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The Maroon VOL. VIII LOYOLA UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LA., FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1950 No. 15 GLEE CLUB MEMBERS LEAVE ON WEEK-END TRIP THIS MORNING FIRST FORMAL CONCERT WILL BE PRESENTED BY MEMBERS TONIGHT AT VICKSBURG Twenty-five members of the Loyola Glee Club left this morning for a week-end trip to present a varied musical program at Vicksburg, Miss. The program, as outlined by Francis Achee, president of the g'.eemen, will consist of several chorus numbers, selections by the double quartette, and banjo work by the Banjo Club. This trip was to have taken place : during Easter holidays and extend over a period of a week, but the plan met with many conflicting engagements that necessitated its postponement until the present time. The Glee Club has been practicing diligently during the past week for this coming concert in order that they might put the finishing touches on the entile program. Francis Achee and Perrin Connor will be unable to accompany their mates on the trip because of the fact that their services will be required on the track team which journeyi to Alexandria today and of which they are both members. The gleemen will leave Union Sta-, tion Friday morning at 8:30 for; Jackson, Miss., from where, after a j short rest for lunch, they will travel■ on to Vicksburg. They will give their first formal concert Friday j night. Mr. Paul Jacobs, director of the j Glee Club, has been working hard to bring the work of his charges up! to the highest stage of perfection. Those who will make the trip as members of the Glee Club are: Lloyd Leßlanc, vice-president Paul Azar, secretary; Ernest Thayer, treasurer; Howard Fabacher, business manager; Earl Bailey, Earl Langlois, William Barber, Joseph Blasi, Temple Black, Leo Blessing, Jack Jordan, Nicholas Masters, Clifton Meaux, Clyde dela- Houssaye, Richard Genre, Herman Schexnyder, William Scheud, Louis Stelly, Dudley Cowan, Charles Bercier, Louis Connor, Merlin MeGivney, Harold Guidroz, Clet Girard and Tim Duggan. LOYOLA PROFESSORS TO NATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL CONVENTION DR. MERRIL AND DR. CRASSER TO LEAVE MAY 3 FOR BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON Dr. Grasser, Dean of the Pharmacy department, and Dr. Merril, of the Dental department, are leaving Saturday, May 3rd, to attend the seventyeighth annual convention of the American Pharmaceutical Association, which is being held at Baltimore, Md., and after that the eleventh decennial U. S. P. convention to be held at Washington, D. C. The two conventions are to be held in conjunction with each other, the American Pharmaceutical convention will extend from May 5 to May 10, and the U. S. P. meeting will be held from May 13 to May 14. The purpose of these meetings is to enable those interested in pharmacy— retailers, wholesalers, manufacturers, teachers, writers, research workers. board members, association members, to attend a series of meetings which a very important bearing on the professional and business phases of pharmacy. This year the meetings are being held in Baltimore and Washington—cities which are considered as suburbs of one another, since they are only forty miles apart. Each of these cities is interesting and instructive to visit and are within easy access by boat, by train, or by automobile of the most historical section of the United States. H. A. Dunning, president of the American Pharmaceutical Association, announces that a record number of delegates is expected. The program provides for a series of many meetings, the first of which will start at 9 A .M. and the last session sometimes commencing at late as 10 P. M. However, work will not constitute the only activity of the convention. There will also be an elaborate entertainment program, which includes p. dance, a banquet, several dinners, luncheons, a boat ride and a minstrel show. There will also be a special sight-seeing tour, sponsored by the Baltimore Chamber of Commerce. While atending the convention at Baltimore, Dr. Grasser and Mr. Merilhh will visit at Walmington for a day where they will be the guests of Dr. A. M. Alvarado. Dr. Alvarado was formerly a professor at the university in charge of the chemistry department, where he was much liked by the students. He is now affiliated with the Duco plant at Wilmington which manufacturers all the Duco products and has invited his old old friends and former colleagues to make a thorough inspection of the huge plant. STEAMER MADISONVILLE TO HOLD LOYOLA NIGHT NEXT SATURDAY Complimentary Invitations May be Obtained Thru The Maroon The Maroon is pleased to announce that the opening excursion of the Steamer Madisonville over Lake Pontchartrain has been designated as Loyola Xight. This trips has been scheduled for Saturday, May 10th. A letter received from the managers of the steamer is to thp effect that a certain number of tickets complimentary will be sent to the university in the care of this paper for those who wish to attend the opening night. These coniplrr.crtar.v mvitatroiis may be exchanged for tickets at the box office. These excursions will consist of moonlight cruises over Lake Pontchartrain. Dance music will be furnished by a prominent orchestra. These trips will be made every Saturday. Following is the letter in full received by this office: Mr. Paul Azar, Editor, The Maroon, Loyola University, New Orleans, La. Dear Sir: We are pleased to announce that, commencing Saturday night, May 10, 1930, we will inaugurate a special Moonlight Excursion over Lake Pontchartrain on the Steamer Madisonville.We have designated May 10th as Loyola night and we would like to have as our guest as many Loyola «fudents and their dates as possible. We are taking the liberty of sending vou a number of complimentary invitations which we ask that you ui"dly distribute among the student body. These invitations entitle the holder to participate in Loyola night aboard the Madisonville and they may be exchanged for tickets at the box office. As the number which may be thus distributed is limited we would appreciate your co-operation to the extent that the invitations will be given only to those who are certain to attend. The steamer is scheduled to leave West End at 9:30 P. M., and the dancing will begin immediately at nine. We intend to make these weekly dance excursion of keen delight and a pleasure to those who attend and we look forward to Loyola Night as a nrecedent. Don't forget every Saturday Night at West End, the time 9:30. Loyola night, Saturday, May 10th. Assuring you of our appreciation for your kindness, we are, Very truly yours, Dendinger Transportation Co. Dedinger, Inc.. Owner. By P. J. Truetel, Jr. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TO AWARD KEYS FOR HIGHEST AVERAGE An announcement has been forth-• coming from Mr. Gerard Bernard, president of the Alumni that the Alumni Association of Loyola uni- j versity will award keys to the graduate in each department having the! highest scholastic average for the entire course. This is a movement on the part of j the Association to stimulate and encourage scholastic activity and to re-' ward the ones attaining the highest percentage in their particular courses. DENTAL CLINIC VERY ACTIVE SINCE BEGINNING OF SCHOOL YEAR If anyone should suppose that the Loyola Dental Clinic is idle, the following figures should convince them differently. Upward of 10,000 operations have been performed since June 1, 1929. These are of many and varied types, ranging from prophylaxies to difficult extractions and fillings. Three thousand three hundred and four of these operation were amalgam fillings, large and small. Prophylaxies are second with 2,469 patients. Extractions are third with the large number 1,937. Cement fillings usually placed in temporary teeth of children with a total of 613. Riggs and other treatments amounted to the number of 480, while gold foil fillings accounted for 210 more. Nerve removals and conal fillings constituted a total of 207, and inlays added 196 to this number. Full and partial plates together with crowns and bridges, brings the total up to 10,00. STAFF MEMBERS OF THE WOLF AWARD PINS FOR LOYALTY Fr. Ruggeri Expresses Satisfaction At Systematized Method of Work Eleven members of the Wolf Staff were awarded pins last Saturday afternoon for their work in collecting news and material for the biggest and best annual that the university has ever had. The awards were made by Bob Ainsworth, editor of the annual. Fr. Ruggeri expressed himself as highly pleased with the systematic manner in which the work of editing Ihe boo,- wa.s carried on. It is also the first time in the history of the annual that its publication has been Dirt upon a sound financial basis. Pecause of this, Fr. Ruegeri felt that the members of the staff fittingly deserved some tribute for their efforts. Those who received the awards Were: Bob Ainsworth, editor; Paul Azar, Victor Choppin, Carl Buchmann, Felicien, Lozes, Leo Zinser, Skelly Wright, Rene Nicaud, Hamil Cupero, Edward Lucas and Earl Langlois. MR. JULES PAGUN SPEAKS BEFORE ADVERTISING CLASS Direct Mail Advertising is Subject of Lecture Delivered to Students Mr. Jules Paglin, advertising manager of Sam Bonart's department store, and an officer in the Association of Direct Mail Advertisers, spoke before the Advertising class of the university on April 16. Mr. McCloskey introduced the speaker to the students. He stated that Mr. Paglin was very much in demand as a speaker before various merchandising clubs and civic organizations. It was learned afterward by Mr. McCloskey that Mr. Paglin is a former student of the University of Pittsburgh. The text of Mr. Paglin's lecture was "Direct Mail Advertising." Calling it a very prominent factor in modern advertising, Mr. Paglin waxed enthusiastic over the various types of products, communities and classes, best reached by direct mail advertising.Mr. Paglin discussed in some detail the important task of building up a list of mailing prospects. "This list," he said, "must be recent if it is to be effective for the advertiser." The lecture was concluded by Mr. Paglin saying, in effect, that vigilance should be the watchword of all advertisers, and that in direct maiil advertising vigilance should be doubly increased. STUDENT COUNCIL TO SPONSOR BARN DANCE FRL, MAY 9 The Loyola Student Council has announced through Gerard Rault, president, that the student organization is sponsoring its last, biggest and best dance of the year next Friday, May 19th in the Loyola Gymnasium. This dance is to be a barn dance which means that everyone is to wear costumes, the more outlandish, the better. Bales of hay will be stacked in the middle of the floor to make the country boys feel at home. The guest of honor of the evening will be a life-sized cow. Tickets may be obtained from any member of the Student Council. The price of admission will be seventyfive vents, whether for stag or coupie.U. S. POSTAGE lc Paid New Orleans, La. Permit No. 716 FLASH Loyola yearbook. 1930 Wolf. w:ll be d;«trD.b*it»d on the camiui Friday, May 30th.
|Masthead||The Maroon Vol. 8 No. 15|
|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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