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The LOYOLA MAROON Vol. XXXIX Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, May 5, 1961 No. 21 today's inside pages By JUDY SCATA Communism Now Imminent Threat the earth's surface. What is it ... Communism! That threat which once existed in the far distant Anti-Communist groups are well aware of that threat to US democracy, are you? . . . Such groups feeling that the majority of Americans are not, have taken the means whereby the real dangers of Communism can be realized by ail- But it seems as if some means taken, film, "Operation Abolition," has caused more controversy and stirring comments, rather than a knowledge of an ensuing danger. For a rundown on the film itself and the heated debate which followed see, What do fellow students have to say about the film on ComrnuniSTTi . • ■ Editor Recalls Citizens' Duties How good can government be? . . . Just exactly what you the citizen wants will make it what it is. Editor Kit Harger recalls the civic responsibility which is an intregal part of every citizen's makeup and shouldn't end with their election of civic leaders. Page 4 IBM Mate Machines Ruin Cupid's Aim Cupid out of business? With the machine age, it's very possible that the goodly matchmaker may have sent his last arrow winging. The Rev. Thomas L. Macnair, S.J., university chaplain, tells coeds (and males) how they can find a mate through the "infallible" IBM machine. Get your cards ready, ladies! Page 7 Itinerary Given On Europe, Mexico Looks like a great many Loyolans will be leaving for foreign ports this summer . .' . Some to Europe and some to Mexico. For a run down on their itinerary see Page 2 Loyolans Offered Blue Grass Tips Turfman Jack Duarte gives a few tips to Loyolans on the Kentucky Derby this week. Eighteen students and faculty members also but in their two-bits worth about the Blue Grass spectacular. Carry Back, Four and Twenty, Globemaster's?Page 9 LU Concert Band Closes Year With May Program Dr. Frederick Fennell To Lead Music Group Dr. Frederick Fennell, nationally known conductor and composer, will help the university's 50 piece Concert Band close out its season Tuesday when he will be guest conductor of the band's spring program. The concert will be given in the Fieldhouse at 8:15 p.m. An admission charge of one dollar for adults and 50 cents for students will be in effect* Pieces which will be presented by the band include "Armenian Dance No. 2," by Aram Khachaturian, "Mill Mountain," by Milton L. Bush, "Pieces of Eight," by Wilcox-Jenkins-Neff, and "Toccata Marziale," ky Ralph Williams. Dr. Fennell has been guest conductor of the famous Boston "Pops" Orchestra, the Houston Symphony, and the Boston Esplanade Concerts. His training began early at his home, and developed rapidly in the public schools of Cleveland, Ohio, the place of his birth. He continued his studies at such famous schools of music as the Eastman School, the Mozarteum, Tanglewood School of Music, and the National Music Camp at Interlochen, Michigan. It was at Interlochen, in tbe summer of 1931-33, that Fennell began the study of conducting under the capable leadership of Valdimir Bakaleinikoff, a famous conductor of the period. In 1938, Dr. Fennell was awarded the International Fellowship in Conducting by the Institute of International Education, an honor which enabled him to continue his pursuit of a musical career at Salzburg, Austria. In 1952, Dr. Fennell founded the Eastman Symphonic Wind Ensemble at the Eastman School of Music, and still serves in the capacity as director of that group. The concert is under the sponsorship of the E. E. Lafaye Memorial Lecture Fund, which was founded just a year ago. The fund was made possible through a grant from J. Aron and Company, and W. B. Reily and Company in memory of E. E. Lafaye, an official of the companies and advisor to Loyola. BY GEORGE, YOU'VE GOT IT—Concert band director, GEORGE JANSEN, center, goes over a number with members of the bra»m ensemble for the concert band's annual spring program scheduled Monday at 8:15 p.m. in the Fieldhouse. DR. FREDERICK FENNELL BA, A&S Senior Exams Start May 13 And 15 1961 will begin Saturday, May 13 in the college of business administration and Monday, May 15, in arts and sciences through Thursday, May 18. All students registered in Philosophy 303 and Theology 312 will take their examinations at the scheduled hours. Candidates for graduation registered for Saturday classes will take their final examinations on Saturday, May 20. A special list of rooms and proctors will be posted later. The examination schedule for both the colleges of business administration and arts and sciences is as follows: DA HA Saturday, May 13 10:00-12:00—B.L. 306, B, Eco. Monday, May 15 11:00-1:00—B.L. 306 A, Mg. Tuetday, May 16 ' 11:00-1:00—Ace. 304, Mk. 301, Wednesday, May 17 8:00-10:00—Ace. 206 B, Ace. 316, Eco. 317, Mk. 308. 11:00-1:00—Ace. 314, Mg. 311 A, Mg. 311 B. Thursday, May 18 8:00-10:00—B.C. 304 B, Fn. 307 A, Fn. 307 B, I.T. 322, Mg. 229 C, Mg. 337. 11:00-1:00—Eco. 327 A, Eco. 327 B, I.T. 303. 2:00-4:00—Mg. 312. A4S Monday, May IS 8:00-10:00—Th. 312. 2:00-4:00—Bl. 102, Ch. 314, Ed. 302, En. 360, Gr. 304, Jr. 316, Ped. 360, Ph. 203, Ph. 351, Ph. 361, Sh. 307, Sp. 202, Th. 106, Th. 310. Tuesday, May 16 8:00-10:00—PI. 202, PI. 303. 11:00-1:00—Ped. 150, Ped. 390, SI. 319. 2:00-4:00—Bl. 108, 81. 312, Ch. 312, Hs. 202, Hs. 376, Jr. 302, Mt. 112, Mt. 348, Ph. 346, Psc. 314, Sp. 326, Th. 210. Wednesday, May 17 8:00-10:00—Ch. 310, Ed. 351, Hs. 102, PI. 308, Psc. 302, Sh. 102, Sh. 323. 11:00-1:00—Ch. 304, Ed. 355, En. 102, Gr. 210, Gr. 306, Mt. 370. ROTC Awards Best Soldiers This Tuesady The annual ROTC Awards Day is scheduled Tuesday from 3-5 p.m. on the drill field, according to Lt. Col. Henry Fee, unit commandant.At that time a total of 37 awards will be given to outstanding cadets from the freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes. Honorary coed sponsors and coed rifle team members will also receive citations. Among the dignitaries who will be on hand for the ceremonies are Brig. Gen. Louis P. Guerre, USA retired; Col. H. M. Markley, commanding officer of the Louisiana sector command of the XIX U.S. Army Corps.; Capt. F. Winter Trapolin, USNR, president of the Loyola alumni association; Henry B. Curtis, councilman, District A; and Lt. Col. Donald G. Graves, USAR, president of the N.O. Gun Club. Included on the program will be a fancy drill demonstration by the Pershing Rifles, the assuming of command by the junior cadets as the seniors march off the field, and a Battle Group Review led by the new junior officers. (See EXAMS, page 8) (See story, pace 3) NOTE! The heads of all campus organizations are requested to meet with Rev. R. L. Boggs, S. J., Dean of Students, in Marquette Auditorium Tuesday at 12 noon to discuss Awards Day.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 39 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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