Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Happy Thanksgiving!

The Dick Smith Library will be open today, Wednesday, November 25, from 7 AM to 5 PM.  We will be closed on Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, through Saturday, November 28, reopening at noon on Sunday, November 29.

Extended hours will continue at that point - you can find the schedule here:  http://www.tarleton.edu/library/pdfs/extendedhours.pdf.

The Study Grounds Cafe, although closed today through Sunday, will also have extended hours the rest of the semester.  Their schedule is here:  http://www.tarleton.edu/library/pdfs/cafe.pdf.

Have a wonderful Thanksgiving, and a safe trip if you are traveling!

Thursday, November 19, 2015

International Game Day Today!

Stop by the Dick Smith Library's Multi-Purpose Room today between 2pm and 6pm to join the Tarleton Game Club for International Game Day.  The Tarleton Game Club students will be giving short presentations on projects they have made and the process they go through to create games.  They will also be demoing the Oculus, a virtual reality device.  There will be a game tournament for Battleblock Theater starting at 4pm.  If you want to join, sign up between 2pm and 4pm.  You must be present to win the prizes for the tournament.  There will be free food while supplies last!




Thursday, November 5, 2015

Library Extended Hours: Coming Soon!

Did you know the library extends its hours for you to prepare for finals? 

Check out our Extended Hours Schedule:





Let us know if you have any questions: 

Phone: (254)968-9249
Email: reference@tarleton.edu  

Tuesday, November 3, 2015

Eat a Sandwich Today

Today is National Sandwich Day.  I eat sandwiches for lunch almost every day.  They are fast, easy, and generally cheap.  And you can eat them with only one hand, which is just what John Montagu, the 4th Earl of Sandwich needed. 


Everyday 100% Whole Wheat Sandwich Bread (4 of 5) / Molly Elliott / CC BY-ND 2.0

In 1762, after having sat at a card table for hours gambling he asked for something he could eat without having to get up so he could continue his game.  The cook did what all of us do and slapped some meat between two pieces of bread and his meal was served.  They soon caught on and became very popular in England and were first served in restaurants and later became popular on picnics.