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Sicard Named Dean Of MEN; Jolly Elated Mrs. Mary Sicard, present housemother of Biever Hall, was named Dean of Men at Loyola. "Why roared not,"

The Loyola

Father Homer Jolly when questioned on the advisibility of his

choice.

Big Motitli

"Well how in tarnation do like that," commented Mrs. Sicard in her candid, folksy manner when informed of the move. "Now I can run room checks

Moron

of Loyola,

sinoe 1623

you

on -the

in-town students, too.

There won't be an unmade boy's bed in the city of New Orleans." Miss Sicard, affectionately known as "Mae" to the some 400 male boarders she plays mother for, immediately took steps to turn her second floor Biever Hall boudoir into a suite of offices. Father

Jolly

termed

the

move another in a long, line of "unprecedented actions to further enhance Loyola's image in the public eye."

He cited the naming of Mrs. Sicard as housemother for the boys' dorm and a renewal of Bill Gardiner's contract as basketball coach as previous "progressive" examples. "I talked it over with several

of the staff around here," Father Jolly explained, "and came to the conclusion that she was the one for the job. The

Give Ma of Year Award To Mae Biever Hall housemother Mn. Mary Sicard hag been voted Mother of the Year by her loving family of residents in Biever Hall. Presentation of the award was made Saturday night at the University Inn by John Valainis, WR3N (Wing Representative Third Floor North).

clincher was when Rosie Parrino gave me the go ahead." Father Jolly noted that there was only one hitch to the whole

proceedings:

"Of course Rosie

(Parrino) doesn't like the idea of another woman holding the

title of Dean around here. 'One enough for any school,' she told me. So we're going to call Mrs. Sicard either

female Dean is

Deanella Sicard or Deanette Sicard. It will be brought before the Board and voted on. We should have an answer before school starts next year." Though Father Jolly would not confirm it, several rumors have been circulating as to more "progressive" steps on Loyola's part for the 1966-67 school year. Mrs. Sicard will have to be

replaced in her present capacity as housemother for Biever

Hall,

and several reliable sources close to the university have mentioned Scranton Mouton, speech professor, as a likely

successor. With the addition of the new girls' dorm and the influx of some 450 boarding females to Loyola's campus, the need has arisen for a strong controlling force to oversee the actions of these young ladies.

Again Father Jolly would not confirm the statement, but the reliable sources said the two names in the ring at present were Henry Asher, head of something or other around here, and Corporal Louis Elmore, of the ROTC cadre. Neither man could be reached for comment.

Loyola University, New Orleana, La., Friday, April 1, 1966

Vol. XLII

SAGA Racked, Truck Burned In Student Riot Approxi mat e 1 y 200 hungry Loyola dorm students rioted Monday outside the service entrance of SAGA Food Service. A Pepsi-Cola truck was wrecked

and

burned

32

and

students were treated for minor injuries by the Student Health Service. The sh or t-lived rioting, which resulted from the near famine conditions existing in the contract dining room for the past month occured late Monday afternoon.

The violence began when the first group of students to enter the dining room for supper

discovered that there was cottage cheese available.

no

Chanting "We want cottage cheese!" the students began

pelting SAGA personnel paper

napkins.

with then

They

into the dining room

charged

to take turns throwing glasses at a milk machine.

After inflamatory speeches by three unidentified students, the mob, by now 200 strong, surged out of Danna Center in the parking lot where a Pepsi truck was heing unloaded. The students overturned the truck and set fire to it. In the ensuing explosion the windows of Danna Center were shattered and huge gobs of rootbeer suds were scattered over a four-block

.

.

.

Prisoners captured in the abortive riot against the Saga Food Service are being led away by members of Sgt. Lester Campbell's famous anti-riot squad. The husky students rebelled after sophomore John Birchbeer succumbed to rice poisoning during Sunday Dinlate, Elroy Ringer of SAGA is optimistic that the number of starvation cases will be minimal. "We still have a fair supply of rice," he said, "and no one will be asked to eat potatoes from our emergency stockpile until all that rice is gone."

too

He added that "if the appeal

ner. The prisoners were handed over to Mr. Ringer and sentenced to an extra semester on the meal program after being cornered by Campbell's Commandos in the Wolf's Den.

we have made to the

govern-

ment of India for a foreign aid grant of 11 tons of rice goes through, no one will have to eat potatoes at all."

He also indicated that he is

negotiating with India to swap 17 tons of raspberry jello for 800 head of sacred cows. "They are

scrawny,"

Ringer

admit-

ted, "but they will insure an supply of Sloppy Joes." Other help is on the way, according to Ringer. The Vatican has dispatched five steam tables blessed personally by Pope Paul, and the Duchy of Grand Fenwick is sending 63 cases of brocoli. adequate

area.

Thirty students were injured the flying glass and two others nearly suffocated from inhaling too much root-beer

by

suds.

Immediately after the explosion three guards from the university

Chain Gang

security

police,

sur-

rounded the horde, blowing their whistles and brandishing flashlights. Their presence calmed the mob instantly and the rioters were led away to the ROTC rifle range for inter-

Major Elmore Employs Military Strategy, Quells Freret Dorm Riot, Saves Panties Major Louis N. Elmore, United States Army, has been awarded Loyola Reserve Officer Training Corps' top decoration for valor

(a

blue

ribbon

and

a

rogation.

case

When asked how the police had quelled the riot so easily, Lester W. Campbell, head of security for Loyola, attributed their success to student malnutrition.

display of courage and leader-

of

beer)

Dixie

for

his

ship in breaking up the raucous panty raid on the Freret St. girls' dormitories.

When Elmore received word crisis he was quickly

of the

The Student Council asked the Student Union to form a sub-committee to investigate ways and means of perhaps seeking advice on possibly alleviating the food situation.

galvanized into action. Expertly deploying his regular Ranger troops on the left flank, he then called in a reserve force from Scabbard and Blade to

Various consulted.

euver.

authorities were The Rev. Luigi Ligutti, Vatican representative to the Food and Agricultural Organization, suggested harvesting the seaweed on the bottom of Audubon Park lagoon and plowing under the quadrangle to grow hybrid corn. Although such advice

came

execute an encirclement manBraving a withering crossfire of water bullous, Major Elmore then blew the charge signal on his and valiantly trumpet, stemmed the tide of wineswilling girl crazy Loyola males. -

-

Official sources reported to the Moron that ROTC casual-

ties were described as "light to moderate," while 397 of the enemy were killed by actual body count. Leaders of the insurrection protested that the ROTC heroes violated the Geneva Conventions on Land Warfare when they substituted stale cake requisitioned from Saga Food Service for cannon balls. Questioned about this Mr. Ringer, manager of Saga replied, "Well it may have been a little sneaky, but after all this was the No. 1 item on the food preference survey." Major Elmore, not to be confused with John Wayne, did not emerge from the skirmish entirely unscratched. He received a superficial wound in the optic region (a black eye) when struck by a beer bottle hurled by one of the surly enemy mob. Sally Droppelman, monitor of the girls' dormitory was so overcome by Major Elmore's heroism that she gave him a big kiss in appreciation for sav-

ELMORE ing the day, saying "My hero. You're so cute in your uni-

form." Major Elmore maintained his poise, however, and politely

reprimanded Miss Droppelman for fogging up his brass.


2

THE

Maroon Purged

Maroon Merged

Dr. Mark Home, chairman of the Journalism department,

A merger between the Loyola school newspaper, the Mo-

today sadly announced the resignation of the entire Moron

ron, and the off campus paper, the Caper, was announced to-

staff. Commenting on this mass exodus, Dr. Home said, "They all said they felt they could find a richer fulfillment of their journalistic talents on the

day by Mr. Michael H. Kabel,

Upon the recent publication of the second issue of Campus Caper, certain members of the Moron became extremely disheartened with the Moron. The Campu* Caper, published and edited by a couple of the most noteworthy

intellectuals

on campus has proven that no matter how much training one receives in journalistic theory, journalistic form, and journalistic practice, the Caper's use of sarcasm, complete negation

of everything except itself, and "yellow journalism" is ly more effective.

definite-

These members of the staff have come to the cold realization that irrationality must certainly reign over reason in analyzing current situations.

The

new publication

has cer-

tainly proved that there is something to the theory of checks and

balances.

The merger will be effective as of the start of the fall

term of 1966. The new paper will be called the Moron Caper—A Domestic Gazetteer of the Occurrences Off

and

the

Campus

of

Loyola University of New Orleans and will be published daily by the combined staffs of the former papers.

Mary E. Schwartz's, editor of The Moron, only statement was a breathless, "I am so excited." The Caper editor, an Arthur Muhleisen, was attending a

FS

movement

meeting

at Tulane and unavailable for comment. Other

reactions were:

Father Jolly, S.J., president of Loyola, "Well, I never did read The Moron anyway."

Father D. W.

Partridge, S.J.,

dean of students, The Caper?"

Dr. Joseph Berrigan, Chairof the History Depart ment, has sent a petition to Father Jolly asking for the granting of a charter to the

give me a full report on how you'd go about running one of these things. I think we've got about all the secrets we need and we're ready to move out. Sort of the old Trojan

department as the fifth social

horse theory," he explained. "We're not sure what we'll

man

moderator of The Moron.

On

April Fools 1

Berrigan Spurs New Social Fraternity; Red Socks and Rah-Rahs Membership Must

Pick Your Paper

Caper."

MORON

"What is

fraternity on campus.

"The gang decided to quit furtive about this thing and come right out and get it settle d," the amiable Dr.

being

quipped.

"We've running been a pretty tight ship over here, you know," he continued, "and I think it's about time we set sail on our own." Berrigan explained that he has had one of his staff mem-

bers, Mr. Peter Cangelosi, in close contact with another fraternity on the Loyola campus for more than a year. "Pete has been living and breathing frat for the past months in order to be able to

call ourselves just yet, but one to stick. It's Chi

name seems

Eta Omega Omega Sigma EpSigma. Rho Harvey silon Strahan has promised to flunk a few courses this semester so

he

stay around to head it next year. The other offices are indefinite, but Mr. can

up

Burns looks like a good bet for Chaplain."

said there would be

Berrigan no

demands

membership, necessity major.

made upon other than

the the

of being a history

He noted, however, that the would be en-

membership

BERRIGAN couraged to wear red socks and rah-rahs to all functions and to date elementary education majors.

WSLJY Shocks Radio World With Invention The Loyola Amateur Radio Club, WBLJY, announced today their new invention for the improvement of radio communications on the high frequency bands.

The invention, a balanced core, odulator transformer has increased the efficiency of voice communications on all of the amateur bands. David Assaf, club president and chief of research for the club, said in an interview, "We have sent a prototype to the American Radio Relay League for evaluation and their technicians have verified all of our findings." The Rev. F. A. Benedetto, S.J., Chairman of the Physics Department, said upon hearing of the invention, "We always encourage private research in the various physics organizations and we are overjoyed that L.U.A.R.C. has done so much to advance the art of radio Communications." Mr. Henry A. Garon, Assistant Professor of Physics and moderator of the club, said, "I was astounded when I heard the

news."

The Club has also designed special packing crates and mountings for the very delicate equipment to assure its safe arrival at the A.R.R.L. labs in Newington, Conn.

Wolf Obscene; Editor Arrested

Eeoooooooow

1966 All copies of the "Wolf", Loyola's pseudo-yearbook, are being held by the FBI until further notice. A spokesman for the FBI stated that the book was a "gross violation of laws forbidding pornography." The editor, Lardley Hannenman, was arrested on 280 .'! counts of pornography, counts of attempted disseminaliterature. tion of obscene and 22 counts of "yati.sm". investigator hinted The at among impressionale freshman Hanenenman's being involved in a dope ring with other members of his staff. Miss Mare E. Twartz, local scandal sheet editor, uncovered the den of iniquity in the Student Center and reported it to the FBI.

Maroon Cans Garbage Prize The Loyola Maroon has won the Guild of American Readers Blocking All Good Editing award for having lined more trash cans in the past year than any other college publication. The G.A.R.B.A.G.E. award, based on "excellence" in makeup; headline writing; copyreading; creativity; and editing, nicknamed the "Stinkie", is a free bird cage and a year's supply of Maroon* for the next year.

When the department was notified of the award, Editoress Mare E. Twartz squeeked "I'm so happy, this is the first thing the Maroon has won in years and we all know how much we treasure it." Wild screaming was heard from the Wolf office as the editor leaped to his death when they were informed of the Maroon'i honor (?). Mr. Ike Table first grinned broadly and widely when the head of the New Orleans chap-

G.A.R.B.A.G.E. him the news.

ter

brought

Official presentation of the "Stinkie" will be made Saturday morning at the Tchoupitoulas Street Dump, the award itself is symbolized by a beatup trash can. If the Maroon wins the award for two more years the trophy becomes theirs forever and ever and even after graduation. Along with the collection and trophy, Miss Twartz will

receive a year's scholarship to the Berlitz school of foreign language spelling.

All staff

members

will be

given a Webster's Dictionary and a lesson on original creativity for beginners.

Also announced at this time was the delivery date for the

1966 Wolf yearbook. Because of procrastonation, fraternalization and non-automation, the yearbook will be delivered August 6, 1966—probably.

I Have Problems

The National Association for the Propagation of the word "Problem" has found its ally on this campus in the Japanese form of Fr. Confucius Bamau-

chi.

Father was tested by members of NAPFTWP and found to use the word 47 times in one class. A typical lecture in one of Bami's classes goes something like this: "I have a problem. It's a huge problem. But well . . . shutup, Bamauchi." The squatty prof usually .

.

.

continues with . "But if you read my BRILLIANT footnote you will note an even greater problem." "But again," he adds, "there is a problem here." "But, I will have to add in all fairness that there is another problem here in that I have to step down to your level—if I can find it." .

.


THE

April Fools 1

3

MORON

Dynamic Duo Heads Security

Landslide Puts 'Fang'

Ex-Sergeant

On Council Nackoney, Speech Glenn Major and ROTC Minor, and

Fang, BA wolf, took the top two Student Council posts by a landslide in last week's elec-

Rev. Daniel Partridge, dean

tions.

of

Nackoney's astounding upset in his first political endeavor baffled local campus political experts. Outgoing SC president Tom Sartory commented that, "I though that the opposition team of Mike Funkey and Jay Cee Pigg would certainly be the people's choice, but it just goes to show what can happen when you have so many worthe candidates running against each other."

FANG

Bernie Has New Things For Count' After extensive research it has come to be the opinion of this newspaper, that Bernard S. Parker can safely be referred to in the future simply as "Poltergeist P." Out of the thundering sky he came a few months hence, fresh from a seance, and on a wet afternoon popped in Fr. telling Montecino's window tales and bellowing "Publish or perish and proliferate drivel." impressed So was the "Count" by the flaming blonde mustached gent, that he now graces the files of the philos-

ophy department professors. After many complaints that

P. was

an envoy of the lower regions sent here to reak destruction upon heavenly-minded Loyolans, this paper went into deep research.

Poltergeist

A few examples were sticking a pin in him and watching it go through without leaving a mark or even a few reddish drops of blood emitting, throwing him out the 2nd floor window of Marquette and finding him in the classroom five minutes later, and daring him to bring the spirit of Lincoln back which was promptly executed and unabashed we listened to 40 minutes of "Four score . ." Therefore, we feel it safe to assume that Bernie is truly one of those blessed to float through the heavens undetected and we hereby declare a dare to those unbelievers . stick a pin in him . . throw . bang him out the window . him on the head. He will triumph unscathed. For he is the protector of Poltergiest City, and Wonder Boy Count will testify. .

.

.

.

.

Deeper analysis reveals that Nackoney's startling triumph lay in picking up block votes from the Rangers, Pershing Rifles, Saga Food Service, Tri Sigma, Blue Key, Delta Sig, and the Pan-American Club.

The defeat of the FunkeyPigg combination could be attributed to the fact that candidate Funkey recently mysteriously dropped from sight and campaigned only in Audubon Park. Pigg was looking strong until he got a flat tire on his bicycle and was unable to attend rallies in his honor at the Radio Shack, Wolf's Den, and the Rifle Range. Nackoney raised a few eyebrows with his first official acts of office. He tried to ramrod a bill through the council making ROTC compulsory in New Orleans schools from kindergarten until death. In addition he asked for a free hand in foreign affairs and proposed that a contingent of ROTC cadets led by Mike Wittman and Billy Friedman be sent overseas to clean up the Vietnam mess.

Mouton Tries Experiments Speech 203—Debate, was scene of a daring experi-

the

ment on the part of its instructor, Scanton Mouton. Mouton threw out the typical Loyola method of grading his students and substituted his own system. Students were given credit their classroom attendance and on how many cuts they could explain away. No tests were administered for the entire semester and the final examination (for those who were not exempt by merit of their attendance) consisted of a half-hour discussion session with the professor. on

The result of the experiment was an unusually high amount "A's and B's" and as Mouton put it, "a realization among the class that grades are not

the end of classes, but the knowledge presented in them."

Student opinion on the new system ran from Miss Charlotte Schwartzes, BA sophomore, "I believe that Mr. Mouton's system of grading has given me a new outlook on education,' to Cyril Gorera's, A&S junior, "Boy, this course sure in the hell helped my

MOUTON

quality-point average."

Lester Cambell

has been dismissed as head of security at Loyola. He and his fourteen midgets from the New Orleans Golden Age club have been replaced by the dynamic duo—Batman and Robin, the Boy Blunder. "I don't understand it," remarked Cambell, "last year we only had 14 cars stolen, we busted up four panty raids on the men's dorm and arrested seven faculty members as 'peeping toms'."

NACONEY

Yat of the Year Accepts Tro-phy Walter -ter Tchoupatoulas has been named "Yat of the Year" for 1966-67. The award was presented by Delta Sigma Pi, local Yat fraternity. The Yat of the Year award is given to the Loyola Student who wears white socks to school every day of the academic year, bring* his lunch to school in the same paper bag for at least one semester, wears batman collars on checked shirts with striped pleated pants and yells you "W here at, mutha," to fellow yats on campus.

Wal-ter, choked with emotion at the presentation could only utter, "Where Ya't" when asked for a comment.

Moron Slates Comics

men,

relayed

a

comment

from the administration, "On a whole Cambell and his staff have failed to raise the necessary $200,000 in student parking penalties. We have no re-

UBL Signs Wolf Offer

Upsilon Beta Lambda social

fraternity has agreed to edit and supply the staff for next

year's Wolf,

Loyola

Univer-

sity's yearbook, ÜBL's newly-

elected

president, Richard

Robert Jr., revealed

J.

today.

course but to fire him." "In order to facilitate matters for the dynamic duo there will be a reassignment of parking places. There will be 14 spaces alloted for students, and 700 for faculty, and staff employees on campus."

Sex Hits Loyola Asher In Favor Sex on the campus, topic of nationally published articles, reared its head at Loyola during discussions over "Date A," the Tulane-spawned personality matching service. many

Many favorable comments have been made about the proposed advantages of the service. Father Yamauchi, theology instructor, stated that he thought "the system will make it easier for a person to reach another person to whom he can relate as person to person."

Mr. Henry Asher, Student Union Director, said, "I think it's a good way to prevent wasting money on bad dates," as he deposited his five forms in a mail box.

The original contract, which ends May 1, was for a three year period. The new contract, to be signed at ÜBL's Blue and Gold Formal May 6, will run

for one year with the frater-

Biology Gets GE Anti-Smell Gift

nity having the option to renew the contract at the end of

General Electric ha* awarded the Loyola Univer-

the year. More bonuses have been added to the contract through the bargaining of Robert Marcy, ÜBL treasurer. These include provisions for more fraternity members to be able to use the Wolf charge-accounts and a kick-back to the fraternity from Wolf equipment purchases. Robert said, "Although we did not get everything we were asking for, we have enough to compensate for the ordinary disruption such a task causes to our fraternal life."

sity

Biology department a $5,000,003.22 grant for advanced studies in wolf deodorants.

The Rev. John J. MulUhy, S.J., chairman of the department, accepted the grant Tuesday in Quonset Hut No. 3 on the campus. Mullahy was excited about the grant and told a Moron

"maybe we can reporter, clear up some of the smell games the basketball at now."

The editors of The Moron have announced that beginning; next issue a full color comic section will appear in its pages as an extra added supplement. The supplement has received the approval of the National Comics Curd, the American Legion, the Supreme Court, the John Birch Society and a selected (but prejudiced minority) section of Loyola's administrators. Highlights of the new comics section will include: Mex Rorgan, written and illustrated by Fr. John Mullahy, and portraying the search of man through the vast one reaches of northern Louisiana in search of the missing microbe. Rick Stacey, by R. P. Whitty, giving the average daily experiences of the everyday life of a city policeman. Steve Ripper, by M. H. Kabel, in which he dramatizes the woes of a big time reporter for a small time scandal sheet in an effort to give the inside dope on what's up in the

newsroom. Judge Stalker, by Dip Deerbees, showing the conflict of a respected attorney engaged in a life and death struggle with the big bosses at city hall to recognition gain permanent for himself and others of his profession. Be sure to read these interesting comic sections, and watch for our special hard

bound issue

of selected party

jokes and games taken from the writings of Joseph Gindsberg, Elenore Roosevelt and the Marquis de Sade.

But Bill I've Already Voted


4

April Fools 1

MORON

THE

Four Cagers Jailed In Gardiner Lynching Three Loyola basketball players and a high school senior were charged with the effigy lynching of Coach Bill Gardiner Wednesday before the student judicial The three Wolfpack players named in connection dummy

with the

ing by special tor Charles Dittmer

hang-

investigawere sen-

iors Don Kalinowski and Jesse Valainis and sophomore Dan Bell. Kalinowski was captain of the team this past season. Also

mentioned

the

in

charges presented by Dittmer was Clifford C. Clifford, a 6-

foot-7 basketball star from Habeas Corpodus High of Nachez, Miss. Dittmer cited Valainis as the ring leader and also accussed A&S senior Craig Tolbert as being connected with the "foul act. Dittmer said that Tolbert, a wealthy sports figure on campus, financed the lynching. -,

right" in case he was trapped into signing a Loyola grant-in-

aid. Dittmer has asked the stuthe dent court to remove scholarships of the Loyola trio and apply the difference to the athletic budget. Dittmer said this action was suggested by Gardiner. Tolbert, who was removed from scholarship last year, was quoted as saying, "I don't want I just wanted any trouble a piece of the action. Man, you got to be where the action is." Gardiner was out of town and wasn't available for com...

ment.

Fang "Chews Up" Gardiner Bill Gardiner, athletic director, was released from Charity Hospital this morning after be-

ing

bitten

by

the

Wolfpack

mascot, Fang. Upon being released from the hospital, Gardiner claimed he was scraping chewing gum

from the gym floor when "a ferocious animal attacked me from behind, ripping at my legs and lower trunk. At first I thought it was Dave Bartush, but when I realized it was Fang I began biting back." Fang, who suffered minor scratches and tooth markings, was rushed to Dr. Kemmerly's office for treatment, but the Doctor claimed that he was a gynecologist, not a veterinarian and would not treat the injured wolf. The mascot was then brought to the Med Tech doroi where he was treated—given blood test, an enema, tet-

Dean Pads Garbe Ends

The preservation of Beggars' behinds has become an eminent problem in today's modern society, and the Rev. Dan Partridge, astride the problem, has allotted funds for the madras padding of the library steps and a special rack for Rah-Rahs. Directly aimed at retaining the fineness (or re-establishing it) of the Beggars' rumps, a special spokesman for the group sent Partridge a letter of thanks . . "in this day of turmoil, it warms us to know that you are concerned with the back-view of the American society male." .

ha). (ha, humorous strictly as intended is content The

EDITION FOOL APRIL AN IS THIS

aiMius shots, rabies treatment and a can of Alpo found in the SAGA storeroom. Fang's comment was interpreted by a Loyola co-ed as "I just thought Gardiner was due for a good chewing out."

SAK Wins IAC Award social fraternity has been awarded the Inter-American Center Brotherhood award for outstanding service to the Spanish peoples of the world. Sigma

Alpha Kappa

Awarded at their convention in a French Quarter warehouse the membership all stood yelled "oh-lay" and after which a large animal, a bull, was let in for everyone's amusement. The award will be on display in the Danna Center LOBO Den the remainder of this week.

Tom Sartory, Student president, was impeached by the members of the council in a stormy session Tuesday.

the decision. He expressed dismay at the action of the council and apologised for not having his yellow shirt cleaned in time for the meeting.

By a mere margin of one vote, the council took the action after accusing Sartory of

Sartory said the purpose for not letting the evening division have their coffee was so that they might be able to sleep easier during the meeting in order to be ready for classes a little later. As to Segrera, Sartory said that he was trying to get him back for making a 100 on a history test on which he only scored 98. According to Sartory, Hardin was skipped because he had not paid back

malfeasance of his ofindicted on He was disallowing the of charges evening division students their coffee during the meetings, forgetting to ask treasurer Ed Hanlin to read the financial report, neglecting to wear his yellow shirt to the meeting, and suggesting that parliamentarian Walter Segrera made a mistake on a ruling. gross

fice.

Sophomore Pat McNamara, in a supremely courageous effort, raised her hand at the last moment for what amounted to the deciding vote. As it became evident that Sartory would be stripped of his office, the council members divided into faction and began debating among themselves in lomewhat violent terms. While trying to get a first hand report on these debates, the hard-working Moron reporter was kicked in the ankle by someone who could not control his emotions. Order was restored only after Company D of the ROTC hatallion was called in. After the meeting was finalSartory anly adjourned, nounced that he would appeal

Beggar

Precepts of

Council Ousts Sartory For Filthy-Rotten Job Council

I.F.C. meeting from president, Ken Klein.

Commandments, Church Laws Canned By 2 Loyola Priests The

Ken Zimko, a husky 6-6 junior, was a surprise third team selection on the Players-Coaches Ail-American team released recently in New York. Zimko, known as "Zeus" for his striking similarity to the Greek God of the same name, was honored for having the nerve to stay on the basketball team for the past season.

Alpha Delta Gamma social fraternity has been picked by Playboy as the number 1 party fraternity on the Loyola Campus. Citing their numerous parties, orgies, basketball games and track meets Playboy said: "Surely there can be no doubt that these boys have passed all other fraternities in socializing. Their name will scream from the history books for their imagination in types, times, kinds and means to have parties." ADG president Howard Maestri accepted the award at an

Clifford, one of several playbeing recruited by Loyola, iirprise figure in the I case. Clifford isn't even in school yet but he said he "just wanted to start things off ii

All American

ADG Cited For Parties

the

dime he

borrowed

Ten

Commandments,

the Church and all

other established moral laws have been declared legally null and void by the Rev. J. Emile Pfister, S.J., chairman of the Theology department and the Rev. Henry J. Montecino, S.J., chairman of the Philosophy department.

"All these laws are passe," said Father Pfister. "I had a feeling that Sartre and Joe Fletcher were right. But regretably it's only now that I've finally become convinced," he said. "I know it's rather late," Father Montecino said. "But better late than never," he added. "You see, the whole problem goes back to this lousy world. It's nothing but a vast wasteBy land. the way Newton Minow not only mis-quoted me but he plagiarized," he said with a slight frown crossing his face. "Life fills people with a sense of futility, despair and nausea. What should we do? Eat drink and be merry? What should we believe?" he asked. "Really, this is a very agon-

question,"

interrupted reatoo weak to find an answer and absurdity is inherent in the universe. That's all izing

Father son is

Pfister. "Human

there is to it—this place is becoming NUTS!!" he said quite disturbed. "There's no reason why we should accept one set of laws and reject another. Man has a noodle on his sholders, let him decide what's right or wrong for himself in a particular situation," said Father Pfister. "Don't you see," pleaded Father Montecino, "It's much more stringent and much more morality. law lenient than This is because it places all upon the the responsibility individual's shoulders." In response to a question about being afraid of the looming excommunication threatened by the Archbishin the op for preaching, Archbishop's words "flagrant heresy," the two priests answered that Hannan was still living in the "Victorian era." quickly priests The two brought the interview to an end as they rushed off to picket the Chancery.

from

Sartory the week before.

It was not immediately clear as to who would take over the presidency in such a case; however, the SC decided wisely to send

the matter to a special

committee.

Youze Guys?

Maybe It's His Breath


The

TGIF A-la-Carte Room

3-5:30

and

Oh, So, Involved Tonight-Tomorrow Marquette Aud.

aronM Loyla

Today

The Leader

Vol. XLII

No. 17

Loyola University, New Orleans, La., Friday, April 1, 1966

Perez Defeats Miles For Presidency General Taylor To Appear General Maxwell Tay-

lor, special consultant to the President, will report on the Viet Nam crisis at the Fieldhouse Saturday April 23 at 8 p.m.

The program is being sponsored by the Student Union and is open to the public. Tickets are available at Werlein's and the Loyola Book Store. The cost is $1.25. General Taylor completed a one-year tour as Ambassador to Viet Nam on July 7. On September 2 the former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff was named by President Johnson as a special consultant to the President on matters of

diplomatic,

Why Viet Nam? General Maxwell Taylor, special consultant to the president, will speak here on April 23 on the war in Viet Nam. Taylor served as Ambassador to Viet Nam for a year, and is a noteworthy authority on foreign relations. The program is being sponsored by the Student Union. Tickets are on sale at Werlein's and the Bookstore.

Three Schools Vfin

Latin Olympics Held Ben Franklin, Mercy, and Archbishop Chapelle high schools won their divisions in this year's Latin Olym-

classical

languages department.

About 100 students took part in the three divisions of the competition.

Bejamin Pamela Nice Franklin took first place in the speech division. She prepared

of

delivered talk in Latin.

and

a

three-minute

Academy's version "Queen for a Day" in Latin took first place among skits presented. Mercy

of

Paula Pettavino of Archbishop Chapelle was named best actress

of

all

the

skits. She

played "Batman" in the thirdprize-winning Chapelle skit. Seven students were named winners at the end of an oral on grammatical forms. They are Mary Morrison of Archbishop Chapelle, Mike Car-

test

rico of Archbishop Rummel, Susan Smith of Newman, Patricia Klade of Mercy, Kathy Kennedy of McGhee, Daniel Kraemer of St. John Vianney, and Lynn Posey of Mercy

In the speech competition, Dean Roy of Catholic High School in Baton Rouge was awarded second place and Catherine Poternostro of Immaculata High School, Marrero

Barbara Colomb, cluded Theresa Folse, Gigi Markstein, Jill Davis, Pam Cantrell and Debbie Thomen.

Sartory, while Dupont replaces his running mate, Perez, as second man on the Council. Voting was heavy throughout the three days of the election. Miles ran strongest in the

dental school box, but managed

a mere 19 vote lead in the law

$40,000 Grant For Dent Study A $39,615 ' grant has been awarded Loyola by the U.S. Public Health Service, Division of radiological health for the purpose of continuing the univer-

sity's strontium-90 tooth study. The grant renewal, which covers the academic year 1966-

67, supports the investigation of strontium 90 in Gulf Coast area deciduous (baby) teeth under study by the department of chemistry and school of dentistry. Dr. Anthony DiMaggio

111, of bioprofessor the chemistry, will succeed Very Rev. Homer R. Jolley, S.J., university president, as principal investigator for the program. In charge of laboratory work for the program will be Dr. Jasjit S. Walia, presently on the faculty of Banares Hindu University, Banares, India. He will begin his duties at Loyola in September serving as associate professor of chemisassociate

Technology, Cambridge.

Leadership Speaker—

'Youth Better Burrows Talks At Exercises Charles R. Burrows, director of

Central

for

the

American

Affairs

Department of State, was the principal speak-

U.S.

er last night at commencement exercises for Loyola's Inter-

American Center.

Certificates of completion to 33 Latin were awarded American university students who participated in the center's ninth six-week minar.

leadership

se-

Burrows was formerly ambassador to Honduras. His speech was followed by an address by Jose M. Varela Ramos, a participant in the seminar from Honduras. The

Very

Jolley, S.J.,

Rev.

Homer R.

Loyola president,

awarded the certificates.

'n

Ever'

said in the main address at the New Orleans Intercollegiate Exchange Leadership Conference Sunday. The conference, held to provide an exchange of campuses in ideas between the leaders on the various the city, was attended by students at of leadership is keeping the some 40 Danna Center.

people being led from getting

Ketterring, president of the LSUNO student body and

bored." He stated that leaders have "to build a web of influence,

of the conference, delivered the keynote address on the challenge of leadership. "Youth isn't what it use to be", a comment heard from many elders, led Ketterring to the statement that "youth is better than it ever was." "Today's youth accepts the challenge of leading and is better educated and experienced than chairman

the preceding generations." He spoke of the narrowing gap between the leader and the

led.

"The

leader

of

today

GUILLORY

Robert Perez, law school junior, was elected president of the Loyola Student Council for the 1966-67 year in balloting March 16 through 18. The second half of Perez's ticket, Robert Dupont, A&S sophomore, was successful in his bid for the viceDrGsidcnc v Perez polled 960 votes was expected to vote heavily to 554 for his opponent, Bill for him. Miles, A&S senior, while DuAfter the final result bepont tallied 840 to 678 for came evident, Perez said that his opponent, John Fitzmorris, he was "grateful to all the a law school student. people who worked for us." He The president-elect and vicestated that it was "basically president-elect will take office our supporters that pulled the May 10. Perez succeeds Tom votes out" which was the rea-

try. Dr. Walia received his Ph.D. at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles and worked for a time as a postdoctoral research associate at of Massachusetts Institute

Pick Up Your Student Union April Calendar In Bookstore

the Latin language skit division, with a presentation entitled "Respublica Romana." Cast of the first-place-win-

ning Mercy Academy skit in-

strategic

Forces in the same area. In 1962 he became Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He was appointed Ambassador to Viet Nam in July, 1964. General Taylor is the author of the bood Uncertain Trumpet published in 1960. Tom Feeney, chairman of the current events committee of the Loyola Student Union, is chairman of the event.

Franklin and Mercy are located in New Orleans, and Chapelle in Metairie. About 100 students represented 25 Louisiana high vington, La., placed second in schools in the three divisions. This was the second annual Olympiad, sponsored by the

military,

and economic problems. A 1922 graduate of West Point, General Taylor has served in virtually every trouble spot since that time. During World War II he was Chief of Staff and Artillery Commander of the 82nd Airborne Division. He served in the Scilian and Italian campaigns. After World War II he served for four years as Superintendent of West Point before going back to Europe as Chief of Staff of the Armed Forces there. In 1949 he became Commander of the American Military Government and Armed Forces in Berlin. During the Korean crisis General Taylor commanded the Bth Army there. He later served as Commander of all United States Army Forces in the Far then commanded East and United States and United

By FERREL

assume personal

resposnibility,

avoid loneliness, examine their motivation, and take an interest in others." In closing, he said, "We have realized we have more potential than anyone else," and that students today can say "I am better than my father." After Kettering's address, the assembly broke up into five workshop groups. Topics of discussion were Student Government, Publications, Honor System, The Greeks, • and S e rvi c e Organizations and Community Awareness.

son for his success. While citing especially

his

support in the music school and the evening division, Perez expressed pleasure at seeing the large turnout at the polls.

Dupont commented that the large number who voted "reflects how important the Council is becoming." He noted the •increasing awareness of the

students in their government.

The vice-president-elect expressed his thanks to all the people who worked in his campaign and singled out his freshmen supporters for a large con-

tribution

toward his

election.

Miles said, "I wish Bob the best of luck," and he also noted that the outcome might have been different with "maybe one more week." Fitzmorris commented, "I feel like I stumped my toe on a door. That's all I have to

say." Perez is presently vice-president of the Student Council. He has served as president of APO for two years, president of Delta Sigma Pi, president of Alpha Sigma Nu, vice-president of Blue Key, and batallion Loyola of the commander ROTC. Dupont is a sophomore on the present Student Council, is a member of Edward Douglas White Debating Society, and ÜBL social fraternity.

"I Pledge"... Robert Perez expounds on his platform to the student body during a heated political debate. Perez, law school junior, defeated Bill Miles, A&S junior, for the Student Council presidency by a 960 to 554 vote. His running mate, Bob Dupont, A&S sophomore tallied 840 votes to the 678 cast for his opponent James Fitzmorris, A&S junior, and won the vice-presidency.

Russian-American Alliance De Gaulle's Fear—Molnar By GEOFFREY BROWN The

explanation

for

Gen. Charles De Gaulle's policies ant i-American lies in his fear that a fu-

ture

Russian-American

president's ignores

chief interest.

He

small details of administration and

the

internal

concentrates on his goal of restoring France to her place

first among

nations,

as

Molnar

explained.

alliance will freeze the world into two spheres of influence in which the smaller nations

The political scientist asserted that the key to De Gaulle's thinking is his belief that political theories and movements

will have no freedom. This theory was advanced here Tuesday night by Dr. Thomas Molnar, professor of French and world literature at Brooklyn College and adjunct professor of political science University. Long Island at Molnar spoke, under the sponsorship of the Loyola Conservative Club. "If any man alive today, including Mao Tse Tung, is incomprehensible to Americans, it is Charles De Gaulle," Mol-

such as democracy, socialism and communism are merely

nar began.

One must imagine De Gaulle monolitic man who has never changed, Molnar said. Ever since 1940 when BBC radio first recognized him as representing France he has identified himself with his country. He regards himself as tinsavior of France, a re-incarnation of Joan of Arc, the legitimate ruler of his nation, Molnar added. Frenchmen understand him, and he understands France as no other French politican does. Foreign policy is the French as a

masks an

for

national

interest.

The general expects to see eventual alliance formed

between Russia and the United States which will dominate the smaller nations of the world, Molnar said. To avoid France's" being controlled by such an alliance,

De Gaulle does everything he can to make trouble for both of the great super-powers, especially the United States which he can Influence more easily.

He flirts with Red China and tries to attract Russia's East European satellites away toward friendship with Western Europe, Molnar said.

He also tries to negotiate with Russia herself to revive the old French Russian alliance the Germans. He against travels through the uncommitted nations to give them a third alternative to their choice

between democracy and communism. All of these tactics are cal-

culated to drive a wedge between Russia and the U.S. and to build up a third power under French leadership, Molnar said. But despite his great goals, De Gaulle is failing tragically, Molnar continued. France is economically strong not enough to support his policies. He has not unified Fiance. In Molnar's opinion the country is still badly divided just as it has always been since the French Revolution. De Gaulle does not work at the small internal reforms that would strengthen the country. He has few supporters in Frame and most of these are among the managerial class who hope for a stable economy and among the communists who approve of his attacks on NATO.

Student Council Filing Filing candidacy for presi-

dents of schools and Council representatives will be from 12 to Ip.m. in the Student Government office on April 4-5. will be held Elections April 18-19 from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. in the respective schools. Run-offs will be April 25-26. ID's are necessary for voting.


2

THE

MAROON

Law Club Panel To Discuss The State And Overpopulation "The State and Overpopulation" will be the topic of the Natural Law Institute sponsored by the St. Thomas More Law Club on April 16 at 8 p.m. in Danna Center. The panel discuss will

whether the federal

established under the Office of Economic Opportunity. Panelists will include William B. Ball, general counsel for the Pennsylvania Conand ference lecturer on church-state relations at Villanova University school of law; man

By FRANK VICTOR

Next

to the "animal farm" where the weight lifters put in more time on the "wheels" than the studies, stands both the salvation and the ruination of every Biever Hall resident. It's Loyola's answer to the Chinese laundry, the "Washateria." The Washateria, or any coin laundry for that matter, is one of the inconveniences and the

Anthony Milnor, senior lecturer in music from King's

College and composer in residence at Loyola last summer, will give lectures and workshops tomorrow through Monday. Saturday and Sunday at 3 p.m., Mr. Milnor will lecture at Notre Dame Seminary. His Saturday lecture is entitled "What can the regular classroom teacher do to encourage

congregational participation?" Sunday the subject will be "Problems and possibilities of church music at this time." Sunday night in the Danna center Mr. Milnor will lecture

George Lindsay, chairof the board of planned

parenthood—world population; and Dr. Brendan Brown, Loyola law professor and a special ist in the field of natural law.

The fourth panelist will be named at a later date. Panel moderator is Marcel Garsaud, Jr.. assistant professor of law.

Loyola Leader Of The Laundromat

Music Topic Of Lectures

govern-

ment can with propriety enter the field of family planning and birth control, especially in regard to the new programs

unglamorous bits

Latin Olympics... Three winners of this year's Latin Olympics Rev. Emmctt Bienvenu, S.J., chairman of the classical languages after the competition. Ben cy and Archibishop Chapelle High Schools divisions.

on "The meaning of a-cappella: a survey of 16th century

practice

in

Monday at Xavier University

music."

Dental Frat Chemistry Elects Prexy Convention

Theodore J. Nohava of Miami, Fla., has been elected president of Xi Psi Phi dental fraternity. A junior in the school of dentistry, he succeeds Jim Longo of N. Arlington, N.J.

Other officers recently elected «re Ronald G. Smith of New Orleans, vice-president; Donald L. Yandell of Fort

secretary,

Ark.,

Smith,

and

Edmund E. Jeansonne Jr. of

Held At LU Chemists from three states will participate today in the third annual meeting of the Louisiana section of the American Chemical Society in Danna center.

New Orleans, treasurer. an

Union Sponsors April Art Show will be a itudenl faculty art show from April 17 to April 23. There

Student* and faculty may their works to the

■übmit

on Wed. April 13, Thur-i. April 14, and Fri. April IS. Three drawing* or painting* i* the limit that can be *übmitted.

Union room

These will be judged by the committee of the Stu-

TOULOUSE LaBERGERON EXPOUNDS-

dent

HOW M7.50 BECAME MY MASTERPIECE

Union

and

a

faculty

member. The committee aak* that only

that be

drawing* or painting* can

be hung

on

board*

No *culpture will be exhibited becauie of the lack of facilities.

It was the eve of the art department's annual avant-garde show. I had developed a new approach for abstracting the female form to its quintessence and was just about to finish my latest acrilic when the model suddenly announced, "All right, Toulouse, you've been at it 8 hours and 45 minutes, and at $2.00 an hour, you owe me exactly $17.50. Pay up or

I stop

talk with the department of Franklin, Merall won their

musical perform-

at 4 p.m., Mr. Milnor will speak about "Recent trends in British

(übmitted.

During the day-long session estimated 200 participants

from Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama will hear presented research papers in the fields of analytical, physical, inorganic,

and

organic chemistry,

and bio-chemistry. Featured speakers at a symposium on curricula in chemical education will be Dr. Anthony DiMaggio 111, associate professor of biochemistry at Loyola; Dr. James W. Taylor assistant professor of chemistry at Tulan'3 University; and Dr. Woodson C. Tucker Jr., associate chairirvan of the chemistry department at Louisiana State University in New Orleans.

The analytical and inorganic section of the meeting will be held from 9 a.m. to 3:10 p.m.; the organic section will be held from 8:45 a.m. to 2 p.m.; the biochemistry section will be held from 2:15 to 3:15 p.m. chemistry and the physical section from 8:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. The chemistry education symposium will begin at 3:30 p.m. General chairman of the program is Dr. Edward A. Boudreaux, associate professor of chemistry at LSUNO.

posing.

All I had on my person was 63 cents in change, an old tube of cerulean blue, and, my Special Student NBC checkbook. I quickly penned her a check for $17.50 and then, on the reverse side, dashed off a cerulean sketch of her in my absolute style.

gam

HM|

MM*

MB*

BM*

FILL IN THIS COUPON AND MAIL IT TO: THE NATIONAL BANK Of- COMMERCE 70112

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La.

Ha!

!

that

!

Well, it would

seem

things don't always work out this well. Ask the fresh-

man

running loose on the fifth floor dressed entirely in pink. His comment, "I washed everything in with a red banIon". In fact this has gotten to be a big thing. One person said, "The newest way to brighten up one's wardrobe is to wash your laundry each week with a different color mardras shirt. Besides, purple is in at Lafittes." Then there are the cowboys who put their all-ready-threesjzes-too-small levis in the dryer. The levis come out too small to fit an undernourished nine year old. The waist has shrunk from a 34 to a 28 and the legs go down to just above the knees. And of course you can't pull up your white socks because they shrink too, so you just stand there with your knobby knees hanging out

The Paulist Father is a modern man in every sense of the word. He is a man of this age, cognizant of the needs of modern men. He is free from stifling formalism, is a pioneer in using contemporary ways to work with, for and among 100 million non-Catholic Americans. He is a missionary to his own

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If the vital spark of serving God through man has been ignited in you, why not pursue an investigation of your life as a priest? The Paulist Fathers have developed an aptitude test for the modern man interested in devoting his life to God. This can be a vital instrument to help you make the most important decision of your life. Write for it today. NATIONAL VOCATIONS DIRECTOR PAULIST FATHERS 415 WEST 59th STREET NEW YORK, N.Y. 10019

■J

I

-

O

But things aren't really that bad. As one student put it, "If things get bad you can always 50 pennies in a dryer,

put

turn

Latin

it on, and watch American students

the go

wild."

Then again college students known for their ingenuity

are

and, although the laundry provides a great challenge, much genius can be seen at the

Washateria. One student boasted, "You'd be surprised how much laundry you can stuff into a machine on one quarter because Mom Sicard is behind you and you can't use your slugs."

This brings up another facet of the male population of Loyola doing the wash. Money is always at a premium and no matter how little something costs there is never enough money. So various methods are dreamed up for getting the most for one's money. Here are the three most popular methods used. The first is "stomping" your laundry into a small enough bunch to stuff it into one machine. The method is easy but it looks ridiculous.

The

has

second is efficent but

the the washer in the bag. Then you don't

one problem. "You put

wash into laundry

have to take out the

laundry

when you put it in the dryer. Finally it's back up to your room with the wash not leaving the bag once. Still dirty—Yes; but all done."

The final method was described as the ultimate in good relations and getting your laundry done for free. "You put your wash in with a Latin American student's and claim it's an old American custom. After he catches you wait until he starts studying. Then you sneak in your wash and claim that the machine was yours in the first place. What can he say?" Finally, one student explained the whole situation. "Our washers may not have giants in them or be 10 feet tall, but they still have to be mammoth to get our 150 pounds of wash clean."

But alas, Easter is coming up and faint strains of parting

words of Christmas begin to resound. It seems to me to say something about not bringing home any dirty laundry. But already it's being saved up.

Plans Events An exhibit to advertise the public service aspect of amateur radio will be featured by the Radio Club, April 4, and a portable operation of the club's station is to be presented April 5. The

library display will be

sponsored by women members, and the portable operation will be on the front porch of Danna

Center, 11-2:00. Members will talk to people at random to acquaint students with the club.

Education

sponsoring

a

Department workshop,

panel sessions Concurrent for elementary and secondary education teachers will be held from 9-10 a.m. Both panels will discuss exceptional chil-

looking like a flamingo—and all in a taint of blue or pink.

Radio Club

April 9-12:30, in Danna Center in conjunction with National Teacher Career Month.

Special Checking Account Department 210 Baronne Street

down to the laundry, shoves his clothes in the washer, measures out the detergent, and sets the whole thing whirling by putting the coins in. After the run through the dryer, he pulls out a sparkling wash that would be fit to do a one minute spot on the local soap opera.

The

If model fees are a problem for you. why not do what so many other art majors have done fill in the application below and mail it along with $10.03 or more to NBC and you're in. You pay $2.50 (which will be deducted from your initial deposit) for a book of 25 personalized checks which will be mailed to you. The only other regular charge is a 25c monthly maintenance fee. A statement of your account with your canceled checks will be mailed to you monthly so that you can see exactly where your money goes. All your deposits can be handled through the mail. It's so easy you II wonder why you're not in Business Administration.

K

So the combination of pseudo-Joe College and Washing Machine Charlie tromps

is

accounts.

mm

of playing the Joe College role. Washing is generally thought to be women's work, however, one doesn't do too much thinking when they have no clothes and no money for Chalmette at the same time.

Education Dept. Holds Workshop

The model not only got her just wages but the canceled check, which is my permanent record of payment, was proclaimed a masterpiece by the art faculty. Now they're all trying to imitate my technique by opening NBC checking

Friday, April 1, 1956

dren,

end

including

physically

the

mentally

handicapped,

gifted, and culturally deprived.

A general session at 12 noon will compare the panels' discussions.

Mr. Clean

...

There ore many ways to solve a problem. This seems to be an interesting way to solve the old problem of how to have something to wear while trying to wash all of one's dirty clothes. The trio of Brod Bagcrt, Frank Victor, and Jules Dervaes always have unique solutions to the various problems of the Loyola versions of that famous Jeckel and Hyde personality Joe College-Watching Machine Charlie.

Father Tremonti Festival Of Arts Slated For May Now Publisher The Rev. Joseph B. Tremonti, C.S.V., chairman of LoyDepartment, ola's Education has had two articles recenty published in reading journals. "Administrators prove Reading

Must ImPrograms" ap-

peared in the March issue of the Journal of Reading, published by the International Reading Association. "Television: A Guide Toward Reading", co-authored by Robert P. Cocoran, an associate of St. Patrick Boys' High School in Quebec, was in the winter issue of Reading Improvement, published by John S. Simmons and Helen O'Hara Rosenblum.

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The first intercollegiate organizational meeting to plan the Festival of Arts will be held on Tuesday April 5 at 7:30 p.m. at Dominican Hall, College in Founders 540 Broadway. The inter-collegiate Arts Festival, sponsored by Dominican College is an attempt to organize the creative talents of students from local schools and display their works. Architechture, drama, music, film, sculpture, painting and graphics are suitable works for display.

All those who are willing to display their works, or just participate in the organizing and setting up of the festival are urged to attend the meeting. Both faculty and student are elegible for participation. The festival itself will be held on Sunday, May 1.

Dean Attends

Conferences Miss Rosalie Parrino, dean of women, left New Orleans last Wednesday to attend two meetings for deans of women. On Tuesday she attended a meeting and a dinner at Georgetown University for deans of women of Jesuit colleges and universities. Miss I'arrino spent Wednesday through Sunday at the meeting of the National Association of Women Deans and Counselors, where she was on the Committee for Special Events.


Friday, April 1, 1966

THE

MAROON

3

Student Council Planning Teacher And Courses Poll

ferrel guillory

Opinion

as WE

see it

By FERREL GUILLORY The Student Council set up a committee for the purpose of discussing and planning for a means for instituting a teacher and course evaluation program at Loyola. Presently the committee is to compile facts, research such programs at other universities, and make

...

DeGaulle Hugs

Russian Bear

State Poll Taxes Killed

suggestions.

Easter

SAM UCHELLO

notice to NATO.

In a graceful two pagt handwritten letter to LBJ

le grande Charles allowed a; how the world situation ha: changed since 1949 (the yeai

of

NATO's

inception,

ant

since the Soviet Union coulc no longer be regarded as i serious threat, France now de mands to "resume sovereigntj over its territory and asserl

over foreign troops' on her soil. In other words, ht is kicking NATO out, anc would permit U.S troops tc remain only if they are placeci authority

under French command, a condition which he well understands is an impossible one. He also knows that any defense of Europe necessarily becomes a defense of France as well because of its geographic position; therefore, DeGaulle will have NATO's protection without contributing anything to it but discord.

However, in this latest move in De Gaulle's visionary design for Europe, who is the real winner in this political sweep-

stakes? A few years ago the Gallic president signed an historic French-German

pact that has

now degenerated into an unbecause quasi-alliance easy

Chancellor Erhard's pro—U.S.

stand has proved too bitter for his discerning French palate. He also established diplomatic relations with Red China, hoping thus to become the great Messiah who with the wisdom of Solomon would intermediate the differences between the East and the West. Of course, Red China hardly wishes for a dialogue with the West, but ties with France did give the Chinese some good publicity. The other result of DeGaulle's foray into the Far East was Premier Ky's

cutting

diplomatic

relations

France

for interfering once too often. And although DeGaulle rudely slapped Great Britain in the face when that country applied for Common Market membership, he is now coyly hinting the door may just open a crack. great To the DeGaulle, virtue is independence, and for him France's independence is synonomous with undermining U.S. influence. He has helped to enkindle chauvanistic feelings in other nations by suggesting, in effect, that one does not need the help of the U.S. to 'mprove one's self. After all, didn't France get her satellite into orbit and explode her dirty bomb without U.S. cooperawith

tion? But there is a curious difference between what constitutes independence for France and what constitutes independence for other countries. In leading France to her glorious destiny, DeGaulle has sought to utilize the method of ententes with other nations. The entente form of diplomacy is not new; in fact, it aided in bringing about most of the multitudinous European wars always with which France seemed to be involved. But poor DeGaulle. One nascent entente after another has fallen apart because those other countries don't appear to understand the best way to be independent is to obediently follow all of DeGaulle's commands. If they could only realize that all Papa DeGaulle wants is what is best for them: a united Europe with France in the vanguard and himself (but who else could be as wise) at the helm. All things considered, DeGaulle's plans are neither without foundation nor logic. Brittania no longer rules the waves or anything else. After half a century of being a great power in name only, England has decided to opt for the old slippers and pipe routine, and leave the political driving to the U.S. As for prosperous Germany, Europe, and certainly De-

Gaulle, remembers the scars of the two wars. Acknowledging Germany as the leader of Europe would be a nightmarish proposition for too many. Besides a country that cannot even effect its own reunification can hardly be expected to lead in Europe's unification. The rest of the European countries have neither the power, money, or prestige at the present time to do anything or momentous. significant Therefore DeGaulle quite naturally thinks the holy mission falls upon his shoulders. If Europe needs a big brother, he might reason, it should at least be one of their own, and not an outsider like the U.S. This nasty tendency of the French to throw the U.S. out of Europe has at least one direct repercussion; the U.S. has noticed the frosty attitude in the air. LBJ has told European ambassadors that he considers DeGaulle "a grouchy old grandfather grumbling by the stove" which might indicate that the American president is not overly fond of the French president, nor is he particularly concerned about who knows it. France's withdrawal from NATO leaves a gap in the defense of Europe, not so much psychologically. militarily as profits most from a Who weakened European defense? Certainly not Europe, and certainly not Red China who is currently far too embroiled in Asia to be concerned with Europe. But the Soviet Union is another matter entirely. One hope for the unification of Europe was the gradual evolution of the Common Market from an economic to a political entity. DeGaulle has practically buried that hope, so Russia, now worried about the belligerent Chinese horde pushing on her Eastern frontier, need not worry about a united Europe on her Western borders.

The Russians still have a redolent fear of Germany. The last thing they desire is a strong Germany, so when the Paris-Bonn axis loosened, they were willing enough to form an entente with France. To further nurture this growing friendship, DeGaulle will spend two weeks in Russia in June. Currently there are rumors that a Franco-Soviet nonagression pact might be signed during this visit.

All this comes at a time when Russia has been unusually quiet, content to let Red China make warlike noises and become involved with foreign policy debacles like the one in Indonesia. France hopes to use Russia's friendship to further herself, but Russia also has her own ends. In wishing for complete independence from the U.S., France may push too far in the other direction and find herself caught in the vicelike embrace of the Russian bear.

Sam Uchello Ideal Date Sammy Uchello, BA sophomore, drew the most money in the LSL "Ideal Date" Contest, and now enjoys the distinction of being "that" man on campus.

The contest was for the benefit of the Ceylon Missions and netted $21.70. Uchello is a member of Beggars social fraternity and of the Student Union. Other winners were Mike Winters, BA junior, first runner-up and Ted Adams, BA sophomore, second runner-up.

Cross Keys Taps Seven Cross Keys, honorary Evening Division society, has tapped seven for membership, announced Isabelle Rogyom, president.

The Rev. A. C. O'Flynn, S.J., dean of arts and sciences, and Charles P. Dittmann, professor in the Evening Division, have been tapped as honorary members. The five new pledges are Fitzgerald, Vivian Bernard Flint, Malcolm J. Hebert, Sidney Rihner, and Elmer Poche.

in federal elections. However, it does not mention state imposed levies—the Supreme Court ruling wipes state poll taxes from the books.

In 1923 there were 38 states with poll taxes; at the beginning of 1966 there were five— Alabama, Texas, Virginia, Mississippi, and Vermont. By an act of its state legislature, Vermont has since dropped the

restriction. The majority in the 6-3 decision of the court based its clause

Justice William O. Douglas said in presenting the decision, "We conclude that a state violates the equal pro-

ment.

tection clause of the 14th Amendment whenever it makes the affluence of the voter or payment of any fee an electoral standard." or "To introduce wealth payment of a fee as a measure of a voter's qualifications is to introduce a capricious or irrelevant factor," Justice Douglas commented further. "The requirement of fee paying causes an 'invidious' discrimination that runs afoul of the equal protection clause." Although this tax has been at times one of the prime targets of civil rights groups, there was an almost negligable mention of the race issue in the Supreme Court's ruling. Likewise, it may seem to many another usurpation of state's rights, but all states are bound

Situation Ethics... for God, as man is self-sufficient as those who built the Tower of Babel. Anyone who believes in God is really an insecure, unstable person who needs a crutch, and is afraid to stand on his own two feet. The Ten Commandents, the Precepts of the Church, the Bible, not to mention God are simply passe' because there is no need for their existence, according to what the situation ethics advocates. All these traditional "crutches" of morality are obsolete. The situationist agrees with Bonhoffer, the anti-Nazi Lutheran pastor who decided that it was his Christian duty to join the plot on Hitler's life and that "principles are only tools in the hands of God, soon to be thrown away as unserv-

iceable."

philosophy this However, does admit to one absolute love. Joseph Fletcher, of the

the equal protection of the 14th Amend-

ruling on

(Cont. from page

5)

as well as easy ones. It can also say that certain acts are im-

moral which law morality considers to be technically valid.

situationist, said the Fletcher, "even transient sexif it has the elements of caring, tenderness and unselfish concern is better than a mechanical ego-centric exercise of conjugal rights beTo

of the chief advocates of situation ethics in this country, argues that in any moral decision, the key question is "What does God's love demand of me in this particular situaone

tion?"

demand of ethics is at once, more lenient and, more strigent than law morality. It can command hard decisions By stressing the

love,

situation

ahmao

>

For

following this premise, no civil law, in

there could be

■■■ ■MV

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From Former List Price

country The be cannot strong unless its citizens are strong. A part of being a strong citizen is taking part in the privilege of casting a ballot. The poll tax provided a determent to the incentive "to get out and vote" and thereby sapped some of the strength of citizens and of the country. We doubt that this ruling of the Supreme Court of itself will have much of an impact on the country as a whole. However, we think that it is the principle behind the court's decision that is significant. The Supreme Court in making the poll tax invalid is trying to say that injurious discrimination has no place in a freedom that all citizens should possess. This seems to be the important factor in Justice Douglas's saying that "invidious" discrimination runs contrary to the equal protection provided by the 14th Amend-

ment. Justice Douglas further explains, "The degree of dis-

crimination is irrelevant." This makes it clear that such forms of discrimination are not to be tolerated in the goverment of our country. As we see it, the Supreme Court has taken into consideration the best interests of the United States in making the poll tax ruling. It has moved another step foward in protecting the rights of all citizens.

Council members

expressed

optimism that the organization will in the future provide a productive

channel of information and ideas for the Student Council.

Derbies attacked Loyola's relations with NOICE in that he thought it an unnecessary waste of time and that it was not helping the Loyola Student Council.

Council tory

president Tom Sar-

commented

that

other

schools had profited from Loyola's ideas through NOICE and that in the future Loyola might

gain from this organization. He

called it no waste of time and only to those who forced to take part.

a burden might be

The council also set up a committee to coordinate the soliciting of pledges for blood in connection with the May Day Blood Drive to be held at Loyola May 1.

The drive is a national venture among Jesuit universities. All blood will be sent to Viet Nam. Loyola's goal is in excess

Pfouts To Speak On Economics Dr. R. W. Pfouts of the University of North Carolina and president of thy Southern Eco-

nomic Association will lecture to Loyola faculty and students on April 6 at 10 a.m. in Danna Center. The subject of his lecture will be "Approaches to the study of the Free Economy." Dr. Pfouts received his Ph.D. in economics from the University of North Carolina.

|H|

HI JOHNNY SMm AM S7AN GETZ

I^^^^ '

m FROM

HILDEBRAND

Dr. Hildebrand Talks Monday Dr. Dietrich Von Hildebrand will speak on "Aggiornamento and the Menace of Historical Relativism" Monday at 8 p.m. in the fieldhouse under sponsorship of the Philosophy Club. Dr. Von Hildebrand, an philosopher-lecturer eminent and author of many books, will be accompanied by his wife, Alice Von Hildebrand, Dr. philosophy professor at Hunter College in New York. Her main interests are the platonic Augustinian tradition and existentialism. Hildebrand's works have been acclaimed in Catholic philosophical circles for their "courage, originality, and profundity." Some of these include: Christian Ethics, Liturgy and Personality, What I* Philosophy?, and The New Tower of Babel and Transformation in Christ. He received the Golden Award of the Catholic Writer's Guild in 1950 for the latter work.

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that he agrees with the majority in disliking the policy of a poll tax. Justices John M. Harlan and Potter Stewart also dissented. To us it has always been an incongruity to hear that citizens had the right to vote, but were required to pay in order to excercise that right. We do agree with the majority of the justices in that it is a form of economic discrimination.

The SC voted down a motion

by Dick Derbies of the Law School to withdraw from the New Orleans Intercollegiate Exchange (NOICE).

and

LOYOLA BOOKSTORE $0

note that Justice Hugo Black in his dissenting opinion says

It is true that every act is done by a unique person. But according to Fagothey it does not follow "that there is no objective component in moral behavior; that human nature can't be isolated by human reason like any other universal idea; that no general norms can be discovered by human conduct; or that there can be no human law."

"COME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS*•

popular

This poll will consist of student participation in evaluation of instructors and classes by means of some kind of formal

Chalmette Laundries

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opinion poll

The Church still maintains Her same view concerning situationism, saying that it fails to consider that man is always acting within a community that can't exist without law.

Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge, Mass., and who is

a general

questionnaires.

by the Constitution. It might be significant to

tween two uncaring or antagonisitic marriage partners."

Situation ethics has been duly attacked by both Protestants and Catholics. In 1956, the Holy See condemned situation ethics as an illicit brand of subjectivism.

The Council is sometime after

taken.

can be

The Supreme Court ruled last week that Virginia's poll tax is invalid. With this action there is no doubt but that the United States will no longer see the use

By NILDA GONZALEZ While most of the world has focused its attention on events in Asia, an occurrence of perhaps more 3ubtle significance may have been presaged by French President De Gaulle's ever so courteous eviction

that

hopeful

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4

THE

Elections

MAROON

Peace On Earth

Congradulations to Bob Perez and Bob Dupont for

their election to the Student Council. Commenting on the past campaign, one might say that it failed to deal with many problems of great importance to the students. Candidates seemed to dwell on problems that had previously been resolved by the Student Council. There were in fact many issues that they could have brought up, proposals relevant to them could have been made, and debates concerning the proposals could have been held. Few students outside the Council knew that these issues were overlooked and therefore did not have an accurate device by which to judge the candidates. Intramurals, automony of the Student Union, the football club, Homecoming activities, Hell Week, are all issues that need consideration. But there are more. On the whole, students knew little about the campaign and the issues brought out in the debates and speeches. They knew little about the problems of the entire student body and they knew less about the candidates themselves. Students knew little about the affairs of the student council or the way in which it operates or is allowed to operate. Yet in the two weeks prior to the election they were expected to find out all theee things and make an appropriate choice. Perhaps one of the candidates should have made a proposal to keep the students informed on these is-

sues. One of the problems that the candidates seemed to shy from was the SAGA food problem. When such a great number of students complain about the same thing, it is worthy of discussion on the political level. Perhaps Perez thought that installing sandwich machines would have solved the problem. Perhaps next year's candidates will propose a meal ticket punch card, where students might receive a refund for meals

In a time of swords, men dream of plowshares. For much of mankind the dream has seldom been as fervent—or as elusive —as it is today. History's greatest tyranny enslaves half the globe; science and technology offer not only the promise of poverty and hunger conquered but also the threat of civilization destroyedEach day, from Selma to Saigon, brings evidence that man exists in a climate of risk. At a unique three day meeting last month, under the auspices of Educator Robert Hutchins' Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions, scores of statesmen, diplomats, theologians and philosophers met to discuss the means and methods of bringing peace to the world. The participants included Protestants, Buddhists, agnostics and atheists; but the framework for their thinking was the vision of world order contained in Pope John XXIII's encyclical "Pacem in Terris" (Peace on Earth.)

The relevance of that vision was summed up by Vice President Hubert Humphrey at the opening session. "John XXIII presented to the world a public philosophy for a nuclear era," said Humphrey. "It represents not a Utopian blueprint for world peace, presupposing a sudden change in the nature of man. Rather, it represents a call to leaders of nations, presupposing only a gradual change in human institutions. It is not confined to elaborating the abstract virtues of peace, but looks to the building of a world community governed by institutions capable of preserving peace. We honor Pope John XXIII on this occasion not because he demonstrated that perfect peace can be achieved in a short time. We honor him because he raised our hopes and exalted our vision. It is the duty of our generation to convert this vision of peace into reality."

—TIME, February 26, 1966

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS

not eaten while at work, sick, or otherwise unable to attend the meal period. Bill Miles proposed to have the library opened later for student use. Would it not have been better to propose means of making the library a place that students would want to go to at all? Appropriate suggestions would be: to attempt to get a microfilm library started; to insure the rapid and complete cataloging of new books; and most of all, to have newspapers filed in the library. At present, not even the Times-Picayune or States-Item are kept for one day. There is always the parking problem, and although it seems impossible to remedy, there is still room for suggestions. These suggestions should come from benefits candidates running for an office that for the students.

If nothing else they could have projnised to investigate the "Two Hour" parking zones set up by the city, and see if they could be extended or dismissed. If anyone is interested, the AAA (American Automobile Association) is not only most influential, but also quite interested in such matters. One problem that is unresolved, although not of immediate concern is that of the Student Center fee. Each student pays $20 per year for use of the Student Center and entertainment. At present, every penny of this money must be given to the Government in order to pay for the building. In 1975 the building will be paid for, who will get the money after that time? Will the fee cease to be collected? Or if it is collected, as it is now by the administration, will it be returned to the Student Union, in full, as it should be, or will it be distributed by the administration as they see fit? Nine years in the future seems quite distant and remote. But the time to begin action, to get a committment from the administration, is now. The year 1974 or 75 is too late to start action and hope to be successful if the administrations has other plans for the money. After all, we seek the betterment of the university not simply for the individual present but also for the whole and the future. That Perez and Dupont will do the best they can we can be reasonbly sure of. But their ambition and energy seem not to be directed toward maters of any grave consequence. In short the campaign was run as most people expected it to be—superficial in scope and superfluous

in content.

MEMBER—ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS SUBSCRIPTION $3.50 PER YEAR

6363 St. Addre»e: THE MAROON, for advertieing rates, Loyola University, Kxtension 866-5471, Charles Ave., New Orleane, Louisiana 70118. Phone Advertising 266 or 437 Represented for National Advertising by National York; Chicago. 18 East 50th Street, New York 22. New Service, Inc., paid at New Boston. Lob Angeles, San Francisco. Second class postage Orleans, Louisiana. AdvertisinK rates: National —$1.26 per column inch; Local —$1.60 column inch.

MIKE

IMFARATO RSON ' D°TTIE KKNNYY

-:z:;::::z:::::::::r::::z::z:=: DA^^ENNY FRED MESSINA

Lest

To the Editor:

I write to you as a representative of those boarding students who, in the issue of the Maroon dated March 18 expressed their opinion on the SAGA food service here at Loyola. In the issue of March 25 we were termed "cornered Orangoutangs" who made use of "childish sarcasm, tacklessness and stupidity." We are sorry to hear this—■ not for the fact of being insulted, for we are sure your letter writer had no malicious personal intentions in mind but rather for the fact of being —

misunderstood.

How sad but true it is that "childish sarcasm, tactlessness and stupidity" (if you wish) can ring more bells than any dissertation lenghty didactic could ever hope to sound. It is an old stage ruse to announce the beginning of a piece with the gonging of a bell, a scream or a blaring musical note. The reason is simple and obvious—action is about to take place and all the

complacent

sleepers

should

come to life. So did we ring our gong and scream our scream at SAGA food service. How many people

read Managing =

Editor

F^tTre^dUor snorts Editor Desk Editor

Acosta, Ed Anderson, Janet Rlanda. Geoffrey Brown, Jim Crane, Denise DeGruy, Rudy Elder. Bonnie tullmer. Goniales, Katie Gustafson, Kpri Lelllanc, Rii-hnnl Nilda Susan Gerard Lind Jim Maniaci, John McGonagle. Edward Muihmore, Art Muhli'iPerei. Frank Peterson. Frank Victor, Karla Murphy, i'kip s.-n Bill Vulliet.

REPORTERS—Brenda Sheryl Butler,

BUSINESS MANACER FERREL GUILLORY

Letters To The Editor

our letters simply because they were short and to

Editor-in-chief MARY SCHWARTZ

N

f2? EKA»?? KAHEL

M MIKE

CARTE

blanche

Molnar Lacking Objectivity By MRS. ELIZABETH BRANAN

Instructor in french Editor's note: Mr«. Branan, though the capacity of a French instructor here at Loyola, has received her degree in Law from the University of Dijon in Dijon, France. She also attended the University of Paris for two years working toward her degree. serving in

It is regrettable that Professor Thomas Molnar did not have to submit his ideas to a representative of the opposition's point of view after his lecture: "France Today: Gaullist Vision and European Reality," Tuesday evening, March 28, 1966. I am not speaking as a Gaullist, in fact let us suppose that I am completely anti-Gaullist; the presentation of the kind of antiGaullism which was offered to the public by Loyola's Conservative Club does not even merit the epithet "opposition to a government". It is certainly evident that the vision of Gaullism that had been presented to us on Tuesday, was in fact the vision of a certain kind of anti-Gaullism. I am perfectly willing to admit the taking of such a position provided that this position remains on an intellectual and logical level, but as soon as it becomes emotional and empassioned, the disapproval of a political policy transforms itself into a loathing, a hatred which is more physical, yes, more visceral than moral and we find ourselves completely removed from the field of political science. First of all, therefore, I accuse Professor Molnar of lacking even the most elementary objectivity. Complete objectivity is clinical and boring, but the complete

intends

F K NK M AR Y

Friday, April 1, 1966

the point? It would be interesting to know, no? And how many people who had no idea of the downright miserable food we are forced to eat were awakened to the fact? Not to mention the results it produced his Ringer and from Mr. cohorts, (e.g.: during the week before the letters were printed the food reached the point of being almost good).

someone

(attn. SAGA) think that those who signed the letters are a small rabble-raising minority please note this:

Exactly 57 boys were asked to sign a letter. Of that total 56 consented. As for the girls, being a bit lesswilling to trample toes, the percentage was about three out of four asked. All this was accomplished in the space of no more

than two hours. Supposing that there are 500 students on the meal plan, an educated guess would place the number of those willing to sign similar

statements 450.

at

approximately

We do not, as Mr. Ringer so profoundly stated, wish to inspect SAGA's kitchens or facilities. Nor do we wish to inspect the food. We merely want to be able to eat it. So now we will sit and watch. Perhaps things will become better. Perhaps there is more to be done. Carrol Mcßride A&S Senior

To the Editor: Enough enough! is The Maroon (March 23) considers the slight decline in criticism toward Mr. Gardiner as apathy. I prefer to believe that it is sympathy after three weeks of continuous ridiculing. He has been mocked by the school paper, disected by gossip, and hung in effigy by a mob too cowardly to perform such an act of school spirit in public. All of this from a student body that was represented by 500 fans at the average game this season.

Sincerely, David Lichtemtein,

Jr.

absence of it is exasperating and offending. As a basis for my affirmation I would like to quote Professor Molnar, not from his lecture but from the conversation I had with him at the reception. "Madame, De Gaulle est le diable lui-meme; le mal incarne. II est pourri et tout le monde le hait. II n'a pas le sens de ia charite." "Madame, De Gaulle is the devil himself, the incarnation of evil. He is rotten and everybody hates him. He doesn't have a sense of charity." I am not against a style which is passionate but it seems to me that a certain amount of moderation is in order when one is lecturing on European "Reality". "Reality" is by definition an object which one describes objectively from a distance and consequently takes steps not to add sentiments and ethics to it. ("He doesn't have a sense of charity"). If in my criticism I insisted on assuming an emotional style I could easily, based on Professor Molnar's conversation with me, treat him as an inciter of violence, as a racist worthy of the White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, but I intend to stay within the limits of a style in harmony with the science of politics. In addition I would like to cite Professor Molnar concerning the French Army. Here he demonstrates that nuances escape him

completely.

"I.'armee francaise, il n'y en a plus. Ce sont tous des pourris qui ne s'interessent qu'a leur salaire a la fin du mois." "The French Army, it no longer exists. All of them (its members) are rotten and only interested by their salary at the end of the month." I really do not care what his sources of information are but I have good reason to be sceptical of this kind of cliche. Secondly, an obvious contradiction made by Professor Molnar during his lecture is worth mentioning. He kept insisting, and it was a part of his concluding remarks, on the "extreme weakness" of France. However, previously he readily admitted that France's economic stability was quite sound and that the "numerous" nuclear experiments which France is currently undertaking in the Sahara and in the Pacific have had absolutely no adverse effects on the equilibrium of the French economy. During the course of the lecture the "extreme weakness" of France became such an irrefutable posulate, that at least one of the questions asked was prefaced by: "If France is so weak, why . . ." Thirdly, I would mention a certain inconsistance in the reasoning of the speaker. De Gaulle's proposed voyage to Russia seems to have been interpreted by Professor Molnar as a quest for assurance that the U.S.S.R. and the U.S.A. would not align themselves against France. This can only be classified as an aberration. Need it be pointed out that Western statesmen have been visiting Russia for many years? I do not recall the French making similar accusations when Nixon visited Russia, or when Krushchev came to the U.S. or during the Kennedy/Krushchev talks. At the most we might conclude that the choosing of this time to visit Russia might have been inspired by the obvious pleasure De Gaulle reaps from his systematic vexing of the Americans. Along these same lines I might mention De Gaulle's veto of Great Britain's entrance into the Common Market; France's recognition of Red China and the proposed withdrawal of France

from NATO. When considered in the light of the overall balance of world power, these events are not vital and, ever more important, they do not directly concern the United States. Admittedly De Gaulle has seemingly taken steps to make these decisions appear as personal affronts to the United States. What one must not overlook, however, is a far more important event in which the U.S. found itself supported first, foremost and unconditionally, by Charles De Gaulle, namely the Kennedy administration's Cuban missile policy. I have encountered only two men in the United States who seem to have risen above emotions and understood, without necessarily supporting them, De Gaulle tactics: William Fulbright and Walter Lippmann.

The fourth and last point that I intend to discuss concerns De Gaulle's colonial policy and notably the solution to the Algerian problem which I raised during

discussion with Professor Molnar after his lecture. I want to preface my remarks by mentioning the fact that I was born in North Africa as were my mother and my maternal grand-parents, therefore I consider myself perhaps better situated than Professor Molnar to discuss the problem although he expressed very definite ideas on the subject. It is not my intention to retrace the genesis of the Algerian problem nor is it my intention to judge the value of the solution, this would extend beyond the limits of my subject. I only wish to point out for a better understanding of that which is to follow that Professor Molnar was for a French Algeria and ironically enough it was I, who being French and being born in North Africa, was for an Algerian Algeria. My convictions were based on the condition that the Algerians did, in fact, desire independence and that the only things we could still try to save or preserve were the cultural relations between both countries. This confirms once more this old adage that one always finds someone more Catholic than the Pope. But if I have evoked the positions of the lecturer and my own facing the Algerian problem, it is for the purpose of considering more precisely the Algerian "coup d'etat" of May 13, 1962. I will summerize briefly the facts. Certain generals and colonels of the French Army organized a rebellion and attempted to form a provisional government in Algiers. Let us mention among them ex-General Challe, ex-general Salan, ex-colonel Antoine Argout, etc. . . and among the civilians, let us mention the name of Jacques Soustelle, about whom the lecturer spoke. In the meantime in Paris, and this was during my second year in Law School, the attacks of the O.A.S. (Organization of the Secret Army) multiplied. Not a single day passed without the explosion of a occurring bomb in some section of Paris. People did not dare go out at night. University life continued but every day at noon when law classes were dismissed, we always ran into a police line. One particular time, the police prevented us from leaving the building so that they could watch for possible bomb throwers. Public opinion became alarmed. The partisans of a French Algeria were beginning to realize that the cause that they were supporting was taking on unexpected dimensions. Then a tragic development, the attack destined for Andre Malraux blinded a little eight-year old girl. "French Algeria" was now becoming a lost cause for those who refused to support such a criminal and violent policy. I cannot believe that Dr. Molnar bears these facts in mind when he qualifies as "patriots" those who deliberately permitted innocent victims to pay for their dream of a "French Algeria". And when he speaks of Charles de Gaulle as being a traitor to his military friends, I would like to believe that he does not possess all the facts; if he does not, his references to charity (as mentined above) seem to me to be extremely futile and lacking in truth. Besides, I insist on pointing out the answer Dr. Molnar gave me to the following question: "Do you believe that the wishes of the Algerian elite, no matter how small its number may be, can be neglected?" "Let Arabes, ce iont tout ties opmy

portuniltei ..." "Arabs are all opportunists ..." An answer of this kind would not be astonishing from an adolescent enthusiastic over risky generalizations; it is more

astonishing in the present case. I have not tried to rehabilitate the President of the French Republic; rather, I have tried to limit my criticism to the style and to the intrinsic contradictior found in the lecture and in my conversation with Dr. Molnar. And if I have

taken the initiative of writing this article, it is not only, please believe me, because I am moved by nationalism, but because my field is, contrary to my present position, law and political science.


Friday, April 1, 1966

THE

MAROON

5

Why Viet Nam? Why Now? From The Left

White House

By THE REV. VINCENT P. MICELI, S.J

Speaking in New York City in early March, President Lyndon John-

There is a mounting campaign to get the U.S. out of Vietnam. Many arguments are presented by the "new isolationists." It is said that the

By DR. JOSEPH R. BERRIGAN

The issue of our presence in Viet Nam has become entangled in the hopes and dreads of almost every American. It has touched all of us here at Loyola when that fine man, Captain Rod, was slain there. Little room is left for deliberate discussion when our blood is being shed and our lives are being lost. Our reaction to these casualties is visceral; it could not be otherwise. Still, these men have died and are dying to allow us to have the opportunity to form our own policies. What policy is more worthy of examination than our present one in Viet Nam? I have no claim to specialized knowledge, to angelic wisdom, or even to a grand ideology. All I can do is give my own views of the situation with the understanding that these views suffer from the inevitable handicap of lack of all the facts, unavoidable bias, and limited reading. My position, then, is one familiar to all of us who have- been or are students. It is nothing else than the human situation and we just have to try to make the most of it. My light is dim, my steps feeble, but my intentions are good and my hopes are high. Viet Nam is the problem, but it holds that distinction because of its peripheral realtionship to China. What lends a peculiar character to our presence in Viet Nam is the looming giant, China. If Viet Nam were located somewhere else in the world, away from China's mud sill, would we have gone in to begin with? That question brings up the major issue I'd like to say something about—our intervention. We should all remember that the credit or disgrace of our initial involvement can be traced to the Eisenhower administration, to our policies of over a decade ago. Admittedly, the escalation has been a matter of the last year or so, but there would have been no need for it if we had not already been committed to the effort. Our intervention was a reaction to an abnormal situation, caused by the French withdrawal from Indo-china as a result of their failure to reinstitute their colonial hegemony after the second world war. In this French exercise in futility we were on their side. A golden opportunity was lost when we took the side of the once and (in their own eyes) future kings. Nothing hurts as much as failure and we were in on a classic debacle, the remaining pieces of which we picked up and tried to put together again, a la all the king's horses and all the king's men. We were so hasty to pick up the fragments of the South Vietnamese egg shell because we feared that it would soon be part of the Chinese omelette, in which the North had only recently been mixed. Now that French bungling had been succeeded by French evacuation there was no choice for Washington, if our -leaders wished to see the Chinese frustrated in south-east Asia. They had to fill the role formerly played by the French. The initial move, supporting France against insurgent Vietnamese, was now followed by a second one, in which we gradually took on all the trappings of France. This direct intervention in Viet Nam on our part embodied the American intention to contain China in Asia as a decade earlier we had contained Russia in Europe. The story of Korea just four years earlier gave an inkling of our determination to prevent any further Communist expansion in Asia. The result there had been a bloody, dirty stalemate that still presists today. Korea is important as a prelude to Viet Nam as well in that we limited ourselves to conventional warfare even when those locusts swarmed down across the Yalu. Some called for massive ■ retaliation as some do today, but our response in the early fifties was one of sanity

From The Right

From The

gave

ion

the

American

against

cerpts:

must stop the bombing, sue for whatever kind of peace is possible and leave the country solely to the Vietnamese. Otherwise there is imminent and grave danger of a general and hopeless war

"Our purpose in Viet Nam is to prevent the success of aggression. It is not conquest, it is not empire, it is not foreign bases, it is not domination. It is, simply put, just to prevent the forceful conquest of South Viet Nam by North Viet Nam.

DR. BERRIGAN and caution. We would stop them but not at the price of national disgrace, the inevitable price we would pay for dropping the kinds of bombs some men demanded. Our policy of containing China had already been tested when we found ourselves holding the leaky mess that was Viet Nam in the early fifties. The whole business was sorry and got sorrier as the years passed, as the opposition grew, as the government we supported edged closer and closer to autocracy. China was really the key to the matter and as long as China remained a threat our problems would mushroom in Viet Nam. An element that sheds a Swiftian cast over the whole history of the last twelve years in Asia is our national policy towards China. Only now are some voices being raised within the government to question the basic premise of our attitude, for containment did not suffice as it had for Russia in Europe. We refused to have anything to do with the mainland government of China, as though it would disappear like a paper dragon if we just didn't notice it. Eventually the inevitable—we were trying to contain a power we knew increasingly less about on purpose. The analogy of the ostrich has served well to make this policy manageable for the cartoonists, and I suggest that there is something ridiculous about an ostrich, its head firmly buried, trying to cope with a dragon approaching from the rear. We got into Viet Nam to contain China; so far China has not succeeded in her expansion, but our policy can hardly be considered a Fourth-of-July success. Since the real question is China, let's learn more about China. Let's bring them out into the real world, which means essentially bringing ourselves out into the cold clarity of reality. I make one final, tentative suggestion—remember, please, Chinese are human beings, as well as we. They can't just disappear, but they are open to talk. It's very easy to rattle sabers and jiggle atoms, but the real business is preserving peace, not causing war, and it's much easier to kill somebody you don't know than to have peace with him. We can only instruct them in proper behavior patterns if we talk with them.

"Our numbers have increased in Viet Nam, because the aggression of others in Viet Nam has increased. We are using that force and only that force that is necessary . to stop this aggression our measured use of force will and must be continued. But this U prudent firmness under, what I believe is careful control. There is not, and there will not be, a mindless escalation. .

.

"The high hopes of the aggressor have been dim-

med, and the tide of battle has been turned. We will build freedom while we fight and we will seek peace every day by every honorable means.

"These men (American soldiers in Viet Nam) have

and will have all need to fight the . agressors when he (Gen. Westmoreland) asks for more Americans to help the men that he has, his requests will be immediately studied, and as I promised the nation last July, his needs will, be immediately met. they

.

.

"Men

ask who has a rule in South Viet Nam. Our answer there is what it has been here for 200 years. The people must have this right the South Vietnamese people and no one else. We stand for self-determination for free elections— and we will honor their results. right

to

"If the aggression persists the struggle may well be long. .

.

.

"Men ask if it is worth it. I think you know that answer."

'God Is Dead' Philosophy

Situation Ethics Revives In US By SHERYL BUTLER well-known enterhad become so despondent lately that it was beginning to have an effect on his performances. Each time he went on stage, he figured that a certain percentage of each dollar he earned went to his press agent, another to his manager, and another "slice" to numerous other agents; not to speak of the overly generous hunk his beloved "Uncle Sam" took.

A

tainer

After all these deductions from his weekly check of $1,500, he found himself taking home slightly more than $500 which would be a tight squeeze to provide for bread and butter, let alone the bacon.

Disgusted with it all, he dean ingenious method to

vised

solve it all. After much

com-

putation, (with the aid of his local newspaper's story and graph on the nation's buget) he figured out just what per-

centage of each of his dollar he earned, went toward defense, education, housing, welfare etc. He then felt that he completely justified in was witholding the certain percentage of his income which he the computated had that government used for defense purposes, since the majority of it was being used for the war

in Viet

Nam, which he vel-

mently opposed.

Final exam time approaches and a Bob who has maintained a high 'A' average in psychology, due to numerous other tests and papers, and a brief illness, hasn't been able to study for his psyehe final. Joe in another class, has an 'A' average also (but b> different means—he cheats and brags about it). He takes the final exam a day before Bob, cheats as usual, makes an 'A' and gets an 'A' for the course. Bob, who hears Joe bragging about his feat, becomes angry and feels that he deserves an 'A' too because he has been doing 'A' work all along and really knows the material. Deciding that there is no other alternative, Bob cheats, gets an 'A' for the course and feels completely justified for his actions. In a snack bar bull session, Phil and Dick are debating the question of premarital relations. Dick contends that it is perfectly alright to have marital relations with the person you are dating, as long as you are in love with that particular person, or at least think you arc. He argues that virginity is a thing of the past, because if you engage in pie-marital relations with a girl you feel you're truly in love with, you will soon find out if you're

really in love with her. After several experiments with those

thought to be the "real thing" you inevitably see that you

these were no more than mere and when the infatuations, genuine love, which will ultimately result in marriage come along, you'll be certain. This lack' of "trying out the wares" is the reason for so many divorces, and if more people experimented, there would be fewer divorces, he said. The people in the above situbut insane ations, weren't actually felt that they were really justified in the courses of action they took. This type of action is based on a type of

new morality called contextual or situation ethics, which really isn't new at all.

In the last few months, there has been a resurrection of situation ethics and "God is dead" philosophy on the nation's campuses. It is a middle ground between the teachings of the Church, which are moral imperatives that apply always and everywhere to men faced with an ethical decision, and the existentialist viewatheistic point that all guidelines are irrelevant because any authentic decision must arise spontaneously from man's inner sense of what the moment demands. The premise is that there

policy of American intervention and retaliation

people his most definitive statement to date concerning American presence in Viet Nam. Ex-

isn't any human essence or nature that can be known; human reasoning is incapable of certain knowledge at least about man. As described by Austin Fagothey, author of Right and Rtaion "right reasoning about human nature cannot be a norm of morality and there is no such thing as a natural law." For its total morality, objective and subjective together

the Communist thrust there is a form of Western aggression. Moreover, this policy is a failure because "world opinion" is against us. Bombing is barbaric and immoral. America

with Russia and/or China. Such counsels of despair come roughly from four domestic groups: 1) absolute pacifists who oppose all war on abstract religious and philosophic grounds; 2) confused, deluded, disoriented persons who feel woefully dejected and frustrated over what they call "the senseless killing of helpless civilians;" 3) those who wittingly or unwittingly want the U.S. to be degraded and defeated; 4) normal citizens who claim that this is the wrong war at the wrong time in the wrong place. The first three groups are impervious to rational discussion, for they have imprisoned themselves in rigid doctrinaire dogmatisms—pacificism, sentimentalism, communism. Some sort of reasonable debate should be possible with the fourth. Spokesmen for the normal citizens' group make a very strong case against the Vietnam intervention. They graphically describe the mess we have gotton ourselves into and predict worse messes, even dire doom for the future. Suffering from a Dienbienphu syndrome, they exude a gloomy hopelessness about trying to win a jungle war. France tried it and failed. What is not mentioned is that the French were never beaten; their will to resist was broken by the unstable condition of revolving door governments which came and went almost monthly baek at Paris headquarters in 1954. To compare the powerful U.S. of today with the exhausted France of 1954 is to compare an elephant with a flea. Then there are the cocktail intellectuals plaguing the American committment and morale with the bugaboo of "world opinion." A "wised-up" understanding of "world opinion" recognizes it as a spurious reality. When not spontaneous, "world opinion" is the product of a handful of government propagandists, journalists, volatile students, pacifists or Communist agents with very definite axes to grind. Trained agitators assemble mobs with these mag'c words to oppose U.S. action in Viet Nam am! goldplated liberals allow themselves to be duped by this pernicious falsehood. As a matter of history, world admiration spontaneously rallied behind American efforts whenever the U.S. moved against tyrants with the will to win. The enemy was defeated decisively in Greece, the Philippines, Malaya, Burma and—apparently—in Venezuela. He was checked cold in Korea, Cuba, Lebanon, Quemoy and Matsu, while all the world cheered. A word must be said about the professional appeasers. Their leader is the 100-proof Liberal, Senator Fulbright, followed closely by Senators Wayne Morse, Robert Kennedy and Ernest Gruening. These doves are cooing about bringing Red China into the U.N., presumably as a "peace-loving nation," since only such are eligible for membership by charter. The Fulbiightians' line is that negotiations between North and South Vietnam must "involve major concessions by both sides." It seems incredible that these learned missionaries of appeasement have not yet learned that "major concessions" for the Communists means total surrender of the free world. The foreign policy of the Fulbrightians will allow the East wind to prevail over the West wind; it will establish the Asian Communists in the enviable position of a "headsthey-win, tails-we-lose" situation. Card-carrying liberals of the Fulbright school rationalize their policy of flight from Vietnam as a policy of neutralization. This actually means the formation of a government in South Vietnam in which the Communists or pro-Communists would participate. Sooner or later—and, if past experience with coalition governments is a guide, it would be sooner— the Communists would dominate the government. Reduced to its essentials the Fulbi ightian policy is one of scuttle and run. Both on grounds of morality and self-interest this policy should be rejected as degrading and suicidal. We must bring the peace-preaching appeasers back to the harsh realities in Vietnam. President Johnson has told us in a magnificent manner why we are in Vietnam: "We are there, first, became a friendly nation hat asked us to help against Com-

FR. MICELI munist aggression. Ten years ago our President pledged our help. Three Presidents have supported that pledge. We will not break it. Second, our own security is tied to the peace of Asia. Twice in one generation we have had to fight against aggression in the Far East. To ignore aggression now would only increase the danger of a larger war." Or as Winston Churchill put it, "A great power's security can never be purchased by throwing smaller nations to the wolves."

What the devotees of disengagement and honorable retreat fail to notice is that we are now winning in Vietnam. U.S. victories have been recorded at Du Co, Plei Me and la Drang Valley. "Search and destroy" operations have captured large stocks of enemy rice and ammunition; police informers among civilians are multiplying; their intelligence information has made possible devastating blows against Communist concentrations. Defectors from the Viet Cong are rising rapidly, indicating considerable demoralization in enemy ranks. Viet Cong losses have been so enormous that boys 14-15 and even women are now recruited; their inadequate training is showing up in deteriorating battle tactics. The enemy is clearly on the defensive; the tide has turned; final success is highly probably.

Yet the present administration's war policies do not go far enough; they are half measures, imposing upon the West unreasonable inhibitions. Because they are merely piecemeal committments to victory they will inevitably increase the cost in blood and treasure. The trouble with these half measures is that they are calculated to be politically palatable at home and abroad. We are not asking that the bomb be dropped. But we are asking that the Ho Chi Minh Trail in Laos be blocked, that the harbor of Haiphong be mined, that the Hanoi-Haiphong complex be destroyed with pin-point bombing and cut off from the rest of North Vietnam, that the Cambodian sanctuary be closed to enemy use. China and Russia will not dare intervene, for their supply lines are interminably long into Vietnam and the U.S. has warned that no privileged sanctuary will be granted such as Manchuria was in the Korean War. Painless peace is an illusion and America must not fall victim to the siren call for a phony peace pact. Ask your liberal friends for an alternative to the present policy, for one that is better or at least as good. Silence, the averted gaze, or an impatience with useless detail will greet you; here is proof of the emptiness of their criticisms. They have nothing constructive to offer. We are engaged in a naked contest of strength and will with one of the most ruthless forces ever to scourge our planet, and the price of failure will bi> a ghastly road into a violent future for most of mankind. We are in one of history's supreme moments. We are beginning to win. We dare not lose. We dare not listen to

the "uncertain trumpet" of the appeasers who would become the morticiani of the West. The Book of Proberbs can help us evaluate the attitude of our faint-hearted isolationists: "There is none so quick to find pretexts, as he that would hicak with a friend; he is in fault continually."

according to Fagothey, an act must be taken in its concrete

situation. It is thus that act is judged by conscience besides the act itself and motive, there are also the cumstances

that color situation differently.

Concisely,

situation

the

and

its cireach

ethics

says that there is no such thing as right or wrong in itself, but they become right or wrong

merely in the circumstances in which they occur. This leaves room for a great deal of things; this justifies really anything and everything. Morality is purely subjective.

It is here that the "Death of God" philosophy ties in. In this world of increasing technological advances, man has become increasingly smug and pompous. He has come to think that there really isn't any need (See

SITUATION KTHICS cont. on page 'A )

De Gaulle Monolithic... Following his Tuesday night lecture to the Conservative Club an De Gaulle's anti American policies, Thomas Molnar, professor of French and world literature at Brooklyn College, speaks with Fr. Miceli, philosophy professor, and Conservative club members Judy

Schoenbcrger and Mike Davis. Molnar had described De Gaulle as a monolithic man who has never changed, regarding himself as the savior of France, and a reincarnation of Joan of Arc, the legitimate ruler of his nation.


Powell Wins First Start

MAROON

SPORTS 6

Wolves Trip LSU, Nicholls; Split With SLC

Friday, April 1, 1966

Golf Team Tops SLC, Drops Pair To Nicholls Loyola golfers have found the going not so easy and

a little rough so far in the young golf season.

The team traveled to Mobile March 16-17 for the annual 54-hole Buckhaults Tournament. In the meet Loyola finished eighth in a field of ten. The University of Mississippi came from 15 a match with USL at Audubon strokes off the pace to win team honors in the tournament LSU, the two time definding champion, finished second. Jerry Scott of Mississippi St. and Don Fruge of Mississippi tied for individual low with a 6 under par 210 for 54 holes over the par 36-36-72 Spring Hill course. Scott then won a sudden death playoff on the first extra hole to take individual honors. Don Oster was low man for

Loyola with a 9 over par 225. Other Loyola scores: Topper Ow'en 230, Mike Browning 230, Dan Kenny 239, Mike Guarisco

243, and Dave Cambre 245. The tournament is held yearly in memory of the late Alvin Buckhaults longtime pro at Spring Hill. Loyola's first team opposition of the season came in Thibodaux against Nicholls St. The rough Nicholls St. course proved to be too much as the colonels defeated Loyola 20-6%. Mike Browning led the Wolfpack with a 73. Southeastern's Lions where the Wolfpack's first victim of the year as Loyola won 16-11. Don Oster shot a 3 under par 69 to lead all Loyola scorers. Mike Browning was next with a 75.

The linksmen had a chance for revenge against Nicholls Audubon

St.

at

but

again dropped

Wednesday

a decision

Park starting at 12:30. USL finished a strong third to perennial powerhouse Houston in the recent Lake Charles tournament and have defeated Nicholls St., Tulane, and Southern regular in Mississippi

matches.

Tennis Season Begins Tues. The

Loyola

its

opens

nine

Parsons

against

game

mostly for

team season

at Audubon

we're looking improvement," said Weddle, "the boys working out for the attitude really

Pete Heine, this year's captain, heads the list of four returning letterman. The others of the "top five" are: Harry Delsa, George Charbonette, Umpy Brown, and Bill McSweeny. Along with these there are many who are vying for positions on the team. The schedule is as follows: April s—Panoni, Home

13—U.S.L., Home

April IS—U.S.L., Home April 17—Spring Hill, Home

Don Oster again led Loyola with 68 followed by Mike Browning, Dave Cambre, and Dan Kenny with 74. This afternoon the Pack tries to even its season record with

April-21—NicholU St., April 24—Spring

was plagued by

Loyola tied the game up on a ball, in the second inning, scoring Barry Geraghty from third base. In the fourth inning Bruno Marasco knocked in Tony Bianca for the gopassed

to the visitors 16-11. scorers

ahead run, but the lead was short lived. SLC saw paydirt in Loyola's defense in the sixth inning, scoring

three

runs on two er-

rors, and sending Mazerall to the showers. came on in

Howard Maestri relief of Mazerall

and finished the game at 4-2, not allowing any runs. CHARLIE POWELL tucked a Loyola his first moundsman under his belt, as the Wolfpack edged Nicholls State 2-1 Monday at Audubon

Park. Powell,

the

first

—ADVERTISEMENT—

April 26—U.5.L., Awty April 30—NicholU St., Home

Let

M«y 2—U.S.L., Away

Lead

intramurals

Wednesday night coeds participated in a night of unforgetable games.

Among other things they raced a peanut across the fieldhouse floor with their noses, imitated the Daytona 500 on tricycles, and practiced for the weekend's volleyball tournament in a blind sort of a way. and senior, freshDanowitz, Ann man, proved to be the loudest, if not the fastest contestants in the tricycle race. Complete with Varoom equipt tricycles the duo were quite a show. I think we can suggest to Miss Mary Lee Vance that if she plans to participate in the volleyball tournament she do it with total sight. The WRA can not afford to replace anymore volleyballs lost in the rafters. Congradulations go to the Clovers who were the overall

winners. *

+

Homecourt

not help

jumped to a 1-0 lead in the second inning on a sacrifice fly to deep right. Tony Bianca opened the fifth inning with a

vancing "Nino" to third, but on the next play, a tap back to the pitcher, Bianca had no

run.

The visitors, lone threat came in the seventh inning when a runner tried to score from second on a base hit to left fielder Billy Timken. Tim-

choice but to go home and foil a possible State double play. With runners on first and third, Ray Culotta lofted a pitch to deep right, sacrificing Powell home with the tying

2:15, and 3:30.

ment will be April 12 and 13,

Monday ADG I beat Beggars I, 5-1; ROTC beat SAK 11, 6-4; and ÜBL I garnered a forfiet from Delta Sigma Pi 11. Wednesday SAK socked

the first two days of Easter vacation, on fieldhouse can-

ed

Robin Maginnis started the sixth off with a single, took second on a wild pitch, and advanced to third on a fielder's choice. This set the stage for a perfect squeeze bunt by Bianca, scoring the winning

long double over the center fielder's head. Powell reached first on an infield error ad-

Thursday nights at 5:30, 6:45 and 8:00, and Sundays at 1:00,

Monday,

...

ÜBL

Wednesday

The bowling pins are about stop falling. Sunday the three doubles teams will rolloff against one another. If one team beats both the others, it to

741

»

advantage

Zandra team 6-4, 6-2. *

*

*

Don't forget that volleyball tournament will be held this Sunday in the field house starting at 11:00 a.m. Refreshments will be sold by Theta Phi Alpha for the benefit of

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Pete Herman's

Braniff International's new

fare, for anyone twelve through

twenty-one, virtually cuts the cost of flying in half. At these prices, the fly-in may soon become as popular as all the other in things that are going on

today. (We will permit guitarstrumming and folk-singing on route, but no noisy political

debates, please.) Eligibility requirements are simple. Just send us a $3.00 registration fee,

and we'll issue an identification card which, when validated, will entitle you to buy tickets at approximately half fare on our flights in the Inited States. Of course, this will be subject to availability of space at departure time, and does not apply during certain holiday periods. Soon, the same card will qualify u Y° for discounts on hotels and other services. Make your application in person at any Braniff office. Or mail the coupon below.

did

the women's tennis

team last Saturday. Mississippi State College for Women, Co-

lumbus, Mississippi, defeated Loyola 5-2 in City Park. Peggy Moore defeated Carol Hughes 6-2, 6-1, in singles matches and teamed with Gail Albritton defeated the Hughes-

5-8 p.m. Mon.-Tues.-Wed.

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fieldhouse mats.

Final bowling standings havt ÜBL I with 25'/ 2 -6%, SAK with 17-11, the Bombers with 19-9; ROTC with 16-12, and Beggars tied with ÜBL II for last place with 18K-14V4 slates.

110 HOLY CROSS SCHOOL 4950 DAUPHINE STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70117

New Orleans

,

gle on

BROTHER DONALD, CSC

Davidson Dental Supply Co., Inc. Bldg

and 21) the wrestlers will tan-

...

Al Linoux, college representative for

Maison Blanche

vas. One week later (April 20

YOUNG CATHOLIC MEN Work with us today to educate youth for the world of tomorrow! Write for booklet:

ken shot-gunned a perfect peg to catcher Vicky Hughes who nailed the sliding runner. TONY BIANCA an.l Gerrv

run.

and

11, 12-0.

Shae,

Mary

MANIACI wins. If all three end with oneone records, total pins in both matches will determine the winner. The big time is 12:30 at O'Dwyers. The singles tournament will follow the same day about an hour later. The annual boxing tourna-

m

the

inning, put down without a run and

only one hit.

there now is. Softball started this week. Games will be play-

Wolfpack right fielder Tony Bianca is thrown out trying to score from third base in action against Nicholls State at Audubon Saturday afternoon. The alert Bianca foiled a sure double play, setting the stage for the tying run and the Wolves 2-1 victory.

Loyola

Home

Hill, Home

By KATIE GUSTAFSON

Judy

Slide, Kelly, Slide

pitcher to go the distance, allowed only five scattered hits and received words of praise from Coach Scheuermann. The Pack squeezed out only two hits, but managed to capitalize on them along with the State errors. The Colonels

Howard Maestri, who turneffort in relief of winner Schoen, in

ed in a fine starter and the seventh the Bengals

Let there be light (at Audubon Park), and lo and behold

victory as

LEE Coed

By JIM

a triple.

In the second contest, SLC scored their first run on a base hit with a man on second. The run came in the first inning off starter and loser Mike

score 5-0. Another run was added, in the third, and the final run was by tallied Charley Grey, who scored on a squeeze bunt by Bianca.

'MURAL NOTES

the Pack.

have been weeks and looks good."

April

Culotta on base and a sacrifice fly by Charley Grey scoring Maginnis. The Wolfpack added a third run in the fourth inning and in the fifth inning Delatte scored the fourth and final run on a single by Maginnis. Charlie Powell had a perfect day at the plate, going 3 for 3, with a single, double, and

a poor fielding performance by

year

Coach Al

Schoen combined their hitting and pitching efforts respectively to lead the Pack over the LSU Tigers 7-5 Saturday. Loyola scored the bulk of its runs in the first inning on a bases loaded double by Barry Geraghty, scoring two runs. Bianca then came up and blasted a 380-foot homer scoring Charley Grey and Geraghty ahead of him and making the

in his winning effort. Loyola scored two runs in the first inning by virtue of a Robin Maginnis with triple Ray

Mazerall, who

College Tues-

5

April park at 1:30. day,

"This

tennis

By SKIP PEREZ A double header, split 4-2, 2-4 with Southeastern Louisiana College, Tuesday put the Pack's record at 4-3-1. In the first game, Don Delatte started and went all the way, giving up only three hits

Name Mrs. Miss Address

Age

City State Zip Code Date of Birth Signature Be sure to enclose $3.00 check or money order payable to

Braniff International.


Sicard Named Dean of MEN - 1966