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The Loyola Maroon VOL. XXIX, X-258 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, FRIDAY, JULY 20, 1951 No. 2 Jesuit Changes Affect 3 Here Two Loyola Jesuits were affected in recent provincial appointments by the Very Rev. A. William Crandell, S.J., head of the Southern province. The Rev. C. Franklyn Lynette, S.J., of the philosophy department, will go to Spring Hill College, Mobile. He will be replaced at the end of the current semester by the Rev. Joseph M. P. Walsh, S.J., now at Spring Hill teaching philosophy.In an administrative change the Rev. George T. Bergen, S.J., who ha* ben acting dean of faculties for the past year, will become assistant to the Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., who ha* been appointed dean of the College of Art* and Science* and dean of faculties. Fr. Doyle is now finishing his advance studies in education at the Catholic University, Washington, D. C. The Loyola changes become effective with the next semester, according to Fr. Crandell's release from his Banks street headquarters.Other change* of Jesuit priests around the campus will affect Holy Name Pariah .idministration. The Rev. Lawrence Toups, S.J., who has been acting pastor since the Rev. G. . . . anumei new duties J. Barras, S.J., ha* become a Navy chaplain, will become assistant pastor of the newly appointed Rev. William J. Harty, S.J. Two priests will be added to the Loyola faculty. They are the Rev. Joseph S. Bogue, S.J., formerly superior of the Jesuit scholasticate at Spring Hill, and the Rev. H. Richard Jolley, S.J., who has recently completed special chemis■fc-y studies at Princeton and the BBniversity of Nottingham, England, as a Fulbright student. Fr. Bogue will teach philosophy and Fr. Jolley, chemistry. FR. GEORGE BERGEN NFCCS Congress At Minnesota Site The Eighth Annual National Congress of the National Federation of Catholic College Students will be held at the College of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota, from August 26 to September 1, Ed Uzee, senior delegate, announced today. Rev. Anthony C. O'Flynn, S.J., regional chaplain, will attend a pre-congress council at the College of St. Paul, from August 23 to August 26, in which agenda for the national congress will be discussed.Individual delegates will vote on matters pertaining directly to the schools they represent. The southeast region delegates will vote collectively on regional business. The national commissions' work of the previous year will be reviewed, and plans for future activities formulated. Uzee will represent Loyola at the national meetings, Fr. O'Flynn said. Maroon Staff Extends Sympathies The entire staff of the Loyola Maroon wishes to extend its belated, but nevertheless deepest sympathy to Miss Cecilia Lashley on the recent death of her mother. Mrs. Lashley, who was one of the outstanding Catholic mothers in New Orleans, died recently while saying her evening prayers. Her son, a Jesuit priest, celebrated the funeral Mas* at St. Cecilia's church. Cecilia Lashley—a Loyola graduate—has been executive secretary of the Alumni Association for more than 10 years. Loyolans Active On Korean Front; Goodspeed Hurt More than a score of former Loyola students are serving in the land, air, and sea forces in Korea, according to the latest reports received in the Alumni Office. Loyola's first wounded in action (the only one to date in Korea) is Lt. Jeff Goodspeed, 1949 BA graduate. Lt. Goodspeed has recovered and is now back on active duty. Among other* in action on the Korean land front it Lt. A. Lentini, former ROTC honor graduate, who U with the Fifth Regimental Combat team. Clyde Poche, 'SO graduate and a former cage ttar at Loyola, it alto reported with the infantry and in action. Lt. James C. Ussery, '50 Pharmacy graduate, is the first Louisiana Naval air reservist to be identified in combat, according to reports from Dean McCloskey. Captain Malcolm A. McKellar, a '48 Pharmacy grad, is overseas with the Second Armored Division (Germany). R.O.T.C. Cadets To Get Reserve Bars After 'Camp' Six Loyola students will receive their commissions as 2nd Lieutenant MPC Reserves at the end-of-camp exercises July 27 at Camp Gordon, Georgia, after completing training which began June 16. They are: Thomas Whaley, Jr., 4th platoon, Co. "A"; Joseph N. Macaluso, 3rd platoon, Co. "B"; Wally G. Barbot and James C. Corcoran, Ist platoon, Co. "C"; Frederick MacDuffie and Roy L. Price, 3rd platoon, Co. "C." Revision of the training program ha* been made since last year's course. Based primarily on experiences of the Korean conflict, training this summer has been devoted more to field tactics, range practice and outdoor living. Col. Charles A. Post, commander of the Loyola R.O.T.C. unites also attending the Camp Gordon program as Special Service Officer under Brigadier General John A. Dabney, commanding general of Camp Gordon, who has been designated Camp Commander. The Loyola R.O.T.C. Band has been expanded to twenty-eight members, including sixteen Freshmen, Major William J. Yamber, acting Commandant, said today. The band members are: Drum Major, Joseph Rojas; trumpets: Paul E. Emenes, August LaNasa, Joseph R. Garcia, Sal J. D'Angelo, G. A. De La Bretonne, and Arthur H. Mauterer; trombones: Ronald Styron, Donald Styron and Paul G. Martinez; French horn: Dennis P. Bucher; base horn: George D. Landry; tenor saxophone: Henry I. Dirmann; clarinets: Eugene J. Murret, Anthony J. Cabibi, Rene L. Broussard, Claude J. Marquer, Mott F. Palmer, and Dan Prewitt; flute: William R. Dawes; bass drums: Lawrence D. Vinet, and Martin F. Pfister; snare drums: Vincent V. Tuminello, Nelson J. Helwig, Edward J. Vinet, George B. Groetch, Alvin L. Boden, and Francis L. Miranda; cymbal player is Gus Menard. Says Lack Of Oxygen Killed Audubon Fish By "Rick" Gutknecht "The recent deaths of fish in an Audubon Park lagoon was probably due to lack of oxygen." This is the opinion of Dr. Walter G. Moore, associate professor of biology. Reasons for lack of oxygen could have been the dying and decaying process of large amounts of algae (tiny plant growth) in the water, which uses large quantities of oxygen, or respiratory activity of plankton algae (floating microscopic algae) which also uses oxygen in the process, Dr. Moore said. Dr. Moore was contacted by I jjjj rr j .rrm ...... C■ r■j.» j .r *-«- Harry Schafer, assistant biologist for the state department of wild- j life and fisheries, and a Loyola graduate, on the day of the dead Dr. Moore collected water lamplei, and tested for dimolved I ten, finding that surface Dr contained enough oxygen top minnow* to stay alive, that deeper water showed | Dst no oxygen contest. From he gathered that the oxywas returning to normal, that probably no more fish a cause for lack of oxygen, found heavy growths of micopic algae, which, when in amounts, use much oxygen in the dying and decaying respiratory processes, either or both of which could have caused the fishes' death, Dr. Moore said. As there was a suspicion that poison might have been used, Mario Beniter, chemist with the coroner's laboratory, and an- I other Loyola grad, made several tests for metallic poisons all of which were negative, he said. His tests for lack of oxygen checked with Dr. Moore's findings.In 1926, when Dr. Moore was connected with department of wildlife and fisheries he ran across a similar case of fish deaths in Lake Providence in Northeastern Louisiana. Evidence gathered seems to point out that both groups of fish died from the same cause—lack of oxygen, he added. Dental Jrs., Srs. Give Gym Drive $100 Push Senior and junior dental student* donated to the Field House Drive $100 which was raised by sponsoring a picnic at Twin Oaks last week, according to the Rev. William D. O'Leary, regent of the dental school. Entertainment consisted of dancing, swimming, and games, Fr. O'Leary said. Jackie LaNasa and Arthur Mauterer look over the campus "goal" upon which will"' be recorded the student's progress toward their $2,000 quota in cooperation with the Loyola Field House Committee. The goal will be kept in the university "Quadrangle" during the drive. Capers Band Works Hard; Pushes Gymnasium Drive By Mickey Tagliarini This week, the Campus Capers Band, one of the hardest working organizations on the campus, provided the university with a fine example of co-operation in their effort toward raising money for the Loyola Field House Fund. The Campus Capers group was formed over a year ago by Dr. Witte and Father Gutterel of Publicity Committee, Henry Asher, Mr. J. B. Whitlock, and Clem Toca, and has been on the air as a regularly scheduled program ever since. The purpose of the group i JJJJjrfrrrrrrJJJJJ.jrjrjrj.J.J | was to provide actual radio experience for interested students, provide publicity for the University, and to encourage enrollment of new students. Mr. Whitlock i» proud of the fact that the work necessarily involved in putting on weekly I broadcasts and other shared by all member*. mple, each of the 30 ss used during the past :re arranged and copied f a six man staff of aresent arrangements by ?, Marion Caluda, Gerry id, Henry Asher, Clem lbur Phillips and Frank are being used. Each 3 rehearsed at least B to one considers that such ents average 3 to 4 min-1 mgth, a little mathmatiilation will show how e is spent in this activity ach 15 minute broadcast form 5 to 6 hours' re- Aside from hours thus h member of the Capers st also he a member of :rsity concert band, and D, each musician is regive individual recitals g the members of this e several of the original Jondolfi, piano man, has of the mainstays from ning. Tony, a local boy, on his BM, spent some he Navy, and was staff r Admiral Kincaid of the While in Australia he r titled Englishmen, and Biology Lab Assistants Named By Dr. Arnold Twelve biology lab assistants were announced by Dr. John G. Arnold, chairman of the Biology Department, for the summer semester. Ed Crane is the chief assistant. Co-workers are Audrey Ann Adams, Ronnie Aucoin, Kathy Brady, Audrey Brown, Bob Charbonnet, John Koch, John Manning, Paul Melancon, Nylda Ortiz, Lucas Sansovich, and Ed Uzee. Dr. Arnold also announced that Miss Lila Linhares has been appointed secretary to the university physician. Arts Club Hears Broadway Drama "The Lady Is Not for Burning," current Broadway dramatic success, was heard on record at a meeting of the Academy of Fine Arts and Sciences recently at the home of Jack Reinecke, retiring president. Reinecke announced that the club will continue their bi-weekly meetings this summer, and those interested in attending or joining the organization may do so at any of the future meetings to be held at Reinecke's home, 1201 North Dupre, every second Sunday of the month. The club is composed of faculty members, alumni, and students, Reinecke said. Motorcade Ends Field House Week Tonight Student Showmen Aid In Campus Gym Drive What might easily be the biggest show in Loyola history ends tonight in a blazing tribute to the old campus gym and an ominous demonstration of better things to come. Following a week-long parade of university talent and showmanship, Loyola students will cap-the-climax with a motorcade through the heart of New Orleans, a bonfire rally, and the season's first intra-squad basketball game tonight. The tempo of student activity I -■——-----■——-------------•■' has risen feverishly in an all-out effort to back the Loyola Field House drive by reaching the $2000 quota the student body has been assigned. the schedule for tonight is as jws: (1) Student assembly and 3-rally, 6:30, at the old gym (2) Motorcade to fund headarters, 6:50, at 216 St. arles Ave. Commissioner of Health and Sanitation Tom Brahney and Mr. Bob Elliott, committee chairman, will address the students. A prize will be awarded the best decorated (3) Motorcade back to the campus. Bonfire and burning of replica of the "Old Gym," 8:30, at the old gym. (4) Intra-squad basketball game, immediately after. "The student body should feel obligated to participate in all of the activities of the night. This week of entertainment and activities was only an incentive to lend emphasis to the students' responsibility to support the campus drive," Harold Lamy, president of the inter-organizational council which is sponsoring the program, said today. He expressed confidence that the student drive would be suc- Leading up to the finale tonight were one-a-day entertainment programs that attracted large campus audiences. Everything from a band concert to a comedy variety show was put on at various points about the campus and many of the student clubs and fraternities contributed to make the program a Monday, the Loyola band entertained with a quadrangle concert. Tuesday, saw three showings of last year's Sugar Bowl events. Wednesday, the Campus Capers radio show crew put on its usual (otch brand of musical show, yesterday, Ydemocs added a c touch with their tried and routines, specially designed board to iure the progress of the drive been erected on the library steps. The elaborate device consists of a movable image of a basketball to go up to increasing sums of money and through the hoop at the drive's end. Lamy Tells Where It's Coming From A two-point plan for reaching the $2,000 campus quota for tHe university's Field House Drive ha* been announced by Harold Lamy, chairman of the Interorganizational Council. First, each student will be contacted and asked to make a dollar donation. Secondly, two fund-raising project* will be carried over on the campus: the social fraternities will sponsor a dance in August; the Thespian*, drama group, will turn over gate receipt* of their next production. A.S.N. Compiles Spring Honor Roll Loyola honor students for the 1951 spring semester were announced this week by Frank Birtel, president of Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honor fraternity, which compiled the report. They are: in the college of Arte and Sciences, Summa Cum Laude: Edgar C. Cohen, Thomas E. Flaherty, Emmett J. Johnson, George A. Pettit, Miriam L. Smith, Annette M. Stehling, Kathleen M. Woods. Magna Cum Laude: Gladye E. Aleman, Donald J. Bagert, Shirley M. Baumgartner, Frank T. Birtel, Jane C. Bosio, Barbara L. Broderick, Mary Esther Caire, Dolores J. de Salignac, Russell B. Guorin, Ursula A. Hueto, Odile M. Jaubert, Elizabeth A. Johnson, William H. Lessard, Beverly C. Makofsky, Paul M. Melancon, Florence E. O'Connor, John H. Park, Flo May Scheib, Robert I. Stearns, Madeline M. Tuminello, Alfred E. Viener, Joan M. Wegmann. Cum Laude: Gwendolyn Betpouey", John T. Browne, Audrey A. Brown, O'B. Cale, John F. Carter, Robert H. Charbonnet, Russell R. Conley, Aline J. Crovetto, Alain de la Villesbret, Lois A. Foret, John M. Forshag, Marie O. Fox, Patrick H. Gandolfi, Rev. Edward J. Gartner, S.S.J., Arden M. Hanemann, John D. Hesse, Gerald B. Hoag, David G. Keiffer, Warren 13 Will Graduate Friday In Maqruette Ceremonies Commencement exercises for the six-weeks summer session will be held next Friday at 10 a.m. in Mar-, quette Auditorium for 13 graduates. The Rev. Thomas J. Shields, S.J., president of the University, will address the class in the informal ceremonies in which one business administration and 12 arts and sciences students will receive their degrees. Candidates for graduation are: Bachelor of Arts; Sr. M. Bernadette Karleskint, R.S.M., Sr. Mary Henry Simoneaux, R.S.M., and Mother Mary Loyola Weilbaecher, 0.5. U., Bachelor of Philosophy; Sr. M. Robertus Hanlen, S.S.N.D., and Sr. Mary Lucy Naquin, O. Carm., Bachelor of Science; Marie Odile Fox, Albert John Lauro, Sr. Joseph Daniel Lusk, S.S.J., George Edward Marzloff, Wanda Ray Mitchell, Maurice O. Weilbaecher, and Sr. Mary Elizabeth Wooley, O. Carm., Bachelor of Business Administration; William Paul Venvertloh. Dr. Romeo In Rio For Catholic School Meet Dr. Andrew L. Romeo, associate professor of French and Spanish, will represent Loyola at the Inter-American Conference of Catholic Schools in Rio de Janiero Wednesday, the Rev. George T. Bergan, S.J., acting dean of faculties disclosed today. While at the conference, which will continue until August 2, Dr. Romeo will investigate possibilities for an exchange program between Loyola and the Jesuit schools in South America. The conference climaxes Dr. Romeo's vacation in Central and South America. »-. (See Honor Roll, page 4) (See Capers Band, page 4) N.B. Forgetful Students: Your shining, new student lounge it really fir»t rate now. But it won't be for long if you don't take care of it. Watch the paper, train, cigarettes, etc., eh? tteuDJ Vc,6e . .
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 29 No. 2|
|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.)|
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