Catholic University of America - Cardinal Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1960

Page 17 of 200

 

Catholic University of America - Cardinal Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 17 of 200
Page 17 of 200



Catholic University of America - Cardinal Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 16
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Catholic University of America - Cardinal Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 18
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Page 17 text:

Dr Raymond W. Moller, Dr. John B. Paul, Music 4 f X277 IZTNQ? all jf R . ' mmf xfffff , ,fm i , .415 .f.,-,figs Whig . ' f , lg , , '7ff2 X 1 , 'f'w1y4 Q .-mi 7 ,,ffff?'fz f, 4242! f 77 ze '- f,f fm- , , ff..i-5, X X574 Y, 'mmf 3' an , ,, 1 'fp ,fr 25,1 vf -e yi Wx W! iff ff? few f I j X 0 ff. Rt Rev Msgr John K Ryan, Philosophy U! f if , ' f ' f Z. fi. S.. f X X7 ,fwfiiff V' ' . .,., ,AIV , f ,lg 4 , ,yi -:E '- F555 Q V 'f ' MW" , Q, , X - Z ! X 1 , . V ff! i i A, Z xi. f . Q I l ff 4 fy ' ,Q 4 2 Q' A , f , ' M , , .W 'ffm-.3 14,335 , if 42 f ff f, V ff. E5 R X A f 5 fi . Yi? if C N Dr. William H. Roberts, Politics WWW? 1 45, 3, R V fa ' ,sw M, Q , We Rev. Gilbert V. Hartke, O.P.. sw we X ,VX . fx QNX 'X R XA. Speech and Drama

Page 16 text:

Miss Clare Fontaninl, Art Dr. Henry P. Ward, Chemistry Dr. H. Edward Cam, English Colle e 0 Arts an Sclences Dr. W. Gardner Lynn, Biology Lt. Col. D. E. Richard, Air Science Dr. John J. Hooker, Economics and Geography Dr. Martin R. P. McGuire, Rc. Rev. Msgr. Francis J. Houlahan, Education Rev. Aloysius K. Ziegler, History Greek and Latin



Page 18 text:

the unending lines of . . . Mid-September! The campus bustles with activity as a sea of new faces appears. The sophomores return to act as guides for the new freshman. Various activities are planned to integrate the fiedglings into their new surroundings. The big brother-big sister system introduces freshmen to sophomores, who are ever-present to soothe over the bumps of that first week. The freshman suddenly begins to feel like part of the University family as he par- takes of the merriment of Orientation. With mixers, tours of Washington, campfires, Faculty Night, and the Sophomore Show filling the social calendar, there is little time left for anything else. Nevertheless, the Deans do get a chance to greet the new class. Words of encouragement and advice are aptly offered to them. After the formalities of introduction, the sophomores concentrate on the rigors of the Orientation program, which exists in memorable style with Kangaroo Kourt and its telling consequences. Retaliation is the order of the day as the Soph-Frosh football game takes place. Eventually, all seem quite content to settle down to the serious pursuits of learning. To the returning upperclassmen, new bu.ildings are in evidence. The boys are the proud possessors of a new dormitory-Conaty Hall. On this side of Michigan Avenue, another building is going up. This is to be the Social Center, which will replace Shahan basement and the Dugout as the meeting places of the masses. After the unending lines of Registration have been fought, and all the bills have been paid, we finally get our green class cards. Should these present a problem, another line will bring us to the Sectioning desk. Fortitude is necessary, and problems are solved. The next stop is the Book Store, and one more line? Rumor has it that Simplified Russian Grammar is still on order. Moving upstairs to McMahon Foyer, the hour strikes and the place swells with the activity of students converging in brief conversation. In another few minutes, the foyer empties as classes are about to begin. A tardy student swings through the door and makes a dash for the stairs. ' Along with note-taking, the student quickly learns that there is much knowledge to be found outside class. Mullen Library is the next stop. The stacks contain many reference books whose material may be incorporated into term papers. seminar reports or English themes. The College Library also is a refuge where one can find books geared to the courses of an undergraduate. The juniors and seniors make use of their different divisional libraries. " The other side of college life is introduced by the Sophomore Cotillion held at the Presidential Arms. Anxiously, dates are made, plans are set, and flowers are ordered. The evening gets under way in grand style. The culmination of a magnificent evening of dancing is the coronation of the Sophomore Queen. This year, regal Kathy Ruegger took the honors. Another part of the social season is the fraternity-sorority sponsored dance. Sigma Beta Kappa and the Columhians ioined forces and came up with "Like Dance" or Washington Square on Saturday Night. Black leotards and straggly beards were the keynote of the evening. lngenuity reigned supreme with both costumes and poetry. Autumn weather brings football to CU's stadium. Fraternity brothers, seminarians. and independents play each other for the championship. The inevitable confusion on the field always provides the sports fan with some good hearty laughs. Half-time finds the athletes prostrate on the field, amazed at the length of the quarters. As the final play is made, all join arm-in-arm and head for the Family to discuss the game over a few sociable beers. For those who have special athletic ability, there is the inter-collegiate program. Endurance and strength are sorely tried by the cross country team. Daily workouts are necessary to maintain the peak of ability. Inclement weather is no determent to the runner, and not infrequently do the spectators see a mud-covered athlete stretching toward the finish line. Teamwork is the key to CU's success on the soccer field. The apparent ease with which the ball is moved belies the hard work of practice needed. For the spectator soccer is an exciting game. The players always give a good show, using their hegdg as well as their feet to make that goal. Shouts from players and fans 511 the Stadium as CU scores again. Win, lose, or draw, the contests all prove exciting. The important element is the integrating of skill, knowledge, and spirit. The personal satisfaction of a participant cannot be matched as he knows he has done his best. Need one ask more?

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