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The Loyola Maroon Vol. XLI Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, April 9, 1965 No. 22 Cardinal Key Initiates 17 Coeds A total of 17 Loyola coeds were inducted into Cardinal Key national honor sorority yesterday on the basis of achievement in scholarship and extra-curricular activity. Purposes of the organization are the advancement of religion, patriotism, and service by affording training for leadership in the college community. Newly-elected members are: MARY ELLEN AMOS, a New Orleans junior in elementary education, was president of the Elementary Education club and Bobbie Page chairman of Tri Sigma social sorority. TECKLA BASSHAM, a junior from New Albany, Indiana in elementary education, was campus queen this year and on the Homecoming court last year. She served on the Student Council and is vice-president elect of Theta Phi Alpha social sorority. ANN CASSAGNE, a junior medical technologist from New Orleans, is a recipient of a cancer research grant, vice-president of Alpha Delta Theta medical technology sorority and treasurer of BEU honorary med tech sorority. ANN CRUTCHER, a sophomore in secondary education from Nesbitt, Miss., is the newly-elected vice-president of LSL and secretary of the Student Union. JOANNE DELL'OSSO, a junior in elementary education from Galveston, Tex., was secretary of Theta Phi Alpha sorority, secretary of the Student Council, and vice-president of the Elementary Education club. DIANNA HOLT, a senior from New Orleans in businessmathematics is president of Tri Phi social sorority, was listed in Who's Who and a Miss Wolf finalist, is on the 1964 homecomng court and was an ROTC sponsor. LAURALEE HORIL, a New Orleans sophomore in accounting, was a member of this year's Homecoming court, an ROTC sponsor, is newly-elected chairman of the Student Union personnel committee, and received the Delta Sigma Pi award for the outstanding freshman coed in business. MARY JOE KRIEGER, a junior in elementary education from New Oreans, served as representative of Kappa Beta Gamma social sorority to the Women's Pan-Hellenic council and also as treasurer of the council. KAY McBREARTY, a senior from Macon, Ga., majoring in mathematics, served as vice-president and Pan-Hellenic representative for Tri Phi social sorority, is listed in Who's Who, was a Miss Wolf finalist, and was recording secretary of Rho Phi Theta honorary mathematics society. KATHLEEN McGOEY, a junior in business administration from New Orleans, is president of the National Collegiate Association for Secretaries, was corresponding secretary of Phi Chi Theta business fraternity, and was treasurer of Tri Sigma social sorority. CAROL McNAMARA, a sophomore in political science from New Orleans, is Pan-Hellenic representative for Tri Phi social sorority, was a secretary of the entertainment student union committee, and a delegate to the Red Cross relations board. JUDITH MURPHY, a sophomore in elementary education from Mctairie, is secretary of the Elementary Education club, second vice-president of the sodality, co-social chairman of Kappa Beta Gamma social sorority, and a recipient of the Alpha Sigma Nu scholastic award. CAROLYN SARRAT, senior in political science from New Orleans, was corresponding secretary and vice-president of Kappa Beta Gamma social sorority and served on the Pan-Hellenic council. DENISE SCHOEN, a junior medical technologist from New Orleans, was president of Beta Epsilon honorary sorority, treasurer of Tri Beta honorary biological society, and is in Delta Epsilon Sigma scholastic honor society. BARBARA SEDLACEK, a sophomore sociology major from Fort Lauderdale, Fla., is the newly-elected recording secretary of Theta Phi Alpha sorority, and region coordinator of the Student Union, and was chairman of the hospitality committee. CARMELA TARDO, a senior from New Orleans majoring in biological sciences, was a member of Loyola's College Bowl team, is listed in Who's Who, is the recipient of a heart association research grant, and a fellowship to study German at the Goethe Institute. MARY TUCKER, a senior in business administration from New Orleans, is a past president and secretary of Tri Sigma sorority, is listed in Who's Who, was a Miss Wolf finalist, and is a recipient of a graduate scholarship. JOANNE DELL'OSSO OIANNA HOLT LAURALEE HORIL MARY JOE KRIECER KAY McBREARTY KATHLEEN McGOEY DENISE SCHOEN CAROL McNAMARA MARY ELLEN AMOS TECKLA BASSHAM BARBARA SEDLACEK CARMELA TARDO ANN CASSAGNE JUDY MURPHY ANN CRUTCHER CAROLYN SARRAT MARY TUCKER Sartory Beats Muhleisen Landslide Victory Tom Sartory, A&S junior, and Bob Perez, BA senior, won a landslide victory in securing the positions of president and vice-president of the Student Council. Results of the election were: Sartory—lo96, Muhleisen 127; Perez 1060, Castaing 157. The sign up days for nominees to the council representatives will be Tuesday and Wednesday in the Student Government office between 12 and one. Nominations will be held April 28-29, and elections will follow on May 5-6. CASTAING, speaking for himself and Muhleisen, offered congratulations to Sartory and Perez: "I want to wish them luck in the coming year. As for ourselves, we neve no definite plans, we do hope to carry out our platform policies at least on an individual level or if possible with the help of the students or student governmpnt " "In regard to the campaign, there are some aspects that displease us. One being the disregard for the 12 foot rule (no student running for office may campaign within 12 feet of the polls), both parties are Pit definitely had no g on the outcome of the n, but I would like to e rule enforced or abanin the coming elections." . THINK one reason for our defeat is that ours was the most miiunderitood campaign. Many people received our literature but failed to read it. Also we were up against a very popular opposition. We had originally planned ro run next year, but hastily decided on this year. As for running again and maintaining our policy, it would be possible. But too many people think that many of our ideas are unrealistic," he said. The two defeated candidates are contemplating running for council representatives for emerging as the newly elected president, we are interested in his projections concerning future activities of the Council.One of the considerations the Council will have to face is the budget. "We want to consult with Neil Heusel about the problems the new Student Council will face with a limited budget," said Sartory. "Other universities have been hampered by limited budgets and various solutions havt been proposed and adopted. At the moment we are investigating solutions in hopes of having an improved budget for next year. Such improvements would allow the Council to allocate funds for annual social events, for instance during Homecoming Week, and in the intramural field." "Experience has proven that the greatest impediment to a successful intramural program has been the lack of funds to obtain the necessary equipment, personnel and facilities. An intramural board composed of representatives of the various fraternities and schools working with adequate finances could plan an intramural program that would be satisfactory to all." Sartory pointed out that the Council must meet a few times before the close of the year. "Certain things have to be done before the end of the semester. Committees have to be appointed so they can outline during the summer their jobs for the coming year— like the orientation committee. Since there will be so little time left after representative elections, we may be forced to have more than one meeting a week in order to get everything in operation for next year," said Sartory. Going on to the idea of a lecture series, he said, "Since the demise of the Loyola Forum,Forum, there has been no high quality lecture series on campus. I think this is due in part to a failure of any one group to spearhead a concentrated effort in exhausitng all the possibilities of instituting such a series. The new Council will unite various organizations behind such a program. "For the time being we can start meetings with organizations for cooperation on this lecture series so that it can be started early in the fall semester. We are also going to check into getting our lockers back next year," he said. Further projections for next year cannot possibly be well formulated right now because of the impending elections for objectives such as improving Council representatives. But objectives such as improving the budget and the initiating a distinguished lecturer series are intended for maximum student benefit afforded by the organization and the representatives elected by the student body. NEWLY- ELECTED Student Council President Tom Sartory addresses students in Danna Center during a "Hear the Candidates" talk Friday. Sartory defeated Art Muhleisen by a vote of 1096 to 127 in elections Monday and Tuesday. The new vice-president, Bob Perez, defeated Louis Costaing, 1060 to 157. Saitory Projects SC Future Activity By BONNIE FULLMER Now that the dust has settled from the furor of Student Council elections Monday and Tuesday with Tom Sartory Freshmen Retreat, The last retreat for freshmen women will be held Saturday and Sunday from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. in room 2C of Danna Center. All freihmen girls who have not made one of the campus retreats are obliged to attend. Quality Teaching Discussed Teachers from New Orleans schools Saturday led panel discussions on elementary and secondary grades for the education workshop sponsored by Loyola's education department. The purpose of the discussions was to aid education students in becoming acquainted with the responsibilities of their field and the qualities of a good teacher. Panel speakers for the elementary education majors were: Miss Irma Kron, director of elementary education, New Orleans public schools; Miss Margaret Reese, principal of Bienville elementary school; Miss Sylvia Shambra, classro o m supervising teacher, Crossman elementary school; Miss Wanda Deimel and Sister Augusta Marie, 0.C., student teachers at Loyola. On the secondary education panel were Mr. John Stewart, principal of McMain junior high school; Mr. Aubrey Garrutch, classroom supervising teacher, Fortier senior high school; Miss Lynn O'Brien, teacher, Rabouin vocational school; and Patricia Ruckert, moderator, A&S junior. After the panel discussions, the workshop was divided into groups. Elementary education had four group sessions involving discussions of first, third, fifth and sixth grades, and secondary education had five discussing English, social studies, mathematics, physical education and science. These group discussions helped the students get an insight into a particular grade level, and gave them an opportunity to learn about classroom procedures and methods. Fr. Smith To Leave For Rome Convention Fr. Doyle Acting Pres. The Very Rev. Andrew C. Smith, S.J., president, will serve as a delegate to the worldwide congregation of the Jesuit Fathers to convene May 6 in Rome. Father Smith will leave shortly after Easter and will be in Rome until late June. The Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., vice-president and dean of faculties, will ' serve as vice-rector and *m—m—^—^i^m acting president of the university in the absence of Father The primary purpose of the congregation is to elect a new General of the Society of Jesus to succeed the Very Rev. John Baptist Janssens, S.J., who died October 5, 1964. Other matters on the agenda to be considered are constitutional and jurisdictional aspects of the Society in the light of throughout the Church. The Very Rev. John L. Swain, S.J., a Canadian Jesuit who is vicar general and temporary head of the Society, called the congregation according to the rules of the Order. Heading the delegation from the 11-state New Orleans Province will be the Very Rev. E. Cecil Lang, S.J., provincial. The Very Rev. A. William Crandell, S.J., president of Spring Hill college, Mobile, will also be a delegate. FATHER DOYLE FATHER SMITH Calendar Of Events FRIDAY, APRIL 9 Placement interviews, Peace Corps, Danna Center; 2 B, C, all day. "Night of the Hedgehog" performance, Marquette auditorium, 8 p.m. Placement interviews, Cystic Fibrosis, Danna Center, 2A, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. SATURDAY, APRIL 10 Sodality sponsors "Days of Wine- and Roses" for Ceylon Mission Drive, Marquette auditorium, 8 p.m. SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 11 Last Retreat for freshmen women, Danna Center, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. MONDAY, APRIL 13 . Placement interviews, Civil Service, Danna Center, 28, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15 Easter vacation begins after last class, double cuts; classes resume Tuesday, April 20.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 41 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|
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