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THE MAROON Volume XV Z-257 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1938 No. 21 In Concert As one of the features of tin, second concert to be presented this year by the University Conceits association, Marguerite Luft, sophomore soprano in the college of music, will offer several selections during the program tomorrow night. Thespians Present 'Dulcy' Feb. 27 The first Thespian production for the second semester, Dulcy, will be presented in Holy Name auditorium Sunday, February 27, according to an announcement made by A. J. "Doc" Bonomo, director.The play, a three-act comedy, will feature Helen D'Antoni, wellknown to Thespian audiences for the past few years. In the supporting line-up are, Iris Mae Frisch, Beryl Rabouin, George Medaille, Hampden White, Rudy and Eddie O'Dwyer, Ben Henderson, Sonny Melton and Julius Meyer. Tickets for the production may be secured at any time in the office of the regent of the college of arts and sciences. Math Society Selects Five For Contests Students To Represent The University In Annual Examinations Five members of the Rene Descartes Mathematics society will represent Loyola in the annual contests sponsored by the Southern Intercollegiate Mathematics association, it was anounced at a meeting of the group, Tuesday in Room 2, Marquette hall, by Lawrence Strohmeyer, president. The members named by the so-! ciety, all outstanding students of j m:it hematics, nre, Joseph M»rtz-i wciler, who will participate in the , algebra examinations; Sidney] Reed, trigonometry; Verne Tripp, analytic geometry; Peter Tullier,: calculus, and Strohmeyer, comprehensive.m Discussions on the origin and evolution of the present system of numerals and the oddities connected with prime numbers were also: held at this meeting, the latter part of which was devoted to the solution of a mathematical problem submitted by George Brown, sophomore arts and sciences student.White Debaters Argue To Draw Upholding, the affirmative on the question, Resolved: That capital punishment should be abolished, Robert F. Morrow and William Kirn argued to a draw with Francis Manion and Bernard Lussier at the regular meeting of the Edward Douglass White society Wednesday night in the Marquette auditorium. Debaters from Behrman high school were guests of the society at the meeting. The society social will be held next Wednesday night at a downtown rendevous, anounced John Hooper, secretary. ACTIVITY CALENDAR FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18 3:3 0 p.m. Law school moot trial—law school library. 8:00 p.m. basketball game—Pensacola Naval base vs. Loyola university, Loyola gym. 8:15 p.m. Music school concert rehearsal—Marquette nuditorium. 10:00 p.m. Student dance—Southern Yacht club. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 19 1:00 p.m. Blue key meeting— office of the dean of men. 2:00 p.m. Tennis try-outs—university court. 3:00 p.m. PhilHtistai birthday party—Fresh-Up room. 4 :00 p.m. French club meeting. 7:30 p.m. Educational broadcast—Station WWL. I 8:30 p.m. Music School concert—Marquette auditorium. f SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20 * 9 :45 a.m. Student cmmcil meeting—Room 32, Mnrquette hull. 3 :00 p.m. Alumnae meeting—library, Marquette hall. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21 4 :46 p.m. Glee club rehearsal—Marquette auditorium. 9:00 p.m. "L" club meeting — Room 32, Marquette hall. , TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22 2:00 p.m. Music school recital—Mac Donald hall. 9:00 p.m. Chief Justice Charles A. O'Ntill society meeting—Room 81, Marquette hall. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23 4:45 p.m. Glee club rehearsal—Marquette auditorium. 7:15 p.m. Edward Douglass White society meetine- -Marquette auditorium. 8:00 p.m. Chess club meeting—Room 304. Bobet hall. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24 10:10 a.m. Accounting forum meet ins—Room 45, Marquette hall. 4 :45 p.m. Glee club rehearsal—Marquette auditorium. 9:00 p.m. Educational broadcast—Station WWL. 11 :00 p.m. Alumni broadcast—Station WWL. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25 3 :30 p.m. Law school moot trial—law school library. 10:00 p.m. Sigma Alpha Kappa annual dance—Shushan airport. Philaristai To Celebrate 4th Birthday Fete With the officers of the various campus sodalities as special guests, the fourth annual birthday party of the Loyola Philaristai society will be held Saturday, February I 19, at :i p. m., in the Fresh-Up room, 1024 N. Rampart street. The announcement was made Tuesday by Mrs. Richard H. Fleming, president, who said that the sodality officers were invited in recognition of their outstanding work on the campus during the past year. Three papers on various aspects of sodality activities will be read during the party, according to the Rev. Sam Hill Ray, S. J., dean of men. Miss Mignon Champon, vesper sodality, will speak on "Promoting Sodality Work," Peter Beach, president of the New Orleans College Council sodalities will explain "The Sodality Rule." and Neckley M. Ferris, prefect of the law school sodality, will read a paper on "Sodality Progress." Classic Guild Players Will Present Drama New York Troupe Appears On Ursuline Campus Wed. Afternoon The student association of Ursu! line college will sponsor the presentation of players from the Clas' I sic Guild of New York city in a dramatization of great Shakespearian scenes in the campus auditorium Wednesday at 3 p. m., ; according to Helena Vinet, stu-1 dent body head. Miss Joan Beckwith, Stanley . Cobleigh, and Gray Carpenter, I nationally-known players of the • i Classic Guild, will take the leadi ing roles in a portrayal of scenes from Hamlet, Julius Caesar, Macbeth, Romeo and Juliet, and The Merchant of Venice. The production is under .the direction of Miss Eva Gail Ware, of the Classic Guild, and is one of a series being presented by the company of actors in various cities in the United States this season. "Les Petites Academiciennes," student French club, entertained its members at a valentine supper in the college dining hall Monday. This was the third of the current series of monthly parties sponsored by the club. Audrey St. Raymond, president of the junior division of the society, was the winner of the first prize in the scrapbook contest recently conducted by the organization, it was announced at the regular monthly meeting of the group Tuesday. | Isabel Geheeb, Angela Jane Cur-! Association To Present Second Music Program College of Music Soloists To Participate In Symphony With three music students as featured soloists, the second in a series of concerts by the University Concerts association will be presented Saturday at 8:15 in Marquette auditorium, it was announced Wednesday by the Rev. George A. Francis, S. J., concert manager. The students who will perform with the symphonic ensemble are Warren Galjour, sophomore, baritone; Marguerite Luft, sophomore, soprano; and Inez Allen, senior, violinist. The women's chorus, under the direction' of Prof. Serdinand Dunkley, will open the program with a cantata, "Alice Brand," by Horatio Parker, based on Sir Walter Scott's "Lady of the Lake." Soloists will be Miss Mary Tortorich, soprano; Mrs. Herman Bernett, contralto; Miss Cecile Garitty, soprano; and Roy Carl Seifert, baritone. The chorus will also offer "The Chocolate Prince" by Joseph F. Wagner, a whimsical fantasy with accompanying pantomine. Ada B. Canovsky will accompany the chorus at the piano. Additional selections will be played by the symphonic ensemble under the direction of Prof. Guy F. Bernard. Tickets for the concert, priced at 50 cents, may be purchased in the office of the regent of the college of music. The complete program follows: I. 1. Alice Brand Horatio Parker Soloists: Miss Tortorich, Mis. Barnett, Miss Garitty, Mr. Seifert 2. The Chocolate Prince Joseph F. Wagner Miss Canovsky at the piano 11. 1. Pilgrim's Song....Tschaikowsky Mr. Galjour 2. .Adagio from Concerto in G minor Max Brueh Miss Allen 3. Aria, "II est doux, il est bon" (Herodiate) Massenet Miss Luft •4. (a) One Who Has Yearned Alone Tschaikowsky (b) Album Leaf Wagner (c) Prelude from "L'Arlesienne" Suite Bizet Symphonic Ensemble Doussan Named To Maroon Post Albert Doussan, junior arts and sciences student, has been appointed assistant news editor of The Maroon, weekly student publication, it was announced Tuesday by James E. Brown, editor. Doussan has served as reporter on the staff of the publication during last year and the present school session, and is enrolled in several advanced courses in journalism. The position which he fills is a now one, having been instituted this week for the first time.. Also named to the staff, in Uncapacity of reporters, are Betty Potts, Ken Rowley, Bernard Pettingill, Chris ZerlngUe, and Teddy- Kirn. They have already assumi'i! their duties. Weekly Recital Presented By Senior Students Featuring the performance of four piano pieces and one song written by members of the senior class, the twelfth weekly recital of the Loyola college of music was presented Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Ronald Mac Donald hall under the direction of Miss Mary M. Scott. Seniors whose compositions were presented wore: Tulia Aviles, Patricia Chastant, Helen D'Antoni, Rosemary Lafaye, and Dorothy Sutton. Assisting in the performance were Ada Canovsky, junior, and Marguerite Luft, sophomore. Other participants on the program were Henrietta Maseimini, Anne Moses and Joseph Arcai'o, pianists, and Avid Abramson. Miss Ella de los Reyes was pianistaccompanist.The complete program follows: PuC* Grieg Henrietta Massintini Sarabande and Gigue from 2nd English Suite Bach Anne Moses Cavatina Rafj David Abramson Miss Reyes at the piano Etude Op. 25 No. 1 Chopin Prelude in E minor....Mendelssohn Joseph Arcaro Theme and Variations in D minor Tulia Aviles Ada Canovsky Theme and Variations in D major Patricia Chastant Composer at the piano. Song, Twilight, Longfellow Helen D'Antoni Marguerite Luft Composer at the piano. Theme and Variations in D minor Rosemary Lafaye Composer at the piano. Theme and Variations in C mino»' Dorothy Sutton Composer at the piano. 'Mosquitoes, Is Topic Of Theta Beta Lecturer "The Mosquito Problem in ] Southern Louisiana" was the sub- j ject of the address delivered by I Dr. Edward S. Hathaway, chairman of the department of zoology Bt Tulane university, at a meeting of the Alpha chapter of Theta ; Beta, national honorary biological society, Thursday, February 17, at 8 p.m., in room 304, Bobet hall.' The lecture treated with the biology of the mosquito and with the present stand in regard to the control of its breeding. The breeding J habits of the insect and the type i and distribution of its breeding ground must be fully understood in order to wage a successful war on the* pest, and it is on this problem that Dr. Hathaway has been working for the past five years with the assistance of Dr. W. T. Penfound, chairman of the department of botany at Tulane. Final Student Dance Before Lent Tonight Ru s s Papalia's Orchestra Plays At Southern Yacht Club It's here! That last student dance before the 40 days of Lent put an auspicious dent in the social life of Mr. and Miss Loyola. Tonight is the night, the Southern Yacht club the place, 10 o'- clock the time, and you're the student to buy that invitation, which assures you of your monthly good time at the student dance. Music for the occasion will be furnished by Russ Papalia and his orchestra. Selected as the scene for this, the fifth student dance of the school year, is the Southern Yacht club, popular lakeside resort with the big screen porch and moonlit boardwalk. So get that date (you can go stag and chisel for 50 cents), get that ride, and get "that old feeling" tonight at the hop. Its the last before Lent! Selling invitations at the regular prices of 75 cents per couple, and 50 cents per stag are the following committeemen: Richard Wright, chairman, Jack Smythe, secretary, Andreas Reising, Edmund Jeansonne, Buddy Schrieber, A. J. O'Donnell, Wallace Treme, Cyril Broussard, Daniel Lehon, Stephen Bailey, Robert Smythe, Frank Maerz, Dan Lyons, Clay Caluhoun. Recently added to the floor committee are Albert Maher, Albert Doussan, and Philip Schoen. ■ ■—~~—~^~— Railway Travel Discussed For Student Group Lecture This Afternoon Will Also Concern Inland Commerce Pointing out that the ratio existing between airships, automobiles, bus lines and railroads as safe methods of traveling is mostly in favor of the railroads, A. P. Hardy, passenger agent of the Southern Pacific lines, addressed students of commerce Friday. The topic of his talk was Passenger Traffic and Pullman Service Existing Today. Mr. Hardy explained the many features attached to this line of work. Mentioned were the facts that pullman cars are not owned by the railroads but are merely leased out to them on a $9000 guarantee; and that there exists three modes by which one may travel from one part of the country to another, first class, intermediate or second class. In conclusion it was made clear that the majority of the cars today were air conditioned either by frigidaire, ice or by a new form of gas. This afternoon another lecture will be given in Room 33. Socialists Hear Summaries On Catholic Truth Catholic associations in Germany have been practically destroyed, it was revealed by Joseph Drewes, principal speaker of the Catholic Truth committee program at the weekly meeting of the junior-senior sodality Tuesday at 10:10 a.m. in Marquette auditorium. The topic of his lecture on Systematic Destruction of Catholic Schools in Germany, was taken from the Catholic Action magazine.Morel Elmer, chairman, read "Propaganda: How to Recognize It and How to Deal with It," from the Pathfinder. Other speakers on the program were Peter Beach, who summarized the Catholic Digest, and Dave Brunner, who spoke on the Sunday Visitor. John Screen, prefect, presided. A report on a visit of the sodalitietl to the Parish Prison was featured at the meeting of the music school sodality Tuesday at 12:30 in the office of the dean. A spiritual meeting was held Friday, at 8 a.m. in the sodality chapel. 'El Capitan, Mike Casey, captain of the Wolfpack basketball squad, who will make his last appearance on the local jcourt tonight when he and his team mates face the Naval Base cadets from Pensacola. 'Flunk-Proof Insurance Atlas Screen's Latest Brain Child Students who write home and tell the pater that E stands for excellent and F for fine on the infallable report card, should consult that man of action, the mighty mite of the campus, "Atlas" John Screen, in order to prevent such from happening again this semester.Chain-letters, miniature golf courses, slot machines, big apples, trucking, and Father Divine, will have to take a back seat to Screen's "Flunk-proof" insurance. Sounds crazy? It is crazy. Even the name is misconceived and misleading.Atlas, who has more ideas than a billionaire bachelor has chorus girls, defines his terms: "The student pays a monthly rate of 25 cents per month for four months, totaling one dollar. If said student (we mean sucker), despite all e.Torts to the contrary succeeds in getting a condition grade, we pay without dispute the sum of two dollars, said sum sufficient to meet financial requiremeritsrequiremerits tor taking a condition exam. If the sucker passes all subjects or flunks all, said student loses monthly payments." A second glance ac the above ! will change the name "flunk! proof" to "condition-proof." Anyway, the Gridder (just another one of his many names) thinks the idea plausible and would like to interest colleges throughout the country in Screen's Flunk-proof Insjurancie. A supposed) wit is said to have remarked: "Maybe Johnny can get Tulane and Loyola to play football with his screwy insurance idea." Speculations concerning the scheme run rife. Students like Joe Tregle, Winnie Craig, and Jack McCarthy are warned to steer clear of the plan. Straight A students would merely, be donating a dollar to the cause. On the other hand, the shaky student, the plodder, and the crammer, are depended upon to make the name, "Screen's Flunk-proof Insurance," as famous as "Heintz' Fifty-seven Varieties." Council Uses Same System For Awards 'Book of Precedents' To Be Inaugurated For All Organizations The same system of awards to meritorious students as was employed last year will be used again ' this term, it was decided at a ! meeting of the student council held Sunday, February 13, at 9:45 a.m. in Room 32 of Marquette hall. In order for a student to merit a key, which is the symbol of the organization, he is required to have done outstanding work during two years. All seniors having done meritable work will be awarded a key ; with the emblem of the organization in which they have been active, superimposed, according to an announcement made by A. J. O'Donnell, council president. The I Hausmann jewelers have already submitted their bid for the making of the keys, and the bids of other funis are expected within the next few days. Stops Date Changes The council is now undertaking the drawing up of a book of "preriilciits" for all organizations of the university. The purpose of the book is to bring to an end the continual changing of dates of the various social functions from year to year. It is also intended as a means of letting each organization know just, what is expected of it each year. "The different organizations are going to be approached in order to obtain all necessary information for the drawing up of such a book, and J wish to urge them to cooperate as much as they possibly can," O'Donnell said. The committee in charge is composed of Robert Laeey, Helen D'Antoni and O'Donnell. When the committee has completed the book, it will be submilted to a vote of the entire student council and then, in turn, to the president and board of trustees of the university for final approval. William Cooke, sophomore member of the council, was appointed to draw up a petition to the president of the university for a revision of the rules for the orientation of freshmen, as the spirit of that class does not come up to the standard of the freshman classes of the past. ANNOUNCE DATE FOR DENTAL EXAMINATION Member* of the senior class in the School of Dentistry will take their second set of comprehensive examinations Wednesday, February 23, 1938. Passage of these examinations, scheduled to last from 8 a. m. to B p. m., is necessary for graduation. Exams will be held in the follow ing subjects: Operative Dentist r y, Metal urgy, Physiology, Psysiologieal Chemistry, and Organic Chemistry. Student Council: Me, I don't like to kick, but—l'm pretty hot because of something. You've guested it. It's that coat I have to wear. Don't you_ think that you could do something! about getting the "coat rule" suspended during these warm periods? Me and the other ffuya would sure appreciate it. I think the fellows have obeyed the rule very faithfully and are entitled to a break, if you can work it. ME. (Continued on page 6) I FLUNK-PROOF? Read John Screen's new plan guaranteed to keep students from flunking. Maybe he can help you. At any rate you can help him if you contribute your share of premiums. LAST STAND Loyola's 1938 basketball team make* its last appearance on the home court Friday night against the Cadets from the Naval Base at Pensacola. A large crowd and a good game i* expected.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 15 No. 21|
|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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