|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
The Loyola Maroon 40 th. Anniversary Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, May 8, 1964 Tlie Voice of Loyola sinoe 1923 No. 22 Vol. XL Mass And Parties Planned For Graduates Home Stretch . . . After eight semesters worth of exam cramming, the most nerve palpitating comes in the home stretch—final finals. Shiftyeyed thinker is Tom Caffery, BA senior, who finds concentration comes hard with cap, gown and sheepskin looming hopefully near. There are gowns to fit, exams to finish, good-byes to be made; this is part of the hubub of a senior in May-time. On campus alone there are parties and Masses to give the seniors a good send-off, on this, Loyola's 52nd graduation.Senior women will be given a luncheon by the alumnae, Saturday, May 30. It will be held in the Danna center at 12:00 p.m., Miss Cecilia M. Lashley, executive secretary of the Alumni association announced.AT THE luncheon the girls will be given certificates saying that they are now members of the alumnae. Also to be given at the fete is the Marion Year award for outstanding service. Following the luncheon, on Sunday, May 31, the Alumnae association wiil give a cocktail party for all graduating seniors. "The purpose of the part is to honor all the graduates and to welcome them into the association," Miss Lashley said. It will be held in the Danna center and will start at 5-7 p.m. The seniors may bring guests. IN CAP and gowns the seniors will march in single file to attend the Baccalaureate mass, Monday, June 1. The Mass will have a special speaker, not announced as of yet. The Mass will start at 5 p.m The Senior Women's banquet will wind up Monday's activities. An annual function given by the senior women, it will be held in the Contract dining room in the Danna center. The banquet will start with a cocktail party at 6:15 p.m., and dinner will begin at 7:30. ONLY the senior women and their dates may come and they must buy tickets, which are three dollars apiece. Chairman Joan Baccino said, "It is strictly a social function for the graduating women." Exams will be finished, goodbyes will be made, gowns are measured and thus the senior graduating class of 1964 will walk on the stage June 2 to recevie their diplomas. Shakespeare's Shows Slated By Thespians Thespians will observe the 400 th anniversary of William Shakespeare with their production "Shakespeare's Infinite Variety" next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights in the Danna center patio. All three performances will begin at 8:30 p.m. Admission is 75 cents. The production is under the direction of Mr. Scranton Mouton, instructor of speech. Mr. Mouton said that the group will do several scenes from Shakespeare's plays in order to show the Bard's infinite variety. The Cultural committee of the Student Union is co-sponsoring the program, which is being staged in the patio since it resembles a courtyard, where Elizabethan plays were originally presented. To reproduce more flavor of the era, Shakespeare's sonnets and songs of the period will be added, said Mr. Mouton. ARDLEY HANEMANN Scenes to be presented include; the balcony scene from "Romeo and Juliet," the soliloquy from "Hamlet"; the wooing scene from "Taming of the Shrew"; Falstaff's honor speech from "Henry IV"; and scenes from "Anthony and Cleopatra," "Julius Caeser," "Twelfth Night," "Henry V," "Henry VIII" and "The Tempest." The scene from "Henry VIII" will be performed by Mr. Leo C. Zinser, chairman of the speech department, and his wife, Marian. Miss Margaret Vanderhaar will sing four selections from Shakespeare's plays and Dr. Gerald J. Eberle, chairman of the English department, will read selected sonnets. Mark Daniel Home, Jr., A&S senior, will be master-of-ceremonies.THE CAST Billy Abbott, A&S freshman Elisa Banado, A&S sophomoreJoan D'Antoni, A&S freshmanMaureen Fitzgerald, A&S freshman Barney Fortier, transfer student from Spring Hill Susan Gardiner, business freshman John Gerwitz, pharmacy freshman Richard Groff, A&S sophomoreStanley Lombardo, A&S juniorScranton A. Mouton, instructor of speech Mary Ann Rauch, A&S juniorBob Regan, A&S freshman Jo Ann Soab, music sophomoreRoss Yockey, A&S junior Hanemann Gets Wolf Editorship Ardley R. Hanemann, Jr., A&S junior, has been appointed editor of the 1965 Wolf, announced Mr. Edwin P. Fricke, chairman of the department of journalism. Serving as sports editor for next year's yearbook will be William Peneguy, A&S freshman. Peneguy will also serve as Business Manager for both the Maroon and Wolf. Hanemann was managing editor for this year's yearbook and news editor of The Maroon.Peneguy has been business manager for The Maroon and Wolf and also assistant sports editor for the 1964 Wolf. Plans have already been started for next year's book according to Hanemann, "We have a basic cover design in mind, and we are pretty certain about the theme. But there are still many points that have to be worked out before either the cover, or the theme, is officially decided." Charbonnet New Editor Of Journal, Clem Charbonnet, pharmacy sophomore, has been appointed editor of the "Journal," pharmacy school publication. Other members of the '64-65 staff are: Angelo Rini, assistant editor; Vernon Balot, Mike Prosperie, feature editors; Rose Marie Distefano, alumni editor; John Maceluch, Errol Orth, sports editors; Richard Juneau, circulation and exchange editor; Genevieve Bradley, copy editor; June David, distribution secretary; and Lawrence Priano, business manager. The "Journal" is published semi-annually in the spring and fall. Its circulation includes all pharmacy students, alumni, and interested persons. College Bowl Nears Finale; 6 Teams Left The number of teams remaining in the Loyola College Bowl are being quickly decreased by grueling contests, but the audience and the interest are ever-increasing. Though all teams have made a good showing and have been capable representatives of their particular factions, there are now only six competitors left for first place honors: Agramonte pre-medical honor society, Alpha Pi Omicron men's service fraternity, Beggars social fraternity, the Ramblers, the Group, and the Independents, all self-organized teams. TOM SARTORY, A&S sophomore and organizer and moderator of the bowl, gave special mention to APO and Beggars, both of whom have been entirely undefeated. The other four have been beaten once in this double elimination competition. Walter Sagrera, A&S sophomore of APO, remains the top scorer among all the teams. MONDAY night will probably be the semi-final round, and Wednesday the finalists will vie. But this will not be the end of our college bowl in any sense. Those who are interested in being representatives of Loyola in the national bowl in October (including an all-expenses-paid trip to New York) should contact and apply to Sartory by this Wednesday. Band Concert To Host Fennel! As Conductor Dr. Frederick Fennell, assistant conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, will be guest conductor at the annual spring concert of the university concert band Wednesday night at 8:15 p.m. in the field house. Dr. Fennell, former director of the Eastman Wind Ensemble, will conduct clinics for high school musicians and music directors May 12-13 at Loyola.SELECTIONS to be played at the concert include Wagner's "Tanner Fest March," William's "Fanfare and Allegro," Bernard's "Suite for Band," and Sousa's "U. S. Field Artillery."Pianist James Bastien, of the Loyola music faculty will be featured playing Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue." Flutist Linda Yeend will play Keenan's "Night Soliloquy." DR. FENNEL is noted for his recordings of original contemporary band music, circus marches and American military music. He was awarded a Grammy by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences in 1963 for his album "The Civil War: Its Music and Its Sounds." Dr. Fennel will preside at a seminar for music educators May 12 at 8:30 p.m. in the college of music. He will give a lecture for students May 13 at 1:00 p.m. in the college of music. No admission will be charged at the seminar or the lecture. Perez, Again APO President Robert Perez, BA junior, was installed for his second term as president of Alpha Pi Omicron service fraternity at a banquet at Tucker's Steak House last Sunday. Other newly installed elected officers are A&S students: junior Burt Strasser, vice-president; sophomore James Breaux, recording secretary; sophomore Peter Tufton, activity secretary, and sophomore Michael Wittman, parlimentarian. New honorary members are the Very Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., university president; the Rev. John H. Mullahy, S.J., chairman of the department of biological sciences; the Rev. H. James Yamahuchi, S.J., theology department chairman, and Dr. G. Ralph Smith, director of the business administration graduate division. Wittman Wins Easy Sophomore Mike Wittman from Lake Worth, Florida is the new A&S president. He received 317 ballots to defeat fellow Floridians Tom Sartory (156) from Fort Lauderdale and Dennis Diecidue (64) from Tam- Business administration junior Kurt Sins won the presidential race with 155 ballots as against soph Barry Escher's 79. VICTORIES WERE clear cut in the president's races but it did not hold true for the representative positions in A&S. A run-off scheduled for Monday and Tuesday of next week will find 10 candidates for junior representative and 11 for sophomore representative who still remain in the running. In the run-off for junior representative the result* vere: Joanne Dell'Osso (263), Bill Broderick (252), Bob Weiss (243), Walter Sagrera (216), Don Sasser (214), Chee Chee Charbonnet (207), Jim Young (204), J. Steven Hargrave (186), Jeanette Theriot (180), and Pat Luc (178). THOSE IN the run-off for sophomore representative are: Dave Moore (258), Eddie Hardin (233), Teresa O'Donnell (230), Mike Nolan (217), Herman Klein (185), Caesar Ricci (181), Carol McNamara (176), Mike Dineen and Jane Finley (tied at 161), and Mike Funkey and Frank Liberto (tied at 160). BA junior representative winner is Roscoe Douglas with 124 votes against Bill Deris (87) and Richard Robinson (18). Sophomore representative winner is Larry Daves with 147 while Wayne Ducote received 113 votes and Frank Uddo 132 votes. IN THE college of music sophomore Matt Lanius won the race for president against junior John Berthelot. Representatives winning seats on the Student Council were junior Mary Jo Butler and sophomore John Brem. Their opponents were junior Joan Bouise and sohomore Debbie Bertinot. OTHER A4S junior representative candidates receiving votes were: Bill Murphy (171), Fred Hosch (155), Judy Smith (154), and Tom Sartory (2). Sophomore representative candidates receiving votes were: Lydia Landry 144, Jim Arzbaecher 131, John Griener 115, and John Robinson 107. IN THE Evening Division Fabio Canton won the president's race against Anthony Amadeo. Floyd Logan, law sophomore was elected president of the school of law. Sophomores Ray Terry and Bob Jacques along with law freshman Jud Downs will serve as representatives. Wittman Wins... Casting a vote for himself? Who knows? It's the right of every politician to do so. Mike Wittman, A&S soph, apparently didn't need that extra vote for he won the presidential race in A&S by a margin of over 150 votes. Simons Addresses Blue Key Sunday Former Tulane Great Former Tulane university Ail-American football star Claude "Monk" Simons will address the members of Blue Key national honor society at their annual banquet Sunday. As principal speaker of the evening, Mr. Simons' address will deal with "The Blue Key Man." Other guest speakers will include Ivor A. Trapolin, prominent New Orleans attorney, dealing with the "History of Blue Key," and Dr. Brendan Brown, professor of law, speaking on "The Blue Key." Toastmaster for the evening will be state senator "Moon" Landrieu, who is himself a former member of Blue Key and also a former Student Council president. The invocation will be delivered by the Very Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., university president; Lewis Yarrut will administer the charge to new members end the membership oaths; final benediction will be delivered by the Rev. William J. Junkin, S.J., dean of students. Mr. Simons is well known in the New Orleans area as well as the South for his many aehievements. Attending Tulane during the early 30's, Simons played collegiate football, baseball, and basketball. During his college career as a sportsman he participated in the first game played in the Sugar Bowl Classic, scoring one of the three touchdowns which gave Tulane a 20-14 victory over their opponent, Temple university. Upon graduating from Tulane in 1935, Simons assumed a coaching position at Transylvania college in Lexington, Ky., which he held for three years before his return to Tulane in 1938. Upon his return he was appointed to the coaching staff working in the field of athletics until he resigned his position as athletic director in 1948. At present Mr. Simons is active in both the civic and business life of New Orleans. Smith Picked Debate Head Don Smith, BA soph, was recently elected president of the Edward Douglass White debating society. Other officers are: Cheryl G'Sell, A&S junior, vice-president; Louis Meyer, BA junior, treasurer; Bob Reagan, A&S frosh, corresponding secretary; Susan Gardiner, BA frosh, recording secretary; Don Sasser, A&S junior, parliamentarian; Dave Guillet, A&S junior, sergeant-at-arms; George Copping, A&S frosh, historian. Senior Exams In BA Slated Senior examinations for BA seniors will start Saturday, May 16, and end Thursday, May 21, announced Henry J. Engler, dean. All students in philosophy 302 and theology 312 will take their exams at the scheduled hours. All accounting exams are four hours. Saturday, May 16: 8 a.m. Ace. 318—rm. S 202; Ecc.— rm. S 207; Mk. 360 and 361— rm S 200. 1:00 p.m.: Ace. 306 —rm. S 202; Ecp. 341—rm. S 200. Monday, May 18: 11 a.m.: BA 306 A and B—rm. S 200. Wednesday, May 19: 8 a.m.: Eco. 316—S 207. 11 a.m.: Mg. 338—S 200; Mk. 331—Marquette 30. Thursday, May 21: 11 a.m.: Mg. 346—S 211. The following classes should consult their instructor to schedule examinations.: Ace. 203, BS 204, BS 308, Eco. 322, Mk. 305, Mk. 320, BA 211, BS 306, Eco. 307, Mg. 355, and Mk. 306.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 40 No. 22|
|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|