tradi-
tions and idealsg I believe in honesty in every-
day tasks and in faithfulness in dutyg I be-
lieve in the joy that comes from worth while
fun, generous comradeship, and loyal service
to my schoolg I believe in modesty in victory
and an unconquerable spirit in defeatg I be-
lieve in keeping faith with my neighbor, my
father and mother, my country, and my God.
If I have wounded any soul today,
If I have caused one foot to go astray,
If I have walked in my own willful way,
Dear Lord, Forgive!
It is always a
pleasure for us
to serve you.
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North Side Square Enid, Okla.
I .. ' 6'l'5" f , 'IQXY
THE QUILL Maerxzinr
ENID BOARD OF EDUCATION
Upper Row: Robert E. Barnes, President, Lindol P. Corey, Vice-President, E. H. Shockley, Memberg
H. E. Donnelley, Member.
Lower Row: Charles R. Born, Nlemberg Granvle Wilkinson, Memberg Cecil Cox, Member.
By VIRGINIA SHIELD
Comprising the Enid Board of Education
are seven members Whose task it is to run
the public school system. They have dedi-
cated themselves to providing for Enid stu-
dents the highest educational advantages pos-
These men are elected by the citizens of
Enid for four-year terms, six being elected
from the six city wards and one elected as
a member-at-large. The members of the
board are: Robert E. Barnes, Presidentg I.. P.
Corey, Vice-Presidentg Charles R. Born,
Memberg Herndon E. Donnelley, Memberg
E. H. Shockley, Member, Granvle Wilkin-
son, Member, and Cecil Cox, lVIember.
These men have charge of the general Wel-
fare and condition of the school system.
Actual administration is left to DeWitt
Vxfaller, Superintendent of the Schools, who
offers recommendations and proposals to the
Board. Others of the staff are Martin Miller,
Clerkg C. G, Danford, Treasurer, and R. E.
The board is divided into committees of
four. These commitees after careful consider-
ation and investigation of the problems make
reports and suggestions to the other mem-
bers. All action of the board requires a ma-
jority vote. The committees are: Purchas-
ing, which supervises all purchases of sup-
plies and construction materials, Insurance,
which sees that all insurance coverage re-
quired is placedg Teachers, which sees that
the highest qualified teaching force available
is employedg Building and Grounds, which
employs the custodians and has charge of
conditions within the schools, and Finance,
which handles the budgets for the entire
In order to provide for the best merchan-
dise at the lowest possible prices, all merchan-
dise ranging over 55200 is purchased on a
competitive bid basis. This year, however,
except for the regular minor repairs around
the schools, there were no construction pro-
jects. It was also unnecessary to purchase
supplies in large quantities due to thc ma-
terials already on hand. The Board of Educa-
tion owns and operates a modern shop, and
this enables them to build many articles of
equipment at a considerable saving to the
school district. They have a regular carpenter
and electrician and in this way can keep
up the high standards.
The turnover in teachers and custodians
due to many going into war work has been
very great during the past year. There is
scarcely a school in Enid which has not lost
at least one member of the faculty or other
employee, and in some of the schools there
have been several changes.
As the Board is interested in maintaining
sala1'ies at a high level, a recommendation
was made and Pllt into effect at the first of
this year to have a 52 increase in teachers'
salaries. This fact, as well as expected cuts in
the amount of money given to the schools
next year, has made it necessary to curtail
One service which the board has under-
taken is the inspection of the schools each
month. Each school is graded in regard to
cleanliness, lack of fire hazard, and condi-
tion of equipment. All schools receiving a
grade of 90 or above are awarded the Certi-
ficate of Excellence. This system has been
found highly beneficial in keeping superior
conditions in all schools.
Enid should be proud of the services ren-
dered by these members of the Board of
Education who have devoted their time and
effort so that the Enid school system is recog-
nized throughout Oklahoma as a superior
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Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop,
Owner and Manager
student in school by name, and in knowing
their families as well, and he takes a personal
interest in helping them with whatever prob-
Always ready for fun, Mr. Selby is equal-
ly as firm in matters requiring discipline.
Students always feel he is their friend.
He is another enthusiastic fan of the high
school. In appreciation of his aid and sup-
port, the football team awarded him a Let-
terman's jacket this year. On out-of-town
trips and local games alike, he ironed out
the thousand and one details other than the
By WRAY IOLLEY
Behind the many activities of
our Superintendent and Principal,
Mr. Waller and Mr. Selby, is a
home life like that with which we
are all familiar.
There are five members in Mr.
Waller's brood: himself, Mrs.
Waller, Barbara, Marilyn, and
their dog, Bing, who is just as
much a part of the family as any
Mrs. Waller has wide and varied interests,
her main "hobby" is her home, while poetry
and literature occupy a high place on her list
of avocations. She keeps a scrapbook of the
poems which appeal to her. She Illct Mr.
Waller while teaching English here in Enid
High. She, as well as the rest of the family,
attends the First Methodist Church regu-
larly, and she is quite active in community
Barbara, the older daughter, graduated
from Enid High in '38 and from the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma last year, and is present-
ly employed in a secretarial capacity at the
local telephone office. She likes to read and
enjoys outdoor activities, such as golf, tennis,
and especially swimming, in which she has
passed the Red Cross Life Savers, test and
which she has taught to Y.W.C.A. classes.
Marilyn, "straight A" student of the ninth
grade at Emerson, has several varied hobbies.
She has studied the violin and piano, collects
dolls of foreign countries, reads books and
magazines, and like a true Waller, enjoys all
Mr. Waller, Enid High's number one
sports fan, is, in his spare time, currently
engaged in tilling the soil. Yes sir, he is
raising a victory garden south of the Bible
building. Also, in keeping with the times,
he spends his leisure evenings listening to
war news and commentators or reads a book.
Mr. VValler played football at Epworth,
now known as Oklahoma ,City University,
and was coach and principal at Enid High.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
basic problems necessary for a team to prop-
erly function. His enthusiasm and support
on behalf of the team won him the ever-
lasting good will of all the members.
Enid High School is one of ten major
schools in Oklahoma. It has high academic
standards and rating along with a well round-
Upon these two fine men rest the respon-
sibility of guiding the 'iShip of Education"
in our city, a job which now, more than
ever before, is a major factor in our demo-
cratic system. We could ask for no better
He received his Masters Degree from the
University of Missouri. Mr. Waller is a de-
voted family man and is deeply interested
in his daughters.
In Mr. Selbyis clan there are four mem-
bers: himself, Mrs. Selby, Mary Esther, and
Mrs. Selby's Hrst and last interest lies with
her children and the study and improvement
of her home, In fact, you could classify her as
"The devoted family type" which is a com-
mendable attribute to the wife of a very busy
man. She also takes part in religious activ-
ities, and attends the Presbyterian church
Mary Esther, the thirteen-year-old daugh-
ter in the family, desires to achieve and be
a top-ranking student in school. One of her
more serious hobbies is music. She plays the
piano, and, in keeping with her nature, seeks
high musical attainment. Her avocations in-
clude reading and a collection of movie stars'
David, the eight-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs, Selby, attends Taft grade school and is
in the second grade. He, it is reported, is
very enthusiastic about school and sports.
QWonder where he picked up that traitij At
present he is practicing for the Little Olymp-
ics, which are held in May. He's particularly
fond of aeroplanes and his "gang" of friends.
Mr. Selby, head of the family, hails from
Kingfisher and is proud of it. He once was
fContinued on page 63d
SWK 933342 5:21.
glweacltefzs CWAO .Ee i .fDuring the ' ea'z
By BETTY Lou KUMLI
Hail and farewell to those helpmates who
have left Enid High School to be nearer the
Miss Kathryn Bolon, Commercial teacher,
was the Hrst to leave. She took a position
teaching commercial subjects to the WAVES
at Stillwater. Miss Bolon confessed that she
didnit know just what her duties would be,
but she will prepare them for the first, second
and third class yeomen positions to relieve
men for active duty.
Miss Bolon taught here for three years,
went to Tulsa for one year, and then came
back as head of the Commercial Depart-
ment for four years. Altogether she taught
at Enid High School seven years.
Following close on the heels of Miss
Bolonis departure was Walter C. Hunteris
call to the Navy. He is a Civilian instructor
to the sailors, teaching them what they are
required to know about radio. Mr. Hunter
was transferred from Longfellow when Wal-
lace Lawson left last year. Mr. Hunter took
over the chemistry classes and also taught
several night classes in radio. Two things
Mr. Hunter hoped they had at the training
school in Stillwater, good eats and a ping-
pong table. Mr. Dale Holt came from Long-
fellow to take Mr. Hunteris place.
Later in the year Miss Margaret Kruse
and Miss Grace Morrow enlisted in the
, . .
Miss Morrow received her orders first and
departed on Ianuary 14 for Smith College,
Northampton, Massachusettes where she
entered Officers' Training. Soon after she got
there she was taken critically ill with pneu-
monia, and everyone at Enid High School
was very glad to hear that she had recovered
from the long illness.
In spite of the rumors floating around
everyone was pleasantly surprised when Miss
lessie Douglas took charge of the Library
retaining only her second hour English Lit-
erature class. Miss Morrow began teaching
in Enid in 1927 at Longfellow Iunior High
School. She later came to Enid High in 1930-
31. Miss Morrow had a year's leave of ab-
sence to obtain her Bachelor of Library
Science degree at Western Reserve University
in Cleveland, Ohio.
Then the time came all too soon when
Miss Margaret Kruse received orders to re-
port for Officers' Training at Smith College,
too. Miss Kruseis classes were taken over by
Cecil Gott, and Miss Helen Stewart returned
from Emerson to teach Mr. Gott's World
History classes. Miss Kruse has taught in
Enid since 1926. She also had a year's leave
of absence to receive her Masteris Degree
in Social Science at Leland Stanford Uni-
versity, Palo Alto, California.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
of the Bravettes assisted by Mrs. Ted Aber-
On April 9 Miss Kruse came to Enid for a
short visit before going to her new station.
She had completed her Officers' Training,
was commissioned as an ensign and trans-
ferred to New Orleans. Miss Kruse looked so
charming in her uniform that practically
every girl in school wanted to be a WAVE.
Mrs. Abercrombie, the former Miss Betty
Webber, came to Enid High this year to
take over the Girls' Physical Education classes
taught by Miss Nelle Moore previous to her
marriage to Leon R. Vance during the sum-
mer. Mrs. Abercrombie left after Christmas
vacation to join her husband, Lieutenant T.
R. Abercrombie who is stationed in Texas.
Mrs. Charles Wilson substituted for five
weeks, following which Mrs. Ellis H. Hub-
bard took the classes for the remainder of
the year. Well known to the students of
Enid High School through her husband,
Ellis Hubbard, Boys' Physical Education in-
structor at Longfellow, Mrs. Hubbard re-
sumed the type of work she had formerly
done as Girls' Physical Education Instructor
at Longfellow Iunior High School previous
to her marriage.
Sadness was a familiar feeling to all of the
teachers before they left. Although they were
anxious to leave and start their new jobs, they
hated to leave Enid High where they all
had had some very happy days.
They certainly were not the only ones who
were sorry. The students were all sorry to
lose the teaches and sincerely hope to have
them back as soon as the war is over.
While at Enid High she was the sponsor
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Only One Pound May
Make the Difference
IUST ONE POUND saved of any
transported commodity-when mul-
tiplied by the 130 million people of
this country-would release L300
freight cars for transporting war sup-
LET'S ELIMINATE the bottleneck
of transportation-and swing the
pendulum from Defeat to Victory!
E OHLFlHOfTlQ HHTUHFIL
Emp HIGH SCHOOL
Nine months of school to start.,,
Septemher, don't you think you're smarLsP
8-School olficially begins.
I6-Bond Sale Program by Band.
19-Football Season begins with Wellington,
24-First issue of Quill Weekly.
30-Home Room Elections. ,
One down and eight to go
Then, there will he no moi!
The hand queen elected-
Scrap drive erected . . .
2-Scrap Metal Drive begins.
9-Peggy Sanders, Band Queeng Enid de-
12-I-li-Y. W. organizes.
l5-Band journeys to Capitol Hill.
.All these things and many more..f,
Cheer up the dull month of Octoher.
It's the month of cranherries and turkey-
Potatoes, gravy and turkey!
13-Football Queen, La Nelle Elam, is
14-Science wins Sweepstakes.
25-Dr. Wierenga of India, speaks.
28-Thanksgiving game-Tulsa Central.
joothall champs, that's our names.
l'W're really winning fame,-,
Christmas will soon he hero,
Oh fun! Wcation is near.
8-All-School Play, "Lease On Liberty".
l2-Mr. Selby is appointed to O.E.A. Com-
13-City Schools present Christmas program.
28-Plainsmen make State Champions.
December ends 1942,
flies? of luck in 343, too.
at new year hegins,
The whirl of activity spins.
l-Basketball season opens.
S-Special Basketball Assembly for Capitol
5-Everett Gunning, Sailor, speaks.
8-Plainsmen face El Reno Five.
13-Printing Week starts.
22-Enid defeats Norman, 56-24.
jour more months to go,
graduation comes so slow.
jehruary, month of loves-
Halls are full of cooing doves.
l-Professor Wellman talks to Newswriting
5-"Symphony, Song, and Swing".
5-Home Room elections.
ll-May Queen, Herald, Attendants elected.
16'-Essay Contest Winners are announced.
26-Basketball season ends with Classen
This month was a happy time.,,
tflnd nearer the hall of fame we climh.
The March wind doth blow,
Taking with it all snow.
9-lxlarquis Iames presented in assembly.
13-Plainsmen become State Basketball
26-Dorothy Heschmeyer qualifies for State
jarewell, you windy month so dear
Spring and April are hero.
This spring fever gets mes,
Calendar, how will I finish thee,-P
2-Army, Navy Tests.
14-Seniors defeat future football team. in
Red Cross beneht game.
16-Track Teams journey to Shawnee.
l9-Last six weeks begins.
20-Basketball letters are presented.
20-Civilian defense-"Action Overhead".
22-Dr. Briggs speaks to Senior Class.
29-30-31-Tri-State Band Festival.
tjlflay is next in line.J,
Thatis when we Seniors shine.
Champs, please accept this dedication.,
.As all the rest prepare fhr graduation...
7-Vocal Music program.
I7--Annual Awards Assembly.
fSermon for Seniors.
.Another school year is completed,
.And the "Champs" are undefeated.
Checker Transit Company,
Fast Motor Freight Service,
Kansas City--St. Louis-Chicago
and all principal cities
Davies Brick Co.
Plant South Tenth Street
Face Brick-Common Brick-Hollow
Building Tile-Farm Drain Tile
Acme Brick Co.-Evans 81 Howard Sewer
Pipe Co.--A. P. Green Fire Brick Co.
Visit Our Plant
Specify Davies Brick and Tile for
By IAM ES BARNES
Aviation did not just spring up. It is the
result of years of untiring effort. Making
very little progress up to the Hrst World War
and taking its Hrst really progressive steps in
the early twenties, Aviation has grown into
the adult stage in the past decade. With the
depression, which stopped almost all experi-
mentation, the aviation industry rolled up its
sleeves and proceeded to make America an
air-minded nation. When Aviation's mechan-
isms, terms, and systems became too compli-
cated to be mastered over-night, only then
was there a means sought to teach and famil-
iarize the student pilot with the intricacies of
flying. These circumstances necessitated the
developing of a ground school course, which
became Pre-Flight Aeronautics.
Here is the story of a science that through
the efforts of hundreds of inventors, engi-
neers, technicians, and dare-devils has grown
to be the vast field of Aviation.
Being the first course of its kind to be
offered to high school students of America,
it, at first, seemed a little vague, but upon
reading this article three years from now, you
will realize. that Pre-Flight was behind its
time. The course is a thorough one contain-
ing a set of seven separate books. The most
important of these seven are Aerodynamics,
Meteorology, and Navigation, while the
others fall into this order: Construction and
Operation of Engines, Principles of Airplane
Structures, Communication, and Human
Reaction in Flight.
Aerodynamics, the word isn't as terrible
as it looks, is simply the study of the forces
controlling an airplane in flight. Such as:
the plan and operation of control surfaces,
the principles of flying, the propeller, and its
operation, the parts contributing to stability
are a few which come under this heading.
Meteorology, or simply the Why's and
Whereforeis of Weather, contain such im-
portant subheads as: formation and types of
clouds, fronts and their causes, precipitation,
and the make-up and interpretation of weath-
A new science was evolved out of an old
one, and we have Aerial Navigation, or
Avigation. This topic methodizes the pro-
cess of getting from here to there and back
again safely. In studying Avigation one
readily sees its basic importance in Hying an
Iust a sentence about the other books to
give you a brief descriptive view as to their
relationships with Aviation. The power plant
or engine operates the same as a costly watch
or other Hne instrument, having its own elec-
trical, fuel, cooling and lubricating systems.
The Principles of Aircraft Structure consists
of aircraft history, design, materials, and
THE Quin. MAGAZINE
stresses of which all contribute to the flying
qualities of the aircraft. Communication is
that means by which the pilot sends and
receives his flying data and other reports.
Your reactions to a hundred or so different
situations constitute the last book of the
Although this completes the book of Pre-
Flight Aeronautics, the applying and teach-
ing of this new subject was entrusted to
three men of the faculty, Mr. Dale Holt,
Mr. L. A. Youngman, and Mr. Leon R.
Vance. Ar the end of the first semester these
three classes combined to form a class of
students, under Mr. Vance, who planned to
take the government civilian pilot examina-
tion at the end of the year, and under Mr.
Holt, the rest continued to take theregular
course. Nlr. Vancels students were drilled on
the various phases of Pre-Flight that were
most likely to be on the exam. Also due to
the extremely serious nature of the course,
undoubtedly not to be called "a snap," some
dropped out altogether. The student taking
the course should have a good mathematics
and scientific foundation.
Pre-Flight barely starts you into the vast
field of Aviation. Of the already numerous
careers in Aviation, one must stop to com-
prehend the unending possibilities it offers
to the youth of today! Whether passenger
or pilot, modeler, or mechanic, Aviation is
playing a daily Part in your life.
Aviation is creating a world of tomorrow,
hand-in-hand with the men and women of
5 ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION :
I and SCHOOL OF NURSING I
4 W I
-f H n
E FRIENDLY SERVICE Complete Clinical and Laboratory
: i Diagnosis :
: 6lO South Monroe St. :
: Phone 2000
: Ambulance Service . . . :
: Night and Day Attendant :
l Fire Proof Building 4
I - I
I , I
g EN I D CLIN IC g
: DR. F, A. HUDSON ....... ........ G crierul Surgery MRS. PEARL MAHNKE .......... ......... X -Ray Twfvnividrl :
E DR, S, I-I, MCEVOY ....,,,, .,.,.... M embolism ALICE MADDOX ............... ............ ..... ............ C l i nic Secretary E
E DR, I-I, H, HUDSON .,.,...,. .,.,.....,...,..,............. U rology N. IUNG ................ ........... O plifdiiflg Room Supervisor E
E DR. G. S, WILSON ,........,.,.................,.. Eye, Eur, Nose, Throat ELSIE M. FRITZ .......... ............ 5' upcrintendent of Nurses :
: DR. IULIAN FEILD .......... Obstetrics and Cbildrenfr Diseases H. W. GOLTRY ........... ...................... S uperintenderit I
31 ic! L igh
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You have earned the
honor of being a Sen-
ior, and now comes the
big iesi . . . that of be-
ing a useful American
citizen . . .
Remember . .
lt Pays to Shop
We have grown from
one store to over 1,600
in 40 years through
application of sound,
honest principles and
the thorough training
of young Americans.
Penney's celebrate their 25th
year in Enid this year...
106-8 West Randolph, Enid, Okla.
g V 6 0L A
Q OUR STATE
Ti-ua Quitt MAGAZINE
By ALBERT IOHNDROW
When the first football practice of the year
was called on September l, no one suspected
that champions were about to be made, no
one even guessed that Enid would this year
bring a never-before-held honor to alma
mater. Even T. King, amicable mentor,
voiced skepticism before the beginning of
the season which held a long list of formid-
able foes. True, the Plainsmen had some re-
inforcements left from last year's fairly suc-
cessful eleven such as Simmons, Pritchard,
Gildea, Cummings, West, lack Day in the
line and Keeton, Leierer, Kelly, Iohndrow,
Luther, Sleeper and Burdick in the backfield
slots, and also some outstanding new comers
in the form of Iuniors Clarence Paine and
Bob Buxton, Sophomore Floyd Winfield, and
Seniors Bob Miller and Lee Van Pelt, but
nobody could forecast a bunch of champs.
But let the story explain itself.
The Hrst match with a highly-touted Well-
ington, Kansas team was played on Saturday
afternoon after being rained out the previous
night, but the Plainsmen were ready and
willing, and so the score read 'iEnid 28-Web
lington l2." This game was, now as we look
back, handwriting on the wall, since the Enid
boys scored three of their four counters by
passes from Jim Keeton with either Pritch-
ard or Leierer on the receiving end. This
combination was later to bring fear to our
foes and fame to the Enid eleven as a great
passing team. VV. Beckham gave everyone
a pleasant surprise by kicking four out of
Enid took to the road for Norman for a
Thursday night game and also with the pur-
pose of erasing last year's 0-0 tie, but alasl
This yt-ar's team could fare no better. Al-
though outgaining the Norman Tigers in
yardage and camping continually in their
territory, somehow our boys just couldn't
find that scoring punch and though coming
very close on a field goal try by lim Keeton
from the 12 yard line, the papers read "Nor-
man Ties Enid Againf' 'iPlainsmen Fail to
At Shawnee the next week Enid and
Shawnee fans witnessed something of the
spectacular in the hard-fighting game, Shaw-
nee having a decided advantage of a more
experienced line over our 85-yet-LIIISUYC stal-
warts as well as some highly touted backs.
Although hampered by injuries, one of these
being Millard Cummings, our first string
left tackle, the Plainsmen made two heroic
stands at her goal, fighting desperately each
Shawnee attempt. Enid had a scoring threat
of her own when passes by Keeton drove
down but failed to materialize when two
touch down passes were dropped even, so the
headlines said "Enid Great in 0-0 Tie with
"Plainsmen Turn Back Central Cards 33-
7" and "Famed Aerial Attack Clicks in Last
Half" were banners on sports pages after
the Oklahoma City Central game and pro-
claimed that an Enid team after a sluggish
Hrst half which saw Central take a 7 point
advantage, could come back like an alto eth-
er new team to the wild delight of the Tnid
fans and to the chagrin of the Cards. The
Plainsmen led by Keeton, ran rough-shod
over the City boys and completed 15 passes
for a total of 193 yards and 33 points. Those
responsible were Iarrin' Iames Leierer and
big Stan West who snagged Keeton's accur-
ate passes. Beckham made three conversions
and missed for the first time of the year.
The next contest was with Capitol Hill of
Oklahoma City, also. This was the most try-
ing game of the season. Scoring on long
sustained drives and quick opening tricky
plays, Capitol Hill pushed 93 yards in five
plays to take a 7-0 lead, but it was short
lived as Iim Keeton hurled to big lames
Leierer for a counter which incidentally was
the combination which scored two more
touchdowns, lim Keeton personally account-
ing for two others. Although Capitol Hill
made things hot with two more scores, they
were unable to surpass the better-conditioned
Plainsmen. The final score read 26-19.
Ponca City presented a looming cloud on
the Plainsmen horizon for the next game,
especially since lim Keeton was absent. But
Enid fans had a surprise as did Ponca when
the hometown team led by Floyd Winheld,
passed to Kelly and ran for both Enid touch-
downs, After Enid's first score the Poncans
quickly retaliated with seven points of their
own, but the Plainsmen came back to take
the game 13-7.
Although Classen was reported to have a
good team this year, the Plainsmen proved
to be too much of a match for the Comets
as the papers announced "Enid Downs Clas-
sen 20-0.', In their last Mid-State Conference
game of the year, the boys put on as fine a
showing as one could wish with lim Keeton
and Winfield going over for two touchdowns
and Kelly snagging one of Keeton's aerial
bombs for another which together with two
perfect placements by Beckham made it read
"Enid 20-Classen O".
'locals Swamp Maroons 46-14" was the
news heralding the drastic defeat of an llll-
usually weak Blackwell eleven. Scoring was
evenly divided among the Enid backs with
Vernon Kelly playing a spectacular game,
taking all honors by scoring four rallies, al-
though he was given fine assistance by the
stalwart Enid forward wall. When the scores
were all in, Iohndrow came through with two
counters and peppy Calvin Sleeper for one.
Blackwell took advantage of the old hidden
ball play to score twice in the last period.
The Plainsmen during the lweck of pre-
paration for the Maroons, had kept an anxi-
ous eye on the strong Perry eleven which
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The Coke Crowd
"Simply on the beam," they're
saying, for the smoothest casuals
to the most swish date clothes
from the greater Newman's. We
have everything that's guaranteed
to make your appearance a suc-
cess, super-sheer hosiery, chunky
and glittery costume jewelry, your
favorite stubby sport shoes, and
heavenly cosmetics in famous
name brands that you demand.
And for the important male mem-
bers of the crowd, Newman's has
thc latest in either Zoot styles or
the conservative man-about-town
fashions. Make your place in the
world you are about to conquer
in clothes and accessories styled
was coming up fast as one of the ten top
contenders for the State crown.
Growing more and more impatient for
Perry, the Plainsmen gave a preview of
things to come in the game with the Chi-
locco Indians and after giving a weak start
in the first half allowing themselves to be
held to a mere 7 points, came back in the
second half to carve 34 more points from
Chilocco's scalp and Put on a grand show
for the spectators. The fans saw the entire
Enid backfield, Winfield, Leierer, Keeton,
johndrow and Kelly go wild. Clarence Paine
gave an excellent account of himself by re-
covering fumbles and blaring in to upset the
Chilocco runners. After the smoke of battle
cleared away, the score read "Enid 41, Chi-
At last with intense preparation the game
with Perry had been reached, The game was
played in a stiff wind which held play on
both sides from being of the open type.
Perry was charging hard and low and got
the first break of the game when they block-
ed Keeton's kick and scored, getting a tem-
porary lead but angered by the breaks the
Plainsmen came back to feature Kelly in an
off-tackle smash which deadlocked the game
seven all. But Kelly scored again to put the
game on ice and maintained Enid's Hrst place
status in State circles. A new comer, jim
Thomas, kicked both extra points.
FLASH!!! "Enid takes Mid-State Cham-
pionship as Central Downs Shawnee." Enid
High nearly took a holiday when this news
came, and Coaches T. King and Leonard
McCoy went around with huge smiles on
their countenances. Since Enid had defeated
Central and tied Shawnee for first place, Cen-
tral's upset of the Shawnee eleven gave the
trophy to us on a golden platter. But even
so, all waited with but one word on their
Both teams being undefeated seemed to
draw people like flies to sugar on that memor-
able Thanksgiving Day classic, which prom-
ised to be and really was, an epic. The day
was a perfect one for football, and at 2:30
the teams took the field. The Thanksgiving
game has always been the Seniors, crowning
glory, and this was no exception. Enid start-
ed off quickly with a battering offense fea-
turing Winfield and the rest of Enid's back-
field and soon bit pay dirt with Winheld
carrying. jim Thomas made his only con-
version of the afternoon. Tulsa came back
hard with passes and quick, deceptive plays.
Perry Moss, sensational halfback of Central,
scared the Plainsmen time and again with
his accurate passes, but Enid made "They
Shall Not Pass" their watchword and dug
in and started their own steam roller again,
this time with tackle Leon Simmons inter-
cepting a fluke pass by Moss and racing 30
yards for the score. The next half, Enid came
back with fury and attacked Tulsa savagely,
but the Braves were stubborn, and Enid was
not able to get a foothold until again when
Winfield started things by a punt return, and
a long lateral pass play from Keeton to West
to Iohndrow took the ball down farther. Then
with quick smashes the Hnal talley was made
by Winheld off tackle. The game ended,
Enid triumphing 19-0 and also winning the
THE QUIL1. MAGAZINE
Mythical State Championship.
Thus the season was officially ended, and
everything was over but the shouting and a
few more honors which had to be bestowed.
The Enid Quarterback Club gave a cham-
pionship dinner in the Youngblood Ballroom
in honor of the Plainsmen and made the
trophy awards and read the individual honors.
Leierer, most valuable, trophy, Simmons,
most valuable, Blanket, Gildea, outstanding
lineman, Keeton, outstanding back, Kelly,
best running back, Leierer, best blocking
back, Gildea, best blocking lineman, Sim-
mons, best defensive lineman, Sleeper, best
tackler, Keeton, best passer, Keeton, best
kicker, Luther, best team man, Pritchard,
best pass receiver, These were honors bestow-
ed upon outstanding players by their team-
mates at the end of the year in the annual
squad elections. These honors were disclosed
at the huge banquet held in honor of the
team at the end of the season.
Sideligbts on Seniors: Remember the Clas-
sen game-Harold Burdick's passing was
really accurate and filled up admirably after
Keeton was hurt-Sleeper didnit do badly
either in the Chilocco game, Calvin drove
clear down the field and didn't stop until
he had scored a touchdown-johndrow, Hll-
ing in as signal caller in Keeton's place in
the Ponca game, quarterbacked the team to
victory-Pritchard stretched his frame in the
Chilocco game to snag three touchdown
passes-Gildea played an outstanding game
in . . . can't mention any special one. Bert
played 'em all good.-Back Earl Luther kept
the spirit high in every game, lots of pepper
-Cummings went in, although injured, in
the Shawnee game to help with a magnih-
cent goal-line stand-Simmons at Shawnee
rushed in and threw them for a four yard
loss on the first play-Day, fighting guard,
played his heart out in the Tulsa game, play-
ing without replacement the whole time-
Yes, we really had some outstanding Seniors
Enid High had a new addition to her
faculty this year in Mr. Dale Holt. Dale
was here in the capacity of "Bee Team"
Coach, and he really had a tough job ahead,
but coming through at the end of the season
with a fine record for his first year. The
'iBees,' are vitally important to the football
system and to the HA" team especially be-
cause of the preparation and experience that
it gives the boys perhaps just playing their
first game of football or developing new
material for the Plainsmen squad. The
"Bees" and Mr. Holt deserve a hand of con-
gratulation for work well done.
Later news came through that three Enid
boys had been selected for All-State honors.
Those being: Millard Cummings, tackle,
james Leierer, blocking back, and Leon Sim-
mons, tackle, All of these boys were three
year lettermen. So there you have the story
of the '42-'43 season complete with Mid-State
Championship, State Championship, and an
undefeated season. Credit goes to Enid's two
great, inspiring coaches, Mr. T. King and
Mr. Leonard McCoy and the squad of hard
Hghting "never-say-die" boys. Truly this
season will go down as one of the most suc-
cessful in the history of Enid High School.
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THE type of clothes a man
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IIllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll THE QUILL MAGAZINE
I 'zivate green gakes uq ,East .Book
By ToNY GREEN
"Green, button your lip!"
"Green, put on that belt buckle!"
"All right, soldier, let's have a look at
What a summer to look forward tol Why
can't I stay in Enid High? Well, if I canit
stay in the old school, at least I can take a
last look before the war catches up with me.
It seems as if you never appreciate a thing
until you have to leave. When I think of the
drafty barracks and the company street, and
then look at the old high school, I long to
be a Sophomore again.
In my last glimpse of old Enid High I
climbed slowly up the imposing marble stair-
way to the main hall and stood there to take
a long last look. From the noiseless floor of
hundreds of thousands of small oak bricks
to the cool pastel walls of green and cream
I let my eyes wander slowly around the
I glanced up over the trophy cases at the
striking murals painted on the walls. They
were painted by a former Plansman, Derald
Swineford, and picture scenes from the old
West, the true Plainsman country. I don't
know whether they have murals in Africa,
but I don't think they could equal those of
an Enid High Plainsman. However, I imag-
ine I'll soon find out.
just one look at our trophy cases would
convince any and all of the greatness of
Enid High. Trophies dating back to the
Hrst years of this century when Enid High
was a going concern. Hundreds of honors
dating up to the current year, a half a cen-
tury later. But there's more than just trophies
in the cases this year. The fighting planes of
a dozen warring nations were modeled by
Ed Hermanski and placed behind the glass.
And another reminder of the war is the
ramp in the other case that the war stamps
and bonds of the students are hauling a jeep
up. We have purchased two jeeps for our
fighting forces and are working furiously for
Then I sauntered down the hall again to
the entrance of the great auditorium where
the huge honor chart of the fighting alumni
of Enid High rears itself against the wall.
Approximately two thousands of Plainsmen,
many from this year's graduating class, are
fighting the enemies of democracy. Their
names are honored in Enid High as none
have been honored before. Mine and scores
of others from the Class of '43 will be up
there next year.
Since I'm this close I might as well go in
and say goodbye to the fountainhead of Enid
High, the office. It's formed in a suite of
three rooms, the main office, the reception
room, and Mr Selby's private office. The
main oflice, as ofhces go, is truly artistic. The
Hrst thing that struck my eyes as I entered
was the huge red blanket that hangs on the
opposite wall. There the great athletes of
each year are posted. We have a couple this
year that are greater than many of their
predecessors. That huge desk-like affair that
runs counter to the side walls of this office
is certainly eflicient looking. It transforms
the room into a real oflice rather than just
another room with desks. Then there's the
reception room, more like a living room than
a school. A thick rug, a chandelier, modern
furnishings, a divan, paintings, it's the per-
fect receiving room for distinguished visitors.
On the other side of the main oliice is that
dreaded sanctum, Mr. Selby's office. Many's
the time I have been in that room and not
even noticed how tastefully it was decorated.
Coming in, I hesitated on the carpet Cliter-
ally, this timej and looked around. First,
Mr. Selby's fine mahogany desk hit my eyes,
then the filing cases and the stand of mys-
terious electric equipment that makes up the
headquarters of the public address system, in
fact, unless you are too nervous to notice,
the room is a good example of artistry and
But let's get out of the offices, it's depress-
ing. Guess I'll trot up and look over Miss
Kretschls room, C-8. Itis easily the most
beautiful room in the building. Dark, panel-
ed walls, a heavily beamed ceiling, mediaeval
Hreplace, diamond leaded windows lead one
to believe that he is in the world of yester-
day. Truly, the tasteful appointment of this
castle-like room and the sparkling person-
ality of Miss Kretsch make a twosome that
can't be beaten.
While I'm up here, I'll pop in and take a
last goodbye of G-7 and its popular Latin
teacher. Miss Ward's room, though not as
bizarre as Miss Kretsch's, is different in its
way. The beveled corners of the ceiling, the
scroll of a Roman country villa behind the
VV'ardian desk, the modern desk-chairs, any
number of things strike a tangent from the
usual school room. The winning personality
and quiet humor of the Latin instructor,
Miss Ward, lends even more to the attac-
tiveness of the room.
As long as I am on G-floor I guess I'll
dash around to the two science laboratories
and the museum of animal life, the chemistry
and physics labs, and the biology room. Both
the two laboratories have classrooms adjoin-
ing the theory rooms where charts and desks
are available for lecturing. The chemistry lab
has two sections, one for the students to carry
on their experiments with twenty-seven work-
ing tables, eight sinks, and a huge demon-
stration table complete with a large copper
draft to draw off undesirable odors. The
other room is the storeroom where hundreds
of chemicals are kept. The physics lab is a
very large room with many spacious tables
with electrical appointments and large cabi-
nets for the preservation of demonstration
This stuff is way above my head, I'm going
to the biology room. Mr. Boyer's room is
unique in E. H. S. It's crowded with scores
of stuffed birds, animals, reptiles. Glass cabi-
fffontinued on page 651
Emo HioH Scuoot.
ease Un .fchefzty
By DOROTHY HESCHMEYER
The doors of the Education Building open-
ed wide on Tuesday evening, December 8, to
admit one of the largest crowds ever to
attend an Enid High School production. An
annual event, the All-School Play is cast
from the combined talent of the Sophomore,
Iunior and Senior classes and is under the
competent direction of Miss Hazel Hatch,
head of the speech and dramatic depart-
This year the play chosen was the timely
three-act comedy-drama, "Lease On Libertyu
by Dana Thomas, also the author of the
well-known production "American Passport".
The play kept pace with the thoughts of
a country at war, and aptly revealed the vari-
ous ways in which a person, though really a
good American patriot, can become involved
in all sorts of trouble, simply by being unin-
formed. However, like all good plays, i'Lease
on Liberty" finally got its principal charac-
ters straightened Ollt, brought the villain to
justice. and had time for some good comedy,
The curtains parted on the darkened stage
that prepared the audience for the prologue
and epilogue which revealed a scene some-
time in the distant future. The characters
were thinking back to the year before the
war, 1941, and Matt Powell lll, played by
Prank Howard, told the story of that year
in a speech he was to give before a meeting
of the Young Defenders of America, an
organization founded by his father. The three
acts of the play dramatized scenes from the
Act one disclosed the library of the Pen-
field home, with Grammy, whose ardent, al-
most belligerent, patriotism was excellently
portrayed by Virginia Shield, berating a
friend over the telephone for asking her to
speak for a pacifist organization, much to the
amusement of Magnolia, the colored maid,
whose characterization by Mary Iane Ash
accounted for much of the comedy in the
play. When Grammyis son-in-law, Matt
Powell, Sr., played by Wayne Bundy, had
sincerely, but mistakenly begun advocating
"peace at any pricef' the Penfield household
became practically unlivable.
During one of the quieter intervals, Gram-
my decided she wanted a companion, since
none of her household was ever at home.
Miss Iennings, an over-roughed, over-curled
applicant for the job, portrayed by Dorothy
Heschmeyer, added her bit of comedy, but
didnit get the position, as she and Grammy
just didnit seem to agree on anything.
Fay Latimer, otherwise known as LaNelle
Elam, had better luck, for after showing all
concerned that she wasn't afraid of Grammy
and wouldnlt sacrifice her principles, even for
a badly needed job, she was surprised to Hnd
that the position was hers. From then on,
she outdid herself bringing Matt Powell, Ir.,
Ben Morton, to task for his lack of true prin-
ciple, and after transforming him into a truly
patriotic young man, becoming engaged to
him toward the end of the play.
Bob Gregory handled the hardest character
part of the play in grand style as he por-
trayed Mischa, a young Russian immigrant
who had found Utopia in the U.S. A. and
who displayed a true appreciation for Amer-
ica by risking his life for it. Bob did this
difficult task under the pressure of having
to prepare his part on very short notice after
Bob Moore, who was to play the character,
enlisted in the Navy.
Bob Seese and Doris Vosburgh kept the
audience in a hilarious mood as they por-
trayed a typical brother and sister, Ted and
Iinx Powell, who quarreled and conspired
throughout the play to make their father see
his mistake and who certainly had their
share of trouble because of their father's
beliefs, along with their mother, Vera, Nor-
ma Rose Hatch, who had never interferred
with her husband's affairs, but who finally
decided it was time for her to do something
Bill Crews was a "natural" as Pickering,
a loosely-hung newspaper man, with almost
studied indolence and a lazy drawl, who
found something to criticize in everything
any of the Pcnficlds did, but finally had to
admit that Matt III had some real American
patriotism, when he showed that he was will-
ing to become alienated from his father,
rather than be forced into acting according
to his father's principles.
Matt, Ir., finally showed his father the
trickery of Communist Paul Butler, Vern
Iones, and the arrogant Rosalie, lane West,
whom he had loved from the outset of the
Others taking minor parts were: Oleta
Clinesmith, Betty Lou Diggers, girl friend
of Ted Powell, Bobby Iean Webb, Miss
Stone, and Betty Lou Kumli, Miss Fish, re-
porters, Wray Jolley, a photographer, Edwin
Rooker, radio announcer, Fred Salmans, radio
technician, and Mary Katherine Thomas,
Miss Hervey, a nurse.
No play is ever successful without the help
of those who work with little glory. The
following helped put over "Lease On Liber-
ty": Mr. Bonham, orchestra, Miss Ellen
Correll, stage manager, Anne Cotten, Nancy
McClintock and Bob Pierce, stage assistants,
Miss Ruth Moyer, make-up, Ioan Young,
Gerry Thompson and Betty Lou Purdy,
make-up assistants, Miss Katherine Bales and
art students, photographs, and Mr. V. O.
Marshall, business manager.
Ushers were: Sue Ireland, Geraldine Prou-
ty, Velma Lou Reames, Lita Rae Vance,
Carol Iean Belcher and Phyllis Cummings.
c-.2-l'sc -s lv X4 i
W. B. lohnston
W. B. IOHNSTON, Founder
DALE IOHNSTON, President
iCome in and visit
our new down-town
store. We shall be
f delighted to have
205 East Randolph
A growing concern
to serve you.
ll llllllllllllllllillll llll llllll
Q CHAMPIONSHIP STYLE
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Starting with a pace that supposedly
promised just another average basketball sea-
son, the Enid High School Plainsmen, under
the directing hand of l... A. "Red" Young-
man, set to work and terminated their 1943
schedule by copping the state class HA"
After several weeks of strenuous practice
on fundamentals and scrimmage, the Enid
quintet packed up their togs and journeyed
northwest where they split a pair of games.
At Alva, they opened with a 30-26 victory
over a determined Cvoldbug five. Neal Hamp-
ton and Dean Ladusau set the pace with
nine points each to share high scoring honors.
The next night, the Plainsmen ran into
trouble at Dacoma, as the Blue Streaks
dumped the Enidites 30-24. Husky james
Elliott, a newcomer to the basketball circles
of the state, banged away to lead the losers
with eight points. Don Ladusau, hook-shot
specialist, tallied six to run in second place.
On Tuesday, December 15, the home sea-
son was ofhcially opened when the Plains-
men walked over the comparatively weak
Kinghsher five, 30-9. With Elliott dominat-
ing the offensive power with fourteen points,
the winners had little trouble in copping the
Enid downed a stubborn Ames quintet,
45-27, the Friday following. Again Don
Ladusau led the scoring, ripping the nets
with fourteen points.
Displaying a smashing offensive, the
Youngmanites drubbed the Blackwell Ma-
roons 38 to ll on Tuesday, the 22nd, Elliott,
Lynn Carlile, and Don Buelow chalked up
eight points apiece to help the Plainsmen
capture their fourth victory.
Enid 28-Dacoma 18.
It was one of the highlight games of the
season as the Plainsmen avenged an earlier
defeat at the hands of the Blue Streaks. The
points for the victors were equally distributed
as Buelow, Elliott, Don Ladusau, and james
Leierer tallied six each.
On january 15, the Redskins from Capitol
Hill jolted the Plainsmen in their first Mid-
State encounter, 28-21, at the Education
Building. Neal Hampton kept the losers in
the ball game with his eleven point barrage.
IDENTIFICATION OF PICTURES
ON PRECEDING PAGES
Left Oval: Managers: Ed Brown and Frank Howard.
Right Oval: Coach L. A. Youngman.
Upper Row, Left: Don Buelow, Guardg lack Os-
born, Centerg Neal Hampton, Forward: lames
Leierer, Guardg Bill Tharp, Forward, I. E. Gun-
Second Row: Lynn Carlile, All-State, Guard: lames
Elliott, All-State, Center, Don Ladusau, Forward,
Dean Ladusau, Forward.
Rebounding from their second loss, the
Plainsmen tromped on the El Reno Indians
44-20 on the following Friday. Elliott, 6-foot
2-inch center, continued his hot pace drop-
ping in fourteen points to lead the scoring.
Enid blasted Classen's Comets 37-24 as
Elliott and Dean Ladusau starred with ten
and twelve points respectively. Played in
Classen's gym, the game marked the Plains-
menis Hrst conference win.
Returning home, the Plainsmen downed
Shawnee 27-24. Elliott again was the big
noise as he hit for eleven points.
On january 22, the Enidites shoveled in
the coal and roared past the Norman Tigers
56-24. Dean Ladusau topped the scoring
with eleven resounding points.
ln a return engagement, the Plainsmen
repeated an earlier feat, drubbing the Alva
Goldbugs to the tune of 44-23. Led by
james Elliott, who recorded seventeen points,
the Enid five had little difficulty in downing
their non-conference opponents.
Displaying wide-open basketball, Enid re-
turned to their Mid-State schedule by defeat-
ing the Central Cardinals of Oklahoma City
44-36. Dean Ladusau again came into the
limelight as he tallied thirteen points.
Ready and willing, the Plainsmen began
their invasion of the South by winning a
34-18 victory from Shawnee's Wolves. Again
it was Ladusau---Don this time-who led his
team with fourteen points.
The Central Cardinals, who had fallen be-
fore the Plainsmen two weeks earlier, were
the Waterloo for the Enid five, as they
tripped them 28-26 to ruin their Conference
chances. Elliott's eight points went to no
On February 18, Enid journeyed to Nor-
man and tamed the Tigers 38-29. Hampton
dunked fifteen points to lead Red Young-
The following night the Capitol Hill Red-
skins played host to Enid. At the end of
two over-time periods the score read Capitol
Hill 27, Enid 26. Hampton again led the
scoring with nine points.
ln another Non-Conference tilt, the Enid
quintet invaded the El Reno camp to scalp
the indians 28-26. For the third straight
night the big gun of the Plainsmen was
Neal Hampton who sparked his club with
Friday, February 26, found the Plainsmen
pulling the curtain down on their regular
scheduled season. Classen from Oklahoma
City was the visitor, as the Plainsmen blasted
away for a 48-26 victory. Don Buelow,
calm, blonde-haired captain, captured high
scoring honors with nineteen points. By
virtue of their win, the Plainsmen cinched
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
second place in the conference.
Enid High had little trouble in winning
the regional tourney, which was held at the
Education Building. With Don Buelow lead-
ing the offensive with ten points as high
point man, the home quintet downed Perry
45-ll. The next night, Enid engaged Black-
well in the semi-finals and trampled them
46-21. Big james Elliott hit thirteen points.
Then came the finals. With Guthrie as a
formidable opponent, the Plainsmendrub-
bed the Blue lays 47-18, as Hampton dunk-
ed seventeen points.
The following week, the Plainsmen focused
their eyes on the baskets at Oklahoma City
where they were facing the cream of the
In the first round Red Youngman's de-
termined cagers served formal notice of their
intentions as they blasted Durant from the
running 30-14. Don Ladusau split the nets
with twelve points to lead his teammates.
The Plainsmen continued their victory
march as they moved into the semi-finals by
tumbling Tulsa Central's Braves 36-26.
Elliott cut loose to tip in thirteen tallies for
high point honors.
Then came the thriller-the big moment.
Having lost to Capitol Hill on two earlier
occasions, the Enidites made the third time
the charm as they jolted the Redskins 28-26.
Lynn Carlile, little giant of the Plainsmen,
climaxed the memorable battle with a one
handed push shot in the waning second of
the game. Don Ladusau again led the scor-
ing with ten points.
For the first time in the history of Enid
High, the fruits of a State Basketball Cham-
pionship were tasted. With a resounding
and enthusiastic assembly, the champions
were welcomed home.
james Elliott, Don Ladusau, and Lynn
Carlile were chosen as State All-Stars for
their outstanding performances. Voted by his
fellow teammates as the most valuable play-
er, Don Buelow will have his name placed
on the blanket hanging in the high school
Lettering on the "A" squad are Buelow,
Carlile, Hampton, Elliott, Dean Ladusau,
Don Ladusau, Leierer, jack Osborn, Harvey
O'Mealey, Billy Tharp, E. Gunning, and
Besides Gunning, O'Mealey and O'Rourke,
Youngman will have his "B" team returning.
Those boys who will form the basis of next
year's squad are Bob Hurst, Bill Lesnett,
Dale VVilmoth, Raymond Benge, .Bill Hem-
ingway, Don Bogert, Buddy Codner, and
Playing under a major handicap, the "B"
team was forced to play all their ball games
on the home maple. The opposition was
furnished by a scrappy Kremlin five, the
Naval Aviation Cadets from Phillips, and a
group from the Enid Army Flying School.
Despite the fact that gas rationing deprived
the younger Plainsmen the privilege of trav-
eling, the cagers practiced hard and gained
a load of valuable experience, which will aid
the coaches of 1944 to piece together another
outstanding ball club.
'zganizafions 0 Enid School
Edited by Dorothy Heschmeyer Mary La Grone'
By PEGGY SCOGGIN
The Vocal Music Department, under the
direction of Miss Maurine Morrow, furnish-
ed the school and other clubs and organiza-
tions throughout the city with a wide field
of musical entertainment during the year.
The Girls, Chorus, Boys' Chorus, Flag Girls,
and Girls, Ensemble made up the Vocal
The Flag Girls were particularly outstand-
ing in the work they did through the year.
The costumes they wore, when all the girls
were together, made a large flag. With most
of the songs being patriotic numbers, their
programs were very colorful and well re-
ceived wherever they entertained, The group,
composed of Dorothy Friday, Carolyn Fri-
day, Helen Butts, Twila jean Daugherty,
and Allyra Neugebauer, sang for many pro-
grams. These included the Victory Bond
program, the American Legion Auxiliary,
the D. A. R., Service Men's Center, Sunday
Musical, A. B. C. Club, Federated Music
Clubs, Armistice Day Assembly, High
School Open House, State Rotary Conven-
tion, Oklahoma City, and the Band and
The Boys' Chorus were no less outstand-
ing in their work during the last three
months of the school term. Composed of
fifty-eight members, the group met during
home-room period and showed remarkable
ability in the short time they had to prac-
tice. They had an important role in the
success of the program, "America Singsf'
which was given May 7, at the Education
The Girls' Ensemble of whom the mem-
bers varied was composed of from eight to
sixteen girls. This group was called on by
many organizations to offer their entertain-
ment. Special programs were the Pianists'
Club Christmas program, the U. D. C.
Christmas program, Class Day, and they
offered their services to Station KCRC for
the Bond Sale Program.
Always one of the main attractions of the
Chorus is-the annual program given at
Christmas. This was the ninth year that
the classes had participated. Uoffxr the direc-
tion of lvfiss Morrow, students from the
ten grade schools, two junior high schools,
and the high school presented the program.
The singing of carols and other Christmas
selections made an appropriate program for
the Yuletide season.
The entire Girls' Chorus, the largest Enid
High School has ever had, showed excep-
tional talent in their work during the year.
The chorus sang for High School Open
House, the Preaching Mission held at the
Central Christian Church, America Sings
Program, May Fete, and Commencement.
The climaxing event of the year was the
presentation of the mixed chorus in the
program, "America Sings". This represented
different phases of American life, including
Modern America and Classical America,
given by the Girls' Chorus, America of l9l7,
featuring the Boys' Chorus, and Religious
America, with the combined choruses.
Besides preparing for musical performances
during the year, the Girls' Chorus read and
studied the book, "Unfinished Symphony,"
and the "Story of Schubert's Life". The Boys'
Chorus read the "Life of lrving Berlin".
The student body and faculty of Enid
High School appreciated the work Miss Mor-
row and the chorus classes did in adding
to the fine reputation of the school, in her
many performances and events presented dur-
ing the year. A reputation excelled by no
other school or no other graduating class
of Enid High School. A reputation and
record the chorus may be justly proud of
because they were large factors in helping to
Always an outstanding club at Enid High
School is the Vergilian Club under the excel-
lent sponsorship of Miss Marie Ward. Those
students taking fourth year Latin formed
the organization which met every two weeks
on Thursday. A new project of the club
was the Trojan Tribune, a newspaper put
out every meeting, which kept the students
well informed on what was happening in
Ancient Rome. The highlight of the year
was the Annual Banquet held in the'Crystal
Dining Room of the Hotel Youngblood. The
program was unique in the form of a Cabi-
net meeting with Roman gods portrayed
by the members. The Vergilian Club had
a successful year and is looking forward to
another next year,
Delta Theta, under the sponsorship of
Miss Florel Helema, carried on their usual
program this year. Every two weeks these
put aside their
fourth year math students
classes, trigonometry, and
books, to participate in some very intellectual
conversation ranging from
wheat elevators. This year there were two
chapters to the club, one in first hour, the
other, fifth. The purpose of Delta Theta is
to show the practicability of mathematics and
how it applies to everyday life.
Colorful and entertaining as well as inter-
esting, was the La Iunta Club, composed of
students who are taking Spanish, or have
taken Spanish, which met on every other
Tuesday in D-l. The aim of the club was
to present programs to acquaint the students
with the peoples and customs of Latin Amer-
ican countries. This was done by the study
of the music and native dances of the vari-
ous countries, and outside speakers on the
fffontinued on page 28j
'zganiza tions 0
Lnzuw Roux' Mosher, Cilbert, Lenox, Buxton, llanhorst, llronvpnlns,
Mosher, Merritt, Dowd, Sidwell, Trent, Wilkinson.
Swmizl' Row: Viney, Miller, Usburn, lames, Kelley, lohnson, llallnian,
Zimmerman, Lawrer, Crawford, Anderson, Hahn.
Third Row: Lord, Franks, Clark, Lumen, Blunienauer, Friday, Hronopu-
los, VValker, Troyer, Collins, Robinson, Mason.
Upper Roux' XVilson, Thomas, llarkins, Kline, Derington, Bishop, Dil-
lon, Goodrick, Callas, Grub, lauren, VVork.
Lower Row: Benecke fvieefpresidentj, Thompson fsrfretaryj, Clegg
Smona' Row: Neugebauer, Merril! qireasurt-rj, Cotten fvice-lwresitleluj,
Green Ctreasurer, presidentj.
Upper Row: Ronker Qpresidenrl, lwlarie Vl'ard Cslmuns. rj, lnllev.
Lower Roux: Rooker Cvice-prexj, ,l1llUIlllJS0ll Qsgt.-at-arnisj, La Crnne
fseoj, Turner freporterj, Harrison fseoj, Lauppe, lfletclier, Mc'-V
Clintock, Dale, Bolene.
Sernnzl' Row: Sears, Votli, lollev fpres., reporterj, Thompson, Miller
pres., treas,j, Barnes, Iolindrow ftreas., sgl,-at-ariiisj, liurdiek Qviee'
presj, Crawford cSgI:1llf1ll'lll8,. Seese Qreporierj,
Thim' Row: Lyons, Bundren, Billings, Henderson, Minton, lltrler,
Hunke, Mesbew fseoj, VValker.
Upper Roux' lilorel Hel:-ma Qsponsnrj, Biggs, lJUllgllt'I'll' fsetxl, Cnin
rnings fsgt.-at-arms, presj, l7lliott, Stout, Iulian, Chapman, Buelow
La junta Club
Lmufr Rout Tingler, Moors, Charles, Collins, Lillibridge, Keepers, ,lf
Mena Qprexj, Stewart, Morris.
Serond Row: Carver, Lemmon, Laughlin, liillbe, l'orter fvite-presl,
Dunworlh, Loetterle, Wlmite.
Thrrd Row: VV. Unruh, Klein, Blunienauer, L. Mena, Anderson, Ian-
zen, Meredith Qsgt.-at-arrnsj.
linzrrth Row: Soliday, Robbins fseuj, Clark Crreasj, MeColluin, llere-
boom, Vlfright, Maddox.
Upper Row: Dorothea llongliton Qsponsorj, Gregory, Un-nker, Dowd,
Bishop, ll Unrnli, Friday, Mildred Nlnnlgnlnery fspnnsorj.
Lmwr Row: Lindley fcheer leaderj, Russ, Scott, Ross, Martin, Mere'
clith, Prouty, Thompson Qcheer leaderj , Luetterle, Clinesinirb, Vance,
Tucker, Nicholson, Harp, Lambert fcheer leaderj.
Suomi Row: Thompson, Beavers, llronopulos, Kamp, Robbins, Sugg,
Hoover, Scoggin Qtreasj, Iobndrow fprtsj, Crawford, lirazeu,
Third Row: Troup, Escue, Luwter, Clark, Lowe, La Crone, Vantine.
Schaal, Roedell, Glover, Cole, lvloore fsecj.
Fourth Row: Young, Iones, Headrick, VVebb, Scrivner, Turner, Henry,
Wings, Estes, Kershner, Dale,
Fifth Row: Ireland, Leslie, Anderson, Stephens, Denner, Champlin,
Cummings, Sanders, Morton, Barr, VVest.
Sixth Row: Bass, Purdy, Meier, Roll, Robinson, Stunkle, Travis, Snyder,
Shield, Margaret Kruse fsponsorj.
Upper Row: Almond, Frantz, Cummings, Schneicler, Fulmer, Good-
rick, Cooper, Gray, Heschnieyer, Barnes, Abercrombie Qsponsorj,
ni egaglt School
lmwr- lluuix lfasterling, Travis, Bvrrl, Meredith, llarp, Clorlmett. Corey
Nlnrrow, Tucker, Garver, Cameron, Darden, Baker.
Smm1n' linux' Kamp. Simmons, l'oore, McNeill, Grim, Butts, Estes,
l'rv. l'ellrath, Hoover, Aitken, Danglaerty.
Tlnril Roux' Nengehauer, VVilliams, Nichols, Cotten, Thomas, Smith
Terrel, Laughlin, M0fgAll!, Himes, Slit-Iron, lvlclvlinn, Smith.
l-'unrflv Roux' Snyder, Cooper, l.eierer, llettie, VVilkinson, Perehoom
Manrine lvlorrow filirectorj, llerelvoom, Summers, Cole, Nichols
llpprr Roux' Bahlm, Ienison, Miller, Grunau, Rothe, Glover, Neville
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden Club
l,uu'rr Roux' Ciilluerr. Arnold, V, Kesner ftreasj, T, Kesner freporterl
McNeill feiiratorj, lohnson.
Yuoml Roux' Bl'llCggCllldIll1, Dollins, llerelnoom fviee-p1'es.j, Renken
I'pprr Roux' Niehols lpresj, Merle Boyer fsponsorj, Bokis.
lou-rr llnux' Gt-ttel, Stone, Porter, Cox ftreasj, Phelps, Drnen, Lam-
Suomi Roux' Sears fviee-pres.j. lvleech, Norris, Smith, Coyle, David'
Tlvml Rott: lark Taylor. Loomis Qpresj. lohn Taylor, llolmes, Renter
Cctiratorj, Cilover, Nlcfielmee.
llpprr linux' Knmli, llalm, Kirtley, Salmans, lvlerlc Boyer fsponsorj,
Trade and Industrial Club
Inu-fr Roux' Taylor, Axton. Stires, D, llammonxl, Shaekellorcl, Mllilr
gett fsetx. reporrerj, XVinliel4l fserap lmookj, W'ilson ftreasj. Knrz
Ylloml li'n:i',' VVhitsitt fsecij, Ralph, Simpson, Cllines, Coonrotl ftreasj ,
Cfleveralon, llhelps, Critler, Bnreham.
illvml' Roux' l.oolial1angh, VVilt, VVL-lmlm, Knopp, Ursler fprex., v.-presj,
Cl. llammoncl. Nichols, Pierce, VVilkerson. Aramlmnla.
lfonrflr li'ou': Carter, Bass. Guthrie, Gaston fpresj, Biggs, R'icharclson,
lianelv, lvlnrrav. lvlaslers lv,-pres,j. llerrv Nldloy fsponsorj.
Ilppri' lf'ou': T. A, Kennedy fsponsorj, Lowe, Sims, Stout freportcrli
linlow, Strickland, Towell, Koehn, Sleeper freporterj.
Nut llnfnnvl: O'Neill, Cooper, lanlen. Smtih. Knseh. Kliewer, Nlonaa
han. VVarkentine, llall, Kowalski, Nloncrielli, Seltenreich, Voth.
l.m1w lfmim- Loolev. Klorey. Soliday, Brown, Benecke, Keepers, Glover,
Cfrawforsl. lvliller, Smith.
Vriuml Roux' Maddox, Balden. Schwartz. Neiigehauer, Cotten fsecj,
Clegg lv,-pre--,l, Dollins, Geltel, Overfelt, BI'lICggCIllkllll1, Sanders.
'l'lvn'd Roux' VVilliams, Stone. Rush, Arnold, Arnett, Knmli, Smith,
Uden. lvlclvlillan, Tnrhylill.
Ilpprr linux' lvlarie Vl"ard fsponsorj, VYork fpremj, Thomas, I7itzsim-
mons, l.eierer, lander. Mahan ftreasj, Harrison, lander, Wood,
J . .
1,r1u'vr Row: llnrr, Yuslviirglm, llisluvp, Gilles, Cirim. Qfuulvy,
Fmullcr, Il-.1'L'llf, XXX-lls, Glover.
Sl'l'UVlIll Row: l.nml5, Troup, l-l4llLil4K'I', Xllclmlu, Aliclvrsmi. l-lxlrcli.
Beatrice, Brown, Bowl, Roycr.
Third Rnw: Picitc, Solinluv. lNlu'lX'lilla'11, l..l1l'illl'L:k', l.k'lL'l'l'l'. lXla1cl,
nlox, Vllorlc, Cooper, l9llIllilK'l.
Upper Roux' lYl2ll'gi11'CI Enlwzmls CSPOIISOY5, Young. Amlliius,
National Forensic League
Ln.wr 1i'nq4': Vmlvlirglm, llvlclicr, Ck-tu'l, Him-li, XXX-xx QIl'i'LlS.j.
Pllfily Qscc., snub, Cline-mmirli, G. pl-llllllllhllll, Nl. llllumip
SUKYPIIII Rom' cilllllllllllgi ll lXlclX'lillc'11, Hirst, liumli
pre-s.j, Vlulvln. lrclalml, lvl. lNlclXlillv11, liuxlilvs. Hazel Hutcli
Thin! 1f'Iil'.' Cllgn-14, Sllirlrl QI7l'l'5.D, l-lk'SL'llIlll'l'L'l' lV.'I7lik'S.,
p1'cs.j, Cll'll7ll2lli, lzlllclcly Asli, lulimlrnw, Clnwvs QIITZISN.
Upper Row: Gi'c'goi'x', POl'll'l'. ll-l0Vl'2ll'Ll. lX'lurtm1. Szllmalns, iX'lil-
lcr, l7ic'1'Cc'. Iollcv, Grccn.
I,UiL'l'I' l'foiu.' Tlwluus, cilllllllllllgx Smitli, llugvrs. llrcmilty,
ilalizfffffi Row: lien-pcm, 11111111-1, Arun-tt. Cotton, lnlimlrmv.
Upjzwr Row: Simpson, lcssic Uoiiglnx Qspoimxrj, l7rmi1c'll.
Quill Weekly Staff
I,o1w'r Razr: Ui-nl Qpcrsunzxl vcliturl, Hmi-all Clvpislj, Clnggy
cllSSllflllfL' uliturb, Allnoml Qtypisll, Sthflglll Qtvpixtj,
Rogcrs Qfcuturc cclitorj, XllIlL'y Qtypistj, Tlwliilwm Qlvn,
.3'1'c'w11l Row: lxlilllklll Hlkllil'-ll H wliturl, Kumli M'l'SlPllLll 1-ili
. ,. l f . l,
tor, Arnett tvwlst . -lllfllfl' YYTISIH, l,uC1ru1u' flllll
. - l . V l . .
c-clitorj, l'lCSCl1l1lL'YL'l' Cnvws Clllfllliu, Slilclfl Qalssuclnia'
cclitorb. Xllcst Qtypistj, llutli Scott Qsl1o11su1'U.
Third Row: Vxlinfm tvvistil, Ciuwlcml rvwist , limllvx'
I aw . l 4 , l
tvvlst , lil-m-clan cxclmlwc Clllllll' . l.. Vxcwt Ccxnlmlwv
,rl Q . rw I I rw
CCllfOl',D I-mow Qtypislj, xllllllflllk' Qtyplstj. c,lllIl'kill Qtypistl.
Upper Row: Burmlicli fcclitcwu, Inllvv QIILWVS cclilcmrj. Cum
mim frliulu-lip cmlitor. sports wlitorj, lvlormn Qi-ilimrl,
Porter Clllllllill' cclitorj. lollmlrow Qspurts vclitorj.
Louw'r Row: lrvlnncl, Brzlnom, Vllarcl, Rogcrs, l'ortcr, Pnrtlv
Hatch, Hoovcr, HKlll2lI1llt'l', Kccpcrs, 1
gf'll071Ill Row: Slmiclcl, Thomas, Bvrtl. Vlloocl, l-lronopulos, Pt-V
ton, Xyllitsitt, l,l'l'Cl50UI11, Dunn, Tnrncr.
Third Row: VVin1pc-y, lollcy, Iolmnclrow, Simmons, Nlillcr
l-lowurcl, lolmnston, Bnrtliclc, Dnv.
Fourth Roux' Bcngc, Buxton, Paine, Bllllllll, XViln1otl1, Hart
Uppvr Row: lVlnrgarct lfclwarcls fsponrorj, Taft, lXlclVlz1l1a11
Parrish, Bnclow, lVIillcr, O'lWcalcy, Butts.
Speech Tournament Contestants
Lowrr Row: Voslmnrglm, VVclmlJ, Slnclcl, l'lCSCllIlll'yC'l', Hatch
Srrond Row: l-lazcl Hatch Qsponsorj. Klllllll, lrvlzlntl, Purely
Upprf Row: Crows. Pmrancll. Salmalns. l'l0W'fll'fl.
Lmvfr Row: ll. lanclcr QscC.ftrc'as.j, Ci. l2ll1LlL'l', Nl. lVlt'lX"lillt'n
Qconnty sccj, lf. lVlClXlillvn Qprt's.Q.
Srmnd Row: Coyle, Scllwccllancl, Kccpcrs, B. lXlillcr.
llpfrrr Row: D. Nlillcr lv.-p1'cs.j, SKCVUIIS, lvlvrlu Pmoycr Qspon-
Quill Magazine Staff
Lou-rr Row: Nlartin, lXflcClintocl4, klcllca. Clegg, Almond,
Rogers, Horrall, Dtrnl, Thompson.
.Yrmnd Row: V. O. lvlursllall Qsponsorl, Knmli, Shirley, Ar-
nctt, Turncr, La Gronc, Lallppc, l-lt'sCl1lncVc1', Slliclcl, Rutll
Upper Roux' Burclick, Sours, lolnulrow, lX4illcr, Humpllrcy,
Barnes, Iollcy, Grccn.
"Enid's Building Material Store"
Phone l6l2 228 E. Randolph
ORGANIZATIONS OF E. H. S.
fContinued from page 23j
subject were invited to attend occasionally.
One of the most interesting of these pro-
grams was given by Frances Gonzoles, a
student at Phillips University, who is from
Old Mexico, who sang Mexican songs and
talked about native costume dress, young
people's customs, and education in that coun-
This year the Bravettes were as active an
organization as usual. In spite of losing both
their sponsors, Miss Margaret Kruse who
went into the WAVES, and Mrs. Abercrom-
bie who joined her husband who is in the
Armed Forcesg the Bravettes carried on a
program of great activity, highlighted by
their ever-successful annual football assembly.
This year, besides the usual burlesque on a
football game, the club gave an inside story
on what happens in the boys' dressing room
before a game, with girls taking the parts
of all the Senior football squadmen, the
coaches, and the Senior managers. Also, along
with the usual pep leading and enthusiasm
they lend to every football and basketball
game, they participated at the half-time with
the band in stunts.
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
The predominating idea of the Luther
Burbank Flower and Garden Club this year
was to teach the love of flowers, good land-
scaping methods, and how to grow food in
victory gardens. Regular meetings were held
every other Monday during class, and the
fifteen members, under the sponsorship of
Mr. Merle Boyer, also made field trips,
studied landscaping, growing plants in green-
houses, and victory gardensg and each mem-
ber is now growing his own victory garden.
The club won third place in the State
Meet of the Oklahoma Iunior Academy of
Science, held at Stillwater, with exhibits
which were based on botanical specimens.
Every Monday afternoon right after school
until five o'clock, the thirty-five members of
the Biology-Taxidermy Club met and work-
ed. The outstanding event of the year was
winning the Sweepstakes Award at the State
Meet of the Oklahoma Iunior Academy of
Science. The winning display was an animal
exhibit in patriotic colors. The prize money
was used to buy a zoological chart for the
biology classes. Iohn Kumli, a state officer,
presided at this meeting.
The classes this year have built up the
museum part of the department and also
collected numerous new specimens.
lone Phelps won honorary membership in
the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, and was selected as the
outstanding girl scientist from Oklahoma.
Trade and lndustrial
Meeting in B-7 at nine thirty on the first
Monday of every month, the Trade and
Industrial Club, more widely known as the
T. and I. Club, in its fourth year in Enid
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
High School, boasted a membership of forty-
five students who spent three hours or more
a day working in some downtown store or
shop, and in addition, took a two-hour course
in directly informative and indirectly in-
formative classes at school. Twenty-five of
these students were enrolled in a Retail Sell-
ing Class under the sponsorship of Mr. Perry
McCoy and the remainder in a class of
Diversified Occupations under Mr. T. A.
Their annual Employer-Employee Banquet
was held February 10, for the thirty firms
and the students working with the T. and I.
Altogether, this club has proved to be one
of the most instructive in the school.
One of the most popular girls' organiza-
tions and one holding a high place in Enid
High SchQol's tradition of service and fun
is the Hi-Y. W. Meeting every other Mon-
day under the leadership of Miss Marie
Ward, the club had a great number of activ-
ities, among which was the making of com-
forts for the Christmas baskets. Also an
afghan was made for the Red Cross. On the
invitation of the Y.W.C.A., the club visited
there and were given a talk by Mrs. Iva
Light on the "History of the Y.W.C.A."
On another visit, they heard an interesting
talk by an international Y.W.C.A. worker
from China. Besides these various activities
several parties were held at their meetings
during the year.
By Lois TURNER
The Student Council of 1942-43 was kept
in a continuous whirl by the numerous activ-
ities which it sponsored. President Robert
Miller, '43, ably presided over all meetings
during the year, appointing committees, and
keeping things in order in general. As has
been the custom throughout the history of
the Council, all meetings are held in order
by parliamentary rule.
The office of Vice-President was held by
Leon Simmons, Allison Benge was Treasurer,
and Lois Turner, Secretary. Miss Margaret
Edwards, Sponsor, advised the Council on
many items as they came up. Her previous
experience with this organization was help-
ful in efficiently carrying on the government
of the school.
Members consisted of representatives elect-
ed by the Home Rooms who were placed
on various committees which carried on the
main part of the work. Reports were given
at each meeting by the chairmen.
At the first of the year in September a
Know-Your-Home-Room Contest was spon-
sored. Eree tickets to the All-School Play,
"Lease On Liberty' were given to all winners.
In November the Council conducted a
scrap-metal drive. With the students' hearty
co-operation, one hundred dollars worth of
metal was sold to the Government which
boosted the balance in the treasury con-
In accordance with the suggestion of the
fContinued on page 63j
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5CRAl7M15TAL DRIVE AND MODEL AlRl'l.ANlfS
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By IIM souks
NVhen the national government sent out
a plea for nation-wide school cooperation
toward the winning of the war, in late De-
cember, 1941, it found instantaneous accept-
ance of its plea in all grade and high schools,
the country over,
linid High School was not the last and
by no means least of the volunteers, and she
began at once to do her share in this tre-
mendous task. Since that time, her students
have handed themselves into a veritable
'iarniyn of defense and have helped defeat
the enemy by heaping up fifteen tons of
scrap material---fold hair curlers, inner-tubes,
flat irons, hot water tanks, model 'Ts and
what have youj as well as purchasing
551,125 in defense stamps during the period
from lvlareh 15-lvlarch 25. Stamps have been
on sale in the office throughout the year, and
students have done nobly in buying them.
Nine hundred dollars of this 551,125 went
toward buying a "jc-ep".
ln an assembly on April lf, the first three
tickets to the Senior play were sold at auction
for a total of 55249, defense stamps being
given to the buyer according to the amount
of his purchase.
This phase of the school's defense program
is perhaps one of the most outstanding in
that it shows the studentis willingness to
put much of his material wealth into the
In addition to material contributions, Enid
High offered new, vital classes such as Phy-
sicial Fitness for all boys, Pre-Flight, Electric-
ity, and several outside classes. Among these
were Civilian Air Patrol, First Air, a class
promoted by the National Youth Adminis-
tration to which twenty-five Seniors availed
themselves on evenings and Saturdays, and
she has given fifty students to the armed
forces during the '42-'43 term. Due to a
shortage of labor in all types of industry and
business in the city, hundreds of high school
students found themselves answering calls
to work in stores, businesses, industries far
in excess of any previous demands for stu-
dent part-time workers. The office was show-
ered with calls for girls to work in homes
and to assist with the evening care of chil-
Fifteen Senior girls began a training course
for Southwestern Bell Telephone Company
late in February, '43, and will work full time
starting Iune il. Elsewhere in the book is
found the story of the eliective Trade and
lntlustrial working force now in this school
and communitv for the fourth vear.
ln addition to these manv things linid
High School has lent her rooms and instruc-
tors to a program of adult vocational educa-
tion under the supervision of Nlr. DeVVitt
VValler and T. A. Kennedy which has in-
l. Classes in Blueprint Reading, taught bv
lvlyrl Kirk, The students of these classes
have found much worth in the course, in
that 50",, of them are now employed in war
work. lncirlentally, the Wloodwork classes
under hflr. Kirk have built over four hundred
tuodel planes for army aircraft identification
classes. These all have passed government
2. Two classes in Radio and one in hlath
for electricians taught hy XYalter Hunter,
l.ester Youngman. and Cilarence liarlver, re-
3. A class in lioremanship taught by Nlr.
Cf. K. Lovelace from Oklahoma Gas and
4. Two classes in Safetv lfducation with
lirank Thomas from Oklahoma Natural Cias
Company as instructor.
5. A class in lndustrial Accounting under
V. O. hlarshall.
6. A class in Cost and Industrial Ac-
counting with Lyall Young as instructor.
7. Engineering Drawing, an advanced
course, taught by Ray Brown.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Qtlrm an Quge ofzps
our By DoRo'rHY HORRALL
Not many years ago some of us
were strolling daily through the
halls of dear old E. I-I. S., planning
dates, discussing our friends, chat-
ting, comparing classroom notes,
and doing all the other things you
ln 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 higher jobs
' Squeeze all possible profits
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 wonit change you
a cent. You'll find it wrapped up in
one little word: WORK. Think
about it, wonlt you?
lncidentally, we are proud to have
been the builders of this book, and
we compliment the students and
faculty members who put so much
effort and care into it.
The Purcell Company,
THE ENID EVENTS
THE ENID SHOPPER
"Our Business is to Help Yours"
II7 East Broadway ENID
1 , Wei
Born seven years ago, struggling for exist-
ence against any number of odds, and Hnally
coming out on top is the story in a nut
shell of the 'KEnid Legionettesn.
Now boasting a picked membership of 43
girls, more blue ribbons than wall space, four
directors in the service, an alumni organiza-
tion, and the Oklahoma State Drum and
Bugle Corps Championship, the Legionettes
are well on their way to becoming one of
the outstanding musical organizations in the
The Drum and Bugle Corps was started
in 1937 by Orville Books with the purpose
of giving those girls interested in music and
not engaged in school musical organizations
a chance to develop their musical talents.
With the aid of his brother, Carl, and
"Mom" and "Pop" Books he soon changed
those clumsy but willing girls into a hrst-
class marching group. The Drum and Bugle
Corps then proceeded to begin its short, suc-
cessful journey to the front. Orville and Carl
left for the Army in 1941 but only after
guiding the Drum and Bugle Corps through
a state championship at Muskogee. Their
place as director was Hlled for the next year
and one-half by Sidney David, who in Sep-
tember 1942 accepted a position directing
the Blackwell Band. Since September the
Legionettes have practiced under the direc-
tion of johnny Beach. In March 1943 john-
ny left for the Navy, and the Corps was
then taken over by Howard Bishop who left
for the Army Air Corps in two weeks. And
so, since the War, the Corps has been sort
of with and without directors. Mr. Newman
takes over in between directors.
Since the beginning this organization has
been under the wing of the American Legion
Post of Enid. This Post sponsors the Legion-
ettes and every year sends them on many
trips, among which is the American Legion
State Convention. Last year's convention was
held in Tulsa. It was at the Tulsa Conven-
tion that the Legionettes were billed "The
Pride of Oklahoma".
Among the many activities the Legion-
ettes take part in each year are parades of all
sorts, conventions, special memorial days,
Tri-State Band Festival, and they recently
took a prominent part in the American
Legion Bond Show.
The Drum Corps has within itself a well
built discipline order. This consists of a
President, Maxine Dillon, Vice-President,
Imogene Lovelace, Secretary and Treasurer,
jean Schaal, and several Drum and Bugle
Sergeants. Piloting the Legionettes down the
street for the past year has been Drum
Major Peggy Sanders and Twirlers, Ruth
Ann Taggart and Earlene Weeks. Ruth Ann
Taggart now has the position of head Drum-
Drum Corps consists of High School girls,
but each year after Tri-State, Freshman mem-
bers are taken in to train for the coming year.
The Drum and Bugle Corps loses only
four Seniors this year, but four very efiicient
ones. Those graduating out of the corps are
Evelyn Keepers, Elsie Mae Gillenwater,
Dorothy Horrall, and Peggy Sanders.
E CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! j
I UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION I
E and SCHOOL or NURSING E
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: 501 west Randolph Phone 4280-4281-5422 E
Upper Rune, iff! In right: Jeanne anal Ieannette Giltnerg Lilburn anal Louise Pierceg Dwain anal Richaral Blanal.
lo a a ' f 7
. apr lime, fwfr In rilebf: Thelma lean anal Xelma Io Kes nerg Don anal Dean Laalusaug Ieane anal Iayne Iohnson.
oubfe or .. ofhing
By TONY GREEN
"1 liar! 11 alrefzm zz zebilr ago
llyfvzvi night lzegmz to fall,
I rlrwarneal I snza' .tix sets of twins
fl-eomifitg IIOZUH fha' hill."
Yes, Susanna, six sets of twins, signifying
twelve inalivialual twins, comprising live
Qcount 'emj boys anal seven of the so-calleal
softer sex, which about summarizes the twin
situation in lfnial High this year. Sopho-
mores. luniors, anal graaluating Seniors, all
are representeal in the alouble-or-nothing com-
binations. From music to basketball, from
art to archery, their interests range wialely,
liirst you see the Giltner twins. leanne anal
la-annette. popular, vivaeious Sophomores.
Strawberry shortcake. Southern-frieal chicken
Qcoolaeal correctly. says leannettej anal gooal
times iuark the material interests of these
two. Both leanne anal leaunette are aleeply
interesteal in music anal play the violin anal
cello, respectively. They are members of the
linial High School Orchestra anal play in the
lfnial Symphony Orchestra with an ensemble
axial trio number as their specialty. Among
their school subjects Ieanne prefers Caesar,
while both are extremely fonal of stualy hall.
Ia-anne is Treasurer of the Sophomore class,
anal la-aunette is Vice-Presialent of the
Orchestra. Dancing for Ieannette, football
for both, these Sophomores are true Plains-
men, anal we're proual of them.
Corning up next is the only boy-girl com-
bination in the bunch. Lilburn anal Louise
Pierce. Louise, an attractive Iunior girl, col-
lects bizarre, fantastically shapeal perfume
bottles while ha-if brother, Lilburn, is intense-
ly interesteal in sport. He plays the position
of right half-back in his football anal is active
in track. A prominent member of the track
squaals, Lilburn participates in the relays anal
the luinalreal yaral alash. Like many Plains-
men he makes moalel aircraft his hobby anal
constructs all alilferent kinals of airplanes,
even to one gas moalel.
Next. we have the Blanal boys, Dwain
anal Richaral. The ialentical two are both
aalept archers, anal their favorite pastime is to
strike olit in the wooals with their bows.
Currently, they are members of the track
squaals with Dwain holaling alown the 880-
yaral run anal the mile relay anal Richaral
running the mealley relay. Dwain likes his
l're-Flight while Richaral prefers wooalwork
anal history. The Pmlanals are popular at lfnial
High, anal we are proual to claim them as real
Next in line are the Kesners, Thelma lean
anal Velma Io. They, too. are gooal musi-
cians, featuring chiefly in singing anal alanc-
ing. Qlncialentally, tha-y're gooallj. Another
avial interest is in the science of botany, anal
they are active members of the Luther Bur-
bank lflower anal Garalen Club. Basketball
anal history are among the many favorites
of these charming girls. Vllhen askeal if they
haal any college in minal when they graalu-
ateal, they lookeal at each other anal grinnetl,
"Vv'e haven't alecialeal ya-tm. Anal we are per-
fectly satislieal to keep them in linial High
for the next two years.
Two more Seniors appear next, the ever-
popular Laalusau brothers. Dean anal Don.
Their aleaally anal ellicient hanalling of a
basketball has maale these two both feareal
anal aalmireal throughout the state of Okla-
homa. Although outstanaling in basketball
anal intensely fonal of baseball, QYou ought to
see those boys pitchlj their regular school-
ing is another important consialeration. Dean
prefers his English class among his aca-
alemics, a girl frienal, Iackie Thomas, sees to
that, while Don likes his physics pretty well.
As members of the state's championship
basketball teatu, Dean anal Don are wialelv
known in these parts, anal none know it bet-
ter than their aalmiring classmates in finial
High. Fellow Plainsmen, keep it up.
Then come the Iohnson twins, Ieane anal
Iayne, two twins of like appearance, but cer-
tain alefinite alilferences. leane collects horses
Qminiature, we gatlierl, anal loves to fish anal
luint, especially arounal Lake hlichigan anal
also Coloraalo. She intenals to put in a vear
at Phillips anal then join ha-it sister at Texas
University. Pre-flight is her special favorite
in Enial High. She is taking Bible at school
anal intenals to become a missionary.
Now, Iayne prefers the gentler arts. ln
school she prefers typing anal shorthanal anal
has alreaaly taken in a summer term at Phil-
lips, beginning to learn alrawing anal archi-
tectural alesigning. At the University of
Texas she plans to contiinie her typing anal
shorthanal anal, possibly, her talenteal alraw-
ing. lt's strange that two girls so alike in
appearance shoulal be so utterly different in
ambition. Perhaps they can cover wialer Helals
of success that way. Lots of luck, girls.
GOOD LUCK, SENIORSl
Gold Medal Feed Store
jeeds and Seeds
O. C. UTSLER, Owner
207 East Maine Phone 865
. . . We you
- .all L-fiolfb-D." r.-B Q F- z
x xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxx
Robert F. Barnes Insurance
"Insure and Bond with Bob!"
l0l8 Bass Building
THE QUILL Macixzxwr
is eace n Earth, good to 'cyl env
The Christmas season of 1942 presented a
problem a little different from that of preced-
ing years. As a result of the decrease in the
number of unemployed persons, not nearly
so many families needed help. In years be-
fore, each Homeroom had adopted a family,
found details such as the age of the children,
what they needed most, and the size of their
clothing. It is a happy thought to know that
this year there were not enough needy fam-
ilies for each Homeroom to adopt one. There
were some families, however, that needed
help and would need help during the winter
It was decided that the Salvation Army
was in the best position to know those who
A list of foods was made, and the students
volunteered to bring what they could. Every-
thing that students can think of to eat Qand
that's a good numberj was on the list. Be-
sides food, they also thought of every size
and kind of clothing. If each Homeroom had
adopted a family, they could have been more
careful in bringing sizes that would fir the
children of that certain family but in this
case, all sizes were brought. Each student
realized that some child or even a grown per-
son would be happy to receive them.
The artistic students in each I-lomeroom
spent their time decorating the boxes. By
the last day of school before the Christmas
holidays the boxes were filled with food and
clothing and brought to the stage in a spec-
ial Christmas assembly which was a very gay
affair. The Christmas spirit was intensified by
songs played by the orchestra. Later, Santa
Claus arrived with some humorous gifts
for different people in the audience. Students
roared when Santa Claus entered. The part
was played well by Enid High's own Mr.
Cecil Gott, The Homeroom gifts were then
given to the Salvation Army where the food
was all put together. When it was actually
needed, they properly distributed it.
The spirit which accompanies this gener-
ous giving at Christmas time fills the hearts
of everyone when they think of the happi-
ness coming to those receiving their gifts.
There is more joy and happiness among the
students themselves for making others happy.
If this spirit would continue every month
instead of one week out of one month, how
much more happiness there would be among
a great number of peoplel We can never say
that true "world peacei' has come until all
nations respect each other as friends and
neighborsg until their resources are combined
to help everyoneg until their power and in-
fluence is used to raise others from poverty,
suffering, and ignorance. "Peace on Earth
Good Will to Mieni' can be proclaimed only
when the spirit of Christmas is continued
the year round by all of the world.
: CONGRATULATIONS! 5
: For setting new records In the scholastic and athletic :
E fields. We are proud of your achievements. E
n '59 4
E tmay we continue to serve you in the Corning year? :
'KT-A tt: I
I .... ,l"' . .,,.. .- v
: t :
v X " 1
Q For complete travel information Phone 810 :
I.gxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxf
ENID I-Ilcl-1 SCHOOL
ssemblies, ani e A igfz Style
The Band got OE to a good start this year
when it presented the first assembly of the
term on September 16. The program served
two purposes, namely, the observance of Pio-
neer Day and the nation-wide bond drive.
Carolyn Friday, Allan Pritchard, David Ed-
wards, and Donald Sheddy were the vocal-
lim Strain, a Phillips University student,
and his lovable ventriloquist dummy, Micky,
kept the student body "in stitchesn as they
wise cracked about Mickey's "family tree".
"Something new has been added!" An
outdoor assembly in which the entire student
body participated was held inxthe grand-
stand on October 16. This kind of assembly
was very popular with the students.
The Sophies made themselves heard Octo-
ber 26, when they held a campaign assembly
prior to the Sophomore elections. Mrs. Aber-
crombie and Mr. Gott were chosen the class
One of the most unusual assemblies ever
presented featured Raymond V. Roberts and
his "Animal Show Extraordinaryu. Canaries,
Australian Cockatoos, and a monkey, went
through their paces. Do you remember,
After the annual library assembly the boys
were bragging they were smarter than the
girls because they received the war stamp
prizes given on the program. The assembly
took the form of a quiz under the direction
of Miss Grace Morrow. Questions were asked
on books, characters, authors, and book titles:
the prizes were war stamps.
Students always look forward to the
Bravette assemblies. On November 20 they
presented a hilarious assembly at the expense
of the football team. 'iWeive always wonder-
ed what the coach tells the team in the
dressing room. After seeing the 'boys' get-
ting ready for a big game, we still wonderfl
C. Albert Harwell, nationally known bird
authority of Berkeley, California, whistled
Ioyce Kilmer's "Trees" and "The Indian
Love Call" in an interesting assembly. Mr.
Harwell imitated many known and com-
paratively unknown birds.
When Dr. C. R. Wierenga, missionary
from India, spoke on social and political con-
ditions of India, and described Mahatma
Gandhi, we didn't know the Mahatma would
soon go on a fast.
An impressive Christmas assembly was
under the direction of the Orchestra. Special
numbers from "The Messiah" and popular
numbers were presented. CRemember the
"Star Dustnj? The program concluded with
the singing of Christmas carols' by all. Of
course, Santa made his appearance, but with-
out his faithful reindeer. Instead, two Enid
High boys pushed his sleigh for him. Beau-
tifully decorated Christmas boxes lined the
The Speech Department had its annual
assembly on February 19. The program had
a patriotic theme centered around the life
of George Washington.
Commemorating Lincoln's birthday Pro-
fessor Earl W. Oberg, of Phillips University,
gave the famous reading "Lincoln As I
Knew Him." He also gave the reading
"Lummoxes, Gomphs, and Gooks." QLand,
I couldn't even pronounce it, let alone spell
Enid High set some kind of a record on
March 9, when three asseinblies were pre-
sented. The Quill Weekly assembly was
highlighted by the presentation of birthday
gifts to people whose birthdays fell during
the week of March 12. In the afternoon,
after the Newswriting assembly, George
Davis of Chickasha spoke. The third assem-
bly presented Marquis Iames, an Enid High
graduate, now an author of Pullitzer fame.
This was the only public appearance he
made during his short visit, but he said he
just couldn't pass Enid High up!
Dr. Walter B. Pitkin, well-known psy-
chologist and author, spoke to the students
on March 12. As an example of psychology,
Dr. Pitkin stated-that any student in the
audience could carry the piano to the back
of the auditorium in less than 15 seconds if
-the doors were locked, and the student
knew he would be killed if he failed. That,
I gotta see!
On Tuesday, March 16, Dr. George Hea-
ton of Lynchburg, Virginia, spoke. He stress-
ed the importance of being an individual
and not merely "doing as the crowd doesu.
Enid High was a mad house March 17.
Why shouldn't it be, with all those soldiers
running around loose? That was the morn-
ing the Enid Army Flying School band
under the direction of Warrant Officer VV in-
gate entertained us. The Enid High band
and orchestra members provided the EAFS
band members with lunch.
Dr. Eric C. Kollman of Fairfield, Iowa,
and a native of Vienna, Austria, spoke on
"The Nations Cooperating In War Time".
Dr. Kollman had one of those heavenly ac-
cents, remember, girls?
Sam Fitzsimmons and his "little friends,"
Bill Robinson and a clown, were royally re-
ceived by the students. The little Marion-
ettes went through their paces, and the clown
even Hirted with the girls! fThe wolflj
On April 20, Miss lane Suggett spoke to
the students on the necessity of college work.
In the same assembly awards were presented
to the basketball team of 1943. fWe also
found out that Mr. Youngman has accepted
a position in Wichita-good luck, coachlj.
Dr. Eugene S. Briggs, Phillips University,
addressed the Senior Class on April 21. I-Ie
discussed the requirements for college en-
A "miscellaneous" program composed of
talent of every kind was held on May 5.
CWe should do this more oftenj
The annual award assembly was held May
18. Scholarships to various colleges were pre-
sented to outstanding students in the class.
Presentation of the Class Will and Class
History highlighted the Senior Class Day
program on Friday, May 21. After formal
opening, which was presented by members
of the Senior Class, Carolyn Friday gave a
vocal solo, and Bobby Seese played the violin.
A girls, chorus of fourteen voices sang, and
Albert Iohndrow presented the Class Chain
to Frank Howard, President of the Iunior
Class. The ivy oration was presented in front
of the building by Albert Iohndrow. Thus
ended the last assembly of the year.
O-'lcross Hom the Aztec
The Complete V Store.,
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CON GRA TULA T1 ONS '
' The Woman-
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Phone 203 North Side
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THE Quitt MAGAZINE
,Those C ighfy Seniors
By NANCY MCCLINTOCK
The Senior Class of 1943 has a record of
which it may well be proud, a record un-
equalled by any other high school class in
Capable sponsors were selected when Char-
lotte Kretsch and T. King were chosen.
Aside from being capable, the class found
them swell people. For the class officers the
Seniors chose Albert johndrow, Presidentg
Bill Barnes, Vice-President, Mary Lee
Thompson, Secretary, and jack Osborn,
The Seniors worked hard this year fas all
Seniors doj, but it was fun too. When
struggling through hurdles, they could con-
sole themselves with the thought of Skip
Day, if the Library Unit or Final Exams
were causing the trouble, at least it was the
last time such things would have to be en-
dured in Enid High School.
They enjoyed the usual privileges of all
Seniors, extra meetings to discuss Class Day,
Baccalaureate, or almost anything, Skip Day,
practices for the usual festivities, all while
the poor juniors and Sophomores were work-
ing hard toward the day when they too
would be Seniors.
The Class lost many of its members to
the armed services, but, though they were
missed, no one begrudged them the privi-
lege of doing what they thought was right.
There were many who came from other
places to keep the attendance up, but no
one can H11 up some one else's place, just
as there is a new place for everyone who
Nattlrally the boys and girls of the Senior
Class were looking forward to the day when
their time in High School would be at an
end, but, when it's all over, many a Senior
will wish he could have another year in Enid
High Schoolg especially if something could
be done about trials and tribulations such as
Hurdles, Library Units, and Six-Weeks
Enid High will miss the Class of '43 as
much as the Class of '43 will miss Enid
High, but it will be missing something you
needed and loved and something you'll be
glad to hear about, but something which,
you are glad, in a way, is done with. Nothing
will ever replace either of them.
The Seniors put on a play worthy of being
a Senior Play. A costume play, it had an
interesting plot, colorful background, and
best of all, good acting by a very excellent
cast of Seniors.
The school year was rounded off with such
occasions as Skip Day, the junior-Senior
Reception, the May Fete, Baccalaureate Ser-
vice, Class Day, and, best of all, Commence-
The Class of '43 has contributed most of
the stars of the State championship teams
in football and basketball for this year and
its share of members to the track team.
This team won the state championship as
juniors, it has some Hne orators and leaders,
as well as top-ranking students among its
members to show that it isn't all brawn and
On the All-State Football Team, three
members of the State Championship are
Leon Simmons, james Leierer, and Millard
Cummings. Those who chose them stated
that more Enid boys deserved places, but
three were more than enough for any one
The Senior Football team proved them-
selves when, with very little practice, they
defeated the team of 1943 to the tune of
The basketball team, not to be outdone by
the football boys, brought home the State
Basketball Championship and placed Lynn
Carlile, james Elliott, and Don Ladusau on
the All-State team. As with the football
team, more boys deserved places, but there
just wasnit room for more than three.
james Leierer represented the Seniors in
football, basketball, and track and did a
mighty fine job in all three. He is an athlete
any high school would be proud of, and
one of whom the Senior Class of Enid High
School is certainly proud.
joan Young and Dorothy Heschmeyer had
a considerable amount of fame in Enid High
School. Ioan attracted a great deal of atten-
tion to herself and her school with the dra-
matic reading, "The Little Foxes". Dorothy
won the district and sectional American
Legion oratorical contest, third in state ora-
tory, and second in extemporaneous speak-
Tiobert Vance Miller, President of the
Student Body, has made himself quite a
reputation as a scholar, as well as doing a
little debating and football playing on the
Among the Seniors of '43 also could be
found some musicians of a high type.
Bob Seese attraced attention as an outstand-
ing violin player. Bob worked hard in the
orchestra and was the President and Concert
Master of that group. Wayne Bundy was
also well known as a musician for his cello
playing. jim Sours as the Student Director
of the band attracted much attention, as
did Edwin Rooker who was the Assistant
Director and Business Manager. A. D.
Meshew was well known as a baritone play-
er, and Bill Barnes won fame as the Presi-
dent of the band. Eugene Walker was very
successful as the solo cornetist for both the
band and the orchestra and also was the
Vice-President. But Eugene also went in
for popular numbers and was outstanding
in this also. But the musical ability of the
Senior class wasn't limited just to those who
could play an instrument, for Carolyn Fri-
day's singing brought her critical recogni-
With such leaders the Class of '43 will oc-
cupy an enviable place in Enid High history.
ENID MAURINE ADDINGTON
DOROTHY IEAN ADKINS
Football Manager 2, 3, 43 Home Room
ALICE YVONNE ARNETT
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly
Staff 45 Hi-Y. W. 3, 43 Librarian 4.
WAUNITA LATONE BALTIMORE
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 4, Sec. 43
La Iunta 2.
Band 3, 45 Biology-Taxidermy 3.
MARGARET VIRGINIA BARRON
Home Room Sec. 2, 3, Treas. 43 Orches-
tra 23 Band 2, Librarian 3.
Proctor 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 May Queen
Attendant 43 Okla. Honor Society 4,
Bravette 2, 4.
RUBY LEA BERRY
Orchestra 35 Chorus 2.
ROBERT HENRY BIGGS
Home Room Pres, 3, 4, V.-Pres, 25 Stu-
dent Council Rep. 33 Band 2, 35 Delta
Theta 45 Brave 25 Biology-Taxidermy 25
Boys' State 3,
DWAIN BURTON BLAND
Track Letterman 35 Home Room Sec. 4,
Treas. 45 Band Corporal 2, 3, 43 Archerv
Club, Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 33 Biologyffani-
idermy, Treas, 2, V.fPres. 3.
RICHARD DEAN BLAND
Home Room Sec. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Arch-
ery Club 3, Treas. 25 Biology-Taxidermy
2, Pres. 3.
Home Room Pres. 35 Chorus 2, 35 Bra--
vette 33 Hi-Y. W. 35 La Iunta, Treas. 35
MILDRED IEAN BRUEGGEMANN
Home Room Sec. 35 Bravette 25 Hi-
Y. W. 43 La Iunta 3, Treas. 2, Sec. 23
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
Club 4, Curator 33 Okla. Honor Society
45 Business Office 4.
IOHN W. BUNDREN
Delta Theta 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 4.
CLIFFORD WAYNE BUNDY
Orchestra 2, 3, Ass't. Student Director 43
Band 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 All-School
Play 2, 45 Les Copains 4, Sec.-Treas. 35
All-State Orchestra 2, 35 All-State String
Home Room Sec. 25 Quill Magazine
Staff 43 Quill Weekly Staff 4g Bravette
2, 3, 45 La Iunta 3.
ROBERT DEAN ALYEA
Track Letterman 3.
Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Treas. 2, 33
NAOMI KATHRYNE BALDEN
Chorus 25 Hi-Y. W. 4.
Class V.-Pres. 43 Home Room Pres. 3
V.-Pres. 4, Treas. 35 Band 3, Pres. 43
Brave 23 May Queen Attendant 4.
IAMES WENDELL BARNES
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 23 Quil
Magazine Staff 45 Senior Play 4.
Student Council Rep. 25 Proctor 35 Bra
Vette 3, 43 Okla, Honor Society 2, 4.
NORA RUBY BEATRICE
Proctor 45 Librarian 3.
ANNA BELLE BENECKE
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 25 Orchestr.
2, 35 Chorus 25 Quill Weekly Staff 4
Bravettc 25 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 45 Vergilial
V, Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 4.
IOHN ALLISON BENGE
Student Body Treas. 43 Home Roor
Pres. 3, 4.
ROBERT I. BIGGS
DONALD DWIGHT BII LINGS
Home Room Pres. 4, Student Counc
Rep. 35 Delta Theta 4.
VICTOR ROBERT BOLENE
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Baud 2, 3, 45 Dell
CARL W. BUCHANAN
Football Letterman 4.
DON WILES BUELOW
Basketball Letterman 2, 3, 45 Hon
Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Student Coul
cil Rep. 43 Delta Theta 45 May Quec
IUANITA DELL BURCHAM
Home Economics Club 23 Trade and I1
Class V.-Pres. 35 Football Letterman
45 Home Room Treas. 4, Student Cou
cil Rep. 3, 45 Quill Magazine Staff
Quill Weekly Staff 43 Delta The
V.-Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3,
MARTHA BEATRICF BURKE
Hi-Y. W. 3.
Student Council Rep. 4.
HOWARD CHARLES CARSTENS
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 La
ALICE LOUISE CLEGG
Chorus 2, 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Quill Weekly Staff 45 Hi-Y. VV. 3,
V.-Pres. 45 Vergilian Sec. 45 Librarian 33
Okla, Honor Society 4.
VIOLET MAE CLEVERDON
Home Room Pres. 45 4-H Club 25 Li-
brarian 25 Trade and Industrial 4,
BETTY HAL CONWAY
VIRGINIA LEE COONROD
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, 3, Sec. 25 'Irade
and Industrial Rep. 3, Treas. 4.
Proctor 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45
Hi-Y. W. 3, Sec. 45 Vergilian V.-Pres. 45
Librarian 3, 4.
MILDRED LEE CRIDER
Home Room Sec. 35 Hi-Y. W. 35 Oklal.
Honor Society 35 Trade and Industrial 4.
GEORGE RAYMOND CRISWELL
Home Room Pres. 3, Treas. 2, Student
Council Rep, 35 BiologyATaxidermy 2, 3.
ROBERT LEON CUMMINS
Home Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Student
Council Rep, 25 Quill Weekly Staff 45
Delta Theta Rep. 45 Brave 2, 35 May
Queen Attendant 4.
MARY FRANCES DALE
Proctor 35 Delta Theta 45 Bravette 3, 45
Hi-Y. W. 2, 35 4-H Club 2, 3.
IACK CARLYLE DAY
Football Letterman 3, 45 Home Room
Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4, Treas. 2, 3.
CLARA MAE DEAL
Home Room V.fPres. 2, Sec. 2, Treas. 35
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly
Stall 45 La Iuura Sec. 25 May Queen
Attendant 45 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
FRANCES MARION DONNELL
IOHN WILLIAM DOUGHERTY
Student Council Rep. 35 Delta Theta
Sec. 45 Brave 25 Okla. Honor Society 2,
HELEN LOUISE BUTTS
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 2, 3.
Home Room Sec. 2, 3, Student Council
Rep, 3, 4.
BETTY IO CERNY
DALE B. CHAPMAN
Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Delta Theta 4.
Trade and Industrial 3.
WANDA MAXCINE COCKRELI.
RUBY EDITH CORN
Proctor 35 Delta Theta Sgt.-atfarms 45
La Iunta 3.
ELIZABETH IOAN CRAWFORD
Home Room Sec. 3, Treas. 25 Band 25
Librarian 35 Chorus 45 Quill Weekly
Stall 45 Senior Play 45 Bravette 2, 45
Hi-Y. W, 45 Les Copains 35 Biology-
Home Room Sec. 3, Treas. 25 Band 2, 35
Quill Magazine Stall' 45 Quill Weekly
Staff 45 N,I5.L. 35 Okla. Honor Society
2, 3, 4.
Football Letterman 2, 3, 45 Track Let-
terman 35 Home Room Pres. 2, 3, Stu'
dent Council Rep, 2, 35 Delta Theta
Pres, 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3.
TWILA IEAN DAUGHERTY
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Okla. Honor Society 2,
Band 2, 3, 4.
Track Letterman 35 Home Room Pres. 4,
Student Council Rep. 2, 45 Okla. Honor
Society 2, 3.
HELEN SUE DOLLINS
Bravette 25 Hi-Y. W. 45 La Iunta 2, 35
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
Club 4, Treas. 35 Business Office 4.
LA NELLE ELAM
All-School Play 45 Bravette 45 May
Queen Attendant 45 Iioothall Queen 45
Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room
V.-Pres. 45 Delta Theta 45 Okla, Honor
Society 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT LESLIE ELLIOTT
MARY MARGARET ELLIS
Trzlclt- and Industrial 3, 4.
WILLA IEAN ESTES
Proctor 3, Chorus 4, Bravettc' 3, 4, I,L'S
Copains, 2, Rcp, 3.
EVELYN MARIE FRANK
Chorus 3, Hi-Y, W. 2.
Home Room Prt-s, 4, Svc, 2.
FRANCIS I.IiE GASTON
Sunior Plav 4, 'Frzirlc untl Inmlustriul Prcw.
N.F.L, 41 Senior Play 4.
IILSIE MAF GILLIQNWATER
Home Room V.-Prcs. 2, 4, Svc. 3, Proc
tor 3, Oklu. Honor Society 2, 3.
lIEI.liN RUTH GLINES
Bravcttc 3, HifY, XV. 3, Trade ,intl In
WILLA IEAN GOODRICK
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Brzivctre 3, 4, HifY. NN.
3, Lu Iuntu Z, 3.
MARY IVIILDRIQD GOSNEY
Chorus 2, 3, Oklu. Honor Socivry 3.
MARY LOUISE GREER
Proctor 3, Luthcr Burbank Flower and
Garclcn Club 2, Okla. Honor Society 4.
MILDRIED ALBERTA GREER
DOLORES MACNEIL HAMMOND
Homo Economics Club 2, Bravcttc 3,
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Tratle unil Inrlustrial 4.
GRANT CARLTON HARRIS
MATILDA ANN HARRISON
Delta Theta Sec. 4, Hi-Y. VV. 3, 4
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3.
GEORGIA MAXINE ELLISON
Horns Room Src. 2, Home Economics
Club, 2, Archt-ry Club 2, Brava-ttc 2, 3,
4, Hi-Y. W. 2, BiologyfTaxirlcrniy 3,
4-H Club 4, Librarian 4, La Innlu 3.
IUNI2 VVANDA IZNGLIZMAN
BOBBIIQ LEE FOSTIER
CARCPLYN IRIINIY FRIDAY
Chorus 2, 3, Senior Play 4, Lu Iunra 2,
3, Librarian 2, 3, Oklai. Honor Society
DORIS BETH FROESIT
Home Room Trt-us. 2, Quill Magazine
Stall 4, Bravuttc 4, Irs Copuins 2, 3,
Okla. Honor SOCiL'ly 3, 4.
RICHARD DFRREI. GIBBON
Home Room Vfllrvs. 2, Trrais. 3, 4,
BERT IAMES GILDEA
Football Lvttcrman 3, 4, Ilomc' Room
Prcrs, 2, 4, V.-Pres. 3, 4, Frcus. 2, Llircr
I.c-ai-Qlcr 3, 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Proctor 3, 4,
Chorus 2, 3, Bravcitc 2, 3, 4, HifY, VV.
4, V.-Prcs. 3, Oltla. Honor Society 2, 3,
4, Home Economics Club 2.
FORREST IRVVIN GOMPF
MARIIORIIE IELAINF GOTTSCH
Dubiuc LL-ttcr 3, Homo Room Soc. 3,
Quill Magaxinc Stull' 4, Chccr I.cuclcr 2,
Brave 2, Vcrgiliun Pros., Trcns. 4, N. F.
L, 2, 3, 4, Oklai, Honor Sooiuiy 4.
ERNEST FRANKLIN GRIINAU
Poctor 4, Chorus 3, 4.
DORIS ARLENIQ GUM
GLEN M. HAMMOND
Traclc nnil Inclustriul 4.
Basketball Lclttcrmzln 2, 3, 4, Ilomc'
Room Svc. 2, 'lirciim 3, May Quccn AI-
GEORGE W. HART, IR.
Student Council Rap. 4.
ELOISE VALDORA HAYMAKER
HIIBERT H. HENDERSON
Home Room Sec. 3, Delta Theta 4,
IYVA GRACE HENRY
Chorus 3, Bravette 3, 4.
Track Letterman 3, Home Room Pres. 4.
AMELIA BERNICE HIRST
Chorus 3, Home Economics Club 3,
N.F.L. 4, Librarian 3.
DOROTHY LEE HORRALL
Home Room Sec. 2, Quill Magazine
Staff 4, Quill Weekly Staff 4, Les Co-
pains 2, 3, Okla. Honor Society 4,
Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 3, Student
Council Rep, 2, Orchestra 4, Band 2,
FLORENCE LORETTA HYDE
Home Room Pres. 4, Bravelte 3, 4,
IYIVIMA MARIE IANDER
Proctor 3, Bravette 2, Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4,
4-H Club 2, V.-Pres, 3, See. 4, N.F.L.
2, 3, 4, Librarian 4, Okla. Honor Soci-
etX' 2, 3. 4.
DVVIGHT LEWIS IETER
ALBERT IULIAN OHNDROW
Class Pres. 4, Football Letterman 3, 4,
Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 4, Student Coun-
cil Rep. 4, Orchestra 4, Band 2, 3, 4,
Quill Magazine son' 4, Quill Weekly
Starl 4, Cheer Leader 4, Delta Tlreti
Sgt.-at-Arms, Treas. 4, Brave 2, Mav
Queen Attendant 4, I
Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 3.
ROBERT LEE IOHNSON
Student Council Rep, 4, Band 4, Delta
Theta Pres., Treas. 4, Okla. Honor So-
ciety 3, 4.
CALVIN LEE IULIAN
Band 2, 3, Delta Theta 4, Archery Club
2, Biology-Taxidermy 2, 3, Curator 4,
4AH Club 4.
ALMA MAE KEEPERS
Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, 4, La Iunta 2, 3, 4, 4-H
Club 4, Librarian 4.
SYLVIA MAY KELLEY
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas, 3, Chorus 2,
3, 4, Bravette 2, Hi-Y.W. 2, Librarian
2, 3, 4.
Football Letterman 2, 3, 4, Track Let-
terman 4, Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 4,
V.fPres, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Cheer Leader 3,
BiologyATaxidermy 2, 4-H Club 3, May
Queen Attendant 4.
DONNIA LEE KISNER
Bravette 2, 3, La Iunta 2.
EDWARD P. HERMANSKI
Home Room V.-Pres, 3.
DOROTHY AGNES HESCHMEYER
Debate Letter 2, 3, 4, Home Room
V.APres. 2, Quill Magazine Stall 4, Quill
XVeekly Stalf 4, All-School Play 4, Bra-
vette 3, 4, Hi-Y. W. 2, 3, Biology-Tam
idermy 3, N.F.L, 2, 3, Pres. 4, V.-Pres.
PATSY ANNA HOHENER
Chorus 2, HiAY. W. 2, 3.
DONNA LIEE HOOVIER
Home Room Treas. 2, Proctor 3, Bra!
Vette 2, 3, 4, Librarian 2.
IAMES A. HUMPHREY
Football Manager 4, Quill Magazine
Stall' 4, Delta Theta 4, Okla. Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, 4, Boys' State 2.
LLOYD A. IIIINKE
Delta Theta 4, Okla, Honor Society 4.
ROSALIZIZ IANIQ IANZEN
Chorus 2, 3, Trade and Industrial 4.
VIRGINIA MAI? IANZEN
Orchestra 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, La
junta 3, 4.
MARY KATHRYN IOHNDROW
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Bravette
3, Pres. 4, BiologyATaxidermy 3, N.F.L.
3, 4, I.ibrarian 4.
IEANE LOIS IOHNSON
Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Student Council
Rep. 3, Band 2, 3, Bravette 3, 4, Hi-Y.
Debate Letter 3, Honle Room V.-Pres. 3,
Sec. 2, Student Council Rep. 2, 4, Band 3,
4, Quill Magazine Stall 4, Quill Weekly
Stalf 4, All-School Play 4, Delta Theta
Pres., Rep. 4, Brave 2, Vergilian 4,
N.F.L. 2, 3, 4, Okla. Honor Society 2.
D, RN. Iones, IR.
Tennis Award 2, 3, Band 2, 3.
EVELYN ARMINA KEEPERS
Class Sec. 2, 3, Home Room Pres. 3.
V.APres. 4, Student Council Rep. 3, 4,
Orchestra 3, V.-Pres, 2, Sec.-Treas. 4,
May Queen 4, Okla. Honor Society 4.
Class Treas. 2, Football Letterman 2, 3,
4, Track Letterman 3, Student Council
Rep. 2, May Queen Attendant 4.
Football Letterman 3, 4, Home Room
V.-Pres, 2, Brave 2, Tournament Mana-
ger 2, 3.
Home Room Treas. 2, Bravette 2, 3, 4,
May Queen Attendant 4, Football
Queen Attendant 4, Okla. Honor So-
ROBERT LEE KLEMME
Home Room V.-Pres. 4, Treas. 4.
II XRVEY EDWARD KRAUSE
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BETTY LOU KUMLI
Debate Letter 45 Quill Magazine Stafli 45
Quill Weekly Stall 45 Senior Play 45 All-
School Plziv 45 Hi-Y. W. 45 N.I7.L. 3,
ALICE I.OUISE KURZ
Student Ccuncil Rep. 35 Trade and Inf
dustrial Rep. 4.
FRANCES EHTEENA LAITORGIE
MARY YVONNE LAGRONE
Home Room Pres. 35 Quill Magazine
Staff 45 Quill Weekly Stall 45 Delta
Theta Sec. 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Biology-
Taxidermy 2, 35 Okla. Honor Society
IAMES B. LEIERER
Class Pres. 25 Ifootball Letterman 2, 3, 45
Basketball Letterman 2, 45 Track Letter-
man 35 Student Council Rep. 45 Biology.
MARTHA VVINONA LEIGHNOR
THOMAS ALVIN LOOMIS
Cheer Leader 25 Brave 25 Biology-Tan
idermy 2, V.4Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
GEORGE SISLER LOWE
Home Room Pres. 2, Student Council
Rep. 2, 35 Chorus 3, 45 Brave 25 Trade
and Industrial 4.
NANCY MARGARET MCCLINTOCK
Proctor 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Delia
Theta 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
MARION BRUCE MCCOLLUM
Band 2, 3, 45 La junta 4.
Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 25 Chorus 2,
35 La Iunta 2, 3.
LOIS IMOGENE MASON
Chorus 3, 45 Home Economics Club 25
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Vergilian Treas. 45
Okla. Honor Society 3.
ILA MARIE MERRITT
Chorus 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD LEE MILLER
Home Room Treas. 45 Okla. Honor So-
ciety 2, 4.
ROBERT V. MILLER
Class Pres. 35 Student Body Pres, 45
Football Letterman 4 5Debate Letter 35
Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Quill Magazine
swat 45 Senior Play 45 Delta Theta
Pres. 4, Treas, 45 May Queen Attendant
45 N.E.L. 35 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3,
45 Boys' State 4.
WANDA LEE MOOTS
BEN LINCOLN MORTON
Home Room Pres. 4, V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 35
Quill Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play 3,
45 Delta Theta 45 Brave 25 N.E.L. 2, 3,
45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Home Root
Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4.
DON LOUIS LADUSAU
Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Home Rool
Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 4.
ORVILLE E. LARKEY
IRENE RIMA LAUPPE
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Delta Theta 4
Hi-Y.W. 35 Okla. Honor Society 2, f
45 Business Otlice 4.
RACHEL MAE LINDLEY
Chorus 35 Quill Weekly Stall 45 Chee
Leader 45 Bravette 3, 4.
BERNICE LA VERNE LIVINGSTON
Home Room Sec. 2.
EARL LUTHER, IR.
Football Letterman 2, 45 Home Root
Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Sec. 4, Student
Council Rep. 2.
RICHARD IOE LYONS
Home Room Sec. 25 Delta Theta 4
Home Room Treas. 45 Chorus 2, 3, 4
Quill Weekly Stall' 45 HiAY.W. Cab
MARY EVON MARTIN
Home Room Treas. 2, 45 Chorus 2, E
Quill Magazine Stall 45 Hi-Y.W. 2
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Busine
LOIS FERNE MELKA
Home Room Treas. 4, Student Counc
Rep. 2, 35 Orchestra 25 Quill Magazin
Stai'I 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4
Business Orhce 4.
Home Room V.fPres. 4.
ALLEN DAN MESHEW
Band 2, 3, Section Leader 45 Delta Ther
Sec. 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
BILLY DALE MILLER
Home Room Pres. 25 Luther Burban
I7lower and Garden Club 35 Brave 3.
NAOMI IVA MONGOLD
Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
WANDA EAYE MOORE
Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 45 Quill Weekl
Staff 45 Bravette 2, 3, Sec. 45 Ma
Queen Attendant 45 Okla. Honor St
NEITA IEANNE MORTON
Home Room Treas. 25 Bravette 2, 3, 4
Les Copains 2, 3.
KATHERINE LA VONNE MOSHER
Chorus 2, 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, .
45 Tratle and Industrial 3.
TOlVllVllli LOU lw1LlDGlf'l0l'
Clliorus 2, 3, Tratlt- and lntlustrial Svc.
4, Rup, 4,
l.lfROY Ml lRRAY
Clborux 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y.VV. 4, Vvrgiliau
4, Okla, llonor Socirty 2, 3, 4.
l3l5'li'liY ll5AN NORMAN
BlfTTY Llili ORR
lloint- Room Svc. 2,
Class Trt-as, 43 Basketball Letterman 45
lloinc Room Prtx. 4, V.-Prcs. 3, Src, 2,
Trcas. 2, Bram- 2, 3.
IJORIENIZ YIVIAN PARR
loolball l.c1lci'nmn 4: Home Room
V Prus 7
SlllliL'I1l Council Rcp, 21 Quill VVL-ckly
Stall 4: lit-lm 'libctzl 4: N.l-Il.. 2. 3, 4.
NORMA LIQIE PURNIQLL
Homt- Room Pros, 2, V.-Pres, 2, Soc. 25
Library Proctor 4.
l.rcs Copains SVC. 31 ljmiulogy-Taxiclvrmy
SUV. 31 Ciirls' Slate' 2.
BOBBY Llil? ROBINSON
4fl'l Club 4.
MliRC2liDlQS LORISNSA RODRIGUEZ
ll:-Y,VV. 33 La Iuuta 2, 3.
llomc Room Svc. 4, Student Council
Rt-Ii, 4, Proctor 33 Quill Magazine Stall
4, Quill Wt-uklv Stall 43 Librarian 45
Okla. Honor Socictv 2, 3.
Dclmatt- Lcttcr 3, Home Room SCC. 3.
'I'rt-ax. 2, 45 Band 2, 3, Business Mana-
ge-r 43 Student Diructor 45 Quill Maga-
zint- Staff 4: All-School Play 45 Cheer
Luadur 43 Delta Tbcta V.-Pres. 4, Brave
2: Vcrgilian Prrs. 4, N,l3.I.. 3, 43 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
DORIS MAY SCHROEDER
Archery Club 2, 31 Hi-Y. NV. 2, 3:
Biology-Taxidermy 3g Luther Burbank
lllowt-r and Garden Club 33 Librarian 3.
ALIETA LUKIll.l.li MYIQRS
5 li Iuuti 5 librnx Plot
Baud 2, .1 .4 1 ,
LILA Llili NELSON
- f r
lli-Y.VN'. 3, Okla, llon
LA VIQDA ODIEN
MARY ANN O'Nl5ll.l.
Vlifllkll' and lllllllklllill 4.
FRANK KIEAN OSBURN
llomc' Ronin Prtw. 4.
AVIS IlfAN O'l"l'
MILBRA IOANITA PAY
EDGAR ALLAN PRITCHARIH
lioolball l.t-ttcrinain 3, 4 liuk It
lllllll 35 lloniu Room Prtw 5 Stt 7 Stu
tlvut Counril Rup. 43 Chorus 7 4
ODIQSSA l5AYl3 RAMSIW
Okla. Honor Society 2,
IACIK li. RECTOR
lfootball l.cttt-rman 41 'link lttttrn i
3g ldllilllk' Room V.-Prcs 7 3 Su 4
lrcax 3: Lborus 41 l.a lllllll 5
ROSA RODRIGI H27
HifY. VV. 3, La Iunta 2
Bravcttt' 3, 4, Lai luulzi 3 lIl1IlI'X Pint
RAY R. RUIZTPR
Homo Room V.fI'i-cs, 3 Bioo x ix
idcrmy 3, Curator 4.
PEGGY ROSE SANDISRS
Hoinl: Room V,-Prcs. 2, Sty 3 Bun
3, 4, Bravt-ttc 41 Hi-Y VN 4 Bml
PEGGY LOUlSl2 SCOGGIN
Home Room Tr:-as. 2, Quill Magazint
Staff 4, Quill XVct'kly Stall 4 Brauttt
2, 3, Treas 4g Football Queen Attend
Home Room Prci, 2, Trc1s 3 Student
Council Rep. 2, Chet-r Ltadcr 7 Dtlti
Tlicta 43 Brave 2, Biologqx Tixidtrrm
Trcas. 2, 3, V.-Prrss. 4.
IOHNNY IEAN SEELEY
Home Room Sec. 35 Orchestra Publicity
Manager 2, Business Manager 3, Pres. 45
Band 2, 3, 45 Senior Plav 45 All-School
Play 2, 45 Delta Theta Rep. 45 Brave 25
Okla. Honor Society 2, 45 All-State Or-
chestra 35 All-State String Festival 3.
Band 2, 35 Biology-Taxidermy 35 4-H
BILL L, SHERMAN
Class V.-Pres. 25 Student Body V.-Pres.
45 Football Letterman 2, 3, 45 Herald 4.
BILLIE GENE SIMPSON
Home Room Treas. 25 Chorus 2, 35 La
Iunta 25 Librarian 45 Home Economics
Club 3, 4.
CALVIN LEE SLEEPER
Football Letterman 45 Home Room Pres.
2, Treas. 4.
LEO M. SLEEPER
Track Letterman 45 Home Room Treas.
4, Student Ctuncil Rep. 45 Biology-Tax-
idermy 35 Trade and Industrial Rep. 4.
MARGIE LUCILIE SMITII
Hi-Y. W. 4.
DONNA LEE SNYDER
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Bravette
2, 3, 45 Biology-Taxidermy 3, Treas.,
Sec. 2, Curator 4.
ELMER WAYNE STEWART
Football Manager 45 Home Room Sec. 4,
Treas. 4, Student Council Rep. 4.
IACK E. sToaIaY
FRANKLIN WILLIAM TAYLOR
MAXINE LUCILE TESKIE
MARY LEE THOMPSON
Class Sec, 4, Treas. 33 Debate Letter 2,
35 Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 2, 3, 4,
Treas. 35 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Quill
Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play, 2, 35
Cheer Leader 45 Bravette 45 HifY. W.
45 Vergilian Sec. 45 May Queen Attend-
ant 45 N.F.L. 4, Sec. 3, Treas. 25 Okla.
Honor Society 2.
ROBERT DARLOW THOMPSON
Student Council Rep. 35 Delta Theta 45
Brave 25 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
C. W. TRAMMEL
Biology-Taxidermy 2, 35 Luther Bur-
bank Flower and Garden ClIIb 3.
VERNON LEE TREXLER
Student Council Rep. 25 Band 2, 3, 45
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
CLIFFORD NEAL SELTENREICH
Trade and Industrial 4.
WANDA EARLINE SHACKELFORD
Chorus 35 Home Economics Club 2
Trade and Industrial 4.
VIRGINIA LOIS SHIELD
Debate Letter 2, 3, 45 Home Roon
Treas. 35 Student Council Rep. 45 Quil
Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 4
All-School Play 45 Bravette 3, Sgt.-at
arms 45 N.F.L. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 45 Li
brarian 35 Okla, Honor Society 2, 4.
BARBARA IEAN SHIRLEY
Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Quill Magazin
Stall 45 Bravette 2, 3, 4.
RAMAH LEA SIMPSON
Okla. Honor Society 35 Trade and Indus
HERMAN ALEX SINGER
Home Room Pres. 4, Treas. 4, Studen
Council Rep. 25 Orchestra 2, Pres. 3
All-State Band 35 All-State Orchestra 3
Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
BOBBIE LEROY SMITH
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
GEORGIA NADINE SMITH
Home Room Sec. 45 Hi-Y. W. 45 L
Iunta 2, 35 Librarian 4.
NEVA LEONA SNYDER
Home Room Treas. 35 Okla. Honor So
ciety 3, 4.
IAMES KINGSLEY SOURS
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Sec. 2, Studen
Council Rep. 35 Orchestra 2, Studen
Director, Business and Publicity Mana
ger, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, Section Leader 4
Quill Magazine Stall 45 All-School Pla'
25 Brave 2, 35 Les Copains 4, Pres. 3
Okla. Honor Society 2.
IAIVIES ITARLEY STOUT
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 2, 3, Sec
4, Treas. 35 Band 2, 35 Delta Theta 45 All
State Band 3.
IOHN W. STRICKLAND
Trade and Industrial 4.
Basketball Letterman 45 Delta Theta 4
Home Room Sec. 45 Senior Play 45 All
School Play 25 Delta Theta Sgt.-at-arm
45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 N.F.L, 2, 3, 45 Okla
Honor Society 3.
TI-IELMA LUCILLE TIPTON
Home Room Treas. 3, 45 May Quee:
VVENDELL RAY TOWELL
Golf Letter 2, 35 Trade and Industrial, 4
Home Room V.-Pres, 2, Treas. 25 Okl:
Honor Society 2, 4.
MARGARETE ALINE TURBYFILI..
Home Economics Club Sec.-Treas. 3
Hi-Y. W. 4.
LOIS IUNE TURNER
Student Body Sec. 45 Home Room Sec.
Z, 4, Treas. 2, Student Council Rep. 35
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly
Staff 45 Delta Theta Rep. 45 Bravette 3,
45 May Queen Attendant 45 Band
Queen Attendant 45 Okla. Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, 45 Girls' State 4.
DOROTHY LOIS UNRUH
La Iunta 45 Okla. Honor Society 4.
MARGIE MONTINE VANTINE
Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Quill Weekly
Staff 45 Bravette 4.
TRENA MARIE VASQUEZ
Chorus 25 La Iunta 2, 3.
EARL EUGENE WALKER
Home Room Pres. 25 Orchestra 2. 3, 45
Band 2, 3, V.fPres. 45 Delta Theta 45
La Iunta 25 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Band 3. Sec.
Treas. 45 Quill Weekly Stall' 45 Senior
Play 45 Bravette 45 Les Copains Sec. 3
MYRTLE IANE WEST
Dehate Letter 3, 45 Home Room Treas.
25 Quill Weekly Starl' 45 All-School Play
45 Bravette 2, 3. 45 N.I7.L. Treas. 2, 3, 4.
GENE ERANKLIN WILLIAMS
Proctor 35 Band 2.
MARTHA LEE WILSON
Trade and Industrial Treus, 45 Chorus 35
La Iiinta 35 Okla. Honor Society 3.
REVA IEAN NVINGO
Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 3, 45 La
Hii-Y. W. 45 Home Economics Cluh 4.
BEVERLY IOAN YOUNG
Debate Letter 35 Home Room Pres. 2,
V.-Pres. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Se-
nior Play 45 All-School Play 25 Bravette
2, 3, 45 N.E.L. 2, 3, 45 Quill VVeekly
VENARA KATHRYN CRAWFORD
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Sec. 35 Band 2,
35 La Iunta 25 Librarian Proctor 4.
Armed Services--Air Corps
EDWIN BLIRNETT UNRUII
Business Oflice 4.
SQUIRE W. UTSLER
Student Council Rep. 45 Archery Club
25 Trade and Industrial Pres., V.-Pres. 4.
MARY IO VOGT
Home Room V.APres, 35 All-School Play
25 La Iunta 3.
ALWOOD CLAYTON VOTH
Delta Theta 45 Trade and Industrial 4.
LOIS M. WEBER
Home Room Sec, 35 La Iunta 2, 35
Okla. Honor Society 2.
SCOTT WESLEY VV EISS
VADA ELMERINE WHITSITT
Trade and Industrial Sec. 3, 4.
HARRIET ANNE WICKER
Student Council Rep. 45 Chorus 35 Bra-
vettc 2, 3.
CLINTON A. WILT
Trade and Industrial 3. 4.
Proctor 35 Hi-Y. W, 45 La lunta 2, 3.
Hi-Y. W. 45 Home Economics Cluh 4.
ERANCES VIRGINIA WORK
Proctor 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Ili-Y. W
Pres. 45 La Iunta 35 Okla, Honor S0
ciety 2, 3.
Armed Services -Navy
Armed Services -V Army
GEORGE MONAH AN
Emo I-lion SCHOOL
CAST OF "SEVEN SISTERS"
Lower Row: Ioan Young, Lou West, Betty Lou Kumli, Carolyn Friday, Elizabeth Crawford, Gerry Thompf
Second Row: Hazel Hatch Qsponsorj, Donna Lee Snyder, James Elliott, Ann Gelbhar, Anne Cotten.
Upper Row: W'ayne Bundy, Francis Gaston, Bob Miller, Bob Seese. Not pictured: Iames Barnes.
Y! . 77
Q, even Szsfefzs
By ALICE LOUISE 'CLEGG
Members of the Senior Class of 1943 were
the proud sponsors of one of the first cos-
tume plays given in Enid High in several
years, when "Seven Sisters," a humorous play
in three acts, was presented at 8:00 P. lvl.
in the Education Building on the night of
Friday, April 16. The play, written by Edith
Ellis Furness, was well received after weeks
of expectation on the part of the E. H. S.
"Seven Sisters" takes place in the home
of the VVidow Gyurkovics, near Budapest,
Hungary, where the custom is for girls to
be married in order of age. The HIOSI lively
and mischievous of the seven daughters is
Mitzi. Because of her antics she has been
sent away to a convent, where she further
disgraces the family by climbing over the
wall, attending a dance, and getting caughtl
Therefore she is sent home, but her heart
remains with the Pierrot she had been with
at the dance.
Because of the disgraceful episode, her
mother reduces her to the age of l5M and
dresses her as such. When Count Ferenz
Horkey Qthe Pierrot of the dancej comes
Mitzi introduces him as Toni, godson of the
Widow, who is supposed to arrive at any
time, after Horkey has made a bargain for
three kisses from Mitzi if he gets the three
older girls married off in a year.
The first one whom 1-lorkey tricks into
getting married, is Katinka, who is supposed
to marry Baron Gida Radviany, but the plan
gets mixed up, and she marries Colonel
Radviany instead. With another trick, Sari
is married to Sandorffy, a member of Parlia-
ment. The third daughter, Ella, finally
catches Cwida with Mitzi's and I-lorkey's help.
ln the meantime, the three smaller sisters,
Klara, Terka, and Liza, are all hax ing a good
time with Mitzi at home.
lihe real Toni has turned up, and Horkey's
identity is revealed. With the wagtr carried
out, the time has come for Horkey to collect
his kisses. The tricks are exposed, and the
family demand that Horkey marry Mitzi,
who refuses at first, but changes her mind
in the end.
Of course the family couldn't get along
without the aid of the good old servant,
Members of the cast were: M1's. Cvurko-
vics, Betty Lou Kumli, Katinka, Ann Celb-
har, Sari, Donna Lee Snyder, Mitzi, Ioan
Young, Terka, Gerry Thompson, Liza, Lou
West, Klara, Elizabeth Crawford: lanka,
Anne Cotten, Colonel Radviany, Robert
Vance lylillerg Cida Radviany, Bob Seesel
Eerenz Horkey, VVayne Bundy, Michael
Sandorffy, Iames Barnes, Toni Teleki, Fran-
Of course, no play could be presented
without the aid of a number of unsung help-
ers. These able assistants were: costume
manager, Allyra Neugebauer, property man-
ager, A. D. Meshew, make-up assistants,
Virginia Shield and Bernice Hirst.
Ushers were Lois Melka, Mary Evon Mar-
tin, Evelyn Keepers, lrene Lauppe. LaVonne
Mosher, Alice Louise Clegg, Mary LaCrone,
Peggy Scoggin, Lois Turner, Nancy Mc-
Clintock, Ieanne Horrall, Mildred Bruegge-
mann, Helen Dollins, lean Wiiigci, and
Much praise was given both the cast and
Miss Hatch for the presentation of the re-
markable play, which was especially liked for
the colorful Hungarian costumes, as well as
for the costumes worn in the third act.
1.-.3 A LL 'iii
C H A E F F E R
70l West Maine St. Telephone 341
W. I. Fossett P. D. Fossett
A. N. Perry
T iii .l-
i ili ..
Tint Quit i, ix4.xtQfviNi
ctzicaf G4 ficfifiai
ulwiusic is here to stayil is going to be the
motto of Enid High School for manv vears
to come. And that motto is going tio be
fulfilled, because it was proved bv the manv
musical activities of the school vear of lwljf
At the very beginning of the year, making
sure of a good musical season, the band and
orchestra started oll by electing their presidf
ing ollicers: Band Bill Barnes. Presidentg
By MARY EVON MARTIN
choice. Yes, the queen, Peggy Sanders, was
crowned in all her glory.
The football games were highlighted by
the stirring music given out by the band.
The band attended an out-of-town game at
Oklahoma City during the season. Vx'ith
noble assistance, the band aided in crowning
the Football Queen, making a very colorful
and entertaining stunt for the long awaited
half-f-who is going to be the Football Queen?
. -y -
s1al1 by I-landel, also, from the more recent
I J 1 1 .tx 71. i . Y 'H V4
popuai songs, N utr Ciluistmas was
As everyone has given up something bef
cause of the Vxfar, the band was not able
to attend the regular Clinics at Norman and
Stillwater. Because of the VX'ar, too, the
State and National Contests were diseonf
tinued. Nevertheless, the band and orclresf
tra has played over more music and played
Eugene Xvalker, Vice-l7resident1 Lou Vv'est.
Secretary and Treasurer: Lewis Raines, Stuf
dent Conductor, Fd Rooker, Business lWanf
ager, Assistant Student Conductor, Herbert
lviayberry, Publicity lvianagerg Carol Belchf
er, Librariang Peggy Sanders, Band Queeng
I. E. Gunning, Drum Niajorg and Gene
Druiett, Assistant Drum lviajor. The Orches-
tra: Bob Seese, President: Ieannette Giltner.
Vicefl'resident3 Evelyn Keepers, Secretary
and Treasurerg lim Sours, Publicity and
On the night of October 9, Enid High
played Oklahoma City Central. At the half
all remained in their seats to see the crown-
ing of the Band Queen. The band displayed
excellent marching, and as the queen came
forth to take her place at the head of the
band, everyone was proud of the bandls
"SYMPHONY, SONG AND SVVING'
You all know -l.a Nelle Elam received the
honor on November l3, at the Chilocco
Also at these games, the band gave sev-
eral attractive stunts such as the Airplane
and V. . .-- for Victory. The band topped
olf the football season on Thanksgiving Day
with the Kiwanis Club displaying 'Buy Xxllll'
Bonds and Stamps" posters, Carolyn l7riday
was Miss America, and Wayiie Bundy was
Uncle Sam. All the flags of the Allied
Nations completed the very delightful and
Not including the pep assemblies. the band
presented several assemblies for the student
body. There was the i'Buy VVar Stamps and
Bondsi' with a grand finale of "Any Bonds
Today?". The Christmas spirit inspired all
as the band gave excerpts from the Hlyles-
more for the community. For instance, the
band paraded for the Red Cross and lVlarch
of Dimes. The soldiers were entertained on
Sunday at the USG bv the orchestra. Yes,
the band and orchestra have contributed to
keep up the morale of Enid.
The orchestra is very proud of its trio com-
posed of Bob Seese, violin, Ruth lillibridge,
accordion, and Vlfayne Bundv, base viol. The
trio has played for several patriotic groups,
teas, and social clubs.
Vv'e all remember Friday, liebruary 5. At
that time the band and Oi-Crit-ms., gave their
annual "Symphony, Song and Swing" at the
Education Building. The program. consisting
of overtures, patriotic selections, and novelty
selections, was well received by the public.
Trikstate Band Festival is looked forward
to. not only by the band and orchestra mem!
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uniofz fass EIO Ee gafzoucl
The Iunior class was quite prominent this
year, but perhaps we should recall some of
the outstanding things they did during the
year '42 and i43. The class of '44 chose
Miss Iessie Douglas and Mr. Lester Young-
man as sponsors. They also elected class
officers who did their part toward the pro-
gress of their class. Iohn McMahan was
chosen President, Ed Brown, Vice-Presidentg
Larry YVimpey, Secretary, and Richard Bell,
This class was well represented in the
Student Council. Student Council members
were Ierry Wa1'cl, Richard Moler, Christine
Wood, Norma Rose Hatch, Betty Thomas,
Mary Elizabeth Porter, Betty Lou Purdy,
Dick Mahoney, Gail Branom, and Grace
Hronopulos for the first semester. Those who
were Student Council representatives for the
second semester included Margaret Dunn,
Dick Mahoney, Bob Buxton, Larry Winipt'y,
Clarence Paine, Prank Howard, George Peter,
Bill Bohon, Lee Parrish, and Gail Branom.
They also showed splendid representation
in the all-school play, "Lease On Libertyf
given December 8 bringing back the thought
of the attack on Pearl Harbor, Norma Rose
Hatch played the part of Vera Powell, the
motherg Doris Mae Vosburgh as Iinxg Prank
Howard as Matt Powell III, grandson in the
prologue, Bill Crews as Pickering, the re-
porter on "The Ledgerug Bobby lean Wc'bb
as Miss Stone, a reporter, Fred Salmans,
technician, and Mary Katherine Thomas as
Miss Hervey, a nurse. Betty Lou Purdy
served on the make-up committee, and Ger-
aldine Prouty, Velma Lou Reames, Carol
Iean Belcher, and Phyllis Cummings were
Not only in the play were the Iuniors
patriotic, but also in the purchase of the two
jeeps. Although the whole school participated
in this project, it was this class that perhaps
bought more stamps and bonds than either
of the other two classes. Every Iunior saved
as much as he possibly could in order that
the school could reach its quota. Yes, it takes
this kind of spirit to win the war, and the
class of T44 should be complimented on their
splendid work of this kind this year.
Those outstanding in debate were Bobby
lean VVebb, Carol lean Belcher, Doris Mae
Vosburgh, Betty Lou Purdy, Norma Rose
Hatch, Bill Crews, Eldon Branch, and Bob
Pierce. Frank Howard was outstanding in
oratory. Besides those mentioned above,
Phyllis Cummings, Io Frances Gettel, and
Velma Reames took part in the radio pro-
grams presented by the speech department.
The class of '44 was musically inclined
THL Quni. Ivifxofxziisil
with thirty-one members in the band, seven
members in the orchestra, and a large num-
ber in the chorus. Anna Mae Harp took
over Miss Grace Morrowis position of play-
ing the piano for assemblies after Miss Mor-
row left high school to join the WAVES.
Anna Mae also played for the chorus classes.
As shown at the 'iSymphony, Song and
Swing," Ruth Lillibridge was an accomplish-
In 4-H Club work Prances McMillan con-
tinued her remarkable work, being chosen for
the dairy judging team which went to
VVaterloo, Iowa, this year.
Niany of the boys made names for them-
selves in football, basketball, and track.
All year every Senior looked forward for
the time of the Iunior and Senior Reception
which is always given in honor of the Seniors
the last week of school. This year it was held
the twenty-fifth of May, at the Education
Building. It could easily be seen that every
Senior appreciated the program and the many
long hours spent by the Iuniors to make this
reception a real success.
Last, but not least, their personality must
and cannot be forgotten. Yes, the halls would
not have been complete without the laughter
of our Iuniors. Before and after school you
would find that the Iuniors had a friendly
smile for everyone-it certainly was their
presence that helped to make this one happy
If the Iunior class continues to be as pro-
gressive in the future as they were during
this year, their future is assured success.
I ' '
I Dur store is headquarters for all of I
. . l
: your musical requirements. We are :
4 . . .
1 equipped to supply students with in- I
I struments, accessories, music, and :
4 records. I
4 I 4
I VVe are proud of our selection of line I
. . l
E quality pianos. Only standard makes, :
: nationally advertised, are represented I
I in our show rooms. Pianos for all E
: homes from our stock of Masoli 51 :
I Hamlin, Knabe, Lester, Starr. Kurtz- I
E mann, Wiirlitzer, and Gulbransen. :
: Di E
g HENOWETHQ REE .
4-----.------------------------------- DEAGAN MARIMBAS---------------------------.,-----..---4
Enid Planing Mill Co.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
By BARBARA SHIRLEY
fry a complete stock of hard-
wood lumber, fir and hardwood panels,
mirrors, dowels, glue, etc., for the
Ljlfianual Training Departmenb.
See us for--
' BUILT-IN CABINETS
' QUALITY MILLWORK
' AUTOMOBILE GLASS
0 WINDOW GLASS
Get oar Price befor: you Bay.
of all makes Repaired!
Q, . ',
S fsgXfoot?o5l- T" uf
can not sell any typewriters
for the duration of the war, but
do our best to keep your old
one in operating condition.
Enid Typewriter Co.
2l0 W. Broadway Enid, Okla.
The class of '45 has gotten off to a good
start this year. Though everything was new
and strange to them at first, it wasnit long
before the Sophomores began to Ht into High
School life like veterans. Soon the bewildered
look was gone from their faces, and they be-
came a part of Enid High.
Getting down to business right away, the
Sophomores selected Mr. Cecil Gott and
Mrs. T. R. Abercrombie as their class spon-
sors. Their capable class officers were: Floyd
Winfield, President, Bill Sheets, Vice-Presi-
dent, Oleta Clinesmith, Secretary, and leanne
Giltner, Treasurer. Under this fine leadership
the Sophomore class has established itself as
tops in Enid High School.
The class of '45 was remarkably represent-
ed in the Student Council this year. Those
they elected to assist in our student congress
included Sylvia Garner, Winston Miller,
Alice Peyton, Dale Wilmoth, Harvey
O'Mealey, Bill Richardson, Sue Ireland, Lu-
cretia Hoover, lohn Day, L. Hutson,
Monte Diener, La Verne Hollander, and
Many Sophomores were enrolled in Band
and Orchestra this year, and did outstanding
work. Mr. Bonham would look far to find a
more talented group of students. Those tak-
ing band included Virginia Billbe, Robert
Childress, lack Gates, Wanda Hall, Tom
Hatton, Vern lones, Nadine Lindell, Leon
Mills, Maurice Neil, lone Phelps, Iohn
Scott, Bill Sheets, Bill Stramp, Dan Smith,
Bob Taft, Howard Turbyhll, Velda VVright,
lack Cutbirth, Stanley Donnelley, Fred
Heschmeyer, Hugh Holmes, Walter Ienkins.
Those taking Orchestra this year were Robert
Childress, lack Gates, lone Phelps, lohn
Scott, Dan Smith, Harold Will, Jeanne Gilt-
ner, leannette Giltner, Marjorie Iantz, Doro-
thy McKenzie, Betty Lamb, lune Robbins,
Betty Sugg, and Mary Morgan.
The Sophomore girls chose as an elective,
Home Economics. In the second year sew-
ing class, approximately one-third of the stu-
dents were Sophomores. They took their Hrst
year in the ninth grade at Iunior high school.
Also about a third of the first year sewing
class were Sophies. In the second year cook-
ing classes, Mrs. Vance stated, that approxi-
mately one-half her second year pupils were
from the Sophomore class.
Quite a few Sophomores enrolled in the
speech classes this year, and they have all
gone far. We can expect to hear big things
from the class of '45 speech students next
year. Those who joined the National Forensic
League this year were Mary lane Ash, Betty
Lou Clark, Oleta Clinesmith, Sue Ireland,
Lloyd Lacy, and Velma Reames. The Sopho-
mores were represented in the All-School Play
this year. Those tking Part in it were Mary
lane Ash, Oleta Clinesmith, Bob Gregory,
and Sue Ireland.
Our champion football team wouldnt be
complete without its Sophomore members.
The Sophomores were proud of their star,
Floyd Winfield, who made such a fine record
this year. Others out for football included
Ioy Cappelle, Kenneth Anderson, Bill Camp-
bell, Frank Davies, Bill Hemingway, lack
Hildebrandt, Bob Hirst, limmy Lambert,
Billy Lesnett, .limmy Mercer, Winston Mil-
ler, Kenneth Mullikin, Elden Myers, Ierry
Pierce, Ierry Richter, Iimmy Thomas, and
Our champion basketball team wouldn't
have gone far without its Sophomore mem-
bers, either. Harvey O'Mealey was the only
Sophomore to letter this year in basketball.
Bob Hirst, Bill Lesnett, Bill Hemingway,
Dale Wilmoth, and Raymond Benge also
went out for basketball this year.
Bill Richardson, Gene Druiett, lerry Pierce,
Kenneth Mullikin, and Pat Finnegan were
the Sophomore students out for track this
Vern lones, Betty Sugg, and Doris Lee
Meier have the distinction of being the only
straight "A" students in the class of '45.
Those who made all A's and B's are Robert
Childress, Maurice Neil, Betty Winter, lim-
my Mercer, La Velle Terrel, Byron Abbott,
Oleta Clinesmith, Marjorie lantz, Lloyd
Lacy, Patty Lowe, Doris Lee Meier, Winston
Miller, Helen Stewart, Betty Travis, Helen
Tipton, lack Gates, Ann Martin, Naoma
lean Crews, Elaine Denker, Barbara Escue,
Nancy Frantz, Wilma George, Ieannette
Giltner, Bob Gregory, Iuanita Groh, Wanda
Hall, Glowrine Herth, Alice Kelley, and
It is not very often that Sophomores are
nominated for Student Body officers. But,
proof of their grand personalities, and out-
standing abilities to hold ofhces this year,
running for next year's offices, five students
were chosen from their class to run for offices.
For President, Dale Wilmoth was nominated,
Vice-President, Winston Millerg Secretary,
Nancy Frantz and Helen Tiptong and Trea-
surer, Oleta Clinesmith. Winston Miller and
Oleta Clinesmith were in the run-off.
The Sophomores seem to realize more and
more the necessity of getting a good basic
educaion now, while they are in High School.
Now, more than at any other time, good
education and hard work are being stressed.
With so many boys and girls leaving school
to go directly' into the armed services and
war work, stress is being put on new classes
coming up next year and the year after.
This year the Sophomore students got
down to hard work and really made a place
for themselves in High School. The class of
'45 has made a fine record for itself during
its first year at Enid High. The spirit of
friendship has been an outstanding charac-
teristic all year long. Good luck to the Sopho-
more class-they will go far.
THE QUILI. MAGAZINE
Lions Club Sponsors War Bond Essays
SENIQRSQ in Enid High
The best of luck to youl
Chappell Oil Co.
302 West Maple 230 West Maine
ROYAL CROWN COLA
Bef!! By Tfzsfie TesL,
LUCILLE HENNINGER MILLER
Why We Should Buy War Bonds
By PATTY LowE, Sophomore
ffiirst Prize, 525 Wizr Bondj
"Private johnnie Smith, Missing in Ac-
tion!" If johnnie were here, he'd be sheep-
ishly glad to know that he'd made the head-
lines of the Springdale newspaper. johnnie
would be proud to ride down Springdale's
Main Street in his little yellow car, known
as the "Red Devil,'i with his dog Toughie,
and his favorite heartthrob-Mary.
But johnnie is gone now, e
Mai'y was calling on johnnie's mother the
day the telegram came, a rather cruel telc-
gram with the crisp formality of the army.
From that moment a house, which two min-
utes before had seemed full of the warmth
of sunshine, found its sun setting, never to
rise again until news of johnnie's safety
might reach them. The two women did not
cry. They went quietly down the hall to
johnnie's room as though there they might
be just a little closer to him. johnnie Smith
-once a small boy, with a contagious grin,
now Private lobnnie Smith-hero!
What happened to Johnnie? Did he find
himself without bullets, without grenades,
without shells or maybe with the wrong
guns, when under Hre from tank battalions.
strafing planes, or vicious rifles? Did he just
have to die-or surrender?
I do not know what happened to johnnie
Smith, but I don't want him to haunt my
conscience. I want him to live. I want him
to have every shell, all the bullets, and as
many grenades as he can use. I want every
American in the land to be able to look all
the johnnie Smiths in the face and say, ulim
putting every penny I can possibly spare into
"Yes-Iohnnie Smith, we won't let you
Why We Should Buy War Bonds
By Tom Loomis, Senior
fSecond Prize, 237.50 in Defense Stampsj
A small village in occupied China where
the japanese have their district headquarters.
A group of soldiers move along the street,
and a crust of bread is thrown into the street.
A small emaciated creature runs from the
ruins that somewhat resembles a small boy,
takes the crust from a dog and runs back
to the ruins.
A crowded highway near the Russian front,
leading to the interior. A little girl using
two sticks of crutches hobbles painfully along
on the stump of what had been a foot. Sud-
denly there is the scream of a diving Stuka
and the chatter of machine guns. The little
girl will worry no more over being a helpless
cripple the rest of her life.
A peaceful moonlit night in London. A
family of four is gathered around their fire-
place. Then the wail of the air raid alarms
shatters the silence, and the lights go off.
When the noise of the 'ack-ack and the
thunder and smoke of the bombs has quieted,
the house is seen to be in ruins. Aimlessly
wandering amound the ruins is the family
A bright sunny day in one of our mid-
western towns. A group of boys are in the
last inning of a neighborhood ball game.
Several little girls are swinging in the park.
Mothers are out shopping and sunning their
babies. I-low different. If it is only to pro-
tect this and to prevent happening here what
has happened in Europe, China, and Eng-
land it is reason enough why we should buy
Why We Should Buy War Bonds
By BETTY Lou CLARK, Sophomore
fllbird Prize, 55.00 in Defense Stampsj
I-Ie waited patiently. It was nothing new
for him to wait. I-le had waited for his num-
ber in the draft to be called, wai ed to take
his physical examination, and waited for his
train to take him to camp. After that, for a
while, he seldom waited, for they kept him
rather busy. I-le just waited for letters from
home. Then he was sent to a place he had
never heard of--Bataan. There will never be
another boy grow up and not know the name
of Bataan. There he went through many
changes. Getting accustomed to the climate,
the swamps, the everlasting sun. Then one
morning, December 7, they were all startled
to hear they, the little yellow men from the
Orient, were attacking them. At that mo-
ment raining bombs on Pearl Harbor. You
all know the story, how the japanese pressed
Then the struggle of Bataan ended, and
the glorious epic of Corregidor began. Week
after week newspaper headlines blazed out
that the "Rocki' still held. But one day those
on the island realized that the last rescue
plane had left. They were under a steady
bombardment, bombed until they were dizzy
from concussion. And now he waited. The
pain in his leg was unbearable, but there was
nothing he could do about it. I-Ie waited
for them to come and get him . . .
His mother received a communique from
the War Department: "We regret to in-
form you that your son fit could be anyone's
sonj is reported killed in action . . . "
What the communiquc did not say was
that her son died because he had obsole e
guns to Hght with.
That the people of the U. S. had not given
him the proper equipment. Let's not let such
an incident happen again. Let's all buy all
the War Bonds we possibly can, so we can
equip our boys with the best fighting equip-
ment made, to go with their fighting hearts.
Upper RIKQIH: Dwain Bland, jack Rector, lim Delioe, james Keeton, Bob Alyea, Harold Hibbets, Millard Cummings.
I,ozurrl,1'f1,Ifppi-rIi'mv.' Buddy Anderson, Managerg Allison Benge, Gene Druiett, Marion McCollum, Harold Hibbets, Iini Dc-Foe, Elwood llowle, Bob
Alyea, Dwain Bland, Leonard lVIcCoy, Coach.
Srio11r1' Rune: Kenneth Mullikin, Richard Bland, Vernon Kelly, Herbert Young, Lilburn Pierce, john MeMahan, Millard Cummings, Iamcs Keeton.
I,nu'vr Row: james Cowsar, Par lfinnegau, Robert Klemnie, Bill Richardson, Gerry Pierce, Sam Kerman, jack Rector.
Ll VCICIC 0 .Ham
By HAROLD BURDICK
Hampered by war time regulations and
with a group of inexperienced traeksters,
Coach Leonard 'ilseftyn lVlcCoy set to work
in an attempt to piece together a squad to
defend their 1942 state high
and held crown. XVith nothing definite as to
scheduled meets, the Enidites prepared for
whatever was to come.
On liriday, April 16, the Enid High School
thinclads packed up their belongings and
journeyed to the Shawnee Invitational Track
Meet where they copped first place with 40
points. Shawnee ran a close second with
The 880 yard run was won by Duane
Bland While Bob Alyea tromped in for third
place in the mile run. Keeton. Richardson,
Benge and Kelly carried the blue and white
to win Hrst place in the 440 yard relay. Enid
placed in the remaining two relays with
Benge, Kelly, Hibbets, and Duane Bland
teaming together to take first place in the
mile relay and second in the sprint medley.
lack Rector placed third in the high hur-
dles, and Allison Benge did likewise in the
low hurdles. Vwlith Harold Hibbets winning
third in the 440 yard dash and Vernon Kelly
placing second in the 220 yard dash, the
Plainsmen went into first place.
Husky Milla1'd Cummings tossed the shot-
put 43 feet, 3M inches to take first place,
vihile james Leierer placed third. Cummings
placed third in the discus throw. lack Rector
and jimmy Keeton cinched the meet when
Rector leaped 5 feet, 82 inches to lake hrst
place in the high jump while Keeton broad
jumped to second place for the Plainsmen.
Ar the Stillwater lnvitational Meet, the
Plainsmen were knocked from the throne as
rulers of the cinders as Tulsa Will Rogers,
Tulsa Central, Bartlesville, and Shawnee
shoved the tracksters to fifth place with a
total of 3 5f6 points. Enid had to be satisfied
with three third places. The 880 yard relay
team placed third in that event. Harold Hib-
bets romped home for third place in thc 440
yard run while Fzenge placed in the 200 yard
low hurdles. Keeton tied for third in the
broad jump, and Rector repeated the trick in
the high jump.
After a poor show in the Stillwater lX4eet,
the defending state champion, the Enid High
School l"lainsmen journeyed to the state
capital with their '42 title at stake. ln thc
Held of 45 teams, the gallant crew of thin-
clads placed fourth behind Tulsa Will Rogers.
Shawnee, and Tulsa Central.
The Plainsmen, with Keeton, Richardson.
Benge and Kelly carrying the colors, placed
first in the 440 yard relay. Benge, Kelly,
Hibbets, and Duane Bland teamed together
to cop first place in the mile relay. jimmy
Keeton was second in the broad jump while
jack Rector tied for second in the high
jump. Harold Hibbets placed fourth in the
440 yard dash.
Due to the lack of time, the regular inter-
class meet was not held this year. although
the Little Olympics, under the sponsorship
of the Kiwanis Club, was held on the Plains--
men Field on Tuesday, May lo. The grade
schools and junior high schools were coached
by Coach Leonard McCoy's trackmen and
football players. The meet is an annual event
held to encourage young tracksters to point
to high school for further training.
VL- ' -ll
..,..k ,f4sgiQ- '
, T ,
L1llOll kc y, Bury Kcrshncr
Bob Cummins, B21l'blll'21 Bass
Neal Hunlpton, La Ncllc Elam
Robert Vmcc Millcl', Thelma Tipton
EVELYN K,EEPERS,u'1flf1y Queen.,
LEON SIMMONS, Ilemld
Lffl ttemfan ty
Lois Turncr, Don Psuclow
Mary' LCC Thompson, Allwcrt Iolmmlrow
Wzlrlda Moore, Bill Barnes
Clara Mae Deal, Iames Keeton
THE Quitt MAGAZINE
H new ima
In accordance with the trend of our times,
the May Fete this year took on a new ap-
pearance even though many of its traditional
aspects were kept. The mirror pool and the
arched bridge, the setting of flowers, budding
trees, and beautiful shrubbery providing the
perfect setting for just such an event, as
well as the girls in pastel formals, were the
same as usual. Traditional, too, were the
May Queen and her attendants and the pro-
cessional of Seniors, but there were emply
places left among the ranks of the class of
1943-places left vacant by those who had
gone into the service of our country, and an
added spirit of patriotism over all.
Led by the May Queen, Evelyn Keepers,
and the Herald, Leon Simmons, followed by
the attendants, Betty Kershner and Vernon
Kelly, LaNe11e Elam and Neal Hampton,
Mary Lee Thompson and Albert Iohndrow,
Clara Nlae Deal and Iames Keeton, Wanda
Moore and Bill Barnes, Thelma Tipton and
Robert Vance Miller, Barbara Bass and Bob
Cummins, and Lois Turner and Don Buelow,
the Seniors formed a colorful sight as they
moved slowly around the lake to the music
of the band. With the blaring of trumpets,
By MARY LEE THOMPSON
the Queen was crowned, and the royal court
waited for the program to be unfolded.
As a tribute to those Seniors who were
serving in the front lines of battle and in
keeping with a graduation in time of war,
many of the numbers presented were patri-
otic songs of this war and the last. Selections
for the program were chosen from the fol-
lowing groups of songs. The popular selec-
tions chosen by the Girls' Chorus as being
in keeping with the season were "Will You
Remember?" from "Maytime," "Over the
Rainbow" from "The Wizard of Oz,'l and
'LThere Are Such Thingsu. The classical
numbers chosen by this group were "To the
Moon Goddess," "Bells" from Rachmaninoff's
"Prelude in C Sharp Minor," "Invocation at
Dawn" from Tschaikowski's "Fifth Symph-
ony," "Nocturne,l' and "MountainsH.
Following this the Boys' Chorus presented
the songs of the last war, especially those
that were popular in 1917. This group started
with "Keep the Home Fires Burning," fol-
lowed by "Good Bye Broadwayf' "The Rose
of No Man's Land," "K-K-K-Katyfl "Till
We Meet Again," "My Buddy," "'There,s
a Long, Long Trailf' and the recently re-
vised George M. Cohan hit "Over There".
The mixed chorus then gave a group of re-
ligious songs the first of which was "On-
ward Christian So1diers". After this came
i'Sweet Little Jesus Boyf' "Patriotic Pledge,"
and "Now the Day 1s Overu.
The selections at the end of the program
were strictly patriotic beginning with K'We
Must Be Vigilantn. Following this a tribute
to the services was given with "The Caissons
G0 Rolling Alongu for the Field Artillery,
"The Army Air Corps" and "Comin' In On
a Wing and a Prayeru for the Army Air
Corps. Next the Navy was saluted with
"Anchors Aweighn for the Navy itself and
"Sky Anchorsn for the Naval Air Corps.
The song of the Marine Corps, "The Ma-
rine Hymn," and of the Coast Guard,
"Semper Paratusfl Finished the salute. "The
American's Creedw was sung next, and
America's best loved songs "America the
Beautifuln and "The Star Spangled Banner"
closed the program.
The May Fete of 1943 was both beautiful
and befitting this year of war. It will be re-
membered by those who saw it for many
E W' Friend and follower of Enid High School E
E activities . . . E
E W' Made the Photographs for Enid High's l
first Annual and last Magazine. E
E 1910-1943 5
E North side Square E
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C YZ C Yq 9
I THE QUILL MAGAZINE
gniaf tgfigfzis Qufrysicaf Ehfness Qtogtam
By ROBERT VANCE MILLER
Emphasis on physical fitness was the theme
of the war-time physical education program
outlined and discussed at a meeting of state
physical education instructors and workers at
the University of Oklahoma at Norman,
Oklahoma, during the first week of Ianuary.
The plan outlined a more extensive physi-
cal education program and was in accord with
the desire of Army and Navy officials for
stress on the fundamentals of drill, mass
formation, discipline, and particularly physi-
cal fitness in high schools throughout the
A great part of the gym activity was pro-
vided by intra-class and inter-period sports.
In each of the five Physical Education classes
three teams were formed. Through play off
games the best touch football team was
chosen in each class. These teams then met
in after school hour competition to determine
the champions. The final game was played
between the fourth and fifth hour teams.
Iimmy Delioeis fifth hour won the game by
a score of 7 to 6. From the participating
teams, Coach T. King selected an all-star
football team. The players on this team were:
Iimmy DeFoe, Bill Hemingway, Wallace
Price, Hubert Hallford, and Bill Ishmael,
backsg VVayne Schwedland, center, Iohn Peck
and Elmer Coleman, ends, Clarence Brick-
man and Iames Cowsar, tacklesg Carl Mc-
Ginnis and Raymond Farrant, guards.
In a like manner three basketball teams
were chosen for the final by play-off games.
The fifth hour team led by limmy DeEoe
obtained a second championship by defeat-
ing the fourth hour team 34 to 31. The
members of the all-star basketball team
chosen by Coach King were Iohn Peck,
Wayne Schwedland, lack Hildebrandt, lim
DeFoe, Roy Lee Kesner, and Robert Klemme.
In co-operation with the new program
Enid High School changed its curriculum in
physical education. Physical education taken
every day of the week and every year of their
high school training is the new requirement
for all male students of Enid High. The
girls continue to take physical education
every other day with two years of the course
required. Exemptions from participation in
the program are now made for boys in only
rare instances where a schedule is already
full. Band boys alternate band drill with
physical education, while football, basketball,
and track men are assigned to a special class
sixth hour. During the training period of
their respective sports, athletes are not re-
quired to take regular physical education
under the new program, but immediately fol-
lowing the training period. they are.
Since the girls use the gymnasium every
other day, the boys must exercise out of
doors where sunshine, fresh air, and often
harsh weather conditions are abundant. It is
during these outdoor exercise periods that
real endurance is built up. A short period of
exercise and calisthenics is usually followed
by an obstacle or long distance run. The
obstacle course consists of several laps around
the football field with the boys being led up
and down, in and out, over and through the
football bleachers. This requires dodging be-
tween and climbing over supporting beams.
It is often slow-going and proves to be a real
obstacle course. Frequently, however, long
distance running follows the exercises. A
long distance run often leads south of the
city and back in a course between two and
three miles in length. If there is sufhcient
time, an outdoor game, such as touch foot-
ball or soccer, is played. On days when the
gym is available to the boys, brisk exercises
are followed by special stunts and indoor
Over 320 boys are put through this rigor-
ous program under the direction of Coach
I. T. King. Senior football and track letter-
men help Coach King handle the various
classes. In less than three weeks after the
program had been instituted, Mr. King had
made a marked improvement in the endur-
ance and stamina of the boys. The coaching
which made the Plainsmen football champs
is now turning out young men more physic-
ally Ht for the task before them in the armed
forces and in industry.
The physical education program for girls
consists of calisthenics, exercises, various
games and marches. The purpose of physical
training for girls is to give coordination and
to provide the recreation and exercise neces-
sary for sound health. After an exercise
period the girls play basketball, volley ball,
or some other indoor sport. On warm days
they frequently take laps around the foot-
ball field. The May Fete dances and marches
are taught to the girls during their class
periods. Over 180 girls were put through
this program every other day by Mrs. T. R.
The maintenance of the health of Ameri-
can youth was the object of a second national
drive during the past year. A program of
vaccinations and innoculations was instituted
throughout the nation in an attempt to main-
tain public health and avoid war-time epi-
demics. With the assistance of national and
local groups the American Red Cross gave
immunizations for smallpox, diphtheria, ty-
phoid fever, whooping cough, and tetanus to
American school children. With more than
a third of the doctors and nurses in the
United States serving in the armed forces,
this program has attempted to alleviate the
shortage of physicians and nurses by keep-
ing American health at a high standard.
Two-thirds of the students in Enid schools
took these shots at this time.
American physical fitness is vital to the
national war effort. The armed forces and in-
dustry are demanding healthy, physically fit
young Americans. Enid High School is doing
all it can to better the physical fitness of its
students. A sound mind in a sound body
might well be the theme of the Enid High
School War-Time Curriculum.
ENID HIGH Sciiooi.
Enid egagfib famed Setvice gfzoup
By IOAN YOUNG
As a reminder of what the students who
have left school this year for the armed
forces are doing, the Student Council has
made a placque containing their names. The
placque is in the B-floor hall. Their absence
from the student body makes the purpose
for which they are serving all the stronger.
A'VVe all" from the dry state of Oklahoma
just have a natural desire for the wa'er, l
guess. According to the list of names on
the placque, over half have adop ed the
Navy blue. These fighting sailors are Glen
Henry, Tom Allen, Bill Clodfelter, lack
Martin, E, S. Pierce, Douglas Burdick, Oliver
Tarabee, jack Mason, Leroy Cunningham,
Lil Stoner, Bill Topley, Charles Branch, john
Scott ,Eugene Kenyon, Bob Moore, Kenne'h
Williams, Paul Bokis, Charles Cooper, Bob
I. Biggs, Verne Pierce, Duane Settles, and
The motto for the Marines is 'Semper
Fidelisn-always faithful. joining the Ma-
rines, these boys plan to be always faithful
to the Marine Corps, and that they are.
Marines include Walter Myers, Bob Stout,
Charles Splane, Bruce Godfrey, Harrison
Warkentine, Carl Keepers, and Billy Leary.
The VVACS received only one student
from Enid High School. She is Ruth Bow-
"What would we do without the Army?"
is a question often asked by many. That is
what some of the Enid High boys thought,
so they joined the Army. Army men in-
clude NVayman Matlock, Kenneth Smith,
Robert Butler, Gerald King, Howard Wheel-
er, Paul Owen, Lee Weber, Boyd Logan,
Harlan Berry, and E. A. Spaulding.
We, who are still in high school, pause
now and then before this placque, and notice
the names of those we know who are in the
armed forces. Yes, we know them all, and
we're proud to know them. They are all
AN INTERESTING OCTETTE
fcontinued from page 6j
termed "the Happiness Salesmanfl because
of his profound interest in people, and like
all good Americans is deeply concerned about
this country and its future. Mr. Selby is
active in the church and sincerely believes
that its program is the answer to all human
Mr. Selby finds summer employment dur-
ing the school vacation a profitable experi-
ence, and attempts to do something entirely
different each summer. For recreation he in-
dulges in golf and trick roping, which he
demonstrates to the student body at least
once or twice a year in assembly, and is in-
terested in all sports especially those parti-
cipated in by Enid High School.
ORGANIZATIONS OF E. H. S.
fffontinued from page 28j
Council, the Bible was read in first-hour
classes at least three times a week.
A list of names of boys from Enid High
School in the armed service was placed on
an Honor Roll in B-Hoor hall. The Mechani-
cal Drawing Classes, Arr Classes, and Coun-
cil co-operated in the project.
Thursday, November l2, the Student
Council helped in conducting Open House.
During the month of March, a stamp sale
drive was carried out for the buying of a
"jeep" and another well on the way by
ln the spring, this organization was respon-
sible for landscaping the school grounds,
using funds that were collected from the
scrap-metal drive last fall.
All student elections were in charge of the
Student Council, as were the distribution of
posters throughout the school building at
different times during the year.
National Forensic League
The National Forensic League is an honor-
ary society meeting every other Monday un-
der the sponsorship of Miss Hazel Hatch.
Membership is based upon interscholastic
speech work. Because of the war, many of
the tournaments were called off, but of those
that were held, Enid came out very favor-
ably. At the Phillips University Debate
Tournament, Dorothy Heschmeyer and Vir-
ginia Shield won Hrst place in debate and
second and third places, respectively, in ex-
temporaneous speaking. Frank Howard won
first in original oratory. ln the Classen Tour-
nament, Carol Belcher and Bobbie lean
Webb reached the semi-finals. Dorothy
Heschmeyer won the eighth district sec-
tional American Legion Oratory Contest
and placed third in the State American Leg-
ion Contest. At the state tournament Doro-
thy Heschmeyer won second in girls' extem-
poraneous speaking, and Frank Howard
took fourth in original oratory. Fred Salmans
was entered in oratory.
An organization which is generally taken
for granted around Enid High School is the
Librarians. lt is their duty to check in and
out books, mend them, check those which
are over-due and try to get them returned.
To do this, they give up one study hall each
day. Under the leadership of Miss lessie
Douglas, the Librarians have kept the Library
a well-ordered place which is conducive to
study, and they are to be commended for
their splendid work.
The Quill Weekly
By VAYANN ALMOND ,
The Herald, Times, Sun, Globe, Tribune
...all are well known to the world as crack
New York news-gathering agencies. But they
Insurance . . . Loans
Keyed to the Community's
Progress and Need
N. F. Weatherly
A. E. STEPHENSON, Chairman of the Board
W. L. STEPHENSON ................. ......,.. P resident
W. L. SCHAFROTH .............,,,., Vice-President
T. I. MCCREEDY .......... .........,.... C ashier
I. F. BUNDREN ........ .......... A sin. Cashier
H. H. UNRUH ........ .......... A sic. Cashier
DALE DAGE ...,..,..
L. G. Macfarline,
Bass Bldg. Phone 1730
RAT ION S
:,,, Ati,: :,Q1 f2:ff 2f22112:ff2i22 1122
5 Y E
A BITE T0 EAT
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co.
are no more well known or popular with
New Yorkers than is the "Quill Weeklyi'
with Enid High School Students. For it is
through the "Quill" that these students are
kept informed on the latest in administration
policies, general news of the school, and in-
From its humble origin on a bleak October
night in 1907, the "Quill'l has made rapid
progress until it is today one of the 011t-
standing high school newspapers in Okla-
homa. It was on this night that a small
group, headed by the now world-famous
biographer, Marquis Iames, reorganized the
"Squeak,l' Enid I-ligh's first paper, under the
name of the "l-leraldll.
Even though they encountered many
obstacles-not the least of which was the
school's administration-they weathered the
storm and made it possible for us to have
the "Quill" of today.
The Quill Weekly received first place in
the state in Class B publications at the state
interscholastic press competition held at the
University of Oklahoma under the sponsor-
ship of the School of Iournalism on April 24.
Class B represented all schools in the state
with an enrollment of from 500 to 1,000
Under the guidance of Miss Ruth Scott,
sponsor, and Herbert A. Seem, printing in-
structor, this weekly presents news, features,
humor and editorial opinions. ln the news-
writing classes proper, the student receives
an insight into the Held of Iournalism
through various ways. Qlj By discussion of
articles in cosmopolitan publications, news-
papers, and magazines, as well as observation
of other school publications. C25 Through
interviewing experiences-every student was
required to write a 500-word story about
some person he had interviewed-other than
teachers, parents, or close friends. The dead-
line for these stories was the end of the Hrst
semester. QD By newsgathering for the Enid
News and Eagle. Each six weeks, different
students were chosen to get the school news
from all the grade schools and the two junior
high schools. These stories appeared in the
Saturday Enid Eagle, with each student re-
ceiving a by-line. Q45 By delving briefly
into all departments and branches of The
Through this well-developed method, the
newswriting student prohts from the experi-
ence of meeting people and becoming ac-
quainted with the various sources of news
in the school, and by study of the daily
paper, with the community as a whole, as
well as the development he receives in ex-
pressing his own ideas in creative writing.
One of the most active clubs in the school
was the 4-H Club under the sponsorship of
Merle Boyer, boys, coach, and Mrs. R. W.
McMillen, girls' coach. The thirteen mem-
bers this year converted S225 prize money
into as many war bonds.
At the Achievement Banquet last Febru-
ary, Mary McMillen received medals for
clothing and yard improvement, and the
County Leadership Award, while Frances
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
First National Bank
of Enid, Oklahoma
Capital and Surplus S500,000.00
Complete Banking Facilities
H. H. CHAMPLIN ...................... President
A. F. BUTTS .......................... Vice-President
I. N. CHAMPLIN ................ Vice-President
C. F. HERRIAN ................................ Cashier
FINIS L. WLZST .............. Assistant Cashier
F. W. MARQUIS ,........... Assistant Cashier
H. A. DUERKSEN .......... Assistant Cashier
R. C. HELBERG .............. Assistant Cashier
lhflember Federal Deposit Insurance
-ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
Harry P. Frantz
830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Buy your Gifts
Enidis Leading Iewelers
CASH or CREDIT
If it's NEW
C. R. Anthony Co.
West Side Square
McMillen and Emma lander won clothing
Frances and Mary McMillen were on the
State Dairy team that won a free trip to
Waterloo, Iowa. Frances also Won first in
dairy judging in the state and was county
delegate last fall to the State Fair.
At the county contest Bonnie Miller had
a blue ribbon dress, and Frances 'and Mary
McMillen won red ribbons. Frances and
Bonnie had a champion Rural Electrification
Bonnie Miller and Alma Keepers had a
red ribbon foods demonstration, and Frances
and Mary McMillen won red ribbons in
dairy foods demonstration.
At the Northwest District Livestock Show,
Mary McMillen was chosen outstanding 4-I-I
girl and was also on the meat identification
team that won first and placed fourth in
individual meat identification judging. Fran-
ces McMillen won fourth in livestock judg-
ing and was on the team that won First.
Every year since it was chartered, this
club has had an outstanding state and na-
tional record, and this year was no exception.
PRIVATE GREEN TAKES A LAST
fcontinued from page ISQ
nets encircle the room containing specimens
from all over the world. Minerals, rocks,
fish, fossils, many from foreign lands. Russia,
China, Alaska, all trade with the boys of
Enid I-Iigh. The students have an exchange
with a class in Ketchikan, Alaska, with whom
they trade fish, deep sea specimens, and
Oklahoma rocks. In 1928, when Mr. Boyer
took over, there were three jars of specimens,
two whalebones. Now there are more than
three thousand specimens. Mr. Boyer teaches
three classes in the room, botany, biology,
and agriculture. One hundred thirty-nine
students in all.
Next on my list is the Quill ofhce. The
journalism classes are very popular and very
busy. They put out the Quill Weekly and
aid in the publication of the Quill Magazine,
Their office is a typical newsroom. Several
long copy desks, three typewriter tables,
many filing cases, a board. where all types
of news is hung on hooks, all sorted out
according to feature, news, editorials, proof
and copy, etc., it's all packed in this busy,
noisy room. The instruction room is next
door where Miss Scott lectures on the art
of newswriting and the study of the many
complex angles of journalism.
As a matter of relevance the printing shop
comes next in my promenade of nostalgic
memory. The pride and joy of Mr. Seem's
existence is the new Linotype, the magic
typesetter. The lads in the print shop learn
the art and practice by setting up and print-
ing the Quill Weekly, all the scratch pads
and ollice paraphernalia such as admits, Quill
passes, hall passes, report cards, etc. Print-
ing is a fascinating art, I wish I could have
taken it before I graduated. However, there
are about twenty such subjects that I never
had time to take that I wish I could have.
Best of Luck
The Senior Class
MARTIN GARBER, cilflanager
' n 4
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.' Perf u
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Cu- ir, -re 2 .
fo 4' . i 644
.QAM-' 'f'mI,xxf'?Q:Ilifaisss CW,
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Your fora' 'Dealer
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11 Men of business are look-
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your Cu t-Trice Stores
That's the trouble with high school, you
never can take all you want to.
Now that I'm down here on A-floor, I shall
saunter through the woodwork shop and
smell all the wood, I think that wood, especi-
ally cut lumber lying in the large storeroom
seasoning, has the most delightful perfume.
But I'm just a buck private and don't have
anything to think with, the sarge tells me.
Ye gods, what's that noise! Oh, the band
room. I thought it was one of those dozen
big machines that I had touched off in the
woodwork shop. It might have been that
big joiner, the largest of the whole lot. It
just cost 600 dollars, though, wouldn't hurt
if I did ruin it. What am I saying!
Guess I'll go see what's going on in the
band room across the hall. Say, this room
is pretty big. But what's that white, asbestos-
looking stuff on the walls? Well, what do
you know. It's nu-wood. Well? I imagine
Mr. Kirk knows what it is, he rebuilt the
band room from the old heating plant of the
high school. Nu-wood is a substance that
helps sound-proof the walls of the room, The
floor has a triple layer of felt paper in it, a
layer of sand to deaden the sound, and all
of it rests on concrete. The walls have two
inches of dead air all around them, and are
carefully sound-proofed. Those big beams
in the ceiling, Mr. Kirk said, are the huge
supports holding up the auditorium. But
this is too technical. They have music racks
all around the walls, cubby-holes for the
bigger instruments, wall plaques, memories
of past honors, a director's stand, and a small
room off to the side that is called the music
Speaking of libraries, I think I'll go up
and take a last look at the school library.
Ummm! What do I smell? I bet ir's the
foods and nutrition classes. Theyire always
cooking something nice. And they have the
equipment too. In the home economics
course of cooking they learn what to buy,
what to eat, how to serve it, how to prepare
it, and I'll let them teach me how to eat it!
The first yearers have five groups organized,
and in a contest they're in, the winners are
the guests of the losers and are dined in the
tasteful dining room. There are three rooms
in this department, one for theory, a class-
roomg the dining room, a facsimile of many
family dining rooms, and the kitchens with
six gas stoves and an electric Nesco cooker.
For the more modern equipment they frequ-
ently go down to the O. G. 66 E. kitchens or
the O.N.G. establishment for instruction.
Hey, I thought I was going to the library.
Food always sidetracks me. Our library is
overcrowded at the present, but it is adequ-
ate. There are rows of interesting books on
every subject interesting to high school stu-
dents, and a good many that arenit. The
filing case, the long checking desk, the room
partitioned off behind the desk where all the
magazine files are, and the score or so of
reading tables where students study, read, or
sleep. It's efficiently handled and is a very
important part of old Enid High.
Oh, yes, I should go down to the sewing
department and look over the sewing ma-
chines, but as my sergeant tells me I have
to do my own sewing, I guess I won't go.
THE QUILL MAcAziNE
Best of Luck,
RCY T. SHIELD,
Owner and Manager
The World's Largest Iviultiple
Line Insurance Company
Insurance of all kinds
Emo I-Iron SCHOOL
402 W. Walnut Street
A 6' A FOOD STORE
.A Complete joodstorea
902 West Maine
S. H. KRESS Cr CO.
Corner Maine and Independence
A good many girls take the other home
economics course, sewing, and as an instruc-
tive course, it hits the spot. Girls learn to
sew, run the machines, make dresses and all
sorts of garments. In short, it's a very good
subject for the girls, but lim a boy. And
practically in the army, at that.
My time's about all gone, I'll have to
hurry along. My last stop will be the busi-
ness department of Enid High, the hardest
working bunch of the lot. The activity ofhce
runs the thing, they issue the activity tickets,
handle all the finance of the high school.
Mr. Marshall heads the department, and
there are several teachers of the commercial
subjects under him. The typing teachers
are in that department, bookkeeping, com-
mercial math, shorthand, all the subjects of
that category. In the typing classes, which
are always overfiowing, there are twenty-nine
machines. I-Iundreds of students every year
take typing and learn the touch system. It's
hard on nerves and temper, but, in value, it
ranks with the solid subjects. Mr. Marshallis
room is the largest class room in the entire
building. It has a great number of desks,
each to a student, which, with the textbooks
and adding machines, complete the equipf
ment for a business career.
Boy, am I getting technical! This getting
out of school makes it all the worse. Gee,
how I'rl like to stay another year, I surely
back and bother all our old teachers and
wander around these wonderful old halls,
envying the laughing, happy students who
envy us for being out. Such is life, a mis-
understanding until it is almost too late to
Goodbye, old Enid High, the most won-
derful years of my life have been spent in
your four walls. Keep up the good work!
Keep in tune with the time-
Enid's Only Certified Watchmal-ter
Better Service for Yivur Vwztcb
would appreciate this school. But the boys 203 W' Randolph EmdY0k1a-
graduating this year have a job to do. We
are going IO do if quickly, then Weill Come ---------.--------.-.--------
PQQQQQQQQQQ QUQQQKU QQQQQQQQIIQQQQQHQQQQQQQHW
, Compliments of
Enid High School Songs
We're Loyal To You, Enid High
We're loyal to you, Enid High,
To your colors so true, Enid High.
We'II 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.
On, Old Enid!
On Old Enid, On Old Enid!
Plunge right through that line
Run the ball clear 'round old
Touchdown sure this time.
On Old Enid! On Old Enid!
Fight on for our fame,
Fight good fellows, Hght,
And we will win this game.
Here's To Enid High
Here's to Enid High School
Great is her fame,
Her team is fighting,
To uphold her fame.
fWeIII all be true and IoyaI.j
See her colors Hying,
I-Iigh above the rest,
Blue and White will prove
Old E. H. S. is best.
As Old Enid Goes Rolling Along
'Round the end, over guard,
As we hit that line so hard,
As old Enid goes rolling along.
In and out, hear them shout
Forward pass and box them out,
As old Enid goes rolling along
Then itys Hi, Yi, Ye,
We'Il win the victory
Call out your signals
Loud and strong-I-2,
Wherever you may go
You will always know
That old Enid goes rolling along.
When the Enid Boys Get Into Step
When the Enid boys get into step
We're going to win this game with lots of
For football team we'II yell a yell,
'ior the dear old school we love so well, so
Oh, well, weill fight, fight, fight, for every
We'II get the ball and then we'II make some
more, make some more-
We'II roll old Tulsa on the sod, on the sod.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
How D'ya Do, Central Hi
I-Iow d'ye do Central Hi,
I-Iow d'ye do ,
How d'ye do Central Hi,
How d'ye do.
As we greet you man to man,
Try to beat us if you can,
I-Iow d'ye do, Central Hi School,
How d'ye do.
Cheer, Boys, Cheer!
Cheer, boys, cheer!
Old Enid's got the ball!
Cheer, boys, cheer!
Old Blackwell takes a fall,
And when she hits that line,
There'II be no team at all,
There'Il be a touchdown in Enid today.
Tune: On Grave Old Army Team
Fight on brave Enid team,
Fight on for fame,
Score and Weill win this game.
Come on and fight on brave Enid team,
I am a loyal booster,
And I go to E. I-I. S.
That's where you'II Hnd a peppy bunch,
And everything that's best,
They're ever loyal, win or lose.
They'II not give up the Hght.
You'II Hnd them boosting everywhere,
For the dear old blue and white.
Schuler Fruit Company E
Phone 909 LD I4 E
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
are synonymous in that both
are bulwarks for the future.
HUGH A. IOLLEY
Phone 483 Enid
SENIORS, for the best in
-Books of AI. Kinds
VATER'S BOOK STORE
126 West Randolph Phone 1000
IZO North Independence
PHONES 577' S73
VV? Say Ir With Savings
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
QQ QQQQQQQQ QQ QQ
Enid Paint 6' Wallpaper
jenison Cycle Co.
GOGD LUCK, SENIORS! 4
Company Bicycles and Expert Bicycle 0
Q P g Oklahoma Laundry
Window and Amo Glass BICYCLE PARTS and 5' Dry Cleaning
Q ACCESSQRIES Superior Dry Cleaning
. Duratone Licensed Laundry
Phone 445 125 West Maine .
Phone 133 215 N. Washington Phone 108 521-23-25 N. Independence
301 W. Maine Phone 5400
Messer 6 Bowers
Enid, Okla. Phone 5454
1 11111 111111111
Exclusive Eye Service,
DR. L. A. KINCADE
DR. ARDIS S. KINCADE
BEST O' LUCK,
Franks Machine Shop
203 East Maine Phone 737-L.D. 62
to the Class of '43
French Unique Laundry
NEVER FAIL, Mgr. Phone 4484
111 1111111111111 11
Simmons High School
624 West Wabash Street
0 SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Simmons for Service.,
1111 1111111111111 '
DeLuxe Grocery 6' Market
E or Prompt Service-M
' BETTER MEATS,
at FAIR PRICES
8l7 South Washington
1 111111111111111 1 1 11111
22 Years Serving
Enid and Northwerfi Oklahoma
First National Bank Bldg.
x I .xx
IIZ-114 North llrh Street
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
free 'Parking Pack of Storey,-
witlr ,II2 77nrclJa5c,,
Grocery and Market
Phone l379 o
- Henri's Beauty Shop
I. LEE CROMWELL 720 Bass Building
EHS. 1917 Phone 33 IZ4 East Randolph Phone 414
For EXPERT woklc Let ,er rip!
An Evenmg . Let 'er roar!
Of Pleasant B I R dn S . Let 'er go once more!
Entertainment may a 'O e""Ce Enid High School o'er
-i-i f-- 524 West Indiana ,
g I I and o er!
I I I Phone 4472
I I I Enidl
I I Stay in the game, enjoy life..
I I and when you want flzrnitnre
' AZTEC f
' CHEROKEE Seb
Mm ma. no ours
GEORGE LIMERICK, Ulflgr.
Phone 912 Enid
F U R l"l I 1' U R C
l27-129 East Broadway
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
fAt Born's Five-Way Corner,
The Enid Morning News
The Enid Daily Eagle
The Enid 77nl9lisbing Co.
City Paint F: Wall Paper
2l4 West Randolph
SEWALL'S PAINTS, LACQUERS,
WALL PAPER, GLASS MIRRORS
Phone 561 Enid, Okla.
glte Qevcy Ljowan global Co.
Over 30 Har.: in Business in Enid
Bass Bldg., Enid, Okla.
Darnall Funeral Home
I-I. S. DARNALL
The Ice Cream of Quality
ALL THE BETTER FOUNTAINS
Because ith: Digerentd
Blade in Enid for more than thirty years
PEERLESS ICE CREAM CO.
DAN 6' BAKE
MOCK, BAKER, Proper.
Corner Washington and Randolph
Davidson fr Case Lumber
308 South Grand
Brown Funeral Home
Monroe Food Market
530 South Monroe
GERALD L. BROWN ,
Phone 984 n
john Rapp Ernie Rapp
Compliments of Phgne
Coney Island Cafe
"VW, Never Closen
Steaks and Sandwiches
228 West Maine
Laundry Dry Cleaners
422 E. Maine St. Enid, Okla.
K C R C
the Hiendly station.,
on your dial
223W N. Independence
I n n
7, .I ,, l. I l ,- ,
K Generlni. mfullnnce Bass Building Phone 66l
REM EM BER!
No matter what the occasion
flowers Are Always
II5 South Washington St.
73rejQfrreal fhr Dependablllty
' for Quality lewelry
209 North Independence Phone 1282
Broadway Tower Phone 4300
Congratulations, Seniors! 4,
. to the class of
MCLELLAN'S STORE QM dM IF H b
7. an 7S.Q. . ET ffger
2l6 West Maine Phone 30Il
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
E. W. Bank Lumber
Third and Maine
See Your Grocery
High School Students
Regular iJlrzrzers-Light Lunches
708 West Market Street
Open 6 A.M. to 9 P.M. Every Day
D. C. Bass Cr Sons
"Builders Since 1893"
Emu HIGH ScHoo1. 73
1111111111 11111111111111 11111111111 111111 11111 11111111111111111111
Phone 4491 122 W. Randolph SNOOKER LUNCH VM? Invite Km to the Home
SAM LOWENTHAI., Owner 1 of tbl,
1 VVUWPY SPECIAL
WHEAT SHOCK 1
' DICK SUTTON-ANDY NUNN 1 MAX 6' REX
Four doors south of Chief HAMBURCER STANDS
Ladies' Ready-to-Mar NO. I NO' 2
I i I SPORTS RETURNS DOMINOES 115 East Randolph 409 North Grand
North Slde Square Emd, Okla.
West Side Feed Store COMPHMWW' of 1 TO THE CLASS OF 143
I.A.ZALOUDEK 65 SONS WC W1S1l YOU E116 best
. f 1 k
223 West Randolph Sheet Metal and Roofing 0 uc
Phone 2115 Company .
Q Geo. H. Sturdevant Geo. M, Sturdevant
Seeds-Feeds-Pgultry Supplies 416 S. Independencc Phone 715 West Side of Square
5 o 0 :
: C-ROCERY COMPANY 5
E Distributors for E
a MARCO BRIMFULL 5
E and E
' cc an 5
g BIG M Foon PRODUCTS 5
INVESTIGATE PHILLIPS' PLAN TO
THE QUILL MAGAZINF
We must g XX g
gg n ,, XX X? 'vw ll!!
Out-thunk - '
- j. - - ' Yfkx
. , i ' " .ti F1 ff , 'Hip
Phillips University, realizing with
Army, Navy, and Selective Service of-
ficials that America's armed forces must
"out-thinkv as Well as "out-fight" the
enemy, has brought a college education
Within the reach of every Enid High
A standard four-year degree may
now be earned in three years!
Special courses have been added to
equip you for positions in defense
industries. Business Administration
Chas been enlarged to include all
branches of accounting and oiiice
practice. Others include: Pre-Medic,
Pre-Engineering, Nursing, and lab-
PLAN TO ENROLL MAY 24th AT
PHILLIPS-STAY IN ENID, RECEIVE
BETTER INSTRUCTION AT A LOW-
ER COST . . . BE ONE TO "OUT-
THINK" THE ENEMY . . . ENTER
COLLEGE THIS SUMMER.
YOUTH, is America's Number 1 Raw
Material . . . and COLLEGE changes
YOUTH into AMERICAIS FIRST LINE
A young man under draft age, until
-may get a job in industry, but it would
be unskilled labor, the least service-
able to his country . . . and it would
not fit him for a career after the War.
-may volunteer for some military serv-
ice, but now volunteering is restricted,
the government is selecting its per-
sonnel and placing them according to
training and fitness.
-may continue his education, thereby
he would be of MOST value when
called, would be patriotically follow-
ing the pattern set by the government,
and would have a basis for a career
after the war.
-Women too, are needed as chemists,
technicians, and nurses . . .
PREPARE YOU FOR WHAT LIES
tml Accredited, North Central Association
M U 1-r'rrrIr,,-.fx 1'l11'l'l
IH rrrrfrl !1'y'x'X'XW
, ff f f ff mu ' EUGENE s. Bnlccs, Ph. D., President
U gl I 1 x X
zu f,f"."ff L ll..x.:x.aA'u
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS, ATTENTION!
World War I proved that business trained people were in the greatest demand during the war
and after the war-
But-this generation has not learned that fact as yet-they have not learned from the experiences
of others, in this regard.
Again, war is demonstrating the worthwhileness of Accountancy and Secretaryship. The world
is in dire need of people who possess such education - no generation has produced a suflicient
number of young people who trained adequately in these necessary business skills.
The Army, the Navy, the Mariiie Corps, the Air Corps are retarded in their operation unless the
essential paper work is done on time and elliciently. The paper work must be done before the
other can be done.
This is your opportunity. Hsu can prepare in a few short months to render a needed and patriotic
service, and at the same time secure your future hy hecoming aualifed to earn your own living
among pleasant surroundings.
Boys Under Eighteen!
The military of our nation needs Enid Business College graduates. Our graduates who are in some
phase of military service have places of greater opportunity.
Tuesday, june First Is the Day
The Summer Term will be opened on Tuesday, Iune l. Thatls the day for you to enter with us.
We invite you to visit us now for plans. No obligation-we shall be glad to give you the benefit
of our experiences in this Held of education.
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
Old, Reliable, Established, Leading, Accredited Business Training Institution
I. E. GEORGE, President Since 1904, Speaking.
Pause . . . at th
familiar 1' d cool r
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF ENID
508 SOUTH GRAND PHONE 1105
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
THE PURCIELL Co.'Pnl1lisbers xxxxxxxxxxw
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