Northwestern Oklahoma State University - Ranger Yearbook (Alva, OK)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1951 volume:
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they must prepare
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PRESIDENT SABIN C. PERCEFULL
as been President of Northwestern State
College for eight years,having assumed this position in 1943. Vitally
concerned with all college problems, President Percefull is always
willing to discuss any college matter and is willing to lend a helpin
hand in every way possible.
BIN C.. PERCEFULL h
He served as Dean of Faculty in l923, was Acting-President in
the summer of i928 and was again Acting-President from
to February, l936.
He received his A B d
. . egree from Baylor University, his A. M.
degree from Brown University, where h
ewas a Marsten Scholar. He is
a so a graduate student of lowa State Univer '
sity and the University
N orthwe stern fe l
es fortunate in h
Mr. Per f '
aving a man such as
ce ull for president.
Dean of Administration
DR. T. C. CARTER
The demanding role of Dean of the college is filled by
Dr. Carter, professor of biology, who shoulders many
responsibilities. His iovial spirit and keen sense of humor
make him well-liked by the student body.
Dr. Carter has the distinction of having served on the
NSC faculty longer than any other member employed at
present. He has held his present position for 43 years,
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their individual problems.
education and psychology.
Dean of Women
DR. MYRNA BOYCE
Dr. Boyce is outstanding asa guide and counselor always
ready with a friendly word. A versatile personality she
is known for her inspiring and educational class lectures
Besides serving as dean of women, Dr Boyce IS actively
engaged as professor of history.
Dean of Men
C. E. CAMPBELL
Well-qualified forhisposition as deonofmen Mr Campbell
enioys associating with students and helping them with
One of his many duties is serving as co ordmator of
the counselors. In addition, he is associate professor of
CK ROW: Mr. Gully Walters, Mr. C. E. Campbell, Mr. David Mackie, Dr. Frank Wadley, Dr. Joe Melton, Mr. Wistar Newby,
Mr. Jones Graves. FOURTH ROW: Dr. J. V. L. Morris, Mr. Stanley May, Mr. Charles A. Parker, Dr. Anna B. Fisher
Mr. F. H. Hickman, Dr. T. C. Carter. TH I R D ROW: Mr. John N. Cameron, Mr. David Pierce, Miss Gladys Julian,
Mrs. Maud A. Drake-Bingham, Miss Ruth Genuit. SECOND ROW: Miss Wilma Ernst, Miss Zelda Thomas, Mrs. Kristine Brown,
Miss Bess Chappell. F RON T ROW: Mr. Ralph Strete, Dr. W. S. Vance, Mr. John B. Stout, Miss Kathrihe Mires,
Mr. W. D. Leslie, Miss Bennie Henry. M EMB E RS N0
T P lCTUR E D: Mrs. Ophelia Beard, Miss Afton Bilby,
Dr. Myrna Boyce, Miss Mattie Lyday, and an associate member, President Sabin C. Percefull.,
Perhap's no other group in America has been more
influential in securing and maintaining standards of
high scholarship in our colleges and universities
than has the AAUP.
The aim of the association is to work for intel-
lectual freedom in education and to further the inter-
ests of the teaching profession on the college level.
The local chapter is affiliated with the American
Association of University Professors.
MR. JOHN B: STOUT . . .... .
DR. W. S. VANCE. . . . . .
MISS KATHRINE MIRES . .
MR. W. D. LESLIE .... .
MISS BENNIE HENRY. . .
DR. JOE MELTON . . . . .
MRS. KRISTINE BROWN
MR. RALPH F. STRETE
. . . . . President
. . Vice President
. . . . . Secretary
,ll QU OUUCT
BACK ROW: Sylvester Clifford, Jerry Pierce, Bill Robertson, Dr. Joe Melton, Dick Shepherd, Herbert Niles, Steve Dale.
SECOND ROW: Kitty Starcher, Lenora Hutcheson, SEATED: Betty Payne, Lee Haley, Vesta Rundle.
Directors of school spirit are the members ofthe
Student Council, a representative Jody made up of
three members of each college class. The Council
makes plans tor improving conditions and character
of student life and represents student opinion in col-
This year the Council sponsored freshman initiation,
Sadie Hawkins week, many dances and inaugurated
BILL ROBERTSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice President
BETTY PAYNE. . . . ..... Secretary
VESTA RUNDLE . . . . . . Treasurer
something new--an all
during the Christmas season
The spirit of progress of
the Council this year was
embodied inthis huge sign
that was erected on the
highway, visible to all
motorists entering Alva.
The Council, working with
the Alva Chamber of Com-
merce, constructed this
sign and plans are under
way for more signs to be
put up with the help of
Alva civic clubs at other
entrances to Alva.
THE FRIENDLY CITY
The Registry Office is one of the most versatile
spots onthe campus.Veterans find Elsie Tate can
help them with many of the problems that arise
concerning the G. I. Bill. Lila Grace Chritton
is the person to see when a student needs a
Besides her other duties, Miss Huguley often
saves the day by giving a perplexed student od-
vice concerning enrollment,payment ofenrollment
fees, room and board fees, or by transcribing the
courses and credits of some student who attended
N.W.S.T. College back in 1910.
The Registry Office is also Northwestern's
post office. Students and teachers molce a daily
stop to pick up their mail.
Imogene Tyree, a part time worker in the Registry Office, is getting advice
from Miss Huguley, registrar.
5 niors ,ce
English and Speech
i Anne ARTHUR FAULKNER
Physical Education Tfeflsvfer
DON CAMPBE LL
OPAL CHENOWE TH
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JERRY CROCKE TT
STEVE DAL E
.I0 ANN CALDWELL
CECIL D. CONAWAY
LYL E COUCH
JIM T. GILMORE
MRS. ALICE A.GORDY
MARY LOU HAINES
ALICE VIDA HILL
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Spanish and History
WENDALL B. LEWIS
Mathematics and Chemistry
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Biology and Chemistry
HOWARD RE YNOLDS
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JOSE PHINE PORTER
ARCADIO M. RAMI REZ
CU RT RIGGENBACH
E RNESTINE SHIRM
MANN A. TRICE
English and History
Biology and Chemistry
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RICHARD HEATQN CONRAD KNOX CLIFFORD MORRISON
Capron Alva Alva
Industrial Arts Chemistry - Post Grad BIUIOQY
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CHARLES PETERMAN DON REIMAN FRANCIS IDUTCHI WALGAMOTT
Alva Alva Alva
Physics and Math Physics and Mqfh History
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DONALD WEAVER LILLIAN WELTY BOB WHARTON PAT WHITMER
Mulder KUHSUS Aline Aline Turpin
History Elementary Education Biology Music
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CEL ESTIA WILLIAMS ELLA JEAN WILLIAMS MURIEL WILSON M- H- WYCOFF
Afva Befya Alva Claremore
Math Home Economics Commeffe MMI'
JOHN ALLEN RIDER
IMAGENE TYREE GENE SULLIVAN
JIMMIE ATWOOD LOUIS C. BELTER
KENSW Y BR
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LONNIE BURNS VESTA MAE RUNDLE
Vaci Alva Alva
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LEO CARTER BETTY CLIFFORD
EMMA JEAN CARTER DOROTHY COLDWATER
- :R Liberal, Kansas
, 5 Alva
E DFWS LENA Dup
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MARY LOUISE ELMORE LOINE GATES DON GUILD
Alva Amorifa Alva
J, C, HE55 LEON HIBBS
LEE HA,-EY HAZEL HIGHFILL
'MT CHELL WW: i fa T JE Ss U p
KENNETH KILLION PHYLLIS KINGSLEY
LESLIE M. KROB
C. B. LARISON MARY LEDESMA
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PAULINE MOLZ GIFFORD GEORGE MCCLAFLIN RUTH ANN MCCRACKEN DAILE NFUENSCHWANDER
Kiowa, Kansas Cherokee Cap,-on Sfidham
DOYLE PENDERGRAFT FRANKLIN PEUGH, Jr.
BILLIE NEWKIRK HEI-EN JU PEUGH
ON PHI GQ POIN
D Henweno ge DEXTER
DEW ANN RANDALL GEORGIA ANNE REDMAN I PAUL REID VERLIN RICHARDSON
Alva Alva ' Alva Gage
HOMA LEE SCHAEFER
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JAMES SOMERS LAWRENCE STAUFFER DONNIS STEBENS
Cleo Springs Cherokee Cufmen
X CLAYTON THOMPSON RONNIE THROCKMORTON I
LESLEY sTlNsoN BOB VAN 0500'-
REV.,A. L. WAFF Alva E WALL .
MARY ANN WHITE LEROY WILLIAMS JIM WILSON FORREST YATES, .Ir
Boise City Belvo Waynoka EImwood
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MARY Louise GEORGE AL wooos ' FREDA GENTER
Secretary-Treasurer Vice-Pres idenf SeC'efUfY'Tf9USU"9'
2nd semester Enid '57 semesfef
Manchester 6099 25
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WILFRED M. BATES
DEWAYNE COTTR ILL
HENRY B. FRANZ
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STAN E. EDWARDS
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BETTY ER ION
PAT GRANGER BATY
JERRY HE PNER
LENORA LEA HUTCHESON
JOYCE JON ES
DORRIS R. MELTON
JEAN PH E L PS
BETTY LOUISE MOREY
BER T NE UE NSCHWANDER
BETTY LOU ROGERS
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RAYMOND SMITH A , , T . '
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HARVEY RE EG
NELDA ELMORE HEASLEY
Sec refary- Treas urer
LOWE LL BATY
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JUNE GRIGSBY I
El Dorado, Texas
ORAL HE NSLEY
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MARY JUNE KUNZMAN
PAUL W. LARISON
LOMA GAIL LOUSCH
PAULA MART IN
RUTH ALICE MOREFIELD
PHYLLIS JUNE MCCULLA
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Medicine Lodge, Kansas
VIRGINIA LEE ROHRER
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MONA RUTH SPENNER
NETTIE JO VANDRUFF
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BACK ROW: Darell Baltz, Steve Dale, Jerry Crockett, RayKitchin, Bill Rowley, Charles Campbell, Sabin C. Percefull.
FOURTH ROW: Elsie Tate, Dorothy Coldwater, Howard Reynolds, Earl Geis, Patsy Faulkner, Al Rundle. THIRD ROW:
IlaiCranmer, Kathrine Mires, Carol Prentice, Bess Chappell, Ruth Genuit, Hulda Groesbeck, Edith Gorman.SECOND
ROW: Imagene Tyree, Ruth Ann McCracken, Glenda McCulla, Faye Summers, Vesta Rundle. SEATED: Wilma Ernst,
Lou Johnson, Margery Clyne, Kitty Starcher, Wesley Mallory. STUDENTS NOT PICTUREDg Jo Ann Cqldwgll,
Sylvester Clifford, Wesley Mallory, Eugene Cockrum, Mary Lou Haines.
Kappa Delta Pi isanational honorary society in edu-
cation. Delta Eta Chapter was established on the
Northwestern State College campus January ll, I936.
Members are selected from those students in the
Junior and Senior classes who rank among the upper
fifteen per cent in scholarship and who have con-
tributed to college activities.
The national society was founded in l94'l'l atthe
University of Illinois, created by the members of the
University Education Club who were eager to pro-
mote education as a science and to promote a closer
bond of fellowship among those dedicated to the pro-
fession of teaching.
MILTON LEHR . . . . . . . . Vice President
KITTY STARCHER . . . . . . . . . Secretary
WESLEY MAIQLORY . . . . . . . Treasurer
JOHN B. STOUT, Professor of Edu-
cation and Director of the Training
School, has held his present position
since 1937. As head of the Teacher
Placement Bureau, Mr. Stout aids
Northwestern students in securing
teaching positions. His degrees of
study include an A.B. from South-
western State College, a B.S. from
the University of Oklahoma and an
M.A. from the University of Chicago.
J. V. L. MORRIS, Professor of
Education, has been a member of the
Northwestern faculty since 'l923.
He has an A.B. de ree from Harvard
University and X.M. and Ph.D.
degrees from Columbia University.
A sponsor of Future Teachers of
America, he is very conscientious
in his effort to guide promising
C.E. CAMPBELL, in addition to be-
ing Dean of Men,is Associate Pro-
fessor of Education, and Advisor of
Veterans.Having been active in many
fields of service, heiswell qualified
for his position that he has held since
1933. He has an A.B. degree from
Phillips University, an M.A. from the
University of Colorado and was a
student at the University of Toulouse,
France. He has also made advanced
study at the University of Colorado.
JONES GRAVES, instructor in in-
service training, is well-known
throughout the northwestern district
ofOklahoma for his invaluable assist-
ance to hundreds of high school and
grade school teachers. He is also
instructor of Audio-Visual Education
on the Northwestern campus. Having
held his present position since'l947,
he holds an A.B. degree from Phillips
University and an M.A. degree from
the University of Oklahoma.
MATTIE LYDAY, Assistant Professor of Education,
is known for her friendly smile and congenial spirit.
Usually found in the Horace Mann building with some
of her elementary pupils, she is always willing to give
advice concerning teaching to college students. She
holds a B.S. degree from George Peabody College and
an M.A. degree from Columbia University. She has
been affiliated with Northwestern State College
AFTON BlLBY, o Northwestern graduate, is also an
instructor in the Horace Mann Training School. Her
experience with elementary pupils qualifies her as an
excellent guide for students seeking positions in the
elementary field. After receiving her A.B. degree from
NSC she obtained her M.A. degree from Columbia Uni-
versity. Miss Bilby has been a member of the faculty
EDITH W. HIGGINBOTHAM Assistant
Professor of Education, has held her
position on the faculty since 1927. An
instructor of the Horace Mann Training
School, Mrs. Higginbotham holds de-
grees including an A.B. from Phillips
University and an M.A. from Colorado
State College of Education.
Teachers from Woods, Alfalfa, Harper, Garfield and
Maior counties attended a textboolc workshop here dur-
ing October. Mr. Jones Graves and True Emerson of the
Oklahoma Department of Education were in charge of
the worlcshop. Representatives from fifteen textboolc
companies demonstrated their wares to large numbers
of attending teachers.
Professor .lones Graves of the education department demon-
strates the proper manipulation of a film strip proiector. The
audio-visual department also possesses three motion picture
proiectors, all equipped for sound, a Taylor spotlight and a
large multipurpose opaque proiector. Education students learn
the proper methods of carin.g for machines and selecting and
using audio-visual materials.
Northwestern's film library now contains more than 55,000
worth of films and is being steadily increased. Films are avail-
able to schools and other organizations in this area.
The Teacher Placement Bureau, under the able direction of Professor
Stout, supplements efforts of department heads to place worthy
graduates in desirable positions, to assist teachers in the field to
gain advancement, and to assist school executives in securing the
best teachers available.
Professor Campbell, always
busy, checks a student's notes
to determine what understanding
the teachers-to-be are gaining of
child psychology, Mr. Campbell
maintains that you must learn
children before you can teach
Here Glenda McCulla goes over a teaching contract with Professor Stout.
Fzdure Keaclicrs of
BACK ROW: Franklin Peugh,Jr., Lee Atherton, Art Ramirez, Ray Kitchin, Scott Tuxhorn, Mitchell Hoag, Darrel Baltz
SECOND ROW: Mary Ann White, Lois Molz, Pauline Molz, Lenora Hutcheson, Joyce Jones, Dovie Vanderh0le,AI Rundle
FRONT ROW: Imagene Tyree, Helen Jo Peugh, Bill Rowley, Cecil Conoway, John Allen Rider, Vesta Rundle.
Lectures by outstanding educators and educational films have con-
stituted a large portion of the activities of the Future Teachers
of America organization on NSC's campus this year.
The Northwestern chapter was formed in 'I938 and is sponsored
by the National Education Association to foster a professional
spirit among those planning careers as teachers. All students rank-
ing above average scholarship are eligible.
GENE COCKRUM . . . . . .... . . . . . .... . . . President
HELEN JO PEUGH . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
JOHN ALLEN RIDER - . . . . . . . . . . . Reporter
DR. J.V.L. MORRIS. . . . . . . . . Sponsor
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BESS CHAPPELL, Assistant Professor of Art, has been a mem-
ber ofthe NSC faculty since 1945. Well-qualified for her position,
She f008iVOCl Cl B.S. degree from N. E. Missouri State College, an
M.A. from Columbia University and has done graduate study at
the Slcowhegan School of Sculpture and Painting, Columbia Uni-
versity and the University of Colorado. Always friendly and
courteous, Miss Chappell takes great pride in her students and
A fine arts department on the third floor of Jesse Dunn
A group of students visit the depart-
ment during one of its two annual
exhibits. They are admiring some
aluminum trays and pieces of weaving
done by NSC students. The depart-
ment stages an exhibit once every
may be visited at any time. Paintings, drawings, obiects
of handcraft and many interesting art works may be found
there. Northwestern offers a full schedule of art work.
A typical scene in the art laboratory finds a group working
on oil portraits.
WILLIAM F. DEUSINGER, Associate Professor of Music and head of the
music department, is aiwaysbusywith his many duties. Teaching private
lessons, conducting music classes, directing the band, and taking an
active part in the field of music give him busy days, but days that are
never too full for a friendly spirit and the time for any little problem
of a student.
A talented violinist, he was a student at the New England Con-
servatory of Music,did advanced violin study with Eugene Gruenberg
Z and Felix Winternitz and was an artist student of Andre Morin, Paris,
France and Franz Kneisel, New York City. He has been affiliated with
NSC since 1936.
THE RANGER TRUMPETEERS are a popular musical group at Northwestern. Having made many public appearances
they are always energetic and enthusiastic, enioyed by every audience. Pictured are Pat Whitmer, accompanist
Dennis Kaiser, Clayton Poindexter and Wesley Mallory.
f - " 'kin Vf,i,.V, in N
l ,lim Calhoun, Dick Johnson,
BACK ROW: BillWillioms, .l.L. Reed, DorrisMe ton,
Maxine Hibbs, Wesley Mallory, ,lake Scl-ialfler, Towandu Mallory, Brooks Braly,
Virginia Rohrsn FRONT ROW: Phillip Walters, Margaret Hardgrove, Phyllis
Dennis Kaiser, Carol Melton, Nadine Kunzrnan, Pauline Molz, Wilma Erdman,
GEORGlA ANNE REDMAN,
Rom-.dd Boxwell, Clayton Poindexter. MIDDLE ROW: QStoggered5 Leon Hibbs
Bob Brown, Harry Kearns, George Spellmun. Larry Heaton, Linn Bhnkenship
1 McC.uHo, Jean Rucker, Donnis Stebens, Georgia Anne Redman, Dcle Hossinger
1 Lois Molz, Shiriey-Crider, Beverly Beard
DIANE HAMBURG FREDA GEN
JUANITA CAMPBELL Twirlers
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MAURINE KURSHILDGEN, Piano Instructor, is the latest newcomer to the
Northwestern faculty and has already established herself as a congenial,
well-liked person and an artistic musician. Having received her B.M. and
M.M. degrees from the University of Oklahoma, she came to NSC in the
summer of 'l950. In addition to her heavy schedule of private piano lessons,
Mrs. Kurshildgen is sponsor of the MacDowell Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Kurshildgen are shown here in the
new piano studio in the Fine Arts Building with
one of Northwestern's two new Steinway grand
pianos. The entire music department moved from
its quarters in Herod Hall to the Fine Arts build-
ing last fall. Now the entire west side ofthe
third floor houses the piano department and
soundproofed practice rooms sporting new
Hamilton upright pianos. Ten new uprights were
added to the department along with the new
MR. AND MRS. J. WESLEY KURSHILDGEN
Vesta Rundle Marne Goeken, Jake Schaffler, Pat Whitmer, AI Rundle, Lawrence Stauffer Maurlne Kurshlldgen
Carol Melton Wesley Mallory fseated.J
Organized in 1930 on the Northwestern campus by
Mrs. Lois Binkley, the MocDowell Music Club, com-
posed of NSC piano students and ex-piano students,
strives to attain goals of appreciation and perform-
ance on the 88-keyed instrument.
Purposes of the club are to promote good music
in the school and community, to acquaint its member-
ship with the less known phases of music and to
gain an appreciation of the great masters through an
illustrated study of their lives and works.
MocDowell meets monthly, at which times the
various phases of music, in all its beauty and mean-
ing, are presented and discussed.
Popular indulgences of the club this year have
been listening to records and viewing motion pic-
tures concerning music.
CAROL MELTON . . . . . . . . . . . Sgcrgtary-Treasurer
MAURINE KURSHILDGEN . . . . . . . . . . . . Sponsor
Qfocal' asf M
Miss Ruth Marie,Genuit is always busy in her studio helping some vocal
ensemble, giving a private lesson, or teaching a class, or perhaps she
is directing the choir on the stage. Miss Genuit serves as guest director
and iudges many contests in this area. She is Assistant Professor of
Music and holds a B.M. degree from Kansas City Conservatory of Music,
an A.B. from Kansas City University and an M.M. from Northwestern
University. She has also studied at the University of California and
Columbia University. Northwestern is proud of its outstanding vocal
The Choir, under the direction of Miss Ruth Genuit, does a great deal
of hard work and has a great deal of fun rehearsing in the Fine Arts
Building. Putting on the production, "H.M.S. Pinatore," with the
help of the speech and physical education departments, is a shining
eicample of their efforts.
Each spring the Choir makes tours to highschools in northwestern
Oklahoma and southern Kansas. These"missions of good will" induce
many students to come to NSC. When outstanding choirs are being'
discussed, one may be sure that the NSC Choir will enter the conver-
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BACK ROW: Max Nicholson, Gene Marlatt, Carl Shelton, John Scripsick, Jake Schaffler, Roy Hendricks. THIRD ROW
Sam Hill, John Burns,Ruth Genuit, George Spellman, Dennis Kaiser. SECOND ROW: Donnis Stebens, Phyllis McCulla
Lena Kingsley, Moria Spenner, Rose Doll, Ernestine Shirm, Jeannine Walker, Waynell Wiebener. FRONT ROW: Vesta Rundle
Vesta Irion, Mary.Ann White, Pat Baty, Jean Rucker, Carol Melton, Glenda McCulla, Rita Roessler.
RANGER MALE QUARTET, popular group on the NSC
campus,is always ready with smiles and gay songs.
Much in demand for public programs, the Quartet always
leaves an enthusiastic audience still applauding for
more. Northwestern is proud of its musical hit!
Vernon Polk, first tenor, Doyle Strong, second tenor: George Spellman
baritoneg Sam Hill, bass.
Vernon presents his outstanding senior recital during
January, just before leaving for the Armed Forces. Popular
os a soloist, Vernon was known on the campus as one af
the most outstanding voice students ever to attend NSC.
. . . .,. -Y
together fora sing session. This Girls' Sextet was organized on the campus this year and has been much in
demand for public appearances. Among their many performances this year, the Sextet sang over station
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BACK ROW: Muriel Wilson, Edith Gorman, Carol Smith, Ruth Genuit, Wilma Ernst. SEATED Shirley MgAnl-.uf
Mary Louise Elmore, Dew Ann Randall, Vesta Rundle.
Theta Phi Beta sorority first appeared on the North-
western campus to take its place among the honorary
Greek organizations in November, 1939. At that time
a group of fourteen girls banded together to increase
the appreciation of music.
Social events ofthe year include a Founders Day
Dinner, a Christmas party and a spring formal dance.
Thetas seek to advance and improve music appre-
ciation on the campus, all musical programs being
actively supported by the sorority.
SHIRLEY MCARTHUR ........ . . . President
PAT WHITMER ..... . . Vice President
VESTA RUNDLE . . . . . Treasurer
WILMA ERNST . . . . Sponsors
MAUD A. DRAKE-BINGHAM, Associate Professor of Dramatics,
is a graduate of Northwestern State Teachers College and ofthe
Columbia College of Expression, Chicago. She has an O.B. from
Lyceum Arts Conservatory, Chicago and an M.A. from the University
of Oklahoma. She is'nationally prominent for her work in the
The two major productions this year were the Gilbert and
Sullivan light operon "H.M.S. Pinafore", and Clement Dane's
"A Bill of Divorcement".
Pictured below are scenes from "A Bill of Divorcement".
Home W of .
.welcome e o'm9 Belly,
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Hillary Fairfield ....... SYLVESTER CLIFFORD
Sidney Fairfield . . . . . . . . . . . . . RUBY BARKER
Margaret Fairfield . . . .... MOLLIE WEAVER
Aunt Hester ..... . . . BABE OVERSTREET
Kit Pumphrey . . . . . . HARVEY BILL REEG
Gray Meredith . . . . . ARTHUR FAULKNER
Doctor Alliott . . ...... DON MCCRORY
Basset .... . .......... . VIRGINIA BRADLEY
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BACK ROW: Harvey Reeg, Richard Miller, Lee Athertonp Leslie Stinson, Sylvester Clifford. THIRD ROW: Arthur Faulkner,
Phill ip Walters, Carl Shelton, Jerry Pierce, Lillian Welty- SECOND ROW: AI ice Vida Hill, Mary Ann White, Diane Hamburg,
Virginia Bradley, Ruby Barker, Maurina Stinson, Billie Newkirk. SEATED: D0nMcCr'ory, Betty Clifford, Earlene Heaton,
Dennis Kaiser. Maud A. Drake-Bingham.
Lift 12 Qiieafre
Northwestern s Little Theater is composed of students on the
campus with boundless, well directed interest and activity in the
This organization is located in the new Fine Arts Building
and boasts of the finest facilities in the state.
Annually the Little Theater presents two major productions.
This yearthey have presenteda highly successful "HMS Pinafore"
and a three act drama, "A Bill of Divorcement .
- Other than these two busy assignments, "Winterset,"
"Emperor .lones," "When the Sun Rises," and "Joan of Arc"
have been presented as cuttings from great plays under students'
lt's been a great year for a great organization as all members
have worked together to climb higher the ladder of success.
President .... ....... E ARLENE HEATON
Vice President . . . . . BETTY CLIFFORD
Secretary . . . . . DENNY KAISER
Treasurer. . . . DON MCCRORY
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OPHELIA BEARD, Instructor in
Home Economics, graduated from
East Central State College and took
her M.S. at North Texas State
College, Denton. Mrs. Beard has
been with us since 1948, setting a
standard for the well-dressed WOHIGY1
on the campus and preparing young
women for home life.
EVA WOOD is employed temporarily
as instructor in foods and nutrition
to f-ill a vacancy that occurred at
the opening of the fall semester.
Mrs. Wood, a graduate of N.S.C., has
done graduate study at Oklahoma
A8.M College and at Iowa State
Colle e. Her friendliness has won her
The Home Economics Depart-
ment instructs the girls in the
proper methods of clothing
selection and construction and
in meal planning and prepa-
ration. Also it guides them in
many other home duties as
well as gives them the proper
experience necessary for
teaching. The girls prepare
delicious refreshments for the
campus visitors who are
participating in contests here
or attending meetings. A
casual walk past the door of
the home economics kitchens
often tums out to be a tanta-
The Industrial Arts Department
helps young men and women
learn to build and upholster
furniture, make various useful
household articles from wood
and metal. This department
often constructs stage properties
and other necessary equipment
for other departments. Mr. May
and Mr. Walters are iustly proud
of the products their students
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GULLY WALTERS, Instructor in ln-
dustrial Arts, another graduate of
N. S. C. received his Masters at
Colorado State College. He has held
his present position since 'l948, and
is well liked by students and faculty.
'al' girls I
STANLEY W. MAY, Professor of In-
dustrial Arts, heads that department
which is noted for its excellent wood-
working proiects. P rofe s s or Ma y
practices what he preaches--the com-
bining of art and utility in life. He is
a graduate of the School of Industrial
Arts,Oshkosh,Washington, and has an
A. B. from N.S.C. and an M.A. from the
Colorado State College of Education.
BACK ROW: Lillian Welty, Mona Spenner, Rose Marie Doll, Eva Wood, Pauline Molz, Lois Molz, Marilyn Miller.
SEATEDJ Glenda McCulla, Lenora Hutcheson, Jo Ann Caldwell, Ernestine Shirm, Dovie Vanderhule.
The Northwestern Chapter of College Home Eco-
nomics Clubs was organized September, l937, and
is now affiliated with the National Organization of
College Home Economics Clubs. The membership
for the current year is twenty members.
Club activities for the year include a Christmas
party, a formal dinner for guests, and a tea honoring
the senior members of the organization.
This year's programs have been built around the
theme "Home Economics as a Basis for a Career."
Several speakers have appeared before the group.
Emphasis is also given to training in social ethics.
Membership is open to all women students.
ERNESTINE SHIRM . .
Joov CALDWELL . ..
OPHELIA BEARD ..
. . . President
. . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
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DAVID E. MACKIE, head ot the
iournalism department and instructor
of English, is known for his un-
ceasing efforts to boost every de-
partment of the college and to
publicize its achievements ever
since his arrival here in 1947. He
earned his A.B. at the University
of Iowa, his B.J. and M.E. at the
University of Missouri.
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JEAN M. HOLLAND, head of the
department of foreign languages, has
been a member of NSC's faculty
since 1928 and is distinguished for
the high quality of her work and her
sincere nature. Miss Holland re-
ceived her A.B. and M.A. degrees
at the University of Oklahoma qnd
did additional graduate study at
Middlebury College, the National
University of Mexico and the Uni-
versity of Texas.
WILLIAM S. VANCE, Professor of
English, is head of Northwestern's
capable department of English. He
received his A.B. degree from Baylcr
University, his M.A. from Harvard
and his Ph.D. from the University
of Chicago. He has done additional
work at the University of California.
Although a comparative newcomer,
Eresent position since 1946, his sly
umor and wisdom have become o
BENNIE HENRY, Associate Pro-
fessor of English, received her A.B.
at the University of Oklahoma, her
M.A. at Columbia and has done
additional graduate study at the
University of Colorado, the Uni-
versity of Chicago, the University
of California and the Bread Loaf
School of' English. She is loved for
her sparkling wit and sympathetic
GLADYS JULIAN, Assistant Pro-
fessor of English, has served NSC
since 1945. She is extremely de-
voted to the literature which she
teaches. A graduate of NSC, she
obtained her M.A. from George
Peabody College and has done
graduate work at the University
oarb of fab iicaiions
BACK ROW: W. S. Vance, Bennie Henry, David Mackie. FRONT ROW: George Spellman, lmagene Tyree,
Members of the Board of Publications are chosen by the NSC Student Council, but function as
a separate unit. The Board is the governing body of student publications on the campus, including
the Ranger Annual and the Northwestern News.
All problems that arise concerning these publications are taken to the Board for discussion
and action. The Board makes the final decision on the editor and business manager of both publi-
cations and approves the selection of staff members.
Dr. Vance, Miss Henry and Mr. Mackie are the faculty advisors of the Board. lmagene Tyree
served as chairman this year.
The Board of Publications meets regularly once each month.
Z .,...! V
STANDING' Bill Rob
. ertson, Sports Edif0I'i Sylvester SEATED: Donnis Stebens,Sports Editor, Vesta Butler,
Clifford, Assistant Editor, Joyce Davis, Poster: Editor-in-Chief, lmagene Tyree, Organizations Editorr
Al Rundle, Class Editor, Pauline Molz, Typist. Lois Molz, Typist. -
The editorial staff wrote copy, gathered informa-
tion k ' '
, ept in contact with
and classes, and set up the
pages of your annual.
The business staff handled the financing of ,the annual-sold
advertising, sponsored the king and queen contest, auctioned
a watch. Richard Miller headed this staff. Being an artist himself,
he inspired other staff artists in the painting of posters, laying
out ads, etc.
The entire staff wishes to extend thanks to students and
faculty ofN.S.C.and to the businessmen of Alva whose cooperation
made this book a reality.
BELOW ARE: Carl Shelton, Staff Artist, Betty Clifford, Staff Artist, Kitty Starcher, Staff
Artist, Stan Edwards, Assistant Business Manager, Richard Miller fseatedl, Busines
Manager, Joy Cameron, Typist, wrryrreil weibener,Typasr, Phyli'
is McCulla, Poster.
A striking example of Carlyle's "true university" is the college library which houses more than 36,000
volumes. Being a selective government depository, the library receives a valuable stream of bound and
unbound government publications that constitute a separate department. Much specialized material is
available here for research. The library has an entirely modern, air-conditioned reading room, four floors
of stacks, periodical reading room and equipment to serve students, faculty, and townspeople.
FRANCES DU VALL, well qualified
for her position as librarian, has
held her present position since
1947. Always willing to help in the
search of a "certain" book, Miss
Du Vall is known for her efficiency.
She received her B.S. degree from
Central State College at Edmond
and her M.A. degree from George
EDITH GORMAN, reference librar-
ian, has been on the NSC faculty
for three years and is in charge of
the government documents. Known
for her keen sense of humor, Miss
Gorman is versatile and energetic.
She holdsa B.S. degree from Kansas
State Teachers College and an M.A.
degree in library science from the
George Peabody College.
in gimerican Cfolfe as
BACK ROW: John Allen Rider, Edgar Fielder, Georgia
Anne Redman, Wesley Mallory, Lou Johnson, Richard
Mmm, Dennis FRONT ROW: M. Am anb
McCracken,lmagene Tyree,Vesta Rundle, Glenda McCulla.
These students were selected for "Who's Who" from the upper fourth ofthe iunior and senior classes.
Qualifications considered are the student's scholarship, his leadership and cooperation in
academic and extracurricular activities, his citizenship and service to the school and his promise
of future usefulness.
Names and biographical data ot the students selected appear each year in the annual publi-
cation ofWho's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. More than six hundred
universities and colleges in the United States are represented in the Who's Who directory.
Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities was established at the
University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, in 'l934.
WILMA ERNST, Associate Professor of Commerce
has charge of the accounting and business de-
portments. She has been at Northwestern since
l940, and holds her B.S. from the Oklahoma
College for Women and her Master of Commercial
Education from the University of Oklahoma.
Miss Ernst also has had summer graduate study
at the University of California. Her constant ef-
forts to boost Northwestern are sincerely appre-
KRISTINE BROWN, Instructor
in Mathematics, has an A.B.
degree in Education from
Colorado State College and an
M.A. degree from Columbia
University. Mrs. Brown has
been a member of the North-
western faculty since 'l947.
She is always willing to ,help
the students "figure ' things
Miss Ernst is shown here in the business machines
department demonstrating the new automatic mimeo-
graph machine one of the new machines recently
ZELDA THOMAS, Instructor in
Commerce, has the typewriting and
shorthand departments. She received
her B.S. from Arkansas State
Teachers College, her M.S. from
Oklahoma A 81 M College, and has
done additional graduate study at
the University of Oklahoma. A fac- ' V
ulty member here since I949, Miss
Thomas is another af Northwestern's
newer teachers. She is known for
her courtesy and efficiency.
KATHRINE MIRES, Assistant Professor of Mathe-
matics,has been at Northwestern since 1942. Her B.A.
and M.A. degrees are from the University of Arkansas,
and she has also had additional graduate study
at the University of Minnesota. Always a triendly
person, Miss Mires is well-liked by the student body.
MYRNA BOYCE, Dean of Women and Professor of History,
earned her A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. at the University of. lowc-
She has a large background of learning, not only in history,
but also in art, music, and literature. Her brilliance and force-
ful speaking have made her known as one of Northwestern's
most inspiring classroom teachers.
of History and
Government, completed his
Ph.D. at Northwestern Uni-
versity. Frankness and
simplicity mark him as an
earnest, capable, unpretending
instructor and account for his
CHARLES A. PARKER,
Associate Professor of His-
tor , is a graduate of Hendrix
College, received his M.S.
at the University of Oklahoma
and has done additional grad-
uate work at Columbia Uni-
versity. Since 1939, when he
took his present position, he
has patiently tried to create
in students' minds a true pic-
ture of the world and its
DAVlD W. PIERCE, Professor ofHistory and head of that department, has
held his present position since 1926. He is a Christian scholar witha
purpose. He earned his M.A. at the University of Oklahoma after completing
his A. B., requirements at Hendrix College.
FRANK H. HICKMAN, instructor of
Economics,came to us in l949,and
has already established himself as
a man ofvitality and intellectual ity.
Hailing from England, he possesses
a B.A. and M.A. from Cambridge
and also earned an A.M. at the
University of Miami.
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DR. THOMAS C. CARTER, besides serving as Dean of Administration, is if A ",,' f z'fTV.1g,,iV,
Professor of Biology. A graduate of NSTC, he received his M.A. degree ,,,,E5y -""V - ' gz. if jj.
from Colorado State Teachers Col lege and his Ph.D. from the University
ofWisconsin. Dr. Carter is an inspiring teacher--a gentleman and a scholar. - ' "v: 4 il
Pictured is a small section of the NSC Museum which was created through the spirit and pride of
Dr. Carter. This museum is one of the most complete in northwestern Oklahoma. The bird col-
lection adds nature's color to the large room which boasts assortments of everything from bones
and skulls to ancient firearms. It is here that Dr. Carter keeps his rattlesnakes--visitors are
warned not to handle specimens, they might be alive!
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JOE W. MELTON, Professor of
Chemistry, earned his B.S. at the
Stephen F. Austin State College,
his M.A. and Ph.D. atthe University
of Texas. He shows a lively inter-
estinanything concerning chemistry,
which, from his point of view is
plants, to hydrogen, to musical
instruments. We are convinced that
he is a logical thinker anda "good
ANNA B. FISHER, Professor of
Biology, got her A.B. at the Uni-
versity of California, her M.S. at
the University of Chicago and her
Ph.D. from the University of Okla-
homa. Since 1927 at NSC she has
been exuberantly expostulating on
the importance of backbones,
iellyfish and tree Ieqves.
JOHN N. CAMERON, Professor of
Physics, a graduate of NSC, re-
ceived his M.S. from the University
of Oklahoma. He is highly respected
by the entire student body--takes an
interest in all college affairs.
Mr. Cameron has held his present
position since l926: it will be to
the credit of Northwestern if he
holds it for as many years more.
DEAN LESLIE, Instructor in Chem-
istry since 1949, received his B.S.
here and his M.S. at Oklahoma
A 81 M College. He is living proof
that youth and spirit work an en-
thusiastic response from the school-
RALPH F. STRETE, Professor of
Geology, took his A.B. and M.A.
degrees at Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio, and has done graduate work
at the University of Chicago. This
quiet, shy man is well-liked by the
students and he seems to recipro-
cate the affection.
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iR.and MRS. ENNIS HOSKINS
Innis pretends to study whil
,etty reads a magazine an
tudie explores a Mothe
ioose book. between glance
t the birdie--, The Kamp i
amous for its hospitality
n ideal which "Hoot'
ollows to the lost gasp.
MR. ond MRS. NELSON DUTTON and children.
Nelson is off to another day at school--if the road
is navigable-and is saying goodbye to the family.
Kollege Kamp is noted for its young marrif
couples, its poor roads, and its friendl
ness. his composed of 53 apartments mac
from converted army barracks. Kolle
Kamp isasmall community and asa in mo:
small communitiesthere are house partief
visits, partnership gardens, gossip se
sions and a genuine feeling of conge
iality. Children, dogs, and cats provii
plenty of daily adventure and entertai
n---' . - u ' - L.
Mliiotllllerl-ol Shockliy H' Ho"'3Glrlorhar ofclzllll-looN
H005 son Hall
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MRS. VERA BRADBURY
MISS CAROL PRENTICE MRS. ARTHUR FAULKNER
Secretary to President Percefull Sgcrgiqry fo Deon Campbell
J- R- MOORE L. H. CAMPBELL
Superinfendenf, Building J- T- LOONEY Custodian
Maintenance Night Watchman
CHARLES EDWARDS F. M. CLINE
ROBERT ORINGDERFF MOSS HEAVILIN
WRAM WATT C- A- BATES w. L. HICKMAN
CUSfOdiOf1 Engineer Gardener
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DoRo1HY BAYLESS MARY Louise ELMORE
BEAUTY . . . Heaton, Bayless, Elmore
VICKI H LL
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OYLE STRONG WENDALL LEWIS
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BACK RUW: Coach Highfill, Hoover Trout,
Bill Del'-lass, John McNeely, Kenneth Gruenwald,
Max Bradley, Murl Dowell, Kenneth Brown,
Jack Klick, DeanWhite, Coach Johnson. MIDDLE
ROW: John Schwarts, Gene Sullivan, Al Woods,
Milford Sharp, Burl Dowell, Duane Goyen, Bill
Moehle, Tom Niles, Roy Kitchin. FlRST ROW:
Leo Eck, Jimmy Atwood, Bill Stout, Lewis
Slater, Bill Highfill, Monte Roach, Glen Hipsher,
Look at those heads of hair! And they were
fond arei as rough as they look. The freshmen
football members were some of the outstanding
players who strove to keep up the spirit ofthe
Castle on the Hill.
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Bill Greggs and Coach Highfill, standing in front
of some ofthe Northwestern's trophies, look at
the ball used in the last game of 1949, in which
the Rangers beat East Central 'I4 to 6, in one of
the upsets of the year. True to tradition, the
Rangers again played heads-up football, giving
all comersahard fight For the conference crown.
CLEAL HIGHFILL, Coach of
Intercollegiate sports since
I946, took his A.B. degree
from Northwestern State College
and has made a good record for
himself here. He has proved his
ability to make outstandzing
athletes of the boys whom he
coaches. Having been awell
known Oklahoma ball player, he
knows his work and his words
WISTAR NEWBY, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Health Education heads
the Health Education Depart-
ment. He holds an A.B. degree
from Friends'University and an
A.M. from the University of
Michigan. He has held his
present position since 1943 and
has an interest in improving
health through proper applica-
tion of physical education.
WALTER N. JOHNSON, Jr.,
Assistant Coach, graduated last
year from N.5.C. with a B.S.
degree. He has been a promi-
nent sports figure at North-
westem and feels at home as
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. 1 Code Si col BGSIQ Ior fhg y Problem
Assistof' ns' soY nn efbau N,5.C s mis.
Yds Win '52 O bull team Tollrnqmem: Ihvifqfiorznf
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FRONT ROW: Dick Highfill--Coach, Gene Schanbacher--Guard, Jerry Brownrigg--End, Troy O'Hair--Halfbac
Ennis Hoskins--Guard. S E C ON D R0 W: Dennis Rountree--Quarterback, Ed Brookey--Guard, Robert Sowards--Guang
Travis Rector--Halfback. THlRD ROW: Gene Tempelton--Center, Dean Nay--Halfback, Don Phipps--End: Ronalc
Throckmorton--Fullback, Robert Hunter--Tackle. BACK ROW: Lyle Couch--Tackle, RayKitchin--Tackle, Jim Gilmore-
Tackle, Joe Harrison--Tackle. NO T PIC TU R E D: Bill Linihan--End, Bill Stout--Halfback, Bob Wheat--Halfbacl:
Bill Hemingway--End, Doyle Pendergraft--Center.
Eleven men on a Held. This short phrase says little, but Northwestern football
fans will always remember the year 1950-51.
This was the year the Rangers showed that school spirit can and DOES mean
something. Yes, the eleven men on a field ,this year showed that cooperation and
team work can work wonders.
Coach Highfill and Coach Johnson, to say nothing of Northwestern's student
body, can well remember this year, tor though there may be years when we will
win more games, there will never be a year that we will play better football.
NW 13 . . . . . . Panhandle Aggies 7 Nw 27 . . . ..... Southeastern 21
NW 7 . . . . . . Bethany College 0 NW T4 . . . . . . Southwestern UCS-l 19
NW 21 . . . . . Friends University 20 NW 7 . . . ....... Central 33
NW 22 . . . . . . Northeastern I2 NW 6 . . . . . . East Central l2
NW 3 . . . . . Southwestern 7
NT ROW: Jack Strahorn--Center, Leo Eck--Halfback, Bill Bayless--Guard, Walter Johnson--Coach
FND ROW: Bill Greggs--Guard, Albert Goyen--Guard, Jeff Landreth--Halfback, Al Woods--Halfback
D ROW: Kenneth Gruenwald--Fullback, Kelley Askew--Quarterback, Ben Koop--End, Wilber Cheap--Half-
BACK ROW: Hobart Muller--Halfback, Toby Alley--End, Leo Carter--Tackle, Bennie Benson--Center
President Percefull presents Bob Wheat and
Bill Greggs with miniature gold footballs
in acknowledgement of their having been
placed on the first team of Oklahoma's
all-Conference team. Ray Kitchin and
Bill Linihan were placed on the second
team, and Jeff Landreth was given honor-
able mention, an honor, all Northwestern
agrees, that was well deserved.
This is what makes a ball team--hard work .V by
and time. As can be seen here the Rangers if V i g w kii wgg lkijg
are going to mean business in the game-- l f : "
Rangers are rough and ready. ' 5 r I iy. y 42 .I ,
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This is the result of the training. This
pass interception shows that the Rangers
alwoysplay heads-up ball. Here the Rangers
are on their way to another win through
Standing by the new Ranger bus is Coach Highfill and bus driver Jack Bates. The bus is not only
used by the athletic teams for their trips, but is also used by the choir on tours and by various
other school groups. It has a capacity of 39 passengers who ride in comfort and luxury.
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RIDE, RANGERS, RIDE T
Dedicated 'bo Mr. Wm. F. Deusingerw-"for his inspiring musicianship."
ast with Spirit
, Ride, ,Ride, Rangers Ride, And we will win this game to - night. i
E, Score, Score, Rangers Score. And we will win just like be - p fore.
t,Fight, iFight,Rangers right!
Tiff! vii-fffiil i if f .J
Bill Robertson, Earlene Heaton, Stan Edwards, Joy Cameron i
Y It you are looking for someone with true ha r Spirit on th? campus, you 7 i
i ..r-'rl-E ,mm . ll mar' .. . 1 r.. ' E Y N, . iv. ' Y- ' E
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anci creatinglpep and spirit f the boys playi ' the game. ii Y it I
ide and fight some more! Ride! Ride! i Ride, Ride, Ride?
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LEFT TO RlGHT: 28--Hobart Muller: 63--Kenneth Brown: 23--Max Bradley: 38--Toby Alley: 68--Leo Carter:
65--Bill Linihan: 88--John McNeely: 00--Milfred Sharp: 60--Don Phipps: 58--Dean Chaffin: 13--Tom Niles:
'll--Kelly Askew: 44--Lewis Slater: 22--Glen Hipsher: 55--Troy 0'Hair: Coach Johnson: Coach Highfill.
NW 39 . . . Southwestern UCSD
NW 48 . . . . Panhandle A 81 M
341535 Bal l
NW 52 ...... Tabor College East Central . . . Friends
NW 50 .......... Friends Northeastern . . . O.B.U.
NW 32 . . . Southwestern fKsj . . ..... O.B.U. Southeastern
NW 55 .......... Sterling Southeastern East Central
NW 46 . . . . . Emporia . . .... Phillips Northeastern
NW 57 . . . . .Drury
. . . Phillips
LEFT TO RIGHT: 63--Kenneth: Brown: 6'l--Bennie Benson: 99--Kenneth Gruenwald: 62--Bill DeHc
00--Jack Cackran: 44--Lewis Slater: 60--Burl Dowell: 64--Bill Stout: 22--Glen Hipsher: 62--Sam Hill: .
Troy O'Hair: 33--Monte Roach: 27--Lynn Puffinbarger: Coach Johnson.
Max Bradley lleftl, senior from Aline, was elected honorary
captain of the 'l950-51 Ranger basketball squad. "Long John"
has an outstanding sports record behind him at Northwestern,
having participated not only in basketball but' also in baseball
Below are some shots ofthe scrappy Rangers in action. It is evident that, although lack-
ing in height, they are full of speed and spitherinktum. Win or lose, they play a hard
, -- ---
H1539 ligsical' fbucaiion
BACK ROW: ,Virginia Rohrer, Earlene Heaton, Lenora Hutcheson, Edythe Burket, Ernestine Shirm, Jeanette Lane
Betty Rogers, Freda Genter, Phyllis McCulla, June Kunzman. FRONT ROW: Nadine Kunzman, Wilma Erdman, Joyce Davis
Juanita Campbell, Jean Rucker, Donnis Stebons.
This group of girls are the maiors and minors of physical
education in this college. They take part in the many J
activity classes under the leadership of Miss Patterson.
Some ot the sports engaged in are basketball, bad- -agua
minton, volleyball, kickball, softball and tennis. During
the summer term these same people may be seen "bask-
ing in the sun" while enrolled in swimming class.
This group sponsors intra-mural tournaments each
MISS INEZ PATTERSON, instructor of Health Edu-
cation for women, has a B.S. and M.S. degree from
Oklahoma A 8. M. Miss Patterson, familiar to
all because of her sparkling personality, is the
sponsor of the P. E. Major-Minor Club, Zippers,and
the Ranger Square Dance Club. Each year she trains
one square for exhibition purposes. She is also well
known throughout the state asa Square Dance Caller.
Square dancing is a popular co-recreational activity on the Northwestern campus. Miss lnez Patterson is
the prominent caller.
The Exhibition Dancers are always in great demand for entertainment. They tour nearby towns and were
a feature attraction on a WKY Television Show.
Jean Rucker, Jimmie Burt, June Kunzman, John Burns, Jeanette Lane, Ernestine Shirm, Scott Tuxhorn, Earlene Heaton,
Donnis Stebens, George Spellman, Carl Shelton, Carol Melton, Bill Scott, Edythe Burkett, Dennis Kaiser, Joyce Davis,
John Scripsick, Loine Gates.
DON REITZ, President
EARLENE HEATON, Vice-President
DONNIS STEBENS, Secretary
CARL SHELTON, Treasurer
' ., , , ,uw-ff '
Pictured are June Kunzman, Beverly Beard, Freda Genter, Joyce Davis, Lou Johnson, Edythe Burket,
Donna Burns, Donnis Stebens, Jean Rucker, Marilyn Miller, Nadine Kunzman, Wilma Erdman.
CHEERLEADERS: Earlene Heaton, Joy Cameron. Pat Granger Baty Knot picturedl.
Helping to create true Northwestern spirit is this pep organization for girls. Zipper members give
their support by attending all home games and are willing to give their time and effort to all col-
lege activities where they are needed.
ln conjunction with the Wranglers, the Zippers stimulate and lead the cheering section at the
various athletic events.
The organization was reorganized on the NSC campus in 1946 and school cheer leaders are
chosen each year from its membership.
LOU JOHNSON .... ......... .... P r esident
DONNIS STEBENS. . . . . .Vice President
FREDA GENTER. . - - - Secretary
DONNA BURNS .,,, . . Treasurer
INEZ PATTERSON . . . Sponsor
FOURTH ROW: Clay Clinesmith, Harry Kerns, Henry Franz, Bill Robertson. THIRD ROW: Stan Edwards, Duane Rudy
John Burns. SECOND ROW: Jerry Brown, C. A. Parker, Neal Hassinger. FIRST ROW: Steve Dale, George Spellman
John Scripsick, Bob Brown. NOT PICTURED: Paul Gross, Herb Niles, Bob Brown, Leroy Williams, Bob Wharton,
Chet Nickelson, Phillip Walters, Curt Riggenboch, Richard Heaton, Jack McGee, Roscoe Lantelme.
The Wrangler Pep Organization was activated in I934 for the purpose of encouraging pep on the
campus of Northwestern.
This past year the Wranglers sponsored numerous after game dances. Trips were taken to
Winfield and Edmond for football games, and Enid for the basketball game. The social highlight
of the year is the annual Wrangler Spring Formal.
The WrangIerQueen was Miss Joy Cameron, daughter of Professor and Mrs. John N. Cameron.
The red iackets of the Wranglers are the visible symbols of pep and good will at Northwestern.
O F F I C E R S
First Semester Second Semester
President ..... ...... B OB BROWN . . . . STAN EDWARDS
Vice-President .... ..... J OHN SCRIPSICK . . . . . BILL ROBERTSON
Secretary-Treasurer . . . GEORGE SPELLMAN . . . . . GEORGE SPELLMAN
Reporter.. . ...- STEVE DALE . . . . PHILLIP WALTERS
Sponsor . . . C. A. PARKER . . .... C. A. PARKER
BACK ROW: Robert Hunter, Gene Tempelton, Doyle Pendegraft, Jeff Londreth, Bill Bayless, Ennis Hoskins,
Jack Strahorn. THIRD ROW: Kelly Askew, Bennie Benson, Ed Brookey, Al Woods, Troy O'Hair. SECOND ROW:
Larry Sanchez, Hobart Muller, Ben Koop, Toby Alley, Ronald Throckmorton, Jerry Brownrigg. FRONT ROW: Coach
Johnson, Gene Sullivan, Bill Greggs, Max Bradley,Ray Kitchin, Dennis Rountree, Leo Eck.
The membership of the"'N"Club is composed of athletes lettering in any sport at
Northwestern. Admittance is gained after being approved by the organization and
upon completion of a strict period of initiation.
The fact that the "N" Club has furnished all awards and iackets to lettermen
for the past five years, is ample proof that this organization has been quite
active on and off the campus.
DENNIS ROUNTREE .............. President
BILL GREGGS . . . FirstSemester. . Vice President
JEFF LANDRETH. .Second Semester. Vice President
RAY KITCHIN .................. Treasurer
MAX BRADLEY ................. , Secretary
COACH JOHNSON . . . SPODSN'
Pictured above is Monte Roach ileftl and Jerry Brownrigg frightj,
the two hard hitting Northwestern boxers,squoring off against
At the left is Jerry Brownrigg holding a trophy he received as
the outstanding boxer of the Oklahoma Golden Gloves Tourna-
ment. Jerry won the Oklahoma lightweight title and then advanced
to the semifinals of the National Tournament in Chicago. After
this toumament he was selected as a member of the Chicago
team to fight a group of New York City boxers in an inter-city
match at Madison Square Garden. Jerry is popular wherever he
goes, and the best wishes and admiration of Northwestern are
always with the smiling, slugging southpaw, who has achieved
so many great goals for himself and Northwestern.
r Top Boxer
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BACK ROW: Rita Roessler, Pat Granger Baty, Jeanette Lane, Aurice Huguley, Carol Smith, Lavonna Sprague.
FRONT ROW: Maxine Hager, Mary Ledesma, Jo Ann Caldwell, Mary Lou Haines, Doris Kragh. NOT PIC'
TURED: Laressa Sample, Darlene Taylor, Virginia Rohrer, Muriel Wilson, Mrs. Beard.
Alpha Sigma Alpha, a national sorority, has as its obiects the physical, spiritual, intellectual,
moral and social development of its members. Gamma Gamma chapter was installed at NSC
February 23, 'l9'l6.
Each year the Alphas sponsor a full program of activity, including a Founders' Day Banquet,
Christmas Dance, Mothers Day Banquet and a student formal, along with many other interesting
JODY CALDWELL .... ........ ...... P r esident
MARY LOU HAINES . . Vice Presidenf
MARY LEDESMA . - ..... Secretary
CAROL SMITH . . . . . . Registrar
MAXINE HAGER . . ,,,, Edifo,
MURIEL WILSON . . . . . Chaplain
OPHELIA BEARD . . . Sponsors
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BACK ROW: Maurine Stinson, Rose Orene Jordan, Mollie Weaver, Edythe Burket, La Jean Eubank. THIRD
ROW: Joyce Davis, Diane Hamburg, Betty Payne, Dorothy Strawn, Vesta Butler Rundle. SECOND- ROW:
Kathrine Mires, Nelda Heasley, Walnell Wiebener, Ruth Alice Marefield, Halriette Matteson, Wilma Ernst.
FRONT ROW: Dorothy Coldwater S irley McArthur, Dew Ann Randall, Mary Elmore, Earlene Heaton.
Enthusiasm, gaiety, and friendship mark Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority as its members carry out a
full program of activities during the 'year. Dances, at Christmas and in the spring, parties,and
observances compose a busy year that is climaxed in the spring with the Rose Formal Dance.
Founders' Day and Mothers' Day are observed, Christmas and birthday parties are held with
alumnae members, and the student directory for the college is published by the chapter each fall--
to mention only some of the activities.
The Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon was organized at NSC on April 4, 1916.
Formerly the Shakespeare Club, the sorority holds its aim in developing well-rounded per-
sonalities and encouraging high scholastic attainment among its members.
DEW ANN RANDALL . . . . . . ........ . . . . . . President
MARY LOUISE ELMORE ....... . . . . . .Vice President
DOROTHY COLDWATER . . . . . . . Secretaries
SHIRLEYQMCARTHUR- - . . . - Treasurer
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BACK ROW: Donnis Stebens, Paula Martin, Afton Bilby, Irene Ratzlaff, Dorothy King, Billie Newkirk. FRONT
ROW: Margaret Hardgrove, Dorothy Bayless, Lou Johnson.
Pi Kappa Sigma was organized at Ypsilanti, Michigan, in 1894, with Beta Chapter being installed
at Northwestern State College in 1899 by Mrs. Alice Lundie. It has the prestige of being the old-
est of the four sororities on the campus.
Pi Kappa Sigma's purpose is to encourage high ideals, scholarship, friendship and service to
the college and the student body.
DOROTHY BAYLESS . . . ........... President, First Semester
LOU JOHNSON .... ..... P resident, Second Semester
Vice President, First Semester
DONNIS STEBENS ........ . . bVice President, Second Semester
MARGARET HARDGROVE . . . .......... Secretary-Treasurer
AFTON BILBY ........ . . . . . Sponsors
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BACK ROW: June Kunzman, Pat Whitmer, Rose Marie Doll, Lenora Hutcheson. THIRD ROW: Phyllis McCulla
Joan Hutcheson, Patsy Faulkner, Jean Rucker, Mary Louise George. SECOND ROW: Ruth Genuit, Joyce Jones
Betty Zahorsky, Nadine Kunzman, Wilma Erdman, Edith Higginbotham. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Miller, Lois Molz
Glenda McCulla, Pauline Molz, Carol Melton.
Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded April 29, 1898, in Farmville, Virginia, and now has forty-two
active chapters. Xi chapter was installed at Northwestern State College, December 1, 1915.
Sigma Sigma Sigma is a professional group whose purpose is to emphasize college activities and
scholarship as well as the social side of student life.
The organization constantly strives to stimulate high endeavor, to develop leadership, to
promote unselfish cooperation, and to create a friendly spirit in all human relationships.
One of Sigma Sigma Sigma's best known traditions is that of selecting a sweetheart each year
from the young men on the campus.
President .... . ........... ........ L OIS MOLZ
Vice President ..... ........ . . LENORA HUTCHESON
Recording Secretary .... ..... P AULINE MOLZ
Corresponding Secretary . . .... CAROL MELTON
Treasurer ...... .... . . . MARILYN MILLER
Sponsors ......... ......... R UTH GENUIT
Alumnae Advisor . . . . . MRS, ARTHUR FAULKNER
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BACK ROW: Robert Hunter, Gene Schanbacher, Kenneth Angell, Phillip Walters, Jerry Hepner. SECOND ROW:
W. D. Leslie, Stan Edwards, Lee Haley, Dale Rittenhouse, Jim Jackson, Bob Simon. FRONT ROW: Doyle Strong,
Tom Pierce, Jerry Pierce, John Loesch.
Sigma Tau Gamma is theilargest men's fraternity in its fleld.
Founded at Warrensburg, Missouri in June, 1920, the fraternity
is a member of the National Inter-Fraternity Conference.
The principles of Sigma Tau.Gamma are to promote scholar-
ship and leadership, and to build citizens of tomorrow through
the use of "cooperation, consideration and character."
The highlightofthe many social activities of Gamma Chapter
is the annual Spring Formal at which time the "Rose of Sigma
. Tau" is crowned.Pictured attheleft isMiss Bonita Throckmortan
from Capron, Oklahoma, who was this year's "Rose of Sigma
Tau" from Gamma Chapter.
JERRY PIERCE ..... . . . . . . . President
TOMSPIERCE . . ...... . Vice President
JOHN LOESCH . . . . . . . . Secretary
DOYLE STRONG . . . . . . . Treasure
B0N'T'T THROCKMORTON w. D. LEsLlE . . . . . . spouse:
"Rose of Sigma Tau"
?Af.HC ROW: Dick Shepherd, Chester Nickelson, Lyle Couch, Earl Joseph, Don McCrory. FRONT ROW: Geo
pe man, Leland Allen, Howard Nixon. 'ge
Organized on the Northwestern campus as an independent fraternal organization in 1938, the Delta
Tau Gamma fraternity was founded by eleven Northwestern students.
The fraternity strives to achieve the ultimate as a social organization and to improve social
and educational facilities.
Delta Tau's social highlight of the year is the sweetheart dinner-dance held in honor of the
Delta Tau Gamma Sweetheart.
Weekly meetings are held to discuss social conditions on the campus and an informal dinner
A is staged each month.
HOWARD NIXON . . . . . . . . . . . President, First Semester
LELAND ALLEN . . . . . . President, Second Semester
Babe Overstreet, Mrs. Bingham, Carl Shelton, Arthur Faulkner, Darrel Ray, Earlene Heaton, Don McCrary. Not
pictured are Edgar Fielder, Glenda McCulla, Sylvester Clifford.
Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, is the society for those who have clone
outstanding work in the field of Dramatics. Because of the strict requirements for membership in
this organization, few students may become members before their senior year, therefore, it is
impossible to maintain an active chapter on the Northwestern State College campus.
Gamma Rho cast or chapter has been on the campus for eighteen years. Members are vitally
interested in the organization, and they maintain an active interest even though the chapter
cannot have regular meetings. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega will always be the goal of every
industrious member of Little Theatre.
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BACK ROW: David W.. Pierce, Roland Meyer, Toby Alley, Duane Goyen. FRONT ROW: Joyce Davis, Jeanette Lane,
Mltchell Hoag, Jeannine Walker.
The B.S.U. was organized at Northwestern in 'I935
for the purpose of bringing about a stronger tie be-
tween the student's school and church life. The
membership is composed of all Baptist and Baptist-
preference students on the campus and includes the
following unit organizations: Sunday school, B.T.U.,
Y.W.A. and Noon-Day Watch.
Each spring the B.S.U. sponsors a banquet for
all students as a climax ofthe year's activities.
The banquet this year was held on April I2.
MITCHELL HOAG, JR ..... . . . . ...... . . President
JEANETTE LANE . . . ........... Vice President
JEANNINE WALKER . . . . .Second Vice President
LESLEY STINSON .. .. . . ..... Third Vice President
ELLA JEAN WILLIAMS . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
KENNETH MILLER ... . .Sunday School Representative
LILA GRACE CHRITTON . . . . . B.T.U.Representgtive
MRS. WM. RUFUS GORDON . . . . .... J. Church Advisor
PROF. DAVID W. PIERCE- - - - - - FCC'-llfY Adlliio'
REV. W. E. WALKER . . . . . . . Pastor Advisor
vtubmt Cfhrisfian Qissociation
BACK ROW: Frances Du Vall, Mitchell Hoag, Paul Gross, Gene Flux, Ruth Ann McCracken, Edith Gorman.
FRONT ROW: Towanda Mallory, Htarriette Matteson, Wesley Mallory, John Allen Rider, La Jean Eubank.
The Student Christian Association is the unofficial name
for the National Student Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. The
merger of the two groups tool: place on this campus in
the tall of 1946.
The Student Christian Association in interdenomi-
national and international. The program obiecttves. as
adopted by the National Assembly December 27, 1946,
To uphold standards of our Christian faith and
To develop more mature and lasting personal re-
lationships and build democratic customs on the campus.
To take active social responsibility in school and
To increase world unity and world brotherhood.
"No one could tell me where my soul might be
I searched for God, and He eluded me,
I sought my brother out, and found all three."
I WESLEY MALLORY ......... President
TOWANDA MALLORY ..... Vice President
JOHN ALLEN RIDER . .Secretary-Treasurer
RUTH ANN MCCRACKEN .Devotional Leader
ROSE KRIVOHLAVEK ........ Publicity
FRANCES DU VALL . ........ Sponsors
BACK ROW: AI Randle, Mary Elmore, Pa l Gro ,Ph'Il' W lters, V' ' ' Br dl , 5 .
Heasley, Harriette Matteson, Scott Tuxholrn, Geal FlslxxlpRullh Ann Ml:rCl':l:clcenrRiTtll1 AEEBMv.l?relE3Yd.NI:lgl6lNE'l3gV3
E""l9"" Hecfonf Bob Slmafll Cdrl Shelton. Wesley Mallory, Towanda Mallory, and the sponsor, Mrs. Jones Graves
Wesley Foundation is a national student organization
sponsored by the Methodist Church with chapters in
State Colleges and Universities.
Wesley Foundation strives to link the students'
school life with church life and presents a varied pro-
gram of activities throughout the year. Sunday School
at the First Methodist Church, a Sunday evening meet-
ing for discussion and fellowship, and numerous social
events during the year, including district and state
meetings,are attended by members. Hayrides and picnics
usually find their way into the varied schedule.
EARLENE HEATON . . . . . Vice
WESLEY MALLORY . . . . . . . . .
TOWANDA MALLORY . . . . . . .
'iii' A4 I jjj' ' L Bmg s"
, 5 A
. . ' K
?dl'M6I'J Cooperative p4AAociation
Grain Feed Coal Produce AppHances Pehnleum Products
ALVA ASHLEY AVARD CAPRON HOPETON NOEL
Ph0"0 436 Fourih and Barnes
Alva, Oklahoma ,
Grew up with Northwestern
58. Years of Service
'I893 - 1951
fover 1,000 students have been
employed herei '
if PM mm.
Five Stores in One
A THLE TIC GOODS
I X- ,
. igegprtf X'
Home of quality since 1893
dll!! Holler lllillfs
Made-Rite Feeds Honey-Bee Flour
CHEROKEE, OKLA. ALVA, OKLA.
Central National Kanlz
"The Personal Service Bank"
AL VA oncl. AHOMA
The A Cf llouton
Complete Building Service
'I 13 620
ALVA, OK LAHOMA
A1174 Pullic Terminal flealaftor Cv.
We buy and store all types of grain.
Elevator Capacity 2,000,000 bu.
Rue Krotlcem C'onAt1-action Co.
General C ontracting
Transit-mixed Concrete X
Office Phone 290 - Plant Phone 1428
615 Santa Fe
1 Sclaulcmaclner brag
The Rexall Store
- DRUGS COSMETICS
405 College Phone 78
Hotel Kell EW
NORTHWEST UKLAHOMA'S FINEST HOTEL
Phone 'I457 NEIL B. BLUMBE RG, Manager 5rh 81 Barnes
lloyd if Company
CASE KRAUSE STUDEBAKER
Phone 164 Phorw 163
Our Hobby is
"Satisfied Customers "
Cameron Z .
'fexaco Service S tation
WASHING AND POLISHING
CALL FOR AND DELIVER
629 NORMAL PHONE' 397 Al-VA' OKLAHOMA
24 HOUR SERVICE
lfent Ill joluwon ,9nAa1-ance dgency
INSURANCE IS MY BUSINESS, NOT A SIDELINE
532 Flynn Street
Phone 60 Alva, Oklahoma
IJafrrql4 Kvdy if ?ender
BEAR WHEEL ALIGNMENT
a FRAME sERvlcE
Complete body rebuilding
6l8 Flynn Phone 673
5 10 t da
'ff ' 23
Iva monument Illorlw
AT INTERSECTION OF HIGHWAYS 281 8 64
The mos? beautiful Monument Studio m Oklahoma
MONUMENTS Gnd MAUSOLEUMS
Phone 626 Alva, Oklahoma
CHICKS and TURKEYS
23 Years in Business
7th 81 Choctaw
KrunA teter me tor Co.
Fast, Dependable Factory Engineered Parts
Dodge-Plymouth Cars Dodge "Job-Rated" Trucks
DODGE - DEPENDABLE SERVICE - PLYMOUTH
Phone 150 427 Barnes
P1ain6ing and Heating Co.
SHEET METAL WORK
SALES and SERVICE
324 College Phone 143
HYDRA-MATIC DRIVE Chas G Bird Mgr. HYDRA-MATTIC DRIVE
S I Silver Anniversary .
G es Dollar for dollar you can't Serwce
beat a Pontiac
Phone 160 ALVA 630 Flynn
BETTER FOUDS POTATO CHIPS
Ask for them by name
at your favorite grocer
OUR BEST ADS AREN'T WRITTEN
-- THE Y'RE WORN
X WUMEl'I'S WEARI
1301 North Side of Square Phone 10
?i1Aon 14 Oil Com 4119
WHOLESALE -- RETAIL
24 hour service
PHONE 600 211 NORMAL
QM: A O
A A auxin, mm,
n , .
Fresh Pastries Baked Daily
Phone 157 South Side Square
The 141:14 Review-Courier
BEST o' Luck T0 NoRTHwEsTERN sure
Best Daily Newspaper In
Oklahoma Towns of
or less in
SWEEPSTAKES AWARD WINNER FOR 1950-51
Brooks H- Bicknell, Editor-Publisher
Pianos and Musical Insfrumenfs
AL VA, OKLAHOMA
Gifts 8 Sporting Goods
Phone 250 422 Flynn
' Central Stated fvofing Co.
3 414 7th Street
I BONDED RooFs
SHEET METAL woRK
K. Swift, Mgr. Alva, Okla.
Phone 181 Free Estimate
I livin l7ariA
I Life jnafurance
Phone I or 1016
I FAMILY INCOME
I RETIREMENT INCOME
EDUCA TIONAL ENDOWMENT
sAn.Es a sERvncE
Ford -- Mercury
Phone 296 622 FIYVW'
Whore Shopping ls A Pleasure
HOME OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS
Phone 96 409 College
Keegle brag Store
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
DOROTHY GRAY WALLPAPER
SHULTON Fostoria PAINT
MCDONALDS CHOCOLATES . . DR. HESS PRODUCTS
Excmng fo have-n
---Delighfful fo give
Phone 124 ARMSTRONG ICE CREAM ALVA, OKLAHOMA
' ini ' "H -'1 1 1 ' '
An Old Firm Up To Date
"Your friendly Purina dealer"
. K vlenA ton
OF ALVA, OKLAHOMA
GRAIN, COAL, FEEDS, SEEDS
Phone 142 Sth and Santa Fe
Ferguson System Implements
mono AND Auto wonx
Kender and Som
Mechanical work of all kinds
Phone 780 110 Normal
Phone 1376 Box 581
lien Hotel Court
on highways 64 and 281
Floor Radiant Hot Water Heat
Air Conditioned Tiled Bath and Shower
A1174 Kodq 6 Yendef- Wo:-lzA
Packard Sales 8 Service Rea Trucks
Complete Body Rebuilding 8 Painting
24 Hour Wrecker Service
401 Barnes Phone 522
. A A
V- ws. -ywwwwwnqm-X
W Starr Zum6er Co.
Complete Builders Suppliers
CARMEN ALVA DACOMA HOPETON
1 IN ALVA IT'S
7 I It
FLORSHEW MALLORY HATS
HART SCHAFFNER 8- MARX
Prices As Low Or Lower Than Compeiifion
FIRST SHOP BLAKEMORES
A PARADISE OF FOOD VALUES
Phone 1437 319 College
NASH SALES AND SERVICE IN ALVA
Qdgway Wada Company
VR Blaclixm Posi' 284
119 " 7
xx. N ,V uf'
Xmexixifx E -E .. E ,
" in ALVA, OKLA.
1von1iA 940-niture Company 591014 cwfff
ALVA OKLAHOMA COMFORTABLE ROOMS PRIVATE BAT1-1s
I "Priced af a rate you like fo pay"
Fo' Home F"""S"f"9S PHONE 1078 EAST NORMAL
diva laundry if bl-y Cfedhefd
HOOVER TROUT R P Sef1f0fiVe
Ph 218 109 7111
' Alva's Newest Men's Store
" Northwestern Alumni
LEWIS M. HUFF
" Nationally advertised merchandise
fluff 14 lllenlt Wear
sm Joe fdwar-dA
Make a date America's first
With the new '88 Choice over 20 years
GOOD SERVICE AND A SQUARE- DEAL
H116 br Cleanem . . .
Phone I5 ll 522 Normal gdrreff A pfdnlng
YIARDRQBE CLEANERS "Wood Items Our Specialty"
Phone 57 616 Barnes Cabinets - Furniture - Windows - Doors
Pickup -- Delivery
IO08 Ma Ie Phone II9
Fur Storage P
TRACTOR REPAIR SHOP
Honest and Courteous Service
3I8 Flynn Avenue Phone 105
Firestone has everytliingrfor your home and
North side of the square in Alva
Claam6erA and Roh:-tAvn
fenitln fam 51,4 tem, Inc.
-, Extending Good Natural Gas Service To:
ALVA, AVARD, CHEROKEE, INGERSOLL, MOORELAND, QUINLAN, WAYNOKA,
WOODWARD, OKLAHOMA -- HARDTNER, KANSAS
313 COLLEGE ,N-gldfl-I1 ALVA. OKLAHOMA
5 I vu.-fnluoff mu' C,
heating - cooking - refrigeration - hot water - air conditioning
S0"V5"9 N' S' C' Sf-mfs Our thanks to:
STILES FUNERAL HOME
.J?y1ie and AVF:-vzqg '
sales and service
beverly fmplement Company
323 Barnes Phone T30
O 'yawn YEARBOOK
Lithographed by . . .
SEMCO CULUR PRESS
FINE CULLEGE AND HIGHSCHUUL ANNUMS
B, L, SEMTNER 129 N. W. 3rd W ST.
p"'i"e"' OKLAHOMA .CITY
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