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mckee fisk and francis unzicker resign fo take belter positions i dr. mckce fisk, head of the department commercial education, and francis v. unzicker, instructor in have announced their resignations at oklahoma a. m. collcqo offocti ' september 1. doih ni n said they will receive milv-l.mtinl increflies in salaries positions which have dc-copiod. doctor fisk become head of the department secretarial administration nnd business education nt university north carolina, al greensboro, t 'nicker has accepted a position with southwestern publishing company, cincinnati, ohio. slash reason un?tnblp conditions lhe slate milnry cuts during last schol term were indicated as tlie reasons for two resignations, been other recent resignations by faculty members. fiskwho came to a. and m. 11)36, is considered foremost expert buslnot education. he prominent speakar writer on tho subject, served fuculty yale university, wns special lecturer at universities chicago michigan, visiting professor pittsburgh university. security dealred holds degrees from ckln-noma city yale, southern california. commenting his resignation, said, "i'm not after salary much ns i am pnlary." unzicker, who also joined 1938, new was substantially over present ono, opportunities would be greater more secure. b. s. degree indiana state college took graduate work chicago. others loft commerce school since nro dr. wiley rich, accounting, baylor staff; d. durrill, economic geography professor, leave working general land office, washington, c, t. g. standing .sociology now associated united states of-agrl-cuiture. j 1 acgc blue eagle, internationally famous indian artist, will give two lectures one at 10 a. m. and the other '1 p. on a.m. 4 ho also have exhibits of his paintings with him to be s'shown at the auditorium. acco blue eagle is nn oklahoma indian artist who has received more recognition from foreign states and countries than he nearer home. tho tri. bal art exhibition in now york' his work was given special attention mention by press. director of bacone college muskogee. mite tear-cr first american school painting, founded fathers long before columbus. 28 lie foremost living artist. i(js canvases hang public private galleries all over world. last six years done 400 canvases. alfonso, ' former king spain, owns twelve. awarded fourth place water color drawing section international exposition sports subjects held connection with olympics nt los' angcles .1032, jn, compctl- tlon 532 painters europe america. tracing symbols sandy hills near anadarko, . oklahoma, marked steps fantastic climb obscure role a youngster to fame as an soon ns walked, accc traced figures sand foot tribal elders simply said, "ho good tepee painter." but acce knew that clay-painted masterpieces faded crumbled. ho turned oils, catching mysticism delicacy people's dying art. one highest honors can be bestowed upon accorded this youth when invited exhibit n painting national art, 1030, building, rockefeller center, york city. chosen paint large canvas buffalo hunt which presented u. s. lions clubs 1031. had eight paintings exhibited world's fair chicago later same group one-man (continued on page 3) eastern capital booms wendell willkie into g. o. p. nomination a wendell willkie was chosen on the sixth ballot as republican candidate for president. he got over 600 votes. fifth voting saw withdrawal of thomas e. dewey a nomination presidency, first four ballots gop national convention at philadelphia thursday night were marked by rapid rise in popularity, and expected abandonment "favorite sons" later ballots. oklahoma's 22 delegates were unanimous in their selection of thomas e. dewey until tho fourth ballot when they split, giving votes to willkie b, tloover 1, tuft g, gannett leaving 10 voles. one delegate did not vole this count. the 5th got 18, 4. ballot, completed at approximately !):15, oklahoma time, rave wllkle (he lead with 305 votes. taft second witii 252, anil 251 501 voles nrrrssary fur nomination chairman joe martin declared that lhe convention would go on vnlin'r. hie beginning fifth and still controlled about 75 per cent votes, tart showing a increase '10 over third ballot. old-timers pointed out situation paralleled tlr. meeting hoover was nominated. old line politicians hfsilont electing now man into party strong-hold; time it is wilkle nre watching earful eyes. jumbled . .iwtlucnlifornia. qrogon , woro challenged forced restate prefer- j en ee. 3rd, requiring an hour seven minutes, cf !)2 new york challenged, each appearing before microphone t'j announce ids choico, men from georgia. startling swing upward, claimed rains ik or 1!) mate groups, his largest caln" being 02 delegates. opinion political observers scene, marked by absence l politiuii bosss usually standing' so cnspiciously .n any large ! (continued pane 3) , power of press continues puzzling wicked flea blackburn believes in always printing the whole truth despite many yours as a news-' pnpormnn, snm w. blackburn, "the flea" lhe daily ardmorlto nt ardmorc, is still baffled by tremendous press. his column on this topic, published june 12 v unnd. reprinted thcdurnntdaily democrat next day, contains observations newspaper profession which arc probably common to editors, but are not often put type. follows: maybjj other newspapermen different from flea. he knows definitely dif ferent frcm non-newspaper folk, relation thoroncss with reads newspaper. ho doesn't read papers at all compared general impression rets average reader's absorption paper. has been repeatedly impressed how completely perused its subscribers. shown conclu- slvcly well-established fact that you can't bury news itcin-in can write it briefly, 4 an insignificant head and place h anywhere deep inside paper please. will be just widely tho were front page. even more widely, since noted pnge-ono articles are" apparently less than others far intorior. noticed, for instance, reader seems never quite undcrstahd mechanics banner lines those thick black strips typo " smeared across page bearing rji hottest stuff issue, makeup sometimes puts story leading off these places throw lot readers loss. flea, 17 or ib years steady omploymcnt task sotting out newspaper, tromondous the, carries. little statement above, relative "burled" item, proof point. misstatement fact, so thor-' oly distributed publication your good efforts correct nullified. people assert, "you believe what road pa-ptrs." time they say it, may think really mean say. do print; implicitly nine times ten doubt any part read, usually assertion, "here's says paper," clinches nrgument one side somo controversy. that's mysterious .the said vcr-(conlinucd 3) posture improved by methods in women's physical education the belief that good posture means better health has load miss flora may ellis, oklahoma a. and m. women's physical education head, to conduct studies in for three years. with two assistants, miss valeric colvin and mrs. elizabeth hnll, nntoro-postorior views of freshmen womon enrolled in september, 1030, wore taken first what thoy thought to bo perfect positions second oftcr vcrbol suggestions had been made. the graphic evidence was so great that ellis postulates 1940 check-up will show a definite improvement examined. g7 percent improved 1037, five hundred eighty-four women were examined, "three fifteen these samo returned school 1930, nnd showed 211 or 00.98 their posture. forty-seven remained same 57 lost part previously recorded correctness nllgnment. gains nnd losses wore recorded slight in placement of the head and shoulders great lumbar abdominal regions. add cubit to stature when questions were osked 25 tho most improvd deficient, it was found that n direct correlation between conscious attempts attain good posture no thought present. fatigue" also listed as a reason for loss body erectness. ago mean be 18 19 years. women all 17 28. interested discovering about other work elsewhere, miss ellis 23 by inspection, sllhbuctteogrnph or institutions which answered . her letter, 22 had cither x-ray combination two thce, t , tax goes on shows; defense cost felt effective monday, july 1, the new preparedness revenue taxes will be all theater admissions in excess of 20 cents, it was announced thursday by manager clnudo lcachman, aggie, mecca and campus theaters. under law, cents carry a federal bill signed president roosevelt juno 25. aggie only lcachman nffected, staled. js reported to bo 3 each admission. renew hooks faculty members and oilier patrons are urjred to return or all overdue bnoits on before june .'jo. 1!m0. under the state inventory law library is required submit office of ttic state' inspector examiner a list books charged out at close business .'id, 1010, together with names lhe borrowers nnd due date (be books. other urged have their loans in good standing. food units tin; college cafeteria will be closed july i. wlllard dining hall i, 5, 0 and 7 but those having tickets for the dining' on .1, g ,7 may cat with them at cafeteria. dance tonite the last of series o' collegian dances will be held at 8:30 tonight in old gymnasium. admission 25 cents for dates and 30 stags. pershing helms his orchestra furnish music as usual. until 11:30. don't miss this summer attraction. holiday i classes will be dismissed thursday, friday, and saturday, july 4, 5, 6. they resumed monday, 8. on 1 3, which would have mot 5 held tht same schedule. 1 americanism program on july beginning w i t h a parade 7 p. m., n sponsored by stillwater citizens will be held in the lewis field stadium of oklahoma a. and m. monday, 1; 7-000 are expected. luther harrison, prominent state newsman, speaker for evening. ;' a flag demonstration lasting 55 minutes will be made by tho sopulpa american legion at beginning of program. in attendance probably several national guard units, bands, hoy scouts, the reserve officers association nnd legion, all uniform. stillwater band play. on committees for program arc: paradr: .tames e. horry, fred itnijesjohndittmarfihivvfryei al guthrie. program: rod alcott, ralph homy, george taylor, ii. o. thomas, w. c. warren, gilbert criswell. general: ray jones m. j. bradley, williams. music: paid kllngslodt, glen vannim, hal mcnutt, pete weaver lee hall. arrangements: cloy potts, l. d. myers, marshall, archer, whiteside, p. iba. publicity: dob cunningham, aubry mcalister, otis wile, wil-i lis allen sr. raymond divert. traffic: pence, warren graham, david hcrvoy, upton i ward, davis, g. denny. a fine ax is pro. woodchopper's delight three years ago i traded my ax for a gold mine, or rather third interest in n montana and have been sorry ev;r since. was somewhat battered fifteen old, but considered it all the more valuable that. saw gleam tho eyes of friend, sam higglns, moment he sighted it. is land-lookor, surveyor, forest-lover from way b)ck only porson know who has had portion america, shape large beautiful lake, named after him, while held object his hands, turning over nnd hotting like connoisseur axes, knew unit being gently slipped out possession forever. though true frisnds cannot really da business with each other, this case friend evidently wnnttd to make somo sort yankee "deal," however nob. ulous fnnciful. so, studiously, ho bagan relate roundabout manner which (i now defunct, come into ids possession. an interesting tale, yet one thnt could not fully enjoy. sam's words scorned go on boggy ground as neared end "would would trade axe mine?" well, since hold tool plainly already good his; so there nothing mo do assent. those arc ax-lovers expert choppers, may sound bit whimsical. am serious when say that nx.i perfect balance, temper, durability, almost rare fine violin. wo hnvo read deal aobout tho. joys wood-chopping, littlo about possessing keeping ax. perhaps thorcau, "wnldon," has given us our most memorable description of a wood-chopper and the delight that n chopper takes in ids work; however, thorcau does not describe tho tool which doos cutting. it remained for robert frost, his poem, "the axe helve," to relate humorously experience with french-canodlnn expert on axes. poem bears this poofs often quoted observance " linos good halve wero native grain before knife expressed thorn, its curves were no false curve put from without." frost admits thot ho is nn subject, even while he reveals detail knowledge nnothor "two tramps mud-time," defended lovo chopping wood when two tramp-lumborjacks come along, was working, nnd tried take avocation nway him. vroto: "they judged me by their op-proplatc tool. except as fellow hondjod an nxo. they had way knowing fool." doubt many iuo tools trade making foral judgments well living, i recall have used my ;ix things bosides choppingthough novor shaved it, one lumberjnck michigan nnnually at county fairs. according potor mcrir, australian who came amor-len stimulate art chopping, people swing nxo vocationally nvocationally both practical romantic wo know great public men, such wash. in that country, lie says the activity is almost ns popular as baseball tlie united states, and unit public woodchopping contests are common. i should not like to sec thousands of compel-iug boys mon come running forth with axes; but n quiet revival interest would pleuko mu, for ax ingtou lincoln, had interesting names nro associated it. owing similarity shape, lend handle sometimes ch11x1 "the fawn's foot"; while 'some types cuts which it mukes wood called, flying cut," broken chip," anil "tho double break." through seasons when was a semi-professional chopper, always traveled my packsack nnd some book verso or philosophy mjjwek-ct. be difficult me say wns more profitable, gave mo comfort. know that, nfter cutting open pages certain books ax, lonllzed have boon further ahead if cut instoad. however, usually hands; nnd, after seeing many chips fly lumber camps canada northern michigan, learned tho basic difference between an amateur chopper professional one 1b this: nmoteur keeps his ux adgc indifferent stnto sharpness, whllo sticky-sharp. word sticky best onq can thing doscrlbc degree sharpness thnt given truly fine steel blade. such blrdo accidentally touches chips, plecos bark othor small improssionnblo ob-i jects, thoy cling as. ' touched glue; chop-. (conlintico on page 2) guardsmen to attend august maneuvers approximately clghty-.stx local men will take part in military during a three-weeks' encampment at pitkih, la., beginning 4, according capt. curtis williams. infantrymen leave by train nnd nrtlicrymcn truck. about 0,000 oklnhoma national the army ' " preparatffni "movements' which arc scheduled village of pitkin has population 3000. it is located on louisiana state highway 113, only n few miles from alexandria. first three days camp be taken setting up wwilc rest bo divided among corp, division and other maneuvers. m. k. ciiuucii party tlie me church will have another saturday night in the form of nn old-fashioned tren&tirc hunt. everyone is invited to bring someone with him comer duck and seventh street at 8 p. registration for voters ends today the period new voters, expecting to cast a ballot in july i) primary election will continue only until 5 o'clock today, june 28. no changes have been made list of precinct registrars since that enme prior municipal elections. reglsterer include. 1 mrs. laura knorr, 121 main street. 2 grant crow, 1117 chester 3 ivo lllc, 523 east thirteenth avenue. 4 linii decker, 1110 :;trect. enrl gnlcs, 203 west tenth preen ct 8 w. a. thompson, 214 husband 7 george swim, north knoblock ruben jay, nt r. jay cleaners, 801 washington 9 elite hllyeu, 802 1ft glenn bough-ton, 1016 avonue, precinci 11 b. murphy, 116 eighth 12 l. hudi-burg. albert pike highway. fur tlie outlying products v. o. wilson, tho city, registrar stillwater township no. l.jjnd herman schrocdor, is 2. over 100 attend cpa meeting on campus today two-day convention has good speakers first stnto conference of th? certified public accountant is line from .tune 27 to 2k. more than delegates a. nml m. and oklahoma university nre proiwnt. aie dr. j-incnd d. thonws, school commerce; george b. me-cowni, member accounting stuff; millard c. krntz, business administration. thursday mnruiug session began wllh registration, followed by calling the order koy v. godfrey, president, society or a., eddrcss welcome dean thomas. presiding rest morning wns lorry petering, president oklnhoma city chapter. mccowen talked "the new emphasis upon income in theory" which'wus commentator paul w. fltkee, h-rrow. wade, guthrie comjminy, tulsa. "some recent trends field municipal nnd tho place accountant" was professor k. newton head deparl.'.ient accounting, college administration, 'oklahoma's talk. that clyde fox, city. j'kxtcnslons auditing pro-'ri'llurcs'wllh sperlarkefrrrhce experiences connection 'fhcr-wlth" afternoon session. included this were g. savage. tulsa; it. davis. city; winters. charles e. mc-c'une, kelly. tulsa: koss t. warner, nfternoon closed witli an old fashioned barbecue picnic. friday will open with o. brown ulsn chapter presiding. dwiglit williams had ns subject ids talk phnses for oil industry." be l. brcneman "recent tax decisions relating industry" howard hlnman close knit begin effects administrative law legal profusion" which "in-flunee governmental refills-tlon accounting" o." koquemorc, others tlie program bo virgil s. tilly, matthews, sand springs, oklahoma; evans nash, ok-lahomo walter snell, oklohomn adjournment at s p. today. caldwell's class . chooses sides to studygrammar miss mabel caldwell, teacher of froshmnn composition, english 113, is trying n now scheme with her students in preparing them for the final grammar test he given somo time- noxt week. these are taking four weeks what usually takes thorn enghteen cover. plan help students, caldwell chose two leaders, peggy frlodoll and mary jo cot bin, assistants, cflrol wood nnd grethchen pulvor, then she divided into different groups undor leadership tho chosen students. lenders will drill their grammar, when iinal examination given, side making highest grades win contest. whan studonts need any kind thoy go loodors tholr roepoatlvo group. this contost conclude wllh a picnic, i the 'collegian volume xlv (z-893) stillwater, oklahoma, friday morning, june 20, 1040 number 202 famous lost words "was you there charloy?"
|Subject||Oklahoma A & M College-Students-Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals-Oklahoma; Stillwater, (Okla.)-Newspapers|
|Description||The student-run newspaper at Oklahoma A & M from 1924 -|
|Publisher||Stillwater, OK; Oklahoma A & M College, 1924 -|
|Relation||The Daily O'Collegian|
|Rights||Copyright 2011 Board of Regents for the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges. All rights reserved.|