|Previous||1 of 10||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
The LOYOLA MAROON ★ 1962 1912 * Loyola's Golden Anniversary Year No. 12 Vol. XXXVI Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, January 12, 1962 Frosh Sweetheart voting ends today in quadrangle Freshmen Sweetheart elections end today at 2:15 in the quadrangle. Frosh who did not vote yesterday, can exercise their voting privileges today beginning at 11:15. Five nominees chosen are: Donna Breen, arts and sciences; Dianna Holt, business administration; Nancy Lawler, business administration ; Jeanette Theriot, college of music; Elaine Wolfe, business administration. Donna Breen is a chemistry major with brown eyes and hair. The 5'4" frosh hails from the Crescent City and is a graduate of Dominican high school. Dianna Holt, a native New Orleanian, is a BA brunette with brown eyes. She is 5'4" and was graduated from East Jefferson high. Nancy Lawler is the only nominee who is not from our town town. The 6'6%" brownette with blue eyes is a native of Clearwater, Florida and is a graduate of Clearwater high school. Jeanette Theriot, a petite 6'l" songbird from the college of music, has brown eyes and hair. The vocal major is a graduate of St. James Major high school. Elaine Wolfe is a fair-haired freshman with green eyes and stands 5'5". The BA coed was graduated from Mount Carmel Academy. The Freshmen Sweetheart will be presented at the Sweetheart Cotillion on Feb. 9 in the VFW hall on Veterans highway. FILLY DILLIES—A delightful dilemma confront* freshman president KURT SINS as he mulls over the choices for freshman sweetheart. Less lucky freshies had to judge from photos at the voting yesterday and today. The Inside Story Just everybody's doing the twist Hey everybody, let's do the Twist! And its round and round. Yes, the new dance crazy of the nation is the Twist. Everybody's doing it including Loyolans. They are twisting in class, in the cafeteria, and on the steps of Marquette hall . . . the Marquette Twist I think they call it. Well, anyway The Maroon's feature editor Doris Gritzman tells us all about the "dance." Go right ahead and Twist to page 5 Another holiday added to calendar There's another holiday added to the Loyola calendar—it's called Easter Tuesday. The extra holiday will commemorate the university's Golden Anniversary. There's also news about a deadweek before exams. For all of the details turn to page 3 Remember When views LU future This week's Remember When picture series show an architect's view of how Loyola would look in the future. It's a little beyond what you may expect with its campus full of odd looking buildings. For a delightful look at what those in 1924 thought 1962 would be turn to page 5 Exams start on Monday II examinations will be held from Monday, January Dugh Wednesday, January 24 in the college of arts ences and business administration, ng this period all regular classes will be cancelled ly the scheduled ex- "® ions will be held. Most exams will be held in the regular classrooms under the supervision of the regular professor. In departmental examinations, a special list of rooms and proctors will be posted. A fee of two dollars will be charged a student who takes any examination at a time not assigned on the exam schedule. However, the dean's permission must be previously obtained before taking any such examination. Examinations in the school of law will begin on Saturday, January 13, 1962. The schedule for the examinations in the college of arts and sciences and business administration is as follows: ARTS & SCIENCES Monday, Jan. 16—8:00-10:00—Depart- Departmental Examination: Philosophy 201, 302; 11:00-1:00—Departmental Examination: Philosophy SOI; 2:00-4:00—De- Departmental Examination: Mathematics 111. BA 201 A, BA 2108, BA 210 C. BA 210 D. Tuesday, Jan. 16—8:0010:00—Departmental Examination: Theology 105; 11 :00-l :00 — Departmental Examination : Theology 213: 2:00-4:00—Departmental Examination: Theology 809, 311. Also: Chemistry 101 AAB. Wednesday, Jan. 17—8:00-10:00—Departmental Examination: History 101, 201; 11:10-1:00—Education 862, Journalism 206, Political Science 311, BS 203: 2:00-4:00—Departmental Examination: French 101, 103, 201, 203: German 101. 201, 308, 306; Spanish 101, 103. 201, 203. Thursday, Jan. 18—8:00-10:00—De- Departmental Examination: English 102, 201; 11:0(1-1:00—Departmental Examination: English 101; also: Biology 801; 2:00-4 :00 — Departmental Examination : All Military Science; also: Med Tech 101. 201, 301, BS 207. Friday. Jan. 19—8:00-10:00—Chemis- Chemistry 301, 313; Education 162; English 898: Mathematics 893; Philosophy 313: NCAA lifts probation By FRANK CARRARA (Maroon Sports Editor) The National Collegiate Athletic Association removed Loyola from probation as of Wednesday. Loyola was placed on probation for improper administration of financial aid to players. This is in regard to the removal of Ron Churba from a basketball scholarship. When Churba was removed from scholarship his parents went to the NCAA to lodge a formal complaint. Although supposedly Churba had a one year scholarship he produced a signed contract that was for four years. Athletic Director Bill Gardiner said that when he took over from Hank Kuzma, Kuzma said that all the athletes were on one year scholarships, and no mention was made of Churba having a four year agreement. Last year when the team learned that the school had been placed on probation the unanimous response was that someone was pulling their leg. One player remarked that it was the first time that they ever heard that a school was put on probation from justly taking something away from an athlete. Man's need for transcendentalism cited By GAYE SAUCIER Marcel's philosophy reviewed ■——-—--*-—---—*■ ciety from destruction by atomization or by collectivization, Marcel invites the modern philosopher to examine the implication of the Christian embodiment of a transcendental union in the community, the Mystical Body." Problems are handled by an inquiry into an object that is exterior to me and unconcerned to me. Mystery involves an encounter with being which includes the subject. The quest for communion is achieved by respect for mystery. The man of engagement, the witness, the man of fidelity, hope, love, engages in activities that intensify the continual presence of the I theory through the Thou, even under the most tragic circumstances. Availability and personal permeability heighten the influx and overflow of persons into one another when they become uncluttered of themselves. As part of his conclusion Father Miceli said, "Today's dilemma may be expressed as follows: either to fulfill oneself or escape into emptiness. The quest for communion is achieved by a plunge into mystery. The nostalgia for communion in community has grown to a pathological pitch in modern times." He said that men are adhering to two major forces that promise to assuage their homesickness and are engaged in a struggle to the death for the possessing of the family of mankind. One is the communion, the other the "termite" colony, a selfenclosed, self-sufficient society that denies the transcendental. It ascertains that all is here and nothing beyond. It offers a man a Utopia that will make him a citizen of culture, progress, science, plenty, knowledge and leisure. These are noble goals for col"Man'scol"Man's need for transcendentalism is fulfilled by communication, community and communion: three degrees of union that express the basic principle, 'esse est co-esse.' "The advance towards the fulness of communion passes through new stages," explained the Rev. Vincent P. Miceli, S.J., of the faculty of Spring Hill college, Mobile, Ala., at a philosophy club lecture in Marquette auditorium last night. "They are incarnation, sensation, presence, primary reflection or secondary reflection." Father Miceli added the principle obstacle to communion is the tendency to "objectify." It produces a decisive force that is made clear in Marcel's treatment of the distinction between problem and mystery. "Preoccupied as he is," said the priest, "with the salvation of solectivizedsolectivized man, says Marcel, but not nearly noble enough for existential man, who despite all his weaknesses is suffering a secret attraction for membership in a divine as well as human family. Marcel moves in his thought from the phenomenal and psychological thrusts towards fulfill' ment in communion and community up to their metaphysical and theological platitudes in the bosom of the Absolute Thou, God. Father Miceli said, "His philosophy stresses the ability of openness to whatever comes from below, from natural mysteries, incarnation and communion, but above all his philosophy projects man into a higher dimension of availability to whatever comes from above, from new mysteries, a New Incarnation, New Communion and a New Community. (See EXAMS, page 4) (See PROBATION, page 6) SENIORS All senior* in A&S who are planning to graduate in June and who hare not already filled out an application for graduation are requested to report to the Office of the Registrar as soon as possible and do so.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 36 No. 12|
|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|
|Contact Information||For information or permission to use/publish, contact: mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org|