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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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The Other Side [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

The Other Side In a recent issue of Time Magazine (Nov. 1, 1963), the Education section exposed the scientific art of "conning the professor." One can imagine students across the country chuckling with glee at the article. One can also imagine professors and those involved in formulating learning theories reading the article, nodding their heads and laughing. In many cases, it may well have been a hollow laugh. Somehow this phennomejion of "conning," an art which is not restricted, incidentally, to the field of education alone, has been accepted as a Reality by both student and professor. The first rule in this Game, in which both sides know the rules and strive to perfect them, is: "KEEP A STRAIGHT FACE." Although experience has often proved me wrong, I would like to reaffirm my faith in students, particularly Newton students. I am an idealist, an Eternal Optimist, and, alas, even a Romantic in my faith that the student really wants to learn. Phrases such as "your personal adventur...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963
Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
GOES ARMY AGAIN MOTHER GORMAN STRESSES VALUES [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

GOES ARMY AGAIN MOTHER GORMAN STRESSES VALUES On Wednesday, October 30th, Mother Margaret Gorman, Professor of Psychology, again attended the "Personnel Managment for Executives Conference" in Long Branch, New Jersey. Her lecture, "Communication Processes in Organization and Management" was metaphysically and Thomistically oriented. She addressed high-ranking officers and civilians in the federal government and will do so again in March. Mother Gorman holds there are three levels of communication. The first, the level of fact, aims at accuracy results from conditioning and response, not from complete awareness of a situation. The second level, that of ordinary policy, aims at group rather than individual initiative. This is the "organization man" level. The Army is interested in the third and proper level of communication, which concerns the individual's values, ideals, loyalty, and integrity. It emphasizes man's common, not unique, qualities. To be free and responsible, man needs a...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Civil Rights Dominates Meeting [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Civil Rights Dominates Meeting Three Newton students attended the N.S.A. Regional Conference at Clarke University, Worcester. Maureen Daley, and Mary McGann, met leaders of the New England Civil Rights movement, and discussed the college students' rally in this movement. Representatives from the Congress of Ra. cial Equality (CORE), Northern Student Movement (NSM), Student Non-violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), and the National Association for the Ad. vancement of Colored Peoples illuminated racial problems and de. scribed solutions offered by New Englanders and Southerners. After the movie "We'll Never Turn Back," portraying Negrovoter registration in Mississippi, the young Sman who organized his neighbors into the Harlem Action (HA) for better conditions, described the poverty and squalor plaguing the Northern Negro. NSA is eager to promote student interest in the problem of civil rights and racial discrimination, and in possible solutions to these problems. The National Congr...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"Clio Is a Muse" [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"Clio Is a Muse" On Saturday, October 26th, Seton Hall University welcomed Mothers C. E. Maguire and Mary Quinlan as participants in the E.nglish Department's Fifth Annual Colloquium. They joined James G. Kennedy, Upsala College, Leland D. Peterson, Old Dominion College, and John A. Duff, Seton Hall, in discussing "History and the Literary Imagination." Speaking about "Modern Nov. elists and History," James Kennedy defended his thesis that some modern novels deal with history, while others appeal to historical facts to reassure readers of their sincerity. Mr. Kennedy held that: "the novelist's literary imagination and the historian's empathy to reconstruct the past are not radical, ly opposed." Mother Maguire applied George Lukac's theory, that "both the novel and the drama are specifically historical when they show the sharpening of trends in a historical crisis," to William Goldillg's novella, Envoy Extraordinary. In this hilarious presentation of life in the third century A.D., G...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Among Ourselves [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Among Ourselves ENGAGED: Leila Boyle, '64, to Mr. Frank R. Gemme, who is a graduate of the University of Hartford and 'currently heads the English Department at Milford Preparatory School, Milford, Connecticut. Kathleen Fishel, '62, to William Henry McCullough, Jr. Mr. McCullough graduated from Notre Dame in 1959 and received an M.B.A. from the Harvard Gra. duate School of Business Administration last June. , Amelia Maine, '64, to Wallace Edward Carroll, Jr. Mr. Wallace graduated from Lincoln College and now attends Boston College. Susan Mulvanity, 'G2, to Michael Francis Dolan. Mr. Dolan gradu. ated from Holy Cross and is now in his first year at Harvard Law School. Marion Wall Sullivan, '59 to Paul Edward Lucy, who graduated from Boston College, and received an M.A. from Columbia University. MARRIED: Lenore Maida Coniglio, '60 to John de Csepel. Mr. de Csepel is a graduate of the Wharton School of Commerce and Finance, and received a master's degree from New York University. He is...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
GLEIMAN-WAEBER WEDDING "See What Good Things Happen in Montreal?" [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

GLEIMAN-WAEBER WEDDING "See What Good Things Happen in Montreal?" Dateline: Montreal Excitement over the GleimanWaeber wedding in Montreal be. gan long before the Nuptial Mass at 11 :00 A.M. on Saturday, November 9th. Nancy was on the phone all day Friday trying to locate her guests who were coming from all directions. Because one of the directions had been wrong, she was afraid everyone would end up in Toronto, some four hundred miles from here. (Alas, the American attitude: "it's all Canada," was being proved wrong. . . to the secret mischievous delight of this re-naturalized Montrealer . . .). Clare McMahone and Susie Costigan arrived by train with the comment: "It's so big-" The McCarthy family asked tiredly: "How many bridges are there in this city?"; and the car with Dr. Naves, the Godfreys and Margot Butler finally pulled in, with Mrs. Godfrey saying: "I knew this motel was called after an archangel (Raphael)." After clearing with a non-bilingual and by now very confused Fren...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 3 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963
Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Contributors to this issue include: Nancy Birdsall, Ann Bohnen, Joyce Bryan, Noreen Connelly, Connie Lopez, Mary McGann, Terry Myers, M. Moriarity, S. Power. At their meeting, November 18th, the faculty voted for an unlimited cut system beginning next semester. The majority of the students had committed themselves to attending class, and the class officers had given Mother Quinlan these decisions in writing. The final decision rested with the faculty. Now we students must fulfill our commitment.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
FAITH CHALLENGED ON CATHOLIC CAMPUS? [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

FAITH CHALLENGED ON CATHOLIC CAMPUS? On Wednesday evening, October 23, the Debate Club sponsored a lively discussion between Newton and Wellesley students on the advantage and disadvantage of a Catholic student attending either a Catholic college or a nonCatholic college. Newton's views were aired by Lee Boyle, who presented the advantages of attending a Catholic college, while Janet Regan showed its disadvantages. Cokie Boggs from Wellesley presented the advantages of attending a non-Catholic college and Cindy Pratt discussed the disadvantages. It was decided that the main point of difference between the two colleges is that a pluralistic atmosphere is prevelant on a secular campus while homogeneity resides on the Catholic campus. The Catholic student on a nonCatholic campus is faced with many religious points of view and will probably find her faith challenged from without. A Catholic student is surrounded by similar religious viewpoints but may find her faith challenged from with...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"Mad dogs and Englishmen go out in the mid-day sun."

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"DISPATCH" USE GIVEN TO ALL [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"DISPATCH" USE GIVEN TO ALL ... by R. Lobes The response to the Young Re. publican Leadership Workshop held on campus in October indicates a productive 19C3-C4 sea. son for the YR's. Besides working on the Kostoji Project of Precinct Education and working for the bipartisian Massachusetts Committee for Constitutional Reform, the club's primary project is the publishing of Vol. 11l of The Dispatch. The Dispatch has no explicit or implicit editorial policy. Through its statewide circulation, it hopes to provide a central forum for students to exchange opinions and ideas. So far, much to the editor's embarrassment, Newto.n students have not sub. mitted any articles while students from other colleges have readily responded. We feel that NSA, NSM and NFCCS might capitalize on The Dispatch's statewide circulation with other colleges.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"LEADERSHIP CAUSES PROBLEMS IN EAST," SAYS LEO CHANG [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"LEADERSHIP CAUSES PROBLEMS IN EAST," SAYS LEO CHANG Mr. Leo Chang spoke on the Far East and its problems at the November Oth meeting of the International Relations Club. After graduating from Catholic University, Mr. Chang, a native of Korea and son of the former premier, did graduate work at Georgetown. lie now teaches Internanational Politics at Regis College. Mr. Chang described the political, ideological, and economic problems of the Asian nations and emphasized that they are important to us because of the Cold War situation. Holding that poor leadership and fear of too much Western influence cause political instability, he stated that such instability invites recurrent revolutions and Communism. Mr. Chang sees the essence of the economic problem as the gap between the level of expectation and the level of achievement. This gap results from a lack of knowhow and a nation's attachment to obsolete methods. In addition, the mentality of the people is not geared to long-range plann...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"The leopard" Stalks on Screen, Movie Captures Novel's Spirit [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"The leopard" Stalks on Screen, Movie Captures Novel's Spirit 'The Leopard" is not a movie for the unimaginative or uninformed. The events shown take place during the nineteenth-century struggle for Italian unification. Flashbacks explain pertinent facts, but the viewer must fill in some gaps himself and so takes an active role. The Prince of Salina (Burt Lancaster) is the central figure. His aristocratic background, wealth, education and experience do not solve the problems created by changing times, but he is strong and superhumanly patient in his unprotesting acceptance of events marking the end of his era. Mr. Lancaster portrays the Prince as a man of incisive thought and penetrating vision. By capturing the spirit of Sicily where the changeless plains and timeless mountains contrast sharply with the political turmoil and social upheaval, the photography reveals all the contradictions of the land itself. Although the viewer knows how these changes will affect the Prince and his ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"All's Predictable" In Lowell's Poetry [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

"All's Predictable" In Lowell's Poetry On October 24th, Brandeis University presented Robert Lowell reading and commenting on his own poems ajid on those of his contemporaries. The sedately dressed Pulitzer Prize winner ad. dressed a large and responsive audience in the Golding Judaic Center. He read three of his owji poems, and selections from poets who had died within the last eighteen months. These included: E. E. Cummings, William Carlos Williams, Sylvia Plath, and Theodore Roethke. Lowell's poems, The Mouth of The Hudson, The Flaw, and Softwood, contrast sharply with those of his contemporaries. Although all describe TwentiethCentury America, his tone is more sedate, conveying a resignation to life's incongruities. In The Flaw, the main symbol is a black dot in the eye, which the poet sees as representing free will.; "The black dot is almost as useless as free will," he said. "We don't know how it will move. It is abstract and unpredictable. . . like the undetermined part of th...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Boston Enjoys Summer Theater [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Boston Enjoys Summer Theater "Bright, animated performance" . . . ."Thriller in suburbia". . . "satisfying summer theater. . ." The Boston Press used these terms to greet the Newton Summer Theater. During June and July, the newly-formed theater presented three comedies chosen by its directors, Muriel and Frank Dolan, for their entertainment value. "Arms and the Man," George Bernard Shaw's satbo on love and war, opened the season on June 26th. The Boston Globe said: "Rare are the times when a summer theater can fill completely the demands of a Shaw play, but the Newton troupe is more than up to the task." Professional and semi-profes-sional actors from the Boston area and elsewhere played in Enid Bagnold's mysterious comedy, "The Chalk Garden," from July 10th to the 13th. The brittle English comedy, "On Approval," closed the season. Mr. Dolan directs the Dramatic Club at Newton and several years ago he and his wife operated a summer theater in New Hamp. shire.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Lay Apostolate Needs Volunteers [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Lay Apostolate Needs Volunteers Father John Sullivan from the Catholic Church Extension Society spoke to students on November 13th. He explained the Extension's one.year program which sends lay apostles to the Southern and South-Western parts of the United States. The program, now in its third year, involves three hundred Catholic College graduates representing 126 colleges. The program includes four separate areas of work. Many volunteers teach in grammar and high schools. Father Sullivan described one grammar school in Louisiana where six college graduates teach 330 Negro children. Another ser- vice is parish work. In this program, the volunteers perform all the priestly duties except administering the Sacraments. Nurses are also needed in the South. They resemble Visiting Nurses, but they work through the parishes. The fourth type of work is assisting Newman Club Chaplins in South, ern Universities. These volunteers help in contacting and working with students on the campuses. 11...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POLL PROVES WE DO WORK [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

POLL PROVES WE DO WORK In September, besides the usual registration forms, students submitted information about their summer activities to the Placement Office. Results show that 391 students, more than half the college, worked this summer, and that the Sophomores were the most industrious. Last year, however, 480 students held summer jobs. Most of the students worked as secretaries, camp counsellors, salesgirls, clerks, or waitresses. Each class had a member holding an unusual or interesting job. Cathy Palenchar, a Freshman, worked as a credit investigator for a financial company in Trenton, New Jersey. Mary McGann, her classmate, was a companion to a retarded child, while Marie Bray taught swimming to blind children for the C.Y.0., Lynbrook, New York. Some Freshmen also worked as chamber maids and short-order cooks. The Sophomores had their share of unusual jobs. Eileen Mahoney was a nurse at the Natick Animal Clinic, Natick, Mass. Ann Silber was sailing master at the Lewis Bay Ya...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Elia Capone Announces New Plays [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

Elia Capone Announces New Plays The Interest Committee serves Newton students by offering them information about cultural events in the Boston area. This information is posted weekly on the In. terest Committee bulletin board outside the dining room. Tickets for events on the designated V.L.P. night are sold in the dining room on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday of the week prior to the events. The committee tries to make all prices available and to offer several events on each V.L.P. night. If asked, the committee will secure advance tickets for any event. Elia Capone, Interest Commit, tee head, is pleased with student attendance at plays, lectures, and concerts. She reminds students to watch the bulletin board for coming attractions. Complimentary Tickets The Interest Committee often receives free lecture tickets, which are given to students on a "first come, first serve" basis. The Museum of Fine Art sends the committee tickets to all its openings during the school year. Ford Hal...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
De Paola Speaks On Church Art [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 November 1963

De Paola Speaks On Church Art Students met one of their professors on a more informal basis at the November 6th Art Club Lecture. Mr. Tomie de Paola of our Art Department spoke on present clay Church Art. By injecting into his lectui'e short notes on his education and experience, he also indicated some of the fields open to art students. Mr. de Paola studied at the Pratt Institute in New York and then taught at Colby Junior College, New Hampshire. His interest in Church Art led him to work with the Benedictine monks in Vermont. His commissions in this field include executing murals, paintings, and Stations of the Cross, as well as designing vestments. He has often combined his interest in Church art and architecture by designing Church exteriors. He also designs Christmas cards, some of which were displayed at the last Christmas show of Boston's Botolph Group, and are currently on display in Stuart. When speaking of his contact with Church art, Mr. de Paola showed interest in coordi...

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