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DRAMATIC CLUB BANQUET AT HOTEL VICTORIA ON SATURDAY EVENING Many Surprises in Store For Guests. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
DRAMATIC CLUB BANQUET AT HOTEL VICTORIA ON SATURDAY EVENING Many Surprises in Store For Guests. On Saturday evening:. Jan. 29, the members of the cast of "A Night Off," the recent success of the Boston College Dramatic Association, together with invited guests and patrons of the dull, will be feted at the Hotel Victoria. Fr. William Murphy, S. J., Faculty Director of the club, promises an affair ur excelled in the annals of Boston College dramatic circles. An entertainment of unusual merit has been arranged for the evening. Those who were present last year '•ccalled the satisfaction and pleasure everyone felt at the splendid repast and the entertainment. Prominent on the program the two singers well known on the concert and opera stage. This year a surprise is in store for those who attend. The names of the invited kuests have not been divulged but it is hinted that several people prominent in the theatrical world will be present.
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS The Who's Who column has attracted much attention, and lias prompted much comment from the upper and lower classmen. The more comment the better. Everyone, from the wee Freshman to the llaugnty Senior will become interested. What will l&gt;e the result? A wild scramble to do big things for '•',. C. ,',ml the reward —their names in Who's Who at the Heights. It should be remembered that the Editor of Who's Who selects young men who, because of their untiringzeal and persevering endeavors in certain activities at the Cohege have deserved to be honored with this distinction. HEAPHY, John J., Junior, Beverly High; Georgetown University; Varsity Football, '19, '20; Capt. 1921 Football Team. MAHONEY. Jeremiah W.. Senior; Boston College High; Captain of Basketbr.il, '19. '20, '21. DRISCOLL, James W., Junior, Boston High School of Commerce; E. I. C. A. A. 220-440-yd. Champ. '19; N. E. A. C. A. A. 44 0-yd. Champ. '19; N. E. A. A. U. Champ., '18, '19, '20; Nat'...
SEVERELY SO [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
SEVERELY SO Summoning all the pathos possible into his voice, the amateur settlement-worker was addressing his audience on the subject of certain poverty-stricken foreigners, who. if they weren't wretchedly miserable, at least ought to be. • Think of it." he cried, dabbing at his eyes, "There are people down there who live on garlic alone! Imagine it! Garlic alone!" "Well," called back the Old Grouch, as he made his way down the aisle towards the nearest exit, "if they live on garlic, they ought to live alone."—American Legion Weekly. He (poetically—l could hang on your words. She—ls my line as strong as that? —Banter.
EXTRA! Literary treat for Heights Readers [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
EXTRA! Literary treat for Heights Readers In this issue THE HEIGHTS breaks out with the first installment of a gripping, growling, gruesome tale of Orisntsl intiigue anc frightfulness. This catalogue of carnage is guaranteed to curl your hair and put wrinkles on your teeth. Get every issue. Laugh and cry with Jo«j Dong, the Chinese dumbbell, as he grapples with Ping How, the slanteyed schemer. We're off in a cloud of chop suey! Pu 1 " shock absorbers on your trembling knees and plunge into the opening stanzas of
DEATH DUST Or, In Peril With Ping How [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
DEATH DUST Or, In Peril With Ping How This is the story of a beautiful maiden, a gallant youth and a Chinese witch doctor, Ping How. How the paths of the three crossed and the fatal consequences of their crossing, we now propose to narrate. To do so properly, we must go back to Pell St., New York, that locality of Oriental perfume and mystery. It is a bright Spring morning. Pell St. is looking cheerful in the early sunshine. Chinamen pitterpatter along the narrow sidewalks, arms hidden in gorgeous, yard-wide sleeves. At a window high above :he street sits a pretty Chinese maidon. She little recks the long, lean, bony hand stealing down over the back of her chair —the five hooked fingers creeping closer and closer to her Eve's apple. Of what is this pretty Chinese maiden thinking on this bright June morning? "A yen for her thoughts," say you, and a yen for her chances if that hand ever encircles her petite neck. She is thinking of her Oriental lover, Joe Dong—student, benefactor of h...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
SCHOOL SUPPLIES ENGRAVING AND PRINTING BLANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF DEVICES (all sizes) A LINE A DAY BOOK LEATHER GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS FINE PAPER AND ENVELOPES 57-61 FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON AN INVITATION TT 7E extend to the students and Alumni of Boston College, a ** cordial invitation to make use of our banking facilities. We will be glad to open a checking or savings account with you, and know that you will be pleased with our attention to your banking requirements. Last dividend in our Savings Department at rate of 5%. Deposits go on interest monthly. FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY Corner Devonshire and Water Streets Boston, Mass. JOSEPH O'NEIL, President Athletic Supplies FOR FOOT BALL BASKET BALL HOCKEY TRACK and GYMNASIUM SWEATERS James W. Brine Co. 286 Devonshire Street BOSTON (9), MASS. Donovan Mailing Company 240 Tremont St., Boston MULTIGRAPHING TYPEWRITING ADDRESSING MAILING MARY F. DONOVAN Member Tel. Beach 5029 Stenographic and Letter Service Ass'n Room 6 of Boston
ROLLICKING REMARKS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
ROLLICKING REMARKS By London Bridges Now that we've had a few snow storms, it's about time for the freshmen to begin writing about this "white mantle" that covers the earth. Since it has been conclusively proved that Plutarch wag a conduc tor on the Boston Elevated, where, we wonder, did Bacon get the material for writing Shakespeare's plays.
Anxious Moments. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
Anxious Moments. When the doctor visits you and after a vain endeavor to see your tonsils calls for a spoon. When the woman who has told her company that she bakes her own bread sees one of her friends about to bite into the Hathaway Bakery stamp. When, upon reaching Lake St. in the morning, it suddenly dawns on you that there is to be an exam in Philosophy the first hour. Now that debates are in full swing it is not an unusual sight to see wildeyed Ciceros darting about the campus with speeches in their hip pockets which they are ready to pull upon some unsuspecting classmate who is minding his own business. Others go about with a vacant stare, gazing at third story windows as if looking for a hall to lecture in, and still others go home and lock themselves in their rooms for hours, while they hurl facts at an unoffending bed or washstand which has no comeback.
B. C. Speakers Score Victory in State House Debate Attack Federal Control of Education at New England Educational Conference. Smith-Towner Propaganda Exposed [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
B. C. Speakers Score Victory in State House Debate Attack Federal Control of Education at New England Educational Conference. Smith-Towner Propaganda Exposed The Boston College Lecturers brought the New England Educational Conference to a stormy close lasc Saturday whei: an attempt was made to have the body go on record. is approving legislative method;, which would provide Federal aid or control for the public schools of the nation. The feature of the conference aas the able way in which the Catholic clergy and Boston College men broke down tne attack of the supporters of the Smith-Towner Bill, and forced them to withdraw any reEoi'it.icns wlvch oouid be construed to mean that the citizens of New England were in favor of such legislation. The attack was so unexpected that the victory was complete. Referi'.g to the speeches of the B C. men, a distinguished professor from a nearby college said, "Tliey expressed opinions and made sta'e nents. winch though tiiey were true, 1 would no' ...
BILL BIGLEY ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE MUSICAL CLUBS Popular Songster Given Coveted Honor [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
BILL BIGLEY ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE MUSICAL CLUBS Popular Songster Given Coveted Honor At a recent meeting of the Musical Clubs, officer:, were elected for the comir.g season. Bill Bigley, of the Junior Class, was chosen President, and Frank P. Klynn. also of the Junior Class, was selected for the second honor, that of Vice-President. Tt is with deep sincerity, we congratulate t're new President, worthy of every honor the members of the Musical Clubs can give him. For the past three years, Bill, with his pal. Walter Downey, has helped immensely to iron out the wrinkles, which have often-times appeared on the brows of the Directors. As a popular songster, Bill has kept abreast of the times with the best of them. So, having extended the glad hand, we wish him and his Clubs the best of success for the coming year.
B. C. CLUB OF LOWELL GIVES UNIQUE CONCERT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
B. C. CLUB OF LOWELL GIVES UNIQUE CONCERT On Monday evening, Jan. 24, the Boston College Club of Lowell staged one of the most novel and enjoyable events of the season in Associate Hall, Lowell. The event will long be remembered by those who were fortunate enough to be present. Shortly after eight o'clock the festivities opened with a selection by the Boston Symphony Players. Then followed a series of divertisements. After the entertainment general dancing was enjoyed until midnight. The decorations formed one of the most pleasing features of the evening. The greenery, the plants, the smilax, the myriads of lights and baskets of carnations, all arranged artistically, converted the hall into fairyland for the thousand people present. The happy event was in charge of the officers of the Boston College Club of Lowell.
MR A. J PHILPOTT OF BOSTON GLOBE, LECTURES BEFORE CLASS IN JOURNALISM [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
MR A. J PHILPOTT OF BOSTON GLOBE, LECTURES BEFORE CLASS IN JOURNALISM Mr. A. J. Philpott, special writer on the staff of the Boston Globe, spoke before the class in journalism last Thursday. Mr. Philpott told how he covered a mystery "tory for the Globe; relating the many trials and disappointments that confronted him before he was able to reach a satisfactory solution. He laid particular stress on the value to the newspaper man in playing, what is called in journalistic circles, a '•hunch." At the close of his talk. 7vlr. Philpott answered the questions of the chiss. and offered suggestions to those '.''ho intend to enter the newspaper field.
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
THE HEIGHTS BOSTON COLLEGE WEEKLY Published on Thursdays during the school year, by the students of Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Boston (67), Mass. Editor JOHN B. DONAHUE, '21 Associate Editors JAMES E. DONAHUE, '21 CHARLES J. McCABE, '21 Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS F. MAHAN, '22 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff IRVING F. GREGORY, '21 JOSEPH D. PATE, '21 EUGENE SULLIVAN, '21 DANIEL J. McSWEiENEY, '22 WALTER R. GRAHAM, '22 PAUL J. WENNERS, '23 EDWARD F. MULLIGAN, '23 Art Department CORNELIUS T. H. SHERLOCK, '22 JOHN T. SULLIVAN, '24 Subscription Rate $2.00 per year Advertising rates furnished on request. Entered at Boston Post Office as second class matter. Material for insertion must be at "The Heights" office before noon on Friday.
LET'S LAUGH! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
LET'S LAUGH! It's about time we had a little fun. The Mid-Years are past even though they are not passed. (It required considerable effort to get this pun in its present condition. Treat it gently.) This is a nonsensical edition of THE HEIGHTS. Some of our "friends" will probably burn up the telephone telling us every edition is that way. That's nice. As we were saying, you will find a little sense and a heap of nonsense in this issue. About the jokes: some of them are home-made; most of them are stolen. We have tried in all cases, to feive credit where credit is due. When you have finished figuring up your averages and have found that by mixing oodles of optimism with the cold percentages, you cannot hope to gather more than a flimsy "58%" in Physics, then throw your worries in the waste basket and read THE HEIGHTS. If you can't find something here to give you a laugh, you're hopeless. May your conditions be few. Horace, turn on the laughing gas!