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THE MAROON Number 16 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FEBRUARY 9, 1934 Volume XII POPULARITY WINNERS Orators Compete For Hausmann Trophy Today Sophs And Frosh Vie Today In Fourth Hausmann Trophy Event SUBJECT OF ORATORICAL CONTEST TO BE ANY PHASE OF THE "NEW DEAL" The oratorical contest, fo trophy events, will he held thi? quette auditorium. Two repre and freshman classes have heei of the "New Deal". This may be the deciding contest for the Hausmann trophy, since the freshmen, winning two a events and tying one, need but one more victory. The representatives chosen by the sophomores are Stephen B. Rodi, president of the class, anU Matthew Braniff. Those selected for the freshman ' class are John McCann and Milton McGovern. Charles Bailey, president of the Loyola student council, will act as chairman during the orations, which will be limited to ten minutes each. The following members of the faculty have been chosen to select the winning oration: Richard D. it Doyle, Ph.D., professor of history; Hensley L. Lacy, A.8., professor of English and French; and John V. Connor, Ph.D., professor of economics and social sciences. lUrth of the annual Hausmann ! morning at 11 o'clock in Marisentatives from the sophomore n selected to discuss any phase Sullivan, Hamilton, and Calhoun Take Titles By Large Majorities MANY TITLES CLOSELY CONTESTED; GALATOIRE, BAILEY, SLIMAN, BABST. LEPPERT, WIN I'cilliii"- the largest majority in the final popularity ballot Wednesday, Frank Sullivan, All-American football center, basketball ace and boxing star, won tbe title of Best All Around Athlete by a count of 218 votes to 107 for his opponents, Henry Beter and Billy Roy. William Kane Hamilton, senior class president, and Edward Douglas White debating society president, polled the next highest majority with 188 votes, winning the title of the most popular student. One hundred thirty votes were cast for the other candidates, John Blasi and Eddie Flynn. William Calhoun, senior dental student, received the highest number of votes to win the title of the Most Intelligent student by a vote of 169 to 151 for his rivals Leo C. Zinser and Clyde Elliot. A closely contested vote for the title of Most Handsome was won by Lawrence Babst, freshman law student and graduate of arts and science '33, who has won this title in the popularity contests for the last three years. William Armshaw, sophomore arts student, was second by only four votes, while John Clarke, Jr., received third place. Kamil Sliman, senior arts and science student, won the title of Best Dressed by a bare plurality of six votes over Lawrence Babst, last year's holder of that title. Irving Roth, senior dental student, placed third. Another close vote was recorded for the title of Wittiest in which George Leppert, senior law student. won out over William Jacqulth, sophomore ftrtl and science student, by the small margin of five votes while Sam McNeely, junior arts student, placed a close third. Yvonne Galatoire, student of the College of Music, won the title of the Most Popular Co-ed by a safe plurality, over her nearest opponent, Emma May Smith, freshman pharmacy student. Julia Espenan, senior pharmacy student, placed third. Bailey Most Active The vote for the Most Active Student aroused a great deal of interest and the vote was divided among four candidates though diaries Bailey obtained a lead of 45 votes over Stephen Rodi, hi.s nearest rival. Bailey is president of the Student Council, a member of the Edward Douglas White debating society, member of the gym dance committee, member of the staff of announcers for the Campus Quarter Hour, and he is also active in several other campus organizations.Music School Vote The vote from the College o£ Music was interesting on several points. Twenty-Mix cast ballots and 26 of those ballots were marked X beside the name of Miss Yvonne Galatoire, the music school candidate for tbe Most Popular Coed. John Clarke, Jr.. was adjudged the Most Handsome, the votes Manager Tells Of Store Functions "There is an opportunity for all of you in a modern retail department store", Walter Arnold, personnel manager of Feibleman's told a the commerce students in his lecture last week in Marquette hall. "With the increase of services we are constantly searching for economists to solve the numerous details that are constantly confronting the department store." In explaining the different functions of the department store, Mr. Arnold clearly pictured the complications that are waiting to be eradicated. Tnis lecture, compulsory for all commerce students, was the first of the seriea planned for the current semester by Rev. J. A. Butt, S.J., head of the commerce department.Loyola Team Wins Ursuline Debate Loyola's Spanish Debating team won a well earned victory over Ursuline college Wednesday evening, upholding the affirmative side of the question "Resolved, That the United States Should Intervene in Cuban Affairs." The Loyoi" debaters, coached byJessie C. Montejo, head of the Spanish department, based their arguments on the fact that the Cuban government is inadequate in the management of its political affairs. Ursuline's team was composed of Elsa Diaz, Agnes O'Boyle, and , Marjorie Gelpi who was selected by the judges as the best speaker on that,, the negative side. „ The Loyola group was composed of Irvin Dymond, Bertin Barrosse, and Fernando Dahmen. Dahmen, who is vice-president of the university Spanish Club, was chosen as the best speaker for the affirm* ative. The judges for the affair which was held in the Ursuline college • auditorium were Senoritas Caroline Berson, Carmen Delgado, and Brunllda Fransen. Fr. Burke Closes Philosophy Forum Until After Lent To expect a married couple "to love one another in December as well as in May", ir absurd, the Rev. Martin BurHe, S. J., head of the department of philosophy of Loyola university told an audience in Marquette auditorium Sunday night in the final address in the forum in philosophy series until April 8. During the lecture Father Burke distinguished between love based upon physical attraction and that on a mental or spiritual plane. "When persons vow that they will love one another 'until death do us part' the love that we expect them to hold out to one another is a spiritual love," Father Burke asserted.The lecture was the final one of the series that began last October. The forums will be discontinued during the LenU'n season and resumed in April, it was announced. During the past three months Father Burke has discussed scholastic philosophy and its application to the NRA, the problem of labor unions, lynch law, and domestic relations. The forums were sponsored by the Loyola chapter of the Blue Key honor fraternity. Felicien Lozes, secretary of the fraternity, conducted the forums. The string ensemble of the Loyola college of music, under the direction of Dr. Ernest E. Schuyten, dean, was present at the series of forums entertaining with classical music. Trophy Donated For Debate Competition A trophy has been donated to provide yearly competition between the day and night debating societies, William K. Hamilton, presilent of the Edward Douglas White Debating society announced Mon day. This trophy will be known as the Chief Justice O'Niel Debate Trophy. Fach year the name of the society winning the debate will be inscribed on the back of the cup, the trophy becoming' the permanent property of the society that wins the debate for three c,, «eeutive years. The debates will In held each year in the Holy Name tuditorium with Chief Justice O'Niel presiding. The final varsity debate Monday to determine a varsity team resulted in an audience decision of 14-11 in favor of the negative. Alton De Blanc, William Hamilton, and A/mos Nicholas presented the affirmative side of the question: Resolve—That the powers of the President of the United States should be substantially increased as a setttled policy. The negative was defended by Stephen Rodi, Sidney Schoenberger, and John F. Nugent. GET BIG MAJORITIES WILLIAM K. HAMILTON, winner of MOST POPULAR title. FRANK SULLIVAN, winner of BEST ALL ROUND ATHLETE title Pick Contestants For Algebra Test John I. Daspit and Clyde Elliott have been chosen as representatives of the algebra seminar of the Descartes Mathematics society to compete in the inter-collegiate contests which will be held February 20 and 22. They were selected through a series of elimination examinations. Selections of representatives for the trigonometry, calculus, and geometry divisions will be announced shortly, Stephen B. Rodi, president of the society, announced. Clyde and Elliott are under the special instruction of Professor J. O. Monasterio, advisor of the algebra seminar. TRAPOLIN DIRECTS RADIO QUARTER HOUR The student quarter hour yesterday evening from 6 to 6:15 o'clock was under the direction of P. Winter Trapolin, who spoke on the student activities during the past week at Loyola university. Occupying a prominent place on the program was Anita Hillary, vocalist, who had the leading part in the opera "Martha". She was ably accompanied by Cora Marion Sadler. Trapolin's talk included comments on the popularity election returns, the arrival of the frosh basketball team and its receiving a tentative offer to return to Mexico,One-Act Plays Set For February 17, 18 "The date of the Thespian three one-act play presentation has been definitely set for Saturday and Sunday, February 17 and 18, in Marquette auditorium," John D. Schilleci, president of the Thespians, announced.The plays, which include one melodrama and two farces, will be staged by Alfred J. Bononio, LL. D., director of the Thespians. Tne Philaristi, the newly formed parent cooperative club, will sponsor the sale of tickets, which will sell for 25 cents. HOW THE VOTES CAME IN Law Phar MOST POPULAR: A&S Dent Music Total William K. Hamilton... _ 156 17 15 188 Edward Flynn _ 32 37 6 75 John Blasi 24 26 5 55 MOST HANDSOME: Lawrence Babst ... 99 28 2 129 William Armshaw 96 18 11 125 John Clarke, Jr....... 16 33 13 62 BEST DRESSED: Kalil Sliman - . 118 13 1 132 Lawrence Babst _ 74 34 18 126 Irving Roth 21 35 7 63 MOST ACTIVE: Charles Bailey 103 34 2 139 Stephen Rodi ... 75 8 11 94 Dan Home 16 24 11 51 William Hamilton 18 14 2 34 MOST INTELLIGENT: William Calhoun _ _. 105 49 15 169 Leo Zinser 49 25 6 80 Clyde Elliot 61 5 5 71 WITTIEST: George Leppert 66 42 6 114 William Jacquith 67 29 13 109 Sam McNeely - - 79 8 7 94 BEST ALL-AROUND ATHLETE: Frank Sullivan 139 66 13 218 William Roy._ _ 48 11 8 67 Henry Beter 31 4 5 40 MOST POPULAR CO-ED: Yvonne Galatoire 93 34 26 153 Emma May Smith 92 23 0 115 Julia Espenan 27 20 0 47 Final Performance Of Chimes Greeted By Capacity Crowd A capacity crowd, filling the Tulane theatre to the second balcony, witnessed the second and final per formance of the "Chimes of Normandy" Saturday afternoon. The crowd began to gather early and five minutes before the curtain rose there were only a few seats left, and those were in the last balcony.Edward Hoerner, baritone, who sang the male lead, gave an unusually fine performance as the Marquli deCorneville, as did Carmen Rosell in the role of Serpolette. The audience applauded each song with gusto, and at times the opera was delayed by the continued applause.Dalton Weber, as Grenicheau, and Mrs. De Ello Simon, as Gerniaine, portrayed their parts well, and the appreciation of their fine voices was indicated by the applause they received. Thomas Brahney, as the Bailiff, and Aubrey Oswald, as the Notary, besides giving fine exhibitions of singing, injected some humor into the story with their funny antics. Henri Wehrmann was outstanding in the cast. His fine characterization ofGaspard, the miser, was the finest piece of acting witnessed in a Loyola production in many a year. The minor principals and the chorus performed exceedingly well. The matinee performance was a big improvement over the night performance Thursday. It was pol ished up and improved almost to perfection. The cast knew their lines much better, the orchestra gave a much better accompaniment, and the whole opera ran more smoothly. The opera was under the direction of Alfred J. Bonomo. LL. D., with Captain Hensley B. Lacy assisting. Miss Louise Elya was in charge of the ballet, and Mme. Eve Grippon had charge of the makeup. Miss Elisabeth Wood was the director of principals. The music was furnished by the Loyola Symphony orchestra under the direction of Dr. E. E. Schuyten, dean of the Loyola college of music. MARDI GRAS HOLIDAYS LAST TO WEDNESDAY The following holidays for Mardi Gras have been granted to various schools of Loyola: Monday and Tuesday to college of arts and sciences; Monday and Tuesday to the school of law and the college of pharmacy; only Tuesday to the school of dentistry and the college of music. FRENCH CLUB TO DANCE The French club, under the direction of Captain H. L. Lacy, will hold the first of a series of informal social meetings next Saturday night at the home of A. P. Schiro, 111. The club has planned one business and one social meeting a month for several months to come. (Continued on page 2) (Continued on page 6) §ntramural— Basketball now in full giving. Interesting games scheduled for next week. ■ cCent— lleginn and the holidays end. Enter into the spirit of the Lenten season.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 12 No. 16|
|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|
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