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THE QUILL MAGAZINE
H W f f YW f inri f ADIVIINISTRATIOINI- fllrlxlrrr' 17111011 ,, ,, 4
GIQNTLEIVIEN OI? lNI5I.UIQNGIf-Grllrgr IICIF7' ...,. 5
Volume xl Mar, 1944 1JAc:U1jrY,,.. .. .. .A ,, ,. I . ,,, I ,, 6
T VVI'IO'S VVHO IN li.H.S ..,....,..,,, .,.,... , ,,,,,,..,.,,, . ., , 7
Yynblmbsd by Um SINIOR CLASS or EMD HIGH SVHOUI' C1AI.I2NDARf- ,Vary Katharine Thomas and ,Vary Sus Lmlif, ,,..,. ,,,, . I 9
Enid, Oklahoma IZNID HIGH REORGANIZED Frank Howard and lamrs ll'l11tr.. ,,,, .,,..,..., I 0
I7OOTBAl.I.f-Iobn twfillalran, ,.,,...AA,.A,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,A,,,,,.,,,,AA,A, ,,,,,,,,,A A,,,,,,,,,,,AV I 4 , 6 l
Q 7'hf"f'.Qt4P'1f'ff by GVNF Mfffffww' Q I'LAINSMEN'S PRIDE AND IOY ---lfntty Thomas mf ,wary Kafbnrmc Tlvomas,.I6 62
U'-f'aL'fd 'W T"'1 50"THW'15T'1RN LNG'W'1NG W" UNITED FOR VICTORY-fllarv L'1fZalwt1, Partrr ,,,.,,..,,A ,I It ,,, ,,,A ,,,,, A, A ,,,,,, I 1 8
Tulsa, Oklahoma N 1 '
IIASKI:TBAl..l.'-'Ifir'lJard ffrzdfrxon .... ,...., . ,,,,..,..,.., A,,,,,A,, 2 2 , 65
Tlrnzmi by Tllli I'l'RCT2l,1, Cowl-ANY, lbflfllflwfm STRICTLY INSTRUMENTAL -4-Rath Lzllzbrirlgc .,,,..,,....A,.A,,,.,,,,,,,,.., , ,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,, 23, 64
Enid, Oklahoma ORGANIZATIONS OI? IINID HIGH link Frccraan and Herbert Alrlyllcrry ,,....., 26, 27
I:.H,S. SONGS ....... ,,...,, ..... .,,,,,..,, ,.......Y..,....,,,... . , ,,.. ...........,........, , .,...,..,,., ,,,,,,,,,., 3 I I
Sponmrfa' by RlrTn SCOTT and V. O, IVIARSIIAII
"AND THE ANGELS SING"--Iolvcn Htrntcrv ,......,.. .....,,. ,..,,T,,..,,,,,,.,, 32
- -V -- -- ---W -V - SENIOR SGOOI'-f lfftty Lou Purdy and Pat Hfadrifk .,.........,.. 34, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70
SENIORS OI7 l944-- Norrna Ima AITJUVVIKIJ and llrtty Lou Purdy ......,..,,,,,.,..,, 36, 37, 33, 39
IIAII., FNID HIGH SGHOULI.. ., ,,,...,. ..., ,,,,,, .,,.....,, ,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.,.., , . . , , .40 41
T515 yfdf THU QUH1 IWAUVINI5 fm 4 1w0'fF1f1l rw- SIENIORS or 1944 at zvm-mtl Lfa 'rtmmm and may Lou :way ,,.,..,. it 42, 43, 44 45
POV' Ffffff to Pmmf 44 f'ffWf'f" Wd ff'mI'l'ff,"C""I HTHIE DOCTOR HAS A DAnc5H'rraR" zvafmf, lem- zffttfu, ,I 47
of both tha regular and extra curricular actioztirs of UNIORS IN RVVUF HI D d I C, Q 4g
Enid High Students. Second, to serve as a rarnindrr I ' ' K L In mmr Im HW 'am ""AA" ""' """'A" "" 'AAA"' L
of ,hr fad that our Jcbgolj dflbough tgmporarily SOPHOIVIORI2 HIGHLIGHTS--Norma Il'!U'IVIl,' Cola and fllaud Sfrivnrrv, .. ,,,, 50
divided, is actuaiiy insrparailia. Her xpirit, bar grand "EYES RlGHTl"'-'Mary lo lfrown ..... ....... , .,..... , 53
fffldifivm and CMJIOWH 514114 0141 450110 df! flfu- 1'nYs1c:AL HvUciAT1oN zwaml n,m1m,, t,.,... 56
If this annual sfrvrs as a rvmindnr of your assoria- MAY FEI-15,,,,N,,,,,,,, ffm '17,,,,,,,,, VVVVQVV ---., ,QQIA - I 57
tions and good limos in Enid High School, we shafi FORMAL OPENYNG FOR ASSEMBLY AVVV 60
have accomplzsbsd our purposcp. -4
, RlzI'RIQAT lolvn flltfllfllulrz ,,,, ,.,......... . .. ...,,,, 78
TH13 QUILT lW,VxofxzlNL Smlflf. STAR SPANGLED BANNER ..,,,,, 79
I 4 .
K Y .
QUILL MAGAZINE STAITI7
Lower Row: Darden fITC2IIlll'C XVritcrj, N, Thomax fScnior Iiditurj, Lcslic fliodak liditorj, Brown fTvpistj, B, Thomas fTypistj, Scrivncr KSOPIIOIIIOYC
Fdilorj, I.illil1ridgc fI7catnrc W'ritc'rj, Cole fSOl7IIOlI10l'l' liditorj, Gatos flnnior Fditorj, Vincy ffcatnrc WfllCI',.
Sauna' Row: Scott fSponsorQ, Purdy fScnim' lidimrj, Dcnncr flnnior Ildimrj, Gray fTypistj, Ilnmcr CTypistj, NI, Thomas fliodak Iidimrj, Dillon fTypistj,
I-Icadrick fI5catnrc Writcrj, Porter Clfcatnrc Vlfrilcrl, Hatch ffypistj, Marshall fSponsorj.
Uppar Row: Freeman fAdvc-rtising Stallj, Whitc' fA1lN'l'fllSIlIg Stallj, Perm-r flinsincss Nlanagcrj, Ivlaybcrry fSports Iiclilorj, Ivlahonvy fAdvCrtising Staflj,
Howard fEditor-in-Chicfj, McMal1an fSports Ilclitorj, Anderson ISPOFIS lfditorj.
,. -'l - 1-ar. -.-a J g
iuuulu mun IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIL Q
Your .Appearance ls Our Business
There ls a
V Some day you will not
have to be thinking and
planning for war . . . and
our boys and girls will be
A coming home . . . to the
America where free peo-
ple can live happy, vote
honestly., speak freely
and worship as they
choose. Let's all do every-
thing within our power
to hasten that clay.
l Q gd? .l. I 4
lim Lili' MJ
The place to ga for names you know
'r e :sc :s r I
THE Quiri. Miioixzmiz
ENID BOARD OF EDUCATION
Upper Row: Robert F. Barnes, Presidentg Lindol P. Corey, Vice-Presidents Cranvle Wilkinson, Niemberg
Charles R. Born, Iviember.
I.ower Raw: H. lf. Donnelley, Member, Dave Bucher, Member, Cecil Cox, Member.
By MAXINE DILLON
Perhaps you didn't know ,or, at least you
never took the time to know, those seven
distinctive gentlemen of the Enid Board of
Education. Six of the members are elected
from each of the six wards of the city with
one member-at-large. A stately group of men
are they, dedicating their time and patience
to see that we obtain one of the highest
educational programs in the state.
This year's members are: Robert E. Barnes,
President, Lindol Corey, Vice-President, H.
E. Donnelley, hfiemberg Charles R. Born,
Nlemberg Granvle Wilkiiison, Nlemberg Cecil
Cox, Niemberg and Dave Bucher, Niember.
It is to these gentlemen that fall all prob-
lems envolving the up-keep and general wel-
fare of the school system, a task that keeps
the Board in regular sessions throughout the
To DeWitt Waller, Superintendent of the
Schools, falls the actual administration. Aid-
ing Mi'. Waller and the Board is a staff com-
prised of lviartin Niiller, Clerk, C. G. Dan-
ford,vTreasurer, and R. E. Carroll, Auditor.
The Board members work in committees
within the Board with each member a chair-
ma11 of one committee and the President a
member of all committees. Problems arising
are thus taken to the various committees
which are: Purchasing Committee, Teachers'
Committee, Building and Grounds Commit-
tee, Finance Committee, Insurance Commit-
tee, and Custodian Committee. The com-
mittee brings its solution of a problem before
the Board, and the issue must have a major-
ity vote to pass the approval of the entire
One of the highest qualihed teaching
forces is employed by the Board. Ir is their
desire to sec that every boy and girl in this
community receives an education that will
benefit him to the fullest extent in his life
to come in our great democracy.
The Board of Education owns and operates
a modern warehouse and shop which is under
the supervision of Vernon Duckett, Super-
intendent of Building and Grounds. The
warehouse is maintained by a competent
force of carpenters, electricians, and workmen
Whose skillfulness saves the school district a
considerable amount of expense. Niaintenance
of the grounds and buildings is kept to the
highest possible standard in the state.
A major catastrophe this year brought
problem upon problen1 to the Enid Board.
With the burning of the high school build-
ing, approximately one thousand students
were without accommodations. The Board,
with its usual efficiency, acted immediately
and soon decided upon the solution to the
Now, the Board is involved in the prob-
lems that arise from the reconstruction and
enlargement of the high school building. A
sufhcient amount of fire insurance was re-
ceived and is to be applied on the new
building. Roy W. Shaw, architect, has been
employed by the Board to draw up plans
for the new building. As soon as the plans
are approved and the necessary bond election
held, bids will be submitted on the competi-
tive bid basis for the equipment and con-
struction of the building.
These men have given unrelentlessly of
their time, effort, and patience to see that
we obtain a school system that is modern,
economical, with educational standards meet-
ing the requirements of all accrediting agen-
cies. It is through their close cooperation with
school ofhcials that an enviable education P1'0-
gram has been developed. Enid is truly proud
of her Board of Education,
Exim HIGH Scnooi.
By GEORGE PETER
Two of the most outstanding figures in
the educational circle in our city are Dt-Witt
VValler, Superintendent of Enid City Schools.
and D. Bruce Selby, Principal of Enid High
As Superintendent of Enid Schools, M1'.
VValler is the functional head of approxi-
mately 170 teachers, who are divided into
fourteen different schoolsg namely, ten ele-
mentary schools, two junior high' schools. a
senior high school, and a colored school.
The preparation of the budget, the plan-
ning and spending of approximately 235335,-
000.00 annually for school expenditures, and
the buying and replacing of school equip-
ment are but a few of his many duties.
He was quite busy followingithe fire on
September 2, making necessary adjustments
in reorganizing the ten elementary schools
to include the seventh grade classes retained
in the various schools, and with the work
of providing for the high school in the two
junior high school buildings.
Although a busy man with regard to edu-
cation, he devotes his spare time to the help-
ing of the war program. The teachers, under
lVIr. VValler,s supervision, have issued three
different XVar Ration Books. have sponsored
the sale of war stamps, and aided with the
Red Cross and junior Red Cross, and other
co-operative agencies directed by the super-
intendent through the teachers to the homes
Mi'. VValler also supervised night classes
Miz. D, Bnocie
Miz. DIEXNITT Vifiu l,l-R,SllpKTl711z'nr.1t'Vll.-
taught by instructors in the two junior highs.
Having been associated with the Enid
Schools for thirty-three years, Mr, Walla-i' is
well known by the people of Enid and is
active in civic, church, and school enterprises.
This tall, broacl-shouldered man has a ready
smile and a wonderful personality. Although
not coming into di1'ect contact with many
students, he holds the friendship of all.
He is interested in all school activities, and
devotes his entire time to keeping the stand-
ards of the schools well above average.
Mi'. Selby's position as principal of Enid
High School developed into phases extra-
ordinary due to the disastrous fire of Sep-
tember 2, l943. ln a brief space of four days
lVIr. Selby and his ofhce staff were forced to
draft, devise, and arrange new and complete
schedules for two high schools in the place
of one. Temporary offices were set up in
the Bible building across the street from the
high school. The program of operating two
high schools in conjunction with two junior
high schools was directed from this tempor-
ary oHice for about three weeks.
lVIr. Selby's progressive enthusiasm prompt-
ly rose to the occasion. He is insistent that
the speed with which reorganization was ac-
complished was through the wonderful co-
operation of the teaching staff of Enid High
School and Longfellow and Emerson junior
High Schools and their loyal student bodies.
Mr. Selby made every attempt to spend as
much time in both Emerson and Longfellow
as possible, not permitting one student group
any advantage not available to both.
Always enthusiastic where Enid High
School students are concerned, Mr. Selbyas
interest in their welfare and concern for them
His presence at every activity from the
opening whistle of the first football game
through commencement, evidenced the warm
friendliness for which Enid High Students
admire him most.
Though many of the traditional experi-
ences and joys of the true Plainsman were
lost by this disaster, lVIr. Selby says, "We
must count as gained the rich and varied
experience which comes from adapting our-
selves quickly to so radical a change. Ir goes
without saying that this temporary CIICLIIIIP-
ment of Enid High School in the junior high
schools will perhaps be a more outstanding
event in the lives of the faculty and the boys
and girls of l943-44 than had they not been
interrupted by the firef,
l flfllllllxril ullllmllr' Alilv' uf pil r J
fwfr Ifnqix' llcc xvlrllklllilll, Ali., B,D,A., S11cccl1, lQ11glisl1.
lnlfllf' Ruin. lvlgxrir Nclsnii, IHS., TVl.A., N'l1lllIl'lll1lIlCSQ l.uix
Longfellow High School
ww Hman' Nm-vu Slwzxrcr, PLS.,
l'l11xic11l l'.klllk'2lllUllQ Dorn lllllll'
xun, All., M.fX., linglishg llc-lc11
Sll'XX1lI'I, AB., M.li1l., lfnglisll.
mn 1 01118011
ismrx llltl lxu
Longfellow Iunior High School Section
lllNlUI'X1 lu l.111l4.11'1, AB., lVl,lf1l., l-li5t0r1', Clm1111111L'rccQ
llulcn Vniuc. A.l5., Sciciicc, llisluryg Clnriu-lin King, HS.,
SLlL'llL'L'Q Mnric l,11ik:1rt, BS., lVl.l21l., Matl1c'111uticQ, ling' it
lINllQ K.l11r.1 liinlilcr, AB., l5.5,, M.l11l., l.1l11.111.111,
llrmllcy, BS., MS., lVla1tl1c111:11icx3 X7lVl1'llllL' lVlo11lgo111crv,
lib.. M.l54l., linglislmg l51li1l1 ivlnyus, BS., CQlu1l1i11g. l'lo11'1t-
cifillll lil1111ili11c ML'lX'lll, Sccrclnry to 1l1c l'ri11cil111l3 In
lvlny 5111ill1, :X,l5,, lVl.licl., Scicncc, M111l1c-111:1tics.
pprr Ruziix Yixiun cilli'I1UVV0ll1, AB., l.a11i11, Sp1111isl1g Dm-wcy
liickrl, BS, M,A., llislorvg lillis ll11l1l1:1r1I, BSN lVl.A.,
l'l1yxic.1l lltlllLilIllJllQ Ray l:,'BI'UNYIl, BS., XXYUOllNVUI'l-Q,
lVlC'tl1LlIllt'1ll llruwingg l.co11 ll. Vaiucc, PLS., lvlh., c1.A.A,
Kir1111111l lllSIl'llk'IUI' 4l95S--ill, C.A,A. l5ligl1t lIlNll'llCllLI' 79,-
-lS'I, l'1111c1p.1l ul l,Ullgli'lllHV l1111ii1rHigl1.l'rc-l5lif,g,l1tg Oliva'
Bray, l5.l.:X., ivlusic, lfnglish,
nz l'1.11m'11: l-'lorc11cr Scott, Sccrc-tz11'y l0 thc l'ri11cipul,
Emerson junior High School Section
www' Roux' Puiilinc Miicgge, A.B,, lvl.A., E11glisl'13 Clara Ivins Dc-nl. Sccmtary to
Mr. Duiiic-lg Ne-llic lol111so11, BS., General Science, M11tl1c111a1ics3 ICJIICLIC O'Cfo11-
nor, B.M.l51l, Vocal MllSiCQ Bernice Srcpl1c11so11. AB., Iv1.E1l,, lvlullwiiiaxticsg
Luis lio1l4i11. l'1,S., M.l5nl., Ivlutlirniatics, Science,
lnlillw lfnsix' Tvlililrml Hilllilll, BS., lVl.lQ1l., Social Scicnccg 'lqlN'llIlkl M1fill7l7lJll,
A.l'a,, llismrv, Civicsg Tvlarllm llupc, A.l5,, lhysicnl liiliicationg liva Young,
.'X.H,, lVl.:X., li11gliSl13 Olivu M, Cole, l5.S. M.l71l,, cil0Il1lI1gQ Agncx ciI't'll1R'I',
HS., NLS., lllllllc' lQk'0llUI!llCS.
Min limp' Im- Nl, Ash, A.l5., TVl.l51l., Mt'Cll1llllL'8l l7r.1wi11g: -lwllUIU11S XV, l,i111i11g,
PLS, Nl.l51l., l'l1ysic11l l:tlllCL1IlUIlQ llumcr l.lllllK'l', B,lvl.li1l., lvllfil.. ll1KII'lllllL'llflll
lxluxicg Grunt XVilxu11, AB., Twln-X.. Spcrch, l-11gl1Nl1: H. Rox' l,,LI1iCl. HS. M.
lid., Curriculum Supervisor.
unior Class Officers
I flfmd ff1A q Lffr rv Righfj
FRANK DAYIIES, 'Premlenz of
NANCY F1zAN'rz, Secretary of
lzznior Clays- 1
BILI. STRAMP, Vice-'fjrcsizlent of
CDLIETA CLINFSMITH, CTrw1mrer
of lzfmior Class
Sophomore Class Officers
f'Readmg Left to Rigbtj
CHARLES BROXVN, l ice-Tresizlent of Sophomore Classi-
CHARLIES PAINIT, Tremlent of Soplmmore C1455
VVINSTON SHIPLIZY, qdrcwzxfznfi' of Sophomore Clfm'
IOHN TALLEY, Secrehzry of Solvlvomore Class
0,5 0 in
Student Body Officers
flfrarlnzg lfft In lfilqlnfj
FRANK l-lowA1m, 'Premlwzt of Sllllltffll' 'Body
GAII. BRANOM, Scc'2'c't41fy of .Sltlnlrfill fffculy
ROY l2:ll.LlNc4S, Trcfimrer of Slflflllnffll 'Holly
Gmlacgii MCiKllNZIl2, l'1ue-l'rw-nlefzt of Smflenz 130115
Senior Class Officers
flfrzlrllrig fwfr tn Rllglwlj
IOHN MLTMAHAN, 77re,vi1lfnt of
NORMA Rosh l"lATCfll, Sevremry
of Sc'Hl07' CIM- f
I. E. GUNNING, Vice-7'rc.vnlcnr
of Senior Clam
RIUIARIJ BLQLI., Cfrefzszlzrer of
Mary Katherine Thomas
Mary Sue Leslie a
School gow on despite the fire.
2ASchool burnecl. D R
8-l0fASenior, Iunior, Sophomore enrollnient.
l3-School officially opened.
l5-E. H. S. Bancl played for Boncl Sale.
l7---Cherokee Strip Celebration.
V-Football season openecl. Enicl clefeateml
19-Delta Theta organized.
20-Librarians appointenl by Miss Douglas
and Miss Ruclcler.
22--Biology Taxidermy Club organizecl.
24-Niary Lou Lambert crowned Band
Queen. Norman l2, Fnicl 6.
One gone! ,--4 eight to go.
l-Pep assembly at Education Building.
Football boys given storm jackets.
7-Quill Annual Staff chosen,
I5--Enicl won victory from Capitol Hill,
22-Northern District Teachers' lVit-eting.
22-mponea City 7, Fnicl 0.
'finial victorious over Classen.
Y14mmfT14rkey and ll17'6'55i71lQ.
f-ifnicl clefeatecl Blackwell.
ll-Armistice Day. Drum anal Bugle Corps
played at Court House.
ll-fNorma Rose Hatch crownecl Football
Queen. Enid 33, Guthrie 0.
l9-Enid tiecl Tulsa Central, l2fl2.
f 'flViicl-State All-Stars chosen - VVinlielil,
iaine, VV:-st, Buxton.
24-29-Thanksgiving game, Fnirl ll Perry
0. Bancl presentecl with new hats bv
-Iunior and Senior boys invitecl to FAAl5
for graduation exercises.
-AA clay not easily forgotten.
-Hurry, hurry-15 shopping days left.
-Christmas assembly-E.i-1.5. Band.
-Basketball Season began with Guthrie.
23-fhnid 22, Blackwell ll.
--Enicl clefeatecl Alva 40-29.
-1 - .,v.
s35:f-:--..-:3.- 5:-Q -I 13" ,A --
5 --Q. fag E.,- 4 Gently dra-
ll , matic fash-
q if ron and yet
. in Cxqulsile
, 35 .. Taste is This
dvliab f f U 1
1 l18UVGCl WY-
ifg: 'Qiw fifffj l on , . , an all
E x. TWG dress
3.1 75 555 E4 ,1 35:55 P r ICC
11.5 A ,.,. ,
i' W 7TY?AV U fij.,
Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop,
Owner and Manager
fgiiic we 1 QM gif
Dorf! forget your resolutions.
7' Gail Branom elected MGBV Queen and
Robert O'Ronrl4e, Herald.
ll --Plainsmen faced Central Cardinals.
l8w-Enid 24, El Reno ld.
Z5--Enid journeyed to Capitol Hill.
28---Enid played Central here.
Br My Wtcnlinel
l -Enid clashed with Guthrie on their court.
7-ii-9-'Sale of Teen Town tickets.
9--Seniors ordered announcements.
15--Fnid vs. Capitol Hill.
26fSenior play 'iThe Doctor Has a Daugh-
tern selected hy Miss Hazel Hatch.
28--Final try-outs for Senior play.
In like K1 lion, out likr a lamb.
l0-Assembly on the 2111 of pottery making.
I0-f-Band presented annual "Symphony,
Song and Swingli.
l5-Spring Football practice started.
l6--Foothall letterman's assembly.
17-Election of Teen Town Olticers.
3l-Senior class play gvien.
tftpril slrowrrs bring lllay flowers.
7-IU' Easter Holidays.
l4--All-city hand concert.
21--Seniors had charge of assembly.
27-29-Tri-State Band Festival.
graduation arrived at last.-.
P?-Senior Skip Day.
l6f'-Annual Mlly Fete held at the Govern-
ment Springs Park.
ltl -Class Day and the lvy Oration given
by lohn lVlclVlahan, Senior Class Presi-
23' -lunior and Senior Reception.
24-Rehearsal for Commencement.
26--Last day of school.
N I I 6' J Gi.,-.20 5 ' 7
S 5 numuuumu .lllllllllllllllllll HITS for
How to get 'ion the beam!! with
the younger set? Well, we know
all the answers when it comes to
outfitting you hi-schoolers. Come
'round to our counters for the teens
and find out for yourselves! We've
lots of gadgets and jewelry . . . just
hepped to distinctive young tastes.
Bracelets, pins, clasps and other
cute complements . . . not to men-
tion match-and-mix-em classics for
you gals, smooth togs for the fellas.
Next time you stop at the corner
drug for cokes . . . remember to
drop in and see us too!
THE Quite MAGAZINE
gnid ff fzeofzganize
By FRANK HOWAR
September had just arrived, and we were
all decidedly aware of its presence because of
the feeling of expectancy for the coming
school year. A year we had all looked forward
to, for the Sophomores were at last juniors,
not looked upon as green, new, high school
students any longer. The juniors had at last
achieved the honor of being called the noble,
mighty, Seniors. The Ninth Graders were
looking forward to the good times in high
school they had heard of for so long. It would
be foolish to say that everyone was joyous
to find vacation drawing to a close. However,
with thoughts of seeing old friends again,
football and basketball games, assemblies, and
another year of comradeship ahead, it wasnlt
going to be so bad going back after all.
It was one of those calm summer nights,
Thursday, September the second, to be exact.
Nothing unusual was in the air, maybe the
calm before the storm. Indeed, the storm
came! An excited alarm of a fire in the upper
northwest corner of the high school building
brought school officials and firemen to the
The first blaze was believed to have been
extinguished when suddenly fiames burst
forth from various sections of the roof. The
alarm was immediately sounded again, and
the entire Enid Eire Department and auxil-
iaries from the Enid Army Air Field sped
to the high school site. This sudden commo-
tion brought seething crowds to the scene.
The firemen began systematically to fight
the blaze, while students played an important
part in the evacuation of the school equip-
ment. The boys of the football team, being
among the first to arrive at the fire, rushed
headlong into their dressing room and saved
part of their equipment. Other students arriv-
ing in excited groups assisted the school of-
ficials in removing supplies, trophies, records,
typewriters, and other equipment from the
office and hall. After finally being forced
from the building by smoke and sparks, they
turned and were awe-struck as the entire
auditorium crashed into the gym below! A
fiery cloud of sparks rose, engulfed by black
clouds of smoke, and the chemical laboratory
sent brilliant Hames skyward! People stood in
reverent wonderment, many with tears in
their eyes. The fire burned fiercely for hours.
for the firemen were seriously hampered by
the long halls that served as perfect draughts
for the blaze. Trouble with water pressure
was also a serious disadvantage.
As the dawn broke on the smoldering,
water-soaked building, so a new light was
thrown on our lives for the coming term.
All of us seemed to have different views, dif-
ferent ideas, as to what effect the fire would
have on the curriculum. Remember?-it was
the talk of the town ,... Where would classes
be held? VVould they divide the student
body? I-low would the faculty be distributed?
Could our outstanding athletic program con-
and IAMES WH ITE
tinue? What about the science courses, labora-
tory work? Would there be a new building?
How soon? What about the financial prob-
lem? All these questions and many others
perturbed our outlook on the here-to-fore
A temporary office was immediately set
up in the Bible building, and reorganization
The proposal adopted by the Board of
Education provided for a division into an
east and west high school. The Senior, junior,
and Sophomore classes were to be housed in
the two junior highs. The incoming seventh
grade class remained in their respective grade
schools. M1'. Selby, with heads of depart-
ments and office staff, drew up the plans for
two high schools which would function
smoothly and allow the maximum of cur-
ricular and extra-curricular program. This
work was effected in rapid fire order. School
opened with enrollments in both divisions on
With the opening on September 13, more
problems arose. The placement of instructors
in the two schools was a job in itself. Mi'.
McCoy and Mr. Kennedy had the task of
carrying their "T and I" program to both of
the buildings. Mr. Bonham's chief concern
was the organization of the band and orches-
Mr. Ma1'shall, the head of the commercial
department, faced with the loss of most of
the business office records, set out to reorgan-
ize his offices in both of the schools. Miss
lVIorrow's vocal music program was greatly
impeded by the loss of her music library in
the Hre. Miss Bales directed art courses in
both Emerson and Longfellow.
After re-organization was complete, Mr.
Selby moved his offices into the Emerson
building and directed the activities of both
schools from there. Mr. Daniel was assigned
to the position of curriculum director, to
study and improve the entire school system.
Individual teachers had problems which
confronted them. For example, physics
courses in both schools were to be without
sufficient apparatus. Instructors of chemistry,
pre-flight, biology, and botany, all faced the
perplexing problem of an inadequancy of
Even so, these inconveniences were readily
met by the students. We all realized that
conditions could be much worse. Indeed, we
were fortunate in having classrooms to move
Backed by that unequaled school spirit
which is typical of Enid High, the athletic
program was carried on as in years before.
I-Iowever, one could not help but miss the
famous pep assemblies in the old auditorium.
In years to come, as we look back on this
period, we shall see it not as a year of mis-
fortune, but as a year of transition, of prog-
ress! An advancement to a better school and
a better way of doing!
53 42 f' if
Q Q I bf.
, ll 'F 'f'
alig n, ff I Q 1 ,
- , if 'T'
wrt-1 .pn 4 7
are ' N 8 '
,idx 1 2, A
The ouisianciing store
" The Woman-
' The Miss-
' The Man-
' The Young Man
A B XX
VW have served the family
for many years . . . why not
Phone 203 North Side
' E-i G
Opening his second season as the Enid
High Football MCUtOl', Coach T. King and
his new assistant, Dale Holt, were faced with
the task of developing a good ball club in
the 1943 season. All of the opposing teams
were pointing for Enid High due to the fact
that they were not only Mid-State Champ-
ions but were also holders of the Mythical
State Championship from the previous sea-
The Plainsmen opened the season with a
smashing victory over the Fairview Yellow-
jackets with a score of 26 to 7. As antici-
pated, Floyd Winheld, veteran back, sparked
the play of the Plainsmen in this initial con-
test. Also 'Leroy Holloway, 155 pound Sopho-
more, rammed the Fairview line for gain after
gain, registering Enid's third touchdown after
setting it up by plunging for two successive
downs. Clarence Paine and Stanley West,
veterans from last year, were named Co-Cap-
The next week we lost a heart-breaking
game to the Norman Tigers in our first Mid-
State Conference game. Enid had the strong
invaders tied at the half, 6 to 6, but the
Tigers came back to score again in the third
quarter, thus handing the Plainsmen their
first loss since 1941.
The old familiar cry of "ow-o-o-o" echoed
and re-echoed at Plainsmen Field when the
Plainsmen met the highly-trained Shawnee
Wolves. Still suffering from the defeat the
week before, they were determined to take
Shawnee. This they did scoring a touchdown
in the Hnal minutes of the fourth quarter to
turn them back 14 to 7 after the visitors
had knotted the score in the same period.
Quarterbaeks Floyd Winheld and Leroy Hol-
loway again shared honors for the Plainsmen.
The Plainsmen then took to the road to
play their first game of the season under
strange lights with the Oklahoma City Cen-
tral team. But the Plainsmen, displaying
superb form at passing, running, and block-
ing, broke a long jinx and defeated the Car-
dinals on their home field 20 to 12. This was
the first time that Enid had beaten the
Cards on their own field during their 32
years of grid warfare. Enid's touchdown in
the first quarter came on a beautiful left end
sweep by WinHeld from the Oklahoma City
29-yard line. Ar the half the two teams were
knotted, 6 to 6, but Coach T. Kingys pep
talk to the Plainsmen during the rest period
soon began bearing fruit. Enid made the
second touchdown on five consecutive plays
featured by a 41-yard pass from Winfield
to Bogert. After a short punting duel the
Cards tried a run from punt formation, but
Bob Buxton, one of the scrappiest Guards in
Plainsmen history, hit the Card right half so
THE QUu.i. MAGAZINE
hard the ball flipped away into the hands of
Stanley West to recover for Enid.
Winfield again unlimbei-ed his arm tossing
two passes to West for a 23-yard gain. Win-
field then took the ball around short left end
for the Hnal two yards to pay dirt.
Expecting the toughest competition they
had met all season, the Plainsmen met Capi-
tol Hill in a contest that drew a crowd of
4,000 to Plainsmen Field. But the squad
was willing and ready to turn them back
13 to 0 for their third lvlid-Conference win.
Floyd VVinfield passed the Plainsmen to vic-
tory over the Redskins, firing a 15-yard toss
to Halfback Don Bogert and a mighty heave
to End Stanley West in the first quarter to
set up the initial touchdown. Fullback Leroy
Holloway scored the Hrst marker off right
tackle with a plunge from the four-yard
marker. Clarence Paine, Bob Buxton, and
Stanley West spar-kled in defensive play.
ln the following game Enid dropped a
close decision to the Ponca City Wildcats,
7 to 0. Enid, hampered by not having Win-
Held and their scrappy, hard-driving guard,
Bob Buxton, could not break down the Wild-
Enid again journeyed to Oklahoma City
to meet the Classen Comets. Although Clas-
sen was reported to have a good team, the
Plainsmen sensing their underdog role, scored
an upset in the Mid-State Conference by
nudging the Comets from second place in
a hard-fought 6 to 0 victory. Enid's touch-
down came early in the fourth quarter olf
a spectacular 69-yard march started late in
the third period. Tailback Floyd Winheld
carried the pigskin to pay dirt with a smash
from the two-yard line. Richard Bell, who
had been doing a bang-up job at center all
season, turned in a brilliant performance for
the Enid defensive, time after time throwing
a Classen back for a considerable yardage-
loss. Also Clarence Paine, Bob Buxton, and
Stanley West were outstanding in their de-
After six consecutive hard battles in six
weeks the Plainsmen turned their attention
to their next foe, the Blackwell 1V1aroons.
The entire Plainsmen squad of 30 members
made the trip, and nearly all of them were
used as they ran rough-shod over the Ma-
roons 44 to 6. End W. Beckham, Plains-
man kicking expert, set some sort of record
when he lifted five consecutive conversions
straight between the crossbars. lim Thomas
kicked a 21 yard field goal at a difficult angle.
Enid was next host to the Guthrie Blue-
jays. Taking the ball across the goal line for
their Hrst counter in five minutes of play,
the Plainsmen started an attack against the
fConzim4ed on page 6U
'W Q? 5
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
y I , I
70l West Maine St. Telephone 34l
w. 1. FossET'r
' P. D. FossE1T
Q ,tyarv ,L ' X 4, il.-a 3 W
IIIlIl IlIlllIll .
72198 C2149 go
By Betty Thomas and Mary Katherine Thomas
Crash! Bang! Ouch, Hurry! Hey, here's
a seat. This was heard along the halls as
one rushed to student assembly. Where are
they going? All right, letis find out! By
pushing our way to the auditorium, we
Hnally reached our assigned destination, and
after carefully examining ourselves to see if
there were any broken bones, we settled back
in our seats ready to take in what the peppy
Plainsmen could give out.
The three outstanding joint pep assemblies
of the year were for the Norman, Shawnee
and Perry football games. This enthusiasm
started the year off with the usual vim, vigor,
and vitality that all Plainsmen possess.
Regardless of our being separated, everyone
had fun at joint assemblies, and nothing
was lacking in the spirit of old Enid High.
Emerson's first student assembly was the
morning of February 4th. Acting as Master
of Ceremonies, Frank Howard introduced
Dwight Minton to play at the piano. The
next feature of the program was Dorothy
Friday singing "Oh, What a Beautiful Morn-
ing,', and "Lullaby of the Bellsu. Charlene
Gunning gave a reading entitled "The Trap-
per' and His.Dog," followed by a solo by
Iohn Kumli. Two selections on the accordian
were presented by Ruth Lillibridge. Closing
the program was a marimba number by Iune
Rose Scott. hfiiss Charlotte Kretsch was in
charge of this program.
The morning of February 4th found the
Longfellow section of our student body set-
tled in their specially assigned seats for
another assembly also. Bob Gregory acted
as Master of Ceremonies. The first part of
the program took place in the broadcasting
station C-O-R-N-Y where we found Ted
Chaney at the microphone and Robert
O'Rourke at the piano. Several musical selec-
tions were played.
The second part of the program was a
Hindu Stunt by two mystics from Enid High
A womanless wedding was put on by the
boys from the Industrial Arts Department,
and it was quite the social affair of the sea-
This assembly was presented for both parts
of the student bodyg and was under the direc-
tion of Miss Ruth Moore, Miss Lois Brad-
ley, Mr. Herbert Seem, and Mr. Ray Brown.
February 25th found us participating in an
entirely new and different assembly. This
assembly was dedicated to the boys who had
gone into the Service at the close of the first
semester and to those who were to leave at
the close of the school year.
Iohn Kumli sang the "Marines Hymn,"
followed by Don Milligan singing "The
Army Air Corps". Iohn Burdick sang
"Anchors Aweighf' and together the three
boys sang "The Artillery Song". Dorothy
Friday sang "Say a Prayer for the Boys Over
There". The program was concluded by the
three boys singing "Over Theren. Miss
Dorothea Houghton and Mr. Cecil Gott were
sponsors of this program.
The Science and Home Economics Depart-
ments presented their assembly on February
25th. Donald Yates and Ervin Goertz were
responsible for this assembly which was pre-
sented as a radio program. The first part
was advertising Coyotes' breakfast food, and
the last half was sponsored by Gurgleheim-
ers' Liver Pills. Between the commercials
there were several musical numbers by the
swing band and individuals.
The Science and Chemistry Departments
had several interesting and colorful experi-
ments. The Home Economics Department
showed through a display of posters the im-
portance of a well balanced diet with the
use of the seven basic foods.
The English and Speech assemblies were
combined this year, and we had double the
usual entertainment at one time. A vocal
trio, Wilma Lawter, Grace Hronopulos, and
Dorothy Wilkinson, introduced the program
followed by a Spanish song by Barbara
Moots, a tap dance by Betty Malone, and a
piano solo by Iune Robbins. The most
outstanding thing was Virginia McGinnis'
tap dancing on roller skates. QHOW she did
it, we'll never knowj.
Miss Margaret Edwards concocted a clever
chorus composed of eight boys from our
Iunior Class, Dave Hume, Bill Tom Sheets,
Bill Harlan, Bill Richardson, Lawrence Mar-
vin, Bob Hays, Don Waters. and Bill Stramp.
The last part of the program was a synco-
pated court scene, and when the students
left the assembly they were all talking with
that syncopated accent. Included were Don
Hndrie, Iudgeg Maude Scrivner, Court Clerk,
Lois Hobart, Barbara Iones, Bob Eddleman,
and Ioe Woelke, lawyers. Iurymen were
Andy Hronopulos, Efy Hronopulos, Martha
Hronopulos, Bill Hemingway, Mary Lou
Lambert, and Lou Ida Lookabaugh. QYou
oughta try it, itis funj.
March 3, a one-act play entitled "His
Father's Gone South," was staged by the
Iuniors in a special assembly program.
Those in the cast were: Oleta Clinesmith,
Iane Ash, Nancy Frantz, Patty Iayne,
Naoma lean Crews, Winston Miller, Bob
Bingham, and Robert Childress. Frank
Davies, Class President, announced the pro-
gram. Miss Ruth Moyer and Mr. Myrl
Kirk were in charge of this program.
On March 24, a patriotic assembly was
given by the History Department under the
direction of their sponsors, Miss Ella Iohnson,
Miss Helen Stewart, and Professor Shane.
Bill Masters dedicated the program and
told of the many boys in the Service from
Enid High School. Grace Hronopolus sang
"A Prayer for the Boys Over There". The
Student Body had a hand in the program,
too when they were asked to join in on
fContinued on page 62j
Q B '
2 QUILS 1
K if ali.-1561-.lv ,gy
By MARY ELIZABETH PORTER
Since December 7, 1941, our country, and
with it, our school, have begun to know the
real meaning of war. ln 1943 and 1944, Enid
High has done her part to swell the rising
tide of Hghting men.
While school seemed to go on as usual,
and there was an extra effort made to live
each day as fully and as happily as possible
everyone felt the imminence of war, the
eighteen-age draft, and the fact that soon
such things as Latin exams, that broken date,
football wins and losses, and changes in
schedules, would be but childhood memories
while most of the boys took their places in
the larger around-the-world school of war.
Most of the boys, though often momen-
tarily rebellious at the thought of going to
school when their slightly older brothers and
friends were really "doing things" in the
various branches of the service, remained in
school, feeling that a high school graduation
with their classmates might be a cherished
pre-requisite for further work in Uncle Sam's
scheme of things. Others feeling just as
strongly that May would be just too long
to wait, enlisted.
While the Marines claimed only three
Seniors, Glen Danely, Bob Moncrieff, and
Don Bogert, the Navy was the branch of
service which appealed most to Enid High
School students. W. Beckham, jim De-
Busk, Frank Blevins, Bob Coyle, David Kirt-
ley, Eldon Mires, Wallace Peckham, jim But-
ler, Floyd Allen, and Aurelius Ramirez all
enlisted in the ranks.
Wesley Long, a Sophomore, and james
Sidwell, a junior, joined the Army, while Bud
Codner was called to active duty in the
Army Air Corps in january of ,44, and Allen
Curhbci-:son on March 21, 1944. Those in
the Air Corps Reserve were Levi Mercer,
Elwood Howle, Richard Sims, Bill Wooten,
Leon Hall, Glenn Roper, and Max Ferguson.
Herbert Young left at the semester for Okla-
homa Military Academy at Claremore.
On December 3, 1943, all sixteen and
seventeen-year old boys were invited to the
Enid Army Air Eield to attend the gradua-
tion exercises of Army Air Corps cadets.
Army trucks from the Held transported the
boys to and from the exercises giving them
their first taste of military escort. They en-
tered the field thrilled at the solemnity of
the occasion and the measure of accomplish-
ment that the graduation indicated. Gover-
nor Kerr addressed the class. The upper
classmen presented the lower classmen with
the class Hag, ancl the color guard exchanged
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
The boys, and especially the Seniors, were
impressed with the exact military correctness
of every minute detail for they realized in
a small way that this was merely a revela-
tion of the future. In a few months, most
of them would find themselves up there in
that azure sky flying in those perfect pano-
ramic patterns which they now viewed with
such mixed feelings of awe and anticipation.
The boys are grateful to the Enid Army
Air Field for helping them remember this
momentous occasion by giving them the
spread of pictures which you find on the
The Army and Navy were in almost con-
stant contact with Mr. Selby, offering oppor-
tunities to boys to further their educational
training through taking various tests and
placing emphasis on certain science and
mathematics courses having definite bearing
on the war effort. Replies to letters of request
for high school transcripts, personnel infor-
mation blanks, and other types of statistical
data were a part of the daily duties of the
principal's office. Mr. Selby made every effort
to see that each boy was informed of any
change in conditions, any new opportunities
afforded him, through frequent meetings and
constant personal consultations.
The Army and Navy Specialized Training
programs gained widespread interest during
the year. The V-6 gave the 18-year old
Seniors an opportunity to remain in school
after they were sworn in as apprentice sea-
men. Seniors in the V-6 were Lee Parrish,
jack Haworth, Lilburn Pierce, Bob Buxton,
Walter' Stevens, Erank Neal, Richard Moler,
Fritz Pratt, john Burdick, E. Gunning,
Clarence Paine, Stanley West, and Richard
james White left for training in the Naval
Air Corps in january of '44, Those in the
V-5, or Naval Air Corps Reserve were Dick
McKay, Larry Wimpey, john McMahan,
and Lee VVells, who made the second highest
grade on the V-5 test.
Three V-12 and A-12 tests were given in
Enid High School. The first was given in
April of '43. These tests were repeated on
November 9, 1943, and on March 15, 1944.
Seniors who passed the March 15 test were
Bob Carlberg, Dick Mahoney, Wayne
Schwedland, Bill Bohon, Frank Howard, jack
Haworth, Otis Dimmick, and Bill Crews
for the Navy V-12, and Kenneth Woi'ley,
Larry VVimpey, and Kenneth Sabin for the
"From the halls of Montezuma to the
shores of Tripoli" Enid High students are
fighting for our Colmtry. We salute the
boys from Enid High School, and stand be-
hind them proud-united for victory!
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Clothes that are
a snap-quiz, yet
imaginative as the
- W latest juke-box
jamboree . . .-Happy combinations
' - of lVlother's
A practicability and
ideas . . . So for clothes
that are happy
the place to shop is
S 56 Q Clothiersl
S C1 Q Clothiers
North Side Square, Enid, Okla.
, I.-...1...1at,'. :, Ykb.
THE Quiu. MAGAZINE
Playing under a new coach, Dale Holt,
who was handicapped as there had been no
Bee team the previous year, the Enid High
School Plainsmen became enveloped in what
seemed an average basketball season, but they
set to work and once again went to state
class "A" tourney. The Plainsmen were as a
whole, inexperienced, having only three re-
Having spent several weeks of practice on
fundamentals and scrimmage, the Plainsmen
ran up the curtain on their regular basketball
season in the Education Building with the
Guthrie Bluejays whom they defeated by the
score of 38-31. With big E. Cpetej Gun-
ning leading the way with fourteen points,
the Plainsmen were seldom in danger.
The next Thursday night the Holtmen ran
up against a stubborn Blackwell lvlaroon
quintet, and although they came out on the
end of a 22-20 score, they were in continuous
trouble as the score was tied on numerous
occasions. Bob O'Rourke topped the scoring
with eight points.
The following Friday the Plainsmen took
the court drubbing the Kinghsher Yellow-
jackets to the tune of 28-9. This time it was
Harvey O'Mealey who set the scoring pace
with ten points, and the Enidites won their
third consecutive game of the season.
The Plainsmen took to the road for the
first time this season when they journeyed to
Alva where they took the Cvoldbugs handily
into camp by defeating them 40-29 with
Pete Ounnings twelve points high for the
Although the Enid Quintet experienced a
close shave the following Tuesday, they won
their fifth straight game 26-22 at the hands
of a courageous Fairview crew. Robert
OiRourke dominated the offensive power with
his eleven points.
The Central Cardinals spelled defeat for
the Plainsmen in their Hrst Mirl-State Con-
ference game by coming out on the long end
of a 32-24 score, Bob O'Rourke,s thirteen
points went to no avail.
On january 14 the Classen Comets of
Oklahoma City proved to be too much for
the Plainsmen by winning a 36-26 decision.
Although Bob O'Rourke again led the Plains-
men's scoring, his nine points were scored in
The Plainsmen scalped the El Reno indians
24-18 in a non-conference game on january
18. E. Gunning ripped the nets with thir-
teen points to lead the scoring.
The next Friday the Plainsmen journeyed
to Shawnee and were unable to tame the
Wolves who defeated them 36-17. Don
Bogert's eight points were high for Enid.
On january 25 the Plainsmen packed their
togs and went to Oklahoma City where they
were overwhelmed by the Capitol Hill Red-
skins 43-16. Big, six feet, four inch Bill
Waters, All-State Center for the Redskins.
gave the Plainsmen an untold amount of
trouble by dunking eighteen points. Robert
O'Rourkels seven points were high for the
The Plainsmen experienced defeat the
second time for the season at the hands of
the Central Cardinals 25-33. Although E.
Cunning registered eleven points, the Plains-
men were unable to muster enough scoring
power to overcome the strong Central five.
Playing a return engagement with the
Cuthrie Bluejays, the Plainsmen were defeat-
ed this time 27-25. The game was a nip and
tuck affair with first one team leading, then
the other, Bob Hirst topped the scoring with
On February fourth the Plainsmen played
host to the Shawnee Wolves, and although
they put up a gallant struggle, they were
overwhelmed 54-32. Witli D. Cole, tower-
ing Shawnee Center, scoring twenty points,
the Wolves were seldom in danger although
the Enidites made the game a hard-fought
one. Kenneth Herdman, up from the "B"
Team, led the Enid five in scoring with nine
The following Tuesday the Plainsmen lost
a close one to the El Reno indians 27-25.
Although the Enid Quintet led for a goodly
portion of the game ,the Indians settled down
to business to avenge a previous defeat at
the hands of the Plainsmen.
On February 15, the Plainsmen, eager for
their first Mitl-State Conference victory, met
the highly touted Capitol Hill Redskins and
were promptly turned back 47-22. With big
Bill Waters again paving the way, this time
with twenty-four points, the Redskins pulled
away from Enid in the second half and went
on to win by twenty points. Bob O1Rourke's
eight points were high for the Plainsmen.
The following Friday the Plainsmen played
host to the Norman Tigers and again lost,
32-19, although the game went into an over-
time period. Norman, having a well balanced
team, tied the score 29-29 in the final quarter
and went ahead to win in the extra three-
The Plainsmen played their Hnal home
game of the regular season against the Alva
Goldbugs whom they easily defeated 35-29.
Kenneth Herdman set the scoring pace with
The Plainsmen journeyed to Oklahoma
City the following Friday to attempt to
fcontinued on page 63d
Tl Ili BAND
f icfltl gnsffzumenfal
As disastrous as the fire was, which de-
stroyed the High School building just hefore
school opened last fall, the band and orchestra
emerged without serious losses. I.ucl4ily, all
of the instruments were saved and all of the
uniforms, with the exception of the caps, A
great portion of the music library of both
hand and orchestra was destroyed or charred
beyond use. ln spite of these handicaps, both
organizations, under the direction of Mr. G.
Ray Bonham, have participated in the usual
number of programs during the year.
Realizing the problems of the hand, the
American Business Club, always ready to
lend a hand in a good cause. sponsored the
famous negro singer, Emanuel lN1ansfield, in
a concert, This was well received, and the
proceeds helped very much to purchase one
hundred new caps.
The most serious handicap of the band and
orchestra was in being divided between EIIICI1
son and Longfellow, so that full rehearsals
could not he held, Arrangenients were finally
made for rlie band members at Longfellow
to come to lfmerson three times a week at
the regular rehearsal hour so that the mem-
bers could practice together. The orchestra
was less fortunate in their rehearsals, getting
together only once a week on Thursday eve-
The first event scheduled for the band hy
hir, Bonham was the parade for the Cfheroltee
Strip Cfelehration on September lh.
During the fall, besides playing for all of
the home football games, the band played
for the District Teachers' Nleeting held Octok
ber ll, in lfnid. It also participated in the
XVar I.oan, Red Cross, and lnfantile llaralvsis
The Band Queen, hlary l.ou I.amhert, was
crowned by George lVlcKenzie at the lfnid-
Norman game, September 24. Her attendants
were loleen Hunter, Robert lyliller, Niary
Katherine Thomas, Herbert Niayherrv, Patsy
Taft, Gene Druiett, and lfrvin Goertz, 1
The first appearance of the orchestra was
in December, when it gave the annual Christ'
mas assembly. This program was presented
lirst at lfnierson and then at Longfellow. On
liriday, December I7, the program was given
at the Northern Oklahoma Hospital. The
program consisted of A'Selections from the
lVIessiah," "VVinter VVonderland," "Santa
Claus is Coming to Town," "Say a Prayer for
the Boys Over There," nad the ever popular
'AVx'hite Christmas". The orchestra was ahlv
assisted hy Grace l-lronopulos, Dorothy lirif
day, and Peggy Carver, vocalists.
Both the hand and orchestra had a part
in entertaining Governor Kerr when he came
to lfnid in Ianuary. The orchestra played dur-
ing the luncheon, giving a group of cur-
rently popular numbers.
As a special treat this year, the hand and
orchestra members were guests of Nlr. Bonf
ham at a theatre party, Needless to say, this
was very much enjoyed.
The annual "Symphony, Song and Swing,"
program was presented on lVIarch I4 at the
lfducation Building to a full house. The
orchestra made its appearance during the first
half of the prograni with the band giving
the last half. The opening numbers on the
program were selections from Victor Her
bert's uSWCCtllCill'IS,U with Nlartha Hronopuf
los and Iohn Kumli in a duet in the title
song, "Sweethearts,H Grace I-lronopulos as
soloist in "Pretty as a Picture," a violin solo,
"Angelus,l' by'Anne Dillon, and a dance
hy Cynthia Sue Thomas, 'ileannettt-'s NVood-
en Shoesn. The second number, 'ADown
South," featured a medley of southern tunes
fffmztinuerl on page 64j
Tl ll? ORCII IVSTRA
Distributive Education Class
f.0wr'r Row: Trent, Untuh, Kolp, ciI'1ll7fl'L'L', Boncl, Sta-wart, Scott.
frfmld Row: Soliclaly, PM-su, Nichols, Smith, l'ma11'r, Cfoopur, Hirst.
Third Row: lvlcfloy Qcoorclinatorj, Ralph, Wilson, l'lam'is, Cooper.
Gossnmn, Vxfllitsitt, SIL'Pl1l'IlS.
Ulvpfr Row: Turbylill, Spaulding, Nichols. linopp, lX'lLlSIc'l'S, Aml'
Lower Row: Gatcs, Mt-mlirli, RL'QlIlll'S, Wt-lls, Troup, Rll4ltll'I'
.S'r'r'0n1l Row: FPpl'I'SUll, Scllual, llurtly, Stout-, Hutch. l,ot-In-rlt-.
Upper Roan' Dvnm-r, Roll, Doilglas Csporixorl. Dillon, llimrivixi
IJMLVFI' Row: Lulllnmn, Cllltlilmurtson, llorlrr Cxvcxj. lil'iclo'1', Xvllllc'
.S'n'm11l How: Cltrws, Pctcr Cprvsj, liopt-r, lilccla Qsvctj, ll.n'-
lhlllgll, Ht-It-nm Qsponsorj.
Third Row: Howlr, Snlmin, Billings CSgI:llI11l'lIlS, lwlwxj, l'lg1ll
l7a14rth Row: Sta-plu-nson, lxhmarl, llzlworlh, lvltllllllliv' fsgt.-:lt
Upper Raw: Xvutts. Anlliins, Xvotlcy, Stsliwt-tlltiml, l7Lll'l'lNll, fvil
Diversified Occupations Class
Lower Row: Axlon, Cllllllllllll, Strickluml, St-alt-, Sclivvartz, Cilnm-li
Sc'l'071lll Row: Wflrlmlw, Bai-rl:-rr, Aslmcluft, Nic-liols, lxwis.
Ylnird Row: KK'llllS'ily' qCO0I'Lllll1lI01'D, Avrrrllam, Lucy, Vogt, Dain'
Upper Raw: Lukt-nlnaugli, Divmw, litltfllll, Dollins. Killam, Blom
lNIIl HIHH SEHIHH
Lozufr Row: XVimpcy, Troup, Scrivner fsecj, Royer, VVells
Sfmnrl Row: Frecman Creporterj, Pratt, VVclls, Howartl Cvice
pres.. trcasj, Anclerson, Cotlner, Smith Csponsorb.
Third Row: iVIcKay, Paine fsgt.-at-armsj, Bell ftreas., vicefpres.j
Gunning ftreasj, Buxton, Bohon fvice-pres.j.
Uppfr Row: Nt-al, McMal1aii, Allen, Escue, lVla'lJerrv M0
y I, ,
Kenzic fpresj, Miller.
Luther Burbank Flower and Carden Club
Lower Row: Kachn, Overfelt, McNeill, V. Kesuer, T. Kesner
Hoover, Evans, Schmidt.
Second Row: Gilbert, Sabin, Nelson Qpresj, Terrel, Foley fcura
tory Nichols, Nleicrs, Chorlrick Qcuratorj.
Upper Row: Renkcn fvice-pres.j, Pereboom, Kline, Boyer fsponf-
sorj, Ma1'sl1 Qcuratorj, Nichols, Hastings Ctreasj, Linclell.
The Enid 4-H Club
Lowfr Row: A, Smith, Iulian, lander Csec.-trcasj, lvlchflillen
Upper Row: Nlillcr fhoy cxeeutivej, Grove Csong learlerj, Boyer
fsponsorj, Barrick Qvice-prcsj, hlarsh.
Lmurr Row: Prouty, Dillon Qtreasj, Martiii fvicefpresj, Hol-
lanclcr Qpresj, Corey fsecj.
Srrmzrl' Row: Fromholz fsponsorj, Hudson fvicc-p1'es.D, Cox
fsecj, Hallman. Benson, Sugg fpresj, Chenoweth fspon-
Upper Row: Druen Qvice-pres.j, Lowe fsec.-treas.j, Jones Ctreasj,
Kumli Cpresj, Nleier fpresj, Herth Qsec.-treas.j.
Biology Taxidermy Club
I.owrr Row: Gunning, lulian fcuraiorj, Stewart, Cfharnplin, Cox fcuratorj,
Hudspeth, Porter Ccuratorj. Farmer fsecj.
Sfmnd Row: A. Smith, Day, Anderson, Gott, Peckham, Dritch, layue.
Third Row: Price, Mcwler, Loucks, Stanlielrl, Atkinson, Halcomlu, lack Tay-
Fourth Rowg Boyer fsponsorj, Kuinli fpresj, john Taylor fvicc-prcsj
Crumpacker, R. Smith, Neville.
Upper Row: Glover, Harper, Barrick fcuratorj, Marsh, Croppcr.
You have earned the
honor of being a .Sen-
ior, and now comes the
big fest . . . that of be-
ing a useful American
lt Pays to Shop
THE BUSIEST BLOCK
THE BUSIEST CITY
THE BUSIEST SECTION
Over l,6UU Stores in the U. S. A.
Penney's celebrate their 26th
year in Enid this year...
l06-8 West Randolph, Enid, Okla.
Tin. Quui. lxiixowini
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
Lower Row: Yates. Cuinniings' Purdy fvice-presj, Hatch fsponsorj, VVehh fsec., treasj, Hatch fpreyj,
Upper Row: XVhite, Wiles, Bundy, Hamblin, Ireland, Clark, Ash. Gunning. Bonham. Pierce.
ganizafions all Enid High
By lack Freeman and
Trade and Industrial
With Mr. Tom Kennedy in charge of
Diversified Occupations and Mr. Perry Mc-
Coy in charge of Distributive lnstruction,
the T. and l. Club, as it is popularly known,
has had a sticcessful year. Witli the labor
shortage as it is. this group has been even
more in demand than in the past years.
This program is becoming more and more
popular wth the school authorities as well
as the students who have worked several
thousand hours. VVhile the fire naturally
caused complications, these were easily affair
by the impetus given by the war.
Aside from the regular activities of the
club, they have found time to lake part in
a banquet, a picnic, and a skating pariy.
The highlight of their entertainment, of
course, was their annual Employer. Employee
Banquet in the Emerson Cafeteria on Febru-
The organization of the library this veal'
was successfully attained due largely to' the
untiring elforts of Miss Iessie Douglas, the
co-operative spirit of Miss Clara Rudder,
Longfellow lunior High School Librarian. and
the able staff of student librarians. This
organization was heavily overloaded with
work this year, accounting for books de-
stroyed, mending damaged books, and al-
ways maintaining an efficient library for the
use of all the students. To this hard-work-
ipg crew go our appreciation for a job well
The fourth-year Mathematics Club this
year was under the joint supervision of Miss
lzlorel Helema and Mrs. Io May Smith, who
acted in this capacity during the separation
of the Student Body. The purpose ol' this
program has always been to aid the student
in forming a more practical interpretation
of mathematics and science. Each group
has had the privilege of hearing Professor
F. F. Knowles of Phillips University, deliver
his informal but educational talk on radar.
The individual groups have been entertained
by various other notable lecturers. These
activities every other week have gone far to
give the students a realization of the possi-
bilities of mathematics in every day life.
Luther Burbank Flower and Botany
The twenty-four members forming this
organization were under the leadership of Mr.
Merle Boyer. This club made a study of
Howers, victory gardens, better landscaping
of their homes, and of the trees and wild
flowers of the surrounding territory. lfach
club member was required to improve his
own home grounds and work out a victory
Second place was taken by this association
at the University of Oklahoma in the Okla-
homa Senior Academy of Science meeting.
Individual awards were taken by Phyllis
Nichols, who was judged the outstanding
state science club exhibitor at this meet.
Mr. Ni. M. Boyer was the coach and
sponsor of the I5 members of the lfnid 4-l-I
Club. To this club went the honor of having
sold more bonds per capita than any other
club in Oklahoma since last May. The
McMillens were well represented this year
with Frances, the President, making a talk
over the radio at the Oklahoma State lfair
concerning the metohds of bond sales by the
club, and she also received the honor of
being elected Song Leader of the Northwest
ENID HIGH ScHooI.
District. Her sister, Marry, followed her by
winning the Rural Rotary Trophy in Febru-
ary as Garfield County's outstanding 4-H
Other achievements won by the Club were
HCirls' State 4-I-I Health Championfl in
record books: Girls' Achievements, first in
Dairy Production fwith a 31325 bondj, and
first in Fire Prevention with an award of a
35125 scholarship. Nfembers have placed
high in all 4-H events in the county, as
well as the state, in exhibits of livestock
and home demonstration work, Nlembers
receiving recognition during the year were
Bonnie Miller' and Bill Barrick, both receiv-
ing a blue ribbon in a style show. Bill also
placed third in "livestock judging" in the
lunior Livestock Show in which the Gar-
Held County team placed first.
Something new has been added this year
to this esteemed organization in that it con-
tains both Junior and Senior members, dif-
fering from the previous roster of only fourth
year Latin students. This, as many other
variations, has been due to the insufficient
teaching facilities. The Latin department
has dropped Cicero and enrolled all third
and fourth year students in Vergil.
The Vergilians travel across town to meet
as a unit once every month, aside from their
regular individual meetings every other
Tuesday. This organization. sponsored by
Miss Addie Fromholz and Miss Vivian
Chenoweth, has become a landmark in Enid
High School, and in spite of complications,
has again enjoyed a Hne year.
The Biology-Taxidermy Club. sponsored
by Mi'. Mei'le Boyer, consists of 45 members,
The biology museum, collected since 1928,
was destroyed by the fire, consequently, the
rebuilding of this museum will constitute a
major portion of the activities for this group
in the future.
Nfembers of this club also hold member-
ship in the Oklahoma lunior Academy of
Science and the Science Club of America.
Those obtaining national recognition were
Pat Nfarsh, who won an honorary member-
ship in the American Association for the
Advancement of Science as the outstanding
boy science club member of Oklahoma for
I943, and Ma1'y Elizabeth Porter, who en-
tered the Westinghouse Science Club of
America Essay Contest, obtaining an honor-
able mention on her efforts and scholarship
offer, Two other members of this club re-
ceiving recognition were Prank Howard and
lohn Taylor, who were awarded the Bausch
and Lomb Me-clals.
The Biology-Taxidermy Club placed third
in the exhibits at the University of Okla-
homa Senior Academy of Science meeting
held at Norman in December.
In spite of handicaps this club has pro-
ceeded through a highly successful year.
The goal for the future is to rebuild their
excellent museum destroyed by the fire
toward which every member is working.
F """"""'"""""'""""""""""""'"' """ ' 4
5 1 5
: ' ' UE :
' O O l
: 124 West Randolph I
E The Coed Shop for Sportswear, E
E Hosiery and Lingerie E
Q Schuler Fruit Company
E Distributors E
E Blue Goose Fruits and Vegetables E
E Phone 909 LD I4 E
EASON OIL COMPANY
Ease on with Eason
5 if WVFSESXZW
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DR. L. A. KINCADE
Across from the Aztec
Exclusive Eye Service.,
DR. ARDIS S. KINCADE
FUlO uno JOBBERS
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Congratulations to the
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chinaware-made in America. It's
light and thin but strong and
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You will Hnd everything from the
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2l7 North Grand Phone 269
THE Quui. MAGAZINE
We're Loyal to You, Enid High
We'x'e loyal to you, Enid High,
To your colors so true, Enid High.
We'll back you to stand
'Gainst the best in the land
For we know you have sand
Enid High, Rah! Rahl
So smash down that line Enid High,
Cro crashing ahead, Enid High.
Our team is our fame protector
On boys for we expect
A victory from you, Enid High.
On, Old Enidl
On Old Enid, On Old Enidl
Plunge right through that line
Run the ball clear 'round old Central
Touchdown sure this time.
On Old Enid! On Old Enid!
Eight 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.
QWe,ll all be true and loyal.j
See her colors flying,
High 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 Ollt, hear them shout
Eorward Pass and box them out,
As old Enid goes rolling along
Then it's Hi, Yi, Ye,
We'll win the victory
Call out your signals
Loud and strong-l-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
WCll'C going to win this game with lots
Eor the football team we'll yell a yell,
For the dear old school we love so well,
Oh, well, we'll fight, light, fight for
We'll get the ball and then we'll make
some more, make some more-
Welll roll old Tulsa on the sod. on the sod,
Rahl Rahl Rahl
How D'ya Do, Central Hi
How d'ye do Central Hi,
How d'ye do
How d'ye do Central Hi,
How d'ye do.
As WC gl'CCE YOU IHHI1 I0 Illilll,
to beat us if you can,
How d'ye do, Central Hi School,
How d'ye do.
Cheer, Boys, Cheer!
Cheer, boys, cheerl
Enid's got the ball!
Cheer, boys, cheer!
Blackwell takes a fall,
And when she hits that line,
There'll be no team at all,
There-'ll be a touchdown in Enid today.
Tune: On Brave Old Army Team
Eight on brave Enid team,
Fight on for fame,
Score and we'll win this game
Come on and Hght on brave Enid team.
l ani a loyal booster,
And l go to E.H.S.
Thatls where you'll find a peppy bunch.
And everything that's best.
They're ever loyal, win or lose.
They'll not give up the Hght.
Youlll find them boosting everywhere,
the clear old blue and white.
,WA JK: .A-
if-if F' gui t
' 7' in ' '
THE QUILL MAG.AZlNE
H fke ngel ingn
The Vocal Music Department of Enid
High School presented several really out-
standing programs this year 11nder the direc-
tion of Miss Maurine Morrow,
The first one, the Christmas Vesper pro-
gram, was given at Convention Hall during
the holidays before one of the largest audi-
ences ever to assemble there.
Adding a cathedral atmosphere, the Con-
vention Hall was decorated with white
Christmas trees and seven-branched white
candelabras containing long white tapers. Be-
fore the program began, a candlelight pro-
cessional of two hundred and twelve girls
lighted the tapers.
The chorus was made up of a total of one
thousand three hundred and fifty-one voices
of students of the high school, the junior
high schools, and the elementary schools.
Besides the Mass Chorus, there was an Anti-
phonal Choir of thirteen girls' voices, which
added effectiveness to the holy atmosphere
of the occasion. Among the numbers pre-
sented were "Oh Holy Night," "Silent
Night," and the ever popular "White Christ-
By IO-LEEN H UNTER
The entire program was beautifully execut-
ed and left a permanent impression on the
many hundreds who attended. The wish was
expressed by all that such a program be re-
Another impressive appearance was the
Easter program, presented the week preced-
As a lighter feature just preceding the
opening of the curtainla trio composed of
john Kumli, Bill Wooten, and Winston Mil-
ler, dressed in their very best, sang "The
Easter Paradei' while Wilma Lawter, jean
Anderson, and Mary Nell Redell, in their
new spring suits and their shiny new patent
leather bags and shoes, not to mention Easter
bonnets, sang and dramatized the words the
boys dancing off the stage with them.
The auditorium was beautifully decorated
with palms, white candelabras and white
candles. A lighted cross was most effective
since the chorus sang from a darkened stage.
One hundred and eight girls were featured.
The famous Negro spiritual "Were You
There When They Crucified My Lord?",
and the lovely "The Palmsi' were presented
in a most pleasing manner.
The Hlnflammatusi' added just the right
height of worshipful atmosphere to the con-
cluding moments of the program making it
truly an Easter service of spiritual signi-
The saying "something new has been add-
edf' could well be applied to this year's activ-
ities, as this was the first year the chorus of
Enid High had entered into the competition
of the Tri-State Band Festival.
Five hundred girls made up this chorus,
and they sang two numbers. One number
was unaccompanied, but for their second
number they were allowed an accompanist.
Responsible for the May Fete, the Chorus
Classes kept the traditional occasion as lovely
as it had always been with Victor Herbert
melodies and other songs of the spring season
making everyone forget for the moment the
more serious aspects of wartime graduation
Commencement night ended their year's
activities. Both Miss Morrow and the Chorus
accomplished another year of superior per-
formances despite the handicap of losing
the entire library of music in the fire.
H. A. MARR
E Distributors for j
storm" FCOD PRODUCTS
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'wif-eZ4,f'Lagg,:.g,Q-ssgigfgf. gina, A 1 ,5,.M7,,,5:,',i,hg
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Maywe evil 'L
Not many years ago some of us
were strolling daily through the
halls of dear old E. H. S., planning
dates, discussing our friends, chat-
ting, comparing classroom notes,
and doing all the other things you
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 won't charge you
a cent. You'll find it wrapped up in
one little word: WORK. Think
about it, won't you?
incidentally, 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 Thurs"
ll7 East Broadway Enid
it cl.-1561-M-.ea WV
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
By BETTY LOU PURDY and PAT HEADRICK
Miss fllaude Serivner, President of the
Maudiehs Model Transport Planes Corpora-
tion, announced that the forced landing made
by a Maudie Plane near Helena, Montana,
last Monday, was due to bad weather, and
not the fault of the plane mechanism. The
pilot, Fuller McCombs, brought the plane,
which was headed for Hollywood with many
celebrities aboard, safely to the ground with
no one injured. Those aboard were: Don
Bogert, famous lecturer on color perspective
in modern art, Frank Blevins, author of the
prize-winning poem, "Ah, Spring", Mary
Elaine Raemer, owner of the famous Green
Hat Restaurant in Hollywood, Io Frances
Gettel, author of "Etiquette of Today", Ottis
Dimmick, cartoonist for the New York Sun,
Mary Margaret Lewey, ballet artist, Dick
Escue, the popular successor to Frank Sinatra,
and Richard'Sims, daring test pilot.
RosEs ARE BLUE
That old poem "Roses are red, violets are
blue, etc.," will have to be changed, for
Clarence Paine, famous horticulturist, and
his assistant, Neva Cummings, have produc-
ed a blue rose. This rose, which is exac'ly
like the red one except for color, is the 'result
of many years' experimentation by Mr.
Paine. This report has been confirmed by a
committee of two from the State Horticul-
ture Society composed of Mary Nell Reddell
and Norma Seale.
The new night club, "Zombie," had a sue-
cessful opening last night here in New York,
according to Robert O'Rourke, wealthy own-
er. Mr. O,Rourke stated that the success was
due to the excellent food prepared by the
famous chef, Iohn Peck, and to the entertain-
ment: South American dances featuring the
team of Doriene Leierer and Bob Pierce, Bob
Carlburg, ventriloquist, Hazel Rush, famous
imitator, and Laddie Campbell and his band.
Head waiter, Vlkzrren Nichols, estimated that
over 6,000 people attended the opening, and
said that a few of the notables there were:
Wlma Reames, music critic, Geraldine Prou-
ty, holder of the Woman's Heavyweight
Wrestling title, and Gerald Ienison, stage
,Ann Gates, famous Hollywogd star, last
night was awarded the "Oscar" for the best
feminine performance of 1956. She won it
for her work in "For Whom Does the Gong
Ring?", directed by Larry Adkins, and pro-
duced by the Ervin Goertz Studios. Dick
Mahoney won the award for the best male
portrayal of the year. Placques also went to
Lora lune Cox and Bud Codner for the best
supporting roles. Other outstanding stars
cited for their brilliant acting were: Richard
Ellis, Melva Lee Stone, Elwood Howle, Har-
vey Cochran, Billie Iune Young, Maude And-
ing, and Virgil Case.
Robert Chenoweth, radio comedian, was in-
formed today by Miss Wilma Lawter, editor
of the Radio-Screen Guide Magazine, tha'
his program has the highest Crosby Rating
ever known with a following of over 100,000,-
000. His famous cast includes Barbara Erwin,
lovely torch singer, Bill Kleck, jovial an-
nouncer, Rosie Bese and Eugene Choate,
comedians, the Radio-City Four-Opal H eim,
Shirley Hahn, Glenn Roper, and Hubert
I-Iallford, and Cloise Knapp and his band.
The writer of this fascinating program is
Miss lean Strecker.
The opening night of the Big Top Circus,
currently appearing in New York City, was
a great triumph with a complete sell-out,
Manager Fred Green said today. Starring in
the production were the trapeze artists, Iames
lfVhite and Norma Lea Thomas. Assisting
them in their act were: Norma Ieanne Cole
and Glen Lukenbaugh. Others who were
especially popular with the crowd were:
George Peter and Marie Iamison, bareback
riders, lackie Thomas, lion tamer, Geraldine
Wilson, lariating cowgirl, and Iohn Kumli,
Miss Mary Lou Lambert, psychiatrist of
the Restview Institution, reported that de-
spite heavy guarding, two inmates had es-
caped. All citizens in this vicinity were asked
to be on the watch for them. Miss Bobby
lean Vlfebb, consulting psychiatrist from New
York City, stated that the only clue to their
insanity was the repeated sentence, "Story
for Quillu. A description of the escaped is
being radioed, and anyone answering this
description is to be reported to the police.
The escaped answer to the names of Pat
Headrick and Betty Lou Purdy. Roger Allen
and Bob Buxton, attendants, were frantically
searching for them.
Chief of the Fire Department, Richard
Anderson, announced today that the Honk
61 Hamburger Haven, jointly owned by Mr.
and Mrs. I. E. Gunning fshe is the former
fContinued on page 65d
Feds,-www 4. if
Our football hero almost dominates the page as well as the gri
iron' but the athletic element doesnt entirely overshadow the
bevy of beauty brains and playfulness shown by some of the other
Seniors in their more formal and informal moments
LAWRENCE EDW'ARD ADKINS
Home Room Pres. I5 V.-Pres. 33
Proctor l, 35 Delta Theta 4.
ROGER DALE ALLEN
Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Delta Theta
43 Brave 3.
WILDA IUNE BAKER
Home Room Sec. 45 Band l, 2, 3, 45
Trade and Industrial 3.
I. W. BECKHAM
Trade and Industrial 4.
ROY M. BILLINGS
Student Body Treas. 45 Home Room
V.-Pres, 25 Student Council Rep. l,
35 Proctor L5 All School Play I5
Delta Theta Treas. 4, Pres. 4, Sgt.-
at-Arms 45 Okla. Honor Society 4.
Football Letterman 3, 45 Basketball
Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 25
Home Room Pres. 2, 35 Student
Council Rep. 35 Orchestra 25 Band
2, 3, 45 Delta Theta V.-Pres. 45 Okla.
Honor Society 3, 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Sec. 35
Chorus I5 Archery Club IQ La Iunta
ELDON W. BRANCH
MARY O BROWN
Student Council Rep. 25 Band 2, 35
Sec. 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Bravette 25 Okla. Honor Society 4.
ERNEST WILLIS BURT
Okla. Honor Society 4.
LADDIE DUANE CAMPBELL
Orchestra 3, 45 Band I, 2, 3, 4.
Home Room Pres. I5 V.-Pres. 35
Proctor 35 Band I5 Bravctte 2, 35
Okla. Honor Society 2.
RICHARD T. ANDERSON
Quill Magazine Staff 4 5Delta Theta
45 Senior Play 4,
TOM BARTL ETT
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
CAROL IEANN BELCHER
Debate Letter 2. 35 Band 2, 3, 45
Head Librarian 3, 45 All School Play
25 N.F.L. 2, 3, 45 Okla. Honor Soci-
RICHARD DEAN BELL
Class V.-Pres. 35 Treas. 45 Football
Letterman 3, 45 Mid-State Second
Team 45 Home Room Pres. 3, Sec.
45 Delta Theta Treas. 45 Brave 2. 3:
May Queen Attendant 45 Okla. Hon-
or Society 2.
ROSE MARIE BISHOP
Proctor 35 Band 2, 35 Hi-Y.W. 35
Biology Taxidermy 2.
FRANK IAMES BLEVINS
Football Letterman 45 Home Room
Pres. 3, Treas. 3.
Proctor 35 Chorus 25 Trade and ln-
dustrial 45 Okla. Honor Society 3.
Chorus l, 2, 3.
Class Sec. Z5 Student Body Sec. 45
Home Room Sec. 25 Student Council
Rep, 2, 35 Chorus 25 May Queen 45
Librarian 45 Okla. Honor Society 4.
MARGIE BETH BRICKMAN
NIMA BETH BROWN
Home Room Sec. 35 Proctor 3g
Orchestra 3, 45 Chorus 25 Hi-Y. W.
2, 35 Librarian 2.
Football Letterman 45 Cheerleader 45
Delta Theta 4.
ROBERT EDWIN BUXTON
Football Letterman 3, 45 All-State
Alternate 45 Mid-State 45 Most Val-
uable Player 45 Home Room V.-Pres.
2, Treas. 25 Student Council Rep. 31
Delta Theta 45 Brave 2, 35 May
Queen Attendant 4.
BILLY MAXINE BYRD
Chorus 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 2, 3.
VIRGIL G. CASE
Home Room Treas. 35 Proctor 3.
La lunta 2.
Class Treas. 25 Home Room Sec. l,
2, Treas. 35 Chorus I, 2, 3, 45 Brav-
ette 2, 3s La Iunta 2, 35 May Queen
Attendant 45 Librarian 15 Drum
Corps 2, 3.
ROBERT A. CODNER, Ir.
Chorus 35 Cheerleader 25 Delta The-
Student Council Rep. 15 Chorus I5
Bravette 25 May Queen Attendant 4.
ELIZABETH ESTHER COOLEY
Proctor 35 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Band
2, 3, 45 Hi-Y. W. 33 Biology Taxi-
Chorus 25 Bravette 35 Hi-Y.NV. 25
Librarian 25 Trade and Industrial 3,
LORA IUNE COX
IUANITA MAE CRANDALL
Home Room Reporter 2, 35 Trade
and Industrial 45 4-H Club Pres. 2.
Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Proctor 35
Chorus I5 Bravette 3.
Senior Play 43 Bravette 35 N.E.L. 3,
45 Librarian 35 Okla. Honor Society
25 Business Office 4.
Band l, 25 Chorus l, 25 Quill Mag-
azine Staff 45 Bravette 35 Okla. Hon-
or Society I, 2.
Home Room Pres. 35 Chorus 25 Quill
Magazine Staff 45 Bravette 2, 33
Librarian 45 Okla. Honor Society 2,
3, 45 Drum Corps 2, 3, 4.
Debate Letter 15 Proctor 25 Librarian
I5 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3.
Senior Play 4.
Tennis Award 15 Home Room V.-
Pres. 35 Student Council Rep. 25
Band I, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 3.
Home Room V.-Pres. 2.
BETTIE IANE CHURCH
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. l, Sec.
35 Proctor 25 Quill Weekly Staff 35
Bravette 25 Librarian l5 Trade and
Industrial Sec. 45 Okla. Honor Soci-
ety 2, 4.
'-IARVEY GLENN COCHRAN
Trade and Industrial 45 Okla. Honor
ENID IUNE COCKRELL
Horne Room Treas. 35 Chorus 3.
NORMA IEANNE COLE
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Bravette 2,
MARTHA MAE COOPER
Proctor 25 Trade and Industrial 3.
BETTY IO McCONKAY CORDELL
Home Room Sec. 25 Band Sgt. I5
Chorus 25 Cheerleader 15 Archery
Club I5 Bravette 25 Librarian l. I
Band l, 2, 3, 4.
BEVERLY ANN CROSBIE
Bravette 2, 3. ,
Home Room V.-Pres, 2, 45 Delta
Theta V.-Pres. 45 Brave-3, 45 Biol-
ogy Taxidermy 25 Track Manager 2.
GLENN E. DANELY
Band l, 2, 35 Biology Taxidermy 25
Trade and Industrial 3, 4.
BETTE IOYCE DERINGTON
Home Room Treas. 35 Chorus 3, 4.
MAXINE LOUISE DILLON
Home Room Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 35
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Librarian 45
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 35 Biology Taxidermy 2.
Student Council Rep. 35 Chorus 25
Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
SEN I ORS
Football Letterman l, 2, 43 Student
Council Rep. 4.
Okla. Honor Society 2.
IACK ELGIN FREEMAN
Home Room Treas. 33 Quill Maga-
zine Staff 43 Delta Theta 43 Okla.
Honor Society 2.
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y.W. 2, 33 La
LOIS ANN GATES
Proctor 33 Chorus 13 Quill Magazine
Stall 43 Senior Plav 43 Librarian 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 3, Treas.
23 Quill Magazine Starli 43 Bravette
2, 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Home Room Treas, 3.
ALFRED LEON HALL
Delta Theta 43 Trade and Industrial
Football Letterman 43 Home Room
Home Room Treas, 23 Trade and
NORMA ROSE HATCH'
Class Sec. 43 Home Room Pres. 33
Student Council Rep. 33 Proctor 33
Quill Magazine Staff 43 Senior Play
43 All School Play 33 May Queen
Attendant 43 Football Queen 43 N.
F. L. 2, 3, Pres. 43 Librarian 4.
Home Room Sec. 33 Quill Magazine
Staff 43 Bravette 2, 33 Librarian 43
Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
OPAL H. HEIM
Home Room V.-Pres. l, Tteas. 23
Delta Theta 4.
GRACE C. HRONOPULOS
Student Council Rep. 33 Proctor 23
Chorus I, 2, 3, 43 Bravette 2, 33
Hi-Y. W. 23 La Iunta 23 Librarian I3
Okla. Honor Society 4.
I . 1
Home Room Pres. 23 Student Coun-
cil Rep. 23 Quill Magazine Staff 45
May Queen Attendant 43 Okla, Hon-
or Society 2.
STELLA K. FITZSIMMONS
Band 2, 33 Hi-Y. W. 2, 33 Okla.
Honor Society 2.
Delta Theta 43 Okla. llonor Society
Student Council Rep. 23 Chorus 2,
3, 43 La Iunta 2, 33 May Queen Al-
tendant 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3,
IO FRANCES CETTIEL
Chorus 23 Biology Taxidermy Sec. 33
N. F. I.. 3.
ERVIN LEE GOERT2
Orchestra 2, 33 Band l, 2, 3, 4, Bus.
IAMES EARL GUNNING
Class V.-Pres, 43 Basketball All-Stale
33 Home Room V.-Pres, 23 Student
Council Rep. 35 Band Drum Major
2, 3, 43 Delta Theta Treas. 43 Max'
Queen Attendant 4. I
SHIRLEY LEE HAHN
Home Room Sec. 23 Proctor 33 Orch-
estra 23 Chorus 2, 33 Cheerleader 33
Bravette 23 Librarian l, 3.
CHARLES ROBERT HARBAUGI-I
Delta Theta 43 Biology Taxidermy
23 Olcla. Honor Society 3.
ANNA MAE HARP
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravette 2, 33 La
Iunta 23 Okla. Honor Society 4.
Home Room Pres. I, 33 Delta Theta
43 Okla. Honor Society 4.
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Band 2, 33 Chorus 2.
FRANK ALBERT HOWARD
Class Pres. 23 Student Body Pres. 41
Basketball Mgr. 2, 3, 43 Debate Let'-
ter 33 Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Stuf
dent Council Rep. 2, 33 Quill Magaf
zine Staff 43 All School Play I, 33
Delta Theta V.-Pres. 43 Biology Tax-
idermy 43 May Queen Attendant 43
N. F. L. 33 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3,
MARTHA G. HRONOPULOS
Home Room Pres. 2, V.APres. 2, See.
33 Chorus l, 2, 33 Les Copians 23
Bravette 23 Librarian 13 Drum Corps
l, 25 Okla. Honor Society 4.
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43
Senior Play 43 Vergilian V.-Pres. 4.
Proctor 33 Delta Theta 4.
FAY ELDORA IAMES
Chorus 4, Vergilian 43 Okla. Honor
ELLA MARIE jAMISON
Luther Burbank Flower anal Garden
Club V.-Pres. 2.
Chorus 2, 3: 4-H Club 3, 4.
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
EMILY E. KARRENBROCK
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society
BILL KLECK, jr.
Delta Theta 4.
AUDREY HELEN KLEIN
Home Room Treas. 23 Orchestra 23
Band 2, 3, 43 Bravette 23 La junta 3,
Trade and Industrial 3, 4.
jOHN LOUIS KUMLI
Home Room Sec. 23 Student Council
Rep. 23 Chorus 33 Senior Play 43
Vergilian Pres, 43 Biology Taxidermy
2, 3, Pres. 43 Okla. jr. Academy of
Science 3, 4, Treas. 23 Science Clubs
of America 2, 3, 4.
MARY LOU LAMBERT
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 23
Cheerleader 33 Bravette 2, 33 Biology
Taxidermy 33 Band Queen 43 Les
Copians 2, 33 Drum Corps 2.
ROBERTA ARLENE LARKEY
Home Room V.-Pres. 33 Proctor 33
Chorus 33 Hi-Y. W. l, 3.
BETTY LOUISE LEMMON
La junta 33 Luther Burbank Flower
and Garden Club 2.
MARY MARGARET LEWEY
Band l, 2, 3, 43 Chorus l, 2, 33
Okla. Honor Society l, 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 43 Band
2, 3, 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 La
junta 33 Okla. Honor Society 3, 4.
FRED MAC LONG
Home Room V.-Pres. lg Band l, 2,
3, 43 All School Play 13 Okla. Hon-
or Society 2, 3, 4.
ROMNEY L. LOOKABAUGII
IESSE FRANK LUFFMAN
Home Room Treas. lg Band 23 Delta
Theta 3, 4.
Okla, Honor Society 2.
OF 'I U44
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres, 33
Bravette 23 La junta Pres. 2.
Home Room Sec, 2, Treas. 33 Orches-
tra l, 2, 33 Band l, 2 ,33 Bravette 3.
MARY ELIZABETH KELSICK
Vergilian 43 Luther Burbank Flower
and Garden Club 3.
CLOISE FRED KNOPP
Trade and Industrial 3, 4.
MARGRIET ANN KURTZ
Orchestra 23 Band l, 2, 3, 43 Drum
Corps 2, 3, 43 Drum Cpl. 29 Drum
Sgt. 3, 4.
Proctor 33 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 43 Baud
1, 2, 3, 43 La junta 2, 33 Luther
Burbank Flower and Garden Club 3.
DORIS MAE LAUGHLIN
Chorus 33 Bravette 2, 33 La junta
Proctor 33 Chorus l, 2, 3, 43 Brav-
ette 33 Hi-Y.W. l, 23 Librarian 1.
VIRGINIA LEE LENOX
Home Room Sec. 2, 33 Chorus 2, 33
Okla. Honor Society 2, 4.
MARY SUE LESLIE
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 23 Quill
Magazine Staff 43 Bravette 2, 33
May Queen Attendant 43 Oklahoma
Honor Society 2, 4.
MARGARET ANN LOETTERLE
Home Room Sec. 23 Proctor 33 Orch-
estra 23 Bravette 2, 33 La junta 2, 33
Librarian 3, 43 Intramural Mgr. 2.
DORIS LEE LONG
Chorus l3 Okla, Honor Society 3, 4.
IQMMA IIEAN LORD
Proctor lg Chorus 2, 3.
Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 2, Treas.
13 Band l, 2, 3, Cpl. and Sgt. 43
Okla. Honor Society 3, 43 Drum
Corps 2, 3, 43 Bugle Corps 2, V.-
Pres. 3, 4.
NORMA L. LUMEN
Student Council Rep. 13 Chorus 2,
3, 43 Bravette 2.
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Han! gllflf Iilgll Sclvonf, tlwronglw efzffffuyv Jays.
D E. N I LJ HD
LA ZONA McCLINTOCK
Home Room Treas. 4, Student Coun-
cil Rep, 2 3Okla, Honor Society 2, 3,
GEORGE MCKENZIE I
Student Body V.APres. 4, Home
Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 35 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Pres. 4, Delta
Theta Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society
2, 3, 4.
IOHN LEWIS MCMAHAN
Class Pres. 3, 45 Home Room V.-
Pres, 2, 3: Student Council Rep. 3:
Band 21 Quill Magazine Staff 4,
Cheer Leader 35 Delta Theta 4g May
Queen Attendant 4.
Band 2, 3, 4.
LARUE BETH MADDOX
Proctor 3, Chorus 21 Hi-Y. VV. 2, 31
La Iunta 2, 33 Okla. Honor Society
HERBERT S. MAYBERRY
Home Room Pres. 33 Band Publicity
Manager 3, V.-Pres. 4, Quill Maga-
zine Staff 4, Okla. Honor Stciety 2,
Home Room Treas. 25 La Iunta 2, 3.
WILLA DEAN MEREDITH
Home Room Sec. 3, Treas. 2, Brav-
ette 2, 3, Biology Taxidermy 2.
Chorus I, 2, 3, 45 Brave 2g Biology
Taxidermy 2, 3, 4-H Club l, 2 ,3,
4, Iunior Academy of Science 2, 3.
Football Letterman 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN MITCHELL
Senior Play 43 N. E. L. 2, 3, Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Bravette 25 La Iunta 2.
CILEO IEAN MUIR
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 31 Chorus
3, Delta Theta 45 Brave 2, 3.
Home Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 3, Sec.
2, Treas, 2, Trade and Industrial 3,
43 Okla. Honor Society 3.
Home Room Sec. 2, 3: Olcla. Honor
RICHARD L. McKAY
Home Room Sec. I, 2, Delta Theta
Home Room Treas. 35 Proctor 3: Hia
Y. W. 2, 3,, N. F. L. 2, 3, 4, Sec. 43
4-H Club Pres. 3, 4, Song Leader 2.
Chorus 3, La Innta 2.
IAMES RICHARD MAHONEY
Football Letterman 4, Home Room
Treas, 23 Student Council Rep. 33
Proctor lg Quill Magazine Staff 45
Delta Theta Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Okla,
Honor Society 3, 4.
WILLIAM L. MASTERS
Delta Theta 4, Trade and Industrial
V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
LEVI E. MERCER
Home Room Treas. l, 2, Proctor lg
Archery Club lg Brave 2.
Chorus 3, 4, Bravette 3, La Iunta 2,
Sgtfat-Arms 3, Librarian l, 3, 4.
PEGGY LOU MILLER
Home Room Treas. 3.
ROBERT HOMER MILLER
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 3,
Orchestra 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres.
43 Chorus 2, 33 Delta Theta 4.
Home Room Pres. 2, Treas, 23 Stu-
dent Council Rep, 35 Proctor I, 45
Chorus I, 3, All School Play lg Biol-
ogy Taxidermy 3.
SHIRLEY IEAN MOORE
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Sec. 2, Treas.
3: Brave-tte 2, 3.
BILLIE BERNICE MOSHER
Chorus 2, 3, 4.
EVELYN FRANCES MURRONV
Chorus 33 Hi-Y. W. 2.
Chorus l, 2, 3.
MILDRED ELLEN NORRIS
Orchestra 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Bravette
25 Biology Taxidermy 2, 3.
DOROTHY ROSE NUTT
SEN I ORS
ROBERT DEANE o'RoURKE
Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Home
Room Pres. 1, 3, Sec. 2, Treas. 25
Student Council Rep. 35 Band I, 2,
3, Pres. 35 Herald 45 Okla. Honor
ROY EARN EST OSBORN
Football Letterman 3, 45 Mid-State
45 Home Room Pres. 35 Reporter 35
Delta Theta Sgt.-at-Arms 45 May
Queen Attendant 45 Okla. Honor
Society 2, 3.
BETTY IO PARKER
Chorus I5 Business Oiiice 4.
FERN VIVIAN PENINCER
GEORGE V. PETER, Ir.
Student Council Rep, I, 35 Proctor
I5 Quill Magazine Stali 45 Delta
Theta Pres. 4.
MARY ELIZABETH PORTER
Home Room Sec, 25 Student Council
Rep. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Delta
Theta Sec. 45 La Iunta V.-Pres. 35
Biology Taxidermy 2, 3, 45 N. F. L.
2, 3, 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
GERALDINE HELEN PROUTY
Band I, 2, 35 Chorus 2, 33 Bravette
2, 35 Vergilian 45 Librarian 2, 3.
BETTY LOU PURDY
Debate Letter 2, 35 Home Room V.-
Pres. 2, Treas. 35 Student Council
Rep. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Sen'
ior Play 45 All School Play 25 Brav-
ette 2, 35 N. F. L. 2: Sec. 35 V.-Pres.
45 Librarian 45 Okla. Honor Society
2, 3, 45 D. A. R. Award 4.
Home Room Pres. 25 Chorus 25
Trade and Industrial 3, 4.
VELMA LOU REAMES
N. I7.L. 35 Librarian 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. I5
Proctor 43 Band I, 2, 3.
THOMAS GLENN ROPER
Senior Play 45 Delta Theta 4.
IIAZEL LAVERA RUSH
Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Hi-Y. W. 35
Okla. Honor Society 3.
KENNETH L. SABIN
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Sec, 2, 3.
Treas. 35 Delta Theta 45 Brave 35
Biology Taxidermy 2.
Band 25 Chorus 2, 3.
Hi-Y. W. 2, 35 Trade and Industrial
BETTE MAXINE OSBURN
Home Room Sec. 35 Chorus 3.
PEARL ANN OVERSTREET
Chorus l, 25 Cheerleader 33 Archery
Club 3, Hi-Y. W. 1, 2, Biology Taxi,
LEE PARRISH, lr.
Football Letterman 3, 45 Home Room
Pres 2, 3, V.-Pres. 25 Student Couna
cil Rep. 25 Delta Theta 45 Brave 2,
31 May Queen Attendant 4.
Basketball Letterman 4.
Football Letterman 45 Debate Letter
35 Proctor 35 N.F. L. 3, 4.
LILBURN MUNDOIE PIERCE
Track Letterman 35 Home Room
Pres. 25 Biology Taxidermy 2.
FREDERICK GEORGE PRATT
Football Letterman 45 Heine Room
Pres. 2, 35 Delta Theta 4.
IANE ANNE PRATT
Home Room Treas. 35 Okla. Honor
Society 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELAINE RAEMER
Home Room Sec. 25 Les Copians 2,
35 Bravette 2.
Orchestra I, 2, 35 Band I, 2, Student
Director 33 Okla. Honor Society 4.
MARY NELL REDDELL
Chorus I, 2, 3, 4.
MAE LOUISE REDDICK
DORIS IEAN ROSS
Home Room V.fPres. l, Sec. 25 Proc!
tor 35 Chorus I5 Bravette 2, 3.
LOU ELLEN ROYER
Home Room Pres. l, V.-Pres, 3,
Treas. 25 Band I, 35 Bravette 2, 35
Librarian 45 Okla. Honor Society 35
Drum Corps 2, 3, 4.
Band 25 Chorus 2, 3.
Home Room Pres. 35 Delta Theta 4,
IUNE ROSE SCOTT
Home Room Treas. 25 Brnvette 2, 35
La lunta 2, 35 Librarian 2, 35 Trade
and Industrial 4,
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 35
Quill Magazine Stall 45 Delta Theta
Sec. 45 Bravette 2, 35 Okla. Honor
NORMA PATRICIA SEALE
Home Room Treas 25 Librarian 33
Trade and Industrial 4.
Chorus 35 Okla. Honor Society 2.
NORMA IUNE SMITH
Trade and Industrial 45 Okla. Honor
IOE STEPHENSON, Ir.
Football Letterman 45 Home Room
Sec, 25 Chorus I5 Delta Theta 4.
XVALTER LEE STEVENS, Ir.
Band 2, 35 Chorus 35 Biology Taxi-
dermy 2, Sec. 35 4-I-I Club 3.
Home Room Treas. 23 Chorus 2, 3,
Trade and Industrial 4.
RUTH ANN TAGGART
Home Room Pres. I, 35 Student
Council Rep. 25 Proctor 35 Band I,
35 Chorus 25 La Iunta 2.
VERA IO TAPP
MARY KATHERINE THOMAS
Home Room Treas. 35 Quill Maga-
zine Staff 45 All School Play 35 Brav-
ette 2, 35 May Queen Attendant 4.
NORMA LEA THOMAS
Home Room Treas. I5 Orchestra I,
25 Band I, 2, 35 Quill Magazine
Stall 45 Hi-Y. W. 35 Librarian 35
Okla, Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Busi-
ness Olhce 45 D. A. R. Award 4.
Home Room Pres. I, 2, 3, V.-Pres, 35
Chorus I5 Hi-Y.W. 2.
IUANITA IUNE TRENT
Proctor 35 Chorus 2, 33 Bravette 25
Trade and Industrial 45 Okla. Hon-
or Society 2.
WILMA IEAN UNRUH
La junta 35 Trade and Industrial 45
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Home Room Sec. I.
Okla. Honor Society 3.
Home Room V.-Pres. I5 Proctor 15
Biology Taxidermy 25 Trade and In-
BETTY LOU SMITH
VERA RAE SOLIDAY
Proctor 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Hi-Y. W.
2, 35 La Iunta 35 Trade and Indus-
HAZEL CORRENE STEPHENS
Chorus I, 3, 4.
MELVA LEE STONE
Hi-Y. W. 35 Librarian 45 Okla, Hon-
or Society 25 Microscopic Club V.
ELIZABETH IEAN STRECKER
ARDERY MARTHALENE SWARTZ
Band I, 25 Chorus I, 2.
Home Room Pres. 1, V.-Pres. 2, Sec.
I, 25 Orchestra Librarian 25 Band 25
Librarian 35 La lunta Pres. 2.
Biology Taxidermy V.-Pres. 2, 3, 43
Okla. lr. Academy of Science 2, 3,
45 Science Club of America 2, 3, 4.
BETTY IACQUELINE THOMAS
Student Council Rep. 35 Chorus 2, 35
Quill Magazine Staff 4.
Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 25 Chorus
2, 35 Bravette 3.
GENE FRANCES TINGLER
Orchestra 45 Band 45 La Iunta 3.
DOROTHY IEAN TROUP
Proctor 35 Chorus 25 Delta Theta 45
Bravette 39 La lunta 2, 35 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 4.
Home Room Treas. 2, 35 Chorus 2,
35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill
Weekly Staff 3.
VERNA VIRGINIA VISTINE
Football Letterman 35 Chorus 1, 2,
35 Librarian 3.
IERRY LINDA WARD
Home Room V.-Pres, I, 25 Student
Council Rep. 2, 35 Band I5 Bravette
2, 35 Luther Burbank Flower and
Garden Club 2.
GLEN DALE WATTS
Football Letterman 3, 4: Delta Theta
HELEN LEE WAYNE
Student Council Rep. 3: Band Libra-
rian 2, 3, Drum Majorette 3: Cheer,
leader 2, 4: Bravette Cheerleader 2:
Hi-Y. W. 2: La Iunta 2.
DOROTHY LOUISE WELLS
Home Room Pres. I, Treas. 33 Proca
tor 3: Delta Theta 4 :Bravette 2, 3:
Librarian 4: Okla. Honor Society 2,
3, 4: Drum Corps Librarian 2: Drum
Cpl. 3. 4.
Home Room Pres. 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres.
3, Treas. 2: Orchestra l: Band I, 2,
3: Delta Theta 4: Archery Club 25
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
Home Room V.-Pres. 3: Cheerleader
4: Bravette 2, 3.
DOROTHY LEE WILKINSON
Chorus l, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y. W. 2, 3:
La Iunta 2, 3: Librarian l.
Chorus 2, 3: Trade and Industrial 4.
LAWRENCE GILL WIMPEY
Class Sec. 3: Home Room Treas. 4:
Student Council Rep. 33 Delta Theta
4: Brave 2.
Student Council Re 3: Chorus lg
All School Play l.
Orchestra 2: Brave 2.
Proctor 3, 4: Chorus l.
BOBBY IEAN WEBB
Debate Letter 2, 3: Proctor 35 Senior
Play 4: All School Play 3: Bravette
2, 3: N, F. L. 2, 3, 4: Drum Corps
2, 4: Librarian 3.
Home Room Pres. 2: Proctor 2:
Chorus 2, 3: Biology Taxidermy 3:
Trade and Industrial 3, 49 4-H Club
STANLEY B. WEST
Football Letterman 2, 3, 4: All-State
4: Mid-State 3, 4: Most Valuable
Player 4: Home Room Pres. 2, V.-
Pres. 3, Treas. 3: Brave 2, 3: May
Queen Attendant 4.
IAMES ALBERT WHITE
Home Room Pres. l, 3, V.-Pres. 2:
Quill Magazine Staff 4: Delta Theta
4: Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4,
NELDA RUTH WILLIAMS
Home Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 2, Sec.
2, Treas. 3: Proctor l, 35 Cheerleader
3: Bravette 2: Librarian l.
Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Treas. 2:
Trade and Industrial Scrapbook
BETTY io wooo
BILL LCCARL WOOTEN
Class Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 2: Basketball
Letterman l, 2, 3: Band l, 2, 3:
Senior Play 4: Chorus 2: Iunior Play
Home Room Pres. I, Sec. 3, Treas.
2: Orchestra l, 4: Band 2: Section
Leader I, 3, 4: Chorus lg Delta
DONALD L. YATES
Orchestra l, 2, 3: Band I, 2, 3, 4:
Okla. Honor Society 4.
BILLIE IUNE YOUNG
Home Room Sec. 4: Orchestra Libra-
WILLIAM DALE ZEA
Home Room Pres. 1, 3, V.-Pres. 2, 3:
Proctor lg Delta Theta 4.
O. E. ZINK, lr.
Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. l:
Proctor 1: Biology Taxidermy 2, 3,
Girls, boys by sixes, nines, and elevens, teachers, Mr. and Mrs.
Selby, ice cream cones and swings, bicycles, and bands marching
in the distance, and David Selby enjoying the snow. And, Oh,
yes, Mary Esther's aqua suit in the center.
Emo I-Incl-x SCHOOL
my 1 F,
"Tl: D ctofz as Q Daugltfefzv
Un Friday evening, March 3l, 1944, at
8: 15 p.m., the doors of the Education Build-
ing were opened to one of the largest crowds
ever to attend an Enid High School produc-
tion. An annual event, the Senior Play was
cast from the Senior class of l944, under the
competent direction of Miss Hazel Hatch,
head of the speech and dramatic departments.
This year the play chosen was a three-act
comedy-drama, "The Doctor Has a Daugh-
ter," by George Bastom.
The entire play took place in the Billings
family home. When the curtain parted on the
Hrst act, it disclosed the younger member of
the family rehearsing for a play. lt seems as
though Tommy, portrayed by Norma Rose
Hatch, had seen too many movies and de-
cided to give a play in the play tournament
after her own fashion, instead of the one
selected for her to give by her dramatic teach-
er, Miss Lulu Thaxter, played by Elizabeth
Hudson. Tommy decided to copy her play
after a Cleopatra movie she had seen and
was discovered by her girl friend, Dodo
Grant, played by Betty Lou Purdy.
Cleota, an eccentric old maid, and the
maid of the Billings home, was nicely handled
by Ann Gates. Tommy found herself feel-
ing sorry for Cleota and so wrote to a matri-
monial association and tried to find a husband
for her which caused a lot of trouble and
some uproarious scenes.
Tommy's mother and father, Mi'. and Mrs.
Doc. Billings, portrayed by Iohn Kumli and
Phyllis Cummings, had quite a time keep-
ing their young daughter in hand. They
worried a lot about the Doctorls practice, the
rent on their house and clinic building. and
about their older daughter, Flora Lee, played
By NORMA ROSE HATCH
by Mary Ellen Mitchell. It seemed as though
she was in love with her New York boss,
David Torrence, played by Bill VVooten, but
quit her job and came home when it was
announced in the papers that he was engaged
to some society debutante.
Tommy got tired of seeing Flora Lee mope
around the house, so she got out her trusty
pen again and proceeded to write David a
letter telling him how remorseful Flora Lee
was. VVhen David appeared and accosted
Flora Lee, she denied having written such
a letter, but together they found the culprit.
However, Tommy proved a pretty good Exer-
upper in this case, for Flora Lee and David
renewed their love and announced their en-
A lot of the fun in the play would have
been missed if Richard Anderson hadnlt taken
the part of Chuck Hall, the young football
Romeo. Of course both Dodo and Tommy
would have liked to impress Chuck, and
Tommy finally won out, Dodo didn't mind
much because she had her food to think
The Billings home was owned by their
Aunt Cassandra Thorn, portrayed by Bobby
lean Welnb. Wlieri she wrote telling them
she was coming for a visit, they were all
scared, but Tommy. She decided that Aunt
Cassie would not be so bad if she were re-
united with her old beau, Fd Smith. So
again, Tommy got out her pen and station-
ery and wrote a letter. Wlaeri Aunt Cassie
arrived, it was found that she had another
boy friend found by Correspondence Club,
a Mr. Coddle, played by Kenneth Doolittle.
When he showed up, it turned out that he
was the same man who had been writing
Cleota, the maid.
Ed Smith, played by Glenn, Roper, had a
surprise coming to him when he came to
the Billings home to see the writer of the
letter he had received. He was very much
surprised to find a seventy-year-old maid. It
turned out that this was a different Ed Smith
from the one Cassie used to be in love with,
which caused more trouble for Tommy and
The play was given at the tournament, and
although it was thought to be a complete
failure at first, it turned out to be the winner
in the contest. The revised play, written as
a tragedy, turned out to be such a hilarious
comedy that Tommy and her family were
disgraced. Miss Thaxrer nearly had apoplexy,
and Mrs. Billings insisted that each time
Tommy got into a scrape, the last escapade
always outranked all previous ones. She
even suggested that they would have to
move to another town until the storm had
The closing scenes showed Chuck snug-
gling close to Tommy to tell her that she
wasn't half bad after alll
No play is ever successful without the help
of those who work with little glory. The fol-
lowing people helped in making "The Doctor
Has a Daughterw a success: Mr. Bonham,
orchestra, Miss Jessie Douglas, stage and cos-
tume mnaager, Gene Wiletizick, stage assist-
ant, Miss Ruth Moyer, make up, Doris
Munger, make up assistantg lvfiss Katherine
Bales and Art students, picture, and Mr. V.
O. hffarshall, business manager.
Ushers were: Mary Sue Leslie, Mary Kath-
erine Thomas, Pat Headrick, and Gail Bran-
"Bakery of Tomorrow"
.ik -v XY
No matter what the occasion
jlowers Are Always
OKLAHOMA FLORAL co.
Broadway Tower Phone 4300
are synonymous in that both
are bulwarks for the future.
HUGH A. IOLLEY
Phone 483 Enid
THE QUIL1. MAGAZINE
uuiofzs 9 Revue
After reading for weeks about the show
the juniors were presenting the other evening,
we decided that would be an excellent oppor-
tunity to learn more about this up and com-
ing class. We bought our tickets from Paula
Io Fellrath and Mary Morgan. Entering the
auditorium we saw that cute couple Barhara
Escue and Iacle Lenard-close behind them
were Margaret Dunworth and Bill Mc-
Creary. What was that flash that just went
by? Why, Earlene VWeles, another outstand-
ing member of the junior Class.
Looking over the audience we noticed loy-
helle Kirkhart, the girl with the disposition
co-ordinate with her name. And there were
Beryl Frazee and Raymond Benge looking
for a seat. Here came Iris Ann Morgan with
some interesting news. It seems that since
Cicero wasn't taught this year, Anne Dillon,
Doris Lee Meier, Wilma Hallman, Betty
Benson, Patty Lowe, Margaret Corey, Glow-
rine Herth, Lawrne Hollander, Bettie Iune
Cox, Sallie Druen, Betty Sugg, Wrn lones,
and Anne Martin were all juniors in the
Oh! Oh! It was just about time for the
performance to begin. The entire show was
planned by Betty Lou Clark, Ted Glover,
Clara lander, Boh Gregory, Maurene Mc-
Neill, Eugene Kenyon, and Charles Thayer,
the junior members of the speech class.
The curtain rose, and the band struck up
a snappy number. lack Gates was something
special with that trombone, and Maurice Neil
with his bassoon really went to town. There
was Gene Druiett with an extra-special smile
for someone-could it be Lou Ann Tucker?
After several numbers by the band, the
curtain went down, and we turned to lris Ann
for some more news. It seems that leanne
Giltner, Ieanette Giltner, and Ioy Kamp were
much in demand with their music, and that
Nancy Frantz and Dale Wilrnoth were to be
greatly complimented on their grades -
straight Ays for the Hrst semester. Others
on the honor roll were Mary Alice Blumen-
auer, Naorna lean Crews, Wilma George,
Iuanita Groh, Vwrncla Lee Hall, Glowrinc
Herth, Lloyd Lacy, Dorthe Little, Patty
Lowe, Lois McCoy, Winston Miller, Mau-
rice Neil, Betty lean Nichols, Wrda Mae
Perehoom, Robert Royer, Betty Sugg, La-
lQ'lle Terrel, Christine Vwzrleentine, and Betty
Here was less Vldzles, late as usualg and
there was I. VV. Hirst frantically studying for
a test and trying to watch the show at the
The curtain now went up again, and Boh
Taft came out to announce the next act. It
was to be a style show. The Hrst: lerry Bass,
in a bright red jumper and white blouse-
very attractive. Following her was lean Marie
Anderson in a charming two-piece brown
suit with a cocky little hat to match. Then
came Io Ann Stephens. That pale blue after-
noon dress certainly set off her red hair. And
next was an attractive little blond in rust
colored slacks and jerken, Bohett Sheets.
Another blond fairly floated across the stage
-Mary Io White, in a stunning three-piece
orchid suit. Last was Alice Peyton in a beau-
tiful white wool dress.
The boys, not to be outdone, were model-
ing "What the well-dressed high school boys
are wearing." There were Kenneth Ander-
son and Leon Mills in very loud multicolored
shirts, Boh Hays in some fancy looking cow-
boy boots, and Rohert Rothe in a light gray
sports coat, The program said all clothes
were designed by Earnest Ashcraft, the
Adrian of Enid High.
As this act ended, Wrnon Bahh joined us
with some information about the junior ath-
letes. Floyd Winjfeld made the coveted All-
State football team, while lacle Lenard, Frank
Davies, Boh Eddy, and Winston Miller
shared with him the honor of receiving an
Enid High School letter "E", junior "B"
team members who will furnish Coach I. T.
King with lots of good material next year
were: Glyndon Franles, Pete Mullileen, and
Harvey O'Mealey's outstanding basketball
playing caused him to be featured in an Enid
Morning News Sportrait, a weekly sketch
of Enid's outstanding athletes. He, along with
flashy Kenneth Herdman and Bob Hirst, was
awarded a basketball letter. juniors who
played with the faithful "BU team were Dale
Wilmazh, George Brown, and Glynclon
Dwayne was such a fine source of informa-
tion we decided to inquire about the class.
officers. Frank Davies was Presidentg Bill
Stramp, Vice-President, Nancy Frantz, Sec-
retaryg and Oleta Clinesmith, Treasurer.
And then the final act of this junior Revue
was presented. It was a requested return per-
formance of a part of Miss Edwards' special
assembly program. Dave Hume, Don Vwzters,
Bill Stramp, Lawrence Marvin ,Bill Harlan,
Bill Tom Sheets, Bob Hays, and Bill Richard-
son were featured in a musical play.
As we turned to go, we noticed more
closely the girls who had assisted as ushers.
They were Mari lbnne Schneider, Pat Lovell,
Sue Ireland, lane Ash, Dorothy Scrivner,
Ioanne Simmons, and Norma Cockrell who
lent the final touch of beauty and service
to this splendid junior class performance.
As we hurried to the car to go for an
inevitable 'KCoke'l and just to see who we
could see, we practically ran over the Selbys,
ever present guests at every performance. A
production would scarcely be a production
without Mr. and Mrs. Selby and lN'Iary
Esther and David.
4 1 1
- 4 i
'K I' ' .,,.W,Qf ,
THE QUu.r. Maoazuvrl
''',Q,Q,',",,,',','Q,f"' S2 plwmaie Highlights
"The House of Personal Service"
319 South Grand
Phones 830-831 Enid, Okla.
Class of 144
H. L. HAMBAUGH
Insurance and Loans
Nlrzsurance for Every Purpose"
First National Bank Bldg.
Best of Luck to You.
125 North Grand
By NORMA IEANNE COLE and MAUD SCRIVNER
Noticeably missing this year was the call
of "Sophies on the shelf,', but the Sophies
were there as always. We called them "gre-eni'
and ribbed them a lot, but it wouldn't have
seemed right without them.
Usually they didn't know their way around
at first, and we had fun mixing them up
more, but this particular year, the tables had
been turned, and they knew the buildings
better than we did.
We felt bad that they did not get to go
to Enid High School and know and enjoy
it as the upper classmen had done. But they
will get the benefit of the new school, and
we hope they love it and hold the memories
as dear to them as we do those of the old one.
The Hrst big event of the year for the
Class of '46, was the election of class officers
which got off with a bang. They chose wisely
by nominating and electing some very well
liked students. Those who received olhce
were: Charles Paine, President, Charlie
Brown, Vice-Presidentg lohn Talley, Secre-
tary, and Winston Shipley, Treasurer.
As far as football was concerned, the
Sophies certainly made themselves known.
Four boys lettering were: Charles Paine,
Winston Shipley, Leroy Sparks, and Leroy
Holloway. The other boys who played but
did not letter were Bill Tremain, Bob Everitt,
Melvin Leierer, Charles Brown, Dick Davies,
Bob Hillrey, Elmer Hicks, Max Druen,
Charles Simons, Stanley Smith, Iohn Mc-
Dowell, Eldon Turner, Tom McClurg, Ierry
Van Valkenburg, Iohn Maphet, Carrol lack-
son, Monty Carter, Iohn Venters, Vernon
Dunn, Dick Hunter, lim Cooper, and Larry
This year the basketball team got along
pretty well with the help of our Sophomores.
They were well represented by Bob Everitt,
Max Druen, Elmer Hicks, and Myron Rob-
ertson, Splendid prospects for the coming
year are those Sophomores who played on
the 'ABB' team and did a Hne job. They were
loe Record, Ierry Van Valkenburg, Melvin
Leierer, Glen Bishop, Larry McClure, Charles
Paine, Leroy Sparks, and Ioe Woelke. Doing
an excellent job as one of the team managers
was likeable and popular Phillip Howard.
The speech classes had a difficult time as
there were no tournaments or debates in
which to compete. Although there was noth-
ing but just class work, some of the students
continued working toward their National
Forensic League membership.
Even though it was without hats for some
time as a result of the Ere, the band played
onl Mr. Bonham got some enthusiastic musi-
cians in this year's Sophomore class. Those
in the band were: Iuanita Ashford, Ernestine
Baker, Gloria Battern, Patty Bonham, Charlie
Brown, Richard Burner, lack Combs, Boyd
Freeman, LeRoy Goertzen, Pat Hern, Bill
Howard, Herald Hughes, Rose Lynda Mar-
tin, Mary Ellen Mathers, C. T. Messenger,
Dwight Minton, Ben Pearson, Bill Price,
Iimmy Reddell, Don Schafroth, lo Ann
Schroeder, Charles Simons, Patricia Stewart,
Bob Warrick, D. Wilhoit, Elaine Wilson,
Glen Bishop, Iohn Bolene, Douglas Chap-
man, Max Cumpston, Wilma Lee Hibbetts,
Leon Iackson, Clarolynn Meeker, Charles
Schneider, Naomi Weiss, Ioe Woelke, Loren
Yates, lim Burton, Don Hendrie, Max
Sneary, Romona Miller, Gonzalo Rodriquez.
Charles Van Boskirk and Cynthia Thomas.
Those in the orchestra included: Bert
Clampitt, Elie Hronopulos, Peggy Lamb,
Charles Van Boskirk, Naomi Weiss, Romona
Miller, Don Hendrie, Charles Schneider,
Clarolynn Meeker, Wilma Hibbetts, Max
Cumpston, limmy Burton, Iohn Bolene, Ioe
Woelke, Douglas Chapman, Patty Bonham,
Mary Marcia Buchanan, Mary Io Dix,
Iacqueline Hamblin, Mary Ellen Mathers,
Donna Schmidt, Io Ann Schroeder, Peggy
Shaefifer, Cynthia Thomas, Lorayne Ukena,
Bob Warrick, Gloria Battern.
Tri-State Solo Ratings
The Sophomores again proved themselves
outstanding when they received several
awards in the Tri-State solo com etition.
. . . . . P
mon ose receivin imivuua ionors
A g th l l l I
were Patty Bonham, Superior in pianog Gloria
Battern and Evelyn Wagner, Excellent in
pianog Don Schafroth, Excellent in tromboneg
Mar Marcia Buchanan, Excellent in violin,
and Pat Hearn, onl So homore member of
. . V .P . .
the woodwind trio, received Superior in flute.
In addition to the above man other So ho-
. 7 P .
mores were outstanding members of the Enid
Marchin Band which took First Division
Q g 1 - . 1 -
rating and also Second Division in sight read-
ing. Others were members of the Tri-State
Band and Tri-State Massed Chorus.
Whatever handicaps we may have imagin-
ed the Sophomores had at the beginning of
the school year were deHnitely overcome by
the splendid showing they made in what-
ever activity they entered.
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H ties Rigid."
No folks, it isnit the Marines but the
Legionette Drum and Bugle Corps. They
worked on a new military drill which closely
resembled those executed by the armed forces
this year. As the war got closer to home, the
girls went military-hook, line, and sinker.
The Legionettes were organized in 1937.
The directors at that tmie were Carl and
Orville Books, with the assistance of "Mom"
and "Pop" Books. Since then, they have had
several directors who, along with Carl and
Orville, have gone into the armed forces.
This year Mr. Milburn Carey directed the
drum corps, and did a fine job of it, too.
Organized under a democratic system of
discipline, there were forty-three girls in the
corps, all of them senior high school students.
The officers were: Maxine Dillon, President,
lmogene Lovelace, Vice-President, lean
Schaal, Secretary and Treasurer, Maurene
McNeill, Reporter, hiargaret Anne Loet-
terle, Librarian, Mary Io Brown, Drum Ser-
geant, lvlargret Anne Kurtz, Drum Corporal,
Dorothy Wells, Drum Corporal, Anna Mae
Harp, Bugle Sergeant, Helen Denner, Bugle
Corporal, Margaret Fry, Bugle Corporal, Bet-
ty Lou Clark, Scotch Drum Sergeant, Doro-
thy Troyer, Flag Sergeant.
The Senior Drum-Major was Ruth Anne
Taggart with Earlene Weeks and Mary Ellen
Mathers as assistant Drum-Majors.
During the summer of '43, the American
Legion succeeded in obtaining new uniforms
for the girls. The uniforms are valued at
362,000 and are superior in every respect.
Heavier and of more durable material than
those formerly worn by the girls, they add
dignity to the appearance of the organization.
The girls won the State Legion Champion-
ship in l94l. They have never taken less
than second place in any contest. Every year
at Tri-State, or any contest that the corps
attends, the Drum Quintet enters a solo, and
has never won less than first place. The
quintet is composed of: Margret Anne Kurtz,
Mary Io Brown, lean Schaal, Betty Lou
Clark, and Patsy Taft.
Every year around New Year's the alumni
meets with the present corps, and the time
is spent reminiscing and comparing the "new
and old" drum corps. The American Legion
Post No. 4 annually gives a Christmas party
for the Drum Corps. At this party the gradu-
ating Seniors are given Legion pins. The
girls who received pins this year were: lean
Sehaal, Maxine Dillon, Ruth Anne Taggart,
Mary Io Brown, Helen Denner, Margret
Anne Kurtz, Anna Mae Harp, Dorothy
Wells, Imogene Lovelace, Margaret Anne
Loetterle, Bobby lean Webb, and Patsy
As was the custom, the Legionettes attend-
ed the State Legion Convention held at
Guthrie this year. Their out-of-town appear-
ances were limited almost entirely to bond
sales and rallies due to war time travel re-
strictions, however, they marched for the
Enid-Blackwell football game at Blackwell
last fall. 4
Though busy in the numerous activities
that make up any girls school year, mem-
bers of the Drum and Bugle Corps could be
heard marching almost any afternoon
throughout the winter. They were never
too busy to take part in patriotic parades,
bond sales, or otheractivities aiding the
community. Their last trip of the year was
to Guthrie on April 22 to the "Eighty-
Ninersm celebration, following which they
took part in the Tri-State music activities
during the Enid festival on April 27, 28, 29.
Their appearance in any parade is always
marked by excellence, precision of detail, and
5 ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION :
1 and SCHOOL OF NURSING I
I . I
I ' i
: State and National Complete Clinical and Laboratory :
: Accredited School of Nursing . Diagnosis :
: -- :
: Fire Proof Buiiding :
: 4.. Ambulance Service . . . :
I ' 4
: 610 S. Monroe Phone 2000 Nlght and Day Afrwdanr :
1 ENID CLINIC ,
E DR. F. A. HUDSON .......... .......... G cneral Surgery MRS. PEARL MAHNKE ......... .......... X -Ray Technician 5
E DR. S. H. MCEVOY .......... ..,....... r Metabolism ALICE MADDOX ............. ...,....... .......... C I into Secretary E
E DR. H. l-l. l'iLlDSON ........... ............... ......... U r oiogy N. IUNG ,.,...,,.,...,. ..,...., O perating Room Supervisor E
: DR. O. S. WILSON ........ .................... E ye, Ear, Nose, Throat ELSIE M. FRITZ .,..,..., ,....... S upcrintcndcnt of Nurses E
: DR. IULIAN FEILD .......... Obstetrics and Childrens Diseases H, W. GOLTRY .......... ..,. ,....,.. .S ' upcrintcndfni :
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Third and Maine
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Phone 912 Enid
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
tlsical 8 ucafion
The Physical Education classes were con-
ducted under some handicaps in l943 and
I944. lvluch of the equipment was lost
when the Enid High School building was
destroyed. Nevertheless the students have
received as much good training as has al-
ways been Enid High School's tradition,
To all boys enrolled in Enid High School
a complete Physical Education course was
oifered. Basketball and football gave many
boys the required exercise needed, and for
those not engaged in competitive sports, a
well planned program of intramural sports
and gymnasium activities was offered. Dur-
ing basketball season, the intramural pro-
gram was established to give all boys not
qualihed for competitive games, a chance
to compete with boys of their ability.
In the spring program softball was the
main attraction in intramural sports. Captains
were chosen to manage the different teams,
and all boys participated on one of the teams.
Other activities that were included in the
program were calisthenics, pyramid building,
marching tactics, apparatus work, boxing,
rope jumping, ping pong, and many games.
Credit is given for physical education, and
the boys have certain standards to meet in
keeping their suits and towels clean, and
also in the care of equipment.
About 200 high school boys were enrolled
in Physical Education. lVlr. Ellis H. Hub-
bard was the instructor of half of the boys
at Longfellow Iunior High School, and M1'.
T. W. Liming instructed the remaining 100
at Emerson. Both directors have proved
themselves to be capable n1en.
All girls are required to take physical edu-
cation in their Sophomore and Iunior years
unless they are carrying five solids.
There were l57 girls taking physical edu-
cation in 1943-44. At Longfellow, 76 girls
were under the direction of Nlrs. M.
Shearer. Those girls received training in
kickball, basketball, tennis, badminton and
ln the tournaments at Longfellow each girl
was given a chance to be captain in at least
one game. ln this way each girl received
experience in leadership and co-operation.
Those playing on the winning basketball
team were Sally Druen, Nlarylyn Freeman,
Patty Lowe, Ianalee Hasford, Dorothy Scriv-
ner, and Lorene Fletcher. The winning vol-
leyball team was composed of the following
girls: Lela Bonnes, Bonita Brown, Lois Campf
bell, Norma Cockrell, Patsy Clark, Connie
Conroy, Nlary Louise Tucker, and Addie
Special courses in first aid were offered for
a period of twelve weeksg this had never been
offered before. Other special courses were
Each day of physical education at least
rect posture exercises.
conducted in proportoining the body and cor-
hfteen minutes was spent in exercising before
the regular games were begun. Most of the
time during the winter months, was spent
in the gymnasium, but on days when the
weather was warm, the girls welcomed a day
in the fresh air.
ln Emerson the classes were under the in-
struction of Ml's. B. B. Hope who had 81
high school girls under her supervision. The
classes were conducted on the same order
as those of Longfellow.
Tournaments were played in volleyball,
basketball, and softball. The captains of the
winning volley ball teams were Ruby Burdick
for the Sophomores and Arlene Renkin was
captain for the Iuniors and Seniors. Ioan
Leverton was the captain for the Sophomores
on the winning basketball team. The win-
ning Iuniors and Seniors had Velma Ruth
Pereboom as captain. ,.
All locker rooms were checked each week,
and each girl was responsible for her suit and
the equipment to which she had access.
Other activities which were included in
the physical education program for girls
consisted of apparatus work, such as luck
horse and parallel bars, deck tennis, folk danc-
ing, and the winding of the May Poles at
the May Fete, a traditional activity of phy-
sical education classes.
Iudged on their personality, leadership,
and physical Fitness Miss Ann Mar'tin, a
Iunior and Miss Lois Campbell, a Sophomore,
were chosen by the vote of the girls in the
high school physical education classes to
be the proud bearers of the title, "Miss
Physical Education" for the year l943-44.
Both Longfellow and Emerson Girls' Phy-
sical Education instructors gave exceptional
programs for the girls.
Sportsmanship, cooperation, leadership, and
fair play were only a few of the objectives
of Enid High School's physical education
DAN 5' BAKE
Mock BAKER, P,-apr.
Corner Washington and Randolph
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
"In the spring a young manfv fancy
Lightly turns to thoughts of loves."
These immortal words of the poet, Tenny-
son, adequately describe Enid High School's
annual May Fete.
Each year the Senior Class selects its love-
liest member to preside over the festival
held in her honor. Thus in the year nineteen
hundred and forty-four, Gail Branom was
chosen to represent her class. Robert O'Rourke
was her Herald, and the attendants were:
Norma Rose Hatch and Frank Howard, joan
Clark and Clarence Paine, Mary Katherine
Thomas and Stanley West, Dorothy Friday
and Richard Bell, Natalie Coldiron and Bob
Buxton, Mary Sue Leslie and john Mc-
Mahan, Barbara Gray and E. Gunning,
joleen Hunter and Lee Parrish, jr.
Miss Branom's reign began with the majes-
tic procession Of the Senior Class around the
mirror pool cast with the last bright rays of
sunlight. The colorful cavalcade moved slow-
ly round the lake to the traditional "Haill
Enid High School," which brought tears to
the eyes of many who felt the poignance of
departure from youth.
With a blaring of the trumpets, the Herald
placed upon the head of the Queen a crown
of red roses, bestowed upon her the tradi-
tional kiss, and the royal court awaited the
unfolding of the pageant.
In tribute to those boys who had gone
into the Service, the Senior Class and its
guests rose in one mighty body as the strains
of "The Star Spangled Banneru vibrated
across the placid waters.
Other selections by the Girls' Chorus in
keeping with the season were "Serenade" by
Sigmund Romberg, "Play Gipsies-Dance,
Oipsiesn by Kalman, Mendelssohnis immortal
"Spring Song," Victor Herbert's "Italian
Street Songf, and Rudolf Erimlis beautiful
Oklahoma's beloved Will Rogers once said,
"If you don't like the weather, wait a min-
ute." ,Tis true this western state has very
changeable weather, but most Oklahomans
seem to find it enjoyable as the Chorusis
next selection, "Oklahoma," from the musi-
cal show by Rodgers and Hammerstein, im-
The May-pole has become the symbol of
May, therefore, no May Festival would be
complete without its May revelers. Mem-
bers of the Girls, Physical Education Classes,
clad in multi-colored spring dresses, wound
the Nlay-poles, thus achieving the
of Enid High School's May Festival.
As the crowd began to disperse, the Chorus
again expressed every American's devotion
to his country by singing "America, I Love
S0 closed the May Pete of 1944. It will
long be enshrined in the hearts of those
whose cups were overflowing with the pulsat-
ing vitality of youth, and whose devotion to
a simple high school can never end.
E CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORSI E
E UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION E
E and sc:-loot or Nunsmc E
: l- I "' - -1 - E
E FIRE PROOF SPCGFCHIIY 5
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E Flf5IkCl355 Complete X-ray E
E Particull Labiiylsiory E
E l'-l 'l- 5
Q Daryl Church, R. N ........... Superintendent lvfrs. E, George ......,,.,,,,..,,, Inyzmgngjg E
: Virginia Florer, R. N...Surgical Supervisor A. M. Lindell, R, N ,,,.,,.,,,,,, Angyrhggigg :
E 501 West Randolph
Phones 4280-4281-5422 E
Brown Funeral Home
GERALD L. BROWN
A C1 A FOOD STORE
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Phone 2078 902 West Maine
City Paint F: Wall Paper
214 West Randolph
SEWALL'S PAINTS, LACQUERS,
WALL PAPER, GLASS MIRRORS
Phone 561 Enid, Okla
B O R N ' S
QAt Born's Five-Way Cornerj
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W. B. IOHNSTON
205 East Randolph
Your Victory Garden
' ONLY TI-IE BEST-
' GARDEN SEEDS
' FIELD SEEDS
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.fl hiendty kind of service the
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.i I 6 JG JC 0
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
ofzmai Opening I
America the Beautiful
O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain majesties
Above the fruited plain!
America! America !
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining seat
'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 sea!
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.
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 believe in the joy that comes from worth-
while fun, generous comradeship, and loyal
service to my schoolg I believe in modesty in
victory and an unconquerable spirit in de-
featg I believe 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!
Existxx-xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxux :
I ' , :
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' I S 0 I' '
i Mid Continent Coaches, personnel wishes to express sincere E
4 . . '
I appreciation of your patronage for the past year and invite you I
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ENID HIGH SCHOOL
fffontinued from page 143
Bluejays that was so powerful it ran up a
score of 33 to 0 with Coach T. King sub-
stituting freely to give his men some experi-
ence. Norma Rose Hatch was crowned Foot-
ball Queen by the blushing Co-Captain,
Clarence Paine. She was attended in the cere-
mony by Shirley Moore and Mary Sue Leslie.
A band escort provided colorful background
for the ceremonial.
The Plainsmen next journeyed to the oil
capitol of the world. Although Enid played
one of the best games of the season, the score
read 12 to 12. The game was marked by
costly penalties for the Enid squad which
kept them hustling to keep on even terms
with the Tulsans. Defensively, Center, Dick
Bell, and Charles Paine, Clarence Paine, Stan-
Plainsmen where they made a trophy award
and read the individual honors. Stanley West
was presented with the trophy. Bob Buxton,
Senior Guard, was told that his name would
be added to the honor blanket at Enid High
School along with the other grid greats of
The 1943 Plainsmen squad named Back
limmy DeBusk as the best team man, Quar-
terback Floyd Winfield as the standout Back
and Best Passer, and Charles Paine as the
best Blocker, Back Bill Lesnett as the best
Tackler, W, Beckham, End, as the most
Accurate Kicker, Clarence Paine as team
Captain, and Bob Buxton as best Line-Man
and hardest charging Line-Man.
Later news came through that the Plains-
men had placed four men on the Mid-State
All-Star Team, those including Stanley West,
duels, Coach King started planning next
year's eleven. He'll have a wide variety of
players to select from when the first 1944
game rolls around.
The Bee team played at a disadvantage this
year, having three coaches for one season.
They opened the season under the direction
of Albert lohndrow, but Albert had hardly
begun the season when the Navy took their
very able coach. They were then taken by
Coach Dale Halt, and after him, came Tom
Kennedy. The Bee's had an exceedingly good
line. All of them advancing to work out with
the "AU team after their own season had
closed. Next year you will probably see many
faces from this year's Bee team playing their
hearts out for Coach King's Plainsmen.
THE ScoRE BOARD
ley West and Bob Buxton stood Ollt as they Senior End, Bob. Buxton, Senior Guard, Clar- Fairview I l ' op? Ponca City E031 only
battered the onrushing Braves. ence Paine, Senior Tackle, and Floyd Win- Norman 6 12 Classcn 6 O
Then came the last game of the year, the field, Iunior Quarterback. Shawnee ' ' ' 14 7 Blackwcli ' 44 6
Thanksgiving Day game, which had alwavs The 1943 Plainsmen squad was composed ' ' ' . '
. , . .f , , , Central . . . 20 12 .Guthrie . . 33 0
been the Seniors crowning glory. With nearly one-half by Seniors, and their services Ca itol Hill 13 O Tulsa Cemq I2 12
Quarterback Floyd Winfield passing them will be sorely missed next year. Such stellars P bert 13 0
to victory and stopping a threat that halted as Co-Captains Clarence Paine and Stanley y ' i '
a 93-yard run, the Plainsmen swept to a 13 West, All-Mid-State End and Tackle, Don 1944 POOTBALLVSCHEDULE .
to 0 victory over the Perry Maroons. Ham- Milligan, Tackle, Bob Buxton, All-Confer- Sept15-Fairview ........, Z ..r.,...,.,,,,.,,,, Q .,,,,, Here
pered by a badly sprained ankle, Winfield ence Guard, and Center, Dick'Bell, played Sept. 22-Guthrie .........,...,,,, .,,,,,,.,,l,,,, H ere
entered the game on the tenth play and their last high school football game. Scpt.29-Norman ...........,...,..,......,,,..,,., There
proceeded to pitch two touchdown passes, Other Seniors who finished their pep grid Oct. 6--Shawnee .............,...r,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, There
having the able help of Iimmy DeBusk. To- days this year were: Glenn Watts, Tackle, Oct. 13-Oklahoma City Central ,.,,,.,,,.,, Here
gether they completed 10 out of 23 passes Dick Mahoney, Tackle, Frank Blevins, Back, Oct. 20-Capitol Hill ,.......,....,,,,..,.,,.,,,,,, There
for a 164-yard gain. Fumbles and intercep- Don Bogert, Back, Lee Parrish, Ir., End, Oct. 27-Ponca City .....,.,., ,,,,,,,,,, T here
tions on the part of both elevens marked the W. Beckham, End, Max Ferguson, Guard, Nov. 3-Classen .......,., ,r,,,,,, H ere
contest watched by more than 5,000 people. Bob Pierce, Center, Fritz Pratt, Center, and Nov. 10-Blackwell .,,.., ,,,,r, I ,Here
The Enid Quarterback Club gave a dinner loe Stephenson, Ir., End. Nov. 17-Perry .,.,...........,, ,,,,,,, 2 lrfhere
in the Youngblood Ballroom in honor of the Even before the end of the 1943 gridiron Nov. 24-Tulsa Central ,,...,., ,r,,,,,, H ere
1 GENE M CCN KAY 1
: C :
E W' Friend and follower of Enid High School E
I . . . I
: activities . . :
I - - 1 I
: W' Made the Photographs for Enid High s :
I first Annual and last Magazine. I
5 1910-1944 ,
1 GENE MCCONKAY -
I - I
I ' I
I North Side Square Q
LUCILLE HENNINGER MILLER
1 I I I
Riemann: nnlf mfince I
Bass Building Phone 661
PLAINSMEN'S PRIDE AND IOY
fffontinucd from page I6Q
the singing of the songs of each branch of
our armed forces. The Army, Navy, Marines,
and Air Corps songs were led by Wilma
Lawter, Grace Hronopolus, Bill Stramp, Betty
Lou Purdy, and Dorothy Wilkinson. A poem,
"Your Flag and My Flag," was read by Ann
April 21, a joint Senior assembly was given
at Emerson. The script was written by
Mary Elizabeth Porterg the reader, Frank
Howard, and pianist, Anna Mae Harp.
The first part of the program was a rhythm
band conducted by Ruth Lillibridge. The
students were Gene Wilenzick, Patsy Taft,
Louise Nix, Norma leanne Cole, Mary
Elizabeth Hudson, Helen Denner, Ioleen
Hunter, Emily Karrenbrock, Mary Margaret
Lewey, Kenneth Worley, Bob Carlberg, Bob
Bass, Nima Beth Brown, and Billie Iune
I. tests were given to a group of in-
dustrious young workers instructed by Bobby
lean Webb. Pat Headrick, Charlotte Iones,
Betty Lou Purdy, Mary Katherine Thomas,
Audrey Klein, Lee Parrish, Dick McKay,
I. E. Gunning, Robert O'Rourke, and Donald
Yates were the bright young students dressed
in gay pinafores and overalls.
A barber shop trio made up of Kenneth
Sabin, Kenneth Worley, and Bill Wooten,
sang "A Tavern in the Town," and "Down
by the Old Mill Streamh,
A square dance was given by four couples
to the tune of "Wearing of the Greenu.
Ruth Ann Taggart, Norma Rose Hatch,
Betty Thomas, Maxine Dillon, Glenn Watts,
Don Bogert, Don Milligan, and Richard Bell
were the dancers, and the dance was called
by Stanley West.
Dorothy Friday sang "How Sweet You
Are," and those dancing were loleen Hunter
and Lee Parrish, Mary Sue Leslie and Roger
Allen, Marjorie Anderson and Dick McKay.
The concluding number was by Dorris Dar-
den singing "Oklahoma', joined in the chorus
by all who took part in the program. Miss
lessie Douglas and Mr. Marshall, Class Spon-
sors, .were in charge of the program.
The final and most impressive assembly of
the year was our Class Day program on May
19. After the formal opening, which was
presented by members of the graduating
class, the Senior Girls' Chorus sang. Dorothy
Friday sang a vocal solo. Presentation of the
Class Will by Mary Elizabeth Porter and
Betty Lou Purdy was a humorous high
light of the program. Anna Mae Harp
played a piano solo, and Iohn McMahan, the
Senior President of the graduating class, pre-
sented the Class Chain to Frank Davies,
President of the Iunior Class.
The ivy oration was presented in front
of the Enid High School building by Iohn
McMahan. Thus ended the final assembly
in which the graduating Seniors participated.
The student assemblies have never been
accepted with more enthusiasm and school
spirit than were the assemblies of the past
year, regardless of the fact that we were
separated. The traditional Plainsmen's spirit
was never lacking.
THE QUILI. MAGAZINE
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ENID HIGH SCHOOL
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GEORGE Limmucit, Mgr.
fContinued from page 22j
avenge an earlier defeat at the hands of the
Classen Comets, but they were again thwart-
ed in the attempt as Classen overcame them
The Plainsmen lost their tenth and last
Mid-State game to the Norman Tigers who
downed them 38-26, Kenneth Herdman was
again high point man for the Plainsmen
garnering nine points.
The following week the Regional Tourna-
ment was played in the Education Building,
and the Plainsmen emerged victorious for the
second straight year. After defeating a stub-
born Perry team 20-16, the Plainsmen ran up
against the Guthrie Blue Iays in the semi-
Hnals and overcame them 33-27. On March
fourth the Plainsmen defeated an exception-
ally strong Stillwater team 37-28. With Har-
vey OyMealey scoring Hfteen points, the
underdog Plainsmen came through the tour-
ney in grand style.
On M31'Ch ninth the Plainsmen went to
Oklahoma City to meet the Shawnee Wolves
in the first round of the State Tournament.
The Enid Quintet was defeated by the
Wolves 42-29 although they led the way for
a good portion of the game. Kenneth, Herd-
man hit fifteen points for the loser.
The Plainsmen ended the season with a
record of ten wins and thirteen losses. The
nine men who lettered were, Seniors: Robert
O'Rourke, E. Gunning, and Don Bogertg
Iuniors: Harvey O'Mealey, Kenneth Herd-
man and Bob Hirstg Sophomores: Bob Ever-
itt, Elmer Hicks, and Max Druen. .
The "B" team was coached this year by
I. T. King. The "B" team, composed of
Sophomores and Iuniors, gives the younger
boys the experience they will need to gradu-
ate to the "AU team. Playing such schools as
Kremlin, Waukomis, Garber, and Covington,
the "B" team had a very good season.
Kenneth Herdman, Iunior, was elected by
his teammates as the Most Outstanding
Player of the season, his name will go on the
blanket. E. Gunning was elected Honor
Dec. I7 .............. Enid 38 Guthrie 31 ................ Here
Dec. 23 .........,.... Enid 22 Blackwell 20 ........,.., Here
Dec, 28 ,,.,.......... Enid 28 Kingfisher 9 ,.......,,.. Here
Dec, 31 .............. Enid 40, Alva 29 .................. There
Ian, 4 ,................. Enid 26, Fairview 22 .............. Here
Ian. ll ,..,............ Enid 24, Central 32 .............. There
Ian. 14 ................ Enid 26, Classen 36 .............. There
Ian, 18 ...,............ Enid 24, El Reno I8 ........,.,... Here
Ian. 21 ................ Enid 17 Shawnee 36 .......,... There
Ian. 25 .,............,. Enid I6 Capitol Hill 43 There
Ian. 28 .....,....,...., Enid 25, Central 33 ...,......,..... Here
Feb. 1 ................ Enid 25, Guthrie 27 ..,........... There
Feb. 4 ................ Enid 32, Shawnee 54 .............. Here
Feb. 8 ....,,.......... Enid 25, El Reno 27 .,,........... There
Feb. 15 ..........,,.. Enid 27, Capitol Hill 47 ........ Here
Feb. 18 .............. Enid 29, Norman 32 ........,..... Here
Feb. 22 .............. Enid 35, Alva 29 ..,.......,.,....... Here
Feb. 25 ...,....,..... Enid 26, Cassen 38 ...........,..., There
Feb. 29 ............,, Enid 26, Norman 38 ........,... There
March 3 ..,...........,........
March 4 ...............,.,.....
March 9 .......................
Enid 20 Perry I6
Enid 33 Guthrie 27
Enid 37, Stillwater 28
Enid 29 Shawnee 42
DeLuxe Grocery C1 Market
For Prompt Service-M
' BETTER MEATS,
at FAIR PRICES
817 South Washington
Messer 5' Bowers
camipa-ny S I
Enid, Okla. Phone 5454
In School, -Work
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23 yea, .ming
Enid and Northwest oklahoma
First National Bank Bldg.
I. LEE CROMWELL
E. I-I. S. l9l7
fContinued from page 23d
with blackface character dances by David
Edwards, Margaret Dunworth, Ruby Lee
Freeman, lean Anderson, Gene Wilenzick,
and Hal Davis. The next group by the
orchestra consisted of "Holiday for Strings"
by David Rose and two selections from the
popular play "Oklahoma"-"Oh What a
Beautiful Mornin'," sung by Iohn Kumli,
and "The Surrey with the Fringe on Top,'l
wth Peggy Garver as soloist. The final group
of popular songs included "Mairzy Doats,"
and "Say a Prayer for the Boys Over Theref'
sung by Dorothy Friday.
Between the acts, Donald Yates and Ervin
Goertz' entertained with a humorous dialogue,
and George McKenzie and Company, a saxo-
phone ensemble, played "Shoo Shoo Baby"
and "Star Dustn. Those in the group were
George McKenzie, piano, Lewis Raines, Don
Hendrie, Bill Tom Sheets, Kenneth Worley,
and Glen Bishop, saxophonesg Donald Yates,
guitar, and Ruth Lillibridge, string bass.
The opening numbers of the band were
the "Chaconne,' and the "March" from the
"First Suite in E Flat for Military Bandf,
the Tri-State contest selection. Next, was
"Rhythms of Rio,', a modern South Ameri-
can rhapsody. Tom Bartlett, cornetist, was
featured as soloist in the descriptive fantasy,
"Stormy Weathery'. This number was made
very effective by the addition of appropriate
lighting effects. Following this, George Mc-
Kenzie, student director, led the band in a
musical panorama entitled "March of Time".
The evening was brought to a close with the
rendition of a group of patriotic numbers,
"Gloria" and "Lights Out, "standard marches,
and "God Bless America," "Let's Bring New
Glory to Old Glory," and "Stars and Stripes
Forever". Original stage settings and make-up
did much to add to the enjoyment of the
occasion. Credit for this goes to Miss Hazel
Hatch and Miss Katherine Bales,
The band and orchestra entered all the
events in the Tri-State Band Festival and
made a fine showing despite this ycar's great
handicaps. The band also played for the May
Fete, while the orchestra participated in the
T-his year's band officers were: George Mc-
Kenzie, President and Student Director, Her-
bert Mayberry, Vice-President, Mary Io
Brown, Secretary-Treasurer, and Ervin
Goertz, Businessand Publicity Manager. The
orchestra officers: Anne Dillon, President,
Ieanne Giltner, Vice-President, Jeanette Gilr-
ner, Secretary-Treasurer, and Ruth Lilli-
bridge, Business and Publicity Manager.
The graduating members of the band and
orchestra were: Nima Beth Brown, Bob Bass.
Mary lo Brown, Bob Carlberg, Elizabeth
Cooley, Elizabeth Hudson, Mary Margaret
Lewey, Ruth Lillibridge, Mildred Norris,
Gene Tingler, Kenneth Worley, Carol Belch-
er, Bill Bohon, Ervin Goertz, Margret Kurtz,
Mary Lou Lambert, Betty Lamb, Imogene
Lovelace, Herbert Mayberry, George Mc-
Kenzie, Donald Yates, Lewis Raines, Tom
Bartlett, E. Gunning, and Harold Mabry.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
A Good Meal
The best of luck
Chappell Oil Co.
230 West Maine
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Enid Planing Mill Co.
We carry a complete stock of hardwood
lumber, fir and hardwood panels, mirrors,
dowels, glue, and supplies for the Manual
See us for-
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More than fifty years in business
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Repairing and Vulcanizing
210 North Second Street
fcontinued from page 34j
Barbara Grayj, was gutted by fire last night.
The origin of the fire could not be determin-
ed, but damage amounting to 1550 was in-
curred. The biggest feat of bravery since last
year was reported when Fireman Robert Har-
baugh saved 10 pounds of hamburger from
the roaring inferno. Waiters Lee Carl Wboten
and Paul Vlkbb were slightly burned.
ENID BOY SUCCESSFUL
One of Enid High's former students, Ken-
neth Sabin, is the first Enid boy to get to the
White House. All Enid is rejoicing over this
latest bit of news. Mr. Sabin has been ap-
pointed Head Butler. To work under Mr.
Sabin, the following have been appointed:
Lilburn Pierce, Larry Wimpey, lfwzlter Stev-
ens, Mickey Caylor, and Leo Burdg. Enid is
proud of her native sons.
TPACHERS STRIKE '
The teachers of the State College have
gone on strike for higher wages, it was an-
nounced today by Superintendent of Schools,
Frank Howard. Those teachers striking in-
cluded: Miss Mary Ellen Mitchell, Home
Economics, Kenneth Worley, Historyg Miss
Natalie Coldiron, gymg Miss Audrey Klein,
Scientific Therapyg Bill Burt, Englishg and
Dick McKay, Aviation. The teachers de-
clared that the higher cost of living had
forced them to strike. Officials ,werej how-
ever, negotiating a settlement, and teachers
were expected to resume their positions in a
Glad were the hearts of Enid citizens to
hear that their own General Don Milligan
was returning home. General Milligan was
rescued from a small island in the Pacific
area, where he was marooned for five months.
Seven Red Cross Nurses were also rescued
from an island off the Alaskan coast. These
heroic nurses were: Marie Field, Rose Marie
Bishop, Betty Lemmon, Lorensa Mena, Ioan
Clark, Betty Io Wilson, and Norma Lee
Lumen. General Milligan and the nurses have
been decorated for bravery.
The famous bridge across Crawling Creek,
Arkansas, collapsed last week. This came as
a shock to hundreds of bridge-building ex-
perts. The bridge had been completed last
year through the brilliant efforts of world
famous engineers, Levi Mercer, loe Stephen-
son, Leon Hall, Robert Miller and Robert
Vlfizlker. The bridge was designed by Iames
Wright. Cause of the collapse is not yet
known, according to Max Ferguson, Chief of
the Highway Patrol. Mr. Ferguson was be-
ing assisted by: Frank Neal, law enforcement
Miss Imogene Lovelace, lovely Enid girl,
and Mr. Herbert Mayberry, a well-known oil
magnate, were married yesterday in a formal
church ceremony. Miss Lovelace's maid of
honor was Miss Ierry Mrd, artist. Brides-
The lee Cream of Quality
ALL THE BETTER FOUNTAINS
Because it's 'Digerenu
Made in Enid for more than thirty-live
- years by the - .
PEERLESS ICE CREAM CO.
O O .
0 o E
A Yhur ford Uealer
for over 20
. O O
Sam Payne Don Milburn
210 West Broadway
A, E. STEPHENSON, Chairman of the Boara
W. L. STEPHENSON .........,................ Presidenz
W. L. SCI-IAFROTH .................. Vice-Presidem
T. I. MCCREEDY ........ ......
I. F. BUNDREN ....,.,.
H. H. UNRUI-I ........
DALE DAGE ..........
maids were the Misses Bette Derington and
Maxine Dillon, co-workers of Miss Lovelace
in an airplane factory. As best man, Mr.
Mayberry had Mr. Iohn laylor, his partner
in the oil business. Ushers were Herhert
Hung and Glenn Danely, business associates.
Miss Grace Hronopulos, sang two selections
before the service. lim DeBusk, Pan-Ameri-
can aviator, was a sepcial guest.
The famed author, Miss Billy Byrd, visited
Enid last week and was given a reception by
the Book of the Month Club. The reception
was held in the home of the President, Miss
Doris Munger. Miss Margaret Kurtz, local
poet, read several original poems in honor
of the occasion. Miss Byrd's latest book is
the best seller, "The Blooming Rose".
DAMAGE SUIT TRIED
A damage suit, appealed to the Supreme
Court, will be tried there next week. Richard
Moler charged Doris lean Ross with running
into his pet shop window ,killing two dogs,
three cats, and one canary bird. Chief Iustice
Iohn Burdick says the jury will be comprised
of the following lawyers: Beverly Croshie,
Frances Huff, Dean Bartley, Eldon Branch,
Katherine Fitzsirnmons, and lane Moore.
Miss Rossis attorney, Torn Bartlett, an-
nounces that he will undoubtedly prove that
Miss Ross was not at fault, while the attorney
for Mr. Moler, Eugene Fricleer, intends to
prove that Miss Ross deliberately ran into
his client's. shop as a result of a two year
fused between the two.
' FINE ARTS BANQUET
Old officers of the Fine Arts Club of Dal-
las, Texas, held a banquet for incoming mem-
bers Friday night. Newly elected ofiicers in-
cluded President, Gerald Brown, Vice-Presi-
dent, Betty Io Cordell, Secretary, Sue Leslie,
and Treasurer, Dorothy Rose Nutt. Outgoing
members were: I. W. Beckham, Presidentg
Kftta Myers, Vice-President, Dorris Darden,
Secretaryg and Madelaine Bond, Treasurer.
This is an honorary organization and all
members have to have received national
fame as artists, authors, or musicians.
CITY ELECTION HELD
The Superintendent of Schools, George
McKenzie, announced the following school
positions filled by the election of last Tues-
day: Truant Gfficer, Helen Dennerg Police
Matron, Gene Wilenzick,' Principal of High
School, Roy Billings, Secretary to Mr. Ish-
mael, Martha Cooper, School Board, Enid
Cockrell, Dorothy Cole, and Kenneth Doo-
RECEIVES NATIONAL AWARD
Miss Doris Long, author, was informed to-
day that she had won the award for the best
biography of the year. Her prize-winning
book was on the life of Christine Wood, the
first woman to Hy successfully to Mars in a
rocket ship. Other biographies written by
Miss Long are "Geology in a Woman's Life,"
the life story of Florene Bush, geologistg and
"Henry Ford of the Space-Ship in Every
Hangarf, Miss Long has been awarded this
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
' The successful man or wonIan is
one who can think clearly and
make quick decisions.
' Ninety percent of the people
who make quick decisions pos-
sess a high school or college
' The post-war world will de-
mand, more than ever before,
' Enid High School offers excep-
tional facilities to train one's
mind for quick decisions. Take
advantage of tIIose facilities.
jour Cu t-Price Stores
Buy your Gifts
Enid's Leading Iewelers
CASH or CREDIT
---C lass Rings
ENID I-Iioi-1 SCHOOL
-LOANS: 4M, 5,
-ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
Harry P. Frantz
830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714
402 W. Walnut Street
prize for best-sellers twice beforeq her latest
book sold 500,000 copies.
Mr. lohn MeMahan, famous dress design-
er for Adrian's, announced that the judges
for the Miss America Beauty Contest have
been chosen. Raymond Farrant, famous archi-
tectg Romney Lookabaugh, magnate in the
Termite Exterminator Company, lune Baker,
cosmeticiang LaRue Maddox, playwrightg
Eugene Stair, manufacturer of "Stair-Step
Shoesng and layne lohnson, landscape artist.
Mr. McMahan said the only qualification
for entry in this contest was beauty.
ROCKET Si-up TESTED
The new rocket ship, named after its in-
ventor, Peggy Ralph, was tested last week.
Piloting the plane was Beatrice Kaehn, with
co-pilot, Iune Trent. The following were
volunteers going up on the test Hight: Ruth
Lillibridge, President of the Athletic Wo-
men's Associationg Margaret Viney, lady
Marineg and Lavonna Wnee, woman golhng
champion. The rocket ship was highly suc-
cessful, and plans are being made for large-
HUNTING PARTY HELD
Clifford Hay.: and Robert Clodfelter, As-
sociate ludges of the Supreme Court, were
hosts last week for a hunting party held at
the former's estate. Guests were Marjorie
Anderson, interior decoratorg Dr. Bill Mas-
ter.v,' Zilargie Bricleman, debutanteg Bob Ba.fs,'
Tennis Champion, lune Rose Scottg and Lt.
Hildegarde Schwartz, a WAC. This group
was entertained during this time by several
parties, at which the famed trio, the Smith
Sisters, Norma, Mary, and Betty Lou, sang.
The hunt was held on Saturday and was pro-
claimed a success by all.
The famous all-girl orchestra, conducted by
Frances MeMillen, made its debut here last
Friday. The grand opening was held at the
Tremain Theater owned by Miss Minnie
Tremain. Outstanding members were: Glaida
Vlhde, drumsg Luciene Cooper, French horny
Virginia Lenox, saxophoneg Peggy Lou Mil-
ler, fluteg Pauline Wilson, tromboneg Roberta
Larkey and lane Pratt, clarinet, Virginia
Vistine, electric guitar, Margaret Ann Loet-
terle, bass viol. Willa Meredith, their man-
ager, announced that because of the great
success of the appearance, the orchestra would
remain here a few days longer than sched-
Miss Wrna Reddell, owner of the Metro-
politan Opera Company, announced that the
strike of the concert pianists has been settled.
This strike, led by Miss Anna Mae Harp,
world renowned pianist, is the first strike to
be settled. Other pianists, Emma lean Lord,
Elsie Cather, and Gene Tingler, announced
that they were satisfied wtih the arrange-
Miss Vera lo Tapp, foreman of the women
Bass Bldg. Phone 1730
11111111111111 11111 111111
Let 'er rip!
Let 'er roar!
Let 'er go once more!
Enid High School o'er
Stay in the game, enjoy life,
and when you want furniture
F U R I1 I T U .R 5
127-129 East Broadway
Best of Luck,
ROY T. SHIELD,
Owner and Manager
First National Bank
of Enid, Oklahoma
Capital and Surplus S650,000.00
Complete Banking Facilities
H, H. CI-IAMPLIN .......... ......... P resident
A. F. BUTTS ,.,............ .,..,.. V ice-President
I. N. CHAMPLIN.: .....,........ Vice-President
C. F. I-IERRIAN ..............,................. Cashier
FINIS L. WEST .....,..,....... Assistant Cashier
F. W. MARQUIS .............. Assistant Cashier
H. A. DUERKSEN .......... Assistant Cashier
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
riveters in the Kaiser Shipyards, announced
that plans are being made for their Annual
Ball. Miss Betty Lamb has been chosen from
this group as their Queen, and Miss Fern
Peninger has been elected as the most effici-
ent riveter of the yards. Miss Lamb will be
crowned at the annual Riveteris Ball, which
will be held in Washington, D. C., this
Miss Dorothy Friday will retire from pub-
lic life, her manager, Miss Nima Beth Brown,
announced today. Miss Friday, the famous
Earl Carroll's Revue star, will make her last
public appearance with two other Carroll
stars, Miss Billie Mae Meredith and Miss
Margaret Dunn. Miss Pat McMinn will take
the star's place after tonight. Miss Martha
Hronopulos, contemporary artist and friend,
is to appear with Ivliss Friday in "Voices of
The local Business Men's Clttb met last
night to elect officers and discuss the future
of the Enid business men. Those elecied
were: Billy Bohon, Presidentg Donald Kites,
Vice-Presidentg Lee Wells, Sec.-Treats.: and
George twclfenzie, Chairman.
Miss Hazel Stephens, President of the
Smithsonian Institute in Washington, said
today that word has come from Miss Bette
Oshurn, archeologist in Egypt, that she has
found an ancient beetle in the ruins she is
exploring. Mildred Norris and luanita Cran-
dall,.famous bug authorities, said that from
Miss Osburn's description, the beetle is
around 7,000 years old. Further details on the
discovery are not known.
Fmsr WORIAN PRESIDENT
Miss Doris Laughlin, the first woman
President of the Southern Pacific Railroad,
took over her new duties today. Her first
move was to Fire all men from the prominent
positions in the Hrm and put women in their
places. Three of the more important positions
are now filled by Wrna Rae Soliday, Head
of the Rail-laying Department, Phyllis Cum-
mings, Head of the Spike-driving Depart-
mentg and Edna Himes, Head of the Tie-
TIN-PAN ALLEY REPORT
The newest song writing team to become
famous is that of Shirley Moore and Richard
Bell, said loleen Hunter, President of the
"Song Hits of America" program. Miss Hun-
tcr's up-and-coming new program has be-
come famous through the efforts of this
team. The Moore-Bell teamis newest hits
will be introduced on the program next week
by those mistresses of swing, Miss Norma
Rose Hatch and Miss Gail Branom. As a
specialty on the program next week, the
famous trio of tap-dancers, Betty Io lrVood,
Marthalene Swartz, and Eldora lames, will
tap to the accompaniment of one of the new
Sturst DISEASE GONE
The Nlayor, George Rich, announced to-
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
rf I ..,. . ,.,., .:,. , , . ,i .,
i 2 i ,-
A BITE TO EAT
W. W. THOMAS
Specializing in Remodeling
Residences and Stores
8l0 West Indiana
ENIIJ HIGH SCHOOL
The Complete Store,
Best of Luck
The Senior Class
Our Specialty .'
day that the disease which has been raging
in the slums of this city, is now under con-
trol. Miss Mary Katherine Thomas, charity
worker here, who has had charge of the
riddance of this disease, said that much credit
goes to Mary Io Brown, local scientist, who
invented a cure for this disease, and to Billie
Mosher, who assisted Miss Brown. Miss
Mary Elizabeth Kelsick, President of the
lunior Chamber of Commerce, asked city
officials to vote Miss Thomas and Miss Brown
another fund to carry on their magnificent
Bclcher's Beauty Shoppe-try oIIr -specials,
good for today onlyl Carol Belcher, propriet-
ress. On the staff of our beauty experts are:
Lewis Raines, Pedicuristg Dorothy Troup,
Manicuristg Evelyn Murrow, head Operator,
and Stanley Vlkst, Hair Stylist. Come in and
have the style of your hair changed by our
famous French hair-dresser, Mr. West.
Schaalis Meat Market-owned by lean
Schaal, and managed by Glen Vlhtts. Our
head butcher, Bill Zea, says: "Schoolls lamb
chops are the best in townn. VVe also want
you to try Lucille Klemmeis new discovery-
frozen tongue stew. It takes no extra ration
points. Shop at Schaal's today!
Are Your Dogs Dizzy? Do Your Catis
Corpuscles Race? ls Your Parrot's Blood
Pressure High? If so, bring them to the
Porter-Iwlls Hospital, Dorothy Wells.and
Missy Porter can cure all your sick pets.
They are qualified veterinariansg good service,
cheap prices. So be kind to dumb animals
and bring them to Porter and Wells, head
doctors, lack Dillon and Gerald Brown. '
TUCKER,S TRUCK TRANSPORTATION
Phyllis Tucker, Owner. We have just
bought 300 new trucks, and are now pre-
pared to move anything, anywhere, anytime.
Our prices are the cheapestg our service is
the best. Three of our drivers, Louise Red-
dick, Rosemary Thomas, and Mary Lou Har-
ris, have been recognized nationally as the
safest drivers in the nation. So, if you want
something moved, call Peggy Garoer, Man-
Showing This Week-Opera-"MichaeL
igio and Lorrainnan. Now entering the 42nd
week at the Metropolitan Opera House. Co-
starring are Lee Parrish as Michaelgiio, and
Elizaheth Hudson, as Lorrainna. The sup-
porting roles of Constantio and Planirias go
to Patsy Taft and O. E. Zink. Other famous
stars in the cast are: Maxine Kendrick, Vir-
gil Case, Pearl Overstreet, Wznce Duncan,
Florence Fluman, and Vwzyne Schwedland.
Admission prices-352400 to 57.50 per seat.
AT THE THEATER
Ritz-now playing--"Song of a Dentist,"
which is the life story of Allen Cuthhertson,
dentist inventor of the painless tooth extrac-
tor. ln the title role of Dr. Cuthbertson is
lack Freeman, famous Hollywood character
actor. Prices for matinee-60c.
Plaza-now playing-"How Blue ls My
Fishpond?" This delightful comedy co-stars
West Side of Square
is Company I
The WOrld's Largest Mrlltiple
Line Insurance Company
Insurance of all kinds
223W N. Independence
Laundry 6' Dry 'Cleaners
422 East Maine Enid, Okla.
"Enid's Building Material Store"
Phone I6I2 228 E. Randolph
your favorite comedy team, Lee Vwzyne and
Fritz Pratt. Prices are now only 50c for the
AT THE CONCERT HALL
The famous violinist, Lou Ellen Royer,
who makes her violin sing, will be at the
Concert Hall tonight for her opening per-
formance. Acclaimed by critics as one of the
finest violinists, Miss Royer will have as her
accompaniest, Miss Elizabeth Cooley, star of
the keyboard. Miss Royer will introduce a
new song, "Pierce's Prelude," by Louise
Pierce, famous composer, assisted by Ruth
Ann Taggart. Admission for tonight's con-
cert will be 1135.00
For Rent: A room at S580 a month at
Charlotte lonesfr Boarding House-a place
for cultured people. Among my boarders are:
Roy Osborn, banker, Ann McDowell, ballet
artist, Adolph Koehn, news commentator,
and VVilma lean Unruh, author of "Unruh
Uncovers the Gossipu column.
For Sale: Houses of any type, in any part
of town: many bargains. Call Real Estate
Agent, Torn Payne.
Silver Fox Furs for Sale, cheap. Best qual-
ity. Call Cleo Muir's Fox Farm.
Today is Bargain Day at Bourne's. Mar-
jorie Bourne, owner. Special bargains include:
Betty Io'.r Bubble Bath, from the House of
Parker, reduced from 153.00 to 351.00 a box.
Childresfs Miracle Mud Mask, created by
Horace Childress of New York, one mask
preparation, only 313250. Costume jewelry, at
56.00 per piece, designed by Emily Karren-
broele, famous New York jewelry designer.
Nelda Williamx's "Evening in Wal1komis"
perfumeg reduced in price from 355.50 to 53.00
an ounce. Take advantage of Bargain Day,
and save your money!
Young Ladies! Do you wish a cultured
education? Then Miss Willainson's School
for Young Ladies is your answer! All inter-
ested in attending this school are cordially
invited to hear our guest lecturer, LaZona
McClintock, Prof. at Harvard University,
speaking on "The Importance of Education,"
at our school next Monday afternoon at
3:00. Our school is a wonderful opportunity
for all young ladies. Our staff includes Lor-
raine Strickland, History Department, Dale
Miller, Dramatistg and lack Hayworth, Lit-
erary Authority. Eor full details on our cur-
riculum, write to Dorothy Wilkinson, Brook-
1111111111 1111111111 11
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
lenison Cycle Company
New Harley Davidson Motorcycles
USED BICYCLES and MOTORCYCLES
215 N. Washiligton Phone 133
DAVIS PAINT STORE
Complete line of
Paints and lflfallpaper
Unhnished Furniture, Gift Items
and Picture Framing
118 East Randolph Phone 1706
GOOD LUCK, SENIORS!
Gold Medal Feed Store
Feeds and Seeds
O. C. UTSLER, Owner
207 East Maine Phone 865
YELLOW CAB and
CITY BUS LINE
ENID HIGH SCHOOL 71
,x111 111 .v,
I . . 5
: Egaglzefz gcfacafcon Uqf jfs .qgest I
- E41 If I E :
I ' ART - HOME ECONOMICS E
E ' DRAMATIC ART ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I
2 ' BIBLE - EDUCATION
E ' LANGUAGES ' APPLIED SCIENCES E
I - MUSIC ' SOCIAL SCIENCES E
I LA 'Diginctive and fully Accredited University :
: dt QIOMT door E
I Save Valuable Tlme---Enroll May 29---Gracluafe '46 E
E EUGENE S. BRIGGS, Ph.D., 'Prcsidenp I
THE QUIL1. MAG XZINI
DEMOCRACY IS POSSIBLE
ONLY AMONG PEOPLE
WHO THINK .
America is the greatest country in the world because Americans do think and because young
Americans like yourselves are trained to think.
There never was a time in history when straight thinking was as important as it is today.
The terrible dislocations and problems created by the war will be followed by the greater problems
of adjustment after the war is won.
You hear a lot these days about post-war planning. But the only post-war plan that is worth
an thinfr is the individual lannin that each citizen does for himself in solving his own ersonal
Y U P g ca P
roblems. Youn eo le who think strai hr will et an education now that will enable them to
P g P P if-5 B
compete successfully in a peace-time world.
The war certainly is not won yetg but the end is in sight. Maiiy thousands of war workers
have been Hlet out,', and man hundreds of war contracts have been canceled. The time is a -
roachin ra idlv when a vounfr erson will not be able to et a ob, es eciall a ob with an '
P g P J , tn P g I P Y I I
future, without having specialized business training after his high school graduation. Our fine
young men will be in military service, and their educational plans will have to be postponed a while.
But the young men under 18 years of age, and young ladies finishing high school this spring, have
an important decision to make.
Enid Business College invites you to join an army of over 11,000 students who have gone
through E. B. C. to successful careers. You may progress at your own speed. You receive indi-
vidual and personal instruction. You will use the finest equipment of any business school in
Oklahoma. You will be given full credit for your high school commercial subjects. Enid Business
College will help you in securing a good position when you finish your course.
Congratulations and best wishes to all of you, Class of 1944.
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
'lr 49thYear 'lr
Emu Hiou Scuooi.
IN H ii
ska J X 4
C rv 'X
- - :seq rf- . I -.Te
--fy:-:V : ..,, X-
.::,:2::5r2-I... :iv ..
2:s:s:5:s:sf:w :fs . :Sr 12- -...Yrs
:Z3E?E?EfS5E5E5??E1ErE1. -.1155I'5E5:5.-5555325522325 'E?E5:..
OFFICIAL PIANO METROPOLITAN OPERA
Our store is headquarters for all of
your musical requirements. We are
equipped to supply students with in-
struments, accessories, music, and
We are proud of our seIection of fine
quaIity pianos. Only standard makes,
nationaIIy advertised are represented
in our show rooms. Pianos for all
homes from our stock of Masoii 51
Hamlin, Knabe, Lester, Starr, Kurtz-
mann, VVurIitzer, and GuIhransen.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND ACCESSORIESr,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,
Yet So VITAL
...THAT is your gas service. All you ever
see is the friendly bIue Hame.
It's so easy to use, so inexpensive that you an
apr to waste it. YVQ-II, remember that natural
gas is a vital war material and the little gas
you waste, added to the gas all your friends
and neighbors waste, takes away gas needtd
this very moment to build a gun, a tank
plane, a ship, or even :1 bullet.
Use what gas you need-but be sure to nc ed
what you use.
.v IFE, f-
xxx x xxxxx
The Wise of
fBe.s'l By Tafxie TesL1
'll5 South Washington St.
Preferred jQ2r 'Dependalzilrty
xxx xxx xx xxx
Bartley Radio Service
524 West lndiana
x xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxx
THE QU111. MAGAZINE
QQQ Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQIQ
Compliments of to the Class of '44
Darnall Funeral Home
French Unique Laundry
Q and Cleaners
H- S- DARNAI-L NEVER FAIL, Mgr. Phone 4484
xxxxx xxxx xx Vxxxxxxxx of
SNQOKER LUNCH Davidson 8 Case Lumber
308 5011111 Grand
WH EAT SHOCK
DICK SU TTONMANDY NUNN
Four doors south of Chief
SPORTS RETUR S E
N DOMINO S See Your Grocery
FRANK HAWKINS 22, 22 2 2
GVOCCYY and Market Phone 4491 122 W. Randolph
Z SAM LOWENTHAL, Owner
jree Delivery '
L al' .l R l -t -VV
124 East Randolph Phone 414 6' 'E' my 0 W
North Side Square Enid, Okla
xxxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx x xxxxxxxx
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
West Side Feed Store
I. A. ZALOUDEK 81 SONS
223 West Randolph
s T u R D E v A N T
Sheet Metal and Roofing Co.
George 1-I. Sturdevant
George M. Sturdevant
Keep in tune with the time-
Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker
Better Service for Kaur Vwztcb
203 W. Randolph Enid, Okla.
VW Invite 14714 to the Homg
MAX and REX
416 S. Independence Phone 715 115 East Randolph
PARK-N-EAT , ,
to the class of .
Mr. and Mrs. F. I-Ierberger
East Side Square
216 West Maine Phone 3011
High School Students
Regular Dinners-Light Lunches
708 West Market Street
Open 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Every Day
112-114 North llrh Street
Simmons High School
624 West Wabash Street
- scHooL SUPPLIES
Simmons far swim..
Security National Bank
Capital. '. . . 55100000.00
Surplus ..... 31200000.00
The Home Bank
S. H. KRESS 5' CO.
Corner Maine and Independence
Henri's Beauty Shop
720 Bass Building
1. xxxv ss
1111111111111 1111 1 11111
The Enid Morning News
The Enid Daily Eagle
The Enid Publishing Company
Enid Paint 5' Wall
liVinzI0w and flnto Glas.:
Phone 445 I25 VVQ-st Maiiia
.- --- - --.-..--------
301 W. Maine Phone 5400
BEST O' LUCK.
Franks Machine Company
203 Fast Mniiit- Phonc 737 -'-- fL.D. 62
' U U A
GR ' CERV . MARKET
PHONES 577- 578
VW Say It Vlfitb Savings
GLENN B. POWELI., Owner
1 11111 11 111
TO TI-IE CLASS OF 'flfl
wc wish the hcst
Vlfcst Sirk- of Squat:-
D. C. Bass 6' Sons
'fffnilflfrx Since 1893,'
THE Quui. MAGAZINE
Robert F. Barnes Insurance
nlrzsnre and Bond with Bobfn
I0l8 Bass Building
1111 11111 1 11
GOOD LUCK, SENIORSI
6' Dry Cleaning
Superior Dry Cleaning and Laundry
Phonc IOS 521-23-25 N. Inclcpcnclcncc
fir Quality Iewelry
209 North lnclcpcnclcncc Phono I282
SENIORS, for thc hcst in
--Books of All Kinds
VATER'S BOOK SHOP
126 wwf Randolph Phone 1000
ENm HIGH SCHOOL 77
' H1136 H I
: 0 Q 0 .
4 O O ,
: COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. I
I COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF ENID I
: 508 SOUTH GRAND PHONE 1105 :
This Page is dedicated to those boys already in our armed services and to the boys who will enter some
branch of the service of their country upon graduation. We W9-HC to Sl1OW OUF 21PPfCC1Hfl0l1 f0f fhfi l'lCl'01C job
those Plainsmen are doing day after day throughout the world in a battle against forces that would do away
with our American Way of Life.
The Hag lowered in retreat is not just a Hag. It is a symbol of our boys all over the world who know the
silent, inner satisfaction that comes to men under fire who incredibly find for the first time that they can take
it. It is a symbol of the comradeship which mysteriously comes to men who make good in battle, men who
have known victory and its costs, and also bitter defeat. It is a symbol of the American hghting man who
has the strength, courage, Pride in his comrades, a wisecracking, carefree spirit, and the undying determina-
tion to see this job through to the end.
May we as Americans deserve the rich sacrifice these boys are making that we may enjoy the privileges
of a free people. May we breathe a prayer for them as we lower the Hag of retreat on another school year.
?resident of the Senior Class
gfafz granola? gavmefz
0 say can you see by the dawn,s early lighL,,
Ufhat so proudly we hail'd at the twilightys last gleaming?
I'Vhose hroad stripes and bright stars, thro' the perilous fight,
O'er the ramparts we watched were so gallantly streaming?
wind the rocket's red glare, the bombs burfling in air,
gave proof thro, the night that our flag was still thercp,
O say, does that Star-Spangled Banner yet wavp
O'er the land of the Pee and the home of the braved?
O thus be it ever when free men shall stand
On the shore, dimly seen thru, the mists of the deep
IVhere the foe's haughty host in dread silence reposes
IVhat is that which the breeze, o'er the towering steep
.fls it ftfully blows half conceals half discloses?
Now it catches the gleam of the mornings first beam
In full glory reyqected now shines on the stream,
'Tis the Star-Spangled Banner O long may it wavg,
Oxer the land of the free and the home of the bravgvl
Between their lov'd homes and the war's 1lesolation,l
Blesft with vict'ry and peace, may the heav'n rescued land
Traise the Poufr that hath made and preserved us a nation.-l
Then conquer we muff, when our cause it is jufl, and this be our motto,
"In God is our trusfllu ,find the Star-Spangled Banner in triumph shall wave
O'er the land of the free and the home of the bravcp.
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