Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 130

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1956 volume:

gba flew Kay Meibergen .... Ann Hayes ....,.... Rose-mary Killam ...,.. ........ Dana Rahm ......., Cinda Siler ......... Joyce Hancock ...,. Bob NVarren ...... Kay Kaufman ....... Nancy Earnest ...,.. Floyd Skarky ........ Steve McKeever Ray Asfahl ........ Ken Richardson .... Bob Holcomb ........ Rose Etta Durbin . Mary Helen Bogert Janet Dage ............. Kathy Jones ...l..... Dorothy Purnell ...., Rosemary Jurgins . Elaine White ......... Pat Sharp ...,,........ Virginia Merritt ..... Dorothy Lansden Dick Autry ........... Gregg Bond ..... Bob Dundas .v... John Doop .... Ann Austin ........ Elaine Palecek ...... Marilyn Giles ...... Barbara Smith ...... Teddy Beneditti .... Delores Smith ...... Robert Conklin ,..... Everett Hess ....... Jean Pearson ..... Deloris Wedel ...... Miss Ruth Scott ....,. ,Copy Editor a ..................,.....,Editor ........Associate Editor nd Sophomore Editor Editor .,.....0rganizations Editor ......A...................Feature .......A1't Editor ,.......,.....,..,.....,.....Feature ..,.,lbrganizations Editor ......Sports ......,..Speech ......SIJ01'tS ......S1norts ,,,.,..Feature .......Feature ,......I+'eature .......Feature .......Feature .......Feature ..,....Feature .......Feature ,......Feature .......Feature ,.....Sports ...,,,.Feature ...,..,Feature .......Feature .............Feature .......,.Advertising .............Feature .........Advertising ..,,..Advertising ..,...Advertising ...,,.Advertising ...t..Advertisiug .........Advertising ................Advertising .......Editoria1 Advisor Mrs. Nelle Mctjreary ..,., ,,,,,,,, 1 gusiness Advisor Ifiifk BICCUIIKHY .......... ,,t,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,A, I P hgtogrnpher and Photograplis through the courtesy of the News and Eagle Cover by B. G. XVilkes Coinpany i Ellgl'2lVlllg by Sourllwestcrn Engraving Company Printing by Cromwell Press fylainaman ja goood I believe in Enid High School, her traditions, and ideals. I believe in honesty in everyday taslqs and in faithfulness in duty. I believe in the joy that comes from worthwhile fun, generous com- radeship, and loyal service to my school. I believe in keeping faith with my neighbor, my father and mother, my country, and my God. L ,,, ily' 1956 AT ENID HIGH SCHOGL IN THE Official Yearbook of i Enid High School Enid, Cklahoma Kay Meibergen, Editor Ann Hayes, Associate Editor Rosemary Killam, Copy Editor Foreword This is yours, the twenty-third edition of the Quill Annual. Its responsibility is to have you re- call the memories which made your high school days happy and important ones. The days from start to finish of your school year are included in these pages. If you recall the smile of a friend, a happy experience, or a small glimpse of your E. H. S. days, our work will not have been in vain. -The Staff A REVIEW IN PICTURES OF YOUR YEAR AT ENID HIGH SCHOOL. .... IN SIX CHAPTERS Administration Seniors Juniors Sophomores Academics Activities 122 Q ILL DEDIICATIIUN To that indefinable something known as Enid High School Spirit which prevails in the halls, in the rooms, and on the faces of every student and faculty member in the school, we dedicate this book, the 1956 Quill Annual. The theme, uSchool Spiritn, was chosen because it is so much a part of where ever you are around E. H. S. As long as this momentous feeling is manifested here, Enid High School will always remain the Greatest. i -Kay Meibergen, Editor 4 '.4 ., - 9 MBE S ! Y g' Kx :If -',-'F' 9 AD XNX S 'FRAT1 N Q WJQ M Q L I 9 MU, f:"E'e Efiiiwy W ff Q73 ? -W FK 9!9rf9 k6J 'N Q .1 M1499 amfe h 'lf I ' 9 ' Q79 . it X K W WW. fly 4 L! 49 9 p I Q59 uv 99 9999 1-9999 9 W 9999999 W +1 ZW" 35.15 3 . f f .yyain lf 9'9'iTe? 4 M- Mng. E011-11 PINKERTON R. F. Ilavss Mus. DELMA Scnnocx AL W. BRA1'r1Iw-im-3 Ti-:n COLDIRON CASEY COTILMIA CLEO FISHER ENID BOARD OF EDUCATION TOP Row: Mrs. Edith Pinkerton, President, R. F. Hayes, Vice Presidentg Mrs. Delma Schrock, A1 VV. Braitliwzlite. BOTTOM Row: Ted Coldiron, Casey Cohlmia, Cleo Fisher. Who's had the style, and who had the pep? Who was really hep? Why, the Enid School Board naturally! If it hadn't been for these seven unpaid people, we would have had no school at all since it was their duty to hire our teachers, Superintendent Waller, and Mr. Selby. These tireless workers were Edith Pinkerton, president, R. F. Hayes, vice-president, Delma Schrock, Ted Coldiron, Casey Cohlmia, Cleo Fish- er, and A1 Braithwaite. These mem- bers were elected for four terms staggered so that four are elected at one biennial election and three at the alternate biennium insuring ex- perienced personnel on the board all the time. . There were six standing commit- tees besides the sites c o m m i t t e e whose duty was to choose land for new school sites as they are needed. The year of 1955-56 the school board bought land in the Bass-Everett Ad- dition for a grade school, and they were making plans to build a third 8 tjdmmzbhahbn BY KAY MEIBERGEN junior high. Those who made up the sites committee were Ted Coldiron, chairman, Cleo Fisher, and Delma Schrock. The standing committees Were: Teachers: Casey Cohlmia, chairman, Delma Schrock, and Ted Coldirong Insurance: R. F. Hayes, chairman, Cleo Fisher and Ted Coldirong Fi- nance: Delma Schrock, chairman, Casey Cohlmia and R. F. Hayesg Pur- chasing: Ted Coldiron, chairman, Al Braithwaite and Casey Cohlmiag Building and Grounds: Cleo Fisher, chairman, Delma Schrock and Al Braithwaiteg Custodian: Al Braith- waite, Cleo Fisher and R. F. Hayes. The regular meetings took place the first Monday evening of each month at 7:30, however there were called meetings whenever necessary. Mrs. Pinkerton and Mrs. Schrock attended the National School Board Association in Atlantic City, New Jersey, February 16-18, of 1956. That was the first time the Enid School Board had been represented at a National Meeting. They also attended the State School Board Convention in Oklahoma City and the District Meeting, of which Mrs. Pinkerton was secretary, at Alva. These ever working people made additions to Adams, Monroe, Cool- idge, Taft, and Hoover Grade Schools, built a balcony at Longfellow Junior High's Auditorium, and built on to Emerson Junior High's Cafeteria plus several new classrooms and more locker space in the Gymnasium. At high school, an offstreet parking lot and sidewalk were added on the west side of the practice field, and the south half of the Plainsmen Stadium was completed. Yes, we truly had a lot to be thank- ful for. If it hadn't been for this spir- ited crew, we would have had noth- ing. Students and Enid citizens thank the Enid School Board for their un- tiring aid and forward looking im- provements to the Enid School Sys- tem. THE QUILL .W 'TL -A aw A f 7 -sm , 1 I ,l.,L A ,,, 1 QQ, Y m. , L,,.w W , f L . 'LBS 557 -my ,wk mf, A ?g. . W L if Q 7 , . A 5.-1 . ,gg 4 i 51 "iw , 'Alf-tg! 'f 4 Q ' . K Us 6' JW! Q' 3?-'nk' LLLWEM5- Jim 51, ggfmfi K if 4- f '45 Mg- ,- W' I 'Ji 7 hx 15 . ff ,Q ,Q . ww. f ef A x ' X Y 04" ,-:'i I. if 4 A3 .I 1 1,3 Q, mg v 1, . if I Egg' -. 'Q f -,'. - -ur Y' x f ' Ns I V r . 5 - 'Q -ix' 'jfvgq f Q .4 K Qs- fd A if X gf'-Pffqg H '- 1,,nfn?,w?, ,Q V 11,1 P 2 ' x ALM ., in M 'fa 'S' 5 ' M, e 2, , ,s3,,:..-. .5 M , i E e ,gg 7 1 , k i? 1 'f' Af 9 H 1. H2 flgg v g QQ , F fay mvgh eff. f .1 p w" 'W . ' , W ' Qu :,sP2w1,-L ' M 1 - " , , ,, L , I wif, 7 Q-A I V V -2 , ' LM,-eaaif. , ,. . . , , W Mi.. V , . . .raw ,,. , ,, ,4 -,.,,,1, . , . .,'..,.,4 sf" gg 1 N E " xr-zsazflfg:-5 ' ua Q3 fii-21-Sw' ' -2-F g . 4-,wgnf :ff :Q Q av :L .Q fail? 1 ff' 1+...v ' fe 3' -1 Q, - iv -mg ,, 2 A Q f N1 .2 ww. , A 5, y .Pglwb 2, QW amp,-M, 2 ee K 3'g ,A ii Q 5 2 . i- X L :EA L ' ' 1 O 5 A Ls N wx A 1 W' -sl I x x " g s ' S -A is X Q, 4 gg X N RA XE' PM Q Q, as f R G L is ,Zuni Viz" gk A Q XV P V 1 "' f E .. v , .., xx F gba X -5 7 . -551 A5 W, S, lx 4 M fs W ' f If ,A Q1 1 .E ig 23 mf L :yi - 1 f Q Six ' HFS 5 y 3 , Wa ' . .. if Q T :W 4, 1 ay. ,z " X 4 xv 'W 25535 Y S ff' w , Q Q - W": A f Q W e N f 4 an f 2' R .Q 3, Sw? I 1 34: 4 .YQ A-S an Ag .-. Wy ""'5iiz . ,,.. .4 fi i gf 4 6' g 'fa 5 5 2 5 A 1 'f , 1 1 I Q 1 S WMM? ToP Row: Laura Milam, Beth Pratt, Mildred Montgomery, Lea Ida Boyle, Addie Froxnholz, Estaline Waters, BIIDDLE Row: Earl Smith, Perry McCoy, Edgar Michael, T. A. Kennedy, Harold Duckett, Marvin Myers. BOTTOM Row: Hazel Pow-- ers, Muriel Koger, Ruth Moyer, Fabia Thomas, Nelle McCreary. Tor Row: Ruth Moore, Florel Helema, Rosamay Lynch, Delyte Poindexter, Una Voigt, Ruth Scott. DIIDDLE Row: Mary Martha Andruss, Ray Farrant, Jim Stroup, D. Bruce Selby, James Keeton, Ruth Cochran. BoTToM Row: Katherine Bales, Eva Young, Carol Spencer, Helen Stewart, Charlotte Kretsch. Tor Row: Robert Pyle, Jewel Ridge, Charles Jones, John Provost, George Pratt, Bernard Paulin. BIIDDLE Row: Ellen Correll, Lois Vance, Wilda Gathright, Patricia McKay, Maui-ine Morrow. BoTToM Row: Myrl Kirk, Herbert Seem, Gerald Hemphill, Paul Geymann, Tom Hamm. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS TOP ROW: Johnny Walker, sec- retaryg Judy Denton, reporter BOTTOM ROW: Karen Ludwigr, VICE-1DI'9Sld9lltQ Don Carey, presi dent: James Pride, treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Sara Neill, reporterg John Cromwell, vice-p1'eside11tg Donna Reeser, secretary, Lyle 1'urker, presidentg Char- lene Williams, treasurer. A03 Who hz jf? STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Sandy Burris, secretary, Ray Asfahl, presidentg Lillie Regier, Il'Q1lSlll'0l'I Gregg Bond, reporter, Charlene Ilicks vice president. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS TOP ROW: Floyd Skarky, presi dentg Charles Lewis, reporter BOTTOM ROW: Ann White, secre tary: Gail Crawford, vice-presi dent: Merlene Duckworth, trea snrer. . Cgiiff 4 awww! I.1cxf'T: Annual D. H.-D. 0. Banquet at the Youngblood Dining Room. INSICRTI Trice Ii1'UilIll'lK'k, Cliiekaslia High School principal. guest speaker S1f1.x'1'i1:lm M' Svicixiiiizlcs' 'l'.xnI.i:: Jim Gray, Trice Broadrick, D. Bruce Selby. Mrs. Trice Ilrozulrim-k, Mrs. ll. Bruce Selby. gaculiy and yfudenk 6602 by olicazfziea Qolyelhefz One of the events the teachers en- joy most during the year is the an- nual D. E. - D. 0. Clubs Employer- Employee banquet. Two hundred and five students, employees, and faculty members attended the fif- teenth annual banquet on November 14 in the Youngblood Hotel. Each year students of the two de- partments and their sponsors Perry McCoy and T. A. Kennedy, invite the Enid High School Faculty to this banquet. Following the dinner, Clyde Oak- ley, president of D. C. Club welcomed the group a11d E. VV. Chambers re- sponded on behalf of the guests. Other 12 BY NIARY HEIJEN Boenirr entertainment was furnished by Mary Helen Bogert presenting a reading, and Patsy Hathoot accompanied by Carol Carlberg and Gregg Bond sing- ing several popular songs. Mark L. Boren, president of D. E. Club, acted as toastmaster and intro- duced the speaker, Mr. Trice L. Broadrick, principal of Chickasha High School. Another event enjoyed by both the faculty members and the students was the annual faculty assembly present- ed in late January. Featured on the program Was a Combo eansisting of Tom Hamm at the piano, Gerald Hemphill on the cornetg Jim Keeton on the drums, and Charles Jones on the bass playing hit tunes. Ray Farrant accompanied by Mr. Hamm and Mr. Keeton made quite a hit with his version of "The Yellow Rose of Texas". Also on the program were Prinicpal D. Bruce Selby pre- senting some of his ever popular rope tricks and Miss Maurinc Morrow sing- ing several old favorite songs. Mist- ress of ceremonies, Mrs. Nellie Mc- Creary, kept the audience laughing with her between acts jokes. Participation in such activities gives the students and faculty mem- bers a keener appreciation of each other as human beings. 'TI-IE QUILL as M 41.-1 wg . ,, ,X . if s ef Q5 Q vw .,, . .SX .7 W 1 J ,Z 1, LA S, K. -q sw S ff A vi M N X W, .,,. H ff fy 555 5 f K Y . J, T ,,,,,,,, M Q, 5. ,,,v, , 4 gazkw al Cgomkl Zfamy gdoyelhefa yfudenh, gacully gawnd RN UPP1-in LEFT: D. Bruce Selby, Mrs. Selby, Mrs. lVn1ler, DeXVitt NValler at faculty Christmas party. UPPER RTGIITI A seene in the cafeteria with parents as guests. Lowi-:lc LEFT: Mrs. Carol Spencer, lleVVit,t Waller, Mrs. Rosznnay Lynch, Ray Farrant, Elaine Palecek, Virginia Merritt, and Rosemary Killaui at library staff party for faculty. Lowlcn RIGHT: Ray Asfalil, Charlene Ilieks, Myrna Thorpe, David Badgley at student council party for new students. Qhristmas Festivities Vliqalise Spottliiiglhnt Bounty from the heart of E. H. S. came at Christmas for the fifteen needy families adopted by home rooms. Visits were made to the adopt- ed clans and needs were determined. Then the students began collecting articles and wrapping them in bright holiday paper. The art department decorated boxes to contain the gifts and food. And on the last day of school before Christmas vaeation the boxes were brought before assembly with the trees for the families. The 14 BY CINDY SILE1: stage was filled and overflowed into the hall area by the harvest of good- ness from students. The spirit of giving' has prevailed throughout the year from that time. The help for the families did not stop with the delivery of the food- stuffs, elothes, and toys at t'hristnias. l"riendship to the underprivileged beeanie the year-round gift of Plains- nlen. The Spirit of lilll'lSflIltlS put' Enid High School to work, and it left them the feeling' of being: needed, of helping prepare their fellow man for the task of meeting' the world. Uarrying' out the holiday theme, various sehool organizations cele- brated Christmas with elub parties. Ainongg' these were the Librarians' party for the faculty, Journalism Club Dinner, lla Junta Pinata Party, and the Faculty Dinner at the Oak- wool Country Club. The feeling of Uhristnias was elinlaxed in the beauti- ful earoling' by the mixed chorus in the halls. THE QUILL S ,THQ 'Q b"n Y fl xii? 46 53, vii X'-uw ,bw +vwf,.5 R A ma r , ,sf ,f iii 1,5 T'-. u ENXURS Hotel de Paris Monte Carlo, Monaco June 1, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York 1, New York Dear John, VVell, here I am in the fabulous Hotel de Paris in Monte Carlo. What a town! You'll never guess who the pilot and co-pilot were on the supersonic jet I flew over on. Do you remember Larry McMahan and David Fisher? I understand they have quite a rec- ord as a successful flying team. Bar- bara Gage, Colleen Peck, and Kath- leen Platt were stewardesses, and Da- vid Miller was the porter who hand- led my luggage. Wayne Needles was the jet specialist who accompanied us on the trip. Don Russell and How- ard Poslick were there to refuel the plane when we landed. The cabby who drove me to the ho- tel was Charles Allen, the hotel man- ager was Johnny Jeter, and the bell- hop was Ronnie Feger. I was certain- ly surprised to see so many '56 grad- uates in Monte Carlo. Last night I went to the famous Casino de Monte Carlo where Bob Dundas and James Landrum are the featured vocalists with John Bull- ard's band. Band members, John, i11- clude one of your most famous stu- dents, Bob Bailey, on the trumpet. Also there is Montie Jones and Bill Hill, the trombone duet team, Terry Hitchcock on the sax, and Joe Hume as the bass viol thumper. Gregg Bond and Cindy Siler provide entertain- ment by way of a flashy dance rou- tine. Dale H athoot and Phil Harriss are two of the doormen and the dining room hostess was Lillie Regier. Tomorrow I leave for Paris, I will write you again from there. So long, Ann. Le Grande Hotel Paris, France June 5, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York 1, New York Dear John, "I love Paris in the springtime." Oh, John, Paris is just beautiful. You would have especially enjoyed being with me last night at the "Follies" Some of the beautiful chorus girls were Sandra Bowen, Willa Jean Cook, THE QUILL ywube Qywfdze BY JOHN Door AND ANN HAYES Janet Dage, Virginia Merritt, Rose Etta Durbin, Donna Holteen, Ann Austin, Billie Bushnell, Kay Ketter- ing, Manrine Fest, Jean Pearson, Karyn H erren, and Dorothy Lansden. Master of ceremonies was cigar smok- ing Wade Chambers, following up his high school N.F.L. career with more public speaking. I also saw some former E.H.S. stu- dents in the audience. They included Dick Scarritt, U. S. ambassador to France, the famous Jones family, consisting of Max, Kathaleen, Doro- thy, Clark, and Carl, and Marilyn Monroe, successful movie actress, for- merly known to us as Marilyn Giles. This morning I visited the Paris Observatory where Lynne Jobe, Tom- my Thomason, Pat Driever, Janice Crook, and Ken Richardson, scien- tists, are completing plans for the first trip to far-away Pluto. Bill An- derson, Todd Dixon, Sally Bonham, Judy Dalton, Mike Gets, and Merlene Duckworth are dedicating their lives for the advancement of science by volunteering for the trip, Merlene wanting to be the first E.H.S. band queen to achieve this distinction. Oh! I must hurry. My plane leaves in 10 minutes for Rome. Will write you from there. Sincerely, Ann. Hotel Eden Rome, Italy June 11, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York 1, New York Hi again, John, This tour of mine is taking my breath away. Although the scenery is much different from that of my beloved Enid, you 'd be surprised how many people are the same. VVhen I was looking through the coliseum today, I ran into Jeanne Morris. You 'll never guess in a thou- sand years how she got there. As a. contestant on a T.V. program she stated that her life-long desire was to be a gladiator. By devouring 13 pieces of pic in 15 minutes she won her trip to Rome to realize her am- bition. She told me that back in Enid several '56 graduates were doing well in the business world. Floyd Skarky, H. L. Crites, and Gail Crawford are now employed at the Don-Paul cafe- teria as the head dishwashers. Ray Asfahl, Sam Barnes, Paul Franklin, Bob Gungoll, and Shelby Smith are following up their illustrious high school careers by working for the "Do Everything Construction Company" as ditch diggers. Also, "Jakes" new- est brigade of car-hops includes Mari lyn Andruss, Deanna Duliek, Rita Krug, Connie Prickett, and Cathy Stuteville. Some other of our friends have become distinguished in the world of music also. Some of your old music buddies now doing well include Carol Carlb erg, a jazz pianist for the Moose Club, north of town, where Dick Aut- ry is the manager. His rank of chorus girls include Gloria Baltzer, Joan Barnes, Cynthia Grow, Charlsie Gus- tin, Billie Gayle Johnson, Wilma Long, Kay Watson, Naomi Tribble, and Irene Shelman. Sharon Lee, Glor- ia Emmons, and Barbara Hock are the highly talented vocalists of the club. VVhat do you think of that? YVell I must close for now. Be good and I will write more on board the Queen Mary while sailing to Florida. Annie. 1049 Fifth Avenue New York, New York June 25, 1976 Ann Hayes Fountainbleau Hotel Miami, Florida Hi- Sorry I haven 't written sooner, but I have been quite busy at my New York Stock Exchange. Your letters have been extremely interesting, and I am especially hap- py to know that my old school friends are doing so well in their later years. Quite a few of them can be seen on the streets of New York too. Glenn Boyer, Jim Carnell, Jerrold Collier, and Gene Diller have estab- lished their headquarters at the cor- ner of 45th and Broadway, a Broad- way Snack Shack specializing in three decker Broadway Burgers. Selling high grade gas in the down- town district are Jerry Born, Darwin Kennedy, Allen Parker, and Johnny Thomas. Their help-yourself station is in the newest design. An aquacade of the world's best swimmers which is currently appear- ing here, includes some former E.H. S.'ers. They are Joe Waters, Edwin Krause, and Joe Hart doing syn- chronized routines with Marilyn Bell, Teddy Beneditti, and Jane Johnstone. Continued to page 27 17 SENIORS -OF '56 Edited by Rosemary Killam and Kay Meibergen CAROLYN ALBRIGHT-La Junta 3, 4: Chemistry Club 4: Gym Manager 2, 3: Junior Play 3: All School Play 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Activity Office 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4: Legionettes 2, 3. BILL ANDERSON-Palettes 4: Journalism Club 4: Foot- ball Letterman 4: Home Room Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Chorus 4: Mixed Chorus 4. MARILYN ANDRUSS-Palettes 4: Home Ec. Club 2. 3, 4: Home Room Vice-Pres. 2: Chorus 2: Mixed Chorus 3. 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Principal's Office 4. GENE LOUISE ANGEL-Palette Treas. 4. LESTER ARNOLD-Machine Shop 2, 3, 4. JOAN KBAADEI ARRINGTON-G. R. A. 3: Chorus 3: Mixed Chorus 4: Principal's Office 3. RAY ASFAHLM-Delta Theta 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Swimming Letterman 3, 4: Student Body Pres. 4: N. F. L. 2, 3. 4: Debate Letterman 3, 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Band 2, 3, 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. ROBERT M. ATKINSON-Football Letterman 3, 4: Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4. ANN AUSTIN-La Junta 4: Journalism Club 4. Quill Maga- zine 4: Quill Office 4: Physics Club 3: Home Room Pres. 4: Student Council 3, Oklahoma Honor Society 4: Chorus Queen Attendant 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. RICHARD B. AUTRY-Delta Theta 4: Quill Magazine 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Swimming Letter- man 3, 4: N. F. L. 3, 4: UNESCO 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4: Band 2. BARBARA QCONWAYE BAILEY-Home Room Pres. 4. BOB BAILEY--La Junta 3: Delta Theta Rep. 4: Stage Band 3, 4. PEGGY IGARTENH BAKER-D. O. Club 4. DENNY RUTH BALES KHLADIKH-Bravettes 2, 3. RALPH BALLARD-Palettes 4: Journalism Club treas. 4: Chemistry Club 4: Football Letterman 4: Student Council 4: N. F. L. 4: Chorus 4, Mixed Chorus 4: Hi-Y4. GLORIA BALTZER-Home Ec. Club 2: Chorus 2: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Girls' Glee Club 3, 4: Bravettes 2, 3. PATTY JOAN BARNES-Home Ec. Club 3, 4: Chorus 2: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA LEE BARNES-Home Ec. Club 4: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3: Bravettes 2, 4, Legionettes 2, 3, 4. SAM BARNES-Home Room Pres. 4: D. E. Club Pres. 4. PAUL BARNEY--D. O. Club 3, 4. SANDY BARRIS-F. T. A. Vice-Pres 4: Student Body Sec. 4: N. F. L. 2, 3, 4: All School Play Cast 2: Junior Play Cast 3: Thespian Play Cast 3, 4: Cheerleader 3. 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4: Football Queen 4: May Queen Attendant 4. ORVAL BARTLEY-Delta Theta 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Shutterbuz 2. RONALD BATEMAN-Delta Theta 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Home Room Pres. 4. MARILYN BELL--G. R. A. 3, 4: Aquaettes 3, 4: F. T. A. 3. 4. Sec. 4: Home Room Pres. 2, Thespian Club 3, 4: UNESCO 3, 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 2. 3. 4: Afvua- ettg Oueen 4: Basketball Queen Attendant 4- 12'-nvetfos 2, , 4. TEDDY BENEDITTI-Journalism Club 4: Quill Magazine 4, G. R. A. 3, 4: Aquaettes 4: Bravettes 2. 3. 4: Activity Office 3, 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 4. MARY HELEN BOGERT-Delta Theta 4: Grade School Reporter 4: Quill Magazine 4: G. R. A. 3, 4: F. T. A. 3. 4: Student Council 3, 4: N. F. L. 2, 3, 4: Thespian Club 3, 4 Bravettes 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 4. GREGG BOND-Quill Magazine 4: Football Letterman 4: Class Sec. 2: Student Body Rep. 4: N. F. L. 2, 3. 4: Thespians 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Chaplain 4: Journalism Club 4. MARK L. BOREN-Home Room Vice-Pres. 3: Student Council 4: N. F. L. 4: D. E. Club 3, 4: Pres. 4. SALLY BONHAM-Palette Pres. 4: Home Room Sec. 4: Junior Play Cast 3, Band 2, 3, 4: Sec. 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Queen 4: May Queen Attendant 4. .TERRY EDWARD BORN-D. O. Club 4 . MYRNA KAY BORN---Home Room Pres. 3: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Legionettes 2, 3: Treas. SANDRA SUE BOWEN-Home Ec. Club 3: Journalism Club 3: Bravettes 3: Trade Printing 3. GLENN R. BOYER-D. O. Club 4. FARRELL BREED-La Junta 3: Delta Theta 4, Quill Magazine 4. KENNETH BULL-Grade School Reporter 4: Journalism Club 4: Physics Club 4: N. F. L. 4, All School Play 4: Junior Play 3. JOHNNY BULLARD-Delta Theta 4: N. F. L. 4: Junior Town-Meeting 4: Band 4: Orchestra 4. SEN IORS OF ,56 IIAROLD DAVIS BULLER GENE BURCHFIELD-Chemistry Club 4. IIESTER BURCIIFIELD DONALD BURNS MILDRED BUSCHMEYER-Gym Manager 2, 4: G. R. A. Vice-Pres. 3, 4: G. A. A. Pres. 2, Shutterbugs 4: Brav- ettes 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 3: Girls' Intramural Volleyball Winner 3: Girls' Badminton Singles Cham- pion 4: Girls Intramural Basketball Winner 3. FRANKIE EARL BUSH-Home Room Treas. 2. BILLIE JEAN BUSHNELL-G. A. A. 2: Home Room Treas. 2, 3: Chorus 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Principal's Office 4: Basketball Queen Attendant 4: May Queen Attendant 4. SANDY CALIJWELL--Palettes 4: Home Ec. Club 4: La Junta Sec. 3: Class Treas. 2: Student Council 2: Brav- ettes 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 3, 4: Principal's Office 4: May Queen Attendant 4. CHARLES H. CALIVAS-Chemistry Club 3: Orchestra 2, 4: Machine Shop 3, 4. CAROLE CARIKER--D. O. Club 4. CAROL CARLBERG-Chorus Queen 4: Palettes 4: Les Copains 3: Home Ec. Club 3: Grade School Reporter 4: Journalism Club 4: Home Room Pres. 4: Student Council 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Bravettes 3, 4. JIM CARNELL-Palettes 4: Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Band 3. MONTE REX CAYWOOD-D. O. Club 4. DAVID WADE CHAMBERS-La Junta 3, Physics Club 3: N. F. L. 2, 3, 4: Pres. 4: Debate Letterman 3, 4: Junior Town Meeting 2, 3, 4: All School Play Cast 3: Thespians 2, 3, 4: Treas. 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4: D. E. Club 3, 4, Parliamentarian 4: State Treas. 4: Boys' State Supreme Court Justice 3. BILL CHODRICK-Gym Manager 4: Boys' Glee Club 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4. BEVERLY COCHRAN-Home Room Pres. 4. FRANK EDVVARD COFFEY-Home Room Vice-Pres. and Sec.-Treas. 4: Hi-Y 4. IRENE COFFEY-Home Ec. Club 2, 3: F. N. A. 3, 4: F. T. A. 2, 3: Chorus 2, 3: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: D. E. A Club 4: 4-H 2, 3, 4. GEORGE COHLMIA-Palettes 4. JERROLD COLLIER-Band 3, 4. MARGIE COLLIER-Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Activity Office 3. DONALD L. CONE-La Junta Treas. 4: Delta Theta Pres. 4: Chemistry Club 3: Home Room Pres. 2, 4: Mixed Chorus 4, Boys' Glee Club 4: Printing Club 2, Boys' State 3. ROBERT CONKLIN-Quill Magazine 4: Baseball Letter- man 2, 3, 4: Home Room Vice-Pres: Activity Office 4: May Queen Attendant Escort 4. WILLA JEAN COOK-Palettes 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Shutterbugs 4: Bravettes 2, 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3. TWILA JUNE COOLEY-Bravettes 3, 4. BRYON MACK COVEY RUTH ANN COX-D. E. Club 4 . SHIRLEY COX-Vergilian Sec. 4: Journalism Club 4: F. N. A. 2, 3, 4: Chorus 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Publicity Manager 4: Chemistry Club 4. DEE CRABTREE-D. O. Club 4. JOHN CRAIG-Physics Club 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 4. GAIL CRAVVFORD-Delta Theta Vice-Pres. 4: Chemistry Club Vice-Pres. 3: Basketball Letterman 3, 4: Class Vice-Pres. 4: Home Room Pres, 2, 3, 4: N. F. L. 2, 3, 4: Junior Play Cast 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 4: May Queen Attendant Escort 4: Thespians 4. II. L. CRITES-Delta Theta 4: Baseball Letterman 3, 4: Basketball Letterman 3, 4: Football Letterman 2, 3: Track Letterman 2, 3, 4: Home Room Pres. 2, V ice- Pres. 3, 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 2: May Queen Attendant Escort 4: Boys' State 3. JANICE CROOK-kChemist1'y Club 3: Physics Club 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4: Bravettes 3: Y-Teens 4. JANET DAGE-Home Ec. Club 4. Grade School Reporter 4: Journalism Club 4: Quill Magazine 4, F. T. A. 4: Home Room Pres. 2, 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4: Sec. 4: Okla- homa Honor Society 2, 4 Thespians 2, 3, 4: Les Copains Treas. 3. JUDY DALTON-Les Copains Pres. 4: Chorus 3, 4: Okla- homa Honor Society 4. DAVID DANCE-Delta Theta 4: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. SENIORS OF '56 MARY EDITH QTAYLORJ DAVIS-Home Room Sec. 33 Student Council 33 N. F. L. 3, 4, Junior Play Cast 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4. CHESTER RAY DAYTON-Chemistry Club 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 43 Trade Printing 4. BARBARA DELISLE-Ciceronian 33 Vergilian Pres. 4: Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Band 2, 3, 4g Oklahoma Honor Society 3. BOB N. DENNIS-Basketball Manager 2. GERALD C. DENNIS R. D. DIENERH-Home Room Pres. 23 Vice-Pres. 33 Mixed Chorus 23 D. O. Club 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 4. GENE DILLER-D. O. Club 3, 4. TODD DIXON-La Junta 33 Delta Theta Sec. 43 Chemistry Club 3, Home Room Pres. 3, Vice-Pres 2, Physics Club 43 Student Council 4. JOHN DOOP-Delta Theta Treas. 43 Journalism Club Vice-Pres. 4: Quill Magazine 43 Basketball Letter- man 43 Home Room Treas. 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 All School Play Cast 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Boys' State 3, Okla- homa Honor Society 4. PAT DRIEVER-Palettes 2, 3, 43 La Junta 43 Junior Play 33 Physics Club 43 F. T. A. 43 All School Play 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. MERLENE DUCKWORTH-Journalism Club 43 Aquaettes 3, 43 Class Reporter 2, 33 Treas. 43 Student Council 2, 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 33 Band Queen 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Home Room Pres. 4. PATSY DUDLEY GEORGIA DUFFY MARCIA LEA DUGGAR-Home Ec. Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 3, 4. DEANNA DULICK ROBERT V. DUNDAS-Quill Magazine 43 Home Room Pres. 33 All School Play Cast 33 Junior Play Cast 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Pres. 43 Okla- homa Honor Society 23 Chorus Queen Attendant Es- cort 43 Boys' State 3. EDITH LUCILLE DUPUS-Bible Club 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4. ROSE ETTA DURBIN-La Junta 33 Journalism Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 Aquaettes 3, 43 Student Council 23 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Band Twirler 2, 3, 43 Librarian 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. BILLIE MAE DUTTON-Home Ec. Club 2, Chorus 2, 3, 4. NANCY EARNEST-Les Copains Treas. 33 Quill Magazine 43 Aquaettes 2, 3, 43 Pres. 43 Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Aquaette Queen At- tendant 43 Band Queen Attendant 43 Basketball Queen 43 Football Queen Attendant 43 UNESCO 3, 43 State and Local Treas. 3. JUDY EASTERLY-Home Room Vice-Pres. 33 Student Council 43 Chorus 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3, 43 Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 4. LLOYD ECK EDWIN ECK-Student Council 4. REX EHARDT-D. E. Club 4. GLORIA EMMONS-Bible Club Sec. 43 Home Ec. Club 43 Home Room Sec. 33 Student Council 43 Chorus 3, Mixed Chorus 3, 4. CAROLYN EUISANKS--Home Ec. Club Sec. Treas. 43 Aquaettes 43 F. T. A. Pres. 43 Student Council 43 Bravettes 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Thespians 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Aquaette Queen Attendant 4. RONNIE FEGER--Basketball Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Principal's Office 43 Lil Abner 4. FRANCIS M. FERGLZSONFChemistry Club 23 D. O. Club 3, 43 Machine Shop 3. MAIYRINE FEST--Palettes 43 Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 43 Treas. 33 Pres. 43 Home Room Pres. 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 LIlJ1'zl.1'iill1 4. JUNE FIELDS-Paiettes 43 Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 43 Gym Manager 33 G. R. A. 3, 43 Girls Chorus Z3 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 4-H 4. JANET FINEGAN--Bible Club 33 Home Ec. Club 2, 33 Chorus 23 Y-Teens 2. DAVID B. FISHER--La Junta 33 Delta Theta 43 Home Room Treas. 23 Junior Play Cast 3. BILL FRANCIS-Palettes 33 Football Letterman 43 Track Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home Room Treas. 23 Mixed Chorus 43 P1'incipal's Office 4, Chorus Queen Attendant Escort 4. PAUL D. FRANKLIN--Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 4: Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. CHARLENE FAY FRECH-Oklahoma Honor Society 2. JERRY E. FRISK-Home Room Treas. 23 Activity Of- fice 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. SENIORS OF '56 WARDENA FRONTERHOUSE QDEEDSJ -Principals Of- fice 4. KENNETH FUNK-Journalism Club 43 Home Room Pres. 3, 43 Shutterbugs 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3: Stu- dent Council 33 Machine Shop 33 Printing 23 Trade Printing 3, 4. MONTY FUNK-La Junta 33 Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Shutterbugs 23 Oklahoma Hon- or Society 2, 33 D. E. Club 3. BARBARA GAGE-Palettes 43 Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 P1-incipal's Office 4. ROGER GAMMON-Bible Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Prin- cipal's Office 4. JERRY GEARI-IEARD-Palettes 43 Football Letterman 43 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 4. MIKE GEIS--Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 43 N. F. L. 3, 43 UNESCO 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 3, 4. MARILYN GILES-Palettes 2, 3, 43 Sec. 43 Quill Maga- zine 43 F. T. A. Librarian 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 N. F. L. 3, 43 Sec. 43 Junior Town Meeting 43 Thes- pian Play 3, Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor So- ciety 2, 43 Gil-l's State, State Judge 3. JERRY GOODE-Bible Club 43 Delta Theta 43 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 2. BOB GOODWIN-Palettes 43 Bible Club 4. RONALD D. GRAHAM-Chemistry Club 43 Home Room Pres. 23 N. F. L. 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. BOB GRANTHAM-Grade School Reporter 33 Journalism Club 3, 43 Quill Office 3, 43 Quill NVeekly Sports Editor 43 Home Room Treas. 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Hi-Y 23 Chemistry Club 3. CYNTHIA JANE GROW-Palettes 43 Home Ec. Club 23 Les Copains 33 Thespians 43 Y-Teens 2, 33 Bible Club 33 Junior Play Cast 3: Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. CAROL JEAN GUNDLACK-Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Drum Captain 4. BOB GIJNGOLL-Palettes 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Chemistry Club 3. CHARLSIE RUTH GUSTIN-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Treas. 33 Bugle Captain 4. JOYCE HANCOCK-Home Ec. Club 2, 33 Grade School Reporter 33 Journalism Club 3, 43 Quill Magazine 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Weekly News Editor 43 F. N. A. 2, 3, 43 Rep. 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2. PHIL HARRISS-Delta Theta Rep. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Football Mgr. 3, 43 Home Room Vice- Pres. 43 Sec. 3, 43 N. F. L. 43 Junior Town Meeting 43 UNESCO 2. JOE L. HART-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Swimming Letterman 3, 43 Student Council 4. DALE HATHOOT-Chemistry Club 33 Football Letterman 3, 4. PATSY HATHOOT-Palettes 43 Les Copains 43 Home Room Sec. 23 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 May Queen Attendant 4. ANN HAYES-Les Copains 33 Journalism Club 3, 43 Pres. 43 Quill Magazine Associate Editor 4, Quill Weekly Editor-in-Chief 43 Aquaettes 2, 3, 43 Treas. 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Rep. 43 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Sec 43 All School Play Cast 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Okla- homa Honor Society 4. PATRICIA HAYES-Home Ec. Club 2, 33 Home Room Treas. 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 D. E. Queen Attendant 43 D. E. Club Treas. 4. MERRIANN HAYS--Palettes 43 Bible Club 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2. 3. RAYMOND HAYWARD-Palettes 43 Home Room Vice- Pres. 33 Principal's Office 3, 4. MARY EVA HEFFRON-F. T. A. 43 Bravettes 43 Okla- homa Honor Society 3, 43 Chorus 2. PHIL HEMPHILL-Les Copains 33 Delta Theta 4, Chem- istry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Football Letterman 43 Band 2, 3. GAIL HENDERSON-Band 2, 3, 4. JANE HERMANSKI-Home Ec. Club 23 Bravettes 3, 43 4-H Game leader 3, 4. KARYN ROSE HERREN-Home Ec. Club 23 La Junta 33 F. N. A. 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. DONNA KAY HERRING-Bible Club 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 3, 43 Librarian 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3. EVERETT IIESS-Football Letterman 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4. CHARLENE HICKS-La Junta 3, 43 Pres. 33 F. N. A. 3, 43 Pres. 43 Class Vice-Pres. 2, 33 Student Body Vice- Pres. 43 Student Council 2, 3, 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Librarian 2, 3, 43 May Queen Attendant 43 Girl's State Alternate 33 Junior Play Cast 3. BILL HILL-La Junta 33 Chemistry Club 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Sec. 33 Stage Band 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 43 Drum Major 3, 4. TERRY ALLEN IIITCHCOCK-La Junta 33 Journalism Club 43 Gym Mgr. 43 Shutterbugs 43 Home Room Sec. 33 Sec.-Treas. 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Boy's Intramural 2. NAOMI RUTH HOBBS-Chorus 2, 33 Bravettes 3. SEN IORS OF '56 ROB HOLCOMB4-Delta Theta, Sec. 43 Quill Magazine 43 Football Letterman 3, 43 Student Council 43 N F. L. 3, 43 Thespians 3, 4, Pres. 43 All School Play Cast 43 Thespian Play Cast 33 Band 2, 3, 43 May Queen At- tendant Escort 4. DONNA HOLTZEN-Palettes 43 Home Room Treas. 23 Sec.-Treas. 33 Bravettes 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 4. FAY DARLENE HOLTZEN-Bravettes 3, 43 Principal's Office 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Home Ee. Club 23 Home Room Pres. 23 D. E. Queen Attendant 43 D. - E. Club 4. MARY NELL HOOVER-Palettes 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor - Society 4. RUSSELL HORNER-Ciceronian 33 Physics Club 43 Band 2, 3, 4. CATHY QSTUTEVILLEJ H UITT JOE HUME-Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Student Council 23 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Junior Play Cast 33 Okla- homa Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Boys' State 33 Band 2, 3, 4. DELORES JANTZEN-Home Ec. Club 23 N. F. L. 4: Junior Town Meeting 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 4. RONALD JANZEN-Palettes 23 Chemistry Club 4. ELEANOR IRENE QSHELMANJ JENKINS-Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 4. JOHNNY JETER-D. E. Club 4. LYNNE JOBE-La Junta 33 Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Mixed Chorus 23 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. BARBARA KSCHULTZJ JOHNSON JUDY KAY JOHNSON-Palettes 3, 43 Home Ec. Club 33 G. R. A. 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Chorus 2. JANE JOHNSTONE --Les Copains, Pres. 33 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 G. R. A. 3, 43 Aquaettes 3, 4, Historian 43 Student Council 43 Band 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4. CARL JONES-La Junta 33 Delta Theta Treas. 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. CLARK JONES-Journalism Club 43 Swimming Letter- man 43 Boys' Swimming and Diving Winner 33 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 4. DOROTHY JONES--Home Ec. Club 23 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. KATHALEEN JONES-Palettes 43 Les Copains 33 Grade School Reporter 43 Journalism Club 43 Quill Maga- zine 43 G. R. A. 3, 43 Junior Play Cast 33 UNESCO 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Thespians 3, 4. MAX JONES-Baseball Manager 43 Junior Play Cast 33 Boys' Glee Club 4, Mixed Chorus 4. MONTIE JONES-Delta Theta Vice-Pres. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 33 Band 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4. ROSEMARY JURGINS-Les Copains 33 Grade School Re- porter 43 Quill Magazine 43 Aquaettes 43 Home Roon1 Pres. 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Girls' State Alternate 33 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Contest Play Winner 2, 3. KAY KAUFMAN-Quill Magazine 43 Aquaettes 3, 43 F. T. A. 3, 43 Treas. 43 Home Room Sec. 2, 43 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Principal's Office 43 Okla- homa Honor Society 2, 3, 43 G. R. A. 3, 43 Chemistry Club 3. DONNA MAE KELLY-Home Ec. Club 43 La Junta 43 Y-Teens 2. DARWIN KENNEDY-Grade School Reporter 43 Jour- 11alism Club 43 Chemistry Club 33 Shutterbugs 2, 33 Band 2, 3, 4. KAY KETTERING--Les Copains 33 Aquaettes 43 Brav- ettes 2, 3, 4. ROSEMARY KILLAM-Grade School Reporter 33 Editor 43 Journalism Club 3, 43 Quill Magazine Senior Editor 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Weekly Copy Editor 43 UNESCO 3, 43 Rep. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3, 43 Vice- Pres. and Rep. 43 Thespians 3, 4. D. GRADY KING-Baseball Letterman 23 Basketball Letterman 23 Football Letterman 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Student Director 43 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 2. BOB KIRBY-N. F. L. 43 Junior Town Meeting 4. JERRY KOEHN-Football Letterman 4. LOIS ANN KRAUSE-La Junta 43 F. N. A. 2, 3, 43 Vice- Pres. 43 Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 3, 43 Libra- rian 4. EDWIN KRAUSSE-Swimming Letterman 43 Band 2. MARY LOU KROEKER-La Junta 33 F. N. A. 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 4. RETA LAVON KRUG-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 3. MARIANNA LEE KRUSE-Bible Club Treas. 43 Activity Office 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 4. DOROTHY LEE LANDON--Gym Mgr. 33 G. R. A. 3, 43 N. F. L. 43 Junior Town Meeting 43 Legionettes 2, 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Principal's Office 4. SENIORS OF '56 JAMES LANDRUM-Bible Club Vice-Pres. 45 La Junta Pres. 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 45 N. F. L. 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. 45 Debate Letterman 35 Junior Town Meet- ing 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Boys Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 45 Chorus King 4. BILL LANG-Baseball Mgr. 45 Football Letterman 2, 3, 45 All Conference 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 45 Prin- cipal's Office 45 May Queen Attendant Escort 4. DOROTHY LAN SDEN-Palettes 45 Quill Magazine 45 Quill Weekly 45 Future Teachers 45 Home Room Pres. 35 All School Play 45 UNESCO 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Librarian 45 Secretary 45 Thespian 4. BARBARA LATTA-Palettes 2, 3, 45 Pres. 35 Home Room Sec.-Treas 25 National Art Honor Society 2, 3, 4. SHARON LEE-Mixed Chorus 3, 4. CHARLES LEWIS-Future Teachers 45 Class Reporter 45 N. E. L. 2, 3, 4, Treas. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. 45 All School Play 3, 45 Thespian Play 3, 4. WILMA JUNE LONG LRUSSELLJ-Home Room Vice-Pres. 35 Girls Chorus 2, 3, 4. SUE QLEARJ LORENCE JACK MADISON-Home Room Vice-Pres. 45 4-H 2, 3, 45 Boy Executive, Vice-Pres. 4. ELAINE MANUEL-Palettes 2, 3, 45 Les Copains 45 Chemistry Club 35 Oklahoma Honor Society 45 Okla- homa Art Honor Society 2, 4. JOAN MARLER-Grade School Reporter 45 Journalism Club Sec. 45 Student Council 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Treas. 45 Thespians 2, 3. JOHN MARLER--Basketball Letterman 45 Football Let- terman 3, 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 35 Palettes 4. MIKE MATHESON-Palettes 45 Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 35 Football Letterman 3, 45 Home Room Sec.- Treas. 2, 4. LEE ROY MATTHIESEN-Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Band 2, 3, 4. RICHARD L. MCCORMICK-Delta Theta 45 Physics Club 4. ROBERT MCDONALD JUDY McG1LL-Home Ec. Club 45 Journalism Club 45 Quill Magazine 45 F. N. A. 35 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Activity Office 4. STEVE McKEEVER-Delta Theta 45 Quill Magazine 45 Football Letterman 45 Class Sec. 35 Home Room Vice- Pres. 45 All School Play 45 May Queen Attendant Escort 4. BILL MQLEMORE-D. E. Club 4. LARRY McMAHAN LOREN A. MEECH-Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 45 Physics Club 4. LOUISE MEEK-Palettes 3, 45 La Junta 2, 35 G. R. A. 3, 45 Oklahoma Art Honor Society 3, 4. KAY MEIBERGEN-Home Ec. Club Rep. 45 La Junta Rep. 35 Journalism Club 3, 4, Pres. 45 State Vice-Pres. 35 Quill Magazine Editor in Chief 45 Quill Office 45 Quill Weekly Associate Editor 45 G. R. A. 3, 45 Rep. 45 Aquaettes 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Okla- homa Honor Society 2, 4. CHARLES MENZ-Home Room Pres. 45 D. E. Club 3, 4. VIRGINIA MERRITT-Delta Theta Sec. 4 5 Quill Magazine 45 Quill Weekly 45 G. R. A. 3, 45 Pres. 45 Junior Award 35 Aquaettes 3, 45 Program Chairman 45 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 25 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Pub. Mgr. 35 Sec. 45 Bravettes 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. 45 Librarian 3, 45 Sec. 35 Pres. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4. DAVID MILLER-Delta Theta 45 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45 Thespian Club 45 Junior Play 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Pub. Mgr. 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 25 Boys' State 3. ICAROL JEAN MISNER-F. T. A. 45 Chorus 25 Mixed Chorus 45 Bravettes 3, 4. JANET MITCHELL-Home Ee. Club 25 Home Room Vice- Pres. 4 5 Bravettes 2, 35 Librarian 4. BARBARA MONTGOMERY-Home Ec. Club 45 G. R. A. 45 Bravettes 3, 45 Librarian 4. DEAN MONTGOMERY-Delta Theta 45 Physics Club 45 Basketball Letterman 45 Home Room Pres. 45 Okla- homa Honor Society 2, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3. LOIS ANITA MOORE-Chorus 4. DELLA ANN MOOREFIELD-G. R. A. 35 Home Room Vice- greg. 3: Chorus 2, 3, 45 Legionettes 2, 3, 45 Home Ec. ' u . JEANNE MORRIS-La Junta 2, 35 Vice-Pres. 35 Jour- nalism Club 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 2, 35 Sec. 45 N. F. L. 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Stage Band 3, 45 Oklahoma Honor Society 4. VONNA MORRIS-Home Ec. Club 45 Junior Play 35 Chorus 25 Mixed Chorus 3. EARL WAYNE NEEDLES-Les Copains 45 Delta Theta 45 Student Council 25 Principa1's Office 3. CAROLYN ROSE NEWMAN-Palettes 3, 45 Home Ec. Club 25 Bravettes 3, 4. SEN IORS OF '56 BETTY OAKLEY-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 43 G. R. A. 3, 43 Shutterbugs 43 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 D. E. Club, Historian 43 Student Council 4. CLYDE DEWAYNE OAKLEY-D. O. Club, Pres. 4. DONNIS OAKLEY-Intramural Basketball Winner 33 G, R. A. 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Intramural Volley Ball Winner 33 Bravettes 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3. BARBARA OLIVER-Home Ec. Club 33 Home Room Vice- Pres. 3, 43 Sec. 43 Girls' Chorus 33 Mixed Chorus 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. FREDRICK EUGENE OSBORN-Delta Theta 4. MARY PACE--G. A. A. 23 G. R. A. 3. ELAINE PALECEK-Grade School Reporter 43 Quill Maga- zine 43 Aquaettes 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Jr. Rep. 33 Scribe 43 UNESCO 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Librarian 3, 43 Vice-Pros. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Girls' State 3. ALLEN PARKER-Chemistry Club 33 Shutterbugs 2. JANIS SUE PARRISH-La Junta 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 43 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. MARILYN PATTEN-Les Copains 43 Home Ec. Club 23 Chemistry Club 33 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Sec. 3. CARLTON LEE PAYNE-Chemistry Club 4. JEAN PEARSON-La Junta 3, 43 Treas. 33 Quill Magazine 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 2, 33 Sec. 33 All School Play Cast 43 Thespians 3, 43 Legionettes 2, 33 Drum Capt. 23 Pres. 33 Band 43 Bravettes 2, 33 Activity Of' fice 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. COLLEEN PECK-La Junta 33 Chemistry Club 43 F. N. A. Treas. 43 Chorus 33 Mixed Chorus 43 Y-Teens 4. DOLLIE JEAN PHILLIPS-4Home Ec. Club 2, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4. GENE l'lERSONaDelta Theta 43 Shutterbugs 43 Band 2, 3, 4. LUIS PITTS-Bible Club 43 G. A. A. 23 Y-Teens 2. KATHLEEN PLATT-Activity Office 43 Oklahoma HO1101' Society 4. LANNY G. POLVVORT-Journalism Club 43 Football Mgr. 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 4. SUE POPE-Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 43 F. T. A. 43 Home Room Sec. 3, 43 Girls' Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Chorus Queen Attendant 4. HOWARD POSLICK KATREENA F. PRICE CONNIE PRICKETT-Chorus 23 Bravettes 2. DOROTHY PURNELLHLes Copains Sec. 33 Grade School Reporter 43 Journalism Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Student Council 43 Brav- ettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 33 Thcspians 3, 43 F. T. A. 4. DANA RAIIM-Vergilian Rep. 33 Journalism Club 3, 4: Quill Magazine 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Weekly Editor Page Two, 43 Chemistry Club 43 Junior Play 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 33 All State Band 4. DVVAYNE RANDOLPH-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Business Mgr. 3. LARRY RASH-Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. LILLIE A, REGIER-La Junta 33 Chemistry Club 43 F. N. A. 3, 43 Student Body Treas. 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Drum Major 43 Thespian Play 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Sec.-Treas. 43 Chorus Queen Attendant 43 Football Queen Attendant 4: F. N. A. 3, 4. BARBARA CHOCKJ REIM-Home Ec. Club 43 Student Council 43 Junior Play Cast 33 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4: Bravettes 43 Legionettes 2, 3, 43 Drum Lt. 33 Pres. 4. KEN RICHARDSON-Delta Theta 43 Quill Magazine 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club Pres. 43 Football Mgr. 2, 33 Track Mgr. 2, 33 Home Room Pres. 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 43 Boys' State 3. RICHARD RIFFEL-La Junta 43 Physics Club 4. MARK RITCHIE-Football Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Sec. 2, 4. KEITH ROBERTS-Football Letterman 2, 3, 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Mixed Chorus 4. CAROLYNE ROBINSON-Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4: Bravettes 2, 3, 4. SONDRA ROSS-Palettes 4: Bible Club 33 G. R. A. 3, 4: Shutterbugs 43 Student Council 43 Bravettes 3, 43 D. E. Club 4. DEMPSEY ROTEN-Student Council 2, 4. DAVID RlfSSELL-Ciceronian Pres. 3: Les Copains Pres. 43 Vergilian Pres. 43 Chemistry Club 3: Physics Club 4: Student Council 43 All School Play 43 Junior Play 33 Thespians 3, 4. f SENIORS OF ,56 DON RUSSELL-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Band 2, 3, 4. GENE SAWYER-D. E. Club 4. RICHARD WINN SCARRITT-Delta Theta 43 Swimming Letterman 33 Physics Club 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Sgt. at Arms 43 Debate Letterman 33 All School Play Cast 43 Junior Play Cast 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Thespians 3, 43 Boys' State 3. BOB SCHAFFITZEL JIMMY SCHARDEIN-Delta Theta Sec. 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Track Letterman 43 Senior Play 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. KATHY SCHROEDER-Home Ec. Club 4. DOROTHY SCHWENKE4Bravettes 2, 3, 4. PAT SHARPhJournalism Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 Quill Weekly 43 Aquaettes 43 All School Play 3, 43 Junior Play 33 Thespians 2, 3, 4g Sec. 33 Vice-Pres. 43 Band 43 Bravettes 2, 33 Girls' State 3. LESLIE SHIPLEY-MD. E. Club 4. CINDY SILERHQuill Magazine Feature Editor 43 Quill Weekly Feature Editor 43 F. T. A. Rep. 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 43 Debate Letterman 33 Junior Play Cast 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Girls, State 33 Thespians 2, 3, 4g Rep. 4. JIMMY N. SILVER-Swimming Letterman 2, 33 Shutter- bugs 23 N. F. L. 43 Debate Letterman 43 Junior Town Meeting Pres. 4g UNESCO 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 4. FLOYD SKARKY-Delta Theta Pres. 43 Quill Magazine 43 Physics Club 43 Basketball Letterman 2, 3, 43 Class Pres. 2, 3, 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 23 Student Council 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 23 May Herald 4. BARBARA ELOIS SMITHhBible Club 43 Activity Office 33 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. BILL SMITH-Home Room Sec. 3. DELORES SMITH-Journalism Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 G. R. A. 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 23 Thespians 2, 3, 43 Junior Play 33 Chorus 23 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Activity Office 3, 4g Oklahoma Honor Society 3. JUDY SMITH-Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 2, 33 D. E. Club 4. KAREN SMITH-Les Copains 33 Grade School Reporter 4 3 Chemistry Club 33 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 2, 25, 43 Thespians 43 Junior Play Cast 33 Band 2, 3, 43 Libra- rian 33 Principal's Office 43 Band Queen Attendant 4. MARILEE SMITH-La Junta Vice-Pres. 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Journalism Club Treas. 43 Chemistry Club 4, G. R. A. 3, 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Thesfpians 3, 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Librarian 3. RICHARD SMITH-Machine Shop 3, 4. SHELBY N. SMITH-Chemistry Club 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Pres. 43 Principal's Office 4. LONNIE T. SOUTHWICK-D. O. Club 4. KENNETH R. SPARKS-Bible Club 43 Baseball Letter- man 3, 4. WILLIAM FRANKLIN STURDEVANT-Ciceronian Club 3, 43 Delta Theta 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Orchestra Queen Escort 4. ROBERT HAMILTON STURDEVANT-Band 33 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 33 Machine Shop 33 D. O. Club 4. MARILYN STURGEON-La Junta 4: F. N. A. Sec. 4: Home Room Sec. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 4. PHYLLIS ANN STUTCHMAN-G. R. A. 33 D. E. Queen 43 D. E. Club 4. CHARLES W. SWARTZH-Bible Club 43 Delta Theta 43 Golf Letterman 2, 3, 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 4. SHARON SYKORA-Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club 3, 43 D. O. Office .Assistant 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. GEORGE E. TAPPAN--Swimming Letterman 33 Band 2. 3, 4. RONALD P. TEEMLEY-Les Copains 33 Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 3g Physics Club 4: Shutterbugs 2, 33 Home Room Pres. 43 Sec.-Treas. 4: Thespians 2, 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 2. JOHNNY THOMAS-Palettes 33 Bible Club 33 Chemistry Club 33 Gym Mgr. 33 Home Room Pres. 2, D. O. Club 4. RICHARD THOMAS-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. TOM THOMASON-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club Vice-Pres. 43 Shutterbugs 2, 3, 4: Pres. 3, 43 N. F. L. 2, 3, 4: Debate Letterman 3, 43 UNESCO 3, 43 Pres. 43 Band 2. 3, 43 Bus. Mgr. 4g Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3, 43 Boys' State 3. NORMA THOMPSON-4F. N. A. 4: Home Room Pres. 43 N. F. L. 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4: All School Play 4: Thcspian Play 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. MYRNA THORP-Bravettes 4: D. E. Club 4. BLOSSOM TINDELL-Palettes 3: Chemistry Club 33 Physics Club 3: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3: Chorus 2, 3: Bravettes 3: Oklahoma Honor Society 2, 3. SEN IORS OF '56 BRUCE TORBETT-Delta Theta 43 Football Letterman 3, 43 Home Room Sec. 23 Student Council 43 May Queen Attendant Escort 4. LARRY TREKELL NAOMI G. TRIBBLE-La Junta 33 Chorus 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 4. CECIL UNRUH-D. E. Club 4. ROSALIE UNRUH-Bible Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 Activity Office 4. BILL VACIN-Delta Theta 43 Chemistry Club 4. LAURENCE WADE-Machine Shop 2, 3, 4. BOB WARREN-Palettes 3, 4, Rep. 3, Vice-Pres. 43 La Junta 43 Grade School Reporter 43 Journalism Club 3, 43 Quill Magazine 43 Quill Office 43 Quill Weekly Art Editor 43 Student Council 3g Oklahoma Honor Society 43 National Art Honor Society 3. JOE WATERS-Delta Theta 43 Physics Club 43 Swimming Letterman 4. JUDITH ARLENE WATKINS KAY WATSON-Student Council 33 Home Room Pres. 2, Sec. 2, 43 N. F. L. 3, 43 All School Play 43 Chorus 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 43 Bravettes 2, 3, 4. CHARLES WEDEL-Les Copains 3. DELORES JANE WEDEL-Journalism Club 43 G. R. A. 43 Bravettes 3, 43 Activity Office 3, 43 Librarian 2, 4. DAVID R. WERNER-La Junta 43 Delta Theta 43 Chem- istry Club 33 Physics Club 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 43 Rep. 43 Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 23 Oklahoma Honor Society 2. ANN WHITE-La Junta 2, 3, 43 Sec. 23 Pres. 23 Les Copains Sec. 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Class Sec. 43 Home Room Pres. 43 Sec. 2, 33 Junior Play Cast 33 Mixed Chorus 2. 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Oklahoma Honor Society 3, 43 Chorus Queen Attendant 43 May Queen 43 Gir1's State 3. ELAINE WHITE-Les Copains 33 Grade School Reporter 43 Journalism Club 43 Quill Magazine 43 Home Room Vice-Pres. 23 Junior Play 33 Bravettes 2, 3, 43 Libra- rian 43 Principal's Office 43 Thespians 3, 4. JIMMY H. VVHITE-Football Letterman 3, 4. MARSHA DANEEN WHITE-Bravettes 2, 3, 4. TOMMY WHITE-Bible Club 43 Track Letterman 3. BARBARA WILDER-Band 43 4-H 4. SHIRLEY ANN WILLETT-Chorus 23 Mixed Chorus 23 Bravettes 23 Home Room Sec. 23 D. E. Club Sec. 2. DoN WILLIAMS-Band 2, 3, 4. ROY O. WILSON--Home Room Sec.-Treas. 33 D. E. Club 43 Band 2. BOB WINEBRENNER PEARL VVOFFORD CBRECKENRIDGED ZELMA WOODWVARD-D. E. Club 4. SANDRA JEAN WURTH-Les Copains 33 G. R. A. 3: F. T. A. 33 D. E. Club Chaplain 4. RICHARD ZAJIC-Bible Club 4. THE QUILL They all credit their ability to their high school training. Several of our classmates thought so much of their education that they went on to become teachers. Ralph Ballard, Bob Atkinson, Charles Cal- ivas, and Rosemary J urgins are a part of the New York school system. I had a chance to talk to several distinguished persons that you might know in Ciro's today. Sandra Barris and Sandra Caldwell, Oklahoma's two congresswomen, Lester Arnold, Paul Barney, Gene Burchfield, and Roger Gammon who now own the Conrad- Hilton chain of hotels, and Orval Bartley, Donald Burns, Frank Cof- fey, Dempsey Roten, David W'erner, Charles Wedel, Tommy White, Lee- Roy Matthiesen, Clyde Oakley, Gene Pierson, alld Larry Rash who com- pose the startling li11e-up of the New York Giants Professional football team. Well, back to work. Be looking forward to your next letter. John. Fountainbleau Hotel Miami, Florida July 6, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth AVQIIUC New York, New York Dear John, How in the world are you? I was very pleased to hear from you. Ev- erything must be fine up in New York from the sounds of your letter. Guess who I saw at Hialeah Race Track yesterday? Kay Meibergen was working hard at her job as a bookie. Some of the jockies included Ronald Bateman, Kenneth Bull, Bob W'ine- brenner, and Richard Riffel. Some of the grooms I noticed were Sandra Wnrth, Rosalie Unruh, and Betty Oakley. Say, John, did you know that Dean Montgomery owned the Fountain- bleau Hotel, the one 17111 staying in? 1 understand it cost 18 n1illio11 dol- lars. And do you remember Bill Fran- cis? He owns "Frannie's Peanut Shop" on Ocean View Drive. Did you know that Phil Hemphill is in. charge of feeding the birds on Char- lene Hickis mansion grounds in Mi- ami? The whole T.V. show formerly known as "Arthur Godfrey and His Family," has been taken over by Bill Lang. He and his whole show which includes Patsy Hathoot, Barbara Oliver, and Sue Pope are vacationing on Miami Beach. Robert Conklin has taken over the spot formerly held by Tony Martin. Don't forget that I'll be in New THE QUILL Qqwuoe yahhe Continued from page 17 York next week. See you then! Ann. Dear Diary- NVhee! NVhat a mad whirl I've had this week in New York with John. Vile went to the Stork Club the other night. It was so much fun, I'd always wanted to go there. We saw Donald Beckwith riding by on his super motorcycle. F a r r e l l Breed was master of ceremonies. Harold Baller and Bob Dennis put on a com- edy act. Edwin and Lloyd Eck sang a duet that was entitled as "Straight from Oklahoma Style." John Marler and Bob Kirby along with their dates, Nancy Earnest and Dorothy Purnell were among the soc- ialites who were there. Kay Kaufman and Karen Smith were two of the cigarette girls in their short, short dresses. Katreena Price took a picture of John and me. She is quite a famous photographer. Janet Mitchell checked John's top hat. Guess what! Some very famous stage actors came in while we were there. Elaine lVhite and Bob Hol- comb sat at the table right next to ours. The Rockettes performed during the floor show. Some members of the precision troupe are Mary Helen Bo- gert, Ruth Ann Cox, Pat Dudley, Mary Eva Heffron, Mary Nell Hoov- er, Dana Rahm, and Zelma IVoodard. Yesterday John took me on a tour of downtown New York. We stopped in at the New York Times Building a11d discovered that Rosemary Killani is now the editor, the first woman ever to hold that position. We saw many copy boys running around. Some of them were M. L. Boren, Ches- ter Dayton, Gail Henderson, and Fred Osborn. In Central Park we saw Phil Har- riss vending peanuts. Steve MeKeever and Mark Ritchie were sitting on a. park be11ch feeding the pigeons. A neon sign across Fifth Avenue advertising Chuck Lewisis founda- tions with Elaine Palecek as the model. Then we went to see Don Wil- liams fighting in Madison Square Garden. YVell, I have to get some sleep. Good night-- Boardwalk Hotel Atlantic City, N. J. August 1, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York, New York Dear John, I got here in Atlantic City just in time for the Miss America contest. Several '56 grads were there. Some of the girls in the contest were Sandy Barris, Miss New York, Carolyn Eu.- banks, Miss Texas, Pat Hayes, Nevada, Faye Holteen, Miss Califor- nia, Louise Meek, Miss Alabama, Joan Barnes, Miss Illinois, and Ann Wliite, Miss Rhode Island. Some of the judges enjoying their "jobs" were Mike Matheson, chew- ing gum tycoon, Keith Roberts, presi- dent of Tidy Didies, Charles Swartz, pro golf champ, and Bob W'arren, the syndicated cartoonist. On hand to crown the lucky winner was Mr. America, Jerry Frisk. Rich- ard M cCormick was a policeman hold- i11g the crowd back from the board- walk. Very interesting contest! No more time to write now, but will again from Las Vegas. Ann. Sahara Hotel Las Vegas, Nevada August 12, 1976 Mr. John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York, New York Hi again John, Here I am in Las Vegas. It's sure hot here. Earlier tonight I visited some of the famous gambling places along the strip. In the Golden Nugget, Hester Burehfield and Frankie Bush were chefs. John Cain, Monte Caywood and David Dance were cashiers. Appropriate music was provided by the band which included John Craig on his trombone, Donald Cone tickling the ivories, Jimmy Silver o11 the tuba, Bill Sturdevant playing a bass viol, and George Tappan on the bass horn. Girls working at the ticket win- dows were Eldeana Alexander, Caro- lyn Albright, Teddy Beneditti, Della Coffey, Marjorie Collier, Donna Her- ring, and Judy Lang. I understand that a bunch of wo- men l saw standing around were school teachers 011 a vacation all to- gether. They were Phyllis St-utchnian, Delores Smith, Pat Sharp, Janis Par- rish, Pearl Wofford, and J une Fields. A place here in Las Vegas that very few people hear about is the Gund- lack Jelly Bean factory owned by Carol Gundlaek. Some of her em- ployees are Joan Arrington, Myrna Kay Born, Beverly Cochran, Judy Dalton, Jane Hermanski, and Erma Larman. Continued to page 97 27 UNXURS if TOP ROW: Atkinson, Bruno, Anneler, Carey, liocles, Dish, Brittun, Bowan-t, Butts, Allen Qllif-lil, Bruunuetit 1Jiiul, Brauunn, Burdivk. Slccoxn HOW: Arnold lSue3, Bruinurfl, Boston, Huteinznn. Cimnnlmell, Aui-ell, Avree, lirinsnn, liruc-0, Baxter, Hruxumeft flieverlyb, Ronrml. Turku HOW: liozurlli. lirzlitliwaite, Ac-tnii, Hales, Bzildwin. Baker, Allen l,l'1l2l1'19Si, Al'IllSf1'llll2 CJerryl, Brown fJ:uni0J. H0'l"l'0M Row: Brown fltuth Aunl, Boyer Q-Iillliljljj, Bentley, lioyer Ulzlrilynl, Aslzubrzuuier, Barnes, Arnold l,Sill1dl'flJ, llubb, Allen fllllllllilj, Beneclitti. H X iq: Q ev TOP ROW: Davis lLeonardl, Cavett, Dilldine, Crabtree. Easton, Clement, Daugherty, Ekrem, Dustin, Davis fJOhnJ, Dalke, Duggraul, Deightun. SECOND ROW: Cunningham, Dusbulmek, Easterly, COX lBil1'b81'21l, CO1-dell, Denton, Emriek, Cole, COX fffolleenl, Ibielmrfl. 'FIIIRD ROW: lloxvler, Cline, Eek, Dennis, Dittineyer, Collins, Ehnrclt, Cook, U2l1'l'4ll, lleV:1ulf. I3O'l"l'0XI ROW: Cole 1,Milcl1'eclj, lblll-i'ksen, Clien- Oweth, Danxiliy, f,'4lU1lG1', Clmlunmi, Dozier, Crzivens, Deffenbnugli. -N he ,R V... ,f. TOP ROW: Enzle, Gruutlizun. Foust. Green fl.m'ryJ, Hays fRilllH1fi3.fIHlll9S, Ev , l-'r:1nke, Grimes. Ewing irffllfifl, lfielcls. Gers'On.V Gllllditlfll. Gultry, Ewing: Mfr sun, Fruese, G:n'1'elr. Fast, flulusliu 4'lPellrerU, Grantz, Ford. Grim lllzxxinel. ton, Goss, Gem-ten, Guley, Gnmlpnstllie, Lwl'illll'ii, Gertx. ans. Gauley, Frantz, Gariss. SECOND ROW: Green fG:1yle3, nnniei. Gunmvll. THIRD ROW: llurnplnies, Faulkner, Gilil l5fJ'l"I'OXf Rnwi Grim tliuyl, Failing. Ent. Greer, Ether- ae 5 .M an XL! , 'I Toi' Row: Kurns, llmflvy, Jantzen, Ilushm, Kvvliligr, llorgert, Ke-alioy, Hiusfui, Ilufflmm, Kr-nf, Kivfvr, IIm'1'isu11. Slccoxn Row: Iloury ilk-ttyl, llilclzlbrzllxd. llulley, JUIIIISUII, Kohn. llvnry 1I.ind:1j, llowzuwl fllntj, Mielkv, Mr-lmiwl, I1Zll'lSllUl'l10. 'lTu11:n Row: Hayes, Kin kmlo, llzurslx, Ilit'vl1r'1mvlc, Ifli2lllS,1I2l1'lZ fXV2ll'l'0llJ. Juni-s lI.m'i'yJ, Ilzlmiltull, llurhm, Kutxllll lfiolu-1'tJ. lkmwm Huw: llzlrris, JUUQS Haliietl, llossor, llerznzxllslzi, Iill2ll'1', Kumi, llowa-ll, Kfwlm fslrlljlln, BIOZIQIOY, BI2ltlIIll'NVS, BI1'Gll1lliS, Kuuzcr. K 7: ln. Tm' Row: Mcillmvr-ll, Ullwy, M4-Ilmtli. l.:1F4m, Lzulfl, Till'l1f6llllPl'5I, Maxrsllxlll. Lrwfl, Mzxrlzltr, Kuukol, Mm-SO. Lung, Mite-lxvll. SECOND Row' Linn, Mnllailvk, Mr-Gow:111, Lnosvln, Mvlfny, Lnvy 611:11-olyllj, Millvr fSl1i1'ley3, BI2l1'flll, Ludwig, Mcllmnivl, Muslm. Tl71111:D Row: McCook Mnym-1', l.lllll0l'4:'l'. l,:11'g:'o, I,0lgl1llHl', Lzlvy f.Im-lil, AI0lSl'll0l', M:u'lv1' fl'wl11':x1ll, Lewis 1'Jiu1n1yl, M:'u'l1-1' fitllllllllillll, Lzwey Clllikel- BUT 'nm Row: Bllll'2Jll'll'l2'9, I.ZlXVI'l-'lli'O. Lewis fIJ2ll'lK'll6j. Kmlizic, BICIA'IIl1Pl'Q', Milvs. Muxlvy, Blbxlillltlllllll, Link, Miller lliizulel, Leslie. , A " i' ' K V K .M K. .X V Ns.: Tw Row: 1'f-lluw. Hv01'St1-vet, I-'Pllll01', Mizo, Mitcilmm, Mills. 0'Xvill llmnl, Mmlk is l 1 1 lillll. S1-:cnxn Row: BIlll'l'Zlj', lim-mul, l'v:11'c-9 lHill'bil1'ill, 1'aSl1, lfillldillllll, Muir. lmltm' Tllllm Row: Prillu, Pfngv, Pugh, 0vei'fvll', l'l1illn'ivk, Pylv, Ulu-l'l011flM', l'1llIl1Ol', l'c-nt, WY I'0l'1'I'IIlZ'lll fl'1l9c't:1J, 1,9fl'l'lIl2l11 Cllupcj, l':u'is, Olson, Mm-gall fG1C1llllSJ, Roc fSNVZllll04l, Struilie, Skllll1C1'. --.1 n.. 1 tz. AlHlll'QUIIll'l'X'. Ilil'1'L'Q flhuil, Phillips CRM I R1-ilullzlrflt, l2ll'kl'l', U'Nvill fI,Hllll2lJ, Muriv Oill 1.lin1J, llslmornu, U'B:l11iu11. l3o'r'1'oxr Row Pllillips Llenuiij, Tuff, IlUblllSHll Q11-ggyl 1 Continued to page 100 TOP Row: Sampson, Sitter, Sailors, Sheffield, Ruth, Richter, Tate, Rogers tllalphj, Scott, Stanton. Slacoxn Row: lfnruh tStanley3, Young, Sears, Striekler, Suits, Scheffe, States, Sowle, Wilker, Voelker, Timm Row: Summers, Seal, Scliroek, Rowley, Shook, Robert- son, Sullivan, Roe tHowardJ, Shipley, Stout, lVofforfl. Bo'1"roM Row: lfnruh tCarolynJ, XVnlker thlarjoriej, Rinehart tLelaJ, Staple- ton, Walker flleverlyl, Vickers, Semrad, Shannon, Taiclet, Turner, Rogers tJoanl. Out of the some 40,000 inhabitants of Enid, there are some 1100 people that call Enid High their second home. And out of this mass confusion emerge more than 350 juniors, those laughing, lovable creatures that can boss the sophomores around until a senior appears. Between the time in September when they laughed at the crazy mis- takes the sophomores made twe weren't really that dumb, were we?j and in May when they thought how silly the seniors were for crying at graduation Cwe'll be glad to get out of this hole lj these juniors were some pretty busy students. Leading this happy energetic group ammo juhke BY Naxer EARxr:sT Axn DANA RAIIH in their many activities were Don Carey, presidentg Karen Ludwig, vice-president 9 Johnny Yfalker, seere- tary, James Pride, ll'G2lSlll'0l'Q and Judy Denton. reporter. From the scrolls of athletie achieve- n1e11ts these juniors were really on tl1e ball. Those twelve husky pig'- skinners making the HA" football team were Bob Atkinson, Gene Bodis, Barry Clement, Harold Daugherty, Leonard Davis, Leonard Harrison, Brian Hinson, Jerry Keeling, Charles Page, Ray Gene Robertson, Howard Roe, and Gary Sheffield. The Enid "Bees" in the gridiron game included: Jimmie Brown, Paul Burdick, James Faulkner, Jim Froese, Dennis Gibson, Bill Humph- ries. lra Hutton, Mike liar-ey, Steve Meese, Bob Pellow, Rolan Phillips, and Tommy Sailors. Seeing' quite a bit ot roek and roll during' basketball season were Don Carey, Jerry Keelingr, and Barry illement for the HA" team. Junior "BU roundballers were Bob llish, Leonard Harrison Bob Hayes, Rolan Phillips, Howard illoe, Gary Thrash- er, and David Mills, manager. Splashing their way to victory were six juniors of the Enid High swim- ming team, the sport with the longest season. These Hducksl' included: Jim Evans, John LaEon, Paul Gau- . .......- -,--,..-,.-.-,,.- - ., . wi- .,,,, , ,ea Y , ff .Q , , i .....,f.. i l . . , . j5:l5"i?i'z ,' , If - if ' - N ' , . , . i .. . lp ' A 1 Yl XV tl Stiitton XV'1hl lVlll'0l' flohnnvj Silver Rubbins Sreovn Row Tor Row: lVebb tGaleJ, 'Wiel1et, Thrasher, Tarllock, or er, ur 1, . "z ., , . , : i ,. A , . , 1 .. , ., i ' ' ' "' " " '- " " ' " NI-'l' ull H4 in XVhitloel' lv'llf9l'S XV-itters XVoods VVells, TlllClQl', XX ebb tl':1ts5l, limmis, XY llll1lIIlS mn. lllllvll Row. lXll,,lli7 t. ll ai , , vrg: iD: 'eJi,xilVai'ren tlliekl, Wriffht tllirnj, Sweatt, lV:1tson, XV2ll'l'Oll 11'lmrlesl, Vnruh illillp. l!o'r'1'oM Row: lVilli:ims lJuclyJ, Walton is Wahl, Yarborough, Tucker, Wise, Teale, Roelse, Ross tRose1nary3, Ross teaioll, Spuigm. EQ Wfy QQYXQQ Q 520 A T? mb 206 WHY? OPHO WIRE S l. ... A 41. ,. Tm' Row: Ihfrln, Ii111'1li1-k, Alllllilll, lie-:11-11. Hulmlwill. I31'11ve-, l:0I'kllZIlll, 1211111-11, Vlnsm-. l21ui111111:1111v1', l!1'HXVll 11'l'nn15, H:11't11, CZIVSUII, Buc- 1l1-kvr. SICVUNII liuwt Iiixun 4t':11'uly11J. li1:11'l1lv111'11 1.l:111isLp, 111111111-ll, llixml 1BI?ll'il.Ylll, liulvbill, l'1':1wf'1v1'd, l':11'111'll, Cobb, 1'ol01n:111 f-lIll'kiP1, lmvis 1S!lll1ll'il1. Hallie-1' 1.I111ly5,t'1ml1'y,.l!11s4-l11111'y1'1'.'l'l1l1:1m Row: Ulwvsliln, Allvll. Aikvr, Ibrislwll, 1111111153 llzlvis fhloydl, t'1'+1wl1-y, Hmlc 1KX'i111l1'll?. i5llt'kl'tf, 1'I'if1'S, IFUIISUH. l'1'u1x111'11ll. l:H'l"l'tHl Huw: Vlllllllllilll, i,'h:11lwivk, HIIVIIUS ikllillj' Allllbf, 1'l'0l'd, Dun- 11011, Callus, IMII1111. 1' -.1 urdvll, 1'1uzz11'l', liyfivld, 4':11'llw1'g. Q'41k1'l'. 1'-vlfin-1' 4XViI111:1b. an so 'l'1w Row: H1-ggs, l'r.,ss, 1i111'11s. l'1v1111111', liaulglvy. lmwxn-y 4'l'1u111111yp.4':1111plwll 4111111121-i, Vlt-'IIll'llS. liurn, lPiTUI19j'4'I'. Fzlulpln-ll fTUIllx, 121411, 111:11-klu111'11 4i.:11v1'c111-4-1, Vlifr. SI-li'liNlD Huw: Gilgvr, INIXVIIUY 1.I1v:11111l. lmvis 1Hvx'1'yJ, llunxlett, .XSllK'1'2lfI, l'lw11mwtl1, Chzlsff, Illmflqwwlslqi, l72lllit'lS, lmrlilng, Vmig. 'l'1111:1m Row: f':11'l1-1' 4.I1-rryp, Iiwwl, Ilmllvy, Hush, U:11't1'1' C1i11wl:1114U, t':11't01' flizuyj, lmnoy, I7i'ff9IllliIllQIl, Rl'llll0, l':11111rlv1'll fk1'1'il'UP. 1'l11'ist1111s1'11, 1511111-eiliti, 121-Il tlmnb. I:U'l"I'UNl Huw: lillix lyllllildl 4.I1ryj, 11:1111t, EZISIHII, Il:11'111-S 1N1n'111:1y, l'l:lXf011, ilenofiui, 111-1'11stm-in, Lkmlc 1131-tty Juj, 151122, C1:1y,I"l11111z111. - 5 1, I 'l'4ll' Row: IC 1 wrsun, 19111-111-1'. 1l1'ivs11l. I"1'1'1'l1:111, l"l'j'IIlil'l2 Hilw, 111'1'l1:11'1l lliulu-1'Il. I71ll'llilIll, Hlliivk. 1l1'm'1-. H1114-11 lILi1I3. I'I1'11'i11. IJ1111- I I D A V . 4 , , lmr, f1l'iS, 1l111Idz11'1l. i41q1'11x1m Iww: 1l:1l11Sl1:1 lillwrlzlyr. l4'1sl1f11' fN4lI'IllIII, GIIPSIPII, fg2ll'l'lxlI. M-lr, flillllllllrll. 11.11-1'. IHIIIII, lie-111-ll, ll:lkI'l', Unl- Iins. Im up 'I'1111m Row: I"illl'KI'll, I"1':111kli11. l"11l1m11', l":111lk111-r. 1Il'l'Q4l!'. I'I1l11'z11'4Es, Huge-. If'1'i11s1-11 ll111111i11g. Icllglilllfl, fQ1'2llltZ. Fislxa-1' I. . , . . , X N ': . 1 xins, Hzlluxlm 112111. I'wiSt'll0l'. 431111111 liolsmfsr, H1-111'5', II1'1'1'1-11, Flillllillf. .Tmws 1.f111w, IIIIYS ll"l'iIlltv'i-IJ, Kvl- 1 I1Jll'I'j'i. I.4x'l"1'1w11 Im 1 11111 I1-y l52llllll'Jl 1, 11.11 1. r 1 THE QLJII,,L 53 3 fa? 7' -1 A HS za. l Toi' Row: IIilI'l'lS!Dll tliillll, lIil1'tNllHI'll9, Hoisiuaton, lliuslmw, Hays, Ilif-ks. llolmvs, II2ll',2fl'ZlYP. II:11-roll. llzxmiltou. Klein, llydon. Km-liolior, Ilziskius. Slcvoxn How: llixou, Hum, llowwloin. Hilvs, Gray, Iil'ZillSS1'. .lolnmln-ow, lim-llvy fYl1VUllllIlf, lillltillllltbll. liZlfl'1'l'Ill2l11, llollowuy, Kotlzm 11,4-onznj. Timm Row: GMIIINIIZI fI,Ill'l'yJ, Gansznway, llmlson, GEl'llZll'1i tllillyl, lloltou, JZIIIZQII, llolcleu, Nutz, JUIIQIIUZ, IIHIIIO, Jolmson, Ilitvlluocfk lQl41.A.J li0T'1'0Nl How: Ii1lIll0l'lHll, Mvlilnigzlxt, McN:1ugl1to11, Layton, llitvlicolck QDo1111:1J, Oliver, Mitvlioll, Gurwoll. JQl'lll22lll, Morcor, Lllwkililnill. .Wi s... 1 L L . ' Tor Row: Lnudrith Cllarryj, Mahan, Myors, Milton, Leachman, Lzuxibewtz. Misuer, McAninch, Long, Mason, Maiupiu, Maddox f.Tiu1myJ, Lamgkiet, Mr'C:islu-y. SECOND ROW: Lavioky KI-latsyj, Mackey, Morgrzui fIAIl'I'Zllll0i, Moss, Nowmzm, I.:-slnergr. M4-Uormim-li, Mathis, Mol'- Q rig, Miller flloimnb, l',9Fo1'c0, Miller fBO1lllii'J, Mau:-k. THIRD Row: Lzmgr, Milla-1' tlloub, Mit:-lu-ll tlmul, M4-Kittrivk, Krvy, Mzirtiu 1 fllvmlrll, I,:14l1l, Mctlllgzgiu, Ilvlbergr, BIf'GrilllliS, N1-lsou. Rovrou Row: N1-ill. Montgomery flfllllllilf, I.:'lvic'ky Qllvttyj, Morgrzm tllvvcrlyl, N Mclllurlrhy, Moore, Lyucfli, Mittcll, Mustziin, lXIfu'tim'l:1lo, Mnllowaxn, Mzlliom-y. Till' Row: 1'4ryllHl', Nutt, I'1'it-e, Uwmxs, l'l':ll'Str1l, l':1sl1, Haney f.IHllllJ, Iloirl, fVHlflliQl', 1'oll:u'1l, 3Il1l'1l1ll'00, Leigglillor, lialpglalllcl, Rainey Cllir-kb. SICCHNIJ Row: Smiling, Svllwullalximl tlizlyvl, Sf'l1oolv1':1ft, l'1'ol1ty, Ritter, Roberts, fJUfll1llOJ, Prnlz, Soixmul. Sf,'llXYOIU2lll1l fF:1yeJ, Iiil'lI2ll'liSU1l, Hot-kwc-ll, 0vm'st1'eot.'l'1r1Ro Row: Svlliwetla-1' flmvillj, Moi-row, Sm-llrzun tllzlroldj, S1'lll'lIIlShUl', I'l:lttc-1' Chilli, Slizirp, Scliroccler tAi'tJ, Morris, l'zlm-0, BIIIITZILV, Polwort, Lotcllf-1', Palrker. UO'l"l'0M Row: Peterximii, Scicll, 1'lm1'is, Uoycfcj, S1'lll'2l111 tM:u'le110J, Rilcly, liobcrts Cloyccl, M:z,1'ti11 tlizlyy, Rcoser, Ronrlz, 1ICXV11il'tC1', I'l1:11'vs Cbclluj, Rouse. ... lk- Q. 11 AQ. Toi' Row: .lo111-S 1Floy1l1, 'l'l1111'111:111, Peiidletorl, 'l'l1IIlIlklllS, Spiekel111i1-1', S1f'lI1l0llS, SilI1IIl0IlS, SUllf1lO1'Il, Trinkle, q'il0IIlZlS fD21H1, Smith 1Ge1fil1, Shipley, Smith 1liI:1i11e1, Il1711il1S11I1. S11:1:oN11 Row: l'l1illi11s,Yl':1te 1Gol1li111, Scheffe, Stowxirt, Smith 1N911iilJ, Smith 1Linda1, Tl1o111:1s 1K1ll'0ll1, Stoner, Tlll'll0l', M1'Co1'111i1'k 1'l'will:11, Ste11l1e11so11, R1-y11ol1ls. 'l'1111:11 Row: St.1'o1'k, Smith 1G111'yJ, 1'Zlii10I'S0l1, Rogers, Nohis, Smith 1l+'1':111k1, S111-tl11-11, Riffel, L11111l1'itl1 1'l'o1'1'y1, Schultz, l'1-11-1'111:111, Rainey 1Cl1:11'l1-s1. li11'1"1'ox1 Row: Tliomzls 1I'z1tsyJ, Smith 11':1t1, Sprowls, Temple, L1Ill'lli1 1M:11'y Alice1, Tuto 1I.otl111J, Hippy, Tzlvkett, Rainey fBI01'12l1, Snow, Plunkett. eQfA04?Z0fl0 Qwakbliba lly llosuxmicv IQILLAM Did you vyei' see 21 vlass of Sopho- vers. 111111 1,1Il'L'11I'. Pres.: 11111111 f71'0111- 1fI1l11, P11111 lf1'l1'1II, Ef111'lf11l'0UC, Hoyle 1ll0l'1lS Ullilll' high svhool with lll0l'G lI'l'11, V11-11-i'1'es.g 1111111111 111'11.w111'. Seng 111l110lI, D111'1'11 I11111I1110I1, J01111 Hois- 1-11ti111si11s111. svhool spirit 111' ability 1'11r11'11'1111 1V1'111'11111s, 'l'1'1-:1s,, 21llfiS111'f1 1'11111011, H. T. 110111011, 411111711 K1113, to llltliilt tl11-111s11iyes Vigrlit :Lt 1111111111 .Y1'1'11, 110115, a111dtl11-ir 1'I11ss SIl0llS01'S 111111 1,1111g11f1'111, -111111 1i1a11110x,, Sam I'1'oi111l1ly no l'itlSS fits tl1is 1l11s1'1'i11tio11 were Miss Eva Youiigr, Mrs. Beth 1l11'111111i11, D01'.91,'Q1j 11I1?11011, D011 11l'11107', bettei' tl1z111 11111 vlass of '52'4. 1,l'?lfi, Mr. liI2ll'Vill Myers, Mr. Earl 1101111111 1lI'111'p111'1111, 111111: P111'11f0r, N001 l+'o1'11 i'1-wciays if you 1-11v11s1i1'11ppe1i Smith, M12 Edgrzu' Min-11111-1 111111 Mr. 1JU1ll'0l'1, Bob P1I1I1l'1l, T0111 11,C1g1fI71f1, 1111 tl11-so HS1111i1it?SH you would have 'l'o111 II11111111. 1'1I1I1'1l7S R111111111, 1101111 111111031, A11:1'11, I11-11111 tl111111 2il'Ql'1lilIg' over wi11'1'o El eer- 'I'l11- Sopl111111o1'1--s ii1'l'il1l'1i 11ot to let 11J1'111V, 15111110 R1I12l.1I.V1IlI, 12011 S1I1I?'11, 111111 l'011lll was and how they go about the -1llIli0l'S get 1111111111 of iil1'll1 ill foot- 11011 S111'c1'011111'111', F1111112 S1111111, P11111 grettiiig' tl11-1-11, or niaybc- it was over bail. 1111 iill'KiB,iS11llEl1i were: TV1z11c1' S1'111111c11s, JCI'?'.ll 1V1'1111111, L 112 0110 all tho 1iitte1'e11t bells. EV1111 though 1i111'Il, T0111 B111'11z, T011111111 B1'0w11, W111112, Jerry TV1111'i11x, 11112131110 1111111- i110l'l' we1'e11 few red f111'es11ve1' walk- 1111111 111'I17L0, GU1111 11117111111 J11'1H'1ly 1'1's, J1111 Duckotf, 1111712161 M111111r11, ing' into the wrou gg' class, those 1l111'11.v, G111"y B11.s11, S11f1111 171030, D011 M1'1'1'i11 Jolmson. US0llili0S,, 11111110 11 Q'I'K'2lt illlpI'0SSiOlL 1'011111'1', Tim C1'11u'11'11, 11103111 Dcwis, 1.,I'0VilJgl' that they 1iid11't have to 1.111 tho 1111111-1'-1'l11ss111e11. They started Jllll 110171, B11111111 Fa1111'11111', Eddie be the 't1111de1'1l11g"' ill everythiiigr, their j'1'2lI' off by 1'il'1'iillf2f vinss offi- 11111113 1V11y111f I111I'1lflllI, T1'1'1'y Eng- C011ii11llCIi to page 101 i 1 1 Q.. 11... L L 1. Toe How: l'o11li11, Withers, 'l'1-skv, l'o1'te1', XV:1tki11s. XVo1'tl1. NVillif1111s 1.1illl1, Walker 1Ri1-l1:11'1lJ, lVitt, ZilllIll91'I.Il2lIl, XVel11-1-, XVl1itlow, XV:1l- ter. svililivl' 1-1PI'I'Yi1, XV1111iXYilll'. S11:1'ox11 Row: Moyer, 11111-1111s, XV11ts-111 1l,:11'1'y1. V1-11:1l1le, XvilSOIIliil0l', Yirdeii, M:11l1lox 1l.ol111, XVi11kle1', V2lS11ll4'Z, Xxvfqlwilbil, Iflliiilll 1111-oi-3111, N1111111111. 'l'111lc11 Row: Tll9I'I1lIlll. lVo1'li1111, Stover, NVQ'l'll1'l', Xx'UUK1N, Wel1l1e1'. K1-ffo1', XVl1ite 1L11zelle1, M1-1111. NVl1itl1-y, .111y1,'f'. 1i1Yl"l'11Nl Row: NV11l1li11:. SIIZINV, XViiS11ll, XV1'i:l1I. 1.SllUi1, NV1'i:l1t 13Iill'gllC1'iil'1, Vim Duyii, XViiiiilI1lS fChEll'16!l01, Wzxlters 1.-1l'1ll1PlfU1, XVl1it1- 1.I111ly1, XVeve1', Yilll l1us1-11, Vogt. ii- 23 vm P- A px WP nrv"' vvv' .NYJ lr' P MMV' s-MM' , mr' I I ' 'av srl X-P ' 5 MO xX V' wr W' X .U .V -"-:57 "XM vw' o.U""'x ,,w""'. .r J' J' haf' :HUF J UM' 35 5P0K..uN rg, .J 'Viv A :wg M1 QS --1-1-4 iii- Ni-,.f I- ,,-ff -d-,-p-Q' "Hey, Cindy, remember 'Let 'er rip! Let 'er roarlt? That's what we always thought about when school spirit entered our minds. But we never thought we'd find it in our classes. However, since we were there for educational reasons, it had to start with scholasticsf' "I think so too, Kay. YVl1y not go back now for a grand tour of Enid High and recall a few of those 'llo- ments To Remember! "First we come to history classes, world and American. Remember the discussions we shared about ancient civilizations and our modern govern- ments? It was here we had our first real experiences at history being made daily. Of course, the subject matter was enlightened by Mr. Far- rant's witticisms and accounts of Mr. Provost's travelsf' 'tWell, I'm glad to see that Miss Kretsch's beautiful room still en- courages the study of American lit- erature as much as it did when we were in school. Through English, we learned to exchange our ideas with others and to discover the experi- ences of many men through their own pens." "Of course, we can't forget how handy the library was for book re- ports and research. Many debaters' cases have been saved by a last- minute fact found in the library, which was one of the best in Okla- homa. And we can't forget the help- ful assistance of those who Worked in the library along with Mrs. Lynch." "We found no greater joy than in those sixty minutes spent each day studying the Greatest History Book, the Bible, in Mr. Pratt's Bible classes. We found the task much easier with the aid of flash cards made by Nancy Earnest for the bulletin board." "Buenas Dias, S e n o r i t a Siler, wasn't it interesting studying the language and customs of our neigh- bors down south of the border? Oh, THE QUILL and remember the fun we had sing- ing Christmas Carols in Spanish with the records? It was such a relaxation from those busy Christmas activi- ties." "C'est si bon! In French we also learned of some more of our friends along with a little bit of geography. There, too, we relaxed a little from the rush of school work to some great French songs." "Biology, Chemistry, and Physics seemed to keep me busy all the time, Cindy. I don't know about you, but I'll never forget dissecting that frog and carrying the parts around to show to some of my friends. There was always the feeling that we might blow up the chemistry laboratory by mixing all of our experiments togeth- er, so, naturally, we always made sure that we did. It seems Mr. Smith always turned his physics classes into a fun house when he teased his few feminine students and told about his army experiences." "Golly, just think back a moment to the trigonometry classes. I al- ways wondered how those students kept their cosines apart from their secants, but, then, I guess that since Miss Helema was one of the tops in her field in Oklahoma at that time, she made it easy to understand." "Cindy, will you ever forget how that alarm used to scare us nearly to death when it went off in typing? But just think what we'd do now without that skill. To me, shorthand seemed like a foreign language. l'll never understand how those girls knew what they were doing, but they always seemed to enjoy it. Bookkeep- ing papers were always like a night- mare in cyphers, but what would our school have done without their know- ledge in the activity office!" "Kay, I think posing for the art classes would have been fun, don't you? They studied everything from perspective to portraits. Miss Bales was always so busy with both high We Wea! Wanna m ibm BY :KAY MEIBERGEN AND CINDY SILER school and grade school work." "Mechanical drawings fascinated me in that the models seemed so complicated, and the houses they finally constructed were so 'cutel' Those must have been pretty good because I heard some of them were sold." "The lathes in woodwork interested me, and did you ever see any of those beautiful hope chests they made? Once I even saw a pair of 'precious' table lamps. I understood that they could even sell them if they didn't want to keep them. Ma- chine Shop amazed me in that they made not only tools, but also elec- trical appliances." "Another room filled with ma- chinery was the print shop. The Quill could never have come out without this interesting place. What would we have done if we hadn't had the Hobo to brighten up April Fools' Day with some of its hilarious com- ments." t'Mmmmmmmmmm those wonder- ful aromas that came from the cook- ing room. The cooking girls could never watch their waistlines after fixing some of those delicious dishes they cooked upf' "Gee, Cindy, weren't you always jealous to your fingernails of the girls who made those darling clothes in sewing class. It's no wonder though, with all the modern methods they had in that department." "Remember how much fun we had in that drivers, training car? I bet we nearly gave poor Mr. J ones a heart attack when we dug out in front of cars or had those drag races on Maine Street. He must have won- dered how we ever made it past the state examiner at the end of the se- mester. Frankly, so do I!" "Well, that ends the tour. It has really been fun taking this trip down Memory Lane and recalling some of 'the best years of our lives'. 37 D E V 5 , D his ,X gs A K my -ff, 'smgsxzwv ' 7 ' A Lv-Q. W- wx Q 1 Y A 'iff' K ' 5" -,grit M, , f M - V 'V if vw A M Hu, Q 1 Q F 'T2:5Q15,L,', 7 ' -2 .wi , . ' " g' W? 'W .ff ww H Hn 44.4. .jg K QR V ' ,, 1 K ' ', ' W ' ' .f'01.,f give' ,, 9 M, g Q, .,. ' u K L, 0 7- Q wg, --me-sq al an. Wi - L Mp: X ww ,. . ,S WN 41 ,, was 4- wg Ui, f.f.1 .Q +5 -nv tu " 'QS lu. 4 'DX' 5 'E n . 1 . A mi',,v1 .M vi, ,V .A w,,Qf1g14ma.?mJaM- M a K , .Q S ' A 9' 125 QQ M395 3 7 Q? WWW vs, fx. 'sm 1 J , . 4 5, Q e G an a .xgmgfv 1, ., 1, K ,mgffgl 'Y Q -J +L , ,f Auf..- 3.2 -i X-ki AGTIVXTQES i I i 9 xx. Ox JA ' . Q x I MM f X ' AY JY AX r d A J" X 'WAV X Q f -3115 X' - TR " D 1 . xffghznn If nw i'-' A 82.11151 "Q 1 I tg fy ! ! . J ' I 'lf' is tl! I X 1 A g A s X u, x f ?-ff ' Qfgwnoulea .Wade 0 QZJB What b r i n g s moments we can't forget? The friendly faces that we've met. This new building that we enjoy Gives great pride to each girl and boy. Our athletic teams all did their best While the pep club kids were there with zest. Though these were important they weren't "the most" To the organizations let's give a toast. 'X' 'X' 'X' "Who sells you your tickets-takes care of the bills? The business part, this office fulfills." "Money Burns a Hole in My Pock- et" was the theme song of the Activ- ity Office assistants. These busy of- fice workers handled the business finances of the whole school, taking deposits from various organizations, handling the athletic fund, and run- ning all ticket sales. All in all, this office, sponsored by Mrs. Nelle Mc- Creary, was one of the hardest- working and most efficient bodies in the school. 'X' 'X' 'X' "One for the money, get ready to go- The Aquaettes are preparing for the water show." "Gee Whillekers" cried the girls as they entered the cold water March 12, to commence the sixth annual water show, under the direction of Mrs. Pat McKay, first semester, and Mrs. Phyllis Winters, second semes- ter. With executives Nancy Earnest, president, Kay Meibergen, secretary, and Ann Hayes, treasurer, officiating, these advanced swimmers went about planning and carrying out an elabo- rate water carnival that was as pleas- ing to Enid as any professional wa- ter show. The highlight was the crowning of Marilyn Bell attended by Carolyn Eubanks and Nancy Ear- nest to reign over the 1956 Water Show. The Aquaettes also attended the State Synchronized Swimming Meet at Norman, March 16. 'K 'K' 'X' "Go, fight, pick up the steam, Bravettes a 1 w a y s support their team. "Take Me Out To the Ball Game" described the feeling of the peppy Bravettes, sponsored by Mrs. Pat Mc- Tma QUILL by Dorothy Lallsclori, 'Teddy llm-nvrlitti, Kathy Jones, Elaine Palecek, Jean Pearson, and Nancy Earnest Kay, Mrs. Wilda Gathright, and Mrs. Phyllis Winters, and under the guid- ing hands of Mary Helen Bogert, president, Virginia Merritt, vice pres- ident, Janet Dage, secretary, and Joan M a r 1 e r, treasurer. Bravette buses were chartered for two out- of-town games, both to Classen High School for a football and a basket- ball game. And the Bravettes owed a big thank you to the wonderful job done by E. H. S. cheerleaders who led them so enthusiastically at all the games of the year. They were Sandra Caldwell, P at sy Hathoot, Sandra Barris, Lillie Regier, Jody Dozier, Joan Phillips, and alternates Ann Hayes and Ruth Ann Brown. 'X' '16 96 "The formula that we all know Is that of water, H-2-O." "Sha-BOOM!" came the sound from the chemistry room as the stu- dents conducted an "unsuccessful experiment." The Chemistry Club, under the guidance of Mr. Marvin Myers, besides their laboratory and test work, visited the Enid City Water Works. They learned a lot and had a lot of fun-and aiding them throughout the year were their of- ficers, James Pride, president, Charles Pyle, vice-president, Kay Mason, secretary-treasurer, and Su- san Suits, reporter. 96 'X' 96 "To prove a point can really be, A student in solid and trigonome- try." "Something's Gotta Givel' when those trig problems just wouldn't come out. Delta Theala, sponsored by Miss Florel Helema, is the organiza- tion for higher math students to fur- ther their knowledge and broaden their interests. Officers elected for third hour were: Floyd Skarky, pres- ident, Gail Crawford, vice-president, Bob Holcomb, treasurer, Phil Harriss, reporter, Fifth hour, Don Cone, pres- ident, Monty Jones, vice president, Virginia Merritt, secretary, and John- ny Doop, treasurer. At their meet- ings various students would g iv e talks on fields in math, and interest- ing discussions were held. 'X' '16 '36 "A 4-H club member always strives For the betterment of the commun- ity's lives." 'Tm Looking Over a Four Leaf Clover", sang the 4-H members as they prepared their entries for the state and county fairs. They exper- ienced worthwhile activities which would benefit the rest of their lives. Under the direction of Mrs. Ralph Welker, they elected as their officers Wendall Welker, president, Jackie Madison, vice-president, and Bar- bara Cox, secretary. 'X' 96 -lt "The Future Nurses will some day be, . Prepared to offer a remedy.' "Who's Got the Pain?" Certainly not one of the Future Nurses as they were studying ways to avoid them. Sponsored by Mrs. Lois Vance, the meetings were held at the homes of the various doctor's wives. Officers this year included Charlene Hicks, president, Alice Carroll, vice-presi- dent, Marilyn Sturgeon, secretary, Colleen Peck, treasurer, and Joyce Hancock, reporter. 96 -li 96 'Bonjour Mademoiselles says our Pierre, We French don't seem to have a care." "C'est La Vie," said a student in Miss Addie Fromholz's second year French class. Les Copains held bi- monthly meetings during the year to study French life and customs. Of- ficers for the first semester were David Russell, president, John La Fon, vice-president, Ann White, sec- retary, and Karen Vickers, reporter. 91' 96 'X "Foreign students and help abroad, The UNESCO members agree with a nodf' 'Tar Away Places," seemed to be the main concern of the United Na- tions Educational, Scientific and Cul- tural Organization under the leader- ship of Mr. Ray Farrant. This help- ful club attended the state convention at Oklahoma City in N o V e m b e r, where Judy Denton was elected State Treasurer. Officers for this year in- cluded Tommy Thomason, president, Elaine Palecek, vice-president, Cinda Siler, secretary, Nancy Earnest state and local treasurer, and Dick Scar- ritt, sergeant at arms. 96 'X' 'X' "Gasoline engines, m 0 t i o n and force, Continued to page 54 41 ,QGGTGQQQ " , F1 9 'Il '+-.N 1' . V, ,4!1!1iGG.n. ORGANIZATIONS OF Bravettes TOP ROW: Beneditti, Bozarth, Barnes fNOrmaJ, liraithwaite, Callas, Babb, Bernstein. SECOND ROW: Armould Qspon- sori, Andruss, Barnes fJOanJ, Austin, Campbell, Albright, Bond, Gatliright fsponsorj. THIRD ROW: Bugg, Bogert, fpresidentj, Bushnell, Bell, Baker, Bruce, Barnes fMaryJ. BOTTOM Row: Benefiel, Born, Buschmeyer 1Mi1dredJ, Boyer, Bunnell, Bust-hmeyer QBettyJ. Bravcttcs TOP Row: Cole Qlildredj, Carlberg iCar- ol, Dage isecxj, Danahy, Cunningham, Claxton, Ellis. SECOND Row 1 Dixon QMari- lynj, Collier Qlargiel, COX lColleenJ, Easterly iJudyb, Crawford, Cole Qhoret- tab, Denton. Tnnm ROW: Carlberg, fMary Jenetteb, Collins, Duncan, Collier lJudyJ, Cox fBarbaraJ, Donnell, Bateman. BOT- T051 ROW: Dixon QCarolynJ, Easterly fLynnJ, Creed, Collier QWilmaJ, Black- burn, Easton. Bravcttes TOP Row: Grimes, Eubanks, Emrivk, Giles, Fields Hlretchenj, Franke, Gage. SECOND Row: llerren fKarynJ, Fest, Fields fJuneJ, Gerson, Ewing, Gungoll, Gammon. THIRD Row: Franvis, Grim 4KayJ, Greer, Hartshorne, Goley, Fail- ing, Harris. BOTTOM Row: Gustin, Green iGayleJ, Hermanski flivaj, Gurwell, Gil- ger, llermanski fJaneJ. Bravettes TOP Row: Jones iDorOthyJ, Herring, Krause fflmisi, Krausse lEleanOrJ, Landon, Kinm-annon, Humphries. SECOND ROW: Jones QKatl1yl, Holtzen fFayeJ, Holtzen fllonnaj, Jurgins, Kaufman, Jones fJanetJ, Kehn. THIRD ROW: Lam- erton, Ilerren QGeorgiaJ, Koozer, Heff- rin, Kudlae, Fluman. BOTTOLI ROW: Koelm, Hixon, Jantzen, Holley, Johnson, Front- erhouse. Bravcttes TOP Row: McGill, Lynch, Lansden, Kill- am, Kettering, Hicks, Knarr. SECOND Row: Miller, Meibergen, Misner, Howard, Martin fElizabethJ, Garrett. THIRD ROW: Hitchcock, Montgomery, Hock, Martin iKayJ, Ent, Ilildabrand, Keen. BOTTOM ROW: Mercer, Hobbs, McCormick, Mor- gan, Mc-Knight Marler 4treas.J. ENID HIGH SCHOOL Bravettes TOP ROW: Potter, Roberts, Newman, Pratz, Pierce, Lewis, SECOND Row: Mc- Cord, MI-Daniels, McManemin, Merritt iv. pres.7, Oakley, Matlack, Oliver. THIRD ROW: Liu-kinbill, Reeser, Mason, Muir, Rinehart, Kelly. IQOTTOM ROW: Pope, Rip- py, Murie, Nelson, Palecek, Neill. Bravettes TOP Row: Tiudell, Winkler, Sears, School- craft, Sc-nliug, Sykorai, Smith Qlleloresj. SECOND Row: Tucker, Wasemiller, Wal- ters, Mathis, Record, Wells, Watson. THIRD Row: Snow, Rainey, Purnell, Mc- Whirter, Roelse, Wedel, Uakley QBettyJ. BOTTOM Row: Wehling, Murray, Over- street, White iElaineJ, Rouse, Ross. Bravettes TOP Row: Wright, Temple, Roberts fJoyceJ, Whitlock, Parrish, Williams, Sc-hwedland fKayJ, Walker 4BeverlyJ. SECOND Row: Thorpe, Taiclet, Tinder, Shannon, White flIflI'Sll2lJ, lilontgoniery, Schroeder. THIRD Row: Paris, Smith fJudyJ, Sparks, Stapleton, Taft, Stroike, Skinner. BOTTOM Row: White fAnnJ, VVhite fJudyJ, Unruh, Hayes, VValker 1MargieJ, Weaver. Cheerleaders Barris, Caldwell, Hathoot, Regier, Dozier, Phillips Boys and Girls State TOP Row: Cone, Miller, Doop, Scarritt, Crites. MIDDLE ROW: White, Siler, Giles, Sharp, Palecek. BOTTOM Row: Richard- son, Hume, Dundas, Chambers, Thomason. ew J .il Ci 'QMWQA 1 AHBMA Y LA MA W ORGANIZATIONS OF N. F. L. Tor Row: Hicks, Mielke, Moxley, Giles fsec-J, Shannon, Lacy, Ludwig, Murie, Voigt, Qsponsoi-J. SECOND Row: Hume, Autry, Asfahl, Crawford, Doop, Landrum fvice-pres.J, Scarritt fsgt. at armsj, Marshall, Bish, Chambers fpres.J. THIRD Row: Yarborough, Braithwaite, Mason, Matlack, Morris, Merritt, Siler, Denton, Hayes fpublicity Chl'Il.J, Bogert. FOURTH Row: Walker, Thomason, Geis, Graham, Lewis ftreas.J, Schrock, Bond, McCook. Bo'r'roM Row: Barris, Durbin, Taylor, Palecek, Jurgins, Regier, Watson. Chemistry Club Tor Row: Pride fpresj, Hinson, Tate, Karns, Lewis, Burchfield. SECOND Row: Brown, Cunningham, Peck, Yarborough, Matlack, Taft, Dozier, Myers isponsorl. THIRD Row: Randolph, Smith fShelbyJ, Easton, Green, Rogers, Chambers, Vacin. FOURTH Row: Albright, Mason Csec- treas.J, Denton, Aurell, Goltry, Smith fMaryJ, Braithwaite. Bo'r'roM Row: Linderer, Knaus, Hart, McGrath, Payne, Osborne. La Iunta Tor Row: Arnold, Kinkade, Woods, Krause, Hitchcock, Baxter, Montgomery fsponsorl. SECOND Row: Warren, Riffel, Green, Cone Ctreasj, Landrum fpres.J, Marshall fsecj, Munkres, Sullivan. THIRD Row: Kelly, Albright, Smith Lviee-presj, Pearson, Moxley Crep.J, Austin, Matlack. FCURIII Row: Palecek, Mason, McCook, Ludwig, Werner, Braithwaite. BOTTOM Row: Murie, Emrick, Driever, Miller, Goley, Sturgeon. Future Teachers of America Tor Row: Rippy, Holmes, Bogert, Young isponsorl, Lansden, Donnell, White. SECOND Row: Farrant fsponsorj, Bell fsecq, Eubanks fpres.J, Giles flibr.l, Barris iv. pres.J, Lawrence, Misner. THIRD Row: Dage, Williams, Siler Crep.D, Cole, Roe, Heffron, Pope, McCaskey. Bo'r'roM Row: Kaufman ftreasj, Purnell, Jurgins, Muir, llriever, Palecek. Y-Teens Tor Row: Tinder, Potter, Henry, Roberts Uoanneb, Woods, Maddox, McCormick, Sturgeon, Whitlock fpresj, Oliver, Ball fsponsorl. SECOND RCW: Cordell, Cook, Humphrey, Scaling, Pash, Hart, Hitch- cock, Peck. THIRD Row: Skinner, Clay, Crook, Lynch fvice-pres.J, Grimes, Green, Robison, Dugger. BCTICM Row: Fischer, Roberts Uoycej, Gammon ftreasj, Krausse, Kehn fsec.J, Cozart. ENID HIGH SCHOOL N. F. L. Tor Row: Roe, Kunkel, Carey, Sailors, Ballard, Silver, Green. SECOND Row: Ear- nest, Eubanks, Collier, Wells, Landon, Wasemiller, Neill, Taft. THIRD Row: Garter, O'Neill, Smith flilainel, Pash, Lambertz, Hamilton, Boren, Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Benefiel, Barnes, Lynch, Creed, Callas, Hathoot, Wilson. BOTTOM Row: Reeser, McKnight, Williams, Miller, Snow, Riley, Hippy. Chemistry Tor Row: Marler, Warren, Metscher, Sil- ver, Sullivan, Pierce, Graham, Hill. SEC- OND Row: Leslie, Regier, Hildabrand, Kelm, McManemin, Keen, Cole. THIRD Row: O'Neill, Scott, Duggan, Ekrem, Yo- der, Munkres, Mills, Sailors. If10URTIi Row. Mayer, Suits, frep.J, Rahm, Cox, Tindell, Muir, Campbell, Welker. BOTTOM Row: Evans, Harris, Schrock, Pyle iv.-pres.J, Baldwin, Acton. Quill Annual Staff Tor Row: Sharp, Austin, Rahm, Smith Qliarbaraj, Ijnruh. Si-:COND ROW: Meiber- gen teditorj, Richardson, Dundas, Conk- lin, Doop, Skarky, Asfahl, Autry, Warren, Hayes fassociate editorj. TIIIRD Row: Killam, Siler, Giles, Pearson, Merritt, Jones fKatlIyJ, Beneditti, Bogert, Ear- nest, Scott Qsponsorl. FOURTH Row: Mc- Gill, Wedel, Bond, Breed, Holcomb, Hess, Dage, Palecek, McCreary fsponsorj. BOT- TOM Row: Lansden, Smith iDeloresJ, Purnell, White, Jurgins, Hancock, Kauf- man, Durbin, McKeever Knot picturedj. Shuttcrbugs TOP Row: Ridge fsponsorj, Pash, Easton, Hooley, Pierson, Hitchcock. SECOND Row: Thomason Cpresj, Funk, Ross, Busch meyer, Cook fBetty Joy, Link, Dennis, Osborne. THIRD ROW: Oakley, Carter, Norman, Acton fsec.-treas.J, Friesen, Cook fWilla Jeanj. 1iO'l"l'OM ROW: Sne- then, Pyle, Munkres, Schrock, iv. pres.j, Welker. UNESCO TOP ROW: Lacy, Schrock, Silver, Geis, Scarritt fsgt. at armsj, Ilooley, Munkres, Thomason Qpresj, Wells, Goltry. SECOND ROW: Farrant fsponsorl, Jones, Bogert, Lansden, Merritt, Siler fsecj, Bell, Kauf- man, Killam frepj. Timm Row: Palecek lv. pres.l, Taft, Earnest istate and local treas.l, White, Yarborough, Ludwig, Pur- nell. BOTTOM Row: Braithwaite, Denton Giles, Mason, Matlack, Jurgins, Francis ORGANIZATIONS OF G. R. A. TOP ROW: Ashvraft, Felt, Meiberygen frep.J, Meek, Hayes, Jones fliathyj, Ilur- bin, Wedel. SECOND Row: Gathright fsponsorb, Smith tMaryJ, White, Oak- ley fDonnis, v.-pres.J, Pearson, John- stone, Buschmeyer tv.-pres.J, Montgom- ery. THIRD Row: VVilliams, Ent, Cole, Jurgins, Bogert, Braithwaite, Palecek. BOTTOM Row: Babb, Fronterhouse, John- son, Beneditti, Smith flleloresj, Purnell, Francis. Palette TOP Row: Cohlmia, Edwards, Ferchau, Bowart, Gearheard, Hayward, Anderson, Goodwin. SECOND Row: Bonham fpres.J, Earnest, Fields, Giles fsec.J, Fest, Grow, Cook. THIRD Row: Bales fsponsorj, Gage, Caldwell, Hathoot, Brown, Carlberg, Gertz. BOTTOM Row: Grimes, Andruss, Driever, Ewing, Fronterhouse, Angel itreas.J. Iournalism Club TOP ROW: Scott Qsponsorj, Smith tDe- loresl, Beneditti, McGill, Bogert, Killam, Murie, Siler, Wedel. SECOND Row: Duck- wortl1, Morris, Jones tKathyJ, Earnest, Smith iMaryJ, ftreasj, Austin, Lansden, Giles. THIRD Row: Bond, Harrison, Funk, Hitchcock, Schroc-k, Anderson, BOTTOM Row: Boyer, Smith Qliarenj, Brown, Pearson, Sharp, Vickers, Palecek. Delta Theta TOP ROW: Melieever, Harriss ire-11.5. Tfirbett, Scarritt, Autry, Crites, Swartz, Montgomery, Osborn. SECOND Row: Bate- man, Teemley, Asfahl, Geis, Cliambers, Richardson, Bartley, Hart. THIRD Row: Bogert. Needles, Werner, Meet-h, Russell. Thfwmasm, Hemphill, Holcomb ttreasy, Oakley. BOTTOM Row: Franklin, Mcfl'or- mick, Skarky tpres.J, Crawfzrd 1v.p.l. Waters, Funk. D. E. TOP ROW: Oavett, Eck, Boren tpresl, .Ie- ter, McCoy tsponsorj, Shipley, Kunkel, Chambers, Barnes' tv. pres.J. SECOND Row z Iloltzen fFayeJ, Stuteville, Johnson, Wurth, Robinson, Coffey, Stutchman, Thorpe. THIRD Row: Ehardt, Sawyer, Menz, Unruh, Overstreet, Wilson, McLe- Inore. BOTTOM ROW: Williamson, McGin- nis, Skinner, Cox, Hayes ftreasj, Smith fJudyJ, Oakley, Arnold fsec.J. ENID HIGH SCHOOL G. R. A. TOP Row: Earnest 4treas.J, Goltry, Lans- den, Merritt fpresq, Austin, Whitlock, Franke, Wahl. SECOND Row: Denton, Oakley 1BettyJ, Landon, Siler, Ross, Bell, Smith QKarenJ, Kaufman. THIRD Row: Koozer, Jones fJanet7, Link, Danahy, Fields, Teale, Dozier. BOTTOM ROW: Taft, Matlack, Bunnell, Donnell, Skinner, Lud- wig, Greer. Palette TOP Row: Smith Qlvanj, Crabtree, Haines, WVarren Cv. pres.J, Marler, Matheson. SECOND ROW: Jones iliathyl, Newman, Hays, Meek, Holtzen, Manuel, Lang. Tumn Row: Paris, Walker, Howard, Lansden, Hoover, Koozer. BOTTOM Row: Ross CROsemaryJ, Johnson, Tindell, Ross iSandraJ, Latta. Iournalism TOP Row: Dundas, Warren, Bowart, Doop, Bull, Jones, Ballard, Allen. SECOND ROW: Suits, Jurgins, Purnell, Meibergen iv. pres.J, Merritt, Hayes fpresj, Moxley, Lawrence. THIRD Row: Taft, Dage, Fail- ing, Carlberg, Marler fsec-J, Grim, Fran- cis. BOTTOM Row: Hancock, Dozier, COX, Emrick, Rahm, VVhite, Knarr. Delta Theta TOP Row: Randolph, Jones QMontie, v. pres.J, Jones KCarlJ, Bullard, Miller, Dance, Pierson, Matheson, Helema Lspon- sorj. SECOND Row: Goode, Sturdevant, Cone fpresj, S1-hardein, Merritt iseeo, Doop ftreas.J, Jobe. BOTTOM ROW: Breed, Bailey, Matthieson, Hume, Vacin, Fisher. D. O. TOP Row: Jantzen, Huston, Sturdevant, Kennedy Lsponsorl, Barney, Lacy, Holt- zen, Boyer. SICCUND Row: Diener iv pres.J, Oakley fpreso, Thomas, Ferguson, Long fsgt. at armsj, Crabtree, Caywood, McGrath. Timm Row: McDowell, Diller Uarriker, Southwick, Wofford irep.J Fluman, Allen Csee.-treasj, Jones, Baker BOTTOM Row: Branum, Cline, Born, Dill- dine, Palmer, Lewis. ORGANIZATIONS OF Home Economics 'For Row: Y2llll'0 fsponsorj, Kelly, An- Qlruss, Walters iv. lll'i'S.J, Scliroeder, Mc- Gill. SECOND Row: Fields, Gerson, Fest flI1'9S.J, B2ll'll0S tI':ltJ, l':2ll'll9S ffftbilllj. TIIIRD Row: Vasquez, Uurlberg, Gibson, Downey, Hicks. BO'I"l'OM Row: Wise, Cook flletty Joj, Mvilvergvn irepj, Greer, Gage. Physics Club Tor Row: Mzxttliie-son, llarriss, Hart, Pyle, Iluffmuu, Jones. SECOND Row: Ilriever, Johnstone, VV0lls, Tindell, Denker, Crook. THIRD Row: Scurritt, Miller, Mm-- Uormick, SC1lEll'd9ill, Bull. BOTTOM Row: Funk, Bartley, Iil1'll2ll'dS0l1 fpresj, Rus- sell, vV61'Il61'. Student Council Top Row: VVQ-riwr, f:l'l'l:'ll, XVulke1', ICQ-k, Build t1'01l.,, Ilotvn. Sl-1CoND Row: Phn- mons, Easterly fliynni, Mason, Elllmlilcs, 'Flu-kvr, Holley. Tnmn Row: Dixon, As' fzlhl f1l1'6S.J, l':u'vy, Ruth, Torbctt. Rm'- 'roril Row: Link, llovk, Rcgier 1tre:lS.J, Grinies, F1'a11vis. Machine Shop 'For Row: Griose-l, Pugh, lVade, Bureli- fivlml, Btlll9llll2lIllII1t'l', Morris, Smith, ling- lund, Pyle fsponswrj. SECOND Row: Peak, Lit'llf9Ilh9l'2,', M4-lbonnld, Iluffman, Mitch- mn, Brnne, Rogers. 'ITIIIRD Row: Black- burn, Orleans, Svliroedvr, Roten, Iludson, VVhitley, Kovhn. llo'1"1'oM Row: Be-neditti, Czllivas, VVhitC, Arnold, Schram, Shipley. Office Assistants Tor' Row: Iluslniell, Lzinpz, Parker, Smith 4ShelhyJ, Fmuieis, Mason. SECOND Row: tinge, Landon, Iilulwig, Shannon, Smith flizxrenj, XVhite, Kzmfniun, Phillips. THIRD Row: Mclfzlskey, Dundas, O'Neill, Scar- ritt, Haywzird, Roe. TSOTTOINI Row: Brown, Knarr, Taft, Johnson, Fronterhouse, Teale. ENID HIGH SCHOOL Home Economics 'For Row: Caldwell, Morris, Meek, Les- herg, Correll fsponsorj, Dnge. SECOND Row: lflnnnons, Hayes, Montgomery, Ree- ord, lllellernore, lNIorgaridg.':e. Tumi: ROW: Cook fWilla Jenny White, Eubanks fsee.-tre:1s.J, Collins, Pope. Bo'r'rOM Row: Reynolds, Hock, Babb, Knurr, Boston. Physics Toi' Row: Riffel, Dixon, Craig, Smith fsponsorj, Thomason tv. pres.J, Jobe, Ileinphill. SFCOND Row: lluxne, Teeniley, Autry, Franklin, Montgomery. THIRD Row: Urites, Czlrnell, Sknrky, VVaters fsee.-trens.J, Asfahl f1'91I.5. BOIPTOM Row: Russell, Randolph, Meeeh, Harsh, Geis. Student Council 'For Row: llnrrison, Russell, Igiluilfd, lluine, Moore fsponsorb. SECOND ROW: NVebb, Hicks fv. pres.J, Johnstone, East- erly Uudyj, Harris fseuj. 'PIIIRD Row: lioren, Bowau't, Skurky, Keeling, Hart. B0'l"l'0M ROW: Reynolds, Mathis, Nelson, Wilson, Willizuns, Reeser. Future Nurses of America Tor Row: Pierce, Henry, Roberts, Krause, Kroeker, Arnold. SECOND Row: TIIUIIIDSUII, Cnrroll Cv. pres.J, Hicks fpresj, Regier, Lung, Kndlne. THIRD Row: llaneoek fl'l'Il.J, 1ICXVhil'tQ1', Creed, Kehn, Good- pnstnre, Clizlpnmn. B0'l"l'0lXl ROW: Cole, Peek ftreasj, Cox, Sturgeon Qsec.j, Me- Uord, Overstreet. Library Club Tor Row: Woods, Herring, Krnuse, Bull, Plzlsterly, 1xICCOl'I1liCk, Krnusse, Jnutzen, Lynch fsponsorb, Killzun, 0'Neill. SECOND Row: Blackburn, VVhite, Hoge-rt, Lans- den, Merritt, Fest, Hieks, Wedel, Mont- gomery. THIRD Row: Easton, Kelly, Wink- ler, Ilurnes, Moss, Baker, LYIICII, Durbin, Wright. Borroxr Row: Puleeek, Cole, liunnell, Donnell, Byfield, Collier, Bobb- itt. ORGANIZATIONS OF Debate Tor- Row: Gauley, Knaus, Pash, Asfahl Green, Linderer. SECOND Row: Creed Callas, Giles, VVells, Lynch, Voigt fspon- sorl. THIRD Row: Walker, Chambers Thomason, Silver, Carter. Bo'rToM Row Yarborough, Lacy, Denton, Mason, Roe Snow. Les Copains Tor Row: Dalton ftreasj, Manuel, Pat- ton, McMane1nin, Gungoll. MIDDLE Row: Russell fprcsj, LaFon iv. pres.J, Need- les, Acton, Froinholz fsponsorj. I1OT'I'0'xI Row: White fsec.J, Dozier, Jones, Shan- no11, Vickers Crepj, Duerksen. Quill Weekly Staff Tor Row: Allen fcopy editorj, Warren fart editorl, Schrock iphotographerj, Scott fsponsorl. SECOND Row: Lansden ftypistj, Meibergen fassociate editorj, Hayes feditorb, Austin ftypistl, Earnest Ctypistj, Rahul fpage 2 editorj. BOTTOM Row: Hancock inews editorj, Killam fcopy editorl, Sharp ltypistJ, Siler ffea- ture editorj, Grim ftypistj. Aquaettes ON THE BOAED: Duckworth, Earnest fpres.J, Meibergen fsec.J, Hayes ftreas.J, Merritt, Johnstone, Goltry, Durbin, Wil- son, Braithwaite. STANDING: Bell, Kauf- man, Ludwig, Cox, Matlack, Yarborough, Link, Sharp, Koozer, McKnight, Francis, Armould fsponsorb. SEATED: Tucker, Eu- banks, Beneditti, Jurgins, Kettering, Bruce, Walker, Palecek, Teale, Ewing. 4-H Tor Row: Welker fpres.J, Strickler, Mad- ison fv. pres.J, Cox fsec.-treas.J, Riley. Borronr Row: Hermanski Haney, Ent, Hermanski fEvaJ, Gertz. ENID HIGH SCHOOL Grade School Reporters Tor Row: Killam, Smith fM:1ryJ, Jones fKathyJ, Gungoll, Bull, St-hroek, Moxley, Seott fsponsorj. MIDDLE Row: Failing, Palec-ek, Bogert, Carlberg, Dage, Marler. BOTTOM Row: Smith fliarenj, Purnell, Murie, Earnest, Jurgins, White. Activity Office Assistants Top Row: McGill, Conklin, Hess, Mc- Creary Csponsorj. RIIDDLE Row: Platt, Cox, Pearson, Albright, Smith fBarbara5, Beneditti. If0TTOBI Row : VVedel, Smith flleloresj, lfnruh, Kruse, Palecek. Iunior Town Meeting TDP Row: Lacy fsec.J, Landrum, Asfahl, Thomason, Callas. BIIIIDLE Row: Voigt fsponsorj, Mason, Denton, Lynch, Giles, Yarboronzh. BOTTOM Row: Searritt, Sil- ver fpres.J, Chambers, Walker. Hi-Y To? Row: fHi-Y 21 Stover, Watson 1pres.J, McAninch tv. presb, Bowen tsee.-treas.J, Price, Deffenbnugh fehap- lainj, Campbell. SECOND Row: CHi-Y 15 Gritz fsponsorb, Fluman, Thomason, Tad- lock iv. pres.J, Franklin, Asfahl, Ilarri- son, Linderer. BOTTOM Row: Osborne, Bailey, Gariss, Montgomery, Harris, Kin- kade isec.-treas.J. Vergilian Cr.0cKw1si-1: Knaus ttreasj, Cox fprog. t-hair.J, Russell fpresl, IJeLisle lv. pres.J, Fromholz fsponsorj, Denker Csec.J, O'Nei11 frepj. ORGANIZATIONS OF Thespians TOP ROW: Cool, Dundas, Bish, Crawford, Doop, Asfahl, Bowart, Engle, Chambers. SECOND ROW: Duggan, Dage, Earnest, BO- gert, Austin, Campbell, Creed, Carnell, Bond. Tnmn ROW: Dozier, Eubanks, Bell, Denton, Emrick, Ewing, Callas. BOTTOM ROW: Barris, Benefiel, Durbin, Baker, Collier, Bernstein. Thespians Toi' Row: Grow, Harrison, Ilunie QJoeJ, Hamilton, Graham, Ilinsou, Lynch. SEO- OND ROW: Ludwig, Kaufman, Jurgins Jones ilizlthyh, Hicks, Lansclen, Killam, Goltry. Timm Row: Iill2ll'l', Friesen, Kud- lac, Failing, FI'ZlllClS, Hlune fEddieJ, Goley, Jones C.IanetJ. IiO'1"1'0lNI ROW: Lacy, Giles, Langkiet, Green, Lalnbertz, Gur- well. Thespians TOP Row: Pride, Russell, Push, Ruth, Miller, Mzwsliall, Pyle, O'Neill. SECOND Row: Reeser, Murie, Pratz, Mclllanemin, Merritt, Pearson, Moxley, Mason, Regier. Timm ROW: McKnight, Neill, Purnell, Miller, Mielke, Matlac-k, Taft, Plunkett. BOTTOM Row: Palecek fscribej, Lewis fsenior rep.j, Hayes fsee.J, Holcomb fprvsj , Sliarp fvice-p1'eS.J , Walker itreas.J, Braithwaite fJr. rep.J. Thcspians TOP ROW: Sainpson, Webb, Scarritt, Sail- ors, VVebber, Schrock. SECOND ROW: Teeni- ley, Smith illeloresb, Thompson, Wasemil- ler, Poindexter fsponsorj, Thomason. Timm Row: White fAnnJ, Shannon, Williams, Wilson, lVright, Scaling. BOT- TOM Row: XVhite fllllainej, Smith QKa- renj, Siler, Meibergen, Tate, Snow. ENID HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL Second Semester Tor Row: Roten, Page, Walker, Hol- momb Pl1Ix9I Moore fsronsoi f , Q-' -, I ', .,1 s 'L 'l'IlIltD Row: Skurky, Carey, Regier ftreasj, Asfalhl fpresj, Bond 11-ep.J, Harris fsernj, Him-las fvice-presj. Slf:coND ROW: Cromwell, Bowart, Keahey Keeling, Marshall, Hart. llorrou Row: Easterly, Reynolds, Gam- mon, Baker, XVillimns, Tuekett. STUDENT COUNCIL Second Semester 'Por Row: Link, Reeser, Mason, Eubanks, Rogert, Eiiuirms, lfnruh. BIIDDLE Row: Dixon, Torbett, Russell, Mc- Anineh, Brown, Brune, Harrison. Bo'1"1'oM Row: Purnell, Carlberg, Webb, Cook, Reim, Roelse, Hippy. N. F. L. Second Semester Tor Row: Voigt fsponsorl, Linderer. Bull, Harriss. Hume, Chambers fpres.J. Iiorrou Row: Olson, VVilson, McKnight, Juntzen, Krnnsse, Collier. BIBLE CLUB ToP Rowz Christensen, Goodwin, Sparks, Goode, Long, White. Timm Row: Haines, Cravens, Goss, Barnes, Wright, Emmons, Pratt ispon- surj. Srzcoxn Row: Ragland, Zajie, Hays, Ruth, Lzuldruin, Ilnrrison. BoT'1'0M Row: Dupus, Kruse, Ewing, Pash, Unruh, Smith, Willett. v Continued from page 41 Are projects illustrated by a physics course." The Physics Club under the spon- sorship of Mr. Earl Smith, did var- ious projects during the year. They took several trips and conducted nu- merous experiments. Officers for this year included Ken Richardson, presi- dent, Tommy Thomason, vice-presi- dent, Joe Waters, secretary-treasur- er, and Ray Asfahl, reporter. -X- -X 'JF "Studying Matthew, M a r k, and James, The s t u d e n t s learn the Bible names." "The Bible Tells Me So" said each member -of the Bible Club as he gained a clear knowledge of the Bible. One of their first projects was sing- ing Christmas Carols at the Enid Convalescent Home. The club attend- ed a banquet sponsored by the Wood- ward Bible Club. Highlight of the year was attending the Easter Page- ant at Lawton. Leading the club was George Pratt, sponsor, Leonard Har- rison, president, J a m e s Landrum, vice-president, Gloria Emmons, sec- retary, and Marianna Kruse, report- er. 99 il- -X- "A Future Teacher will strive to be, A member of Enid High faculty." "Teach Me Tonightn, or any other time for that matter was the feeling of each Future Teacher. Among their activities, was a visit to the North- ern Oklahoma Hospital, attending the State Convention at Stillwater, and holding a joint convention with the Phillips Future Teachers. Sponsors this year were Miss Eva Young and Mr. Ray F a r r a n t. The executive board consisted of Carolyn Eubanks, president, Sandy Barris, vice-presi- dent, Marilyn Bell, secretary, Kay Kaufman, treasurer, Cinda Siler, re- porter, and Marilyn Giles, librarian. 'X' 'X' it- "The Y-Teen girls help one and all, If you need a friend, on them just call." "Moments to Remember" w e r e certainly made in Y-Teens as these girls strive to help people in Amer- ica as well as abroad. Meetings were held once a month, and foreign dish- es and speakers from other countries were featured. During first semester Jeanie Whitlock served as president and Dorothy Lynch as vice-president. Sharon Kehn was the secretary and Linda Gammon, treasurer. Sergeant at arms was Ann Scaling. Officers for second semester included Carol 54 .cuba dice Wade of glib Grimes, president, Joyce Roberts, vice-president, Eleanor Krause, sec- retary, Donna Hitchcock, treasurer, and Vickey Clay, sergeant at arms. Mrs. O. C. Ball was the sponsor. 96 -X- 96 "We take pictures of all we see, Our hobby is photography." "You Ought To Be In Pictures," said a Shutterbug as you heard the click of a camera. And the Shutter- bugs even had their own dark room and means for developing their own prints. Tommy Thomason served as president, while Phil Schrock was vice-president, and Sondra Ross, sec- retary-treasurer. Shutterbugs was sponsored by Mr. Jewel Ridge. -JG 96 46 "Baking many cakes and pies, Some successes, some just tries." "If I'd Known You Were Comin' I'd Baked a Cake," said the girls in Home Economics Club, under the guidance of Mrs. Lois Vance and Miss M. Ellen Correll. This organization prcmoted better homemakers. Mak- ing their annual journey to Stillwa- ter in the spring was certainly en- joyed by all. Leading the club this year were Maurine Fest, president, Sandra Walters, vice-president, Car- cfyn Eubanks, secretary-treasurer, and Kay Meibergen, reporter. ii- -1- 'JG "A finer bunch you could never find, With government business they fill their minds." "Man With a Dream", certainly pertained to Hi-Y members as they strove to achieve their highest am- bitions. Hi-Y number one hit the jackpot with officers this year. They were Larry Watson, president, Daw- son McAninch, vice-president, Paul Bowen, secretary-treasurer. The number two group boasted Edgar Woffard, president, James Tadlock, vice-president, Leland Kin- caid, secretary-treasurer, and Rich- ard Gritz, sponsor. The model legis- lature at the state capital saw Ler- tee Harris, floor leader in the house. They carried three bills through the legislature. The convention lasted three days and 200 attended. In March, Enid High played host to a state Hi-Y meeting. Sl- 56 X- ' "Diversified Occupations, a high- sounding name, But what D. O. has learned will bring great fame." "Ain't it a shame?" that the D. O. students just went half a day to school? But they certainly benefitted by it as they apprenticed to a trade and acquired knowledge that would benefit them in their future lives. Leading the club in its activities this year were Clyde Oakley, president: R. D. Diener, vice-president, Donna Allen, secretary-treasurer, and Eddie Long, sergeant at arms. This organi- zation was sponsored by Mr. Tom Kennedy. 'X' 'K' -X- "Drawings and paintings are al- ways seen Since the art students are espec- ially keenf' "The Old Master Painter" had nothing on the art students of Enid High, who were members of the Pa- lette Club. Several artists were en- gaged to speak on the different phases of art at the meetings held the second and fourth Thursdays of every month. The trip taken in the spring was certainly enjoyed by all. Leading the club in their activities this year were Sally Bonham, presi- dent, Marilyn Giles, secretary, and Jean Angel, treasurer. Miss Kather- ine Bales was sponsor of this organ- ization. 'X- -X' 'X- "Writing, and listening to speakers galore, The Journalism students holler for more." "Wake the Town and Tell the Peo- plei' what a wonderful job the jour- nalism students were doing as they made the deadline for the next Quill. The club enjoyed the many speakers who visited to tell of their exper- iences in the journalism field. Spon- sored by Miss Ruth Scott, the club was led by Ann Hayes, president, Kay Meibergen, vice-president, Joan Marler, secretary, and Mary Smith, treasurer. 'X' I' 'K' "A Spanish term and a Spanish phrase, Many of the students just sit and gaze." "Adios', was the song in the hearts of many of the members of the La Junta Club this year. Miss Mildred Montgomery, sponsor of the club, be- lieved some of the students even had this on their mind during class. A Pinata Party was enjoyed by all be- fore the Christmas holidays. Officers this year included James Landrum, president, Ann Austin, vice-presi- dent, Terry Marshall, secretary, Don- ald Cone, treasurer, and Kay Mox- ley, reporter. THE Quxu. "Sponsoring tournaments like bas- ketball, GRA provides entertainment for all." "Joints a Jumpin" could have been termed as the theme song of GRA as they sponsored basketball, soft- ball, table tennis, and badminton tournaments under the direction of Mrs. Wilda Gathright. Leading the group in the activities were Virginia Merritt, president, Mildred Bush- myer, and Donnie Oakley, vice-presi- dent, Nancy Earnest, secretary-treas- urerg and Kay Meibergen, reporter. 'I' 'I' 'K "Our chapter is well known Because of the size to which it has grown." "It May Sound Silly" that the N. F.L. members were always striving for points, but after all Enid had the leading chapter in the state. The Na- tional Forensic League under the guidance of Mrs. Una Lee Voigt had a full and busy year. They had six speech tournaments and numerous individual contests. However, the members found time to meet long enough to elect Wade Chambers, presidentg James Landrum, vice- president, and Charles Lewis, treas- urer. All year long the members eagerly a c c e p t e d invitations to speak or perform before civic clubs and other audiences since each per- formance m e a n t priceless N.F.L. points. One of the highlights of the year was the formal initiation Jan- uary 26. ! G l "Try outs and practices aren't a treat But opening night can't be beat." "The Great Pretender" was syn- onymous to a Thespian as they led a double role on and off stage. Among their many activities was the annual Thespian play presented in March. Initiation was held for 35 new members February 13, and they at- tended the State Thespian Confer- ence in Oklahoma City during April. At the close of the school year an an- nual banquet was held at the Don Paul Cafeteria honoring the senior members. Officers presiding this year were Bob Holcomb, president, Pat Sharp, vice-presidentg Ann Hayes, secretaryg Johnny Walker, treasurerg and Cindy Ciler, reporter. I- O 4 "Although our number may be few, We see the world from a Latin view." THE QUILL "Farewell to Rome", said the Ver- gilian Club members, under the di- rection of Miss Addie Fromholz, as they came to the close of another year of Latin. This year members distributed a paper, called the "Tro- jan Tribune" among their members. The club met every two weeks on Monday. Leading the group were David Russell, presidentg Barbara De Lisle, vice-president, Jane Denker, secretaryg Jimmy O'Neill, reporter, and Shirley Cox, program chairman. it -X- -K- "Sh-h-h-h says the librarian as you come in the door, To find information in the books galore." "Of This l'm Sure," the librarians were always on hand to help you ob- tain the books and information that you needed, keep the library run- ning smoothly, and gain experience for themselves as they worked. The officers for first semester were Vir- ginia Merritt, presidentg Elaine Pa- lecek, vice-president, Dorothy Lans- den, secretary-treasurer, and Rose- mary Killam, reporter. Second se- mester officers ,werez Judy Easterly, president, Rosemary Killam, v i c e, president, J a n e t Jones, secretary, and Kenneth Bull, reporter. With these girls as leaders the Li- brary Club held meetings, discussed problems, and held numerous teas that delighted all who attended. Their sponsor was, of course, Mrs. Rosamay Lynch, efficient Enid High librarian. 'lf I- 'K- "Although there's much to learnin' and earnin', We forever kept the wheels a turn- in!.Y! "Wheel of Fortune" certainly per- tained to the intricate wheels of ma- chinery which later years would lead to fortune for the boys in Mr. Robert Pyle's machine shop. With modern extensive equipment and materials to work with, they turned out some outstanding pieces of work, among which were several arbor presses, power lawn mowers, wood lathes, tool grinders, candle holders, and at- tic fans. Machine Shop, whichwas open to anyone 16 or older, was set up to give two years' training preparatory to en- tering a trade. And certainly from the looks of the finished articles on exhibit, those boys had been indus- trious this year! .W ' aye BY BOB DUNDAS VVith great anticipation, a little apprehension, and no warm blank- ets, the ten members of the Enid delegation to Boys' State set out on a trip to Norman 's north campus in the American Legion bus, to learn how the finest government in the world is run. H. L. Crites, Wade Chambers, Dick Scarritt, Donald Cone, David Miller, Ken Richardson, Tommy Thomason, John Doop, Bob Dundas, and Joe Hume all registered on the campus at ll o'clock on June 4 at the Administration Building. As they were signed in, they were assigned to a different city. The pur- pose of this procedure was to enable each boy to become acquainted with fellows from all over the state. It would seem as though the fel- lows from Enid did their share of getting acquainted by a look at the city election returns. Both Tommy Thomason and Bob Dundas were elected mayors of their respective. cities, and H. L. Crites, Dick Scar- ritt, and several other of the Enid boys were elected to important city posts. The campaigns are one thing that cannot be forgotten by anyone who has ever been a citizen at a session of Boys' State. The two parties were the Boomers and the Sooners, and they faced each other against several very momentous issues. Three of the issues were juvenile delinquency, highway improvement, and the pro- hibition of girls from holding office at Boys' State! One of the many promises made during the campaign was air transportation to the Boys' State-Girls' State Ball at Chickasha the last Friday of the session. This was a big issue, because the Ball was the thing that really seemed to make the whole week filled with only a few glimpses of members of the opposite sex, completely worthwhile! The state elections and campaigns featured heated debates and long speeches praising the choice of the Boomer party for governor, Frank Gregory of Muskogee and of the Sooner party, Bill Doenges of Bart- lesville. The lad from Muskogee was victorious in the big election and the Sooners had to be satisfied with the next highest office of lieutenant gov- ernor. The Enid boys did well in the Continued to page 71 55 BAND TUV RHVVZ NIl'1'l'ii'f, Stolrlivixsml. M. A. lVlll'llil, Wim-, 1It'lIll3iliii, 4lil'vr-trw: Flift. 1'0y!l4vl', Tillbltilll, Ilnxniltun, 1311501-Y Ih.mh.,-5,117 Silvc-rs, .I. llnnw, Nluniw-, Sharp. .XiiiillSItIl. Hvvi'l'vll', ltnnd. Urziig, llullnwuy, i'lll'IlUXYUfll, l'v:li'sm1, Mvvsv, Millvr. I"Ul'R'l'll WNV: Link. Int Yilllii, li. A. llitvln-m'k, M. Gvis. Hwt-ins, liSiPIbl'l1l-', ii2ll'l'l'iI. l11'ittu11. NVQ-lk:-V, Sltit'k0lll1i01', 'l'h1n'n1:1n, l Y 1 V YVilli:l1ns, G2ll'iN'l'. Mills, I.. tlwis, hllssvll, BI2l1fili1'Sllll. l,:lng:kivt', ll. Ilinnv. lv.1xl'0Pll.XV2likl'l', lliIl,1lol1'mi1h, King. l'lnn1i:1N4m. lmwis J. t'1':1ip:, M. .Iu11vs. 'l'HIIiIr IIHW: K4-nnf-ily, Tzito, K. qvlllllllili, l'rnnty, M1'tT4m1c, Iwnp. Iizuilvy. S. IvlIl'tlil, Asfznlnl. Iilll'L'ili'i1'i4l, ltldwzlrdi. XVnulwiiiv, I.. BY uf' .W Q? Gimme Iloxn Z e 0 The lzzttt-r part. of 4Xllfl'llSf is liko 'tSvIwol 1'0vvi'7' is vzitt-hingr, and T110 tlim- Oilgtfl' innsivizins hung' 1'Ocfc.-ivv1's. EL s J1'i1l"'iJ02lI'li with an l'lliilllSi2lSii4' vntiiw- haunt viltinlsizists absorb thu Vzivzitioli vmiw to an Ulld as Row Etta 1 ff , , ,, . , . . . , t00ll?1g'l'1' spriiiging' tor at 'swziir' IPIUZISHIIT tlisvztsc- QIl'Elit'lLlliij'. Prepzlrzl- Durbin clnilm-ml -lzniivv '1 wiv s tzilky- diwf. EW-i"vti1i1l:r svviiis to iw boiniv- tion fm' imntl in IC.lI.H. starts 021l'iiPl' box. Thv niniblt- and In-etTY twirh-rs ing, bustling, :intl bnsyg :it lvzlst. fm' than tkmtlmll piwxwtivv. XYIW, Enitik tliss-iissed pnssiliilitivs for tliv twirl- one Enid High S4-limit 0i'g'n,iiix:Ltim1. nun' tliztl xystmii was rwl hot bet'm'u ing' Sl1t'i'i0ll. Nmlt,iu,'Io11vs,iio:ul1,1'o11'1- 56 THE QUILL 1111-1111, ll. lIi11'111'111'11, Y:11111111-1111g:'11. I'111'1111', 111111111111 511lll1il'1'N, 111111, M:11'1'i1111:1111. I.11ig.:1111111'. 111111, Iiil11y. 1I:11111111'k, 1i11:111s, 'l'. 1Ii111111'1111'k. SI1I1'HNl11i1lV1': 12111-1111, l'i1111s1111,.X1'1111l1l 11. S111i111, B11'llIl. ll. Mill111'. S11111'gi11. 1l:1s:111:1y. Kl'1l1'1Cl'l'. 1'111111111', ll1111l11y, f'2ll'1'j'. I!11g:111's 1'1-11sli11. .Xlll'l111. 111'11l'X. H111-l1wi111. 1i1111:11'1l. S1-111-111-li. l1'IIiS'l' RHXV: I'yl11. l'. '1'1111111:1s. Ib11I.is111, 11I:1s11111, 1l:11'1, A11ll'N1l2l11. 1V1'ig:111, I1'1'y111i1'11. V2I1l11l1j'1l. Ii:1x1111', lmxis, Suits, .l11l111s1111111 li:111111, II111111:1111. l1111111iN. S'l'.fXNl1IX1l3 Wils1111. I111s11:11111lc. '1'11:1l11, 1'111l1'l'flIll, Ii, S111i1l1, 8111112 M111'1'is. 11111-k11'111'111, l,111111'i:. l'I:11'1111s1. 1l11l11'y, N111X11'j', 1.1111y l1111'11i11, Wil11111'. 11111111 211111 11211111 '111'11si1l11111 1'111' 1955-511, 812112118 111 S11'1'SS 1111111'11'i1111 1111111 111'1111- 1111111111 1111- 111'1111:111I11 11111'1111ssi1111 S111 2l1'1lli111lV 11111111111 his 1'111'11ix'111' 1'z111i11g1 z11'z11i1111. S111'l'1'1ili'y Sully 11111111z1111. 111111 111111 s11'11ss1111 11:1111111i1l11111 111111 11111 11111 1 1' 11 'is111s11-111111111' x111-1i1111. 11111's11i1'1111 11v111' 1111- 11111 1i1111s 111 1-1111- 1i1-11. Pl 111111111111 vital 1111111 111'11111111111-A 1,1l111l1'S1l1111YC1' 11111111 XY1'1'1'1'011S1211l11y 1:1111 11111 1.111111 s111-111111. M1111115' 111115 w11i111 111'1'gl'lLl' 13111111. 1111z111111i11. 111111111 11i11g1'i11g', ,11111 NV1l1l s:11 111 11111 1,1111111si111 '1'11111111y '1'1111111:1s1111. 1121111111 11111 ll 11 11' 1111111111z11111 :11111 111111-111111 111111visi1111, 31111 111111s 111' 11111 131111 i111'11111i1111? N111111 111'11s1111111s 1'111' 11111 11111111. 11111 1'11:11'111ss 111111 111 s11z11111 1'111' 11111 11'1'l'11l111 111111111 111111111 1111111 11111 11111111 111'1'i1-1111s, 111lll1'1i s11111111111111-11s. IJ111'i11 31111111-, 1111111i11i1y 21111-11. '1'1111y 11'1,11'11 111'1111:11'i11gr 1'111' 1111111 1,1111'is. 1'i1111 111'11si1l11111, 1'1111g'111 111lSj' 1111111a1gg'111' :11111 bass 111'11111111111', 1-1111- 1'11111i11111111 111 11:15:11 511 THE QUILL 57 i 1 ORCHESTRA Tor Row: Gerald A. llempliill tDirectorJ, McCook, Bailey, Ifnruh, Porter, Croslin, Cooper, Rogers, Craig, VVelker, VVise, Brune, J. Dennis, Sturdevant. S1iooNn Row: Randolph, Crawford, Johnson, Kelly, Norman, Thomas, Pyle, M. Dennis, Etherton, Roe. TIIII-ill Row: Manuel, Cox. Crahain, D. Ladd, Mauck, Suits, Davis, Bonham, llenker. l-iorroxi Row: Morris tscateil at pianoj, Pzntton, Smith, Trinkle, Coley, S. Lznld, Merritt, Van Duyn. t?6hh'ay he QQ fllhyd Fire in the 19-10's destroyed an EHS tradition, but it is being rebuilt again, stronger than ever. Orchestra was one of the more important ac- tivities that students participated in. Slowly but surely, it is again taking over one of the main attractions. VVith 45 musicians enrolled this year, the orchestra came into the top brackets musically. Members of the orchestra have been kept quite busy this year. Shirley Cox, Deanna Crawford, Marilyn Patten, Shelby Smith, Elaine Manuel, Pat Goley, Sandra Kelley, Jane Dcnker, Melvin Dennis, Dana Ralnn, Paul Brune, and Virginia Merritt all par- ticipated in the annual Northwest Oklahoma Music Clinic sponsored by Phillips University. In February, several EHS orchestra members jour- neyed to the University of Oklahoma to try their skill for the Oklahoma All-State Symphony. April 5, was the date set aside for the annual 'tSpring Conccrti' that the orchestra presented. This proved to be a big success and showed the townspeople that EHS again had a fine orchestra. Dallas was the next stop for the, orchestra. Joining together with the band on April 12-14, this organization moved southward to attend the High- lander Musical Festival conducted by the Highland Park Public Schools Music Department. The orchestra par- ticipated in the pageant held on Fri- day night and played for criticism on 58 BY XVIRGINIA llTERRI'l"I' Saturday. Several of the members remained in Dallas Saturday evening to participate in the mass band and orchestra concerts. This was one ex- perience that every member of the group will never forget about their high school days. Next came the annual Tri-State contest. The orchestra played in Class AA competition for ratings. The school was also represented in the mass Tri-State Symphony under the direction of Joseph E. Maddy from Interlochen National Music Camp. Solos and ensembles were also en- tered in this contest. A new tradition was installed in orchestra with the request of the members. A queen and an escort were elected to take part in the Highlander Festival and reign over the orchestra. this year. Sally Bonham was the love- ly queen with Bill Sturdevant being escort. This year the orchestra was under the direction of Gerald Hemphill with Miss Eva Miller, assisting. The offi- cers taking part were: Shelby Smith, President, Dwayne Randolph, Vice- President, Virginia Merritt, Secre- tary-Treasurer, and Jeanne Morris, Shirley Cox, and Susan Suits, Pub- licity Committee. A year of hard work was over, but it brought fun and satisfaction to all the members. The Enid High orches- tra has chalked up another year on the way to success, one of which they can well be proud. .aaa ofa My Continued from page 57 biggest year. Come football season, basketball season, contests, Tri State, or anything, they were going to be ready. During September many things happened. The first week of school was a test of the band 's earlier prep- aration. Friday of the same Week every single band member was a part of the pep assembly held at the end of the day. That night, the musicians in their colorful uniforms and new hats, performed a dazzling half time exhibition at the Midwest-Enid foot- ball gamc, September 9, Enid High's band was host to the Chicago Wood- wind Quintet, Sept. 15. The world famous professionals played classical and semi-classical selections. Early the next morning Enid High was rep- resented in the Cherokee Strip Pa- rade. Uniforms were set aside for Stetsons, vests, gun belts, and com- fortable jeans. Still grinding, the happy group climbed aboard two busses September 17, and journeyed to Ponca City. Marching i11 a parade wore out some of their pep, but all were happy as they played in a mass concert. David Miller, a tall, blonde senior with uncanny rhythm, stole the show with his cymbal twirling. The desire to improve had different sections of the band marching at 7 :30 Continued to page 102 THE QUILL nod Qegmnelka Quan and Qgfuyk Woe 4 Is, er Q Q M... ., . .M ll 4 f.: Tor Row: Taielet Ritter, li. Miller, lluston. Richardson, Fisher, 3lKfXVlllI'f0l', lienefiel, Maynard, Poker, Kent, 0'Neill, Young, Denton, Krausse. Tnucn Row: .lack Swank tl'ost t'ommanxlerp. Milburn Carey t4lll'l'i'iUl't, Rzuulolph, XVhite, XVeaver. Creed, Stewart. Coff- man, Madison, Sykora. Lynn. Bateinan, S Xliller. Mr. R. R. Hooks 1I'op liooksp. Siccoxn Row: t'ravens, Roberts, S. M4-tlowan, Iiarnes, L. Mc-Gowan, Morgan, N. Smith. XVilliams. l'. Smith, Jones, Metcalf, Mackey, Lovell, Mt-Coy, Mrs, K. R. Hooks tMom Booksb l1o'r'roM Row: Morcfiel4l, Jenkins. Hobbs. Iiupy. liozartli, Brown, Mereer, Rouse, Bernstein, Hayes, Taekett, Mahoney, Hopkins, Ellis 'Ibmfxr Mimoic: Frankie. It's been a full year for the Enid Legionettes Drum and llugle Corps. There has been at least one activity each month to make them keep busy 'praetieing and keeping in step. September meant the starting of school and off to Tulsa, for the tit! members of this eorps, to play for the state American Legion Conven- tion and home again to perform at the halftime of the first lflnid lligh football game. October rolled around, and we found our hardworking girls at Ton- kawa marching in the Homecoming Parade and presenting a program at the halftime ceremonies. They marched off the field into waiting buses and sped toward l'onea City where they were to perform that evening at the Ponca City-linid football game. They started the month of Novem- ber off right by leading a blood- mobile parade around the square, followed several days later by a safety parade. Accepting' an invita- ukle 0 fha Qeyzbn J AN ET DAGE tion from VViehita, Kansas to attend a band day celebration, they made the journey and had the distinction of being the only drum corps there, and the only participant' from out. of state. Their next appearance was in a tfhristnias parade. Then the Ameri- can Legion gave the girls the an- nual Christmas party. lt is tradi- tional for all senior girls to resign at this time and receive their pins. The outgoing seniors were: liar- bara tlloekj Rehn, Lillie Regier, Uharlsie Gustin, t'arol tluudlach, Pat liarnes, and Della Morefield. They also elected new officers to reign for the year of l95fi. They are: Ruth Ann Brown, presidentg lfllizabeth liozarth, vice-president and secre- taryg Merrietta Randolph, treasurer ancl reporterg lieverly Mc-Foy, bugle eaptaing lionnie Miller, bugle lieu- tenautg Sue McGowan, drum cap- taing Shirley Miller, drum lieuten- antg Peggy Franke, drum majoretteg t'harlene Williams and Nevaline Smith, twirlers and librarians. On New Year's Day we saw these girls busy presenting a program for the alumni, Later on in the month they marehed in a lioy Seout Parade. l+'ebruary and March went by without too many events. The main attractions of these months were just hard work and practice. Un .Xpril lt! they combined with the Phillips l'uiversity lland to pre- sent their annual spring eoneert. On April 223 they journeyed to Guthrie where they performed for the 'Miers Celebration. ln May hard work was really the thought of each girl as she buckled down and started practicing for Tri-St ate. This was a new challenge to them, for it was the first time they had ever competed against three other drum corps at one eon- test. The closing of Tri-State also marked the end of school, and our Legionettes now turn their thoughts toward making a bigger and better drum corps next year. MIXED CHORUS , .,A. . P TOP RUXV: XV1'ig:l1t, Youngr, Clwdrivk, Burn, Jones, II:1i11eS,lwns,+11, I51llKlNVil1, Sllilftllll, Murlvr, llzivis, Ilislx, Ellgrlv, Ilziys, Malupiu, Umm, L2lll1ll'llIIl, Yudvr, H1'llI1llll0ff, Ilzxrmlgrrzives, Ruth, 1'iervv, Grallltlizlm. TIIIRIP RUW: l,llld0!'0l', l'U1Plll1, T0lll'Ill21l1, ll2ll'lf8l', Iiziyg M01'1'uw, Czxrtvr, liHXVl2ll11lZ Pnlwnrt, Nulris, Hoskins, 'l'l1mn:is, Allen, Sll0lllt'l1, Imwlvr, Imggziu, llillslluw, Roberts, 0'Neill, 'l'lmm:1S, li:lsl1,1'ri4l0, lfl1'2llli'lS,A11illll'S4Dll,1llflIll0y9l' SECOND RUXV: Grow, Iiziltzvr, Cole, Miolke, Stricklor, Vin-kers, Miller, Iliunvg Sykurzn, B1'llltK', Amlruss, l:2ll'l16S, Rzimlullrli, Misuer, BY tomme? az may ANN AUSTIN "I'm 21 chair in the vocal musli- room at E.H.S., and do I on-r liavv zi mc-lodious story to tell you! Our flGpZlI'fll10l1l' bvgrali this yoarls activities by vlvctiiig' officers for the 60 Mixml Cliorus. Bob lJlll1Ll2lS, prfisi- flPllfQ Ami Xvliitv, vice prvsiflelltg and Lillie llvgivr, swrctary-trvzisurer. lloiwstly, I think the Sllllll'lllS grit 1ll0l'f' rfistlvss livery yvnr. Vvlls-11 Miss Mzuiriml Morrow, thu 1-lloral clirwftor, flllllfllllltfflil that thv Mixed Chorus would zittvml the f0lII'l04'lltll zumuzil Tll2LllliSg'lVlllQ' Fostivail, at Stillwater, NOYl'!lllJO1' Ql, I tlmilgllt tlizit the THE QUIL1. MIXED CHORUS Ritter, Leslie, XVntson, Bnade, Reixn, Austin, Trilrble, Ennnons, Ewiiig, Connie. BOTTOM ROW: Jenkins, Morris, Ewing, Kayg Oliver, Turner, Gustin, K11dlac-,I'arker, Ileffenbnugli, Ilarris, Regier, see.-treas., llathoot, Keen, Miller, Bonnieg Holley, Duerksen, Bugg, Lee, XVl1ite, vice-president, Pope, NVillia1ns, Murray, Peck, 1Ill1'fSllU1'110. SHATICIJ: Carlberg, Morrow, director. Not pictured, Bob Dundas, president. he W QYQQJJI sophomore, who was occupying my premises, was going to tear ine apart the way he was jumping around. lt wasn't hard to find out just what happened at the festival since THE QUILL everyone was talking about what a successful day it had been. Morning rehearsals began at 9:00 under the direction of Dr. Charles Hirt, guest conductor, a11d they ended at 12:00. After luneh there were three hard hours of rehearsing to put the finish- ing touches on numbers to be sung in the concert that night. At the end of this strenuous rehearsal, the stu- 61 GIRLS' CHORUS " wi.. ,. 1,,,,xr JM K' i' "WX . 5 1 ' T'i51Eii?1i+2a:1.:," . . V. 1--. --m n -M-ffm .11-:m f - - aa.-fl, 1 ll ' , . - 2 W - . ,. - 1 K , . , mv: W 'For Row: 1ll'l'l'll, lbupy, 1Iil1ft'l'lll2l1l, 1i2lilSl'1l, Krziusso, S. Miller, Rolniusou, Iii-1'so11, Mm-lc. llc-4-owl, .loin-s. M. A. Morris, J. A. Rohm-1'ts. Mzulllox, fllllllllllilll, G:1111111o11, 491111411111-11, lbultou, Ilupus, Rippy. l'. Smith, 1Il'lll'Y. Yznsqlu-z, Mau-kvy, Krauss-, Muir, 1V11l1i19l'. M. A. 1'1Zll'll0S. liyfivld, Mathis. Gray, Stvwurt. Gilgrer. 'llllllill Row: J.Mori-is,l'ollie1', Virdou, N1-u'111:111, BICC0l'I1l1L'1i, Mi-Foy, Iluttou. Wultvrs, 1f1I'll2ll'1lSUll, H. l1:11'114-s, Hays, Shook, Hurt, Flay, 'l'i111111is, Scars, l12l1llS1lZI. llRl1'1lJl'l'5.f, TOIll1l1Q, F. Hays, Galliislm, 1'1':1tts, lluvis. i11f'112lll1t'l, Fox, l'olo111:111, Lung, Fisvlier, VVilli:1111s XVUVQ1: th-nts vvoru iu thvii' shuts prouiptly at 7:00 zuvziitiiig- thi- l10llU01'1 at 7:30. 'llhv 1'UllC'lll'l NYllll'll Weis l11'ozull'z1st ovvr' :L 11z1tio11aLl raulio l11'11NY0I'li iiwliicled Sll1'1l self-c'tio11s as 'ASi11g: VV11 All Now VVith 01111 Al'1'0I'il,,, "A11gr11s D1-iw, H'1'l1m- 1,0lll2ll'77, t'Nigl1tf:1ll i11 tho Sky", t'No 111611 ls All V1S12lllll77, "All Glory, liaucl, and I10ll0I'7, DI'f'S1'11tQfl by tho i111111v11sv iuixml vhorus. T110 Iioysl C1100 Club 1111-sv11tvcl "Dona Nobis 1'ac'0111" zlucl H'1'i111bo1"l. The final lllllllbtfl' of tlu- Q'0ll4'll1't was tho 62 Qleee 'a a .WW i111p1'e'ssive 'tHallc1ujz111 C1l0l'llSH zu'- tf01l'lpI:i1l1l'd by the A. and M. sym- phony 01'L'110S1'I'?l. EVt1l1 though thc busvs I'C'il1l'll0l1 to Enid about 11 100, eve1'yo110 svn-111ml to bv 111 his place tho uvxt 11l0l'lllllQ' ready to prepare for at sti1'1'i11gr '1'11z111ksg'iVi11gr 2tSS0111b1f'. Bvtweeii '1'11a11ksg'ivi11g1' zuul Ulirist- mas, the two Clioruses p1'0pz11'vcl tho C'l11'ist111as specialties they l5I'9S91li0ll at the Cliristiuas Vvspvi' Pl'0Q'l'21ll'l 110111 zuuiually at couveutioii 112111. Partivi- punts i11 this 11I'0Q'I'2lIll Wore tho Enid gruclv svhools, l'1111vrso11 and Loug- fullow 11i11tl1 Q.Z'l'2Ltlll vliorusvs, 2110115.21 with tho Vocal Music 139112-1I'iIllClliT at lC.1I.S. 'Fha' Ill'0Q'I'2LII1 collsisted Of' l'l11'ist111z1s Carols 211111 sacred music. Tho Mixocl fll10I'llS also presemted at IlI'0Ql'l'2l1ll of Cl11'ist111z1s music at 11101178 Vluh 1,l't'0IlllJ0l' l-1. 'l'l1v first oifc'zLsio11 to perforiu after tlu- l'l11'ist111zw holidays 0211110 when tho Mixocl Chorus presented a short, l1l'0Q'1'2i,lll for the NfJl't11OF11 District. THE QUILL if M M 3? ' wx : H f 5 xl -4 " - 12? 7872 L , -R" T? ' 1 r K 1 s Q fe TK, R f S J Ha Qt mi . . . - ii,. . "gm: Q if can ,,:, . W' W? im! is t : , S . -4:-if I zi. . 6: I an f it T 2-iw 'Qt ' I ,, K ., ,diff 'ii ii - H -- .- A K " 55?t1'5' 1:-f' f L -filf-Tiff!" f A , l W sfffiisfffkg , I - - ' ly A1133 K, sfisvff-'fflw ll ' it I il . GIRLS' CHORUS Slcvoxil Row: lil'll1'fllll, li. Ross, Al4'lnlUW:lll, Bl1'xVllll'l6l', llolrlnitt, lfll'll2ll'tl, Morgan, Pllillips, lI+'1'lllilllSlil, l'l1zl1nn:ln, Vzillgig, ,L lg1,l,t.l-lg, Vollins, Wvhling, Gl'l'l'll, Grinnn, I5. Robinson, l'ln-limvvtll, Ilnruh, Milos, Hertz. C. Ross. Morris. XV1lllil'l', Sparks, Jonvs, Iilockcolski, H . lb. Morgain. Il. Ilnys. lan-kett. lnirnes. I3o'l"1'oM Row: Martin. flVvl'stl'e1et. lim-1'l1sI'c-kill, ll1llllt'l. XVl1itlovk, Montpronlery, liuslnn-ll, Huston. Mallionvy. GtIUIl1lilNllll'l'. l'ord4'll, llvrnninski. Roolsv. l'0Zill'l'. Moiw-field. lllllis, Snow, Vogt, Mr-Mlirplly. Cook. Milli-n. i'okvr, Hlllit'l'. Moorv. .Ii-nkins. l,u1-kinlvill, Sprowls, Plunlivtt, Il. Millor lint llllllltll he My gmail 'l'l'2l,l'll9I'S' llll'Ull1lfJ,' on Marvh lfi in thv EHS auflitoriuni. Iflacli your the Mixvcl Chorus vlecfts :L king and illltitlll. This yi-air, Jann-s llanclrinn :incl Carol fi21I'llJl'l'Q' wvro Olvctod king' and film-ii. Tho 1-igxlit at- tvnclants and escorts wvrv Lillio liv- gior, Bob Dundas, Ann lVhit,v, Billy Frann-is, Sue Pope, Keith llolwrts, Ann Austin, and Lanny Polwzirt. Thu crowning' took plauo at tho annual "Time to Singw, Chorus l'rog'rain which was pri-sented May 1. The pro- gram consistvfl of popular, roligious, and seini-vlassi0al svlectioiis topped 'THE QUILL off' by at vz1l'ic-ty of solos and vnsvni- bles pri-seiilml during: tho "Stars 011 Parz1cl0" portion of tho show. The Mixm-ml llhorus, Girls' film-0 Club. and Boys' Glu- Vluh viltvm-cl the Tri-Statv Ulioral Vontvsts in Enid May 12 hoping' to kec-p thi- plaque they Won lust yvzlr for being' tha' outstzinml- ing' chorus vlitwvrl in tho Tri-Stnto Fvstival. This was thv first your in whivh the Girls' Chorus has l'llfl'l'l'fl: Tri-Stzito. Both the Mixoil Chorus and Girls, Fhorus prfrsmitofl 21 fvw l1ll1lllJl'l'S in thc- May F1-to whivh is an annual, ov- 02181011 nt Sp1'ingg's Park during' tho lnttvr part of May. Thi- Mixvnl Chorus vmlm-rl zniothvr fullyourlJysii1g'illgrz1ttl1vgrwnliialioii 1-xviwisvs. This llt'l'lu0l'11l2llll't' nlarlu-ci thu- last lillll' that thc- Vhorus sung' tog'etl1c'r that yvzuz I hail to rvly on Sl'l'Ullll-llilllll infor- mation in oi-dvr to lvarn of tho vars ious 1-vc-llts, l only hopcf that somo- rlay I will be uhh' to zzttvnil some of those L-V1-nts annl sw for lIlj'S0lf how XV0lltlt'l'l.lll they ri-silly uri-. 63 WE SALUTE ENID HIGH SCHOOL for its academic accomplishments, it has provided the young people of Enid with social and cultural surroundings that have bee11 a great factor in building our connnunity. XVe are proud to be identified with a city that has provided such wonderful educa- tional institutions. Best wishes for your continued progress and success. 5anI orci'SlUi'1 I e DRUG COMPAN STORE N0. I-I00 N. INDEP. - PH. AD 4-2244 STORE N0. 2-523 S. MONROE-PH. AD 4-8636 STORE NO. 3-I030 E. BDWY. - PH. AD 7-4724 STORE N0.4-l925 LAHOMA RD.-PH. AD 7-53l3 STORE N0. 5--I734 S. Van Buren-Ph. AD 4-56l5 CLINIC PHARMACY-6I7 S. Quincy-Ph.AD 7-l6II 64 'iwhdy dana ff BY PAT SHARP After many weeks of studying parts vinced Kenneth that Melody wasn't and hours upon hours of prac- tice the east of the all-school play, "Melody J ones" by Nathan and Ruth Hale, was received by a thunderous applause and a curtain call. The play was presented on November 17, 1955 under the direction of Mrs. Delyte Poindexter. The three-act comedy drama starred junior Sut Matlaek as Melody Jones, who was the type of daughter all men dream of having. When Melody learned that her spoiled but attractive cousin, Elaine Walkins, playediby Leatha Tate, one of the four sophomores in the play, had a date with her one and only Gary Boyd, portrayed by Bob Hol- comb, she decided to prove to him that she was as grown up as Elaine by going out with an older man, Bruce Butler. Bruce, Dick Scarritt, was 21 and a very suave, ladies' man. Upon learning of her plan, Mr. and Mrs. Jones, the-fourth-father-role suc- cessfully played by Charles Lewis and the mother played by Jean Pear- son, stopped her by having Mr. Jones literally carry her away from the theater. Jennifer Abbey, Stephani Gurwell, and Mr. and Mrs. Jones tried to cheer Melody up by giving her a surprise party. Steve Cool gave a hilarious per- formance as Kenneth Carpenter, a walking authority on plant and ani- mal life. Melody accepted Kenneth's invi- tation to the Junior-Senior Prom since she believed Elaine was going with Gary. At the party Elaine caused her friend Francis Wilks, Lea Plunkett, to tell Melody that she was adopted. Melody ran away from home. The plot thickened as Melody's brother, Leon, her father, Gary and practically the whole town led by Kenneth looked for her. Melody had gone to Kathy Rich- ards, her young 4-H leader, played by Ann Hayes. Kathy explained to Melody that her parents loved her more than if she were their own flesh and blood. The w h ole school was surprised when Elaine told them it was her fault and not Francie's that Melody ran away from home. Gary and Stretch, a tall basketball player, portrayed by John Doop, con- coming back. Therefore he took Jen- nifer to the dance. All turned out as Melody went to the dance with Gary, Elaine went with S t r e t c h, Melody 's studious brother became engaged to K a t h y Richards. The entire cast included: Jean Pearson, Mrs. Jones, Norma Thomp- son, Elaine 's mother Laura Walkins, Sue Matlack. Melody J ones, Bob Bish, Leon Jones, Steve Cool, Ken- neth Carpenter, Leatha Tate, Elaine TValkins, Dick Scarritt, Bruce But- ler, Ann Hayes, Kathy Richards, Stephani Gurwell, Jennifer Abbey, Charles Lewis, Mr. Jones, Bob Hol- comb, Gary Boyd, John Doop, Stretch Appleby, Lea Plunckett, Francis Wilks, The successful production was due to the able student directors: Kay 1Vatson, David Russell and Pat Sharp, Sandy Barris, technical di- rector, Dorothy Lansden and Caro- lyn Albright, prompters, John En- gle, stage manager, Kenneth Bull, David Friesen, Aaron McCaskey, stage crew, Glenda Braithwaite, Ter- ry Marshall, Judy Collier and Dean- na Crawford, properties, Kay Mei- bergen, publicity. Also were Charlene Hicks, Kay Mason, Mary Helen Bogert and Steve McKeever, costumes, Nancy Earnest, Carol Baker, Mike Webber, Virginia Merritt and Johnny Bullard, stage furnishings, Marilyn Giles, Cindy Siler, Bose Etta Durbin, Elaine Pa- lecek, Janice Murie, and Jody Do- zier, make-up, Joe Hume, lighting, Tommy Thomason, sound, Pat Goley, sound effects, Karen Smith, pro- grams, Sally Bonham, Ruth Ann Brown, Pat Driever, Judy Ewing, Kathleen Roark, Bob Warren, Walt Bowart, and Judy Lang, posters. Ushers included Ray Asfahl, Floyd Skarky, Gregg Bond, Don C arey, Johnny TValker, James Pride, John Cromwell, Lyle Parker, Gail Craw- ford, Tom Sailors. Usherettes for the play were Lillie Regier, Ann VVhite, Merlene Duck- worth, Karen Ludwig, Judy Denton, Donna Reeser. Charlene Williams, Sara Neill, Rosemary Killam and Letty Goltry. Faculty advisors were: Mrs. Nelle McCreary, business manager, Her- bert A. Seem, programs, Miss Kath- erine Bales, art, Miss Ruth Scott, publicity. THE QUILL 1:55 1 'H'-1 you-una:-l yi 5 argl Dlnungw f I 5 X l , sv M' gheafwfa Qy Me Qogen Charleston, Charleston, now every- body Charleston, Charleston. That's a good old song that comes from the roaring twenties along with its flap- per skirts, rolled-down hose, and turned up noses. And, that's just ex- actly where the time and scenes took place in the Junior Play, "Cheaper By the Dozen." Mrs. Delyte Poindex- ter directed the play contributing to its success by giving her time and talents to its production. "Cheaper By the Dozen" was by Frank B. Gil- breth, Jr., and Ernestine Gilbreth Carey who told the story of their life and of their father, Mr. Frank Gilbreth, Sr. The whole story, based on Mr. Gilbreth, who was a factory efficiency engineer, and how he tried to run his family like a factory even so far as to give a loud whistle and then timing the children to see how long it took them to get there. It was on a cold, snowy night just about February 2, that this particular play took place. Snow didn't seem to b o t h e r the audience though for "Cheaper By the Dozen" boasted of Enid High School's largest school ac- tivity audience. Just as the play started, the open- ing scene w h i c h featured Glenda Braithwaite as Ernestine Gilbreth Walt Bowart as Frank Gilbreth, Jr., reminiscing over the many happy times their large family had had to- gether, voices were heard as a vic- trola p l a y e d, effects by Claudia Shannon and John La Fon. The first act told of Father Gilbreth setting up a family council in which every- one in the family was supposed to have a fair say in what Went on. Un- fortunately, Mr. Gilbreth as chair- man of the board, ruled out-of-order for most of their suggestions and even most of the ideas substituted by Mrs. Gilbreth played by Carolyn Lacy. Mrs. Fitzgerald, the family maid, who actually looked over the children like her own family, was played by Cleo Mielke. She added humor by always bringing up the fact in family council that the chil- dren weren't helping her like they were supposed to do. The whole family nearly fell over when the o l d e s t daughter, Ann, played by Kay Mason, brought out a pair of silk stockings and some lacy underthings which she calmly an- nounced she was going to start wear- ing. That did cause a family uproar 66 BY ROSEMARY J URGINS then because the two other high school age daughters, Martha, played by Jody Dozier and Ernestine de- cided that if Ann was going to wear silk stockings so were they. The whole trouble over silk stockings went back to the fact that their fa- ther didn't approve of such things on nice girls, and the girls wanted to be like the others at school and have dates with boys. The first act ended in a din of confusion with Mr. Gilbreth yelling at Ann and all the other children screaming with Ann. As the second act opened, the boys, Dan, played by Jim Osborne, Jackie played by Edgar Wofford, Fred played by James Osborneg and Bill played by Derrel Schrock were caught carrying the much-loved family dog outside. It seemed the puppy had an unfortunate habit of choosing his place of rest on Mr. Gilbreth's bed. Incidentally, there was almost a catastrophe a few days before the play when the dog ran away from home. A Very tense and nail-bitten bunch of actors and actresses anx- iously waited for the announcement of his return. When the dog finally decided to come home, he didn't real- ize he would be treated as a cele- brity or he probably wouldn't have stayed away so long. Films were taken of him and shown on the KGEO Television Station newscast. In the second act appeared a hil- arious scene when Ann's first date, Joe Scales played by Chuck Page, came by to get her in his hot rod. Un- fortunately enough, Joe was a cheer leader, and with a little urging of the family, created a little too much enthusiastic cheer leading demon- stration for Mr. Gilbreth. He was po- litely but rather briskly ushered out of the house and woe was Ann's in- troduction to social life. It didn't help too much when Joe told all the other boys about Annls family and scared them off almost for good. Ann did start dating again even to the throwbacks given by Joe Scales, 'the cheer leader. Larry, the boy Ann had always had a crush on, played by Tommy Sailors, finally asked her for a date. One evening Ann and Larry went to the movies, and unknown to Ann, her father has planned for Miss Brill, the school board examiner, played by Pat Goley, to come to the house and give all the children tests in order to qualify them to skip a grade. When Ann fin- ally came home, her father was in an uproar over her being late, and at last she went in to take her exam. But, just before this Ernestine and Martha hoping to get even with the hated Miss Brill told Ann part of the questions much to her dismay. She got through the written part of the test perfectly, but alas when she came to the oral part, she answered the questions before Miss Brill had asked them. The examiner then ac- cused Mr. Gilbreth of having his whole family cheat on the test in order to pass it, which of course, was not true because each child was about two years ahead in intelligence due to his c o n s t a n t educational drills. Little did the family know that the reason that Mr. Gilbreth wanted them to hurry and get through school especially Ann, was because he had a serious heart condition, and after he left on his European lecture tour, there was little chance that he would live to return. The children had all seen Dr. Burton, played by Tim Mc- Cook, at their house quite often, but as he was an old friend of the fam- ily's no one had thought anything about it. In the third act a delightful spring day was shown. Ann had been al- lowed to take the exam over on the last day that her father was there before he .left for Europe, and when she came home and told her father that she had passed it, he was very happy, for he could leave with the feeling that everything was taken care of and he wouldn't be needed so much anymore. The play ended amid quite a few tearful eyes including the audience as the whole family gath- ered in the living room with their father and mother to tell him good- by before he left. They all agreed with their mother in saying that this was the happiest they would ever be. In every play there are people be- hind the scenes without whose help the play could never be produced. Adding much to the success of the play were the s t u d e n t directors, Claudia Shannon, Terry Marshall, and Judy Denton. Its technical di- rector was Sue Matlackg prompters, Margaret Roelse and Frances Mc- Maneming stage manager, John En- gle, stage crew, Carolyn Campbell, Continued to page 68 THE QUILL 1La1-y, Kay Mason, Johnny NValker, 3lValt Bowart, Tmmny Sailors, Hghe an Me xv 1'at: Gnlvy, Barbara Spllrgin, Edgar lVoffurd, .Indy Dozier, Glenda liraith- waitv, James Pride, Jim USlb01'll0, Kay Mason, lValt Bowart, I lerel SK'lll'OCk, Vivo Mia-Ike, Carolyn Lavy, Juhnnv XValker, Tim McCook t TOP Row: XValt Buwart, Glenda Braitliwaitcg BIIIIIJLE Row: James Pride, Jim Os- borne, Jody lmzier, Derel Sfcln-ook: BOTTOM Row: Ed- gar Wofford, Barbara Spur- ging STANDJNG: Carolyn Lacy, Kay Mason, Johnny lValker, Charles Page. Edgar Wofford, .lim Oslmriw, Barbara Sl mrgin, J4 vdy VI Dozier, llervl Sm-lnr.wk, James Pride, Carolyn Glenda liraitliwaite. Jim Hslmrnv, Edgar XVuffor4l, Kay Mason, Charlvs i1'2lg.f0, llarlvara SlIlll""ill, Judv lmzior, James Pride Dcrvl J Sclirmrk, lValt liowaat, Glcnida Iiraitliwaitc. i 'gheafec ly Ike Qogen ' Continued from page 66 Loretta Cole, and Luida Aurrellg gay twenties costumes were provided for by Letty Goltry, Judy Taft, Susan Suits, Barbara Failing, and Janie Emrick, make up by Janice Murie, Kay Moxley, Janet Jones, Joan Kud- lac, and Sue H o l 1 e y, lighting by Jamie Brown, sound by Charles Pyle, sound effects by Allen Munkres and John La Fon, stage furnishings, Judy Denton and Judy Tucker, programs, Gerrie Link and L y n n e Easterly, posters, Ruth Ann Brown, L ar r y G r a n t h a m, Rick Warren, Carol Grimes, Pat Howard, and Judy Lang, and publicity by Karen Vickers. The faculty advisors were Mrs. Nelle McCreary as business manager for the play, Miss Ruth Scott man- aged the publicity, programs by Mr. Herbert Seem, art work by Miss Katherine Bales, and extra st a ge work by Mr. Myrl Kirk. The play had both ushers and ush- erettes who were Don Carey, Bob Hayes, Barry Clement, Jerry Keel- ing, Ronald Tate, David Ladd, Bob Bish, Howard Roe, Brian Hinson, Jim Sampson, Karen Ludwig, N a o m a Duerksen, Claudene Harris, J o y c e Dusbabek, Dianne Miller, Jean Yar- borough, Jerrie Knarr, Karen Fran- cis, Joan Phillips, and Elizabeth Mar- tin. The complete co-operation of all the people in the cast and behind the stage added to the fact that the play was a huge succe s s will long be remembered in the hearts of its aud- ience. cf' 'E -nine f' 'E we SINCE 8 LADIES' WEAR 223 N. Independence AD 7-5223 68 Moana Wu fa he BY ELAINE WHITE A speech stating that the youth of today should be freer set off a chain of events in the Thespian play, Time Out For Ginger presented in the high school auditorium under the direc- tion of Mrs. Delyte Poindexter, Fri- day, March 23. Featured in this three-act play by Ronald Alexander were Sandy Bar- ris as Ginger, an uninhibited teenager who wanted to play football, Lillie Regier as Joan, an older sophisticated daughter, who didn't want to be equal to men but just wanted to go out with them, and Jeannie, another daughter, who believed she could skip gym class simply because she didn't like it. Mr. Carol, played by Chuck Lewis, and Mrs. Carol, by Kay Watson, were average parents. The mother bubbled with witty remarks, and the father was adored by his three daughters for his pet names of Kitten and Dar- ling. Also included in the cast were Liz- zie, the maid, an avid football fan por- trayed by Jan Carnell, Eddie Davis, a conceited football hero, who was also Joan's boyfriend, enacted by Walt Bowart, Tommy Green, Ginger 's intellectual steady played by Bill Green, Ed Hoffman, Mr. Carol's comical boss, played by David Miller, and Mr. VVilson, the irate high school principal, portrayed by Gail VVebb. After his controversial speech, Mr. Carol found his household in an up- roar. Ginger went out for football, Joan quit the school play, and J can- 11ie refused to attend gym class in addition to taking Joan's part in the play. Life magazine complicated the sit- uation more with ai picture story on Gingcr's football career. Because of this the high school principal re- quested that Ginger quit the team, and Carol 's job was threatened when a group of citizens danced through the bank where he worked, giving cheers for Ginger. The younger generation suffered also for Ginger was boycotted by Tommy Green, her boyfriend, and all the junior and senior girls. Even Jeannie and Joan were constantly ribbed about their football playing sister. The climax came when Ginger made a touchdown in the last half of the final game of the year. This made her loyal father, who had been laughed If at for cheering loudly, so happy he tore the goal posts down. However, Ginger felt indifferent to her father 's jubilant attitude, for she knew the other players had actually allowed her to make the touchdown. But as all stories do, this one ends happily when Tommy asks her to the school play, and she decided to give up foot- ball. The success of this play was also due to the many committees back- stage. Student directors were: Glenda Braithwaite, Act I, Derel Schrock, Act II, and Ronald Teemley, Act III. Others were: Judy Denton, Kay Creed, prompters, John Engle, stage manager, Charles Page, Karen Lud- wig, Sue Wright, Ann Scaling, Ann Austin, Mary McKnight, Mike Web- ber, costumes, Marilyn Giles, Ruth Ann Brown, Jody Dozier, Janice Murie, Norma Thompson, make-up, Tommy Thomason, sound, Dianne Miller, sound effects, Charlene Hicks, Sue Matlack, Dianna Crawford, Ste- fani Gurwell, Myrna Wilson, stage furnishings, Dorothy Lansden, Pat Sharp, programs, Ann Hayes, pub- licity, Ruth Ann Brown, Marilyn Giles, Walt Bowart, posters. Ushers were: Tommy Sailors, J er- ry Kunkel, Dick Scarritt, D avid Hamilton, John Doop, Gail Crawford, Dick Lambertz, Terry Marshall, Jim Langkiet, David Russell, Wade Cham- bers, Johnny VValker. Usherettes were: Jerrie Knarr, Pat Wasemiller, C le o Mielke, Barbara Bernstein, Leatha Tate, Letty Goltry, Linda Pratz, Jean Pierson, Delores Smith, Virginia Merritt, Rose Etta Durbin, Elaine Palecek. CLEMENTS PLUMBING AND HEATING 4' Contracting 4' Repairing 4' Plumbing Fixtures 4' Heating Equipment 413 E. Maine Phone AD 7-1700 THE QUILL FRONT Row: David Hiller, Jain Carnell, Lindy Siler, VV a l t 5 0 w :1 r t, Lillie Re- gier, Galle XV ebb, Jflendu Braitliwaite 'student director J . NIIIJDLE Row: Chuck .ewis, Larry Green, Kay Watson. QACK Row: Sandy 3arris. L. to R. David Mil- ler, Kay VV il t S 0 11, Sandy Burris, Jan C il r ll e ll , Clint-lx Lewis, Gale Webb. 64760 We Magee L. to R. Bill Green, Sandy Barris, Cindy Siler, Lillie Regier. 'Walt Bowart. ag' "The Curious Savage", senior play, was presented May 8 to a packed auditorium. The comedy in three acts was delightfully different from the average high school play. Set in 'fThe Cloistersn, a home for the mentally ill, the play presented several warm, gentle people in the last stages of being cured. They liv ed happily and quietly in their Hhomew until a new inmate arrived. Mrs. Sav- age not only livened up the place, she also helped her new-found friends along the road to normality. Mrs. Savage, played by Kathaleen Jones, was a small and fragile woman. lt would be difficult to judge her exact age because her pert face is youthful, her eyes are bright and clear, and she wears a constant half- smile on her face. She carries a large teddy bear with her constantly. Mrs. Savage was married at a very early age and spent the best part of her life pleasing her husband. But when he died, she resolved to satisfy some personal desires. She immedi- ately set up a "Happiness Fund" designed to grant people's foolish desires that otherwise would be im- possible. She always had wanted to become an actress, so, at the age of 65, she did, backing the play herself. Her children resented her actions and became furious. Lilly Belle, played by Norma Thompson, tall, slender, and chic, is unassured only in the situation that she is becoming forty. Titus, portrayed by Tommy Thomason, was brisk, direct, humor- less, and very conservative. Samuel, brought to life by Bob Bailey, was short, undistinguished, and some- what lost around his brother and sis- ter 's authoritativeness. They complicated matters enor- 70 he Wuhan gavage U BY ANN HAYES mously when each tried to find the remaining money in the different places Mrs. Savage dictates, and got caught. Their escapades were played up in all the newspapers to Mrs. Savage's glee. Among the characters the audience met at the "home" were Fairy May, Lillie Regier, a young woman of classic beauty vitiated by the severe arrangement of her hair, unimagina- tive dress habits, and steel-rimmed glasses. She had a gay and sanguinel nature contradictory to her pale, wan face. Jeff, Joe Waters, was tall and had the dignity of a man far beyond his 25 years. His plane was shot down during the war leaving him shocked and with a wound on his face which, although it had healed, he kept it covered with his hand. Florence, Charlene Hicks, was gentle, eager to please, and somewhat inclined to be elegant. A charming smile was her most disarming Weapon. Her small son died and she now im- agined that a large doll was her lost son. Hannibal, Gail Henderson, beliedl his 30 years. He was pink, plump, Pllld cherubic. His peculiar trait was imagining that the few squacks he plueked from a violin were true masterpieces. Mrs. Paddy, Mary Helen Bogert, gave up talking 20 years previously when her husband told her to "shut- up." She only spouted long lists of things she hated and kept everyone on their toes to see that she didn't turn the lights off because she gave up electricity for Lent. The overseers of this interesting group were kindly Doctor Emmett, Bob Dundas, who believed that laugh- ter was good medicine, and Miss Willie, the nurse, Sally Bonham. In reality, Miss Willie was Jeff 's wife and she had come to "The Cloistersi' so that she might be near when he came back to his normal mind. In the end, as all comedies do, "The Curious Savage" turned out well for all concerned except perhaps the greedy children. Mrs. Delyte Poindexter directed the production along with the help of student directors Cindy Siler, Charles Lewis, Sandy Barris, and Jean Pearson. J Backstage workers included: Elaine Palecek, Cynthia Grow, Jane John- stone, Teddy Beneditti, Bill Ander- son, properties, Ronald Teemley, stage manager, Joe Hume, lighting and sound, Roger Gammon, Jim Silver, Keith Roberts, stage crews, Nancy Earnest, Carolyn Eubanks, Rosemary Killam, Gregg Bond, cos- tumes, Carolyn Albright, Kay VVat- son, prompters. Others included: Ann Austin, Jerry Gearheard, Dorothy Lansden, Virginia Merritt, stage furnishings, Ann Hayes, publicity, Pat Sharp, programs, Pat Driever, Marilyn Giles, Judy Johnson, Bob VVarren, Sally Bonham, posters, Marilyn Giles, Rose Etta Durbin, Dick Scar- ritt, Bob Holcomb, make-up. Usherettes for the play were Rose- mary J urgins, Dorothy Purnell, Judy Smith, Pat Hayes, Kay Meibergen, Marilyn Bell, Elaine VVhite, Ann White, Merlene Duckworth, Carolyn Eubanks and Karen Smith. The ushers were Floyd Skarky, Gail Crawford, VVade Chambers, Montie Jones, Joe Hart, H. L. Crites, Jimmy Schardein, Don Russell, Dick Autry, David Russell and Ray Asfahl. THE QUILL ffoya " .Wafe Continued from page 55 state elections, with Ken Richardson and Wade Chambers chosen as jus- tices of the Supreme Court, Ken chosen as the Chief Justice of that court. To the Criminal Court of Ap- peals, Dick Scarritt was elected, and Tommy Thomason was a man for the Congress. When all the elections were over, enemies once again b e c a m e friends, and the session resumed the business of government. In special classes held by Dr. H. V. Thornton, the director of the '55 session of Boys' State, a number of citizens studied about the court sys- tem of Oklahoma and then took a spe- cial bar exam. The seven Enid boys who took the exam did. well, earning one "A" alld six "B's'. The A. was awarded to John Doop, and Dick Scarritt, Wade Chambers, Ken Rich- ardson, Joe Hume, Rob Dundas, and Tommy Thomason were awarded B's. Similar high grades were turned in by the Enid delegation in the final exam which was taken by all the cit- izens, who had spent the week in classes which covered all phases of government. It wasn't all work at Boys' State as there was plenty of free time for basketball, baseball, ping-pong, and the bull-sessions which were very popular. There was a special assem- bly in which the citizens displayed their many talents. A band composed of Enid boys just about stole the show, and David Miller made a big hit with his humor and banjo. David became very popular with his banjo, and became known at Boys' State as "Banjo" On the way home the fellows from Enid had a wealth of memories, a handy knowledge of government, and thoughts about the Boys' State-Girls State Ball, which was just "fabu- lous", They also knew that no matter where they went or what they be- came, they would always treasure the memory of the 1955 session of Boys' State. gdb I Zaire BY MARILYN GILES With fresh small-pox vaccinations, mountains of luggage, and memories of the State Capitol and of meeting Governor Gary, the Enid delegation left for Oklahoma Girls' State, 1955. With television cameras whirring, Pat Sharp, Ann White, Elaine Pa- lecek, Cinda Siler, and Marilyn Giles, all dressed alike in Enid colors, blue skirts and white blouses, boarded the bus destined for Oklahoma College for THE QUILL Women at Chickasha, Oklahoma on June 4. Selections to Girls' State were made on the basis of the fifty-word theme on "Why I lVould Like to Attend Girls' State." With the adopted motto, "America, I Can Serve," the God-inspired week of happiness, learning, and unforget- table friendships began. Saturday the Enid girls arrived on the O. C. W. campus about 2:30 p. m. CIt took three taxi-cabs to carry the luggage of five girlsj. After register- ing in the Administration Building, the "new citizen" drew for the polit- ical party to which she was to be a member during the week - either Sooner or Boomer. The balance of the day was spent in unpacking and get- ting acquainted with other teenage girls. There are twelve cities which are divided into four counties at Girls' State, each named after the last twelve presidents of the American Legion Auxiliary. Each Enid girl was placed in a different dormitory or county. They didn't see much of each other, but it didn't matter be- cause they made new friends. On Sunday, all girls a t t e n d e d chu r c h services conducted by the Reverend Orval Holt, posed for pic- tures, and attended party-mixers. That afternoon city elections were held. In the evening assembly, Pat Phillips, Enid's own 1954 governor of Girls' State and Barbara Marcum, lieutenant governor, reported their trip to Girls' Nation held in Wash- ington, D. C., the previous summer. A talk by Senator Robert S. Kerr highlighted the evening. The devotionals held every night found citizens from the various coun- ties assembled for meditation, prayer, and singing. Perhaps the most inspir- ing moments came when the girls re- tired to a moon-spotted balcony sur- rounded by magnolia trees in full bloom and sang in harmony, "Now the Day is Over." Monday saw the first of daily reveille or flag-raising exercises at 6:00 when 366 feminine voices rang out in unison the "pledge to the flag. ' ' Samuel W. Evans, educational di- rector, gave the first in a series of clesses on city, county, and state gov- ernment. Tuesday party conventions decided the candidates for state offices. Cam- paigning began, signs and slogans were seen in every imaginable place over the campus. After much sus- pense late that night the election re- sults were announced. Enid girls held the following of- fices: Cindy Siler, state commissioner of labor and secretary to Governor Molly Levite, Marilyn Giles, state judge in the criminal court of appeals and secretary to the Sooner Party, Pat Sharp, city manager of Craig City, Ann VVhite, City Commissioner of Redman City, and Elaine Palecek, county clerk of Lillard County. O11 VVednesday the legislatures were organized. The House of Represent- atives was organized by State Rep- resentatives, John A. Camp, George High and Charles Norriss. The Sen- ate was organized by Senator Harold Shomake. At noon, the honorable Governor Raymond Gary gave a talk on the great assets of Oklahoma. Later in the evening the inaugural dinner, an impressive citizenship ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Grimmitt, past president of the American Legion Auxiliary, when the blue and gold colors of the two parties were joined making the girls as one united party. At the inauguration, N. B. Johnson, chief justice of the State Supreme Court administered the oath of of- fice to state officers. After the in- auguration, a reception in the union ballroom was held in honor of the newly elected officers. On Thursday a joint session of the House of Representatives and the Senate was held. Miss Margaret Beh- ringer, Oklahoma City attorney and Judge John Brett, State Judge of the Criminal Court of Appeals organized the courts and presented a mock trial. Medals were given to the outstand- ing citizens, according to city elec- tions, on Friday. A class on "The State of Oklahoma" was concluded with the inspired singing of "God Bless America." ' The rest of the day was spent in primping and awaiting the arrival of sixteen busloads of the opposite sex from Boys' State for the annual Girls' State-Boys' State Dance. Ab 11:30, after an evening of fun, the boys were whisked out of sight to re- turn to Norman. Saturday, the last morning at O. C. W., saw an assembly of girls with tear-streaked faces listening to a summary of Girls' State, and receiv- ing a certificate showing their a- chievements while they were there. Governor Molly Lovite and Lieuten- ant Governor Kay King were to rep- resent Oklahoma at Girls' Nation later in the summer. After a full week of singing "Ok- lahoma" as it can never be sung again, the Enid Girl Staters regret- fully caught the 10:30 a. m. train and arrived home with memories of the best week in their whole lives. At the conclusion of Girls' State their only regret was that they wished more girls could have been along. They will always remember the motto: "Aim High, Strive for it, live for it, dream of it, pray for it, wait for it, fight for it, and as sure as there are stars in Heaven, you will attain it.' ' 71 v, -, 657 QW? .gadm gm OT Z hafffm he Wkfahoma LEFT: Bruno Jacobs, national N. F. L. secretary, presents plaque to VVade Chambers, president of Enid Chapter. INSERT: Mr. J. - l. sieaker. RIGII'1'I Rooky Dykes 1954 president, Mr. Jaeohs, Mrs. Vna Lee Voigt, sponsor, XVade Chalnbers, Bert Bucher, 1055 atoms, 1 , president, and John Rempel, former member, look over plaque. Ixsrilcrz The plaque presented to Iulllll Ilngh School. Wollghf on wh A very active speech season was opened on November 3, as eleven speech students journeyed to Nor- man to participate in the Speech and Drama Activities Conference spon- sored by the University of Oklahoma. The theme of the conference was Instruction, Demonstration, Inspira- tion, and Practice. Rated superior in debate were Tom Thomason and Jean Yarborough, and Wade Chambers and Ray Asfahl. Jean Yarborough, Wade Chambers, Carolyn Lacy, Judy Denton, and Marilyn Giles were named superior in discussion. Carolyn Lacy and Judy Denton both rated superior in extemporaneous speaking. In radio excellent rankings were Charles Lewis, Jim O'Neill, and Marilyn Giles. Also Alice Carroll came out with an excellent in poetry, and Glenda Braithwaite was rated super- ior in dramatic reading. These suc- cesses at Norman gave E. H. S. speeehsters new confidence and en- thusiasm for future contests. Sixty-five participants entered the annual Voice of Democracy contest. First place was awarded to Ralph Ballard with Bob Dundas and Jim O'Neill taking second and third respectively. Ralph went on to win 72 By Ray Asfahl third place i11 the state. November I6 is a day to remember i11 the way of E. H. S. speech. On that day the Enid chapter of the National Forensic League was recog- nized as the leading chapter in Okla- homa. It was also mentioned that the Enid Chapter had ranked highest in achievement in the United States during the past two years. A repre- sentative of Ripon College, Wiscon- sin, was present to make the presen- tation to Wade Chambers, N. F. L. president. This honor brought pres- tige to the Speech Department and its head, Mrs. Una Lee Voigt. The tournament at Phillips Uni- versity proved successful for E. H. S. speechsters. In individuals Jim O'Neill won first in radio speaking. Alice Carroll won first in poetry interpretation. First in humorous reading was Sandra Barris, Ann Hayes collected third place in both standard oratory and dramatic liter- ature. Marilyn Giles took third in radio speaking. Leonard Harrison and Jean Yarborough ranked third in original oratory. Ranking third in g'irl's extemp was Carolyn Lacy. Others placing in the finals were John Walker, Judy Denton, Claudia Shannon, Charles Lewis, Bob Dun- das, and Kay XVatson. In debate, Tom Thomason and Carolyn Lacy won two debates. IVade Chambers and Ray Asfahl won four, losing in the semi-finals. With a total of sixty points, linid carried away the Runners-Up Tro- phy. Vlfith success on their record IG. ll. S. speechsters journeyed to Shaw- neeys Oklahoma Baptist University.. Bowing under the stiff competition, lflnid collected only one victory in individual events, Jean Yarborougrh was ranked superior in two rounds of discussion. Enid won eleven rounds of debate at O. ll. ll. Marilyn Giles, Judy Denton, and Johnny Wvalker winning' three, NVade Chambers and Ray Asfahl, two, and Jean Yarborough and John liullard, two also. Tom Thomason and Carolyn Lacy went to the semi-finals winning a total of four debates. Vifeathering stifl' competition ldnid came out with a frood record at O. B. U. Tom Thomason, Jim Silver, Jean Yarborough, and Judy Denton at- tended the N. F. L. Congress at Northeast lligh School, Oklahoma City. Tom was elected president of the Senate and received a superior C7 THE QUILL rating in parliamentary law, Jean Yarborough was also a Senator. In the House of Representatives were Judy Denton and Jim Silver. After a short rest E. H. S. speech- sters went to Ponca City for Intact Tournament. First place winners were Sue Matlack in humorous read- ing, Tom Thomason in extemp, Ann Hayes in analysis of Public Address, and Judy Denton in extemp. Ray Asfahl won second in extemp, with Jean Yarborough taking third in original oratory, Gregg llond, third in radio, and Leonard Ilarrison, fourth in original oratory. The radio play, Hlnside a Kidis Head," directed by Gregg Bond and Marilyn Giles, ranked superior. The one act play, "Through a Glass Darklyf' directed by Mrs. Delyte Poindexter, rated excellent. ln debate, E. II. S. ended with two teams in the semi-finals. Out of thirteen debates, Carolyn Lacy and Tom Thomason NV0l1 one, Jean Yar- borough and Judy Denton, three, and Vllade Chambers, John Bullard. and Ray Asfahl, four. At the very top Enid walked away with the Sweepstakes Trophy. Leaving a first-place victory just behind, E. Tl. S. speechsters went to Alva in high spirits. Kay Vtlatson won first in radio and Hob Kirby, third, .lim O'Neill, second in poetry, XVade Chambers, second in both ex- temp and original oratory. Third in analysis of public address was Judy Taft. Judy Denton and Jim Silver both received second in discussion. Both the radio play and the one act play received superior ratings. The debate teams consisted of Wade Chambers and Ray Asfahl, and Tom Thomason and Carolyn Lacy. Tom and Carolyn went as far as the semi-finals. At Alva E. H. S. won the Runners-Up Trophy. On the next week-end, Edmond played host to a stiff contest. Jim Silver rated superior in discussion, Jerry Kunkel, first in radio. Others were James Landrum, second in poetry, Judy Denton, third in ex- tenip, Sue Matlack, second in hu- morous reading, and Gregg Bond, third in humorous reading. Both the one act play and the radio play rated excellent. The two debate teams were Jean Yarborough and Judy Denton, and John Walker and Bill Green, with Jean and Judy making semi-finals. A highlight of the season was the N. F. li. contest, sponsored by Okla- homa A. and M. College at Still- water. Ilere competition qualified winners for national contests. Enid had two winners, VVade Chambers in original oratory and Gregg Bond in humorous reading. Proceeding into elimination rounds in various events were Judy Denton, James Landrum, Carolyn Lacy, Jean Yar- borough, and Tom Thomason. Tom Thomason and Carolyn Lacy got into the semi-finals in debate. Eight participants entered the an- nual oratorical contest sponsored by the American Legion. Wade Chambers won first, Judy Denton, second. lVith preliminary contests over E. H. S. speechsters looked forward to the state contest at Norman, the climax of the yearis work. Qualified for the state tournament were Jim O'Neill, Bob Kirby, Jerry Kunkel, Kay Watson, Judy Denton, Carolyn Lacy, Tom Thomason, NVade Cham- bers, Judy Taft, Ann Hayes, Gregg Bond, Sue Matlack, Sandra Barris, Glenda Braithwaite, Alice Carroll, Jim Silver, and Jean Yarborough. Also the one act play "A Maiden's Prayer," directed by Mrs. Poin- dexter, and the radio play, "Inside a Kid's Head," directed by Mrs. Una Lee Voigt, were qualified. As the year closed, twelve were eligible for N. F. L. scholarships to Ripon College, lVisconsin. They were Ray Asfahl, Tom Thomason, Vlfade Chambers, Charles Lewis, Ann llaycs, Carolyn Lacy, Cinda Siler, Gregg Bond, James Landrum, Jean Yarborough, Judy Denton, and Mari- lyn Giles. As the year drew to a close, many seniors were debating their last debates or entering their last con- test. All speech students looked back with relief and yet with a bit of melancholy as the season closed. Seniors' heads now turn forward into the future as they begin to visualize practical applications of their enviable speech experience. RADIO CLASS TAKES OVER K.G.W.A. STANDING! Una Lee Voigt flnstruetorb, Hathoot, Sailors, VVatson, Davis, Hume, Lewis, Autry, Bogert, Landon, Dundas, SE.x'1'i3n: Roe, Schrock, Kirby, 0lNeil1. THE QUILL 73 Quan 4214 ' P , f if 'ff H K if ,hge Ns fi 5 Haw I 'F". -za Q ' 4 , A 5' ig 5 ,A rf f'L f f .I uf' Q QA C 1 if ' - X , S W 2 " fx l Q, ,, X 3 V 91" gn Q -, Mtn ,r :gg fa' -M X Q V xg. 1 J, ,JF . If ' 4? It A V U'is 0 A v .. X.- D X Z,- c A ' QA L- A , Although the 1955 season was not the most glorious year in the Plains- men's history, the boys never stopped fighting even though the odds against them were heavy. The Plainsmen ended their season with a record of 3 wins and 7 losses. Even so, each loss was a hard fought battle, and the spirits of the team were not dampened. This year's coaching staff was led by Head Coach Jim Keeton, who graduated from Enid High School in 1943, and Tom Hamm, the line coach, a newcomer from Mississippi. Also leading the Enid B's were John Pro- vost and Jim Stroup. All were under the wing of Athletic Director Paul Geymann. The first game of the season saw the Plainsmen crushed by the Bomb- ers of Midwest City. Brewster Hobby, the backbone of the team, led his eleven to a 25-7 victory. The game was viewed by 5,500 spectators under the new lights at expanded Plains- men stadium. Enid's only touchdown came early in the fourth quarter. Howard Roe, quarterback, gave the ball to full- back Ray Gene Robertson on Enid's 27 yard line. Robertson shot into the open and outdistanced all would-be tacklers on his 73 yard scoring gal- lop. Bill Anderson's conversion was good. Enid threatened once again in the final minutes of the game, but the whistle was blown before they had a chance to score. FINAL SCORE: MIDWEST CITY-25, ENID- 7. Journeying to Norman the next week to play the Norman Tigers, the Enid fans saw a much improved team. With Norman leading at the half 14-0, Enid came out full of fight in the third quarter. Taking the kickoff and marching all the way back for its initial touchdown, Ray Gene Robertson carried over from the 12 yard line, then kicked the extra point to make the score 14-7. Late in the third quarter a Tiger end carried a pass over to make the score 21-7. Receiving a short kickoff, the Plainsmen opened up with their best offensive work of the night, carrying to their opponent's 6 where Bill Francis headed for the corner and outran everybody to cross the goal line standing up. Bob Atkinson booted the extra point with four and one half minutes left in the game. FINAL SCORE: NORMAN 21, ENID 14. Meeting Amarillo Palo Duro for the first time this year, Enid lost their 76 Qyzyakeh gmade BY ITEN RICHARDSON third straight game in a row. Rob- ertson carried over f or the o nly touchdown in the third quarter. The Plainsmen held the Dons scoreless in the first half but were scored on twice in the second. A TD in the third and fourth quarters gave the Ama- rillo team the lead. FINAL SCORE: AMARILLO PALO DURO 13, ENID 6. The Plainsmen lost their first Mid- State tilt to Shawnee the following Week. Headed by their quarterback, Don Curtwright, the Wolves racked up 20 points in the first half. Enid played a very good offensive ball game. The Plainsmen were knocking on the Wolve-s door as a pass from Jerry Keeling to Steve McKeever placed the ball on the five yard line. Ray Gene Robertson went for four yards and then Bob Atkinson picked up the final yard to score. The Plains- men came roaring back after receiv- ing a touchdown kickoff from Shaw- nee. A 32 yard run by Bill Francis featured the march that was capped by Robertson as he went into pay- dirt from the one. The halftime score stood at 20-12, Shawnee. The Enid band and the Bravettes collaborated in the halftime cere- mony to crown Miss Sandy Barris football queen. The crown was placed on her head by Bruce Torbett, who was co-captain of the team with J ohn Marler. Attendants to the queen were Miss Lillie Regier and Miss Nancy Earnest. The third pe-riod saw the Wolves build up a 32-12 lead with two more touchdowns, both from Enid's seven. Francis and Robertson teamed up to gain their third touchdown of the eve- ning. With just a few minutes re- maining in the game Kee-ling passed to Robertson for 16 yards and the touchdown. FINAL SCORE: SHAW- NEE 32, ENID 26. Leaving h o m e b a s e again, the Plainsmen traveled to Oklahoma City Central at Taft Stadium. There, they won their first game' of the sea- son against the winless Central crew. Although p la g u ed by penalties through a good part of the game, the eleven kept plugging away. Ray Gene Robertson, 170 pound fullback, car- ried for 19 yards and then kicked the goal to give the Plainsmen a 7-0 lead. A pass to Gene Bodes from Jer- ry Keeling carried the Blue and White 45 yards for another score. In the second session Grady King, a de- fensive back, returned a punt for 70 yards and a TD. The score at half- time stood at 20-0. In the third per- iod Billy Francis scampered 11 yards around end for the fourth touchdown. In the fourth quarter Howard Roe's pass to John Marler was good for five yards and the final score. Mike Brumley, Cardinal fullback, tossed the touchdown passes that gave them their two goals: one in the third for 49 yards and one in the fourth for 34 yards. FINAL SCORE: ENID 34, CENTRAL 13. Meeting the Capitol Hill Redskins the next week at Plainsmen field, Enid entered the game with higher hopes after their win over Central. Their hopes were dampened, though, when the Redskins took a 14-0 lead in the first half. The 'Skins scored two more touchdowns, one in the third quarter and one in the fourth. Enid retaliated in the fourth by mak- ing two TD's. Roe bounded over early in the session, and with the extra point made the score 27-7. Francis climaxed the game with the final score. But it was a little too late. FINAL SCORE: CAPITOL HILL 27, ENID 14. The following week to Ponca City was a crushing defeat. Many fans had traveled to Ponca in hope of see- ing a thrilling game. But the fumb- lings and miscues gave the Wildcats the needed advantage, and at half- time the Plainsmen were trailing by 14 points. Enid played a little better game in the second half, but it wasn't enough. They were scored on twice more in the third period. FI- NAL SCORE: PONC A CITY 26, ENID 0. The Northwest Classen Knights, scoring once in every quarter, handed the Enid eleven another defeat. Bob Cornell, Knight, made three of Class- en's touchdowns and passed for the fourth. With but two minutes left in the half the Warriors of West Wa- bash showed their best offensive of the night, moving up field for 89 yards and the only Enid touchdown by Ray Gene Robertson picking up the last 28 on a quick opener through the middle. He broke into the clear and angled for the corner with Class- en's secondary in hot pursuit, Bob Atkinson's attempt at a conversion was blocked. Enid threate-ned once more in the fourth by driving 55 yards to the 27. But Classen took possession on downs, and the game ended. FINAL SCORE: CLASSEN 27, ENID 6. Continuecl to page 106 THE QUILL . c , -0 -- - . . ."'7' . 4 f . W' if-if Q .5 it .3 ' .gist HN is Q 6 Zfiif 1 . - i 'f 2B1,,,- f 5 . N fx -. " .1 15 , '. .' i T V 17 X T. t 'iii f I "" 'W , ' 'I .fa V 61 a ' 'W :" A A I N 12 Paige. SECOND Row: Koelin, Torlmett, Parker Toi' Row: Robertson, Lang, Sparks, Sheffield, Marler, Bodcs, Bzillarcl, Jones, Clement, llinson, Tate, Roberts, Keoling, Gea1'l1e:11'd, Dziuglierty. THIRD Row: Atkinson tBobby Joel, Matheson, Mc-Kc-ever, Davis fLB0ll2ll'fiJ 1Iiltil00t, llolcoinb, lleinpliill, Harrison, Atkinson fliob MJ. I3o'i"1'oM Row: Roe, Ritchie, King, Francis, Hess, Anderson, Bond, XVl1ite Next week was Letterman's Night and also the last home game for the graduating seniors. There have no doubt been more exciting games, but this game with the El Reno In- dians will be the remembered game of this season. The Indians marched 72 yards for their first counter 5:52 in the first quarter. It took less than a minute for the inspired Plainsmen to tie the score, Robertson hitting gli Qoioollaff 950411 through the riht side and breaking into the clear for a 59 yard sprint to the goal line. In the early part of the second session, Grady King recov- ered a fumble and put the Plainsmen on the Indians 28. From there the locals moved to a touchdown with Jerry Keeling picking up the last four yards on a run around end. With one minute left in the second period El Reno tied up the score with a 55 yard 920165111 ffemn gallop. Phil Hemphill, senior guard, recovered an enemy fumble on the Indians' 20 to set up the third Enid TD as the third quarter moved to- ward a close. Keeling made 16 yards, and Robertson went over from the four. The visitors scored once again in the fourth and led the Plainsmen 19-18. Receiving the next kickoff, Enid started from its own 23. John Continued to page 106 Tor' Row: Rainey CClnu'lesl, Gage, Millmrn, Lau-cy, Bundy, llzidgley, Davis fLloydJ, Rogers, Haney fJ0i1IlJ, Sailors, Mecse, Close, Dorn, Cooks, Brown 1.I:1u1i1-J. Sisroxn Row: lirune, Spickelniier, Aiken, lloldvn, Sharp, NVith01's, Phillips, Fellow, Gibson, lirown fT4bIIlIIly,, Huniplirics, llnckett, liurdick, Connor. Tnum Row: Smith, Froese, Lziiigkivt, Murpliree, Robinson, Allen, Haltoin, llzunilton, Johnson, Crowley, Parker, Grove. Bo'1"roM Row: Stephens, Sullivan, lilrwin, Faulkner, McGugin, Hutton, Watkins, Tlnn'xuan, Maddox. THE QUILL 77 NX W x I if Twm W' 'ng-ii' A ai 1 G' 'EZTQK ef 'Z-3 Q? Qwaundlwll mem On March 3, the Enid Plainsmen ended their 1955-56 basketball sea- son with one of the most impressive records in years. VVith 17 wins and 10 losses, the Plainsmen finished seventh in state competition and tied for second place with Oklahoma City Capitol Hill in the rugged Mid-State Conference. Enid also produced one of the most outstanding players they have had in years. ln his three years on the Enid squad, 6'5" post man, Floyd Skarky, totaled a remarkable 1081 points. He hit 187 points his sophomore year, 350 as a junior and 544 this year. Although the All-State teams had not been chosen at the time this book went to press, it is evident that with a record like this, Floyd will be a leading contender for the All-State team. Starting the season off right, Enid went to Guymon and handed the Tigers a 70-52 setback. VVith Skarky, Ronnie Feger, and H. L. Crites to- taling 54 points, the Plainsmen were never behind after a 2-2 tie in the opening minutes of the game. Skarky led the scoring for Enid with 21 points, while Crites hit 17 a11d Fe- ger 16. The following weekend the Enid team traveled to Berger, Texas, to participate in the annual B o r g er Tournament. Playing Lubbock, Texas, in the first game, the locals picked up a 68-56 victory while Berger was trouncing Capitol Hill. Skarky put 26 points through while Feger net- ted 13. lt was a different story the next night as Enid, rallying too late in the second half, was defeated 68-62 by a strong Borger team. The Plainsmen went home with second place honors. On Tuesday, December 6, the Ponca City VVildeats edged the Plainsmen 51-50 when an Enid man fouled Ponca's Dennis Dodson while he was shooting. Not only did the two points count, but Dodson went on to drop the free throw in, winning the game, for the game ended before the Plains- men could make a comeback. Not discouraged, the locals invaded VVoodward for the 1Voodward Bas- ketball Festival and, playing two games in one day, Enid won both. In the afternoon tilt, Enid beat VVood- ward 65-44, Skarky hitting 22 points and Crites 18. Enid went back that night to run over Elk City 63-27. Skarky put in 21 points a11d Feger 11. On December 13, Blackwell came D 80 BY STEVE MCKEEVER to Enid and dropped the Plainsmen 50-48 i11 a game that was tied seven times. Starting the fourth quarter five points in the good, Enid held the lead until six minutes remained in the game. Skarky went scoreless in the first period, but before the final whistle blew, he had tallied 19. Feger went home with 17 points. During the half Co-captain Skarky c r o w n e d Nancy Earnest, the 1955-56 basket- ball queen. Once again Enid met Guymon, and once again the Plainsmen defeated them, this time 58-54. While the Tigers were hitting from the outside, Enid depended on rebound shots by Skarky, who hit 19. Feger dropped in 18. Taking the lead in the first few minutes of play, Enid managed to stay in front of VVichita's St. Mary 's all the way and win 51-41. Skarky, although outsized by the Shamrock's 6'7" center Tom Mallot, kept to his regular form by sinking 20 points. Crites followed with 12. The Christmas holiday saw Coach Geymann's crew practicing regularly, preparing for the third annual Enid Invitational Basketball Tournament. Defending champions N o r t h w e s t Classen Knights were downed by Ponca City in the first game, and following that, Enid defeated Sand Springs 53-43. Once again Skarky was high man with 23, while Crites and Gail Crawford hit 10 each. The following n i g h t the Poncans once again nudged past Enid, this time 41-39, to capture the first place tro- phies. Enid automatically walked off w ith second place honors. H. L. Crites was top man for the Plainsmen, net- ting 12 points. Booker T. VVashington was high man for the evening with 16. Meeting Blackwell for the second time, the locals were defeated again by a team who had yet to lose a game. This time they scored a 46-37 victory. Elbert Urban led the way for the Ma- roons with 24 points. Ronnie Feger hit 16 for Enid. The Plainsmen went to Alva for their first meeting with the Goldbugs this season rolling them over 72-46. Enid went in front in the first three or four minutes, and, using their su- perior height to control the backboard, stayed in front the remainder of the game. Skarky hit 27 for top honors, followed by Alva's Pangburn, who had 15, and Crites with 14. Enid now had an 8-5 won-lost record on the year. Getting off to a bad start in con- ference play, Enid was downed 52-46 by a highly accurate Capitol Hill team at Oklahoma City. F. Pressley, 6'6" Redskin center, grabbed more than his share of the rebounds, great- ly hindering the Enid game. Dick Soergal hit 14 for the Redskins while Skarky outdid everyone with 20. The Plainsmen met Alva again, this time 011 home court. 1Vith Skarky leading the pace again, tl1is time with 19, the "Big Blue" set back a scrap- ping Alva club 61-47. Vtfith a 0-1 conference record, Enid made it 1-1 by downing the Central Cardinals 56-48. Skarky c l o s e l y guarded in the first half, came back in the second half shooting from the outside and totaling 21 for the night. Pat Price hit 17 for the Cards, and Ronnie Feger was Enid is other scorer with 11. T h e Northwest Classen Knights handed Enid her second conference loss by delivering the Plainsmen a 60-50 defeat. Somewhat hindered by the absence of Feger with an injured back and Skarky, virus, Enid was worn down i11 the second half after tying the score at intermission 21-21. Crites led the pace for Enid with 18, mostly from the outside. Floyd Skarky, who was l1eld to nine points in the Classen game, more than made up for it by cramming home 18 field goals H1111 7 charity tosses, which led the Plainsmen to a decisive 88-46 victory over the VVoodward Boomers. This tremendous feat by Skarky to- taled him 48 poi11ts which broke Enid 's individual scoring record by 7 points. The fact that Enid, with 88 points, broke a school record for to- tal points scored in one game, can be directly attributed to Skarky's ac- curacy, si11ce Crites was the only other Enid man to score in the teens. Coach Geymann played several of the t'B" teamers i11 the second half. Shawnee, who led the Mid-State Conference at this point and went on to capture first place, gave the Plains- men its third conference defeat hy scoring 11 more points than the lo- cals, downing the Plainsmen 76-65. Skarky ended up with 28 tallies, sharing the scoring honors with Shaw- nee's Curtright. Feeer hit 13 for Enid. St. Mary 's of 1Vichita handed Enid its last defeat of the regular season by outscoring the Plainsmen 49-423 Continued to page 108 THE QUILL QZ,r1Jke!6aff 37611116 lm' Huw: l:llI'Qlil'li, AIUIIIQIIIIIUFY, ffritvs, C2l!'l1j', Ifvgvr. Kc-vli11,2', BI2l1'10l'. I3o'1"l'uxl Row: CIPIIIQIIY, Dump, Skzlrky, f'1'ilWf0l'fl In ffaakellalf geam X! -.-, gmyg Milly lmgl-jg. 1'11I'1ISll4'I'. StQ'lPlll'llS, Imrhzlln. Spil-livlrxniw. Kish. Malrhlux. Blllllllli Huw: Smith, l,:l1l4l. Iizulpfley. Rm 11111 It uwu, IIz11'1'isu11. 15u'1"mx1 Huw: lmnhzlm. Pllillips, llzlyw, K1'l'5'- '5Wf"1'- I'34IWf""lS- WWW Wwe BY Bois VVARREN gum? I gfmccy 9701424 lo gfaaelalf 4.95 6' The Enid Plainsmen finished the 1956 season with a 2-6 conference mark and a combined 6-7 record through winning all practice games. Seniors out for the national past time were Bill Vacin, Richard R-iffel, Ralph Ballard, Jerry Goode, Todd Dixon, Mark Ritchie, Gail Crawford, John Marler, H. L. Crites, Bob Conk- lin, Kenneth Sparks, Bob Warreii, Bobby Goodwin, Mike Matheson, Bruce Torbett, and Bill Lang and Max Jones as manager. Junior base- ballers were Gary Thrasher, Bobby Hayes, Rick Warren, Jim Brown, Don Karns, Jerald Kiefer, Bobby At- kinson, Ray Gene Robertson, Howard Roe, Jerry Keeling and Don Carey. Sophomore baseballers were Don Con- ner, Dale Pearson, Cecil Smith, Paul Erwin, Danny Edwards, Sam Mc- Gugin and Richard Krey. The A squad started off on the right foot by downing Garber here 5-1. Enid 's first two runs were scored on homers by Kenneth Sparks and Ray Gene Robertson. Bobby Atkin- son, who worked three innings, was the winning pitcher. Next, a journey to Alva brought a windy-dusty 10-3 win to the Plains- men. The Goldbugs led 2-1 until the top of the seventh when 14 Plainsmen paraded to the plate and exploded for 6 hits and 9 runs. Bob Conklin was the winning pitcher. The first three conference games resulted in defeat for the locals. The Classen Knights jumped on Atkinson here at Exchange Park for their total of runs in the third in beating the Plainsmen 7-3. John Marler homered for the home cause. The Central Cardinals were next on the Big Blue's slate. Enid was trailing 2-1 at the city but suddenly scored 3 times in the final frame for a 4-2 lead. But a Plainsmen fielding lapse with the Birds at bat in the last of the seventh handed Central the 3 runs they were seeking for a 5-4 victory. Bobby Atkinson was the losing pitcher. A night fray here at Phillips-Fail- ing Park saw the Capitol Hill Red- skins split a 2-1 contest wide open in the fifth as they rambled to and 11-1 win over the winless wabashers with 5 tallies. Twelve Hillers batted 82 in the big inning in which there were only 2 hits, both singles. Bob Conklin was tl1e loser. Ray Robertson scored our lone ru11 in the fourth after bang- ing a long triple to center. Enid returned to winning ways briefly to trip Garber 8-1 there, then win their two league contests. The Plainsmen scored three times i11 the second 011 four singles 31111 once in the third to take a 4-1 lead over the Garberites. Robertson poled a long grandslam homerun to center in the seventh for 4 more tallies. Jerry Continued on page 110 fgfoewf S90 Bois Honcoins Almost before the last of the roundballers were out' of the locker room, Coach Paul Geymann turned his efforts toward the golf team. Having won all their games of the regular season of play it seems that Coach Geymann has one of the top teams in the state. Early March found Charles Swartz, Jimmy Wright, Dick Lambertz, Ken- neth Murray, Tim Crowley, Edgar Vtlofford, Larry McMahan, Rolall Phillips, and Larry 1Vurth the regu- lars on the golf team. Charles Swartz, a senior, and Jimmy 'Wright, a jun- ior, were the only returning letter- men. The team, manned by only two sen- iors, met Phillips University at the Meadowlake Golf Course March 20 to get the season rolling. Phillips' advantage in experience proved too mueh for the young Enid High team, and they dropped the match 6M to 1115. Jimmy Wr'ight was the low scorer with a 75. Not a team to take defeat lying down, Jimmy 1Vright, Charles Swartz, Kenneth Murray, and Dick Lambertz traveled to Stillwater, March 23 to bring back an 8 to 4 victory. This time Jimmy W1'ig'ht had to settle for second man on the team Charles Swartz came through with a low of 74. March 28 found the golf team at Ponca City outdoing the NVildcats 9 to 3. Swartz a11d NVright, shoot- ing for low scores, came out together in this match, each with 70 for a total of six points. In the first match in April, we found the golf team taking its most sweeping victory thus far in the season. The entire team got rolling to rack up the lowest score of the season, making the match at the Oklahoma City Country Club an easy 17 to 1 win over Casady High School. Kent Frates of Casady had to shoot a 77 to get their lone point. Oklahoma City's new high school, Harding, also proved an easy match for the hot Enid High golfers. Enid readily took their, first home match of regular play by defeating Hard- ing 10 to 2. Jimmy Wright was low man with 77, Charles Swartz was next with an 80, Dick Lambertz had an 86, and Kenneth Murray a 91. Ponca City came to Oakwood Coun- try Club here in Enid on April 10, only to lose to the Enid golfers SM! to 25. Charles Swartz defeated Larry Hughes with a score of 77 to take low scoring honors. April 17 brought Casady, of Okla- homa City, to the Oakwood Country Club, in Enid. The EHS Quartet! completely blanked Casady by a score of 18-0. Jimmy VVright shot a one over par, 72, for low medal Continued on page 114 4.956 Wmdm BY Dick AUTRY Enid High's 20 H1311 track team opened its 1956 season at the first annual Oklahoma City High School Invitational Track a11d Field Meet Friday, March 30, in Oklahoma City. Competing against 23 teams, Coach Jim Keeton's thinelads placed 10th scoring 2g points. Scoring the Plainsmen's points were Jerry Keel- ing, who finished 3rd in the 180-yd. low hurdles, and Bob Schaffitzel, tying for 4th with a 5' 8" leap in high jump. In the broad jump, Enidis H. L. Crites placed 5th when he Continued on page 114 THE QUILL , . A f ,.. M ,,., W ,fiftlmffi p, , .. .,.,+,.,Wz , L., ,A4,..4,,, -V5 2 W , , .??ii,,, 'Wan , , ,.,,, K, , ,W f, V Z, f --Y Q isa, f f . M, ,,,,.mw-W L,f.-f - Mi- 4 - gfgiiig 51,5 , ' ffl , f ,,.u...:, --,,i,,ffg,ggr LW. ag' Wm ,Woe BASEBALL TEAM ToP Row: Lung: Cingizb, R. VVa1'ren, Riffs-I, Pearson, Tln':ls11er, Goode, Smith, Iidw:11'1ls, llzlyes, Jones. TIIIICII Row: VilK'ill, Gunner, Brown, Kurns, Iiaillziiwl, Kiefer, Erwin, Mc- Gngin, Krey. Slccoxn Row: Dixon, Riff-liio. Crzlwford, Mnrler, Atkin- son, Frites, Conklin, Robertson, Sparks. l10'l"l'0M Row: B. vV2lI'1'6I1 Goodwin, Roo, Kovling, Carey, Matin-son, Torhvtt. 1 if 7 ,Wk TRACK TEAM I'ol- How: xXvl'llllf'I', GPZIIIHIZIIII, Roo, Ifrlinswii, llivks, Spirkelinie-r, Svhzlf- , Fitzvl, Geis, Hish. Fritos, Goan'- infziril. Lung, Kc-1-ling, AI2lI'101', Roi'0I'fs:n11, Modes, lizuld, lIZlI'l'iSHll, Him-l1t'iulrl. BIIIIIDLIC Row: Aiken, 'lose-, Rowlvy. IIllIIllll11'i0N. Ander- zin, lizidgivy. E1-k, Gibson, Fziulk- wr, .I. Robinson. llolden, fii1'0"01'. Ps iiowon Row: Brown, Pvlnlleton, Xilln-rs, II1-ss. Gzigv. Miller, li. qnlnillson, 'l'1'lll'l1lilll. Kotian, Jewell, flizlniou. GOLF TEAM Top Row: Gey- in a n ll fcoachb, VVurth, Swartz, Phillips, L a In - b e r t z, Crowley, NVright. BOTTOM R 0 W : Vvofford, Mc-Mnlmn, M u r- 1-ny. .,1i.5f', aw ' W - ' 1171, 3 N f -W W..,,.,.M M M .,,,, . ,,,..,.,.,,,,,.,, K x hx .an .- 4. '- i.., gr, W? I Q x " 5 1 E . 1 5, is I V 4 Q if - i 31 we Hi 45 , BY BY FLOYD SKARKY KAY IQAUFMAN The Enid Tankmen opened their 1955-56 season by journeying to Ponca City for a dual meet. After trailing by only three points up until the final race, the EHS Splashers gave way to a very fine Ponca Club 38-28. Enid placed first in the 150 yard medley, with Bill Sitter, Jim Carnell, and Paul Gauley splashing home in 1:48:2. On the return meet in the local pool, the EHS Splashers defeated the Conoco Aquatic Club by a convinc- ing score of 36-30. Enid dominated the relays with Joe Waters, Ray Asfahl, and Clark Jones splashing to victory in the 120 yard medley re- lay. The 160 yard freestyle team composed of Dick Autry, Donnie Mize, Howard Poslick, and Bill Sitter also placed first. In the first' of two meets with Bart- lesville, a powerhouse in anyone's league, Enid was downed 18-59. Second place performances were turned in by Sitter in the freestyle, Autry in the 200 yard freestyle, Hart in the 100 yard backstroke, and Evans in the 180 yard individual medley. In a return meet Enid put up a gallant fight but was defeated 28-49, showing a 10 point' improvement over the first meet. Sitter captured the only first place for the locals, but fine performances were turned in by Mize, Autry, Waters, Sitter, and Gauley who placed second in their events. The "VVet Backs" from XVichita captured all but one of the ni11e events with Coach Jim Stroup's Splashers winning the 160 yard free- style relay. Autry and Evans also turned in fine second place perfor- mances in their events. Although losing the return meet 29-39 at Wichita, the Plainsmen crew showed much improvement over the first 50-27 defeat. Sitter and lVlize placed first and second in the 40 yard freestyle. Waters placed second in the 100 yard backstroke with Sitter' again capturing a first, this time in the freestyle. Autry, Hart, Gauley, Continued 011 page 118 36 Be gory, me lads and lassies, if 'n it isn't the 6th annual Aquaette water show, presenting "Holidays on Re- view". On March 12 and 13, we again glanced into that land of fun and frolic, the holidays we Americans celebrate every year. And now, on with the show! Dancin' Shamrock maidens start- ed the 1956 water show off bigger and better than ever. Yes, St. Patrick headed the parade with the entire company of Aquaettes swimming to "An Irish NVasher IVoman". This act was directed by Nancy Earnest. Following close on the heels of the Greenies, were Nancy Earnest and Letty Goltry, doing a comedy num- ber to "Do VVaca Do". A sight to have beheld was the East- er Parade starring Marilyn Bell, Caro- lyn Eubanhs, Kay Meibergen, Jane Johnstone, Margie Walh e r, Ann Hayes, Janice Tealc, and Letty Gol- try all dressed up in their new East- er Bonnets. This act was arranged by Carolyn Eubanhs, Rose Etta Durbin, Karen Ludwig, a11d Elaine Paleeeh. To complete Easter the bunnies, Lorraine Koozer, Jerri Linh, M erlene Duckworth, Myrna Wilson, Elaine Paleceh, and Rosemary Jurgins, came hopping in to "Peter Cottentail". For the Fourth of July, sparklers lighted the pool in beautiful tribute to that lady herself, the Statue of Liberty. The Statue was Judy Ewing, while her admirers were Karen Fran- cis, Mary McKnight, Janice Teale, Karen Ludwig, Kay Kettering, and Merlene Duckworth. Beware! Six "Spooks" came out to prowl around next. Dressed in white sheets they were: Myrna Wil- son, Teddy Beneditti, Judy Tucker, Sue Matlach, Jerrie Knarr, and Glenda Braithwaite. Closely follow- ing the ghosts, were three black cats, Kay Meibergen, Ann Hayes, and Virginia Merritt, doing their mischief to "The Dance of Death". Marilyn Bell, Kay Meibergen, Mary McKnight, and Myrna Wilson scared up this production. "Count Your Blessings" was thought of in connection with Thanks- giving. The Indians, Karen Ludwig, Jerri Linh a11d Kay Kaufman, and the white men, Pat Sharp, Jean Yar- borough, and Teddy Beneditti ex- changed tokens of good will. This act was under the direction of Jane Johnstone, Pat Sharp, Jean Yar- borough, and Jerri Linh. Dixie Bruce and Margie Walker merrily took everyone on a "Sleigh Ride" during the Christmas vaca- tion. The children in the crowd were all aglow, as jolly Old Saint Nick brought his load of presents. Pat Sharp was Santa, and his packages were Barbara Cox, Kay Kettering, Virginia Merritt, Judy Ewing, Kay Meibergen, and Rose Etta Durbin. As a climax to the Christmas spec- tacular, written by Ann Hayes, Dixie Bruce, and Sue Matlack, the Spirit of Christmas, Nancy Earnest, swam to "White Christmas". Hap--py New Year!!! "Should Auld Lang Syne be forgot, and never brought to mind, weyll take a cup of kindness then, and drink to Auld Lang Sync." We'll take some "Pink Champagne", with Ann Hayes, Vir- ginia Merritt, Rosemary Jurgins, Elaine Paleceh, Rose Etta Durbin, and Kay Kaufman as champagne glasses, and Kay Meibergen adding pink to the Champagne. This act was written by Rosemary Jurgins and Kay Kaufman. The highlight of the "Holidays', was the finale "Valentine's Day". In honor of the Aquaette Queen, Mar- ilyn Bell, and her ladies in waiting, Carolyn Eubanks and Nancy Earnest, the senior members of Aquaettes per- formed to f'Jamie". After the coro- nation, by the Student Council pres- ident, Ray Asfahl, the queen and her attendants swam to "Boddles, Bang- les, and Beads". The officers of Aquaettes Were: Nancy Earnest, President, Kay Mei- bergen, Secretary, Ann Hayes, Treas- urer, and Virginia Merritt, Program Chairman. The organization was sponsored by Mrs. Pat McKay and Mrs. Phyllis Winters. THE QUILL Q fi' , fl N, f YW I , is QF: , -Q... -.. iv- K I 5-xx -.sxw MS X5 x....,-f XFN IN THE SWIM OF THINGS Ter Row I.i2F'r: Nnnc-y liziriiest flies tlirongli the air into at perfect swan dive. Ter Row 1'EN'1'11:i:: CIIPUIYII Lney, CIIICEQ, and lrm-lulrnp, Tm' Row RIGHT: Kay Meibergen strikes il pose hefu1'e entering New leans festivities, Tlllllll Row LEFT: Three little Illdlilllh' Inake peace with the pilgriins :lt Tlnuiksegiviiig tiine. Tllliw Huw fil4IN'l'PIK2 Lmsk wlufs Slmwing off their new Easter lmnnets. Tumi: Row IiIGill'l'Z Queen Marilyn Bell RlllfI2lIl'0ll1IilllIS, Nilllti' l'Iz'xrnest :incl l':1rulyi1 Enbzinks, reign over water Show. Siicoxlm Ruw l,i4:ifT: The 1n1'e1-isiuii lnerfec-t entry. Siccoxn Row t'1-:NTI-31:1 .lust hunk what Sillliil bruuelit. S14:c'uND Row Iilcurr: A perfec-t fluzlt. I'iU'l"l'UNl Row l,Er'r: Three grrinning hlm-lc Cuts prmvlerl thrungli Ilzlllmveen. l2u'r'i'exi Huw l'l4LN'l'l-IRI The queen and her t'4llll'f luuk over the slnrw. IIO'l"l'0NI Row Iilulrr: The lflzlster bunnies with their joys, 1.7 1,-11-M" LUNG LIVE OUR QUEENS '1'111' 111.1-"1': .X1111.11111 12111'1'l1. .x1Zl1'11j'1l 111111. s111111-s x11'1-11111' 1111111' 1l1'111g 111'1111'111-11 111' 11111' .Xx1':1I11 111-1' '1111'll11'lIl1Y 11111 Xl111X 1+1:11'1111s1 :11111 1':11-111y11 111111 14..,,4.,. xx .. ,-. , , , . 1. " - x 1 s11111'1S. Il1'1'1' 1 1 . 11111ks. 'l'1111 1'111x'1'11:1: 1.1111f'1': Sully 1111111121111 11':1s 1'll1lS11 -- ': 1' : " 1' ,, . 1 .. .. . . . 1, . 1 3 , .. ,.',. 1 , .-, . 1 1 1 1. . .1 . 1 A 1 1 1. L 1 ' ' . 1 1- ' 1. -v - - 1 - - - . . W ' ' r 11 11111111111 12111111, 1 111.1 111111111 111 l.. 11. N 1111 1:11111 111111 11111111 111111111 1P111'1111'111'111 1l1'11lS 11:11111 111'11s11111111. N111111i1- .1:1111-s 1'11s11-11 11111111 111-11111-1. '1'111- 11111111: SJl111lj' HII1'1'1N 111 1111 111111T111l1l1 1111 1111111 111111 11111111. 11111111111 111' 1111 f1ll11Ill1 tl 1111 111111 1111 1 11111111 111111111 N 11111111 11111 1111 Nllllll 111 111111 111111 11111l1s NN1l11! 11111 l111l111111lN 111111 N1 11111 11111 1111111111 111111 111111 111 111 N1 IX 11111111 Xllll '18 1 11 1 .1 1 1 ..11 .1 "1 Z'1' 1",', 'f'-li 11"I I. yu-1 ? ,..-1.0 ,nn 'N . My 1 LUNG LIVE OUR QUEENS W11i11- 111111 111-111111. 1"111y1l S1i2ll'ky. visit with 11111 111' 1111-i1' 11111-11111111ts. 1'Z11'4i1j'11 1-I1111:111ks 111111 4:2111 1'1'z1wf111'11. 1111'14'1'11x1 1.1-11"1': 1'l1y11iss QTlll1'11111il11 1'l'12l1S 11v1-1' 1111- 11. 1-I.-11. H. 1'l1111S. 111-1' 11111-111111111s I-':1y1- 1111Irz1-11 111111 l':lI 1111ys. 1111'1"1'1u1 1'1-:x'1'1-311: N:1111-y I'I21l'111'ST, Q111-1-11 uf 1111- 31111111-s. sits 111 111-1' l'1lyi11 S11-11 wl1i11- A111-11 S11'111111. 1111- 1-1'11x1'11 111-:11'1-1'. 111111 1-111-1-1'l1-:1111-rs g11111'11 11Ve1' 111-1'. 1111'1"1'11x1 111111112 1'1 '11 1': '11-'ga .:1111-s 1.11111 ' 111, ll 1-1-11 111111 1ii11g11f1111- l'11111'l1S. i1l'1' s111'1'111111111-11 by l11i'11' 1:11111-s 111111 1:1-11111-1111-11-111-1111111111-', 1'1-11111113 111 11111 1111111 1111 Q ,. 1-I111-11wis1- A1111 W11i11-. Milly Klux 1"1':1111'is: 1.i1li1- 111-211-1', 111111 11111111:1s: .X1111 .X11N'11Il, 1.:11111y 1'11lw111't: S1113 P11111-, K1-1111 1111111-rts, FIQHE QLJIL1. 89 Qsgd LLLV V .Nlii if .L 1 fr 'R in R 8 -r ,gifs -M 2 wp H 'X NN E . 4 wma gf if -2- 1 M, it if Q hw Q! K ,gg ' K f...i QV, K ,T I A if - W'-'A My , , ,kim A Q5 jig SE A , mfg - 5 we-J' 5' Q, in H Ji Qikw W gym.. . ,L at - .q. MQ M52 Q 'wa mm f , :'v K .f me ,iv I 11 A - V f l2'l3iT:Vf:E, .fl if H' gfgiyk nn Q ,- ig . .,:,. nf MAY TIME QUIQIQN: Ann White A'r'rlcNnANTs: Cll:1l'l0ll0 Hicks, Brut-e Turhettg Sandy BEll'l'iS, Steve BIl,'Ii00V0l'Z Patsy Ilntlumt, John Mzxrlerg Sully lhillllillll, II. L. Uritvs. QM? glade BY KATHY JONES Flecked with the brightness of gay colored clothes, The park is filled with people in groves. With sunshine streaming down through the trees, Each is aware of a light airy breeze. Traditional notes ring out from the band, At the procession of seniors, equalled by no other land. Beginning with flags as a patriotic salute, Followed by the flower girls, shy and cute. Next is Queen Ann, dressed in all white, Escorted by Floyd, such a lovely sight. A nn talented in voice, and Floyd in basketball, Chosen by the senior class, to represent them all. After the train bearers come attendants two by two, The girls in fluffy formals of yellow, pink and blue. Escorted by handsome fellows in formal attire, The couples pass in review for spectators to admire. Patsy and Iohn are the first couple in view, You couldn't find a handsomer two. Sandy and Bob pass by arm in arm, Together displaying their warmth and charm. Now you see Billie in her dress of pale yellow, Escorted by Robert, a rather quiet fellow. Next are Carolyn and Gail, the honor pair, To their personalities, none can compare. H. L. and Sally walk by, happy to no end, In either of these two, you can find a friend. Sandy and Steve always active and gay, Lend a sparkle of happiness to this memorable day. Bill and Merlene begin their walk 'round the lake, Together the two, an attractive couple make. Charlene and Bruce are last in the line, But you seldom know a couple so fine. The rest of the senior class now passes by, While from the crowd, comes an occasional sigh. Followed by the May Pole winders so gay, Thinking of the time when it will be their big day. The chorus has sung and the band has played, The attractive dancers have dipped and swayed. The May Fete is over, ending another great year, Leaving memories behind that will forever be near. T1-nz QUILL NEWSWRITING ACTIVITIES VARY Ifrenic LEFT! Staff lay out plans for bi-weekly edition of Quill paper. CLOCKXVISICZ Ruth Scott, advisor, Kay Meibergen, Associate Editor: Ann Hayes, Editor-in-l'hief: Bob VVarren, Art Editor: Charles Allen, Copy Editor: Cinda Siler, Feature Editorg Bob Grant- ham, Sports Editor, Dana Rahm, Page 2 Editor, Rosemary Killam, Copy Editor: Joyce Hancock, News Editor. IIPPER RIGHT: Ad- vanced journalists plan trip to Chicago for annual N. S. P. A. meeting with Ruth Scott, instructor. They are Miss Scott, Dana Rahm, Joyce Hancock, Cindy Siler, Ann Hayes, and Kay Meibergen. BOTTOM: Some first year students leave school to collect grade school news. TOP Row: Carol Carlberg, Joan Marler, Kay Moxley, Janice Murie. MIDDLE Row: Mary Helen Bogert, Dorothy Purnell, Dorothy Lansden, Elaine Palecekg BOTTOM Row: Karen Smith, Kathy Jones, Nancy Earnest, Rose Mary Jurgins. As once again another year closes we look back over all the memorable, yet hard work and fun of putting out the Quill VVeekly and Quill Annual. Even before the school year had started, seven journalism students were found in Chicago with their sponsor Miss Ruth Scott at the Na- tioal Scholastic Press Conference pre- paring for the coming journalism year. Then was the excitement of find- ing yourself on the weekly and an- nual staff. Following the announcement of the annual staff members, they attended the fall Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Meet at Norman, where they received highest honor for the 1955 Quill Annual. Upon their return the weekly staff resumed their work of putting out the newspaper. Although the annual stories were not assigned until second semester, THE QUILL BY JOYCE HANCOCK the annual staff put in many a long hour planning, writing, and rewrit- ing their stories. Journalism students were thrilled to learn on March 16, that the Quill BiVVeekly had won a national third place honor at the Columbia Scho- lastic Press Association sponsored by Columbia University in New York City. This was in competition with school newspapers in schools of 1,000 to 1,500 over the entire Ilnited States. They were equally thrilled the same day to receive a With Honor rating at the Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Association sponsored by the Univer- sity of Oklahoma School of Journal- ism at Norman likewise in competi- tion with schools of 1,000 to 1,500 in Oklahoma. To add to the variety of the Jour- nalism Club meetings guests were featured. Such people as A. J. "Dutch" Strauss, managing editor of the News-Eagle, Casey Cohlmia, KGEO-TV, Milton Garber, editor of the News-Eagle, and J o Ann VVagner, society editor of the Enid Daily Eagle and recently a graduate of the Uni- versity of Oklahoma School of Jour- nalism and Bruce Hinson, photo- grapher and news caster for KGEO- TV, and sophomore at Princeton Uni- versity were featured. Other inter- esting personalities in the field of journalism were featured on pro- grams after the publication went to press. Grade school and junior high school reporters, who were first year jour- nalism students, offered their time to gather and write the news, receiving many a grade school and junior high school student 's thanks. Not only did the grade school student enjoy and look forward to seeing his name in the paper, but the journalism stu- dent received satisfaction by seeing his writing in print. Advanced stu- dents helped in editing this copy. 93 4 if ngf' fg- Ws s' ' -A d .1 'Mow P a 'if' - 'A .Emi J Q Q Q, My Q 'Q A A!" Q .fn Alf!! 1 -f Q' 1 X 1 nw-ff" I an if 'i 1 f X Alt .gy "" M nf' li 'St 'Q '-sn. 943, . M Girls Take Lead in Sadie Hawkins Week Activities l'1'1'1111: I,11:1f'1': Lmwks like lmlly Gultry is taking 111lvz111t:1g:e of Sz11li11 Il:1wki11s W1-1-lc lay 111-11p11si11g ill 111-i:111 lli11s1111. l'1'1'11:1: li11111'1' l':1111li1l:1t1-s for l,i'1Ab111'1'. 'l'111' How: 111111 I3111'1li1-lc, .I1-1'1'y I,1111g:, R111111i1- I"1-x1-1'. I.11'1"1'11x1 Row: .I11l111 lmnp, lI1m':11'1l Hoo, tl1:11'l1s J l NI111l1 P11211 C'113N'1'1:1: L1c1fT: .I:1111- .l11l111st111111, Sally l,1111l1z1111, 111111 J1-11111111 M111'1'is 11111111 II11- buys ll love fllllll. C'11:x'1'111: 'l'11P: G1':1111 , 1 '- 1 - :11-1' whi1'h e111le1l the girls' any week. t'1'1N'1'14:1: l511'1"1'11x1: Ass1-111l1ly 1-usl. 4'1':x'1'1c11 R.lGlI'l'Z .I:111i1-1- Nilll'it' walks l':11'11ly11 1,111-5 it tl11 1l1 1 l1:11-lc l11111111. Lclwiiu L1-:1"1': C111'1v11:1ti1+11 of Iitlllllil' I1'1-2111- ns I.i'l Ailllf'l' by t'l1111'l1-111- Hivks. His 11tt1-111l:111tx :1111l 1-s111u'ts were Hull lilll' dick, Sandy 15:11-ris, Jerry Lung, Lillie Regier. Lowlzlc 1iIliII'1'Z Tlu-se girls a11'1-11't2 li11tl1e1'ed by the Short buys l1e1::1use t119y'1'11 Hlmn , ein' in Their Socks' Northern Oklahoma's Most Complete Music Store F C5 illlminn 8:3 amlin -mi o,!gd',6 s ve W :' if 3 "Fl O-,EEEE Style C E 'Q ks CL CHOOSE A GRAND FOR EVERLASTING ENJOYMENT OTHER WORLD FAMOUS PIANOS: KNABE. Wl'RLl'1'ZER, IVERS Kc POND, SUIIMIZR, AND ,WINTER HEAR THE WURLITZER ELECTRONIC ORGAN-MUSIC'S RICHEST VOICE KING BAND INSTRUMENTS The Worldfs' Finest f- ff f I-"fl 'ff 3 Qviff, QQ? E Wwe :flk El Ag 4 , VVin with a King, the world's finest. Every King instrument is backed with over a half century of research in the field of musical instrument manufacturing and is made by the hands of keen craftsmen who have made King instrument building their life 's work. Everything Musical and Everything In Music H E ETH REEE Serving Enid and Northwest Oklahoma for Over a Quarter Century V P THE QUILL Congratulations to the Class of '56 Security National Bank Enid, Oklahoma "The Friendly Home Bank" 'K OFFICERS R. G. ATHEY ,,,.......,,,,....,,,,,, President G. W. ATHEY ......,....... Vice-President I. A. BEALL ...,,.......... Vice-President R. C. DIX ............. ...........,.,..,.. C ashier ZAN MOURER ..,.,... Assistant Cashier CAM RANDOLPH..Assistant Cashier HART PEKRUL, ..... Assistant Cashier il MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Good Luck, Seniors! 'll OKLAHOMA LAUNDRY and CLEANERS 'V LAUNDRY 4' DRY CLEANING Y FUR STORAGE 521-23-25 North Independence Phone AD 4-8101 THE QUILL Senior Satire Continued from page 27 I will continue my letter from Los Angeles. Sincerely yours, Ann. Pine Lodge Resort Pine Lodge, Vermont August 25, 1976 Ann Hayes Beverly Hills Hilton Los Angeles, California Dear Ann, Here I am vacationing in Vermont where it is real cool and the fishing is grand. While making use of the numerous lakes around here today, I saw Sgt. Bill Chodrich who was on leave from military duty. He told me that some of his superior officers included Maj. Charles Cline, and Col. Dee Crabtree. The game warden, Ronald Janeen, came and talked to me awhile and looked over my fish. He told me thall Jerry Gearheard, Jerry Goode, Bob Goodwin, and Ronald Graham were employed in VVashingto11 as G-Men. I saw Gene Angel, Judy Johnson, Peggy Baker, and Patricia Barnes who were taking a vacation with their prominent husbands. I went to a square dance at the community house last night and saw Denny Ruth Bales, Marcia Brown, Mildred Buschmeyer, Twila Cooley and Barbara DeLisle teaching the "dudes" the art of square dancing. Last week a mountain climbing ex- pedition took out from here and re- turned today. Members of the climb- ing party were Carole Cariher, Shir- ley Cox, Vonna Morris, Rex Ehardt, Francis Ferguson, and Lois Pitts. They brought back wild tales of her- mits they saw living on the mountain tops. Supposedly, they were Marcia Dagger, Edith Dnpns, and Billie Mae Dutton. Am going hunting now, so, good- bye. John. Beverly Hills Hilton Los Angeles, Calif. September 2, 1976 John Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York, New York Dear John, I got your letter this morning. I gather that you had one swell time. Los Angeles is certainly a big town. The other day I met a bunch of peo- ple who were attending the Demo- cratic National Convention here in L. A. Some of those I saw were Joyce Hancock, Dorothy Landon, Norma Thompson, Monty Frank, and David Russell. I also saw some Republicans who Continued to page 98 WHEELER 81 COOPER RADIO COMPANY 213 W. Broadway Phone AD 7-5980 Enid, Okla. 41 RCA-Victor Television Receivers Radio and TV Service General Electric Light Bulbs CHECKER TRANSIT COMPANY Fast Motor Freight Service to Kansas City-St. Louis-Chicago and all principal cities AD 4-7287 Robert F. Barnes Insurance Agency Complete Insurance Service ii "Insure and Bond with Bob" 'K 1018-20 Bass Building Phone AD 7-0853 Enid, Oklahoma Withers 81 Mackey Oil and Tire Company 402 E. Maine Phone ADams 7-2910 Champlin Gas Popular Brands Motor Oil Dayton Tires We Give S8111 Green Stamps 97 ELL!-YS Beauty Salon HAIR STYLING SHAPING PERMANENT WAVING Phone AD 4-7496 Across from General Hospital To Your Future DAVIS PAINT Frank Piepenbring, Mgr. 118 E. Randolph GIFTS WALLPAPER TOYS PICTURE FRAMING LAZY H MOTEL U. S. 81 South, Enid, Oklahoma Box 463 Phone ADams 7-5270 RCA Air Conditioned 'F Tile Baths 'Y Garages 'K Carpeted Floors 'K Franciscan Furniture Hope and Homer Ogden, Owners it AIZIZCTZZE33 as 'fiff XB X. 1. sine? Insurance Our Specialty 98 Senior Satire Continued from page 97 are attending their convention. The outstanding ones were R. D. Diener and Jimmy Schardein who flew here on a plane piloted by Bill Vacin and Roy Wilson. The chief engineer was Gary Stanton and the plane design was drawn by Robert McDonald. Last night I went to the world premier of "Boys and Babes." Jerry Dennis was the bus driver who took me to the theater. Some stars in the movie were Barbara Wilder, Bruce Torbett, Ronald Teemley, D e lla Moorefield, Lois Moore, Carolyn New- man, Dorothy Schwenke, Mary Smith, Marshia White, and Shirley Willett. Some famous people who were also attending the premier were Dr. Grady King, Loren Meech and Charles Menz, heads of a big engineering firm, Mary Edith Taylor, Janet Finegan, Mary Jo Gossett, Donna Kelly, and Bar- bara Latta. Today I visited Walt Disney's ' 'Disneyland " Richard Zajic was the ticket taker at the gate. The salesman at the cotton candy booth was Ken- neth Funk. The chief animal care- taker was Robert Sturdeoant. Jerry Koehn was running the merry-go- round for the kiddies. Well, if I ever expect to get any sleep, I'd better close. Ann. 1602 West Maine Enid, Oklahoma September 30, 1976 Johnny Doop 1049 Fifth Avenue New York, New York Dear John, Oh, how I hate to write! because this is my last letter of my fabulous tour. l l When I got home, a bunch of our former classmates threw me a big welcome-home party. Those attending were Cecil Unruh, Larry Trekell, Judith Watkins, Deloris W'edel, Bill McLemore, Judy McGill, Eddie Long, Judy Easterly, Jimmy lVhite, and Myrna Thorpe. Tuesday I talked to the Shark's a men 's service club, about some of my experiences on my trip. A few of the business men there were Laurence Wade, Carlton Payne, Lanny Pol- wort, Bill Smith, Raymond Hayward, and Russell Horner. This afternoon I got back in my regular routine by attending a ses- sion of the Old Maid 'S Sewing Circle. Some women there were Merriann Hays, Naomi Hobbs, Delores Jantzen, Jean Phillips, Barbara Smith, Elaine Manuel, and Donnis Oakley. Do you remember Sondra Ross, Carol Misner, Barbara Montgomery, Continued to page 100 ff1"Y'7""""1"?ff"' -1 m U1 P15 F45 soggy, O Sb' 30 CD"-U -i E U5 BEST WISHES FOR HAPPY AND USEFUL LIVES IN YOUR CHOSEN FIELDS. The E n i d Business College has helped over 14,000 young men and women get better posi- tions, enjoy larger incomes, and attain higher p l a c e s in busi- ness than they could have at- tained without this specialized education. There are more business own- ers, managers, and department heads in Enid who are Enid Business College graduates than from any o t h e r college, any- where, to the best of our knowl- edge. If you are interested in a busi- ness c a r e e r for yourself, We cordially invite you to investi- gate the Enid Business College and its services. ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE 'V Member, National Association and Council of Business Schools. if Approved for G.I. Training by Oklahoma Accrediting Agency. THE QUILL The latest thing from our Jr.-Sr. High Shop is proudly approved by Ann Hayes and Kay Meibergon. Exclusive Shop for Teen-Agers Jackets Blouses Skirts Swim Suits Separates Play Clothes Dresses Pettieoats -Styled for Teens! U MARCO BRIMFULL RED AND WHITE and OUR VALUE FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by . . RR GROCERY COMPANY 200 E. Maple THE QUILL 99 SIMMONS HIGH SCHOOL GROCERY 624 West Wabash Street 4' School Supplies 4' Candies 'F' Groceries 4' Meats Simmons for Service Phone AD 7-0350 BANK LUMBER COMPANY 'K ' ' Where Quality Tells and Service Sells , ' fl' THIRD AT MAINE 55 . 'i lEfI3S -Z.. 'I' 4' INSURANCE 'V BONDS 4' LOANS 4' RENTALS 4' REAL ESTATE 4' Broadway Tower Enid, Okla. Phone AD 5-5454 100 Senior Satire Continued from page 98 Jncly Smith, and Kathy Schroeder. They are listed as Enid's top social leaders now. The other day I visited St. Mary 's Hospital to see Marilyn Sturgeon who had a tonsilleetomy. I also visited Sharon Sykora who just had a sue- cessful brain operation. The nurses I saw working there were Lois K ranse, Mary Lon Kroeker, and Marianna Kruse. Dwayne Randolph is a suc- cessful doctor there, and Gene Saw- yer is the physio-therapist. Shopping around downtown I find that Bob Schaffitzel is a successful business man here. Leslie Shipley and Lonnie South- wioh are famous lawyers who are arguing a prominent court ease cur- rently. After seeing so many of our class- mates on my tour and here at home, I got lonesome and went back to see dear old E.H.S. Much to my surprise, I discovered Richard Smith is teach- ing American History in Mr. Far- rant 's old room, Kenneth Sparks has taken over duties of the athletic di- rector, Marilyn Patton is an English teacher, and Mary Pace is the home ee. instructor. Well, John, it 's certainly been fun writing you from the different points on my tour. If you ever get back down Enid way, be sure to come and see me. Sincerely yours, Annie. P.S.: John, there's just one thing I forgot to tell you. XVhen I went back to Enid High, I discovered that Miss Kretsch, Mr. Farrant, Mr. McCoy, Miss Scott, Miss Koger, and Mr. Ken- nedy are still serving as senior class sponsors. Ann. Junior Jubilee Continued from page 31 ley, Don Mize, Jerry Rowley, and Bill Sitter. Not to be outdone by those partici- pating in winter sports, quite a num- ber of those perky juniors were seen training for the spring sports season. The golf team had three sun-burned juniors: Rolan Phillips, Jim NVright, and Larry Wurth, while "Ameriea's favorite pastime, baseball, boasted eleven: Bob Atkinson, Jamie Brown, Don Carey, Bob Hayes, Don Karns, Jerry Keeling, Jerald Kiefer, Ray Gene Robertson, Howard Roe, Gary Thrasher, and Rick Warren. Continued to page 101 Congratulations Seniors of 1956 4: Enid Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners FUR STORAGE 422 E. Maine Phone AD 7-3860 The wishes of "a thousand words" a r e expressed more thoughtfully with flowers. Oklahoma Floral Company Broadway Tower Phone AD 4.4302 2200 W. Okla. AD 4.4300 Enid Typewriter Company Underwood "Agency" 4: -x Sold on terms with low monthly payments 'ki' N ew Portable Typewriters of All Makes 4"l' Sam Payne - Don Milburn Jim Foglesong 4' 'I' 210 West Broadway AD 7-2882 THE QUILL Junior Jubilee Continued from page 100 Fifteen juniors did their part in "running away" with victory as traeksters for E.H.S. Bob Bish, Gene Bodes, Jamie Brown, Richard Eck, James Faulkner, Dennis Gibson, Leonard Harrison, Bill Humphries, Jerry Keeling, David Ladd, Bruce O 'Banion, Ray Gene Robertson, Jerry Robinson, Howard Roe, a11d Jerry Rowley. To prove that these juniors were not all brawn, but some brain, thirty- six juniors were made members of the Oklahoma Honor Society. They were: Larry Baldwin, Bob Bish, Elizabeth Bozart, Glenda Braithwaite, Jamie Brown, Don Carey, Barry Clement, Hara Ly11ne Easterly, Paul Greeley, Carol Grimes, Martha Hildebrand, Pat Howard, Ronald Huffman, Jerry Keeling, Jack Lacy, David Ladd, Karen Ludwig, Terry Marshall, Kay Mason, Bernie Mayer, Diane Miller, LaVern McGowan, Sarah Olson, Don O'Neill, Charles Page, Howard Roe, Margaret Roelse, Carol Ross, Tom Sailors, Maxine Sears, Claudia Shan- non, Melvin Shipley, Bill Sitter, Su- san Suits, Johnny Walker, and Jean Yarborough. Doing their part in "government by the students", were these junior members of the student council: NValt Bowart, Jamie Brown, Don Carey, Judy Denton, Judy Easterly, Lynne Easterly, Edwin Eck, Karen Francis, Leonard Harrison, Sue Holley, Den- nis Keahey, Jerry Keeling, Gerri Link, Terry Marshall, Kay Mason, Charles Page, Margaret Roelse, Judy Tucker, Johnny 1Valker, and Patsy XVebb. 1 I Girls' Staters selected for the sum- mer of 1956 were Claudia Sha11no11, Diane Miller, Karen Ludwig, Judy Denton, and Jean Yarborough. Al- ternates were Sue Matlack, Glenda Braithwaite, Letty Goltry, Susan Suits, Hlld Kay Mason. Proving their acting ability and bringing out the "ham", was the Junior Class play "Cheaper by the Dozen." Declared a terrific success it was composed of NValt Bowart, Glenda Braithwaite, Jody Dozier, Pat Goley, Carolyn Lacy, John LaFon, Tim McCook, Cleo Mielke, Jim Os- borne, Charles Page, James Pride, Tommy Sailors, Derel Schrock, Claudia Shannon, Barbara Spurgin, Johnny VValker, and Edgar VVofford. Two peppy juniors, Bob Bish and Sue Matlack, were chosen for the all- school play t'Melody Jones," while 1Valt Bowart and Gale VVebb were selected for the Thespian play, "Time Out' For Ginger." Last on the agenda of junior activi- ties is the annual Junior-Senior Re- ception which this year was "Mo- ments to Remember." THE QUILL Sponsors for the class of '56 were Miss Addie Fromholz, Mr. James Kee- ton, Miss Laura Milam, Miss Mildred Montgomery, Miss Ruth Moyer, Mr. Jewel Ridge, Mrs. Carol Spencer, and Mrs. Estaline VVaters. Vile leave the Junior Class for the present, watching them wish for the time they will at last hold that diploma and never more return to the lowly ranks of a sophomore. Sophomore Statistics Continued from page 35 several brave Sophomores showed their acting ability. Leah Plunkett, Steve Cool, Leatha Tate and Stefani Garwell won parts in the All-School play, 'tMelody Jones". On the library staff were Barbara Bobbitt, Jean Bnnnell, Linda By- field, Jeanette Carlberg, Kathleen Donnell, Robert Frymire, Barbara Hart, Sandra Kelly, Dorothy Lynch, Sue McCornziel', Lola Maddox and Sandra Seidl. The boys' swimming team boasted two 'tSophics", John Cromwell and Don Walter and the Aquaettes, Mary McKnight and Myrna Wilson. The Student Council couldn't have ru11 as smoothly as it did if it hadn't been for Janet Nelson, Dawson Me- Anineh, Donna Reeser, Myrna Wil- son, Bill Green, Eel Hume, Virginia Mathis, Phyllis Reynolds, Charlene lVilliams, Janice Rippy, Betty Jo Cook, Paul Brnne, Carol Baker, Mary Alice Unrnh, Sue Taelcett, John Cromwell, Linda Gammon. This group is not only blessed with vibrant personalities but also brains. On the Oklahoma Honor Society are: George Aiken, Norma Barnes, Bar- bara Bernstein, Paul Brnne, Jan Car- nell, Judy Collier, Wilma Collier, Betty Jo Cook, Steve Cool, Ann Craig, John Cromwell, Danny Edwards, David Friesen, Robert Frymire, Lin- da Gammon, Milton Garber, Ken- Continued to page 102 ANTRIM LUMBER COMPANY Sign Sign AIIIRMS of REDSQUARE of BIIIZIS Quality I "l Service AD 4-2525 224 E. Broadway Enid, Oklahoma TRANSFER and STORAGE 319 South Grand Phone AD 8-8311 ENID, OKLAHOMA r T CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF '56 AB QB So Soft-So White-So Good J 101 PENNEY'S Serving You For 37 Years Penney 's, the Home of Fine Merchandise values, features First Quality Merchandise, Latest Styles, and Fine Worlcmanship, for all your school clothing needs. Long known as the headquarters for school clothing, Penney's features the newest in smart school wear, fine First Quality materials, and friendly efficient service, all at low Competitive prices. Planned with every clothing need of the family in mind, Penney's gives you First Quality .... ALWAYS. Student clothing has been designed for every need from Kindergarten to College. When you shop at Penney's your dollar means more! 312 N. Grand Phone AD 4-8141 AD 4-8142 102 Sophomore Statistics Continued from page 101 neth Griesel, Stefani Gzirwell, Terry Hinshaw, Eddy Hume, George Kot- lan, Patsy Laviclty, George Letcher, Dorothy Lynch, Pat Mahoney, Ann- ette Martindale, Dawson Mcflninch, Sara Neill, Don Norman, Gene Owen, Janice Patterson, James Patterson, Linda Pratz, Claudia Prouty, Art Schroeder, Bruce Trinlfle and Doris Van Duyn. All year long people made com- ments on the Sophomores. Vllhy were they so messy, noisy, and most of all, why did they have to be such an am- bitious group? They made the Jun- iors and Seniors look like they had retired from most activities. To prove that they too could be first class in sports, Jerry Long was the one Sophomore who landed on the HA' basketball team. Just look at the "B" basketball team. Wllat would have happened if recruits hadn't been sent to us this year? Jim Maddox, Bob Burdick, George Aileen, Richard Krey, Wayne Durhani, Paul Stephens, Dale Pear- son, Tex Gregor, Danny Edwards Bob Spichel-micr and Charles Price helped make up this fine team. No place on earth could you have found a more eager, active group than this. They might have been the "young 'u11s" and sort of green in September, but by second semester we were all sitting up taking notice of them and happy to brag on their being part of E.H.S. l- Pride of E H S Continued from page 58 p.m., in the practice field south of the school. Onlookers had bewildered faces, but proud hearts. Half-time ceremonies of the Palo Duro football game, September 23, had a specific plot. The band queen of 55-56, Miss Merlene Duckworth, was crowned by President Montie J ones in record time. The queenls attendants were Karen Smith, Nancy Earnest, and Sally Bonham. Supporting the grid- iron team during the Shawnee game, September 30, the 120 piece marching band performed another traditional festivity. Trumpeteers gave a fan- fare as captain Bruce Torbett crowned Miss Sandra Barris football queen. . Practice, practice, practice before the next pigskin game. Precision marching was drilled over and over again for half-time ceremonies. Oc- Continued to page 104 Bobbitt Candy Company 'K Candy, Tobacco and Fountain Supplies 4' 115 East Maple ADams 7-1688 Davies Brick 81 Tile Co. Manufacturers of High Quality Clay Products 'K Factory 1625 S. 10th St. Enid, Oklahoma -K PRODUCTS! 4' Face Brick-Colonial Colors 4' Common Builder Brick 4' Structural Building Tile 4' Partition Tile 4' Farm Drain Tile 4' Distributors ACME BRICK COMPANY White and Buff Colors Fire Brick and Clay Specify Davies Brick and Tile for Better Values Richard Dean Bell Agency G E N E RA L INSURANCE FIRE -- CASUALTY - SURETY Phone AD 7-5743 508 First National Bank Building THE QUILL H Val Webb of the Mews Clothing Dept. is showing Gregg Bond and Gail Urawfortl some wonderful, dur- 'Q able Szunsonite Luggage-Just the thing for next year's 'Q college XV2ll'd1'ULJ6 travel. l FOR . . F 'K Quality . . . A 4' Style . . . 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E X M.:.eszmS:z2m2-'Ss-1 -:-.-.-.-.-,-.-.- 4 .:.g,g.g.:.-4g,:-:- 5 '.-...,.-.-.4 4 .g.:.:.:. , k Q X H ..411 72, If you pride yourself on your cooking, an E ,f Automatic GAS range is for you because you can E 9 0 0 Q W coo I e uay you want to. ou ave ac once 2 X of 1001 cooking speeds, accurate temperature E lilflr control, and other excluszve features. rg y Cook better meals . . . faster and at much less Q A T' ' cost, on a modern Automatic GAS Range. 5 s cooucs FASTER F 0 COSTS LESS E 0 FULLY AUTOMATIC E I SMOKELESS BROILING E 0 LESS UPKEEP E 0 BEAUTIFULLY STYLED OI-lLHHOfTlFl HFITURHL QMGWMW 'alllIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIllIIIIIIllIIlIIIlIlIlllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIlIllIIllIIlIIIIIllIIIlllllllllIllIIIllllllIIllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKO THE QUILL JV JIU 09 fl? 74? efefzwf . B nxt. i jfs .E-ll .,:,,,,- -f,-' J If-'you want a real thirst-quencher.o..1 lfyou hanlfer For a cool, clean tastes lfyou want a quick refieshing Iifbaa Nothing 43295 Q like Seven-Uph Pride of E H S Continued from page 102 tober 14, the day of our Capitol Hill game, a small ba11d assisted in a pep assembly. That following night a pro- fessional performance of precision marching was given. Six days later, the tireless group headed the Air Force B and parade. Representing Enid High, busses were loaded once more, and the spirited band members traveled to Oklahoma City for the Classen tilt October 27. As well as marching alld playing professionally, the band proved a great cheering sec- tion. November came around, and on the fourth day, Longfellow and Emerson Junior Highs marched alongside the E.H.S. band during the half-time of the El Reno game. Earlier that morn- ing, the ba11d added their pep to a pep assembly. In some way the group tried to hit all events. The stage band, made up of any member desiring to play popular music, November 8, en- couraged the appetite of parents in the cafeteria during Open House by playing popular and jazz selections. Begging for another trip on grounds that they were too idle, the band played and marched at Norman, Ok- lahoma, November 12. Santa Claus showed pride as he rode behind the high school band in the Christmas Parade, December 3. December 13, was a significant date for the stage band and for Newman 's Department Store. The local store had its Christmas party for the employees at Oakwood Country Club, and for entertainment they had the stage band. Gregg Bond emceed the pro- gram, a11d Bob Dundas was guest vo- calist. On January 17-18, a number of band members attended a music clinic at Phillips University. The schedule consisted of practices and a mass con- cert. Basketball season wasn't forgotten, 11ot in the least. In fact, it proved very satisfactory. The band played between B team and A team games, and half-time playing school favorites and marches. The real success of the basketball season, concerning the band, was due to financial support from concession stands. The conces- sions were bought, sold, and super- vised by members of the band. One group of hard working students took the responsibility for the entire ma- plewood season, of furnishing re- freshments for the spectators. February 10, a basketball pep as- sembly was perfected as the march- ing of 240 feet protruded from the halls into the auditorium playing, "Our Director". Later that evening, the pep band played at a Phillips University basketball game. Marking its third year of existence, the stage band, under the direction of Grady King, February 14, enter- tained students and faculty with a "Broadway" performance. E m c e e Charles Lewis introduced popular music, such as The Tender Trap, Night Train, and In the Still of the Night. Patsy Hathoot, Bob Dundas and Ann XVhite thrilled the audience with popular ballads. Some of them were: Moments to Remember and A Good Man's Hard to Find. Gregg Bond gave a 'frippingu performance of t'lt's in the Book." The band as well as the varsity team had All-Staters. Those in All State Band this year were: David Miller, Montie Jones, John Craig, Chuck Lewis, Tim McCook, Charles Pyle, Joe Hume, Sally Bonham and Dana Rahm. March 15 was a soft spot in each senior's heart as Symphony, Song a11d Swing was presented. lt's im- possible to state the amount of prac- tice and preparation that preceded the program. Classical numbers, Cole Porter medleys and marches com- pleted the program. Novelty stunts by dancers from the band and Ray Farrant and his humor added con- tinuity. The student director re- placed Mr. Hemphill for two num- bers, and Charles Jones was guest singer. This was undoubtedly the best performance of the year. Individual events and concert play- ing were successful in the Tri State Music Festival as well as the march- ing exhibition. Dallas, Texas was host to the Enid High School Band for its second time in succession. Three glorious days were spent in Dallas, April 12-13-14. The trip was the bandls finale for 1956, but memories will last for years. The musicians were judged on play- manship, marching, and character. The event was the Highlander Music Festival, and st a r conductor was Clarence Sawhill, from U.C.L.A. Senior band members received let- ters for service second semester. Grad- uating bandsmen were: Ray Asfahl, Bob Atkinson, Bob Bailey, Gregg Bond, Sally Bonham, Johnny Bullard, John Craig, John Doop, Merlene Duckworth, Rose Etta Durbin, Nancy Earnest, Joyce Hancock, Gail Hen- derson, Bill Hill, Terry Hitchcock, Bob Holcomb, Joe Hume, Jane John- stone, Montie Jones, Darwin Ken- nedy, Grady King, Charles Lewis, Virginia Merritt, David Mliler, Jean- nie Morris, Jean P i e rs on, Patsy Sharp, Cindy Siler, Jimmy Silver, Karen Smith, George Tappan, Mary Edith Taylor, Tommy Thomason, and Barbara Wilder. THE QUILL -- .,,. l Stevie Thurman, Dana Rahm, Dick Bridge, Jane Denker and Tim McCook compare the value of their individual instruments. See Us For Your Musical Needs BAND INSTRUMENTS B F' ' ' E COMPEEKE mega .si - :-.s , 'I' HANDS N MIISICE-iC0 ', D P 'TIIE HOUSE Of NWIC' ORG-ANS Congratulations Enid Seniors P Phillips University Welcomes graduating high school seniors to visit her campus. Courses are offered in Art, Music, Science, Business Administra- tion, Secretarial Science, Dramatic Art, Iournalism, Speech, Education, Home Economics, Ministry, Religious Education, Physical Education, Other Lib- eral Arts subjects, and Pre-Professional courses for careers in Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Veterinary Science, Nursing, Engineering, and other fields. Write to Office of Admissions, Phillips University, University Station, Enid, Okla., for a catalogue and information. Gph illzps Un l've1'sz'z'y DR. EUGENE S. BRIGGS, President Tx-in QUILL Keep in tune with the time- IEWELRY fx RILEY ATKINSON Watches - Diamonds - Jewelry Enid's Only Certified Watchmaker Better Service for Your Watch Phone ADams 7-5050 203 W. Randolph Enid, Okla. SINGER SEWING MACHINES Rental and Repair For All Your Sewing N eeds Visit Y our Singer Sewing Center 208 W. Randolph AD 7-5920 Enid, Oklahoma ' 9 , Ill 41 , ,mu mum Paint-Wallpaper-Artist Supplies Picture Framing 214 W. Randolph Phone AD 7-4561 Congratulations Seniors '56 ORVILLE LUGKINBILL Dial ADams 7-2020 Enid, Okla. 106 Pigskin Parade Continued from page 77 Marler picked up a first down with an 18 yard gain, and Robertson again broke loose on a quick opener and was on his way for a 63 yard carry that spelled the ball game. Bill An- derson booted and Enid led with 10 minutes still in the ball game. An El Reno threat was ended by Bill An- derson's interception of a pass. The Plainsmen moved downfield to the Indians' 11 where the game ended. FINAL SCORE: ENID 25, EL RENO 19. Practically wiping out all the dis- appointments of the season, the- re- newed Enid Plainsmen ended their 1955 football campaign with a vic- tory over the Lawton Wolverines. Roosevelt stadium, Lawton, was filled to the brim to see the homecom- ing game. In the first period the Blue and White traveled downfield for 80 yards, capped by a 22 yard jaunt by Jerry Keeling. An enemy fumble- was scooped on Lawt0n's 35. A few plays later, Robertson picked up six yards and a touchdown. Hartline drove over the Wolverines' TD in the second period. At the half the score stood 13-7, Enid. Early in the third quarter, Darrell Kosechata carried for Lawton's last TD. Enid recovered a fumble on the 32 yard line with seven minutes remaining. A jump pass from Howard Roe to end Bill Lang gave the Plainsmen a first down on the Wolverines' two. Howard Roe kept the ball and went over for the winning counter. A fumble ruined the try for extra point. FINAL SCORE: ENID 19, LAWTON 13. This game marked the final one for 21 seniors. They are Steve Mc- Keever, Jerry Koehn, Bruce Torbett, Bill Lang, Keith Roberts, Jerry Gear- heard, Everett Hess, John Marler, Gregg Bond, Bill Anderson, Bob At- kinson, Billy Francis, Grady King, Phil Hemphill, Dale Hathoot, Mike Matheson, Mark Ritchie, Jim White, Ralph Ballard, and Allen Parker. There were nine returning letter- men this year. Bill Lang and Keith Roberts were the only two year let- termen to play the 1955 season. Of the boys who played this season, 27 will letter, Twenty will be graduat- ing seniors, and seven juniors. Next year's te-am will be faced with a complete remodeling job. The whole front wall of the Plainsmen will graduate seven backfield men. "B TEAM" The Enid B's in 1955 had their most unfortunate season in many years. Coached by John Provost and Jim Stroup, the B's had a six loss, no win record. Continued to page 107 SEN IORS, for the best in -Office Supplies -Fountain Pens -Portable Typewriters -Books of All Kinds Visit VATEIVS BOOK SHOP 126 North Independence Phone AD 7-1212 A8zA FOOD STORE +I A Complete Food Store 'K 902 West Maine Phone AD 7-2078 Sturdevant Sheet Metal and Roofing Company Roofing - Steel Buildings Air Conditioning - Heating 218 E. Elm Phone AD 7-1361 Cliff's Camera Shop 'K Cameras 'Y Films 'K Photo Finishing 'F Repairs 'V Rentals 'K Color Developing Ground Floor Broadway Tower Phone AD 4-6766 "It's C'liff's for Cameras" THE QUILL For FINE DIAMONDS and STERLING SILVER it's X N ' f , WV , I lf! - 1 DIAMOND SHOP' 905 West Maine Phone AD 7-0992 CONVENIENT TERMS And fl,l37l1'1'L you insure lic suro it's irith. Business Men's Assurance Company of America Home Office 1' Kansas City, Missouri J. C. REYNOLDS District Supervisor, Enid Box 768 Phone AD 4-4243 Best XVisl1es from Cm D NS Your Rexall Store 'li mxgiigjvziy n H I ,. E'nz'cZ's Only Exclusifvc Sporting Goods Store Phone AD 4-6567 230 W. Randolph THE QUILL Pigskin Parade Continued from page 106 Traveling to Hennessey for their first game, they lost by a score of 42 to 12. The following week they journeyed to Stillwater to lose by six points, 12-6. Next, they played Blackwell under the lights at Plainsmen's stadium to a crowd of about 200 spectators. The Jayvee's overran the home team, 37-6. Enid played Booker T. Wash- ington next week and lost 19-0. On the return trip to Blackwell they were again run roughshod over, 21-0. The return trip by Stillwater to Enid concluded the B's season by a score of 14-13. Better luck next year! 1955 SCOREBOARD 7 Enid 25 Midwest City 14 Enid 21 Norman 6 Enid 13 Amarillo Palo Duro 26 Enid 32 Shawnee 34 Enid 13 Central 14 Enid 27 Capitol Hill 0 Enid 26 Ponca City 6 Enid 27 Classen 25 Enid 19 E1 Reno 19 Enid 13 Lawton 1 956 SCHEDULE Sept. 14-Midwest City, there. Sept. 21-A m a r il 1 o Palo Duro, there. Sept, 28-Norman, here. Oct. 5-Shawnee, there. Oct. 12-Central, here. Oct. 19- Oct. 26-Ponca City, here. Nov. 2-Classen, here. Nov. 9-El Reno, there. Nov. 16-Lawton, here. Capitol Hill, there. Ask the Folks to have Golden Guernsey Milk from Jerry Oven Guernsey Farm Phone ADams 4-4327 'll Henninger-Allen Funeral Home OK CROMWELLS Serving Enid and Northwest Oklahoma Since 1919 in PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT ADDING MACHINES Spirit and Stencil Duplicators New Address- 123 W. MAINE New Phone- AD 4-6561 J. Lee Cromwell E.H.S. 1917 Mary Cromwell E.H.S. 1919 is The House of Sterling 'K FINE CHINA and CRYSTAL 'K 206 West Randolph 'IK Phone ADams 7-1282 Compliment: Of COLDIRONWS Enid? Popular Priced Store Malqc Flower: a habit Not an occasion 41 HUFFMAN FLORAL 1505 North Grand Phone ADams 7-3511 Congratulations, Seniors of ,56 See Us For: +I Quality Mill Work 4' Built-in Cabinets to Your 'K Storm Sash and Screens Specifications 41 Automobile Glass 'V Fixtures -k Mirrors 4' Manual Training Supplies ENID PLANING MILL COMPANY 404 South Independence AD 4-7182 More Than 50 Years in Business in Enid, Oklahoma f' "Y 7 X PALECEK MILLS Town and Country Supply Feed - Field Seed - Fertilizer Garden Seed and Supplies 110 East Market Enid, Oklahoma K J Roundball Review Continued from page 80 at Xvichita. Bad passes and fumbles plagued Enid all evening. Skarky once more set the pace, netting 17. Spending the rest of the week prac- tieing hard for the coming game with Classen, the Plainsmen were rewarded well. VVith Feger leading the pace with 21 points, the Plainsmen WOII a thrill- ing victory from Classen 54-48. Tying the game at the half, Enid came back on the court to hit 10 straight points, holding the Knights scoreless for seven minutes. Enid led throughout the rest of the game. Skarky led the Enid attack with 15. This game was only the beginning of a great end for the Plainsmen. Making their Midstate record 3-3 and their total 13-9, Enid handed a stubborn Capitol Hill team a 59-56 defeat. The Plainsmen pushed to the front to stay with one minute and thirty seconds left in the last period, when Skarky took a pass from Feger and dropped two points through. Jer- ry Keeling, a junior, was fouled and calmly dropped in two points to final the score. Skarky had 26 for the game while Redskin Dick Soergal made 22. Skarky scored 31 points, l1is second best of the year, to lead the Enid team past the Central Cardinals 73- 62, giving the Plainsmen a 4-3 confer- 91106 record. It was Enid 's second win over the Cards, who had yet to win a conference game. Feger hit 15, the only other Enid scorer with double figures. Avenging the two previous defeats Ponca had given them, the locals took the third contest 67-58. With one minute and 48 seconds left in the third quarter, Skarky hit 10 points to total 26. Ponca's Booker T. Wash- ington had 22, while Crites of Enid and Dodson of Ponca both had 18. Skarky and Crites sparked the Plainsmen to a 75-71 win over the Shawnee Wolves to clinch a second place tie with Capitol Hill in Mid- State play. Leading 45-28 at halftime, Enid appeared to have the game wrapped up, but the XV0lves came back in the second half, and it was all the Plainsmen could do to keep the lead. Skarky hit 12 of 14 field attempts for a remarkable 8673 ac- curacy. Crites dropped in 22 as did Shawnee's Curtright. Probably the most important game of the year due to the stakes involved, E11id 's superb teamwork, ballhandling and will to win produced a victory as it had in so many games before. In regional play at El Reno, the Plainsmen edged past Lawton 45-39. Continued to page 110 THE QUILL 1 THOMPSON'S CAPPS CLOTHES for Young Men To get FULL MEASURE" Apparel for Men RAND0L1-H at WASHINGTON T110 best dressed Illl'll of '50 T11ilt'S K me ll Rim-l1f1,1'dso11 111111 Dick Autry il N they co11sult 11 e ll T11o11111so11 ffm' leftj 011 the hm-st IIIGIIYS wear. D. C. Bass 81 Sons Construction Company Bass Building Enid, Oklahoma 'K "Builders Since 1893', THE QUILL Chicken Dinners M FRIED CHICKEN CHOICE STEAKS Sea Foods in Season Tia Juana Sandwich Shop 2327 North Grand Phone 268 The Shop of Unusual Ready-to-Wear and Accessories I A A 1 lfgllllil S Pho. AD 7-4011-207 N. Independence INSURANCE FOR EVERY NEED INCLUDES " LIFE " FIRE . " TORNADO "' CASUALTY "' AUTOMOBILE " PLATE GLASS Also " Real Estate Loans at Abstracts of Title "' Surety Bonds Harry P. Frantz Agency Harry P. Frantz Robert S. Frantz Harry P. Frantz, Jr. ALL E.H.S. ALUMNI 220 W. Bdwy. Phone AD 7-4314 110 Roundball Review Continued from page 108 El Reno, in the game that followed, beat Duncan, and, as a result, met Enid the following night for the re- gional title and a chance at state championship. Enid kept close tab on the El Reno club until, in the second half. The El Reno boys pulled away to win a decisive victory, 54-35, thus ending a successful year for the Plainsmen. Members of the Enid team this year were lettermen Floyd Skarky, Gail Crawford, H. L. Crites, Ronnie Feger, Don Carey, John Marler, Dean Montgomery, Jerry Keeling, Jerry Long and squadsmen John Doop and Bob Burdick. Coach Jim Stroup's "B" team fared even better than the "A" team in the won-lost column. In 20 starts the "B" boys lost only six games. They were outscored by Blackwell, Ponca City, Capitol Hill and Shaw- nee, who all have ' 'BH teams, and the first teams of Booker T. Washiiigton and Dacoma. The boys who played on the B team were: Juniors: Howard Roe, Gary Thrasher, Bob Bish, Bob Hayes, Bar- ry Clement, Don Fast, Leonard Har- rison and David Ladd, Sophomores: George Aiken, Jimmy Maddox, Dan- ny Edwards, David Badgley, Bob Spickelmier, Dale Pearson, Tex Greg- or, Paul Stephens, Richard Krey, Ce- cil Smith and Wayne Durcham. This year's managers were David Mills and Bob Bailey. Spring Sports Continued from page 82 Keeling copped the win. The Spring Sports Queen, Carolyn Eubanks, was crowned by Joe Hart, representing the swimming team, be- fore the Central home game. Attend- ants to the queen were Joan Marler and Charlene Hicks. The Plainsmen met the Cardinals for the second time and staged a two run uprising in the final inning to turn the tables and edge them 5-4. Enid pulled in the lead 2-1 in the first on Marler's long homerun. The Cityans went ahead 4-2 in the third then the Plainsmen made it 4-3 in the sixth. Torbett scored the knotter in the seventh and Crites flew in with the winner on Ritchie 's single. Conk- lin was the winner. Enid's diamond crew then jour- neyed to Shawnee for a day-night doubleheader, winning the first one 4-1. This gave them a 2-3 mark with a chance to even it up that night. Continued to page 112 Enid Automobile Dealers Association Congralulalcs the Senior Class of '56 ii Fred Boston fLincoln and Mercuryj Humphrey Chevrolet Company CChevro1etJ Kitchens Motor Company fDodge and Plymouthj Hume Motor Company fDeSoto and Plymouthj Money Motor Company C Oldsmobile J Parkinson-Neal Motor Company CFordJ Stevens Buick Company fBuickJ Fidelity Motors fChrysler and Plymouthj Treadwell CPontiac and Cadillacj THE QUILL S S1 Q CLOTHIERS l S. A. 1Vl1llcNz1cK, Co., Inc. ! North side of Square En id, Oklahoma The Q uolify Store Ready for college - or that special date. Robert Conklin and Bob 1Varren walk out happily in ytheii' new suits and hats from 1 S and Q. l l 1 l 1 1 w l l w l 1 l Congratulations "Seniors" b ROY'S SUPER MARKET 16th and Broadway Phone Ad 7-1351 QUALITY MEATS WAND- NATIONALLY FAMOUS BRANDS AT REASONABLE PRICES THE QUILL 111 EMRICICS FOR THE BEST IN- Motor Freight Local Moving Long Distance Hauling Packing Crating Storage Pool--Cars Warehousing EMRICICS P h o n e ADams 7-0164 EMRICICS ITS FLAVOR WILL WIN YOU Ask For SONNY BOY BREAD tn if -if Z?-5 if 1 "XS rm ff VA hm Spring Sports Continued from page 110 Three of Enid's runs came in the first, a11d the final one was recorded in the fifth. Burly Bob Atkinson checked the VVolves on 5 hits for the wi11. Marler hit a 310 foot two-baser. In the night battle, Enid was lim- ited to 2 hits while Jerry Keeling allowed Shawnee only 3. But a double with one on in the first and a triple-sacrifice fly combination in the fourth gave Shawnee the runs for their 2-0 win. Enid muffed sev- eral good opportunities to score, Bob Atkinson hit a 370 foot double to cen- ter in the seventh. Classen whipped the Plainsmen again, this time 5-1 at Classen. Lefty Jim Daniels, a sophomore, who was the winner in the game here, checked Enid 011 3 hits. Bob Conklin was the loser. The Redskins from Capitol Hill then dumped the Plainsmen into the cellar at Oklahoma City with a 5-1 wi11. Tall Dick Soergel bested the E. H. Sfers for the second time. Jim Dobson and Bobby Goad blasted homeruns over the fence for the Hillers. Bob Atkinson was the los- ing pitcher. A home night contest saw the Plainsmen with the aid of 3 five- run innings, flog the Alva Goldbugs 21-2. Jerry Keeling went the route to get the win. The Plainsmen banged out 11 hits, including Bob Atkinson 's line drive homer, and received 16 walks from four Alva hurlers. A journey to Norman April 19 for the state tournament resulted in the quick elimination of the Plainsmen at the hands of Northeast by a 4-1 score. Harold Copas, the Vikings' fast- balling righthander, checked Enid on two hits, both singles by Bay Robert- son and Don Karns. Lefthander Bobby Atkinson was touched for four hits and the loss. Meanwhile, the Enid Bees were posting a 2-3 record. They began by tripping Dover, then lost to Beth- any 6-1 in the Garber Tourney. The other win was a 2-0 whitewash- ing of the Lahoma Bulldogs. The Bees scored both runs in the sixth. They were driven in by Dale Pearson and Donnie Karns. Next, at Lahorna, the Bulldogs struck back with four counters in the first in putting together a 5-0 win over the Enid B-stringers. Lonnie Becker, who was beaten here, stymied the visitors 011 three hits. The final B game ended in a 6-3 loss to Helena. Richard Krey was the losing pitcher. Always the Best- Cheaper than the Rest JOHN DYKES Auto, Home and Sports Supply 128 East Randolph Street Enid, Oklahoma For Quality Home Furnishings SEE . 'Kunz Mm 711: Bars ' C on gmtulatiom, S cniors "Yours for Better Appearance" Z .E Phone 1245 528 W. Broadway BE COLLEGE BOUND in the LATEST STYLES from ROSE ANN SHOP 609 South Monroe Enid P THE QUILL Complzmenzfs V Wie Y V11 Ckwsbfkf PQJMW ENID, OKLAHOMA Producer, Refiner and Marketer of Quality Petroleum Products THE QUILL it ca.-per cite Carpet City sells more carpet than any other company in Olclalzoma 117 E. Broadway A complete selection of the world's finest carpets. Prac- tically every type and color you Want. All nationally ad- vertised brands. II e re are just a few: Bigelow, Mas- land, Firth, Aldon, Phila- delphia. Enid's only exclusive carpet store. CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Enid, Oklahoma 'II OFFICERS W. L. Stephenson ,o,,, ,o,,,,o ,,,o . . President Dale Dage ,.,..,...... Exec. Vice President T. J. McCreedy--Vice Pres. 8a Cashier 4 ,YAAA , lVIONCRIEFF'S Paint and Walllnaper Co. 520 E. Maine AD 4-4428 See Our New Gift Department Featuring Pratt 85 Lambert Paint and Varnishes And Spred Satin Rubber Base FINE WALLPAPER Congratulations .V and Best Wishes to each and every graduate of Enid High School Class of 1956. lf any graduate of the class of '56 is interested in or would H. H, Unruh .,o,,,o,,,,.,.,,o, Asst. Cashier Q Loyd Randolph --q- VWASSL Cashier like to discuss the possibilities J. R. Thomas ....f.............,. Asst. C8.Shl9I' nf H C31-ggr in Pharillaey we J F Bundren .......,.......... Asst. Cashier . . ' ' la fr 1 t hll: d Genevieve Wogan ..i...,, Asst. Cashier HH Item me mal 'LH an and Auditor invite you personally to call on Rosalee Luck i....,............ Asst. Cashier us. A. O. Creed .................... Asst. Cashier Hazel O'Mealey ......... . Asst. Cashier Gilbert Ott .................... Asst. Cashier I , I .1 -L L., ik vliiiimalsigovs M b , Flderal Deposit Iiirsureai-nce Corporation Ellld, oklilf. f A Enidis Preferred Building Material Stores ,M1Wfy'16?E" ! ,wftfwity 228 E. RANDOLPH it AD 4-7131 212 EAST MAINE :F AD 4-7612 114 'Great Golf Continued from page 82 score. The entire team played some ot their best golf of the season to keep the Harding four from earning a single point. Oklahoma City 's Harding had even less luck during their second match with E11id, losing IIVQ to This sunny April 20, found the Enid team playing on the Lincoln Park golf course in Oklahoma City, where the state matches were to be played. The match with Harding marked Enid's seventh straight victory and concluded the regular season of play. Coach Geymann had a match sched- uled with Phillips University April 24, which was after this story went to press. Judging from their past' record one could expect great things from the golfers at the Mid-State Tournament, April 27, to be played at the Oakwood Country Club here in Enid. It seemed quite possible that after the dustl cleared at the State golf tournament, May 2 and 3, Enid would come out one of the top teams in the state. Led by Charles Swartz a11d Jimmy VVright, the team would undoubtedly continue to play the outstanding type of game that it had in the past. Re- gardless of the won-loss record of the team, Enid High had a team of which it could be proud. ... ..1i.1i. 1956 Cinders Continued from page 82 soared 20' 7". April 7, a 17 member track team left early Saturday morning to repre- sent Enid High at the Southern Okla- homa Invitational Meet in Duncan. Competing against 49 teams from all over the state, Enid's tracksters gathered no points. However, Bob Spickelmier and David Badgley had best performances in the 880-yd. dash, finishing 1st and 3rd in their heats, respectively. Spickelmier won his heat in 2:12 while Badgley was clocked at 2:15. Enid's mile relay team composed of Bill Anderson, Jerry Gearheard, Bill Lang, and Gene Bodes T311 four quarters in 3 Z'1O.6. H. li. Crites placed 6th in the broad jump soaring 20'-9". Since only the first five places competed in the finals, he was eliminated. Other boys and the events in which they competed were Bill Anderson, high jump and mile relayg Jerry Kei-ling and David Ladd, high and low hurdles, with Keeling placing lst in his heat, Paul Stephens and Dennis Gibson, 100 and 200 yd. dash, Continued on page 116 THE QUILL Distinctive styling in the lzltf-st fashions for young mon t'21ti'1l9S the intvrest of Bob Holcomb and Steve McK0vv0r, :ls lrointvml out by Jinx Gray and Je-rry Kunkel, salesmen. 4' Hart Schaffncr 8: Marx Suits Q Q Y 98 4' Arrow Shirts 4' Stetson Hats 4' Bostonian Shovs 4' Mc-Clwgoz' Sportswven- The Place fo G0 for Names ,You Know CNortl1 Side of Squarey THE QUILL Our 56th Year PIDNEERING OKLAHOMA AGRICULTURE -.-- . oooo .,.. I "" ' "" 5 ' " "" GRAIN COMPANY sum, olu.Al-loMA CONTINUED SUCCESS, SENIORS! FOSSETT FUNERAL HOME 701 West Maine Street Telephone AD 4-7474 Enid, Oklahoma W. I. FOSSETT P. D. FOSSETT 116 1956 Cinders Continued from page 114 George Aiken, pole vault, 'Bob Schaf- fitzel, high jump, Bill Humphries, 220 and 440 yd. dash, Gene Bodes, shot put, mile relay and -110 yd. dash, Bill Lang, mile relay and 440 yd. dash, Bruce Torbett, shot put, Jerry Gearheard, mile relay and 440 yd. dash, and H. L. Crites, 100 yd. dash. On Saturday, April 1-L, Enid took a 16 man track team to Edmond to compete in the Central State College Meet. lu competition with 25 teams Enid won 51A points. Scoring the PidillSllIQll7S points were : ll. li. Crites, who placed -lth in the 100 yd. dash with a time of 10.1 seconds, and took 3rd in the broad jump with a jump of 20' 11", Bill Anderson, who placed 5th in the broad jump soaring 20' 23", George Aiken, tying for 4th in the pole vault with a vault of 10' G", and Jerry Keeling, who took Ilrd in the 180 yard low hurdles with a time of 20.9 seconds. Friday, April 20, Enid went to Oklahoma City to compete in the Mid-State Conference track and field meet. Competing with 5 schools, Enid placed 5th, scoring 12 1X3 points. H. L. Crites Wo11 first in the broad jump when he leaped 20' 9" while Bob Spickelmier won second place in the mile run. Jerry Keeling placed 4th in the 180 yard low hurdles. Dennis Gibson, Crites, Keel- ing, and Bob Bish placed 4th in the 880 yard relay. Bounding out the Plainsmen's points was George Aiken, who had a 3 Way tie for 4th place in the pole vault with a yault of 10 feet. Coach Keeton took the thinclads to the Northern Oklahoma Junior Col- lege meet at Tonkawa Saturday, April 21. Enid came out in 4th place with 1315 points. The best showing was done by H. L. Crites, who took second in the broad jump, jumping 21 feet. He also captured third in. the 100 yard dash with a time of 10.7 seconds. Jerry Kecliug took third in the 180 yard low hurdles while the 880 yard relay team composed of Crites, Keeling, Gene liodcs, and Den- nis Gibson placed Zircl also. Bob Schaffitzel tied for 3rd place in high jump at 5' 8" and Gibson took 4th in the 220 yard dash. Newt's fresh POTATO CHIPS it's O DRIVE IN CLEANERS for the best in care 802 West Phone Maine AD 4-1612 Enid Paint and Wallpaper Company 'K Paints and Art Supplies 'K 125 West Maine Street Phone AD 7-4945 THE QUILL Cindy Siler and Ann Austin admire these lovely creations from G:11'fiPld'S Spring , O f0l'lIl2llS as lnodvlecl by RllS9lll2l1'j' Jlll'5IlllS and 1,Ul'0tlly 1'lll'll0ll. the nicest store in town Young "Men About Town"kFl0yd Sknrky and John Doop are he-ing set up nicely by salesmen Monty Funk and Frank Srvphens. 4' Kuppenheimer if Hyde Park 'V Manhattan if Catalina Americcis Finest Clothing ls Yours at BATES BRO . THE QUILL 1 BEST 0' LUCK, SENIORS! x5 :-T? Manufacturers of Portable Drilliotg Equxipnzcnt THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Enid, Oklahoma Capital and Surplus 8i1,250,000.00 Complete Banking Facilities OFFICERS A. F. Butts ...................,,.......,,,,,,,,A, President J. N. Champlin ..,.... ......... V ice-President C. F. Herrian ........ ,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,, C ashier FiIliS L. West ......... .....,... A ss't Cashier H- A- D116I'kSeH ........ ......... A ss't Cashier W. E. Spaid .......... ...,..... A ss't Cashier C- B. Shaklee ...,........................ Ass't Cashier George D. Treadway ..,.,,.,.,,,,, Ass't Cashier David J. Oven, Jr .............,...., Trust Officer Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation FOR FAST, DEPENDABLE Swimming Continued from page 86 and Mize placed first in 160 yard freestyle relay. The EHS Splashers overwhelmed Northwest Ulassen by a seore of 5416-1216. First place performances were tui'ned in by Sitter, Jones, Autry, lVaters, Mize and the 160 yard freestyle relay. ln a return meet. the Plainsmen crew drowned the tflassen swimmers 60-8. Enid won first in every event and second in all but one event. This was the best team effort turned in all season, an almost perfect meet for the locals. In addition to the eight dual meets, the splashers attended the State AAU indoor meet at Norman. Sitters and Carnell both won fourth place in the 50 yard freestyle and -H0 yard free- style respectively. In the state meet held in lllareh the EHS 200 yard freestyle relay team eomposed of Mize, llauley, Iliteheock, and Hart placed fourth. Hart also placed sixth in the baekstroke. Tanknien receiving' letters were seniors Joe Hart, Joe XVaters, Clark Jones, Dick Autry, and Ray Asfahl. Juniors receiving monograms were Donnie Mile, Paul liauley, Jim Evans and Bill Sitter, top scorer on the squad. For Thousands 0 f Things You Need I 'll F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY TRY- WMM ff SERVICE I M I s T L E T o E y Express Co. 131 W. Market Art Henderson, I Ei Y I AD 7-3141 Mgr. 118 T1-Us QUILL ! A busy spot in the H. S. Cafeteria every lunch hour Salesman-Frank Grantz Union Equity C0-operative Exchange ENID, OKLAHOMA 50,300,000 BUSHELS STORAGE CAPACITY THE QUILL ,fyP:Q7: yr X56 -"aft-f' 'ir - 0 Q06 44,.Kf V i ,, Qtxtfqxi -' 4' -' A-A nnowoputos Buoys, JQBBERS 1? Congratulations to the Senior Class! SYRACUSE - The world's finest chinaware - made in America. It's light and thin but strong and grace- fully fashioned . . . Matchings are available on open stock patterns. You will find everything from the inexpensive design to rich gold etchings. 217 N. Grand Phone ADan1s 7-5269 Enid, Oklahoma WEST SIDE FEED STORE J. A. Zaloudek 8a Sons ADams 7-2115 223 West Randolph Seeds - Feeds - Poultry Supplies E9QmQuQ2'Z5Qm6 BY IDOROTIIY PURNELL "All aboard everybody! Hurry, beeause we don't want to miss a sin- gle point of interest." These words were heard as the thirty-seven members of the Palette Club boarded a bus on lVest hV2tbtl.Sll bound for a visit to the art museum at the Municipal Auditorium in Ok- lahoma City. This trip is a big' annual event for Palette members and is contemplated as a movement to bring' about enthus- iasm in art. The funds for this ae- tivity were earned by the work of the members as they sold eoneessions at the loeal athletie meets. The yearly journey to a museum of art usually takes place in March as it -lid this year. The art trip is a resultant event in promoting' interest in the art de- partment at Enid High Sehool, but it is o11ly one general representation of the prineiple of the Palette Club. Miss Katherine Bales has produced some skilled artists occupying the position of supervisor in the art de- partment. In 1947 it became her de- sire to develop a higher interest in art, so the first steps in organizing an association to promote a common pleasure and interest in the profes- sion of art were on their way. The year ?56 marked the Palette Olub's ninth year of organization. This craft club is open to all stu- dents enrolled in art or those who Continued on page 122 Future Customers VISIT Your Friendly Store Phone AD 4-4012 Enid, Oklahoma LEE . PARRISI-I,-IR. ' INSURANCE - BONDS Dial ADams 4-3232 Bass Bldg. Enid, Oklahonia 41 GENERAL INSURANCE SURETY BONDS ik Enid, Oklahoma Ground Floor, Bass Bldg. Phone AD 4-3232 ' Y He goes for the girl in an E rnestineis wardrobe! ! ! IQDI. sv SLQN HERE u f X 4,9504 Congratulations ARMSTRONG one to 1 . . P ' 8.95 Enid H1gh School Graduates Gflces E2 9312, oves . EASON OIL COMPANY Charges P Enid, Oklahoma and , , Ease on With Eason lludugets E,..o,o.aMoMs x 1HVlllCd 1923 Lemma Road 1, 4 4 120 THE QUILL YES PLAY SAFE...USE -'10 DAIRY PRODUCTS UI-D ENID, 61301 OKLAHOMA l l l l l I I l After a hard round-ball game the team gather :lt Gold Spot to have ice creani with their queen. CL to RJ Don Cfuew Jerry Long, Bob Bailey fMgr.J Bob Burdick, Howard Roe, Gail Crslwford, Floyd Sknrky, Nancy 1'12ll'll9St Tohn Doop H I hrtfrites, Dean Moiitgomery, Ronnie Feger, Jerry Keeling, John Mai-ler, Gary Thrasher. 1910 7 YEARS 1917 PAST - PRESENT - FUTURE System rules the business worldg but system can become "Red Tape." In our Studio we use systemg we have certain method of handling business that has appealed to us as the best. Our system is, simply, the system of "SQUARE DEAL." We want our customers to feel that they are getting what they pay forg that their pictures are made of the best materials and workmanship. To Avoid URed Tape"-We endeavor to handle each customer as a separate A and distinct "Study," not simply as a person who wants a picture. That's the 1 reason why "McConkay pictures are different." MCCONKAY STUDIO The above ad appeared in the 1910 Quill Annual MCCONKAY STUDIO is proud to maintain this same high standard of work- manship, and THANK YOU for the privilege of serving you for 31 and 7 years. DICK McCONKAY 522 S. Harrison Friend and Follower of Enid High School 1925 31 YEARS 1956 THE QUILL CONTINUED SUCCESS TO GRADUATES 'ki HOTEL YOUNGBLOOD AIR CONDITIONED GUEST ROOMS-COFFEE SHOP BANQUET ROOMS +I -Il YOU NGBLOOD FOUNTAIN famous for Sandwiches and Drinks Drug Sundries +1 -x Headquarters for all School Activities Palette Club Continued from page 120 have one year of art. The '56 enroll- ment totaled about the same as the preceding years. The meetings occurred once a month on Thursday. The meeting of the members was usually a dinner cli- maxed with a guest speaker. In Oc- tober commercial artist Dick Moore conveyed the special art of sketching and highlighted the consequence by doing quick portraits of the audience. Rex Slack visited the November meet- ing. As an architect, he related his creative design to the students and showed films presenting the subject in a more realistic manner. A De- cember gathering highlighted the Christmas holidays. The Palette mem- bers played host to the Enid Artist: League at their February union. Later activities and meetings were sketching parties. The power of creative art has brought into existence a world of bet- ter quality, and the Palette Club at. Enid High is one of the many or- ganizations which enforce this qual- ity. Better Cleaning MIDWAY CLEANERS Phone AD 7-5973 112-114 North 11th Street Free Delivery SCHULER FRUIT CO. Distributors BLUE GOOSE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Phone AD 7-5141 The Enid Morning News and The Enid Daily Eagle Published By The Enid Publishing Company Brown Funeral Home Gerald L. Brown .1 I ja, , ' 4-f 1 16 53, 5 ff-1' 4 f .- .Q , ss wg 5' gl f 955,- 572 - C mia 'Lv .mifiiif I .1 e T'i91:2?Ef5'1l7fZiS:5" Air' 71' ? Zffflififl? .' .A ' '- - ' I ,H,E5,2:5s-255552511 - , - w,,,,. ........ s ei 5 V 4 4. pm s?, qiseiggr mf " E eq, 4 3, ww xv 37 V 35 yi "QW -' 'V . 'X x c 47 - t ,rg 5 , ,, ,Q . 1 4 if 5 ,gg 3 6 G s Z 2 va ' 1 9 4 'Pull up a chair" And let' talk about Your future home- When you FURNISII lt Come to LO0MIS ll. me "Just like your Father did before you' Bruce Wallace Gerald L. Brown, Jr. GE.wwmcE5.9nAveanes Owner and Manager A 7 Phgne Phone ADams 7-1930 Since 1914 AD 7'54'32 129-131 East Broadway THE QUILL Building up energy for those busy grncluntion days ahead. Elaine Palecek, Dorothy Lansden, Bob VV:u-ren, Virginia lilerritt, llverett Hess, Kay Kaufman and Pat Sharp. COHLMIA DRIVE-IN MARKET You Can Always Find "The Unusual" as you round the curve North Hiway 81 Good Luck, Seniors SINGER METAL COMPANY Iron and Steel Scrap New Address P E E R L E S S I C E C R E A M South Second and East Illinois ENID GENERAL HOSPITAL AND SCHOOL OF NURSING State Accredited School of Nursing 41 Fire-Proof Building il 610 South Monroe Ambulance Service Complete Clinical and Laboratory Diagnosis Night and Day d Anams 7-2321 Men am Owned and Operated by School of Nursing Mrs. Vlfglllla. Stelnert, RN ....,,,.,,,,.,,.,,.,.,,, Directgr of Nurses THE D0I'0thy Lamb, RN ....,........... Director of Nursing Education E 1 H d , RN ...........,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A, Cl' ' BAPTIST GENERAL CONVENTION Ve YH ay an 'meal Instructor Marguerite Lambert, RN -A---.-......... Nursing Arts Instructor OF OKLAHOMA Affiliations : University Hospital ........................ Oklahoma City, Oklahoma T. B. LACKEY, Executive Secretary-Treasurer Central State Hospital ,....... ,.,...,,,..,,,,,, N Orman, Oklahoma JOE R. BAKER, Administrator Hillcrest Hospital .......... ........Tulsa, Oklahoma THE QUILL ulkfm PLAINSMEN GOLFERS TAKE MID-STATE Congratulations my Seniors 'lr ENID BOARD of TRADE Bon llolicoiun Playing against stiff winds all afternoon, the Enid Plainsmen out stroked Northwest Classen and Capitol Hill of Oklahoma City and Shawnee to take all honors at the Mid-State golf tournament, played at the Oakwood Country Club, April 27. The Enid foursome took a medal score of 623 for the 36 holes. North- west Classen, the defending confer- ence champion, was the closest rival with 658, a good 35 strokes behind. Capitol Hill finished third with a 710 total and Shawnee fourth with 715. Enid's top men, Charles Swartz and Jim Wright, came through with identical medal scores of 76-76-152, each round being five over par. Dick Lambartz had the third best card with 79-78-157, and the fourth member of the championship team, Kenneth Murray, shot an 84 in the morning, but came back in the after- noon round with a 78. GROCERY Sf MARKET O O F A I L I N G PORTABLE DRILLING R I G S USED WORLD-WIDE FOR Oil lflxploration Mineral Exploration XVate1' lVells Blast Holes lfllecti-ic I.ogrg'ing Slialh rix' l'rmlu1-tion Geo. E. Failing Company Enid, Oklahoma 0 O THE QUILL Nu-+114 3, 4 "Coke Time Is Any Time"-at E. II. S. cafeteria. Elaine VVhite, Teddy Bencditti, Danny Edwards, ROS91D3l'y Killaun, John Cromwell, Joyce Hancock, and Rose Etta Durbin enjoying 9. cool coke after classes. Drink C46 IIAOE-MAIK IEC. ll. 5. PAT. OH. I I1 B 0 t t 1 e s COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ENID THE QUILL AUTCDCQRAPHS """1' ,,,4.0' QQK its 'Y :s t .' 5 lb' wa... "'?,,' Af' P5 sw inww-14 MM,


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

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

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

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

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Enid High School - Quill Yearbook (Enid, OK) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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