Curricula changes



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EMERITI


PATRICIA L. ALBAUGH (1977) Social Work Program

Assistant Professor; B.A., Indiana University; M.S.W., University of Oklahoma.


RADWAN AL-JARRAH (1991) College of Arts and Sciences

Dean and Professor; B.Sc., Baghdad University; M.Sc., Ph.D., Ohio State University.


SUSAN AL-JARRAH (1995) Language and Literature

Instructor; B.A., Ohio State University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


AGHAVNI M. ARMOUDIAN (1983) Language Arts

Assistant Professor; B.A., M.A., Louisiana State University; M.A., University of Oklahoma.


GARABED A. ARMOUDIAN (1968) Physics

Department Chair and Professor; B.S., American University of Beirut; Ph.D., Louisiana State University.


ARDEN ASPEDON (2000) Biological Sciences

Professor and Director; Medical Laboratory Sciences Program; B.S., M.S., Kearney State College; Ph.D., University of Nebraska.


MARY ASPEDON (2000) Education

Bernhardt Professor; B.S., M.S., University of Kansas; Ph.D., University of Nebraska.


GEORGE E. ATKINS (1967) Computer Science

Department Chair and Associate Professor; B.A., Hardin-Simmons University (Texas); M.S., New Mexico State University.


ALLEN A. BADGETT, JR. (1973) Biological Sciences

Associate Professor; A.B., M.S., California State University (Humboldt); Ph.D., Utah State University.


GARY L. BELL (1983) Industrial and Engineering Technology

Chair and Associate Professor; B.S., M.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


H. DAVID BERGMAN (1988) College of Pharmacy

Dean and Professor; B.S., University of Houston; M.S., University of Iowa; Ph.D., Purdue University.


TALBERT W. BROWN (1968) Chemistry

Professor; B.S.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, North Texas State University; M.N.S., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


W. ROBERT BROWN (1979) Vice President for

Academic Affairs; Professor; B.S., Oklahoma Panhandle State University; M.T., East Central Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.


NANCY BUDDY-PENNER (1985) Finance, Management

and Marketing: Professor; B.S., M.B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, Ph.D., University of North Texas.


A. STUART BURCHETT (1965) Chemistry

Bernhardt Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Kansas State University.


DIANNE L. BUSCH (1971) Kinesiology

Professor; B.S., Central State University; M.S., Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


DEBBIE CASE (1995) Education

Instructor; B.S., M.Ed., University of Central Oklahoma.


KELVIN D. CASEBEER (1967) Mathematics

Professor; B.S., M.S., Emporia State College; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.

MICHAEL D. CASSITY (1981) Music

Professor; B.A., Southwest Baptist University; M.M.T., Loyola University; Ph.D., University of Iowa.


CHARLES W. CHAPMAN (1962) Music

Professor; B.M.Ed., M.M.Ed., University of Oklahoma; Ph.D., University of Texas.


SARA J. CHAPMAN (1982) Social Sciences

Instructor; B.A., Arkansas College, M.A., Oklahoma State University.


GERALD CHURCH (1966) Mathematics

Associate Professor; B.S., Kansas State University; M.A., Arizona State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


HAROLD D. COLE (1975) Biological Sciences

Associate Professor; B.S., East Central Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


VIKI CRAIG (1990) Language and Literature

Professor; B.A., Texas Wesleyan University; M.A.T., Jacksonville University; Ph.D., Florida State University.


LAMAR CRALL (1967) Accounting/Finance

Assistant Professor; B.S., Oklahoma State University, Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.B.A., University of Arkansas; Texas Technological College.


LESLIE CRALL (1992) School of Business and Technology

Associate Dean and Bernhardt Professor; B.S., M.B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; J.D., University of Oklahoma.


MICHAEL J. DEIMLING (1984) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Chair, Professor; B.S., University of Cincinnati; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University.


VIRGINIA P. DICK (1968) Home Economics

Professor; B.S., M.Ed., North Texas State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


E. DANIEL DILL (1968) Associate Vice President

for Academic Affairs/Graduate School Dean; Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Arkansas.


MARGARET J. DONLEY (1978) Art

Assistant Professor; B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, Florida Atlantic University; M.F.A., Instituto de Allende, Mexico.


THELMA W. DYE (1993) Nursing

Instructor; B.S.N., M.S.N., Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi.


ROGER W. EGERTON (1963) Marketing

Professor; B.S., Bethany Nazarene College; M.B.Ed., University of Oklahoma, Indiana University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


RAMONA JEANNE ELLINGER (1965) English

Associate Professor; B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.A., University of Oklahoma; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


R. PAULINE FAHLE (1968) Business Administration

Associate Professor; B.S., M.S., Oklahoma State University; J.D., University of Oklahoma.


M. ELIZABETH FERRELL (1996) Finance, Management

and Marketing; Associate Professor; B.A., College of St. Benedict; M.B.A., Ph.D., Texas Tech University.


BESSIE E. FIEGEL (1966) Home Economics

Assistant Professor; B.S., University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma; M.S., Oklahoma State University, University of Oklahoma.


CYNTHIA FOUST (1979) Vice President for Student Affairs

Associate Professor; B.S.N., University of Central Oklahoma; M.S., University of Oklahoma; Ph.D., Texas Woman’s University.


WILLIAM B. FRENCH, JR. (1976) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Professor; B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Mississippi.


LOWELL V. GADBERRY (1981) Elementary/Secondary

Programs; Professor; B.S.Ed., University of Central Arkansas, M.S.E., Henderson State University; Ed.D., George Peabody College of Vanderbilt University.


MIDGE GERBER (1984) General Business

Instructor; B.S., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


LARRY GEURKINK (1976) Health, Physical Education,

and Recreation; Instructor; B.S., Phillips University; M.T., Central State University.


ROY E. GILLASPY (1981) Technology

Associate Professor; B.A., M.A., Ed.D., Arizona State University.


GARY H. GILLILAND (1974) School of Behavioral Sciences

and Education; Associate Dean and Professor; B.S., M.Ed., Texas Tech University; Ed.D., East Texas State University.


VICKY L. GILLILAND (1986) Coordinator of Student

Teaching and Field Experiences; Department of Education; Instructor; B.S., Central State University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


LARRY B. GODLEY (1982) Elementary/Secondary

Programs; Associate Professor; B.S., Northwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


DUWAYNE J. GRAYBILL (1987) Technology

Assistant Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Pittsburg State University.


JAMES F. GRIFFIN (1970) Technology

Professor; B.S., Fort Hays State College; M.A., Colorado State College; Ed.D., University of Missouri.


BOBBY D. GUNTER (1967) Chemistry

Professor; B.S., College of the Ozarks; M.S., Vanderbilt University, Texas Christian University; Ph.D., University of Arkansas.


DENISE L. HAMBURGER (1976) Business

Assistant Professor; B.S., M.S., Oklahoma State University.


OPAL R. HAMPTON-CRALL (1986) Elementary and

Special Education; Instructor; B.S., University of Arts and Science of Oklahoma; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


GEORGE B. HAUSER (1976) Athletics

B.A., M.Ed., Central State University.


WAYNE HAYES (1968) Mathematics

Associate Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Ed. D., Oklahoma State University.


GEORGE E. HEJNA (1969) Speech

Instructor; Pasadena Playhouse College of Theatre Arts; B.S., Northwestern University; M.S., University of Utah.


FAYE M. HENSON (1975) Allied Health Sciences

Assistant Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; RHIA, C.C.S., Hillcrest Medical Center; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


DONALD V. HERTZLER (1969) Chemistry

Professor; B.S., Northwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


LINDA HERTZLER-CRUM (1997) Language and Literature

Instructor; B.A., Oklahoma State University; M.A., University of Arkansas; M.A., Iowa State University.


JOE ANNA HIBLER (1965) President

B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.


PHILIP D. HOLLEY (1974) Social Sciences

Chair and Professor; B.A., David Lipscomb College; M.A., Memphis State University; Ph.D., Iowa State University.


PEDRO L. HUERTA, JR. (1972) Pharmacy

Professor, Chair, Department of Medicinal Chemistry; B.S., Texas A&I; B.S., Ph.D., University of Texas.


JOELLA W. HUNDLEY (1966) Office Administration/

Business Education; Department Chair and Assistant Professor; B.S., M.S., Oklahoma State University; Western State College (Colorado), Colorado State College.


JAMES P. HUNSICKER (1979) Psychology

Bernhardt Professor; B.S., Bradley University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


FRED G. JANZEN (1971) Vice President for

Student Services; Associate Professor; B.S.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, Central State University; M.Ed., Texas Tech University, East Texas State University; Ed.D., Texas Tech University.


JAMES JENT (1990) Technology

Associate Professor; B.S., University of Maryland; M.S., University of Arkansas; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


BEVERLY JONES (1993) Director, Library

B.A., Bethany Nazarene College; M.P.A., University of Oklahoma; M.S.L.S., University of Illinois.


JILL T. JONES (1990) Language and Literature

Chair and Bernhardt Professor; B.A., Mississippi University for Women; M.A., Auburn University; Ph.D., University of Mississippi.


LEE D. JONES (1965) Geography

Assistant Professor; B.A., Southeastern Oklahoma State University, University of Washington; M.A., University of Oklahoma, Colorado State College.


LES KAUER (2001) Management and Marketing

Instructor; B.S., University of North Texas; M.S., Southern Nazarene University.


JERRY KAUFMAN (1992) Dean, School of Business

Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Ph.D., Oklahoma State University; C.P.A.


MICHAEL A. KERLEY (1971) Biological Sciences

Professor; B.S., Stephen F. Austin State University; M.S., Ph.D., Texas A&M University.


HENRY KIRKLAND, JR. (1972) Biological Sciences

Professor; B.S. Langston University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


CHARLES KLINGMAN (1982) Music

Assistant Professor; B.A., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


DIANA S. KNOX (1997) Nursing

Instructor; B.S.N., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., University of Oklahoma.


VERLIN F. KOPER (1964) Mathematics

Associate Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; A.M., University of Missouri; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


RICHARD KURTZ (2000) Engineering Technology

Instructor; B.S.Ed., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


R. SAM LACKEY (1970) Language Arts

Assistant Professor; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Tulsa.


ALLEN G. LANE (1969) Chemistry and Physics

Professor; B.S., M.A., Ph.D., University of Texas.


R. PARK LANG (1970) Art

Department Chair and Assistant Professor; B.F.A., M.A., University of Tulsa; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


LESLIE M. LEVY (1971) Psychology

Department Chair and Professor; B.S., University of Houston; M.S., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


KELLI J. LITSCH (1986) Athletics

Associate Athletic Director; NCAA Compliance Coordinator; B.S., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


JOHN LOFTIN (1981) Health, Physical Education,

and Recreation; Instructor; B.S., West Texas State University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


W. JOE LONDON (1994) Art

Instructor; B.A., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


JOHN A. LUDRICK (1967) Dean, School of

Education and Dean of Graduate School; Bernhardt Professor; B.S.Ed., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.


JOSEPH D. MANESS (1979) Biological Sciences

Associate Professor; B.A., Austin College; M.S., Stephen F. Austin State University; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


HELEN MAXSON (1989) Language and Literature

Professor; B.A., M.A., Middlebury College; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University.


JOHN M. MAY (2002) Accounting and Finance

Chair and Instructor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.B.A., Oklahoma City University; C.P.A.


RALPH D. MAY (1989) Social Sciences

Professor; B.S.A., M.S., University of Arkansas; Ph.D., Purdue University.


ROBBIE V. McCARTY (2001) Chemistry and Physics

Associate Professor; B.S., Mississippi University for Women; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


NANCY J. McCLAIN (1982) Interdisciplinary Studies

Professor; B.S., Utah State University; M.A., Michigan State University; Ph.D., University of Missouri-Columbia.


JOHN W. McCOY (1970) English

Assistant Professor; B.A.Ed., Oklahoma Panhandle State University, University of Oklahoma; M.Ed., Central State University, Oklahoma State University.


DEBORAH McFARLIN (2003) Social Work Program

Director and Assistant Professor; B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S.W., University of Oklahoma.


KAREN S. McGURK (1979) Chemistry and Physics

Associate Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


LARRY McKEE (1998) School of Business & Technology

Associate Dean and Associate Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.A., University of Oklahoma; D.P.A., Nova Southeastern of Fort Lauderdale.


RAYMOND L. McKELLIPS (1959) Mathematics

Chair and Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S.Ed., M.A. Mathematics; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


DENNIS A. MESSMER (1968) Allied Health Sciences

Professor; B.S., M.S., South Dakota State University; Ph.D., Kansas State University.


PATRICIA MEYER (1986) Nursing

School of Nursing; Associate Dean and Associate Professor; B.S.N., Cameron University; M.S.N., University of Texas at Arlington; Ph.D., Texas Woman's University.


KEREN P. MILLER (1966) Home Economics

Associate Professor; B.S., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


DONALD L. MITCHELL (1967) Technology

Professor; B.S., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


BET (RICE) MORAN (1988) Provost

B.A., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Kansas State University.


ROBIN N. MONTGOMERY (1969) Social Sciences

Professor; B.A., University of Texas; B.S., M.S., Sam Houston State.


ROBERT O. MORRIS (1968) Mathematics

Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Georgia.


CHARLES MOSELEY (2003) Accounting, Computer Science,

and Entrepreneurship; Professor; B.S., St. Andrews Presbyterian College; M.S., Ph.D., University of North Texas.


LINVILLE MURDOCK (1967) Health, Physical Education,

and Recreation; Assistant Professor; B.S.Ed., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


PAUL R. NAIL (1980) Psychology

Professor; B.S.Ed., M.Ed., M.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Texas Christian University.


EDWARD NEPARKO (1963) Chemistry

Professor; B.S., M.S., University of Manitoba; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


CHARLES NITHMAN (1970) Pharmacy Practice

Professor; B.S., Oklahoma State University; B.S.; M.S., University of Oklahoma; Pharm.D., Mercer University.


HARRY E. NOWKA (1963) Social Sciences

Professor; B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.A., Oklahoma State University, University of Arkansas; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


CLARENCE L. PETROWSKY (1963) Social Sciences

Department Chair and Professor; B.A., Washburn University of Topeka; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


VILAS A. PRABHU (1980) Associate Provost for Academic

and Student Affairs; Bernhardt Professor of Pharmacy; B.S., University of Bombay; M.S., Idaho State University; M.B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Texas-Austin.


R. LESSLEY PRICE (1985) Distance Learning

Director; Associate Professor; B.A., Oklahoma City University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


PAULA A. PRICE (1974) Music

Assistant Professor; B.M.Ed., Baylor University; M.M., North Texas State University, University of Oklahoma.




MARION L. PRICHARD (1975) Allied Health Sciences

Coordinator and Assistant Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; RHIA, Hillcrest Medical Center; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


EARL E. RALEIGH (1969) Office Administration/

Business Education; Assistant Professor; B.S.Ed., Northeastern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Oklahoma State University.


JUDITH A. (WINCHESTER) RAY (1979) Elementary/Secondary

Programs; Professor; B.S., M.S., Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.


RAY READ (2005) Education

Assistant Professor; B.S., M.A., Western Kentucky State University; Ed.D., University of Kentucky.


ROBERT R. REEDER (1982) Business Administration

Professor; B.S., University of Nevada; M.B.A., Ph.D., University of Arizona.


KEITH W. REICHMANN (1973) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Professor; B.S., Ph.D., University of Utah.


LAJUANA REICHMANN (1977) Nursing

Assistant Professor; B.S., Brigham Young University; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., University of Oklahoma; Ph.D., Texas Woman's University.


VALERIE REIMERS (1995) Language and Literature

Professor; B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.A., University of Central Oklahoma; Ph.D., State University of New York, Stony Brook.


STANLEY L. ROBERTSON (1990) Chemistry and Physics

Professor; B.S., East Central State University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


CHARLES W. ROGERS (1972) Chemistry and Physics

Bernhardt Professor; B.A., University of Utah; M.S., Ph.D., Oregon State University, Louisiana State University.


W. EDWARD ROLISON (1966) Social Sciences

B.A.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, University of Oklahoma; M.A., Ph.D., University of Missouri.


RANDALL RUSSELL (1973) Business Administration

Professor; B.A., M.A., North Texas State University; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


JAY P. SCHALE (1985) Music

Instructor; B.A.Ed., Northeastern Oklahoma State University; M.M., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


LEROY SCHULTZ, JR. (1969) Art

Assistant Professor; B.A.Ed., M.T., Central State University, Oklahoma State University, University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma City University.


CECIL R. SCOTT (1981) Psychology

Professor; B.A., Henderson State University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Arkansas.


JANA LOU SCOTT (1966) Elementary/Secondary

Programs; Professor; B.S.Ed., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Arkansas, Oklahoma State University.


JAMES A. SCRUGGS (1971) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Professor; B.S., Mercer University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Mississippi.


RONALD H. SEGAL (1967) Biological Sciences

Professor; A.B., University of California at Los Angeles; M.A., Ph.D., University of Kansas.


TERRY D. SEGRESS (1971) Music

Bernhardt Professor; B.M., Oklahoma City University; M.M., Ph.D., University of North Texas.

ROLAND W. SEIBERT (1969) Biological Sciences

Professor; B.A., University of Oklahoma; Ph.D., North Carolina State University.


JAMES D. SILL (1960) Public Services and General

Education; B.A., Missouri Valley College; B.S., Presbyterian Theological Seminary; Th.D., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Army Chaplain School, Harvard University, Central Missouri State University, Army Command and General Staff College.


EITHEL M. SIMPSON (2001) Accounting, Computer Science,

and Entrepreneurship; Assistant Professor; B.S., M.S., Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


ANNA L. SMITH (1966) Foreign Language

Associate Professor; B.A., Sam Houston State Teachers College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


JACK E. SMITH (1990) School Service Programs

Assistant Professor; B.A., M.Ed., Northwestern State University (Louisiana); Ed.D., University of Arkansas.


BLAKE I. SONOBE (1990) Senior Vice President and Provost

Professor; B.S., United States Air Force Academy; M.S., Texas A&M University; Ph.D., University of California, Davis.


KENNETH J. SNYDER (1972) Music

Associate Professor; B.A., Indiana State University (Pennsylvania); M.A., Western State University (Colorado); D.M.A., University of Colorado.


JONATHAN SPARKS (2007) Library

Director; M.L.S., George Peabody College of Vanderbilt University; Ed.S., Ph.D., Nova Southeastern University.


WANDA STIMSON (1983) Elementary and Special

Education; Associate Professor; B.S., Kent State University; M.Ed., Ph.D., North Texas State University.


RICHARD STOWE (2007) Pharmacy Practice

Assistant Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Pharm.D., Idaho State University.


CLARENCE STURM (1967) Language Arts

Professor; B.A., North Texas State University; M.A., Texas Technological College; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


MONA JEAN SUTER (1968) Language Arts

Assistant Professor; B.A.Ed., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma State University.


LAURA M. SWITZER (1965) Health, Physical Education

and Recreation; Professor; B.S., Wayland Baptist College; M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.


CHARLES TEASLEY (1998) Baseball Coach

Kinesiology Instructor; B.Ed., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


KENNETH E. TILLETT (1997) Social Sciences

Instructor; B.A., Southern Nazarene University; M.A., Georgetown University.


MATTIE TOLLEY (1988) Nursing

Instructor; B.S.N., Holy Names College; M.S., University of Oklahoma.


GARY L. TOMPKINS (1973) Social Sciences

Associate Professor; B.S.Ed., Central Missouri State College; Ph.D., University of Missouri.


KAREN TRAVIS (1996) Elementary/Secondary Programs

Chair and Associate Professor; B.S., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University.




PAULINE TRAVIS (1983) School Service Programs

Assistant Professor; B.S., M.Ed., Central State University; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


WILLIAM G. WAGGONER (1969) Pharmaceutics

Professor; B.S., Texas Tech University; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., University of Mississippi.


ELIZABETH WALTERS (2004) Nursing

Instructor; B.S.N., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Southern Nazarene University.


EDWARD WANEK (1988) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Associate Professor; B.S., University of Montana; Ph.D., University of Texas.


M.C. WEBER (1964) Chemistry

Professor; B.S.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., University of New Mexico, University of California; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma.


RALPH NEAL WEBER (1968) Pharmaceutical Sciences

Associate Professor; B.S., Northwestern Oklahoma State University; M.A., Middle Tennessee State University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma.


C. DEAN WHEELER (1982) Computer Science

Associate Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S.T., Cornell University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Illinois.


W. MICHAEL WHEELER (1989) Social Sciences

Associate Professor; B.A., University of Toledo; M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina.


MAX L. WHITE (1983) Computer Science

Assistant Professor; B.B.A., Eastern New Mexico University; M.B.A., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


WILLIS FRANKLIN WHITE (2004) Engineering Technology

Instructor; B.Ed., M.Ed., Southwestern Oklahoma State University.


DELENNA L. WILLIAMS (1966) Speech

Assistant Professor; B.A., M.A., Midwestern University (Texas), North Texas State University, Columbia University, University of Oklahoma.


W. DAN WILLIAMS (1969) Mathematics

Assistant Professor; B.S., Northeastern Oklahoma State University; M.A., University of Arkansas, University of Montana, University of Oklahoma.


DONALD R. WILSON (1982) Education

Professor; B.S., University of Arizona; M.A., Northern Arizona University; Ph.D., University of Arizona.


GARY D. WOLGAMOTT (1967) School of Allied Health

Associate Dean and Bernhardt Professor, B.S., Northwestern Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Oklahoma State University.


JOHN M. WOODS (1988) Mathematics

Chair and Bernhardt Professor; B.S., Oklahoma State University; M.A.T., Harvard University; Ph.D., Florida State University.


PAULETTE WOODS (1993) Dean of Students

B.S., Oklahoma State University; M.S., University of Illinois; M.S.Ed., University of Wisconsin-River Falls; Ph.D., University of Minnesota.


E. T. WOODY, JR. (1958) Secondary Education

Professor; B.S., Southwestern Oklahoma State University; M.S., Kansas State Teachers College, University of Kansas City; Ed.D., University of Northern Colorado.


DAVID E. WRIGHT, JR. (1973) Social Sciences

Assistant Professor; B.S., M.S., Texas A&M University, Mississippi State University.


ERNESTINE H. WRIGHT (1968) Health and Physical

Education; Assistant Professor; B.S., M.T., Southwestern Oklahoma State University, Oklahoma State University.


LYNN YOUNG-STUDIER (1975) University Nurse

Pharmacy Practice; Instructor; R.N., Northwest Texas Hospital School of Nursing.






SCHOOLS OF MEDICAL LABORATORY SCIENCE

(12-Month Clinical Programs)

Adjunct Instructors, Department of Biological Sciences

Program Directors and Medical Directors



Stacey Paryag; MPA, AHI (AMT), MLS (ASCP) CM,

Program Director

Carol Dittman, M.D., Medical Director

Comanche County Memorial Hospital

Lawton, OK

Nathan Harden; MS, MLS (ASCP)

Program Director

Cynthia Holmes, M.D., Medical Director

St. Francis Hospital

Tulsa, OK

Leah Babcock; MSHR, MT (ASCP),

Program Director

Dr. L. W. Cartmell, Medical Director

Valley View Regional Hospital

Ada, OK


Asma Javed; MS, MT (ASCP),

Program Director

Stuart Smith, M.D., Medical Director

United Regional Health Care System



Wichita Falls, TX

Southwestern Oklahoma State University
HISTORICAL BACKGROUND
Southwestern Oklahoma State University at Weatherford is located in Weatherford, 70 miles west of Oklahoma City. The University is authorized to offer curricula in arts and sciences, business, teacher education, and health sciences. A branch campus at Sayre is authorized to provide Associate of Science and Associate of Applied Science degrees in both general and specialized areas of study, as well as career and technical education.
The University was established by an act of the Oklahoma Territorial Legislature in 1901 as the Southwestern Normal School, authorized to offer two years of training for public school teachers. The first classes met in 1903. Initially, four years of preparatory work for precollege students were offered.
In 1920, the preparatory (academy) courses were eliminated and two additional years of college work in teacher training were added. The State Legislature approved a change of name to Southwestern State Teachers College. The first baccalaureate degrees were awarded in May 1921. Other changes in name and purposes occurred in 1939 when the institution was designated as Southwestern State College of Diversified Occupations, and in 1941, when it became Southwestern Institute of Technology. During this two-year period, the college added a school of pharmacy, degree work in the arts and sciences, and trade schools.
In 1949, the Oklahoma State Legislature changed the name of the institution to Southwestern State College, and in 1974, to Southwestern Oklahoma State University, without altering its purposes and objectives. On July 1, 1987, Sayre Junior College was merged with Southwestern Oklahoma State University as a branch campus designated Southwestern Oklahoma State University at Sayre. Southwestern Oklahoma State University at Sayre was founded as Sayre Junior College in 1938 under legislative authorization which permitted public high schools to add a 13th and 14th year of study to their curricula. Nineteen public schools took this step. In 1940, the college name was changed to Oklahoma Western Junior College; however, the original name was soon adopted again, and in May 1940, the first degrees were conferred. In 1956, Sayre Junior College moved from facilities occupied jointly with Sayre High School to its present location on old Highway 66. The merger with Southwestern Oklahoma State University marked the end of the Oklahoma community college system, since Sayre Junior College was the only such institution remaining of the original nineteen.
The Sayre campus is located 60 miles west of the Weatherford campus on Interstate 40. It serves western Oklahoma and the Texas panhandle within a 60-mile radius of Sayre. It offers open admission to high school graduates as well as to students who do not hold a high school diploma.
Southwestern Oklahoma State University offers seven advanced degrees. The Master of Education degree was inaugurated in 1969. (The Master of Teaching Degree was offered during the period 1953-1969.) Graduate programs leading to the following degrees have been added since 1969: Master of Business Administration, 1977; Master of Music, 1981; a professional doctorate, the Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.), 1998; Master of Science in School Psychology, 2005; Master of Science in Management, 2008; and a Master of Science in Community Counseling, 2009.

MISSION, VALUES AND VISION
Southwestern Oklahoma State University is one of twenty-five institutions in the Oklahoma State System of Higher Education (Oklahoma Constitution, Article XIII-A, Section 1). The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education is the legal structure for public education at the collegiate level and is the coordinating board of all state institutions for higher education. Southwestern is one of six state supported regional universities governed by the Regional University System of Oklahoma. Southwestern Oklahoma State University provides access to higher education for all individuals without discrimination on the basis of race, national origin, gender, or disability status.
The mission of Southwestern Oklahoma State University, a member of the Regional University System of Oklahoma, is to provide educational opportunities, research, scholarly and creative activities, and service in a safe, accessible, nurturing learning environment that meets the needs of the state and region and contributes to the educational, economic, and cultural environment. SWOSU provides traditionally strong programs of study leading to a variety of degrees, from associate to doctoral degrees. The University’s areas of study, nationally accredited programs, general education curriculum, service and experiential learning activities, and participation in student activities and organizations provide students with opportunities to obtain skills, knowledge, and cultural appreciation that promote achievement by students and alumni.
SWOSU confirmed its values with its stakeholders.

  • We value our standing as a premier Oklahoma institution of higher education that meets the needs of the state and the region by providing accessible, affordable, high-quality associate’s, bachelor’s, master’s, and professional degree programs.

  • We are committed to high standards for instruction, administrative services, research, scholarly and creative activities, and service to the university and community.

  • Our faculty, staff, and administration are committed to fostering a safe, healthy, and diverse intellectual, cultural, and social environment for student success.

  • We are dedicated to the economic stability and growth of our region, and we cherish our role as a center for arts, culture, science, and technology.

  • We guide our actions by fairness, honesty and integrity as we meet our obligations through wise use of the financial and natural resources entrusted to us.

As a premier university responding to an ever-changing world, SWOSU will provide an environment for faculty, student and graduate success and public service through a variety of elements:



  • Innovative and accessible academic programs;

  • Student activities and opportunities;

  • Cultural inclusion and diversity;

  • Expanded international programs, opportunities for international students, and promotion of global awareness;

  • Community and private sector partnerships that benefit students, faculty and staff and the community;

  • Student and faculty research, scholarly, and creative activities that expand bodies of knowledge and enhance quality of life;

  • Activities and investments that promote ethical, intellectual, professional, and personal growth;

  • Promotion of university and community health and wellness;

  • Commitment to advancing and maintaining technologies that optimizes university operations and classroom and student distance learning;

  • Management of our financial resources and establishment of new avenues to support and preserve quality programs; and

  • Expansion of alumni relations, recognition, partnerships and support.

Southwestern Oklahoma State University at Sayre enables the university to focus its mission to provide lower division programs and educational opportunities in higher education.


The following institutional functions have been approved by the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education, and are considered essential components of the mission on the Sayre campus:
To provide a lower division program of higher education for traditional and non-traditional students in Western Oklahoma and the Texas Panhandle.
To provide a general education that enables students to become informed responsible citizens.
To provide programs of education in the liberal arts and sciences leading to the Associate in Science degree through campus-based and distance learning.

To provide career and technical programs to enable students to seek employment in various job fields, with completion of such programs culminating in the awarding of the Associate in Applied Science degree or an appropriate certificate.


To provide transfer programs, which include liberal arts, sciences, and pre-professional subjects, thus enabling students to pursue completion of baccalaureate or professional degrees at four-year colleges and universities.
To provide courses, services, and programs in remedial education for individuals who require such assistance in order to function effectively at the collegiate level.
To provide guidance services and a program of student activities for the promotion of personal development and effective citizenship.
The University's academic organization includes colleges of Arts and Sciences, Associate and Applied Programs-Sayre Campus, Pharmacy, and Professional and Graduate Studies. Each of these entities and their subdivisions establish specific objectives that contribute to the achievement of University objectives.
DEGREES GRANTED
Southwestern Oklahoma State University is authorized to grant the following degrees:
Associate in Applied Science

Associate in Science

Bachelor of Arts

Bachelor of Arts in Education

Bachelor of Business Administration

Bachelor of Fine Arts

Bachelor of Music

Bachelor of Music Education

Bachelor of Science

Bachelor of Science in Education

Bachelor of Science in Health Information Management

Bachelor of Science in Nursing

Master of Business Administration

Master of Education

Master of Music

Master of Science in Community Counseling

Master of Science in Management

Master of Science in School Psychology



Doctor of Pharmacy

SOUTHWESTERN CAMPUS
The Southwestern Oklahoma State University campus includes 80 acres along the crest of an elevation overlooking the city of Weatherford and the Little Deer Creek Valley. Campus facilities include the following:
AARON CUSTER & ED DRURY MEMORIAL STALL BARN: This memorial barn was built in 2013 to honor two freshmen members of the Rodeo program who died in 2011. The memorial barn is semi-enclosed and features 30 stalls.
ART BUILDING: This building contains the Department of Art, Communication and Theatre.
ASSESSMENT CENTER: The Assessment Center is located across the street south from Neff Hall at College and Eighth Streets. Various student tests administered through Assessment include ACT, AMT, CLEP, CPT, English Proficiency Exam, GED, GRE, OGET, OPTE, OSAT, PCAT, TEAS, TOEFL, and other assessments and services such as fingerprinting.
ATHLETIC FIELDS: Milam Stadium, the football field, has a seating capacity of approximately 10,000 and includes a quarter-mile track. In summer 2010, artificial turf was installed, and the field was newly named Fast Lane Field when Rick Koch purchased naming rights. Intramural football and soccer fields are located in the northeast section of the campus. The Southwestern Athletic Complex is located on Caddo Street, ¾ of a mile north of Davis Street. All varsity baseball and softball games are played at the complex as well as varsity women’s soccer. Future construction includes additional softball and flag football fields for intramurals, a cross-country track, and an indoor facility for the golf teams driving range. Additionally, a new building for concessions and public restrooms was completed in 2011.
BULLDOG PLAZA: The center for student activity on the north side of campus is the Bulldog Plaza, located on the west side of Rogers and Jefferson residence halls. In this plaza, you will find the University Bookstore and Market equipped with an ATM machine as well as a wireless internet student lounge with both private and TV watching areas.
BURTON HOUSE: This structure, located on the south edge of the campus, was formerly used as the President's residence. It has been converted into offices for Institutional Advancement.
CAMPBELL BUILDING: This building provides faculty offices and classrooms for the Department of Language and Literature and the Department of Mathematics. It is located in the northeast corner of the campus.
CAMPUS POLICE: Located at the corner of College and State Streets, it provides for all safety related matters and has police officers available 24 hours a day for university safety and security.
CHEMISTRY-PHARMACY-PHYSICS BUILDING: This facility houses the College of Pharmacy and Department of Chemistry and Physics. The original building, completed in 1963, was doubled in size by the addition of a wing in 1969.
CLASSROOM ANNEX: This building is located between the Chemistry-Pharmacy-Physics Building and Stewart Hall.
CONFERENCE CENTER: The University Conference Center is located at the corner of 7th and Davis just west of the Milam Stadium. The facility has the following rooms: Redbud Hall (main large room), Sunflower Room (just off the kitchen), and the Mesquite Room, Primrose Room, Teak Room, and the Dogwood Room, which are used for breakout rooms and small groups. The facility is used for seminars, workshops, banquets and special events.
DR. JOE ANNA HIBLER EDUCATION CENTER: This two-story building houses the Dean of the College of Professional Studies and Graduate Studies and the Project Manager for the Adventure Programs, Department of Education, Department of Parks and Recreation Management, Graduate School Office, Center for Distance and eLearning, and ITV classrooms.
ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTER: The Economic and Business Development Center is housed in this building located at North Bradley and Davis.
ED AND WINNIE OLA BERRONG MUSIC HALL: This building includes facilities for practice rooms, as well as large rehearsal rooms and classrooms.
FINE ARTS CENTER: The 1,376-seat auditorium with support facilities for theatre and music activities, including rehearsal space and faculty offices, was completed in 1985. The Margaret Renz Replogle addition, completed in 1986, provides practice rooms and houses the Department of Music.
GENERAL THOMAS P. STAFFORD CENTER: This 65,000 square foot building was dedicated in 1996 in honor of astronaut Thomas P. Stafford, a native of Weatherford. The building contains the Bernhardt Lecture Hall, 10 classrooms, 5 computer labs, and 2 seminar rooms. The Everett Dobson School of Business and Technology, the Department of Accounting, Computer Science and Entrepreneurship, the Department of Finance, Management and Marketing, and the Office of Web Services Management occupy the third floor of the building. The second floor houses the offices of Information Technology Services, Enrollment Management, Admissions and Recruitment, Career Services & Placement, New Student Orientation, Student Financial Services, and the Dean of Students and Director of Student Activities.
HILLTOP THEATRE: Completed in 2008, this 9,500 square foot theatre was made possible by the Oklahoma Higher Education “Futures Under Construction” Capital Bond Program. The theatre is located just west of the Fine Arts Center.
JOHN HAYS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING: This building contains the offices of the President, Executive Vice President, Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, Associate Provost, Vice President for Student Affairs, Vice President for Public Relations & Marketing, Business Affairs, Human Resources, International Student Affairs, Mailroom, Payroll, Registrar, and Sponsored Programs.
MARY MABRY SAVAGE HALL: Located in the southwest area of the campus, these one-bedroom units provide housing for full-time students that are either married or with dependents.
MEMORIAL STUDENT CENTER: Located on the main floor is Duke’s Diner (cafeteria), the Bulldog Beanery (coffee shop), Nuts & Berries (yogurt shop) and the University Grill, which includes The Corner Bakery (breakfast items), Arrezzio’s Italian Café (pizza), Brandy’s Grill (hamburgers & fries), Casa Solana Mexican Cantina, and the Strip Joint (chicken strips). Adjacent to the University Grill is a recreational area. On the second floor are the Ballroom, East Ballroom, and the Bonny Board Room for banquets and meetings. Also located on the second floor are the Director’s office and Auxiliary Services office, where you can get your official university I.D. made and your meal card. Located downstairs on the east side of the Memorial Student Union is the Upward Bound offices.
PHARMACY II (Annex): Completed in 1975, this facility houses specialized laboratories, classrooms, and offices for the College of Pharmacy.
PIONEER CELLULAR EVENT CENTER: The 93,000 square foot center opened in 2014 and was made possible by a partnership between the university, SWOSU students and Weatherford residents. The center is used for a variety of purposes including meetings, trade shows, concerts, athletic events and more. The center houses the center director, athletic department administration and the basketball and volleyball programs.
QUANAH PARKER HALL: This facility houses laboratories, classrooms, and offices for the School of Nursing and the Department of Psychology.
RANKIN WILLIAMS HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING: This building houses a basketball gymnasium with a seating capacity of 2,500, a swimming pool, classrooms and offices, and dressing rooms for athletic teams and classes. In January 2008, the Rankin Williams Field House Court was renamed Kelli Litsch Court. An addition to the building, completed in 1982, provided a second gymnasium. The former psychology department area was renamed the Perkins Football Complex in 2012.
RESIDENCE HALLS: Residence halls for women are Stewart Hall, Oklahoma Hall, and Rogers Hall (floors 6 & 7). Men's residence halls are Neff Hall, Jefferson Hall, and Rogers Hall (floors 1-5). Black Kettle Hall is undergoing renovation for student apartments. The Residence Life office is located at the southwest entrance of Neff Hall.
SCIENCE BUILDING: The "Old Science Building" is the oldest structure on campus. The building has been remodeled and air-conditioned since its construction in 1909. It houses the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, the Department of Biological Sciences, the Department of Social Sciences, and the Allied Health Sciences program. The building is on the National Register of Historic Places.

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION HOUSE: Located at the corner of College and Broadway across from Neff Hall, the white house serves as a meeting site for the Student Government Association. All students are welcome to visit the house; it is staffed by SGA members from 8-5, Monday through Friday.


SWOSU LIBRARIES: Located near the center of the campus, the Library houses the books, periodicals, videos, government documents, electronic databases, and the SWOSU Digital Repository (University history). Individual study carrels are provided for students, seminar rooms for group use, Media Creation Center/Video Studio, News Room, a 125-seat auditorium, and Writing Center in the lower level. Audiovisual equipment, wireless laptops, and a PC network with a public printer are also available in the Library.
SWOSU MAIN STREET BUILDING: SWOSU purchased this building in downtown Weatherford in 2009. The building houses the Weatherford area Chamber of Commerce and the SWOSU museum.
TECHNOLOGY COMPLEX: Located in the northeast quadrant of the campus and houses the Department of Engineering Technology.
WELLNESS CENTER: Health Services, Counseling Services, Intramural offices and a concession area surround a complete workout facility consisting of three basketball courts, a cardiovascular wing, a free weight room, aerobic rooms, classrooms, a 33-foot freestanding rock wall, and a meeting area for students.
Y CHAPEL HONORS BUILDING: The native stone structure was built in 1941. Recently renovated, it serves as a picturesque reminder of an earlier period and is the home of the SWOSU Honors Program.
RESIDENCE LIFE

HOUSING INFORMATION

AND REGULATIONS
At SWOSU, residential living is a significant part of the university experience, designed to support student success. Our program focuses on academic success, civic and community engagement, social and recreational involvement, healthy relationships, inclusive communities and personal wellness. Additionally, the residential community offers a variety of options for leadership, peer relationships and employment. Whether a student is beginning college or continuing an education, the Residence Life Department encourages everyone to consider the many benefits of campus living.
RESIDENCE HALLS
The SWOSU campus provides on-campus housing to over 1,200 students with five residence halls: Stewart Hall, Oklahoma Hall, Neff Hall, Rogers Hall and Jefferson Hall. Most residents stay in double occupancy rooms during their stay, however, a limited number of private rooms are available depending on availability. Rooms vary in size, but all come with two standard twin beds, two desks, two chairs, and closet space with chests of drawers for two. Each building has its own laundry facilities, study areas, lounges with big screen televisions, and recreation rooms outfitted with pool tables, foosball, and other entertainment.
All residence hall contracts are binding for a 9-month academic term (fall and spring semesters). Rates listed are per semester and include a furnished room, all utilities, expanded cable service, and wireless internet. All residents must also select a meal plan for use on campus. Reserving a room can be accomplished by submitting an application with deposit to the Residence Life office, located at the southwest entrance of Neff Hall.
MARY MABRY SAVAGE HALL
There are 32 University-owned, one-bedroom apartments available to full-time students that are either married or with dependents. All of these units are unfurnished. Monthly rent covers all utilities, cable TV, and internet access. Inquiries should be made in the Residence Life Office, located at the southwest entrance of Neff Hall.

TUITION AND FEES


Tuition and other fees are established by the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education. The charges listed in this catalog are those in effect at the time of publication and are subject to change (refer to academic schedule for current fees).
Tuition and fees* include all charges for enrollment with the exception of those listed under "Charges for Special Services".
Rates shown are per credit hour.
TUITION*

1- 2- 3- 4000 Level Courses $194.00

Tuition Lock $217.00

5000 Level Courses $236.00

Pharm.D. Courses $550.00
NON-RESIDENT STUDENT TUITION*

1- 2- 3- 4000 Level Courses $409.00

5000 Level Courses $496.00

Pharm.D. Courses $976.00


*Tuition rates include the following mandatory fees per credit

hour ($36.50 Total):

Event Center Fee – $6.50

Facility Fee - $7.50

Student Activity Fee - $11.50

Technology Service Fee - $11.00
CHARGES FOR SPECIAL SERVICES

ACT Residual Exam $45.00

Application Fee $15.00

Art, Technology, Instructional Media. Cost of material used

Arts and Sciences Academic Fee $9.00

(per hour on classes under Arts & Sciences)

Audit (without credit), each credit hour. Same charge as tuition

Blended/ITV Course Fee (per hour) $30.00

Business & Technology Academic Fee $12.00

(per hour on School of Business classes)

Certification/Software Fee $60.00/$95.00/$100.00

(per semester on select Pharmacy classes)

CLEP Exams $95.00

Distance Learning Fee $40.00

(per hour plus regular tuition charges)

GED Exam $136.00

New Student Orientation Fee $5.00

Nursing Academic Fee $55.00

(per hour plus regular tuition charges)

Parking Fee $25.00

(Fall and Spring for students with a parking decal)

Pharmacy Organization Activity Fee $1.00

(per hour on Professional Pharmacy Classes)

Pharmacy Software Fee (Fall and Spring Semester) $35.00

Professional and Graduate Studies Academic Fee $9.75

(per hour on classes under Professional & Graduate Studies)

Proctoring Fee $10.00

Remedial Course Fee (per hour): $40.00

Science Laboratory Course Cost of breakage

Supplies Fee Varies by department

(applies to some Art, Biology, Chemistry, Communications, Computer, Geology, and P.E. classes; Fee is in lieu of supplies being purchased by student)

TEAS Exam $50.00


APPLIED MUSIC CHARGES

Private lessons in music (per hour) $75.00

Semi-private lessons in music (per hour) $35.00

(Enrollment priority in private lessons is given to majors. Enrollment in applied music is by permission of the department.)


Organ rental, per semester $10.00

Practice Room rental, per semester $30.00

Primary instrument rental, per semester $20.00

Secondary instrument rental, per semester $5.00

(Instruments rented as available.)

REFUNDS

Refunds for approved withdrawals from the institution (see current class schedule for calendar dates)


Before the semester begins 100%
During the first ten days of a regular semester or

during the first five days of a summer semester 85%

(on full term courses)
After ten class days of a regular semester or

after five class days of a summer semester No Refund


Classes dropped after ten class days of a regular

semester or five class days of a summer semester No Refund


Any student, who totally withdraws from the University enrollment during the defined add/drop period shall be charged an administrative amount of 15% of the total tuition and fees assessed to that student. After the add/drop period, the charge shall be 100% of the total tuition and fees assessed to that student.
NOTE: Fees and tuition stated are those in effect when the catalog was printed. Since charges are subject to change, current schedule of fees is available upon request.
GUARANTEED TUITION RATE PROGRAM

The Bursar’s Office coordinates, monitors, and records tuition payments including the guaranteed tuition rate program established with the start of the 2008-2009 academic year. This will allow students to guarantee their tuition rate for four years. If a student chooses to participate in the guaranteed tuition rate program, tuition (excluding fees) will be guaranteed for four years at 115% of the current tuition rate at the time of initial enrollment. The program is only available to full-time, undergraduate students entering college for the first time. Students must be enrolled full-time each fall and spring semester at SWOSU for four years to remain in the guaranteed tuition rate program. If a student qualifies for a tuition scholarship, the scholarship will be calculated at the regular or non-guaranteed tuition rate. The student will be responsible for the balance of tuition and fees.


Examples are available in the Bursar’s Office, Admissions and Recruitment Office, and the Registrar’s Office that may assist a student to determine if this program will benefit them. Students choosing to participate in the guaranteed tuition rate program should understand that they could possibly pay more in tuition in some cases (e.g. if at some point within the four-year guaranteed period they stop attending, drop below full-time enrollment, transfer to/from another institution, or if they are later admitted into the College of Pharmacy). Pre-Pharmacy majors who choose to participate in the program will not be able to continue with the guaranteed tuition rate upon admittance into the College of Pharmacy. However, in most cases, students who choose to lock in their tuition rate, continue their undergraduate fulltime enrollment and progress satisfactorily to graduate with a degree in four years may pay less in tuition than if they did not lock in their tuition rate. The program is only available to undergraduate students.
If a student chooses to participate in the guaranteed tuition rate program, they must return the completed form prior to enrollment. This form must be signed and documented in the Registrar’s Office prior to enrolling or attending one of the designated New Student Orientation sessions. Students may return this form as they register on the morning of the New Student Orientation session they choose to attend.



SERVICES, ACTIVITIES & ORGANIZATIONS


ACADEMIC SUPPORT AND COUNSELING SERVICES
Academic support and personal counseling is offered at Counseling Services. Confidential counseling is provided by licensed professional counselors and is available to Southwestern students at no charge. Counseling sessions are typically short-term and referrals are available. Referrals, such as sexual assault, intimate partner violence/abuse, and stalking on SWOSU’s campus are provided for SWOSU students and employees to local and campus resources as needed. Counseling Services is located in the Wellness Center and is open Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
CAMPUS POLICE
SWOSU maintains a Campus Police pursuant to authority granted by Statutory Law of the state of Oklahoma (title 74, 360.17). Police officers of the Campus Police department are bona fide peace officers, bonded and commissioned by the Regional University System of Oklahoma. The Campus Police has the responsibility of enforcing state law and all regulations of the University.
DEAN OF STUDENTS AND

DIRECTOR OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES
Major functions and responsibilities of the Office of the Dean of Students include monitoring student conduct and compliance with university policies and for providing leadership for the resolution of student problems. Areas of direct responsibility include student organizations and activities, student ombudsperson, accommodations for students with documented disabilities, student conduct, student appeals, parental contacts, and verification of student records. Health insurance for international students is coordinated through this office. Also, co-coordinates Service Learning activities with faculty.

DISTANCE EDUCATION
SWOSU has several different options for distance learning. Online courses are delivered over the Internet and provide access to the teacher and to classmates wherever the student is able to connect to the Internet. At SWOSU, online course work uses Canvas, a learning management system that will allow students to have course materials delivered to them with the ability to connect with faculty and students in ongoing discussions each week. Interactive Television (ITV) is another delivery system for course work at Southwestern Oklahoma State University. ITV courses are conducted via two-way television, and students are able to interact with the teachers and fellow students in a way that most closely replicates the traditional classroom experience. Webinar courses are similar to ITV courses in that students meet at a specific time each week, but differs in that the lectures and class interactions are delivered through the student’s laptop or desktop computer. Seeing and hearing the instructor and other students is done computer to computer. Blended courses are ones where a combination of delivery methods is employed such as ITV and Online together with in-person attendance for 50% of the class or less.
ENROLLMENT MANAGEMENT

Includes the following:


  • Admissions and Recruitment

The Admissions and Recruitment Office coordinates public relations with high schools in the area served by the University. Representatives visit schools, attend career day programs, provide admission counseling and campus tours for all interested students.
Whether you are a recent high school graduate, a transfer student or a returning adult learner, the Admissions and Recruitment Office offers tours of the campus and residence halls and answers inquiries about SWOSU.


  • Career Services

Southwestern Oklahoma State University provides career services for all students and alumni. Career Services also provides assistance to students in selecting a major, securing internships, summer work opportunities and full-time employment upon graduation.
Students can utilize Career Services at any point during or after their college career. Some of the services offered include resume review/critique, mock interviews, on-campus interviews, resume referrals, job listings, company research material and several annual career fairs and events.
Students and alumni can also take advantage of the Bulldog Job Board to search for employment opportunities. Visit Career Services at www.swosu.edu/administration/careers for complete details or visit their office located in STF-209.


  • Freshmen Orientation/New Student Orientation

All freshmen are required to participate in New Student Orientation (NSO). NSO includes enrollment sessions prior to the beginning of the fall semester in which students receive academic advisement and enroll in fall coursework; Mass Orientation, a SWOSU tradition when students meet as an entire class; and a freshman orientation course. More than 40 student Orientation Leaders (OLs) assist with all aspects of the program to help new students make a smooth transition into college life at SWOSU. A student is exempt from the NSO enrollment process if they have been out of high school two or more years.
For more information, contact the New Student Orientation Office in STF-209 (580) 774-3233 or e-mail orientation@swosu.edu.
HEALTH SERVICES
The University employs a Registered Nurse (RN) who sees students for illness and minor injuries as well as wellness care. Health Services also manages student compliance with state immunization laws. Health Services is located in the Wellness Center and is open Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. For an appointment or for walk-in hours, please call Health Services.
HUMAN RESOURCES
Human Resources will assist students once a job has been secured. Human Resources will verify the employment eligibility of the student by using the E-Verify system and completion of other employment forms. Please note that all students will need to present a Social Security Card for payroll purposes. Student positions range from a handful of hours to a maximum of 20 hours per week on campus. The average hours worked per week is between 12 and 15.
Students can find additional assistance from the Human Resources office with any employment related concerns. The Dean of Students or any Executive Officers are also available if needed.
The U.S. Congress and the Oklahoma State Legislature have passed laws requiring universities to provide employees with detailed information about a number of issues which affect them. The intent of the law is to ensure complete information about the extent of the issue, the risks involved, the legal standards adopted, and the offices and/or agencies which may offer assistance. In order to comply with some of the requirements of these laws, the Human Resources staff have posted information on the bulletin board outside the Human Resources offices (Administration building) and in the Staff Handbook posted on the website.
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SERVICES
Southwestern Oklahoma State University maintains a campus-wide computer network. Through this network, all students can access various computer resources and applications, as well as full Internet and e-mail services. Access is provided via a large number of labs, wireless networks and other sites across campus. The Information Technology Services Department provides assistance and support to all students, academic departments, and administrative offices.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT AFFAIRS
The Office of International Student Affairs (ISA) provides services to international students at SWOSU and supports international efforts at SWOSU. ISA recruits international students, processes applications for admission from students requiring a student visa, and provides to these students needed immigration documents. ISA continually provides advice and assistance to international students as needed throughout their association with SWOSU. ISA serves as the liaison between SWOSU and the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Office and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) in matters concerning student visas.
The office encourages international activities on the SWOSU campus and supports these activities as requested. In this capacity ISA serves as a central point for disseminating information about various study abroad programs and provides assistance as needed to students interested in study abroad. ISA staff is ready to assist members of the SWOSU community traveling overseas.
PUBLICATIONS
Southwestern Oklahoma State University students are directly involved in the preparation of two publications, The Southwestern and The Graduate Record. A weekly newspaper, The Southwestern, has a general circulation on campus and is mailed to subscribers. The Graduate Record includes photos of SWOSU seniors and faculty. A complimentary copy of The Graduate Record is provided to each graduate. Additional copies may be purchased from the University Bookstore.
An alumni news magazine, Echoes from the Hill, is published biannually by the Office of Institutional Advancement and mailed to members of the Alumni Association.
Departmental brochures are prepared and published by the respective departments.
The Department of Chemistry and Physics publishes the SW Physics Alumni Newsletter and the Chemistry Newsletter.
The Department of Education publishes the Student Teaching Handbook.
The Fact Book is a summary of demographic information for both campuses that is published by the Institutional Research Office each fall. This office also publishes a Retention Report as well as an Enrollment Report each semester.
The Faculty Handbook is published by the Office of the Vice President for Academic Affairs.
The Graduate Catalog is published by the Office of the Dean of the College of Professional and Graduate Studies.
The Mayfly Newsletter is published by the College of Arts and Sciences.
The College of Pharmacy has three publications: The Apothecary, an annual journal; The Sig, a professional newsletter; and The Bulletin.
The Sayre University Catalog is published by the Office of the Dean of Associate and Applied Programs.
The Scholarship Handbook, the semester schedules, the Student Handbook, and the Undergraduate Catalog are published by the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs.
The Staff Handbook and Employment Practices Review are published by the Human Resources Office.
Strategic plans are published by the President’s Office.

SWOSU Journal of Undergraduate Research is a journal developed and run by SWOSU students and faculty featuring research activities.
Westview is a literary journal featuring short stories, poetry, and essays. It is published by the College of Arts and Sciences.
PUBLIC RELATIONS & MARKETING
The Public Relations & Marketing Office is responsible for all publicity of activities and events concerning the University as they relate to media sources. The office operates a news service for daily and weekly newspapers, radio and television stations, and the SWOSU web site. SWOSU PR & Marketing also communicates with various constituents through several social media sites. The office also assists in the promotion of interscholastic events and other University projects on and off campus.
RETENTION MANAGEMENT
The Office of Retention Management focuses on helping students attain their collegiate goals and maximize their academic success. The department works with at-risk students to assist them in accessing university resources. This office assists committed students in recognizing their strengths while addressing any weaknesses that may be counterproductive to achievement.
STEP AHEAD PROGRAM
The Step Ahead program provides area high school students with the opportunity to earn college credit while in high school. Students may enroll in summer, fall, or spring semesters if they meet criteria approved by the State Regents for Higher Education and their high school.
STUDENT FINANCIAL SERVICES
The Student Financial Services Office coordinates, monitors and records scholarship data from all sources. The office also evaluates the results of the student's application for federal financial assistance, establishes eligibility to participate in the various loan, grant, and work study programs, and awards to the student from each source any aid for which he qualifies in an amount not to exceed the student's demonstrated need and cost of attendance. Questions relating to the application process for scholarships or federal financial aid should be directed to the Student Financial Services Director at SWOSU.
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
All students are encouraged to become active in one or more of our campus organizations which are listed at the following website:

http://www.swosu.edu/stuorgs/projectmain/DirectorySearch.aspx


SWOSU LIBRARIES
SWOSU Libraries serves a vital role in research, which occupies a significant place in the life of the university.
The Al Harris Library, named in honor of a former University president, is a major resource of the University. It is centrally located on the Weatherford campus. It is open seven days a week (84.5 hours a week). The Oscar H. McMahan Library, named in honor of the first president of the Sayre Campus, is open weekdays (56 hours a week). Open book stacks, loans of library materials, and full access to digital books, periodicals, audiobooks, and streaming videos, both on and off campus make library resources easily accessible to students and faculty.Research assistance is provided by faculty librarians on both campuses, both in person and virtually.
The SWOSU Libraries has over 312,000 bound volumes, over 74,000 electronic books, and subscribes to 39,117 print and electronic periodicals. The collection is expanded by 1,200,000 microforms, over 3,000 media materials, and access to 120 online and full text databases. The Library is a partial U. S. Government and Oklahoma state document depository.
Interlibrary loan and document delivery service and library instruction sessions on research skills and information literacy are offered in undergraduate, graduate courses and online instruction.

TESTING SERVICES
The Assessment Center serves as a clearinghouse for students wishing to take admissions tests, course placement exams, various state and national tests and advanced standing exams. The advanced standing plan at Southwestern was established to give students an opportunity to begin college work on the level commensurate with their demonstrated achievement. With certain limitations, all such achievement, once certified to be at the college level by this institution, receives appropriate academic credit.
UPWARD BOUND
The Upward Bound Program prepares low-income, first generation students within target area high schools for post-secondary education. Services provided to qualifying participants include a six-week summer residential program, tutoring, ACT test preparation classes, academic and career counseling, cultural and educational enrichment field trips, community service activities, college campus visitations, exposure to professional careers and mentors, and assistance with financial aid, scholarship and college admission applications.
VETERANS
All students attending the University under the Veterans Administration (VA) Benefits Program may obtain admission and benefit information in the Registrar's Office. For additional assistance, the toll-free Veterans Administration number is 1-800-827-1000 or you can visit www.gibill.va.gov.
VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION
The State Board of Vocational Rehabilitation maintains an office in Weatherford. Guidance and financial assistance is provided to eligible physically handicapped students. Contact the Vocational Rehabilitation office for information.
Vocational Rehabilitation

1501 Lera Drive, Ste. 1

Weatherford, OK 73096

Phone: 580-816-4100


STUDENT FINANCIAL SERVICES





Financial aid at Southwestern Oklahoma State University includes employment, loans, scholarships, grants, awards, and other forms of financial assistance. Our institution distributes over $37,000,000 annually in federal and state financial aid including Federal Pell Grants, Federal SEOG grants, Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grants, Oklahoma Promise, Federal Work-Study employment, Federal Stafford Loans, and Federal Parent PLUS Loans. Information pertaining to these types of aid may be obtained from the Office of Student Financial Services in the Gen. Thomas P. Stafford Center, Room 224, or by calling (580) 774-3786. Students may apply for student employment in the Human Resources Office of the University. The University offers work-study (federally assisted) and regular student employment.
Financing a college education today can be challenging, but does not have to be overwhelming. Our objective is to work with students and create a financial aid package that will help them attend Southwestern Oklahoma State University. Since educating a student is a family responsibility, the financial service resources in this catalog are not designed to replace family assistance, but to supplement it. Although students and parents are expected to be contributors toward educational expenses, over 65 percent of Southwestern Oklahoma State University students receive some kind of financial assistance.
Financial assistance consists of scholarships, grants, loans, and work-study opportunities. Scholarships are generally merit-based awards. They are awarded to a student on the basis of skill or accomplishment. Scholarships are generally not cash awards, but instead waivers applied toward tuition and room charges incurred at the university. Other financial service programs described are awarded to a student on the basis of financial need, taking into consideration the expected family contribution (EFC) and the cost of attending school. Grants, loans, and work-study programs fall into this category.
Students who are convicted of possession or sale of illegal drugs while receiving federal financial assistance will lose eligibility for continued assistance.
HOW TO APPLY FOR FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
Students should complete a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), which is available online at http://www.fafsa.ed.gov.
Once the federal processor has completed calculations, SWOSU will automatically receive the student’s data if we are listed as a school recipient. The Office of Student Financial Services will notify the student of his/her eligibility. It is important that the student respond in a timely manner to prevent any delay in completion of the financial aid process.
Financial aid is not automatically renewed each year. Typically, a student is awarded financial aid for the fall/ spring semesters. A student needs to reapply after January 1 for financial aid consideration for the following fall/spring terms.
FINANCIAL AID APPLICATION

RECOMMENDED COMPLETION DATES
Many financial aid programs at Southwestern Oklahoma State University are administered on a first-come, first-served basis. For best consideration, students should strive to complete the appropriate paperwork by the following dates:
Foundation Scholarship Application March 1
Freshman Scholarship for students admitted by March 1
Free Application for Federal Student

Aid - Fall/Spring March 1



SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS
Federal law requires that all students who receive financial aid must maintain the requirements of the Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP) policy of the University to continue receiving financial aid from the following programs: Federal Pell Grant, Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant, Federal Work Study, Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grant, Federal Subsidized Stafford Loan, Federal Unsubsidized Stafford Loan, Federal Parent PLUS Loan. State law now also requires that students meet the Federal (SAP) policy to receive OHLAP or Oklahoma Promise.
For a copy of the Southwestern Oklahoma State University Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP) policy, contact the Office of Student Financial Services or see our web page at www.swosu.edu/sfs/.
RETURN OF TITLE IV FUNDS
Federal law requires that students who receive financial aid and completely withdraw before the 60 percent point of a semester will be subject to pay back some of the financial aid that they received. If a student needs to completely withdraw, he/she should consult with the Office of Student Financial Services before doing so to see what implications withdrawal will have.

FINANCIAL AID AND RESOURCES


Need Based Financial Aid
A student must complete a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) in order to apply for need based financial aid. Household size, the number of children in college, and family income are important variables in determining eligibility for need based financial aid. All of the programs listed on this page require a FAFSA be completed.
Federal Pell Grant
Over $6,000,000 per year is given to SWOSU students from the Federal Pell Grant Program. It is the largest federal grant program. Federal Pell Grants are available to help undergraduate students pay for their education. For Federal Pell Grant Programs, an undergraduate is one who has not earned a bachelor’s degree. The amount a student can receive depends on whether the student is full-time, half-time, or less than half-time, and the student’s Expected Family Contribution (EFC) number, which is on the Student Aid Report (SAR). Students must reapply each academic year to have his/her eligibility assessed and be making satisfactory academic progress. Typically, other than in the case of a complete withdrawal by the student, Federal Pell Grants do not have to be repaid.
Federal Supplemental Educational

Opportunity Grant (SEOG)
The Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (SEOG) is a federal grant program limited to undergraduate students who are enrolled at least half-time with exceptional financial need. It must be awarded to Federal Pell Grant recipients who have the lowest Expected Family Contribution (EFC). The amount a student can receive depends on the student need, the availability of Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant funds, and the amount of other financial assistance the student is receiving. Typically, Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants do not have to be repaid.
Federal Work-Study Employment
Funded by the federal government, this is a program that provides jobs for students who are eligible for need-based financial assistance. The amount of the offer depends on the student’s need, the availability of funds for the program and the amount of assistance the student receives from other programs. Students generally work 10 to 20 hours per week during each semester. The student must be enrolled at least half-time to be eligible for this program. In addition to Federal Work-Study jobs on the campus, there are also a limited number of opportunities for students to participate in a reading and math tutoring program off campus. Work-study job assignments are not guaranteed by the University.

Federal Stafford Loans
Subsidized
Subsidized Federal Stafford Loans are low-interest, need-based loans made to the student by the U.S. Department of Education to help pay for the student’s education. A student must be enrolled at least half-time to be eligible to receive a loan and must complete an entrance interview before receiving student loan funds. Loan amounts vary depending on the student’s grade level and other financial aid the student may be receiving. The student does not have to begin repayment on the loan for six months after they have either graduated or dropped below half-time enrollment.
Unsubsidized
Unsubsidized Federal Stafford loans are low-interest, non-need based loans made to the student by the U.S. Department of Education, to help pay for the student’s education. A student must be enrolled at least half-time to be eligible to receive a loan and must complete an entrance interview before receiving student loan funds. Loan amounts vary depending on the student’s grade level. The student is responsible for paying the interest on this loan while in school. Repayment of the principal balance begins six months after the student either graduates or drops below half-time enrollment.
Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grant (OTAG)
The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education sponsor the Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grant Program. This grant program is based on a student’s financial need. The student must be a resident of the state of Oklahoma and be enrolled at least half-time to be eligible. The asking student uses the Free Application for Federal Student Aid to apply for this grant, and traditionally, the application data must be received by the federal government by April 30 to be considered for available funds.

Oklahoma Higher Learning Access Program (OHLAP)
The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education sponsor the OHLAP Program. Students sign up for the program while they are in 8th, 9th, or 10th grade. Students whose parents earn $50,000 or less at the time they sign up and less than $100,000 at the time they begin college are eligible to have tuition paid while enrolled at SWOSU.

SCHOLARSHIPS, AWARDS, AND HONORS


Scholarship eligibility is determined by Student Financial Services, the University Foundation, academic departments, organizations, or schools. Contact respective departments for details.
Scholarships awarded through the University Foundation are identified with an (F) following the description. Information and applications for Foundation scholarships may be obtained from the Office of Institutional Advancement (Burton House).
Following are scholarships, awards, and other types of honors which are available at SWOSU.
GENERAL
A. E. FRIEDRICH III MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established by Goldie Friedrich. It is awarded to a Clinton High School senior. (F)
ALPHA PHI SIGMA: The Iota chapter of the national scholarship fraternity selects its outstanding member each year as the recipient of the Alpha Phi Sigma Key.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN: A cash award given each December to assist a female graduating senior with spring semester tuition. The recipient is selected on the basis of scholarship and financial need. Priority is given to non-traditional students who have re-entered college to complete a degree and develop skills for a career change.
ANDY AND DORA FARMER MEMORIAL TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by the children of the Farmers. The scholarship is available to all full time students on the Sayre Campus, being a U.S. citizen with a home residence in Oklahoma. It is based on financial need. (F) (Sayre Campus)
ANN GILLINGHAM MEMORIAL TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by David L. (Red) Gillingham, husband of educator. To be awarded by the Classroom Teachers Association of the Hydro-Eakly Public School to an elementary teacher, through grade eight, that has less than 10 years experience. Recipient to be randomly selected. It must be used within one year of the date of the award. (F)
BRENDA LUMPKIN MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by family and friends in memory of Brenda. This will be awarded to a history major. (F)
BURCH (F.C., EMAGENE & BARBARA) MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Fred Burch, to be awarded to a full time student with a home residence in Oklahoma. The student must have a 3.0 GPA or better. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
BUSEY BROTHERS’ SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Brian and Philip Busey to benefit six deserving students. (F)
CARL HICKERSON SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Carl Hickerson, a life long educator, to assist Southwestern Oklahoma State University students from western Oklahoma. (F)

CECIL AND GLADYS LEWIS SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by the Cecil and Gladys Lewis estate. It will be awarded to a Sayre student from Beckham or Roger Mills Counties. (F) (Sayre Campus)


CECIL AND IMOGENE ROUNDS SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship program established by Imogene Rounds in honor and memory of Cecil Rounds. The fund provides scholarship assistance to residents of Baptist Boys Ranch Town or other students in Oklahoma Baptist Child Care or residents of child care in Oklahoma who plan to attend SWOSU. (F)
CHESAPEAKE ENERGY CORPORATION SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Chesapeake for students majoring in Business, Math and Chemistry. (F)
CIVIC ORGANIZATIONS: These scholarships are made available by the various civic organizations and are applied for through the local organizations, such as Rotary, Lions, Kiwanis, Chamber of Commerce, etc.
CONTINUING STUDENT TUITION WAIVER SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is available to Oklahoma residents who have completed at least 24 credit hours at Southwestern Oklahoma State University during the fall and/or spring terms. To receive this award, a student must complete the FAFSA online or provide a copy to Student Financial Services and enroll in at least 12 hours before July 15th. Awards are competitively assigned based upon a point total comprised 50% of the student’s retention grade point average, 25% by the most recent fall semester grade point average and 25% by the most recent spring semester grade point average.
DAVIS/McELMURRY SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by the Wilma McElmurry Estate. The scholarship is a need-based scholarship. (F)
DAWNING PLACE SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship fund established by the Dawning Place, Inc., in order to provide financial assistance to students based on financial need and academic merit. Preference is given to graduates of the Western Oklahoma Vocational-Technical School. (F)
DEAN’S HONOR ROLL: Undergraduate students who complete 12 or more hours in the fall and spring semester or six or more hours in the summer semester and earn a 3.50 or higher grade point average qualify for this honor roll.
DISTINGUISHED FRESHMAN SCHOLARSHIP: These scholarships are awarded to first-time, full-time Oklahoma Freshman based on need and scholastic achievement using ACT scores and high school GPA. During the first year recipient will receive up to 16 hours of resident tuition each semester for the first two semesters. NOTE: Tuition does not include fees. This scholarship is not renewable. Students are encouraged in their award letters to make application for a Continuing Student Tuition Scholarship for upcoming years. March 1 is the annual deadline for application.
DONALD AND JEAN HAMM SCHOLARSHIP FUND: This scholarship fund was established by the children of Donald and Jean Hamm. Southwestern students who are active in the Church of Christ Student Center in Weatherford, in good standing, with a 3.0 GPA, are eligible to apply. (F)
DONALD THOMAS HOOVER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2013 for deserving SWOSU students. (F)
DR. ALBERT H. GABRIEL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established to commemorate the significant contributions of Dr. Gabriel to the School of Business and his leadership role in the development and organization of the M.B.A. Program at SWOSU. It is awarded to a student who has been admitted into the M.B.A. Program. (F)
DR. JOHN AND SHIRLEY HUSER SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Dr. John and Shirley Huser to provide financial assistance to upper classmen majoring in pre-medicine. (F)
DUKE AWARDS: Recipients are outstanding students selected by the Student Government Association and members of the faculty. The awards are presented near the end of the academic year at a special assembly.
ED AND WINNIE OLA BERRONG SCHOLARSHIP: Senator Ed and Winnie Ola Berrong established this scholarship fund to provide assistance to students with a financial need. (F)
EDITH PATTERSON BARNETT SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in memory of Lucille Wheeler by her daughter, Edith Patterson Barnett, for Oklahoma residents. (F)
ERTIS SASSEEN SCHOLARSHIP: A fund provided by Lilla Sasseen in memory of her husband. Recipients are chosen on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
EUGENE AND VERA STEWART SCHOLARSHIP: Scholarship funded by Eugene and Vera Stewart in order to provide assistance to incoming freshmen from Southwestern Oklahoma. (F)
FIRST NATIONAL BANK SCHOLARSHIP FUND: Established by the First National Bank and Trust Co. of Weatherford for full time students in good standing. Will be awarded based on financial need and academic merit. Must be a U.S. Citizen (F)
F.K. BUSTER SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Eddie Tom Lakey to be awarded to a high school graduate of Cheyenne, Reydon or Hammon Schools of Roger Mills County that will be enrolling in the health or medical field. It will be funded on basis of academic merit and need. (F)
FRESHMAN SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIP: These scholarships are awarded to first time, full-time Oklahoma Freshman based on need and scholastic achievement using ACT scores and high school GPA. The Freshman Scholar will receive $1000 ($500 per semester) for the first two semesters. This scholarship is awarded only for resident tuition. NOTE: Tuition does not include fees. This scholarship is not renewable. Students are encouraged in their award letters to make application for a Continuing Student Tuition Scholarship for upcoming years.
FRESHMAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is available to qualifying Oklahoma residents who are first-time freshman. A student must apply for this scholarship using the “Freshman Scholarship Application” in the Freshman Application Packet or by requesting one from the Office of Student Financial Services. The completed application should be submitted to the Office of Student Financial Services and must be postmarked no later than March 1. A variety of awards with different values are selected from this scholarship applicant pool.
GARY RUSSI SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established by Gary Russi. It is awarded to a pharmacy student who has been admitted to the College of Pharmacy. Must have a home residence in Oklahoma (F)
GENERAL THOMAS P. STAFFORD SCHOLARSHIP: General Thomas P. Stafford, a Weatherford native, established this scholarship in order to financially assist students from Weatherford High School that will enter Southwestern Oklahoma State University. (F)
GEORGE ROBERTSON SCHOLARSHIP: The fund was established by George Robertson in order to provide assistance to students who graduated from a Custer County high school. This scholarship is based on work performance and need, not academic merit. (F)
GLENN & ANNA ALBRIGHT MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This annual scholarship is given in memory of the late Glenn Albright, an outstanding Oklahoma citizen and farmer, and his wife, Anna. This is a continuing scholarship for those who maintain a specified grade point average in at least 12 hours. The Albright scholarship provides $750 per semester for four years. Custer County high school seniors with financial need and an agricultural background are eligible. (F)
GRACE CRUMP BOAL SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Mrs. Boal to assist students with strong financial need. (F)
GREAT PLAINS NATIONAL BANK SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Great Plains National Bank to be awarded to high school graduates from Elk City, Mangum, Burns Flat and Cordell. (F)
HARRY AND LONETTA PATTERSON SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Shirley Patterson Hollingsworth Harrison in honor of Harry O. and Lonetta H. Patterson to be awarded to a Weatherford High School graduate. The scholarship is based on academic merit and need and is not to be used for athletic purposes. (F)
HONOR GRADUATES: Seniors with outstanding academic records are recognized during the graduation convocation. Those with four-year cumulative grade point averages of 3.90 to 4.00 are designated as graduating summa cum laude; 3.75 to 3.89, magna cum laude; and 3.50 to 3.74, cum laude.
INSTITUTIONAL SCHOLARSHIPS: Tuition waiver scholarships are authorized by the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education. They are awarded to outstanding high school and college students on the basis of academic achievement and American College Test scores. March 1 is the annual deadline for freshman applications; May 1 for continuing student tuition waivers.
INTERBANK OF SAYRE: Awarded to a full-time student on the Sayre campus. Must be a U. S. Citizen. Financial need and academic merit are considered. (F) (Sayre Campus)


JAROD MARTINDALE MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Susan Mabra established this scholarship in 2013 in memory of her son, Jarod Martindale. This scholarship is awarded to a graduate from a Roger Mills County High School. (F)
JERRY W. GRIZZLE AND SHAWN L. GRIZZLE ENDOWMENT FUND: Established by Jerry W. and Shawn L. Grizzle, the income to be used for a scholarship awarded to the School of Business and the Department of Biological Sciences. Must be a full-time student, a U. S. citizen, and credit to financial need may weigh in student evaluation. (F)
JIM GRAVES SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by Mattie Lou Sherwood. It will be awarded to a full-time student who is a U.S. citizen and will be based on need. (F)
KELLEY JEWELERS LEADER/SCHOLARS PROGRAM SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2008 for the benefit of deserving sophomore, junior or senior students who are members of one of the following SWOSU student organizations listed in priority order: Student Government, Collegiate Activities Board or other student organizations recognized by SWOSU. (F)
L. L. “RED” MALES SCHOLARSHIP: The children of L.L. “Red” Males established this scholarship fund in memory of their father. Students who are residents of Roger Mills County transferring from SWOSU Sayre campus to Weatherford campus may be eligible to apply. This scholarship is a continuing scholarship provided that the recipient maintains a specified grade point average. (F) (Sayre Campus)
LLOYD & NORA MURDOCK SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by the Lloyd & Nora Murdock family. The scholarship recipient must be a graduating senior from Hammon High School. It will be awarded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
MARCRUM-LEONARD MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Eva Leonard in memory of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Marcrum and her husband, Bill Leonard. Annual scholarships are awarded on the basis of academic merit, financial need, and commitment to American ideals. (F)
MARGARET RENZ REPLOGLE SCHOLARSHIP: Awards are given each year on the basis of academic ability and financial need. The fund was established by Margaret Renz Replogle, a member of SWOSU’s Distinguished Alumni Hall of Fame. (F)
MARK BERRONG FAMILY SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Mark Berrong, to be awarded to a full time student. It will be funded on the basis of need or academic merit. (F)
MARION R. DAWSON MEMORIAL SCHOLARHIIP: This scholarship was established by the Marion Dawson Estate. It will be awarded to a student who is a U. S. citizen with home residence in Oklahoma. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
MARK MOUSE MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Sheila Mouse in memory of her husband. It is to be awarded to an incoming freshman whose parent, grandparent or legal guardian is presently employed or retired as an Oklahoma public school employee. It must be awarded to a U.S. citizen and funded on academic merit and need. (F)

MELDA AND DICK MOORE SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Richard W. Moore, Jr., and Steven E. Moore in honor of their parents. The scholarship will be awarded to full time students in good standing that are U.S. citizens and residents of Oklahoma. (F)


MERLE K. AND HAZEL E. EXLINE SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by the estate of Hazel E. Exline. The scholarship is to provide assistance to a student in the Language Arts field. The recipient must be a graduating senior from Seiling, Laverne, Sharon-Mutual, Beaver, or Woodward public schools. (F)
MILLIE ALEXANDER THOMAS MEMORIAL SCHOLAR-SHIP FUND: A fund established by Goldie Alexander Friedrich and Arch Alexander in memory and honor of Millie A. Thomas. The scholarship will be awarded to a student who has completed a minimum of 90 credit hours, with a home residence in Custer, Beckham, Washita, Dewey, Roger Mills, Greer, Kiowa or Caddo County. (F)
M.L. AND PEARL HOLLADAY SMALLING SCHOLARSHIP: Dr. John Hays established this scholarship in 2004. First priority is to a descendant of “Ranger” John Holladay. Applicants must self-identify as a descendant of John Holladay and provide at least one letter of verification for John Hays, Elaine Bush Donohoe or Vickie Smith. (F)
NADINE KAISER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Scholarship awards are given in memory of Nadine Kaiser, a home economist and educator. (F)
ORBIE WILBURN MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Gary and Linda Wilburn in memory of their son to be awarded to a Weatherford High School graduate who has been an athlete. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
PANSY FREEMAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established through the estate of Pansy Freeman in memory of Pansy, Orville, Charley and Lucille Freeman. This scholarship will be funded on basis of merit and need. (F)
PAUL AND DOTTIE FLICK SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by Paul Flick, Jr., a western Oklahoma business leader, to assist talented students with financial need. There are four awards and recipients must be from Clinton High School, Elk City High School, Hammon High School, or the Sayre Campus. (F)
PRESIDENT’S HONOR ROLL: Undergraduate students who complete 12 or more hours in the fall or spring semester or six or more hours during the summer semester and earn a 4.00 grade point average qualify for this honor roll.
PRESIDENT’S LEADERSHIP/INTERNSHIP SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established through the SWOSU Foundation to help with current and future leadership opportunities for our students. (F)
R/B/G KOBEL MEMORIAL FUND: Established by Cecil Pettle, executor of the estate of Glenna Kobel, according to her will. The earnings of the fund are to be used to fund a scholarship to a student in the home economics field. However, these are requests only and not mandatory restrictions on the Trustee. (F)
SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM FOR INDIAN STUDENTS: The Bureau of Indian Affairs provides scholarship grants (non-reimbursable) to Indian students who have a minimum of one-fourth Indian blood, are in need of financial assistance, and who demonstrate reasonable academic potential.
SHANNON LITTLE BIRD MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Dutch and Sandy Little Bird as a memorial to their son, Shannon, to be awarded to deserving students that have participated in high school wrestling or football. (F)
SHIRLEY ANN (LEE) PUGH - A PUGH FAMILY PIONEER AWARD: Established by Ed Pugh in honor of his wife, Shirley, for students who have been accepted into the School of Education as Elementary Education majors. Must be a U.S. citizen with a home residence west of I-35 in Oklahoma. This scholarship will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need.
SHRINER/SMITH SCHOLARSHIP FUND: A scholarship fund established by the late Gladys Shriner and Geraldine Shriner-Smith to provide assistance to a graduating senior of Hobart High School. (F)
SOUTHWESTERN SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIP: These scholarships are awarded to first-time, full-time Oklahoma Freshman based on need and scholastic achievement using ACT scores and high school GPA. A Southwestern Scholar will receive up to 12 hours of resident tuition for the first two semesters. NOTE: Tuition does not include fees. This scholarship is not renewable. Students are encouraged in their award letters to make application for a Continuing Student Tuition Scholarship for upcoming years.
STUDENT ORGANIZATION SCHOLARSHIPS: A number of student organizations have scholarship funds for deserving members.
SUE GOODALL LOYALL MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship program established by Scott Loyall in honor and memory of Sue Goodall Loyall. The fund provides scholarship assistance to a graduating senior from Butler, Hammon, Cheyenne, Thomas-Fay-Custer, Leedey or Reydon. (F)
SWOSU FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP: Applications are available in the Development and Alumni Office of the Administration Building. (F)
TELLY GATEWOOD MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established in memory of Telly by his parents, Linda and Jimmy Gatewood. It will be awarded to a student from Jones High School; applications will be handled through that school. (F)
TRANSFER SCHOLARSHIPS: Any new transfer resident who is fully admissible, in good standing, to SWOSU with at least 16 hours (if applying for spring), and 24 hours (if applying for fall) from a college or university and a 3.25 minimum grade point average will be eligible to apply for this scholarship. Awards will be equal to 12 semester hours of resident tuition for each of the fall and spring semesters. Awards are for one academic year only.
TRAVIS L. HARRIS SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship program was established in recognition of Travis Harris’ work with the blind. He was the first blind graduate of SWOSU (1947). The scholarship program provides assistance for blind students attending SWOSU. (F)

TRUMAN SMITH SCHOLARSHIP: Established by Truman Smith for a full time student that is a U.S. citizen. Financial need will be considered. (F)


UNIVERSITY SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIP: These scholarships are awarded to first-time, full-time Oklahoma Freshman based on need and scholastic achievement using ACT scores and high school GPA. During the first year recipient will receive up to 16 hours of resident tuition and fees per semester and is renewable with a 3.25 cumulative GPA and 24 hours up to four years or until the first bachelor’s degree is completed, whichever comes first.
W. D. & BESS HIBLER EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP: A $200 cash award established by Dr. Joe Anna Hibler in the memory of her parents, who were educators. The recipient must be a full-time student, a U. S. citizen from Oklahoma, and be accepted in the Department of Education. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. The scholarship shall be funded to the student during their professional semester. (F)
WARREN A. WILSON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: The fund was established in memory of Dr. Warren Wilson to recognize his outstanding contributions as an educator and former Director of Financial Aid at SWOSU. The fund provides scholarship assistance for students with a rural Oklahoma background who could not attend SWOSU without financial assistance. (F)
WAYNE AND JOI DELL SALISBURY SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship fund established by Wayne Salisbury and Joi Dell Salisbury to provide scholarship assistance for students in pharmacy, education, and arts and sciences. (F)
WEATHERFORD COMMUNITY SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship fund was established by the Weatherford community sales tax. Priority is given to transfer students who hold an Associate in Science degree, an Associate in Applied Science degree, or an Associate in Art degree with a 3.25 cumulative grade point average. June 15 is the annual deadline for application. (F)
WESTERN OKLAHOMA BANKERS ASSOCIATION: This scholarship fund was established by a group of Western Oklahoma Bankers in order to provide scholarships for accounting or finance majors from the trade area of the participating banks. (F)
WHEELER BROTHERS AND SISTERS SCHOLARSHIP: A trust fund donated by H. N. Wheeler in memory of his brothers and sisters, the children of B. B. and Miriam Wheeler, who attended SWOSU. Proceeds from the fund are used for tuition scholarships. (F)
WILLIAM AND JUNE STOVALL SCHOLARSHIP: William and June Stovall have founded this scholarship to assist students from SWOSU at Weatherford or Sayre. Students who are eligible to apply are residents of Beckham County and western Oklahoma. (F) (Sayre or Weatherford Campus)


WILLIAM (BILL) BENNETT AND JIM D. JONES MEMORIAL FUND: This scholarship fund was established by Linda Bennett and Ron Polston. It will be awarded to a student who is involved in campus organizations and a U.S. citizen with home residence in western Oklahoma (west of Interstate 35), with preference given to students from schools classified as 2A or smaller. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
WILLIAMS FAMILY SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2012 for deserving students in the School of Nursing and the Department of Parks & Recreation Management. Nursing students must be classified as a junior or senior. Student must perform 10 hours of volunteer work per semester in the field of the scholarship. (F)
WHO’S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES: One hundred fifty outstanding SWOSU seniors are chosen by faculty nomination each year to be listed in the national publication, “Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges.” They are chosen on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship, and contributions to the University.

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


ART, COMMUNICATION AND THEATRE
ALPHA PSI OMEGA SCHOLARSHIPS: The SWOSU Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, the national drama fraternity, offers one to three scholarships yearly to Theatre students.
ART DEPARTMENT SCHOLARSHIPS: These scholarships are awarded annually to outstanding students majoring in Art. (F)
CEDRIC CRINK MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented annually to an outstanding Speech-Theatre major. (F)
CINDY CARLEY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented to an outstanding Communication Arts major in any emphasis area. This scholarship was established to honor former faculty member, Cindy Carley.
DAMARISE KITCH MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: The fund was established by a former member of the Language Arts faculty to assist Speech-Theatre majors.
ELBY WARD THREADGILL & EDWARD THREADGILL SCHOLARSHIP: Established by the Elby Ward Threadgill Estate. The scholarship will be awarded to a full time student with home residence in Oklahoma who is a junior or senior Communication Arts major with at least a 2.5 GPA. It will be funded on basis of academic merit and need. (F)
HARRY C. MABRY FORENSIC AWARD: A faculty committee selects the student outstanding in public speaking during the year to receive cash given by a former Southwestern Oklahoma State University student and debater.
MARY BETH AND LACY NOBLE, JR. ART SCHOLARSHIP: An award given to outstanding Art students attending SWOSU. This is presented annually to current and new students that submit a portfolio of their work to the faculty for assessment. The amount of the award offered each year, as well as the number of students granted scholarships, is variable. (F)
MOLLY STRICKLER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented to an outstanding Communication Arts major in the Theatre emphasis of the Communication Arts major. The scholarship was established by the friends and family of Molly Wyatt Strickler. (F)
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
ARTHUR L. SHUCK AWARD: An award is given each year to the outstanding freshman Biological Sciences student as determined by competitive examination. This award honors the first faculty member to retire from the department.
AUDUBON H. NEFF AWARD: This memorial award honoring a former chair of the department is given each year to a student who has demonstrated high academic achievement in pre-professional studies.

BETA BETA BETA AWARD: The Delta Sigma chapter of the national biology honor society and the biological sciences faculty select the outstanding senior Biological Sciences major each year to receive this award.



CHARLES G. TORBECK STUDENT SERVICE AWARD: This award is given each year to a Biological Sciences major whose service to the Biological Sciences Department, campus, and community merits recognition. The award honors a former Southwestern graduate, Dr. Charles Torbeck, D.D.S.
F. K. “SKEET” CARNEY AND DR. HENRY KIRKLAND JR. SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established by Dr. Wade McCoy to help deserving biological science or pre-healthcare students at SWOSU. (F)
HOBART F. LANDRETH AWARD: This memorial award is presented to a student who has demonstrated an aptitude for original research and independent thinking as evidenced by active participation in meritorious research. The award honors a former Biological Sciences faculty member.
INTERNATIONAL/OUT OF STATE BIOLOGIST SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by Anna and Andrew Nelson. The scholarship recipient must be a full-time student in good standing, a junior or senior, with a biology major. The student must be an international or out-of-state student, going on to graduate school and interested in the biomedical field. Financial need will be considered. (F)
JAMES BROWN MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship program established as a memorial to James Brown, a 1978 pre-med graduate. The fund is designed to provide financial assistance to pre-med students from Harper and Beaver counties. (F)
MADGE LENZ JORDAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2015 by Marilyn Ann Doty for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Education, Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Physics or Social Sciences (F)
MARY M. MILLER AWARD: An annual award from the estate of the late Mary Miller is presented to a student who has demonstrated outstanding academic achievement in wildlife studies. (F)
OTIS KING MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship established as a memorial to Otis King, a field biologist at SWOSU in the late 1950’s. The scholarship will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. Recipient must be a full-time, regularly enrolled student in good standing working toward a Biological Sciences degree, and a U.S. citizen. (F)
OTTIS AND BUENA BALLARD: This scholarship is for a full-time student and Biological Sciences major that has completed 60 semester hours. Financial need and academic merit are considered. (F)
RYAN PETERS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in memory of Ryan Peters, a 1994 Biology graduate. The scholarship will be awarded to a pre-med student pursuing a Science degree. The student must be a U. S. citizen with a home residence in Oklahoma. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
SONOBE FAMILY SCHOLARSHIP: Blake and Janie Sonobe established this scholarship in 2014 for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Biological Sciences, Chemistry or Pre-Pharmacy. (F)
CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS
Chemistry
ALLEN G. LANE SCHOLARSHIP FUND: A fund established to award scholarships to deserving chemistry majors. (F)
BOBBY D. GUNTER FRESHMAN CHEMISTRY ACHIEVEMENT AWARD: Presented to an outstanding freshman in General Chemistry II who achieves the highest score on the standardized exam taken for this award. The award includes a check for $25 and a Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (a $120 value).
CRONIN SCHOLARSHIP: Two or more annual scholarships of $250/semester are awarded to sophomore, junior, and senior Chemistry majors selected by a faculty committee from qualified students making application. (F)
DAN DILL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY AWARD: Presented to the outstanding student in Inorganic Chemistry as selected by the course instructor. The award includes a check for $25 and a framed certificate.
DONALD V. HERTZLER SCHOLARSHIP: Presented annually to an outstanding high school student agreeing to matriculate to SWOSU as a Chemistry major. The award covers tuition and fees for one year.
EARL REYNOLDS ELEMENTARY EDUCATION SCIENCE SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by Edward Neparko. The scholarship recipient must be an elementary education major with a 3.0 GPA or higher and taking or have taken math and science courses. The student must be an American citizen, a resident of Oklahoma, and classified as a sophomore or higher. (F)
ED NEPARKO SENIOR CHEMIST AWARD: Presented to the outstanding graduating senior in Chemistry, this award includes a check for $25, associate membership in the American Institute of Chemists, and a subscription to The Chemist.
G. E. CASTLEBERRY SCHOLARSHIP: Presented to one or more outstanding freshman Chemistry majors who will be enrolling in Organic Chemistry I (majors) in the fall. This award is $250/semester for up to six semesters. Selections are based on standardized exam results. (F)
HAROLD WHITE SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by the family and friends of Harold White. It will be awarded to a full-time student who is a Chemistry major and meets the requirements established by the Chemistry and Physics Department. The recipient will be the winner of the “Hal White Award”, who is the outstanding student in Organic Chemistry. (F)
JOHN AND JACQUELINE LUDRICK CAREER TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by John A. and Jacqueline H. Ludrick. A $500 scholarship is to be awarded to a junior or senior student with at least a 3.0 GPA and home residence in Oklahoma. They must be working toward a teacher education degree in science, preferred having aspirations to complete an advanced teaching degree. (F)

MADGE LENZ JORDAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2015 by Marilyn Ann Doty for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Education, Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Physics or Social Sciences. (F)


NEPARKO FAMILY CHEMISTRY SCHOLARSHIP: This fund was established by Edward Neparko. The scholarship recipient must be a chemistry major beginning their sophomore year. They must be an American citizen and a resident of Oklahoma. The student must have a 3.25 GPA. The scholarship is renewable up to six semesters if the student maintains the required 3.25 GPA. (F)
OSBORNE SCHOLARSHIP: Scholarships provided by David C. and Janyce Rader Osborne to students who are U.S. citizens and non-Oklahoma residents. Students selected must be sophomore, junior, or senior Chemistry majors and members in good standing of the Chemistry Club. (F)
OUTSTANDING ORGANIC CHEMISTRY STUDENT: Presented to the Organic Chemistry Student making the highest score on a standardized exam. The award includes a check for $25 and a framed certificate.
SONOBE FAMILY SCHOLARSHIP: Blake and Janie Sonobe established this scholarship in 2014 for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Biological Sciences, Chemistry or Pre-Pharmacy. (F)
STUART BURCHETT ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY AWARD: Presented to the outstanding student in Analytical Chemistry who has completed Quantitative Analysis. The award includes a check for $25, a subscription to Analytical Chemistry, and membership in the Analytical Chemistry Division of the American Chemical Society.
Physics
BENNY J. HILL: Scholarship awarded each year to an outstanding Physics student. This award honors Dr. Benny J. Hill who was the chair of the Physics Department for 25 years. The fund was established by Mrs. Benny Hill and Physics alumni. (F)
J. R. PRATT AWARD: An award is given each year to the outstanding Physics student as determined by scholastic averages in physics and related subjects, as well as leadership development. This award is sponsored by the Physics and Engineering Club.
J. R. PRATT PHYSICS SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by alumni, faculty, and faculty emeriti to provide financial assistance for students pursuing a major in Physics. The fund was established in memory of J. R. Pratt, a former chair of the physics department. (F)
MADGE LENZ JORDAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2015 by Marilyn Ann Doty for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Education, Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Physics or Social Sciences. (F)
McCLELLAND PHYSICS SCHOLARSHIP: This fund is based on scholastic achievement and provides scholarship assistance for students pursuing a program in physics. The fund was established by George R. Pearson in memory of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. McClelland. (F)
OUTSTANDING GENERAL PHYSICS STUDENT: This annual award is presented to a Physics student who has completed General Physics I and II. The award is based on scholastic averages, involvement in physics activities, and leadership potential. This award is sponsored by the Physics and Engineering Club.
RAY C. JONES MEMORIAL PHYSICS SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is awarded each year to an outstanding Physics student. This award honors Dr. Ray C. Jones who taught at SWOSU for 32 years and was a perennial favorite among students. Funds are provided by generous donations from Dr. Jones’ family, students, and colleagues who wish to continue supporting the study of physics that he loved. (F)
SOUTHWESTERN OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY PHYSICS ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIPS: Scholarships to outstanding Physics majors are based on need and scholastic achievement. Recipients are selected by the Physics faculty.
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
CLARENCE AND PAT STURM SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2013 by Clarence and Pat Sturm for deserving students majoring in English, English Education or Spanish. (F)
GERRY HENSON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented annually to an outstanding English major. (F)
GLADYS CARMAN BELLAMY SCHOLARSHIP: A scholarship presented annually to an outstanding English major, this scholarship honors a former chair of the Language and Literature Department.
GRACE JENCKE-GLADYS BELLAMY ENGLISH AWARD: An award presented annually to the senior English major with the highest grade point average in English classes.
JAMES L. MALES SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented to an outstanding Spanish major.
JO HILL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented to an outstanding English major. This award honors Mr. and Mrs. D.B. Deeds, the parents of Jo Hill. (F)
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE DEPARTMENT SCHOLARSHIPS: These scholarships are awarded annually to outstanding students majoring in English. (F)
LEROY THOMAS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is presented annually to an outstanding English major. This scholarship honors a former Language and Literature faculty member. (F)
LOIS B. FISCHER MEMORIAL ENGLISH SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in memory of SWOSU Language and Literature faculty Lois B. Fischer. Student must be an English major. (F)
MABEL OWEN ENGLISH SCHOLARSHIP: These scholarships are awarded to outstanding English majors selected by a faculty committee. This scholarship honors a former Language and Literature faculty member.
MARY HOOD MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPS: These scholarships are presented annually to outstanding English majors. (F)
TED RAY PYLE SCHOLARSHIP: This memorial award is presented to a student who has demonstrated outstanding skill in writing. This award honors a former Language and Literature faculty member. (F)
WORLD LANGUAGES SCHOLARSHIP: Linda Hertzler-Crumb established this scholarship in 2014 for the benefit of students majoring or minoring in a World Language other than English. (F)
MATHEMATICS
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT SCHOLARSHIPS: These are semi-annual scholarships awarded to outstanding Mathematics and Mathematics Education majors based primarily on scholastic achievement. Recipients are selected by the Mathematics faculty.
MUSIC
BOB LITTLE DRUM MAJOR SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2007 by Bob Little for the benefit of deserving drum major students. Must have a 3.0 GPA. Scholarship will be funded on the basis of academic merit and financial need. (F)
DICK COY MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to Richard Coy, former band director of SWOSU. The scholarship is awarded to an outstanding Instrumental Music Education major. (F)
EDMUND C. WILLIAMS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to former faculty member Dr. Edmund Williams established by Sandra Leonard for a student majoring in Music. (F)
INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC ALUMNI MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP FUND: Established by various donors in memory of alumni who were outstanding Instrumental Music educators. Recipients are outstanding majors in Instrumental Music Education. (F)
JAMES & ALICE JURRENS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship, established by James and Alice Jurrens, is to be awarded to a music major who is a U. S. citizen. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
JOYCE ADAMS CURTIS SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2012 by Torrey Curtis in memory of his wife, Joyce Adams Curtis, for the benefit of music students. Students must have a 3.0 GPA and be a music major in one of the following disciplines in order of preference: vocal music performance/vocal music education, organ performance, piano performance, or music major. (F)
KAPPA KAPPA PSI SCHOLARSHIP: Awarded annually to a member of one of the University bands who has made outstanding contributions to the organization and the department.
LADD MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to Steve and Diana Ladd, graduates of SWOSU’s Department of Music. The scholarship is awarded annually to outstanding Instrumental Music Education majors. (F)
MALLOY MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to Pat Malloy, a former band director from this region. The scholarship is awarded annually to an outstanding Instrumental Music Education major. (F)
MARION R. DAWSON MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established by the Marion R. Dawson estate. It will be awarded to a Music major who is a U. S. citizen with home residence in Oklahoma. It will be funded on the basis of academic merit and need. (F)
MARY GRIFFIN MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: Awarded to a full-time student in good academic standing. (F)
MIKE AND ELIZABETH MUNCY JAZZ SCHOLARSHIP: Awarded to a full-time music student who has a strong performing ability in jazz. The recipient must maintain a 2.75 GPA and be enrolled in a jazz ensemble. (F)
MERLE TAFF MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to Merle Taff, former choral director of SWOSU. The scholarship is awarded to an outstanding Vocal Music major. (F)
MUSIC PERFORMANCE SCHOLARSHIPS: Music Performance Scholarships are available from the Department of Music. Students must maintain a 2.75 GPA, complete at least 12 hours toward their degree each semester, and participate in a Department of Music performance ensemble.
ORCHESTRA SCHOLARSHIP FUND: Established by friends and supporters of the Music department for scholarships to full-time students that are U.S. citizens with home residence in Oklahoma. Award based on musicianship. (F)
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA SCHOLARSHIP: Awarded annually to an outstanding music major.
RANDY F. BATEMAN MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: A memorial to former student Randy F. Bateman established by Pat Bateman for a student majoring in Instrumental Music. (F)
RUTH NICHOLS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Established by the family of Ruth Nichols for a student majoring in Vocal/Keyboard Music Education. (F)
SWOSU MUSIC ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIP: A fund established by SWOSU music alumni. The award is to be awarded to a U.S. citizen whom is a music major performing satisfactory work toward a degree. Funded on academic merit and need. (F)
TAU BETA SIGMA AWARD: Marching band award given each fall to the outstanding member of the University Marching Band.
SOCIAL SCIENCES
HOLLEY DISTINGUISHED UPPER CLASS MAJOR IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE: This award is given each year to a junior or senior majoring in criminal justice who has distinguished herself/himself in the classroom as well as in other areas of academic life.
JOHN DONLEY HISTORY SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is given annually to a distinguished history major.
JOHN T. PATTERSON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established by the family of John T. Patterson to provide financial assistance to deserving students working towards a degree in the criminal justice or any major in the Department of Social Sciences. (F)
MADGE LENZ JORDAN SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship was established in 2015 by Marilyn Ann Doty for the benefit of students majoring in one of the following departments: Education, Biological Sciences, Chemistry and Physics or Social Sciences. (F)
RANDY BEUTLER HISTORY SCHOLARSHIP: This scholarship is given annually to a distinguished history education major.
SOCIAL SCIENCE AWARD FOR ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE: This award is presented each year to the graduating student who has compiled the highest overall GPA in one of the Social Science majors.


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