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THE MAROON LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., APRIL 27, 1934 Number 26 Volume XII REVIVE FLOOR SHOW AT GYM DANCE HAMILTON TO BE MASTER OF CEREMONIES; ALL-STAR SHOW FEATURES HURSEY, DELATOUR The Loyola. Gym Dance Committee will present to the students of Loyola one of the most outstanding floor shows ever produced at the gym dance to be held Friday, May 4. The committee, according to Chairman Wright, announces that they have secured the best of talent for this production. Many of the artists appearing on this program were given a big recepion at the Roosevelt Hotel Blue Room when they participated in college night activities there last week. -j William Kane Hamilton, holder Of Most Popular title and delegate at large from Loyola will act as master of ceremonies and in addition to Conducting the show will render an old Irish lullaby. Gun: Gael will repeat his Eccentric Dance that met with such favor in the opening of Gym Activities last year. AHhea DeLatour will render a scintillating tap dance and Francis Hiirsi-v. popular radio tenor will offer several select inns. Music for the affair will tie by the Loyola orchestra under the direction of Dr. 1 (;t in it Cupero. Elaborate decorations will add to the gaiety of the affair. The dance as usual will last from 9 until 1 and it is said that one missing this affair will be missing "the greatest of all gym dances." Entrance slips may be Mcured from the following s udents: J. Skelly Wright, M. V. Jarreau, J. Blasi, C. Bailey, A. Diaz, F. Bosworth, W Diaz, T. Dunn, W. Hamilton, F. Gisevius, R. Wright, (i. Knobloch, M. Loisel, S. Rodi, I. Timmreck, E. Schmidt. M.C. WILLIAM HAMILTON, senior arts and science and holder of Most Popular title, has been selected as Maeter of Ceremonies for the first Spring Floor Show at the ?ym dance next Friday. The Campus View By E. F. W "SLIPPERY JOHN" DiUinjti'! has again caused the authorities a few sleepless nisdits and hours of anxiety and worry- lle Ulti about * the country much In the Mune manner as a bee in I flower garden and apparently with just as , much freedom. Either Dillinger is too smart for our government agents, or through longer practice has developed a strangely perfect "tec'nnique" for eluding capture. At any rate, the department of justice officials are up a tree. Dillinger just blows in, kills a few people, liberates hi.i pala, and is off again to new fields of endeavor. But since President Roosevelt lias stepped into the ring we might get some results. He wa3 * terribly upset by the news the other day. and immediately urged Congress to enact legislation giving the federal government more control and more Jurisdiction over gangster activities. He pulled the nation out of a gigantic hole and the public can feel sure that ho. will be able to catch a one-man wrecking crew. THE ROSE BOWL New Years day classic will soon have a rival. * At least we hope so. The New Orleans Mid-Winter Sports Association has completed its drive for $30,000 by topping that amount $2,700 worth. The money is to bo used for sponsoring a "Sugar Bowl" football game here on this coming New Year's day. The citizens of New Orleans have shown a wonderful spirit in their support of the project, and, in our estimation, its realization will be a splendid thing for the city. There is no reason why New Orleans, na» tiontlly known as America's Most Interesting City, should not have such a classic. If such enthusiasm is manifested in the mere prospect of the occasion, we can rest assured that the same enthusiasm will prevail when the goal is realized. This is a city of sport-loving fans, and there is no doubt but that the game will add prestige to the eity. Congratulations to the association! MANIAS are manifested every day in every par: of the nation, but some people in New Orleans to have developed a mania for the enforcement of silly laws • that were enacted years ago, and of which the police force has little or no knowledge. We are speaking of the recent war on ladies' hat pins. The N. O. Federation of Clubs requested the police force a few days ago to enforce the Louisiana statute of 1914 which stipulate:* that all hat pins are to he worn with I shield or a guard to preventNew Constitution For Circolo Club The newly formulated constitution of the Circolo Universitario Italiano was ratified at the hi" monthly meeting of '.he club Wednesday evening in Marquetie auditorium. Thje constitution has been before the club for the last two meetings and all the difficulties were ironed out by an open discussion of the articles. At the next meeting the clul) will elect officers for the next term. Lectures Ended For Year Says Commerce Head Commerce lectures will be discontinued until next Fall according to Rev. .1. A. Butt, S. J., hea:l of the commerce department at Loyola. "Final examinations are approaching and all students must devote their spare time preparing and studying for their final examination," he said. He further stated that he hopes these lectures wiTi be resumed again next fall. Loyola Symphony Opens Recitals At Concert Schuyten announces complete program for spring recitals. Recital to be held in Holy Name Auditorium A concert by the Loyola Symphony orchestra on May 7 will feature an extensive program of recitals by students of the college of music, according to an announcement by Dr. E. E. Schyten, dean of the college. The concert will be held in 'he Holy Name auditorium and will include classical and popular numbers by the fifty-piece orchestra. The program for recitals is as follows: ♦April 26—Dorothy White, Syk.s Williams, J. E. Strayker, B. Gautreux.May 3—Ruth Aycock. May 15—A. Ziegler, E. Tebauli. S. Jones. May 16—I. Ansel, H. Gustine, M. Badge, S. von Pelt, L. Gianelloui. May 17—Wilma Legg. May 21—Yvonne Thomas. May 23—Eileen MacKinnon. May 24—M. Clade, V. Ballard, A. Giuffrie, M. Musson, R. Louapre. •May 28— W. Trapolin, C. Moser, T. M. Mouledaux, D. d'Hemecourt. | May 30—Ruth Schaeffer. May 31—L. Tarnowsky, Uulla Hoftra, Y. Leßaron. ♦June 7—Solfiage class of Misses deßeyna and Sadler. ♦June 14—Solfiage class of Miss Davis. ♦Recitals to be presented in conservatory.SCHILLECI ON THE AIR John Schilleci, president of the Circolo Universitario Italiano, conduced the university quarter hour over WWL yesterday evening at 5:00. The Loyola quartet, Francis Hursey, Lloyd Salathe, John Kron, and Winter Trapolin, featured the program with a vocal selection of the Alma Mater. The announcer gave a general review of the campus news of the past week. Chem. Students See Cotton Seed Plant The seniors of the Chemistry club enjoyed a trip through the Southern Cotton Seed Oil Company's plant Wednesday afternoon. Sheldon Hannamann, chemist of the company who gave a lecture to the club on the process of converting cotton-seed oil into salad oil, guided the students through the plant. The feature of the tour was a thorough examination and demonstration of the refining of cotton seed oil by the chemist. The regular meeting of the Chemistry club will be held in Bobet hall next Thursday evening. ABANDON PLANS FOR R.O.T.C. IS COUNCIL DECISION; NEW PLAN OUTLINED TO STUDENTS Weakness of poll given as reason of action. Erskine urges training in fundamentals of sports The installation of an R. 0. T. ('. military unit at the university has been definitely abandoned, and Q course in physical education submi'ted in its place by a student council decision at its last meeting, Charles 11. Bailey, president of the council, announced. "The proposal of an R. O. T. ('. unit was rejected because of the weakness of the student poll taken shortly after the Blaster holidays.' Bailey stated. 'Over 400 ballots were cast," he said, "and out of hese only 154 signified their intention to join. After eliminating all the votes cast by the seniors and the men who intend to enter the professional schools of law ami dentistry, there were only 105 left who could join the unit. This was not enough to warrant its installation as 100 applications are needed to install a unit." Proposed Plan At a meeting of the student body held last Friday in the auditoritin, Coach Robert H. (Doc) Erskine proposed a plan for a course in physical education to take the place of the military unit. The plan: One year iDl compulsory physical education, to be taken pfeferably in the freshman iitiir. Its continuance during the rest of the college course irill be voluntary. This one year, however, will be retiuisite for a degree. The course will consist in Instructions in athletic* and the sport fundamentals, culiDl nullimi in intramural competition to enable the students to put into practice what tin n have learned. This proposed plan has faculty approval and will probably go into effect at the beginning of the next school term. Bailey stated. LE PERE ABBE in tribute to Father Biever He's an old, old man with white, white hair .;//C/ he's spent his life in that garden there Clearing the weeds and turning the soil With never the thought of a zcage for his toil; Hut bending more and more each spring. With only the prospect that summer will bring A wealth of flowers for his Master's lioine— Though only the sight and the scent for his own. His name? In answer, each peasant would say: Coiniue tit cs bete! Cest le pert abbe! —Wayne Selby, Fransen To Take Lead In Play Rriinhilda Fransen, lies been selected to play the leading feminine role in "La Dame de Bronze", one of the French plays to be staged May 11 by the Loyola French club. Under the direction of Captain! Hensley Lacy, the casts of the three plays have been practicing regularly for the past week and promise to acquit themselves creditably, according to the director. Pastor of University Chapel Receives Big Cake On Birthday Rev. Albert Biever, S. J., the "grand old man of Loyola," celebrated his 76th bir.hday last Monday and was duly honored with a birthday cake and everything. The cake came in the form of a minia ture of the Holy Name of Jesus church with vari-colored lights to illuminate the windows. And that was not all. All the pupils at the parish school staged a big show for him the next morning. Father Biever's eyes sparkled with joy. The aged priest was the first president of the university over twenty years ago. He becamel pastor of the Holy Name of Jesus church three years ago and is still serving in that capacity. Congratulations poured in Pa- ! ther Biever's office on the occasion of his anniversary, but one communication came to the Maroon office, a poem which appears elsewhere in this issue, written by Wayne Selby, an anonymous coa- i trlbutor. President Goes To Europe For Three Months Going by train from here to New York. Rev. J. W. Hynes, S. J., president of the university, left Wednesday for Rome to attend nn international conference on educational mutters to which he has been called by Rev. Wlodimirus Ledochowski, S. J., general of the Society of Jesus. Father Hynes was called to i Rome to confer on matters concerning the formation of an international Jesu:t educational committee. He is expected to return some time in the early part of July. STUDENTS CHOOSE MEMBERS FOR NEXT YEAR'S COUNCIL Seven men added to nucleus of veteran members; reports incomplete from College of Music. Re-electing two men for the two year junior and senior term four colleges and schools of the ur.tversity voted on class representa,. -ves that will form the Student Com. il for next year. The memoers of the sophonviiiclass arts and science, re-elected S ephen Rod! to represent them for the next two years and Lawrence Babst, freshman law student, was voted as member of the j council for his class in the junior and senior years. Retiring members of the council, seniors in the university, are W. Calhoun, dentistry; L. Salathe, arts and science; R. DeMontluzin and C. Aprill, pharmacy; C. Petitjean, law. Replacing these men as automatic members of the council nex*. year are C. Benitez, dentistry; C. Bailey, arts and science; j J. Failla, pharmacy; and ('. Boyle, all juniors in the university. Others elected to represent the sophomore and junior classes next year are: E. J. Driscoll and VV. BchwarU, dentistry; S. Rodi ami I. Timmreck, arts and science; A. Cm dry and R. Hollier. pharmacy, ! and L. Babst, law. Sophomore j law representatives will be chosen I from the class forming next September.The vote for representatives from the college of music has not been completed. Returns will be an- Next year's student counl. nounced next week. Next vc.ir's etndeni council; ARTS AM) SCIENCE Senior C. Bailey .hinicir s. Rod] SnphoiiKiri- I. Tliuniri-fk DKNTIBTRY— Renlor C. Benitei Junior w. Schwartz Sophomore , K. lirlscoll PHARMACY senior 3. Pm'lla Junior I! Holller Sophomore A. Guedry LAW Senior ('. Bovle Junior 1,. [Ijiltsl Sophomore (nut ye\ chosen) MISIC H (Nut Vi't chOHPII) I Play Rehearsals Progress Rapidly Thespian rehearsals of "Behold This Dreamer" have progressed rapidly in the past week according !o John Schilleci, president ol the organization. Thespians participating in "Behold This Dreamer," directed by Dr. Alfred J. Bonomo, are: John Schilleci. John J. McCann, Robert Lacy, Althea de Latour, TModaußh Oertling Vera Bayhi, A. P. Bcbiro, 111., Driscoll Daspit, F. Winter Trapolin, John F. Nugent. The production of the play by Fulton Oursler and Aubrey Kennedy is scheduled for presentation at the Tulane theatre during commencement week. Sodality Reports Donation At Meeting A substantial donation to a mission from the fund created by the Lenten collections was reported by officers of the Sodality at a meeting held yesterday in Marquerte auditorium. May 20 was selected the date for the annual May crowning ceremony of the Blessed Virgin. "In response to a letter received from the mission in South Carolina I the Sodality remitted a check of twenty-five dollars by return mail" reported C. Bailey prefect of the Sodality. In the letter accompanying the check, the Loyola Sodality said that it was glad to assist so worthy a cause. The members of the Sodality selected Sunday, May 20 as the date i for the annual May, crowning fes- I tival in Loyola stadium. The so- J dalities of the various Catholic schools of the city will march In procession from the university campus down Palmer avenue to the stadium. On an altar erected for i the occasion, benediction will be Present Valuable Books to Spanish Library Featured by the presentation to the university of a rare set of historical volumes, a reception in honor of i lie cast of the Spanish production "Fortunate" was given at the Alumnae house Sunday afternoon, several members of the faculty being in attendance. After an introductory speech by Rev. J. A. Butt, S. J., regent of the Commerce department, the presentation was made by Francisco Banda, Consul General of the Republic of Ecuador, who stated that his government made the presentation as a token of their appreciation for the splendid work done by the university in spreading Spanish culture in North America. "These books," the Ecuadorian Dr. E. Gorman Talks To Pothier Society Following an exhibition of embryology specimens Dr. E. Oornian well-known authority on the subject, gave a talk on the origin ami development of the human embryo to members of the O. L. Pothier sue icly in Bobet hall. Or. Qot man illustrated his talk Willi slides. The next meeting of the boi lets will be held May 17. Members are preparing papers on various subjects to deliver at this meeting. Those already prepared are: BUward Aubert. "Blood Translii■ion;" Harry Nelson. "History Cif Vitamins;" and John Smith. "Tlie Modern Doctor." The election of next year's officers will also take place at meeting. Lou Forbes Praises Students* Acts In Blue Room Floor Show "Their performance excell that of many professional! I liave seen." ThUB spoke Lou Forbes, popular leader of his Blue Room orchestra. coauthor ol Loyola's Fight Song, and well-known hand leader. He was referring to the two Loyola acts in the floor show for College Night last Friday at the smart enertainnient room of the Roosevelt hotel. The acts were those of Gus Cast who offered an "eccentric dance," and the duo from Ursuline, Althea de Latour and Betty Clarkson who delighted the audience with a perfectly-timed team tap dance. Gast won the admiration of Forbes with the ease and perfect rhythm with which he executed his steps. He is scheduled to appear in the flour show next Friday at the gym dame as is Miss de Latour. Misses dp Latour and Clarkgon were costumed appropriately in long spring frocks and treat through their Dumber with "charm- Ing naivette." "College night" at the Blue Room has seen two appearances of Miss de Latour as she was teamed with Lucien Gilbert, senior arts and science student, in a fancy hall-room dance act on the "Loyola Night" show two weeks ago. John Arthur, in charge of the weekly "college night" secured the services of Miss de Latour for last week's floor show and added Gast and Miss Clarkson upon the advice of others who had seen the dancers perform. (Continued on page 2) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 6) Seethe results of the tenuis tournament published in the "Maroon" each week. Skow— is in he staged Cif the fust "Spring" gyn dance next Friday night. Hill Hamilton, U. C.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 12 No. 26|
|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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