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The Maroon Volume XI LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FEBRUARY 24, 1933 No. 18 LOYOLA AWAITS REX AND N. C. P. A. Mardi Qras Holidays Will Begin At Loyola Friday Night University Will Reopen on Ash Wednesday Morning STUDENTS EAGER FOR REVELRIES Carnival Season Ends with Final Fling on Tuesday The Rev. James A. Greeley, S. J., dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, announced at noon Wednesday in Marquette Auditorium that the Mardi Gras holidays for day students at Loyola would begin at 5 p. m. on Friday, Feb. 24 (today), and would end at 8 a. m. on Wednesday, March 1. The holidays for the night students will begin after tonight's classes. These holidays will be given and students are requested not to mind the technical error concering the Mardi Gras holidays in the Loyola catalog. By Earl F. Wegmann Hail to the King! King for just a day, it is true, but what a mighty monarch he is! The Royal Express, New Orleans bound, puffs pompously into the station and King Rex, bedecked in regal robes and glittering jewels, surrounded by all his mighty and noble knights, glamorous and beautiful maidens and mimicking jesters, alights from the steps of his private car and receives from five hundred thousand willing hands the golden key to the city which is his for a week of merriment and gaiety. The shadows of gloom and despair lurk behind the imposing columns and stare in dismay at the spectacle before them, then with faces buried deep in their cloaks hurry from the scene and flee into oblivion, for no more National Convention To Open At Loyola-Tulane This Sunday Many Important Collegiate Problems To Be Discussed ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM FEATURED Nationally Famous Personages Will Address College Delegates The National College Press Association will open its annual convention at Loyola and at Tulane Sunday morning at ten o'clock. The convention will last until midnight of Mardi Gras. Many important editorial and business problems of the American college newspaper will come up at the convention sessions, and solutions will be advanced by the delegates of the various universities of the country. Seventy editors and business managers of the biggest universities of the country will be present. Five co-ed editors are includes in this list to date. The biggest entertainment program in the history of the N. C. P. A. is being planned by the Loyola and Tulane leaders. The high lights of this entertainment include the annual N. C. P. A. banquet and the annual N. C. P. A. dance. Both of these entertainment features will be held at La Louisiane this Monday night, the banquet at 5 p. m. and the dance at 11 p. m., immediately after the parade and ball of Proteus. Other features include the QUERY SETTLED IN MOOT COURT Attorneys Argue About Will Validity in LouisianaThe question "whether an olographic will signed 'mother' is sufficient signature in Louisiana to validate the will" was argued last Saturday night in Marquette Auditorium by members of the senior law class of Loyola. The attorneys for the appellant were John Dullenty and Bernard Tortermasi, opposed by Carl Buchman and Sam Morgan, counsel for the appellee. The six judges presiding rendered an almost unanimous decision in favor of the appellants who upheld the fact that "an olographic will merely bearing the signature mother, is insufficient in order to validate the will." The final decision was five to one. CAST FOR FIRST THESPIAN PLAY OF YEAR DECIDED A. P. Schiro and Theo. Weber Will Lead in "The "Show-Off" PLAY IS FAMOUS BROADWAY HIT Production Will Be Second Loyola Play in New Auditorium "The cast for The Show-Off,' the first play to be presented this year by the Loyola Thespians, dramatic club of the university, has been completed," announced Dr. Alfred G. Bonomo, director of the organization. Several members of the Thespians that are well known in the college dramatic circles are included in the cast which is as follows: A. P. Schiro 111 Aubrey Piper Theo. Weber Mrs. Fischer F. W. Trapolin Mr. Fischer Driscoll Daspit Joe Fischer Clodaugh Oertling Amy Margaret Dwyer Clara S. S. McNeely, Jr Mr. Roberts John L. Kron Gill "The Show - Off," a recent Broadway hit by George C. Kelly, has been proclaimed by critics as the greatest comedy ever to be presented to the American public and has met with unqualified success wherever it has been produced. This will be the first production by the Thespians since last May when "Not Herbert" was offered. John D. Shilleci, president of the society, announced that the Holy Name auditorium will probably be secured for the play and rehearsals are to start in a few weeks. The date for presentation has not as yet been determined. Adrien "Tex" Drouilhet is in charge of the lighting and stage properties. COMMERCE LECTURE IS ANNOUNCED "Investments—Past and Present," will be the subject of the next commerce lecture, to be given by V. T. Motschenbacher, head of the New Orleans branch of the Sun Life Insurance Co., and professor of insurance at Loyola, was the announcement recently made by Rev. Joseph A. Butt, S. J., head of the School of Commerce and Finance. This lecture will not be given until Friday, March 3, at 11 a. m. in Marquette Auditorium, because of the annual Freshman-Sophomore Hausmann Trophy debate which will be held Friday, February 24, the date formerly set for the next commerce lecture. TENTATIVE N. C. P. A. CONVENTION PROGRAM FIRST DAY—SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26 9:30 a.m.—Registration, Gibson Hall, Tulane campus. Collection of fees, assignment to lodging. 12:00 noon—Luncheon at the Courtyard Kitchen in Le Vieux Carre. Welcome to city by the presidents of Loyola and Tulane universities. Report of executive secretary; appointment of standing committee.1:00 p.m.—Walking and driving tour through Vieux Carre and other historic points of interest (Guides: Paul Capdevielle and Felicien Lozes of Loyola, and Edmond J. Leßreton and M. St. Clair of Tulane). 3:30 p. m.—General meeting in Gibson Hall, Tulane campus. Consideration of general collegiate problems. 4:30 p.m.—Division of convention into editorial and business sessions, to meet separately until final plenary session. 7:00 p. m.—Dinner by Tulane at Le Cafe Royale. Meeting of executive committee. 8:30 p. m.—Formation of private theatre" -and other parties for entertainment of delegates. Guest swimming in the Y. M. C. A. pool. SECOND DAY—MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27 9:30 a.m.—Separate meetings of editorial and business divisions at Tulane. 12:30 p.m.—Luncheon by Loyola in the Gothic Grill on the Loyola campus. 1:30 p. m.—Sessions continued in Marquette Hill, Loyola campus. 3:00 p.m.—Plenary session at Loyola. Conclusion and confirmation of unfinished 'business; approval of committee reports, etc. 4:00 p.m.—Disperse to quarters to dress for dinner. 5;00.p.m Annual '■onvexition banquet at L% Louisiane Speaker: Lyle Saxon, internationally famous author of "Lafitte, the Pirate," "In Old Louisiana," "Fabulous New Orleans," and other books. Election of officers. Conclusion of all official business of convention. 7:30 p. m.—Assemble on Canal street for the Parade of Proteus.9:00 p.m.—Assemble in the Municipal Auditorium for the Ball of Proteus. 11:00 p.m.—Annual N. C. P A dance at La Lpuisiane. (Floor committee: Edmond J. Leßreton, Mallory Reed and Ralph Pearson of Tulane, and Paul Capdevielle, Felicien Lozes and J. Skelly Wright of Loyola.) THIRD DAY—TUESDAY, FEBRBUARY 28 (MARDI GRAS) 11:00 a.m.—Assemble at Lee Circle in costume to view the parades of Rex and Druids; join in miscellaneous street masking. 1:30 p.m.—Afternoon free for delegates (Suggestions: Parade of the Zulus (Negro Carnival), the horse racps (Mardi Gras Handicap), swimming, etc.) 3:30 p.m.—Special private tea for the incoming and outgoing officers, 'directors, executive committee and hosts of the convention. 7:00 p. m.—Assemble at Lee Circle for the Parade of Comus. 9:00 p. m.—Assemble in the Municipal Auditorium for the Ball of Comus. 12:00 midnight—Meeting of the courts of Comus and Rex in the auditorium. AND SO TO BED. Well known personalities who are being asked to address the convention: Roark Bradford, Dorothy Dix, Emmett Toppino, Frank Wykoff, Don Zimmerman, Eddie Flynn, Cliff Sutter, and others. SHAUGHNESSY'S PREDECESSOR MOVES TO PACIFIC COAST (By College New» Service) Chicago, Feb. 23.*—If anybody had th« id« that Amos Alonzo Stagg was through with coaching simply because he is 71, that idea had to be considerably revised this week, when the "gra'hd old man" was discovered doing a "Horace Greeley" toward the west. Forced into retirement by the University of Chicago, Stagg will leave for California in April to start virtually a new career at the College of the Pacific. "I'm going west much after the advice of Horace Greeley—and I am a young man," he said. "I'm too young and too active to give up coaching. I look forward to my new position with great eagerness."President Tully Knoles of the College of the Pacific induced the dean of American coaches to accept the western position, and Stagg expects to be on hand early in April to take charge of spring football practice. Col. Danna Gives Flags To Loyola American and Italian Emblems Used in War To Be Preserved The American .ami Italian flags used in the World War by the Loyola Unit, Hospital Base No. 102, were presented to the university last Wednesday morning in Marquette auditorium by Lt. Col. J. A. Danna, M. D., former commander of the unit. Rev. J. A. Greeley, S. J., dean, accepted the flags on behalf of the university. After the invocation by Rev. James J. O'Brien, S. J., Father Greeley introduced Dr. Danna, who gave a brief history of the work done by the unit on the Italian front and presented the flags to the school. In accepting, Father Greeley expressed appreciation for the gift and stated that he could' vouch for the sincere gra» titude of the entire university. Mr. William J. Guste, LL.B., 2ND FLOOR SHOW, GYM DANCE TO BE GIVEN TONIGHT Loyola and Ursuline Talent Garnered for Carnival Entertainment "THE LITTLE BROADCAST" IS TITLE Student Acts To Be Held at 11:30, According to Shaheen Loyola's second floor show, "The Little Broadcast," to be offered at 11:30 p. m. during the Gym Dance tonight, has a novel theme with Edward L. Shaheen, master of ceremonies, imitating wellknown radio announcers and the participants assuming the rVDles of famous stars of the air. Selecting from the best talent of the student bodies of Loyola and Ursulines, the committee announced that they have secured the services of Althea Delatour, Katherine O'Connell, Loretta Morvant, Eileen MacKinnon, Peggy McGivney, Francis Hursey, Harold Heidingsfelder, "Red" Brahney, Johnny Hildenbrand and Milton Fritch, offering a program which will be short and snappy. Adrien "Tex" Drouilhet, technical director, is insured against recording trouble by the installation of new amplifying equipment and loud-speakers. The director has promised lighting effects and decorations that will suit the occasion.J. Skelly Wright, chairman of the dance committee, is confident that the dance will be well attended from the reports on the ticket sale. "No tickets will be sold at the door tonight and none but Loyola students will be admitted," stated the chairman this morning. Tickets may be secured from members of the committee. The success of the last floor show determined the committee to have the feature repeated and the plans for tonight's dance have been approved by Rev. R. A. Mc- Donald, S. J., director of student activities, who is well pleased by OWLS INVESTIGATE NAUGHTY POLITICS Mock Senator Is Accused Of the Crime Of InsignificanceA "Senatorial investigation" of the vote in the mock election held by the Loyola Night Forum on February 6, in which Miss Lillian Simpson defeated Richard Dixon for a seat in the United States Senate, will be conducted by the Forum on March 6 at 9 o'clock, according to an announcement by Prof. Hensley B. Lacy, director of the club. The "investigation" will be conducted along lines similar to the regular procedure of the United States Senate in cases of this sort. Neither Miss Simpson nor Mr. Dixon has as yet named counsel, but they are expected to do so at an early date. "There is certaiinly sufficient Martha Replaces The Desert Song Romberg Hit Is Shelved in Favor of Flotow Classic The second meeting of the cast of the university operetta was held in tfie music school last Tuesday night. Members of the cast include both the day and night Glee Clubs, Music School students, and other students of the university interested in this production. At the meeting, Dr. Schuyten, the director general of the production, announced that the opera, "Martha," will be presented instead of the operetta, "The Desert Song," as previously announced. The cause of the change was due, Dr. Schuyten said, to the difficulties encountered in obtaining the production rights for the latter. Dr. Schuyten was well pleased with the attendance and the enthusiasm shown during the practice. He also announced that after the next practice, which is to be held in the music school building next Thursday, March 2, no applicants for cast membership will be accepted. The date of presentation, though not definitely announced, will be during the latter part of AprU, soon after the close of the Lenten season. LOYOLA DEBATERS WIN The Loyola night debating club won a decision over members of the Knights of Columbus debating team at a debate held Monday night at 8 o'clock in Marquette Auditorium. The subject of t*»e debate was: "Resolved, That the United States Should~Cancel the Inter-Allied War Debts." The Loyola team, arguing the affirmative, was composed of Julius Katz, Alfred McGinty and Marie Leßlanc. John A. Gereighty, J. Dwight Leßlanc and Edward J. Brennan representing the Knights of Columbus, took the negative side of the question. Mose Scharf, L.L.M., was the judge of the debate. The Loyola team was coached by Hensley B. Lacy, faculty moderator of the group. ZINSER ELECTED HARANGUE HEAD Other Officers Are Named in Society's Biennial Election Leo C. Zinser, senior arts student and member of the freshman law class, was elected president of the Loyola Debate Society at the meeting of the society held last Monday at 7 jj. m. in the Publications Office in Marquette Hall. Zinser is vice-president of Blue Key, national honorary fraternity, associate editor of the Maroon, and has been a member of the varsity debate team f»r the past two years. C. Paul Barker was elected vicepresident of the society, William K. Hamiton, secretary; John Driscoll, treasurer, and John Nugent, sergeant-at-arms. The new officers were installed immediately after the election, and will take care of the society's activities during the coming season. A new election will be held at the end of the present school term next June. It was announced that there will be a weekly meeting of an executive committee, to supplement the regular semi-monthly meeting of the entire society. The new president announced that an attempt will be made to form a chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national debate fraternity, as well as a Louisiana association of debate teams from the various universities and colleges in the state. (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 2) (Continued on page 4) Welcome Rex NOTICE It has come to the attention of the Dance Committee that someone has procured a book of tickets and is selling these at cut prices. We have checked our record and know the series number of the book. We wish to hereby warn anyone seeking admittance with these tickets that they will not be honored. The Dance Committee, Edward J. Lucas, Treasurer. Welcome N. C. P. A.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 11 No. 18|
|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.)|
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|Creator||Loyola University (New Orleans, La.)|
|Relation-Is Part Of||http://www.louisianadigitallibrary.org/cdm/search/collection/LOYOLA_UMN|
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