Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 112

 

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



Page 6, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1952 volume:

x f 4 ., m 1 r r f r. x 4 M 5r?wW M L,4 gg WWW MXWWM M W OWMWWWXX' L JKT if 1 ,N , NA J Ubwiujjf Q ww ww my M WQVHKWTJQ W' iq 1 my Qi QW 73, SRS" A W MQ-QV if ,jf Nad, D wwwwywwpw . iff WM s Sjwyw 'Qffqf wMfW Q WQJ U W ' H 1c,f?MMf9L1!!!,1EaQXQiX EX WWW S122 if ,H . ij 4 .hh f Xxx.- gxlvi w ,qpfgf-' Jfjalfww GW i Q 'wD Vf'J5f WWSl"y JWWW 3 xg i"f5f'ff'T'iQf'b W ' My uw W f ,gy-Mi 'JK W Huw' 4w""'f" - Mffw12fj Jff5w1fff'Wf an Clppfzeciafion In the 1952 edition of the QUILL MAGAZINE, we of the QUILL MAGAZINE Stag have endeavored to produce a per- manent record of the memo- ries ofthe 1951-I952 school year at Enid High School. If we have succeeded, it is only hecaiise of the coopera- tion received from the husi- ness men and women of Enid. VVe sincerely thank all of you. NANCY WAGNER Editor I fl 13 L fl U E C O N T 11 N T 5 ADMINISTRATION Namy II'r1lqm'r, ,, . , . I' A G Ii 4 ITXISCUTIVES -Sam 1.1111 I1'1'1l.v ana' lfvrn Dzztilrlrmz ,,... , 5 I7ACf1.11.TY. , , , .,., .. , .... , ,. ,, H 6 VVHO'S WHO IN E.H.S., .. , , ., , ,. . 7 FOOTBALL ,, .. ,, ..,, , . , H, 9 Volume May, 15OOTBAI.I.---Davin' lfzng. ,.,,,, ., M.. ., . . 10,1 l,12,l3 ASSEMBLIES V .1l1'm1' Cromwull find Shirlvy Holt . I4 MTHE GREEN 1'ASTURES" lfnrl Iam' 1I'hul1'r ,. , ,. 15, 16 I'nI1l1.vl11'd by ilu' Slzxlolt C1 Ass of IINIII IIIGII Sviiooi Enid, LUIKILIIIOIIILI l,II!1f0g7'11f7l71'lI by Dick Mcifloxmx' Enid, OkIa111o11111 I1i7I4Qfdl'l'd by T111 So1"1'11x1'1'w1t1 11N 1ENc:11M'1Nt2 Co. Tulsa, OIQIIIIICJIIIII HOBBIES .. ,. ,,,.,,..... .. ., ,, ,. ORGANIZATIONS O15 ENID HIGH SCHOOL, , BAND'-'Kay Dir'kt'y and Shirlvy Holtn, . ,, .. SIIEEGH---Czlrlan B7'IIIlb1.L'!lltl' and lnhn Ilykvr., THE LEGIONETTES --.Uarilyn 1'1fluyI1vrry..... STATE CHAMPS-Rip Radrlljf. .. ...... . ., IN MEMORIAM'-To Beryl--Sl11rl1'y Isfilflkkf, fjllfllll' Cl1fn.gnlI,,, C.HORUS-Namiy Usher ...,,,.....,, . ,....,. ,, ,, ,. , . ., ..... ,, .17 . 18,10,20,21,22,23,24.25 ORGANIZATIONS- lnanmz Clmmplm, liclh Prllnzt' rmzl Namy 1'1'114gn1'r .,.., ,, 26,27 28,29,30,3 1,3233 ,, .56 ., 57 ,.3H.39,40,41 ,. 411 , 42,43 , V ,. Q .V :X . , 1 V ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES Shlrlrv Ifranfer., , , .. . 44,45,46 ,mind by IILIE il'R6lLl'II'H Nils 6'0" Inblmbln SENIORS -D'l:il1a Bmt1'l11'r and Afllfgy lk,l7'k'lI!l7f.. . , 48,49 1"'f' """"" SENIORS or 1952 Rim Tzirmtr ml liar! im- 11'1i,,i1.ff . 1111 511,51,52,S,1 Spvimirul bv R11111 St'o1"1' and V, O, M.-x11s11ix1.1 HAIL ENID HIGH SCHOOL. .,,,..... ,..' , . .. , . 54,55 ' SENIOR5 OF 1952 Rita Turnrr and karl Iam' 11'h1.ilrr ..., , 56,5758 "GEORGE XVASHINGTON SLEPT HERE" 1'1'11hm'm Cfrmprr .. ,, 59 IUNIORS 'c:ll7Ult' Gnngoll ,,,,,..... ., ,. .,...... . ..,, ,, . . , , 60,61,62 SOIIHOMORES Norma Ivan HlPllL'l'T,,, , , ,,....,..., , , , ..... 64,65,66 OLIR IN MEMORIAM Rov Born D'I:'lla Hmtrhrr, .Ylurlvy I-'ra1'1l'.v, , ..., . . 66 SCENES FROM TH1i'WAT1iR SHOW, ,. ,. , ,. , 67 "UNDER WESTERN SKIESH - fllargy ffzffrrrri. 68 Thiy, rhf Hf7ll'Il'!'Hfl7 l'I1fIf0H of thx' QUll.l. INT.-XG.-KZINIE, GIRLS' STATE f-Carolyn Ifrymilfit- ,A,1,, ,,,,,, U , , 69 is a1m1fr'r1t1'f1' I0 rhe .rt1111'c'11t.v of lziuid High Srhoof. Q1511513NS RIM Tfffrlfif- -fv- J -,,,"f- ---v-,A ff" I U f 711-gg 17, I . , r, -, A ' - , SERVICE WITH A SMILE .Ilrrnr ffrumiuz' . , , . , , , . ,, . .. , 12' of lb' WN 1171 ffffff 'fi mf'k1. " if m'1'J""',f 111N1oR-suN1o11 111sc:E11T1oN 1f1,,f1.f 711711111 ml 1wfW,,1 iffiffiuim ,, . 74 'H' mf" -"f 'H 'ff 'ff' of f"'f H' LH5 JW fm- If " A-Asia L1Nc:o1.N IN 11-1-1No1s" c.',mi1,' 1,111 1-w,,f,,,fW 11111l1'1I11r1y 1.11 Ielmflm , 75 brings bark high whoa! mvmvriw mfxz year, the year MM' QLIIQIQNV H1511A1,1u, ATT15N1yAN'1'5 , , , ,,V, , . 76,77 after thai, flllllli in fifty yz'f1r.v to mmf, its purprm- will MAY 15171115 P00111 1f'fU7V1f1CIIIIWTIJIWT I I - V 78 haw, 111,611 fulfillpd PUBLICATIONS ,Ilfarlv fhffonl, , .,., ,. 80,81 I I I BASEBALL Im- 1'1'11fl:11'r . . 32.35 GOLF' R11 luml Hf1t'1'115tr1l1', ,, .. .. . 32.3.5 IXIANQW XV,u3Nl.R' Ijialjfgy TRACK Ahiifiwtlll 17111 huiortlm, ,,,.. .... , , ,. ,, 82,83 BOYS' STATE Cfzlrfrln li7'IIlIl7Zl'l1lIl' 711111 lnhn Dykws, lr. , 1111 COMIV11iNGEMENT Kay 1711 krv, Rm: Tnrntv, 1:1171 1111111 11Yf7l,Y,t'7' . ., . 111.5 TO MR, AND MRS. ENII7 N71r11'v I1Yll'Q11l'I' 1114 QUILL IXIAGAZINE STAFF lrlw1111'i111fmn,v by NANCY WACENIEII 1 Row: V. O. Mzirslmll, Sponsor. Busiitcss Staff, Iot- VVi11kt-r, Sports Editor: P21111 Navi-, Sports Editor, Rip Rndulili. lr., Sportx Ifditzwrg I711vi11 King. Sports Edit-rr: 11161141111 Iavcnstritv, Advcrtisingg Brnillrv McI7o11111d, Advurtisingg Miss R11tI1 Scott, Sponsor. Editoria1St:1II. rth Row: Namcv Usher, Advurtising: Curolc Lcv: IICIIQIILIV, Advurtixingg Mary Gi11ord, Tvpistg Kan' Dickcv, Iifillllfl' Iidilorl Mnrgv Ki1'k1111rt, Scnior Editor, 'Gairolt' I1111go11, 11111ior Editor: Virginia BRIIKIWIII, Tvpist: Margy Gi1I'ord, Tvpixlg E11r1 Iam' VV11is1cr. Associatt' Editor. rd Row: Eloise Asf11111, Ik-titiirc Editorg Sam Lou NVQ-11s, Orgainiziition Editor, Mzirilvn Mayhurrv, Iicaturc Editor: XVZIIIIIUILI Cooper. lxlIVL'I'l1S1IIg1 Nanny Wugiicr, Editor: ern Davidson, Kodak Editor: Mzlrcv Lcc Rhodes, Advertising, c:ilI'OIyII RL'y11oIds, Org1111izatiol1 Editor. Ind Rmb: IOIIII Dkvcs,A1r,, Advcrtisiligg Ralph XVi'1lIZl, Advrrrisiltgg 'I.I'1L'I'0II MiI1i'1'. Advrrtixingg CILIYIRIII I'5rz1it11w:1itu, Advertising: Cf1111r1t-s IlIlI'I1l'II, AlIY'L'fIISI1!gQ Ric11111'd QITCIICICICF, Advcrtisingg Normiin Diickwortlt. Advertising, mm Row: S11ir1t'y Holt, Ifcuturc Editor, 11111111111 C11:1n1p1i11, Ifcaturc Editorg Norma It-an Hoover. T:L'illlll'L' Editorg Shirlt-v I5r111114s, Sopllomorc Editor, MC'lllL' Cromwell, Paturc Editor: Bi-th 1Iv11ow, OFFQZIIIIYLIIIKIII Editor, D'E11a Bratchcr, Iicaturc Editorg Rita Turner. Asxocintt- Editor. Not I'ict11r1'd: Barlmru Iirvmiru Wliilsitl, Advertising. 4 'Emil C' WWCFFX VF! EMMEQQMMEQ Best of Luck 10 the, Senior Class I Combine GOODFOOD Good Fellowship At Your PARTIES- - And BUSINESS And CLUB Dinner Meetings Hold Them At One of the Oxford I-Iotel Dining Rooms ' EXCELLENT SERVICE ' DELICIOUS FOOD ' REASONABLE PRICES Please Phone 2401 for Estimates oxFoRD HOTEL COFFEE SHOP i i l l I l l i I I Ti-uf Quni, IVI.-KG.-XZINE BOARD GF EDUCATION Idmtifimzion by NANCY VVMLNIEIQ .S'ta1111linKq.' E. C. VVilmoth, Frank Nlarquis, Vice-President, Albert VV. Braithwaite. Sen1ed.' Mrs. Clyde Pinkerton, Dave Bucher. Cleo Fisher, President, IVIrs. A. IVIayberry. ministfzafi n .. By-Y, Nancy Wagner It is a diH'icult job to keep the Enid schools running, and this task all falls on the shoul- ders of seven outstanding citizens, the Board of Education. The board members work to give the students of Enid schools the best opportunity for modern education possible. Although their work is entirely voluntary and without pay, they give their time and energy in making this Ha better Enid." Each member of the board is elected for a term of four years with elections being held every two years. Four members are elected at one time, and three at the next election. Except for one, who is elected at large, the board members are elected from the six Enid wards. Those now serving are: Cleo Fisher, Presidentg Frank IVIarquis, Vice- Presidentp and Albert W. Braithwaite, Dave Bucher, IVIrs. E. A. Nlayberry, lVIrs. Clyde E. Pinkerton, and E. G. Wilniotli. who is finishing the unexpired term of the late Beryl Knox. The treasurer, Mi'. I-Ienry I-I. Davis. is also elected at large every four years. The first Moiiday of each month, as re- quired by a state law, is the time of the regular board meetings. Any special meet- ings are called by the president. To aid business transactions, the board has employed IVIartin I-I. bliller, as Clerkg Lou Ella Winlll, Secretatyg Charles W. Car- roll, Auditor, and Paul Edwards, Attorney. The actual administration of the board is done by DeVVitt VValler, Superintendent of Schools. lVIr. Vxfaller oflers recommendations and proposals to the board and carries out their decisions. The board is divided into six committees with three members serving on each. The committees include: the Building and Grounds Committee with Albert Braith- waite, as chairman, and Frank lvlarquis, and IVIrs. E. A. IVIayberry, members. The Insur- ance Committee is headed by E. G. Wilmoth with Dave Bucher and IVIrs. Clyde E. Pink- erton as members. The Purchasing Committee has Dave Bucher as its chairman with E. G. Wilmotli and Albert Braithwaite, as members. Frank IVIarquis, Chairman. Albert Braithwaite and Dave Bucher make up the Custodians Committee. The Teachers Committee is composed of lVIrs. Clyde E. Pinkerton, Chairman: and IVIrs. A. lVIayberry and C. Wilniotli, members. The Finance Committee is headed by lVIrs. E. A. IVIayberry, with Frank IVIarquis and lVIrs. Clyde E. Pinkerton as members. During the past year all Enid schools leontinuea' on page BBQ limo Hunt Scnooi sonaltttcs play ltuuling rolus in ilu- Ullllfllfllbll of tht' Youth ol' lfttul, Dvwlitt ulallcr, Stipcriltttiiulctit ol Schools. atul D. lJmi'tu'v Si-llmy, l'ritu'ipal of lfnitl High. inigltt tnalu- von lu-lu-vt' that lu' hail alwavs lux-n rlu- L'll'lL'lL'llI. quict, atul tlignilu-tl l'Xl'Cll- tivt' that lu' is now. llnut ll loolt into tlu- ltitul hrown vvvs ol lX'lr. Waller wonltl lot You lsnow that mort' than calni cl'lic'iciu'v has slu-nt in a Nlason, lt-xas parsonagt-. as tlu' son ol a Nlctluulist lIllI1lSU'l'. l.atL'r, alitur gratlnation lroln llcacocli lX'llllIAll'Y school, hlr. VVallt'r l'tu'ix't'tl his l1atclu'loi"s tlvgtrt' lroni lfpworth Univt'rsitx'. now Oklahoma Cart' Univcrsttv. aiul his IIILISIKTS tlwfrut' l . A - A - 5 II1ClllllL'il loothall, haslutlvall, hast'hall anal ltxulct' ts tlisplavctl in thc lact that lWr. xecufives IH Sara Lou Wells and Fern Davidson Two contrasting. hut vtlnallx' t-lliciunt, pvr- An nnolmscrvant glaium' at Dt-XX'irt Vl'allt-r oniinau-tl his lilic. A Yon litul lu'rc lioiul lllt'lllUl'lk'S ol' a lmovhootl . . D ll'UIll tht' Univcrsitx' ol' lX'lissonri. . - , . lslu. Di5VVrr'i' W,sl.l.1i1t. .SiIlfIc'l'fiIfc'l'Zt!L'Hl,i l',VK'll HUVV, u'llC'll .lllt'I' lllf7liS at lllS two voting gratulsons, Doug alul Davitl , i in sports aiul otlu'r school zu'tlvltu's is prohf clulm, Nlasons, atul tlu' l-lt lwclvt' cllllw, alul lxtulravctx, lu' ntnst loolt lorwarml to tlu' clav . t t . WIKI, film, vm NIM. ,N Erin, .1 Pwr in ahlv tlu' rcason that hlr. Vliallcr talics such llu' First lX'lt'tl1otlist Cilttirult. sports as lu' oluv iliil. Hn' was 2lll'SUllfl1Vl'L'SK- 1111 ilCllYl' intvrcst in lfnicl l-lighls sports atul In l'l3lll'l4C'l'r'f'l' nl' 'Nfl "ull Ill' l'lluiW"Lil' mrn L't'llIA't' of collcgt' foorhall anal was il Vilflmls"flN'1'5fl'Ul'l3CtlVltll'X' lm ills? lift IITXII-Fil 'f'."'l'1Q'i"' llclllllilsmmli nu'tnlu'r of tlu' varsity lmsclmll Sqllllll. Wt-Il tlcscrvctl coiilitlutux' of his collcagiics mg lm WH lm ll'u,lH,Nll' il' fl U will , . . ' , . A ' honorctl luv tlu' lfnul c,ll2lllllHL'l' ol c,t1lllllll'I't't' Nlr, Vlallvrs llrst survux- to thu ltnul was shown wlu'n Nlr, Vllallcr was a Hointccl . - . . - - . ' Pwr r . ,. . ,. . aiul his fruauls atul 1lS5UkilkllK'3 this vcar lor tlllllllllllllly was tlu' triplt'-tltirt' ol ntath to tlu- tulvisorv luoartls ol thu C,artu'gu' ' , A -A , lortv vt-ars ol' st't'viu' to tlu- linitl l'tthlic ln l s 'I 'n " tnstru 't r an l ' a 'hun :tl l'ti lil 1 ' ', B ' S' t, f A 1, 1 l rl ' - ' ' l . Sl M. L U. LU it g I N. U JH ul. Ol Um S U nlhml .lm M School svstcni. Alllflllfx tlu- mort- than 500 it ltnul High. At this t1nu', l Pll, coaclnng .ialvation AI'IIlX'. Tlu' VL'l'5ilIllll'V ol a Uoorl ' -' ' - - - gtiusts wcrt' lilu-un nultnlu-rs ol his llrst . . . , , football tt-anis to pax' trilnitv In utlu' t'1lllCll,n trarlt tcants lor oiu' roguh. This carh' IIlU'l'L'Xl Vliallcr is an activm' lllL'IIll7L't' of tlu- l,ion's ' - his l-t'llUVV'lllK'l1llX'l'S ol' tlu' l.ionis chili, rvprt' scntativrs from other tivu' chihs, lornu-r ,, sttulcnts, acltninistrators lroin on-r tlu- statv, i alul tlu' cntiru l'1lL'llllY ol tlu' l'nul School L- - svstvtn. Among tlu' honors alul gills ol k I ,- ' K l f N rvcognition pu-sciitt-il hint wtw: Dis ili tinguisluxl St-t'vu'c' Awartl lironi tlu' Okla- lliilllll lfllllfilllllll Assotiation, with lXfllss Q lnrz Gingcricli, pri-sulciit, llllllilllg tlu- prcscntationg Athln-tu' Citation Awaixl lironi tlu- Oklahoma H. S, Atlilt-tit' Association, with D, l'vr1u'c Sifllw, nu-n1lu'r ol tlu' lloartl ilu- prcscntarionl at tt'lt'vision svt Pl't'Sl'lltl'il is 1 gilt of 'lPl7l't'L'l'lllUIl lironi his cntirt' tcacltnw stall, Pl'L'Sl'Illt'tl lw lXl1ss l.lllllNl' TY . alor, prcsuluiit ol tlus ltnul lttltlcation Association: aiul as a linal cliniax, two turoplaliu- tickuts lor an all vxlunst- trip to Mli. nllfl Xxiilllvl' ll? lXlt'Xlt'U llll- tlu' l.lllllS CUIIVCIIIIUII in llIlX' lux' tlu' ltnul Cihanilu'r ol' CiUllllllk'l'CL'. with Dr. Rat' Slllltl grass. nialting tlu' Pl't'Nl'IIlAllIUll. Nlartin fiat' lXll'. XXl2lllL'l'i5 liillllllt' in xtrltlitioll to lN'lI's. Wallcr lticllulus two llAlllglllL'l'5. l'l1ll'l71ll'3l. lXflrs. Cicoriu' lilItll'LlVt'lA. who with lu'r hns haiul, lXlajor Ciuorgt- lilItll'1lX'L'l!, alul two is, Dong aiul Davitl, livvs in Dayton, Ohio, atul lXlarilx'n. who livtts at honug aiul N who is tlu' lfnul fiainplirt' l"xt'ctitivt'. lVlR. BRUCE SELBY, 777'I'77CfllJd! fl'0HffIIl1!'!! on ILJAQI' No!! 5 aculfml lrfr'11l1f11'11l11111.v by NXNV1 XX mm lc T011 Razr: Rrwlwrt l'yl1-, Im' CHITNUII, Hv1'l1v1A1 S1-v111 Ixunux Yum-ll, 11111 SI1111111. VITOHII li'mv.' Nlrx. Luis Va111n'1', HlllI5t1Il Wvilu Nfyrl S. Kirk. D, B1'11u' Svllmy, Nliss I5llv11 Cfmmrull liottum lfmv: Ci. R. Blblllllllll, Nlnw. N1-llv lX1Lgctl't'AlIX Niiss Luis I'IQISliil1, Nliss fX'Ia1111'i111' NlllI'l'llXV. IXI1 Pill Al'lll1lllllI. c1t'lll'L:t' l,1'41ll. 1 lhp lfrmu' H. H. Hk'IlNllIl, lurk IVlC1j1lI1it'l. T. A. 1 Kk'Illlk'lly, V, U, IX'1111'sl1a1ll, Iulm lrcmvuxt. Y1'1u11zf Ru.1': Nliss l.1llII'Ll lvlillllll. I'a'1'1'y TX'IcCl1y, Halmlcl ljllLgliL'lI, Nirs. l.u1 Illll Bmnylu, fnlfnm lfmlx' Niiss N'lllI'iL'I Kugur, H4155 1XI1lcl1'ucl lXI11I1Ig11I11L'l'1', Nlisw fxllll K11l111v1111111cl. Nha. l'1m'rl1 l'1'41rI. TXIM. V111 Yuwn-ll, N1ixx Hnzcl l'41wc1's, ,till lfnmf C1-ull Cunt. ljm'l'VVll4lli l11l1l1x41l1. Im' LCLICII. l'111l C CXIIIIIIII Xhmzrl 160111: Nlixx lflmwwl IiIk'lk'Ill1l, IX'1iss Ruth N1uu1'c. Nliss zX1l1Iiu l'1'n111l1c1lz, N1ixs 1111111 TXfTc1yv1', Kiln KLlIllFI'iIll' P11111-s. 11111111111 lfnmx Nlrs. kf"lAlI'Q1ll't'I NIca111s, Nhs. cillflll SI7t'l!t'K'l', Nliw Ruth Sfmt, Nfiss Indy Ic1111's, Nliss Ha-la'11 SIk'XX'Zll'I, N11-.s lfl1111'lultc K1'L'fSCkll. whojs who gn 5. H. Stuclcnt Pmmly UHicc'1's Lffl In Rilqlvf: lr11'11liffn1zim1.v by Bl Ill Pl-I 1 uw lX'lurgv Kirklmrt, Rcpm'xm'g Flxllllclill ciUOPk'I', l'l'csi1lc'l1t: B1-rh Pclluw, ,IdI'l'21Nlll'C'l" Brncllcy lVIcDu11ulcl. Viccfl'1'csirlcntg lfluisc Asfallml, Sl'L'I'K'lkll'Y Ilmior Class Olliccrs fwfr In lfixqlrl: Rox l.lllit'lIl5LllIgll. RL-1ml'tc'1'g Ion cillfilll, Vice--l,1'usimlc1xtg Sue Ann AlL'XillILlL'l', SL'Cl'4'lRll'yQ jim Bray, pIAl'CLl5llI'K'l'Q Norman I.2Ill1l3, lJl't'hlilk'l1I. SUPl1OI110l'L' Class Ulliccrs lmfl In lfitqlvli Iuclv Cfrunlwn-ll, 'Yl4l'k'llSlIl'l'IAQ l1lI'IIk'K' Hil1wn. Sn'c1'claI1'x'1 N1ll'KlAl Vlvilumx, Rclml'tc'1'g Bill Txil-Dlmil-I, l,I'CSltll'l1fQ lllixnlwtlm Ann lXl1lI'Sll1lll. X!lCl'fPl'L'5llll'llf. Scnior Class Ulliccrs Imfl I0 High!! UULIIIIILI Clllalnlplin, Rc'pm'u'1'3 Blucllcy lXlcD1mnlrl. PI'l'5lKlCllfQ P1c'rl1 l'c'llrmw, T,l'k'1lSlll'K'I'Q cilillkkli Bnml, X7lCt'fl,l'l'SlIlL'llII IXICIIIL' Cl'llIl1NR'L'll, 5n'c1'ctzl1'y. fwma . x, - qnxfawfw 'Y W I M .4 10 BANFlELD'S SWEETHEART PRODUCTS 49 The finest name in foods 6 Superior in quality and flavor 49 Specializing in 0 Tenderized Hams 0 Sweetheart Bacon I Sausage Government Graded Beef Q5 515 E. Hackberry Phone 3730 ,lIIIIIIllIlll . I I 1 THE QUn.L MAGAZINE Tooflvall -BY David King The 1951 edition of the Enid Plainsmen was impressive for a squad mostly of Sopho- mores and Iuniors who had a record of five wins, four losses and one tie, one of the losses against a team that went to the finals in the state tournament. Two new coaches were added to the staff this year: Coach Ioe Gibson from Electra, Texas, a former assistant football coach at the University of Corpus Christi, and Coach loe Leach from Shreveport, Louisiana and a former letterman at Louisiana State. The Plainsmen started their season with four home-stands, the first against the always-tough Perry Maroons. Both clubs showed the traditional first game shakes. It was Enid who showed the first real initiative as Daymond Myers, Ierry Haskins, DeRoose Raymond and Aubrey Bristow broke through in the second quarter to bring the pigskin down to the Maroon two-yard line. In the only scoring play of the night Myers smashed over to shoot the Enid eleven ahead 6-0. The conversion attempt was blocked. A second half passing attack launched by the desperate Maroons nearly sank the Plains- men as Bill Pricer and loe McQuain brought the ball down to the Enid four-yard line as the final whistle blew. The final score stood Enid 6, Perry 0. The following Friday the Plainsmen enter- tained a strong aggregation from Putnam City. A jam packed crowd of 4,000 shivered in the cold to cheer the Plainsmen to their tightest victory of the season. The Pirates drew first blood midway in the first quarter on a 56-yard march to go ahead 6-0. Again the attackers scored with but one minute gone in the second quarter to lead 13-0 in what looked like the beginning of a complete f0l1t. But the blue and white came out of it to roar down the field with only three minutes left in the second quarter to tally on a handoff play covering 29 yards. Mo- ments later the Plainsmen showed it was no mistake as they tied it up in the first half I3-13 on a spot pass from Aubrey Bristow to Daymond Myers good for 28 yards and an even break at halftime. In the third period Enid continued their hot pace and went into the lead on a Bristow to Rip Radcliff aerial from 25 yards out. The third period score read 20-13, Enid. A last minute touchdown by the Pirates nearly upset the Plainsmen applecart as George Day, the alert Putnam City quarter- back, pushed his way over from the four- yard line with but seconds to go. The Enid line dug in and blocked the all-important conversion and salvaged a slim victory. The powerful Norman Tigers were next on the Plainsmen list, bringing a strong aggregation of record spoilers. The First Plainsman tally was set up on a Tiger fumble on their own 25-yard line. On the very next play Aubrey Bristow fired an aerial to Daymond Myers good for 24 yards to the Plainsmen one. DeRoose Raymond carried the mail for the needed yard and ar. Enid TD. The conversion was blocked and Enid held a first quarter lead of 6-0. The Tigers struck like lightning in the second period on a series of ground eating power plays featuring Fred Hazel and E. Hatfield to take a 13-6 halftime lead. Wasting no time the Tigers showed their intentions in the second half as Fred Hazel took the opening kickoff and returned it 65 yards to shoot Norman into a 20-6 lead. Enid countered moments later with Don Thomas recovering a Tiger fumble on their 12-yard line. Don Froese gathered in the pigskin on the next play to go over stand- ing up. Norman added the elincher in the fourth quarter on what was perhaps the slickest play of the game. DeRoose Raymond punted a short kick from his own 27. It was gathered in by E. Hatfield who handed it off to fcontinued on page IZQ Identifitation by CARo1.rN Rnvuorns "A" SQUAD ftop of pagej Top Row!Left to Right: Elam, Caldwell, Painter, Radcliff, P. Nave, Clark, V. Haskins, C. Phillips, B. Weber, T. Stewart, Bowers, Bray, Haskins. Middle Row-Left to Right: Lynn, Thomas, R. Massey, Hughes, Wiley, Froese, Fishinghawk, Long, D. Sloan, H. Smith, Lamb, Purnell, C. Turner, Myers. Bottom Raw--Left to Right: Hampton, Bristow, Raymond, Cummings, B. Sturdevant, Bond, Duckworth, Atkinson, Dykes, Hathoot, Ruzek, B. Brown, McDaniel. Semnd Row Left: Part of student section at game. Seiond Row Right: Chopper Phillips and Chuck Bond at blocking practice. Third Row Far Left: Coaches Toe Gibson, lim Stroup and loe Leach discussing prospects of the season while Kenny Gibson and Merrill Green, O. U. look on. Third Row Center: Ierry Haskins limbcring up for the game. Third Row Far Right: DeRoose Raymond makes a nice try at a pass. "B" Squad fbottom of pagej Top Row Left to Right: Provost fCoaehj, Thom, Mongold, Dickson, Bud Moore, Allison, Reed, I, Barnes, B. Stewart, Peyton, Dave Champlin, Stroup fCoachj. Middle Row--Left to Right: T. C. Iones, Alexander, Bradley, C. Foster, B. Roberts, Hill, Horton, Wheeler, States, Hayes, Brady, C. Black, Nivison. Bottom Row' Left to Right: W. Arnold, E. Harris, Giltner, Day, Robinson, R. Campbell, B. DeBusk, P. lohnson, Froniholz, Caton, Maupin, G Massey. 92?-P E8 11 m!1l 1 1 ai 331 4 331191 ff S3 E 1 9 3 1 E 3 E b 531 as 2 44 'QUM 4 3 wifi 511 ,1 . f 2 1, 1111 W w , X ,Q 111b 1 "1W 1 A 1 4 111 1 'if' f Q L 1 fs 12 Continued Success, Seniors! F O S S ETT FUNERAL HOME 701 West Maine Street Telephone 341 Enid, Oklahom W. I. FOSSETT P. D. FOSSETT 3 THE QUILL MAGAZINE Tooflvall fconzi nued from page 10 j Fred Hazel fading toward the sidelines. Hazel gathered it in and streaked for the tally untouched. The Plainsmen packed in their second largest crowd of the season with an overfiow crowd of 5,000 attending. The game was highlighted at the halftime with the crowning of the 1951-52 Band Queen, Kae Major. Leonard Atkinson did the honors. For the fourth straight week Enid had a home game entertaining the Shawnee Wolves. Enid could do nothing wrong as they soundly trounced the visiting Wolves 28 to l2. On the first play from scrimmage Halfback Daymond Myers skirted his left end for 65 yards to the Shawnee one. Shaw- nee's stalwart line held, and they kicked out to their own 30. Enid again took over, and Myers carried over from the 10 in four plays. Eroese converted and the locals were ahead to stay. A few minutes later DeRoose Ray- mond added another tally for the Plainsmen cause on a 25-yard keeper. In the waning moments of the initial quarter the Wolves retaliated with Bill Lowry faking a pitchout on his own 26 and romping 74 yards to go over unmolested. Shawnee continued their scoring ways in the opening seconds of the second quarter scoring a TD on three plays to make the score at halftime I3 to 12, Plainsmen. That was all she wrote for the visiting Wolves as Enid caught fire in the second half. Enid took the kickoff on their own 12 and were on the Shawnee I7 in eight plays. Don Sloan carried the mail, and the local eleven held a 20-12 lead. Later in the same quarter the Plainsmen had the Wolves cor- nered deep in their own territory. A bad renter went past the receiver, and the ball bounced out of the Wolves' end zone. Enid clinched the conference game in the fourth stanza when alert Lineman Charles Purnell intercepted a Shawnee pass and rcmped the remaining 20 yards for the final score. The following Friday night the blue and white trekked to Oklahoma City to meet the powerful Central Cardinals. The Plainsmen with mostly Sophomore representatives plowed the Cardinals under with a devastat- ing passing attack to annex their second conference victory 13 to 0. After a scoreless initial stanza the Enid eleven began to click. Iohn Bell took a Bristow pass on the Central 27 and plowed his way to the four. Three plays later Don Sloan gathered in another Bristow toss to garner six points for the Plainsmen. The conversion attempt was no good. The Plainsmen added the clincher early in the third period. DeRoose Raymond gath- ered in a pitch from Aubrey Bristow on the Enid 23 and broke loose for 73 yards and an Enid tally. Haskins converted. The next week the Redskins from Capitol Hill invaded the local camp in a game that saw two entirely different offensives. Capitol Hill drew the first blood in the last Eve minutes of the first quarter scoring two touchdowns. The Redskins led at the first quarter mark l3-0. In the second quarter with the Plainsmen trailing 20 to 0 following a Huke TD by the Redskins' Bobby Dart, Rip Radcliff took a Bristow pass on the Enid 47, shook off two would-be tacklers and galloped 53 yards for the touchdown. Capitol Hill retaliated a few moments later to make the halftime score read 26 to 6, Redskins. From there on it was all Oklahoma City as the Mid-State cham- pions added on more score in the third quarter to wrap up the contest. Enid's TD in the fourth period was not enough to catch the Redskins. The final, Capitol Hill 33, Enid 13. The same fate befell the Plainsmen at Ponca City the next week as the Wildcats led by All-State Krider triumphed 32 to 6 in a game played in drizzling rain. The Plainsmen took the initiative early in the first quarter as a Bristow to Raymond pass was good for Z2 yards and a touchdown. Ponca rebounded with a 73-yard drive cli- maxed by Tom Selbey to make the score even at the first quarter mark 6-6. That was it as far as Enid was concerned. The Cats began in earnest at the second quarter whistle as big Iim Krider went wild scoring three touchdowns, one of them on a 60-yard sprint. The score at halftime read 26 to 6, Ponca. Ponca added another score in the third stanza to ice it and the Plainsmen were on the short end two weeks in a row. With a record of 4 wins and 3 losses under their belts the .Plainsmen journeyed to Taft stadium to do battle with the Classen Comets in a game won by ice and snow. The two teams banged to a 13-13 tie. In the second quarter Rip Radcliff gath- ered in a Bristow pass on the Enid 40-yard line and raced 60 yards down the middle to go over the double stripe unmolested to put the Plainsmen out in front 6-0. Classen opened up the second half with a devastating passing attack to score on nine plays with Tom Murphy scoring on a pass from Iim Miskowsky. In the Hnale Classen forged ahead on the fourth play on a keeper by George Miskow- sky. With time running out and things looking black in the blue and white camp, Daymond Myers took a handoff from Au- brey Bristow, skirted his right end and scored behind the beautiful blocking of Don Eroese. Haskins converted to knot the count. The homecoming game highlighted the next week's activities. The Plainsmen enter- tained the Northeast Vikings on the home field on the last game at home. Rip Rad- cliff, the big Enid left end, turned in one fcontinued on page 342 FQFQ Q .,. iw ki K Q ' x !lVi ' 1 1 W . if 1 V Q ' rl ,fix xx , 'JXQI 1 . 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Q 1, FE' Q l VU. o Continued Success to Graduates 'kc Hotel Youngblood AIR CONDITIONED Guest Rooms, Coffee Shop, Banquet Rooms Q49 YOUNGBLOOD FOUNTAIN jhrnom far Sandwiches and Drinks, Drug Sundries '65 Headquarters for all School Activities Bruce Wallace Owner and Manager Q E THE QUILL MAGAZINE ssemblies Meme Cromwell and Shirley Holt During the first week of school, Enid High students heard from the new coaches concerning the condition of the football squad at the first assembly of the '51-'52 term held in the Education Building. The formal opening of each assembly was performed by members of the Student Coun- cil with President Franklin Cooper presiding. Miss Pat Armould, Miss Laura Milam, Miss Ruth Moore, Miss Maurine Morrow, Miss Ruth Scott, Mrs. Nellie McCreary, D. Bruce Selby, Harold Duckett, and G. Ray Bonham deserve orchids for their well-spent time on the faculty assembly committees. Among the fall assemblies we remember best are: D. Bruce Selby's rope tricks, Bravette skits, the football team on the field running plays with Coach Gibson narrating, the cheerleaders' efforts, and the Student Council's example of "Roberts Rules of Order." Enid High was privileged to have Roe Bartle, nationally known Boy Scout executive, banker, and world-wide traveler, in one of the best assemblies of the year. Mr. Bartle has a booming voice and a dynamic person- ality which kept his audience hypnotized throughout his talk on Americanism, citizen- ship, and our opportunities in school. With Iohn Dykes emceeing, the initial request assembly went off with a bang. Hillbillies Drue Meloy and Carole Gungoll sang "Philadelphia Lawyer," Ronald Bobbitt played "Deep Purple," Evelyn Leachman danced to "Top Secret." "Panhandle Ragi' and "Quicksilver" were strummed by steel guitarists lack Ritter and Neil Myers. Bill Patrick mystified the audience with two tricks, while "Because of You" was crooned by David Tarpenning, and Norma lean Hooveris reading "The Speech Teacher's Nightmare," and "Amateur Gum-chewing," which was done in characterization, showed that Enid High not only had a quantity of talent but also quality. The Enid High mixed chorus was in excellent voice as they sang in two assemblies first semester. Before Thanksgiving "Ole Mose Put Pharoah in His Place" and "Gloria ln Excelsisi' were presented with a talk concerning "American Education Weekl' by DeWitt Waller, superintendent of schools. As the Yuletide season drew near "Song of Christmas" and "Hallelujah Chorus" were given by the chorus in connection with the nativity scene portrayed by the drama class. Perhaps the Armistice Day assembly was the most impressive of the many asemblies during the year. The speech department's selection of "They Serve Who Only Stand and Wait" was appropriate while Mr. Selby read the American Legion Dedication for the formal presentation of the Hag which flies in front of our building. "Taps" was played by Bill Shore for all war dead and going back to classes, we seemed to grasp a new and deeper meaning of this thing called war. ln a lighter mood, the Christmas band assembly jingled its merry way through such numbers as "Christmas Nloodsf' "Sleigh Ride," 'lRudolph, the Red-nosed Reindeer," "Frosty the Snowman" and "Here Comes Santa Claus." As a featured soloist, Vida Chenoweth played on the marimba. Second semester two programs by the radio class were heard over the P.A. One was of a humorous nature while the other had the more serious nature of "Brotherhood" after which the Washington elm tree, a gift of Iohn Vater and H. B. Bass, was planted by the student body and class officers in front of the building. One of the most popular assemblies of the year was a "community sing" put on by the mixed chorus. The students were led by the chorus as they sang such popular numbers as "Slowpoke,U "Cry," "Because of You," "Down Yonderf, "The Little White Cloud That Cried," "Sin," "Tell Me Whyf' and "lt Is No Secret." The Teen Town Band played several modern selections, and Helen Mixdgett closed this assembly with her interpretations of "Rhapsody in Blue" and "Prelude in A Sharp." The request assembly was such a success that we had a repeater. Dick McKnight announced as Richard Merritt tooted out 'lLassus Trombone." Betty Smith sang i'My Iohannf' Narda Wilcox danced acrobatically to "Stardust," Dick Godschalk jazzed his way through an original composition, Berna Lou Byers sang "Never,' and "The Lovliest Night of the Year," Marie Dudley twirled to the march "Washington Post" and Ion Caton crooned "Please, Mr. Sun," and "Slowpoke.', The i'American Patrol" never sounded like that before! A Los Angeles blind boy made sounds come from an organ that we never knew could be imitated. A girl from Wichita, Kansas, also blind, sang "Italian Street Song." Then the boy played any number the students requested. This program was spon- sored by "Books for the Blind" a free-will offering was taken up for the procuring of braille editons for the blind. Probably the most excited we ever got at an assembly was the Monday morning after our basketball team became the State Champions. "Let 'er rip, let 'er roarln could never again be roared so loud. After we calmed down so Mr. Selby could be heard, all the coaches and the boys on the team were introduced individually. Mr. Waller was there to congratulate us, and setting on a table in front of the team was the tall, gleaming, gold trophy. There was wild fcontinued on page 92j tx, yt .. Q 6 'Q si 'C W H 0 Iziwzrifnztiom by Biiii lllpl 1 nw llppri' Luft lrfl in riiqfvtx Toni Stcwart, Ricllanl Nlasscy, Rolwrta Pyle. llppcr Right lzfl In ug 11 t it n X 1 Midfllt- Lclit If-fi tn right: Tom Stewart. Gocl, ancl Angcls, Lnwvi' Ciciitm' 1 Q St x nt XX LOVVCI' l.cft--lvfr tn right: Tom Stcwart, Gocl. at thc fish fry. l.owc'i' Riglirr frft tn fix I x as A u t Suu nt ALL SCHOOL PLAY ff ll - in-V Earl lane Whisler llrnm tht- passing ,of thc first miraflc, Dc' Lawml gavc the aiulicncc of the 1951 AllVSclmul lllav an intrmluctinn into an CVC- ning of thu incri'icst intcrprctation of the Bilnlt- L-vcr Pl'tNlllCt'll. The play, lVlarc Con- nclly's Pulitzcr prim- winncr, "The Crt-cn ll1lSllll'L'S,ll was pu-sc11tn'cl on tht- stagv of rht- lfclncatiun llnilmling, lfrimlay. Novclnhci' 30. This play tvlls thc Bilvlt- storics of thc' Oltl ancl Nvw ,lnk'SI1ll1lt'l1I5 as tht-y might hc cxplainccl hy a small Ncgro girl and conf tainul thc largcst cast cvcr prcscntccl in an linicl High procluction with all tht- charac- tcrs, inclnmling Du l.awil. portrayal as NUS-xllfffs. Tha' plav wonncl its wav through thc e qfzeen pasfufzes Bible icliinft nn thc' iniwrmrtant stories anml P rv l . l A . V prcscnting Illflll with lniinor, giving all nl Dc Lawclls pl'0l'llL'I1lS with His ww-ltl thc spotlight. The opcning sccm' was a gruat l-lvavcnly fish fry with the Angcls in attvmlaiicc. It was cliiring this livstivitv that Dc l.awcl fonncl it ncccssary to crcatc liarth anml to populate it with Nlan. Then lic paitl a visit to Atlillll aml gave him his mate. livc. As tht- ycars on carth passul. Dc l.awml funnel his prolvlums incrcasing as tht' pulm- lation incrcasccl. Vlilhun hc saw tlu-rc was too much cvil, hc COl'lll'lllSSlUllCll Noah to huilcl his ark. Noah anal his familv lmnilt rlu- ark amimlst thc tanntings of lllk'lI'ilil'lCllllS anal nciglilwrs anal wcrc still salic whcn tht- Hood cnclccl. Again as thc years passed, thcrc was trouble on Carthg his pcopla' wcrc cnslavul K The Name Appreciation of the play was shown when 16 "FAlLlNG', DRILL "STERLING" on silver Geo. E. Failing Supply Co. Enid, Oklahoma if 5 '3 6 ' ,K m inlilmiuin , play, "It was a quick summary of the Old and New Testaments from Creation to the Crucihxion as imagined within the limited experience of a little Negro girl picturing her Sunday School lessonsfi ln addition to the 218 students the depart- ments and faculty advisors who assisted in the presentation were: Hudson Wilcox, director, Miss Maurine Morrow, vocal direc- torg C. Ray Bonham, instrumental directorg Miss Pat Armould, dance directory V. O. Marshall, business managerg Miss Katherine Bales, art directorg Miss Ellen Correll, cos- tumesg Iack McDaniel, chemical elfectsg Miss Ruth Scott, publicity, Herbert A. Seem, printing, and Lou Sherman, stage. it became necessary to present the play December l for a second night in addition to the regular performance. Both nights the play was received by an enthusiastic and well entertained audience. THE CAST Mr. Deshee ..i....,. ...................,........ B ruce Baldwin Myrtle ................................, ...,...,.. N evelyn Parriott The Children ,.............,.,,..,...,..,,..,,.,,,,.,,, Bruce Webb Dan Mackey, Iames Williamson, Geo. Ray Boston, La Vena Park, Earl Iane Whisler, Mary Deel, Charles Lavicky, Louis Lavicky The Cooks .....,,..........,.......i..,..... Mary Iean Hinman Sandra Ritchie, Iere Fisher Mammy Angels .,.....,., Carole Gungoll, Iody Weins THE QUILL MAGAZINE Iapheth ........,..............,..... .........Lawrencc Neill Cleaning Women ,,,,,,,,,,.,., ,....., B cnalea Baker Norma Hoover. Abraham .,,,.,,,,,,,.,r,,,,,,.,....,, ..,,,......, H arold Pratt Isaae ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......,.. C arlan Crawford Iacob ,,a,,,,,,,ss ............... I ere Fisher Moses ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .............. B ruCe Craig Zipporah ...,,.... ....... N orma Wilkins Aaron a,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .....,...,.. Larry Albright The Pharaoh ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,...,..... B radley McDonald Candidate Magician ....... .................. B ill Donnell The General ................ .............. D on Woods Soldier ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,...,..,,,,................ Sidney Ohmart .......Garlan Braithwaite Head Magician ..................... Wizards .................... Wa lter McDonald, Sam Mood Ioghua ,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.....,,,,.....,,............... Ronald Cain The Scout ,.,,........,.,.....,......................... Bob Iernigan Master of Ceremonies ,.... ................ I ack Harris Cabaret Singer ,,.....,,...... ,...... M argy Kirkhart King .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,........,.... Stuart Prophet ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.r,,,,,. ,,.,,.........,. D wayne Sterling High Priest .,,,.......,......,,,......,......,.,..... Tommy Silver The King's Favorites ..,............... Evelyn Leachman A Stout Angel ........,,.,.................,.... Beth MeCaleb A Slender Angel ........... ....,,.r.... I oy Ann Edwards Archangel ................. ,..,,.....,....... D on Yule Gabriel ................... ............. R obert Bull The l.0rcl ................. ...ii........ T om Stewart Custard Maker ....... Teacher Angel ........ Adam ....i...,.........., Eve ,..........,..,...... Cain ........,.......... . , . Cain s Girl .........,. Zeba .....,i............,,,.... Caton ...Rosemary Harms ........Ion Lew Mackey Darrell McGugin ...Dwayne Sterling ..........,....Anne Kendall ...Maudine Albert Cain the Sixth ....... .,,.i,,..... I ohn Dykes Boy Gambler ............... ........................ B ruce Webb The Gamblers .............................. Garlan Braithwaite Kendall Noah, Bill Do Bob Iernigan Noah ...........,..,.................,,.,.......... nnell, Iere Fisher, ....Riehard Massey Narda Wilcox, Sandra Wilson, Darrell McGugin, Dorothy Fort. Babylonian Band .....,...................... Leonard Atkinson Marilynn Rempel, Barbara Holden, Iean Anne Merritt, Chuck Bond, Sharon Mat- thews, Viola Mitchell, Truman Netherton, Nancy Conner, Ben Hughes. P Corporal ,.,,.,.,...,.....,.....,.................,,... Delbert Cyton Hezdrel ..............,.......,..................... Ion Lew Mackey Another Officer ........................................ Gary Babb Angels, Townspeople, Soldiers ............., Elaine Neill Donna Campbell, Nedra Marquis, Meme Cromwell, David Lang, Marilyn Rempel, Willis Babb, Mary Beth Garnett, Kay Davenport. The Heavenly Choir ,.......,,........,,...... Benalea Baker Marilyn Cannon, Beth McCaleb, Zelda Orr, Ioy McKnight, Ieaneal Moors, Roberta Pyle, Glenda Rash, Doris Voth, Sara Lou Wells, Sandra Yoder, Ion Caron, Sandra Yoder, Marvin Anderson, Earl Critchlow, Iohn Iones, David King, David Tarpenning, Gerald Unruh, Don Yule, Loy Dale, Neal Iones, Helen Mudgett, harpist. QIniIIfIIIxQnxQIiQ1u-Ix-Q Compliments Of COLDlRON'S Noah's Wife ............... ....,..... R oberta Pyle Shem ....ii.................................................... Phil Stuart Townspeople .........................,,,.......... Barb r H lden , , I Iean Harris, Norella Doane, Riiljert Muir. Emdf Popular Pffffd Smrc' Flatfoot ...................,..............,,.................... Bill Shore Ham """""""""A"""""'""""""""""" Larry Iitlitxlxxxtxxxxxxxnu'nxxxxxs 51311111111QHIHKSQQHSilHHiiQ1111HHiliiiHHSQQHQQQQQQQQQQHQHH: 4 I i I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I ' I I I KNAPP ADVERTISING COMPANY E I E Qlncorporatedj E I l ' 5 I 0 o o g Outdoor Advertising Service I 4 I : "Throughout the Soutbwesti' : 4 I 5 I 4 I 4 I ' 5 I 367 East Princeton Enid, Oklahoma : I I I 4 I 'lxxxxnnt1ut1xxImn!!!HHluu-uxuffxx-uixiiunii-1x'Q4 'Inf lr yynnw ,"vi'-o -M Y -II 9 9 ' QTSZBH 1..wQ5jfg3?'g fa-4' A . ff Lf,"-tit' if I' f X fy' pp, 2 'W - , is? H .. A ,ff 4. - V I Viz W4 i A " , V . ...,. Q. , 1 ,' ,, f 'A ' wfhw. or K 3 A W ' Y N, ii . WV 5' Y A' i . . A . . . f 'G Q, fl' L AA ' A A f'A ' Q - 4 Ae ' I A-.- , Urganizations of Bravettes ldrfztifiiazwm by CAROIJN Ri1YNoi ns and SARA Lou WI-I i s Top Rau-.' Neill, Nichols, Mahafley, Neilson, N. Marquis, Mcfialch, Lowery, Morgan. Middle Roux' Marlcr, Lnncly, M, Neilson, McCoy, Mnrsliall, Leachman, lmiidviislagcr QVicc-l'rcs.l. linffnm Raw: S. Langford, Moors, B. Langford, Mcloy fSannicrj, Wilkinson, Muric. Lenox, Ludwig. Bravettes lfimiffii-fzrifinf by CAROI YN RI:YN0l ns and SARA Lol' Wifi i s Top Row: Hari, Hartline, Harris, Ingham, Hirst, R. Kochn. il11dn'f1'RUw: Hcacllcc, Hinman, Harmcs, D, Koehn. Holtzvn, Krry, Howell. linmim Rnu': Hcnclcrson, Kirk, Killian, Kendall, Hilclabrand, M. loncs, Hursh, Bravettes Idwzrifiiarmnr by fiARUl YN Ri-YNo1 ns and SARA Lon WH I s Top Row: Reimer, Rowley, Smack, Skarlcy, Rogers, M. Smith, Reynolds, Schmidt. ,U1ddl1'Rnu':Shicrs, Riley, Milrla Smith, Rcgicr, Schwcdlanrl, Patterson. Rash, llcllow fl'rcs.j. linitum lfriw: Robinson, Scars, Roosc, S. Smith, Ritchie, Phillips, Sloan, Riirlkin. Cheerleaders ldm11lif'nmm.v by CIARUI YN RIQYNOI ns and SARA Lou VVi31i s Standing: Mcllrcnry, Kirkhart, Franks, Iiilclman. Knm-ling: Dale, XVl1islcr, Bralclwr, C. Lavicky. Enid High School Gym Managers I1If'n11fi.11fmn.v by Rlllx Alilkxl-14 Top Roux' llzlskin fSlrnnwrj, Hnrslx, Dunne-ll, Clnonrnrl Cllctu llaralcsty, l lnrst. Iiutmm Raw: clhkllllllilll, lylmw, C1n,x,lh-In llnulrxlj Calivax. Bravettes fzl':'Il!lf1'l1l!l4m,x lily RIT.-X 'l'l'RNI,R fn 2 Raw: liwin Y IJQIYCII wurt lillis Dnrkin lilwzmls I lv- l ' ' ' Uurnall, Niclmls, Gungoll QRQ-Inj, G, lfrnnl-as. Hnldle' Roux' liamn, lvlnrv Clillnrnl, lN'lnrgx' Giilnrrl, linrm-st Donna-ll, Qiurlrur, I-cnqnay, Drcnnnn. 4 lintlum Roux' Franks, Dc-cl, Duanc. Davix, lumk l:f0llIL'l'l!UllSC, Clrvvr, Clnrv. Bravettes lrIrnt1fi.r11mn.v by RIT.-x 'l'l'RNIR lhp Huw: Brunc, Collins, Cfulllwrll, Curry, liyrrl, ilnrlnrr N Crandall. Cnlivar, llnlllle linux' lluskin fSpnnsnrj, Baldwin, clLlllllblM'll, Bnllvy, Autry. Bcmlcr, link:-r, uXr'xnunlnl fSlmnmm'l. liullrnm Huw: Brown, BUllLkl1LlI'Ll, Bull, clI'UIllWCll, lilly-', Anthony, Brmllcxx Akin. Bravettes lllfnzrfilfnmm by Rrlfx 'I'x'RN1'R 'np Rvuf: Milam QSpunwrj, NVL-lls, VVlll1niI, XVclmlu-r. Tlmrmnn, VVilxnn, XVl1ilr, Prnvnxt, KllllIlL'lIlllIlLl Upon xurj. I llnldlr' linux' Wulkrr, XX'illi.nnson, VVR-115, VVnlLlrnn, Te-nlplc, XViancku, XXI-lwr, lair, Rn-inlmrl, Turnrr flrcaaj. mmm Ruin: Dulc, lfrnnks. lllll'llll2lIl, Kirklmrl fSn'c.l, lVlcCrcary, NNhixlcr, Bmlclwr. l..lYlCld?'. Organizations of Distributive Education lzlrntzfiifllmfis liuy K.-xx ljliilili 1.012 Row' l'rcssmi fliiiimwzxvj, Luul, Slclmlwiixuii, lrnkins. lullcr, lvlcfloy fSI'!Ol1SOI',, Nulxis, Cllulliicr, Cixuulrill, XVui1lu, Grim, Rn-ul. Third Roux' VVnlkv.'r, Vlliiiu-rs KSL-luniilmj, lN'1cl7ou:1lil, lvlziy. Hoskins, Cox, Rux, Pliillips, Bfilllllllll. Ymmiil Huw: l'aup, Raigun, VVooils, lying, l5m'riu'1', llulm, Bluolu, Psilmcr. linltnm linux' Clooiilivlll flVlzislrm'iiij, Noah, Mi-lny CS2lllI1lK'l'j, l'lL'l'gL'l'l, Tuwvll, lilirlicli, Iulmson, Dickuy, Robinson. Fu-iiiivlls Diversified Occupations Izlrzillfiirifiuiix by Ku lllrhl Y Trip Rumi: VVilsui1. lvluorc, lilL'l1Ill1lll, KL'llllk'Lly fSpu1isorj, Smith, lvlclfzulnlcu, l-limtvr, Third linux' Mallluli, l.Lll'lIllk'l', l,Llll1lL'l', liurii, Gregg, lfranuis All:-ii. Srmmz' Roni: liiirpu, llzxgguril, lrilalwlu, llrckimgul, linker, Rugn-rs, Huyus. Iinttnm Ifniu' Duc. Cfumlmlx-ll. Nlurrix, lvlullin, Brcul fBlllllltlk'llj, Blair, W'l1illcv. lniiw. Spanish Club 11!'z'11!lfii .'lflUiI,Y by KM ljlfkl X Twp lfnw: Blzxkc, c1AlllVilX, c:HLlllL'l', liynl, Davis, lhmii-ls fSIcttniscl1j, NVi'igl1L, Third Nou-.' Duvialwn, Astulml, llinmzm, Ki-ptm-il, BL'lly V. Smith, Swurtomlt. Cluniioii, Gunillni-. .S':'in11a' li'nw.' lVlUlllL:lllllL'I'V fslltlllktlfb, N. Imam, Sturling. Silver, lvlzickcy, ftjl1lI12lI"I, A linllnm Huw: Ioiics, 'l'nckull, lllltllllklll, lfmluu, linrms Sluwilrlv, l3o41m'. Miiiiimii. Girls and Boys State l1f1'111lfii11!11i11.v by KAY l,llililX Top Ix'uzi': Fmml, lvluir, Pratt, King, 'l'i-imiwii, lgI'1lilllWilll1.'. Dillon, Craivvforcl, Ixlliilhlbll. linltnm Rumi: Unruh, l'mi'1ltcl1cr. liirliliaif, Vlhgnicr, Rcynnlils. l'clluw, Noah. Enid High chool Palette I11'n11ifi.tirmm by lvlmam KlRkIl.'XR'l' Top Run-: l3L'l'5usli, l-mln-s, lrxcksnn, Clark, Niclmlas Alvrulmln, I-'mirth Row: C, Scl1x'ucnlrr', XYl1ilsllt, Autry, Briltain lnsigllxy Qliroukxj, lfrnnkc, XVc'ilcl, Balm QS1ml1sorj. 'Hvml' Rauf: Dgmiulx QSLL-Ilnisclaj, 'lllxurmun Qllcixj, Harms XV. Compu-r, C. K1-pfnrrl, 'lf Miller fl'rus.j, M, l'loovcr Rm-ln. .Ywmxfl linux' N, Nlilullcll, lf. ligxltlwin, 'l'rmplc, Kullur, Bray l5ramk, K1-gin Q'l4rn'a1s.l. limtmn Row: Sllllt'I'lCy, lwmlnlny, l.omlt-nsli1gvi- QV.'P.l Starr. lfrunlu QM-cal, Cfromwn-ll, Brulfllcr, l'nfc, lvlcliniglu Machine Shop lflmezfzuizmfrv by Mexum KlRRll.XR'l' 'llup Ruuu' langmn, Smith, ljllggllll. Brniuurnl, Bittlu, NVilliams, XVl1iu', Bnlmlv. .llidrllr Hmmm' clOlL'IIlAlIl, Almitl, Kollzm, Sliiplcy, c:1llllI7l7L'll. Cox, Sumlalmrgcr, Tcnclmrlmlm, Iiuttnm Ifmzx' Pyle fSpnnsurj, Robertson, llrrsc. VYill. Ciurtcr. lack son. Slllllhllll. Delta Theta Izlwzzrzfitiizfmxs lily M,-mm' Klluulawl' Top Raw: Dillon, BI'lllllNYLllIC, lN1cl3mml1l, l'. Navi-, Ivlillcr, l:l1lHl, Nlourr, Unruh, Humr QSW.-'l'l'u1s.j lliddle Ruw: llrlcnm QSlmmorj, llntclm, Phillips QV,-Ill U. Xxllll'I'llL'lll, H. Pram, lJl1lVL'H5II'llL', Ivluir, XVllllik'l'. lfuttum Huw: VVl1islrr Ql're's.j. Xxlllllllllhllll. Nuulm, Nt-ill. lf. Durnmn, Dykes, xxlkl1Qlit'I'lll-lll, Clungull flicpj. Office Assistants Ii1wzrifii.i1im:.l by M.-mm KIRKIIART llrp Row: llslmcr, XX'rigl1t, N4. Smith, Swurluul. Nlglylwrry, llllmlmllrirs, Baker, l.OllllCIl8l1lgl'l'. Unlzlli' Hou-5 lN1L'cll'L'1lI'Y lScc. :xml licqistrarj, Ollmurl, Raul- X rlill. King, Pius, Vlx.lI'I1L'llIllllg, lmxcs fAucmlunL'u Scaij Iiultom Rnzu: Doris Vutlm, Nlarv Cliflrurrl, Kirklmrl. N. lloovrr, Rcgirr, Skilllllltll, Bnlll Organizations of Vergilian lflrnfzfiffztfmzf by limu IAM: VVuisl1fR Imft to right: l:l'0Hll'l0lZ QSIYOIXSOYB, Dc Lisle cl,l'CSlLlCllf. Vice Prexidcntj, Rogers fRn'poru-r, llrcsitlcinj, Dunn- flruasurcr, Sccrclaryj , Byvrs fSccn'lury, Rclmrlw- Trcamrcrl, Sulby fVics llI'L'5lllCl!Il. Activity Office Idmtffimmmv by lhxm IANI VVu1sl1'u Top Row: Duckwortlx, llurncll, Mairsligill KSIDUIISOFB, Barclic-l4lL'r, Havcnslritc, VVcinlu. Bottom Row: Hurst, Frymirr fvilhilsilll, Rlmllcs, CZUUIDKT, Russell, lfincllluy, lvlurgy Gilllonl. Guidance Office lflenzffiturmm by limi IAN! XVIHNIIR Top Roux' Bovartll, llnllun, Rilcllic, llliillilms, Iulmsun QSINM surj, falmovcj, Durl-Lin, Falun, llulu. lfuttvwr Rnu-: Mujmrr, Bzlilcy, Hilnlulmramal, l'in-uv, lvlillcr, Galuslux. Les Copians ldfnr1fit11rmn.v by limi Iwi' XVIIINIYR Twp Row: l:l'OIllllUll QSlvo1xsurl. l5cl.ixlv, Sfilfflll fSn'L'u' lllfyl, Bolarth, l,lll'l'IiJlll. linltmrr lfuui: Nlungolal, Hum-ll Ql'rcsidc11tl, Sclmlotlacli Criexcl fTrcusurcrj, Neilson, Cflmpvk fViu- l'rr-widclitj Collins. Orchestra Idfntifitarmm by Emu I.-mr XNVIIIHIVR Left to right: lvlatllicws, Ha-lulrix, Orrcll, Nlitclxrll Montgomery Cllircctorj, fstnmlingj Cnwuml, Ciumllluc Holdmun, Nloorc, Enid High chool Student Council lfif-11r1fi.u11fu1.v bv N.-Wm XV.-XGNIR llwp linux' B. Mv:l7m1nlil, IV.ll.j, ll-l1l'ilNl1lSf', Culcnmn, l l Cluopur, Ilrn-s.I. ll. Nnvc, Amlruxs, Lamb. Ifwfrtlv linux' Ncwlaml, Ma'l7zmicl. 5. Dre lu'l1a111 Garlic: . 3, . l'nrk, M, fiLllllIllllCl'i, Bmul, Nlrrurc. ISpims0rI, l'lvmi Roux' S. 'l4L'IllI7lk', lvl. Smith, CI, H2lFIlll1l', Mnlmlfcx Skarky. R, llnrmx, Aslalll, fScc.,I R. Pyle, l'3cnm'u, I Slufrrlfl Iffmz' XVicklim-, ,l42ll'?L'llIlll11', Fnrailllwaitu, Nlclilmiffln l n :- llnllmut, l.. Neill. fullum lx'uu': Kirlclmrt, Illvlul, ll. Kirk, S. Smith, cillllgilll ll. llvlluw, qYlAl'l'il'S.j, Ill. XN'rigl1t, T. Nlillrr, Clralltun I. Lux. Physics Club l1i1'flllIi4a11m1.x ll-V NKNVY xv.-XGNIR Inf: Ilona' l'lhl1lIlgl12lH'l-Q, XVallwr. lfurlnuv. Dillinglmanm 1 C. lluillips. llulclm, xx'lllL'l'l'lClll. lvluir, fl'Arcs.I, l'autscl1 lung. HL-nson. fSImnmrj. llvmi limp: Cnlilwull, IV.l'.j. lf. Bnlilwin. lvlnssrv, llurnvll Goode. Alu-xanulcr. lfwum, lilam, I, Brown. Bristow. S'iim1n' Ruin: Rmscr. xv2lCl'il'!'I!lilI1, Rk'lIll1klI'l, Dorman Ivnkinx, Iirnixlmwgiitu, Bowurs. Neill. li. Dorman, Swinli I. l75'lu's. linrlnm Rim-.' K. Noah. XVicklinc, lhgi-. Rcynoldx, Autry licgicr. Uungull, IS1-LLI, B. Stlmlcvaln. Cl. Crawford, I. Harm. Bible Club l1lrnri!i.n1w11,v lw Nwm XVMQNIR lup lx'nu': Durkm. C, lvlarquis. I. Darlwll, Nl. Brvwnr S, llnltlcn, Striclalaml, l7owlcr. IX Millcr. flwnl' lfnzzx' lunglcy, ll. Douglas, Slmm. Cnlxlmia, Caldwell. ll. Sllorv, l.ilfy. Smnml lfvzix' llurncll, V. llmlqilxs. lirausc. l'. Nnvc, lsaacs Lumlu. lfvllflfwlf1lZA'.'fil'L'1'l7l'y. B. lkfllmv. Rilrllic, U. Avcrv r- , lflcrm-nts. lnuglxict, Ummm-ll. llCIlIll'll, l7nx'Lm1. Organizations of Student Council Idcntzfirnfmm by SHIRIIY liRANkN Top Row: Sampson, Tarpcnning. liwtun, Stuart, Lnmlx, Harlmot, Kirkhart. Ifozrrth Roux' Cungnll, Holt, Mnlmflcy, Russell, Asllxlil, Pyle, Earncst, Pcllow. Third Row: lVIcKnigl1t, PPl'iilIl1N'21llL', lVlcI7onnlsl. King, Cooper, Burkvtt, hl.llf?l5l'lL'!', Anrlruss. Sffrond Row: Moore fSponsorj, 'lk-mplc, Kirk, I. Crumwt-ll. Nlitclmcll, Wlright. Wilkinson, Dyer, Bottom Roux' Carnnmck, l.avicky. NlcDanicl, Bundy, Neill, Day, Miles, Cox. Bible Club Idrnzzf-iinnom by SHIRII-Y Iiuwm Top Row: Carter, Hanlu, Hinnlan, Mills-r. Autry, Spaulrl ing, Myers. flllddlr Row: Pratt fSpons0rj, Hoylt-, Dale, Cox, Brown. Kern, Boaz. Brandcnhurg, Dorn. Bottom Roux' Boiarth, Davidson, lfvscly. Halle. Urr, Baker. Recd, Lalforgc, Berry, Bible Club ldr'm1lifnzmm by SHIRIIY lrimwxs Top Row: Carter, Trihlulc, Chick, Cox, Hutrhison, Snydcr. Koa-lm, Foylc. illzddlv Row: Hunnicutt, S. Szwgar, D, Szlvgnr, Clravt-ns Iorclan, Krcmcicr, lVl0rriQon, linzzom Row: Ivlycrs, Haskins, Ryinvr, lircy, l'utn-rsun Nl1:Clurr, Lvaclmman. XxllCl1S. Library Club ldrnlffiiannm by SIIIRIIY Itkfxxm Top Row: Harris, Pruitt, Nlaylxcrry, Hngln-s, lfnwlcr Autry, Bailey. Srwonn' Row: lvleans fSpons0rj, Allucrt, llLlllINCl1. Cm-n lvlillcr, lohnson, Wilkilxs. Bottom Row: Wt-lwlu, Shaver, Kirk, Hart, Gifford. lvlungolcl Moon. Xt Enid High I chool Chemistry Club l1lw11l1lI'tI1tm11.v lfy BI TII l'I I I uw lffr rn rrglvl. Twp Ilmtz' llllIlllll'I'. lllxon, Albright, MC Dnttit-l fSl1lIlINUl'l, Dclislc, Swink, XV:ItliitIs, Ymmnl lfwzv: Stuart, St-llav, Burma, liwttm, Hovt, Cain Raul, Nt-tlwrtott. l.2ll1g,f.w Y 'flrml ltlnzv: St-lmluttttclm, l,oIvc. l7tIrliiII, lvlcrritt, Nlarquis lxllvll, i,t':tvt'I1s, Rush. Ifnurllv Rrfttn' Srarritt. Kitw, l'rIttt. Kcllcr, Yulr, Hatch F' I Cultry, VVaIclC, llrtllrtm Noam' ll-t'll1I'Plk', XX'ilkiIIson, llalivas, Yoder. Pvlt' Clltztmlwlitt. A. fllllllllhlfli, Rvtnplc. M. Clntttntztck, Duelin- NFL Club ld: unfit llllllllj lfy BI 'I'II PI-I I UW lmff in rrglvl. Top lfuztx' xvlllllllllhltll, Atkimon, Bond, Bcrrt' Tlx lfnlltml lftrw: l,. Nt-ill, Dvkt-N l,rf XV. lwlclhvttatltl, XYt'lxlmcr, li. Noah, Btixfllll. ' tumi lftfztz' Cf. Clrttwlurtl, lvlclinigltt, Ruud, Yatlon. Hin mam. XVt'lls. Matson, ll.1rris. ml It'uII': XVilL'ux fSpoIIs0rj, NYilkiIIs. l'ic-rcc, lfnrt llotwt-r, Stahl, Rt-gicr, S. lfranlu, U , B. lvlcl7nnaltl. Mttir lgI'.llIllW:lllL', l7t'l.islt-, Swink, Mat-kt-y, NFL Club III'-nrfht Ittluttx lw lil Tll PI I I tm' I In night, Twp Rnztu' lvrs. Lgtttm, Stuart, lnnv, 'lf CI lmws, Ulunxtrt. Allmriglwt, Antlvrxutt, rl-1ll'lICI1llll!g,:, Dance xxm-Ilimv. ' Yrtufnl lfmr: Bvrtl. Ciuntplx-ll, CQ, llurriss. N, Nlnrqnix lllttl 1 l T Ugtlvn, I, f ' gz f. Nt-ill, liirkliart, fum' It'uII'.' Pitts, llftlll, 'l'l1raIsl1t'r, Stewart, l5ixl1cr, King, lxcllcr, liotmt-ll, N, Iulwx. lfnltnm linux' Bmtcltcr, I.. Iltttztln, lN'1c'lm' fSaImicrl S, Sk lI'1 Yr Vl'it'm, Afllkflllglll, Gregory, Kvplurtl, Doancl Aquaettes Swimming Club lIlr11llfI't11rm11.I Irv BI l'll l'I I I uw amlfnxq: XX'clnl1t-r, M. Neilson, liutmgull flicportcrj, l't-llow tl'rt'sitlm-ntl, l.mvt-, Tcrnplu, Autry. urn! un l7Il'HIIQ lfmlnl: S. Brown, Allwt-rt, Clnrnplwll, liitcl' mam fSt's'I't'tzIrI'l, XYnll4cr, Cfuclnvr, N. lvlarquis, Neil- xott frllrrttstlrcrl, Kqftl. Top Ifnzvf VK'ilkins, Stnnck, VVlIitsitt, Afnllllllll fSpomnrj. 'fnml It'ntt'.' llztrriw. Rtxclt, Brut-r fprogram Cflmirnmanj, l.clmw. Cftmpt'I'. Ifnlmm Rua- .S'm1ni.' Fnrtu-st, NVOV, l.cacl1man. Hoover, llrttlux, llnllmvzlyl l Q., . xssusxxxxxxnxxxsxnssxnsnxxu DAN 6' BAKE Good Hamburgers and Chili Mock, BAKER, Props. Corner Washington and Randolph uxxxxxmxxxnxxxxxxxxsxuxuxx- 5xxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxa xlib' 'NW C? Nu?-!1A7 4462 1 iottry L. it Pfzor1e465 gf "iff B 1. stocks A Insurance Our Specialty 11111111xxxxxuxxxxunxxsxxsx 111351xsxxxstxxxxxuxsnxxxxn Enid Paint and Wallpaper Company 43? Paints and Art Supplies 49 125 West Maine Street Phone 445 nnuxsxxxxxxxtxxxxntt1111111 l THE QUll.l, MAG.AZlNE Organizations loanna Champlin, Beth Pellow and Nancy Wagner Library Club Sponsors Open House Hobby Show The Library Club was one of the most active organizations all this year. Mrs. Pau- line Means was the new librarian, and the club officers for the first semester were Billy Webb, President, Ieaneal Moots, Vice-Presi- dent, Marilyn Mayberry, Secretary-Treas- urer, Mary Gifford, Reporter, for the second semester leaneal Moots, President, Paula Kirk and Billy Webb, Vice-Presidents, Mari- lyn Mayberry, Secretary-Treasurer, and Mary Gifford, Reporter. The club sponsored a Hobby Show for the night of Open House, November 12. Many hobbies were displayed. but the winners were Lawrence Neill and Ralph Weida, who had excellent coin col- lections. During the year several parties were held, a Valentine Dinner at the Don-Paul cafeteria and on March 19, a reception was held for the Emerson Iunior High School library staff. Delta Theta Math Club Holds Various Educational Discussions Delta Theta was very successful this year, composed of students taking trigonometry and solid geometry. Oliicers for the year were Earl lane Whisler, President, Charles Phil- lips, Vice-President, lohn Hume, Secretary- Treasurer, During the meetings, held every two weeks, such subjects as switch board devices at the telephone office and seismo- graph drilling were discussed. The club was sponsored by Miss Florel Helema, math teacher. Games, Trips and Play Day Highlight G.A.A.'s Year The girls were coming up in the sports words of EHS. The Girls' Athletic Associa- tion known as the G.A.A. promoted many sports activities this year. Serving as officers of the organization were loy Cox, President, Cleta Hardesty, Vice-President, Reta Har- desty, Secretary-Treasurer, Mary Coonrod. Points Manager, Doris Lebow, Reporter and Publication Manager, and the sponsor, Miss Lois Haskin. During the year the girls worked for points through participating and officiating. Members earning 150 points re- ceived jackets, 500 points an emblem, 1000 points a G.A.A. pin, and 1500 points a letter. Among the trips made were a basket- ball tournament March 1 at Ada, Oklahoma and an all sports tournament at Oklahoma A and M April 25, in which several mem- bers participated. Also during the year they played exhibi- tion games and sponsored a grade school play day. Not to forget the after school tournaments, one of the years liigliliglus, for which the G.A.A. furnished the medals. "Under Western Skies" Title of Water Show Another school club just begun last year, the Aquaettes Swimming Club, has been most outstanding this year. Under the direc- tion of Miss Pat Armould the officers were Beth Pellow, President: Sharon Bruer, Pro- gram Chairman, lane Neilson, Treasurer, Baynard Eitelman, Secretary, and Carole Gungoll, Reporter. Early in the year the Aquaettes ordered blue patches with the name "Aquaettes" in on them. The whole club bought Iantzen bathing suits alike. The big of the year was the second annual show, "Under Western Skiesf' The theme was cowboys and lndians, and the EHS baseball team selected the Queen, Beth Pellow, from the twelve lovely candidates. white black event water New Lettermen's Club Welcomed to Enid High A new organization much welcomed to EHS this year was the HE" Club, composed of 31 lettermen. A constitution was framed and sponsors were Ioe Gibson, loc Leach, Iohn Provost, Paul Geymann, and lim Stroup. The 1951-52 officers elected were: Gene Andruss, President, Bob Brown, Vice- President, Norman Lamb, Secretary, Iohn Bell, Sergeant-at-arms. One of the outstanding activities sponsored by the "E" club was a program at the Emerson Auditorium on February 29. Fea- tured on the program were Eddie Crowder, Merril Green and Sam Allen, OU football stars. N.F.L. Increases Membership From Eleven to Thirty-four lncreasing its membership from eleven to thirty-four students the Enid High National Forensic League is justly proud of the record its students made in the year of 1951-52. The N.F.L., largest in the state, was under the sponsorship of Hudson Wilcox, speech instructor. The officers for the year were: Robert Muir, President, Iohn Dykes, lr., Vice-President, Garlan Braithwaite, Secre- tary, Lawrence Neill, Treasurer, and Bradley McDonald, Reporter. Besides attending many tournaments and contests throughout the year, this club had its time for fun. On Saturday, December 15, the gang all piled into cars and headed for Norma Hoover's home, north of the city, to have an old fashioned Weiner roast. A box supper and a square dance were next on the .ixxxxxi ENID I-IIGH SCHOOL ,xxxixxx A. L xxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxi The C. Houston umber Co. "fl Complete Building Service" 230 E. Bro 0 Phone l SOG adway Enid, Oklahoma lxxxxxxxxxx xxxuxxnxxuxsxxxx' txxxxxxxxxxxxixxx Congratulations Class of '5 2 BO N D BREAD HOPPW Favorite xlxlnxxixxxxnxxxxuxxunxxxlxx xxxx party list. They were held Ianuary 26 at the Education Building. A high point of the year came to pass on February 18 at the Little Theater. At that time the new members of the chapter were initiated. The end of the perfect year came when the Spring banquet was held at the Don-Paul Cafeteria. This club had finished 1951-52 with "a job well done." Palette Art Club Acquires National Art Society Members The Palette Club under the sponsorship of Miss Katherine Bales was most active this year. Officers for the year were Twyla Miller, President, Beth Loudenslager, Vice-Presi- dent, Shirley Franks, Secretary, Ronald Kegin, Treasurer, and Pat Thurman, Re- porter. The club accomplished many things during the year. One of the memories is the Christmas party held December l3, at the home of Meme Cromwell, 801 West Cherokee. Three outstanding members, Twyla Miller, Ioy McKnight and Rosemary Harms, were admitted into the National Art Society. Eleven Enid High Students loin Activity Office Personnel And then there's the never-to-be-forgotten activity office crew which the jolly V. O. Marshall directed. In the office this year were Barbara Frymire Whitsitt, Marian Hursh, Marcy Lee Rhodes, Margy Gifford, larilyn Russell, Carole Lee Feuquay, Richard Barclielder, Theron Miller, Charles Purnell, Ralph Weida, and Richard I-Iavenstrite. This personnel took care of the in-coming and out-going money of Enid High. Student Council Passes Bill Freeing Seniors From Exams The Student Council was active as always this year. Under the leadership of Miss Ruth Moore the council accomplished much. Officers for this year were. Franklin Cooper, President, Bradley McDonald, Vice-Presi- dent, Eloise Asfahl, Secretary, Beth Pellow, Treasurer, and Margy Kirkhart, Reporter. With the hard work of the directory com- mittee, the eagerly-awaited-for student direc- tory was made available to all students about the middle of December. Six outstanding council members, two from each class, were sent to the State Student Council Convention at Stillwater. Those attending were Bradley McDonald and Eloise Asfahl from the Senior class, Maynard Ewton and Tommie Lou Wright from the Iunior class, and Dick McKnight and Iudy Cromwell from the Sophomore class. All the Seniors were, of course, thrilled to hear about a bill, passed by the Student Council, that gave all Seniors, whose grades were satisfactory to teachers and whose citi- zenship was satisfactory to the office, exemp- tion from the final examinations. The opinion shared by all was that the 1951-52 Student Council was outstanding. 27 New Club Pins Received By E.H.S. Vergilian Club This year the Vergilian Club had an out- standing year under the sponsorship of Miss Addie Fromholz. Officers for the first semes- ter were Charles DeLisle, President, David Selby, Vice-President, Sandra Byers, Secre- tary, Leo Dance, Treasurer, and Nell Rogers, Reporter. For the second semester Nell Rogers was President, Charles DeLisle, Vice- President, Leo Dance, Secretary, and Sandra Byers, Treasurer and Reporter. Meetings were held every two weeks dur- ing second hour. The discussions held were on Roman and Greek myths and gods. The pins this year were gold plated with black enamel. The words Vergilian and EHS were lettered in gold. A formal opening was adopted beginning with the flag salute in Latin, "The Lord's Prayer," and closing of the opening with the singing of "America the Beautiful." Bravettes Pep Club Attends Enid-Classen Basketball Game The Bravette Pep Club with the leadership of four sponsors, Miss Lois Haskin, Miss Pat Armould, Miss Laura Milam, and iviiss Ann Kuhnemund, made the 1951-52 term into a fun-lilled year. The officers included. Beth Beth Loudensluger, Vice- Kirkhart, Secretary, Rita and Carole Cungoll, Re- consisted of about 150 Pellow, President, President, Margy Turner, Treasurer, porter. The club members. Among the activities sponsored bv the Bravettes were sock-hops after football and basketball games and assisting in the basketball and football queen ceremonies. The Bravettes took only one out of town trip during the year, journeying to the Clas- sen basketball game on February l, l952. The football trip was cancelled duf' to bad weather. The pep club was fortunate fo have some enthusiastic cheerleaders this year, too. They were Shirley Franks, D'Ella Bratcher, Margy Kirkhart, Mary Lou McCreary, Earl lane Whisler, Loy Dale, Charles Lavicky, Sandra Brown, and Baynard Eitelman. La junta Spanish Club Features Spanish Christmas Season A very eventful year began for the La Iunta Spanish Club in September with the election of the 1951-52 officers. Those chosen were. Eloise Asfahl, President, Marilyn Fuqua, Vice-President, Marilyn Cannon, Secretary-Treasurer, and Tom Silver, Re- porter. Meetings were held once a month during fourth hour, under the direction of Miss Mildred Montgomery. Various activities were carried on through- out the year such as Christmas carols, sung in Spanish, over the Enid High news broad- cast. Also during the Christmas season they made Christmas cards with Spanish verses on them. 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Ray lillllllillll, who has to his credit over Z0 years of service at linid High. Ml'. Bonllanl began his mllsical career in john Phillip Sousa's band during VVorld Wall' l, Ar the Great Lakes Naval Training station he played first chair cornet in the Third Regiment band. T.1ll'Cl' he was lll'llI'll nlajor of the Battalion band of 400 pieces, the largest hand in the United States. His final ranking was acting band director, and his rating was chief petty officer. After the war he was captain on the loflth liield Artillery ill Elllll where he was direc- tor. lVlr. BDI-llllllll has played in the O.U. band also. In N17 lVfr. Bonham was prillcipal at jefferson scllool for a veal' Qllltl a half, alld previous to the VVQII' had been principal at Garfield to wllicll position he returned until 1923. Wllc'll the junior Highs were formed, Mr, Bonham organized both junior High Bands in the grade schools. Nlr. Bonham was the first Illitl only director of Enid Higlrs builds Lllld for a time the orchestras. The honors he has received for his top bands are many and varied. His bands have taken two state championships, countless sweepstakes awards ill Tri-State, not to men- tion C0lll1IlCSS district and regional contests. Wfl1t'I1 Enid High Scllool was being re- constructed after the Fire, Ml'. Bonham asked for the space where the old gym llsed to be for his IICW bllllil room, drawing the plans for it himself. Nlany band directors and music judges were consulted, illiil they all gave Nlr. Bonham poillters on the planning of the perfect band roonl we now have, and one that has received national recognition. The final original plans are now at the University of Oklahoma. lVll'. Bonham stated that he believed he was the Ollly hand director that has attended and entered organizations in every Tri-State band festival since its beginning twenty years ago ill W32. VVhen asked about his future plans Mr. Bonham said he is entering photography as his fllll'IlI1lk' job. He was interested in photography as a hobby fifteen years ago 1lI1tl has developed it into his interesting new occupation. Tl-lla Qull.l, MAGAZINIE an? fcontinuea' from page 271 the front of any Band wear blue "West Point" helmets, royal blue jackets, and short accordian pleated skirts. These high stepping girls are Kay Dickey, Head Twirler, and Gerry Bowden, Leona Danahy, Evelyn May, Nlaudine Albert, Dolllla Hughes, Belva Clark, and Mal'ie Dudley. For the color guard there are blllC jackets alld gray skirts with gold inserts. These girls were also librarians alld shouldered nlllch of the responsibility for the Band. They were Menle Cronlwell, Head Librarian, 'Joanna Champlin, Nlerilyn Humphries, IVIary Beth Garnett, Phyllis Childress, and jackie Lindsay. I The Band Queen wore the traditional vihite skirt alld sweater witll the blue cape. Her hat of white fllr completed her outfit. Band master G. R. Bonham wasn't for- gotten either With a new royal blue outfit with gold stripes. The total cost of the llni- forms was approximately flf7,00fl. The final game of the football season with Band Idenzlfiiarmm by SHIRI lil' Hol T Center Top: Champlin, Childress, Klfkhdlll, Garnett, Humphries. Upper Left: Gregwry, Gilliland, l. johnson. Lanier Left: Holt, A. ciklllllllllili, Nlatthews. Center Bnrtom: Conner, Cooper, Record, Dix. Lower Rzgbif Wahl, Dalke, Boyer. Upper Rzgbr: Price, Flaming, Criswell, Baldwin. 3 Northeast was highlighted by the crowning of the football queen in which the Band assisted by forming a juke box playing "Because of You" alld i'Mr. Touchdown E.H.S." One of the things that every bandsman looks forward to is the out-of-town trips. The first of these was the trip to Norman for the Oklahoma University Band Day, Novenlber 17, which was a cold, blllstery, wintry day. In the event, there were 95 bands participating. The bands paraded I-lf0llflCl the canlplls Zlllil were judged accord- ingly. At the Iowa-O.U. game, which all the bands attended, the Enid Band was presented a btilllfiflll first place, Class A, trophy. Numerous band clinics were attended by nlenlbers of the band, the first being in Stillwater. Those selected to attend were Trllnlan Netherton, Ma1'y Cammack, Kay Dickey, and Dwight Corley. The Phillips band clillic was attended by a large repre- sentative from the band. They were: Tru- nlarl Netherton, Bill Shore, Mary Cam- nlack, Marilytlll Renlpel, Richard Merritt, Shirley Holt, Dwight Corley, Gene Kirk- fconrinued on page 52j ,pug m , nv s .1 .f"4' s A j., 1 ,vu- 35 f3'm'3'W in Q! -5 f' s A 32 Enid Automobile Dealers Association congratulates the Senior Class of 152 0 Fred Boston fLincoln and Mercuryj 0 Keith Kirton Pontiac 6' Cadillac Co. fljoniiac and Cadillacj 0 Humphrey Chevrolet Company fcbeoroletj 0 Kitchens Motor Company fDodge and Plymouthj 0 Hume Motor Company fDeSoto and Plymoutbj 0 Money Motor Company fOldsmobilej 0 Holmes Motor Company fljackard and GMCQ 0 Parkinson-Neal Motor Company ready 0 Enid Nash Company fNasbj 0 Stevens Buick Company fliuickj 0 Si Siler Motor fStua'ebaker-Q 0 Freeman Equipment flnternationalj 0 Fidelity Motors fChry.sler and Plymoutbj no Rana fcontinned from page 30d ham, Nate Scarritt, Bill Patrick, Ruth Ann Slack, Ann Cammack, Tom Price, La Vena Park, Connie Pinkston, Herman Luffman, Franklin Dorman, Io Ann Osborn, Nancy Conner, Richard Badgett, Doug Meese, Ray Frederick, Bob Cliff, Sherron Matthews, Bob Dix, and Bruce Watson. ln keeping with the Yuletide season the band presented its annual Christmas assem- bly, December 21. The assembly would not have been complete without Santa Claus, impersonated by Hudson Wilcox, and his reindeer, symbolized by the twirlers, Donna Hughes as Rudolph, Kay Dickey, Gerry Bowden, Leona Danahy, Belva Clark, Mau- dine Albert and Evelyn May. To complete the Christmas spirit the band marched in the traditional Christmas Parade, sponsored by the Retail Merchants. A few side attractions of the band in- cluded the Teen Town band which enter- tained various groups and played for a few assemblies. It is composed of Richard Hamp- ton, Bob Ienkins, and Truman Netherton! trumpets, Don Bloom, lames Dorman, Frank Dorman-saxes, Chuck Bond,-trombone, and Leonard Atkinson-drums. Director of the band is Roy Daniel. To help with the all-school play, a swing band was organized. The members were Chuck Bond, trombone, Marilynn Rempel, saxophone, Viola Smith, piano, Leonard Atkinson, drums, Barbara Holden, tenor saxg Sherron Matthews and Viola Mitchell, piano, and Nancy Conner, oboe, ORCHESTRA USYMPHONY, SONG, AND SWINGJ' Again this year the band presented its annual Symphony, Song, and Swing, this being the thirteenth. The traditional event took place at the convention hall on Febru- ary 26 with Meme Cromwell doing the narrating. To start the program off a reading was given by La Vena Park called "I Am Music." Following, the orchestra under the direction of H. D. Montgomery, played two selections. The eighty-eight piece concert band under the baton of Mr. Bonham played the fol- lowing selections. "National Capitol Marchf' "Salute to Correllif' "William Tell Over- ture" QAllegro Vivacej, "Lilt of the Latin," "Gremlin Ball," "Lassus Trombone," "Bar- num and Baileyf' "The Whistler and His Dog." Special soloists were Truman Nether- ton, Chuck Bond, Bill Shore, and Richard Merritt. Special attractions for the evening were presented by Narda Wilcox doing an acro- batic dance, Iack Ritter and Neil Myer, playing on guitars, twirlers doing twirls on lighted batons. Another outstanding feature was presented by both the boys and girls of the physical education department, doing tumbling and stunts on the trampoline. To end the evening of both popular and classical music, "Stars and Stripes Forever" l l i l A THE QUILL MAGAZINE was played while the color guard brought the colors forth. Sharing the instrumental music spotlight with the band is the Enid High School or- chestra directed by Mr. Iohn Montgomery. The high school group is made up of ten members. In the complete orchestra there are forty, this including junior high students. The instruments represented are six cellos, four violas, four basses, two pianists, and twenty-two violins. The special appearances include playing at the "Symphony, Song, and Swing," in which the orchestra presented "Walter Music" and Hlazz Pizzicatof' It also played at the All City Concert, April 7, and entered the Tri-State festival. Congratulations, Seniors! Enid News G Stationery 0 Rental Library 0 Magazines 0 Books 0 Bibles 0 Greeting Cards Visit Our Hobby Centre Book5-Magazines-Greetiiig Cards Open evenings and Sundays for your conveni nc Come in and browse around 213 N. Independence Phone 2370 Davies Brick 6' Tile Co. Lflffanufacturers of High Quality Clay Products Factory 1625 S. l0th Street Enid, Oklahoma PRODUCTS ' Face Brick-Colonial Colors ' Common Builder Brick ' Structural Building Tile ' Partition Tile ' Farm Drain Tile Qf 'Dis'-irilzutors ACME BRICK COMPANY White and Buff Colors Fire Brick and Clay Specify Davies Brick and Tile, for Better Values xsssxuxxxxxtsxnsixnisxxxxxux "Q . J 1,1 5, 5 : 3 ..,, V K K 5 l frm' 1 X ,,, Y ,.A, if - - -E 4 V . K 1. ' ' . 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' M'2!S?5,9 Sheet .illusic Recfnrds Band ana'.Oreloestra lnstra ments Radios Teiezfision Refrigerators Pia.nos Organs Repair .Service 218 W. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma 5151151515115111511111111111 Congratulations to the, Class of ,52 Security National Bank Enid, Oklahoma "The friendly Horne Bank" OFFICERS R. G. ATI-IEY . . . . President G. W. ATHEY . . Vice-President I. A, BEALL . . Vice-President R. C. DIX . . . . . Cashier ZAN MOURER . . Assistant Cashier PAT MURPHY . CAM RANDOLPH . Assistant Cashier MRS. B. M. ATHEY . , Director . Assistant Cashier MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 1511115111115511115511111111 fcontinued from page I2j of the performances that later gained him a berth on the All-Stare team. After a scoreless first period the Warriors got rolling. Radcliff grabbed two of Aubrey Bristow's tosses to pull the Plainsmen ahead 13-O. Norman Lamb made it decisive a few minutes later on a 19-yard end around to make the halftime score read 19 to 0, Enid. Again in the fourth period it was Radcliff on an end around for 31 yards and the clinching marker. Radcliff in addition to his scoring punches punted two beautiful kicks that went out of bounds inside the Northeast 10-yard line and threw a pass into the end zone that the receiver juggled to make in- complete. , Classen countered in the final quarter, but it was not nearly enough as the Plainsmen triumphed to get back in the win column. It was a game marred by fumbles by North- east, 7 in all. Six were recovered by Enid. The tilt was highlighted by the returning lettermen and the crowning of Sharon Bruer, the 1951-52 Football Queen, by Iohn Dykes. The disastrous season finale came the fol- lowing Friday night as Enid traveled to Lawton to meet the highly touted Wol- verines from the short grass country. Lawton wasted no time in showing their strength as Quarterback Gene Dean masterminded the Wolverines to a 27-to-6 victory. It was Dean in the first quarter pitching to Don Haskins for 18 yards and a touchdown. Only 20 seconds later, following an Enid fumble the Wolverines again knocked on the door as Dean fired a bullet pass to End Don Haskins for 26 yards and another marker and a 13-to-0 halftime lead. Enid made its bid in the opening minutes of the third quarter. Aubrey Bristow fired an aerial to End Rip Radcliff 32 yards away. Rip smothered it and stepped over the dou- ble stripe unmolesred for the only Enid tally of the game. Lawton was to be unimpressed however as Gene Dean came roaring back to fire another pass, this time for 40 yards and another Law- ton rally. The Wolverines added the clincher later in the same quarter on another pass from Dean. The final: Lawton 27, Enid 6. Twenty-five Plainsmen lettered this year and 13 received jackets. Six Seniors, ll lun- iors, four Sophomores and four managers either received letters or letter jackets. Those Seniors lettering were Glenn Bowers, Nor- man Duckworth, lohn Dykes, Ted Elam, Charles Phillips, and Rip Radcliff. The largest number of Iuniors in many years lettered. They were Aubrey Bristow, Bob Brown, Worth Clark, Ierry Haskins, Rocky Hughes, Norman Lamb, Richard Massey, Bill McDaniel, Glenn Painter, Bob Phillips, and DeRoose Raymond. Four Sophomores made the gradeg Rooky Dykes, Don Eroese, Richard Harman, and Daymond Myers. Three Seniors and one Iunior received managers' letter jackets. Harold Pratt, Duane Moulton, David Hermanski, and Dennis THE QUIL1. MAGAZINE Eukena, the unseen and unsung members cf anynbody's ball team came early and 2 stayed late to keep the Plainsmen in Hghtin shape and equipment. Results in 1951: Enid .................... 6 Perry ..,.....,.,,...... 0 Enid .................... 20 Putnam City ..,,.. 19 Enid .................... I8 Norman ..,.,.,,,....i 26 Enid .................... 28 Shawnee ......,....,., 12 Enid .................... 13 Central ...,.......,... 0 Enid .................... 13 Capitol Hill ......., 33 Enid .................... 6 Ponca City .......... 32 Enid ..................,. 13 Classen .,............ 13 Enid .................... 25 Northeast ,.......,. 7 Enid ,...........,...,... 6 Lawton .....,,,.,.... Z7 The 1952 schedule: Sept. 12 ..... Perry ...............,. .......... H ere Sept. 19 ..... Putnam City .................. Here Sept. '6 ....,., Shawnee .....,.,.... .....,.. T here Oct. 3 ....... Norman .,...... ........ T here Oct. 10 ....... Central .......................... Here Oct. 17. ..... Capitol Hill .................. There Ponca City ........ ...,...... H ere Oct. 31. ..,.. Classen ............. ......... H ere Nov. 7 ...... Northeast ......... ....... T here Nov. I4 ...... Lawton ...........,.......,........ Here I .1--..-'.-'--"-x.-1x xtxxti KLEIN NURSERY Eid, Jil, and Torn Q 2600 N. 4th Phone 957 115111111111111111111115111 111111 1111111115511111515511 Home of Fine Gems, Jewels and Watches Enidis HEINESTH Ieweiers get IDI IIOITN GRAND 111111151111111111111111111 ,fy J . . - I. if Inq .gb .1 xxxxxxsxxxxxtxxxttxixxn xxxxxxxsxxnxxxxxnnssxxs xxttxitttttltxittittltt McFadden jeweler 119 West Maine 0 WATCHES 0 DIAMONDS Enid, Oklahoma xxxnssxnxxxsxxxxxnuxxxx Better Cleaning QD Midway Cleaners 49 Phone 73 cfm 112-114 North llth Street Free Delivery xxxxnxuxxxuxxxxsxxxaxxx sxusxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxsxx CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 49 ENID BOARD OF TRADE 111 xxx sux SCH THE QUlI.l. MAGAZINE Sie Carlan Braithwaite and john Dykes "Start looking now for a place to put your 'Leading Chapter Award,' " Bruno E. Iacobs, secretary of the National Forensic League, wrote Hudson Wiicox, E.H.S. speech di- rector, as he stated that for the second time Enid has earned the Outstanding Chapter award for the State of Oklahoma. In earning this award the 125 students of the department appeared in more than three- thousand performances including debates, contests, tournaments, and programs before civic, church, fraternal, and scout groups. Highlights of the year included three assem- blies, and three plays produced by the department. Special assembly material was presented at the Armistice and Christmas seasons and an assembly of outstanding contest materials was presented in the spring. The All-School, Iunior Class and Senior Class Plays were produced through the department with special scenery and lighting effects for each of them. Radio programs of the department were varied this year as the students presented weekly shows over KCRC and KGWA and also presented five-minute news shows over the public address each noon. Two special radio assemblies were also presented-one for American Brotherhood Week, and one of a humorous nature. An outstanding feature of the KCRC show each week during the second semester was the "Tops in Talent" series presenting an outstanding student musician. This was an impressive record for the first yearys activity of the newly organ- ized radio class. Individual winners in contests during the year included Sara Lou Wells who placed second in the district contest of the American Legion oratory contest, lack Harris, second in the district VFW radio speech contest, and john Dykes, Brad McDonald and Gar- lan Braithwaite, local winners in the "I Speak for Democracyn radio speech contest sponsored by the U.S. Chamber of Com- merce and the National Association of Radio Manufacturers. Sara Lou's topic was "Our Constitution: Temple of Liberty," and Iack's VFW speech was "What America Means to Me." Early in the year the department was represented at the Oklahoma University Speech Activities Conference as eighteen students attended, Brad McDonald was the schools entrant in the state's initial Forensic Progression, taking third place in this two- day meet which included three rounds of debate, extemporaneous speech, two rounds of discussion, and two general assemblies. Carlan Braithwaite, Leo Dance, Iohn Dykes, and Marilynn Rempel were the school's representatives at the first session of the state's NFL Student Congress held at Seminole in November. Garlan and Iohn were then senators at the second session held on the O.U. campus in May. Qualifying tournaments attended by stu- dents during the year were those held on the campuses of Oklahoma Baptist University, Northwestern State College, Central State College, and the intact conference held at Ponca City High School. Second place sweepstakes honors were earned by the department at both the Northwestern meet and at the Ponca City intact conference. Students entering debate in these tourna- ments were Brad McDonald, Lawrence Neill, Cvarlan Braithwaite, Iohn Dykes, Robert Muir, Laurence Swink, Carlan Crawford, Melvin Webber, Alan McMahan, Bill Pitts, Leo Dance, Marilynn Rempel and Iames Williamson. Carlan, Iohn and Brad were the team members who entered the State tournament. Seniors McDonald, Braithwaite, Dykes, Neill, Muir, Swink, and Crawford received debate letters for the season. Other students who qualihed for the state meet were Elaine Neill in public address, girls' radio speech, and girls' extemporaneous speech, LaVena Park in humorous and dramatic literature, lack Harris in boys' radio speech, Bradley McDonald in boys' extemporaneous speech, Io Anne Hart in dramatic literature, Patty Lou Mason in poetry interpretation, Carlan Braithwaite in public address, and Darrell McGugin in original oratory. The radio play, "Melusina," received a Superior rating at the Alva district tournament and also qualified for the state meet. Members of the cast were lack Harris, LaVena Park, and Darrell McGugin, Edith Regier, announcer, and technicians were Larry Albright and Carlan Crawford. lack Harris took third in Boys Radio at the state meet. Attending the N.F.L. district tournament at Seminole in April were debaters Bradley McDonald, Robert Muir, Iohn Dykes, and Carlan Braithwaite, orators Sara Lou Wells and Laurence Swink, and extemporaneous speakers Elaine Neill, Walter McDonald, and Laurence Swink. During the year exchange debates were held with Yukon, Hunter, and Hennessey High Schools in preparation for tournaments. Technical assistance was given during the year in connection with Aquaette's Water Show, the Iunior-Senior Reception, the Band Concert, and the Chorus Concert. Elaine Neill, Elizabeth Marshall, Ianic Franks, Georgia Nichols, Nancy Conner, and Io Anne Hart-six Sophomore girls extremely interested in speech-and holding high hopes for future speech work. are all fcontinued on page I02j Iltmttttm: I, Ki-t-v. XXX-igltt, Mt-Cingin, ltfrilllflttlllrtil ity lXlKlt'llNX M-ttinmtt 'A ' ' in 'I't tt nt ll ' lllyllllllll- l"V'H'IW lxllllpilll- V '15 '- '- 'l'hirtl: lvlinttin. llartshtti-nt', Maupin Kwfi' Bl"'m'X' Clary- ci"-'l'f'lY Dlmmi' S lilaltt-. l.t-wis, Sll'IL'lil.llItl, N4. ltvnvs. lixrtl llmk' lificlix' xv-'llU'lI lhU'l'l'- e l e Wit-ht-r, lrafit'r. l,. lltigt-rs. llyt-, lilflii St-t't1ntl: Xvilliainsnn. litmht-rts, Nifhtwls, litrp. lirnnt-, ,-Xntrt. Allwinglit, .Ntliwt-tl St-ars, Cirt-t-r, Dr-t-nnan, ltrnrtltin, Smart lantl, CQtwtlnt'r. litmltts. Ruth, lu lltlgt-rs tint, Langltit-t. lf, Sntith. Stall, 5. lang BY l'ninh. l,t1nt-lts, lxlatltt-rrt. Itmhnsun ltrrtl, llailt-r. l,t-athtnan, ll. langltmrtl. lltvst-x, l.nrthiltl, 'l'ht- htmpt's antl tlrt-anis tal almttnt 56 girls havt- a t'hant't- tml' t-tuning trnt-. Tltt- girls art' tht- lfnitl l.t'L:IUllk'Ilt'N antl tltt- t'attst- tml tht-ir htmpt-s antl tlrt-anis is tht- ltntvwlttlgt- that this is tlit- vt-ar that tht-v max' lwt- st-nt ttm tht- National Aint-rit'an l,t-gitan Citmitvtat- tittn in Nt'w atmrlt City. Thu prtmspt-tt is t-ntingh tt: tnaltt- tht-ln wtmrlt hartlt-r than t-vt-r with tnanv til' tht-ln at-tnally ltmlting litnrwartl tt: this snnnnt-r wht-n tht- lung k'VL'lllllL: tlrills will t-tnnt-, t Though tht- Natittnal Citsnvt-ntitmn is the t inttstfltvtnltt-tllttrwartl-tt: trip, tht-v lnnst al- ways lit- rt-atlv ltn- a paratlt- ttr anything ttlst- that an Aint-rit-an l.t-gitmn ptist niay ask tht-in tt: tltt. A trip tt: Ctwiitgttm lttr a pttrtttlt- antl a lirt-t- lnnt'h, t-ttttltt-tl ln' tht- Citvvingttm Anxilf iarv, tti Cilit-rtiltt-c litir antmtht'r paratlt-, antl nitirt- wtintlt-rfnl lititttlg antl tht- Hlft-r paratlt- at Gutlirit- litvnntl tht-in again talting lirst platt- htmntmrs t1vt'r tltt- Ultlahntna City Kiltics antl tltt- Stillwatt-r tlrntn t-trrps. 'linlsa was htist ttv tht' Statt- Aint-ritan l.t-gitrn t-ttnvt-n- titmn this vt-ar, antl ht-rt- tht- l.t-gitmnt-ttt-s hatl tht-ir lllllsl t-njuyt-tl trip, staying thrt-t- tlays in tht- Civntral High Stlittttl gylllllllhllllll. lll1ll'L'lllllg in tht- lvig paratlt- tan Satnrtlay tntu-ning, starting a partttlt- ttf tlit-ir ttwn t-vt-ry t-vcning, that most tml' tht- town tunic- to Marilyn Mayberry st-t-, antl plating ftmr tht- t'twnvt-ntitmn in tltt- Tnlsa Cftmlist-ntn. Also tht- twl'lit't-rs at that tiint- pnt tin an t-ntt'i-taining t-vt-ning til' sltits t t litir tht- rt-st tml tht- corps. lltt- tvll1t't'rs tht-n wt'rt-: Lon Ann Schtnitlt, llrt-sitlt-ntg lN'larilyn litrtirit-r, Vitt'-l7rt-sitlt-nt, Rtptn-tt-r antl St-t-it-V tary: ltr Nlagill, Trt-asnrt'rg lX'larilyn iX'lay- lvt-rry, llnglt- Captain: Santlra Ritt-liit-. linglt- l.it-ntt-nantg Vt-rna ltr XN'alltt-r, Drnni Cap- tain, antl ilitwtninit- Ltvn XVright. Drum l.it-n- tt-nant. At tht- Snntlay ntttrning int-t-ting ttf tht- t'tiin't-ntitrn tht-v again wtmn tlit- vtmtt- antl . t wt-it rt-instatt-tl as tht- tnl'l1t-tal tlrntn antl lmnglt- t-tvrps litvr tltt- statt- tml' Oltlahtmina. On Dt-t't-tnlmt-r Ill. WSI, tltt- Aint-rit'an l.t-gitwn gavt- tht'n1 a wtmntlt-rlinl Cfln-istinas party' with gifts litmr t-x't-t'vtnit- antl t-ntt't'- tainmt-nt prtivitltwl lux' a grtvnp lirtnn Ultla- htwnia A antl hl t'ttllt-f't- in Stillwatt-r. Alsti 5 . on tlns t-vt-ning tht- gratlnating St-nitlrs wt-rt- prt-st-ntt-tl with tltt-ir pins, Thtvst- wht: wt-ar tltt- St-nitrr pins Lll'L'I Lon Ann Stlnnitlt, lt: hflagill. l.tmis Ann l.t-ightv, lwlarilvn lvlav- lit-rrv, Ciartvl l-litt'ltt'tmt'lt, antl lX"larilVn litmnrit-r. At tltt- lirst nit-t-tintr in annarv tht- turns v Q r- . y l t-lt't'tt-tl tvlht-t-s ltir tht- nt-xt part tml WSJ, 'liht-V art-: Pltvllis Langltit-t, llrt-sitlt-ntg lXf'larilx'n lNlavlvt-rrv, Vit't'fl't't-sitlt-nt, St-t'rt-tart' antl Rt-ptmrtt-rg Sharon Ruth, Ti-t-asnrt-rg Nlari- lvn ltmnt-s, Bnglt- Cfaptaing B21l'l7LlI'Ll Autry. Bu lc Lit-utt-nantg Ntirt-lla Dtmant-. Drum g Captain, antl lliillilllllll llarnt-s, Drntn l,it-n tt-nant. ln lannarx' tht- tlrnni twmrps t'ntt-rtaint-tl tltt l.t-gitmnt-ttc alntnni at tht- animal alntnni It'Al Tltt- corps plax't'tl litir tht-ir gut-sts, antl tht litllltrwing girls wt-it also in spt-tial nninlwt-rs: citllllllk' lxlingntttn. llat l-atrtlnltl. lX'larilvn iNlavht-rrx-, Cfartmlt- St-ars, l.tmis Ann l.t-igltiv Wiiltna Vllt-lmt'r. Dai-rt-ll hlt-Cingin. lXlarit-tta Clary, It-ant-tts Swarttwnt, antl l.nt-lla Vl'illiain stln. ln April Lht- tttrps gavt- tht-it spiing t-tin t't'rt at tht- t'tmtn't-ntittn hall, plating tht' nt-xt ninsit' tltt-r hatl lt-arnt'tl. Stunt- til' tht-st- stings. wlnt'h hflr. lxlllllllfll Cart-x' arrangttl sn wt-ll lttr tht-tn wt'rt-: Havt- Yun l-ivt-r St-t-n a l3rt'ain Vlhtlltiitgg Cftntmn tn Nix' l-ltwnst-g Oh Dt-ar, XX hat Can tht- iXlattt-r lit-Q antl l.atlx' lit- Ctitmtl. A Tri-Statt-. lXlav H 'lf lll, lL'5l, litinntl tltt l.t'git1nt'ttt-s talting part in tht- inarthing ttvn tt'xt antl tht- paratlt- wht'rt' tht-x' again lllllllt' high gratlt-s. K Iltt' pt't1plt- wht: inaltt- it ptnssilxlt- ltn' tltt- gtrls tt: ltavt- tltt-st trips, ax wt-ll as all tlit- lnn that ttiint-s lvt-ltirt- tht-in. art- tht- tlirttttit' til tht- l.t-gitwnt-ttt-s, lX'lilhnrn lf. Cfart-v, tlirt-t' ttmi til lint Arts at ljlllllll5N llIlIVt'I'SlIX', tht- lmnsint-ss lll1lllLlgL'I', Nt-lstin Nvwinang tht- t-tirps lX'ltmtn antl lltip, iXlr. antl hlrs. ll. ll. litmtmlts. antl Aint-rit'an l.t-gitin Argtunit- l'ttst Ntttnbt-r -l. 2, 5,K"13:e's 5 Z 4: gi '90, 3 H il i G3li5f1I.5f t wiv! fi wr RX , , . Zzfxfigifff f . fggm, A , ,11,i1 . ..x... .. ..,, ,UA ,.. . 6' X X S sm .5 si dab' in 1 'Elix- , F :ggi 5 fy pg, ' :Tin 55, J in fm 558 2 fag? 1' in 'F el, X95 . . .nam--af ,:-xref H5733 k, 'J ,.,zfg:"5z-: jg: Q-g,p:i! .,,35- . 33 Y YIM :fr H igsj ikiizgf X if - 1. ,s ,Q Jia. I 75? 992 Vi x Y s , ' iz zi,Ek'5fiff'1E' p x "M-M-1.Wk.,,q, :i Nwwm WM Z x- I! V - ... ...Wx 40 fafe Glram S Rip Radcliff From the start it looked like it was going to be a tough but a great year for the Warriors of West Wabash. They had to fight hard all through the season, going into overtimes in many games. The desire to win and never give up was the reason why the Plainsmen were the "State Champsf, In the first game of the season the War- riors of West Wabash played Guymon at the convention hall. They showed a very promising victory by soundly defeating Guy- mon 36-22. The Plainsmen had the upper hand throughout the game. The second game wasn't so easy though, the Plainsmen had to go into an overtime to win by Richard Havenstrite's free throw, making the score 34-33. High honors for the game for Enid were split by Bert Weber and Arnold Krause, each hitting nine points. This marked the tough beginning of the games to come. Enid suffered the first defeat of the season to Blackwell 26-24 in what proved to be a cold night in the scoring department for both teams. Blackwell stalled the ball for the last minute and fifteen seconds which was the fatal phase of the game for the Plainsmen. Enid led in the game only three times, two of which were in the first quarter. Richard Wackerman was the only hot spot of the game hitting 12 points, half of the scoring made by the Plainsmen. The fourth game of the season was a different storyg in two overtimes the Plains- men eked out a 43-41 victory over El Reno with Richard Wackerman doing the damage by sinking two free-throws in the sudden death overtime. Although Wackerman was high for the night with I2 points, Bert Weber was the spark plug of the team with his outstanding rebounding play. At the end of the fourth quarter the score was 40-40, and at the end of the first overtime it was 41-41. The second contest played against El Reno, the same week, the Plainsmen had a better time of it. Enid easily defeated El Reno 51-36. This gave Coach Paul Geymann a chance to see how some of the inexperi- enced boys looked in a game as he cleared the bench in the latter part of the game. Richard Wackerman was high for the game with 16 points, and Gene Andruss was hot on his heels with 14 points. In another non-conference tilt the Plains- men defeated Alva 43-38, again Geymann cleared the bench to give the men some experience. Richard Wackerman came up with 12 points again making him the top scorer, This marked the Plainsmen's fifth win against one loss. The Plainsmen fought off a last quarter fcontinued on page 942 THE QUILL MAGAZINE an flnemofziam 1 1 Qetyl cknox A TO BERYL Goa' peoplea' the earth with goofl and hail, But He gave to few the srrzile Beryl hael. His life was filled with carefree joy, A man in statiireg in spirit, a hoy. He lovea' his family most of all, Ana' next came his love for hashethall. The rafters would ring with his loaa' cry, "Foul."' He'd call ,ern as he saw ,em despite the howl. Ana' this was Beryl, fall of fan and jest, Who died while doing what he lovea' hest. -SHIRLEY FRANKS -CAROLE GUNGOLL .1--. i1 din ' X X, -, 1? Y? ... Q U m- - A I5 lflff111f:.111wf1,x lfv RH' Run 1 Ill "A" Team at Top of the Page "B" Team at Bottom of thc Page 'up lx'f'f1'.' l'.llll Rllxwll, Iulm Hull. .'Xr'l1ul4l KI'illINL'. Burl XYclu'1, X,k'I'llUll llmklm, lull lx'H:1'.' lzrrllu' fX1w11n'x. Holm Illll. Im' xiUI'l'NN, Unk f,I1.lllll11IIl, lllllvll lluxl lum Yffllmu lfvzr' lun Iirvlu-LIN. Rxclmnl llANK'l1Nll'ilL'. firm- .'XmIrllw, Iiill XYUIQIUI1, Rlclmnl 'I'11llvx'. xYQlllik'l'I11llI!, lm!! lllml. linllfmz Nun' In-lm xxvlllll. Luk XXX-lnlm, K h.1rlu Imlrr. K-an Iusu-1, New l,lIlxL'I1l!lll I1 fffllfr. .Slunlx QVVIQH1 lxrmxxum .mel Funk Ilnlws Ik'1llllI'l'LI 3,1.lIH1'N B111 Nfuxlnx. 42 sxxnsxusxxxxxxxxsxxxxxnusxxxw Enid Typewriter Company Underwood Hidgencyu New Portable Typewriters of all Makes Sold on terms with low monthly payments Sam Payne-Don Milburn-lim Foglesong 210 West Broadway Phone 882 1xxxxxxxxxixxusxxxxxxxsxxxxu Xxunxxxssxsuxxxxxxxsnuxsxmxxv ,,.gA.44 f 4' Ugg YY it KN 'ye 'S .41 ,f X4a' xxflf, ,J . . 5102. .fo Q spoil. i . we ,QQXQQ ffffwxlkda V X' 56041 s' Q, 4' Q--1 'ri 1 Y' ,-'.A.L.....,.nJL'4.4.A.a.A.p...a.,:.-. A 4 HRONOPULO5 BROS. JOBBRRS A 1'1--urn'1-wvvwwvuuuruvvvuuauvrvi 'rw Congratulations to the Senior Class! SYRACUSE-The world's Hnest chinaware!made in America. It's light and thin but strong and gracefully fashioned . . . Match- ings are available for a lifetime. You will find everything from the inexpensive design to rich gold ctchings. Every pattern is open stock. 2l7 N. Grand Phone 269 4 l Ti-ns Quiti- MAGAZINE Glam -BY, Nancy Usher Dear lane, Here I am again. It really doesn't seem possible that another year of school has passed, but l guess it has. This year we have been exceptionally busy in Chorus. We started the year off with a bang by giving an assembly November 15, quite a bit sooner than usual, but we were going to Stillwater, November 20, to perform as guest artists at the annual Thanksgiving Festival sponsored by Oklahoma A and M College and needed the practice. At Stillwater we had a very nice time. The guest conductor was Harry Robert Wilson, director of music at Columbia University in New York City. Mr. Wilson directed the 3,000 students in several selec- tions such as "The Holiday Song," "Cool Waterf' a humorous little ditty called "Sourwood Mountain," and a comedy num- ber "Skip To My Lou." We did two numbers "Gloria ln Excelsis Deon and "Old Moses Put Pharaoah ln His Placen with Don Yule as soloist. "The Green Pastures" was our next appearance. The Chorus and Speech Depart- ments went together for the Hrst time in many years to present this play. The Mixed Chorus played the part of the Angelic Choir. As the Christmas time rolled around, once again the Mixed Chorus was caught in its jolly atmosphere on December 12, by singing at the Presbyterian Church Circle. The next day we performed at the annual assembly. Sunday, December l6, brought together l,600 grade school and Iunior High children along with the Girls' Chorus, Boys' Glee Club and the Mixed Chorus to present the Christmas Vesper Service. The Girls' Chorus started the high school part of the program with a song about the shepherds and how they left their sheep to go to worship the Child's coming, called "Now Leave Your Flocksn by Davis. Their next number was a German song by Shaw "The Christmas Nig-htengalef' The Mixed Chorus did three numbers on the program, the Hrst being "Gloria ln Excelsis Deon by Mozart. The "Song of Christmasn was next. This is a story of the Birth of Christ set to music. The song is written in narrative fashion with Hudson Wilcox acting as narrator. The words are all taken from the angel appearing to Mary until the praising of the people after His birth. The last number climaxed this program honoring the Birth of Christ, "The Hallelujah Chorusf' As time went on, we worked so diligently on numbers new and old, several groups were organized, the first being that to head the Mixed Chorus. David King got the nod for President with Gerald Unruh as Vice- President and Ieaneal Moots as Secretary- Treasurer. The books, of course, needed a librarian, so Marilyri Cannon was chosen for that position. i A Girls' Quartet was organized with Carolyn Reynolds, Edith Vogt, Roberta Pyle, and Benalea Baker. A Girls' Trio was also arranged with Carolyn Reynolds, Doris and Dorothy Voth. This group, however, had to be abandoned GIRLS' CHORUS Identift-ations by SARA Lou Wiaiis Top Row: Henderson, Greer, Chrisman, Stratton, B. Kelly, W. Elledge, Bruer, Betty V. Smith, A. Baker, Reynolds, Da- vidson, Yadon, Reed, Harms, Coen, Pat- terson, Pruitt, McGee. Third Row: M. Morris, Donnell, Caldwell, Coleman, Loucks, Unruh, Wilhoit, C. Marquis, Wells, Bunch, McDonald, Swart- Ollt, Corry, Collins, Cannon, Pellow. Serond Row: Iackson, Morris, Allen, Sump- ter, Usher, Bradley, Shiers, E. Martin, S. Kelly, Fairchild, Dwyer, Morrison, Yoder, E. Vogt, Merritt, McCoy, Webber. Bottom Row: B. Stroike, Garrett, P, Stroike, Tones, Sloan, Williams, Beverlv Ball, Dowler, Arnold, Kline, Webb, P. An- thony, Deel, Shaver, Rash, Sweatt, Mud- gett fAccompanistj, Betty Ball, Doris Voth, Moots. GIRLS' CHORUS Idenrifit-ations by SARA Lou WELLS Top Row: Mason, K, Vogt, Merle Cunning- ham, Marie Cunningham, Wagner, May- berry, Smack, A. Roberts, Shipley, Orr, Yates, Cavin, Britain, Michael, LaForge, I. Martin. Third Row: Pyle, McCaleb, B. Baker, Ray, l. Elledge, Spaulding, Peterson, Boling, Murie, Tribble, Byers, McKnight, Stur- geon, Provost. Serond Row: Iohnson, P. Roberts, Lord, Mitchell, Nivison, Morgan, Sanchez, Law- ver, Ludwig, S. White, Watkins, Bennett, I-lowrey, Mittin, Miss Morrow QSponsor3. Bottom Row: Pace, Dorothy Voth, Sidwell, Hancock, Hobson, Wilson, Akin, Cross, Blake, Ingham, B. White, Beckham, Wright, Noah, Beardsley. BOYS' CHORUS Identiyiruzinm by SARA Lou Wiaiis Top Row: Tarpenning, Anderson, Gerald Unruh fSoph,j, Dale, Kirk, Reed, King, Temple, Critchlow, Yule, I. lones, Counce, Pautsch, Young, Gerald Unruh lSeniorj. Middle Row: Bozarth, N. Iones, Mongnld, Kerss, Born, Berry, Phillips, Reddick. Koop, M. DeBusk, Simmons, Carter, Hughes. Bottom Row: McMahan, Wiekline, Caton, Davenport, Hoskins, Feil, C. Marquis QAc- companistj, McGee, Patterson, Gilmore, Hayter, Miller, Miss Morrow QSponsorj. 5555?-P due to the Voths moving to California. Loy Dale, Walter Isaacs, Earl Critchlow, and Don Yule made up the Boys, Quartet. The two quartets together are known as the Nlixed Quartet. For the Hrst time in the history of Enid High School Mixed Chorus the boys out- numbered the girls. The enrollment in Boys' fcontinuea' on page 88Q 3 ,V X ,. 4 xl U l'llURl'S flop i,mllI1H flflffrlrlnhllzmrx lly SUM lnl' XX4Illwi 'Ivy lx'fm" I.II'lX'l1lllIl?:, XX'nkl1m'. fQ.n1rvlx4 Bufgullm. N Inmw, Klrlx, l'lHllwIvx. IMI.. irlullln Kung Hui, Ylllv. l',mlwl1. IVVIIIVIV, kkul1mL-, YUIIIIQ, Rumi, lSa'l'.ll4I lvlllllll fSuIvl1,j. SIIIIIIIUIIN, 'Hvml lx'ff.1" TX1LfXl1xh.l11. .'Xlnlc'lwx1, Nicvlmgmmlxi l7.1xn'l1lm1'l llmlxxllx. Kvlxx, lluvluw Imuw, TNI, Uvlillslx. lvzl. Nlxkwr. liuhluk. ly.lHK'l'XllI1, XHIIIIUIU, lI.lXlk'l. 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MAGAZINE l 0 Ill C62 ZVIMC good Lucie, Seniorsf -BY OKLAHOMA LAU N DRY and CLEANERS 0 Laundry 0 Dry Cleaning 0 Fur Storage 52l-23-25 North Independence Phone l08 11111111111111111 1111111 1111111111111111111111111 Congratulations from the Bakers of Martha Ann BREAD 111 1111111111111111111111 Qcfwcfaes Shirley Franks A happy bunch of kids entered Enid High School March 8, l948. They were to launch upon their careers as high school students in the remodeled high school for the first time since the devastating fire swept through its halls on the night of September 2, 1943. Four years have gone speeding by, and Enid High has weathered them very well. Many of the faces have changed through the years, but the basic fundamentals are the same. The next few paragraphs tell about the various departments that go into mak- ing Enid High School the great institution that it is. One of the largest departments in our school is the English Department. Miss Charlotte Kretsch heads it and also teaches Senior English which consists of a unit on grammar and American Literature. The luniors in Enid High take English under Miss Ruth Moyer, Mrs. Carol Spencer, and Miss Laura Milam. The luniors also have a unit on grammar and also take English Writers. Miss Ann Kuhnemund and Mrs. Pat Yowell are teachers in Sophomore Eng- lish which consists of a selection of works by well known authors, such as Hlulius Caesar" by Shakespears, "Silas Marner" by George Eliot, and "The Idylls of the King" by Tennyson plus their grammar and com- position units. Mr. Hudson Wilcox also instructs the Sophomores in an introductory speech course which consists of the reading of the great works and a speech course in place of the usual grammar. Also in the English Department but truly a department within a department is the journalism course taught by Miss Ruth Scott. The students in the first year learn the basic fundamentals that go into making a good paper. The second year students put these fundamentals to work. The Hrst semes- ter there were three staffs who alternately put out the Quill Weekly. The second semester the Hrst year staffs took on the paper while the second year students started to work on this year's annual. Book and Magazine Reports, Library Units and Inter- views complete the work of the department. Also very active is the Guidance depart- ment under Mr. Derwood Iohnson. Mr. Iohnson gives aptitude tests, has conferences with the students, and points out in what field they hold the most ability. Mr. lohnson also teaches a new but very popular course psychology. A busy department in Enid High is the Speech-Drama Department under Mr. Hud- son Wilcox. Radio, debate, drama, and speech are all a part of this well organized department. This department sends out stu- dents to various contests in the speech and drama Field. The object of this course is to develop well-rounded speakersg the civic and institutional leaders of the not-too-distant future. English is not the only language taught or spoken in our school, for Latin, French and Spanish are also on the schedule. Miss Addie Fromholz heads the Language de- partment and teaches Latin, which consists of first year Latin, Caesar, and Virgil, and French. Miss Mildred Montgomery teaches Spanish which has first and second year courses. Enter into this popular department and you'll be greeted with a Saludos, amigosl or the conjugation of amo or parle'. Would you like some music? Well, inquire at the band or vocal music rooms. Mr. G. R. Bonham, band, Mr. Iohn Montgomery, orchestra, and Miss Maurine Morrow, vocal music are the instructors. If itls history or Bible classes you are after, look in the Social Studies department headed by Mr. Cecil Gott who also teaches American history to Seniors. Mr. Iohn Pro- vost is also busily engaged in teaching his- tory to the Seniors. World history can be taken under Miss Helen Stewart, Mr. George Pratt or Mr. Ioe Leach. Mr. Pratt also has classes in the study of the Bible. After a year or two in this department, the students End they are well qualihed to be good citizens. Many students are to be found in the D.O. and D.E. department and find it very helpful in the fact that it gives advanced experience. Mr. Tom Kennedy heads Diversi- fied Occupations while Mr. Perry McCoy inst1'ucts Distributive Education. Besides learning the basic fundamentals that go into making up our present day business world, the students have jobs and actively put these to good use. If you ever need a good employee, look in this department. One of the most popular departments is the Physical Education Department. Two large divisions make up this section of our school, one for the boys and one for the girls. To prove how popular it is, 330 boys are enrolled and 300 girls. Mr. Ioe Gibson heads the boys while Miss Pat Armould and Miss Lois Haskin instruct the girls. Excellent facilities and equipment lend to the teaching of various sports and games. The girls are taught swimming by Miss Armould while the boys are coached by Mr. loe Leach and Mr. lim Stroup. Mr. Iohn Provost and Mr. Patil Geymann also instruct in boys, physical education. Good sportsmanship is stressed, not only during the game but at all times. "The way to a man's heart is through his stomach," is being learned by the young industrious cooks in Mrs. Lois Vance's cook- ing classes. The girls also find a neat appearance is necessary in Miss Ellen Cor- rell's clothing and homecraft classes. All of fcontinued on page 87d 99 -Q. 3.1 A NJ 'Q -i. ,O K ww' 4 E Wi' 'K- iw my 48 "Madam Zuzu, knows all, sees all, and tells all." The brightly colored sign shown out from the dingy doorway of an old mysterious shop and seemed to beckon to all passers-by to come inside. D,Ella and Margy, being two normally curious Seniors, timidly opened the massive door shuddering slightly as they heard the shrill jingling of the tiny antique bell that hung above the door to warn its mistress of intruders. As the girls stood in the dimly lighted door- way, scanning the room, they suddenly became aware that they were not alone. In the darkest corner at an old table covered with a ragged cloth and a bright, round, clear crystal ball, sat an old and withered woman. Her coarse, gray hair was almost covered by a faded blue turban, and her face had no expression on it what-so-ever except for two coal black eyes that seemed to shine out like a friendly light house on a troubled sea. She was garbed in an out- model, old-fashioned black dress that seemed to engulf her tiny figure. As she smiled, her eyes lit up and with a decided accent said, "May I help you, girls?" "Well," stuttered Margy, "we wondered if maybe you could tell us about the future of our class of 1952? "Yes," D'Ella broke in, "we know we may never see all the students again, and we sort of wondered what was going to happen to everyone." "We shall see," answered the old fortune teller as she waved her hands slowly over the table. 'iThe crystal ball is beginning to clear and, ah yes, I see that yours is an outstanding class. They have all the virtues of intelligence, humor, kindness, and am- bition that will help them in their future years. What do I see here? Oh, it's the Los Angeles Rams, professional football team playing their biggest game of the year. There seems to be several old Plainsmen starring on the squad. They are Glen Bowers, Norman Duckworth, Ted Elam, Dean Kerss, Charles Purnell, Rip Radcliff. Ion Ruzek, Gary Caldwell, Iohn Dykes, and Ioe Fishinghawk. Their manager and coach is still David "Atlas" Hermanski. The scene is changed again. I see a new pro- fessional basketball team has been organized by the State Champs of 1952. Members of the team are Paul Russell, Gene Andruss, Vernon Haskins, Richard Havenstrite, Rich- ard Wackerman, Bill Weldoii, and Bert Weber. They still have their trustworthy manager, Gerald "Einstein" Unruh. "Ah hal What's this? It's Bob Galushais new large and bustling department store, and who are the co-managers but lack Paup and Bob Ienkins. The SIOTC, Oldmans, seems to have several familiar girls working in the office. These secretaries are Kae Major, eniofzs ...BYM D'ElIa Bratcher and Margy Kirk'hart Margy Gifford, Ioyce Bailey, Mary Gifford, Margie Bugg, and Rita Turner. I see as head of the ladies-ready-to-wear department, Ellen Bennett, and Marilyn Phillips now directs the advertising department. Other employees are Bob Knoblock, head of the men's department and Iunior Ramsey, Hoor- walker." "How strange," said the old woman, "here I see Meme Cromwell, Ioanna Champlin, and Dan Dillingham, cousins, who all started to school at the same time in the same room and graduated at the same time are now partners in the DMI greeting card manufacturing company. Meme's the artist, Ioanna's the poet, and Dan sells them. Doris Franke and Neil Mitchell, who are world renowned greeting card experts, endorse them fullyf' "Now, I hear the gay music of a circus calliope played by Helen Mudgett, concert 'calliopistl. Here I see the great Ringling Brothers Circus with its feature act, the daring, death defying Richard Hampton, who performs dangerous feats on the tramp- eline at 500 feet in the air. At the moment Gene Kirkham is directing the circus band while Gilbert Ives does his tumbling act twirling three batons at once. Norma lean Hoover is the cowgirl queen of the Wild West show and Wahneta Cooper trains the performing horses of the circus." "As the crystal ball changes again, I see several little rosecovered cottages. These are the homes of all the girls who were married while still attending EHS. These girls, Veta Anthony Davis, Dorothy Coon- field Mastroeni, Gloria lean Breed Bouziden, Barbara Frymire Whitsitt, lean Smith Harris, Beverly Winters Schmidt, and Drue Meloy Saunier, are all doing a wonderful job as homemakersf' f'What's that music I hear coming from one of the cottages? One of the girls is playing the number one record on the hit parade, "The Little Black Cloud That Laughedf' It has been recorded by Don Bloom and his band, which happens to be the top band in the land. The members of the band are the same boys who used to be in the Teen Town band: Chuck Bond, Frank Dorman, Leonard Atkinson, Iames Dorman, and Bill Shore. The song is sung by the Iones Sisters, who are really Doris Voth, Carolyn Reynolds, and Dorothy Voth. The girls have made several movies with such stars as Benalea Baker and Berna Lou Byers. Speaking of stars, I see Shirley Franks, girl comedienne, is opening at the Cop A Cabana night club. Also on the program is Don Dorn, master of ceremonies, and Tom Bingham, drummer. There seems to be quite a crowd at the club. I see in the audience such familiar faces as Richard Fx-ns Quiu. MAGAZINE Batchelder and Josephine Myers. Leon Duggan and his partner, Iim Lagan, are now the co-owners of the Copafl "The scene is now changed from the loud music of the club to the quiet dignity of the halls of Harvard University. Here I see several familiar loking professors. They are Robert Dillon, history professor, Robert Muir, chemistry professor, Billy Hatch, mathematics professor, Theron Miller, physics professor, and Harold Pratt, presi- dent of the University. Not far away I see Vassar College for women. Here we find Eloise Asfahl, president of the college, talk- ing to several professors. As I look closer I see that they are Melva Dee, Ramona Galusha, and Sara Lou Wells." "Next I see a large hospital filled with personnel from Enid High. Here is Iere Fisher, nose and throat doctor, Kendall Noah, surgeon, and Don Yule, psychiatrist. Some of the nurses are Kay Dickey, Edith Regier, Ieaneal Moots, Nancy Usher, and Betty Io Ball. Ola Gregory is the dietitian and Virginia Baldwin, laboratory technician. I also see two patients are recovering from slight injuries. Ierry Brown is suffering from a broken hand acquired during a baseball game with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Gerry Bowden, champion twirler, is also recovering from a bump on the head received when one of her batons fell on it." "Here is Merilyn Humphries' ultra- modern, million dollar 'Turkey in the Rough' restaurant. Delores Cooper and Edith Hirst are the singing roller-skaters for the floor show. Their gowns and costumes are always designed by Hollywood's 'Ioyce' or as we once knew her Ioyce Moore. Strange as it may seem, for one who has made a fortune off turkeys, Miss Humphries still has her allergy of turkeys and Thanksgiving, de- veloped at an early age. Other '52 graduates employed by the restaurant are: Bruce Bittle, business manager, Frank Fuller, turkey buyer, Quinn Brisben, Don Woods, Charles Williams, Freddy Will, all enter- tainers, Bob Wegmiller, Billy Stephenson, Don Sloan, George Rayl, and "Chopper" Phillips are bouncersf' "The scene now changes to tl1e building of the New York Times where we see David King, editor, working feverishly putting out the paper. On the staff are Nancy Wagner, society editor, Sharon Bruer, feature editor, Paul Nave, sports editor, Ioe Walker, humor editor, Hal Temple and David Tennison, photographers, and Ion Keller, ace reporter and crime investigator." "As the crystal ball changes again, we are now in Washington, D. C. at our nation's capitol. Here we find several senators arguing over several important issues of the day. These senators are Garlan Braith- ENID HIGH SCHOOL KQQHQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQHHQQQQQH' STURGIS CLEANERS 115 South Washington Street Enid, Oklahoma Phone 754 Preferrea' for Dependalaility Compliments Of Industrial Iron Works, Inc. O Manufacturing and General Machine Work O Phone 608 Enid 115 W, Park .xxluxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxu xxxxmxsxxxxlxxxxxxxxxsisxxxs INSURANCE for every need includes 0 LIFE O FIRE 0 TORNADO O CASUALTY 0 AUTOMOBILE 0 PLATE GLASS eff lm- 0 Real Estate Loans-422-522 0 Abstracts of Title 0 Surety Bonds Harry P. Frantz Agency Harry P. Frantz Robert S. Frantz Harry P. Frantz, Ir. 830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714 nxmxxxxxxxxnsnuxxxitnsxnxxxxv waite, Carlan Crawford. lack Harris, Bradley McDonald, Lawrence Neill, and the only woman senator, Harlene Pierce. As the senators continue their argument, they suddenly become quiet and rise slowly as the President of the United States, Franklin Cooper, walks in." Next we seem to be on a large farm where Carole Gungoll, geologist, and Beth Pellow. girl farmer, are arguing over an oil well on Beth's farm." "What's this I see. It's a modeling agency for beautiful women and handsome men. Some of the models are walking out, I wonder who they are. Why, it's Leona Danahy, Ruth Ann Dyer, Delores Morgan, Lois Ann Leighty, Beverly Sweatt, Claude Turner, Denny Rosser, and Monte DeBusk." "Not all the class are living in the United States. I see Bob Moore and Edwin Reck- nagel, engineers, are trying to build a canal that will surpass the Panama Canal. Also Ioe Reinharr, aeronautical engineer, is flying planes over Burma. Ioy McKnight and Twyla Bee Miller are now teaching art to prominent Chinese students. Beth Loud- enslager, Rosemary Harms, and Maxine Hoover, other well-known artists, are assist- ing themf' "Several of the EHS students have gone into business for themselves. Take for in- stance, the law practice of Smith, Smith, and Smith, in which Herman, Ioe, and Roy are all partners with none other than Milda Smith as their secretary. Several of the girls have invested in a very prosperous "beauty saloni' which guarantees to make every woman who comes through their doors more beautiful. These girls are Doris Avery, Barbara Chick, Claretta Clodfelter, Verna Mae Cox, Delores Ehrlich, Ioan Lord, Donna McClure, and Io Magill. Ralph Weida has become a prominent banker and employs several familiar students such as Shirley Bradley, accountant, lean Bunch, secretary, and Larry Dupus and Ronal Eichman, guards." "Ronald Bobbitt is now owner of the Bobbitt candy company, which employs Eugene Baker, Tom Watkins, Gerry Ray, and Margaret Pullan as expert candy tasters. "Several girls are back teaching at their old school, Enid High. These girls are Orlene Rex, Myrna Shoffner, Mary Simer- ley, Mary Towell, Willa Fay Watkins, Kathryn Whitley, Maxine Winn, Ruth Brannon, Iulia Carter, and Carol Hitchcockf, "What's this? I now see a large crowd gathered at Madison Square Garden for the biggest fight of the year. Bill Sturdevant and lim Long are contending for the light- weight championship of the world. Iames Sturdevant, manager of contender lim Long, has been trying to match the fight for over a year. Seated at ring-side are several famous commentators broadcasting this great fight. They are Fern Davidson, Don Wuerflein, Lawrence Swink, and Leatrice Diller Gritzf, "The crystal ball is changing again. We seem to be in Europe now. We are at the military headquarters there. Commander in Chief of the Allied Forces, Bruce Baldwin 49 is conferring with his top general, Iames Williamson. Outside we see the roughest, toughest top sergeant in the ranks, Bill Seacat, giving orders to his troops. In the squadron are R. Francis, lack Gambill, Stanley Gregg, Garwin Haggard, and Harold I-Iaysf, "The scene is changed again. I see Earl lane Whisler, who heads the Love Lorn Bureau of New York. She has helped quite a few people embark on the sea of matri- mony. Miss Whisler has several assistants: Barbara Blair, Mary Cammack, Carol Coen, Betty lean Daley, and Joyce Donnell, who help her in her thriving business." "Whats this I see? An all-women police force headed by Captain Shirley Holt. In her squad are several plainclothes women, Barbara Patterson, Zelda Orr, Io Ann Noah, and Pat Mullin. Also on the force are patrol women, Mary Ann Morris, Marilyn Mayberry, Roma Koehn, and Vir- ginia Kepfordf' "The scene is now a large museum in a thriving city. Here we find Don Nave is giving an art exhibition of all his work. They say his pictures are collectively worth over five million dollars. His most famous paint- ing is "Study of a Spoiled Apple." Some of his ardent admiring critics are Barbara Holden, Shirley Smack, Glenda Walker, and Janet Williams." "Next we see the studio of Enid's tele- vision station. Here we find a few girls practicing for a singing commercial. They are Arminda Dowler, Patsy Eaton, Carole Lee Feuquay, and Zona Hays. Duane Moulton, now "King of the Cowboys," is preparing for his show, "Rustlers on the Purple Cactus." His leading lady is Mary Lou "Tex" McCreary, and the villain is Richard "Shady Deal" Schroeder. There seems to be a big crowd of girls waiting at the door of the matinee idol of millions, Tom Stoalabarger. As we look closer, these girls are Patty Hildabrand, Mary lean Hin- man, Betty Hoskins, Maureen Hunnicutt, Carolee lantz, Shirley White, and Allene Baker. Also at the studio is an all-girl orchestra composed of Clarita LaForge, Marie Welch, Dorotha Tribble, Patricia Shaver, Caroline Schroeder, Doris Saeger, Norma Wilkins, Marilyn Fourier and directed by concert violinist Iackie Darnallf' "Our last stop seems to be at a dirigible hangar. Here we find Elaine Durkin, girl champion dirigible racer and her crew of seven. These are Marcy Lee Rhodes, Irene Sanchez, Lou Ann Schmidt, Iody Wiens, Ioy Cox, Darline Hanks, and Sara lane Marler. They are being met by the three designers of the huge blimpg Iohn Hume, Alvin Bilderback and Phil Manderscheid. Ah, yes, it's a great day for Elaine. She has won the women's loving cup in blimp sky-writing." Charlotte Kretsch, Ruth Scott, Cecil Gott, and Perry McCoy, former sponsors of the class of '52 are now all teaching school in the South Sea Islands, where there are no tornadoes or earthquakes. They report that their kindergarten classes are doing quite well. fcontinued on page 902 SENIORS OF 1952 iti.-mii3at'..ta.m. ity RITA 'rURNiiR AND iafxiti. 1ANiz wiiisiiliz GENE ANDRUSS Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Ronin V.'Pres. 33 May Queen Attendant 43 Stuilent Council 43 I.ettermen's Club 43 Pres. 43 Baseball Letterman 4. VIETA ANTHONY fDAVISj -Home Ronin Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 33 lVIixeml Chorus 33 Activity Oflice 33 D, E. Club 4. ELOISIE ASEAHL Class Sec. 23 Stuilent Botly Sec. 43 Home Ronin Pres. 23 V.-Pres. 43 Sec. 33 Reporter 33 Banel 2, 3, 43 Quill Nlagazine Stall 43 Quill Weekly Stall' 43 La lunta 3, 43 V-Pres. 33 Pres. 43 Bancl Queen Attenilant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Stutleut Council 2, 43 Quill Reporter 43 Grade School Reporter 4. I LEONARD ATKINSON Home Room Pres. 3, 43 V.-Pres. 43 Bantl 2, 3. 43 Pres. 43 Quill VVeekly Stall' 43 Gratle School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 43 lvlay Queen At- tenclant 4. DORIS AVERY' Bible Club 4. IOYCE BAILEY- Gym Nlanager 43 Braxeite 2, 3, 43 I.a luula 23 Library Club 43 Oklahoma Honor Sncietv 3, 4. ALLENE RUTH BAKER -'Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 3. 43 Bravette 2. BENALEA BAKER Home Room Pres. 43 V.-Pres, 43 Chorus 3, 43 Nlixeil Chorus 43 All-School Play 3, 43 Bravette 3, 43 Senior Play 4. EUGENE EARL BAKER D, O, Club 4. BRUCE BALDVVIN Debate Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 43 V.fPres. 23 Bautl 2, 3, 43 All-School Play 43 N. If. I., 3, 43 Guidance Office 43 Senior Play 4, VIRGINIA Llili BALDVVIN Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Quill IVI1lg2lYlI1L' Stall 43 Quill Weekly Stall' 43 Gratle School Reporter 43 Bravette 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 33 Quill Office 43 Quill Reporter 4, BETTY IO BALI. Chorus 2. 3, 43 Nlixetl Chorus 3, 43 Quill VVeeltly Stall 43 All- School Play 43 Ollice Assistant 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Quill Ollice 43 Quill Reporter 4. RICHARD BA'I'CHELlJl1R Quill Ivlagazine Stall 43 Activity Otlicc 4. ELLEN BENNE'I"I'- Home Room V.-Pres. 23 Sec. 33 D. E. Club 3, 43 Reporter 43 Student Council 2, 4. BRUCE BITTLE. BARBARA IEAN BLAIR -'Home Ronin Sec. 23 Orchestra 2, 33 Bantl 2, 33 D. O. Club 43 Assistant Sturleut Bancl Director 3. DON BLOOM -Band 2, 3, 43 D. E. Club 43 Chemistry Club 3. RONALD L. BOBBITT---Home Rootn V-Pres. 23 Senior Play 4. CHUCK BOND Class V.fPres. 43 Home Pres, 33 V,fPres. 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Treas. 43 AllfSchool Play 43 Iunior Play 33 N, I7. L. 3, 43 Stuilent Council 43 Max' Queen Attendant 43 Senior Play 4. I GIERRY BOWDEN Home Room See. 23 Treas. 23 Band Z, 3, 43 Quill VVeelily Stall 43 Bravelte 33 Quill Oilice 43 Palette 33 Aquaette Queen Attendant 43 Gracie Schoo' Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 4. GLENN BOVVERS' -Eootball Letterman 43 Home Room V.APres. 23 Sec. 43 Physicf Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Baseball Letterman 4. I ROBERT BOZARTH---Home Ronin V.-Pres. 3, Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixetl Chorus 2, 3 43 Les Copians 43 Bible Club 3, 43 Guidance Ollice 4. SHIRLEY BRADLEY Home Room Pres. 43 V.APres, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravette 2 3, 4. GARLAN BRAITHVVAITE-f-Football lvlauager 33 Debate Letterlnan 2, 3, 43 Hom: Room Pres. 23 Sec, 33 Treas. 23 Band 23 Quill lvlagazine Stall' 43 All-School Play 4 Iunior Play 33 Delta Theta 43 N. If. I.. 2, 3, 43 Sec. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Student Council 43 Pe-et QO. U. Honoi Societyj 43 Boys' State 33 Senior Play 4. RUTH BRANNON Chorus 2, 33 D. E. Club 4. D'ELLA BRATCHER Home Ronin Sec. 33 Quill Magazine Stall 43 Quill Vlfeeklj Staff 43 Iunior Play 33 Cheerleatler 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Quill Oilice 43 N. Ii, L. 4 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 43 Girls' State 33 Quill Reporter 3, 43 Palette 4. GLORIA IVAN BREED QBOUZIDENH Home Ronin Treas, 33 Chorus 2. 33 Mixet Chorus 33 Bravette 2, 33 D. O. Club 43 Bible Club 3. IISRRY BROVVN Home Ronin Pres, 23 Sec, 43 'l'reas. 43 Physics Club 43 Basebal Letterman 4. SHARON I., BRUER Home Room Pres. 33 Sec. 33 Chorus 2, 33 43 Quill VVeeklj Stall' 43 Atluaettes 3, 43 Bravetle 2, 33 Quill Ollice 43 Enotball Queen 43 Oklahom Honor Society 43 Quill Reporter 4. IVIARGIE BUGG Home Room Reporter 33 Quill VVeelaly Stall 43 Quill Reporter 4 D. E. Ollice 43 Bravette 2, 3, 4. IIEAN BUNCH Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravette 33 Bible Club 3. GARY GENE CALDXNIiLL- Home Room Pres. 43 V,-Pres. 2, 33 Physics Club 4 V,-Pres. 43 Bible Club 4. MARY LOUISE CAMMACK Iloiue Room Ireas. 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Clul 43 Stuileut Council 4. IULIA CARTIQR Orchestra 33 Bancl 2, 33 Chorus 23 lVIixeil Chorus 23 Oklahom Honor Society 43 Bible Club 4. IOANNA CHAMPLIN Class Reporter 43 Gym Nlanager 33 Home Room Sec. 3 Band Librarian 3, 43 Quill Nlagazine StaiI 43 Quill Weekly Stall' 43 Bravette 2, Q lVIay Queen Attenclant 43 Ciceronian 33 Reporter 33 Treas. 3: Oklahoma Hont Society 2, 43 Chemistry Club 43 G. A. A, 33 Pres. 33 Quill Reporter 43 Gracle Schor Reporter 43 Aquaette Queen Caniliilate 3, 4. BARBARA IEAN CHICK- Bible Club 3, 4. SENIORS OF 1952 Itlt-ntificatious by RITA TURNIER and EARL IANE VVHISLFR CLARIETTA CLODPIELTIER -Palette 4. CAROL COIEN Chorus 2, 43 lunior Play 33 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Library Club 3, 4, DOROTHY COONl7ll'LD QMASTROFNU Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Band 23 Otlice Assistant 23 D. li. Club 3. 4. DISLORISS COOPITR Gym Nlanager 43 Home Room V.'Pres. 33 Reporter 33 Atluaettes 3. 4. FRANKLIN COOPFR' -Student Bcdv Pres, 43 Basketball Nlanager 3. 43 Home Room Treas. 33 Reporter 2 3Cherus 43 Nliixed Chorus 43 Chemistry Club 33 Student Counf eil 43 Lettermen's Club 4. VVAHNIQTA COOPIZR Gym Manager 23 Quill Magztziite Stall 43 Quill VVeekly Staff 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Legionettes 2, 33 Bravette 23 Library Club 2, 33 Palette 43 Quill Reporter 4. DON COX lvlachine Shop 3, 43 hible Club 4. IOY COX Gytn Manager 3, 43 Quill VVeekly Staff 43 Quill Reporter 43 G, A. A. 3, 43 V.-Pres. 33 Pres. 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Bible Club 43 Student Council 4. VLRNA MAIQ COX Chorus 2, 33 D. E. Club 4, CARLAN CRAVVPORD Debate Letterman 43 Hcme Room Sec. 43 Treas. 43 Band 23 All-School Play 43 La lunta 23 N. If. l.. 43 Physics Club 43 Senior Play 4. IQARL CRITCHLOW Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 All-School Play 4. MIEMIE CRONIVVIELL Class Sec. 43 Htme Rocm Sec. 33 Trcas. 33 Reporter 23 Band Librarian 2. 3, 43 Quill lviagazine Stall 43 Quill Vxfeekly Stall' 43 All-School Play 43 Bravette 23 Quill Office 43 Oklahoma llonor Society 43 Palette 3, 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 4. LUY DALE Home Room Pres. 33 Chorus 2. 3, 43 Pres, 33 Nlixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 All-School Play 43 Cheerleader 43 Office Assistant 23 Library Club 2, 33 Bible Cllib 2. 3, 43 Guidance Ollice 4. BIETTY IFAN DALIQY Home Room Pres. 23 Activity Office 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 33 Student Council 2. LIEONA DANAHY Hoiue Room Pres. 23 Sec. 33 Treas. 23 Band 3. 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Bravette 2, 33 Student Council 23 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 33 Aquaette Queen Attendant 4. IACQUISLYN DARNALL Bravette 43 Atluaette Queen Candidate 4. l5IiRN DAVIDSON Chorus 2. 43 Nlixed Chorus 23 Quill Nlagazine Stall 43 Q.lill Reporter 3, 43 Quill XVeeklv Staff 43 Quill Olrice 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3. MONTIE DPISUSK Home Room Pres. 23 Sec. 43 Treas, 43 Chorus 43 lvlixetl Chorus 43 Quill Reporter 4. MISLVA Dlili Class Sec. 33 Library Club 23 D. O. Club 43 Sec, 43 Treas 43 Oklaf homa Honor Society 43 Student Council 33 Home Room V.-Pres. 23 Bravette 2, 33 Activity Office 3. Catherine Ann Dickey Heine Room Sec. 23 Treas. 23 Band 3, 43 Quill lsflagazine Stall 43 Quill Weekly Stall 43 Grade Schoel Reporter 33 Quill Reporter 3, 43 Bravette 22 D. Ii. Club 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 4. LEATRICE DILLIQR QGRITZH. DAN DILLINGHAM Home Room Pres. 2, 33 V.-Pres. 23 May Queen Attendant 43 Physics Club 4. ROBERT DILLON Delta Theta 3, 43 Office Assistant 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Boys' State 33 Pe'et QO. U. Honor So- cietyj 43 Senior Play 4. BILL DONNHLL Debate Letterman 43 Band 2, 33 All School Play 43 N. I7. L. 43 Chemistry Club 43 Senior Play 4. I lOYCIi DONNIQLL Gym Nianager 43 Home Room Treas. 33 Chorus 43 Bravette 2, 3, 4. FRANKLIN DORMAN Band 2, 3. 43 Delta Theta 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 23 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Track Lettertnan 4. IAMES DORIVIAN Band 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 3. DON DORN -Home Room Pres. 3, 4, V.-Pres. 43 Sec 23 D. E. Club 33 Chemistry Club 3. ARMINDA DOVVLIQR Chorus 43 Bravette 3, 43 Bible Club 33 Guidance Office 4. NORMAN IEUGIENE DUCKWORTH flfootball Letterman 43 Track Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home Room Pres. 23 V.-Pres. 43 Treas. 33 Band 2, 3, 43 V.3Pres. 43 Quill Maga- zine Staff 43 I.ettermen's Club 43 I.a lnnta 23 Activitv Oflice 43 Quill Reporter 4. C. LEON DUGGAN-Machine Shop 3, 4. LARRY DUPUS Gym Manager 3. ELAINE DURKIN-W Quill YVeekly Staff 43 Guidance Oilice 43 Grade School Reporter 43 N. lf. L. 33 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 33 Chemistry Club 43 Quill Reporter 4. RUTH ANN DYER Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 Quill Reporter 43 Band Queen Attendant 43 Student Council 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Grade School Reporter 4. IOHN H, DYKFS, IR.--Football Letterman 43 Track Letterman 33 Debate Letter- man 43 Home Room V.APres. 23 Band 2, 33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 All-School Play 43 Iunior Play 33 Delta Theta 43 La Iunta 23 N. F. L. 3, 43 Degree of Distinction 43 V.-Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Eagle Scout Rep. to Pres, Truman 33 Pe-ct QO. U, Honor Societyj 43 Senior Play 4. PATSY EATON--Bravcrtc 43 Guidance Orhce 43 Quill Reporter 4. SENIORS OF 1952 ldenrifirazmnr by RIT.-x TURNER AND EARL. liusuf Wiust isit R. L. EICHMAN-Home Room VAPres. 33 D. O. Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Student Council 3. DELORES EHRLICH-Hcme Rocm Pres. 2, 33 Sec. 23 Treas. 33 Bravette 2, 33 La Iunta 23 D. E. Club 43 V.-Pres. 43 Student Council 43 Bible Club 33 Reporter 3. TED ELAMfI:ootball Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Sec. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 23 Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 3. CAROLE LEE FEUQUAY-Quill Magazine Star? 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Palette 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Activity OI'I'ice 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Quill Reporter 4. IERE PISHERM -Band 2, 3, 43 All-School Play 2, 43 Chemistry Club 33 Senior Play 4, IOE FISHINGHAWK-eBaseball Letterman, 2, 3, 43 Home Room Pres. 4 3V.-Pres, 3. MARILYN FOURIER-Home Room Sec. 43 Treas. 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 V.-Pres. 43 Bugle Lieut. 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 23 Student Council 3. I. R. FRANCIS-D. O. Club 3, 4. DORIS FRANKE-Palette 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANN FRANKS-Home Room Pres. 33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quill VVeek- ly Staff 43 Iunior Play 33 Cheerleader 43 Quill Reporter 3, 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 N. F. L. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 33 Palette 43 Sec. 4. BARBARA FRYMIRE QWHITSITTQ-Home Room Sec, 23 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Bible Club 43 Bravette 2, 33 Activity Orlice 2, 3, 4. FRANK FULLER-Chorus 33 D. Ii, Club 3. 4. BOB GALUSHA--Home Room Pres. 43 V.-Pres. 3. RAMONA GALUSHA-Home Rocm V.-Pres. 33 Chorus 2, 33 Quill Weekly Stall 43 Olhce Assistant 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 4. MARGY GIEFORD'-Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band 2, 33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quill Weekly Stal? 43 Bravette 43 Quill Olhce 43 Activity Orhce 43 Basketbal Queen Attendant 43 Quill Reporter 43 Grade School Reporter 4. MARY GII3I5ORD'-Band 2, 33 Quill Magazine Stalf 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 Ollie: Assistant 43 Bravette 43 Quill Olthce 43 Library Club 43 Reporter 43 Quill Reportei 43 Grade School Reporter 4, STANLEY GREGG D. O. Club 43 Chemistry Club 3, OLA LA VONNE GREGORY --Band 3, 43 N. If. L. 4. CAROLE IEAN GUNGOLL Class Reporter 2, 33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quil Weekly Stall 43 All-School Play 43 Delta Theta 43 Aquaettes 3, 43 Qiull Reporter 3 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Reporter 43 Quill Orhce 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Sec. 33 Studen' Council 2, 3, 43 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4. GARWIN L. HAGGARD. IACKIE HAHN. RICHARD HAMPTON!Home Room Sec. 3, 4. DARLINE HANKS- Home Room Sec. 33 Treas. 23 Bravette 23 La Iunta 23 Activity Orhce 43 Basketball Queen 43 Bible Club 3, 43 Pres. 4. ROSEMARY HARMS+Home Room V.-Pres, 33 Chorus 3, 43 All-School Play 4 Iunior Play 33 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Sociery 3, 43 Student Counci 43 Palette 3, 43 Nat'l. Art Honor Society 3, 4. IACK HARRIS--Home Room V.-Pres. 43 Band 2, 33 Iunior Play 33 N, I5. L, 4 Physics Club 43 Student Council 2, 33 Senior Play 4. IEAN HARRIS- Home Room Sec. 43 Treas. 43 Chorus 33All-School Play 43 Bibl Club 4. VERNON HASKINS-Basketball Letterman 43 Home Room Sec. 2, 33 Treas. 33 Quil Reporter 43 Bible Club 4. BILL HATCHfDeIta Theta 43 Olhce Assistant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3 Physics Club 43 Chemistry Club 3, 4. 1 RICHARD D. I-IAVENSTRITEA Basketball Letterman 43 Golf Letterman 2, 3, 43 Qui' Magazine Staff 43 Delta Theta 43 Oihce Assistant 2, 33 Activity Olhce 3, 43 Chem istry Club 3. HAROLD HAYS-Home Room Treas. 33 D. O. Club 4. ZONA MARIE HAYS---Bravette 2. DAVID HERMANSKI-AFootball Manager 2, 3, 43 Home Room Reporter 33 Letter men's Club 43 Baseball Letterman, Manager 4. PATTY HILDABRAND-Bravette 43 Guidance Office 4. MARY IEAN HINMANfBand 33 All-School Play 43 Iunior Play 33 Bravette 43 L Iunta 3, 43 N. F, L. 43 Student Council 33 Bible Club 4. EDITH E. HIRST4'Gym Manager 2, 3, 43 Bravette 3, 43 G. A. A. 3, 43 Librarj Club 2, 3. CAROL HITCHCOCK-Home Room Sec. 33 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Bible Club 43 Bravett 2. SENIORS OF 1952 ldwifffiiatiwis lfy Riu 'I'i'izNi5R .mn Emu. Iaisua Wiiisi.i5R BARBARA HOl.DEN QCHAMBERSH -- Band 45 All School Plav 45 Senior Play 4. SHIRLEY HOLT- Class V,-Pres, 25 Band 2, 3, 45 Quill Magazine Stall 45 La lunta 25 Sec. 25 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Quill Reporter 45 Grade School Reporter 45 May Queen Attendant 4. MAXINE HOOVER- -Palette 3, 4. NORMA IEAN HOOVER Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill VVeekly Staff 45 Alla School Play 45 Aquaettes 45 Office Assistant 45 N. F. L. 3, 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 4AH Club 2, 3, 4. BETTY HOSKINS. IOHN HUME Home Room V.-Pres, 25 Treas. 45 Delta Theta 45 Sec. 4. MERILYN HUMPHRIES Home Room Sec. 35 Band 3, 45 Quill W'eekly Staff 45 Office Assistant 45 Bravette 25 Palette 35 May Queen Attendant 4. MAUREEN I-IUNNICLITT Home Room Pres. 35 Bravette 35 La Iunta 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 3. 45 Bible Club 4. GILBERT IVES Band 2, 3, 45 N. Ii. L. 45 Senior Play 4. CAROLEE IANTZ Home Roem Pres. 35 Reporter 25 Bravette 2, 35 D. O. Club 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, BOB IENKINS Home Room V.APres. 25 Sec. 35 Band 2, 35 D. E. Club 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3. ION KELLER Palette 45 Chemistry Club 3, 4. VIRGINIA KEPEORD Band 2, 3, 45 Quill VVeekly Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 45 Iunior Plav 35 Chemistry Club 3. DAVID EARL KING 'Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Sec. 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Quill Magazine Stafl 45 Quill Weekly Stall 45 Olfice As- sistant 3, 45 La lunta 25 Quill Olliee 45 N. Ii. L, 45 Chemistry Club 45 Student Council 45 Quill Reporter 4. GENE KIRKHAM Band 2, 3, 45 N. I5. L. 45 Home Room Treas. 25 Drum Major 3, 45 Senior Play 4. MARGY KIRKHART-Student Body Reporter 45 Home Room Pres. 25 Reporter 35 Quill Magazine Stall' 45 Quill NVeekly Start 45 All-School Play 3, 45 Cheerleader 3, 45 Office Assistant 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Girls' State 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 La Iunta 35 Pres. 35 Quill Oliice 45 N. E. L. 45 Student Council 45 Grade School Reporter 4. BOB KNOBLOCK ROMA KOEHN Bravette 3, 45 Bible Club 4. CLARITA LA EORGE Home Room Treas. 3. LOIS ANN LEIGHTY QBROOKS5 Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Sec, 25 Chorus 2, 35 Quill XVeekly Stall' 45 Bravette 2, 35 Quill Oflice 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Grasle School Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4. IIM LONG Track Letterman 35 Ilome Room V.-Pres. 2, 45 Physics Club 4. IOAN LORD Chorus 2, 3, 45 D. E, Club 4. BETH LOUDIENSLAGISR Home Room Sec, 45 Treas. 3, 45 Quill VVeekly Stall 4, Orhce Assistant 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 V.-Pres. 45 Quill Orlice 45 Grade School Re- porter 45 Palette 3, 45 V.APres. 45 Quill Reporter 4. DONNA McCLURE Bible Club 4. MARY LOU McCRliARY Home Room Sec, 45 Treas. 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Cheerleader 3, 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 35 Quill Orlice 45 Student Council 35 Quill Reporter 4. BRAD McDONALD Class Pres. 45 Student Body V.-Pres. 45 Debate Letterman 2, 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 25 V.-Pres. 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Quill Magazine Starf 45 All- School Play 2, 3, 45 Delta Theta 45 V.-Pres, 45 N. F. L. 2, 3, 45 Reporter 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Oklahoma Honor Societv 3, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 45 Senior Play 4, I I IOY IANICE MCKNIGHTW Band 25 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 45 All'SchooI Play 45 N. E. L. 45 Palette 3, 45 Nat'l. Art Honor Society 3, 4. MARIETTA IO MAGILL 'Home Room Pres. 25 V.-Pres. 25 Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Quill VVeekly Stall' 45 Bravette 25 Grade School Reporter 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Treas, 45 Quill Reporter 4. KAE MAIOR Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Band 3, 45 Bravette 2, 35 Band Queen 45 Chemistry Club 35 Guidance Olhce 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 3. PHIL MANDERSCHEID. SARA IANE MARLER Home Room Pres. 25 Sec. 2, 35 Treas. 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3. MARILYN SUE MAYBERRY Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Office Assistant 45 Braverte 25 La Iunta 35 Quill Office 45 Library Club 45 Sec. 45 Treas. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 V.-Pres. 45 Sec. 45 Reporter 4. DRUE MELOY QSAUNIERJ Home Room Sec. 25 Bravette 2, 45 D. E. Club 3 45 Pres. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 35 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4. THERON K, MILLER, IR. Quill Magazine Staff 45 Delta Theta 45 Activity Orlice 45 Chemistry Club 3. TWYLA BEE MILLER Home Room Pres. 25 VAPres. 35 Sec. 45 Treas. 45 Okla- homa Honor Societv 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Bible Club 35 V.-Pres. 35 Palette 45 Pres. 45iGuidance Ollice 45 Nat'l Honor Society 3, 45 Ofhce Assistant 45 Library Club 4. NEIL MITCHELLY'-Home Room Sec. 45 Treas. 45 Palette 4. 3 I' rl an Hail, 844 i,qf11jC.fzly fly 11 H014 Tjrjzfc, l'i0l70?', Qlm A1XJ7L"L'2' LYH7 thy Jflil ffflif, ffrliff Hixgfr K Hs. ' ai JN' 59.2 MII ,LZ ilu gclzoolf fry fzrowq Hire tffcc' lmzu, Lufzffx tft'L'1ly,' fffcc' wa' fwflixf. fffzff, cfuizf ffigfl Scfrooff qllflft' of om' yontfl. Lcfzzf tlmn iffy cfwflffrcn on to Zziglwz fzmf trzztlw, TXIL'L', ZIJXJLWI l!L'c'lflI 511172 77'10l7,X' 115, Uflllffi XXIII!! !Jl'll1'.YL', fffzil, Crm! Hikglr Sclwnnf, flzlfflllgfl cnzffwpv fffzw. SENIORS OF 1952 Idenrifii-ations by RITA TURNER and EARI IANE Wrusuau BOB MOORE-Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 3. WINONA IOYCE MOORE-Home Room Pres. 45 Sec. 35 Treas. 35 Reporter 2 Bravette 25 Oklahoma Honor Society 2. IEANEAL MOOTS-Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Sec. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Pres. 25 Mixei Chorus 3, 45 Sec. 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play 45 lunior Play 3 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Office 45 Library Club 45 Pres. 45 V.-Pres. 45 Quill Reporter 4 DOLORES MORGAN-Class Treas. 35 Home Room Pres. 45 Sec. 2, 45 Treas. 3, 4 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Sec. 25 Quill Weekly Stalf 45 Football Queen Attendant 45 Okla homa Honor Society 25 Bravette 2, 3, 45 May Queen 4. MARY ANN MORRIS-Home Room Sec. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Bravette 2. DUANE MOULTON+Football Manager 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 45 Student Counci 25 Lettermen's Club 45 Baseball Letterman 4. HELEN MUDGETT-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Quill Weekly Stall 45 All School Play 45 Office Assistant 25 Bravette 2, 35 Quill Reporter 45 Chorus Accom panist 2, 3, 4. ROBERT L. MUIRfDebate Letterman 45 Band 2, 3, 45 All-School Play 45 Delt. Theta 45 Pres. 45 N. F. L. 3, 45 Pres. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 45 Physic Club 45 Pres. 45 Chemistry Club 35 Boys' State 35 Senior Play 4. PAT MULLIN-Home Room Sec. 35 Treas. 25 Bravette 25 D. O. Club 45 Bible Club 3 IOSEPHINE MYERS-Home Room Sec. 45 Treas. 4. PAUL L. NAVE-Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Sec, 2, 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quil Reporter 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Delta Theta 45 La Iunta 25 Oklahoma Hono Society 35 Physics Club 35 V-Pres. 35 Student Council 2, 45 Bible Club 45 Grad School Reporter 45 May Queen Attendant 4 . LAWRENCE NEILL-Debate Letterman 45 Home Room Treas. 35 All-School Play 4 N. F. L. 3, 45 Treas. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 45 Student Council 45 Pefe QO. U. Honor Societyj 45 Senior Play 4. IO ANN NOAH--Chorus 2, 3, 45 D. E. Club 4. KENDALL NOAH-Football Manager 25 Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Sec. 35 All-Schoc Play 45 Iunior Play 35 Delta Theta 45 N. F. L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 25 Boys' State 35 Senior Play 4. ZELDA IO ANN ORR-All-School Play 45 Bible Club 3, 4. BARBARA PATTERSONfCh0rus 3, 45 Quill Reporter 45 Quill Weekly Staff 4 Bravette 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 35 Sec. 35 Quill Orhce 45 Library Club 35 V.-Pres. 3 Student Council 35 Bible Club 3, 45 Grade School Reporter 4. IACK PAUP-Home Room Pres. 25 V.-Pres. 45 D. E. Club 45 Representative to Stat Convention 45 Student Council 3. BETH PELLOW--Class Treas. 2, 45 Student Body Treas. 45 Gym Manager 45 Hom Room Treas. 2, 3, 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Quill Weekly Stat 45 Aquaettes 3, 45 Pres. 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Ciceronian 35 Sec. 35 Treaf 35 May Queen Attendant 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 45 Bible Club 4 Girls' State 35 Aquaette Queen, 4. CHARLES PHILLIPS-Football Letterman 45 Delta Theta 45 V.-Pres. 45 Physics Clu' 45 Lettermen's Club 45 Guidance Office 4. MARILYN PHILLIPS-Bravette 2, 3, 45 D. E. Club 4. HARLENE PIERCE-Home Room Sec. 25 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Oflice Assistant 4 Quill Ofhce 45 N. F. L. 2, 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Guidance Otlice 4. HAROLD PRATTfLettermen's Club 45 Boys' State 35 Football Manager 45 Al' School Play 45 Delta Theta 45 N. F. L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Physics Club 35 Chemistry Club 25 Studenr Council 25 Senior Play 4. MARGARETT FAY PULLAN. CHARLES PURNELL-Football Letterman 35 Home Room Pres, 45 Treas. 35 Qui Magazine Staff 45 Activity Office 45 Physics Club 45 Bible Club 45 Baseball Letter man 4. RIP RADCIFF lR.AClass Pres. 25 Football Letterman 3, 45 Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 4 Home Room Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Othc Assistant 45 All State Football 45 Lettermen's Club 45 Quill Reporter 45 May Quee Attendant 4. IESSE HUGHES RAMSEY-Office Assistant 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2. GERRY RAY QMCCONNELLQ --Chorus 2, 3, 4. GEORGE RAYL. EDWIN RECKNAGEL-All-School Play 45 D. O. Club 45 Pres, 45 Oklahoma Hone Society 45 Senior Play 45 Track Letterman 4. BEVERLEY ANNE REED!Chorus 2, 3, 4. EDITH ANN REGIERfOlHce Assistant 3, 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Oklahoma Honc Society 2, 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 25 Aquaette Quee Candidate 45 Senior Play 4. ORLENE REX-Chorus 2, 35 D. E. Club 4. CAROLYN WEBB REYNOLDS-Home Room V.-Pres. 35 Sec, 35 Chorus 3, 45 Mixe Chorus 3, 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play 1 Bravette 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 35 Football Queen Attendant 45 Student Council 35 Qui Reporter 3, 45 Grade School Reporter 35 Girls' State 35 Girls' Trio 45 Girls' Quartet A Aquaette Queen Candidate 3, 4. MARCY LEE RHODESfHome Room Pres. 35 Sec. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Grad School Reporter 45 Palette 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Activity Office 3, 45 Oklahom Honor Society 45 Quill Reporter 4. IACK RITTER. DENNY ROSSER-Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Treas. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society I Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3. SENIORS OF 1952 lflrntifaarzoiis by Rrm TURNIIR and limo. IAN!-. Wiusu-R PAUL RUSSIELL Class Pres. 35 Ba-.kt-:ball Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 35 Vs Pres. 35 May Queen Attendant 45 Student Council 35 Palette 35 Lette-rmen's Club 4. ION RUZIEK Ifootball Letterman 45 Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Sec. 2. 3. DORIS SAIQGIQR Bravette 2, 35 La Iunta 2, 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Bible Club 4. IRENIQ I.ANIiLL SANCHIEZ Home Room Sec. 35 Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Office Assistant 35 Bravette 2, 3. LOU ANN SCIIMIIYI' Hime Room Reporter 25 Quill Weekly Stall 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 V.-Pres. 35 Pres. 45 Sec. 35 Grade School Reporter 45 Palette 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Reporter 4. CAROLINE SCHROIEDISR Palttte 4. RICHARD SCHROIEDLR Home Room Treas, 2. I3II.I. SPACAI Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Sec. 35 Treas. 35 D. O. Club 3, 4. PATRICIA SHAVIER Chorus 2, 45 Biulvetlt- 25 Library Club 4. MYRNA I5IiRN SHOI5l"NIiR Band 2, 3, 4. BILL SHORE Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Sec, 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 AllfSchool Play 45 Senior Play 4. MARY IIRANCIQS SIMIQRLIQY Gym Manager, 35 La lunta 35 Student Council 25 Palette 4. DON SLOAN Iiootball I.etterman 35 Track I.ettei'man 2, 35 Home Room V-Pres. 4. SIIIRLIEY IIQAN SNIACK Chorus 2, 45 Mixed Chorus 45 All'School Play 45 Aqnaetles 3, 45 Iirareue 2, 3. 45 Library Club 25 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 45 Student Council 3: Palette 3. IOIE SMITH Home Room Pres. 35 Student Council 2. MILDA SMIIII Ollice Assistant 3, 45 Bravette 2. 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 35 Student Council 4. I BILLY CARL S'I'IfPIII1NSON Home Room Sec. 25 Band 2, 35 D. If. Club 3, 4. IOM S'IiOAI.AI3ARGIiR Home Room V.-Pres. 45 Treas. 35 Chorus 25 Physics Club 3. BILL S'I'URlJI2VAN'I' Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3. IAMIfS R. S'I'URl3lEX'AN'l' I5ootbalI Manager 45 Track Letterman 35 Physics Club 3. BEVERLY ANN SVVIQAPIPI' Home Room Sec. 35 Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Bravette 2, 35 Cheerleader 35 Ollice Assistant 35 Basketball Queen Attendant 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Quill Reporrer 4. LAURIENCI1. SNVINK Chorus 25 lvfixed Chorus 25 N. I7. L. 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 45 Senior Play 4. DAVIDITARPIQNNING Home Room Sec. 25 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 All-School Plav 45 Ollice Assistant 45 La lunta 35 Student Council 3, 45 Senior Play 4. HAROLD VVILLIAM 'IiIfMPLl2 hand 2, 35 Chorus 45 Mixed Chorus 45 Palette 4. DAVID I3. IIQNNISON Library Club 2, 35 D. O. Club 3, 45 Photographer for Quill VVeeklv 4. MARY IZRANCIQS TOVVIELL Iloine Room Pres. 45 V.-Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Treas. 25 D. Ii. Club 45 Sec. 4. DOROTHA 'l'RIBIiLIQ Home Room V.-Pres. 25 Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Bible Club 3, 45 Reporter 4. CLAUDE O. TURNIER Irlome Room Pres. 45 V.-Pres. 35 Herald 45 Chemistry Club 35 Program Chairman 3. RITA MARIIQ TURNIER Home Room Pres. 45 Sec. 45 Treas. 45 Quill Magazine Start 45 Quill VVeekly Stall' 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Grade School Reporter 35 Bravette 2. 3, 45 Ireas. 45 Quill Ollice 45 Oklahoma Honor Soeietv 2, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 2, 3. i GIQRALD A. UNRUH Basketball Manager 2, 3, 45 Home Room Pres. 2, 35 Chorus 2. 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2. 3, 45 V-Pres. 45 Delta Theta 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 45 Physics Club 35 I.etLermen's Club 45 Boys' State 3, NANCY LISHIER Home Room Sec. 35 Treas. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 La Iunta 3. DORIS VOTH Quill Wfeekly Stall 45 Quill Reporter 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 All-School Play 45 Girls' Trio 45 Oliice Assistant 45 Student Council 35 Quill Ollicc 4. DOROTHY VOTH Quill VVL-ekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Girls' 'I'rio 4. RICHARD VVACKIQRMAN Gym Manager 25 Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 25 V.-Pres. 25 Sec. 35 Delta Theta 45 La Iunta 25 Physics Club 45 All-State Basketball 4. NANCY IANIE VVAGNER Home Room Treas. 35 Reporter 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill VVeekly Staff 45 Bravette 2, 35 La Iunta 35 Reporter 35 Quill Olliee 3, 45 Library Club 2, 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Chemistry Club 35 Girls' State 35 Quill Reporter 3. 45 Grade School Reporter 3. GLENDA VVALKER Home Room Sec. 45 Treas. 45 Chorus 2. 35 Bravette 2, 35 D. E. Club 4. SENIORS OF 1952 Identifieazionr by RITA TURNER and Emu, IANE WIIISIIQR IOE WALKER-Home Room Pres. 45 Treas. 25 Quill Magaziiie Staff 45 Quill Re- porter 45 La Iunta 25 Physics Club 45 Delta Theta 4. TOM WATKlNSgHome Room Sec. 25 Treas. 25 Chmistry Club 4. WILLA FAYE WATKlNSAChori1s 2, 3, 45 Bible Club 3. BERT WEBER-Gym Manager 25 Basketball Letterman 45 Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 4 La Iunta 25 Physics Club 35 Letrermen's Club 4. BOB WEGMILLER. RALPH WEIDA-Band 25 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Activity Oliiee 2, 3, 45 D. E Club 3, 45 Treas. 45 Senior Play 4. MARIE WELCH--Home Room Pres. 45 V.-Pres. 25 Bravette 2. BILL WELDON-Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Home Room V:Pres. 35 Treas. 25 Ma' Queen Attendant 45 Baseball Letterman 4. I SARA LOU WELLS-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quil Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play 45 Office Assistant 25 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Ollie 45 N. E. L. 45 Library Club 25 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Grad School Reporter 35 Senior Play 4. EARL IANE WHISLERJHome Room V.-Pres. 25 Quill Magazine Statf 45 Qui Weekly Staff 45 All-School Play 3, 45 Cheerleader 45 Delta Theta 3, 45 See. 35 Pre: 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill OH'ice 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Palette 35 Senior Play 4. SHIRLEY ANN WHlTEfCym Maiiager 2, 35 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 2 3, 45 La Iuuta 25 Chemistry Club 35 Library Club 25 G. A. A. 35 Sec. 3. KATHERINE WHITLEY. IODY WIENS-Home Room See. 45 Treas. 45 Reporter 25 All-School Play 45 Bravett 2, 3, 45 La Iunta 35 N. E. L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 3 Bible Club 45 Treas. 45 Senior Play 4. NORMA WILKlNSfOrchestra 35 Band 2, 3. 45 All-School Play 45 Aquaettes 3, 4 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 35 Senior Play 4. EREDDY WILL -'Chorus 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Chemistry Club 35 Student Couue 3. CHARLES WlLLlAMSfHome Room Sec. 3, 45 Treas. 4. ROGER K. WILLIAMS. IAMES WILLlAMSON4Band 25 All-School Play 45 Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Clu 35 Senior Play 4. MAXINE WINNfChemistry Club 4. BEVERLY WINTERS QSCHMIDTQ-Chorus 25 Bravette 25 D. E. Club 3, 4. DON WOODS--All-School Play 45 D. E. Club 3, 4. DON E. WUERFLElNfDelta Theta 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3. DON YULE-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 All-School Play 2, 45 Cbemi try Club 45 Senior Play 4. Y- SCENES FROM THE IUNIOR PLAY laiwztafiaataazns by Nawaa XVMQNIR up lmft: Ierrv Collin, Tom Silver, Leo Dance, Bob It-rnigan, Barbara Autrv. Norella Doane. anal Darrell lwlcfiugin, I up lt'1Aqlvt: Bob lhillips, sealeal in wheelbarrow supported by Dwayne Sterling: Donna Campbell, seatetl on arm of chair. anal Ion lvlackev staualing ba-hinal har Bu grounal characters clockwise: Bettv V. Smith, Leo Dance, lvfaualine Albert. Richard lvlassev, Barbara Autry. Darrell Nleiiaigin. 'liom Silver, bob lernigan, Mlflkllll Rempel. lerry Collin, Nora-lla Doane, Marry' Beth Garnett, anal Phil Stuart. i vttatm l.1'f1: Dwavne Sterling, Ion lvlackev, Phil Stuart, Betty V. Smith, anal Donna c:21lllI7lJl'll. 'Hom f,'a'r1Ia'r.' Donna Cainpbell anal Ion Nlackey. 'fiom lflglvf: Bob Phillips, Nlarilvnn Rempel, lvlaualine Albert, Richaral lvlasscy, Donna Campbell, Ion lVlaa'ka-sg anal lvlarv lieth Garnett. Hqe fzge as ingf n glepf Hefzen HY Wah neta Cooper llra- bullaling shook with applause anal laughter as the curtain fell on the Junior Class ljlav. The cast relaxeal, the crews sigheal, lor the job was finisheal, The big night rlaev haal been waiting anal working lor, for weeks, haal coane anal gone anal markeal as another smash hit. Now letis renlenlber, letis see how it all starteal. Ol' course the plav haal to be chosen. one with lim anal pep., one which woulal keep the aualienee on the ealge of their seats Qunless thev becatne overioveal anal tomvleal ollij. "Gi-inzasi XV.xstiixariaiN Siiaifr Hi-auf' bv Moss Hart anal George S. Kauf- man seemeal to fit the bill, that is, if it were properly proaluceal. To alo that, it meant gooal actors anal actresses, gooal stage hanals, gooal ahrectors anal a lot ol haral work. Tryouts were announeeal anal from those who partieipateal, I7 haal to be suiteal anal chosen for the important role each was to portray. The big alav came. anal the cast was announceal as follows: Dwavne Sterling. lVlr. Kimberg Ion l.ew lVlackev, Newton liullerg Donna Campbell, Annabelle liullerg Betty V. Smith, Nlaalge Fuller: llhil Stuart, Steve Flalrialge, Nlarv Beth Garnett. Katie, lVlarilynn Rempel, Mi's. Douglas: Richaral lVlassev, Clayton lfvansg lVlaualine Albert, Rena 'Leslieg'Norella Doane, Hesterg Ierrv Collin, Raymonalg l.eo Dance, Uncle Stanlevg Tommv Silver, Leggett l5razerg Bob Iernigain, Tommv l-lughesg Darrell lVlcGugin, Sue Barringtong Barbara Autrv, lslarian XVilcoxg Bob Phillips, lVlr. Prescott, But it took more than these 17 Juniors to make this play a hit. It took long hours ol lzuthlul work bv such as l.arrv Albright, stage manager. Saiialra Ritchie. ,AL-aaa-aaa-oi as sistant anal the proinpters. Gail Harriss anal Nealra Sue lX'larquis. 'lihe role ol' stage cara penter, which plaveal a great part in the . a success ol the plav, was hanaleal to lyiaih Iernigan, Davial lang, 'liruman Netherton, l.onn1e lJmranalenburg, Iohn lxarrenbroalt, Donalal Carlton, Arno llautseh. Iinuux 7 " " ' i l avne, lonuuv Silver anal lXf'lar1lvnn Ra-anpaal. lihe lights were hanalleal bv 'lirutuan Nether' a v . ton. Iim Sneeal anal john Karrenbroala Sounal hlliects were given over to l,arrv Al a . bright anal Clklll H1llil'lNS. wlrale Davtal lang anal ildrunaan Netherton aalaleal sluecial elleets. l.ee Vliicltline, lane Neilson, Duane llferrv, Iovce Schweallanal, l'at 'lihurman anal l'auila lxirk were responsible lor properties wlrala lVlarilvn Cannon. Nancv lfowler, Gail ft'UHlfIlIll'II on paiga' 'NU E 1 L l x gl JUNIQR CLASS Idrniffirarmm by Ctmoirx Rl5YNOl.l'l!s and SARA Loi' VVi1i.i s Tnp Ruin: Harold Bihy, Leo Dance, Bill Pitts. lean Balk, Ruby Diller, Ioyce Strickland. Margy' lVIcVicker, Doris lean lvlorris. Pat Orrell, lvlarilvn liuqua, lnlia Ann Puri Barhara Pruitt, Ioyee Cavett. Helen Bacher, Mary Coonrodf Phyllis Langkiet, Barbara Autry, Gail Harriss. Nlarilyn Chapek, Nfyrna Lewis, Pauline Decker, lvlaudine Alla Phyllis Childress. Carole lvlarquis. lvlary Beth Garnett, Ann Lundy, Sandra Snoddy, Nancy Eowler, Shirley Harris, lanice Brittain. Carol Coilner. Barbara Starr. larilyn Rus Billie Dunaway, Shirley Hergert, Lucille Reed, Evelyn lvlay. lirances Lavicky. Nmlli Row: Billy Davenport, Vern Shipley, Edwin Peck, Landis Trekell, Don Carlton, Rex Lukenhaugh, Lerov Roberts, Everett Brewer, Dahl Mitchell, Bohhy Dalke, I Stites, Don Wentworth, lerry lvlaupin, lvlarvin Anderson, Don Eroese. lon Caton. Boh Brown, T, C. lones, Charles Black. Nortnan Lamb. Tom Stewart. Richard Mas' Herbie Bailey, Dwight Corley, Ronnie Hickson, Robert Goddard. lrven Ogden. Paul Callas, Richard Campbell, Roy lvlahan, Max Brady, Rocky Hughes, Aubrey Bristow. lflglvtb Roux' Edith Vogt, Glenda Rash, Sandra Yoder. Gladys Bender, lvlildred DeRoin, Nevelyn Parriott, Ann Cammack, Dt-lly Dot lioale, Coraleene Tapp, Doris Tack Vernell Wilson, Leota Biggs, Bert Ellen Lowry, Nell Rogers, Shirley Smith, Shirley NValdron, Nedra lvlarquis, lane Neilson, lean Ann lvlerritt. Nlarilynn Rempel, Robi Pvle, Nlarilvn Cannon, Sandra Pavers. Tommie Lou Wright, Shirley Beckham, leanette Swartout. Betty Smith, Dorothv liort, Shirley lvlorrison, Nlartha XVilhoit, Cyni Howell, Sandra Brown. Snooty Eitelman. Nlary Ellen Davis, Sue Temple. Kay Davenport, Sue Alexander, Verna lo VValker. Sftifntfm Row: Boh Oliver, Cecil Nix, Francis Randall, Donnie Dupus, Gene Kendrick, Eugene Sihit, Nate Scarritt, Herman Luiliman, Arthur Hager. David Lang. Tom Price, VVavne Lawver, Dustv Nivison, limmv Bray, lerry Dorn, Keith Lynn, Marvin Kline. lim Nicholas, DeRoose Raymond, lack Reed, Dennis Ukena, Don Cummii lvforris Hiitcherson, lim Vkliley, lim Reynolds, Lee VVickline, lim Sneed, Nlarvin Kirk, Doyle Alexander, lvfax Newland, Charles Del.isle, Gene Thrasher. lVIother picked up a small piece of pink net from the old black trunk. Her thoughts raced hack to the night she wore her pink net formal, and tears swelled up in her eyes as she remembered her part in the luniorf Senior Reception way hack in W52. The class sponsors, Homer Henson, Ruth Nloyer, loe Leach. and Carol Spencer, and the class oflicers, Norman Lamb, Presidentg lon Caton, Vice-President, Sue Alexander, Secretaryg lim Bray, Treasurer, and Rex Lukenhaugh, Reporter, really did a good job of planning uni LBY - - Carole Cungoll the reception. It went over with a real hang! ln another part of the trunk, Nfvutner found an old white sweater with an "lf" sewed on. She had been plenty active in Bravettes that year along with thirty two other lunior girls. That was the year the hoys' pep club, the Braves, was re-organized. Some fifteen lunior boys had joined, Nlother remembered. lust then the front door slammed. "l'm up in the attic, Father," she called. Father had a broad grin on his face as he entered the room. uGuess who l saw todayl Do you rememher Hudson Vv'ilcox, the speech director at the high school? VVe talked over all the good times we had pro- ducing our lunior Play, KGEORGE VVASH, INGTON SLEPT I-iERl2.' Larry Albright and Nt'cll'a1 Sue lVTarquis put a lot of energy and work into the stage management. Dwayne Sterling, lon lVIackey, Donna Campbell, Betty V. Smith, Phil Stuart, Nfary Beth Garnett, lVlarilynn Rempel, Richard lVIassey, lvfaudine Albert, Norella Doane, lerrv Coffin, Leo Dance. Tom Silver, l -1-1 wh Row: Rita Ewing, Pat Thurman, Margie Lowe, Wanda Woy, Marilyn Nlinron, Barbara Blake. Doris Lebow, Ierry XfVhitsitt. Sue Bali-s. l'at Holloway. lrranees llillery fllainterl, Helen Krey, Shirley Holtzen, lessie Reimer, Betty Daniels fStettnischj, Mary Martha Byrd, Sue Schlottach, Maryagene Minnick, Delores Laylield. lo Ann Stack' pole, Lois Goodhue, Beverly Pallaro, Doris Davidson, Donna Campbell, Norella Doane, Ioyce Schwedland, Sandra Ritchie, Paula Kirk. Connie VVL-del. Sharon Ruch, Eleanor Carter, Marilyn Iones, Alice Beth Grimes fCaldwellj, Bertha Chapman, Ruth Ann Curry, Margie Bailey. ftlw Rout: limmy Coleman, Dwayne Sterling, Bruce Hunter, Ralph McKinny, Leroy Moore, lcsse Burpo, Meryl Dupus. Steve VVilson, lxrnest Allen, Scott lolinson, lohn Karrenbrock, Charles Lavicky, Larry McKee, Ronald Hoskins, Bob lernigan, Elmer Hoyle, lack Frakes, Bobby Schultz, Martin Nobis. Duane Berry, Ronald Cain, Buddy Goltry, lim Barnes. Larry Goode, Bill Ragan. Bobby England, Tommy Frank, Edgar Simon, Noel Chambers. inrrb Raw: Shirley Langford, Shirley Allen. Betty Kroeker, Nola Smith, Patty Clements, Wanda Greer, Betty Reinhardt, Dorothy Fra-ck, Peggy McGinnis, lola Iohnson, Marilyn Gilliland, Elaine Livingston, Ruth Holdeman, Irene Miller, Delores Morris, lean Wilkinson, Barbara Funk, lean Rowley, Mary Feely, Shirley Riggs, Patsy Anthony, Patricia Roberts, Pat Moore, Barbara Hutcherson, Doris Tackett, Rose Mary Calivas,Marioii Hursh, Rose Ann Weida. Laverne Stout, Carolyn Bethune, Norma Barnes, Betty Grimm, Bird Row: Dt-an Kerss, lim Palmer. Lee Gensler, Ben Hughes, George Reddick, Arnold Krause, Arno Lee Pautsch, lerry Carter, Kenneth Reed, Dick Champlin, Neal Iones, David Selby, lon Lew Mackey. Sidney Ohmart. Iohn Paul Kirk. Buddy Boerner. Carole Spake, Neil Myers, loc Morris, Derril Hoyt. I. B, Hathuot, lerry Haskins, Worth Clark, Bob Dix, Bob Phillips. fond Rout: Reta Hardesty, Atha Robinson. Cleta Hardesty, Betty Ogden, Mildred Campbell, lean Iackson, Donna Sturgeon, lo Anne Martin, Sarah I'ellow, Wanda lilledge, Belva Kelly, Coralee McDonald, Doris Iohnson, Kathryn Vogt, Leatrice Webb, Wyvonna Poindexter, Darrell McGugin. Barbara Barnes, Barbara Merriman, Barbara White, Yvonne Craton, Marilyn Smith, Martha Goodloe. Patty Mason, Carrie Kepford, Syble Kelley, Evelyn Leachman, Peggy Cravens. Pauline XVade. Aliee Iorrlan. 'tram Rout: Gerald Abitz, Dwayne Simpson, Don Brainard, Forest Robertson, Tom Silver, lack Dage, Eugene Hedges, Tom Fairless, Lloyd Fortnev, Don jackson, Bob Camp- bell, Bob Boaz, Lonnie Brandenburg. lackie Blunk, Charles Claire, lim Payne, Phillip Stuart, Larry Albright. Maynard Ewton, Truman Netherton, lack Norman. Melvin Webber. Clarence Kummell, lerry Coffin, lim Painter, Pat McFaddei1, Richard Badgett, Pat Burkett. ll .if I Bob lernigan, Darrell McGugin, Barbara Autry, and Bob Phillips devoted their time and talents as members of the cast." "Look here, Father!" Mother exclaimed, holding up an old blue football jersey. "Old number thirteen was pretty lucky for nie," Father laughed. "There were quite a few juniors on the team that year: Max Brady, lim Bray, lim Barnes, Aubrey Bris- tow, llaul Callas. lon Caron, Don Cum- mings, Worth Clark, lerry Haskins. Rocky Hughes, Marvin Kline, Norman Lamb, Keith Lynn, Ion Mackey, Richard Massey. lerry Maupin, Glen Painter, Delbf-it Peyton, Bob Phillips, DeRoosc Raymond, lack Reed, LeRoy Roberts, lohn Bell, and B. Hathootf' "Wliy", look here," Father exclaimed. "Look 'at this old black swimming suit. VVhere did it come from. Mother?" "l spent a lot of time in that suit prac- ticing for the Aquaette water show. Nly Iunior friends Barbara Autry, Carol Codner, Nedra Sue Marquis, Sue Temple, lyiarjorie Lowe, Wanda Woy, Sharon Ruch, Evelyn Leachman, Baynard Eitelman, lane Neilson, Sandra Brown, Verna Io Walker, Gail Harriss, Pat Holloway, Maudine Albert, Donna Campbell, Doris Iune Lebow, and Geraldine Whitsitt, all took part in the show, 'Under Western Skies." "Well, look here!" Father exclaimed, hold- ing up a tiny gold basketball on a chain. On it was written the words, "State Champions, l952." "What a seasonln he recalled. "There were two Iuniors on the championship team, lohn Bell and Arnold Krause. There were also five other luniors playing basketball for Enid High that year: Dick Champlin, Derril Hoyt, Rockne Hughes, Rex Lukenbaugh, and lim Reynolds." "Weren't you on the track team, Father?" questioned Mother. "I believe you gave me your ribbons and medals to ken-pf "Yes," laughed Father, "My teamtnates, Max Brady. Worth Clark. 'lerrv Dorn, Rockne Hughes, lon lWackev,' Richard Massey, lerry Maupin, Delbert lleyton, and LeRoy Roberts, used to tease me about that. They were a swell bunch of guvsfi' Motheifs eye twinkled. "l remember i never could decide whether to uateh the track team or the baseball team practice. You remember you had a little rwnpetitioti from these boys. Fifteen lunior boys went out for the team: VValter lsaacs, liiu Bray, Aubrey Bristow, Bob Brown, l'aul Callas, lon Caton. lerry Haskins, Rdnaltl Hoskins, Marvin Kline. Norman Lamb. Keith Lvnn, Glen Painter, Bob Phillips, DeRoose Rav- mond, and lack Reed. l also watched the lunior boys on the golf team: David Selby, Dick Champlin, Buddy Goltry, and Bob Shultz." "Yes, but when l tuade the Oklahoma usxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxx Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners 0 FUR STORAGE Phone 3860 422 East Maine Enid, Oklahoma CONGRATULATIONS O Boston Fountain 127 West Maine xxxnxxxnnxxxxxnsxxxxuuxxxxnw 1Q15xxxxxxxxxxxsxmxxxxxxxxxx Sign of Service, Quality and Price mums REDSQUARE iiuuiicis Antrim Lumber Company 224 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma I-Ionor Society, I captured your heart," teased Father. "We had a lot of smart luniors that year besides you," retorted Mother. "They were: Maudine Albert, Barbara Autry, Barbara Barnes, lim Barnes, Norma Barnes, Duane Berry, Pai Burkett, Mary Martha Byrd, Ronald Cain, lon Caton, Marilyn Chapels. lack Dage, Charles DeLisle, Norella Doane, Billie Ann Dunaway, Rita Ewing, Maynard Ewton, Marilyn Fuqua, Mary Beth Garnett, Derril I-Ioyt, Marvin Kirk, Paula Kirk, David Lang, Nedra Sue Marquis, lane Neilson, Truman Netherton, Betty Ogden, Roberta Pyle, Marilynn Rempel, Nate Scar- ritt, David Selby, Sandra Snoddy, Betty Stetinisch, loyce Strickland, Phil Stuart, Doris Trickett, Gene Thrasher, and Tommie Lou W1'lgllt.l, 'iSay. you've got quite a memory, IVlother," smiled Father, "but I'm just about as good. I can remember all the Iuniors in Student Council that year. They were: Nlax Newland, Shirley Smith, Tommie Lou W1'fgl1t, Sue Temple, Roberta Pyle, limmy Coleman, B. I-Iathoot, Grne Thrasher, Paula Kirk, Bill Pitts, Norman Lamb, lean Wilkiiison, Philip Stuart, Iarilyn Russell, Pat Burkett, Maynard Ewton, and Lee Wi,k- line." "Why, that's nothing at all. Listen to the list of Iunior band members: Maudine Albert, Doyle Alexander, Shirley Allen, Richard Badgett, Herbie Bailey, I-Iarold Bilny, Pat Burkett, Phyllis Childress, Ann Cam- mack, Dwight Corley, Bobby Dalke, Doris Davidson, Bob Dix, Maynard Ewton, lylary Beth Garnett, Marilyn Gilliland, Lois Good- hue, Ben I-Iughes, lola lohnson, lvarvin Kirk, Marjorie Lowe, I-Ierman Luliman, Ion Mackey, lerry Maupin, Evelyn May, lean Ann Ivlerritt, Dahl Mitchell, loe Morris, Truman Netherton, Max Newland, Nevelyn Parriott, Tom Price, Marilyn Rempel, Nate Scarritt, Dwayne Sterling, and Wanda lo Woy.l, 'iWell, Mother, you just about have me, there. Maybe if I concentrate, I can re- member the lunior girls in Chorus. Let me see . . . There was Patsy Anthony, and Shirley Beckham, Barbara Blake, Sandra Byers, Nlarilyn Cannon, Marie Cunning- ham, Merle Cunningham, Warida Elledge, lean Iackson, Doris lohnson, Belva Kelly, Betty Ann lNlcGee, Carol Nlarquis, lo Anne Martin, Patty Mason, Marilyn Minton, Delores Morris, Shirley IVlorrison, Sarah Pellow, Roberta Pyle, Glenda Rash, Beverley Reed, Betty Smith, Thelma Spaulding, Donna Sturgeon, leanette Swartout, Edith Vogt, Kathryn Vogt, Leatrice Webb, Bar- bara Wltite, Martha Wilhoit, Tommie Lou Vklright, and Sandra Yoderf' "I'll still have the last laugh. Marvin Anderson, Duane Berry, lerry Carter, Ion Caton, Billy Davenport, Ronald I-Ioskins, Rockne Hughes, Neal Iones, Paul Kirk, Arno Pautsch, Bob Phillips, George Reddick, Edgar Simon, and Lee Wickline: all these luniors were in the Boys, Chorus." "I give up, Mothe1'," Father exclaimed THE QUlI,I. MAGAZINE as he threw up his hands. "You're too much for me." As they started down the stairs arm in arm, Mother turned. uit was really quite a year, wa:sn't it, Father!" -------..-----,.--------.--- Gooil Lncle, Seniors SINGER METAL COMPANY Iron and Steel Scrap By liocle lslrznil Unilerprzss nxxxxxuuxxxxxxxxsmus11111111 xxx xxnxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxnx Congratulations Seniors of '52 Your Friendly Store Enid, Oklahoma .1111xxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxnxsxxu .xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsnxxxs Congratulations, Seniors BARTON Fruit Company Enid, Oklahoma 3l3 South Grand The lfoiise of Personal Service MEMBER United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Ass'n United Merchandising Institute I-I. D. BARTON, President I-I. D. STEPHENS, V-Pres. and Treat. C. N. THOMAS, Secretary v I 8 V1 Q 15 ff if ,1x',,L rpm W 5-3' .ef 5, L- . 4 Lf, L.. , v ' ,. X 9 , bwvi f .af Aw Mu jx A -:fi ' Wm -:mf gal: 3- an 14' I A F' id ii I 'Z 4 SOPHOMORE CLASS ldrnzffitasionr by Norma lim Hooviit Bottom Row I: Bill Long. Bruce Hinson, Bob Crandall, Glen Massey, Dan Iackson, Ierry Iehlicka, Roy Douglas, Bob Allison, Bob Stewart, Dave Champlin. Dick Meliuig Charles Bradley, Rooky Dykes, Roy Dennis, Don Atkinson, Charles Foster, Eugene Harris, Bud Moore, David Ciltner, lack McCoy, Richard Harman, Don Crisv lohnnie llieree, Bob Deeds, lim Legg, Bill Parsons, Richard Dixon, Dick Codschalk, and David Harriss. Kathy Cates, Shirley Dee, P Caldwell, Marian Brelina, ll Sally Stoner, Loretta Hanco Roll' 2: lo Anne Hart, Marietta Cary, Lnella Williamson, Carol Sears, Ianie lfranks, Mary' Lou Taft, llhyllis Bradbury, Mickey XNebber, McCaleh, Anne Headlee, Indy Cromwell, Elizabeth Marshall, Ann Earnest, Patty Carber, Mary Bouchard, loy Ann Edwards, Sally Goodhue, Dorothy Drenuan, Iosephine Murie, Sue McCarter, Merlene Mitchell, Barbara Ludwig, Mary Lou Iones, Phyllis Rathbun, Martlla Brewer, Delores Turner, and Arvella Kremeier. Row 3: Ierry l'yle, Alvin Posey, Bill Mustain, Darrell Fowler, Edward lloslick, Bob De Carimore, Carl Hatfield, Bruce Craig, lfrank Dotv, Mervin Moore, Iesse Littleli Mickey Thomas, Richard Morris, Victor Hayes, Tom Talley, H, C, Labrier, Charles McGee, Charles Gorman, Paul johnson, Bill McDaniel, Cary Benson, Rui l5romholl, Ronald Thom, LeRoy Barnes, Bob Frantz, lack Armstrong, li, R. Andrew, Kenneth Arnold, Gary l5eil, limmy Kerss. and Iimmy VVatls. Turner, Margaret Neilson, Sue Collins, La Vena llark, Tommie Ann Robin Row 4: Dixie Porter, Betty Cox, Darla Koehn, Carol Griesel, Mona Durham, Barbara Belva Clark, Donna Hughes, Georgia Nichols, Wilma YV:-her, Dorothy Cl Darlene Cooley, Wydemla Howery, Charlsea Lea Goeller, Mary Cross, Anita Roberts. Barbara Arnold, joy Tripp, Evelyn Martin, Wilma Williams, Edna Tickle, Donna Barney, Gaytha Noah, Helen Nivison. Ioann Yates, Sue Nehring, Martha Cholc Elwanda Vogt, Doloris Mitchell. Indy Mendenhall, and Elaine Livingston, Row 5: Ierrv Parrish, Harvey Crabtree, Ioe Mtirris, Ronnie Wheeler, Bill DeBusk, Wade Arnold. Daymond Myers, Tim Holden, Bruce Roberts. Sam VVest, loc lflam lack Goodpasture, Marshall Rathbun, loe Maupin, Iimmv Adkins, Walter Luckert, Gene McMahan, lack Welch, Lloyd llurd, Gary Foster. Bruce Medley, Bill Mox tt mofzes Sam Clarke, Elbert Goodwin, Robert Teachman, Roy Born, lim Hayter, Robert VVuerBein. Bob Cameron, lack Hayrer, Leo Balk. Eugene Crosby, and Paul llenry, Dear Diary, l enrolled for my Sophomore year of was a great experience looking forward to for a long time, only to Bud the road ahead was school today. It which I have been going to be rough, with rocks like geometry, history, and Latin. Here l am three weeks later further down that long path of learning with a few of the hard bumps passed waiting and wondering when the next one will pop up to jar my progress. ,, Bypc, Norma jean Hoover Today we elected officers to help our class progress. They are Bill lVlcDaniel, President, Elizabeth Marshall, Vice-Presb dent, Bruce Hinson, Secretaryg Indy Cromwell. Treasurer: and Narda' Wilcox, Reporter. Assisting the class oflicers are the able Student Council members consisting of Indy Cromwell, Shirley Dee, Bob DeGarimore, Ann Earnest, Patty Garber, Christine Hart- line, Dixie Lee Ingham, Louis Lavicky, Bill McDaniel, Dick lVIcKnight, Rosemary Ma- halfey, Travis Milt's, La Vena Park, Sylvia Sampson, Shirley Sidwell, and launita Skarky. The road wasn't so tough for some bef cause twenty-five Sophomores made the Oklahoma Honor Society. They are Sally Caldwell, Iudy Cromwell, Richard Dixon. lviona Durham, Ann Earnest. Ioy Ann Edwards, Gary Foster, Russell liromholz, Patty Garber,'Dick Godschalk, Bruce Hin! son,'Sue Heiserman, Paul Iohnson, Rosemary lvlahalfey, Elizabeth lVlarsl1all, Sherron iw 6: Chris Hartline, Lova Merritt, Cerita Oliver, Connie Klingntan, Rosalee Allen, Sherron Matthews, Sue Kelley, lane Cavin, Doris Hawkins, lean Sargent, lo Anne Bennett, Raelella Hermanski, Verna Bloss, Ruth Aim Slack, Sylvia Sampson, Rosemary Mahafiiey, Iuanita Skarky, Betty Rinehart, Ruth Ann Hickok, Donna Posey, Meri Dayton, Sandra Record, Patty Hicks, loyce Unruh, Bertha Loucks, Shirley Ienkins, Betty Smith, Dorothy Murray, Merilyn Rudkin, Mary Brune, Norma Stahl, Lou Ellen Holley, lo Ann Bell, Shirley Smith, and In Ann Osborne, Y 1 iw 7: joseph Brtitn, Bill Martin, Verncn liratlke, Terry Schale, Dave VVhite, Tom Adams, Newton lackson, Eldon Ditttneyer, VVilliam Newkirk, Kenneth Cox, Ray Hudson, Bud Darnall, Bruce VVatson, Ray Sears, Dan Mackey, limmy Manslicld, Roy Little, lirank Poe, Iackie VValker, George Boston, William Legate, Bob Snowden, Raymond Frederick, Ierry Kenna, Bobby Hill, Sain Mood, C. Gorton, Gerald Brown, Gerald Unruh, lerry Niles, Roger Hartman, Bob Hill, Buddy Mongold, latnes Howard, Larry Sowle, and Cecil Bundy. iw 5: Barbara' Lenox, Iackie Lindsay, ionna Provost, Celia Wiancko, Narda VVilcox, Sandra VVilson, Berna io Blakey, Ioan Allen, Ioyce lzlledge, lflaine Neill, Dixie Ingham, Patsy Stroike, Betty Stroike, Iackie Teague, Beverly Diener, Ethel Riley, Gail Craifon, Shirley Stacy, Karolyn lfndsley, Beverly Ball, Dolores Butler, Iva Britton, Margie Stratton, Della Sloan, Orvella Akin, Rtnh Dowell, Wanda Dayton, Norma Hobson, Norma lean Henderson, Patty McCoy, Mary Deel, Ioann McGill, loyce Cole- man, Phyllis Denson, Marilyn Trekell, lflorine Chrisman, Alice Shipley, Charlotte Haskins, and Mildred Schneider, iv V: Tommy Seale, Bruce Webb, Iohnny White, Gene Darnell, Bob Clothier, lack Carter, Ierry lanzen, Wesley Winn, liiumie VVhitlock, Wendell Wilkerson, Iohnnie Sparks, Charles Bucktninster, lerry Roberts, C. Danaby, Nate liranke, Dick Boyer, Bob Miller, Calvin Miller, Alvin Roelse, Eugene Powell, Bob Gilmore, Eddie Patterson, Loyd Young, Manny Spade, Buddy Reed, Roger Wahl, Robert Bull, Don Chapman, Lt-Roy Kelly, Orville Schafer, Iohn Iones, and Martin McCoy. uf 10: Peggy Soucek, Anne Kendall, Majel Michael, Viola Mitchell, Marjorie Sumpter, Marilyn Meek, Betty Iohnson, Marilyn Withers, Kay Iantz, Carolin Brewer, Betty Crandall, Nancy Conner, lean Corry, Stella Saeger, Velma Kratzer, Donna Lawver, Nadine Petersen, Sandra lones, Arleta Howard, Site Ellis, Connie Pinkston, Barbara Roos, Georgene Franks, Gloria Killian, Betty Langford, Carol l5routerhouse, Sally Yadon, Dolores VVilson, Bonetta Beardsley, Betty Mongold, Della Dwyer, Helen Shiers, Loretta Boling, Bonnie Ogden, Gloria Pace, and Shirley Sidwell. ip Role ll: Patil Day, Travis Miles, Rex Moss, George Pratt, Richard Wells, Ierry Robbins, Iimmy Harton, Alan McMahan, lfrank Bltnnenauer, Bernard Pfalli, Melvin Spake, Robert Hart, Eric Abraham, lohn Keeling, Tommy Newton, VValter Minor, Bruce Ienkins, Lorrel Cray, VVillis Babb, Toni Morris, Louis Lavicky, Steve Wilson, Richard Merritt, Ronald Petty, Bob Clift, David Hemphill, Raymond Reese, XX'ill Patrick, Doug Meese, VN'alter McDonald, Dick Geis, Bill lohnston, Bill Davis. litldif' Cohlmia, lfred Oberlander, Lloyd Counce, and lim Konp, i Sandra Wilson, La Vena Park, and Bruce Matthews, Majel Michael, Elaine Neill, lylargaret Neilson, Ierry Parrish, Bonnie Io Pautscb, Ruth Ann Slack, Shirley Smith. Tom Talley, and Marilyn VVithersi Sirri xnuii I4 i .m. , liootball season is here, and four Sopho- mores tnade the MA" string, they are Rooky Dykes, Richard Hartnan, Bill lVlcDaniel, and Daymond Myers. Playing onithe HB" team are Bob Allison, Wade Arnold, Charles Bradley, Dave Champlin, Bob Clift, Bill DeBusk, Bob Deeds, Roy Dennis, Richard Dixon, Charles Foster, Gary lioster, Russell Eromholz, David Giltner, Victor Hayes, Robert Hill, Tim Holden, Paul Iohnson, Glen Massev, Buddy hioore, Bill lVloxley, Williatn Parsons, Jerry Pyle, jerry Robbins, Bruce Roberts, Bob Stewart, Ronald Thom, and Ronald VVheeler. Noymiinaa 30 The All-School Play tonight was "The Green Pastiiresf' Sophomores having fun get- ting blacked up were Willis Babb, George Boston, Robert Bull, Nancy Conner, Mary Det-l, Ioy Ann Edwards, Iohn C. Iones, Anne Kendall: Louis Lavickv, Beth McCaleb, VValter McDonald, Dan Mackey, Elizabeth Marshall, Sherron Matthews, Viola Mitchell, Sant Mood, Narda Wilcox, Elaine Neill, VVebb. A lot of speech this they are Io Dykes, and Mr-uzcn I5 Tonight Sophomores are Charles Sophomores who went out for year became N.F.L. members, Ann Hart, Elaine Neill, l ' f Vllalter McDonald. illlllxa is the last basketball game. who Played on the UB" team Eoster, Gary Foster, Bob Hill, Lloyd Hill, Bruce Nledley, Ioe Nlorris, Jerry Robbins, Tom Talley, lack VVelch, and Iohnny White. Helping to cheer the athletes on to victory were the peppy Sophomore Bravettes who were: Orvella Akin, Mary Bouchard, Mary Ann Brune, Delores Bait-Q-, Sue Ann Collins, lean Corry, Betty Crandall, Indy Cromwell, Mary Deel, Dorothy Drennan, Ann Earnest, Ioy Ann EdwardsaGeorgette Eranks, Mary lane Eranks, Patty Garber, Marietta Gary, Annabetb Greeiqilo Ann Hart, Christine Hartline, Anne Headlee, Norma Henderson, Dixie Lee lngham, Nlary Lou Iones, Anne Kendall, Gloria Killian, Darla Koehn, Betty Langford, Barbara Lenox, Beth lVlcCaleb, Patty lVIcCoy, Rosetnary Mahalley, Eliza- beth Marshall, Elaine Neill, Margaret Neil- son, Cerita Cliver, Ionna Provost, Ethel Riley, Barbara Roos, lylerilvn Rudkin, Carole Sears, Sloan, Helen Shit-rs, Iaunita Skarky, Della Shirley Smith, Mary Loii Taft, Nlickey Wfebber, XVilnia Wleber, Celia Wiancko, Narda Wilcox, Lat-lla Williamson, and Sandra Wilson. l5i'ixRti.fxin' Zo The Symphony Song and Swing was held nxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 66 SENIORS, for the hest in., -Oliice Supplies -Fountain Pens -Books of All Kinds Visit VATER'S BOOK SHOP lZ6 North Independence Phone 1000 Qi' l 1 I l xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxu xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx' Simmons High School Grocery 624 West Wabash Street ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES ' CANDIES ' GROCERIES ' MEATS .Simmons for Service,- Phone 3614 .xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxu x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxv REMEMBER! l l Y 300 I No matter what the occasion 7lowers fl re fllways .flppropriateo .,, Oklahoma Floral Compan Broadway Tower Telephone 4 Congratulations .Seniors fri., D NS FORMER LY CORRY'S IZO NJNDEPENDENCE ENIILOKLA. The Rexall Store xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xx xxxxx last night, and a lot of my friends were in it. The Sophomore members of the Band are Don Atkinson, Dick Boyer, Carolin Brewer, Gerald Brown, Belva Mae Clark, Sam Clark, Bob Clift, Nancy Conner, Wanda Beth Cooper, Donald Criswell, Bill Davis, Ioe Flaming, Raymond Frederick, Kathryn Gates, Charlsea Lea Goeller, David Hemp- hill, Patricia Ann Hicks, Bobby Hill, Robert Lloyd Hill, Donna Hughes, Kay Iantz, Shirley Ienkins, Betty Iohnson, Iackie Lind- say, Sue McCarter, Martin McCoy, Dan Mackey, Sherron Matthews, Doug Meese, Richard Merritt, Viola Mitchell, Sam Mood, foe Morris, Bill Moxley, Fred Oberlender, lo Ann Osborne, La Vena Park, Billy Patrick, Ronald Petty, Connie Pinkston, Edward Hugh Poslick, Sandra Record, Sylvia Sampson, Roy Sears, Ruth Ann Slack, Robert Snowden, Rodger Wahl, Iackie Walker, Bruce Watson, Marilyn Withers, and Robert Wuerfiein, MARCH 18 Sophomores out for baseball are Wade Arnold, Robert Bull, Sam Clark, Paul Day, Richard Dixon, Russell Fromholz, David Giltner, Lloyd Hurd, Tim Holden, Bruce lenkins, Buddy Moore, Ioe Morris, Tommy Seale, Bob Stewart, Ronald Wheeler, and lohnny VVhite with Bruce Hinson, Manager. The track team is well represented with Sophomores who are Charles Foster, Rooky Dykes, Roy Dennis, William Parsons, Bill McDaniel, and lack Welch, and Dick Mc- Knight, Manager. Sophomore members of the Bible club are Ioanna Bennett, Martha Brewer, Donald Carlton, Eddie Cohlmia, Wanda Dayton, Ruth Dowell, Stella Saeger, Arvella Kre- meier, Anthony Howeth, Ormand Longley, and Larry Lacy. The Sophomore girls haven't been left out of sports for Ann Earnest, Margaret Neilson, and Mickey Webber are in Aquaettes. Sophomore members of the Chorus are Arvella Akin, Rosalee Allen, Barbara Arnold, Beverly Ball, Bonetta Beardsley, Ioanna Bennett, Loretta Boiling, Ray Born, Iva Ann Britton, Sally Caldwell, lane Ann Calvin, Florine Chrisman, Dorothy Cline, Ioyce Coleman, Sue Ann Collins, lean Corry, Lloyd Counce, Mary Cross, Mary Deel, Della Dwyer, loyce Elledge, Gary Feil, Char- Iotte Garrett, Robert Gilmore, Annabeth Greer, Loretta Hancock, Norma Henderson. Norma Hobson, Wydema Howrey, Dixie Lee Ingham, Iohn C. lones, Mary Lou Iones, Sue Kelley, lim Kerss, Iimmy Koop, Donna Lawver, Bertha Loucks, Barbara Ludwig, Beth McCaleb, Patty McCoy, Gene Mc- Mahaii, Evelyn Martin, Lova Merritt, Majel Michael, Bob Miller, Buddy Mongold, Iosephine Murie, Dorothy Murray, Helen Nivison, Gloria Pace, Ionna Provost, Anita Roberts, Patricia Roberts, Helen Shiers, Alice Shipley, Della Sloan, Margie Stratton, Betty Stroike, Patsy Stroike, Marjorie Sumpter, Gerald Unruh, Ioyce Unruh, Mickey Web- ber, Wilma Williams, Dolores Wilson, Sally Yadon, Ioann Yates, and Loyd Young. Now that I have gotten into the swing of THE Quui. MAGAZINE activities and have become acquainted, I won't have time to write anymore, but I will write you next year when I am a Iunior. IN MEMORIAM Roy Born ,-,BY,, D'Ella Bratcher, Shirley Franks From the carefree midst of Sophomores, on February I9, 1952, one was taken. He was Roy Born, a good Scout who brightened the clay of his schoolmates. Roy was the third member of his family to have attended Enid High, his father, Emery Born, and his brother, Iohn Born, having preceded him. Boys chorus and mixed chorus, plus being an active Boy Scout, made up his day along with the usual subjects that make up a Sophomore's curriculum. Roy's quiet manner and shy grin brought happiness to those who knew him, especially the members of his Sophomore Class. Narda Wilcox, one of his schoolmates, has composed a poem in memory of Roy that speaks for all his many friends. TRIBUTE TO ROY BORN Our halls are not so cheery The way they used to he- A face that was familiar then llVe now no longer see. We miss his smile and friendly, "I-Ii!" That hrightened up our day: He was an inspiration, too, For all who passed his way. To everyone who knew him He was a faithful friend, A loyal Scout, a jolly pal. On whom we could depend. We shared our joys and griefs with him, But now heis gone away . . . Yet only to another world W'here we'll meet again someday. AMVQ- K, .F K if Y Q fs Q 4 . -SX 1 v by Q I -2 , . , Q-N f, :Q S X sf W 3 , i www, ,,,,.....-H Q .iftsfzn Q6 ,U g, ,9 Lf: Q z-'mf 52. .Q 4, Q? ax v . bi +R FWWXQ. 'tai 2 A - Ezl P Q fr 'IK .2 S ffm N 4 W rg, -+335 QU X 2, . . V5.5 5 x ,a aw 5 I , W 357 . lass 4-'bv :raw ,Nlzdgxy mama . M --,M 'QF X, ,,,,.""i is 33? , W. :u"" ,fin Nh O n , I A I ya gs xo ,ww '1'!'?'l" 11 "'1"gQ: ,Q w,43 Q" ' my W 1 -" 9533" F " ' " si 1.. . A ' I " . .. W- , 77 4 P. - ff: A - , . . 0. X ,..',..:-ni? - x N "N"'x'x e ' .. xf""L , ,,,.k, W, K I- - N, .Q , 'U' 1 -wt nf- 4 - ' ' 1 2 I W X y .x gh'-' f' .2-www 1:- ' -'W -V Ja., ' nf.., 'T' 1+ ' A ,x I Q 2 Q- 1 , I X ,- wr .J . , This imxwmfifxm " , W - H N -1 gg, Xxx Www A k A f' .. 1 x. W Y " K -"Qi, 'N ' .E x 4 Q 1 - f wa.-ga "Wfv . uw- Aw va.. - xc? ,, i.i ..f:m Lg m Z . 5 ' 4? Qwff W"' '65 , .vmzgmzx K ' , . . 1, .. 'Wfq,.f,, w I'-,..r,., V . ,fav -A Ay- ' if-4y'i4y ,, 1 , ,K - ,.. Q 2 x Q gk "' -4f"Lf ' K 8 , V 19,321 Q ff ,ID ' ,.-, a 1.0 ' an Lg K ':, 'B'a'-'-1 ' , ., .,A,4N,: 'K' - V153 " ,s 'T 3,42 ' ..-P ' ' A ' ' vw 454, W L M-, 2' -A-Nx:fa2m,3t. 'L 68 N n efz wesfetn glziesn Margy Gifford Plainsmen came to Enid High School in real form on Ma1'c11 24 and 25 with the second annual water show, sponsored by Miss Pat Armould, The title "Under Western Skies," only hints at the real Cowboy and Indian action in the show. Time: 8:00-9:30 P.I1l. Setting: Enid High School swimming pool. Cast: The Aquaettes. Narrators: Sharon Bruer and Norma Hoover. Act I--Ten Little Indians Director-Snooty Eitelman "One little, two little, tl1ree"!in fact ten little Indians were the characters in this act. The cast was made up of Marjorie Lowe, Shirley Smack, Donna Campbell, Sandra Brown, Sue Temple, Barbara Autry, lane Neilson, lvlargaret Neilson, Ann Earnest, Verna Io Walker. They wore feathers in their hair, black suits trimmed in red and danced to drums in the water. Act II-Square Dance Director4Carole Gungoll A western show wouldn't be complete without having square dancing. Maudine Albert, Sharon Ruch, Mickey Webber and Evelyn Leachman were the girls, Marjorie Lowe, Wanda Woy, Beth Pellow, and Nedra Sue Marquis the Boys. The girls wore yellow bonnets and aprons with all colored bathing suits, the boys wore old fashioned bathing suits, hats, guns and holsters. Act III-"Indian Legend" Director-lane Neilson This act was the symbol of the North Star and Big Dipper. Little Ugly Face, Nedra Sue Marqiiis, wore a white bathing s11it with sequins. Her six sisters were Ierry Whitsitt, Gail Harriss, Cerita Oliver, Chris- tine Hartline, Verna Io Walker, and Sue Temple. The Frog, Barbara Autry, wore a green bathing suit. The act ended with the forming of the North Star and the Big Dipper painted with luminous paint glowing in the dark with the lights dimmed. Act IV-"Pecos Bill" DirectorASandra Brown Pecos Bill tried to tame the cyclone, and after he did that the cycloners went out, and Slue-Foot Sue came in. She was from the East and Pecos Bill showed her around. The cast was made up of Marjorie Lowe, lvlargaret Neilson, Pat Holloway, Carol Codner, Snooty Eitelman fPecos Billj, Shirley Smack QSlue-Eoot Suej, Beth Pellow, Mickey Webber, Ann Earnest, and Darrell McG11giti. The cast wore black bathing suits trimmed in red. Act V-"Fire Dance" Director4Barbara Autry God inspired fire that would even burn in water. Evelyn Leachman, Qchief of the actj, and If-ne Neilson, Jerry Whitsitt, Sandra Brown and Verna Io Walker made the formation of Love, Beauty and Honor. They all wore brown suits with orange trimmings. Evelyn Leachman wore a yellow bathing suit. Act VI-f"Covered Wagoni' Director---Verna Io Walker The act opened when the cowboys brought a covered wagon into the water and docked it at one end of the pool. The cowboys were in the act of sleeping when the Indians came in. Forming an arrow they then en- circled the cowboys and surface dived around them. The Indians were: Snooty Eitelman, Evelyn Leachman, Pat Holloway, Carol Codner, Barbara Autry, and Donna Campbell. The Cowboys were: Sharon Ruch, Ierry VVhitsitt, Gail Harriss, Maudine Al- bert, Iane Neilson, and Shirley Smack. A few Aquaettes, Ann Earnest, Evelyn Leachman, Pat Holloway, Gail Harriss, Wan- da Io Woy and Mickey Webber put on I Tiui QUILL MAGAZINE crowning of the Aquaette Queen. There were twelve candidates elected from the difTerent organizations, Ioanna Champlin, Chemistry Club, Carolyn Reynolds, Chorus, Carole Gungoll, Delta Theta, Orlene Rex, D.E.g Drue Meloy, G.A.A.g Edith Regier, N.F.L.g Elaine Durkin, Physics, Iackie Darnell, Aquaettes, Beth Pellow, Library Club, Get- ry Bowden, Latin Club, and Leona Dan- ahy, Bravettes. The queen Beth Pellow accompanied by her eleven attendants changed the pool into an array of beauty. The Queen was pre- sented a dozen red roses by Ioe Leach while her two runner-ups, Gerry Bowden and Leona Danahy, were given corsages of white carna- tions. Queen Beth was escorted around the pool in a covered wagon float on the water. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxnx Robert F. Barnes Insurance . Q, "Insure ana' Bond with Bob" clown acts in between the different acts I IOI8-20 Bass Building Berna Lou Byers, accompanied by Helen Mudgett, sang "Indian Love Call." Ioe W plnong 853 Enid Oklahoma Leach, boys' physical education instructor, l Y The highlight of the show was the 1 I .---------------..-----------, , l l Keep in tune with the time- Congmtulatzons Semors For Latest Fashions I E E L R Y itis 0 RILEY ATKINSON . Watches-Diamonds-jewelry w , Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker l Better Service for Your Watch H2 North Independence T 203 W. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma PHQQIQQQQQQQQQQIQIQIUQQQIQQQUQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQW ENID'S E BUILDING MATERIAL STORES E I I E 5 E 228 E. Randolph 212 E. Maine E kxxxnxnunxxxmuxnxxxxxxmxmy111111at1111111111-111111111111114 Emp HIGH SCHOOL HHHQQQQHQQHQQQQQQHQQQQQQ HENNINGER-ALLEN FUNERAL HOME 111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111 llllllll'llllIlIlISlI o General Insurance Surety Bonds 1111 qifzlsi gfafe Carolyn Reynolds "Ah, and once again it is time for your favorite radio station to bring you your 'Gad-about Gal' with the latest news from the Oklahoma College for Women campus in Chickasha. This week Uune 2-93 the O.C.W. campus was host to 336 girls, who represented 75 cities in Oklahoma, at the annual Girls State, sponsored by the Ameri- can Legion Auxiliary. Yours truly decided she would get better news if she picked Ollt typical Girl Staters and followed them around like a second shadow, so as I ap- proached the administration building I spotted live girls who fitted what I was looking for. I casually passed them by and heard them introducing themselves as Margy Kirkhart, Beth Pellow, Carolyn Reynolds, D'Ella Bratcher and Nancy Wagner to one of the many new friends they were going to meet during this fun packed week. I watched as they picked their party fBoomer or Soonerj, were assigned to dorms, and went separate ways for one week. They were on their own now! The first evening was spent mostly in getting acquainted, but you could tell that a certain amount of friendly rivalry had already begun between the two parties, and at ll o'clock 336 tired, happy girls said goodnight. As the next day was Sunday, the girls got to sleep an extra hour, but they knew the day before them held much to make them glad for bedtime to come again. First there was church, then while all the girls were in their "prettiest duds," they had their picture taken on the steps of the Administra- tion building. At 2 o'clock a general assem- bly was held. The two political parties got together for the first time and made plans for the biggest and best Girls State ever held, Then the city governments met, and each girl told which office she would aspire to while at G.S. After supper, Marvella I-Iern, Governor of the 1950 Girls State, and Betsy Klein gave interesting reports on the 1950 Girls Nation at Washington D.G. of which Marvella was President. And once again after both parties got together in the various dorms, the girls said goodnight. 1111111111111111111111111111 Checker Transit Company El Emd' Oklahoma Fast Motor Freight Service 150 Kansas City-St. Louis-Chicago 50l W- Maine Plmne 561 ana' all principal cities lj 1111111111111 111111111111 Phone 388 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQY 69 On each week clay morning a different city had charge of reveille and flag raising at 7:15 a.m. This was a very impressive sight, but your reporter saw no fit reason why it be held at the unearthly hour of 7:15. A devotional was also given each morning by the different cities after which classes were held. The first morning of the week fMondayj was taken up with meet- ings of the different cities. They elected their mayor, city manager and had a break for lunch and rest. Then that afternoon the cities were put into counties, and the county officials were nominated and elected. Since all girls are interested in making themselves more beautiful, the kind ladies of the aux- iliary provided for a Richard I-Iudnut demon- stration and lecture on personal beauty care. The demonstrator gave free samples of a lipstick that would "kiss and never tell." All the girls seemed anxious to try it out. After reveille, breakfast, room check and the devotional the Hreworks really started Tuesday. The state conventions for the two parties were held to elect their candidate for Governor. The Sooners were bound and de- termined to win, since their opposing party had won 9 previous times, so they chose the best candidate they could. So did the Boom- ers! That afternoon was set aside for cam- paigning, and what campaigning it was! Posters, cards, slogans, everything was used. But it was a clean fight. No "mud slingingn of any kind. And then came the time all had been waiting for. The election!!! Every- one cast their votes for the candidates they thought best qualified for the various offices, then went to their dorms to wait for the returns. There was an air of excitement and anxious waiting, and there was no set time for lights out. In fact, many girls were up to see the dawn. As Wednesday began, I noticed a number of sad faces among the Sooners. As I in- quired around I found that the reason for all the long faces was that the Boomer candi- date, Annawynn DeBenning from Stillwater, had won the governorship. That morning, girls who had been elected as senators and representatives were organized into the legis- lature. The rest of the day was the girls till dinner. This was the inaugural dinner with many special guests and parents present. After this the beautiful and impressive in- fcontinued on page 84j Swift 5' Co. ENID Processors and Packers of Fine Poultry and Eggs 1111111111111111111111111111 70 xxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! S. H. KRESS C1 CO. .xxxxxx xx xxx xxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx ROY'S ICA Super Market Roy W. Hutchison IIIO East Broadway Q Iiree Delivery Phone I . Best Wislres to The Class 016,52 xx 3 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxx BEST O' LUCK. SENIORS! ZS Machine Company LjlIlHIlIfdl'll1fl'f.Y of Portable Drilling lli!lllll7H'1L'7IL,' x xxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx x xxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxx 'xixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.x xx xx i l l l I v Trui Quui. TVIAGAZINIE LLZZVIS HEY Rita Turner This yearls Senior class had an unusually large number of outstanding girls who were well qualified to fill the position of Queen- ship by both their looks and personality. IVIaybe that's why the girls on the opposite page, the Queens of the Class of l952, were especially honored when chosen to be a Queen. Kae IVIajor, our small, vivacious Band Queen, has a friendly smile and just the right amount of pep to make her one of the cutest girls ever to lead the EHS Band. Kae has beautiful smiling eyes that reflect her wonderful personality. Sharon Bruer, an enthusiastic girl with the famed poodle cut. made a darling Football Queen. Sharon cut off her hair, put on that winning grin, and looked like a typical American girl. And besides all this. she was always ready to help anyone anytime. Darline Hanks, our lovely Basketball Queen, has a charming, sincere manner that wins her hosts of friends without half trying. Pretty as she is smart, Darline is always as neat 'as a pin-from the tip-top of her head right down to the ends of her toes. Dolores hflorgan is the blond beauty who was elected by the Senior Class to reign over the May Eete. Eriendliness is second nature with Dolores, and her contagious laughter continually resounded through the halls. The baseball boys certainly did a wonder- ful job of picking an Aquaette Queen when they chose popular Beth Pellowl This pretty lass is an expert swimmer and president of the Aquaette Club. Beth's charm and sweet- ness were rewarded by countless honors throughout her high school life. XX 'SM is THE GANG ALL GATHERS AT THE ESQUIRE 0 ENID DRIVE-IN O CHIEF THEATRE THEATRE O CHEROKEE THEATRE O TRAIL DRIVE-IN .. -- 5 a W 5 Q Ma-" Distrihiitivt: latliicatiun Divt'i'silit'tl Occupatioiis lfliiployw-l9t11plm't't' PJHIILIIIKT Organizations fmnliiimvl from lhlgl' f7j vvar, was Nlrs. Itihn Cfoi'rv's iiitwcstiiig talla . . t nn ilulls that slu' haul t'tillt't'tt'tl fmiii Spanish t'miiiIi'u's. Two Enid DE Members Attend State Convention at OU Wlitli tlu' clcctioii nl l9'5l-52 ulhccts Driu' lX'lt'lny Saiinu'i', llitsitlciitg Dt'lt1i1's lfhrlich, Vim'-l'i't'sitlviitg lVlai'v l5i':uu't's 'lduwt'll, Set, I'L'lLlI'w'Q Ralph Wt-itla, Ti't'asiil't'i'1 alul lfllvn llt'niu'tt, Rt-pni'tt'r, tlu' Dli Clilh gut ull' tu al last start. Driu' lXlt'luy Sannua' alul lack l'aiip 1lllL'llllL'tl tht- State Distrihtitivt' lfcliiuaf tion C.nnvt'ntion at Oltlaluinia llnivt-rsitv lor tlu' t'lt't'tiuii ul statt' ullit't'i's. llu' annual Dl1fDO hanqiu't was lu'ltl lhtlarcli 20, at tht- Ytriiiiglmlnml Hotel, Tlu' vrai' was pzicltctl lull nl lun as wvll as hnsif iu'ss iiiulvi' tlu' ahlt' tlirt't'tiun nl l't'i'i'x' lX1t-Coy. Diversified Occupations Active Through Year ililu- Divci'silit'tl Occiipatinns class spun'- soiul hy loin Kl'llllt'Lly engaged in many activitit-s this vcar. Tlu' class haul many wcinci' roasts antl pai-ticipau-tl in tht- annual DOYDE cmplcmyci'-ctiipltmyct' haiiqiivt. latlwin Rcclciiagcl prcsiclctl as pi't'sitlcnt nvci' tlu' organization. Tlu' group plannutl a trip to tlu' Ciarlshaul Caverns again this scluuml ycar, Tlu- class wvnt last Vcai' ciijoying it so niiich that they itnnu'cliatt'ly clumst' to l'L'fllI'Il. E.H.S. Physics Club Attends Stillwater Engineering Show Aiiiung tluist' cluhs ul HHS tlu' l7hvsit's Clilh cannot lu' foi'gottt'ii. -l-lu' tvlhccrs for this vvai' wcrt' Rolut-rt lvluir, l'i't'sult'nt1 Gary Cfaltlwcll, Vice'-l7i'csitlt'iitg Clarolt' cillllglill, SL'CI'L'lllVV-EliI'k'llSlll'L'l'Q with Mr, l-lunu't' Hen- son, tlu' sponsor, Anumng tlu- nu'numi'it's of tlu' year was tlu' trip to Stillwater tu attuiul tlu' hngiiu't'i'ing sluiw lu'ltl tlu'i't'. French Plays and Games Add Pleasure to French Meetings All stiulunts taking Fi-cncli wow, of coursc, nu'niht'rs of tlu' l.t's Ciopians. Miss Atltlit- lironiluilz spoiisolvtl tlu' nu't'tings lu'lcl cvcry two wuclcs. 'ilu olhcers wcrv: Cynthia Htiwcll, l,l'K'5ltlL'lllQ lvlaiilyn Cfliapclx, Yum" l'rcsiclt'ntg Natt' Scaiiitt. SL'Cl'k'I2ll'S'Q Canal Gt'u'st'l. 'I-l'L'k15lll'k'l'. Dining each nu't'ting two ni' tlirct' nu'nilu'i's of tlu- class gave u'ptii'ts Un tlu' lIl'L'llCll pcoplt' alul tlu'ii' custtuns, il-lu' i't'niaiiult'i' of tlu' ptiiml was spent hy playing ganics of l5i'aiu't'. Wlwciity Qtus tions," a popular U. S. ganug was a liavnritt: ganu' to lu' playctl. All tliicstiuiis wt'i't' aslwcl aiul answt'i't'tl in tlu' l5u'iu'li langiiagt: Short plays put on hy stiulunts pruvtwl to lu' wmxrtliwliilt' as iu'w wnrtls wvu' constantly lacing put into nw. Three-Year Plan Adopted By Machine Shop Students Tlu' n1:u'hiiu's vvvix' rolling this vuar in tlu' niauhiiu' shop antl with tlu' insti'iu'tiun nl Rolwt-rt llvlv. 1u'cninplislu'tl inanx' things, ililuit' vvt'i't"twu classes a claw, t'iu'h class living tlnu' luiin-s lung with rnnin lui' sixtwn huvs in t'zu'h mu: llns vcar tlu' thrut' x'c'a1' plan was :ulnpuwl lor luws lniii'u't'n vcars illltl t1vt'i', l'11'st vcai' stiulvnts lt'ai'iu'tl tlu' trptiatiuns of niat'hiiu's, svcuiul YUAII' wt'i'c tlu' :ulvaiu't'cl stiulcnts alul thn'tl vvai' lwnvs imilinlfrzl rm M fr' 791 is he rl we gm x , WX if g ..x. K K5 I Q ' " it may we ,..4.l W lilu'1!1fiii1!1m1.r fly KN Ulfkli ll' l'llI'l'l'Rl4 l.i'ff In RIAQIYII llavix, Clupclaiul, Mn. XVitluArs, Snymlrr. lxlrx. l'rmlux',5i11ill1,lim-ll,f'ir111r.i ll.llil'l'. liurliraii, cl.ll'lIlL'. Lfaw, Yaiuw-, Cfluulwick, XY:u'l4ci'in:1i1, Cfiitfliluw. Service With a Smile Or anizations N ' VIJIIIIIIIYWII rom 111 rf' 72 f .L Meme Cromwell luul a wart tinu- ills. Tlmii vlan lu-luwl ilu- l l l l Q , 1 , luvys vain valilalmlv vx u-i'iviu'i- as wvll ax Snnu- iiiisiiiig, lu-rms in tlu- lialls nl l:HS ' 4 ,rl , l f . - ivcciviiw rrcilil. arc llu' rlisuulian aiul L'LllL'U'l'lLl stalla luxulcil Y' lu' Clliarlcs Davis aiul lXl1's. lX'larx' Carlile. . , ,. . Ilu- NfllKlk'llIN vspuciallv appruciau' tlu-in Cnemlslllly Club loumeys lm' ilu'ii' lIllL'I'l'SI in um' variulix autivitics alul To Blackwell zlnc smelter llu' priili' talwn in stiulcntw' auumiplislmuairs. TIM- Qjl1L-,NSU-V fflul, Wu, H-1-V in-UH. thi, blllu' wunual wlun pix-pai'cil um' finial clalily vm!-4 hmm, Pl.U'iL,US WML, L,m.I.iL,d Um with gave it an cxtra lilllfll witll sluwial llkflilll' fly lwlp M' du. Spmmm Imk N1k.Dmm.lA llflm illlfl lWll4l1lX lflflll UH lllll1lllli5QlVlllH llllll Ollium were lklavnarcl liwtuii, l'i'csiilL'nt1 Qflirimnas yn-K at tlu- sanu- iuwminal priw. Truman Nctlunuii, Xf'iu-,l'i-will-iii1 lvlarviii llllu- Illilllllllx aiul janitnrx were constaiitlv Klillv, Svcri-ta1'v1 Diwlll l-HULL lJl'UQl'1lI1l callul upon In ilu xmall laviirs lui' us tlial Chairman. Siuli piwu-cts as a cyclulmn, ilu' wvlx' rcallx' a great all-al ul' rmulmlu. Alwavs Slllily of astruiuuny, luiililiiig a W'k'21llll'I' sta llu-v luul a smile lor us, aiul wc muiu rlu-lm Film. lJllUlUgl'1llTlly aiul vmrkiiig un ixulim, anurng our lun lriviulx in l5niml High Scluurl. VWV1' wvvral piwmji-cu lllllll'l'iLllit'll by ilu' ll'llAl liiu 4 .qi L flu-mislrv stu lu' 3 I' ,i si M Xi il. l5O'l"l'Olxl l'lCfll'lil' lfll In lflqlwlx .Sll'Xl.Ill, tlk'Ill5. An exciting trip was mailc tim tlu' fiiu Sl1lL'lIx'I' at lilacliwvll, Olila lumma. Also :luring ilu' year tlu' clulm visilvxl ilu' lm-1-lui lu' c,l'L'LllIl plain in linul. Nine Mile Canyon Scene Of Party Held By Bible Club 'l'lu- liil mlr C.lulm tlm vvar was larger lliaii uw-r luelnrc llu' clulm waa uuiipmvml ul all sllulvllts m'1iI'ullc'1l lll Bllmln' ul' wlun llllll llllil'll a LiUllI'Sk' in liilili- at an varliur linug A umm I1lllIk'k' wan alpluiiiitul to iummiiiatv ullu'vi's. 'llum' clcclwl won' ljlllllllt' Hanlxs, l'u-xi ill-mg liulm liuaf. X'ii1-I'i-mill-ning llsarlmara AlIfI'X', 5L'Lil't'ILll'YQ Ariuwlcl lirauw, rl-l'l'1lSlll'K'l'Q arul Durutlla lllrilxlvlc, lin'Iun'tvi'. witli Ilu- almla' spiiilsm' Cwurgi' lllllfl. Quilt' ul tlu- lilgli llglus ol tlu' vcars autiviluw wax a Party lu'ld at tlu' nizu- mill- camwii in Nuvvriilui. 7-l Till. Qlllll M,-xoullsll, uniofz- eniofz ecepfi n Crab your six-guns, parclner, anal come along. VVe're a heatling for the rootin- tootinest lunior-Senior Reception ever. As narrator lor this here shinrlig, l aim to take you young cowpokes back to the Oklahoma of sixty years ago. l-et's amble into the old corral anll see what's going on insicle. Maybe lhose sun-bonnet gals will give us a bite of grub before it's over. The theme for this year's reception is the all -OKLAHOMA! Our by the junior sextet, opens greatest state of state song, sling the program, anal as we listen to the songs lainiliar strains filling the clarkenetl autlitor- lum, we settle back to enjoy that which the Iuniors anal their class sponsors have so eareliully plannecl for us. Two vocal solos, HlllKliZll1 Love Cialln alul "Lantl ol the Sky Blue VVater" transport ns into the Olml lntlian Territory of tall green grass anml bubbling streams. Fair lntlian IllLlltlk'l1S anal brave scouts perform their tra- tlitional tlances before the lightetl campfire with all the color of the authentic ceremonies. ilihe rhythmic patter of their moccasineml feet falles allcl brings to a close the era of the Real Milll'S uncontested rule. Such songs as "Rlmlin Uown the Old Chisholm Trail," -BY' Eloise Asfahl and Virginia Baldwin "Real River Valley," "Home on the Range," anal "Heaclin for the Last Round-up" usher in the new era---the Cpening of the West. Old Zeke drags out his ficlclle, anal the square clance is on. "Swing your partner, clo- si-clon . . , their weariness is forgotten amicl the gay laughter anal singing. Suclclenly, terri- fying war whoops strike fear into all. All lntlian scalping party appears, Qaml in the turnloil the warriors set fire to the wagonj, anal performs a savage war tlancc -... Another clay, another era. An oltl fash- ionecl surrey rolls in to the l'llIlL' of "A Surrey With the Fringe on Top." A trick horse anal a cometly team reflect the gayety of this age. Then comes the oil-oil that brought wealth overnight . . , struggling farmers made millionaires . . . a new state recog- nizenl .... A clerrick with all its promise is formecl before our very eyes. Oklahoma would not have been what it now is without Will Rogers, who comes to our Iunior-Senior Reception to show us how he tlitl his roping acts in the Ziegfelml Follies. He also brings along a chorus line from the Follies whose outstanding performance holcls the close attention of all. VVith a tribute to Oklahomas own Thun- clerbirtls, the 45th Division, the scenes lnove into the finale. With the capitol anal oil wells in the backgrouncl the curtains rise, ancl all the participants are there, complete with the horse and surrey. They all join in the singing of i'Oklahoma," anclias the music swells, the husheal listeners vow they shall never forget the Iunior-Senior Reception of 1952. af :lf vf 'Iili!ll4fC" goes to: Huclson Wilctnx, lyliss Ruth Moyer, Mrs. Carol Spencer. G. Ray Bonham, Miss Mau- rine Morrow, Miss Pat Armoulcl, lX4iss Katherine Bales, Myrl Kirk, Robert Pyle, joe Leach, Miss Ruth' Moore, Mrs. Lea Ida Boyle, Homer Henson, lack McDaniel, Iames Yowell, Miss Aclclie llromholz, Mrs. Lois Vance, Miss Ellen Correll, Miss Muriel Roger, Sharon Ruch, Marilyn Iones, Connie VVetlel, Tommy Lou Wl'igllt, Rita Ewing, Mary Beth Garnett, Cynthia Howell, Sue Schlottach, Pat Holloway, lane Neilson, Marilyn Chapek, Norman Lamb, Ion Caton, Sue Ann Alexantler, Rex Lukenbaugh, lim Bray, Maynard Ewton, Norella Doane. Donna Campbell, Sandra Ritchie, Roberta Pyle, Konea Henclrix, Paula Kirk, anal lst-va-lv Pallaro. P.-.--.---------------.-------------------.--------------------------------------------.---.' I I 4 4 4 4 i B H S h S k I B . I i : ut aVe lou een t e m0 2 ess l'0I ers : I I 4 4 4 4 4 N f - - -- 4 I I 4 on 4 I I I I 4 4 ' Th A i t' ' 5 e u oma lC g I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ' a S a n e S ' 4 ' 4 4 4 I I 1 I I I ' I : Fvl.lzYlaoln' knows that a flame IIICIIICIUICS : ' smoke. That's why only a moclern was ' 4 . , o f I . N ' 4 ran e TIVCS you smokeless lililllllll anal I , g iv .I g , : keeps kitchens cleaner. Saves time anal : - . 4 : money too. For hnest cooking I'CSlllIS on the , 4 ' . ,, ,, v 4 Gas range you buy, look for the til' seal : , t . . : an unbiasetl guicle to cooking perfection. : 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 I CHLHHQQH FIQTURFIL j 4 Q00 14' mfr 4 , 7 D7 , 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I h-1--.-----.----1--1--1x--1Q1--1---1---------.--.1--11-1.-------------------s---.1-Q-1-Q--x Idffntifcaziom by NANCY W'.'xcpN1-,it I In rigbfs Bradley lNleDonalrl. Kentlall Noah. Chuck Bond. Boh lN'luir. Ralph Vlleitla. Garlan Braitliveaite. l-laroltl ljlllll, lohn Dykes, llolm antl liarl lane XYhisler. oem' right in.wrt: Bratlley lN"lcDonaltl. Sl1NlOR PLAY ' n gn gllinoas Malte func l An illiterate learning to reacl, a tavern hrawl, a love scene, anal the tleath of his hrst love are all parts of Ahraham Lincoln's life portrayed in the play "Ahe Lincoln in lllinoisf' The characters of the play, pre- sentecl hv tht- Senior class of W52, were so superhly'portrayetl with such clramatic force, that the autlience felt they were living in the lX3ll's with the characters, Authentic lfltli century costumes were userl in the threefact procluction. clirectecl hy l-lutlson Wflilcox, Rohert lfnimett Sherwootl, the author, covers the periotl of l.incoln's life that tlealt with politics. from the time he lirst hecame interestetl until he left for the nation's capital to take the oath of Presitlent of tht- Unitetl States. The first of the twelve scenes finals Ahe Qliratl lVlcDonalclj in lVlentor Grahamis fDon Yulel calvin in Salem, lllinois. lvlentor is teaching Alu' to retail, Ahe lost his first love. Ann Rutledge, Qliarl lane Vllhislerj from a hrain clisease, soon after confessing his tlevotion to her. 'BY Carole Lee Feuquay and Marcy Lee Rhodes Next we see Ahe five years later as partner of Billv l-lernclon Qffarlan Crawforclj in a law office, l-le is only thirty-one years olcl. hut his vouth was hurierl with Ann Rutledge. Nlarv Totlcl. Qlienalea Bakery tlaughter of a prominent hanker, set her cap for Ahe Lincoln. hut her plans were upset when she receivetl a letter from him saving he woultl not marrv her. I Two vears later, Seth Gale Ql.awrence Swinkj, an oltl frienil, hail a son very sick anti near cleath. lt was then Lincoln realizetl his mistake. antl returnetl to Nlary to ask her hantl in marriage. From this point on. Lincolnis interest in politics grew greater anal greater until he was finallv electetl Presitlent in lxfnll. The curtain tlrew' a line hetween the nineteenth anzl twentieth centuries as Ahe Lincoln matle his triumphant farewell atltlress from the plat- form of a train in Springfield. Illinois. Other players in the April Z9 procluction were: Ronalcl Bohhittf -Ben Nlattling, lutlge Bowling Green' fRohert Nluir, Ninian Eti- off wartls Garlan Braitliwaite, losliua Speetl lohn Dykes. Truni Ciogtlal lloh Dillon lack Armstrong Haroltl Pratt Bali lxtn tlall Noah. lieargusf Ralph Wt-itlt-, lasp Chuck Bond. Nanci' Green Norma VV1l kins, Flizahetll lfrlwarrls Sarah l,ou Vile the liclwartlsi lllillil llarlmra l-loltlen. Amit I1 Gale fliilitli Regier, Golwey Gene Kirkliam Stephen A, Douglas Lawrence Neill VVillie l.incoln lames VK'illianison, Ro ert l.incoln Bill Shore. the l,lnco .i 1 lns niuxl lotly Vlliens. Crinimin lfilwin Recknagtl Rev. Dr. Barrick Daviil iliarpenning, Sturvt son--Bill Donnell, lecl lere l5ishe', 7 1 l Iiil Gilhert Ives. Captain liavanauigli l'mrunt Balclwin, major of militia lack Harris. The usherettes were: Pat lfaton. CZAII' l.ee l'euquax', llarlwara llatterson lxflllky lu Rhocles, lVla'ry Lou lXflt'C11'ea11'y, Shirley xxlllllt Norma lean Hoover, Alene llro ' , wn Veini hlae Cox. Shirley lhmlley, Beth l.outltn slager, Armintla Dowler, llattv Hiltlalmrancl ff'0IllfIIIH'll rm IMIQ1'-llfj L 5 lll'Hll1ll'1I.Y frfm 1' fl'IJ'l'j.' BUVRTIY SVVCLIII lfloisn' ASf1llll . , Gone Amlruss , . . Bill XM-ldfm Rutlm Ann Dyer . . . I,m11n1'cl Atkinson kf1l'l'ilyl1 Hump Lcunu Ijilllilllf' lll'i4'5 . . . czllllCk Bond af'-x j I'Il'l'zlllllfC:l AUDI: TURN!-R ,,. 1 nm Y f" l 4-4446 Klylfzy Qu:-nz Dol mu-s Mcwmg.fxN 1'H1l'1I1Il.v fl'0llHff'I' r'f11c'l':z'i.x'r'j.' Iilllllllil Clmmplixm , . . Paul NZIVL' Shirlcy Holt . . . BI'Ll4HL'y lWcDrrl1ulcl Bn-tlm Pvllow . . . Dam ljillillgllillll, Ir. Ciamlu Cungull . , . Paul Rum-ll Rip Rzlclclill-. If. 78 THE QUILL MAGIXZINL ml Tele IOANNA CHAMPLIN The park is cool and quiet and green, No one is there, no one can be seen. The twilight sun streams through the leaves, Through the intertwined laciness of the trees. Colors appear coming down the walk, Afl is yet silent except for low, subdued talk. 'iThe Seniors are here, they've come to praise The beautiful Dolores, Queen of May.,' Tae procession begins, the Hags lead all, T ie Hag of our country, so straight and call, Tae Hag of our school, old ET-l.S., May the blue and white ever be blessed. Tae HOWCI' gil'lS P2158 and SIYCW 215 fl'1Cy gO Tire beautiful blossoms, pink, blue, and yellow. Tae crown is borne on a pillow of white, By a proud little fellow who makes a cute sight. All can see as they cheer and applaud That here comes Dolores escorted by Claude. The Seniors did well to choose this Hne pair, For to Dolores and Claude none can compare. Two little girls with faces abeam Think it's so much fun to carry the train of the Q The royal couple lead their court: Nine beautiful girls and their escorts. The attendants begin with two of dark hair, Ioanna and Paul make a sweet pair. Beverly walks together with Gene, The blue of her dress can easily be seen. Blue-eyed Shirley, talented Brad, A more appealing twosomeis not to be had. Merilyim and Chuck pass next along the way. "How happy they look,H all the people say. UCCH Along comes Beth in her pink dress, Coupled with Dan they look fine, we confess. Ruth Ann and Leonard both play in the band, When they pass by they receive quite a hand. The procession moves on and everyone sees. These two favorites, Billy and Eloise. Qver the lake in which reflections fall, Pass lovely Carole and her partner Paul. Qne last smiling couple is yet to come, Leona so fair, and, Rip so handsome. All take their seats on the throne of green, To watch the fete put on for the Queen. The bright colors reflected from the parade 'round the lake Are more than some sad Seniors can take. A tear appears, they bow their heads, The old days are over, there are to be new ones instead. Oh how grandly the band played the processional, And the songs by the chorus were exceptional. The crowning of the Queen was a moment of bliss, All who were there applauded that kiss. As the gaily painted boats floated o'er the lagoon, The Maypoles were wound to a melodious tlll'1C, Bright colored streamers ,round the trees were bound, No more beautiful picture of spring could be found. The May Pete is Finished, the sun beams have fled, The moon in her glory has rolled out of bed. The Seniors are leaving, their moment has gone, But its memory ever will linger on. Third Hour Second Semester Quill Weekly Staff lflrrztzliiutmns Irv lil-RN llwilrscmx lfft In ntqlff, Top Row: Clmpck, Neilson, llmruxlicr, Lundy. liultum Row: Mary Gillunl, Minton, Clliildrrsx, Ritchie. Mllfgh' Clillurll. Second Semester Grade School Reporters Iilwzrffiifilimm by lflkx llmxlxsux lmfl In right, Twp lfnar: thll-ilIlNOIl. King, ll. Navr, K:-gin. Sr.wn1'lfuu'.' Murgy liillurnl, Ritchie. Rlmilrs, Ncilxon, N, Marquis, Iriglily Qliruukxj, l'l'llklllL.ly. lluttnm Razr: Clnluslm, Holt, Kfluuuplin, lfliililrrsx, A. Cunif nmuk, Sclmiiilt. M, Cromwell, Fifth Hour Second Semester Quill Weekly Staff lifwlllfimtrmzx by l:l'RN l5.M'ZlmlN lmft In right, Top Row: Mackey, King. Mayberry, Runlcllll. lfutlnm Row: Morgan. Baldwin. Humplirica, Axlalil. lvl. Cromwell, Moors, Since there were 80 nsxsxxxssxxxsxxxsxxxxxxxu Congratulations to the Class of 1952 1 Mijn jiwta iii- '-3 mu: DODGE Dealer' QQHHQQHQQHQQQHQHQCHQQHQQ xxxnxxsxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxu Cromwell Press Serving Enid and Northwest Oklahoma Since 1919 in PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES 49 First National Bank Building Phone 1379 49 1. LEE CROMWELL E.H.s. 1917 stiixxtxixxxxxxxxxxuxxxsxxxiw publications j -BY- The year is gone-and with it all the hard work and fun of Annual and Quill Mary Gifford putting out the Quill one show alone." Weeklies. three classes enrolled in THE QUILL MAGAZINE sons were killed about twelve times in that A past president of the National Class- room Teachers, Association and a present journalism this year, Miss Ruth Scott, jour- nalism instructor, appointed a staff from each class with each publishing the Quill every third week. With this announcement of the first semester weekly and annual staffs in late October, the excitement began. The students from these staffs left early October 26 to spend a very busy weekend at the Oklahoma lnterscholastic Press Meet in Norman. At the meet a conference was held, during which a plaque, rating the Annual, with honors, was presented to Io Ann Wagner, 1951 editor. Before attending the OU-Colorado Home- Coming Game on Saturday, the staff mem- bers enjoyed a luncheon held at the Student Union Building. They were then homeward bound and with the knowledge learned from the press meet, the Quill Annual was begun. Although most stories weren't assigned till later in the year, the football story was written at the end of football season. The next project which the journalism classes undertook was giving free Quills to everyone who attended Open House on No- vember 12. To give more students a chance of editing the Quill Weekly, Miss Scott appointed two second semester staffs from her first year classes. Since her second year students were busy at work on the Annual and more advanced creative writing, no weekly staff was appointed from that class. Of course, the year wouldn't have been complete without some outstanding speakers talking to the journalism classes. Therefore, on September 18, they were honored to hear George Moller, a Swedish teacher, speak on his native country. Mr. Moller's Swedish accent and witty personality were very evi- dent throughout his much enjoyed speech. Another delightful and entertaining per- son, who spoke to the journalism classes, was Miss Dorothy Royse Ainslie of London, Eng- land. During the war, Miss Ainslie worked as a foreign desk editor for the Associated Press, and, at that time, she was the only woman in England to hold such a position. She was, at the time of her speech, spend- ing three months in the United States gath- ering data to be used by the information service to counteract communistic propa- ganda about the living conditions of the American people. A tour through a high school was included on her trip, and thus she chose Enid High. Chief Sugar Brown, an Otto Indian, also spoke to the second year class. He and his two sons were in the show, "Distant Drums," and Sugar Brown laughingly stated, i'My member of the National Education Staff in Washington, D.C., Miss Mary Titus, talked zo ivfiss Scott's second year class on the need of more teachers and schools. T. B. Hanley, former graduate of Enid High, now with the Military Intelligence, was also a guest speaker. His talk was based 9525-7 First Semester Grade School Reporters ldentificatiam by FERN DAVIDSON Left to right, Top Row: Morgan, Childress, Schmidt, Leighty QBrooksj, Ritchie, Galusha, Cox. Second Row: Pierce, Asfahl, Durkin, W. Cooper, Neilson, Patterson, Holt. Bottom Row: Dyer, Feuquay, Mary Gifford, Margy Gifford, Bowden, Loudenslager. Second Hour First Semester Quill Weekly Staff Identification: by FERN DAVIDSON Left to right, Top Row: S. Franks, Reynolds, Wagner, Davidson, Wells, Kirkhart, Scott fSponsorj . Bottom Row: Whisler, R. Turner, Gungoll, Hoover, B. Pellow, Bratcher, Dickey. Third Hour First Semester Quill Weekly Staff identifications by FERN DAviDsoN Left to right, Top Row: Galusha, P. Nave, Thrasher, Lamb, I. Cox. Bottom Row: Bowden, Pierce, S. White, Bruer, M. McCreary, Magill. Fifth Hour First Semester Quill Weekly Staff Identifimtions by FERN DAVIDSON Left to right, Top Row: Dorothy Voth, Scott fSponsorj, Atkinson, Kepford, Doris Voth. Second Row: Patterson, Durkin, Schmidt, Leihty fBrooksj, Humphries. Bottom Row: Ball, Loudcnslager, Bugg, Dyer. on his three years in Germany since the war and the two years he spent in South America. Reporters from the journalism classes vol- unteering their time to collect and write grade school and junior high school news were: Eloise Asfahl, Gerry Bowden, Phyllis Childress, joy Cox, Elaine Durkin, Ramona Galusha, Margy Gifford, Shirley Holt, Lois Ann Leighty, Beth Loudenslager, Dolores Morgan, jane Neilson, Barbara Patterson, I-Iarlene Pierce, Sandra Ritchie, l..ou Ann fcontinued on page IOZQ ,pi 'QC our 3v. liii Ylir' fi, ' 1 .px fm F 3 Q' .A MN af- .53 ,gy Q41 65? 3 C? -rv Y' 'v C.. or an Aw, C? in.. V. fa, I .fav -.1 Adj, , .N IX. x kv WET! so ,4- fs- if s 1 fi A p- Q7 Y"'Y I9 5... 'Nw 82 Baseball .-BY? loe Walker The Plainsmen nine opened the 1952 sea- son with a non-conference doubleheader, playing Stillwater and Garber on the home field. Provost's charges took the opener from Stillwater, 2-0, on Ioe Eishinghawk's brilliant one-hitter which was the best of the lnjun's career. Ioe struck out 12 batsmen in the seven inning route allowing only one scratch hit. The Plainsmen dropped the nightcap to Garber, 3-2, despite Ierry Haskins' ll strikeout performance in the four innings he pitched. Aubrey Bristow went the rest of the distance for the Plainsmen. The team took to the road to Shawnee xxssxxnxuxxxsxxxxnxxxsxsxnnx Brown Funeral Home GERALD L. BROWN Phone 984 x111111115xusnxsxusxsxxsxxxx xnxxxxxs1111111-asunngsnnxxxn J E W E L R Y of Distinction The House of Sterling 206 West Randolph -'ws Phone 1282 xtiisxxxxxxxnsssxsixxuxxsxx to play their first conference game and ran into a brick wall, as Shawnee shattered their opener, 2-1. Shawnee got only three infield hits off Haskins, but bunched them with three bases on balls in the sixth to score the necessary runs. The Plainsmen bounced back quickly, traveling to Northeast, and broke loose with a 10-run hit attack, burying the Vikings 10-1 behind the four-hit hurling of Ioe Eishinghawk. DeRoose Raymond led the Enid attack with 3 hits while Moulton, Kline, and Eishinghawk helped the cause with 2 apiece. The victory gave the Plains- men a l-l record in Mid-State play. The highly touted Capitol Hill Redskins invaded Plainsmen Eield next and went home with a 2-0 victory over the Plainsmen. Ierry Brown, making his first start of the year, was the loser while giving up three of the Redskins' five hits during his three inning stand. Ierry Haskins took over from there and struck out eight batsmen. lim Bray hit a triple trying to aid the Plainsmen's plight, but the only other hit was a single by Keith Lynn. frontinued on page 96j Qfl Richard Havenstrite The Enid High golf team had been out less than one week when they tackled the tough Ponca City team at Ponca City, March 29. Their inexperience showed itself as they lost by a 10-2 margin. Dick Champ- lin was the only one able to hold his own against the rugged competition as he tied his match 156-lk. Another week of practice and the Plains- men eked out a 7-5 win over Stillwater in a match featured by a 155-yard hole-in-one by Guy Eiscus, number one Stillwater golfer. Richard Havenstrite and David Selby won their matches, and for the second time in a row Dick Champlin halved his match If-IM, this time with Bill Wagner of the Pioneers. April 5, Enid traveled to Blackwell where in high winds and freezing weather, they blasted the lvlaroons off the course with a l3-5 decision. Everyone won their match except Champlin, who for the third con- secutive time tied his match lf-lf.. The Enid strokers were host to the Classen Comets April 16, but superior manpower cost the Plainsmen an 82-32 decision. Enid won only one match as the Comets showed fine mid-season form. The Plainsmen opened their biggest week of the season with a 9M-ZW, loss to the Still- water team at the lakeside course in "A and M town." This was the first of three outings in one week for the only Enid linkster to win as he defeated George Moore 2-1. On Tuesday Enid again blasted Black- well by the identical score of their earlier match, 13-5. Enid won all the matches but THE QUn.L MAGAZINE one as they evened their seasonis play at 3 wins and 3 losses, ln the final match of the week Enid was again defated by Classen 7-5 at the tough par 74 Lincoln Park golf course in Oklahoma City. Enid winners were Rich- ard Havenstrite, who shot a 76 for the day's best score, and Buddy Goltry, who won his match 2-l. ln their last match of the season, Enid avenged an earlier loss to Ponca City by shellaeing them 93-ZZ at the par 71 Oak- wood course. The prep linksters won all four matches as they turned on the steam on the last nine to come from behind. Medalist honors went to Richard Havenstrite with a 74 following closely by Dan Baughman with a 76. Tom Talley, with a 79, defeated lack Baldwin of Ponca City 2-l. Bud Goltry and Dave Selby won their match also as the Plainsmen made a complete rout of the proceedings. On April 30, the Enid aggregation con- sisting of one Senior, Richard Havenstrite, two Iuniors, Dave Selby and Buddy Goltry, and one Sophomore Tom Talley, journeyed to Oklahoma City to participate in the State High School tournament. There, though the competition was as rugged as the course, the Enid linksters blazed through in third place, just 3 strokes behind 4 second place teams. Capitol Hill won their meet for the second consecutive year, running away with all the medals. Richard Havenstrite led the Plainsmen offering, coming in with fourth place honors. Buddy Goltry and David Selby were tied for twelfth, and Tom Talley was right behind in fourteenth place. When this story goes to press, the Plains- men will be in the midst of the Mid-State Conference Tournament at the Oakwood course, May 9. They are expected to im- prove upon their standing in the State Tournament and should give the Hilltoppers a real run for their money. All in all, it has been a successful year for the linksters from EHS. Track Norman Duckworth The Enid High School track team under the new tutoring of Coach Ioe Leach got off to a slow start in the 1952 season. The thinclads, which consisted mostly of inexperienced Sophomores and Iuniors im- proved with every outing and with the return of eleven lettermen will prove to be a tough squad to compete against next year. On March 7 Enid had its Hrst scheduled dual meet with Coach Ralph Tate's thinclads at Stillwater, Oklahoma. Upon arriving at Stillwater the Plainsmen found the Capitol Hill team had already arrived. Being the Hrst outing for most of the boys, they were a little jittery and did not do anything out- standing. The teams Hnished with Stillwater fcontinued on page 97j agbll l1I'.-'r1llf1'f.f1Imux lry SARA l.1vll VVIIIN Top Row: lji'C3llI'llllUl'l', Pratt, C,.1ll.1s, C,l.11L, Dickson, Arnolcl, Lnmlm. Holnlcn, Halskin. 'lfrirrz' Row: lVIyc1's, I.ulu'nlmugl1, Html, Cfunclm Srmup, lsamcs. l.vnn lmtncy, l'ur ncll, l'aintL'1'. Hmkins, llccal, Wa'lmn'l', lizlv- muml, Stewart. Fmtcr. Klinc, clllilfgll Provost, In-nlains, Ht'l'lllill1Sl4l QMilll2lg1'l',. .3r1'm1z1' Row: R1-ymwlfls, Ukcnn. l7iL'l'c1', Bow-V CVS. Ralclclill, Mrmllltfmlm, Brown, Walc'k1'1'- mam, B. lzprnwzl, l:lSlllllgllil Hallam Rmv: Vllllitr. Bull, Phillips, futon, l'mrnv, 5k'lllt', lX'lorris, Bristow, XVclclon, lXf!lllUl'K', l:l'l7I1ll10lZ. P 'N Siwgkxgxxm lzfrfvllfnflilrulx lily Sum Im' NY!-I 1 x Top lfnux' Shultz. Bcrrv, Dick Clmnmplin Goltry, Hz1vc'nst1'itv, Talllry, Scllvy. Bottom lfncu: Citlllfll GL-vrnamn, A. MClX"1'klll1lI1, G. lVIclXf1a1lmn. Bulk. Iol1nxtm1. 'LGCIZ lfffzlllfnfllmm Ivy SARA l.nl XX I l I -. Top Row: Klnllsc, licll, lXlm'clic'lul. Rolwrls. Nlalllpilx, lung, RL'L'lil1llQ'L'l. llzwton, lvlns- SUV, lflam, l:l'lK'SL', Cililr. Cilillgll l.CilL-ll. Szfrlfzrl lfozcx' l7I'LlIl QlX'Iilll1lgL'l'5, xXlL'll-ll, Pall'- suns, Alliwn, lXfl4lL'lu'y, cllllfli, Cfnin, Dum Huglmcs, B. SI'lll'il1'ViII1f, lXlcK11igl1t QIXMI1 ngcrl. lfotlom linux' lf. ljhflllklll. ljL'l1lll5, Dm'- mnn. lNlcDnnicl. D1lclux'm'tl1. Dykes, Buml, Atkinson. .. ,,,,,, 1n.4s.111'x 1- . ,www 1-H 4. is " I A ,lx-333325 J xxxxaxsxxxnxxxxxxxsuxxsxx 1xnxxxxxxxxsnxnxnxxuxxxxx xxnxxusxxxsxxgxxnxuxxnxxx xxxv.xxxxxxxxxxunxxxuxxunx 84 A fr A Food Store Cl L11 Compfetc jooa' Storfgi Cl 902 West Maine Phone 2078 For Quality Home Furnishings Sec gllllljlliffl pl TF" F03 fimaiaumat- xxnsxxnxnxnsnumxxxxnxxsxxxxw xnuxxxxsxxsxxsxxmxxxxxxxxxx I' 152.2Iif5E2E25ais25is:sa5E2i55522252-5.511 . . ifQiffffffgfsfgiglgiiiliiiiiiff i f A F155 " :5:55fs2z255?355?f5 51 iZ::i'f':"'i:':"':Z '? fi? 2- " . tt Pull up a chair" And let's talk about Your future home- Wlieii you FURNISH it Come to LOQIVHS u last like your Father Did before youu .ILIADIDM S F U R N I T U R E sinciiz I9I4 xxx xxx xxw xsu Girls' State fmntinued from page 69j augural ceremony was held. Bed-time came early that night, and all were glad to see itl Thursday mornings class was all about the judicial departments of our government. Then after lunch a joint session of the House and Senate was held. The rest of the after- noon was devoted to swimming, tennis or catching up on some "shut eye." A picnic supper was held, and after that, different cities gave skits on amateur night. After a hilarious evening and an open house in the dormitories the lights were turned out on another memorable day. When I walked onto the campus Friday morning, more sad faces fHCt me. This time the reason for the blue expressions wasn't an election but an idea. The idea that it was their last day of a wonderful week. The idea that the next morning they would have to say good-bye to all their new friends they had made. But as the day progressed, the faces grew happier. l guess the girls decided to make the best of their last day. Most of the afternoon was given over to recreation, but a play demonstrating court in action was also in the afternoon plans. Then the time the girls had been talking about and planning for arrived. The annual Boys State- Girls State dancel They had even gone so far as to figure that there was one and one-half boys per girl. After the dance the girls went back to their dorms thinking that if thc week had to end there wasn't a better way for it to. 1 Saturday, Iune 9th, A very sad day for 336 Oklahoma G.S.'s. As the girls went to Tina Quit i. Mfxcmzinrf rcveille. you could tell they were sad to leave it, even if it did start at 7: I5 a.m., and as they ate breakfast, their faces showed sad- ness about leaving the wonderful and de- licious food they were feasting upon for the last time. After their last reveille and break- fast at CLS. the girls went to the assembly room where farewell remarks were made and the Girls Nation representatives were an- nounced. As 10 o'clock approached, the girls realized that their time was short. And speaking of time, l see by the 'ole clock on the wall that my time for visiting with you is almost gone so I'll hang my close on this line: To you out there who are Iuniors, my advice iszifor a week of joy and sadness, new faces and old and all the fun you can pack into a week, go to Girls State. Bycln nxxsxxxxxxsxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxs R 5WOCEPV...lAIllF il 'UCI Wiili ' F512 S r w 1 v v 1 A 'i f",IQafnZim,N ' l24 East Randolph Phone 414 FREE DELIVERY sxssxuxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxsv Sharon Bruer, Kay Davenport, Shirley Smith. Wancla lo Woy, Bert Ellen Lowry and Margie Lowe surely do like Peerless lce Cream 129-13-I East Broadway l Nothing less than a half gallon satixfes them PEERLESS ICE CREAM ENID Hlllll SCHOOL 85 4 4 I I I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I : . . ass Ons CHS l'UC IOII Ompany : ' D C B 6' S C t t' C ' I I 4 4 I I I I : Bass Bulldlng Enid, Oklahoma Q I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I ' : 4 4 ' 4 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 ' ff . . IJ ! ' Bmlders Sznce 1893 ' I . I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I 4.---------.-------------------------------------------------..----.--.---.--.----------.--,4 , ........................................................................................... , I -""""""'A"m"' I I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I l I I I 4 4 ' I I I 4 . . . 4 Ronald Parker, Davlcl Selby, Ilm Barnes and lim Gray 4 I I : ' Hart Sclmllncr CY Marx Clothes X A A I : I ' Arrow Slurts YQ ll ' I 4 , .iq 4 4 4 ' Bostonian Shoes : I 1 r 4 ' 5f1'fS0I1 H110 The Tlace to Q0 HW Names You fx now 4 : ' McG1'c'go1' Sportswear : 4 4 4--.-----------------------..---------.--------a----.-----------------.----.-----.------..---4 86 Executives fenntinncd from page Sj Athletic and academic are two synonyms for D. Bruce Selby, Principal of Enid High. lVir. Selby is a native of Kentucky but he moved to Oklahoma at an early age. This ver: atile man was the sixth child in a family of twelve. The Selbys had their financial difficulties, therefore sending their dozen to school was sometimes allnost impossible. Be- cause his schooling was threatened lVIr. Selby worked all the harder to get his education. Our principal laughingly tells of a kind of rotation plan he and his brothers worked out in order to keep in school. He would go to school a week then stay at home and work on the farm a week while his brothers did the same. He was a farm boy and with his daily chores and lessons still 'found time to build his background in sports. It was the small Kingfisher football team with no real coach that started him on his bright career in football. VVhen the dark-haired youth graduated from Kingfisher High School, he continued his schooling at Phillips University. Here he kept on playing his beloved sport-foob hall. He played on one of the greatest or Prefore Mr. Selby came to the Enid school svstem in l924, he was instructor of science and sports for one year at Watonga and Superintendent of Schools at Rush Springs for two years. ln W24, he came to Enid as science teacher and basketball coach at Enid High School. After four years' service at Enid High, he became Principal at Long- fellow Iunior High School. After remaining as principal of Longfellow for Eve and one- half years, he became principal of Enid High in Ianuary, 1934, a position he still holds. With the responsibility and work of keep- ing Enid High running smoothly, Mr, Selby always has time to help a student or faculty member smooth out their difficulties. He likes people, and he shows it through his genuine interest in them. lnnately fun-loving and kind, Mi'. Selby is always able to forget yesterday and regardless of a problem stu- dentls previous record, is the Hrst to lend him an encouraging word upward. when and if, the student is trying. Mt'. Selby's interests are not confined to school activities alone. He plays golf, is a member of Kiwanis, the Clerk of the Ses- sion of the Presbyterian Church, a member of the Board of Control for the Oklahoma High School Athletic Association, a member THE Quui. MAGAZINE Mary Esther, now Mrs. Iohn Saxon, lives in Tokyo, Iapan, where her husband, Cap- tain Iohn Saxon, Ir., is stationed. Enid owes much to Mr. Selby and his tireless energy, for it has made Enid High a pleasant combination of study and fun: a school anyone should be proud to attend, and known all over Oklahoma for its great percentage co-operation in any school activity which is in itself a tribute to thc drive Mr. Selby possesses. 1xxxxxxxxxnxxxxnxxxxxnnxsnxx JOHN DYKES Sports Supply 0 ALWAYS THE BEST-- CHEAPER THAN wossiblv the reatest football team in Phila vf flif B03"fl of Difsfwo 0f0kl11l10mH Edu' l lhx. gh' ' '. A.. dP.d fM.d THE REST lips history. Witli his brown eyes glowing C-H1011 Ssoflaflon- all fC51 ent 0 I ' Nh: Selby said, "The most thrilling moment Staff Confcfcncf- in m 1 life was when I ran 95 yards on a Mr. Sclb resides with his wife and son, 5 . Y halffbroken leg fora touchdown and victory. David, a junior in Enid High. His daughter, . ---------------- ..... ------- rxxsxxxux1xxsxxxxxxxxsxxxxxuxxxxxxxxx11111111111111111111111titslxxxxnxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxs' 4 4 I I I I I 'agl 4 : 1 digs : 2 'lf 0 35 E l A . 5 i:5:e:37455' ' I MVFW I 4 if Q , 'fi' i'i"' 4 : Beth Loudenslager, ll l 4 Carolyn Reynolds : : and Rita Turner : : have found the slick chick : 4 clothes all the vals at E.H.S. 4 4 . U - D 4 , are looking for . . . III the f "e55e5 , : new Teen Talk Shop on t Coats : : Herzbergs second Floor. t S its : U I I 4 S 4 , wh 1' eparates , 4 ' 4 : ggi- iv Play Clothes : Q -Styled for Teens! I I . 4 I .2 f ' I 1 0 :2:i.'.s::5:f-1: 4 : sf . - I ' ij: fE2:" "lx, I I ,J 'vi'1'gE,E1 SE ' ' 1 Ya, l 4 . ff ' r 4 4 I ji' .' EEE: 'i Zi- 4' ' lx I 4 .+ ' -.. ,'.'-5.e1::q.551 gs, at V . ',. . f' Q f . . I 4 J . ' ' i i5i iff5E':'L" ' 'L .. .T 1 555 . : I 'E fff . L i I i I 4 K' .ze 4 : be be : .g ,U Q 4 , "' 4 , g , + , 4 4 I I k----------------------11--1---11-1-1-1.11-1111-11Q-----1--.--1---1-1-1-1-1111ug--11--Qxggd Fnm I-lion Scnooi, Academic Activities fcrmzinued from page 46d these are to be found in the Home Eco- nomics department under Mrs. Vance. lfnid High has an excellent art depart- ment which makes posters and decorations for the various school functions. Miss Kath- erine Bales heads the classes and instructs in hrst and second year courses. This busy department helps to make our school more attractive to attend. If you're wondering what 2x2 is, look in the Mathematics Department headed by Miss Florel Helema. Courses in plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, algebra and advanced algebra, and high school math are taught by Miss Ruth Moore, Miss Florel Helema, Mr. lack McDaniel, Mr. H. H. Henson, and Mr. James Yowell. If you have a problem, take it to any one of these classes, and if it's mathematical they'll solve it for you in a jiffy. H20 and NACL are all a part of the Science Department under Mr. H. H. Hen- son who also teaches biology and physics. Mr. lack McDaniel instructs in chemistry, Mr. Harold Duckett, biology and agricul- and Mi's. Beth Pratt, biology. If you have a bug to be analyzed or a formula to be solved, take it to the Science department. Need a good bookkeeper, a typist, or someone to take shorthand? Look no farther than the Commerce Department under Mr. V. O. lkflarshall who also instructs in book- IUTC, xunxxsxxxxxsxxxxxxxxsxxxsuxxx xxxQxxusxxxxsuxxxxnssxxunnnnxi keeping, l and II. Also in this department are Miss Muriel Koger, Miss Hazel Powers, and Mrs. Lea Ida Boyle who teach typing l and II and shorthand. M1's. Boyle also teaches general business. One of the most beneficial departments in Enid High is the Industrial Arts classes headed by Mr. Myrl Kirk who also teaches woodwork, and arts and crafts. Mr. Iames Yowell teaches mechanical drawing while Mr. Robert Pyle has charge of the fully equipped machine shop. Mr. Herbert Seem heads the printing part of this department and prints the Quill Weekly among other things. This department isn't through al- though school is over for the day, for Mr. Kirk instructs two classes for alults in the evening. One meets two times a week and the other, three times. I xxxxxxxsxxxxxxxuxxsxxxxxxxxu E. W. BANK LUMBER , COMPANY l "Where Quality Tells i and Service Sells" 0 Third at Maine nxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx l C ist 87 Mrs, Palmer Means heads one of the most used departments in Enid High School, the library. The Library contains approximately 10,000 books which are always available to the students. Mrs. Means has I8 helpers who check books out to the students and two others who take care of decorating the bulletin boards. The library is constantly encouraging students to visit the library, to check out books, and to read. These departments are the parts that make the Enid High machine run. Through the years, time will erase many of the objects you now hold dear but Enid High will always hold a place in your heart because of the big part it has played in your life. Never forget it because it will never forget yllu. xxxxxsxxxsxxxxuxxxxsxuxxxxxu West Side Feed Store 1. A. ZALOUDEK asf soNs 223 West Randolph Phone 2115 Seeds ' Feeds 0 Poultry Supplies nxxxxxxxxxxxxnxuxxxxxsxxxxxx xssxsssssxuusuuxuxunxnnsussss Pete Purnell, V Marcy Lee Rhodes, Ioe T':lSi1lHgll2lWlC, Carole Lee Feuquay, Duane Moulton yxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxsxxxxxxxlxxsulxxxxx Tex Smith QSalesmanj, Rip Radclill, Pat Eaton, Shirley Holt, and Bert Wt'ber know that We-ibel's milk gives them that extra energy in their activities. WeibeI's xxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxsxxss1111xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxsisg 88 Chorus fcontinued from page 42Q Glee Club increasing now for several years, at this time included seventy-six members. The lvlixed Chorus made two appearances in April. The first was on the 17th when we were asked to sing for the State Garden Club. The Chamber of Commerce had a Banquet honoring Dt-Witt Vxfaller, Superin- tendent of Schools, on his 40th year in the Enid School System, and we were asked to sing. As usual Nlay rolled around entirely too quick, and the "end of school bedlam" prevailed. We got oil to a big start with our spring program, "Time To Sing," May 6. The Girls' Chorus blended their voices in a folk ditty called "Lollytoodum,ii a song about a back hills mother and her daughter. Also the girls had several popular songs such as "lt's a Grand Night for Singing," "All the Things You Are," "Holiday for Strings," and "l"orever and Ever," during which two cou- ples waltzed. There was a cute little number called "Dance in the lVloonlight." The Boys' Glee Club lent their talents with "Old Songs lVledley," 'iYou'll Never Walk Alone," "Cool VVater,'i "Wilt-rt', 'Ere You Walk,'i "Holy Lord God," and a popular number i'The Night ls Young." The l'VIixed Chorus had quite a repertoire of numbers. They ranged from "Shrimp Boats" to "Polly Wolly Doodle," "The Beatitudes," a beautifully composed song with words taken from the Bible, was excep- tional. "Rock-A-Nly Soul," a Negro spiritual, s5xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxx 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 was presented with gestures. i'Give Me Your Tired, Your Poori' was again presented due to its popularity last year. "To lVlusic," a poem by Robert Herrick, was also presented. "Ezekial Saw De Wlieel" and "He Never Said a Nlumblin' Vxfordf' two well-liked Ne ro s irituals, found their wa into the g P Y 1 program. What would be more appropriate than a song about our dear state? We agreed . " " . . . I and sang O la oma from the stage pay by the same name. Wt-ll, following this program was the great Tri-State festival held on May 8-9-10. There was a lar e er cent of the Mixetl 3 P A Chorus members resented in the massed .. P . , 'lri-State Chorus, under the direction of R. Oscar Clymer, Archie N. Iones, and a new man to Enid, Arthur E. We-stbi'ook. Administration ficontinued from page 4j have been repaired. Two new schools-f Hoover and Nlonroefwere opened, and two rooms were added to Taft school and three rooms to Adams. Iackson grade school and the old wing of Enid High School were redecorated. The present School Board has made this year one of the best administrative periods in Enids history by their untiring work and efficiency. The students of Enid High School wish to take this opportunity to express thanks and appreciation to this wonderfully consci- entious group of seven people for making our school life what it is today. 1xxxxxnxxxxxxxxxnxxxsxxxxxxxsx i 1 l xxxxxxxx nu xx True QUILI. MAGA7INlf 1xxxxxuxxxxxsuxxxxssxxuxxx Bobbitt Candy Company Candy, Tobacco and Fountain Supplies H5 East Maple Phone 1688 French Unique Laundry and Cleaners Tersonalizecz' Serviceb 1. H. MCCREARY Owner ana' Mariager 226 W. Nlaine Phone 4484 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxuxxxaxxuxxv W5 . H, 4, - 1-Y 44...-1 And Also, Any Other Kind Of Insurance I.---.-------11-1-111.-1---111--.exexxnxxxx-1-1---x.------------Q-1--1--1---------------1-1-J xxxnaxxxxxxxxxnxxxxx xxxxxnxxxxxnxxuxxxxxxxxsxx xxxnxuxxxxxxxxxsxxxxnxxxxx 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 ENm PhGH SCHOOL 89 pxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxmx1xxxxxxxxxuuxxxnxxxuuxxxxxnxxnssv' 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 I I I I 4 4 I I 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I , I I I I I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I ' I I I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' : I I 4 I 4 4 4 - . . . 4 Wdltlllg for the basketball game to start ure: Davlcl Cllllllllillll, Charles Foster, Bruce : I L 4 I , , , K - - . 4 : Hmson, Bruce BlllClNVlll, Ann I-lcucllcc, IlldyC,l'01l1XVCll, Samlra VV1lson, Ellzulvctlm Ann 4 ' 4 I Marsllall. Q 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 I Wherever The Gan C-athers 5 I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I I ' 4 4 D r I n k 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'lllbl-MARK uso. v. s. ru. on. I I 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 5 I n B o t t I e s g 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ENID : 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 l1.m1x--11-1-----11111--111---11--------------------------1---------------.----------1---xv 90 Washington Slept Here fcontinued from page 59j Harriss, Iane Neilson, Paula Kirk and Carol Marquis took care of costumes and make-up. David Lang was in charge of the curtains. Letls not forget the pretty little girls in formals. The ushers: Mary Martha Byrd, Ruth Holtleman, lrene Miller, Evelyn Leachman, Sue Alexander, Evelyn May, Mildred Champney, Delores Morris, Edith Vogt, Sandra Byers, Iola Iohnson, Betty Ann McGee, Helen Krcy, Carol Codner, Shirley Holtzen, Iessie Reimer, Dorothy Fort and Alice Crimes Caldwell. Now let's glance at the play which was set in a Pennsylvania farm house, the house which Mr. Fuller bought under the assump- George Washington had slept tion that there, but he was soon to End Ollt that the place not only had no water, no cesspool, no closets and no road, but also that it hadn't been Washington that had slept there but-Benedict Arnold. This was not the end of Mr. l:uller's disappointing surprises fto say the leastj. When he asked his rich uncle, who was visiting them, for financial help in order to save their home, he was informed that Uncle Stanly had gone broke in 1929 and had been living in pretence ever since. Finally after having given up the possi- bility of getting to keep the house Uncle Stanly put on another extremely successful act which secured the needed money to PQQQQQHHHQHQHHQQHQQQQQQQQHHQ I I I I I I I I I I I I save the house. Then as the curtain was about ready to descend upon a happy family, with the house finally and securely theirs, Mr. Kimble rushes in to state "That hurricane-it's headed right this way." March 18, 1952, 8:00 p.m., Education Building. Play: GEORGE WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE. Presented by lunior Class. Director: Hudson Wilcox. Comments: Smash Hit. Seniors fcontinued from page 49j "Well, girls, the crystal ball is clouding again. l guess that's about all l see in the future for the class of 1952. You have a great number of wonderful adventures in store for you and l know that each one of your lives will be filled with all the wonder- ful ideals that you now hold in your hearts. Good luck, class of '52 and remember this, Always do the very best that you are able to and your great class will never be for- gotten." The two girls were turning to tiptoe quietly away from the worthy advice when Madame Zuzu's throaty exotic voice summoned them with, "That will be a dollar, please, and come back if you feel you need to know ,what the future holds for you because Mpdame Zuzu knows all, sees all, and tellsfall ...... U 55555555555555555555555555555 55 55555555 THE QUILI. MAGAZINE The 555555555 First National Bank of Enid, Oklahoma K9 Capital and Surplus Sl,250,000.00 Q' Complete Banking Facilities 49 OFFICERS A. F. Butts ....,...,,..,,.,.,.........,............ President I. N. Champlin .......... .......,. V ice-President C. F. Herrian ...,...... ................. C ashier Finns L. West .......... H. A. Duerksen W. E. Spaid ...... ...........Ass't Cashier ........Ass't Cashier .......Ass't Cashier Clifford Shaklee ............. ......., A ss't Cashier Q, Member Federal Reserve Deposit lnsurance Corporation A5555555555555 55555555555555 g THE MARK or YOUR success! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Ontyqttecl hy S Q Clolhiers I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 'p5555555x555555x55x55555555x5 S. A. WILENZICK CO North Side of Square Enid, Oklahoma mlihe Store of Better Values . . . COMP14RE.l', 5555555555555555555555555555555 55555555555555 55555 5555555 555555555v 555555555 55555555555555- 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 J I ENID HIGH SCHQOL 91 In111111111xxxmxxxsxxnxxxxxxxnxxxsxuxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxaxxxnxxxuuxsu: I 4 4 4 I I : 4 ----------------. I I in-----.-----------.-----.------------ ' I I I I I I : ' ' I I 4 . 4 : I PHILLIPS UNIVERSITY long has offered fully-accredited : I I I lnstructlon In llberal arts and sclence, Ih flne arts, I I . . . . : I applied arts and Buble. Now Phrlllps, your home-town I v . . . . . I I : UIIIVCTSIIY, IS proud to make available the fmest of : I . . . . . . . . I I I physlcal IBCIIIIIES In Its two new bulldmgs . . . , 4 4 4 I 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I : Our Advusors and Deans wall be happy to : I . : I help you with your college plans. I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I : f - 4 4 I I Science Hall lAbovel Marshall Buble Bulldlng lBeIowl I I I I I I ,WV -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 I I I I I I I I I 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I I I 4 I I 4 I 4 4 I ' I I I I I I I 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I N I I I I I I I 4 - I vw : I I .""""'---. n...t KW I I 4 ' A M.-....q,. W, I 4 H I I I I , I I I ' I I . I N., 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 4 4 I I I I I I 4 4 I I I I I I I I I 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' : 4 I 4 5 PHILLIPS UNIVERSITY : I I I I It11111111111sxxxxnxxxxxnxsxxxxxxxssxxxxnsxxxxxxssxxxnxxxxxxxxssxxxnxnxnxxxxnxxxsxsxxxxxxxxd 92 Assemblies fconlinned from page Iilj applause when Mr. Selby announced school would be out for the clay, and so ended a never-tofbe-forgotten assembly. The Vance Air Iiorce Base presented one of the most professional assemblies of the year as the "Skyliners" took off on "Liza," and a jazzecl-up version of "Barcarolle." Others featured were an accordianist, a violinist, a tap dancer. and a vocalist. The V.A.l:.B. Glee Cluh sang 'iln the Still of the Night, "Dry Bones," and ulfmpty Saddles." Two programs during Easter week were given over the puhlic address. The Okla- homa College for Vxfomen Chorus of fifty voices sang three selections from the 'iNut- cracker Suite," two numbers from the stage hit. 'iOklahoma." a Fred W8I'lI1g arrange- snxxxxxxxnxxgxxxxxxnxxxnnxxx DEAN BELL AGENCY CAE N E R A L INSURANCE FIRE f CASUALTY -- SURIQTY Phone 43 503 First National Bank Building ngxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnsxxxuxxxxx ruxxxxxxsnxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxx 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 4 QQQQKQQHQCQSHQHHHHHQQQHHHHQHH ment, i'Give Me Your Tired, Your Pool", and several other songs. A mixed ensemble from the chorus began the traditional Faster observance with i'And I-Ie Never Said a Mumblin' Word." The Easter story was read from the Bible by Phil Stuart. Soloist Loy Dale sang "The I-loly City." "Abe Lincoln in Illinois" fcontinuefl' from page 75j Ola Gregory, Margaret Pullan, loyce Moore, and Beverly Reed. Those not otherwise used in the play cast included on the crew are: Leonard At- kinson, I-larold Temple, Mary lean I-Iinman, Margy Kirkhart, Rosemary I-Iarms, Shirley Smack, Eloise Asfahl, Virginia Kepford, and loy McKnight. xxxxmxxxxxxswnanxxxxxnxxxxxx l Harve's Pastry Shop l24 East Broadway Enid, Oklahoma Phone 4257 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxaxxxnxuxxxxxxnxnxxxgxxxxxxxu PENNEY'S J. c. PENNEY coMPANY. INC. Om' 34th Year Serving Enid THE Qoiu. MAGAZINE ---------------------.------ VW invite you to the home,- of the-. WIMPY SPECIAL .QX Max 6' Rex Plfzmburger Stand 115 E. Randolph xxnxxxxnxxxxxxxxwnxnxxuxxxxx 111111xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsx Greer 6' Son Quality Groceries and Meats O llfvhere You Afways Get the BML, C9 823 West Maine .xx11xxxnxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxsxu nxnxxnxxxxnsxxxxxuxxxxsxxxxnxxv I I I I I I I I Summer skirts, not ----, I I I I I I I I I Mary Bouchard, : are deciding on what kind of summer shoes to buy. I I I I I I I I I I I xxsxxnxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxnxxxxxxxl In Spring ENID I-IIGH SCHOOL I I Girls' fancy turns to PENNI2Y,S : I I I I I I I . 4 Margaret Neilson, and 1 4 Betty Crandall : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I in Hum Sermon xxxxxxxxxxxnsxxxnxxnxx xxxx1xxxnxxxxnxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxuxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxnxxxxxnxx loo Ruzclx, loanrm Clmmplm, Memo Cromwell, Both Fellow, Dam Dullrnglmm, and Paul Nato Af ,' - nmru 9 l um Blau so on R5 ,X Give Engines Extra Protection with HI-V-I Motor Oil. Clramplm HMV-l motor oil starwrls out m any arguscnrr, m 1urrrr1cr,1li1r'om lwot or cold , al Starling spccrlz or at lwiglnor socccla runrlrcd during tho day HlfVfI clcaoscs as it lLllDl'lCdlCS, ridding rrrwgrrrr'-, of sludgc particles that would otherwise form mio lmrmlol floruosils rosullimg m rlamagmg abrasive wear Hl-Ve! is an Csocrnally stable motor oil, lnocxiow of ull. high viscosity mdCx,Tl'1ls Simply moms that rl flows lrocly at altrrlmg lcmf poratorcs and retains its full body for complclo protection Ji lirglw spocds, 'P voor carc grime cxrri r 1 P' 1 lc fV-I motor oll . , it od y A PRODUCT or CHAMPLIN REFINING COMPANY ENID, OKLAHOMA Producers, Refiners, and Distributors of Quality Petroleum Products Since 1916 X ' w 0 Wig Quo! L vw r X L lub it mom prolcr tion vxrllr Clmmplm ll do T rr' xx .a Q I5 SQHSSKHQHHRXHQBHHHHHQH1111111liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiQiiiiii111111111111Iiiiiiiiiitiiil 94 gfafe Glzamps fcontinued from page 40Q rally by Northeast to win 49-47 in their first mid-state conference basketball game. lt was the accurate shooting eye of Richard XVackerman who hit 25 points, that paved the way to victory for the Plainsmen. Enid suffered its second defeat of the season to Capitol Hill 43-38, in what proved to be a cold first half for the Plainsmen, who were never ahead in the game. Gene Andruss was high man for Enid with 10 points. This put the total record for the season, six wins and two losses. The Plainsmen were again hit by a cold first half with the hitting of only one field goal. The Central Cardinals won the game by the score of 46-42. Eleven points made Arnold Krause the high point man of the evening with Bill Weldon following him with 8 points. Enid was leading the Norman Tigers going into the fourth quarter when the death of Beryl Knox, who was olhciating the game due to the absence of an official, stopped the game. This was a great ending for a great man, who loved people and basketball. In a game that proved that free throws count, the Plainsmen rallied to edge Alva 48-46 at the Cvoldbug gym. The Plainsmen trailed up to the last quarter when they surged ahead to win. Wackerman, Weldon, and Havenstrite were the big guns for Enid with 17, 13 and I2 points respectively. ,Q1xxxxxxxxsxxsxxixxxxxxixxxssx Again they were on the road, and this time fate changed hands. Enid lost a heart- breaker to Classen of Oklahoma City, 39-38, by a free-throw in the final moments of the game. lt was a cold first half that stopped the l7lainsmen's drive. Richard Wackerman managed to hit for 14 points, and Richard Havenstrite counted for ll points, The stand- ings for Mid-State then showed Enid in fourth place. The Plainsmen were still in the deepfreeze during the first quarter with the Northeast Vikings, but they managed to keep up with them at the half. From then on it was a different story, the heat was on, and Enid knew it. They surged ahead, working fast break after break to win 58-49. Richard Wackerman duplicated his feat of three weeks before by scoring 25 points against the Vikings. Accuracy at the free throw lines made the Enid-Shawnee tilt a tight one. The Plainsmen were losing at the end of the game, but a free throw by Iohn Bell tied it up, and Enid again went into an over- time. The overtime proved fatal for Enid with Shawnee scoring two points and win- ning the game 56-54. That was another heartbreaker for Enid. The Enid Plainsmen caught fire in their final home game of the season raking a 64-55 victory over the Capitol Hill Redskins. Rich- ard Wackerman was the "sparkplug" of Enid hitting 28 points, the most scored this year by a Plainsman. 1isisxxxxxnxxxxxxixxxxxsxxnlx1 THE QUILL MAGAZINE Enid now had a 12-6 record for the season and a 5-5 record for Mid-State play. Enid was routed 46-44 by Central in the final 27 seconds of play, Polson of Central pushed in a jump shot. Havenstritc and Andruss were the big guns for Enid with ll and 10 points respectively. ln the Beryl Knox Memorial game played at convention hall in honor of Beryl Knox who suffered a fatal heart attack in the Norman game, the Plainsmen defeated Alva 60-38. This was the third time that Enid had defeated Alva this year. Richard Wackerman was high with 18 points, and Bill Weldon was close behind with I3 points. ln the final game of the season Enid xxixxxxxxsxsxxxxxxi111551111 Wheeler Kc Cooper Radio Company 212 West Randolph Phone 80 Enid, Okla. A RCA-Victor and Zenith Radios Television Receivers Radio Service Home Appliances General Electric Light Bulbs itsxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxixxxxs xxxmxxxxxxxuxxxsusnxxxuxxxxxxxv' E MARCO BRIMFULL 5 BIC- "M" FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by H. A. M A R R E Grocery Company E ENID HIGH Scuooi. defeated the first place Shawnee Wolves 53-52. The game was decided in the Hnal mo- ments of play when Bill Weldon's attempt for a free throw was off and he took the rebound and sank the follow-up to win the game. Iohn Bell played his Hnest offensive game of the season by scoring l6 points for the leading scorer of the night. Richard Wacker- man was right behind him with I3 points. The Plainsmen had to play great ball to win the Regional tournament played at con- vention hall. ln the Hrst game they had to come from behind to beat a tough Guthrie five 48-42. lt took a 20-point drive in the fourth quarter paced by Bell and Krause for the Plainsmen to win. against the highly rated Will Rogers team from Tulsa, upset them 58-51. Arnold Krause was the big gun for Enid with l8, and Wackerman, Bell, and Weldon were close behind with l2, 10, and 9 points respectively. ln the second game against the Northeast Vikings, whom Enid had defeated twice before, Enid won 55-54 in one of the most exciting games of the year. From the very start it was nip and tuck, first it was Enid in the lead and then the Vikings. It was all tied up at the half 25-25, and then North- east jumped ahead with a l0-point lead, 39-29. Time was called, and then bedlam broke loose in the stadium, the Plainsmen scored I4 points while holding the Vikings scoreless and again the see-saw affair started 95 of making the All-Tournament team. Other honors were bestowed on the Plains- men this year. Richard Wackerman made the All-State team in the guard position, and Andruss, Wackerman and Krause made the All-Northwestern Oklahoma team. Coach Paul Geymann was named the "Northwestern Oklahoma Coach of the Year." This was the first time since 1943 that an Enid team has won the state championship. Enid will lose all of the men on the "A" team this year except Arnold Krause and lohn Bell. Boys like Iim Reynolds, Bruce Medley and Loyd Hurd are expected to help the Plainsmen's cause next year. It was the Same Story in the Second game and continued up to the final minute when l "'-1it-'xx'-""""""--' against Blackwell. Enid had to come from the fourth quarter ended in 3 4949 tie' l behind in the fourth quarter to win 54-40. Paul Russell was the hero of the game in l h I F - C Richard Wackerman and Richard Haven- the overtime period when he made the win- u er 0. strite were high for Enid with 13 and 12 ning point of the game at the free throw line i , I points respectively. with only seconds to go. N Dlstrlbutors Gene Andruss made I6 points in helping Enid had it a little bit easier in the final . Enid defeat Woodward 41-32. It was a game against Ardmore when they played Blue C0055 Fruits tough battle the Hrst l6 minutes of play, but almost perfect ball to win 64-53. Arnold Enid pulled ahead at the half and were Krause was the key man in the Enid attack 1 and Vegetalyfej never seriously threatened the rest of the as he hit I2 points to pace the winners to game. the final gun. He played with the handicap l The Plainsmen journeyed to Oklahoma of four fouls in the last half. l Phone 909 LD 14 City for the state tournament with the It was Arnold Krause's superb playing in "fighting spirit," and in the first game the tournament that won him the high honor l ---xiii-----------xx-----un PIHIHIHQQIQQQQQQQIQQQQQQQIQQQQQINQQHIIIQQQQHCQQIKHHQHIHHIQQKiQQIQQQQISUQQQQQQIHQQY' I 4 I 4 I I . I , I ' I 4 , offe rs 5 g I I ' I ' 4 I 4 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 4 I 4 f I 4 4 l 4 I 4 l ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 5 : : of the 9 5 I 4 3 ' : C LASS of 52 5 I 4 4 . : I and just wants to say: : 4 1 I : Your favorite store, I f l : Has fashions galoreg I 4 F : For you guys and gals, I 4 , ' : come in oftenf Your family and palsg I 4 . . ' : Our personnel is eager at prices you want to pay! I I to serve you 4 I 4 'qtxtltttttxtxtttxxhisxxxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxsxxxxxxx xixxtxxxxxxxx 1 xxx!!!txitxxtiitxiixxixxtitiii 96 Kimball fcontinuea' from page 82d Undefeated Classen was next on the agenda, and the Plainsmen sacked up their second league victory, beating the Comets easily, I0-2. Led by Injun Ioe Fishinghawk, who gained his third win in three starts while striking out the ten batters, the Plainsmen exploded with eight tallies in the fourth inning. Fishinghawk gave a big boost to the cause by hitting a double and a single in three trips up, the two-bagger found the bases loaded in the big fourth frame. The win gave the Plainsmen a 2-2 record in Mitl-State play and third place in the standings. The Plainsmen traveled to Norman next and blanked the Tigers 6-0 behind the ex- cellent six-hir pitching of lerry Haskins. Haskins struck out 18 batsmen while gaining his first win in three starts. lim Bray and DeRoose Raymond led Enid's nine-hit attack with two hits apiece. Bray hit a home run in the first stanza. Cold weather was no match for Ioe Fish- inghawk in the next game with the Central Cardinals. Injun Ioe allowed the Cards only two hits as the Plainsmen shut out Central 4-0. The win put the Enid nine in second place in the conference with a record of 4-2. Radcliff's three-bagger in the first inning was the longest clout of the day. sxxxuxsxxsxxxxxxsxxnxxnxxxxx1 P The Plainsmen traveled to Garber for a return match with the Wolverines, and suc- cessfully avenged an earlier loss to Bob Estep's charges by stopping Garber's prize twirler, Dusty Eby, 5-2. Aubrey Bristow allowed only five hits in gaining his first decision of the campaign. The Plainsmen beat Shawnee at Plainsmen Field in the ten-inning thriller, 3-2, when lim Bray smashed a single into rightfield to drive in Marvin Kline to ice the game. Ir was loe Fishinghawkis fifth straight win and put the Plainsmen in second place in the standings with a 5-2 record. Aubrey Bristow wielded the big bat for the day, getting three hits in four trips. The locals, with the help of eight errors by the Northeast Vikings and 17 stolen bases, bested the Norsemen II-3 to maintain their second place standing in copping their sixth win in eight league starts. lerry I-Iaskins hurled hitless ball in all but the sixth inning and fanned I2 batters to shove his seasonal strikeout total to 62 in 31 innings. Raymond and Caton paced the II-hit attack with three blows apiece. The Pluinsmen entered the University of Oklahoma tournament, which Enid won last year, but were jumped by Duncan in their first trial, 9-5. The Demons handed loe Fishinghawk his first loss after the Injun rolled up five straight wins. The Warriors rang up their seventh win against two losses in lVlid-State play while beating the Central Cards 2-I. The Plains- xxnxnxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxis THE Quitt MAGAZINE men scored both their runs in the fifth while I'Crocky" Brown held the Cards to one run in the sixth. lerry Haskins, the hard-luck pitcher of the Plainsmen, dropped a two-hit game to Stillwater as the Plainsmen bowed out of the Regional finals, 7-3. Wildness and errors by his teammates cost Haskins the game. Enid won their semi-final game against Chilocco, 10-4. Three IVlid-State games were rained out during the season and had to be postponed to a later date. So, with three more games yet to play, this article goes to press with the Plainsmen solidly in second place in the conference with a record of seven wins and two defeats. xxxxxxxsxnxxxxxxuussussusxxw Cohlmia Drive-In Market -'en Enidis Store Ilfith Largest Parking ff-I as you round the curve North Hiway 8l 111111111sxxsxxuxxxssxxxxunv xnxxnxxxxxssnxxxxnuxumxxxxxxv' I ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION f 5 I i O L O F N U RSI N G I , and SCH O : , 1 , 1 1 -i 't"trtt ' : : Ambulance Service , : State and National : : Accredited School : : gf Nursing Complete Clinical and : : 67 Laboratory Diagnosis E ' . , 1 : Fire-Proof Building '9 E I E QP X I Night and Day E : 610 S. Monroe Phone 2000 3 ttemlam : Q I 1 , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, .. 1 , ' 1 ' I l Board of Directors Nurses' Training School : 1 I R, L, SANFORD ,,,,,,,,.,,, .....,........ P resident Miss THELMA BIDDLER ........ ............... D irector of Nurses E 1 : DR. IUUAN FEI!-D -------wwi -',--,-w.i-' 1, 'ic.L,,P,6,5idem M155 DOROTHY LAMB ....,.. ................. I nrtructress E E DR. H' H' HUDSONM qggr qvgr Sem,mry,TnmWer Mas. Vmo1N1A STEINERT ........ ........... I mtruvtress 1 . . , 1 : H, W. Gorruy ...,...... ......... A dminiftratof 'Aflqfmmm' I : Phillips University ............ ............i.......... E hid, Oklahoma : : University Hospital ,,,............... Oklahoma City, OICI3l'10m21 : : St. Anthonyls Hospital .......... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma : : Central State Hospital ........................ Norman, OICIHIIOIIIH : l , 1 :lxxtixixsxxxxtxixlxxssxxxxxuxx 1 xxxxxsxxxnxxsxxxxnxxxxxxxnxxnsxxxxsxsxussu nusssuxxstssvxttb ENID I-IIGH SCHOOL xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxx For Fine DIAMONDS it's Morgan's X X f QQ! xx l f iuyy? I OP D I A M o"N D S H 905 West Maine Phone 992 The Enid Morning News and The Enid Daily Eagle Published by The Enid Publishing Company xxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Lflflahe jlowers a hahit Not an occasion., HUFFMAN FLORAL 1505 North Grand Phone 3578 xxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx naw S' 4 is'l,bcg'j i f 5 COO DS Enidis Only Exclusive Sporting Goods Store Phone 6567 213 West Broadway xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 97 -f, , , , Tauck fcontinued from page 82d first, Capitol Hill second, and Enid, close behind. ln the individual events Enid placed Iohn Bell first in the disc and second in the shot- put. Richard Massey and Norman Duck- worth took first and second in the 220-yard dash, respectively. Roy Dennis took third in the century and Rooky Dykes third in the quarter mile. Because of the bad weather and the in- ability of getting outside to practice, the trip to the Southwest Exposition Meet at Fort Worth, Texas on March l5 was cancelled. On April 4 the harriers of Enid High School went to the record smashing meet at Duncan. Eddie Roberts, Stillwater ace, set a new national record in the low hurdles running over the sticks in the time of l8.B seconds beating the previous mark of l8.9 set in 1950 by Stevens Turner of Glendale, California. Bill Curtis of Waurika, Roberts' potent rival, tied the national record in the high hurdles with the time of fourteen seconds fiat. Enid grabbed off two fourth places in the torrid competition. The Plainsmen mile relay combination of Rooky Dykes, Ierry Maupin, Frank Dorman, and Bob Allison placed fourth, and lohn Bell was fourth in the discus throw. Coach Ioe Leach took sixteen Enid har- riers to the gigantic Oklahoma A, and M. relays which had the greatest number of athletes participating since its origin. Iohn Bell was the only one to scratch the win column with third in the discus throw. Enid High School took seven and a half points to take fifth in the Mid-State meet at Norman, April 12. With Classen running away with almost every event. Enid's mile relay finished fourth, and Iohn Bell, weight- man, grabbed the other six points with second place in the shot-put and third in the discus. On April Z3 after having a week of bad weather, the Enid Plainsmen track and field squad went to Fairview, which has had Hve state championships out of the last eight years in class "B", for a dual meet in preparation for the Regional meet the follow- ing Friday. The EHS team ran up a total of fifty-one points to Fairview's eight taking Hrst in all events except the 880 run. Those winning Hrst in the individual events were Edwin Recknagel, hrst in high hurdles and high jump, Ion Lew Mackey, in the mileg and Richard Massey, the l00- yard dash and the 220. Iohn Bell won first in the shot and disc with Worth Clark taking the quarter mile. The 880 relay team of Chuck Bond, Norman Duckworth, Rocky Hughes, and Richard Massey took first along with the mile relay team of Worth Clark, Ierry Maupin, Frank Dorman, and Rooky Dykes. On the following weekend the EHS thin- fcontinued on page 99j l l i i SAV E by EDUCATION QN5 Each dollar spent in securing an education means ten or more dollars in earning pow- er later on. An education may be termed a Savings Ac- count or an insurance Policy to be drawn on in future years. figs Go to School while you can . . . as long as you can! fi-cc m'STGfikIe Four Cut-Price Stores ai mw 98 TQM WORLD FAMCUS PIANCS LOWEST PRICES-:-'T-T-' Mason fr Hamlin Knabe Sohmer Ivers 6' Pond Gulbransen Lester Wurlitzer KING BAND INSTRUMENTS The WorId's Finest Everything Musical and Everything In Music G1ENow1:THq REE Northern Oklahoma's Most Complete Music Store ENID HIGH ScHooL 7-'zach fcontinued from page 97j clads journeyed to Tonkawa for the regional meet. With Stillwater running away with the meet with sixty-five points, Enid finished fourth with twenty-five points. There were only 3 points separating the second and fourth teams, when the last event, the mile relay was about to be run. Enid was second with twenty-five points followed by Woodward with twenty-six and Alva with twenty-seven points. With the mile relay deciding the meet, Worth Clark was fouled and crowded into the rail on the southwest turn losing his 1111111111111111111111111111 Sewall Paint 5 Varnish Company 'Pain t-Qlass-- Wallpaper Wholesale-Retail stride and position in the race. The boys made a game try but finished fourth, which Pllt Enid fourth in the meet. Enid qualified five boys for the state meet. The boys were Iohn Bell in the shot and disc, Richard Massey in the century and 220, Bill McDaniel in the 100-yard dash and Edwin Recknagel and Donnie Weldon, a Freshman, in the high jump. All five of the Enid boys went to the finals of the state meet, with Iohn Bell being the only one to come home with the bacon, taking third in the discus throw. Upon the checking, in spite of shoes and sweat clothes, the general comment of the squad was that although they had a lot of sore muscles, were ill several times and had to run when they felt like dropping dead, they enjoyed the track season immensely, and with the possibilities of a cinder track next year, there is a bright future for the track squads to come for Enid High School. Those lettering in track were: Iohn Bell, Bill McDaniel, Richard Massey, Edwin Recknagel, Donnie Weldon, Rooky Dykes, Frank Dorman, Bob Allison, Worth Clark, Ierry Dorn, Ion Mackey, Ierry Maupin, Norman Duckworth, and Dick McKnight, manager. Ice Leach, new track coach, came to Enid High from Corpus Christi University, Cor- pus Christi, Texas, where he graduated last year. Mr. Leach, who was originally from the 1111111111111111111111111111 WI IMF at Si is axes raw ' ii' ,fa C ffffit i f f lltri .aa Lil' iii ll , Ulf eX - ,-i i N S 1 N 'j r e. . ...... ...,-.,. ...... . , if 1111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111 The Right Drink for Any Occasion I DELICIOUS . . I REPRESHING.. . deep South, joined the EHS faculty family GRANGE CRUSH BOTTLING 214 West Randolph as assistant coach to Ioe Gibson, head coach. COMPANY He introduced a very attractive wife to his students and friends at EHS following her Phone 56' mid-year college graduation in january. Al- 401 E' Elm Phone 3432 though only belonging to the Enid High faculty for this year, Mr. Leach has won ssissixxxtxltsxixi------ss-v """"""'"""""""' many friends and influenced many students. . Lewis Messer and Bowers Central Natwnal Bank Alignment 6' Brake Service Company Enid, Oklahoma ' . Insurance Wheels, Axles and Frame.: . Bonds . Straightened 0 Loans OFFICERS O ' Rentals W. L. Stephenson ..., ,............... P resident 308 North Washington 0 Real Estate . . Enid, Oklahoma I. T. McCreedy ,....... ..,......., V ice President Enid, okla. Phone 5454 Dale Dagc ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, V ice President FRED LEWIS, Owner Bus. 377-Res. 1292 Ray Estill .......... ,..,........... C d5biL'f 1111111111111111111111111111' --xx.-----'""""""""' I. F. Bundren .... .......,, A sit Cashier H. H- ljllrllll---------.G -4.-N-'-AJ5,t xxInI-XQHXXHQHQHHQIHQHHHQ Genevieve Wogan ,,.,.... ,...,,.. A s.r't Cashier Com liments of W I I C P C el' 0 C53 2 0. Hazel O'Mealey .....,.... .....,.., A .r.r't Cashier i I2 E u Rosalee Luck ............ ........ A sit Cashier OkI3h0m3 Farm Machinery 7 as' Mama Veril M. Shawley .,.,..., ......,, A .rs't Cashier JOHN DEERE Wbolesdfe Alfred Creed .......,...,......,........, A.rs't Cashier Tractors , I I i Candy 0 Tobacco mp ements Member School and Fountain o Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 1111111111111111111 1111111 Sale.: and Service 1111111111111111111111111111 Supplies 1111111111111111111111111111 100 THE QUILI. MAGAZINE Enid Business College lnvites Enid l-ligh School graduates to investigate its courses and result-producing training for accountants and secretaries. FOUR DIPLOMA COURSES AND TWO DEGREE COURSES A Business Administration ll2-15 monthsl A Secretarial Course ll0-12 monthsl A General Accounting Course i9-ll monthsl A Stenographic Course l9-ll monthsl A Higher Accounting and Auditing Course l24 mont'hsl A Advanced Business Science Course l25 monthsl I. E. GEORGE, President ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE offers you personalized instruction and individual ad- vancement in practical business courses, ln a few short months, you can prepare for a good position and advancement, You can take full advantage of your high school commercial subjects by advancing as rapidly as you can learn. More than l4,000 students have gone thru EBC to successful careers. You and your parents are cordially invited to visit the College office and talk over your educational plans. New students may enter any Monday. The best time to start, however, would be at the beginning of a term-june 9, july Zl, or September 2. Enid Business College Outstanding Business Education l Since 1894 i I. E. GEORGE, Ir., Principal ENID HICPH Seuooi. oxjs' gfafe -BY- Carlan Braithwaite and john Dykes, Ir. On june 2, 1951, twelve E.H.S. students joined 542 other Oklahoma bovs on the south base of Norman. Oklahoma to particif pate in the Tenth annual Oklahoma Boys' State, sponsored by the American Legion. A week of intensive study and actual practice in the administration of our state government followed. Upon arriving, little time was lost in getting to work, such as registration at Boys' State Headquartersg assignment of political parties and cities and the distribution of the official Boys' State T-shirt. Saturday after- noon we toured the O.U. campus. The wlecoming address was given by Dr. C. L. Cross, President of the University of Oklahoma, who was followed bv Dr. H. V. Thornton, Director of Boys' State. Following this general session, city party caueuses were held. in these meetings candidates for city ofhces wre chosen as well as delegates to state and county party conventions. Church services were held Sundav morn- ing for all those wishing to attend.' Sunday afternoon patty platforms were drawn up by the state political leaders, hflonday night, after the platforms had been read to the entire state and the principal candidates were introduced, an old time political rally was held by each of the parties. They were complete with torches and candidates on the shoulders of their supporters. The elections were held Tuesdav with everyone anxiously waiting the results. City elections were held on Nlondav in order not to conflict with the state. D Fnid's representatives and some of the offices to which they were elected are: I.eonard Atkinson, Candidate for hflayorg Chuck Bond, Citv Health Commissionerg Garlan Braithwaite. Candidate for Senate, member of the bar, Quinn Brisben, member of the barg Carlan Crawford. Candidate for Senate, Assistant Health Commissionerg Bob Dillon, City Vv'ater Comruissioner, member of the bar: David King. Police Chiefg Ken- dall Noah, City Commissioner, Candidate for Lt. Governor, member of the barg Robert lVfuir, Health Commissionerg Harold Pratt. City Commissioner, David B. Tennison, member of the bar, County Attorneyg Gerald Unruh, Citv Commissioner. Following the election, the governor car- ried out his duties, part of which were to appoint state ofiicials and choose his honorary colonels. Enid had more than her share of both. Quinn Brisben received an honorary colonel degree and was appointed the States Pardon and Parole Officer. Kendall Noah was given an honorary colonel degree and appointed State Highway Commissioner. Carlan Pmraithwaite also received an honorary colonel degree and was appointed to the State Highway Commission. Two of the big events of Boys' State were t . 101 the variety programs on Wc'clrit'sclay and Thursday nights. Each party selected out- standing talent and presented their show. Enid received an unusual honor here, both parties selected an Enid boy for MC, the Boomers choosing Garlan Braithwaite and the Sooners choosing Quinn Brisben. Leonard Atkinson and Chuck Bond did their part in the shows, Chuck, in the band, playing first trombone and Leonard in one of the skits. VVhen Friday night rolled around, it was time for the event everyone had been talking about all week. The citizens of Boys' State took a bus ride, complete with police escort, Girls' State- Boys' State Ball. It was a big affair and of course enjoyed by all. to Chickasha for the annual Boys' State was drawing to a close now, but it had not been all work, nor all politics, for a varied recreational program was carried and baseball tournaments were held, and the large outdoor swimming pool was available to the Boys' Staters in the afternoons. Saturday morning was spent packing, taking pictures, and saying good-bye to new friends. The houses of the Tenth Oklahoma Boys' State Congress finished their business and adjourned, with many worthwhile bills and resolutions on record. 1 Those seven days of governmental study had been profitable to all. New friendships had been made, friendships which will be remembered and cherished throughout the years. and it is hoped that through this program the representatives may become better citizens. :nxaxxxxxnxxxxx!sxxlxxxxxixxxxxxsuxxsxxxnxxxxxnxxxvxnxxxxnxxxu nxxssxxxuxxxxssxsuxxsxxnxxxxxxv I : 4 l 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 V ' ' 4 ' W , 4 ' , 4 ' 4 4 , i ' ' ' I 4 ' -1 l ' . 4 4 I , 4 . , ' f 4 ' 4 4 , . V , : L, f, . n Q 6. .4 . i 4 . ......, V l . jjbj . ,. . ' ' Shirlev VVhite, Nancy Usher and arilvn ussell view a new lnlernational Harvester efri erator. : 4 . - - 3 j 4 , 4 5 STREETS COMPANY 5 A . . . . . 4 i C l t L f El t l A l d d T l f rl f CIN 7 C C IHC 0 HS, CC l'1Cll 7 12111 CCS, Z1 10 all C CVISIOII, OI' IC 0l1lC , 4 : Phone 642-643 206 East Randolph I I 4 Ax-auxxxxxuxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxx11sQ15xx1xxxxnxxxxxxxxxxunsaxxxxx 102 isnnsxsxxxnssxsxxxxxxsnxxxx l Congratulations l to the graduating Class of ,52 49 F. W. Woolworth Company Publications feontinued from page 80Q Schmidt, Dorothy Voth, Ruth Ann Dyer, Mary Gifford, Anne Cammack, Meme Cromwell, Ioanna Champlin, Alice Iordan, Ronald Kegin, Leonard Atkinson, Ncdra Sue Marquis, Marcy Lee Rhodes, Carole Lee Feuquay, Paul Nave, and Monte DeBusk. This gave the students the satisfaction of seeing their own work in the down-town paper. These inexperienced students felt a debt of gratitude to the News and Eagle for giving them that opportunity. The first official meeting of the Annual staff was held February 28 at the Don-Paul Cafeteria. During the meeting a report was given on the advertising sold, and further assignments were handed out. On March 29, some of the staff members journeyed to a spring press meet again at Norman. They attended the morning ses- sion, at which time the OIPA officers for next year were elected. A luncheon was also held for them in the Student Union. In the afternoon session, they heard some guest speakers and the ratings on weeklies from all over the state were given. The Quill Weekly was rated "with highest honorsf, After the work and worries were over, the year was brought to an end with an Annual staff banquet at the Youngblood Hotel. THE Quiu. MAGAZINIE xx1xxxuxxxxxuxxnxxxxxnxxxxnu Freeman Equipment Company 1 O International Motor Trucks McCormick Farm Machines O 3l0 West Broadway 111111nsxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxnx 111111111xxxxsxxxsgxxsxxsxni CLEMENTS Plumbing and Heating 0 Contracting ' Repairing 0 Plumbing Fixtures 0 Heating Equipment Although a lot of work went into the 413 E. Maine Phone 1700 V publishing of the Quill Annual and weeklies, --it-it--Q-Q-1xxxgixtixwtxxi the students really enjoyed it and will never forget the experiences and fun they had in """""""""""""" doing it. Speech ' fcontinued from page 36Q N F I attending the Oklahoma High School Speech C and Drama Institute at Oklahoma University ' m n for four weeks this summer. I , 0 y Hours of work, days of preparation, and Enid 5 M0-ft Complete a year of progress make clear why the . . 0 E.H.S. speech department under the direction and Brightest Display Wholesale Distyibutoyhg of Hudson Wilcox is justly entitled to its of Used C475 award as 'Leading NFL Chapter for the , State of Oklahoma. g ENID, OKLAHOMA 1-111-111-1111-------------- 312 East Maine Telephone 3020-3021 . QQHQQQHQIQQIQQQQQQHQHHHQ T Y F t , S ' - QUALITY FRESH ERUITS 0 'M' M We mm aaa VEGETABLES D , P , S GRQCERIES BVIS alnt tore Akard 5. Caton CREMO MARGARINE Cam late Line of Buildin Material Com an P Paints and Wallpaper - ff ? 'ix " t . fill! 5 .All Types of 113 East Randolph 'Building cjffaterial CUFFELf Phone l706 litxxxsxxxxxxxixxmxxxxuxxxx ixxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxnxuxs' Phone 3863 2601 N. 4t'n xxxxxxxxxxxxxsxsxxxxxs111111 Emo I-Iici-1 SCHOOL 103 vmmelwemewf I S... .S for. . . igyi l Kay Dickey, Rita Turner and Earl jane Whisler Announcements, name cards and Quill Annuals were ordered, Senior honor sheets Hlled out, names for the diplomas decided upon, the Royal Party for the May Fete elected, measurements for caps and gowns taken and the Seniors were ready to begin the annual spring functions held in their honor. The curtain again rose on the Senior play, April 29. The selected play this year was "Abe Lincoln in Illinois." When the final curtain of the last scene went down, it finished another contribution to the many events of the Seniors. This successful play was under the direction of Hudson Wilcox. The swirl of multi-colored formals and the soft music of Iohnny Batten transformed the American Legion Hall into a fairyland on Friday, May 2. The occasion was the annual junior-Senior Prom, sponsored this year by the Enid Trade Council. Cars were asked for, everyone grabbed their bathing suits, and headed for Lake I-Iellums to celebrate the Senior Skip Day, May 15. They had waited two years for the event to take place. The Skip Day is spon- ,x1xxxxsxxxunxxnxxxxxxxxxxuxxx I I I I sored by the high school with the help of the faculty. The band began the slow processional, the color guard appeared and following in royal splendor was the May Queen, her Herald and Attendants. Rainbow colors were reflected in the lake, on Tuesday evening, May 20, as the Senior class followed their queen around the lake. Featured on the pro- I gram were selections from the chorus, the band and the winding of the May Poles and the highlight of the program was the crowning of Queen Dolores Morgan by Herald Claude Turner. In front of the high school, May 23, attended by the students and faculty, the last will and testimony of the class of '52 was read. The Senior class president pre- sented the gold link of the chain to the incoming Senior president. To complete the event the traditional ivy was planted beside the building. Laughter could be heard coming from the Education Building on the evening of May 23. The event that was taking place was xiixiiiitxxxxxuxtiixxixhxixiltiti 0 BUILT-IN CABINETS to your specifcations 0 STORM SASH and SCREENS I QUALITY MILLWORIK 0 AUTOMOBILE GLASS 0 WINDOW GLASS 0 MIRRORS 0 FIXTURES ENID PLANING MILL CO. 404 South Independence Phones l82-l037 Qjflore than 50 years in business in., Enid, Oklahoma nixttxuxxxxixxuxtxixxsiuxxx! Q1SHQHQSIHQKKHKHIIHIHHHIIHQ j 0 4 g DICK MCCONKAY 4 I 0 4 4 4 4 4 4 I : Friend and Follower of Enid High School. : I am proud to have been able to play a 4 : part with you in photographing the differ- : : ent activities of your Senior year and hope : : in years to come those photographs will : bring many happy memories. : 1951-1952 I 4 4 4 4 I I ' I 4 Q DICK MCCONKAY I 4 I non W. Randolph 3 I North side of 5 E Square : I 0 5 , 4 4 I 4 4 six QQUQQQQIHQI I .1 QQ UQ i Hn IH QHYQQQQQIQQQQHQQ I Q ui: 104 the lunior-Senior reception. After a program was presented by the Iuniors in honor of the Seniors, refreshments were served, and another Iunior-Senior reception was added to the history of Enid High School. Sunday, May 25, the Senior class, in their caps and gowns, attended the impressive Baccalaureate service at the First Baptist Church. Dr. M. F. hwton, pastor of the church, delivered the annual sermon, to the graduating class. Amidst families and friends one final meeting of the Senior class of l952, held in the Education Building at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Maly 29, was the Commencement Exercises. As the beginning strains of "pomp and Circumstance" were heard, the blue robed Seniors filed to their seats as their last act as students of Enid High School began. As their names were called, they passed across the stage, received their diplo- mas and left the stage as graduates of Enid High School. go Lynn. and emits. cqnid -BY- Nancy Wagner Here it is at last, Ti-na Quai. MixoAzlNi3. It is a book of work to many, fun to some, and memories to all. It makes possible the feat of changing the future into the past, the todays into the yesterdays and present thoughts to old ones. The high school life of all ends-it fades away into that treasure chest that everyone possesses, whether rich or poor-the memory. It goes fast, but all can retain it with the sweet savor of the still living recollections of bygone events. Wlieii the seats were all taken at the Foot- ball games, and the loud roar of the crowd urged our team on to win, when a Pat on the back and a word of encouragement was needed, the people who made Enid, "a greater Enid" were always standing by. Last September when students gathered ads to go in the Football Program, the busi- ness men and women of Enid pitched in full force to make the games more enjoyed by all, by making possible these programs, free of charge. Realizing that all the students would not care for the sock hops held, some of the churches of Enid joined together to sponsor a "play nightu at which games were played and refreshments served. In November during American Education Wt-t-k Open House was held in all the schools. The great interest the people in hnid have for their schools was shown by the masses of people who turned out to 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I. usxxx5sxuxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxnxx 310 E. Broadway QUQQQQQQQQIKQUQQQQQQQKQHQQQ view the buildings and the work done by the pupils. They were proud of their schools and seemed glad to be able to help, each in his own way to support that great institu- tion-education. Students of Enid High were grateful to see the work wearied public lend their undy- ing vitality to our basketball games. They not only helpd make this year's team a champion one by missing other things to attend the games so the boys would know their home town was behind them, but their showing faith in "their team" gave each the conhdence needed to make those victory points. This confidence made the boys, state champions and Paul Geymann uCoach of the Year." Taking time from their many holiday activities, the people of Enid filled Conven- tion Hall to capacity to hear the schools blend together in one of the greatest and biggest singing events of the year. The per- forming students appreciated the attendance of their parents and friends and were thrilled at the applause they gave. Ir was a repeated full house when the band presented the "Symphony, Song, and Swing" concert. The cooperation shown by the American Dance Studio clearly painted the picture of how the business people do their part to help the-.schoool. These far from one-interest participants not only helped on these events but also turned their efforts to making all the dra- matic presentations of ol' EHS better. The costumes and props were furnished by the stores, and the town itself always came up with the first nighters. With the lovely time of the year comes the May Pete. Its beautiful fiowers, formals, and other array could not be missed at the park! It is one of the greatest family affairs of Enid High, everyone from Baby to Grandad comes to see the spectacular sight. Graduation-the hope and dream of every Motlier and Dad for their children, Enid stores always are on hand with congratula- tions and gifts for the lucky diploma re- ceivers. They add much to the spirit the graduates feel, as the end of the high school life rolls around. A high school career is so full of so many wonderful things and experiences that we, as students, sometimes forget the people be- hind us who though they never come out in the open are always around with a helping hand and willing feet. The people of Enid are behind their students and faculty mem- bers one hundred per cent, and we, as representatives of Enid High School, want to thank each and every person for making our high school lives what they have been. xx5xx1xnxxsxnxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxv, Phone 2021 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 HI!!IIHIHHHKIIIIIQHIHKSSISBBJ True QUILL MAGAZINE ' 5hatWmi c t i This Copy y of t The , Qu I II l l l was l printed by The l o En ld Events Publishing Company l . l Northwest OkIahoma's y Largest Commercial Printing Plant Creative Printing since 1893 g Phones 215-216 i l J E HIGH S L v f' G MU blxgmwynirt N? L ufogfzaplas WL !LMAw4 Hwgiwf Qwiw UW , fp D ,NWN karl vxgksglyn lf' G gp' j - V m.:",1',..,.,.,'f"? Flip fx V tX5 A t A .1:?:f'iM:"-" + wx A I , , QW jlfM,1.W,1,f 7 wp , L 'X XXL ' flfffvti Q, A59 ww Awww fx W bf' -41 ff AW JW? M S , J , Mai? Q fb A My iw' Jp,,f'L My dfeymf ,z,,,,i,,W f my aff law ' 4 W -ff"'7 WWW fgfqwypf 4 3 A gy kai, r ' . 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DEPENDABLE NUTRITIOUS SUPERB Plenty of good milk is essential to good health . . . and Gold Spot Milk, Ice Cream and Dairy products are tops in quality and flavor. GOLD SPOT DAIRY PRODUCTS 320 wasr WALNUT gglbq ENID, OKLAHOMA xxxxxxx1111xxsxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxssuxxxxnxxxxxxx L tee Trui Quui, NIAGAZINL1 iv 'aa.1 "' si , 513'-sf"gV ,P - .V . ' - A nj. ,L-,5 4.3. .1523 .f -rr - -, I: -rrlf,-'51-,l ug t:. ' 1- . ' . ' . sri . -2, .ww f-3 ,qv gg- . X Y K ,- ui A ' - A.-ff ,. ,' L. i- 3 - 1 , ' - ':., ,M -- Q : 5:1531-?'Z-he'---QL , . f, -+ -1 -1 , -'-'iw Q1---5? , " f .. X . 1 "--'zaxg .+ gi - ff - . . - - ffl... 1 -.S-Fi?-if-5-if S g- -- -- ,, - - f- - . - '52 'z-gm, ffegf-.9 Q, ' ' - . -..3i4:ff5jji5'3,.,' f WU- . H - Q , -gzggg. ki .- -5 52- :9-saa -v 7, , -3?--214 .. 111 ji-if? 4 25-93-5 - , U .WI 1. , EJEVQ W. 1 , T V.,-,g 4-1, V ff. - ., ,., -,T ff- , ,- x , - 35831:- ' ' -' .P1-g.-- '.. -u1g:rB'-- '. - ,pf .-.--- - MM... , ---. 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Suggestions in the Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) collection:

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

1949

Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1950 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, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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