|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
The Loyola Maroon VOL. XXIX, X-258 Loyola University, New Orleans, March 21, 1952 No. 18 Echevarria, Truxillo To Visit West Point ROTC cadet captains Emilio Echevarria, arts and sciences senior, and Clarence Truxillo, business administration senior are to be guests at West Point Military Academy, March 27 to April 1, according to Lieutenant Colonel Charles A. Post, Commanding officer of the campus corps The Loyola cadets are two of 112 being invited to the program honoring the academy's Sesquicentennial."They are to be West Pointer* for a week," Colonel Po»t ■aid, "living, eating, going to class, and seeing how the Academy is run. They were picked for scholastic ability and efficiency on the drill field." The two will leave Tuesday, March 25 at 11:00 p.m. from the L.&N. station. Transportation is being provided by the Army. Maurice Riiey Emilio Echevarria Four Pharmacy Students Merit Scholastic Awards Four Loyola Pharmacy students were presented awards recently by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Louisiana State Pharmaceutical Association at a meeting in the university's Bobet Hall. Receiving awards for the highest scholastic average in their respective grades were: Lawrence J. Muller, Jr. who received the National Formulary award for a 2.48 average; Miss Yvette Ortix-Tulla, sophomore, the United States Pharmacopoeia XIV award, 2.69 average; Miss June Rose Conravey, junior, the March's Manual, for a 3.00 average; and Samuel J. Stagg, Jr., ('5l) the U. S. Dispensatory senior award for a 2.44 average. The awards were presented to the students by Mrs. O. A. Ernest, president of the Women's auxiliary of the ISPA. Honorary guests at the meeting were the Rev. Joseph Bogue, S. J., chairmen of the Loyola department of Philosophy; the Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S. J., dean of faculties; and the Rev. Anthony C. O'Flynn, S. J., dean of students. Following the meeting was a display on various pharmacy subjects, and refreshments were served. Conravey Muller Stagg Ortiz-Tulla Next Movie J'Come To The Stable" is the movie to be shown this Friday at 3:00 and 8:30 p.m. in Marquette Auditorium. Celeste Holm and Loretta Young star in the movie which is sponsored by the united Loyola Sodalities. Admission: 25c. Explain Arbitrary Action Is Request Of NSA President "If the university administration would explain arbitrary action, the students themselves would become defenders of the cause," Bill Dentzer, president of the National Student Association said here this week. Addressing a group of student leaders including members of the Student Council, the | Maroon, and the Rev. Anthony C. O'Flynn, S. J., Dentzer discussed student government. "Administrators cannot make decisions in a vacuum without consulting student opinion," he said. "If they do, they are really hurting themselves, and in the long run are hurting the student when he goes into the business world." Student government derives its authority from whoever supports it according to the 22 year old president, who received his bach- elor of arts degree from Muskingum college. "However, a university hai a moral purpose to allow freedom in this area. Although, in strict justice, the university is not bound to give students their own government, it can do things legally, but sometimes defeat its own end legally. "Students should have a voice in what tHey think is good for themselves." According to Dentzer, who is touring the country's colleges and universities lecturing on the subject of student government, if the students take the right of enforcing regulations, they should have the right to have a voice in saying what regulations are. "It is a two way affair, but all will benefit," he said. If a university's student body is "inactive", Dentzer advises the Student Council to "effect them where it hurts, in the phases of their lives that count the most." "The student body is received with much more apathy than it deserves," he commented.The purpose of the National Student Association, he said, is "to be a service organization for student government; to be a national student voice nationally, and to be a national student voice internationally." Dean Of Faculties Delivers Addresses The Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., dean of faculties, will give a talk on "The Philosophy of Education," March 22, to students of Springhill college at Mobile, Alabama. He recently spoke on "Federal Aid to Education," before student nurses at Hotel Dieu. The lecture pertained to recent Federal legislation granting subsidies to schools of Medicine, Dentistry, and Nursing. The faculty dean gave the sermon at a Solemn High Mass at St. Patrick's church on March 17. A&S College To Offer Engineering The College of Arts and Sciences here will institute a course in Introductory Engineering, starting this summer semester, the Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., dean of faculties, announced. "This course is designed to fulfill the major proportion of Freshman and Sophomore engineering requiremtnts," Fr. Doyle said, "while at the same time giving the student the advantage of procuring several invaluable liberal and cultural courses; courses which are so necessary for the completion of one who expects to meet squarely the social problems of our times." The Freshman course, which begins next semester, consists of General Chemistry, Elementary Drawing, English, College Algebra, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, and Theology. The sophomore session is composed of Descriptive Geometry, English, World History, Surveying, Differential Calculus, General Physics, Theology and Philosophy. Registration for the course will take place June 5 or 6, the date of regular registration. Russian Jesuit Forum Speaker The Rev. Andrei Ouroussoff, S. J., the only Russian Jesuit in the United States, will address the Loyola Forum in the Grand Ballroom, Roosevelt Hotel, March 25 at 8:30 p.m., on "Life in Russia Today." The Russian Jesuit is now teaching in the Russian Institute at Fordham university in New York, the Rev. John Toomey, S. J., Forum director said. He is using the Institute as a stopping-off point on a world wide tour which had led him from Moscow to China, to the Philippines and finally to America. Born the son of Prince Alexander Ouroussoff, he is a descendant of one of the oldest Russian families. He lost his parents at the time of the Soviet Revolution, and his brother Serge was killed while fighting with the Allies in the last World War. He was brought up in the Orthodox Church, became a Catholic and went to Rome to begin his ecclesiastical studies in the Russian College. While there he joined the Society of Jesus. He Your Student Activties Card will admit you to the Forum Tuesday night. follows the Russian or Byzantine rite, saying Mass daily in the Oriental style and not in customary Latin. He stopped briefly in Eire, where he learned English, then went to Shanghai to work with his fellow Jesuits among the Russian colony there. When the Red Chinese armies threatened Shanghai, the Jesuit left, with five thousand other Russians, for a refugee camp in the Philippines. Sickness caused him to evacuate to the United States. States. "You might say," he grinned reflectively, "that I have had more or less first-hand experience in the Soviet Regime." Rev. Andrei Ourou»«off, S.J Vets Allowed Course Changes Veterans who wish to make changes in their degree program will be able to do so under certain limited conditions, according to Miss Dorothy Thompson, Veteran Counselor. Application must be made immediately after mid-semester, if the change is to go into effect during the summer, so that training under the bill will be continuous.Miss Thompson also announced that students who plan to enter graduate work now have 30 days after graduation in which to apply. However, it is advisable to make application before graduation.S 1 UuENT GOVERNMENT was discussed this week when Louis Dudoussat, left, president of Loyola's Student Council, and Bill Dentzer, visiting president of the National Student Association, got together. The two are pictured discussing the National organization's official publication.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 29 No. 18|
|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:firstname.lastname@example.org|