Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 100

 

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1950 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1950 volume:

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Stag wish to convey our deep- gf fa Z , 1 est tipgrejation to the Publi 54 1 spiri e usiness men an v K women of Enid who have w made possible this 1950 ecli- X of- M Z tion of the QUILL MAGAZINE. 'W 'AHB' From start to yqnish our in- ' tention has heen to review et Bnifvi. realistically the happenings of I .iw the 1949-1950 school year. 777' EM Im WALKER, Editor . ' .1 bill-Vffgxhv? .fz.,'.J WL, 1 I W ,J I4 ,,'. tfwzfetlj 'A ffm, We Q' ll ' E7 M441 lf! 'UAL-N J K 2 if 'Alf ff . fb MO .ag .ag ta. A 1 Aja W A l Aifixx I 1, 1 si 4 , , A 9 A H cr Hn H 61 H cz ffm Her H cr Her .WJ 0 gn memotiam 5 QUT c5LLE .ffnzrkfintg .wnifu was swrvt mfnf f1rigl1L, fnfrkglnng cyw were z!'m'k as nigf1L' life zum fikc the fzrcntfn of xfnring- voice-nn rl7'1gC!,.V ,Yong to sing. skin was fike fl petal white.- Ilwllflfy ffffczf 1,15 with zfcfigbt, film' were fike 11 zfccp, rw! wine,- fnirb in Qmf-zz thing u'iUinQ-' firm! lm' fifc in .vixtccfz yczzzzv, flff fffcrf witb fun nnff friends so fferzr. IW inixy lm' xo ,vincc ,vfnc is gong- flncf yet bw' WIC'WIOI'y fin Qcrs on-om' SML' -IANET KRUC THE QUILL MAGAZINE 1 CT ,1 is L li 0 lf gl' cz N T 1: N T s AI3lN1INlS,I4RA'l4lUN lx'nln'rIn lflfur , , N l5Xl2CU'l'lYlf5 .llfmlwl lnllrv am! lawn' .1l:IylH'VI'-V Fl l5.'XCIlVI.'lAY 10 Volume XVII May, 1950 XVIILYS wllo IN li.H.5. , ll l5OO'I'BALI. linll Ix'fm,x1, ., . , 14 K K ASSISNIBLIIQS Dfmwllwv linrmk Amd Larry 1171111 IS l'uI1I:.flmI by rlw 51-Num C11 Ass Ulf IANIU H1011 Sfnmu --YOU c'AN"I4 'l'AKlfH- WI-I-H YOU- 'Rfb KVM, V, W ra 'l,Okl1l . , ' Q ' ' ' ' "" "On" Q,U11mNc:11 lH'ggvy lcfflfmm M1 Am-if uffflff 241 l'lnr!rv.Qn111l1-nf by CII NI' IXfL'ffUNKAY ORGANIZATIONS 1711111 flflfuz' 111111 Sm'-y lmrfpvr , , , , 21 l"1'K'- Okla"""'1' oRcsfxNmx'1'1oNs or mm 1111911 sciuool. 22, 23, 24, 25. 24, l'r1gral'nl Ivy AIAIII SUl"l'lIWI NTIRN I:NcQRM'lNG Cn, CHORUS Nramy 1'Iill1fll.S.Y and In flim Sfmllf ,, . ZH, 29 lwlw- Oklillmlllll 'l'llli Lima O15 IENID 1114311 MAH, law, .mu A11,mf1,, LH .s',m.,,f ,su I'rmml by Tm Iixm Ifxlwrs I'l'lxl1sluxG Cu. BAND '7""f T""H' 'ff"' -'f' f - 53- 55 Fninl, Uklulmllm GIRLS' S'I'A'I4lf In .-lm: Cffllzlzmll 117711 Purity f,'nnlnm'11u 54 Slmmurvu' bv Rlvru Srurr and V. O. N1ARNIlAIL BOYS 5I.4Hi ,DMM I5PI""-""' f"'f1 f"f'f"' Sf"'1Hf' V .54 ' l'Ul'xLICAllONS Nnrrm Lan Iillfllf ami' ffzlrfzf-yn l,lml1l-Q ,QS BASKlf'l'BALl. lim l1'ulA-fr ,, 758, 541 S'I4UDliN'IA COUNCIL lm: H'ullwr , , ., ,, 411 'iIiOVIf YOUR NEIGHBOR" lam! Krug um! Ifrttn' lrmzn -4I SPNIORS IIHHI? .1111-vllrrry 111111 fn .'lu1'1 Sffllfll 42 n - - 1 - N V F SIQNIORS O17 IZNID HIGH SCHOOL In IIfI'.Yf?lfl71g you zwllr flux IYUU QlYll.I. 1X1Al1AZlNl:, 1,,,,,, Aq1a'V1,,,.,y am! 10 ,1,,,, 5,,,,fl, -H, 45, 40, 47 - HAH., ENID HIGH SCHOOL! ,, . , ,, ,,,. -IN, 49 wr fmur Jtrlurn rllwtlyj for om' goal-f to fmuc' you with SFNIORS OI: FNID HIGH SCHUOI Ihlgflf that r4,f1a'rt flu' llllllpilltlfi and mnzpmzionxbip and NEW wigJG1idjY,i.rrj1,,1JiZj,1,ZUJI,Ha3K'g:lkx,um ' 50, 51, 52, U I , I l 3 v ln. if . . PHYSICAL IQDUCATION farm' XIAITJJIIII 111111 .'1l1l1'1lyn HQUI5 , . 55 Ajlfhlllllgf fluff Ago 1.1 H1414 up fury :lily at 1.711I1H!gh IUNIORS Dnmmbv NMMA, Nm, Smlv IMVIW ml' M . - . - . .1 7 f."5XlA. xl' 'Ln .1 ' - Srlwol. 1lJIIl'f'IrlHy for Ilia' M'nmr.v :ur lnzvf' trxvd to Z:?lI5lli2EiIfAc3ift 2.U,'fV L Dum 'Um Wd X' 'M lm' N' . . . . BASFBALI. Hull lK,il17Y full nmkz' Ifllx NIrIgIlZliIt' .1 l'0!Illl'l'!l0H 11rtu'f'."11 high .vcbool -I-RIMWK DMN, lMH,m,H fl., . , 971.5 I. 11' 'l'l A , '- fluff tin' fnturr. If you fzrvrfzr ll ax xo, uv' Imam atlarmvf MAL I,l5fY4Z'V 194,65 Y,,A,,.,du,, Nm, A.l,,,, A.,H,,, A, I IUNIOR-SENIOR RIiCilil':I'lON Sully lzwlm mul .IIxIl",ViI .Hfnfr 74 'NW .HMI ' V w l.l2CilUNlf'1"I4IfS lu .'l111l f.'uf1l!z'1'll llilll ,1Iflr',lwl Hlllly 7m IIXI .Xl Klili, 11l!il0r OPENING HJR .fXSSlfMIiI,Y U5 W u 8 Q-0 QUILL MAGAZINE STAFF , , . . . , . lfpfnr lmzv: Mlxx Ruth Mull, Sponsor, IWIIIUIIAI! Stull: li.II'lJh'Il Liming, l"L'illlll'k' lfzlilori ILIHUI Krug, I'k'LlIlII'k' lmlilurg Nunm l,u11 lillllL'l'. Ik'1llllI'L' Inlllurg Icnliu llnlllm-ll, l4f'PINll David l5Iwpu1'xuu, Amlxurlisilmgg Hula Cin-cr, l"K'1lllll'k' lllilurg Ilurolhy Barrick, Iunim' lhllwrg Marilyn IN1crcur, 1'Mlu'1'lisi11g: Viviun Muir. Sfxplmxumxx- lfllilurq 1301 Curvy. l.X'IViNlL X". O. Mnrnlmnll, hpumnr, liuxnm-as bull. , , . . , . , . .Suomi Imuu' I'ruI N1ux'urx, l'l'3llllI'L' lzmlxlurg Huh Pxnux, Swurlsg Cn-lu' 5llllll'ilk'. Kodak lidiwrg Ruhcrl VY.1lal1, Brxsilmuss Txhlmal-'n'1': illl XY:1lkL'r, l:lliliYI': Huh HAI'ik'I', lxtlXk'l4liNill11 - . . , I , . . F' - Malnlxgcrg Lalrrv VM'lcl1, Iuxtlxrn' lwllwrg Paul Ilmllv, Ixmluk liulllor, Tlurzl Ifuruf lllllik' Nlnvlwrry, Scniur lidiluri Nun XVuIcl, Aalvcrlisillgg Pcggy Robzinxun, Amlvcrlising: Putty Coralmmnivr, 1Xamfi.:tn' I5cIilurg N.lI1L'f' Alltll'll3N, Anlwrlisilmgg Murilvn Iollrv, l:t'1lY.lll'K' lalhllllf laclai Kzliwr, Ifcuturc lhlilorg Bctlic Vncin. Typixtg Sufnnm- Lumpur Iunior lilitor. l.m1'rr Roux' Ann Allcn. l',t'Lllllf'L' lliilur: Uiam Adair, Sophomoru liditnrq Iam' Nlurgnn, liL'QllllI'C lfclilorg Tvlnrilyn Vwfullx, 'lflwixlg Sully IQYJIIN, AIAYIHIMQ M.11'llm 1.11 Sixmmx. l:CillllI'C limlimrg Doris Aknidgc, I:C1llllI'C lfzlimrg Rolu-rm Blair, Advertising. Not 1'1.Inrnl: Io Ann Smith, Scuior lfdxmr. ti 1 -3 l l r I l r i Continued Success to Graduates fi-I N Hotel Youngblood All! i'ONlDl'l'lONl1lJ Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop, llantplet Rooms YOUNGBLOOD FOUNTAIN Famous for Sandwiches and Drinks, Drug Sundries Headquarters for all School Activities Bruce Wallace Owner and Manager amd of gducation Upprr How: Dave Bucher, Presitlentg htike VXI-hhei Vice-ltresitlentg hlrs. litlith lh4Llyl7Cl'l'y. Loteer Hoge: Cleo liisher, liorrest Vv'arren. hhs. Edith l'inkerton. Right: Prank hffarquis. Tina Quai. Macfmur ministfzati Behind the scenes in the Enid educational system are the seven memhers of the Board of Education, who serve voluntarilv and without pay. These people really have' a spe- cial interest in the youth of Enid to devote so much of their time and energy to the administration of the schools, T Officers of the board at present are Dave Bucher, presidentg Mike' XNehher, vice-presi- dentg Cleo Fisher, Frank Niarquis, Forrest VVarren, Nlrs. Edith lVlayherry, and Nfrs. Fdith Pinlcerton, memhers. hflrs. Pinkerton and lVlrs. hflayherry are the first women to he electctl to the hoard. The hoard also employs help to transact husiness. They are hdartin H. Iviiller, clerkg Charles VV. Carroll, auditorg Paul Edwards, attorneyg and Bonnie Hilsaheck, stenographer. The treasurer, whom the city is responsible for electing, is Henry H. Davis. The Board of Education is the governing hody of the school system and is elected lay the people. Each memher serves for four years, with half of the hoard lacing elected every two years. Nlemhers are elected on a non-partisan ticket on the same date that city officials are chosen. Various functioning committees include the purchasing, teachers, hnilding and grounds, finance, insurance, and custodians' committees. The Board of liducation holds regular meetings the lirst hlonday of each month, hut may hold special meetings during thc month. At its sessions the hoard allows claims, works Ollt the hudget, takes care of all fiscal reports and financial matters, and establishes the policies of the school system. lt has the final word in the election of per- sonnel to school positions. It is the duty of Superintendent of linitl schools, DeVVitt Vvialler, who is elected luv the hoard, to carrv out the lmoard's decisions and to recom- mend qualified employees and teachers. Through the elforts of the hoard. the new wing of the high school has heen completed, and another of their projects is the con- struction of two new elementary schools and a Negro elementary huilding, The students of linid High School would like to express their appreciation for the won- :lerful service and untiring work of these seven members of the Enid Board of fidu- cation. Enin Hioii Sciiooi. xecufives By Marilyn Iolley and Ianie Mayberry The ellicient and smooth-running machine that is Enid High School is made possible by the unending labors of two outstanding Enid citizens, They are DeNVitt Wlaller, superintendent of Enid schools, and D. Bruce Selby, principal of Enid I-Iigli School. By means of their hard work, these two civic- minded leaders are assisting in the education and development of the future citizens of Enid. lVlr. VValler spends a great deal of his time in civic ami educational organizations, such as: Lions Clubg the American Legion, lvlasonsg Enid Education Associationg Okla- homa Education Association, National Edu- cation Associationg National Society for the Study of Educationg and Phi Delta Kappa. a national education fraternity. He also serves on the Salvation Army Board, the YMCA Board, the Enid Recreation Board, the Enid Library Board, and is a member of the Boy Scout Council. Coming to Enid in l9l1, M1', Waller was athletic coach and chemistry and mathematics teacher for the next four years. Then fol- lowing his work as principal from 1915 to 1934, he became superintendent of schools, a position he now holds. Father of two children, Nlarilyn and Bar- bara, 1Vlr. VValler is also very proud of his two grandchildren, David and Doug. Not only has 1VIr. Waller helped make possible the rebuilding and re-occupation of the high school, but he is also aiding the expansion of Enid by his work towards the building of several new elementary schools. Mi', Selby also has been an active member in innumerable clubs all his life, He has been an executive ofiicer of the Kiwanis Club, the State Committee for the North Central Association, the Board of Control of Oklahoma High School Athletic Association, the Oklahoma Education Association, the Enid Education Association, the National Education Association, and the National As- sociation of Secondary School Principals. Mi'. Selby became principal of Enid High School in 1934. For live years prior to this, he was principal of Longfellow junior High School. The four years preceding this were spent as Enid athletic coach and Science teacher. Coming to Oklahoma with his parents from Vine Grove, Kentucky, where he was horn, Nlr. Selby was the sixth of a family of twelve. He now has two children, Mars' Esther and David. I Mr. Selby is greatly deserving of a vote of appreciation from the citizens of Enid 9 Mit. Di5VVi'r'r W.Al.l.lili, Superinrendenp, for his tireless performance and well-spent time in giving Enid one of the outstanding high schools of the nation. His sincere per- sonal interest in the students of EHS has made him a favorite of all who have attended high school under him. ,, , The city of Enid has found a pair of excellent school leaders as well as finely- molded men in these two individuals. Their devotion and interest in their work have made them outstanding in their Helds and friends to all their students. ,- ,.., ,, ' it LfNiFTs'Qi9' ,, K A We I -i if . isa 'f Q , f Q l . N ,sv-lbw., qi Mu. D. BRUCE SELBY, Wrincipal 3 lil I fx I TXIIN f.lIUX SIK'l1tl'l', NNN lux! aculfnl XJIIKI Xllu l'.1I .'Xx'1xum1H. Klux ILIIAI l'mu'xx X mul lx 1" XID, Ium' TXl.llII'X', fX1lss ll lun imnll Ml -, xx Inu lI.lXlxlIlN, Mu k1.llll'IIlL' Ximrmx. My-N, lru XX.1lk4'r. llnl lm'u.r Rulwrt Vxlv. Mxrl N. lm ry IIL'l!YL'I'l Nwln. If-un-I llillgv, IW Url Stun. 1 v I fx'f'11', C A-mgr Pratt. , . I vu .Nflxllv llllllllllbll, nu Rlllll Mow-r, Au l'.ml1m' TX1114'ggr lzx XYl1sn1l. N ml lx'ff:1'.' 1 lx l'1-mlmm. lx Inu I-1.1 lgxdlrt :N Um-111 PIJII, N11 'X1llIulTX1 mi Ml 4 -I U gullnrrv, AL Mnllxlmlrl llml lx'u:1'.' I I l5l.nlX', llmuurr Ha-uwn, I .X lx:-ntuvlv, lzrrx' Nhlm, U l .'XuIlx', ll.u--l-l limkrtt x Nvlh- ?X1nC1:'.1rv. V xx Munn-I liwg,f'l'. fgrf IC,,g1- Mus 1 h.urlmlc Ku-full, Mlm K.1llu'rim- Ihh-s N1 Vu Icxxu' l5un1gl.xx, Nina Ruth Sault. Klux Clrglu Sl:-xx.1rl. N If fx: Curl I FII N1 llm'l1'm.x, Xllxx l1l'l4'Il NIVXMIII, lllilly llllglnw, H, 'nz' ' 1: , 1 lm Ruth TN1um'c, Niisx Horcl Ilml lx'ff:4 Hmlwn XX llnrwxx Rllhdlll fX1mc'ln'y, l,1llCiIlllf, x lm l'mx.-xl, Y O YX1.llxl1.xll. vs. Upprz' lx'u.z': lrfilllli Clulvv, Kc'Im1'Icl'g rlqllllllllil' XYCIIH 'uizfrffr' lfmw: lfnrl BLIIIUIIUI' Pnwimlvlml' XY 17 mms Incwr lfuw: ciA1I'l.l XX'iluwx, Vin' Pl'K'Nillt'Ilf. Upprr lfrmu' Rip Raulclillu, l'l'wi1lcr1tg Cxnrwl csllllgilll, Rc'pm'rn' I0 IUNIOR Cfl.,-XSS Olfl-'ICIQRS LIITIU, SCTI' ' ' 1 1' . SOPHOMORIQ CTLASS 0IfI3'fCfIfRS Unfffff' lfrmu' IM-nh Prllmv, ,I4l'l'AlYlll'l'I'. arm' Huw: Slmixluy Hwlr, Yum- I'u-mlmrq Vluiw Asfnlxl, Svc- fCf1'lI'V. 5.14.55 STUDENT BUUY Ul5l4It,liRS :pw Ifozw: Dorotlly Pm4l1'l'ick, ,I4I'k'L1Slll'Q'l'Q Iam' kiorgaln, Rcpnrtcr. 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Inlm llrmosl, "ll" lllklllll Vpjwr lffxglvf lmfrlu Ill lilulx llclnl lu . 3 ' XIIIFX Ilm imklm lluzulmz Rirlmnl Nlmrlcy, "l " 'llczun iluuqlu. 5L'llllk'l'N .' . l 4 BANFlELD'S SWEETHEART PRCDUCTS 0 The fines! name in foods 0 Superior in qualify and flavor 0 Specializing in ' Tenderized Hams ' Sweetheart Bacon ' Sausage 'O Government Graded Beef 0 515 East Hackberry Phone 3730 rysiff- ff-ii ' Ti-is QUILL MAGAZINE as H Playing their second season under Ed Brady, the Enid Plainsmen, running from their' powerful double-wing formation, amas- sed a total of eight wins against only three defeats, a record identical to that of last year's team. Five thousand two hundred fans watched the Plainsmen in their opener September 9, and saw them unveil a fine ground attack as Guthrie fell 38-0. The "big three' of the Enid backfield, Meyers, Shipley, and Zim- merman, found the Guthrie end zone to their liking and together scored all the Plainsmen's counters, MCVCl'S ripped off a 73-yard run, the longest of the night. Piling up 298 yards rushing, the Plainsmen rolled past Putnam City 45-0. The Enid line, spearheaded by Larry Welch, charged ve- hemently and were abetted by the hard- running'Plainsmen backs. Zimmerman scored four touchdowns, one a beautiful 53-yard return of an intercepted pass. At halftime, Doris Akridge, popular Senior. was crowned l949 Band Queen by Bob Schwartz, Band President. The following week, the Plainsmen met their first Mid-State Conference opponent, the Norman Tigers, on Plainsmen Field. ln a hard-fought battle, the Warriors of West Wabash emerged victorious I9-7. Shiplev came off the sick-bed to score all of Enid's points. With Fred Meyers on the throwing end, the Plainsmen showed an enthusiastic crowd a splendid passing attack. Vx7ith their ace fullback, Fred Meyers, sit- ting out with an injured leg muscle, the Plainsmen, sparked by jerry Shipley's 69-yard punt return, defeated their second conference rival, the Shawnee Wolves, 27-0. Shipley's l'l1I1, the most scintillating of the season, gave the Plainsmen a narrow 7-0 halftime margin, but they caught Fire, and with Zimmerman and Keith raiding the Wolves' goal line, they climbed to the top of the Mid-State ladder. Racking up their fifth victory in a row and their third straight conference win, the Plains- men clipped the wings of their arch rivals, the Central Cardinals, 26-0 at Taft Stadium in Oklahoma City. On the third Enid play of the game, Shipley Cllt off left tackle and behind beautiful blocking raced 60 yards for a T.D. Lowell Harman, filling in for the in- jured Meyers. plowed across for the next Plainsmen tally. Zimmerman and Shipley each added another six-pointer as the Plains- men strengthened their top Mid-State rank- ing. The largest crowd ever to witness an athletic contest in Enid, 8,500 screaming fans, jammed Plainsmen Field to watch the two top football powers of the state, the Plainsmen and the Capitol Hill Redskins, clash in the "game of the week." A crushing ground attack displayed by the Redskin backs was too much for the Plainsmen, and they fell 25-12, perhaps to the finest ball club ever to appear on the Enid gridiron. A fight- ing Plainsmen line held the powerful Red- skins to a 7-6 halftime margin, but with Koch, Miller, and Van Pool carrying the n1ail, the Hill boys wore down the Plainsmen in the last half. Shipley and MCyCl'S counted Enid's rallies on a plunge and a pass rc- spectively. Again playing in the game of the week, "an underdog" Plainsmen eleven knocked off a previously undefeated Ponca City team 13-6 in Ponca City, The Wildcats took the opening kickoff and drove 73 yards for a touchdown and a 6-0 lead which thev held at halftime. Fired up by a halftime lecture by Coach Brady, the Plainsmen immediately got back in the ball game. Fred Meyers, behind brutal blocking, rambled 77 yards for a T.D. Not a Wildcat man was left stand- ing by the Plainsmen line. An intercepted pass by Shipley set up the final Plainsmen counter as Keith scored on a quarterback sneak. As a result of his fine line play, Sam Cerny, hard-working Enid guard, was named "lineman of the Week" by the Daily Okla- homan. Congratulations Mr. Cernyl Facing an up and coming Classen team the following week, the Plainsmen, with their starting backs crippled early in the contest, WCl1t down to their second defeat of the season 21-13 at Taft Stadium in Oklahoma City. Brutal line play by the Comets held the Plainsmen at bay, and the Classen team turned a blocked punt into a 7-0 lead which they maintained at the finish. The Warriors of West Wabash fought back time and again, but in the end the rugged Classen line was the difference. The Plainsmen could not have given their pretty football queen and the former letter- men of Enid High a more enjoyable night as they displayed their most potent offense of the season, running roughshod over the Northeast Vikings 47-0 in their final Mid- State game of the year. Meyers, Zimmerman, Shipley, and Burdick all found the Northeast end zone with a Meyei's-Shipley spectacular 40-yard running pass the most exciting play of the game. Miss Sally Evans, attended by Ann Allen and Thelma Danahy, was crowned Football Queen of 1949 by C0- Captain Shipley during halftime ceremonies. The Plainsmen traveled to the "short-grass country" for their next game, a tilt with Altus, and gained revenge for the defeat last year by blasting the Bulldogs 36-0. Driving 90 yards with the opening kickoff and taking advantage of Altus fumbles, the Plainsmen held a 21-0 halftime margin and QContinued on Page loj 9 ll S il- STH f if gf. wwf-fw.nsnavffvw:i51s' J f-Pm. X N .' fe a ,,- 56 7,33 f 1 X VI -fs 4 in W F 'ii YA, . fy' QL, 16 .-.--.--.-.--..- - .--.-.--- Enid Typewriter Company Underwood "Agency" New Portable Typewriters of all Makes Sold on tertns as low as 156.25 down and 56.25 per month Sam Payne--Don Milburnglim Foglesong 210 bvest Broadway Phone 882 11xnnuuxnnuxxuxsunnxnxnnnxnu nmxususx usnxsn 1 sssxuxxxxx- I E W E L R Y of Distinction 0 The House of Sterling 206 VV est Randolph P110l'lC .jixttsixxxttxliiitilitilxiuu Tue Quin- INIAGAZINE F O O T B A L L QContinued from Page 145 coasted to victory. Three touchdowns by Shipley, one each by Meyers and newcomer Earl Baugher, plus a safety accounted for the Plainsmen rallies. Closing the '49 season with their arch rivals, Hump Daniel's traditionally tough Perry Maroons, the Plainsmen met their third defeat 25-21. lr was a thriller all the way with both teams scoring freely. Geroni- mo Terronez, Perryys outstanding quarter- back, showed the Enid fans brilliant passing, while Meyers and Shipley carried the bulk ef Enid's load. Meyers gave the crowd a thrill with a 53-yard touchdown jaunt off tackle. The Plainsmen were knocking at the Perry goal as the Hnal gun sounded. A fitting climax to a great season came in assembly as Coach Brady awarded letters and jackets to thirty lettermen: nineteen Seniors, ten Iuniors, and one Sophomore. The letter- men included Richard Zimmerman, Larry Welch, Ierry Shipley, Fred Meyers, Howard Keith, Gene Bailey, Don Harris, Kenneth Franklin, Francis O'Nei1l, Bob Wentworth, lim Allison, Bob Boerner, Leonard Cokcley, Felix Lenox, Fred Burnham, Robert Cooley Sam Cerny, lohn White, Gene Stunkle, ant Ierry Atkinson, all Seniorsg Rodney Holcomb, Ray Ruzek, Bob Miller, Lowell Harman, Chuck Athey, Steve Champlin, Max Cran- dall, Roy Arnold, lim Finnegan, Evert Bur- dick, and Don Thomas, the last eleven re- turning next year to carry the Blue and White to another great season. i Managers who did a fine job this year and were awarded letters were Tom Venable, Gene Cummings, Dean Carter, Earl Baugher, and Richard McKee. Enid ...,.. ,,,.,..........., 3 3 Guthrie ....,..... ..... O Vnid .. .. .45 Putnam City, , ll Enid... ..,,.... .,...... 1 9 Norman .,,,,... 7 Enid .....,,,,... ,,,.... 2 7 Shawnee ,,,. ,,,.. 0 linid .......,.... ,,.,.,.. 2 6 Central ., ...... .,.. . 0 Enid .....,.,,,, ........ l 2 Capitol Hill .....,.........,,. 25 linirl ......,.,, . .,,,..,. 13 Ponca City .... ,..,, 6 linid.. ......., .. ,.... 13 Clasfen ...,,, .,,.. , .. 21 Enid ....... ,......, 4 7 Northeast .. 0 Fnid ......,,,... ..,... 3 6 Altus ,,.. .,.., 0 Enid.. ..,,..... .....,,, 2 1 Perry ...,..... 25 En BRADY The Athletic Director and Head Coach of Football in Enid High School graduated from Erick, Oklahoma High School where he earned three letters in football, basketball, and baseball, and also secured two track letters. He entered the University of Oklahoma where he played freshman football and let- tered in cross-country track. The following year Coach Brady entered Southwestern State Teachers' College at VVeatherford, where he lettered three years in football, baseball, and track. Upon graduation, he assumed the coach- ing job at Anaelarko, producing outstanding teams in football, basketball, and track. After three years he went to Canyon, Texas, where he produced conference cham- pions in football and also turned out Ene basketball, baseball, and track teams. Returning to Oklahoma, he took the coaching job at Sayre where he remained six years. ln 1936, he coached the mythical state champs in football and won district championships in basketball. Moving to Okmulgee in 1938, Brady again won the mythical state football champion- ship and also two conference titles. ln 1940, he coached the North team in the annual North-South All-Star game. ln 1941, Brady went into the Navy, rising to the rank of Lieutenant Commander. At Moffett Field, California, he was Athletic Director and Director of Military Training, producing the fourth ranking basketball team on the Pacific coast. After his discharge in 1945 he returned to Okmulgce where, in 1947, he produced the state Class A Football Champions. He also coached the Oklahoma All-Stars in the an- nual Oil Bowl game against the Texas All- Stars. Last year, his hrst at Enid High, Brady produed a ball team that won the Mid-State Conference and was Semi-Finalist in the State Playoffs. And another fine team this year adds to the long list of Ed Brady's coaching achievements. JOHN Pkovosr Enid High extended a warm welcome to a new member of the Coaching Staff this year in the person of Iohn Provost, who, along with Richard Moseley, handled B- Team football. Coach Provost graduated from Bell, Cali- fornia, High School, lettering in football, baseball, and track, He then came to Okla- homa and entered Northwestern College at Alva. ln his Senior year, Provost was chosen All-Oklahoma Collegiate Conference end and was captain of the team. He also received letters in baseball and track. After graduating in 1935, Coach Provost began his coaching career at Nash High School where he coached football, basketball, baseball, and track. He moved to let after three years and then to Billings before set- tling at Henryetta as head football coach in 1941. ln 1942, he moved to Woodward where he coached the great Bob Fenimore, Okla- homa A. and M. All-American. Nineteen hundred forty-four found Coach Provost in the Navy where he spent two years. After his discharge in 1946. he returned to Wood- ward, coaching football, basketball, baseball, and track. ln 1947, he moved to Carmen High School in the same capacity and remained there until 1949, when he came to Enid. Enid High feels indeed fortunate to have this capable coach added to its athletic staff. O. T. QScuttersj AU'IillY Moving up from B-Team coach to fill the vacancy left by Leon Cook, Coach Autry produced a fighting Plainsmen line and, along with Coach Brady, molded this year's successful Enid team. fContinued on Page 821 IQ J! HT ini 18 asisssxxsixxtnxuusxxsxxsxxtx Tue QUXLL MAGAZINE I Checker Transit Company Fm A 10107 Fmgbf Se,-me By DOROTHY BARRICK and LARRY WELCH to R Kansas City-St. Lozns-Chicago R amz' all principal cities o Phone 388 xxxxxxxxsnxxxnsxxuuxxnxnsxus 1xnsnuxxxxxssuuussxxxunux i R R Buy a New R Baldwin Piano R 52 R Easy Term: R R R 6779691113 R QE N N EQ R RRRRR QMUSICECO. R THE HOUSE OF MUSIC' 1 Q'lIfQ.0KlA. ziaw anwvmv rmnruun , sxssuuussixxuxxssuuxxxxxnxs xuusnxxxusuuxxsxxxsnxxn Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners 0 FUR STORAGE Phone 3860 422 East Maine Enid, Oklahoma "We want assemblies," yelled the students of Enid High School, and that is exactly what they received during the 1949-1950 school year. The assemblies, under the direc- tion of the faculty assembly committee com- posed of Mr. Hudson Wilcox, Mr. V. O. Marshall, and Mrs. Carol Spencer, presented not only student talent but also many out- side performers. They afforded the students pleasure as well as much sound advice and information for the future. Along with these outstanding programs, many pep assemblies cheered Enid athletic teams. Preceding the Shawnee football game on September 30, Shawnee High School pre- sented an assembly. Bob Knox, Student Body President, introduced Iohn Raley, Shawnee president, who in turn acted as master of ceremonies, introducing Melita Cole, Shaw- nee football queen and Virginia Perkins, cheerleader. Vocal numbers, piano solos, and a skit entitled "Ladies of the Mop" proved very entertaining to the students. A formal opening preceded the assembly with Bob Knox leading the students in the Plains- men's Creed and pledge to the flag, and lauet Krug leading the singing while Marian Adams accompanied on the piano. Dorothy Barrick read the scripture. Continuing the policy of exchanging as- semblies with the other schools of the Mid- State Conference, the Enid High School band travelled to Oklahoma City Central to pre- sent a varied program of music. A large number of EHS students were present at the assembly and sang school songs. Cheer- leaders Charlotte Eitelman and lo Ann Cald- well also led the students in pep yells. This preceded the Enid-Central football game. Taking the place of a pep assembly, a great throng of EHS students, led by the high school band and pep squads, paraded around the square, assembling in front of the court house, Cheering and pep songs attracted a great crowd of spectators as en- thusiasm ran high for the top game of the week between Capitol Hill and Enid, ac- cording to the Daily Oklahoman. Enid and E.H.S. students had the honor of hearing Bob Bales, who has been con- sulted on commercial problems all over the nation, at assembly October 21. Mr. Bales told the audience to act natural and develop their personalities for the future, especially when they apply for positions. Another trait of his, he told the students, was the remem- bering of names, His talk, which was greatly appreciated, ended with this statement: "A person should develop his English if he wants to succeed in the business world." Enid High students were given an in- spired, informative talk by Dr. George Cross, president of the University of Oklahoma, at an assembly on November 1. Dr. Cross paid high tribute to E1-l.S. graduates now attending O.U. Then Dr. Cross told thc student body how highly the University ranks in different phases such as physics, architecture, geology, and athletics. He con- cluded with this statement: "You can't do anything unless the people around you want you to do it." His talk encouraged students to get along with their neighbors, as the only way to succeed. One of the most entertaining assemblies of the year was furnished by Morris Poaster on November 10. First to take the spotlight was Miss Martha Bishop, a Phillips student, who sang two numbers accompanied by Miss Mariana Folson. Several vocal numbers by Mr. Poaster were followed by a barber-shop quartet, the Sooner State Four, composed of Romayne Baker, George Miles, Fred Unruh, and Howard Iohndrow. A short pep assembly followed. Also in November, Enid High students were privileged to hear Mr. Mike Monroney, Congressman from the fifth district, who gave an interesting discussion on the hope of world peace, the wonders of the atomic age, the love of democracy, and the import- ance of high school students as future citizens. Under the direction of Professor Earl W. Oberg, the Phillips University dramatics dc- partment presented a program to the student body on December 2, with Virginia Smith, Virginia Ellen Nance, former Enid High graduates, Leroy Shank, and Mr. Obcr pct- forming. A special number was Mr. OEerg's presentation of the poem "The l..unkhead," requested by Mr. Selby. Mr. Hudson Wilcox introduced the Phillips group. Twenty-three football lettermen received their jackets at the annual band assembly on December 15. With the emphasis on the Christmas season, the band played "Winter Wonderland" with group singing by Bettie Vacin, Barbara Blair, Betty Dunn, Glendena Merritt, Paul Tindle, Carroll Morris, and Harold Temple. The "Holy City" with Bob Loomis and Leroy Daykin playing a trom- bone duet, "Santa Claus ls Coming to Town" and "White Christmas" completed the Christmas music. Other numbers included "My Hero," "At the Gremlin Ball," "Time Out for a Iam Session," and a number of marches. Narrator of the program was Marvella Hern. Only four days before Christmas, Santa Claus came to the Christmas assembly fea- turing the chorus under the direction of Miss Maurine Morrow. Besides a number of Christmas carols, the chorus sang Fred War- ing's arrangement of " 'Twas the Night Bc- fore Christmas," and Dan Dale added com- edy with his onc wish, "All I Want for Christmas ls My Two Front Teeth." An assembly by Oklahoma Baptist Uni- fContinued on Page 641 ..- 'l'iu Cixi: - ,,Q flu Urilrr uf nlppnimni fl IR-nux' Svuiinun' l-mv l,.ll'IIlllilliI1'l llllvlm ,.., l'.uil 5x'ulliini'c Mr. llc lllllllil lwl f1ll'lllIt'llLli'l , lytblhlltl . . . Ciixuullm Vnmlc'i'lu+l Alice Suaiiimre . lXli'. llC'lltll'I'N0ll . liouy Kirby . . liuris Kula-nlcliuv , Gay xvflllllglliil . Anllmny Kirbv . lX1irinuiliirlmy . Ci lNl.lll . . Nina' . lim . . . Olga Katrina . . Dux Corey . . Innrt Krug . jessica Tlmuux . Quinn llrislwu llunnlil Qfurllic-rg . . . Dun Dale . Icrc l-islier . Ie-rc Trcmcr . lxlalrvclln Hvrn . ll.nrulil Singer . Clirroll lvlorris . . Dun Yulc . lfiuuiccx Xl'ililcr . , llub Grccr . . Betty lxflillcr Bradley McDonald . . Icxs Hooley . Irrry Hcrzbcrg . Donna Stephens 15 ALL SCHOOL PLAY U ou anif 7-alze gf ffl: Zion" Tlllz llkucgimxit By BOB CREER Tin Pi .wr Plillt'SlJk'C'L'll'ljl'1lIl11lD1'l1Lll'l1lll'I1l 'lilic lu-yiintc ul' ilu- All Siliuul llliiv lui' lNlliiliulisc'ii1,1ul, I0-W clinic iniilwnx' in ilu- iliii-il rut wlii-n rfwifnu Ciixiiulpn slioiirul in lXlig liirlw, tlu- XViill Tlic All Sclmul lllzly Struct Q'L'0Ul1. MYUIBVL' girl :ill ilu- IIIUIN'-X' you -.YOU CAN-T TAKE IT vin-H YOUH ncccl, anal you uiiiit Illlit it willi ymif' Huw , rliil :ill tliis starr ziiivwaiv? ll-tl 5-Q11 lmrli Kim A 3-Act Coniccly Iplffffflll by I l-luusox NVu.Cox O Education Building November 22, 1949 ilu- btgllllllllg. ililic SVCAIIIIKDII' liaunilv, im-siclawl uvvr lux' f Graliulpn Xzimlvrlinl, livi-X just nruliiul ilu- Curuvr i'i-mu Cilllllllllllil lliiivursirv. 'lilic' rcn tor ul' int crm-sl is mlii- living ruuni, wliicli Qilniiiiiim-il un l'.xgr TM 20 .. .............. . ..... . ...... French Unique Laundry and Cleaners fpersomzlized SerUice.' I. H. MCCREARY Owner and Nlariager 226 XV. lvlaine Phone 4484 xusxsxxxsnxuxxxxxxxxxuxxnxxx amass:ssssnssnxxuussxxxnnnxx Greer 6' Sons Quality Groceries and Ivfeats lvbere You Airways Get the BML,- GRFER --Levi and Bob uxsuxxxxsxxnxxxxxxxsxxxxxxsu Compliments Oli Superior Stations Incorporated Station and Grill "VW Never Close" Don and lim uiisssiisuuxxsxxsssxxnuixxxu xxsusussxnsxssxsunxxsxnxxuxx West Side Feed Store 1. A. ZALOUDFK ae soNs 223 XVest Randolph Phone 2115 ' Seeds 9 lieeds ' Poultry Supplies :sunssnxunsunxnssxususuxnuiu -vyefwvwize-' Tun Quui. M.-xo.tzlNls iVlr, Hughes assists Larry Welch and Rosemary Kyler in planning their college courses for next year. ui ance Peggy Robinson and Neva Wedel New in Enid High School this year was the Guidance Department headed by Mr. Harry W. Hughes, a graduate of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma where he received his master's degree. He had had previous ex- perience at Southwestern State Teachers' College. The manifold purpose of this program was to help students choose a career, aid them in deciding whether to go on with their formal education and if so, to choose a course of study and a college. It was also to assist those who were not going on to school plan a career which would enable them to be successful in their Held of work. Mr. Hughes gave the Kuder Preference Record Test to determine each student's in- terest in nine general fields of activity, in- cluding Clerical, Mc-cliariical, Computative, MllSlCHl, Literary, Artistic, Persuasive, Social Service, and Scientific. This test was not intended to show whether or not the student was capable of doing this work, but the idea was to obtain a profile of the student's interest. The American Council of Education Psychological Examination, an academic apti- tude test, was a means of determining the probable success of the student in college. Mr. Hughes tried to build the student's interest in accordance with the result of this test. Three scores were given for this test: the linguistic score, ability to learn and express himself by use of languageg the quan- titive score, ability to understand and work with numbers: and the combined score, the result of combining the two scores. The lowa Silent Reading Test was given to the Sophomorcs and luniors to determine their weaknesses in reading which caused low grades. It was not given to the Seniors be- cause of the short time they had had for the guidance program. Group conferences were held to interpret the results of the tests for the students, dis- cussing problems which might interest them. Reference was made to the sources of infor- mation for studv along the lines indicated by the tests. Observation made by members of the faculty indicated an increase of effort and interest in school after these conferences. Careers Day for the Seniors was conducted by the Altrusa Club, hdarch lfi, W50. Seniors had the opportunity to attend conferences with representatives of three different Fields of W0l'k. The library has accumulated information on vocations and training for a job. The chief addition to the vocational information was the Careers ivionogram, a series of occu- pational booklets College catalogues were also available for use, The key to the success of the guidance program was the response of the student to the information gained in the conferences. The tests were only a means of getting the student acquainted with himself. The con- ference was an introduction to what could be done about the situation. To be significant in the lives of the students these two should lead to definite planned action on the part of each individual in setting up life goals and working toward them. ENID Hion SCHOOL As many spokes go to make up the revolv- ings of a massive wheel, so do many different organizations contribute to the successful edu- cational development which EHS presents to any willing student. These organizations, however large or small, form an important part of the learning the school offers. Besides informing the student, they provide a great deal of fun at meetings, parties, and ban- quets of all kinds. Let's take a tour of the building, starting at the North Main Entrance, and by watch- ing these busy groups in action, we'll show you what we mean. A glance into the Little Theater shows the Masquers club, under the supervision of Mr. Hudson Wilcox, in action. Though late in organizing, the club has worked hard to advance its basic pur- pose-stimulating an interest in dramatics. ln past years the Masquers have been re- sponsible for a number of projects such as making stage equipment and costumes. Presidin over the S eech De artment's fl P P organization is: President, Dan Dale, vice- president, Vivian Muir: secretary, Betty Mil- ler, treasurer, Ierry Alleng reporter, Iessica Thomasg and sergeant-at-arms, Bettie Vacin. Across the hall we go and into the library where we'll meet some of those energetic student librarians. Backed by the reputation of being one of the best performing groups in school, they have charge of the circulation, mending, and arranging of books. Under the efficient leadership of Miss Iessie Douglas, they handle the job of keeping EHS's spa- cious library in smooth running order. Inci- dcntally, five librarians who started their work later in the year are Pat Mullin, Nancy Wagner, Donna Bond, Carrie Dittmeyer, and Norma Wilkins. Now let's cross the hall again and enter the office. This is home base for another group of student workers who devote time they would normally have for study to gath- ering attendance slips, taking care of mail, writing admits, and helping the office girls in any way possible. No doubt about it, the school is proud of these tireless workers. We turn left at the next corner and make our way to a meeting of Delta Theta. This organization, under the sponsorship of Miss Florel Helema, is composed of those pupils taking a fourth year math course, trigo- nometry or solid geometry. Looking in on them, we might hear Bob Miles giving a talk on radio, Paul Tindle speaking of his favorite hobby, photography, or Herbert Hildabrand telling of his research on atomic energy. The officers are: President, Francis O'Neillg vice-president, Gene Stunkle, sec- Zl ganizafi ns DIAN ADAIR and SUSY LOOPER retary, Robert Walsh, treasurer, Lyndon Munkresg and reporter, Robert Cooley. Stopping at the end of the hall to look out onto the sunbathed football field, we see a large number of EHS girls cheering heartily as white-clad pep leaders try out some new yells. These girls, the Bravettes, who put out a great deal of the pep and spirit found at Plainsmen games, took two trips to Oklahoma City football games this year along with their sponsors, Miss Pat Armould and Miss Lois Haskin. and Now let's leave the school proper cross to the Bible Building west of us, lust returning from a t0llI' of the Marshall Build- ing at Phillips University are the members of the Bible Club, under the direction of Mr. George Pratt. Aside from their other activi- ties this year, the members found time to enjoy themselves at the Nine Mile Canyon wiener roast one evening. Back in school again, we go to the third floor and the headquarters of the DE Club in the room of their organizer, Mr. Perry McCoy. The members of this organization take pride in informing us that their presi- dent, Carroll Morris, was also elected presi- dent of the state DE Convention, making him a delegate to the National Convention. November 8, the club held its ninth annual Employer-Employee banquet at the Young- blood Hotel with guests from many Enid business concerns present. Right next door in Mr. T. A. Kennedy's room, we learn that the Employer-Employee banquet was also Part of the DO Club's functioning for the year. The DO members, who have had wiener roasts and a skating Party already this year, are planning now for their trip in May to the Carlsbad Caverns. Strolling on down the hall we visit next the Physics lab where Francis O'Neill, presi- dent of the Physics Club, has charge of a meeting. Along with their sponsor, Mr. H. H. Henson, the members are discussing the trips they will make to the Engineering Fair at Oklahoma A. and M., and the Science Fair at the University of Oklahoma. Across the hall floats the sound of mellow Spanish, Yes, it's La Iunta, EHS's Spanish Club. Did you hear about the gala Pinata party the members of La Iunta had at Christmas time? It was held at the home of Shirley Holt, and the happy senors and senoritas hardly had enough words of praise for the grand time they had. During the year the members were privileged to hear speakers from Mexico, Cuba, and Ecuador. lean Ranck is president of La Iunta, and the other ofhcers are: Vice-president, Marian Adams, secretary, Shirley Holt, treasurer, Sue Bradbury, and reporter, Ioan Gentry. Going on a little farther, we peer into the activity office where several students along with Mr. V. O. Marshall are working on any number of such things as advertising for the Quill Magazine, activity tickets, or bank accounts of school organizations. The ten helpers in the activity office during the day are Roberta Blair, Neva Wedel, Peggy Robin- son, Myra Lou Meitler, Leila Walker, Robert Walsh, Don Harris, Billy Morris, Loyd Chase, and Kenneth Franklin. Our next stop is the room of Mr. lack McDaniel where the EHS Pre-Flight Club is in session. Created to arouse interest in aviation, the organization includes students from Mr. McDaniel's first and third period classes. We're still on the third floor, but what's this--P Venus, Minerva, and Iuno-all char- acters of the Vergilian Club's Banquet held March 31-are not attending the Vergilian meeting as their real selves. With Patty Cordonnier and Dorothy Waken serving as presidents, the club studied the habits of the early Romans in classical mythology. Sponsor of the club is Miss Addie Fromholz. Other officers are: Vice-president, secre- tary, Mimi Almond, treasurer, Wilma Har- mong and reporter, Patty Cordonnier. If we were in Miss Fromholz's room at another time, we might see a group of Mada- moiselles, Cnc monsieurs present? who seem to be having fun tearing newspapers into strips. What are they doing? Making pup- pets of course! The members of Les Copians will someday have a fine puppet version of Little Red Riding Hood. In their meetings every two weeks the madamoiselles also re- port on life in France. We see as officers: President, Mimi Al- mond, vice-president, Ioy Kendrick, secre- tary, Donna Poteetg treasurer, Melvena Schwedland, and reporter, Barbara Bell. Windirig up our tOllt', let's stop in the printing room and watch the press at work with seven new pieces of equipment, Besides publishing the Quill Weekly, the printing department does work for all the Enid schools. Boys in different classes participate in such inter-class tourneys as basketball and free throwing, in addition to Saturday fishing trips, all to promote good health among the boys. Herbert A. Seem sponsors the Printing Club. We leave you now, in hopes that you feel better acquainted with the inner life of EHS. Organizations of lrlrulrlifn' liv l7r1t ffnrrv Diversified Occupations lilffl linux' ,AliK'l'l, htigvr, Ioncw, l'uirlc'l fhmfy.-'l'i'i'.is,j, Yin' guli, C. Smith. l'icclgc9 Slruikc. rV1l'I11l, Hcniy. Ywimril lfnun' Sclimiilr, VVnkc'n. I. Smiih, Yugi, Cllmnilwrs, Dunn, Turner O",-l'rc'x.j, Young, Kliinixniiigg Ciillwrt Ql'rLw,j. Tlrml lfnzr: Kccmn, fi0I'I1fHl'll1. MiM.iImn. KL'IlIXil1gllll1. Koclm, Rmlriqiirz. Pwrnlixt. Czivin. Cirifllc. KFHIICQIY fSponsiir5. limirtli linux' Gvrlmrrl, Tliomais. Kilinrs, Pliillipx, Cox, Krr' nicicr, Burilg, Imlvmlcn. Idfnlrlinl by laiki Kruxrr Machine Shop l'Alf.Yl linux' Hillmam, Kirin, Dulwiis, Krm-kvr, Pylr' fhpriiisuij, Tviuuk, Cox, lint. Srinrirl lfnziu' Hedges, l'iuilim', Krlcli, I.mi3,g, 'I'.iIilm, Ilcrr, TvicVickcr. 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S, U'l1ilv, lxllhlillll, lXlaxlom', Su-wart, liislmw, XY, l Cuulurr, l,I'0tll1lXli.l. .'Xx'cx'x'. M-mul lx'uxz'.' l,llllgl.lN fSlm11sul'l, l.. l3.xln', li. l5.lila'x'. 'l4c'l1l1i- sun, llrixlwll, l.lu'1n'1'. vm! lx'n'1" l3 ' " .. ug Xnxm, XYL'lls. 5I!1lllli, llII'Nl. l.ourks, Nflmwll.uml. :XmlVvws, Organizations of Enid High School liitflflfifii ivy :inn xfiirn Masquers I-ni-1 lima-.' XX1'1glxl, I'.1rk-'r, :Xlli-11, .'Xmlrvwx, long, limnms, Kniwr, XYilwu. llvrn. Yifoml Ix'w:i'.' Snmlvrs. Vuivy, Txilllvr, Rimr, Sll'Ili!L'HY. Bur rick, ixirwrr, Iiullvr, 5ll'1ll1.lli1.ll1. Ilvml lfu:z'.' 'l'i'vx11i'r. llm1li'j'. llailiwrg, li. Ihlr. Slllgffi QiLlI'iilL'I'?:. xx'Iil'UX QSIWUIXSAIIW. Iflfvxfiliril iw .Ymuv lm1.1'rr Activity Office Iflfif lfozix' Xv.lk'iI1. Rulwimmm, :XmIr11u, XY:-dvi. I4i.1ir. .sifitlilil Holi? ii.ll'l'iS, xx'.liNil, ixiurixw, illllliilill, 'I'lvm1 lx'n1i': Alliximwin, Irnkins, M.uxl1.xll Olwiviiwrj, llig gins, lilmxc. L11 Ylflfiril ily lllrfvivri llmm La Iunfa i"rr.vI Nora-5 Rllllkii fi'rc-sl, liiuuliulliy HII1-.ix.i, fil'IlIf'y illcfxi, Ailulns KY. I'rw 1, li.1iiw,', 5.u'ggrr. Kwik, .Yiirfilii lx'uz1'.' c.l'LlXXiUI4i. lmuf, ilxlrlxnniuiug, XY.1ii4L'i'. Bran mm, Mmm: King. Ili nl lx'H"'.' XXVVHIX, Ilnh fNu'x,1, NillllIglI11lfX' fSIH!Ii'Ui'j, fXmlurwi1, l'xl1cr. I f Iilwirifiifil ivy IK!!!-V C'ifm1m1n1:'v' Vergilian 171:-if limi-.' Aiimmmximil QM-i"y, Y. Pri-x 1, Clrvrr, ii.1rm.u1 fl'r4'g1s.H. XX'.1ixrn KY. Prw, l'ivs.X .Xwiiwzii Num' iixvuxi iifviui, C mtulx iirvzlxl, lrivtlliluil fSlmim-i-H. i'm'il-umim-1' gl'ri-N 3. liiirzlzfiul iw lCuiffrt.1 liliur Les Copians I-'nul limi" l'ou-vt, XX'.xkn'11. lmmlwlx Ulmiiwi-H, Suhwvd luml i,II'l'llN,U. Iouikx. . , , . , , y , Sriolni lwrz' Bi-ll iiKL'lW.i, ixvllilruii QX. lrcw., lrimj, Dm QS1'x'j',i, l'bi.iir iY. PIM.. Rvlwi, ixilliklllli il'r4'x, ,i4l'L'llX,u 2 3 ' A 2 2 1 ' U . V T 2 .4 Y. Q , 1 5 1 1 We 4 5 A Q ld wx ' 3 Nl ...-,..u-Q... ---. ,.- 9'-Q 'N fb R' . 'Mlidp I D 1 , , N '. , ' 'vs vgr 'Q W "'1, ,iq ,- 1 .', I -as ""iu-0-evra-v-A,rff A- . - , ., ' f' s I 5 Qu ef jf T7 K A bx. 4 vi i u X R x u I . x . i , M452 "l.iill.1lwi' lin ilu- liil.iiii lwiif' lw lwwiiwi. ' xml Hl'lLlNIkll. Slii-Iwlii-iilx, llmlviiii lw N, 15. ilillllltl llu-x' gilw ming' ill-Niqiiitx lu ilu- l!.l4li riiiiiiil uimls suing lwx' tlii- l'lk'lIlk'l1I.lIX' Nili-ml iliililirii. 'lilic llcvlwiiiiliiiiiix, limilv iilw ul ll t Z vuiuw. ming "fXilm'.ii11iiN lv, Clliiim-" ln i if l,1llk'NII'lI1Ll. Lliiil 'ilml llim Ll lliuwu lw ly l'i'lwi'i'. 'liliv Klixvil iiliiiiiis mug " iilixxqis 'liln Niglil llrliuiv lillliNIlll.lN,M .ii'i.iiig,wl lu' livml By NANCY ANDRUSS and io ANN SMITH ll H"1"H4 Cflmiiiws .lVlK'.lI1'il air ilu- Uistiiii ,lii-.iiliuix As ilu' liiwi giilivitx' ulillii'yi'1il'.Il1m'IilI1i0r U11 IDL'CL'l1ll1t'l' l?'l, rhi- Girls' :mil Buys' Niwting' 'HW unix' c'llm.m WHL: --lgA.lm.i nil Si-iiiwr Girl! Cilmriis .mil ilu- lluys' Cliuriisi-s piii'tiuilmti-il in tlic fiftccntli iumunl Saw ili-iVx'liu-ln lwy Niilili- Cliiii. :'lffXiniiiii' C lmiiix. .iiiiiiiilniiiiul lwy iXlisN lXliiiii'im' lXliirf Cilirislmiis Vcspri' Scrviu' All cuiivriitiuii ligill. bl-Ul1iUIll'S'l..IXIl1U1lI'h lvl' lliiiliilpli liiml. 'lliix ww. lUlll'll1'ft'll to 51illw.ila'i'oii Nuvi'nilu'1' 21 AQ music lim' tlu' Cgmclli' Liglitiiig lkL'l'L'Il1UI1f', 5pi'iiig" lay Cfl.1x' llwliiiiil. giiiil Ucllll Iii 'lilii lu .lllvllcl ilu' niiiiiiml Clliiwiuil licstivul. Hclcl lN'limi Aliuuml plaiyvnl two piano 5Q'li'CIl0Il5, l3ii-lily" lvl' Xxiilligim li. l7.lXN'NUll. 'lilic lliiys iii ilii- I-ii-lil Huiiw 1111 Ilia' LKIIUPIIS of ilic "U PliZlI1IlL'l7LllllllH :mal iiO'SklI1CIlSSlIll1l.'l Thi- fflmriix sling "Huim- cull 'lilic liiiigifl lvl Ol4lgiliiii1i.i A, .mil lXl. Ciullrgc, ilu- fvstivail Girls' Clwriix, conxistiiig of ll-1 vimiu-s. sung Roy XYilli.imN, "'Ymii' lliml ziiiil lXlx' l..lIlili xi is ummliiriul lux' Nimlwli' Cain, fiiniuiis umm' ul-lc Sliull ll-ul I-In lfluclil' by Hnmlcl Cain, lay Riiiillwrg Stiililw. niiil "Kill Siuiigy' ln i l N 'Ali iXli il Cilimiix xiii wr. .llAI'.lIIgl'I', aiiul lvsiivnl ilirm'iIui'. uXxvllL'Il lexus l.ivc'al in Gulilmsil lw Nilcs, lwiiilw.-rg ciiisiiiy, I ii xi- , , 5 C311 lXlalI'L'lI Iliv fiirlxi, llimiwi, .lllrl lXlixa'il llllll' lllllllf' lvl' llllllll Sullt. llllll tlHllll'. lllllly llulvl" lll' lclllll ll, Dx-In-5. 'lrllc llrlvsl Qll.ll'll-I sllllg "lX'll' llllppllll-xx" lw XX'illilllll Stiulallw, .lllll Uvllllllllllillg VllllIlllWlCVVK'L'llNH lll' llull Nulall. lxl'CUlllPLll1ll'll lll' ll. Czltllll. 'XIII llllv PQLIVL' nllc ul llls lzlllllvllw I'L'l14lll'l0I1S ul' Hfflllllllc llp Ll llrrll- cllUSk'l',H alllll Hlxlllslc. lXlllxia', AlllNlk.H llll- Cllrlf, lllllsl. llllcl lXllxcll CTllUl'llSl'S p.ll'til'ill.1ll-ll ill llll' lzlillltl l7l'sIilull llw ill pru- XIIIIIS N i'Rll'N. XX'illl llln' lilllll lligll llllllll. l,L'glUIll'tfl'M lllll wlll L'UIllL'SIill1lN. Illu clllllllll gllrllpw :lclmlvll 1 l.llg-gal lllIIIllll'I' ul, lluillls lu llln' llIIAll trlml llllllll ullllllllcll llll' l1.H.5. lol' Illk' Illllll kUllNK'KllllYl' wall' Illl' clglss A slu-cllst.llu's. llll- lXl1llc fJllLlI'lL'I Allltl tllc Bmw Clu- lllllll l'.lk'll lu'cil'c4l lll'5I lxlrlllg ill tllv con- vsls, 'lllv Gills' clllUl'llS alllll lX'lixcll ClllOl'llS lzltcll wcollml ill tllvil' lvspcctivc concert svlcc- rlulls. lfivc soloists VVUII llllll'L'lS for tllc scllool. Tllcl' worm' lillllfl' Bollllzllll, soplxlllu, lultillg ll NLlI1L'f' CSITCII, pialllcl, lultillg Ig NilIlL'f' Hull, lllllllll, filflllg Ig Rllllillll Ci2ll'llX'I'fl, lJ1ll'll'UIlC, rating Ilg llllml Kl'llll lvlicllcc, l5lll'lIOllL', fill' ing ll. Xxllllillflg up tllc YCRIFYS activities, tllc vm-al I1lllSlC mlc'pzll'tnlcllt was rcprcsclltvcl at tllc lXllly l5ctc by tllc' complctc Cll0l'llS singing ll sclcctioll of ligllt nllrllllcrs, alt tllc Class Daly vxcrciscx lly 41 Svrlirlr cllscnllulc, lllkl alt Ci0I1lI1ll'I1CCI'I'lC'Ill' llv tllc lXlixc'nl Cllorlls. Ofllcc-rs for this VCZ1I'lS Illlliol' and SL'Hl0IA Girls' C-jll0l'11S vvcrclz R050 Aml Lirlclcl'cl', pu-simlclltg lalllct Krug, vicc-prcsiclcntg Micll- zlvlc Pzlgv, sccrctary-trrasllrcr. The Sopho- nlorcs ull-cu-fl lcancal Nfoots, prcsirlcntg Shar- ull Bl'llt'l', l'iu'fpl1'si4lcllt3 Drllolvs lxltlfgllll, Sl'L'l'R'fllVV-Il'k'll8lll'i"'. Ofllcvrx of Illi' llovs' Cill0l'llS'VVt'I'i' l.ZlWl'L'I1Ct' Alc'xzlllrll'l', Pl'L'5lilk'lllI Boll XVL-lltwortll, VlCK'-PI'k'5ltlK'llfQ zlllll Kcitll lX'lin-llac, s41'l'ulzll'yfrl1'alslll'm'l1 Tllm' lX'lixml clll0l'llS ulllxistul of llll' Buys' Ctll0I'IlS llllll lllk' fullrlwillg sl-ll-cu-ll I1lClIll7l.'l'5 of tllc Girls' cll1Ul'llSf Nlillli Allllollzl, Yvullllc- AI1Kll'L'VVS, Nill1l'X' Allclrllss, lllizzlllutll AX'l'I'N', Ijilllllfl Pmllcl. llzllliu- llollllallll, BAII'llLlIA2l Bl' H4-ld, lXf'l:ll'tllzl ffall'twlAigllt, Dvllll RRIL' ClI'ill1- clalll. lllltxl' ClI'llVL'I1S. Sllilllvl' ljilllllll, Rlltll Dwvvr, Bcltl' llKlVV1llAClS. Glill'lQ1 llclwlcl, Sum l.cll1' l:l'l'l'l1lllll. lXlall'g:ll'4-t H3lI'I7L'I'. Xxllllllil l"I2ll' IC'I'I1lllI1, X7CltlL'll1l lclllvx, lAlIlt'I Krug, Sul' Klu- Cfov. Sally lx'l2llUI1l', Grzlclc lX'lk'l'l'lIl, Bvttl l'Xli'llc'l', lX4icllalc-lc l71lfll', l71lf1'll'l2l l,I'VlJlA, Pal! ll'lClil Rulvisoll, Xxvilllflil Scclvv. lo Allll Sfllllll, Irlalrln Stains. lrtitin SfCl'I'l'If, lcssim ,l4llUl1l2l5. lN'lurv Tllolllns, Fllclonllll VVl'igllt. alllll Sllirlcy llulgllf. K ' 30 Simmons High School Grocery 614 Vl'est Shlailmsli Street 0 SCHOOL SUPPLIES 0 CIANDIES 0 CIROCIFRIIZS I MEATS Simmons for Scruiceo Pllkllll' jlmlfl xxx Qu xsxnnx 1 xxx A. Er A. FOOD STORE . cfl Cl11'7Il7lL,iL' 7oozl Store.- O 902 XVL-st Blaine Plione 2078 su xx an nu 1 1 -nxnxmxsxx Qninsxxsuxxxnsuxsxxmxxxxxnx SENIORS, for tlie best in -Ullice Supplies -Fountain Pens -Boolts of All Kinds Visit VATER'S BOOK SHOP lllm Nortll lnclepenclence Plione lllllll xttxxxxnxlxixxtxisit51151111 nxnnxunxxuuxxu xxxuxxxnxxxxx Complirnents of Akard 5' Caton Building Material Company cflll Types of 'liriililing .fllaterial Phone 3863 2601 N. 4th Q-unnxnQi naxuuxsxxn- Tun Quni. Msorxzinil We file of Zan High Poise, , , . ,, , Figure ...., , ..., ,, ,. lacki Kaiser and Lady and Gentleman ...,,,, , ., Life of the Party ....., ,, , . Shy. .,.. ,.. ,, ffonscientious, . , , , , P'l'l'3' ' ' lValk,, ,, ,,, Mischievous ,,,,,.,, lllell Dressed .,., ,, Athletic ..,,,,,,,,.,.,, By Martha Lu Simons Donna SICl'IllCIlS Nancy Sinclerson Ioan Gentry Helen Miiilgett Rita Turner Io Lee Wt'lalv Charlotte Fin-lman Ioanna Cliamplin Ioannn Firestone Lois Lenbo Rose Farnsworth Lipsw, , ,, ,, Curley ,, ,, Nose.,. ., Dancer , Smile. ,, , . Dimples, Brunette, lilond, ,, . Red Hair,, Complex on. Hands , , Voice, Sweet., .. Artistic Eyesn, ,, .... lanet Krug Nlarilyn Watts ,,,,,...Mai'vellzi Hern , ..,,s lvlarilyn McKay , , ,, Pat Duggan Connie Io Sabin Roberta Kelly , ..., Nlargy Bugg .,,,,,,Lorim Cook ,,,. Nancy Anclruss , ,,,s. Maury Alice Cnlilwell ,, ,.,. Miclxacle Page . , . ,Beverly Sweat: . ...,,, Nancy Timllc ,,,,,,.Cnrol' Smith MUSICALLY SPEAKING Hllflusic, Music, lllusicu ..,.,,,, Life Gets Tedious, Don't It.3", . , The Old Master Painter" ..,.,, ,,,, , 1. if if llve Got ilfly Looe to Keep Me lflfarm 'J,, , I Said My Pajamas ami Put On My Prayers". if if Slow Boat to China ',,, . , , , Country Boyu, ,, , . ,, , Sitting By the Windouf ',,,,,, ., .1 if U My Lovers True '.,, , ,, VVeiiding Hells Are Breaking Up That Old Gang of illineu, if Oh, You Beautiful Doll". A Little Bit ofHeaUer1 "...,, ,,, ,, "Forever and Ever ",. . lCan Dream, Carft IP ",,,, . l'll String Along llVith You "i, Charlie, My Hoy" .,,,,,,,, , ,,,, .. "She lllfvalked Right In ",,, , "Bewitched" .... .,, , ,, ,. "K-K-K-Katieu. ,,, ,,., , Dixie .,,,.,, ,, .,...,., , . , , She Played Her Uhelele as the Ship l'Vent Dozen She lfVore a Yellow liihhon ",,,, , lily Foolish Heartn, ,. "Margie ......,,,,,,.,.,...... ,,,,,. ,, Uh, lohnriy ,',. , .. . I Don't Want to Set the lllorlil on Fire ",, . Give A Man a Horse He Can Ride", , 1. You'ue Got To Be a Football Hero llfith the Beautiful Girls" ,,,,,,, . "Sleepy Time Gall' ,.......,,,, , "Pass That Peace Pipe" .,,...,,,.,.....,, , . "Take Me Out To The Ball Game",, 1'm Forever Blowing Buhhle Gum" Dear Hearts and Gentle People" .,.,. . 14 To Get Along Haroltl Singer VV. D. Innes Calvin lioster lynilon Nlunltrcs lfaul Bnuglier Paul Tincllc Riclinrcl l7roese, Ripper Raulelilf Dennv Rosser Bob Greer Larry Wc'lcl1 Dick Hzivenstrite Ierrv Allen Bob lvliles Rav Nile Long Robert Scliwurtz lirnnlt Gosnell Robert Kuylcenclalll Don Regier lylnx Dixon Iolin lnrboc Bob Knox Loy Dale Bil-lv Cobb Stzinlev Neilson Normiin Vnncleventcr .Dain Dale D. Ellis Kincnnnon Herbert Hilclabrauul Dorothy Barrick lnnis Bonham Gene Stunlclc Steve Clmniplin lainie lvlnyberry Drue Mi-lov Pzitsv Collier Carla Wiltocmx Doris Alcriilge Sully Evans Duane It-nltins Ann Corry ,,Cliarles lylclflure Carol Gillortl Tlielma Dzinaliy Katie Smitll lfrunces VVilcler ,lVlurilyn Nlercer llob "Torel1y" Scliultz Sliirley Kantz lane lVlorgnn lack Dragon Rosemary Kyler Izunes lftliington lielix Lenox Gerrv Bowclcn Io Visliingliawk I, B. VVliite Evert Burdick Vivian Muir 1 x l x " I X ' 1 Q ff' sf 'gmt wkwb N E . 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XV ' 'W " , A r- V ' I :- ' f , f ' , ' ' IKM 'I I . 1 l,41tn'1' 111'11' llllI1UI'lIl LKLIIWN 11'1'1'1' ISYIILXI 111 1111 'Wm W-1111 "1 HHHl1'N' 'I 'mmf lu WMF .11111'1111w 11111 XL'.lI'. K11. 1511111111111 wax 11111111 ilu, Imimlwm' XvA1L1I1 111111 1111111 K1'11g. 1111' f1.II1I1'1l1 cililllllx 'fx' DMB Ak,"i'l?"' '111111' LLIIHW15 117015 IH liWl1i,1Q with ilu- Wim 1,1 A,',,,i,m1L. 1111111XY411111'11Kifl1111'11x,111111 11-.1111111 x1111.111 S1I111'.11lf. 11IHIf1K'11.l5 NUI' 'S""'m"" WW' 13.113 l114' 1Ullll' IIlK'Ill1N'I'N 1113 1111- I5.H.5. 11111111 'l'1"U'V5 '111111 B' Hmqq' UN' H"'W'AI l"m'! 1111w11l1-1111 1:1111 XX1ll.11'1l. Nt'llAl'I.Il'f' t1'1'.1s111A1'rg WQUUH PAH! 'I-imllu Bmw Umm. RIM P1.u.U1ilxm.ULmm.NI mllnlwwxi --1:m1,1..m U1 N"'m'm XY'm'h'W'm"' l"1"l"'1'F' 'NMm?'U7 xxvlliiqll, 411111 C111111- 1.JlWIl'l' Kl'2lYk'1t'l1 111 U'm.Y-V by 'W'-'1111 "ml Ill' Aml"'m -UNI 1-U14 D"-1Ql"'V Vf'I"'VU"3 Ilumwx N0U.mlK.f. Il. U, Ulu. lun il, IIN, 411111 x1ill'L1l 1111111 AlK1111.11l41111w1q1'K "l'.11l11'l11111c SI.lII1Ilg-1 1111 1111111111'Cfl11-1'11lu-1-811111l'n1'z1rl1' A,m.m.,1,, l1.L:i,,,,', H.lL.l,mIi,,,, tluw- 51'111111111111x" in 5"I'U'ml'4"- ilu' l'1"'fl 111111' WMU' I"'1'iM"i 011111 LIf7INl'QlI'Lll1Ck'N 411111 l74'I'1FUI'l1lAll1k'Q'S SlIK'11 cull 1111- 111gl11x 111 .'X1111l IH .11111 ll R111 .11111 111111111v11Is 1I'Ul1l 1110 111111111 111141 1111' stu- 11l'Ill 111111? .I.IlK' x1-11111111 111111110 .llWIWi'LlIA.lI1k't' 4711 1111' 01'- g.11111.1111111 11.11 11141110 1111 1111' 111111111111 111141 111-11111 llllll t1lII'1l1E,: I114' c1lIlI1I'1i' 1:11141 g411111'. plllk' 1111111 11111110 g2lIl1k'5 1111111111-ml suit with ns 1111' 11111111111 11111 1'41l1x' Ill 1I'llI1I 111 1111' c,UlII'I 14.115, 15.11111 1111111.11111 IIN 1.1111111s III Illl Ht1llX1', 1111' 111-11111 1X11'1'c11z1111N C,l11'1s1111:1s 1341- 41111111411 A11 4 IIN 111xl1111111'111.1l K,111111'1l. 11111111 1'z1111x 111111 1l1c' All .Sk'1NlU1 P1111' 111111011 111 1111' 411x1111-1111111111111'11111x11 111 I1l1'llll1I11I 1Il1ji1l .1111l 101151 list 111 :1c'I1V1I1L'S 1'f11111111'11111 111' 1111' lilllltl. g1'a11l1' m1111111 .1ggl'l'Pj'.ll1l1I1N, XIJF' 1 11'.1s illl ljllflllgf15AlS1il'I112l11841181111I1lK'152lI111.1l1Lltllll- 1111111 11-11 111111 11.11 1111' 1111- 11.11111 cull Ill.lI 111111 t11111a1x'111gl11a1111' pop 111111'111cw 111111 w11ga, ll1l!l'll1llL1 1111-1' 111.1w1-11 111111 1111- XYJIIKK' 1x11 S 5: 2 4 1 1 1 . P' 4 1 1 5 i W-1--'P'-11 1- A . 14"-WW' :if-W" " "11,11. 'K I11111- l51111- 1ll11l 111111111 l1.1111l1 111 111.111l1 ll11lll11l 1l11 1111111 111 1l11 lXl1 ' I 1 ' ' Ifjilllx l1'Il1!5l.ll' 11ll.l1l1'. 'Xl1111g 11'i1l1 1l11- 1111'111g,1 1111111 1l11- l1.11l11-1 l11ll 11111111-11111111 1l11- 111-1 1111111-1-1l1 1111111 lllk '11111l111111'511111,1.1111lS11111Lg11111g1'.1111111111111111 11l 111 fT1l.l'lll.llll, lllIN 11.11 ll11'1l 111 1l1'l1.11' 1l11 ll 1111111111 1111111 1 1 11111 11111l 111l11-1 1-1111-1111-1 1111 1l11- l,Llll.l1 11111, 0111- 11l 1l11- l1111f11-11 1-1-1-1111 11l 1l11- X'1'1lI' lV11I PF' , lll1 l1lI11l 1111 11l 11111111 1l11 1l11111l11 1 'L , ' '. ' 1 IND , 1 . . . . ' - X ll.,-XNDIQR 111l51ll11 l1111 l111 1l11 lllfnl MU 511 ll'SlAlX'fXl., ll'l11'1-1- l1111 l11.11l1 11l l11111l11111-11 l1-ll l'1111l 1-.11'l1 1l11- 1111111111111 11l .ll'1ll 111, 1-XI11-1 1111111- l1111 11'1111l1l1- 11111l l11111'11-1-11 l111111'1 11l 1'11l111g ll , 11-1 1111111-1l 111 l,Ill.IN, 111111111 11111111-1l1.111-l1' 111 1l11- l11111-l1 llll 1111. ll11 l1llllI11lIlL: 111111l111 X11 'P - ' 1 ' -1'1- 1111-111 lll 111111111114 - '11'l1 .lIl1l 11.11'111'111.1111111 Ill 1l11- Q111-1-11 Q 1'l'1'Ill11l1X' lll ll11'1'1'1'l1ll1Q. fjI11'11l 1l11-111-1-1111' 11-11-11 l1.ll11lN, 11111' 111111117 11111l1 11.111 111 1l11 l11.11111l11l 111.1111-1l l1.llI1l Sllllll l11111111'111g 1l11- lllCilll..'XNl5l5ll 1jlllfl-N. 'l'l11- l1.1111l 1-1- 1111111-1l 1-.11l1' 1l11- l11ll1111'111g SllIl1l.l1' IllU1'Illl1Lf 1-X1 1l11- lNl1 zX111111.1l ll'l Sl.l11' l'1.1111l l'1'Nll 1 ll. ll11' l11ll11l 11.11 l'1'l111'11'I1I1'1l 111 :1l1111111 1'1'1'I'1 111111 1'1lI 1l11- 111l11 11111l 1'I111l11l1l1'111l111'11. kllll 1 1111, 1111l11 11-.11l111g. .1111l 111.11'1l1111g 1111111-111, 1l11- l1'1 511111- lXl.1111-1l l511111l. 11111l 1l11- lXl1ll11111 l511ll.11A l,Lll'Ll1l1'. l7111'i11g 1l11- l'11111' 1l111'1 11l' 11-11111111-1, 1l11- 1 . l"1.1111l 1'11ll1-1l 1111 v-l 111111111 11ll 111111l1-1l lll 1l11- 1111l11'11l1111l Llllll g1'111111 L'11I1lL'5l8. 11'l111-l1, llltbllsjv 11'11l1 Ll I1-111-1 l1llIlll51'l' l111 l511Il1 1l11- Cl1111'111 11111l 1l11' l.1'g111111-111'1, 1-1111l1l1'1l ll1111l I-llgll Sllllllll 111 Ixllu' l111l111' 1l11' 1'11V1't1'1l Clam A SW1'1'I55ILlli1'5 1111'11111l l111' 1l11- 1l1i1'1l 1111111-1'11111'1' 111111-. 'l'l11- l'111111l 111 .111 111'g1111iz111i1111 11111 ill1lgL'1l 11-1'11111l 111 111111-1'l1111g 111 l'l11i1111111-11 1 l'i1-l1l 11111l N1K1ll11l lll 1'11111'1-1'1 11l111' 111 1-1111111-11111111 l111ll. 5111l11111 11'i11111'1'1 11'1'1'1- 11111 l111'l1i11g1 111 1l11- l",H.5. l2l1lIl1l, 1-11l11-1'. l,11li111 K1111111 11111 l1lll1lL'1l lllNI 1l11'i111111 lllll llL'l' 11111-1'111'1-111111111 1111 1l11- ll1111-, 11'l11l1- l'1111l f1111ll1- 1'1-1'1-1111-1l 1l11- Slllllk' l11111111'1 111 1l11- Sllllfl' 1l1'11111 1'l1111. NLll11'X' Hull 11111l lXl1lIlL'X' c1lAl'1'Il 11'1-1'1- l'LlIlli1'1l l11'11 111-111111111 l'11111ll1', il' 11111193 fl'lU, 1-1111111111151 11l' l3111'l1111'11 l11l1111-. Nllllkky' C111-1-11, Llllll lXlL1l'g1ll'1'I IXIHI lXl11111l 11111 1111'111'1l1'1l 11-1-11111l 1l11'i1i1111, 11111l NIAIIW' clllllllllilfli, l51'1-111'l1 l1111'11. 1l1i1'1l 1li1'i' Xllnl. 1-X1 1111 111l1l1-1l l111, l11'1- l'.1111l111-1 11111111-1111111-1l 111 1l11- lXl1lK5L'll C111111-1'1, 'l'l11-11- 11'1-1'1- lQli111l11-1l1 11.11-1-1-11, l'11lli1- Sllk' 511-111111, NI111'1l111 lXl111l1i1, 11111 V1-1111l1l1-, 41111l l.11li111 K1111111. lX'lL1lAg1lI'L'l 2 ,U fxllll lXI11111l 11111l lSAll'l131I'1l Iil11i1' 11'1-1'1- 11l111 l-1'1l llll'k'1l III 1l11- 51'11111l111111' c,l'1'lI1'5lI'Al. 1711 llll' ll11' 1111111 5II'llilll1-1' 1l1111l111' 11l 1l11 NK'll1llL' l-1'NIlX'Lll 11'111 1l11- l11'1ll111111l1' llllll1lIIl1lI1'1l ll1'111g SllllL'1'l' Nllllll 11111 1111 l111 1l11- l'..l"l.S l511111l 1lllI'll1Lf 1l11- 111111'1'l1111g 1111111-11, Xxlllll 11ll 1l11- l11-l1l ligl111 11111. Al 1111111111115 1'11l111'l'11l "ll1'i11q S1lllL'L'I'u 111'11111ll1- 1111111 1111' 11111l 111-i1'l1-1l IllI'l1llQl1 1l11- Alll' l111' 11'1'1'1'11l 111i111111'1. Ci11111i11g 1l1111'11 111 1l11- llllkll 1l111'1 11l' 11l11111l 1l11- l'111111l 111111' 11g11111 111l111l11-1l lllk' lllllkllk l11l 1l11- 1111111111ll1' NILlg4'll lXl1lX' l'L'Il', l11-l1l Sll C1111' 1'I'I1lll1'llI 5111111111 llilfli. AXVl11l1- 1l11- l11-igl11l1' 1l1-1'111'1111-1l g11111l11l111 ll1lLlIL'1l l11' 1111 1l11- l11l11 1l11- l3111111l 11l.11'1-1l "l'1111'1'111'11ll1-'vi 111' HV1-111'1i1111 l111111t sllllgn l'1-11111 "T11l1-1 11ll H11llk1111111." Lllll "XN'ill Nvllll RL'lll1'IIll1L'l'?U lAl'Ulll "S11-1-1-1l11-11111' I11- l'1'1111l, ll11- 11'l11111l 1'1-111- 1-111l1-1l l111' Il11' 11111l1'1111 11111l 1l11- lilllll Hlgll S1'l11111l l'111111l All llll' Slllllk Illlll' 1111 lllllt' l, 11'l11-11 C1111111111-1111-1111-111 l111 1l11- C.l1111 11l! lllsll VVLIN 111'1'11'1111'1l, ll1'111l1'1 11l ll'l'lIlg 1l11- 11'l11111l 11111g1 1lllI'lIlg 1l11- gl'AlIl1l Ill:ll'L'll, 1l11- l511111l gllVl' 11111 11i1'1'i11g 1111111l11-11 1111- A111l111111- 11111l lXl111'1'l1 l'1-11111 lllk' ll111l11-1111111 S1'11111l111111- l11' Vl'11-l111il11111-1l1.1'. 11111l lllIIN 1-111l1-11 111 l11g1l1l1' SllL'kkL'NNllll ll1l 11l 111-111-1111-1 1111' 1l11- l'94cl5O 111-ar. P 7? t's a Pleasure. . . Our close contact with the faculty and students of Enid High School is a constant. animal enjoyment. VVe proud- ly record their many school- year accomplishments in the pages of our news publication, Tina Fisun Evmrrs, and then have the greater privilege of recording these events in a more permanent form through the pages of Tinf Quut M.KCA7lNl'. VVe like to feel we have had a small part in the fine recog- nition lhis publication receives each year in state-wide com- petition with other high schools. Skilled craftsmen in our mechanical department look forward each year to their work on The Quill Nfagazine. The printing of this book is one of our more important activities, and each edition is produced with a maximum of pride- lt is truly a pleasure. ENID EVENTS Tint ENID Eyi3NTs l I7 East Broadway Enid 91- 'P'-' ulalislwing Company Tina Qtiu i. lX4.'xtz.-xziisi' Girls' State and Boys, State GI RLS' STATE BOYS' STATE By lo Ann Caldwell and Patty Cordonnier Iune 3 to l0, i949-Aa week that 307 Okla- homa girls will never forgetl Yes, Girls' State for the l949 session was held on the Oklahoma College for Women campus in Chickasha, and it will long be remembered by the five Enid girls attending. During the second semester of the 1948- 1949 school year a number of Enid girls prepared speeches on "Why I Want to Go to Girls' State." These talks were presented at an American Legion Auxiliary meeting, and from them five girls were selected to attend Girls' State. They were Dorothy Barrick, Nancy Sinderson, Vivian Mtiir, Io Ann Caldwell, and Patty Cordonnier. The Enid girls entered the OCW campus on Saturday afternoon, registered, and were assigned dormitories and roommates. Then began a week of continuous whir, fun, and excitement. into this short period was crowded the learning of the system of American government by actual participation. The girls acquired a thorough knowledge of ollicials, elections, legislation, and courts by setting up their own government. Among the outstanding personalities to visit Girls' State was Oklahoma's governor, Roy Turner. He addressed the girls at the installation of officers ceremony, empha- sizing the importance of youth in govern- ment, Climaxing this "Week of Wonder" was the animal Girls' State-Boys' State dance held in the Field House on the North Base of the University of Oklahoma campus, During their stay at Girls' State all of the Enid delegation held various city, county. and state offices. These included: Dorothy Barrick, police chief of Ball City, member fffonninued on Page 9lj By David Epperson and Gene Stunkle Last Iune 4, twelve Enid High boys started their summer vacations in a splendid way, for these twelve were chosen to go to Boys' State, held each year by the American Legion on the campns'of the University of Okla- homa. ' The 1949 session was held on the South Base of the University, situated about a half mile from the main campus. Here the Sllil boys from all over the state met seven days for recreation, fellowship, and to learn how our state and national governments are run. The Enid delegation consisted of David Epperson, Fred Nfeyers, Dan Dale, Bob Knox, loe Renkintneyer, Find Holmes, It-rry Atkinson, Paul Tindle. Bob Cooley, Dwayne Lagan, and Gene Stunkle. ' ' After being checked in, assigned cities and rooms, and getting two lioys' State shirts, they began to feel pangs of hunger. But these were soon forgotten when they lined tip at the cafeteria and saw the mammoth piles of food that were to be eaten. After lunch they spent until 3:00 o'clock learning the names and faces of their fellow city dwellers. At 3:00 o'clock recreation period began, with the choice of participating in the swim- ming, basketball, volleyball, baseball, or ten- nis. At 5:00 o'clock they met again for supper-another monstrous meal'-and then had lectures until ten. The next morning they were awakened at 5:45 and a hard week of work began. Those who were elected to state and county conventions met in their designated places and proceeded to nominate their candidates for ofhces. The names of those nominated were printed on ballot sheets and delivered to fffontinued on Page Sfij ,.. 1 X31 wt-" 1 YQ' 131111 1, XVI-1-KI Y 811,-X11 l'1r,1! .Y11111',111'r Ql'11.1, 111511411 81.111 .111111111 .X'11111,1111 l1fvl11r H1111-' 1X11u 1111111 511111, 511111111112 N.1111'1' 5ll1111'1's1111, 15x1'11.111g1-3 K11111' I'pf11r l11111'.' 111111- 111111111111 i11'1111.11l11111 11111111111 XY.1l11. 111111111- 11111111 .SIIlIl1I, 141 11112 111111 111-1-1-r, I-11111111 111111 1.111-13 11llIl11iI'1 11.111 151111-, 4111-111 .N111!'1L,X 1i.1111f. 11 11113 1111111- X'111i11. 11 11111 .11111- 111411111111 N1-11 I . - , , I . I 1 1111111113 511111 KVIIIX, 811111111 11111111 1111111111x, Q11111111111111. 1-11111113 h1Lll'11Yl'1 111111-1, L111111111111113 f1111x11111- SlI1I11I. I1l1111, l.11111111 11111-11' l1'1111-J 11111 1-111111111. 511111112 1111111 1111-1111-11. N1'11'1 1511111111 111 1.1'1- X11-1111, 1-'m"'!- 1111111- l11"xl3 i1"'Vl1'H1' l"H'l""m- 111111111' l"11U'r: R'N"H1"'1' hvhlr' IYIWISL. 14111111 l1'1I:1',' 1.1'1l11LJI1 N111111111-1, 11.1111111'g 111 11-1- 111-1111, 1'Xl1l.ll1?1l'Q 1'.1Il1 11111111111 1'1l'll'RI- l1!1 111 Hfglvr N.1111'1 5111111-1-11111, I1-111111 '1111111111s, i,111'1I11111111'1, 1511111111 511111 11111111-1. .-11111111111 1-11111113 1111111111 N1l.1Il1 K11111- 51111111, 111111 c1l'K'k'I', 13.111 15.1111 111111 X'111r1'. 81111111 X111 l'1.1111-111' 111 1-X1111 5l11Il11. 111111 1-1111111 LlI1 11111'1'1'11x111g s11111, 111111 11'11111s. '111111' 1111' 11.111 1111-111111-1-1 1-1131-111' 11111111 111111 1111- 11411111111 ' ' 111-111s 1111151-11 w1-1-1- 111's1 1-1-1111111111-11111-11 1111 Ll 11111 111111 111-11111-11 1111- N111-1111111, 1111111111 111-11111 u 111151111111 1111 1111- s11111 111' 11-111'111-11 111 15113111111 1111-1' 11111-11 11, 1111-1' 111111 111'111'1'11 All 1111' N111111 1111111111-1'1'1111, 111111 1X1111111-111111111 111-1111111111-1111 111111- 111111 11-1-11 11-g1s11-111111 111111 1'1-1'1A11'111g 11111111 By LlI1l1 11-1-11 11111111-1111111'11' 1.111111 111111 1111' 111111 118515-QIIIIIUIIIN 111111191 111111 111111-1' 1111111-1111 11111111 111' 111-111111' I1l1llL'l'1Al1 1111' Illt' 1l'll1 11111111111 111-'11 1111111111 1111 111'1-1' 1111- 111111-. N 1. B tl C1 C ol L' ' r' - h rx- - omg ou U cr an ar yn 'mmg 11-11111' 1111' 111111111'11111111. 111-1-1'1'11111' 11111 111-111 111111' 1l'UlIl I1l1'1l1'I11'I'4l1 151111 1111 1111- LlgL'Ill11l 1111' 1111- 11111111111 111111 11-1111111 111 1111- 111111-111113, 111 1111 1ll1Vl1l'lll1l1 11111111 1.1181 NlDX'L'Il11l1'l' 7I11. 1X1isx 1111111 511111 :11111 l111'111111'1'x 1111111g w1111 5111111-111s 111- 1111- Ql'l1I 111111 11154111 1lllL'I1111l1Q 11111-11-1111135 1111-1-1111111 V. U. 1111111111111 1 11111s111's. .13 11111111-11 1111' V111-1411' 511111 wus 1111- 1111-1-111111 111 1111- 011111 11' 11 11-11 1-L'LlIlll'1'11 11'1-11 1111111111 '11111'111111s1x 1 11 - , :1 I Q h 1 Q 111-111 111511 1l'Ill 1X11l4'All1llk' 511111 11'1111'11 111111111 11111-1's1'1111111s111' 1'1'1-1.1 fXsa111'111111111. 111-111 11ll'Oll'V1l 1111111111111 111x1'11xs11111x, 1111- 11.1111 11111 1 P . rw 1 1111111111 111 1111 1-11111113 11ss111'11111- 1-11111111 11'11t111'1-, 111 1111- N111111 1'111s1' LII N1111111111, cj1i1Ll1lUIl111, 11'Lll'llL'l1 1111111 llllll'llll1lNlll 1111111-1111 1111111 111111-1 11-111111-, 1llIl1UI', s11111111111111'1-, 1111111111, 111111 sports Nl11'L'Il1151'1' 15 111111 117. x1-11111111 111111111111 11111- 53111111 11111111 1111' 1111111111- 1-1111111-1, 111111111-15 111111 Lll1Vl'l'l151llLf 111111111551-rs, 1:Lll'1V 1111 1111- llllifllillg 111 1111- 15111, 1111- 111111lIl1111'1111I11'.11:1-7411 1 I l i 1 fl 3 11. Wi VA I 4 'ai - "iV rvf, -. Q :,,. 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GoQ11C11, G1-1111 1111-111-tt, A11L'I1 1'111111o1-st. 13111111111 ll 1111' 1'11111 111.IlIIN11Il1I1 1111x11- 111111111-1-s of 1111- -F1311 s1-11s1111 111111111 11l1'IllSK'1Yl'S Ll W'UI'11lV 1.111 111 1111- 1-115 l1'All111l1111, 11s 111 1 111os111-1o11s 1-1-1111 111 IS 11111 CY 11l1l'Vi'S1l'l1 s, w11i11- s11s111i11i11g 1 111111' 5 11t'11'1l1S, 1111111-1 1111- Qlll K 111111 11111111 111 C,11.1k'11 131111- 111111. Ill 1118 1-1g11t11 11-111 11s 11.1s111-1111111 111-.111 1111111, 111 K1111 S111t1- t'111111'1'1'1K'1' 111111 1 ' 1111- 111115111- 1-st 111 1111- s1.111- 1111- 1 11I11NI1l1'l1 1'UlII11117l111K'1'9 o11g11t 111 il 11-1'11111 111 1-111111 vi1't111'11-s 111111 111 s1-111.1111s. 111111 Al s1-1-11 1111111 xI.l1111I11Q5. 1.171717 lcflllf' 111' 1111 1111111 111-1111 111 1111- 111111111 111111111-1. C111-11 1,11l1l'l'1'N, 111111 1"1llI'1 S1'Al1'11I'1tf1 things 1111 in ll 111111 way, t11c 1,1Q11I1Sl111'11 1111311111 two 111111f1-111111-1'1-11c1- fo1's. 1J11111'11w1-11 111111 Ponca Citv. 1111- 111-st wc1-11. st11p11i11g, 1111- 11111111-1 36-151 H1111 1301151111111 1111 1111- 111tt1-1 45-211, B1111 Knox 111111 1iI'1lIl1-C Gos- 111-11, two to11f11ig11t S1-111111 g11111'11s, took C11Zll'gC of things l11CL'1y. Knox 11itti11g ll t:111i1-s 1111- 111'st 1111111-st, n1111 G11s111-111 g111'111'1'i11g 18 111,111i11st Ponca. D1-spitv 1111vi11g 111111' 1i1s1 st1i11g1-1s foul out, 1111- 1i11i11it1-s 11111111-11 1111'i1- 111st c1111f1-1'1-11c1- ti1t from N41l'I11l'1lSf 411,311 on t111- 111sc1s' 111111111 c11111t. Gosm-11 1131-1-11 things Slgilill, 111-tting I4 12l111l'fi. '1-11011, 1111 D1'1-1-111111-1 20, 1111- 171:1i11sr11c11 S1l1'1'll'15L'11 111111-ti1-11111' 1-V1-1'1'11o111'. 1111n1pi11g t111' 111v111-1-11 Alva C101111TllgS 5735 on 1111- con- V1-11ti1111 11311 111111111-s. A1t11o11g11 1111- C:01t117llgS 111111 1111- 11ig11 1111-11 plwsicnlly, 1111- 1'1ni11sr111-1' ."11111111r- Row: 111111111-1' 1X11'DfJI11l1K1, 1.1-111111' 1.011111 XVCT- 11311 1111' 11ig11 scoi-1-s 111 Knox, Cos111-11. 111111 111-a11-1-11 11111io1 11111 Hll1'11. T111- Ponca City V1'i1111-111s, i11 Rl l'l'IllI'I1 1'11gr1g1-n11-nt. prow-11 to 111- 1111- 111'xt 11111111111-111 to 11111 111-foi-c 1111- 17111i11sn11-11, 11111 11111 1111ti1 3 lortg. 1121111 strugglc' flllVC' 1111' 1-111111111-1-111-s il 33-30 win, H31-11 K1l'1V1l1g VU. D. 111111-s 1'n1111- I11I'0llg11 for 1311111 111 1111- 111st r11i1111t1- of 1111- 111111' to wrap up 1111- 11111111-. Victory 1111111111-1 1iv1- was s111111-w1111t 1-11si1-1, as 1111- 1-111111111-11 111lfl11N1il11C1'l1 t111- 1'1111c11w1-11 1X1111o1111s 38-20 111 P11111-11w1'11. T111' 1V1111-o1111s 11-11 victim to t111- 111-H1111' s1111oti11g of t111- F11i11 fix-1-. 111111 11it 42 111-1 1'1-11t 111 t11ci1' shots. T111- VV1I1-11llIlg1'y 1'111i11sn11-11 111111111 two 1111111' 111111' V1Cf01'1L'S to t1t1'i1' 111i111f1, 11s 1111-y 11111111111-11 1111- S1111w111'1- VV111v1-s 52,30 111111 t111- N0l'l'112ll1 Tigers 35-211, to 111-1111 1N1i11-511110 wins 1111111111-1' IW11 a1111 11111-1-, 17111111 by 1311-11 I,01l'f'f lenllf' R11-l1a1-11 XXv1lC1iC'1'f112111. 1111111 Russell, C0111- 111111. 1111111 11111111-. 1111- 1'is11i11g1111w11, c1l'1i1l111 111111 H2lg141IlS, R11-1111111 111111-s, B1-rt xx'l'15Cl', CiCl'Il1', 111-1-rt P1111-1111-11. '14or111111- 1X11111111'1, 11III'll1l. 11111 1111111-1111. Dick 1-1111-1-11st1-111-, G1-111 A1111111ss. .ag my QV v-Q 'FY Emo HIGH Sci-loot lWeyers' 14 tallies, the Enid quintet went on an offensive rampage to conquer the Wolves, but they reverted completely back to a de- fensive style in the second contest, pulling the game out in the final two minutes. Alva was victim number nine for Enid on Ianuary ll, as the Plainsmen took home a 37-25 victory. Then came Classen's Comets, and the first Enid High setback, a 41-34 loss at Oklahoma City. No one on the Enid squad could match the play of six-foot-five Bob Waller of Clas- sen, who dropped in 22 rallies. On December 24 the Blue and White jumped back on the win wagon and scalped the Indians of El Reno 49-40 in convention hall. Fred Meyers' 16 markers helped to conquer the same outht that had edged the Plainsmen out in the State Finals last year. But then the Enidites stumbled again. Capitol Hill's margin in height was in no small way responsible for the 40-31 Plains- men loss at Oklahoma City. However, the Plainsmen found Central more their size and pasted the Cardinals with a 46-36 defeat. Frank Gosnell was un- stoppable with his one-hand push shot, and he burned the nets for 18 tallies. With an 11-2 record, the Enid team headed into four rough Mid-State games, and when the smoke cleared, the Plainsmen had copped two victories while dropping the other contests. Shawnee fell 40-36 on their home court, but the victory was a costly one for the Plainsmen, as Box Knox was put out for the rest of the regular season with a broken wrist. After exchanging the lead six times, the Plainsmen ripped Northeast 55-51 in convention hall, but the Enidites weren't so fortunate at Norman, as the Tigers picked up a 35-29 victory. On February 14 the Holtmen annexed a 44-38 win at E1 Reno. W. D. lones was high for the winners with 14 tallies. On February 17 and 21 the Plainsmen took on Classen and Capitol Hill respectively, these being the only clubs who had beaten them. Classen had too much again, as they zoomed past the Enidites 53-41, despite the fact that Plainsmen Larry Welch played one of the Hnest games of his career, hitting 19 points. The Plainsmen reversed things on the Red- skins, however, as they definitely showed their best form of the season in copping a 60-36 win. Fred Meyers was hottest of the Plainsmen, garnering 18 points. Playing at Oklahoma City on February 29, the Plainsmen closed their regular sea- son, pinning Central 40-33, to assure them- selves of being runnersup in the conference. A week later the Enidites entered the Regional Tourney and pushed their way into the Finals after taking relatively easy wins over Perry and Woodward 49-38, and 54-38, respectively. Then came disaster for the Blue and White at the hands of their arch rivals, the Alva Goldbugs. Alva took the Regional Crown with a last miniute 38-37 victory, following a brilliant game. But even that disappointing setback could not dim the brilliant season's play of the Plainsmen whose record was an enviable achievement for any high school team. Those who were awarded letters for basket- ball this season were Frank Gosnell, Bob Knox, Fred Meyers, Larry Welch, Ed Schroe- der, Iim Hurd, Kenneth Young, Ronald Iabara, W. D. Iones, Gene Torbett, lohn iarboe, Duane Lagan Cmgnj, and Frank Goley Cmgrj. THE "B" TEAM Winning five out of their last six ball games, the Enid High "B" Team wound up their season with a record of ten wins against seven losses. It was the first year for B team mentor Dick Moseley, who coached his squad to six victories over Mid-State Conference "B" Teams. Time and time again the "B" games nar- rowed down to close, hard affairs in the last few seconds, providing the crowds with all the thrills of an A team contest. If Eght and determination is taken as any indication, then surely the B team lads who advance to the regulars the next two years should mold in nicely against the hard competition that the Enid Plainsmen face each season. Squad members of the "B" team included Bert Weber, Tom Manuel, Evert Burdick, Ripper Radcliff, Richard Iones, Dick Haven- strite, Lenny Long, Gene Andruss, Charles McClure, Vernon Haskins, Richard Wacker- man, Gene Cerny, Paul Russell, Dean Burch, Ioe Fishinghawk, Bradley McDonald, Glen Bowers, Buddy Clothier, Iohn Hume, and lack Hnrlbutt. '49-'50 SEASON RECORD REGULAR GAMES Enid Blackwell ., Enid .,...... .......... 4 5 Ponca City ................ Enid ..,..... .......... 4 6 Northeast ...... Enid .......... 57 Alva .... .......,.. Enid ...... ...33 Ponca City Enid .....,.... 38 Blackwell ..,.,. Enid .......... S2 Shawnee .... Enid .,........ 35 Norman ,... Enid .......... 37 Alva ...... Enid .......... 34 Classen .......... Enid .......... 49 El Reno ,....................... 40 Enid .......... 31 Capitol Hill .................. 40 Enid .......... 46 Central ..... ,.... .............. 3 6 Enid ........ .......,.. 4 0 Shawnee ........ Enid ........... S5 Northeast .. Enid ,......... 29 Norman ..,..... Enid .......... 44 El Reno ............ Enid .......... 41 Classen ..,..................... 53 Enid .....,,...................,... 60 Capitol Hill ,...............,. 36 Enid .............................. 40 Central ,.......,.............., 33 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Enid .,..............,....,........ 49 Perry .............. Enid .............................. 54 Woodward ...... Enid ........................,..,.. 37 Alva ........,....... "B" TEAM REGULAR GAMES Enid .,..,...................,..... 9 Lahoma ......,... Enid .,............................ Ponca City ...... Enid ........ Enid ........ .. ......... Alva ................ 31 ..... .,26 26 Ponca City ...... Enid ........ ........... 4 2 Blackwell ..... Enid ........... 28 Shawnee ..., Enid .........,. 36 Norman .... Enid ........., 21 Alva .............. Enid .......... 29 Classen ........................ 23 Enid ........ ........... 1 8 El Reno ........., Enid ........... 22 Capitol Hill .... Enid ........ ........... 3 8 Central ............ Enid ......,.... 36 Norman ....... Enid ........... 34 EI Reno .......... Enid .....,.. ........... 3 8 Classen ......,..... Enid ........... 37 Capitol Hill ...... Enid ........ ........... 2 9 Central , ...... .. CLASS GAMES Sophomore ..,........... 34 Iunior .................... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tit tt! 39 CONGRATULATIONS! Seniors of '50 9 Oklahoma Benefit Life Insurance Company 721 West Maine I. T. TRESNER, Preridene, Enid Paint fr Wall Paper Company o Painfs and A rf Supplies o 125 West Maine Street Phone 445 tit11811liittiitttiitttiitii itItliilttxxtiltxtxtttxittti WZ' invite you to the bomb of the WIMPY SPECIAL 0 MAX and REX Ham burger Stand ns E. Randolph tititittttiiiiiittttiiititii 40 Qu Q Stiff 5 Continued Success, Tina Qoni, NI.-xtz.xliNi1 Seniors! Student Council-Second Semester Upper Row: I.enard, Smith, Hurlhutt. Radcliff, llratt, Allison. Harris, lXloore tsponsorl. Second Row: Nloulton, Sullivan, Boyle, l'aurdiclt, Biggs. liranlas, iliurner, Anuett. Third Row: Baugher, Shipley, hleyers CV.-l'res.j, O'Neill, XYeleh, XX'ag,iier. Knox tlliesj. Fourth Row: McKay, I-fern, Rohinson, hfliller, liyler, Kaiser, Alcrirlge lhecj. hlorgan Qllepj. Lower Row: Venahle, Mtlir, Reddick, Barrick tTreas.j, lfest. Bl'Lltll1lll'a', XYallter. FUNERAL HOME 701 West Maine Street Telephone 341 Enid, Oklahoma W. 1. FOSSETT P. n. 12ossETT f'fj,f't Egj1'lrs,,,., t..,. ,.,an,.,, ,,,,. ,.,,a'tq33 'Qfjf oi4tiLtm mittee G UMC! l gfubenf ' By lim Walker The Student Council of any high school always points toward two objectives: first, the introduction, study, and passing of all measures that it helieves to he in the interest of the student hotly, through committee worlt and regular meetings, to train the individual memlvers in leadership. This yearis Enid High School Student Council excelled in hoth. The Council is composed of the elected representatives of the home rooms plus the four Student Bodv Officers and the lunior and Sophomore class presidents. Student Body Ollicers were: Bolv Knox, Presidentg Fred Nleyers, Vice Presidentg Doris Alcridge, Secretaryg Dorothy liarriclt, 'lireasurerg and lane lslorgan, Reporter, liarl Baugher and Ripper Radcliff were Iunior and Sophomore Presidents, respectively. lvfeetiug every other Nlonday during ac- tivity period, the Council started things oll by selecting nine committees with every repf resentative serving on one or more. Then. as recommendations were hrought from the dif- ferent home rooms hv their representatives, the ideas were handed- over to the committee in whose category they fell for study. At regular sessions each committee chair- man gave a report of his committee findings. lirecpientlv hills were drawn up from these reports and were voted on bv the entire Student Council. Among the first of the Council's accom- plishments this year was the discussion of selected topics in all home rooms during American ltdutation VX eelc. Also earlv in thc year, the Council sponsored the reading of liihle passages twice a weelt in each home room, moreover choosing the passages for the whole year. Through the hard worli of the Council and the art department, lists ol' players of all linid Higlrs hasltetlwall opponents were se cured. and lineups of lxoth teams for home games were posted on cardhoard slides in the convention hall. ilihe liroadcast of music over the public address system during lunch hours was also olwtained. The Student Council orgauiveil the lcif hosts and hostesses for the two nights of open house and played host itself to the ninth grade classes on their animal visits. One of the Council's final pieces of worlt was the inviting of home rooms to discuss how to malce the performance ol' a sulistitute teacher more efficient and more pleasant, a computation of these results later heing sent hack to the home room. The tireless worlc that hliss Ruth hloore, sponsor, put in can not he overlooked. Nliss ivloore was at all times the "push" lwehind the Councilis activities, and as every memlver lcnows, it is only through her willingness and energy that the Council runs as smoothly as it does. If L75 By janet Krug and Bettie Vacin XVith baggy eyes, weary brows. and broken constitutions the Senior Class of V750 staged their play on a wing and a prayer. The cast members were completely exhausted, but they threw oil' their tiredness and slipped easily into perfect character. Too many out- side activities caused the need for doubled-up reliearsals and for the two-day postponement ol' the tliree-act farce by Albert johnson. Yes, the curtain was pulled to the tune of "All ilu- Bees Are Buzzin' 'round Nly Honey," a perfect theme for the bee-bewild- ered comedy "Love Your Neighbor." This fastfmoving play directed by hir. Hudson VVileox was hoth conliusin' and amusin'. Not once iliil the play lag, nor did the audience ever anticipate the surprise ending. A week beliore the presentation Paul Tindle's excel- lent publicity pictures had definitely aroused public curiosity, Cfliaracters P The play was full of them niost unusual too. lfor instance, there's- Vvingy Vashlti, played by Bob Greer. Hels the finii'teeii-yearold son who is obsessed with lmoxingijwlaying the tuba, and being in the middle of everytliing. liavorite line-- "lli you've got oodles 'of material, why don't you use it? ln that dress you look' like a lionle ol, milk without rlieiborrlef' Ht-'s a great admirer ol' johnny jones. llora Vashlti. alias Nancy Sinderson, was enio f lay owz f-196501 U one of the eighteen-year-old twins. She is an art-loving man-hater. Iilora does become attached to lvlaxev, who is also mad about classical music and art. "He's getting me exhibited in Chicago." Dora Vashki, the other twin, was charac, terized bv Bettie Vacin. Shes the flirtatious type who loves reading and dress designing. Dora sets her traps for Oswald Frederick right away. "lim frustrated. Ever read 'The Three Sisters? lim like them. All their lives they want to go to Moscow." Anna Vashki, the neighborly, Dutch mother, was played by Elizabeth Avery. She gets a little confused at times. "Sit awhile, Tessv, while Mania talk. With wedding so sooni some things you should maybe know." Emil Vashki, or Robert Kuykendall, was the gentle, unconventional Daddy who in- herits Iohnny Iones's place through Uncle Oscar's last will and testimonial. He brought down the house with his "Can't find my shoes!" He also plays a trombone and wears a fine straw hat. Biddy Brady, the next-door neighbor, was very ably played by Leota Regier. She's a hard-working gossip. "There's just one thing wrong with Summerville. In Summerville there just isn't any gossip." Mr's. jones, the nice, new neighbor, is better known in high school as Celia Strana- than. She's a good neighbor and quite proud of her bachelor son's candv business. "lohnny's funny about girls. 'Says if the right girl ever comes along, he'll know it in a minute." Tessy Vashki, the oldest daughter, was portrayed by Ianet Krug. She loves her small home town and is dubious about leaving it to marry wealthy Oswald lirederick. A bee sting mi her lip leads Tessy to meet Iohnny jones. Tessy also wins a contest check for 551,000 which she is ready to use to help johnny. "l don't care if yon've got chiggers, your bees shouldn't be so promiscuous no wonder your bees are so promiscuous, they get it from youll' Luke VVatson, the rather untidy garbage collector, was really l.inden Sharp. He raises hogs on the side: "Yes, candy's all right, l reckon, if youlve got the teeth for it. lllll in garbage myself. Been in garbage for years. Oswald QOzzyj Fredrick, Dan Dale, the rich, conventional fiance of Tc-ssy's. Small town life definitely bores him, Ozzy does manage to knock johnny jones out though. "Oh, no, don't mind me, Tessy. l just came here to rehearse our wedding." johnny jones, the ex-marine, was romanf tically brought to life by jerry Allen. He's crazy about bees, horses, dogs, and his candy business. johnny immediately falls for Tessy. nliiglir now l'm the l.one Ranger trying to save Tessy from a fate far worse than death." lVlrs. liredrick, Ozzy's mother, introduced Dorothy Barrick. Shi-'s a hypochondriac who Qflonlinued on Page S-lj 42 Assuxnsgsnsxixxssuxxxxxxxs THE Quu.L MAGAZINE Home of l Zl'll0lZS Fine Gems, Jewels and Waiclies Ifniilfr UFINIESTH Iewelers jj? Give Seifff Green Stamp Fl eos norm ommo LTI 5 ususxussusnxxnssssxnxxxxxx sussxxxxsnxssnxusnxxnxunx Congratulations io ilie Class of l950 O ' ix i- ,. 5.1 N j , 1.1 vi s rlllll 'N elm . Hour IJOIJGE,DPal9l' Duxxxxnxxnxsxxusnsunxxsxxx xx By janie Mayberry Several weeks ago, while we were inspect- ing D, Ellis Kincannon's "No-Effort Razor" factory, the three of us started reminiscing about the good old days in E.H.S. D. Ellis told us that he had recently seen a play with Dan Dale, Vivian Muir, jess Hooley, janet Krug, jerry Allen, Dot Corey, and Bettie Vacin. ln a burlesque show Suzy Looper, Sara Lou Freeman, Marilyn jolley, joanna Firestone, Martha Lu Simons, Patsy Crav- ens, Katie Smith, janis Bonham, Roberta Kelly, Ann Allen, jacki Kaiser, Shirley Red- dick, Shirley Kautz, and Nancy Sinderson did a hula-dance. Theyire quite professional now. Fred Meyers has become a prosperous rancher at Casper, Wyoming. While we were reading the New York Times, we noticed that Patty Cordonnier was the editor. We called Patty, and she told us that she was just leaving for Casper, Wyoming to cover a feature story on a prosperous ranch- er's view on a comparison between women and cattle. Bob Greer, Gerald Mongold, Robert Cooley, and Leota Regier have started a business working out the mathematical prob- lems for the government. Christine Smith, Viola Rodriguez, Patsy Moore, Doris lvleloy, Mary Lincoln, Chris- tine Koehn, Iris Fields, Patsy Collier, and Doris Barrel and their husbands are still living in Enid. Maralee Fest, Dorothy Waken, Eva An- derson, Dorothy Barrick, Donna Brown, Norma Arnold, Roberta Blair, Yvonne An- drews, Carolyn Liming, Rosemary Kyler, Luella Krey, Florence Kelly, and Vineta Hood are now teaching school. They just couldn't bear to leave E.H.S. Bud Nicholas and jerry Shipley have gone into the card business. Bruce Shaw is model- ing for a sculptor who is making a study of prehistoric man. Kenneth Franklin finally found the girl who can keep him in line, Rose Farnsworth, girls' gym teacher at E.H.S, jim Lee Anderson and jim Meloy are now the joint managers of S. and Clothiers. Thelma Danahy, Sally Evans, and Doris Akridge are now well-known models for the Conover Model Agency. jack Steinberg, johnny Beaven, and Nor- man Vandeventer are the campaign managers in jim VValker's race for governor of Oklahoma. Nancy Andruss, Wanda McKenzie, and Evelyn Buckminster, movie stars, are cur- rently doing an exclusive radio play for the new owner of KGWA, Bob Miles. These famous movie actresses' hair styles are done by Herbert Hildabrand, of Hollywood. and lo Ann Smith Neva Wedel and Peggy Robinson arc teaching bookkeeping and accounting. Dr, Howard Keith told us that Stuart Young, jimmie Vogt, Linden Sharp, Don Robinson, Nile Long, Don Allen, Bill lm- boden, George Gilbert, Gene Bailey, jim Brooks, and Verlin Cummings are running recreation halls for teen-age boys. Robert Rogers, Ronney Maphet, Milton Ash, jack Dragoo, joe Leonard, Bob Saunier, Duane jenkins, and Lee Coen are in the automobile business. Richard Zimmerman, Bob Wentworth, jim Allison, Sam Cerny, Don Harris, Bob Boer- ner, Leonard Cokeley, and john White are football coaches. Felix Lenox and jerry At- kinson play for a professional team. Dwayne and Wayne Lagan, Bob Sims, VValter McClure, jack Loving, john Henry, Bill Galusha, Don Chambers, Harvey Brown, Edgar Bozarth, Charles Bodine, Richard Blake, and Kenneth Batchelder are all farm- ing in Oklahoma, Texas, and Wyoming. Robert Kuykendall, Bob Baker, and Rich- ard Roberts are in the appliance business. Marilyn Watts has become a dress de- signer. Bob Vater, Alan Higgins, and Ken- neth Wright are managing a Super Book Store. Carl Thayer has become a jeweler. Ed Schroeder, Glenn Crabbs, Frank Gos- nell, and Larry Welch play basketball. Bob Knox has become a referee. Paul Tindle, Bob Schwartz, Bob Loomis, Kenneth Daniel, jack Willard, Lyndon Munkres, and Bill Morris are all in an orchestra. Dian Adair, Francis O'Neill, Lawrence Alexander, Doran Critchlow, Gene Stunkle, Eldon Hutton, Eugene Huflman, Bud Holmes, Don Hopkins, Noma Lou Butler, and jessica Thomas are doing research work for the Du Pont laboratories. Lorna Cook, Richard Froesc, Donna Hedges, Shirley Holter, Luella Koop, Lois Leabo, jo Lee Webb, Gloria Whitsitt, Bertha Brobst, jimmy Ethington, jon Donnell, Dorothy Dobbs, Kathryn Noah, Carmeita Voegeli, Loyd Gerhard, Dean Cornforth, Alma Bartlett, Robert Dolton, Thane Nel- son, joenita Dolan, and Georgianna Litson are all working in various department stores as clerks, and department heads. Rosann McMahan, Marilyn Mercer, jane Morgan, jacque Oldham, Gloria Paulk, and Quita Marshall all make most charming farmers' wives. Some of the old classmates who have be- come prominent lawyers are Charlotte Eitel- man, Robert Schultz, jody Caldwell, jesse Tapp, David Epperson, Robert Walsh, jimmy QContinued on Page 9lj P. 4. atv, 'Q 4 5, x x- A " 52- X x 1 N x Q 4- 1 '-1 'v 1 www ...un Y .VW ww X 4-9 gf . 'W 'fff-, If www 5 2 Xmmfi' uw s Mp. 1.11 Q f I3 'Qt It 1 -fs- SENIORS OF 1950 DIAN ADAIR Homi- Room Tri-ns, 2g Chorus 2g llinwtu-s 2. 3, -lg Quill Mau, gum -43 Quill Rc-porter -lg Pulutln- 3g lxs Copgiius 3g Oklu. llouor Sociclv 2, 3, 41 Q-Iill Ollicc 41 Cilicniistry Cflulm 3, i DORIS AKRIDGIQ Class Svc. 2, 31 Stiulvnr Boclv Sec. -lg llomc Room 'l4ri'gis, 3. 4, Baud 3, -l, Trcus. -lg Bran-tu-s 2g Quill May. Stull -lg Quill Rcliorirr 4g lvlnv Qui-vu Altvmlaut -lg llauul Que-cu 4g Oklii. llouor Swcicix' 3. i l.-XVVRPNCIE Al.l5XANl5l5R Homr Room Prcs, 2, 3: 'l'ri-us. -lg Chorus 2. 3. 4g lvlixccl Cfliorus 2, 3, 4. ANN Al.l.I3N Home Roc-m Tr:-ns. 3g illiorus 2g All School Plan' 35 Ilr.iu-iics 2, 3. 43 Quill Mzig. Stall 4: Quill Rc-porlrr 4: Mail' Qucru Rxllklllllllll -lg l-oolluill Qu:-vii Arlcmluut 4g Briskcilmll Qui-cu -lg N.l'.l.. 3. -lg lN1usqiicrs 3g V. Prvx. 3g l.ilrr1iri.ui lg Uklu. Houor Sofia-lv -lg Quill Ollicc -l. IFRRY ALLl5N Class Tri-ax. 2, -lg llomr Room V.Prrs. lg l3.uul, 2, 3. -lg Drum Nlaiior -lg Svuior Pluv -lg Maxi' Qin-cu Alu'iid,iiu -lg clllt'llllNlI'X' Clluli 3g Prc lliglil Ciluli -lg lricmllicst Boy 2g Quill R1'l7lJl'lk'f' 4. I IlMMllQ Al.l.lSON liootlmll l.a-llc-ruigui 4: llomc Room Pres. 2. 3. V. Pres. -lg All Scliool Plziv 3g Quill VVUQ-klv Stull -lg Quill Rl-porn-r -lg Muslim-rs 3g Sllltltlll iiouiuil 4g c3l1CllllSIl'V Cilulw 3. ITVA ANDVRSON Ciliorus 2g l.:i luma -lg ll, li. C luli 3. IIM l.l5li ANDERSON Home Room V.fPrcs. 2g Rn-porn-r 31 Pnlrlrc -lg Pri-I-liglu flluli 3g liruvcs 2. YVONNIE ANDRIQXVS llomc Room V.-Pre--. 2g Vliorux 2.3.-lg l3r.iwtn's 2. 3g N.lf.l.. 4g lvlaisqiic-rs -lg l.ll1l'1ll'lL1Il 2. 3. 4g Oklgi. lloiior Souix-iv 4g llililc lilulm 3, -lg Mixed Chorus 3, 4. NANCY ANDRUSS llomc Room Pros. 3. V.-Pri-s. 31 Chorus 2, 3, 4g Chorus Sivrc-I liuurl 3g llI'LlVL'IlL'S 2. 3, -lg Otliu- Assismul 2. -lg Quill lvlaig. Stull 4g l..i Iumgi 3g Oklii. Honor Socii-lv -lg Aclivilv Ollicr 4. NORlVlA l.lil5 ARNOLD Chorus 3g l3ixix'i-ilvs 2 3g ll, ll Cllulm 4, lVlll.TON ASll llomc Room Prcs. lg V Prrs. 2. 3g Pailrlu- 4g llraivrs Ig Pre' l-liglu c.lLll1 3. ll'RRY IQRNITST ATKINSON lioorlxgill l.L'IIt'Fl111ll1 41 llomc' Room Tri-ais, -lg Rcliorti-r 3g Orclicstrgi 2, 3, -lg Bllllll 2, 3, -lg Boys' Sigur 3g .'XL'liXlly Ollicc -lg iflicuiislry Cluli 3g Plwsifs Cflulm -l. PATRICIIA ANN AllRlil.l. Home Room V.-Pros. 4g ifliorus 2g llruvcllcs 3, -lg Oklu. Hom-r Socivstv -lg Clivniisirv Cilulm 3, I'I.l7ABIi'I'H ANNIE AVIERY Ciliorus 3. -lg Sciiior l'l.iv -lg l3I'1lX'L'llk'N 3. 4g l.llH'LIflilIl -lg Cflwiuistrv Club 3g Mixc-il Chorus 3. 4. I CiliNll l3All.lfY lfootliiill l.cIlcrmiiu 3, 41 llomc- Room lu-us. 2g l'qilutti- -lg lri-ns, -lg l.ilmra1riaiu -lg Stull:-iu Council 31 llraivcs 2, 3. l3Ol3 BAKER Ciliorus 2, 3g Quill lvliig. Sl.iIl -lg Quill Rcporlvr 4g l.gi lumzi 3g V. Prvs. 3g Cllicruislrv Clulv 3g llinivus 2. VVll.IVlA l,OUlSlf l3ARNlllVl llomc Room Ri-portvr 3g l3.uill 2, 3g l'uli'Itc 4g Sluilcm Council 3, Pl'lYl.l.lS ll7AN l3ARRliil'T Ciliorus 2 3g lligawclli-s 2g ll, l'. i.luli 4. DOROTHY BARRICK Sluilcm Boclv 'l'rn'ais. 4g l,i'lJLllL' -lg llomc Room Prvs. 3g Girls' Stain- 3g Sm-uior Plan' 4g l3rx1vi-Ili-s 2. 3. 4. Pr-vs. -lg Quill lvlzuf. .Siiill -lg Quill Rcivorti-r -lg La lumix 2g N.l7.l.. 3, -l. Su. -lg lxlgisqiicrs 3. -lg ljllfllflllll 31 Okln. llouor Souicly 2, 3, -lg Bilmlc C,lulw 4, l'rm. 4. ALNIA l3AR'l'l.l5TT Homo Room Prcs. 3g llrgivuucw 3, -lg Civm lvlnuzigcr 4. IOHN li. l3l3AVliN Homin- Room 'lin-ns. 21 Rc-porin-r 3g All Scliool Pl.iv 3g Quill VV1-uklv Stull -lg Quill Ra-portrr -lg Pulcrrr 4g Miisqucrs 3g Prc l-light Cluli 3. PATSY l3lSllOP Baiml 2, 3, 4g l3rnvi-Irvs 2. 3, 41 l'1llt'Ilc' l. 4g l,ilu'uria1u 4. ROBIQRTA ANN BLAIR Ciliorus 2. 3: llruvi-Irvs 2, 3g Quill lxhg. Stull -lg Quill NVcvl-ali' Stull' -lg Quill Rc-porn-r -lg l.n's Cfoliaiius 3. -l. V. Prvs. -lg Qlllai, llouor Socivly' 1 3. 41 Activity Ollicc 3, -l. Rlfll-IARU BLAKE Scuior Plan- -lg l5c'l1.i 'lilium -lg l3i'ux'rs 2, 3. ROSIE l'VlARllf l3l.ANCfllARl5 lllralvn-Iles 3, -lg D. ly ffluli 3, -l. CHARLES BODINIE D. O. flulr 3. ROl'3llRT ll. l3Ol3RlXll:R lioollmull l.s'KIr'rrii:lii -lg Clliorus 2. 3. IANIS l3ONllAM Homc- Room Svc. 33 Chorus 3, 4: llrncttcs 2. 3. 4g Mixrll Clluirus 3, -lg Bilwlc Clulu 4. PDGAR HOZARTH D, O. Ciluli 3. lvl-XRY ANN BRATCIHIQR Briivcrtcs 2. 3, 4. l3l5R'lil-lA lVlARlli HRQBST oklii. llouor Soril-Iv -lg ll. O. Cilulm -l. IAMIIS C, BROOKS Home Room Trrzis. 3g Dcllii 'I'lu-iii -lg Stullcut Council -lg llruvcs 3. DONNA BROWN Home Room Pres. 2, Src. 3, 4, lr:-gis. 4g Cliorus 2, 3, Biaivcltrs 2. 3, -l. Ri-porter -lg Otliu- Assistzuu -lg l':iln-llc 4g l..i llllllil 2g Olilii. llouor Socicty 2, 3, -lg Bilill- Cllulx 3, Rn-porlrr 3g Mix:-ll Chorus 2. 31 Siinlcul Ciouuli' 3. llARVliY BROXVN llilxlr iflulm 3, -l. CXATI-lPRlNlf BUNCII - Ciliorus -lg BYJYCKICN 3. 4g Ilililg- Clluli -l. SENIORS OF 1950 DOROTHY BIIRK NOMA LOU BUTLIER Home Room See. 3. Treas. 2, 3. Reporter 4: Band Librarian 4: Chorus 2, 3: Senior Plas' 4: Bravettes 2. 3, 4: Quill Mag. Stall 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 4: N.l-fl., 4: Masquers 4: Quill Ollice 4: Mixetl Chorus 3: Stuclent Countv 3, IO ANN CALDVVIZLL Home Rootn Pres. 3. See. 2. Treas. 3: Girls' State 3: Cheer- leacler 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Quill lvlag. Stall 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 4: La lunta 2, 3, Sec. 2, 3, Treas. 3: Okla. llonor Society 2, 4: Quill Ollice 4: Chemistrv Club 3: Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Drum Captain 3, 4. 1 SAM CliRNY lfootball Letterman 4: Baseball Letterman 3: Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Reporter 4: Quill Weekly Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Student Council 3: Chemistry Club 3: Printing Club 3. DONALD VVAYNIZ CHAMBERS D, O. Club 4. LOYD CHASIE Activity Ofliee 3, 4. MAXlNli YVONNIC CHODRICK Home Room Treas. 3: Chorus 2, 3: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: D. li, Cltlb 4. PATSY COBB fMOQRlij Bantl 2. 3, 4. l.l'l: t.Ol1N LIZONARD COKIQLIQY I-'oothall Lettertuan 4: Home Room See. 3, 4: Baud 2, 3. 4: Pre lflight Club 4: Printing Cluh 3, 4: Braves 2, 3. PATSY fAl.BANj COLLIIER llome Room Pres. 4: BI'ilYl'Ill'S 2: D. lf. Club 3, 4. I.ORNA AVA COOK Orchestra 3: Bantl 2, 3: Bravettes 2. 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3. ROBIERI' COOLIEY lfoothall Letterman 4: Boys' State 3: Delta Theta 4, Treas. 4: Quill XVeeltlv Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: l.a lunta 2: Okla. llouor Soeietv 3, 4: Quill Olliee 4: Chemistrv Club 3: V.-Pres. 3: Physics Club 3, See. 4, Treas. 4: Boys' Cooking Club 3: N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship 4: Olliee Assistant 4. PA'l"l'Y CORDONNHER Home Room V.-Pres. 3: Cirls' State 3: Bravettes 2, 3. 4: Quill Mag. Stall' 4: Quill VVeekly Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 3. 4, Pres. 4: Vergiliau 4, Pres. 4, Reporter 4: Les Copains 3, V.-Pres. 3: Cieeronian Club 3, V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 3: lvlay Queen Attentlnnt 4: Okla. llonor Society 2, 3, 4: Quill Olliee 4: Nat'l Art llonor Society 3, 4. DOT CORFY Chorus 2: Senior Play 4: All-Sehool Play 3, 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Quill Mag. Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Lalunta 2: N.If,l.. 3.44, Reporter 4: Masquers 3, 4: Quill Ulliee 4, DORIS CORNIQLSON fBAR'I'Iil.j- Ilome Room See. 4. Treas. 4: Band 2, 3: Bravettes 3: D. O, Club 4. IOXVPLI. DIfAN CORNPORTH Chorus 2: D. O. Club 3, 4. DNVAYNIS DALli COX Chorus 3: D. O, Club 4. CLIENN CRABBS Basketball Letterman 4: Home Room V.-Pres. 4: Bible Club 4, Reporter 4. PATSY CRAVIQNS Home Room Reporter 2: Chorus 2. 3. 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Ofhce Assistant 4: Okla. Honor Society 3. 4: Chemistry Club 3: Bible Club 3. 4, See. 4: Stutlent Council 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4. Vl5Rl.lN DAl.li CUMMINCS D. O, Club 4. DAN DALIZ Home Room Reporter 4: Boys' State 3: Chorus 3, 4: Senior Play 4: Allf School Play 2, 3, 4: Ollice Assistant 3, 4: Quill VVeekly Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 4: N.I7.I., 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 4: Masquers 3, 4, Sgt.-utAArnts 3, Pres, 4: Quill Otliee 4: A,B.C, Rep. 4: Cvm Manager 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Braves 2. RQBIERT DQLTON Home Room Sec. 4, Treas. 4. 'lilllil.MA DANAHY Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 4: May Queen 4: Football Queen Attendant 4: D. lf. Club 3, 4, See, 4. KliNNli'I'll DANIIQI. Orchestra 2: Band 2: All-School Play 2: D, E. Club 3, 4. BliA'liRlClf lil.lZABl2'I'II DARNIELL Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Legionettes 2, 3, 4. LIEROY DAYKIN Home Room Pres. 4, V.-Pres, 3, Treas. 3: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3. 4: Stutlent Council 3. CARRlli DITTMIZYIER Chorus 3: Bravettes 2: Legionettes 2, 3. DONALD CSIZNIE DOBBS llome Ronin Pres. 4: D. O. Club 4. DOROTHY MAIS DOBBS Chorus 2, 3: Braveltes 2. 3: D. lf. Club 4. IOICNITA DQLAN Ilome Room Sec. 3, 4, Treas. 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Okla. Honor Society 4. ION DONNIELL - Pre-Iilight Club 3. IACK DRACOO Ilome Room V.-Pres, 3, Sec. 2. 3: Bantl 3, 4, Reporter 4: Delta Theta 4: Braves 2: Quill Reporter 4: Chemistry Club 3. Cl'lARI.OT'I'li ISITIZLMAN Home Room See. 3: Chorus 3: Cheerleader 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 4: Quill Reporter 4: Quill XVeelily Staff 4: Palette 4: Chemistry Cluh 3. LYNN IELYIEA Chorus 2, 3: Bravettes 2, 3, 4. Bli'I"I'Y IQDNVARDS Chorus 3, 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3, 4. SENIORS OF 1950 VVALTER LEROY ENT ROBERT DAVID EPPERSON-'I-Iome Room Treas. 43 Track Letterman 43 Band 2, 33 Bovs' State 33 Ouill Mag. Stail' 43 Okla. Honor Soeit-tv 43 Student Council 4: Chemistrv Club 3, IIMMY ETHINGTON Home Room Sec. 3: Band 2, 3. 43 Pre'I5light Club 3. SALLY EVANS- 'Home Room V.-Pres. 3. Sec. 3: Bravettcs 2, 3, 43 Quill Ming. Staff 43 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 3, 43 I.es Copains 3, Sec. 33 Mae Queen Attendant 43 Iioota ball Queen 43 Quill Otliee 43 Chemistry Club 3, Sec. 3, Treas, 3. ROSE EARNSWORTH 'Bravettes 2, 3. 43 Gvm Idanager 43 Librarian 2. CLARENCE CARROW IfEIfI.Y' Chorus 2. I MARALEIE EEST' 'Class Treas. 23 Home Room Sec. 3, Treas, 4, Reporter 43 Bravettes 2. 3, 43 Palette 33 Okla, Honor Societv 2. 3. 43 D. Ii. Club 43 Student Council 4. IOANNA LEE EIRESTONE'-'IIomc Room Sec. 43 Bard 2, 3, 43 Senior Plziv 43 Bravettes 3. 1 IIMMIE RAY ITOUTS-'Home Room V,-Pres. 4. MAIDA ITRANKE Home Room Reporter 43 Chorus 2, 3: Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Ofiice Assistant 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4. Bugle Lieutenant 4. KENNETH E. ERANKLIN-'lfootball I.etterman 3, 43 Home Room Pres. 3, 4, V.-Pres. 23 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Boys' State 33 Quill- Reporter 43 Palette 4. Renortcr 43 Activitv Oilice 4. PAULIENE ERANKS Home Room Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2. 3, 4. CARL L. ERECH-' T 56 I Club 3. SARA LOU I5RI5I5MAN' -Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3. 43 Librariin 23 Olliee Assistant 43 Bible Club 43 lxflixed Chorus 4. RICHARD EROESE Palette 23 Prealflighr Club 3. BILL GALUSHA -'Chorus 2. IO ELLEN GARDNER 'Home Room Pres. 3, Reporter 3. 43 Braveites 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Bugle Lieutenant 2, V'Pres. 3. 43 Guidance Ollice 4. LOYD CLEMIVIETH GERHARD D. O. Club 4. GEORGE GILBERT' 'T K I Club 33 Braves 2. 3, 43 D. O. Club 4. IRVA LEE GILNIORE' Oliice Assistant 33 Okla. Honor Society 33 D. li, Club 4, TREVA IEAN GOODHUE-' Bravettes 2. FRANK GOSNELL, IR. Basketball I.eLterm:in 3. 4: Home Room Pres, 3, V.-Pres, 2, Sec. 2, 43 Band 2. 3, 43 Prellight Club 3. Pres. 33 Braves 2, 33 Student Council 3. IRIS IEAN GOSNELL fI7IEI.DSl Chorus 23 Bravettes 23 D. E. Club 3, 4. CLARENCE E. GOSNEY, lR.'-'Braves 2. BOB GREER 'Debate Letter 33 Chorus 23 Senior Plat' 4: All'Sehool Play 43 Delta Theta 43 Otliee Assistant 43 Quill Mag. Stall' 43 Quill XVeeklv Stall 43 Quill Reporter 43 N.Ii.I.. 3, 4, Rec. Sec. 43 Okla. Honor Society 2. 3. 43 Quill Oiliee 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Student Council 43 Braves 2: Ivlixed Chorus 2, VIOLA GRIM fRODRIGUIiZH 'Chorus 23 D. O. Club 3, 4. IOYCE HANINER-Class Treats. 23 Band 23 Librarian 3. DON HARRIS -lfootbzill Letterman 3, 43 Activity Ollicc 43 Braves 2 IIQRRY HATIIOOT- Chorus 2. 3: Bravettcs 3, 4. DONNA HEDGES-'Senior Play 43 Bravettes 2, 33 D, O. Club 4. IOHN PATRICK HENRY LYNN HENRY--D. O. Club 3, 4. IO ANN HIBBETS""Chorus 2. 33 Bravettes 23 D. E. Club 4. ALAN HIGGINS Home Room Sec. 23 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Ol-ala. Honor Societv Z3 Activitv Oilrice 43 Chemistry Club 33 Pre-I5light Club 4. HERBERT L. HILDABRAND 'Home Room Treas. 33 Senior Play 4: Delta Theta 43 Palette 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 43 Braves 2, 33 Nat'l Art Honor Society 3, 4. IIMMY HILTON -Home Room Sec, 4, Treas. 43 Chorus 33 Oilice Assistant 33 Bible Club 43 Braves 33 Student Council 3. SENIORS OF 1950 BUDDY HOLMliS -V Home Room Treas. 25 Boys' State 35 All-School Play 25 Delta Theta 45 Okla. Honor Soeietv 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 3. i SHIRLIZY HOLTIER Home Room Treas. 25 Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 2. VlNli'l'A IIEAN HOOD Chorus 25 Bravettes 25 D, li. Club 3, 4. IPSS lf. HOOLIEY, IR.f'Band 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 All-School Play 4, DON HOPKINS Home Room V.-Pres. 3. Reporter 45 Band 2, 3. 4. OSCAR HOPKINS liUCiliNl2 MAX HUITMAN IELDON HUTTON Home Room V-Pres. 45 La Iunta 25 Pre-Flight Club 35 Bible Clttb 4. BILLY DON IMBODIEN -Home Room Treas. 35 D. O, Club 4. PIQARI. IACKSON D. li. Club 4. DUANIE IIENKINS Home Room V.--Pres. 45 Band 2, 35 Activity Office 45 Student Couneil 3. RILIEY PUCIENIE IOHNSON D. E. Club 3, 4. MARILYN RUTH IOLLIEYY- Chorus 25 Bravettts 2, 3. 45 Quill Mag. Stalf 45 Quill YVeeklv Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 45 Vergilian 3, See. 35 l.es Copains 35 Okla. Honor Sorietv 2, 45 Quill Olliee 45 Legionettes 2, 35 Chemistry Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2. VAl.liTA IONIES Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 35 La lunta 25 D. O. Club 4. IACKI KAISIER Home Room See. 2. 45 All-School Play 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Oilicc Assistant 25 Quill Mag. Stall 45 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 3, 45 La Iunta 2, 3, Sec. 3, Treas 35 Masquers 45 Quill Ofliee 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 45 Nat'l Art Honor Society 3. :fi Q SHlRl.liY ANN KAUTZ- Home Room Reporter 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Quill VVeel-tly Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 3, 45 Quill Oilice 45 Nat'l Art Honor Society 35 Home lieonomies Club 3, 4. HOVVARD BARTON KEITH lfootball Letterman 3, 45 Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Delta Theta 45 La lunta 25 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Career Conference 4. IVLORIZNCIE CAROLINE Kl?l.l.Y ROBPRTA LISA KELLY Home Room V.APres. 4, See. 4, Treas. 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Palette 3, 45 Mat' Queen Attendant 45 Home lieonomies Club 3, 4. SYBLIE l.OUlSli KPNNINGTON- -'Chorus 35 Oltla. Honor Society 45 D. O, Club 4. ROBERT KILLAM Home Room Reporter 35 Palette 3, 45 Pre-Flight Club 35 Braves 3. D. IELLIS KINCANNON Delta Theta 45 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 45 Chemistry Club 3. BOB KNOX Sttident Body Pres. 45 Home Room Treas. 45 Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Boys' State 35 Delta Theta 45 Quill Mag. Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 45 Masquers 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Qttill Ofliee 45 Pre-lflight Club 3, Treas. 35 A.l3.C Rep. 45 Student Council 3, 4. CHRISTINIE fMORGANj KOliHNHHome Room V.-Pres. 3, Reporter 35 Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 35 D. O. Club 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. LUIQLLA KOOP---'Chorus 25 Bravcttes 2, 3, 45 Okla. Honor Society 25 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 4-H Club 3, 4. i LUIELLA KRliY--- Home Room V.APres. 4, See. 35 Chorus 25 Senior Play 45 Oiliee Assistant 45 Okla. Honor Society 25 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Legion' ettes 2, 3, 4. lil.Ml5R KROIEKIZR D. O. Club 3, 45 Braves 2. IANIET KRUC Home Room Treas. 45 Chorus 3, 45 Senior Play 45 All-School Play 45 Cheerleader 3, 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Quill Mag. Statl 45 Quill Reporter 45 Okla. Honor Society 2, 4, ROBPRT KUYKIZNDALL Home Roont Sec, 2, Trcas. 35 Band 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 45 Senior Plat' 45 Braves 2. ROSIEMARY KYLIERH-Honie Room V.-Pres. 45 Band Librarian 3, 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Quill NVeeklv Stall 45 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 2, 35 Okla. Honor Soeietv 25 Student Council 3, 45 Student County 35 Chemistrv Club 3. IVAN ARTHUR LA lfORGlif-Chorus 2. Y 1 HIENRY DUANE LAGAN Basketball Ixiauager 3, 45 Boys' State 35 Palette 3. lAMliS NVAYNF l.ACiAN Home Room V.-Pres. 3, Treas. 25 Palette 2. LA VON LAMB Okla. Honor Society 2, 3. 45 D, E. Club 4. PAUL LATCHAW Chorus 2, 3, 4. i LOIS IPAN LIEABO Home Room Pres. 3, 45 Okla, Honor Society 2, 3, 4: Quill Otlicc 45 T K I Oflice 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 3, 4. MAI., J 1 . il W Hx' , ' W K f ' S 1. Y xkxf 4 R f , PQ, XX I v 'X X .. . NR X 'K is 'N A., , 5 .NI 1 yt Q K N ' ' 1, x ,Q x j JN, .Xl 5 N 1 X J I 1 f 3 1 .mfg I N. ,.-,,,,. V ,I fy Hail, aw fluff, fun! lliqfw .S'cf100f.' 'Nrrllfr mm' fffflilg, f,Tff1jvi'!Vf1,m1wmw1 n'.vl.vf To ffm' wflfv fnyfzf lrmrls wr mzxc our .fofilqf 'Pmfr, llnfzwr, l,'ff12'v. 1,01 zL'rff1'HQ to Hczwcn loud our lmzixcx ring, A.X'r"1'i'lk1Il rffy.vfv12'ir Jw. If Half, fffziff High Scfwooff Of lfwc' wr .wlgf H.11f, ffm! Hfgfr Scfwmf, j QB L. M- Q 1 ,. 4 . xx . wi m 3 ' 4 xl L N X 5, X , fu . .Rx WJ A Wy xg N1 XJ, , x x , any LW -vvqkwff ,jf i914 gzlmzf 13555 x w W ffry ffz'0w,' f1f'fr'1'4' Iliff' X lHIN.Yr!1'U1X" v ffm' cw lfmzy. mm, flfzil, ffm! High Scbooff guide of our youth, Lam! Ifmn iffy cl11'fzf1'wf1 nn 10 ffglfz fluff fmlff, M7-Zlflf, ZUXVFH lfllllfzl .VIIIPI 171077K 115, O1l7L'I'.V A'l7rf'U !U'1II fluff, gflllif ffigfn Scfronf, fllfflffgfl cfzzfffw fffiyx. SENIORS OF 1950 CHARLES E. LEGG -Delta Theta 4. EELIX LIENOX -Class V.-Pres. 2, 3, 43 Football Letterman 43 Home Room Pres, 4, V.-Pres. 33 Delta Theta 43 May Qtteen Attendant 43 Physics Club 4. IOI2 LEONARD -Home Room V.-Pres. 23 May Queen Attendant 43 Printing Club 4. BETTY LENNIS -Bravettes 2, 33 D. E, Clttb 43 Gvm Manager 3, 4. CAROLYN LIMING--Home Room V.-Pres. 3. 43 Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Quill XVeekly Stall 43 Quill Reporter 43 La Iunta 2, 3, Reporter 33 Okla, Honor Society 43 Chemistrv Club 33 Quill Other 4. MARY IOY IZALOUDEKQ LINCOLN-Chorus 2, 33 Okla, Honor Seeietv 4, GEORGIANA LITSON Chorus 23 D. E, Club 3, 4, ' ROBERT R. LOOMIS-Orchestra 3, 43 Band 2. 3, 43 Delta Theta 43 Cbetnistrv Clttb 33 Physics Club 43 Les Copains 3, Treas. 33 N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship 4. 1 SUZANNE LOOPER--Home Room Sec. 33 Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Olliee Assistant 43 Quill Mag. Staff 43 Quill Weekly Stall 43 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 33 l.es Copains 3, Treas. 33 okla. Honor Society 23 Quill Ollice 43 Student County 33 Chemistry Clttb 33 Career Conference 4, i IACK LOVING --Chemistry Club 33 D. O. Club 4. WAl.TIiR lVIcCLURE- Home Room Pres. 33 Bible Clttb 3, V.-Pres. 3. MARILYN McKAY --Chorus 33 Bravettes 2. 3, 43 La lunta 2, 3, Pres. 33 Okla. llonor Society 2, 43 Student Council 43 Chemistry Club 33 Guidance Olliee 4. WANDA MCKENZIE --Orchestra 33 Band 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La lunta 23 Oltla. Honor Society 2. ROSANN MARIE MeMAHAN- Bravettes 2, 33 Olliee Assistant 33 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 33 Basketball Queen Attendant 43 D. O. Club 4, Reporter 4, PAUL MAHAN- Palette 43 D. O. Club 33 Chemistrv Clttb 3, RONNEY MAPI'lET-Pre-Elight Club 43 Printing Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Braves 2, 3. QUITA IOY IVIARSHALL- Home Room Reporter 43 All-School Plat' 33 Bravettes 2, 3: Masquers 33 Librarian 2, 33 Okla. Honor Society 43 Bible Club 31-c3lll'lllINlI'V Club 3. ELMER LEROY MARTIN--Chorus 2, 3. 1 DOLLIE LOUISE MASSEY-Home Room See. 43 Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Ollite Assistant 43 Palette 43 Bible Club 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS MARILYN MASTERS-Home Rootn Treas. 23 Chorus '13 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Palette 43 Bible Club 3, 43 Legioncttes 2, 3, 4. IANIE MAYBERRY- Bravettes 2, 3, 41 Quill Mag, Stall 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 Quill Reporter 43 Les Copains 33 La lunta 23 Quill Olliee 43 Chemistry Club 3, MYRA LOU MEITLER---Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Okla. Honor Soeietv 43 Activity Olliee 43 Chemistry Club 3. I DORIS fZELLWEGERj MELOY--Bravettes 23 Chorus 23 Palette 33 Cheinistrv Club 3, IAMES HAROLD IVIELOY- -Home Rootn Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 43 Palette 33 D. Club 4. BERNARD MENA -D. O. Club 3, 4. MARILYN MERCER-Class Sec. 43 Ilotne Room Pres. 33 Band l.ibrari.tn 43 Chorus 2. Bravettes 2, 3, 4, See, 43 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Palette 33 Les Copains 3, V.-Pres. 3, Reporter 33 May Queen Attendant 43 N.If.L. 43 Chemistry Clttb 4, Reporter 43 Ac- tivity Ofhee 43 Student County 3. PRED IVIEYERS- Class Pres. 43 Student Body V.-Pres. 43 lioothall I.etterman 3, 4, Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Baseball Letterman 3, 43 Home Reom Pres, 33 Boys' State 33 Delta Theta 43 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Mav Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Clttb 3, Pres. 3. DONNA LEE MILBURN-Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band 2, 33 Bratvettes 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 33 Proctor 4. l T 3 Hume Room Pres 4 V Pres 7 Tre'ts 3' Cheerleader 3' BOB MILES --C ass reas. 3 t , .- .. .., . . . . . . . Delta Theta 43 Ofliee Assistant 33 Mav Queen Attendant 43 Chemistry Clttb 33 Phvsies Clttb 4. Y BETTY MILLER--Class Reporter 43 Home Roont V.-Pres, 43 Chorus 2. 3. 43 All-Sehozvl Play 43 Les Copains 33 N.l7.L. 43 Masquers 43 Olcla. Honor Sorietv 2, 43 Student Countv 33 Chemistry Clttb 33 4-H Clttb 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Olliee Assistant 4. DAVID MONEY-Band 2, 3, 4: D. E. Club 4. GERALD MONGOLD-Orchestra 3, 43 Band 2, 3. 43 Delta Theta 43 Okla. llonor . .. .,,...ll4 Sreietv 2, 43 Student Council 33 Printing Clttb 3, Chemistry Clttb 3, lhs sits C ua 1 Boy Scout Rep, to President Truman 4, MARGARET IANE MORGAN Student Body Reporter 43 Chorus 2. 33 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Ollice Assistant 3. 43 Qttill Mag. Stall 43 Quill VVet-kly Stall 43 Quill Re porter 43 l.a Iunta Z, V,-Pres, 23 Student County 33 Chemistry Club 33 Stude Couneil 4. BILLY L. MORRIS- 'Home Rootn Treas. 33 Activity Oilite 4. CARROLL MORRIS-Home Room Pres. 3, Reporter 43 Band 33 Chorus 23 All-School Plav 43 Mixed Chorus 23 D. E, Club 3, 4, Reporter 3, Pres. 4, D. li. Nat'l Con vention 3. 'P 3 I' CII 4. lfX1A IUNE MORRIS- -Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes .., 3: I . 3. ,ua S III SENIORS OF 1950 lx4ARY IANIE MOSHIER D. I3. Club 4, VIVIAN ROSIE MUIR Girls' State 35 Home Room Pres. 3: Chorus 35 Senior Plav 45 All-Sehool Plav 35 Bravettes 3, 45 Quill Mag, Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 3. 45 N.I1.l.. 3. 4. Pres. 45 lvlasquers 3, 45 Librarian 35 Ol-tla, Honor Society 3, 45 Stutlrnt Council 3. 4. LYNDON MIINKRPS Bantl 2, 3, 4: Delta Theta 45 Quill VVeekIv Stall 45 Ouill Reporter 45 La lunta 3, Reporter 35 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 N.R.O.T.C. Scholarship 4. MARIIE HIZLISN MUSTAIN -Home Room Reporter 45 Band 2, 35 Bravettes 3, 45 Librarian 4. WANDA MYFRS- Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2. 3, 4: D. Ii. Club 4. RAY Nlill- Braves 2, 35 Printing Club 3. 45 Pre-Iflight Club 3. GEORGIA LOUISIE NIELSON Home Roem Pres, 45 Brzivettes 2, 3. 45 Palette 4. BUD NICHOLAS Home Room V.-Pres. 4. Treas, 35 Quill Reporter 45 Palette 41 I Quill Ollice 45 Braves 2, 35 Pre-Iflight Club 4, Sec. 4. KATIIRYN LUCILLIE NOAH -Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 D. F. Club 4 IAMIES A. NUNN D. lf. Club 4, IACQIIIQ SIIIE OLDHAM Home Room Reporter 35 Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Palette 3, 45 D. Ii. Club 45 Tennis Club 3, FRANCIS O'NIiILL--Ifoothall Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 45 Delta Theta 4, See. 45 Ciceronian Club 3, Treas. 35 Okla. Honor Secielv 35 Chemistry Club 35 Phvsies Club 4, Pres. 4. CAROL MARII5 ORR Chorus 2, 35 D. lf, Club 45 Bible Club 3 4. MICIIAIQLIH PAGIE Home Room Pres, 4, Treas. 2, 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Librarian 3, See, 45 Mixed Chorus 2. 3, 4: Bravettes 25 D. Il. Club 4. NADIQNIE PARHAM Chorus 2. 35 D. Ii. Club 4. CLORIA lI5AN PAULK Delta Theta 45 Bravettes 3, 45 Ofliee Assistant 45 Chemistry I Club 35 Phvsics Club 4. DORA IVAN PIfNNI5R D. Ii, Club 4: Legionettes 2. DORIS PIA'I"I' llome Room V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 2, Reporter 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Okla. Ilonor Societv 2, 3, 45 Guidzmce Ollice 4. IACK POI.I.ARD Home Room Treas, 25 Orchestra 2. 3, 45 Band 2. 3, 45 Printing Club 3, 45 Braves 2, 3, KATIE ANNA PROCHASKA -Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Librarian 3, 4. IELMA I.. QIIIGLIQY- -Home Room V.-Pres. 4, Sec. 3. 4, Treas. 2, 3. Reporter 2, Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 D. P. Club 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 4. IiVI5I.YN RAY -- Home Room Reporter 35 Chorus 2. 3, 4. SI IIRLIQY RIEDDICK Home Room Reporter 45 Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 25 D. Ii. Club 4, Student Council 45 Pre-lilight Club 45 Legionettes 2, 3. ALBIZRTA LUCII.LIi RISGIERW Home Room V.-Pres, 45 Chorus 2, 35 Bravettes 2, 3. 4. DONALD RIEGIIER Football Letterman 3. I.IiO'I'A MAI2 RIZGIIZR Ilome Room V.-Pres. 45 Senior Plav 45 All-School Plav 35 I,l'll2l Theta 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Olliee Assistant 45 Masquers 3: Librarian 35 Oklu. Honor Soeietv 2, 3, 4. GARY ROBIQRIS Chorus 2, 35 Printing Club 35 Braves 3. RICHARD IEUGIENIE ROBIiR'1'S D. Club 4. DON ROBINSON Braves 2, 3. PIQCCY ROBINSON -Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Bravettes 25 Quill lxlag, Stall 4: Palette 25 Aelivitv Olliee 41 Bible Club 4. ROBIQRI LIEIE ROCIIZRS Home Room Treas. 25 Delta Theta 45 La lunta 2. MARCRITI' ANN ROGIERS Chorus Z. 3: Home Room Reporter 25 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Gym Manager 4. BOB SAIINIIZR Home Room V.-Pies. 35 Baml 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 45 D. E. Club 35 Bovs' Cooking Club 35 Chemistrv Club 3. IULIUS SCATIES- Home Room Pres. 4. DONALD SCIIMIDT Chorus 25 D. O. Club 3, 4. IQD SCIIROPDIER -Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room V.-Pres. 3, 4. SENIORS OF 1950 BOB SCHULTZ Home Room Treas. 2: Orchestra 4: Band 2. 3. 4: Quill Reporter 4: Chemistrv Cltib 3: Printing Club 3: Braves 2, ROBERT IAMES SCHVVARTZA Home Room Pres. 2. 4: Band 2. 3, 4, Pres. 4: Delia Theta 3, 4. Pres. 4: Herald 4: N.R.O.T.C. Scholarxhip 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4, V.-Pres. 4. LYNNETTIS SIQNIRAD--Brayettes 2, 3. 4: D. If, Club 4. Treas. 4. LYNDIZN G, SHARP--Senior Play' 4: Quill VVeekly Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Les Copains 3: Quill Clliee 4: Chemistry' Cltib 3: Braves 2: Masquery 4. BRUCP SHAW-Home Rocm See, 2: Braves 2: Bible Club 4. V.-Pres. 4: Quill Reporter 4. BARBARA ANN SHIFLMAN Bravettes 2. 3: Palette 3, 4: D. li. Club 4, IIERRY SHIPLIEY --Ifootball Letterman 3. 4: Track Letterman 3, 4: Home Roem Sec. 3. 4, Treas, 2: Palette 4: Mav Queen Attendant 4: Braves 2: Pre Ilight Club 4, Pres. 4: Printing Club 4. MARTHA LU SINIONS Chorus 2: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Quill Mila, Stall' 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 3: Les Copains 3: Qtiill Olliee 4: Chemistry Club 3: Student County' 3. BOB SIMS -Delta Theta 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4, NANCY SINDITRSONH Home Room V.-Pres. 3. Treas, 41 Orcbe'-tra 4: Band I.ibmrian 4: Girls' State 3: Senior Play' 4: Bravettes 2. 3. 4: Qtiill XYeeklv Stall' 4: Quill Re- porter 4: Mav Queen Attendant 4: Band Queen Attendant 4: Basketball Queen Attendant 4: Librarian 3: Qkla. Honor Societv 4: Quill Olliee 4. BPTTY IO SIVIITH -Chorus 2, 3: Bible Club 4. CAROL SIVIITH---Home Room V.-Pres, 3: Chorus 3: Bravettes 2: Quill Reporter 4: D. O. Club 4, Reporter 4: Student Council 3. DOLORIQS SMITH Chorus 3: Bravettes 2, 3. 4: Cheiuistry' Club 3. IO ANN SMITH Home Room Pres. 3. Reporter 4: Band '21 Chorus 3. 4: Braveties 2. 3. 4: Quill Mztg. Stall 4: Quill Reporter 4: Quill VVeekly Stall 4: Olila. Ilonor Secit-tv 2, 3. 4: Mixed Chorus 4: Student County 3. IOHNNY SIVIITH---D. O. Cltib 3, 4: Chemistry Club 31 Physics Club 4. KATIIE SMITH-Class Reporter 3: Home Room V.-Pres. 3, 4: Orchestra 3: Band librarian 3, 4: Bravettes 2: Quill NVeeklv 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 3: May Queen Attendant 4: Quill Ollice 4: Prieiulliest Girl 2: All-School Play 4 Creater Iinid Contest. CIILRRY STIEBIZNS --Home Room Treas. 3: Band 2. 3: Brayettes 2, 3, 4: Bible Club 4, Reporter 4, Proctor 4. IACK LISIS STEINBIQRG All-School Play 3: Brayaes 2, 3: Nlastpiers 3: Boys' Cook! ing Club 3. BILLIE SUE STEWART Band 2, 3, 4: Librarian 3, 4. CFLIA ALICIQ STRANATHAN -Chorus 2: Senior Play 4: All-School Play 3, 4: Bravcttes 4: N.If.L. 3, 4, Treas, 4: lvlasquers 3, 4. PHYLLIS IRAN STROIKI? QCILIIIOH U. O. Club 4, GIENIE STUNKLE--Class Treas, 2: Ifootball Letterman 4: Boys' State 3: Delta Theta 4, V.-Pres. 4: Ollice Assistant 4: Quill Mag, Stall 4: Quill Reporter 4: Okla, Ilonor Societv 2, 3, 4: Phvsics Club 4: Chemistry Club 3: Student Council 3. IIISSIZ TAPI' -D. O. Club 3. CARL M. THAYIER Home Room Pres. 4: Okla, Honor Society 4: D. Ii. Club 4: Student Council 4: Chemistrv Club 3: D, Ii. Nat'l Convention 4. BILLY DEAN THOMAS -- D, O. Club 3, 4. IIESSICA ANN 'TIIQMAS Home Room Reporter 3: Chorus 4: All School Play 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4: Oflice Assistant 3: Quill XVeekly Stall 4: Quill Reporter 4: Palette 3, 4: Qtiill Ollice 4: Chemistry Club 3. ROBERTA TICKLE--f-Home Room Treas. 4. A. PAUL TINDLE-Band 2, 3, 4: Bovs' State 3: Senior Play 4: Delta Ibeta 3, 4: Quill Mag. Staff 4: Ol-tla. Honor Society 2, 3: Chemistry Cltib 3: Physics Club 4. MILDRIQD IO TRUNDLIQ -VD. Ii. Club 4. IEDWARD TURNER---D. O. Club 3, 4, V.-Pres. 4. BIETTIE VACINW Band 4: Home Room Reporter 3: Senior Play- 4: Brayeties 2. 3, 4: Qtiill Mag. Stall 4: Quill VVeekly Stall 4: Qtiill Reporter 4: Band Queen Attendant 4: Masquers 4: Librarian 2, 3, 4: Qtiill Oflice 4: Activity Ulliee 4: Student Council 4: Chemistry' Club 3. NORMAN VANDEVIENTER Home Room Treas. 2: Band 2, 3. 4. Sgt.-at-arms 4: Pre-Flight Club 3: Braves 2, 3: Delta Theta 4. ROBIQRT WILLIAM VATIiR Band 2. 3, 4: Delta Theta 4: Quill NVeeklV Stall 4: Qtiill Reporter 4: Physics Club 4: Chemistry Cltib 3. I CARMEITA VOEGIELI--D. O. Club 4. IIM VOGT D. O. Club 3, 4. DOROTHY LOUISIE WAKEN-Orchestra 3: Vergilian Club 4. Pres. 4, V.-Pres. 4: Ciceronian Club 3, V.-Pres. 3. Treas. 3: Okla. Honor Society 2, 3, 4: Les Copains 3, 4, SENIORS OF 1950 IAMIQS I7Rl5D XVALKIER Quill Mag. Stall' 43 Quill Reporter 43 La Iunta 43 Oklzi. Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Chemistry Club 33 Gym Nlanager 3. I.I5lI.A XVALKPR Ilonie Room Reporter 33 Braveites 2, 3, 43 Ollice Assistant 43 Qlila. Ilunor Soeietv 43 Activity Qtlice 43 Suulent Council 43 Legiuneties 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 3. RQl'sliR'I' VVALSII Della Theta 43 Quill Ning. Stall 43 Quill Reporter 43 Activity Qllice 43 Pre I-'light Club 3. MARILYN VVAITS Ilome Room Sec. 3, Treas. Z, Reporter 43 Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Quill Ming. Stall' 43 Quill YVeekly Stall' 43 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 3, 43 La luntu 2, Sec, 23 Quill Qtlice 43 Chemistry Club 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4. IQ LIQIZ VVIQBB Ilome Room Pres. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Qllice Assistant 43 Quill NVeeltIy Stall' 43 Quill Reporter 43 Qkla. Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Stuilent Council 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4, Bugle Lieutenant 33 Sturleut County 33 Bible Club 4, Sec. 4, Trens. 43 Quill Olhce 4. NIZVA XVI5I3lfL Home Room Treas. 33 Quill Mag. Stall 43 Activity Ofiice 43 Bible Club 4. LARRY WIELCII Class Pres. 2, 33 Iioutball Letterman 43 Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 43 Delta Theta 43 Quill Mag. Stall' 43 Quill Reporter 43 Qkla, Ilouor Society 23 Stutleur Council 3, 43 Braves 23 Chemistry Club 33 Ciuiilance Qllice 43 Printing Club 4. BQI3 WIQNTWQRIH Ifoorball Letterman 43 Chorus 3, 4, V.-Pres, 43 Palette 43 Pre-Iilight Club 33 Printing Club 3, 43 Nlixetl Chorus 3, 4. IQIIN NVIIIIIQ Iiootball Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 4, Treas. 43 Chorus 23 May Queen Atteutlant 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 4. GLORIA WIll'I'Sl'I"I' Y Home Room Treas. 4, Reporter 43 Frravettes 2. IfRANCIiS WILDIER Home Room Sec. 33 Chorus 33 All-School Play 43 Bravettes 3, 43 Quill Reporter 43 La Iuuta 3, Sec. 3, 'Ire-as. 33 Physics Club 3. IACK NVlLI.ARDA-Home Room Sec. 3, Trcas, 33 Band 2, 3, 4, Sec, 43 Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 3, BILL WILLIAMS-D. Ii. Club 4. I IOYCIE IfAYIi WOOD Baml 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. TPI? NVOQLIERY-f Home Room Pres. 4, Y.fPres, 2, 33 D. IE. Club 3, 4, Sec. 3, V.fPrc's. 4. LADONNA WRICIIIT- Home Room Tre-as. 23 Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Masquers 4. Kl5NNli'l'H GIQNIE VVRIGHT' Orchestra 2, 3, 41 Baud 2, 3, 4. CLAUDIA ZIMMIERMAN Bravettes 2. RICHARD ZIMMIZRMAN---Ifootball Letterman 2, 3, 43 Track Letterman 3, 43 Palette 43 May Queen Attendant 4. 54 ., 1' li . Y fzfiiy-fl Ki Brown Funeral Home 'Q 'st 7-ZW Pfwm-ra: Qs GERALD 1..BRowN 4 Q' 0. gl- Dgtgx Phone 984 Insurance Our Specialty Sewall Paint 5' Varnish wah:-Parish Company 4 , . ASQUCY 7-Mint-Q'las's-Vlfhllpnper lVbolesa1e-Retail . 2l4 VVest Randolph Phone 561 Genemf 1715117717166 Surety 13011115 --x-----'------x-x--- 1---it GOhlPLllVlENTS ., of , Industrial Iron Works Enid, Oklahoma G Manufacturing and Zoo new Bldg. Phone 661 Genm' Machine Wofk 0 Phone 608 Enid 115 W. Park iz L 'lf' l . ' tr-Yav - - , McFadden jeweler " P 4 llf? VV:-st Maine , J i fe' GOODS - WATCHES l:'1mf'.v Unfy 1ll.X'ClllA'fZ'l.' g DIAMONDS .hyf7U7'ffl1Q ffoorfx Store ' 0 LUGGAGE Phone 6567 213 W. Broadway Fnid, Oklahoma xxssuuxxxxxxxnlxxnxxnx xxuxxt xnxxxnxxsxxsxsuxxixtlsxxxitxi Tina Quni. Mfxmznsua o ew U4 By lane Morgan and Marilyn Watts As school closed at the end of the '49 term, everyone was looking forward to fall and the opening of the New VVing. When school did open, it was announced that the New VVing wouldn't be completed until second semester. On a tour through the building's New Wing after completion, we were over- whelmed as we observed its immense beauty. Entering the Gymnasium entrance, we journ- eyed through the Girls' Dressing Room, which included a Hospital and the Director's office, into the Swimming Pool area. Leaving this, we proceeded through the Boys' Dress- ing Room, Varsity Dressing Room, Visiting Teanfs Dressing Room, Athletic Supply Room, into the Director's office, and across the hall into the Boys' Check Room, and the Laundry. From the Laundry, we went to the Visual 1 Education Room and then back through the lvlachine Shop, where Mr. Rob- ert Pyle, instructor, displayed his enormous machines and their complicated operations. VVe then went down the steep steps into the Ilezlt, modern Boiler Room, supervised by Mr. Fred Copeland. Tired from walking through this enormous wing, we gratefully acepted a lift on the freight elevator to third floor. Across the hall, we viewed Mr. O. T. Autry's American History classroom and con- tinued northward down the hall, passing Mr. Dale Holt's Matlt class. lvfrs. George Pratt, Botany teacher, invited us in to view her students looking over their leaf scrapbooks. Next door, Mr. Harold Duckett was pointing out the different types of snails to his Biology students. Going down the new, spacious, north stair- way of the New Wing, we couldn't fail to notice the beautiful tile floors and the recess- ed lockers in the wall. Going through the large Study Hall having space to take care of llO students at one time, we came out by the Art Room, where Katherine Bales was instructing her art students in the use of ta- ble top lockers, which hold their supplies, and the convenient storage room. At the end of the hall, we paused to watch Miss Pat Armould showing her Rhythmics students the art of bodv rhythm. Crossing the hall again, we went into the Boys' Gym- nasium, and through the connecting doors, we watched the girls playing basketball. Probably no other event in the new build- ing program has attracted such public in- terest. Literally thousands of patrons thrilled during the two visitation nights early in february proclaiming their approval of its beauty, expansiveness, and usefulness. Excited over everything we had seen, we resolved to do everything possible to keep the New Wing beautiful in order that stu- dents in years to come, would be filled with the same joy, when inspecting this structure. 'T' wg QUE lm . A A 4.3 P 1 5' A F A, fa 4 P f , fn . l M wx.- ' , Nwzx .M ,, Kg.. , awww A. ,wr Q2 K , 41 A '1m A ' M' I Vx ' - ,. ,X ., ' ' 'x A X 3 s :I x f Y lxr Li Fa ,,, .Q Ly JH, J ,, 1 N wif --'4, ,.. .if 1. Q5- L, 1' bg is :A, E. 5 illhr- I 5 ..1-1,7 Q25 H-'fI1'H' ., it X' P L ' I4 " A - 'Q"" N! K' 9 5 W 1 Q ' u -' '3 A . Vp, N A MA ,,. K ix 1 fb. L- 'STI ' Q ... . . QL.-1 X KLVL 'Q 5 ','. gg , V 1 I , 'U 'L 1542, ' ?', .- f-f45':..'!55,f , I-av' L ' L -' ff if Wifi: j'5,f-A ,gif , 'sf i' "" .b ' ' mm .+.,,,. ,ww- -3 , - K A, -, - Q- wljvmiyff ,g-1, m.:,K,J I ff iQw'f,,"'1 ,?5imU'L" .Q 55-5' ,ai .Q 4 ,qE5--5,E-swig-AM 6, X up w .4- I .XLN5 -."mi"vk W mMm,vk '43 'L --Q POLIO CLASS tfsical Zducafi n lane Morgan and Marilyn Watts An entirely new and different program in l'hysical Education was introduced to the students and faculty of Enid High School when the New Xkling was completed. ln this department there are: two Gymnasiums, a Girls' and a Boysi. a Swimming Pool, two classrooms. a complete Laundry and General fiheckroom. two ifirst Aid and Training Rooms in each of the two dressing rooms, Varsity Dressing Rooms for those partici- pating in athletics, and olhces for those in charge of this department. The Boys, Department, headed hy Coach lid Pirady. is one of the most modern in the entire state of Oklahoma. lt has many fine facilities seldom found in schools the sizc of Enid High. One of the outstanding lux- uries is thc whirlpool hath, used for treating injuries. hruises and stiff muscles, and as an aid in helping persons recovering from infan- tile paralysis through physio-therapy. Also included in the Training areas are: infra red lamps and heat lamps, massage tables, and all necessary antiseptics. The two athletic team dressing rooms are complete in every detail, These rooms are for the visiting teams and for our own Plainsmen team. Each has modern showers and adequate lockers, while the Home Team Room displays shoe racks, holding up to one-hundred and fifty pairs of shoes, drying racks for uniforms, and a check room contain- ing all athletic equipment. These rooms care for ont-hundred and twenty hoes at one time. i i Another outstanding feature offered to hoth hoys and girls is the l.aundry and General Checkrooms. The Laundry furnishes and cleans the towels for a small fee. This fee pays for the cleaning and replacement of towels and is olfered to lsorli hoys and girls. Because the hoys participate in more sports, they have larger quarters. The girls, like the hoys, have a locker for their gym suits and one for street clothes. The girls have thirty-two Private Showers and Dressing Rooms. For those enrolled in swimming, the school furnishes hathing suits. There are also classes in rhythmics and posture hahits, dif rected lw lWiss Patricia Armould, Miss Lois Haskin, head of the Girls' Physik cal Education Department, hopes to form a Girls' Physical Education cluh for those who have exceptional skill in any particular sport. The Boys' and Girls' Gyms are both the same size, each containing two haskethall courts, two voileyhall courts, four lmtlminton courts. and one indoor hasehall diamond. The girls have facilities for trampling, tum' hling, and the rising of spring hoards. They also have wall hars, horizontal hars, and overhead ladders. The boys have all these things plus parallel hars, rope climhing, and vaulting, side horse, and striking or speed hag. The two class rooms are used for rhythmics and the showing of Visual Education liltns. The department owns its own movie pro- iector. The heautiful, white tile swimming pool, containing one diving hoard, which is the regulation size of sixtyffeet long and twentyf four feet wide, four deep at the shallow end to nine and a half feet at the deepest point. The warm water, containing alum. chlorine, and sodium, is circulated and filtered three times a day. The swimming program is under the ahle direction of Dick ivfoseley and Pat Armould, I BOYS' STATE fiioutinuetl from Page :Nj the respective cities for the coming election. Two Enid hoys, Ioe Renkinmeyer and David Eppersou. were elected to the l-louse of llepf resentatives. Next came the long hut interesting sesf sions of Congress in which the participants and onlookers learned a great deal under the instruction of memhers of Oklahomtes Sen- ate, The long hard sessions were always followed hy refreshing recreation and good meals. As full of life and zeal as they were, they always welcomed their hunks at lligill, they' lay in their heds the last night of their stay and heard the hugle hlowing taps, they couldnit help thinking of the past week. They were lilled with the joy of comradeship and warmth of their new acquaintances. Even today as they visit in other towns, they are sometimes 'pleasantly surprised to see a familiar face and hear a few frisndly words exchanged, helping to hring hack memories of the lfidrq Boys' State. f M iw 5 , KX x n '-4 -7 'UQ z'X 4. Y 5 1uNloR In Mlm' as 'mints ul ll1I4'I'l'sl on our trip. mg. llfllwm l:I'AlHl. Karl Ch-ix, Slaumluy Kll-in l Cfwmllzclilmg tllc turn' is lfnrl llAHlglll'l', wlm Iwlm l.LlI11K'l'IUI1. Cllmrlvs lXlul1wrx, limmlll Q w1vm's us Ivl'uimln'l1t ul' mln' class. l'lk'llWlI1g lmim fXlnx'c, I-ll-yfl U'l'muifmr1. Cllvn 'llnlwuug Nlilu S is Clnrln Xxlilcux, vice prcsiclunrg SL'L4I'k'I1ll'f' Xyilcux. lfurl l,3LlllgllL'I'. Llllil lim l3L'I'I', Ullmvrw lcrmmx' Xvlmlwlog llK'il51ll'l'I' XX. D. Iumwg ann: Klux c,l'llINlAlll. ltwrl Blll'tlIlli, lim lm By .ll1vll4l'I'AlIlli Clwlcy. wlw is I't'Pl7I'U'l'. nvgnu. Roy IXI'I1Ultl, lflmcla Atllvy, l.uwrll llu' Qllkll lmiw xuuml ol ilu- Img llllilllfy l-lnrmgllm. Bula lXlillm1 llzlx' lillfvli. Rmlm-x Dorothy BarriCk and Susy LOOPCI' ull' I't'QIKllL'5 mn' Lulu l , . amcl wc' M-ull' lmcla Huh-Umln, nml Stun' cllllllllllllll. V in mn' cfm1l'm'tz1lvlu wuts. Ixlwfkl' 11 luw mu' In is puilmml out to ux tlmt tlu' lllllltll K lllllll.llH1.lIll.i'YK'I-Xllllilll Umwiglll wuing IIIUIIISN flriw, mn' guicln' pulls our altlvlulimm Class ix ccrtalilmly xwll x'vp1'cwl1Iul nn ilu lm is Xllwr Xx'.IlW.lNl1 lmuml In mln' us rm Al tw ll Z-ZITDIIP ul txw11ryfwvc11 lzxlwrimlsly striv- lmalxlwtlulll xillv ul tlmiugx. ax wm- su' tlmirlwll mm ul 1l1.1l l1ig,l1 Nlbplllllg gfllllp ul' lllHllbI'N ing to Iwlvnw mln- lurmtlnlll cmlclws. 'ldlmq' lllIll0l'N wlm l.UI'l1lL'll am lIHPUI'llIl1I part ul' nhl- lmrmlu .rs ilu- l'ill.1w ul 'Elf' l'llllAI'Y, llIlI'I'X', llN'lllKlVI ljlllllll' fXln'nn1, Dicli BUQLTI. Bill Iinill xclugul. l,L'lll'l'lHk'I1 wvrc: XV. D, Imuw, lm lIl"k lllix l.HlL'Il xxillm mlcm flaw lmx llllliill Clfwlwlm, Cihy Ckmllivr, liolm llillwy, llwly lllil- lim l'lIlI'Cl. 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' W 'K' SOPHOMO Q lt g , c'rigim'c'i', Sliirlvy Holt Qvifv I1I'k'5itlL'Ill51 liri- rnan, liloiw IXNl-.llll lNl'L'l'k'IilI'YlQ l3l'.llU'lll.lll. GP Hull l't'llow lti'n'axiii't-tl: anil tai' nian. Qiarolr Gungoll Qrt-poi'tt'rH. By Dian Adair and Vivian MUiI' Now tlit' tloors opcn to tlit' lirxt tai' ln-liintl Staniling on tlii' platlorni ol lf.H.S, Stat Ilonq iw wr wnit- 300 Soplioxnorw waiting Io lwoaitl ilu' Sopliolnort' .Rpt-tial wlncli will i.u1x' tlivni tliroiigli tlirvt' niontlis' vacation .intl tliun uill uamlt-i' tlit-ni to tlw Iunioi' iliiain nrxt St'I5lk'IlllN'I'. 'lilit-rt' nrt' tvars in thc rvtw ol niam' zu Ill4'X' lcavt' lx-liincl sucli In-love-cl sulwjt-its ab woiltl history. gconictry, Causar, :intl lznglisli grannnar. But tht-v art- tagti-lv looking forwartl to now ancl liardur siilmjt-cts to CUIIKIIICI' ncxt vt-ar. All almoartl for SIIIIIIHCI' vacation? As thc lmglit xluny nrw twvlvc-cat' loconlotivc pulls to a halt lwforc tlu-sc' anxious Sopliics, first to boartl, Hopping into tlic t-nginv art- cngif nevr. Ripper Radcliif Qprcsidcntjg assistant llic tngiiic. .intl rlitb Soplioinort- Stutlunt Council int-inlutfi-8 sup alwo.ml. 'lilit-sv niuni lat-rx arc: lack Harris. Duane lXlonlton, lot' 5lllll'l1, Gvorgt' Annrtt, lfloist- Axlalil, Haroltl Pratt. Rita Tnrncr, Rippt-r Railclill, Bcity Dalcv. Fclitlm Rcgivr, Cfarolt' Ciungoll, Sliirlt-y Holti Lcona Danahv. Paoli lXIwr2. Uvan Burch, anil lXlai'v Snnit-rlv. Boarding thciat-cond iar wt' have those LASS 111111 111111' 111111111111 1111-111s1'1v1-s 11111s1.1111l111g 111 x11111111sl11' 1l1'1111'1'1'l111'l11 111' IllQl1i1I1L: l111' 011111 111111111 H1111111' S111'11'11'. 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Employer-Employcc Banquet ssemlnlies , . , fi onInu.ed lroni Page lhj vcrsuy opened the new year. leatured on the prograni were soloist l.Ul'lC1' Dale and lllklgllklilll lacls Xxlaller who myslilicd the stu- dent-. with his perlonnance. An assenihlv hy Oklahoma Baptist Uni, versilx' opt-netl the new vear. l3eatured on ilu' prograni were soloist l,or1ce Dale and lXlLlUlt'l1lll aclt Waller who lUX'Sflllt'sl the T' . ',lllllL'lllN with his Perlorinance, His acts inf tlnded Land trielts, a noval performance of hrealting an egg and starting a lite in Nlr. Ci.-orge l'ratt's hat. Xxlith the help of lsenk neth l'1atclu'lder. FHS student, Nlr. XhflLllll'l' hnished llls show hx' causing cards to ap- pear hx' mental it-lepatliv. An assemlwlx' on hrotherlv love was held pi-eo-tliiig "l'arotlierliootl VVeelt," liehruary l'7 25, lor the lfnid Hivh School students hy T' 5 . llahhl loselvh l.evensen, Dr. llohert Smith, and liather O. A. lXlurpln', ll trio of men representing the National Conference of illuistians iand li-ws, lnc, Dr. Smith and lfatliei' hlurpln' told the students how to get along in the world and to show their neigh- hor hrotherlv love no matter what color or race he is. Rahhi l.evensen stressed the fact that we are all hrothers and sisters in Christ, stating that he clisregarded the color of Ll mans slain. Dr. Hi lX'lcDowell introduced Illt' gflbllp. A talent ilssCllll!lV hx' linitl High students delighted the m..1.Sm lsoilv on lfehruary fl. Heading the list of talent was hlinii Almond, lunior, who sang Hfiypsy Love Song" and the "ltali.1n Street Song." She was accom- panied hy lXlarian Adams, also a lunior. Two accordion solos, "Glow XVorm" and "Begin the llegnineu hy Russell Bihy were highly applauiled. Loy Dale, Sophomore, then sang "The Desert Songi' and "l5ecause," fol- lowed hy liarhara Blair, Sophomore, who played a violin solo, 'ASouvenirs," and a med- ley of songs. Her accompanist was Lolita Knaus, lunior, The last performer was Ronald Cfarlherg, who sang two popular numhers, "Trees" and "For You." For a grand finale, they all joined in playing and singing one of the favorite school songs, "Sing for Old Enid High." The last pep assembly was held for the 194950 haslcethall team which closed out its home schedule with the Capitol Hill Redskins. VVe were very fortunate to have lvlary lVlarlo, who plays Aunt Fller in the play A'Oklahomal" give imitations of a parrot, a dog, a gossiping girl, and a small child to the student body on lvlarch 7 at assemhly at the Education Building. The students were highly entertained hy her antics and appreciated her knowledge of show husiness. lVlr. Selhy introduced her. Touring the state, thc chorus from Oklaf homa College for Wtmnxnltl at Chiclcasha stopped in Enid for several appearances, one of them for the EHS students. Forty girls, The Percy C. Cowan Floral Co. :SS 49.5-GRAPQOQ N 2 5 2 Uwr .35 Years in Business in Enid Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma sxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxv directed hy lvliss Dorothv Tullus, sang all varieties of numhers. Sonic of the songs were "Russian Picnicf' A'l.ord Have hlercx' On Us," and "Youll Never Vvallt Alone," Besides thc- more serious numhers. the chorus sang several noveltv tunes. Came Faster time and the chorus classes presented their annual liaster program under the direction of lvliss lslaurine lvlorrow on fifontiniied on Page 755 ----1-1------1,-11.1-1.1---1 lt's Always Good Bond Bread General Baking Co. 111111 1111111111 no Hiou Sei-iooi. --...----------------------. I ii A ANK nAw,,'E' R EWDYERV UAE I FT l li , i,fr . t'j1J'Q5 'ggv r b 124 East Randolph Phone 414 FREE DELIVERY 111111111111111111111111 Congratulations to the gmcizrmting Class of '50 G9 F. W. Woolworth Company 111111111111111111 11111 COMPLIMENTS Of 1 111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111 111111111111111111 Z ay nor This year the Speech Department under a new instructor, Mr. Hudson Wilcox, had a full and successful schedule. Speech and dramatics previously taught as one course were taught separately. Although there were no classes in Debate Hrst semester, it was offered as an extra curricular course. Second semester Debate was placed on the credit basis. At the second semester Mr. Wilcox started two new classes in speech for Sophomores. All Sophomores who had made high grades in English were eligible to enroll in these classes. They studied Iulius Caesar, Silas IX-iarner, and Tennyson, spending the remain- der of the time on speech work. The Speech Department participated in many out-of-town events. The first was the National Theatre Conference held on the O.U. campus at Norman October 21 and 22. The first qualifying meet was the Phillips University Tournament November l8 and l9. Next on the schedule was the Oklahoma Baptist University Tournament held at Shawnee February 10 and ll. The District Tournament was at the Northwestern State College at Alva March 3 and 4. The last qualifying contest attended was held in Ed- mond March 10 and ll, Iere Trcsner, Marvella Hern, Harold Singer, Norma Cole, Bradley McDonald, and Quinn Brisben qualihed at these tourna- ments and went to the State Contests held at the University of Oklahoma at Norman April 4, 5, and 6. Besides regular classes and tournaments Mr. Wilcox directed three plays this year: the All School Play, "You Can't Take lt With You," November 22, the Senior Play, "Love Your Neighbor," presented hffarch 23. and the Dramatics Class Play, "Little Wom- en," May 19. This was the first time three plays had been given in one year. The third, "Little Womenfl was performed by the Dramatics Class as their final exam. In the play the students had an opportunity to put to good use all the acting they had learned during the year. All dramatics pupils took part in the play, those who had the smaller Parts assuming the duties of the stage crews. The cast for the play was: Laurie, Paul Tindleg Mr. Brooke, Ronald Carlbergg Mr. March, Ierry Allen: Professor Bhaer, less Hooley, Mr. Lawrence, Robert Walsh: Meg, Marilyn Mercerg Io, lo Ann Sanders, Beth, Bettie Vacing Amy, Dot Corey, Mrs. March, Celia Stranathang Aunt March, Iessica Thomasg Hannah, Betty Miller: Neighbor girls, Yvonne Andrews, Noma Lou Butler, lacki Kaiser, and Teresa Parker. Outside activities such as speeches for civic clubs, radio plays, and discussions took up much time for the students. Marvella Hern, Iere Tresner, Francis Long, and Harold 65 ZC COREY Singer made several talks before different civic clubs of Enid. Three radio plays were given over KCRC during National Educa- tion VVeek and two more during the month of February. On January 17, a radio dis-- cussion, "Wl1at's Wrong Witli Our High Schools," was presented by Vivian Muir, Bradley lX1cDonald, and Quinn Brisben. Speech students also took an active part in both N.F.L. and Masquers. The National Forensic League began the year's activities with a hamburger fry at the home of Ierry Herzberg on October lg, A Christmas pro- gram at the home of Dot Corey was given for all members and prospective members. A line party was the social event for the month of Ianuary. After the show the group gathered at the home of Celia Stranathan for refreshments. The main undertaking of the year was a banquet in May, where mem- bership and merit honors were awarded to the old and new members respectively. The Masquers Club was not organized until the second semester. Those who had been in any of the plays, speech, debate, or clramatics classes were eligible for member- ship. 1111111111111111111111111111 rink l A BITE T0 EAT i I M -3 L 1111111111111111111111111111 66 aseli ll The l95fl edition of the Enid Plainsmen baseballers proved to be one of the finest in the school's history. Under the excellent hand of Coach lohn Provost, the Plainsmen won I4 games, losing only six and advancing to the semi-finals of the state high school baseball playoffs. Traveling to Garber for their season's opener, the Plainsmen racked up their first win, 5-3. After countering one time in the Grst inning, the Enid nine made the most of three hits, a Garber error, and two stolen bases to score three runs in the third. Ioe Eishinghawk, the first of three Plainsmen hurlers, pitched no-hit, no-run ball for the first four innings, before giving way to southpaw Duane lenkins. who was tagged for the three Garber tallies. Kenneth Franklin finished the game pitching steady ball. Playing out of town for the second suc- cessive game, the Plainsmen garnered their second win of the campaign and their first in lvlid-State competition as they over- whelmed the Shawnee Wolves, 8-l, at Shawnee. Aided by the booming bat of catcher Sam Cerny, who slammed three hits in four trips, including a triple and a double, B. White gained the win. A four-run barrage in the third canto allowed the Plainsmen to coast to victory. Saving the most thrilling contest of the young season for their home opener, the Plainsmen gained their second conference victory as they edged the Northeast Vikings, 6-5, on the Phillips diamond. The brilliant relief pitching and heavy slugging of Alan Higgins turned the tide for the Plainsmen. Higgins relieved loe Eishinghawk in the fourth and tamed the Vikings the rest of the way. His two tremendous triples drove in four rallies as he gained a well-deserved win. The Plainsmen's fourth win of the season came at the expense of the Garber Wolver- ines as they lost their second game of the season to the Enid nine. I0-8. ln the third inning, after trailing 2-l, the Plainsmen exploded for four runs and a 5-2 lead which they were able to maintain throughout the remainder of the contest. Felix Lenox's double, followed by lim Hurd's first of two triples, and successive singles by Welch, Cooley, and Burdick highlighted the Plainsmen rally. Ken Franklin was the win- ning pitcher, A veteran Capitol Hill club was the next victim of the rampaging Plainsmen, as they fell, 4-2. in a well-played game. A long home run by "Dub" Iones in the second with lim Hurd aboard gave the Enid nine a lead which they never relinquished. A sparkling peg by catcher Larry Welch in the fourth cutting down Redskin Benny Rowland as he tried to steal second, pulled winning pitcher lake White out of a hole. A per- fectly executed double steal by Ered Meye1's and lim Hurd highlighted the Plainsmen sixth when they scored their remaining two runs. Southpaw Ierry Haskins pitched a brilliant three-hitter and little Gene Torbett and Evert Burdick contributed some timely hit- ting as the Plainsmen collected their fourth straight conference victory, blasting the Classen Comets, 6-2, at the Phillips Held. The first Enid hurler to go the route, Haskins had perfect support in the field. Burdick's hard single scoring Torbett from second gave the Plainsmen the lead for good in the second. Previously big Bob Waller had erased a 2-0 Enid lead by blasting a tre- mendous home run with teammate Darrell Thacker aboard in the second inning. Picking up seven runs in the first two innings, the Plainsmen gained their fifth straight conference win without a setback as they subdued the Norman Tigers, 8-6, on the local diamond. W. D. Iones' long four-bagger accounted for two Enid tallies in the second after they had scored four runs in the Hrst, helped along by three Tiger errors. Ioe Eishinghawk was the winning pitcher although he needed help from lerry Haskins in the fifth when a Tiger rally netted four 1'llI1S. Closing out the Hrst round of Mimi-State Conference play, the Plainsmen received their biggest score of the year before eking out a 4-3 win over the tough Central Cardinals. After trailing most of the way, the locals won the game in the sixth when Card pitcher Eddie Reichelt walked Ierry Haskins, forcing the winning run across the plate. Haskins was in trouble in almost every frame but had enough in the pinchcs to post his second win of the campaign. ivfaking their first out-of-town trip in more than two weeks, the Plainsmen jour- neyed to Alva for a non-conference tilt with the Goldbugs. Southpaw Alan Higgins fanned eleven of the Alvans, and the visitors were victorious, 5-2. The Plainsmen could garner only seven hits off Alva hurler, Connie Burdick, but made the most of them, helped along by three Goldbug errors. The Alvans could get only five hits off Higgins, who pitched a fine game, The nine-game winning streak of the Plainsmen came to a halt the following week as the Shawnee Wolves, whom the locals had defeated earlier, handed them a 2-1 setback. In a battle of southpaws, the Wolves' Iames Bryson bested Icrty Haskins, THE QUILL MAGAZINE who although he pitched a seven-hitter, did IIOI have the usual fine support in the field. The lone Enid tally resulted in a single by Burdick, a force out, another single by Hurd, an error, a walk, and a long fly. Bryson hurled an exceptionally fine game for the Wolves, shutting out the Plainsmen without a hit in the last four innings. Bouncing back, Enid journeyed to Okla- homa City and captured their second win over the Northeast Vikings, 3-2. B. White went the distance for the Plainsmen, giving up only two hits, but it took the big bat of catcher Larry Welch to bring the win. After Lenox had walked and Hurd had belted a double, Welch found a Bob Boyles pitch to his liking and blasted a terrific home run, scoring all of the Plainsman tallies. The locals could gather only three hits off Viking pitcher, Boyles. Disaster in the form of lack Van Pool VARSITY BASEBALL if Upper Row: Coach lohn Provost, loe Fishinghawk, Gene Bailey, I. B. White, Bert Weber, Fred Meyers, W. D. lones, Larry Welch, Robert Cooley, Duane Ienkins, Bob Miller. Lower Row: Rip Radcliff, Sam Cerny, Gene Torbctt, Felix Lenox, Evert Burdick, lim Hurd, Tommy Manuel. "B" Team Baseball Upper Row: Coach Richard Moseley, Charles Purnell, Don Nave, Glen Bowers, Floyd O'Banion, Vernon Clark, Claude Tur- ner, Monte DeBusk. Lower Row: Dick Bogert, Gene Cerny, Richard Wackerman, Vernon Haskins, Gene Andruss, Don Regier, lack Wagner. TRACK Upper Row: Coach Ed Brady, Clay Col- lier, lohn White, Loyd Chase, Fred Meyers, Richard Zimmerman, Steve Champlin, Ed- win Recknagel, lim Derr, Coach Scutters Autry. Lower Row: Dean Burch, lim Hurd, Rob- crt Franz, Bruce Shaw, lim Allison, Chuck Athcy, Earl Baugher, David Epperson, lim Finnegan, Billy Cobb. GOLF: fleftl Max Moyers, Coach Dale Holt, Leroy Coppock, lohn larboe, Howard Keith, Tom- my Knotts, Gene Stunkle. and the Capitol Hill Redskins overtook the locals in their next outing, and they suf- fered a I6-l setback at the hands of the vaunted Redskins. A nine-run third inning blew down the Enid nine and pitcher Van Pool doled out only four hits while his mates were combining the offerings of Has- kins and Eishinghawk for seventeen hits. De- spite the loss, the Plainsmen still held a slim hold on first place in the conference stand- ings. In the longest game of the year, southpaw Alan Higgins again outducletl Connie Bur- dick as the Plainsmen beat the Alva Gold- bugs for the second time, 3-2, in ten innings. lt was a pitcher's battle all the way as the locals picked up two runs in the first but were held scoreless until the tenth. Alva knotted the count by scoring once in the fContinued on Page 68j I F Y , i 1 .1-I 5 s I E ,gs ...--.Wm . ', 'f ff ,-:, ' YQ fm' A , W f ' - ' k 1, - 1 , h . 9 , V -,,,. H. ,. . .pv--Va ?c.iffQ.,k, Q ' Hz ,- Lil?-A-W, . 5, :L rvlgiiig FY '- Q , A- ,, 'WV-f',15 r, . 'A - H my Hfrggg,,.:9:h4s+SwgQ?zus-1..,.5fw.-v,Wi-K2 A ' '-P V 'Qui-Mp.,'-,--,,. . wig" HW H' Ig ww., . " 4' :"i.. ,KM 'jf K' I f.-1vkwwx.,.-IQ-sfk'1Q'?" w'v?M,.:.,,'W X 4 U QRS' .-M. N""JL W n."'f-ff L Q, -XC. .pv- I4 :if --Q-1: 1 IUM-Vs' , , X ' ' I Ao' I ifnienx Ex Qlflff u 1 ? QFWW 5 -SY 915 ,rl by 'nf' 'ka-we 158'-v Wi-" QQUTR L . 1 ",f:::'M-z--:H- .,'lw ms." , . ,W . . .. , . ' V 'Maw 4 wa ' V- '.1,1,'-hu' ,llx I, .ff :J 'f ' ,l',,fQf-Q15 'H ,,f 51, -,fix - J if . M533 A , . - ,'ifbf2h?:dx1,+yQ X , . , an xv:-' 'VW -ff A VU K ::1wf,..f ,c , . V KJ, 68 N ,ll ' tilt X . if X J X Keep one step ahead of the crowd by getting your r l 1 school wardrobe l at Welve everything, l l 1 Q1 sharp outfits -2 for 1 A the boys and casual or dressy outfits for the girls including all the incideutals tool l BASEBALL fContinued from Page 66j fourth and again in the sixth. ln the home half of the tenth, Evert Burdick hammered a long triple and scored the winning run on a perfectly executed squeeze bunt by little Felix Lenox. Higgins yielded only three hits and fanned eleven Bugs to get his third win of the year. For the first time this season, the Plains- men tumbled out of trip position in the Mid-State conference standings, and Central took over the top rung. The Enid nine were defeated by Classen, 9-l, while Central took the measure of Norman. Although the Plainsmen outhit the Com- ets, they did not play the heads up ball they have shown throughout the season, and the flying Comets capitalized on this fact. Fred Meyers drove home lim Hurd from second with a hard single for the only Enid tally. The Comets, led by Bob Waller and Ioe Kruger, Cllt loose on B. White and Ierry Haskins for Eve runs in the fourth to sew up the ball game. For the first time the Plainsmen dropped two consecutive games as they were defeated by the Norman Tigers, 4-2, at Norman. After taking a 2-0 lead in the first frame on a glaring error by the Norman centerfielder which permitted Burdick to circle the bases, a single by Meyers, a stolen base, and an- other single by lones, the locals fell behind and never could catch up. The Plainsmen outhit the Tigers but could not get them when they were needed. Traveling to Oklahoma City for their last regularly scheduled game of the year, the Plainsmen were nudged by the league-lead- ing Central Cardinals, 6-5, in a game which went eight innings. After a 3-3 tie at the end of the regulation seven innings, the Plainsmen scored two runs in the top of the eighth and a 5-3 lead, but Central came back in their half with Eve successive hits to score three runs, a pinch single by Ed Walton driving in the winning tally, South- paw Alan Higgins, who relieved B. White in the fifth, was the victim of the Cardinal uprising and was charged with the loss. The Plainsmen wound up the conference season with seven wins and five losses. After resting for a week, the Enid team plunged into the regional tournament which was a one-day affair this year. ln the morn- ing round, the Plainsmen, shoving two runs home in the seventh, climaxed an uphill battle by edging the Ponca City Wildcats, ll-10. Ierry Haskins, who relieved starter Ioe Fishinghawk, in the Hrst inning, gained credit for the victory. Iim Hurd and Fred Meyers were the big guns, collaborating to give the Plainsmen the winning runs. The afternoon foe for the locals was Chi- locco. who had ousted Alva in the morning round, 14-l. With lake White going the route for the first time since March 17, the Plaiusmen subdued the lndians, 9-2. White allowed only four hits and sent ten Chiloc- coans back to the bench via the strikeout route. The win gave Enid the regional crown and moved them into the quarter-finals of the state play-offs. THE Quua. MAGAZINIE Five days later the Plainsmen journeyed to Stillwater to play the Pioneers in the bi-regional. The game was held under the lights, the first time the Plainsmen had played at night all year. In a game cut short to five innings because of a deluge of rain the Plainsmen defeated the Pioneers 5-0, to become one of the four remaining teams left in the running for the state crown. South- paw Ierry Haskins turned in his finest mound performance of the year as he spun a one-hit masterpiece, the hit of the infield variety. The young portsider faced only sixteen men, fanning five, and issuing no free passes. After scoring once in the second the Plains- men added two more in the fourth on a single by Welch, a booming triple by Gene Terbett, and a wild pitch. The final Enid rallies came in the fifth when three perfect squeeze bunts allowed two more runs to dent the plate. The Plainsmen were threat- ening to score again when the rain descended. Bad hopes and a couple of bad breaks ruined the Plainsmen's hopes for the state baseball crown as they were defeated by the Tulsa Central Braves, ll-5, at Tulsa. After countering once in the first, Enid scored three times in the fourth on Cerny's single, a walk to Lenox, an error on Iones' hard drive to short, a pass ball and a high fly. The Braves knotted the count in the fifth when a single with the bases loaded took a bad hop away from center-fielder W. D. Iones. The Tulsa nine clinched the game in seventh, scoring six runs on two hits, three Plainsmen miscues, and a pair of walks. B. VVhite and Ierry Haskins hurled good ball, giving up only eight hits, but the bad breaks ruined their efforts. As the season came to a close, the Plaiusmen found them- selves the possessor of a 14-6 record and the distinction of being a semi-finalist in the state baseball playoffs. B-TEAM With 20 boys reporting daily, Coach Richard Moseley helmed the B-team base- ballers to five wins against only two set- backs. The young Plainsmen found St. Ioseph to be their special cousins, defeating them three times. The other victories came at the expense of Pond Creek while the only losses were to Geary in closely played games. The boys gained valuable experience for next year's eedition of the Plainsmen. 11xxx!usxxxxnxxxnxxntxxntxix Congratulations, Seniors! Enid News fr Stationery 9 Greeting Cards ' Books 0 Bibles ' Rental Library 0 Magazines Visit Our Hobby Centre Books-flflagazinex-Greeting Cards Open evenings and Sundays for your convenience Come in and browse around 213 N. Independence Phone 2370 limo Hiott Sttliooi. 'LEC By David Epperson The V950 linid High Track team got off to an early start with over fifty hoys report- ing. Although lacking experience in several events, the thinclads, coached bv lid Brady and Scuttcrs Autry, worked hard and made considerable progress throughout the season. On ixlarch Zoth, Bill Cohh, jin1 Allison. and john Wliitt' journeyed to Stillwater to compete in an invitational meet. XVhite fin- ished fourth in the 440-yard dash, and hoth Cohls and Allison looked good in the mile run, Cohh finishing third. Du April l, a thirteen-man squad partici- pated in the Tulsa Relays. Several lfnid hoys showed good early season form, hilt the local tracksters managed only eight points. Placing for linid were jim Hurd, first in the pole vault, Dick Zimmerman, third in the 1004 yard dash, and the sprint medley relay team, placed third. This team, composed of Dick Zimmerman, Chuck Athev, john XVhite and Bill Cohh, were harely heiaten out of second place, Y The l'lainsmen's next task of competition was at VVeatherford on April 15th. The linid boys managed third place hehind Oklahoma Clitv Classen and Central. The locals garnered lfl SH: points to outscore teams from Clinton. Duncan, and Norman, Contributing indi- vidually to linid's points were john XVhite and l7red lsleyers. linid's 4-4flfyard relay team placed third. Zimmerman, Shaw, XVhite, and Allison comhined efforts to place second in the medley, and a iuile relav team came in third. XVith the odds against them and the com- petition keen, the locals entered the hlid- State meet held at Norman on April 22. To the surprise of onlookers, the ljlainsmen put up a remarkahle fight and crowded the Oklahoma City schools all of the way. Enid finished fourth with 31 U3 points. linidls running ace, Dick Zimmerman, nearly hurned up the track as he registered first place wins in hoth the 100-yard dash and Zlfl-yard dash. l'red hleyers posted a first place in the hroad jump and tied for first in the high jump. john VVhite was first in the 440, llill Cohh fourth in the 880, jim Allison ran third in the mile, and Steve lfhamplin took fourth in hoth discus and shot-put. linid's mile relay team placed fourth while Dick Zimmerman, liarl Baugher. Chuck Athev and Norman Duckworth scored fourth 'in the Sfiflfyard relay. The next meet on the l7lainsmen's schedule was the regional at Tonkawa. Although cold weather hampered the locals, they ran ofl with the trophy hy scoring 64 points. As usual, Zimmerman won the century, Zlfl, and also ran on the third place 880 relay teaiu. lfred lvfeyers placed first in the high jump and hroad jump, and jim l-lurd and l.ovd Chase finished first and second respectively in the polevault. Bill Cohh won the half mile and ran on the first place mile relay team. Others winning points were: David lipperson, fourth in the lflflfyard dash, Steve Champlin, second in the shot- putg jim Allison, second in the mile rung john XVhite, third in the 440, and second in the discus, jim lfinnegan, third in low hurdles: and Clay Collier, third in hroad jump. The X80 relay team ran third. and the mile relay team finished first, The Plainsmen closed the curtains on their WSU season hy competing in the State l'Vleet at Norman. The meet, won hv Capitol Hill, was the stiflest one the ivitmmt-.1 had en- tered. The locals managed 5 points on Zimf mermanls third in the lflfl, and fourth in the 220. and lVleyers' third in the hroad jump. Coaches Brady and Autry announced their N50 letteriuen as jim Allison, Chuck Athey, lfarl Baugher, Steve Champlin, Loyd Chase, Clay Collier. Bill Cohlx, jim Derr, Norman Duckworth, David lfpperson, jim lfinnegan, jim Hurd, lired iwfeyers, Bruce Shaw, Don Sloan. john VVliite,' and Dick Zimmerman. Although they had a successful track sea- son in '50, the Plainsmen, with many re- turning lettermen, will he even harder to heat in years to come. sxxsxxxxxsxsxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxsxxx i. ' snxxxxuxuxnxnxssnnxxusxsnxn Compliments of Parkinson-Neal ll? 'I 2' 70f'lf 7Df't'If6'7' for over 2 S YZHIH X' 6 . 4 4 V, l lrlflffu x fi Af 'A' M.: ,f we jg!!! . 4 - Al. i ac, if lifz jklt xxxxxxxssxsxxsnxxnu111511151 xxxxsxzxxxnxsxxxxnnxxunxxxx 1 :fr ....46 . I 'S Paul, Sam, Richard, Bill, Gene. and jim work all summer making the stufl and still gorging themselves. Piaiziuiass ltiia Ciusarsi isZfve1'c'f1filIcf,'oy xnxxxxxxxxxxxxx1xxxx1numx1111xxxsxxxnxsxxxxxxxxsxxxxsxxxsuxn 70 I Tmz Qunr M.,xc:.tmNla UIIHHIIQIKI-xxuiuxxxlnlv n'lIIxHH'IfIuQ-1QQ-un-QI '1 Q 6 Hem' S Beaufy Shop Knox Auto Stores By Larry Welch ,. . . . , . and With lll1llll'll lvrawn, tht- PHS gulf tcam WSHUW SWVICU brouilmtf llomt' a rcwrtl tllat wc can ln- Wgmm. Shop K -. . I nox Serve-Ur Self VVlu-n tht- call for gulfcrs was given lwy Mlm lllfmc Dall' Holt, Coach, fortv lmvs rt- mrtctl for - . . l N ll t . practxcc' at tht- lNlt-atlow I.alu' Gulf C.0lll'Sl'. I' lntcnsivc prwtirc was found for all tht- lxnvs . wlnlc' Leroy Cnppock, Rlcllartl I-lavcnstrltv, anal Max Nloycrs l'1llllL' tlmrouglm to make up MGX Bllllllmg tllc' N50 lil-IS gulf tt-am. OfI1L'l'S wlm wc-rc llrvlmtin for '1 startinv msition we-rc Iulm s - U g ' ' ' 1' l ' , Phan - 33 1318 li. C.l1crolccc Enid latlmc, Tlillllllyl Knotts. Huwartl Kcltll, Cmnt' I Stunltlc. aml Tlwran Milla-t'. Mitl-Start' T-0lll'I1LllllL'IlI, April 29, at l.incoln H , -.------------------------------------------.--..-----.---.., Park, Oklalmma Cary, antl tllc State- Tuurna- ' 4 ment. Mats' 3, 4, wlliclt was ht-ltl at Tulsa. I This is tht- first timt- in history tlmt tht- : cllanmpionslmip rounds IILIVC ht-cn in Tulsa. I lvlax lvluvcrs anal Ricllartl Have-nstritt' tlitl S I1 I F .t Q I Z1 rcmarlcalmlc jolm as tht-y gave- Fnitl tltircl C u : place- in tlu' lVlitlfStatc. wlmilc- in tht- Stats : lvlcct, Max lNluycrs placctl liftlm aml Riclmartl Digfribufqrg 4 Havt-nstritc twclftlm out nl hfty-llvc linkstt-rs. : lNlr. Halt saitl. "ln Illi' future if Cllllllgll : lmoys art- intcrcstctl in gulf. we cuultl haw G ' d V . I mcvts witlx tlillAul'cnt sclluols. Witlu tlw favili- I tics wc llLlV1', wt- coultl rcally IILIVC golf tt-ams : in tht- futurc if tht- intcrcst is great Cl1Ullgll.H Pl'l0ne 909 LD I4 : Ht' atltlcml, 'Ullu' sclmtml anal l wislt In rxprvss 4 nur apprt-ciatimm tu Ray XVatsnn for lt-tting : tht- lmys play aml pnnctin- at tht- lvlvatluw : l41lkc ciUlH,3L.." A11111111nn11uxxnnnunnxnxxxxsnxnnxuxunnnuxxnnnunnnnnunxxxxxs ..-----.---------------1-1--1-------------------------------------------.----------.--.--.-, I I I -+-- ' n 4 I ' I I I 4 I 4 I 4 I ' I I I ' I I I ' I I I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I I I I I 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 l 4 r 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 I f f 4 I 4 ' I 4 I 4 I 4 , I 4 I 4 I 4 X I 4 1 9 4 I 4 I 4 I ' , ,WW -. -. w,....v.. M- a..---.. .,,.. . .,..- .t... --,-.. -,- r...- 'e. ,r 4 ' I I Palette Club leaves for l'l'icfJita.' I 4 I Q MID-CONTINENT COACHES 1 4 I '.l.nQQI'QQQQIQQQHQQUHQQQQQQQQQQQQQQIQQQUIWQIQIQQIQQQQQIIQQIIQHHQHIHQ-Qxitf-Hjuxxiixaun lfrun Hllill Sciuool By Doris Akridge and Ann Allen There are things which stamp themselves indelihly upon the memory, things which we treasure in our minds as among our most precious recollections. The lvlay liete in Gov- ernment Springs Park was that sort of an experience for the 1950 graduates of Enid High. To most Seniors, the procession around the lalce is just as much a part of graduation as the actual receiving of their diplomas. The girls plan their dresses a year in advanceg the hoys note rla- new, the "sharp" idea in suits. liinally the great day comes. The pageant hegins. Here comes the Qneenl As heautiful as an apple lvlossom, Thelma Danahy and her handsome Herald, Bob Schwartz, lead ont, followed lw their court of attendants who are Pattyi Cordonnier and lired lvleyersg Katie Smith and Richard Zimmermang lloherta Kelly and Bob hlilesg Doris Akridge and lielix ldenoxg Nancv Sin- derson and jerry Alleng Ann Allen and loe ,s 4 IN MEMGRY Gil Cmnt lVlcCoNit.-xv .fl lzuaiys -A activities . . . first Annual and last hlagazine. I 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 I I I I 4 4 l'7l0-V750 I 4 4 I 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 I Friend and follower of Enid High School lwlade the Photographs for Enid l-liglfs Diclt lVlcConltay North Side Square gi 5 Dan Leonardg Sally Evans and Ierry Shipleyg lvlarilyn lvlercer and Iohn VVhite. Continuing the procession, the other Sen- iors wallt slowly through the sylvan setting until that dramatic moment when a crown and a kiss is given the gracious Queen and she sits enthroned, surrounded by her suhjects. A program emphasizing the gay hcauties of Spring is arranged to honor Her Majesty' and entertain the hundreds of spectators. The national dances of many lands are giveng the chorus sings delightfnllyg the band em- hroiclers a background of lilting melody while hoats glide over the quiet lalteg climaxing it all, the stately sycamores are festooned once more with their pastel draperies. The program is finished: the May Poles have heen woundg our parents and friends are heginning to go. As the sun goes down, the class of N50 leaves the park, their shin- ing faces alight with radiant hopes for the future. sxxxsuxxxsuxxsxxxxnnnxxxnxxs + KENN 'IYS :mes :: 7365! of Luck to tba., Senior Class xxsssussxxnnnsuxunxsxxxxxnst xx1nxsxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxnxxxxxx111xxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxx 1111111nnxxsxuuxnnxxxsxxuxxxxxv' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I annum!sixusxxsxuxxxxxxxniQual!! Stl3uxxuxxQ1IQitxxx!xxxxx1S151txt!!tt!txtxtxxttxttltxxxtttti' f K 1 lltfllxf . . . l'mlmScl1wg1rtv . 'lIlw1J.111l.x. IBUVIN fXlil'lll?-Qt, lrllx lm'- mug Nlllx I'-YRIIIN, Icrrx'5l1ilwluyg Kluri lvxn NIVIKVI, Iulm Wvllitrg Kgltiv Smith. Riklhllti !lllllllL'Illl.lll. Qi 4 ,y 4' ,Mt nflfflvxf QllL't'71, Al-IICIIIIQI l7g1l1ul1y .'ltl1'mfm1l.v: Pnttv c1Ul'llUIlllil'I', llrcml N!It'f'L'I'S1 Rolwnti K1-Ily, Pmlm Nlilm-sg Nnmy Simlcrwn, lvrry Allunx Ann Allvn, lm' l.uu1m1'cl. 74 unioft- eniofz Reception "The Song ls Ended, But the Memory Lingers On." There has yet to he a more perfect song to describe our past 50 years of vouth and the present turning of the century. This year's Iunior Senior Reception Friday, Tun QUILL Macazmia 151111lsxuxixiitxxtittihihtl By Sally Evans and Marilyn Mercer CONGRATULATIONS Senior Class of '50 "Here Comes the Showboatf' is the theme for the next period, which is famous for its musical comedies. The background is the old showboat tied at the dock. First to appear are four hoys in blackface singing "Ol' Man 0 May 26, 1950, has to do with the past fifty years, as the Class of '51 successfully at- tempts to bring back unforgettable memories of each decade since 1900. What events stand out most in your mind when you recall the years i900 to 1910? Maybe it's the hearing of the enchanting Blue Danube Waltz for the first time. Nancy Tindle and lo Ann Pendergraft take us back through the years to 1900 as they sing of the Blue Danube accompanied by Donna Bond. "Room Full of Roses" is the back- ground music for the second number, which includes the swinging of four pretty girls in rose wound swings by their escorts. Still in the first decade of the twentieth century occurs an event which thrills young and old alike -the circus. A circus could never he a circus without clowns, and in this case, penguins, so out into the ring dance eight penguin-attired girls followed by white faced clowns in their gayly colored costumes. End- ing the circus and this decade is the high- light of the circus . . . "The Daring Young Man on the Flying Trapesen sung by Ronald Carlberg, lere Tresner. and Harold Singer. The next ten years, 1910 to 1920, brings us memories of the First World War and songs made popular at this time. The theme of this decade is "Memories in music." The Charleston, of course, makes us think of the 1920's to l930's as does the beginning of jazz, The Charleston is portrayed by a group of Juniors and jazz by a piano solo. Included in this part of the program are skits around songs popular during this time. ritlitltiiltttxxitxtiiiiitxii River," followed by four more people from the showboat singing "Bill." A girl in black face sings "Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man" preceding a soft shoe dance. Again coming from the showboat appears a soloist singing "Why Do I Love You." As a Finale to this skit, the entire group sings "Make Believe." The next part of the program brings us up to the present day and is called the "Day- dreams of the Class of '50." The scene is a first grade classroom and instead of listening to their teacher, the children are daydream- ing of their future school years. They dream of being in the Emerson and Longfellow Iunior High Bands, but soon their thoughts turn to high school. The boys think Hrst of football, basketball, baseball, and track, the girls of cheerleading, and both of dates, being members of the High School Band and Hnally of graduation. Each of their day- dreams is shown by a spotlight shining on dilferent parts of the stage. Thus ends another wonderful program given by the Iuniors in honor of the graduat- ing Seniors. The production was under the sponsorship of Miss Pauline Muegge, chair- man, Miss Ruth Moyer, Miss Grace Stewart, Miss Florel Helema, Iyir. V. O. Marshall, and Mr. Hudson Wilcox. The decoration committee consisted of Mr. Tom Kennedy, Miss Katherine Bales, Miss Mildred Mont- gomery, Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, chairman, and Mr. lack McDaniel. Mr. H. H. Henson, chairman Miss Ellen Correll, Mrs. Lois Vance, Mr. Rex Wilson, and Miss Muriel Koger were in charge of refreshments. 115111titlitilitiiitittttttiy 9 I I I 4 4 I I 4 E KNAPP ADVERTISING COMPANY I : flncorporatedj : 1 I 5 5 g Outdoor Advertising Service I 4 1 : "Throughout the Southwest" E 5 : I 4 : 412 South Grand Enid, Oklahoma I 4 4 E 5 on -u---1--------. , .ig..........,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 Weldon-Humphrey Yhur Chevrolet Dealer 310-324 N. Grand Phone 517 xxixxxxxxxxxtxxtxxixixnxx!!! sxttlxlxtixxixi1111111111111 YOUR DAD'S 1920 E.H.S. ANNUAL Shows lt Like This 9 9 C. 6. - o or . MJ'!4' aa:i'o71u0t" i ENlD.0Kl.Ml0hll YOUR ANNUAL THIS YEAR Shows It Like This - DDIII' cr vwlm' ' 129-131 E. Broadway 31 Yhars Serving Enid with The Best im, FURNITURE 5111151111151tlxttititttltti limo Hiott Sci toot. ASSEMBLIES tffontinued from Page fm-U April G, Ronald Carlberg acted as master of ceremonies. Combining popular song with sacred songs, these talented songsters enter- tained the student body, faculty, and a num- ber of guests. 'lille inspiring lfaster story from the scriptures was read by Sandra Kyle. On April l4, the animal Senior Assembly was given by the Class of l'l'50. The program opened with the songs from "Cinderella," featuring lwlike Page, Ianet Krug, Iessica ilihomas, lo Ann Smith, Betty Nliller, Betty lidwards, Patsy Cravens, Sara Lou Freeman, lanis Bonham, Catherine Bunch, Nancy An- druss, lilizabeth Avery, and liadonna Yvright, lfollowing was a reading by Vivian lVluir from Shakespeare's "A lkflidsummer Night's Dream." The saxophone player, Bob Knox, next displayed his talent as he gave out with "Stardust," "Sunny Side of the Street," and "Chattanooga Shoe - Shine Boy." Helen lviudgett and Paul Tindle accompanied him. "Cuddle Up a Little Closer" and "lVfusic, lvlusic, lWusic" were comically portrayed by Dan Dale with the assistance of R. Caron. lkdike Page sang "Thine Alone" and "Beware lVly lioolish Heart" following a dance by Bettie Vacin and Ianet Krug to "A Couple of Swellsf' A band consisting of EHS band students rounded out the program with "Blue Skies," "lVloonlight Serenade," and "A Little Bird." liormal opening was held with lired nxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxnnxxssxs i i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Nleyers, Larry VVelch, lwlarilyn hlcrcer, Felix Lenox, and Ierry Allen participating. linid High School was very fortunate to hear two blind but accomplished musicians, Herbert Raiuville and lack Crowell, who gave an interesting program on April l0. lack Crowell gave his own arrangement of "Ren- dezvous" and "American Patrol" on the or- gan and on the piano "Country Boy," "lVlulc Train," and his own composition "Arkansas Boogie No. lf! Herbert Rainville, a graduate of the Boston Conservatory of lVlusic, played "l5antasy Impromptu," "Rhapsody in Blue," and "Georgia on My lVIind." He also gave a demonstration of how the blind read and write. Both musicians were presented in the finale, "Chattanooga Shoe-Shine Boy." The annual Bravette assembly was given Tuesday, April 25, at the Education Build- ing. Opening the program was an all-girl band which played "You Are My Sunshine," followed by a yodeling number "Sioux City Sue" by Barbara Donaldson. Sports in EHS were presented with several girls displaying their athletic ability. The Chinese version of "lVlule Train" was followed by an original western play entitled "Wilcl Bill Hiccupf' Mr. Selby concluded the program with his rendition of "The Little Red Schoolhouse," a humorous reading, Wl1t'ti the school year comes to an end, one occasion Seniors look forward to is Class Day. Under the direction of lVliss Charlotte Kretsch and Mir. Cecil Gott, Senior sponsors, --.-------------------------- S a G Cloil1iers S. A. W'u1.xz1ciQ C rm., Im-. 75 this day will be remembered by all students. lielix lienox, Senior vicefpresident, presided over this day while Ianet Krug and Ierry Allen conducted the formal opening. The class history was given by Dorothy Barrick and Vivian lvluir followed by a vocal solo by lviichaele Page. liach graduating class has a class will and usually will their talents to the Sophomore and Iunior classes. This will was presented by Betty Nliller and lVlari- lyn lVlereer. lfarl Baugher, lunior president, accepted the gold chain, which has a link for each graduating class and their class motto engraved, from lired Nleyers, Senior president. lVlr. D. Bruce Selby presented thc annual awards to the outstanding Seniors while several guests awarded dillerent honors to Seniors on their accomplishments in linid High School. Organizations that gave honors were The Sophia Bass Scholarship, Daughters of the American Revolution History Prize, Lena B. Hansen Prize in lVlathematics, Okla- homa Honor Societv, Lions Club Science Award. Phillips University lVlerit Scholar- ship, and many other regional scholarships. The Senior mixed chorus under the direcf tion of lX4iss lVlaurine lvlorrow sang "The Wforld ls XVaiting for the Sunriseu and "Trees," As traditional as the Quill Maga- zine is the lvv Oration. The Senior class president of each graduating year plants a sprig of ivy in front of the building which signifies the passing on to future classes the responsibility of upholding the honor and tradition of linid High School. xxxxxxsxxxxxxxssxnuxxsxmxnxxxxv, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I North Side of Stluare linid, Oklahoma ,ive I 3 f -1 3 " ' lY:c.Store of bitter lizbrcs. .. Clfjzlllzfltlif I I I n ' I 4 I , I ' I I "" v I I n 4 I , ' n , I 4 g ' : Inn lvleloy outhts : I lim Anderson lor that big date. : , c , n g I , I ' I ' I ' fs : ' 4 n--.--.--.------------.----.--.----------------..------------------------------------------ 76 PUBLICATIONS fllontinued from Page 355 ing the school paper and annual. On Saturday morning, the 19th, they at- tended the last meeting-at which a special first place award plaque was presented to Enid High for the 1949 QUILL Annual. This award was accepted by jim Walker, 1950 editor of the magazine. That afternoon, all students were privileged to attend the OU- Santa Clara game at Owen Field. Then they were homeward bound again-with the satis- faction of having gained new knowledge about the field of journalism. Back home-the annual staff set to work immediately. Stories were assigned, work on the Photography was begun, and Mr, V. O. lwfarshall's advertising staff-with the aid of other staff members who volunteered their services-visited the firms of leading mer- chants to secure advertising for the QUlI.L. Slowly, but surely, the annual began to take shape. A few stories-such as track, baseball, and the May Fete-had to be delayed because they took place so late in the year, but outside of that-work on the magazine progressed nicely. Finally, it was completed! Yes, lots of work had gone into getting it ready, but the staff members had also received much valu- able experience-something which they will never forget!! Weekly Staff a Busy Group "VVrite a headline for the assembly story '- "Send this copy down to the printers." Statements such as these were often heard in the Quin. Office as members of the weekly sfaff prepared the news for the school paper. The first semester staff of the QUILL Weekly, appointed early last fall by Miss Ruth Scott, immediately took charge, seeing that the news was sufhciently covered by the students in the two journalism classes. This staff consisted of an editor, associate editor, editors for news, sports, humor, exchange, feature, typists and those responsible for the paper's circulation. ln the second semester, new students were appointed to take over these positions. Back of the actual QUILL paper, which the student body received, went a lot of effort on the part of the journalism classes and the Printing Department, under the leadership of Miss Ruth Scott and Mr. Her- bert A. Seem, respectively. The center of activity in publishing the paper revolved around that busy room, the QUILI. Office. just to give you a vague idea of what went on in there during the year, let's pretend that we are looking in on it now. The typists are nimbly typing out the copy that has been handed in during class that day, and there sits the exchange editor- poring over several issues of out-of-town high school papers. The humor editor is chuckling over a cute joke for his column, while the editor-in-chief is busy copyreading the stories and writing headlines for them. Yes, the QUILI. Office is truly a place bustling with activity. Then came the day when the paper was completed. Reporters searched hopefully egioneffes By jo Ann Caldwell and Marilyn Watts The 17th Annual Tri-State Band Festival held in May 1949 saw the Enid Legionettes drum and bugle corps take superior ratings in the parade and marching contests, making the highest score in the history of any Tri- State contest with a rating of 99.9. The drum and bugle quintets took superior ratings and individual honors went to Lois Leighty, twirler, and Erma Dolton, drummer, who both won excellent ratings. Summer activities included parades, con- tests, exhibitions, and many, many hot prac- tices, climaxed by the state convention of the American Legion.This three-day affair was held in Tulsa the latter part of August. On October 28, the corps journeyed to Inde- pendence, Kansas, to take Part in the annual Neewollah celebration, which is Halloween spelled backwards. December brought the big balloon Christ- mas parade and the annual Christmas party given for the corps by the Legion. Eleven anxious seniors who received their pins were: Betty Darnell, Maida Franke, Io Ellen Gard- ner, Luella Krey, Marilyn Masters, Dollie Massey, Leila Walker, jo Lee Webb, Marilyn Watts, jo Ann Caldwell, and Lois Leabo. The Legionettes were also among the many participants in the 18th Annual Tri- State Band festival. through the paper to see if they had a story in, and the student body eagerly read the articles and stories of their school life. The paper was for you, the students. If you en- joyed it, the staff can consider their work as a job well done! School News ls Renewed Each week during the school year a re- porter from the journalism classes covered the news from an appointed grade school or junior high in the city. The news coverage of the grade schools was re-established last year, Since 1943, the year of that fatal fire which destroyed the High School, the re- porting of the various schools has been neg- lected. However, as this was taken up once more, attention was again directed to each school, and the reporters tried to collect and write up as much news as possible. Dian Adair, Ann Allen, Roberta Blair, Dot Corey, Sally Evans, Shirley Kautz, Vivian Muir, D. Ellis Kincannon, Suzie Looper, Ianie Mayberry, lacki Kaiser, Martha Lu Simons, Katie Smith, jessica Thomas, Bettie Vacin, Marilyn Watts, Donna Bond, and jo Lee Webb were grade school report- ers. Noma Lou Butler covered the Long- fellow Iunior High news, and Patty Cordon- nier and jo Ann Caldwell, the Emerson news. These reporters were not assigned by the journalism teacher but volunteered to get news during their extra time. Newswriting is a broad field-many va- rious jobs make up that which one calls journalism. The preceding stories have briefly sum- marized how the journalism students volun- Tun Quiu. MAGAZINE ALL SCHOOL PLAY fContinued from Page 19j could more truthfully be called an every- man-for-himself room, for here meals are eaten, smokes collected, plays written, ballet steps practiced, xylophones played, printing presses operated-if there were room enough, there would probably be ice skating. With this wide range of individual interests, the little brood at 761 Claremont enjoyed life and in the fullest sense. However, there is one conventional mem- ber in the bunch-Alice. She is secretary to the wealthy Anthony Kirby and falls in love with Kirby's son, Tony. After a week of successive dating, Alice decides to throw a formal dinner to get the families acquainted and show Tony just what he is gettin into. The time is set for the little party, int to Alice's horror, Tony and his parents-tux, tails, minks and all-show up a night too soon. The Kirbys are, of course, outraged and insulted. After attempts to fix a dinner of pickled pigs feet and canned corn and a game of "Forget-Me-Not" fails to convince the Kirbys of the Sycamores' social prestige, they start to leave in a huff. Their progress, however, is halted by a false alarm by the riot squad from headquarters, and everyone spends the night in jail. By now Alice is convinced that she and Tony are worlds apart and decides to break their engagement and take a trip to the Adirondacks and forget everything. When Mr. Kirby returns to the scene, Grandpa clev- erly shows Kirby what a fool he is to save money and waste his life away worrying. Kirby finally lets his hair down, forgets his indigestion and everyone dives into a good Russian meal cooked by Alga Katrina and, as all good stories end, everyone lives happily ever after. The entire production was under the direc- tion of Mr. Hudson Wilcox, who was as- sisted by stage manager, Celia Stranathan. Ushers were: Iody Sanders, Veldena Iones, Noma Lou Butler, Patricia Robinson, Yvonne Andrews, Shirley Kautz, Betty Vacin, jane Morgan, Teresa Packer, Marilyn Mercer, Katie Smith, jean Ranck, jane Duerksen, Nancy Hall, Sally Malone, and Martha Cartwright. tarily assumed the responsibility of gathering material and sending it to press for others to enjoy. ,sxxxxxsnsnsxxsxxxsxxi1111111 1--HUB 1 FOOD 3 0 Home of Fine Foods 0 10072, Self Service 0 Courteous Service M17 East Maine Enid, Oklahoma l 1115115xsxsxxixxxstixttxtti limo l-lion Sciiooi, .----------------.------.--. Davies Brick 5' Tile Co. LJlIan14ft1cturf'r.v of High Quality Clay Products lUNlORS QCmnmumlHmnlMge6U Biggs, Nlarian Blakey, Helen Calivas, Velva lo Clark, Bill Cobb, 'Charles Cox, Max Dix- on, Betty Dunn, Calvin Foster, Hugh Gris- ham, laekie Hahn, Bob Hayward, ivlarvella l-It-rn, lerry Hooley, Harry Hughes, lane Hunt, Lolita Knaus, Clvde Lawter, Nlartha 77 .msxxxxuxxsxsxxxsssxnsxxsxuxv I 1 During the past two decades i the name "l7AlLlNG" has W l'1CCOI'llC SVIl0Ilyn10llS W I ll 'B Nlathis, Glendena Nlerritt, Virginia Nichols, l quality ' ' ' Whcmiwr im Oil , hlizabeth Neufeld, Carolyn Pruitt, Homer company wants the best in liucmry Rieger, Gary Shavey, Roy Smith, Billy 1 I I lfiilll South l Oth Street hnid, Oklahoma Ukena, Lois Venable, Elizabeth W1ll'l'Cll, and l Polimblc flllllsi It Comes to Nlae VVhitsitt. Failing. 'S' ln Chorus we found fifty-one luniors: Ixlimi Almond Barbara Bell, Donna Bond, l fy RODUCTS ' P Lois Brandt, Barbara Byfield, Carole Carpen- l . liufl' Bfifka-C0l0I1i11l Colm? ter, Nlartha Cartwright, VVanda Carver, 1 . 0 : gicinllslolll lglllflfir Willa Dell Cawood, Della Rav Crandall, l George E- Falllng . bllllgt Til: C mg I K Shirley Dahlia, Carol Deel, Ann Doekum, l Com pa ny g I:m.m Drain Tilt, ltrma Dolton, Barbara Donaldson, Pat Dug- W gan, Ruth Dwyer, Gloria l'owler, La Von 1 gjl'L1m4f,1fmrfry-Suppliers QN lirisk, Naomi Galusha, Pearl Gierhart, Glo- 1 rene Gohle, lvlargaret Harper, Wilma Hat- l Portable Drills 7Di.il7'illl4f07'.Y l'L'l'Ill:lI1, hlary Beth Hays, Veldena loncs, i ACNIE B ICK COM A . loy Kendrick, Velma Kroeker, Sue Ann , ENID, OKl.,Alll3NlA R 1 P NX IVleCoy, Sally Nlalone, Gracie Iwlerritt, A Lou Ann Mills, Teresa Parker, Patricia I Q N pwk, Dorothy P00113 Evalcnc Powdly pa- , Houston-Casper Nlidland -Hattiesburg , for Better lrdlilfi -I-hlnum' Iunnim Qlfuhl' Dorothy xlvaltcriv l London, England Fnlmundton, Canada lane VVilson, Shirley W'1'igl1t, and Milciretl .---------.--------.--------.-e Wlilgllt' ------.----..--..---.------.. riIQ-Q.1.UK'Inxt!IiluUIHKQKin!IQQIHIQQQCUIQQQQHIIQQQ QQQIQQQKQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQHW 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ' I : irc xXic lol: . 1 1 5 in ISI ix 5 1 1 : K I-1111114 if : : X f r : : j'Affff : 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I 1 : Sidney Rainey, lanice Bonham, Carla Vllileox, Roberta Kelly, Donna Nfilburn and Doris Piatt view a new RCA television set. E I I I Streets Company I : Com late Line o Gay and Electrical A fiance: or the Home : V P PP : Phone 641643 206 East Randolph : I I I I h---------------u---------- uxnguxxuxxxxxxxssxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxx usxnxxsxxsvsxsssxsxxxxxsxxsxxf its ll-Ill Qrui lNl.xox7iNi ss Enid Planing Mill Co. 'e entry at tomplete tim-lt ol' ltrmlwootl himlwer, hr zintl li.ii'rln'nntl pztnels, iniri'nrs, nrelx. glue, :intl supplies lot tht- lX'ltinuatl lrtunin .Nw 1 M unix S. Xlorell Ralph li. Smith n .nuxxn 5 an xxxx nxxxxnxxxxnw Qrmfily AA.3'wrz'fee-l'1'1'cLf SOPHOMORE SPECIAL tilontinnetl from lhige 6,53 more boys who helped make that popular sport, footlutll, at siieeess this year, hy lentling the lvraiwn antl brain to the "B" team foot- lmll xquiul. These lvoys ure: Glen Bowers, Dean Burch, Gary Caldwell, Gene Cerny. lvlonte Dc-Buxk, i Dan Dillingltam, lohn Enid, Oklahoma Dykes, loe lfishinglutwlt, Nlorris l-luteherson, a Dean Kerss, Boh Kerss, Charles llurnell, Ripper Raulclill, lon ltuzelt, Bert Vlrleber, anal l,onnie VVhisler. Elilll' Sophomore class wats Pl ll"l'-"i"""'l- really prouil of the one "A" team player, Dun Thonuts, who was the only Sophontnre m for f- lettermzut. Next come the Sophomores who put the ' Bllllfl' IN C'fXBllNllf-l'S Hlmstlen into tlte lmsltetlmll ll-ICLIIII. All the ' l,lYlXlBl2R ' QllAl.lil'Y hlll.l,XK'Ultli ' zXlVl'OhlUBll.li CLASS ' KYlNl7UXN' GLASS ' lXlllillOllS ' I-IXTIVRIQS Sopltomores' ehests swell at the thought of the line season as these lmys jump into the rnr: Bert VVel1er, Lennie Long, Gene Cerny, Vernon l-lasltins, Ripper Ratlelill, Richard YVa1eltei'itutit, Rielmrtl Hztvenstrite, loe Fish- ingluiwlt, lohn Hume, Burl Clothier, Gene Antlruss, llaiul Russell, anal Bracllev NIC- Dnnaltl. l Still another group of athletes come to Hll the xeventlt ear. ltls the threefstriltes-tintlf you're out gang who are piling into the train. ,, A I They inelutle: Gene Antlrnss, Glen Bowers, UW Illlm mtl' Pillars 'll llmlmis Gene Cerny, Nlonte DeBuxlt, Vernon Hnsltf in l'nnl, Ultlgiltointt ins, lohn l-lnme, Bolw lvlonre, Cilli1l'lL'S llurnell, Irie Smith, Cluutle Turner, Ricluml VVaclter- mttn, Ioe Vllallter, anal Bert NVelver. There X were zilxo three Sophomore-s on the "A" fc,UIllIIllll'll nn l'4i3,ge N03 -1 1 1- ----1--1-. ---xxxguxxxx-------------1-.--- Barton Fruit Company Hllu' Ilouxe of Ilfrxnrial .S'e1'1.'iee" llhone ,383 313-321 South Grand xxxxxxxxnn xxxxx I N S U R A N C E !UI' L'UL'2'5l HKU!! f1It'lllKdt',t' 0 I.ll5li 0 lfllili 0 'IURNADO Q QTASUAITY 0 All'l'UlXlOl'+ll,li 0 l'I,A'Iili GLASS . -lim - Q lleall lfxtate learns rl W Q Almsttuiets ol' 'liitle Q Surety Bomls Harry P. Frantz Agency Hurry ll. liratntz wert S. lifllllll l-larry ll, lililllll, lr 830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714 --1-1-1111-nn-uxsnnn nnuxnnnnnu I I I I I I linitl, Oltlaltotuzi I I I I I I I I I I I , - I I Bill Hays. Stillwater tlriver, shows Gene Anclruxx, Don Thomas anal lvlonte Dt-Busk what thev carry on their trucks, : 4 nxxxxxnunxxxuu1xsxxuxxxnxxxssuxsxxnxssxxxxxxtuxsi titty1nuts!suxxxxsxnnnnxxxuxxnd nxxxxxn xxxxxxnns sxxuxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxnsxn I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I lfxm Hllill Smtluml, 79 Dittxixitiiiititit1S11xtxtttltitxixxiittxixi111111511xiixtiixtttiiiixitltiiiiStiiiitixiixxw 4 v... l , , . V , ' ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' E 4 ' ' E 4 ' , ' 4 ' " 4 ' , 4 ' ' 4 ' 4 4 1 , ' 4 4 . 4 4 4 . . 4 A 4 Q A A 1: ' 4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4 4 N , ' 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 ' 4 4 l I 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 4 : 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 4 , 4 , ,? 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 4 I ' This is Ll siclurc of lfnicl Hilflm School CEIXIKIIILIIVS in autrvxuluxmn- ' ' Q l I I X V rw F I : ut linul Busnm-ss Lolll-go IH NIQIITII, W50. Do vnu know any ul : : Illl'Ill? Ask tlxcm about l'f.B.C.'s cmlrsvs. 4 4 4 lflllll BIISIIIVSS College gl'1lllll1lfL'S UIUKLIIII goml PUNIIIUHS with good : : opportunities for 1lilVLlllCt'IllC'lll' lll'Ck1llSk' they lmvc ru'viv4-ml ll col : : lrgc C'llllL'llfiUll in AL'LsKDlllllllllL'y' Lllltl SL'i'I'l'ILll'ySl1il7, I 4 . , , , ' : Hou can qunlifv Ill il few montlls Qfmnx 17 to 24 momlms, dc : 4 ucmlizw on vuur CUllI'Sl' for ilu- lwltvr wsitiuns that ulllml ' ' I . rv . I V I 4 , SIIPVIAIUI' LlLlVllllL't'l1N'llI ul11ml'lllI1lIlL'S. : ' 4 : 4 , 4 ' I ' 4 , . . 4 Start Your College Education In Business On june 12 g 4 ' I : 4 , 4 ' I 4 . . . , 4 You flmf Your 1'4'12'f'I1tx Arr lillfllcutf to wut Us ' , 4 4 ' 4 : 4 ' I ' 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 : ' 4 5 VU Usf 14855 Z Z ' , 4 ' : ' - . 4 j I. h Glsolzcala, 7'namlwnr-, 4 ' I ' 4 ' 4 4 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 lx!!mxuxssxttxuxsttxtxsussusxxttxsistxxxxuxxxxxsxsxxxxxxxxxxxxusuxsxxusxusuxxuxxxxxxuxxxnxl NH SOPHOMORE SPECIAL rc .innnuol In-in lkigt- 755 Botti' lo Ball, Pvggy Barringcr. Sliirlcy Ilraclf it-ain. lot- I-isliingliawlt. lvrrx' Ilaslqins, aiul lcv, Ruth Brannon, Gloria Bri-ul, Sharon Iiimu-i Ii.uItIiIl, I'mi'1u'r, luan IIIIIIICII, Carol Coen. Dorotliy Cox, Anil it! .1 r.ur to wt' wlio fan gut into X'IL'I'IIAIIX"Il1CciUX,AIIIICICJVIQXCIICIICILIcil'USI7X', IIN' IIVNI 1-II' IIVNII IIIII IIu'l'l' IN al lil' Alillflllg Ramona Galnslia, Nancv Hall, Donna Hull- lluwt' Inu' 5llITIIllIll4YI'C' ti'at'Iutt'rs as tIu'V all nian, Ilatsv Irs lanssvn, Clarita La Iiorgc, ruuli tlu- tar at oiuv: Iivan l'mnrt'Ii, Norman Virginia Ixlvow, I.ois Ann Lciglitv, Ilclva IjlIlIiXIUIlII. lolin IJyIu-Q, Iftlwin Iit'tIciiagt'I, I.nvcIaccx loan I.ortI, lo Nlagill, lXIariIyn .intl I7on Sloan, lXfI4ivIu'i'i'V, lvancal Nloots, Dolores lNIorgan, Ilu-ii' is .1 grvat n'I.inior aw tlu- Stillllllllllbll' Nlarx' Ann lN'Iorris, I-It-It-n Nliulgctt, Carole' Iianil nu-niIu'rs Io.uI ilu-Inu-Ivt-s alul tlu-ir ink lXliii'pIii't't'. lo Ann Noah, Zi-ltla Orr, Ht-lun -,irnnu-nu onto ilu-ir tar. Cirowiling into tlu' K Uslmrn, Dona Rainvy, Gc'ariItIL'an Rav, llzcvvr ,Lulu-tl tar wi- Iinilz Iiluixt' Aslalil. I,ronarcI ly Rt-tml, Orlcnc Rc:-i. Ircnc SAIIICIICZI Dolores Atlnmoii, Ilnut- II.IIlIWIII. Don Illnwln. Scltwatult. Ilatricia Sliavvr, liayc La lcanc Sloan, I,ois Sniitli, Armlntli Sparks, VViInia I'wl'.1ilIntaitt-.I7ortI1aIlrolwst,lXIarvCianin11u'Ii, Spanliling. IJu'vt'rIy Swvatt, Nlolly Swinli, tlialltw llniul. Cuirx' I'mowtIt'n. Ciarlan Cfarlan Ciiawlortl, lXIi'nu' Cironiwcll, l'miII Don Dorotlia Trilmlvlc, Nancy Uslu-r, Dorotliv null. lranltlin I7ornian, lanuw Dorman, Nor- Votli, Doris Votli, Nanrv XVHgIll'l', GIt'lItIl1 ' 1 nian Iliulurortli, Ilutli Ann Uvcr, lolin XVaIIu'r, XViIIa Fava Vllatlcins, Bonnic W cblv, I7x'Iu-s, llni I'nunonx, lvrrlx' I'l5IIL'I', lNIart Sara I.on XVQIIS, I-Iclcn Xvcst, Bcvcrly XNIIII' Ciillnul. iXIai'git'CiiIIn1'tl. lault I'Iarris, Sliirlvy tcrs, lniu' Ifort, aiul Sliirlcy Smack, Sopluv Ilolt, Ciillwrt Ivtw, llnlmlw lt-nltinx. Virginia morcs in tlu' Boys' Cliorus wvrc: Ronald . t Kvplortl, Ciwiul Iiirlaliain. lXIartIia lXIatI1is, llolulmitt, Ilolm llozartli, Ifarl Cfritclilow, Loy IIi.uIlvx' NItI7onaIiI. Iiolu-rt lXIlIII', lanuw Dale, I-Iaroltl Davcnport, lcrry IJIIICIIIIYII. I'.iInuAr. Xltra Si'IioIliu'r. Dnrotliy Sliaw, Ilill Al'IIIllI' Clappcr, Ray I-Icrmanslci, lon Kt-Iltlr. Sli-vrmoii, Xlilliani lt-mph-, Iialplt Wuwla, Uavul King, Holm IXIyt'1's, I.auv1'cru't' Swinli, Noinia Xtilltinwn, lanuw XX'iIIianison, alul Davul Tarpcnning, lolin Iiccton, Don Yule, KIi.n'Irs Cox. aiul I'rt'cIiIy XVIII. All of tlu' Imoys in tlie I Cfluvrns wcrt' alxo in tlu' Nlixvtl Clumrus. As wt' ulnu' tn Ulu' til IIN' last CLIN 011 ilu' train, .ill wt' lu-ar is nuixic, ntnsuy Cllimlving into tlu- next car arc tliost- tal- IIIIINILAI Yu. ills tlu- Solvlintnorvu in tlu' cntvtl Soplis wlio Participatccl in tlic All Srliool Play, "You Canlt Takt- It Vfitli Yon." Ilrraillcy lVIcDonaItI was tlu' G-lNfIan3 Don Cinls alul llou C,Iu+rns wlio wt-in quitt- Iuimwt as tIu'v art' alwont to Icavt' tlu' tlirills anal tlwillx ul ltnul Higli lor anotIu'r vrar. Ynlt' tlu' vnu-rltric Rnssiang lcrt- liislu-r tlu' 'I'Iu'v wt-rc: Vt-ta Antlionv, Allcru' Bakcr, Tin Qrni NIXKLXYINI t-olou-tl Iwoyq alul Quinn Ilrixlwn IX'Ir. 5wa niorc. lXIargit' Kirliliart alul Carlan Ilrgiitll waitt' Wert' rt'Iu'arsaI assistants. Now tlu' train is all Iillvtl cxcvpt for tlu' purlix' Iittlc rvtl calnoow on tlu' viul. IIu'x' arc naturally a Iitrlt' Iatc as tluw' Iuul to uit' tllat C'VL'I'l'1llI1' was in plan' alul all tliings talicn cart' of. Ililu-xr art' tlu' Sopluwniort' sponsors for ycars ol "-IIlf'5ll: IXIV. Ilratt, Ixlisx I-Iclcn Stcwart. alul lXIrs. Iiarl IXIt'ciI'V1lI'l'. All almoartlf I.ast call lor anninu-r vaca tionl Ilu' wlnstlt- lilnwx, anal tlu' lu-Il rings as tlu' class of "gl" pulls UIII to vntvr a Iivlil ol Iiiglua' Ivarning in tlu- lnnior tlaxx ol nuxt Ycar. xxnxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxnxns:xxx Seniors! . . wc- wisli you "Good Luck" z..muzmi wx x . 11xxxxxxnxnxxsxxxxnuuxnuxssn ------.------------.---.---.--------Q--------.-------.--------------------------------.----W 1 I "YOUR APPEARANCE IS GRAY'S BUSINESS" : I , 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 4 I , 1 4 I 4 I , 1 , 1 4 I , 1 , 1 4 I , 1 , 1 4 I ' I 1 4 I , 1 , 1 ' I 1 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 1 . I 4 I , 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 4 I , 1 4 I , 1 , 1 1 1 I 1 l ' ' I 4 llonaltl Ilarlwr alul lim Cirax' sliow I1-Ilx lxnox anal Iinlwrt IXIIIAIIII tlutn' Iatrst sport tlntluw. : 1 ' I 1 I O HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX CLOTHES : : O ARIQOVV SHIRTS HF 4 4 O l3CK'STONIAN SHOES I I 0 STETSON I'IA-I-S : : l NIQGREGOR SPORTS VVEAR 4 4 THI' PLACE' IO GO IOY? NAMI5 YOU KNOVV I , 1 411gnunn1111111111uxxnxxxx1xsnxxsuunxxxxnmxnmugxxnuxxggxuguusxxxxxasusnuxnn-uqxqgnx-nnunxxx m Hum Summa Sl 11111 1 'I I 1 I I I I I I I -vw . . ,., I I I X I I W I r I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I n I I I I I I I .YYY I I I Hill Swzitb and Tom IDIHI71glJ!ll'1'1, gettmg ready for the take-off. E . I I I , , . . . Don t worry . . . We re taking off with good Insurance! I I --1111-111-11.1. 1-11--11-1111-11-11111111111-1-111--11-11- 1--'N' I I I I I I I CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY 2 Compliments of I-ZIEIMPLIN 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I on ' Ol I on THE GRDUND..un IN THE SKY 5 I I I I I I 1 1111111 111111111 111x! 82 FOOTBALL fContinued from Page lfmj Graduating in 1928, from Claremore High School, where he earned letters in football, basketball, and track, Autry entered Phillips University where he was graduated with an A.B. degree. While at Phillips, he played on the powerhouse Phillips eleven of that era. He also lettered in track. After graduation he taught two years of physical science at Phillips and then came to Enid High School in 1934 as Assistant Football Coach and instructor in social science, During the summer of '34 he re- turned to Phillips to earn his M.A. degree. Coach Autry remained at Enid High Enough credit cannot be given to Coach Autry for the fine job he has done at Enid High. Ricrman Mosutur Another new addition to the coaching staff this year is Richard Moseley, an Ollt- standing athlete from Tulsa University. Coach Moseley graduated from Muskogee High School in 1944, lettering in football, basketball, baseball, and track. He entered Tulsa University and imme- diately became an outstanding athlete. Start- ing football as a freshman, Moseley lettered four straight years, actually playing five, as he was out with injuries during the 1946 season. ln 1945, he was chosen All-Missouri Valley Conference end, a distinct honor. A team mate on this mythical eleven was the THE QUILL MAGAZINE rience from which they will profit when they try for A team berths next year. The following boys were on the squad: Duane Abram, Dick Bogert, Glen Bowers, Garland Braithwaite, Paul Burch, Gary Cald- well, Gene Cerny, Vernon Clark, Bill Cobb, hflonte DeBusk, Bob Dickey, Dan Dilling- ham, Iohn Dykes, Ierry Failing, Ioe Fishing- hawk, Robert Franz, Karl Geis, Morris Hutherson, Leroy Kerss, Bob Kerss, Stanley Klein, Iohn Lamerton, Charles McClure, Bob Moore, Donald Nave, Paul Nave, Floyd O'Banion, Charles Purnell, Raymond Rad- cliff, Ion Ruzek, Howard Saeger, Herman Smith, Glen Tabor, Bert Webber, Lonnie Whisler, lylide Wilcox, Iames Wiley, and Calvin Foster. until 1940 when he entered the service. Dur- B b F , I H I I d B-TEAM ing the war, now Major Autry, he served great , ob kengnifle' d C a 53 einem Cale Enid ...,...... .,.,.,.. 6 Ponca Military ...,..,.,,,, 6 as executive officer in the Forty-fifth division, ffjf 'P 35 lit 3 an Came SU anot ff Enid .....,... .....,.. l 3 clxgooreland .................. 0 b - t t- d - Af: , It I , F. , d Cl Cf ID IHC - ' nit ......... ........ a sseu ............... ..... l 3 Gcxlngafla mm' m Hca ay lance an After his graduation in 1949, he came to Enid ----'----- --.,'--- 6 Central ........ ..... l 8 U yi, lg I . , 1945 I, , H Enid High to add his coaching talents to the Emd """"t' A """ 6 pany ""A"" '--4 ' 12 pon us t isc range in , c miaxlng ve fine plainsmm Staff. years and two months of war service, Coach 1950 SCHEDULE Army fcwfnfd YO EHS for a half of a B-TEAM S... 8 ...,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,, E ii. Q., ,,,,,,.,..,,, ,.,,,,, H semester, serving as assistant to I. T. King. The Enid High Bjfeam under the direc, Sept. IS ..,....... , ...,.. Putnam City .........,........ Here He then resigned in order to enter the lum- tion of Richard Mosgle and Iohn provost 5fP'- 22 ---------- ------' N Ofman -------'---- --------- T hcfc - , - - y . Sept. 29 .......... ....... S hawncc ............ ..,...... Th ere bf' b"5mCbS 'n Emd- won one game, lost three, and played one tw. Qc, 6 ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, C e,,,,,,1 0,5 ,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,, Hm Coach Autry remained in this business They opened their season with a 6-6 tie Oct. 13 ........., ....... C apitol Hill ..,,r,, , ,,...,,.. The,-C until the fall of I948, when he returned to with Ponca Military Academy, defeated Off- 20 ---'--'4-4 ------- P Ona' City ---44--- -'----- H ff' Enid High as B-Team Football Coach, pro- Mooreland 13-O, and then were tripped by ZQ """"" "" A """'t ""' ducing a Fine team with many of the boys Classen I3-0, Central l8-6, and Perry 12-6. Nov. who made up this year's A squad. The boys gained much valuable expe- Nov. I7 ,,..............,.,,,... Perry ,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,, There QHQQQBQQQQQQQQQQQHI QHIIHHQQQQ 1nxluHIUQQQUIHHHIQQQQIIQQHQ-nn' ,ffl ,I iqlg, T -fii'f2If'-.EEQ.z:55i'2 : ' " -'.'- '-.' .:.' " I -"' 2' . . 1 ',.-:-" -' ,., i . ig! f ay-. - ,..- 5 f i 3 A ,,,,., 5 H EAT ALON E : iff- 5' ' -' .-,. 4 , .' '-'- ,.., f ' E ,."... 4': if I S N E N O U G H : 'eg . . ' fi ITITE' ' .-Y fi'f:"e i,'l E ii' l li - ll' Y A 13 -E' : Ty : r f eire g e rr e e e . . . ,,., .....,.. . .., . . .. . y wg,-""'A"c 'fi : -as e J' Q - ' 45 nsanno names vou l I U I A, X gl 3 'k COMFORT- good gas heat - evenly ' l - - .' I distributed-warm, draftless, and 'll 4 1 '-5:-we bf if , , 7. 'f'i'i ' N ' fl - i ' fi , Lizfff f I .,--- ' I i' CONVENIENCE--tailored heat, con- A : 1--are . is a ' '- . ' K - 4,-1. -.- - -1-1' . T -'Z F, ,Ax 4 rf' 'Y-, -1 -gl: l trolled automatically with no fuss, muss l : 5 ggi ,rhlkifiifgif fQ,,-:-- - A - 1, 4 ' ml or bother. 1 : ' f ' 'W " . . v 775 5 Z? 'k ECONOMY-good gas heating is J : W ill' . , ga Ci- l, economical when you consider the l 4 ' comfort - convenience - and health : f 'I . ' Enjoy BETTER HEATING with properly vented, of you' am' Y xi : automatic gas equipment. Yes, better heating gives 1 - ,- 3. ' IP- E ' H A L - ix 4 you maximum winter comfort and convenience . . . : provides better health, greater cleanliness. Call your registered plumlror or heating contractor tor 5 . . . , when you select gas heating equipment for your an ostmnte on automatic gas hutmg tor your homo ' home, be sure that it's adequate to heat properly the : area served . . . correctly vented to assure best results t . . . automatic to provide constant, uniform heat. : Plan your gas heating system carefully. Recognized : authorities recommend an investment of 69? to IOZ of n n : the value of the home to be applied to the installation ghd WW? 9 of a good gas heating system. : I I IQQQ Q1QQ1QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQUIJ Q 51111utxixtiixix1111xxxxxxtsilxxlllsxxx1115111 .T, n I. R Emu Hum Scuool. 53 ,,,,,,,,,,,11-111 111111111111111111l1ill1l11 """""l '11111111 nuusnxxxsxxx 1111 ' F l 4 4 : 4 X : : W - f : l Ax' NW X I 1 X . X I ' We gg I l wJ N ' , N, . y 4 : 4 ee xy We X : 5 MONROE Foon MARKET .ey be , , 5 5 gif Newt- N4 1 ,I : : , I A ky- 1 157 .gf : ' K K' - xv I xv " if A ,I 'I ,N '41 : o 1 XX X QU Nxt UV 'X V H Q 'fu I 11' H 17' f f I 4 LJ F x' , W Af 4 'I NU! R uxnh my 'df ,JL . , 1' NI ' ' 7 , E The Finest Foods and Vegetables 5 A fl fl A if Anff ,V 4 f YJ H, E -vJJ"v WNV . X E w ' 1 f- 4 4 E 1 ,jlff x . 5 l 0 'xx J S H " ' F 4 X If 4 N 4 , . 4 I -a ' ' E E : E Telephone 325 623 w. Market E I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I 1 I I , , 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1! '11111111111111111111 lxxx 111 sxxx 111 xxxn 111111111 xxxx 11 xxxx 1 xtli I -.-I lx111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 xxxx 11 lxxx 11111111111 1' ' 4 4 I I 5 I I -4 I 4 ' 4 4 - 4 4 W 4 4 4 4 4 : TQ : 2 4 I ! 'A .,-. 15if'.2Q::' 9 E U ee' E ' -M .L . , , l : r 1' 5 : ..,,,e - 5.5531 : 4 4 EHHQEQ 5 ' 4 f3i13g2gg55g52gaQ1z:sza:2-er1'2:iqfgg23zEig?, Sy' I , Z., L ,... I ,,.4 1 ,I., 1 ,,.: 4 .. 5. ,I ,g 4 '.,.,,.e A 4, ,-e- I : A e,..-. , :cgi:gf,:,1,lQgQZ5,QQ5QQQ:Akj 4 ' ' : !x g :5f'eV: Ql,gEQfE:1f "4" --.,-. , SAN : e : QE "-" 1 , 4 4 l , 4 , 4 , l ' I E : . 9 . I . . . Enzd s Qualzty E 4 , 4 I Store for 52 years E I 4 , 4 4 ' QQQQQQQQ 1 QQQQQQQQQHQQQQQQQQQQHQ HQQQQHQQHQX' 1111111111 11 1111 1111 If 51" 84 THE QUILI. MAGAZINI l SENIOR PLAY Couldn't make it a minute sooner-had to l """""""""""""" I, , I f IL V 4' tllllt' the piano at the Rebecca Lodge, and , l 'Ummm' mm dl! l what those Rebeccas do to a piano-hee- , watches her diet. "Oli, clear, I shall be ill. hee." I know I shall be ill." Grandma Vashki, Emil's jolly mother, was i Mrs. Bixby, Ozzy's rather 'st.ulIy Aunt the 'disguised Ioanna' Firestone.. She has a Agatha, became real with Vivian Ivfulrs special receipt for chicken papricosh. Puff I acting. She owns controlling interest in Bixby out the chest and lifts high the cheen, l Seniors' Bonhons, and buys the mortgage on Iohnny Ozywald. Wllat you raise for son, Mrs. ' Iones's place to put her competitor out of IiredricksP The bridegroom should be like . business. "Very well, you have my ulti- the bull, not like the puppy." Illiltllhl. I shall sit here until I have n1y Sm-abcllc ant! Zuvabcllc' thc fourtu-n-yCar. W'aY"H"' and She SM if' H Pm' of WMU! old cousins of the Vashkis, were impersonated H Co. lvfaxey, the I7redrick's chauffeur, was ani- by Donna Hedges and Luella Krey. "She's mated by Richard Blake. He likes Flora and an actress, aren't you, Zuvabelle?" "Well, ' wants to help her with her art, "Yeah, when the announcer gets through saying, anything cultural I go for in a big way." 'Fat Heppy Peppy Breakfast Food,' I come i Plymoufh-Desoto Iuclge Patrick, the local justice of the to the microphone and say, 'Hmmmm- peace, was actually Herbert Hildabrand. He goody 3' brings the news of Uncle Oscar's will. "Well, K . sir, I'vc got news that will give Emil some- The Plumber was Played by less Hooley' thin to How about H "Don't worry, folks. Iyll have everything l Dine Iones, a stranger with a deep South- Hxml in no tlmc at ally Twcmyisewn years experience Cm dmwlu Wag da-ftly played by Dot Cqjrcyn Noma Lou Butler and Gloria Paulk were She-'s looking for "her" Iohnny, but Hnally the haffl'W0"kmS Pf0mPfCf5- Robert W3l5h 219 East Randol h discovers glues in the wrong Stan.. "By,by. with Donald Dobb's help was electrician and ' P You know' I-m kinda, Sorry hors not my property manager. Paul Tindle acted as the Ph 1216 johnny, yall Seem to haul 50 much fun stage-manager. lVIembers ofthe Senior Class one hc,-C." served as ushers. M1'. Ping, the piano tuner, became his How did it end? VVell, Flora got Maxey, musical self in the person of Paul Tindle. Dora got Ozzy, Tessy got Iohnny, and "Did I come at an inconvenient time? everyone got happy-we think. """""""""""""" r5xxxxxxsxxxsxxxnxxxxxxuxxxxxxxs111111xuxxxxxxxxxxxxx11115111111111ixxxxxxnxixixiitxtltitltg I I I I 9 I ' I 7 I 7 I I I I I 2 so 2 A I 5 things 5 : a I to I I I I I 4 b 4 : F2 m e m 2 I' n 1 I I I ' I 4 I I QP 5 I I 4 I 4 l I 2 E gold 5 : I . spot 2 5 . .. E g fountain g 5 5 I I 2 320 west walnut : 5 5 E ' and Gold Spot Ice Cream I 1 5 5 I I 4 1 kxuixxx--HHHQHIQIIQIQIQUQ 1xx1xxxxxxnxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxx 11xxxixxtxititliittituixxil limn Hum Sctuooi. 85 . if .QQ . Q i Central National Bank t,A.3XggEf" fffaq T0 THE CLA55 E 'a, on h EJ-W "- ' l m a l of 1950 omcms if rf's1fv.fP.2 .'1"Lf:f:a . .:9?.f-Wi? . . A. F. Stephenson ...Clmirman of the Boanl L , W. I.. Stephenson .,,,.,a. ..,..,.,.. ...., I ' resident CQl1gfafUI2fi0l1S to fhe T. McCfi'e'e'ily .. l'ire-Prfsizlerlt Seni0l' Class! Q H Dale Dagc ,.,......... Ass't Cashier I. li. Bnntlrcn ..... A.v.t'fCasbiwr SYRACUSE'Thf' Woflflls finest H H U 1 I A ,tc h, chinawarcffmatlc in America. lt's ' i mu I 'A"" H VVKVA, U aj ' wr light and thin hut strong and Uf'l1fvi1'vv Wllgull ----' - f f1ff'fCdfbiff gracefully fashioncml . . . Matcll- HMC' 0'Mt.aley Y'.Y--k-., -,A,.,- Q A-my Cdshie, ings are available for a lifetime. QD Ray Estill Aw-....4,.-.A-. VVAA - 1.1353 Cashier You will finml everything from the Rogue Lmk A ,t Cubin inexpensive designs to rich gold .' - ' ......... .......... x s ftchinvs. Every pattern is open ' , mkf- City Ice Company Mrmlm 319 West Maple Federal Depoxit Insuranre Corporation 217 N Grand Phone 269 Phone 188 rind ffQI.I'.'QIxQ'1-uiilinnuiuifKUQQQQQQQQQQQHIUQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQX 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I E ' ' : 4 I 4 I I I 4 I : GROCERY COMPANY : 7 5 I I 4 I 4 I I . . I 5 Distributors of 3 E E I 5 MARCO BRIMFULL 5 4 I I 5 5 and 5 4 I ' : l U M D CTS ' : B IG M FO0D PRO U : 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I I I 4 I Qitttiishxhxxuxsusuxusus!sxxx1gs1551xxxxxxxxnxxuxxxxxxsxnxus itxt1111111xxxxnxxxxxsxxxxxiitif 86 CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! S. H. KRESS Cv CO. xxx Try ANTHONY'S First fi- Ifveryztrzy Low Prices .Ss West Side of Square R. A. CHAMPLIN Hardware G Lumber Co. I-I. C. I-IARIVIS 0 Phone 1500 230 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma 5 xxx I I I . I I I THE QUILL MAGAZINE I The Enid Morning News and I The Enid Daily Eagle Freeman y Equipment . Company 'Published by The Enid Publishing Company ' Compliments of . I HOWARD BOYLES I JQHNIE BOYLES 'Real tors "Insurance for every purpose" International Congratulations, Seniors Motor Trucks Ittxxtittittiii it First National Bank of Enid, Oklahoma i I 0 I McCormick-Deering 0 i Capital and Surplus Sl,000,000.00 J Farm Machines 4, ' Complete Banking Facilities 6 0 OFFICERS A. F. Butts ........................................ President I. N. Champlin .,..... ........... V ice-President C. F. I-Ierriann. ..,. .....,,... V ice-President Finis I.. West ....... ., ,,.....,.......... Cashier , 3-Io West Broadway I-I. A. Duerkscn ......,.. ,....,..... .... A s s't Cashier I V. M. Shawlcy .................,........ Ass't Cashier I es I , Member Federal Reserve Deposit Insurance Corporation S EQ ENII1 HIC!! SCHOOL ---------------------------- Compliments of Oklahoma Farm Machinery JOHN DEERE Tractors Irnplements 0 Sales and Srrvife GOOD LUCK, SENIORS! OKLAHOMA LAUNDRY AND CLEAN ERS Phone 108 521,23-25 N. Independence F.tflu.vivc Eye Service,- GW DR. L. A. KINCADE DR. ARDIS S. KINCADE Oyztometri.I'i.c Over Down's x xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxx xxxxxxxxxxxx For Fine DIAMONDS it's Morgan's Weenie :NIB .nog w. broadway-ph. 9-92 xxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Lewis I Alignment Cr Brake Service 1 o Wheels, Axles and Frames Strnigbtened o 308 North Waslmirmgton Enid, Okla. FIIED LEWVIS, Owner Bus. 377-Res. 1292 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xx N Cromwell Press Serving Enid :mal Nortltrtfest Oklahoma Sinre 1919 in PRINTING I OEEICE SUPPLIES y OFFICE EQUIPMENT . TYPEWRITERS 1 ADDING MACHINES Q 1 First National Bank Building Phone 1379 i Q I I. LEE CROMWELL EHS. 1917 xxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xx y Messer fr Bowers Company U I11Sl11'11l1CC 1 0 Bonds 0 Loans 1 0 Rentals 1 0 Real Estate Enid, Okla. Phone 5454 I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx .xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 87 COMPLIMENTS of 'nu D NS FORMERLY CORRY'S IZO NJNDEPENDENCE ENlD,0KLA. 120 North Independence Phone 224-225 xx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxx xxxxxxxxxx KLEIN NURSERY Htl, Ml, and Cfom -0 2600 N. 4141 Phone 957 xx x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx x xxxx Wheeler 6' Cooper Radio Company 212 Wc'st Rzlndolph Phone 80 Enid, Okla RCA-Victor and Zenith Radios Television Receivers Radio Service Home Appliances General Electric Light Bulhs xxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx Security National Bank O CAPITAL . . . , 15100000.00 SURPLUS . . . . 5200000.00 The Home Bank Enid, Oklahonm xxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxx 88 l y ' l Compliments l l l l i l of l HENNINGER-ALLEN FUNERAL HOME l Eat at The Tavern UQ' Feature SIZZLINC- STEAKS Richard Bo:-pple Holly Pearce -ff fo n sm- xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx i l REMEMBER! No nmtter what the occasion 71 owen xl re fl l wa ys efl I1 In'0pri11tLf Oklahoma Floral Company Broailway Tower Telephone 4300 gxxxxxxx xxxxxx xxx "' ""' "' " i Yount Drug Store l lVr recommend that you "Call Your Doctor" at the jqrst sign of sifknesr xxxxx xx xx x xxxx xxx Yfetter Cleaning Qs Midway Cleaners 0 Phone 73 0 , l -'free 'Delivery i 112-114 North llth Street xxx xxx xx Best of Luck l io l The Senior Class 'A' Oxford Hotel TVTARTIN GARBLR, dllanager Tim Quin. MAGAZINL xxx xxxxxxxxxxx Compliments of ENID BOARD OF TRADE DAVIDSON 6' CASE LUMBER CO. f,'uerytlJing to Build .4 Homgs 308 S. Grand Phone xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx BEST O' LUCK, SENIORS! 1-5 Machine Company Ljllanufarturers of Portable Drilling Equipmenp xxxxxxxx 3 FN in Hllill SCI loc ll S 111 111 li X 1 l . . HoovER CLEANERS i SENIOR5' ll,5 South VVaisl1ingtou Street Fnicl, Oklnllonm Pliom' 754 77i'c'fc'W'Uzi for Ypcpcilzfflhiiity 11111111111 111111 1111111 The Best of Loch to You fy Chappell Oil Company 230 VVcst Muiilc Street L111111111111111111 1 Compliments l CONGRATULATIONS of O CO'-DlR0N'5 Boston Fountain Iiniifs Popular Priced Store., Hu xnuxxu-Q Sign of Service, Quality and Price Aim i REDSUUARE vnunums 224 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma l27 West Maine 1 11111 1 11' 111111 111111111 Robert F. Barnes Insurance Hlnsiire and Bond with Bohfl' Q1 1018 Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma 1 11111 11111111 11 1111 MAYBE THAT HAD SOMETHINL: TO DO WITH IT! All the Champions Used . . . MAcGnEaon GOLDSMITH FOOTBALL EQUIPMENT ' The Philadelphia EaglcsvNational Pro Champions ' Notre Dame University-National Col- lcgiute Champions ' Capitol Hill High School, Okla. City, State H. S. Champions JOHN DYKES ENlD'S EXCl.USlVE DISTRIBUTOR FOR MACGREGOR GoLosMlTH ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT AND SPORTING Gooos "ALWAYS THE BEST" HCHEAPER THAN THE REST" QQQQQQQQQQQQQQNQQKC 1111111111111111 1111111 DAN 6' BAKE Good Hamburgers and Chili MOCK, BAKER, Props. Comer XVashington and Randolph .1111111111111111111111111 1 1111111111111111 COlVlPl.liVlE NTS of E. W. BANK LUMBER COMPANY "llf'hrrc Quality Tells and Scruife Solis" Third at Mairlc 11 111 1 111111 1111111111 Congratulations from ihe Bakers of Martha Ann BREAD 111 111111111111111 1111 90 TIIE QUILI. TVLNGAZINE f"" QEAQ- IUSI NATURALLY Coon MILK... 5 C and ICE CREAM 5 2 I g S g I I : 5 E 5 1+ RICH , g 5 If CLEAN 5 if PURE 5 5 If SAFE ' 4 ,.-.-.--1-1-1-1- x-- --------11--1-1-1-1--1-1---.Q-.-1-1-11-Q--.-----1-1.-Q------.---.----.-- ,x-.---------- -------------------------1-.---.----------------.-.---------- ---------- r v v 1 1 4 I I 5 ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION 5 I I I I . a n U : l d SCHOOL OF N RSING ' l I I I 5 I : State Rllll Nntiorial ci0lllplK'lC Cfliriicnl nml E : ACCl'f'4llfC4l Sflwlll Lill3UI'1lIUl'y Diagnosis : 4 . n 4 of Nursing 4 5 - 5 E F1rp.I'm0f Iimldinq Allll?lllQIllL'C be-rvicc : ' I : X, Night mul Day : E S10 S. lwlmiroc lllionc' 2000 Attmllallt E f 4 E I 5 Board of Directors Nurses' Training School E E R. L. SANFORD , . .. .. .l'n'sidrnl M155 Tlllzl XIA BIIJDIIIR .. . . .... .. . ...,.. . Dirnmr of Nursrx : 1 : DR. IIIIIAN lllillll , . l'ire-l'rrxia'rnI Mlss DIIIIUIIII' LAAIII. ,... .. .,.... .. .lnxlrurlrrxx : I I : DR. S. H. lN1CFVllY, ..,.. .... . S'm-rnary-'I'rm.vI4rfr MRS. XIIRGINIA S'I'I2INI-.R'I1 . .. . lzzsrrucfrrm : E H. YV. GOLTRY. .. ..Supa'rirI1cnzlcnt E,'lHlIidfill7lJ.' E : llliillips Univcrsity ...... .. .. ....,,,. ,,,,, . , Enid, Oklnhonm : E Univcrsity Hospital. ....... . . .... Olclalwma City, Oklnlmnm E : St. AIItl1ony's Hospital ..... .......... . ..Oklahoma City, Oklahoma : I I sttutxtllisnvxixi1Q111xsnlxxxixxxxxxxnxxxxxxxiuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxiii11111111111sxxxxxxsxxnxxnQsl FN in I-lion Scnool. SENIORS ffitlllflllllfll from Page 425 Hilton, Robert Killam, Betty Miller, Ierry Hathoot, Iulius Scates, Paul Latchaw, and Frances Wilder. Betty Edwards, Celia Srranathan, Mike Page, Doris Piatt, Marilyn Masters, Alberta Regier, Io Ann Smith, Donna Milburn, Do- lores Smith, Cherry Stebens, Marilyn Mc- Kay, Mairla Franke, Betty Io Smith, Paulene Franks, Pat Aurell, Elizabeth Avery, Ioyce Wood, Wilma Barnum, Leila Walker, Evelyn Ray, Mary Ann Bratcher, Patsy Bishop, Phyllis Barrett, Nadene Parham, and Io Ellen Gardner are nurses. Loyd Chase, Dwayne Cox, Donald Dobbs, Leroy Daykin, Lynn Henry, Bill Thomas, Iohnny Smith, Leroy Martin, Elmer Kroeker, Bernard Mena, Paul Mahan, Charles Legg, Richard Lemer, Raymond Neil, Eugene Iohnson, Gary Roberts, and Donald Schmidt are mechanics. Mildred Trundle, Ivfargret Rogers, Wanda Myers, Betty Lewis, Syble Kennington, Fa- donna Wright, Irva Lee Gilmore, Billie Sue Mtxstain, Dollie Massey, Roberta Tickle, Ima Iunc Stewart, Marie Phyllis Stroike, Ivforris, Barbara Shelman, Dora Penner, Pearl Quigley, Ioyce Hamner, Iackson, Elma Katie Anna Prochaska, and Treva lean Goodhue are seamstresses. Rose Marie Blanchard, Yvonne Chodrick, Betty Darnell, Carrie Mae Dittmeyer, Io Ann Hibbets, Valera Iones, La Von Lamb, Carol Smith, Louise Nelson, Carol Orr, Myra Lou Meitleir, Geneva Millard, and Lynette Sem- rad are all secretaries or stenographers. Ted Woolery, Don Regier, Iimmie Nunn, and Clarence Gosney are carpenters. GIRLS' STATE fContinued from Page 345 of the city election board, and county com' missioner, Nancy Sinderson, fire chief of Redman City, vice-president of the Sooner party, and state superintendent of public instruction, Vivian Miiir, city commissioner of Dunaway City and third judge of crimi- nal courts of appeals, Io Ann Caldwell, fire chief of Benton City, chairman of the Sooner party in Moore county, and Moore county commissioner, Patty Cordonnier, city man- ager of Ball City, member of the state elec- tion board, member of the Boomer party plat- form committee, and state attorney-general. FIDELITY MOTORS 1111111111niixxsisxixsxssssi EW Eifiz Y RILEY ATKINSON Watches-Diamonds-jewelry Enid's Only Certified Watchmakcr Better Service for Your Watch 203 VV. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma 1111nxxnxxxxnxuxnxxxxxxxxxsn 1xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxnxuxu To Your Future, Seniors "Where Customers Send Their Friends" i Ch rysler-Plymouth-Reo Complete Line of Paints and Wallpaper ' gifs 301 W. Mme Phone 5400 I '18 East Randolph Phone 1706 xxx!xxxxuxxnxxxxxxssuxuxsxtv xnxxsxsxxxxsxnxxxxuxxxuxxtti rQQQQQQQQQQQQHHQQQQQIQHHHHHHHHHQHHCQHSHHCHHQQQQQQHQDilHQQQH1111QQQQQQQCHQHMQSQQHQHQQQQQQQW I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 2 I I ' I , D. C. Bass 8 Sons Construction Company 5 I I ' I I Bass Building Enid, oklahoma g , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 ' I 4 , , I , 4 , 4 , 4 , 1 , 4 ' I I I "Builders Since I893" E I , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 , I , 4 , 4 , I , 4 , 4 , 4 , l g I QQQQQQQQQQQU9QQQQQQQQCQQQQHQQQCQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQNQHQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQCQQQQQQQJ 7 s AV E by EDUCATION lfaeli dollar spent in securing an education means ten or more dol- lars in earning power later on. An education may lve termed a Savings Ae- count or an Insurance Policy to lie drawn on in future years. -q.t Go to Sclzool wliilc you can . . . as long as you can! QXC sei fa-simile Dwklks COMPAFJY Four Cut-Price Stores Compliments l Of A .V -I Ah' ' 'lll bnlll V I u .fwfr a 'ii Com pliments Of lpn emo LUMBER COMPANY "Enid'.v Building Material Store" Phone 1612 228 E. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma axe 1 xxxxsxsx Tins Qui: i. Mixc:.ax2iNi ------------...--- Congrfztulations to the Class of 1950 Harold's Snooker H. P. Kilzkwuon, Oqvnrr R11 LY H. IHNLS, l1lfl7IdgI'7' 209Vz N. Grand ixxxasxxxxxsxnx xxx Dean Bell Agency insurance 1'1il'6?CdJlIzllf3l-171flL'Wl nity Phone 43 504 First Nat'I Bank Building Drink Golden Guernsey 1 Milk Solrl by Oven Dairy Farm iiittsxiiinittixuixi nxxnixnuxxxxtt Congmtulzztions Class of "SO" 0 Com linzents l' O! H. E.Cummins fr Sons Nm I-llcail Scillunl, 93 ----------------.----------------------------------------.---...----------------------..--., I 1 1 I .k--.------------------------------------------. ' I I I I : PHILLIPS UNIVERSITY long has offered fully-accredited : Q instruction in liberal arts and science, in fine arts, I E applied arts and Bible. Now Phillips, your home-town E : university, is proud to make available the finest : I of physical facilities in its two new buildings . . . I I I I n I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 ' I I I I I I I I I I 1 I , 1 : Science Hall lAboveI Marshall Bible Building iBeIowI : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 1 - 1 I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I Y W I I 1 I I I I 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I 1 I PHILLIPS UNIVERSITY 1 1 I I I 1 1it51t1551111xxlx!!xx1xiiixxx!uxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxnsxxxxxnxxxxnxsxxxxxsxsssxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxgxnxxl xxxxnxxunsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxnxxunxnnnn Lllflzlfflif. MASON 6' HAMLIN KNABE IVERS 6' POND PIANOS WURLITZER GULBRANSEN LESTER Xvc have bcrn serving lfuirl and Northcm Oklulmxuu for the past thirtyffuur years. Uur stock iIlL"llll1'S cv:-rvtlling lllllSiCLll front ll pin-Ulu ru mln' vlcctrmmic Organ nml evcrvrlxing in Ntusic, sunlivs, solos, nqtavo anal popular music. GIENOWETH REEE Headquarters Band Instruments f14'ofw'.vim1f11 and .vtfmfv louff f21'ic'czf for ffm fzvkgizzrzvr fn' Turf QUIII NI,xc1.x7lNt -su--111111-1--, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 4 I Tfwc U'01'fff's l'N1c.vt fm' ffm' E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I numxxxxxxuuuuussuunxxnxsnuxxxxsxaxxxxxxxxnnxxxxn5511155111xxxxxxxxnusnusuxnsxssxxxsnssl I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ENII1 Hllili SCHOOL --------------------.------- I 0,0 ffl.. p is fl' -7 ---' i III? . , IIIIT you I 'leaf W" -' IP!-'Ig ' I' 'I ll ' X ll' BI llllllllmll il Z' I 'lllhfll I' if-' . S. f It 4 ITUKE me N' I - l .555 ' Q , I A -.4 ,, , 1 ':-'.-:'4't: Qiiiiiigigigm i f o . If I' 1 sese I I 'I I V,4..., I isxxxsxxxxxsxnngxxxnxxxxxx OPENING FOR ASSEMBLY AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL O beautiful for spacious skies, Ifor amber waves of grain, lior purple lllllllllflllll maiesties Above the fruited plain! Anierical America! God shed His grace on thee, And crown thy good with brotherhood, From sea to shining seal O beautiful for patriot dream That sees beyond the years Thine alabaster cities gleam, Undimmed by human tears! America! America! Cod shed His grace on thee, And crown thy good with brotherhood, From sea to shining seal OATH Oli ALLEGIANCE I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the republic for which it stands, one nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. THE l'LAlNSMAN'S CREED I believe in Enid High School, her traditions and idealsg I believe in honesty in every-day tasks and in faithfulness in dutyg l believe in the joy that comes from worthwhile fun, generous com- radeship, and loyal service to my school: I be- lieve in modesty in victory and an unconquerable spirit in defeatg I believe in keeping faith with my neighbor, my father and mother, my country, aIId my God. DEVOTIONALS Scripture Prayer Choral Amen If I have wounded anv soul today, If I have caused one foot to go astrav, If I have walked in my owII willful way, Dear Lord, Forgive! 'Q11sxx5is1xxxxx1xx1111xx1xx1xxxuuxxnxxxxxuxxlxxxxxxxxxxxxsxx I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I PENNEY'S J. c. PENNEY COMPANY. Inc. Our gzna' Year Serving Emu Nash Finch Company 0 Ifl"b0lesale Distributors 0 IENID, OKLAHOINIA 0 QUALITY FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES GROCERIES CIIEMO MAIQCIARINE CUFFEE , xxsxsxssusxsxxxuxxxssxuuxsuxxn Harold Springer shows Rip Radcliff and Fred lvfeyers Spring sport coats. LtiittttiSiitiiixmittittiittttxtiitiititxttxxxmxixtitty!!!511Six!!tiixtxttilititiittitttit xxxuxxnxxuxxxsnssnxsus ntxsxxxsxiuxslxilxxnlxstx 1.52 I zw 4, W' Tm Kgl'Ill IXIXUXYINI ,----1..-.----151--n----xx--1----5Q------------.-----1.----g.---------1----xx--------------vp .S'1.un1i11-Q flrfl to ridqhrj 1041111141 Clmzllllplill, lfclwin Rcclmngcl, Stun' clllllllllilill, Icrry Pklllll. .Vxttnxg flffr to rzgfvffj Betty kfllcgllgill, AIHI Cfnvxkly, B1ll'l5LllALl PM-II. Brilm Pvllmv. I W lwfzeve gan qaftaefzs ' ' ,M X-jf, x I' Q " A 'tx if f' ff' ,I 71A,4LfkfQc', ,Lf p Li fbi!! 'fl !,L2,fL,Jl'f',f,Kf 1 1 L 5644 C I 1 rj ' ' I ' 1,166 lf Y vuonnun no. v.s. uv. ou. ' x W r In ,',1,,'l fy' C ' ', Y. J f 1 Q X I ' x l 'J v, , 'ffff Q Qi 1 "A f- V? P f L, 5 HZ N 54,7 A MK . ,I I F JC Cf ' fji ' : f f I Y 1 .fpf,,1fff,,fg ,Wg IN BOTTLES I X I D Q Z ' cf T A N L ,K - , K f Kg H ,W N. ' SX V . CocA-CoLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ENID ,fi , ' V K' . ,, C . xx ' K I m - 4 ' ss:xsnuxsnuus11ssssxxxxsxxxxxxxnuxnxssxxnxxxxxxxxnxxxnsxxxxsxxnxxxxsxxnxsuxxuxnxgxixngmnn V 1 6 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I ,I I I I I I' I I I I I I I I I 1 fx -X 1 ' 4 I , , , 1, , f 31 A .r p , lynn -V N , - .f f .'?' . . -ig.. 'Lf A 4' N, .K Q ,rv ,K Q - . , I r .Hx - X K :A


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

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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