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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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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

EIGHT EIGHTY-FIVE Vol. XII March, 1964 No. 4

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Instructor's Work Merits Top Prize [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Instructor's Work Merits Top Prize Mr. Tomie de Paolo instructor in Newton's Art Department, recently received first prize in the National Cathoiic Pine Arts Society's Christmas Card Contest. Judges for the contest, which was open only to instructors and students in Catholic schools, included Robert J. Lee, an illustrator, Victoria Donahue, a designer, and Andre Girard, a painter. Besides giving cash awards, the Society will print the winning cards for sale next Christmas. Mr. de Paolo described his special design for the contest as a full-color tempera painting of an angel "sort of floating in the sky." He prints his own Christmas cards through his company. Guadalupe Workshop, and has just finished a set of six Christmas designs for Conception Abbey Press in Missouri. Next month, he travels to Colby Junior College to design sets for their production of Once upon a Mattress, and to teach a two-week course in Stage Design. At Newton, he teaches studio courses in Graphics, Two-Dimen-s...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Newton Hears Organ Recital [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Newton Hears Organ Recital James Reid Taylor, the Glee Club accompanist, gave an organ recital in the Chapel on Monday, February 3rd. The "Cortege et Litanie," by Dupre; "Five Preludes," by Bach; 'Chorale m B Minor," by Franck; "Cantiline," by Langlais; and "Fantasie and Fugue on the theme B-A-C-H." by Liszt, are all "things that I like," said Mr. Taylor. He played them with effortless technique, and the finesse and feeling of an artist who loves his work. Mr. Taylor gave his concert gratis for the students. Unfortunately, of the seventy-five people present, very few were Newton girls. However, those who did attend heard an outstanding performance well worth their time.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Father Taft Outlines Difference In Rites [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Father Taft Outlines Difference In Rites After celebrating the Byzantine liturgy in English on February 11th, Father Robert Taft, S.J. outlined the differences between Ihe Latin and Byzantine rites for tiie Art and Liturgy class. ''Ignorance of other traditions is," Father Taft began, "the fundamental problem of the multiplicity of traditions in the Church." Different rites in worship naturally arise from different cultural traditions. West and East appoach reality differently. Since Aristotle, Westerners have stressed the material and efficient causality of the universe, rather than the Platonic exemplary causality. Easterners still hoid the P'atonic view of reality as a visible manifestation of the divin<\ These different philosophies naturally produce different methods of worship. For Westerners, Christian life is a pilgrimage in which the sacraments become gifts to individual men to help them achieve salvation. "Easterners, however," said Father Taft, "see Christian l...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Retreat Master Rehearses New Liturgy [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Retreat Master Rehearses New Liturgy Newton held its annual college retreat for the student body on the first weekend of Lent, February 14th-16th. The retreat master was Father Kevin Seasoltz, Benedictine professor of theology at the Catholic University of America in Washington. The retreat, consisting of a series of conferences and meditation periods with daily Mass and Benediction, concentrated on the new liturgy of the Mass, which proved so popular that it will be continued on Mondays and Thursdays at the 5:15, and on Fridays at the eight o'clock Masses. The new liturgy includes various songs and readings from the Scriptures sung in English by the entire congregation. The conferences stressed aspects of love as reflections of Christ in a Christian way of life. One must learn to love God in one's whole being and actions before one can become a woman in the full sense of the word. Father Kevin also emphasized the "vision" of a full life and the necessity of attaining it without sli...

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

The choir from the Weston Seminary chant the liturgy of the Byzantine rite.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Eminent Historian Views Associates [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Eminent Historian Views Associates ... by Ann Marie DeNisco Professor Friedrich EngelJanosi, an authority oil Papal history, recently gave a two-week course at Newton on the Political History of the Papacy from 1815 to 1918. Dr. Engel-Janosi has taught at the Universities of Rome, Cambridge, and Vienna, at Johns Hopkins and The Catholic University, and has lectured at the Universities of Paris and Strasbourg. Former president of the Catholic Historical Association, he is now president of the International Historical Association whose convention is to be held in Vienna next year. Interviewed by a student, Dr. Engel-Janosi gave few definitive answers to questions on the subject of history (perhaps because there are so few). To the question: "Do you think an historian like Butterfield has the right, as an historian, to pronounce moral judgments on the persons he treats?" Dr. EngelJanosi responded: "Cambridge people from Acton, Trevelyan, and Butterfield on believe that historians prepa...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
David Jones Blends Poetry And Theology [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

David Jones Blends Poetry And Theology David Jones's Anathemeta was the subject of Reverend William T. Noon, S.J.'s, Candelmas Lecture given at Boston College on Tuesday, February 11th. Boston College presented the lecture as part of a series deliveied annually to explore the relationship between liturgy and Christianity. Father Noon said he chose Anathemeta, a long poem dealing with the liturgy of the Mass, because it exemplified the purpose of the lectures. Jones's work is according to Father Noon "one of the most sustained verbal works in our times on the subject of the Mass. It succeeds in being both religious and modern." The best preparation for an understanding of the work, he said, would be a knowledge of the Roman Missal, especially the Gospel of the Passion, and an ear for the Welsh languages. Jones, like other Welsh poets, is a "carpenter of song." Father Noon expressed his opinion that the title Anathemeta is intentionally oblique. Jones, he thinks, wanted to suggest sim...

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

Independence ? Isn't it an achievement that in college we learn to be so independent? We learn to solve problems by ourselves and to foster individual thoughts. Because we have a "right" to do so, we criticize whatever we wish, including the institutions and causes to which we adhere. Or we may deny whatever displeases us, even those things to which we have vowed our loyalty. Would the atmosphere be stifling, if we accepted a few established ideas even though we might not like or, perhaps, understand them? In learning to "trust" wha has been in existence longer than we, would we lose the "courage" to object to whaever we disliked? Does bravery cause disloyalty or indifference? Indifference never cares what it accepts in the first place. Courage "belongs," and "corrects," and "defends." We freely chose our faith, our friends, and our college, but do we really belong to any of them, or are we continually daring them to make a mistake? When they do err, do we momentarily give up our al...

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

THAT Kind of Weekend I'm the man who came to dinner — and entertainment — and Mass in the Chapel — and breakfast — at Newton's Father - Daughter weekend. Since I am a "freshman father," this was my introduction to life at Newton — and I was impressed! Significantly I think, no one event stands out. Rather, the whole weekend produced the warm feeling that persisted all during my trip home and even to this very minute. I must admit, I was not looking forward to this particular weekend. "Oh, it would be nice to visit with my daughter, but — there must be an easier way for us to get together." Thus I somewhat reluctantly turned off Centre Street and drove on campus. Sure enough, it was going to be that kind of weekend — no parkingplace. Around and around I went until I finally decided to abandon the car and head for the dorm on foot. "How long had I agreed to stay? Tomorrow noon? Maybe I could leave after a couple of hours — after dinner at the latest." Before I could think of a reasona...

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Spirits High — Notes Sour [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Spirits High — Notes Sour Advertisements called Noel Coward's High Spirits an "improbable musical comedy." The comedy was "probable"; the music, "im-." Jazz and the twist seemed out of place in this remake of Coward's tart English comedy, Blithe Spirits. The "incomparable" Bea Lillie starred in the production as the mad medium, Madame Arcati. Unfortunately, Miss Lillie spoke too softly for anyone to hear and compare her with anyone. Thus, she remained "incomparable." Nevertheless, she evoked laughter with her wild pantomime, weird clothes, and her one loudly voiced "Why not!" Madame Arcati conjures up Elvira (Tammy Grimes) to haunt her husband, Charles Condomine (Edward Woodward) and his second wife, Ruth (Louise Troy). These three captivated the audience while ensnaring each other. The three manage to outwit each other, and through a series of "fortunate" accidents, appear in the finale in a musical comedy heaven. They call themselves, not dead, but "passed over." Perhaps, if the m...

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

TO THE EDITOR: Dear Editor: It seems to me that there is so much to do on campus that everyone could have a finger in one pot at least and no one would be overloaded. But the existing situation seems to be that certain people do organizational work for more than one activity. I am not placing blame anywhere, but I think that some people should stop and realize that it is often better to do one thing well than several things in a mediocre fashion. Everyone should figure out if she is doing anything besides studying, sleeping and socializing. It is time for us to realize that college is for the development of the whole person. By learning about world affairs, by doing volunteer work, or by attending discussions about a major (Psychology, Art, History, etc.) outside the classroom, we can hope to become better women and citizens when we leave college. Incidentally, I am one of the best defenders of the excuse that "I just don't have time for this or that meeting tonight." But I ask: 1) ...

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

Among Ourselves Rosalind Aldrich, '64, to John A. Volpe, '04 of Boston College. A June wedding is planned. Kelley Burg, '65, to Todd Withy, Harvard '<>4. They plan to be married in June. Patricia Dane, ex '64, to Ensign Rollin A. Rogers, U.S.N., a '02 graduate of the University of North Carolina. Ensign Rollin also attended Columbia University Law School. Marilyn Fazio, '64, to Frederic W. Mueller, a '61 graduate of the College of the Holy Cross. A September wedding is planned. Phyllis Kearney, '64, to Lt. Robert J. Dunn, who graduated from Georgetown University in 1963 and jiow works for the U.S. Army Intelligence. A June wedding is planned. Mary Carol Kundtz, '64, to John F. Lewis, '62, of John Carroll University in Cleveland, Ohio. Aji August wedding is planned. Debra A. McKay, '64, to William E. Dowd of Marquette University. Carol Anne Odenbach, '64, to James Sidney McCarthy, a '63 graduate of the College of the Holy Cross. An August wedding is plajined. Ju...

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

885 NEWTON COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS Joan Mutty '65 — Editor-in-Chief Marty Schickel ; 65 — Managing Editor Kelley Burg- '65, Judy Regan '65 — Layout Editors Carol Odenbach '64 — Business Manager Barbara Richardson '64 — Circulation Manager News Staff: S Bearden. C. Beyer, N. Birdsall, J. Bryant, M. Cloney, M. Connelley, T. Crowley, M.L. Cunningham. Editorial Consultants: Margaret Bogosian '64, Mary Ellen Palenchar '64. 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 March, 1964 No. 4

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

"The Unicorn" by Iris Murdoch The Unicornis the seventh novel of British authoress, Iris Murdoch, and most critics deem it her "best." Ostensibly, it is a 1963 version of the Gothic novel which flourished in England in the late eighteenth and early nineteen cejitury. It features an old mysterious castle (at least it goes under the jiame of a castle), a mysterious female resident, many mysterious, s'lent young men, and a few outsiders who attempt to crack the spell. Yet the book is not merely a plot novel. The intricate weaving of human relationships, the clear delineation of the characters of the two outsiders (from whose alternating points of view the story is told), and the deep underlying meaning make it something more. Miss Murdoch occasionally gets carried away into ■philosophical disertations, but not often enough really to distract the reader. She achieves her principal effect through the common literary device of contrasting appearance and reality. In The Unicorn, appearance...

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

Around the Town March 3 - 25 Camelot Colonial March 5 - 31 Never Live Over a Pretzel Factory Shubert March 11 -on Six Characters in Search of an Author Charles St. Playhouse March 14 The Kingston Trio Donnelly Theater March 18 "A Scientific View of the Origin of Life." Rev. George L. Drury, S.J. April 8 "Some Philosophical Aspects of Evolution." Rev. John D. Crowley, S.J. April 15 "What Can a Catholic Hold About Human Evolution?" Rev. Richard J. Dowling, S.J.

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

Those contributing to this issue include: E. Donovan, M. Leahy, S. Mullen. M. King, M. Moriarty.

Publication Title: 885
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Euripides' Drama, TROJAN WOMEN, Set For March [Newspaper Article] — 885 — 1 March 1964

Euripides' Drama, TROJAN WOMEN, Set For March On March 18th, 19th and 20th, the Dramatic Club, under the direction of Frank Dolan, will produce The Trojan Women by Euripides. This play is perhaps the greatest piece of anti-war propaganda ever written. It is not impassioned pacifiscie rhetoric, but expresses the passionate grief, pain, and agony of women who must become slaves and bedmates of the conquering Greeks. Maureen Moriarty plays the role of Hecuba, wife of the king, whose husband is cut down before her eyes; her sons, too, are killed and she, a queen, is to be a slave to the conquerors. Hecuba's daughter, Cassandra (Margie Barrett). a holy virgin, dedicated to the service of the god of truth, is to be the concubine of the victorious commander-in-chief. Her daughter-in-law too, Andromache (Marianne Hall), wife of Hecuba's most heroic son, is to belong to the man who killed him. Helen (Cornelia McCloskey) appears, maneuvering to regain her power over the husband she betrayed. ...

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