|Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
The Loyola Maroon 40 th. Anniversary Vol. XL Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, January 17, 1964 Til© "Voioe of Loyola sinoe 1023 No. 11 Bright-Eyed? . . . Neither nicotine nor caffine can keep BA junior Wayne Schuermann from dozing after a long night of soporificplus cramming. Assuredly it isn't visions of sugar plums dancing in his head. Student Smokers Puff In Face Of New Finds No alarm was shown by the majority of Loyola students concerning the recent federal report that cigarette smoking is injurious to the health of the smoker. This was the general conclusion drawn from a Maroon poll conducted on campus. The poll sought to determine the effects, if any, that the federal cigarette report had upon Loyola students. Peppi Bruneau, law freshman, noted that, "It has been said that drinking is bad for the health, but I haven't stopped drinking." SOME STUDENTS thought that another report would probably be released saying that smoking was a safe thing. Junior dental student Sheard Ber voiced this opinion, adding that when the cigarette companies put out a safe cigarette, he'd probably switch to it. Sydney Trower, A&S junior, said, "I'd rather keep smoking and die early but happy." Another coed thought that people should be allowed one vice. The coeds kept together, as Gaye Saucier, A&S senior, said that she enjoyed smoking and would continue. BUT A FEW felt the shock of the report and replied that they would at least slack off the cigarettes. Biff Lambert, BA freshman, has decided to smoke only half a pack a day. "Maybe then the cancer won't get to me quite as fast," he said. Finally the reporter met the /determined students. They heard the reports and were worried about the effects smoking could have. One student, BA freshman Steve Keogh, paused thoughtfully, then concluded, "I think I'd better stop. Yes, I'm going to stop. I'd rather live longer than enjoy a few moments of a shorter life." Student Center Stalled; Due Finished In March The student center probably will not be completed before mid-March, according to Rev. William J. Junkin, S.J., dean of students. "We aren't desperate for it," he said. "We are getting along now without it. So, we can wait until it is in perfect shape before we open it." HEMENWAY'S is scheduled to move furnishings into the new student center on Feb. 1. Installation of the bookstore furnishings should start within the week, said Mr. Thomas Preston, director of the university's business operations. Regarding the student center fee of $20 which each student paid. Father Junkin said that the Student Council had asked the President of the university about it. The Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., said that $10 would be refunded if the center was not in use by the end of the first semester. "THE STUDENT center will house a great percentage of student activities requiring a roof and four walls," Father Junkin said. It will contain a bookstore, beauty parlor, bowling alleys, vending machines, lounges, and all the campus eating facilities. In addition, several offices and headquarters for campus organizations will be housed there. The four bowling lanes, and the billards room won't be ready when the rest of the building is, because of wiring installation problems, said Mr. Preston. HE ALSO said that the bookstore will not immediately carry its 3500 title-capacity of paperbacks. An organization work area will include 11 built-in work units. Two dining areas face the enclosed patio on the ground floor for faculty and contract (SAGA) meals. The private dining room, directly above the faculty room, faces the patio also, but has no balcony opening onto it. ACCORDING to Preston, the main (a la carte) dining room and the snack bar face the fieldhouse. A tall two-story ceiling gives the a la carte room a spacious appearance. The main lounge, on the St. Charles side of the building, is separated from the contract dining room by only a folding curtain. When this is removed the capacity of the contract room is almost double, Mr. Preston said. It will be used mainly for such functions as the Alumni Cocktail Party in the future when the contract room becomes too small. MOST OF the problems of placing student organizations in the student center are being handled by the student center committee appointed by the Student Council. As the center has no full-time director, the students on the committee must handle much of this work. "The committee deserves every break it can get," said Father Junkin. "They are devoting a lot of time and work to this. Tulane had a full-time director for two years before their student center opened." Six Coeds Remain In Running For 'Miss Wolf Honors Six Loyola coeds remain in competition for title of Miss Wolf as the 1964 contest enters its final stage. Selected as finalists are Jo Ann Bacino, Joan Gisevius, Cathy Lund, Gaye Saucier, Sue Talbot and Marilyn Vidacovich. Miss Wolf will be named at the intramural basketball championship game in late February. Final voting will be done by members of the Wolf staff and five members of the Loyola faculty. The results will be kept secret, as in the past, until announced the night of the game. MISS WOLF will be featured in the Favorites section of the annual and will participate in various activities including the publication banquet in May. Miss Wolf is judged both on beauty and brains and a coed very much in the picture of extra curricular activities. She is a coed that represents what the ideal girl should be on campus. Ten coeds were nominated for the title by campus organizations in December. From these the Wolf staff selected the five finalists. However, because of a tie in the voting six coeds still remain in the running. THE COED named will be the fourth Miss Wolf since the title was created in 1961. Since that time Lynette Hubert, Lucy Schwab and Lynn Friedman have been so honored. Jo Ann Bacino, a senior in elementary education, holds active memberships in Spiritus, El Ed club, LSL, the Sodality, Cardinal Key national honor sorority, and Theta Phi Alpha social sorority. She is presently treasurer of Cardinal Key and rush chairman of TPA. TRI PHI'S president Joan Gisevius, the second nominee, is a member of the Women's Pan Hellenic Council, LSL service sorority, Cardinal Key, and Phi Chi Theta national business sorority. She is a member of the executive committee of LSL and a charter member and national counselor for Phi Chi Theta. The business administration senior has recently been named to Who's Who for 1963-64. Cathy Lund, a secondary education senior, holds membership in the Sodality, LSL, Theta Phi Alpha, Cardinal Key and the Women's Pan Hellenic Council. She served as treasurer of LSL in 1961 and president last year, is presently president of TPA and was a representative to its Providence convention, 1962 cochairman of the campus United Fund drive, 1961 co-editor of the Wolfette, and listed in Who's Who. ARTS AND SCIENCES senior Gaye Saucier is a former news editor of The Maroon and copy editor of the Wolf. Gaye has been recording secretary, parliamentarian and historian of LSL, both keeper of the grades and correspondent for Tri Sigma's national magazine, The Triangle. She is also a member of Cardinal Key, Delta Epsilon Sigma national honor sorority, Thirty club, honor journalism society and of Spiritus. Suzie Talbot is president of LSL service sorority, and vicepresident of Spiritus, Secondary Education club, LSDA, the Women's Pan Hellenic Council, and listed in Who's Who. She is also a debate coach for Ursuline Academy and a member of the Louisiana Speech Association. ANOTHER sorority president vying for the title, Marilyn Vidacovich is president of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. This arts and science senior has served as pledge president, recording secretary, and parliamentarian of Tri Sigma, historian of Cardinal Key, secretary of the Student Council, president of the Secondary Education club, freshmen treasurer for arts and sciences. She is also a member of Pre Law club and the Women's Pan Hellenic Council. ■fa Gaye Saucier Tif Suzanne Talbot -fc Marilyn Vidacovich fa fa Joan Gisevius ☆ Cathy Lund fa fa Jo Ann Bacino fa New Kitchen . . Tiled walls and more room grace the unfinished kitchen of the new Student Center. Cafeteria service, the Center's most essential service, will be aided by the new cooking equipment and the easily cleaned ceramic surfaces. Above workmen start to complete the lon gawaited building. Library Open Longer Exam Special For probably the first time in the history of the university, library hours have been extended during exam week, it was announced at Student Council meeting Tuesday. From Sunday, Jan. 19 through Tuesday, Jan. 28, the library will be open from 2 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sundays and from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Monday through Saturday.Ed Carriere, junior representative, said that if this extension is to be granted for future exam weeks it is essential that the students cooperate with the library staff and their fellow students by maintaining silence at all times. Sophomore representative, Tek Bassham, library committee chairman, encouraged those who appreciate this extra service "not to allow the few who will be disrespectful of the rights of others to ruin it for the present and future." In other business the Rev. William J. Junkin, dean of students, addressed the group. "We are building a student center, not a faculty center or an administration center," he said. "The direction of the new building is up to you." Two men working two years planned Tulane university's center, said Father Junkin. Loyola students have two months to plan theirs. The administration is adding no one to the payroll because of the new center, Father said. ATTENTION! All pending traffic ca*e* must be appealed before »• master exams. Tbi* iC tbe new appeal policy of tbe Skadent Court. Ticket* may be appealed by notifying tbe Student Court via interdepartmental mail and unpaid ticket! tbat bare not been appealed -will retuJt in a withholding of «e--meiter grade*.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 40 No. 11|
|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:email@example.com|