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THE POETRY DOCTOR [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
THE POETRY DOCTOR By Anne Bye Th' 3 patient treated in last week's clinic, "Sleep," has had a relapse. We are experimenting with a new poultice this week. The title is different but the subject is the same. We don't know who wrote this pretty little thing. It had a name on it but the label was lost in the scuffle.. Whoever owns the credit or the blame, can have it by applying at THE HEIGHTS' Boston office. The Treatment. When the breaks are all against you And you're feeling rather blue, When it seems you make a failure Of each blessed thing you do, If you'll try this simple treatment, Wond'rous benefit you'll reap, For I know of no restorer With such "come-back" pep as sleep. First you open wide your window Turn the light out then, you know Don't forget your mother's lesson Say your prayers before you go. Tuck your blankets up around you, Burrow in the pillow deep Heave a sigh, then close your eyelids. Take the greatest treatment—SLEEP
HOW TO KILL A SCHOOL PAPER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
HOW TO KILL A SCHOOL PAPER 1. Don't subscribe—borrow your classmate's paper. BE A SPONGE. 2. Look up the advertisers and then trade with the other fellow. BE A CHUMP. '.',. Never hand in news items and citicize everything in the paper. BE A KNOCKER. 4. Look over the funny column and frown —nothing funny in it— you are the funniest fellow in school and you have the cleverest sayings imaginable—but you never hand one in. BE A CRUMB. 5. Tell the staff that the paper is fine—tell your roommate that the whole paper is rotten. BE A GOOP. 6. If you can't get a hump on yourself and make the paper a success—then—BE WHAT YOU OUGHT TO BE—A CORPSE. —From "The Royal Purple." "Are you Dr. Smith?" "No, but I know where we can get ?ome."—Pheonix.
FOR THE DEFENSE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
FOR THE DEFENSE Father—"This thrashing I'm going to give you will hurt me more than it will you, Johnny." Youthful Offender —"Well, don't be too rough on yourself, pop. I ain't worth it." —American Legion vVeekly. Good morning, little one. Haven't I met you somewhere before? Smooth—lt's quite likely. I used to be a nurse in the insane asylum. —Varsity News.
TO A BROKEN SIGN POST [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
TO A BROKEN SIGN POST By Gosh Staunch, sole and only keeper of the gate, That opens to our city's proudest boast, what late befell you in your prime of life, To strike you clown? Did some chill blast when sweeping o'er our Heights, Hurl you with rude abandon from your place, And beat you to the ground where now you lie Alone, unmourned? Perchance some motorist in reckless haste, Unmindful of his sacriligious act, Struck you and left you there upon the ground. To rot away. Or have we grown so proud in this great day, When all the nations know us and our fame, That we don't need your golden letter'd face, Before the world. &lt;. ou who have watched for years the student throng, Hurrying by your place both morn and night, With never a word and never a fond salute. For your proud form. You who have looked a sad farewell in June, Guarded our Heights in Summer while we played. Welcomed us back in Autumn when we came. Is this the end? 0, thou, whose place it is to keep our grounds,...
JOCULAR REMARK [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
JOCULAR REMARK The following was heard in the lunch room. It may not be new but it's fresh. Pleistocene: " 'Za boil on your neck." Fiotcrozoic: "Lh-huh." Pleistocene: "Better keep your eye on it" Students of geology will appreciate the inside stuff involved in the technical langwidge.
BROSNAHAN URGES RECOGNITION OF IRISH REPUBLIC Lively Debate Is Feature of Meeting [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
BROSNAHAN URGES RECOGNITION OF IRISH REPUBLIC Lively Debate Is Feature of Meeting "Resolved, that the United States should recognize the Irish Republic" was the question which actually set the Brosnahan into a burning Are of Oratory last Friday. This opportune question was well handled by both sides, Mr. Whittaker and Mr. Burke upholding the negative; Mr. Hyland and Mr. Barry defending the affirmative. Mr. Whittaker, for the Negative, presented many good arguments, and was ably supported by Mr. Burke. These two speakers argued that armed intervention would surely follow Recognition. Mr. Hyland contended that America should recognize Ireland for the sake of justice alone, and in support of his colleague Mr. Barry stated that a war fought for the sake of justice was in itself just. A stormy debate followed in which many of the members participated. In voting on the merits of the question, the Society voted 2 5 to 5 that the United States should recognize Ireland. A good debate is prom...
THE SOPHOMORES ARE OFF! Social Big Success [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
THE SOPHOMORES ARE OFF! Social Big Success The classiest time the College has seen in many a moon was run off iast Friday night by the Sophomore Class. The entertainment started with a glorious repast served in regular style by our friend, Charlie Wellington. The royal rooters adjourned to the Hall where they spent a delightful evening enjoying the amusements arranged by the Social Committee headed by Mr. Thomas Curley. Music Before the Battles Th 3 firs': number was a duet by our eld friends. Walter Downey and Bill Bigley. They were received in the usual manner and gave selection after selection. Mr. Louis Tracy, the young man who startled the world a few nights ago at the musical show, rendered a heartthrilling melody. He was followed by Mr.. Rene Gingras who surprised ■he gathering by singing a touching French piece, the words of which were more or less, mostly less, urtlerstood by oi.r noted linguists. The scene now changed ana the audience repaired to the ringside seats to watc...
ANCIENT BIMBOES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
ANCIENT BIMBOES By Phelix Phrappe I went sight-seeing along the aristocrats' gang plank the other day and I must admit that the Old Curiosity Shop was a blank cartridge compared with Tremont Street. The old concrete certainly is bumped by peculiar hoofs. Too bad Barnum isn't around. We'd all get a job. There's a side-show on the highway every day and you don't even have to feed the elephants . Get a corner in the White Way and you've got a mezzanine chair in the Museum. The village does harbor some odd looking curios, but imagine what the folks were when Nero was taking tambourine lessons. They must have resembled a horrible parade. Tempus Does Fugit Father Time has used the scythe of his for something else beside a lawn mower. If old Tempus had let those ancients itinerate around our thoroughfares. they'd look strange, lire a beer without a collar. With apologies to Tempus Fuges and the feather duster on his chin, we'll transfer some of the oldtimers to our little hamlet. The boys ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
♦ t '* Boston College Men '/ f \l When you patronize our ,► •"• advertisers, say '[ &lt;► "I saw vour Adv. in THE «► ;; HEIGHTS" &lt;; '" Y, '/&gt; Let them know you're from B. C. &lt;• :: yj/e/j^bn" the heights" :: t» ♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦ Open Saturday Evenings Telephone Connection Henry H. Savage &amp; SONS Musical Instruments Bought, Sold and Exchanged ALSO TO RENT 166 HANOVER STREET BOSTON. MASS.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
BURNS, CROSTON &amp; CARR COMPANY EDW. F. P. BURNS WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR We have the Clothes you want to Buy at the Prices you want to Pay SUITS AND OVERCOATS, $23.50, $29.50, $37.50 Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent 87 SUMMER STREET, UP ONE FLIGHT - - BOSTON Dress Clothes Renting i If Hi I i i) fff h Special Rate to B. C. Students READ &amp; WHITE 111 SUMMER STREET - BOSTON Suits, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, etc. Everything the latest McLa ughlin &amp; Rally Co. Publishers of Cat ho lie Church and School Music 100 Boylston St. - Boston James A. Reilly, A. M., Mgr.
Sports BASKETBALL TEAM DEFEATS LOWELL TEXTILE 33-22 Louie Urban Rips Through the Clothiers. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
Sports BASKETBALL TEAM DEFEATS LOWELL TEXTILE 33-22 Louie Urban Rips Through the Clothiers. Last Saturday night up at Lowell \ the basket hall team finished off the Lowell Textile five in nice shape, emerging victors at the end of the i session by a comfortable margin. \ Urban's entrance into the game at : the start of the second half was the j signal for a series of baskets which ' soon placed our boys far in the lead, j and they experienced no more trouble from then until the end of the game, j which up till then had been a fast : one. Captain Mahoney did not get into the game last week but he expects to go on the trip this weekend j and will undoubtedly take part in j the games with the Maine colleges j which Manager Kirby has arranged [ for Friday and Saturday. His foot j is much improved and if there is a chance at all Jerry will get into the game. I Invading' Maine Tomorrow the five will leave for Lewiston, Maine, where they will lire up against the fast Bates quintet, for a l...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE Boxing. The other athletic teams in the college have started the ball rolling. Why not put boxing in a class with them? Professor McGady is not at all averse to having a large squad to instruct. Come out for the team and learn the manly art of self defense. It does not cost anything to receive the many benefits which are derived from boxing. We had a long talk with a well known boxing expert the other ('ay. and we asked him to tell us some of the benefits which are derived in donning the gloves. Here is the list of benefits which he named —Quick-thinking( self-control, agility, ability to take care of oneself in a trying situation. It develops the muscles of the body and legs and every muscle is forced to work in leading, retreating, ducking, and parrying the blows of an opponent. It is helpful in other branches of sport such as football, baseball, and track. Many baseball and football players have been known to get in condition by boxing prior to the opening...
TRACK TEAM OPENS SEASON AT BROOKLYN SATURDAY NIGHT Freshman Relay Team Entered in B. A. A. Meet [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
TRACK TEAM OPENS SEASON AT BROOKLYN SATURDAY NIGHT Freshman Relay Team Entered in B. A. A. Meet Saturday night the track team will open its season officially at the Brooklyn College meet, when the relay team will stack up against the Georgetown, Holy Cross and Fordham relays in a race to decide the Catholic College Championship of the East. Coach Jack Ryder has not as yet decided who will be on the relay, with the exception of Captain Drisccll and probably J. Sullivan. lie has. however, plenty of material to pick from, and expects the team to come back with a victory, yhich !hey surely will. B A. A. Meet Following Saturday The following Saturday the entire team will be cmtorea in the B. A A. Meet here in Boston. Manager of Track. "'Li'l Jimmy" Donahue, has entered a long list in the various events; besides this the relay team will ruu i'oly Cross, and tbe Freshman relay will compete against the M I. T.. Holy Cross and Dartmouth Yearlings. A Freshman relay is an innovation out here, ...
Through the Eagle's Eye [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 27 January 1921
Through the Eagle's Eye Penn Carnival last year and the Eastern Collegiate championship for the team is something to boast of, when the fliers have had only one year of coaching under the former B. A. A. mentor. The team is on its way to another successful season, having already defeated Harvard in the relay and having won the Y. M. C. A. meet. Jack is another man with a pleasing personality. No wonder that there is harmony in the squad. Coach Fred Rocque of the hockey team has already shown that he is in a class with "Cav" and Jack. He has turned out championship teams at Yale, Dartmouth, and also coached the Arena hockey team which won the championship of the country in 1915. At present his Maroon and Gold puck chasers are on their way to another championship. "I never saw a hockey team improve so much in ten days as the Boston College team has," was the remark which a well known hockey expert passed to us. That's saying a lot, but we don't deny it. Coach Rocque is regarded by hoc...