ՑԱՎԱԼԻ լուր մեր սիրելի Սոֆի Դևոյանից

Սոֆի Դեւոյան՝   2018-ը գործնական առումով ինձ համար բեղմնավոր տարի էր, ունեցանք մի շարք համերգներ եւ հյուրախաղեր, առավել տպավորիչ էր մեր եզրափակիչ համերգը: Ցավոք, տարեվերջին մեծ կորուստ ունեցա. կյանքից հեռացավ մայրս: Աստծո առաջ խիղճս մաքուր է, որ որդիական պարտքս լավագույնս կատարել եմ նրա առջեւ: Մաղթում եմ, որ գալիք տարում կորուստներ չլինեն, պատերազմներ, արտակարգ իրավիճակներ չլինեն: «Ժողովուրդ» օրաթերթին մաղթում եմ  հետաքրքիր նյութեր, դինամիկա եւ առաջընթաց, իսկ հայ ժողովրդին ցանկանում եմ սեր, թող մարդիկ երբեք չչարանան, լինեն ազնիվ, յուրաքանչյուրն ունենա իր սիրելի աշխատանքը եւ շրջապատված լինի սիրելիներով, որոնք կգնահատեն եւ կհասկանան իրենց:

The Oklahoma A&M Aggies (also referred to as the Tigers) played their first season of football in 1900 and joined their first conference for the start of the 1915 season, the Southwest Conference. In 1925, the Oklahoma A&M program joined the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Athletic Association. In 1928, the MVIAA split into the Big Six Conference and the Missouri Valley Conference. A&M was the only large school that joined the smaller MVC.

Jim Lookabaugh era (1939–1949)
Jim Lookabaugh led the Aggies for eleven seasons, which included a 9–0 campaign and a national championship in 1945 which followed an 8–1 season the year before. Lookabaugh was an OSU alum who lettered in multiple sports. In October 2016, Oklahoma State was retroactively awarded the 1945 national championship by the American Football Coaches Association (AFCA) even though the 1945 Army team was the unanimous AP champion and is widely considered one of the greatest football teams of all time[2] (Army did not apply to the AFCA for the honor; OSU remains the only team to apply for any of the 28 years considered).[3] Lookabaugh stepped down after the 1949 season, finishing his tenure with a mark of 58–41–6.[4]

Jennings Whitworth era (1950–1954)
From 1950 to 1954, Jennings B. Whitworth coached at Oklahoma A&M, and compiled a 22–27–1 record, which included only one winning season, a 7–3 campaign in 1953. Whitworth departed A&M to accept the head coaching position at Alabama following the 1954 season.

In 1951, Oklahoma A&M players and coaches caused the Johnny Bright incident, a violent on-field assault against an African American player from Drake University, Johnny Bright; Oklahoma A&M administration would attempt to cover up and deny the incident for over half a century.

Cliff Speegle era (1955–1962)
Cliff Speegle took the reins of the Oklahoma A&M Cowboys. Under Speegle’s tutelage, the Cowboys compiled a record of 36–42–3, which included three winning seasons from 1957 to 1959.[5] The losing record, combined with an 0–8 mark against rival Oklahoma, resulted in Speegle’s firing following the 1962 season.

In 1956, A&M announced it was joining (or rejoining, depending on one’s view) what had become the Big Seven for the 1958–59 academic year. As part of a transition period, the Cowboys went independent for two years. On May 15, 1957, Oklahoma A&M changed its name to Oklahoma State University. They officially became a part of the renamed Big Eight Conference in 1958.

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