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THE MAROON Volume XV Z-257 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FRIDAY, APRIL 1, 1938 No. 27 NOMINATE 22 IN POPULARITY CONTEST Byrne, Miranne, Smythe Given Heaviest Vote As 'Most Popular,Deciding Ballots Will Be Cast At Noon Wednesday Twenty-two students of the university won their way into the final balloting of the annual popularity contest this week by virtue of the large number of votes they received in the primaries heH Wedresdny noun. The three students with th'j largest number of votes in ea-h of the various divisions of the contest are as follows: most popular, Charles Byrne, Joseph Miranne, Jack Smythe; most handsome, Clay Calhoun, Edmund Jeansonne, Nolan Moosa; best dressed, Rudy O'Dwyer, J. Wells Young, Frank Maerz; most active, Peter Beach, Julius Meyer, Jack Smythe; wittiest, Paul Beach, Eddie Koehl, Bob Lacey; best athlete, Clay Calhoun, Danny Lyons, Jimmy Rooney; most . popular coed, Catherine Clarke, Ethelyn Conzelmann, Shelby "Jimmie" Faget; most active coed, Helen D'Antoni, Florence Fitzmorris, Ethel Prima. Election of the winners in each of these divisions will be he'd in the various schools and colleges of the university between the hours of 12 and 1 o'clock. The balloting will be conducted in tha same fashion as that of the primaries, with each class voting in seperate rooms of the building on Wednesday. Sponsored by the student coun- Youth Units Of 2 States Open Parley ' Good and Bad Literature to Feature Discussions of Conference ' Representatives of sodality and Mission Crusade units from throughout Louisiana and Mississippi will meet tomorrow in the first all-day Catholic Youth conference to be held in the Tip Top room of the Roosevelt hotel under the sponsorship of the New Orleans Council of College sodalities. Supplanting the annual Louisiana-Mississippi sodality convention, the Youth Conference will devote the major part of its time in discussing the literature of the day, stressing the need for wholesome and beneficial literary work in contemporary life, and the various means of encouraging and promoting such work. The members will also take under consideration the question of indecent lit, erature, explaining its menace to the social well-being of the community and youth, and mapping out plans whereby the unwholesome problem may be cured. * Climaxing the day's activities will be an address to the representatives of the conference by the Most Rev. Joseph Francis Rummell, archbishop of New Orleans. The archbishop will outline a plan of action along which the organizations may conduct their campaign for better1 literature and against indecent works. Registration for the conference will open tomorrow in the Tip Top room at 8 a.m. ,with the morning session of the program scheduled to begin at 10. The session will be opened with the act of consecration, to be led by Peter C. Beach, junior in the Loyola college of arts and sciences, and prefect of the college council of sodalities. The whole of the morning program will be devoted to papers and discussion on indecent literature.Mathews Named To A. S. N. Convention J. Scott Mathews ha? been selected to represent Loyola's chapter of Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honorary scholastic fraternity, at the biennial convention of the group, to be held April 22 and 23 in St. Louis, Mo. Robert Pascal, president, made the announcement this week. Mathews is secretary of the local group. At present there are six chapters of the society, Mar' quette university, St. Louis university, Detroit university, Spring Hill college, Creighton university and Loyola. Three more are expected to join this summer. Music College Pianists Score In Competition Joseph Arcaro and Patricia Chastant Get Highest Ratings Two college of music pianists received high ratings at the district contest sponsored by the Louisiana Federation of Music clubs, held last Saturday night at the auditorium in Werlein's music store. The students were Joseph Arcaro, freshman, and Patricia Chastant, senior, pupils of Mme. E. W. Schaffner and members of the Schaffner ensemble, a federated music club. Arcaro, playing in the 16-IS years solo division, made an average of 92, the highest in the division. Playing in the 16-18 years two-piano division with Merle Rayner, a daughter of Sidney Rayner, New Orleans-born Metropolitan opera tenor, Arcaro also came out on top with an average of 89. Miss Chastant, playing in the advanced two-piano division, mai? an average of 92 2-3, the highest average made by any piano duo D the contest. The other memb, r of the duo was Margery Negueloua, sophomore student at the L. S. U. school of music. Both Miss Chastant and Arcaro will leave today for the state contest and convention of the Louisiana Federation of Music Clubs in Alexandria. Club Names Committeemen Appointment of committees of Le Cercle Francais, French campus organization, to facilitate the presentation of Tovaritch, three-act French drama, on May 11 and 12, was announced Wednesday by the Rev. Louis G. Soniat, S.J., moderator.Lawrence Kavanagh, junior sciences, will be chief technician. Others on the property committee are, Louis Browning, Joseph Miranne and Verdun Daste. The ticket committee will be headed by Robert Pascal. Joseph Vignes, Raymond Goodspeed and Edgar Cavell will assist him. The reception committee will comprise Dennis Groome, chairman, John McCulla, George Zibilich, Clanton Hinckley and Samuel St. Romain. Verdun Daste will be chairman of the publicity committee, composed of George Medaille, Lucie Olivier and Marie-Louise Roper. George Malochee, president of the club, will head the social committee, comprising James E. Brown, Robert Morgadanes and William Klause. ACTIVITY CALENDAR FRIDAY, APRIL 1 Noon Freshman class meeting—Marquette auditorium. SATURDAY, APRIL 2 10:10 a.m. Catholic Youth conference—TiD Top room. Boosevelt hot*). 7 :80 p.m. Educational broadcast—Station WWL. SUNDAY, APRIL 3 9-45 a.m. Student council meeting—Room 82, Marquette hall. 11:00 a.m. Gormley handicaps—Loyola stadium. MONDAY, APRIL 4 8-00 p.m. N.C.C.W. meeting—Marquete auditorium. Noon Meeting of all sophomores—Marquette auditorium. 9:15 p.m. Meeting of activity heads on campus—Gothic grill, Marquette hall TUESDAY, APRIL S 2:00 p.m. Mueiciety meeting—MacDonald hall. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6 11:30 a.m. Navy program—Marquette auditorium. Noon Finals in poularity contest. 7 -80 p.m. Chess club meeting—Room 804, Bobet hall. 7:30 p.m. Edward Douglass White sC c-iety meeting—Marquette auditorium. THURSDAY, APRIL 7 10:10 a.m. Accounting Forum meeting—Room 48, Marquette hall. 900pm. Educational broadcast—Station WWL. 11:16 p.m. Alumni broadcast—Statioi, WWL. FRIDAY, APRIL « 4:80 p.m. Intramural swimming mCl H—New Orleans Athletic club. Soph Prexy Henry Pardo, president of the sophomore class of the college of arts and sciences, who this week whipped his class into line and completed arrangements for the staging of the annual Sophomore Cotillion. Cotillion Set For April 22 The fourth annual Sophomore cotillion, outstanding class function of the second-year men, will be held this year at the Southern Yacht club, April 22, with Nelson Guillot and his orchestra furnishing the music from 10 til 2. The cotillion was inaugurated three years ago and has been an annual affair ever since. It is part of the extensive social program which also includes the Junior-Senior ball and the Freshman hop, both of which were inaugurated several years ago. Henry Pardo, chairman of the dance committee and president of Chesterfields Increase Lead In Smokers' Parade Chesterfield cigarettes pulled way ahead of the field in the latest of Loyola's Smokers' Hit Parade. In number two position is Lucky Strike, replacing Camels which slipped to third. Philip Morrisses are running a poor fourth. Tin foil, obtained from the empty packages deposited in the boxes in Marquette hall, aid the cause of the Missions. The leading contestants and number of votes received to date are as follows: Chesterfields, 494; Lucky Strike, 423; Camels, 353; Philip Morris, 144; Picayune, 46. Nominate To Council Next Friday Noon Extracurricular Nominations Must Be Completed By April 23 Nominations to membership in the student council of the university will be held Friday, April 8, at noon in the various schools and colleges, it was announced this week by A. J. O'Donnell, Jr., president of the council. Places of nomination in the various schools and colleges are as follows: college of arts and sciences, freshmen, Marquette auditorium, with council members Peter Beach and Dennis Groome in charge; and sophomores, Room 31, Marquette hall, with O'Donnell and Harold Juge supervising. School of dentistry, Room 203, Bobet hall, John Smith in charge; school of law, Room 121, Bobet hall, Bob Lacey supervising; co.- lege of music, counter-point room, Helen D'Antoni and Louis Muller in charge; and college of pharmacy, Room 406, Bobet hall, with Louis Wilson supervising. Final elections to the council will be held two weeks later, April 22, in the same places and at the same time, O'Donnell said. Nominations to officerships in all Second Senior Moot Trial Set For Tomorrow Annual Competition Between Law Club, Fraternity Announced The second senior moot court of the year will come to order tomorrow at 7:30 p. m., in division E of the civil district court, according to Mose Scharff, director of Moot Court. The trial will involve a criminal charge for liability by a doctor for the alleged murder of his son by poisoning. Participants will be Ansil Simmons and Roger Vincent versus Robert Lacey and Robert DeJean. Witnesses and experts will all be members of the senior law class. Eugene Stanley, prominent local attorney, will officiate as judge, The public is invited, and admissionVα riety Of Sty les Fea tu res Porters Style Show Wednesday Attention all Loyolans with a flair for mimicking: Adolph Menjou, Hollywood's dapper, sauve, debonair exponent of sartorial elegance! All interested in the latest styles for fastidious collegians should harken to the following, concerning Porter's spring style show, an event worth going miles to see. The date—Wednesday, April 6, from 9 til 5; the place—Marquette auditorium, which should be easy to locate unless you're a close kin of the absent-minded professor.It's going to be a gala affair and everyone should turn out enmasse for this gala preview into what the well dressed man will be wearing this spring. Porter's aim to please and they stop at nothing in order to make the customer feel that he is always right. And Then As an added attraction (and a most important one we'll grant) there'll be plenty of delicious club sandwiches, cold drinks, tasty tidbits, and crispy appetizers, which will make our investigation of the latest and "bestest" in a clothes way all the more enjoyable and satisfying. For the perennial smoker, there'll be plenty of your favorite brand along to Isoothe those troubled nerves and ruffled brows. So with plenty of goodies to eat, delicious drinks to oil the old tonsils, and cigarettes to give us that old feeling, Porter's will present what you and I should be wearng before long. Now for an insight into this all important happening. First are those new, economical, wool tweed spring suits which are being offered for the small sum of only twenty dollars. The latest single or double breasted styles, sport backs or plain backs, guaranteed to fit to perfection — a sure fire hit with all who appreciate and understand the fine points Warblers NEW ROMANTIC TEAM —John Payne, baritone, and Florence George, coloratura soprano of the Chicago Civic Opera, are cast opposite each other in Paramount'* "College Swing," as the screen's newest romantic and singing team. Payne is a former student at Koanoke College, University of Virginia, and Columbia University. Miss George is an Alpha Delta Pi of Wittenberg College. Dean, Member Of Faculty In Assn. Meeting Fr. Whelan at Conference On Education In Louisiana at Lake Charles The Rev. Percy A. Roy, S.J., dean of 'the college of arts and sciences, returned yesterday from a meeting of the Southern Association of Colleges Monday and Tuesday in Dallas, Texas, where he addressed the Commission on Secondary Schools. Prior to the main meeting, he attended an executive committee meeting of the Commission on Curricular Problems and Research. Wednesday Father Roy was present at the inaugural meeting of the Southern regional unit of Catholic Secondary schools in San Antonio, Texas. The Rev. Joseph Bassich, S.J., former principal of Jesuit high and at present a professor at Loyola, also attended the meeting of the Southern! Association in Dallas. Father Bassich is the only representative of the state of Louisiana on the Central Reviewing Committee which reviews the report of every secondary school belonging to the association. This committee then judges from the report and from inspection of the school whether the Hodgins Heads News Bureau Appoints Complete Staff To Collect And Distribute Information C. Fenner Hodgins, Jr., junior commerce student, was elected general manager of the newly formed News Bureau at a meeting of the organization Monday,! according to an announcement by j the Rev. F. L. Janssen, S. J., regent of the college of arts and sciences. Hodgins has served in the ca- j pacity of circulation manager of i i The Maroon since the beginning of i [ the current school year, is vice- Tulane Room Chosen As Junior-Senior Ball Site Final settlement of the date and place for the annual Junior- Senior ball, climactic social function of the school year, was effected at a meeting of the two classes Wednesday in Marquette auditorium. By vote of the members of the two classes, the function will definitely be held in the new Tulane room of the Jung hotel on commencement night, May 30. Music will be furnished by Leslie George's orchestra, and the favors will be neck chains with Loyola medallions, as was previously decided.Collection of dues, set at $3.50 per student, will begin immediately, according to John Screen, president of the senior class and chairman in charge of the function. Manion, Melton In Debate Win president of the Commerce club and of the Accounting Forum. He was largely instrumental in bringing: about the organization of the latter two. Following his election, Hodgins with the approval of Father Janssen, director of student activities, appointed the following men to assist him in carrying out the functions of the organization: Michael Fusaro, assistant manager, who will be in charge of circulation; Albert Doussan, news editor, in charge of out-of-town news; Sidney L. Griggs, Jr., and Michael J. McKinney, local correspondents, who will take charge of the news which is to appear in the local newspapers; and Verdun R. In one of the most heated discussions of the year on a current debate topic, Francis Manion and Eddie Melton, defending the negative of the question, Resolved: That the United States should boycott goods manufactured by Japan, triumphed over O. K. Bierhorst and Michele Albena, at the regular meeting of the Edward Douglass White society, Wednesday night in the Marquette auditorium. No debate was arranged for the next meeting, according to Sidney Braud, vice-president, because The Rev. Thomas Maher, S. J., moderator o the society, will discuss the constitution o the group and make plans or its printing. Debaters Are Revealed In True Lightßeforeßebrman Students "And defending the negative will be the Senator and the Deacon."Thus did chairman Sidney Braud introduce two of Loyola's outstanding forensic artists to an audience of some 500 Behrman high school students (largest ever to witness a Wolf debate) last week at that institution's auditorium. They called it a model debate. As events turned out, it was a streamlined version of a really new and different model, a good, witty argument, with puns and floor show thrown in to boot. Participants in this novel of novels were four Wolfpack varsi|tyvarsi|ty debaters, by nickname, "Varsity Joe" Miranne, "Senator" Mc- Cann, "Deacon" Ainsworth, an.d "Eagle Beak" Morrow. To begin. i the afternoon's entertainment, dei bate chairman Braud introduced each speaker by the names listed above. The feminine spectators giggled, blushed, squirmed. The Senator blushed too. Rumors say it was his first blush. As the supposedly intended argumentation progressed, "Eagle Beak" Morrow (no relation to the ill-fated Blue Eagle) and "Varsity Joe", team-mates, had to interpret certain rather florid expres(Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 4) (Continued on page 3) (Continued on page 5) CUTS ALLOWED Beginning next week, stu' dent* will be allowed to skip aD many classes as they desire, according to latest word from the office of the President. See C• page 5 for details. POP FINALS The finals in the Popularity contest will be run off Wednesday at noon. Go to the poll* and cast your votes for your conscientious choices. Let's make this contest a big success.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 15 No. 27|
|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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