|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
The Maroon Voluxe X LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., APRIL 15, 1932 Number 20 THESPIANS ANNOUNCE CAST OF PLAYERS AND DATE, OF PRODUCTION Play Presented May 7th And Bth; Carl Buchmann Given Leading Role The cast and date for the Thespian production, ''Not Herbert" were announced this week by Rev. F. L. Janssen, S. J., and Director Alfred J. Bonomo, who are in charge of the presentation. The play will be staged in Marquette Auditorium of Loyola on two successive nights, Saturday and Sunday, May the 7th and Bth. Carl Buchmann, who has given several fine performances in the past, will be entrusted with the leading role of Herbert Alden, a quiet poetic sort of fellow who completely fools his acquaintances as to his real character and is thereby able to do his dirty work without anyone suspecting his actions. Gertrude Hansen and Amelie Buchmann, of the Auxiliary Thespians, will have the leading feminine roles, Miss Buchmann as Cynthia Alden, sister of Herbert, and Gertrude Hansen as Ruth Webster, a friend of Cynthia, who visits her at the summer home and secretly falls in love with Herbert. Other important roles have been assigned to John Schilecci and Marnell Segura. Schilecci will play the part of Fanshaw, the blustering detective who thinks he is always on the right track but generally turns up with the wrong clue; Segura will be cast as Fletcher, in which he has to portray the dual role of butler to Herbert and then his accomplice in his expeditions of the night. Alexander Cavell and Alice O'Connor will be Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Alden, parents of Herbert and Cynthia. The rest of Herbert's gang is composed of George, played by Al. Leach and Polly, enacted by Jean Owin. Another important role is that of A. ACTIVITY BOARD HOLDS MEETING Organizations Make Report Of Activity During The Past Month The Student Activity Board held its monthly meeting last night at 9 p. m. in the Gothic Tea Room on the campus. The meeting consisted of reports by the various organizations of their activities during the past month, and of announcements of the functions planned for the coming four weeks. The question of arousing general student interest in activities was again discussed and various suggestions were made and adopted for increasing this interest. The Student Council announced that it had successfully carried through its plan for intra-mural baseball and stated that the league was already under way. Captains for the various teams had been chosen and the teams selected. Paul A. Reising, president of the Board presided at the meeting.DEBATERS BACK AFTER ANNUAL SOUTHERN TRIP 'Ainsworth, Lozes, Zinser Have Record Of Two Wins, Two No-decisions, One Defeat With a record of two victories, one defeat and two no-decision contests, the Loyola debate team composed of Felicien Lozes, Robert A. Ainsworth, Jr., and Leo C. Zinser returned Monday from their annual tour. The defeat of the tour, which is the only one suffered by the Loyola I speakers this season occurred when | Felicien Lozes and Robert A. Ainsworth, Jr., lost to the representatives of the University of Mississippi, James T. Garner and Berry D. Brown, by an audience vote of 42-26. The Loyola team upheld the negative of the question, "Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industries." The team then journeyed to Birmingham, Ala., where Leo C. Zinser and Robert A. Ainsworth, Jr., engaged in an informal nodecision debate on the same subject, with the representatives of Birmingham-Southern college. The Southern representatives were Maurice Bishop and Andrew Turnipseed.Ainsworth and Lozes again teamed up on the negative of the question for the debate with Howard college in Birmingham on Wednesday night. The Loyola speakers defeated Baulah Caudell and Harvey E. Moore, the Howard representatives by a 3-0 judges decision. Lozes and Zinser took the affirmative of the question Thursday night in Knoxville against Curtis Henderson and John W. Heiskell, representing the University of Tennessee. In this debate, which was the first affirmative case upheld by Loyola, the Loyola speakers won a 43-6 audience decision. On the following day, the Loyola team and their coach, the Rev. Harold A. Gaudin, S.J., were taken on a tour of the Great Smoky Mountain National Park as guests of the Mayor of Knoxville. NIGHT STUDENTS HOLD DEBATE Leach, Graziano, Moonan And Katz Argue Centralized Industrial Control Messrs. Al J. Leach, Sal Graziano, John Moonan and Julius Katz took part in the first contest of the finals of the Night Debating Club. They debated upon the subject, Resolved: Congress should adopt legislation for the centralized control of industries. (Constitutionality waived). The negative won. Mr. Julius Katz was chosen as the best speaker and will be a member of the night debating team. Mr. Sal Graziano was given second place honors, and will be an alternate of the team. Mr. Robert Hickerson, Mr. Louis Jung and Mr. O. P. Carriere, prominent young attorneys at law, acted as judges. ORCHESTRA HOLDS INITIAL CONCERT ■essor Michael Cupero To Give Two Performances Sunday The Loyola University Orchestra 1 under the direction of Professor Michael Cupero, will present its initial concert on Sunday, April 17, 1932. There will be two performances, a matinee at 3 :00 p. m. and a night performance at 8:00 p. m., which will take place in Marquette Auditorium at the Uni- The program as announced by Assistant-Director Hamil Cupero is as follows: Loyola Hats Off to Thee. Selections from the Musical Comedy, "Love Parade." Cornet Solo—(Selected)—by Professor Michael Cupero, accompanied by Hamil Supero. "Malta," and Phillis, "Valse Caprice"—by the Orchestra. Selections—(to be announced.) licert Symphonic arrangeof, "Good Night SweetDDminute intermission. Hey of 1932 Hits—by the stra. lin Solo—by Lucien Delery. uphonic arrangement of, Friends." "Heart of Mine," Meria Leber. Piano Selections by Clet Girard. "Lovable," by the Orchestra. LOCAL ARCHITECT GIVES LECTURE Charles Favrot Explains Association Of Commerce 5 Point Plan To Students Mr. Charles A. Favrot, president of the Arm of Favrot and Livaudais, prominent local architects, will deliver a lecture in Marquette auditorium on Friday at 11 o'clock, according to an announcement by the Rev. Joseph Butt, S. J., head of the Commerce School. Mr. Favrot will talk in the capacity of a representative of the New Orleans Chamber of Commerce, using as his subject the Five Point Plan which is at the present time the major issue before that constructive body. Heralded as the greatest undertaking in the history of New Orleans, this Five Point Plan consists in a drive for $121,000 to be used in advertising New Orleans to attract more visitors, conventions, industries and trade to the city. Mr. Favrot is expected to explain the plan in its entirety and to point out the specific advantages that will accrue to the city from his campaign. A cordial invitation is extended to all the students to attend. Varsity Debaters Meet Southwestern In Final The Loyola University varsity debate team represented by Leo C. Zinser and Paul Barker will meet the representatives of Southwestern of Memphis, Monday night at 8 p. m. in Marquette Auditorium. This debate concludes the forensic schedule for this year: The debaters will discuss the question, Resolved: "That Congress Should Enact Legislation Providing for the Centralized Control of Industry." (Constitutionality Waived). Loyola will uphold the affirmative. (Courtwy Item-Tribune) Dennis Flynn and Tad Gormley as they returned to New Orleans this week from Philadelphia, where Dennis won the National Collegiate middleweight title in competition with some of the best collegiate battlers at Pennsylvania State. Dennis, brother of Eddie, national welter titleholder, won the right to enter the Olympic trials at San Francisco this summer ALUMNI GROUP ELECT OFFICERS uates to Join Alumni Association The Loyola Alumni Association held its annual election of officers last week as announced by P. A. Gaudet, President of the organization.The officers elected for the coming year were P. A. Gaudet, president; Ambrose Weddle, vice-president; Louis A. Schwartz, secretary; Warren M. Poncet,"treasurer; Myron Turfitt, executive secretary, and Clem Sehrt, student representative. The new Executive Committee is as follows: Joseph Blasi, Dr. A. C. Broussard Harry Cabral, Dr. A. R. Dansereau, M. L. Dresner, R. H. Erskine, P. A. Gaudet, Warren M. Poncet, Dr. G. O. Rosado, Dr. Prescott Smith, Louis A. Schwartz, Dr. Cosmo Tardo, Dr. Sidney Tiblier, Ambrose Weddle, Dr. A. D. Smith, Willis G. Dwen, Emile Rivet, William Ritchie, Clarence Palm, Peter Miller, Joseph Abraham, Charles Jaubert; exofficio, Gerard H. Barnard, Henry B. Curtis, Azzo J. Plough, Percy H. Sittes, John St. Paul, Jr., and Milo B. Williams. Plans are being formulated by the Alumni Association for the organization of a luncheon club. All members who are interested are WWL Lectures The Loyola University School of Law will contribute another item to the many-sided celebration of the Washington Bicentennial on Friday April 22nd, when Professor Antonio E. Papule, LL. B. will deliver a radio lecture over W. W. L. on "Washington as a Lawyer." The talk will be one of the Loyola Lectures, given as usual at 6:30 p. m. The other lectures for the coming week are: April 18.—"Reconstruction of corporations," Percy McCay. April 1!).—"Washington in Social Life," Rev. C. C. Chapman, S. J. April 20.—"Against the Child," i Rev. Ronald A. Mac Donald, S. J. April 21.—"Diction," Rev. Harold A. Gaudin, S. J. April 23.—"Laws of Thought," Rev. F. A. Cavey, S. J. Loyola Pastor Lauds Men Who Explored State Father Biever Speaks At Anniversary of Founding of Louisiana The Rev. Albert Biever, S. J., Pastor of Loyola's Church of the Holy Name, participated in the celebration of the 250 th Annii versary of the founding of Louisiana by Robert Cavelier de la Salle, the intrepid explorer who proclaimed all of the Mississippi Valley in the name of Louis XIV of France. The celebration was held Saturday night, April 9th, at the Cabildo under the auspices of the Louisiana Historical Society.Father Biever, one of the seven featured speakers, praised the men whose portraits hung on the [ walls about him. Father Biever | lauded the explorers and missionaries of France "Who explored the immense territory of La Nouvelle France planting everywhere the Cross of Christ, rearing their Alters and marking the route through the dense unknown forests by carving the name of Jesus upon the trees." The other speakers included E. A. Parsons, president of the Louisiana Historical Society; Consul- General Maurice de Simonin of France; Alvin O. King, Governor of Louisiana; Frank H. Waddill, Vice-President of the society; James J. A. Fortier, President of the Continental Bank and Andre LaFargueF writer and first vicepresident of the society. LOYOLA DEBATERS WIN FROM EMORY 3-0 Loyola debater) won a three to nothing decision over the speakers from Emory University last night in Marquette Hall when Robert A. Ainsworth, Jr. and Harry Herman representing the local university defeated William P. Spann Jr. and Hoyt M. Dobbs Jr. of the Georgia institution on the question of centralized control of industry. The debate was Ainsworth's last and Herman's first forensic engagement. Loyola will close its present season w'th a debate against Southwestern of Memphis in the university auditorium Monday night. STUDENTS FLOCK TO POLLS AS POPULARITY CONTEST VOTE OPENS Twenty-two Campus Favorites Nominated This Week For Seven Titles ONE BOX FOUND UNDER BALL STAND Final Voting Will Take Place At-Same Hour Next Monday Morning Campus politicians again came into their own Monday when the primary in Loyola's popularity contest conducted each year under the auspices of the Maroon and the Student Council, was held to nominate twenty one celebrites for seven honorary positions. As added attractions to the regular balloting there were arguments at the polls caused by members of various departments politicking their followers and exhorting them to vote for this or that candidate. This was supplemented by a stolen ballot box which disappeared for about ten or fifteen minutes and was afterward found beneath the baseball grand stand on the athletic field. Voting in the department of Arts and Science was poorest of all the schools. Only about fifty per cent of the total number of arts students cast ballots. Law school led the way with almost a perfect vote in proportion to the number enrolled. Pharmacy was second with Dentistry third. Nominate Three For Each iTtle. Nominate Three For Each Title Three men were nominated for RUTH ROLAND TO PRESENT LOYOLA CONTEST WINNERS Loyola Night At Loew's State On April 20 Will Be Gala Affair The winners of the annual Student Council-Maroon popularity contest will be introduced from the stage of the Loew's State Theatre at the last performance on April 20 by Ruth Roland, popular stage and screen star, and former serial queen, who is appearing at the theatre during the week. The occasion is Loyola Night at the State. A very elaborate program has been arranged to augment the regular show. The Loyola Orchestra, which has been a success over the air recently, will present their own arrangements of several popular songs. Temple Black will sing vocal refrains in his own inimitable manner. The management of the Loew's State Theatre has coopei'ated with The Maroon and the Student Council in arranging this Loyola Night. The student body of Loyola is expected to turn out en masse to witness the performance as it will be the first performance of the Loyola Orchestra at a downtown theatre. The program for the night follows: Introduction of the winners of the popularity contest by Ruth Roland. "Dancing on My Heart," by the Loyola Orchestra. Vocal refrain by Temple Black. "Just Friends," by the Loyola Orchestra. Vocal refrain by Temple Black. "College Medley," by the Loyola Orchestra. Lloyd Salathe Has Lead in "East is West" Miss Julia Sierra Of Night School Will Play "Ming Toy" In Production Lloyd Salathe, sophomore Arts student at Loyola, will again take the stage Friday night when the curtain rises on 'East is West' at the Little Theatre in Algiers. Salathe is cast in the role of Billie Benson and from rehearsal reports is giving his usual creditable performance.Another Loyola student, Miss Julia Sierra (night), also has a lead. She will enact the part of Ming Toy. Miss Sierra has gained great recognition from her excellent performances in several Spanish plays during recent years at Loyola and her appearance, personality and talents are expected; to make her the high light of this performance also. Loyola students are invited to | attend the presentation which will be staged both Friday and Saturday nights. i COLLEGE COUNCIL HOLDS MEETING Members Of New Hospital Group Attend; May Crowning Planned The New Orleans Council of College sodalities held its usual meeting Monday afternoon. Members from the recently admitted sodality of Mercy Hospital were in attendance. It was announced that the third Sunday in May had been definitely accepted as the day for the Annual May crowning of the Blessed Virgin. Further plans will be announced at a later date. Since only the first act, which was read at the last meeting, has been completed nothing further was said about the Passion Play which is being re-written by Fr. Hayes to be put on next Lent by the New Orleans Sodalities. During the session of the Study Club, Ed. Driscoll gave an excellent lecture on the liturgy of the first part of the Mass. A discussion of the Protestant objections to the Blessed Virgin Mary followed. The meeting adjourned at 5:30 p. m. The Senior Sodality held another of its third Friday Spiritual meetings this morning in Thomas Hall Chapel at 7:00 a. m. ATTENTION!!! All students who have not yet received their copy of the annual must call for it before 5 p. ni., April 15, or forfeit their right to the annual. Signed: E. J. Lucas—Editor. Adrien Drouilhet—Bus. Mgr. (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 4) Last week'* edition of the Maroon was edited by Paul Capdevielle, and Edward L. Shaheen. This week's edition was edited by Bill Scheyd.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 10 No. 20|
|Publisher||Loyola University (New Orleans, La.)|
|Coverage||United States; Louisiana; New Orleans;|
|Source||Loyola University New Orleans Special Collections & Archives (http://library.loyno.edu/research/speccoll/) New Orleans, LA|
|Subject||Loyola University (New Orleans, La.)|
|Rights||Digital rights are held by Loyola University New Orleans. Copyright is retained in accordance with U.S. copyright law.|
|Creator||Loyola University (New Orleans, La.)|
|Relation-Is Part Of||http://www.louisianadigitallibrary.org/cdm/search/collection/LOYOLA_UMN|
|Contact Information||For information or permission to use/publish, contact: mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org|