|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
THE MAROON Nuipber 28 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., MAY 11, 1934 Volume XU The Campus View By E. F. W. THE WAR between t'ne radio broadcasting stations and the daily newspapers, which has been smoldering for some time, has finally been declared in earnest. Recently the newspapers refused to print the radio schedules unless they were paid for, so the broadcasting stations uuit having them printed. We are inclined to agree with the radio people. As shown in their case, all other leading newspapers in the larger American cities print the schedules as a service to their readers and do not consider it as advertising. The schedules do not urge the people to patronize any one concern, or buy any one product; they merely present to the people the time their favorite programs will come over the air. It seems that the objection of the newspapers is that the radio hurts their own advertising, but we do not see how refusing to print the schedules will alter that fact. Regardless of whether or not the papers print the schedules, the programs will come on just the same, and the people will listen to them just the same. So what is the sense of taking a step that is totally ineffective? » • • REWARD to the deserving. When the Pulitzer prize winners were announced the other day by the Columbia university trustees, Meigs O. Frost, reporter for the Times-Picayune and New Orlenas States, received honorable mention for excellence in reporting. Just look at his record. He has been a reporter since 1908 on the New York Times, the Dallas News, the Galveston News, the New Orleans Item, the New Orleans States and the Times-Picayune. His assignments have taken him into 42 of the 48 states, into Canada, Alaska, Hawaii, Cuba, Mexico, and every republic of Central America. He has covered seven Latin-American revolutions, and he has covered every field of reporting from floods to politics and back again. He has interviewed every president of the United States from Theodore Roosevelt through Herbert Hoover, every president of Mexico from Porfirio Diaz through Ortiz Rubio. many Central American presidents and other military-political leaders. He has flown 49,000 miles. He has written and had published more than 200 short stories and three Activity Awards For Campus Groups Planned A list of recommendations for awards to the students and campus organisation! has been submitted to the faculty for approval, according to an announcement by Charles H. Bailey, president of the .student council. The awards will be in the form of keys and pins. The council drew up this list at its last meeting. Tuesday, May 8 following a conference with Rev. Ronald A. Mac Donald, S. J., regent of the college of arts and sciences. If the awards meet with the approval of the faculty, It will mark their return after an absence of one year. "We have been trying for a long time," Bailey stated, "to again give the active students on the campus a reward for their extra-curricular work, and from all indications it appears as if we shall be successful."The presentation of the awards will probably take place at the Baccalaureate exercises, Sunday, June Spanish Group To Present Program For Jesuit Fund Including on its program some of the most popular Spanish literary and musical productions, an entertainment for the benefit of the Jesuit Seminary Fund will be given in Marquette auditorium Monday night, May 14, under the direction of Senora Linda Hinojosa.The first part of the program will include an arrangement of the lyric-drama by Jose de Larra, titled "La Trapera," a play with action centered in Madrid. The east for "La Trapera" includes Senoritas Paredes and Bowling, Senors R. and N. Garcia, Avilez, Jose and Pepe Mejenes, Fransen, and Vaccaro.An overture by the musical group under Senora Hinojosa, a dialogue by Senor D. Primitive Coto and Senora Krnestina Howling, a duet by Senor Winter Trapolin and Senora Panetllta de Paredes. and ■ group sung by Senoiitas Brennan, A. and P. Hinojosa, Bravo, Laura Bowling, and Moli eri complete the evening's program.t The festivilies will begin promptly at 8 o'clock. LANDRY TAKES FIRST IN LOW HURDLES; ROY SETS RECORD Competing on a wet track and in a rainstorm, Loyola's trackmen took third place in the district S. I. A. A. track and field meet at Pineville last Saturday. Blondy Landry. Loyola's ace hurdler, starred for the Maroon and Gold by taking a first place in the varsity low hurdles and a second in the high hurdles. Landry, after a thrilling run in the latter event, was nosed out in a hairline finish by Chauviere of S. L. I. In this event better time was made than in the exhibition high obstacle run. Billy Roy established a meet record in the pole vault by successfully boosting himself over the bar at 13 feet and 1 inch. On the next try, Bill came close to establishing a 13 feet 7 inch mark. Marion Loisel, outstanding miler for Loyola, proved his superiority in that event against a classy field. Trailing far behind in a slow first quarter, Marion took a big lead in the next two laps. As he was nearing the finish, Heard of Louisiana Normal, staged a great comeback and pressed close. Loisel "heard him coming" according to spectators and ran "like a scared rabbit" to cross the finish line first with the time of 4:39.1. yrf Matt Ballatin in/ttie discus and shot put, looked like a sure winner with good early heaves, but was nosed out twice; in the discus by Bickham of S. L. 1., and in the shot put by Lowrey of Louisiana Tech. Loyola men who made points were Landry, 8; Loisel, 6; Roy, 5; Ballatin, 5; Bailey, 2; Barker, 2; McNeeley, 1. Southwestern Louisiana institute won the meet with a total of 61V& points. State Normal of Natchltoches was next with 30V& markers. Three Recitals To Feature Full Week In Music A graduate recital and two student recitals will constitute a busy week for the Loyola college of music. Wilina Legg, senior in the college, will present her full-length recital Thursday evening following recitals Tuesday and Wednesday by nine of the music students. The recitals will all be held in Conservatory hall. Sitges Recital A clean technique and sympathy for composers' intentions, featured the playing of Mrs. Stella Champagne Sitges, graduate and faculty member of the Loyola college of music at a piano recital Wednesday evening in Conservatory hall. Mrs. Sitges went through the four groups of her program with her usual precision. The arrangement of t'ne groups was unusual in that "The Fountain," composition by the modern Ravel, preceded the popular "Moonlight Sonata" by Beethoven. Outstanding renditions were Bach's Tocatta and Fugue in D minor, Chopin's Fantasia Impromptu and the sonata. Students taking part in the recital Tuesday are: Norma Ron(juillo, Mrs. Azalle Hanlin Zeigler, Eugie Tebault, and Sam Jones. The Wednesday recital includes Imelda Ansel, Henry Gustin?, Mary Badger, Shirley Van Pelt, and Frances Gianelloni. CONCERT POSTPONED The symphony concert, scheduled to be held last Monday, was postponed because of the illness of the conductor, Dr. E. E. Schuyten. June 2 has Deen selected as a tentative date in order not to conflict with other college of music activities, it was announced. Alumni Continue Membership Drive The drive for new members for the Loyola Alumni association got under way last week and this week committees are reporting marked progress In the campaign to sign up all graduates of Loyola in the years 1928 to 1888 living in New Orleans. In proposing membership in the association the committees are offering three inducements. The first is a trust fund which the association is sponsoring and by means of which it will be possible to finance t'ne education of worthy students who may find it impossible to secure a college education. Twenty-five per cent of the gross collections made by the association is set aside in this trust fund and it is expected that in time the money will amount to quite an imposing sum. Secondly, the Central News and I'hoto Service of St. Louis, Mo., field representatives of alumni associations throughout the country, have offered to take pictures of all graduates designated by the alumni association of any university free of charge. In other words, these pictures will be taken without cost to either the graduates or the association, and a picture of each graduate will be sent to the association's headquarters to be kept on file and sent out in press notices and the like. The third inducement Is the publication of an alumni news periodical when the size of the association is large enough to justify it. , Charles Murphy, chairman of the membership drive, announced this week that he is well satisfied with the progress being made by his coworkers."La Dame de Bronze" An added touch to the foreign flavour of the French plays is the appearance of Miss Brunllda Franscn as "La Dame de Bronze." Miss Fransen was born in Antwerp, Belgium and has seen French comedies in the original when studying in Paris. At present she is a special student in Bacteriology here at Loyola. Council President Invited To L. S. U. Commencement Dances Charles H. Bailey, president of the student council, has been invited to attend a series of dances at Baton Rouge on June 1, 2, and 4, by C. E. Laborde, chairman of the finals committee of Louisiana State university. These dances are part of the commencement week exercises. Bailey was also requested to select a sponsor to accompany him, as all colleges throughout the state of Louisiana will be represented. The sponsor will be chosen by the council in the near future. Debate Stag Supper To Be Discussed Intending to discuss plans for a stag supper, the Edward Douglas White Debating society will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock in Marquette auditorium, according to an announcement from William Kane Hamilton, president. At the supper officers for the next term will be elected. The first annual debate between the Edward Douglas White society and the Chief Justice O'Niell society will take place on June 1 in Holy Name auditorium. Felicien Lozes and Leo Zinser will debate the negative of t'ne national question for the day school. The team from the night school will be selected from Peter Noughton, Julian Katz, and Edward Haggerty. Chief Justice O'Niell will preside at the debate. PARTY TO BENEFIT LOAN FUND For the benefit of the Student Loan Fund, the Parent Teachers association of the Loyola college of music will give a bridge and lotto party at the Monteleone hotel 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Tickets for the affair may lie secured at Conservatory hall. THESPIAN PLAY SET May 81 has been set as the definite date, and Holy Name auditorium as the place of presentation for the Thespian play, "Behold This Dreamer," according to an announcement by John Schilleci, president. The play is a comedy in four acts and is being directed by Alfred J. Bonomo, LL. D. Chemistry Club Lunch, Election Dates Announced Setting May 30 as the date for their luncheon, the Chemistry club met Wednesday at noon in Bobet hall. At the next meeting on May 17 election of officers for the next term will be held, according to Lloyd Salathe, president. The senior members of the club have scheduled a trip to the Shell Petroleum refinery on Wednesday, May 16. SODALITY DONATION A letter thanking the Loyola uupperclassman sodality for its recent donation of $25, was received from the Rev. Alphonso T. Shelby, S. J., pastor of the mission at Rock Hill, South Carolina. The sum was voted by the sodalists at the lasl regular meeting. Loyola Students In Ursuline Play Five Loyola students recently took part in the Ursuline Spanish play "Las De Cain." F. Dahman, arts and sciences, had the leading part. Other Loyola students in the play were: J. Prat, E. Cambre, K. Seghers, A. Miranti and J. Esquivel. A novel Spanish reception was held for the entire cast Friday, May 4 OFFICERS ELECTED BY ITALIAN CIRCLE Electing officers for the next term, the Circolo Unlveraltario Italiauo met Wednesday evening at 8 p. m. in Marquette hall. The new officer* are as follows: A. J. Santangelo, president; J. Amato, vice-president; J. Schilleci. secretary; A. J. Bonomo, treoaurer, and .1. lilasi. parlimeiitarian. Feature Floor Show On President Dance The moonlight excursion taken by the day and night students on j board the S. S. President, Wednesday night, was featured by an all- Loyola floor show, with "Tiger" Bill Hamilton as congenial master of ceremonies. With Francis Berner at the piano, Al Davison rendered the rocali of the Loyola "Fight Bong," and other tunes were sung by Al Leach, Al Laperouse, and Bill Hamilton. jS Those in charge of the dance were Edward Haggerty and Al Leach, chairmen of the night committee, and Bill Hamilton, chairman of the day committee. Assistant chairmen were Leslie Hottinger, John Blasi, Steve Rodi, Prieur Leary, Albert Davison, Al McGinty, and Richard Dixon. This was the farewell ride for the Loyola students aboard the President, as the pleasure boat will leave shortly for St. Louis. Grads From All Departments Get Invitations Soon Commencement invitations will be ready for the seniors in all colleges and schools by the twentyfirst of the month according to I Lawrence Babst, chairman of the Blue Key committee appointed by the faculty to handle the distribution."We have been delayed in securing delivery on the invitations," said Babst, "but the twenty-first is fourteen days before commencement and should give ample time to mail the invitations." Members of the committee will personally canvass the student bodies in the various departments of the university. They are as follows: Lawrence Babst, law; Adrien Drouilhet. arts and sciences and music; John Blasi, pharmacy and dentistry. Lights-Music-Curtain-French Players Tonight TO STAGE THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS IN THEIR SECOND DRAMATIC PRESENTATION Brunilda Fransen, Edward Seghers, Joseph Leppert Carry Leade As Curtain Rises At 8 P.M. of the year tonight In Holy Name auditorium when they present three one-act plays under the direction of Captain Hensley B. Lacy, director of the club. The curtain rises for the first play promptly at The first two plays on the program are comedies—'Un Arriviste." starring Edward Seghers and Yvonne Galatoire. and "La Dame De Bronze." starring Brunilda Fransen and Lucien Delery. The third and last of the one-act plays 'Poil Dβ Carotte' is on a more serious theme, being placed after the two C omedies in order to bring out its pathoß more forcefully. Poil de Carotte, starring Joseph Leppert and John Schilleci. is the same play that was so successfully produced by the Junior League I short time ago. It is said to have been considered for production by one of the larger motion picture concerns, but the Casting of M. Lepic proved so difficult I that it was rejected. Joseph Leppert has been chosen for this part and his performance should be of much interest. He will he remembered as the butler in the French club's early season presentation of "Lβ Voyage de Monsieur Perichon." In "Poil de Carotte" he presents an interesting study in adolescent psychology. Supporting i.eppert in "Poil de Carotin" is John Schilleci, well known Thespian who makes his debut in French club activities. The complete cast for the three playi is us follows: I N AKKIVINTK 'I-'ml;.' Kdward s.-hw* Urneal Lambert V ln-- M Julet Julian Michel It. Malllarl Cyril Uroueaard Had) Malllarl Yvonne Ualatoirt, .Mine. Bernadla Loulae de Tarnowakj I \ DAME dh: hkon/.k Madame Bourcier Hrunllilii I'r.n.ni Hnurcler Lucien Delery Panaandeau .Robert Paacal Le Prince Edward Auberl Alique . John Kron roil. iDi; lAiioiiK Poll )C•■ Carotte Joiepn Leptw n I I epic . John Srhillerl Officers Elected For Pothier Group Electing officers for the next term and planning an entertainment, the O. L. Pothier society met Monday evening. The new officers are: John Smith, president; James Lopez, vice-president; Francis Berner, secretary-treasurer, and Anthony J. Santangelo, publicity agent. Santangelo was appointed to interview each member of the society In an attempt to find out the type of entertainment desired as the finale of the school year. During the coarse of the meeting John Smith read a paper on "The Modern Doctor." He told of the care and pains exercised in the training of the modern doctor. Edward Aubert made a prepared talk on "Blood Transfusions." Other papers read were: "The History of Vitamins" by Harry Nelson, and "Revivification" by Lucien Delery and John Kron. "Parade Of Stars,, To Head Blue Room College Night The "Parade of Stars" in the Roosevelt Hotel Blue Room scheduled for next Friday night, May 18, looms to be the biggest and best of College Nights to date. Francis Hursey, popular goldenvoiced Loyolan, will be co-starred on the floor show with Althea de- Latnur and Betty Klotz of Ursuline and Harold "Bing" Roehin of Tulane.One College Night previously, Hursey stopped the show with his rendition of two songs, receiving one of the biggest "hands" given any College Night performer. He proved such a favorite that the I College Night promoters decided to star him on their "Parade of Stars" floor show. Althea deLatour and Betty Klotz of Ursuline, two weeks ago, also were well received and had to encore their double tap number several times. They have been includedincluded on the program With Hursey and will show Mr. and Mrs. New Orleans why they deserve to be participant! In the "Parade of Stars. Besides Loyola and Tisuline star performers, there will be three other acts, two Tulane acts, and ■ Newcomb-Tulane dance team. Harold "Bing" Boehm, the boy who can OUt-blng Bint.', "ill be carrying the Olive and Blue colors for our next door neighbor, Tulane. "Bing" is well known among collegiate circles and has performed for several of the College Nights. George LeGardeur and Betty Lorch, of Tulane and Newcomb respectively, have been practicing their "Carloca" and will present it Friday night a week. Carver Blanchard of Tulane will act as master of ceremonies and will contribute a song or two to the cause. (Continued on page 4) Watch- Far a Hill BenUDT DCMCB This Month-End. Bigger ami Better Entertainment in sture For All. Drama— "I'nr Excellence" will be Presented hi/ t)ie French Club Tonight, s /'. If. in llolil Xtmir Auditorium.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 12 No. 28|
|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:email@example.com|