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contents LARRY DALRYMPLE In memoriam


DOWNTOWN’S DOGTOWN Enid’s best tasting dog on a bun


MEADOWLAKE PARK 25,000 parkgoers attend each year


#1 SWAT TEAM IN OKLAHOMA Enid takes top honors as Oklahoma Swat Team Champs


ENID’S FAMILY TREE From 1893 to 2011


ENID RENAISSANCE Buzzing with friends


This magazine is an effort by the City of Enid to better communicate with Enid residents. If you have suggestions or topics you’d like to see addressed in future editions, please write: Eagle Marketing Attn: Enid On The Move 227 W. Broadway Enid, OK 73701 Mayor - Bill Shewey City Manager - Eric Benson (580) 234-0400 Produced by Eagle Marketing, 227 W. Broadway, Enid, OK. Information gathered and written by Becky Hodgen, with contributions by, Liz Cady, Erika Lund and Megan Wagner. Graphic designer Lynne Benkendorf. Photographers Rachel Hancock and Casey Felix. Back cover photo by Mike Klemme.

IN MEMORIAM LARRY DALRYMPLE Family and friends were in attendance at one of the pavilions at Gov’t Springs Park, which was recently dedicated to longtime City of Enid employee Larry Dalrymple. This particular pavilion, one of Larry’s last projects, will stand as evidence to his hard work and dedication to the city of Enid.


1972 4

PDQ PRINTING In 1972 Richard and Darlene Combs were looking for a city to locate their new quick print business. A supplier told them to look at Enid, Oklahoma. So in November, 1972 they visited Enid. It didn’t take long to decide that this was definitely the city for them. They were really impressed by the downtown square of Enid. It seemed busy and the center of business. They first moved to the building on Grand where Garfield Furniture II is now located. The business stayed there two years and then moved to 119 East Broadway. In 1993, they wanted to expand. They then brought to Enid the first copying center and expanded their business to the building next door 121 East Broadway. They still occupy both buildings. They are very glad they decided to move to downtown Enid. It has been a great location for their business. Being located near the heart of downtown has allowed them to grow and add more services over the years like -full color printing, large format copies, etc. Darlene takes great pride in being a part of downtown Enid It’s been very exciting to look out the window and see new businesses coming to Enid and succeeding. Downtown Enid is on the move and PDQ is glad to be a part of it. They would recommend Enid, Oklahoma and the downtown area to any new business wanting to locate here. It’s only going to get better. . .

DOWNTOWN’S DogTown by Liz Cady

For years, Nancy and Mike Sheid have hosted their annual Dogtown party, never knowing that this annual party would be the inspiration for a new business endeavor. However, as fate would have it, DogTown is now synonymous with hotdogs, and the Sheid family is working hard to provide the best tasting dogs on a bun at the new downtown restaurant. Though DogTown just opened on September 30th, the Sheids have gained an astronomical amount of knowledge in the short amount of time, such as varieties of hotdogs to provide, busy hours, training new cooks and developing an exceptional serving process. "The most challenging aspect has been learning how to guess what people will eat. We make most everything from scratch and fresh to order. So far, every day is different," attests Nancy Sheid. Having a restaurant devoted to serving hotdogs isn't as easy as it sounds either, as there is a whole world of expectations for a hotdog. After all, it must be far different from the at-home, microwave it and place it on a Wonder bun hotdog. To make a name for their hotdogs, DogTown's owners had to do some basic hotdog research, starting with the dog itself. "We chose to serve Nathan's hotdogs, because they are the top dog in the hotdog world," says Nancy of their choice. She adds, "Keeping the menu at a reasonable price was another must for our menu, as well as having a menu that included items not available anyplace else in town." As for the combinations of dogs available, that part was the fun part for the family as they came up with most of their combinations during a family road trip to Arizona. In order to keep customers entertained and well fed, future plans for DogTown include hosting outdoor concerts, special events and team dinners. Of course, being a hotdog restaurant forces one thing to mind: hotdog eating contests! DogTown is looking into hosting a few of these contests, and the possibilities are endless as suggestions from patrons keep the ideas flowing.

Front Row-Chelcey Richardson, Sarah Wilson, Denya Lara. Back Row-Torrence Mills Sr., Andrew Correa, Korie Stampley, Josh Blackwell

While the Sheids are no strangers to owning their own business, opening a new restaurant was something that took about three years of deep thought before finally taking action. Nancy explains, "We are big fans of Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives,� so when thinking of what we could do that would be fun for us and the people that worked there while also being affordable for every patron, hotdogs came to mind. It took three years to get the nerve and for the right building to come along." The assistance from their recently graduated son and manager of DogTown, Andrew Correa, also helped to make the dream a reality thanks to his commitment and depth of knowledge from working for other successful restaurant owners. During the day, Mike works his job as plant manager at Mid Continent Packing and Nancy works as director of human capital for Wymer Brownlee, so much of the daily operation falls into Andrew’s hands. "Mike, Andrew and I are eternally grateful to our family, friends, associates and total strangers, who have cheered us on as we dreamed our dream, remodeled our building, worked through requirements and finally opened our doors," Nancy added. For her, Enid is a community that

embraces new businesses, especially those that are offering great food at a downtown location, just in time for the Renaissance Project. Dogtown's proximity to the ballpark also makes the stress of opening a new eatery a bit easier to manage as the motto comes easy: It's a wonderful day at DogTown.


In the late 1950s ...

by Erika Casburn

Meadowlake Park became the home of summer frivolity in Enid. The park hosted paddleboats on the lake, small pony rides, a carousel, and other amusements. In 1958 the Kiwanis Club purchased and began operations on the train still present in the park today. Over the years the Kiwanis have undertaken care and management of the carousel along with two other rides--the cars and airplanes. The park has grown in popularity over the years.

In an average season there will be 25,000 park goers who decide to take a ride on one of the park’s attractions. This is still possible after fifty-three years due to the support of the Enid Kiwanis Club. In 2007 the Kiwanis decided their corner of the park needed some major work to ensure its continued service to the community. The cost for this project was estimated to be $350,000. The money will help to continue the work on the train with help from Lonestar Railroad Contractors from Oklahoma City. The providential relationship was formed with this business, which has worked with other businesses in Enid. Lonestar superintendent James Henderson, who has become a close advisor and supporter of the renovation project, has walked the rails and assessed the train. Also in line for the funds is


A generous donation in honor of the City of Enid employees was made by Eric and Barb Benson, shown here with Jerald Gilbert and Becky Hodgen, during the dedication of the newly refurbished carousel horse.

the continued renewal of the carousel. Currently, the carousel has had a refinishing of twenty-five of thirty of its large horses. This massive undertaking has been taken over by Richard Mitchell, who is able to finish two or three horses in a year. A project very close on the horizon for Meadowlake Park is the city’s new carousel enclosure. The old structure was built in the 1990’s so that the carousel could stay in one piece during the off-season. Previously, the horses from the carousel had to be removed and stored during the offseason. Though it has served its purpose over the past decade, it’s definitely time to replace it with a building more open and practical. It’s important to remember that the fresh paint and aesthetic repurposing of the park is not all that needs to be

done. Meadowlake’s attractions require mechanical maintenance as well. Just because you can’t see it, doesn’t mean it doesn’t need to be spruced up too! To date, the community has provided $215,000 for the project. The Kiwanis Club is still accepting donations to better this important city landmark. Although the park is in need of more funds, the prices to ride the attractions at Meadowlake will not be raised, Jerry Erwin of the Kiwanis Club states. The Kiwanis consider the park a public service project, and want the rides to be available to everybody. If you would like to with this continuing effort to update Meadowlake Park, please send a check to the Enid Kiwanis Club, P.O. Box 769, Enid, OK, 73702.

Enid is Home to the #1 Team in Oklahoma


In early May of this year, the Enid SWAT Team quietly brought home a mighty proud win - top honors as the Oklahoma SWAT Champions. The competition held on the first Wednesday in May is by invitation only and provides the opportunity for ten teams across the state to test their physical and mental agilities as well as their marksmanship while under stress.

An EPD Detective carries an eighty pound weight bag fifty yards up range to the next team member during the team obstacle relay course.

The event (modeled after the National SWAT competition) is comprised of multiple categories that the individual members or groups of the team will participate in. The accumulated points are then aggregated to the overall team score. Though the Enid SWAT Team meets the fourteen-member minimum requirement for the National Tactical Officers Association (NTOA) standard, they competed against much larger teams with forty to sixty members from even larger departments (FBI and US Army, to name two). "That's why that win was so impressive." said Chief Brian O'Rourke. "It just shows the level that these guys have reached with their training and

by Haven Apple, City of Enid HR Assistant

their strict regimen." The SWAT command structure consists of twelve members and two team leaders; commander Capt. Dean Grassino and assistant commander Lt. Gary Fuxa. In addition to being fulltime officers from various departments within the EPD, the team is on-call 24/7/365 and are the responders to surrounding counties and the district. Started in the early 1970s, the Enid SWAT team became more formalized in the mid 1990s. Their first time "We want to be cutcontending in the state competition was in 2006, where they achieved sec- ting-edge. I think when they leave, ond place. Since then, the Enid SWAT team has continually finished in they'll be pretty impressed, “ said the top five. Grassino. As the winners, the Enid SWAT "We plan on team will host the May 2, 2012 comshowing them that petition - rain or shine. While the we can not only compete with the hosting team does not compete, they metro areas, but we can exceed what will construct the 2012 course and run the event. Including vendors and they can do," added O'Rourke. "You win it once; it doesn't mean you give SWAT officers from around the state, up. That's the overall attitude of the the event is anticipated to bring close department. We want to be the best to two hundred people to Enid. Though the event is not open to the in the state." public and the guests may or may not spend the night, " will bring a lot of people to showcase Enid," Grassino noted. In hosting the event, EPD will be building a new course (as it is required to change every year) designed to be very dynamic and to test the invited teams' SWAT officers in sniper challenges, relay races including multiplegun challenges, and mental agilities to develop tactical operational plans. The course will be permanent and utilized after the competition for yearround training by the team, patrol An EPD Detective positions himself on a mock residential roof top officers, and other agencies. to engage clay pigeon targets during the sniper competition. 7


Water Reclamation Project

New Facility To Be Built As Early As March by Erika Casburn

current wastewater plant, which was originally built in 1954, and then get into the nitty-gritty of the new plant that is about to change water reclamation in Enid for the better. Now, 57 years sounds like a long time to use the same wastewater treatment, but in actuality Enid’s plant has undergone many

are the sections that date back to 1954 and 1967. In the place of these older structures will be a new state of the art Vertical Loop Reactor wastewater treatment plant by Siemens. How does a vertical loop reactor plant work? In general, the plant successfully cleans wastewater by strictly controlling the amount of

facelifts in its lifetime. The original 1954 plant was only a 3.5 million gallon per day plant. Enid was a smaller community and had less of a water need at that time. In 1967 due to an increase in population and industry, an additional 5 million gallon capability was added to the plant. In 1987 Enid added a solid treatment system, which was renovated again in 2006. The parts of the plant that are being rebuilt this spring

oxygen in the fluid in order to extract pollutants. This process takes place in a series of tanks (Enid’s new plant will have three tanks in each section, and two sections). Each tank cleans the fluid more and more, and finally the water passes through a clarification process and is treated with ultraviolet lights before it is released back into the ecosystem at Boggy Creek. The plant is able to retain this level of efficiency under

Many of us take our water system for granted. We shower, wash our dishes and our clothes, and flush our toilets without a second thought as to where the water goes when it disappears down the drain. Did you know that a family of six could easily go through 700-1,000 gallons of water in one day? All of that water must re-enter the environment eventually, but how? Since Enid is on the cusp of rebuilding its water reclamation facility, perhaps it’s time to explore the often unthought of world of water treatment. Let’s begin with a look at the


things for Enid. First of all, the plant leaves a “smaller footprint� both physically and ecologically, as it requires less land and less power to function. Second, and most importantly, the water released back into the creek will be cleaner than ever, so the environment will directly benefit from the new plant. Construction on the Vertical Loop Reactor plant should begin as early as March, which is two months ahead of schedule. Since the last plant has sustained Enid for almost 57 years, we

a myriad of circumstances. It not only has the capability to expand to 14 million gallons per day, but also has a safe guard against any major storms or flooding that could occur that ensures a full processing of all water before it is released into the environment. The new plant means many great

can hope that the new plant will be just as durable. From the time that we drain the sink until the moment that sink water re-enters the environment free of soap and debris, we can rest assured that an efficient and ever evolving technological process is taking its course and protecting our environment so that we can continue to use water in our households worry free.


As Enid continues to move forward with projects to better the city, it is important to remember its past not only to preserve the city’s history but also to continue the pride Enidites have in their community.



2003-2004 - Irvin Honigsberg 2001-2003 - Doug Frantz 1999-2001 - Doug Frantz Enid’s history is rich not only with memorable events but also with memorable people. Without trying events to overcome or people who dared to think outside the box, Enid would not be the city that it is today, which is exactly why taking the time to remember and delight in the past is integral in continuing Enid’s excellence. Take a moment to think of three moments or events that made Enid the city it is today. Today’s projects and goals for the city are a continuance of Enid’s 1955-1957 great history.

1997-1999-Michael G. Cooper 1995-1997-Michael G. Cooper 1993-1995-Norman L. Grey 1991-1993-Norman L. Grey

1959-1961 Bryson Berry 1957-1959 Bryson Berry

1965-1967 Leon Cook 1963-1965 H. J. Bullard 1961-1963 H. J. Bullard

George Emrick 1953-1955 George Streets 1951-1953 George Streets

1949-1951 Herbert Barnett

1903-1905 John B. Linden

1947-1949 Frank Carter

1971-19 Elbert Wh 1969-19 Larry Bl 1967-19 Larry Bl

1925-1927 John Carr 1923-1925 John Carr 1921- 1923 Wm. H. Ryan

1905-1907 Peter Bowers

1901-1903 L. A. Faubion 1897-1899 Joseph Meibergen

1899-1901 Joseph Meibergen

8-07-1894 Charles O. Wood 5-01-1894 James O. Fuqua

11-10-1893 John C. Moon







2007-2011- John Criner 2005-2007-Ernie Currier 2004-2005-Ernie Currier

71-1973 rt Wheeler 69-1971 ry Black 67-1969 ry Black


2011- Bill Shewey

1977-1979 Paul Russell 1975-1977 Paul Crosslin 1973-1975 Paul Crosslin

1931-1933 J. A. McGill 1929-1931 Jesse T. Butts 1927-1929 D. D. Stull 1909-1909 Walter H. McKenzie (5-03-09 TO 12-20-09)


1989-1991- Walter L. Baker 1987-1989-J. Bruce Harvey 1985-1987-Jim Underwood

1979-1981 Paul Russell 1981-1983 John McMillen 1983-1985 John McMillen

1945-1947 Luther L. Wells 1943-1945 Luther L. Wells

1909-1911 C. F. Randolph

1907-1909 A. E. Stephenson 9-03-1895 S. R. Marshall

Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center Curator of Collections David Kennedy is awash in Enid’s history for his daily job. Though deciding upon only three events in which Enid’s history is best encompassed is a difficult task for a person in his career field, he detailed the following three: “The end of the Railroad War, North Enid vs. Enid, allowed the community to stop arguing over who was ‘Enid.’ This resolution freed those involved to work on the development and improvement needed for the fledgling town. The establishment of Oklahoma Christian

1941-1943 Charles L. Walker 1939-1941 Charles L. Walker

1937-1939 John J. Allen 1935-1937 John J. Allen 1933-1935 Louis S. Morell

1913-1915 Peter Bowers 1911-1913 Peter Bowers 1919-1921 M. C. Garber 1917-1919 Winfield Scott 1915-1917 John R. Clover

University/Phillips University is a great example of the promise of the frontier. Enid was seen as a city on the move and was rewarded. From the creation and development of various arts-related programs to the early support of the Civil Rights Movement, Phillips University was a cornerstone of Enid's civic and cultural life. The establishment of Enid Army Air Field/Vance Air Force Base led to an expansion of technological jobs, an influx of federal funds, and an influx of families, who were not from the area. This broadened Enid's vision to include an interest in more than Garfield County.”




BUZZING WITH FRIENDS “I hope that Enid remains a unique city where we showcase our historic buildings. I hope Enid sustains and grows into the future.”

U N I Q U E N I D O W N T O W O S U C C I T Y -Shirley Marquardt

“Twenty years ago downtown was desolate. Buildings were in disarray. Buildings were empty. Little by little people have reinvested in downtown. It has become revitalized and reenergized by the community.”

“As the Director of Main Street Enid, whose focus is to make our downtown the best that it can be, I am just really excited about this project and to see it coming together. I am impressed with all the city staff and commissioners and Mr. Benson for making this happen for the future generations.” -Lindy Chambers

-Lynn Smith

“In the long run the project will be an asset to the city. -Raymond Hendrie

(“Various projects in downtown Enid) have spurred more interest. Now the convention center will be able to be utilized by citizens of Enid.” -Norman Grey

“There are so many positive things happening around Enid. The construction of an Events Center is a giant step forward for Enid and will serve as a point of pride for Enid residents for years to come.”


“I’m optimistic that success brings success. Hopefully this activity brings success. I love Enid.” -Gary Young

“I see this as the beginning. When we deliver success to this community, it is going to change the citizens’ perspective of what they can do and change in the community. “-Chris Bauer

“We hope that it will bring a lot more people to downtown Enid. Enid is like a lot of smaller communities; the downtown area has died down gradually, and we are trying to revitalize it and make it more vital to attract more businesses and people to the downtown area.”

-Joan Riley



-Ron Janzen




Would you like to buy a vowel?

“We (ECVB) are so excited about this project. We can’t wait for the conventions and events to begin coming to Enid. The Events Center is truly a game changer for Enid.”

“I think it’s really exciting.”

-Rob Houston

-Dan Dillingham

“The next generation will have the same feeling and pride about the events center that my generation had about Mark Price Arena. It will bring and keep young people in Enid. The more we can get people to Enid and see what a jewel we are here in Northwest Oklahoma the better off we are going to be and this project will do that.” -Sharon Trojan


“There is economic value in investing in downtown. Today is an exciting day.” –Don Rose

“This truly is a celebration of the growth of downtown Enid.”-Frank Baker “We are really excited to have more activity with downtown. It should provide Enid with plenty of opportunities to attract different types of events.” -Aaron Brownlee

P R O J E C T E "The Steering Committee for the Renaissance Project has made a lot of progress, and we have lots of exciting things happening. We are trying to create exciting facilities downtown, which everyone can use and will showcase the events in Enid." -Krista Reimer

“We are so excited to be a part of this project. I believe the events center will help reinviogorate and reenergize an already unique and treasured downtown.” -Danny Jardine

“It is great to see the positive attitude and forward looking spirit of the Enid community. Mr. Benson compared the project as the greatest thing that has happened to Enid since the Land Run, and it has real significance that we have something that important going on in our community right now. It will have a long-term impact on future generations and will make them proud of the community they live in.” -Andi Holland

“I foresee great growth. I would love to see more living areas downtown. I see this project being the center of great things.”


-Wade Patterson




Andi Holland

“It shows that we are a community growing and investing in ourselves, which is great for Enid.” Brent Kisling

“I think convention hall will attract reunions, and other conventions. I’d love to show off Enid, the Convention Hall, and the new Events Center.” -Jeff Funk

Sharon T rojan

Garfield County Assessor Wade Patterson

Aaron B rownlee

& Bren t Kisling

Bert Mackie

“This is a giant step forward for Enid.” -Bert Mackie

David Greusel

Principal Architect,Convergence Design

ors Tom Sail


“This is one of the most exciting projects I’ve been a part of in years. I look forward to my grandkids having the opportunity to play sports in the Events Center and to attend functions there. I am really thrilled that Convention Hall will stay intact. It is a beautiful building, and I think it will be a great compliment to the entire complex.” -Tom Sailors






courtesy of convergence design




Together is a Beginning


Together is Progress


Together is Success… by Becky Hodgen

Since the oil bust of the 1980s, the City of Enid has been faced with the challenge of rebuilding our industries and providing a place where you can stake your claim and choose your destiny. We overcame this challenge and realized like any other community we have great potential to grow and flourish. While we continue in our daily lives to provide for our families, seven citizens from our community have been challenged with educating themselves on city issues, studying the possibilities and making the best decision for Enid’s needs today and tomorrow. There are those among us who see

Event Center Exterior View - courtesy of convergence design

change and progress as a challenge worth pursuing. Those are our leaders who can be found in unlikely places, whether it is a schoolteacher, a former city manager or a retired couple who simply want to make Enid

better for their grandchildren. It is a partnership of minds in which a government can meet the needs of our community. We cannot only meet the needs of today but must also look ahead for future generations.

Convention Hall Main Level Plan - courtesy of convergence design

Questions will still need to be answered and we thank you for your diligence for continually ensuring the City of Enid is focused on the

quality of life and welfare of the community. We ask for your support during this exciting time for Enid. For too long, we have humbly

thought, “ Enid cannot be like our larger neighboring cities nor can Enid be a place that our children and grandchildren will want to call

Event Center Mezzanine Plan - courtesy of convergence design

Convention Hall Ballroom - courtesy of convergence design

home.� Our new message is we can and we will. Striving for excellence ensures that we are always moving in a positive direction. On Tuesday, October 11, 2011, our community came together to celebrate a project that has been born out of community input. Members from the Enid Renaissance steering committee along with members of Friends of Convention Hall were in attendance to show their support. The event was

Convention Hall Second Level Plan - courtesy of convergence design

not simply to celebrate another construction project. It was the sheer determination from individuals on both sides of the Enid Renaissance Project that made the collaboration possible. Differences were set aside and compromises were made to ensure the success of Enid’s future. We learned several things along the way, but we walked away knowing that only together can we make Enid truly

great. Much like the Irish tale of a man who is confronted with a large wall in his path, he is faced with turning back or admitting defeat. He answers the call by tossing his cap over the wall therefore committing him to continue his quest. Enid too has tossed its cap over the wall and will meet the challenges of tomorrow with gusto.


Convention Hall Third Level Plan - courtesy of convergence design

Convention Hall Meeting Room


courtesy of convergence design


CITY HALL 580-234-0400

Mike Honigsberg: 249-5969

ADMINISTRATION City Manager: Eric Benson: Ext. 7245 Asst. City Manager: Joan Riley: Ext. 7281 Exec. Assistant: Katie Dembek : Ext. 7246 Public Relations Director: Becky Hodgen: Ext. 7212

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT Planning, building permits, codes Planning Administrator: Chris Bauer: Ext. 7217 Assistant City Planner: Whitney Box: Ext. 7229 Karla Ruther: Ext. 7218

FIRE DEPARTMENT Fire Chief: Philip Clover: Ext. 7151 For Emergency Dial 911 POLICE DEPARTMENT Chief of Police: Brian O'Rourke: 616-7001 For Emergency Dial 911 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT Severe Weather/ Disaster Preparedness Certified Director:

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT Coordinator: Stephanie Carr: Ext. 7211 CODE DEPARTMENT Code Official: Toby Pritchett: Ext. 7216 Code Assistant (Interim): Angela Rasmusan: Ext. 7221 Office Assistant: Rose Kukuk: Ext. 7213 Property Inspector: Frank Haley: Ext. 7219 Property Inspector: Vanessa Burchardt: Ext. 7228 Property Inspector: Ashley Bouquio: Ext. 7223

Property Inspector: Mark Nichols: Ext. 7230 Property Inspector: Jay Graves: Ext. 7220 Property Inspector: Jimmy Davis: Ext. 7223 Electrical Inspector: Doug Britnall: Ext. 7214 Building Inspector: David Bliss: Ext. 7224 Plumbing/Mechanical Inspector: Don Dorrell: Ext. 7222 CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU Director: Marcy Jarrett: Ext. 7368 Communications Coordinator: Rob Houston: Ext.7369 Visitor Information Specialist: Shala Miller: Ext. 3643 ENID PUBLIC LIBRARY Director: Michelle Mears: Ext. 7185 ENGINEERING Director of Engineer Svcs: Robert Hitt, P.E.: Ext. 7231

Convention Hall Fourth Level Plan - courtesy of convergence design

Event Center Exterior Detail

courtesy of convergence design

EPTA TRANSPORTATION Kim Watkins 233-7433 or 233-RIDE FINANCE Director: Jerald Gilbert: Ext. 7280 LEGAL DEPARTMENT Ext. 7204 City Attorney: Andrea L. Springer Assistant City Attorney: Jennifer O'Steen ADA Coordinator Chris Stein: Ext. 7279 Municipal Court: Court or Ticket Inquiries: Ext. 7265 CITY CLERK'S OFFICE City Clerk: Linda Parks: Ext. 7271 GRANTS RESOURCE MANAGER Andrie Winters: Ext. 7247 HUMAN RESOURCES Employment Director: Sonya Key: Ext. 7205

MEADOWLAKE GOLF COURSE Public golf course Golf Pro: Cody Lack: 234-3080 PEGASYS Public access television Director: Wendy Quarles: 237-0099 PUBLIC SERVICES Water, Streets, Sewers, Parks Public Services Director Jim McClain: Ext. 7303 Deputy Director Robinson Camp: Ext. 7304 Fleet Mgmt. Spvr: Kim Letteer: Ext. 7305 Landfill Manager Don Cornell: Ext. 7381 Parks & Storm Water Spvr: Melvin Key: Ext. 7310 Solid Waste Spvr: Tiffiney Walls: Ext. 7315 Streets & Traffic Spvr: Jerry Crawford: Ext. 7326 Technical Services Spvr: Bill Hole: Ext. 7336 Water Distribution & Waste Water Spvr: Ron Osmos: Ext. 7346

Asst. Water & Waste Water Spvr: Michael Humphries: Ext. 7346 Water Prod. Services Spvr: Bruce Boyd: Ext. 7341 SAFETY DEPARTMENT Safety Director Billy McBride: Ext. 7277 Safety Planning Assistant Jacob Foos: Ext. 7257 UTILITY SERVICES Water bill, new residents Utility Services Manager: Scott Morris: Ext. 7251 WOODRING AIRPORT Director: Dan Ohnesorge: Ext. 7386

City of

Please note that any extension can be dialed directly when using the 616 prefix. 19


Enid on the Move (October 2011)