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0 69 nu his pu hlication of THE QUILL MAG- K 'Pkg pp.,
' XAZINE. The memhers of The Quill ' I
H . X3 Qfifllagazine Stab' express their deepest .0.,,Vg,40,,,Lgv
4777-N Y A V gratitude for the generosity and co-
E I Z u ny I-lwsoperation of these frms. l faux
pZ5A Jun: ga - V have attempted to de ' ' lg' ' gauge
. - 1 062, 1 . Ptft in t is ,dqgcn at
p magazine the ,Sill scope of activities
l6Lfw' Contained in a year at Enid High IQIA
5 . School which in future years will he
N! , cherished memories.
f yy oJf',M-A44-'J DALE WILMOTH,
i 1 ' ' ' Editor
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THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Volume XII May, I945
'lmlfllrlwl by flu- Simone CQ1 xv ox- Iiwzn Ilirzn SVIIOUI.
'I'lm1n4gm1vlr1'1l lllv CIINI lVIC'CUNkM
fvilgnawll by Tin' 5ol"I'lnxifs'rlflzN liwcmvixc Co.,
'l'rmrrd hy Tin l'l'Rc'1,Il QIOXIIRXN1, lwlvlztvlwry
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Tin IJIIIII lX'I.u..x!lNi .Ymfl Inn fzllvwilflfvl In pw
.will 11 flflilowmlfl of zlw III1NIl'f0H.Y flrlivitirxr whirl' mm-
lw'i.w' 11 .vrlmol yan' ill lfnizl Hilqlw Srlmnl. IIA' lvolu'
Iliff! IIII flfllifr' ynzzgv you will rnjoy lonkiuxq nuff lliix
l l ll 1 l I l l l.
rrmrr lun I'1'f'zI ink Imxv im'i11'Hlx IJMI lm y nm 11'
up UHFIJ .vllmnl W1l'1'l1!II'l1'.V. IIA' luwf' r'11rln1uor1'1l lo PFI'-
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only in li0l1lIlflI'.Y .Hill frm' In llrinlc for 1l1r'rr1.w'lw'.v lmw'
lwlzl ilu' frivilwu' 0' rlllfllllfll I in flu' las! rw mrs.
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lonr !'Hl0yW1t'lIl Lv our 1'f'wf1r'rl.
fr ,Az is L 15 0 11' C o
ADMINlS'I'RA'I'ION ---- Dale Ilyll771flfl7. ,, 4
MEN OF ArmIRSAAARIH-mm,-y fifmmpzm I I I 5
l'AC,ULTY ,... ,.,, ,.,.... , , ,,....,.,..,,., ,,......, , ,, , , , M V f,
IN IVIEIVIORY OF D11lz,'lI'1lWmtlr, ,. ,, . , , ,, , 7
ODE to "Those VVl1o Havu IAIIQIKIL' tht- Snprvmc Sucriliuf' I'ocrn lt'!H7IIt'll1' Gflfnrr 7
lIAI.ENDARfl'lrIIy Tmvix and lf'am1r'lfr' ffzllflrr , N
V . , , 4
VVI-lO'S VVHO IN E. H.S. ., , ,. .. ,, , Q
THE THREE "R's"--II"i?1.v1mf1 llfllllrr ., .. ,, .. ,. III
SINCE THE EIRE llfrfm lI11tf'l1f'la'f'r., .. ,, ,. Il
UNICE I'EOI'I.E"" Sur Irwlzmzl' and l1'1mm'ttw Cfllfnrr ,, , I2
"THAT XVI? MIGHT I.IVlfi"IjIJL'H1 llrlly Tmzw, .. , . ,, I2
THE SIIIRIT OE ENID HIGH SCHOOL---Rnlu'rt Cflulrlr,-l.i Y 14
OUR E.H,S. STARS IN THE WVINDOVVS l'oL'm llrlly Lou fflarlc , I-I
RECIPE- I'oux11--Ann fllartin ....,,,,,,,,, ,. .,..., .. , ,, , . ,, ,, , IRI
THE IILAINSMAN GRID TEAM' Gmrxqf' llrozun ,, .. . . , IX
THE ENID LECIONETTES DRUIVI AND BUCQLE CORPS .Ilmm 111' .IIINHH 22
HSYIVIPHONY, SONG AND SVVINU' l'f1lfy l.nu'1' . . . 2-I
INS-I4RUlVIEN'l'Al.I,Y SPEAKING II'1lWm fflwlrlqf' :ind lffifv .Ynxqg ., , ,. . 25
I3ASKIE'l4BAI,I, Ifnlf czfwiiry A I or I EEEE I .. I ls
"All ROADS LEAD TO IIOI,I.YINOOl7" Ol,-na f.TIFH,fiWllll , , ,ll
URCANIZA'I'IONS OI: E, I-I.S. rlnn Hlllllflll and ,llar4Q1lrrl lfrv ,ll,,'l,l, ,S-'I
IQNIIJ HIGH I.lIfIf flwn fllartln, .'III1l7'KQIlVd'l lfrv, :ind Ilrrmz Ilalilwlzlrr 35
Al.I. EYES TO TIIE STAGE lfnlirrl f,'lv1l1li'riv,f und Dorn l,11' ,llrnr ,Vw
SENIORS OI' I9-45 llwlfv I,nn Vlnrl' and Nnmv lfnmtz , , 58, IVF. 411, -II
IIAII., ENID IIIGH SCHOOL! ., ,, ,, ,, I, ,. ,. 42. 44
SENIORS Oli 1945 llrlfv Lon fflnrl' und Num V lfnuzlz 4-I.-H416
EORECIASTS VOR '55 llwll-V 1,1111 Clark and Ninn V lfmzvtz -IN
"SAY I'l' VVITH IVIIISICIU llrffv Tmzvi and lov-lfzlmlv , , 5U
'AIIROTHER UOOSI7' Sm' lrwlalzrl ..'I 55
UIIVNIORS ON I'ARAIJIi" A'nr1ma lun: f,Il'1'fl'A and llnmllvy .X'i2'1:'flrr 54
OIIR MIGHTY SOIIIIOIVIORES li'fn'r'mfJrAv ffIl7lIi?Il"lH7 .ind llall-V l.o:z'1 . 56
TIII1 QIlII.I. MACIAZINI5 S'I'AIfIf llwrnvl lfruzfw , fill
TRACK ff1'Hr'Kqr li'rr111'f1 , , ,, lil
IIAII. TO THE QUEENS Oli MAY ,K'flll7II'I11I' f'11lln.c , HI
IORIVIAI. OPENING EOR ASSElVIPwl.Y .. . 711
I5NlIl HIGH Sill-IOOI, SONGS, , , 7m
TO l4RANKI.IN IlI5I.ANO ROUSIQVIII' I'nc'n1 Iraflflfllf' fflllfnr Hi
AUTOCIRAIII IS ...,......,,, ,, . .,,, ..,. , , , .. ,. , N-I
QUILI. MAGAZINE STAFF
llpprr Rrfu-: Dale XYilmotl1. Editor: Nancy Frantz, Senior Editor: Betty I.ou Clark, Senior Editor: Patty Lowe. Sophomore Editor: Naoma ln-an Cru-ws, lnnior Editoi D xc
Humc, Bmiiius Stall: lloxcrnnry Champlin, Sophomore Editor: Betty Sugg, Typist: VVilma George, Aswciatc Editor: Bill Harlan, Business Stall: V. O, Mnrslmll, Sponror
.llnldlr Rnzln' IVI2lI'g2lI'L'f Iiry, Ifcutnrc VI'rilcr: Bob Grcgory, Sports Editor: Beryl Erazcc, Kodak Editor: Ann MHFIIII, Kodak Editor: Olctu Cflincanlitli, Bnsinvsx Stull: Doris Inc'
I:ClllIII'C VVritcr: lcaxnlicltc Giltntr, Typist: Bcrna Batclicldcr, Business Stall: Gsorgc Brown, Sports Editor: Betty Travis, Tvpistg Miss Ruth Scott, Sponsor, Idirorml
l,nu'f'r Row: Vlfinston lxflillur. BIISIIIUSS Stallg Dorothy Scrivncr, lnnior Editor: Kathcrinv: Callas, IJCZIKIIIX' W'ritci': ICAIIIIIK' Giltncr, Typist: Carolyn Iiulmcr, Tvpist: Alict lu I
Sun' Ircland, Typit: IxflZllIl'L'IIC McNeill. Typist: loy Knnir, Ecatnrc Writer: Nlalrgarct Corey, Soplwniort: Editor: Robcrl Cl1iIdrn'sS, Iicaturc Writrr,
ls Our Business
Everyone of these is
on the American
Hart Schaffner Cr Marx Clothes
Hickok Belts and Braces
You will IGH!! them and many
other Champions' at,
e l se s
The place to go for names you know
wk 6.4, ,
Tina Quui. hlaoazinn
ENID BOARD OF EDUCATION
Upper Rule: Robert F. Barnes, President: Lindol P. Corey, Vice-President, Crauvle Wiilkiusgn, ivlember,
Charles R. Born, Niember.
l,ou'rr Roux' H. F. Donnelley, Nlember: Dave Bucher. Nlcmberg Cecil Cox, ivlembcr.
By DALE WILMOTH
Every other year the citizens of Enid elect
two members to the Board of Education for
a term of six years. Staggering the terms of
the members in this way, leaves the hoard
every election with a iuuuber of experienced
men instead of an entirely new board.
This spring the citizens of the two city
wards whose board members' terms were
completed, renominated Granvle Wilkiiistrii,
Lindol P. Corey, and Charles R. Born on the
primary ticket in Nfarch, and being un-
opposed they were elected in the general
election in April.
During the 1944-45 school year, the Board
of liducation was composed of seven mem-
bers. one from each of the six city wards
and a seventh from the city at large.iVlaking
up the board at that time vvere: Robert
Barnes, President, Lindol Corey, Vice-Presi-
dentg Granvle Vvlilkinson, Nlemberg Cecil
Cox, lVlemberg Dave Bucher, iViemberg
Charles Born, Nlemberg and l-ierndon Don-
hdeetings are held the lirst Nlontlay of
every month, and the boai'd is subjectito a
special meeting called at any time by the
Committees contain three members each,
with the president automatically becoming
the fourth member. Of the various commit-
tees the more important are: the Finance
Committee, which plans the budget for the
coming year, averaging in the last few years
about l'i34'5,000 annually, the Teachers'
Committee, whose function it is to carry on
the excellent educational standards of the
linid school systemg the Building and
Grounds Committee which maintains the
upkeep of the school buildings and secures
the janitors and the matrons, and the Pur-
chasing Committee, who buys the necessary
articles for the schools and will probably be
very busy with the construction of the new
high school building.
Probably of the greatest interest to most
of us is the new high school building. The
bond election carried last spring, and early
last fall the State Attorney General approved
the Building fund of SWOODOO. The bonds
were bought bv a combination of the three
local banks at' an interest rate of l.l350Q.
NVith plans approved and a priority rating of
A-A-3 secured of frozen materials, construc-
tion was readv to begin when the labor
shortage prevented the contractors from plac-
ing their bids. To prevent this money from
lying around idle. the board bought United
States interest Bearing Certificates at
Since these can bc sold at any time, as soon
as the labor shortage ceases to be acute,
building will start immediately and consume
about sixteen months in construction.
It might appear that the School Board had
no special function unless there was some
emergency as the high school burning down,
but yeariafter year these men perform the
evervdav tasks that others take for granted
but 'art-'so essential to running a competent
Considering the diH'iculties confronting
them in finding a temporary place for Enid
I-ligli School, and carrying on school regard-
less of the labor shortage, these men are
doing a wonderful job.
The citizens of Enid and the students
especially, should be grateful to these men
for giving so unselfishly of their time to one
of the great cornerstones of American democ-
151-51111 I-111111 S11111111,
en 6 Qglgaifzs
By Rosemary Champlin
Two VCl'y 111151' 1111111 1111-11 who p1'111111111y
1111v1- 11111r1- v111'i1-11 1111111-5 to 111-11111-111 1111111
llllyllllk' 111 111w11 1111' D1-XVitt W11l11L'l' 111111 D.
P1r11c1- S1-lhy. P11-51111-5 l'lll1l11I1g 1111- 5ch11111'5
111151111-55 111017 1ll'L' 1111111 quite 11111-1-1-511-11 111
1111t5i111- 111'tivi111-5, civic 11rg1111iz11ti11115, 171111111
1111-1-1i11g5, 111111 5t11t1- 111'g11111z111i11115. T11L'f' 111-1-
111111151 Ll higgcr 111111 111-111-r 11111 llIN1L'I' 1111v1-r51-
1'i1'c111115t1111c1-5 which 1111- 17ll1'1l1I1g of 1111- high
5c1111111 1311111111151 111'c115i11111-11, 1111111 1-V1-r 111-1111-1-,
111111 w1- of E11111 High School 51111111 1111-111
111 11111111-ci11t11111 of I1lk'1I' f2,'l'L'2lI 1-1101-15,
D1-V1'i11 NV11111-1' 11115 111-1-11 115511c11111-11 w1.h
1111- 11111111 5111111115 1-xc1-pt for two 51111111 11111-1-
r11111io115, 5i11c1- 1911, 111111 11115 51-rv1-11 115 511111-11
11111-11111-111 of Sc11111115 5111c1- 1111111111'v 1934. H1-
11r51 1'111111- 111 P11111 High School 2112 ch1-111i511'y
111111 111111111-n111tic5 11-11ch1-1. H1- 1111-11 1111111 1111
1111- 111111-hi11g of f11111111111, 11115111-t111111, 111111
t1'111'1i t1-111115. This 111-111111111y 11cc111111t5 for 1115
gl'C1lI 11111-1-1-51 111 1111- 51111115 t111111y. H1- 111-v1-1'
1111551-5 il gillllt' 111111 c1111 111w11y5 111- 111111111 511-
ting 111-111' 1111- P11lyL'l'S Watching C11151-11' with
115 IllllC11 1-111111-1111-111 111111 1-11t11115i115111 115 1111-
1911111 High c111-1-ring 51-c1i1111. H1- 11115 1101-11 1111-
11-1-115111-1-1' of 1111- Okln111111111 A11111-tic Associa-
1i1111 51111'1- 115 111-g1111iz11ti1111.
N111 Xx71l11l'l' 15 11111- 111 1111' 15llS1L'SI 1111-11 111
Ell1l1 LII 1111- I7I'1'SL'1lI 111111- 111-1-111151- 111 1115 11111111'
1111151111- 111't1vi1i1-5. H1- 15 il c11111'11-1' l1l1'Ill15L'l'
111111 111151 111-1-51111-111 of 1111- 1iI11l1 1.111115 c11ll11.
H15 11c11v1- 1111-111111-1511111 111 1111- M115111111' OI'11k'l'
111111 A1111-1-11-1111 1.1-g11111 111511 St'l'Vl' 111 11111111- 111111
11111- 111 111111115 1111t51111111111g c111x1-115. H1- w115
Slllll1LlV 511111111 511111-1-11111-11111-111 111' 1111- 1311-51
N11-1111111151 c111lll'C11 of 1311111 for I8 Vl'1ll'S 111111
15 111511 il IllL'I1l131'I' of 1111' Hi-Tw1-1v1- C11111. H1-
15 111-1-51-111 111-1111 of 1111- O1i11111CJI1l2l Sclmol
MR, D1 XVITT VV11 1 1-11, .S'np1-rn1n-11f11f111.1
A11I1l1I11SIl'1lfiJI'S 111111 1111 1111- a11vi5o1'y 1111111-115
111 1111- 11111- Sc111115 111 A1111-11111, 1111111-11 S1-rvicu
O1'gl1l11ZL111lJI1, 5111511111111 Al'Ill1', 111111 CLll'1lL'g1L'
H15 111-ight 15 Sy'1lI151111C 111' 1111- VVLIY 111111111-
11-1-1 111w111'11 N111 XxV'1l111'1'. H15 51-1151- 1111 11111111113
1115 VK-'1Il5Ull11' 5111111-, 111111 11111-1511 111111111111-55
11v1-1' L1 v11'1111'v 11v 11111- 1111111111111 11-11111, 1111 Ill1l141'
11115 1111 11I1'1-1'1111i11111- 1-1-5111-1-1, l'L1l1lk'l' l1l1lII 1111
11w1- 111 111111. H15 51-1151- 111 filll' 111111' IS Lllll1I1lL'l'
1-1-1151111 1111- 11115 gi-1-111 111111111-11111111. H1- IS 11111-
111 1111- 11-w 111-111111 v1-1111 c1111 W1-igh ll 11111-5111111
witl111111 111-1-11111111 111 1115 11w11 11111111 111111 111-
111-1-111-1-1111 1111111-51 111111 11l1I' 111 1111.
1 111 . 'Pnm fpal
1511: S1-lhy, pr111ci11111 of 1311141 High School.
15 1-5111-1111-ly 111111111111- with 1111- 5111111-111 body.
11111- 1-1-1151111 for 11115 111-ing 1115 ability always
111 51-1- 1111- 5111111-111'5 vi1-W11111111 111111 llllK1L'I'-
51111111 1115 1111111-111111-5. H1- 15 111w11y5 I't'll11y 111
11'lIl1 Ll 111-1pi11g 11111111 111111 111111- ll P1-151111111
11111-1-1-51 111 1111 SIll111'IlI 111-111111-1115 which may
111151-. Mr. S1-1111' 111111- 1-1-111111-111-11, "1V1y 511111111
11111111511p11y 15 111111 I1l1' 5c11o1115 111 A1111-rica
111-1111111 111 1111- 1111y5 111111 g11'15.H H1- 15 11
111151111111 fI'1L'l111 111 L'VCl'y high 51-1111111 5111111-111.
C'XPI'L'SS1I1g gn-111 11111-11-51 111 1115 11211111151 11111-kf
g1-11111111 111111 1155oc111t111115. H1- 111111-5 Ll great
111-111 of P11111- 111 111-ing 111111- to 1'cc11g11iz1- 1-v1-ry
SIlll1L'l1I 111111 cull l1in1 by 1111m1-.
M1-, St'115V 15 il 11111111 f11111111111 111111 111151111-
111111 filll 2111111 15 11111- of 1111- 111-1111111-51 111-oplc 111
111w11 w111-11 1111111 High School 11i5ti11g11i5h1-5
111-r51-lf 111 any way. H1- 11111-5 to 1lLlV1' 1111-
"p1-11" 11551-m111i1-5. 11111-11 taking 111111 111 1111-111
111IllSL'1f, 11-1111i11g 51111g5 111111 5cho111 y1-115.
H1- 15 1111w Ll VL'l'y 1711557 1111111 5i11c1- 111- n11151
111111- 11111-r1-51 111 1111111 1fn11-1-51111 111111 Long-
f1-11ow 5cho1115, 1-11c11 c11115t1111t1y w11111i11g 111111-1-
111 1115 11111-11ti1111. Although 1115 of11c1-5 1111- 111
1.1111gf1-1111w 11115 V1-111-, 111- 11115 1111 f11v11rit1-5 111111
g1v1-5 E1111-1-51111 1115 111111- also. H1-, more 1111111
1111y11111- 1-151-, 15 11111icip111i11g 1111- 1111y W11CIl
E11i11 High School c1111 1111c1- I1l0l'L' 111- 11111-
111111. H1- WQIIIIS 111 111- 111111- 111 51111111 115 prin-
C111111 of 11111- SIlll1L'l1f 11111111 111111 51-1- 1-v1-1'y11111-
1111c11 1og1-1111-1' again 115 it was 111-f11r1- 1111-
11r1- 111 S1-1111-n1b1-r 1943.
H1- i5 D1l'L'CI0l' of 1111- NiJl'I1l1'l'll D151ric1
111 O.E.A. an11 has 111-111 111111 11H1c1- for ll
y1-11r5. H1- 15 the 111111-51 n11-n1111-r 1111 1111- 111111111
111 11111111 of 51-rvic1-. H1- 15 21 1111-111111-1' of 1111-
D1-11111-1n11-111 of S1-c11111111ry School pI'1I1C1Pil1S'
A5511ci:1tion. M1'. S1-lby 15 O11 1111- 5t11t1- com-
Hl1ICICCf0I' North CQ'IlIl'31 ASSK3C1HI1ll1l for
11cc1'e11i1i11g of all high schools of the state.
He is a member of the American Legion,
Clerk of the Session of the Presbyterian
Church, and member and past-president of
thc- Enid Kiwanis Club.
U11l11'rlfozz'.' Hugh B4itclu-ll, Hmm-1' l.1irli
cr, Bflyrl Kirk.
flflizlzlfr li'rm': 'lilicmlims XV. liniiiig, Bflrs.
Olivv Cfulc, Bflrs. Hurry l.i4-ilwlmcli
Bliss lilluii Ciuisivll. Bfliss Agm-s firciiici'
1,'1ii'rr lfnw: Biliss Cami Bflirvs, Bfliss Bflnli
rim' Bflni'i'mv, li. Rm' l,LllliL'l, Bflrs, l:lOl'
-mi' Smut, Bfliss C.lni'n Blau' Ijt'A1l.
Iflifnv' li'nw: Bfliss Kiitliwim- Pmallrs, Bfliss Riitli Biluycr, Bfliss In-ssic
lhiiiglais, Bliss lflorcl HL-li-mai.
fllfrlrllr Huw: Bfliss Rlitli Scott, B41's. Botti' B'liilln'1i, Bliss Hilzvl
lqkllfll, Blrs. In-iiiiic Ri-ymilils.
1,n.z'1'r lX,ULl'f B4iss Pallililic' Bllln'ggc', Bliss Alici- B'luVn'i', Bliss Pwr-
iiiu- Slvlilu-iisuii, Bfliss Ciliaiilottv KI'k'INl'll, Bliss lnis lzpotliin.
lllzlzrr li'oiu: lm' Asli, Dali' Hull. l. IX. lX1'llIll'll'Y, l74'i'i'y R
Bflcfluy, Humvr H. Hviisuii.
fllirlzllr limo: il.. King, Bfliss Svlvigi Bflcfilaliii, Bliss B'lilili'n'rl
lXf!lllI1Isj'1lIlll'I"X', B'lissiAclcli1' liftillllllilll, ffm-fil Gott.
lmwrr lfrmz' Bliss Hiinl l'mvi-rs, Bliss Ivzlllllvlln' Oiffuiiiiur, Blis
lim Yiniiig, Bliss B'lilili'vcl liulliiii, Bliss N4-lliv Iuliiisuii.
Jpvr lfncu: luck Byrmn, Hwlu-ist A. Suomi. D. Pn'iicv Sm-Ilwy.
'rfffff' Roux' Bfliss Oliva' PJIXIF, Ralf' li. llimwii, lillis Hlll3l51lI'il. fi. R. liolizirt.
ww' linux' Bfliss Bfliiry l,UlllXk' Vllriglit, Blrs. Nvvu Slll'Lll't'l', Bliss Biilgllllil
, , . , , .
Vlilsuii, Bflrs. luis X qiiiw, Bliss lms Blvllui.
Iflpffw- Rrmu' Ci. R. Bimlmm, Hamill ljllflibll. Y, 0,
Bl s ll
iliizfzllw Row: Bliss Dum If-lmsim, Bliss Viviciiiic Blunt-
ginmiwy, Bliss liflitli Bliiyus. Bliss lillii luliiisuii.
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ENID HIGH Scuoot
I4 memdiv of .
By Dale Wilmoth
ln 1916 the Enid Board of
Education was successful in se-
curing the services of a Mr. Leon
R. Vance. He remained a year
at Enid High as football coach
and science teacher and then
went into the grain business at
Later Hnding that his real in-
terest lay in working with boys
and girls, he returned in 1922
and had since been identihed
with the school system, becom-
ing principal of the Longfellow
Iunior High School in 1933, The
shocking airplane accident of
Iuly 5, 1944 that took him from
us, has since made us realize even
greater his value as a citizen, a
school teacher, and a youth lead-
Mr. Vance had those two es-
sential elements of personal
magnetism, a consuming sincer-
ity and an overwhelming faith
in the importance of the work
laid out for him. Yet in his
sincerity he retained that gentle
comical wisdom so notably char-
acteristic of the great men of
Mr. Vance was graduated
from Blackwell High School and
later from Oklahoma A and M
College. At both schools he was
an outstanding athlete and
He seems to have carried with
him into his coaching career that
necessary talent of inspiring his teams with
aggressiveness and initiative which are so
important for a winning team.
An excellent representation of the senti-
ment felt throughout the sports world for
Mr. Vance is a statement by Bus Haskins,
who played under his coaching on an un-
defeated team in 1923 and is well known
among sports fans.
"He was one of the Hnest coaches 1 ever
served under," said Haskins. "His death
ended the career of a man with the highest
ideals. He was very even tempered, clean cut
and never given to unnecessary displays of
temperament as is wont to come under the
stress and strain of high pitch competition."
His interest in boys and girls grew abund-
antly from day to day. Probably half the
children of Enid took their first swimming
strokes under his guidance. One can hardly
name an athletic event or any activity of
youth with which he was not involved. Mr.
Vance's concern for the boys, his inspiration
for a healthy and agile body, for an alert
mind and a cooperative spirit has paid heavy
dividends on the gridirons of yesterday, on
the battle fields of today, and will pay again
in the America of tomorrow.
His son, Lt. Col. Robert S. Vance, show-
ing extreme gallantry in action was severely
Leon R. Vance
"His life was gentle, and the elements
So mix'd in him, that Nature might stand up
tflnd say to all the world, 'This was a man..!"i
wounded in the crash of his B-24 bomber into
the English channel. Mr. Vance was spared
the grief of the knowledge that his son was
lost at sea while being flown back to the
United States on a hospital plane. But had
Mr. Vance known of his sonis fare, he prob-
ably would have been proud to know that
his son had made the supreme sacrifice for
the way of life he loved so well. The Ameri-
can people too, have since shown their high
esteem for Col. Vance by awarding him
posthumously the Congressional Medal of
Youths and adults alike seemed to rever-
ence Mr. Vance, for he was a living symbol
of those things we all plan to do, things
we know are right to do but are inhibited
from doing by our own negligence and lack
of will power.
Mr. Vance was successful. For a man who
is honest, fair, tolerant, kindly, and charitable
of others, is successful. Such a man comes
in contact with all classes of people and is
admired by each. Student, business associate,
or intimate friend, Mr. Vance will be missed
immensely by all,
His poise under all circumstances seems to
have come from an ability to live the ideal
expressed by the scripture, "If there be any
virtue, think on these things."
f'Tbose Who Have Made the Supreme
By jeannette Giltner
Each night 1 hear from out the halls of starry
A voice call, "Some one died for you today,
And he was young and full of great ambition.
In younger years he tread the old familiar
And laughed and loved with all the zest
of unmarred youth,
Until, one day, thc echoes of a battle cry
Came vibrant in his ears, and he was off to
Gone, but in a distant corner of his heart
There was a place for what we best call
The girl next door, the shaggy dog,
Bobby socks and crew cuts.
Sloppy joes and horn-rimmed glasses,
Marked up books and beautiful lasses.
Saddle oxfords, dirndl skirts,
Old blue jeans and red plaid shirts.
Pep assemblies-serious talks
Skipping school and taking walks.
Hikes and Hshin' and all those things
That bein' out in the country brings.
Model T's and late dates
Loses steady-fan't get straight.
Pretty girl, big moon beamin'
Out too late, left to dreamin'.
What could be better than the life of a guy
Whose head is always way up in the sky?
And suddenly they were no more,
For he was out to fight the foe
That threatened all these things he loved.
Ar times 'twas fun to sit and talk
Of all those things he loved back home,
But all too soon the sun would rise
And they were back again.
For many months he braved the storm
And then one night when the moon hung
And all the earth seemed tense and still
The battle came, and for one second he
Then to Hght. And then the dawn...
The battle fought-the Hght was won,
But he was dead and buried in the sea.
And you could hear them say, 'He was so
Why did it have to be?' D
To those brave souls who in the face of death
Rushed forward, unrestrained and won, but
still lost all,
We give our heart's most full devotion.
To those whose only shroud was but a blood
stained vesture of the fatherland
Who took the hand of death, like one
And walked with him across the threshold
Into the Unknown Land, we give high honor.
They died for such a glorious cause, and I
shall always pray
Would God that I could give my life for
such a cause as they.
7C I 7
BEST OF LUCK!
-fs? l S 3
THE QUILL MAoAzxNE
By Betty Travis and jeannette Giltner
31--Iuniors and Seniors enrolled at Longfel-
1-Sophomores enrolled at Longfellow
5-School officially opened.
8-Ciceronian Club organized at Longfel-
ll--Biology-Taxidermy Club organized.
14- l 6-Cherokee Strip Celebration,
I5-Football season opened with a joint pep
assembly at Emerson. Enid defeated
Fairview 34-7. Patty Iayne was crown-
ed band queen.
18-Librarians appointed by Miss Douglas
and Miss Rudder.
-Pep assembly for Watonga. Enid de-
feated Watonga 45-13.
-Quill Staff chosen. Visual Education
-Class officers elected.
6-Shawnee defeated Enid 6-0.
12-Kappa Rho Club organized at Longfel-
13-Pep assembly. Oklahoma City Central
defeated Enid 38-0.
19-Enid defeated Capitol Hill 21-0.
20-Drum and Bugle Corps assembly in
memory of Orville Books.
26-Assembly advertising Community Con-
cert Series. Enid defeated Ponca City
27-Northern District Teachers' Meeting
at Ponca City.
30-Dr. White of Kansas University demon--
strated radar in assembly.
l-Organization pictures taken at Longfel-
3-Pep assembly. Football boys made
speeches. Classen defeated Enid 12-6.
10-Gideon assembly. Pep assembly. Black-
well defeated Enid 19-0. Ioyce Nicholson
was crowned Football Queen. Bravettes
13-Tuberculin skin tests given.
17-Ioint band concert and pep assembly.
Tulsa defeated Enid 19-0.
22--Thanksgiving vacation began.
24-Last game of season, Perry defeated
27-Annual Quarterback Banquet at the
Youngblood Hotel. Charley Paine was
chosen Most Valuable Player.
29-Ioint Assembly. Col. Dykehouse spoke
on advantages of high school gradua-
tion to service men.
Third anniversary of the war.
Woilnded veterans talked in assembly.
All-School Play, "All Roads Lead to
Hollywood," was presented at the Edu-
15-Guthrie defeated Enid 23-22 in the Hrst
basketball game of the season.
19-Chorus presented a Christmas assembly
to entire High School at Longfellow.
20-Christmas assembly by orchestra given
for entire High School at Longfellow.
Enid defeated Perry 28-27.
21-School dismissed for Christmas vacation.
22-Enid defeated Fairview 20-18.
29-Enid defeated Alva 22-20.
2-School resumed after Christmas vacation.
Enid defeated Fairview 41-25.
5-Norman defeated Enid 41-29.
9-May Queens, Heralds, and Attendants
elected. Enid defeated Blackwell 28-24.
-First basketball pep assembly of season.
Basketball boys introduced. Enid de-
feated Oklahoma City Central 30-28.
16-Enid defeated Perry 28-25.
19-First semester ended. Basketball pep as-
sembly given by band. Capitol Hill de-
feated Enid 49-28.
23-Classen defeated Enid 29-28.
26-Class officers spoke in a pep assembly.
Enid defeated Shawnee 38-24.
30-Dr. Harry Cotton spoke in assembly.
Enid defeated Alva 47-21.
2-Youth Movement Assembly. Oklahoma
City Central defeated Enid 30-28.
6-Enid defeated Blackwell 28-17.
9-Capitol Hill defeated Enid 48-29.
14-Iuniors presented their class assembly.
16-Pep assembly. Norman defeated Enid
20-"Symphony, Song, and Swing" was pre-
sented at the Education Building. Shaw-
nee defeated Enid 45-41.
-Senior Class assembly was given.
-Bravettes presented their assembly before
the entire High School at Emerson. Enid
closed their regular basketball season by
defeating Classen 42-40.
-Regional tournament was played in the
Education Building. Enid came out vic-
8-Capitol Hill eliminated Enid from the
State Tournament at Oklahoma City.
9-Miss I-1atch's speech class gave an as-
23-Sophomore class assembly.
fContinued on page 651
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Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop
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U 9.P1-"'u 9
COURSES OF STUDY
lExcerpts from the Hand Bookl
By Winston Miller
"The Courses in En lish have a two-fold
objective: namely, correct and efTective self-
expression and the appreciation and inter-
pretation of literature." Yes, we have had
quite a thorough training these years. We
don't say "ain't" or "haven't got no"g we
now use good grammar such as "What's
cooking?" or "Quit beating your gums." We
now appreciate literature more than ever and
n our nowe ge ep u in un ers an ing
fi d k ld hl f l d t d
" oe Palooka's" Brookl n accent.
"These courses are especially recommended
to those expecting to enter technical profes-
sions with mathematical foundationsf, such
as ditch digging. A blind man counting the
steps from the road ought to know within
a few steps how soon he will fall into the
ditch. But seriously, in technical work as
radio we might have two tubes of type A
and two of type B. We would know by the
use of mathematics that the set contained a
total of four tubes. For higher calculation,
write Dr. Einstein, Harvard University.
"All good, or moderately good students,
should take at least two years of a foreign
language." Our Latin, especially, will come
in handy if we are ever confronted by the
ghost of Caesar. I took Caesar because I hope
some day to have a chat with General De
Gaulle. Then who knows with improved
travel but what we may some day have
Spanish trade in Enid.
"Physics, a study of mechanics, heat,
sound, light and electricity". Physics class
was once quite shocking due to a certain
small dynamo. I learned a lot in Physics,
enough about sound to hear a cow bell at
two paces, enough about light to enjoy a
"Chemistry, the science that deals with
the composition of materials and with all
those changes in materials that alter their
composition." Don't forget you are supposed
to believe that materials are made up of
fidgety little atoms jumping around, and that
a cup of coffee will dissolve only a specified
amount of sugar. I-Iaving saved five pounds
of sugar, we may consider our time in chem-
istry well spent.
"Biology, a series of related units of living
forms of plant and animal life." After a year
in biology we thoroughly understand why
tadpoles never grow big, why the four o'clock
never strikes, why the trumpet vine doesn't
THE QUIl.L MAGAZINE
ff I ll
have a scale, and why we can't get butter
from the butter cup.
"Botany, a study of the structure of types
of plant life from the one ccllcd bacteria to
the higher plants." I imagine many cooks are
using the microscope to count the number of
bacteria in milk to determine when it will
be sour enough for the cake. Still. they would
look silly using a microscope in the Hawaiians
to find cocoanuts in the top of a tree.
"Agriculture, a science dealing with the
study of farm problems." Did it settle your
problems? Ir didn't tell me how to throw a
bull, how to keep the hired 1112111 busy, or
how to court a beautiful dairy maid.
"The courses in social studies have the
following for their principal aims: CID to
develop in the student an understanding and
appreciation of his racial inheritanceg Q25
to help him become adjusted to his social
environment, QQ to prepare him for true
citizenshipf' They call it "appreciation of
his racial inheritance" when I met Napoleon
in a mental hospital and had to pay him
live dollars on our debt for the Louisiana
Purchase? But in defense of this course, at
that tea I could eat only because I balanced
my cake on my knees as I used to do my
history book. And thanks to my history, I
know there were other Presidents than Wash-
"The courses in the Commerce Depart-
ment are offered with the object of giving
fundamentals necessary to meet general busi-
ness needs of everyonef' Remember the fun
we had just pecking away and going through
the formalities of taking speed tests. I do
believe the Senior girls in shorthand made
good use of those lines and curves.
"Library Science is practical training in the
use of the Carnegie Library." This wasn't
the semester course the Seniors took in two
weeks, but was a special course for librarians,
intellectual people who must constantly be
surrounded by books of knowledge.
"A two year course in foods is offered in
senior high." This was an important course
of our alma mater and should be continued
on a greater scale through Ollt the country.
It has been greatly aided by the manufac-
turers of "Bisquick" and canned French fries.
"A two year course in clothing is offered
in senior high." They taught 'em to sew on
buttons and make dresses, but they didn't
teach 'em to weave wool or cultivate silk
K'Homecraft is a one year subject that all
girls should take." It has taught the girls
to make a home out of a house, but not how
fffontinuecl on page 65j
I U1 k MIN
I. ai ma.ov
OUR HIGH SCHOOL OIAFICQE ACTIVITY
By Berna Batchelder
Iiveryone who has gone through this Vear
of school anal hasnt haal some contact with
the main oflices is what woulal generally he
calleal a ul:l'L'lIliIl. In one wav or another everv
pupil every year has some alealings wi'h the
ollices whether he has ever entereal those
welcoming aloors or not. An oalal thing ahout
it is that even though thex' have haal some
contact with the olI'ices, there are quite a
few of our pupils who aio not know the
names ol the secretaries who work haral keep-
ing up with the pupils anal hir, Selhy or
The high school this Year is alivialeal as it
was last year, with Nlr. Selhv having his
oHice at the Longfellow Builaling, hut with
his aluts' heing tha- alirection of tha' whole
High School program in the Fmerson anal
INIr. Selhvs ioh this year as principal of
tlia- High School was more complicateal than
ever heliore hecause of the fact that so manv
of our lnovs are joining the services before
thex' graaliiate. I-Iis wialelv alivcrsiheal aluties
incluale arranging schealu-les in all activities
hoth curricular anal extra-curricular, He suh-
niits all applications for accrealiting to the
state antl North Central Association for ac-
crealiting, anal is responsihle for the place-
ment ol, teachers anal their schealules, One
great volume of worlc is that a host of hovs
in tha- armeal forces who haal not Hnisheal
high school now have the opportunity to
finish wliila- in the service. This constitutes
heavy aluty upon the I-Iigli School oflice in
enrolling these boys in tha- Uniteal States
Armeal Iiorces Institute at Islaalison, Vlfiscon-
sin. Then there is the puhlic relations work
which is a tra-menalous alrain on the time
of the principal who is calleal upon to speak
not only in the community of Fnial hut
outsiale the community.
There are various tlistrict anal state ealuca-
tion organizations, athletic schealules, anal pro-
grams that must he co-oralinateal. He has to
keep aware of all the opportunities for en-
listtnent in the various branches of tha- armeal
forces that are maale availalvle to all I7 anal
I8 year olals. The I-Iigh School program of
ealucation for hoys especially has hecome inf
creasingly tense since almost all boys are
entering the service immealiately upon graalu-
ation. Not the least of his aluties is tha- great
volume of time usetl in conference with par-
ents anal with the stuala-nts. Incialentallv, this
is a aluty which he enjoys the most, for IVIr.
san. ri ' ' ' ' A
. ' W lies people, is enthusiastic lor his
stualents' welfare. anal particularlx' eniovs per-
sonal contact with high school hovs anal girls
--enjoys sharing their experiences lr is this
comraalelv feeling that stualents aalmire most
in IX'Ir. Sellw---tlta' feeling that he is their
IX1r, Pm, Roy Daniel is principal of long'
fellow anal Ifmerson lunior High Schools,
arranging the junior High School curricular
programs. teachers' anal pupils' schealules anal
extrafcurricular activities, anal ellicientls' aalf
ministering the numerous activities that are
carrieal on at his olhce in the linierson Iluilalf
Vllorlaing in the olhces of Longfellow anal
Emerson is a stall' of eflicient secretaries. In
the Longfellow Builaling are IN'Iiss IVIarv
I.ouise Wlrigltt anal IX'Iiss I.ois IXlell4a, anil
more recentlv IXfliss Betty Ann Pratt, IXIiss
Vwlright having resigneal to go to XVasliingf
ton, Dil. In the Iimerson liuilaling are IX'Irs.
Iilorence Scott anal IXfliss Clara IX'lae Deal,
anal more recently INfIrs, Bernice IXIorris, upon
Ivliss Dcalls resignation to luecoine IN'Irs.
These secretaries checla pupils in anal out
of school, talce phone calls, help pupils anal
teachers final things, talae care of inconiing
anal outgoing mails, anal alo every slight
thing that no one else can or will talte care
of. Everyone of us really appreciates them
anal thanlts them a lot for putting up with us.
The woral "OfIice" symholizes helpfulness,
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Fellows who are hep to what's
smart are wearing our clothing.
They've got a lot to recommend
them besides their good looks
--which are perfectly obvious!
S. A. WILENZICK CO.
r . 1
'nice people '
By Sue lireland and Ieanne Giltner
Personality .,,,,,,,,. , ,....,.. Chenoweth Twins ,,,,,, .
Hair ..,....,.....,,,. .,,...... I une Robbins ...,...,,..,
Eyes .,..,.Y,,,.,, ....,..... I oanne Leverton .,........
Hands ...... s,....,,., M ary Alice Blumenaur..
Lips .,,,,,. ,.....,.., P at Lovell ,..,..,,,,..,,o...,..
Dancer, .......t.. Ioyce Nicholson .,.,, ,
Smile .,...,.....,..,,,,. .,...,.,,, M ickey Epperson ,......,
Teeth .,...,...,.......,,.,. s.....,.,. H clcn Beth Iayne .....,.
Sense of Humor ....... ..s.s,..., H elen Hoehn ...........
Voice ,.,,,,,,.....,.....,,.. .,i,ie,,., V irginia Norris ..,..
Figure ,..,,,.,,,..,.,,,, ,,,,,.s,s, V irginia Smith ........,
Dressed .....,..,,,, .,,.,.,.,, B etty Malone ,.,..,.
Beautiful ,,,o.,.,.. .,ee....., I erry Bass .,.....,....,.
.,....,...Doris Lee ivleieru
THE Quin. MAGAZINE
........,..Bill Tom Sheets
Energetic ..... .,,e...,.s L ois McCoy ............. ...,.,,.,. I ohnny Boyles
Athletic ..,,.., .t.,,,..., B etty Lou Clark ....,.... ...,..... M elvin Leierer
Studious ,....., .,.....,,. B etty Sugg ,,.........,,,. .........,.. L loyd Lacy
Happy ,...,.... .,......., M arjorie Iantz ......,.. ......,........ B ill Harlan
Complexion .... .,.....,,e I ane Ash ,,..............,.. ........,.. S tanley Smith
Popular .,...... ....,..... S uzanne Iohnson ......... ..,......... B ill Stramp
Witty ........... ,...,.,... B eryl Frazee .....,....,,. . .,............ Dick Ford
Serious .....,.,. ,.,,...........,.........,.., B arbara Troupe .,...... .....,............. B ob Gibson
Cute ................,,e.,......w.e.,,...,,...,.,,. Maxine Corbett ......t. ..,..,.,. I immy Blackburn
Musical A,,.,........e...................,.,,,., Patty Bonham ..,....... ........,..,,., I oe Woelke
Perfect Lady and Gentleman .... Virginia Eason ,.,.. .,....., P hili Howard..
Couple .,,,........,..,,.,e,..........,.,e,..... Betty Richter ..,,,......, ......... E lhler Hicks
Actor and Actress .....,..,....e....... Oleta Clinesmith .,,...... ,.,.,.,...... B ob Gregory
Leader ,.........,...........,,............,..... Nancy Frantz ,.,.,...... ,,......,. D ale Wilmoth
Manners ............r..,.,.........t.,..,..... Mickey Stauclt ,,,...... ....,,., B ill Hepburn
Most Likely to Succeed .......,,.... Wilma George ......... ....,.c. B ob Everitt
Sweet .,.,...,,.,.,.......,,.,.......,.t..,,,..... Mary Peter .,r..,...,. ,, .......,.. Dave Hume
Brilliant .......,,.. .......... M arilyn Waller .... ..,..... ,........ D 0 n Hendrie
"That We Might Live" Boys who went out to avenge a wronged
By Betty Travis
These honored halls once knew those boys
The ones who've gone-and held them dear.
The football captain, the red-head, and the
The ones who bragged they never knew of
They loved our school, and looked with
into a future uncertain for them all.
When war's grim lingers beckoned.
They went, each one answering a call.
To every clime, every place on earth they
And everywhere they went they learned to
They learned to know that war is really hell,
And did this all for what they thought was
The football captain learned to fly a plane,
The red-head boy learned to drop his bombs.
And while they sped on through the starlit
Their thoughts turned once again to homes
What did those boys think of just before
When the time to strike was closer than
Those boys we knew in youthis fairest flower.
The ivy-covered school, a happy home,
A plump, beguiling, ever-loving mother,
A girl in saddle shoes and bobby sox,
The kid next door, his snaggle-toothed broth-
The corner drugstore, the gang that went
The tow-head, freekled soda jerk named Tom,
A football game, and weekend fishing trips,
The pretty girl he took to the Senior prom.
But there are some that never will return.
We know them only by the memories we
Or tales we hear from those who knew them
Or in a cottage window, a star that's gold.
A mothers eyes, dark with pain and grief.
She sees her son, so tall, the day he said,
"Don't worry 'bout me Mom, I'll be OK."
But now he won't come back again-he's
And with him died a vision and a hope,
A dream that burned so bright within her
The dream her son would someday be great.
That heid be strong, a leader 'mongst the
THE QUn.i. MAGAZINE
The pifzii all Said High gcltool
7Ol WEST MAINE STREET
Telephone 341 Enid, Oklahoma
W. l. FOSSETT
P. D. FOSSETT
". T ---' sw.
By ROBERT CHILDRESS
cjlflajesty as a crown rests on thy hrow,
Pride, Honor, Glory, Love, before thee how.
'Ne'er can thy spirit die, thy walls decayg
Haif, Enid High School, for thee we pray.
Today, as my Senior year draws to a close,
I grow reminiscent of old days in the Old
High School. Climbing slowly upstairs, I get
my Quill of '43 and settle myself quietly in
my favorite chair. As I read, memories of the
old school come flooding back.
Suddenly I am there again, wandering
through the halls we all knew so well. Around
us old familiar faces go hurrying by. "Why
the hurry?" I ask one. "Didn't you listeniu
he replied. "Mi'. Selby just called an As-
sembly." On learning this, I hurried to my
seat in the balcony. From below the shouts
of "Sophies on the shelf!" came to my ears,
and l joined in the reply of "Rats in the
Then all was quiet. Mr. Selby came on
the stage with the President of the Student
Body, Miss Morrow, and Mr. Shane. The
student body rose as one as the Hags were
brought forward. Miss Nlorrow led us in
"America the Beautifulf' and the student
body President followed with the Pledge to
the Flag and the Plainsman's Creed. Then
we sang "Hail, Enid High School," and Mr.
Shane gave the invocation and led us with
the Lord's Prayer. Next we sang the Choral
After this, things became blurred. Next I
remembered being on the lawn outside the
school. It was spring, and we were lazily
spending the remainder of our lunch hour
loafing on the walks in front of the build-
ing. Near by was a huge pile of scrap metal
the school had gathered as its part in the
scrap drive. On one large piece was painted
"From Selby to Tojol" a message straight to
japan from the Principal of Enid High, Mr.
Soon people began hurrying to classes. I
followed them through the noisy halls. I
went to A floor where I found the printing
and shop classes in session. I heard the sound
of beautiful music issuing from the band
room and smelled the aroma of delicious food
coming from the foods classes and the Cafe-
It all seemed so real to me as I climbed
the stairway to B floor. I glanced in a door
at the head of the stairs and saw my old
Sophomore English class in session. Down the
hall a few doors Mr. Gott was presenting
one of his three question tests the students
love so well. In the main hall I saw the
majestic trophy cases with honors galore and
across the hall the library where the students
were reading all kind of literature. Down
the hall a little farther was the oHice where
the school was run. Around the corner were
the math classes with Miss Helema laying
down the rule.
I met some Newswriting students rushing
some "Quill Weekly" copy down to Mr.
Seem's print shop. It was quite a stretch from
the Quill Office at the south end of B fioot
hall to the print shop, but scurrying students
never seemed to mind. lt was fun putting
out a paperl
Climbing to C floor I found the Physics
and Chemistry classes at work in their labs.
Next was the Biology room with many vari-
eties of stuffed birds and animals.
Around the corner was Miss Kretsch's
beautiful C-8, where Seniors were cramming
in American Literature. Next door was the
Latin class room with its old Roman decora-
All at once things grew dim again. Time
flew by. Then there came a ringing in my
head. I heard sirens, men yelling, people
talking excitedly and running here and there.
Then l saw it all clearly. Flames were dancing
a vivid orange dance of destruction . . .
destruction of the building we all loved so
well. We stood by, doing what little we
could, and watched our beloved school home
go up in flames.
Soon her majestic walls were turned into
a smoking corpse. And in that smoke arose
a spirit, the spirit of Enid High. It needed a
new home now, and as it arose it found
shelter in all our hearts. And there that
spirit shall reside until the day of peace
when the world again turns its thoughts to
peaceful construction. Then it shall return to
a shining new Enid High School where it
can again inspire students to higher feats.
And until that day we all sing "Hail, Enid
High School, for thee we pray".
Our E.H.S. Stars ln the Windows
By Betty Clark
As I walk along the street on my way to
school each day,
I see stars in the windows of the homes
along the way.
There are blue stars, and silver stars, and
gold stars, too.
Stars in the homes of the Greek, the German,
In one window three stars, two of them gold,
Another window-four starsaall brothers
And there will be more stars in the windows
But these stars must keep shining till we've
conquered the foe.
By Ann Martin
Take one opposing team, season well
Mix with yells from the students.
Surround with Enid High enthusiasm,
And boil vigorously for about one hour.
Scatter with an Enid High School team,
And lay aside to cool.
YIELD: Another victory for Enid.
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THE Quui, Maoazmia
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HITS for , always Tlze pfzide of
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How to get "on the beamn with the
younger set? VVc11, we know all the
answers when it comes to outhtting
you hi-schoolers, Colne 'round to our
counters for the teens and find out for
yourselves! We've lots of gadgets and
jewelry . . . just ht-pped to distinctive
young tastes. Bracelets, pins, clasps and
other cute complements . . . not to
mention 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
SCL' Us tU0l
Llffore than a Store., . . .
.fl Community Institution.,
By GEORGE BROWN
Although seriously hampered by the short-
age of experienced players, Coaches T.
King, lack Byrom, and Dale Holt took the
draft-riddled 1944 Plainsman grid team and
turned out an eleven which won only four
games, but win or lose, maintained that old
fighting. spirit which is always the pride of
Enid High School.
After losing several star performers such
as Floyd Winfield, LeRoy Holloway, and
Stewart Hoge to the navy, the coaches were
faced with the task of completely re-building
the team, using, for the IUOSI part, inexperi-
When the season opened, there were only
eight returning lcrrcrmen, and several of
these had seen little action the previous sea-
son. One of the veterans, Charley Paine,
stellar blocking back, had suffered a broken
leg in spring practice and did not reach his
old form until near the end of the season.
Despite their inexperience, the Plainsmen
looked good in their opening game of the
season as they smashed the Fairview Yellow-
jackets 34 to 7. lim Dobbyn, flashy Sopho-
more Back, was the big gun for the Plains-
men, scoring three touchdowns and doing
some nice passing and kicking. Backs Bob
Hirst, Elmer Hicks, Bill Lesnett, and LeRoy
Sparks were also outstanding, and the Enid
line looked good in its first test. The Plains-
men clicked from the start, and they were
complete masters throughout the game.
ln their second start of the season, the
Plainsmen continued to rampage and steam-
rolled the Watonga Eagles 45 to 13. Elmer
Hicks was the spark-plug this time, going
over for two touchdowns and kicking three
extra points. After being held to a 7-7 tie
in the early part of the game, the Enid High
boys ran wild and scored in every period.
The second Watonga touchdown came late
in the game against a team of Plainsman
With two victories under their belt, the
Plainsmen journeyed to Norman the follow-
ing week to open their Mid-State confer-
ence schedule against the Mythical State
Champion Tigers. The Enid High crew put
up a gallant, but losing battle, and the
heavier, older Tigers won a 31-7 victory.
After trailing 19-0 at the half, the Plains-
men, rallied by the great play of Bob Eddy
and Bill Lesnett, came back for a quick
touchdown, but the veteran Tiger Team,
strengthened by a steady stream of reserves,
were not to be denied-V and they outlasted
the dogged Plainsmen. Bill Remy, all-stare
back, led the Tiger onslaught in this game.
Next the Kingmen went to Shawnee to
tackle thc Wolves in another Mid-State con-
ference clash. The two teams fought on even
terms throughout the game, most of which
was played in a steady clownpour of rain.
However, mid-way in the fourth period the
Wolves broke through to block an attempted
Enid quick-kick, which set up the touch-
down that handed the Plainsmen a heart-
breaking 6-0 loss. Elmer Hicks broke loose
in a 58-yard run that carried the Plainsmen
virtually to the Shawnee goal line, but the
gun sounded ending the first half before the
Enid boys had a chance to score. It was this
way throughout the game, with the Plains-
men threatening to score, but the breaks were
all against them.
Following their road games, the Plainsmen
returned home, only to suffer their worst de-
feat of the season, a 38 to 0 shellacking by
their oldest rivals, the Oklahoma City Cent-
ral Cardinals. The Enid line stalled thc
vaunted Redbird running game, but a with-
ering aerial attack gave the Oklahoma City
boys their first victory over Enid in five
years. Les Ming and Pat Knox were the
stars for the victorious Cardinals.
The Plainsmen hit the road again the fol-
lowing week. traveling to Oklahoma City
where they lost their fourth straight confer-
ence game, a 21-0 verdict to the Capitol Hill
Redskins. While the Enid team was not up to
par, the supposedly weak Redskin eleven
made its best showing of the season to cop
its Hrst victory over the Plainsmen in Eve
starts. The Plainsmen offense was in a rut
and failed to click all evening. Big O.
Thompson, veteran back, was Capitol Hi11's
Fighting hard to get back in the win
column, the Enid eleven surprised even their
most ardent fans by subduing the Ponca City
Wildcats 18-0 the following week on their
opponents' home field. The Plainsmen turned
in, what was probably their Hnest perform-
ance of the season, in this game. Elmer
Hicks, who scored all of Enid's touchdowns,
and lim Dobbyn once more sparked the Enid
offense. Center Winston Shipley was the
main cog in the Plainsman line which per-
formed so magnificently in this game.
The Plainsmen closed their conference
schedule the following week with a home
tilt against the power-laden Classen Comets,
who went on to win the state championship.
The game was played in a sea of mud, and
was one of the hardest fought battles played
here in many seasons. Gerald Lovell scored
a fourth-period touchdown to give Classen
a 12-6 victory, but not before the scrappy
Plainsmen had thrown a scare into them.
Despite defeat, this game was a great moral
victory for the Plainsmen as the Comets
were expected to win by a large margin.
Eullback lim Dobbyn played superbly for
Enid, and many fans believe the Plainsmen
would have won had he not been injured in
the last half.
fContinucd on page 20d
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THE PLAINSMAN GRID TEAM
fcontinued from page I8j
Then the Enid High team suffered its
worst blow of the season when it lost Dob-
byn. After the Classen game, Sophomore
Dobbyn, one of the greatest prospects ever
to enter Enid High School, moved with his
parents to Minneapolis, Minnesota, and the
Plainsman coaches had to revise their back-
field once more.
The absence of Bill Campbell from the
Plainsman lineup during this part of the sea-
son was also a damaging blow to the team.
Campbell played the first several games be-
fore an old hip injury began to bother him
once more, and he was forced to miss several
games during this stretch of the campaign.
He returned to the lineup for the last three
games of the year.
The Enid boys bounced back from their
Classen defeat by romping over the Black-
well Maroons 26 to 0 the following week.
After a slow start, the entire Plainsman team
ran wild and made a good showing before a
large Lettermen's Day crowd. The Enid
offense clicked very nicely, but the line held
the spotlight by fighting the Maroons to a
standstill the entire game.
During the half-time intermission of the
Enid-Blackwell tilt, Frank Davies, one of the
popular Plainsman co-captains, crowned Miss
joyce Nicholson, Football Queen of 1944.
Attendants to the queen were Misses Nancy
Frantz and jerry Bass.
Enid's victory over Blackwell was not only
decisive but was also costly. Bob Everitt, the
Plainsmen's rapidly-improving regular Right
End, suffered a back injury which kept him
out the remainder of the season. This was
also a bad blow to the Plainsman basketball
team as Everitt was one of the few returning
The following week the Plainsmen played
host to the Tulsa Central Braves in their last
home game of the season. The Enid High
eleven held their own pretty well in the first
half, but the mighty Braves showed their
vaunted power in the second half to win
19-0. One of the high-lights of this game
was the Plainsmen's goal-line stand near the
end of the first half. The Tulsa crew had
been going great and had gained a first down
on the Enid one-yard line, but the Plainsmen
tightened up and held them to a standstill
for four downs. However, Back Stanley
Gwinn came back to lead Tulsa to victory
in the second half.
On Thanksgiving Day the Kingmen trav-
eled to Perry to close their season with a
heart-breaking 14-7 setback by the big
Maroon eleven. The Plainsmen were out in
front 7 to 6 at the half and held the upper
hand until Elmer Hicks was injured late in
the second quarter. Hicks had been gaining
consistently for Enid, and his loss slowed the
Plainsman offense considerably. The Maroons
came back in the second half to score another
touchdown and a safety to clinch the victory.
The Plainsman line, steadied by the great
play of Max Druen, Bob Eddy, Melvin
Leierer, and Winston Shipley, made another
sparkling goal-line stand in this game. This
was one of the roughest tilts Enid played in
all season, several boys from each team being
Ti-ug Quni. lvl.-XUAZINIE
helped from the Held with injuries. Sparking
the Perry team was mighty Bob Cutsinger.
So ended another Enid High School grid
season. Although their record was not up to
par, the 1944 Plainsman team and coaches
did not, and should not, offer any excuses
for their season. Every team they went up
against had more age and experience, and
most of them had a weight advantage. As
usual Enid was playing the top teams in the
state, and six of their opponents were rated
among the top ten teams in Oklahoma at
the time the Plainsmen played them.
With the season ended, the Plainsmen
were honored by the annual football banquet
held in the Youngblood Hotel by the junior
Chamber of Commerce. At the banquet the
winners of individual honors were announced.
Charley Paine, hard-working Back, was
awarded the trophy for being the Nfost Valu-
able Player on the team. Paine was the first
junior ever to receive this award. Guard Frank
Davies shared Most-Valuable Player honors
with Paine and will have his name placed
on the honor blanket in the office of the
new high school. Other honors went to Max
Druen, Outstanding Linemang Elmer Hicks,
Outstanding Back and Best Kickerg Winston
Shipley, Best Blocking Linemang Charley
Paine, Best Blocking Backq Pete Mullikin,
Best Tacklerg and Bob Hirst, Best Team
The lettermen for the season were an-
nounced at the banquet. Those who earned
their letters were: Dale Wilmoth and jack
Lenard, Senior Endsg Bob Eddy, Senior
Tackle: Frank Davies and Winston Miller,
Senior Guardsg Pete Mullikin, Bob Hirst, and
Bill Campbell, Senior Backs, Charley Brown
and Bob Everitt, junior Ends: 1Vlelvin Leierer
and Max Druen, junior Tacklesg Dick Hun-
ter and Eldon Turner, junior Guards, Win-
ston Shipley, junior Centerg Charley Paine,
Dick Davis, Elmer Hicks, Bob Hillerv, and
Tom lVIcClurg, junior Backsg and Benijayne,
Sophomore End. Bob Gregory and jim Mer-
cer, Seniors, and johnny Boyles, junior,
Plainsman Managers, all lettered.
Mlicli praise was handed the Plainsman
coaching staff for their excellent job in
handling the team. Coaches King, Holt, and
Byrom all received a war bond from the
junior Chamber of Commerce in recognition
of their fine job in 1944.
Although the eight Senior lertermen were
a tower of strength to the 1944 club, their
absence will not be crippling to the 1945
team. With 13 battle-tested veterans return-
ing next year the Plainsmen are looking
forward to a brilliant season, The Plainsmen
will be out to avenge their losses of the past
season, and they should be in good shape
to do it. VVhi1e the Plainsmen will have back
a group of boys who saw a lot of action last
season, most of their opponents who ran
over them in 1944 will have almost com-
pletely new teams of inexperienced boys. IF
the Plainsman offense clicks as it should in
1945, somebody better look out because the
Enid boys are going to be on the re-bound.
A lot of aid is expected to be provided
to the '45 Plainsman squad by the "BU team.
The Bees worked hard and learned a lot
this past season under the tutoring of Dale
fContinued on page 66j
L I '
Tini Qu 1l,1A TVLAGAZINIE
TL 8 ' '
Wm have earned the
honor of being a Senior,
and now comes the big
test . . . that of being tl
useful fl mericmz citizen.
Remember . .
lt Pays to Shop
THE BUSIFST BLOCK
THE BUSIEST CITY
THE BUSIEST SECTION
Over 1,600 Stores in the U.S.A.
Penney's celebrate their 27th year
in Enid this year . . .
106-8 West Randolph, Enid, Okla.
Dfzum and Eagle Gofzps
By MAURENE MCNEILL
The Drum and Bugle Corps was started
in 1937 by Orville Books with the underlying
theme of giving those girls especially inter-
ested in music a chance to further their in-
terests. Witlt the aid of his brother, Carl,
and "1Vlom" and "Pop" Books he soon had
a Hrst-class group of girls. They had a short,
successful journey to the top and luckily
enough-they still hold that position. Carl
and Orville left for the Army in 1941 and
since then the girls have had several direc-
tors. The girls are now being directed by
Professor Nlilburn E. Carey, a very promin-
ent musician. He has the girls in excellent
shape, and the girls appreciate having such
an outstanding director. He has had charge
of them since August 1943.
The Legionettes are sponsored by the
American Legion Post of Enid. They furnish
the girls with instruments and uniforms and
see that they are in tip-top shape at all
appearances. The Legion sends the girls on
various tripsAthe one looked-forward-to-the
most being the State Legion Convention.
The girls played three memorial services
this year in honor of Orville Books, who was
killed in action in Erance on September 2,
1944. This was esoecially a great loss to the
girls as they had always looked forward with
eager anxiety to the day when Carl and
Orville would be home permanently and
could again have charge of the Corps.
The Drum Corps has within itself a well-
built discipline order. This consists of Presi-
dent, Betty Lou Clark, Vice-President, Nlarv
Ellen lvlathers, Secretary and Treasurer,
1V1aurene 1VlcNeill, Reporter, Sammve Dodds,
Librarian, Glenda Cameron, Druni Captain.
Nlartha Dillon, Drum Lieutenants, lcefeene
Hall and 1V1ary Lou Olsen, Bugle Captain,
1V1argaret Ery, Bugle Lieutenants, Freddie
1V1organ and Phyllis Mtttlgett, Bass Drum
Captain, Arlene Smith, and Flag Captain,
hflerlene Willianls. Doing a very excellent
job of Drum Nlajoring this year was Earlene
Wc'eks who will turn over the position to
Ma1'y Ellen Ivlathers.
The Corps consists of high school girls,
but each year after Tri-State Freshmen mem-
bers are taken in to fill up the gaps left by
the graduating Seniors.
Each year the Corps loses some Senior girls.
This year only five of the girls are leaving
them. Those graduating from the Corps are
Betty Lou Clark, Glenda Cameron, Margaret
Ery, Matlrene McNeill, and Earlene Wt'eks.
: To All Students, E
Q CONGRATULATIONS! E
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VW have served the family
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Phone 203 North Side
TIIE Quui. lvl.-XGAZINE
Hgtlmphontl, gong and gwin H
Crowds of smiling people streamed into
the well-lighted auditorium, tastefully deco-
rated with patriotic note-stripes of red and
white with a generous sprinkling of blue stars
at the edge of the stage. It was a gala night
in the history of Enid High. It was "Symph-
ony, Song, and Swing".
ln the background the sweet turmoil of
tuning instruments rose, now the muted vio-
lins, then the brass trumpets, the Woodwinds.
Through it all the light smiling banter of
the musicians and pleasant low murmur of
Witli the opening strains of the "Star
Spangled Banner" the crowd rose reverently
and respectfully. Then settled back expect-
antly for a good two hours of priceless enter-
The orchestra presented the first part of
the program, the band contributed the latter
half-both under the direction of Enid
High's own G. R. Bonham.
The orchestra's first number was the
"Coronation lviarclr' from "The Prophet"
by G. lVieyerbeer, the arrangement so often
used at commencement exercises.
This was followed by the semi-classical
"lVlanhat:an Serenade" by Louis Alter.
Then came the memorable melody, "Begin
the Beguinc-," by Cole Porter, sung beauti-
fully by Virginia Norris.
A recorded favorite by Iohnny Met'cer held
fourth position, "Accent-tchu-ate the Posi-
tive". New singing talent in the form of
Betty Strickler blossomed forth to send "Old
Mr. In-Between" down the high road.
From the Warner Brothers' picture, "Hol-
lywood Canteen" was "Don't Fence Me In,"
the vocal honors going to Max Cumpston,
who presented a picture of the old west in
a red shirt, studded belt, and cowboy boots.
He was joined by a harmonizin' quartette
with Sammye Dodds, Effie Hronopulos, Bar-
bara Iones, Dolores Cohlntia, in a unique
treatment of a popular favorite, which
brought the orchestra's program to a colorful
Between the acts, Arlene Smith with her
accordion and Evelyn Robinson at the bass
viol entertained with "Roll Out the Barreln.
As an encore, they played "St, Louis Bluesn.
L. A. Chenoweth, pinch-hitting for Rus-
sell A. Green, secretary of the Mttsic War
Council of America in the state of Okla-
homa, brought a surprise when he presented
to the Enid High Band, truly deserving, an
award for an outstanding record. Individual
citations for each member were received by
the Band President, Bill Stramp.
The first number by the band had an
appropriate title since that is exactly what
happened, George Gershwin's "Strike Up the
This year Enid High was honored in hav-
ing Bob Makovsky as guest conductor. Mt.
Makovsky has been associated with Okla-
homa A and M College for thirty years and
is conductor emeritus of the A and M Sym-
phonic Band. Recently, he has toured the
state, stopping at universities, colleges, high
schools, and grade schools. He directed two
numbers, both of his own composition: "One
Beautiful Day Overture," whose music
describes perfectly a cloudless sky on a morn-
ing filled with spring sunshine, and March
OAMC, the Niarch of Oklahoma A and M.
Next Patty Bonham at the piano added
to the touch of spring with the lively "Grass-
hopper's Danceng she was assisted by the
The band gave a treat for any teen-ager,
"At the Gremlin Ball", The gremlin you
know, is a mischievous little dwarf who
heckles aviators. As the gremlin convention
gets under way, on the wing of a transport
plane, the Gremlin band opens up with the
playing of this tune. It certainly would inspire
any jitterbug to cut his neatest rug. Ioe
Woelke made this a selection never-to-be-
forgotten with his trumpet solo. The applause
seemed never to cease, so Mr. Bonham gave
in to the audience, and the band played the
last few bars again.
Next was offered "The Kid Grows Up,"
a characterization of the life of an Enid
High boy from the cradle to what is con-
sidered by pessimists to be the end of his
life, his wedding.
Following this was a drum and trombone
novelty, "Hank and Lank." with Ben Pear-
son as Hank and Harold Henson as Lank.
Hoagy Carmichael's immortal favorite
"Star Dust" is a ITIUSE on every "Symphony,
Song, and Swing" program. To more than
a few people, this song represents people
and places they have known and loved. It
was given superb treatment by Don Schaf-
roth on the trombone and Bill Tom Sheets
with the saxophone. "Star Dust" has a popu-
larity that is undying.
From the musical "Oklahoma," Rodgers
and Hammerstein's Broadway success came
the song "Oklahoma". This is fast growing
in popularity, especially in its namesake
Bill Tom Sheets, a Senior at Longfellow,
made his appearance, directing "My Bonnie".
Bill Tom was Vice-President of both the
band and orchestra and Student Conductor
of the band, this year, with an outstanding
record for all three years in Enid High.
Iohn Phillip Sousa, the March King, was
honored in the next number, "King Cotton
March,,' directed by the other Student Con-
ductor, Vern Iones, a Senior at Emerson.
The grand Finale, "Stars and Stripes For-
ever," was played as the drum majors with
the American and state flags, and the band
queen, Patty Iayne, marched up the aisle.
The curtains closed. The audience rose to
leave. Although this matchless program was
completed, with the people went the memory
of a two hours well spent. The members of
the band and orchestra breathed a sigh of
relief, along with Mr. Bonham, for this had
meant hours of tireless rehearsal. Yes,
"Symphony, Song, and Swing" was over for
- L' VVI.
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f , A
STANLEY SMITH BILL TREMAIN mgFmwniLufLEy
nior, Manager, Letterman Junior, Guard, Leflerman 'm
J. . KING
"B" Team Coach
LEROY TABOR JACK 30033
5 ph d L f Sophomore, Manager
W. B. johnston
205 Em Randolph
Your Victory Garden
Only the Besi---
' Field Seeds
' Flower Seeds
' Garden Tools
A friendly kind of service the people
have liked for 45 years
if ' c ami...-ts T A
THE QUILL Macazmia
Showing great improvement over their
previous season, Coach Dale Holtls Plains-
man cage team drove their tough schedule
to fourteen victories and captured the region-
al title to finish among the top eight class
"A" teams of the state.
With Hve returning lettermen, the Enidites
put in over a month of hard practice before
opening their season at Education Building
on December 14. The first visitors were the
Bluejays of Guthrie. The Enid boys led the
game all the way up to the last seconds when
Keith Camerer of Guthrie put the Bluejays
in the lead 23-22 to win. This was a very
exceptional game as not a single foul was
called on Guthrie.
Rebounding from their first loss, the Plains-
men came back to down the Perry Maroons
28-27 on December 18 with Forward Ray
Benge splitting the baskets to win in the
dying seconds of the game. Bill Tremain
chalked up eleven points for the winners.
On Friday, the 22nd of December, the
Holtmen journeyed to Fairview for their first
out-of-town game, ln the second overtime
lanky Melvin Leierer, Center, made a bucket
to steal the day. High point man was Ray
Benge with eight points.
Lagging behind during the first half, the
Plainsmen staged a splendid comeback to
steal the game from the Cushing Quintet
30-18 on Thursday, December 28. Ray Benge
again dominated the offensivve power wi h
Throwing their equipment together to
make the trip to Alva on the 29th of Decem-
ber, the Enid Five had a hard time on the
slick Hoor but finally won 22-20. Harvey
O'Mealey and Ray Benge shared the top
honors with six rallies each for the victorious
Enid for the second time tromped the
stubborn Fairview team 41-25 on the Tues-
day following. Thrown into the spotlight was
Enid's most valuable player of last year,
Kenneth Herdman, who scored twelve points
and was closely followed by Center Gene
Bradfield with ten. Veteran Harvey O'Mea-
ley also proved he was a splendid floorman
in copping the game.
For the first conference tilt of the season
Enid journeyed to Norman on lanuary 5.
After an exciting evening of thirty-two min-
utes of play, the score read 44-29 Norman.
"Curly" Herdman kept the losers in the ball
game with ten scores.
The next out-of-town game was Ianuary
9, Tuesday, at Blackwell. Hampered by a
small court, the Plainsmen had a hard time
at first, but their precision set plays paid
off in the long run to be victors 28-24.
Playing their best game of the season, the
Holtmen defeated the Oklahoma City Cen-
tral Cardinals 30-28 on Friday, Ianuary 12.
This was their first Mid-State Conference
win. The Plainsmen's tabulations were now
one win and one loss. Kenneth Herdman
made a field goal in the last seconds of the
game and held top honors as high point man
with fourteen buckets for the winners.
Probably the roughest game of the season
was played at Perry on the 16th of Ianuary.
The game swayed back and forth. only to be
lost to the Maroons 25-22. The terrible fact
was that we could have won on free throws.
Returning home, the Plainsmen met the
Captiol Hill Redskins on Friday, Ianuary 19.
The Oklahoma City veterans showed their
real style with their Center, Wayne Boles,
netting fifteen points, followed by Wayne
Speegle and Enid's own Kenneth Herdman
with twelve points, to defeat the Holtmen
The Enid Quintet were the visitors of the
Classen High School at Oklahoma City on
Friday, Ianuary 23. The Plainsmen led the
whole game to the last six seconds, then
lost when Pitts of the Comets tossed a field
goal to Pllt them in the lead 29-28 to win.
The Enid Troopers could only call it their
out-of-town jinks, for they played heads up
ball all through the contest. Kenneth Herd-
man's eleven points, however, was the big
noise of the evening.
Pulling out of the rut, the Holtmen on
Friday, the 26th of lanuary, jolted the
Wolves of Shawnee 38-24. The Plainsmen
really got hot as the proverbial country-store
stove as Herdman and O'Mealey wore the
poor baskets out when the ball kept Hying
through. Little Bob Hirst, acting captain,
kept the team on their toes with his inspira-
tional commands to win the encounter.
On Ianuary 30 the Enid Hoopsters played
host to the Goldbugs of Alva on their home
court. The boys captured the game from
them again with the easy going score of
47-21, this being the largest margin of the
season. Leading the team scoring were Bill
Tremain with thirteen and Harvey O'lVlealey
with twelve rallies.
Packing up their togs on the Friday fol-
lowing, Enid journeyed to Oklahoma City.
The Centralites, who had felt defeat at the
hands of the Plainsmen three weeks before,
spelled scorched earth to the tune of 32-30
for Central. Another one of those nip and
tuck games in which the lead waved back
and forth all through the encounter. Tower-
ing Center Melvin Leierer's ten points were
of no avail to the losers. 'l'
ln the non-conference game on February
6 the Blackwell Five really felt the power of
the up and coming Plainsmen who tripped
them 28-16. Herdman and "Football" Hicks
came up for the top net splitters for the
February 9 found the Plainsmen again
leaving town to play Capitol Hill. The tact
and experience of the great Hve Redskins
fContim4ed on page 30Q
Not many years ago some of us
were strolling daily through the
halls of dear old E.l-l.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
0 Improve advantages
Yes, we can cell 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'youP '
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 Knursn
ll7 East Broadway Enid
fcontinued from page 284
paid off so that they overwhelmed the Enid
Putting up a gallant struggle against the
little - bit - too - strong Norman Tigers, the
Plainsmen lost on the 16th of February. The
score was 39-26, Norman. Forwards Ray
Benge and Kenny Herdman dunked in six
The Plainsman Five took to the road which
led this time to Shawnee. Coming out on
the wrong end of the score which turned
Ollt to be 45-41 Shawnee, the Plainsmen
felt this was due to the Wolves, giant Cen-
ter Halen Fischer, who tallied twenty-one
points in three quarters before fouling Ollt.
Top for the losers was Forward "Sleepy"
Herdman with eighteen points.
February 27, back home for the close of
the regular season, the Plainsmen blasted
the haughty Classen Comets' away 42-40 for
a glorious victory. The game being won in
a three minute overtime period, Kenneth
Herdman threw a basket in the second min-
ute and then stalled to win the game. The
lead in this thriller changed thirteen times
to bring ulucki' to the Holtmen. Scoring
most for the victors were Kenneth Herdman
and "Happy" Harvey O'Mealey,
Enid 48-Guthrie 24.
lt was one of the highlight games of the
season as the Enidites avenged the first defeat
of 1944-45, for the Hrst game of the Regional
Tournament on the Erst of March. Forward
Herdman as usual was high point man,
doubling his runner up, O'Mealey, who made
up the difference with his tossing the ball
to Herdman at the crucial moment.
At this first game of the tournament the
Plainsmen had greatly improved since their
first appearance against Guthrie. The games
were played in Enid in the Education Build-
ing over a period of three days from March
lst to 3rd.
Going into the semi-finals, the Enid boys
kept up their victory march to tumble the
Blackwell Quintet 22-20. Scoring all but two
of their points in the first half, the Plainsmen
lost their zip and power the last, having to
stall to win. Campbell of Blackwell cha ked
up nine tallies to keep them in the game.
The finals were repetitions of last year's
history, as we took the tourney by blasting
the Stillwater Pioneers 36-34. The Plainsman
Five coming up from behind in the last
quarter, downed their worthy opponent be-
fore a record crowd. The presentation of the
plaque after the game by D. Bruce Selby,
tournament manager, to "Overjoyed', Herd-
man was the zenith of the tournament.
The first round of the State Tournament
at Oklahoma City found Enid stacked up
against the Capitol Hill Redskins whose
mighty offensive and defensive power was
too much for the Enidites. The score was
46-26 Capitol Hill. Thus Enid was classed
in the top eight teams of the state.
The outstanding characteristics of Enid's
home games were the immense crowds at-
tending them and the close score of many
of the tilts. Never before has Enid High
School's ball games been complimented with
such large attendance as this year. This sup-
port was a great boost to the Plainsmen, for
THE Quiu. MAGAZINE
eleven of their encounters had to be decided
over one or less than one field goal.
Forward Kenneth Herdman was selected
by his mates as the Most Valuable Player on
the team. "Curley" easily topped scoring of
the season, tallying 226 points in 24 games,
he was also chosen on the Mid-State All-
State Team for his outstanding ability. Har-
vey O'Mealey, the only three year letterman
on the team, was named as the teamis Honor
Captain of the year.
The "A" team lettermen are Herdman,
O'Mea1ey, Benge, Tremain, Leierer, Hicks,
Druen, Robertson, and Record. The latter six
will return next year, boosted also by those
on the "B" team to help another true Plains-
man ball squad.
Outstanding prospects from the "B" team
include: LeRoy Tabor, Center, Bill Vance,
Guard, Ben Iayne, Forward, Glen Bishop,
Forward, David Frazier, Guard. If these boys
continue, as they started this year, watch
out for next year's basketball boysl
Last, but not least, are the hard working
managers of this year, who are Philip How-
ard and Stanley Smith. Without these two
hard working boys, the team would have
been "Lost in the Micldle of Nowhere".
Both being Iuniors, they will also be back
to check out suits to next year's team.
"A" TEAM'S SCORE BOARD
Dec. 14 Here Enid 22 ...........,....., Guthrie
Dec. 20 Here Enid 28 .. ....,,.,.,... Perry
Dec. 22 There Enid 20 ....... ..,.,... F airview
Dec. 28 Here Enid 30 ....... ..,,.... C ushing
Dec. 29 There Enid 22 ,,..... ........... A lva
Ian. 2 Here Enid 41 ....,. ........ F airview
Ian. 5 There Enid 29 ..,................... Norman
Ian. 9 There Enid 28 .................... Blackwell
Ian. 12 Here Enid 30 Okla. City Central
Ian. 16 There Enid 22 ..,................... Perry
Ian. 19 Here Enid 37 ..O. C. Capitol Hill
Ian. 23 There Enid 28 Okla. City Classen
Ian. 26 Here Enid 38 .....,,.......... Shawnee
Ian. 30 Here Enid 47 ........,............,,..... Alva
Feb. 2 There Enid 30 Okla. City Central
Feb. 6 Here Enid 28 .................... Blackwell
Feb. 9 There Enid 29 O. C. Capitol Hill
Feb. 16 Here Enid 26 ..,..,................ Norman
Feb. 23 There Enid 41 ...................... Shawnee
Feb. 27 Here Enid 42 ...... Okla. City Classen
Mar. 1 Here Enid 48 ...................,.. Guthrie
Mar. 2 Here Enid 22 ....., ...... B lackwell
Mar. 3 Here Enid 36 ...... ...... S tillwater
Mar. 8 There Enid 26 ........ O. C. Capitol Hill
"B" TEAM'S SCORE BOARD
Enid 21 ........,......................................... Hillsdale
Enid 23 ...... ...... H unter
Enid 18 ...... ...... C arrier
Enid 26 ...... ........ K remlin
Enid 20 ...... .......... C arrier
Enid 27 ...... ...,......... C arrier
Enid 29 ..,..., .....,. H omestead
Enid 25 ...... ......., K remlin
Enid 29 ...,... ....... M arshall
Enid 35 ......, ...... H unter
Enid 21 ....,,. ....,.... H unter
Enid 16 ....... ......,,....... G oltry
Enid 27 ...... .......,... H ennessey
Enid 29 ...... .............. H cnnessey
Enid 30 ...... ........ C heyenne Valley
Enid 26 ....... ............,..... H illsdalc
Enid 18 ....... ...................... H illsdale
Enid 22 ......, .,....... C heyenne Valley
The eapaeitv crowd quit-tt-tl as tht- band
11I1lvt'tI tht- last nott' of their final I1lIU1IX'l'.
The L'llI'f1lIIl rose o11 tht- 11II-school comedy
"All Roads Lt-ntl to I-Iollywootlu by I11111t's
Rtx1t'I1 a111tI protI11et-tl u11dt'r the trlwlt- direction
ol' IVIiss I-Iazel Hatch.
The entirt- play took place i11 tht- " olly-
wood I4iI111 RL'SIlIL'I1CL'H where girls 0111 aII
over tht- t'o1111try dwelt wI1iIe 'yil to blah
people. She was on
suicide when ht- co11se11tt-tl to let 1t" l'llIl
own life. . J
vt-1-ge o nmitti
I rev I Its ' 'en I1 al s forgiven.
Y t urs ew show with
Q' A . ink dflder e as 11ssista111t
Spud, A tlett and Audrey Abbott gained direetor,a11t all tht ther girls, evt-11 I7I'lllIt'II1l.
Il1llCIli,ZII ntion ,gs two kids wI1o, after argu-
ing ver iemczlrtei and I1is Iove, finally def
. 1 . 'N . f
ydetll to efthe r of I'1121fI'1I110l1y
'fc Gerbflzfd' IVIyers came to I-Ilollyiwood for
were given parts.
Ioyct' Clifford was wt-ll pIt11't'tI by IX"Iit'kt-1'
Epp -s 1.
Vrr IIILIIEHSOII, tht- only So11I1o111ort- i11 tht-
a , tIitI the tIra1111z1tie part of IX'IiIl'j0I'IC.
th' sole r se of I ing 1ey She was
' ,C , , -
into tht- movies. 'V il aIe1 ' Plklllllgff nrt, s 1' t as ffript gn' U' IVIrs. INI1IIt-r was playt-tl by Sue II'l'IillNI wI1o
Iilighty and over anxio s IVI1's.0D1fIiIIt-1'yUfo1' 1 . of th-I eater. er re desire 1 ery czlpably AISSIIIHLTI tht- rt-s11o11siI1iIitit-s of
111istrt-ss of tht- Rt-sitlt-11t'Q,54tcI1yYI41ve1g?I1t to eco111e f ire- ox-L, I , 1er pa 't. .
girls a111tI took an LIN 've 11tt-rest i11 all it-ir J,-I4I1Cl'C ugms Lila img, onpe rising ft 1e, Lou da I,00IillIX1lIL:I1 11ea1rIv stole tht- show
Q I I I I 1 4' , , L , ' .
doings. I, CL Inow ing d Il the. Iaelder. She ept this P.y'P1'11 CII11 w1tI1 thost' big eyes ol I1t'rs.
Iovet' Clitforti 5111 e fr witI1 ' H1 t o herself llSll2lII . Lois 'Iobart as AllKIl'L'f', tlitl wt'II at holtliug
tht- i11not't-11c- 1 yout ' I11cq,1.1Xeio11sIyf sI1e i eatie Qynthe t elma 'an addeiiwo I1er Spud Bartlett, Loren Yates, oII' for LI
m1int-tI tht, u ct-ssh!! ovitljhre tor bdarter 1jt1e P0dfbV Hut ng o1t OIICIS hysi 1t-ss bvyile.
U 7 - . ' . L . , '.t . - . . .
Crt-v's, t't1 I tit-11e1:f,l111tI Iiajt-, Tll- I-hlatlc an an ing 1 'They w ' try11g doug t into CIlH'IC Lou WIIIILIHIS, as I.1I41 Long, l'LIIL'LI
'I - . . . I ' . '
t'ne111y lmtohty Vrymn Lyong wh d the n1 '1' o. U her COIlgl'CIIllI11IlOIlS.
IQ'L'Il ting rev L1 nitians of Izrea ingyfv' Prl Ia, Ilhe V'0 ng Colored cook, sang, I IICQIIII people say they tI1tI11t see I1ow
' tti 1t' movies. K W ti' d, 21 1d 1 1 tried to get Grey to give Naoma Iean Crews could Iook as plain as
Nlarjorie ' t "ri fttogllfifg tondfghe a pa ' a picture by having hin1 stay sI1e did for Gertrutle. It ct-1'ta1i11Iv tIitI11't
'13 ' 'i1 III ' I1 ' for turk dinner. hinder I1er acting though.
IS ,1 1th 1 s day htet wI1 wegt uncc.
. I1 X 1
L1 LIlITl'IAL',1IV1111Ii so I fQtI1er t gh
het. I , X ' . Q J
tIid HIIGLAICI' 11 ' wantdlt to ake her home
beegulse sh ' s 111i1y11Q w t leh UCOIIIYHOIIH
. t ,
J' U .
Georgie Willis came all the way from Ohio
to Hollywood because he was "desperate"
for Ioyce's Iove, As fate wo11Id have it, he
and Vivian got together, and Grey was shot.
The wound wasn't serious, however, and as
Selma, Nlary Hope Powell, and Bentie,
Charlene Gunning, helped make tI1e PCI'fOl'II1-
ance a success.
Ole-ra Clinesmith, as Vivian Lyons, really
KC07Ifi7114t'll on page 70Q
Luther Burbank Flower and Garden
l',mwr Row: l-lnwmcl, Aliins. lJ31lI'l'L'ff Qcilll'1lIUl'j, Klein Ccilll'1lfUl'D.
Barnes CTl'L'1lS.j, I.lllllL'II Qifiiratorj, liennington,
.Witrzrifl Row: lVlelVlzi11ut1n', Vutlt QV. Presj, Hwtsun, cil'LllWl3S,
Nielwls, Butler, Troyer
'Illini Row: Cline, iXf!lQlVlX'l'I'V, inltelmw, iXlnsnn, Steinert ccillltl'
tori, cillLlllllX'l'S. I I
l"0lf1I'1ZI Rme: SCIIWAIITZ, Petersnn, Cilines, Blllllllillll, lXleCilure.
,IAl1I'LlNllt'I' Qljresj, iklnlmn.
Ififrh Rater Buyer QSpuitsnrH,
I,nw1'r Roux' Anmlersun QV.ffPres.j, Hirst, Vulliner, Nielmls QSL-aj,
Hull, Teslce Cljresj.
.S'4'4'm1zf Rrnwf Vogt, Rnselmooln, Dollins, Rieltter, Cflnrli, Rlessen ti
'llrirzl Row: TllKDlll1lS, Klllillll, Gray, l-lannptnn, Kelley, Crgine.
Fnznrtlw Row: Diener, Tinnenmn, Kenneily Cffn imliimtnri- Vogt,
Ynwer Row: VVegmiller QSee.-Ti'ens.H, Sllt'L'fS, lX'IeCinnis, SL'l'lVl1kl
Rather, Holmrt, Dunn,
.S'1'mmI Row: Cnnipsten, Clllllllllllll, Roll, Tuler, Bartley, Fielcler.
Anzirzz' Row: Alexnmler, Brown QV.-Presj, Dneliett CSpo11sorX,
Longeor, Clnmpitt fpresj, hlenns.
Lowrr Row: Cole, Ninekie, Conroy, ixlkllflll, Tmllp.
SUCOIIIII Row: Herth QV.-l'res.j, Benson. Lowe, Nleier, Chenn-
wetli QSponsorj, Druen QSee.fTrens.H, Kleek, Holmrt.
.Vol I'ict14rf'd.' Sugg fpresj.
Lower Row: Nlorgun, Alcins, Hoelin, Pnlrrett, Bass, Cusnell, Hor-
ton, Crews, Stewart.
.SVFCOIIIII Row: klinton QV.-Presj, lolmnson, Driever. Gomllnie
Grislmtn, Travis QTl'L'1lS.3, Kamp, Nicholson.
'Hrird Row: Lambert, Cokeley, Sheets, Smitli, Xviles QSee.j,
Lovell, I-Iamblein, Osborne.
Fourth Row: VVl1itsitt, Logan, Nlzxliun, Staiutlt, lrelnnil, Selineiiler
Fifth Row: Thompson, Henxenway, Bishop, Isbell, Clmmplin
Frantz fpresj, Fnlmer.
.9i,x'!fJ Row: Boncl Csgf.-1lI'Al'IllSD, Iarlme, Thayer, IX!I0llfg0l1ll'l'5
ani? H gclzool
Loaefr Roux' Haworth, Julian Qifuralorj, Russell, Frank, Dale,
.S'I'f'9Hd Row: Neville, Taylor, liisher Ccuratorj, Smith Ql'res.j,
Atkinson, Thomas, I
Third Row: Berry Qffuratorj, Ferguson, Stanlielil, Rlllll QCuratorb,
Fourth Row: Harper. Boyer CSponsorj, Poore QSee.H, VValsl1
Lower Row: Nlartin. Stites, Corhelt lil-reasj. Xklilson CxRepoi'te1'j
Little, Gilbert. Siclwell.
Srfotla' Row: Nlessenger, lkfleeeh, Kelley Glover, Anclerk
son, Barr, Sawyer.
-Ihirfl' Row: V. Kesner, Blake. Hotson, Kenyon, Nelson, ili, Kew
Fourth Row: Howarcl. Bennett, Clark, Harris, Stephens, lVleCi-e,
Fifth Row: Kenvon, Gibson fljresj, G. Nichols, Towell, llourne,
I. Nicholsf Nlcffov QCo-orclinatorj,
Operators of the Picture Machine
Lower Row: Royer, Huff, Flegal, Vfhite, Smith, Benell.
Second Row: Harlan, Burns, VVoelke, lVleClurg, Clampitt, Davies
Third Row: Wlalker, Donnelley, Alexancler, Duekett Qgponsorl
Brown, Henelrie, Thompson.
Lower Row: Lookabaugh, VVQ-gmiller, Gunning, Nicholson,
Sheets, Hollander, Corey, Hurst.
Sfeond Roux' Thomas, Reinhart, Eseue, Lumen, Daykin, Rurlxler
Third Row: Sanches, Fellrath, Rumley. Anclerson, Panhorst, Nlar-
Fourth Row: Douglas Clabrarianj, Farnsworth, Foulks. hleiers,
Fifth Row: Butler, Clark, Derr, Huhlmrnl, Fulmer, Callas.
QNot pictureel: Luther, Driever, Kurz.j
Lower Row: Hall, Herlh QV.-Presb, Denker, lXleier Qllresj.
Clark QS:-cj, Hollander QV.-Presb,
Sr-rona' Row: XVales, Nlercer, Flegal, lones Cggf.-l1ffA1'IllSD, Bingf
ham, VVilliams, Neil, Teske.
Thira' Roux' Ahlvolt, Hepllurn, Davies, Oilklealey, lXliller, liumli
fSee.-Treasj, Gregory QTreas.j, Royer.
Fourth Row-' Smith fSponsorj, Donnelley, Taylor, Gates, NWI-
moth, VValker, Heli-ma QSponsorD.
Fifth Row: Hilclehranclt Qpresj, Lacey, Rotlle, Bowers, Sheets.
Cpvgaizizalions of Cjnicl .gnyfz 86110111
Enid 4-H Club
I,owr'r linux' Ui'in'vu'r Qiinim' I.uuici'j, Hurst QV.fi'i'cs.D, Hn
wortil, Balliicii, Ci'awfoi'ii, Cummins.
rfmrm' lifaw: Iuiian, Smith, i'rvo1' Q51-cj, Iaiiimicr, Hiiiiiilnii, Dux'
hlfrirzi Row: iXfIUllfgUlNl'i'V Qfiirisi Ciuiciij, Atkinsiui Song icuii
cry, iVicCiui'c, Pmyei' Qiiuys' Cfuaciij. Burricii Qi roxy. Blilli
iuim QGi1'is' l'5XCCliliVL'y, iX'!ICCiilll'L'.
Activity Office People
I,0ll'l'I' lf'0il'.' i:i'Y. iXf!IlGNl'ili, iifllfv. Ci1'Ui'LIi'.
. . K
S'l't'IllIIJ Row: Baitciu-iciciy iX'ini'simii QSpuiiwi'j, Collins.
Girls' Gym Managers
Lrmwr liuw: ixrlffiiiliillfii, iuiivx, vililvinr. Huck.
S't'l'0l'II! lfvw: Vv'aiiu'rs, Ciuiniws, Hager, ixiiilliill.
Third linux' IX'1iIl'l'Il1V, Ricim-r, VVciis.
Boys' Gym Managers
l.mw'r lfmu: l'iciu'iis. Silil'iL'Y, Simmons. 1XICi't'l'I'.
Svrwnzrl' linux' Ha1i'Pi'r, Vvfiisii.
I,0u'rr linux' Cunning, Crews, lilyllf, cil'LlVVfUl'li, Viviivs.
S'l'l'0Hll Row: Hatch QSpoi1su1'j, irvinmi QV.fi'i'cs.j. Irmrii-r, Cinri
Ciiilil'SllliIll QSL-nj, Gu-gory Qi rvaj.
Thira' Row: Iui'i7m', YlliL'5 Q-i11'c'a1s.H, Tilalyciy Iolws, XVi1itc.
ENID HIGH Scuooi,
5,41 Hzgli fig
By Ann Martin, Margaret Fry, and Berna Batchelder
LUTHER BURBANK Fi.owiaR AND GARDEN CLUB
The 27 members of this Botany Club were
all girls. They studied the flora in Enid and
Oklahoma, and they also studied landscape
gardening and amateur greenhouse work.
They were each asked to make a victory
garden this year.
The members of this club were also mem-
bers of the Enid Council of Garden Clubs,
Oklahoma Iunior Academy of Science, and
Science Clubs of America.
The girls were helping Merle Boyer, who
is the club sponsor, write his book, "Practical
Botany for High Schoolsfi which will be
published next year.
An interesting and educational program in
the school was the D. O. Club. The purpose
was to train students in various t1'ades. The
students went to school in the morning and
learned a trade in the afternoon.
The co-ordinator was T. A. Kennedy.
There were 24 members in the club, repre-
senting I7 trades. Enid High School put
this training program in the school in the
mid-term of l939-40. There are now twenty-
two schools in the state that have this train-
ing available to the students.
This year the Chemistry Club, Kappa Rho,
was organized under the sponsorship of Mr.
Harold Duckett. The members met after
school on the second Thursday of every
month. Reports were given on topics not
studied in daily work and on current events.
The purpose of the club was to advance the
knowledge and interest of the pupils. This
was the first year the club had been in
The Ciceronian Club, consisting of 13
members, was sponsored by Miss Vivian
Chenoweth. There were both Iunior and
Senior members in the class this year as
the Seniors took Vergil for their third year
of Latin instead of Cicero. Meetings were
held every other Friday in class, the mem-
bers taking turns in presenting programs.
During the year a Dinner Party at I-Iarry's
Cafe followed by a line party to the show
was enjoyed by the members. A Skating
Party comprised another event of the club.
Early in the spring, a banquet was held at
The members also belonged to the Na-
tional Association for the Promotion of the
Study of Latin.
The La Iunta Club, supervised by Miss
Milcired Montgomery, was composed of 48
Spanish pupils. The purpose of the club was
to study the customs and culture of Spain
and Latin American countries.
The meetings were made colorful by
speakers who were authorities on Spanish
music, customs, and dances. The students
took part by giving speeches each meeting
concerning facts they had gathered about
the Spanish speaking count1'ies.
The main task of the Biology-Taxidermy
Club this year was to mount specimens for
the Biology Museum of the new high school.
The club, which was sponsored by Merle
Boyer, consisted of 25 members. The purpose
of the club was to learn taxidermy methods.
The members of this club were also mem-
bers of the Oklahoma Iunior Academy of
Science and the Science Clubs of America.
The club was especially proud of Ioan
Driever who mounted a large number of
specimens. Ioan is now doing professional
ln the early fall, members of this club
from both Emerson and Longfellow met to-
gether at an organization .picnic to elect
ofi'icers. Meetings were usually held at night,
every two weeks. Later in the year they had
some difiiculty getting together because of
the numerous other events at night. An
Employer-Employee Banquet was held in the
first part of February. Employers of the
members, state officers, the board of educa-
tion, and other ofhcials were guests at this
banquet. Several other parties were enjoyed
by the group during the year. This club was
sponsored by Perry McCoy.
Ovi1RAToRs or THE PICTURE Mfxeruwus
The boys that ran the picture machines
were under the direction of Mr. Harold
Duckett. They were given instruction at the
Hrst of the year on the care and handling
of the machine. These boys were on call
every day during their study halls to show
pictures for any department in school.
The girls that did a big job and got little
recognition for it were the librarians. These
student librarians did a great work this year.
They gave up one of their study halls to
contribute their time for checking books in
and out and mending pages that had been
torn out by careless students. They were
under the leadership of Miss Iessie Douglas
at Emerson and Miss Clara Rudder at Long-
The Longfellow division of this club was
sponsored by Mrs. Io May Smith, The
fC0ntinued on page 58d
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.QA A U 1...'.is. - mfg.
For Good and Prompt
Weldon Chevrolet Co.
I7 Year.: Service in Enid
318 North Grand Phone 5171
THE QUn.i. MAGAZINE
grjes fo The fage
MQSSQI' 6' BQWQ rg By Robert Childress and Doris Lee Meier
Everybody loves an assembly, and Enid High The auditorium was decorated with lighted
Enid, Okla. Phone 5454
R. A. CHAMPLIN
Hardware Cr Lumber Co.
E. V. LEWALLEN,Mam1gfr
230 E. Broadway Phone l500
assemblies stand out as highlights in the
school life of Enid High students. 1944-45
was a school year which brought the finest
in entertainment and inspiration to the stu-
dents through the assemblies. The programs
ranged widely from educational topics of the
time to ridiculous comedy. Besides the speak-
ers that the students were privileged to hear,
various classes and departments presented
some excellent assemblies.
Students from both divisions of the school
met September 8 in the Emerson auditorium
for the first assembly of the year. This was
a pep meeting prior to the football game
with Norman. The meeting began with the
traditional school songs and pep yells. Then
coaches King and Byrom reviewed the work
of our Enid team and gave the line-up of
the opposing team. Coach Byrom, who had
just come to Enid High, was introduced to
the student body for the Hrst time. A general
spirit of enthusiasm prevailed as the entire
school came together for the first time since
Dr. White, scientist and lecturer, was pre-
sented to the students in a joint assembly
on October 30. He was assisted by his wife
in demonstrating to the audience the marvels
of electricity and light. Especially outstand-
ing was his exhibit of colors when subjected
to the ultra violet ray lamp. Dr. White was
formerly associated with the General Electric
Company. He was presented through the
courtesy of Phillips University.
On November 17 Emerson played host to
the students from Longfellow in a joint as-
sembly. The band led off with a short concert
which included a comical number "Schnit-
zelbandn led by Irvin Goertz, student direc-
tor. Then the student body let it out in yells
to prepare the team for their struggle on the
Col. Dykehouse, of the U. S. Army, a
jovial and dynamic speaker, addressed the
students on November 29. He spoke especi-
ally about the preparation young men should
make before they are called into the armed
forces. He stressed the importance of young
men getting as much education as possible
before entering the service. His address was
instructive as well as entertaining to all the
We were addressed in assembly by two
Flying Lieutenants from the European theater
of war on November 29. One of them was
the pilot of a B26 bomber. He Hew many
missions over Europe and was struck by
flak over Paris. Shortly after D-day he was
wounded. The other was a pilot of a P38
in which he flew reconnissance over Europe.
He was never shot down although he had
many hair raising experiences. He crashed
near his home base and broke both his
ankles. He spent three weeks in a hospital
next to Lt. Col. Bob Vance.
On December I9 at 8:45 A.M. the chorus
classes under the direction of Miss Morrow
presented a program of Christmas music.
candles. The program consisted of carols,
popular Christmas songs, and several patri-
otic numbers. Included in the program was
a Spanish Christmas song and a Erench carol.
The program was well received by the audi-
ence composed of both divisions of high
The next day, December 20, the students
came together again at Longfellow to hear
a program of Christmas music given by
the Enid High orchestra. Mr. Bonham con-
ducting. The orchestra played selections from
Handel's "Messiahl' and several lighter popu-
lar pieces. Outstanding among these was
"I'm Dreaming of a White Christmasfl sung
by Virginia Norris. After the musical portion
of the program, Santa Claus, impersonated
by Mr. Hubbard of Longfellow, distributed
gifts to members of the audience and faculty.
january 12 Enid High started the new
year off with a bang by officially opening its
basketball season with a pep assembly. The
program began with the typical Enid High
yells and songs. The team, thinking the
audience did not sing well, sang "Enid Will
Shine" for the assembly.
In the january I9 pep assembly so much
pep was given the team they triumphed over
Capitol Hill by one point. The band added
color to the assembly.
In the january 26 assembly the student
body officers from all classes were brought
to the stage instead of the basketball team.
They each gave a one-minute talk on the
team's chances for winning.
Lieutenant Amos Poynor of the U.S.
Navy, and former teacher at Emerson, was
presented in assembly on january 25 to the
Emerson section of the High School. After
receiving a splendid ovation he said, "I didn't
know I gave that many A's when I was
here." He told of his experiences in the
Navy in the Southwest Pacific theatre of
Dr. Cotton of Chicago talked to the stu-
dents on january 31. He spoke of the worth
of the human man to God. This was an
assembly that will be remembered in future
Valentine's Day was the junior assembly
day. The Emerson section of juniors pre-
sented their Queen of Hearts, Miss Virginia
Norris, and an interesting program for her
entertainment. The Cupid choir sang and a
pantomine was presented on married life.
The program reached a thrilling climax when
Miss Norris sang "Good Night Sweetheart".
The juniors from Longfellow also presented
their assembly on February I4. Loren Yates
and Louis Brown, masters of ceremonies, kept
the audience laughing by their humorous
script. A highlight of the program was the
presentation of a junior girls' quintet singing
"Don't Fence Me In". Bert Clampett and
Lou Ida Lookabaugh gave humorous read-
ings which everyone liked. A vocal solo,
"Let Me Call You Sweetheart," by Arlene
fcontinued on page 7Ij
Okla. IIonor Society 2.
DORO'I'IIY I.IiI5 AITKIQN
Chorux 2, 5, 43 Ih'prusri1lalivc 4.
I'oolball I.n'lIcrinau 43 'If anil I. Club
MARY IANIQ ASII
IIUIIIL' Room Sw. 2, Alirvas. 2, 53 All
School I'Iay 23 Ilravrllv 23 I.a Iunla
23 N.I'.l.. 5, 4, 'I'rcas. 2,
I IIELIZN I.OlII5If BARR
BFQIVCIIC 23 I, anal I. Club 5, 4.
BIQRNA IIQAN BA'I'CIII5l.DIiR
Chorus 2, 5, 43 lliisiin-ss llllirc 4,
Quill M3g37IIlt' Small 4.
IIOYD BIiNIfI.l.. Ir.
Cliorux 2, 53 La Iuula 23 Okla.
Ilonor Socivty 4.
IVIARY ALICIE Bl.lIMIiNAlIliR
Chorus 2, 53 La Illlllil 23 Okla.
Honor Socivty 5.
GIQOROIQ DUANIS BROWN
Iioolball I.clIcrnian 53 Honu' Room
I'rc's. 5, V.-Ilrrs. 43 Chorux 53 Quill
Milgilllllk' Stall 43 Dclla 'I'I11.'ta 43
Olcla. Honor Society 5.
I'IIII. Ii. BROWN
Orchcstra 53 Band 2, 5, 4.
LELIQNDA MAIE CAMIERON
Chorus 23 Drum and Buglu Corin 2,
5, librarian 4.
Class V.-Pres. 43 I-'ootball l.ciu-rman
43 llomc Room I'rL'x. 23 Chorux Z3
CIiccrIL'acIa'r 5, 4.
Bli'I'TY LOU CLARK
Home Room Ircas. 23 Quill lvlaga-
zinc Stall' 43 D1-Ira Tln-ra Sac. 4,
Bravcttc 43 N.F.L. 2, 5, 43 Librarian
43 Drum and Bugle Curpx, Scotch
Drum Sgt, 2, 3, Pres. 43 Senior may
Clan Sec. 43 Home Room Trcas. 23
Bravcue 43 May Queen Arrcndam
43 Librarian 3.
IANIQ ALICI? COLLINS
Chorus 2, 53 Bravcltc 43 La lunla
23 Busiucss Ollicc 4.
Bauil 53 'lf and I. Club Ilrvs. 4. V.-
IIZAN IVIARIIE ANDIQRSON
Chorus 2, 5, 43 La lunra 23 Biiligv
Taxirluriuy 53 T. and l. Club 4. '
I5RNI5S'I' ROY ASIICTRAI-'I'
T. auil I. Club 5, 4.
YI-RNON I5Rl5DI3RICK BABB, Ir-.
Ilunu' Room Svc. 2: Chorus 1.
M I5Rl,If BARTON
I. aull I. Club 4.
Dclla Tlicla SLT. 43 I5ravn'lu' 43 La
Iuiua 43 May Olin-n AIICIMIRIIII -I3
Bzuul Qucvn Alu-nilanl 43 I5oclhaIl
Quccu IXIICIMIAIIII 4.
BIQTTY IFANI5 BI3NSON
Ilravutlc 43 Circrouian 41 Yrrgilian
53 Otliu' 4.
Dulta -IAIIUIAI 43 Svnior Illay 4.
IOHN XV. BOVVIQRS, Ir.
Ijlillil Thcla 4.
XVILLIAM If. BURNS
All-School Illay llropcrty Nlanagnr
KATI IIQRINI5 CAl.l.AS
Home Room Sui 43 Chorus 23
Quill IN'ILlgLlYIIll' Stall 43 Librarian 4:
Okla .llouor Socicly 4.
Quill lvlagazinu Stall' 43 Bravcllc 2,
43 La Iuula 43 Biology 'llaxiilcrmv
51 llrocior 53 Ollicc 4. I
ROBFRT VV. CI IILDRIQSS
Honiu Room I'rL's. 23 Bancl 2, 5, 43
Chorus 53 Quill Maigzlziiin' Stall' 43
Dclta 'I'I1cL.1 43 Okla. Ilouor Srcfrty
LJIIQTA DI5AN CLINIQSIVIITII
Class Sec. 2. Iruas. 53 Srudriu Bonlv
Scc. 43 Homc Room Vfllrrs. 2, Ser.
23 Quill Magalinc Staff 43 All-
School Plas' 2, 43 Bravcttc 2,Scc. -I3
May' Qu:-on Aucndaur 43 N.I5.L. 2.
5, 4 3OkIa. Honor Societv 2, 43
Ollicc 43 S:-nior Play 4. I
NORMA LOUISE COCKRIELL
MILDRED MAXYNE CORBETT
Chorus 2, 53 Biology Taxidermy 33
T. auil I. Club Trcas. 4.
Quill lvlagalinc Stall 43 Vcrgilian
Svc. 53 Chorus 2, 53 Bravcttc 43 Hi-
YXV. 53 Librarian 4.
BARBARA ICMOCZIQNIE CIOYLIQ
l'I11n11' Ruoru I'r1's, .53 Biology 'I'4,yi.
1I1-1'1uV 23 4-II Ciluls 2, I
cz..1.. q1s111um'p CYRANII
I. 1u11I l. C.IuI1 4. I
I-RANK LIIIKISOCQK IJAVIFS. Ir,
Ciliixs I,I'L'S, .33 Stiulciu Bodx' l'1'1's, 43
Irllllfllilll I.L'fl1'I'IlliIIl 3. 4, clk!-clllplillll
43 IVIUSK Vnliinlulc l'lz1vur 43 Iflmuu
Roolu I'r1'x. 23 D1-Im -IiIi1't11 43 Her-
11l1I 43 RL'l5I'L'NK'l1lLIlIYC 2.
Ijl'lIil II11'1.1 43 I511111-111' 43 I.:i Iuurn
23 OIil.1. Ilouui' Suriuly 2, 4.
CiI11u'11s Z. .43 l.1I1r11rE5m 4v
Cfliurm 23 Iir11x'1-111' 4.
S'l'ANI.liY MAIN DONNISLLIQY
Billlrl 2: Ucltu 'I'I11'111 4.
l.41 Illlllil JI ljflllll .1u1I Buglu Cfurpx,
151311111 Sgl. 2. V.-l'r1'x. 3.
ROl5lfR'I' N. l5IJlJY Ir.
lfuullmll I.1-111-r111i11i 3, 4, flll-cillillillll
43 Iluuu' R1111111 l'r1'x. 43 IW111' Qilruli
I'AllI.A IO l5IlI.I.RA'I4II
Kliurus 21 I51'111'1'111' 43 I.iI1r4u'i1111 4.
l'mIZT'IiY LGI' l5Ol.IiY
I.lllI1L'l' li111'In111k l'luw1'1' zuul Cinnlcu
Clluli, iilirailor 5.
IHFRYI. I.OL'I5lf IARAZIEIE
Quill lVIllg3lIHL' Stull' 43 BIHIYCIIL' 2.
43 lvlxiy QllL'L'II IXIICHLILIHI 4.
MARGARIYI' IIZAN l5RY
Clliorus 2, 33 Quill Mugaziiigf Stull
43 B11siuc5s Ollicc 43 Drum mul
Bugle Corps 2, Bugls Sgt. 5, 43 OIQIJ.
Honor Society 4.
Quill IVILISQIYIIIC Stull' 43 Bravcttc 43
1.11 Iuuta 23 Okln. I-Inuur Society 2,
3. 43 Biuiiiux Ollics 43 Ollicc 4.
MARY VIOLA CIERHARD
NAOIVIA IIzAN i1RI5Vx'S
II111111' Rcuuu II1'1'x. 13 Quill lNI.1g.l-
fiuc 511111 43 All Siliuul I'l.1x' 43 IIIIIX
v ' .
1-1114 2, 43 I.11 Illl'l,l 43 NI .l., 5. 4,
OIQI11. Iluuiu' S111'11'lx 1, 75. 43 .S1'1111i1
IAC ili C,I "I4l'1lR'I'Il
I.IiAII IVAN IJAYI5
I'II:X'I'.-X Iii MOSS
Huuiu Rumu I'i1-s. li 4411114114 lg VIA,
uiil I filuli 7 4 R1l111 Llll ll 11 7
1 . 3 -. Q "'N' . "..,
Ilouu' Rzvuiu Y.-I'131'x, 23 fII1llL'Nll'l
l'1'1-1. 5. 4: liqunl l.II1I'LIl'l.IlI 41 Ymgil
iqiu 'l'1'1-.1s. 4.
II11111- R1111111 5141, 53 l4l'LlXl'II1' S1-1. 43
ClIL'L'I'UlIl1lll Suu. 43 Y1'1'gI1.111 Y P1315
.53 Iiiulngx' 'l4.1xi1l1'1'111v 2.
Klum II'l'LlN. 43 Iluuu' Ruulu I'1'1'--. 7
l5.u11I 5, lJl'lllIl lXI.1I111' 43 Mu' IJllL'L'I1
BARIMXRA Il-AN lf5i'llI4
5I.l1Il'Ill IS1:1I1' 'I'11-.1x, 43 l4I'.lXL'lll' 2.
43 l.1I11'g1131.111 43 UIQIL1, II11111113 S1111111'
III:RI5I5R'IA IIXYIS II.l5fLAI.
c.l1Ul'llN 2, 4. 43 l4l'll.l I'I11-1.1 43 Iiiul
ugx' I1lXItIi'I'IllX' 1: X1w11.1l I'1I111.111111i
II111111' R1111111 X. l'1'1'x. w
MARY I-RANCIS IRANK5
Class Sur. .53 Iluiur Ru1:1u 'I'1'c'a1x. 23
Quill IXAAIQAIYIIIL' 511111 43 lgl'1IYl'lIL' 2,
X, I7r1'S, 4, I.11 Illlllxl I'1'1's. 43 IXIRIX
Qiiwu A111'u1l11u1 43 I5.u'1I lJlll'L'll IXI
11-111I11111 43 l'11111l1.1ll Q111-1411 A11v111I
11111 43 lylxlkl. II1111111' S111i1'1x' Z, 5. 41
P111131111' 53 I5.A.R. Aw.11'1I 43 111-'wiv
CARULYN IVTARKQARI 'I' I-lll MIR
Iluuu' Ruuiu 'li'1'1'11s. 43 Quill Mgiggi
fiuu Slxill 43 I5i'.1v1'1l1' 2. 43 I..1 IIIIII.,
43 Olalxl. II11l1o1' Su1'1c1x' 4.
Cllgixs V.-l'r1'i. 43 Iluiuc R1111111 'I4r1'.1x
43 Q,l'LkllL'NlI'll 21 liiuul 2. 3. 'I'11'.1x. 43
Dalia ,I-I1Cl.l l'rm. 43 UIQL1. II1111111
I-. zuul I. Club I'1'1w. 4,
IULI55 I I. C1lCiUI'X
iliorux 23 l.ulllcr l5url:zunI3 Ilowrr
null tiimli-u C,lulm Curator 23 ili. aunl
I, Cluli 4.
Il5ANNIf IORRAINIQ Cill.'l'NlfR
Llaux Tri-.1x. 23 SIIHIVIII l5orly Svc. 43
llomc' Room V. Prrx, 23 Urclnwtlil 2.
5, lrrzis. 43 Quill Mngiwun' .Stull 43
l5r.lvL'Ili' PrL's. 43 lvluy Qucvn 43
UI3l.i. llonol .Soiirlv 2, -I.
ll-IJ ll. C.l.UX'l5R
f.llUl'rlN 2, .53 l5iology Iuxulrriny 2,
5, 43 I'ro1'lor 53 Svinor Plaly 4,
DORIS MAY liUSNl'l I.
In Illlllll 4.
VVANI JA l.lfA I lAl.l.
llnln'sli'.u 23 I5nnil 23 llrllil ll1L'l1l 41
li. unil l. Clulv 5, Rn'Iworti'r 43 Uklgx.
llolun Sou IX 7 5 4
XVILIVIA IVAN IIAIIIVIAN
lIl'1IX'l'lIl' 43 XIK'I'g!ll.lll 5.
'I'lIl'l.MA IIINI5 IIARRIS
MARY LOU IIASTINCQS
l.ullu'r l5urlmuk l'lowrr .uul Czmli-li
ilulw 'l'n-.ix 5,
WILLIAM l.l.OYlD lll5l'l5llRN, Ir.
llt'Il1I llu-1.1 li'L':1N.4,
I5uxIu'llmll l.rIIn'rI11:l1i 5, 43 lvloxl
Yiilumlilf Plslxvi' 'IL lv1a1k' IJIIVVII Al
I xv. iiiicsi'
I. .unl I. Clulm 5. 4.
7Al.lA lAVl'RNli llUl.l.AlNllTl'R
IlL'IlLl 'llwlni V. I'n's, 'Jil Cin-roiiiaiu
43 Vi-rgiliziii Pri-x, 53 l.ilu'au'i:ui 43
Ulilil. llonol' Siwlrly -I3 Rl'Ill'L'Nl'lllll
Cliorux 2, .53 I,llllll'l' I5uilumk I-lowvr
:mal linrilvn Cluli .53 lin-Im-wliluliw
23 Ukln. Ilouor Souuty 4.
llomc Room Su. 23 l5auuI .l, 53
l5r.u'i-ur 1, -l.
I.. I. lllI'l'5oN
llomc Room V.-Prrs. 2.
MARIORIIQ 5llli IRLLANIJ
llclmalc Lcllcr 23 Rc'Iil'csr'11lanlivc 23
Quill Mugnvinc Skull 43 All School
Plnv 43 l5ruvcuu 2, 43 La Iuntu 43
Nl-.l.. 2, Aim, 5, v.-mo, 4, onw-
43 Senior Play 4.
Home Room Trcas. 23 Bravcttc' 2, 43
lvlav Que-cn Attcmlam 41 Baml
Qucicn 43 Librarian 3, 43 Scnior Play
l5:unl 2. .5, 4.
IIEANNETTIE IQLISIE CIILTNER
Class Src. 43 Home Room Pres. 2,
Soc. 23 Orchestra .5, V.fPrrs. 2, Sec.
43 Quill Magalziixc' Stull 43 Bravcttc
Trcnx. 43 Man' Qnrcn 43 Okla. Hon-
or SOCIUIB' 2,'4.
MARTHA HIELIEN GLOVIER
T, anfl I. Club 4.
ROBIERT Llili GREGORY
lfoorlmll Lctturman 3, 43 Home Room
Trcns. 23 Quill Maiguziixc- Staff 43
All-School Play 2, 43 DL-lra Theta
Trcns. 43 Ln Iuum 23 N.F.L. 2, 3,
Prw. 43 Okln. Honor Socictv 23 Sen-
ior Plaw 4. I
llomu Room Trcas. 23 Quill Maga-
linv Staff 43 Biology Taxidermy 23
l5usinr-xx Ollicc 43 Ollicc 4.
I'l IOMAS R. IIATTON
llomc Room Trcas. 23 V.-Pres. 43
Orcliuxtrn 23 Bamil 2, 3.
Homn' Room V.-Prcx., Src. 2.
CILUXVRINI5 IANIQ HIERTH
Chorus 23 Dclta PInIll'lLl SCC., V.-Pres.
43 l5rnvutu- 43 Cicr-roniqm Sec.-Trolls.
.53 x7l'l'glllilll V.-Pres. 43 Okln, Honor
Socictx' 2, .53 43 Ollicc 4.
I'IUlllL' Room Trcux. 2, Pres. 43 Della
Tln-131 Prrx. -I3 Oklzx. Honor Sociru'
l5.uuI 2. .5, 43 Biology Taxidrrmy 2.
DAVIS E. HUIVIIZ
Stnclcnt Body Trcas. 43 Home Room
Pros. .53 Quill Nlugazinc Staff 43 May'
Qiivrn Atrululnilt 43 Ollicc 4.
CLARA ANN IANDER
Biuvutrc 43 N.l5.l.. 3, 43 4AH Club
2, .5, 4, Svc.-Trcas. .53 Hi-Y.VV. 23
Oliicc -I3 Senior Play 4.
NIARIORIE R. IANTZ
Orchrsstra 23 Bravruc 2, 43 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
VERN EDNVARD IONES
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2. 3, 43 All-
School Play 23 Delta Theta Sgt.-an
Arms 43 Vergiliun Trcas. 33 N.F.L.
5, 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 4.
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Quill Magazine Stall
43 Bravette 2, 43 La Iuuta 43 Drum
:intl Bugle Corps 2, Reporter 3.
LAURA ALICE KELLEY
Quill Magazine Stall 43 Bratvette 23
T. untl I. Club Sec. 43 Okla. Honor
Society Z, 3, 43 Business Ollice 4.
IQUGIENIQ GRANT KIENYQN
Biology Tuxitlermy 23 T. :intl I. Club
THIELMA IIZAN KIESNER
I.uther Burbank Flower and Gztrtleu
Club 3, Reporter 23 T. :intl I. Club 4.
Home Room Treas. 2, Sec. 3.
ALICE ROSELLA KROITKER
KARL ITRISDRICK KIIMLI. Ir,
Delta Theta Sec. 4.
IACK H. LIENARD
Stutlent Botlv V.-Pres. 43 Football
Letterman 3,443 Home Room Sec, 2,
Treats. 33 May Queen Attentl.tut 4.
DUN I.. LINCOLN
PATRICIA ANN LOVVIE
Home Room Treats. 31 Quill Muga-
zine Stall' 43 Bmvette Z. 'li Ciceron-
ian Pres. 43 Vergiliun Sec. 33 Uklu.
Ilunor Society 2, 3, 4.
XVILMA MARIE MCGIEE
T. and I. Club 4.
Biology Taxiclermy 2.
Home Room Pres, 23 Chorus 23 Quill
Magazine Stull' 43 Business Ollice 43
Luther Burbank I5lower ttutl Gartlen
Club 3, Curator 23 Drum autl Bugle
Corps, Reporter 2, Bugle Cpl, 5, Sec,-
Quill Magazine Stall' 43 Bruvette 2,
43 Ciceroniztn V.-Pres. 43 Vergiliau
V.-Ilres. 33 Okla. Honor Society 4.
Home Room Pres, 23 Cheerlezuler 41
Bravette 2, Treus. 43 Ollice 4,
Luther Burbank Iilower :intl Catrtleu
Club Curator 4.
CIIARLIENIE BETTY KIZNYON
Chorus 3, 43 Bratvette 2, 43 Luther
Burbank Iflower auttl Gztnlen Club
See. 33 T. and I, Club 4.
VIZLMA IO KTQSNIQR
Luther Burbziult Iflower :tutl Garden
Club Curator 2, .53 I. ztntl I. Club 43
Oltltt. Honor Society 4.
R. L. KILLAM
I. uutl I, Club 3, 4.
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Luther Burbnnl-t
Iflower :intl Gurtlen Club 3,
DOINIINIA IVIARIIE KNCJI.I.IiNIIIiIiG
Delttt Thetzt 43 Oltlzt. Honor Society
Home Room Treats. 23 Cheerleutler 4.
NAIDINII IIIQRN LINI3IiI,L
Batntl 2, 3, 43 Lit Iuutn 23 Luther
Burbank Iflower :intl Ciztrtlen Club 3.
Bruxette 2, 43 Lat Iuutat 4g Librarian
Bruvette 43 UI-tlzt. Ilonor Society 3.
VIRGINIA Llili MtGINNIS
Orchestra L.Il7I'2lI'I2lIl 43 Brztvette 4,
Lu Iuutat 2.
Home Room V.-Ilres. 23 Orchestra 2,
4, I.ibrtu'iun 33 Br.tvette V.-Ilres. 43
L11 Iuntzt 23 Oklzt. Honor Society 2.
IU ANN MARTIN
Iittmut Rho Club 4.
IQUIJINIE MARIIZ MIQIECII
I-Iotue Room Sec. 23 Chorus 33 Biol
ogy Tuxitlermy 23 'If atutl I. Club 4
Hail, gui? 11
llmf, Umf Higfv .Xvcfmnff lxfnfzfz' fluff ffruzlg, 'Q1f.1jf16fy 41x 11 cmwiz .
'Tw lfm' zuilfw fnyfzf fuulztv we 211150 our .wrvgf 'l'7rfJ1', ffmznf, Cl'fr12'V, L
SyiL't'HlilQ In fI,L'flL'L'i1 fum! om' ,2l11j.wx ring, 'fX'c'v1' mu Ifly .Yl71'l'ff ff!
Huff, lim! ffzgfw ,SvL'fHlf!!,! Of tfwu we .Vl'I1LQ., HL11f, Sim! ffigff Scflcn
i llf f 4 ' 9 W
'5 on Ill-y flrow:
!1L'fgIl'L' tfwc flow.
Zfvry uwzffs zfcmfy,'
fbi' tfwc' we lmzly
Hfzif, fnfzf Higla Sclmoff gfziffe of our youth,
Leaf! tfmn tiny Cf1ifzf1'vn on I0 fight fzmf truth,
Thee, wflen zfwztb szzmmom' 115, others xln1fff1nzisc.-,
Huff, 5722111 ffigll Scfroof, fb7'OIlglJ cmffwx LlIll'V5.
DORIS I.IfIf MIEIIQR
Ilome Room Trens. 21 Quill Muga-
zine Stull' 41 Deltu Iltelax Pres. 4,
V.-Pres. 4, Iiruvelte 2, 4, Ciceroninn
43 Vurgiliun Pres. jg Oklu. Ilouor
Society 2, 4,
I.n Inman Pres. 2.
WINSTON D. MII.I.IiR
Football I.euermam 3, 43 Home Room
Pres, 23 Representative 2, Quill Ming-
uviue Stull 4, Della Theta 43 Okla.
Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4,
IRIS ANN MORGAN
llomu Room Irezis. ,Ig BI'llVL'lll' 2, 4,
I.n Iuntai 23 Oklu. Ilonor Society 4.
Chorus 2, fl.
Home Room Prex. 2, Sc-C. 43 Orches-
tral 2, liamml 2, 3, 41 Delta Tlietn V.-
Preis. 41 Uklal. Ilonoi' Sfrciely 2, 4.
DIQLPIIA LUIS NIfI.SON
I.llllll'I' Ilurlmnk Iflower :incl Cairtlen
Clulm Pres, .53 I. :mil I. Clllll 4.
GARLAND CiI.l5NN NICHOLS
I. :mtl I. Clulm 4.
'If :mil I. Cluli 4.
Ilznlwllmll I.L'lIk'flll1lll 2, 3, 4, Ilouor
Captain 4, Home Room Pres. 2, See.
23 Delta 'I'lu'tn 41 RL'presentanive 2,
AlIDlNIi Ci, PANIIORSI
Chorus 2, 4, I.ilmrairiuu 4.
Chorus 2 J, 4.
VI1IilJA MAIQ PIQRIQIIOOM
Chorus 2, 3, Lu Iuntu 2, Olalu. Ilon-
or Sociuly 3.
Ilomc Room Sec, 4. Irvin. 43 Cheer-
letulur 43 Lu Iuutu 2.
IAMIES VVIENDALL MERCER
Ifootlxall Letterman 43 Home Room
V.-I'rt-sz. 21 Delta Theta 4, Okla.
Honor Society 2.
ADA RHIEIZ MIQSSISNGIER
Hrnvettu 43 'If and I. Clulm 4.
IOYCIE LIEIE MOON
Home Room Sec. 21 Bravettc 4,
ABII5 LFIE MORRIS
KIQNNIETH D. QPIETIII MULLIKIN
Ifootlmll Letterman 4, Baud 3.
Chorus 25 Biology Taximlcrlny 3, 4.
liI2'I"I'Y IIEAN NICHOLS
Cliorus 'lg Lutlwr Burlmalnk I3lowc'r
:intl Cinrtlun Clulw Pres. 23 T. nml I.
Clulm 3, See.-'I'rszxs. 4, Oklu, Honor
IOYCIE NICI IOLSON
llomt' Room Pres. lg Bravettc 2, 41
Lai Iuutn -Ig I5ootlmall Queen 4, Libra-
rian -I1 Proctor 53 Oklu. Honor Soci-
Nl5I.DA IIQAN NIIQHAUS
Okln, Honor Society 2, 3.
IQIHIQI. IO ANN OTT
Olslai. Honor Society 4.
I'5II.I.Y GIQNL UVI5RS'I'RIfI4T
VIELMA RUTH PIERIQBOOM
Relwreseututive 2, Chorus. 2, 4, Luth-
er Burbank Iflowcr and Garden Club
21 Oklu. Honor Society 4.
Home Room Pres. 2, Rc-prvscumtivr:
2: Iluml 3, Brnvette 4, Proctor 3.
Home Room Sec. fl.
Class Pres. 43 Truck Letterman 23
May Queen Attendant 4.
T. and I. Club 3, 4.
Home Room Sec. 35 Orclvsstra 2, 35
Chorus 25 Bravetre 2, 45 La Iunra
Sec. 25 Orlicc 45 Okla. Honor Society
LIEROY V. ROEVER
Bravcttc 2, 45 Librarian 3,
MARI VONNE SCHNEIDER
Home Room Trcas, 25 Band 31
Chorus 35 Bravcttc 2, Pres. 45 May
Queen Attendant 45 Ollicc 4.
Home Room Pres. 35 Quill Magazine
StarI 45 Bravcrts 2, 45 Office 4.
BILL TOM SHEETS
Class V.-Pres. 25 Student Body V.-
Pres. 45 Band 2, 3, V.fPres. 4, Stu-
dent Dircctor 45 Dc-Ita Theta Pres.
45 May Queen Attenrlant 4.
BOBIETT IIQAN SHIEETS
IOANNIT MARIE SIMMONS
Home Room Pres. 4, Vfllrcs. 25
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Bravcttc 41 May
Qu:-un Aucnalant 45 Olliu' 4,
FDA BIil.I.l5 SMITH
Band Librarian 35 Bravcrtc 2, 4.
O ANN STEPHENS
Bravelte 25 T. and I. Club TreaS. 3.
VIRGINIA LORENE STOTTS
BETTY VERGNE SUGG
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Quill Magazine
Staff 45 Bravette 2, 45 Ciceronian
Pres. 45 Vergilian Pres. 35 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 43 D.A.R. Award
iavi2i.YN RoiaiNsoN K
Orclicxtiui 2. . 4' ll ul 7 , 4,
: 5 g i 5
H I o 1 .pllrrx 5 r. ' I '
, -'olc ax v . I Ii' . . '
ff' ' M'
, W f-
R QR? 7 D '
lynn- R .-I. s. 1 l' ,
jf? D- lim' l or .
i f -
RO . IN ROYIER
Dr-lvfy it-in 45 Oklni. Ilonor Sociuiy
s, - 5, 4
wiiifx IVAN si1i.'i'ifNiu1ic:ii
MARY HIQLIQN SIQYBIQRT
Okla, llonor Simriulj' 4.
Clioriis 2, .35 'l', gilul I. Club 4
IiIi'I'TY VANCIIQ SMITH
llonu- Room V. I'i'L-x. 25 Ill-lla 'I'Iu-ui
KYARI. XY. SMITI I, lr.
. . 7
Ulqla, Ilnnoi' SUVIVIF' -, .55 llgniil 4.
MARY KAY S'l'AI'D'l'
Iii'ax'r1tr 45 I.5i llllllll 4.
ANITA RIITII 5'lAI5XYART
Cliorus 5, 45 llruciu- 45 Biology
I axulvrmv 4.
Uliln. Ilonoi' Sofluty 2,
Class V.-l'rus. .55 Slurlunt Borly Pres.
45 llomc Room I'rn's, 25 Bannl 2, 5,
llrcs. 45 llrralal 4,
llonic Ronin Ilrcx. 4, Src. 2. Truax.
25 Chorus fl, 41 All School Play
Sound Etlccu 45 Bravcltc 2. 45 Otliu-
IACK CARLIN TAYLOR
Biology Taxiclcrmy 2, 4, Truim. 3.
Delta Tbcta 45 Okla, Honor Socictv
l.A Vl-l.l.li 'llililll-l,
Llmrux l, lg l.ulIu'r llmlmuk lluww
.xml imulrn ilulm 5, Olal.:, llnmur
.Sm :mv 1, K.
It ll- 'I'l Il llil UNK'
i,I'llll'Xll'.l 'll l9.lIIxl llllilIl'llX' Nflllllil
llll l 'l'lNNl MAN
l. -lllll l. f lllll Al.
IUIT ANN 'llll lillli
llnmm' limxlll Sm. ,lg llI'Llll'XlI"l 'l'
ll.m1l -lg C lmlus 1, lg lll'.lKl'IlK' l 'l
IIJANK XY Ylllfl'
ll. .mal l. 1 llllx fl, 'l
1lIlllS'llNA Nl, XVxXliKl'N'l'll-N
lllilgl. lllllllll Nmlrlx' 5.
lJUNrXl.l7 .St till' XX'A'l'l-RS
ll4'll.l llu'l.1 'li XIXllLll lllmgllum l
llumc llmnu l'ru. J, Mlg l5.1l14l 2, 5
ANI l'A XN'Il.l,lAMS
l1VI-Rl lJAl.l' XVll.MO'l'll
6.l.1ss llrm, 41 lwmtlvalll l.K'llL'I'l1lllIl 4.
Quill Mngzwim- Bull 41 lk-lm ll'llL'l'l
'llrm-ns. -lg lvlny Quccu Arn-mlnm 4
Ulaln. llunor Socictx' 2, 3, 43 l'rucl
lg liclwruwlxlulivc Z., 4,
l1lI'2lXl'lll' 41 llklgl, llulmr Sucre'
,lg Ullman' "l.
lfl'lARl.l5S VV. ll lfXYl5ll, lr,
llnml -ll fflmrus Z, -lg All-Sclmzsl
Play -fl: l,n llllllll -lg l'm.lugy lnxi.
llL'l'llly li N.l4.l.. -l.
lllllll 'l'l IUMPSON
llmm- limun Mr. fg K lmms 2, 5, 43
Quill lxlllgilllllt' .Stull All llr.1x'n'll4' 2.
-li ln lunm lrms. Al: l5l4l.n, llmmr
Snilrlf' 2, -l.
lHOlllYl'l IY 'l'RUYl7R
Cllmrus 21 lllll1k'I' llllfllllllli Ilmwx
:xml iigmlrn Clulv Sw. Al: liaml KJIHTII
fXlu-ml.n1I -ll llflllll Llllll Iiuglv Curwx
1, SL'1',Al4l'm'1ls. 3,
Dvllal Alllwlal 'l.
ll.1ml li lirum null lluglu ifurlu 2,
3, ljflllll lX1.1jm' -l,
MARY IO XX'lll'l'lf
lSl5'l"I'Y IOIQ XVILSON
l,l1cvr'lvaulcl' 2. .vi l. nml l. Clulw
VFLDA l.l'Cll.l,l3 XYRlGll'l'
llnnml 1, 3: llxulvvtlc -lg l.Il7I'lll'lilIl -lg
Olllcn' 'li Srnlur lllzly Ll,
u ' 5 k
Best of Lucia
The Senior Class
Oar Specialty .'
MARTIN Gfuusizn, cmanagei'
24 years serving
Enid and Northwest Oklahoma
First National Bank Bldg.
1. LEE CROMWELL
THE Quui. MAGAZINE
I oftecasls jjoft '55
By Betty Lou Clark and Nancy Frantz
Miss Delpha Nelson, author of the famous
poem, "The Mouse That Mac Kilt," has
returned from a successful tour of the Euro-
pean countries. Miss Nelson reports that
while in Paris, she talked to our Foreign
Minister, Clyde Nivison, and to Harvey
"Lucky" O'Mealey, famous playboy and res-
taurant owner, who has opened a new cafe
in Paris. Music for this new restaurant is
being furnished by Harold "Tubby,' Will
and his "live-I-lappy Sooner Potshotsn. On
the opening night Miss Helen Barr, vocalist,
introduced that new hit, "The Dish Ragn.
The lyrics for this song were written by those
new sensations, Bob Bingham and Willa lean
Seltenreich. Members of the band are Bill
Hemingway, piccolo, Don Lincoln, bassoon,
Lawrence Marvin, trumpet, Dwayne Peter-
son, clarinet, less Vlfizles, saxophone, and
Mari lfhnne Schneider, pianist. One of the
many famous personalities who attended the
gala event was Hugh Holmes, accompanied
by Miss Nadine Lindell. Mr. Holmes has
just set a new world's record in high altitude
flying. The plane in which he established
this record was perfected by aeronautical
engineer Don Iflfaters.
A party was given last Friday evening for
Miss lerry Bass, Hrst woman ambassador to
Argentina, and her associates, Miss Carolyn
Fulmer and Miss Patty layne. Guests includ-
ed such noted celebrities as: Secretary of
State, Ierry Richter, Secretary of Interior,
L. I, Hntson, Secretary of War, Ittles H.
Gigoax: Italian Consul, I. W. Hirst, Am-
bassador to England, Kenneth Herdman,
Secretary of Labor, Mary Frances Franles,'
Karl Kumli, the eminent psychiatrist who
will continue research in South America, his
secretary, Miss Marjorie lantzj Harlan Reep,
daredevil test pilot, "crashed" the party, Bob
Eddy, author of "Bachelor's Delight", the
Misses leanne and leannette Giltner, who are
designing some new homes for South Ameri-
cans, Bob Gregory, the new District Attor-
ney of New York City, and Bill Hepburn,
Campfire Executive Miss Oleta Clinesmith
has just returned from Washington where
she conferred with the National Chairman
of the Campfire Girls' Commi.tee, Leon
Social workers, Naoma lean Crews, Betty
Sugg, and Kenneth Neville, will present their
plans for "Homes for the Homeless" to the
following distinguished ministers: Charles W.
Thayer, Ted Glover, and Evangelist Evlyn
The U.S.S. Norman has just completed her
maiden voyage. Vice-Admiral William Over-
street announces that he is very well pleased
with the outcome of this voyage and with
the work of the shipis commander, Dale Wil-
moth. Commander Wilmoth remarked on
the exceptional performance of several of the
crewmen. Those mentioned were Phil Brown,
Radarman, lst class, Winston Miller, Radio
Technician lst class, W. F. Burns and Ray
Vlhlleer, Aviation Machinist Mates lst class,
Chief Petty Officer Bob Stevens, Gunner Bob
Williams, Torpedoman Kenneth Iohnson,
and Gerald Williams, Robert Childress, Her-
bert Flegal, and Tom Hatton, Seamen lst
class. VVilma Gilbert of theW.A.V.E.S. was
also commended by Commander Wilmoth.
ln the world of sports we see two former
Enid High School Graduates, Nancy Frantz
and lennie Hoover, competing in the Na-
tional Women's Bowling Tournament at
Philadelphia. Nationally famous for her skill
and fine horsemanship, Ioy Nicholson recent-
ly won high honors in the annual horseshow
at Madison Square Garden, sponsored by the
N.H.C.A. Virginia Lee McGinnis also won
much praise from the critics for her remark-
able jumping feats. lanalee Hosford, Presi-
dent of the N.H.C.A., announced the win-
ners and awarded the prizes.
Charles Singer, noted lecturer on foreign
affairs, will give a lecture on Russia to the
"Housewives of Enidu. The president, Mrs.
Maurene McNeill Unruh, says that this is
expected to be the finest program that the
"Housewives" have had all year. The com-
mittee in charge of this program is com-
posed of Mrs. Elaine Denleer Brown, Mrs.
Doris Gosnell lones, Mrs. Berna Batchelder
Smith, Nlrs. Eudine Meech Black, and Mrs.
Iris Morgan Wliite.
Lois Stunlele, who writes the Lonely Hearts
Column in 500 of our leading newspapers,
entertainetl a group of close f1'iends at her
home in Beverly I-Iills, California. Guests in-
cluded Lorene Fletcher, photographer for the
Hollywood Sun, Mary Morgan, star of Luna-
persal's "Seat Me in the Rear Balcony,
Usher", composer of the current song hit,
"Duck Foot I-larry," lane Robbins, Lena Mc-
Creary, Red Cross executive, Frank Davies,
noted architect who has recently completed
plans for Il new Empire State Building, Shir-
ley Robinson, owner of the l.O.U. Dude
Ranch, Iames IfVilson, stunt pilot for M.P.
M., Alice Kelley and Mary Lou Hastings,
who along with Viola Gerhard are starring in
the new movie "The Big Blown, Ianet Hot-
son, author of the current best seller "Forever
Pink", Dr. lean Anderson, and her assistant
Betty Travis, who are now working on a way
to cure hiccoughs.
Architects Bob Gibson, Vern Iones, and
Andy Anderson have just returned from their
trip to Italy where they made an unsuccessful
attempt to straighten the Leaning Tower of
Chief of Police, A bie Lee Morris, announc-
ed late last night that the armed bandit who
broke into the home of Merle Barton, our
mayor, had been captured by five of his
force. Those aiding in the capture were Bill
Richardson, Kenneth Anderson, Dean More-
feld, Clarence Bricleman, and Leroy Roever.
Foreign Correspondent, Vliznda Hall, will
publish a book entitled "Their Work" con-
cerning the work of four missionaries in
South America, This book will tell of the
trials and tribulations undergone by Kather-
fContinued on page 52j
u ' '
fzi Tillflz '?72tcscc"
By Betty Travis and joy Kamp
ln spite of the serious problems presented
by having the high school divided, Miss
Maurine Morrow, instructor of the Girls'
Chorus, came through with another year of
fine work to her credit.
The entire organization was composed of
100 girls, 53 of whom were at the Longfellow
building, and 47 at Fmerson.
On December 10, the girls gave their
annual Christmas program at Convention
Hall with I,357 children of the grade schools
and junior high schools. The program was
preceded by a candlelight processional in
which 300 Iunior and Senior High girls both
participated. The Seniors from the High
School Chorus, who were Dorothy Aitken,
Betty Kenyon, Ioy Kamp, Joanne Simmons,
Katherine Barnes, Audine Panhorst, Berna
Batchelder, Florence Green Beavers, Marie
Shellman, Imogene Patterson, Velma Ruth
Pereboom, and Lois Stunkle, lighted the can-
dles in the candlelabras around the boxes.
The program was the twelfth one to be given
by the Fnid school children. It consisted of
the traditional carols and other sacred music,
and some Christmas numbers in a lighter
From her chorus, Miss Morrow selected
twenty-seven girls for a special ensemble to
sing at various clubs and organizations in
the city, On December 7 they sang for the
D.A.R: at the Youngblood Hotel, at the
University Place Church evening service on
December 10, at the home of Mrs. L. A.
Chenoweth for the Pianist Club on Decem-
ber 12, at the WOIHCIIYS General Aid Meet-
ing of the First Presbyterian Church on
December 13, and also at the University
Hospital, and on Decemebr 15, Miss Mor-
row chose 10 girls from the ensemble to sing
for the A.Q. Chapter, P.E.O. at the home of
Mrs. Robert Champlin. The girls in the en-
semble were: Berna Batchelder, Grace Bundy,
Paula Mayberry, Ruby Burdick, Ruth Hay-
worth, Marianne Blake, Nell lean Morefield,
Betty Travis, Ioy Kamp, Melba Fry, Rose
Marie Marlowe, Imogene Patterson, Velma
Ruth Pereboom, Ioanne Simmons, Lois Stun-
kle, Sammye Dodds, Phyllis Hicks, Betty
Strickler, Arlene Sheets, Peggy Lamb, Do-
lores Cohlmia, Lois Hobart, Audine Pan-
horst, and Doris Hock.
On December 19 the Chorus gave a Christ-
mas assembly before the entire Senior High
School at the Longfellow building. They re-
peated to a large extent the program given
at Convention Hall.
The same day, the Longfellow girls caroled
in the halls of that building, and the follow-
ing day the Emerson girls at Emerson.
Small groups of girls composed of the
members of the chorus from the different
classes took part in the class assemblies given
in the spring.
THE Quart. Mfxoaziur
On February 14, the Iuniors, dressed ir.
formals, sang in the Valentine assembly
given by the lunior class.
On February 23, the Senior girls, dressed
in red, white, and blue, gave a medley of
patriotic songs on the Senior assembly.
On lylarch 23, the Sophomores appeared
in the Sophomore assembly in two numbers,
one of which featured them with an addi-
tional group of Sophomore girls in raincoats
singing, 'iVVe're Singing in the Rain," given
as an April suggestion.
During National Music VVeek, which is
the first week in May, the chorus gave an
assembly, varying tl1e program from sacred,
semi-classical to the modern, including
"Heres to the VVaves" by Stickles QWil-
liamj, "Leave it to the Wacs" by Stickles
QVVilliamj, "Kentucky Babei' by Adam Gei-
bel, "O Mighty Land" from "Finlandia" by
Iean Sibelius, "1 Vxfaited for the Lord" from
"Hymn of Paradise" by Felix Mendelssohn,
"Dusk on the Prairieiii by Zdenko Fibieh,
"ln My Garden" by ldabelle Firestone,
'iSerenade" by Sigmund Romberg, "Sum-
mertime" from "Porgy and Bess" by George
Gershwin, "Holy, Lord Godii by Nobel Cain,
"Our Father Wlltv Art ln Heaven" by
Nobel Cain and some rounds and cannons.
Following a custom of several years' stand-
in , the ffirls, after walkinfr around the lake
. g 1' . . U .
in a rocession following the Senior class,
P - rf W
gave, with the band, the annual May Fete
program, at the Government Springs Park.
Also followin a custom, the rfirls, in
. g rw
formal attire, sang at Commencement, May
24, in the Fducation Building.
Thus closed another successful ear.
E W' Friend and follower of Enid High School E
E activities . E
E W' Made the Photographs for Enid High's E
E first Annual and last Magazine. E
Q 1910-1945 E
E North Side Square E
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FORECASTS FOR '55
lf:97Ilf7llH'lll from page lcv
ine Callas, loyltelle Kirkhart, Lois llfleCoy
and Plelen Derr.
lfrnext llranh, President of the T.G.A.
Commercial Airline has announced the new
m:'mhers of his company. They are Garland
Nichols, chief mechanic, Duane Kinzy and
ll'7'71l'.Yl Asheraft, radio techniciansg lklary
Helen Seyhert and Betty Benson, test pilotsg
Mielzey Staudt, terminal hostess: and Mary
lo lVhite, Glenda Mae Cameron, loyee
Moon, Imogene Patterson, larry Clark, and
llflarjorie Hoover, airline hostesses.
Dr. l. lV. llflerrer was seen at the animal
lfnitl High School May liete again this year.
l wonder if Dr. Mercer is still looking for the
lwiay Queen it was rumored that he was to
Boserriary Champlin was seen recen'ly at
the elite new "Duck Club," owned hy Buddy
Crane, enjoying one of those famous green
turtle steaks that the Duck Cluh is famous
Dorothy Aitken has just released for puh-
lication her new hook, "How Clean Was My
Alley". This hook is the life story of the
famous sports writer, George Brown.
President of the Print-VVell Printing Com-
pany, Lloyd Lacey, has added as partners in
his company, Thelma and Velma Kesner,
To accompany lack Gates on his next
expedition into South America will he the
following engineers: Robert Rothe, Vlfalter
lenkins, Mauriee Neil, lark Hildebrandt,
.Stanley Donnelley, and Dwight llfilliamson.
Leah lean Davis, at the meeting of the
Dog Owners of America, announced that the
D.0.0.A. will hold their annual dog show
Are you tired of your present location?
Are you too well-known in your neighbor-
hood? Then why not move? The "You Say
Vxlliere-Vxlt-'ll Take It There" Transfer
Company, owned hy Bill Tinneman, will
move you at a very low cost. His drivers,
Otis ll-IrCormiek, Ada Rhee Messenger, lune
Nunn, Floyd Benell, and Velma Ruth Pere-
lzoom are all insured.
If you need a nurse just call 0-0-7. Capahle
nurses such as Nelda lean Nif'haus, Helen
Stewart, lllarie Shelrnan, Dorothy Seriuner,
or Helen Sidwell will help cure your aches
lior a very enjoyable evening attend the
Bijou theater. Currently playing is "How
Black Vilas My Smudge-Pot,'l which stars
Lucretia Hoover, Mary Helen Glover, Wlda
llfright, Betty VVinter, and Genevieve Wil-
At the national meeting of the United
Interior Decorators' Union the following ef-
fiters were installed: Dorothy Troyer, Presi-
dentg Anita .Stewart and Ierry Dale, Vice-
Presidentsg l'Vilrna Hallman, Secretaryg Pat-
ty Lowe, Treasurerg lane Ash, Mary Ken-
nington, Betty Kenyon, Beryl Frazee, Donna
Knollenln-rg, and Bda Belle Smith, Commit-
Now starring in the movie version of the
hest-seller "A Blish Grows in Enid," hy
Betty lean Nichols, are: Sue Ireland, Sallie
Druen, and the successor to Charles Boyer,
u1unsxsssm11xxx1uxxxxxxnunuxnu1xn1xnxDEAGAN MARIMBAS nxxxxxx
THE QUILI. Macsaziuia
Gene Druiett. Supporting players are Betty
Lon Foley, Phyllis Mangold, lean Mayer, lo
Ann Ott, and Barbara Coyle.
The current hit on Broadway is the adapta-
tion of Betty Lau Clarkis Pulitzer Prize win-
ning novel "Strychnine and New Taffeta".
This is reported to be director Wilma Me-
Gee's greatest hit. She was very fortunate in
securing Ann Martin to play the part of
jean. Other feature players are lean Dodd,
Vivian Bishop, Io Ann Martin, and Alice
Krot-leer. Opening night brought out a large
number of celebrities. Among them were Bill
Campbell, Coach of the N. Y. Giantsg pianist
for the National Broadcasting Company,
Doris llleierg Anne Dillon, distinguished vio-
linist with the New York Symphony Orches-
trag Metropolitan Opera star, lane Collins,
world travelers, Dave Hume and Kathryn
Barnesg Tommy Compton, Ph.D., I.l.D., R.
FD., learned professor of Greek at Harvard
Universityg rancher Wrnon Babbg air line
executive Kenneth Mullileen, Bob McGehee,
loe Means, Iimmy Lambert and R. L. Kil-
lamg and Bill Stramp, president of the Stramp
Now starting its 52nd week on Broadway
is the sensational play "Monday Breakfast
for a Civilian" written by Betty lo Wilson,
and starring Margaret Fry and Bill Hardin.
A recent social event of special interest to
the nation was the double wedding of Miss
Margaret Dunworth to Mr. William Frank
MeCreary, and Miss Maxyne Corbett to
Mr. Monte Diener. The grooms have been
very successful as partners in the "You Mess
fContinued on page 68d
0FFIClAl 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 selection of fine
quality pianos. Only standard makes,
nationally advertised are represented
in our show rooms. Pianos for all
homes from our stock of Mason 51
Hamlin, Knabe. Lester, Starr, Kurtz-
mann. Wiirlitzer, and Culhransen.
I..--.----.--.---.---------- MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND ACCESSORIES.-------1.-1--.Q.----
By sue IRELAND
Friday, April 13 was in no way a jinx
to the Senior class of l945, for on that day
they proudly presented their annual Senior
Play, which proved to be one of the most
successful productions ever given by Enid
High School. The three-act comedy by Wil-
liam Davidson, "Brother Goose," under the
direction of Miss Hazel Hatch, Head of the
Speech and Dramatic Departments, was given
at the Education Building at 8 P.M.
The play took place at the Adams, home.
Since the death of his parents, Ieff Adams
had taken over the responsibility of raising
his younger brother, Wes, and his sisters,
Carol and Hy. Because of the actions of
the family, it was impossible to keep a house-
keeper, so Ieff was stuck with cleaning, sew-
ing, and cooking, while he tried to design
houses. Helen, his latest housekeeper, had
just left him.
Ieff mistook Peggy Winkel, a hosiery
representative, for a new maid, and Peggy,
tired of selling hosiery and fond of children,
agreed to stay on and help out. But Lenore
Hudson had just inherited a million dollars,
and had commissioned Ieff to build her a
new house-which she hoped he would event-
ually share with her. Hy, a little tomboy,
whose passion was football, hated Lenore be-
cause Lenore was building her house on their
football lot, and was planning to excavate
on the very day of an important football
game. ln a very funny scene, Hy put a
crimp in Lenore's plans, but Peggy shielded
Hy and took the blame herself. Jeff Hared
up at her. Peggy thought she didn't have a
chance competing with a girl who inherited
a million dollars-and left.
To add to the fun of the play there was
Wes, who had a crush on Eve Mason, and
who was trying to win her but found it very
difficult to do so without a car, and Carol,
who had entered a Cherrioats contest, and
was waiting for the arrival of her prize,
which she thought was a Chrysler, but which
turned out to be a carton of Cherrioats.
Sarah, a buxom Negress, also added humor
to the story.
Mrs. Trimmer, who was brutally frank,
and never minced matters, was a customer
of Ieff's. She did her best to help Peggy
get Ieff to fall in love with her.
Finally Ieff realized how much Peggy
meant to him. Hy got her football squad
out, and then brought Peggy back. And
then Peggy, in her delightfully vague Qbut
not so dumbj way, pulled a few tricks her-
self, which put the wealthy Lenore out of
Nlembers of the cast were: Ieff, Bob Bing-
ham, Carol, Oleta Clinesmithg Wes, Bob
Gregoryg Hyacinth, Patty Iayneg Helen,
Clara lander, Peggy, Naoma lean Crews,
Eve, Genevieve Wilsong Lenore, Sue lrelandg
Mrs. Trimmer, Velda Wright, Truck Driver,
This was really one of the most popular
Senior Plays Enid High School has presented
in years. The lightness of it, the humorous
situations, and the release from all the ten-
sions a war year brings to everyone, made
the hilarious comedy scenes really live for
All of the cast did excellently. But Patty
Iayne and Bob Bingham and Naoma Iean
Crews carried their number of lines with
real audience appreciation of every word
spoken. Bob Gregory lived his part, and
Betty Lou Clark was a "swell" Negro, accent
and everything. It was really diHacult to tell
who was the best. Each did his part to per-
Of course, no
without the help of those who work with
play could be presented
little glory, The assistants who helped make
"Brother Goosel' a success were: Mr. G. R.
Bonham, Miss Charlotte Kretsch, Miss Ruth
Moyer, Miss Katherine Bales, Patty Lovell,
Mary Kay Staudt, jimmy Mercer, Vern
lones, and Winston Miller.
Ushers were: Berna Batchelder, Ierry
Clark, Barbara Escue, Donna Knollenberg,
La Verne Hollander, and Ioy Kamp.
to the Class of
216 West Maine Phone 3011
DEVVEY LUCAS. Owner
Keep in tune with the time-
Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker
Better Service for Mzur liffztcb
203 W, Randolph Enid, Oltla.
11111 111111111111 111111111
THL Quui M xt. xzusu
ff a ll
umofzs On parade
Henri's Beauty Shop
720 Bass Building
Industrial Iron Works
General Machine Work
Pl 1.,11r- 4777 ma us xvt-it Park
First National Bank
Capital and Surplus S650,000.00
Complete Banking Facilities
A. F. Butts
I. N. Cn.'mm.iN. .. .,., ..
C. F. Hialuuiw . .
FlNls L. VVi2s'r ,,,,.,, . ,,.,,....... Cashier
F. W. MARQUIS. . .. .. .,.... Ass'r Cashier
H. A. DULQRKSEN ......,,.,..,...,..... Ass't Cashier
tjlflember Federal Deposit Insurance
By Naoma jean Crews and Dorothy Scrivner
Fortunate was E.H.S. this year '44-'45 in
having a Iunior Class capable of carrying on
the old traditions in spite of the division of
the high school. They made remarkably well
that change from those sweet, innocent, and
not always too intelligent, questioning Sopho-
mores to readiness to be those all important
and mighty Seniors. In every phase of school
activities they were enthusiastic participants.
This was all done under the sponsorship of
Miss Ruth Moore, Miss Ruth Moyer, Mr.
H. H. Henson, and Mr. W. L. E. Shane.
They were led by their competent officers.
At Emerson they were: Charles Brown,
Presidentg Stanley Smith, Vice-Presidentg
Patricia Stewart, Secretary, Mary Ellen
Mathers, Treasurer, and at Longfellow they
were: Charles Paine, President, Leroy Sparks,
Vice-President, Iohn Bolenc, Secretary, Do-
lores Cohlmia, Treasurer.
In the Held of sports, the Iuniors were
quite outstanding. Those lettering in foot-
ball were: Melvin Leierer, Winston Shipley,
Dick Hunter, hlax Druen, Eldon Turner,
Bob Hillery, Elmer Hicks, Bob Everitt, Dick
Davis, Tom McClurg, Charlie Brown, and
Charles Paine. Those lettering in basketball
were: Bill Tremain, Melvin Leierer, Max
Druen, Elmer Hicks, Ioe Record, and Myron
Robertson. Those lettering in track were:
Max Cumpston, N. D. Sweezey, Bill Wash-
ington, Gene Piersol. and Melvin Leierer.
All these athletes were backed by the
Bravettes whose Iunior cheerleaders were:
Shirley Dace, Charlene Whitsett, and Freddie
The Iuniors were an important factor in
the many accomplishments of the band and
orchestra. The members of the band and
orchestra were: Iohn Bolene, lim Burton,
Max Cumpston, Don Hendrie, Dorothy
Klein, Carolyn Meeker, C. T. Messenger,
Romona Miller, Gonzalo Rodriquez, Max
Sneary, Ioe Woelke, Douglas Chapman,
Charles VanBoskirk, Sammye Dodds, Peggy
Lamb, Iuanita Ashford, Earnestine Baker,
Glen Bishop, I. D. Wilhoit, Patty Bonham,
Richard Burner, Ruth Wiles, Elaine Wilson,
lack Combs, Cliffie Lou Williams, Mary Io
Dix, Bob Warrick, Boyd Freeman, LeRoy
Goertzen, Glendale Thomas, Iacqueline
Hamblen, Ben Pearson, Pat Hern, Cynthia
Thomas, Virginia Smith, Bill Howland, Rose
Lynda Martin, Donna Schmidt, Peggy
Shaeffer, Don Schafroth, Mary Ellen Math-
ers, Patty McKay, Margaret O'Neill, and
The cast of the all-school play, "All Roads
Lead to Hollywood" was predominantly
Iuniors. They were: Mickey Epperson, Loren
Yates, hfiary Hope Powell, Bob White, Lois
Hobart, Lou Ida Lookabaugh, Charlene Gun-
ning, and Clifhe Lou Williams.
The choristers of Enid High contributed
their talents to many programs this year.
The Iuniors in the chorus were: Nell lean
Morefield, Grace Marie Mundy, Ruby Bur-
dick, Emma Lee Day, Icefeene Hall, Vera
Lee Cline, Marianne Blake, De Lanne Lat-
chaw, Ruth Haworth, Norma Field, Bertie
Mahan, Frieda Gompf, Betty Ieanne Shaw,
Melba Shaw, Roberta Newton, Marjorie
Miller, Rosernaryee Marlow, Charlotte But-
terfield, Bonnie Lee Bergen, lean Allen,
Frances Iohnson, Patty Chick, Imogene Bart-
ley, Lois Campbell, Dolores Cohlmia, Connie
Conroy, It-anne Courtney, Sammye Dodds,
Waiiclat Dunn, Waiicla Easterling, Phyllis
Hicks, Addie Hronopulos, Betty La Forge,
Geraldine Lewis, Efhe Hronopulos, Barbara
Iones, Peggy Lamb, Louise Skaggs, Betty
Strickler, Virginia Wade, Freddie Morgan,
Mary Hope Powell, Bonnie Rader, Wanda
Lou Rather, Arline Sheets.
Brilliance seemed to be a feature of this
class, since five made straight "A's". They
were Herald Hughes, Lois Hobart, Patricia
Stewart, Marilyn Waller, and Ruth Wiles.
Others on the honor roll were: Ruth Ellen
Lewis, Rita Wilson, Mary Io Dix, Mary
Marcia Buchanan, Iacqueline Hamblen, Ro-
berta Lou Newton, Edward Blevins, Iohn
Bolene, Peggy Wegmiller, Lewis Brown, Con-
ny Conroy, Dick Davis, Wanda Dunn,
Mickey Epperson, Don Hendrie, Lois Ho-
bart, Addie Hronopulos, Dorothy Eileen
Klein, Betty Malone, Freddie Morgan, Patty
Rumley, Delores Sanches, Louise Skaggs,
Allen Smith, and Barbara Troup.
Laughter, music and jokes filled the audi-
toriums of both buildings on February 14,
when the Juniors took possession in their
assemblies, showing originality in entertain-
With such a record as this we can surely
look forward to a great Class of '46.
2 Schuler Fruit Company 2
E Distributors E
E Blue Goose Fruits and Vegetables E
E Phone 909 LD I4 E
. J' :in '
To the Class
We Wish the
Best of Luck
City Ice Company
SI9 West Maple Phone I88
xxx xnxxxxssxnxxxnxuuxx 1
Davies Brick Company
Plant South I0th St. Enid, Okla.
FACE BRICK, COMMON BRICK,
HOLLOW BUILDING TILE.
FARM DRAIN TILE
Fire Brick and Sewer Pipe
Cut Stone and Marble
W. S. Dickey Clay Company
Acme Brick Company
A. P. Green Fire Brick Co.
Visit Our Plant
Specify Davies Brick and Tile
for better values
THE QUILL Maoazmr
ut lmiglifil goplromows
By Rosemary Champlin and Patty Lowe
Although our Sophomores do not hold
up the tradition of those classes of former
years in bewilderment at the huge size of
she building and all the people, we love them.
Their young way of having fun, their gig-
gles, their pointless questions, just a part of
growing up, are ever-apparent.
There is no need for the familiar chant,
"Sophies on the Shelf" anymore, there isn't
any shelf! It is a pity that they couldn't have
had the companionship with members of
their grade from across town that other
students before them have had. But this
will probably be the class who have the Hrst
benefits of the new high school. We hope
they will be able to graduate with memories
of the new Enid High as dear to them as
those we hold of the old one.
The Class of '47 certainly knew what they
wanted when it came to choosing their class
oliicers. They couldn't have elected a better
group to really get the duties of the Sopho-
more class done well. Those officers from
Longfellow were: Robert Hume, President,
Norman Smith, Vice-President, Richard Sny-
der, Secretary, and Arthur Burke, Treasurer.
Those from Emerson were: Bill Vance, Presi-
dent, Dick Ford, Vice-President, Bill Kisner,
Secretary, Betty Richter, Treasurer. The
Sophomore class sponsors from Longfellow
were Mrs. Neva Shearer and Mr, Herbert
Seem. Those appointed from Emerson were
Miss Ruth Scott and Mr. T. King.
l.et's all give "IS" for the Sophomores who
made the A-Squad football team this year.
We really owe them a lot. Although they
didnit all letter, their day will come when
they can be the heroes for whom Enid High
girls will swoon. The Sophomores had one
letterman this year, Ben Iayne, of whom they
were all very proud. The others were: Bob
Alexander, Galen Braithewaite, Iimmy Black-
man, Bill Vance, lim Dobbyn, David Frazier,
lim Sponsler and Tom MeClurg.
The Sophomore boys who went out for
basketball this year did a really fine job.
Though there were no lettermen this year,
we expect a great year next year with the
help of Dale Daniels, Dick Ford, Bob Harper,
Ben Jayne, Le Roy Tabor, Bill Vance, Dick
White, and David Frazier. We are really
proud of these boys because even though
they didn't letter, they are the sugar and
'pice of the next year's team.
The Enid High band has been and always
will be an organization of which to be proud.
Our Sophomores are well represented in the
band this year and have made a splendid
:howing. Since practicing presented such a
problem because of the separation of the
two schools, we are very proud of the way
in which they coped with the situation and
cooperated to the fullest extent, Mr. Bonham
received many very talented musicians in
the Sophomore class this year, they were:
Donald Adkar, Iimmy Blackman, Galen
Braithewaite, Arthur Burke, Barton Carl,
Donna Hall, Iimme Henderson, Aldeen Hin-
kel, Io Ann Hughes, Dan Schulte, Iimmy
VVeber, Earl David Weeks, Worth Bracher,
Paul Cook, lim Day, Russel Fail, Robert
Friesen, Beverly Frazier, Gene Goley, Eugene
Gott, Harold Henson, Billie Marie Hunt,
Stuart Kirk, Bill Vance, Ohmer White, Ron-
nie Fipps, and Bill Stanfield.
The Bravcttes started off with a big year
this year after a year of idleness. Sophomore
girls entered wholeheartedly into the scheme
and really did a lot toward building Bravette
up again. Those Sophies who helped were:
Zelpha Adams, Bonita Brown, Beth Colson,
Connie Foulks, Barbara Harlan, Lindy Lou
Hubbard, Etolie Kinney, Patty Kessler, Mary
Long, Betty Lois Meier, Narcelyn Parriott,
lane Pugh, Treesia Ray, Waunita Reim,
Beverly Rooker, Tillie Schram, Martha Scriv-
ner, Patricia Smith, Garda Snyder, Roberta
Stone, May Thomas, Dorothy Thompson,
Miriam Wampler, Una Marie Willits, Phyl-
lis Best, Mary Peter, Nita Io Kamp, Carol
Howell, Vida Chenoweth, Vera Chenoweth,
Donna Money, Iudy Iohndrow, Pat Mc-
Clintock, Pat Murphy, Frances Walters, Vir-
ginia Barnes, Doris Hock, Lovell lean Combs,
Vondell Glass, Lena Lulcfman, Virginia
Munger, Annadale Hood, Marietta Davis,
Willa Dean Purnell, Betty lane Richter,
Beverly Nicholson, Doodie Mitchell, lean-
nine Frantz, Ianice Neal, Virginia Weatherly,
lean Smith, Barbara Killam, Helen Beth
Iayne, Helen Hoehn, Virginia Eason, Mar-
tha Dillon, and Gwendolyn Groome.
OKLAHOMA HONOR SOCIETY
The Iuniors and Seniors really found it
hard to keep up with those brilliant Sopho-
mores. There were many Hne grades made
this year, and we all hope that they do as
well in their next two years in school. Those
"Quiz Kidsi' who are in the Oklahoma Honor
Society are: Donna Hall, Lindy Lou Hub-
bard, Dan Schulte, Frances Zellweger, Ruth
Mary Wilkinson, Ioan Castle, Mary Thomas,
Iimmy Thompson, Patricia Smith, Phyllis
Best, Lois Snyder, Bill Stanfield, Bill Vance,
Dick White, Barbara Williams, Melvin
Bloekcalski, Marita Davis, Virginia Eason,
Ieannine Frantz, Sam Freeman, Gene Goley,
Shirley Hirst, Helen Hoehn, Annadale Hood,
Evelyn Iohnson, Stuart Kirk, Patricia Mc-
Clintock, Phyllis Meshew, Patricia Murphy,
Darlene Newman, Ioan Nichols, Mary Peter,
Ioy Prior, lean Smith, Patricia Smith, Vida
After seeing what our Sophomores have
done this year, you will all have to agree
with us that they are a grand bunch of boys
and girls. Enid High School can really go
places with them at the wheel.
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ENID HIGH LIFE
fContinued from page 35d
members met every other week on Friday.
Several outside speakers were guests at the
meetings, among them was Mr. Gail Stear-
man of the Stearman Aircraft Company.
They were in charge of the concessions at
The Emerson division was sponsored by
Miss Florel Helema. Every two weeks a
program was given by three of the members.
When class started Solid Geometry second
semester, Miss Katherine Bales gave a talk
If you're wondering where your money
went, then look up in the Activity Office.
This was what could be called the bank of
the school because all money transactions
going in or out of the school found their
way to the hands of Mr. V. O. Marshall
and his force of office girls. Each girl was
assigned a special type of work to do each
day. Maurene McNeill took care of the big
Combined Cash Iournal, Margaret Fry typed
checks and invoices, Berna Batchelder ran
the posting machine and typed all cafeteria
reports, Alice Kelley did everything in gen-
eral that needed to be done. There was an-
other girl that really was a big help to us,
she was Wilma George who took care of
the Activity branch office at Longfellow.
And last but not least, was Rita Wilson who
was the baby of our little activity office
family. Rita was a Iunior and took care of
the office during third hour.
The main requirements to be an activity
office worker were to have at least a year in
bookkeeping. The girls got good office experi-
ence that would help them with their ofEce
careers after they had graduated from school.
Mr. Marshall, who sponsored the group,
has been the head of the Commerce De-
partment for three years.
ENID 4-I-I CLUB
The Enid 4-H Club boasted a membership
of 25 Enid High School boys and girls. The
girls' coach was Miss Mildred Montgomery,
and the boys' coach was Merle M. Boyer.
The club won several county, state, and
national 4-H contests after school convened
last September. Ir won 155 in the last Gar-
field County Fair contests and several mem-
bers won individual prizes at that time. Bill
Barrick, President of the club, won numerous
prizes at the Kansas City Royal Livestock
Show and was winner of 13 prizes at the
Denver Livestock Show. Phyllis Hurst also
made a very good showing at various live-
stock shows and won many important place-
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
This club was organized late in the year.
The members met on the first Thursday
night of every month. Under the direction
of Miss Hazel Hatch, meetings were held in
her room at Emerson.
Readings or talks were given by the mem-
bers at the meetings. The purpose of the
club was to promote and create an interest
in High School Speech.
Bors' AND GIRLS' GYM MANAGERS
To aid them in their physical education
THE QUILT. MAGAZINE
classes, Mr. Liming and Mrs. Hope each
had a group of boys and girls called gym
The duties of these managers was to care
for showers, take care of the valuables of
the gym pupils, call roll, check the lockers,
and keep the dressing room orderly. Also
they sometimes ofhciated games played dur-
ing gym hours.
There were two managers iII each period.
To reward them for their service the man-
agers were given additional credit or honor-
able mention on their cards.
By Carolyn Fulmer
In spite of unusual conditions this year
the Bravettes decided to reorganize and dis-
play their fine reputation for cheering and
pep. As there was no pep club last year, it
was difficult to get it together again. With
Mrs. Harry Liederbach and Miss Ruth
Moyer as the sponsors from the Emerson
division, and Miss Margaret Edwards in the
Longfellow division, the club ITICI, elected
officers, and adopted the same constitution
which had been followed in the years before.
In order to operate more efficiently, each
school elected its own officers who worked
together at meetings and on committees.
Those officers elected at Longfellow were
Ieanne Giltner, President, Dorothy McKen-
zie, Vice-President, Sally Druen, Secretary:
Ieannette Giltner, Treasurerg and Aldine Hin-
kle, Shirley Dace, Freddie Morgan, cheer-
leaders. The officers from Emerson were Mari
Vonne Schneider, Presidentg Nancy Frantz,
Vice-President, Oleta Clinesmith, Secretary,
Lois Mason, Treasurerg and Charlene Whit-
sitt and Lois Mason, Cheerleaders.
As projects for making money the Bra-
vettes sold candy, doughnuts, and cokes at
one football game and two basketball games.
This money was used for preparations for
the assembly and any other expenses they
had to meet in planning entertainment for
the athletic teams of Enid High School.
The main event of the year given by the
Bravettes was their assembly. The student
body always looks forward to this assembly
eagerly each year. This year it followed a
plan of seasons. The narration done by Helen
Beth Iayne and Virginia Eason introduced
each season. The fall section, which was de-
voted to football, was a brief skit showing
the players, managers, and coaches going
through their workout. The girls that took
those parts were Beryl Frazee, Suzanne lohn-
son, Patty Iayne, Carolyn Fulmer, Helen
Hoehn, Shirley Robinson, Naoma lean
Crews, Lois Mason, Patty Stewart, Patty
Lowe, Ann Martin, Shirley Dace, Ieanne
Giltner, Betty Lou Clark, Sally Druen, Doro-
thy Klein, and Freddy Morgan.
A short skit for each Senior basketball
player was given during the winter section.
There were interesting past facts brought up
about their lives as they were nominated for
the Hall of Fame. In these skits were Char-
lene Whitsitt, Ioy Nicholson, Ierry Clark,
Ioy Kamp, Rosemary Champlin, Doris Meier,
lane Collins, Patty Wooten, Barbara Escue,
Nancy Frantz, Pat Lovell, Oleta Clinesmith,
Ioanne Simmons, Anne Dillon, Glowrine
fcontinued on page 70j
110 True QUIII lVlAG.'X7lNli
lfnirfs Pfzlmffzr l'rieerl fl'le11's Mora'
e Quill magazine M66
VVe speak of "our traditions and ideals"
when we say the l'lainsmen's creed. I can
think of no greater tradi ion to Enid High
School than the "Quill lVlagazine',. Yes, our
annual, a book of exactness. l'm afraid the
only ones that believe that it is exact, how-
ever, are the Staff, who spend the length of
their meetings telling each other how perfect
it is and how pleased they are with the book.
Since 1908, each year a group of studen's
who are graduating Seniors are chosen to
represent, as well as they can, a memory
book that has been truly a tradition and has
contained many fine ideals to be remembered
all of our lives. Witli this thought, the
Quill Nlagazine Stall records these even's
with reviews and pictures so that they will
always be vivid to us long after the Sopho-
mores, luniors, and Seniors have graduated,
and long before some of us will gradua'e.
Every person on the Quill Staff is honored
to serve the students. As long as the activities
of the students make history for the school,
a stall' will continue to bring the student
body a magazine that they will cherish all
of their lives, simply because it records a part
of life forever memorable--school days.
The reporters of the annual had some tIif4
liculty obtaining their assigned stories. In
order to have the magazines to the students
near the end of lyfay, many stories had to
be written before the event happened. So
you can see what we had to compete with.
Think nothing of it if you see your name
suddenly appear in a story as you glance
through an article.
Ill like to say something about the
students' names and what we sometimes go
through to obtain the correct spelling. Now,
some of you know your writing isn't as plain
as it could be, and at times, it is found to
he a task to read, Since the book is to have
every word correct, we go through quite an
ordeal trying to find the right way to spell
it. After going through two or three files
and still not being able to interpret the
spelling, we call upon the owner of the name.
If the owner is a bit confused, as sometimes
all of us are inclined to be, we call the
Investigation and Intelligence Bureaus-well,
practically. So, the moral is, write clearly
vxhen you enroll next year.
ln the book we bring together the student
body of Enid High School, forever one, and
holding our youth forever memorable.
Staff members who spent hours making
possible the publication were selected on a
merit basis upon rectmmmendation from the
lfnglish Department-'Busy People. bearing
out the proverb "If you want work done,
select a busy person to do it.',
Stall members from both the Longfellow
and Emerson Buildings met at frequent in-
tervals for consultation and advice at various
stages of their work.
, . E 5
Let er rip! : 5
Let'erroarl E C0mpIlmentS of E
Let 'er go once more! E E
Enid High School o'er E Q' E
and o'erl E I
ENID! 5 5
ENID! 5 E
ENID! I I
0 : :
Stay in ilu' game, enjoy life, E E
am! wlnwz you want flH'l'1fflH'L' E I
Seca- E E
G E L s 5 EASCN 0lL CCMPANY E
I ' '
fu R n I 1' u n c 5 I E
127-129 Em Broadway 5 E050 071 with EU-9071 I
llplarr li'o:a'.' Bill Barrick, lhilip Orr, Max Dinen, Charley Paine, Melvin Leierer, Dick Hunter, Bill Tremain, ilioinmy Compton, Bill Ora-rstreet, lata- ililllIfl0NV.
.Ylioml lfafze: lack Byrom, Coach, N. D. bweezey, La-Roy Tabor, Iimmy Blackman, liinmy Da-vinney, liugene Gott, l-'rank Davies, Bob lialaly, Galen Braitliwaite,
XYinston Miller, Iiininie Cooper, Gene lliersol.
,Html Huziu' llolanal Vlialsli, Glen Bishop, Bob Alexanaler. Max Ciumpston, Bill XVashington, lack Combs, Kenneth Neville, Bob NVarria'k, Bill Shirley, Cllarence
l.a-zz-rr li'aua': liieharal Snyaler. Ben layne, lilnier llicks, llarlan Reep, jerry l'ia'ra'e, Bill Richaralson, Bob Hillery. Bill Ralston.
Noi 1'i-rimal: Kenneth llertlnian, George Brown, anal Bill Cfamjabell.
By George Brown
Track was reviveal this season, anal with
Cfoaeli lack Byrom at the helm, the Plains-
men cinalermen came through in llllCXPL'CI-
eally gooal style against keen competition.
ln their lirst meet in two years on lvlarch
.ll at Stillwater, that Plainsmen maale a good
showing against some of the stateis best com-
None of tha- local lmvs won any first
places, but Bob lialaly took seconal 'in the
shot-put anal aliscus, anal Kenneth Ha-ralman
alial likewise in alia- mile run. Bill Overstreet
raca-al home thiral in the low lim-alla-s. Over-
street also combineal with Bill Shirley, Bill
Rieharalson, anal jerry l'ierce to place thiral
in the Brill-yaral relay. Overstreet, Shirley,
Richaralson, anal lklax Cnmpston teameal to
give the lllainsmen a thiral in the mile relay.
Ar Shawnee. Bill Overstreet placa-al fourth
in the huralle event for Enials lone point.
Smarting from their shellacking at Shaw-
nee, tha- Plainsmen came back in champion-
ship fashion to win their Hrst meet of the
season at XVoodwaral on Friday, April 13. No
jinx seemed to dog the Enid bovs this clay
as they piled up 402 points to win easily. I
Kenneth Heralman romped home at the
heaal of the heral in the mile run. and George
Brown took top honors in the B80-yaral run.
Bob Ealaly took the discus throw, anal Harlan
Beep won tha- high jump.
The Enid High 440 anal B80-yaral relay
teams with Bill Vxfashington, Bob Hillery,
jerry Pierce, hlax Gnmpston, anal Bill Rich-
aralson doing the handling of that baton, took
sa-conal place. Richardson anal Ealaly also took
seconals in the 220-yard alash anal shot put.
Brown, N. D. Sweezey, Vlfashington, anal
l-lillery teameal to give the Plainsmen a thiral
place in the tnile relay. joe Thurlow ran thiral
in tha- mile run, anal Ealalv tieal for thiral
honors in the high jump. Sweeza-y's fourth
place in the B80-yaral run, anal Gumpston's
fourth in the 440-yard alash completeal linials
scoring for the alay.
Next the Plainsmen journeyeal to Stillwater
for tha- Aggie relays, anal were stalleal once
more by terrihc competition. Competing
against 18 good teams, the Enial boys man-
ageal but 4M points. N. D. Sweezey, Max
Gumpston, George Brown, anal Kenneth
l-leralman took thiral place for Enial in aha-
two-mile relay, anal Sweezey, Brown, Heral-
man, and joe Thurlow rompeal in third in
the mile team race. Bob Ealaly tieal for thiral
in the high jump for the remaining Z-point.
Showing improvement, the Plainsmen next
trieal their luck in the Mid-State Conference
meet at Stillwater, where they Bnished fourth
with 1254 tallies.
Second places were won by Kenneth
I-Ierclman in the mile run, Bill Overstreet in
the 220-yard low hurdles, and N. D. Sweezey
in the 880-yard run. Bob Eddy won a pair
of thiral places in the aliscus throw anal high
'lhiral places were won in this lneet by
both tha- Plainsman SBU-yaral anal mile relay
teams. Bill Richardson, Bill Shirley, Bill
VVashington, anal Bob Hillery carria-al the
baton in the shorter relay, while llicharalson,
Shirley, Bill Overstreet, anal hlax Ciuntpston
carrieal tha- colors in the longer race. liourth
places by Qverstreet in the lffl-yaral high
han-alla-s, Cumpston in the 440-yaral alash, anal
Vxfashington in the broaal jump completeal
the Plainsma-n':a scoring this alay.
The Plainsmen won the regional meet at
Tonkawa on May 4.
Top honors were won bv Bob Falalv in the
shot put anal aliscus, joe Thnrlow in tha- high
jump, the B80-yaral relay team consisting of
jerry Pierce, Bill Shirley, Bill XVashington,
anal Bill Richaralson, anal the mile relay quar-
tet composeal of Shirley, VVashington, lklax
Gumpston, anal Bill Overstreet.
Seconal places were baggeal by Richaralson
in tha- lflfl anal 220-yaral alashes anal the alis-
cus throw, George Brown in the 8240-yaral
run, Kenneth Ha-ralman in the mile run, anal
Overstreet in the 220-yaral low anal l20-yaral
high huralles. Bill Campbell anal Cumpston
won thiral places in the shot put anal 440-
Ten Plainsmen tracksters maale the neces-
sary qualification to enter the all-state ram-off.
These boys were Bill Richardson, joe Thur-
low, Bill Overstreet, Kenneth Herdman,
George Brown, Bob Eddy, jerry Pierce, Bill
Washington, Bill Shirley, and Max Gump-
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F RAN KLI N 'S
125 North Grand
"Where Customers Send Their Friends"
30l W'est Maine Phone 5400
Play Sa fe l
402 W. Walnut Street
,T-Hlf QUIII. MAGAZINE
Hail to flue Queens all at,
By KATHERINE CALLAS
After the long winter, the earth awakens,
and the heavens smile. lt is spring!
Now is the high-tide of the ear,
And whatever of life hath eglhed away
Comes flooding hack with a ripply cheer,
Into every hare inlet and creek and hay.
And the eyes forget the tears they have shedj
The heart forgets il: sorrow and ache.
ln this fourth year of war the clouds rolled
back once again to reveal to us a display of
youth in all its glory. ln keeping with the
time-honored custom of Enid High School,
we welcomed Maytime with the traditional
May Eete. This year when the Seniors chose
the royal court to preside over their festival,
it was impossible to decide which maid was
fairer, since those receiving the highest num-
ber of votes were twins. It was decided, there-
fore, that both girls should reign together
as Queens of May.
They were Jeanne and Ieannette Giltner,
who with their Heralds, Bill Stramp and
Frank Davies, followed by their royal at-
tendants, Mari Vonne Schneider and Gene
Druiett, Beryl Frazee and Kenneth Herd-
man, Ierry Bass and lack Lenard, Patty Iayne
and Dale Wilmoth, Ioanne Simmons and Bill
Richardson, Ierry Clark and Bill Tom Sheets,
Nancy Frantz and Bob Eddy, and Oleta
Clinesmith and Dave Hume, led the pro-
cession. As the shadows lengthened over the
mirror-like pool which reflected the beautiful
colors of spring formals, dark suits, gaily
wound maypoles, budding trees, and lovely
flowers, the Seniors began their traditional
march, while the band played "Hail, Enid
High School". This cavalcade was enjoyed
by thousands of Enid parents and friends
who annually attend this event.
According to custom a crown of roses was
placed upon the head of each queen, and
amid a fanfare of trumpets the festival in
honor of the royal court unfolded.
The May singers were first to honor the
Queens and their classmates by singing
"Serenade" by Sigmund Romberg. Other
selections throughout the evening were "Ken-
tucky Baben by Geibel, a sleepy tune of the
IDENTIFICATION OF MAY QUEEN PAGES
Upper Left lreading around pagelz Attend-
ants: Dale Wilmoth, Patty Iayneg Bill Rich-
ardson, loanne Simmons: Gene Druiett, Mari-
vonne Schneider: Kenneth Herdman, Beryl
Frazeeg Herald, Bill Stramp, May Queen, lean-
ne Giltnerg May Queen, leannette Giltner,
Herald, Frank Davies: Attendants: jerry Clark,
Bill Tom Sheetsg lerry Bass, lack Lenardg
Nancy Frantz, Bob Eddyg Oleta Clinesmith,
Southg "Dusk On the Prairie" by Eibich, a
western melody: and "In My Garden" by
Firestone, a lyric of spring.
The band then translated the beauty of
our state into music with the playing of
"Oklahoma" from the popular musical of
the same name. This was followed by "My
Hero" from Straus' "The Chocolate Soldier".
The spirit of both selections is always irre-
As a tribute to the boys who had gone
into the service of their country, the band
saluted each branch of our fighting forces.
The chorus then honored our gallant women
who had taken their places beside our fight-
ing men by singing "Leave lt To the Wacs"
and "Here's to the Waves".
That peace might come soon and there
would be no more war was the fervent wish
of everyone. To that glorious end was heard
"United Nations On the March" from the
M-G-M picture "Thousands Cheer," sung
by the chorus, accompanied by the band.
ln Merrie England no May Day was com-
plete without the winding of the Maypoles
on the village green, and for many years
Enid High School has followed this custom.
The May revelers then honored their
Queens with the Maypole dances while the
band played "Will You Remember?" from
The festival was ended, and the reign of
the fair Queens was over. Hail to the
Queens and farewelll
I 1 E
E I Q 9 I
g - t efeaaeed. OG I 5
E l24 West Randolph :
l The Coed .Shop for Sportswear, E
E Hosiery and Lingerie E
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Tire Cr Treading Co.
2l0 North Second Street
Sam Payne Don Milbtlrn
2l0 West Broadway
fffontinued from page SQ
29-Dr. Powell of Phillips spoke in assembly
on an Easter theme at Emersong Dr.
Naylor at Longfellow.
30-Good Friday. Easter vacation began.
3-School resumed after Easter vacation.
5-Dr. Ioseph B. Hunter and Mr. O. K.
Armstrong spoke in assembly regarding
the peace question.
12-Death of Franklin D. Roosevelt.
13-Senior play, "Brother Goose," was pre-
sented at the Education Building.
17-Oklahoma University Placement tests
were given at Longfellow for Seniors.
4-All-city band and orchestra program.
9-Senior Skip Day. English minimum es-
I5-Annual May Pete at Government
18-Class Day ceremonies held on Old High
20-Baccalaureate at Central Christian
22-Junior-Senior Reception held at the Edu-
24-Commencement at the Education Build-
25-Riaort cards distributed.
"THE THREE R's"
fcontinued from page IOQ
to make a man out of a mouse in the
"A two-year course in mechanical drawing
is offered." They called it mechanical draw-
ing, but there was a lot about it that didn't
just mechanically happen, especially when
you were a dozen plates behind and then
exam week overtook you.
"A two-year course in woodwork is offer-
ed." This course has been uite com lete but
, . q . P
hasn t as et im roved the housm shorta e.
X I P g g
Nor does it ive us the tools and lumber to
g . . .
carry on our wood-cutting ambition.
"Vocal and instrumental courses are offer-
ed by the Music Department. The band and
orchestra are open to all pupils, upon exami-
nation." Yes, we had a qualification test, but
it was not half as hard as the examination
of the critics of our fair city.
"The purpose of the art course is to develop
both the appreciation and creative abilities
of the students." Much time was spent on
sketches of still life. This would have been
much easier if something around E.H.S. was
still, especially the people in the halls.
"The course in effective speech has as its
objective clear pronunciation, original speech
making, and good presentation of both con-
versational and public speaking." That was
the only class where the teachers insisted that
A. E. STEPHENSON, Chairman of the Board
W. L. STEPHENSON ..,..,.,., ...,,,.,,,.. P resident
W. L. SCHAFROTH ....,,.......,.,.. Vice-Presidenr
T. I. MCCREEDY ......., .,,,..,,,,,,,,. C asbier
I. F. BUNDREN ......... ........ A 551. Cashier
H. I-I. UNRUH .......... ...,,... A r.v'z.Ca.vbief
DALE DAGE ......... ........ A fir. Cashier
The Worldis Largest Multiple
Line Insurance Company
Insurance of all kinds
GIAIRUII LIIxIIaRIcR, Mgr.
Hume Motor Co.
Sales and Service
Tzuenty-five years experiencga
219 East Randolph Phone 1216
we speak. As Hamlet says, "Speak the speech
I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trip-
pingly on the tongue."
"Distributive Education, a study dealing
with distribution and retail selling." The
maiII objective of this course was to teach
us to sell things at twice the price and make
the customer like it so well he would comc
back a second time.
TRADI5 AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION
"The Trade and Industrial Department
aims to co-ordinate the school and industry
in a progressive educational programf, They
taught us different trades, truck driving to
finishing pictures, handling cow feed to mak-
ing precision measurements. They failed to
make us industrious enough to like to sweep
floors and clean up messes.
"The Bible Department aims to acquaint
the student with the Book from which came
the religion that has produced the highest
civilization of human attainmentf' . . . .
"Whatsoever things are just, whatsoever
things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely,
whatsoever things are of good report: think
on these things." Need we say more?
"Physical education classes include sIIch
activities as rhythmics, games, calisthenics,
intramural contests in all sports, and indi-
vidual work." "Phys Edu has been great
fun, but why couldn't we just have played
baseball, basketball, 211111 done the other
things we liked to do? If they put in the
calisthenics and stuff to remind us that we
were in class, they did the job too well.
THE PLAINSMAN GRID TEAM
ffjontinued from page 20d
Holt, lack Byrom, Stanley Smith, and Ioe
Stephenson. Several of the "B" team boys
worked their way up to the "A" squad near
the end of the season and failed to letter,
but are expected to bolster next year's team
The "B" team finished the season with a
record of three wins and five losses. The Bees
defeated Gore 25 to 6, I-lennessey 18 to 0, and
the Garber "B" team 20 to 13. "B" team
losses included Deer Creek, 25 to 05 Pond
Creek, I9 to 14, Wakita, 19 to Og Marsllall,
19 to 63 and I-Iennessey, 7 to 6.
Sept. 15 ........... .FBIFVICW ..................... ...,.
Sept. 22 ........,... W atonga .... .......,. 4 5
Sept. 29 .,.,..,.... Norman .. .. ....,, 7
Oct. 6 ,....,...... .Shawnee ............. ,.... 0
Oct. 13 .........,... O. C. Central ..,....., .......,. 0
Oct. 20 ............. Capitol I-lill .,........, ........, I 1
Oct. 27 .,.....,..... Ponca City ,..,..,,, ,........ 1 8
Nov. 3 ........... Classen ......,..,.,... .....,... 6
Nov. 10 ........... Blackwell .,,,,..,,...,.....,,,.,,.,,, 26
Nov, 16... ....... Tulsa CeIItral ,....,,..,.,r,,..,, O
Sept. 14 ...,.....,, Perry ................................,. 7
1945 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Sept. 21 ,.......... Fairview .............,..,.......,.....,. ,.., H ere
Sept. 28 ........... Putnam City ....,...,.......,......,.. ..., H ere
Oct. 5 ............ Norman ....,......,, ..,. Here
Oct. 12 ....,....... Shawnee .......... .... Here
Oct. 19 ............ Central ........,.. There
Oct. 26.. ..,...... Capitol Hill ....... ..,.Here
Nov. 2 ........... Ponca City ....,. ........... H ere
Nov. 9 ....,.,.... Classen ........... ........,. T here
Nov. 16 ......,.... Blackwell ....... .......... T here
Nov. 22 ........... Stillwater ..,....... There
Nov. 23 ....,...... Perry ...... .....,..... H ere
THE QUII.L MAGAZINE
Checker Transit Company
Fast Motor Freight Service
Kansas City-St, Louis-Chicago
and all principal cities
Brown Funeral Home
GERALD L. BROWN
ROY S. MORGAN
for FINE Diamonds
209 VV. Broadwa? Phone 99
112-114 North llth Street
E H SCHQQL I 7
Lqfiglzefz Education uqf Egfs ,Qesi
owzses go fgnfefzesi ou
ART HOME ECONOMICS
DRAMATIC ART BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
ENGLISH J OURN ALISM
LANGUAGES PUBLIC SPEAKING
SCIENCE and MATHEMATICS ENGINEERING
SOCIAL SCIENCES SOCIAL SERVICES
QQ Qisfincfive ana, guffy uqccwealitecl L7 Inivefzsity at cyoufz 9007
SAVE TIME : ENROLL IUNE 4 : GRADUATE '48
EUGENE s. BRIGGS, Ph.D.,President
George E. Failing
Portable Drilling and Exploration
Enid, Okla. Houston, Texas.
Each dollar spent in securing
an education means ten or
more dollars in earning power
An education may be termed
a Savings Account or an ln-
surance Policy to be drawn on
in future years.
Co to School While You Can!
FORECASTS FOR '55
fContinued from page 52d
'Em-VVe Press 'Em" cleaning establish-
ments throughout the country. The bridal
party consisted of Genevieve Penner, culinary
expertg Dorothy McKenzie, society editor of
the "Weekly Bugleng loe Nichols and Iimmy
Powell, well-known commercial pilotsg Glow-
rine Herth returned for the wedding from
China where she encountered missionary
Byron Abbott. i
Ar I-Iollywood's most fashionable night
spot the "Dew Drop Inn," owned by Mr.
and Mrs. lack Lenard CMrs. Lenard is the
former Miss Barbara Escue of Enid, Okla-
homaj. Your traveling reporter encountered
the following famous personalities: Bill Har-
lan, President of the Iohn Dear Implement
Co.g Robert Royer, the discoverer of the new
gas I-ILPQQ loe Thurlow, Richard Stone, Ier-
ry Pierce, and Eugene Kenyon, camerameng
and Lois Mason, inventor of the new Straw-
berry Kiss-Proof Lipstick.
Last month at the annual convention of
the National Organized Secretaries and
Stenographers of America it was decided that
in the next election this organization will
sponsor a candidate for the presidency. Their
nominee will probably be Wilma George, out-
standing for her leadership in this organiza-
tion. Newly elected oflicers of the NOSSA
are Paula Io Fellrarh, Presidentg Florence
Green, Vice-Presidentg Virginia Stotts, Re-
cording Secretaryg lo Ann Stephens, Corres-
ponding Secretaryg Anita Williams, Treasur-
erg Norma Cockrell, Sergeant-at-Armsg Earl-
ene Weeks, Reporter. Other prominent mem-
bers on the Political Planning Committee
are: Christina Vlfarkentein, Lou Ann Tucker,
Lenore Sprague, Bobette Sheets, La Velle Ter-
rel, Alice Peyton, Wrda Mae Pereboom, Au-
dine G. Panhorst, Tillie Mena, Mary Alice
Blumenauer, Patricia Lovell, Mary Kline, loy
Kamp, and Thelma lean Harris.
Now in its 54th year of operation the
Learn or Squirm College, has added several
members to its staff. These new members
are Clara lander, World I-Iistoryg LaVerne
Hollander, Mathematicsg Roberta Smith,
Music: Dorothe Little, Englishg loanne Sim-
mons, Spanishg and Betty Vance Smith, Psy-
chologyg Thomas VVarren Taylor and Carl
Wlzlter Smith, Ir., Medicineg and lack Bow-
ers, Physical Education Director.
Enid Paint 6' Wall
Window and Auto Glass
Phone 445 125 West Maine
THE Qun.L MAGAZINE
The Complete Store,
Our Aim: to please You
We specialize in such famous lines
' SIMMONS bedroom furniture.
' NORTI-IOIVIE guaranteed living
' ABERNATHY solid walnut furni-
' CI-IITTENDEN CY EASTMAN
' KELVINATOR Electric Appliances.
' ZENITI-I Radios.
See us for merchandise that
will keep you happy.
C. F. Thomas Furniture
128-130 E. Broadway Phone l57
ENIID Hloil Scuool.
lAt Born's Five-Way Cornerl
ll5 South Washington St.
Preferred for 'Dependzzbility
East Side Square
Grocery Cr Market
l24 East Randolph Phone 414
fcontinued from page 25d
football game at Ponca City. They also play-
ed at all of the home games.
10217-As a special feature of entertain-
ment for the newly crowned football queen,
Ioy Nicholson, the band presented a stunt
to the music of "Schnitzelband," led by
Ervin Goertz attired as a clown.
17th--in a joint assembly held at the
Emerson auditorium the band gave their first
program of the season. They opened by play-
ing the "Star Spangled Bannern. Varied selec-
tions followed such as "Evening Star," "Blow-
in' the Blues,', "My Hero," and of course
"Stardust", A tuba solo by Ervin Goertz
added a humorous touch to the program.
20th-The annual Christmas program by
the orchestra was given at a joint assembly
in the Longfellow auditorium. The program
was begun by the playing of some of the
sacred selections including "Silent Night,"
and "Selections from the Messiah". Popular
numbers followed-"Say a Prayer," "I'l1 Be
Home for Christmas," "Wliite Christmas,"
iiWiIlIC1' Wonderland," and that old favorite
"Santa Claus ls Coming to Town". Then,
Santa Claus himself appeared and presented
gifts to members of the faculty and student
body. Soloist for the program was Virginia
Norris, and a double trio was presented con-
sisting of Dorothy McKenzie, Sammye
Dodds, Patty Lowe, Betty Strickler, Dolores
Cohlmia, and Peggy Lamb.
15th-A swing band composed of a num-
ber of the boys from the Enid High Band,
uiuler the direction of Bill Tom Sheets, play-
ed for the opening of "Blue Heaven," new
20th-Always the highlight of the year
for the band and orchestra is the "Symphony,
Song, and Swing". This year was no excep-
tion. The orchestra opened the program with
a symphonic selection, followed by two semi-
classical numbers. The band was honored by
having as guest conductor Mr. Boh Makov-
sky, Emeritus Conductor of the Oklahoma
A and M Symphonic Band. He directed the
band in two numbers4"One Beautiful Day"
and his own composition "March OAMCH.
The band played at the May Fete, and the
orchestra at Commencement exercises.
Next year the band and orchestra will
miss the following Senior members who
graduated this year: Robert Childress, Anne
Dillon, Gene Druiett, lack Gates, Hugh
Holmes, Iennie Hoover, Walter jenkins,
Vern Iones, Nadine Lindell, Leon Mills,
Maurice Neil, Evelyn Robinson, Bill Tom
Sheets, Carl Smith, Bill Stramp, Charles
Thayer, Ioe Thurlow, Lou Ann Tucker,
Betty Sugg, Ieanne and Ieannette Gilmer,
Dorothy McKenzie, Patty Iayne, Virginia
McGinnis, Margaret O'Neil, and Ieanne
"Bakery of Tomorrowi'
H E N N l NGER
Lucille Henninger Miller
Best of Luck,
ROY T. SHIELD,
Owner and Manager
Malone G' Malone
REAL ESTATE and LOANS
IIIVZ North Grand Ave.
"ALL ROADS LEAD TO HOLLYWOOD"
fContinuea' from page 3Ij
told them what she thought of Ioyce.
Charles Thayer made an excellent Carter
Grey, and Boy Gregory was a scream as
Assisting Miss Hatch were Miss Ellen
Correll and Miss Sylvia McClain, stage and
costumesg Miss Ruth Moyer, Mrs. C.
Reynolds and Clara lander, make-up.
Lois Stunkle, Beryl Frazee, and W. F.
Burns handled the properties.
The band was under the direction of Mr.
G. Ray Bonham.
The ushers were Phyllis Hurst, Ieannine
Chodrick, Ioan Driever, and Valera Chod-
Gertrude Myers, a script girl .... Naoma Iean Crews
Beatie Gunther, trying to break into
the m0ViCS .Y..............................,. Charlene Gunning
Selma Dean, trying to break into the
movies ........................................ Mary Hope Powell
Audrey Abbott, straight from Broadway
Mrs, Miller, runs the "Film Residence," Sue Ireland
Prunella, the colored cook ...,.... Lou Ida Lookabaugh
Lila Long, a slightly passe actress
Vivian Lyons, an ambitious young woman
Marjorie Hart, a new arrival .....,...... Virginia Eason
loyce Clifford, just in from Ohio..Mickey Epperson
Carter Grey, a successful director
Spud Bartlett, Audrey's boy friend....Loren K. Yates
Georgie Willis, on the trail of Ioyce .... Bob Gregory
T. Hamilton Hayworth, a gentleman of means
ENID HIGH LIFE
fcontinued from page 58j
Herth, lane Robbins, Betty Benson, Lou Ann
Tucker, and Gloria Battern.
In the spring we found the athletes having
love trouble and all other kinds. There were
several clever musical numbers in this sec-
tion given by Marilyn Waller, Deborah
Rothe, Ioanne Leverton, Barbara Killam, Sue
Ireland, Marjorie Hoover, Mari Vonne Sch-
neider, Vera and Vida Chenoweth, Lois Ho-
bart, Cynthia Thomas, Ieannette Giltner,
Wilma George, Lois Stunkle, Nita Io Kamp,
and Aldine Hinkle.
Summer rolled around but not so happily.
It found all our happy athletes in the armed
forces, but not fighting. They merely did the
dirty work, Effie I-Ironopulos, Barbara Iones,
Betty Malone, Dorothy McKenzie, Mary
Ho e Powell, Io Nicholson, Samm e
Doilds, and Betty Strickler, participating in
Not formally organized but seen every-
where chatting, giggling, exchanging notes
and compliments, or sometimes class work,
were all the fun-loving, happy boys and girls
who are Enid Hi h School. In a ear of
wartorn tragedy, 0? almost daily disaztets to
their families and friends, they maintained
that spirit of youth which is the Big thing
about an American High School. A com-
radeship and idealism and determination to
get the very most out of the carefree days
that remained to them-however few they
might be. It is that spirit that makes us
know Democracy will ive.
THE Quttt MAGAZINL
West Side of Square
DeLuxe Grocery Er Market
.7or Prompt Service, . . .
' BETTER MEATS.
at FAIR PRICES
8l7 South Washington
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
-LOANS: 42, 5, 6",,
--ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
Harry P. Frantz
Robert S. Frantz Harry P. Frantz, lr.
830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714
, ,n Q 1,4
.' T 1' ,
sv XY?" ' +P!
-'CKY' ur - 0"
.fb ,.ff,- -, -Tkcggldf,
' Q .4 ff6,lyifmilfigsflslyllw sk.
. ' '.' Z V f Pk. 'vu
- --...A LAA Leiz .'
-l Hwowqvutos BROS. Joes-ERS .1
I u v 1 u n - 1 ru 1 ui 1 vrrrriwrrrwa'
Congratulations to the
' SYRACUSE-the world's finest
chinaware-made in America. It's
light and thin but strong and
gracefully fashioned . . . Match-
ings are available for a lifetime,
You will find everything from the
inexpensive designs to rich gold
etchings. Every pattern is open
2l7 North Grand Phone 269
ALL EYES TO THE STAGE
fcontinuea' from page 36j
Sheets, topped the excellent program given
by the Longfellow Iuniors,
An assembly was presented by the Youth
Fellowship Organization. Bill Howland, Presi-
dent, presented Etolie Kinney, Contacting
Secretary and Earline Weeks, Recording Sec-
retary. Verne Rossmann of Phillips sang
"The Lord's Prayerfy and talks were given
by lim Brown and Harvey Lord also of Phil-
PEebruary 23 was a great day in Enid High.
The Senior class of '45 presen'ed their assem-
blies at Longfellow and Emerson. The Emer-
son program began with a fortune telling
skit in which famous people of the past told
truths about their lives. Then it was 'Tor-
ward, March!" and the draft induction board
inducted three Enid High Seniors. Next the
lights dimmed, and the stage became a
soldier's fox-hole. He dreamed of his girls
back home, and they appeared on the stage.
The assembly closed with the singing of
"Here's to Enid High School". Ar Longfel-
low the students heard "Star Dustf, a violin
solo, by leanne Giltner and a two-piano num-
ber by lune Robbins and Doris Lee Meier.
The swing band was a great hit with the
students as was the black-face dance by
David Edwards. The program was climaxed
with a style show by the Senior boys. The
original script for this was written by lean-
The Bravettes gave their annual assembly
on February 27. Members of the pep club
impersonated the athletes of Enid High, and
the assembly was a great success.
The Emerson Sophomore class entertained
the student body on March 23. The class
officers appeared on the stage planning their
program. As an idea carrie up, it was pre-
sented on the stage. Then a skit was pre-
sented called "The Little Red School Houseu
portraying Mr. Selby, Miss Eromholz, Miss
Kretsch, Miss Douglas, Mr. Gott, T.
King, and Mrs. Selby, in their school days.
A band and girls' chorus also entertained.
On the same day the Sophomores from
Longfellow presented their assembly. There
was a piano duet by Nevelyn Sweeney and
Betty Meier and a popular accordian num-
ber by Betty Pickenpaugh. A group of
Sophomores formed a band and a girls, chorus
which delighted the audience.
Dr. Wilfred E. Powell of Phillips Univer-
sity gave a lecture on March 29, as an
Easter program. Dr. Naylor, from the Eirst
Baptist Church spoke at Longfellow. Both
assemblies were a great inspiration to the
students. Dr. Ioseph Hunter was brought to
the school on April 5 through the courtesy
of Phillips University. He spoke on the con-
ditions of the lapanese-Americans in this
At the same time Mr. O. K. Armstrong,
associated with the Reader's Digest, spoke
at Longfellow. He spoke about plans for the
Later the award assembly was presented,
and early in May the chorus gave an as-
sembly in honor of National Music Week.
On May 18 the traditional class day assembly
was held in front of the old High School
Building, completing assembly programs for
the school year.
Buy your Gifts
Enirfs Leading Iewelers
CASH or CREDIT
---C lass Rings
"Enid'.v Building Material Store"
Phone l6l2 228 E. Randolph
Tina Quiri. Mar vim
Q1 QQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQ
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
Founded September II, I894'
Invites you to read these pertinent statements
by P. McEvoy, Author
For nearly thirty years now I have been a Professional writer-for newspapers, magazines, radio
and motion pictures. In that time I have talked to hundreds of youngsters who thought I could
advise them how to get started.
"Never mind what you know," I always told them. 'LWl1at can you do? Can you type? Can
you take dictation? Can you keep books? Can you write a snappy business letter?,'
Business Skills Lead to Other Opportunities
Now it is obvious that these skills-shorthand, typing and accounting-are required in the busi-
ness world-but it isn't so obvious that these skills are also required in the Professional world,
in artistic circles, in cultural activities, in educational fields-in fact anywhere and everywhere.
And not knowing that is what sidetracks young men and young women who are not interested
in business careers-but who don't realize that a knowledge of these business skills is the toe in
the door that will Put them in vantage spots inside of organizations, spots in which they can
learn the business, scout the advantages, and spy out opportunities for themselves.
The Three "R's" of this Economic Era
A knowledge of typing, shorthand and accounting will be compulsory one of these days for
they are the three R's of this economic era.
Where to Learn These Things
If you want to study medicine you go to a medical school. If you want to study law you go
to a law school. If you want to learn the skills that will qualify you for jobs in business, GO
TO A BUSINESS SCI-IOOL.
For Fifty Years E.B.C. Has Been Serving Young People and Employers
Lftccrentitea' by National Association of Commercial Schools
Call or Write Today for Catalog
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
I. E. GEORGE, President
11111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111
ENID I-IIGI-I Scuoot
P111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111111111111 111111111
' My o o o o
7 f40MWEl.l.f0 BURNER TIP
4 , . .
g There s More Behind Your Gas Service Than just a Well!
I mis vusiness o servinv you natura as 2 iours a may is no sma tas . ou mon't ioo u a i e to a vas we am
4 U . . lv
n figure tlIat's it . . . no sirl Good gas service demands careful thought and Planning. Ir means co-ordinating the efforts
: of over 1,000 people-each with a separate task to do. It takes men to produce the gas . . . others to purify it and
9 transmit it from hundreds of widely scattered wells to growing cities . . . and still others to see that it reaches the burner
: tips in huge War plants, army and navy camps, commercial establishments, and in your home.
4 , , . . ,
4 It s a dramatic story-this gas Industryl And all of us here at Oklahoma Natural arc ready and eager to do our jobs
I . . . . .
4 well-so that your community, your family, and you will have the best of gas service at all IIIDCS.
l , .
Brisben Furniture C .
E FINE APPLIANCES
E SERVEL ELECTROLUX REPRIGERATORS PIENIJIX HOME LAUNDRIES
E TAPPAN GAS RANGES CHAMBERS GAS RANGES
: DEEP FREEZE UNITS WARD FLOOR EURNACES
E PROPANE and BUTANE
E EQUIPMENT APPLIANCES
: 123 East Broadway Phone 645
'111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111 1111111111 111111111111
H. A. MARR
BIO" " FOOD PRODUCTS
CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY
DN THE GROUND DR IN THE SKY
Tumi Quill 1XfI.xa:Axz1x1
xx xxx xxx i
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
11 11111111111 11111111'
YELLOW CAB and
CITY BUS LINE
C. V. BOEDEKER, Owner
1111111 111 11
Phone 3815 130 VV. Randolph
11111 1111 111111
W. C. Sifferd Insurance
District Agent for
State Farm Insurance Companies
The Best in Life, Auto and Fire
111111111111111111111 1 111
111111111111111 1 111111
High School Students Will
708 West Nfarket Street Phone 1542
Open 6:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.n1. Every Day
NQ1111 111111111 11 1111111
:111111 11111111111111111111111111111111 11111
UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
and scHooL or NURSING
FIRE PROOF Spffififfflly
First Class Complete X-ray
in Every 1 and
Particular N Laboratory
Daryl Church, R,N ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Superintendent M1's. E. George ......,.,,, ,.,,,, I nxtructress
Virginia Florer, R.N., Surgical Supervisor Ann SaIcIweII, M.D .,,...,,,,i,,, Anestlretist
501 West Randolph
1 111 11111111 1
1111 1 11111 11 11111 111111111 1 111111111
OUTDOOR ADVERTISING SERVICE
412 SOUTH GRAND Avr:NuE
CLASS OF '45
H. L. HAM BAUGH
Insurance and Loans
Broadway Tower-Ground Floor
1 11111111111111111 11 111111
I GREER 5' SON
I Quality Groceries and Meats
Where you always get tlJLa
-1 1111111 1 ---1--11--1
Wells Butane Gas
408 North Grand
Box 506 Enid, Okla.
606 West Maple
S. H. KRESS 5' CO.
Corner Maine and Independence
TO THE CLASS OF'45
we wish the best
West Side of Square
ofzmal Opening get
America the Beautiful
O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain majesties
Above the fruited plain!
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining seal
O beautiful for patriot dream
That sees beyond the years
Thine alabaster cities gleam,
Undimmed by human tears!
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining seal
Oath of Allegiance
I pledge allegiance to the flag of the
United States of America, and to the repub-
lic 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 ideals, 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 school, 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!
5. H. g. gms
We're Loyal to You, Enid High
We're loyal to you, Enid High,
To your colors so true, Enid High.
VVe'll back you to stand
'Gainst the best in the land
For we know you have sand
Enid High, Rah! Rah!
So smash down that line, Enid High,
Go crashing ahead, Enid High,
Our team is our fame protector
On Boys, for we expect
A victory from you, Enid High.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
No matter what the occasion
flowers flre .allways
OKLAHOMA FLORAL CO.
Broadway Tower Phone 4300
Robert F. Barnes Insurance
"Insure and Bond with Bobli'
l0l8 Bass Building
for Quality lewelry
206 West Randolph Phone 1282
to Class of ,45
Enid News fr Stationery Co.
213 N. Independence Phone 2370
Emu I-lion Scuooi.
to the Class of ,45!
French Unique Laundry
NliX'lZli F.-in., Mgr. Phone 4484
"In,vumncr for Every Purpose"
First National Bank Bldg.
Enid Quality I
Laundry Cr Dry Cleaners
422 East Maine Enid, Okla.
Powerful Blue Network
On, Old Enid!
On Old Enid, On Old Enid!
Plunge right through that line
Run the ball clear 'round old Central
Touchdown sure this time.
Rah, Rah, Rah.
On Old Enid! On Old Enid!
Fight on for our fame,
Eight, Fellows, fight,
And we will win this game.
Here's to Enid High
Here's to Enid High School
Great is her fame,
Her team is Hghting,
To uphold her fame.
fWe'll all be true and loyal.j
See her colors Hying,
High above the rest.
Blue and Wliite 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 hardy
As old Enid goes rolling along.
ln and out, hear them shout
Forward Pass and box them out,
As old Enid goes rolling along.
Then it's Hi, Yi, Ye,
Weill win the victory
Call out your signals
Loud and strong-I-25
Wherever you may go
You will always know
That old Enid goes rolling along.
Cheer, Boys, Cheer!
Cheer, boys, cheer!
Old Enid's got the ball!
Cheer, boys, cheer!
Old Blackwell takes a fall,
And when she hits that line,
There'll be no team at all,
There'll be a touchdown in Enid today.
When the Enid Boys Get Into Step
When the Enid boys get into step
We're going to win this game with lots of
For the football team we'll yell a yell,
or the dear old school we love so well,
Oh, well, we'll fight, Hght, fight for every
We'll get the ball and then We'll make some
more, make some more!
We'll roll old Tulsa on the sod, on the sod,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
The Eyes of Enid
The eyes of Enid are upon you
All the livelong day,
The eyes of Enid are upon you
You cannot get away.
Do not think you can escape them,
At night or early in the morn.
The eyes of Enid are upon you,
Till Gabriel blows his horn.
ohn E-,fhlel 5
736.52 By Task Tesb
Poultry and Eggs
See Your grocery
Buss Bldg. Phone 1730
111111 1 1
The Ice Cream of Quality
ALL THE BETTER FOUNTAINS
Bemuxe if: 'DifferenL1
Made in Enicl for more than forty years
PEERLESS ICE CREAM CO.
SHANNON FEED CO.
FEED and SEED
POULTRY and PET SUPPLY
C O R RY' S
1-0 North Imlcpcmlsncc
1 11111 11111111111
1111111 1 1 11
DAN 5' BAKE
MOCK, BAKER, Propx.
Corner Washington and Randolph
Security National Bank
Capital . . . 0100000.00
Surplus . . . 5200000.00
The Home Bank
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
glue Slamy L1 Cowan Eflowl Co.
Over 30 Y2'ar.v in Business in Enid
Bass Building, Enitl, Oklahoma
11 11 11111 11111111111111
Phone' 4491 122 W. Ranclolpll
SAM LowEN'm.u , Owner
Ladies' Ready-tw Vlifar
North Side Square Enid, Okla.
1111 1 11 11 11
DAVIS PAINT STORE
Complete line of
Paints and Wallpaper
Unfinished Eurniturc, Gift Items
and Picture Framing
IIS East Randolph Phone 1706
1 1111111 1 11111
Darnall Funeral Home
I-I. S. DARNALL
ENID HIGH SCHoo1.
.QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQ QQQQQQQQN
When shopping . . . always
Pasteurized Milk and
.fit Our jozrntnins' lflfe Serve,
Real Home-illnde Ice Cream
GOOD LUCK, SENIORSI
G' Dry Cleaning
Superior Dry Cleaning and Laundry
Phone IOS 521-23-25 N. independence
Simmons High School
624 West Vlfabash Street
' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Simmons for Service
11 111111111111111111 1
Sonotone Enid Branch
810 Broadway Tower
R. Paul Nlanuel, Ilflgr. Phone 924
Sheet Metal and Roofing Co.
George H. Sturdevant
George M. Sturdc-vant
416 S. Independence Phone 715
SENTORS, for the best in
-Books of All Kinds
VATER'S BOOK SHOP
126 YVest Randolph Phone 1000
111111111111111111 111 1111
West Side Feed Store
I. A. ZALOUDEK N SONS
223 West Randolph
Phone 21 15
111111 1 111111 11111
CHESTER A. WAHL
Bass Building Phone 661
DICK SUTTON-ANDY NUNN
Four doors south of Chief
SPORTS RETURNS DOMINOES
Lewis Alignment C1 Brake
Wheels, Axles and Frames
303 North Washington
FRED LEWIS Phones:
Owner Bus. 377--Res. 1292
Seniors of '45
Oklahoma Benefit Life
721 West Maine
I. T. TRESNER, President
I N S U R A N C E
E D U C A T I O N
arc synnnynious in that both
arc' lmlwurks for tlic futurc.
kg If-uyhl. Ki
we Pf10f!ll55 QS
A. 5' A. FOOD STORE
Pliom' 2078 902 W:'st Mai
The Enid Morning News
The Enid Daily Eagle
The Enid Publishing Company
A1 1111111 1
M A C H I N E S H O P
A. W. BIILIIMGIZNIANN
Motor Parts and Rebuilders
412 North Independence
Phone 3857 Enid, O
Exclusive Eye Scrvicgy
Dr. L. A. Kincade
Dr. Ardis S. Kincade
D. C. BASS 5' SONS
"I3ui1nler.v Since I893,'
BARTON FRUIT CO.
"The House of Persona! Service"
319 5 tltlf 11 cmd
pimms 830-831 Enid, Okla.
E. W. BANK LUMBER
Third and Maine
THE QU111. MAGAZINE
BEST O' LUCK.
203 East Mniiie' Phone 737--I.. D. 62
Antrim Lumber Company
224 East Broaclwuy
11111111 111111111111 111
City Paint fr Wall Paper Co.
214 West Randolph
' SewaII's Paints
' Wall Paper
' Glass Mirrors
Phono 56l Enid. Okla.
111111111111111 1 1111
BUY MORE BONDS!
Ienison Cycle Company
New Harley Davidson Motorcycles
Used Bicycles and Motorcycles
215 N. Washington Phone 133
Emu I-Iron SCHOOL
LQHQHHQIIHHHQQ Q QQQQHHHQQ
' Radio Service
408 North Grand Enid, Okla
Oklahoma Farm Machinery
Sales ana' Service
the Graduating Class
F. W. Woolworth Company
111 1 11
. . . we wish you
-:ALP L-Halt fr-if wt- H DN :-
. L X .
1111111111111 111111 111 1
11111111 11111111111111 1111
SENI ORS !
The Best of Luck
Chappell Oil Company
230 West Maine Street
VW Invite You to the Home-1
MAX and REX
ll5 East Randolph
11 1111111 1111111111
to the Class of
711 N. Inrlcpcndcncc Phone 24892
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Enid Planing Mill Co.
VVC carry a complt-re stock of I1ill'llW0Oll
lumber, Hr and llarclwoocl Panels, mirrors,
clowcls, glue, anfl supplies for the Manual
See us for-
' BUILT-IN CABINETS
0 QUALITY MILLWORK
' AUTOMOBILE GLASS
' WINDOW GLASS
Cjlffora than fifty years in business
in Enid, Oklahoma
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"We've been 'goin' steady' a
long time, you and I. You see,
I'm a symbol of the life and
sparkle of Coca-Cola. There-
fore, I speak for Coke. I like
your company. I ohier some-
thing more than a thirst-
quenching drink. It's re-
freshing. Yes siree...it's
got that extra something
you can't get this side of
Coca-Cola itself. Let's get
fl together. Make it a Coke
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W af hy s firm, determined hand we were victorious. J M
eace Fate turned her head, and lust and greed now seemed supreme, It P ,
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When through the hlinding fre the morning rays seemed almost near
He slipped away. gfllasl no morgs.
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