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The Loyola Maroon VOL. XXXIII Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, May 4, 1956 NO. 23 Council President TOMMY DUBOS DuBos To Head SC Tommy Dußos, law school president, was elected president of the 1956-57 Student Council Tuesday at a meeting in the Student Lounge. Other officers are: vice-president. Matt Schott, A&S president, secretary, Lydia Larose, A&S junior representative; treasurer. Bob Daigle, business administration president; and parliamentarian, Ed Pesce, A&S junior representative. The new officers were sworn in at the meeting by outgoing Student Council president, Tommy Walshe. In the runoff for the presidential election, Schott was nominated for the top office but declined, leaving Dußos as the only candidate.For the office of vice-presidency, Schott was the only one nominated. Larose defeated Olga Seiferth, college of music representative, in the final tally. Daigle was the sole candidate for the office of treasurer. The race for parliamentarian ended in Dan Stapp, law school representative, losing out to Pesce. NEWELL STEWART Newell Stewart To Address APhA Newell Stewart, executive vice-president of the National Pharmaceutical Council and former mayor of Phoenix, Ariz., will be the principal speaker at the student affiliate of the American Pharmaceutical Association banquet tomorrow at 7 p.m. in the St. Charles Hotel. Past president of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Stewart has also served as president of the National Association of Boards of Pharmacy. Given annually by the college of pharmacy, the banquet is held in order to honor one of the outstanding pharmacists in the state as well as a Loyola student who will receive the student activity award. Stewart, a native of Sisterville, W. Va., received hi* pharmacy degree at the West Virginia State University at Morgantown. He moved to Arizona where he established his own pharmacy in 1927. Prominent in national pharmaceutical organizations since that time, he has served as president of the Maricopa County Pharmaceutical Association and, from 1936 to 1953, as a member of the Arizona Board of Pharmacy. A former lecturer in pharmaceutical jurisprudence at Arizona's College of Pharmacy, he has also served as chairman of both his district of the national Association of Boards of Pharmacy in 1940 and of the house of delegates of the American Pharmaceutical Association in 1950. Other speakers at the banquet are the Very Rev. W. Patrick Donnelly, S.J., University president; Dean John F. McCloskey of the college of pharmacy, and Dr. Edward J. Ireland, professor of pharmacology and pharmacognosy.Alpha Sigma Nu Honor Group Formally Initiates 15 Students Tapping Held At Ceremonies Monday Night Fifteen outstanding students were formally initiated into Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit scholastic honor society, Monday in the President's office, the Rev. Charles C. Chapman, S.J., moderator, announced. They are, from the college of arts and sciences, Carl Henry Brans, junior; Charles Suhor, senior; Lynn Daniel Ketchum, junior; George A. Frilot, 111, senior; and Kenneth Urquhart, senior. From the college of business administration: juniors Harold Kerner and Edmund Schmidt. From the college of pharmacy: Henry Maggio and John Montelepre, Jr., juniors. From the school of dentistry: Jim« D. Atkinson and John D. Shea, juniors. From the school of law: Nicholas J. Gagliano, and Albert James lluddlest*)n, juniors. From evening division: Philip Andrew Forschler, Jr., and Prentiss Earl Cobb. In honor of its 20th anniversary, charter members from 1936 were guests at the induction ceremonies and the buffet supper which followed, Father Chapman said. To be elected to Alpha Sigma Nu, a student must be at least a junior, have a high B or A average, and be recommended by the dean of his school. Membership iB limited to two members from each school. Suhor Urquhart Bran* Frilot Shea Huddleston Montelepre Cagliano Schmidt Maggio Ketchum Forschler Kerner Atkinson Cobb Legal Frat Picks Leadets Herbert W. Christenberry, Jr., law junior, has been installed as dean of the Farrar Senate, Loyola's chapter of Delta Theta Phi, national legal fraternity. Other officers installed include law juniors: John Peytavin, vice dean; Tom Toranto, clerk of roles; Friti Westenberger, clerk of the exchequer; Frank Demarest, master of the ritual; Bob Treuting, bailiff; Ronald Levy, tribune; and Dan Stapp, parliamentarian. Thirteen pledges to the legal frat were initiated Monday at "Little Woods." The new members include: Dennis Rousseau, law junior, and law freshmen: Charles Anderson, Matthew Belin, James Bowea, Robert Tracy, Orr Adams, Thomas Woods, George Frilot, Charles Gaudin, William Landry, James Schwing, Thomas Walshe, and Henry Mason. Thespians Elect Hoag President George Hoag, arts and sciences junior, was re-elected president of the Loyola Thespians Wednesday night at a meeting in Marquette Auditorium. Also elected were Bill Longfellow, vice-president; Kate Scully, secretary for a second term; Bill Wells, treasurer; Gloria de Bram, librarian-historian; and James Arceneaux, parliamentarian. MASS Students are inTited to attend a Dialogue Max Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 7 a.m. in the Thomas Hall Chapel, according to the Rev. Harold L. Cooper, S.J., University chaplain.He said that Mass booklets will be placed in the chapel. Tri Beta Sets Lecture Today, Initiation Sun. Tri Beta, national honorary biological society, will sponsor a lecture by Dr. Emily J. Bell, assistant professor of biochemistry at Vanderbilt University, today at noon in Bobet 304, accord to Lynn Ketchum, president.Her topic will be "The Metabolic Cycles of Bacteria." The society will conduct informal and formal initiation of the provisional and active members Sunday at 7 p.m. in Bobet 304. Provisional members are freshmen who have completed one semester of biology work and who have maintained a B average in biology. They will become active members next year. Active members are those who have completed two years of biology work and who have maintained a B average in biology. Those to be inducted include: Active members: Salvador Al phonse, Jack Andonie, Mary Arnold, Noemi Breland, Joan Briglien, Nancy Carlos, Susanna Coco, Anna Culver, Barbara Flink, Pamela Jones, Bernard Keller, Valerie LaCour, Salvador Laßocca, Loretta Logan, Charles Mary, Michel Msdawar, Robert Miller, William Oberbelman, Irvin Plaisance, Clements Rieffel, Virginia Rowell, Marlene Ruckert, Judith Sanguily, Daria Syrotiuk, and Mary Wetsel. 'Provisional members: Dig by Barrios, Joan Crain, Mary Christina, William Curry, Jr., Jeanne Delaup, Jean Dufau, Jacquelyn Ford, Rene Fourcade, IN, Norman Maestri, Louis Maumus, Robert Mellican, Claude Pumilia, William Roper, Shirley Talamo, Richard Vidacovich, George Watkins, Delosa Young, and Franklin Troncale.Following the informal and formal initiation, there will be a movie and refreshments. Graduates To Hear Monsignor DeBlanc The director of the National Catholic Welfare Conference's family life bureau will be principal speaker at commencement exercises May 30 in the Fieldhouse, the Very Rev. W. Patrick Donnelly, S. J., Loyola president, announced. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Irving A. Deßlanc, who authors a nationally syndicated column, "Making Marriage Click," besides directing the Washington, D.C., bureau, is a native of New Iberia, La. He has given more than 200 marriage conference!, family retreats, and missions Formerly chaplain to the Catholic Student Center at Southwestern Louisiana Institute in Lafayette, he taught sociology, liturgy, and applied philosophy before taking over his national position. He was active in youth work in the Diocese of Lafayette, serving as dioceson director of sodalities and Junior Newman clubs for 15 years. He represented the Most Rev. Jules B. Jeanmard, Bishop of Lafayette, in state legislature discussions on socio-economic issues, and frequently was called upon to arbitrate labormanagement disputes. The 42-year-old prelate is a former state chaplain of the Knights of Columbus and vicepresident of the Louisiana state advisory board of institutions. He attended Notre Dame seminary here and is a former president of its alumni organization. He studied special courses at Loyola, Louisiana State University, Catholic University of Washington, D.C., and the University of Louvain in Belgium. SC To Present Award Day The initial Student Council Award Day will be Wednesday at noon in the quadrangle, Tommy Walshe, out-going president, announced. Not to be confused with the annual faculty Award Night, the program will consist of the presentation of 35 Council citations, awarded on the basis of one year's outstanding extracurricular activity. Chosen by the Student Council at three successive closed meetings, the students receiving the honor for the first time will be presented with leather-bound cert i f icates of achievement. Those who have been previously awarded citations, will receive Student Council award keys. The exercise will open with selections by the University orchestra under the direction of George Jansen. Maroon All-American liyola Maroon hangs up its seventh consecutive AU-American placard this week after receiving emester rating from the Associated Collegiate nday. ;ing, made on the basis of a critical survey each puts the campus weekly in the organization's racket with eight other papers in the 2001-4000 it class. ■ e papers are entered is of weeklies. 23 individual claiiei neral classes on which ebert, columnist and ty editor of the St. eer Press and Dis- Iged the Loyola pub-20 per cent ranked the highest given), 70 excellent, and 10 per good. pus publication ranked I top three ratings in s category, erior categories, with amments, were: ources—"l think that if anything stands out of your paper this semester, it is the graphic human picture of campus life portrayed in the pages!" Speech and interview—"The story: 'Ex-Colonel Seeks Degree at 41,' was a professional piece of writing! Also, I like the treatment of such stories as 'Research on Shrimp'." Editorial page features—" Society Notes' is one of the better columns of its type . . . 'Halls of Ivy' also has good flavor, some fine writing on interesting subjects."Editorial page make-up—"Your editorial page looks as interesting as the content." Photography—"Some outstanding photography." The Maroon ranked excellent in balance between new* sources; treatment of copy; creativeness; style; lead*; editorial!; iports coverage; sports writing ("I seldom rank this section 'excellent.' I like the style."); front page; masthead; sports display; inside news pages; typography; and printing.Copyreading was the sole category in which the Loyola paper ranked as low as "very good." Below this rank, papers can be judged poor, weak, fair, or good. The same staff which now appears on The Maroon masthead handled production of the fall issues with the exception of several reporters who resigned during the year. Loyola Nite Pops Concert Sunday, 13th "A Nite at Loyola," a pops concert featuring the best in student vocalists and instrumentalists on the campus, will be presented Sunday, May 13 at 8 p.m. in the Loyola quadrangle. Music for the event, sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national professional music fraternity, will be by the Loyola Concert Band under the direction of George A. Jansen, and Campus Capers orchestra, under the baton of Louis Pendarvis, according to Pat Harrigan, Sinfonia president. Soloists to appear will be Ralph Slifkin, baritone, Southern Regional winenr of 1956 auditions of the Experimental Opera Theater of America; and Barbara Faulkner, soprano, winner of Blue Key Talent Night. Other soloists are John Paquette, tenor, and Wanda Laris, pianist, also Talent Night winners, and Pendarvis, trombonist. Arthur Cosenza, director of the Loyola Opera Workshop, known for his appearances with the New Orleans Opera, will be master of ceremonies. Tables will be set up in the quadrangle "pops style, under the stars," Harrigan said.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 33 No. 23|
|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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