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The Loyola Maroon Vol. XLI Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, May 14, 1965 No. 25 Sweeping Development Plans Announced By JOAN TREADWAY The Rev. Homer R. Jolley, S.J., vice-president-incnarge-o-development, addressed the otudent Council Tuesday on the changes he and his committee have planned for the university in conjunction with Mr. J. Buchanan Blitch, campus planning architect. First on the agenda is a — new girls' dormitory which is due for completion September, 1966, with construction beginning possibly this summer. It will hold 410 students on 12 floors. The top floor will be a roof deck for recreation, including an all-purpose sports court. There is also space in the building for an enclosed swimming pool. In approximately two years, the four-unit science complex will be finished. It will contain a science amphitheatre, and a mathematics and computer center, all three stories high; and chemistry and physics buildings, both six stories high. At present, the chemistry department is located in what are commonly referred to as "the shacks," and the physics department is housed in onestory buildings nearby. The mathematics department is now allotted only a small portion of Stallings hall. In about three years, a new, L-shaped law school will be erected, to be six stories high, including a law library and offices.Where the law school, education department, and college of music are now situated on St. Charles Ave., a fine arts center will be established. This will include a 3,000 seat music and drama theatre. A parking garage and maintenance center is expected to rise soon. The parking garage will be able to hold 348 vehicles.In place of the present maintenance building, the education and medical technology departments will take over. Expansions will be added to three existing buildings: the faculty residence, Thomas hall; the library; and the central heating and air conditioning plant. It has not yet been decided whether two new floors will be added on to Stallings hall, the existing business administration building or whether it will be completely torn down. The dentistry building will be taken over completely by the biology department, and the college of dentistry will move to C;he Tulane avenue medical complex, occupying what is now church grounds. It will be begun next spring and will take about two years. Eventually, Marquette hall will be completely administrative, and new classroom space will be available. To compensate for all the ground area that will be taken up, there will be some recreational space in every new building. There will even be a recreation plaza, (a student outdoor shelter and concessions) in the quadrangle being formed by the men and the women's, dormitories and the student center. A second men's residence hall will go up between the central plant and the already existing men's hall. This wjll also include sections for family housing for married students. A professional fund-raising and development council has even been hired for a threeyear period to advise the committee and supervise the physical plant planning to insure best results for the university as a whole. Scaled to progress . . . Plans for a new girls' dorm and a science and math complex will soon come out of the drawing board and into reality. The new girls' dorm is scheduled for completion in September of 1966. The science complex is slated to appear within the next three years. The Rev. Homer R. Jolley, vice-president-inchargevice-president-incharge of development announced this news along with numerous other major changes and improvements for ensueing years at the Student Council meeting. To the right of Fr. Jolley are Tom Sartory, new Council president, and Niel Heusel, past president. LOYOLA TO GRADUATE 450 JUNE 1 By BRENDA ACOSTA After four years of cramming, writing term papers, scheduling courses, dropping others, what do you have to look forward to but graduation. The moment of elation is set for Tuesday, June 1 at Bp.m. when approximately 450 graduates of the university's six schools and colleges will receive their much anticipated sheepskin documents in the fieldhouse. Presiding over the ceremonies will be Archbishop John P. Cody. Degrees will be conferred by the Very Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., acting president of the university. Mr. John F. Henning, U. S. Under Secretary of Labor, will address the school's 54th commencement exercises. He has principal responsibility is dealserveddealserved in this capacity since Oct. 15, 1962. Mr. Heniiing's ing with the nation's broad unemploymentunemployment and manpower utilization problem In addition to his routine duties as the second-ranking official in Labor, he served as organizer and first administrator of the department's Manpower Administration.He has had special interest in new efforts by the Labor department to upgrade the nation's apprenticeship system and introduced the concept of apprenticeship informa t i on centers in major cities across the country. Mr. Henning is a native of San Francisco and a graduate of St. Mary's college at Moraga, California. The Baccalaureate Mass will take place at 5 p.m. in Holy Name of Jesus church on May 31st. Delivering the sermon at the Mass will be the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Raymond A. Wegman, J. C. L., pastor Df Our iuady of Prompt Succor church in Westwego, La. MsgT. Wegman is a synodal examiner for the Archdiocese of New Orleans and a judge on the archdiocesan tribunal. The compulsory program of activities to be followed by the grad is as follows: Saturday, May 29 at 10:00 a.m. in the fieldhouse—Dean of Faculties, the Rev. Anthony O'Flynn, S.J., will preside at this important meeting for all candidates. The main purpose is to announce officially the list of graduates. Sunday, May 30 from 5 to 7 p.m., Alumni Reception, Danna Center. Monday, May 31, at 3 p.m. in the fieldhouse—commencement rehearsal. Monday, May 31, at 5 p.m. —Baccalaureate Mass, Holy Name of Jesus church. Tuesday, June 1, at 8 p.m. —Commencement exercises, fieldhouse. MR. JOHN F. HENNING RT. REV. MSGR. WEGMAN Joan Gisevius Chosen Miss Wolf By MARY SCHWARTZ In the begining, said a Persian poet, Allah took a rose, a lily, a dove, and a little honey and made the ideal woman. Her descendant at Loyola is Joan Gisevius, Miss Wolf for 1965. "I was so thrilled and excited," said the 5'3" greeneyed marketing senior who represents the typical Loyola coed. "I didn't know whether to expect it or not." Miss Wolf is the perfect coed. She can be seen dashing to make an 8 o'clock class or to get to a noon meeting on time. You can catch a glimpse of her as she sips a cup of coffee in the snack bar. She is personable, pretty, sociable, of service to the university, respected professionally in her major field of study and of high scholastic standing. Recently honored at BA Awards Day with the Rev. Joseph A. Butt, S. J., Award for the coed senior with the highest four year average and the Fant Taylor Award for excellence in the field of marketing, Joan was also selected Lambda Sigma Lambda's best member of the year. Besides attending the university, Joan has been placement Director since January and when not running down the hall accomplishing one of her many tasks, she sits at her desk surrounded by papers, files and job-hungry students. "I don't have much time for anything after I leave school," she said, "but in my spare moments I do some painting—mostly it's just looking at paintings and collecting them, though." However, Joan did have several of her works displayed in Danna center in the show sponsored by the Cultural Committee of the Student Union. "I have a fobia for the old too," she added. "I collect antiques." Joan will be walking across the stage in June to a career in marketing research, leaving behind her a career at Loyola. In her four years here she has maintained a 3.9 cumulative average and has been named to the dean's list every semester, receiving scholastic awards from her sorority, Phi Phi Phi, in her sophomore, junior and senior years. She is a member of Cardinal Key national honorary sorority, Beta Gamma Sigma business honor fraternity, Phi Chi Theta national business fraternity, Tri Phi social sorority, Lambda Sigma Lambda service sorority, Women's Panhellenic Council, Spiritus and the university So. dality. Joan is also out-going president of Cardinal Key, Beta Gamma Sigma and of the Women's Panhellenic Council, representative to Tri Phi's and LSL's executive council and on the board of directors of Spiritus. She is also national councilor and convention delegate for Phi Chi Theta. Many more honors and offices belong to this pert coed who has devoted herself to the university throughout her college span. She received the Corrado-Ahern award for the outstanding business administration sophomore and was named to Who's Who in her junior year, and has served as president of Tri Phi. Perez And Gisevius Outstanding Students "Leaders are made not born," said Mr. William J. Dodd, state superintendent of education, at the annual Awards Day Wednesday in the fieldhouse. Mr. Dodd, who was introduced by Mr. James A. Comiskey, urged the students to use to the best of ilities and training that they have received from their education at Loyola, to be future leaders in their cities, states, and country. Unfortunately, due to an unavoidable meeting, the Hon. Gillis W. Long was not able to leave Washington. He requested Mr. Dodd to fill in for him. The Rev. William J. Junkin, S.J., made the introductions while the Rev. Edward A. Doyle, S.J., presented the awards to the most outstanding students. The Archbishop Rummel Key for the outstanding Catholic male resulted in a tie between Ronald J. Faust and Robert J. Bentel. The Alumnae Marin Award for the outstanding Catholic coed also resulted in a tie between Carole J. Chandler and Joan M. Gisivius.The Fγ. Percy A. Roy Me. morial Award was awarded to the A&S graduate with the highest average for four years, Frederick A. Hosch 4.0. The Dean's Award for the A&S sophomore and the junior with the highest academic average was presented to Judith Murphy and Gary Carroll lespectively. The Dean's Award for the athlete with the highest average for four years went to Kenneth Hoffman 2.87 and Ronald Lopez 2.40 received honorable mention. Robert Perez and David R. Schroeder received the John X. Wegmann, Sr. Achievement Award. The Phi Beta Fraternity Award for the most out- of music was given to Earl B. LaCour, Jr. Albert L. Maurin 3.85, in the Evening Division since 1951, was the recipient of the Evening Division award. The Women's Auxiliary of the New Orleans Dental Association Award was given to Clell J. Lambert, Jr. Robert Perez was the recipient of the ROTC Award, the Alpha Pi Omicron Award for outstanding service, and the Alpha Delta Gamma Alumni Bailey Award for the male leader of the year. The Alpha Sigma Nu National Jesuit Honor Fraternity Key for the freshman male and coed with the highest scholastic average for the year was awarded to Gary E. Sanders 3.9. There was a tie between Jacqueline L. Jones 4.0 and Susan Lauxman 4.0. The D. H. Holmes Trophy for the outstanding studentathlete of the year was presented to Kenneth Hoffman. Tri Sigma, with an average of 3.08, was the recipient of the Women's Pan Hellenic Scholastic Award. The Inter- Fraternity Scholastic Award was presented to Alpha Delta Gamma, 2.559. The Bene Meritum Award was a tie between Elaine Engler and Judy Smith. The Sigma Alpha Kappa Gold Medal was presented to Carol A. Greco. The Very Rev. Anthony O'Flynn, S.J., announced the recipients for the 25 years' service citations who were: Mr. John J. McAulay, professor of law; Dr. Walter G. Moore, Professor of Biology; Mr. Thomas R. Preston, university business manager. Miss Wolf . . . Joan Gisevius has been chosen as Miss Wolf of 1965. The pert coed is a senior in the college of business administration majoring in marketing. Nominated in the first semester Miss Wolf is chosen by the Wolf staff and five faculty members. She is the examplar of the typical Loyola coed. Active in all fields of campus life Joan is a member of Phi Phi Phi social sorority and out-going president of Cardinal Key national honor sorority.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 41 No. 25|
|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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