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My ' The memories of the past
!ftj school year are dear to every
' ' L - . student of Enid High. VV2' of
A My the editorial staff fmdly hope
I t that the record portrayed in
y ' ' the pages of this 1953 edi-
I Ov M tion of the QUILL magazine
y A9 will serve to rekindle those
' ' of ' happy memories kr years to
UM V ML 314 If our hopes are realized, it qi '
' will he only hecause of the . y
.. Al assistance of you Enid busi- X5
t fd A ness men and women who
H Ll if if I have given us your support. XL XS' Q
I lv Q Lf r K q J . Without your co-operation ,
ff, JT U g 1. l Z' Alvita! this publication would not I X
P 144' have heen possible. The sin-
W ' t M UM, cere thanles of all of us at W N
A9 s' I LU,"f' gl V Jett' fy y , Enid High to all of you! Q Y H Q XS 5
'5 Q iffy F "A rf' i '
if X, l 'K pl v MARILYN CHAPEK Tux is 3
f- NORMAN LAMB - 9 . NWN 33
Editors ' i X5
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THE QUILL MAGAZINE
Volume XX May, 1953
Published by the SENIOR CLASS of ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Photographed by DICK MCCONKAY
Engraved by THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING Co.
Printed by THE ENID EVENTS Co., Publishers
Sponsored by RUTH SCOTT and V. O. MARSHALL
The 1953 edition of the QUILI. MAGAZINE is dedicated to
each and every student in Enid High School. We cannot
realize it now, but the actual enjoyment of our Annual will
be in the future years when we all have parted and gone
our separate ways.
The QUILL is Enid High from cover to cover, which malees
it one of the greatest memories of our high school days.
This is a magazine which we of the editorial staff fully hope
will bring back those good ole' days,-will 'bring a chuckle
here and there,-will even cause a tear to fall filled with
remembrances of friends near and far away,-whether they
be on the field of battle or merely down the street.
Cherish your QUILL and give it the chance to bring back
those everlasting reminiscences. If it can, then we have
wholly succeeded in its purpose.
CTABLE OF CONTENTS
THESE SEVEN ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR 6,500 STUDENTSA
Marilyn Chapek ..,...............,..............,..............,............,........,,..,.,,., ,,,,,,, 1 2 A G E 4
GENTLEMEN WHO MAKE DECISIONS-Phyllis Childress ...,,. ..,....,..,...... 5
FACULTY .,..,..,.........,,...,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,T,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 6
WHO'S WHO IN E. H. S. ,.,L.....,.,..,,,,.,.,...,,,,...,.,,,.,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,T, ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 7
FOOTBALL ....,..,.,,...,,,...,,,,.,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,TT,T,,,,T,,T,TT,,,,,,,,T,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8, 9
PLAINSMEN TAKE MID-STATE CO-CHAMP TITLE-David Selby ..,...,,.. 10, ll, 12
"TURN BACK THE CLOCK"-Phyllis Childress and Nedra Sue Marquis ,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,. I3
ORGANIZATIONS OF ENID HIGH SCHOOL ......,...,. 14, 15, 16, I7, 18, l9, 20, Zl, 22
BILLVILLE REPORTS ON E. H. S.-Barbara Io Autry and Marilyn llflinton .... 23, 24, 25
"THE WHEELS THAT MAKE A SCHOOL GO ROUND"-
Pat Holloway, Margie Lowe, and Sandra Ritchie ,,.......,,...,.,,,,..,,. .......,... 2 9
BASKETBALL ,..,......,...,.,.....,....,.,........,..,......,..,.....,,......,........,.............. ,,,,, 3 0, 3l
NEW BASKETBALL TEAM HITS NEW LOW4Gene Thrasher ,..,,,. ,,,.,.. 3 2, .33
CHORUS ...,......,......,..................,..,..,..............,........................................ ,..,. 3 4, 35
"TIME TO SINGI'-Kay Davenport and Pat Holloway ..,.,,,I, .I,. ,,,,, 3 6 , 37
FREEDOM SHRINE-Bud Goltry ..................................,....,..........,.... ........ 3 3
SENIOR CAREER DAY ATTRACTS ALL-Mary Beth Garnett .....,, ,....... 3 9
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SWIMMING CLASSES ........ ,.,.,,,, 4 0
BOYS' INTRAMURAL TEAMS .....,,................,.......,...,.,,.,.....,,......,,.,,.. .,..,.. 4 l
INTRAMURALS SWEEP ENID HIGH-Norman Lamb ..,.. ,,,..,,,,,,,..,,,,...,... .....,,. 4 2
PUBLISHING IS FUN-Anne Cammacle ..................................................,......,.............. 43
SPEECH STUDENTS TAKE HONORS-Nedra Sue Marquis and lane Neilson ........ 44
"SYMPHONY, SONG AND SWING"-Ion Lew Mackey ........................,,,,,.....,...,..... 47
BAND ......,......,..........,.,....,.........,..............,.......,................,......... .,..,.,......,...,......,..., 4 8, 49
SENIORS OF 1953 ,.....,..,.....,,........ ,..,..... 5 0, 5l, 52, 53
HAIL, ENID HIGH SCHOOL! ...........................,.,,....,.,. ,....,.......,, 5 4, 55
SENIORS OF 1953 ....,.,..,.I.....................................................,. Y...,.. 5 6, 57, 58, 59
BASKETBALL, BAND, AND FOOTBALL QUEENS ,........ ..,.,,,,.. ......,............... 6 0
QUILL WEAKLY-lane Neilson and Gene Thrasher ..,,.,,.,.....,,,,,......,.. ............. 6 I, 62
USEVENTEENTH SUMMER"-Neda Sue Marquis and lane Neilson .......................I 63
HIUNIORS IOIN CELESTIALS"fCarole Marquis and Sue Temple ...,.,,......... 64, 65, 66
SOPHOMORES SOAR THROUGH SPACE-
Nedra Sue Marquis and Roberta Pyle ...............................,....,......,... ...... 6 8, 69, 70
"A CONTINENTAL CRUISE"-Maudine Albert .........,....................... ......... 7 1,72
MAY FETEfMarilyn Chapeh, Delores Layfield, and Ann Lundy .....,. ....... 7 3. 74,75
PLAINSMEN PLAGUED BY BREAKS-Phil Stuart ...,,..I....,.............. t...,,,....,... 8 2
TRACKSTERS WIN REGIONAL MEET-Dick Champlin .,,,.......... ,.,... 8 3,
LINKSTERS WIN MID-STATE-lim Barnes ..............................,. ....I...
. ,... . l03
IT TAKES ALL KINDS OF WEATHER-Marilyn Cbapele ..
TRI-STATE LAST MINUTE FLASHES-Carole Marquis ...,....
SENIOR CLASS DAY--David Selby ...,.....,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,..
pening got c ssemhly
America the Beautiful
The PIainsman's Creed
O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain majesties
Above the fruited plain!
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining sea!
O beautiful for patriot dream
That sees beyond the years
Thine alabaster cities gleam,
Undimmed by human tears!
God shed His grace on thee,
And crown thy good with brotherhood,
From sea to shining sea!
Oath of Allegiance
I pledge allegiance to the Hag of the
United States of America, and to the
republic for which it stands, one nation,
indivisible, with liberty and justice for
Hail, Enid High School
Hail, Enid High School! Noble and strong,
To thee with loyal hearts we raise our song!
Swelling to Heaven loud our praises ring,
Hail, Enid High School! Of thee we sing!
Majesty as a crown rests on thy browg
Pride, Honor, Glory, Love, before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirit die, thy walls decay,
Hail, Enid High School, for thee we pray.
Hail, Enid High School! Guide of our youth,
Lead thou thy children on to light and truth,
Thee, when death summons us, others shall
Hail, Enid High School, through endless
I believe in Enid High School, her tradi-
tions and ideals, I believe in honesty in
every-day tasks and in faithfulness in duty,
I believe' in the joy that comes from worth
while fun, generous comradeship, and loyal
Service to my schoolg I believe in modesty in
victory and an unconquerable Spirit in de-
feat, I believe in keeping faith with my
neghbor, my father and mother, my country,
and my God.
If I have wounded any soul today,
If I have caused one foot to go astray,
If I have walked in my own willful way,
Dear Lord, Forgive!
gluffgsj, ,, ,, 'Tip 5 TI, Cfjjiijgg
Cuest Rooms - Coffee Shop
Sandwiches and Drinks
- Drug Sundries -
Oturzffr and Illanrzger
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THIE Quui M.-xo.-xzmia
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Idmtifiraziorzx by M.-XliII.X'N CII.-Xl'l?K
S6'dlL'll'.' iVIrs. Clyde E. Pinkerton, Cleo Fisher, President, iVlrs. E. A. hlayberry.
.S'tandir1g: Albert VV. Braithwaite, Frank Nlarquis, Vice-President, Dave Bucher, E. G.
Tlzese even ate esponsible
ofz 6, 00 gin ents
The responsibility for the operation of the
Enid school system rests with the Board of
Education whose seven members are elected,
each for a term of four years, by the people
of Enid. Six of the Board members are
elected from the six wards, and one is elected
at large. Half of the Board is elected every
two years, the election date being the same
as for city ofiicials. The members of the
Board receive no pay and give their service
purely out of their great interest in the Enid
schools and their desire to give the Enid
students the best possible advantage of a
Cleo liisher is president of the Board, and
lirank iVlarquis is vice-president. The other
members are: Dave Bucher, Al Braithwaite.
Edith lvlayberry, Edith Pinkerton and E. C.
NVilmoth, The treasurer of the Board, Henry
l-l. Davis, is elected by the people. The
Board employs Nlartin I-I. Nliller as clerk,
Lou Ella Wcillf as secretary, Charles W.
Carroll as auditor and Paul Edwards as
attorney. P. Moocl is superintendent of
building and grounds.
The official who carries out the policies of
the Board is Dt'Witt Vv'aller, Superintendent
of schools. Nlr. VValler makes recommenda-
tions and proposals, but the Board must pass
on all such recommendations before they can
be put into effect.
The Board is divided i11to six committees
with three members serving on each com-
mittee. The committees are so arranged that
every Board member is chairman of one
The Purchasing Committee has Dave
Bucher as chairman with Al Braithwaite and
E. G. VVilmoth, members. The Teachers'
Committee is composed of Edith Pinkerton,
chairman, and Edith Nlavberrv and E, G.
The Building and Grounds Committee
consists of Al Braithwaite, chairman, with
Frank Nlarquis and Edith iviayberry as
members. The Finance Committee has Edith
Niayberry as chairman and Frank Nlarquis
and Edith Pinkerton as members.
The lnsurance Committee is headed by
feorrtrririnl on page 769
The people of Northwestern Qklahoma
are aware of the fact that Enid possesses two
outstanding educators, Dc'Witt Wallei', Su-
perintendent of Schools, and D. Bruce Selby,
Fnid High School Principal. People are also
aware of their Hue records in the field of
education, hut not every person has the
opportunity to meet these men and know
them personally. It is hoped that this article
will better acquaint such people with these
two men, who are responsible for the smooth
running of the Enid school system and Enid
High School, respectively. 4
Dcllfizr lVaffer, .S'npL'rir1tena'cnt
Nlr. VValler ranks high among educators
of the Southwest. He is noted for the
efiicient Enid school system and has received
numerous honors in the Held of education.
Nlany civic awards have been conferred upon
him too, but because of his modesty, the
public sometimes fails to hear of them.
He was among 250 educators in the
United States chosen to visit New York
University and thc United Nzitioiis in Febru-
ary, 1953. For three days, they studied the
mechanics and philosophy of the United
Nations while it was in session.
This tall, friendly man has a large store
of knowledge behind his casual appearance.
ln his calm, even voice he can speak on
almost any subject. He is well read and has
Those who know him best, admire his
keen sense of humor. His speeches often
relic-ct this trait and keep his audience smil-
ing. He likes children of all ages, but is
especially fond of the smallest grade school
Those who work for him, admire and
respect his judgment. He is noted for his
ability to listen patiently to both sides of a
question and carefully evaluate the facts
before making a decision. This is one out-
standing trait that makes him pleasant to
D. Bruce Selby, Principal
Enid High can well be Proud of its own
D. Bruce Selby. Not every school can boast
a principal of such vim and vitality-a man
who can keep up with the most active stu-
dents, in school spirit and enthusiasm. His
first interest is Enid High, its students, and
Besides the numerous duties that confront
a principal, such as scheduling classes, guid-
ing the teaching staff and custodians, arl
ranging extra curricular actvities and so on,
hdr. Selhv somehow finds time to counsel
students who need his guidance. He loves his
work with teachers and students alike. He is
fLl7I'Ifli7Ill'II nn patqr 761
Top Row: D, Bruce Selhy, Paul Geymann, lim
Stroup, Myrl Kirk,
.S'c'z'0mz' Row: Rohert Pyle, Miss Lois Hasltiu.
hfliss Ellen Correll, hlrs. Lois Vance, Miss Pat
Al'l1lKlllltl, Jewell Ridge.
Bottom Row: Gerald Hemphill, Ioe Gibson, Her-
hert Seem, Ioe Leach, George Pratt.
Top Row: V. O. Marshall, Homer Henson, Perry
McCoy, Harold Duckett, O. T. Autry, Marf
Second Row: Miss Laura Milam, hflrs. Lea lcla
Boyle, Miss Mildred Montgomery, Mrs.
George Pratt, lVliss Acltlie Fromholz, Miss Ann
Bottom Row: Mrs. Carol Spencer, hfliss Muriel
Koger, Miss Ruth Mover, Miss Eva Young,
Mss Hazel Powers.
Top Row: Cecil Gott, Rex Wilscuti, T. A. Ken-
uecly, Derwoocl Iohnsou.
Second Row: Miss Maurine Morrow, Miss Ruth
Moore, Mrs. Rosamav Lynch. lwliss Florel
I-lelema, Nfrs, Clarkie Clampitt, Miss Ruth
Bottom Row: Miss Charlotte Kretsch, Miss
Katherine Bales, Mrs. Una Voigt, Mrs. Nancy
Nichols, Mrs. Nelle lVIeCreary, lwliss Helen
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SL-ninr I.L-In-rlliailig Vllulc Arnold. Innim' Lcttcrinun. taill-Qing at Pup Rally.
INSVRAIAS: lift in lfllglif Twp linw: Cluucli Luicli giving ai pr-ptalk at rally on Court Tl-IIRD ROVV: Inf! to lfzlqlrf: Norman Lnmli un L-nil wwu-Ii: VVMIQ- Arnnlfl nn 1-nil
llmiw NIUIWSQ lirul Nluyvrsg O. U. ilcuicli lincl XVilkinwn. and Iulln Bi-ll at Ifout- sim-vpg Bill lvlcllaniul on Linn' plungrg 171-Rmmw R4n'rnuiizl, Nurinnn Lunxlm, Bula
lmll Bnnqiict: lirvil lvlrycrs, Ii. G, xvlllllllfll, lid lilcniing. loc fillillllllllll, Bllll VVil- Phillips, Hcrlm Bnilcy. Roy Dcnniy unnl Cihmliu Blurk lmlnling ilnwn In-iicli.
lainmn, ainil Al lirnilliwziiru at lwirlmll llaiiiqnictg Hallidnic ccrciuony featuring FOURTH ROXV: Lfft tn Kltqlilf ll1lI'L'llIS Night at l5HSg lvlairy lN1.ll'lllLl liyril, Siu-
Cfrinviiing ul lmwmlmll Qncun. Tl-rnplu, Iohn Boll, Barbara In Autry, Nlurilyn Cllizxpck and limb llrmvn an lwmr
Sl COND RUVV: Imfl In Rllqlvr: I.vginiu'trcs pcrlnrniing air Home Gxnncg Inc Ll-ach, bull QllL'L'lllN Crowningg liixiwrtc li-lcziclicr Vicwg Dinner linw an linnilmll ligniiliie-I.
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Idenzift-anions by DAVID SIELBY
lfufluwl How, Left ln Right: Victor Hayes, Iohn Bell, Co-Captain, Bob Brown, Second Row: Tim Holden, Icrry Dorn, lerry Robbins, Richard lvfassey,
Richard Harman, Boh Phillips, B. Hathoot, Rocky Hughes, Worth Clark. Charles Bradley, Bob Allison, Max Brady, Herb Bailey, Bill DeBusk,
' I U
61145144814 Z ' C2 Z ' 614417 l Z
Playing under loc Gibson and Ioe Leach
for the second season, the l952 edition of
the linicl Plainsmen rolled to nine wins and
two losses, each by a single point. The Big
Blue was co-champion in the Micl-State'
conference, was rated the top prep eleven
in the state for four consecutive weeks, and
played the top schoolboy game in the state
Witli I7 returning lettermen Gibson and
his able line mentor started practice in late
August with over 60 volunteers reporting for
the opening session. There were but two
short weeks to prepare for the tough schedule,
starting with the Perry lVlaroons and ending
eleven weeks later with the El Reno Indians.
IENID 26, PERRY 6-A crowd of 5,500
first-nighters at Plainsmen Field saw the Big
Blue unleash a powerful attack while bottling
up the heralded Billy Pricer and the Perry
Enid broke the game open just three
minutes after the kickoff when Norman
Lamb passed to Iohn Bell for 20 yards and
the seasons first touchdown, Three minutes
later, fullback Ierry Haskins scooted I0 yards
around end for another score and then
converted to give the locals a l3-0 halftime
Perry failed to muster a threat in the first
half but got an offensive drive going in the
third period, and Pricer powered over from
the one-foot line for the lone Nlaroon tally.
The Big Blue struck again like a bolt of
lightning with Lamb plunging over from
two yards out following the next kickoff.
Third Row: Daymond Myers, Wade Arnold, Bill McDa
Roberts, George Pratt, Rocky Dykes, Keith Lynn,
Lamb sprinted 76 yards for the final score
in the fourth quarter on the game's most
spectacular play as end Ierry Dorn threw a
brilliant block to cut him loose downfield.
Defensive standouts were Rocky Hughes,
Keith Lynn, Bob Phillips and big Glen
Painter as the Plainsmen launched their
ENID 50, PUTNAM CITY 0-The
explosive Plainsmen offense boomed early
and often as the locals raced past the hapless
Putnam City Pirates before a home crowd
of 3,500 fans.
Thirty-four players participated in the
rout as Ioe Gibson swept the bench clean,
and eight of them entered the scoring
Don Froese led the attack for the Big Blue,
scoring three touchdowns and piling up 94
yards in eight carries.
Bill McDaniel scored on a 21-yard end
nie1,DeRoose Raymond, Bruce Tap Row: Ierry Haskins, Co-Captain, Aubrey Bristow, Leroy Roberts
Glen Painter, Charles Black. Norman Lamb, Iohnny Pellow, Roy Dennis, Delbert Peyton, Don Ifroese
sweep, Norman Lamb on a three-yard plunge,
DeRoose Raymond on a 36-yard pass from
Lamb, Roy Dennis on a four-yard stab, and
finally Rooky Dykes on a six-yard dash.
Conversions were made by Ierly Haskins
and Keith Lynn.
The Enid forward wall of Ierry Dorn,
Iohn Bell, Richard Massey, Worth Clark,
Richard Harman, B. Hathoot, Bob Phillips,
Lynn, Bob Brown, Victor Hayes and Glen
Painter snuffed out every Pirate threat.
However, it wasn't all roses. Clark and
Hayes were both injured. Clark suffered a
mild concussion and Hayes received a broken
nose. Too, safety man Daymond Myers was
hospitalized with polio during the week.
NORMAN 34, ENID 33-Billed as
the top schoolboy game in the state the
Plainsmen trekked to Norman for their first
Mid-State conference tilt, only to be denied
by a one-point loss.
No one can say the Big Blue ever gave
up. Although never being ahead in the game,
the Plainsmen had the count knotted four
times at 7-7, 14-14, 20-20 and 27-27 as the
spirited crew outbattled the Tigers in the
line every inch of the way.
Also the Plainsmen were hampered by
injuries. Tackle Bob Brown broke his leg in
practice during the week and was lost for
the season, Wo1'tl1 Clark, Victor Hayes and
Daymond Mye1's had been lost the week
The Tigers scored the first time they got
their hands on the ball as halfback Carl
Dodd plunged over from three yards out.
lim Badry kicked the first of four extra
points from placement.
The Plainsmen roared right back after
receiving the kickoff as fullback Ierry Haskins
romped the final 28 yards on an end sweep.
Norman Lamb rounded end for the extra
5 QEirr.l Qi
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515 E. Hackberry Phone 3730
Both teams scored again before intermission
as halfbaek Iohnny Barnard intercepted one
of Lamb's passes and raced 50 yards to
paydirt. Badry made it 14-7. Like lightning,
the Big Blue tallied as Bill McDaniel sprinted
66 yards downHeld, and the extra point was
made on a Lamb-to-John Bell aerial.
Norman opened the third period with its
third touchdown on a triple-lateral with
fullback Tommy Webb going the final
distance. Not to be outdone, the locals came
back on a 57-yard dash to the promised
land by Rooky Dykes. As the third period
came to a close, the score was tied at 20-20.
Both clubs scored twice in the final stanza.
Allan Morian dashed 76 yards for the
Tiger's fourth touchdown and passed to end
Hayden Henry for their fifth counter. The
Plainsmen's scoring came on a 54-yard run
by Haskins and a blocked punt by Keith
Lynn. However, Haskins was only able to
ENID 19, SHAWNEE 13-The Plains-
men, outplayed in every department of the
game, managed to sneak by the Shawnee
Wolves when Wade Arnold raced 100 yards
with an intercepted pass in the last three
minutes of play.
After Tim Holden broke his wrist in the
first practice session of the week, Coach loc
Gibson called off workouts, and this may
have accounted for the sluggish Enid offen-
sive which couldnit accumulate a first down
in the first half.
The game was labeled the number two
high school game of the week.
Shawnee went into the lead 6-0 the first
time it got the ball, driving 52 yards with
the payoff coming on a 12-yard pass from
Willie Lowery to Floyd Greenfield. Although
the Big Blue never threatened during the
Hrst half, it once held Shawnee on the
Each team scored during the third frame
with Enid knotting the count on a 17-yard
pass from Norman Lamb to Iohn Bell. In
just five plays, however, Shawnee regained
the lead on another aerial from Lowery to
Greenfield. Tommy Hall converted and
made it I3-6.
A short punt gave the Big Blue a chance
to tie up the game early in the fourth period.
It was an 18-yard pass from Lamb to Ierry
Dorn which did the trick. The Plainsmen
missed the try for extra point and trailed,
Again Shawnee started rolling only to be
turned back on the Enid four-yard line. A
punt by Rocky Hughes was run back to the
Enid 15-yard line by Greenfield, and once
more the Wolves were knocking on the door.
Lowery threw two incomplete passes before
he flipped the fatal toss that found Arnold
waiting on the goaline with open arms.
Arnold found excellent blocking and raced
100 yards for the score. Bell converted.
ENID 12, CENTRAL 0-Playing at
home for the first time in two weeks the
Plainsmen knocked the Central Cardinals
from the top rung in the Mid-State con-
ference race, in the oldest rivalry of the state,
before a crowd of 4,400 frenzied fans.
Aubrey Bristow and Don Eroese came off
the bench in the last half to lead the locals
THE QUu.L MAGAZINE
to their second conference victory in three
While there was no scoring in the Hrst
half, the Big Blue had an edge in their
sharp blocking and tackling, as the Cardi-
nals thwarted every drive that the Plainsmen
It was dog-eat-dog until late in the third
period when the locals took the lead on
Worth Clark's recovery of a fumble by
Rooky Dykes in the end zone.
The final tally came in the fourth quarter
on a pass from Bristow to Iohn Bell, which
covered 18 yards and was defiected into the
hands of the big Enid end by defensive
halfback Darrell Burris.
ENID 12, CAPITOL HILL 2-The
Plainsmen broke out a rock-bound defense
to cut the big and rugged Redskins of
Capitol Hill down to size in a bruising
battle at the Hillers' stomping grounds. lt
was the Hrst time since 1947 that the
Redskins had been beaten at home.
For the second time, the Big Blue were
playing the top schoolboy game of the
Bob Phillips, Glen Painter, Herb Bailey,
Iohn Bell, Keith Lynn and Rocky Hughes
were the ring-leaders of the rugged Enid
The scoring was rather unspectacular. The
Enid touchdowns, scored in the second and
fourth quarters, came on a 10-yard thrust
by fullback Ierry Haskins and a 24-yard
pass from Aubrey Bristow to Bell. The lone
two points for Capitol Hill came on a safety
midway in the second period.
The game unfolded four standout features
which were to provide a trend for later
play for the locals:
One: Bristow's fine job as field general.
Two: A 34-yard dash by substitute half-
back Roy Dennis which set up the first
counter for the Plainsmen and showed the
depth of the Enid backfield.
Three: The fine punting contributed by
Hughes that kept the Hillers with their
backs to the wall.
Four: A shoestring-tackle by Wade Arnold
on the Enid four-yard line which prevented
a Redskin tally.
ENID 13, PONCA CITY 0-Rated as
playing the top game of the week for the
third time, the Big Blue popped the Ponca
City Wildcats, 13-0, in a bruising battle at
Plainsmen Field before 6,000 screaming fans.
Herb Bailey, linebacking star, scored
Enid's Hrst touchdown and figured on the
second as he had himself a Held day.
Neither team could roll all evening with
the Wildcat's gaining only five first downs
and the Plainsmen mustering four. In fact,
Ponca's deepest penetration came in the
second period when it went to the Enid
37-yard line. Mtich of this was to be at-
tributed to the kicking of Rocky Hughes
which kept the Wildcats in the hole.
The heroes were many in the trenches:
ends Iohn Bell, Worth Clark and Ierry
Dorn, tackles Victor Hayes, Glen Painter,
Keith Lynn, Richard Massey and Hughes,
guards B. Hathoot and Richard Harman
along with linebackers Bob Phillips and
frrontinued on page 67-J
Idenzifcarions by PHYI.l.lS CHiI.oRi3ss
Upper: Father, Sidney Ohmart, interrupts gay party.
Lower Left: Every gal has her guy.
Lower Right: The happy family.
li Q! f
-..f. , .
, f , 4
...' " ' U
1 V- 4
H7-wzn gaclz flue clzu L' T'
"Turn Back the Clock," a three-act comedy
by Nlarijane and loseph Hayes, was featured
as the annual all-school play. It depicted the
life of teenagers and parents in the "gay
twenties." Nlrs. Una Voigt, speech instruc-
tor, was in charge of the production.
As the curtain rises, a modern father and
mother Cportrayed by Neal Iones and Eliza-
beth Nlarshallj are seen waiting for their
teenage daughter to return from a date. In
their anxiety, they recall their own past, and
the hands of time are turned back.
The plot evolves around Evie Palmer
fhlizabeth hlarshallj teenage daughter of
lVlr. and Nirs. Palmer fSidney Ohmart and
Norella Doanej and her two admirers
lohnny Stone CBob Phillipsb and Charlie
Hill QNeal lonesj. Hilda, the maid, flerrie
Pinkertonj and Evie, with the help of her
kiil sister Sally Uo Ann Hartj and her
older brother Larry Qleriy Pyleb give her
father many trying moments.
Things start buzzing when Larry, tempo-
rarily 'ilaicl-olfn from college, comes home
wearing a raccoon coat and strumming his
Phyllis Childress and Nedra Sue Marquis
ukelele. The situation becomes more involved
when Irene lsherwood QLa Vena Parkb and
Nlaybelle Harrison fAnn Kendall, try to
win Larryis charms. Wliezi Evie holds .1
house party for her friends, a series of catty
remarks result in an uproarious climax. She
is jealous of Phyllis lVIcSorley QConnie Pinks-
tonj who comes to the party with one of
her boy friends, Charlie. A typical brother
and sister team, Barbara and Ollie Bannister
QSandra Wilsoii and Dan Mackeyj along
with Chubby Bascombe Gerry l-laskinsj add
humor to the party. The evening proves
exciting when Iohnny and Charlie come to
blows over Evie.
The Final scene shows Charlie as the victor
and Evie's husband.
The cast included: Evie Palmer, Elizabeth
Nlarshall, Sally Palmer, lo Ann Hart, Mrs.
Anna Palmer, Norella Doane, M1'. Arthur
Palmer, Sidney Ohmart, Charlie Hill, Neal
Iones, Iohnny Stone, Bob Phillips, Larry
Palmer, lerry Pyle, lrene lsherwood, La
Vena Park, Maybclle I-larrison, Ann Ken-
dall, Hilda, lerrie Pinkerton, Phyllis Mc-
Sorley, Connie Pinkston, Barbara Bannister,
Sandra Wilsciii, Ollie Bannister, Dan
Mackey, Chubby Bascombe, lerry Haskins.
Party guests were Nedra Sue Nlarquis,
Nlaudine Albert, Pat Thurman, Phyllis
Childress, Doyle Alexander, Bob Iernigan,
Arnold Hipkins and Tommy Silver.
Credit for the smooth performance goes
to the production staff consisting of Gloria
Killian, student director, Nlarilynn Rempel,
business manager, Kathy Gates, Donna
Campbell, prompters, Truman Netherton,
electrician, Moria Durham, Carol Griesel
and Duane Berry, sound technicians, Dan
Niackey, Barbara Blake, Nevelyn Parriott
and Ioyce Schwedland, small properties,
Berna Io Blakey and Don Brainard, proper-
ties, Pat Thurman, lanie Franks, lackie
Lindsay, Edwin Peck, make-up, Nedra Sue
Nlarquis, publicity, Paul Callas, stage H1811-
ager, Dorothy Ahsmuhs and Beth MeCz1leb,
costume artists, Dusty Nivison, Ierry Has-
kins and Glen Painter, scene design.
Usherettes for the play were Nancy Fow-
ler, Ann Lundy, Betty Crandall, lean Corry,
Iudy Cromwell, Paula Kirk and lVlarilyn
D. O. Club
TOP: HlllllL'f, I.cwis, Ilurrix, Ivluric Ciiimiiigligun, Ivlcrlr
cilllllllllglhllll, Olivvr, li. ll. Smith, Sininiims.
SIKIOND: In-nkins, Vfillwrscwii, li, Allvn, ll. XVilsim, Guil-
mlzml, Nix, llixon, BI'1lIlllL'Ill7llI'g, Kcimcclv Csponsurj.
THIRD: Klll'l't'lll7I'0Cli, VViclilim', l.. Ivlny, V, O. I.nrimLr
Poscv, l., Nioorc, Ivlclfaulclcli. Guoilc.
BOTTOIVIL S. Vlicsr, B. Cfznnplvcll, Stuul. I'mrpo, Ifccly,
Cf. 1.11 ri nwr, ctI'ill7U'K'L'.
TOP: M. Kirk. D. Alcxalulcr, lvlarslmll Qxpuiisorj, Krziuxm
Puutscli, P. Stuart.
l'm:'m's, l17L'lIlllllL', llim'lmi'l. lXfIcViclicr,
TOP: MillL'r, Ccllan, llutclwrson, Simpson, P. Day, Lamlw,
I. Cartur, Bacher, P. Roberts, Taimw, Cawrtt.
SECOND: CIIIOLIIIC, l7onlc, Pcllow, Brcwcr, R. I-lzlrnlvstv
fprcsj, C. Harilcsty, Solimmnn, Bulk. xX71lI'lil'IlIClll, Pali-
THIRD: IIISCIIHLIH, Amlursnn, Young, King, Hart, Bull,
Roddick, Pratt Qsponsorj.
BOTTOM: Gillilzmcl, D. Craig, Nvhring, V, Mitn'l1L'll.
Sampson, Cmvcm, IDIUIILT, Bnrkcr, Hcmlrix.
TOP: Ivicilrcnry fsponsorj, Grccr, XVilkiuson, T. Vklriglit.
Autrv, S. Alcxamclur, R. Curry, Niclmlu Qasit. spousorl.
SECOND: D. Dupus, Callas, P. Kirk, Balriws, Iiwmn,
BOTTOM: Swartont, Holtvcn, Sclmwrillaiml, Ni-ilwn. Krcy,
Enid High chool
Quill Weekly Staff
TOE: Cllmpinaii fpcrsonalj, Pcllow Qtypistj, Caron
Qaportsj, Bcmlrr fcxclmangcj, Scott fspoiisorj.
BOTTOM: Ewing fziss't. cclitorj, S. Brown ffcutnrcj,
Crnvcns fcdilorj, Schlorrach frypistj, Snoclcly Qncwsj,
'l'Ol'1 llicks, Svzlrs, Sm-airy, Grisscl, Hughcs fv. l7I'L'S.Di
Putty, Roos, Klingmun.
SECOND: Lynch Gponsorj, Kirk Qprcs. and v. prcsj,
Mongolcl, liirkhnni, lurnn-r, Iornlun. Robinson,
BO'l"l'ON1: Lnlir, Dixon, Allmcrt fprvssj, Bolvlmitt, Iohnson
liowlcr fwoj, VVl1ilsilt fsccj, l73lllfSCl1.
TOP: Gibbs Qspnnsnrj, Corrcll fsponxorj, Ifoalu, D. Morris,
Snvgcr fprcxj, Enmlslcy, lack Qtrcasj, Holclcman, Ccllzm,
Ball, Stroikc, Xaincu Qsponsorj, Su-wart fsponsorj.
SECOND: Cross, l-lciscrmzin, Kin-ly, McKinnon QV. prcsj.
Hari, Slain, Lim-roll, Morris, Cnrvrr.
l5O'l"l'OM: Bcardslcv fscoj, Barnes, Bcthunc, Colcman.
Holclcn, Cirzlntz, Magill, Ludwig, Holclcman.
TOP: Lenox, Lindsay, Roch ftrcuxj, Autry fprcsj, Hart-
linc, Allan-rr, Armonld fsponsorj.
SECOND: Thurman, Calnplwll, Lvaclinian. Mcfjngin
Vklcialn, N. Marquis, Ncilson, Tuinplc, Howard, Wcln:
IN WATIZIQ: Conlncr, XVl1itsitt fsgt, ut armsj, Merritt,
Lowa Qprogruni fliillflllilllb.
l5OL'RTH: XVnllu-r, Holloway, Eitclmun fsccj. M. Neil-
l5OT'l'OM: Enrncst. lizxircliilml. Olivvr.
TOP: c:1lShi0ll. Barnes, Byers, Bra-Zinn, Collins, Cfurtcr.
IVHDDLIS: Antlumy, Blakcy, I'mrunt', Bull, Crmvlcy, Al-am.
Bond, Autry Qlwrcxj.
BOTTOM: liouclmrtl, Cfzllthwll, czflllltlllll, Clrmrry, Bt-cklmxxm,
Clmlwk, COLIIIIIHIJCH, Cmltwr.
TOP: Nlurritt, Ludwig, lf. Smith, I. A. Iklwnrals, XYilmx.
Provost. TN4cCztl1'lm, Ivluric.
MIDDLE: McCoy, liollmvay, 5. Smith, l3t't'l, Tw1arxhnll.
Albright. Rlmitxt-lmrt, V. Stroikc,
BOTTON1: xVilki!lSUIl, Ifunk, Rowley, lfwing, Dztvvnpnrt
ftrcnxj, 'lshurmam, Stacy, Ihuylc.
OI' -I'.lfI. Ku-mlnll, hknrky, I.1tl1tv11hcr'g. I-uwlt-r. S.
MIIJDIAI5: 5ItlXYt'H, Qinrwr, Ilnltft-11. X'XvillhlI1lNUI1, Kling
mam, 5. l.nngtm'aI, lxrt-xy
BOTTOM: Cult-111a1l1. llnlukim, Vhtllilss. litlwauix, Hull
mum, Grow. Dnilcy.
l.l5l"l' 'I'O RICQIITZ Ruhlnwn, I.t11uh' fl'L'l'.w. ILIVI. Ihnmn
hitulmxm. Lenox flIuhlct13.
Enid High chool
TOP: Mixs Haskin fsponsorj, VVcl:l1ur, Nichols, Sliiplq.
Miss Kuhncmund Qsponsorj, Ingham, Parsons, Miss
MlDDl.l5: Scars, lfziirchild, Moss, Wl2ll1Cl1i3, C. Marquis,
Vliilkins, Cnnllns. G. l:I'llIlliS, Ellis.
l3O'li'I'OM: M, Nuilson, Garber, liarncst. Burdick, Collicr,
Prurcc, S. lidwarde, lirankw,
TOP: B. Langford, liromcrlioiisi.-, lfrcck, Durham, Grin-scl,
MIDDLE: Ni-ill, Drunnvn, Nall, VVnltL-rs, NVilson, Starr,
Swurront, VVright, Rndkin,
BOTTOM: lxlnnlton, Roberts, Hi-mllcif, Pinkcrmn, Mulmf-
fcy. Gznuinnn. Hzirtlinu, Roos.
'I'Ol': VVomcn, Howrcy, Swincliart, l-loldcn, Hcnnckc,
llnrdcstv, Hcndcrson, Sloan.
MIDDLE: NM-lcli, Sm-gcr, Ogden, Goodwin, Di-nnis, NIC-
Gill, Higgins, Kntz.
BOTTOM: Nivisnn, Vllliirt, Rulslminw. Kirton, Wrrocls,
Shvlp, Lcwy, Spifkclmcir.
iI'Ol': Byrd, Killian. Lnylicld, Davis, lvlcfllnrc.
MIDDLII: Goodiniin, RL-imcr, Kinczinnun. Lewis. Oliver
BOTTOIVI: Howard. Ritcliiu, lVl21l'qlliS, Neilson, Kirk.
First Semester Student Council
IOP: Day, Cinwn qv, lm-x.j, Ku-cling. Ilgxrrisun, AmIrcws,
SICIONIJ: QIIIZIITIIIZIII, 'I'nrIscu, Roblvins. Aluxzlmlcr Qxcnij.
Ummm-ll, Iiurmlirk, Null, Misx Iviouru Qxpomnrj.
IHIRI3: IIIRICIKCII, XN'iIkinsuu, IXIIIVI' Qrn'p.I, IVILIIIRIIII-Cy.
II:1rtIim', I'wnI, Unrulm, Cflmilairvss, IIL'1uIIvc.
IOIIRIII: Cl. I.zlvicIix', Ciriswv.-II, Lumix, Cain, Iimxm'
flvraxj, Iiflly fll'k'LlN.I, Nvllu-rlolx, Imxu.
IIUVIQIAOIVI. NL-ill, Illghlllll, Cinltlm-Il. IX1a'rrIlt, I:nIwnrmIs.
Clmuwr, Sclmluxlnclw, Ilmrmnn.
Boy and Girl Staters
IOII: Ulxmnrl, Iinrncx, Scurrilt, Iom-s, Sterling.
I3O'I4'I'OIVI: Ibllqlxgny. Harm-tt, Mql1't111is, Autry, Dunne
IUI't Smith, I'iur'cn', IXIIIIIIILIIN, IRILIQSUII, fII.Il'Ii. Nivisun
Iinuly, Klum-, Iicul, Mixs IIg1Icx QsIm1xwx'I,
SICYUND: I.uI4c, Iiritmin, IXItC1.1IL-Im. Ilmll 1Iwru.H, II.ll'I'I5.
Ixrlligm, IX11lcIn-II, Dun, I,umIx'.
IIIIRIU: I'i1xIau1'1m1, Ilmxuml, IX'IuriL'. Wlwmixr, Smut-Ii,
KIIXIIIUII, Cfnrtvr, IIIIk'Ill1.ll1. IIIa:Iu'y.
I5U'I"I'OIX4: Starr fNK'L'.llL'LlX.I, IXIINOII, IXI.1I1.1IIvx', Ifuwlcr.
Ifrlwzlrmlx. Inmnix, XX'iIIinmx-un, FIIIIIIFIILIII frvp.I, I5wi1w
IUIIL IIUWIVV, R, II1l1'1IL'xlx' flvruxj IXIix5 IIg1sIain fslmn
mrj, CI, IIIxr4Ic5lx' QV. p1't'X.I, Cinlivnx Qpoilxtx mul xpurls
I5O'I,'I'OIN1: Iircrnciur. Cilwzxpmnn, Ogden, II.lI'IR'N QSKT.
In-nyj, IIlll'NI1 fl'cIn,I.
Enid High chool
TOP: Inrtlun, Killian frcp. und hist,j, May' Qprcsj, Coon-
rotl, Alismnlis, Hess, l. Iohnson, Kelly, Grim csc-aj,
SECOND: Tunnur, Huytcr, Noliis. Hoskins, lVlcC0y
Qspnmnrj, MCCIL-t-, Lucy, D. lolinson.
THIRD: Cline, Oswald, Rcccl, Ri1Il'll7llI1, Dcckcr. Atcn,
Diller, Vllclulm, Sargent.
BOTTOM: Lt-gint' QV. prcs.j. Randall, Kemp Qtrcaxj.
Ragan, Vv'nltcrS fpsrliznnuntziriainj, Palmer, Kcgin.
TOP: 'l'uckutt, Riicliic, lolinsnn fsponsorj, Brown, jones.
BOTTOM: Hoylu, VVliitsitt. Miirtliiis, Lowe, Strickland,
TOP: B. Ukrna, Keri, lsuacs, Anclcrson, Alexander, PL-tty,
Cunimings, Cl. Pratt fspoiisorj.
SECOND: Hnwcll fsccftrt-ais.j, Lcachman, Reimer, Autry,
lvlcliuggin. Krcv. Clcincius, Park, Walker.
THIRD: Buckminstcr, Hcrihlwrgt-r, Iackson, Phillips
Brzuly. Long, Stuart.
BOTTOM: N. lvlurquis, Parriott, Fowlur, Allen, Gricsul,
Rnliurts, Bt-ll, CI. Mziraliiis, Butler,
TOP: Arnold, Holtlcn, Stronp fsponsorj, Scarritt, Giltncr
SECOND: Pit-rcc, Wklulwcr, Cuminings, D. Ukcna. Ranck
BOTTOM: Brady, Silver. Goltry, Barnes, Mahuii.
Quill Weekly Staff
TOP: Davis flypislj, Ruclx Qtylsisrj, loncs qlllllllilfl,
Sclmwcmlluncl fpursonulj, llcnalrix Qtypislj.
SIZCONDQ Vogt Qtypistj, Urn-cr Qnwfl. rmlitorl, Olmuxrt
Qctlilorj, Alcxumlur fm-ws ctlnorj, Hursh clVk'1lflll'K'
crlirorj. Carole Marquis ftypisll, not pictured.
. . 7
lOl: M. Ncwlnncl, lfuirlcss, Strrling, Sncml, l2lKliSUIl
Mfljfllllllll, Dix, Raymond,
SECOND: Hunson fsponsorj, llrown, Thom. Hurd, Alli-
son, Sa-llmy, Dance, Day.
THIRD: Bray, Cain, Coltry, Tlmralslwr, Scnrritt, Silvcr,
FOURTH: R. Hllgllt'S, Bundy, Muclicy, Maupin, Hoyt,
Prcclcrick, Nctlwrton Qprcsj, l:l'0llll10l7.
BOTTOM: Pyle, Hzunncr, Rcmpcl, Ein-lmnn lsr-cj, Doane,
Miles, DcBusli, Lalmricr.
TOP: Rcmpcl, Holt-ma fsponsorj, Sncml, Nuwluml, R.
Hughes Qscc. trt-asj, Doane.
SECOND: Dugc, Iiuirluss, Albright, Lanllv, lfwton fprcs.,
v, pn-5.5, Dance.
BOTTOM: Selby, Ncthurton fprus., V. prcsl, llnrncs,
IIOFIIICY, Hoyt, Scarrilt, Golrry.
TOP: Pyle Qsponsorj, Kouhn. Hollnwny, lf. Caunplwll,
Walkc'r, Simpson, Brzlinnrd, Chrismnn.
SECOND: Luckcrt, Arnold, Roms, Rolmcrtson, Tlmnms.
BOTTOM: Adznnx, M. Unrnlx, Carter, Allen, Newton,
, . y
lOl : llcmplmill fspomorj, Gatos, Zoxclmku f:1ss't. mlirvsclorj.
SPCOND: Mnuln-ws, lwlooal, Dix, W'illi41n1x, cjilllllllllfli,
Rcnmpcl, Clonncr, NL'll1L'rton, Q3I'k'l'l'. Pcnl, Mcrritt,
Unrnll, Lowe, Henson, Ciillilxlncl, R. lwlvrrill.
BOTTOM: Vogt, Hcntlrix, lxflllffily, Bmvurx, lvlitclwll.
Ncwkirk, Moorc, Mnclnlox. Young.
Enid High chool
TOP: Drcnnan. Roos, Scars, Lindsay, lvfarshall, Caniphcll.
Hcadlcc, Pinkston, Dnanc, S. Smith, LL-nox,
SECOND: l7ranla5, lfroiitvsrliousc, G. Franks. Taft, Ken-
dall, Rush ffl-lu, and Sccl trcasj, B, Crandall, Hart, Pur-
diic, ll. Langford.
THIRD: Momgoinury f5ponsorj. Gilmer, Vfatson, Barnes
fprvnj, Clmmplin, Gnltry, R. Dixon,
BOTTOM: lillis, Gammon, Curry, Connsr fprcsj,
XX'illiamson, Ogden fsuc. truaaj VV4-hhcr, Ewing frqmj.
Vergilian and Les Copians
TOP: lvlnngolil, lfrnmholy fsponsnrj, Scarritt Cprcxj.
Tallvy, Du Lisle: Qtrcaxj Dance, V, Mitclicll.
BOTTOIVI1 Cullinx, Clricscl, Durham prcsj, Ncilson.
Schlnuuch fxuuj, Clmpck.
TOP: lVlcDonald. In-riiigiin, N. Ioncx, Ohmurt, Iohnston,
Pitts, Hoskins, Nlclinight, Voigt fsponsorj.
SECOND: Hart. Hoylu. Crowley. Mziscmii. lvlanhall, Neill,
lvfcfialcln, Park fscuj.
THIRD: Putty. Stuart. Nlackcy QV, prcxj . Thrasher fpulxj,
Albright, Dc I,i5lc, Dance ftrcasj.
BOTTOM: Dailvy, Doane, Ritchic, Campbell fprcxj, Byrd,
Mdiiigiii, Rcmlwcl, Callziw, Clhildrcss.
Goilwliiilk, lN4cKnigl1t, lvlund, Hinsnn, Vlflicclcr.
ma , ,
' i i,
T E ,
First Semester Crade School Reporters
Top: Clmpel-Q, Brittttitt, Bull, lletuler, Ritchie.
,lIm'n'lr: Httrslt, Alexzttttler. Shirley Smith, 'll-ttiple, ifattn
Bottom: lillis, l71tvettport, Seltwetllzmtl, lliurtttzttt, Ciatrttett.
Second Semester Grade School Reporters
Top: Brittztitt, Kirk, Vogt, Ohtttttrt, lXli'Cf1tlels.
.'llm'1llt'.' lgtylieltl, Shirley Smith, Reittter, l3gtxettlmrt. lillis.
Iiflflflfflf Roos, Bt-ll, lwlatrtlttis, Gatrttett, Betty Smith, lXl:tt'i-
lyn Innes, Greer.
Second Semester Fifth Hour Quill Staff
Trip: Ntvrntatt, Clmtttplitt, Kirk. Atttletwtttt.
Ifottnrn: l.ix'ittgstun, Selmttllzttttl. Selhy. Shirley Smith.
Second Semester Third Hour Quill Staff
Twp: Carter, llztrnes, Stttqtrt, Cioltry, l.xtttglttt'il,
l1'ntlnm.' Vlfrtlkt-tl, lxtteltttttttt flizttnlwhelll, Reimer, llrittztin,
Quill Annual Staff for l952-53
1'il7'Jl.' Scott fSpunsotl, llttrttes, lietlttttttx Pyle, Fwtttler, lvlatre
shall fSpot1sot' ul httxittess stztlill,
.S't'tm11l,' liwtott, Lztmh, Nlqtekey, Stttgtrt, il-lll'LlNl1L'I', Krztttst
Bttrttes, lhttttseh, Alt-xtttttler, Kirk.
'I'lrml.' llztvettpurt. letnlwle, Atttlttmttv, Ciztrttett. Cl. lwlatr-
qttis. Cltatpek, l.tttttlt', llolluwtty. i
l'lflllffl7.' l.nwt- fllzttttptottl. Selhy, Autry. Cfltnmplin, Alltert.
l"tfIlt.' Mittttttt, Shirley Smith, Ciltililtess, Kirk, N. lNlttt'qttis,
Neilson, Ritchie, lltttrmattt.
ENID I-Iici-i Scnoot
Enid High School
Top: Holden, Netherton, Frederick, Smith.
Second: Davis. Dcremus, Krause, Coltry, Medley
Third: Moore fsponsorj, Neill, Unruh, Autry,
Williams Torbet Alexander Vo t
s V Y g -
Fourth: Oliver, Byrd, Hughes, Swartout, Conner.
Mahaffey, johnson, Caldwell, Kirton.
Fifth: Lamb, Brown, Catan, Pyle, Snowden.
Bottom: Cline, Chapman, Grove, Shelp, Garber,
Kirk, Burdick, Huffman, Tackett.
A huildin' stands heside the road
Which houses hooks and learnin'
And from its doors wise men have strode
With heads held high-unturnin'.
And there within a woman sits,
With hand upraised to rule,
And 'have the door the words are writ'
fOur Alma Materj 'fBillville Schoolf'
We peek inside in time to see
The kids hegin their lesson.
We listen to grammar words and sech
That always kept us guessinf
And when theyire thru and it's hegun,
The part we came to hear,
Reports on Enid High
Like classes do each year.
Miss Priscill'er raps the desk
And calls on Katie Io,
fThe fastest gal round these here partsj,
lVho,s always got a heau.
Since mah favorite topic is mostly boys
I'ah visited Mr. Pyles's Machine Shop. In
that one room there are more males than
Billvillc- ever had. These guys are not only
big and brawny, but brainy tool They have
to have a lot of math and an ability to read
blue prints so they can run the machines.
Not only do they have class work, but most
of the Seniors hold down part time jobs, a
sort of trade training setup. I plan to spend
some time on Hrst floor when I go to E.H.S.
next year, 'cause you can't go wrong with
Now Katie's thru and Sadie stands
And gives her presentation.
She'd tackle any hook they make
Without a hesitation.
Barbara jo Autry and Marilyn Minton
The Librarians under the sponsorship of
Mrs. Charles Lynch are not as continuously
busy as people think. Their job consists of
checking out, reshelving, checking in books
and sending out library slips. They always
have a smile and a helping word for those
who need it. This year they have had a lot
of parties: A Chalk party, A Christmas
party Qdinnerj, a Wiener roast to honor the
Iunior High Librarians, and a tea for the
teachers. They sponsored a hobby show dur-
ing Open House on top of everything else.
With all the books and parties, I will really
enjoy being a Librarian.
As Hank dreams of girls and things
And foothalls in the air,
The teacher speaks with inquiring tones
And the class hegins to stare.
Pat Armould's Aquaettes is quite a group
of girls-Wow! This year they joined with
the Bravettes and had a Halloween Costume
Dance. It was pretty swell they all agreed,
but I thought the water show they Pllt on
each year must have been the best. It
were-oops-was on countries all over the
world. One on Hawaii, one on Egypt and
one on France. Also there was South
America, China, British Isles and the United
States. I is sure I would of enjoyed them
acts from France, Egypt and Hawaii. Gee!
I sure wish they'd let boys join Aquaettes.
Then Miss Priscell'er cleared her voice
And called on Sally Rize
A lanky gal, 'most six-foot tall
With a mouth volcano size.
I visited Bravettes Qpep club, while I was
in Enid, and they are under the sponsorship
of Miss Armould, Miss Haskin and Miss
Kuhnemund. One out of town trip was
taken this year and that was to Norman
for a football game. They left early one
morning with high spirits in highly deco-
rated buses, and on the way they stopped
at Oklahoma City and spent the afternoon
at the fair, and they also had a Halloween
Costume Dance Qwith the Aquaettesj for
the whole school. They all said they had
lots of fun the whole year, and next year
itls Bravettes I want to be in.
Now here's a guy what thinks he's smart
Our good old comrade Clem
But there are those what think he ain't
Cause they cain't understand him.
The Physics Club is made up of thc
students in the Physics classes. Plans for
electrical demonstrations have been made
which I'm sure the Club will enjoy. Each
year the students are invited to the engi-
neering fair at O.U. and to the engineering
show at A. and M. I'm sure it's Physics for
me. Mr. Henson is the sponsor.
Then Miss Prisceller' heamed at Clem
And called on Sissy Sue,
KA rather nosey kind of kid
Who likes to tell you what to doj.
The girls that work for Mr. johnson in
the Guidance Office have many different
jobs. They act as receptionists, check md
Hle tests, deliver hall passes, and type letters,
stencils, or bulletins. To help the students
in choosing their career, they sponsor a
Career Day. Also they had a tea for the
faculty. Working in the Guidance Office
would be for me.
The 'tention focused then on foe
f'The teacher's pride and joyj
He gives up study time to stay
And act as errand hay.
Enid Paint and
Paints and Ari
125 West Maine Street
for every need
I PLATE GLASS
0 Real Estate
O Abstracts of Title
O Surety Bonds
Harry P. Frantz Agency
Harry P. Frantz
Robert S. Frantz Harry P. Frantz, jr.
All E.H.S. Alumni
830 Bass Bldg. Phone 714
In place of study hall several kids are used
in the office for office helpers. They collect
attendance slips, deliver bulletins, slips
CS.T.O.'s, Call slips, etc.j Any errand that
is to be done during their period is their job.
It's to the office for me. Mrs. Nelle Mc-
Creary and Mrs. Nancy Nichols are the
Adam stood to speak his piece
ff-Iejs stingy as a Seotj.
Money is his passion
And business is his lot.
The Activity office kids have had lots to
do this year. Besides helping with the sales
of Activity Tickets, Quill Annuals, etc.,
their schedule has been a full one. They had
a speaker on dictation and visited the grain
markets-Union Equity and Bennett. Some
run the cash registers in the cafeteria. This
would be just the job for me. V. O. Marshall
is in charge.
Then Miss Prisciller' spoke to Mar
The Brainy one in school
If you've a problem, friend, in math
Heis bound to know the rule.
I visited the Delta Theta Club while I
was in Enid. Each year they give individual
reports on math theories: rockets, space sta-
tion and other scentific phenomena. They
also saw movies of japan and Korea shown
by Paul Tindle. The Delta Theta students
are the only ones qualified to get the math
prize at the end of the year. This would
be exactly right for me. Miss Florel I-Ielema
is the sponsor.
lohnny lanes is next in line
He's always gettin' dirty looks
Poor guy is whipped more oft than not
For drawin' in his books.
Miss Bales' Palettes have had many din-
ner meetings this year. During the meetings
they discussed works of the different students
and then listened to a speaker. QUsually on
different phases of art., When we went
through the cafeteria, we saw all the beauti-
ful decorations which l later learned were
works of the Palette members, They have
a large part in the production of the junior
and Senior Reception and the May Fete.
Palette's for me.
The class perks up when Bill begins
fThat guy in tennis shoesj
He's always runnin' here and there
Diggin' up some news.
Never in all my days have I seen such
activity as in Miss Scott's Quill office. This
staff does a lot with the publication of the
newspaper and Quill Annual. They also type
and write stories, copyread, proofread, and
other jobs concerning publication. Another
job of theirs is to answer the phone and
deliver Quills each week. Nothing could fill
my wants better than to be on the Quill
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
A swoon begins as Timmy stands
The girls edge on the seat
He's quite a guy that Timmy lad
He'd rather act than eat.
This year a new club fThespians, the
Drama Honor Societyj under the direction
of Mrs. Una Voigt has come into being.
At the present there are twenty-six charter
members. One may join by being a member
of the Drama class or having a major roll
in the play. Drama-Thespians-that's for
Now Carlotta Rodriquez stands to speak
They always call her "lane" .
Shels purty as a picture an-
Her pa, he came from Spain.
I visited the Spanish Club Qlsa juntaj
while on our visit. They've had movies and
lectures about Mexico all year. Christmas
they had a Mexican dinner. They ate
Mexican foods and played Mexican games,
including the breaking of a pinata. With
things such as this, Spanish is a lot of fun
for all. Yes, beng a member of La junta
would certainly be fun. Miss Mildred Mont-
gomery is sponsor.
Mis' Priscilla called on Iill
And Mary Nation,
To give reports on D.E.
And Diversified Uecupation.
The D.E. Club has had an outstanding
year under Mr. Perry McCoy, their sponsor.
Their main meetings are held on the first
Monday evenings of every month. Special
guests consisting of business men of Enid
spoke at many of the meetings. Among the
main activities of the year were: The D.E.,
D.O. Banquet, held at the Youngblood
Hotel, the radio broadcast on KCRC, and
the D.E. State Convention held at Still-
water. The club received 14 certificates of
award at the convention. lt's D.E. for me.
The D.O. Club under the sponsorsh-jp of
Mr. Tom Kennedy had quite a year. heir
first social function was a wiener roast at
nine mile canyons. Then there was a Christ-
mas party where games were played, gifts
were exchanged, and refreshments were
served. They also had their annual club
outing at Grand Lake where for two days
they went boating, fishing and hiking. They
enjoyed a trip around the lake on an ex-
cursion boat, the Cherokee Queen. Several
members went to Oklahoma A. and M. for
T and l Field Day. With all this fun, I
think I'll sign up for D.O. next year.
Margaret Ann, our preachefs gal,
fShe's onery as the dickensj,
Is going to join the Bible Club
To keep from gettin' liekin's.
The Bible Club under the leadership of
Mr. George Pratt is composed of everyone
who is in a Bible class or who has ever been
in a Bible class. Their meetings are not
regular, but they have a lot of fun. So far
they have had a chili supper and a skating
D. O. - D. E. EMPLOYER AND EMPLOYEE BANQUET
Upper: THAT'S A GOOD ONE! Rev-
erend Charlie Shedd of the First Pres-
byterian Church of Ponca City enter-
tains the members of the D. O. and
D. E, Clubs at the annual Employer-
pariy. They have also put on a radio pro-
gram. I canit think of anything better to
Indy lenkins is next to speak
fThis time on N.F.L.j
She's good at makin' fancy talks
If she's something new to tell.
N.E.L. under the direction of Mrs, Voigt
has done quite well. This year they received
the leading Chapter Award. This was the
Ir1'entifir'ations by MAUDINE ALBERT
Employee Banquet. Seated around the
speaker's table are Mrs. DeWitt Wal-
ler, Mr. Waller, Evelyn May QD. E,
Presidentj, and T. A. Kennedy QD. O.
second one received by Enid High and was
presented by Bruno Iacobs, national secre-
tary. There are 52 members in N.E,L.,
ranking them second in the state with
members. They have attended many tourna-
ments: one at O.B.U., one at Shawnee, an-
other at Alva, at Goodwell, at Classen and
at Cushing. They qualified for state in
debate, radio Plays, boys' radio speaking,
extemporaneous speaking, discussion, and
dramatics. For me itis N.F.L.
Lower: THESE ARE THE RESPONSIBLE
ONES: Evelyn May QD, E, Presidentj
looks on while Leroy Moore and Charlie
Shedd exchange wisecraeks.
Then there's Tom fher real names Tessj
Wfho plays football with the boys.
She likes most any kind of sports,
That are rough ana' make a noise.
Miss Haskin's GAA. has had quite a
year. These girls are specially selected by
their number of gym points and character.
They HIUSIZ also be a member of physical
education. One of their duties is to referee
games, They sponsored a tournament for the
frontinued on page 28j
- y 3
M K ,
' 2 - ,
. rs.,.k..X N
, 3' Q
Each dollar spent in
securing an education
means ten or more
dollars in earning power
An education may be
termed a Savings Ac-
count or an Insurance
Policy to be drawn on
in future years.
go to School while you
can . . .
as long as you can!
Sai Da-smil e
D Q U CJ CO N1 PAN Y
Four Cut-Price Stores
Billville Reports on E. H. S.
frontinued from page 25j
Longfellow and Emerson girls. They also
hold initiation for each new member. I'm
going to try and make G.A.A.
Another hrain our class can hoast
Is college hound Martin Staton
He spoke on Les Copians and Vergilian
Because he's taking French and Latin.
Les Copians, the French Club at E.I-I.S.,
worked on a puppet shop as their project
this year. They made the puppets of paper
mache during class time. When the puppets
were finished, they presented a production
of Little Red Riding Hood. Another high-
light of the year was a guest who lectured
on the life in France. There were also indi-
vidual reports by the students on different
phases of France.
Under the leadership of Miss Addie
Eromholz, the Vergilians Ccomposed of two
fourth year and three third year Latin
students, have had a lot of fun along with
their study. They made reports on Roman
government and customs and planned their
Vergilian banquet. They made scrolls for
invitations and menus and wrote the script
and program. They all wore Roman togas,
and each symbolized a god. They also
planned to have a picnic for those who sold
at the football game and to have as their
guests students planning to take advanced
Latin. This is what I call fun.
Arnold, class president, was next in line,
To speak on the Student Council of EHS.
Arnold's really quite the man,
He'll he on the Councilg that's my guess.
The Student Council at Enid High is the
center of its activities. Here projects are
planned for the student body, petitions are
Put to the adniinistration, the business of
the Student Body is carried on, and plans
for assemblies are made. The Student
Council is made up of class officers and
representatives from each home room. It is
under the leadership of Miss Ruth Moore.
Keep in tune with the time-
Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker
Better Service for Your Watch
203 W. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma
THE Quiu- MAGAZINIE
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First National Bank
of Enid, Oklahoma
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A. E. Butts ...... ..................,............,. P resident
I. N. Champlin ....... ....... V ice-President
C. E. I-Ierrian... ,.,,,,.,.. ,.,., C ashier
Einis L. West ..., ..,.. .......... A s s't Cashier
H. A. Duerltsen... .... .,,.Ass't Cashier
VV. E. Spaid ....,.... .......... A ss't Cashier
Clifford Shaklee .... ,... ..... Ass'tCashier
Ceo. D. Treadway .... ....... ....... A s s't Cashier
Member Federal Deposit
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Congratulations to the
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ZI7 N. Grand Phone 269
ENID I-Iron SCHOOL
H7-he heels 7-haf Wlalze
. 126.96.36.199 Q. fame"
Pat Holloway, Margie Lowe
and Sandra Ritchie
Of all the things that the students of EHS
do, the ones that concern all of us most are
Academic subjects. Our school has a won-
derfully well rounded academic standard
that has anything that anyone wants to
take. Everything from English to Driver's
Training is included to make a balanced
diet of learning.
To start with, we have English, which is
required of all students all three years. The
Sophomore year, taught by Miss Eva Young,
Miss Laura Milam, Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and
Miss Ann Kuhnemund, is mostly grammar
and the students read "Silas Marner," "julius
Caesar" and uldylls of the Kingf'
Because of Miss Kuhnemund's illness with
polio, which has hindered her throughout
the year, Mrs. Clarkie Clampitt and Mrs.
Delyte Poindexter were obtained as substi-
When they become juniors, they study
mostly English Literature and some gram-
mar, taught by Miss Ruth Moyer, Miss
Laura Milam and Mrs. Lloyd Spencer.
Seniors have the privilege of taking Amrei-
can Literature, taught by Miss Charlotte
Kretsch and Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, or journal--
ism, taught by Miss Ruth Scott. Either in
English or journalism all Seniors must do a
Library Unit. This means each person is
given an author and must Hnd everything
he can about the person, read one of his
books and evaluate about what he has read
in a 2,000 word theme. This proves beneficial
to anyone who plans to go to college, for
it teaches him how to write a theme and
how to use the library.
journalism comes under the English head-
ing and may be taken by both juniors and
Seniors. The purpose of journalism is to help
put out the school paper, "Quill Weekly,"
and publish the "Quill Annual" at the end
of the year in addition to teaching the
fundamentals of journalism, and a survey of
the history of the newspaper world and its
Another of our top departments is the
Speech department, supervised by Mrs. Una
Lee Voigt. It includes speech, dramatics,
radio and debate. Anyone can enter the
speech department since it is open to all
students. Many honors have been captured
by this year's group, and we hope that next
year's record will top this one.
Our Language department carries a full
series of three subjects. Latin I, ll, III, IV, is
taught by Miss Addie Eromholz, Spanish I,
II and III, is taught by Miss Mildred Mont-
gomeryg then comes French I, and III,
taught by Miss Addie Eromholz. These two
teachers share the load of these three sub-
jects in fine style.
Before you can graduate from Enid High,
you must have had two years of history.
One year of it being Oklahoma history
which you take in junior High. The other,
which is American history, is strictly for
Senors, or junors who need something else
to round out their schedule. Sophomore
teachers for World history, which is an
elective subject, are Miss Helen Stewart,
Mr. George Pratt, Mr. Rex Wilson and Mr.
Sam Stratton. The Senior history teachers
are Mr. Sam Stratton and Mr. Harold
Also required by everyone is one year of
science such as biology, chemistry or physics.
These subjects are taught by Mr. Homer
Henson, Mr. Marvin Myers, Mr. Harold
Duckett and Mrs. Beth Pratt. Also Mr.
Harold Duckett has an Agriculture class
EHS requires that you have one year of
math to graduate from her walls, and she
offers an extensive field for you to choose
from. Sophomores may take Algebra I,
Geometry, or High School Math. These
subjects are taught by four fine teachers,
Miss Ruth Moore and Mr. Homer Henson.
When you become a junior, if you have had
a year of Geometry, you may take advanced
Algebra, taught by Miss Moore and Miss
Helema. When a course in advanced Alge-
bra has been completed, you may in your
Senior year take a semester of Trigonometry
and one of Solid Geometry.
Our commerce department is a fine one
and boasts that it has sent many students
to fine positions because of the things they
have learned here.
Typing, taught by Mrs. Lea Boyle, lNliss
Muriel Koger and Miss Hazel Powers, is a
popular subject and at some time or another
most of the girls take it. This year has
shown a marked increase in the number of
boys taking typing. Several boys take Hrst
year typing but only a very brave few ever
take it the second year.
The Bookkeeping classes taught by Mrs.
Lea Ida Boyle and Mr. V. O. Marshall are
open to juniors and Seniors only. In Book-
keeping I they learn the fundamentals of
keeping books while second year deals mostly
with the advanced phases of Bookkeeping.
Along with typing and bookkeeping, Mrs.
Boyle has two classes in General Business, a
Sophomore course, which involves learning
fcontinued on page 78j
S. H. KRESS 6 CO
Brown Funeral Home
GERALD L. BROWN
E. W. Bank Lumber
"Where Quality Tells
and Service Sells"
TI-IIRD AT MAINE
Roy W. Hutchison
l6th and Broadway
Free Delivery Phone 1350
Best llfisbes to
The Class of ,53
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VVhatever Your Came or
Sport May Be
You VV!!! jimi It aL,
tfflwnys The Yiesp
Cheaper Cffmn the Rest.,
Class of '53
THE QUILI. lVl.-KGAZINIE
ew gaslzeflmll Team
Hifs new ow
The Mid-State conference was loaded
from stem to stern, with many of its seven
members playing better basketball than ever
before. Still the 1952-53 edition of the Enid
Plainsmen, coached by Paul Geymann for
the third season, played a creditable brand
of ball in every outing, However they were
natural victims for a letdown. Two great
campaigns were behind them, they had lost
four of the Eve regulars from the previous
year's title crew by graduation, and in the
true sense of the word, they really had to
start from scratch.
lt was their fate to face the toughest slate
of opponents in history, their misfortune to
lack experience and height, and Lady Luck,
most sought after sweetheart in sports, de-
serted them in the crucial moments. But
with all the disadvantages and setbacks, the
Plainsmen won four games, and had a half-
dozen near wins which could easily have
gone either way. ln fact the Enid quintet
lost one to Ponca City on a last-second
Wildcat shot that slipped through the cords
as the Hnal buzzer sounded, and on their
second meet, proved their mettle in beating
Ponca, which went to the finals of the first
animal AA meet. Lack of experience and
however, spelled the Plainsmen's
"Waterloo" in several tilts.
Center Arnold Krause, lone returning
regular from the State champs, and guard
jim Reynolds enjoyed Hne seasons, with
Reynolds very tough to stop in the latter
part of the year.
The young, unseasoned Plainsmen, after
drilling steadily, opened Hre at Guymon
December 4. The Enid High quintet was
jolted by a fast-breaking, red-hot, Frankie
LaGrange-led Tiger crew, 69-52. Pivot man
Arnold Krause paced the losers' scoring with
14 points. From there, the Plainsmen were
Texas-bound, playing the next two nights in
the Borger invitational tourney.
Although they fought hard, the Plainsmen
weren't in the same class with the meet
hosts, Borger, Texas Class AAAA champs
of the preceding season. Despite a fine per-
formance by Krause, the locals succumbed,
59-41, to the Bulldogs, sparked by classy
Norm Dillard who meshed I9 COl1I1tCt'S. The
next evening, the Plainsmen band was sharp,
but a crew of ball-hawking Lubbock cagers
staged a late attack that nipped us at the
wire, 58-53. Krause and guard Bruce Med-
ley, a 5-9 junior scrapper, were both named
to the tourney all-star team.
Next came the toughie. In their first con-
vention hall outing, Coach Geymann's luck-
less band dropped a 42-41 game to the
supposedly Uloadedn Poncans on a desperate
follow-shot by 'Cat Lew Blood at the buzzer.
That one really hurt, since the underdog
Plainsmen had a three-point lead with just
20 seconds to play.
Then, on their last start before the Christ-
mas holidays, the EHS quintet licked the
rebuilding Blackwell Maroons by a decisive
57-44 count, ranging far ahead all the way.
junior set-shot specialist Lloyd Hurd ripped
the nets for 13 points, ll in the opening
half to lead the winning surge, although
Krause took high-point honors with 14 tallies,
Following the layoff which the Plainsmen
spent in vigorous workouts, the Enid cagers
were back in business. The arch-rival Alva
Goldbugs, however, weren't good hosts and
downed their opponents, 53-44, despite a
fine 19-point performance on the part of
Krause. The Big Blue of EHS held a 21-20
halftime advantage, but trailed after the
Friday, the rugged Mid-State conference
slate got underway, and the Northeast Vik-
ings spoiled our opener in very convincing
fashion, winning going away, 52-34. This
time Krause was shackled by center john
Gilliland, and Tom Beebe staged a 19-point
scoring spree to spark the Vikings to victory.
Power-laden Capitol Hill invaded the
Plainsmen lair the following Friday, and the
scrappy hosts gave the high-riding Redskins
quite a scare in the first half, but the 'Skins,
who went on for a share of the Mid-State
title with the Norman Tigers, oiled their
point-machine and swept to victory in the
final half. The Plainsmen, out-rebounding
their skyscraping adversaries, played the win-
ners off their feet in the initial half, holding
a 26-23 lead at the half-way mark, but big
6-8 jerry Wallace hit 21 points to pull the
Hilltoppers to a 54-42 win.
Loss No. 3 in the Mid-State race came at
the hands of a hustling band of Central
Cardinals in a wild-and-woolly 62-57 clash
at O.C. A capacity crowd saw the two
evenly-matched, zone-defending crews battle
right down to the wire. Although "Arno"
Krause pitched in 20 tallies, the Plainsmen
weren't able to top the Redbirds, led by
Eddie Tackett with 17 points.
The Plainsmen hit the road again for
conference action, traveling to Norman. Al-
though playing the best brand of ball yet,
according to Geymann, the Plainsmen were
dumped, 59-44, the touted Tigers pulling
away with 17 and 13 tallies respectively.
The Goldbugs of Alva then trimmed the
locals, 55-52, in a non-conference corker at
convention hall. "Deadeye" jackie Beadles
sank 29 points to lead the 'Bugs to their
"AN BASKETBALL TEAM
Tap' Bruce Nledley, Tom Stewart, Dick Champlin, Arnold Krause, Bill Mcixley, Ronnie VVedel and lack VVelch.
Ifotrom: lim Reynolds, Ioe Nforris, Rex Lukenbaugh, Don We-lcloii, Terry Ingram and Loyd Hurd.
second triumph over their arch-rivals. The
Plainsmen held a 7-point lead in the second
period but trailed 28-26 at halftime. The
game continued nip and tuck and wasnit
decided until the final second when
ulumpin' N Dick Champlin barely missed on
a field goal attempt and collided with an
opponent on the way down. The ,Bugs
leading by one, added the two extras after
the last buzzer, Krause canned 18 before
fouling out in the fourth quarter, and
Champlin netted 13 points in his best per-
formance of the year,
Swinging back into the conference grind,
the Plainsmen turned in some sharp play
before fading badly in the last period and
dropping a 71-52 decision to the high-Hying
Classen Comets. The Comets, battling
Capitol Hill and Norman for the loop lead,
held only a four-point, 28-24 halftime lead
and were out in front by just three markers,
44-41 early in the final heat, following a
"B" BASKET BALL TEAM
bucket by Champlin. Then the roof caved
in on the Ceymanns, and the visitors, led
by Dan Brown, Iohn Henry and Gary Iohn-
son who swished 14 points apiece, pulled
Then C21l'11C a spine-tingling, upset 54-53
victory over the Northeast Vikings. The
Plainsmen were on the beam all the way and
avenged an earlier defeat at the hands of the
Vikings in thrilling fashion. That one had
feontinned on page 8Ij
Top' Charles Ranck, Nfanager, lim Brown, Roger Franz, lim Reim, Ierry Cone, Tom Talley, Iohnny Vosburg, Ierry VVackerman and Gary Foster
Bottom: Donnie Raymond, Charles Foster, Iohnny Pellow, Iames Gammon, Herb Helsel, Gordon Snidow, Bob Snowden and Bob Hill.
Q K "E ' 4 x X
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If . . u
Kay Davenport and Pat Holloway
The chorus has sung for many
events this year:
That wr' are sure yolfvc' had the
privifegc to hear.
This is the work of our If.H.S.
.S'w'n hy two smafl mice as in zhe
piano they hide.
Kay and Pat, the El-1.5. mice, were run-
ningithrough the hall past the chorus room
when they heard a sound of sweet music
ringing clear from within. Being curious
little mice, they decided to investigate. After
following Marilyn Cannon in the door, who
was returning from an errand for Miss Mau-
rine Morrow, chorus director, they then hid
in the piano to observe what they could
ahout the chorus,
After they were settled in the piano,
they noticed that all the sounds were only
the expressions of the excited chorus in
anticipation of going to the annual Thanks-
giving festival at Stillwater. This was to be
an event of November 25, to which they
were taking three bus loads. The festival was
conducted by Dr. Nlaynard Klein from the
University of Michigan. He also held a
Choral Clinic for Conductors who brought
students to the festival.
Since the Christmas season was approach-
ing, the two little mice found that next the
chorus began to practice for the Christmas
Vesper to be held at the convention hall
December 14 with 1,400 students participat-
ing. Included in this 1.400 students were the
fourth, fifth and sixth grades of fourteen
different elementary schools, the ninth grade
choruses of the two junior highs and the
four groups here at the high school.
These four groups being, the Girls Chorus,
with 78 members, who meet on Monday,
VVL-dnesday and Friday at 8:30, The Boys
Git-e Club, with 53 members meeting on
Tuesday and Thursday at 92303 The Girls
Glee Club, with 43 members meeting on
Tuesday and Thursday at 11:00. Together
the Girls Glee Club and the Boys Glee Club
make the Mixed Chorus, with 96 members,
meeting on Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
day at 9:30. Never before has this program
been used, but it has proved successful and
will he continued in the years to come.
During all this time the Mixed Chorus
had elected officers, who were: President.
Ronald Cain, Vice President, leanette Swart-
outg Secretary-Treasurer, Ierry Carterg with
Neal lones and Edith Vogt serving as
Librarians. Having called a special meeting,
these officers decided to have the Mixed
Chorus sell tickets to the football games in
order to obtain money for their vestments,
which amounted to 551500. Together the
lkdixed Chorus raised approximately 551,167
of this money. The rest was taken from the
chorus fund, and 101 vestments of heavenly
blue trimmed in gold were acquired. So that
the conductor, Miss Morrow, will have more
freedom of movement as she directs, special
sleeves were made for the directorls robe.
April 13 the mice saw the Mixed Chorus
sing at a dinner for the Enid Education
Association in the Legion hall.
The first Enid public appearance of the
Mixed Chorus in their new vestments was
on May 5, during National Music Week, at
which time a concert entitled "Time To
Singu was given.
The first part of the program began with
the Mixed Chorus singing Let My Soul Rise
in Song, followed by Entreat Me Not to
Leave Thee, Alleluia, Charlottetown, Old
Abram Brown, When Iohnny Comes MarclJ-
ing Home Again, and W'hz're Oh Wherf'
But in America.
Next on the agenda was the Boys Glee
Club singing I Was The Tree, A Song of
loy, Rose Marie, I Talked to the Trees, They
Me and The Donkey
After the Boys Glee Club the Girls Glee
Club began their part of the program with
I Walk Today Where lesus Walked, and
Vere Langerores, The Girls Chorus sang
Tree Silenees, Moonheams and Hello Young
Finishing the Pl'Og1'3Ill was the hlixed
Chorus singing The Loveliest Night of the
Year, Be My Love, Bali Ha-i, and The Show
Rhythmic Arrangements of Swing Low
Sweet Chariot, Comin Thru The Rye, Blue
Room, Some Day My Prince Will Come,
Indian Love Call, No Two People Have
liver Been So in Love, and The Desert Son-Q
were sung by the Mixed Quartette with
soprano, Edith Vogt, contralto, Roberta
Pyle, tenor, Walter Isaacs, and bass, Ierry
The Girls Trio, first soprano, Edith Vogt,
second soprano, Mary Deelg also, Roberta
The Girls Quartette, first soprano, Ierrie
Pinkerton, second soprano, Mary Sue Wil-
liams, Hrst alto, Carolyn Higgins, second
alto, Beverly Hartshorn.
Also two novelty groups of duets were
sung by Walter Isaacs, Edith Vogt, Ierrif:
Pinkerton and Vance Peak.
As Tri-State approached, the Mixed
Chorus with the Girls and Boys Glee Clubs
began to work on contest numbers with and
without an accompaniment, this being the
responsibility of Sally Caldwell for the
Mixed Chorus and Boys Glec Club and of
Carole Niarquis for the Girls Chorus.
The Mixed Chorus sang Let My Soul
Rise in Songg Entreat Me Not to Leave
Thee, and Alleluia.
The Boys Glee Club chose to sing I Vlfas
The Tree and A Song of loy.
Then came the Girls Glee Club singing
I Walked Today Where Iesus Walked and
These numbers were also to be entered in
the state contest with the preliminaries at
Alva and the finals at the University of
Upon observation of the excited Mixed
Chorus the mice found that out of ten
candidates a King and Queen were to be
chosen. Although no one would know the
outcome until the party, which was held in
the little Legion Hall after the "Time To
Sing" program, May 5, the candidates
chosen were: Sandra Yoder, Tommie Lou
Wright, Roberta Pyle, Jeanette Swartout
and Delbert Peyton.
With a big yawn the mice took a look
at each other and decided that this had
been an epochal year with the different
groups making special appearances at din--
ners and banquets, and with the obtaining
of new risers and vestments. Winding things
up was their annual appearance at the May
Eete on May 19 at Springs Park, Class Day,
May 22 and Commencement Exercises
So, with the cleaning out of the termites,
and also the mice, Pat and Kay left their
position in the piano until next fall when
again the chorus would begin their year's
Messer 6' Bowers
0 Real Estate
Enid, Okla. Phone 5454
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in fill' planning of their fntnrc.
Spniisuiul lwy tht- Altrnsa Ciflnli, Cfairci'
Day liacl its start witlx only Scninr girls
attcnrlinf' tlic C0l1fK'l'K'IlCk'S. Thr- ncxt Ycar all
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tliat I1l1ll1l1CI' until tlns vcar wlicn lnnlurs
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tht- rm-L-rings wliicli tlicv attcmlt-fl.
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tu point nut snnu- 1'cqnirt-lnciits for that
particular vocation. 501119 amlvantagcs anal
cliaaclvantagrs, anal givc a salary cstimatc.
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Nlrs. liarl Olwrg. lilIll'l'Il1ll1!llk'I1f. Rliytlnnirg St-1-vit-tg
lkflixs lvlargarct Emlwarcls. Tcacliingg Nlrs. firmn tht- stantlpnint nl' tlxt' nnnilwr nl
ROSLll1l1lVI..VI1Cl1,l-ll5l'2ll'lLll1QMl'S.Ci3ll'1'lL'SIIlll' stnclrnts, 5l7l'illiL'l'S. anrl fit-ltls, tliix Annual
illim-gt-5, Sncial XN'orlig lXflrs. Dora Bt-Il Dux' Carver Dax' prnvcrl tn lu' tht- l7lg2j,k'NI, ann
icr, P0llCL'VVOIllCllQ Nlr. Dale lXflnxlt'v, lhmlict-f Sciiinrs antl lnninrs agiu' tliat it lu-lpt-1
mcng lN'lr. Xvilliani F. C3I'lll3L'l', l5.l3,l,: Nlixs tlicm lI1llllR'll5L'ly in clrcicling npnn tlxvii
Durotln' Lamlv anml Nlrs, lX'laric Clark, Nurs- cai't'cl'.
lXlavlvcrrx', filcrital Qlniiinrxjg lNlrx, llna
GIRLS' PIIYSICAI. HUUCIATION AND SVVIMMING CI,.ASSI?S
P LEFT: Ilaulminlwn lflurmnm-ut fiuulixtw, CENTER RIGHT: 'FOI' HUW: Suv Nr-hrinpz, Shnrrm K1-Ilvl, BOTTOM LEFT: Mies Lois Ilnskin :md Miss Put Arm-
ID -: 1 I" sl ' . Iv: I ' I! 'II. In I 'I SI 'ffh IlU'l"I'0KI I I. 454 'IU l'l , - A 'I I Ii I ': I' IV ' 'I
P RIGHT3 VI" 'I""""'I'I.N NIIi"""i"3 'IHS' fukin: "ff IIIIIXTIII l"l'l:ul1lc"nI:4 JIIIIIHHI1IHm1l'lIrislIIIIII XV1-II'Il.' llosxl Ann ml' H N 'NNI Im I mn H-H mx
zu-:mu ilu- lnml. uvviilq ' LOWER RIGHT SWIMMING SCENE: Put llnllnwzly Iilnvs
" .' " ' ' f . - II Q 'I ICT 'I . Y " : .I IV Ik-
CFNTER LEFT: 'VIII' Huw' N"""'I' SIMM' 'Im'ki" 'I"':'u"'x4 - 1 V- :IIHIIIIIHIIIIIII:IIII1:IuIIIuI ,Il1I1,InI'I1lrI1nIfI HIIIIIJIIIH41:l'lI'lI'u1:In IIIIVI-
l,.,1.,,-.-Q 111111.-V, xmf. Xlwluln-II. Arm-y .xm..- la.-H...-, sm- INSERTII-IIIIII1' rmnks, Imluws xnmlmn, Army Imu Inn, ' ' - -
luv In-.-, I,n Aluim- Ilnrku-r, IiH'l"I'UXl IKHW' I!:lrh:uv':l lim.-, Ifvrmm lwlu-rig, LOWER RIGHT TENNIS MATCH: Flaws waxh-In-s I1-Huis
' ' " - ' - finalists Nlzlriun Ilurxh :xml Ilosvnxflry 1':1liv1lQ.
lh-nllzl llvnrllsll-y, I.nu lullvn llullf-lv, .Im Ilmpy I,.nlu.lr.n
I'llrm-r, llix in- Inglmm,
THF QUILL UFFICF AND STAFF TRIP
li1i'f111fnf111orrr I1-V .lltuulme ,-lllfert
THF FDITORS' KTLAN
Upper Left: Ann l.undy, Nlarilvn Cha-
pek, Norman Lamh,
STINIULATING BRAIN VVAVPS lvlarvin Kirk, Derwood Iohnson fSpun-
FOR NFXT VVliFK'S QUILT.
Upper Right: Carole lvfarquis. lane
HFRF XYF ARF AT THF A TOAST AND XVIYRF OFF TO O, U.
NLJRMAN PRFSS CONFIERCIFNCF
Center Left: R ith Scott fSponsorJ,
sorj, Pat Holloway, Bertha Chapman,
Barhara Roos, Shirley Smith, Paula Kirk,
Neilson, Nedra lvfarqnis, Sue Schlottach. Sandra Ritchie, Kay Davenport, MHIIY
TXYO HFADS ARli l':liil'ilil5R THAN
1,UIl't'7 Right: Doyle Alexantler, Ann UNF PLUS Tflli OlillliR llAl,Vl'.S
Loierr Left: lvfarilvn Cfhapela, Shirlew
Canunaek, Sidnev Ohmart, Peggy' Cra-
vens, Konea Hendrix, Sharon Ruch,
Nlarilyn Iones, Ioyee Schwedland, Smith. lwfary Bali Garnett, lvfandini
VVanda Greer, Carole Marquis. Sandra Alhert
Ritchie, lilizaheth Marshall.
Although school started September 2 this
year, the puhlications department at FHS
was already under way, having started a
full month hefore on advertisements for tht
foothall programs. Miss Ruth Scott, through
the co-operation of her second-year-to-he
journalism class, succeeded in assigning stu-
dents local concerns to contact for advertise-
iuent in the program. The orders were then
taken to the printer.
Then with the opening of school came
the appointing of grade school reporters.
As Seniors had done this joh the previous
year, and Iuniors were just beginning to
learn the techniques of journalistic writing,
the Seniors wrote most of the school news
first semester, while the Juniors, who were
now experienced writers, covered it second
semester. Every Tuesday sixth hour was set
for the reporters to gather the news. Going
to their assigned grade schools, they inquired
and were informed hv the teachers of the
weeles happenings which were the reporter's
job to write up. All news was then taken to
the Quill Qflice hy 8:00 tfcloclc Vvednesday
morning to he typed, edited and sent to the
newspaper office by H100 o'clock noon in
order to he published in Thursday's evening
Next on the agenda was the Quill Weekly.
The stalls were changed each semester to
give more students experience. The staffs
for first semester were: Peggy Cravens,
Editor, Rita Ewing, Associate Editor, Sandra
Snoddy, News Editor, Sandra Brown, Fea-
ture Editor, Darrell lVlcCugin. Humor, jon
Caron, Sports, Bertha Chapman, Personals,
Typists: Sue Schlottach, lithel Solomon and
Sarah Pellow for the third hour. Sidney
Chmart, lfditor, VVanda Greer, Associate
Editor, Sue Alexander, News liditor, Nlarik
lyn Iones, Humor, Dennis Ukena, Sports,
loyee Schwedland, Personals, Typists: lVlarx'
lfllen Davis, Konea Hendrix and Sharon
Ruch, lVlarian Hursh, Feature liditorg Ann
Lundv, Coaordinating liditor, and Gladys
Bender, Exchange for fifth hour.
The staflis for second semester were: lim
Barnes, Editor, Bud Goltry, Associate liditor,
livelyn l.eaehman, Feature liditor, Phil
frU?'lflVIllt'lI on page 461
F OSS ETT
70l West Maine Street
Telephone 341 Enid, Oklahoma
W. I. FOSSETT
P. D. FOSSETT
THIS OUILL Macazmit
peeclr gfudenfs Talze Honors
Nedra Sue Marquis and lane Neilson
Many accomplishments and honors have
been earned this year by the speech depart-
ment under the direction of Mrs. Una Lee
Voigt. Mrs. Voigt's Hrst year at Enid High
has proved to be very busy with a different
speech course each period.
The first semester radio class of 26 mem-
bers presented four programs over stations
KCRC and KGWA emphasizing American
Education Week. Directors were: Elizabeth
Marshall, Ianie Franks, Nedra Sue Marquis
and Evelyn Leachman.
A total of 61 daily broadcasts were put on
the air homeroom period first semester. The
programs consisted of news of yesterday and
today along with the personality of the day.
Second semester class of 17 presented 72
A series of 24 Saturday morning broad-
casts over KCRC entitled 'iEnid High on
the Air" consisted of all-school news, sports
news, and featured one of the departments
in Enid High.
The sophomore speech class gave a radio
adaptation of Iulius Caesar to the English
department. They presented a panel discus-
sion over station KCRC in February. The
panel consisted of: Bert Bucher, Pat Phillips,
Richard Gott, David Frantz, Paul Rempel
and Douglas Young.
Seventy students entered the radio contest,
Voice of Democracy, sponsored by the
Iunior Chamber of Commerce. Finalists in
the contest were: Dave Champlin, Rosetta
Hoyle, Elizabeth Marshall, Ianie Franks,
Beth McCaleb, Dick McKnight, Leo Dance,
Sandra Wilson, Io Anne Hart, Norella
Doane, Neal Iones and Elaine Neill. Elaine
Neill and Neal Iones placed first in Enid
High to compete against the other two high
schools in Enid. In this contest Elaine placed
first and Neal second. In the all-state finals
at Oklahoma City, Elaine placed third.
ln the V.F.W. radio contest on "The
Constitution Ours to Defend," Enid High
Three teams entered the Shawnee contest
at Oklahoma Baptist University. The Iunior
C team, Elizabeth Marshall and Elaine
Neill, won five debates and lost one. The
Iunior B team, Harry Nelson and Ronald
Petty, won two and lost two. The Senior
A team, Bill Pitts and Marilyn Rempel,
won one and lost three.
At the Classen tournament Bill Pitts and
Ronald Petty won one and lost three. Eliza-
beth Marshall and Nate Scarritt won one
and lost two. Dave Champlin, Ronald Cain
and Elaine Neill won two and lost two.
In the Cushing tournament Elizabeth
Marshall and Elaine Neill won two debates
and lost one. Bill Pitts and Nate Scarritt
won one and lost three. Dave Champlin
and Ronald Cain won two and lost two.
Two teams journeyed to Alva where they
made a good showing. Elizabeth Marshall
and Elaine Neill won four and lost one.
Ronald Cain and Nate Scarritt won five and
At Goodwell Elaine Neill and Elizabeth
Marshall won six and lost one.
In December, the speech department was
represented at the annual Oklahoma Speech
and Drama Conference held at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma. Dick McKnight and
Nate Scarritt were Enid delegates to the
assembly. Elaine Neill was an alternate.
Marilyn Rempel represented the school in
forensic progression taking third place in
debate, extemporaneous and discussion.
Other students attending were Elizabeth
Marshall, Ronald Petty, Harry Nelson and
Attending the Student Congress at Ed-
mond, April 18, were Bill Pitts and Elaine
Neill, Senators and Representatives, Eliza-
beth Marshall, Ronald Petty, Harry Nelson,
Dave Champlin and Dick McKnight.
Twenty-two students journeyed to the
first contest held at the Oklahoma Baptist
University in Shawnee. Rooky Dykes placed
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 92-y
Top Raw, Left to Right: Ierry Haskins, Bob Allison, Dave Champlin, Tom Stewart, Harry Nelson,
Ronald Cain, Nate Scarritt, Scot lohnston, Ronald Hoskins and Mrs. Voigt QSponsorj.
Middle Row: Kent Corey, Patricia Bond, Rosetta Hoyle, Sandra Wilson, Nedra Marquis, Evelyn
Leachman fCampbellj, Ianie Franks, Robert Murray.
Bottom Row: T. C. Iones, Milton Andrews, David Sneary, B. l-lathoot, Rooky Dykes,
Richard Gott, Ronald Petty.
School had six contestants. Rosetta Hoyle
placed first winning 1525, Rooky Dykes sec-
ond 315 and Mike Nicolson third 310.
Other contestants were Paul Rempel, Richard
Gott and Bob Allison. Rosetta placed fourth
in the state finals at Oklahoma City.
EHS listed in the April "Forum,"
National Forensic publication, as fifteenth
place in the nation in debating this year.
The group is first in Oklahoma in debate
first in preliminaries of public address and
rated second in the finals. Neal Iones placed
first in humorous reading preliminaries and
third in the finals. Elaine Neill won third
place in girls' radio. ln extemporaneous
speaking Bill Pitts placed third. Dave
Champlin placed in original oratory. Nedra
Sue Marquis placed in humorous reading
and Bible. La Vena Park and Io Ann Hart
entered in dramatic reading. Norella Doane,
fcontinued on page 46j
- I f . 1 ' S" e Q 3 .4 2 2
H uniofzs in Gale
Wlith heavenly merit book in hand St.
Peter and his assistant are discussing the
trials and errors of the Iunior class of EHS.
"XVell, St. Peter, the Iunior class has been
brought up for admittance through the Gol-
ul donit know much about these boys and
girls, but from what I hear this modern
generation is more or less going to the clogs
with their vandalistic notions."
"Oli, I donlt know. It looks like theyve
had a pretty good bunch of boys and girls
to steer them through the year in flying
colors. Let's see-I have their names here
some place. Oh, yes, Elaine Neill was Presi-
dent: Travis Miles, Vice-President, Sandra
VVilson. Secretaryg Io Anne Hart, Treasurer,
and Cerita Oliver, Reporter."
"VVhat about that roudy bunch of boys
that seemed to accomplish nothing but
"I wouldn't say that. They received many
cuts and bruises bv lending their fullest
Carole Marquis and Sue Temple
support to their football team. Bob Allison,
Waclc' Arnold, Charles Bradley, Bill DeBusk,
Roy Dennis, Rooky Dykes, Elbert Goodwin,
Bill lVIcDaniel, Daymond Nleyers, George
Pratt, Bruce Roberts, Sam Clarke and Paul
Day with earnest efforts helped pull the
team to the top. Nlanagers were Dick Mc-
Knight, Bruce Hinson, Dick Godschalk and
"That may be, but d0n't those youngsters
ever interest themselves with more serious
"I have an answer to that too. Look at
the fine showing the Iuniors in the Student
Council made. In that organization I have
listed Nancy Conner, Rosemary Maliatfey,
Don Criswell, Anne I-leadlee, Paul Day,
Dixie Ingham, Christine I-lartline, Sally
Caldwell, Ioy Edwards, Louis Lavicky, Iobn
Keeling. Raymond Frederick, Donna
I-Iughes, Bruce Niedley, Bill Davis, Patty
Garber, Ierry Pyle and Bob Snowden.
"If therels one thing I can't stand it's
that horrible jazz that these kids make so
much fuss over. Letis hear your comefback
'il see you're not familiar with linid
I-liglfs top rate band, the Iunior portion
consisting of Don Atkinson, Dick Boyer,
Carolyn Brewer, Gerald Brown, Bt-lva Clark,
Sam Clarke, Bob Clift, Nancy Conner, Bob
Crandall, Don Criswell, Indy Cromwell, Bill
Davis, Beverly Diener, Ross Engle, Ioe
Fleming, Raymond lirederick, Kathy Gates.
Charles Lea Goeller, Sue Heiserman, David
I-lcmphill, Bob Hill, Bobby Hill, Betty Iobn-
son, Iackie Lindsay, Dan hlackev, Doug
iVleese, Richard hierritt, Sam IVI-ood, Ioe
lVIorris, Bill lkdoxley, Harry Nelson, lired
Uberlander, Io Ann Osborne., La Vena Park,
Bill Patrick, Ronald Petty, Conni Pinkston,
Edward Poslick, Sandra Record, Sylvia Samp-
son, Ray Sears, Ruth Ann Slack, Bob Snow-
den, Iackie Wzilkt-r', Bruce VVatson. Nlarilyn
Wfithers, Robert XVuerl'lein and Homer
USIEVIQNTIEIQNTH SUTVllVllfll" PLAY CAST
illulzj lmfl In llfqllt Nlill jlllll-s, Dllvll' lXlL'XQlIIlll'l'. RUl7L'l'ILl l7l'll', llllil Stllaltt alllll Toni Slt'Vl'Lll'f.
.xll'tlfl'I1.' NllI'l'llll l3ll4llll', llllll llllillijls, llullluttt- Sll'zll'tnllt. llllyllis cll1llLlI'L'SS, lXllll'y lllvtll Ciillllltil. li. Haltlltlot alllll ljtlllllll Cllllljwllcll.
.Nhllwf IH fruul: lllllllil lfirli.
H evenleenfll ummefzu
Y iw- -
Nedra Sue Marquis and lane Neilson
"lik st, lml-tl lil it-II will why this ,lmlmtr sistul' til wlllllll slll' rl-Ils llcl' l'l'0lllJlk'i. Alt.
wats llillclvllt ll'llIll alll tlll' lltlll-rs. Nlllvllt- jvlzlyvtl luv Nlill lUIll'9, is lx!lYlll'gill'k'l'S lialllcc.
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lt WilNlllI als itls writtvll ill lllllgillllll' stlmrils fllllt' witll Int-14 illstczlll of witll ltcr. lll tlll'
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l4lVL' ill lilst sigjllt lll' alllvtllillg tllllt jlt-lljllq 5lIl1lI1lk'l' slll' lllltvs ll city lilly, lVlLll'Iill l'Cl'L'l-L',
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lll Al Nl'VR'llll'k'l1yK'ill'Ulll gill, fxllglt' is ljllitl- tll sill' gllllll-luyl-,
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liI'lllQ'S lll'W lllljvjlilll-ss illtll llCI' liliv. lt'L'lIIll SllI1lIIll'I',
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lclllll-ttl' SVl'2ll'I0llfQ luck, Tlllll Sfl'VVLll'fI lN'lr.
NlUI'l'lWl'. ljllyll' All'x:lllcll'l'g Nlrs. lNllll'l'uw,
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llllyllis Cllillllcssg l-lml'lxlillt', lN'lalt'V Bvtll
Ci1lI'I1l'l'IQ Art, Nl-nl Illlll-sg Illlll-, Dolltlll
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lvlrs. Dt-lytv llOlllllL'XIk'l' llssistvll witll cus
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Enid and Northztiest Oklahoma
First National Bank Building
1. LEE CROMWELL
1 USKEI is
Till NWN! N' '
Band and Orchestra
2l8 W. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma
A photo finish showed Snooty lfitel-
man as winner of the Hot Rod speed-
way race. Speeding along for a close
second was Larry Albright. Patty
Clements, favored to win, turned over
in the third turn. Also participating
in the race were: larry Coffin, Sanf
dra Brown, Sidney Ohmart, Sf ot lobn-
ston, lanire Brittain, Holi Boaz, Leroy
ililoore, Charles Laulcley, Dwayne Ster-
ling, Billy Ukena, Roy Malvan and
Lt' Roy Roberts.
Lost: Hot water bottle g Ioyu'
Lost: Highschool diploma--Carole
Lost: False teeth - T, C. lanes.
Lost: One golf tee-Boll Shultz.
Losti Toenail clippers--Rally Diller.
Lost: A plow horse -- Rita Ewing.
Lost: One cowboy boot g Dusty
Wanted: Law practice-lim liarrirs,
llilarvin Anderson, Bird Goltry, Hob
England, lllarvin Kline, Hill Pitts,
Devinne Steed, and Don Cummings.
The coaching staffs of the tnp
athletic teams from coast to coast are
bolstered by several former EHS ath-
letes. Norman Lamb, Iolvn Bell, and
l'Vortb Clark handle the reins of the
power-packed Oklahoma U. football
aggregation while David Selby is a
national authority on golf.
Last year's NCAA baseball champs,
the classy Tnskeegee five are tutored
by Aubrey Bristow, larry Haskins, and
lon Caton and the Trojans of South-
ern Cal, perennial track champs, have
profited under the coaching of lllax
Bob Phillips, Herb Bailey and Iillll
Brown are three of the nations fore-
most football coaches, at Vt ll. I.,
Haskell, and Carlisle respectivley, and
lim Reynolds and Arnold Krause are
the heads of the pro basketball Dona
ces. Last but not least among the
coaching greats is I. B, I-latlwoot, ath-
letic director at Illinois Normal.
and Dfy CZCGHCTS
I FUR STORAGE O
422 East Maine Enid, Oklahoma
THE Quin. MAGAZINE
A. C. Houston
.fi Complete liiiilding Servicej
230 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma
Underwood "fl oencyi'
Sold on terms with low monthly
New Portable Typewriters
of all Makes
Sam Payne-Don lhr'llll3lIl'llglll11 Foglesong
2lO West Broadway
Grand Opening Special Notice!
Enzo I-lion Sci-loot.
vfIGIjip:'fjqjg-1IlRS'l' EDITORSZ JANE NEILSON AND GENE THRASHER NUIXlBERfTl-IE LAST
Change in Faculty
Barbara lo Autry has reached her
goal in a long teaching career. She
now heads Westpoint Military Acad-
amy. Engineer supervisors include Nor-
ella Doane, lllary Martha Byrd, lllari-
rlyn Fuqua, Shirley Beckham and
K. ll. duties are lcd by Sharon
Rmb, lllary Lon ellen, Norma Bar-
nes, flnn Cammmk, and Doris Tai-
kett. Arts and science faculty include
Carolyn Bethune, Darla Craig, Yvonne
Craton, Ruth Ann Curry, Pauline
Ilri-her, Dorothy Freelr, Shirley Hess
and Donna Campbell.
Commerce department is Delores
Laylield, Myrna Lewis, Arliene Living-
ston, Darrell llli-Gugin, .Marilyn lones,
lean Wilkinson, lllarllyn Cannon, and
The Grand Opening of Madam
Zowit-'s Bracelet shop will be held to-
day. "The shop not only sells brace-
lets but designs their own fantastic
models to suit the personality of the
customers," states Marilyn Chapek,
The designers include lllary Beth
Garnett, Nanty Fowler, Bette Allan,
Elinor Carter, and lean Anne llfler-
rltt. Selling these exclusive models are
Merele and Marie Cunningham, Dor-
othy Fort, Ruth Holdeman, Irene lllll-
lerf Darlia Oswald, and lfarnestine
Say kids, remember those good old
record days? And all those request
tunes for Georgia and Nettle May.7
Still spinning some of those old tunes
around these parts are disc jockeys
flnn Lundy. Neuelyn Parriott, Sue
Si-hlottarh, Verna lo Vllalleer, Pat
Thurman, Shirley Langford, Coraleen
Tapp, Neal Iones, Paul Kirk, Bob
lernigan, Doyle Alexander, and Her-
The district school custodians held
a treasure hunt at Lahoma this week.
Sandra Rltihie, representing Bison,
uncovered all 200 objects. Attending
the all day meet were: Roi-kne Hughes,
let: lark Norman, Carrierg lessie Rei-
mer, Garberg Helen Krey, Nash:
Brine Hunter, Billingsg Bob Dix. Fair-
mont, Belua Kelley, Waukomisg Nor-
ma Replogle, Doverg and Cleo Lari-
Ronald Cam and Lloyd Fortney, ace
navigators of the Ace Blimp Co. are
preparing for another venture into
space. Destination, Pluto. The crew
for the momentous trip through the
unlimited includes Max Newland,
Nate Starritt, lim Sneed, Everette
Brewer, Tom Silver, and lim Coleman,
wind gaugersg Richard Massey, Ben
Hughes, lesse Burpo, Lee Vlliflaline,
Supersonic, the name of the ship,
also has such cadets as Laary Goode,
lon Maekey, Ronald Hoskins, Bob
Oliver, lrwn Ogden, Donald laekson,
Ri: hard llflitebell, Iirnmy Palmer, Mar-
tin Nobis and Larry Hersehberger to
round Dllt the illustrious crew. Last
week the group discovered a new
asteroid a couple of trillion miles from
Millionaire Bachelors available: Keith
Lynn, larry Carter, Delbert Peyton,
lark Reed, Torn Stewart, Dennis
Uhena, Charles Blark, lim Bray, Glen
Painter, De Roost' Raymond, George
Reddiele, Leslie Hamner, Donnie Du-
pus, and Marvin Kirk.
The men's penitentiary is now in
complete control after their last break
for freedom Saturday night, states
Peggy Cravens, head superintendant.
The wardens who have put into
force the strict disciplinary system are:
Konea Hendrix, Shirley Harris. Leota
liiggs, Barbara Funk, Betty Stettnisch,
lllarilyn Smith, illartha Goodloe,
Sandra Byers, lllargie M4Vnhers, lu-
lia Purdue, Patty lllason, and Patri-
Will Play Here
The I-lonky-Tonk is here at last, featuring piano-playing Carole
Marquis, described as another Hogy Carmichael, and her crew of
singers and dancers.
Such famous songsters as Walter Isaacs, the second Eddie Fisher,
and Roberta Pyle, another Kay Starr, will sing in a duet, "No I-lelp
Adding to the amusement of the
A black carrier pigeon has just ar-
audience will be the publicized Egyp-
tian dancers: Margie Lowe, lllary
Ellen Davis, Evelyn Learhman, Shir-
ley Smith, Pat Holloway, Barbara
rived from Timbuctoo telling us cf
Blake' Evelyn May' ,wry vvljlnm' the many sight-see-ers stopped there
Shirley Holtzen, Sarah Fellow, lfllilla While on 3 Camel mime to far Off
Grantz, and Delora Morris. g 4
places. Noticed among them were:
Comedians Sandra Snoddy and Dirk Mandlml ljjlbwt' vpunda Gn,j,,,' pany
Champlin will close the performance Anthony' Ngdm Mlmlmjv ,tmp NNI-
wlth 3 Sl'eC'al"Y act' son, lllarilyn Gilliland, Tommie Loo
lVr1ght, Kathryn Vogt, Glenda Rash,
y C l' ll llll Pl l S R I '
erm' ison, Ji tnarl, . ex ,im-
enbaugh, xl rno Pantsi lr, Billy Ragan,
The Yogert "Flycatchers" won the
Girls' National League Baseball title
in their victory over the Boonefield
"Demons" The winning team coach-
ed by lean Rowley, consisted of Ber-
tha Chapman, capt.g Rose lllary Cali-
uas, Barbara Barnes, Cleta I-lardesty,
Rita Hardesty, fifiarian Hursh, Betty
Reinhart, Gladys Bender, Rose Ann
Weida, fllire lordan, loyce Cauelt,
Cora Mi-Drinald, Betty Ogden, and
Dennis Gilbert has just announced
the arrival of his space ship, named
Kay Davenport, famed musician,
will give a performance here tonight.
Pilot Gyro Changes
Inter Planetary Travel
The invention of a pilot gyro,
an invention that could change
the future of interplanetary travel,
has just been completed by Marilyn
Rempel. Her worthy assistants, co-
captained by Elmer Hoyle and Bob
Campbell, agree that this gyro can
tnake space travel considerably easier
by means of refueling stations, hun-
dreds of miles from the gravitational
pull of Earth. Earnest Allen, Gary
Babb, Harold Biby, Don Brainard,
Ronald Kegrn, Edwin Peik, Dollie
Foale, and Lois Tanner were the mech-
anices who performed the impossible
with their unerring calculations neces-
sary for the exact measurements of
the gyro. Overseers for the opera-
tion included Iawern Stout, Doris
lohnson, Gene Thrasher, Ruth Beatty,
Doris Davidson, lllelvin llleliber, and
Pat Moore. Also indispensable in the
invention were lllanda Elledge, Bobby
Dalke, Wyvonna Poindexter, and Lan-
Tom Prize and Rn hard Campbell.
Charles Delasle is having a hard
time keeping up his tours between
Rome and France. lust can't make up
Notice: lt has just been announced
by the Mountaineer Gazette that Tru-
man Netherfon is now the world
ping-pong champion. Entries in the
meet included lark Dirge, Leo Dante,
Lonnie Brandenburg. lPI'7'TIll Hoyt,
Robert Goddard, lon Karrenbroi-k,
Billy Davenport, Tommy lfairless,
Duane Berry. Ronald Hl.Ylll1, Helen
Barber, lllargie Bailey, Lois Goodhue,
Betty Grim, and l'li'len Beattie.
A greased pig contest was also held.
Holding onto the pig the longest was
lllarilyn illinton. Taking turns were
Lucille Reed, Vern Shipley, Billie
ll'el1l1, fllartha hllllllfllt. .Don ll'ent-
worth, loyee Strnhland, Ceill Nix,
Rose ,llarie Morris, Paul Callas, Paul
Walters, Franiis Randall, Dahl ,Mit-
ihell, Pat illelfadden, and Forrest Rob-
FLASH! Paula Kirk
Wins Beauty Contest
Winners of a bathing beauty con-
test in Kalamazoo were announced
yesterday. The first prize, a trip to
Tuscaloosa, was won by Paula Kirk.
Runners-up include Sue Temple, lean-
nette Swartoat, Sue Alexander, Bar-
bara Starr and Ethel Solomon.
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SENIORS OF 1953
PHII. Ii. STUART Class Treas, 25 Home Room Pres. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Senior Play 45 All School Play 2. 35 Iunior Play 35 Activity Office 45 N. F. L. 3, 45
Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council Z, 35 Bible
Club 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 4.
IIEANIETTI5 SWARTOUT Home Room Vice Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Treas. 25 Chorus 2, 3,
45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Vice Pres. 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 35 Office
Assistant 2, 3. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Student Council 45 Library Club 45
llravette 45 l.a Iuuta 3, 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Chorus Queen Candidate 45
Aquaette Queen Attendant 4.
DORIS IESTIELLF TACKIZTT Hotne Room Sec. 25 La Iunta 2, 35 Basketball Queen
Attendant 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Student Council 45 Guidance Office 4.
l.OlllSli TANNIQR D. IZ, Club 4.
CORAI.liIiNli TAPP Bible Club 4.
Sllli TIQMPLIE Class Sec. 2, 45 Hotne Room Pres. 45 Vice Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Reporter 25
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Reporter 45 Office
Assistant 45 Hravette 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 Quill Office 45 May Queen Attendant 45
Ifootball Queen Attendant 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 25 Chemistry Club 35
Student Council 35 Grade School Reporter 4.
PAT Tlllll .
Staff 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 45 Aquaettes 45 Bravette 2, 3, 4' Quill
Olltce 45 Student Council 45 Palette Club 2, 3, 45 Thespians 45 Grade School Re-
iorter 4' Quill Rt Hortcr 4
QMAN Swimming Manager 45 Home Room Vice Pres. 35 Quill Maga7ine
GliNIi THRASHIQR lfClass Reporter 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 35
Quill Office 45 N. Ii. L. 35 Reporter 45 Physics Club 45 Student Council 35 Quill
LANDIS TRIEKIELL Home Room Vice Pres. 45 Office Assistant 25 Trade Wood-
work 3. 4.
BILLY TOM IIKIENA Home Room Pres. 45 Bible Club 4.
DIQNNIS IIKIQNA Team Manager 2, 35 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 4.
IEDITH VOGT Orchestra 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chortts 2, 3, 45 Librarian 45
Quill Weekly Staff 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 35 Student Council 45 Chorus
slut?-.,.r'. ..-' ' '
Cu tn .tndtdatt 4, Girls Quarttttt 3, Girls Trio 45 Mixed Quartette 3, 45 Quill
KATHRYN VOGT Chorus 2, 3, 45 Bravette 2.
HIELIEN PAULINIE WADE fBliATTllij.
VFRNA IO WALKIQR Gytn Manager 3, 45 Aquaettes 3, 45 Bravette 25 Palette
Club 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 4.
PAUL WALTIERS IR. Home Room Treas. 45 D. F. Club 4.
I3II.Llli Llili WISBB Hotne Room Sec. 35 Chorus 2, 35 Office Assistant 45 Library
Club 35 Pres. 35 Vice Pres. 35 D. li. Club 4.
MliLVIN Wlil3BIiR Debate Letterman 35 Activity Office 35 N. F. L. 4.
ROSA ANN WIilDA Gym Manager 45 Band 45 Chorus 25 Aquaetrcs 4.
DON WIENTWORTH Band 2, 3, 45 Chorus 45 Mixed Chorus 45 Phvsics Club 3
IIERRY WHITSITT Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Sg. at Arms 45 Library Club 45 Sec.
Palette Club 3, 45 Guidance Office 4.
Llili WICKLINli Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Home Room Vice Pres. 35 Chorus 2, 35
Senior Play 25 All School Play 2, 35 Iunior Play 2, 35 N. F. L. 35 D. O. Club 4,
Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Physics Club 35 Student Council 3.
MARTHA IANIE WILHOIT Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chortts 3, 45 All School Plav 3.
IIZAN WILKINSON Office Assistant 2, 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor
Society 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Girls State Alternate 3.
VliRNliI.I. WILSON Oklahoma Honor Societv 2, 4.
I'OMMIli LOU WRIGHT Home Room Pres, 2, 45 Chorus 2 3 4' Mixed Chorus
3, 45 Senior Play 45 Office Assistant 2, 3, 45 Bravette 45 La Iunia 35 Oklahoma
Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Student Council 35 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Chorus Queen
SANDRA YODPR I Im
3, 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 35 Chemistry Club, 35 Chorus Queen Gaul
ne Room Pres. 35 Sec, 25 Chorus 2 3 4' Mixed Chorus 2
SENIORS OF 1953
GLENDA RASH-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 All School
Play 35 Bravette 2, 35 Chemistry Club 3.
DE ROOSE RAYMOND-Football Letterman 3, 45 Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 45 Home
Room Sec. 35 Physics Club 45 Letterman's Club 3, 45 Quill Reporter 4.
GEORGE REDDICK---Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 All School Play 35 Bible
IACK REED4Baseball Letterman 45 Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Sec. 25 Palette Club 45
Quill Reporter 4.
LUCILLE REIiDfD. E. Club 3, 4.
IESSIE REIMER-Home Room Treas. 45 D, E. Club 45 Treas. 45 Bible Club 2, 3, 45
Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Reporter 45 Quill Weekly Staff 4.
BETTY REINHARDT-Activity Office 3, 4.
MARILYNN REMPEL-Debate Letterman 45 Orchestra 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Board of
Directors 45 All School Play 3, 45 Iunior Play 35 Delta Theta 45 N. I5. L. 3, 45
Sec. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3.
IIM REYNOLDS-Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Chorus 3, 4,
Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Physics Club 35 Quill Reporter 4.
SANDRA RITCHIE-Home Room Sec. Treas. 35 Legionettes 2, 35 Bugle I.ieut. 35
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 35 All School Play 35 lunior Play 35
Bravette 3, 45 Quill Office 45 N. F. L. 45 Bible Club 35 Guidance Office 3, 45
Grade School Reporter 3, 45 Student Body Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45
LEROY ROBERTS-Football Letterman 45 Track Letterman 4.
PATRICIA ROBERTS-Chorus 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Bible Club 2, 3, 4.
FORREST E. ROBERTSON.
IEAN ROWLEY-Gym Maiiager 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Activity Office 45 Oklahoma
Honor Society 25 G. A. A. 4.
SHARON KAY RUCHfSwimming Manager 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Re-
porter 45 Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Treas. 45 La Iunta 45 Sec-Treas. 45 Quill Office 5
Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Treas. 35 Vice Pres. 45 Sec. 45 Palette Club 3, 45 Vice Pres. 4,
Program Chairman 45 National Art Honor Society 3, 4.
NATHAN SCARRITT-Debate Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 45 Band 2, 3, 45
Senior Play 45 Delta Theta 45 Les Copians 3, 45 Sec. 35 Pres. 45 N. Ii L. 45
Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3.
SUE SCHLOTTACH--Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 45 Les Copians 3, 45 Sec. 45
Quill Office 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 45 Quill Reporter 4.
JOYCE SCHWEDLAND-Home Room Pres. 45 Treas. 25 Quill Weekly Staff 45 All
School Play 45 Iunior Play 35 Office Assistant 45 Bravette 2, 35 Bible Club 45
Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Treas. 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 4.
DAVID SELBY '-'- -Golf Letterman 2, 3, 45 Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Quill Magazine
Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Delta Theta 45 Treas. 45 Vergilian 35 Vice Pres. 35
Quill Office 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Physics
Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Quill Reporter 45 Senior Career Day Rep. to O. ll. 4,
HOWARD VERN SHIPLEYfHome Room Pres. 45 Band 2.
TOM SILVERfSenior Play 45 All School Play 2, 3, 45 Iunior Play 35 La Iunta 2, 35
Reporter 3, Physics Club 45 Thespians 45 N. R. O. T. C. Scholarship Principal 4.
BETTY VIOLA SMITH-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 All School Play 35
junior Play 35 Bravette 2, 35 La junta 2, 3.
MARILYN IOYCE SMITH-Chorus 45Bravette 2, 3.
SHIRLEY SMITH-Home Room Sec. 45 Treas. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill
Weekly Staff 45 Office Assistant 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Office 45 Oklahoma
Honor Society 25 Student Council 35 Grade School Reporter 4.
IIM SNEED-Band 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 2, 35 All School Play 35 Delta Theta 45
Physics Club 4.
SANDRA SNODDY-Home Room Sec. 3, 45 Treas. 35 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette
25 La lunta 35 Sec. 35 Quill Office 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 35 Quill Reporter 4.
ETHEL IEANNETTE SOLOMON-Quill Weekly Staff 45 Vergilian 45 Reporter 45 Sec.
45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Bible Club 45 Quill Reporter 4.
BARBARA STARR-Gym Manager 45 Home Room Sec. 2, 35 Treas. 35 Chorus 45
Palette Club 3, 45 Sec.-Treas. 45 Bravette 4.
DEVINNE STEED-Home Room Pres. 35 Vice Pres. 35 Sec. 25 D. O. Club 4.
DWAYNE STERLING-Band 2, 3, 45 All School Play 35 lunior Play 35 La lunta 35
Physics Club 45 Bible Club 45 Boys' State 35 Thespians 4.
BETTY LOU STETTNISCH fDANIELSj fHome Room Pres. 45 La Iunta 35 D. li.
Club 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, 45 Palette Club 3, 4.
TOM STEWARTwBasketball Letterman 45 Track Letterman 45 Senior Plav 45 All
School Play 2, 35 N. F. L. 3, 45 Student Council 25 Thespians 45 BibleiClub 45
Home Room Pres. 3.
LAVERN STOUT--Chorus 2, 4.
IOYCE STRICKLANDAHome Room Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 35
Student Council 25 Guidance Office 45 Legion:-ttes 2, 3, 45 Bible Club 3:
SEN I ORS 0 F 1 953
IRIQNIQ IVIARIIQ MII.I.IiR Chorus 41 I3ravrtlc 41 Palcltr Club 41 I3ibIL' Club 4.
MARILYN MINIUN llomc Rooln I rvs. 41 Vicc I rcs. 3, 41 LL'gioi1L'trcs 2, 3, 41 Chorus
2, 3, 41 Quill Magazine- Stall 41 Quill VV4-ckly Staff 31 I.a luuta 2, 31 Viu- Prus. 2,
Rn-lwoi'u'r 21 Quill Olliu' 41 Oklahoma Honor Socicly 4,
IDAIII. Mll4CIII5I.I. l3aucl 2. 3, 41 Oklahoma Ilouor Socin-ly 2.
I,I5ROY MOORI1 ID. O. Club 3, 41 Pri-s. 4.
PATRICIA ANNIQ MOORIQ,
IlI5l.ORA ll'AN MORRIS Chorus 2, 3, 4.
ROSIf MARII5 MORRIS llomu Room Si-Lx 2.
IANli Nl-ll.SQN Swiiuiniug Mauagvr 3, 41 Quill Milglllllll' Stall' 41 Quill XNcckIy
' Al Sl lI'l1 3 Aauitt 7 3 4 Idr HIL
Stall 31 Suuior llav 41 l .riou :V .2 lar cs -, ., 1 ' cas. 31 Owl
Assislaiu 41 I3rayn'ui- 2, 3, 41 I.rs Copians 3, 41 RL-porter 41 Quill Ofliicv: 41 Okla-
homa Ilouor Sofiuly 2, 3, 41 Crailv School Rclvortvr 3, 41 Slucluut l3o4ly RL-portcr 41
Quill Rvlworu-r 3.
IRIIMAN Nli'I'III5R'I'ON Ilomc Room Prus. 21 I3aml 2, 3, 41 Vim- Prrs. 41 All
Snbool Play 3, 41 llK'lI1I 'llwla 41 Prcs. 41 Vicu Prus. 41 lvlay Quccu Altcuclaut 41
Oklahoma llonor .Socicly 3, 41 Phvxics Club 41 Prus. 41 Chuinixlrv Club 31 Vim
Prus. 31 5IlI4ll'IIl Council 2, 4, I I
MAX Nl5VVI.ANI7 l3auil 2, 3, 41 IM-lla 'llwla 41 Physics Club 41 SIIILIUIII Couutil 3.
UIISIN NIVISQN I3illl'IIt' Club 3, 41 Prvs. 4.
i.I5i.II. NIX IJ, O, Club 4.
MARTIN NOI3IS I5. I5, Club 3, 4.
IACK NORMAN Ilomr Room Sm-Lx 3, 41 Ira-as. 3, 41 I3auil 21 Printing Club 41
Chairinau 41 Assisiaul Chairman 41 Quill Rcporlcr 41 Quill XVvvkly Stall 4.
I3l3'l"l'Y llI.AINli OKQIJIQN Gym Manager 41 Cl. A. A. 3, 41 La luuta 41 SLT.-'I-!'l'ilS. 41
Oklahoma llouor Socivly 3.
SIIJNIQY QIIMARI Ilomu Room Prus. 41 Chorus 3, 41 Mixul Chorus 3, 41 Quill
VVc4'lily Stall 41 Svuior Play 41 All School Play .31 Ofllicc Assistant 3, 41 La lilnta 31
N. l'. I.. 3, 41 'I'lu'spiaus 41 Via' Prus. 41 Cracli' School Rcportcr 41 Quill Rcportvr 41
I3oys' Stalk' 3.
I3Ol3'Ol.IVI'R Ilomv Room Prrs. 41 Irailc XVooilwork 4.
IlARI.IA MAIQ OSVVALI5 IB. If. Club 4,
Cil.liN PAINIIER I-ootball I.:-ui-rmau 2, 3, 41 I3asL-ball I.L'lltTIllilIl 2, 3, 41 Home
Room 'I'rc'as. 41 Scuior Play 41 'lllicspiaus 4,
IAMl5S IHAVIID I'AI.MIfR liaull 2, 31 IJ. Ii, Club 3, 4.
NIQVIIYN l'ARRIO'I"I' I3auil 2, 3, 41 All School Plav 3, 41 Bilmlc Club 41 Thcs-
ARNQ l.I5l5 PAIIISCII Ilomr Room Prus. 21 Chorus 2. 3, 41 Mixuml Chorus 2, 3, 4:
Quill Magavinv Stall 41 All Sybool Play 31 Al'IlN'll,' Qllicc 41 Physics Club 3.
IIMMY l'AYNlf luuior Play 31 I,1IlK'IlL' Club 4.
IQIJXNIN PI5CK I3aunl 2, 3, 41 All School Play 4.
SARAII IANI5 PIil.I.OVV Chorus 2, ,3, 41 Quill Wcclalv Staff 41 Quill Officc 41 Biblc
Club 41 Quill Rqvorusr 4. I
l7l'I.I3I-RI PIYION Chorus 3, 41 All School Play 3.
l3OI3 PlIlI.I.lPS I'oolhall l.C'IIK'I'IlIIIIl 3, 41 llomc Room Vin' Pres. 21 Chorus 2, 3. 41
Mixi-ll Chorus 2. 3, 41 SI-uior Play 41 All School Play 3, 41 Iuuior Play 31 May'
Qun-vu Allcurlauu 41 Ililih- Club 41 Vice Prus. 41 All Stair Iiootball 41 'llhvspiaus 4.
lSlI.l. l'I'IA'I'S Ilomc Room Pri-s. 31 Office Avsislaut 31 N. I5. I.. 3, 41 Stumluut Council 3.
WYVONNA I'OlNI7IfX'I'IiR Oklahoma Ilouor Socil-ly 2.
IOM PRICIS Ilaull 2, 3, 4.
IIIIDY PIIRIDIIIQ I.a Iuula 4.
ROI3liR'I'A I'YI,Ii Cirls' Chorus 2, 3, 41 Mixc-I Chorus 2, 3, 41 Quill lvlagaliuc
Stall 41 Svuior Play 41 All School Play 31 Oklahoma I"Iouor Sociuly 3, 41 c3l'IL'l'llISfI'y
Club .31 Sluclrni Council 31 Girls' Quarlvltc 31 Girls' Trio 41 Mixul Quartuttc 3, 41
Chorus Qucuu Cauilirlatc 4.
llIl.I. I.. RAKLAN Ilomu Room Viu' Prux. 41 IJ. li. Club 4.
I-RANCIS M. RANl7AI.l. Il, Ii. Club 3, 4,
SENIORS OF 1953
BELVA DARLENE KELLY-Home Room Sec. 2.
MARVIN KIRKlTeam Manager 35 Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Band 2, 3, 45 Quill
Magazine Staff 45 Activity Office 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4.
PAUL KIRK4Home Room Vice Pres. 35 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45
Quill Weekly Staff 45 Senior Play 45 Quill Office 45 Quill Reporter 45 Grade School
Reporter 45 Boys' State 35 Palette Club 45 All School Play 35 Office Assistant 4.
PAULA KIRK-Class Treas. 45 Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Senior Play 45 All School Play 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 May Queen Attendant 45
Library Club 3, 45 Pres. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 35 Studem Council 3, 45
Aquaette Queen Candidate 45 Chorus 4.
MARVIN KLINE1Gym Manager 2, 45 Team Manager 35 Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 45
Home Room Pres. 35 Vice Pres. 2, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Sec.fTreas. 35 Letterinan's
Club 3, 45 Palette Club 3, 4.
ARNOLD KRAUSE4-Student Body Pres. 45 Basketball Letterman 3, 45 Home Room
Pres. 3, 45 Vice Pres. 25 Treas. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Activity Office 45
May Herald 45 Student Council 45 Bible Club 3.
HELEN IOAN KREYfHome Room Vice Pres. 25 Sec-Treas. 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45
Drum Majorette 3, 45 Office Assistant 45 Bravette 3, 45 Bible Club 3, 4.
NORMAN LAMB-Class Pres. 2, 3, 45 Football Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Pres.
2, 3, 45 Sec. 25 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 35 Delta Theta 45
Office Assistant 45 Quill Office 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Oklahoma Honor
Society 25 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Bible Club 3, 45 Treas. 45 Exchange Club
"Boy of the Monthl' 4.
SHIRLEY LANGFORD-Gym Manager 25 Home Room Sec.Treas. 45 Legionettes 2, 3,
45 Bugle Lieut. 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Library Club 45 Quill
CLEO WADE LARlMER!D. O. Club 3, 4.
CHARLES LAVICKY IR.1Home Room Pres. 35 Cheerleader 35 Student Council 45
Quill Reporter 4.
DE LORES LAYFIELD-Home Room Pres. 25 Sec. 35 Treas. 45 Quill Magazine
Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 35 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Office 2, 3, 45 D. Ii. Club 45
Bible Club 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 3, 4.
EVELYN LEACHMAN-Gym Manager 3, 45 All School Play 35 Aquaettes 3, 45
Bravette 2, 35 N. F. L. 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Bible Club 3, 45 Quill
Reporter 45 Quill Weekly Staff 4.
MYRNA LEWISfTeam Manager 25 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 45 May Queen
Attendant 45 D. O. Club 45 Reporter 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 45 Quill Reporter 4.
ARLIENE LOIS LIVINGSTON- Band 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 4.
LESTER LONG4Bible Club 4.
MARIORIE LOWE fHAMPTONjfBand 2, 3, 45 Board of Directors 45 Quill
Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Program Director 45
Band Queen Attendant 45 Chemistry Club 35 Guidance Office 45 Quill Reporter 4.
HERMAN LUFFMAN-V Home Room Sec. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Business Manager 45
Physics Club 4.
REX LUKENBAUGH-Class Vice Pres. 45 Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room
Pres. 35 May Queen Attendant 45 Quill Reporter 4.
ANN LUNDY---Home Room Vice Pres. 35 Sec. 25 Treas. 2, 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Quill Weekly Staff 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Cheerleader 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Reporter 45
Basketball Queen Attendant 45 Palette Club 45 Aquaette Queen Attendant 45 May
Queen Attendant 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Quill Office 3, 4.
KEITH LYNNJEootball Letterman 2, 3, 45 Baseball Letterman 3, 45 Lette-rman's
Club 3, 4.
CORA LEE MCDONALD-Home Room Treas. 25 Chorus 35 Bravette 25 D. Ii. Club 3.
PATRICK MCFADDENJ-D. O. Club 3, 45 Vice Pres. 4.
DARRELL LEE McGLIGIN+Qtiill Weekly Staff 45 All School Play 2, 35 Iunior
Play 35 Aquaettes 45 N. F. L. 3, 45 Bible Club 45 Thespians 4.
LARRY G. McKEE.
MARGIE MCVICKER-Activity Office 45 Bible Club 4.
ION LEW MACKEY-Home Room Vice Pres. 45 Band 2, 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45
Quill Weekly Staff 35 All School Play 2, 35 Iunior Play 35 La lunta 35 N. lf. L. 2,
3, 45 Vice Pres. 45 Physics Club 45 Quill Reporter 4.
ROY MAHAN-Home Room Vice Pres. 45 D. O. Club 35 Printing Club 45 Chair-
man 45 Assistant Chairman 4.
CAROLE LEE MARQUIS-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Accompanist 2, 3, 45
Quill Magazine Staff 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Senior Play 45 All School Plav 35
Iunior Play 35 Bravette 2, 45 Guidance Office 45 Quill Office 45 Bible Club 3, 45
Girl's State 35 Grade School Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 4,
NEDRA SUE MARQUIS1Quill Magazine Staff 45 Senior Plav 45 All School Plav
3, 45 Iunior Play 35 Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Treas. 45 Quill Office 45
N. F. L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 35 Thespians 45
G. A, A. 35 Bible Club 45 Grade School Reporter 35 Quill Reporter 3, 4.
PATTY LOU MASONfChorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, 45 N. If. L. 3, 4.
RICHARD MASSEY---Gym Manager 25 Football Letterman 3, 45 Track Letterman
2, 3, 45 Letterman's Club 3, 45 All School Play 3, 45 junior Play 35 Phvsics Club 35
Chemistry Club 4. ' '
IERRY MAUPIN-Band 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 4,
EVELYN MARIETTA MAY 'Band 2, 3, 45 D. Ii. Club 3, 45 Pres. 4,
LESTER I. MAY.
IEAN ANNE MERRITT--Home Room Sec. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 All School
Play 31 ACUIHCIICS 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Chemistrv Club 35 Student
Council 45 Senior Career Day Rep. to O. U. 4, '
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SENIORS OF 1953
XVANUA fiRl5l'R Quill XVurlilx' Stull 41 All Sfluml Plzlv 41 Ofliiu' Assistaull 41
l5r.uvm'lir 21 Quill Qllun' 41 lis'gIUlll'lll'N 2, 5. 41 Ciraulc"5al1nol Rcp0l'u'r 41 Quill
l5l"l"liY IU URIM ll, I-. Club 5, 41 Sur, 4.
l.l-Sl,Il' llAlVlNl5R Svuiur Plin' 41 Plnwus Club 41 Clu-misrrv Club 5.
Cl.l-TA ANN llARlll'.Sl'Y Cyrn Mzliuugm-r 2, 5, 41 Home Room Vice Prcs. 5, 41
C. A, A 2, 5. 41 Sluurls Nlzimlgri' 21 Vim- Prus. .5. 41 l51blr Club 4.
RPIA IIARIH-S'l'Y livin M.Ill:lgA'I' 2, 5, 41 llulnu Ronin Svc, .51 ilircas. .51 G. A, A.
2, 5, 41 Puuns Mllll1lgt'l' 21 Sci. lrvns, 51 Pri-s. 41 l'5iblu Club 4.
.SllIRl.l-Y HARRIS 'livgun M2Ill1Igl'l4 11 lluruu Rmun Svc. 21 Library Club 51 D, U,
Club 41 l5I'RIYl'lll' 2, 5, Pallvllc Club 5, 41 l.k'gl0IlL'll1'S 2. 5.
IIQRRY IIASKINS lbuilmll l.cum-rinuu 2, 5. 41 l5nschnll Lcuurinun 2, 5, 41 llonu'
Ruuni Pre-s. 21 Yum- Prvs. 2, 51 All .Smhuul Play 51 N. li. l.. .51 La-ucrnmn's Club 41
l5Il4IlL Club 7
I, l5, IlAl'Il0O'l' I-uulb.ill l,l'llt'I'Ill1Ill 41 lluxnc Rumn Pres. 2, 51 bcniur Play 4g
N. l'. I.. 41 Siuzlvni Luunril 5.
KONl'A lll'Nl3RlX llllllll' Ruuln Vim- Prrs. 21 Urdu-sxru 2, 5, 41 Q.iill VVc:'kly
Stull 41 l.ibr4irv Club 41 l5ihlv Club 41 Quill Rn-porter 4.
LARRY lII'RSC'III5I-RC5l'R Churus 2, 41 Mixml Chorus Z, 41 l5iblc Club 4.
RONALD lJl'AN HIXON lb. U. Club 4.
Rlllll lx llUl.l7l5lVlAN 5Jl'llN'NlI'.l 2, 51 Churus 41 Y licvns 4.
PAI' llOl.l.UVVAY Cyln lvlaimgci' 41 Hunu' Ruoln Pres. 41 Rclxortcr 21 Quill
b1ilgAlllllk' Stull 41 Quill Rrpurivr 41 Aqimctws .5, 41 l5riivctlc 41 Quill Office 4.
Sl llRl.l-Y llUl,'l'fl1N llurnr Ruuiu Vin' Prcs. 2, 51 l5ran'rlu- 2, 5, 41 l5iblv Club 5, 41
Ullui- IXNNIXIQIIII 4.
RQNAl.lJ IIUSKINS ihurus 2. 5, 41 Mixvri Chorus 2, 5. 41 N. li. l.. 41 ll. li.
CYN'IlllA llQVl'l5l,l. lluinc Ruuin Vim' Prrs. 41 Svc. 21 Tri-ns. 21 l5rnvL-ttc 2, 5, 41
Vin- Pn-s. 41 l.i's Culunns 51 Pri-s. 51 Oklailuvliiu llouur Sofia-ly 5, 41 Biblu Club 41
I-I.MI'R Il0Yl.l- llunu' Ruuin Prrs. 21 Vin- Prus. 21 SI.ItlL'Ill Cuuucil 2, .51
Ill-RRll. R. IIUYI lla-lun 'llirm 41 Uklnliunm lluuur Suciciv .51 Phvsics Club 41
Clu-nnslrs' K lub 5.
llAleul.lm l5l1N llllfilll-5 llunu' Ruuin Svc, 21 'l4r'cus. 21 l51uul 2, 5, 41 All Sclmul
Plan' 51 l.ibraux' Club 2, 5, 41 Vin' Prrs. 41 Oklgilmum Honor Sucictv 2, 41
f,lll'IlllNlIiY Club 4, I
ROCKY lllTClII',S I-uuihull l,l'Ill'l'lllilll 5. 41 'lirack l.Clll'I'IIlAlIl 5, 41 Chorus 2, .51
Mrxul Churus 2, 51 l2l'll1l 'lilirin 41 5l'l'.bl4I'l'1lN, 41 Physics Club 41 l.cllcrmz1n's
Club 5, 4.
l5RllCl4 IlllN'l'l5R li. O. Club 5, 4.
lVlARlAN lll'R.SlI ciylll lvlzliiugrl' 5, 41 llninc Rorun Sw., 41 Qiill XV:-ckly Staff 41
l5!'LlYl'lIt' 51 Aiiiviiy Ollui' 51 Ci. A. A, 5, 41 Publicus' Manager 41 Quill Rc'
l5ARl5RA lIl'l'1IlI-RSUN l5iblm- Club 5, 4.
WAI.'l'l4ll ISAAC5 l5LIllll 21 lvlixcil Churus 2, 5, 41 l5uys Quuriui 2, 51 Mixgfil
Qunru-I l, 5, 41 Chuius 5, 4. '
lJUNAl.l7 IAQIKMJN l5llyNlL'X Club 41 lhilulu' Club 2, 5, 41 'l'r.ulr Maiuhinu Shop 2, 5, 4.
Rl7l5l'R'I' M. IVRNICAN llunu- Ronin Vin- Prvs. 21 All Scluml Plan' 2, 5, 41 Iuniur
Plan' 51 N. l'. l.. 5. 4. I
l7UlilS 1ollNsuN Chnrus 2, 5, 41 Misvil Churus 41 U, lf. Club 5, 4.
llll A IUIINSUN l5.nul 2, 5. 41 lunxur l'l.u' 51 l.ibrury Club 2, .5, 41 D. lf, Club 41
slIl4ll'IIl cil7llIllIl 4.
.SCU'l' IUIINSIUN Chorus 41 Mixul Chorus 41 N. l'. l.. 41 Chrrnistrv Club 4.
MARILYN IQNVS Ilunu- Ruuin Prus. 51 Quill XVN-lily Stull 41 Qklaihunm Honnr
.Hmivly 41 l.m-gium-livs 2, 5, 41 Cirguli- Srlmnl Ri'I74!I'll'l' 41 Quill Rclmrtrr 4.
Nl'Al. R, IUNI-5 llunu- Ruuln Prrs. 21 Churus 5, 41 lvlixcil Chorus 5, 41 Librarian
41 Chuxus King Ciuuliilulu 41 Svniur Play 41 All Schuul Play 2, 41 Lu Iuurn 2, 51
N. l'. l. 2, 5, 41 llwslugins 41 Plrs, 41 l5zn's Sigur 5.
'lf K., Iuuvs Chorus 2, 51 Mixnl Churus 2, 51 51-niur Plus' 41 All School Pluv 41
N. l. l., 5. 41 4lAlll'XIlI3lIlX 41 Quill Rvspurlvsr 4. V 1
Al.lf.l- IURIJAN lluinc Rubin Pri-s. 41 View Pres. 51 ll. li. Club 41 Rn-porn-r 41
l5iblu Club 51 Quill l5c'llHI'll'l' 4,
IOIIN IJAl.I5 KARRIQNHRUCK Iuniur Plan' .51 ID. O. Club 4.
RONALD l.l5l5 KIKQIN llunu- Ruuln Svc. 21 D, lu. Club 41 Palm-its Club 51 Truas. .51
Auu'riuiu Au llunur .bllfivly 5.
SENIORS OF 1953
KAY DAVENPORT---Quill Magazine Staff 45 All School Play 35 Grade School
Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 3, 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 Quill Office 4.
DORIS l. DAVIDSONW Band 2. 3, 45 La Iunta 35 Bible Club 3.
MARY ELLEN DAVIS-Quill Weekly Staff 45 Bravette 2, 3. 45 La lunta 2, 35
Quill Office 45 Quill Reporter 45 Library Club 25 Sec. 2.
PAULINE DECKER-D, E. Club 4.
CHARLES W, DE LISLE -Les Copians 3. 45 Treas. 45 Ciceronian 45 Pres, 45 Vice
Pres. 45 Vergilian 35 Pres. 35 Vice Pres. 35 N. li. L. 2, 3. 45 Oklahoma Honor
Society 3, 45 Chemistry Club 3.
RUBY DILLER-D. E. Club 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
BOB DlX-- Home Room Pres. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 3.
NORELLA MARIE DOANE--Gym Manager 25 Home Room Vice Pres. 2, 45 Le--
gionettes 2, 3, 45 Drum Captain 35 Senior Play 45 All School Play 2, 3, 45 lunior
Play 35 Delta Theta 45 Bravette 2, 3. 45 La lunta 3, 45 Treas. 35 N. li. I.. 3, 45
Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student
Council 25 Thespians 45 Girls' State 35 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4.
IERRY DORN- Football Letterman 45 Track Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Pres, 2, 35
Vice Pres. 45 D. O. Club 35 Printing Club 4.
DONNIE DEAN DUPUS--Home Room Vice Pres. 35 Senior Play 45 Office Assistant
2, 45 Thespians 4.
BAYNARD MA'ENE EITELMAN -Home Room Sec. 35 Treas. 25 Cheerleader 2, 3, 45
Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Sec. 3, 45 Office Assistant 45 Bravette 2, 3, 45 La Ianta 2, 35
Physics Club 45 Sec. 45 Student Council 25 Palette Club 45 Atluaette Queen
IOYCE ELLEDCE-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 All School Play 2'
WANDA LEE ELLEDGEH Chorus 4.
BOB ENGLANDH Home Room Vice Pres. 45 Trade Woodwork 4,
LARITA DEANN EWINC--Home Room Pres. 25 Vice Pres. 2, 45 Sec-Trezls. 35
Quill Weekly Staff 45 Cheerleader 45 Bravette 2. 3, 45 La lunta 45 Reporter 45
Quill Office 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 35 Palette 45 Grade School Reporter 4'
Quill Reporter 4.
MAYNARD EVVTON--Home Room Pres. 45 Vice Pres. 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45
Quill Maffazine Staff 45 Delta Theta 45 Pres. 45 Vice Pres. 45 Off'ce Assistant 45
Oklahoma? Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Physics Club 35 Chemistry Club 35 Pres, '
Student Council 2, 3.
TOMMY FAIRLESS -Delta Theta 45 Office Assistant 45 Physics Club 4.
CLARENCE FEELY-Home Room Vice Pres. 45 Chorus 2, 35 lvlixed Chorus 2, '
Chemistry Club 2, 3.
DOLLIE DOTT FOALE--Bible Club 3, 45 Y-Teens 4.
DOROTHY FORT-All School Play 35 Quill Reporter 4.
LLOYD ITORTNEY -Delta Theta 45 Physics Club 3.
NANCY JANE FOWLER --Senior Play 45 Iunior Play 35 Bravctte 2, 3, 45 l.ibrary
Club 3, 45 Sec. 45 Bible Club 3, 45 Palette Club 3, 4.
DOROTHY FRECH -Home Room Vice Pres. 25 Sec. 35 Mixed Chorus 45 Office
Assistant 25 Bravette 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2.
DONALD RAY FROESE -Football Letterman 3, 45 Student Council 45 Track Letter-
man 45 Baseball Letterman 4.
BARBARA KAY l7UNKfBravette 2, 35 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
MARILYN FUQUA- Home Room Vice Pres. 45 La Iuuta 35 Vice Pres 35 Oklahoma
Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Girls' State 3.
MARY BETH GARNETT- Home Room Sec. 25 Band Librarian 2, 3, 45 Band Let-
terman 45 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 2, 35 lunior Play 35
Bravette 25 Quill Office 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, Student Council 25
Girls State 35 Crade School Reporter 45 Quill Reporter 4.
DENNIS LEE GILBERT-H
Chorus 2, 4.
Chemistry Club 4.
ROBERT GODDARD--Les Cop
VERNON L. GOLTRY lR.--
Gym Manager 45 Golf Letterman 2, 3, 45 'Quill Magazine
La lunta 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student
ome Room Vice Pres. 45 Sec. 25 Chorus 2, 45 Mixed
Orchestra 45 Band 2, 3. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 25
ians 35 La Iunta 25 D, O. Club 45 Physics Club 3.
Staff 45 Delta Theta 45
Council 45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Quill Reporter 4, 1
LARRY GOODE -Home Room Vice Pres, 25 Treas. 25 La Iunta 25 D. O. Club 45
Physics Club 3.
l.OlS OOODHUE-Band 2, 3, 4.
MARTHA GOODLOE--Senior Play 45 Bravette 25 La Iunta 2, 3,
WILLA GRANTZ-Chorus 2, 3, 45 All School Play 2, 3.
SENIORS OF 1953
SANDRA BROWN Home Rootn Pres. 3, 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 Cheerleader 43
Alternate 33 Atluaettes 2, 33 Cuitlauce Office 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 Quill Office 43
Quill Reporter 4.
IIiSSIi ISLIRPO D. O. Cluh 3, 4.
SANDRA LAVONNIE I3YliRS Legionettes 2. 3. 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus
3, 43 l3ravette 43 Vergilian Cluh 33 Sec, 33 ilireas, 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 4.
MARY MARTHA ISYRD Cym Manager 43 Chorus 23 All School Play 33 Alternate
Cheerleader 43 Delta Theta 43 liravette 3, 43 La Iunta 2, 33 N. Ii. I.. 3, 43 Okla-
homa Ilonor Society 2, 33 Student Council 2, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Home Room
Pres. 33 Atluaette Queen Candidate 4.
RONALD CAIN Dehate Letterman 43 Home Room Vice Pres. 2, 33 Chorus 3, 43
Pres. 43 Mixed Chorus 3. 43 Pres. 43 All School Play 33 N. li, L. 43 Oklahoma
Ilonor Society 2, 33 Physics Cluh 43 Chemistry Cluh 33 Student Council 4.
ROSIE MARY CALIVAS Gym Manager 3, 43 C. A. A. 3, 43 Point and Sports
MUll3gl'f 43 Bravette 2, 33 La Iunta 2, 33 Chemistry Cltth 3.
PAUL CAI.l.AS Home Room Pres. 33 Vice Pres. 2. 43 Senior Play 43 All School
Play 43 Office Assistant 3, 43 Student Council 23 Printing Cluh 4.
ANNIE CAMMACK Band l.ettermau 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43
Grade School Reporter 3, 43 Chemistry Cluh 33 Quill Reporter 3, 4.
BOB CAMl'l5lEl.l. Home Room Vice Pres. 23 D. O. Cluh 4.
DONNA Llili CAMPI'ilil.l. Home Room Vice Pres, 23 Senior Play 43 All School
Play 2, 3, 43 Iunior Play 33 Aquaettes 2, 3, 43 Bravette 2, 3, 43 N. Ii. L. 3, 43
Pres. 43 'lihespians 43 La lunta 43 Chairman Committee 4.
RICIIARD CAMPI3liI.I. Home Room Vice Pres. 2.
MARILYN CANNON Home Room Sec. 23 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43
All School Play 33 Iunior Play 33 I.a Iunta 2, 33 Sec.fl'reas. 33 Lilxrary Cluh 23
Vice Pres. 2.
IQLINOR MARIIE CARIIER Chorus 23 Bravette 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 23
Student Council 23 Palette 43 Quill Reporter 4.
Il1RRY CARIIER Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Secrlreas. 43 Mixed
Quartet 43 l3ihle Cluh 33 Quill Weekly Staff 43 Chorus King Candidate 43 Quill
ION CA'l'ON Class Vice Pres. 33 Student Body Vice Pres. 43 Gym Manager 3, 43
Ilome Room Vice Pres. 23 Quill Weekly Staff 43 All School Play 33 Oklahoma
Ilonor Society 33 Quill Weekly Sports lzditor 43 Quill Reporter 4.
IOYCIE D. CAVITIUII Chorus 23 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Bihle Cluh 4.
DICK CllAMPl.lN Baskethall Letterman 43 Golf Letterman 3, 43 Quill Magazine
Staff 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 l.a Iunta 43 Chemistry Cluh 33 Letterman's Cluh 3, 4.
MARILYN CHAPIEK llome Room Pres. 3, 43 Vice Pres, 43 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus
23 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quill Weekly Staff 33 Quill Reporter 3, 43 Grade School
Reporter 43 liravette 2, 43 Les Copians 3. 43 Vice Pres. 33 Quill Office 3, 43 May
Queen Attendant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 43 lioothall Queen Attendant 43
Atluaette Queen 43 Palette 33 National Art Honor Society 3.
I3IiRiI'IIA CIIAPMAN Gym Manager 33 Quill Weekly Staff 43 G, A. A. 3, 43
Student Council 43 Quill Reporter 4.
PllYl.I.lS CIIILDRIESS Home Room Vice Pres. 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Librarian 2, 33
Quill Magavine Stall 43 Quill Weekly Staff 33 Senior Play 43 Quill Office 3, 43
May Queen Attendant 43 Band Queen 43 Student Council 43 Thespians 43 Grade
School Reporter 33 All School Play 3, 43 Quill Reporter 3, 4.
WORIII CLARK l9oothall Letterman 3, 43 Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room
Ireas. 23 Palette Cluh 3, 43 I.etterman's Cluh 3, 4.
I'A'l"I'Y CI.IiMliN'l'S Lihrary Cluh 43 Iiihle Cluh 3, 4.
CAROI. CllRlS'I'lNli COIDNIER Home Room Pres. 23 Sec. 43 Treas. 43 Legionettes
2, 3, 43 Aquaettes 3, 43 Office Assistant 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 La junta 3.
IIQRRY COIIIN Iuuior Play 33 Printing Cluh 43 Business Manager 43 Home Room
Pres. 2, 3, 43 Vice Pres. 2, 33 Sec-Treas. 43 Quill Reporter 4.
IIMMY COLIQMAN Student Council 33 Machine Shop 3, 4.
DARI.A CRAIC Bihle Cluh 4.
YVONNIQ CRAION Chorus 4.
PIQCCY HIELIEN CRAVIENS Quill Weekly Staff 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Reporter 43
Grade School Reporter 43 Library Cluh 23 Chemistry Cluh 33 Bible Cluh 3, 43
l.egionettes 2, 3, 4.
DONALD WAYNIQ CUMMINCS-V--Home Room Vice Pres. 3, 43 Baseball Letterman 4.
MARIIE CUNNINCIIAM Chonts 31 D, O. Cluh 4.
MIiRLIi CUNNINCHAM Chorus 33 D. O. Cluh 4.
RUTII ANN CURRY Home Room Sec. 43 Treas. 43 Office Assistant 4.
IACK DACIE Home Rootn Pres. 2, 33 Delta Theta 43 Office Assistant 43 Oklahoma
Ilonor Society 2, 33 Physics Cluh 3.
BOBBY DALKIE Band 4.
LIQO D. DANCIE Delta Theta 43 Ciceronian 43 Treas, 43 Reporter 43 Vcrgilian 33
'I'reas. 33 Sec. 33 N. lf. I.. 3, 43 ilireas. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 23 Physics Club 4.
BILL DAVIQNPORT Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 All School Play 3.
SENIORS OF 1953
MAUDINE ALBERT -Gym Manager 23 Home Room Pres. 23 Band 3, 43 All School
Play 3 4' Senior Pla 4 Iunior Pl 3 ll
, , y 3 ay 3 Qui Magazine Staff 43 Aquaettes 3, 4
Bravettes 23 May Queen Attendant 43 Band Queen Attendant 43 Basketball
Queen 43 Library Club 3, 43 Sec. 3, Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 33 Student
Council 23 Quill Reporter 43 Legionettes 23 Best Supporting Actress 33 N. F.'I.. 3
LARRY ALBRIGHT-All School Play 33 Iunior Play 33 Delta Theta 43 N. F. L. 3, 4
Chemistry Club 3.
DOYLE ALEXANDER--Home Room Pres. 2, 43 Band 43 Drum Major 43 Quill
Magazine Staff 4' Senior Plav 4' Delta Theta 4' Activitv Office 4 Ph ' Cl I
, I , , I '- 3 ysics ,uu3
Student Council 2.
SUE ANN A
LEXANDER-Class Sec. 33 Student Body Sec. 43 Homeroom Pres. 4
Quill Weekly Staff 43 D, E. Office Assistant 43 Mav Queen 4' Office Assistant 4
Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3 43 Grade School'R1. sorter A
, 'I 3 quaette Queen
Candidate 43 Quill Reporter 4.
ERNEST ALLEN--D. O. Club 3, 4.
MARVIN ANDERSON-Chorus 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Bible Club 43 Quill
Weekly Staff 43 Quill Reporter 4.
PATSY SUE ANTHONY- Cho 3 2, 3 4
rus , 3 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Quill Magazine
Staff 43 All School Play 33 Office Assistant 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Activity Office 4
Quill Reporter 4.
MARY LOU ATEN----D. E. Club 4.
BARBARA AUTRY-Class Reporter 23 Student Body Reporter 43 Gym Manager 3
H R - , ' . ' '
ome oom Pres. 2, Legionettes 2, 3, 4, Bugle Lieut 3' Pres 4' Quill M1 aziue
Staff 43 Iunior Play 33 Aquaettes 2, 3, 43 Pres. 2, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Pigs. 4
Mav Queen Attendant 43 Football Queen 43 Library Club 33 Oklahoma Honor
Society 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 33 Student Council 2, 43 Bible Club 3, 43 Sec. 33
Palette Club 3.
GARY BABB---Senior Play 33 All School Play 2, 33 Iunior Play 3.
HELEN BACHER-Home Room Vice Pres. 43 Chorus 2.
HERBIE LINCOLN BAILEY R.-F l
I oot wall Letterman 43 Band 2, 33 Senior Play 4.
MARGIE BAILEY--Guidance Office 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 4.
VERNA IEAN BALK.
BARBARA BARNES-Gvm Manager 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Treas. 23 G. A. A. 3, 43
Sec-Treas, 43 La Iunta 2, 33 Oklahoma Honor Societv 3.
IIM BARNES-Basketball M v- 4
anagcr 3 Boys Swimming Team 43 Home Room Vice-
Pres. 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Delta Theta 4' Office Assistant 3 4' Ia Iunta 4'
Pres, 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Chemistry Club 33
Editor Quill Weekly 43 Golf 43 N. R. O. T, C. Scholarship Candidate 43 Quill
NORMA IEAN BARNES---Quill Magazine Staff 43 Activity Office 43 Oklahoma
Honor Society 33 Bible Club 43 Y-Teens 4.
RUTH CAROLINE BEATTY.
SHIRLEY BECKHAM-Chorus 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Bravettes 4.
IOHN BELL-'Football Letterman 3. 43 Basketball Letterman 33 Track Letterman 33
N. F. L. 43 Bible Club 33 All State Football 43 High School All American 43
Quill Reporter 3, 4.
GLADYS BENDER- Band 23 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quill Weekly 3, 43 Bravettcs
2, 33 Quill Office 43 All-Star Basketball Team Captain 43 Quill Reporter 3, 4
DUANE BERRY-- ' ' 3
chorus 2. 3, 4, Mimi c.h0mS 2, 3, 4, A11 School may 3, 41
N. F. L. 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 33 Bible Club 3 4
CAROLYN sue BETI-1UNEuQm11 Magazine Staff 45 Y Teens 4 A ' ' off'
, - . 3 Ctlvlty ice 4.
HAROLD BIBY-Band 2, 3, 43 Senior Play 43 Thespians 4.
LEOTA BIGGS-Swimming manager 4.
BARBARA BLAKE- H - R
omc oom Vice Pres. 43 Sec. 23 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Chorus
2, 3, 43 Senior Play 43 All School Plav 43 Innior Plav 3' Ia Iunta 2 3
BOB BOAZ-Home Room Pres. 33 Band 2, 33 Chorlis 4,3 Mixt'd .Chorus 43 Bible
Club 33 Vice Pres. 3.
MAX BRADY- Gym Manager 33 Football Letterman 43 Track Letterman 43 Home
Room Pres. 33 Vice Pres. 33 Sec. 23 Treas, 23 Chorus 33 Mixed Chorus 33 All
S h I - ' ' . . . ,
c oo Play 4, Palette Club 4, Bible Club 43 Swimming Club 4,
DON E. BRAINARD-Home Room Pres. 2, 3.
LONNIE DALE BRANDENBURG--Home Room Pre.. 3' V"' P
s , ict res. 33 Senior Play
Electrician 2, 33 All School Play 33 Iunior Play 33 D. O. Club 43 Bible Club 3.
IIM BRAY---Class Treas, 33 Student Body Treas 4' Baseball Letterman 2, 3 4'
Home Room Pres. 23 Sec. 3, 43 Office Assistant '43 May Queen Atteudanf 43
Physics Club 43 Vice Pres. 43 Palette Club 33 Letterman's Club 3, 4.
unior av 3 Palette Club 4
AUBREY BRISTOW Football Letterman 3 4' Baseball Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home
Room Pres 3 4 Vice Pres 3 Mav uten Attendant 43 Phvsics Club 33 Letter-
mans Club 3 4. '
IANICE BRITTAIN--Team Manager 23 Home Room Treas. 23 Quill Weekly Staff 43
Grade School Reporter 43 Bravette 23 Palette Club 43 Quill Reporter 4.
OB BROWN-Football Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Pres. 33 Vi'e P ', 3' 7
c rcs , lhysics
Club 4, Student Council 43 Quill Reporter 3, 43 Letterman's Club 3, 4.
EVERETTE LEROY BREWER-Home Room Vice Pres. 23 Sec, 33 All School Play 23
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lon Lew Mackey
"Peace, it's wonalerful." Tl1is is what tl1e
celotex blocks of sialing covering tl1e Walls
anal ceiling of tl1e fi.H.S. llllllil practice
l'00lll were probably saying to each OYllCl'
on last Septeniber l, Labor Day. However,
the following morning at 8:30 it was a
alillerent story. A new year of lNll1Cl activities
was getting 'unaler way witl1 a total of 127
IILIIIICS listeal in tl1e new alirector's k'llI'0llIllL'llf
Geralal A. Hemphill was tl1e IICWCOIIICI'
to tackla- the alirecting chores. He succeealeal
his father-in-law, G. Ray Bonham, who up
to tl1is year, was tl1e only alirector an hnial
High banal haal ever l1aal. M1'. Bonham
starta-al instru111ental music l1ere in E.H.S,
anal alevelopa-al finial banals to their present
excellence. ivfr. Hemphill himself is a
ljlilllwlllllll graaluate anal pusheal tl1e cornet
valves aluring l1is prep alays unaler tl1e
alirection of Nlr. Bonhain lllltl was a very
fine musician tl1en. Like our newly inaugu-
rateal l'resialent lke, ivlr. Hemphill is a
golfer. VVhen not making the little wl1ite
pill soar, l1e likes piloting l1is own llil'PlLlllC.
He was with the U. S. Air K
Wai1'lal VVar II. Tl1e banal ll2lS great aalmira-
tion for its new alirector for
smooth yet frienally efficiency.
his tact anal
About tl1e first sounal lllilf alisturbeal the
walls of tl1e banal room was tl1e creaking of
the I1llI5lt'lLlllS' shoulalers as they raiseal their
hanals in voting Ull the officers. The banal
electeal lVfaynaral lfwton, Presialentg Truman
Netherton, Vice-Presialent, Ia-an Ann Nler-
ritt, Secretaryg anal Herman Lulfman,
Business lVlanager, H1'l'lll1IIl haal a big job
to alo tl1is year lllllltlllllg alia- money anal
ticlaet sales for the "Symphony, Song anal
Swing." Doyle Alexanaler anal Bob Clift
were electeal Drum lVIajor anal Assistant
Drum lvlajor, respectively.
The Color Gnaral anal Librarians inclualeal
Arliene Livingston, jackie Linalsay, Iualy
Cromwell, Terry Torbett anal liniagene
Ienkins with ivlary Beth Garnett acting as
Heaal Librarian. Twirlers for tl1e banal were
lWaualine Albert, Nfilalreal Champney, Belva
Clark, Beverly Diener, Sue Ha-iserman llllll
Nominees for Banal Queen were Nlaualine
Albert, hlary Beth Gk1l'IlL'If, hfarjorie Lowe,
Phyllis Chilalress anal Anne Cammack.
Phyllis Chilalress got tl1e final noal, anal l1er
winning the contest was kept secret until
the actual crowning ceret11ony, in which
she co-starreal witl1 Presialent Nfaynaral
rI4llL' Stualent Boaral of Directors for tllk'
banal were Phil jones, Richaral Nferritt,
Kathy Gates, Doyle Alexanaler. Harry
VVallaer, Ierry Nlaupin, Nlarjorie Lowe anal
Tl1e liillltl was kept busy aluring tl1e
ova-ninff weeks of school b' ula in in we
f I zw I P f Y if f P
rallies. assenibhes, football games, anal for
tl1e Con1n1unity Chest Drive. The organizaa
tion n1aale two football trips, o11e to Norman
anal the other to El Reno. The Norman
'ourne was on a teachers' meetin Friala ,
J Y il Y
ai1al tl1e banal spent the afternoon taking in
Kllc' State Fair in Oklahoma City. Tl1e El
Reno trip was strictly a surprise affair. Being
short of funals, tl1e banal wasn't planning
on going. However, when learning of this on
flll' alay of tl1e game. George E. hailing,
prominent local inalustrialist anal civic leaaler,
personally chartereal so111e buses, anal the
banal got to o after all. The stualents were
rw g Q A h -
anal are very grateful to lVfr. Failing for this
Like any haral working anal ll21l'Cl playing
group arf tl1is size, tl1e E.H.S, banal l1as a
lot of fun. A lot of ti111es its llllnlill' Woulal
came from IICIII' tragealy incialents Sllfll as a
stnalent being aletaineal elsewl1ere until tl1e
last minute before a formal appearance,
misplacing parts of a uniform, or forgetting
about a tear ill a pair of trousers until it
was too late to have them menaleal. But as
it was, these close sl1aves were always no
closer Iilklll close, anal everything always
went off in fine fashion.
After tl1e football season closeal, tl1e banal
turneal its talents to concert playing in
preparation for tl1e Christmas assembly.
Highlights of tl1is program were Tom
Price's portrayal of Santa Claus, a novelty
number, "The Tl1I'L'L' Pigs," narrateal by
La Vena Park, anal Truman Netherton's
cornet solo in "Trumpeter's Lullabyf
Other banal activities participateal in by
various stualents were playing basketball in
tilt' lllIl'2lllllll'2ll tournament, playing in a
Cilllll30, Lllltl attenaling several clinics. I-wry
Nlaupin, Richaral lvferritt, Dick Boyer anal
Tl'llIll3Il Netherton n1aale up a brass quarter
at tl1e first of tl1e year anal playeal in an
assembly anal once for tl1e lVfarshall Cham-
ber of Con1merce. Five stualents went to
Olilillllllllil banal cli11ic helal at Stillwater on
tl1e A. anal Nl. campus December 4 anel 5.
Tl1ey were Richaral lVfa-rritt, Sheron Malt-
thews, Trun1a11 Netherton, Karen Willianls
anal Io Ann Osborne. Truman, Sheron anal
Nlaynaral later Illillla' tl1e All-State Banal at
O.U. Forty banal Illt'I1ll7L'l'S attenaleal the
Phillips University Banal Clinic on Ianuary
i5 anal lo.
The banal's Llllllllill "Symphony, Song anal
Swing" was prese11teal on Nfarch 19 i11 con-
VCIIITUII hall. A lot of spectators were tapping
tl1eir feet in rl1ytl1n1 to South American
music wl1icl1 was scattereal throughout th.:
sl1ow. "Hey Pealrof' "The Blue-Tail Fly,"
Overture to "Ria-nzin anal "lim Danaliesn
were son1e of tl1e selections playeal by the
banal. Tl1e Enial Barbershoppers sangithree
songs: "Dixie Nlealla-y," i'WL'Sft'l'll lVfeallcy"
anal tl1e "Loral's Prayer." Four couples
alanceal to selections of Cole Porter songs.
TllL'y were Ronalal Cain anal La Vena Park,
Bual Goltry Llllll Connie Pinkston. Neal
lones anal Tot11i Ann Robinson, ai1al Rooky
Dykes anal Ann Heaallee. The climax of the
evening can1e about when M1'. Bonham leal
tl1e banal in his favorite tune, "Alexanaler's
In the All-City Concert o11 April 17 the
llllllil repeateal parts of "Overture to Rienzin
a11al i'Selection of Cole Porter Songs."
Citizens of Enial responaleal gloriously to
the Banal's transportation expense to the
King Cotton Festival at Nlemphis, Tennes'
see, May IZ through May' I6. Enial High
Siflllllll Banal, along with tl1e Holalenville
Banal. was one of two Banals in the state of
Oklahoma ii1viteal to tl1e Festival which is
one of the largest festivals in the Southlanal
each year, anal whicl1 is attenaleal by invita-
Not a competitive I'll1lSiC1Il in any sense
of tha- woral, tl1e Cotton Festival features
instrumental concerts eacl1 evening in the
parks anal aualitoriun1s of Nfemphis with a
granal finale concert on the closing 11ight of
Tl1e Enial High School Banal alial not enter
the state instrumental contests at Norman
tl1is year alue to the fact that they were in
preparation for tl1e trip to Menlpllis.
It was a great l10110l' anal opportunity for
a Great Banal, lllltl Enial High School was
one-hunalreal per cent i11 its enthusiasm anal
happiness at the Banal's trip.
B R EA D
ni REDSQUARE of
24 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma
Pubhdung B Fun
frontinzred from page 431
Stuart, News Editor, Ianice Brittain, Humor,
Ierry Carter, Sports, Iudy Purdue, Personalsg
Typists: Myrna Lewis, Verna Io Walker,
lessie Reimer and Shirley Langford for third
hour. David Selby, Editorg Shirley Smith,
Associate Editorg Betty V. Smith, Feature
Editorg Paul Kirk, News Editor, Marvin
Anderson, Humor, Dick Champlin, Sports,
laik Norman, Personals, Typists: Carole
Marquis, Arliene Livingston and Ioyce
Schwedland for Hfth hour.
After tht- Quill Weekly had been under
way for two months, the second year jour-
nalism class started on the Quill Annual. It
started with the Seniors, organizations, staffs,
officers and helpers having their pictures
made by a local st11dio. Then on Thursday,
November 6, the Quill Annual Staff was
announced. The staff met that night in the
EHS cafeteria for a chili supper and to
assign and work out the different jobs of
the stad. Portions of the staff met home
rcom period. The staff members wrote
stories and poems, took 11p photographs,
typed and edited stories.
November 14 and 15 were the days for
the fall meet of the Interscholastic Press
Association. Seventy-Eve of the EHS jour-
nalism and Allllllal Staff class members
traveled to Norman for this meeting. On
Friday and Saturday the students went to
meetings on topics of: annuals, weekly
papers, advertisements, photographs, edi-
torials and straight news. The program also
included a party on Friday, dinner in the
University of Oklahoma Union Building and
an O, U. football game on Saturday
On March 20 representatives of the
Annual and Weekly staffs were present at
the spring meeting of the Oklahoma Inter-
scholastic Press Association held on the
campus at Norman. The first general session
was held in the morning and followed by the
first workshop. A luncheon was held for the
conference delegates in the Student Union
Ballroom. At this time ofiicers for the next
year were elected and the awards for weekly
newspapers presented. The Quill Weekly
was awarded a certification of "With Merit"
in Class B printed papers. Following the
luncheon the workshops and lectures re-
convened. Those in the annual section were
presented an illustrated lecture, and those
in the weekly section on articles for the
O.U. newspaper, the Oklahoma Daily.
feontinned from page 44j
Neal Iones, Dave Champlin, Karen Crowley,
Mary Helen Callas and Kay Dailey also
placed in competition.
Ar the Classen tournament in Oklahoma
City in lanuary, Marilyn Rempel rated first
and superior in discussion and Elaine Neill
The Cushing tournament was an intact
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
conference made 11p of Ponca City, Cushing,
Stillwater, Blackwell and Enid. Rooky Dykes
placed first in PllbliC address, Elizabeth
hdarshall, first in girls' extemporaneous
speaking, and La Vena Park, first in dra-
matic declamation. ,
Second place ratings were won by Eliza-
beth Marshall in original otatory, Bill Pitts
in extemporaneous speaking, and Leo Dance
in public address. Tom Silver, Bob Allison
and Karen Crowley rated third place.
Ar Alva hrst place ratings were won in
girls' radio speaking by Elaine Neill, boys'
radio speaking by Neal Iones, and dramatic
interpretation by Connie Pinkston. Second
place was won by Rooky Dykes and third
by Elizabeth Marshall in original oratory.
La Vena Park received second in public
address and Bill Pitts in discussion. Io Ann
Hart and La Vena Park tied for third in
humorous reading. Others attending were
Norella Doane and Dick McKnight.
A radio play entitled "The Game Is Won"
received a second. Those taking part in the
play were Bob Phillips, Victor Hayes, Wal-
ter Isaacs, Ierry Haskins, Sandra Wilson,
Keith Lynn and B, Hathoot.
The drama play, "Which Is the Way to
Boston," received a second. The members
of the cast were Tom Stewart, Connie
Pinkston, Phyllis Childress and Neal Iones.
On March 7, some 16 students in the
speech department journeyed to Ponca City
to Pllf on an exchange assembly. Then on
March 13 the Ponca City students pre-
sented an assembly to the Enid High
At Goodwell A and M College, Elizabeth
Marshall placed Hrst and superior in dis-
cussion. Bill Pitts placed second with
In the annual American Legion contest on
the Constitution nine students from Enid
High School competed. Elizabeth Marshall
placed first, Rooky Dykes, second, and Beth
McCaleb, third. Others competing were Bob
Allison, Milton Andrews, Larry Harmon,
Pa11l Rempel, Mike Nicolson and Mary
Elizabeth Marshall was the co11nty win-
ner and the district winner at Blackwell.
She placed third at Chickasha in the sec-
tional. Elizabr.-th's winnings were two defense
bonds and three medals.
In November, Bruno S. Iacob, secretary
of the National Forensic League, presented
the leading chapter award to Mr. Selby.
A reception honoring Mr. Iacob was held
in the Little Theater. Some 130 students
of the speech department have been accred-
ited with 2881 points for speeches including
contest and public speaking before a11diences
of more than twenty-Eve adults.
The speech department also presented
two plays, the All-School play, "Turn Back
the Clockf, and the Senior play, "Seven-
teenth Summerf' were both a great success.
This proves that the speech department
of EHS is gaining in skill and popularity.
,A I LX
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BOYS' INTRAMVRAI. TEAMS
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mul lim: l'nnin1in:v. Lower Right: Twp: 411:14-ll Strmlp, l'mu'li llnlui-, l'm14-lx llvynmlln, Vuzivll l'l'm'uNl :ilul i'u:ii'lu .Xnli'y, Ilullinn Iliulll: llulimnz llulu-rl llnll Ni-m
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Enid Foundry and
.fl future for Young Alan,
interested in the.-
xx nussx sxussxxxxxnxxxxn
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
wee gnid Hi lv.
The Boys' Intramural program was re-
vived this year when "Scutters" Autry was
appointed athletic director.
1952-53 Intramural Champs
Basketball-Delta Theta Club
Volley Ball-Delta Theta Club
Table Tennis-Truman Netherton
Badminton-Dick Godschalk, Elbert
The first major step taken by Autry was
the Boys' Intramural basketball tournament,
under the supervision of Autry and Herbert
Seem. VVhen the Hling closed, fifteen teams
had entered. These were: Delta Theta
Sliderulers, Outriders, Inkstoppers, Type-
setters, Physics Formulators, Senior Band,
Iunior Band, Sophomore Band, The Wood-
peckers, The Bible Club Prophets, Spiders.
The Colts, The Scrubs, The Spartans and
The first round was a double elimination
affair, with the succeeding rounds single
elimination. The tourney was won by the
Delta Theta Slider-ulcrs from Miss f'1elema's
advanced math class. The Sliderulers nosed
out the Colts from the sixth hour gym,
35-24. Each member of the winning team
received a first place gold medal. These
were: lack Dage, lim Barnes, Norman Lamb,
Tom Fairless, Lloyd Fortney and Dave Selby.
The members of the runner-up Colts
were: Keith Lynn, Ierry Dorn, Everett
Brewer, Dusty Nivison, Ierry I-Iaskins and
Officials and referees were: Aubrey Bris-
tow, Don Cummings, Herb Bailey and Bob
The tourney proved its purpose very well,
with 105 boys participating.
Next on the program was the Table
Tennis tournament. The first step taken by
Autry was the establishing of the "Table
Tennis Parlor." Three brand new tables were
placed in room 101, formerly an unused
Forty-eight entries were received for the
affair. After four weeks running six qualified
for the round robin to decide first, second
and third. Truman Netherton and Iack
Dage, both Delta Theta products, took the
Gold and Silver medals, respectively. "Big
Iohnu Rempel edged out Mike Nicolson for
the third place bronze award.
Immediately following Table Tennis,
which had received tremendous interest,
came the Badminton program. Only doubles
were played, in which forty-eight entered.
After a single elimination process, three
teams met in the round robin. Those meet-
ing in the finals were: Iim Reynolds-Lloyd
Hurd, Leo Dance-Tom Silver, and Dick
The Hrst round-robin ended in a three-
way tie, thus necessitating a second tourney
to decide the championship. This time the
outcome had Dick Godschalk-Elbert Good-
win taking the Gold medal with a 2-0 record.
lim Reynolds-Lloyd Hurd posted a 1-1 rec-
ord to take second place honors. Third place
went to Leo Dance and Tom Silver who ran
into bad luck being winless with a 0-2
Next on the agenda came volley-ball
which was run off in mid-April. The entire
affair was single elimination, teams entered
were Delta Theta, the Basketball Champs,
The Possumites, from Miss Kretschys home
room, The Printers from Mr. Seem's print-
ing department, The Einsteins, The Wood-
peckers from Myrl Kirk's woodwork classes.
The Gold Brickers, The Bucks, The Tip
Toppers and The Rinky Dinks. The finals
had Delta Theta pitted against the Gold-
brickers. The Sliderulers took two straight
matches 21-7, 21-12. This made the Thctas
winner of both team tourneys.
Members of the winners were: Iack Dage,
Tom Fairless, Norman Lamb, Doug Meece,
Bill Moxley, Truman Nether-ton and lim
The Hnal tournament devised by Autry
was Tennis, which was under the super--
vision of Sam Stratton, with twenty-four
boys entered. Each evening during the tour-
nament the high school tennis court was
used to the greatest extent. The six finalists
were Leo Dance, Doyle Alexander, Paul
Callas, Ray Downs, Paul Rempel and Tom
The 1952-53 program proved a tremendous
success in every way. The program was
devised to give boys not on varsity teams,
a chance to participate in the various sports.
This year's Intramural edition was composed
of some 250 boys.
Volley-ball began the 1952-53 Girls'
Intramural season with a grand start. Every--
one was ready for a little competition
among the different gym classes. The volley-
ball tournament played from 3:45 to 5:00
o'clock was a double elimination, third ho11r
defeated sixth hour in a 30-22 contest. The
third hour team was composed of Frances
Coleman, captain, Rose Ann Weida, co-
captaing Katy Bunnell, Deanna Fisher, Sha-
ron Kellet, Sue Nehring, Violet Scheffe,
fcontinued an page 66j
"Don't these students have any artistic
talent? l've heard they have a Hne arts de-
partment, but so far you havenit shown me
the results of any of their effortf'
"I can fix that in a hurry. Here's a sample
of some work done by the artists in the
Palette Club which has fifteen Iunior mem-
bers: Eric Abraham, Berna Io Blakey,
Shirley Dee, Ioy Edwards, Arleta Howard,
Karolyn Endsley, Gail Crafton, Gloria Kil-
lian, Rosemary Mahaffey, Beth McCaleb,
Bud Moore, Iosephine Murie, Delores
Mitchell, Mert Williamson and Tim Holden.
"These kids are proving themselves more
worthy than I expected, but I'm still not
convinced. Tell me more . . .H
"Well, let's see now. The Iuniors make up
a good portion of the speech students. The
Thespian Club has Conni Pinkston, Gloria
Killian, La Vena Park and Elizabeth Mar-
shall in it. And the N.E.L. couldnlt do
without Io Anne Hart, Dick McKnight,
Elizabeth Marshall, La Vena Park, Elaine
Neill, Dave Champlin, Beth McCaleb, Ron-
ald Petty, Harry Nelson, Ianie Franks,
Sandra Wilson and Bob Allisonf'
"What would these kids contribute to Olll'
"lf you admit this class, they'll make a
fine addition to our heavenly choir."
"What! They'd turn it into a Kay Starr-
Tennessee Ernie jamborief'
'AYou've got this group all wrong. The
chorus has received many top ratings for
their fine singing. Sally Caldwell 1S accom-
panist and Orvella Akin, Barbara Arnold,
Donna Barney, Ioanne Bennett, Loretta
Boling, Gaylene Foust, Norma Henderson,
Norma Hobson, Wydena Howrey, Kay
Iantz, Anne Kendall, Bertha Loucks, Rose-
mary Maharfey, Iudy Mendenhall, Gaytha
Noah, Bonnie Ogden, Dixie Porter, lonna
Provost, Helen Shiers, Alice Shipley, Shirley
Sidwell, Della Sloan, Betty Stroike, Patsy
Stroike, Ioyce Unruh and Ioann Yates make
up the Girls' Chorus.
"In the Mixed Chorus are Bonetta Beards-
ley, Sue Collins, Ioyce Coleman, Mary
Cross, Mary Deel, Della Dwyer, Pat Fair-
child, Dolores Hiller, Dixie Ingham, Donna
Lawver, Beth McCaleb, Patty McCoy, Lova
Merritt, Majel Michael, Dorothy Murray,
Mickey Webber, Eldon Dittmeyer, Bob Gil-
more, lack Hayter, lim Hayter, Charles
McGee, Alan McMal'1an, Gene McMahan,
Bob Miller, Buddy Mongoltl, Marshall
Rathburn and Lloyd Young.
"Are you sure these students wouldn't
just make a mess of matters? There is a lot
of bookkeeping up heref'
K'The library at E.H.S. was kept in good
order by the industrious bunch of helpers in
the Library Club. They certainly didn't
make a mess of keeping the books straight.
Here's a good merit for Patty Hix, Velva
Kirkham, Connie Klingmah, Betty Mongold.
Bonnie Pautsch, Barbara Roos, Carole Sears,
Barbara Turner and Iackie Teaguef'
uOh, dear, you seem to be getting the
best of me so far. Bet you can't produce
any pretty girls or bathing beauties thoughf'
"Ah-ha. That's what you think. Enid
High not only boasted Orvella Kremeier
and Patty Garber from the G.A.A. that
year, but swells up with pride at their
Aquaette swimming club. Those girls were
part of a splendid water show in '53, The
junior beauties were Ann Earnest, Margaret
Neilson, Iackie Lindsay, Pat Fairchild,
Ai-leta Howard, Christine Hartline, Sandra
Wilson, Iudy Cromwell, Cerita Oliver and
"Well, well, ah, you don't say. That still
doesn't excuse these slow-minded, slow-
thinking . . .U
HI know one bunch of boys you wonlt
call slow and that is the E.H.S. track team
of which the members are: Bob Allison,
Gerald Brown, Bill DeBusk, Roy Dennis,
Rooky Dykes, Roger Franz, Victor Hayes,
Bill McDaniel and Bruce Roberts.
'KNow, you're getting through to me.
What other sports do these boys 'shine' in?"
"The Enid High Round-ballers put up a
good fight during the past season with Bill
fmntinned on page 66j
Best of Luck
At Your PARTIES-
Hold Them at One
of the Oxford Hotel
Q Excellent Service
Q Delicious Food
0 Reasonable Prices
Please Phone 2402 for Estimates
juniors loin Celestials
fconzinued from page 651
Moxley, Lloyd Hurd, Bruce Medley and
lack Welch lettering, Charles Foster, Ioe
lvlorris, Iohnny Sparks, Tom Talley, Gary
Foster, Roger Franz, Bob Hill and Bob
Snowden lending their support."
"What about the All-American sport
"This school has a fine representation
from the Iuniors in that line too. These hard-
hitting, fast-thinking Plainsmen are:
Tommy Scale, Wade Arnold, Robert Bull,
Sam Clarke, Paul Day, Richard Dixon,
Charles Foster, Russel Fromholz, David
Giltner, C. Gordon, Tim Holden, Lloyd
Hurd, Daymond Meyers, Edward Poslick,
George Pratt, with Bruce Hinson and Dick
"Don't the girls participate?"
"Oh, yes the boys feel the devoted school
patriotism lended by the Bravettes in their
enthusiastic cheering. Those girls are: Or-
vella Akin, Beverly Ball, Berna Io Blakey,
Mary Bouchard, Mariari Brezina, Mary
Brune, Sally Caldwell, Sue Ann Collins, lean
Corry, Betty Crandall, Mary Deel, Shirley
Dee, Dorothy Drennan, Mona Durham,
Ann Earnest, Ioy Ann Edwards, Sue Ann
Ellis, Pat Fairchild, Georgenne Franks, Ianie
Franks, Carolyn Fronterhouse, Patty Garber,
Frances Gammon, Carol lean Griesel, Io
Anne Hart, Christine I-Iartline, Anne Head-
lee, Norma Henderson, Arleta Howard,
Dixie Ingham, Anne Kendall, Gloria Kil-
lian, Connie Klingman, Betty Langford,
Barbara Lenox, Barbara Ludwig, Rosemary
Mahaifey, Elizabeth Marshall, Lova Merritt,
Beth McCaleb, Patty McCoy, Iosephine
Murie, Elaine Neill, Margaret Neilson,
Georga Nichols, Bonnie Ogden, Cerita
Oliver, Ionna Provost, Bettie Rinehart,
Merilyn Rudkin, Barbara Roos, Carole Sears,
Iuanita Skarky, Della Sloan, Alice Shipley,
Shirley Stacy, Mary Lou Taft, Mickey
Webber, Wilma Weber, Celia Wiancko,
Luella Williamson and Sandra Wilson.
"I'm beginning to think it is Heaven that
should be thankful to get these Hne, up-
standing boys and girls instead of vice-
"Oh, but St. Peter, you haven't heard the
half of it yet. I'm just getting warmed up
to the subject. The Iunior class boasts 25
students who made the Oklahoma Honor
Society. Here are their names: Bonetta
Beardsley, Sally Caldwell, Nancy Conner,
Iudy Cromwell, Mona Durham, Icy Ed-
wards, Gary Foster, Darrell Fowler, Dick
Godschalk, Carol lean Griesel, Bruce Hin-
son, Dick McKnight, Dan Mackey, Eliza-
beth Marshall, Sheron Matthews, Doug
Meese, Majel Michael, Viola Mitchell, Elaine
Neill, Margaret Neilson, Edward Hugh
Poslick, Anita Roberts, Tom Talley, Celia
Wiancko and Ioann Yates.
"And after that there's . . ."
"Never mind I'm convinced. I-Iere's the
key to the Celestial City. Open the Golden
THE QUn.L INIAGAZINE
Intramural Sweep U
fcantinued from page 42j
Mary Skouby, Christina Welch and Betty
Mae Witt. The sixth hour team consisted
of Ann Earnest, captain, Ruth Moss, co-
captain, Marian Brezina, Mona Durham,
Patty Garber, Carol Griesel, Christine Hart-
line, Shirley Haskins, Elaine Livingston,
Margaret Neilson and Pat Phillips.
Basketball being the next Intramural
sport, was an exciting tournament with every-
one championing his own gym hour. Fifth
hour swimming class was the victor of this
tournament. The members were: Shirley
Dee, captain, La Moyne Barker, co-captain,
Benita Beardsley, Mary Ann Brune, Dolores
Butler, Lou Ellen Holley, Dixie Ingham,
Viola Mitchell, Barbara Roos, Norma Stahl,
Iackie Teague, Ioy Tripp, Barbara Turner.
The All-Star basketball team elected by all
the players in the tournament consisted of:
Gladys Bender, captain, Sue Nehring, co-
captain, Betty Io Albright, Deanna Fisher,
Emma Ruth Goodwin, Carolyn Hardesty,
Christine Hartline, Greta Lewis and Ruth
Moss. A game was played between the fifth
hour swimming class and the All-Stars with
fifth hour winning 37 to 34.
Members of the All-Star team received
certificates of award while eligible members
of the winning team received a medal.
G.A.A. sponsored a "Play Day" for the
junior highs in basketball. They played a
double elimination toumament with Emer-
son taking the trophy by winning over
Longfellow. Oliiciating these games were:
Barbara Barnes, Katy Bunnell, Rose Mary
Calivas, Bertha Chapman, Dixie Ent, Patty
Garber, Iudy Grove, Cleta Hardesty, Rita
Hardesty, Marian Hursh, Pat Iones, Sharon
Kellet, Arvella Kremeier, Rita Nivison,
Betty Ogden and Christina Welch.
Badminton and table tennis tournaments
were played off during the months of April
Webber Wholesale Co.
I27 East Maine
Candy 0 Tobacco
School and Fountain
ENID I-lic!-i SCHOOL
Plainsmen Take Mid-State
frontinued from page I2j
Bailey. Rooky Dykes and lerry Haskins
were brilliant as secondary defenders.
lt looked as if the game might turn into
a scoreless deadlock until midway in the
fourth frame when Bailey blocked a punt
and covered it in the Ponca endzone. Then.
to put the game on ice, Bailey intercepted
a last-minute desperation pass of the Wild-
cats on the Ponca one-yard line. Norman
Lamb came in for his only play of the game
and bucked over the double stripe. Bell
ENID 30, CLASSEN 6-Enid's top-rated
football team trotted out a powerful ground
game to celebrate Parents' Night at Plains-
men Field, overpowering the Classen Comets,
in a Mid-State conference clash which at-
tracted a throng of more than 5,000 fans.
Quarterback Aubrey Bristow and fullback
Don Froese scored two touchdowns apiece
and speedster Bill McDaniel countered once
in the skirmish which saw Froese run for
more yardage in a first-half spree than the
entire Comet attack was able to muster.
Up front, the Plainsmen displayed the
same ferocious brand of ball that had
thwarted Capitol Hill and Ponca City on
After the first two Enid thrusts had
bogged down, the Big Blue drove 74 yards
with Bristow going the final distance on an
The second period belonged to Froese
when he scored on runs of five and eleven
yards and at the half, the locals led, 18-0.
Classen came back strong following the
intermission. Coach lim Conger's Oklahoma
City crew marched 81 yards with the tally
coming on a one-yard plunge by halfback
lohn Perkins. However, in just four minutes
the Plainsmen scored again as they took
advantage of a Comet miscue and Bristow
scored from five yards Ollt to make it 24-6.
The final quarter saw the locals add the
clincher on a 41-yard sprint by McDaniel to
make their conference record read four
wins and one loss.
ENID 52, NORTHEAST 6-Running
roughshod over the hapless Northeast
eleven, the Enid Plainsmen chalked up a
52-6 victory to grab a share in the Mid-State
conference crown before 1,200 fans at Taft
Stadium in Oklahoma City.
Coach Ioe Gibson cleared the bench and
mixed up his batting order as the Big Blue--
top rated schoolboy team in the state-
showed its greatest offensive burst of the
season. The locals rambled for 24 first downs
and rolled up more than 400 yards on the
Enid scored in every period-twice in the
Hrst frame, twice in the second, thrice in the
third, and once in the fourth. Don Froese
led the scoring with three touchdowns, while
Iohn Bell scored twice, Bill McDaniel, Rooky
Dykes and Wade Arnold each countered
once. Froese converted four times.
The scoring went as follows:
One: Froese romped 28 yards to climax
an 80-yard drive.
Two: McDaniel sprinted 81 yards with
a Viking kickoff.
Three: Dykes plowed ll yards up the
middle after Bob Phillips had covered a
Four: Froese raced 16 yards around end
following another Viking error that Victor
Five and Six: Bell scored on two beautiful
catches on passes from quarterback Norman
Lamb of four yards and 25 yards.
Seven: Still another Northeast fumble
cost a touchdown as it was covered by Richard
Harman. Froese carried the final eight yards.
Eight: Arnold galloped 42 yards to cul-
minate a 69-yard drive for the final tally.
The Viking score was a minor thing,
coming in the first quarter on a one-foot
plunge by halfback Dale DePue.
ENID 20, LAWTON 6-The Plainsmen
proved there's nothing like a good start for
a good finish as they turned back a potent
Lawton Wolverine crew, 20-6, to the delight
of 6,000 fans who turned out for the home
finale and Lettermen's night.
The victory was fit for a queen and co-
captain Iohn Bell crowned Barbara Io Autry
football queen during half time festivities.
The alert Plainsmen, displaying their usual
bruising brand of football throughout the
first half, recovered four Lawton fumbles
and turned three of them into touchdowns
during the first 23 minutes of play to roll
to their ninth victory in 10 starts.
Don Froese, 185-pound fullback, once
again was the offensive star. Froese scored
the first two rallies on runs of 22 yards
and five yards, kicked two extra points, and
grabbed ground-gaining honors with 121
yards in 13 carries.
Aubrew Bristow, the Big B1ue's bespec-
tackled quarterbacking star, counted the
other score on a short plunge and engineered
an excellent game.
The fact that Lawton was held outside
the Enid 20-yard line until the fourth
period, when the Wolverines scored their
lone touchdown on a one-foot plunge, was
due to the outstanding line play by the
Plainsmen stalwarts. Bell, Worth Clark,
Ierry Dorn, Keith Lynn, Rocky Hughes,
Richard Massey, Richard Harman, B.
Hathoot, Glen Painter, Bob Phillips and
Herb Bailey, were the ringleaders in the
EL RENO 7, ENID 6-A fighting band
of El Reno Indians turned back the Enid
Plainsmen three times in the shadows of the
goal posts and toppled the Big Blue from
its pedestal as the stateis No. 1 prep eleven
in a bruising battle, 7-6.
The locals needed only two minutes to
break the scoring ice as El Reno, held on
downs deep in its own territory, punted
meekly to the Indian 17. Two plays later,
the count was 6-0 for the Plainsmen as Don
Froese galloped off left tackle and scored
standing up. Froese's attempt at the con-
version was blocked.
The Plainsmen, after blowing three
chances to score again, found the score
knotted at 6-6 as the Indians marched 74
yards in nine plays with the payoff coming
fcontinued on page 70j
313 South Grand
The House of Personal Services
United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Ass'n
United Merchandising Institute
H. D. BARTON, President
H. D. STEPHENS, V-Pres. and Treas.
C. N. THOMAS, Secretary
Central National Bank
W. L. Stephenson ............................ President
T. McCreedy ........ .,..,..,., V ice Presidenz
Dale Dage .... ' .i...... .,......,. V ice President
Ray Estill ,......... .........,.,....... C ashier
I. F. Bundren ........ ......... A ss'i Cashier
H. H. Unruh ..........., ......... A ss't Cashier
Genevieve Wogan ...,.., .,,,,,,., A ss'z Cashier
Hazel O'Mealey ,......... ..,.,,,., A ss'z Cashier
Rosalee Luck ............. ......... A ss'z Cashier
Veril M. Shawley ......,, ......... A ss't Cashier
Alfred Creed ............ ......... A ss't Cashier
l.0yd Randolph ......... ......... A ss't Cashier
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
g ofzes o fz 7-kfzo 9 ace
"Calling x-l, calling xfl, come in x-1.
l think llve fouuxl something. Yes, It isl
ll's linirl High School! Careful, it may be a
trap." 'lihe two members of the Outer Space
Scientific lixperlitionary lforee clog their
way gingerly through the remains of the
filth century buikling.
"l think that you eau take oil your helmet
now, x-2, the air seems to be safe. Hummm
there seems to be reeormls of some sort-
yes, they aref'
i "Baseball, track, football, oh, yes, those
are games these earthlings usetl to play.
Soplioniores what's that?
"llenu-niber? . . . that's what they usecl
to eall the clumb ones who hacl just entered
in high school. l hamln't suppose-tl they were
capable of taking part in anything, but it
looks like these were in everything."
uslllllliilll Rockets, x-2, a picture! These
seem to be the leaclers of the gang-hummm,
Presiclent Bill Athey, Vice President Sharon
' BY '
Nedra Sue Marquis and Roberta Pyle
Keller, Secretary Iutlv Grove, Treasurer Pat
Dennis, Reporter Pmageue Ienkins. A
healthy looking bunch of humans.',
"Student Council-V753-well, well, you
mean they let these juveniles control thc
school? Eighteen of them were on this
"Council" it seems: Ben Harrison, lVlilton
Anclrews, Nlary Beth Donnell, Philip Iones,
Terry Torbett, Benny Burclick, Nlartha Ann
Uuruh, Cherrel Nzxll, Lintla Robbins, Louise
Kirton. Bill Athey, Iucly Grove, Karen Wil-
liams, Phyllis Hulfman, Ierelyn Hamilton,
Nora Holtlen, Nlarlene Cline and Carol
"Here, X-2, hautl me your Cosmic Dis-
integrator gun, I'll try to cut into this vault.
By jupiter live found somethingl Bravettes
what in the universe is that?
"By the rings of Saturn-f-you clon't know?
Neither mlo I. Oli, here it tells, it's a pep
club. VVell, they look like a peppy gang.
Sophomores in this too l see: Sanclra Akins,
Betty Albright, Io Ellen Barnes, Pat Boncl,
Barbara Burclick, Carol Cashion, Ieaneen
Collier, lfrances Coleman, loyce Combs,
Karen Crowley, Kay Dailey, Pat Dennis,
loyce Edwards, Shcrre Etiwni-tis, Ruth Good-
win, Iucly Grove, Carolyn Harclesty, Ann
Henneke, Carolyn Higgins, hlary Lynne
Hopkins, Phyllis Huffman, Cynthia Kin-
eannon, Louise Kirton anti Barbara Kutz.
Also Roxy Lewey, Nlona Lichtenberg
Ruth Moss, Ieauie lVlcClure, Dolores Motil-
ton, Cherrel Nall, Rita Nivison, Sandra
Pearce, Pat Phillips, Ierri Pinkerton, Linda
Robbins, Donna Roberts, Carol Shelp, Eclna
Smith. Shirley Smith, VVilla Swinehart,
Deanna Spickelmier, Carolyn VValters,
Christina W't'lt'l1, Barbara Wfilkins, Betty
VVitt, Camilla Vlfootls anal Ieanell VVooten.
"Those Bravettes must have cheeretl their
class along-look how IIIIIHV there arc. Base-
ball, track, football, tennisiantl basketball-
these guys were in everythingln They were
Iames Gammon, Gary Bloom, Ierry Cone,
Bob Davis, David Frantz, Lawrence'George,
Bill Hall, Herb Helsel, Terry Ingram, Alan
Livingston, Steve Meitler, Iohn Pellow,
Donnie Raymond, Gordon Snidow, Iohn
Vosburg, Ronnie VVedel, Iim Brown, Iohn
Pounds, Ray Downs, Paul Grizzle, Darrell
Koehn, Vance Peak, loc Purdue, Walter
Spaid, Bill Athey, Charles Bailey, Buddy
Champlin, Glenn Cowsar, Mike Doremus,
jerry Grammont, Tom Harlan, Neal Hoff-
man, Dean Lukenbaugh, Iim Reim, Ierry
Wackerman, Larry Long, W. Moore, Ver-
non Robinson, lmo Cooper, Scooter New-
man, Charles Ranck and Edward Poslick.
"Here are some fragments of one of those
gas-mobiles. Must have been a green Chev-
rolet. VVait-here it says, "We, the driving
team of the class of l955, dedicate these
hallowed Qif batteredj remains. Signed
Emagene Ienkins, Buddy Champlin, Clifton
Chapman and Ianet Weverfy
"These n1ust have been the brains that
paced the class. Oklahoma Honor Society.
It says here that Betty Io Albright, Io Ellen
Barnes, Bert Bucher, lane Carey, Carol
Cashion, Buddy Champlin, Beverly Cox,
David Daniels, Iohn Patrick Eerguson,
Deanna Fisher, Emma Goodwin, Richard
Gott, Carolyn Hardesty, Tom Harlan, Ann
Henneke, Io Ann lack, Philip Jones, Mary
lane Lewis, Kay McNeal, Elwyn Maddox,
Ruth Moss, Carolyn Muir, Pauline New-
kirk, Bob O'Brien, Charles Ranck, Iohn
Rempel, Ianet Wever, Ierry Wilkins and
Karen Vxfilliams were smart enough to make
it that year.',
"X-l, do you hear noises? Sounds like
music. This way. Letls see what it isl Sign
over the door says band. uHere,s to Enid
High Schooln is still echoing. No wonder!
Look how many of these Sophomores were
in here: David Adams, Milton Andrews,
Terry Armstrong, Suda Bobbitt, Carolyn
Boyer, Mary Helen Callas, lane Carey,
Charles Clark, Wally Clements, Kent Corey,
Roger Cornelius, Io Ellen Dixon, Roberta
Duggan, Iohn Floyd, Don Geurkink, Ken-
neth Goodloe, Richard Gott, Ierry Grarn-
mont, Delores Greer, Garold Henson, Deanna
Hudson, Emagene Ienkins, Philip Iones,
Mary Io Langford, Billy Langkiet, Gloria
Loomis, Carolyn Muir, Robert Murray,
Mike Nicolson, Nancy Peat, Robert Qualls,
Helen Rainey, John Rempel, Paul Rempel,
Phil Schrock, W. Shaunty, Carl Stanton,
lo Ann Templeman, Terry Torbett, Martha
Ann Unruh, Don VValker, Harry Walker,
Ruth Watts, Ianet Wever, Ierry Wilkiris,
Karen Williams and Mark Winebrenner.
Ulumpin Planets, there was an orchestra
too. Lois Elaine Wright, Carol Bowers, Bob
Murray, Pauline Newkirk and Douglas
Young were in it.U
i'Over here, x-l, listen! Here are some
kids singing the words, it sounds like-
hmmmmm-vocal music. With this many
in the choruses there will probably be echoes
for years to come. Look-here are the rec-
ords. Girls' chorusiMixed chorus-Boys'
chorus-you mean there were three?"
"That seems to be the idea. Betty Allen,
Barbara Anstead, Obera Chrisman, Marlene
Cline, Beverly Cox, Karolyn Depue, Betty
Ann Dupus, Mary Dye, Lavon Goodpasture,
Lavina Holdeman, Orpha Hoskins, Barbara
Kutz, Mary Louise Leblo, Shirley Leslie,
Carol Ann Littcrell, Arlene Long, Lois blad-
dox, Bessie Mangus, Patricia Martin, Ioyce
lVIaupin, Gloria Neufeld, Betty Pennel,
Francis Peyton, Edith Poplin, Martha Price,
Laurene Rogers, Ruth Ross, Reta Sawyer,
Ianetta Schaffer, Gail Shepard, Marva Tur-
ner, Darlene Wilcox, Karen Crowley and
Loretta Clark were in the girls' chorus.
Seems four gals took high ratings in con-
tests. Ierri Pinkerton, Carolyn Higgins, Sue
Willianrs and Beverly Hartshorne."
Ult says here that Bert Bucher, Ruth
Ann Brown, Donald Cammack, Larry
Campbell, Ierry Erwin, Bob Gilmore, Bev-
erly Hartshorne, Carolyn Higgins, Iimmy
Kerss, Bonnie Light, Charles McGee, Iohn
MCM8hHIl, Elwyn Matlrlox, Waltt-r Minor,
Wilma Morris, Scooter Newman, Mervin
ffrvntlnrmd on page 7041
Security National Bank
F. W. Woolworth
Class of '53
"The friendly Home 'Banhu
R. G. ATHEY .... President
G. W. ATHEY . . Vice-President
I. A. BEALL . . Vice-President
R. C. DIX ...... Cashier
ZAN MOURER . , Assistant Cashier
CAM RANDOLPH . Assistant Cashier
MEMBER FEDIERAI. DEPOSIT
Plainsmen Take Mid-State
feontimied from page 6743
on a I0-yard pass from quarterback Charles
Wynes to end Don Iimmerson. Then Wynes,
the hero of the skirmish, calmly booted the
extra point and made it 7-6.
Although there was no more scoring dur-
ing the cold, wind-blown fracas, the Plains-
men threatened twice more and battled bril-
liantly down to the wire.
End Iohn Bell, Richard Massey and
Rocky Hughes were among the standouts
in the line along with Keith Lynn, Victor
Hayes, Glen Painter, B. Hathoot and
Richard Harman. Center Bob Phillips, Herb
Bailey and Ierry Haskins stood out as
With the closing of the season, Gibson
announced thc following boys had earned
Iuniors: Bill McDaniel, Tim Holden,
Wade Arnold, Roy Dennis, Bill DeBusk,
Charles Bradley, Richard Harman, Daymond
Myers, Rooky Dykes and Victor Hayes.
Seniors: Herb Bailey, Aubrey Bristow,
Rocky Hughes, Norman Lamb, Don Eroese,
Ierry Dorn, Ierry Haskins, Iohn Bell,
Richard Massey, Worth Clark, B. Ha-
thoot, Bob Phillips, Keith Lynn, Bob Brown
and Glen Painter.
All-State honors were reaped upon end
Iohn Bell, center Bob Phillips and fullback
Don Eroese. Bell was also selected on two
highschool All-American elevens.
Although they didn't receive glory, laucl
and honor, O. T. "Scutters" Autry coached
a bunch of workhorses on his "BH team.
The boys worked long and hard to prepare
for their future years.
After the season had been completed and
all the honors had been handed out, Coaches
Gibson and Leach announced their resigna-
tion to take positions at the high school in
Plainview, Texas. Autry was assigned to
take over as athletic director and football
All in all, l952 was a very successful
season for the Plainsmen and one long to
be remembered and cherished in the minds
of local followers.
Enid ..,..........,.,.... 26
Enid .....,............., 50
Perry. .................. 6
Putnam City ...... 0
Enid ,,.,,.,,.,,,......,, 33 Norman .............. 34
Enid ,...,.. I9 Shawnee .............. 13
Enid ,.,,,,, 12 Central ................ 0
Enid ..,.,.. I2 Capitol Hill ........ 2
Enid ,.,.,,,.,,,,.,...,., I3 Ponca City .......... 0
Enid .,,.,,,.,.,,......,. 30 Classen ................ 6
Enid ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, 52 Northeast ............ 6
Enid ,.,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,. 20 Lawton ................ 6
Enid ,,,,,,,,.........,.. 6 E1 Reno .............. 7
Sept. .... ...Cherokee .................. Here
Sept, ....,... Wellington .............. Here
Sept. .... ...Norman ....... ......... H ere
Oet. ........ Shawnee .................... Here
Oet. ,... ...Central .................... There
Oet, ,.,,.... Capitol Hill .............. Here
Oct. ......., Ponca City ............ There
Oct. ......,. Classen .................... There
Nov, ........ Northeast ................ Here
Nov, ,.,..... Lawton ........, ....... T here
Nov. .....,.. El Reno .... ......... H ere
Ti-us QUILL MAGAZINE
'Sophomores Soar Thru Space'
feontinued from page 69j
Noah, Vance Peak, Ierri Pinkerton, Iohn
Quiggle, Ivan Smith, Allie Steers, Patricia
Thayer, Marvin Warren, Melvin Warren,
Mary Sue Williams, Leo Wheeler and Leon
Newman made up a good section of the
"Theres still a plaque hanging on the
wall. N.E.L.--lots of these Sophomores
seemed to have been in that: Karen Crow-
ley, Kay Dailey, Mary Helen Callas, Kent
Corey, Pat Bond, Bob Kurz, Milton An-
drews, Paul Rempel, Bob Murray, Ben
Harrison, David Sneary and Rosetta Hoyle.
Rosetta Hoyle even won the V.F.W. radio
contest on "Our Constitution" and Mike
Nicholson got third place. Ierri Pinkerton
played the part of the maid in the all-
school play, "Turn Back the Clock." Willa
Swinehart assisted in making the scenery
in the senior play.
"By lVIercury, x-l, seems some of these
were even in Thespians: Deanna Spickel-
mier, Ierri Pinkerton, Camilla Woods, Louise
Kirton, Paul Rempel, Milton Andrews,
Karen Crowley and Pat Phillips.
"Shhh-x-3 is trying to contact us on the
Interplanetary Communication System. Says
he is warming up the rockets for the take-
off. He's afraid the deceleration unit won't
hold for the landing if we stay any longer."
"Well-so long, EHS Sophomores. It's
been nice meeting youf'
ldzfnllfzrzltlrms by lVlAUDlNE ALBERVI'
H1'7'.' The l'L'lllk'I' ul' attrartion at tht' Ilppwr Imft: lvlumhcrs of thc troupe rcf f.'rr1twr lmft: Clt'opatra's hancln1aitlt'ns pay I.owcr lfllglif: 'ilxlou' tlu-rox a lnalu tht
uutual Aquavltt' XVatrr Show was tht' IYfL'NL'Ilflllg "Stardust" lillflll an outur trihtltr with ligluctl torchcs to hor, narrators say, as tlu- lfrvnth lllilllll
rrowuing of thc Qin-un, Nlarilyn Cha! star arounil thc lightctl spray. ',Ui4't'7' lmft: lil Toro rants arountl as a garut Nt-ilson, tlislmlays hvr right In llu
sk, as shr is shown on hm' thront- in Upprr RItLfl?l.' Thr- wiclat-tl tlragon, wg- cautious swimmer cixicrgrs. titlr ol this lwst rlrt-sst-il fashio 1
4- l'CIlli'l' circlu following tht- autici- muuts and all, wrigglc slowly hy as an in llaris.
puiou Moutlaw night. Lllllllkftl autlirncc looks On,
A'You all not-cl a long vacationln thu cloctor
saial, so tht- linitl High School Aquacttcs
tlt-citlwl to talcc tht- group of 250 on a "Con-
tiucntal Cruist-." Thr largt- asscnihlagt- Llc-
ciilt-tl to lt-avu on Nlonclay. hlarfh 24, or
.I4llL'SKl2ly, Nlarch 25, making a quick trip
front 8:00 ont. to 9:30 tim. It was dt-citlt-tl
that lvliss llat Al'llllllllll woulcl sponsor tht-
uxcursiou with Barhara Io Autry, Aquacttc
Iu'csitlc'nt, UVL'I'Sl'l'll1g tht' wholt' tour.
XXX' scttlvtl harlt in our :lt-ck chairs ovvr-
HQ G nfinenfal Gfzuisen
looking tht- EHS. Schooner iutloor pool, As
tht- lights grew tlim, wc wcrc launchccl on
our VllV2lgL' hy tht- appointccl sailor guiclcs,
Donna Cainphcll antl Suv TL-tuple, who nar-
ratctl tht- ht-autiful sivhts alonff tht- wa . As
z-v rw Y
the last gangway was pullcml up, wc hcarcl
"Far Away lllaccsn sung hy a trio of Rohn-rta
Pvlt-, Nlary Du-l anal lfclith Vogt, accom-
pauic-tl hy Carole lVlarquis, Hoat ntclotliously
out from tht- loucl spc'alu'r.
Tlit- captain announce-cl that 28 mcmhvrs
of thc Aquavttc Cluh wort' to give us a show
to ht-lp pass tht- tinu' away autl forgt-t how
scasirk wt' we-rc, VW' tlitlni 4-vm-u notirt- how
Crowtlccl wt' wcrc arouncl tlit- narrow rilu of
tht- pool as tht- cutrv. tlirt-ctccl hv l'marhara
lo Autry ancl lant' Nuilson, anclicotnposccl
of a hcvy of hcautics in hlack hathing suits
anal white- caps, paratlvml nlown tht- stt-ps,
tlivutl into thc tourquoisc liquicl in truc
lfstht-r Vxfilliaxus' fashion. Criss crossvtl, autl
foriut-tl two straght linus, As tht-y srparatt-tl
iwliu um Ill
World-over . .
Wherever You Go . .
George E. Failing Co.
A Division of
Westingbozise Air Brake Company
Los Angeles - New York - London
Houston - Edmonton - Casper - Midland
Hattiesburg - Calgary
I - hti.i.llilQrL.,ilillY Y l
into three smaller lines, we could see the
close resemblance to an accordion as the
cluster, held together alternately by their
hands and feet, was squeezed out and in by
a girl at each end. Next they formed a
double line, brcathstroked to the opposite
end of the pool, alternating once more a
surf dive until they reached the opposite
end and departed, leaving a puddle behind.
Next, a gay South American mood de-
scended, stimulated by Margaret Neilson
and Ann Earnest. As the clickety-clack of
castanets resounded, girls in rumba skirts
and red capes formed symmetric designs
only to be dispersed by the appearance of
Pat Fairchild inside a huge black bull with
mean shining eyes, and exhaling angry fiery
puffs of smoke. El Toro ranted around as
much at home in the water as on his native
pampas. Quickly the toreadors transformed
the pool into a bull pen as they excitedly
waved red capes at the bull, only to be scat-
tered and forced to vanish by the fierce
brute. As the distraught faces scurried Ollt,
we noticed lane Neilson, Ierry Whitsitt,
Sharon Ruch, Carol Codner, Iean Ann Mer-
ritt and Sandra Wilson.
It was appropriate as we were nearing the
British Isles, directors Sandra Wilson and
Sue Temple decided, that the ship production
should have those from Scotland, Margaret
Neilson, Carol Codner, Iudy Cromwell and
Maudine Albert, in red pleated skirts with
green plaid banners appear with a Highland
Fling pose, adapting their native dance to
the water. As they retired to the lowlands,
the Irish, Cerita Oliver, Pat Holloway,
Verna Io Walker and Iackie Lindsay, in
green pleated skirts with red plaid banners,
became visible. Having done their bit, the
two harmonized to pay tribute to the coro-
nation of the queen with Ieiry Whitsitt
adorned in a green sequin suit and jeweled
crown holding the spotlight.
Another queen, Cleopatra, alias Ma1'gie
Lowe Hampton, drifted down in a red
spangled suit and silver crown after her
handmaidens lean Ann Merritt, Sandra Wil-
son, Pat Thurman, Nedra Marquis and lane
Neilson, in yellow suits appliqued with
green dragons, danced to prepare the way
for her. lt wasn't hard for us to be at home
in Egypt even thought the co-ordinators,
Evelyn Leachman Campbell and Pat Thur-
man, didn't provide us with huge palm
We got rather uncomfortable as a fabulous
animal, known as the fierce dragon, slid into
the pool. The head, Barbara Io Autry, acted
as a giant incense burner as the segments,
Margie Lowe Hampton, Pat Thurman, Pat
Holloway, Sandra Wilson and Mickey Web-
ber, enclosed in skin fitting green ensembles
slithered behind. lust as directors, Verna Io
Walker and Carol Codner had planned, the
Chinese Fantasy, Snooty Eitelman, turned
the green creature into a handsome prince,
The hula-hula delighted the males aboard
as they semiconsciously entered the Hawai-
ian paradise with Pat Holloway, Rose Ann
Weida, Cerita Oliver, Arleta Howard, Iudy
Cromwell, Barbara Io Autry and Pat Fair-
THE Quxu. MAGAZINE
child. Nedra Sue Marquis and lean Anne
Merritt were in charge of the grass skirt
troupe, which highlighted the act by the
throwing of leis caressingly into the water.
On the board, the fashion show of the
year in Paris, prepared by Pat Holloway
and Snooty Eitelman, was about to get
under way. The French models decorated the
sides of the pool, arose, and displayed each
new spring costume. The models were
Iackie Lindsay, Margaret Neilson, Ann
Earnest, Arleta Howard, Mickey Webber
and Maudine Albert. Attention was turned
back later to the platform as the "black
dahlia," Verna Io Walker, slinked forward
leading a French poodle named Chili.
The pauses were spiced by two countrified
characters, lean Anne Merritt and Margie
Lowe Hampton, mopping up the floor and
changing to "Water Canit Quinch the Fire
of Love," as they dived in fully clad. The
other intermission was the routine of canni-
bals, Katy Bunnell, Catherine Coonrod,
Christina Welch, Rose Mary Calivas and
Marian Hursh, as Frank Buck, better known
as Barbara Barnes, was captured by the
motley crew. Never to be outdone, he
searched madly through his kitbag and
produced a dried head outdoing any exhib-
ited by the South Sea man eaters. This skit
was sponsored by the Girls Athletic Associa-
We were reminded once more of good old
U. S. waterways to the tune of those char-
acters from the uflapper era." Iackie Lindsay,
Margaret Neilson and Ann Earnest appeared
in white knee length stockings, close hats,
middies and pleated skirts, just as directors,
Sharon Ruch and Ierry Whitsitt, had re-
membered the 19203 to be.
We decided that the U.S.A. was best of
them all, as the bevy of beauties from the
different organizations lined the pool. Rep-
resenting Labores Labentes, Paula Kirk,
Bravettes, Ann Lundy, G.A.A., Sue Alex-
ander, Physics Club, Snooty Eitelman, D.O.,
Myrna Lewis, N.F.L., Norella Doane,
Aquaettes, lean Anne Merritt, D.E., Evelyn
May, Mixed Chorus, Ieanette Swartout,
Delta Theta, Mary Martha Byrd, Vergilian,
Ethel Soloman, La Iunta, Donna Campbell,
and Palette, Ierry Whitsitt. Then in an in-
stant of total darkness, the anticipation that
Monday night ended as Marilyn Chapek,
Les Copians candidate, was selected 1953
Aquaette Queen by the popular movie star,
Dale Robertson. Her attendants, Ann Lundy
and Ieanette Swartout, watched as she
boarded a glittering Hoat, was towed around
the pool, ending at a beautifully lighted,
star encrusted, spraying fountain in the
" 'Stardust' makes me sleepy, how about
"All this water makes me thirsty. Let's
go and get a drink."
"Well, letis go. Hey, look out the port-
hole. We're home again!"
"I'll be, so we are. We were so engrossed
in the show, we missed the sights outside--
and it was so good, l even forgot l was
Emo HIGH SCHOOL
Marilyn Chapek, Delores
The park was filled with people that day,
To see Arnold crown Sue, The Queen of May.
The birds were singing and the night was still,
Wlmile the sun was setting back oler the hill.
There came a hush oler the crowd,
Cries of admiration came strong and loud-
Thar in all their lives never had they seen,
A better looking Herald or more beautiful Queen.
First of all is our beautiful Sue,
Queen of May, so pure and true.
Escorted by Arnold, so handsome and fair-
We couldn't have chosen a more perfect pair.
Marilyim and Dave are now in view,
You couldnit Hnd a lovelier two.
Dave's personality is really quite rare,
To Marily11's smile-none can compare.
Barbara and Aubrey are next to be seen,
She looks so pretty dressed all in green.
Aubrey is tops with all his class,
This charming couple you cannot surpass.
Paula and Rex pass next in line-
Seldom a couple quite so fine.
Paula is delicate and oh so small,
And Rex is a star at basketball.
Talented Truman, popular Sue-
Their smiles reflect honor all the way through.
ln ole EHS they have clearly shown,
Their loyalty to all which is quite well known.
Layfield, Ann Lundy
Radiant Phyllis with shining black hair,
Contrasting with lim so tall and fair.
Phyllis was elected Queen of the Band,
There's no finer couple in all the land.
Adorable Myrna in her dress of blue,
Coupled with Bob-theylre 21 happy two.
Together they walk arm in arm,
They are truly noted for their charm.
Stylish Maudilleg handsome lim,
Lights would darken next to them,
Listen to the "Qhs', when they walk by-
What a handsome pairln they say with a sigh
Norman and Ann pass 'round the lake,
What a sweet couple they seem to make.
Both in their splendor all aglow,
This happy couple you all well know.
The procession moves on with sad reverie,
The May pole winders and the dancers-carefree
The music is furnished by the chorus and band
Not a lovelier program in all the land.
The Seniors' big day is finished,
Their high school career has diminished.
To their cherished memories they have clung,
But really their life has just begun.
This is a day to be cherished by all-
Qne that with happiness we all will recall.
The May Pete is over again till next year,
This memory is one we will all hold dear.
A 4' 1 W un!
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Gentlemen Who Make
fiontinned from page ,511
happiest when among a group of students,
leading them in any activity.
He is alert and keenly aware of what goes
on ai'ound him. It is easy to understand how
he stays young in spirit and grows mentally
every day. He has attended several national
principals' meetings during the last few
years, this year going to Los Angeles,
California. Through his efforts, EHS ranks
high among leading schools in the United
Deeply interested in sports, Ml'. Selby
has served on the Oklahoma High School
Athletic Board of Control and has twice
represented Enid High School at the na-
tional meetings on rules for high athletic
associations throughout the nation.
Not connned to sports alone, hs interests
include serving on the North Central Asso-
ciation Committee on Accrediting of high
VVherever Mr. Selby is, one is aware of
his magnetism. Whatever' the occasion,
wherever he is, "Things Move Eorwardf'
Any man bearing the many responsibilities
Mr. Selby does, must seek some form of
relaxation. When anyone mentions a game
of golf, he is off in a minute, his clubs over
his shoulder, to enjoy his favorite outdoor
sport. When he isn't playing golf, he may
he found doing his own yard work or tinker-
ing in the garage. Friends who frequently
enjoy a steak grilled in his outdoor oven,
will vouch for his talent as a chef.
These Seven Are Responsible
fmntinued from page 4j
E. G. Wilmoth as chairman with Edith
Pinkerton and Dave Bucher as members.
Frank Marquis is chairman of Custodians'
Committee whose members are Al Braith-
waite and Dave Bucher.
Regular meetings are held on the first
Monday of each month and are open to the
public. Special called sessions are open to
the Board alone.
The Board of Education has several projects
in mind, the chief of which, in the eyes of
Enid High, are the construction of a new
wing for the highschool building which
would contain the new auditorium, also a
committee is working on plans for a new
The grade schools are not omitted as two
new rooms are to be added to each of the
Hoover and Coolidge schools. The Board
has already completed one other important
project this year, this being the placing of
the sound svstem in the education building.
Building enlargement this year included a
two-room enlargement at Taft and a three-
room enlargement at Adams.
The Board of Education is also responsible
for the administration of the separate school
system. This system, however, is operated on
its own separate fund.
The efficient work of the Board has made
the Enid school system second to none.
Thanks to the untiring and unselfish work
of these seven citizens, Enid students may
THi2 QUu.i. MAGAZINE
enjoy the greatest privileges that modern
education has to offer.
Therefore, it is with a deep sense of ap-
preciation that the students of Enid High
School express gratitude for all that the Enid
Board of Education has accomplished, realiz-
ing they are the fortunate recipients of this
Q? Magna as
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Congratulations Enid Seniors
Science Building on Phillips Campus
Phillips University welcomes graduating high school seniors to visit her campus. Courses
are offered in Art, Miisic, Science, lournalism, Business Administration, Secretarial
Science, Dramatic Art, Speech, Education, Religion, Religious Education, Physical Edu-
cation, other Liberal Arts subjects, and Pre-Professional courses for Law, lVledicine, Den-
tistry, Veterinary Science, Nursing, Engineering, and other fields.
Students have fun at Phillips. There are many extra-curricular activities. Write to Qflice
of Admissions, Phillips University, University Station, Enid, Oklahoma, for a catalogue.
Enroll now. Summer school registration will he lvfonday, lune 8, l953, and freshman
orientation week for the fall session hegins Septemher 4.
Dr. Eugene s. Briggs, President
congratulates the Senior
Class of '53
0 Fred Boston
fI.ll'll'0l7l and fklcrcuryj
0 Keith Kirton Pontiac Cr Cadillac Co.
fPon1iac and Cadillacj
0 Humphrey Chevrolet Company
0 Kitchens Motor Company
fD0dge and Plymoutbj
0 Hume Motor Company
fDc'Som and Plymoutbj
0 Money Motor Company
0 Holmes Implement Company
flhzclaard and GMCQ
0 Parkinson-Neal Motor Company
0 Enid Nash Company
0 Stevens Buick Company
0 Si Siler Motor
0 Freeman Equipment
o Fidelity Motors
f'Cbrysler and Plymouzbj
The Wheels That Make
A School Go Round
frnntinired from page Zllj
the trades of the business world such as
banking, travel, and communication.
The industrial arts field is one of the
prides and joys of Enid High School. This
Held includes woodwork and arts and crafts,
taught by M1'. Myi'l Kirk, mechanical draw-
ing, taught by Nlr. Iewel Ridge, machine
shop, taught by Nlr. Robert Pyle, and
printing, taught by IVIr. Herbert Seem.
These classes open to Sophomore, Iunior
and Senior boys and girls, teach the students
the actual trade and enable them to enter
that field of business without further
Nlany students are to be found in the
D.E. and D.O. classes taught by M1'. Perry
McCoy and Mr. Tom Kennedy. Distribu-
tive education deals more with salesmanship
and the art of selling while diversified occu-
pations is a course in trade and business.
Students taking the course only attend
school part time and work in the various
jobs the remainder of the day. They re-
ceive full credit for this and graduate with
their class, as usual. These courses offer the
student a chance to work and learn a trade
and go to school at the same time.
Drivers Training is a very popular course
with many students as is evident by the
large classes and long waiting list. There
art two Drivers Training instructors, Mr.
Paul Geymann and Mr. Rex Wilson. Mr.
Geymann, having three classes daily and
Nlr. Wilstin having two along with two
classes of Worlrl History. This is an elective
THE Quiu. MAGAZINE
subject and is always in demand for ad-
mittance as it is open to all three grades.
It is a semester course, open to anyone who
will be l6 before the course is over.
As always the Home Economics depart-
ment is crowded with enthusiastic girls con-
cerned with learning the domestic side of
life. End Hgh boasts a modern Foods de-
partment, taught by Nlrs. Lois Vance, which
consists of seven attractively arranged
kitchens. Contained in each is an oven, a
refrigerator and built-ins. Also in this well
equipped kitchen is an automatic washer and
dryer, and a sewage disposal system. This
course is open to girls in all three grades
and offers them a picture of future home-
Another phase of Home Ee. is Clothing,
taught by Miss Ellen Correll who also has
one class of Home Craft. Classes in Cloth-
ing I are required to make four garments
during the year. Wllilr' they must sew on
the basic materials such as cotton, flannel
and corduroy, the advanced classes may
make suits, formals, jackets, and others,
using any material they choose. This has
proved to be a popular course through the
years and produces many fine seamstresses
In the one Home Craft class, the students
are taught the fundamentals of the home
and home life. This all-girl class has many
extensive discussions on human development.
Enid Highs Art and Miisic departments
have always been rated high among competi-
tion and brings EHS many honors. With the
Choruses directed by Miss Nlaurine Morrow
and the band directed by Ivlr. Gerald
frontinncd on page 79j
i The Gang All Gathers E
E at the E
Esquire Theatre 5
i ' Cherokee Theatre ' Enid Drive-In
E ' Trail Drive-ln ' Chief Theatre
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Hemphill, the high school is kept constantly
in the public eye. Although the Art depart-
ment, under the supervision of Miss Kath-
erine Bales, receives only a small amount of
publicity they have many promising young
artists among the various classes. Some of
whom plan to continue in the art Held in
the future. Miss Bales has two classes of
first year students and one class of second
year students. During the year these three
classes have done much to contribute to the
colorful holiday decorations such as decorat-
ing the library and cafeteria for Easter and
Thanksgiving. They have also helped the
band. the chorus, and the speech depart-
ments in decorating the stage for appear-
During the year there have been nine
students who have passed the requirements
of the National Art Honor Society. These
requirements consisted of the student send-
ing ten pieces of original creative work with
three media. The media being pencil, char-
coal or water colors.
The students who passed are Charles
Black, lack Reed, Robert Seale, lvfargaret
Ellen Luhr, Delores Mtchell, Nancy Fowler,
Luella Williamson. Louise Lavicky and
The Art classes also gave a tea for the
Fine Arts Club on Monday, April 13. The
Fine Arts Club gave cash prize awards to
students who had submitted work for the
National Arts Society. Tom Scale and
Charles Black tied for first place and lack
Reed took second.
During the month of February, four
fashion drawings were on display in Okla-
homa City. These drawings belonged to
Delores Mitchell, Ioy Ann Edwards and
Barbara Starr. Barbara had two of her
Along with the Art classes there is Palette,
the art club which meets once a month to
hear guest speakers. lust members from the
three art classes and students who have had
at least one year of art can be members of
Palette if they wish. The officers are Sharon
Ruch, President, Barbara Starr, Secretary
and Treasurer, and Pat Thurman, Reporter.
The club sold refreshments at a football
game to acquire money for a trip. The club
took the trip April 11 to Wichita, Kansas.
Each year the club takes a trip to a city
where there is a University with a good art
department and also where there is an Ari
Witli the closing month of school the
art department painted Poppy Posters, and
prizes were given by the American Legion
Auxiliary for the best one. First place went
to Lloyd Fortney and second place was a tie
between Bob Boaz and Bill Davis.
Last. but not least, the art department
helped in getting ready for the Iunior-
Senior reception and the annual May Fete.
This organization with its many activities
has truly been a benefit to her school.
One of the IHOSK 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. First semester Joe Gibson headed the
feontimlea' on page 80j
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The Wheels That Make
A School Co Round
ftontnlrrrfl' from IJIIIQI' 79g
lmoys whilc lkdiss llat Armoulcl ancl lVliss Lois
I-laskin instructutl thc girls, Swimming was
taught hy Miss Armoultl anml tht- hoys wcrc
coacliccl hy loc Leach, lim Stroup, Scuttcrsli
Autry ancl Paul Gcymann, physical ccluca-
tion instructors. Second SL'l'l1L'SfCI', Nlr. Gilm-
son anal lVlr. Lcach transfcrrctl to ljlainvicw,
Tcxas, so lVlr, Autry was maclc athletic
flirt-ctor. Nh: Provost rcturnctl from Enicr-
son anal Charles Paint' was chosen assistant
coach. All other physical cclucation clcpart-
mcnts 1'CI1ILllIIl'll the samc. lfxccllcnt facilities
anil equipment lcntl to tht- teaching of
various sports anal games. Gootl sportsman-
ship is strcssctl, not only during tht- ganinx
hut at all times.
hflrs. llosamav Lynch hcatls one of tht-
most usccl tlcpartincnts in Enicl High School.
the lihrary. The Library contains approxi-
matclv 10,000 books which arc always avail-
ahlc to tht- stuclcnts, lVlrs. Lynch has hclpcrs
who chock out hooks to thc stuclcnts. The
Iihrarv is constantlv cncouraging stuclcnts to
visit 'thc lilmrary, to clit-ck out hooks ancl
Also vt-rv active is tliv Guitlancc ticpart-
For FINE DIAMONDS and
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mont unclcr lVlr. Dcrwootl Iohnson. Nlr.
Iohnson givcs aptituclc tests, has COIIfL'IACIlC'.'S
with stuclt-nts. and points out what li.-ld
they holcl tht- most ability, lVlr. Iohnson also
tcachcs a vcry popular course, psycllology.
All the-sc clcpartmcuts makc up thc
inachincry that runs Fnitl High. As time
got-s hy, many things you rcnicmhcr about
high school will faclc away, hut you will
ncvcr forgot linitl I-Iigli coniplctt-ly hccausc
of tht- big part it has anal will play in your
futurc lift-. No, you will ncvcr forget it
hvcausc it will ncvcr forget you.
ffniflis Store with Lf1rgesLJ
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North Hiway 8I
Alignment and Brake Service
Ilfibzfels, Axles and Frames Stmigbtenea'
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:min rnwis, ownvr Bus, 377-Res. 1292
ENID HIGH Sc:Hooi
New Basketball Team
Hits New Low
fi'!WIIlV1l1t'6! from page 33j
all tht- dramatics, with the score tied at 49-
all with four minutes left. A drive-in basket
by Nledley and a charity toss by junior lack
VVelch pulled the Plainsnien ahead, only to
have Iohn Gilliland hit two quick two-
pointers to push the visiting Vikings to the
fore. Witli just 30 seconds remaining, lim
Reynolds knifed through for the Ubigi' bas-
ket and Enid's first conference win. Reynolds
and 1Vledley We1'e the top men on the Win-
ners' totem pole with 19 points each, and
Krause came through with I3 counters.
The up-and-down Shawnee Wolves were
next in line, and the Wcvlfpack used a
blistering 23-point third-period outburst to
subdue the visiting Plainsmen. 58-48. Once
again, tht- invaders held a halftime margin
at 28-24, but on the strength of their third-
qllllftel' avalanche, the 'Pack romped home
in front. Neal Hohenstreet burned the nets
with Zl points, and Reynolds paced the EHS
point parade with I7 tallies, Krause not far
behind with 13.
The Plainsmen were then back on the
home front and gave the states top-ranked
crew, the Norman Tigers of Chet Bryan,
quite a test before bowing, 49-43. The Tigers'
fast-breaking offense couldn't click in the
first quarter. and Geymann's charges led
9-4 after the initial stanza. Norman's cage
machine rolled into high gear in the second
heat, with the Tigers in front by 23-18 at
intermission. Carl Dodd singed the cords
with 22 points for the visitors, with Krause
and Reynolds hitting 11 and 10 points re-
spectively for the lucklcss Plainsmen.
Hitting the road again, the Plainsmen
trekked to the City where the Classen
Comets prevailed by a 52-33 spread in the
Enid roundballers' fifth straight conference
game. Bill Moxley, 6-2 junior, tallied 10
points in leading Enid's attack, while Dan
Brown spearheaded the very evenly-balanced
Comet assault with 14 points.
The tangy Redskins of Capitol Hill eased
past the Plainsmen, 56-41, in a 1'Cflll'Il en-
gagement at the City. The 'Toppers held a
comfortable 29-18 first-half bulge, but were
hard-pressed by the Plainsmen who were
out in front, 11-10 at the end of the first
heat, Reynolds, with 9, and Krause, with 7,
carried the Plainsmen scoring load.
lim Reynolds poured 20 points through
the hoops as the Plainsmen evened things
up with the Central Cardinals, 58-49, The
impressive triumph lifted the undaunted hosts
into sixth-place, dumping the Cards tem-
porarily into the cellar, Senior Rex Luken-
lmugh, 5-8 sharpshooter, sewed it up with a
spectacular nine-point spree in less than
three minutes of the last quarter. Geymann
cleared his bench in the first half as the
Plainsmen ranged far ahead of the cool
Cardinals, but Central sliced their deficit to
six points, before I.ukenbaugh's splurge
wrapped it up. Sophomores Ronnie Weclel,
Terry Ingram and Don Welcloii saw plenty
of action, with Wtltlel chalking up nine
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THE BEST IN MEATS
THE QUILL MAGAZINE
ainsmen D agreed ln, gfzealzs
Coach Iohu Provost's Plainsmen Nine
opened the 1953 season with a non-
conference clash with Garber on March 13
at Plainsmen Field and came out with the
best end of a 6-2 ball game. Three Plainsmen
hurlers saw action in the tilt: Ierry Haskins,
Aubrey Bristow and Tommy Seale. The top
hitter of the afternoon was DeRoose Ray-
mond with two singles for four trips.
The Mid-State Conference opener with
Shawnee was rained out on March 17, mak-
ing the First conference clash come on
March 20 with Northeast in an afternoon
contest at Failing Park. In a game in which
walks proved more valuable than base hits,
Bristow and Haskins were nicked for only
two hits. The runs which capped the game
for the Vikings were the products of a
freak play caused by catcher Arnold hitting
the runner from third in the back, which
resulted in the telling runs as the ball drib-
bled along the left Held fence. Arnold
regained face by counting the lone run after
knocking a three-bagger in the sixth frame.
As the game ended, Enid was on the short
side of a 3-1 decision.
The Plainsmen hit the road for the next
conference game on March 24 with the
Capitol Hill Redskins. The hard-luck trail
started in this game for Bristow as the
patent Skins buried him in a deluge of long
hits in the first inning, three of which were
homers. After the first out the veteran south-
paw Haskins took over the mound, allowing
only two singles, but his teammates' errors
let in three more runs. The Plainsmen score
column registered seven hits off pitcher Bob
Shipman, one of which was a sixth-inning
circuit clout by Raymond, but the game
ended 8-1, Capitol Hill.
March 27 again found the Enid nine at
Oklahoma City, this time facing the Classen
Comets. ln a 12-4 avalanche Enid scored its
first conference victory with the hits scat-
tered evenly as only one man connected
twice. First baseman lim Bray was on four
times during five times at bat, but the
clutch-triple by Kline with bases loaded and
two Ollt proved to be the highlight of the
tilt. Bristow again was plagued by bad con-
trol and was relieved by Scale, hurling his
first in loop play. All three pitchers saw
action, but the only Comet runs came in the
third. This game left Enid with a 1-2 stand-
ing in Mitl-State.
ln their are-light inaugural on March 30
at Phillips Failing Park, the Plainsmen
scored a 4-2 triumph over Ponca City before
an estimated 300 persons. ln an errorless
evening, Provost's boys started off big mak-
ing it 2-0 in the first heat and added the
remaining runs in the third and fourth.
Haskins was nicked for only three singles
beside a walloping double by Lew Blood.
Enid socked Kingslover for ten hits as Ray-
mond, Kline and Bray took the honors for
the evening, dividing several doubles and a
triple between them.
The next loop game was an afternoon tilt
with Norman on March 13 at Failing Park.
Aubrey Bristow went all the way with im-
proved form walking none, fanning six and
allowing only Hvc hits. Enid's lone tally
came in the third frame when Arnold and
Bray walked, Kline doubled, and Raymond
flied out to left to bring in Arnold. The
only other hit was a single by Bray. Don
Drake of Norman was the hero of the game
by smashing a double to bring in two of
his mates to end the game 2-1 in favor of
After being rained out on the second,
O. C. Central and Enid Hnally met April 4
under the lights in Failing Park. Ierry Has-
kins pitched a four-hit game, but his team-
mates managed to get only one hit off
Warner, a slashing single by Don Cummings
which brought in Weldon, on third as a
result of a wild pitch. As the fray ended,
the Plainsmen were again on the small side
of a heartbreaker with the Cards win-
April showers put an end to the scheduled
game with Alva on the sixth. But the
Shawnee Wolves came to town April 10 for
another conference bout and went home with
a 3-1 loss on their record. Back in great
form for sure, Bristow tossed a three-hit
ball game, while the rest of the team backed
him with four hits and only three errors.
Bray was home safe on an error, Caton
doubled Myers' home with a brilliant two-
bagger, and Raymond singled and came in
on an outheld error to give the boys from
EHS a 2-4 standing in loop play and a
season record of four wins and four losses.
The next conference fray found the
Plainsmen at Northeast in the City where
they avenged an earlier loss to the Vikings.
Haskins pitched his most brilliant game of
the season, hurling a non-hit ball game.
Enid made the most of four hits and five
Northeast errors as they poured on a round-
trip outburst in the fourth inning, bringing
in four runs as Bray and Kline shared the
honors with the bg stick. The final score
was 5-2, Enid.
Two days after rain kept the Plainsmen
from meeting Shawnee, the undefeated Red-
skins of Capitol Hill loomed up on April 16
in another arc-light clash. Bray's Texas
league single to left in the seventh kept
the Skins' hurler Shipman from a no-hitter
as he was backed by errorless ball. With
bases loaded in the third heat, a Plainsmen
error brought in two runs, and a sizzling
double brought in two more. Bad luck again
caught Bristow as more came in the final
frames. The Hilltoppers went home with an
8-0 score on the record for them.
Tommy Seale took over the mound shore
fcontinued on page 88j
B:XSl7BAl,l,: l1lf1111f1.f1Imu,v by Norman 1110711
Twp lfnzzx' Bull. Cilarkct Gcnrgc, Livingston. Xwmnfl Rnzu: Coach Strnnp, Cummings, Tbml linux' Cirammont, Cowsar, Davis, lfnzlnm Nfmu' llinsnn, Pimlnv XXiL'ltlOll
Ranck. Rayrnnmi, Nlyvrs, Mt-i1lt-r.lfrom- Painter, lirot-sc, xx,l1ilL', Hurd, Kline, VVackurman, Sninlow, Dorn, Hall, Hull, Haskins, Rayrnoml, Arnnlil, l.nk1-n
lmlf, IH-ak, lilomn, Kiillnvr. Cimlschalk, Lynn, Rn-ul, Bristow, Seals, Km-hn. VVU- man, Ht-lst-l, Fnstvr, lVIcDanicl, Gnr- lhlllgll, Day, I'n1slick. Spaul. Mina-r
VK'l1t-vlur. Bray. slcl, KIIIIIIHIOII, Ingram, Nlctlluy, Callas, ton, Pratt, Dixon. l.llL'lik'I1l7lll!gl1.
lvlnrrison, Cfoacli Provost.
Twp lfuzr: Coach Ritlgu, Bailuy, D:wis,S'nom1 Row: Atlu-V, Dnrcmns. BI'2lCly,lfl7ff0N1 Ifntu: Allison, lvlcDanicl, Clark.
Harlan, Rolwcrts, Peyton, Brown, Cnaclm Dennis, M2lCkL'5', Dykes, Nlaupin, liro- Hnghcs, Dorn. Haycs,
'zaclzsfefzs in Regional meef
Tlu- Fnitl High School track tt-an1npc'm-ml watt-1' to compete in Il1Cl1' first nicct of tht- IIICCI was a big unc. tlmcu- was a mu-ssiti
its V753 track scason witll a wcaltll of talcnt season. Tllis was a quaaltangulai' ITICCE with to nliviclc it into A anal 13 Classes. ln A Class
inclntling six rctutning luttctnlcim. On lwlarcll four tcams c0n1pcting. Tllcy wctc Ada, Stillf Donnic VVclclon took scconcl in tht' poll'
Il, tht- linicl tllinclacls journcyccl to Still' water, Tulsa Ccntral :mtl Enicl. Sincc thc vault and tit-tl for first in thc liiglm jump.
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129-131 East Broadway
Bill McDaniel placed second in the 100-yard
dash and second in the 180-yard low hurdles.
Roy Dennis took third in the 100-yard dash
just behind McDaniel. Don Froese took
second in the shot-put and Enid's 880-yard
relay team consisting of Froese, Rocky'
Hughes, Dennis and john Pellow took a
second. In the 440-yard dash Worth Clark
placed third, and in the half-mile jerry
Maupin took third. Pellow garnered a tie
for second in the 220-yard dash and the
mile relay team of Rooky Dykes, Bill Athey,
jerry Malipin and Bob Allison took third.
In B Class Froese was first in the 100-yard
dash followed by Pellow with a second. Don
Doremus placed second in the shot-put and
second in the 180-yard low hurdles. In the
440-yard dash Allison took second and in
the 220-yard dash, Dennis took third. The
meet ended with Tulsa Central far in front
with 74 points followed by Ada with 36 IX3,
Enid with 35 213 and Stillwater with 32.
Although Enid came in third in this meet,
much experience was gained.
Nine days later on March 20, Enid trav-
eled again to Stillwater, but this time to the
A. and M. Relays, where they made their
worst showing of the year. Enid received
only two points, those coming from a third
place in the 440-yard relay.
At Fairview, on March 26, Enid com-
pletely ran away from Seiling and Fairview
to finish far ahead with 83 points. Seiling
with 27 points barely nosed out Fairview
with 19. This was Enid's last meet before
the Mid-State at Norman, April 3.
Enid surprised everybody that weekend.
taking second in the Mid-State just behind
Capitol Hill. Enid, previous to the meet, was
thought to finish no better than fourth.
In the 100-yard dash, McDaniel took second
and Dennis took third. In the 220-yard dash
Pellow placed second and Froese placed third.
Both of these dashes were won by Capitol
I-Iill's Donald Raper. Enid placed third and
fourth in the 440-yard dash with Clark and
Dykes. In the half-mile run Matipin took
third and McDaniel took fourth in the 180-
yard low hurdles. In the field events Weldon
took First, and Doremus third in the pole
vault, Ingram took third in the broad jump,
and Froese, third in the shot-put.
On April IO, Enid attended the Bison
Relays at Shawnee netting thirteen points
and fifth place behind Capitol Hill, Tulsa
Central, Tulsa Will Rogers and Classen. A
week later Enid again brought home a fifth
place but this time from the Edmond Relays.
They finished again behind Tulsa Central.
Classen, Duncan and Woodward.
Enid won the Regional meet at Tonkawa
April 25 thus qualifying eleven boys for the
state meet. Terry Ingram was the biggest
surprise jumping twenty-one feet in the
broadjump and bettering the record of
twenty feet, eleven and three-quarter inches
set by Stillwater's Ronnie Bennett in 1951.
At the state meet at Norman, May 2,
Enid was able to finish only fourth in the
380-yard relay and fourth in the broad jump.
The relay team consisted of Froese, Hughes,
Pellow and Dennis while Ingram placed in
the broad jump.
In summing up this yearis team, may we
Ti-ua Quui. Mfxofxzmia
say that it was one of the best Enid High
School has had in recent years, and we .si
Enid deeply appreciate the team and the
work Mr. O. T. Autry has done with them.
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Top: Dwayne Berry, Bob Crandall, Richard Dixon, Dick Champlin, Tom Talley, Bob Shultz, Bill Moxley, Bruce Meclley and Coach Geymann
Iiolmm: Gene lVIclVlahan, Ronald Cain, Leo Balk, Iohn Nlclvlahan, lim Barnes, David Selby, Ierry Waseniiller' and Owen Wilson.
finlzsfefzs win mid-gfafe
This year's golf team officially got under
way on Nlarch I6 with seventeen boys trying
out for the team. They were Bob Shultz,
David Selby, Tom Talley, Dick Champlin,
lim Barnes, Leo Balk, Duane Berry, Gene
McMal1an, Bob Crandall, Ronald Cain, Ierry
Wasen1illei', Bill Moxley, Richard Dixon,
Bruce Meclley, David Sneary, Owen Wilsoit
and Herbert Williams. The team promised
to give good account of itself with three
returning lettermen in: Selby, Champlin
After two weeks of practice the team
journeyed to Stillwater for its first match
with the Pioneers on the par 71 Lakeside
course. The top four consisting of Selby,
Champlin, Shultz and Barnes fell before the
hot-shooting Pioneers by a 9-3 count. Low
medal was Waggonei' of Stillwater with a
74. Other Pioneer scores were 76, 76 and 78
while Shultz, who gathered lk points, was
low for Enid with a 76. Champlin, shooting
an 8l, made l point and Selby, shooting an
80, rounded out Enid's scoring with M of a
point. Barnes shot an 80 although winning
The next day the Plainsmen played host
to Blackwell on Enid's Meadowlake course.
The locals almost made it a complete rout,
winning 10W-lk. The only casualty was
Barnes who tied his match IZ-IM. Low
scorer for the day was Shultz with a 78.
The next week was a return match with
Stillwater at Enid's Meadowlake course, and
revenge was ours by an 8-4 count. Selby
was the only one to ring up a complete
victory, defeating George Moo1'e 3-0.
Champlin, who was low medal for the day
with a 75, won ZZ points, Shultz won IM
points and Barnes gained l point.
On April l4, the team journeyed to Okla-
homa City to play a triangular match with
Capitol Hill and Classen on the par 74
Lincoln Park golf course. Since three teams
were playing, only score was counted, and
Enid walked off with a two-stroke victory
over second place Capitol Hill. Final scores
were Enid 353, Capitol Hill 355 and Classen
364. Scores were not very good as a result
of a strong wind that hampered the golfers.
Low for Enid were Selby and Talley
The final duel match before the Mid-State
tournament was with Blackwell at the Ma-
roons' home course. A new feature was intro-
duced with the teams playing four-ball
matches as well as individual matches. Enid
swept everything for an 18-0 triumph.
Shultz had a 78 while Talley was close be-
hind With a 79.
On April 23, the lVIid-State tournament
was held at Enid's Oakwood Country Club
course. The 36-hole match was played in
rain and wind which did not help the scores.
Despite that, the Enid team placed First with
a total of 671, followed by Capitol Hill
with 690, Classen with 692 and Central
with 693. Scores for the locals were: Shultz
l62, Selby 167, Talley and Champlin l7l's.
Each member of the team was presented a
medal for his efforts.
Next came the all-important state tourna-
ment held on April 29 and 30 at Lincoln
Park in Oklahoma City. The Enid aggrega-
tion of Shultz, Champlin, Selby and Talley
did not play quite as well as had been hoped
but still came away tied for fifth with Ponca
City at l0l0. Duncan won first with 956,
followed by Tulsa Central, Capitol Hill and
Tulsa Rogers. Talley lcd Enid's scoring with
248. Shultz was next in line with a 250,
Champlin with 252 and Selby with 260.
Two late matches were to be played with
Casady of Oklahoma City to round out
a highly successful season for the local
All in all Enid's linksters under Coach
Paul Geymann gave a good account of
New Basketball Team
Hits New Low
finullmnzl from Img' Sly
lln- nt-xt luvsrlax' flu' untlcrratvcl Fnul
crvw pnllvcl a slioclaing Sli-43 upsct win
ovvr l'on4'a City in a nonfcol1lit'rv11cc tilt tllat
was rrally a Slll'l7l'l5K'I'. Tlit- 'Cats, lncatcn only
nnu- pwyiivlislyiili 20 outings, vvcl'c t-xpt-at-il
ln romp to an 1-asv win ovm-r tln- lowlv
lllAlIll5llll'Il. lint mln- ltnul livt' clit-kt-tl olf a
-lnootli pt'l'lUI'IllilllCL' ancl most-tl out tht-
lloncans wllo went to tlxc finals of tlu- Class
AA mlavolls lwliorv losinv, 4140 to lil Rt-no.
l . zw
After clrawing a first-rouncl bye, Coach
GL'l"l1l11I1Il.S cagcrs mct Classcn for tlic tlmircl
tinic, Tin- Comets finally prcvailccl again,
54149, luut tht- Plainsmcn playccl tht- victors
oll' tlicir fcct in tht- first llall, anal it Coultl
liavv gout- citlicr wav until the last tltrcc
minutes. Playing luis 'last game for thc Big
Blur, Arnolcl Krause wllcclccl olf tlmc Pivot
for I4 points anrl lligli-game honors. Illllll
l-lvnry hir I3 for Classcn.
The Comets ltnoclcccl oil favorccl Capitol
Hill, 5554. tllc ncxt night to cntcr tlic
Tins Qturl. IVI,-xo-xximz
SL'l1lll'll1LllS of tlu' first annual AA mcct, ancl
from thc title cllasc ln'
Ponca City, tlit- samc tcani thc Plainsmcn
liacl lu-att-n two wccks previously.
lfivt' seniors, four juniors ancl one sophof
more luttcrccl for tht- Plainsmcn. Seniors
we-rc lirausc, Reynolds, Cllillllpllll, Lulicnf
lmaugli ancl Torn Stcwart. Iuniors incluclctl
lVlullt-y, lVloxlcv. VVclcl1 ancl Hurcl. Terry
lllgfillll was tlit' lonc sophomore lcttcrman
although VVultlon, Wt'clcl anal loc lX4orris
fAlU'1lHlI!I'tI on Afnllgz' S73
r------------------------- .... -.--- .... -------.---- .... ----v,
lirspitt- a llclcl clay lxy lmiglmescoring lloncan. 4 :
l,rw liloocl, tht- lllainsmcn wcrr not to lx' : I
tlcnit-fl anil prow-cl tlmcy coulrl plav any tram : S
in tlic stan- on ova-n Il'I'lIlS on a givcn Illgllf. I :
Kraust- anml Clliamplin cacli scorn-tl I6 points. : I
. - . . 4
lln- l,l1llllhlllL'Il Cagvrs closccl IllCll' rcgular : K P E I SI N G I
. , . 4
carnpzngn, losing to a wlntc-liot lvancl of : 4
Sliawnct- W'olvcs, 77114. Tllc Vfolfpaclc, alf I Clncorporatuclj :
llio linislming in tlw lllllllllk' of tht- confcrcnca' : :
standings, wcrc potentially a vcry potent fivc : 4
anal prow-cl it lmy upsetting Norman anal : . ' . :
aclvancing to tllc svmilinal ronncl of tlit' 4 :
vlavollis lwfort- losin f to lil Rm-no's clxam- ' 4
l ' . . in I n
pionslup squacl. : "Throughout tht' .S'0utbwt'5t" 4
Two rccorcls wcrc sct in tht- tilt playccl 4 :
at convcntion llall. Q l D linicl scorccl mort' : I
mints 04 than in an otlicr ULIIUCQ and I '
l A Y A - rv D , I
fly yn-ltlutl ilu' most points in a single 4 . . :
outing 1773. lr was run-antl-shoot from : 367 East Prlncelon Emd- oklahoma I
start to linisli witli tlu' Wcrlvn-s getting tlic : :
lwttcl' of it. I :
lil-lS tlicn t'ntcrt'ml rlu- State Class AA : I
. , . 4
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: V .5 .Q .5 :
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ENID I-lion Scnoot
New Basketball Team
Hits New Low
fronhnued funn page 86j
all saw first-squad duty. Trainer lim Barnes,
senior, also earned a letter.
Coachcd by Iim Stroup, the Enid B squad
enjoyed a top-Hight campaign. With three
of its stalwarts, Welcloii, Wedel and Mor1'is.
graduating to the A team, the Enid "Bees"
won eleven games while losing but Five.
Highlighting their season included two wins
over Alva, Capitol Hill, Central and
Miss Niaudine Albert was crowned
Basketball Queen by lim Reynolds during
halftime of the Central fracas. Her attend-
ants were Ann Lundy and Doris Tackett.
Here's how the Plainsmcn
fared : Enid Op.
Dec -At Borger, Tex. Tour.
Dec --At Borger vs. Lubbock
Dec --Ponca City
Ian. 6-At Alva
Ian. 9-At Northeast
Ian. Capitol Hill
Processors and Packers of
FINE POULTRY and EGGS
Feb. 3-Northeast 54 53 """'
Feb. 6-Ar Shawnee 48 58
Feb. l0-Norman 43 49
Feb. l3-At Classen 33 52
Feb. l7-At Capitol Hill 41 56
Feb. 20-Central 58 49
Feb. 24-At Ponca City 50 48
Feb. 27-Shawnee 64 77
Ma1'cl16-At Classen in tourney 49 59
B team schedule:
Enid 32 ........ .......... . . . ...35 Ponca
Enid 44 ...... . .. . . .22 Blackwell
Enid 44 ...,.,, , . .43 Alva
Enid 34... .,,, ..,, 32 Capitol Hill
Enid 44 ...... . ,..,. 34 Central
Enid 40 .,,. .. ,,.,,,,,, 35 Norman """'
Enid 39.. ,.,,,,,,. Z8 Alva -1-1-1-
Enid 38... .. . ......... 48 Classen
Enid 61... . ......... 63 Helena
Enid 34 ...... ......... 6 2 Shawnee
Enid 47... .. . ...40 Norman
Enid 45 .... .. ..33 Classen
Enid 40... . .. ......... 30 Capitol Hill
Enid 47... ....... 40 Norman
Enid 30... .. . ....... .. .47 Ponca City
Enid 41 ...................... ......... 3 8 Shawnee
Swift 6' Co
Arnold Krause led the Plainsmen in scor-
ing this season by a wide spread, averaging
l2.:95 points per game. In 21 games, the
6'4f.4" center sank 255 tallies. Iim Reynolds
was next in line, with l73 points, Medley,
135g Champlin, 1175
Hurd, 60, Moxley, 54. Welch, 3lg Stewart,
25: lngram, 235 Wedel, 19, and Weldon, l4.
4 Ti., sw,-6 of Better icizm . . . COMPARE!
S a Q Clollmiers
S. A. W1LENzicK Co.. Inc.
North Side of Square Enid, Oklahoma
Doyle Alexander outfits
Truman Netherton and
Plainsmen Plagued By Breaks
fronlinued from page 82j
WllCll the Plainsmen made their return en-
gagement with Classen. Bristow relieved
him after a Cll'ClliI clout by Spear in the
fourth, but the Comets put oIIe over in both
the fifth and the seventh. Enid had seven
hits and got their lone runs in the fourth
Zlllll seventh heats when Bray came in on
Raymond's fly, and Arnold came in oII a
passed ball after stealing third. It was
Classen iII the role of avenger this time as
they took a 5-2 decision.
Upon entering the Oklahoma University
High School Baseball Tourney, "Big Iohnisn
boys again faced ClasseII for the second time
in four days. Three steals and four singles
with bases loaded by walks ruined Haskins,
twirling task. Enid's lone run in the 7-l
game came in the sixth as Bray tripled and
scored as Bristow was safe on an error. A
pair of singles by Caron and Raymond
rounded out the Plainsmen hits.
There was only one way to go and that
was up as the Plainsmen tangled with Cen-
tral on April 28 in another road fracas.
Bristow was relieved in the fourth by Has-
kins who proceeded to pile up thirteen
strikeouts as the game lingered into the
eleventh inning with no score either way.
Tl1eII SanI lVlcKenna singled iI1 the last of
that frame bringing in Warner from sec-
ond to chalk up a 1-0 disappointment
against Enid, whose records registered three
singles divided among Raymond, Arnold
The Plainsmen IIICC Alva in the first Class
A Regional Tournament game at Failing
Park under the lights on April 30. Lady
Luck smiled at last on Bristow as he won a
pitching duel with the Goldbugs, Lyon,
and the undefeated Alva squad tallied only
four hits and no walks, along with six strike-
outs. Kline, Bray and Raymond swatted suc-
cessive singles in the third, and Kline crossed
the plate. Bristow added to his glory by
scoring the other run of the evening when
2111 Alva pick-off play failed. Caton and
Holden also drew walks in the tight game.
Enid came out with a long sought-for vic-
PI'ovost's nine moved into the semifinals
TI-IE QUILL MAGAZINE
- - - - ..................... - - -
On All Makes
Service and Installation
Is Our Business
Arno TV Radio Service
at Ponca City the following night where 221 W' Broadway Phone 7334
fronlinued on page 89,2 ustxtixxuisxixxxx- -,--,,,xx-
,HIHIQ QIIHIQ QI IHIIIIQQQ1Q1I1xHi mixxx IIIIII Iifixluu-xxv'
4 . 9 :
: Enid s :
, I I C T
I Building Material Stores 5
I I , E
E , 5
I ' f
1 I9 - GLL 1
E I. U M B' E R C 'O M P A N 4
E 228 E. Randolph 212 E. Maine E
1 QIIIIQIQQIIQQQIIIIIIQQQIQIIIIIIQ in HQIIIQII ul xxx-xxQIII Qu.
5 ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL FOUNDATION :
5 and SCHOOL OF NURSING 5
5 e L :
n . . . ,
: State and National Ambulance Service :
: Accredited School Q, E
: of Nursing . . '
4 Complete CllIllCal and :
E 67 Laboratory Diagnosis :
: Fire'-Proof Building Q E
: 6, Night and Day 5
: 6l0 S, hflonroe Phone 2000 Attendant :
4 . 4
E Nurses' Training School :
E Board of Directors Miss TIIEIMA BIDIJLIQR .,,,i ,,,,,......,.,,.,,......,... D irector of Nurses E
4 Miss Doaornv LAMB ,,.,.,.,.,i .,.....,,,,..... I nxrruczress :
: R, L. SANIfoIuI ..... .... . .President Mus, VIIQGINIA STIaINuIrr,, ...... ..,..,,.. I nszructress :
E Du, ItII,I.xN FIQIIII ,, ....,.,..,,.. Vice-President Jlbqliationxl. E
I Du. H. H. Hunsow.. .. . ......A. Secretary-Treasurer phillips Univc,-sity ,,,-,-, .-,-,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..- E , lid, Oklahoma E
E H. W. GUIATRY All. .--,--v,.- A dmmist,-am, University Hospital .......,.......... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma :
: St, Anthony's Hospital ..II,....... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma :
: Central State Hospital ......................,... Norman, Oklahoma :
EN10 I-Iron SCHOOL
Plainsmen Plagued By Breaks
fmfztifzzlfd from page SSQ
they met the Guthrie lays. ln a complete
rout, which ended in the fifth inning, Enid
counted 21 men at bat in the Hrst two
innings and eleven runs were pushed across
against the hapless lays. Haskins started,
but was relieved by Seale in the second
frame, who allowed three hits in two and a
third innings. Bristow took over the twirling
job from there. Six Plainsmen errors helped
sccore the seven Guthrie runs. Caron had
two for two along with doubles by Bristow,
Haskins, Kline and Raymond toihelp put
Enid in the finals by slapping Guthrie 15-7.
But the finals in the Regional Tourna-
ment were as far as the Plainsmen got to-
ward the State tourney. Maly 3 found Enid
pitted against Ponca City in the last game
of the Regionals, where the Wilclcats chalked
up a 6-4 score over the Plainsmen to wind
up the V953 season with another bud luck
session. Except for the rained-out and re-
scheduled games, the Enidites had finished
their topsy-turvy season.
Coach lim Stroup's Plainsmen Bees did a
little better in the wins and losses column
defeating Garber 6-4, Big Four 1-0, Glencoe
2-0, Ringwood 12-9 and Pond Creek 9-7.
They were bested by Douglas 2-0, Newkirk
5-3, Garber 4-2 and Ringwood 7-4 to make
it almost "even-steven."
Sue Ann Alexander, Kay Davenport, Shirley Smith, Ierry Vkfhitsitt, Nlarilyn Chapek, Sandra
Ritchie, Pat Holloway and Nlargie Lowe are enjoying the afternoon by eating Peerless
Nothing less than 41 half gallon satisfies :hum
PEERLESS ICE CREAM
:---------- .... ------------------------------..---------------------------.----------------W
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: lola Iohnson 5' :
4 4222211 , 1 ..1eif1ff" 4
: and I fm, n
, Rita Ewing :
: have found the slick sports :
: and play clothes gals at :
: are looking for . . . :
: in the new Sportswear Shop :
f . , . '. . , I
: on Heizbcigs second Floor. Blouses :
I . I
: Skirts 4
4 . . 4
4 wk Swim Suits ,
I Separates :
: Play Clothes 4
: -Styled for Teens! 4
Enid Business College
Enid Business College, a professional college for accountants,
secretaries, and business leaders of tomorrow, invites Enid I-ligh
School graduates to take advantage of a superior business educa-
tion Uat homef,
E.B.C. Graduates Get Best jobs
The demand for E.B.C. graduates is Hseveral timesn greater
than the supply. Cur graduates get the best jobs in this area-
the best pay and the best opportunities for promotion.
INTENSIVE BUSINESS COURSES MONTHS
Business Administration ,.Yi..,.........r, s,ssi... l 2-I5
Secretarial Course ..,...,............ ....... l 0-I2
General Accounting Course ss,s..sss....,.........,,. ....s.. 9 -ll
Stenographic Course .s,s.,..............,ss................Yr ....... 9 -ll
Higher Accounting and Auditing ldegreel .s.. Z4
Advanced Business Science ldegreel .r...,....ii. .v.. 2 5
Enid Business College offers students PERSONALIZED INSTRUC-
TION and RAPID ADVANCEMENT. You save time and money by
advancing as rapidly as you can, thus taking full advantage of your
high school commercial training.
You and your parents are invited to visit the Enid Business
College for first-hand information about the services offered and
the advantages to you.
New students may enter any Moilday. The best times to
start, however, would be Q15 lune 8, QD luly 20, or Sep-
tember l, 1953.
Outstanding Business Education for 59 Years
TI-us QUILL MIXGAZINE
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
Friend and Follower of Enid High School
I am prouct to have been able to play a part with
you in photographing the different activities ot
your Senior year anct hope in years to come those
photographs will bring many happy memories.
1. C. PENNEY COMPANY, INC.
Our 351519 Yimr Serving Enid
522 South Harrison
In Spring ENID HICH Sc Hool.
Girls' fancy turns to PFNNLY S
Summer lewelry, not
are selecting their
THE QU1i.1. M.-xcAz1Ni
.. ........ ---
WCRLD FAMOUS PIANOS
Mason 6' Hamlin Knabe Sohmer Ivers 6' Pond
Winter Lester Wurlitzer
KING BAND INSTRUMENTS
we Worm kymm.,
Everything Musical and Everything In Music
4 HENOWETHS1 REEE
Northern OkIahoma's Most Complete Music Store
ENID I-Iron SCHOOL 93
D. C. Bass 6' Sons Construction Company
Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma
"Builders Since 1 893 U
Norma Barnes, Patsy Anthony and Patricia Roberts are admiring the new
Kclvinator Refrigerators, Tappan Gas Range ancl Geneva Cabinets.
Complete Line of Gas, Electrical Appliances, Radio and Television, for the Home
Phone 642-643 206 East Randolph
LAZY H MOTEL
U, S dl South, Enid, Oklahoma
Box 463 Phone 270
RCA flir Conditioned
0 Tile Baths
0 Carpeted Floors
0 Franciscan Furniture
Hope and Homer Ogden.,
'i'l'iest in the lflkffn
Maine and Van Buren
THE QUILI. M,xo.aziNx3
CJ071g7'!lfbl!llfi07'l.3', i.Sf7li07'5! T0 Y0147' F14ty47'g! Sgyqioyj
0 Hobby Shop 0 Greeting Cards
0 Books 0 Bibles 0 Magazines C0mPlmLm60l
Paints and Wallpaper
Visit Our Hobby Center
Open evenings anal Siimlays for you an ni n qjfty
Pmokx lvliiguzinvs Greeting Cards
ll8 East Randolph
Coins in aml brows around
l Plmnt- l706
2l3 N. lndependence Phone 2370
qxmxxgxxxx----1-1-my--1----1 l 1-1-1-1xg---------g-1---1-gs
I aio E. Phone
E Broadway 202l
Cook Onions and Cake
in the Same Oven?
Yes, vvith a l9S3 Automatic Gas range you can cook onions and
angel food cake in the same oven without tear ot the cake tasting
ot onion, That's because the fresh air Gas oven is ventilated so it
never holds cooking odors, The broiler and oven ot the modern
Cas ranges are lined with porcelain enamel with rounded corners.
They seldom need cleaning, but wiping them out with a cloth
takes only a tevv seconds, You can't heat the nevv Gas ovens for
cleanliness That's just another reason vvhy . . . GAS IS BEST
BY EVERY TEST,
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
xxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx mx I
PLAY SAFE...USE DAIRY PRODUCTS
Bruce Medley, Bill Moxley, Maudinc Albert, Thomas Stewart, Lloyd Hurd, Iim Reynolds, lack Welch, Rox Lukcnbaugh,
Donny Weldon, Arnold Krause, Dick Champlin enjoy some refreshing ice cream.
CONGRATULATIONS SENIOR CLASS
NUTRITIOUS VITAMIN D DEPENDABLE
Plenty of Dairy M I L K Gold Spot Products
Prodaczs ls 'Appmml by are Always Tops
Essential to ' in Quality, Flavor
fi mnns Ann S
Good Health E, """I"""' SS amz' Healtlzfulrzess
Hom e Natrzral Products
Gol.D sPoT DAIRY, INC.
1 xxxxnsxxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxxxxxinxxxx xxxxxx 1 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
1 E w E L R Y
Tin' House of Sterling
206 West Randolph
A GA Food Store
ul Complete 170011 Storgs
902 West Maine
Building Material Company
Akard 6' Caton
tfll! Types of
Phone 3863 2601 N. 4th
True QUILL MAG:XZlNE
Schuler Fruit Co.
Blue Goose Fruits
Phone 909 LD I-l
Oklahoma Farm Machinery
Sales and Service
Red and White
"M" FOOD PRODUCTS
H. A. M A R R
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
ww: GRDUND "on In
, 2 II,
E il 2 i
Ig? If Lf
G I III u
THIS AMAZING HEAVY DUTY
WILL KEEP YOUR ENGINE COOL
ALL SUMMER LONG
kim aIong alI summer long, with an engine that's clean
and cool, Iubricated properly with Heavy-Duty HI-V-I motor
Oil! Its richer, tougher, longer-lasting film of protection
has been fully approved for heavy-duty service under U. S.
Army specification Military Ordnance 2104. Heavy-Duty
HI-V-I stands guard against trouble from carbon deposits,
corrosion, friction, heat and oxidation!
CLlFF'S CAMERA SHOP
0 Greeting Cards
"1t's Cliffs for Carnerasu
B roadway Tower
ll5 Soutli W2lSllil1gIOH Street
'Preferred for 'Dependalaility
gooil Luck, Seniors
Iron and Steel Scrap
By Rock Island Unelerpass
ef' ' V
Kg LIKES ll A
tiff: 3 ,sioo ii 'L
fgykgbita aa illiii iiilii ill
l27 West Maine
High School Grocery
624 VVcst Wabash Street
0 SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Simmons for Service.:
SENIQRS, kr the best in.,
-Books of All Kinds
VATER'S BOOK SHOP
126 North Independence
525 South Van Buren
Tim Quni Ivl.AxoixziNL
The Enid Morning News
The Enid Daily Eagle
The Enid Publishing Company
"Yours for Better Appearance
Phone l248 523 W. Broadway
.flutborizecl Dealer for
L. C. SMITH and CORONA
National Adding Macluines
Smith Corona, Remington, Royal
and Underwood Portables
All Makes of Used Standard
ivlacluines in Stock
Low Monthly Payments
Sales, Service and Rentals
ll9 N. 5th Phone 3705
Emu I-lion SCHOOL
119 West Maine
Candy, Tobacco anal
115 East Maple
Sal, efll, and Tom
No matter what the occasion
flowers Are Always
Oklahoma Floral Company
Broadway Tower Telephone 4300
Sewall Paint 5' Varnish
214 West Randolph
Seniors of 153
Your Friendly Store
2600 N. 4th Phone 957
'I ' 13:1 v zz 'V
. 'If' ' 5 '
sees? H W.
gniaps Only Exelusivgs
Sporting goods Storaa
213 West Broadway
F or Qualify
.Vine Mu ,IIE Pars'
BEST o' LUCK,
Ljlffanufacturers of Portable Drilling
112-114 North llth Street
Wheeler C9 Cooper
212 West Randolph
Phone 80 Enid, Okla.
RCA-Victor Television Receivers
Radio and TV Service
General Electric Light Bulbs
Robert F. Barnes
"Insure and Bond with Bob"
1018-20 Bass Building
Phone 853 Enid, Oklahoma
THE QUILL MAG.KZlNE
.- l, !l'..4:"
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.OY'."l In llffiyp 5U'L 7 V'
Q ' lv Ldl1'dInqe for Pnsh
x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xx
DEAN BELL AGENCY
l N S U R A N C E
FIRE - CASUALTY - SURETY
508 First National Bank Building
xxxxxx xx xxx x xxxxx
310 West Broadway
x x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
The Rexall Store
Enidls Popular Priced Store
West Side Feed Store
1, A. Zaloudek 6 Sons
223 West Randolph
Phone 21 I5
0 Seeds 0 Feeds 0 Poultry Supplies
ENID HIGH SCHOOL
I Having a Coke at Teen Town arc: Bruc
e Roberts, Indy Cromwell, David Giltncr,
Ioy Ann Edwards, lcrry Ichlicka, Ann Earnest, Sandra Wilson and Bob Allison.
'lllbl-MARK REG. U. 5' PAT. OPI.
I n B o 1' t I e s
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ENID
M5 wsu' ,
75522 . .
AQQQQV U I
Arm., ' :-.14.4.-QA'
Emo HIGH Sci-root
The weather of our state is so varied and
changeable that Oklahoma's own Will
Rogers once said, "lf you donlt like Okla-
homa weather, wait five minutesf' All of
which adds up to the fact that the junior-
Senior Reception on the evening of May 22,
was just as varied and intriguing because its
theme was "Television Weather.l' Carryng
out this theme, the musical numbers in-
cluded such weather wise subjects as "Let It
Snow," "Sleigh Ride," K'Skaters Waltz,"
and many other songs enjoyed by all. In
charge of the program was Elaine Neill,
president of the junior Class. Dick Mc-
Knight served as weatherman and reported
on regions of the Southwest, North, New
England, Gulf States and the Midwest.
These regions were in turn characteristic of
sun, cold, rain, humid and wind. There
you have it-sunshine and rain, stormy and
calm-and this was true of the Reception
because it was a riot of fun combined with
the sunshine of meeting friends and school-
mates, mixed with just a little moisture in
.Ia es ef cj incfs 0 ffyeaffzefz
the eyes at the thought that the Class of ,53
would soon be just a memory.
The successful affair was under the general
direction of Miss Ruth Moyer, Mrs. Carol
Spencer and Mr. Homer Henson, junior
class sponsors. Also on hand to help out
were the junior Class officers who are: Elaine
Neill, president, Travis Miles, vice-president,
Sandra Wilson, secretary, jo Ann Hart,
treasurer, and Cerita Oliver, reporter. Senior
Class ofhcers also lending a helping hand
were Norman Lamb, president, Rex Luken-
baugh, vice-president, Sue Temple, secretary,
Paula Kirk, treasurer, and Gene Thrasher,
reporter. Assisting the class sponsors were
Staging, Mrs. Una Voigt, Refreshments,
Mrs. Lois Vance, Miss Helen Correll and
Mr. Homer Henson, Decorations, Mrs. Lee
Ida Boyle, Mr. Myrl Kirk and Mr. Robert
Pyle, Hospitality, Miss Florel Helema and
Miss Laura Milam, Publicity, Miss Ruth
Scott, Music, Miss Maurine Morrow and
Mr. Gerald Hemphill, Programs, Mr. Her-
bert Seem, Dances, Miss Pat Armould.
More than two-thirds of Enid High's
student body participated in this gala event
which is the most elaborate of the school
year. The singers, the dancers, music, wood-
work, machine shop and art departments all
join together to make this activity at the
close of the school year one to be remem-
bered in the years to come as the saying
good-bye to another year to go down in the
history of Enid High School.
The juniors well deserve to be congratu-
lated upon their well-managed Reception.
Even the Seniors had to admit that their
efficiency showed that student affairs were
being left in confident hands.
Another year had come and gone. Soon
only reminders of the '53 Seniors would
focus in the minds of the up and coming
EI-IS'ers. Truly the junior-Senior Reception
could now serve as a light in the darkness
as memories lingered on forever in life's
pages of dearly loved Enid High School days.
fzi- fafe fasf Wlinufe Tflaslres
Enid High School scored a grand slam
in the annual Tri-State Festival with their
chorus and band copping top honors. The
chorus, under the direction of Miss Maurine
Morrow, was presented the coveted plaque
for being the outstanding vocal group in the
festival. This is the third year in which this
honor has been awarded, and Miss Morrow
stated, "We are especially thrilled to receive
the plaque for being the best chorus in the
Tri-State because of the stiff competition
with all choruses from all classes being
The Mixed Chorus received a superior
rating or Hrst division with the Girls Glee
Club and Boys Glee Club both drawing an
excellent or second division. The Girls Trio,
with Edith Vogt, Mary Deel and Roberta
Pyle, made a superior rating, and the Sopho-
more Girls quartet, with jerri Pinkerton,
Mary Sue Williams, Carolyn Higgins and
Beverly Hartsharne, also got a superior.
Edith Vogt, Roberta Pyle, Walter Isaacs
and jerry Carter made up the Mixed quartet
which was awarded a superior. Sally Cald-
well, accompanied for all the E.H.S. choruses,
entered in piano solo and got a superior,
and Walter Isaacs made a superior for a
Singing in the Mass Chorus, which con-
tained a selected group of members of all
choruses wishing to enter, were: Marshall
Rathbun, Duane Berry, Walter Isaacs,
Buddy Mongold, jerry Parrish, Patsy An-
thony, Marilyn Cannon, Glenda Rash,
Edith Vogt, jerri Pinkerton, Majel Michael,
joyce Elledge, Beth McCaleb, Patty Mason,
Roberta Pyle and adding much to our pride,
Sally Caldwell was chosen accompanist for
The Enid High School Band, under the
direction of Mr. Gerald Hemphill, came out
top-rate with a superior in the marching
contest, a superior in concert playing and a
superior in sight reading. Mr. Hemphill
stated, K'Much enthusiasm, pride and morale
is gained by the Enid High School Band by
coming through with top honors all the
way." One of the judges, Colonel Irons,
said that the Enid High School Band was the
best at sight reading of all the class A bands
in the Tri-State Festival.
Receiving superiors in solos were: Richard
Merritt, Sharon Mathews, Bob Dix,
Maynard Ewton, Mary jo Langford, Kathy
Gates, Konea Hendrix, Carol Bowers and
For the first year in ten years Enid High
School had a full Orchestra to enter in
Tri-State. For their first attempt they were
given an excellent or second division. The
string quartet, with Viola Mitchell, Konea
Hendrix, Robert Murray and Carol Bowers,
received the superior rating.
Playing in the Tri-State Mass Band and
Symphony were: Truman Netherton, joe
Morris, David Hemphill, jo Ann Osborne,
Sharon Mathews, Bob Dix, Anne Cammack,
Martha Ann Unruh, Karen Williams,
Maynard Ewton, Richard Merritt, Ben
Hughes, Bill Moxley, Kathy Gates, LaVena
Park, Milton Andrews, Dan Mackey, Konea
Hendrix, Robert Murray, Carol Bowers and
The dawning of May 22 brought forth the
annual Senior Class Day Exercises which
were held on the front steps of good ole
Rex Lukenbaugh, vice-president of the
class, served as master of ceremonies. After
the formal opening was given by Neal Iones
and Roberta Pyle, the class history, written
by David Selby and Phil Stuart, a colorful
summary of twelve years' activities, brought
back the happy times, the blue times, the
winning ways, and uunconquerable spirit in
defeat' ways. The Hrst musical number on
the day's program was a comet solo by
THE QUILL MAcAz1NE
eniofz ass may
Truman Netherton, accompanied by Iean
The humorous bequeathing of traits, be-
longings and customs was next as Paula
Kirk and Sue Temple gave the class will, a
"grin-getting" and ironic document, A vocal
duet was next as Edith Vogt and Walter
Isaacs sang with violin accompaniment by
Konea Hendrix and Carole Marquis at the
On the more serious side was the presenta-
tion of the chain by Norman Lamb, presi-
dent of the class, and the acceptance of the
chain by Elaine Neill, president-elect of the
coming senior class. The gold chain, made of
links of every graduating class since 1907,
was increased to 47 links. Following, D.
Bruce Selby, principal, made the awards and
scholarships for those who had achieved out-
standing merit. For the last musical number
on the program a senior mixed enemble
under the direction of Miss Matxrine Mor-
row sang "Let My Soul Rise in Song."
A very impressive program was concluded
by Norman Lamb, who gave the Ivy Oration
along the line of the class motto, "Be
Strong, Be Free."
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