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THE MAROON LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., JUNE 1, 1934 Number 31 Volume XII AWARDS, DEBATE, CONCERT, FINAL EXERCISES CLOSE YEAR First Of Trophy Debate Series Tonight Tonight at eight, the day and nig'ht debaters will meet for the • first time in the inauguration of what is to be an annual competition for (he Chief Justice O'Neill debating trophy. The debate will be held in the Holy Name auditorium.A feature of the program will be the presence of Chief Justice O'Neill as presiding chairman. Judges for the affair, not as yet announced, will be selected from • prominent lawyers and jurists here in the city. 'L Representing the Edward Dou;;- P las White Debating society, day organization, will be Felicien Lozes and Leo C. Zinser, members of the first team of that organization. Lozes several years ago won the district and southern oratorical contest and placed second in the national competition held in Washington. Zinser is past president of the debating society, prominent ii student aclivities and an ex perienced debater. Edward Haggerty and Peter Naughton, representatives for the w night society, which is named after Justice O'Neill, have been very prominent in oratorical and deuaing circles. The trophy will be presented each year and permanent possession will only follow three succes sive wins. Justice O'Neill will present the award and, to the best, speaker of the evening, a gold medal which has been donated by him. Honor To Be Given 39 Students Sunday Morning; 140 Graduates Get Diplomas Monday Night In Municipal Auditorium 41 Musicians To Play Concert Tomorrow Forty-one musicians will blend the tones of their instruments tomorrow night and entertain with a selected program of the best symphonic arrangements when the Loyola Symphony orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Ernest E. Schuyten, presents its commencement concert in the Holy Name auditorium at 8:15 p. m. Featuring the program will be a violin solo by Eileen Mac Kninon, candidate for the bachelor of music degree, and a symphonic arrangement of a concert march entitled "Loyola Crusaders" written by Dr. Ernest E. Schuyten, dean of the college of music. Other numbers on the program include Beethoven's famous "Fifth Symphony", two of Wagner's popular melodies, "The Overture" from Tannhauser and "Liebeslied" from Walkure. A New Experience "Symphony music is much different from the ordinary classical selections," said Rev. A. B. Goodspeed, S.J., regent of the college of music, "for there is a distinct experience felt by the person who hears forty or fifty musical instruments blending their various sound effects into one harmonnious whole". The Philaristai society is sponsoring the sale of tickets for the affair which may be secured from Gym Dance Ends Students Social Season Beginning the finalities of commencement week, the gym dance committee staged its final affair of the year featured by a four-act floor show Wednesday night. The dance was a senior special given in honor of all those who are being graduated this week end from the university. The first act of the floor show was a surprise and quite a novelty. Guy Knobloch, Jr., freshman arts • and science student, gave an impersonation of Jimmy "Schnozzle" Durante, and his queer antics to, gether with the big black cigar he held in his mouth had the audience in an uproar throughout the act. Bill Hamilton, acting again as master of ceremonies, gave him assistance in the dialogue. After the first act, Hamilton took the microphone and sang "Why Do I Love You". Not content with the success of his first number, he sang "A Thousand Goodnights" as an encore. He was followed on the program by the dance team of Althea de TO PARTY AT CLUB FOREST Plana are well under way for a grand final gathering of the graduates of all departments at a party at Club Forest to be held immediately following the Co\Dimencement exercises Monday night. William K. Hamilton, president jf • the Senior art and sciences, is in •charge of arrangements and asKs that all interested get in communication with him. GRADUATING CLASS OF 1934 IS LARGEST IN HISTORY OF SCHOOL Granting diplomas to 140 graduates and under-graduate students, the faculty of Loyola university will close its twenty-third session Monday night with final commencement exercises at the Municipal Auditorium. Forming the largest in the history of the university, the 1934 graduating class numbers five master degrees among the diplomas to be graduated. These are all for the Master of Arts degree. In point of number the bachelor degrees lead, there being 77 =zi=. doctor degrees complete the The forty-five candidates for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery are greater in number by 16 over last year's class and also lead the number of candidates for any single degree this year. In the various colleges, the college of arts and sciences leads with 53 seniors and the school of dentistry is second with their 45 applicants for the doctor of dental surgery degree. The school of law, with 17 bachelors of laws comes third in number of graduates, while the college of Pharmacy is next with thirteen graduates and two bachelor of pharmacy degrees The college of music shows an increase of one over last year's class of four. Official final exercises begin Sunday morning with the Baccalaureate procession and Mass on the campus. The procession is scheduled to start at 9:45 a. in. and events following n order thereafter are: 10:00 a. in.—Holy Sacrifice of the Mass Sermon by Rev. Michael A. Quinlan, 10:50 a. m.—Recessional. The procession returns to Marquette hall. 11:15 a. m.—Annual prize awards in Marquette audi- Municipal Auditorium Monday Monday evening at 7 o'clock the doors of the Municipal auditorium will open for the public to view what will be the final ceremony of the year—the Twenty-Third Commencement Exercise. At 7:30 all who will take part !• in the exercises will meet in the ' anterooms of the biulding and prepare for the Academic procession to the stage. Guste To Address Graduates Actvities — STUDENT COUNCIL Faculty awards for Distinctive Service on the Council to: Charles Bailey Nicholas C. Petitjean Charles Aprill William W. Calhoun, Jr. Lloyd J. Salathe SOCIAL Faculty awards for Co-operation in Social Activities to: J. Skelly Wright M. V. Jarreau Thomas W. Dunn MAROON Faculty awards for Distinctive Service on the staff to: Mark D. Home John F. Nugent Edmund J. Brophy Earl F. Wegmann Thomas W. Dunn Martin Burke Adrien Drouilhet ATHLETICS D. H. Holmes award for Outstanding Athlete Scholar to: William V. Seeber OTHERS who have merited awards but will not receive them because of previous awards to them for the same honor: MAROON—J. Skelly Wright DEBATING—George Leppert Leo C. Zinser Felicien Lozes DEBATING Faculty awards for Outstanding Members of the Edward Douglas White Debating Society to: Lawrence Babst C. Paul Barker Stephen B. Rodi DRAMATIC Faculty awards for Outstanding Members of the Loyola Thespians to: A. P. Schiro 111 John D. Schilleci CHEMISTRY SENIORS IN FINAL MEET Graduating members of the chemistry club met for their final social function Wednesday night at Kolb's restaurant and were entertained by members of the club at a banquet given in their honor. Scholastic — SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Omicron Kappa Upsilon Honor Fraternity awards to: William W. Calhoun, Jr. Fernando J. Fuentes Jose R. Goenaga Casimir E. Felcyn J. Adan Cardenas COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE Descartes Mathematic Society awards to: Clyde Elliot John Daspit Joseph Kientz Thomas Kanapkey Joseph Petersen Mary O'Rourke Alfred Bonomo, Jr. Felix Lapeyre Lambda Nu Chi Sorority award to: Mary O'Rourke SCHOOL OF LAW Faculty award for Highest Three Year average to: Nicholas C. Petijean COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Louisiana State Pharmaceutical Association award to: Sister Joanna Hulseman, D. of C. St. V. I. L. Lyons Award To: Rene de Montluzin BLUE KEY PRESIDENT, MAROON MANAGER CHOSEN: OTHER AIOUNCEMENTS MADE Richard Wright Named Maroon Business Manager Richard Wright has been named as business manager of The Maroon for the coming year, according to an announcement by Rev. Ronald A. Mac Donald, S .J., director of student activities. Wright is a freshman in the college of arts and sciences and during the past year has served on the staff in charge of advertising. He succeeds his brother, J. Skelly Summer Class Begins June 11 The summer session of Loyola university will begin %with registration in Marquette h\ll, Monday, June 11, from 9:30 a. m. to 5:00 p. m. and regular classes will be held commencing Tuesday, June 12. The session will continue until Friday, July 27. In order to fill the immediate demand for Teacher-Librarians in Officers, Pledges To Be Inducted At Banquet Electing Lawrence F. Babst president for 1934-35, the Loyola Chapter of Blue Key, national honor fraternity, met Tuesday, May 29, for its last official gathering of the year. Other officers chosen were Charles Paul Barker, \ icepresident; Leo C. Zinser, secretary; Charles H. Bailey, treasurer; anud John Blasi, sergeant-at-arms. WORK IN SCHOLASTIC AND EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES REWARDED Presenting 39 awards to outstanding students Sunday morning in Marquette I auditorium, the various colleges of the university will resume the custom of giving trophies at the end of the year for meritorius work in scholastic and extra-curricular activities. Five awards are being given by the Tau chapter of the Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national honorary dental fraternity, founded in 1914 at Northwest-— —— — ern. The purpose of the fraternity, similar to that of Phi Beta Kappa, is to encourage and recognize high scholarship. Only onetwelfth of the graduating class is eligible for these awards, and the five gold keys given in recognition of high scholarship will be awarded by Dr. A. P. Dansereau, president of the local chapter. IT'ne college of pharmacy will again present its two annual awards. The Louisiana State Pharmaceutical Association award is given to the senior having the highest average in all subjects during his senior year, and the I. L. Lyons medal is presented to the student maintaining the highest average for the complete course. Only one award is given by the school of law and is merited by the third year student who has maintained the highest average for the three years of the course. The Descartes Mathematics society awards are being given to eight students who did fine work in the competitive examinations of the intercollegiate mathematics contest. The other 23 awards are being given by the college of arts and sciences for meritorious work in extracurricular activities These include the student council, the Maroon, the debate society, the dramatic clubs, and the social activities . committee. An award is I Deing given this year by the D. H. Holmes Co., Ltd., to the outstanding student athlete, for excellent work both in scholarship and athle- It was announced that four others had merited awards but will not receive them because of the fact that no awards are being duplicated. These four are: J. Skelly Wright for work on the Maroon staff as business manager. I and George Leppert, Leo Zinser, SENIOR PHARMACISTS DINE With their final Hocial function as a unit, the senior class of the Loyola college of pharmacy met at a banquet last night and were later entertained by a dance at the Parke Davis home. Thespians Close Play Season With Hit Leaving the audience with «n interesting puzzle, the Loyola Thespians last night presented the final dramatic performance of the year when they interpreted the four-act Broadway hit, "Behold This Dreamer", in Holy Name auditorium. John Schilleci. taking the leading role, that of a discontented dreamer at odds with all the world, made his usual successful personally count much in his part. The only criticism that could be made of his performance lies in pureiy personal opinion as to just what type of man he was supposed Co represent. Schilleci, taking a confident attitude of amused tolerance and superior in'elligence to be the essence of the part, was found several times at odds with his companions in the cast who, following the script, intimated through their spoken lines that they understood Charles Turner, the dreamer, to be groping in a world that puzzled him for answers to his rebellious questions. Evidently, taking a simpler view of the play and acting his part through admirably, was A. P. McGOVERN TO PROXY AT CONVENTION Representing the southern district of the sodalities, Milton Ale Govern will attend the national convention of the organizations when they meet in Chicago this summer. Mo Govern will act as proxy for Charles H. Bailey, regular representative for the district. (Continued on page 6) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 3) (Contined on page 6) (Contined on page 6) (Continued on page 6) (Contined on page 6) (Continued on Page 2) 3arewell— to all the seniors irho are leafing us. May their future careers be as successful as we wish them to be. Qraduates—- 140 of them will swell the ranks of the alumni and boost that organization as they have the uniicrsity.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 12 No. 31|
|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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