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Elephind.com contains 4,505 items from 885, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Job Hunting Made Easier [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Job Hunting Made Easier Mr. Charles W. O'Conor, president of Bowl-Mor Corp. and chairman of the Executive Board of the Young Presidents' Organization Inc., talked to the Seniors in the East Lounge on Monday evening, November 14th, on "How to Get a Job with a Future." Mr. O'Conor reminded the Seniors that even if they have had no actual working experience they have qualities such as curiosity, interest and the training they have had in courses such as writing or statistics to contribute to industry. Mr. O'Conor said the first step for a Senior to take is a self evaluation to determine her own interest — whether it is lo deal with things or people. She should also determine her general field of interest and her assets e.g. artistic talent, writing ability, training in a laboratory, statistics etc. After making up a resume, the candidate for a position is ready to write to a variety of companies in which she is interested, requesting an interview. Mr. O'Conor suggested that these lette...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
New Program Initiated For Expanding College [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

New Program Initiated For Expanding College The first phase in a long range development program got underway as graduates and former students at fourteen year old Newton College gathered in Boston for their tenth reunion on Oct. 29th. Class agents and visitors alerted everyone who had studied at Newton to the college's needs as rapidly increasing numbers demand new campus facilities. The immediate goal is the erection of a million dollar chapel on the forty-acre campus within the next year. However. the drive aims at continuing alumnae support. Since the college's first graduation in 1950, alumnae have paid dues to the Alumnae Association, which used these funds to finance the organization's activities. By the new method, the college will receive whatever money alumnae can give. From this sum Newton will subsidize the Association and assist alumnae club programs throughout the country. National chairman for the alumnae is Miss Anne Blackburn El- cock of Chestnut Hill. Serving with h...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
N.F.C.C.S. Tackles Varied Topics [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

N.F.C.C.S. Tackles Varied Topics The New England Pall Congress of the National Federation of Catholic College Students was held at Anna Maria College on October 21st, 22nd. 23rd. The students met to discuss and express their ideas on politics, culture. Cuha, racial discrimination, student government, student newspapers, nuclear weapons, and other currently appropriate subjects. On Friday evening, Philip Green of Jubilee magazine spoke on "Culture and Christianity." A discussion on the role of the student in a pluralistic society followed. Saturday morning, a Fordham graduate student spoke on "Christian Student Formation" with emphasis on theological and philosophical principles. Saturday afternoon seminars discussed editorial, political, and international affairs, Student Government, interracial justice, religious affairs, forensics and debate, and science. Two of the more important subjects discussed at these seminars were United States relations with Latin America and morality in ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Helpers Keep Busy [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Helpers Keep Busy This year Catholic Action has a varied agenda. Frequent trips are made each week to the Newton Community Center and to the Christ Child Settlement House in Cambridge. Here the girls organize games, supervise classes, such as cooking and knitting, and read to the children. There are dances to he chaperoned on Wednesday afternoons. Volunteer hospital work includes helping in the coffee shop of St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Brighton and assisting the nurses at New-ton-Wellesley Hospital. The Moderator of Catholic Action is Mother Wheeler, with Missy Clancy as president, Nancy Campanella as vice president, Carol Carson as secretary, and Carolyn McInerney as treasurer.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Consideration, Please! [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Consideration, Please! Many things in this life would be more pleasant if we considered others and didn't expect them to consider us first. Perhaps this is the problem on campus regarding cooperation given the Social Committee. We expect fully detailed plans of forthcoming mixers and outings arranged for us. Have we yet considered how we should respond to these plans? To judge by reactions this semester, we seem to have ignored the feelings of everyone except ourselves. The Providence mixer on October 29th is only one example of this lack of co-operation on the part of the Student Body. A large enough group had requested transportation to P.C. to justify the Social Committee's ordering two buses. However, less than one quarter of the group turned up. If we consider how much we owe the Social Committee for their efforts, instead of concentrating on what they owe us. we may find the reward far exceeds the effort.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Proper Perspective [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

The Proper Perspective Thanksgiving recalls many things: turkey, football games, dances, parties are all an integral part of this annual holiday. While Mom prepares the enormous meal, Dad and the children go to the game. Open house starts immediately after dinner and often a party or a dance ends the festive day. Thanksgiving Day would seem incomplete if some or all of these traditions were ignored. Yet even in this whirlwind of activity, each of us stops to give thanks. Many attend church services to show their gratitude publicly; others offer a special thanks before starting dinner. A whole day has been set apart for this. Out of twenty-four hours, we can find time to express our appreciation. As always, some will grumble and complain: "What should we be grateful for?" "We certainly deserve everything we have." "Why should I give thanks when I have to pay higher taxes?" These are chronic complaints of people so blinded by concern for themselves that they are unable to see the good...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960
Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Among Ourselves [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Among Ourselves Knsfnireinonts: I'atricia Blanchard '57 to Constantino D. Sabatini, a graduate of Boston College, class of '55. The couple plan a springwedding. Klaine Holland '60 to Philip Early, Jr., a graduate of Boston College, class of '58. \onili McGinity '60 to J. Frei, a senior at Cornell School of Mechanical Engineering. Weddings: ltotty Bohen '59 to David L. Graham on October 22nd. Mr. Graham is an alumnus of La Salle Military Academy and Holy Cross. Barbara Johnson '59 to E. Farley Moran, Jr., on October 22nd. Mr. Moran is a graduate of Holy Cross. Mrs. John C. Cardinal (Carole Johnson '60) was matron of honor, and Jane Gillespie '59 was one of the bridesmaids. Mary Kelley '59 to Robert McNamara on October 15th. Mr. MeNamara is a graduate of Wentworth Institute. Katie Buehler '59 and Jeanne Schaeffner '59 were bridesmaids. The couple will live in Arlington. Nancy Igoe ex' 62 to William Hickmann on October 15th. Mr. Hickmann is a graduate of Notre Dame. The wedding took pl...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Letter to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Letter to the Editor The lively interest in politics that Newton College students demonstrated during the recent national and state elections is in sharp contrast with the apathetic attitude evidenced by these same students during their own class and student government elections. In a national contest the candidates campaign vigorously to ensure their election. As potential office holders they strive to reach each voter and embark on intensive programs to arouse the voters' interest in the campaign. It would seem, then, that a more robust campaign preceding student government elections here at Newton would rout the lassitude so prevalent among student- voters. At the present time, candidates for President of the Student Body at Newton are nominated at a meeting of the incoming Senior class one week before the elections are held. Between the nominations and the elections each candidate gives a speech stating her conception of the responsibilities the office of Student Government Pres...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
885 [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

885 NEWTON COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS Published six times a year by the students of Newton College Anita Hennessy '61 - Editor-in-chief Bobbi Schroetter '62 - Managing Editor Kathi Jacobi '62 - Managing Editor Elaine Flaherty '62 - Managing Editor Julie Haleran *61 - Business Manager Kathie O'Shea '61 - Circulation Manager News Staff: D. Couig '61, L. Gray '61, L. McLaughlin '61, S. O'Leary '61, M, Sturges '61, H. Bill '62, M. Cooke '62, J. Pizzerello '62, S. Schlute '62 M, Slattery 62, D. Conley '63, R. Drew '63, M. Flynn '63, C, Koechley '63, A. Richards '63, K. Shuman '63, G. Smith '63, B. Condrey '64, S. Lawler '64, P. O'Donnell '64, M. Springer '64. Business Staff: B. Lynch '62, M. E. McShane '62, K. Kearney '63. Cartoonist - B. Schroetter Vol. IX November, 1960 No. 2

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Other Side [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

The Other Side One of tile occupational hazards of educators is the gradual development of a somewhat negative frame of mind. This is not surprising since teachers spend much of their time in recording absences rather than the names of those present, and in marking errors on papers and lowering grades for same. This emphasis is produced by mere efficiency, since there are generally fewer absent than present, and more matter correct than incorrect on most papers. The seeds of optimism are here, but they need some cultivation. Sometimes even those being educated tend to think pessimistically of their college, their fellow students, themselves. Have you ever stopped to consider the rather high degree of maturity evidenced on this campus? Probably 90% of those holding elective offices assume fully the responsibility entailed in those offices. They are impartial and untiring in filling their obligations, intelligent in handling problems and honest in acknowledging failure. Most of the st...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Lighter Side [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

The Lighter Side About two weeks ago, when a white mouse found himself homeless for three (lays, it was decided that Newton needed an animal room for biologists and their pets. The white mouse died because someone took instructions to feed him on a starvation diet a bit too literally. But eleven guinea pigs now have an official home in Stuart's old Lost and Found room. Ten guinea pigs are part of a nutrition experiment (one of them is on Metrecal) and "Herman" is being psychologically conditioned to turn right when a bell rings. The biologists are all most devoted. One even states: "Guinea pigs are very much like humans, you know." This seems to be true of their social life as well as of their diet and health. One afternoon a boy guinea pig was found visiting a girl guinea pig, having opened the cage doors himself. Now and then, in the animal room, there is the faint murmur about iron bars that there is in other quarters about cinder block walls. But animal life at Newton does not e...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Miss Corcoran Directs Plans For Future Chapel [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Miss Corcoran Directs Plans For Future Chapel In May, 1960, Miss Ann Corcoran came to Newton College to establish. organize and run the college's new Development Office. Miss Corcoran, who lives with her parents in Natick, was graduated from Manhattanville in 1944 and since then has held many varied and responsible positions. The only common denominators she has looked for are that the jobs themselves be something of a challenge and that they give her leeway for ingenuity and creative ability. After graduating as a sociology major, Miss Corcoran joined the Red Cross as staff assistant in the Club and Recreational Division, and served in the Far East during World War 11. Asked to continue, she became a personnel supervisor in the Special Services division. She was in Korea for the first year of that conflict and was a member of the first group of women (in U.S. military history) to be allowed into a combat area. Even in Korea Miss Corcoran was following a pattern that became typical....

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Aspiring Authors Hear Charles Flood [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Aspiring Authors Hear Charles Flood On November 2nd. sixty students, alumnae and guests filled Hardey Lounge to hear Charles Bracelen Flood speak on the modern novel. Mr. Flood, author of Love Is a Bridge, A Distant Drum and Toll Mo, Stronger, lias recently returned from Italy where he reported the Olympics for a news agency. Mr. Flood set an informal tone by raying that he was no stranger to Newton although he was "sitting in a building that wasn't here when I first saw Newton." He became acquainted with Newtonites in 1950 when he was a senior at Harvard, spent a good deal of time at Newton, and once unfortunately brought his date back after the V.L.P. deadline. Arriving next evening with a bag of doughnuts as a peace offering, he was asked to leave because it was again "after hours." He remarked that he was amused to be now at Newton "at the invitation of the authorities." Mr. Flood began his talk by saying he wanted to give "some ideas of writing from the inside." Response to sti...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Renowned Historian at Newton [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Renowned Historian at Newton by Maureen Slattery and Kandy Shuman Dr. Tibor Kerekes, Newton's professor of history, is a scholar of distinction and long experience. Born in Budapest, Hugary, he was first lieutenant in the Hungarian Army in 1917-1922, and later was private tutor in the Imperial House of Hapsburg. With such personal association with both the fighting men and the leaders of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, Dr. Kerekes offers pertinent insight into World War I in his class on wars, revolutions and their aftermath in the twentieth century. For his students, the class is almost a "rendez-vous" with history. Coming to America to work for the government during the first World War, Dr. Kerekes became the representative of American citizens of Hungarian origin during World War 11. "The nature of this work," says Dr. Kerekes, "was extremely intriguing and important." As Hungary was at that time considered a political enemy, he did his utmost to see to it that his own people would ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Choir Schedule Hits High Note [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Choir Schedule Hits High Note In response to widespread demand Newton students this year, with Mother Cohalan as moderator, reorganized the choir. Activities so far have included the singing of Thursday Benedictions, the Missa Cantata on first Fridays, the Missa Requiem, and the opening and closing of Forty Hours. Highlight among off-cam-pus activities was attendance at. eleven o'clock Mass at St. Paul's Church in Cambridge on October 23rd. There they observed the Harvard Volunteer Choir sing the Missa Cantata under the direction of Theodore Marier, famed organist, and member of Newton's Advisory Board, who has given the Administration advice on the choice and placing of the organ for our new chapel. A joint rehearsal was held with the Harvard Choir, followed by a social on November 17th, the feast of Blessed Phillipine Duchesne.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Debating's Busy Bouts Continue [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Debating's Busy Bouts Continue The debating club of Newton, now in its second year, has been having a busy schedule. The season opened debates held at Boston University in which Newton won three rounds. Subsequent debates have been at Brandeis University, Emerson College, and Tufts, and here with Holy Cross. In the future Newton will be challenging the teams of Harvard, St. Anselm's, M.1.T.. Villanova, West Point, and the College of New Rochelle. The topic for discussion at these debates has been, "Resolved that the United States adopt a program of compulsory health insurance for all U.S. citizens." Janet Kesrnn. one of Newton's top debaters, discusses the dub's schedule, a full one, with Arolyn («arnell '(>4 (1.) and Jackie (iesran '62 (r.).

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Halloween Hailed [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Halloween Hailed The students of Newton College may be too old to Trick or Treat, but they haven't outgrown Halloween parties. Duchesne Smoker was the site for "Halloween in Greenwich" this year. Tickets were sold to the entire student body several weeks in advance. Tickets included admission and a chance on a transistor radio. The cost was only 10c apiece. The party, which lasted from six until nine, offered a buffet, supper, entertainment, and games as an attraction. Prizes were offered to those wearing the most interesting costumes. Since proceeds from this annual affair were for the Chapel Fund all guests were generous with contributions.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Girls Model New Fashions [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

Girls Model New Fashions On November 30th. Olive Tinder of Cohasset, Massachusetts, will present the latest in winter fashions at a fashion show in the college dining room. The presentation sponsored by the Social Committee for the benefit of the college building fund, will follow dinner. Keeping both school and the upcoming holidays in mind. Miss Tinder will comment on and feature outfits and accessories from daytime sportswear to evening finery. Her selections, made particularly with an eye for the latest accents in color, will be modeled by girls of different fashion types at Newton. Social Committee will charge a seventy-five cent admission.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
S.W.C. Challenges; Students Respond [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1960

S.W.C. Challenges; Students Respond Monday night S.W.C. discussion groups have been organized in which anyone with a question about a S.W.C. lecture can present it to the group and benefit from a discussion of it. Each dormitory has its own group under an elected moderator. Attendance is not required since these groups have been organized solely as a means to self-help in clarifying ideas, and they will exist only as long as support is given to them. The idea behind the groups, which were organized largely under the direction of Anne Marie Japp and Candy Killeen '64. is that discussion is an essential part of the college curriculum and should not be neglected. These groups are in no way connected with the faculty and will he successful only as long as the students themselves decide to support them. Aid, however, was given by the Dean when consent was granted to have the lectures taped and replayed in the evening.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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