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THE MAROON Z-257 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1938 Volume XV No. 30 Award Two Professional Scholarships Recipients to Be Judged By Competitive Exam on June 20 Two scholarships, good for three years each in the New Orleans College of Pharmacy at Loyola, will be awarded to the winners of a competitive examination scheduled for June of this year, it was announced Wednesday by Dean John F. McCloskey. The scholarships will cover full tuition only, Dean McCloskey explained. Applicants for the award must be from the incoming freshman class of 1938-39, who arc graduates of high schools and who have had no previous college training.The examination, of the objective type, will be held June 20, 1938, at Loyola, provided there are at least fifteen applicants for the scholarships, the Dean asserted. Details may be secured in his office. Donor Unknown The donor of these scholarships desires that his identity remain a secret, it was revealed, and is giving the awards because he is deeply interested in pharmaceutical education and in the profession because of its valuable service. This is an event of no little significance, said the Very Rev. Harold A. Gaudin, S. J., president of the university, because never before has there been any phila v thropic persons who were interested in pharmaceutical education to the extent that they were w'Hing to promote its progress. That Pharmacy is coming into its own as a highly respected profession and as one offering many advantages to the young man wit'i a scientific trend of mind, is evidenced not only by this award ol scholarships but by the very distinct activity of the profession iu educational circles, Dean Mc- Closkey added. Pharmacist of Today Smart By W. A. Love, President, Louisiana State Pharmaceutical Association To render the service the welfare of society demands, the pharmacist of today must be an educated man. Superior educational training and professionally competent service is no more a matter of chance, but is now a requirement of the law. To meet the requirements of the Louisiana State Board of Pharmacy, applicants must possess a bachelor of science degree in pharmacy. Similar laws have been adopted by almost every state in the union, because of the constantly widening conviction that only the college of pharmacy can prepare Loyola A.Ph.A. Branch In Ist Radio Skit 'Pharmacy Comes to the Limelight' to Be Enacted May 6 A radio program on "Pharmacy Comes to the Limelight" will be presented over Station WWL, Friday, May 6 at 6:45 p.m., by the recently organized Loyola branch of the American Pharmaceutical association. This program will be presented in a dramatic form, centered around the establishment of the national organization and the student branch. It will deal with the difficulties involved in the early formation of the national group 86 years ago, showing tlirD good and bad of early pharmacy the Indian trade, etc. In the second scene, the dramatic incidents which occurred during the organization of the local branch will be interpreted. Rosalie Centanni, sjphomore pharmacy student, will supervise the program. James D. Vinci, Nicholas Montalbano, Harold Richmond, Jum- Ware, and Helen Pitre will inrtate tht characters in the drama. ACTIVITY CALENDAR FRIDAY. APRIL 22 Noon Election of Student Council members. T2 :80 p.m. Meeting of J-S ball committee—Marquette auditorium. 6:46 p.m. Educational broadcast—Station WWL. 8 :00 p.m. Fraternity xoftball Kames—Gruber's park. 10:00 p.m. Sophomore Cotillion—Shushan airport. SATURDAY, APRIL 23 8:00 p.m. Mueiciety party—MacDonald hall. 9:00 p.m. Urenline Junior-Senior Prom. SUNDAY, APRIL 24 9:45 a.m. Student Council meeting—Room 32, Marquette hall 8 :00 p.m. Ursuline play—College auditorium. MONDAY, APRIL 25 7:80 p.m. Thespian meeting—Marquette auditorium 8:00 p.m. Commerce club meeting—Marquette auditorium 8:00 p.m. Chemistry club meeting—Room 304, Bobet hall 8:00 p.m. Fraternity league Softball games—Gruber'e park. TUESDAY, APRIL 26 2:00 p.m. Music school recital—MacDonalA hall WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27 6:46 p.m. Educational broadcast—Dr. Harold W Peters m. Station WWL. 7:80 p.m. Chess club meeting—Room 804, Bobet hell. 7:80 p.m. Edward Douglass White society meeting—Msrijuilte auditorium. THURSDAY, APRIL 28 10-00 a.m. Accounting Forum meeting—Room 46, MarCuett* hall. 8 :16 p.m. Senior recital—Mac Donald hall. FRIDAY, APRIL 2B 2:00 p.m. Tennis matches—Louisiana college vs. Loyola university—Magazine street courts, Audubon park. 2:00 p.m. PhUaristai meeting—Marquette auditorium. 6'46 pm. Educational broadcast—Prof. Guy M. Bernard. Station WWL. 7 :80 p.m. American Philosophical association meeting— Room 804, Bobet hall. B'oo pm. New Orleans Conservatory of Music P T A curd party—Monteleone hotel 10:00 p.m. All-university student dance—Embassy cha». These Loyola Students Saw America First The "lucky eleven," students of the college of pharmacy who have just completed a tour of some of the largest pharmaceutical plants in the United States and Canada, are shown above after alighting from a Teche Greyhound bus, Tuesday. They are, standing, left to right, Grace Barr, Elsie Strain, Rose Mae Poche, Robert L. Morrow, Louis Wilson, William Hutchinson, Harold Richmond and Paul Poche. Kneeling are Vincent Miranti, John Giordano and Nicholas Montalbano. Students Return From 11-Day Educational Tour Of Country Eleven smiling students of the Loyola college of pharmacy jumped out of a big Teche Greyhound bus last Tuesday with smiles of contentment and satisfaction beaming across their faces. It was the end of an 11-day tour which found them visiting famous pharmaceutical plants in several states; stopping in six different cities of paramount importance; going as far north as Windsor, Canada; and, all in all, having one swell time. The exceedingly lucky students who made this enviable trip were Harold Richmond, William Hutchinson, Robert L. Morrow, John Giordano, Louis Wilson, Vincent Miranti, and Grace Barr, seniors; Elsie Strain and Paul Poche, juniors; Nicholas Montalbano and Rose Mae Poche, sophomores. All agreed that their two weeks leavs from the campus was both entertaining and educational. Chorused all: "One swell time!" A contingent of near'y 50 students gathered at the bus station to greet their classmates. Dean John McCloskey of the college, Mr. A. P. Lauve, president of the Louisiana State Pharmaceutical association, Mr. John Dupre, president of the Eli Lilly company, and Leo Babin, president of the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical association, were The Sophomore Cotillion will positively be a summer formal affair, it was announced Wednesday by Henry Pardo, president of the class., White linen is required, despite the failure to include the notice on the invitations.Students Set Up Displays In Drug Windows Exhibitions Also Erected At Medical And Dental Conventions During the past, students of the college of pharmacy have been | very active in placing displays of ! a purely professional nature in the drug store windows of the city. This work was especially evident during Pharmacy Week and at various medical and dental association meetings both of nation- i al and local interest. Druggists were at first doubtful j of the beneficial effects resulting | from the displays, but the attention that such a window set-up created, and the interest it stirred ( up soon dispersed all doubts as to } Importance Of Pharmacy To Science, Medicine Is Explained By Dr. E. F. Kelly, Secretary, American Pharmaceutical Association "Pharmacy is an ancient and honorable profession. Its beginnings are lost in the midst of antiquity and its history is replete with substantial accomplishments."Pharmacy is the mother of medicine and the original source of many forms of research. NumerousNumerous investigators who have made epochal contributions to science and art have been enrolled among its followers. "Tod a y pharmaceutical research is scholarly and productive. In the laboratories of two continents scientists are industriously and effectively studying the problems of the field ... It is therefore of interest to examine Sophs Stage Annual Dance Coming immediately after the dull drabness that- is Lent, tonight's Sophomore Cotillion at the Shushan airport gives promise of being a never-to-be-forgotten affair in the lives of Loyola's socialites.Johnny DeDroit, who swings one of the better batons in this city, will be on deck to oblige with catchy tunes and snappy rhythms between the hours of ten and two. It's number two of the class ; socials, the Freshman Hop last f February leading the parade of ; Loyola's annual functions. The gala Junior-Senior ball on commencementFirst Special Issue Of Maroon Honors Pharmacy College Future Editions To Be Dedicated To All Other Schools And Colleges Of University j ; I This week The Maroon is dedicated to the New Orleans College of Pharmacy at Loyola, in order to honor that college—our oldest professional department in the university. It is the first college to be so honored with the dedication of a whole issue of this publication. Its selection was probably due to its age and comparatively high sclnlastic rating in the pharmaceutical profession. This issue is being published in accordance with a plan submitted by the Very Rev. Hf.rold A. Gaudin. S.J., president of the university, to dedicate one issue of The Maroon each year to every school and college on the campus. B"- eauae the current school term is so far advanced, this will be the onb' issue based on a university department, James E. Brown, edijtor-in-ehief, announced Wednesday.Schools to Help "Each Cschool and college to be honored will v.-ork in connection with The Maroon staff in the cdl- Local A. Ph. A. Heads Take Office May 5 President, Dean, and Regent Participate in Elaborate Meeting of Group The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical association at Loyola will formally instill its officers at the first official meeting of the group under the jurisdiction of the national organization, Thursday, May 5, at 7:45 p.m. An elaborate program is beii.g arranged for this affair, featuring addresses by the Very Rev. Harold A. Gaudin, S. J., president of the university; the Rev. Edward T. Cassidy, S. J., regent of the college of pharmacy; Dean John F. McCloskey; Mr. August Worner, president of the Louisiana State Pharmaceutical association; Mr. Albert P. Lauve, head pharmacist at Charity hospital, and Athletic Director Larry Mullins.A representative of the American Pharmaceutical association will formally accept the membership of the Loyola group in his organization. Honored guests at this conclave will be pharmacy alumni, members of Loyola's faculty and the presidents or representatives of each college on the campus, all of whom are cordially invited by ti'i officers of the Loyola association. The officers of the groui. elected at a recent meeting, wbo will be installed are, Leo Babi. , president; John Thompson, vicepresident; Marcia Herman, recording secretary; Louis Muller, corresponding secretary, and Rosalie Centanni, treasurer. A social will follow the business meeting, according to Leo Babin, president. Special committees in charge of arrangements will be headed by the following: John F. Thompson, general chairman ; Louis Wilson, reception; Elwood Gary, publicity; -Rosalie j Centanni, refreshments, and Mar- Loyola Praised By Pharmacists At the recent convention of the National Association of the Boards of Pharmacy and the National Association of Colleges of Pharmacy of the Sixth District held in the Roosevelt, several deans of other universities were greatly impressed with Loyola as a university and its excellent method of teaching as explained by the Rev. P. A. Roy, S.J., dean of the college of arts and sciences. Being pharmacists, these men were naturally more interested in the pharmacy department, the efficiency of which was highly praised. The majority of these educators were astounded at the Loyola educational system. It far The Doctors Liked It Among the outstanding displays arranged by students of the New Orleans College of Pharmacy at Loyola was the one at the Southern Medical association convention, held in the latter part of December of last year. This pharmaceutical display was arranged in a booth at the Municipal auditorium, convention headquarters. (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 8) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 5) (Continued on page 8) (Continued on page 8) WE'RE REBELS Are you a rebel or a loyalist supporter? Or do you read the newspapers at all? See story on page five about the LoyoW student who asserted his views and what came of them. PHARMACY SPORTS Bet you didn't know that the pharmacy college it one of the most sports-conscious professional schools in the South. See page seven for pharmacy athletics.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 15 No. 30|
|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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