Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1954

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1954 volume:

I 'I 3 f' 3 i s E I V E 1 1 l 1 ll ra fijofiynaj "Y' i'.ffif5s. ,QI .L-I va Qppiecfczfioz-1 VW, the QUILL MAGAZINE Staff ani! Senior Class of 1954, take thix 0pp0i'tnnity to express our gratitiirfe to the Enid hminess men and women who have con- trihiitecf 50 greatfy in making our magazine lnoysihfe. Our hope has been to create in there pages a farting record of our paths through the hails of ljniif High Schoof. lov ANN EDWARDS MONA DURHAM C0-editorx THE QUILL MAGAZINE ENID, OKLAHOMA Volume XXI May, 1954 Publisheil by THI: Sraxiou Crass of Exim I-I1cH Scnooi. Enizl, Oklalwma Photographed by Dick MCCONMY Enizl, Oklahoma Engraved by THE SOU'I'HXVIESTIiRN ENGRAYING Co. Tulsa, Oklalmnla Printed by THIS ENID EVENTS Co., Publishers Eniml, Oklahoma Sponsored by RUTH SCOTT ana' V. O. MAIQSII.-XI.l. OUR PURPOSE Here is YOUR yearbook, the twenty-frst rfalition of the Quni. Axxufxl- The staffs purpose has been to preserve in it memories of the friendships, the activities, the instruction, ana' the instructors that have made the year complete for the class of 154. l'Ve hope that in future years this boole will help bring these past days to rninn' again. If it does, then we have been successful in accomplishing our purpose. lor ANN Eowfums Mom DURHAM Editors ' THE Pl.AaNsMAN's casio l believe in Enid High School, her tradi- tions and iclealsg I believe in honesty in every-day tasks and in faithfulness in a'uty,' l believe in the joy that comes from worth- while fan, generous comracleship, anal loyal service to my schoolg l believe in moclesty in victory anal an iinconqiierable spirit in clefeatg I believe in keeping faith with my neighbor, my father anil mother, my conn- try, ana' my Goal. TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION-Mona Durham ,,., .,.,... .PAGE 4 THE E.H,S. STORY-Helerz Shlers ..,,.,..,,,,,, ..........,,,....................,... ...... 5 EXECUTIVES-Anal Vlflxat Makes Tlicir VVorlcl Go Round-- Mlona Durham and loy Ann Ezlwarzls ,, ,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,.... ..... . . FACULTY ,,,,,,,, ,. .......,. ., ,, ...,..,,.., ,,... I VVI-IO'S VVI-IO IN E.I-I.S.. .,.T .. 6,7 8,9 ll FOOTBALL .,,.T,,T,.,,,Y,.,,,,, ,,,..T,...,,,,,,,,.,,.........,,. ..,........ 1 2 ,13 PLAINSIVIEN PLAY IN '53-liriice Hinsori.. s,...,,e,, l4,l5,16 PRIDE OE E.H.S.-Lallena Park ,,.,.,......,, ,,..I....... ..,.,,,,,, ...,,. 1 8 ,l9.20,21 OPEN HOUSE-American Eclncarion VVuuk-llflona Durham and Ioy Ann Edwards ,,.......... ,,,,..,..,, ,,,s,.....,, ,..... , , ,,,. , , . ,...., ,,.22,23 HOUSECLEANING IN HEAVEN- A Tribute to Mr. Davis-Lavena Park, ,,.,,,, ,,..................,, . 24 ALL SCHOOL PLAY-"A Glmngc of Hcartw-Anne Heafllee and Iacleie Lindsay ,,,,..,,,,...,,,..,,,,.... ...,.....,,,,., , ,,,,.,, . ,, ,.,.........,,,,,,.,, ., 24 BASKETBALL .....,,., ,,.,,,,,......, , ,,,.,,,. . , ,....... ,, , ,, , , BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD-Dirk Goalschalh 26,27 ana' Dielz ll4cKr1ight .,,,,,.., ......,,,,.,....,,....i....,,. ,....,,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,.. Z 8 , 2 9 ORGANIZATIONS OE ENID HIGH SCHOOL-Barbara Roos, Sue Ann Ellis, Elizabeth lwarshall, Lal'ena Parh and Beth McCaleb L, .,.,.,......... ,,.,............,,,,,.....,,, ,,,,,.,.............,.,,,,..,.,.,,,,.., . 3 O-40 ADDED SPICE-fllary Bouchard and Barbara Roos... 40 OKLAHOMA GIRLS' STATE 1953-Wlary lioucharn' ...,,,,,, ,,..,,,. 5 1 SPEECH TROPHIES-Sue Heiserman .... ,,,.,.,,..,, ..., , ...,,.... 5 2,53 OKLAHOMA BOYS' STATE 1953-Dirk Alclfizight ,,,,.,,,, ...,,,,,,. 5 4 SENIORS OF 1954 ,,..............,,,,,, ,,.,,..........,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,.......... .,,.,,..,, 5 6 -61 HAIL, ENID HIGH SCHOOL., ...,.,,.,.. 62,63 SENIORS OF 1954 ...,,,.. ,,,,,..............,,,,, , , ............,, .......... 6 4-68 LONG AGO AND EAR ANVAY-4Merilyn Rmllein and Elizabeth ilflarshall ,,,,,, .........,.. , .. ,,..,...,,..,,..,,, ..,,, . 69 "THE FATHER OF THE BRIDE"-Ann Earnest and Patty Garber ....,,,....,,... ..,..,,,,..,...,. .,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.......,,,,..,,, ......,,...... 7 O , 71 STARS ON PARADE-lady Cromwell, ....,........,.,,,.....,..,,,, ,,.......,..,.... 7 2,73 IUNIOR HOUR GLASS-Sue Heiserman anal fully Cromwell ........... 74,75 "GABRIEL BLOVV YOUR HORN"-114ary Bouchard. ,...,,,..,,,..,.....,....... 77 SOPHOMORE STORY-Ann Earnest and Helen Shiers ...,......,........... 78,79 ORCHESTRA-Viola Mitchell ...........................,.....,...........,..,,. ...... 8 0 TO MR. AND IXIRS. ENID ..........,. .... ...... 8 0 STAGE BAND-Iachie Lindsay ............,......... .............. 8 3 INTRAMURALS-BOYS'-Travis Miles ..... ........ 8 4,85 INTRAMURALS-GIRLS'-Ann Earnest ............ ..,....,. 8 4,85 WHERE BUT IN AMERICA-lariie Eranles and Margaret Neilson ,, ,,.,,,, ..,,..,,.. , .. ..... ,,,...,,,,.,, ........ . 8 6,87 FORE IN '54-larry fehliclea ..,,, , ,,.,,,,,,, ....,.......,, ,,,...,. . 88 BASEBALL-The American Pastimc-Travis iwiles 88 TRACK-The Statds Fastust Dash NIc:n-Victor Hayes ......, ...... 8 8 SPRING SPORTS-Travis Miles ......,...,,,,,,.......i...... ,..,,,,.,... .,........ 8 9 A TRIBUTE TO OUR QUEENS-ll4erilyn Rmlhin .,,,..,. ......... 9 0,91 MAY QUEEN, I-IERALD, AND ATTENDANTS ,,,..... .,,....., 9 4,95 MAY PETE-Barbara Roos ..,,.,,,,,.,......,, ,..,,,,,,.,..,....,,,...,. ,,,,..,,. . 96 A YEAR OF CONSTRUCTION-loy flnn Edzvarils .,..,,,,. ......... 9 8,99 THIS BUSINESS OF PUBLISHING- Advanced journalism Students ,,,,,...,,..,,........,,,,.,,.............,,...,,,,....,.. 102,103 STUDENT COUNCIL-Anne Headlce and Sandra l'Vilson .....,,.,.., 106,107 THIS WAS THE BEGINNING-Sue Ann Ellis, Mary Lou Taft, Barbara Roos, Patty Garber, ferry Pyle, Beth McCaleb, Elizabeth Nlarshall and Travis Miles .......,,...,.Y...,,.......,.,,......,................................ 109 AUTOGRAPHS ..,.,,...........,.,.........,............. .....,.. I 23,124 4 THE QUu.i. Mixcixziwn I .. ,H ,. F i , .5 ,, . i p E I fi TT? A 22-sf S? 169. K! Dave Bucher Nfrs. Clyde E. Pinkerton Albert XV, Braithwaitc Nirs. Clarence Schrock is , te if wb X rw.. ' . if JE--, i Ch-is Figlier R. li. Hayes E, G Vxlilmoth ENID BOARD OF EDUCATION Top row: Dave Buclier, hfirs. Clyde F. Pinkerton, Vice-Presidentg Albert VV. Braithwaite, President: Nirs. Clarence Schroek. Bottorrz ww: Cleo Fisher, R. F. Hayes. if. C. Xxvilllllifll. HEY.- MONA DURHAM VVhat does it take to make a school system the size of Enid run smoothly and 21 school the size of Enid High School? There-'s more he-bind the school's eliiciency than lirst ap- pears. Down the line beyond the students or the faculty is the answer. The responsi- bility for Planning and executing the program belongs to the seven members of the Board of Education. Three of these members are elected to the Board for a term of four years by the cityis voters every two years, and one member is elected 11t'll1l'gC. AlEl1Oll'-gll tllcv' receive 110 actual pay for their time and effort, these men and women are repaid by the appreciaf tion shown by the Enid students. This year the Board is headed by Presi- dent Albert Braithwaite and Vice-President Edith Pinkerton. Other members are Dave Bucher, Cleo liisher, Raymond F. Hayes, Delma Schrock and E. C. Willxiotli. minisffzczfio Six committees, all under the supervision of the resident, handle the man f kinds of P P N Problems and work that must be done. Cleo Fisher, Delma Schrock and E. G. XVilmoth serve on the Building and Grounds Comf mittee. The Custodians' Committee is made up of Raymond Hayes, Edith Pinkerton and Cleo liisher. Dave Bucher, Edith Pinkerton and Raymond Hayes make up the Pnrchasf ing Committee. The Insurance Committee is managed by li. Cv. Wlilmoth, Delma Schroek and Dave Bucher, Edith Pinkerton, li, G. Wiliilotli and Raymond Hayes compose the Teachers' Committee, and the Finance Committee is handled by Delma Schroek, Dave Bucher and Cleo liisher. The superintendent of schools hired by the Board is DeVx'itt VValler, dean of Okla- homa Public school administrators and recognized for his scholarly, forward-looking leadership through the years. Also employed to assist with the work are Niartin H. Niiller, Clerkg Henry H. Davis, Treasurerg Charles VV. Carroll, Audi- torg and Paul Edwards, Attorney. Two of the Boards '53-'54 Projects of greatest interest to Enid High School were the new cafeteria-anditorium wing which will be completed by next fall and the new football stadium soon to be begun to replace thl' Ulll WOOCli'I1 l7lCIIC1l1Sl'S. The big project for elementary schools was the replacing of all the out-of-date furniture with modern blond-f'inish desks and other pieces. Three rooms also were added to Nfonroe and Coolidge grade schools. Arrangements were made for the building of three rooms at Hoover and two at Taft. The students of Enid High School want fo express their gratitude to these seven linid citizens for their unsellish elTorts in constantly striving for improvement of thc Enid school system. Exim I-hon Scnoor 5 lt 6S.il.g. git -uv- HELEN SHIERS XVe have just recently concluded a three- year assignment at Enid High School: our critical review of THE EHS STORY! It proves to be one of the most exceptional histories ever created by an American mo- tion picture organization. The eyes of the public have never beheld its equal in genuine true-to-life drama, straightforwardness and stark realism, Out of the Great Plains region surges a wealth of adventure, romance. humor. and tragedyg the heartfelt wisdom and adoles- cence of the modern teen-ager and his problems. The actual production has taken approxi- mately forty years of preparation and three years in the making. For an interval of five years, the story remained ar a restless halt while work went underway on the recen- struction of the building after the great fire. which swept through its halls the night of September 2, 1943, devastating nearly half of its structure. THE EHS STORY. starring the "guys and dolls of EHS." is complete with a cast of thousands and filmed in the breath-taking authenticity of technicolor and the greatness of the panoramic screen, Creating a deep emotional impact and throbbing with the verv hearts and souls of an average Ameri- can high school and its inhabitants, "Quill" Pictures. lnc., have really undertaken an unbelievable task with the eccentricities and temperament of the young people of today as they are. however. success is their motto, and indeed. success has been accomplished. The movie storv unfolds, and the massive machinery is set into motion with the first brick of the foundation being laid as a new part of a promising community in 1911, and then the passing years of growth follow in rapid succession. On to the scenes of a happy group of kids entering Enid High School on Nlarch X, 1948, to launch upon their careers as high school students in the remodeled building for the first time since the fire, and finally. the finale of scenes when the students of 1954 eventually ccme to realize just how lucky they are to have been educated in such a typically modern school as Enid High. During the entire feature, each depart- ment of the high school is presented within its own natural environment and with the actual faculty and class members of the real school in Enid, Oklahoma. The following is an account of these various departments as they appear. The English department is one of the largest and most important of the academic subjects taught in Enid High. The sopho- mores are required to take sophomore Eng- lish taught by lvliss Laura Nlilam, 1VIrs. Delvte Poindexter. or hfliss Eva Young. The course of study consists of straight grammar for the most part. accompanied by Hjulius Caesarfi 'lldylls of the King" and "Silas hlTlH'IlCl'.H The juniors plunge headlong into their hrst vear of solid literature with English literature and a six weeks' unit of grammar Laura Nlilam, Nliss Ruth Carol Spencer. Here, the l'Nlacbeth" and HA Tale taught by Nliss hlover, or lVTrs. great works are ef Two Cities." The seniors take American literature Can- other complete study of literaturej plus an- other six weeks' unit of grammar. taught bv either lyliss Charlotte Kretsch. the head of the department, or Mrs. Carol Spencer. ln this class. "Hamlet" is read by all leither liked or dislikedlj, and the painful process of the library unit dawns upon the students for two whole weeks. ln this each person selects an author, statesman, commentator, atc. and must land out everything he can about the person, read one of his books or pamphlets. and evaluate what he has read in a theme of approximately 2.500 or more words. This proves beneficial to anyone who plans to attend college, for it gives him experience in how to write themes as well as how to use the library. journalism. taught by 1XfIiss Ruth Scott, is considered a part of the English depart- ment and may be taken by both juniors and seniors. However. the seniors may use this as th.-ir last English requirement instead of American literature, while the juniors must still take English literature. The purpose of journalism is to put out the school paper, the "Quill lVz'ekly," and to publish the A Quill Amzmilu at the end of the year. The two first-year classes learn the basic funda- l1l.'I1tnlS of jUlll'I1Lll1SI'Il Hull thi' l1lStOl'f' of tlill' nrwspaper world and its functions, During the hrst semester, the students of th - second- vear class. who make up the sta'1 af the 'Quill Vveeklyf' put this knovqlrdge to vork. The second semester the Hrst-year classes take over the weeklv stall. and the recond-year students start to work on the ve:u"s annual. I A department which brings many material honors to Enid High is the Speech depart- men, supervised by Nirs. Una Lee Voigt. General speech, radio, debate, and drama, are all a part of the curriculum for speech stu- dents. This past year three plays were given by the department: the all-school play. "Change of Heartgn the junior p1ay,"Gabriel. Blow Your Hornf' and the senior play, Uljather of the Bride." Assisting Nlrs. Voigt by teaching the sophomore Speech classes was Nlrs. Delvte Poindexter, who was also responsible for the junior class play. Another compliment to the Speech dc- partment is their daily radio broadcast dur- ing the home room period. Also, as a mem- ber of the national organization of the junior Town hleeting League, Enid High's Speech department presents a radio broad- cast of the junior Town lvleeting every week over KCRC. Any sophomore. junior, or senior, is eligible to take this course. and many honors have been secured by its representatives at contests. Enid High is proud of its Foreign Lan- guage department which carries a full series of Latin, French and Spanish. The head of the department. Nliss Addie Eromholz, teaches Latin 1, ll, Caesar, Virgil, and French 1, II. 111. IVQ Spanish 1, ll, III, IV is taught by lyliss lvlildred Nfont- gomery. These two teachers share the entire lead of three languages and have succeeded in making this department one of the most popular in Enid High. Before graduation it is necessary to have two years of history, Oklahoma history is taken in junior high, and the second rc- cjuirement of history results in American history during the senior year. At Enid High. American history is taught by Cecil Gott and john Provost. Vllorld history is considered an elective and is usually taken the sophomore year. This class may be taken under George Pratt, Nliss Helen Stewart or Rex VVilson. A year of Bible. taught by George Pratt, is -also oflfered at Enid High. The Hirst semester begins the course with the study of the Old Testament, and the second semester is a continuation of the course with the New Testament. The Niathematics department offers a variety of courses for those students who are mathematically inclined. Plane Geometry may be taken under Dr. james deGruchv. Nliss Elorel Helema, isliss Ruth lbloore or Earl Smith. Advanced algebra is taught by either Nliss Elorel Helema or 1Vliss Ruth Nloore. ln the senior year, Trigonometry is taken one semester and Solid Geometry the other, both are taught by lsliss Elorel Helema. head of the department. One year of science is required of every- one who graduates from Enid High. There are three of these subjects: biology, chem- istry. and physics. which make up the com- plete Science department. Biology is taught by Dr. james deGruchy, Harold Duckett and Nlrs. Beth Pratt, while 1VTarvin 1VIyers teaches chemistryg and physics is taught by Earl Smith. A one semester course in agri- culture is taught by Harold Duckett during the second semester. Driver Education has proven to be one of the most popular, as well as one of t11e most practical. courses taught in Enid High. There are two Driver Education instructors, Rex VVilson and jim Keeton. Nh: Keeton has three classes daily, and Nlr. Vxlilson has two, along with two classes of world history. As a one semester course and an elective, it is open to all students whether sophomore, Continzrca' on Page I0 Mi'. Selby beams Proudly as his first grandson, Iohn 6 months, gives Olllj with a sinaller edition of the famous broad Selby smile. lVlr. Wallei', surrounded as usual by youngsters, has his picture taken with his grandchildren, Doug 4. Barbara 6 months and David 6. xecufwesn in zvlzaf Wlalzes Tlzeifz Uofild qc mb far! MONA DURHAM and IOY ANN EDWARDS Superintendent of Schools DeWitt Waller' and Principal D. Bruce Selby head the executive branches of administration not only of Enid High School, but also of two homes, complete with children and grand- children. The two latest additions to the administrative headquarters are two grandchildren, Barbara Rothe and Iohn H. Saxon HI, who were born just two days apart. Both Barbara and Iohn can be Proud of the records made through the years by their grandfathers, who are interested not only in the academic subjects for students but are enthusiastic sup- porters of all sports too, and who End time amid their numerous. comprehensive activities, to give liberally of themselves to every worth- while community enterprise. Ab The Selbys together for a family portrait . . . l to r: lvlary Esther Selby Saxon, Capt. Iohn H. Saxon, Iohn III, lVlr. Selby, David Selby, Mrs. Selby. Three generations of Walle1's before the camera .. l to r: Qstandingj Barbara Waller' Kudra- vetz, Mzljoi' George Kudravetz, Cseatedb Doug, lvlr. Wiiller, lvlrs. W11llei', Barbara. David. The latest addition to Mr. Waller"s family and her Parents . . . l to r: Nlarilyn Waller' Rothe, Robert Rothe, Barbara Ann. Top: lyliss Ruth lvloore. hflrs. Llna Voigt, Mrs. Charles Lynch. Miss Ruth Scott. Smm11l: Mr. George Pratt. Mi'. Y. O. Marshall. lvlr. Rex Xyilson. hflr. Cecil Colt, Firsl: Miss Charlotte Kretsch. Miss Katherine Hales, Nlr. D. Bruce Selby fprincipalj, Miss Iilorel Ilelt-ina, Miss Helen Stewart. Nictti 'ffzculty CJPIKVHIIC7' Enid High has added a new faculty member to the teaching stall this year. He is Earl Smith, Physics and Geometry teacher and former student of EHS. Mr. Smith toolt over the position previously held luv Homer Henson, now the principal at Longfellow lunior High. Graduating from EI-IS in P740 he attended Oklahoma A. and NI. for two years and graduated from Phillips University where he received at BS. degree in education. specializing in mathematics and science. '7 Mr. Smith was a memher of the 189th liield Artillery in P752-53 while the Alith Division was in Korea. Top: Mrs. Earl McCreary fregistrarj. Mrs. Lois Yanee. Miss Maurine Morroxx. Miss Ellen Correll, Mrs. lim Nichols Kaiiendance secrelaryj. St'fm1d.' Mr. lewell Ridge, Mr. Paul Geymann. Mr. I-Ierhert Seem. Nlr. Gerald A. Hemphill, Mr. lohn Provost. First: Miss Lois Haskin. Mr. Robert Pyle, Mr. lim Stroup, NIL Charles Paine. Mr. Myrl Kirk, Miss Pat Armould. Tuff: MISS RUTH MOORE Mathematics, I5.A. Mathematics, Oklahoma City L'niversity, M.A.fMathematics, Colorado State Teachers' College. MRS. L'NA VOIGT-Speech, ILA.--English and Speech, B.S. Education. Mathematics, Biological Science: M.A.-- Speech and English, Phillips University. Attended Oklahoma A. and M.. Denver University, Oklahoma University, MRS. CHARLES LYNCH l.ihrarian, B.A.7l.lllf2ll',' Science, University of Oklahoma. MISS RUTII SCOTT --lournalisni, B.A.- English. Education, Phillips L'niversity1 M.Etl. Iiduearion, Phillips University, lournalisln. l'nix'ersity ol, Clilahtiua. Sei mm'.' MR. CLORCSIE PRATTfVl'orld History, Bible, ILA. llihle, M.A.- Philosophy, Phillips University: Religious Education, Social Ethics. Vanderbilt University, School Administration, Ohio Stale Univt'r-'ity'. MR. V. O. MARSI-IALLfBookkeeping, B.S.-Cominerce, M.S.fCommerce, Oklahoma A, and M. College, MR. REX VVILSON XVorld History, Driver Training: B.S. Education, History. Phillips University, Driver Education, Linivcrsity of Tulsa. MR. CECIL GOTT American History, I5.A. Liheral Arts, BS.--History, M.Ed, Education, Phillips University, 1"lr.tt: MISS CI-IARLOTTIE KRETSCH -American Literature, B.A. German, M.A. -English, University of Kansas. MISS KATHERINE BALI2SfArt, BS.--Art Education. Okla- homa A. and M, College, Attended Highlands University, New Mexico, Chicago Art Institute. MR. D. BRUCE SELBY Principal, B,A.fEducatiou, M.Ed.-- Education. Phillips University. Attended University of Chi- cago. MISS I5LOREL HELEMA Mathematics, B,A. -Mathematics. Phillips University, M.Ed.-Education, Phillips University, Attended Colorado State, Michigan State. MISS HELEN STEVVART --NVorld History: I5.A.- -English, Oklahoma College lor Vxlomen, M.Ed,-fEducation, Phillips University. Atteucled Colorado University, Missouri Univer- sity. i lo .- Miis. EARL Mci1RliARY --Registrar, ILS. Education, Central State College. MRS. LOIS VANCE lioods, Honiecralitg ILS. lfoods. Okla- homa A. and M. Ctllege, M.A.- -General Home Economies Educatiiin, Kansas State. MISS MAURINE MORROVV-Vocal Music, B.M. --Music: B.A. English, M.Ifd. Education. Phillips University. MISS ELLEN CORRELL Clothing, B.S.- Home Economies. Oklahoma A. atid M. College, Smith-Hughes Home Eco- ntmics Degree. MRS. IIM NICHOLS Attendance Secretary, Oklahoma A. zuzd lvl. College. .Sri oml: MR. IEXYELL RIDGIQ Mechanical Drawing, BS, Industrial Arts, Southeastern State College. Attended Oklahoma A. autl M. Ccllege. MR. PAUL CIIQYMANN Basketball, Golf, Athletic Director, ILA. Social Sciences, lournalifm. Physical Edication, M.A. -- Physical Education. Oklahoma A. and M. College. MR. HERBERT A. SEEMfPrinting, BS.--Industrial Education, Pliillips Llniyersity, Attended Kansas State Teachers' College. MR. GIERALD A. HEMPI-IILI. Baud, Orchestra, I3,M.E,- Pliilliys L'uix'ersityg M.S.--I.lniversitv of Illinois. MR. IOTIN PROVOSTfAmerican Historv, "B" Football. Base- ball, ILA. Social Studies, Physical Education, Northwestern Stale Ctllege. First: MISS LOIS HASKINfGirls' Physical Education: B.S.- Physi- cal Education. Commercial Education, Phillips University. Attended Ol-tlahon'a A. and M, College. MR. ROBERT PYLE -Machine Shop, B.S,--Industrial Arts. Murray State School of Agriculture, M.S. -Trade and Indus- trial Edtication. Oklahoma A. and M. College. MR. IIM STROIQP Boys' Physical Education, B.S.fPhysical Education, General Science, Oklahoma A. and M. College. MR. CHARLES PAINE Football, Track, Boys' Physical Edu- cation, B.S.fPhysical Education, University of Oklahoma. MR. MYRL KIRK -VVoodwork: B.S.-Education, M.S.-Indus! trial Arts, Oklahoma A. and M. College. Attended Oklahoma University, Phillips University. MISS PAT ARMOULDfGirls' Swimming, BS.--Physical Edu- cation. Oklahoma College for Women, acultxl After a glance at the wide academic range ot our faculty, it is easy to understand why Enid High School graduates rank near the top ot college and university honor rolls all through the nation. We take pride in our taculty, tor they are more than qualified to impart knowledge to the students passing through the halls of Enid High. Tn1.' LISA IIDA IIOYLIE Typing. Gcncrul Iinxinussi BA. - Ifuglislll M.If1I. fllclucation, Bnclwlor of Oralury, I'l1illips L'ukivcrsitv, Arn-mlcil Culorzulo :incl Texas Universities. MISS IQVAI YOUNG English. ILA., Plxzllipx L'nix'crsiry: ling! Iixlx, M.A.. L'nivcrsiLv of Oklillunnn. MISS MILDRED MQNTGOMUA' Spanish: I5.A. 'SPLIIIIAIL M.If1l. Iiclucatinn. Phillips Llnivurxiry. .-Xrtcmlcrl Ck-ntrul Stzun' College, Llnivursixy uf Mcxic.n. NIRS. QLIEORGE IFRATT Biology: ILA. fMutI1L'1xxz1lics, Hilma- IIUII, Plxillips Llnivcrxixv, Biology Phillips Lliiivcrsiw. MISS LAURA MILAM Iinglislig Ii.S.fIEclucurion.' Oregon Stare Clolli-gc: M.lSd. Ifclucution. Phillips Lfnivcrsily. MISS ML'RIIiL KOCIQR Typing. Slmrrhanclg BS. Business, Sli ond: I Oklaliomzi A. and M.: M.A.fBusini.-ss Erlnczuizmn. Colnrarlu - Sum' Cullr-gc: Bilsini-ss 'I'l1u Grcgg Collcgv.-. fop: NIH. Lou lml.1 Bmlu. Ntixs I-x.1 Young. lvliss Nlilclrul lX'Iunigo1uc:'x. Klux George I'r1ul. S'z'.on1i.' Dr. Iaunrx H. B. ill-Clriivliyl Xlr. I'ci':'j Xlccoy. Nlr. Iluin .-X, Iii-nm'iIy, Mr. Ilnrulil IDR. IAMES H. B. rlcGRL'CiHYf-Biology. Gcuinctryz ISS. -- Chcrnisrrv: MS. Pmlzuw. I'h.D. Zoology. Olzlahuinn A. . null M. Culln-gc. I NIR. PERRY IXRCOY Dislriluzlivu Ifcllxcailiovg BS. Sclwnl ul Sum-ixcr 411:11 I.m-rarnru, Okliilmurna A. :incl M.: M.lirI. :MIA ininislrzuiw ljclucurion. Ilhillilus L'nix-crxixvg I'l1x'sicul I3iIuvg.x- lion. Olilalltuina A. zlunl M. Clullcgu. MR. TOM A. KENNEDY Ilivcrsil-ic-il Ccuiy.ir:omg BS. Inf ilnxrriul Arla, I'ln'slcal Iiclncuiiouz MS. Yocalioiml Ifilurn- Linn. Olilgiluuun fl. ancl M. Clrzllegr. NIR, II.'XROI,I5 IHLKIKIETI' Iliulngyg FLA. Scivncc: M.l5cI. Iiiluuzzuun. Phillips L'niu-rxuy. Arlcnrlurl Okluliomn A. null lvl, Cinllugr. IVIR. I'IOMIiII IIIQNSON Itliyaicx. Plain' Circmixxrtryi I5.S. Vuczlrinnul Ifrlucziliun. Agricxzllurul NLS. Illuczitiou. Crzluf rzulu Starr. l'm'i: MR. MARVIN MYIERS illrcxnislry. Mallu-nizilics: B.S. Clliclnistry, I'l1iIIips Lluivnrsity. Attumlrml ficuirnl Ccllvgu. Scnlllr ltzxcilic Collcgv. MRS. LLOYD SPIENCIQR Iingislll ILA., NI..-X. Iinglish, Okluf liuinn lluivcrsity. Allumlul I'i1ivL'rxiIy ut Cnlifurniu. L'.I'.S.. Inul-mwu Prep Lolli-gc. IVIRS. XYIIBLIIQN POINIUEX-Iilfli Iinglislug ILS. Iiilucution. Oklzilioma Bziprixi L'uivcrsiry. MISS ADDIE I5ROlVII-IOLZfI5rcutI1. Latin: ILA. Latin, Phil- lips Ilnivcrsiryg MA. I5r4-nch. I'invursirj' uf Suuilmurn Calif Icrnixl. MISS RL"I'II MOYER: Iinglislwz BA. Iinglisli. Llnivcrsily rl Olalalmoxnax: Ifclucurinn Norrlnvcsrcru Slate 'I'cncIu-rs' Crllugc. Attumlcil Ul1lX'L'f5Il3' ul Colorado. MISS HAZEL POXVERS Slwortlmlul. 'liypiixgl ILA. Cum' nlcrcc, Ccnlrnl Starr- 'liuiiclwrs' Cnllr-gc: M.I5rl. EIIIICZIIIOH. Illxillipx Ilnivcrsity. I-Xrlclnlml L'nivcrsily uf Cclorzulu. Llni- vursity of Oklahoma, MR. IIM IQIZETON Iiuullmnll. DrivCr'I'rAlI1lillg3 ILA, I'l1x'si- l7.rl-' Mr. Marvin Myers. Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. Mrs. XYiIl1urn I'uincIn-xrcr. lvliu Ailrlic Ifruxnlmlf. ml Education. Tulnnc Iuiivcrsilvz Siifclv Ililucatiou. Olialaf homn l.'nivcrsiu'. ' ' Miss Lnurn Miliun. Mm Muriel linger. I IJlllII'iUII. Nlr. I'Innu'r Henson. Miss Ruth fvloycr. Miss Hnvcl Ihnwrs. Mr. Iiin Kun-ron. 10 , gills , .. Continued Success, Seniors! F O S E T FUNERAL HOME 701 West Maine Street Telephone 341 Enid, Oklahoma W. I. FOSSETT P. D. FOSSETT Tiui QUIII NI.-xoxzixia Tl: gfofztii Continued from Page 5 jztnior. or senior, as long as they will be I6 .rears ef age before the course is completed. This year the students used a 1953 Chevrolet furnished by the courtesy of the l-lumphrey Chevrolet Ccmpany. Two of the more useful courses in Enid High are Diversified Occupations and Dis- tributive Education. D.O. is instructed by Tem Kennedy and deals in trade and busi- ness. while DE. is headed by Perry McCoy and teaches salesnmnship and the art of selling. Students taking these courses attend school only part of the time and work at their jobs for the remainder of the day. The advantages of these departments are numerous. They oller the student a chance to work and yet receive full credit. ln the meanwhile he learns a trade and gets an education. Enid High has an excellent Art depart- ment which keeps the more artistic members of the student body busy making posters and decorations for the various school func- Bales instructs all three classes, of which two consist of first- tions. Miss Katherine year students and one class of second-year students. This creative department has suc- ceeded in making Enid Hiffh a brighter and more attractive school students to attend. rv C7 for its faculty and The ivlusic department is responsible for piling up many of the competitive honors for Enid High. The EHS band and orchestra are directed by Gerald Hemphill and have the reputation of being among the best of their kind in the state. The choruses, girls' chorus, boys' glee club, girls' glee club, and the mixed chorus, all outstanding, are di- rected by Nliss Maurine Morrow. The mixed chorus of Enid High has always been ratezl high among competition. All three of these fine organizations take part in the annual Tri-State Music Festival held in hflay each year and act as hosts to the visiting contestants from out-of-town and out-of-state high schools. Two years of physical education are needed for graduation, and Enid High is raid to have one of the best all-around Physical Education departments in exist- mce. Paul Gevmann reigns as athletic . t director, besides being the basketball and golf coach, with Charles Paine as the head football coach, assisted bv lim Keeton. lim Stronp is in charge' of the boys' swimming classes, lt-well Ridge is the coach ol' the Enid High track team, and lohn Provost coaches the baseball team. All six of these athletic men preside over the boys' physical education classes and manage to keep the umenu of EHS in good physical condition. ln the girls' Physical Education depart- ment. lvliss Pat Armould teaches the girls' swimming classes, while Nliss Lois Haskin instructs the girls in the gym classes. Enid Highs excellent facilities and equipment aid in the teaching of various sports and games. Good sportsmanship is stressed, not only dusing the games. but at all times. The Home Economics department is one of the pride and joys of Enid High School. Nlrs. Lois Vance instructs the Foods classes where the future homemakers of tomorrow work industriously at Ending "the way to a man's heart." The really amazing part of the foods classes consists of the seven effici- ently arranged kitchens, equipped with all the modern facilities of ovens. refrigerators, built-ins, automatic dishwashers and dryers. and a garbage disposal system. The other phase of this department is Clothing, taught by Miss Ellen Correll, who also olfers a one-semester course in Home Craft during the second semester. Like lfoeds, Clothing is open to girls in all three grades and has produced tnany fine seam-- stresses, while Foods offers the girls an op- portunity to become accomplished in their kitchen experiments. An efficient bookkeeper or an expert typist who excels in shorthand need never be lack- ing a job. V. O. Marshall is the head of the Commerce department and instructs in bookkeeping l.ll. Mrs. Lea Ida Boyle teaches typing l and a course in general business. Typing l and II and shorthand l, II are taught by Miss Hazel Powers and Miss Muriel Koger. Enid High turns out only the best in Commerce students, that's the motto! The lntlustrial Arts department, headed by Nlyrl Kirk, is one of the most up-to-date beneficial departments in Enid High. Mr. Kirk teaches woodwork and also a one semester course in arts and crafts offered the :'e'ond semester. However, his work is'n't finished even after the school clay is everg he instructs two classes for adults in the evening. One class meets twice a week and the other, three times. lewell Ridge while Robert Pyle has charge of the fully equipped machine shop. Herbert Seem instructs the printing classes whose main ptinting the 'lQuill Weelcly" report cards, notices and tickets for the teaches mechanical drawing, headache is as well as various school functions. These classes, open to sophomore, junior, and senior boys and girls, teach the students a trade and give them enough experience to enter the busi- ness world without further education or training after graduation. One tf the busiest and most used depart- ments in Enid High is the Library, headed by M1's. Rosamay Lynch. Mrs. Lynch, with the aid of several student assistants, is re- rponcible for the smooth management of this essential department. The Library contains , :ppfoximately l0,000 books which are al- wavs available to the students, and many a Library assistant will groan at the mere mention of the open season on library units by the seniors. All of these departments make up the rxal Enid High School and appear in THE Continued on Page 16 i Student Body Officers Senior Class Officers Top: Irfl Ili right: Victor l-laycs. Vice-Prcsiclcnt: lo Anna Hurt. Top: left 10 right: Iucly Cromwell, SL'Cl'L'U1I'l'2 'l'r.1x'ix Nlilcs. Vice-Presicln-nt. Tlimxlmlli' .l'1i1fzff4'.' lflaiimr Neill. ljiwsiclrrmt. BOSE?'ihgilllliglgiiitll-Igzlililxjatlhllglmcl'l Sally Calwell- Sccumlilll Hallam: Donna Huglacs. Reporter: Patty Nlccoy, -I-I'L'3Sll1'Cl'. 0 S Q 1111. junior Class Officers Sophomore Class Officers Lrf! to rzglvzg lucly Gi'm'r, SLACl'L'llll'l'Q lcrric l7lIlliCI'I0l1, Vivo' lvmfl In rzghlx Clialrlrlic Hip-lu, YiCcfPx'L'sizlc11t: Floyil Sliairliy. I711-sizlcntl Grcgg Pivsirlcilti l'a1t Dcimis pup om' stcpj, ,I-I'L'2l5llI'L'l'1 EIll1lgl'IlL liuml. Ti'L':1si111'1'1 Slllllllil Cnlclxwll. -l.l'L'll5ll1'C1'l Nlcrlrm' Dllt'liXK'lJl'll1. RuPm'tL'i' luuliins. RL'POl'lL'l'Q Bill Atllcy. l,l'L'5lllCllI, Y 'W V kkV, - ii ii HK' V lx fx ,Vx ,, -' si' 1-'Qu 5 ,- ' A ., W im! E i K .15 11 3 -Qfff w ihf i' ' I Z If if FOOTBALL Twp 1-nazi' fi. LU r.j Nu. 22. H, I., Criuw. Soiwlmlimrc I,n'llvl'i1m111 Nu. 52, Ronnie XYlu-ull-i'. bcmur Luluwxnan: Nu. 15, imn Clsmrulwi. Iunior LL'llurm:m: Nu. lj. Trrry Iiigrgim. Iuniur LL'1u'rxn:1n: Nu. iii. Inlm IR-llmv. Iimiur I.cHci'inun: Nm. SN. 171111 Cicix. Sv.-lxmr I,uiu'rii1x1u: Nu. -HI. Rui Duwm, luliiur I,L'Llurm1ut: No, IU. Bill N1cDniiicl. Scumi i.cHurinnn. .Hnlrllr mzw: fl. lu i'.j Nu. 25, Hill DcB1isk. Sciiiur Lcllfsrlnailig Nu. -H. Honky Dyki-5, in-niur Sqlnulixniilg Nu, I4. Iiim Hoiclcn. Scnior Lcttcrmun: Nu. 33. Richalnl Hurmalll. Co-Captain. Sriiirmi' Lctu-rmzm: No. 99. Victor Hayes. Clnllnpiniii. Srnlur Ixttcriiiiilii No. IS. XY:ulr Arnulsi. Suimu' Lullrriixziiil Nu. 43. Rogrr I-ramz. Srnim' Lurlurlnnil No. 12. Uruu' Ruhurts, Scliim' I,crturmzm1 Nu. 17. Paul llxy. Scniur Lvllcrmzm. lintlnm rmc: 11.101-.U No. 29, Bill Arhci: Iiuiiur 1,4-rrcrnizmg No. IS, Bill Lang. Sophnnmrc I.ctu'rn1:m: No. I4. Clmrlcx Bzxilcy, Srxplmmorc Lcuurmang No. 28. Bula Davix. I .i I3 1 i .5 wi 11 X 4 i I .f 'pb .,, ,..... ..,,.. Z Q.5"2W? .551 1... ,,, In if 9 I KL' V Qi ,. 1 1 I , ' , ' '- Y i F -:IA 1 . ' ,4 fl' 'js , I A N' 1 Supln'r1u'1'c lynn rm.1l1: Xu. 42. KL-1111 Rulwurlx. Soplmlxxrvrc l.cllcrln:m: Nu, ,SN Cul 5l.x11um. 1n1x'iur M1u.uiu1.1l:: Nu, 14. lulm Pmlmly lumur S4,1u.:1l1n.lu1 Nu. ll. Dun XYQ-lniun, Iuniur IA-:ay-1'111.xx1: Nu, Ifu. Laxrrx Lung. Ilmior Sglllauirxizxxl, lnlf If1.wrl.k.' rl. lu In C.l1.xrlw Pnim: Hunnl Cfourglx: Iimmy Km-run, .Xwxistaxxxl Csmulx. Xmlr Hcanilw. :Xiu-mi.u1L. li1ch.mf Harman. Cm-i,uI'l.xlx1: lizxrbnrn Holdrn. Iwmollmxlll Quan-11: lum: Rolurmulx. ,-Xlululnzu. Paul Quvlmlaxxxll. .Mlxlrlia Dirumr. Dunk Cimlwlmalk. fNl.x11::grrI 5.4111 Nlumi. Klulnxguxz Iixnnr llimcm. lranmcrg Dui Xhlinxglu. Xl.umgrx'1 Unk Scurill. XI.xn.ngcr: Kun Rivglmrmlsulx. Xlaumgcr, Bum! in i'm'l1mliml nlurmg hnlllimc ucllxiliu, .unrx Stmup. .-Xwixrnlmt UH" 'lin-:lin Cnmch: Iolm Prrlvowl. Ifh-.ul "B" l'L'zun Qiihlllli, A W ' ,v ifjurki im-0 X 14 Tun Quai. Maoixzmii plainsmen plat, jot ,jj A graduation-weakened Plainfmen squad that took the field confidently and success- fully early in the season fell victim to the greater experience and size of opposing teams but with spirit and fight reminiscent of championship Enid elevens of the past salvaged a 5 Win46 loss record. Coaching their first year at Enid high. Charles Paine and lim Keeton were well received by players and fans. Both are EHS graduates. Paine graduating in 1946 and Keeton, a member of the class of 1943. As might be expected, both coaches were outstanding in athletics at Enid high. Under the tutelage of T, King, they made the all-conference, Keeton later playing his col- lege football at Tulane University under the coaching of Henry Ernka and T. King. and Paine at.the University of Oklahoma under Bud Wilkiiisciri. Faced with a rebuilding job this year, Coaches Paine and Keeton made prohtable use of a star-studded backfield and a willing hut largely inexperienced line to show up well against the best the conference had to offer. Enid drew first blood in the season opener against Cherokeels Chiefs scoring on a Holden-Dykes handoff within the first two minutes, with the conversion by Ray Downs, Enidis place-kicking specialist who ran up an impressive percentage of successes during the year. One minute later, after the Plainsmen gained possession on a pass interception, right halfback Bill lV1cDaniel sprinted 32 yards to pay dirt. Opening-game jitters cancelled two long runs. a 65-yard reverse by Wade Arnold and a 70-yard punt return by McDaniel, due to over-eager Plainsmen jumping the gun. Five seconds into the second quarter Holden completed a jump pass to Dennis who ran 60 yards to score. Dykes scored from 38 yards out for the fourth Enid marker, the score then standing 26-0. Cherokeels first score was set up on the Enid three by a fumbled punt attempt. Racing against the buzzer ending the half. quarterback Bragg slipped across the goal line. The Chiefs had the last word in the game scoring again late in the final period on a four-yard plunge. FINAL SCORE: FNID Z6-CHEROKEE 12. Against a highly rated Welliiigtoii, Kaus.. squad the Plainsmen put on an impressive performance, rolling up a 28-point margin before the visitors tallied once, The Hrst TD came on the first Enid play of the game with just 2:13 gene on a 1'1olden-Arnold- Dykes relay for 40 yards. Next came a three-yard plunge by Dykes and six more points, set up by a Wellington fumble on -BY, BRUCE HINSON their own 32 with Enid recovering. Speedy halfback Watle Arnold countered for Enid again on a 34-yard handoff tackle. just practicing for what was the most spec- tacular play of the evening a 74-yard punt return from his own 26 to give rhe Blue and Wliite the 28-0 margin they held at the half. 1-lalftime ceremonies were highlighted by the coronation of beautiful jackie Lindsay as queen of the EHS band. A sustained drive of 68 yards earned the Crusaders their first touchdown of the eve- ning, polished off by quarterback Cary Thompson's 36-yard TD run. After a series of one-yard-line fumbles with the ball chang- ing hands several times, Dykes went over for the final Enid rally. VVellington's second string signal caller, Al Ybarra, sparked a drive from his own 36 ending in a 24-yard TD dash. FINAL SCORE: ENID 35-XVELLINCTON 13. ln the year's Hrst Micl-State conference clash, Normans fighting Tigers got the jump on the defenders and scored with just lVl'1' two hllI1llIt'S gUlTC T121 tltllf Hllst qllHl'fCl' on a 7-yard hop by halfback Carl Dodd. On the first play from scrimmage following the Norman TD, Bill 1VfcDaniel playing one of the great games which earned him a berth on the All-State eleven, dashed 67 yards to cross the double stripe. Stine seven minutes later, Norman again went into the lead with Dodd plowing through the center for 23 yards and a touchdown. ln the second quarter, after the ball had changed hands twice, eventually leaving Enid in possession, Arnold made an easy 23 yards to the TD. 1XfcDaniel rolled up more of his impres- sive total of mileage. taking a punt on his own 25 and riding the sidelines for 75 yards. bringing the score to 21-12. thc widest point spread in the game. By virtue of an Enid fumble on their own 25, Norman fullback Tommy Euerborn added six for Norman and put them back in the gCl'llC. The Tigers were finallv able to take advantage of the numerous fumbles and scored from 25 yards out. running the scere to 25-21 in their favor. Vrfirh less than two minutes remaining in the final stanza all seemed lost for the locals. lint they had an ace up the sleeve in the foim of a Holden-Dennis pass good for 49 yards and a story book finish. Rav Downs converted for a total of four for fhe game which actually provided the winning margin with an even number of touchdowns, The victory proved costly however due to an injury to star senior guard Richard Harman, who fractured his leg in the fray and performed an "iron man" stunt of prac- ticing two fiill weeks and playing two more rrrmes before an x-ray examination revealed the break, ending his active participation for the remainder of the season. E1NA1. SCORE: ENID 28-NORMAN 25. S111lVVI1CL',S YVolfpack, hungry for revenge for a freak 19-13 defeat at Plainsman hands last year, completely overpowered Enid, holding the locals scoreless while hitting pay dirt three times themselves. ln the cpening period, Shawneeis Eloyd Greenfield traveled 56 yards for the Vlfolves' first counter. A bad pass from center set up the visitors' second TD when the ball went high over Arnold, who was attempting to Pllllt, into the end zone. Arnold ran the ball out to the ten from where Shawnee scored two plays later. Lovely Barbara l-lolden, chosen by the Plainsmen to reign as '53 football queen, was crowned at halftime by co-captain Richard l-larman. Starting strong in the third quarter, the Plainfman attack died down as before with Shawnee recovering an Enid fumble. Three times the outweighed Enid line held against the Shawnee scoring threat within the one- foot-line and, with a 5-yard Vlfolfpack penalty, appeared able to prevent a third TD. but on the fourth down Tommie Hall crossed the goal. A serious Enid scoring threat that failed to materialize began with an 18-yard pass, Ingram to Dennis, from the Shawnee 49, and fsll through when an aerial into the end zone by Arnold was knocked back across the line by a Shawnee defender. FINAL SCORE: ENID 0-SHAW- NEE 21. Smothered by the Central Cardinals' at- tack. the Plainsmen suffered their second less of the season. The Cardinals struck first with two quick TD's in the first quarter and dominated play throughout the game. Enid did not score until well into the second period, running out three downs within the Central nine and finally completing a short toss from Holden to Dykes in the end zone. Vvithin 30 seconds after the kickoff, Cen- tral's Richard Parris raced 58 yards to touchdown territory. Enid's only other touchdown also came in the second stanza when fullback Rooky Dykes charged four yards over the line. Gerald lvfcphail, ace back of the Cardinals, accounted for the final two TD's, one in the third period and the last early in the fourth. johnny Pellow's 17-yard touchdown run late in the final quarter was recalled with a penalty, ending any possible scoring threat. E1NAL SCORE: ENID l2-CEN- TRA1. 35. Displaying unexpected defensive power, Left picture fl. to ral lack Crain pnture: lack Mitchell. Right pletliref Bill Gray. lack the fighting Enid Capitol Hill to one three periods. finally FOOTBALL BANQUET Nlitchell. Page Pelclser. Bill Cray. De'xVitt XValler. Cleo Fisher. Bill Gray, D. Bruce Selby Mitchell. Lanny Pslwurt. Fam Mood. R. li. Hayes. Yietor Hayes. Dt-XYiii XYalier. eleven held top-rated touchdown in the first bowing to overwhelm- ing power in the last two minutes of the final quarter. With 2:01 remaining in the half. the Redskins beoan a relentless march from their T' I Xvli tivcnth' to fill' Enid TOUI' XVllCl't' tiik' Plain-men line held firmly for three plays only to have halfhack Ianies Lary cross out- side tackle and put lead. the l-lilltoppers in the ln the closing quarter. Capitol Hill re- euired I4 plays to move 67 yards affainst the stubborn Enid who sparked the visitors' attack. D. defense. Chuck Page. handed oil' to Carl Slayten who traveled I7 yards to the ffoal line untouched. Ten seconds left in the I7 genie and Page fired a sharp 28-vard pass to Slavton in the end zone. just beating the closing buzzer. FINAL SCORE: FNID 0- caifirot HILL ia. The old bngaboo of extra points tripped up the Plainsmen as they lost their fourth straight game to an in-pired bunch of XX'ild- eats in a thriller at Ponca City. After a scoreless first quarter, Enid quar- terback lohnny Pellow took a Ponca City pitehout and left the surprised YVildcats s'aring after him as he raced 65 yards to twlly. Ponca City retaliated in equally un- expected fashion when VVildcat tackle Ray Boring intercepted Pellowls pass on the Enid 27 and went over standing up. XVith 3:55 gone in the third quarter Duane Roady. left half, gave Ponca the edge when he took a direct pass from center and took off around end for a beautiful 86-yard run. Wlasting no tiiue in regaining lost ground. Bill h'lcDaniel took the kickolli and returned it all the wav for 79 yards and six points. Downs kickiwas wide, giving Ponca City the one-point edge that proved fatal to Enid hopes. Early in the fourth period. a jump pass t'i Delousk sent him over standing up for the final score. FINAL SCORE: ENID ffl--FONCA CITY ll. Enid took off to a slow start. then gath- ered mementum and led at one point only to be snowed under bv an avalanche of Classen touchdowns, losing their fifth con- secutive game. Thirteen points behind after the first quarter. the lilainsmen came hack en the strength of Pellowis two TDR to tie the score earlv in the second stanza. It was ljellow Xkihite took the lead onlv to he overtaken hv the Comets againias the Blue and in the three minutes remaininv in the half. P The third period saw only one touchdown. signalled the end of the l7lainsmen's but it ch.:nces as Classen led 27-Z0 going into the hnal quarter. Two minutes into the fourth ceaseless battering on the Enid period. the line began to tell as the Comets scored at the end of a sustained drive then added another TD on a seven-yard plunge climaxing a second long Kll'lVL'. tliifll f0lII'EllfClll2lI'IC1' CUlllitL'li XVZIS Iilzltlt' Oli il l.Z'Ylllili Spflllf to pay INST for good measure. a two-yard plunge through the center of the line was good for the final elllort. FINAL SCORE: ENID 20-CLAS SEN 54. The season's smallest crowd sat in 36 degree weather for more than two full quar- ters before seeing either Enid or Northeast cross the goal line. All things considered though. it was worthwhile for the 5.500 most ardent or most hai'dy fans who remained as Enid broke its long losing streak at Viking expense. After a prolonged Enid drive fell short. the ball changed hands twice within striking distance of the goal. Then in a display of fancy ball handling. Pellow pitched out to Arnold who faked and passed to NfcDaniel. complctc for a TD. Not to be outdone. iNlortheast's Iohn Delaney returned the kickoff 86 yards to tie the game. Enid hit again with liellow calling a keeper twisting through the ep- position for a 43-yard touchdown run. Pel- low and hleDaniel teamed up on a pass and. aided by a touchdown-making block hy Bill Deliusk. ran the score to lf?-fi where the third period ended. Now in the spirit of the thing. Enid took cnly lzifl of the fourth stanza to score on Arnoldis 46-yarder through the center of the line. Recovering an Enid fumble and gaining five yards on a ljlainsman penalty, Dwight Gibson. Viking fullback. broke away for a 64-yard TD. Enid bounced back and used just three minutes moving the pigskin 70 yards to the final touchdown. Arnold going over on a handoll' from 18 yards out. l:lNAL SCORE: ENlD 33fNORTl-IEAST l3. Lawton kept ahead of Enid the whole distance, scoring three times while holding the Blue and YVhite to a lone tally in the closing minutes of the game. The'XVolver- ines had complete charge of the ball during the first two periods. ln fact, Enid had possession only five times in the first quarter and accomplished nothing. Ending a 77-yard drive. Xkiolverine half Albert Terrill went right down the middle to the goal line 19 yards awav. Then with 8:57 remaining in the half. fullback Darwin Porter went .32 yards over guard for the second Lawton TD. Early in the second half. the Enid line was right and Lawton made no headway. but it was to no avail when an Enid fumble which took only six plays to complete. Enidis lone score came in the fourth after an exchange of fumbles left the ball on the Lawton 35. Bill h'leDaniel took over from there and clinched the score where it stood as the game ended. FINAL SCORE: ENID 6-LAYYTON 21. humping to an early 14-point lead, El Reno was overtaken and finally edged in a tens: season finale that produced individual stars and satisfied fans' craving for revenge for a similar one-point defeat at El Reno last year. hffidway in the second quarter. Bill Nic- Danicl practiced his specialty. tightrope- walking 'll yards down the sidelines on a punt return for the first Enid TD. H, L. Critesis conversion attempt was blocked, and later in the game this appeared to have been rlisasterous. After a scoreless third period. Iohnny Pellow opened the fourth stanza with a 54- vard TD run on the first play. Rav Downs kicked the extra point and Enid now trailed by one. A the deadline drew nearer neither team eould make noticeable headway. lklov- ing from his own lil-yard line with four minutes to go. the Indians' lim Archer was trapped in the end zone and downed by Coiiiimlezf 011 Page I6 lb f -H . fvfwf I - v 'Wi en "" PI in n I f r 3 I a Sme P ax 0 , 5 BAN FIELDIS SWEETHEART PRODUCTS The Finest Name in Foods Q Superior in Qualify and Flavor cflifm nffzctming MB' BRAND SAUSAGE BRAND ALL MEAT FRANKS 6? Government Graded Beef Q9 5l5 E. Hackberry Phone 3730 ii I ew It il I .lriliilfibirmmtafil 7- 1-i T if C07I'TillIC'I! from large IJ 5'FPl1lZIHOl'C tackle Keith Roberts whose sharp plax' earned him the Daily Oklahornan "Lintman of the We-t'lt" award and gave Enid a two-point safety which proved the winning margin. Fighting to protect 'heir slim edge, the Plainsmen ellectively held th: Indians until the clock ran out. FINAL SCORE: ENID I5-EL RENO I4. Twenty-eight Plainsmen earned their E, manv for the second or third time. Let- IL'f'I'l'lCl1.lIlCIlltICCI sixteen seniors: eoheaptains Victor Hayes and Richard I-larman. VVade Arnold. who made all Nlid-State team. Dick Cveis. Ronald VVheeler. Bruce Roberts. Roger Franz, Bill DeBusk. Paul Day. Tim l-lolden. Rooky Dykes. The junior class placed seven in the select group of lettermen: Rav Downs. lmo Cooper. Bill Athey. Donnie Vlfeldon. Iohn Pellow, Terry Ingram, Bob Davis. Sopho- mores Bill Lang, Keith Roberts and l-l. L. Crites also made the grade. ln the backstage department, managers Dick lvlclinight, Dick Godschalk. Sam Nlood, Ken Richardson and Dick Scarritt and trainer Bruce l-linson earned letters for keeping the team equipped and on the field. Summarized, the '53 record stacks up like this: Enid... . . ...26 Cherokee .. . . .I2 Enid.. ..., 35 Vlfellington ..,.,, ....l3 Enid.. .. . ...28 Norman ..,,.. . ...ZS Enid... .. 0 Shawnee .. Enid .. . ..., I2 Central . .......35 Enid.. .. ,,,, O Capitol I-Iill.. ,,,,, ...,l9 Enid .. 20 Ponca City. ,,,,, 21 Enid.. ...... 20 Classen . . .....54 Enid . . ..,.... 33 Northeast ,,,, 13 Enid... .. ..,,,, 6 Lawton .,,,.,,. ,,.,. . ...ZI Enid. ,.,,...,,. .IS El Reno ,..,,. ,,,,.,,,, I 4 SCHI-lJL'lIq Volt '54 Sept, 10 Garber ...,......,...,, . . ,,,..,,, l-lere Sept, I7 ,,....... Stillwater ',,,,,,, ..l-lere Sept. 23 ......... Norman ....... There Oct. l .......... Shawnee ....... ..l-lere Oct. 8 .......... Central .,...,.,,,,. There Oct. I4. Capitol Hill. .. There Oct. Z2 .......... Ponca City f........ ul-lere Oct. 29 ...... Classen ........ nl-lere Nov, 5 Open Nov. 12 Lawton.. . . .Here Nov. 19 El Reno.. .... .... ....... . . There Tint Quai. lvl.xo,xzixia PICTURE PAGE A Qneenly Array of Enid l'ligh's Best np: fl. to r.l lleggx' Soucek, Itldv Cromwell, l.1 Ct Nancy Earnest. Conni Pinkston. Bob Snow den 1Bai1d Presidentj, lackie Lindsay fQneenj, Marilyn Withers, Karen Smith. limagetze Ienkins and Terry Torbett. Drive ing the car is David Nloney, fl Ci'iitrr.' fl. to r.j Anne Headlee. Bar- bara Holden fliootball Qneenj and Tomi Rcbinson. win: Il. to r.j Indy Cromwell, Conni Pinkston, Bob Sntnrden fliantl Presidentj. Iackie Lindsay fBand Queen, and Nlarilvn Wlithers. i High! Center: Christine Hartline fliasketball lin Qneenj . Horn: QI. to Ll Io Ellen Barnes, Gordon Snidow, Alan Stronp, Io Anne Hart, Chris- tine Hartline fQneenj, lack YVelch fCn- C1ll7l1llllD, Ann Earnest, Iohn Pt-llow. Linda Robbins. xxx xxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxummnmmxxn CoNta1tA'1'til.A'I'ioNs to 1fl7C.J Qrfizfmzting Class Of 54 Enid Foundry and Machine Company K9 THE EHS STORY Continued from Page I0 EHS STORY as they really are. XVe have tried to present an interesting, if unusual. critical report to the public of this mag- HIHCCITI OPPUITTIITTEY to View Zlll avcfflgc American high school from the inside of its walls. Vlle recommend that everyone patronize this motion picture. Remember its good points and had ones, but most of all be appreciativc of its inHuence and the big part it has played and will play in your lives. "Loud our praises ringi' . . . Enid High School, hear theml ,fi fiilflrlfff for lining Alan., interested in ML' Iron lnd1f1.rt2'y xxgixxxxxxxxxxxxnsxxxxxnxxm A 4 , af N " h - N ww w ,xii 4 xf if f M, Iunux. Bill Ilill. I.L-wif. 'l'lioxnuwn, lliggizn, Patrick, Hvilnlrrsoll. lvfallhicscll. 5m,mm1 gilwrl Autry' Humfv Wgllkrl-V Rlmcll. I-rccmun, Guia, Scars, Atkinson. I1fra1!lflU1l1rvm Flaming. lvhbxlcy. Hclison. Nclxnn. Craig, limi- Lillmh- Ifunf-fkicr' Lonmls' Y 1 I? iv I It-giliill' 1 ml' Hcmlihlil l"1""'l'l' IM' lilftb main' Krziisw. Builcy, Aslizxhl. LA W1NWfW'X L ' llmp. Cirzunimmm. Ailnms, P. Ri-mpcl. 1"'P r'uu'.' lcnkim. Dllcluvorlll, Bob llill, Sully muh'Wiillxcrs,Stl1nlcx'a11l.XYilsun, Ul"lI'l'iiUli- GUN- xvllkmg- NICCW' Fffflv' fziae of ,,,BY,, LA VENA PARK A'HFl'L'iS to Fnicl High Sclmil, great is hor faiucf' swcrllcd 111ClOCll0llbly ovcr thc 5. H. Sf foorlmll ficlcl at cvcry homc ganna during rho footlmll scnsun. The lil-IS Pmml was our every glllllb ruin or shinc. uv support the tram and to cntcrrnin the hiimllcil-lip fans with Precision rnurching and formations in cw-ry size ancl shupv. The highlight of the XV::llington game on Scptcnlbcr l8, was thc crowning of petite. hlack-cyccl Iackic Lindsay as thc Pmncl Quccn. The llflllllvh pix-siclcnt. Bob Snowclcn, blushingly crownccl Inckic :xml circled the Held with hcl' and hcl' attcnrlnnts, Conni Pinlcston and lVIz11'ilyn Xllithcrs. in ax mlashing convcrtiblc. The ofhccrs for :hc your were Bob x 5223569 'swam ww ENiD.OKl.5- I -Wi - -- -- if -.--- V- - f Q H., I, M V , V, , Munras. ,. Y A .Q ,,- k t ,M?.,,1 ,,,,.:,,, -,:,, , M ,,, .V . ,ik X ,' J - -fx' if QI 'HRT Y W if v , ' 1 fi! Q A Qifzls' . ' " K LX N L T L A 1 l'0 ,?+b 11 'lf 2 S ,JJ- S, ,N R"L,. Jgfv MU .N vi.- .,,,, .k,,. ,, i 'E 'f "V ihcixing their rcxlicus Lu QjL,xcr1:c 1' lfrzmcis Clwrrx' airs: Cil'c'rx'lc ldiwruzigu. lackir l.ii4lsuv, Bch Clilr aiiicl Iv.-gm ivlcmrrls. Lppl Ili , 5, Lwilm' ffl!! Wiliut rlixihmf 'lilic ITHS rwirlrrs :irc rliturmiiiilig thc lootlmll Inns. :zur llfl: ll. to nj 'Smilc lim-llvl Buck row: Sun' llciwrman, Rmcrtgi Durliin. Cmlla Silur, l3mm row: Bl-vcrlv lllcnur. BL-lm Llzirli. C.licrx'lu l,41wi1-iicc. 1 ri' rmll' An iiluliuzi i c zu Xxx 1 mul -5 Lhuv nwuiiul thu 1 'ral al Gmwrlmr l7rn1iCi2 Clwrrv. UH1 A i, l Imlmm ul ch hu l xx mill ,i lrrl I lmzwr rftgfil: "Hi, Lilac um' lizilillflu Izlckic Limluij, Huh Cllifir .mal Ioan Nlorrim :nk Ciixwixrmi' lrxmcis Cllmcrry ul Arkamzu. vcrsitx' ofOlil1llwi1i11 nt Norman wlicrc' thuy Then mlimllmll sczlson was licru. and thu Nluplu SKl'L'L'E Five. Each gums was Dpi-mul Pnrricipaitcnl in Bnml Day and warclu-ll thu familiar pap songs shook thc raftmrs of con- with the prcscntutiou of the colors ln' thc OU vs Iowa State Pigskin game. vention hall as the band go: bchiml the I-I I I -'-fmlrnz-1-.IJ .V- ENID HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA LEe4f!!1-Q Tap rage: lerrv Dennis, Bill Sturdevant. Xkvallv Clements, loe Hume. hlr. Gerald l-lemphill. Kathy Gates. hlarv lo Langford. Lavena Park. i Second rose: Sandra Record. lane Carey, Nancy Conner. lo Ann Oshorne. lohn Renipel, David Hemphill. Sam hlood, hlartha Ann Lnruh. Nancy Peat, Klike Geis. Dick Hover. Boh Snowden, Tonimv 'I-homason. Carold Henson and Richard hlerritt, Tbirzl max' Klervin hfloore. hlarvin Kirkhani. Ronald Graham. Carol Bowers, Viola Xlitchell, Helen Qlaeksonj Cowsar. Pauline Newkirk. Charles Calivas and Doug Young. Bottom rose: Duane Randolph, Shelhv Smith. Robert hflurrav, Virginia Nlerritt. color guard. accompanied hy the twirlers. drizm mxjor and queen. On the ninth of December. Oklahoma A. and hl. held a hand clinic at Stillwater. Kathy Gates and Richard Nlerritt attended this work shop. A month later Enicls own Phillips Universitv had a clinic which 38 students attended. Then during 'ACupid's month" CFClJ1'll2ll'f'D, Kathy Gates. Richard hlerritt and hlike Gels auditioned for the All-State band and were accepted. Ar the piano: Lavena Park. Bill Patrick and Vance Shirley Cox a hlarch was a big month lor the Pride of EHS." Earlv in the month. the hand at convention Nlarch the big to present the sixteenth animal Svinplionv. Song and Swing. lvlavecl for a YYCTU rally hall. On the twentv-Hfth of moment arrived. It was time The Prograin opened with the "Star Spangled Banner," The first part of the prograin consisted of thc heavier pieces, "The New XYorld Sf'IUPl1OI'lf'u and the STAGE BAND Peak, l nd Nlarilvn Patten. "Procession of Nohlesf' Richard hlerritt. the student conductor. directed "Fantasy on American Sailing Songs." As the program continued. the nunihers ht-came lighter. "Vincent Younians lian- tasvf' "Color:una" and "Arranger's Holiday" were specially arranged Popular numbers. A noveltv. "Nt-ll. the l:H1'II1Cl"S Daughter." was Pantomimed by several hand students and narrated by LaVena Park. "Night Beati- Contiimerl on Page 92 Top roze: Garold Henson. Tcmmv Thomason, hlontv ones. Charles Lewis. lohn Craig. VVallv Clements. Sl!C'0Hd Bottom Ar the drums: hlilton Andrews, Gregg Bond and rote: Edward Poslick. Jerry XVilkins, loc Nlorris. Doug Nleese. David Adams. Paul Rempel. row: Bill Davis. Robert hlurrav. Terrv Hitchcock, Phil Schrock, Robert Qualls. Don Beckwith. Nlarv Io Langford. Steve Cowden, Bob Clift. he ,, .. X, . 1 I I - it Z. f Q , if li I 4 . mf Z 2 - . , , c , . j sl l ill iz lv vi 1 Sins 4' lf it V Q. i 1- 4 Q CLI! ?Q1ia' N lllffvl 71411-'IVTI'-.S'EVE'Af P540 American Education Week QPEN HOUSE MONA DURHAM AND IOY ANN EDWARDS iiXVl1L'll shall wc tl1r1'1- inccr again?" P1-1'l111ps twenty-scvun yuairs lifillll now wcill hi' lmclc iluring AIllk'I'lC21Il Eclucaltinn VVCQR to sruml aiml look 111 uni' own scnini' picrurus lmnging on rin- wall. ll tmilitiim nhscrvcil sincu 1914. Opun l-louse, hclil NllX'L'Il1l7Cl' 12 this yunr, elim-fl out the uctivitics of AlllL'l'iCRI1 Ellllfilflllll XV1-cle, Visitors to Enid High Sclmul that night wsu' wi-I1-imml by l51'ii1cpz1l D. Bruce Selby, ns shown in this upper li-ft and nppci' right Corin-1' pictures. Thar cvcning thc' builcling wus ll ci-i1tc1' of uctivitics uncl clnssf 104,111 displays. ln the scconil loft-l111n1l pictnrc are shown Cillllfliilll' Hicks, Sanily Czllclwcll, hflL'l'lCIlC D1lCliXNVtll'Ill, Pluyil Slcalrlcy nnil Grvgg Boml llillllllg copies of thc Quill Weekly' which wrrc clistrihutcil by thc juiirnalisnl anal printing ilcp111'tn1cnts. Thu rhiul picturi' shows Nlrs. S1-lluy Cllllltilig in thu ullicc with Nlrs. Ncllin' IVICC11-airy, Registrar, :incl Nlrs. Nancy Nichols. Attcnclnncc Sucre- Illfy. The lower loft sn:1psl1ut shows a girls' food class in action in i L t , , !VOW t PV!-'ZZ Rf' 5401? t tlicii' six crgniplctc. up-tofclauc ltitclit-ns. Iuniurs Sliciiyl Null. Duiinu litilm-ts :intl Collvcn Anson. tlit- thi-cc girls in tlic IIPPJI' lt-ft cyntci' cut. tit-uni-tim! tlu' lvliicklmiuls Lf tliuii' lfnglisli llIL'l'Hllll'L' clgisrium ni witli xccnrs fruni Sllukcspraiiris .Wafl1utb. Exzniiuing tlit- liziiitlicmft of tlic worxlwmlt cltpnrtint-nt arc Ricliiml Hniniun zinml liliznlx-tli Nlnirslizill, in tlit- uplxi' right ccntci' pliuto. Laixlciizi Pairlt. in tlit- cii-dt insult, HI1SV.'L'I'S tlit- liuw Quill Office tulcpluiiic. A bitilugy ali-play is :liown in tlit' futuiitl riglit-liancl picturc lit' Hurwlcl Dlzcltult, tt-iizlit-i-. to ai stuclrnt. lean Cui'i'j'. anal lim' P,1l'L'IiES. Stuclcnts' liululaitw vsciz' cxliilmitctl in tlic lilDi'zu'y. Two of tlicni nrt' slimxn in tliu txw lciwui' riglitfliuntl plcturcs. NIL-lviii Kirkliaim :intl Huilrlut' Dzlvicl Siiuziry prism' witli tht- niinizlturc lxiwlvalll park. wliilc Dicli Hoyt-i'. in tlit- luwcr p'CtLii1', sliows 0l7SCl'VL'l'S his Collcftiun tif insccts. The left imp-it was mtlfpt-tl in tht' Quill OFl'icc as Ioy Ann Etlwiii-tls luolxccl UVCI' Ill: laitrst ctlitiun of tht' Quill XX!-uklv. SLPl1LLI1lUl'C Ann Austin. in rlw rigllt insert, gazes at ai clistilliiig appxatus setup in tht' clitnifstti' lab by Nlarvin Nlyurs, ruachui-. ,v l 'Il YH 'll 7 1 4 'J il. 'I 4', 'K "1 VF ii,v-r., l,- I, rx. 24 C"l'Sc? V1 ff flew- it ' , 'Tiff Enid Automobile Dealers Association CiOi7gi'!Zf,'l.I!1l6'5 the Senior Class of 354 l A ' Fred Boston flincoln and Mere'z4ryj 9 Humphrey Chevrolet Company fCl1eurole1fl ' Kitchens Motor Company fDoalge and Plymoutbj ' Hume Motor Company fDeSoto and Plymoullnj ' Money Motor Company lfllzlsrriobilej ' Parkinson-Neal Motor Company llrorrlj ' Stevens Buick Company flinielaj ' Fidelity Motors fclvryxler and Plymoutlvj THE Quztt Macaziue I-lousecleaning in Heaven A Tribute to Mr. Davis I! Y LA VENA PARK YOMVUL' kept Enid S!'l700l X0 ,YllUllEJX 117111 l,'lL'tlH That when 1,7676 ZUFTC' 1Ql4C'Sf.S' VIII Iliff enola' 116 .YCLH You love all the .YIMZIIUYIIX and they love you too, lint its lime to come home for l've a job for you. ...- Youive been very faillaful all these years L0 Me, To your job at the high school, ana' to your family. lint I need you now: theres fi job to do . . . Arid out of all the clrstofllians live clmsen you. ALL SCHOOL PLAY Neiman e all Heafzfn gm-7 ANNE HEADLEE AND IACKIE LINDSAY Thumlerous applause was heard through- out the education building as the Hnal cur- tain rang clown on the last act of the annual all-school plav 'KA Change of Heart" by lwlarijane and Ioscph Hayes, The play was presented December 3, l953, by the Enid High School Speech Department under the direction of Nlrs, Una Voigt. The three-acr comedy starred Io Anne Hart as Jennie Dunlap and relates the story of a young high school senior who under- goes "A Change of Heart" as the result of her father publishing a psychology book in which Iennie, herself, is the model child. Professor Dunlap, played by Mike Nicll- olson. goes on his way unaware that his model child is changing into a real brat, l-le fails to see his daughter as an individual and shows little understanding of her. Iennie fancies herself in love with Brian Donnelly, a college senior, Played by Diclc Nlclinight. He advises Iennie to 'ibe her- :elfu instead of the ideal her father has created, lennic is unhappy because her friends are teasing her about the book and because she wants to go to a football rally. Her father rays she must stay at home and practice for a piano recital, but M1's. Dunlap, Elaine Neill, sticks up for Iennic, saying she once Confirmed' on Page 93 1 W rf f, . 33 . ' J .rl -f-, A' W... , K , , , 1.vf1: Dick Mclixiiglit. AnnKcn4l11ll.Nl:1rj' Bonclizml. .llzzlzlln Coitni l'iiiksum. Burr liilrlig-x'. Yuxicu lk-.ily lfrglif: Bali Xlclliln-ln. fsigimliiigil: Saimly Biirrix. f5l1lllLlillgDQ lX1ikv.' Nicolxun. lflxlim' Ncill. fyculcill. In Anim' Hurt. Dun Xl.1rlwx'. Rnllili Xlix-rx Diva C.li.in1plii1. facatuclj. .. . . I ,, ,. .,., ,,....-,,- .-..... .. ...T l TT-fs-M' w- v, . I,vfI1nr1glr1:Dick lxicliniglir fscatcild. Doug lvleese. Amie Hart. Aim licmlzill. Bn-vcrly Dil-in-r, Ba-rt ficnrccll. Bolv Hill. Rmb Aim Slzicl-1. Vancu Pcalc Milton Anilrcws. Conni l'iiil:Qron fscarcclj. In Buchcr. Bill Patrick. Bulvn Clark. Daw Cllmiimliliii rwurcill. Cu-gg Bowl. Standing. Ir!! In nlglmf: Craig. XX'llll21IXl5UIX. Curry. Blrs. flux Voigt fslvmisorl. l.il1nlx.ii', Ilurlu. linlmlmiit. lair. l-liirimm. Gulxmlun. lilliignigiii. Nluml, Vlilumluscnx. Cliff, Lou Slicrmnii Qniniiituxiziiiccl. Austin. Srnrwzl. lufl In nlglii: XYilmn. Cromwell. Calclwell. Iiranlis. Nicholson. Camus, Crulimlull. Killian. XY:-licr. Himou. iilicvlogruplirr. 'Qi -iii' , Q, x , ' : ...V 5 N l K if S 9 V ff af- , 1 r , M1 . , y BASKETBALL ClLJclawi:,u .ironril flu- lunkcilmll, lu-ginning on ihe lull: No. ll, Ronnie VVeclel. I,1ninr Lcrrcrman: No. 23, Don Weldon, Inninr Sqnarlmang No, 44, Bill Moxlcy, Scnior Luttcr- mang No. 15. Terry Ingram. Innior l.L'llL'I'l111lll1 No, 35, Cary Foster, Senior Lcrtermang No, 40, lamcs Gammon, lnnior Lcuerman: No. 21, Charles Foster, Senior Lcrrcr- man: No, 33. Iec Morris, Senior Lcurrnmng No. 32, l-l. I.. Crilcb. Sophomore Squaclniang No. 22, lack Wclcll. Senior Letterman: No. I4, Iohn Vosbnrg, Innior Sqnarlmanq No. 34, Melvin Scmrafl, Innior Sqnaclxnang No. 30, john Pcllow, Innior Squaclmang No. 24, Floyd Skarky, Sophomore Lettermang No, 10, Bruce Medley, Senior Letterman, Bottom lefz 12755115 Mr. Selby presents Enid Invitational Tournament trophy ro Bill Moxley. Y 9 1 N.,,! X sf' 40 X-fi-1 T 5' 'W 3 E V ' x Z F 21 C fr 'ig X .. A' mi - ' " C QW' iff' X 77 53 xg? -N'-Q V ' : . 'f , V , V t .rw :ff ' - , V fx? 4 .. 'f' 55 I " 3 W x . X W Q f I K f-s .Urddlr If-fr imrrt Uflprr iff! 111.u'rI.v.' fra. 'Q' 9' , A fl. In r.j Rcfcrcc Krontil. Hcazl coach Paul G:-ymann, Charlcs Ranck. Manager. 7,5 s 4 lfpprr ugh! zfufrzxf Phil Innes, Managcrg "B" Team Coach Iarncs Scronp. ,Ufddlr nglat mrert: A rcnsc mammcnt. linzzum right mxen: Bottom row. fl. L0 nj Xvcdcl, Gammon. C, Foster. G. Foster. Moxlry. H mi. Top mw, Ich rn right: Coauh blmnp. Scmrali. rm I1 rnm XXL non VV4-Ich Mrmrris. Skarkv. Tvicdluv, Coach Gcynumn. 1 1 H l xi it Coach Paul G:-yxnann as hc rccuvcrs hom his injury. Hmmm rrnlcr rnxxrtx Gary Foster. Terry Ingram and Low urc 'b 28 was .7 'Till ,, F Mi, ' ,wr 'Ti ,iw World-over . .. Wherever You Go . . . There's Failing Drill George E. Failing Co. eff Division of lldfsiirzgfycuse Air Brake Company Home Office, ENID, OKLAHOMA 73rzzncfJes Los Angeles - New York - London Houston - Edmonton - Casper - Midland Hattiesburg - Calgary gaslzeflaall Tun Qoitt MAGAZINE S2 ofze 0 'za agnyh. DICK GODSCHALK AND DICK MCKNIGHT Playing in a conference in which a great percentage of the games was decided almost wholly on the strength of a home court advantage, the 1953-54 Enid Plainsmen basketball team wound up their Mid-State conference season in fourth place. However, the first three teams in the con- ference all tied for first place, and the Plainsmen were only knocked out of the race after their defeat by Shawnee in the final IV1id-State conference game. Sporting one of the finest defensive quin- tets in recent years Enid wound up their Mid-State record with an impressive 8-4 record. Getting the season off to a fiying start, the Plainsmen traveled to Vlfoodward where they trounced the Boomers 59-39 in a game which saw Ronnie Weriel and Bruce Medley as high scorers with 18 and 16 points respectively. From Woorlwai':l, the Plainsmen went directly to the Borger, Texas, Invitational Tournament. In the opening encounter with Lubbock, Ronnie Weclel, with 17 points. sparked Enid to an easy 52-45 win. How- ever, the next night told a different story as the Borger Bulldogs blasted Enid 48-38. With only three minutes remaining in the game Ioe IV1orris bucketed two free throws, to bring the Plainsrnen within three points of the Bulldogs, but the attack faltered, and as the final gun sounded, the scoreboard showed Lubbock with a decisive ten point lead. The Plainsmen carried home their second place trophy and began readying themselves for a non-conference game with Ponca City the next week. With a home-court advantage for the first time in the season Enid overpowered the VVildcats 56-43. Enid's top scorer, Bill Moxley, with his 16 tallies, led the Plains- menys .440 Held goal percentage. Clearing the bench for the first of many times during the season, Coach Paul Gey- maun even had "B" teamers in his lineup in the second bout with the WOOKlWilI'l1 Boomers. Enid completely routed the Boomers 79-38, with Iack Welch taking the scoring honors with 15 points. Evidence of a hard-fought battle was shown by the 65 fouls committed by the two teams. 36 against Enid and 23 against Vkfoodward. The lirst defeat of regular season play was handed the Plainsmen the following week by the Blackwell Nfaroons at Black- well. Cold from the field all during the game, Enid scored only 14 of 62 field goal attempts to be edged out by thc M31'OOHS 46-40. However, in a return match the following week at convention hall, the records told a cenipletely dilierent story as Enid romped by the IVlaroons 53-40. High scorer for Einid was lack Wfelch with 22 points fol- lowed by 13lackwe1l's Ernie Walcllei' with 11. Wliile- most EHS students we1'e enjoying their 16-day Christmas vacation, Coach Geymann and his wards were working over- time at the high school gym in preparation for the Hrst Enid Invitational Tournament, held December Z9 and 30, at Convention Hall. ln the first evening's play, a cold Enid aggregation, matched with E1 Reno, man- aged to edge out the Indians 36-27. Enid's lack Wfelch and El Renois Bill Bruce tied for top scoring honors with 12 points apiece. The next evening saw the Plainsmen bat- tling Classen, who had defeated Ponca City the previous night 38-34. The Enid team. playing a much faster and more aggressive brand of ball than the evening before, out- lasted the Comets 61-52. Along with Floyd Skarky and Bruce IVIed1ey, who took scoring honors with 17 points apiece, hustling lack VVe1ch was seen all over the court. spark- plugging the P1ainsmen's offensive drive. Thus Enid High was victorious in their Hrst invitational tournament, followed by Classen, El Reno and Ponca City in rhat order. Starting the new year ofI right, the Plainsmen downed the Alva Goldbugs 54-49, Ianuary 5 in the First game of 1954. In this game lack Welcli scored a tre- mendous 30 points, only six shy of the all- time record for Enid High School set by lim Hurd in 1952. In a closely fought battle all the way through, the Plainsmen were only one point ahead at the half, and the Coldbugs again narrowed the score to a dangerous two-point deficit at the beginning of rhe fourth quarter. Ability at the free throw line was the deciding factor of the game with Enid scoring I4 of 20 and Alva 7 of 17. Playing at Northeast the same week, the Plainsmen, cold at first, nevertheless im- proved enough before the game was over to clear the bench and run away from the Vikings 56-36. High scorer of the game was Northeases Lancager with I6 points, followed by Enid's Welcli with 14, Bal'11ed by the tremendous reach of Capitol Hill's giant 6-foot 10-inch center, Hubert Reed, the Plainsmcn dropped their first encounter with the Hillmen 47-42, which also was the Hrst loss of the Plainsmen for the 53- 54 Mid-State campaign. Reed scored a damaging I4 points before fouling out early in the fourth quarter, although Enid's Bruce Nfedley was the gan1e's high scorer with 16 points, Ranging only one or two 'v ,I up row, fl. tri 115 H. L. Critrs. BVHCL' hltmlluy. Bill lX"loxlcy, liloytl Sluii'lq'. loc lXloi'ris, Ronnie' Vxlcclcl, lack Xxiclch. Nlclvin SL'lN1'2lCl. U mm mtv, Ll. tu nj Inuit-x Guiiinimi. rl-L'l'l'f' liigrzim, Gzirv lfostcr, Cfliurlus llistt-i'. Itiliiim' Yuslniirg. Dori W1-ltltiii, Iohii Pcllww. poiiitx ht-hiiul tluriiig tht- uiitirt- wcmitl hull. lfiiitl elm-w up to il -lil--ill tir with OIllY two miiiutt-5 itnininiiig iii tht- gnniu. hut :lit- ltvclsltiiis pi'ovt'tl tum much for tht- Plziilis- nxt-ii iii tht, clmiiig iiicznit-iitx ul' tht- gzxnic. Lcoii Curr. scoring 15 points. p:'m'cnl :lit biggt-tt tlircut of rlitt cvuiiiiig tu tht- Plaiim- nicii iii lx-ating tht- Cciittul Cimliiiuls nf Olillllllllllll Citi' sl--lfi. Tlu- Czikliliulm iiwri' ciicc niziiizigctl to tic tht- mcors. hut thcy closed the tlchcit to n tlniigcioixs two paints with tznlx' tliruc minutes to go. Cuiisitluzttl tht l'LLll'gl1L'SY glillll' of tht' ytnr. tht- gurus with Noininii meant twist' :ls ninth to tcxim Captain luck Xxiclrh. for lic not only was tht' tcili sccvrci' rf tltc galil? with 13 points. hut also haul tltt- honor auizl plczifiizm- of crowning this yciiik lmsltutluull 1 raw, Ql, tu ixl liilh' I-miicif, Gm-tltiii bnialow. lioiiulcl Lzillcwtu. Dum NIllI1fgLIl1L'I'X'. Inhii x:L11'lC1', lchii Pclluw. Iurrx Gtztriiiiimit. lim Ruini. Illllll f i tempts. Thtf loss lt-fr liiiitl with Q1 3,2 culi- fcu-iiu' l'L'CUl'll. Dcspitr ll slow start in thcir L'OI1liL'l'L'IlCC tilt with Ncirtlicaist. rlit- PllllIl5IllL'I1 won t-usilv ovvr tht- Vikings, Ni-50, Thu Viltingx ticclithc scum fOlll' timcs, hut ai ,555 nvt'i'zigt' from tht- liclcl. conihiiiul with 21 ,667 frw throw pci'ct'1itaigc. put lfiiitl on tht top will uf NKUVU. Thu largcst ci-mul of tht- tuur. 2,200 prrsom. saiw thc Plninsnicii slip punt thu bhnwncc XVulvt-5. 5735, hx' virtue of an ctfcctivc lint-niitiutc lircczc hi' liliicl. Always hut all tht' b2lClilD021l'tlS. Rormit' XXX-tlttl mink I5 points to lcaul Enitls scoring attack. In anurlu-it close coiifcix-uct' lzzittlc. Brucr Klucllcv. playing his ht-st game of tht yt-nr. i cjllilllillitll on Patgr 92 io rom 1'oLz', fl. to rj Ictiw' Butts. Clcmi Cowsur, Gail Crziwfortl. Bob Duiialus. lohli Dump, Rminic lltgur. lim Cxiliicll. .., Li S' l .ff-I-.F ..., l il 'ff .tx r1:h4,ll1Ll1 or ORGANIZATIONS OF ldmnhmzmm by BARBARA Roos Physics Club Tap rmu: Godschalk Qrrcaxj, McKnight, Flaming, Hinson, Dykes, Ciltner Qprcsj Third row: Goodwin, Mansfield, Medley fpres.j, Simpson. Lcgarc, Crandall, Gasaway. Sefnna' row: Poslick, Martin, Kecling, Poe, Mongold, Wilson. Bottom ww: O'Neill, Gooclpasturc, Rathbun, Scale, Oberlcndcr, Geis. Bible Club Top mum' XValker, Bull, Quigglc, Wehling, Perry, Key, Cole. Third raw: Nrhring, Panrsch, Trckcll, Avery, Criescl, Hrunc, Brogdon. Srmnrl' row: Hemphill, Wucrfllsin, Maupin, jackson, Pnrkvr, T. Holden fv. prcxj linzznm mw: Drcnnan, Blakey, Klingman Qtrcasj, Park, Simp- son, Dicnur, Ludwig, journalism Club Top ww: Hsadlcc, XVilson, Hurd, Edwards, Dixon, Neilson, Klingman, Fozirlb mw: Day, Hciscrman, Gilmer, Champlin, Ichlicka, Foster, Marshall, Pyle. Tbinl raw: Bouchard, McCoy, Taft, Earnusr, Ellis, Roos, Franks. Suomi' row: Rlldkin, Hart, Slxicrs, Lindsay, Garhcr, Park. lfnlmm row: Blakey, McKnight, Cromwell fs:-cj, Codschalk qv. prcxj, Milcx fprrsj, Gammon ftreasj, Hinson. Thespiaos Top row: Rcmpel, Nicholson, Austin, Mood, Chambers, Pyle. D. Hemphill, R. Meyers. I-onrtb rc-w: L, Harmon, Palecck, P. Sharp, Williamson, Bob- hitt, Clark, Luhr, D. Smith, K. Dailey. Tbird row: N, Thompson, Barris, McCaleb, C. Woods, Kirron, P. Bonrl, Klingman, Cashion. Second row: Fisher, Dage, Hicks, Hayes, Brogdon, Callas, Siler. Bntmm row: Crowley ftrcasj, Marshall fv. pres.j, Park lsr. rcpj, M, Andrcws rep.j, Killian, Pinkston fprusj, Phillips fscoj ENID HECH SCHOOL ldmziliiamim by Bmtmkfx Roos and Suri ANN Ellis Physics Club Tm mul: Mcese, lvfoxlev, Bover, Schlarlw, Stewart. Franz Henson Qsponsorj. 'Ibinl mic: Spicltelmier ftrcas.j, Grove, McCaleb, Griesel QV Ifres.j, Caldwell fseuj, Lavicky, Mungeld. ,S'rmf111 mul: Fratzke, Schalc, Lcntz, Ranck, Purdue, Cole. Iiotlum nm-.' Dixon fsecj, Foster lv. presj, Iehlicka, Young Ferguson, Harlan. Bible Club Tnv row: C, McMaliai1. XVales, Schneider, Gorman, Miller Rolaerts, Poslick, Miles, Ruelse, Pratt fxponsurj. Tlnrd ww: Duwell, Orrell, Mangus, Loucks, Kincanuon, Kirk- liam, Galusha, Ralll, Unruli. Srinnri raw: DeBusk fpreaj, Benson, McCoy, Cornelius Mtxrris, Hurd. Day. liofmm nlu-: Ccllan, Strnike, Sacger, Blockcolslci, Hart. XVarf kentein, Harnlmlin. Lewis. journalism Club Top row: Cellan, McGill, Mit fell, Bull, Meng ld, Provost llndslcv. Ball. lliifrlb raw: Scott fsponsorj, Sanderson, McCalelm, Durham Frederick, Stahl, Third raw: Barnes, Dennis, Henson, Stewart, S, Clarke, li Clark, XVel9er. Srinnd row: Dailey, Phillips, Templeman, Diener, XViancko Casliion. lintmm mai: Orrcll. Merritt. l'airchild, Kendall, Curry, VVil lianison. Muriu, Frontcrlinuse. Tliesbians T09 mic: Blakev, Marlur, l-luimerman, Hoyle, Giles. Voigt lsponsorl, Dieiit-r, North, Kaufman, Earnest, YV. Weber, Tbml row: Nlacltey, Corey, P. Rempel, Bucher, McKnight, P Dav. Dvkcs. Snmnl mw: Bouchard, franl-ax, R. Iurgins, Wilson, Edwards Crandall, Kendall, Spickclinier. liumm ww: Killian, Gates, Neill, Earnest, Garber, Hart Pinkcrtiln, Caldwell, ORGANIZATIONS OF lflrnnfiiazzom by BARBARA Roos Library Club T07 row: Ludwig, Smith, Lynch fsponscrj, Griesel, Perry, Kirkham, Sneary, Hcnneke. Pearce, S. Williams. Tbml raw: Morris, Galusha, Rndkin, V. Kirklzam, Tcagnu, B, Turner. Stacy. Smmnl mm: Holley, Dierks, Sears, Kendall frcpj, Cashion, Phillips, S. Ioncs, Donnell. Bnlmm nru-: XVI.-del, Blakey fprusj . Klingrnan fscc.j , Roos Cv. pres., rep,j. Pantsch fpresj , Mongold fy. pres.j, Schwandt, lVlac:hinQ Shop Top raw: Pyle fsponsorj. D, Koehn, T, Newton, Holloway, Unruh, Chrixman, L. Arnold. Tlnrd ww: D. Foster, Unrnh, Bradley, B. Smith, Carter, S. Arnold, Wade. Suomi row: Ingham, Dnlancy, Barnry. Roberts, Lnckcrr, Og- clun. lfnztufn ww: Hart, Haggard, Vacin, R. Davis, T. White, I.. Lavicky. Aquaertes On In.-arul: B. Holden, l5airchild, Icnkins. N. Earnest, Lindsay fsenj, Huvarcl, W. Wuher, Templcman. Sxanding: NVilscn, Harrliizc, Barnes. M. XVchher. Armonld fspcmorj. .S'r1rtrf1': l. Ifranki, A. l'arnL-xl Q:-res.j, Neilson Qtruamj, Crom well. Oliver. Delta Theta Top row: Mangold. G. McMahan. Goodwin, Parrish, Fowler, Gcdschalk, Giltncr ftruasj, I'r.m1nhLlZ. Fanrzb muf: I-Iill, Moss, McDonald, Simpson. Oherlender, Geis. Enll, Nanslield, liratzke, Helema fsponsorj. Third ruw: B. McDaniel, P. Day. Allison, lioster, Meesc, Bundy. Vxfatson, B. Mongold. A Sf'mf'1d mw: Franke, Young, Vlalkc-r, B. Davis, R. Dixon fscaj, Rarhbnn, M. Stewart. Bottom rfw: C. Griesel fs:-c.j, Hinson fpresj, Talley fv J prcsj, Moxlcy Qrrcaxj, G. Foster Cprusj, Crandall ftreas. Medley fy. pres.j, Slack Qsccj ENID HIGH SCHOOL l11mn,'iii11mn,v by Buutuu Roos Student Council Top mztx' Hicks, Dennis, Hughes, Skurky, Brewer, Dnrhin. Duckworth, Caldwell fseuj I-'rmrzb row: Moore fsponsorj, Gorton, lfranz, Davis, Hayes fr. presj, Bradley, Semrad, Asfahl, Patterson. Tbml row: C. Simmons, B. Crandall, E. Ncill, Gammon, Niahalley. 'I'orhett. Caldwell, Holley, Hartine Qrelxj, Needles. .Yriond ww: Frederick, P, Ioncs, McKnight fpresl, Harrison lvloore, Dykes. Athcy, Roten. liuflnm row: Lewis. Iantz, Luhr, I. Hart ltreaxj, Barnes. Marshall. Roos, D. Fisher. Shutterbugs Top mug: Adams, A. Parker, Ridge fsponsorj, Russell, Latta, Silver. .llnldlr mzv: Harman fpresj, Durham, Tennant, Meesc ftrenxj. Hinson lv. prcsj Iinrmm run-: Thomason, Lnhr, M. Funk. Edwards, Bartley, Roos. First Semester Quill Weekly Statt Twp mum' Roos it-ditor-in-chiefj, Scott Qsponsorj, Park fpage two eclilorj. ,llulflle mu-.' Hinson fpliotographerl, Hciscrman ftvpistj, MC- Caleh fpage one editorj, Ellis Qtypistj, Miles fsports rditorl . Iinzmm rote: Rudkin fpage three editorj, Edwards fcooy editorj, Durham fcopv ezlitorj, Marshall fpage one editorj. Shicrx fpage three etlitorj. Future Nurses Tnv mtv: Callas, Albright, Mcfialeb frepj, Allen, Brummet, Turner. Cox, Mnrie, Mongold fsec.l, Brogrlen. .llnldle row: Depue, Record, Carey fr. pre-s.l. Clark. Hopkins. Cariker, Cox, Drennan. Ball. Iiozmrn nizu: Comlhue. Bond, Hudson fpresj, Griesel. Carter ftreasj, Krause. Collier. ORGANIZATIONS OF ldmzififarmm by BARBARA Roos and Ei,1z,xtx1sTH lVlARSHAI.l. Grade School Reporters Top row: Cashion, Fairchild, McCalt-h, Phillips, Cromwell, Taft, Galusha, Ball, Blakey, Scott Qsponscrj. ,Widdle row: Bouchard, McGill, Rndkin, Marshall, Tcmpleman, Shicrs, Ellis, Merritt, Lindsay. Hmmm row: Park, Carry, VVilson, Edwards, Durham, Neilson, Roos. Proctors Top row: Bailey, Griescl, Tcnnant, Stanton, Nicholson, Peak. Haggard. flfllddle row: Oakley, McCalcb, Woods, Unrnh, Moore Qspon- sorj, Bottom row: Spicl-tclmier, Smith, Walters, C. Cries:-l, Bowen, Albright, Collier. Second Semester Weekly Staff Top row: Klingmnn, Neilson, Garber, Giltncr, Soncck, Scott fsponsorj, Wianclco, Franks. rlvlrddlc ww: Merritt, McCoy, Allen, Wilson, Gammon, Stahl, Hart, liotmm row: Gomlschalk, Earnest, Shiers, Hinson, Cromwell, Roos, McKnight. U N ESCO Top row: Andrews, Corey, Rempel, Sncary, Middle row: Dailey, Crowley, Hoyle, Marshall, Lnhr. Bottom row: Hemphill, Murray, Harrison fstate and chapter prt-sitlcntl, Voigt fsponsorj. ENID HIGH SCHOOL lrlrnz1,7t.r.'r,n5 by BARBARA Roos Les Copains Top raw: Fromholz fsponsorl, Icnkins, Durham, Cricscl, Ma harley, Mongold. ,Wzddle ww: Collins. Fcwlur, Goocllow, Corey, Howard. Bottom muf: Rudkin, Hnrtlinc, Hinson Qprcsidcnrj, Gates fsec rctarvl, Neilson fvice prcsidr.-ntj, Bouchard ftreasurerj, Activity Office Assistants ' Tau ww: Tripp, Marshall fsponsorj, Iohnston, lvlaupin, Barnes, DcBusk, Provost. Iintrom raw: B, Turner. L. Lavicky, Nichols, San-ger, Porter, Teague. 4-I-I Club Top row: Anslcad, Grovu frreasurcrl, XVuila:u. :Middle row: lvfadison. M. Scmrad fpresimlentj, Boyer, Bullard fEx. Boyl, Ogden Qvice presidentl, R. Davis. Bottom raw: Coleman Qlix, Girlj, Spiclaelmiur, C. Griescl, Bmmmeu, Granrz. Hi-Y Club Tap row: Gordon. Corey, Gricsvl, Thomas, flfiiddlr row: XVaseznillcr fsecretaryl, Tzppen, Coleman fspon- sorl, Bull, Kurz. Bnlwm row: lewis, P, franklin. lxlurray fvicc presiilenrl, Boyer fpresidcntj, Graham Qclzalxl ORGANIZATIONS OF 1llt'7lfff1'l'lllf07l,f by LAVIQNA PARK Boys' and Girls' Slate Top row: Foster, McK11igl1t, Champlin, Mecse, Dixon, Mackey. Hmmm row: lvfarshall, Neill, Park fGovernorj, Cromwell, Boucha rd. CAA. Top ww: P. Ioncs Qscc, treas.j, Moss, Haskin, Bunncll Qpresj Kcllct fsports mgr.j Bottom raw: Ent, Qpub. mgr.j, Nivison, Welch, Grove, Kre mein-r lv. prcs.j Vergilian Club Top rnw: Crowley Qtrcasq seal, Hudson, Talley Qprcs., v.prcs.j Nicholson frcpj, Fromholz, M, Andrews ftreas.l, O'Brien fscaj, Thayer frep.j, D, Gcis fv, pres.j junior Town Meeting Top row: Sneary, Nislson, Scmrad, Allison, Bnzwm raw: Marshall, Phillips, Putty, Champlin, Neill, Dailev ENID HIGH SCHOOL ldcnfifilaziom by BARB.-'ilu Roos nm! El,lmlsl2Tll Malzsllfxtl DO. Club Top row: Rcinhart, McGinnis, NValton. McCord, Massey Adams. Deeds, Powell, Ifounb mul: XVcbb, Kurz, Adkins, Cone, Carlton. licil, Lari- mer, Posey, Kennedy lsponsnrj. Tlnrn' mu-: Simmons, B. Smith Qrqnj, Oliver iso.-c.-trcals,I. M Brcwcr. Brczina, E. Livingston, Cholchcr, Dec, I, Smith. S1-lima' row: Dittmcyur. Vickers. VValkcr, Bahh, Crinlc, A Posey Cv. prcsj, Krause. Hatton mu? l.axvrcl1Cu, Ianzcn, B. Icnkins, XVcst lprcsj Boston. Gaff. N . l: , l.. fOld Mcmlxcrsj Top row: Andrews. McDonald, Allison, Corcv, Murray. Bllchrr Harrison, Petty, DeBusk, Sneary, Third row: Grove. I. Franks, Callas. Crowley, Bond. McCalt-ll North, Voigt Qsponsorj. Snwld row: Morris. P. Rcmpcl, Hayes, Nelson. Dvkcw fllruxl Champlin, McKnight ftrcasj Bottom wuz' Dailcv. Hovle. S. VVilson, I. Hari: frcmj Mar- shall, Park isccj, Neill qv. ,ml I ' Chemistry Club Top row: Henson, Kcllv. Stanton. XVL-dt-l. Parker, Maddox. Maupin. Third row: Collins, Crowley, Mitchell ftrcalsj. Moss. Durham. A, Roberts, Hudson. Michael fpres.j. Oshrrnc. Selond rvw: XV. Crirscl. Wloods, Fell, T, Morris, Brown Hipkins. XX'ncrIicin. Fmt! row: Gctt. O'Brien, Sneary, R3I'l'l1OI1Cl, B. Champlin, R, Sears, Livingston, I. Rempel, Y-Teens Top mw: C. Crow. Loomis, Combs, D, Fisher. Conner. Pro- vost fscc.j, Hughes. Brllcc, Ranev. Third row: Ludwig. North. Ccllan, Muric, Y. Brower, Donnell, Endslcv, Orrcll. Sr'l'rll1d row: Cates Cv. prcsj, Neilson, Crandall. XVilson, Dnrf ham, XVilliamson, Sawfcr. Bolnlm mug: I. Pranks, Lindsav, I, Hart, Crcnlwell, Kendall Blakey fpresj. Roos, ' 1 im ORGANIZATIONS OF ldvnzifiraziom by BARBARA Roos and BETH MCCALIEH Office Assistants Top mum' Nichols fsponsorj, XVelvher, Turner, Gricscl, NVilson. Lindsay, lVicCreary Qsponsorj. Alzddle ww: Pyle, B. Roberts, Hayes, Day, Champlin, Bottom row: I. l'r:inl-cs, Brune, A. Earnest. I. Skarky, Sampson. Hartline, Neilxen. Palette Club Top row: Smith, Lzibrier, Moore, Parsons, Welch, Barnes, Seale, Allison, Roberts, Hoffman, Wheeler, DeBusk. Ifnurih row: Larra, Taft. Ellis, Pinkston, Killian, Anson, Hoyle, A. Earnest. Garber, Lindsay, B. Holden, Franks. Austin. Tlnrd row: B. Larta, Driever, Giles, McCaleh, Welch, Donnell, Cellan, Stahl, Btbbitt, Bnles Qsponsorj. Srfmna' row: Bouchard, Nall. Shelp. Entlsley, Murie, Sears, Manuel, Lavicky, Ruclkin, Luhr, D. Mitchell Storey. lfvttnm ww: Loomis, Corry frepj. Grove fsecj, Howard, Maharley fpres.j, Edwards. fv. presj, Williamson ftreas.j, Pinkerton, Blakey. Spanish Club Top row: C. lfronterhouse, I, Bennett, Carey tv. pres.. treas.l. Bokis, Henneke, Williamson, Conner, Corry, Kendall, Taft, Langford, Hill. lfourtb row: Ranck, Patterson, Hunt, Raymond, Vosburg fvice pre-SJ, Nelson, W. Griesel, D. Durham. Snowden fpresj. Gorlschalk. Third ww: Schalflcr, McKinnon, Marshall, Heacllee, Long, Littetell, Ross, lack, Montgomery fsponsorj. Second row: Gammon. Hart, Collier fsee.j, XValters, Kutz, Kirkham, A. Shipley, L. Williams, A. White fsec., pres.j Bottom nrw: Lindsay, Crandall, Nall, Robbins. Slzelp ftreas.j. Murie, Drennan, Franks. Pinkston. Debate Tnp row: Sneary, Landrum, Rempel, Boyer, Semracl, Allison, Harrison, M. Antlrews, llflinlnllf row: Luhr, Marshall, Crowley, Phillips, Neill, Dailey, Voigt fsponsorj. Iinztom mu.-.' Hemphill, Corey, Murray, Nelson, Bucher. Champlin. Petty. I ENID HIGH SCHOOL ld!-nrifirazfom by I..mV11x.a Imax DE Club Top mw: Craig. Blumenauer. Clothier, Simon. McCoy fspon sorj, Petty, Legate fpres.j, Kurz. Fourth mu-.' Howard, Roberts frepj, Beatty. Crafton, Peyton XVilcox. Sloane fsccj Third ww: Kelly. lordan, Yates. Butler. Coonrad, Blanchard Chrisman, Holley fparl.j. Meek. Smvnd row: Gorton, Brum. Pratt, M. McCoy ftreasl. E Kelly. Kemp fy, pres,l. YV, Cox. Bottom ww: Burdick. Orleans, Rathhnn. Niviwn, Ccllan Randall, Nloulton fhist.l Top raw: Patrick, T, Holden, Yvheclur, Morris. Senxrad Roberts, Myers. Tlurd row: Grit-scl. Dicnur. Bouchard. Cromwell. A, Earnest Gates, Crandall. Fisher, Bogart. Svrvnd row: Rempel, D. Hemphill, Thomason, Edwards Lnhr, Phillips, Mackey, Chambers. linzrarn row: Hciserman, xXvllllE1ll'lSOIl. Kendall, Elakey, Spickel- mier, Plnkston, Kxrton, Caldwell. Chemistry Club Top row: Bundy. P, Rempel, C, Clark, Corey, Semrad. NVheeler, Dykes. Myers fsponsorj. Tbzrd ww: Lewey. Frazier. Luhr, McGill. Neill fsec.l. Thayer. Fromholz. Second row: Long, Newton, Latta, Frantz, Spaicl. Pellow. Bottom raw: Hardesty. Hunt, Marshall fv. pres.l, Downs Mlirie. Pyle, Ball. Y-Teens Top row: Hamblin. Beardslcy, Shepard, Pitts, Bambnrg, Stahl, Kiely, Dierks. lack, Moore. Stewart fsponsorl. Third row: Lewis. B, Smith, Schaiiler, McKinnon. D. Hart Litterell. Long, Ross. Sound row: Robinson, Mitten, Turner. Ellison, Herring, Man- gux. Kelly, Newland. Bottom row: Phillips, Headlcc, McCoy, Earnext, Garber, Taft, Dre-nnan. Duel, A . fl' is , se ri e f.. A-9? 4: E nv fs I af V in 4 ,K Q r A . A te , Q fi , 192' ' ' ' .U .s if A f' - 1 . 4, T" V ' iii ii' ,"" my f i E E I: 2 E E z B E n 1: 1: E E E , x E E BRAVETTES To row: Ieukins, Marler, Robertson, Parrish, Smith, Bogart, Cirantz. Hicks. Meibergen, Bowers, Barnes, Merritt. l'islter, Easterly. lfielrls, Dennis, Bond, Geis, Hopkins lx: t White, I. litlwrrtls, Schwenke, Coleman. McGill, XVoorls, Rowe. Thml ww: Clarlherg. Ketlerin-r Iones Hayes. Crowley, Kintlt. XVhite, Bruce. Combs, Austin, Henneke. Boltzer. Fest. Hayes. Iones, Ellison, Giles. Pearson, Albright Cix Fnlas, Thcmpsoni. Pope. Paiicek, V 1 1 51 0111 row: Mitchell, Cook. VJ, liioizterhouse, Coleman, Carter, lirazier, Collier, Grove. Brewer, Albright, Kincannou. Iohnson, Barnes, lantzen, XVatson. Cearheartl. lxaufnvu lxillim. Bell, Iurgins, l-lartshorne, Eaton, Kirlon, in I1 rn mw: Dailey, Brogtlon. Cage. Benetlitti. Harrlesty. Donnell, Douglas, Bushnell, Artlruss, Collier. Sharp, Smith. Hathoot. Depue. l-Iullinian, Barris, liisher, ur t C ilrwell. Dage. Goodwin. This story is true. Nothing has been withhelrl. It all startetl when we fSaturtlay arid Sllnflllyj XVCTC Wqllikillg the Club' YVHECTI out of EHS. The chief calletl us into his oHice and tolcl us that he wantecl a complete coverage on the Enicl high organization facts-the real facts. He wantecl NOTHING but the facts. 8:33 AM. Vxfe went directly to the library of EHS to investigate the Library club. We approached lvfrs. Charles Lynch. the librarian. "All right, ma'am. VVe want the facts, ma'am. Are you the sponsor of the Library club, ma'am? Tell us the facts about your club." i'Our ringleatlers QI mean. our olTicersD were: first semester, Bonnie Pantsch. Pres.: Betty hlongolcl, v.fpres.g Conni Klingman, fec.g anal Barbara Roos, reporter. Seconrl semester they were: Berna To Blakey, pres.g Barbara Roos, v.-Pres., Patty Garber. sec,g anxl Ann Kendall. reporter, VVe met every XVerlnesclay in the cafeteria, and our activi- ties were a 'get-acquaintetl' Weiner roast, a wee gpice -nr- MARY soucuiuzo AND BARBARA ROOS teachers' tea, a Christmas clinner, a coke party, a dinner party, a formal party and a party honoring the Emerson antl Longf fellow ninth graders." The remainder of the clay was spent gathering facts on the rest of 'the organiza- tions, anti here's the report we receiverl. Any similarity of names anal places is purely cn purpose. 8:45 AAI. VVe questionetl G. A. Hemphill about the orchestra, anal after routine ques- tions were askecl, we came up with this information: the orchestrais ofhcers were Viola Nlitchell, pres.g Mervin lvloore, sec.g anrl Carol Bowers, v.-pres. Their two projects were an evening concert on April 6 and a clistrict contest at Alva April 9. French club. Les Copains. list. After quizzing Miss the sponsor, we found that the officers were: first semester, Bruce Hinson, pres.g lvlargaret Neilson, v.-pres., Kathy Gates, sec.g ancl Mary Bouchard, treas. Nleetings were hr-ld everyiother Ericlay 8:50 A.xi. The was next on the Arlzlie Eromholz. tluring class period. anel a Erench newspaper, MLC Petit Mot." was published every month. The main party of the year was a Erench dinner helcl at Christmastime. 8:58 AAI. Next on our agenda was the girls' gym to talk to Miss Pat Armoulrl and Miss Lois l-laskin on their organizations, the largest of which is Bravettes pep club. Officers were: Samlra VVilson, Presg Frances Gammon, v.-pres., Ann Earnest, sec,g Mar- garet Neilson. IYCRISJ anrl Maisy Lon Taft, EE BRAVETTES Top ruuf: Shelli. XX'cbbt-r. llowind. Sacgcr. McCalt'l1. Claldwcll. Killian. VVilliaunson, E, Smith. Skarky, I. A, lidwards, Haskin lslionsory. Armzruld fsponsorj. Hartlinc. Ma- hallcy. XYilson, Tcagut-. Nichols. B. Tllrncr. M. iliurnrr, lviurray. Loucks, Unruh. Henderson. XVoods. Robcrts, Nall. Tbml mir: Stacv. Nchrinv. Liubxisv. Sta Jlcton. Mcllluru, Kullv, Lichtcnbcrv, Pearce, Lewis, Corrv, Huvhvs. Provost. Brune. NValtt-rs, ln ham, McGn1in. Vsliancko. Rudkin. . w w l . r- . rs 3 l- Mcfiill. Marshall. Mongold. Semnd row: Franks. Vk'hitt'. Rcgiur. Klingmau, Weber. Collins, C. Frontcrhousc, Neilson, Neill, Crandall, Garber, Merritt, Fairchild. Taft, Langford. Lcwcy, Ellis, Franks fBi1lLlXYll1J. Kendall, Drcnnan, Pinkerton. Bottom muy: Bouchard, Xklilliams, Blal-icy, Wlclch, Nivison, XVill:fns, Dwyer. Rogcrs, Holden, Roos. Chccrlt-adcrs: Cushion. Gammon. Barncs, Robbins. Phillips, Hart. S. Smith, Murie. Rinehart, Spickelmicr, Earne't, Parscn, Light. McCoy, Ioncs, Headlcc, Ball. Deal, Iantz. H DME ECONOMICS Top rnza-: jones, lrloltztrn, Newman. Robertson, Coleman, Cartcr, Patten, Grow, luntzcn, Loomis, Fest. Fields. R. Hcrmanski. Edwards frcportcrj, Connor, l'li1I'lllIH' fprcsidcntj Gurlcy, Sliiizlt-y, B. Turner. 'll-ag.1c, lrlrrrcn. Coolry, Piurcc, Vogt, Poplin, Lcar, Morris, Carikc-r, Dupus. Fourth mir: Cirabtrcc. Hayes. O. Ht-riuxinslsi. XVoods. Skinner, Lawvcr, Ludwig, Maupin, Nivison, Kicly, Neilson, Robinson, Lewis, Hughes fvicc prcsiduntj. Baltxcr. Prickctt Miclmacl. Nichols. XYcl:cr. A. iliurncr. Barlicr. Dutton, lviitchcll, liowcn. M, Pricc,K. Pricr. Tbml nfzv: Xfaiict- rsponsorq. Shaddy. Icnkins, Mitchell, Hock, McClure, Hawkins, Rathbun, Galusha. Dierks, Andruss, Mahallcy fsncrutaryj. Provost, XYi:rncko. Bruno Hobson. Cox. IJ. 'liurnt-r. Cliatlwick. lrlt,u'.ey, Ashcraft, Hcllron. N. Carter. Suomi rucv: Cook, Iznuv, Cross, Tcachnian, Stacy, Nehring. Pranks. Chrisman. Earnust. Coily. Garber, McCoy, lfranlz, Cromwell. Phillips. Shclznan. l.aingford. Albin XYatkins. lnnuw. Clorrcll fsponsorj. ljnzmm mzu: XVL-lch. Baznburg. Egelston. Smitfx, NVoHard, Hitc, Lindsay. Holden ftrcas ir:-rj, Gates, Moreliuld, Gage. Hancock. Pope. Colt-man, Bless, Kirby. Allvn. Klingman Monrc, Fcnt. l'L'PUl'lL'l'. TWV!! l!'lPS XYCYC Elll-CCH. CHC to P01153 Citx' and onc to Sliawiitc. to support thu basltctball and football tcarns. WI' ht-ard a fu ...,.,.t,,1 W3 B1 E95 4 air 'NLE' x Ai ,f .-K ws... , , in . . . is ' Q ? fi A I lg N , ,f if ' Q ,Ai W . - , f i 7 ' S " 'L dig if Q ' " , 1 'Y . - . U f 'AI 2 , y - SMS' ' . 5 ' EAL..-f ca A ' .- ' I Y ' ' f, V . ",5 ' li, I - , T9'..f i "fs N4 5 'ni E-.L 'F 4 i i . splash in tht- swimming pool and discovered the Aquacttcs practicing for their watt-r show which was hcld in lviarcli. A party was hcld aftur the show, Tht' club spon- sored intramural swimming nuvts and at- tcnclcd a high school swimming niuct at OU. OHilCCI'S XVCVCI AHI1 Eal'I1USt. PLUS.: Iucliic Lindsay, scc., Niargarct Neilson. trcas.: and Sandra' W'ilson, program chairman, A bounce of a basltt-tball'quicltcncd our stt-ps to tht' gyni. XVl!L'l'L' wc found tht- nicmhcrs of thc Girls' Athlctic Association. Ofiicvrs wt-rc: Katy Bunncll. prcs.g Arvclla KI'L'llllt'f. v.-pres: Pat Joncs, sac.-tri.-as., Sharon Kt-Ilt-t. sports' manager, and Dixit' Ent. publicity manager, Meetings were hclcl every other Thursday. and zxnnual Christmas and Spring bflmqllfts n'Cl'l' llL'lll. Thc club SPUI1SUl'l'lI and cfhciatccl at all girls high school intramurals Continued on Page 42 ' ,- iz: A' ii 42 S AV E 17, E D U C AT I O N Each dollar spent in securing an education means ten or more dollars in earning power later on. An education may be termed a Savings Ac- count or an Insurance Policy to be drawn on in future years. go to Scfyoof while you can . . . . . 1 as long as you can. ,Q 1. anIo d'S k! y D I: o G c o M PA N v Five Cm-Price Stores X I THE QUILL MAGAZINE "iVIaking the rafters ring" with a fanfare of popular old favorites are the nationally kIIovvn Enid Legionettes of Argonne Post Number 4. ADDED SPICE Conlimxcrf from Page 41 and uplaydaysn at Emerson aIId Longfellow Iunior High Schools. Iunior high CAI-Xis were also formed this year under the guid- ance of the high school club. 8:59 AAI. Next we questioned Earl Smith on his Physics club. Officers were: David Giltner, Pres.: Charles Foster, v-presg Rich- ard Dixon, sec.g and Dick Godschalk, treas., for the second hour. Ofhcers in the fifth hour class Were: Pzruee Nledley. Pres., Carol Griesel, v.-pres., Sally Caldwell, sec., and Deanna Spickelmier, treas. Nfeetings were held every two weeks on a Friday during class. The time was now 9:00 AAI. and the Chemistry club was to be investigated next. Nfarvin Nfyers, sponsor, informed us that officers were: Majel Ivfichael, Pres., Elizabeth IVIaI'shaII, v.-pres., Elaine Neill, sec.g and Viola Ivfitchell, treas. Ivleetings were held on the last VVednesday of every month. Trips were taken to the Phillips University science building, Southwest Ice company, and the Enid water plant. Leon Cook, of the Seuthwest Chemical eompany. spoke to the group. 9:05 AAI. VVe Iourneyed to the rooms of Miss Ellen Com-II and iX4rs. Lois Vance to check on the Home-Economics club. Of- ficers were: Christine I-Iartline, Pres., Donna Hughes, v.-pres.g Rosemary M114 haffey, sec., Barbara Holden, treas.g and Ioy Ann Edwards, reporter. Christmas and Easter baskets were prepared for needy families. The group visited A. and M.'s Continued on Page 45 Emo HIGH Scnoot a 'z c in ang Tagetlzefz MERILYN RUDKIN A full schedule extending from February 20, 1953. to April 24, 1954, occupied the lives of Fifty-four girls, namely the Enid Legionettes of Argonne Post No, 4. This program started oft with the partici- pation of six drummers: Barbara Turner, Dixie Ingham, lanct Nlitchell, Carol Gund- lach, Dorothy Landon and Verlie lames, in the Worlrl Day of Prayer at the Presbyter- ian Church on' February 20, 1953. .I This was followed by the appearance of the fifty-Hve members of the senior corps and fifty members of the junior corps play- ing both classical and popular music at the 24th Annual Phillips Concert held in the convention hall on April 10. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxmnxusnx x Then came the most exciting event of the year. Something for which all had worked for, so diligentlyiTri-State! Their participation in this annual affair won for thtm Hrst in the marching contest at Plainsmen field ancl a rating of superior in the Million Dollar Parade and on two bugle quintets. Several engagements then followed, They showed their hospitality by playing for the Enid I-Iigh Band at the Frisco depot when they left for Nlemphis, Tennessee, 1VIay 14. Aimed Forces Day, Nlay 16, they marched and played in the parade held downtown. George E. Failing made it Possible for them to be his guests at the International Petro- Conzinmvi on Page 44 sxsxxxmnsx xxxxxxxxnxxxmxmxgmu Q 4 , 4 , 4 , 4 g I , 4 5 I g I ' I 5 The Gang All Gathers E , 4 2 5 5 at the 5 ' I 2 I , 4 g I ' I 5 E E s q u e T h e a t r e 5 5 E 9 Cherokee Theatre 'P Enid Drive-ln E ' 3 E ' Trail Drive-ln ' Chief Theatre : E f 4 I I F 4 I I 5 I E I Lxxxxsxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxsxxxxxxx I xxxxxxxxsxxnxuxxxxxssxxsxxxsf 43 Continued Success to Graduates Hotel oungblood AIR CONDITION ED Guest Rooms - Coffee Shop Banquet Rooms fig! YOUNGBLOOD FOUNTAIN jgzmozrs for i l Sandwiches and Drinks l - Drug Sundries - Q55 Headquarters for all School Activities Bruce Wallace l Owner and Manager I N 'gr aia'c o i iiiii iiiiiuiuii A 44 Continued from Page 4.3 leum Exposition in Tulsa, at which twenty- six nations were represented. Here they marched and played in the parade. May 23 marked the day for selling poppies for the American Legion Auxiliary in order to help our disabled veterans. "Take me out to the ball gamelu This could well stand for the atmosphere that enveloped the spectators May 29 at the Legion-Failing Baseball Park when the Legionettes played for this game. What could be more inspiring than the offering of a ritualistic salute on Memorial Day, May 30? This was played at Memorial Park Cemetery by buglers Marilyn Praizer and Mary Dye. May was an important month, as the new officers were elected. The highest honor of president was bestowed upon Mary Ann Brune, while the others followed in the order of their importance. Vice-president and sec- retary, Greta Lewis, treasurer, Dixie Ingham, bugle captain, Bertha Loucks, bugle lieuten- ant, Pat Fairchild, drum captain, Georga Nichols, drum lieutenant, Iackie Teague, and majorette, Della Dwyer. Only one outstanding thing occurred in the summer, which was at the State Ameri- can Legion convention held in Tulsa, August 8-9. Here the Legionettes played in street parades and concerts, As a result of their Pine marching, a gold trophy was presented to them for being the outstanding marching organization. September brought the beginning of a school year and with it the thrilling sport of football. The Legionettes showed their fine precision and skill by marching and playing with our own high school band September 6 and 21 at the Enid-Northeast and Enid-El Reno games. They participated in the Cherokee Strip Parade September 16 and the Industrial Show held at the fair grounds. The election of new oH:icers was the high- light of November. Those receiving oihces were: President, Greta Lewis, vice-president, Bertha Loucks, treasurer. Dorothy Murray, Bugle captain, Chiquita Hosey, bugle lieu- tenant, Marilyn Fraizer, drum captain, lean Pearson, drum lieutenant, Elaine Rogers, and majorette, Della Dwyer. The biggest event of the year was the Christmas party held in the Legion Hall December 7 for the drum and bugle corps with students from A. and M. as enter- tainers. This past year 300 persons attended this party at which the most memorable part is the receiving of the senior pins, which the senior members cherish dearly for years to come as a reminder of the enjoyable time they spent while in Legion- CCICS. The Legionettes helped a worthy organi- zation December 22 by encouraging Christ- mas shoppers to drop their donations in the kettles of the Salvation Army. April first reminds us of one thing- April Fool's Day. But not the Enid Legion- ettes. They remember this as the twenty- lifth Annual Phillips Concert at which they played, This brought the date April Z4 even closer. As this marked the trip of the Drum and Bugle Corps to Joplin, Missouri, for a marching contest. New officers who have recently been elected are: Chiquita I-losey, president, Bertha Loucks, vice-president, Dorothy lviurray, treasurer: Ieaneen Collier, bugle captain, hfiarilyn Frazier, bugle lieutenant, lean Pearson. drum captain, Elaine Rogers, drum lieutenant, and Della Dwyer, major- CIYC. xxxxxqxxxxxxxu11xxxx511-11111111nxxxxxxxmnmxxxnxnuxxxxxxxxx True QL'Il.I. Mao.-xzmii f Here it is Nlay once again--hfiay l954f and as last year at this time, a month of great importance. This year even more so because the Legionettes are going to receive new uniforms! It is like a dream come true, as they have wished for such a thing to be- come a reality. All the Legionettes agree that all these numerous things wouldnit be possible if it were-n't for their director. Milburn E. Carey, director of Fine Arts at Phillips University, their business manager, Nelson Newman, their iwlom and Pop of the corps, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Books, and American Legion Argonne Post Number 4. r Y 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I : I I - 8. MARKET . 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I l-------------x--,-----s----1-------------------------------1 ,-- ................ .------------------.---------- ..... -----., I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I - cr - : FOR BETTER PERFORMAN : f : I I ' ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i ' h FRESH HI-OCTANE I I WIT I : I 1 I 4 I E Q .1 4 I I 4 I I I 4 I I I I - I 4 I I - I , ess . I I - - I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I I : CLEAN MODERN REST ROOMS : 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 9 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4..1------------g--------nx-xxxxxnuxnyxuxgnyxxxxxxxy--1--11--I Exim I-hon Scnooi, D D E D S P IC E Coiitfrlzuvl' from Page 42 ltrnr:-ge laboratory in April. Speakers were NI s. Iczhn liri:bLn and hits Betty Brown. ,if 0:11 .x.Xl. and we cornered XV. Ri 'gs to get the facts on the newly-organized camera club. the Shutterbuggers. Richard Harman served as presialentg Bruce Hinson, v.-pres.g Doug Nfeese. treas. iyieetings were held every Thursday, and a darkroom was prepared by the club as their project for the year. if The time-9: I4 AAI. The time had come to get the info on Ivliss Katherine Bales's Palette club. Officers were: Rosemary Nia- haffey, pres.: Joy Ann Edwards, xi.-press Iudy Grove. sec., Luella VVilliamson. treas., and Iean Corry. reporter. Club meetings were held once a month, and an annual tea for the Fine Arts' club was given in April. Also a trip was taken to Tulsa University and the Philbrook Art Center, 9:29 AAI. and upon questioning ivirs. Nancy Nichols and iX1rs. Nellie McCreary, we found out the only social function of the office assistants was a picnic in the spring. 9:46 .x.xi.-the time for quizzing the Spanish club under the direction of Niiss Nfildred Niontgomery. The information we Smith Inu-rira uncovered was that the officers for the Hrst semester were: Bob Snowden, pres.: lane Carey, v.-pres., Ann Wiiite, see.g and Carol Fhelp, treas. For the second semester, Ann XVhite served as president, Iohn Vosburg, v,-pres.g Ianeen Collier. sec.g and lane Carey, treas. Two meetings were held each six weeks. The parties held during the year were a iviexican dinner and a Pinata party. The guest speaker was Rolando Andrade of Niexico. L71 :il AAI. Wfe asked Perry iX4cCoy to give ns the facts Quail we want is the factsuj on the D. E. club. Ofhcers for the year were: XVilliam Legate. pres., Ierry Kemp, v.-pres., Della Sloan. sec.g Nfartin McCoy, treas,: Delores Moulton, historian, Donna Roberts, reporter, and Lou Ellen Holley. parliamen- tarian. Regular meetings were held the first Tuesday of each month. and activities high- lighting the year were: an Employer-Env ployee banquet. state convention projects. and various money-raising projects, A three- day trip to the state convention and a one- day trip to Oklahoma City were taken during the year. Niost of the guest speakers at the meetings were local businessmen. 9:60 AAI. and Mrs. Lois Vance was uizzed on Future Nurses' club. Officers Cl were: Deanna Hudson, pres., lane Carey 45 v.-pres,g Betty iviongold, sec.: Martha Car- ter. treas., and Beth Mccaleb, reporter. The newly-organized club had nearly fifty mem- bers who met in the homes of doctors! wives. Other sponsors were hfirs. Robert Terrill and ivirs. E. NI. Robinson. 'i , if A 3, ' 'Q Q 1' A ' A M: V ,X x X. JAY-of I 'T 'A W , , i g . -, V 'JSA' Fx 10:10 mm., so we made our way to the Bible building to talk to George Pratt about the meetings of the Bible club. Ofhcers were: Bill Defiusk. pres.g Tim Holden, v.-pres.: and Conni Klingman, treas, Meet- ings were held irregularly throughout thc year. As we walked into room 319, it suddenly occurred to us that we couldnit understand Latin, and here were the Vergil students of .N-...--.. ...,.--1 f Y 7, ht' 4391. 1 A5 bp, f f '. f V z . 1'-"1 A 'E i Miss Addie Fromholz busily doing their translations. To our great relief they started talking English again. ive received the foi- lowing information from them: the oH'icers were Tom Talley, pres., Dick Geis, v.-pres., Bob O'Brien, sec., Karen Crowley, treas.g and Pat Thayer. reporter. Second semester officers were Dick Geis, pres.: Tom Talley, v.-pres., Karen Crowley, sec., Milton An- drews, treas., and Mike Nicolson, reporter. Meetings were held twice a month in the fifth period Vergilian class. The main party of the year was the annual Vergilian club banquet. 10:20 AAL Our feet were getting pretty tired of walking all over the school when we walked into the middle of a Delta Theta Continued on Page 48 MIXED CHORUS --nr- Bli'I'H McCALEB Dear Diary, ai t.. The Vocal Nfusic Department has been so busy this year that we hardly know where to begin, but we want to record our memories on your pages. There was quite an increase in the num- ber of students taking chorus this year, and did the activities come fast and furious. The Mixed Chorus started the year by electing their ofhcers. Sally Caldwell. the accompanist of the group for the past three years, was elected president and Mary Deal, vice-president. Mickeyf Webber and Patty lWcCoy were eltlcted secretary and treasurer, respectively. while Ionna Provost and Dan Tuerman served the chorus as librarians. Early Monday morning,'November 23, the Mixed Chorus boarded buses headed Top mu-: fl. to rj Marvin Warren, Peak, B. Mongold, I, Parrish, Erwin, Iones, Dundas. Blumenauer. Rathbun. Campbell, Newman, Landrum. Young, Maddox, Mc- Gee, Bundy. States, C. XVarren, Miller. E. McMahan, Cox, .ings of -BY- BETH McCALEB AND PATTY MCCOY toward Stillwater and the campus of Okla- homa A. and M. College for the annual Thanksgiving Festival. We sang, along with four thousand other high school students. through the day for practice, and then pre- sented a concert for the public in the evening. The ul-lallelujah Chorus" from Handelis 'ilVIessiah" was the feature of the program. Harold A. Decker, music director at Wichita University. conducted the festival. 1 Following the festival, work was taken up by the Girls' Chorus and the Mixed Chorus on the Christmas music. The Christmas sea- son programs were begun by the appearance of the Mixed Chorus at the First Presbyter- ian Church, for a women's luncheon on December 9. The program was made up 'r Q. Third mu-: Murray. R. Myers. Cham- bers, Lentz, Melvin VVarren, Noah, VVar- ner, Thomas, Dim-ner, Stevens, MeHenrv, Quiggle, Snyder. lack Hayter, 1. Mc- Mahan, Rash, lim Hayter, Davenport. lobe. Canimaek, Fairchild. S' of the familiar Yuletide carols. On December 13. the chorus was joined by the girls chorus and the fourth. Fifth and sixth grades from the elementary schools in presenting the annual Christmas Vespet in convention hall. The ninth grade choruses from Emerson and Longfellow Iunior High Schools sang, also. The girls of the choruses led the candle- light ceremony which preceded the vesper. Wfinding their way through the auditorium with the glowing tapers, the girls presented an impressive sight. Preparing a patriotic assembly took the spotlight after the return from the long holiday. The Mixed Chorus presented the program in their heavenly blue and gold vestments on February I2 at the education building. Between selections, Dick Mc- .Sr':w1rl moz' XVillett. Mimrx'ls, Bokix, lisiier, Mielmalel. Crow. lVlcCalelr. Loucks I. Parrish. Poplin. Collins. XVehher. Crow ley. Merritt. Dwyer. Thayer. Austin Light. Provost. Shipley, lVicCoy. Kendall I.. XYillianis. Knight narrated outstanding tales of brav- ery by citizens of our country. and Elaine Neill delivered her winning "I Speak for Democracy" oration. March was a busy month for ivlixed Chorus. The eighth saw them singing for the Rotary Clubg the ninth for a temperance rally sponsored by the Enid Ministerial Council at convention hall. March 19 found the singers at the district teachers' meeting. A variety of numbers from hymns to popu- lar selections were sung at the Rotary Club and teachers meeting, while they sang "God of Our Fathers." "America Our Heritage" and 'Battle Hymn of the Republic" at the convention hall meeting. April iylixed Chorus journeyed to district contests in Alva as well as state contests at Stillwater, This gave the group experience for their program. "Time to Sing," held Niay 5. The numbers sling in contest by the lwlixed Chorus included "God ls a Spirit" by David Hugh lones and i'Battle Hymn of the Republic" arranged by Peter Vlfilhousky. The Girls' Clee Club sang "A Snow Legcndi' lw Iosvph Clokey and Anna Temple and a Bach Choral. 'iCome Spirits 'Tis His Day." The Boys' Cvlee Club completed the contest numbers by singing "Pilgrims Song" by Tschaikowsky and i'Think on hfeii by Alicia 'l . ei 5 3 f i. .ff . lfn1nt.' Shepherd. Maupin, Regier, Inga ham, Cross. Beardsley, Leblo, Hartshorne, Sears. Soucek, Hock, Kutz, Pinkerton, Cline, Iantz. R. Brown. S. Vl'illi.uns. Auf stead, Deel. Xvhite. Ann Scott arranged by lvlarshall Bar- tholomew. Highlighting the annual program was the crowning of the Mixed Chorus Queen and King. In the royal robes, Queen Sally Cald- well and King Cecil Bundy came up the aisle with the royal court following. The attend- ants for the royalty were Maryf Cross and lack Hayter. Pat Fairchild and Bill States. Patty lX4cCoy and Jerry Parrish, Mickey VVebber and Buddy Mongold. Following the crowning, the Mixed Chorus sang the Romberg medley in honor of the king and qUCCI'l. "Time to Sing" took on a South-of-tho Border accent as the lvlixed Chorus and Girls' Chorus presented a group of dancers in ballet and tango to the strains of 'Begin the Beguineii and "Orchids in the lvloon- light." The Dancers held the audience awed as the colors changed brilliancy through the illusion curtain. An unusual portion of the program was the l'Stars on Parade" review. The popular songs were presented by soloists and en- sembles from the Niixed Chorus. Next came the Tri-State Festival on Nlay l3,l4 and l5. We were surely busy people those days. The Mixed Chorus and Girls Standing in front: lxliss Ma-murine Mor- row, Instrueter. Seated :xt piano: Sally Caldwell, Ac- companist. and Boys Glee Clubs contested on Thurs- day. May 13. using the same numbers as were used at district and state contests. Toward the close of school. activities really became great. Twenty-nine members of the Mixed Chorus sang in the Tri-State Mass Chorus. The groups sang at the May Fete, May 25, as well as the seniors singing for Class Day and the juniors singing for the Iunior-Senior Reception. Closing the year as a group. the Ivfixed Chorus sang at commencement. However, many appearances were made by ensembles throughout the year. The SOPYZUO-tCI10l' team. lerrie Pinkerton and Vance Peek. was accompanied by Sally Caldwell on mam' occasions. Patsy Hathoot and Carol Carlberg appeared on several programs, also. A Mixetl Ensemble ap- peared in a patriotic program for the AAUNV as did a quartette for the water show held Niarch 29 and 30. l think youlll agree weive been busy this year. and here we are ready to graduate. The three years we've been in iviixed Chorus have been really fun for us as they have been for the other thirty-one seniors who won't be appearing with the iviixed Chorus another season. Thatis all for this year, Dear Diary. GIRLS' CHORUS lrlmvllfir ations BY4 BETH MCCALFB ADDED SPICE Continued from Page 45 meeting. Their meetings were usuallv held every two weeks. A few of the guest speakers were lValter Scherleg Captain Dave Hender- son and Lieutenant Don Novak, from Vance AFB, a professor from NI,l.T., and Don Clark, an OU professor. The cluh members were made up of students taking advanced mathematics, lmrh trigonometrv and solid gC0l1lL'Yl'l'. 10:50 .-x.x1. VVe were now to investigate the Enid Hi-Yis. Officers were: Dick Boyer, pres., Bob Murray. v.-pres.g Ierry VVasc- miller, sec.-treas.g and Ronald Graham, -Q .1 Top row: Lewis. Cole. V. Morris, Shell- man. Barney. Yates, Robinson. Balser, B. Shipley, Field. Hobbs, Posey, Lilterell, Hays. Long, Misner. Coleman, Cearheartl, M, Smith, Barnes. Coffee, Krause. Herr- chaplain. The group journeyed to Oklahoma Citv. Norman and Tulsa to attend Youth H1 t:lOVCl'llll1Cnt nleeting. lll28 AAI. and the newly-formed Proctor club was next on the agenda. President was Deanna Spickelmier. and the vice-President was lviike Nicolson. Proctor club members were guests at the student council picnic. ll:4t'u AAI. and we questioned Nliss Ruth Moore on the activities of the Student Council. Oliicers were: Dick McKnight. pres., Victor Hayes. v.-pres., Sally Cald- well, sec., Io Anne Hart. treas.g and Chris- tine Hartline. reporter. They met every other Tuesday in the bookkeeping room. They Published thc student directories and gave a Wi-nf' tg. E. Smith, L. Clark. Thin! ma-: Reynolds. Phillips. Bennett. Sltiers, Schwandt. Iones. M. Turner. P, Martin. Dutton. Sykora. Vent. Holley, Sawver, Pcvton. Henderson. Sloan. Unruh. new high school students. obtaining a longer lunch care of a needy family. and party for all Projects were period. taking instituting a proctor system. I n-w- Qf' Qui' llI57 .x.x1. T. A. Kennedvis D. O, cluh was next. Olhcers were: Sam XVest. pres.: Alvin Posev. v.-pres.g Certia Oliver. sec.- treas.g and Betty Smith, reporter. Nieetings were held once a month. Activities were an Em lover-Pm lovee han uet at which P .V P .. fi Stewart Harral was the guest speaker, a Christmas party. a Treasure Hunt, and a 'ourncv to Oklahoma Citv to the rcvional l . I . U T. and l. meeting. lZ:00 NOON! 4-H Cluh was next. Ofhcers were: president. Nlelvin Semrad: vice-presi- dent, Tommy Ogden, see.-treas.. Indy Grove, Q - .9 0 - K! 4. 1. Shaelier. Dirlts, Stapleton. Carriker. D. Cox. Hcskins. Sharp. Chaelwick. Iirev, Depue. Rogers. Pierce. Dye. Pope. XYat- Si.u1111ro1e.' Stillwell, l3ruinniett, liaylnr, B. D IIILIS. Trihhle. B. .-Xrnoitl. Carter, sen. lvierelielcl, Porter. Aslieralit. llathocit. Fgglestnn, Frzliil: Siclwell. Slroilie. lleiinel. Smith. Standing lirtziui IvIz.urine Niorrow. Higltt. S. Cfex. Iarues. Iiinnegan, li, Dupus. Noah. Gustin. Aiitlrriss. Miller. lohzivmn. :Xeeein!'aixixi: Cfarcil Carlherg. executive hwy. Gary Bullarzlg executive girl, Kay Coleman: game leader, song leatler. Barhara Ansteacl. Niteting in the raclio room lic me rcvom prriucl once a month. the cluh projects for the year were having a paper clrive ancl working for the salvation 1ll'lllY. The group is rponsoretl hv Nlrs. Una Voigt. It was l2:llU l'.Xl. as we investigated the Activity Oliheeis lil nienihers untler the guidance of V, D. lvlarshall, As the tlutv of the stutlents who worli in this ofhee is to talie eare of all ineeming money in lfnicl high. we QSaturtlav antl Sumlayj spent a few extra minutes questioning these people. The only trip the group took was to Tulsa where they tourecl the Southwestern Engrav- ing Compznv. The First Naticml Bank. XYehster high school. KOTV station. and the Tulsa Vxlorlcl. l2:l4 PM. as we interviewerl Z4 lfnicl high clehaters, Q12 of whieh are lettermenj, Debaters qualilietl for state are: Rocky Dykes, Elizaheth hfl2ll'Xl1Alll, lilaine Neill. Patty Phillips. Lezuling tlehaters in the class were: Davicl Snearv, Elizabeth iviarshall. Kat' Dailey, Ben Harrison anal Patty Phillips. l2:3l I'.NI. anel we journevecl clown to the training room where we fwuntl six verv suspicious Football Nianagers. Three year lettermen were manager Dick hlclinight anal trainer Bruce l-linson, Seeontl year let- ternien were: Sam hlootl and Dick Goals- ehallc. antl first year were: Di:k Searritt anal Ken Richarclson. l2:5l I'.NI. Rohert Pvleis hflaehine Shop workers were very Qhonestlvj active this vear ancl clizl not neetl investigating. Coiitinnefl on Page 50 le Lhorus rovaltv poier here pricr to their entrance and the crowning of the King and Queen, Ceci1 Bundy and Salk' Ca1c1we11. Reading from left 1:1 right are: B-i11 Srltts unch' Mongulcl, Miekcv XXX-blxer. Queen Sallv and King Cecil. Putty McCoy. Ierry Parrish and lack 1'1.n'ter. Knechng in front of thufe standing are: Pai Iiirew t 'ind Mary' Crow. I I 1:15 P.NI.Hl1C1 we heard n suspicious "Rah." VH- investigated and found the eheer1eam1ers practicing, The only activity they had was attending the Cheerlt-ac1ers Clinic at OU. 1:39 IKM. 1V1is5 Helen Stewart was next Cll1CSI1OI1L'C1 on the affairs of Y-Teens. Qfheers or rs semes er were: ovee .0 ernan. f fi t t Cl pres.: Io Ann lack. sec.: Bone-tra BL'1l1'L15f ley. treas. Second semester oH'ieers were: Berna 10 Blakey, presg Kathy Gates. v.-pre-s.g Iunna Provost, st-e.g Dorothy Hart, treas. YVVCA l'0AUl'K11I12lf0l' was In Ann Iaekg prograni chairman, Indy Cronnu-113 membership chairman, Nancy Connerg wrvf ice chairman. Donna Hughes: social chair- men, Patty Philliln ancl Carol Litterelz and publicity cofchairmen, Barbara Roos anzl Patty Garber, Y-Teens he1c1 many he1pfu1 sehoolfwide, City-wide, and state-wide pro- jects and ae.ivities during the year, From 1:50 P.Xl. till 3:35 FAI, wc quizzcd Mihs. Una Lcc Voigt. She started her dis- enssimn with "And then there's Town h4ecting, U1X1FSCO. Thespians, 1X1.1:.1..-1 have four UI'g31I1iZ21I1Ul1S.n 1 said, "You mean you're trving to rt-ll me that vnu have four inrganizations? 15 that what yeixfre trying to tell me. k'1L11lIU?N Town ML'L'f11lg of1'iCL'rs Cmztinnezf on Page 97 Emo I-lion Scnooi. 51 Cklalwma qifzlsi gfafe N253 Girls' State. Oklahoma's capitol for teen- age girlsl The Hirst step taken in going to Girls' State, for the interested junior girls. was to write a fifty word theme on uvxlhy l W'ould Like to Attend Girls' State." Over thirty girls wrote themes and listed their qualifications and school interests, and freni these thirty applications, only Ev: lucky girls were chosen to attend the one week course in government at the Oklahoma Col- lege for YVemen at Chickasha. The five fortunate juniors who were chosen on their grades and their school activities were: LaVena Park, Elizabeth lvlarshall. Elaine Neill, ludv Cromwell and lvlary Bouchard. Three hundred sixty-two girls spent a busy week beginning Saturday. june 6. taking part in one of the TIIOSI memorable weeks in their high school careers. Five Enid girls took a bus from Enid to Chickasha, arriving there at l0:30 that morning. There are twelve cities at Girls' State, each named after the last twelve presidents of the American Legion Auxil- iary, Nineteen hundred and fifty-three was the last year that a city was named after hlrs. Beth Ball of Enid. Each of the Enid girls was placed in a different city and a different dorm. They didn't see much of each other after that. but it didnit matter because they made new friends. The twelve cities at Girls! State are divided into four counties. Saturday was a very busy day. as they all were. and the girls spent most of the day getting unpacked. That evening, Ridge Bond. the Stal' of the stage show "Okla- homaf' sang for the teenagers and certainly made a hit with the girls. Sunday all attended church services. had their pictures taken. and joined with their political parties. The two parties were the Boomers and the Sooners, Sunday evening twilight vespers were conducted by Rev. Bob Noever of Norman. and reports of the V252 Girls' Nation. held at VVashington. were Given bv Governor Nlarv lo Deeni and F' .' . Carol Lackey. Following the assembly. the gay group returned to their respective dorms where the evening devotions. one of the most impressive practices at Girls' State. Yvflil' hcld. lvlonday evening a style show was pre- sented by Brown's Department Store of Cl-clahoma City. Following the style show a group of entertainers from Altus AFB put on a grand show. Each day a class in government was con- ducted by Samuel B. Evans. the educational director. Tuesday the state conventions were .LBYY MARY BOUCHARD held to nominate party candidates. LaVena Park was put up forithe governor of the Sooner party. opposing Sue Burns of the Boomers. The main speaker of the week was Dr. Kenneth hffcliarland. rated as of the seven top platform speakers of the nation. MW Following the speech by Dr. lX'1cEarland. the big moment of the week finally arrived, The election results were announcedl Enidis own LaVena Park became the V153 Girls' State governor, and the crowded auditorium of girls and visitors went completely wild. VVednesday evening the inaugural dinner and the inauguration were held with the oath of office given to LaVena bv Vice- chief lustice N. G. Iohnson of the State Supreme Court. The Enid girls were very proud of LaVena, and that night. following the inauguration. a reception was held in the union ballroom. The oflfices of the other Enid girls were: Elizabeth hlarshall. runner-up for lieutenant governorg Elaine Neill. state senatorg ludy Cromwell, state county ofiicerg and lviary Bouchard, county secretary and secretary of the State Insurance Board. I Thursday a joint session of the House and xxxxxxxxxnxnmnsxxmxxmxmxxmxnx Senate was held in the afternoon. and the activities of the courts were explained by ludge john Brett. A picnic supper and county meeting were held Thursday evening. and radio station KWOC broadcast the talent show held Thursday, The days seemed to Hy. but Eriday was the night for the annual Boys' State-Girls' State dance. Fourteen bus loads of boys, complete with a police escort, came from Norman for the dance. The GCVU orchestizi played for the dance that evening. Saturday ended the glorious week. and at the final assembly, the girls were presented their certificates and the Girls' Nation repre- representatives, LaVena Park and lane Bailey were announced. The colors were retired at ll o'clock Saturday morning. and with the spirited singingiof 'iOklahoma.,' Girls' State l953 came to a close. The Girls' State representatives from Enid are deeply in- debted to the American Legion Auxiliary and to their individual sponsoring organiza- tions. All wish that every girl could attend a Girls' State as wonderful as that of i953 in which they could share with others the true spirit of democracy and Americanism that these Eve girls did. xxx1xxxxmxxxnxxxxxnxsxxxxxxxxxx Umm goodl Seven vivacious cheer leaders. lo Ellen Barnes. Frances Gammon, lo Airlie Hart. Linda Robbins. Carol Cashion. Patty Phillips and Anne l-leadlee are eating quarts of delicious Peerless ice cream. 52 The Speech Department under the direc- tion of Mrs. Una Lee Voigt can surely mark the '53-'54 school session a successful one. Sophomore speech classes enrolled seventy-six in foundation speech work taught by Mi's. Delyte Poindexter with these classes participating in assemblies and American Legion and safety contests. During the year the radio classes pre- sented 135 daily broadcasts and twelve pro- grams dealing with American Education Weelc and school activities for local stations. One hundred and seven radio students en- tered the 'll Speak for Democracyu radio contest sponsored by the lunior Chamber of Commerce. Chairman Robert Wood of the Iunior Chamber of Commerce, judged forty-seven students superior. Elaine Neill received a S25 bond for winning first place in county. Going on to state contests. Elaine placed Hrst over 4,464 other high school students. Eor this she was presented a tele- vision set and a trip to Wil1ianisbiii'g, Virginia. The speechsters left their daily activities on November 6 to attend the N.F.L. Speech Laboratory at OU. Elizabeth Marshall was chosen as delegate to participate in three rounds of discussion, extemporaneous speak- ing, and three rounds of debate. Dick Mc- Knight and Elaine Neill were delegates to the assembly with David Sneary, alternate. Those who took work to be analyzed were Karen Crowley, Mary Helen Callas, Bert Bucher, Rooky Dykes, Sue Heiserman and Melvin Semrad. The first tournament of the year was held at Phillips University. Those placing were: Conni Pinkston, first in dramatic reading, lo Anne Hart, second in humorous reading, Rooky Dykes, third in public address and original oratory, Elizabeth Marshall, second in extemporaneous speaking, and Pat Phil- lips, third in extemporaneous speaking. Elizabeth lylarshall and Elaine Neill won three debates in the preliminaries and ad- vanced to the finals. Pat Phillips, Melvin Semrad and Harry Nelson of the B team xxxxxxxuxxxxxxmuxxxxxnxxmxxx Compliments Of O L D I RO N ' S Enid? Popular Priced Store xxx1xxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxx eecfz Tfzopfzies -isr- SUE HEISERMAN THe Quai. M.xo.x7'x won two debates. Time was taken to present the all-school play "Change of Heart" on December 3. Again the students prepared for tourna- ment and brought back two Hrsts from the Classen Tournament held Ianuary 9. Those taking firsts were LaVena Park in dramatic reading and Rooky Dykes in public address. Enid was chosen to hold the Cimarron Valley lntact Speech NFL Tournament Ianu- ary 29 and 30. Fifty-four of Enid's business- men. lawyers, patrons, and Phillips students served as judges. Towns participating in the tournament were Pawnee, Blackwell, Ponca City, Cushing and Enid. Enid did quite well during this tourna- ment by winning first and second medals and keeping the sweepstakes trophy. Those placing in the tournament were Rooky Dykes in public address and original oratory, Elizabeth Marshall in poetry and girls' ex- temporaneous speaking, LaVena Park in humorous reading. Bert Bucher in boys' radio, Sandra Wlilson in girls' radio, and Pat Phillips in after-dinner speaking, The A debate team composed of Elizabeth Marshall and Elaine Neill won the debate finals. Again contests were forgotten as the junior class prepared for their play 'fGabriel Blow Your Horn." The speech classes again settled down to real work as the northwestern contest at Alva came nearer. The work was well re- warded with these people placing: Bert Bucher, Hrst in discussion, Rooky Dykes, first in radio, loy Ann Edwards, second in radio, Kay Dailey. second in girls' extern- poraneous' speaking, Sandra Wilscxii, second in humorous reading, Pat Phillips, third in girls' extemporaneous speaking, and Dan Mackey, third in dramatic reading. ln de- bate Pat Phillips won from Rooky Dykes. Enid High School Speech teams won 198 National Forensic League contest points at the Panhandle A. and M. Speech Tourna- ment Eriday and Saturday, March 19 and 20. Those placing were: Elizabeth lklarsliall, first in original oratory, Bert Bucher, third in public address, Dan Mackey, second in dramatic reading and third in poetry, and Melvin Semrad, second in radio. Rooky Dykes and Elizabeth Marshall went to the semi-finals in debate. Elizabeth Marshall, Bert Bucher and Dan Mackey were guest speakers at Guymonis radio station. The state contests were held April 13, 14, 15, at Oklahoma University. Those qualify- ing for state were: Bert Bucher and David Sneary, discus- sion, Rooky Dykes and Bert Bucher, boys' radio, Ioy Ann Edwards and Sandra Vvlilson, girls, radio, and Sue I-leiserman and Eliza- beth Marsliall, poetry reading. Dan Mackey, boys' extemporaneous speaking, Elizabeth Marshall, Rooky Dykes and Sandra Wilsrmii, original oratory, Rooky Dykes and Bert Bucher, public address, Kay Dailey and Elizabeth Marshall, girls' ex- temporaneous speaking, LaVena Park and Sandra Wilsciii, humorous reading, and Cenni Pinkston and Dan Mackey, dramatic reading. 1 The N.E.L. contest at Tulsa University, April 2 and 3, was attended by students participating in oratory, extemporaneaus, :peaking dramatic reading and debate. Vifin- ners will go to Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, in Iune. Elizabeth Marshall rated Hrst in the finals of girls' extemporaneous speaking. but third in final results and advanced to the semi-finals in original oratory. Conni Pinks- ton advanced to the quarter Hnals of dra- matic interpretation. Rooky Dykes placed Hrst in public address and reached the quarter finals in original Ol'2IIOI'y. Competing against the best in the state, Enid high came through with dying colors. Bert Bucher placed first in boys' radio speaking, the second year for Enid to win this honor, Neal lones having won it last year. Rooky Dykes rated first in public address and second in original Ol'21tOl'y. Completing the list of three Hrst place win- ners was Elizabeth Marshall winning in oetrv inter retation and ulacincf second in ilie finals ofpgirls' extenipdraneohls speaking, Conni Pinkston advanced to the finals of dramatic interpretation and rated fourth in the state. Sandra VVilson ccmpleted the honors by winning third in individual events in the finals of girls' extemporanecus speaking. The radio play "The Diamond Necklace" was awarded a superior rating, Members ef the cast were Ioy Edwards, Dick McKnight and Sandra VVilson with Bert Bucher tech- nician. Ioy Ann was nominated for the best radio actress award. Despite tournaments and school, Enid high students found time to enter nationally sponsored contests. Forty persons entered the American Legion democracy contest. Elizabeth lklarshall won county and 2525. The Knights of Pythias "Driver's Safety" contest was another contest entered by many students. ln speech, as in football, it is necessary to recruit an interest in students at an early age. Mrs. Delyte Poindexter, sophomore English teacher, sponsored a contest in every pltase of speech. Sixty-nine sophomores participated, but only twenty-three advanced to the finals. VVhen the results were an- nounced, Bob Dundas was found the winner in poetry interpretation with Charlene Hicks and Connie Fisher tied for second. Sandy Barris rated first in humorous interpretation. p,MPLlN l , flh- mgiviw 5ENiiOD '-1 1ELizABEiHi1ARgHAM4 ww mir yr 'N 1' T ljpprz' lrfz: Shown .lt lnzxiiwr 'l':1nn Ninet- ing of the Air lirxt hro11tlcz1:,t are from fl. to r,j Llivnherh Marshall. Melvin Seni- rzltl. Rt-prt-:e1itntix'e Riehurtl lioinung, Drive Cliumplin. Put Plzillipx, Hurry Nelxon :xml Kuv Duilcv. Uppw Rlgflli Disensxing zu vital issue on Innitr Town Meeting weekly broadcast are fl. to r.j Kay Dailey, David Snvary, 1 , F in ny-5 I J' X 9' .v rg. X Illtlge George Howard Wilson, Nfclvin Stmratl and Pat Phillips. Back row fl. to r.j Boll Allixon, Dave Clmmplin and Ron- :ilfl Petty. .Vnlfllfc XVinnL-rs of Cimarron Valley Intact Tunrnriment nssemhle to receive niuzlalx and congratulations from Principal D, Bruce Selby. Pictures fl. to r.j Top row: Presley McNal, Paul Day, Gary Xvyatt, Uewln Button row fl. lipx. Lallonnn Fenton anrl Ramky Dykes. to r.j Mr. Selby. Pat Phil- linlton, Elizabeth Marshall, Lillie Realritler. LnVena Park. Norma Al- ton and Carolvn Minnix. l.ou,wr: Enirl's rlelmte team wins the rinal ronncl ovcr Cushing. Pictured fl. to r.j Io Arnold, Bill Carr, Elinbeth Marv shall, Elaine Neill and Cindy Recd, I.nwwr Left lmert: Showing the rlavls progrunl to four our of town contestants at the Intact tournament are fsuutetl l. to Ll Connie lfishcr zlncl Deanna Spickelnlier, Lower Rigby ln.u'rt.' Looking at the linals typetl by fit-:neil l. to r,j Mary Lon Taft and Patty Garber are VVenell Sharp- ton, coach from Blackwell, Anne Kendall, Bernal Io Blakey and Sue Ellis. 1 54 THE Quui. TVI.-XGAZINE li wi OLIS, gfafe For one of the most exciting weeks of their lives, six Enid boys arrived at the North Campus of the University of Okla- homa, lune 6, 1953, to participate in the 14th annual American Legion Boys' State. The schedule started with registering, getting settled in the new 'iquartersl' for the week, and getting acquainted with every- one. Each boy from the same town was assigned to a different city and party, so he would not just associate with the boys from his home town, but would meet the other fellows at Boys' State. After Dr. George Cross. OU president, and Dr. H. V. Thornton, Boys' State direc- tor, had given the welcome speeches, the events started that first day when the city elections took place. An average day started at 6:30 a.m. with first call and lasted until taps at 11 p.m. About fifteen different activities, including swimming and all kinds of sports, packed the day with fun, study and excitement. Dr. lohn Abernathy, Oklahoma City pastor, gave a wonderful sermon Sunday morning. Each afternoon was spent study- ing state and local government, in classes of about thirty each, with a university pro- fessor as the instructor. Monday, state and county candidates were selected at thc different party caucuses. Those of the Boy Staters, who wished to, spent the afternoon taking the State Bar examination. Three Enid boys, Charles Foster, Dan Mackey and Dick McKiiight, successfully completed the exam. Late every afternoon, almost everyone participated in swimming, basketball, volley- ball and many other sports. Eor the greater part of lvlonday night, rallies were held, speeches were given, and each party had its own rousing campaign, complete with bonhres, slogans, bands and posters. Early Tuesday morning all elections were held and after a great amount of last- minute campaigning, promises and a lot of shaking hands, everyone waited nervously to see who were elected. The successful victors were announced Tuesday afternoon. The six Enid 'iCitizens,l' as they were called, and their achievements, were as fol- lows: Dave Champlin won the post of Secretary of the Boomer party and Clerk of the Senateg Doug Meese received the honor of being the Sooner party candidate for State Examiner and inspector, Dan Mackey was the Boomerls candidate for County Attorney, Richard Dixon was elected the County Assessor of Risinger Countyg Charles Poster won the post of ,BY- DICK MCKNIGHT County Attorney of Risinger County, and Dick IVIcKnight was elected to the House of Representatives and was chairman of the House Boomer caucus committee. Wednesday brought a joint session of the Legislature. That night the group was entertained by a variety show. A real court- room trial conducted by a prominent Okla- homa judge, using Norman attorneys and actual suspects, was the highlight of Thursday. One of the biggest days of all was Friday when the Legislature completed its business in the morning. That afternoon the cham- pionship games were held in the various sports. The evening was the time scheduled for the long-awaited Boys' State-Girls' State Ball. At 6:30 p.m., fifteen busloads of en- thusiastic Boy Staters left Norman on their way to Chickasha. There the 500 boys, wearing their official "T" shirts, met approxi- 5xxxnunxxxxuxnnxxxnnxxxxnnmxx mately 350 attractive Girl Staters. The dance was held on the OCW campus, and every- one had a swell time. Arriving back at the OU North Campus about 1:00 a.m. that night, hardly anyone got to sleep before 2:00 a.m. because of talking about the really great time each had had. Saturday morning was not a happy time for anyone, for that was the day for Boys' State to end. Everyone had made several close friends, and the morning was spent exchanging addresses, inviting the newly made friends to visit, and saying good-bye to everybody. And as the homeward-bound car left the campus, all eyes were turned on a site which the boys would never forget. It was here they learned not only about good citizenship and how the government of our state oper- ates, but they also met many new friends. Yes, they would always remember the week of lune 6-13, l953. 1xxmxxxxxnnxsnxxxxxxxxxmnxxxxnn Tom Bates and Frank Stephens at Bates Bros. are getting Ronnie Wlieelei' and Rooky Dykes ready to "paint the town redl' with that special co-ed next year. wi? 3, 3 ' ' ' ' i A A ,jj-o I. L A 1 X . Q 3 SENIORS OF 1954 HMEET THAT DEADLINE!" Folding Quill Weeklies and Rotos on one of those "mad rush Fridays" are, tl. to r.3 Viola Mitchell, Mary Lou Taft, Judy Crom- well, Lova Merritt and Jean Corry. IIM ADKINS-D. O. Club 45 Bible Club 43 Physics Club 3. IOAN ALLEN' -Quill Otlice 43 Quill Reporter 43 Student Council 43 Iournalism Club 43 Home Ec Club 43 Bible Club 3.43 Quill Weekly Stall 4. PHYLLIS QRATHBUNJ ALLEN--iD. O. Club 3.43 Home Ee Club 2.43 Okahomu Honor Societv 4. R, ANDREW -Home Room Vice-pres. 23 Chorus 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Senior Play 4. BARBARA ARNOLDfChorus 2.3.45 Home Ec Club 4. XVADE ARNOLD- -Home Room Reporter 45 May Queen Attendant 43 Football Letterman 3,43 Baseball Letterman 3.43 Swimming Club 33 Baseball Captain 4. DON ATKlNSONfHonle Room Vice-pres. 23 Bantl 2.3.4. LI3O BALK Golf Letterman 3.4. BEVERLY ANN BALL -'Chorus 23 Aquaettes 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 Chemistry Club 43 Iournalism Club 43 Y-Teens 33 Gratle School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 43 Future Nurses Club 4. SHIRLEY fDEEj BALLEVV'fHome Room Vice-pres. 23 Bravettes 3.43 D, O. Club 43 Student Council 25 Bible Club 33 Y-Teens 45 Palette Club 33 Intramural Girls' Basketball Winner 2.3.4. LE ROY BARNES--Home Room Vice-pres. 25 Sec. 33 Quill Magazine Staff 41 Activity Oilice 43 Physics Club 33 Palette Club 4. DONNA BARNEYf Chorus 3.4, BONETTA BARBARA BEARDSLEY-Chcrus 23 Mixed Chorus 3.43 Bravettes 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,33 Y-Teens 3.43 Senior Plav 4. IRENE BEATTY-Cherzis 23 D. E. Club 43 Bible Club 33 Y-Teens 2. IOANNE BENNETT- Chcrus 2 3.4. GARY BENSON-la lunta 33 Physics Club 33 Iourualism Club 43 Bible Club 43 Quill Reporter 4. BERNA IO BLAKEY-All School Play 2.3.43 Thespiaus 43 Bravettes 3.45 N.F.L. 43 Library Club 43 Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Srciety 43 Chemistry Club 33 lournalism Club 43 Bible Club 43 Y-Teens 43 Pres, 43 National Art Honor Societv 35 Girls' State Alternate 33 Palette Club 3,43 Gracie School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 4. FRANK BLUMENAUERfMix1'tI Cltorus 43 Chorus 43 D. E. Club 43 Ifible Club 3. LORETTA BOLING-Chorus 2.3. GEORGE BOSTON- --D. O. Club 4. MARY CATHERINE BOLICHARDffHome Room Pres. 3.45 Quill Magazine Stalf 43 Quill Weekly Stalii 43 Senior Play 43 All School Play 43 Thespians 43 Girls' State 33 Palette Club 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 45 Bravettes 2.3.43 Les C-pains 43 Treas. 43 Iournalism Club 43 Quill Office 43 N.F.L. 4. DICK BOYER-Band 2.3.43 N.F.L. 43 Hi-Y 3.4. CHARLES BRADLEYfl-lome Room Pres, 23 All School Plat' 23 Activ- ity Ofliee 43 Student Council 3.43 Track Letterman 2.33 Football Letterman 3.43 Machine Shop 3.43 Senior Plav 4. MARY MARTHA BREWER fD. O. Club 43 Stride-nt Council 43 Home lic Club 33 Bible Club 2. MARIAN BREZINAfD. O. Club 45 Intramural Girls' Basketball Wilmer 3.43 Bravettes 33 Home Ee Club 4. IVA ANN BRITTON-Chorus 23 Bible Club 3, GERALD BROWN-fHcme Room Pres. 45 Band 2.3.43 Track Letter- man 3,4. IOE BRUM -D. E. Club 4. SENIORS OF 1954 MARY ANN BRUNE-'fHome Room Pres. 43 Sec. 22 Braverws 2.3.49 Student Council 43 Y-Teens 3,43 Lcgionctrcs 2.3.43 Bugle Captain 3i Pres. 43 Ofiice Assistant 43 Home Ec Club 4. CHARLES BUCKMINSTERfBiblc Club 3. ROBERT BULL-All School Plav 23 Delta Theta 43 Iournalism Club 43 Bible Club 33 Hi-Y 4. CECIL BUNDY-Mixed Chorus 3,43 Chorus 3.49 Mlxcll Clmflli Kllli-I 43 Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 33 Chemistry Club 43 Student Council 23 Senior Play 4. DELORES BUTLERgD. E. Club 43 Bible Club 3,4. SALLY CALDYNELL4Student Bodv Sec. 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Sec. 23 Mixed Chorus 233,43 Presi 43 Chorus 2.3,43 Mixed Chorus Queen 43 Thespians 43 Bravettes 233,43 N.l:.L. 43 Oklahoma Honor Societv 233,43 Si Anna Phi 43 Sec. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Student Council 33 Girls' State Alternate 33 D.A.R. Good Citizenship 43 Senior Career Day Rep. to O.U. 4. DON CARLTON-D. O. Club 43 Bible Club 2. IACK CARTER-Machine Shop 2.3.4. MARTHA EVELYN CARTER-OI'l'ice Assistant 43 Home Ec Club 43 Bible Club 33 Future Nurses Club 43 Treas. 4. DELOISE CELLANfIournalism Club 43 Bible Club 3,43 Y-Teens 3,43 D. E. Club 43 Palette Club 4. DAVE CHAMPLlNfHome Room Treas, 23 Quill Magazine Staff 43 All School Plav 43 Activitv Office 43 N.F.l.. 2.3.43 Sgt. of Arms 43 Chemistry Club 33 Iournalism Club 43 UNESCO 43 lunior Town Meeting of the Air 43 Pres. 4. MARTHA QCHOLCHERJ CARTER-D. E. Club 3: D. O. Club 4. IDA FLORINE CHRISMANfHome Room Sec. 33 Chorus 23 D. li. Club 4. BELVA CLARK-Home Room Treas. 23 Band 233,43 All School Play 43 Thespians 43 N.F.L. 43 Student Council 23 Iournalism Club 43 Senior Play 43 Band Letterman 4. XVORTH CLARK--Football Letterman 3,43 Basketball Letterman 3,43 Home Room Treas. 23 Palette Club 3,43 l.etterman's Club 3,4. SAM CLARKE-Band 2,3343 Iournalism Club 43 Quill Reporter 43 Chemistry Club 3. BOB CLIET-Home Room Treas. 23 Band 2,3.43 Assistant Drum Major 3,43 All School Play 43 Band Queen Escort 43 N.I3.L. 43 Senior Play 4. BUD CLOTHIER EDDIE COHLMIA-Bible Club 2. IOYCE COLEMAN-Chorus 2.3,43 OI'I'ice Assistant 43 Bravettes 43 Chemistry Club 43 Y-Teens 3,43 Pres. 4. SUE ANN COLLINS-Mixed Chorus 3.43 Chorus 233,43 Bravettes 2,3343 Les Copains 2,3,43 Chemistry Club 4. NANCY CONNER-Orchestra 3,43 Band 233,43 All School Plav 23 La lunta 3,43 Pres. 33 Oklahoma Honor Societv 33 Student Council 33 Home Ec Club 43 Y-Teens 4. I MARY CATHERINE COONRODfG.A.A. 2,33 D. E. Club 334. IEAN CORRYfHome Room Vice-pres. 43 Sec. 23 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 23 All-School Play 2,3343 Bravettes 2,3.43 La Iunta 3,43 Ionrnalism Club 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 43 Palette 3,43 Reporter 43 Senior Play 43 Office Assistant 4. GLENDA GAIL CRAETON-Home Room Treas. 23 D. E. Club 43 Student Council 23 Bravettes 2. ELIZABETH KAY CRANDALl.f-Senior Plav 43 All School Plav 43 Thespians 43 Bravettes 233,43 La Iunta 233,43 N.I3.l.. 43 Student Council 43 Y-Teens 4. ROBERT RAY CRANDALI.-Band 33 Delta Theta 43 Treas 43 Si Anna Phi 43 Chemistry Club 3. IUDITH CROMWELL-Class Sec. 43 Treas. 23 Home Room Pres. 33 Sec. 23 Band 3,43 Sec, 43 AllASchool Play 2,43 Aquaettes 3,43 Histor- ian 43 Girls' Swimming Team 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Girls' State 33 Bravettes 23 Quill Orlice 43 N.I7.L. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3343 Iournalism Club 43 Sec. 43 Student Council 23 Y-Teens 43 Quill Reporter 43 Aquaette Queen Candidate 43 Quill Magazine Stall' 43 Home Ec Club 4. PALETTE CLUB DOES IT AGAIN! Always lending cheery atmosphere to Enid High are these smiling art students, Barbara Holden, Janie Franks, Rosemary Mahaffey, Joy Ann Edwards and Sue Ann Ellis. SENIORS OF 1954 THANKS go to Bruce Hinson, staff photographer, for the annual and weekly for helping make the 1954 Quill what it is. The face behind the camera is Bruce, snapping a candid shot of Sam Clarke, Tommi Robin- son, David Giltner and Margaret Neilson. MARY CROSS Chorus 2.3.45 Mixed Chorus 3,45 Chorus Queen Attendant 45 Home Ec Club 4. I. C. DANAHAY BILL DAVlSfHome Room Pres. 35 Vice-pres. 25 Band 2,3,45 Business lvlanager 45 Delta Theta 45 National Art Honor Society 45 Track Letterman 45 Student Council 3,45 Stage Band 4. PAUL DAY-Home Room Pres. 2,35 Treas. 25 Delta Theta 45 Office Assistant 45 Thespians 45 lfootball Letterman 45 Baseball Lettertnan 3,45 Quill Reporter 45 May Queen Attendant 45 N.l5.L. 45 Physics Club 35 Student Council 2,35 journalism Club 45 Bible Club 3. BILL DeBUSKfHome Room Vice-pres. 35 Quill Magazine .Stall 45 Activity Office 45 N.F.L, 3,45 Physics Club 35 Bible Club 45 Pres. 45 1-ootball Letterman 3,4, Hi-Y 4. MARY l-RANCES Dl:l1l.- -Home Room Pres. 25 Vice-pres. 35 Chorus 2.3,45 Mixed Chorus 2,3,45 Vice-pres. 45 All School Play 25 Brava ettes 2.3,45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Y-Teens 4. ROY Dl:NNlS Home Room Treas. 45 Football Letterman 3,45 Track Letterman 2,3,45 Baseball Letterman 4. BPVERLY DlliNliR Band 3,45 All School Play 45 Thespians 45 N.l-.L. 45 Iournalism Club 45 Bible Club 3. l1LDON DlTTMliYliR 'Chorus 2,35 D.O. Club 35 Chemistry Club 2. RICHARD DIXON- Delta Theta 45 Sec. 45 Boys' State 35 Quill Re- porter 45 La junta 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,45 Si Anna Phi 45 Sec. 45 Chemistry Club 35 lournalism Club 45 Camera Club 4. IRANK DOTY DORUIHY DRENNAN fBravettes 2.3,45 La lunta 3,45 Bible Club 45 YATeens 45 lfuture Nurses Club 45 Legionettes 2,35 Bugle Lieut. 3. MONA ANGELA DURHAMffl-lome Room Pres. 45 Quill Magazine Editor 45 Quill Weekly Copy liditor 45 All-School Play 35 Bravettes 2,3,45 Vice-pres. 35 Quill Ollice 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3,45 Chemistry Club 45 journalism Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Senior Play 4. Intramural Girls' Basketball Vxlinner 45 Quill Reporter 3,4. Dl:LLA DWYl:RfChorus 2.3.45 Mixed Chorus 2,3,45 Oflice Assistant 45 Bravettes 45 Legionettes 2,3.45 Drum Major 354. DILLMAR SPENCLR QROOKYQ DYKl:S Home Room Vice-pres. 25 Sec. 35 Band 25 All School Play 25 Thespians 45 l.ettermen's Club 2,35 Football Letterman 2.3.45 'l rack Letterman 2,3,45 Debate Letter- man 45 N.l3.L. 2,3,45 Pres. 45 Physics Club 45 Chemistry Club 45 Student Council 45 Senior Play 45 N.l7.L. Scholarship Award 45 Boys' State 3. ANN EARNEST-Home Room Pres. 25 Sec.-Treas. 35 Quill Magazine Sophomore Editor 45 Quill VVeekly News Editor 45 Aquaettes 2,3,45 Pres. 45 Ollice Assistant 45 Thespians 45 Girls' Swimming Team 45 Brave-ttes 2.3.45 Sec. 45 Quill Otlice 45 May Queen Attendant 45 Basketball Queen Attendant 45 N.li.L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,45 Student Council 25 Iournalism Club 45 Home Ec Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Aquaette Queen 45 All-School Play 45 Palette Club 45 Senior Play 4. ILM' ANN EDVVARDS Home Room Sec.-Treas. 45 Quill Magazine lzditor 45 Quill Weekly Copy Editor 45 All-School Play. 2,45 Iihesf pians 45 Quill Reporter 3,45 liravettes 2,3,45 Quill Orlice 45 N.l7.L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3545 Student Council 35 journalism Club 45 Home lic Club 45 Reporter 45 Camera Club 45 Palette Club 3,45 Viet--pres. 45 National Art Honor Society 3,45 Senior Play 45 Art award 4. V SUE ANN LLLIS Quill Magazine Kodak Editor 45 Quill VVcekly Cartoonist 45 National Art Honor Society 45 Bravettes 2,3545 La lunta 2,35 Reporter 35 Quill Lllhce 45 Palette Club 45 Iournalism Club 45 Camera Club 45 Yfll-ens 45 Home Room Vice-pres. 2.35 Senior l'lay 45 Art Award 4. KARULYN ENDSLIQY Quill Oilice 45 lournalism Club 45 Y-Teens 3,45 Palette Club 3,45 National Art Honor Society 3. PAT FAIRCHILD Chorus 2.3.45 lviixed Chorus 2,45 Mixed Chorus Queen Attendant 45 Quill Reporter 45 Aquaettes 3.45 Girls' Swim- ming Team 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Bravettes 253,45 lournalism Club 45 Bible Club 45 Y-'lieens 45 Legionettes 2,3,45 Sec.-Treas. 3. CARY VVARD FEIL -fChorus 25 Mixed Chorus 25 D. O. Club 3,45 Cnemistry Club 4. Ibn FLAMlNGfBand 2,3,45 Si Anna Phi 4. CHARLES l5OSTERfl-loin: Room Pres. 25 Vice-pres. 3,45 Sec. 35 Delta 'llteta 45 Basketball Letterman 45 Baseball Letterman 3,45 Bovs' State 35 May Queen Attendant 45 Si Anna Phi 45 Vice-pres.'45 Chemistry Club 35 journalism Club 45 Exchange Club Boy of lvlnnth 4. GARY l-OSlliR-Delta Theta 45 Pres, 45 Basketball Letterman 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3,45 Physics Club 3. DARRELL LEON l5OWLER--'Les Copains 45 Pres. 45 Chentistrv Club 3. i NATE PRANKE- Home Roon1 Sec. 25 Delta Theta 45 Printing Club 35 Sec. 3. MARY IANl2 l5RANKSfHome Room Vice-pres. 35 Sec. 45 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Quill Vlfeekly Start 45 All School Plav 3,45 Aquaettt-s 4: Palette Club 45 Otlice Assistant 45 Thespians 45 Quill Reporter 45 Y-Teens 45 Iournalism Club 45 N.F,L. 3.45 La llllllll 3,45 Bravettes 2,3,4. ROBERT KPIM FRANTZfl'lome Room Pres. 2.35 Vice-pres. 25 Si Anita Phi 4. SENIORS OF 1954 ROGER ERANZ--Home Room Prey. 21 Quill Magalille Stall 42 IIUUF- ball Letterman 41 La Iunta 41 Oklahoma Honor Society 3.41 Si Anna Phi 41 Chemistry Club 31 Student Council 4. VERNON I-RATZKE Delta Theta 41 Si Anna Phi 41 Chemistry Club 3. RAYMOND FREDERICK-Band 2,3,41 Physics C.lxb 3: Student Cotmcil 3,41 lournalism Cl-lb 41 Printing Club 3. RUSSELL VROMHOLZ-fHome Room Vice-pres. 31 Delta Theta 41 Oltice Assistant 41 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,41 Physics Club 3: Stutlent Council 21 Chemistry Club 4. CAROLYN I'RONTIiRHOL'SE Brayettes 213,41 La lunta 2.3.41 lour' ualism Club 41 Bible Club 4. BILL CAPI5 FRANCES CAMMON-I-Iome Room Sec. 31 Quill XVeekly Starl 41 Cheerleader 41 Quill Reporter 41 Atluaette Queen Candidate 4: Bravettes 3.41 Vicefpres. 41 La Iunta 3141 Vice-pres. 41 May Queen Attendant 41 Student Council 4: journalism Club 41 Treas. 41 Bible Club 41 YATeens 41 Quill Ollice 4. PATRICIA ANN CARBER 'Home Room Pres. 31 Sec. 21 Quill Maga- zine Start 41 Quill Xl'eekIy Stall 41 All School Play 41 Atluaette 41 Thespians 41 C.A.A. 31 Palette Cub 41 Quill Reporter 4: Bravettes 2.3,41 Quill Ollice 41 Nlay Queen Attendant 41 Library Club 41 Sec. 41 Oklahoma Honer Society 2,3141 Student Council 2,31 lour- nalism Club 4: Home Ee Club 41 YATeens 41 Aquaette Queen At- tendant 41 Senior Play 4. IVIARIETTA GARYflournalism Club 41 Quill Reporter 4. KATHY GATES-Htme Room Sec. 41 Orchestra 213,41 All State Orchestra 41 Band 2,3.4: All State Band 41 All School Play 3.41 Thespians -I1 Les Copains 41 Vicekpres. 41 Sec. 41 N.I5.L. 41 Home lic Club 41 Y-Teens 41 Vicekpres. 41 State Band 41 Senior Play 4. DICK GEIS ,Delta Theta 41 Ifootball Letterman 41 Vergilian 41 Pres. 41 Vice-pres. 41 S1 Anna Phi 41 Chemistry Club 3. DAVID CILTNERf Quill XXI-ekly Cartoonist 41 Delta Theta 41 Treas. 41 Quill Reporter 4: La Iunta 31 May Queen Attendant 41 Si Anna Phi 41 Pres. 41 Iournalism Club 41 Chemistry' Club 3: Swimming Club 3. I DICK CODSCI-IALK Home Room Prey. 41 Sec. 2,31 Treas. 2,31 Quill Magaziiit- Stall 41 Quill XVeekly Sports Editor 41 Delta Theta 4: Football Manager 3,41 Baseball Manager 31 La lunta 41 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3141 Si Anna Phi 41 Treas. 41 Chemistry Club 31 lournalism Club 41 Vice-pres. 41 NROTC Candidate 4. I DELLA MAE GOODHl3I2fOrchestra 21 Home Ec Club 41 Bible Club 3, IACK COODPASTUREf Home Room Vice-pres. 21 Si Anna Phi 4. IZLBISRT GOODVVINfHome Room Pres, 31 Delta Theta 41 Si Anna Phi 41 Chemistry Club 31 Camera Club 4. I. C. GORTON -Student Council 41 D. li. Club 41 Basketball Manager 2, DON CRENZ- -All School Play 3. CAROL IEAN CRIESEL All School Play 31 Delta Theta 41 See, 41 Ollice Assistant 41 Proctor 41 4-H Club 2,3.41 Vice-pres, 31 Brav- ettes 31 Les Copains 213,41 Treas. 21 N.If.L. 41 Library Club 41 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3141 Si Anna Phi 41 Vice-pres. 41 Bible Club 3,41 Iiuture Nurxex Club 41 Senior Play 4. DARLA fKOEHNl CVRLEY-f Bravettes 21 Home Ec Club 41 Bible Club 4. RICHARD HARMAN Home Room Pres. 3.41 Iiootball Letterman 2,3141 Captain 41 Camera Club 41 Pres. 4. IO ANNE HART- Class Trens. 31 Student Body Treas. 41 Home Rootn Vice-pres, 31 Quill Magazine Stall 41 All School Play 3.4: Cheerleader 3.41 Thespians 41 DeMolay Sweetheart 41 Bravettey 2,3.4' La luuta 3,41 Quill Ollfce 41 May Queen Attendant 41 Basketball Queen Attendant 41 N.I5.L, 2.3,41'Repotter 41 Library Club 21 Stu- dent Council 41 lournalism Cub 41 Y-Teens 41 Oklahoma Honor Society 41 Quill Reporter 41 Spring Sports Queen Attendant 4. ROBERT HARTH Bible Club 3,41 Printing Club 3. CHRISTLINE HARTLINE--Student Body Reporter 41 Home Room Pres. 21 Sec. 4: Aquaettes 2.3.41 Ollice Assistant 3.41 Girls' Swim- ming Team 41 Bravettes 2,3141 Les Copains 41 Treas. 41 May Queen Attendant 41 Basketball Queen 41 Student Council 21314-1 Home Ec Club 41 Pres. 4. DORIS IEAN HAXVKINS Home Room Sec. 21 Treas. 21 Hotne lie Club 41 Y-Teens 3. VICTOR HAYES -Student Body Vice-pres. 41 Quill Magazine Stall 41 Ollice Assixtant 41 Iiootball Letterman 3.41 Co-Captain 41 N.I5.I 3,41 Student Council 41 Senior Play 41 Quill Reporter 4. IACK HAYTER --Chorus 2,3.41 Mixed Chorus 213,41 D. E. Club 3- Chorus Queen Attendant 4. IIM HAYTER fChorus 3,41 Mixetl Chorus 3.4. The cheery smiles of these live lasses have brightened many a nook and cranny of Enid High. Stella Saeger, Sandra Wilson, Beverly Diener, Mary Deel and Pat Fairchild smile a warm greeting to passersby. HPI? 'bf ...X SENIORS OF 1954 "The best paper in the state! That's what we claim," grin Mona Durham, Marilyn Withers, Carolyn Fron- terhouse, Lois Patzkowski fup a steph Karolyn Ends- ley, Joann McGill and fstep belowl Celia Wiancko. MARY ANNE HEADI.EIQfHome Rocm Pres. 35 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Cheerleader 45 DeMolay Sweetheart 45 Football Queen At- tendant 45 Quill Reporter 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 45 Bravettes 2,3,45 La Iunta 2.3.45 May Queen Attendant 45 Student Council 35 journalism Club 45 Y-Teens 4. SUE HllISERMANfHon1e Room Vice-pres. 25 Sec. 35 Band 345 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Iunior Editor 45 Thespians 45 Quill Weekly Statl 45 Typist 45 Grade School Reporter 35 Quill Reporter 3,45 Y-Teens 3,45 Iournalism Club 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 25 Quill Ollice 45 N.F,L. 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 4. DAVID HEMPHILL-Band 2,3,4. NORMA HENDERSONfChorus 2,3545 Bravettes. 2,3,4. RALZELLA HERMANSK!'fHome Pc Club 4. BOB HILLfHome Room Vice-pres. 2,35 Band 2,3,41 Drum Major 45 Delta Theta 45 La Iunta 45 Band Queen Escort 4. BRUCE HINSONfClass Sec. 25 Home Room Vice-pres. 35 Quill Magazine Start 45 Sports Editor 45 Quill Weekly Stalf 45 Editor 45 Quill Reporter 45 Delta Tl'eta 45 Pres. 45 Les Copains 45 Pres. 45 Quill Olliee 45 N.F,L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3,45 Si Anna Phi 45 Iournalism Club 45 Cainera Club 45 Vice-pres. 45 Football Trainer 3,45 Baseball 'lrainer 2,35 Senior Play Photographer 4, NORMA HOI3SONfChorus 2,35 May Queen Attendant 45 Home FC Club 4. BARBARA QLIENOXQ HOLDENfHome Ronin Vice-pres. 2,45 Cheer- leader 35 A.luae-ttes 3,45 Bravettes 2,3,45 La Iunta 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Home lic Club 45 Treas. 45 Football Queen 45 Palette Clubi4. TIM HOLDEN -Home Rrom Pres. 35 Vice-pres. 45 N.F.L. 45 Bible Club 45 Vice-pres. 45 Palette Club 25 Boys' Swimming Team 3,45 Football Letterman 3,45 Baseball Letterman 3,4. LOU FLLIN HOl.LEYf -Chorus 45 Library Club 45 D. li. Club 45 Parliamentarian 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Student Council 45 Legionettes 2. ARLETA HOWARD-Home Room Vice-pres, 45 Sec, 25 Aquaettes 3,45 Bravettes 2,3,45 Les Copains 45 D. E. Club 45 Palette Club 3,45 Reporter 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4, IAMES HOWARD VVYDEMA HOWRI2YfChtr is 2,35 Home Ee Club 45 Bravettcs 2,3. DONNA HUC!-IESfClass Reporter 45 Home Room Pres. 35 Vice- pres. 25 Trees. 25 Band 25 Bravettes 45 Mav Queen 45 Student Council 3.45 I-Ioiru Ee Club 45 Vice-pres. 45 Bible Club 45 Y-Teens 4. I.I.OYD I-IURDvHt.me Room Vice-pres. 25 Quill Weekly Staff 45 Sports Editor 45 Mav Queen Attendant 45 Physics Club 35 Iournal- ixin Club 45 Bible Club 45 Quill Reporter 45 Basketball Letterman 3. DIXIE INCl-IAMfHeme Room Pres. 35 Chorus 2,3,45 Mixed Chcrus 3,45 Bravettex 2,3,45 Student Council 2,35 Legionettes 2,3,45 Treas. 45 Drum Captain 3. DAN lACKSONfBible Club 354. KAY QIANTZj BOAZ-Band 25 Chorus 3,45 Mixed Chorus 45 Bravettes 45 Library Club 45 Student Council 45 Home Ee Club 4. IERRY IANZEN---D. 0. Club 4. IERRY Il2HLICKAfQuill Magazine Stall 45 Si Anna Phi 45 Iournal- ism Club 45 Quill Reporter 4. BILL IOHNSTON'ffHome Room Sec.-Treas. 25 Quill Magazine Stall 45 Business Manager 45 C-olf Letterman 45 Aetivity Ollice 45 Mana aver 4, SANDRA IONES-Bravettes 45 Library Club 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 4. IOHN KEELlNCf ASI Anna Phi 45 Chemistry Club 35 Student Council 3, SUE KELLY-Orchestra 25 Chorus 25 D. Club 4. IERRY KEMPfHome Room Pres. 45 Treas. 25 D. Club 35 Vice! pres. 45 Treas. 3. IO ANNE KENDALL ffChorus 3,45 Mixed Chorus 45 Senior Play 45 All School Play 2,3,45 Thespians 45 Bravettes 2,3,45 La Iunta 3,45 N.F.L. 45 Library Club 45 Reporter 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 lcurnalism Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Quill Reporter 4. 4 GLORIA KILLIANfAll School Play 3,45 Thespians 3,45 Treas. 45 N.F.L. 45 Palette Club 3,45 Bravettcs 2,3,45 Home Ec Club 45 D.E, Club 35 Senior Play 4. SENIORS OF 1954 CONNI KLINGMAN fQuill Xlieelclx' Stall 4: Senior Plav 4: All School Play 4: Thespiani 41 Horne Room Sec. 2.3: l3ravettex 3.4: Quill Olliee 4: N.l'.l., 4: Library C'l lb 3 4: Sec. 4: Cbemistry Club 3: Iournalism Club 4: Home l'c Club 4: llililu Club 4: Sec. 4: Quill Reporter 4. ARVELLA KRElvll5lER lltine Rgiim Vice-pres. 4: C.A.A. 3.4: Vice- pres. 4: Bible Club 2. CLARENCE KUMMELl. Ii. C. LAZRIER Palette 23.4. ITI TTY l.AYGl7ORD-l3rnxette5 2 3.4: La Iurta 3.4: llcmc l'c Club 4: lt-gionettes 2.3. O. V. LARIMIER --D. CD. Club 3.4. LEONARD LATTAf'Pzilt-tte Club 3.-l: Clezuiftry Club 4: Si Anna Phi 4. LOUIS LAVTCKY-l-l"mi' R rm See. 2' All School Plav 2: Della Tlieta 4: Chemistry Club 3: Stucleizt Council 2.3. i DONNA IUXE ILAXVVERJ SKlNNliRfChorus 2,3.4: Mixed Chorus 3.4: Home lic Club 4. ll 'LLIAM LLCiA'lE f D. E. Club 341 Vice-pres. 3: Pres. 4: Si Anna Phi 4: l-lame Room Vice-pres. 3: C,l-tlziboina Honor Socitly 4. CARY LENTZ -Chorur 4: Nlixetl C' oruh 4: F.lf.A. 2.3: Si Avila Phi 4. IACKIE LINDS.-XYf-Hotre Room Prex. 2: Sec. 3: Banil 2.3.4: Quill Nlaga7ii:e Stall 4: All Sebotl Play 3.4: Afiuziettes 3.4: Sec. 4: L11 Iunta 3.4: Repcrter 4: Bantl Queen 4: lournalisni Club 4: Hume Pc Club 4: Yflieeus 4: Clrarle Scbml Reporter 4: Palette Club 4: Qu'll Reporter 4. liO'i' LITTLE ll.A'Nl2 LlYlNCjSTONf D. CT C lub 4. l1lRTL-IA LOIQCQKS Clirrui 2.3.42 hlixetl Clwrus 4: liilile C11 ib 34: Pravriiei 4: Leginnettei 2 3.4: Vice-ores. 47 Sf'I'i'vr lilo" 4. XYALTI R LL'CHl'RTfHeme Room Pres. 2: Vice-pres. 3. BARBARA Rlvlilrl LLDXYIC Chorus 2: llravetiex 2.3.4: Library Club 4: Home lic Cl-lb 4: lfible Club 3.4: Y-Teens 3.4. BETH McCALl:BfHcme Room Pres. 4: Chorus 2.3.4: Prwctor 4: Mixed Chorus 2.3.4: Quill Magazine Starl 4: lieature Editor 4: Quill XYeeklx' Stall 4: Page One lilitor 4: Senior Plav 4: All School Play 2.3.4: 'l'l'espians 3.4: Cracle School Reporter 3.4: Palette Club 3.4: Future Nurses Club 4: Reporter 4: Bravettes 2.3.4: Quill Olliee 4: N.l .L.3.4: Si Anna Phi 45 lournalixiu Club 4: Qiiill Reporter 3.4. KVI RITT MCCORD D. O, Club 4. MART'N MCCOY-lrlome Rocm Vice-pres. 4: Baztrl 2: D. Club 3.4: Treas. 4. PATTY lVleCOY--Class Treas. 4: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 2.3: Cherut 2.3.4: lvlixetl Chorus 23.4: Reporter 4: Cl:orus Queen Attentlurt 42 Quill lVlaga7ii'e Stall' 4: Quill Yveelilv Stall' 4: Qliill Reporter 4: YfTeens 4: Home lic Cflub 4: lournalism Club 4: Cl-c'uistry Club 3: Quill Ollice 4: Briivettew 2.3.4: Aquaeue Queen Canzlitliite 4: D. ii. Office Sec. 4: St-nifr Plzu' 4. BILL NICDANIEL Class Pirex. 2: Hrnie Room Pres. 4: Delta Theta 4: Cllice Assistant 4: lvlay Queen Attertlanl 4: Cbemistrx' Club 3: Student Courcil 2: Eoribnll Letterman 2.3.41 All State Football 4: All Conference lfootball 4: Track Letterman 2.3.4: Baaeball 4: Senior Plav 4: lvlay Queen Attentlant 4. XVALITER MCDONALD- N.l5.l.. 2.3. IOANN lvlcC'l L -Bravettes 3.4: Quill Clliee 4: C"emi'trv Cilub 43 lournalisni Club 4: Y-Teens 3: Gracie Schocl Reporter 4: Quill Reporter 4. DICK MeKNlClHTfStuileut Botlv Pres. 4: Home Room Pres. 3: Quill lvlagazine Stall 4: Sports Ecliiiu 4: Quill Ylleelilv Stall 4: Newx Editor 4: All Scbofl Play 4: Otlice Assistant 4: Thespians 4: Foot- ball Nlanager 2.3.41 Track lvlzinaigcr 2.3: Boys' State 3: Quill Re- porter 4: N.l5.L. 2.3.4: Treas. 4: N.F.L. Scholarship Awartl 4: Oklaf boma Honor Society 3.4: Si Anna Phi 4: Student Council 2.4: Iournalism Club 4: Reporter 4: Senior Career Day Rep. to O.L'. 4. ALAN MCMAHAN-'Chorus 2.3: Mixetl Chorus 2.3. EUGENE MCMAHAN'-Choriis 2.3.4: Mixetl Chorus 2.3.4: Delta Theta 4: Bible Club 4: Golf Letterman 3.4. DAN lvlACKEY-Home Room Vice-pres. 2: Band 2.3.4: Senior Play 4: All School Play 2.3.4: Tbespians 4: N.l:.L. 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 3.4: Cbeniixtry Club 3: Camera Cltib 4: Boys' State 3. WE'VE WON AGAIN! Seniors proudly pointing out Enid High's gleaming land well-filledl trophy case to sightseers, Cl. to r.J Carol Griesel, Joe Maupin, Bill States, Dixie Ingham and Dorothy Drennan. ,ng rg, 'Dx -17' Q' Q"' 1,1 Q...- 1 4-Z 5, -6 .Sing TT? .14 V 4 1 1 f 4 -1 Hizii, Enid High Scfaooif lN70iJie iznii firong, To time with ioyizi hefzm' we misc our mngf Swelling to Heaven iomf om' fmzixex ring. Hizii, Enid High .fcivooif Of time wc sing! Hail, 6,412 iflffnjeffy as iz crown 77i'iii'c, Honor, glory, 7X7c'Jer cfm :by xpinz Hizii, ciyniiz' High Sc ,gi Q " 1' f ' K' Lf , . ' A . R A, H gchool! 'ests on thy hrowg Hoff, Enid I-Ifgh School' guide of our youth, love, before thee how, Lead thou thy ehifffrefv on to fight ana' tmth, ie, thy wolf: decfzyg Thee, when death ymwwzom' my others shfzff praise wof, for thee we pray. Heli! Enix! f-figh Schoof, through emffesx cfzzys. SENIORS OF 1954 "Co"'rratu1ations Queen of May," exclaim fl. to r.7 Bob Stewart, Patty McCoy, Roger Franz, Mary Bouchard and Wade Arnoli to lovely Donna Hughes. ROSIFMARY MAHAFI lSYfClttr1S 35 Palette Cl ib 3.45 Pres, 45 Brav- etres 234: les Copains 45 O' lnhoma Honor Srcietv 25 Student Council 2.3.45 Home Fc Club 45 Sec. 45 Camera Club 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 45 Art Award 4. IIMMIE VTANSPILLD-Delta 'lheta 45 Si Anna Phi 4, LLYZAETTfI ANN MARSLI XLI--Class Vice-pres. 2: Hcme- Room l res. 35 Vice-fres. 25 Sec. 35 Quill Magazine Staff 45 Senior Editor 45 Quill Vifeckly Stall 45 Page Ore Ifdittr 45 All School Plav 2.35 Thesf pians 3,45 Vice-pres, 45 Girls' State 35 Debate Letterman 253545 Grade School Repriter 45 Quill Reporter 345 Bravettes 2.3545 La Iunta 35 N.F.l.. 2.3545 Oklabrma Hen r Sizcictv 2.3545 Chemistry Club 45 Viee-pres. 45 Student Council 45 lourialism Club 45 UNESCO 45 Seniir Play 45 Aquaette Queen Candidate 45 N.Ii.L, Sneaker of I-louse 45 N.F.L. Outstanding Representative 45 N.F.L. Scholarship Awazd 35 American Legion Contest 3,45 Iunior Town Meeting of Air 4. BILL MARTfNfSi Anna Phi 4, IOE MAUPINfQuill Magarine Stall' 45 Activity Ofifce 45 Chemistry Club 45 Bible Club 4. BRUCE MEDLEY-fHome Room Pres. 45 Vice-pres. 35 Delta Theta 45 Vice-pres. 45 Basketball Letterman 3.45 Student Ceuntzl 35 Si Anna Phi 45 Pres. 45 May Queen Attendant 4. MARILYN MEEK-D. E. Club 4. DOUG MI ESE--Band 2,3.45 All School Plav 45 Delta Theta 3.45 La Iunta 35 N.F.L. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3,45 Si Anna Phi 45 Camera Club 45 Treas, 4. LOVA MI'RRITTfChorus 2.3545 Mixetl Chorus 3.45 Quill Weekly Staff 45 All School Play 25 Brznetres 345 Quill Oflicc 45 Iournalism Club 45 Grade School Reporter 45 Quill Rep rter 4. RICHARD MERRITT -Orchestra 23,45 Band 2.3,45 D, O. Club 35 Si Anna Phi 3. MAIEL MlCHAEL4Hr me Room Sec. 45 Chorus 253.45 Mixed Chorus 253.45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2.3545 Clremistry Club 45 Pres. 45 Hcme Le Club 45 Oklahfma Honor Seciety 4. TRAVIS MILES-fClass Vice-pres. 3,45 Quill Magazive Staff 45 Assist- ant Editor 45 Weekly Stal? 45 Sports Editor 45 Quill Re'1or'er 345 Bible Club 3.45 Iournalism Club 45 Pres. 45 Si Anna Phi 35 Student Council 25 Grade Schoil Reporter 45 Home Room Pres. 25 Vice- pres. 2.3. BOB MlLLERfHome Room Vice-I-res. 25 Mixerl Chorus 253,45 Chorus 2,3545 Bible Club 3. CALVIN MILLTR-Bible Club 2. DELORIES fMITCHELLj BOERNIlRfPalttie Club 3,45 Student Council 2. VIOLA MITCHELLfHome Room Vice-pres. 45 Orchestra 253,45 Pres. 45 Band 2.45 All State Symphony 2,3545 Vergilian Club 31 Treas, 35 Quill Office 45 Oklahoma Honor Societv 3545 Chemistry Club 45 Treas, 45 Student Council 45 lournalifm Club 45 Bible Club 35 Reporter 35 Quill Reporter 4, BETTY MONGOLDfDelta Theta 45 Bravettes 2,3545 Library Club 2,3545 Vice-pres. 45 Si Anna Phi 45 Future Nurses Club 45 Sec, 4. BFRNARD OSCAR QBUDDYJ MONGOLDfDelra Theta 45 Si Anna Phi 45 Chemistry Club 35 Quill Reporter 35 Iournalism Club 45 Chorus 2.3.45 Mixed Chorus 2.3545 Chorus Queen Attendant 4. SAW MOOD4Orchestra 45 Band 253,45 All School Play 25 Thespians 45 Fiotball Manager 3,45 Track Manager 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Senior Play 4. BUD MOORE P MERVIN MOORE-Orchestra 253,45 Sec. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 2.3.4. IOE MORRISf-Basketball Letterman 45 Band 253,45 Exchange Club Boy of Month 45 Quill Reporter 45 Bible Club 45 Reporter 45 N.l7.L, 4. REX MOSS-Delta Theta 3: Chemistry 3. BILL MOXLEYfBand 2.3,4g Vice-pres. 45 Delta Theta 3,45 Treas. 45 Si Anna Phi 45 Basketball Letterman 354. IOSEPHINE MURIE-Home Room Sec. 45 Chorus 25 Bravcttes 253,45 La Iunra 45 Reporter 45 Chemistry Club 45 Iournalism Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Palette 3545 National Art Honor Society 35 Quill Re- porter 4, DOROTHY MURRAY-Chortls 253545 Mixed Chorus 3545 Bible Club 45 Legionettes 3,45 Treas. 35 Bravettes 45 Senior Play 4. DAYMOND MYERS-Home Room Vice-pres. 2.45 Palette Club 45 Football Letterman 2,35 Baseball Letterman 354. MARY LYNN NAVE SENIORS OF 1954 SUE NEHRlNGfOllice Assistant 43 Bravettes 43 Library Club 43 Home Ec Club 43 Bible Club 3.4. IYLAINE NEILL-Class Pres. 3.43 Home Room Sec, 23 Quill Maga- zine Staff 43 All School Plzv 2.43 Thespians 43 Iunior Town Meet- ing of Air 43 Girls' State 33 Debate Letterman 33 Bravettes 2,343 N.I5.L. 2.3,43 Vice-pres, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2.3.43 Chetn- istry Club 43 Sec, 43 Student Council 3,43 W'inner State Voice of Democracv Contest 4. MARGARET NEILSON-Hi me Room Pres. 43 Vice-pres. 2.33 Quill Magazine Stall 43 Quill VV:-ekly Staff 43 Aquaettes 2.3,43 Treas. 43 Girls' Swimming Team 43 Quill Reporter 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Girls' State Alternate 33 Y-Teens 43 Hcme Fc Club 43 Iournalism Club 43 Oklahoma Honor Societv 2,33 Quill Olhce 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 Treas. 43 Les Copains 43 Sec, 43 Vice-pres, 4. HARRY NELSON- fl3ancl 3.43 N.l7.L. 3,43 Debate Letterman 3. XV'LLlAM NENVKIRK Printing Club 3. TOMMY NEXVTONffChcmistry Club 43 Machine Shop 2,3.4. GFORGA NICHOLSffQuill Magazine Stall' 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 Ac- tivity Oilice 43 Library Club 3.43 Legionettes 233,43 Home Ec Club 43 Drum Calwtain 4. GAYTHA NOAH- Chorus 3.43 Bravettex 2. ZLLLA MARIE NORTH -Thespians 43 Bravettes 43 N.Ii.L. 2.3.43 Y-Teens 43 4-H Club 2.3.41 Viverl Chorus 4. LRISD OBERLENDER-Babel 2.33 Delta Theta 43 Si Anna Phi 4. CTRITA OLlVERfCilass Reporter 33 Home Room Pres. 2: Sec. 233 Treas. 2.33 Aquaetres 2,3,43 Girls' Swimming Team 23 Palette Club 2.33 National Art Society 23 Student Council 33 D, O. Club 343 Sec.-Treas. 3,43 Bravettes 2.3 43 Auuaetle Queen Attenrlant 4, D!X'E LEE ORLEANS-D. E, Club 4. P.-XTWCIA fORRELLj GRIMES IO ANN OSBORNE-Orchestra 43 Banal 2.3.43 All State Band Clinic 33 Chemistry Club 4. IA VENA PARK-Home Rorm Pres. 2,33 Sec. 23 Orchestra 3,41 Bantl 2,3,43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Assistant Editor 43 Quill XVeek- lx' Stall 43 Page Two Editor 43 All School Play 2.33 Tlespians 3.4: Senior Representative 43 Girls' State 33 Governor 33 Girls' Nation 3: Grarle School Reporter 43 Stage Band 43 Quill Oilice 43 N,F.L. 2.3.43 Sec. 43 Oklahoma Honor Societv 43 Chernistrv Club 31 Iournalism Club 43 N.I3.l.. Scholarship Award 43 Student Council 23 Senior Plzn' 4. BOB PARKER- Chemistry Club 43 Bible Club 4. ILRRY PARRISI-In-Chorus 3.43 Mixerl Chtrus 3.43 Delta Theta 43 Cklahoma Honor Societv 23 Chorus Oueen Attenclant 4. BILL PA'I'RlCKf'fBancl 2.3,43 All Sclvvl Plav. 2.43 Office A'sistant 43 N.F.L. 343 Stage Banrl 43 Senior Play 4. LOIS PATZKOVVSKI-Librarv Club 43 Bible Club 3. BONNIE I'AUTSCHf Librari' Club 2.3.43 Pres. 43 Oltlaht ma Honcr Society 23 Bible Club 3. RONALD PETTY-Band 2,3,43 Thespians 43 N.If.L. 3,43 Library Club 3,43 Bible Club 33 D. Clab 43 Debate 3,43 lnnior Town Nieeting of Air 4. CONNIE PINKSTON- Banrl 2343 All School Play, 3,43 Thespians 343 Pres. 43 La Iunta 3,43 Sec. 33 Band Queen Attendant 43 N.l7.L. 43 Home Room Sec. 3.43 Treas. 2. IRANK POE-!D. O, Club 43 Si Anna Pl.i 4. DlX'E LEE PORTER'-Chorus 2.33 Quill Magazine Stall 43 Activity Oilice 4. ALVIN RAY l'OSEYfHome Room Pres 23 D. O. Club 3,43 Vice- pres. 4, TIJXVARD I'OSLICKfBanrI 2,3.43 Office Assistant 43 Oklahoma Honor Societv 33 Si Ann Phi 43 Bible Club 43 Baseball 3.4. GEORGE PRATT Home Room Vice-pres. 2,43 All School Play 23 Football 3. JONNA PROVOSTffHome Room Sec. 23 Chorus 2,3,43 Mixetl Chorus 43 Librarian 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Bravettes 2,3.43 Aetixity Ollicc 3.43 lournalism Club 43 Home I'c Club 4. Joining in a gab fest on the front stairs are: fl. to r.l Patty Garber, Jerry Pyle, Conni Klingman, Travis Miles and Chris Hartline. SENIORS OF 1954 Enid I-ligh's Bee Hive of Activity-the Activity oificel Helping customer Dick Geis, are Cl. to r.J, Geis, and 'lbusy bees" Jonna Provost, Bill Johnston, Barbara Turner, LeRoy Barnes and Jackie Teague. IERRY PYLEf'Honie Room Pres. 43 Quill Magazine Staff 43 All School Play 33 Thespians 43 Quill Ollice 43 Physics Club 33 Chem- istry Club 43 Iournalism Club 43 Senior Play 43 Quill Reporter 4. MARSHALL RATHBUNW -Chorus 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 2,3,43 Delta Theta 43 Si Anna Phi 43 Chemistry Club 3. SANDRA RECORDfOrchestra 2,3,43 Band 2,3,43 Home Ec Club 43 liuture Nurses Club 4. BUDDY REED Home Room Vice-pres. 33 Printing Club 3, BETTIE ANN RINEHART-Bravettes 2,3,43 Chemistry Club 3, ANITA ROBERTSYChorus 23 Oklahoma Honor Society 33 Chem- istry Club 43 Bible Club 3. BRUCE ROBERTSfl-lome Room Sec 23 Orlice Assistant 43 N.E.L. 43 Bible Club 3.43 Palette Club 43 Football Letterman 4. IERRY ROBERTSfBible Club 23 Machine Shop 2,3,4. TOMI ANN ROBINSONfHome Room Pres. 23 Vice-pres. 23 Cheer- leader 3,43 Bravettes 2,3,43 Library Club 23 lournalism Club 43 Home Ec Club 43 Palette Club 3,43 Eootball Queen Attendant 4. ALVIN ROELSE- Bible Club 4. BARBARA IANE ROOSf'Home Room Sec.-Tre.-as. 33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Organization Editor 43 Quill Weekly Stal? 43 Editor 43 Grade School Reporter 3,43 Quill Reporter 3,43 Bravettes 2,3,43 La junta 33 Quill Ollice 43 Library Club 3,43 Reporter 3,43 Vice- pres. 43 Student Council 43 Iournalism Club 43 Camera Club 43 Y-Teens 43 Senior Plav 43 Delviolav Sweetheart Attendant 43 Aquaette Queen Atteudzint 4. l MERlLYN RUDKIN---Home Room Sec.-Trcas, 33 intramural Girls' Basketball Winner 2,33 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Senior Editor 43 Quill Wt-t-kly Staff 43 Page Three Editor 43 Palette Cub 43 Grade Sehool Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 3,43 Bravettes 2,3,43 Les Copains 43 Quill Ollice 43 Library Club 43 Iournalism Club 4. STIPLLA SAEGERfQuill Magazine Stakf 43 Bravcttes 2,43 Activity Oll'ce 43 Bible Club 23 Y-Teens 3. SYLVIA SAMPSON-Band 2,3,43 All School Play 23 Otlice Assistant 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Student Council 23 Bible Club 3.4. BETTY fSANDERSONl SPARKS TERRY SCI-lALEfOi'l'ice Assistant 43 Si Anna Phi 4. TOMMY SEALEfSi Anna Phi 43 Baseball Letterman 3,43 Palette Club 4. CAROLE SEARSffHeme Rcctn Treas. 23 Chorus 43 Mixed Chorus 43 Bravettes 23,43 La Iunta 33 Library Club 3,43 Legionettes 2,3,43 Pres. 33 Vice-pres. 33 Sec, 3. RAY SEARSfBand 2,3.43 Chemistry Club l. HELEN Sl-llERS4Chorus 2,3,43 Quill Iviagazine Staff 43 Sophomore Editor 43 Quill Weekly Stall' 43 Page Three Editor 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 3,43 Make-up Editor 43 Bravettes 23 Quill Ollice 43 lournalism Club 43 Bible Club 3. ALICE SHlPl.EYfChorus 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 43 Bravettes 33 La lunta 4. SHIRLEY SIDWELL- Chorus 233,43 Student Council 23 Home Ee Club 43 Bravettes 2. DALE SIMMONS -FEA, 23 D. O. 3,4. EDGAR SIMON-Chorus 43 Mixed Chorus 43 D. E. Club 4. DUANE SlMPSONfDelta Tlicta 43 Si Anna Phi 43 Machine Shop 2,33 Vice-pres. 3. IUANITA SKARKYfl-lome Room Pres. 23 Ollice Assistant 43 Brav- ettes 2.3,43 Mav Queen Attendant 43 Student Council 2,43 Sports- manship Awardi 33 Intramural Girls' Basketball Wilmer 33 Aquaette Queen Candidate 43 Spring Sports Queen 4. VELMA QKRATZERj SKINNER-D. E. Club 33 Home Ec Club 4 RUTH ANN SLACKfl-lome Room Vice-pres. 33 Baud 2,3,43 All School Play .43 Delta Theta 43 See. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2. SENIORS OF 1954 DLLLA SLOAN 'Home Room Vice-pres. 23 Sec. 33 Chorus 2,3,43 Iiravettes 2,33 D, Club 43 Sec. 4. BETTY ROSI2 SMITHfC.A.A. 23 D. O. Club 3.43 Reporter 43 Y-Teens 2. PATTY fl-IICKSQ SMITH-fHonte Room Vice-pres. 33 Bantl 23 All School Play 23 Library Club 3. SHIRLEY SMITH-f All School Play 33 La Iunta 33 Chemistry Club 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 3. BOB SNOVVDEN4Home Room Pres. 2,33 Orchestra 3,43 Bantl 2.3.43 Pres. 43 La junta 43 Pres, 43 May Queen Attentlant 43 Stutlent Council 3. PIfCvCY SOlfCEK!Home Room Sec,-Treas. 2,33 Chorus 3.43 Mixetl Chorus 43 Band 43 Quill XVeekly Stall' 43 Quill Reporter 4: Palette Clttb 33 Bravettes 23 Quill Othce 43 journalism Club 43 Senior Plav 4. MANNY SPAlDfN.F.L, 4. S HIRLEY STACY-Bravettes 2,3,43 I.ibrary Clttb 43 Ilome lie Clttb 4. NORMA STAHL---Quill XVeeklv Stall 43 All School Play 2.43 Quill Ollice 43 Iournalism Club 43 Y-Teens 43 Legionettes 2.3.43 Senior Play 43 Quill Reporter 43 Intramural Girls' Basketball XVin- ner 2,3,4. BOB STIQXVART -Delta Theta 43 Si Anna Phi 43 Iottrnalism Club 4. MARCIE S'IiRA'IiTONfCl1orus 23 Bible Club 3. bt1'l'l'Y ANNE STROIKI5 Chorus 2. MARY LOU TAI'T--Quill Xveekly Stall 43 All School Play 43 Aqua- ettes 43 Cratle School Reporter 43 Quill Reporter 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 Reporter 43 La Iunta 3,43 Quill Oiiicc 43 journalism Club 43 Y-Teens 43 Palette Club 43 Quill Magazine Stall 4, TOM TALLEYf-Home Room Pres. 2,3,43 Quill Magazine Stall' 43 Delta Theta 43 Vice-pres. 43 Basketball 2,3.43 Golf Letterman 2.3,43 Vergilian Club 3.43 Pres, 3,43 Vice-pres. 3,43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,3,43 May Herald 4. lACKlI:' TEAGUE?Quill Magazine Stall' 43 Oilice Assistant 33 Bravettes 43 Activity Ollice 43 Library Club 3,43 Home lic Club 43 Legioncttes 2.3,4. DAN TEURMAN--Mixed Chorus 43 Librarian 43 Chorus 4. RONNIE TI-IOlN4fHotne Room Vice-pres. 33 Physics Club 3. MARILYN TREKIQLL' Girls' Swimming Team 33 Bible Club 4. IOY TRIPPfQuill Magazine Stall 43 Activity Ollice 43 Intratnural Cirls' Basketball XVinner 4. BARBARA TURNER- Quill Magazine Staff 43 OH-ice Assistant 43 Bravettes 43 Activity Olliee 43 Library Club 3.43 Home Ilc Club 43 Legioncttes 2.3,43 Intramural Girls' Basketball Vtlinner 2,3. IDl1l.ORIiS f'l'L5RNIiRj STOREY-Home Ec Club 4, IOYCI2 UNRUHfChorus 2,3,43 Bravcttes 43 Bible Club 3,43 Legionf ettes 2.3.43 Senior Play 4. ILXYANDA VOGT -Home Ee Club 4. BRLICI2 NVATSONfBand 2,3. BRUCE NVIiBBfHome Rootn Vice-pres. 23 All School Plat' 21 D. O. Club 4. IVIICKEY XVIfBBIfRgCliorus 2.3,43 Mixetl Chorus 2,3,4: See. 41 Chorus Queen Attentlant 43 Aquaettes 2,3,43 Olliee Assistant 43 Aquaette Qtteen Candidate 43 May Queen Attentlant 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 La Iunta 3,4. XYILMA XVEBFR-All School Play 43 Aquaetres 43 Oiliee Assistant 43 Bravettes 2.3.43 Iournalism Club 43 Home Iic Club 4. JACK XYELCHfHome Room See.ATreas. 43 Palette Club 43 Basket- ball Letterman 3.43 Track Letterman 3,43 May Queen Attendant 43 Basketball Captain 4. "That Old Gang of Mine!" Going to be missing those good times in the cafeteria are, tl. to r.l Richard Dixon, Joan Allen, Josie Murie, Luella Williamson, Gary Benson, Frances Gammon, Jerry Jehlicka istand- ingl Barbara Roos, Dick Godschalk and Elbert Goodwin. SENIORS OF 1954 Cookies, Coke and Conversation are the ingredients of the Librarians' annual Teachers' Tea. il. to r.l Miss Katherine Bales, D. Bruce Selby, Mrs. Lois Vance, Sandy Jones, Bonnie Pautsch, Ann Henneke and Barbara Roos. SAM WES'I'fHome Room Treas. 23 D. O. Club 3,43 Pres. 4. RONNIE WHEELER-Home Room Vice-pres. 23 Sec. 33 N.F.L, 43 Chemistry Club 43 Iournalism Club 43 Palette Club 43 Football Manager 33 Football Letterman 4. IOHN WHlTE7Bil7le Club 43 Palette 4. IIMMIE XVHlTLOCKf Printing Club 3. CELIA XVIANCKO-Home Room Vice-pres. 43 Sec.ATreas. 23 Quill XVeekly Staff 43 Bravettes 2,3,43 Quill Orlice 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3,43 Iournalism Club 43 Home Ec Club 43 Quill Reporter 4. LUELLA YVILLIAMSON- -All School Play 2,43 Senior Play 43 Thes- pians 43 Palette Club 3,43 Treas. 43 National Art Honor Society 3,43 Legionettes 23 Bravettes 2,3,43 La Iunta 3,43 N.F.l.. 43 Iournalism Club 4: Y-Teens 43 Art Award 4. SANDRA XVll.SONfClass Sec. 33 Home Room Vice-pres. 33 Sec. 23 Quill Magazine Staff 43 Quill Weekly Staff 43 All School Play 23.43 Aquaettes 3,43 Girls' Swimming Team 43 Thespians 3,43 Aquaette Queen Candidate 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Girls' State Alternate 33 Bravettes 2,3,43 Pres. 43 N.F.L. 3,43 Iournalism Club 43 Y-Teens 43 Senior Play 43 Quill Reporter 4. MARILYN WlTHERSfHome Room Vice-pres, 23 Band 2,3,4g Girls' Swimming Team 33 Baud Queen Attendant 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2,43 Home Ee Club 4. DONNA WOFFORD BOB WUERFLEIN- Home Room Pres, 31 Vice-pres. 43 Band 2,3,4, Chemistry Club 43 Bible Club 43 Senior Play 4. IOANN QYATESj BREWERfChorus 2,3,43 Oklahoma Honor Societv 2,3,43 D.E. Club 4, ' l.l.OYD YOUNG Chorus 2.3.43 Mixed Chorus 2,3.43 Delta Theta 43 Bible Club 33 Si Anna Phi 4. Future I-Iomemakers of America, leaming' the art of fine cookery are: il. to r.5 Jackie Lindsay, Ann Earn- gst, Barbara Holden, Joy Ann Edwards and Nancy onner. Emo I-lion SCHOOL 69 V19 Q14 dll wal., !'Extra, extra, read all about it. Famous senator from Oklahoma to speak at Madi- son Square Garden today!" Gosh, this sounds interesting, think I'l1 buy a paper and take a gander. Vllell, if it isn't a fellow graduate of '54-Liz llflarsball, woman senator! It's been almost twenty years since I've seen her. I think I'll pay her a visit. Look, her speech has just started. She picked a very good subject, "Let's Bring Back the Good Ole' Days." Now that her speech is over, I'll go back- stage and talk over old times. since I have know what Hllderilyn, it's been so long seen you that I really don't to say." L "And Liz, I never dreamed that you would become a famed woman senator and from good ole' state, to boot!I' "After all these years, Nlerilyn, I still wear that class ring so that I won't forget our class of 54. See, here it is on my charm bracelet! Ya know, I was just looking it over today when I noticed a little lamp on the emblem. I really didn't know it was ever there. It reminds me of Aladdin's lamp, see?" "I'll rub and just see for fun if it is. Why look, Liz, small puffs of smoke seem to be coming from it." i'Merilyn, look 21 "XVhat do you wishes are my command." . ' .l" gLI1lL. wish, Nlistress? Your "XVell dlerilyn, you brought him to us, so you make a wishf' "There is one thing that I have wished for since '54, and that is to see all our ole' gang once again. Genie, give us a magic earpet to see the world." "Your wish is granted, here you are!" Vxlow, what colors, pink and purple! Are ya ready Liz? Then "Rovin' Rug" take us to our class of '54! 'iSay this country seems familiar. No wonder it's Oklahoma and thereis Enid! Dear ole' EHS here we come." "Liz, this school sure has changed through the years, How modern and spread out this building looks. And look at that swell stadium. Quite an improvement on that wooden one of ours back in 'Self' i'Outdoor swimming pools for warm weather!" Let's go inside and see how changed everything is." "People, people, everywhere but ne'er a familiar face. Wlell, I'll be a class ghost of '54. Look Merilyn, there's Barbara Turner, lackie Teague and lonna Provost in front of that theater. I wonder what they're cloingil' -BY- MERILYN RUDKIN AND ELIZABETH MARSHALL "That's what you get for not reading the theater page, Liz. They happen to be the foremost drama critics of the New York Times, and they're on their way to the new play From I'Iither to Yon starring the new rage of Broadway, ferry Pyle. Playing op- posite him is the glamorous star of stage and screen, Conni Pinkszonf' i'Thank you Louella Parson, but I'm hungry." Letys go to that Italian restaurant across the street. It's so dark in here, I can't see. Oh no, there's Red Dixon. I always knew he would own his own restaurant. This place really has atmosphere complete with gypsy violinists. Mervin Moore and Inrry Ernrnert are the handsome trouba- dorsf' "Look, Liz, there's the popular socialites, Rosemary Mabaffey, Christine Hartline, Anne Headlee and Berna ld Blakey. They took pointers from the movie, "I-low to IVIarry a hfiillionairei' to heart." "Say look down therel Wlonder whatis going on? Looks like a bunch of people hopping around! It's the cross country pogo stick raceg and look, Merilyn, it's Eddie Coblrnia, Frank Doty, Fred Oberlander and Bruce Irlfebb. "Look at all the posters everywhere, I VVorld D see it. I hear that I'Vade Arnold is pitching for the Yanks with Paul Day, lldanny Spaid and Tirn Holden in the backlield for the Bums." 'iShazam and here we are in the nation's capital. Letis go visit our classmate, Lalfena Park, ambassador to Limhurgerl A musical show has even been written about her, 'Call Me 2l29'." "Liz, let's listen to a session of Congress. I hear that Dick McKnigbt and Dave Cbamplin are debating a vital issue on the senate floor, 'Should Boys VVear Make-up?' "XNhile we're here, Merilyn, let's go visit the pentagon. Don't those men with all those decorations look familiar? Why its Gary Benson, Dayrnond Myers and Bill Gag. I knew they'd distinguish themselves ever since those high school days when they joined the National Guardfl i wonder what goes? Vxlhy it's the Series! I wish we had time to Go "Let's get out of here before they sign us up, Liz." Up, up, and away. magic palm and carry us to that vagabond paradise, I-Iawaii. XVatch outl Is it bird or Superman? Why neither one, itis two jet pilots. Sam Westiancl Bob Wuerflein, trying to break the sound bar- rier. Maybe they wonit break the sound, but they'll break my eardnim. "VVell, here we are among the sheltering palms and cocoanuts. Look at those Iovelies parading up and down the beach. It must be the annual "Miss Universe" contest. Patty Garber, Tomi Robinson, Sue Ellis, Carolyn Fronterbonse and Sandy Wilson really give meaning to a sarong. Oh no, look at those men with a tape measure. Who would be more perfect for judging this con- test than the mathematics professors of MIT Doug Meese, Dick Godscbalk and Gary Foster. "I wonder why everyone is looking in the ocean? Why it's Buddy Mangold, Elbert Goodwin and Rooky Dykes beginning their daring trip by life raft to San Francisco Remember all the trips they made for Boy Scouts during high school? Wlell, aloha, I-Iawaiilu "XVell. look who I see sitting behind a sign reading Principal Ronald Petty. I al- ways knew if he kept on being so interested in school, he would eventually go all out and be the head of EHS." 'iThe secretaries are different too! loan Allen and Conni Klingrnan just couldn't keep away from those typewriters, so they decided to stay at EHS and make the best ef itf' "Let's take a look at the indoor swimming classes. Well, if it isn't Ann Earnest and iwarg Neilson. As you know Marg has been named the world's greatest diver by the New York Times, of which the famous Travis Miles is editor. Marg and Ann have a traveling Aquacade now on tour in Eu- rope. Those belonging to the club are the eld fishes themselves, some Aquaettes of '54, Pat Fairchild, Beverly Ball, Indy Cromwell, lanie Franks, Barbara Holden, lackie Lind- Taft, Mickey Ifvebber and Ifvilma Ifveber, all still as charming as ever." 'Gosh, I'm getting hungry! What do you say we go to the cafe-I mean the automat. Put in a quarter, out comes your favorite meal complete with chlorphyll mints in case cf onions. Liz, I'm finished. I-low about you?" say, Ccrita Oliver, llflary Lou "Same here. Merilyn. Let's go visit room 219. Oh. 110, look who I see hobbling around-but still that same old smile'-Mr. Gott. I guess several really took that phrase, 'There'Il always be another year' to heart. Look who's got the choice seats in the house --Alvin Posey, Nate Franke, I. C. Danaby, Bob Crandall, Calvin Miller, lim Whitlock, and lerry Kemp. I really feel for these kids." "Well, so much for EI-IS. We l'llllSt leave now and say 'Good-bye' to our Alma Mater." "South of the border, here we come. The Continued on Page 76 'ri 1.i Qui .... Mmzzsiq 06 the gfzi e U 70 This Copy Cm, of ANN EARNEST PATTY GARBER The Quill was printed by The E niol Events Publishing Company D Northwest Olelubomffs Largest Commercial Printing Plant . Creanve Pnnnng since 1893 . Phones 215-216 1 L 1 A Llust a simple little affair with a few close friendsln This statement began the chain of events that caused the Banks family to realize what every American family gees through when their only daughter marries. The three-act comedy, "Father of the Bride," by Caroline Francke, based on the book by Edward Streeter, was presented the eighth day cf April by the senior class under the direction of Mrs. Una Lee Voigt. The play opens as Mr. Banks QRooky Dykes, discovers that one of the vague young men he has seen about the house is soon to become his son-in-law. Kay fEliza- beth Nlarshallj surprises the whole family, Mrs. Banks fsue Heisermanb, Ben Banks Gerry Pylej, and Tommy Banks fDan Mackeyfj, by announcing her engagement to Buckley Dunstan, played by Victor Hayes. Disruption follows as disagreement arises about the size of the wedding and the choice of guxsts. Civil war is declared in the family as each member tries to include his own friends. This causes Mr. Banks' secretary, Miss Bellamy Qloy Ann Edwardsj, who is working on the invitations, to approach a nervous breakdown. A professional caterer is called in, a professional florist and furniture mover, dress makers and the whole bewil- dering procession so familiar on such oc- casions begins to take over. In a fit of temper Kay calls off the weclding, but, of course, the lovers' quarrel is patched up. At last the great day arrives with much confusion, and Mr. Banks finally realizes that his daughter is getting what she wants. As the curtain falls, Kay and her Dad enter the church, she says to him, and he agrees, "Let's knock 'em deadlu The cast for the play includes: Mr. Banks, Rooky Dykes, Nirs. Banks, Sue Heiserman, Kay Banks, Elizabeth Marshall, Ben Banks. lerry Pyle, Tommy Banks, Dan Mackey, Buckley Dunstan, Victor Hayes, Buzz Tay- lor, Bill Patrick, Peggy Swift, Belva Clark, Delilah. Norma Stahl, Miss Bellamy, Ioy Ann Edwards, Mr. Massoula, Cecil Bundy, Ioe, Sam Mood, Mrs. Pulitzki, Kathy Gates, Blackie, Doug Meese, Pete, E. R Andrew, Tim's Man, Ronald Petty, Tim's helpers, Ronnie Wheeler and Bill McDaniel. The Seniors also helping to produce their play were student director, Connie Klingman and Dan Mackey, stage managers, George Pratt and Leonard Latta, promoters, Elaine Neill and Bonneta Bearclsley, scenery, Mr. Lou Sherman, electrician, Bob Clift, sound technician, George Pratt, properties, Mona Durham, Carol Griesel, Beverly Ball, Frances Gammon, B.rlha Lou:ks, loyc: Uuruh and Dorothy Murray, costumes, Io Anne Hart. Luella Williamson, Ma1'y Lou Taft, Zella Nlarie Noixh, Iackie Lindsay and Anne Headlee, make-up, Mary Bouchard, Beth McCaleb, Beverly Diener, Wilma Weber and Indy Cromwell, advertisement, Barbara Roos, Bruce Hinson and LaVena Park, busi- ness managers, Dave Champlin, Bill DeBusk aztd Bill Iohnstcn, and programs, Dave Champlin. The usherettes for the play were Anne Kendall, Jenna Provost, Ann Earnest, Patty Carber, Ca'ol Scars, Della Dwyer, Dixie lnghm, Pat Fairchild, Patty McCoy, Nlickey VVebber, Barbara Turner, Iackie Teague, Mary Deel, Delores Butler, Florine Chri:man. Dixie Orleans, Peggy Soucek and hflarilyn Meek. 4 -u----- K- ----- ---- i Enid Typewriter Company 1 Ui1cfe.1uf0'f Hdgencyi' l A Sofa' on terms wi b fogu mrmthfy fmyrrients A New Portable Typewriters of all M, kcs A Sam Payne-Don Milburn-lim Fogleson A 210 West Broadwfy Phone 882 xxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxx 5 l 1.5 I ffl. 5-v 1451- IVA., Q an 9 suop mi -1-., lu.. 4- if . A V., 'lyy I W 2, 5 ,J lc x., fr' f l.. 1: Sim . 1 3? l w jr 2 s Qs.. SENIOR PLAY I pprr lrll' I'mllx1cuu1x Skull gcu mum gn-nr fl. to r,l wlamllug lu Annu Hurt. lwlnnn l5.1rlmm, Carol tim-sul. Bllllvllll BL-urrlxluv. l.m-frnarrl Laila: wanted: Crmlxic - Klmgmzm l511rlm1u'a1 Rum, Mun' licmclmglnl. Uppfr rzylfz: lmnl lhzlu-.xrxaxl ll. ln r.j Doug lxlww, Kathy Clancy, Clccxl Bllllllf. Sam Mood. Bill Paxtrlck. l.cun:ml Laxtlu. f:1'lIl1'Vl."fl.' lirxulj' m ln-.nc lor lltv ClH1l'L'll arc: Honky Dvkus, Mr. llnulu. lilizulmutll Nlurslmll. Kay liamlu. ffnzlfr rrglvl: Yicuwr lllyw. l'lm'lalcy Unlmwlm. grown. l5li7:1lmL'tl1 Nlurxllall. lmrinlc. an' l'1u lxlisslul wulzlmg Louplc. Lou-rr left: Posxng for Bridal picrurc arc: ll. to nj Icrry Pyle, Sue Hciscrman. Roukv Dykcs, Belva Clarlq. Hilsnlnctlu Marshall. Vic lflux cs, lox' Kzlwnnls' xcutcnl: Kutlw Carts. Lower ngbr: Izngrossed an one of thc play's many mixups are: Il. to r.j Rocky Dykes, larry Pyle. Sue Hciscrman, Ioy Edwards. 1 ' l ' 72 1111151uxxxnnnxxxxmxxxxmxmxx Cromwell Press Serving Enid and Northwest Oklahoma Since 1919 in PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPIVIENT ADDING MACHINES Spirit and Stencil Duplicators First National Bank Building Phone 6561 and l379 Q I. List? Cieosiwisii. E.H.S. 1917 xnxxxnxmxxxxxxxxxxnmnxxxnxnn 1111xmxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsnuxxu l Antrim Lumber Company Sign A' Am' Sign nf REDSUUARI of Quality . .- Service Phone 224 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma invtwxyxyxexxggy--1--1----1-1 fats Ti-:r QUIl.l Nlacxz Nl made -4BY- IUDY CROMWELL A hush falls over the eleven hundred students gathered in the education building as the familiar strains of 'iAmeriea the Beautiful" are played to the advance of the colors. The students, led in the flag salute by Student Body President Dick McKnight, repeat the Plainsmen's Creed and sing "Hail Enid High Schoolfl then hear the reading of the scriptures. All join in the I.ord's Prayer, and sing Ulf l Have VVounded Any Soul Today . . . U Thus the students of Enid High School begin a typical assembly. The school year l953-54 saw fourteen assemblies Billed with variety, entertainment and interest. The assembly committee was composed of faculty members Miss Pat Armould, Miss Ruth Moore, lvlrs. Delyt: Poindexter, lVIrs. Una Voigt and lVIr. Perry lVIcCoy. and student council members Io Anne I-Iart, Sally Caldwell, Elaine Neill and lvlargaret Luhr. Mary Deel served as song leader, Sally Caldwell as pianist, and the two upper class presidents, junior Bill Arlmey and senior Vic Hayes, as Hag bearers. The opening assembly of the year fea- tured fifteen Vance Air Base instrumental- ists who entertained with song and dance. The second assembly, a student talent show. was worthy of any TV program, the high- lights we'll remember are joe Morris's corner solo "Sugar Bluesf' magician Bill Patricks tricks, the duets by jerry Pinkerton and Vance Peak, the songs of Patsy I-Iathoot, and the readings by Iody I-Iart and I.aVena Park. For the hrst time in many years, a teachers' assembly was given, the students learned that lVIr. Hemphill plays a mighty smooth corner, that Miss IVIorrow sings as well as she directs, and that Mr. Myers has musical talents as shown in his Hpiano- loguef' Miss Bales cartooned some teachers, and Mrs. Poindexter held a quiz on teachers. The Travelogue assembly followed next with the three seniors who had been in Europe the summer before, Sally Caldwell. Dick Geis and Vic Hayes, telling of their experiences. Three senior boys, Rooky Dykes, Bill McDaniel and jerry Pyle, gave a skit on their car trip over the Western states, and Ann Vx7hite, recently returned fri m Mex- ico, sang some Spanish songs she learnxd there. Ginnie and Carl Geis followed with a Spanish tango. The Christmas assembly came next in line with Dick McKnight narrating the Christmas story. The art department con- tributed seven unusual paintings of the nativity scene, while the girls' chorus. with the boys' quartet, furnished the music. "The Other Wise Manu was given by Melvin Semrad. And, of course, Santa Claus Keeton finished olf the program by handing Ollt candy to all. One of the IHOSI popular assemblies of the year was that put on by the Oklahoma A. and M. lVlen's Clee clubg the young men held a contented audience for an hour and a half with songs like Cool Vfater, Shadrack, Around the Corner, VVimoweh and Blue Mtioii. February 5, the date of the basketball assembly, saw Queen Christine I-lartlin-2 serenaded by Vance Peak and Bob Dundas: then Roger Eranz impersonating Coach Paul Geymann. The coach in his dreams saw the game with Capitol Hill played by ten girls frem the gym classes in modern dance style. Then the re1l Coach Geymann ad- dressed the students and introduced th: team. A patriotic program was the them: of the chorus assembly presented February 10, The program included No Nlan Is An Island, Vllhere in the VVorld But in America, This ls My Country, America Our Heritage and Battle I-Iymn of the Republic. Genetics, or being well-born, was the sub- ject of a speech given by Dean Clifford Shirley Febru1u'y 26, The well-known Phil- l'ps professor spoke with the students about how important genetics is. UI-Iitler tried to preduce a race of super men by using the laws of genetics. Wfe can use these same principles to produce a better race, only using a better method4Christianity'lf stated Dean Shirley. The March 12 assembly was enjoyed by all who like good band music. The poppy 37 piece 45th Division Military Band, di- rected by Miibiirn E. Carey, played a variety ef numbers. iniluding marches, eve-rtures and novelties. Two EI-IS students and bandsmtn. Richard Merritt and David Hemphill, are members of this orcanization. The speech assembly, nar' ated by Connie Pinkston and Rooky Dykes, illustrated the Helds associated with speech, dancing, music, acting and speaking. We'll remcmber the ballet uBlack Swan" as danced by lkflargaret Luhr, the Champlin-McKnightidebate on the question of boys wearing make-up, jerry Pinkertonls A'Secret Love," and the preview of the senior play, The assembly closed with Coach Paul Cveymann awarding the letterjackets to the nine basketball lettefmen. April Eoolis Day saw the newly-organized Stage Band performingfbut no one was fooled when they heard the strains of Moonlight Serenade, Tenderly, or Stardust --this band could really "make with the musicul In addition to the several popular tunes, there were some featured attractionsg Vance Peak singing September Song and The Saints Go lVIarching In. Gregg Bond doing a hilarious take-off on Dragnet, and the playing of a German band. The Phillipian Choristers, directed by Morris Poaster, presented a program April 27 composed of sacred anthems, spirituals and novelty and popular numbers. Some We Continued on Page 9.3 l4Q 2 cn, 'ki if .""" JR' ll W. Ca 7 f 4? a--- 2 'f' -, , , , M L,- , a ., . 3 , " S- , Ak .. . , A D zifigm V X . 15 s 1 gif - ff if - b 'lg Q -4? a x A up H -r 1 w ' :tp L' l c1.'41?Q L 'A ' , Q-u,-V-m"4 v l .A ' W ,W . 4 SR :lg lf' 2 f,i5,,5 ' gli!! L V, QQ! The sands of time have sifted through the hour-glass. It is the year 2000: everyone seems to be looking over Past accomplish- ments and happenings, so I think I'll just glance through it. I-Immmm-looks inter- esting. Wlhatls this on the tirrt page! A clipping? junior Class unlofz Haut qlass -arf SUE HEISERMAN AND IUDY CROMWELL Vvhy this looks like Bill Athey and jerry Pinkerton, the president and vice-president ef the junior class of 54. My, how theylve changed! And there is Iudy Grove, secretary, Pat Dennis, treasurer, and Emagene jenkins, reporter. They seem to be deep in thought about something. f 5 5 E KNAPP ADVERTISING COMPANY E I E Qlncorporatedj : I I I I E . . . 5 : Outdoor Advertising Service : l E iKTZIl'0blgh0,'lf the Somlvwestl' E f f E a f E 3f7 Etst Princeton Enid, Oklahoma I 4 I f E : I I L---------------------------- numx:xxxxnxnxxxxxnuxxxsxnxxnnud 1 l 4 Turning the yellowed pages, I Find a list of the V754 honor roll. The juniors must liave been pretty smart, back in those days, Bert for Betty jo Albright, Carol Bowers, Bl1CllL'I','C2ll'CJl Cashion, Buddy Champlin, Karen Crowley, IVIarilyn Fraizer, Charles Gasaway, Carolyn I-Iardesty, Deanna Hud- son, Emagene jenkins. Phillip jones, Louise Lavicky. Carolyn IVluir, Robert lvlurray, Pauline Newkirk, Bob O'Brien, johnnie G'Neill, Patty Phillips, Charles Ranck, Paul Rempel. Edna Smith, Allie Steers, Terry Torbett. Mai'tha Unruh, janet Wever and Linda Willianis appear there. And lookl I-Iere is a write-up on the all- school play, 'Change of Heart," in which twentyfhve juniors participated. I seem to recall that lVlike Nicolson had one of the leading roles. The juniors put on a class play that year. It was the first in some years, Forty-Hve juniors participated in the production, "Ga- briel Blow Your Horn." Yes. herels a pic- ture of Kent Corey as Babe and Karen Crowley, who had the lead. Bert Bucher was one junior really inter- ested in speech work, he helped narrate the movie 'ilfnid City Schools in Action" that year in addition to playing a big part in the school radio broadcasts. VVith Hfty-three in chorus, thirty-seven .,, . .., .. . - . , . ,N-W Y., Y , in band. and eight in orchestra it seems the juniors were also quite musically in- clined. Ol-ll Here is a picture of jerry Pinkerten and Vance Peak who entertained us so well with their singing. Ben l-larrison, one junior journalist, was elected president of the Oklahoma lnterscho- lastic Press Association that year, for the l954-l955 season. with Pat Phillips. Carol Gashion, lo Ellen Barnes and Pat Dennis helping his campaign at the OIPA spring conference. iviarch 8, at the University of Oklahoma. of athle'ics. Look at this picture of the '54 football stjuadl Seventeen of the boys juniors, and seven of them letteredl Basket- ball. too. had juniors represented on the team: eight bovs played, and two lettered. ln addition. three managers, Charles Ranck, Phil jones and lim Reim were juniors. The juniors evidentlv had their share are Phil Wloolwine brought fame to his class as he won first place honors in weight- lifting in the YNICA annual sports festival. which covers the territory of Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana and in the state AAU contest held in Tulsa. Here are the pictures of the baseball and track boys: nine juniors are pictured in basef ball. and eight in track. But let's not leave the girls out of the sports sceneg the Girls' Athletic Association had seven juniors. and the Aquaette picture and story shows that nene of the girls were juniors. The business world wonlt suffer when the juniors graduate. VVith the DE and DO classes enrolling thirteen juniors this year. Ther are: XN'illis Babb, Paul Grizzle,'lim iNlcGinnis. lack Posey, lvan Smith, jerry Cone. Lawrence George, VVally Krause, Gene Kurz, Bill Vickers. jack Wz1lke1', Mars' Louise Blanchard, Barbara Burdick and Garv Bloom. junior Class It looks as though the government wonit again locked to be kept and remembered in do too badly either. Look at this picturel Ctllcli Years' Here are thirteen juniors who were Student Council members. Here are the new juniors entered after the junior picture was taken, A lot of them have become good friends of mine. Here is Eddie Patterson, Gene Hakel. Carolyn Cole, Mary Lou Skouby. Ruth Baker, janell XVooten, johnny Thompson, lames H. Gungoll, Bonnie Breckenridge, Robert Hamen, Sam Bobbitt. lX4ike Doremus, Robert Fitzsim- mons, Tommy Perkins. I'd forgotten how busy the N54 junior class wasg I'll bet they really kept their class sponsors Nliss ivloyer. lvirs. Spencer and hdr. Nlevers on their toes all year. Wlell the scrapbook is closed, and thc memories of that wonderful year are once The Enid Morning News Hill! The Enid Daily Eagle Illllllfjflflll by The Enid Publishing Company 5xxxxxxxxxsmxxsxxxnnxnxxxsnx 49504 fr if - 5 CONGRATULATIONS in f g E to qxnnsiiiionc I : 'IL i nuns' E E Enid High School Graduates E g EASON Ou. COMPANY g E ENID, OKLAHOMA E j EASE ON WITH EASON 5 4---------------.....--...--.--.-.------.-------.----.-.---. 76 nxxxnxannxxxxxxxnxxnuxxxxxxx PARRISH 6' MURPHY Be Sure . . . Insure with Lee and ME. general lnsarances Sarety Bonds GD Enid, Oklahoma 501 W. Maine Phone 661 xxxxnxnxmxnxnxxxxxxxxxmxmxxn mxnuxxxxxxxxxxnxxxmxxgnxxxxn Congratulations to :hu graduating Class Of ,54 Qs F. W. Woolworth Company xxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsnxxxxx Long Ago and Far Away Continued from Page 69 land of the gay senoritas and . . . Barhara Arnold, Donna Barney, Bonetta Beardsley, Irene Beatty and Loretta Boling at the most famous night-spot in Mexico City, the Tortilla Terraces, doing the Chihuahua Creep and the Iuarez Waddle to the twangs ef 'Take-It-Away' Leon Latta and his Rust- lers of the Range, Dangerous Don Atkin- son, Cripple Creek Charlie fBradley, that isj, Wild Bill Davenport, Del Rio Don Grenz and Lorado LeRoy Barnes. "Whats that down there? It couldn't be camelslu "No, it's the famous llama ranch of Richard Harman, Ronnie lllfheeler, Bad Moore and Bill DeBush. Remember how they always wanted to own a cattle ranch in lVIontanaP I guess they got tired of cows. "Let's park the carpet here beside this tree and see what the jungle is like. I-lark, whatls that noise? Letis hide, Liz, it may be licadhuntersl" 'lOh no, do you see what I see? It's Dick Boyer leading a safari in quest of the rare zenothaloin, in other words, the yellow but- terfly! Accompanying him are lim Adkins, Leo Balh, loe Flaming and Bah Miller, re- search experts for the Ionesonian Institute." "I-lello, you all. VVe're on an expedition to find the members of our class of '54, I-Iave you seen any of that gang?" Russell Fromholz, "just down the trail David Giltner and Bruce Medley are drilling for their 1,000th oil well." "XNell, itls time to he on our way again, adios, amigoslh "Allons a Parisl Oh, I forgot, Liz, you canlt speak French. But for your beneht I said, 'Letls go to Parisf I love Paris any time of the year." "Especially in the springtime. just look at the Horal vendors on the street corners. Vllhich reminds me, let's go buy some of the exotic French perfume. What is this? Ah, the strains of 'Save De Bone' enlightens me wee ears and I know that ravishing music belongs to none other than David Hemphill and his Flea-bitten Five, Richard lllerritt, loe Morris, Bill Davis, Sam Clarke and Boh Hill. 'il guess theylre here on their world tour. Remember how good they were in our high SCITOOI flaZC?I! "Say Nferilyn, look in the window of that shop, 'Les I-Iabites d'Edouai'ds.l That name docs sound familiar. Oh yea, Ioy Ann Edwards, our old journalism buddy. And look, the annual Parisian fashion show is just starting. Letls go in and have a peck at tlte fashions of Paris. Look at those Riviera fashions. Some chicks modeling, huh? Our pals of 154, Dixie Ingham, Anne Kendall, Patty lllcCoy, Sandra lones and Miss Paris of 1974 herself, Donna Hughes, with her attendants loie Marie and Norma Hobson." "The French Riviera, millionaires, and romance! VVhat are we waiting for, Nlerilyn? I hear that lVIonte Carlo is now owned by Charles Foster because he broke the bankl 'I4Hli Quni. Maofxznsin It seems that Charles developed a system with the aid of the slide rule in his algebra class. Look at the people lose their moneyg but those three seem to be winningl Itls Betty Langford, Gloria Killian and Marietta Gary. They really have been in the money ever since they invented wrinkle proof skin cream." 'Tm hungry, Liz. Let's go eat at the famous Three Nlusketeers Club, owned by those smart second-year Frenchnien of '54, Mary Bouchard and Darrell Fowlerf' "Well, look who is sitting with the petite French ballarina Arleta Howard-the one and only ferry Parrish, American corre- spondent in Parisfi "Garconl Bring us . . . Say, there's Cecil Bundy. I-le makes a good waiter after all the experience he had being in the Senior Play. And here ccmes the floor show. Num- ber one billing is the worl:l's greatest magic- ian of all times, Bill Patricle, and his assist- ants, Sae Nehring and Mary Catherine Coonrodf' "lVIerilyn, herels the best one of all . . . cur two EI-IS comedians, Homer Mitcham and lee Maupin, and their rendition of 'Take Our I-Iandsg We Are Strangers at Paris Dict-'." "VVoops Liz, here's where I take a break to watch my favorite true-to-life mystery, Nagbet. Listen. 'l'm I-Iowday and hels Doo- dayl we work in horseside. We saw a su- spicious character sneak from the bleachers and head for a barred window. Our job- see that he gets a bum tip from our phony racing formll I-low-de-doo-deell'." "Oh, yes, all the world knows about this famous program, as it is produced and directed by one of our gangs at EHS, Lova lllerritt, Sylvia Sampson, Iaanita Skarky, Rath Ann Slack, Sandra Record and Marilyn Vlfithers. This show stars lohnny White as 'I-Iowday' and Ray Sears as 'Dooday' with Terry Schale as narrator." "Boy, youre really up on the events. Letls go to the Louvre and see what we can find. Good, we're just in time for the main tour. Look whols our guide, Dan Mackey. Let's walk through the halls and corridors and see if . . . Well, here's someone doing a barn in tempera. It looks like-it is- C. Sears. You can guess her first name: she always does it this way on all her draw- ings. She is the one who made the scrub- stroke popular. There's the famous com- mercial artist Tommy Scale giving lectures while on tour here in Paris and lean Corry, famous portrait artistfl "Nloulin Rouge, here we come. Have you ever seen girls kick so high? Why it's Betty Crandall, Dorothy Drennan, Mary Cross and Size Collins. I guess those high school gym classes really made them limber. HNOW, it's time to leave Paris. but waitl . . . there is Delores Mitchell-Boerner, Kay Iantz-Boaz, lo Ann Yates-Brewer, Delores Turner - Storey, Betty Brogdon - Rutledge, Phyllis Rathhan-Allen, Donna Lawver- Skinner and lldartha Cholcher-Carter taking tours while they're here on location for the movie, 'We Love Paris., "Au revoir, Paris. But Liz, look at that Continued on Page 81 X V a if . 2 pu CID' i ,- av iv C7 sv C7 V7 ' 4 E JUNIOR PLAY CAST . . . "GABRIEL, BLOW YOUR HORN" l'ppr-1: il. to r.i Top. Alan Livingston. llaul Rempel. MillOl1 Andrews. hits. Delyte Poindexter fdirectorl. Kent Corey, Ben Harrison. Larry Long. Bcttom: Ierric Pinkerton. Io lillen Barnes. Karen Crowley, Pat Phillips. Camilla XVoods, Carol Shelp. Burmm left iinserti Congratulations are in order as dominant Karen Crowley decides that Love is better than ever. Left to right, standing: Paul Rempel, Alan Livingston, Camilla NYootls. Ben Harrisong Seated: Larrv Long, Io Ellen Barnes. lerrie Pinkerton. Milton Andrews and Karen Crowlev. I-lzllbzllirs fl. to r.i Carol Shelp, Pat Phillips 'and Kent Corey added much spice to the iunior play. I Hqaizfziei w out ofznn Camilla Veoodsg Eleanor. Ierrie Pinltertong hfiildred. lo Ellen Barnesg Pete, Alan Liv- +BY? MARY BOUCHARD Ierry YViiltins. and the stage managers were Richard Gott. Emagene Ienkins. Pat Dennis. "Gabriel, Blow Your l'-iornf' a piav written by Xyilliani Ellis iones and chosen bv the iunior class as their three-act cometh: prof duction. was a roaring success with Kent Cores' raising the lead as Gabriel Penning- ton. a lull bills' mountaineer. After mans' nights of tiring practice. the actual pi-emi. tation took place Tuesday. Niarch 2. in the education building at 8 pan. XVitli the able assistance of hirs. Delyte Poindexter, the junior class play held its attentive audience for almost two hours of fun-packed laughter. lxaren Crowley played the part of the doniineering old maid exceptionally well. Not to be outdone, however, was Ben l-larri- sou who brought life to the role of a determined young man in love. Larrx' Long characterized the role of the suave' young man in love's neverfending triangle to its fullest. The cast included. Gabriel. Kent Gorevg Zerusia. Pat Phillipsg Daisy Nine, Kay Daileyg hfiiss Thelma, Karen Crowleyg Janet, ingston: Frank. Paul Rempeig l-larold. Larry Longg Nir. Brown. lviilton Andrewsg l-lerb. Ben l-iarrison. The production staff included Pat Bond, student director, and l..:u'ry l'iarmon. assist- ant student director. The 'publicitv commit- tee was headed by Kas' Dailey. with mem- bers of the committee Pat Dennis. lviary Donnell. Coleen Anson. Iohn Rempel. Carolyn Cole, Bonnie Breclsinridge and Niargaret Luhr. hialse-up was in charge of Barbara Wliilcins, Patty Brogden, Deleta lvleGugin and hiars' Helen Callas. while Gloria l.oomis aided with the stage furnishings. lane Carey headed the costume crew with co-worliers Slli1'lL'V Smith. Terri' Tor- bett and lim Brown. while properties were in charge of Carol Gashion. Ruth Baker. Carolyn iviuir and Carolyn Boyer. Stand-ins were Larry Harmon and Rosetta Hoyle. and Deanna Spickelmier and Caro- lyn l-lardesty were in charge of the pro- grams and tickets. The curtain and lights were handled by Indy Grove and Bill Aches: The prompters were io Albright and Ruth Goodwin. After such a long list of names one can readilv see wht' team work is so essential in the producingiof a play. and how important each erson's job is. Thi? afternoon of the play. Carol Shelp. who was to play the part of Daisy Niae. became ill. Thanks to Kay Dailey. the show went on, according to tradition. and the part of Daisy hfiae went as smooth as though Carol had played the part herself. The play itself told of ianet's romance with l-lerb. whom she had met at college, and after the real plot unfolded lane-t's Aunt Thelma went back to her old flame. l-ierbis father. Gabe, an old seasoned mountaineer. was in charge of hiiss Thelma's summer cabin in the mountains outside Ashville. North Carolina. The whole evening was full of wise cracks and excitement. and the cast and the production staff did a marvelous job to make "Gabriel Blow Your I-Torn" one of El-lS's best Plays. -sf' r A se S' ' a, Ever since the beginning of Enid High School there have always been Sophomores . . . bless their little hearts! These are the "little" people who, on that fateful day of September, invade the extreme privacy of the upper-classmen and the peaceful atmos- phere of the hallowed halls of EHS. They are a tribe of wild-eyed, energetic individ- uals, overflowing with joyous anticipation and bewlderment, destined to be of the mischievous variety, and the very soul of school spirit that lies within the student Sophomore Class SOPHOMORE STORY -isr- ANN EARNEST AND HELEN SHIERS Sometimes.. Sophomores.. are.. the.. nicest things that happen to high schools. They are born with a little bit of angelshine about them and although it wears thin sometimes. there is always enough left to lasso your heart-even when they are the loudest when you are thinking, the quietest at a game, and the laziest during study hall, Sophomores can be sweeter Cand badderj than anyone else in the whole world. They can jitter around, and stomp, and make funny noises that frazzle your nerves. yet body. just when you open your mouth, they i sxxxsixxxx"'-""""""""""-""""""""'" ""' ' 1 E CONGRATULATIONS . . . SENIORS OF "54" E E See us for: E E 0 Storm Sash and Screens 9 Built-in Cabinets to Your E E 0 Quality Mill Work Specifications I 1 0 Autornobi'e Glass 9 Fixtures E E 0 lVlirio:s 9 Lyon Metal Kitchen Cabinets E 4 v 2 Enid Planing Mill Company Q : 404 South Independence Phones l82-lO37 : E fjlflore Than 50 Kurs in 'Business in Ervin, OKLAHKDAIA E : 4 ..-----------.------.-------.------------.---.--------------.1 stand there with that special look in their eyes. Sophoniores are innocence in assembly, a nerve-racking nuisance, and just a noisy bundle of mischief. God borrows from many creatures to make Sophomores. He uses the song of a bird, the squeal of a pig, the stubbornness of a mule, the antics of a monkey, the spry- ness of a grasshopper, the curiosity of a cat, the speed of a gazelle, the slyness of a fox, and, to top it all off, I-Ie adds the mentality of a Senior. Sophomores like sympathetic teachers, snap subjects, assemblies, study hall, good grades, lunch hour, and holidays. They donlt care so much for homework, inconsiderate teachers. after-school study, upper-classmen Cespecially Seniorsj, exams, and rocks like geometry. history, and foreign languages. Wlho else can cause you more grief, joy, irritation. satisfaction, embarrassment, and genuine delight than this combination of Satan and St. Peter. They can disrupt your school, your dignity-spend your time, and your temper-then just when your patience is ready to , crack, their sunshine peeks through, and you've lost again! "little" people were led bv J Enid Highs Floyd Skarky, their president, and his associates, Charlene Hicks, vice-presidentq Gregg Bond, secretary, Sandra Caldwell, , , f .- , LYYWY treasurerg and hflerlene Duckworth, reporter. Assisting the class efhcers were the efh- rient Student Council members, Ray Asfahl. Sandia Ca'dwell. MCl'l.'llC Duckworth, Rose Etta Durbin. Charlene Hicks, Earl Needles, Dempsey Roten and Hugh Simmons. ln spite of the usual discouragement and all-around hard times of the '53-'54 term, thirty-live Sophomores made the Oklahoma Honor Society. They were Ray Asfahl, Dick Autry, Sandy Barris. Marilyn Bell, Wade Chambers, Xvilla Jean Cook, H. L. Crites, David Dance, Barbara De Lisle. Pat Driever, Bob Dundas. Rose Etta Durbin, Carol Franks, Jerry Erisk, Marilyn Giles. Joe Hume, Lynn Jobe, Kay Kaufman, Kay Mei- bergen. Dean Montgomery, Earl Wayne Needles, Ralph Myers, Betty Lu Oakley, Donald James O'Neill. Elaine Palecek. Jean Pearson. Marilyn Patten, David Russell, Dick Scarritt. Cinda Siler, Floyd Skarky, Barbara Smith. Mary Edith Taylor. Tommy Thomason and David Werner. The All-School Play, "Change of Heart." was a big success with the aid of the more dramatically ambitious Sophomores. Sandy Barris. Connie Fisher, Elaine Palecek. Cinda Siler and Tommy Thomason. The class picture featured above was taken in the latter part of Dctober, thus a few new members of the Sophomores are missing. These new students of EHS are Gail Hen- derson. Judith Lang, Dorothy Lansden. Bar- bara Oliver. Patricia Perkens, Delores Rey- nolds. Albert Rockwell, Williani Russell, Barbara Smith, Niary Katherine Taylor. Larry Wlilliams and Bob Zimmerman. On May' ll, the Sophomores presented the final assembly of the year, entitled "Sophomoronics" or "They'll Do It Every Time." Mrs. Delyte Poindexter was in charge of the complete program which con- sisted of two portions. The first half por- Sophomore Class trayed the "Life of a Sophomore" in story and song. while a one-act play. "Sugar and Spice." was presented in the second half. "Sugar and Spice." starring Sandy Barris, Ronald Graham, Ann Hayes. Bob Holcomb and Rose lvlary Jurgins, proved that more boys are caught by sugar than vinegar. Floyd Skarky, president of the Sophomore class, acted as the master of ceremonies throughout the entire performance. Thus it was . . . we have the Sophomore class of '54 passing in review and in judg- ment of their faults and their achievements. VVe have attempted to present them in the way and in the estimation of the upper- classmen. who have benefitted from their antics and in some ways have been aggra' vatecl by them. However, we shall give them the credit for which they deserve and sav that Enid Highs Sophomore class of '54 have brought about exceptional changes in our school, Cat least it looks lived inlj "For better or for pxxxuxmnnxuxxsxmxxxnnuxxxxxxx worse, we of EHS take thee-and welcome thee as the new Juniors of '55." -tflnn and Helen. The above article was based on Arthur Godfreys Columbia recording of Alan Berks Hlvlmt IJ a Girly, and 'ilvlnat Is 11 Boy?" arranged by Alec Wilder and con- ducted by Mitchell Miller. l xxxxxnxxxxxnnxxxnnnnxxxnnnn- i J Congratulations, J Seniors! l 0 l l S. H. KRESS 6' CO. -----1-1-1-1--mnxmxxx-xuyxyx-xy ' I f I I I ' ' . . 0 I E ET1ld,.S Preferred Building Materzal Stores E 5 5 7 I I I I r ' ' 9 4 I I l l 1 I. gc 0:iMj.P'XA,'N y 5 f I E 228 E. Randolph 212 E. Maine E 5 E xxxnxusxxxxxxxxxxx-xxxx smnxxmnxxxnnxxxmxxxmnxxxxx WILL WIN YOU! Ask For SQNNY GY BREAD 4 Kg 'Ziff :fx 15'-N H I sv S2 .as xxx THE QUu.i. Mixcaziue ITS FLAVOR D chest a Q --mi VIOLA MITCHELL Enid I-Iighls newly organized orchestra, under the direction ef G. A. Hemphill and the assistance of Iames Brauninger. elected officers: Viola Mitcllell, senior. presidentg Carol Bowers. junior, vice-presidentg and Nlervin Nloore, senior, secretary, to handle business for the group. For the first time in nearly ten years. this forty-five piece organization presented a spring concert, which proved a success, and will become an annual afTair at EI-IS. hlembers of the orchestra have been kept quite busy this year. They participated in the annual Northwest Oklahoma Mtisic Clinic sponsored by Phillips Universityg sent six members. Carol Bowers, Nlarilyn Patten, Virginia Nlerritt, Helen Iackson, Robert lvlurray and Viola Nlitchell to the University of Oklahoma to audition for the All State' Symphony in February. Among several new undertakings this year was the exchange trip with Ponca City and Bartlesville with Guy Frazier Harrison as guest conductor. Also for the first time this year, members purchased blue sweaters. and each senior received a five-inch HE." Enid High was also represented at dis- trict, state and tri-state contests bv a string quartet and several soloists besides the full orchestra. Twelve seniors are members of the or- ganization, These are: Sandra Record, David Hemphill. Io Ann Osborne, Nancy Conner, Richard IVIerritt. Dick Boyer, Bob Snowden. Sam Nlood, LaVena Park and Kathy Gates from the band, and Ivfervin Nloore and Viola Mitche-ll in the string section. . To Mr. and Mrs. Enid OCCXISIKJIIHIIY IIT EITC hllstlc of OIII' CY'CI'yKIa!' school affairs, we forget who it is that has given so generously of time and effort in order to give us the fine facilities that we have here in El-IS. Vklithout your willing- ness to help us and to stand behind us completely, Nlr. and Nlrs. Enid, we could not have accomplished nearly so much this year as we have. These are the reasons that we take this opportunity to express to you Ulll' SIITCCYCSE tllanks. 11111xnxxxxsmymynxxxxxxgnumuxx1an1nxxxxmxxxxxxxxxxgxxxxxxgnxunxxxxxxxxxxxxunmxxxxxxxgggv 5 0R HEATS gnly M gives just the heat YOU need ...... ONLY with a modern GAS range do you get just the precise beat you need. In fact your top burners give you 1001 heats from simmer to full . . . instantly. I I I ,A I I I I I I I I I I '-- .-Qx I I I n n n n 1 4 1 I 4 n 1.2 : 4 gf J ll I , Besides this Flexibility ONLY GAS and lowest cost. So, when vou modernize your kitchen, remember there is no more I I I I I I 1 . 1 . Q ' gives vou fastest cookinv, smokeless broilrncf Q J O U ' I I I I modern cooking appliance than the beautiful I I new automatic GAS ranges. QHLFIHOITIFI IIHTURIIL ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,----,--,--.---------------.----------------------------------------4 ENID HIGH SCHOOL unnnxxxxnxxxnxummmxnnsxxxxx Be College Bound in the Latest Styles from Rose Ann Shop 609 South Monroe Enid xxxxuxnxxxxxxxxxnnxnxxuunnx xnxxnnxxnnxnxxxxxnnxuxxxxxn BEST o' LUCK. SENIORS! Z5 Machine Comp: ny tflflantifarturers of Portable Drilling Er1uiprnenL1 asnnuxxxnxxxxxxxsxxxxnxxxxx xxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Greer Cr Son lfzriety and grocery Store, l'Vhere You Always Get the Best GD 823 West Maine xxxxxnxxnnnxxxxxxxxxxumxxxx xxxxxxxxxxnxxxxmnnnxxumnxnxu v I I , 1 f '-' Q '- 1 ' ' .Xa Ziff' ' zis w. PTI Broadway Eniaps Only Exclusive, Sporting goods Store, Phone 6567 213 West Broadway Long Ago and Far Away Continued from Page 76 mammoth advertisement about the new novel by Helen Shiers, 'My Aunt Lulu.' a sequel to ihfly Cousin Rachelf And who is coming down La Rue de La Pays with her three French poodles lvlimi, Eifi and Si- mone? An old El-IS'er Nancy Conner, thc famous dog-raiser and her two veterinarians, Boh Stewart and Bruce Roberts." "Pip pip, old chap, and we're off to Eng- land. land of tea and crumpets. XNe're just in time for the English open golf tourna- ment. l hear the American feurseme con- sists of Torn Talley, Bill lohnston, Gene lllctllahan and Bill Moxley. just a hop, skip and jump on our magic carpet, and we're at the Winiblettiri tennis meet. Joy Tripp again walks away with top honors as she did at Enid high. "Ye Olde Oddwad Shoppe," owner Squire Rohert Hart. ivierilyn if we're going to find all our old friends, we'd better be on our way. Hey, watch out! Crazy men bicycle drivers. XVhy that was Dicle Gris and Vic Hayes. Nlany people think they're eccentric after earning their first million dollars in the bicycle busi- ness, but we know better. l guess they never forget about their trip while in high school." "Magic carpet, take us to Germany. I've always wanted to come here especially after seeing those films of .Sally Caldwells in our senior year. Listen to all the music, Liz. Let's park the carpet here. NVhv it's a real German band with our own Kathy Gates directing. Giving forth with some real hot Dixie land jazz are, lo Anne Oshornr, Harry Nelson, Sam lllooa' and Ed Poslick. Also, .Mary Deals vocalizing with a lot of that good old southern charmf' 'iVVell, off we go and this time to Switz- erland. Have you ever seen such high moun- tains? Sure a lot different from 'those Okla- homa hillsf Look at the crowd down there. Why there's our old friend, Bruce Hinson, the Hal Boyle of the Associated Press. Say Bruce. what's happening? Wherove you two been? Today Lloyd Hard, Ierry Iehlicka and Roger Franz, world famous mountainclimb- ers, are attempting to conquer the hlatter- horn." "l'm tired, Liz, let's spend the night in this lovely Swiss chalet. Why, Marian Brezina is the owner. Let's see who's regis- tered. Sally Caldwell, the Liberace of the 7035, I knew the practice she received playing for the chorus would pay off. And here's Belva Clark's name. She started the international blue blood by snagging the richest man on the continent, Trash Khan." "VVake up, Nlerilyn, it's time to be on our way, and this time our destination is Rome. Look Liz, at those women standing by the Coliseum. Have you ever seen any- thing so stunning? Why it's Beverly Diener and Della Dwyer, posing for the fashion magazine, "Tilt.'l edited by Barhara Roos. Ever since Barbara got a taste of journalism as Quill VVeekly Editor, she couldn't get printers' ink Olll' of her blood. The rise of this woman to editor of this exclusive maga- zine is indeed fabulous." 81 "Now for a quick jaunt up to the wild land of the Klondike. Ah, here we are. just look at those hombres going wild over them-thar bits of gold. I just can't tell who that he-man is with all that grime of this place on his face. But that smile tells me. Yes, it's lVor1h Clark and his faithful assist- ants E. R. Andrew, Eldon Dittrneyer, I. C. Gorton and lames Howard. "You know, Liz, l've heard a lot about these saloons during a gold rush. Let's see how they operate. Strains of 'There Ain't No Gold No ivlorei are coming from Dan- gerous Dan lacleson's joint across the way. Let's go in." i'And just look-here comes the chorus line-Erail Frannie Garnrnnrz, jumpin' lady Hart, Stompin' Shirley Stacy, Gorgeous Gt-orga Nichols, and star of the show, Dia- mond Dixie Orleans. And that gal at the bar-some chick. Luscious Lou Holley and look at that crowd of "gold diggers" around her. Bruce Watson, Max Tindell, O. V. Larimer, Louis Lavicley, William Legate, Gary Lentz and Frank Poe, up here to stake a claim. "Whats this sign? 'Eskimo pies to make you feel young againf Vvhy it's Shirley Dees Pie Pan. As you know her heart lies here in the Klondike." "Let's go visit the dark continent Africa and see what mystery is in store for us there. Hear those jungle drums! And just look at that crowd of pygmies' oopin' gookin' and lookin' at that American siren of ul-low Dense Are hdy jungles." Celia lVianclao and her stand-in Peggy Soneelz. just where is the hero of the movie Liz? Ah here he comes now. Boh Snowllen and what a herol "VVhat do we see here. An American missionary teaching natives of the Congo. lt's Beth lWcCaleh, lva Britton and along with them is Dr. Elaine Neill, medical doc- tor for this part of Africa. "Say Nierilyn, have you heard about the f'mous boa constrictor charmer, George Pratt? There he is now playing the Creep and look at that reptile slither. Huis really gone all right and no wonder, he's probably looking at that bunch of jungle explorers plowing through the weeds. the famous jungle explorer, Mona Durham and her fabulous c1'ew of monkey huntresses, Donna llfvogorzl, Ioyce Unruh, Marilyn Trekell, Norma Stahl, Betty Mangold, Bertha Loucles and Dorothy Murray, hunting des- perately for their prey. Ah, here is Roy Little, plowing through with tedious steps getting some ideas for his newest brain storm, 'I Bled 3 Dropsf a gory ta'e ef how he encountered with a sharp knife while skinning an enormous ant, from Lnella llfilliamsorzis "Wt-e Wittle Wiggly XVanch." i'But you know, Liz. Africa is not all jungle. The magic carpet has brought us to the thriving metropolis of Kenya. Say, lvierilyn. l feel in the mood for fun. Let's sfo to that Ritz night club across the street "Tropicana" XVell, I'll be, it's owned by Doris Hawkins. And there's limrnie Hayter serving as head bouncer. I see the chief attraction is a juggling act by Karolyn Continued on Page 82 82 Long Ago and Far Away Continued from Page 81 Endxley and Raezella Hermanski. "Say, Merilyn, this is the place where they welcome newcomers by a special song sun gby torchsinger, Bettie Rinehart. lt's like that old time favorite "If I Knew You Were Comin' l'd Have Baked a Cakegi' only just changed a little to "lf l Knew You VVere Comin' l'd Have Milked a Snakeln Quite appropriate for this place, huh? "I see by Kenya's paper "Monkey Mur- mursfl edited by Zella Marie North and Dixie Porter, that a Safari headed by lohnny Prophet is to arrive here today." "Quite famous this safari, as all are in- volved in the task of pursuing the lost kangaroos that strayed away from Bonnie Pautschlv Kangaroo Kave in Australia! Wal- ter Lnekert, Majel Michael, Barbara Ludwig, Everett McCord, Tommy Newton, Rex Mor.: and Martin McCoy have quite a job, not to say the least of the great woman explorer of Africa, Elaine Livingston." "Say, how did you like that movie 'My Gumbo' f'Mogambo'j? Becky Sills and Della Sloan played striking roles, with Alvin Roelse and ilflarshall Rathhnn, fabulous American starsf' "Geel Wo11lcl11't l like to own a few dia- mond mines around here, or anywhere for that matter! Several of our old pals have a share in these mines. loann McGill, Anita Roberts, Elwanila Vogt, Iimmy Mansfelrl, Betty Stroilae and Stella Saeger own all of the largest mine 'Glittering Grottof Another important mine is the sapphire one owned by Bill Martin, Marilyn Meek, Gaytha Noah, Alice Shipley and Betty Smith. SVhat lucky peoplelu "Remember how smart Shirley Smith was in clear ole' EHS? Well, she is now working with the African Government on the edu- cation of the youth here. She has several assistants working under her. William New- lairle, Margie Stratton, Boh Parker, Shirley Sieiwell, Lois Patzkowslei and Dale Simmons are doing a swell job here." "Yes, and two other Americans, Ed Simon and Duane Simpson, are helping this gov- ernment become more stable." "Oil: we go again, magic carpet, and this time to China. Merilyn, letls ride in a rick- shaw. Yoo hoo. coolie. Why loe Bram, l didn't know you were opening your taxi service here." "l.et's eat there, Liz, at that adorable ori- ental tea room owned by none other than Darla Gurley and Wyilema Howery. Wliile we are here, let's have our tea leaves read to see if any other classmates of '54 are here. 'Little old woman, what do you seef' U "l see Buzz' Kumrnel, H. C. Lahrier and lack Gooilpasture owning a rice paddy from which Quaker Pulied Rice is made. l also see three of your friends, who have started a small revolution in Chinese fashion. No longer is the kimona the national garb since illary Ann Bmne, illartha Carter, Flurine Chrisman and Velma Kratzer- THE QUILL MAGAZINE Skinner have introduced the wearing of blue jeans." "You know l read that just fifty miles away is the famous atomic laboratories. Rohert Ball, lack Carter and Iohn Keeling deserve much credit for their scientific dis- coveries for humanityf, 'iAnd say, don't forget loyce Coleman, Carol Griexel, or Norma Henderson, who received their Ph.D's at the tender age of twenty. "India, land of mystic and enchanting things, here we come. Have you ever seen such a crowd of people? I guess we got here on market clay, when everyone goes bargain hunting." "Lees go to that swami over there and maybe he can tell us what happened to some of our '54 pals. Why Raymond Fred- erick, what are you doing here? Maybe you can help us find our pals of twenty years ngQ "l look into my crystal ball and see Hob Frantz, owner of the largest sugar plantation in the world. Not at all to be out- done is lark Hayter, owner of the largest harem in the world. Each to his own brand of sweets. Inst around the corner my mystic insight tells me you will find Delores Butler. Della Gooclhue and Sue Heirerman dancing in the Cabaret Wow owned by Don Carlton and Vernon Fratzlaef' 1 "Thank you. Raymond, but weld better be on our way, if wt-'re to see all the sights. Merilyn, l heard that Martha Brewer, De- Continiieil on Page 83 ,. ..... --------.----------------11--- ...-.- ----------- ............ ------------------.-----xv , I I : 4 , 4 4 I 4 4 I 1 I , 4 4 The best dressed : I v 4 men cf 54- : I , ' 4 Thats : 4 ' Bill ohnston, ' ' I : Brute Hinson , ' and ' 4 ' ' . 4 : Dave Champlin 4 I : as they consult 4 ' 4 : Ben Thompson 4 4 ' Qfar leftj 4 ' 4 on the latest 4 , 4 men s wear. 4 CAPPS CLOTHES I 4 I I I I I I I I 4 I 4 I I I 4 I I 4 4 I 4 4 I I : fir Ybung Men I I I I I Fff'm'f"g 'in always H PLEASURE A A gg I H0 To Get FULL MEASURE" 'V RANDOLPH at WASHINGTON -i 'QFPMJ IM Mm I I I I I I I I I I I I I DDD, ,Y I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I k!1!!Ii1I!!!!!!!!11YYSYWWSHWW531151HX!!!liltxtxlxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxxxsxxwitxxllxxxxxxxxxxxn ENID HIGH SCHOOL ghqe GV! -M- IACKIE LINDSAY The maestro raised his baton, and for the first time music for dancincf was rovided a P by EI-ISIS own stage band. Gerald A. Hemp- hill. director and s onsor, orvanized it to ra give band members, who wanted it, more evperience in the field of popular music and to provide music for the various school activities. The band is composed of 28 members who come once a week, after school hours, ro practice. Their debut took Place in the boys' gym at the all-school sock hop after the Enid- EI Reno football game. They supplied some "real cool" music for the slow dancers along with the "Bunny I-lop." On April first they presented their as- their cere- sembly with nlvloonlight Serenade" as theme and Gregg Bond as master of monies. Ioe lVIorris was featured on "Star- dusti' with his Cornet, and for contrast Gregg Bond did a novelty take-off on Drag- "Saints Go lvlarching In." Among the popular tunes played were "Jet, From Here to Eternity, Ruby, Laura, and Tenderlyf' VVirh the seniors excluded they played for the Junior-Senior Reception. ' The stage band is composed of Bill Davis. Gates, Robert Murray, Phil Schrock. Hitchcock, Robert Qualls, Don Beck- Y Kathy Tfxfliyl with, Bob Clift and Steve Cowden on the I saxaphones, Ioe Morisis, Doug Meese, Paul Rempel. David Adams, Ierry Wilkins and Ed Poslick, cornets, Richard lvlerritt, I-Iarrv Nelson. Garold Henson. Monte- Jones. Iohn 1 Craig and Charles Lewis, trombonesg Gregg Bond. Nlary I0 Langford and Nlilton An- drews, drumsg Lavena Park, Bill Patrick . and Emagene Icnkins. piano, VValIy Clem- I ents. string bass. and Vance Peak, vocalist. Long Ago and Far Away I C!I7IlfHlll'l1 from Page 82 loin' Cellan, Gai! Craflnn and flrvelln I 83 "Look, Liz. here we are at the beautiful Taj lVIahaI. Have you ever seen anything so breathtaking. This inspires me so much -that I could write a poem." "Why don't you? If anyone in the world could. you are the one. Not many women have received the honor of being professor emeritus of literature at Harvard!" "Our journey must end now, as we re- turn to our places in America. We have had a wonderful time havenit we. Liz?" "XVe sure have, lvlerilyn. And I will never forget this as long as I live. We will keep the memories of our class in our minds forever." i'Our class of yesterday, our citizens of the world today Senior Class of '54!" ---------------------------. Keep in tune with the time- IEWELRY RILEY ATKINSON Watches-Diamonds-jewelry Enid's Onlv Certified VVatchmaker Better Service for Your I'Vntcb . , . . . . 1 7 7 ' net. Vance Peak. vocalist for the band, sang Itremezer discovered and are now mining ' '03 xx' Randolph Enid' 0111211101112 'ISeptember Songi' and led the band on the largest uranium mine in the worldfl V K 111111QCQQQQHQQQHHQQHQQHQQQQ rssxxxxnxxxxxsx5mu111xxx1115111mmxxxxxxxnxxxxuxnuxxxxxxmygunnmx1xx5sxxxxnxxxnxxxxxnnnxnungu 4 4 4 4 I I I : : The Store of Better Ifizfrzex . . . COXWPKIREI 4 4 4 I 5 4 I I 4 . l f , S a Q C o lets , I I I 4 l l I , I 4 S. A. XXIII-NYZCK Co., Inf. 4 I I I f 4 , , . 4 4 North Side of Square Enid, Oklahoma : I 1 I I I I ' fv' 4 V 4 4 4 4 I : 4 I I I . ,, , I : Sam Wilenzick, Ir., S. CY salesman. : : is trying to interest : : Bill lVIcDanieI and Bob Crandall : : in some Hashy new sport shirts. : I I l f I I ' : 4 4 4 4 4 ksxnxxsxsxxssssxxsmxxusussssxxxxsxxsssxixmxssussuxxxsxxsxuuunxsxxxxxxmsxnxxnxxxsusxxxsssxx4 84 mgmxxxxnxxxxnusxxxxxnxxxxxxx Enid Paint and Wallpaper Company Paints and Ari Supplies I25 West Maine Street Phone 445 xxxxuxxuxxannuun-15111111111 xxnxxxxnxuxxxxxxgxxxxxxxxxxx ik 'fob ff. i' ,- -fx 'Sf ,Ho A-s we-I F 4, X520 fairlixwi pn Ns Go V, .53 , "jj, ,I A .... anon vutos ancs JOBBERS H rv"V1 1' TY """""1 Congratulations to the Senior Class! SYRACUSE4The world's Finest rhinaware-made in America, lt's light and thin but strong and gracefully fashioned . . . Match- ings are available for a lifetime. You will Hnd everything from the inexpensive design to rich gold etchings. Every pattern is open stock. 217 N. Grand Phone 269 ispxsxxxsxxsxxxxxsxssxxxsxxx Tung Quai. M.-xoazixr gnlfzamwzals Boys' Intramurals -BY- TRAVIS MILES Lack of interest plagued the boys' intra- mural sports program this year and hnally brought it to a close. Basketball and foot- ball were the only sports in which the com- petition was completed. The 'Big Blue" won the football cham- pionship by going undefeated through an eight-game schedule. The boys composing this team who received individual medals were: Worth Clark, Bill Parsons, Ierry Dorn, Roy Douglas, Bill States, Sam Bobbitt, LeRoy Barnes, Richard Mor1'is, C. Dan- ahy, lack Welcli, Mick Abbott and David Hemphill. The other teams entered Hnished in the following order: XV L T Sparkplugs .... .... 7 I 0 Colts .i,,....... .,.. t' i 2 0 Pigskinners .,.. ,,,, 5 3 0 Red Raiders ..... ..... 3 4 I Teedees ,..,.,, ..,, 3 5 0 Piledrivers ...... , , 2 4 2 Panthers ..., ...,........... , ,, 0 8 0 YViIdcats ,, ,,,..,,,.,,,, .... 0 8 0 The "Big Blue" also came Ullt on top in the Basketball playoffs. Both the football and the basketball teams were from Mrs. Voigt's homeroom. Tim Holden, Rooky Dykes, Bill DeBusk. Manny Spaid, Bob Cliftiand Iohn Rempel made up the winning roundball squad. Following the i'Big Blues' Gffl-0 record were these teams: VV L T , 5 I I Vllasps ,,,,,.,.,,,, Trojans ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 4 3 O Hits and Misses ..... ..., 3 3 I Printers ., ,..,,,,..., ,,i, ,,,. 2 3 2 Hclema Hornets ,,,,..,,,.., 2 5 0 Kirkis Turks ........ .....i. I 4 l Squirrels ,,,.......,..,,,,,,,,,,, 0 5 2 This completed the boysl intramural pro- gram for 1953-54. Although a ping-pong tournament was begun, failure to participate brought it to a halt. C-irls' Intramurals -rar- ANN EARNEST Intramural sports are looked forward to every year by the sports-minded girls of Enid High, for intramurals may be partici- pated in by any girl in school. Girls who don't take physical education may organize their own teams to compete with classes or other teams. The W53-54 Girls' Intramural program got off to a fine start in September with a swimming meet under the direction of Miss Pat Armould. The winners of the meet were ludy Cromwell, Ann Earnest, Naiics' Earnest, Pat Fairchild, Chris Hartline, Marg Neilson and Sandy Vllilsen. In November, the double elimination volleyball tournament was won by the sixth period class when they defeated Shirley D. Ballew's team. The sixth hour team was composed of Beverly Blackwill, captaing Pat Dudley, Deanna Dulick, Lois lesperson. Mary Pace, Lois Pitts, Rosalie Robertson, Stella Saeger and Donna Shaddy. Shirley D. BalIew's team consisted of Marian Brea zina, Mona Durham, Deanna Fisher, Shir-lcv Smith, Norma Stahl, lackie Teague, Barbara Turner and Carolyn Walters. The All-Star team with lean Pearson, captain, Teddy Beneditti, Sandy Caldwell, Kay Coleman, Emma Ruth Goodwin, Carolyn Harclesty, Chiquita Hosey, Greta Lewis, Shirley Smith PICTURE PAGE W, Top left: A sensational scene during the bovs' intramural basketball tournament. Top riglnl: The girls' intramural basketball tournament provided fun and competition for all. Center leflx A center of interest is the volley- hall. Center right: Pat Arm'1uld's swimming class enjoying themselves during a moment of relaxation. l,owe'1 left: There's nothing like a fast game of badminton to take the mind oil home wtrk. l,ou'er right: Exploring the wild blue vonder by way ol' the EHS trampoline is Sharon Keller. llnltrrm left: Six rf tl'e A'ucet'es are shown INl'Cl1C.l'lIlg to take to the w ter. Lelit to right: Sardra Wilson. Nancy Earnest, Chris Hartlire. Ann l"""ef.t, Margaret Neilson and Indy Cromwell, Bottom right: A tennis match between Ruth Mrxss and Pat Innes and Barbara Turner also lost to sixth hour. Basketball, the next intramural sport, rc- ceived a line turnout with eight teams en- tering the competition. Shirley D, Ballewls team championed over fifth period to win the tournament. The winning team con- sisted of Shirley D. Ballew, eaptaing Marian Brezina, Mona Durham, Deanna Fisher, Bertha Loucks, Norma Stahl and Ioy Tripp. The Hfth hour team was made up of Chi- quita Hosey, captaing Carolyn Albright, laneal Allen, Teddy Beneditti, lva Britton, Ruth Ann Cox, Pat Driever, lean Pearson. Sylvia Sampson, lvlargie Stratton and Anita Turner. The badminton, volleyball, basketball and table fClll1lS KOIIITIHITLCIIIS WCYC SUPfl'VlSCfI Miss Lois Haskin with Katy Bunnell, Mil, dred Buschmeyer, Pat Dudley, Kay Ellison, Dixie Ent, Betty Galusha, ludy Grove, Pat Iones, Sharon Kellctr, Arvella Kremeier, Ruth Moss, Donnis Oakley, Mary Pace, Lois Pitts and Delores Wedel ofhciating. 11. 86 TH is QUll.l. M.KGrXZINE wkeie gut mefzica Let's grab a chair and settle down for a quick trip as the Aquaettes of Enid High take us on a tour to visit the high spots of this great country of ours. VVith Io Anne Hart as Uncle Sam pointing the way on a large map of the United States, the Aqua- ettes began their fourth annual water show at 8:00 o'clock on the nights of March 29 and 30. To give us a view of all the Aquaettes swimming together the girls paraded down tllli steps for the Entry, dllhcctcil by A1111 Earnest and Barbara Holden. To the music "This ls My Country" they dived into the water forming a circle centered with a star which broke into two lines at each end of the pool. The lines crossed as the swimmers reached the center of the pool, and turning to the deep out of the water leaving us anxiously waiting end, they were soon climbing -BY7 IANIE FRANKS AND MARGARET NEILSON enjoys a visit to the seashore which was cur next stop. Barbara Holden and Indy Cromwell gracefully slid into the water with a seal dive, followed by Sandra XVilson anal Pat Fairchild with a back dive and lo Ann Templeman and lane Carey with a seal dive. They swam to the shallow end doing the side stroke and crossed with sunnner- saults. Next they formed a circle and left the pool with the back crawl. "Seashore" was directed by Margaret Neilson and Deanna Spickelmier. Next on our agenda was an old American version of Hlazzf' Performing in this skit were Pattv Garber, Pat Fairchild, Deanna Spickelmier and Mary Lou Taft. The Wide Open Spaces is always a favor- ite place of every American citizen. Enter- ing in this act were cowboys, Sandra Wilsoii, ludy Cromwell and Nancy Earnestg horses, Lou Taft, Patty Garber and Ann Hayes. Witli the yell of cowboys Margaret Neilson did a lack-knife into the water and did various strokes to the cactus going into a sumniersault. The cowboys and horses swam to the shallow end executing various stunts and proceeded to kill the snakes, "VK7ide Open Spaces" was directed by Ianie Franks and Nancy Earnest. Uncle Sam's baton now pointed toward Manhattan, and eight dashing beauties under the direction of Emagene Jenkins, Wilma Weber' and Arleta Howard, paraded to the side of the pool where they dived into the water. Going into a fast trudgen stroke they formed two lines and went into a kip and As thev did a sinker and left the dolphin. pool, we noticed the faces of Nancy Earnest, Templeman, Suda Bobbitt, Arleta lo Ann Howard, Barbara Holden, Beverly Ball, Carolyn Vxlalters and Shirley Smith. for dw HFSI act- Deanna Spickelmier, lane Carey and lackie Vxfhat could be more typical of Okla- Traveling to California the tourist always Lindsayg and cactus, Terry Torbett, Mary henna than a football game. As the music L11IS1115HH11H111SIIHitI111HIit1ii1111HQSHHSHHHHHHHKIHQHQQQQQ HHHHHHliillxiiitiiiiiiiiitlitHB 4 4 4 4 4 ' ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL 5 I 5 4 4 4 3 I1 , ' cl SCHOOL OF NURSING f : 4 4 4 4 4 ----- . .. - 4 ' . in . 3 -I 'liifliiQ52,5 4 : Asfffflifsfl School filfffif 4 : Eiiilf .A.,, :., ffsgiff:255552-,.g5:25sg5gzgEgzg5g5gsg32g5g1g5:2:igzgasgigfzagsgl15,5555555ga5355g5ggsg3gz:5geg5g2'1'5g5 if We-f E of Nursing "" 11. Q E A : o fl 'Vg1ggg.jf'fggjjgzsgg23'tags " Wg Complete Clinical and I 4 Q .5if255551225555-55.:agzigigigigigigasgsegfi :si222Ei?,iEiiEi.5i:552i.52i2252 : 1553 g: . . 4 5 I ?'?55f'ff1' f551i1E5 f rfr 255325555 ff 'fiifl "" Laboratory Dlagnosls I j Fife-Proof Building K' f 232552 iirisffiz, 5 -15:1 zz,-1:4 3 ,.515:555,55:5:5:g2:5:'15-454 " ":g:5:j- "'- 131:11-1qs4r::agar:-:515.11::::5: .1-' 1-1-1-arg. 5::fre5:5:5:5:gr5:g:r:5:113:1:r:r:f::.r:r: 2:2:2123?EE1E:ErEfE3E5f3ErErErE5E I Fig I glglgi .g1iagE5fz55 sg iigigfgig 553235 5 E555 235. 1 2 F5 jig ffl i 9 4 : Qi' . rr afiii :z: aiifsf s2E ":" : 4 m5f2i:"::f:'ff::fff:fififffiifffiifim i 3 W : ' i fi i ff' Niohr and Day' 4 ' f l0 S l M ' 5 l:'ifi':'f i3:' g'? Ti f f- "4' 1 . sf-.1 252f25f5Z2i5:'15151372 U K ' 4 ' ' mm Umm Arrcnrlanr - 4 Pl 7000 ' - - :?f??-2:--urs. :1:1:::-M-221:-:f . 2 -. -,-- . -g-:y:sws:-:-e::- 'su .z -.,-4., ::1,,.:.1,:.:: .1 -.,, 1: V, V V. , 2 4 : - V' g 7 I 4 4 l I 4 Q Nurses' Training School : ' O ed l O ". 'd la f . 4 : li H am Pima 5 lVI1ss Tl-uimla Bluurkiz ...... ..... ..... I J :rector of Nurses : : The Miss Dokori-n' Lama ...,. ....., I nflrmfiress : 4 4 4 . - M 'V - 5 S :,-: Q VVVV i,,,., I nfirneircss : Baptist General Convention RS Wm Timm I 4 4 ' .- . 4 , of OKLAHOMA ..f1jj'i!1zzt.ons. n I . . . . . 4 4 Phillips University ..... ...,................... E md, Olilalwnlll , T. . LACKEY, E I S -T , . .' . : B XUUHIU6 cnemry rgajurcr University Hospital ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.... Oklahoma City, OlClHl1OI'l'l21 : : lOE R' BAKER, Adml"l5Udt0V St. Anthonv's l-lospntal. ....... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma : l . : Central State Hospital.. ..............,........ Nofmflll, Olil21l'l0mfl : 4 4 4 .-smxesmnnnmnxuuuvimxux-1nggxqmngxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxnxxxnnxxxxxxxxuxxxxnxuxnxxxmxxuxxxxxxxxxxxxn Emo HIGH Scuooi, began, we saw six dashing football players march out and enter the water. On the back team we saw Ann Hayes. Kay Nieibergen, Chris Hartline, and on the Big Red we saw Iackie Lindsay, Ianie Franks and Mickey Webber. Completing their calisthenics the players began the game with Ianie Franks carrying the ball for the Big Red. No foot- ball game is complete without cheerleaders. Cheering, Emagene Ienkins and Terry Tor- bett came onto the diving board and did a cartwheel into the water and completed their cheering at the shallow end of the pool. The halftime ceremony was the crowning of the football queen played by Margaret Neilson. This act was directed by Sandra Wilson and Terry Torbett. From the middle VVest we traveled on to New Orleans where we found Uncle Sam gazing on the festivities of the "Marrli Gras." directed by Christine Hartline and Patty Garber. The fun began as the paraders in their fantastic costumes pranced along the side of the pool. After the paraders, Barbara Holden, Beverly Ball. Arleta How- ard, Kay Meibergen, Iudy Cromwell and Suda Bobbitt disappeared, the queen, Cerita Oliver, took over. Swimming in the royal party with the queen among the beautiful Mardi Gras Howers were Wilma XVeber. Nancy Earnest, lackie Lindsay, Terry Tor- bett and Emagene Ienkins. i On we went to the deep, deep South where we found pickaninnies. a Northern Yankee, a Southern belle and a country gentleman. As the Northern Yankee, Mary Lou Taft crept into view, the three picka- ninnies, Deanna Spickelmier, Ianie Franks and Io Ann Templeman scrambled over the edge of a large watermelon and were joined in the water by Mary Lou. Doing summer- saults to the shallow end the pickaninnies played leapfrog. Coming to the deep end they left the pool with the butterfly stroke. The next attraction of the act was a duet by Christline Hartline and Cerita Oliver. The pickaninnies were joined by two other col- ored folk. Carolyn Walters and Shirley Smith, to swim around the old campfire to the tune of "In the Evening by the Moon- lightl' sting by Bob Miller, Elwyn Maddox, Bob Dundas and Vance Peak. This act was directed by Iackie Lindsay and Judy Cromwell. As all Americans know "Blues" play a big part in our entertainment world. Every band wagon, juke box and discjockey is playing the i'Blues." Participating in this skit were Ann Hayes. Wilma Weber and Kay Meibergen. To end a great show Cerita Oliver, Pat Fairchild, Terry Torbett and Emagene Ienkins marched out to a fast American march. Diving into the pool they swam the trudgen to the center going into a kip. Swimming to the deep end with the back crawl they did a sinker. Coming into the spotlight now to the Wfashington Post -ummm1xxx:xxxxxnxxxnxx111111xxxxx1xxxnmxmxnmxnxxxxuxxxxxxxxx 87 March were 20 bathing beauties who dived into the water in pairs and did a dolphin followed by the side stroke. They then swam to the side of the pool while the queen was crowned, And now came the crowning of the i954 Aquaette Queen who was chosen this year by the OU swimming team through photo- graphs. As the candidates were named. they came down the steps and sat on the edge of the pool. The first candidate to ceme out into the spotlight was Iudy Cromwell nomi- nated by Aquaettes. She was followed by Anne Headlee, La Iuntag Arleta Howard, D.E. Club: Sandra Jones. Library Club, Rosemary iviahaffey, Les Copainsg Elizabeth Marshall, Thespians, Patty McCoy, Iour- nalism Club, Elaine Neill. Chemistry Clubg Iuanita Skarky, G.A.A.: Mickey YVebber, Mixed Chorusg and Sandra Wilson, Ver- gilian Club. As the crowd anxiously awaited Dick McKnight, president of the Student Body, escorted the queen, Ann Earnest, who was nominated by Home-Ec Club, to the float, where he crowned her and presented her with a bouquet of Howers. The attendants to the queen were Patty Garber, nominated by Palette Club: Barbara Roos, nominated by Shutterbugs: and Cerita Oliver, nomi- nated by D.O. Club. VVith the crowning of the queen the 1954 water show i'VV'here But in America," came to an end. . .............................. -, I I I I I I I I I I I I Q When the Q I temperature rises : I I : these three : I seniors will I ' I : be in style : I . . : wearing Penney s 2 I cottons. : I 5 4 I I I I , . : 4 4 Mary Bouchard, : I I I : Sally Caldwell : : and : : Elizabeth Marsllall : : are admiring : : Pi5NNuY's : 5 SPl'iIlg cottons. E I I I I I I I f : I n I : I I I ' : I 4 C PENNEY COMPANY. INC : I , . I : Om' goth Year Servzng Emu' : 1 n I 4 xxnxxumxxxxxxxxxxxxmxxxnxxuxng xxuxxnxxxxxxxxxxss11111xsnxxxnxxxxxxxxsxnxxnnxxuxssxxxxxxxxs 88 FORE IN '54 IERRY 1EHLicKA On Nlay 8 the golf season oihcially closed with 17 boys making the team. They were: Tom Talley, Bill Iohnston, Charles Swartz, Gene lV1clX4ahan, Leo Balk, lerry Wase- miller. Richard Dixon, Bruce Mecllexf, Charles Wt'st, Bill Moxley, Bob Crandall, David Sneary. George Ragan, Ben Harrison, Charles Gasaway, Steve Cowden and Doug Meese. Talley was the only re'urning letter- man. The Enid Plainsmen golf team, on lvlarch 22. started out its 1954 schedule nicely by defeating Ponca City on the Oakwood Country Club course by a 10-8 count. Tom Talley was low man for the locals with a 79 as he gathered If points. Bill lohnston shut-out his opponent to add 3 points with an 84. Leo Balk and Charles Swartz added 1 and ZZ points respectively with 84's also. Three days later the Plainsmen poured on the steam as they defeated Stillwater 8-4 at Nfeadowlake Golf course. Talley was low man again with a 76 as he shut-out his opponent 3-0. Swartz turned in the next best score with a 77 but was shut-out 0-3, Balk and Iohnston shot 81's as they gathered Zh points apiece. On April 1 a return match was played with Ponca City at their country club, and the locals fell by a score of Zh-9h. Talley, for rhe third straight match, was low man for Enid with a 76. Next came Swartz, Iohnston and Gene McMalian with 81, 85 and 88 respectively. The next day Enid played host to Central at Oakwood defeating them 10-8. The Plains- mfn were behind SW-6 in regular play but took the match by winning a low-ball four- seme by a score of 3-0. No player was com- pletely shut-out to prove that it was a very close match. Talley again showed his skill by being low man for the locals with a 77 gathered 1 point. Swartz added Z as he points with a 79. Next came lohnston with an 82 and good for 2 points also. Balk shot an 88 and tallied M point. Talley and Balk split low-ball with their opponents for IM points. Johnston and Swartz blanked their opponents on the lowball 3-0 to give Enid the win. Enid went to Oklahoma City April 8 and played Cassidy at the country club where the Plainsmen came Ollt the underdogs by a score of 8M-92. Talley shot a 79 for low man honors while contributing M point. Swartz, Balk and lohnston shot 85, 89 and 85 respectively to add 4 points. Talley and Balk lost the low-ball hy 1-2 but Swartz and Iohnston shut-out their opponents on the low-ball to gather 3 points. On April 12 the Plainsmen journeyed to Stillwater but count. Swartz his match as points. Talley again took low scoring honors for the locals by shooting a 75 and adding 1 point. Balk shot an 81 and added M point. lohnston shot an 86 and was shut- out. were defeated by a 32-8k was the only player to win he shot an 81 and scored 2 Three days later the Oakwood course was the scene of the Micl-State golf meet. When the smoke had cleared, Enid had a total score of 681 to take second place. Classen was the winner of the meet with 668. Talley, who shot 160, was only 4 strokes behind the low medalist, who shot 156. Swartz, shooting 166, was followed by Balk and lohnston, who shot 176 and 179. The Enid girls' team, consisting of Katy Bunnell, Sharon Keller, lV1argaret Neilson and ludy Cromwell, won by default since thc only other team show- ing up was Classen and it being short one Plflycll. On April 23 a quadrangle meet was held at Lincoln Park in Oklahoma City with Enid, Classen, Ardmore and Capitol 1-lill competing. The Plainsmen came out in sec- ond place with 348, 22 strokes behind Hrst place Classcn. Swartz was low man for Enid with 80 as Talley, Balk and McMahaxi shot 83, 86 and 99 respectively. On the following Monday Enid played host to Blackwell at Meadoivlake. Enid came Ollt on top IZZ-SM. Swartz was low man for the locals with a 70. Next came lVlclV1ahan, Balk and Talley with 82, 83 and 84. Talley and Swartz lost their low-ball Continued on Page 100 BASEBALL The American Pastime LBY- TRAVIS MILES About 50 boys answered Coach lohn Provostis call for a baseball club at the be- ginning of the second semester. After prac- tice sessions they were divided into UAH and "B" teams. Assistant Coach lamcs Stroup took charge of the UB" group, and practice was begun in an organized manner. The baseballers opened their 1954 season play on Maitcli I5 at Garber. Starting for the Enid crew in the first game of the year were Vxfaltcr Spaid, Tim Holden, Bob Davis, YVade Arnold, Daymond Nlyers. Terry lngram, Paul Day, Charles Foster and Tommy Scale. The Enid nine we1'e blanked by Garber 4-0. A return engagement the next day at the EHS baseball field saw Provost's charges get into the scoring column with 2 runs only to be beaten by Garber's total of 8. Sopho- more Bob Conklin began mound chores for the locals and was later relieved by uPug" Gammon. On Nlarch 19, the Plainsmen began their lVlid-State schedule, meeting the Cardinals of Oklahoma City's Central I-Iigh. The Cards edged past David Giltnerls hurling for a 5-4 decision. Five days later the Enid nine journeyed to Oklahema City for an engagement with Classen High. Vxfith a 6-4 count the Ccmets handed EHS their fourth defeat of the still young season. At Exchange Park the next day, Nor- man's aggregation presented the locals an- other pair of losses in an afternoon and night series. David Giltner was starting pitcher in the first game which left the Big Blue with the short end of a 5-3 score. THIQ Quiti. Maofxzzx E That evening, with Ronald LaPorte pitching, the totals were closer, hilt Enid was still on the bottom. The scorebook read: Norman 4, Enid 3. It was Capitol Hill next on the list. David Giltner started on the mound but was later replaced by Ronald LaPorte. For thc second time during the season Pro- vost's boys failed to bring a run across. leaving the score 4-0. On April Eoolls Day the Plainsmen finally found their way into the win column against Alva with a 15-8 tally. Tommy Seale was given credit for the win, striking out only two men. This tilt saw one of the few double-plays of the year. Charles Foster and Edward Poslick combined talents for the putout. Northeast Hitt the Enidites the next day at the E-Club Park and defeated them 4-2. Bob Conklin and Ronald LaPorte handled meund duties. Traveling to Shawnee for a double- header on April 6, the locals seemed to change their luck. Witli LaPorte the win- ning pitcher, the El-lS'ers took the after- noon centest 9-5. Tommy Seale garnered his second win of the season in the night game with Enid running up six counters to Shawnee's two. The VVarriors of VVest Walaash then rested until the OU tournament. ln the first game they met and conquered South- east of Oklahoma City 11-0. Scale was credited with the win. Enid dropped the second match 4-12 to Byng from the southern part of the state. LaPorte was starting pitcher and was re- lieved by Conklin and later Giltner. The return match with Capitol 1-lill was held at Exchange Park April 23. Chuck Page, formerly from Garber and believed by many to be the outstanding prep school hurler in the state, pitched for the Red- skins. Seale pitched as Enid lost 4-1. Phillips-Failing Park was the site of the second Classen game which the Blue and White lost 10-5. Giltner started and was relieved by LaPorte. 'Continued on Page 100 T RAC K The States Fastest Dash Men -By- VICTOR HAYES The Plainsmen thinclads opened the cinder season with a dual meet at El Reno. The Indians didn't seem to be much com- petition as Coach Painels crew won First in every event except the shot-put, where big 260-pound Earl lohnson hcaved the twelve- pound iron ball 48 feet. The next outing was the Aggie Relays at Stillwater. Roy Dennis covered the cen- tury in 10.4 seconds with lohn Pellow third. The 440 and 880 relay teams finished sec- end, and the mile relay team was nosed cut at the wire and had to settle for third. Enid finished fourth in the meet. The toughest of the tough invitational meets was next, and the boys were ready. At Continued on Page 105 Pi' P 'Lf lrlrritijqrzztimzx by Till.-XYIS lXfIll.l1S Golf... Sraxlixxo, lvl! m righr: Bob Crandall, Ben Harrison. Bill Nloxley, Bill lolinston, lnnies Gungoll, Toni Talley. Bruce Nlemllev, Riclizml Dixon. KN1111l.1No: Paul G4-yniann. Coach: Davicl Sn:-arv. George Rllgfllll. Earl Xvest, Rav Sears, lerrv Wase- miller. Baseball . . i2 l ff B Sifxxuixc, left 10 right: lnmcs Stronp. Assistant Couch, Toclcl Dixon, Dnvirl Gilmer. Eclwurrl Pnslick. Charles Foster. Ronalcl l-aiPci'te, Trznnnv Scale, lolin Keeling. XN'nlter Spuicl. Conlon Sniclow.'Bill NIcDnniel. Vance Peak, Neil Holliinzn. lolin Provost, Couch: Robert Conklin. Sll"l'INL3: Ruynioiicl Hr-nrlric, Nlnnzlgerg Don Wlclmlon. Terrv lngruni, Daiynioncl Nlycrs. Vxlaclc' Arnolcl. Tim Holnlen. Paul Day, IRIIHUS Gammon, Bob Davis, Tenlcly Brittuin. kllaniager. Track... Srrxxlilxu, lefz to rilgblx ivlelvin Semncl. Bill Davis. lolln Nlurler, H. L, Crites. Terry lllglllill. Tom H11l'f lun, Charles Bailey, Iolin Doop, lack Wlelcli, Don Vxlelrlon, Bill Lung. Cir-mlrl Brown. SVITNLL: Victor Hayes, Bill Atliey. lmo Cooper, Nlike Doremns, Ronnie Wleclel, Roy Dennis, Iolin Pellow. Roolcv Dvlces, Bills' Nlux Francis. Tina Qeii Xfxcaz xt A TRIBUTE T 0 OUR QUEENS MERILYN RUDKIN The most coveted title. Ever to be seen, VVe at EHS know lvlust be a Queen. To reign with the pomp, As the queen of today, She must have the qualities, lust what can we say? Oh yes, attractive and sweet Lead all the rest: But personality is what shows Wliicla girls are the best. We had seven queens this year, One especially new, Letis look at their pictures And take them in review. Petite lackie Lindsay Sparkling Chris Hartline Witli that smile, always seen, Crowned by athletic lack Welcli As our Basketball Queen. Precious Donna Hughes Was crowned Queen of May By handsome Tom Talley On that memorable day. Charming Sally Caldwell, Crowned by a king, Friendly Cecil Bundy, At the Chorus Sing. Perky Ann Earnest, Choice of the OU Swimming Teatn Crowned by our favorite, Dick Mclfiiivlit As our Aquaette Queen. Sweet Iuanita Skarky, Band Queen this year Crowned by blushing Bob Snowden Amid half-time cheer. Pert Barbara Holden, Our Queen of Football, Honored by masculine Richard Harman Among shouts from all. Crowned at a Baseball Game, By bashful Wade Arnold, As our newest Queen to reign. So, congratulations, Queens, We wish you luck some moreg VVe will always remember you as Our Queens of Fifty-four. QUEENS PICTU RE PAGE W' OUR QUEENS OF 54: center: May Queen, Donna Hughes: lower center: Aquaetre Queen, Ann Earnest, lower left: Chorus Queea, Sallv Caldwell, up- per left: Band Queen, lackic Lindsav: top: Spring Spzzrts Queen, Iuanita Skarky: rppcr right: Football Queen. Barbara Holden: lower right: Basketball Queen, Christine Hirtlinc. vi N ' is 3 55 t J ' in 1 Qu' .ff-4, mi' ! Boys sxxxumxxxuxnuxxxxxxxxxnunuxs cfflffzzke jlowers zz habit Not an occasion., HUFFMAN FLORAL 1505 North Grand Phone 3578 mnxxxxxxuuxnxnnxmxxnxnxnnxnx xxxxnxxxxnuxxxnnnmnxxxxmxunx Farris White Enid's Home for N E C C H I II9 W. Maine Phone 2272 E. W. Bank Lumber Company . "Where Quality Tells and Service Sells" THIRD AT MAINE nxxgxugxxnxxxxxnxxxmxxxnxnxx xxxxxxxnxxnmxnxxxynxxnxxgxxv Wheeler 5' Cooper Radio Company 212 west Randolph Phone so Enaa, oian. A RCA-Victor Television Reef-nn-S Rnain nna TV sn-vice General Elem-ie Lagin Bulbs gussxnxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxuxxxux Basketball Scoreboard Continued from Page 29 bucketed 19 points of Enid's total of 57 against Normans 53. Thirty-nine fouls marred the roughly-played contest, of which the Plainsmen were responsible for l8. After a Hrst-quarter lead and a 36-36 tie at the end of the third quarter, the hard- fighting Plainsmen dropped a heartbreaker to the Classen Comets, 60-55. Classen's .706 percentage from the field and .692 from the charity line made an unbeatable combination, although lVloxley's 14 points, XVelch's 12 and lVledley's ll kept Enid in the game until the final whistle. The home-court advantage helped the Plainsmen once more in their second game with Capitol Hill in which Enid was able to hold the Redskiirs Hilbert Reed to I2 points and win 53-51. lVledley scored 18 points for Enid followed by lvlorris with 15. ln the return game with Central of Okla- homa City, the Cardinals Carr fielded 24 points and kept his team within three points of the Plainsmen as the half ended. Nlorris and Skarky played one of their outstanding games of the season and led their team to victory by a score of 64-55. A cold Enid Plainsmen quintet trailed behind the sharp-shooting Ponca City team until late in the third quarter when they hnally overtook the Wilzlcats and with little trouble thereafter, won the game 44-37. Again, Welcli was the high man in the scoring department sinking a total of 20 points while Skarky was second with I3. Enid's hnal Micl-State conference game of the season with Shawnee, to determine which of the two teams would go into a three-way Mitl-State conference co-cham- pionship along with Classen and Capitol Hill, was won by the power-packed Shawnee Wolves. 55-47. The Plainsmen were in the game to the last second as shown by the 36-36 tie score at the end of the third quarter. Enid then surged ahead at the beginning of the fourth quarter only to lose their lead to the determined Shawnee team. Last on the Plainsmen's 53-54 schedule were the class AA regional playoffs held for the first time in Oklahoma, with Enid's Convention l-lall being the site of one of the four state tournament centers.. Matchetl with Bartlesville in the first round, Enid quickly jumped to a 2l-9 first quarter lead, only to see it fade away later in the game, winning the match by a scant two points, 57-55. The Wilclcats played a very aggressive second half scoring an impressive 39 points while Enid could take credit for only 24. The following night an inspired Ponca City team capitalized on I6 free throws to upset the Plainsmen 52-49, thus eliminating Enid from the tourney. Trailing until mid- way in the third quarter, the Wfildcats forged ahead to win by a narrow but suf- ficient three points. All in all, the Plainsmen fielded a total of 1,377 points in 26 games, or an average ef 52.9 points per game, as compared with l,Zl4 points for the opposition, or an average of 46.6 for each game. Coach jim Stroup fielded one of the finest Ti-it Quni. M.-xofxzixn "B" teams Enid has seen in recent years, finishing up their season with a record of I7-2, losing only to Capitol l-lill and Classen. Basketball lettermen for this year were: Bruce Medley, Bill Moxley, lack XA7elch. Charles Foster, Gary Foster and joe Nlorris seniors, Terry Ingram and Ronnie Wedel, juniors, and Floyd Skarky, sophomore. Tom Talley, senior, saw much action at the first of the earned season and probably would have his letter, except for a serious illness which prevented him from finishing the season. The squadmen who also played an im- portant part in this year's impressive team included: lVlelvin Semrad, H. L. Crites and john Vosburg, all juniors. who helped the "B" team achieve its success and who are looking forward to being back next year for another Mifl-State conference slate are: Gordon Snidow, john Pellow, Bob Dundas, Pug Gammon, Glen Cowsar and Donnie YVeldon, juniors, and Rennie Eeger, john Doop, Gail Crawford, Dean ivlontgemery, john lVlarler, Bill Francis. jerry Butts and lim Carnell, sephcmores. The three hard-working managers of this year's team were: Charles Ranck, Phil jones and lim Reim, juniors. PRI DE OF EHS Contlnuea' from Page 21 was the musical portrayal of a "city cop" as he walked his beat through Times Square, Chinatown, the WHfC1'fYOllI, l-lar- lem, the Latin Quarter, and Broadway. Near the end of the program lVlr. G. Ray Bonham, past director of the EI-IS band, directed Irving Berliifs famous "Alexander's Ragiime Bandl' and brought down the house. The program ended with a march as the twirlers prrformefl skillfully with silver barons. Eor the second consecutive year the senior band members were awarded letters to put on their "Plainsmen" blue sweaters. April 23 all the Ustudent musicians" gath- ered together for the annual All-City Con- cert. Enid High was there with "bells on." Then came marching season. Up and down the field doing right obliques and about faces marched the band every morn- ing preparing for Tri-State. They entered marching, concert, and sight reading con- tests, besides playing host to 80 out-of-town hands. The familiar strains of "I-lail Enid High Schooll' blended with the beautiful colors and spring evening as the sophomore and junior band members played for the seniors as they marched around the lake at Springs Park paying tribute to May and her lovely queen. The last performance of the band brought lumps to the throats of many seniors. As the upper-classmen stood solemn faced waiting for their diplomas, the sopho- mores and juniors sat in the orchestra pit playing for the l954 graduation. A year of hard work. but just as much fun and satisfaction, was over. The Enid High Band has chalked up another year of success: one of which they could well be proud. Exim HIGH Scnooi. A CHANGE OF HEART Continued from Page 24 enjoyed football rallies herself. Frank Martz, the hep-cat drummer boy, Vance Peak, and Robert Vourgholtzer, the boy next door, played by Dan Mackey. both fight over Jennie to see who is going to take her to the rally, but portrayed by Jennie is just fighting to get to go to the rally. preferably with Brian. the confusion, Burt Orvis, To add to Dave Champlin, and his daughter Dandy, Conni Pinkston, come to visit the Dunlaps. Jennie and Dandy begin' plotting against Professor Dunlap so Jennie can go to the rally. Brian is pinned to Carmen Stigdon, Anne Kendall, a college girl who stays with the Dunlaps. Carmen is a possessive yet Fickle girl who steps out on Brian behind his back. Before the rally, Brian and Jennie have a heart to heart talk. and Jennie misunder- stands and thinks Brian asks her to go to the rally when he has already asked Carmen. So, as a last resort, Brian talks his room- mate Clem Solotorovski, the local football hero who never dates girls, into taking Jennie. Ar the rally, she leads a dance as well as the college band and becomes the Belle of the Bull to the extent of getting her picture into all the local papers. Niany comical situations occur in the last act when numerous students, including some college band members, pour into the Dunlap's living room-cheerleaclers, twirlers, and all. Clem comes last pretending to have broken his leg so the Professor will quit blaming Jennie for everything. The climax comes when Jennie stands up to her father for the first time in her life declaring that the crowd in the living room making all the noise are her friends and not Brian's. But all ends happily when they find out that Clem is just pretending about his hurt leg and will get to play in the next dayys game after all. Jennie is responsible for her father's "Change of Heart" when he lets his hair down and joins in the Bunny Hop with the whole cast. The entire cast included: Jennie Dunlap, Jo Anne Hart, Professor Eric Dunlap, iviike Nicolson, Brian Donnelly, Dick McKnight, Nirs. Ruth Dunlap, Elaine Neill, Frank iyiartz, Vance Peak, Mary, Beth McCaleb, Carmen Stigdon, Anne Kendall, Dandy Orvis, Conni Pinkston, Bert Orvis, Dave Champlin, Robert Bourgholtzer, Dan Mack- ey, Ibby Bourgholtzer, Sandy Barris, Dean Ralph Myers, Mrs. Rebecca Bouchard, Clem Solotorovski, Peter Low. Low, hfiary Bert Bucher: Drum Majorette, Belva Clark, Cheerleader, Beverly Diener. The band members included: Bob Nimr- ray, Bill Hill, Doug Meese, Gregg Bond, Don XValker, Ruth Ann Slack, Richard Cvott and Milton Andrews. The part of the radio announcer was played by Bruce Craig. The smooth-running performance was due to the able sctudent assistants who were: Berna Jo Blakey, VVilma Xveber, Janie Franks, student directors, Betty Crandall, Kathy Oates, promoters, Tommy Thema- son, Bob Clift, Robert Bull, electricians, Larry Harmon, Cecil Bundy, Sally Caldwell, sound technicians, Norma Stahl, Connie Fisher, Patsy Stapleton, properties, Gloria Killian, Karen Crowley, Pat Fairchild, Pat Bond, small properties, Mike Austin, stage manager, Joy Ann Edwards, Patty Garber, Sue Heiserman, publicity, Karolyn Endsley, Deloris Nfitchell, Carol Shelp, Colleen Anson, Rusty Stephenson, posters, Jean Corry, Mary Lou Taft, Suda Bobbitt, costume artists, Wfilma Weber, Luella Willianisoii, scene design, Conni Klingman, Ann Earnest, Jackie Lindsay, Frances Gammon, Judy Cromwell, make-up. Usherettes for the play were members of the Thespian Club which included: Rosetta Hoyle, Suda Bobbitt. Joy Ann Edwards, La Vena Park, Carol Cashion, Ann Earnest. Loretta Clark, Pat Bond, Elaine Palecek, Cinda Siler, Patty Brogden, Zella iviarie North. Faculty advisors included: V. O. Marshall, business manager, Gerald Hemphill, band director, Miss Katherine Bales, art, Miss Ruth Scott, publicity, Lou Sherman, stage. STARS ON PARADE Continued from Page 72 will remember are Bless the Lord Oh My Soul, XVhat Kinder Shoes, The Woodchuck Song and Listen to the Mocking Bird. Sophomoronics, or They'll Do Ir Every Time, was the title of the final assembly program of the year, presented by members cf the sophomore class. Floyd Skarky, sophomore class president. acted as master of ceremonies. The first half, "the life of a sophomore," was presented in story and song, then came a one-act play, "Sugar and Spice," starring Ronald Graham, Ann Hayes, Rose iviary Jurgins, Bob Holcomb and Sandy Barris. The moral of the play was that more boys are caught with sugar than with vinegar. Yes, the school year '53-'54 did have some mighty good entertainment in the way of assemblies, and as the students watch the new auditorium rise, they probably think in the back of their minds that many good assemblies will be there in the future. But no matter how many, each student can honestly say, "This year's assemblies were the bestli' xxxxuxxxxnxxuxxxxxxngxxxxsxx SENIORS, for the best im -Ofiice Supplies -Fountain Pens -Portable Typewriters -Books of All Kinds Visit VATER'S BOOK SHOP 126 North Independence Phone IOCO nxxmnxxuuxxxxxxsuxsxxxxnxx nxmxxx 93 J E W E L R Y of Distinction O 0 I , .il .Q Y I i l Tr. xJE,VVEL.llY Eb The Holxse of Sterling 206 West Randolph Y Phone 1282 unnxxxxxxmxxsxxnxxxxsnnxxx it's Sturgis Cleaners for the best in care H5 SOUH1 Phone Washington 754 xxxnxxnxxmnxxxxxxxxxxnnxxxx xmmxxnumxvgxuuxxnmxnxxnxxux Best Wishes from Your Rexall Druggist Downs 120 N. Independence xxsusuxsxsxxuxxxxxxxnxxxxxxs ' K!!!1I1IIiI1iIiS!htxxxxsus 1 xnnxnnxxnuxxxxnxxnxxx Vf X Hu 1lcl T011 Talley lack W4-lclm Llnvml Html Vlfaulf Arnolml Cluu-ll-5 Fostcl' Bill McD:111iL'l H24 Donna Hughes kwisej . Bob Snowdcn . David Gilmer . Paul Day Brucc Nfcdlcy 96 The time: the month of lvlay. The scene: a beautiful spring evening. The place: Govf ernment Springs Park, and the event: the 30th annual Enid High School May Pete. The spring pageant is a tradition. One that all seniors look forward to and one that marks the near end of high school life. The beautiful multitude of billowy col- ored formals, mixed with the beauty of the arched bridge, the waterfall and the colorful Howers and greenery, give the scene a touflwl of PC'l'fl'CtTUIl. The first act of the pageant is about to unfold. As the strains of "Hail Enid High School" fill the air, the beautiful Queen of May, Donna Hughes, with May Herald, Tom Talley, begin their procession. Next come their court of attendants. Io Anne q? DMM BARBARA ROOS Hart, dressed in light blue, and her escort, Bob Snowdeng Christine Hartline in pastel pink with Bruce Nledley, Frances Gammon wearing Canary yellow, and Charles Foster, Norma Hobson in foam green, beside her escort, Bill lVIcDanielg luanita Skarkv in delicate lavendar with lack XVelchg Anne Hcadlt-e, dressed in turquoise blue, walking with David Giltnerg Ann Earnest, wearing jonquil yellow, beside Lloyd Hurdg Patty Garber in petal pink with Paul Day, and Nfickey Vilebber in baby blue, escorted by VVade Arnold. The attendants are followed by the royal subjects of the Queen and Herald, the senior class of 1954. With a fanfare of trumpets, Donna ascends her throne, where she is presented a crown of red roses, and the traditional kiss from Toni. The royal party is then Tun Quzrr. NT.-KGAZINE fe seated, and the second act of the festival begins, The may revelers' and the dancers' trib- ute to the royal party is a memory never to ba' forgotten. The chorus and band com- bined. give their salute to spring, as the beautfful hazmcny drifts over the lake. Na- ture has done her part, contributing the beauty of springtfme. As the sun goes down, bringing Act two to a close, the royal party and their subjects leave the park, with hopes cf the future. Act three: Beginning. The Queen, attend- ants, and escorts, make up a reception line at the Legion hall to greet the seniors who are fast filling the decorated room. The lviay Pete Dance begins . . . and ends, much too soon, to close a memorable event in the hearts and minds of the Class of '54, 5111111xxxxxxnxmxxxnxxxxxx111111111111xxxxxmgmxyxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxnsuxxuxxxxxmgyxmxmnxxxusv I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 ' 1 ' 1 ' 1 f 1 I 1 I 1 f I I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 f I I 1 I 1 I 1 1 A A 1 I 1 : As cool as snow in December are these frothy pastel formals modeled by : : Anne Headlee and Karen Crowlev while Iackle Teague and Barbara Turner : 1 , watch, I I I I I I I f I 9 I f I 1 1 E-......-....------.....-------......-..----.---------..----------------.--------------.-,,,1 Emo I-Iici-i SCHOOL uxxxxxxnssxxxxxxxuxxxxaxxxxx CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Enid Board of Trade nxnmxxxsxunxnxxxxxxxnxxxssxs xxxxxxxxxxxxusnxxxxxnnxxxxnx ioHN DYKES SPORTS Northwest Oklahoma Distributor 15" MacGregor Goldsmith Athletic Equipment Wliatexfer Your Game or Sport Mas' Be You Will find It ALJ IOHN DYKES utllways The Best., Cheaper Than the Resp xxxxxxssxsxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxx ADDED SPICE Continued from Page 50 were: Dave Champlin, pres.g Pat Phillips, sec.g and David Sneary, treas. Vxleekly dis- cussions were held every week over radio station KCWA, The group was affiliated with Iunior Town Meeting League of Co- lumbus, Ohio. Then theres UNESCO. hdrs. Voigt was advisor of the group while Mr. Pratt was sponsor. Olhcers were: Ben Har- rison, pres.g Bob Murray. v.-pres.: David Sneary, sec.g Margaret Luhr, sgt.-at-armsg Karen Crowley, treas.1 and Miltoii Andrews, parliamentarian. The cluh attended the state convention at Oklahoma A. and IN4. Next was Thespians. Conni Pinkston served as president of this group while Eliza- heth Marshall was vice-presidentg Pat Phil- lips. sec.-treas.3 Karen Crowley. scribeg Mil- ton Andrews, representativeg and LaVena Park, sr. representative. Activities were a formal initiation, a festival of one-act plays, and acting as hosts for the Intact speech tournament. Ofticers for N.I:.L.'s 76 mem- hers were: Rooky Dykes. pres.g Elaine Neill. v.-pres.g LaVena Park, sec.g Io Anne I-Iart. reporterg and Dick McKnight, treas. Projects were a Spring Achievement banquet and the sponsorship of the Intact tournament. The club attended the Phillips tournament and the Oklahoma Speech and Drama Con- ference, the Classen I-I.S. Tourney, the State tourney at OU and the N.l:.L. Congress. The group is the largest in Oklahoma, third in the U.S. in achievement and degrees, and was named the largest in the world. 1 A'- 97 The clock stood at 3:36 I'.Nl. when we managed to stop Miss Ruth Scotts rush and question her on the reported activities of the Iournalism club. Officers were: Travis Miles. pres.g Dick Codschalk, v.-pres.g Indy Crom- well. sec.1 Frances Gammon, treas. A meet- ing was held once a month with speakers prominent in the journalism or other vital fields. Zane Miles, Bob Lear and Mrs. Veda XX'illiams of the News-Eagle office spoke at the hrst meeting, with other meetings high- lighted by talks by Dr. Tibor Coeves, Mrs. Gladys Grove, hdrs. Virginia I-Iartman, Mr. Henry I-Ierrman, Dutch Strauss and Milt Phillips. A Christmas dinner was held for the December meeting, and another dinner completed the years programs. Organizations were booked on the 318, ti'ied in the federal court of Enid high school, and proven guilty on the count of making EI-IS a better school. A CLARK XII PRODUCTION Schuler Fruit Co. Dislrilmtors Blue Goose Fruits and Wgetables Phone 909 LD I4 ----------------.----------- . ........................... good iL1fzcki, Seniorsf O OKLAHOMA LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS 0 Laundry 0 Dry Cleaning 0 Eur Storage 521-23-25 North Independence Phono l08 xxxxxxxxxxxsxsxnxnnnnsnxxxxu 98 mx:xxxxxxxxnxumnnxmnxxnxuxxx Central National Bank Enid, Oklahoma o OFFICERS VV. L. Stephenson ,,.. ...,,v.......,, President T. iWcCreedy f,......... ......,.. l fice President Dale Dage ..,,.......... ..,...... i fice President Veril M. Shawles f..,,.,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,..,, C ashier I. E. Bunclren ....,,,,.. ,,,,,,, A ss'L Cashier H. H. Unruh ,.....,... ...,,,,, A ss'r Cashier Genevieve hvogan .,,,... Hazel O'Mealey f,.,.,,,,. Rosalee Luck ...,,,,, Alfred Creed .,..,.. Loyd Randolph.. o lldern ber Federal Deposit 171514 fd nnxxxxxxxxxnxxxx ..,.....Assit Cashier ...Assit Cashier ,.......Ass't Cashier .......Ass'L Cashier ,,.,..,Ass'z Cashier rife C0"f1U7dlfl27l xxxxmxnxxgxu xxxxxxxxxnxxxmxxxnxxxxxnnxm umm Q Zjeafz 05 IOY ANTI This will be the door into a greater Enid High when the new wing is finished for school nert September. Standing at this door are Principal D. Bruce Selby and Superin- tendent of Schools DeWitt hNaller, who have been busy all year with phases of planning and more planning that will go into the finished product. Clockwise around the page are the scenes of progress as this year marched OI1. Upper left of the inset is a view of the old wing disappearing from the face of the earth under the heavy hammers and tools of the building crew. Top left is the beginning of the new wing, seen as the skeleton rises. ready for the building to begin. Vxfork progresses under the watchful eye of Mr. Selby, Norris Wheeler and lim Eld- ridge and the construction officials, while the great yawning mouth of the scoop keeps teiring away the old wing. Upper center right is a view of the back of the wing. while the lower center right is the side of the wing showing the extension of the new part of the building. Bottom right view shows the arch-way that will connect the new east wing to the wegt wing, providing passageway from wing xnnxxnmxxxmumxunxxxxxxxuxnxxx T isiif QU 1i.i. Msaszma Gonsffzucfion BY7 EDWARDS to wing for the students. Bottom left view is of the auditorium floor looking from the stage northward. Lower center left scene shows a view of the stage from the Floor of the auditorium. This. people of Enid, will be the new Enid High School, one of which the stu- dents ancl teachers and indeed all the people of Enid may well he proud. The cafeteria nxxxnxxnxxmnxmxxnxxxxxxxxxxx REMEMBER! ' No matter what the occasion wowers Are Always eflpprofrrirztgs l Oklahoma Floral Company Broadway Tower Telephone 4303 l --------------------------... xxxxxnxxxxxxxxnuxxxmxuxxxxxxxxq I' i 4 I I I I I 4 I E MARCO BRIMFULL 5 I 4 I 4 I I E RED AND WHITE E E E 5 and E I 4 I 4 I E BIG "M" FOOD PRODUCTS E 4 I 4 I i E I I 5 2 I . . 1 Distributed by E I 4 I 4 I 5 . . M A R R 5 E Grocery Company E 4 I 4 I 5 zoo E. Maple E E E I I 4 I 1 .,,,,,,,,,,,,.,1.-1.1-1 numnnnxxxxxxxxxsxxxxx u li11tixxxxxxx1xxxxxvvuxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxx I ..-+-f .4 ......, -nr- - .4,.-- , , will hu quitr iittrzittivclx' finishccl with new equipment rliimigliuut' with tht- tunchcrs having a private :lining room. The autlitor- ium will hzivc u balcony, 21 Projection booth, :.v:fM.,.f.a-xgwf J'-"',f:,.1 H- V-.-.N fe 1 Ai M .,, .'!QL'?r- ' 1 i Q -2, Q- -Aa 2: , t, lk M4 I ls ,..,- f-1-T-ft-" ll' Ill ll! QGQW - ray!-11 Xe., anal tht' stage will he lurgt- ciiongli tu ac- in tht- vt-ar to coins in lfnizl High Scliwl. COl'lHNOKlilIL' any typc of SIHQC production. which has growii with lfliitl :mtl with :lit- This flour, shown in the insct, will hc vt-airs to mcct cvcrv nt-czl for thc bust in the :loot to much pleasure for the stuclcuts lllllfklliilll that niuynbc ily-sii-ul. 100 nxxxuxxxxusxxxxnnxuxxnxxxxxx Cohlmia Drive-In Market OPEN SUNDAYS You Can Always jind "Tim Unnszinli' ns you round the ciirue North Hiwzy 81 1111115xnxxxmxnxxxxnxxnxnxxu West Side Feed Store l. A. Zaloudek 6 Sons 223 west Randolph Phone Zl l5 ' Seeds ' Feeds ' Poultry Supplies sxnuunxxxuxnnxxnnxxxxxnxxxss xxxxxxxnnxnxn xmxmmxxxmu xxx A Henninger-A llen Funeral Home xxxxxssxxxxxxxxsxxxnnxxxxss Fore in '54 Continued from Page 88 foursome by a M to Zh point count but McMal1an and Balk won theirs by n 3 to 0 count. The locals journeyed to Lincoln Park in Oklahoma City on April 28 to attend the two-day State Golf Nleet, At the end of the first day the Plainsmen were in sixth place with 330, only 17 points behind pace-setting Duncan. Wlieii the meet was over the fol- lowing day, Enid was still in sixth place with a total of 1004 for the 54 holes. Swartz was low man for the locals with 248, Talley was right on his heels with 249. Nlclvlahan and Balk shot 253, 254 respectively. Two days later the Plainsmen journeyed to Blackwell for a return match with Enid coming out on top UW-lik. NlclVlahan was low-man for the locals with 82. Next came Talley with 83. Balk and Wast-miller fol- lowed with 88 and 98. Talley and Mc- Malian defeated their opponents on the low- hall wi'h a 22-M count. Balk and Vklase- miller also defeated their opponents by the same margin. The final match was played May 7, l954 with Cassidy at Oakwood with Enid coming out on top lark-32. Talley was low man for the day with a 72. Next closest was Swartz with 77. Then Balk and lvlclvlahan with 82 and 88. At the end of the Golf season Paul Gey- mann announced that five players had let- tered. They were Charles Swartz, Leo Balk, Gene lVlcNlahan and Bill lohnston lettered for their first time and Tom Talley lettered for his third year. BASEBALL Continued from Page 88 If the Plainsmen set no other state rec- ords. they certainly recorded the longest game of the season when they met the Northeast nine at Oklahoma City on April 27. ln a game which began in the afternoon and was completed in darkness, lohn Pro- vostls pupils scored three runs in the 17th inning to put the contest on ice and break the tie 6-3. Tommy Seale went all the way making the marathon his fourth win of the season. This completed the regular season play. The first game of the regional tourna- ment was scheduled for Thursday, April 29, hut was rained out. Wlieii the skies finally cleared on the following Nlonday, the Plainsmen routed the Alva Goldbuqs 7-0 on the E-Club diamond. "Pug" Gsmmen went all the way for the locals. ln the semi-linal round, played at Perry. Enid forced Guthrie out of the running. by a narrow 3-2 margin in extra i'-ninfvs. Trmmy Scale was marked up with the win l-lowever, in the finals the Big Blue '54 edition found Stillwater High too rough a go of it. Nine to three was the final count as El-IS bowed out of the tournament. David Gilmer, Ronald Laporte and Bob Conklin worked on the mound. THE Qoirr MAGAZINE --------------------------- LAZY H MOTEL U. S. Sl South, Enid, Oklahoma Box 463 Phone 270 RCA zlii' Conditioned 9 Tile Baths ' Garages ' Carpeted Floors ' Franciscan Furniture Iiope and Homer Ogden., Owners x1gnuxnxxuxmxnxxgnnxgmxuxxxu nxnxxsxxnxnxxxxxxmnnxmnxuxxm CLlFF'S CAMERA SHOP ' Cameras ' Films ' Photo-Finishing ' Greeting Cards ' Repairs ' Rentals Ground Floor Broadway Tower Phone 6766 "lf: Cliff for Carnernsn The A. C. Houston Lumber Co. Neff Complete 'Building Seroicegfi Phone 1500 230 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxuxnxxxxsxnu Emu H1cH SCHOOL -.------------..-...-...... Yo u r s . . . . . for better Photography I Macfarline S t u d i o s l30V2 W. Randolph Congratulations Seniors of '54 ' Boston Fountain 127 West Maine xsxsxmxxxmxxxxxxxxuxxxxnxxx punsxxxnxxxxxmnxxxxuxxsxxxx xmxxxxx5xxxxx1nm11Q1x1xxxm1x5xx1xxx11Q1nxnunmxsnnxxnxnnuxsnnmxnv lOl -"' "" ....2 ' ' W' ..i.m. - 2222522222 A 1 211 .., Ohhhhh-it's baby blue cashmere for M1'. Hempl1i1l's birthday, November 7th, As Mr. Hemphill brought up his baton and gave the clown-bear for "The Star Spangled Banner," music swept throughout the room to the tunc of ul-lappy Birtlirlayf' After opening his package, hc blushingly said to Nancy Conner, "Gee, it's pretty!" : E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I v . E D. C. Bass 6' Sons Construction Company E I 5 5 5 Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma E I I I I I I I I f 2' 4 0 : E 5 5 E I : "Builders Since 18931, E I I I 1 5 I 4 n 5 I 4 1 E I 1 I xxuxxsxsxsxxxxnxxuxxsxxxsxxxxxx iliiiili HSQYKIQHQHHHIQKHSQHHKQHHQSIQHIHHIKIHQBQSSHHHSQHSSSI 102 nmxxxxxxxnuxxxxnxxxnxxnxnxxx TREADWELL Pontiac-Cadillac HThe Home of Conrtesiyu 301 North Independence Phone 966 11xxx1-xx-xnnmnxxxxxxnuusnxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxunxxxxgmxxn PARKER CAFE 514 South VanBuren Good Luck Seniors Zllr. and fllrs. C. R. Pfzrleer gxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxuxxuxxuxnm 1111xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Francis Truck Line Grain and Produce Hauling Orin Francis 4th and Willow Enid, Oklahoma ---------------------------- --------------------------.a l"uq 1 N axis N Nl' I 'WS Q ' . ' 4 Y Q f 4' -s , - I XX xx si-, 4- isuxuxxxxxxxxsxxsxusmxxxsusx T.:i. Quit hffxoxzgxr 71415 LLSWIZS O ip f7llSl4.lVL m'THh ADVANCED IOURNALISM STUDENTS Dear Ed, You told me to get that lournalism cle- partment story. And I did , . . cemplete with H fchv gfily ITZIIVS flllll lxlttlie' SCXIYS. I casually walked to the Quill Olhce Thursday expecting to find a stag working diligently with strict precision, but as I mounted the steps, and nonchalantly pro- ceeded into the room, someone shoved a Stllcli of PQIPCIAS IITEU llly hllllll. llllll ycllfll "Take those down to the hook." I stood there with my mouth open, As the second year "big wheel," turned on me again. she realized the mistaken identity, and apolof getically murmured. 'iGe:. l'm sorry Ivlister, but I thought you were one of those first year rookies." Honest Ed, you'd think I was in the copy room of the Times. The enthusiasm these kids put into their paper is not only ref markable but exhausting. Seated areund the largest horseshoe table in an Oklahoma high 4 school, were ten girls . . . and Travis. This Ivliles really had a harem. I-Ie was Sports editor of the kN'eekly we soon found out, and the only boy in the third hour class. This class was the second-year group who served as the lirst semester 'iQuill Wleeklyv stalii. In command of the group was chat- tering Barbara Roos. editor in chief cf the "Quill." Gee, boss, the sophisticates in that class. Of course you know Elizabeth Nlar- shall and Beth iVIcCaleb were adding news to first page layout. Then came K'Qufeteness Ilersoniliedfi I-aVena Park, and oddly enough she had Sue Ann Ellis oil' in la corner discussing business on their Usecend page." Ivlerilyn Rudkin, I-Ielcn Shiers and Sue I-Ieiserman were trying to beat the deadline on the feature work for the third page. loy Ann Edwards, being the shorty she is, was standing on the dictionary looking for the piece of proof she and the other copy reader, Mona Durham, put on tfrp of the shelf. They were working real lard, but just as I gut inside scmeone made a wild dash out the door about clobbering me and this here camera. Soon Miss Ruth Scott, the stalf sponsor, appeared. Boss, and of all the changes. You lsnow how it is when you appear suddenly! . Q6 Things quiet down to a low 1'oar. Well, th:1t's how it was when IXfIiss Scott came inl Of course the staff knew she had a very im- portant announcement to make and didnit want to miss it, This was the day when the secend semester Quill staff was to he ap- pointed frem the two first year classes. As hliss Scott named Bruce I-Iinson, editor-in- chiefg Indy Cromwell, associate editorg Bar- bara Roos and I-lelen Shiers, makeup editors: David Giltner, cartocnistg Ann Ijarnest, Dick NlcKnight, news editorsg l5ran:es Gam- mon and Conni Klingnian, feature editorsg Dick Godschalk and Lloyd Hurd, sports editorsg Iviary Bouchard and Patty iVIcCoy, exchange editors, the second year students stuck their copy pencils behind their ears, grabbed their space books, and took olf to ww ,W start work in earnest on the annual. I-leading the annual staff were co-editors loy Ann Edwards and Mona Durham, Travis Miles Exm Haan Scuoor TRACK Contimxcfl' from Page SS the Duncan relays. they piled up Ilya points for second place. Donnie Vileldon set a new high jump record at 5 feet ll inches and tied for first place in thu pole-vault. Roy Dennis again won the 100-yard dash with his fastest time vet. 9.9 seconds. The B80 relav team of Dennis. Pellow. Tom Harlan and Bill Athev chalked up a first place while Billy Francis placed third in the hroadjump. ln the 220 yard dash, Pellow and Dennis ran third and fourth. The next week was Edmond where the bovs from XVest XXVill321Sl1 placed third. Roy D4-.mas led the pack in both the 220 and 100 vard dashes, setting a new record of 22.4 'seconds in the 220 while john Pellow placed second. Dennis ran the 100 in 10.3. Ronnie XVedel placed second in the half- in the 220-yard dash. Ronnie XVedel and Don XVe1don cleared 5 feet llyj inches to tie for first in the high jump. XVeldon and Nlike Doremus tied for second place in the pole-vault while H. L. Crites wfs second in the broad-jump. The team brcught home third place honors. The Easter vacation gave the boys a little rest frtm the strains of a meet, but they p"acticed just the same, The Saturdav after FllStL'l' fllllllrl ll1CIl1 ll! -I-UllliklVl'l1 fol' the -eallv Regional meet. The Blue Streaks 1 1, brought home the bacon this time. They amassed blk points to run away with the meet. The 100-yard dash was a clean sweep with Roy Dennis, Bill 1VicDaniel and john Pellow taking the honors. Dennis' win- ning time was 10.4 seconds. In the pole- vault. Dennie YVe1don took tcp honors at I0 feet 6 inches. and Mike Doremus tied 105 Yard dash. The time was 23.1 seconds by Dennis. Things looked great for the Big Blue but. alas. the state meet at Stillwater found Coach Charles Paine moanin' the blues. Roy Dennis. jack XVelch and Rennie Weclel found themselves with pullel leg muscles and were unable to run. Donnie Xveldon and johnny Pellow were the only boys who were able to place. VVeldon tiegl for first in the pole-vault and won the second place m.'d..l in the high jump. Pellow breezed through the 220-yard dash to add another Erst place medal to his collection. Once again the injury plague ruined the Plains- men's hopes of taking a team place in the state meet but with only two boys scoring. they finished seventh in the meet to end the cinder season. , .----.--------.------------- mile run, while the 880 relay team of Bill for second, NIcD.1niel was only four feet l Athev, Bill NleDaniel. Dennis and Pellow short of winning the discus throw, but his did likewise. Donnie Vxleldon high jumped time of 21.2 seconds won him the first place 5 feet Ally, inches for first p'ace and was lglfillll in the 180-yarcl low hurdles. The N grown Funeral Horne second in the pole-vault. 1-1. L. Crites placed eS0 relay team of NTCD1lIllL'l, lack Vlfelch, l fourth in the lnrrzad-jlznip to finish the Pellow and Dennis burned up the distance ttanrs scoring. in 1132.5 to set a new mark. Ronnie VVedel Gcmjtj L. Brown Gcmjcj L Bmwn jr The Nlid-Stare Conference meet at Nor- won the half-mile and tied with VVe1don for man was next for the Big Blue "flashes," second place in the high jump at 6 feet The 100-yard dash found Roy Dennis, Bill 2 inches. Billy Francis placed second in the 1VIcDaniel and john ljellow in the first broadjump while teammate H. I.. Crites was s . . , . , Phone 964 three places. Dennis time was 10.4 seconds. third. lack XVe1ch lost bv a nose in the The 880 relay team of jack Wlelch. Bill 4140fya:'c1 dash to take second place. Round- j Athev. Dennis and Pellow finished second. ing cut the Plainsmen honors, Dennis and Pellowis time of 22.4 gave him first place Pellow placed Hrst and second in the 220- . ---------.------------------- ------------------------ .... -1---1xx--------------------.--- 1-1-------------------------r 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Q , 4 . 4 4 4 4 4 S 4 4 4 5 4 1' l I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 : 4 : if Blouses I 5 I 4 Q Skirts : 4 . . ' : 1 : -Af Swim Suits ' 4 4 4 4 f Separates 4 4 : 4 : -k Play Clothes I 4 I -Styled for Teens! : 4 4 4 4 4 4 : 4 , The latest thing in sportswear is approved by Barbara Turner, lonna Provost and : 4 9 . . 5 . ' , , jackie Teague in Herzberg s tog shop. , 4 A , 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 l l 1 1 Snxxmxxxnmxxuuxxumxsunxsxxmxxnuxxxxxxxxxxsnxsxxxxxxxnnuxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxsxxxxxuuxxvsxxuxxum x I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I EMRICK'S 106 Trni Quzu. Ivlaoazixu 11111111111 111 11111 111111111 The First National Bank of Enid,Oklahoma . Capfhl and Surplus Sl,250,000.00 Q Compfelc Banking Facilities so OFFICERS IX. F. Butts... .,,,,.,, ,..,,....,,,, P resident l. N. Champlin ..,,,, .. .,,, Vice-President C. F. I-lerrian .,,.... .. ., .. ....., .Cashier Finis L. Vxfest... .. ,,,,,,, .Asst CHJIJIEF H. A. Duerksen ,..,.. .. ...,. Ariz Cashier NV. E. Spaid ....,,... .. .. Amit Cuxbirf Clilford Shaklee .. .. ...... Asst Cashier George D. Treaclwai ',.,,............ flssit Cashier D. Ovgn,li A..,.,.....,. ..... . .Trust Officer Q hitmber Federal Reserve Deposit Il1Slll'ilI1C6 C3Ul'pOI'2lIlUI1 111111111111 UHZITI IT1 11111 11 11111111111111 707' the 'Best im ODPPUO-iw 26 wa'1tr1vfZ3Pw-I rn Z 2 3' '50 Q 2? 5 5 5 or-an E?3g'.i?g?v?JgL5" 2 - 3' Q33 Q3 .2 is " "' 0 5,3 Q2 5, 5 5' 4 -. K Qi 3 s"'g. mn m ua -1- ZH gnu-iZ-r 254 Urn-r-rob O 165 OO I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . EMRICK'S 111 I I I I I I I I I I I gfueienf Ganz ANNE HEADLEE AND SANDRA WILSON The Student Council of Enid High School has been well guided with such eH'icient officers as Dick McKnight, president, Victor Hayes, vice President, Sally Caldwell. secre- tary! and Io Anne Hart, treasurer. The elected sophomore, junior and senior presif dents also serve at the head of the council. They are: Floyd Skarky, sophomore class president, Bill Athey, junior class president: and Elaine Neill, senior class president. room, Melvin Semrad, hdiss Milani's home- room, Roger Frantz. Niiss Montgomery's hemerocm, Phil Iones, Miss Moyers home- roem, Elizabeth Marshall. lVIr. Myers' heme rocm, Charles VV'est. First semester, Mr. Mrs. and Iohn Patterson, second semester, Paint-'s homeroom, Charlene Hicks, Poindexteris hcmeroem, Terry Torbett, Miss Powers' homeroom, Hugh Simmons, Mrs. Prattvs homeroom, Donna Hughes, Mi'. Pro- Those who have worked hard on the VMI? homuooml Clmllw Bmflscy' Ml' Student Council this past year are as fol- PYIUS homcmomi Nlmigmct LH1111 IMF' lows: lo Ellen Barnes, Miss Armould's hem:room, Frances Gammon, Mrs. Boyle's hemeroem, Mary Ann Brune, Miss Correll's homeroc m, Dempsey Roten, Dr. de Gruchyis homeroom: Rosemary Mahaffev, Miss homeroom, Bill Davis, Erst femester, and Viola Mitchell, second semesf Fromholfs ter, Mr. Cotes homeroom, Deanna Fisher, Nliss I-laskin's homeroom, Ben Harrison, Nliss Helemais homeroom, Merlene Duck- worth, Mr. Smith's homeroom, Barbara Roos, Hrst semester, and lohn Pellow, second semester, Mi'. Kecton's homeroom, Wl. Moore. First semester, and Neal Holfman. second semester. Mr. Kirkis homeroom, Betty Crandall. hfiiss Kogeris homeroom, Lou Ellen l-Iowley, Miss Kretsclfs heme- Ridgt-'s homeroom, Raymond Frederick, Mr. Seems homeroom, Iuanita Skarky. ivirs. Spenceris homeroom, Sandy Caldwell, first semester, and Joe Hume, second semester, Niiss Stewart's homeroom, loan Allen. first semester, and Ann Henneke, seconzl semes- ter. hflrs. Vancos homeroem, Rooky Dykes, hflrs. Voigts homeroom, Earl Needles. Mr. Stroup's homeroom, Pat Dennis. Nlr. VN7il1 sc:n's homeroom, Ray Afphal, Miss Youngs hemeroem, and Martha Brewer, hir. Ken- nedyis hemerocm. To become a member cf student council you must he making and maintain a C average. You should have the extra time required for Student Council work. A mem- her should also he one who can set a good room, C. Gorton, Mr. McCoy's home- errnzpfe fx r others. 9--- .... -,.--- .... -.------------..--------1.-- ...1.. -.-...---.,. 4 I 4 I 4 I f ' : I 4 fix X 470 ' : V: A h 1: WTNX 0 Q ' Z .3 . ' l Y ' ' E , . I.-. l ,V 4. O 5 4 I 4 I I 'SLUNIBER PARTY? ees,-rx-:ATS ofmov! F j LOOK voun SHARPEST, EvERvoNe! L' 1 f s , SNAPPY P:J's come in HANDY, I : FRESH UP PARTIES suns me FUN!" j I 5' : ' k l 4 f X f , I : S1237 ' riffs, 1 . 2 I K X - ' j H - ' I v -'-. 1 gy ,e P ' . I l l ff Xl K ' ' wise - 4 me A, A7 i , K 430:99-as .V -, Q. , E X ii 'V K X P' Qiixxe l . ..Zeal , : - I . :gn e ,xml 1,1 Iygggfizr- . jf , f H -sk-WN ss, .0 ..., . : I' l 'ii firliw ile-Ri ' ' 1 f - Q1 -..af ww P . Q . 412.-Q .,Q,5e, f I 7 'fikfi' . N an 'l l' S 3' J 5521" Eiiiwsif' - 3' I : -N 1 L-,I - 'r- f I if ', D N- xiffgg 5.1ff:'f5:' ,BYO : ' i 4 4 '9 ' ' I eg 2' -. ...., . - - I : vi vi- Y? 14.24 X .Xt , : , ' " .. ' 1-ff' XX ,ff I 4 A 43 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I A1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111d ENII7 I-Iron Scixooi All of these loyal members have workecl haral in forwaraling EHS. They have untler- talaen many activities :luring the past YCIII' anal aecomplishetl many things. Perhaps the most importlnt achievement, in tlte eyes of the stualents. was the length- ening of the lunch hour. A sp.'cial com- mittee tallacal with Nlr. Selby anal succeetleal in lengthening it an extra tive minutes. As quiet zones haal to be observa-al more closely. proctors were chosen from their fourth hour stualv hall to keep the halls quiet. Deanna Spiclaelmier was electeal heaal Proctor. The stualents have all enjoveal the extra few min- U ar T' tes anal hope it will continue. Among the activities planneal bv the EHS UYCl'lliIlg l7Ull?' H115 H party l1Ulfl Ht tllC bf" gfnning of the year to vrelfoine stualcnts new to the Enial school svstrni. They' also haal the art c'asses submit alt-signs. appro- Pfiiltk' fUl' lllk' COVCI' of Ill? HCV' Sflllifllf al li irectories. anal then selectetl the one they ka-al best. The Stualent Council has taken care of many of the school eleetions. They' have lvepareal th: ballots anal tabulateal them for all tht- Class officer. stualent boalv. basketball qllCL'I1 illlrl Spfillg sports LILICCII vClQ'CllOI1S. During the avpen house, the class officers. stualent boaly ol'ha'ers, anal representatives actetl as hosts anml hostesses to those who came anal visitetl our high school. D ca niposeal of The council members hatl a special carni- iittee this year to plan assemblies. It was rapresentatives anal faculty Lmbers who mst with Iyliss Nloore anal planneal assemblies that all stualents enjoyeal. lust before Thanksgiving. stualent repre- sentatives issueal bookmarks to tlte entire school for tlaily Bible reaalings from Thanksgiving until Christmas. As a Christmas project. the Stualent Council aalopteal a neealv family. Dillierent members brought fooal 'anal canneal gooals anal prepareal a Christmas baslaet for the family. The seconal semester brought forth many worthwhile acconiplishments, too. Our stu- alent parking situation was brought untler CUHIYUI Zlfffl' Flllllif' l1lL'CIiI1gS of 21 Spffllll council ccmniittee with members of the citv traffic alcpartment. i Later in cha- year. the Alva Stualent Council representatives came to visit Enial High School. lvfenibers of our council escorteal them arountl the builtling. tolal them how our nieetinfgs were contlucteal anal what projects were being unalertalaen. Among the activities at the end of school. the council members playeal hosts to the ninth graalers who visiteal the high school in late April, "All work anal no play makes lack a tlull boy." so the stutlent representatives took time from their busy schealule to have a picnic. It was one of' their last activities of the year. Facultv members. proctors. class cfiicers, stutlent boaly oH'icers anal all repre- sentatives were on hanal for the fun. Wie are proual of our V753-54 Stualent Council because it has helpeal malae Enial xxxxxxnxxnsxxxnxsnsuxmnxxsnx Q5c'Bii"iR?'2M- .Q Q01 91. I' 492 9 DIAL? 'A Prompt Free Delivery , '2 2? f 25? ZZ, ' 4 PBESCRIPTIOIIIF SHOP .ff ll3 EAST RANDOLPH? y PHONE oo 113 E. Randolph-Phone 96 Broadway Tower-Phone 795 n Hlgh Schull il bsffff Schools -----...--------------..----. , ................. --. ...... --.--.--.--- ....... X... ...... ----. ............... - .............. - , 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 I 4 I 4 4 4 I 4 .. . . . 4 : Using their best sales talks to sell Tom Talley ancl Dick h'ICKl1lfll1I some "cat clothes arc lim Grav anal Nfichie Nlcpherson, : 4 I 4 . I 4 0 Hart Schaffncr QQ Mzirx Suits ' : - N .. , , . --. - t WI - ' f' f I i f 1 a -f : 0 Arrow Shirts ' Stetson Hats ' 'n -" '- .i I 4 I 4 - f r f I 4 0 Bostonian Shoes 'lVlcGre0or S ortswear The Place to 0 or Names You Know 4 I 'O 4 4 I 4..-----.-.---------------------.--.--.------..-.-------.----------------------.---...---.-a4 A Tins QULI. kdm.-xzixi sxxxxxxmxxxxxxxxxxxxxx-xnxmxxnxxxxnxxxunnxgnggguxxxus1xxxxxxxxxnnxxxnmnnnx-uxgnxgv Congra ulations Enid Seniors X Q s , Student Union Building on Phillips Campus Phillips University welcomes graduating high school seniors to visit her campus. Courses are offered in Art, Miisic, Science, lournllism, Business Administration, Secretarial Science, Dramatic Art, Speech, Education, Religion, Religious Education, Physical Edu- cation, other Liberal Arts subjects, and Pre-Professional courses for Law, Mediciiie, Den- tistry, Veterinary Science, Nursing, Engingering, and other fields. Students have fun at Phillips. There are many extra-curricular activities. Wi'ite to Oliice of Admissions, Phillips University, Universi:y Station, Enid, Oklahoma, for a catalogue. Enroll now. Summer school registration will he Nlonday, lune 7, 1954, and freshman orientation weelc for the fall session begins Septemher 5. Phillips nivefzsih, or. Eugene s. Briggs, President s x mxxxxuxsxxnxxxnxnxnyyuxxxxxxxnxxsxxmxxunun1mynummx5xxxxxxxuxnxxnxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Exio Hicai SCIIUUI. THIS WAS THE BEGINNING ,rev ,fy -isr- Sue Ann Ellis, Mary Lou Taft, Barbara Roos, Patty Garber, jerry Pyle, Beth Mc- Caleb, Elizabeth Marshall, Travis Miles . , . as the chain parsea' into IIJC eager f'fu111's of our Cfass from fha' fmnzfx of .SI!.'l1.'lU7' Class I7I'L'5f!'IIl'7lf Alarmfzn Lamb, Tbrozzgfi our 1'epn'ser1InIiz.'e, lrmior Pnxrirfefzl Efnjne Aielff, we flecurm' the .Seflirnpv of 54. Q ak Opening the merrv spring whirl of COIN- menctmezit for the graduating seniors was the lunior-Senior Prom. Dancing to the music cf Phil Kaves orchestra. the seniors turned the Legion Hall into a fairvland ff mposed of gav multi-colored formal attire. Thy- prom was sponsored bv the Enid Trades' Council. The evening started off at nine oiclock with the traditional Grand Nlarch and then switched into popular strains of the Bunnv I-lop and ballroom dances. Then, two weeks later. memories of the past and visions of the future were easily recalled as each and everv senior was matic a guest of honor at the church of his choice cn hffav 18 and 19 for the Senior Banquets. Thcv are held annuallv bv manv of the churches ef Enid for the graduating mem- bers of their congregations. The Senior Skip Dav for '54 got under- wav at B330 a.m. Tuesday. hflav IB. Seniors met at the 3llfl bloelt of hhlest Cherokee and paraded in their decorated jalopies back to lil-IS behind a screaming patrol car. Sopho- mores and juniors watched out the windows envicuslv eveing the procession as it circled the school -everal times, Then-olf to Lake Hellrms. The citv police left the caravan at tl'e citv lfmits where the Highway Patrol tcok over. Oace at I-le'lums, seniors donned bathing fuiis. plaved softball, miniature golf, er stood in groups talking. After a picnic lunch, seniors were escorted back to town to a free movie at the Esquire theater. courtesv if hir, I7. Shiplev. manager. A sort of silence settled over the group as ihev left the theater. The seniors realized that lbeir Skip Day was over. and it wouldnit le long until they would all be together as .1 group for the last time. Another week passed and as the shadows if the spring day faded over the hills at Government Springs park and the last IIUIL' cf gay music floated Ullt over the lake. laughing girls and handsome bovs wound their way frcm the scene of one of the last events of the '53-'54 school vear, the annual hflav Eete. Shortlv afterward. the students of Enid High School and their dates proceeded to the American Legion Hall for the dance given in honor of the TVlav Queen. Donna Hughes. and her I-Ierald. Tom Tallev. The dance was sponsored bv the Enid Civic Council, In the receiving line at the gala event were Donna and Tom, as well as the hlav Queen attendants, ivlr. Selbv. and the senior class sponsors. Tvliss Charlotte Kretsch, hfliss Ruth Scoir, hflr. Cecil Gott and lvfr. Perrv NlcCov. The Gand hflarch highlighted the dance,'with everv voung person taking part in it. The dawning of liridav. hlav 28, brought forth the Senior Class Dav Eitercises which were held on the front steps of El-IS. Travis Nliles served as master of ceremonies after the presenting of the colors bv Victor I-laves. Dick lVTcKnight. Charles Foster and Bob Stewart. liormal opening was given bv Donna Hughes and Bob Snowdeu. and the Class I-listorv, written bv lutlv Cromwell and Bruce Hinson, read to give a colorful sum- marv of the twelve vears' activities in Enid schools. The reading brought back happy and sad memories. the winning wavs and the nunconquerable spirit" ways. The lirst musical number was a cello solo. "The Swan," plaved by Viola Nlitchell, accompanied by Sallv Caldwell. This was followed bv Pattv h4eCov and Dick Gods- challt reading the humorous Class XN'ill and the Class Prophecy. written by Elizabeth Nlarsliall anzl Rookv Dvkes. The next num- ber on the program was a vocal duet bv hlaiel hflichael and h'IIll'Y Det-l. with Sallv Caldwell at the piano. 4 i On the more serious side of Class Dav was the presentation of the gold chain, macle rf links given bv every graduating class since IQO7, now increased to 48 links. Then. Principal D. Bruce Selby made the awards and scholarships for those who had achievtxl outstanding merit. The last musical number cn the program was a senior mixed- cnsemble under the direction of bliss hflau- rine hlorrow. The Class Dav program was concluded bv Elaine Neill.-who gave the lvv O.ation on the '54 class motto, "Un- coinquerable Spirit." At eight oicloclt on the evening of hlav 7 . . -B, the formallv-attired seniors arrived at the Education Building to be greeted bv pinafore - and - pantaloon clad sophomore girls. Stepping into the rocm. the seniors entered a land of make-believe. At one end was a life-size lVlother Goose storybook with Little Bo Peep fliav Daileyj sitting in front of it. At the other end was an old Grandfather Clock, The lights dimmed and Bill Athev. mas- ter of ceremonies. extended a welcome to lllfl the upperclassmen and guests. The lirst number. taken from the nurserv rhvme. "London Bridge ls Falling Down," was brought up-to-date bv the dance band's ren- dition of the popular song, "Cross Over the Bridge." Each skit was introduced bv Little Bo Peep from the large nurserv book. while the narrating was done bv Rosetta I-lovle. Iior an hour and a half. the senior class reminisced over bygone childhood davs. All too soon it was time for the finale. The song. "Young at Heartfi was the theme of theilast number. with the chorus, orchestra and dancers joining in to make it an un- forgettable program. Adding the final religious touch to grad- uation. Reverend Robert Smith. of the liirst hflethodist Church. cho:e the topic "Trustees of Tomorrow" for his Bacca- laureate Sermon for Seniors, Sundav, Nlav 30. I-le portrayed the graduating seniors as holders of a great "trust" and suggested the different wavs in which it might be put to use. The Baccalaureate Sermon has long been a part of graduation. The reason for this last meeting in a worshipful atmosphere is essential need for a spiritual uplift. Seniors have expqessed their feeling of this need in manv ways in times past. The final meeting of the seniors. their families and friends was held in the Edu- caton Building on Thursdav. lune 3, at 8:l5 p.m. As the beginning strains of "Pump and Circumstance" were heard, the eves of everv senior were fixed on the stage. After their last long walk down the aisle to their seats. their hearts were touched bv the impressive message of Dr. Ronald D. hleridith. pastor of the Eirst Tvfethodist Church of hvichita. As their names were called. the seniors passed across the stage. received their diplomas. and left as the graduating class of l954. Ive liccarrie 11 part of IFI-IX prix! history with the parsing of the chfzm. now one link longer, from our reluctant bfzzzrlx to fbose of Ike new Senior Cfarr, I'l'f7l'l',YL'7'1fl'lf by Hill flrbey. roi S THIS WAS THE END THE QLJII. MfXG.iZINE 1sxnxxxxn1ug1xxxxx111111111isnummxxx5muxnxmxxxnunx111111nxxgnxunxxmxxnxnnxv Enid Business College Founded i894 Enid Business College, a professional college for accountants, secretaries and business leaders of tomorrow, invites Enid High School graduates to talce advantage of a superior business education Hat homefl E.B.C. Graduates Get Best jobs The de 1111 1 nd for E.B.C. graduates is "several times" greater than the supply. Our graduates get the best jobs in this area-the best pay and the best opportunities for Promotion. INTENSIVE BUSINESS COURSES MONTHS Business Administration ,,,,,,...,..,....,,, ..,itt. I 2-I5 Secretarial Course ..,....,,.,,........,, ....,,. l O-I2 General Accounting Course ......... .,,, 9 -ll Stenographic Course ....,,.,....,.,.,.............,s...,,, s.... 9 -ll Higher Accounting and Auditing ldegreel ,,..,, 24 Advanced Business Science ldegreel ,,i,,,., 25 Enid Business College offers students PERSONALIZED INSTRUCTION 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 Nlonday. The best times to start, however, would be Q15 lune 7, QD luly 19, or C35 August 30, 1954. Outstanding Business Education for 59 Years xxxxxxmxxxxmnxnnnxxxnxuxxnxxxnuinsummmxsxxxxxxxxxx1xxxxxxxxxxxxuxxxxxxxxxxx Exit: HIGH Scnooi. pu1xxmmmsnnxnxxxmmmxxungxggxgygxxxxnm5nx1x1nxxxx1xxxx1xxxxygxx1xxmmnnmxxxxxxxmnnxxnxxxux I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I lf'!'l', ri: 2. . - I K -QL ' fa P .if , j Qgf Eagurlx' watching construction cn LI major Enid in- I I clustri' arc: CI to 115 larry lcllliclczi. Bolw Crandall. -- Bill lX'IcDanicl. Gary Benson, Daw Chnmplin, IWV Tom Talley, Lloyd Hurrl. Bill lolinston, Dick , I f r Nlclxniglit anrl Ronnie Vllicclcr. KxYlll'lI completed, tlu' VV. B. lolinston Grain Conipanyis new cluvutor. shown above, will have fl font nncl OIIC-qlI!l1'IL'I' million lvnshcl storage capacity for wlicut. Construction of this elevator is thc latest in n scrics of progrcssivc steps taken by thc XV. B. Johnston Grain Company during the past 60 years. in their constant effort to better scrvc the farnicrs in this arcn. W.B GRAIN COMPANY ENID, OKLAHOMA W. B. IOHNSTON GRAIN COMPANY General Offices: ENID, OKLAHOMA ALVA, OKLAHOMA FAIRVIEW. OKLAHOMA Xx ' ttf KR 1 Ax x ' X x I - 1 I' - I 'fl1f1:3 , A1 A Ansxxxmxxxxmxqxxxxxxxxmyxxxxmxxnxxxxxnxxxxnxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxgxxxxxnxxnusnnnxxxxm sxxsnnxxxs .f I- 11111 .111111111 Ill 'I111 Qlfll Afl.-XGA7 ELDRIDGE Constru tion Compan Enid, Oklahoma I .Us We Are Glad Have Built The ew Wing For A Greater I ID HIGH CHOOL 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 INI. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11 In Ill HILII Sciioui. ---..- .... -.. .... -.-.------.--.--..-.-.-- ..... ----- xnnmuxnuxmxxxxxxn PLAY SAFE...USE DAIRY PRODUCTS - 1 . .. ,......--- M---. N aw...- 4 ,N , ,, ,, .gf ,... - ..- Afu-1' il Il11l'lI I'lJlIIlCI-IMIII gzimv thc team gi1fIlL'l'L'lI :it Gold Spot to Imvc ici- cu-11111 with their qlicuii, QI, to 115 Roimic XVuIcI. CIm1'Ics Ifostur. I'31'1lCc NIL'cIIL'1'. luck VIIUICI1, Qilcv.-11 CI11'Isri11v I-Izlrtliiic. ISIII NIoxI1'1', Im- DfI'lI'I'IS. I5IoycI SIi2ll'Iif'. Gary I90srL'1'. Tk'l'l'f' Illgllllll CONGRATULATIONS. .SENIOR CLASS NLITIII-I-IOLIS Plenty of Dairy Proz1'11ct,1' 15 1JI.x'.x'bI'1!iz1I to Coon' Hefzftlz GOLD SP0 DEPENDABLE COM .Sfmt IJTOKIIIICIS ff rc' xffiufzyx Tofu 1 1.27 Qzzmitjf, ISIIIUOI' Hill! 1'fefzItfI2f11Inc11'.1' D IR , INC. 320 W Walnut Phone 3545 Enid, Oklahoma xxx snxxxxxxxuuxxxxxuxxxxxxxxn ,hx xxxxxxxxxxsxxxsxxxxsnxxxnxxsnxx Ill!" v l I4 5nxxxxxxx5mxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxxxuxumnuxxxxxnnxx xxxxxxx r 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Q x1.x xv s F111 Qrl xxmxuxsnxxxnxuxxmxxxxxxxxx For Perfect Lubrication... 45.6 22 we can WM M Wwe EMM mf' Heavy-Duty HI-V-I motor oil gives complete lubrica- tion, no matter how severe the driving conditions. Its tough, heat-resistant film latches on to moving parts and there it stays . . . giving full protection against acid corrosion and friction, the major causes of engine wear. HI-V-I's detergent action prevents sticking valves . . . eliminates sludge deposits . . . keeps engines clean running . . . all with less consump- tion! HI v I MIL-O-ZIO4 Moron on. is Wm, rzecommeuoeo owen Am. CLASSIFICATION For: serzvuces MM-Ms'-oe." A-ssc Youre cwamotw oefxteo For: FULL l7Al2TICULAI?9l .rwxmwj KY-?l" m5 gllll a9w4rc-1' of CHAM I. N REFINING COMPANY '26 OAMQM2 M -xmzzxi muxnxxxnx 1xxxmxxxxxxxsxuxmnxxnnxxxmxnxnQmnmxxxyuxxxxumxnxnuxxuxxuxmxxxxxmmgxnxnxxxuxxxxxxmg-x Fxm I-limi SCHOOI. xxxxxxxxxxx xxx xxxx xxxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxx xx xxx x Northern Oklahoma's Most Complete Music Store ELEAN on Sum I, E I J? C h 0 O S e S ft 1, :: e xg'- K OPW-I Coflffff Sfage '51 Radio THE ONE TRULY DISTINCTIVE PIANO MAY I add my tribute to Knabe? The mellowness of the Knabe tone, coupled with I ":i :ii :i'i -'1-- -1-f---'-:,:. 3 .'..,, ....,....... ' ,-..,.:A: L Qnnnxn t its warmth and voice-like 5 :'r' ,,-" ,"' - - -'1' 5 fi':1,5j5 zzl, A ,VIIZQ fi ZVZV v,-.,. 5 Izz :,, 1 'I beauty, are a never-ending ':1:, if ."11' IZZ' 5 2522552 source of pleasure in its use." ,,:,:.:1 Q gfffi -2 'U 1 f .Q . ' . See and play the delightful Knabe Grand and Mignonette Pianos now on display at our store OFFICIAL PIANO OF THE METROPOLITAN OPERA' Qther World Famous Pianos Available: Mason 5' Hamlin - Vfurlitzer - Lester - IV inter Musette - ancl luers 5' Pond Also Wurlitzer and Minshall Electric Qrgans KING BAND INSTRUMENTS me mi-first jimi, Everything Musical and Everything In Music HENOWETHS1 REE Serving Enid and i7V0rtlJwes'ter'n Ofetabomrz Hn' Over zz Qzrrzrter Cmrzrry llfm 111 I . O l The Hikory-Riks Drive-Inn II8 S. Washington 525 South Van Buren I Bobbitt Candy Company o Candy, Tolmcco am! , Fozziitfzifz .qzzynyaliw . I I IIS East Ml1l3lL' Phone I688 I Richard Dean Bell Agency G E N E R A I, I N S U R A N C E FIRIS e c:AsuALTY Q SURETY Phone 43 508 First National Bank Builcling 1111 111 1111111111111 11 111 11 'Better Cleaning Midway Cleaners Phone 73 I 12-II4 North llrlx Sm-ur Free Drfiucry Tm. Quill, NI.M..xl1xi 1 ---------.-- Industrial Iron Works, Inc. I Industrial Supplies I Ixflarwutacturers of Dansco Farm Equipment IIS-23 W. Park Telephone 608 Cochrane Studios Portraits Commercial School Photography O SENIORS INDIVIDUAL GROUPS 4fSCl ICJCBI. ANNUALS4f 0 1201.5 W. Randolph Telephone szo Enid, Oklahoma nun, ,,,,,,,, , -, I - --- - --------------- -.---,--- -- I -- ........ ......... LEWIS MONROE Foon MARKET Alignment and Brake Service I Cofzgfzztflfzztzom, .Scmzm ' A. HATHOOT, Owner 0 llfbvrf Brlfflflffllg 'dhurx for lirifrr Appmmznzz Phcn: 324 lVhcc'.',v, flxfrnv fluff FfrIWIl',Y .S!rai.qbl4'11c'.fI N 623 West Market I 0 ' 0 6 , owlk- I NATIONALLY KNOWN 308 North Washington BRANDS Iinicl. Olclulmmzl 0 M M7 i Phone 1245 528 W. Broadway lllll iix s owner I511s.3!!--Rss. I-7- THE BEST IN MEA-rs Akard 6, Caton Congratulations WITHERS 6' MACKEY . . . . VI ' Building Material Company y 5e'1'0fS C ll and Tire Company X of "54" 402 E. Maine Phone 29I0 I Ii 1 3 . . O If It 5 to bmfzf Ivztfa I Cymmpym Q-M A W t' o 0 I r I IIC HHH If Poymlfzr Innznzis fllotor Oz! Dayton Tires' Laundry and Cleaners Phone 2601 4fh Ilfl- give .SICEYH Grmvz .Sihzniyu 422 W. Maine Phone 3860 N I 11111111 11 1 1111111111 111111111 1111 111 111 1 1 Exm HIGIJ Sammi I I7 --.-------- ..---- - Congratulations "Seniors" ROY,S IGA GROCERY l6th and Broadway Quality Meats Nationally Famous Brands at Reasonable Prices xusumxxxxnnnxxnxxxnx ggggn1xxxxxxxxxmuxnxxxxxxx1xxxxxxxxxxnxxxxxgyxggxxxggxgx-.xg nxxmmnxmxxmxmmxunuxnxssmss UNION EQUITY CO-OPERATIVE EXCHANGE ENID, OKLAHOMA 34,000,000 bushels storage capacity Additional l2,000,000 bushels under construction IIS . ........................... For FINE DIAMONDS and STERLING SILVER it's I X I Q 2 Qll D f I I f - D"I'7-Kfl9I'iO'N'D s' H o P " 905 West Maine Phone 992 xxxxxunxxnxxxx xnxxxxngn uxxxnxux xmxx xxx Robert F. Barnes Insurance Agency Complete Insurance Service Q "Insure ana' Bond with Boll" m l0l8-Z0 Bass Building Phone 853 Enicl, Olclalmoma .11 xnxx Stu rdeva nt Sheef Metal and Roofing Company Steel Buildings - Insulation - Air Conditioning - Heating 218 E. Elm Phonel5I8 ssxsxnxux nnxuxxxxg French Unique Laundry and Cleaners C. E. VAUGHAN Ozunvr and ll4!I71tlgI'T Phone 4484 226 W. Maine 11,41 " Sgwmmiurayyy Paint-Wallpaper-Artist Supplies ZI4 W. Randolph Phone 561 x xxxx Congnztzfzlations Seniors of 154 Your Friendly . Store Enid, Oklahoma xxxxxxuxxnxxs xxxxxxxxmxnxxxxxxxxx Moncriett's Paint and Wallpaper Co. 520 E. Maine Phone 4228 Pratt fr Lambert Paint and Varnishes. o ---0 FINE WALLPAPER xxxxxxxxxxxnxxxxx Aslz the Folks to have Golden Guernsey Milk from jerry Oven Guernsey Farm Phone 4327-1 Tru: QUll.I, M.xo.xZ1x1 --- -- --- l .move of , -.--- e- 1 s V W 0 I 1 F 5 4 "Pull up Ll clmiru And letvs talk about Your future home- Wluclm you FURNISH it Come to LOOMIS HI mt like your Father Diff before youu I'I.li.I.lDOMlS F U R l'l I 'I' U I I SINCE 1914 I29-l3l East Broadway Gongrfzmfations Cfaxs Of 54 from Your friendly, courteous jewelers . . . Bell jewelers Your Store OI jine, 'B0na'ed DIAMONDS, WATCHES and SILVERVVARE - sos Noam f GRAND Exim I-lluii Scum il xx x xxx Dick McConkay Friend and Follower of Enid High School I am proud to have heen able to play a part with you in photographing thf ctitterent activities ot your Senior year and hope in years to come those photographs will turing many happy memories. 1925-1954 llEllIllllllI'5l gest Come in oftenl The newest fashion trends for guys and gals are always at Newman's at the prices you want to pay Dick McConkay 522 South Harrison xxx xxx xxxxxxxx 'fllorc' Than zz Storg- . . . .fl Commifznity Institution., . . . Your Favorite Store Sends is e , fzaduates. of '33-l '54 Glass 120 THIS QUILI. IxfT,xG.xZINE Checker Transit Company E 7f1.vt A form' Freight Service., to AIZZVISKZJ' City-St. f,01If.v---Chicago fznzf all y'2rirIeiym! cities II Phone 388 111 1111111111111111111111 11111111111111111111 1 Lo, L,ARN04,,e- TELEVISION RADIO SERVICE 221 W. BROADWAY PHONE 7334 1111111111111111111111111111 11111111111111111 1111111111 Qoou' Luck, Seniorr SINGER METAL COMPANY Iron and Steel Scrap New fzffflrefx South Scconcl Lmcl East Illinois 1111 111111111 1 11 11111111111111111111 111111 Simmons High School Grocery 624 Wlcst XVzIlu11sl1 Strccr ' SCHOOL SUPPLIIQS ' CANDIES ' GROCERIIES ' MEATS Sfrn mom for Service 11 111111111 111111 xxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxixxxxnxxx Cofzgrezmlzztiom' I l N S U R A N C E to tfacg- for every need UH!-I Of 154 includes . . LIFE SecurIty NatIonal Bank :FIRE Iiuicl, Oklahoma 9 TQRNADQ 0 CASUALTY 'iqiffe l7I'ie2'zally Home' Bank" OFFICERS R, G. ATI-IEY . . Prexialent C. VI", ATT-TEY Ifivc'-Presirzlerlt I. A. BFALL Vi zrc' -Prcxia'eIIt R. C. DIX . ZAN MOURER CARI RANDOLPH . . . Cashier A5JfIftl71l Caxloicr flssistanl Cash ier NIENIBER FEDERAL DIEPOSIAI' INSURANCE CORPORXUON 1 11111 11 11111111111 11 1111111111 1111111111 11 Always at Your Service 7 I St. Marys Hospital .505 South Fifth Ifnicl. OICILIIIOIIIZI Phone I46 0 AUTOMOBILE 0 PLATE GLASS ,Usa 0 Real Estate Loans-LIMS 3-51, 0 Abstracts of Title 0 Surety Bonds Harry P. Frantz Agency HI IIQI- y P. F I-IIII IZ IQIIIM-ff s. If I-IIII ff Hn I'.- y If. I5 I-III nz, II. All 15.1-1.S. Alumni 830 Bass Bldg. Phone 7I4 1111 11111111111111111111111 1 1111111111111111111111 Davies Brick 6' Tile Co. Lflffannfeniflfrers of High Quality Clay Products 4 Factory I625 S. IOth St. Enid, Oklahoma PRODUCTS ' Face BrickfCoIoIIial Colors ' Common Builclcr Brick ' Structural Builcling Tile ' Partition Tilt- ' IIIIVIII Drain Tile 4 Dixtrilflrtorgv ACNTIQ BRICK COTVIPANY VVIIirc illlil BIIIT Colors Fire Brick and Clay Specify Dauiex Brick and Tile, Phone 3614 for Better Values 1111111111111111111111111111 11 11 111 11111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111 Emo HIGI'I Sci-iooi. -. .-- --- Newt's fresh POTATO C HIPS To Ibm' I'lntm'e, Seniors Davis Paint Store Complete Lim' of Paints and Wallpaper Qfftx II8 East Randolph Plwnt- 1706 1111 McFadden jeweler II9 West Maine 0 VVATCI-IES 0 DIAMONDS Enicl, Oklahoma CLEMENTS Plumbing and Heating 0 Contracting 0 Repairing 0 Plumbing Fixtures 0 I-Icnting Equipment 11 X 11111 11111111111 L INA' ks M1944 it 9110112483 S' "iff S' 1.eLoc..Y Insurance Our Specialty 11111 11111 111 111 Chicken Dinners M2 I5IiIIiIJ CIIIICIKIQN CHOICIE S'I'l2.-XRS Sea A700515 in .Salwar Tia Iuana Sandwich Shop 2327 North Grnml Phono 268 111 111 111 11 11 Comlalirnentx of Oklahoma Farm Machinery john Deere Tractors Combines Implements O Salts and Service 1111111111 11111111 1 1111111 111 111111 AGA Food Store I3 .fl Complete -7001! .qtorgi lj 902 West Maine 4I3 E. Maine Phone I70O Phone 2073 11 11 . 11111111 1111111111 121 VIC GREER Neon Sign Company Sign Manufacturers Erectors - Maintenance 0 Ili! .SIl'i'L'C ilu' .Yrzzztlrtufea-L,. 11111 Messer 6' Bowers Company . 0 liisurnncc 0 Pwomls 0 Loans 0 Rentals 0 Rt-nl Estate . Brmzzlzufzy Tower Enid, Okla. Phone 5454 Y 122 Tl-us QUILL MAGAZINE pxxnnxxxxxmxxxnxxxxxxxxuxuxxxxxnxxxsxxxxxxxxmxnxxxxxxxsxxxmsxxuxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxnxxsxxxxnxxxvp I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -ave Q " f ..muM.,,Wg A 1 xl' My ggi' Q 'LI-Iavc Il Cokcfu say Deanna Spickulmicr. Buddy Clmmplin, David Gilrncr. Indy Cromwell, Iohnuy Pcllow and Ioy Edwards. Drink C6 'IIADI-MARK REG. U. S. FAT. OFF. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I E In Bottles I I I I I I I : COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ENID hxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxnmxxxxxxnggngxxsxnxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxx ENID ux'l5NTs-wgiigylzxllv, orxmuoxm I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 I 4 1 4 I I I I I I 4 Uqufogfzaplzs V 4 Q 1 utogfzaplzs A I S' in W N I 1 I 1' 5 -. 1-1

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

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


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


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


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


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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