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The Loyola Maroon Tlie Voioe of Loyola sinoe 1023 41st Year Vol. XLI Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, October 9, 1964 No. 3 College Bowl To Nat'I TV Loyola's college bowl team will appear on the General Electric College Bowl Sunday, October 18 at 4:30 p.m. over NBC-TV. Dr. Joseph R. Berrigan, chairman of the department of history, has been coaching four students for the big day: John Fitzmorris, poitical science senior, Carmella Tardo, senior in biology, Tom Sartory, team capain, and Walter Sagrera, junors in political science. The team and its coach will e flown to New York, Friday, a.l expenses paid for by Genral Electric. The opposing earn is still unknown, said artory. If Arizona State wins t lis week, as they have in the ast three weeks, then they will eturn to face Loyola. The intramural college bowl ast year was the impetus to ext week's TV appearance. In earch of questions and answers or the competing students, a etter was written to General Clectric. Not long after the ( uestions and answers were reeived, an invitation to appear n the televised program was ent to Loyola. Since then preprations have been made and re almost complete. Tests, interviews, and faculty ecommendations have all gone nto the choosing of a representee team. Under the advice of Dr. Berrigan, each of the four was given a specific area to study over the summer. Fitzmorris was given history, Sartory prepared for English literature and political theory, Sagrera studied Spanish, French and Italian literature, Tardo reviewed in the sciences. Since the fall semester, there have been constant drills and exercises. Knowing the matter alone is not enough, speed is a must said Sartory. Slides and films were used. General Electric sent the filming of an actual College Bowl so that Loyola could test its own abil- NBC College BOw1... Behind these casual smiles are a wealth of brains, in fact, the best in Loyola. They are the delegates chosen to represent the university in the NBC college bowl series, and they have been working steadily all summer, coached by Dr. Joseph R. Berrigan, chairman of the department of history. Delegates are Walter Sagrera, A&S junior; Carmella Tardo, A&S senior; Tom Sartory, A&S junior; and John Fitzmorris, A&S senior. Classes Begin For Institute Classes sponsored by the Institute of Human Relations will begin October 19 each Monday evening and extend through December 7. All classes will be held in Marquette hall on the campus. There is no tuition, but a registration fee of $10.00 is asked as an indication of seriousness of purpose. However, there is no charge for Loyola students. No academic degree is issued by the Institute, but certificates are awarded at tangible recognition for attendance at and progress in various courses of curriculum. However, these conditions must be fulfilled: 1. Nine courses must be taken. 2. Six of the eight classes in each course must be attended. 3. There is no time limit in fulfilling requirements for a certificate.Among the subjects offered will be public speaking, government and the economy, credit unions, parliamentary law, industrial ethics, war against poverty, current labor law, techniques of leadership and American government today. Registration will take place Monday, October 19, beginning at 6:30 p.m. in the faculty room, 3rd floor, Marquette hall. Jeansonne Delighted With Expansion Plan Dental Grant Dr. Edmund E. Jeansonne, D.D.S., dean of the school of dentistry, considers the $3,060,043 grant the greatest thing that ever happened to the school. He feels that it will enable them to continue education courses to graduate dentists, not only our alumni, but also other interested dentists in the area. The grant, a result of two year's preparatory work and organization, was allocated by the U. S. Public Health Service. This type of grant was created for the improvement or expansion of medical agencies, said Dr. Jeansonne. LOYOLA, ONE of the seven approved schools applying under this law, is the first Jesuit institution to receive this type of grant. The entire dental school will move downtown from Bobet hall into a new seven-story building. This will afford the science departments additional space for classrooms and labs in Bobet. Student enrollment will increase from 56 to 80 freshmen two years after the building is completed, resulting in the addition of new faculty members, the dean said. BASIC DENTAL science, clinical and laboratory facilities, as well as the administration and faculty will be located in the new building. Ten per cent of the total area will be devoted to research. Previously, the dental school has been handicapped in accomplishing: its full program of courses by lack of space and equipment. Loyola has been receiving approximately $80,000 in federal grants annually, which primarily is used to pay for teachers' salaries and dental equipment. The Maroon offers it* sympathy to Rosemarie Diitefano, pharmacy senior, on the recent death of her moth- MR. DAVID TREEN Mr. David Treen, Republican candidate for U. S. Congress, will address Loyolans at noon Wednesday in the quadrangle. Treen will talk on "Human Values and Politics." Mr. Treen is being brought to the campus by the Conservative club, the Rev. Vincent Miceli, S.J., moderator. United Fund To Kick Off Next Week United Fund kick-off is Monday, as Loyolans prepare to empty pockets and help a good cause. Collections will be taken up until Wednesday during scheduled theology classes and the entire week will be occupied with fund-raising events. Wednesday, the Loyola band will play in Danna Center between 12:16-12:45 p.m. featuring light music and freshmen soloists—much to aid rushed digestion between classes.The sodality, fraternities, and sororities each have their own plans, some traditional, some spontaneous, and LSL closes up the week with its annual "Mystery Man" contest.Jingling in one's pocket or purse should be immediately quieted by placing the objects of noise in the collection boxes. No Jambalaya "Due to hurricane Hilda and to the proximity of fraternity rush, the Student Council was forced to cancel Jambalaya for this year," said Neil Heusel, president. Jambalaya, traditional end to frosh Hell Week, usually consists of a sock hop in the fieldhouse followed by an inter-fraternity songfest competition. Festivities were postponed on advice of Civil Defense and Red Cross officials, said Heusel. Sigma Alpha copped the trophy last year; Upsilon Beta Lambda, the year before, which broke u pa three-year winning streak by the Beggars. Alpha Delta Gamma, it's your turn now.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 41 No. 3|
|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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