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The QUILL MAGAZINE Staff
of 1949 wishes to express
their sincere appreciation to
the hnsiness men and women
of Enid whose advertising has
made loossihle this edition of
the QUILL NIAGAZINE.
VW have attempted to pro-
duce a publication that will
keep alive the memories of a
year,s activities at Enid High
TABLE OF CONTE
ADMINISTRATION-B,ll Claenowetb ,,,,..,,,
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
1 Y' -4 1 -'-ef f T EXECUTIVES-Dave Goclschalle ,,,,..,,,,,,,
FACULTY . ...... ......,..... , ....... . . t .
Volume XV' May, '949 STUDENT COUNCIL---David Godsc-balk . .......... ., .T
' "L :lm 'V' ASSEMBLIES-Shirley Cntbhertson and loan Prestonu...
Mfffffi by 5'ig'Qj 25,555 ij KES' SIii'vi?N2,'i.iZ'2',S'zfr,,,1i,1L3111iQ1i'11iiiiiiiQ1f11iiiQQ,iiiiig11 , , Qg1i31ggiQi.j1,- iiji ll
"' ' "D a EDUCATION, THE FOUNDATION OF E1zEEnOMH1sfay tyaamy ima
Tbotograpbed by GENE IVICGONKAY Shirley Swing -------- jj '-f-----------'--'-"'--- ---'A---'-----""""- "--""'-'''"'"''""""""""""""" 1 3
Enid' Oklahoma lO?zC35iAlRiiiEi'xTEi7ii1nSnOElii'l1giiiSn5Hi'Cii"sCHOOL'W"' 18
Engraved by THE SOUTHwEsTT5RN ENGRAVING CO. Milfgrd Goertz and Max Hiwenrmte ,,,.,T,,, ........,........,,,,, 2 4, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30
Tulsa, Oklahoma THE STARS WE'LL REMEMBER-W.lrna Laughlin and Betty Conroy ..,,........YY.. 32. 33
N OFF THE RECORD --Il"ilraa Laughlin and Betty Conroy ..,,..,A..,,,.. ....v.YY.,.V....v,.,,, .WYVY 3 4
Wffffd bs' THE ENID EVENTS PUBLISHING 90- ON THE RECORD!-IVilrna Laaglalin and Betty Conwy ,TTUU.UTUTTUUTUU,TTUTT ..,T.............. . . 35
MAPLE FLAVORlNG'B0b Barnes ,Y,,.YYY,,l.Y.....,,,,........,,,,..,,,,,..,,..... .VY,,Y,..Y,,V ..,.......
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSES-'Robert Striiker. ,,,,.,,, .
W BOYS' PI-IYSICAL EDUCATION CI.ASSES--V-Rithard Hallimok .,,,,, .
Sponsored by RUTH SCOTT and V. O. MARsHALL
BOYS STATEW Gene Lacas ....,,....................,.,.,.................,.....,YY,.........,
"I RENTEMBER MANIAH-R, l. Catan, Nelda Rloize illosley, Shirley Swinle VVVVYVVVV,.Vl. 30
.. .. 46
GIRLS' STATE--Shirley Catlcbertson ..,L,,..,,LL,,l,..........,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 48
MIAMI MEMOIRS--'Rose zlflary Benecke and leri Coelf ..YL,,, V..,V............V,...... 4 9
BAND4Ioe Green and foe Bob l'V1lliarr1son ,,,,.. .....,V,.,,,,,,,,,, ......VVYVVV,,V,,V,,,..Y 5 0 ,Sl
SENIORS OF l949 ,,,,.........,..........,,.,l,..,...,,, ..........., V,.,V,,,.. ..YVVVV.. 5 4 , 55, 56, S7
IVE, THE QLIILI. MAGAZWI1 Staff, have endeavored 'v'Y'v'v'Y'V'v'V'V'V'V'v' -' VVVV H AAVI -VVVVVVVVVVVVV ' V' -'A'A'-'-'- '
to recora' the many events and friendships that go REFLECTIQN'Sh"!f5' Swmk f1mfR-l-Cffm """--'-'A--- Q ---""'A""- , -"""""""''-""""A"""" 6 3
"GOLD OF '49"fR. l. Caton, Nelua Rlane lWosley, Shirley Swink .,....,,, ,,l,l.,,,,..., 6 6, 67
together to form tlae true spirit of Enid High School. UVJITHOUT A SONG"-Barbara Brown l17'It'lll11'I6'IllH'fIJ, ,,,,t,,,..,,,,,,... ,..,,,, 6 3
A A IUNIOR IAMBOREE----lklary Clegg and Jlnnetie Taft ,,,....,,,...,....,,,,,.,,,,, ,,..,,, .....t 7 0 , 7l
Oar aim 15 20 portray yon, the Sfridfnfs, and your IUNIOR-SENIOR RECEIJTTONS-Varian ,Miller aaa iam Preston ,,,,..,,,,.,...,.......,,.,. 74
SHIP OF HOPE'--CLASS OF '51--lane Hamilton and Ulllla Van Valleenlinrg ..,,.. 76, 77
activities flaring the school year, both accurately and
SOMETHING NE'VV IN FOODS--Nelva Kline iwosley ,,,,,.,,,,,.,......,.,....,,...,.......,,, .
- - - PUBLICATIONS-Barbara Langford ana' Vivian .Miller ',,,,.,.,,, .. ,...,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,, . 83
realistically. If, in the future, yon can loole lzacle DIAMOND IUBILEIZHVAI Hwzbwg livv 86
tlvroiigla this magazine and relive the enjoyment of PURE-141 Hfrzbvrg -,--,,-----,,, ,f,,,,,.,,,., tiittiiittitt Vitts 8 9
GIRLS' SPORTS--lane Harris ,,,,..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,, . 91
yoar high school yearswoar pai-pose is accomplished. MAY QUEEN, HERALD, ATTENDANT5 ,,,,, ,,,, , L H92, 93
v A V , IVIAY FETE--Mary Clegg and Annette Taft ,.,,,,,,,, ,....,...,. .... ,,...., . .... . 9 4
UAW GUDSCHAUM gdffof TRACK-airframe Williams ...,.,....,,,,,L....,....,...,..,....,.,..ttt ,,,,,,,.,,,,.. ,,,....,.,......., ,,,,,,,,. 9 6
PROGRESS OF THE NEW VVING--Harriet Kylfr ana' Gwen Piickttt ,,,,.,,,, ....,...,... l IO
SPEEGl'lfRose lllarv Beneclee ',,.,,,..,.,,.,,, .,.,,,,,.....,.., ,.,,,,.,.............,...,......,...,....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, I l 3
Q31 se-sun x.a,.'v.f..M' - 7 ,. -..:aa'knt!f-new ai'-Q ma-M -.Sn ea' .
waits-4' ff V.
QUILL MAGAZINE STAFF
'st Row: Nt-Iva Rliui- Mosley, Feature Editor, Shirley Swink, Feature Editor, Iune Harris, Typist, Vililla Van Valkenburg, Feature Editor, Harriet Kyler, Typist, lane Hamilton,
Sophomore Editor, Zelma Melka, Typist, Barbara Langford. Advertising, Ioan Preston, Kodak Editor, Mary Clegg, Iunior Editor.
cond Row: Gwennie Puckett, Feature Editor,
Typist, Shirley Cuthbertson, Feature Editor.
iird Row: V. O. Marshall, Sponsor, Business
Barnes, Feature Editor, Ioe Bob Williamson, Kodak Editor, Gene Lucas, Feature Editor, Wilma Laughlin, Typist, Vivian Miller, Typist.
Rose Mary Benecke, Typist, Barbara Brown, Feature Editor, Lou Ann Boyle, Senior Editor, Icri Chclf, Typist, Betty Conroy,
Stalf, Max I-Iavenstrite, Feature Editor, Al I-Ierzberg, Advertising, Robert Stricker, Advertising, Dave Godschalk, Editor, Bob
zarth Row: Tom Williams, Sports Editor, R. Caton, Associate Editor, Bill Chenoweth, Business Manager, Ioe Green, Advertising, Milferd Goertz, Advertising, Richard
Halbrook, Advertising, Miss Ruth Scott, Sponsor, Editorial Staff.
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Emu HIGH SCHOOL
Cleo Fisher, chairman, and Frank Marquis
and Forrest Warren, members. The president.
Dave Bucher, is an ex-officio on each of these
A solid testimonial to the labors of the
board is the rapidly rising gymnasium wing.
The bids, contract, and planning of the wing
were handled by the board. Also among their
duties is the computing of the yearly budget.
This budget is carefully worked out and
then submitted to the Garfield County Excise
To manage a large business a lot of admin-
istrative work must be done, and the running
of the school system may well be compared
Zo a big business. The property and schools
run into several millions of dollars, and the
1949 budget exceeds seven hundred and sev-
enty-five thousand dollars.
The present School Board has run the
school system with efficiency, and their un-
flagging interest has resulted in one of the
best administrative periods in Enid's history,
ln the April elections the following new
members were elected: Mrs. Edith Mayberry
and Mrs. Edith Pinkerton who succeed L. P.
Corey and Granvle Wilkinson, respectively.
We are glad to take this opportunity to
express in a small way the appreciation of the
Enid High School students for the fine serv-
ice and deep interest which these members
of the Enid Board of Education continue
By Dave Godschalk
Back of the smooth running school sys-
tem of Enid is the competent steadying in-
fluence of Mr. DeWitt Waller, Superintend-
ent of Enid schools. Mr. Waller's compre-
hensive duties extend to every phase of Enid
school life. Carrying a load of responsibility
under which most men would stagger, he
goes about his work with efficiency and ease.
Well known for his participation in all
activities pertaining to youth, Mr. Waller
takes an outstanding interest in civic organi-
zations. The amiable gentleman belongs to
countless organizations in Enid having to
do with civic improvements. And not only
is he active in local groups, but he is also
treasurer of the Oklahoma Athletic Asso-
ciation, and represents the Enid Education
Association on the Board of Directors of the
Oklahoma Education Association.
Seemingly, such an active person would
have no time to devote to other interests,
And yet Mr. Waller is a familiar figure at
sporting events and is an avid sports fan,
never missing an Enid High School contest
unless professional meetings conflict.
Patrons, instructors and students alike, find
his quiet smile, unassuming manner, and
keen intellect, a reassuring influence.
The genial voice that booms over the PA
system every morning belongs to hir. D.
Bruce Selby, Principal. Doing his job with
vigor and enthusiasm, Mr. Selby imparts a
kind of tang to everyday activities. And it's
MR. DEWITT XVALLER, Superin2endenL,
that little indefinable something, call it per-
sonality, or originality or what you will, that
makes him so popular.
Mr. Selby has watched whole families go
through school, graduate and start their own
families. During Hfteen years as 'iskipperu
of Enid High School, he has put the indelible
mark of his personality on the education of
several thousand young people.
Mr. Selby has held positions on every pro-
fessional organization in the state helpful to
high school work. At the present time he is
a member of the Board of Control of the
Oklahoma High School Athletic Association,
a member of the program committee of the
OEA, and a member of the state committee
of accrediting of the North Central Associa-
Able to call any student by his first name
and probably the student's brothers and sis-
ters also, Mr. Selby's most outstanding qual-
ity is his warm interest in people. And it is
this interest in others that makes him such
a likeable person.
MR. D. BRUCE SELBY, Principal
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.. Dan EEA N. Q.-M452
' , CM'Il'Sl0w MW" 1
Each dollar spent in
securing an education
means ten or more dol-
lars in earning power
An education may be
termed a Savings Ac-
count or an Insurance
Policy to be drawn on
in future years.
G0 to School while you
can . . .
as long as you can!
Four Cut-Price Stores
THE QUILL M AGAZ ,NE
By DAVID GODSCHALK
After an interruption of several years due
to the fire, the Student Council has been re-
established. With it has come a growing in-
terest in student government, as the student
body is now able to voice their opinions on
school problems through their Council repre-
sentatives. Under the leadership of the Coun-
cil projects are carried out for the benefit of
the whole school.
The CounciI's membership includes one
representative from each home room, the
class presidents and the student body officers.
Although handicapped by lack of experi-
ence the I948-l949 Council deserves credit
for a great many achievements. Let's look
over their record.
Larry Welch was chosen president to serve
until election of the regular officers. Assisting
him were: R. Caton, vice-president, Bar-
bara Bugg, secretary, Ray Drechsler, treas-
urer, and Annette Taft, reporter.
ln November the permanent officers were
elected. Student Body officers coincide with
Council ofhcers. Students selected: R. Ca-
ton, president, Lew Meibergen, vice-presi-
dent, Kay Lou Francisco, secretary, Richard
Cummings, treasurer, and Garrett Wimpey,
Under this capable leadership and with the
assistance of their hard-working sponsor, Miss
Ruth Moore, the group was responsible for
many accomplishments. They ran off elec-
tions of class and student body ofhcers. They
made arrangements for the annual Letter-
man's Day and sent invitations to Enid High
lettermen of the past four years. At the re-
quest of the team the Council gave the
privilege of choosing the Football Queen to
A contest among homerooms with a picnic
for the winner was held by the Council to
promote interest in the yearly Open House.
A proctor system for next year was worked
out. Enid Highls first Basketball Queen was
elected under Council supervision. Waste
cans were placed at the entrances to the
building. The Council aided the Altrusa Club
in their program of vocational guidance for
A bill providing for the construction of a
glassed-in bulletin board west of the ofhce
was presented to Mr. Selby. Plans were made
for the printing of a student directory and
for basketball programs for next year. And
such things as seating at sports events, pro-
viding bicycle racks, and scheduling assem-
blies were included in the tasks of the Coun-
Committees managing the details of all
these projects were Utility, Publicity, Calen-
dar, Eligibility, Reception, Assembly, Proc-
tor, Counciling, Librarian, and Parliament-
The manner in which this new Council
has shown each student that he has an indi-
vidual responsibility toward making an ideal
Enid High School is perhaps its greatest
STUDENT COUNCIL-First Semester
First Row: Bugg, Ranck, Wilcox, Smith,
Puckett, Francisco, Webb, CampbeII-Beck-
Second Row: Havenstrite, Lucas, Hern,
Hronopulos, Lewis, KyIer, Cummings, Day-
Third Row: Miles, Knox, Baugher, Drech-
sler, Stunkle, Meloy, Mongold, lenkins.
Fourth Row: Meibergen, Wimpey, Mc-
Caleb, Caton, Richardson, Bailey, Barnes,
STUDENT COUNCIL-Second Semester
First Row: Bugg, lohnston, Hronopulos,
Francisco, Puckett, Hamilton, Hume, Stains.
Second Row: Melka, Ranck, Muir, Webb,
Poynor, Belk, Lewis, Hern, Wood, Moore
Third Row: Daykin, Lagan, Shavey, Baugh-
er, Wimpey, Meibergcn, Lucas, Venabie,
Fourth Row: Cummings, Hurlbutt, lenk-
ins, Mangold, Gosnell, Caton, Hammond,
Knox, Woods, Stearman.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Ilnsetl
First Row: Dick Cummings, Treasurerg
Carrette Wimpey, Reporter.
Center: Kay Lou Francisco, Secretary.
Second Row: Lew Meibergen, Vice-Pres-
identg R. I. Caton, President.
E Open Evenings and Sundays for Your Convenience E
: ENID NEWS 6' STATIONERY I
3 Q Greeting Cards 0 Books 0 Bibles O Rental Library 0 Magazines :
: Visit Our Hobby Centre-Books-Macgazines-Greeting Cards H :
: Come in and browse around E
I 2I3 North Independence Phone 2370 I
g. y .,
Q . Q
1' f 4
Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop,
Sandwiches and Drinks,
Owner and Manager
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
By Shirley Cuthbertson and loan Preston
Some of the most entertaining assemblies
ever to issue forth from the halls of EHS
were a result of the many unusual talents
found in this year's student body. A number
of rousing pep assemblies which helped push
our teams to innumerable victories preceded
the talent programs of the various classes and
organizations. An unusual feature at this
time was an outdoor assembly presented on
the football field.
Numbers by the musically inclined includ-
ed "The Italian Street Songu and "Giannia
Mia' sung by a trio, Mimi Almond, Patty
Berry, and Billie Mitchell. Dan Dale gave
his interpretation of "Chloe"-sound effects
furnished by R. Caton. Gene Lucas acted
as master of ceremonies and also contributed
a trombone solo "Thoughts of Love" accom-
panied by VVilla Van Valkenburg. These
students journeyed to Shawnee for a repeat
performance before the student body of
Shawnee High School.
All the assemblies at the Education Build-
ing began with the formal opening, R.
Caton, Student Body President leading the
Pledge of Allegiance and the Plainsmenis
Creed, Gwen Puckett leading the songs and
Mimi Almond at the piano.
Students participating as flag-bearers were:
Bill Chenoweth, Felix Lenox, Larry Welch,
and Gene Lucas. Devotionals were given by
Iune Harris, Dorothy Barrick, Marvella
I-Iern, and Carl Cartwright.
The Senior class, under the sponsorship of
Mr. Cecil Gott and Miss Charlotte Kretsch.
put their talents and heads together, and
came out with an excellent program of vari-
Following the formal opening, a trio com-
posed of Gretchen Webber, Mary Clegg and
Gwen Puckett harmonized on "Tea for Two"
and "Steppin' Out With My Baby." Shirley
Dix, accompanied by Bill Chenoweth, played
a flute solo, 'iChopin's Nocturne." Follow-
ing this was a humorous reading by R.
Caton. "Okie Boogie" sung by a quintet
QRCX West, Leroy Tabor, Lew Meibergen,
Park Lamerton, and Raymond Davisj proved
very amusing. The assembly closed with
some piano Hboogiei' by Bob Beckham.
February 25 was a memorable day for
some twenty-three football lettermen, for at
the Brave-Bravette assembly, letter jackets
and letters were given out. The presentation
took place after the assembly, one of the
cleverest the students had had the oppor-
tunity to witness. Bob Miles was "announc-
er" or master of ceremonies for the mock
radio program which two girls, Mawella
Hern and Betty McGugin, dreamed about.
A rather sad little ballad was acted out by
Ioan Gentry, Patty Kalow, Margaret Harper,
Billie Mitchell, and Shirley Stoll, the title
being 'Tm a Lonely Little Petunia In An
Onion Patchf, Nancy Green accompanied
them on the piano. Hardly recognizable in
their "black facen were two dancing min-
strels, lanet Krug and Bettie Vacin, A hilar-
ious skit depicting an evening in the locker
room after football practice was given by six
girls dressed as football players. "Coach
Bradyn QRose Dritchj put the "players"
CKay Lou Francisco, Myra Gungoll, Norma
Kruckenburg, Gwen Puckett, Patti Thom,
and Patty Cordonnierj through some calis-
thenics and gave them a thorough going
over. The cheerleaders, Dorothy Iohnston,
Rosemary Benecke, Donna Stephens, Fofo
Hronopulos, Ianet Krug, and Ianie Wood
provided a comical commercial, and Iessica
Thomas and Betty Miller gave the sports
shorts, which were short indeed! Miss Lois
Haskin, Miss Ruth Moyer, Miss Addie
Fromholz, Mr. Harold Duckett, and Mr.
Homer Henson, pep organization sponsors,
and Zelma Melka, Bravette President are to
be commended for their production.
Next on the agenda came a superb exhibi-
tion of ability by members of the Iunior class
sponsored by Mr. Homer Henson and Miss
Florel Helema. Maralee Fest and Donna
Brown started things rolling with a piano
duet, "I'm Getting Sentimental Over You."
Two humorous readings by Dan Dale, "Be
a Clownn and "Little Red Hooding Ride,"
brought worlds of laughter from the students.
Music for the readings was furnished by R.
I. Caton. A clarinet trio composed of David
Money, Ronald Stearman, and Gerald White
played their own arrangement of a movement
by Beethoven. A skit about baby sitting for
boys from HI6-to-60W was given by Ianet
Krug and Bettie Vacin, Felix Lenox playing
the part of the "baby," "Mr, Eisseldorf and
the Water Pipei' a reading, by less Hooley
and two musical selections, "Night And
Day" and "Buttons and Bows" by Patsy
Cravcns, Marilyn Iolley, Iessica Thomas, Ian-
ice Bonham, Wilma Kegin, and Mike Page
accompanied by Susie Looper concluded the
program. Mrs. G. R. Bonham was a special
guest and led a period of group singing fol-
lowed by her interpretation of a reading,
"One Note Iohnnief'
The Sophiesu with the help of Miss Carol
Mires and Mr. O. T. Autry proved to be
anything but inexperienced in their assem-
bly of Ibiarch 18,
EHS was honored by the presentation of a
picture from the "French Merci Train." The
oil painting was presented by Rev. Ray Snod-
grass. Dr. Arthur Elliott, Phillips University,
spoke for a few minutes on i'World Gov-
Leroy Anstead gave an old favorite "Gal-
way Bayng a tap dance by Velva Io Clark
and a humorous reading "A Three Minute
Speech" by Ierry Herzberg pepped things
up. Three musical selections were: K'Kitten
fCOHtiWMEd on page 88d
junior Class Officers
Upper Row: Larry Vxfelcli, Presiclentg Bula lwlilcs, Treasixrer.
Sffwrlzf Ifnzu: Katie Smith, Repolterg Doris Akriclge, Secretary.
Locum' Iffzzuf Felix Lenox, Vicefpresiclellt,
Sophomore Class Officers
lfjzjmr Row: Gemlcl limrmon, Reporter.
Svronfi Row: livert Burcliclc, Presinlentg lN4ax lX40ye1's, Treasurer.
Lower Row: lvlarvellu Hem, Vice-Presimleutg lWimi Almoml, Secretary.
Cf 1,02 swim
Senior Class Officers
Upper Row: Bill Cllenoweth, Vice-President.
Second Row: Gene Lucas, Presiclcntg Patti Thom, Secretary
Lower Row: lune Harris, Treasurerg Ma1'y Clegg, Reporter.
Mill , 25101
DRIVER lllllllllllll CAR
fllmtfr, Jeff: LaRue Pollard, Mr. Autry, ant
Highway Patrolman Bill large go over
f ITIIOUF, ri-gbt: Mr. Autrv and the nur
Chevrolet in which students learn dru
K ing fundamentals.
T 5 Left: Paul Tindle learns use of instruments
0 t D . '
TO Tut CLASS By MARY CLEGG
OF One ofthe best examples ofthe progress- of study. How long it takes to stop a car
iveness of Enid High School may be found traveling fifty miles per hour, and much
in the Drivers, Training Course introduced similar material is required knowledge for a
into the EHS curriculum for the hrst time student expecting to pass the driving course,
. the YUM- Ioinlng forms with othcl' Schools ln addition to learning the prime parts of
WE VVISH THE
BEST OF LUCK
City Ice Company
319 West Maple Phone 188
in the state which believe that the best way
to develop good drivers is to give high school
students an opportunity to secure self-control,
correct information, high quality skills, and
good social attitudes from the start, the
semester-length course was initiated under
the instruction of O. T. Autry.
Vxlith a limited enrollment, the classes
began their work with a concentrated study
of auto driving from an academic standpoint.
Besides the driving text, the students used
material released by safety councils, the high-
way patrol, and other traffic agencies, in their
class discussions and written Work.
One of the greatest aspects of the entire
course is the development of a proper attitude
while driving--the real foundation of safe
driving, and all students are required to learn
the rules of the road early in the semester.
Special emphasis is also given to courtesy
and consideration for other drivers. Knowing
the physical capabilities and shortcomings
of automobiles is another item on the course
a car, such as the starter, ignition switch, and
accelerator, each student is given approxif
mately four hours of actual driving time.
Beginning with practice on rural roads and
secluded city streets, the potential drivers
gradually advance into the business avenues
and downtown thoroughfaies.
Along with the straight driving practice,
all students are instructed on driving maneu-
vers, and are required to demonstrate their
ability in parallel and angular parking, mak-
ing emergency stops, keeping the car in a
straight path along a designated line, and
making correct turns, in a series of skill
tests. The training car, with dual controls,
permits the instructor to aid the student in
handling the auto, correcting the mistakes
as the training progresses.
Throughout its initial year, the Drivers'
Training course proved to be a welcome
addition to the expanding Enid High School
program, winning the interest and approval
of both parents and students.
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
U55 Cjiounctatton of Qjtesctonz .
By Betty Conroy
Because America's future depends on Am-
erica's schools, each year a week is set aside
for the observance of National Education.
During the week of November 8 to 12 special
stress was put on school activities and educa-
tional organizations with the theme "Streng-
thening the Foundations of Freedom."
Today educators are faced with the prob-
lem of preparing youth to live in an atomic
age, and at the same time they must sow
in their minds a hope of finding world peace.
Existing conditions in the world present a
supreme challenge to America's teachers,
with this in mind it has proved valuable to
put the schools of America before the public
eye. By presenting the school's problems and
accomplishments, the public will become
aware of the foundation on which the future
can be built.
In an all-out observance of American Edu-
cation Week, Enid High participated in two
full weeks of activities to promote interest
in the various phases of education. Begin-
ning Tuesday, November 9 and continuing
through Eriday, November 19, the school
played host to the various civic clubs. Guests,
who lunched in the cafeteria and were taken
on tours of the building, were members of
the Kiwanis, Rotary, Hi-Twelve, Exchange,
Lions, American Business Club, and Altrusa
Club. Each member who visited the school
had for his personal hostess and guide, a
Sophomore, junior or Senior girl.
Sponsored by the Student Council, Open
House was held Monday, November 8. Host-
esses for the evening, who were members
of the Student Council, furnished guidance
and information for sight-seeing parents. In
order to encourage attendance by the parents,
the Student Council also sponsored a contest
between the various home rooms, awarding a
picnic to the winning class. The best repre-
sentation came from Miss Ruth Scott's home
room, who sent cards and called on all par-
ents to insure their attendance.
The picnic, with members of the Student
Council and Miss Ruth Moore as hosts, was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. Bruce
Selby, with Mr. Selby acting as chef. 1
Also in connection with the observance of
Education Week, a short radio program was
presented over the local radio station. Mr.
and Mrs. H. Godschalk and their sons,
Dave and Dick, participated in the program,
designed to acquaint people with the school
system and the recent developments in educa-
tion. In addition to this, spot announcements
were broadcast throughout the week.
Perhaps the most extensive program was
that conducted by the speech department.
Selected by judged auditions, various students
nd Shirley Swink
spoke before 25 civic clubs, stressing the
importance of education in our country and
in all countries as a pre-requisite to world
peace. The project was sponsored by the
Enid Education Association and carried on
under the direction of Miss Orvetta Cline-
smith, speech and debate instructor. Students
who spoke for the organizations were: Leota
Regier, League of Women Voters and Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary, Shirley Swink, Ki-
wanis Queens and Phillips Mothers' Associa-
tion, Zelma Melka, Rotary Anns and Wyma-
dosis QYWCAD, Dorothy Barrick, XYZ,
Rose Dritch, Lionesses, Retail Merchants'
Credit Managers, Association, and Exchange
Club, Nelva Rhue Mosley, junior Welfare,
Exchangette Club, and Presbyterian Circles,
Kent Blaine, Hi-Twelve and American Le-
gion, R. Caton, Rotary and Kiwanis, Bob
Knox, Lions, Lou Ann Boyle, Altrusa, Enid
Education Association, and Alpha Child
Study Club, jane Harris, Y.W.C.A. Board
of Directors, Celia Stranathan, Cora Rhodes
Club, Ann Allen, Y-Wives, jerry Herzberg,
junior Chamber of Commerce, Quita Mar-
shall, Christian Home Circle, and Dot Corey,
Alpha Nu Study Club.
In conjunction with Education Week, the
Altrusa Club made its first visit to Enid
High. Part of an international organization
composed of business and professional women,
the local chapter had adopted for its 1949
project, that of acquainting Senior girls with
the various career possibilities for women.
Lectures were conducted throughout the re-
mainder of the year on such phases as nurs-
ing, teaching, and secretarial work for those
girls who indicated a particular interest in
each field. The Altrusa Club, along with
numerous other active organizations, did
much to interest the graduating Seniors, as
well as the entire population of Enid, in the
vital role of education in a democratic world.
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THE Quin. MAGAZINE
Playing under a new coach and a new
system, the Enid High School Plainsmen
Helded a team which won eight of eleven
games, won the District 3-A and Mid-State
Championships and went into the semi-Hnals
of the State Football Play-Offs in Oklahoma's
high school circles.
"Easy" Ed Brady, who coached the Okmul-
gee Bulldogs to the State Championship last
year, and Leon Cook, veteran line mentor,
found themselves with only nine returning
lettermen to mold together a team which
will long be remembered.
Opening their 1948 season with a thrash-
ing 18-0 victory over the Putnam City Pirates
was sweet revenge for the Plainsmen had been
beaten by them the previous two years. For
the "Blue and White," it was Fullback LeRoy
Tabor and End lennings Nelson who scored
two and one touchdowns, respectively. Tabor's
counters came on two and one yard bucks
while Nelson scored his on a 35 yard pass
from Tabor. During the half time intermis-
sion Kay Lou Francisco was crowned 1948-49
Band Queen by Band President Gene Lucas.
Attendants were loan Preston and Patti
Thom escorted by Tommie Williams and
The Plainsmen met the Norman Tigers
at Norman on September 24 for their Hrst
Mid-State encounter and came out on top
by a score of 13-7. After trailing at the half
7-0 the Enidites scored on a pass from Tabor
to End Dwayne Goddard midway in the third
period, Goddard adding the extra point. Half-
back Bob Beckham scored the final touch-
down on a four yard double reverse.
Iourneying to Shawnee the following week,
the local eleven whipped the Wolves 27-7
with the Plainsmen second team playing a
considerable amount of time during the
second half. The most outstanding play of
the game was an 84 yard kickoff return by
Beckham. Dud Tenney, center, and Dean
Reed, right guard, gave splendid perform-
ances in the forward wall.
Returning home, the Plainsmen met the
highly touted Central Cardinals from Okla-
homa City, tagged the No. 1 team in the
state, while the Plainsmen were labeled No.
3. An estimated 7,500 fans received a heart-
breaking shock when Central Quarterback
Bob Bronebrake flipped a pass to End Charles
Iohnson who went over standing up to tie
the game, Coleman "Buck" McPhail kicked
the winning point, and the Cardinals came
out on top, 21-20. The Plainsmen were trail-
ing at intermission 14-7 but came back to
score twice in the second half on touchdown
runs by Beckham and I-Ialfback Dick Zim-
merman. All the Plainsmen should receive
credit as they played great in going down in
With the band and pep clubs journeying
to Oklahoma City on October 14, the locals
bounced back into the victory column by
thumping the Capitol I-Iill Redskins 27-7.
The Plainsmen were trailing at the half but
came through to win. Iennings Nelson was
named "Lineman of the Week" by the Okla-
homa City Times for his play in the game.
Playing away from home the second straight
week, the i'Blue and Whitey' defeated the
Ponca City Wildcats by the tune of 13-0.
The Plainsmen scored all their markers in the
first half settling down the rest of the game.
ln this contest, End Dwayne Goddard was
named the No. 2 Hlsineman of the VVcck."
l-lave we a combination of ends!
Closing out their Mid-'State season, the
Plainsmen edged the Classen Comets from
Oklahoma City, 13-7, before 7,500 spectators
on Plainsmen Field, October 28. Receiving
a scare in the final period when the Comets
were on Enidls 18 yard line, a pass inter-
ception by Tabor took the Plainsmen out of
a hole. Park Lamerton, Dave Godselialk and
Leon Harman gave outstanding performances
in the line.
When the Capitol I-Iill Redskins surprised
the Central Cardinals, the Plainsmen became
the 1948 Micl-State Champions. After Nor-
man upset the Redskins, Enid won the undis-
puted championship having only a single
defeat, with Capitol and Central having a
pair of losses.
Playing before a home-coming crowd of
3,000 shivering fans, the Plainsmen turned
on the juice to down the Blackwell lVlaroons
25-0. Beckham scored a pair of counters,
and Ierry Shipley scored a single as well as
did Zimmerman. Nelson again gave an Olli-
standing performance along with Guard Dick
Cummings. At halftime leanette Scoggin was
crowned 1948 Football Queen by Captain
LeRoy Tabor. Miss Scoggin was attended by
Indy Iones and Carolyn Campbell,
Playing hosts to the Altus Bulldogs, the
No. 1 team in the state, the "Blue and
White" went down in defeat to the tune of
33-13. After trailing 13-12 at the half, the
agile Bulldogs collected on three bad breaks
to take the game with plenty to spare. God-
dard, Tenney, and Tabor all gave standout
performances for the Plainsmen.
Because of inclement weather, the sched-
uled game between the Plainsmen and the
Perry Nlaroons was cancelled by the officials
of the two schools.
Playing their first playoff game in the
quarter-Hnals, the Plainsmen trounced the
Ardmore Tigers 34-7 on Plainsmen Field,
Thanksgiving afternoon. Paced by Beckham
fffontinued on page 22j
- '-e 71
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and Reserve Fullback Fred Nfeyers, who was
playing for the injured Tabor, the "Blue
and Wliiteiy never were headed by the boys
from the short grass country. Beckham chip-
ped in with a trio of touchdowns and two
extra points while Nleyers added a couple of
Striking too late and never catching up,
the Plainsmen fell before the mighty Chick-
asha Chicks 20-13 at Owen Field in Norman
in a semi-final game before 12,000 fans, the
largest crowd ever to witness a play-off game
in Oklahoma. The Chicks, who struck for
two quick touchdowns in the first half and
another in the opening minutes of the third
period, had a scare thrown into them when
Enid scored two counters in the last half and
were on their way to another when the final
gun sounded. For tl1e first time this season,
a Plainsman was carried from the Held. In
the closing minutes of the third period. End
Iennings Nelson had his eye cut badly and
had to be helped off the field after playing
a magnihcent game along with Beckham,
Tenney, and Reed.
And thus the Plainsmen brought down the
curtain on a very successful season, and we,
the students of Enid High, were proud of
them. Lettermen announced by Coach Brady
were Iennings Nelson, Ray Drechsler, Park
Lamerton, Leon Harman, Lew Tvfeibergen,
Dean Reed, Dave Godschalk, Cleo Emerson,
Dick Cummings, Gary TVfcDaniel, Dudley
Tenney, Rex West, Bob Beckham, LeRoy
Tabor, lack Ferchau, Eugene Bailey, Ken
Franklin, Fred Meyers, Don Harris, Ierry
Shipley, Richard Zimmerman, Howard Keith,
and Dwayne Goddard of which the latter
eight will be back next season to don again
the togs of the HBlue and VVhite.l'
Enid High welcomed to its staff this year,
Mr. Ed Brady, who came from Okmulgee as
head football coach and athletic director.
"Easy Ed," as sometimes he is called, at-
tended high school at Erick, Oklahoma, grad-
uating in the class of 1923. Wlmilt- at Erick,
M1'. Brady lettered three years in football,
basketball, and baseball, A pulled leg muscle
forced him to receive only two letters in
track, since he was out his Sophomore year.
After graduating, hdr. Brady entered the
University of Oklahoma attending for a year
and a half. VVhile at O.U., he went out for
Freshman football, basketball, and baseball,
and lettered in cross-country track.
Waritixig to participate in sports and being
too small at O.U., Nfr. Brady enrolled at
Southwestern State Teachers' College in VVea-
therford where he lettered in football, track,
and baseball, graduating in 1927 with a degree
in history and education.
His Hrst coaching assignment found him
at Anadarko, Oklahoma, where he stayed for
three years, producing football and basketball
True Quni. TVTAGAZINIE
championship teams. He then moved to
Canyon, Texas, where he coached football,
basketball, track, and baseball. His football
team had but one loss in its district during
his two year stay. Nfoving back to Okla-
homa, M1'. Brady began coaching at Sayre
where he remained until 1938 then moving
to Okmulgee for four years.
F1'on1 l942 to 1945, Mit. Brady served his
country as athletic director and military
ofhcer in Uncle Sam's Navy, holding the
rank of lieutenant commander. Returning to
Okmulgee, Mr. Brady produced the 1947
Class A Champions in football. ln the spring
of 1948, Mr, Brady inked a contract to come
to Enid High School where he says he's
Coacu Cook Rtsioivs
to the regret of the student body
High School was the resignation
Coach Leon Cook, who left the
staff to go into the oil business
During his three-year stay in Enid High
Coach Cook molded several great lines. The
rough and ready tactics he instilled into
Enidls forward walls made them well known
throughout the state.
His never failing humor, whether in chem-
istry class, on the playing field, or in assem-
blies, was a source of enjoyment to everyone.
fcontifzued rm page 90d
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Gungoll, Rc-cd, Ioncs, Poplin. llurrull, Bugg.
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First Roan' crI'Cl'I1, Cforry, Long, Clark, l"lill'IWCl', lxlfiluv, l'n'a1lg
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I-'nurth linux' Clartwrigln, Ranck, Quigglc, lvlarrs, Ynung
Kalnw, Gentry. Alnmml.
lfzmt Row: l.in1c'rick, Clorclonnivr, Simons, Kelly, llamlk
Kautz. Varin, llgrtlmm, VVagnc'r, lioop.
Suomi Roux- Kniwr, N, Bullvr, lw1z1yluc'1'ry', lvlcrncr, Aura-ll
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fl,reS.j, NVagnc'r, VVell5. Hcrlhcrg fRcportcrj, Nt-il.
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Looper, Evans. Rcgicr, Payton.
Sfrozvd Row: Semracl, XValkt'r, Elyca. Sacgcr. B. Lcwis,
Hedges, Oldham, Mclntirr, Franks. Chrrdrick.
Third Roni: Zimmerman, Arnold, Morgatm, Craton. Ducrr,
Iohnson, McKay', B. Miller, Dcruuth, Blair.
Fourth Row: Valvta loncs, My't'rs, Blanchard, Nloycr fSpnn-
sorj. Iiromholz fSponsorj, Haskin fSp0nsorj, llaym.
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Clrccr, ClLlIllPl7l'll, l'VlL'lVlillc'n, Collier. Millcr,
Third Row: Dritch, llauhrirst, Mt'lka. cillfflilll, Pnynor. tlhasf
tain, lilfllllfll. Phillips, Swink, 'l'ackL'tt.
Ifunrtlr linux' Brown, Haynir, Ricgrr, B. Harris, Hahn, Iolin
son, Hayes, Boyle, Pruitt, Harris.
Urmrr Row: VVood, Bvnrckc, Hronnpulos. Stephens, Krug,
l,ou'fr Roux' Gcfertz, XVagnc'r, Mill-s, Vv'clls. Atkinson
lfzrsl Raw: l'cltnn, Hopkins, Rocvvr, Drcclixlcr, llgillwrurk,
MCc:1llL'll, Adams, lvlorrisnn.
Smnnd Row: p2lI1llOl'Nl, Hurd, Txlnngulil, Ricgcr, Cfululm,
Clincs, Cvrny, Gcrliarml.
Third Rom' Pcvtun, Hnliman, XxvCI1INVUI'Il1, Sccmls, Young.
llaivis, Gm-rw, Brooks, Cokclcy.
Ifonrtlw Roux' lrlcrzlmrrg, SilI!CllCY, Runclulpli, Sclirovnlcr, Sccrn
Gosncv, llollzirrl, Roberts.
Ifzflb Row: Hnmnmnrl, Trilmlulc, Scliclliv, Hays, xx,lllIL', Galli-
lfzrxt Row: lvlcitlcr, Slllllllh, MLKZlN', Kziiwr, Wliirs, Kylvr,
Nlaylxcrry, M0fg2ll1, Liming, liiu-lnigin, livnns fScc.-
Srmnn' Row: Vacin, llurndon, Loorvcr, Amlarr. Cliuixrims, Cfrmla,
Koop, MIlf9l1Hll, Rogcrs, Pollard, Cf, Bcrklizini, Krvy.
Thzrd Roux' Calrlwull, lVlL'l'Ct'l' fllvlvorlcrj, lilioinnx, lvlillcr,
Grove, Pznilk, lvlclvlillun, Avcrv. Wlillu-r, Smith.
Ifmzrth lfrww: Stcnrrnuli, Tincllc, Circ-cr, Lorniis, li, Bcclalmni.
Wright, Ccrny, Dobbs, Atkinson, Higgins.
Ifzfllw Row: Miles, lvlongnlcl, VVl1itc, l'ickuns, Zimincrniain.
Vatcr, cillIllIllll1gS, VVin1pcy, Sflllllii, Cluolcy fV. l'rL's.l.
Slxrla Rnuf: Legg, lfppcrsnn, VVL'lcli, lvlaiplwt, Sannirr, Wil'
lard Godsclmlk, Rykrr, Loving, XxIllllllll'lS0Il, Nlinlkrcs.
SPUFHII1 Row: Cook fSpons0rj, Rogers, Klux, KL-irli, lvlvyvrs
fPrc-xl, Cilminhcrs, Sharp, Baker, Kinunnmn, lcwvll,
lfzrsz Row: llmnias, Sullivan, Clark, Guru, Vlpps, lifC'IllLlLl'
Baker, Carnforth, lack Atkinson.
Svmnzl Rnuu' lvivsnn, Nlclfzuldcn, Lcwis, lionzixlcn, lvfcklurron
Koclm, Henry. cilllllllflfll, Lloyri, lim Atkinson.
Tlurd Roux' Diehl, Slnitli, Tnrnvr, Sclicllc, llannprnn,
Vogt, VVilkins, Gilbert, Swyilcn,
Fourth Row: Cllzirksoli, Shaw, Cncliran, Livingston, Kciimwix'
CSponsc:rj, B. Vogt, Brown, Grim, Fislicr.
I-'zrxf lfnzv: lint, Lc'nr,x, D. Lllgllll, Shaw, Mf'l'fS. Claxnphull,
Clhmlrick, Bcuvrll, Allan, Murrimn, Iviunuy, Gvrlmrcl.
Sufmzl li'mu.' Hilalclmllulr, Knox, Su-iuhvrg, Bvscl-Qlmrxx, Ash,
Killum, 'Ilnyluu Gmnvll, Nlltcluvll. CEZIIIINITAI, VV, Lilgilll,
Tlurd lffmu' llvnm fSpomurj, l'kk'I1'h2lll, Dcnmlclilmgcr, Stuar-
mnn, Hutton, Anrfrrsmm, l,z1tchuw, l.cm1z1rnl, I5ruusu, XXIUIIIY
worth, l.m'cl41u', IUIIIINOII,
lfnnrilm Ifmu: Dmlm-ll, lluhhx, Yalmluvcllu-r, Hnxslmficlfl,
Uucrr. XVhiu', VVg1lxh, l.z1 Iforgc, l.irschkL', Nu-lscm, Sch-
l"1r.vI Ifnun' hffmlcy, Houvcr fVfPrus.j. Paco, fllcgg, Ulm
hum, Humv, Ifxzms, Kumi. XXYk'ClL'kiI1ll fRk'lVJfR'l'J, Burric.
Swfmd lfnuu' liutlrr, hnuglwr, Knixcr, Clllthhrrtsmxn, Prcxlrtn,
Kulh: ilunlorlrmicr, Adair, Kvlcr, Iolmson, Dix,
Tlnrd linux' Butts, Lynch, Poplin, Iviuir, l7L'lHlt'I'gl'il1-I, Bishop,
Wills, l3llL'Fl'iSt'Il, Poylmr, Tvlrlvlahzm.
lfwnrifr lx'uu'.' Mn'Milla'l1, Porr fS1'c.j, Clzlhhvcll, Zcllwugcr,
Plmillips, VVoulkc, Rin-gcr. Tlmnms. Ik-xl, Hvrmlou, Smith,
Flfllw Roux' Ivicluy, Huhhs, XYcr0ds. XYilhun1s, Cruwforrl,
Ilan-lmslrilc fAI4rcns.j, Cllu-11mwth fl'rcs.j. pl-fL'I112liI1, Ililda-
lfzmf Ifmv: Noah. VVchlx, Iiurnutl, Allman, Dwvcr. Cox, Ro'
on-r, Nioslmcr, Ruhinxun, Stahl,
Swmanl' IJu:u: Ih-inwr, I, Anrlurson. Stricklaml, 'IQIIUIHIJNOIL
IT, Blnmlmrd, Lvwis, Smith, F, Amin-rwn, R. Blzxnclmrrl,
Tlunl lfmu: Holloway, llnsncll, Mnrlhcwx, Linsmx, Imucks,
Grcur. Wvooci. lyllllll, Unruh, 'l'imlL'r. Danicl, IVICCOB'
I-'mirth Row: Rcinhanh, XVool:'rv. Saunier, Trcmain. Maclf
dux, Dorn, Budcnhamcr, Fulllm Purnell. Morris.
lfzrxt Rua-5 lin-clulcr fY.-llrcxj, lVIcDanicl fScc.b, llavcn-
xlrilc, Pollard, Klux, llamilum QScc.j, lim-ml, lucas, Cfolc
Smmzd linux' VVilliamson, Rykrr, XVl1wlur, XViatl, Nil-ld,
llarncs, llililclmramll, Hclcma CSpomorl.
ililvml Rrfsu: lin-nlivr, illu-miwulll llh-lmru-rj, lang, Cirucn
f'l'rL-amj, follins, Ricliarclsun, VViuipcy, Clonlsclialla fl'rc's.j
I-nnrllf lfuax' l'l.llllIll0llll fTruax.j, Pifkclls fSgl.-at Arnisj.
lllrtim-y fllrcs., V. llrcxj, Vfrigllt lRk'PUl'll'fl.
limb Raw: Icaum- Poynor, Arlum' Sllaw, Qllllll lvlarxlmll.
Miss jcssir Douglas flilnrariaul, livtliu Vafin, lvlclvina
Scliwvnllaml, Virginia Nichols, Vcrna lu- Holrzcn, In-an
Dunn, Row Uritcli, l'ar Rnlrinsun, Katia- Anna llrcmcliaska.
Carolyn Buckham, llomtliy Barrick, l3ula Cfollicr,
lfrluml' Ilwxla' XVilma Kugin, YYUIIIM' Amlrcws, Nancy Sin-
clrrsou. Rnlonrla lxlouru, ljlbfklllla' l:lNlllIlgl1LlNYli.
Ixlfjf Row: Cfonlonnicr fV.-Pres., Sunij, Iolluy f5L'L',j,
VVakcn QV.-Pres., 'l'rL'as,j.
Srlmfzzl' lfuzu: VVrigl1t flicporlurj, O'Ncill fTra-asa, l5rnm-
lmlx fSpons0rl, l-lllX'L'I1NII'lfl' fl'r:-xl.
I'lIY.Vf Row: Simons. livans fSL'c.j, Lfmpcr f'l'rcas.l, Adair,
Panliorsl fl'rL'x,j, VVakcn.
Swmml Row: Conlcmnirr QV.-llrcyj, Blair, lvlcrcrr QR:-pon'
L-rj, Iullcy QV.-l'rcs.l, lvlaylncrry,
Tlvml Rrfzu: Nlillvr, Brmvn fRL'portL'rj, lTI.'0Il1l10ll QSpumurj,
Dix. Buns fSvc.j.
1511111111 lx'1m'.' Vliiglil, Sharp, laxolllix f'l4rc'ax.H.
Si'mf1rl lfrmx' lllllgfllill, Harris, Thomas, Coitmy, Ivfelku.
Znib Higfi gcfwof
Stunzlnztg: MdXiIlL' Brunmzn, Ralph Balden, Gene Ruth.
Seated: Robert Stricker, Albert Reinhardt, Iimmy Reed
Robert Butchelcler, V. U, Marslxall fSponsorQ, XValter Cole,
Kenneth XValker, Cecil Britton.
F, .,,,.. ,
lfrxt Roux' M4lIllgUUlL'fy' fSponsorB, McKay' flvresj, Kyler,
Sturgeon, Kaiser fSec.j, Liming QReporterj,
Semnd Row: Garriutt fI'res., V.-Prexj, VVilder fTre11s.j.
Mlllxkres fReporterj, Baker QV.-Presb, Poynor, Caldwell
Iflryt Row: Ryker, Vx'ells, flI'2lIlCiSCO fSee,j, VVOelke, VVileler.
Seiona' Row: McDaixiel, Barnes, Bodenhumer, Mllfgdll,
Nield, Reed QV,-I'res.j, Denker.
Tlzinl Rau-: Blevins, Clruwfurcl, Green, Lung, Beecher, XVl1eel-
1711111111 Ifoziu' Pritchett, Hammond fTreas.j, Krause, Tcnney
fI'rex.j, Shaver, Bluirw. Henson fSponsorj,
lfzrsf Row: Hoover, lesbo, Clegg, Dritch, Hume, McMal1z11n,
'flunl Ifvui: Puckett, Cfhelf, Brown, Swink,
lfoirrilw Row: Rains, fillffll, Rieger, VVells, Scuggin, Mimrgarx,
The '48-,49 term was perhaps the most
active year in the history of the Bravettes,
the largest and most prominent organization
of lil-ls. Members attended two out-of-
town football games, the first with Capitol
l-lill and the second with Chickasha in the
semi-finals of the state playoffs at Norman,
and two basketball games which were also in
the state playoffs, with Altus and Shawnee
at Oklahoma City. Throughout the year the
Bravettes sold scarves, pencils carrying the
football and basketball schedules, decals for
decorative purposes, and football programs.
Among its other various activities were coke
parties and a highly entertaining assembly.
A supper in honor of the athletes brought
the year's program to an applauded close.
Throughout the busy season, the Bravette
oflicers and sponsors, who were: Zelma Mel-
ka, President, june l-larris, Vice-President,
jeanette Scoggin, Secretary, Nelva Rhue
Mosley, Treasurerg and Miss Addie From-
holz, 'Miss Lois Haskin, and Miss Ruth
Moyer, Sponsors, were constantly working
to make this an outstanding year.
The boys' pep club, with a membership
of forty, did a commendable job in assisting
the Bravettes in true EHS fashion in the
support of the athletic teams. Although their
year did not include as many activities as
the girls' pep group, the boys of this organf
ization chartered buses to attend the Capitol
Hill and Chickasha football games and the
Altus and Shawnee games in the state basf
ketball play-offs at Oklahoma City. The
showing they made cheering for the teams
and selling concessions at the various games
was indeed outstanding.
A step forward this year in the securing
of a better organization was the adoption
of a pledge containing a list of standards
set up by the pep club officers and sponsors.
Each boy before he was granted member-
ship in Braves was required to sign the
pledge and abide by the rules. Another item
on the list of improvements accomplished
by this peppy organization was the colorful
blue and white satin jackets bought by the
Braves at the beginning of the year. Similar
to those worn by the Bravettes, these jackets
First Row: lcnes, Allen, Myers, Rogers, Marshall, Wood
Langkitt fPres.j, Hoover, Lambert, Andrews, Nichols
Serond Row: Gilmore, Schmidt fTreas.j, Mittelstet, Os
burn, Cravens, Phillips, Montgomery, Chastain, Sel
Third Row: H. Brown, Milburn, D. Brown Qlileporterj
Orr, Layfield, Massey, Masters, Simkins, Linderer.
nrtb Row: McClure QV.-Presb, jenkins fSec.j, Coen
Dunn, Roberts, Pratt QSponsorj, Schelie, Ruth, Trib-
ble, See, Cay.
First Row: Allen QV.-Pre-s.j, Brainard, Limerick, Stran-
athan, Butler, Mosley fPres.l.
Second Row: Corey, Harris, Boyle fTreas,j, Regier
Barrick, Muir, Marshall.
Third Row: Allison, Knox, Pritchett, Dale, Caton fSec.j
Shrader Qlleporterj, Herzberg, Steinberg, Beaven
added much snap and uniformity to the
appearance of the group.
Under the leadership of two capable spon-
sors, lylr. Harold Duckett and Mr. Homer
Henson, and four very efficient officers: lylilf
feral Goertz, President, Cloyce Davis, Vice-
Presidentg Robert Morgan, Secretary-Trea-
surer, and Al Herzberg, Reporter, the Braves
had a very successful year,
A new organization this year which built
up interest at a very fast rate was the print-
ing club, composed of members of the three
The main object of this club was to pro-
mote good health among the boys. As a
nrt of this ro ram several inter-class s ort
P P 5 P
ing tournaments were held in bowling and
basketball, while health charts were put up
in the rooms, and several discussions were
conducted by the various classes on the dif-
ferent phases of hygiene.
Along with these spare time activities, club
members spent many school hours in pre
paring the class room for actual printing
They also enjoyed a tour of the Central High
School printing room in Oklahoma City after
which they attended the Enid-Classen bas
ketball game. Many ideas for the improve
ment of their own department were con
ceived from this visit. Probably the most
enjoyable activity to a large number of the
group, however, was an all-day fishing trip
to Canton Dam.
ENID I-Iron SCHOOL
Ofiicers for the club were elected in each
class and met regularly under the sponsor-
ship of Mr. Herbert Seem, to discuss plans
One of the largest organizations in Enid
High was the Chemistry Club, composed of
seventy-five members of the four Chemistry
Although no regular time was set aside
during class period for the meetings, the
group assembled at intervals to plan parties
and discuss organization problems. The ac-
tivities were climaxed by an informal party
at the close of the year.
This year the club's activity was quite
limited due to the fact that their sponsor
changed three times. From the time Mr.
Leon Cook resigned, and Miss Patty Stewart
of Phillips University took over the job, until
a permanent teacher, in the person of Mr.
Martin Thames, only a small amount could
be done in the way of permanent organiza-
The ofiicers elected were: Fred Meyers,
President, Robert Cooley, Vice-President,
Sally Evans, Secretary-Treasurer, Marilyn
Mercer, Reporter, and Mr. Martin Thames,
Diversified Occupations Club
A group which indeed puts the knowledge
they receive in their school work to a prac-
tical use is the Diversified Occupations organ-
ization. As a part of the T. and I. division,
the students actually learn to make school
Most of these salesmen and saleswomen
left school after fourth hour, others after
third, and a few after second. ln addition,
they took three or four regular subjects and
their course in Trade and lndustry, for which
they were given four credits. These students
worked at various establishments downtown
and were checked at regular intervals by Mr.
Kennedy to see if they were doing their work
This year the Diversihed Occupations
Club had a banquet at the Hotel Young-
blood, a weiner roast at Government Springs
Park, where they elected oH'icers, two skating
parties, and a three-day fishing trip to the
Canton Dam in May.
Club ofhcers were: lack Atkinson, Presi-
dent, lim Atkinson, Vice-President, llene
Shaw, Secretary-Treasurer3 and Dennis Mc-
Fadden, Reporter. hir. Tom Kennedy spon-
sored the group.
Enid High's two pre-Hight classes organ-
ized as a club this year under the direction
of Tom Evans, to keep up on the latest
discoveries in the world of aviation. To put
their aeronautics study to practical use, each
student was given an opportunity to take a
flight in a plane and also a free Hying lesson
by the Hurst Flying company. Although
the majority of the students took advantage
of the oFfer, a few decided to stay on the
ground and take up the mechanical side of
aviation. Due to a wind storm at the airfield,
the high school plane was badly damaged
and the cross-country flight planned by the
students was called off.
The would-be aviators elected to serve the
groups as officers were: Dwayne Goddard
and Felix Lenox, Pilots, Bob Beckham and
lack Ferchau, Co-Pilots, Frank Gosnell and
Fred Hildebrandt, Bombardiersg Bob Knox,
and Roger Dondelinger, Navigators, Walter
Ent and Dwight Morrison, Gunners.
Palette, composed of hfty EHS art stu-
dents, met the third Thursday of each month
to encourage interest in the different phases
of art. To each session members brought
samples of work done outside of class time,
and received constructive criticism from local
professional artists in various fields.
Taking over the concessions at one of the
season's first football games, the energetic
artists added enough to their treasury to
charter a bus for their spring trip, This year
the group went to Tulsa on April 23, where
they visited the Philbrook Museum and the
art department of Tulsa University.
Officers elected to head the organization
fcontinued on page I02j
gretclyen lfwhber, Norma Krucleenberg, anfl Sue Reed exanfzine a new Tappan gas ranges.
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Cuff f,xl11fnl1f1AgQ Nunn Tlmilc, l,UIllXLl l'olcn'l, Kfhmk Atlwx. In Sllx-lm, Cilula lfrfllmflf Iiwrfmllmx' Iizlrrifk, l.u'1 Ann Brwlv, Iirmlw Knox, I'.lI'l Iiglllgllrr,
Ilrmrrnll. rSm!r1lj 'KL-11111-111 lrgmklin. Su-xc fil1All11I!lIl1. V
Unmfll KNf4I?Itl!iIQ,l kIl1hQlL'lL' Illgv, karl 4,.lI'lVY'lgIH. l7uruumI fIJlUfHl'4l,
mzzlly f.fl11f1f1'f21lgJ lim IIIIHUQZIIL Rlllu hrmv, XXIIH Allvll, Kxmlwly XYx'nm1.1 xXlllw11rl. fmxllrrff IX'1All'.lIL'k' Ik-sr,
lglllg'-iIL'l. Dxck Clulnlnungx. 1
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70l West Maine Street
Telephone 34l Enid, Oklahoma
W. 1. rossiarr
P. D. rossETT
THE QUILL Mixoaznxt
Figure ..........................., ,,,. f,,-,fff
Lady ana' Gentleman ...... .....,.
Peppy ......................... ..,A..V
A tlaletie .......
Red H air .,..
By Wilma Laughlin and Betty Conroy
Mary Ellen Rieger
Velva lo Clark
Complexion .... ....... B arbara Butler
Ammo ................... .......
Will Dressed .,...,.,. ...,...
Conseienzious ..... .......
Life of Party... ..,...
"Your Appearance ls C-ray's Business"
tflflilferd Goertz ana' Calvin Adams being shown some of the new things
at Gray's by lim Gray.
' HART SCHAFFNER 86 MARX CLOTHES
' ARROW SHIRTS
- BOSTONIAN sHoEs WZ - sTETsoN HATS
,. i --vac '
G -i . MCGREGOR SPORTS WEAR The Place to Go for Names You Know
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Gu the Recofzd
Sweet Sue ......,....,,,.,...,A., .,,..,.,, S ue Bradbury
Baby Face ....A,.,.A,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,.,,,,,., Darle Sullivan
I'm An Old Cowhand ....,,,.,,..,.,..... Rex West
Ain't Misbehavin' ....,.,...... ....,,A... I im Allison
Pretty Baby ..,,.,.l.,.......,. ,,,...l.. F clix Lenox
You Call It Madness ,,,,........,...,, Al Herzberg
Busy Doing Nothing l.....l.l... Tommy Denker
Why Can't Ibu Behave ,.,,.... Betty Lou Dunn
'Al Ybulre Adorable ....,,.....,.... Marian Adams
So Tired .........,......At.,.,..,...,,..,. Ienmngs Nelson
Be A Clown ,,,,.t,,,,..,l,,t,.,,...,........,.... Dan Dale
Heartbreaker .,,,.,..,.,,............ Dwayne Goddard
Thou Swell, Thou Witty ,.,, Gretchen Webber
But Beautiful r,,,..,,,.,,,,........ Kay Lou Francisco
Thais What I Like About the South
Ybu're Dangerous ....,,,.....,,,,., Marilyn McKay
Lover ......,...,,,,..,.,,,....... ,......,,,,.. F rank Gosncll
Snootie Little Cutie .....,....,, Dona Rae Hillery
Sweet and Lovely .....,....,,,,,.....,..... Betty Miller
Hubba Hubba Hubba ,.,. Io Anne Pendergraft
A Wonderful Guy ,,,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,, Dick Bogert
Lady Be Good A,,,,,,r,......,.,......., lanie Mayberry
Dream Girl ...,........,.,.,,....,,,,..,,,,.,,.e. Patti Thom
Ybu Can't Be True, Dear ,r,,.. Suzanne Looper
Nature Boy .,.,........,.,t.,.,,,.,.t.,,,i,,,,, Bruce Shaw
So In Love ,,,,,,,Y, ,,,,,,,, e,.,,,,,, H a fold Wells
Dark Eyes ....,,, ,,,....... B etty McGtigin
Sonny Boy .....,.................,,......, Robert Morgan
Km Call Everybody Darling, Ronney Maphet
I'm Strictly on the Corney Side
Give Me My Boots and Saddle
I lflfanna Be a Cowboyis Sweetheart
Be a Ladies, Man ..........,,,, Tommie Williams
Stay As Sweet As Mau Are ,,,,t,., Zelma Melka
In My Merry Oldsmobile .... Dave Godschalk
Sweet Sixteen ,,....,,..........,,,...,,,.,,,,., June Harris
Five Feet Two, Eyes of Blue ..., Donna Poplin
Mr. Five By Five .....................,...... Sam Cerny
Anniversary Song .....,s.,,..,,,,s,,,.. Bettijo Toews
Gloria ...A.....,.......,,,,,........................ lack Loving
I Got a Gal for Every Day In
the Week ..................,............. lack McNt1tt
A Couple of Swells .,....,r,r.,,,,,..,,,i..r,,,,,,,
.,s,...,.........,,.,.l:rances Long, Beverly Smith
Happy-Go-Lucley ....,....... D. Ellis Kincannon
laclel laclel laclel ,,.,.,,...,,..........,......r., Sue Reed
Congratulations..Doris Zellwcger, lim Meloy
How Cute Can lbu Be? ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Betty Allen
I'm a Shy Guy .......,.........s,,,, David Epperson
My Ficlele Eye A,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Cecil Clark
.Sophisticated Lady ..,,.... Norma Kruckenberg
I've Got a may With Women ,,,. lack Dragoo
I Rex, Bill, Izm, Glenn, and Gene enjoying some of that Q
: delicious Peerless Ice Cream. :
The outstanding store
The Woman The Miss
The Man The Young Man
VW have served the family
for many years. . . why not
Phone 203 North Side
rf 6 772 n
emewz efz ama
By R. 1. CATON, NELVA RHUE MOSLEY, SHIRLEY SWINK
"But first and foremost, I remember
Mamafl These opening lines of the Broad-
way smash hit, "I Remember Mama," rang
through the Education Building, December
I4, when Enid High School presented the
All School Play of 1948. The highly success-
ful production, directed by Miss Orvetta
Clinesmith, was the first play presented by
her since she joined the E.H.S. faculty last
fall as speech and debate instructor.
One of the most heart-warming dramas to
come out of the professional theater in recent
years, "I Remember Mama" was popular
not only as a stage play, but also as a road
show and motion picture. Taken from the
book "Mama's Bank Account" by Kathryn
Forbes, it is the story of an immigrant Nor-
wegian family who settled in San Francisco
in the early l900's.
The play centers around the writing of a
book by the eldest daughter, Katrin. Through
a series of flash-backs, the author presents a
clear and amusing picture of a few of the
many problems facing the Hanson family.
Through the security offered by Mamais
imaginary bank account, the family is able
to meet and overcome the trying situations
which arise. Adding life and warmth to the
plot are the other children: Nels, who is the
oldest, and only boy, Christine, the practical
member of the family, and Dagmar, the
mischievous 'ilittle sister."
Lovable Papa presents a sharp contrast to
the explosive Uncle Chris, Mamais elder
brother and black sheep member of the
Halvorsen family. Another side of Uncle
Chris's normally blustery character is revealed
by the tenderness which he shows toward his
crippled nephew, Arne. Chris's partially crip-
pled leg has caused him secretly to aid
children who have had that misfortune.
Also within the family circle are Mamais
three sisters, the domineering Aunt Ienny,
the whining, complaining Aunt Sigrid, and
the extremely timid Aunt Trina, whose beau
is the mousy undertaker, Mr. Thorkelson.
Boarding with the Hanson family is Mr.
Hyde, an ex-actor, who by his nightly read-
ings to the family, "pays with better things
than moneyfi as Mama says. Katrinis seem-
ingly hopeless attempts at writing are en-
couraged by Florence Dana Moorehead, a
famous author who is persuaded to give
Katrin some helpful advice by Mama's tempt-
ing Norwegian recipes. Dagmaris pet, the
troublesome Uncle Elizabeth, played by
Poco, the cat, contributes largely to the
worry and confusion.
The cast in the order of their appearance
were: Katrin, Peggy McDaniel, Mama,
Vivian Muir, Papa, Kent Blaine, Degmar,
Betty McGugin, Uncle Elizabeth, Poco,
THE QUILL lVl,AGAZINE
Christine, Marvella Hern, Mr. Hyde, R.
Caton, Nels, Glen Miller, Aunt Trina, Leota
Mae Regier, Aunt Sigrid, Sophia Butler,
Aunt Ienny, Barbara Limerick, Uncle Chris,
Bill Shrader, Iessie Brown, Celia Stranathan,
Mr. Thorkelson, Iohn Beaven, Dr. Iohnson,
Dan Dale, Doctor, Richard Pritchett, Scrub
Woman, Delores Brainard, Arne, Carl Cart-
wright, Nurses, Nelva Rhue Mosley and
Lou Ann Boyle, Orderly, Ierry Herzberg,
Soda Clerk, lim Krause, Madeline, Ann
Allen, Dorothy Shiller, Dot Corey, Florence
Dana Moorhead, Rose Dritch, Bellboy, Ierry
Always necessary for the success of a play
is an efficient production staff. The All School
Play staff included: R. Caton, stage man-
ager, Nelva Rhue Mosley, press representa-
tive, V. O. Marshall, business manager, Iune
Harris, house manager, Quita Marshall,
promoter, lack Steinberg, crew foreman,
Ierry Herzberg, Iim Allison, Ronald Carl-
berg, crewmen, Lou Sherman, lighting, Car-
roll Morris, sound effects, Shirley Swink,
property manager, Lou Ann Boyle, Celia
Stranathan, property assistants, Rose Mary
Benecke, Dorothy Barrick, wardrobe, Margie
Wedekind, Rose Dritch, make-up, Myrl S.
Kirk, special lighting equipment, Katherine
Bales, set decorations, and Ruth Scott, special
Ushering were: Betty Miller, Dorothy
Iohnson, Frances Wilder, Ianet Krug, Iessica
Thomas, Mary Ellen Rieger, Nancy Sinder-
son, Ioanna Firestone, Velva Io Clark, Katie
Smith, Ianice Bonham, Barbara Harris, Zelma
Melka, Iacki Kaiser, Carol Butts, and Iune
I ' 4
g . . ass ons onstructlon ompany :
' D C B 6' S C ' C '
, Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma I
I O I
, KC ' ' 93 '
: Builders Since l893 4
kQi11i't1QiQ'1-1-I-tax-5-Q54-Q-'l-Q 1 1 1 i 1 1 1
Swinging into their sixth season under the
tutelage of Coach Dale 'il-lighpocketsu Holt,
the Hghting Plainsmen from El-l.S, roared
out of an early season slump to close their
score books only after being defeated in the
State Championship Finals by the El Reno
lndians. Backed by Eve A-team veterans at
the start of the season, and three others from
the '48 gridiron squad, the Plainsmen emerg-
ed with a 21-7 season record, the best of any
of the Holt-headed Plainsnien teams.
After a month's practice, the ,423-'49 edition
of the Plainsmen trekked to Alva for their
opening tilt with Coach Starbuck Roberts'
Coldbugs. Facing one of Roberts' best teams,
the l-loltmen found themselves trailing 32-35
with only 40 seconds to go. Then, a Hurry
of fast, furious action and a 25-ft. pot-shot
by lack lVlcNutt put the Plainsmen ahead
38-36 at the Hnal gun. The 20 points of the
Bugs' center, big Connie Burdick, Werenit
Good enou h as lVlcNuttls 12 tallies
sparked the I-loltmen to win their first
Witli a win under their belts, the Plains-
men invaded the l-laymaker gym for the
Phillips Invitational Tourney, and, in an
opener strongly reminiscent of last year's
Enid-Stillwater Regional Finals, with a half-
time score of l-l, the l-loltmen ran over
the Pawhuska Huskies, 16-7. ln their second
game, an exhibition tilt with the Phillips
B's, the Blue and Wliitc' lost to the Straw-
makers 28-33, and then toppled the Sand
Springs crew 35-27 in their Hnal game.
Beecher and lNleNutt paced the Plainsmen
in the Phillips game with scores of I2 and
ll points respectively, and lVlcNutt pulled
a repeat performance with ll tallies in the
Sand Springs tilt.
Back to season play, journeying to Ponca
City for their second regular game, the
Plainsmen "licked their weight in Wiltl-
cats" by a 30-26 margin. Tom Holliday,
probably the Vlfildcats' outstanding man,
plunked Il points in the basket, while on
the Blue and XVhite side of the ledger.
Bob 'iRed" Pereboom and Don Beecher
, . 1
,.iC.PENNlY coMPANY, .
Our 31st Year Serving Enid
THE QUu.i, M.xc,x2iNi2
contributed seven tallies apiece.
Opening their home season with a visit
from Blackwellis lVlaroons, the Plainsnien
were in fine fettle as they thoroughly
trounced the Nlaroons by a 4l-22 margin.
The Plainsmen crew completely wrecked
the Blackwell defenses the first half and
nearly shut the lVlaroon lads out completely,
as the intermission found the Plainsmen
in possession of a l9-4 lead. "lumpin" lack
lVIcNutt paced the Plainsmen to olfer I5
points to the Plainsmen credit sheet.
Then came the stumbling blockl Iournev-
ing to El Reno, the Plainsmen fell before
the tomahawks of the lndians, as the final
gun went off with the Tribefmen leading
the Blue and VVhite 49-26. The Plainsmsn
couldn't break the combination of the
lndians' superior height and tight zone de-
fense on a small court. Big Leroy Bacher
dropped 17 points through the hoep for
the lndians, and Kendall Sheets and Bob
Anderson hit for ll and 10 respectively.
For the Plainfmen, Wee Willy Davis led
the way with I0 tallies. 1
Bouncing back from their first regular
defeat. the Plainsmen toppled the Chickasha
Chicks before a Convention Hall full of
screaming fans by a 37-30 edge. The Blue
and VVhite pulled from behind a 30-Z9
slump with two and a half minutes to go
with baskets by Davis, Beecher, and Vffeleh
fC07Ill71Mf'!1l on page 42d
Fred Tremain shows Boll Beek-
laam some sports clothes while
Carolyn Campbell Beckham and
Delphzne Parr look uno. :
if 5 ,F
A. tlgmx My
if JENNINGS NELSON
'V' 'J' Forward
W. D. JONES
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fcontinued from page 38d
plus a pair of free shots by Welch. Top
scorer of the evening was William Roberts
of the Chicks, with 10 tallies, followed
closely by the Plainsmen's Larry Welch
Overconfidence nearly cost the Plains-
men their eighth game, as the Blackwell
Maroons, on their home court, battled the
Plainsmen to a standstill, but lost in the
last few minutes, 25-23. High honors in
the scoring department went to the Ma-
roons' forward, Nicholson, who popped 11
points through the hoop. Top man on the
Plainsmen totem pole was little VVill Davis
with six points.
The Plainsmen, for their next game, trav-
eled to Shawnee, to meet their Hrst Mid-
State Conference foe, but the fast Wolves
downed a cold Plainsmen quintet with very
little trouble. The Wolves controlled the
backboards the majority of the game and
stopped the Plainsmen roll completely. High
men for the Shawnee quintet were Ioe
Whitley and lim Bryson, with 12 and ll
tallies respectively, lack McNutt hit top
honors for the Blue and White with ll
The victor in the next tilt was Ol' Man
Winter who with a biting blizzard and icy
roads, postponed the Capitol Hill contest
from Ianuary ll to February 11.
The next game, a return match with
Coach Ienks Simmons' crew, was another
disappointment for the Enid fans. Bacher,
Stockton, Sheets, and Company, alias the
El Reno lndians, pulled an even greater
victory, a 52-27 one, from the Plainsmen.
Nevertheless, the taller indians werenit the
greatest trouble to the Plainsmen as guard
Dale Crawford pushed through a total of
18 points. Don Beecher and Iack 1V1cNutt
hit the ceiling for the Plainsmen, pumping
in seven tallies apiece.
On Ianuary 14, Ol' Man Winter did a
repeat performance, shutting out the Classen
game at Enid. The game was put off until
February 8 when the Comets were to jour-
ney to the Hall.
The second Mid-State game found the
Plainsmen pitted against the Norman Tigers
at Norman. The Holtmen fast-broke the
Tigers od their feet, sinking seven baskets
on the break. High man for Enid was
Center Don Beecher with 13 points. On
top for the Tigers were Wedlake and Ken-
nedy, with 12 and 10 tallies respectively.
This gave Enid a 1-1 Mid-State record.
Mr. Winter once again won his third and
last tilt this season when he Put off the
Central game to be held here, until March
Then, for the first time during the '48-'49
season, Old VVinter lost a bout. lcy roads
and howling winds cou1dn't keep the Plains-
men home from the Chickasha contest.
Taking the train to Chickasha, the Plains-
men were held up, but managed to get
through to take the Chicks for a 41-39
THE Qun L MAGAZINIE
ride. A feature of this game was a tied
score at the gameis end, and a tied score
at the end of the first over-time. Then in
the second over-time period, Don Beecher,
with Hve points already, put the final goal
through the basket to win the game for the
Plainsmen. Top men for Enid were Mc-
Nntt I2 points, Davis nine, for Chickasha,
William Roberts, the Chicks' 6'2" center,
The Plainsmen kept the ball rolling when
they met the Ponca City Wildcats, went
through fighting, and came out on top of
a 36-24 score. Tom Holliday once again
hit top honors for the Wildcats with eight
points. High man for the game was Mc-
Nntt, who sank 10 tallies.
The next contest, a 1V1id-State tilt, saw
the Capitol Hill Redskins knock the Plains-
men spinning 50-41. ln a fast and furious
battle Kenneth Hicks, Redskin forward,
punched 13 points through the hoop, as
Cvene Sheets, his partner, hit through the
net for 10. McN11tt's nine points and
Pereboom's eight didn't quite do the trick
as the Plainsmen came out with a 1-2 Miri-
The first of the POStPOI1C1'1lCIltS was the
game at Convention Hall, between the
Plainsmen and the Classen Comets. A click-
ing fast break and a solid zone defense set
up a 54-32 win for the Holtmen, giving
their Mid-State record a boost to a .500
percentage, two won and two lost. Enid's
fcontinuea' on page 59d
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PM Wishing Company
THE QUILL TVIAGATINF
qifzlsl p tjsical Zducafion Glasses
By ROBERT STRICKER
Finishing another successful year with fly-
ing colors are the girls, physical education
classes of Enid High School. Under the
guidance of their capable instructor, Miss
Lois I-Iaskin, they have learned to participate
in many entertaining games, and above all
have learned to be good sports, whether they
win or lose.
The first sport taken up by the girls this
year was softball, which they played on the
practice field, Later as winter forced them
indoors, the classes took up volley-ball, which
was played in the gymnasium. Next came
the most competitive and most popular sport
in the girls, course, basketball. Having
chosen captains each class competed with
teams from other classes. After elimination
games were played, an all-star team was
chosen from each class. Each team then
played the all-star team of another class until
a winner was chosen.
Classes were held during the second, third,
fourth, and Hfth periods every other day,
during which the more than one hundred
girls who took physical education this year
were given daily exercises for about ten min-
The girls, physical education classes were
somewhat hampered this year because of the
lack of room and equipment. Because there
were no lockers in the quonset gym, the
girls have probably been seen carrying their
suits to and from classes. However, Miss
Haskin and the Sophomore and junior mem-
bers of the gym classes are hopeful that next
year the gymnasiums in the new wing of the
building will be finished, and having their
own gymnasium, the girls will be able to
have class every day.
The new gym is sure to provide much
better facilities for the enjoyment and health-
ful entertainment of future physical educa-
tion classes than do present conditions. ln a
year or two physical education will be com-
pulsory for Sophomore and junior students,
but there are sure to be few complaints, for
besides a new gym, many new sports are
destined to be added to the program.
OLIS, p xjsical Zducafion Glasses
By RICHARD HALBROOK
This year's physical education program,
due to a shortage of gym equipment, has
assumed the aspect of merely a pastime.
Because of the shortage the activities in gym
are limited to calisthcntics, basketball, touch
football, soft ball and other sports which take
Beginning next year, there will be a new
and more thorough program, with courses
being held every day, instead of the present
system of instruction once every other day.
The gym course will be compulsory for
Sophomores and juniors, and will serve as an
elective for Seniors.
In addition to the new equipment that
will be purchased including mats, vertical
and horizontal bars, there will be regular
classes held in swimming and tennis. The
swimming pool will be shared by both boys
and girls, as will the tennis courts which will
be added just west of the new gym.
The new athletic program will be in per-
fect unison with the gym program, for exam-
ple, a football player after the season is over,
will be in gym unless he is participating in
another sport. This also applies to the basket-
ball players and other sports. It will be com-
pulsory for all athletes to take gym,
According to Ed Brady, the instructor, the
purpose of this course, besides building phy-
sical strength, will be to develop talent and
sportsmanship. It is Mr. Brady's opinion
that through this thorough program, the
students will be better prepared for what
ever occupation they choose after leaving
Through this completely expanded and
new physical education, the future gym stu-
dents of Enid High School will receive one
of the best courses given anywhere on this
subject along with the best possible equip-
ment. Truly such a program, besides develop-
ing the student physically, will prepare him
to lead a useful and active life when he
Sewall Paint 5' Varnish
l Com pa ny
214 West Randolph Phone 561
THIS Quill lXf1.im7isi.
BOYS' STATE GIRLS' STATE
lfzrrt Roux' Balden. Lucas, Havenstrile. lfzrsz Row: M0fll'l" Clfflsl- VVedekind,
Surwzrl lfozv: Crawford, Blaine, Barnes, Godschalk. Sf"!i077f1, Row: Ciuthbertson, Swink, Benecke.
Tlrzrd Ifozu: lyleibergen, lvlarquis, Claton, Cifhenovreth.
By GENE LUCAS
A perfect combination of education and
recreation-that was the 1949 Bovs' State!
Held on the South Base of the O.Li. campus,
host to 428
,une 5-12, Boys' State was
youths from all over the state of Oklahoma.
Dr. H, V. Thornton, director of the annual
session, stated that it would go down in the
history of the setup as one of its most success-
Twelve Enid High students were selected
by various civic clubs to represent them at
the conclave. They were: Ralph Balden, Bob
Barnes, Kent Blaine, R. Caton, Bill Gheno-
weth, Durwood Crawford, Stanley Galloway,
Dave Godschalk, Gene Lucas, Max Haven-
strite, Erank lylarquis, and Lew lyfeibergen.
Arriving Saturday morning, the Staters
were first given their assignments to political
parties and cities. Having hurriedly tossed
their luggage and what-nots in their bunks,
they donned the newly acquired Boys' State
shirts and set Ollt to give the place the
uonce-overf' Einding everything satisfactory,
the citizens Cas they Were now called, sought
the most popular building on the campus,
the mess hall.
Party caucus meetings and citywide as-
semblies, at which delegates to the state and
county conventions were elected, were then
held. The remainder of the afternoon was
taken up by tennis, baseball, basketball, and
swimming. That evening after dinner all the
citizens met on the huge tennis courts and
were officially welcomed by Paul lvlacivlinn,
director of student alfairs, University of
Oklahoma. After such a strenuous initial
day, all were more than happy to hit the
Tuesday was election day, all candidates
having been chosen at the party conventions
Nlonday. W'hen the returns had been tabu-
lated, it was found that lim Arnold of
Nluskogee was the new governor. Enid shone
in the elections, too, with Bob Barnes, Ralph
Balden, Gene Lucas, Durwood Crawford, R.
Gaton, Max Havenstrite, and Dave Gods-
chalk coming Ollt on top. Their opponents
eked out wins over Kent Blaine, Erank
ivlarquis, Stanley Galloway, Bill Ghenoweth,
and Lew ivleibergen.
One of the highlights of the session was
the Sunday morning church service con-
ducted by Rev. T, T. Brown, chaplain. The
program of worship was entirely under the
supervision of boys with Rev. Brown deliver-
ing the message. Vesper services also were
held on Wfednesday evening.
Highpoint of the assembly was the annual
Boys' State and Girls' State dance held this
year by the girls at Ghickasha. Eifteen bus-
loads of eager boys Hocked to the Officers'
Club of the old Borden-General Hospital,
and spent a Illost enjoyable evening as guests
of their feminine counterparts. A band from
Norman furnished the music, and refresh-
ments included pop corn and cold drinks.
Having spent an exceedingly profitable
week of work and play, everyone reluctantly
began packing and bidding good-bye to their
new found friends, the latter being by far
the hardest part. It is the earnest hope of its
sponsor, the American Legion, that Boys'
State will instill into each boy a feeling of
pride in his government, and that he will
endeavor to provide that government with
By SHIRLEY CUTHBERTSON
The week of Iune 6-lg. V148 will long be
by E.H.S.'s representatives to
ln those six days, more friends
more fun was had, and more
was learned, than can possibly be imagined.
The girls went to O.G.VV. at Chickasha
in cars, arriving around 9:30 a.m., about
four hours too early to register, so they
spent the extra time familiarizing themselves
with the campus.
Eollowing the registration at 2:00, the girls
made their way to one of the three desig-
nated dorms, unpacked and before dinner at
6:00, everyone had made at least 25 new
friends. This first day was spent getting
acquaintedg the remainder of the week was
chock full of memorable moments-parties.
visits by celebrities, a siesta period for resting
l'VQ'l'y QIFLCELTOYTIT, l'f'Cl'Cl1tiOfl '5WinTnlifTg, tcm'
nis, softball, and just visiting, the fun of
campaigning and the election. Then Friday
night the long awaited Boys' State-Girls'
State dance at the Officers Club of the Borden
Hospital. There were twice as many boys
as girls, and everyone had a wonderful time.
Back again at the campus the sponsors of
the ten cities gave one last get-together for
Shortly after H7200 Saturday morning, the
campus was once again hare, and sad were
the lassies as they departed, leaving their
roommates and friends with earnest promises
Although the Enid girls didn't rake the
fCf0iZffiIl1I'Ii on IYIIKQI' IUIXJ
lntriinte I1fI'1l.SII7iI Wltlftlhilg
formfzzzom tlJ11rr1iter1zv em 11
By ROSE MARY BENECKE and IERI CHELF
Octoher ll 14348
The cluh limits are now far hehincl. Evers'
Click of the Wheels hrings us nearer to our
ultimate clestination, hliami. There is sort
ef an empty feeling in the pit of our stom-
achs. l guess we must he hungry.
Nfr. Carev just tolcl us that we will eat our
supper in Tulsa ancl that this will he our onlv
stop until we reach liloricla.
The girls have all startecl playing carcls
and singing: they will prohahly keep it up all
the wav to hliami. lirom where we sit we ca'i
see enough canclv, cookies. anal potato chips
to last an armv for six months, hut we clouht
if there will 'he any left hv the time we
reach Ocala, Ploricla, clay alter toI110l'1'UW.
Wfe are pulling into Tulsa now, Dear
Diarv, so we must cliscontinue for a while.
i Octoher lo, 1948
Ir is Suntlav, ancl we have heen in hfliami
for two clavs. We have heen terrihlv husv
up to now, ancl so, Dear Diary, we are afraitl
we have saclly neglectecl you.
VVe hoarclecl the special Oklahoma Legion
train in Tulsa, ancl it hrought us the rest of
the wav. Ir took us 36 hours to get to Ocala,
anti niost of that time was spent on the
train. It is surprising how the scenery can
change almost with the hour. Vv'e passecl
through hroacl wheat fieltls, teaming factory
cities ancl steaming swamps all in the space
of a few hours.
VVL' reacherl small. suhurhan Ocala, three
hours late, ancl proceeclecl hy hus to the Silver
Springs antl hlarine Oarclens where we spent
the remaincler of the morning anrl a good
part of the afternoon ricling in a glass-hottom
hoat anil glass suhmarine. VVe had a few
short moments to huv souvenirs ancl then, on
to hfliami. Y
hlost of the time since our arrival at
10:00 pm., liriclay, has heen spent unpack-
ing, marching ancl seeing a little of the town.
After a marching session of ahout two hours
this morning we returnecl to the church anil
attentlecl the morning services.
It is time for hecl now. Tomorrow is the
hig clay, ancl we are to march seconcl, that
means we'll hit the cleck at 5:00 a,m. hh.
Carey tells us that there are eighteen tlrum
corps competing in our clivision, so the conf
test will take all tlav. So now to heal.
adds mmf: Io ilu'
of Ibis famed gron
Octoher 25, 1048
ln ahout 45 minutes we will he hack in
clear okl lfnicl, ancl we just have time to
complete this, the last chapter of our hfliami
Wife arose as scheclulezl at Five o'clock Nfon'
clay morning, antl after a light hreakfast we
went to lilamingo Fielcl where the contest was
to he helil. Vxle spent the whole clav watchf
ing the rest of the lunior Sponsoretl Corps
ancl the Sons of Legion Corps, march. Vxfe
placetl seconcl in the AllfCirl Drum Corps.
Thar night we went to the Orange Bowl
to see the finals in the Senior Corps contest.
Then came Tuesday antl the hig paraile.
It was a heautiful clay, anvwav it startetl out
to he a heautiful clay. BV evening, when the
paramle was to he helcl, slow steaclv tlrizzle
was falling ancl finally resulteil in a clown-
pour through which we marchetl, Vxle were
a pretty hetlragglecl hunch of girls when we
finally got home, hut we hacl a gooml laugh
over the whole affair.
The rest of our time in lkliami was taken
up in sightfseeing, swimming, hoat ricling,
On the wav hack to Oklahoma, we stopperl
for a clay in quaint olcl New Orleans ancl
:peut our time hrowsing arounil the manv
oltl anal interesting l7lIIltlIllgS anal going to a
Tulane foothall game.
VVL-ll, Dear Diarv, the train is slowing
flown antl we tlnnk perhaps fves. we are
Tlw ,vizappv iolor gmrn
HI!f.YflII7t!lIIAQ perfnrmmn 1
,tw N it-tttsmtstft
nntl Patti ilihoni, t'st'ortt'tl hx' Allwrt VVootls lat'r wus pl1n't'tl hx' lot' Cirttn on iI'nt'stlttx'
tintl 'lionimv Xllilliunis, :ls xi t'ornt't solo. lilllllllill' parts ol "'l'ltt- lXlt's-
'l"ltt- Illlllflllllg lmntl, lt'tl lw Drnni lX"lzijor Hall wwf' lll"V'4l Wltll Wlfll IWVIN ln lm'
Carl Cfartwriglit nntl Assistant Drnni lvlnjor c"i1'l"l 'mil lamw lxlilllkf' llll' f""'ll'4l"l?1
Tom VVillit1nis. provitlttl t'xt't'ptiont1l t'ntt'rff "'.'mlV"' fmt A Ill' Sf1""5""l 5r"ll"'5 l""'l'W"H
Ulllllllflll at tltt- lmlvt-s of tht' gtinics. lJmt'twt't'n 'Htl' 3 lmiU'l" ml" ln' Slmllclv Dlx'
hnlvcs of tht' scmiflinul gutnt' with Ciliicltti- lNlt'1nht'rs ol tht' lmntl p41rtit'ipt1tt':l in st'v
shai, tit Norman. tht' lmntl pnt on ont' of its t'rt1l t'linit's this vtuir. Shirltw' l7ix, llmolu Sth
most spt't'tt1t'nlz1i' stnnts ol tltt- VL'ill"' tht' wzlrtx, loninn' Vxillitinis. aintl Cwnt' l.llL'tlS
By lge Green and ,oe Bob Williamson formation of ti giant Cliristmas trt't'. rt'prt'st'ntt'tl tht' lmntl in tht' Stillwtitvr lltintl
QW. uf thi, flung, that WUI-V lmmlmmn Clinic. Tltttst' st'lt't'tt'tl lor tht' llhillilws Uni
'liltt' t-vt-r Pqlmlm- Html High SQ-lmul 1-Sami' loolts lorwzirtl to is tht' out-olftown trips. VVVSIYF' Baml H1114 O"fl'f'l'11 clllllf WVU! lim"
tmtlt-t' tltt- tlirt't'tion of Ci. li. l5onliztn1,gotoll- Tl1lN Yfill' flll' llllllll llllllltt thrt't' trips. Tltt' Hum, lflmlllllll Rl'55f'll' Dllwqllll' Yl1"f""-
U, A hm, mlm with tht. Lillxftitvii ol tht' folk first two wt'rt' to ffglllkll' lootlmll gzilnvs alt lll'll""t lX"Yli""fl1'l'- lff'lll"ll' limlllillll' llml'
Inwmg Uniumz Gym. lqmusv lxI.L.5ith.m5 A1 Nornmn :intl Capitol Hill. Tltt- school pttitl 5Vlll'V'l"V- Nlifllllflll' Vlllllktlltm Norniain Van
lun Avyomlsx Viu.,Iv1.R.sidmt1 Dick qium, for tht' hnst's to st'ntl tht' httntl on its thirtl 'lf'V'I't"" CNW' limb' Slmlw DW l""'4'5
ynins-:gh gt-U-Um,-V3 It-1-I-V CQ,-ogg. 'IQ-L-ntll,-C,-3 trip to Norman for tht' sttitt' st'n1i-final foot- lf"'llN'- ll""'Y-"Xfl4l'W'U- Dl"'WlUl'll c-"1lWlf'Vfl-
lt'rt'x' Xlvriglit aintl lXflzirv Cilcgg, lhilslifiu- lwttll gzinit' with filiicltusliai in tht' t'ontt'st for cjmmll lvllwlls- lX'ltlllWll xx"'llf'- Rl""'l'l
N1mmgl.l.s3 um' tgllmtt Vt'lm,ll.,.x I:I.0Im.t3, flu- tum- C1mn,pi0,,,1,iP- Zikillllllkllla-lt'l'3Iltl XXIli1tt'. ttiitljIl7ttf'ttl lXlont'y.
lX'lztnzigt'r. lht' Ciliristnms Pl'UgI'1llll was givun for tht' uf f't2'QiT' I MRI? ilu umm Pmml
lltt- lirst z1PPt'z11':iiit't' of tltt' YVRII' was Illlltlt' Plihlit' on Sllllllily uftvrnoon, Dt't't'inht'r lfl. 'mf -I H MTN ilmli in Illnmni .
hy tht' lmntl in tht' Cfht'roltt't' Strip pm-tttlt-, at tht' litllitxition Pmuiltling tintl was rt'pt't1tt'tl 1 W tmll mmm ,5Y"'l'1""" Sung' mul
ont' ol' linitlis ontstttntling t't'lt'lmrtitions. tltt- following Tntstltiy morning for tht- stn' Swmg VMS ilu' l"Sl'l'Ql'l Ol ilu' lmml N lm'
lht' luaintl tmvt' its snwort to tht' foothgtll tlt'nt hotlv. lht' vrottrznn wus owt'nt'tl with ti Ulillll zxntl was ont' ol' tltt- most tmtsittiitliiis'
:1 l . l t-w l aw N N n
ttttni hx' playing for ull tlit- ltomt- gzmlrs :intl ninsitxil rtaitling luv Ntlvti lllint' lVloslt'v with progrtuns prt'st'ntt'tl ln' tht' lmntl. lltt- lirst
st'vt'rt1l out of town onus. ln tin imprtssivt' tht' lmtintl tit't'o111p41in'iiig. mliwo l'rot't'ssiont1l part ol tht' t'ont't'rt lwtgttn with Hxlilllglltllkl
k'k'l't'lllOllV ht'twt't'n httlvcs of tht' lyllflllllll Citx' lX'l1lI'CllK'5,U Ucll1l'lSll'll2lS Rltttpstutlxfi :intl c3Vt'l'flll't',H lollowt-tl ln' st'lt't'tions lront 'Tilt
gkllllb. tlitt lmntl prontllv t1ssistt'tl Cunt' l.lll-LIS "VVhitt' c:lll'l5IlH1lSN followttl. On Snntlttv llllllllllilwl 'ifiolt' l'ortt'r St'lt't'tions." HlXlt'Xlt'Lll1
in t'roxx'ning Kan' l.on l:rtint'ist'o, Bnntl Qtit't'n. uftcrnoon Gt'nt' l.nt'tis plttvt-tl "I'ltt- l-lolv Ovt'rtnrt'," Hl71lY3lIlIli',H nntl uslill' Dust," lht'
Tltt' t1nt't'n's ntttntlttnts wt'rt' loan l7rt'ston Citvi' :is ti tromhont' solo, unitl this sztnit' nnnif st't'ontl part ol' tht' progrttin was t'oinpost'tl ol'
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won 511111-ri11r 1'L1I1l1g at 1111- 1115111111 co1111-51
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T111- 13411141 1-1111-r1-11 1111- 17111 21111111111 Trif
511111-, 1'1111115i11g 1111' f1lL'11' w11r111-1111 lllLll'C1l
H'141lL' V11ic1- 111 1111- Gll11S1v 111111 for 1111-ir 111114
1'1-rt 1111111111-1' "V1111g1111r11 OVC1'flll'L',1v
171-r1111p5 1111- 1111151 1111t5t111111i11g r1-c11r11 111
1111' V1-111' W115 1-511111115111-11 111 1111' 151-5tiv111 VV1ll'11
1111-'11111111. 1111111g wi111 1111- 111111115 g1'UllPS,
1.1'gi11111-111-5 111111 511111 1'1111'1111t5 W1111 1111- Cov-
1-t1-11 Ci1llSS A 51v1-1-135111111-5 1lWV1ll'11. c1OlIIl'11JlII1I1g
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1111- 13211111 w115 11111-11 SllPL'I'10IA 111 IllLll'C1l1I1g,
1-x1'1-111-111 111 1'11111'1-rt QIIIL1 sight l'L'ilC11llg 111111
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S111111-111i11g 111-w 1111111-11 w115 1111111111111-11 111'
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1-11111 I71L1y1'1' l11ll'1I1g 1111- ll11lI1CllVL'I'S. A v1-ry
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111-15 w1-r1- Wl'1IfL'll 1ll 1111- 1111r1i.
151-51111-5 1111- 11ctiv1t11-5 U1-1111' 15111111 115 Ll W111111-
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5111115 111111 1111111-11 111 1111- T1'1-Sfllfi' 15211111 111111
O1'1'111-5tr11. T111151- CI1IL'l41I1g 1111- 511111 1111111-51
VVL'l'L' D1-111111111 171111, P1LlI1OQ S1l1I'1L'y Dix, 111111-Q
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G1-11c 1.111'115, tr111111111111-3 1111- G11-1-11, c11r111-tg
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111-1: 11111111111 SfL'1l1'l1lZlI1, 111111111-tg D11111111 13111111,
1911111115 111111 Nancy GI't'L'I1, Piano. c1211'1 Curt-
wright p111y1-11 111 1111- TrifSt11t1- 11111111, 111111
1.111it11 K1111115, C111-1111111 131-11111, S1111-11-y Dix.
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SENIORS OF 1949
CALVIN IACKSON ADAMS--Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 Chemistry
Club 33 Printing Club 4.
BETTY IEAN ALLEN Ilravettes 2, 33 Bible Club 43 Chemistry Club 3.
JEAN ANDERSON f'La lunta 23 'I' 51 I Club 43 Chemistry Club 3,
IACK L. ATKINSON Home Room Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 33 Ciherus 23 Clreer Leader 3, 43
Braves 2, 3, 43 'I' 61 I Club 3, 4, Pres 43 Exchange Club Rep. 4.
IAMES EVERET ATKINSONH Braves 23 'Ii X I Club 3, 4, V.-Pres. 43 Track Letter-
man 2, 33 Golf 3.
GRADY BAKER-T 654 I Club 4.
RALPH BALDEN' Braves 2, 33 Activity Ollice 43 Chemistry Club 33 Boys' State 3,
ROBERT BARNES, Ir.-W Student Council 43 Basketball Letterman 43 Debate Letter 3,
43 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Weekly 43 Quill Mag. Starl' 43 Senior Play 43 All-School Play
33 Delta Theta 43 Vergilian 33 N.I4.L. 3, 4, Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 43
Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Boys' State 33 Kiwanis Rep. 43 Quill Reporter 4,
CAROLYN LOU BARNES Bravettes 2, 33 Legionettes 2, 3.
BARBARA ANITA BARRIE-W Quill YVeekly 43 Bravettes 2, 3. 43 Palette 43 Chemistry
Club 33 Quill Reporter 4.
ROBERT EUGENE BATCHELDER Activity Ollice 4.
LOIS BECKER--Chorus 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
BOB BECKHAM Eoctball Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home Rocm Treas. 43 Pre-Iilight Club
43 May Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Club 43 Track 3.
DON BEECHER -Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Reporter 43 Orchestra 2, 3,
43 Band 2, 3, 43 Braves 2, 33 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Track 33 Mid-State
Basketball Team 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
ROSE MARY BENECKE' Debate Letter 3, 43 Herne Room Sec. 4, Treas. 33 Quill
Mag. Starl 43 Senior Play 43 Cheer Leader 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 l.a Iunta 2, 33 N.I7.L.
3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 43 Chemistry Club 33 Cirls' State 33 Quill Office 43
Quill Reporter 4.
KENT BLAINE f-Debate Letter 3, 43 Home Room Sec. 43 Senior Plav 43 All-School
Play 3, 43 Braves 33 La Iunta 33 N.If.L. 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Boys' State 33 Kiwanis
ELIZABETH ANN BLANCHARD-Palette 23 T N I Club 3, 4.
BILLY EUGENE BLEVINS- Chorus 2, 3, 43 Braves 43 Okla. Honor Society 43 Chem-
istry Club 35 Physics Club 4,
BILL ELWOOD BOUZIDEN Student Council 43 Hcme Room Pres. 43 Braves 23
T 54 I Club 3, 4.
LOU ANN BOYLE'-Band 2, 33 Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 23 Quill Mag. Stali 43 All-
School Play 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La lunta 23 N.I7.I.. 3, 43 Librarian 43 Okla. Honor
Society 2, 3, 43 E.H.S. Masquers 4, Treas. 43 Quill Ollice 43 Quill Reporter 43 Senior
MARGII2 BRADFIELD Chorus 3, 43 Legionettes 2.
DOLORES BRAINARD'-All-School Play 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 E.H.S. Masqners 4.
MAXINE E. BRANNON -Okla. Honor Society 2, 33 Activity Orlice 4.
CECIL LEON BRITTON- Chorus 23 Braves 23 Pre-Flight 33 Activity Orlice 4.
BARBARA ANNE BROWN--Home Room Reporter 43 Cherus 2, 3, 43 Quill Mag. Starl'
43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Les Copians 4, Reporter 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 43 Bible Club
33 Orlice Assistant 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. 43 Quill Reporter 4.
DICK BROWN---Braves 2.
IRENI1 BROVVN Bravettes 43 T CQ I Club 4.
BARBARA IEAN BUCG--Stutlent Council 43 Band 3, 43 Quill VVeekly 43 Chorus 23
Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 23 Quill Reporter 4.
ARLENE BURNETT Chorus 2, 33 T 51 I Club 4.
BARBARA BUTLER--Home Room Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43
May Queen Attendant 43 Legionettes 2. 3, 43 Basketball Queen Attendant 4.
SOPHIA LOUISE BUTLER-Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4, Mus. Librarian 43 Senior
Play 43 All-School Play 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 N.F.L. 43 Legionettes 2, 33 E.H.S.
Masquers 43 Quill Olhce 43 Quill Reporter 4.
CAROL BUTTS--Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Les Copians 4, Sec. 4,
CAROLYN ROSE CAMPBELLH'Stuclent Council 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 43
Chemistry Club 43 Football Queen Attendant 4.
DEL CAMPBELL'-Quill Wt'ekly 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Pre-Iflight Club
43 4-H 33 La Iunta 23 Okla. Honor Society 33 Quill Reporter 4.
M. CARL CARTWRIGHT-V-Home Room Pres. 4, V.-Pres. 43 Band 4, Drum Major 43
Senior Play 43 All-School Play 4.
SENIORS OF 1949
R.I.CATON-Class Pres. 33 Student Body Pres. 43 Student Council 43 Home Room
Reporter 43 Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 2, 33 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Senior Play 43 All-
School Play 3, 43 May Queen Attendant 43 N.F.L. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 43
Chemistry Club 33 Boys' State 33 E.H.S. Masquers 4, Sec. 43 A.B.C. Rep. 43 Friend-
iiesf Bova, Quill ofiafc 4, Quill Rffpom-f 4.
MARILYN CHASTAIN Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3, 43 Bible Club 43 Chemistry
IERALDINE CHELF--Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes
2, 3, 43 Librarian 2, 33 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Office Assistant 43 Legionettes
2, 3, 43 Quill Reporter 4.
BILL CHENOWETH--Class V.-Pres. 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Orchestra 23 Quill Idag.
Staff 43 Delta Theta 4, Reporter 43 Palette 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 33
Chemistry Club 43 Boys' State 33 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
CECIL CLARK---Home Room Pres. 43 Cheerleader 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 33
Printing Club 43 Gym Manager 4.
RONNIE CLARK -T 61 I Club 3, 4.
CAROL IEAN CLARKSON-T 61 I Club 3.
MARY CLEGG-Class Reporter 43 Home Room V.-Pres. 4, Reporter 43 Orchestra 23
Band 2, 3, 4, Pub. Mgr. 43 Quill Weekly 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43
Palette 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 43 Chemistry Club 33
Girls' State 33 Quill Office 43 Office Assistant 43 Quill Reporter 4.
WALTER R. COLE -Delta Theta 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 43 Okla. Honor Society 23 Activity
Office 43 Kiwanis Ren. 4.
EULA MARIE COLLIER---Chorus 3, 4, Librarian 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3, 4.
DONALD COLLINS- Delta Theta 43 Braves 3, 43 Pre-Flight Club 3.
BETTY CONROY--Student Council 43 Debate Letter 33 Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band
2, 3, 43 Quill Weekly 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 N.F.L. 3, 4, Reporter 43
Librarian 23 Okla. Honor Society Z, 3, 43 Office Assistant 43 Quill Office 43 Quill
BILLIE MARIE COX Chorus 33 Delta Theta 43 Bravettes 2, 33 T 81 I Club 4.
CALVIN N. COX--Chorus 2, 33 Braves 2, 3.
WANDA LOU CRANDALL- Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 4.
DURWOOD CRAVVFORDW- Debate Letter 43 Orchestra 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Weekly
43 Braves 23 Palette 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 23 N.F.L. 43 Physics Club 43 Boys' State 33
Kiwanis Rep. 43 Quill Reporter 43 Senior Play 4.
DORAN CRITCHLOW--Braves 3, 4.
RICHARD CUMMINGS -Student Body Treas. 43 Football Letterman 43 Home Room
Pres. 33 Band 2. 3, 4, Sec. 43 Quill Weekly 43 La Iunta 33 May Queen Attendant 43
Boys' Cocking Club 43 Quill Reporter 43 A.B.C. Rep. 4.
SHIRLEY MAE CUTHBERTSON Class Sec. 23 Home Room Pres. 43 Quill Weekly
43 Chorus 33 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Okla. Honor Society
2, 3, 43 Girls' State 33 Office Assistant 2, 33 Quill Office 43 Quill Reporter 4,
VIRGINIA DALTON--Bravettes 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
BILL DAVIS--Braves 2, 3, 43 Printing Club 4.
CLOYCE DAVIS- Quill Weekly Reporter 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Braves 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres.
43 Boys' Cooking Club 43 Quill Office 4.
RAYMOND DAVIS--Braves 3, 43 Physics Club 4.
WILLARD DAVIS- Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Baseball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room
Treas. 43 Braves 2,
MARY LOUISE DeLAPP- Bravettes 3, 43 La Iunta 23 T 51 I Club 43 Okla. Honor
Society 2, 3, 4.
TOM DENKER--Orchestra 33 Band 2, 33 Delta Theta 43 Braves 2, 33 Pre-Flight Club
2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 4.
SHIRLEY DIX--Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Les Copians 43 Chemistry
Club 33 All-State Orchestra 4.
ROGER DONDELINGER-Chorus 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 Pre-Flight Club 43 Physics
RAY DRECHSLER-Class Pres. 2, V.-Pres. 33 Student Council 43 Football Letterman
43 Home Room Reporter 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Delta Theta 4, V.-Pres. 43 Braves 33 May
Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Club 3, V.-Pres. 33 Printing Club 4, V.-Pres. 43
Exchange Rep. 4.
ROSE ETHEL DRITCH-Debate Letter 3, 43 Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 3, 4, Librarian 43
Senior Play 43 All-School Play 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 N.F.L. 3, 4, Sec. 43 Librarian
2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 43 Office Assistant 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Reporter 4.
IERRY LOU DUNCAN-Band 23 Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 3, 4.
ALICE MARIE DWYER-Bravettes 33 T 64 I Club 4.
CLEO EMERSON--Football Letterman 43 Braves 23 Pre-Flight Club 2, 3, 4.
IACK FERCHAU-Football Letterman 43 Home Room V.-Pres. 4, Sec. 23 Braves 23
Pre-Flight Club 43 Boys' Cooking Club 4.
GILBERT FIPPS--T 61 I Club 4.
DOROTHY LEE FISHING!-IAWK---Librarian 3, 43 Bravettes 4.
SENIORS OF 1949
KAY LOU FRANCISCO--Student Body Sec. 43 Home Rocm Set, 43 Band 43 Chorus 33
Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Vergilian 3, V.APres. 33 La Iunta 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Baud
Queen 43 Okla. Honor Society 23 Physics Club 4.
VVALTER C. FRANKE
L. A, FULLER, Ir.4Home Room Treas. 43 Braves 33 Pre-Flight Club 43 T K I Club 4.
DONNA IEAN CARRIOTT-Home Room Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43
La Iunta 2, 4, Pres. 4, V.-Pres. 43 Office Assistant 4.
MARY LOU GILMOREfChorus 2, 43 Bible Club 4,
DAVID ROBINSON GODSCHALK- Class Sec. 3. Treas. 23 Football Letterman 43
Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Delta Theta 4, Pres, 43 May Queen
Attendant 43 Boys' Cooking Club 4, V.-Pres, 43 Okla. Honor Societv 2, 3, 43 Chem-
istry Club 43 Boys' State 33 Quill Reporter 43 N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
MILFERD GOERTZfQuill Mag. Staff 43 Cheerleader 43 Braves 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 Boys'
Cooking Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Quill Reporter 43 Office Assistant 43 Quill Oilice
43 Printing Club 4.
RAY GORREfHome Room Sec. 23 Chorus 2, 33 Braves 2, 3, 43 T LQ I Club 4.
IOE GREEN-Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Delta Theta 3, 4, Treas, 3, 43 Okla.
Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
ARLENE CREER4Home Room Sec. 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 23
Librarian 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES GREER--T 55 I Club 3, 4, V.-Pres. 43 Okla. Honor Society 3.
IERRY GRECC-Basketball 33 Home Room Sec. 43 Band 2, 3, 4, Sec, 43 Braves 2, 33
Chemistry Club 33 Printing Club 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
TOMMIE L. CRESHAMf-Boys' Cooking Club 43 Quill Reporter 4.
RILLA MARIE C1ROVEfHome Room Sec. 33 Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes
2, 3, 43 4-H 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 La Iunta 2, 33 Chemistry Club 43 Quill Oilice 4,
BRYAN E. GUNDLACH-Prea Flight Club 33 T 81 I Club 4.
MYRA BETH GUNCOLLfHome Room V.-Pres, 4, Treas, 43 Band 43 Chorus 43 Brava
ettes 2, 33 La Iunta 3, Treas 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Club 3.
BETTY IOAN HAHN-'Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD HALBROOKAQUHI Mag. Staff 43 Braves 2, 33 Boys' Cooking Club 43 Olsla.
Honor Society 23 Activity Orhce 43 Chemistry Club 33 Printing Club 43 Quill
IANE HAMILTON-'Student Council 43 Chorus 33 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Delta Theta 4,
Sec. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La lunta 33 Basketball Queen 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 43
Chemistry Club 3. i
CHARLES W. HAMMOND-Student Council 43 Delta Theta 4, Treas. 43 Braves 2
Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 4.
MABLE ELIZABETH HAMMOND '--' -Bravettes 3, 4,
IAMES HOWARD HAMPTON--'V-Chorus 2: Pre-Flight Club 33 T X I Club 3, 4.
WANDA HANCOCKfChorus 2, 33 Librarian 2, 3.
LEON B. HARMAN- -Football Letterman 2, 3, 43 Boys' Cooking Club 43 A.B.C. Rep. 4.
BARBARA HARRIS4Bravettes 4.
MARY IUNE HARRIS--Class Sec. 3, Treas. 43 Home Room Pres, 4, V.-Pres. 43 Chorus
2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, Treas. 43 Quill Mag. Stafl' 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4, V,-Pres. 43 May
Queen Attendant 43 Okla, Honor Society 2, 43 Chemistry Club 33 IE.H.S. Masquers 43
Office Assistant 3, 43 Quill Reporter 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
MAX HAVENSTRITE-Student Council 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Chorus 23 Quill
Mag. Staff 43 Delta Theta 43 Palette 2, 3, 4, Treas. 43 Ciceronian 4, Pres. 43 Vergilian
3, Treas. 3, Sgtfat-Arms 33 Okla. Honor Society Z, 3, 43 Boys' State 33 A.B.C. Rep. 4.
MARILYN ELAINE HAYESf-Chorus 23 Bravettes 3, 4.
IUNE HAYNIE--Bravettes 4.
CLINTON HAYS-Basketball 3, 43 Baseball Letterman 33 Home Room V.-Pres. 2, Pres.
43 Braves 2, 33 Chemistry Club 33 Printing Club 4, Pres. 4.
RUSSELL L. HEISERMANfBraves 23 Pre-Flight Club 3.
RICHARD HEMINGWAYfBraves 2, 33 Olhcc Assistant 3.
ALFRED HENRY HERZBERCYHome Room Reporter 43 Quill XVeekly 43 Quill Mag
Staff 43 All-School Play 33 Braves 2, 3, 4, Reporter 43 Les Copians 23 Colf 3, 43
FREDDY HILDEBRANDTfDelta Theta 43 Pre-Flight Club 4,
DONA RAE HILLERY--Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band 43 Quill Reporter 43 Chorus 3
Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 4.
OWEN S. HOBBS-Chorus 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Treas. 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 Palette 3, 43 Pre
Flight Club 4.
SENIORS OF 1949
RICHARD HOLLOXVAY--Football Letterman 23 Baseball Letterman 43 Basketball 23
Eoctball Mgr. 3, 43 Quill Reporter 43 Exchange Rep. 4.
VERNA LEE HOLTZEN--Home Room Reporter 43 Braveltes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3, 43
Okla. Honor Society 2, 33 Chemistry Club 4.
LA DORA DEL HOOVER-Bravettes 2, 33 Palette 3, 4, V.APres. 43 Bible Club 43
Chemistry Club 33 Office Assistant 4.
CLETA PEARL HORRALL -Home Roem Sec. 43 Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
EOEO GEORGE HRONOPULOS-Student Council 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3. 43
Cheer Leader 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
DORTHY IMARLENE HUME--Student Council 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4, Sec. 43 Bravettes
2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Librarian 23 Office Assistant 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus
2, 3. 4.
STAXIIEY N. IENKINS-Home Room Pres, 23 Band 2, 33 Chorus 43 Preflilight Club
33 Bible Club 4.
IAMES A. IEWELL-Orchestra 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 4.
ELORABEL IOHNSON--Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Bravettes 33 Palette 4.
MARILYN KAY IOHNSON'-Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La
Iunta 33 Quill Office 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY IOHNSTON--'Student Council 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Cheer Leader 3, 43
Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
BOB IONES--APre-Flight Club 33 Boys' Cooking Club 4.
IUDY IONES-Home Room Treas. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 33 Quill Office 43
Football Queen Attendant 4.
RUTH IORDAN fHERNDONj-Chorus 33 Bravettes 2, 33 Palette 43 La Iunta Z.
DOROTHY KEETON fCOCHRANj f--Bravettes 2, 33 T 65 I Club 4.
BETTY LOU KELLEY-Bravettes 3, 43 La Iunta 23 Okla. Honor Society Z, 3, 43 T 81 I
KENNETH KLEMME- Band 2, 3, 4.
DONALD KOEHN-T811 Club 4.
IAMES H. KRAUSE-Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Senior
Play 43 All-School Play 43 Braves 23 N.E.L. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 4.
R. VICTOR KREMEIER-V-Pre-Flight Club 33 T ek I Club 3, 4,
NORMA LEE KRUCKENBERG-Home Room Reporter 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 33
AllfSchool Play 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Basketball Queen
MARY ANN LOUISE KUDLAC-Band 23 Chorus 23 T 81 I Club 4.
HARRIET KYLER---Quill W'eekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Quill Mag. Staff
43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 33 Okla. Honor Society 3, 43 Physics Club 33 Office
Assistant 33 Quill Oflice 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 4,
PARK LAMERTON---Eootball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Golf 4.
FREDERICK LOU LANG--Chorus 2, 33 Delta Theta 43 Braves 43 Chemistry Club 33
Physics Club 4.
BARBARA LANGEORD-Home Room Sec, 43 Chorus 33 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes
2, 33 La Iunta 33 Librarian 2, 33 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Ofiice 4.
WYNONA LANGKIETfI-Iome Room Pres. 43 Quill VVeelaly 43 Quill Reporter 43
Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes Z, 33 Okla. Honor Society 43 Bible Club 4, Pres. 43 Quill Office
VVILMA LAUGHLINY-Home Room Pres. 43 Band 3, 43 Chorus 23 Quill Mag. Staff 43
All-School Play 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 43 Quill Reporter 43 Quill
Oflice 43 Ofhce Assistant 4.
DOROTHY IANE LEABO--Home Room Sec. 33 Chorus 43 Brawettes 2, 33 Oflice
Assistant 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES GERALDINE LEVVIS- Student Council 43 Home Room Sec. 3g Bravettes 3,
RUBY IEAN LEWIS- Chorus 2, 33 Bravertes 33 T Sc I Club 4.
IOE E. LITSCHKE-Orchestra 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Preflight Club 43 4-H 2, 3, 4.
DALE LEE LIVINGSTON-Chorus 23 Braves 33 Preflight Club 33 T 84 I Club 3.
EVA LTE LOUCKS'--Bravettes 2, 33 T 84 I Club 4.
GENE LUCAS-Class Pres. 3, 4, V.-Pres. 23 Student Council 43 Home Room Pres. 23
Band 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Student Director 43 Quill 'Neekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Mag.
Staff 43 Delta Theta 43 Vergilian 3, Pres. 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Okla. Honor
Society 23 Chemistry Club 3, Pres. 33 Boys' State 33 A.B.C, Rep. 43 Quill Ofhce 43
All-State Band 3, 4.
BETTY IEAN LYNCH-Okla. Honor Society 4.
Hail, Chizf Hikglv .3wcf1c1r1lf KNUIJKU and ifronxg
LTU time with foynf 17651775 wc misc our mnlg.
.Swiucffing to Heaven loud om' pwziscs rinff.
Hfzif, Enid High Scfnool' Of time we vingf
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Hfzif, Lg77fl! High .Sl-Iwo!! gnmlc of mfr youth,
Leaf! than thy chifrfrcn on to lighz and truth,
Yhcc, when death ,wfrmzvaony zfzx, others .vlmfl praise
Hfzil 821111 High Schoof, through cmflcss zfatyx.
SENIORS OF 1949
DON MCCALFB--Student Council 43 Football Letterman 2, 3, 43 Pre-Flight Club 33
Printing Club 3.
DONALD MCCARRON---Home Room Pres. 23 Braves 2, 33 T 5: I Club 43 Chemistry
ONA MAE MCCOLGAN-Home Room Sec. 43 Bravettes 4.
GARY ALLAN MCDANIEL-r Class V.APres. 23 Football Letterman 43 Delta Theta 4,
Sec. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 33 Chemistry Club 3, Pres. 33 Physics Club 43 Kiwanis
Rep. 43 N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship 4. I
DENNIS IMCFADDEN Chorus 23 T RQ I Club 3, 4, Reporter 4.
El LEN McMILLENfBravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Pre-Flight Club 33 4-H 2, 3, 43 La
Iunta 33 Chemistry Club 43 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Oflice 4.
TACK MCNUTT--Basketball Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 4, Treas. 43 Quill Reporter
43 Baseball 3, 4.
CHARLES HOWARD MADDUX--Chorus 2, 33 Braves 2, 33 T K I Club 4.
FRANK MARQUIS, Ir. - Home Room V.-Pres, 23 Braves Z. 33 Boys' State 33 Track Let-
terman 3, 43 Exchange Rep. 4.
DOROTHY LEE MATTHEWS--vBravettes Z3 T 61 I Club 43 Bible Club 3.
LEXN MEIBERGEN-----Student Body V.-Pres. 43 Football Letterman 43 Home Room See.
4, Treas. 43 Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 4-H 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 33 Boys'
State 33 Quill Ofbce 43 A.B.C. Rep. 4.
ZELMA MELKA-4-Class Treas. 33 Student Council 43 Home Room Treas. 43 Band 23
Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43
Senior Play 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 N.F.L. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Olhce Assistant
43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
GLEN MILLER---Debate Letter 43 Chorus 2, 3. 4, Pres. 43 AllASchool Play 43 Braves
2, 3, 43 4-H 23 N.F.L, 43 Chemistry Club 3.
VIVIAN IOE MILLER'-Chorus 2, 33 Quill Mag. Stafl' 43 Bravettes 2, 3. 43 Okla, Honor
Society 2, 43 Chemistry Club 33 Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Office 4.
AMFLIA GRACE MITTELSTETfBravettes 33 Librarian 33 Bible Club 4.
IANIE MONTGOMERYf"Ch0i'lls 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 4.
ROBERT MORGAN' -Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Braves 2, 3, 4, Sec.ATreas. 43
Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Oflice Assirtant 43 Exchange Rep. 4.
EVELYN MOSHER--Chorus 2, 3.
NELVA RHUE MOSLEY--'Class See. 23 Home Room Pres. 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill
Weekly 3, 43 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Senior Play 43 Al1fSchool Play 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4,
Treas. 43 Palette 43 Vergilian 3, Sec. 33 N,F.L. 43 Okla, Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Girls'
State 33 Quill Olbce 3, 43 E.H.S. Masquers 4, Pres. 43 Frienrlliest Girl 3.
IENNINGS NELSON-Football Letterman 3, 43 Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home
Rocm Sec. 43 Braves 23 May Queen Attendant 4.
CLYDE NEVINS --La lunta 33 Okla. Honor Society 43 Chemistry Club 4.
GERALD NIFLDfBantl 2, 3, 43 Delta Theta 43 Pre-Flight Club 33 Physics Club 4.
DORA MAE NOAH-Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 T ck I Club 4.
FRANCES O'NEILL --Chorus 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
BEVERLY GAYLE OSBURN--Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 43 Legion-
ettes 2, 3, 4.
LORIS LEE PANHORSTfChcrus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Les Copians 4, Pres. 43
Librarian 33 Chemistry Club 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
SHIRLEY IEAN PASBY-Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 43 Librarian 3.
IOE HENRY PEAT--Home Room Sec. 23 Braves 23 T Sc I Club 3. 4.
ROBERT LEE PEREBOOM- -Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band
2, 33 Chemistry Club 33 Track 3, 4.
BETTY ANN PHILLIPSfHome Room V.-Pres 3, Treas. 33 Home Room Reporter 43
Quill Weekly 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 3, 43 La lunta 23 Okla, Honor Society 2, 3, 43
Bible Club 43 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Ollice 4.
BUD PICKENS--Studert Council 43 Home Room Treas. 33 Delta Theta 4, Sgtfat-Arms
43 Braves Z3 La Iunta 2, 35 Boys' Cooking Club 4, Pres. 43 Chemistry Club 4.
LaRUE POLLARDA-Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 2, 33 Delta Theta 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43
Librarian 23 Chemistry Club 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Reporter 4.
DONNA LEE POPLINfl-leme Room V.-Pres. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Cllice Assistant
2, 3, 4.
DELPHINE DOROTHY PORR-- Band 43 Quill Weekly 43 Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43
Palgttc 3, 4, Sec, 43 La Iunta 33 Quill Reporter 4.
SENIORS OF 1949
IEANNE LOUISE POYNOR- Student Council 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 La Iunta
43 Librarian 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Society 3.
IOAN PRESTON--Home Room Pres. 4, Sec. 33 Band 3, 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes
2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Band Queen Attendant 4.
RICHARD PRITCHETT-Home Room V.fPres. 33 All-School Play 3, 43 N.F,L. 43
Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 E.H.S. Masquers 4.
CONSTANCE IONE PRUITT--Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 2, 33
Okla. Honor Society 4.
GWENDOLYN LOUISE PUCKETT-V Student Council 43 Orchestra 43 Bancl 3, 43
Chorus 23 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Quill Reporter 43 Office Assistant 43
Quill Oflice 4.
IIM PURNELL--V-Home Room Sec, 23 Braves 2, 33 La Iunta 3.
BARBARA LEE RAINS -Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 33 Okla. Honor Society 33 Olfce
TREVA IEAN RAKESTRAWfBand 3. 4.
DEAN REEDfFootball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room V.-Pres, 43 Delta Theta 43 Physics
Club 4, V.-Pres. 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4.
IIMMY REED-Chorus Z. 33 Braves 43 Pre-Flight Club 43 Activity Office 4.
SUE REED---Orchestra 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Bravettes Z, 3, 4.
IUANITA REIM-- Chorus 2, 3, 4.
IUNE ARLENE REIMER-Bravettes 2, 33 N,F.L. 33 T 64 I Club 43 Okla. Honor Society
ALBERT G. REINHARDT H Chorus 23 Braves 2, 3, 43 T 51 I Club 43 Activity Ofiice 4.
GORDON RICHARDSON-'Student Council 43 Delta Theta 43 Braves 3, 43 Chemistry
Club 33 Physics Club 4.
MARY ELLEN RIEGER-Home Room Reporter 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 N.F.L. 33 OfHce
Assistant 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
DAVIS RODGERS-A Home Room Reporter 43 Braves 2, 33 Boys' Cooking Club 43 Gym
DUANE ROEVER--Band 2, 33 Pre-Flight Club 33 Printing Club 4.
FLOREEN ROEVER-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3.
AIMIFS NORMAN RUSSTLL Debate Letter 3 Home Room Pres 4 Orchestra 2 4'
I .. 1 A ' ' 3 .. 3 . , ,
Quill Weekly 43 Quill Reporter 43 Senior Play 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 N,F.L. 3, 43 Okla.
Honor Society 43 Chemistry Club 33 Quill Olhce 4,
GENE RUTH-Activity Office 43 Bible Club 4.
PRED RYKERfDelta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 43 Physics Club 43 Kiwanis Rep. 4,
IEAN SCHMIDT -Home Room V.-Pres. 4, Sec. 23 Orchestra 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43
Bible Club 4, Treas, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
IEANETTE SCOGGINfYHome Room Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Treas. 43 Chorus 33 Bravettes
2, 3, 4, Sec. 43 La Iunta 33 Football Queen 43 Chemistry Club 33 Office Assistant 43
Gym Manager 3,
VIRGIE MARLYNE SHOEFNER-Band 4.
NEOTA ILENE SHAW-Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 43 Bravettes 2, 33 T 66 I Club 4,
Sec.fTreas. 43 Okla. Honor Society 4.
IIM SHEETS-AChorus 2, 33 All-School Play 3i Braves Z, 3, 43 La Iunta 3.
BILL SHRADER---Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 3, Reporter 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Weekly
43 Quill Reporter 43 Senior Play 43 All-School Play 3, 43 Palette 2, 3. 43 N.F.L. 43
Okla. Honor Society 43 Chemistry Club 33 EHS Masquers 4, Reporter 43 Quill OFHce 4.
IOYCE SMITH-Bravettes 23 T 85 I Club 3, 4, Sec. 3, 4.
ROBERT SMITH---Band 43 Bible Club 4.
THEOLA IO SNYDER-Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
MARY IEAN STAHL-Home Room Treas. 23 Bravettes 23 T S I Club 4.
DOROTHY STEED-Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
BARBARA STOLL- Home Room Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 33
Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT L. STRICKERA'AHome Room Treas. 23 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Activity Office 4.
DONNA LOU STRICKLAND--T Sc I Club 43 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3.
SENIORS OF 1949
ROBERT IOE STRODE
DOROTHY ANN STURGEON-Home Room Sec. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La lunta 3, 43
Activity Olficc 4.
SHIRLEY ANN SWINK fClass Treas. Z3 Debate Letter 3, 43 Home Room V.-Pres. 23
Quill Mag. Staff 43 Senior Play 43 AllfSchool Play 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 N.I5.L. 3, 4,
V.-Pres, 43 Okla, Honor Society 43 Girls' State 33 Quill Reporter 43 Otliee Assistant 43
Legionettes 2, 3.
C. SWYDEN-fif Ol I Club 43 Chemistry Club 3.
LE ROY TABOR-V-Football Letterman 3, 43 Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room
Pres. 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Boys' Cooking Club 4.
CAROL IUNE TACKETT-f-Home Room Pres. 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 May Queen Attend-
ant 43 Oflice Assistant 23 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
ANNETTE TAFT-Student Council 43 Home Room Reporter 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band
2, 3, 43 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Bravettes 2, 33 Librarian 23 Chemistry Club 33 Quill
CHARLES W. TEITFT--I Home Room Treas. 23 Braves 2, 33 Preflilight Club 33 Boys'
Cooking Club 4.
DUD TENNEY -Class Pres. 23 Football Letterman 2, 3, 43 Basketball Letterman 33
Delta Theta 4, Pres. 43 La lunta 2, 33 Herald 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43
Exchange Rep. 4.
PATTI LEE THOM--Class Sec. 43 Orchestra 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Ivlay
Queen 43 Band Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Club 3.
BETTY LOU THOMPSON 7-Bravettes 2, 33 T 6: I Club 4.
MARILYN IO ANN TINDER Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 33 'I' N l Club 4.
BETTIIO GLOVLVR TOEVVSA Orchestra 23 Band 23 Chorus 33 All-School Play 33 Olila.
Honor Seciety 4.
BOB TREKLLL'4Chorus 3, 43 Braves 2, 33 T 61 I Club 2, 4.
WILLIAM ALLEN TRIYKELL
FRED TREMAIN-Debate Letter 33 Home Roem Pres, 23 All-Schoel Play 33 Braves 2, 33
Palette 2, 3, 4, Treas. 33 N.F.L. 33 T ESL I Club 4, Pres. 4, Okla. State Pres. 4, State
Rep. Nat'l Convention 4.
ANNA TRENT---Chorus 33 Bravettes 3.
DAVID TRIBBLEH Chtrus 43 Bible Club 43 Chemistry Club 4,
LORENE UNRUH--Bravettes 2, 33 T LQ I Club 4.
VVILLA VAN VALKENBURG- 'Home Room Reporter 43 Baud 43 Chorus 33 Quill
Mag. Staff 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La Iunta 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Club
33 Quill Reporter 43 Quill Ollice 4.
ROBERT VOGT- T 61 I Club 4.
PEGGY WACKERMAN---Chorus 2.
IACK RICHARD WALES--Braves 23 T dsc I Club 4.
KENNETH WALKER-T ek I Club 43 Activity Otliee 4.
LOWELL VVALSER- Pre-Flight Club 43 l3ible Club 33 Chemistry Club 3.
PRISCILLA MAE WARKENTIEN Band 23 Chorus 4.
IOYETTE WEBB-Bravettes 2, 3, 4.
GRETCHEN ANN WEBBERfH0me Room Sec. 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill
Weekly 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Quill Orlice 43 Quill Reporter 4.
MARGIE MAE WEDEKIND Home Room Sec. 43 Quill XVeekly 43 Chorus 23 Senior
Play 43 All-School Play 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 3, 4, Treas. 43 Librarian 2, 33 Okla,
Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 3, V.-Pres. 33 Girls' State 33 Quill Olliee 43
Legionettes 23 Quill Reporter 4.
RUDY WEIDAfOrchestra 23 Band 23 Chorus 33 Pre-Flight Club 4.
BOB M. WELLS'--Home Room V.-Pres. 4, See. 23 Pre-Iflight Club 4.
HAROLD GLENN WELLS-Cheer Leader 3, 43 Braves 2, 3, 43 Pre-Iilight Club 33
Physics Club 43 A.B.C. Rep. 4.
REX C. VVEST-Student Council 43 Football Letterman 43 Home Room V.-Pres. 4,
Sec. 2, Treas. 33 Quill Reporter 4.
ELBERT M. WHEELER-Home Room Treas. 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Delta Theta 43 Pre-Iflight
Club 33 Physics Club 4.
IIM WHITE-Braves 33 Bible Club 33 Printing Club 4.
RONALD D. WILKINSfChorus 23 Pre-Flight Club 33 T 51 I Club 4,
SENIORS OF 1949
TOMMIE WILLIAMS-'Baseball Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Sec. 2, Treas. 35 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Quill Weekly 45 Quill Reporter 45 Quill Mag. Staff 45
Palette 45 Pre-Flight Club 3, Treas. 35 La Iunta 2, Sec. 25 Exchange Club Rep. 4.
VELMA LOU WILLIAMS
IOE WILLIAMSON--Band 2, 3, 45 Quill Mag. Staff 45 Delta Theta 45 Okla. Honor
Society 35 Chemistry Club 45 Exchange Rep. 4.
IO ANNE WILLS-Home Room Sec, 4, Treas. 45 Cheer Leader 25 Bravettes 25 Palette
GARRETTE WIMPEY' -Class V.-Pres. 35 Student Body Reporter 45 Student Council 45
Football Letterman 35 Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 45 Quill Reporter 4.
KATHLEEN WOELKE7Baticl 2, 3, 45 Palette 45 Physics Club 4.
BILLIE IEAN WOOD-V Bravettes 2, 35 La Iunta 25 T 61 I Club 45 Okla. Honor Society
DOROTHY IANE WOOD--Student Council 45 Cheer Leader 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45
Bible Club 4.
ALBERT ALVIN WOODS, Ir,--Student Council 45 Home Room Treas. 2, 45 Orchestra
2, 35 Baud 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 45 Boys' Cooking Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Baseball 3, 4.
BEN WOODS-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Braves 45 Palette 4.
GEORGE L. WRIGHT---Ciceronian 4.
IERRY WRIGHT-'Home Room Reporter 45 Orchestra 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 4, Publicity Mgr.
45 Delta Theta 4, Reporter 45 Braves 2, 35 La Iunta 35 Chemistry Club 35 Quill
DON WYATTV- Home Room Pres. 45 Delta Theta 45 Braves 2, 35 La Iunta 2, 35 Chem-
istry Club 3.
By Shirley Swink and R. I. Caton
We were still Iuniors then, with just one carefree summer added to our
assumed cloak of maturity5 but we climbed the old marble steps that
September morning with a studied air of nonchalance which barely
obscured our boundless pride in a newly acquired heritage.
And we still felt like Iuniors when we sat at the unmarred desks and walked
the seemingly endless halls as the first class to spend our graduating year
in the new building.
Then came the Hrst football game, and we cheered as never before for the
blue and white. VVe listened with a new awe and respect to the familiar
strains of 'LI-Iere's To Enid High Schoolf' led by a precision-playing
band of blue-clad swinging arms and marching legs.
Wfhen we saw the Senior rings, and proudly ordered our own, we Hrst began
to feel as if we really were Seniors. Of course, we knew we must be
upperclassmen. We were getting our rings...yet, we felt so different,
so much more insignificant than Seniors had ever seemed to us before.
But we were not to feel insignihcant or unimportant for long.
Eor as we looked down the roll of honors won by our alma mater, we saw
the faces of those with whom we had shared the minor tragedies and
triumphs of childhood.
The boy who used to swipe green pears from our back yard is on the
All-State football squad.
And that little pig-tailed kid with freckles peppered across her nose is our
graceful Queen of May.
The little boy who doctored his motherls punch with a mixture from his
Iunior Chemistry Set is now graduating with a promising future in
the Held of science.
These are the ones with whom we have lived and worked, and, as one of
them, we cannot ever feel insignificant.
As they pass down those old marble steps for the last time, so, we too
shall leave for the world of tomorrow, Seniors at last.
Hume Motor Co.
Twenty-seven years experience
219 East Randolph Phone 1216
IN SU RANC E
I PLATE GLASS
0 Real Estate
Q Abstracts of Title
0 Surety Bonds
Harry P. Frantz Agency
Harry P. Frantz
Robert S. Frantz Harry P. Frantz, Ir.
830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
rig fc! ff Z Q If
By Lou Ann Boyle and Zelma Melka
Here are the Seniors of 1949 embarking
upon their futures. What unusual fates are
awaiting the tender graduates? Let us gaze
into the crystal ball and open the misty
curtains to see-Oh, how ghastly-Maybe if
we turn the ball around. Now that's better.
Why it's the year 1849, the year of the
famous Gold Rush, and we see a huge
What is that speck of dust on the horizon
rolling closer and closer? ls it the dust
storm? ls it a whilwind? No, itls Lew "Kit
Carson" Meihergen riding hard on his Flea
bitten mule "Abigail" From the opposite
direction a group of Hve riders are approach-
ing. Could it be Sheriff Dean Reed Chase
and his daring deputies, Kenneth Vlhlleer,
Charles Tegt, Rohert Strode, and Gerald
Nield or Fearless Godschalk QDaveD and the
four ferocious bandits Davis Rogers, Garrette
Wimpey, Tommie Gresham, and Bill Blevins.
Whatl Neither one? Why, it's the talent
scouts for Prairiemont, Russell Heiserman,
Don McCaleh, Boh Treleell, lim Sheets and
Bud Pickens. As they meet, a brilliant con-
versation takes place. "Hows things?', "Not
so well, lnjun squaw scouts back over the
hill. Chief VVhatalotofme Rose Dritch and
lnjun Princess Pottawattome Delphine Porr
and their scouts Minnie Ha Ha Cuthhertson
CShirleyj, Scant l-la Ha Reed QSuej, Poca
Ruhie Lewis and Hontas Frances Lewis
ftwinsj are on war path." "How's with
you?l' uNothing much, just discovered gold
in Californiaf, "Oh well, be keerful of them
lnjunsf' So they both bid farewell, and as
the sun begins to sink in the prairie, our
friends gently whip their horses and ride on.
The scene fades, and the wagon train is
galloping into view. The first wagon is usual-
ly driven by the pioneer woman Betty Ann
Phillips. But upon the illness of one of her
horses, she is taking its place while it is
recuperating in the wagong it is attended by
the eye, ear, nose and horse doctor Richard
Pritchett, assisted by the Williams' triplets
Vhlma, Thelma, and Tommy. During her
absence Calvin Adams, Ralph Balden, Mary
Clegg, Kay Lou Francisco, Max Havenstrite,
and Florahel Iohnson are taking her place on
the driver's seat.
And who is this lagging behind in the rear
of the wagon? ltis Ioe Green and his Green
Mountain Boys Kenneth Ball, Richard Hal-
hrook, Freddy Hildehrandt, Donald Koehn,
Gene Lucas, Dennis McFadden, Charles
Maddux, and Raymond Palecele playing
for lean Anderson, Harriet Kyler, Arlene
Greer, leanette Scoggin, lo Snyder, Priscilla
Vlizrleentien, and Iune Harris who are doing
their version of the ballet "The Dieing Swann
called "The Dead Duckf,
As evening approaches, the gold seeking
pioneers gather around the camp Hre. Far
away upon a lonely hill miles from each
other and the encampment below, we Hnd
the brave lookout guards Barhara Bugg, Bet-
ty Allen, Dona Hillery, Barhara Barrie, and
Pattie Thom. Members of the boys' cooking
class are very busy around the campfire tasti-
ly burning the evening meal of buffalo burg-
Among the gentle weather beaten faces
gathered around the fire are Dead-eye Dick
Cummings, the dangerous Davis brothers
Willard, Cloyce, Raymond and Bill, Black-
eye Charles Hammond, and Pale Face Leon
Poking the Hre are Dorothy Fishinghawle,
Gayle Oshurn, and lfldinda Hancock who are
journeying to California with the purpose in
mind of making toothpicks out of redwoods.
With the approaching of dawn the little
camp is aroused by thundering hoofs. Chief
Red-eye Tahor QLeRoyj and his warriors
Bushy Head Baker ffiradyj, Eagle-eye Mc-
Nutt Uackj, Rain-in-the-Face Vlhflls QBObj,
Geronimo Holloway QRichardj, Arrow Head
Ienleins fStanleyj, Ride 'um Rough Beck-
ham CBobj, Coon Skin Lamerton fParkj,
and Wahoo Brown QDickj are bearing down
on the unsuspecting camp with the blood
curdling warwhoop "Scalp'um Pioneers."
How will our unsuspecting comrades ever
escape a horrible massacre from these sav-
ages? Frantically they look around for some
way out, Their hope is on the bridge of
despair. But what is this sound we hear in
the distance? ls it a bird? ls it a coyote?
No, itis Lone Ranger Rohert Batchelder.
With only me shot he annihilates the ad-
vancing vx,rriors. Our herol
A month later our disheartened travellers
come upon a rain drenched sign which says
"You are now in California, the land of sun-
shine." Trudging on a few miles they come
upon Kickapoo, built upon the site where
the notorious babes lrish-eyes Kelley QBettyj
and Red Gwen Puckett had a duel over Dia-
mond Iim Iewell. They fired straight into
each others' eyes, killing a few onlookers,
Rohert Morgan, Carl Cartwright, Barhara
Langford, Frances Greer, Marilyn Hayes,
Marlene Hume, Donald McCarran, Ronnie
Clark, and Victor Kremeier, besides them-
selves. The funeral services were conducted
by "Sin Killer" Glen Miller.
Mayor Rohert Perehoom and his reception
committee are on hand to welcome our weary
travelers. They are escorted down Main
Kickapoo Trail by Commissioner of the
water jug, Rex Vwstg Commissioner for the
upkeep of trails and alleys, Milfera' Goertzg
Commissioner of unlawful order, Don Beech-
erg and Commissioner of public health and
hazard, Tom Denker, and other leading citi-
zens: Shortie the Barber Kent Blaine, Doctor
Boh Barnes, MD., Ph.D., V.D, QVeterinary
Degreejg the unknown criminal lawyer, Fred
' fContinued on page IOSQ
If I4 lzl 11
GWLS CIC VW!
By R. l. Caton, Nelva Rhue Mosley and Shirley Swink
April Pool's Day held more surprises than
were anticipated, for the people who came,
saw, and were conquered by the farcical
comedy of the Senior Play of 1949, "Ram-
shackle Innf, Presented at the Education
Building, April l, the mystery farce was
quite successfully directed by Miss Orvetta
To Your Future, Seniors
DAVIS PAI NTA STORE
Complete Line of
Paints and Wallpaper
H8 East Randolph
Clinesmith, Enid High Speech and Debate
The story centers around the ramshackle
"Ye Olde Colonial lnnfl which is bought
by an old maid librarian, Belinda Pryde
QShirley Swinkj from its owner, Mame
Phillips QLou Ann Boylej. Mame is a
rough-talking 'iforeignery' to the staid New
England way of life who is trying to protect
her son, Bill Phillips QCarl Cartwrightj, ac-
cused and convicted the year previous of
grand larceny, The Phillipses are quite un-
aware that their hotel is being used as local
headquarters for a smuggling ring headed
by the innys handy-man Patton QR. Ca-
tonj. The hotelis guests which lend an air
of mystery to the plot are Joyce Rogers
QMargie Wedekindj, supposedly "waiting
for her husbandng Mr. Arbuthnot QNorman
Russellj, who is killed by handyman Pattong
Gail Russell fRosc Mary Beneckej, a tall,
dark gun-moll who is the brain behind her
husband Dr. Russell QBob Barnesj, a sinister-
looking racketeerg and Alice Fisher Qzelma
Melkaj, a gangster's moll who is doped and
held as a hostage by the gang.
The plot thickens with the appearance of
Mr. Temple QKent Blainej, a local banker
whose value to the ring lies only in his in-
fluence with the local constabulary. Mr.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Temple's niece Mary QNelva Rhue Mosleyj
is in love with Bill Phillips, an arrangement
much opposed by Temple. Upon discovering
the couple in the lobby of the hotel, the
banker starts a violent argument. The lights
go out, and when they come back on, Mr.
Temple is dead. The local constable flames
Krausej and his assistant Gilhooley QDon
Beecherj are called in to investigate and Hnd
that Uthree dead bodies are rather hard to
ignoref, However, they accomplish little
more than does Miss Pryde, on her Usnoopy
inquiry." Through these investigations and
a false impersonation of Matilda Ianeway of
the F.B.I., never-the-less, she is able to un-
cover enough evidence to establish the guilt
of Patton, Dr. Russell and Mr. Temple, Then
by leading Russell and Patton to believe that
each has stolen the money, Belinda turns
the gangsters against each other and in the
resulting clash, Patton kills Russell. But be-
fore he can do away with Miss Pryde and
Russellis widow, the retired librarian develops
some "strange violent tendencies" and way-
lays the vicious Patton. Mistaking Commo-
dore Towser QBill Shraderj, her business
partner and Hance for twenty years, for the
ringleader of the bootlegging racket, she
makes her second knockout of the evening.
The situation seems well in hand when Fred
Porter CGlen Millerj of the Coast Guards
arrives and agrees to take the culprits to
the city jail. However, before Porter can
leave, he falls under the blow of. the now
experienced Miss Pryde. She then explains
to the bewildered group that the man she
has knocked out is really Hagan, the leader
of the ring, who has been posing as the
Coast Guardsman. With Bill cleared of all
E DICK and GENE MCCON KAY Q
qf Friend and follower of Enid High School
E activities . . . E
E W' Made the Photographs for Enid High's E
E first Annual and last Magazine. E
Q DICK MCCONKAY Q
Q North Side Square E
X G' -n
THE QUIl.l. MAGAZINE
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I By Barbara Brown and june Harris
A BITE TO
"Without iz .song the day would never end. College, the festival was conducted by Noble
Without u song the road would never hend. Cain, famous composer, arranger, and festival
Vlfhen things go wrong u rnun ainit got u director.
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Without u song."
Highlighting a full year of activities, the
vocal music department under the direction
of Miss Nlaurine Morrow staged a comeback
by presenting their first evening concert in
five years. The concert, given May 5 and
entitled "Seasons On Parade,'i included
"Summertime," sung by Dorothy Iohnson,
a Fred Waring arrangement of l'Dry Bones,"
presented by the boys, chorus, i'Bless This
House" by the girls' chorus, "My Happi-
nessil by the boys, quartet, "White Christ-
mas" by a group of 24 Sophomore girls,
'iEcho Song!! by the mixed chorus. "Were
You There?" was sung by the girls' chorus,
i'Youill Never YValk Alonen by the boys,
glee club, and many other well known songs
depicting the seasons of the year. Living
pictures and dance groups were also featured.
As the first program of the year the girls'
and boys' choruses participated in the four-
teenth annual Christmas Vesper Service at
Canvention Hall on December 12. The girls'
chorus, consisting of 165 voices, sang "Ador-
amus Te, Christe" by Tenero and "Now
Leave Your Flocks" by K. K. Davis. They
also sang descants to the traditional carols
sung by the elementary school children. The
boys' chorus, made up of 34 voices, sang
'lCarol of the Bells" by M. Leantovich-Wi1-
housky, and "Thou Child Divinei' by El-
more and Reed.
On December 19, the mixed chorus pre-
sented a 45-minute program of Christmas
music at the University Place Christian
Church. The same program was presented
the following night at a banquet of the
medical staff of St. Mary's Hospital.
The mixed chorus consists of the boys'
chorus and the following selected members
of the girls' chorus: Nlimi Almond, Eliza-
beth Avery, Ianice Bonham, Barbara Brown,
Donna Brown, Noma Lou Butler, Sophia
Butler, Dell Campbell, Wilma Cockrell, Eula
Collier, Patsy Cravens, Virginia Dowley,
Ruth Dwyer, Betty Edwards, Gloria Fowler,
Arlene Greer, Rilla Grove, lune Harris, Sodie
Hronopulos, Marlene Hume, Dorothy Iohn-
son, Vlfilma Kegin, lanet Krug, Harriet Ky-
ler, Rose Ann Linderer, Sue Ann McCoy,
Nevaleen Matthews, Zelma Melka, Betty
Miller, Billie Mitchell, Christine Morgan,
Kathryn Noah, Michaele Page, Loris Lee
Panhorst, Connie Pruitt, Reba Smith, Bar-
bara Stoll, Bettie Vacin, Frances VVilder, and
On Ianuary 21, selected members of the
chorus, accompanied by Miss Morrow, jour-
neyed to Stillwater to attend the annual
Choral Festival. Held in the Field House
on the campus of the Oklahoma A. and M.
The chorus was honored March 16, by
rhe presence of Autris Wihtol, a Latvian
composer. Mr. Wihtol interpreted his com-
position, "Easter Suitef' which the boys'
chorus and the Iunior and Senior girls' chorus
presented in the annual Easter assembly on
The boys' double quartet sang two num-
bers, "My Happiness" and "Tumbling Tum-
ble VVeed," at the state convention of Delta
Kappa Gamma at the Youngblood Hotel on
March 26. The double quartet was com-
posed of Owen Hobbs, Ronald Carlberg,
Lawrence Alexander, Glen Miller, David
Tribble, Harland Storey, Keith Mielke, and
A fine showing was made by the girls'
chorus, the boys, glee club, and the mixed
chorus at the Tri-State Festival contests on
May 12, The girls, chorus sang "Adoramus
Te, Christen and "Now Leave Your Flocksf'
Contest numbers for the boys' glee club
were l'Car01 of the Bellsi' and "Youill Never
Walk Alone." The mixed chorus selected as
contest numbers, "The Lord is Coming Back
Again" by Noble Cain and L'Morning
Hymn" by Henschel, Enid High School was
well represented in the Tri-State Massed
Chorus, under the direction of Dr. Archie
Iones, by the mixed chorus and Seniors.
With the Enid High band, Legionettes
and solo contestants, the choral groups added
a large number of points to the final total
which captured for E.H.S. for the second
consecutive year the class A sweepstakes.
Top notch were the ratings received by the
choral group, for the boys' glee club, the
girls' organization and the mixed chorus
were judged superior in their respective
Five soloists won laurels for the school.
They were Donna Brown, piano, excellent,
Nancy Green, piano, excellent, Ianice Bon-
ham, soprano, excellent, Iessica Thomas, so-
prano, excellentg and Ronald Carlberg, bari-
As a grand finis to a record year of activ-
ities, the vocal music department was repre-
sented at the May Fete by the complete
chorus singing a selection of light numbers,
at the Class Day exercises by a Senior en-
semble, and at Commencement by the mixed
Officers of this year's Iunior and Senior
girls' chorus were: Zelma Melka, President,
Sodie Hronopulos, Vice-President, Marlene
Hume, Secretary, Iune Harris, Treasurer.
The Sophomores elected Dena Butterhelcl,
President, Gloria Fowler, Vice-President,
Mimi Almond, Secretary-Treasurer. Olhcers
of the boys' chorus were Glen Miller, Presi-
dent, Lawrence Alexander, Vice-President,
and Owen Hobbs, Secretary-Treasurer.
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As tlu' stzlgc' flour slcmwlv oIu'iu'cl, wr' cuuglll
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Al glinipw into tlu' luaclistzlgc' uctivitics of tlu'
lnnim' l'l'VlIl'. XYQ glklllCi'Kl at our wntflux to
llllllii' sim' wc' wuulfl lu' out in limit in tinu'
lm' ilu' opciiuig CIIVIAIIII, tlu'11 strulla-ml uve-r no
ilu' wings wlu'i'c' tlu' lu':ul of rlu' prculiutioii
stall. Cilnsx l'1'4-siclclit l.2ll'l'V VVclcl1. gave las:
mimm' lllI'L'Cll0llS to Sc'ci'cta1'V Doris Akriclgc.
Vlvc' iumticccl Vim'-l'i'L'siclc'i1t livlix Lumix
cluwlcing on lllillflgllk' Cll2lllgl'S wllilv rlu'
l1t'WSllUlllNl of tlu' class, RL'POI'lL'I' Katia'
Sllllfll. SCllI'l'lL'4l 2lI'0llllil taking iumrcs on lurk'
stage' lulppciiiiigs for tlu' Quill, mul T11'asil11'i'
Bob Mili-5 Clurlivml on lmx ol'l'u'c l'c'Illl'I!S
lu'fo1'c lu' wont on stage' to scrvc as master
nrlmlmfs Slllllk' furtll. 'l'lu'i'c rm tlu'
,I-lll'l1 as wi' saw ilu' Stklgt' lights lliclaci.
ll signal lm' tlu' stars ol' tlu' slum' In lu'
l'K'2l1ly to gm, Wm' illllblly mzulv Ulll' way tim
from row suits in mxlui' tu wc llu' Pl'lTgI'Lllll
l'!'UIll l1l'E-Illllllllg to mul.
Ilu- lumsc lights illlllllldll llu' LkIll'lAIlIlN
slowlv api-in-ily aliul tlu' Illllfll Plll5llLllL'll
Hllllllill' l2lIlll7Ul'k'L'H got llIlllt'l'XHlV Xlllll alll
flu' tmmlitmiml glilllllllll' of an UPCIIIIIE-I mglit.
As tlu' lootllglits zuul sings nllummiuum
l5L'C'lllNC l5l'lgllIl'l' zuul our vvcs ij,l'k'VV AIKTIIS
tonuwl to ilu' llkll'li1'I1L'll llu'am'1', wa' W2llCllk'll
Rl pniiuiullml ol llllllill' lilc llllllllgll tlu' uni'
'48?49 llllfOlLl lulorc' ux.
ln typiull lil-l5 fnslmm wr lll'5I
1 ic .
Sfilgt, against Ll livn-ly lHlL'ligl'UllI1Ll of blue
and wliitn- gzirbcil psp SLIllilllS, 1111- lnnior
lfootball Lstti-1'111c11 IDXVLIVIN' GllLlClilI'Cl, l-lowf
aul licitb, Ricliiml Zi11'11111-1'111a111. Ks'l1llL'Ill
l51'11nkli11, lirrnl lvIC'Vl'l'S, lfugciu- Builisy, Don
l'I1ll'I'iS, I1-1'1'y Sl1iiJl1-1, :incl "B" 'l'c11111c-rs
Robn-rt BOL'l'I1L'l', Dick ljllCI'l', Frlix Lenox,
Don Hlll1l4lllS, lirzincis O'Ncill, CilLlI't'l1CC Gos-
ncy, Linilcn Slunp, Bob Xxll'llUK'UI'Il1, Bruce
Shaw, John W'l1i11', Lco11111'1l Cokclvy, Lloyd
Cllmsc, 511111 Cc-1'11v, lov l.l'0llZlI'll, Ronncy
lVIapl1ct, anal Robcir Coolcy put o11 ll spark-
ling pn-1'fo1'111:111cc bcforc 4111 iippwciaitivn' illllll-
t'l1L't'. Aftvr il clizingc- ol' SCk'llL'I'y. tlic spotf
ligllt slliftvrl to tl1c 111z111l1'woo1ls, anal Wu saw
thc Basketball Lcttc1'n1c-11 Larry XVclch, Bob
Knox. l:I'1lIlli Gosnc-ll, l'1'1-cl ML'y'l'l'S, nnnl
D1111111- Lngan, anml 1111- "Pun 'lin-11111 N41-111bc1's
Glunn Cll'illBlDS ainml lfcl SCl11'OL'llk'1', ilo l'llt'lI'
part on tlu- lfnial Higli utlilctic progiuirii.
'I4lK'll us tl11- procliiction progn-sscrl. tlu- scciicf
again cllziiigul to ilu- outiloor sports, as tlu'
Iunior Bzisa-lull VIALXIIII lVlc'111l11'1's l.Lll'l'y VV1-lcli,
511111 C1-1'11y, lirul lXlcycrs, Alun Higgins,
Dimni- Icnkins, anil lt'l'l'y Atkinson, :incl
iliizicla Stars Ii111 Allison, l.lov1l Cllinsv. Luon-
2lI'Ll C1olc1'l1'y, C:l1lI'L'IR't' GlJSlll'S' Howairal lic'itl1,
loc- l-L'Ul1l1l'll, l.ll1KlL'l1 Sliurp, li-rry 5l1ipl1-y,
Iol1n Wiliitc, Bob XVc11two1'tl1. Ricl1a11'1l fini-
111c1'11111n, Pwriici- Slinw, Robi-1't Bociiiu-r, David
l'lI,7PL'I'SOIl. Don Hopkins, Bob Loomis, Ray
N1-il, Gcruld Nloiigold, lim Anderson, Ivan
l.LllJ0l'gk', Bob Gl'l'l'l', Robcrt liillzini, Roiinvy
lxflillllltl, lincl Nic'l1ola1s. ljifli lDllk'l'l', Bob
Knox, Kk'I1llL'Ill l31'1111l4li11, Rolui-rr lfoolvy,
liogvni- Pmilisy, ll-lix L1-nox, lack Draigoo,
Ciflll' Stiinklc, lack llollnnl, llillll lvlilllllll, nnil
l'1'a111c'1s O N1-ill uo111l1lvtr1l lllk' rvvivw ol
ln clirccr COIIIVZINI ro Illn' z1tl1l1'ti1' L'Vt'lIlS
1111- llL'XI l1llIlllX'l' on tlic sliow wus given
by tlic lll0l'k' stnclions I11nio1's, Honor Socictv
lN1C'llllJL'l'S Dian A111111-, Doris Aliriilgv, Doro-
tl1V Bziiiifk, Rlll5l'l'Ill Blziir, Donna l51'ow11,
llobvrt Cioolvy, Putty ciUl'lllPIlllll'l', lliitsx' C1111
vcns, lXl2lI'LllL'L' lwst, lI'V2l lxc Ciilniorc, llolm
CiI'L'k'I', Biulclv Holmes, Bob Knox, l.ois l.1'11
fCof1li11m'1,l on Page lU0j
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uniofz- eniofz Recefafions
By Vivian Miller and loan Preston
What is it that turns a young man's heart
to thoughts of love? lt's "Springtimef' The
class of ,50 takes this into consideration as
they present their program at the annual
lunior-Senior Reception tonight, Friday, May
20, 1949. Letis find our seats, for the per-
formance is about to begin. There-the lights
are dimmed, and the curtains are parting.
As the scene opens, the Master of Cere-
monies QLarry Welchj introduces us to the
Goddess of Spring CDoris Akridgej who is
conversing with her escort, Peter Rabbit
QFelix Lenoxj. lt's springg the colorful deco-
rations and the gay atmosphere add to the
festive occasion for which this carefree group
A group of pretty young Misses QYvonne
Andrews, Nancy Andruss, Norma Arnold,
Phyllis Barrett, Roberta Blair, lanice Bonham,
Donna Brown, Noma Lu Butler, Yvonne
Chodrick, Ioyce Clegg, Wilma Cockrell,
Wanda Craig, Patsy Cravens, Carrie Ditt-
meyer, Dorothy Dobbs, Virginia Dowley,
Betty Edwards, Lynn Elyea, Pauline Franks,
Sara Lou Freeman, lerry Hathoot, lo Ann
Hibbits, Shirley Holter, Dorothy lohnson,
Valera lones, Wilma Kegin, Delores King,
Ianet Krug, Ruth Mclntire, Marilyn McKay,
Betty Miller, Christine Morgan, Irma lune
Morris, Vivian Muir, Wanda Myers, Anna
Nickel, Katheryn Noah, lacque Oldham, Pat
O'Neill, Michaele Page, Gertrude Peyton,
Katie Prochaska, Elma Quigley, Shirley Red-
dick, Evelyn Ray, Margaret Rogers, Reta
Shipley, Betty Smith, Carol Smith, Delores
Smith, Bettie Vacin, Frances Wilder, Fadon-
na Wright, Claudia Zimmerman, and Syble
Kenningtonj dressed in colorful pastel skirts
with matching umbrellas, are entering to en-
tertain our young friends. lt seems to be rain-
ing, yet this does not mar their feeling of
joy, for what is spring without "April Show-
ers"? The picture is completed as the group
begins to dance to the melodious strains of
Now it seems that picnickers, fLuella
Koop, Dorothy Barrick, Dot Corey, Gloria
Paulk, Paul Tindle, Charles Legg, Robert
Walsh, Herbert Hildabrandj carrying rakes
and hoes, havearrived to plant Bowers in
their garden. Trouble seems to be arising,
however, for onto the scene rushes Ferdinand
the bull CRobert Cooley, Gene Stunkleg Bob
Miles, narratorj who looks quite vicious. All
the group runs for safety, but what does
this dangerous animal do but join in a dance
with the Bowers fMarilyn Mercer, Patty
Cordonnier, lanie Mayberry, Nancy Sinder-
son, Marilyn lolley, Michaele Page, Patsy
Cravensj All is happy again as glowworms
and fireflies dart gaily about the garden.
The spotlight is now turned to a garden
spot where a "Lonely Little Petunia" QDan
Dalej stands wishing for someone Uto play
with mef' But suddenly, there springs up
around him a Hbunchi' of unusually pretty
uonionsf' fKatie Smith, Dian Adair, Ann
Allen, Susie Looper, Martha Lu Simons,
Marilyn Watts, lane Morgan, Charlotte
Eitelman, Dona Milburn, Noma Lu Butler,
Sally Evans, Patsy Cobbl.
ln direct contrast to the garden scene ap-
pears a group of young ladies fLois Leabo,
lo Lee Webb, Thelma Danahy, Arlene Saeg-
er, Leota Regier, Redonda Moore, Betty
Lewis, Donna Milburn, Leila Walker, Luella
Krey, Maida Franke, Lynnette Semrod,
Marilyn Masters, Quita Marshallb, dressed
in their Sunday best. Of course, it's a review
of the latest styles, for what would spring
be without new clothes? And here are girls
arrayed in almost every style to show the
Goddess of Spring what she will soon be
wearing in the fashion parade.
As the attractive Misses in their beautiful
dresses leave the stage, our friend Peter Rab-
bit is reminded that at this time of the year,
a young man's fancy turns to love and ro-
mance. K'While Strolling Through the Park,'l
a pretty young lady Uanice Bonham, is
spied by a lad fCarroll Morrisj, who tips his
hat and tries to win her attention. As they
listen to the band CRussell Biby, Bob Vater,
Alan Higgins, lack Dragoo, Bob Loomis,
Gerald Mongold, Leroy Daykin, Bob Sch-
wartz, Ierry Allen, Kenneth Daniel, Paul
Tindle, Bob Saunier, Wanda McKenzie, Don
Hopkins, Bob Elarton, Carroll Morrisj, their
hearts are filled with the beautiful melody.
Walking hand in hand, the two remind us
that "music is the language of love."
As the curtains close on this final scene,
the house lights go on, and the crowd moves
"It was a marvelous show." "lt was one of
the most outstanding programs ever present-
ed by a lunior classf' And truly, it was one
of the best. The production was under the
sponsorship of Miss Maurine Morrow, Miss
Florel Helema, Miss Lois Haskin, Mr, Her-
bert Seem, and Mr. G. R. Bonham.
Refreshments for the evening were in
charge of Mr. H. H. Henson, Miss Ellen
Correll, and Mrs. Lois Vance. The decora-
tions committee was made up of Miss Hazel
Powers, Miss Katherine Bales, and Mr. Perry
ar FK 41
'48 Variety . . .
The lights are shining! The band is play-
ing! The crowds are gathering! Everyone is
happy-girls in flowing formals and boys in
their best bibs and tuckers. What is this gala
occasion? VV hy all the excitement? Why, the
class of ,49's production of the year, "Around
the World With the '49er,', is being present-
ed Tuesday, May ll, 1948, at the Education
Building for the entertainment of the gradu-
ating class of 1948.
As the curtains part, Dave Godschalk,
THE QUILL MAGAZINF
Master of Ceremonies, is presenting to Kent
Blaine, the '49er, an example of the world a
hundred years from the time when the gold
prospectors were rushing West for their share
of the yellow riches. But before the look
around the world, the '49er shows the Master
of Ceremonies what really attracted the
frontiersmen to the West-the Gold Diggers'
chorus line, the "more than gold in them
that hills." And typical of the 1849 days
were cowboys, and the first thing thought of
when cowboys are mentioned is their ballads.
The cowboys, Park Lamerton, Rex West,
Raymond Davis, and Calvin Cox harmonize
on the old favorite, "Clementine" Also repre-
senting this era in history is Charles Mad-
dox's rendition of "Sierra Madref' This ends
the '49er's look backwards.
Next, the Master of Ceremonies and the
,49er begin their trip around the world, stop-
ping First in Spain, where the lovely Senorita
Carmencita, Bettie Vacin, dances to the rhy-
thm of her castinets to give a glimpse of
Spain's contribution to the passing parade.
But now on to a sidewalk cafe in Ugay
Pareeu where Mademoiselle Gwen Puckett
and Monsieur Tommy Williams are enter-
taining fashionable guests with their vocal-
ization of "Mimi.',
From France, the scene changes to far
off Norway, land of 10,000 lakes and "The
Skaters' Waltz." Only here the skaters,
Yvonne Chodrick and Harold Wells, are
not on ice but on rollers showing that Nor-
wegians are just as lithe on wheels as runners.
From one extreme to the other-icy Nor-
way to "Sunny ltalyu where Rose Dritch
gives her idea of how "Mia Carlotta" would
be presented on the Italian streets. To add
to the reality of the picture, Lawrence Alex-
ander, the organ grinder and Walter Cole,
the monkey, appear on the set with Grady
Baker who portrays a market man. What
could be more romantic than a smooth ride
down a quiet river in a gondola on a moon-
light night to the soft music of the boys'
chorus singing 'iSanta Lucian? Ray Drechsler
and Loris Panhorst are the Winsome lovers
in this case, while Ronald Wilkins acts as
Next our thoughts are led to our neighbor
south of the border-Mexico. And nothing is
more Mexican than an old-fashioned bull
fight-only in this case the bull is the hero,
trampling and stomping on the cocky mata-
dor, Iohn Smith, despite his handsome attire,
until he is carried from the arena. The
languid atmosphere of Mexico is also por-
trayed by George Wright, Carroll Morris,
Ben Woods, and Owen Hobbs, who, as they
lean against the cacti, each add their inter-
pretation of a verse of "Mananaf'
The mixed charus is "Comin' Through the
Rye,', Fred Waring style, as the scene from
down Mexico way changes to lively Scot-
land. Four couples of Scottish "Lasses" and
"Laddies,', dressed in the customary plaids
of their native land, show the audience a real
highland fling to the tune of "The Blue
Bells of Scotland."
Last, but not least, in this brief visit to
the nations of the world today, comes Ire-
land, the land of the blarney stone and the
fContinued on page 114j
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man, Glendena Merritt, Teresa Parker, Ierry
Paup, Donna Poteet, Carolyn Pruitt, Homer
Rieger, Gary Shavey, Roy Smith, Harold
Stiger, Gene Thomas, Billy Ukena, Lois
Venable, Elizabeth Warren, Duane Weis,
and Mac Whitsitt.
The outstanding songsters of the Sopho-
more class taking chorus were: in the girls'
chorus, Louise Acree, Mimi Almond, Bar-
bara Bell, Donna Bond, Lois Brandt, Dena
Butterfield, Barbara ByHeld, Carole Carpen-
ter, lxdartha Cartwright, VVanda Carver,
Betty Ruth Cavin, Willa Dell Cawood, Della
Rae Crandall, Shirley Dahlin, Erma Dolton,
Marlene Duerr, Patricia Duggan, Ruth Dwy-
er, Gloria Fowler, La Von Frisk, Naomi Galu-
sha, Pearl Gierhart, Ianis Greer, Margaret
Harpsr, Wilma Hatterman, Mary Beth
Hayes, Nellie Hays, Norma Hock, Georgia
Horn, Veldena Iones, Evelyn I-lock, Ioy
Kendrick, Velma Kroeke, Lerma Layfield,
Charlene Murdy, Shirley Wright, Norma
Burt, Claire Sargent, Nancy Green, Rose
Ann Linderer, Lorna Lingenfelter, Donna
Litson, Sue Ann McCoy, Peggy McDaniel,
Sally Malone, Nevaleen Matthews, Mary
Lee Meech, Charlotte Menz, Gracie Merritt,
Lou Ann Mills, Billie Mitchell, Gay Money,
Virginia Mongold, Virginia Lee Nichols,
Ioan Nolte, Barbara Oldham, Alvora Pierce,
Dorothy Poore, Ima Iune Poplin, Evalene
Powell, Patricia Pryor, Patricia Ann Robin-
son, Elaine Simkins, Erma May Smith, Reba
Smith, Io Ann Stains, Letitia Sterrett, Mary
Thomas, Lily Unruh, Ioyce Wagner, Iune
Walling, Goldie Vlfatkins, Mildred Wright,
Sophomore members of the boys' chorus
were: Dwayne Abrom, Leroy Anstead, Iohn
Britton, Ronald Carlberg, Harold Davenport,
Ralph Kremeier, Keith Mielke, Alvan Poin-
dexter, Harold Price, Lee Orian See, Gene
Shipley, Harland Storey, lack Wagner, and
Paul VVaken. '
Those of the crew making the Oklahoma
Honor Society for 1948-i949 were: Mimi
Almond, Roy Arnold, Chuck Athey, Earl
Baugher, Earlene Baugher, Donna Bond, Sue
Bradbury, Dena Butterheld, Barbara Byfield,
Ronald Carlberg, Ruth Dwyer, Bob Franz,
Nancy Green, Wilma Harman, Marvella
Hern, Iohn Iarboe, Lolita Knaus, Helen
Loucks, Sue Ann McCoy, Io Ann Pender-
graft, lean Ranck, Wilma Raulston, Wanda
Seeley, Io Ann Stains, Shirley Stoll, Nancy
Tindle, and Gene Torbett.
And to be sure there was no small repre-
sentation of those vivacious Sophies in the
two pep organizations of Bravettes and
Braves, They were: Louise Acree,- Mimi
Almond, Mary Alice Caldwell, Helen Cali-
vas, Martha Cartwright, Wanda Carver,
Velva Io Clark, Ann Corry, Mavis Craton,
Frances Demuth, Ann Dockum, Erma Dol-
ton, Marlene Duerr, Ruth Dwyer, Helen
Edwards, Gloria Fowler, La Von Frisk, Ioan
Gentry, Nancy Green, Ianis Greer, Margaret
Harper, Patricia Hayes, Norma Hock, Geor-
gia Horn, Veldena Iones, Patty Kalow, Mar-
cia Kincannon, Frances Long, Helen Loucks,
Audrey Mars, Sue Ann McCoy, Lou Ann
r """""""""""""------------- ------------------- - 4
4 ' 4
E KNAPP ADVERTISING COMPANY I
: flncorporatedj :
4 . . . 4
5 Outdoor Advertising Service E
E 'Througbout the Soutbwesf' E
E 412 South Grand Avenue Enid, Oklahoma E
Schuler Fruit Company
E I Distributors E
i Blue Goose Fruits and Vegetables E
E Phone 909 LD 14 E
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Mills, Billie Mitchell, Virginia Mongold,
Patricia Peak, Alvora Pierce, Sydney Rainey,
Io Ann Sanders, Wanda Seeley, Donna
Stephens, Letitia Sterrett, Evelyn Westfahl,
Ramona Wright, Shirley Wright, Ann
Young, Ronald Carlberg, Max Hedges, Ioe
Hladeck, Tommy Knotts, Reuben Stettnisch,
Ierry Herzberg, and Iack Carmichael.
And now was we close the log book of the
Sophomore voyage, we look at the larger
ocean ahead and are confident that these
experiences have fitted them to withstand
every storm. Yes, the Class of "Sl" will go
on writing logs of even greater adventures,
and so we say to them "Farewell" and "Bon
H9 West Maine
501 West Maine Phone 661
gg 'K 4
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THE QUIL1. IVIAGAZINI
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Lower Row: Caulhen
ers, 'lk-lt, liL'l'LIl12llI,
Upper Pll'll17L'f Boys' food class gathers
around stove to watch Charles Teft re-
move pie from oven.
meflning ew Toads
By Nelva Rhue Mosley
Among several new courses offered this
year in Enid High perhaps the most unique
was the boys' foods class which boasted
nineteen members. Started as an experiment
at the beginning of the second semester
under the able instruction of lVirs. l.ois
Vance, this practical course made quite a hit
with the boys, shown by the fact that
twenty-five students who tried to enroll had
to be turned away, due to limited laboratory
facilities. The complete course was based
on suggestions turned in at the beginning
of the semester by the boys of what they
themselves wanted to gain from the class.
The work which they did was a com-
bination of study from textbooks and actual
laboratory practice in food preparation, and
included instruction on quick breakfast
breads, vegetable cookery, meats, pastry, and
salads. The course was begun with a three
weeks' practical study of nutrition and con-
cluded with useful tips on etiquette. VVhile
working in the six modernistic kitchens
putting their information into practice, they
divided into groups to prepare the assigned
dishes. The greatest joy and sometimes sor-
row came at the end of class period when
the boys ate what they had cooked. A spirit
of competition existed among these chefs,
for the ultimate goal of each boy was to
have his dish accepted by fellow classmates
as the best of the day.
Along with their regular study, they took
a tour through the butcher shop of Greer's
Food lVlarket and saw several demonstrations
on how to operate the various type of stoves
and freezing units. An example of the know-
ledge gained by these talks was the fact that
after receiving instructions on how to use a
bendix, the boys laundered their own aprons
for the remainder of the year. One of the
high points of these studies was the very
interesting demonstration given by lVIr. Selby
on the proper way to kill, scald, dress and
cut-up a chicken. Other special attractions
were: the discussion on the history of cloth-
ing by lim Gray of the local storei a demon-
stration by Dorothy Barrick on the making
of cream cheeseg and a demonstration bv
loan Pendergraft of the process used i11 pre-
paring steamed brown bread.
From time to time movies and film strips
were shown on the correct methods used in
carving and preparing various dishes. Fol-
NVoods, Goertz, Vancr
lowing these, the boys then applied what
they had learned and attempted to perform
the operations exactly as indicated by the
No sissies indeed were these he-men cooks,
for they filet solely to learn the fundamentals
of food preparation which has long since
ceased being regarded as a subject only for
the fairer sex.
lVlrs. Vance expressed her satisfaction at
the attitude of the group and the manner in
which they undertook the usually avoided
job of cleaning up. "They certainly surprised
and pleased us this year," she added.
Great enthusiasm was shown by these
boys who even met and decided to order
orange butcher aprons to wear in the labora-
tory, It was also said that Leroy Tabor be-
came so interested in the course that he
carried recipes in his billfold and became
quite famous for his cookies.
From this ambitious group of would-be
chefs grew the Boys' Foods Club headed by
Bud Pickens. Presidentg Dave Godschalk,
Vice-Presidentg lack lzerchau, Secretary-
Treasurer, and LeRoy Tabor, Reporter. High-
lighting the semesteris activities was a party
for the men teachers of Enid High School
at which the boys served coffee and dough-
nuts which they had prepared during class
VVith the success by which the course has
been received, it is expected that this addition
to the home economics division will be con-
tinued and expanded next year.
Serunrl Row: lones, Rodg-
l ickens, Tabor, Gods-
82 . THE QUIL1. MAGAZINE
' These our dreams . . . 4
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: VISIT OUR CAMPUS 4
: Q I
4 CONSIDER US FIRST FOR WORK IN: :
4 Art-Busmess Admlmstratlon and Economxcs,-Drama!-Educatlon and Ph sncal Educat1on- '
4 Y :
' En Iish and Literature-Histor -Home Economics- oumalism-Lan ua es-Ministr - 4
4 3 Y S S Y ,
4 Mxsslons-Muslc-Psychology-Rellglous Educanon,-Scxence-Speech-Soclology. :
. PHILLIPS IVERSITY '
Ql'll.l. XX'lil2lil.Y STAPI- I-In! .Yrrnwslwr QUILI. XVHQKLY STAH4 Strom! Srmw.vff'r
l'ml lt'o:i': Miss Ruth Stott, Sponsorp Barlrara Hogg, Typist: W'ynona Lang- lin! Row: XVynona l.angluct, Typist: lxflargit' XK't'tIvkiml, ltpistg Lallut'
kict, l-srliatzgu lwlitorg Dona llillcrv, Typist: liarlmara Barrie. Ncws liclitorg Pollard, Tvpistg Rilla Grow. lfxcltangt- lftlitorg Mary tilt-gg, lfiluorg Rost-
Nt-lva lilinc Moslt-x. lfilitor. Dritclt, ldypist.
Strom! Hou-J hlargit- Vl't'tlcl4iml. lit'kll.lI't' litlitorg Dcltvltiiit' l'orr. Humor Snrmfl lt'ou': Zt'llll2l Mrllsa, Makrulw lftlitorl Sltirlry Klutlilwrtson, iliyliistg
lftlitorg Bt-tty Pltillilss, Art lftlitorg Row Dritcli, Circulation Managvr. Harrict Kylvr, 'llvpistg l,ou Ann Boyle, l't'aturt- lftlitorg Sophia liutlvr,
Tfiml Rout' Sophia liutlcr, Typistg lklarilyn Iolinson, -l-yI1l5lQ Rilla Clrovc, 'liypistg Brtty Pltillips, Nrws ljtllltlfl l7t'll Clallllvlwll, 'l't'pist,
'litpistg Circtrlit-n VN't'l1lmc'r. lypist, Tlord Roux' Holm Barncs, Sports lfclitorg Uurwocztl Crawliortl, llutnwr litlitorg
I-'ourlli Hoax' Bill Slirmlvr, Art lftlitorg Al l1L'l'llllTg, Sports litlitorg Robert R, Caron, Associatt- lklitorg lrrw Mt-ilwrgt-n, Pt-rsonal lztlitorg Dirk
Morgan, Associatt' litlitfrrg Norman Russell, Malta--up lfclitor. Cutntnings, Circulation Managcrg Miss Ruth Scott, Sponsor.
By Barbara Langford and vavaan Mailer
lixbl-liAl l5XTRAl Una' of tht- first issuvs
of tht- Quill XX't't'l4ly pululisltvtl in tht, fall,
carrie-tl tlic' list of ncwlv tilt-at-tl XYt't'l4ly :tml
Annual Stall Il1l'Il1l7L'l'sl
Tlit: Annual Stall Cltost-n from rccommcn-
tlations by tht- linglislt, commercial ancl
niatllctnatics tlt'pat'tn1v1tts, Consistul of lfcli-
tor, Associate Eclitor, Business lVlanagt'r,
Senior lftlitor. lunior Eclitors. Sopltornort'
liclitors, Sports, licaturcs, Typists, :incl Aclk
vcrtising witlt Mr, V. U, lX'larsltall, Sponsor
of tlit' Busincss Stall antl Nliss Rutli Scott.
Sponsor of tlu' lfclitorial Stall.
lfntirt-ly apart from tlu' annual stall' is
tht- weakly ncwspapt-r stall wltirlt influclcs
lfclitor, Associatt' litlitor, Ncws, Sports, lfvaf
turt' Humor, llvrsonals, Art, Tvpists, Mako
up, Cfircnlation, llXL'llill1gt', aittl Rt-portt-i's,
wllo arc' all tht- journalism stuclcnts, witll
Miss Rutll Scott, Sponsor.
First on Illt' l1ll'l1ll for tltt' ncwlv c'lc'ctt'tl
Quill Stalls was a journey to Nortiian, Nof
fC071If7Il4t'l! on irmrgw 1U7j
Tuna Quill Mamzxm
jrea' Zlfleyers, Patty Cowfonnier, larry flffen, amz' flfmfiliwz fllercer
are selecting some of the fine new rc'c0m's at Cbenowctb Cir Gram.
"Enjoy life more with music"
i wi nd ulyilee
Tom Evans' baseball nine couldn't wait to
get started on their highly successful dia-
mond jubilee, as Coach Evans had his pitch-
ing and catching staff loosening the kinks in
their arms in early February. Pre-season train-
ing paid off, though, as the Plainsmen
emerged from a hectic season with an 8-4
record and a second place slot in Mid-State
Opening the show on the road March 18,
the Warriors, with the brilliant one-hit hurl-
ing of Albert Woods, white-washed the Nor-
man Tigers 6-0. Woods, pitching with a
bone felon on his finger, allowed only one
hit and two walks, while striking out five.
Gene Ruth and lack McNutt were the big
guns at the plate for the Plainsmen, each
with three hits in as many appearances.
Striking for all their tallies in the final
two innings, the Plainsmen defeated the Cen-
tral Cardinals 6-1, April 1, aided by the
steady one-hit pitching of B. White. White
held the Cardinals hitless until in the bottom
of the seventh, when a scratch single by
fielder lim Stravos ended a 13 inning hitless
spree for the mound corps, The booming bat
of Larry Welch collected two of the Plains-
menys six runs and drove in two more that
ln the Capitol Hill contest the locals failed
to live up to their previous appearances, as
5 Hflll --Milk"f
the Redmen went on the warpath and down-
ed the Plainsmen 7-0, April 5, at laycee Park.
Although Woods gave up only six hits, ten
Plainsmen errors gave the victory to the visit-
ing ,Skins. Woods tried to aid his cause, but
to no avail, as he banged out a single and a
double to pace the Plainsmen batters.
Wee Willie Davis and B. White were
the heroes for the Tribe as they shaded the
Norman Tigers 2-1, April 8. A 330 ft. home-
run and a tally on Tiger catcher Charles
Haney's 3-base error were Davisis contribu-
tion to the Plainsmen's third victory, while
White pitched a two-hitter, fanning 16.
The long arm of lack Van Pool again
stretched the Capitol Hill Redskins to an
18-4 win over the Plainsmen in the opener
of a twin bill for the Enid nine on April 15,
at the city. Van Pool gave up only six hits
to the Plainsmen, Davis collecting two sin-
gles. White was the losing flinger for the
Plainsmen, southpaw Cecil Clark taking the
mound in the third.
Moving to Shawnee to play the nightcap
of their twin bill, the Plainsmen swamped
the cellar-dwelling Wolves 15-1. Woods
limited Shawnee to six hits, while the Plains-
men, scoring in every inning except the third,
garnered 14 base knocks. Welch sharpened
his batting average with a neat four-for-five,
including a triple, closely followed by Davis
with three blows.
April 19, the Plainsmen journeyed to Ok-
lahoma City and defeated the Classen Com-
ets 7-5 in a thrilling contest. At the end of
the regulation 7-innings the count stood 2-2,
but the Evans' nine began a five-run uprising
in the top of the eighth. Classen came back
with three in the bottom half, but was still
two tallies shy of the Plainsmen score. Gene
Ruth was "the Babe" for the Plainsmen with
two hits out of their total seven,
The Plainsmen tucked win number six
under their belts as they routed the Shawnee
Wolves 14-6 at Iaycee Park, April 22. Albert
Woods gave up nine safeties, but with 11
Plainsmen hits and nine Shawnee errors, the
Wolves never had much of a chance,
Shut-out for the Hrst three innings, the
Plainsmen tallied once in the fourth and three
times in the fifth to stop the Classen Comets
4-1, April 26 at laycee Park. One run in the
fourth and three in the fifth put the War-
riors on top. White gave up only four hits,
two in the sixth, when Classen scored its
The State Regional Tournament began
here on May 5, and the Plainsmen grabbed
a 6-5 victory over the Perry Maroons in their
opening game. Coach Evans gave the open-
ing nod to port-sider Cecil Clark, who
promptly proved that he was not only a first-
string pitcher, fanning 12 and giving up only
five hits, but that he was also a hitter to be
reckoned with, as he connected for a triple
and a double in four trips to the plate. ln the
THE QUILI. MAGAZINE
bottom of the seventh, Clark, with Hays on
base, sent a double to the right-center wall,
sewing up his own game.
The Plainsmen met their Vlfaterloo, how-
ever, in the form of the Ponca City Wildcats
the next afternoon, losing 5-4. The local nine
sported a 4-1 lead going into the bottom of
the seventh when the Wildcats hit every-
thing but the kitchen sink. Three straight
singles knocked Woods out of the box and
brought White to the hill. White was no
more effective and was charged with his
second defeat of the season.
In the Plainsmen's Hnal game, the Card-
inals from Central High found the range of
starter B. White's pitches, driving him to
the sidelines. Evans sent in southpaw Cecil
Clark as a replacement, but the rampaging
Redbirds seemed to like his offerings even
better, as they punched five runs across in-
cluding a 2-run homer by Card pitcher Bob
Bonebrake. Bonebrake gave up eight hits
against the five of both White and Clark,
but six Warrior errors cost the Plainsmen
Two year lettermen and their respective
positions announced by Coach Evans were:
Larry Welch, catcher, lack McNutt, center
field, Willard Davis, shortstop, Gene Ruth,
second base, and loker Hays, third base.
First year lettermen were: Sam Cerny,
catcher, Albert Woods, pitcher, Cecil Clark,
pitcher, B. White, pitcher, Fred Meyers,
first base, Gene Torbett, left field, Bob Mil-
ler, third base, Tommy Manuel, right field,
and Gene Lucas, right field. Tommy Wil-
liams QD and Bill Boyles Qlj were the let-
First Row: Willard Davis, lack McNutt,
Albert Woods, Gene Torbett, Tommy Man-
uel, Bob Miller, Gene Lucas, Charles Harsh-
field, Gene Ruth, Fred Meyers, Sam Cerny.
Second Row: Bill Boyles, Tom Evans, Al-
lan Higgins, jerry Atkinson, john larboe,
Larry Welch, Cecil Clark, I. B. White, Clay
Collier, Leroy Tabor, Lew Meibergen, Duane
jenkins, Franklin Cooper, Tom Williams.
First Row: jerry Shipley, lim Finnegan,
Evert Burdick, Chuck Athey, Don Hopkins,
Second Row: lim Derr, Robert Pereboom,
Charles Tefft, Dwayne Goddard, Richard
Zimmerman, joe Litschke, Earl Baugher,
First Row: Burdick, Finnegan, Goddard,
Hildabrand, Pollard, Loomis, Shaw, Boerner,
Mudgett, Epperson, Schultz, Meloy.
Second Row: Chase, Hopkins, Athey,
Harman, Tabor, Vater, Bailey, Cummings,
Third Row: Cobb, Baugher, Wentworth,
Maphet, O'Neil, Bogert, Paup, Ruzek, Clark,
Fourth Row: Tefft, Stunkle, Thorne,
Cokeley, Leonard, Sharp, McCaleb, LaForge,
Dixon, Pereboom, Shipley, Zimmerman.
Fifth Row: Mongold, Arnold, Frantz, Gos-
ney, Allison, Allen, Greer, White, Steinberg,
Ferchau, Litschke, Derr.
Sixth Row: Monsees, Moore, Champlin,
Killam, Keith, Knox, Lenox, Anderson,
el!! 1 emu
sl H fb RIN
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ENIO L9,NlD N,
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Class of 1949
1 lo L. NX
liillll, fl -il
'Jour DODGE D1-alex'
fcontinued from page IUQ
On the Keysl' a piano solo by Marian
Adams, accompanist for the program, "Love
Is Where You Eind It" a duet by Minii Al-
mond and Patty Berry and two accordion
numbers by Russell Bibey, "Twelfth Street
Ragu and "Two Guitarsf, The baseball dia-
logue "Who's On Eirstii' by Bill Boyles and
Bob Miller ended the program.
An assembly during the Yuletide season
with Santa Claus and Christmas gifts, in
miniature, that is, for some teachers and
students, was enjoyed by everyone.
ln a short assembly Tuesday, April l2, the
l948-49 basketball lettermen were named and
the letter awards made. Nine boys received
either a jacket or a letter.
The closing assembly of the year was the
beautifully sacred Easter assembly. Approxi-
mately 125 harmonious voices joined together
to present "An Easter Suite" by the Latvian
composer, Autris Wihtol. The suite consist-
ing of Hve numbers portrayed the betrayal,
crucifixion, and resurrection of Iesus. Between
the songs, Rose Dritch read a corresponding
Bible scripture. Miss Maurine Morrow was
Industrial lron Works
General Machine Work
Phone eos Enid 115 west Park
Laundry and Cleaners
I. H. MCCREARY, Owner and Mgr.
226 VVest Maine Phone 4484
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Simmons High School
624 West Wabash Street
Q scHooL SUPPLIES
Simmons for Service,
Messer Cr Bowers Company
0 Real Estate
Akard Cr Caton Building
Jill Types of
Phone 3863 2601 North 4th
Walter Seeliger Motor Co.
Hudson Motor Cars
Diamond T Trucks
VValter Seeliger-Res. Ph. 6106
217 N. Washington Phone 2808
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Left to Right: Coach Dale Holt, Steve Champlin, Park Lamerton, lim Sheets, Leroy Coppock, Max
Moyers, Gordon Richardson.
Not Pictured: Dick Brown, A1 Herzberg.
By AI Herzberg
On April Z a call was issued to all aspir-
ing golfers. Although the Enid High School
golf team didn't have as much manpower
this season as last, this year's edition of the
linksters was made up of more precision-
like players. Dale Holt was secured as coach,
and free lessons were given by Ray Watson,
Meadow Lake Golf and Country Club pro.
The instructions showed immediate re-
sults, and when Holt had salted the golfers
from the duffers, Max Moyers, Steve Champ-
lin, Dick Brown, and Park Lamerton, made
up the traveling squad, lim Sheets, Gordon
Richardson, and Leroy Coppock completing
The standout of Holt's corps was Sopho-
more Moyers, who many golf prognosticators
say will be state high school champion before
he graduates. Max entered the state prep
championship in Oklahoma City, May 4
and 5 emerging seventh in a star-studded
Held of 44. This was the extent of the Plains-
menis golfing wars.
Next ear when the enlar ed s orts ro-
. Y Q g l P P
gram is fully organized, the linksters hope
to participate in a number of tournaments.
fffontinued from page 42j
high-point man was not McNutt, Davis, or
Beecher, but little Bobby Knox, who punch-
ed 13 points through the basket. Right on
Knox's heels were Davis with 10 and Nelson
with nine. High man for the Comets was
6'5" Bob Waller with ll markers,
Shawneeys Wolves were the next victims
of the Plainsmen point machine. The game,
to make room for the Capitol Hill tilt, was
moved up to Thursday. In a thrill-packed
contest, the Holtmen slowed the Wolves,
lope to a mere walk, as the Hnal gun went
off on a 48-31 victory for the Tribe. Don
Beecher put 13 tallies through the hoop,
Willard Davis was second with l0. On the
Wolves' score book Ioe Whitley and James
Bryson were tops with 10 points each.
An interesting half-time feature of the
Shawnee game was the coronation of Enid's
first Basketball Queen. Chosen from the
candidates, Iane Hamilton, Barbara Butler,
and Norma Lee Kruckenberg by the team,
the lucky girl was announced by Mr. Selby.
The Queen-Jane Hamilton, was crowned
by lack McNutt, and was attended by the
other two candidates.
The next day, the Plainsmen traveled to
Oklahoma City to face, for their second
game in two days, Coach C. B. Speegleis
mighty midgets of Capitol Hill. Three
games in a week were too many, however,
as the Plainsmen fell before the Hill's Red-
skins by a 34-33 score. Tied at the 40 second
mark, a foul by Bob Knox handed the Red-
skins the single point that gave them the
game. Top man for the title was the Red-
skins' McCrary with eight, followed by the
fContinued on page 98j
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fcontinued from page 223
The Plainsmen faired well on post season
pickings this year. Iennings Nelson was the
only boy placed on the North All-State team
selected by The Daily Oklahoman, but
Dwayne Goddard and LeRoy Tabor were
named as alternates. On Tulsa World's All-
State team, which included 33 boys selected
from all over the state, Nelson was named
along with Tabor and Center Dud Tenney
while Bob Beckham and Goddard were placed
on the Honorable Mention list. On the Mid-
State selections, Nelson and Tabor were given
First Team berths while Beckham, Goddard,
and Tenney were named on the Second Team.
O. T. "ScuttersU Autry returned to the
coaching staff of E.H.S. after an absence of
two years, to coach the B-team and lead them
to a season's record of five wins and one
The Bees turned back Canton 18-12, Bil-
lings 26-0 and 25-6, Ponca City Military
Academy 28-0, Perry "BU team 26-0, before
dropping the final game to the Oklahoma
City Classen "B" team by the score of 13-0.
B-team boys who put in a considerable
amount of time and who will help form the
nucleus of next year's A squad were: Sam
Cerny, Sam Clark, Ray Ruzek, and Iohn
White, centers, Max Crandall, Roy Arnold,
Bob Dickey, Robert Wentworth, Iohn David
Lamerton, and Ierry Failing, guardsg Steve
Champlin, Rodney Holcomb, Linden Sharp,
and Francis O,Nei1, tackles, Clarence Gosney,
Clay Collier, Ronney Maphet, Bob Miller,
Bobby Boerner, and lim Finnegan, ends, and
Lowell Harman, Lloyd Chase, Leonard Coke-
ley, lim Allison, Robert Franz, Don Hopkins,
Chuck Athey, and Glen Tabor, backs.
Sept, 17 ........... Putnam City, here ,,.,,,,,,,,, 0 18
Sept. 24 ...,..,,.,. Norman, there ...,.... ,,,.,,,, 7 13
Oct. 1 ............ Shawnee, there .................,.. 7 27
OCI. 8 i......,,.... C entral, O. C., here .,,t..,,.,.. 21 20
Oct. 14 ............. C apitol Hill, O. C., there ,,.. 7 27
Oct. 22 ......,,..... Ponca City, there ,........,...... 0 13
Oct. 28 ......,...... Classen, O. C., here .,....,.,... 7 13
Nov. 5 ............ Blackwell, here ,..,...,....,.,,..,, 0 25
Nov. 12 .,,....,,., Altus, here ...,..............,.,,,,,, 33 13
Nov. 19 ,,,.....,.. Enid vs Perry, cancelled
Nov. 25 ......,,... Ardmore, here ......,.,,....,..,,, 7 34
Dec. 4 ......,,,... Chickasha, fat Normanj 20 13
Sept. 16 ..,,....... Putnam City ,...........,,,.,., ..,,,,.,. H ere
Sept. 23 Norman ...,..,....... ....,... H ere
Sept. 30 .,,........ Shawnee ,,.,.,,........... ........ H ere
Oct. 7 ..,..,....... Central, O. C ............. ..........., T here
Oct. 14 ............ Capitol Hill, O. C .,..,.... ......... H ere
Oct. 21 .,....,...., Ponca City ........,........, ..,,,... H ere
Oct, 28 ............ Classen, O. C ...,......,.... ...... T here
Nov. 4 ,....,.,... Northeast, O. C ....,,.., .......,. H ere
Nov. 11 ,........,, Altus ..,.................... ..... T here
Nov. 18 ..,,.., ,,.,Perry ...,...........,.. ,,..,... . Here
THE QUILL MAGAZINYE
Robert F. Barnes Insurance
"Insure and Bona' with Bob!"
1018 Bass Building
The Enid Morning News
The Enid Daily Eagle
The Enid Publishing Company
115 South Washington St.
Treferrea' for Dependulrility
"Where Customers Send Tbeir Friendsu
West Maine Phone 5400
limit Row: VVerlel. Dalton, Hillery. Burt, Duggan, Mitchell, Clark,Haskin fSponsorj, Calivas, Boyle, Schwecllantl, VValker, Krey.
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Third Roux' Rohinson, Freeman, lvlercer, Scoggin, Rieger, Dolan,Regier.
By IUNE HARRIS
Girls' spring sports returnerl to Enicl High
School this year anal were welcomecl with
great enthusiasm. Both golf anrl tennis were
olfererl for the hrst time since 1941,
Ar the first meeting callerl for those interf
estecl in the two sports, about '30 girls signerl
up. After several meetings in which plans
were laicl, there were approximately 35 girls
left to take part.
Due to lack of time anrl necessary facil-
ities the plans for a golf team this year were
ahanclonecl. It is hoped. however, that next
year the girls can go in for golf in a hig way.
Every year since girls' tennis in EHS
ceaserl 'to he, the athletic rlirectors have heen
receiving invitations to all the state tennis
meets. This year they were consialerecl. hut
after one look at the material anal experi-
ence for a team, it was tleciclerl to Wait a year.
By next year they plan to have the school
on every tennis tournament list.
Miss Lois Haskin, girls' physical erlucaf
tion teacher, was also girls' tennis coach. The
girls who came out for tennis were cliviclecl
into two practice groups. There were 26 in
the group who playerl sixth hour, and nine
who playecl after school. The tennis courts
hehinrl Taft Elementary School were turnecl
over to the high school these two hours, four
:lays a week, Next year they can expect to
have their own courts across the street from
the high school.
The first practice was spent learning the
stanrlarcl grip and hasic strokes of goocl
tennis. As rlays wore on, they playerl pracf
tice games using these strokes. Every phase
was taken up graflually hr-cause there hacl
been no classes in recent years. The next
step was the score count, then how to call
halls, courts to receive and serve from anrl
the positions of the partners.
After several rlays of practice the girls
were pittecl against each other in practice
games. The outcome of these games was
not important, they were playecl to improve
their control of the hall.
Even with the limiterl facilities availahle
this year, the girls have taken great stricles
towarrl a goorl team. VVith the improvecl
facilities next year, they shoulcl have a
championship team, 1
i No matter what the occasion
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X-Sw F P
P By Mary Clegg and Annette Taft
With the coming of spring and the many
colorful activities accompanying the closing
days of the school year, is the most memor-
able and certainly the most beautiful of them
all, the spring pageant known as the May
This year May 24th was the day set aside
for the pageant and the place, as it has been
for a host of years, the lovely Government
Sprinks Park, with its arched bridge, spark-
ling water, fragrant greenery and lovely
The pageant began with the traditional
procession around the lake led by the lovely
Queen, Patti Thom and her Herald, Dudley
Tenney, followed by her royal attendants:
Myra Beth Gungoll and Iennings Nelsong
Kay Lou Francisco and David Godschalkg
Mary Clegg and Bob Beckhamg Iune Harriss
and Ray Drechslerg Barbara Butler and Rich-
ard Cummingsg Carol Tackett and R.
Catong Norma Lee Kruckenberg and Leroy
Tabor, and Willa Van Valkenhurg and
While the strains of "Haill Enid High
Schooll' filled the air, the procession con-
tinued with the Seniors of the Class of '49,
VV hen the Queen and her party reached the
royal throne, the trumpets gave a rousing
fanfare, and all stood as a crown of red roses
Senior Class of i4l9
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3l0-324 N. Grand
was placed upon her head. The Queen of
May and her royal court reigned.
To provide an impressive musical back-
ground, the band and chorus gave forth
with such favorites as Kerns' beloved "All
the Things You Aref' Rodgers and Ham-
merstein's "If I Loved Youf' and Silvers-
Scitson's "April Showers" by the girls'
chorus. The boys' glee club thrilled all with
Burke's "For You" and "My Happiness"
sung by the boys' double quartet. The band
took us back to Old Mexico with selections
from the "Mexican Overture" and pictur-
esque Mexican gondolas laden with flowers,
lending an air of springtime beauty, drifted
on the lake.
Never to be forgotten were the impres-
sive May Revelers and the winding of the
traditional May Poles by the girls' physical
education classes in their lovely spring dresses
and colorful streamers, accompanied by the
band playing "Will You Remember?"
When the May Poles had been wound,
the band had finished playing, and the
chorus had sung its last lovely salute to
spring, the sun began to sink behind the
lake, and the pageant was over for another
graduating class of Enid High. Qver but not
forgotten, for long shall the memory linger
in the hearts and minds of the Class of '49.
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THE QUILL MAGAZINE
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Fresh Fruits, Wfgetizbles and Groceries
By Tommie Williams
With football coaches Ed Brady and Scut-
ters Autry handling the coaching end and
some seventy-five boys reporting, the Enid
High track team set down to work about
the first of March.
Coaches Brady and Autry worked out a
team that will long be remembered by the
students of EHS, and that with only two
With Fairview coming to town for the
Plainsmen's Hrst taste of competition, the
local thinclads ran all over the Yellowjackets,
99-34. The Plainsmen placed Hrst in every
event but the 200 yard low hurdles. ln that
event jim Finnegan placed second behind
Melvin Fast of Fairview. Dick Zimmerman
paced the locals in points by garnering 122
on winning first in 100 yard and 220 yard
dashes, and first in the 880 yard relay along
with Earl Baugher, jim Derr and jerry Ship-
ley. Shipley rolled up 92 points by winning
first in the 440 yard dash and first in two
On April 15, the Plainsmen journeyed to
Shawnee to participate in the annual OBU
Bison Relays. ln this meet, the locals man-
aged to garner only 3 315 points on Zimmer-
man's third place in the 100 yard dash and
Don Beecher's tie for third in the high jump.
Although they didn't win the meet, Coach
Brady said the boys gained experience from
Participating in a quadrangle meet along
with Anadarko, Edmond, and Guthrie, the
locals ran up 88 points to Guthrieis 3426
points to win their second meet of the year.
ln the track events, the locals were led by
Zimmerman, who won the 100 yard and 220
yard dashes besides helping win the mile and
half-mile relays along with Baugher, Shipley,
Derr, and jack Ferchau. Shipley also won
the 440 yard dash and tied for Hrst in the
broad jump. ln the field events, Dwayne
Goddard placed first in the shot put, third in
the discus, and fourth in the high jump.
Right behind him was Beecher, who tied
for first in the high jump, placing third in
the broad jump.
Iourneying to Stillwater on April 23 to
participate in the Mid-State track and field
meet, the thinclads placed a strong third be-
hind Classen and Capitol Hill by racking up
a total of 312 points. The Plainsmen's only
Hrsts were Bob Pereboonfs victory in the
mile run, Goddard's best shot put heave of
the year, and Beccher's tie for first in high
jump. Other points garnered by the Plains-
men were jim Allisonis fourth place in the
mile run, Charles Tefftis third in the shot
put, lim Hurd's and Lloyd Chase's tie in the
pole vault, Goddard's fourth place in the
discus, and Beecher's second in the broad
jump. This was the best record the Plains-
THE QUILI. MAGAZINIS
men had made in this meet for several years.
On April 30, the locals treked to Tonkawa
to meet with Ponca City, Stillwater, Alva,
Guymon, Woodward and Chilocco to decide
the regional championship, The Enidites
placed in every event totaling 7216 points
to Ponca City's 362 to bring home the
trophy. Outstanding performances of the day
were turned in by Zimmerman and Pere-
boom. Dick won first in the 100, third in
the 220, and helped to win first and second
respectively in the half-mile and mile relays.
Pereboom set two new records by winning
both the mile and half-mile runs. The former
was his previous old record. ln the shot put,
the locals placed three boys: Goddard first,
Tefft third, and Steve Champlin fourth. The
Plainsmen also won a first in the high jump
when Beecher cleared 5 feet 7 inches to defeat
all other contestants.
The Enidites qualified fourteen boys for
the state meet held in Stillwater on May 7,
but against rough competition, the locals
managed to garner only four points on Pere-
boom's second in the mile run, and Shipley's
fourth in the 440 yard dash.
On April 14, Bob Pereboom and jerry
Shipley were chosen to represent Enid High
at the Oklahoma A. and M. Relays later.
At the time of publication of this story,
their results were not known.
VVith the running of the A. and M. Relays,
the Plainsmen closed another season in track.
Lettermen announced by Coach Brady are:
Bob Pereboom QD, Don Beecher QD, jerry
Shipley, Dick Zimmerman, Charles Tefft,
Dwayne Goddard, jack Ferchau, Earl Baugh-
er, Billy Cobb, and jim Finnegan.
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fcontinued from page 89d
Skins' Hix, and the Plainsmen's Davis and
Beecher with seven tallies each.
The next tilt, the Classen game at Clas-
sen, was perhaps the ebb of the Plainsmen
Hre and punch. Held without a field goal
in the entire third quarter, the Plainsmen
bowed to the Comets, 35-l9. The Plains-
men, in the words of Coach Holt "couldn't
have bought a basket," while the Comets
had little difficulty finding the range. Dale
Iones hit the top scoring mark of the game,
as he pushed 12 points through the hoop
for the Comets. The best the Plainsmen
could do was the four points that McNutt
and Nelson each put through.
Evening up their Mid-State record to a
.500 count was the Plainsmen's victory
over their next opponent, Oklahoma City
Central. In an exciting contest the Plains-
men, in a last minute spurt, pulled ahead of
the Cardinals to win by a 34-32 count. Once
again Beecher was in the top slot with I3
points. Not far behind was Bob "Red,'
Pereboom with 10 tallies. Pereboom tied
Dale Trinka, the Central Hash, who also
hit for 10.
A supposed rest in the person of the
Alva Goldbugs nearly backfired when a
determined Goldbug crew held the Plains-
men cagers to a 35-30 victory. Before a
packed crowd in Convention Hall, Connie
Burdick once again hit top honors with ll
points. High men for the Holtmen were
Beecher, with 10 points and McNutt with
Back to Mid-State competition went the
Plainsmen to battle the Norman Tigers. In
a game that brought the fans to their feet
more than once, the Plainsmen pounded
out a 42-32 victory over the Tigers. Nelson
was top man for the evening with ll points,
followed by Beecher with eight. High men
for the Bengals were Fox and Ewbank,
each with six tallies.
The final season game, the one with
Oklahoma City Central that had been post-
poned from Ianuary 25 to March l, was
the scene of a fitting season's end. The
Plainsmen looked like true champions as
they strode through the Redbirds by a 40-32
edge. Top man for this tilt was Centralls
Dale Trinka, with IO tallies. Treading on
Trinkais toes were the Plainsmen's lack
McNutt and the Redbirds' Ron Custer
with nine points.
This hard-fought battle gave the Plains
men a 6-4 record and a .600 percentage in
Mid-State play. It also put the Plainsmen
in a three-way tie for second place in Mid-
State standings. Eirst place went to Capitol
Hillis Redskins, second place to Enid, Clas-
sen and Central, next, Shawnee, and the
cellar position to Norman.
After the standings were determined, the
members of the 1949 All Mid-State Team
were announced. Enid, not to be left out,
placed their tall, tippin' center, Don Beecher,
on the crew selected by vote of the Mid-
Next on the Holtmen's calendar was the
Regional Tournament held in Enid March
3, 4 and 5. In this tourney the Plainsmen
met Guthrie, Stillwater, and Alva. In the
Hrst game, with Guthrie, the Plainsmen
started out slow but soon recovered the
Enid fire to come out on top 42-35. Top
E The Station for Enid
THE QUILL lViAGAZlNE
men were Beecher and Davis of the Tribe
and Salter of Guthrie's Bluejays, each with
The second game, with the Stillwater
Pioneers, was eagerly awaited. The Holt-
men tore into this one to show the Pioneers
that no more nonsense, such as a 0-0 half-
time score, would be tolerated, and when
the final gun went off, the score read 50
to 38, Enid's favor. High for the Plains-
men were Pereboom with l3, Nelson with
12, and Beecher with ll points. Top man
for Stillwater was Hashy Bill Fash, who
pumped 17 tallies through the basket.
In the finals, the Plainsmen met a grim
determined Alva team who gave them sev-
eral close shaves. But the Plainsmen held
tight and came out with a 39-33 victory.
High man for the third time in an Enid-
Alva game was the Bugs' center, Connie
Burdick, with 13 points. Top cager for the
Blue and White was Iennings Nelson with
Nelson's outstanding play during the
tournament earned him a berth on the All
Regional-Tourney five. Also representing
the Plainsmen was their old standby, Cen-
ter Don Beecher.
After annexing the Regional crown the
Plainsmen set their sights on the State Title.
Traveling down to O.C. March 10, ll and
12 the I-Ioltmen found that to overcome
their traditional first-game jinx, they would
have to beat the Altus Bulldogs, football
rivals of the '48 squad.
A cold start seemed to kill the Plains-
men's hopes, but with a fiery half-time
talk, Coach Holt inspired the boys to give
fffontinued on page 994
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
fContinued from page 98j
that extra bit. As a result, late in the fourth
quarter, the Plainsmen began rapidly gain-
ing on the Bulldogs and finally out-dist-
anced them All-38. High point men: Altus,
Beaty ll points, Reames 10, Enid, Fred
MCyC1'S 10 points, Iennings Nelson eight.
In the second game, the Semi-Finals, the
Plainsmen met the Shawnee Wolves, their
Mid-State rivals, to see who would advance
to the Finals. Once more the Plainsmen
poured on the coals, fast-breaking all through
the game. The result? A 45-30 win added
to the Holtmen's column. Added to "lump-
inv Iackis record were that eveningls 16
points, as were Il markers added to Davisys.
High man for the Wolves was lames Wat-
son with nine.
In the Finals, the third time proved a
charm-for El Reno, as the Indians, with
their superior height out-bounded the
Plainsmen all evening. Still, the Hght that
the lads put up kept the score to 40-29,
only an ll point margin, compared with the
25 and 23 point shellacking Enid had pre-
viously taken this year. Big chiefs for the
Indians were Gerald Stockton with 14
points, and Leroy Bacher with 10. The
head Plainsmen were McNiitt, with seven
tallies and Nelson with six.
That week-end the All State-Tourney
team was announced, with the Plainsmenis
ulumpin' lackw lVIcNutt on the Hirst squad.
Also named to the second string were tall
Don Beecher and VVee Vxfilly Davis. Spec-
ial praise was also heard for lunior Fred
iyleyers who really played some bang-up
Soon following this announcement came
the publication of the Daily Dklahoman
All-Stare team, the dream of every high
school athlete. Representing the Blue and
White on the North dream team were lack
iVIcNutt as a regular and Don Beecher as
Then, to wind up the season, the team
elections were held. lack lNlcNutt was
chosen as the teamls honorary captain, Bob
uRedH Pereboom as the team's most valu-
able player, and Clinton ulokeru Hays as
the Plainsmen's best hustler. Also, letter
awards were announced as due for Don
Beecher, Bob Pereboom, Willard Davis, lack
MCNllft, Leroy Tabor, lennings Nelson,
Clinton Hays, Larry Welch, Bob Knox,
Frank Gosnell, and Fred Meyers. Also re-
ceiving letter awards were Duane Lagan
and Bob Barnes, managers.
A fitting climax to a great maple season
was the American Business Club's Basket-
ball Appreciation Dinner held April 4 at
the Youngblood. Guests Don Haskins, Far-
'1-ell Craig, and Vernon Yates atitended,
along with O.C.U. Coach Doyle Parrack and
lba's freshman coach, Gene Smelzer. Bruce
Drake and "Hank', Iba were neither able
to attend the banquet but sent regrets.
After the dinner, pictures of the Oklahoma
A. and NI.-Oregon State game were shown.
The last touches of the '48-'49 Plainsmen
season were added in an assembly at the
Education Building, when Coach Holt, as-
fC0ntinucd on page IOUQ
Enid Paint 5' Wall
125 West Maine Street
CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY
Fl M PLI N
A L I
Q "on me GRDUND..nn in THE SKY"
West Side of Square
Best of Luck
The Senior Class
MARTIN GARBER, dlflanager
fContinued from page 993
sisted by Mr. Selby, presented the letter
awards to the players. It was a Htting close
to a season which saw an underdog Plains-
men crew, by dint of perseverance, team
spirit, and plain old grit, show up the
gloomy prophets and become the Number
2 team in the state, runners-up for the
1949 High School crown.
Enid ,,,,,,.. ,...,... 3 8 Alva ............., ........... 3 6
Enid ..,..... ........ l 6 Pawhuska .,................ 7
Enid ,,,.,,,r ,,,,.,,, 3 5 Sand Springs ,..,.,... ..... 2 7
Enid ........ ........ 3 0 Ponca City ....,..........,.. 26
Enid .,,...,. ..,..,.. 4 l Blackwell ...... ........... 2 2
Enid ........ ....... 2 6 E1 Reno .,.... ........... 4 9
Enid ..,..... ........ 3 7 Chickasha ..,... .,......... 3 0
Enid ..,..... .,..... 2 5 Blackwell .,..,. .......,... 2 3
Enid ..,,.,.. ......, 2 8 Shawnee .... .....,,..,. 4 l
Enid ......., ,...,.. 2 7 El Reno ,..... ,.......... 5 2
Enfid ......,. ......, 4 9 Norman .... ..,,,,.... 4 0
Enid ........ ....... 4 1 Chickasha ........,......... 39
Enid ....,... ,...,.. 3 6 Ponca City ,..........,,..... 24
Enid ..,.,... ..,.,.. 4 l O. C. Capitol Hill ......., 50
Enid ,....... ....... 5 4 O, C. Classen .............. 32
Enid ........ ....... 4 8 Shawnee .,............,,...... 31
Enid ........ ....... 3 3 O. C. Capitol Hill ...... 34
Enid ........ ....... 1 9 O. C. Classen ..,........... 35
Enid ....,.i, ....... 3 4 O. C. Central .,............ 32
Enid ........ .,.,,.. 3 5 Alva ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 30
Enid .....,.. ........... 4 2 Norman ,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 3 2
Enid ........ ............... 4 0 O. C. Central ,.,....,,..,.. 32
Enid ........ .............. 4 2 Guthrie ....... .......,,. 3 5
Enid .....,.. ............... 5 0 Stillwater .. .......,.. 38
Enid ........ ,................. 3 9 Alva ........... ,.,,,...,. 3 3
Enid ........ ......,........... 4 l Altus ........ ,...,,,,.. 3 8
Enid ........ ,,........,,.. 4 5 Shawnee , ,,,,,,,,,, 30
Enid ........ ........... 2 9 El Reno ..,..... ,.40
Dec. 13 ............... Ponca City .............. .... . ..There
Dec. 16 .....,......... Blackwell ........... ....,,,,., H ere
Dec. 20 .,.,......,.... Alva ............... ......... H ere
Dec. 23 .,....,........ Northeast ,,.,. ,,,,,,.,, T here
Ian. 3 ..............,.. Blackwell ........ ,...,... T here
Ian. 6 .,..,.,,..,...,... Shawnee' ., .,,,,,,,,, Here
Ian. 10 .......,,i...... Alva .....,....,. ........ T here
Ian. I3 ................ Norman' ...... .......... H ere
Ian, 17 .,,,,.,,........ Ponca City ......... .,,,,,,,.. H ere
Ian. 20 ...,......,..... Classen' ,........... ......,. T here
Ian. 24 ................ Open
Ian. 27 ..,.......,..,.. Capitol Hill' ....,,... ...,i,,,, T here
Ian. 31 ..,.,........... Central' ........,.. ,.....,,.. H ere
Feb. 3 ..,............... Shawnee' ...... ,,,,,,, T here
Feb. 7 ,..,.,............ Northeast .,.... ,,,,,,,,.. H ere
Feb. 10 ............,.. Norman' ..,...,. There
Feb. 14 ..............., Open ............., ...,,.,,,, H ere
Feb. 17 ..,............ Classen' .....,,.,.. .......... H ere
Feb. 21 ........,...... Capitol Hill' ........ .......,. T here
Feb. 24 ............... Central'
Mar. 2-3-4 ..........
'-Mid-State Conference games.
'Best of Lack to
Central National Bank
A. E. Stephenson .... Cbairrnan of the Board
W, L, Stephenson ,,.,.,.,,................... President
T, 1, Mccfeeay ,,,,.,,, ........ V aarfesfdent
Dale Dage ,,.,...... ......... A ss't.Cashier
I, F. Bundren .,.,.,... ..,.,.... A ss'z.Casbier
H, H. Unruh ............ ,........ A ss't.Casbier
Genevieve Wogan ....... .......... A ss't.Cashier
Hazel O'Mealey ......... ,...... A ss't.Casbier
Ray Estill .................. ...... A ss,t.Casbier
ROYAL C ROWN
f'Bes'i by tasfie tesL,v
Rosalie Luck ...,...
Federal Deposit Insurance
....... Ass't. Cashier
ENID HIGH Scuoot I 101
V fffontinuea' from page 48d
top honors, they did very well. Girls and
for the best in their officers were as follows: Rosemary
. Benecke, Ma or of Ball Cit , Cit Part
-Office SUPPllCS Secretary, Stiite Commissionler ofyLaboZi Q
F - P Mary Clegg, City Party Vice-Chairman of
- Ountaln CHS Reed City, Delegate to State Convention,
-Books of Kinds Shirley Cuthbertson, City Manager of Wood- .ffl COWIPZH6 jooa'
worth City, Secretary of Sooner Party, City
' , Party Secretary, Nelva Rhue Mosley, Iustice Stoyb
Vlslt of the Supreme Court, Delegate to State
Convention, City Party Secretary of Ball
Y Cit , and Cit Clerkg Shirle Swink, Ofiicial Q
S Buger, City ,Clerk of Grimfiiitt City, Dele-
gate to State Convention, Bank Commis- Ph 2078 2 I
sionerg and Margie Wedekind, City Man- one 90 west Mama
ager of Reed City, Chairman of State
Insurance Board. .......,,...,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,
126 West Randolph Phone l000
xxxxixxxxxxxxxxxx .. - -xtxxxxxx
Qualify Laundry West Side Feed Store E
Laundry fr Dry Cleaners I' A' ZALOUDEK Sf SONS
223 West Randolph i
C FUR STORAGE
422 East Maine Enid, Okla.
' - " . '
, EVERYBODY uses A, :
. 3 A' -QA ,
I L ' ,Mm Q
I -V191 'll If vu NM W I' D C9 4
- NATURAL GAS A -
I fn ":,::Q
: I N o K L A H o M A 5
: YES, everybody uses natural gas in Oklahoma. :
I , And because it's an Oklahoma roduct, it's an I
I - F M . P I
4 ,at 3 f -: , W W E - 5 economical fuel. No wonder that our transmission I
: J 8. x 1111 A ET- and distribution systems, drawing this vital fuel from :
: Z - ' " 1 ' M I' ' 2 - more than 76 proven fields Provide natural gas service :
I : i'?5Z'3 zigii' in over 100 communities. ..that gas from our lines :
: HW i is put to work in thousands of homes and industries I
I ii.- H illlll every day. Yes, homes and industries alike have '
I I , U. E51 l . I
I ' l W l 3 .- found the choice fuel for dependable, efiicient service :
: S V - in Oklahoma is Natural Gas. I
I I I
- OHLHHOIIIH llHlURHl. '
fC0ntinued from page 3Ij
for this year were: Bill Chenoweth, Presi-
dent, La Dora Hoover, Vice-President, Del-
phine Porr, Secretary, Max Havenstrite,
Treasurer, and Margie Wedekind, Reporter.
Miss Katherine Bales sponsored the group.
Distributive Education Club
Perhaps the most useful of Enid High
organizations was the Distributive Education
Club held for the purpose of instructing
members in better means of advertising and
retailing. lt was composed of members of the
Business and Commerce Department, super-
vised by Mr. Perry McCoy.
These forty-five students attended school
from two to four hours and were then dis-
missed to go to work. They were graded
on the kind of work they did for their em-
ployers as well as their work in this course
During the year the D. E. Club, composed
of students enrolled in the course, included
in their list of activities, a banquet at the
Youngblood Hotel where they were enter-
tained by a talented humorist, Ieff Williams,
and a Weiner roast at Springs Park. On May
8 and 9, club members attended Camp
Classen where they enjoyed two days of
camping and hiking.
Not only was Fred Tremain elected Presi-
dent of the Enid High Distributive Educa-
tion classes but was also selected to serve as
President at the State Convention. From
April 24 to 27, he represented Enid at the
National hdeeting in Topeka, Kansas, where
he was chosen Vice-President in charge of
Public Relations. Carroll Morris accompanied
him on the trip.
l:red's aides in Enid High School were:
Frances Greer, Vice-President, Ioyce Smith,
Secretary, Ted VVoolery, Treasurer, and Car-
roll Morris, Reporter.
Delta Theta Club
Delta Theta, organized by fourth year
math students taking trigonometry and solid
geometry, met during class period every two
weeks to study the practical application of
mathematics to engineering, business, and
Throughout the year the club had a series
of interesting programs on new mathematic
discoveries, conducted by the students them-
selves and by guest speakers.
Officers chosen for first semester were:
Dave Godschalk, President, Dudley Tenney,
Vice-President, lane Hamilton, Secretary,
Ioe Green, Treasurer, Bill Chenoweth, Re-
porter, and Bud Pickens, Sergeant-at-Arms.
The second semester slate of officers was
headed by Dudley Tenney, as President,
Ray Drechsler, Vice-President, Gary Mc-
Daniel, Secretary, Charles Hammond, Trea-
surer, lerry VVright, Reporter, and Walter
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Cole, Sergeant-at-Arms. lN4iss Florel Hclema
was sponsor of the group,
A corp of girls who served the students
of Enid High School this year perhaps more
than any other group were the librarians.
These girls checked out hundreds of books
every day to the student body of E.H.S.
along with the regular work of mending torn
books and keeping accurate records of over-
due books. Always the librarians performed
their jobs well by keeping books on the
shelves and ready to be checked out again
as soon as they were returned.
Those who assisted Miss Douglas this year
were: Vivian lX-iuir, Virginia Nichols, Bettie
Vacin, and Yvonne Andrews, first hour, lean
Poynor, Melvin Schwedland and Leota Re-
gier, second hour, Lou Boyle, Eula Col-
lier, Quita Marshall, and Arlene Shaw, third
hour, Redonda Moore, Billie Stewart, and
Verna Lee Holtzen, fourth hour, Wilma
Kegin, Marilyn Chastain, and Pat Robinson,
fifth hour, and Rose Dritch, Nancy Sinder-
son, and Dorothy Barrick, sixth hour.
Keeping up with all the latest discoveries
in the Held and at the same time absorbing
much useful information, the Physics Club
held regular meeting during class periods this
9 ' I
I , I
. . . . I
Q Frank and lzmet enjoymg zce cream at the new Gola' Spot fonntazm. I
Emu I-lion Scnooi
Ullficers electecl to serve the group were:
Duclley Tenney, Presitlentg Dean Reecl, Vice
Presitlent: Kay Lou Francisco, Secretarvg ancl
Charles Hammoncl, Treasurer. hir. Homer
Henson sponsoretl the club.
An outstantling new classroom with lab,
oratory equipment of the most motlern type
proviclecl an ailclecl incentive to rlwf club to
explore the work of science.
Of invaluable aicl to lvlr. Selby anal the
ollfice secretaries were the stutlents who asf
sistecl in the main ollice each clay iluring
their stutly periocls, These stuclents, who
were requiretl to tuaintain high gratles to be
allowecl to give up their regular stuily halls,
were not organized as a club, but kept busy
:luring school hours collecting attenclance
slips, delivering bulletins anti call slips, anti
running the many errands which were neces-
sary throughout the school day.
A group of forty Bible stutlents this year
bantlecl together, anel uncler the sponsorship
of lVlr, George Pratt. fountletl a Bible club.
The purpose of this organization was to bet-
ter the class by encouraging new stuclents
to take the course anal to raise monev for
new equipment to be usetl by the clepartf
ment. This work resulted in a series of movies
and guest speakers.
The leaclers of this ambitious organization
were: VVynona Langkiet, Presiclentg Vwialter
lVlcClure, Vicefljresiclentg Stanley Ienkins,
Secretary, lean Schmiclt, Treasurerg anal
Donna Brown, Reporter.
One of the newest antl IHUST outstaniling
groups in linitl High is the lVlasquers Club.
Consisting of first antl secontl semester
speech stutlents, the organization was founilf
etl to give intlivitluals interestetl in tlramatics
a chance to work together. The chief goal
set up by the club was the establishment
ol' a civic repertory theater in linitl,
Officers electetl for the year were: Nelva
Rhine lylosley, Presitlentg Ann Allen, Vice-
Presitlentg R. Caron, Secretarvl Lou Ann
Boyle, Treasurerg Bill Shrailer, Reporterg antl
Dan Dale, Serge-atitfat-Arms. Nliss Orvetta
Clinesmith, speech instructor, sponsorecl tht-
The outstancling event oi me year by the
club was a masqueracle liclcl lX4ay I3, to
which members came clressecl in various cos-
tum:-s ancl matle up accortling to methocls
of characterizations learnetl :luring class
Although one of the smallest organizations
in school, the Cficeronian club was one of the
most active. These atlvancetl Latin stuclents
BARTON FRUIT COMPANY
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PHONE 383 313-321 SOUTH GRAND ENID, OKLA
ferry Failing, Dale flfoore, and Ronald lfzlmm view KI Hrzrtorz truck.
hail as their objective learning the ancient
Roman cultures anal customs.
Besicles club meetings, heltl every two
weeks cluring class periotls, the group enjoyed
several interesting parties,
First semester officers were: lVlax Haven,
strite, l'resitlent3 Patty Cortlonnier, Vice
llresitlentg lvlarilvn lolley, Secretary, Doro'
thy Vv'aken, Treasurerg antl Francis' O'Neill,
The seeontl semester slate of officers other
than those re-electetl were: Dorothy Xvaken,
Vice Presiclentg Patty Corilonnier, Secretaryg
lirancis O'Neill. Treasurerg George VVright,
Reporterg antl Nlarilyn lolley, Sergeantfatf
arms. The club sponsor was lyliss Aclclie
livery two weeks Les Copains members
met to learn more about the customs ancl
culture of the people of France. Llncler the
tlirection of lxfliss Acltlie lllllfllllilll, interest
in the club grew until it became one of the
largest antl most active language groups in
The first semester slate of otlicers inclutleil
Loris Lee l'anhorst, Presitlentg Nlarilyn lVler-
cer, Vice Presiclentg Carol Butts, Secretary:
Bob Loomis, Treasurer: and Barbara Browln,
Secontl semester officers were: Loris Lee
llanhorst, ljresirlentg Patty Cortlonnier, Vice
President, Sally Evans, Secretary, Suzie
Looper, Treasurer, and Marilyn Mercer,
The year was marked with many gay par-
ties and club meetings highlighted by regular
group discussions led by Frenchman Pierre
Allard, a student at Phillips University. ln
this manner the members gained much val-
uable Hrst hand information on the true
pronunciation of the French language. ln
addition to their regular activities, each stu-
dent wrote to someone in France, and in this
way gained a better knowledge of the real
use of the language.
Busy indeed this year was the activity office
staff which conducted the business of the
athletic programs, class plays, and school pro-
ductions, clubs, and all other curricular activi-
ties of the school,
Mr. V. O. Marshall and his crew of book-
keepers had a big job in keeping an accurate
account of the school's expenses as several
thousand dollars passed through the activity
ofhce this year. Mr. Marshall's assistants who
so ably helped him with the various func-
tions were: Maxine Brannon, Robert Stricker,
limmy Reed, Albert Reinhardt, Ralph Balden,
Cecil Britton, and Bob Batchelder.
ln addition to the other work, Mr. Mar-
La junta Club
The third-year Spanish students formed La
lunta not only to help them learn the lan-
guage but also to promote interest in Spanish
speaking people, their language, and their
First semester officers were: Donna Gar-
riott, President, Bob Baker, Vice President,
lackie Kaiser, Secretary, Lyndon Munkres,
Reporter, and loan Caldwell, Treasurer.
Those heading the second semester list
were: Marilyn McKay, President, Donna
Garriott, Vice President, loan Caldwell, Sec-
retary, Frances Wilder, Treasurer, and Caro-
lyn Liming, Reporter. The group was spon-
sored by Miss Mildred Montgomery.
The outstanding event of the year was a
party at the home of Jackie Kaiser at which
time a Spanish dinner was enjoyed. A spe-
cial treat was a Cuban guest who spoke to
the group in Spanish.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
C441 YY x
I NJDUL S B JOBBER5
.' ,V 1 .
P 1 '
, X, t+ .,
.- xxx' 'sfo-.
3' 4 - - rp '4
foe" " . '56 'Q
JAXC4 ,fff,',:m.,,' vtymngw Xbbfsdz
X 4' 5: 5 '.
.f ,--......r,,,4,m.,4,.,......-, -
-. uitf 1. O ROS. .-
y 'liiliilllfil lfliiiilllll
Congratulations to the
SYRACUSE -- The world's finest
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gracefully fashioned . . . Match-
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You will find everything from the
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shall also looked after the ticket gate at all . 217 No.-gh Grand phone 269
football, basketball, and baseball games, and 127 West Mame
supervised the ushering at the school plays
and Programs' --------------------
: ,l 1 A I . K , K .. -ga :
4 V I 1 V e ' ' 4
4 , - ' ' 4 4
: e e- :
4 'i 4
4 INSURANCE OF ALL KlNDSl g
4 9 1 - - - 4
4 Don t worry . . . We re taking off with good insurance! :
Emu HIGH SCHOOL
"COLD OF '49"
lContinued from page 64Q
Tremaing the town grocer, lames Krause,
and his delivery boy, R. I. Catong the dentist,
Painless Bryan Gundlach, and assistants,
Vivian Miller, Myra Beth Gungoll, and Bar-
bara Rainsg the owners of the Atkinson and
Atkinson Funeral Parlor, Iacle and lim, the
friendly undertakersg the town dressmaker,
Carolyn Barnes and her assistants, Gretchen
Webber, the buttonhole maker, Barbara Har-
ris, the hemmerg lVilla Ruth Van Valleen-
burg, the fitter, and Carol Butts, the cutter,
the banker, Durwood Crawfordg Norman
Russell, the owner and editor of the Kicka-
poo Heraldg the merchant, Frederick Lang!
the town blacksmith, Iennings Nelsonf tailor,
Robert Stricleerg postmaster, Bill Bouzideng
Cecil Britton, owner of the livery stable, the
owner of VWdeleind's Floral Shop CMargiej
who's specialty is "Fresh cut imported sun-
flowers from Kansasng the owner of Hobbs
fOwenj Hobby Horse Co., the manager of
the Hampton Uamesj Hotel and his two
Butlers, Barbara and Sophiag and the town
baker, Bill Chenoweth. And who is this peer-
ing anxiously into our travelers' faces? Why,
itls Virginia Dalton looking for her renowned
After inspecting the various establishments,
our friends find the brightest spot in town
to be Wynona's fI.angkietj Gyp Joint where
the elite meet and eat-buffalo meat. The
members of her illustrious staff include Sadie
Swinle Qshirleyj, La Rue Pollard, QBettyD
Belle Conroy, QLoisD Fern Becker, QBarbaraj
.Fay Stoll, Kathleen Woellee, and Billie
Our pioneers, drinking in the beauty of
California, are entertained by the Kickapoo
League of Women Singers under the direc-
tion of Rose Mary Beneclee. One of the an-
nual events on the League's calendar is the
Hog Calling Contest in which they win
first every year. Blending their gentle voices
in delicate harmony they burst forth with
"California, Here VVe Are." The members
of the League are: Wilma Laughlin, Billie
Cox, Dorothy lane Montgomery, Carolyn
Campbell, Elizabeth Blanchard, ludy lanes,
Eva Lee Loucles, Elizabeth Hammond, Cleta
Horrall, Peggy Vlfiieleerman, lane Hamilton,
loan Preston, Betty Lou Thompson, Donna
Strickland, and Ioyette Webb.
And why are all these ladies waiting
around the stagecoach ofhce? Let's see. There
are lllary De Lapp, Virgie Shoffner, Annette
Taft, lo Anne Wills, Ilene Shaw, Loris Lee
Panhorst, luanita Reim, loyce Smith, Mary
Ellen Rieger, Mary lean Stahl, and Alice
Dwyer. Here comes the stagecoach with the
mail. Let's speak with the driver, Donald
Collins. Why the dejected look? What
brings all these ladies out?
"Well, stranger, about six months ago
these fair lasses each ordered an evening
gown from France designed by Mademoiselle
Chelf Ueraldinej and Monsieur Ferchau
Uackj. But I fear troubles a brewin' 'cause
back over yonder hill Dangerous Dondeling-
er QRogerj held up my coach and took all
but one of them dresses. Now who is going
to get that one dress?',
Musclin to the front is that vivacious
pioneer woman, Dorothy Leabo, "Iris mine
by right. I sent my order Hrstf' she yells,
But Miss Leabo finds she has a little compe-
tition when La Dora Hoover claims she sent
her letter on the pony express. Although
Ellen McMillen attempts to settle the quar-
rel by offering ferociously to take it. How-
ever, her attempt is not successful and im-
mediately a chorus of howls set in, and the
streets soon become only a cloud of dust and
fighting women. As the dust settles, we can
see the results of the battle. Virginia Mayer
and lune Reimer are the victors with the big-
gest pieces. Bettijo Glover, Shirley Pasby,
Dorothy lohnston, and Marilyn Chastain
have fairly large pieces. Dorothy Sturgeon,
Dora Mae Noah, Norma Krucleenberg, and
Eula Collier have little pieces while Rilla
Grove, Sadie Hronopulos, Marilyn lohnson,
Ona May McColgan and Nelva Rhue Mos-
ley don't even get a thread. Now that none
of them have the dress, they all begin to cry.
But down the street with pounding hoofs
gallops Mopalong Marquis CFrankj on his
Hy-bitten nag "Annabell.', In his strong fear-
less voice he tells them he has risked his
life to get the dresses away from Dangerous
Dondelinger fllogerj and for them to "Dry
those tears from their eyes and try to realize
that they'll be the best dressed women in
the West." Taking the dresses from his sad-
dle bag, he throws them to the ladies. But
suddenly becoming embarrassed at their deep
fContinued on page I08j
' ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION '
5 and SCHOOL OF NURSING 5
: s t1 N ' 1 I I
: tate an atlona Complete Clinical and :
: Accredited School L b . . '
n a oratory Diagnosis :
: of Nursing 4
2 Q r 1
: Fire Proof Building Ambulance Service :
E Q Night and Day :
f Attendant :
: 610 S. Monroe Ph. 2000 4
4 . , . .
: Board of Directors Nurses Training School E
4 , . 4
: R- L- SANFORD'-mmm -mmm----President MISS THELMA BIDDLER .................................. Director of Nurses :
4 Miss DOROTHY LAMB ...,,,.,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Innractress ,
E DR. IULIAN FEILD ..,,...... ...........,,,,, V ice-President MRS. OPAL UNDSETH ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, I nm-aggren :
E DR. S. H. MCEVOY ........., ......,.... S ecretary-Treasurer ffqllllmtion-Y-' :
I , Phillips University ...,.,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E nid Oklahgma :
. W, . ......... ......,... . '
E H GOITRY Superintendent University Hospital ...................... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma E
I St. Anthony's Hospital ....,........... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 4
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30 Years Serving
Enid with The Best in
fContinued from page 7Ij
bo, Redonda Moore, Vivian Muir, Francis
O'Neill, Doris Piatt, Leota Mae Regier, Gene
Srunkle, Paul Tindle, Dorothy Waken, lim
Walker, Io Lee Webb, who undertook to
portray a Iuniorls average school day, mid
peals of laughter from the audience and
other members of the cast,
Then, in order to show that the Iuniors
take an active part in all school affairs, a
typical' Student Council meeting was pre-
sented by the legislative members of the
class, Iunior Representatives Sam Cerny,
Wilma Barnum, Carol Smith, lim Meloy,
Io Lee Webb, Gene Stunkle, Rosemary
Kyler, Duane Ienkins, lim Hilton, Eugene
Bailey, Gerald Mongold, Bob Knox, Vivian
Muir, Frank Gosnell, Leroy Daykin, Duane
Lagan, and Ronald Stearman.
Playing an important part in the Iunior
presentation, as in all Enid High School
events, the musicians of the class next occu-
pied the stage to put the Hnishing touches
on the review of Iunior activities. Chorus
Members Yvonne Andrews, Nancy Andruss,
Norma Arnold, Elizabeth Avery, Phyllis
Barrett, Roberta Blair, Ianice Bonham, Donna
Brown, Noma Lu Butler, Yvonne Chodrick,
Ioyce Clegg, Wilma Cockrell, Wanda Craig,
Patsy Cravens, Carrie Dittmeyer, Dorothy
Dobbs, Virginia Dowley, Betty Edwards,
Charlotte Eitelman, Lynn Elyea, Pauline
Franks, Sara Lou Freeman, Ierry Hathoot,
Io Ann Hibbits, Shirley Holter, Janette
Hunter, Dorothy Iohnson, Valeta Iones,
Wilma Kegin, Delores King, Ianet Krug,
Ruth Mclntire, Marilyn McKay, Betty Mil-
ler, Christine Morgan, lane Morgan, Ima
Iune Morris, Vivian Muir, Wanda Myers,
Anna Nickel, Kathryn Noah, Iackie Old-
ham, Pat O'Neill, Carol Orr, Michaele Page,
Nadene Parkham, Gertrude Payton, Mar-
garet Poplin, Katie Prochaska, Elma Quig-
ley, Shirley Reddick, Alberta Regier, Evelyn
Ray, Margaret Rogers, Reta Shipley, Betty
Smith, Carol Smith, Delores Smith, Io Ann
Smith, Celia Stranathan, Bettie Vacin, Mari-
lyn Watts, Frances Wilder, Fadonna Wright,
Claudia Zimmerman, Syble Kennington,
Bob Baker, Robert Boerner, Dwayne Cox,
Dan Dale, lim Hilton, Paul Latchaw, Leroy
Martin, Dwight Morrison, Gary Roberts,
and Bob Wentworth, joined with the Band
Members lerry Allen, Ierry Atkinson, Lee
Coen, Leonard Cokeley, Doris Cornelson,
Leroy Daykin, Ioenita Dolan, lack Dragoo,
Iimmy Ethington, Kenneth Franklin, Alan
Higgins, Robert Kuykendall, Rosemary Ky-
ler, Bob Loomis, Donna Milburn, David
Money, Gerald Mongold, Redonda Moore,
Carroll Morris, Lyndon Munkres, lack Pol-
lard, Bob Schwartz, Ronald Stearman, Cherry
Stebens, Billie Stewart, Paul Tindle, Norman
Vandeventer, Bob Vater, Ierald White, lack
Willard, Ioyce Wood, Doris Akridge, Mary
Barnes, Patsy Bishop, Wilma Barnum, Patsy
Cobb, Lorna Cook, Bob Elarton, Ioanna
Firestone, Frank Gosnell, Duane Ienkins,
less Hooley, Don Hopkins, Ierry Hooley,
Wanda McKenzie, Alan Mitchell, Marie
Mustain, Robert Schultz, Katie Smith, and
Kenneth Wright, in giving a musical climax
to a highly successful program.
THE QUILI. MAGAZINE
As we left the auditorium, after congratu-
lating the Iunior Sponsors Miss Florel
Helema and Mr, Homer Henson, we recalled
those same Iuniors who had made such
a hit as a Sophomore Crew, and looked for-
ward to the accomplishments which their
Senior year would bring.
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During the past two decades
the name "FAILING" has
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Emo I-lion SCHOOL
CO L D I RO N ' S
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fContinueal from page SU
vember l2th and 13th for the Fall Oklahoma
Interscholastic Press Association meeting, at
the North Base at the University of Okla-
Following the registration, rooms were as-
signed in the barracks, and a schedule of
events for the week-end was distributed.
There was a general session with talks by
various journalism professors and students.
Annuals from various schools were displayed,
and each one's method of make-up and the
business aspect was considered. A demon-
stration of the efficiency of an electric
mimeograph was given, with special emphasis
on mimeographing in color.
Saturday morning, during a bus tour of
the campus, the University of Oklahoma
Press Building was visited, with both staffs
securing ideas on the actual process of pub-
lishing a paper from the linotype operator
to the actual rolling off the press.
As a highlight to the conference, the group
attended the O.U. vs. Nebraska football
game at Owen Field, Saturday afternoon.
Putting into practice the ideas acquired at
the conference, the Weekly Staff began
work on their publication, with the typical
cries, "Whereis the copy? Bring on the edi-
torialsl Write a feature! and, Where did
that typist go?" ringing down the halls, as
the staffs carried on under the same pressure
as a down-town newspaper office.
The life of a story begins with an assign-
ment to each journalism class member. The
member gathers the facts, assembles the
ideas, and writes the story. Second, if the
story is to be printed, it is typed and copy-
read. Third, it is sent to the printer where
he makes the proof to be sent back and
proof-read, Finally, after all the mistakes are
corrected, it is sent back to the printer and
appears in the next issue of the paper.
For the first time since the high school
burned, the paper has been printed again,
due to the efforts of the journalism classes
in raising money by selling programs at the
Enid vs. Ardmore football game. The first
eight of the sixteen issues were mimeograph-
ed, resulting in many inky hands and ruined
clothes. But the idea of having a printer do
the work also complicated many problems
as all the copy had to be in by a certain
deadline, causing the students to work with
the idea of rushing in their minds.
The first task of the annual staff, as soon
as it was chosen in October, was to collect
snapshots of student life around school. Each
member was assigned one homeroom to be
responsible for securing kodak pictures of
all the students in that room.
The advertising staff, by whose efforts it
is possible to have the magazine, then began
selling advertisements to the business men for
At the beginning of the year, the stories
were assigned and the writers began compil-
ing ideas and facts to write about. Due to
the postponing of many events such as Tri-
State, and the prolonged season of football
and basketball games, there was a last min-
ute rush to Hnish the book by publication
,t Pfamnas gs
W7 5' DG at
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E. W. BANK LUMBER
'iwbere Quality Tells
and Service Sells"
Third at Maine
Pasteurized and Homogenized
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"GOLD OF '49"
fContinued from page IOSQ
appreciation he and Annabell ushyu away.
Our restless travelers with gold foremost
in their minds are anxiously awaiting the
arrival of the prospector Two-Gun Peat Uoe
Henryj and his foremen: Dusty Cecil Clark,
Sparkle Plenty Fipps ffiilbertj, Goldie Ful-
ler QL. Aj, Pretty Boh lones, and Gorgeous
George Wright. Upon their arrival, Two-Gun
told them, "Thar's gold up thar in them thar
hillsf, Eager to find their fortunes they set
out for the hills leaving Kickapoo but a
shadow of itself.
Up in them thar hills we find a mining
camp. Down by the river, David Trihhle is
teaching Alhert Woods, Gordon Richardson,
loe Litschke, and Ray Gorre to pan for gold.
Over by the fire Donna Garriott and Betty
Hahn are frying fish caught by Ray Drech-
sler, Dale Livingston, Ierry Wright, and Bill
Shrader. Running into camp lerry Gregg
exclaims that he has found a gold mine.
Ioleer Hays, Al Herzherg, Kenneth Klernrne,
and Gary McDaniel quickly follow him to
see for themselves. Entering the creeky old
mine they find Don Gertz, Clyde Nevins,
lim Purnell, and Fred Ryleer who have ar-
rived ahead of them. As they are astounded
with the beauty of the yellow riches, a sud-
den avalanche occurs. Had it not been for
the massive strength and quick calculation
of Dudley Tenney our surprised miners
might have perished.
Filling their saddle bags with gold, Dolores
Brainard, Maxine Brannon, Arlene Burnett,
Eldon Shaver, Ben Woods, Carol Tacleett,
Don Wyatt, and Barhara Brown convey it to
Kickapoo to be sold. Mayor Perehoom is so
delighted with the news of the finding of the
gold that he declares a legal holiday for a
celebration of the event.
He selects a committee of Vlfizlter Cole,
Carol Clarkson, Vlhnda Lou Crandall, and
Geraldine Duncan to barbecue the pig.
Later in the evening Shirley Dix calls the
square dances while three Hddlers, Alhert
Reinhardt, Duane Roeuer, and Gene Ruth
play their fiddles. A jig contest is held with
Dorothy Keeton, Wrna Lee Holtzen, Mary-
ann Kudlac, Betty Lynch, and Grace Mittel-
stet acting as judges. Their choice for the
best jigger is loe Boh Williamson. Winners
in the Sharpshooters are: First place for
shooting a pinhead at 500 feet, Del Camp-
hell,' second place for splitting a peanut at
400 feet, lo Ann Tinderg third place for
shooting a watermelon at 25 feet, lim VVhite.
There is a tie in the pie-eating contest, so
two cherry pies made by Ieanne Poynor are
awarded to S. I. Swyden and Lowell Vlfalser.
The most amusing contest of the day is that
of catching the greased pig. The contestants
are numerous, but those coming the nearest
to catching it are La Fern Pogue, Rudy
Weida, Donna Poplin, and Treoa lean Rake-
straw. However the victor is Harold Vlfiells.
The one-legged contest has few partici-
pants until it is explained by the mayor
that people with two legs are eligible. Put-
ting both legs in a sack they hop to the
finish line. The reason Floreen Roever, lean
Schmidt, Elhert Wheeler, Connie Pruitt and
Ronald Wilkins are so eager to win the con-
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
test is that the prize is a dayys expense paid
trip to the newly discovered gold mine with
the promise that you can have all the gold
you can carry away. The swiftest, however,
is Dorothy lane Wood.
The pioneers and citizens of Kickapoo relax
and enjoy the holiday with its mountains of
food and many different contests. Each one
is happy with the new find of gold. The
misty veils of our crystal ball hide the joy-
ous celebration from our eyes, and our jour-
ney back to 1849 is over. Though the Past
is lost to us now, we, the Seniors of 1949
have the future in our hands.
The Store of Modern Horne,
0 DE KOR SECTIONAL
Q 0 VIRTUE DINETTES
C. F. Thomas Furniture
128-130 East Broadway Phone 157
H. A. MARR
E Distributors of E
BIG "Mr Foon PRODUCTS
NID HIGH SCHOOL
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
f. E. George advises Betty Conroy, IViirna Laughlin, anti Vivian flliiier the best sulijectx to take for
advancement and egieiency in the business world.
' COURSES: Advanced Business Science Q24 monthsjg Aclvancccl Accounting anti Auclit-
ing Q22 IHODKIISDQ Advanced Secretarial Scicncc Q22 HIOIIKIISIQ Business Aclniinistration
Q15 monthsjg Secretarial Q10 monthsjg General Accounting Q10 monthsjg Stcnographic
' INDIVIDUAL ADVANCEMENTYPERSONAL DEVELGPMENT PROGRAM.
' SUMMER TERM starts Tuesday, May 31stg Pall ICFID starts Nlontlay, St-ptcnilvcr 5t11.
See us NOW about your businexs ea'ucation.
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE
I. E. George, President I. E. George, lr., Principal Maxell A. George, Secretary
PROGRESS OF THE
By Harriet Kyler and Gwen Puckett
During August of 1948, the Cummins
Construction Company started work on the
New Wing of Enid High School. Ever so
often welve made trips through the wing and
jotted down in our diary what progress has
been or is being made each time, The fol-
lowing is the section of our diary having to
do with the new gymnasium wing of Enid
It is now September 31, and we have
toured the beginning of the new wing of
Enid High School. So far all footings and
foundation walls are up, and the walls of
the swimming pool have been formed, ready
for the concrete to be poured. Mr. Cummins
explained to us that all the execavating was
completed before this foundation work start-
ed which means the men must have worked
like bees to have accomplished so much!
I-low the wing has grown since we were
here last. All the concrete has been poured
in the swimming pool. The brick masons
have started to work putting dressed and
cast stone in the base of the building. There
is a lot of common and face brick on the
site which means the building has really
started going up, and the bricklayers soon
will be forming brick walls-it won't be just
a skeleton anymore, but a structure in its
1t's a little cooler this month, but despite
that fact we've made four trips through our
new wing. On November 5, we discovered all
the gravel work had been completed, and the
next day, November 6, the second story of
the building was started. On the fifteenth
we noticed the first windowsills being put in.
Now it's November 24, and the columns
are being poured on the second story. The
masons have been busy laying brick all dur-
ing November and the carpenters forming
the second story. From here it looks like
no time until the second story will be up
and ready for the third to be plopped right
on top of it!
Today is the first day of the month. Our
visit to the new wing showed some progress
as the first pour of the second story floor
was made today.
This is December 2, and the west side of
the second story started up today. We noticed
the bricklayers still hard at work plastering
one right on top of the other.
On December 4, the first carload of tile
was delivered, Mr. Cummins tells us.
It's December 10 now, and the first con-
crete column on the west side is being poured
-by the 17th the second pour should be
December 20 and some of the men have
started forming the third section while the
bricklayers continue to lay brick.
December 27-As we looked out of the
window of English class today, we could see
the columns being poured in the third sec-
tion of the west side.
December 20-As December comes to a
close, we see the second story making pro-
gress as the fourth section, east side, starts to
This month has brought bad weather de-
spite which the men have worked with a
bonHre for warmth. The entrance stone has
been laid now, and Ianuary 13 is being used
to start forming the third section of the
second fioor on the east side.
From the 19th of Ianuary to the first of
February has been bad weather, therefore,
little has been accomplished.
February 2, and the tile has been started
in the shop room. February 3 and more
snow! February 8, the shop is finished, all
the floor having been laid and the perma-
stone. The bricklayers have gone immedi-
ately to work on the second story laying
brick. The carpenters are still working. Feb-
ruary 12-the workmen have started grading
floor levels on the north end of the second
story and are getting ready for a pour on
the first, second and third panels. February
18-the first floor has been poured, and the
carpenters forming up the second story for
the last pour.
February 24-The last pour has been
made. February 28-they are grading panels
four and five, getting them ready for the
Today is March 5. Yesterday and today
have been spent pouring concrete in panels
4 and 5. The workmen have started grading
the corridors, and on March 4 the last pour
on second Hoor will be made. It is now March
10, and the men have started to form the
Here it is March 14. Today the men have
poured some corridors on the first floor. To-
morrow they expect to build forms for a
stairway on the east side, and then start
building stairways in the northwest corner.
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
March 17-The first stairway was poured
today in the northeast corner. Tomorrow the
workers will pour the fioors for the second
floor southeast classrooms,
March Z1-They finished pouring the east
corridor today, and the first steel roof truss
for the gyms is up.
March 22-Two more trusses were raised
today. The workers also formed two stair-
ways from first to third floor. In the gyms
seven of the big 178-inch windowsills were
put up, besides a roof joist set on the first
three trusses. Getting ready for another pour,
the south end of the first Hoof was graded.
The next Saturday-the main accomplish-
ment today was the pouring of another stair-
way. Seems like most of our time next year
will be spent climbing all those stairs!
A whole month has passed since we last
observed the progress of the new wing. Since
then a great deal has been done, for all the
steel work for the gym roof is up, besides the
windows on the third floor. Last week-end,
April 21, 22, and 23, we had a hot spell
which made it somewhat hard on the men,
but since that time, perfect days have dawned
which, in their own words, have made them
want to work like "little beavers."
The summer schedule will include the
laying of glazed tile in the swimming pool
and the erection of the partitions of glazed
tile. The last pour on the third fioor will be
made, and the carpenters will be doing the
finishing work. Suction fans will be installed
in the dressing rooms.
Included in the finished building will be
On the first fioor will be the machine
shop, swimming pool, and dressing room,
with classrooms on the east. The structure
of the swimming pool will be the regulation
size, 30 x 60 feet. With finishing touches the
pool will be of white glazed tile with terra
cotta trim. It will have a filtration system,
keeping the heated water circulating and
Adding to features of convenience in the
new wing will be a freight elevator running
from the boiler room to the attic. This is for
the purpose of lightening the work of school
custodians whose steps will be greatly in-
creased as the building expands.
The biology laboratory and classroom,
complete with all necessary equipment and
facilities, the art department, and the ath-
letic department will also appear in the new
The physical education department, when
completed, is expected to be second to none.
There will be two separate gyms with their
respective locker rooms. They will have
maple Hooring and walls of glazed tile seven
feet high with a brick wainscoating from
there on up. Each gymnasium will be 72x
108 feet, with a lengthwise basketball court
and two cross courts.
On completion of the entire building the
halls will be so arranged as to permit traffic
to move completely around the building in
one large rectangle. If no unforeseen factor
arises, the wing will be completed by the
contract date, September 1, 1949.
WN wuam. rw
112 THE QUILL MAGAZINE
. . ,
g H. E. Cummlns G' Sons Construction Company 5
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: Emd, Oklahoma :
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: We are glad to have baa' a part zn the bazldmg of a greater :
Q Enza' Hzgb School. Q
Emo HIGH SCHOOL
National Forensic League
First Row: Wedekind fRec.Sec.j, Marshall, Stranathan, Corey, Swink CV,-Pres.j, Melka, Dritch fCor,
Sec.j , Mosley.
Second Row: Clinesmith fSponsorj, Muir, Barrick, Regier, Benecke, Boyle, Butler, Allen.
Third Row: Morris, Barnes fPres.j, Crawford, Blaine, I-Ierzberg, Beaven, Russell.
Fourth Row: Dale, Krause, Caton, Miller, Shrader, Greer.
Not Pirtured: Betty Conroy flleporterj.
By Rose Mary Benecke
"Success,'l in a word, well describes the
activities of this year's speech department.
Under the leadership of a brand new instruc-
tor, Miss Orvetta Clinesmith, the members
of the speech and debate classes put on two
successful plays, attended several successful
tournaments and carried on the work of a
successful N.F.L. chapter.
The students started the year off by at-
tending the Oklahoma Speech and Debate
Institute, October 2l, 22, and 23, at the
University of Oklahoma, where they heard
outstanding lectures and discussions on the
l948-49 debate question and got a partial
idea of the competition they would meet
at the various tournaments. The debaters had
a chance to put their ideas and information
to work when, on November 5, they played
host to Blackwell for a couple of rounds
of practice debates.
The real competitive season began Novem-
ber 19 and 20, at the Phillips University
Tournament, where the students gave pros-
pects of their bright future as Bob Barnes
and Nelva Rhue Mosley won Hrst in Boys,
and Girls, Radio Speaking, Margie Wedekirid
placed third in Girls' Extemporaneous Speak-
ing, Lou Ann Boyle took third in Humor-
ous Readings, and Shirley Swink and Bob
Barnes went to the Semi-Finals in Debate.
The next few weeks were spent in prepara-
tion for the All-School Play success, 'AI Re-
member Mamaf' which took place Decem-
ber 14. Then back to the contests, the next
one being Ianuary 7 and 8 at Classen High
...i. ,.,.c...+- .
School, Oklahoma City. Here, against the
toughest competition in Oklahoma, Kansas,
and Louisiana combined, Bob Barnes and
Glen Miller won first in discussion, and
Shirley Swink placed second in Poetry Inter-
pretation. Kent Blaine, Rose Mary Benecke,
Rose Dritch and Glen Miller entered the
Quarter-Finals of Debate, but, by close deci-
sions were eliminated by Louisiana teams.
The District Speech Tournament, held at
Alva, M81'Ch ll and l2, proved to be a red-
letter day for the EI-I.S. speakers. Contribut-
ing to the high number of points which
won for the school the Class "A" Sweep-
stakes trophy were: Rose lvfary Benecke,
first place, Standard Oratory, Ierry Herzberg,
third place, Standard Oratoryg Rose Dritch,
Hrst place, Girls, Extemporaneous Speaking,
Kent Blaine, third place, Boys' Extempor-
aneous Speakingg Shirley Swink, First place,
Poetry Interpretation, second place Original
Oratory, second place, Dramatic Reading,
Lou Ann Boyle, second place, Humorous
Reading, second place, Dramatic Reading,
Celia Stranathan, second place, Dramatic
Reading, and Norman Russell, third place,
Original Oratory. The one-act play com-
posed of Celia Stranathan, Bob Greer, Car-
roll lVIorris, Nelva Rhue Mosley, Delores
Brainard, Bill Shrader, Dan Dale, Ierry Herz-
berg, Dot Corey, R. Caton, andilohnny
Beaven, also took a first. Carroll Nlorris, R.
I. Caton, and Nelva Rhue Mosley were
judged best actor, second best actor, and
second best actress respectively.
Ar this point, the Seniors of the group
took time out to produce the play, "Ram-
shackle Innf' A direct opposite from the
play given earlier in the year, this mystery
farce proved to be one of the best ever pre-
sented at E.H.S.
The Shawnee Tournament held at Okla-
homa Baptist University April 8 and 9, was
the last state qualifying contest of the year.
The speakers once again took away a share
in the honors, Glen Miller was rated first in
Discussion, Shirley Swink placed second in
Original Oratory, Lou Ann Boyle took
fourth in Humorous Reading, Ann Allen
placed fourth in Girls' Extemp, and R.
Caton placed third in Bible Reading.
The State Tournament at the University
of Oklahoma on April 21 and 22 ended the
competitive season for the debaters and ora-
tors of E.H.S. Nelva Rhue Mosley and Bob
Barnes each placed second in Girls' and Boys'
Radio Speaking, and the Radio Play com-
posed of R. Caton, Nelva Rhue Mosley,
Dot Corey, Dan Dale, lack Steinberg, Ann
Allen, and Iohn Beaven received honorable
The N.F.L. banquet, held May 15, oflicial-
ly ended the activities of the year for the
members of the Speech department, All certi-
ficates and other awards were presented at
that time. Looking back over the season,
everyone agreed that 1948-49 had truly been
DAN 6' BAKE
MOCK, BAKER, Props.
Corner Vlfashington and Randolph
Oklahoma Farm Machinery
Sales and Service
RAYMOND F. DOWNS, Owner
l20 North Independence
Exclusive Eye Service
Dr. L. A. Kincade
Dr. Ardis S. Kincade
1 -: -. .p V :-:-:41-:':4:-:4:':-:':-:-:-:-:-:. .5
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West of Post Office Phone 679
Henri's Beauty Shop
a NEW location!
Phone 33 1318 E. Cherokee
fContinued from page 74j
wearing o' the green. "I'm Looking Over a
Four Leaf Clover" could mean nothing but
good luck to the lively group who dance the
modern "Four Leaf Cloverfi
Finally. we arrive in the good old U.S.A.
And speaking of America, baseball, the A11-
American sport, and the true American poli-
tical speakers come Hrst to our minds. In this
case, "Casey at the Bat,', the tragic story of
how mighty Casey was struck out, is panto-
mimed by the Iunior members of the E.H.S.
baseball team. R. Caton is the blustering
politician presenting his views as 'iVVe, the
People," promising the high school students
two-hour school days with every other day a
holiday if he is elected!
The finale for the reception presents all
of the nations, the U.S., and even the gold
rushers "Marching Along Togetherf, sym-
bolic of the great union strived for by the
nations of the world who hope to be 'gMarch-
ing Along Togetherf'
This Iunior-Senior Reception of '47-'48,
made possible by the combined efforts of
the Iunior class and their sponsors, Miss
Ruth Moyer, Miss Carol Mires, Miss Pauline
Muegge, Miss Helen Stewart, Mr. Harold
Henson, and Mr. Harold Duckett, was one
of our most successful. Refreshments were
served by the girls of the class of ISO. The
music throughout the reception was furnish-
ed by the Iunior members of the Enid High
Band under the direction of Mr. G. R. Bon-
ham, and the Iunior members of the boys'
and girls' choruses, directed by Miss Mau-
Enid and Northwest Oklahoma
First National Bank Bldg.
E. I-I. S. 1917
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Com pa ny
New Portable Typewriters
of all Makes
50212 0fV.,'f2 PM 5 A S- LOVV ,Ari
56'1.504vwH. sf -fL,?-Vpwv 'zum
SAM PAYNE-DON MILBURN ""
WM F4611 sc N5
210 West Broadway
R. A. CHAMPLIN
Hardware fr Lumber Co.
H. C. HARMS
230 East Broadway Phone 1500
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
------- ........ ...... - ----
We invite you to the bomb
MAX and REX
115 East Randolph
Lewis Alignment G Brake
Wheels, Axles and Frames
308 North Washington
FRED LEWIS, Owner Bus. 377-Res. 1292
Brown Funeral Home
GERALD L. BROWN
S. H. KRESS 6' CO.
SONOTONE OF ENID
810 Broadway Tower
R. Paul Manuel, Manager Phone 924
Security National Bank
CAPITAL . . . 3100000.00
SURPLUS .... 3200000.00
The Home Bank
xxxxx xx xxxxxxxxxxxx
GOOD LUCK, SENIORS!
Phone 108 521-23-25 N. Independence
112-114 North 11th Street
Enid Planing Mill Co.
We carry a complete stock of hardwood
lumber, fir and hardwood panels, mirrors,
dowels, glue, and supplies for the MHHIIHI
See us for-
0 BUILT-IN CABINETS
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More than Hfty years in business
in Enid, Oklahoma
DAVIDSON 6' CASE
Everything to Build az
308 South Grand Phone 37
For Fine DIAMONDS
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116 H THE QUILL MAGAZINE
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