The J-TAC (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 16, 1933 Page: 1 of 4
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STEPKBNVHiIJG, TEXAS, SATURDAY, SEPT. 16, 1933
With the host of husky looking*
material, Coaches Wisdom and
Sanders are working to build an-
other football team that will be
hard to atop. Out of the fifty four
men that are trying* for the squad
only eleven will go on the field, but
they will have a reserve from those
that are putting forth their best
efforts although they will not be
classed sis a regular.
Captain Hoover, end, Goldth-
waite, is looking fine to start the
season off at end. Other old squad
veterans back are Chink Palmer,
half; Logan, guard; Stapp, half;
Pennington, tackle. Besides these
lettemien the following old men
are out; Hebisen, full; Bob Ayers,
end; Adams, half; Sparks, guard;
Miller, tackle; Boharmon, end;
Yeary, end; Thompson, full; Ed
Word, half; Ray Couser, quarter.
Prospective talent that good
things are expected to develop from
includes Haworth, W axahaehie,
half; Taylor, Breckenridge, guard;
Butler, Graham, center; Smiley,
Clarksville, tackle; Crook, Gran-
bury, t&ekle; and several other un-
known stars. At such an early date
ifc is impossible to see what will
develop in some player unnoticed
The season will be started off
with a mew slate in a newly organ-
ized conference. Those members of
the conference are Tarleton, N. T.
A. C. (Grubbs), Weatherford Jun-
ior College, T. M. C., Terrell, Bap-
tist; College and Hillsboro Junior
College. Hillsboro does not have a
team this year, but will take part
in all other athletics.
(Continued on page four)
PUBLICATIONS TO BE
ADVERTISED IT FIRST
Old and New Tarletonites Will
Hear About The j-Tac and
The first students' chapel pro-
gram Thursday, September 21,
will be turned over to the staffs of
the J-Tae and Grassburr in order
that the paper and annual may get
plenty of publicity. Freshmen
should be present to learn more
about Tarleton student publica-
tions and seniors should be there
to help advertise and put over the
J-Tac and Grassburr. Old students
know what they mean and fresh-
men will learn. Seniors, make your
freshmen eame to chapel Thurs-
day, and come yourself to help
work up the spirit concerning the
J-Tac and Grassburr.
TO ORGANIZE SOON
The Aggettes are planning- to
organize soon, due to the fact they
did not elect officers last spring.
The Aggette Club is one composed
of girls who meet every other
Thursday night to enjoy a social
hour together. Any girl who wish-
es to may become a member, and
every one is encouraged to join in
order to enjoy the many good tiroes
that are afforded them.
The Aggettes of last year will
meet and elect the president and
secretary-treasurer next Tuesday
The old Aggottes will be in the
gym Thursday to welcome all col-
lege girls and other officers will be
Freshman Life In the Dormitory is Great;
There Are Many Worries to Contend With
Freshman life in the Dump is
great. All over the halls they are
running from one room to the
other trying to find their own.
Lois Hall has reconsidered and
decided to stay in Tarleton. awhile
Some of the freshmen at the din-
ing hall have quite a fancy way of
eating ice cream with a knife. Tch,
tch, what would Emily say!
Into disguise number 59, fresh-
men. (The one with the false mous-
taches and platinum toupe.) Every
time one of us poor unfortunates
sticks our head out the door some
senior yells "Hey, Freshman, car-
ry my trunk upstairs and then
come back and get my hand bag
Do Messrs. Garner and Gregg
make a pair? Oh boy, oh boy, oh
boy, but we know some girls who
wouldn't mind making it a four-
Geneva Abbott had Dorothy
Walker believing sh^ had stolen a
purple book because she didn't pay
Personally the author is eating
corn-bread since Freshman Fletch-
er cut a little digit (aw, naw, her
finger, you silly horse) in the bread
Oar very candidate for the abil-
ity to drawl like Mae "West, Betty
Gilbert. "Hello, tall an' han-some,
why doncha come up (pause) some
(PAUSE) time (period)"
Please, Mrs. Moody, will you put
a big ole "Private" on your door.
Mary Jo Denton thought it was a
parlor and walked right in. On
second thought better make it
"Study Room for the Pursuit of
Theological Research," that ought
to keep everybody out.
Undoubtedly Naomi Caraway's
very grandchildren will hear about
her going to the barber shop look-
ing for laundry soap. Don't let it
worry you, Naomi, that's nothing
to work up such a lather about.
The Tarleton Avenue Christian
Church extends a hearty invitation
to all John Tarleton students. Ser-
vices are as follows:
Bible school, Sunday 9:45 a. jit.
Preaching and communion, 10:50
Christian Endeavor 7:00 p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday ev-
ening 7:45 p. m.
You will always find a welcome
W. A. RICHARDSON, Pastor.
BY WAY OF PREFACE
This issue of the J-Tac ia be-
ing distributed with the compli-
ments of the Staff and we want
each student to have a copy of
our student newspaper. In fact
we want each student to have
every copy, but after this addi-
tional copies will have to be paid
for. Go by the business office
and leave your $1.50 for a. year's
subscription and , get your re-
FOR DAYS IN DAZE
Seniors who came to register on
the twelfth, thirteenth and four-
teenth days of September were
soon dazed by the stupendous num-
ber of freshmen they encountered.
It was only now and then that a
familiar face appeared from
among the bewildered countenan-
ces of the freshmen who lined the
After answering innumerable
questions set forth by anxious
freshmen the seniors were sustain-
ed only by the remembrance of
their own conduct a year ago.
The heart of each senior swelled
with pride as he finished his reg-
istration. He was proud of his
membership in a college that could
attract such an earnest group of
young men and women to its por-
FRESHMEN Of 3344
Freshmen numbering up into
the hundreds crowded the Tarleton
campus on the twelfth, thirteenth,
and fourteenth. Early in the morn-
ing of the twelfth freshmen seem-
ed to number three to one senior.
By afternoon of the thirteenth the
seniors disappeared almost alto-
gether after being trampled in a
line of anxious freshmen outnum-
bering them five to one.
Seniors identified by their dig-
nity and freshmen identified by
that portion of the body which lies
behind the ears made a very busy
group from 7 o'clock on the twelfth
until 4:80 on the thirteenth. Fresh-
men crowded the registrar's office
for registration, the dean's office
for information, the fiscal office
for paying of fees, and the armory
for military equipment.
A snake-like line remained in the
hall of the administration building
from the opening of the registrar's
office in the morning until closing
time in the afternoon. As fish pre-
dominated in this line, its general
characteristic was slowness. Fish
stood in that line until their collars
looked like empty sacks and their
faces looked like jig-saw puzzles.
The opening of school every September is a season of joy and
inspiration to me. Somehow It seems tike the beginning of life anew
when the students return to the campus.
I want to extend to all of you the most hearty welcome aad greet-
ings. To those of you who have been here before and have rendered
good service and been faithful to the Ideals of your training, I want
to express my appreciation. To those of you who are coming for the
firat time. I want to welcome you with the heartiest kind f wri-ute
and greetings of a true friend. We are anxious to he.'p tow wisw dre
striving to help themselves, x hep© this wilt be a happy for
j. THOMAS DA^ Vi,
SERGEANT'S PUP IS
Sergeant Buschmann's pup
seems to have made u deep impres-
sion on a freshman early in the ac-
quaintance of the two. The fresh-
man, noticed the pup's friendly na-
ture, naturally picked a play out
of him. The pup was delighted to
become so friendly with such an
excellent freshman. The climax in
their friendship came when the
pup scratched the freshman's
schedule, assignment caTd, etc.,
from his hands. The valuables were
finally recovered from the pup af-
ter a struggle and also after they
had been torn to bits by the pup.
Great enjoyment eame to the pup
while the freshman wailed bewild-
eredly, The freshman still can't
sc.; how any one could tolerate
such a perfectly horrible dog.
The faculty and all students and
former students of Tarleton have
been saddened by the death of Mr.
Garnett W. Froh on September 12,
1933. Mr. Froh has' been a teacher
of piano in the Tarleton conserva-
tory for eleven years. He was so
generous with his rare musical
gifts and so willing to co-operate
with and help all students that he
will be greatly missed. The student
body will especially miss him in
chapel where he always played the
piano. The conservatory will not
be the same place to those students
who studied and associated with
him there. He was loved and re-
spected by all who knew him. The
1933 Grassburr was dedicated to
him and his brother, Mr. Charles
W. Froh, director of the conserva-
A number of students were ask-
ed to be at Tarleton a week before
school started to help new students
in their efforts to "get started" at
Tarleton. Cadet officers have al-
ways been asked to do this at the
beginning of school. An innovation
has been made thia year in asking
a group of women students to as-
sist also in taking care of and as-
sisting generally in activities at
the first of the year. The girls ask-
ed to assist are council members of
the Association of Women Stu-
dents. They are as follows: Alice
Hamilton, Alice Meade, Geneva
Abbott, Bimioii Day, Eluuise Dun-
wody, Judine Geisendorff, Roxie
Gilbreath, Louise Pierson, Loraine
White, Dorothy Lynn Taylor, Ber-
nice Lemberg, and Frances Har-
ARDEN LEWIS NAMED
J.T.A.C. CADET CORPS
Logan and Briggs To Be Majors;
Other Provisional Officers
Arden I. Lewis has been selected
as lieutenant colonel of the Cadet
Carps for this year, according to
announcement made from the of-
fice of Dean J. Thomas Davis.
John Logan has been ranged as
first major and James Everett
Briggs as second major.
The tentative officers' list inclu-
des, besides those mentioned: Cap-
tains Byron Miller, Jim Cage,
William H. Smith, Harold Beaty,
Jesse Sherrod; First Lieutenants
John B. MeCleskey, Jr., George
Rucker; and Second Lieutenants
Will Port Hall, Anson Olden, Van
Parmley, William McEntire, Hale
Barfoot, Gerald Rifrehey, James
Thweat, W oodrow Walker, and
On Ye Tarleton
On ye Tarleton, On ye Tarleton
Break right through that line,
Ever forward, ever onward,
We'll get there or die.
On ye Tarleton, On ye Tarleton
Fight for victory.
Fight fellows, Fight! Fight!
And win this game (day)
O, our hearts with joy are thrilling
When the Tarleton colors wave
And our spirits rise witii raptiuu
When the Tarleton sons are brave.
Fight for victory, fight for honor
And success shall crown the fight.
All hail the proud defenders
Of the Purple and the White.
Old Students Make Themselves at Home,
New Ones Are Timid at the Varsity Shop
The fall session of Tarleton has
begun and as ever—The Varsity is
teeming with activity. Co-eds and
Cadets find it the most popular
gathering place on the campus.
Mr. Moody, Braden, and White are
very busy getting the students
drinks and sandwiches. To judge
by the number that has already
been over, one would think that
the students came back hungry.
It is an easy matter to tell a
senior from a freshman at the
Varsity just by the way he enters.
The senior boldly opens the door
and quickly proceeds to make him-
self at home. The freshman hesi-
tates at the door and is? slow about
getting accustomed to the infor-
mality. Now, freshmen and sen-
iors who don't act like that aren't
true to their type,
Mr. Moody has a very attractive
supply lof everything a< 'student
needs. He would be glad to meet
all the new students as well as the
old. Everyone is always welcome
at the Varsity.
Subscribe for The J-Tac,
CLUB ACTIVITIES ARE
GETTING UNDER WAY
Club organization has not begun
fully yet, but alt the old members
al'e busy talking over new members
and club activities for the year.
The J. A. P. club has only two
old members back—Geneva Abbott
and Lucille Bledsoe.
O, W. L. S. have Mae Evelyn
White, Barbara Whitehead, Mereile
Donahoe, and Judine Geisendorff
from last year.
Old members of S. O. S. here this
year are Vonda Porter, president;
Eloise Dunwoody, Kathleen Jones,
Kathleen Moss, and Maurine Bou-
Les Lunettes have organized.
Officers are: Dorothy Lynn Tay-
lor, president; Virginia Ayers, vice-
president; Mary Elizabeth Chand-
ler, treasurer; Alice Hamilton, sec-
retary; and Mary Mulloy, J-Tac re-
porter. New memters are Mary
Mulloy, Jennie Vern Cromwell,
Margaret Hamilton, Vivian Ham-
mock, LaVerne Whitacre, and Mar-
tha Ruth Keith. Miss Titia Belle
Blanks was elected sponsor again.
TO THE STUDENT BODY OF 1933-34:
A hearty welcome to each and every one of you. You are to tja
congratulated upon your choice of a school and it Is now your doty
to Join hands and make thia, the regular term fif 1933-34, the m&at
successful year la dear old Tartetojs College's history, Your response
to the pleas of your1 class and student leaders and your co-operation
in helping to put over any isaua for the betteraaont of the student
body and school as a whole will be greatly appreciated, got that ol«
Tarleton Spirit HOW and plan to support your atheltie teams and
school functions. Make your preparations now to attend the football
game with Grubbs at Arlington on ^Thanksgiving Bay. Kindly re-
member that it la YOTTR co-operative help that iaakea the dealtaMa
school spirit and your lack of interest breads that spirit.
Yours for a successful school yew.
AJSBBH I. LEWIS,
president Student £Jotuieil.
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The J-TAC (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 1, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 16, 1933, newspaper, September 16, 1933; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth140184/m1/1/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Tarleton State University.