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the Maroon Vol. XXXVIII IxDyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, May 4, 1962 No. 21 Cardinal Key initiates ten; picks officers Ten members were initiated" into Cardinal Key, honor sorority, last Sunday, followed by the induction of the newly-elected officers for the 1962-63 school session. Ceremonies took place at the house of honorary member Josephine Thomas. The new members were chosen for outstanding performance in the fields of scholar- f ship, leadership, character, and participation in extra-curricular activities. They are Jo Ann Bacino, A&S sophomore; Marion Fabacher, A&S junior; Lynn Gelpi, music junior; Carol Gisevius, A&S junior; Bonnie Hattier, A&S junior; Vickie Hanford, A&S senior; Judith LaCour, BA junior; Constance Marquer, BA junior; Linda Musmeci, A&S junior, all of New Orleans, and Diane Stromatt, A&S sophomore, of Houston, Texas. BA junior Mary Doyle succeeds A&S senior Rhoda Viellion as president. Other officers are A&S juniors Kathy Eberle, vice-president; Carolyn Meyer, treasurer; Lynn Friedmann, recording secretary; Verna Guenther, corresponding secretary, and Kathy Cullen, historian.The installations were followed by a champagne party for the members, their parents, and special guests from the faculty and from Dominican college. Cardinal Key was brought to Loyola in 1953 through the efforts of Dr. John Arnold, chairman of the department of medical technology, at that time moderator of the university chapter of Blue Key,' national honor fraternity. Miss Rosalie Parrino, dean of women, is the sorority's present moderator. The coeds of Cardinal Key exemplify the Cardinal virtues of prudence, justice, fortitude, and temperance. Their campus activities include the sponsorship of high school day, held annually in the spring, sponsorship of the high school day, held annually in the spring, sponsorship of the freshman-senior coed Key-and-Seal ceremony, and acting as hostesses at the university president's yearly reception for the faculty. JO AN BACINO LINDA MUSMECI DIANE STROMATT BONNIE HATTIER CONNIE MARQUER CAROL GISEVIUS MARION FABACHER JUDITH LaCOUR LYNN GELPI VICKIE HANFORD Poetry symposium honors Fr. Quirk The Robert Southwell Literary society, formerly Pegasus, held its annual symposium Wednesday night m Marquette hall in honor of the late Rev. C. J. Quirk, S.J., former moderator. Mr. Leo Zinser, chairman of the speech department, Mr. Scranton A. Mouton, also of the speech department, and Pat O'Dowd, newly elected vice-president of the club, read selections which were written by Fr. Quirk, and presented his biography during the course of the evening. Poems were included from "Full Circle," "Sails on The Horizon," "Candles In The Wind," and other collections of Fr. Quirk's. ■********************-***•* Pershing Rifles win top honors Loyola's Pershing Rifles, Company 1-6, marched away with top honors last week-end at the Sixth Regimental Drill meet held at Ft. Rucker, Ala. Cadet Captain James K. Lagarde, company commander, was presented the commander's award for being the most outstanding member of the Pershing Rifles in the nation. It is the highest award thatf is given to any member of the Pershing Rifles. The award is given annually to the cadet who in his performance and general way of life influences the organization's history for a long period of time. The unit copped the second highest award at the meet, following only the commanders award, that of being named the best company at the meet. The company staff received first place votes in five of the six staff positions. They amassed a total of 81 points, some 21 ahead of their closest rival, LSU, who received a total of 60. In the drill competition the unit took home the trophy for second place. They garnered a total of 905.6 points. This was just 1.25 points behind the two teams that tied for first place, LSU and Florida State university. The individual ratings, which composed the 905.5 points were acquired as follows: Bob Friedrichs, third place in advanced individual drill; William Barnes, third place in best basic individual drill, second place in squad competition, squad commanded by Michael Lobrano; in platoon competition, the P-R's were thii-d under the command of Jack Dardis, and in fancy drill, they were fourth. Regimental commander Col. H. Moore said in designating the company as the best company, "This company has come from the bottom to the very top in one short year." Due credit should be given to adet First Lt. Michael Zeldon, who has worked diligently throughout the year to get the unit in shape for the meet, and was unable to attend due to his law school exams.At the meet itself, the unit received a letter from Baton Rouge stating that the company color guard, under the command of Richard Kelly had won first place in the recent Southern Invitational Drill meet held in Baton Rouge. The reason for the delay was that another company had claimed the color guard was guilty of a violation, but the claim was disallowed. ROTC takes two trophies. . . Lt. Col. Henry Fee (seated), ROTC commandant, honors at the Regimental Drill Meet at Fort looks over the trophies won by the Pershing Ri- Rucker, Ala. Michael Lubrano (left), of the fles and the Color Guard last week. James K. Color Guard shows the colonel the first place Lagarde (center), company commander of the trophy the Color Guard captured at the Southern Pershing Rifles, led the drill team to first place Invitational competition in Baton Rouge. Jack Dardis elected Student Council head Jack Dardis, BA junior, is the president of the Student Council for the 1962-63 school year. Dardis was elected by the new Student Council at their first meeting Tuesday. Other Council officers elected at the Tuesday meeting were Don Jansen, law freshman, vice-president; Marilyn Vidacovich, A&S sophomore, recording secretary; Cynthia Lee, music freshman, corresponding secretary; Kurt Sins, BA frosh, treasurer and Joe Perez, A&S sophomore, parliamentarian. Vidacovich, Lee and Sins were elected by acclamation. Dardis was presented with the presidential gavel at a special Council meeting at noon yesterday.At Council business before officer elections, a motion was passed recommending the formation of a Curriculum Survey Committee to the incoming council. The committee, which has been headed by Francis Meyer, pharmacy sophomore, is scheduled to begin with the English department. Survey forms have been approved by Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., dean of arts and sciences, and Dr. Gerald Eberle, chairman of the English department. The motion passed by a vote fo 16-7 with two abstentions. Rev. Robert Boggs, S.J., dean of students, welcomed and told them that the Council should strive for an increase in prestige for the university. "To do a good job there should be a certain spirit of charity within the Council. Members should forget personal differences and work together for the good of Loyola," Father Boggs said. Father Boggs' address concluded the meeting. JACK DARDIS ... Looking Inside • Jack Dardis, newly elected president of the Stu- Ident Council, in an interview with The Maroon gives his plans for the Council in the year ahead and some observations about his new office. For the whole story turn to . . . page 3 • There's an interesting feature on Mr. Scranton Mouton, speech instructor, telling of his past experiences under the footlights. The curtain goes up on . . . page 5 • Loyola's tennis team is just about to finish its season. They haven't been heard from very often, but they are still playing hard to win their many games. You'll find the story on . . . page 6 Construction to begin on dormitory for men Construction of the new student men's residence hall will begin on May 16 and the building will be ready for occupany by September, 1963, according to the Very Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., university president. The six-story structure will house 400 male students, 10 student supervisors, and five priests. Costing $1,527,000, it will be built by George A. Caldwell Inc., general contractors. The location will be near Freret St. where the west side stands of the old football stadium once stood. Architects for the building are Diboll-Kessels and Associates. Financed by a 40-year federal loan, the residence hall is the second structure scheduled in the university's "Program of Progress" development project. A central utilities building was started April 6 and construction is underway. • AIR CONDITIONED The entire building will have air condition year round. On the first floor will be a large entrance lobby, television room, lounge and recreation areas, service area, general storage and men's and women's public lavatories. The first floor will also house four private infirmary rooms, each with connecting bath, a private room and bath for infirmary attendant, a private branch exchange and a reception desk. Each upper floor contains housing for 80 students, a large lounge and studyroom and required sanitary facilities. Each student room provides for two students, each having a private locker and desk in addition to sleeping facilities. There will be two elevators in the building. Construction material will consist of reinforced concrete frame on pile foundation with exterior walls of brick, glass and pre-cast concrete panels. Construction material will consist of reinforced concrete frame on pile foundation with exterior walls of brick, glass and pre-cast concrete panels. • INTERIOR MODERN Public areas on the first floor as well as all interior main corridors, study and lounge rooms on upper floors have terrazzo floors and acoustic tile ceilings. Interior corridor walls will be of exposed structural glazed tile. Dividing walls between student rooms are of brick. Student room floors are of vinyl-asbestors tile. The next building scheduled in the "Program of Progress" is a new student center cafeteria to be located at the south end of the drill field near the new residence hall. Bids for construction of the new building were advertised May 2. They will be publicly opened in approximately one month. Designed by Jules K. de la Vergne and Associates, the threelevel structure will house a main cafeteria accommodating 850; a coffee shop seating 100-150; a faculty dining room and two private dining rooms. It will also contain extensive recreational and cultural facilities; offices of deans of men and women; a large book store; post office; student meeting rooms; organization offices; barber shop and several other facilities.'Personae' bows on campus soon "Personae," campus literary magazine, is scheduled to make its initial bow to Loyola students when copies are placed on sale in the bookstore early next week. Formerly entitled "Stuff II," "Personae" is new in format as well as in name. It is the first literary annual at Loyola to be published through a professional print shop. Contents of the magazine include short stories, poetry and essays. The project is sponsored by the English department. Students asked to conference Business administration and political science students have been invited to attend the 17th annual Mississippi Valley World Trade Conference May 9-11 in the Roosevelt hotel as guests of the Port of New Orleans. Featured speaker of the conference will be Orville Freeman, U.S. Secretary of Agriculture, who will address the conference May 11. Other speakers include Henry Balgooyen, vice-president of the American Foreign Power company; Dr. Sergio Pizzoni Ardemani, presidential assistant of the Underwood corporation and Hamilton Kenner, secretary of the Bunge corporation. All sessions of the conference are open to invited students and any students interested in attending.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 38 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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