The J-TAC (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 15, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 18, 1964 Page: 4 of 8
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1904
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Jose Molin aund Maria Dell Rocio as they appear in "Los Canas-
teros". They will be part of the Bailes Espanoles program schedul-
ed for March 2 by the Civic Series,
"Bailes Espanoles" Are
Booked by Civic Series
Local theatergoers, including'
both Tarleton students and Ste-
phenville townspeople, will have
an opportunity to see one of
Spain's most popular and exciting
song-and-danee companies when
Jose Molina's Bailes Espanoles ap-
peal's at the Main Auditorium on
Monday, March 2.
The handsome young' company
of ten Flamenco dancers, singers,
and instrumentalists scored a spec-
tacular overnight success when it
premiered in Washington. D, C,,
Earning Money in Europe
Every registered student
can get a job xn Europe and
receive a travel grant.
Among thousands of jobs
available are resort, sales,
lifeguard and office work.
No experience is necessary
and wages ran'ge to $400
monthly. For a complete
prospectus, travel grant and
job application returned air-
mail, send $1 to Dept. F,
American Student Informa-
tion Service, 22 Ave. de la
Liberte, Luxembourg City,
Grand Duchy of Luxem-
in May of 1962. Critics there ac-
claimed it "the most dazzling- dis-
play of Flamenco fireworks this
city has seen in many a season"
and predicted it was "destined to
become the number one Flamenco
song'-and-dance company in the
A year later, when the company
returned to Washington for a sec-
ond visit, the Washington Evening
Star critic wrote, "With those who
know Flamenco dancing best, it's
Jose Molina all the way!"
Word of the new company has
swept the country, and engage-
ments have been played from Mon-
treal to Honolulu and from the
Mexico border into all five pro-
vines of Canada. And of the 107
auspices who played this show
during- its initial U. S. tour, all but
four re-engaged the company for
return appearances this season.
A forty-week tour has been set
for the Molina company this year
— the longest ever played by a
Flamenco dance company in a
sing-le season in the history of U.
S. show business.
The new program consists of
songs and dance from all of the
Spanish provinces, from the court
of Charles lit, from the great
Spanish operas and ballets, and
from the Spanish gypsy camps.
There are even some works by non-
Spanish composers, such as Ravel
and Rimsky-Korsakov, thrown in
for good measure. Costumes for
the production were desgined in
Madrid by Spain's foremost de-
signers and are appraised at $80,-
Jose Molina's Bailes Espanoles
will be presented here under the
auspices of Civic Series as the
first program of the spring' semes-
ter. Students will be admitted free
with their identification cards.
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Opinions Voiced On
Value Of Conference
The new athletic league to
-which Tarleton was to belong has
been dissolved. We have asked
students whether they think this
will have any effect on the mor-
ale and spirit of the students and
■Robert Ruckert: I don't think
this will make any difference at
all to the athletes because they
are playing- for the game itself
and are playing to win. If the
games are played well, TSC will
be recognized as having a fine
athletic program and team wheth-
er we play independently or in a
conference. The students will back
the team because the athletes are
representing their school.
Nolan Pike: I think that this
will probably lower the morale of
the students and athletic teams
because when one plays in a con-
ference there is always the chance
that the team will get to play for
the Conference Championship.
This heightens the challenge.
When a team plays independently
there is not the challenge of a
Bill Rutherford: I do not think
that this should make any differ-
ence because if a school is going-
to support its team, the important
thing- is not who they are playing,
but that they are playing and re-
presenting the school.
Nancy Johnson: I do not think
it really matters whether we are
in a conference or not because if
the ytudents support tile-team and
have the right attitude and school
spirit, they will retain this whe-
ther we play in a conference or
Jerry Carswell: I think that
this will have an affect on the
athletes because when you havt* a
definite goal you work harder and
being in a conference increases
the interest of other prospective
Top TSC Scholars
For Faff Announced
Cadet Glen Bright, a freshman
agriculture education major from
Seminole, Texas, was named "Best
Drilled Cadet" at ROTC drill last
Glen is an active member of the
Wainwright Rifles, and just re-
turned from the Wainwright trip
to the Mardi Gras Wednesday
night. His comment about Tarle-
ton's ROTC is that it is "very
small, yet very efficient." Glenn
is a' member of "B" Company,
which was the best drilled com-
pany of the week. Vic Ridley is the
Commander of "B" Company. ,
The other outstanding cadets of
the week were John Sorrells from
"A" Company, Jack Wyatt from
"C" Company, John Dillinghffm
from "D' Company, and Dell Rol-
and from Band Company.
The Distinguished Student List
for the fal lsemester of 1964 was
released yesterday by the Regis-
In order to be placed on the Dis-
tinguished Student List and re-
ceive the privileges accompanying-
it, a student must post a 2.26 grade
point average or above, with no
grade lower than a "C".
Those named as Distinguished
Students and their grade point
ratios are Gary Abbott, 2.83; Judy
Allen, 2.40; Donald Armstrong,
2.76; Laura Baker, 3.00; Dick Bak-
er, 2.33; Cecilia Ballow, 2.25; Chris
Bentleman, 2.29; Susan Bird, 2.44;
James K. Blackburn, 2,25; and
Wesley Booth, 2.60,
Also, Monette Boyett, 2.50; Bar-
bara L. Bradley, 2.63; Cynthia
Brown, 2.26; Carolyn Caldwell',
2.59; Mary Lou Chambers, 2.41;
Patricia Copeland, 2.86; Kenneth
Dahlberg, 2.90; Samuel Daniel,
2.73; Elaine Findeisen, 2.40; Jac-
kie Foster, 2.50; Tommy Gosdin,
2.72; and Sharon Hammit, 2.81.
John Handley, 2.40; Barbara
Hart, 2.42; Natrelle Hedrick, 2.33;
Elizabeth Hodges, 2.33; Shirley
Holt, 2.28; Nancy Hourigan, 2,47;
Sandra Humphries, 2.29; Clayton
Jackson, 2.28; Donald Jernigan,
2.75; Jerry Kennedy, 3.00; Nicki
Jones, 2.40; Stella King, 2.83;
Robert Langford, 2:40; Ashley
Lovell, 2.80; and Teddy Martin,
Myron Mays, 2.25; Patsy Mays,
3.00; William McGinnis, 2.37; Bar-
bara Mitchell, 3.00; Joyce Mon-
crief, 2,28; Joim Moser, 2.40; Sara
Osborn, 2,80; Doris Osburn, 2.31;
Linda Patterson, 2.41; Kay Pilcher,
2.68; Patsy ;Rausshenberg, 2.82;
James Read,; 2.33; Ellois Reavis,
2.59; Joyce Reese, 2.27; Clara Ru-
dolph, 2.44; and Dianne Sander-
Linda Scott, 2.44; Carol Sei]-
heimer, 2.44; Gail Shewmake, 2.8(1;
Nan Showalter, 2.33; Mary Jacque
Slotcr, 2.47; David Smith, 2.33;
Michael Smith, 2.71; Laina Suggs,
2,37; and Loretta Surley, 2.63.
Also, Neta Thomas, 2.40; Jam-
my Traylor, 2.50; Carol White,
3.00; Sammie White, 2.50; Glenda
Williams, 2,28; Larry Willmann,
2.37; Mary Kay Woodley, 2.41; Jan
Young, 2.81; Patricia Young, 2.67;
and Patsy Zimmerman, 2.80.
I, 1, T -II """
BY HAL COCHRAN
Some men call their wives
M'gar to start with and then
w ind up paying a lump sum.
6. 4 1 4
A word of advice to
everybody: don't give it!
Teen-agers are doing things
faster these days • like
smoking four years earlier
than they used to.
•Si «s «
Now may be a good time
to buy outside therrnome•
tors. They're always lower
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The J-TAC (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 15, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 18, 1964, newspaper, February 18, 1964; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth140807/m1/4/: accessed April 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Tarleton State University.