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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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A Challenge [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

A Challenge We all know it should not have happened. But it did happen . . . Dallas, Texas . . . November 22, 1963. In the early afternoon, we lost a President, a man, a friend. Death is always sad, but why did this death bring tears to our eyes, send us immediately to the chapel to pray for the departed soul? How well did we know him? Did he know our names? Was he not merely a picture we had seen in the newspapers and on television, or a voice we heard on the radio? Was he not a stranger? No, we answer, he was our friend. We not only identified ourselves with his governmental position as head of a democratic society, but more particularly with his youth, his anger, his vitality, his laughter, his ideals, his strength, his courage. He was one of us, and in both his life and his death he showed us that the ideals and principles for which our country stands are youthful ones, ever young since the day of their birth, and that we must preserve them, that patriotism did not die after Wor...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
God On Campus [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

God On Campus In a recent survey of religious attitudes on the college campus, Educational Reviewer Inc., found that for most of the students polled God is merely a "mighty spiritual presence." While most believe in the immortality of the human soul, only a minority believe in a Divine Being Who can affect their lives. Again, most of the students (except at Marquette) had experienced a definite reaction against the religious tradition in which they were brought up. The Roman Catholic Church loses the fewest number through apostasy, and gains a sufficient number of converts. The greatest number of students are Christian, yet a majority of them reject the central tenet of Christianity - the Incarnation. Most surprising, perhaps, was the prevalent attitude that religion and life are not connected. Religion is a private, individual, personal feeling, divorced from life. Life is something apart from religion. Students are partly responsible for their own problem. Apparently, they lack in...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
We Think About ... Individualism [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

We Think About ... Individualism Mixed reactions followed Mother Husson's December 11th address to the Student Body. Some students said they could see the purpose of the talk; other believed it helped arouse new thoughts and develop latent ideas. Several of those interviewed found the speech not sufficiently supported by concrete examples. A daily massgoer (feeling this is a solely personal commitment) objected to Mother Husson's reference to Mass attendance. Another thought Mother Husson was trying to point out the faults of American college students, but found her general statements confusing. Many acknowledged the talk was timely and well-develop-ed, but resented the suggested curbing of the individual's right to criticize destructively as well as constructively. Another group felt Mother Husson's talk "hit home." affecting each student in a different way. One believed Mother touched on tendencies many of us do not like to identify with ourselves. "It becomes very easy for girls ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Pacifism [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Pacifism While praising I.R.C. for inviting Dorothy Day to Newton, students had mixed reactions to Miss Day's lecture, "Ethics and Peace." In most cases, they enjoyed the lecture but agreed that Miss Day was not an outstanding orator. Many felt her ideas were too idealistic — "her ideas in themselves are admirable, but are among the most impractical I've heard"her ideas on disarmament and peace are fit only for Utopia." Some considered the lecture inspirational and thoughtprovoking — "sincere and right," "dynamic," "she made up in earnestness what she lacked in style." Miss Day's remarks on Cuba prompted questions instead of creating positive opinions. Most wondered when she had visited Cuba and what the situation is really like down there. A few were convinced that Miss Day is an impractical pacifist whose ideas are dangerous today because "not everybody is filled with love for his fellowman. I think the Russians in particular would not respond with love if we abandoned our nuclear...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
885 [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

885 NEWTON COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS Mary Ellen Palenchar '64 ■ — Editor-in-Chief Margaret Bogosian '64 — Managing Editor Carol Odenbach '64 — Business Manager Barbara Richardson '64 — Circulation Manager News Staff: S. Bearden, M. Cloney, M.L. Cunningham, M. Harnisch, M. Schickel, V. Mcßride. Editorial Assistants: B. Moore, Coordinator; C. Davis, A.M. Sweeney, L. Macintosh, R. Ryan. Sports Editor: Ann Marie DeNisco '64. "Around Town": Sheila Lawlor '64. Photographer: Kelley Burg '65. Cartoonist: Carol Sorace '64. Vol. XII January, 1964 No. 3

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Other Side [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

The Other Side The editors of "885" offered me this space with the suggestion that it be used to summarize or to expand the subject of the President's Assembly given on December eleventh. A line of thought has been opened up by a comment on the Assembly appearing elsewhere in this issue +o the effect that it was not fitting that any remark on the attendance at daily Mass should have been made. I do not know the reason for this attitude, but it is, objectively, an example of disproportionate individualism in the religious dimension of life. I have no desire to diminish the importance of the individual. Each human soul is a direct creation of God. Jesus Christ died for each one. But our existence as individuals, in any order, requires the protection and assistance of some structure within which we relinquish a measure of our individuality. The Christian's life of prayer does not transcend this dualism. Our Lord gave directions for prayer. But when thou art praying, go into they inner ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964
Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"Tom Jones" Frolics Again, Novel's Satire Still Strong [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

"Tom Jones" Frolics Again, Novel's Satire Still Strong ... by C. Urban In his handling of Tom Jones, Tony Richardson has given us the funniest movie of the year. He adapts the hunt theme to the pace of his movie, and the result is a galloping succession of scenes and incidents which leave the viewer a little breathless but eager for "the kill." We are eager for Albert Finney (as Tom Jones) to triumph over his sanctimonious cousin, for the "favorite follies and vices" of Eighteenth Century England to overcome the fawning piety of Tom's tutors. Perhaps the most amazing aspect of the movie is its ability to turn lechery and ribaldry into "good, clean fun." Even though the film deals with rather touchy subjects, it never sinks into eroticism. This is due to Finney's interpretation of Tom. In keeping with Richardson's pace, he frolicks through the movie like a winsome, sometimes naughty, little boy. He calls forth the motherly instincts of women and the profound admiration of men. Finney...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
"885" Asks: "Do Stars Shine Offscreen?" [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

"885" Asks: "Do Stars Shine Offscreen?" Before the December 11th premiere of Otto Preminger's latest film, "The Cardinal," we attended a press interview of the film's stars, Tom Tryon and Carol Lynley at the Hotel Kenmore. The premiere was a benefit for the Cardinal Cushing Charity Fund to which we understand this showing added $75,000. Tom Tryon, who heads the cast as Bishop Stephen Fermoyle, is known to many of us as Walt Disney's Texas John Slaughter. The trite triplet, "tall, dark and handsome," sums up his physical appearance, but Mr. Tryon also revealed himself as an alert, intelligent young man, serious about his present acting career and optimistic about a possible career in directing. His tone and diction suggested, previous Shakespearian roles, and we learned Richard 111 was one of them. Mr. Tyron sees his role in"The Cardinal" as the "most rewarding and invigorating" he has played so far. A student of Sanford Meisjier, who conducts New York's Neighborhood Playhouse, Tryon...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Tevya's wife and daughters listen attentively while he tells about his good fortune, (left to right:) Maureen Moriarty '64, Polly Grannis '67, Larry Blumsack, Connie Murphy '67, Simone Poirier '65.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Biologists Links Coagulation To Mechanisms [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Biologists Links Coagulation To Mechanisms The latest Science Club Lecture was given by Dr. Frank Bellamarich on November 21st. Dr. Bellamarich teaches at B.U. and has done research the past two summers at Woods Hole Biological Laboratory. His lecture was devoted to a comparaitve study of homostasis and blood coagulation from the invertebrate animals to man. There are still many unanswered questions about human blood clotting; for example, the role of the platelets, the influence of the tissue fluid, and the artificial trigger that begins the clotting process. Dr. Bellamarich and his research team at Woods Hole are trying to solve these problems through an investigation into similar problems in lower animals. However, this is difficult, because little trace of a platelet-like particle is found in lower animals. Dr. Bellamarich compares our circulatory system with a plumbing system, with one difference — the leaks that develop in our system require a self-sealing fluid. This sealing ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
College Applauds "Double Bill" [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

College Applauds "Double Bill" The Dramatic Club's "Double Bill" would have brightened the gloomiest evening. Arnold Perl's Tevya and His Daughters, and Christopher Pry's A Phoenix Too Frequent earned enthusiastic applause from those fortunate to see them. Both light, fast-moving comedies contained just enough satire to appeal to the college audience. The actors managed to keep the pace and still convey the irony of their situation. Larry Blumsack's portrayal of the Jewish peasant, Tevya, who suddenly acquires some money, was entirely convincing. His constant tugging at his ragged vest parallelled his constant searching for "quotable quotes" from the Talmud and Torah. But Scripture often bowed before common sense. When offered a drink he observes: "God is good, but schnapps is something you can drink." Under his ragged vest, a kind heart beats loudly, and he cannot force his beautiful oldest daughter, Tzeitl, played by Polly Granis, to marry the butcher, Lazar Wolf, (Joseph Ezhaya,)...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Women Seek Fulfillment [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Women Seek Fulfillment Dr. Esther Matthews, of the Harvard Social Relations Department, visited Newton on Wednesday evening, December 4th, when the Psychology Club sponsored her talk on "Women in Psychology." Dr. Matthews explained that all fields in psychology are open to the woman college graduate. However, students wishing to do specialty work need more than a B.A. or a 8.5.; they need an M.A., perhaps, a Ph.D., and plenty of experience. A college education, however, even on only the undergraduate level, necessarily prepares women for more than a routine job. To fulfill themselves, these women need a more responsible, more complex job which will allow them more independence and freedom. Self-fulfillment, Dr. Matthews, said, is a woman's greatest need and duty. The wife and mother is first a person, and as a fullydeveloped person, she can offer more to her husband and family. Dr. Matthews thinks previous eras have overlooked this fact. Work solely within the home may satisfy some ...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Club's "Noels" Bring Cheer To Campus [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Club's "Noels" Bring Cheer To Campus On December 17th the Glee Club opened its annual Christmas concert with Handel's "Messiah." Mr. Raymond Smith, director of the Glee Club, sang the tenor solos, Mr. Francis Hester of Boston the bass, and Margot Butler, Sue Scheiderbauer, and Mary Ann Shield the soprano and alto solos. The Glee Club, accompanied by Mr. James Taylor on the organ, sang the four choruses: "And the Glory," "O Thou That Tellest Good Tidings," "Glory to God," ajid the "Hallelujah Chorus." For the second half of the program, the audience moved downstairs to the Chapel Hall. Lorelle Burke's flute accompanied the French carol "Pat-a_pan." Sue Norton jingled the sleigh bells for Ray Charles' arrangements of "Jingle Bells." Chris Butler soloed in the second verse of the French song, "Shepherds Shake off Your Drowsy Sleep," and Margot Butler sang a duet in "O Holy Night." Other songs on the program were "As It Fell upon a Night," "The Holly and the Ivy," and"The Sleigh." The G...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Object... 'Knock Down the Pins!' [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

The Object... 'Knock Down the Pins!' On alternate Tuesdays, precisely at three P.M. a white bus with bright red lettering appears behind Stuart. This is the "Sammy White Special," provided to transport Newton's erstwhile bowlers to Sammy White's lanes. As soon as they arrive, the bowlers dash frantically from one ball rack to another searching for favorite balls. Newton's bowlers are not, perhaps, champions, but they have improved with each game. Even those who never held a bowling ball before this year are beginning to knock down the pins with more frequency. They no longer suffer the embarrassment of watching every ball scuttle innocuously down the gutter, a good foot from any of the pins. The eight teams of five or six players alternate each week, so that all teams play each other at some time. The players may be described as excellent or just "tries hard," but the teams are fairly equal in strength. The highest individual score has been Maggie Stokes' 181, posted on October 29th...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Lynn Doran pours a second cup for Sheila Sullivan at Reverend Mother Heuisler's Christmas Tea.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Mystery, Tragedy Make A Woman [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

Mystery, Tragedy Make A Woman On December 11th, at the Cenacle, Father John P. McCall, S.J. (retreat master last year at New ton), spoke on the psychology of women to an audience composed largely of college students. He introduced Jung's animus and anima and Betty Frieden's The Feminine Mystique into a discussion of woman's world position, based on a statement of Paul Tillic'n. Mr. Tillich, a Protestant theologian, had stated that the three things Protestantism needed from depth psychology were a feminine element, symbolism, and confession. Father McCal 1 discussed the first two of these in relation to his topic. First of all, he pointed out the human differences between the mother and father images and compared these differences analogously to the spiritual. An overemphasis on God the Father would lead to a tyrannical concept of religion without the tender presence of Mary. Father's second point touched on the relation between woman and matter. He noted that a woman's life is close...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964
Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

dtzDCZDa Mr. Pickwick and the Class of 1965 cordially invite everyone to attend Junior Weekend, 19641 If during exams you say "The Dickens With It" then coine on along to the best weekend yeti Hope to see you all here -- February 7» 8, 9. The Flower Bouquet Your Campus Florist 1189 Centre St. Newton Centre Bi 4-7750 Deliveries daily to Moms & Dads anywhere THE HOUSE OF ARON Jewelry Expert Repairing Watches Clocks Bead Restringing 212 Sumner St. Newton Centre Opp. Post Office LA 7-81G2 NADEL'S Footwear featuring shoes by Sandler - Foot Flairs & P. F. Canvas 1267 Centre Street NEWTON CENTER Blgelow 4-8900 or 4-8901 The place to have a smart coiffure C/)iissrys \_o)utjin(d CoiJjWici NEWTON CENTRE; 59, MASS. Twelve twenty-nine Centre St. STRALEY'S Typewriters—Sales and Repairs SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1235 CENTRE STREET NEWTON CENTRE

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 January 1964

GRANT'S JEWELRY 83 Union St. (near MTA Sta.) Newton Centre, Mass. Electronically C. Grant, Prop. Cleaned & Timed Class of '36 Watch repairs Sacred Heart DE 2-3313 BURKE'S PHARMACY 341 Washington Street Newton Corner, Mass. DE 2-9100 We deliver and cash checks -> Also feufnriuq It ill inn Imports, Brigs, Hoots, ct cetera. Michaels Slice Salon Coolidge Corner • 291 Harvard St. • Brookline Open Thursday & Friday until 9 P.M. Charge Accounts invited

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