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AT THE COTILLION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
AT THE COTILLION Mat. —"Does my dress suit fit?" Kat:—"Just as of it were your own." —Chaparral. Mr. Dollormarks: —"My son is getting well grounded in the classics?" Prof. Cramemuppe:—"My dear sir, I may even say that he is rapidly becoming stranded on them." —Virginia Reel.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
+»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» X " t Boston College Men '/, X "' I When you patronize our «► T advertisers, say ,' T &lt;► T &lt;&gt; X "I saw your Adv. in THE ;; t heights" :: I " T «► X Let them know you're from B. C. &lt;&gt; T &lt;« t yv/e/3/ l /ofi "THEHEIGHTS" '&lt;&gt; i &lt; ► 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.
Mr. O'Connor Raps Pilgrims [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
Mr. O'Connor Raps Pilgrims Mr. Charles S. O'Connor of the School Committee, who spoke next, was a member of the famous Class of '99, Boston College. Mr. O'Connor proved to be quite a story-teller. Mr. O'Connor tool' an opportunity to rap those who try to put the Pilgrims on a pedestal, remarking that anyone who read Gov. Bradford's Diary would realize they were "very human." Said he: "I have often wondered if America would have suffered much if, instead of the Pilgrims landing on the rock, the rock had landed on the Pilgrims." He thought Ellis Island as important as Plymouth Rock. After all, Mr. O'Connor said, there is no use in having ability if we cannot give expression to it, and for that reason all should cultivate the art of public speaking.
Sen. Walsh an Epigrammatist [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
Sen. Walsh an Epigrammatist Senator John J. Walsh, Democratic nominee for Governor in the recent elections, proved to be quite an epigrammatist. Sen. Walsh attended B. C.for a year and feels himself in perfect sympathy with all that B. C. stands for. Note a few of his words of wisdom: "Our aim in life should be. not to make a million but to make a million happy." "Be apostles of truth." "The world is ■lot learned, but ii is always learning. Hence it needs leaders." "The perfect gentleman—Jesus Christ." "Be courageous—Have the courage to stand before a crowd and tell it it is wrong. Have courage to do right." "'A gentleman'," said Sen. Walsh, quoting Cardinal Newman, " 'is one who does not give pain'." In these few pithy quotations we find the philosophy that has been the source of comfort and strength to this true 'apostle of truth," Sen. Walsh. No more touching words ever fell upon the ears of the writer than those uttered by the senator in closing: "And my last wish shall be." (tu...
STUDENT ATHLETIC COUNCIL [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
STUDENT ATHLETIC COUNCIL President, Morgan Ryan, '21 Vice President, Charles McCabe, '21 Secretary, Thomas Salmon, '21 Senior Representative, D. Mullin Junior Representative, C. McCarthy Sophomore Representative, C. McGoldrick Freshman Representative, F. Horgan Captain of Football, J. Heaphy Ex-Captain of Football, L. Urban Manager of Football, J. Beaver Ex-Manager of Football, Morgan Ryan Captain of Baseball, J. Fitzpatrick Manager of Baseball H. Fisher Captain of Track, J. Driscoll Manager of Track, James JJonohue Manager of Basketball, J. Mahoney Manager of Basketball, J. Kirby Captain of Hockey, L. Hughes Manager of Hockey, T. Mclnerney N. B.—Ex-Captains and Ex-Managers are not voting members.
DEATH DUST [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
DEATH DUST (Continued from last week) beneath the window. He glances up in despair. How shall he reach the upper aperture, fifty feet above the street? He bites his nails in despair—and in biting them finds inspirations. Joe Dong is a true Oriental. His nails are long and pointed. Hence the inspiration. He leaps into the air landing against the side of the house some five feet above the ground. Did Joe slide clown? He did not. Did Joe stay there, glued against the side of the house? He did. How? By the skin of his teeth? No, reader, by the points of his nails. His sharp finger nails plunged into the rotten clapboards Slowly, hand over hand, Joe Dong works his way up the side of the house. Above him at the window the struggle between the maiden and the hand goes on in fury. Below him surges the crowd clamoring for his death, for Joe Dong's bullet snapped the tight-rope walker's wire and spoiled a perfectly good free show. A thousand throats roar as Joe Dong works his way upward. Now ...
TECH TOPS BOSTON COLLEGE IN CLOSE OVERTIME BATTLE Nickle, Engineers' Goal Guardian, Stops Maroon and Gold Rushes [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
TECH TOPS BOSTON COLLEGE IN CLOSE OVERTIME BATTLE Nickle, Engineers' Goal Guardian, Stops Maroon and Gold Rushes One Nickle caused the downfall of the Boston College hockey team against Tech last week at the Arena, the engineers winning in a spirited overtime match 4 to 3. Said Nickle is the goal guardian for the Tech team, and is the greatest little bunch of grit that ever stood inside a netting. Captain Hughes and his team mates kept the disk in the territory of the Cambridge goal for the greater part of the game, and continually bombarded the little gray jerseyed net guardian, but to no avail. Out of hr.if a hundred lifts, three oozed by, but it was not enough. Tech pushed four past Don McCluskey, who was playing his first game in the net this year. Hughes, Healey, Garrity and Curry, who alternated during the contest swept down the ice many times only to be thwarted at the goal. The Maroon and Gold was a little off on the pass work, which caused the individual ska'er carrying the...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE The Financial Situation of the A. A. Many of the students, several of the alumni, and a great many people who are not connected with Boston College in any way have conceived the idea that the Boston College Athletic Association is getting rich just because the Boston newspapers announced that Boston College had made $20,00 0 on the Holy Cross game. Those who are making such statements evidently do not realize how expensive it is to run athletic teams. The students are entitled to an account of where the money is going and the alumni and outsiders should also know how the A. A. stands financially for a very good reason which we will relate. The story has been carried to us by one of the alumni that upon asking several of his fellow alumni if they were going to contribute to the drive, the answer was thus, "The athletic association should be able to build one of the new buildings at the Heights on the money they made this past season." This impression must be w...
DISK DRIVERS WIN OVER AMHERST 4 to 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
DISK DRIVERS WIN OVER AMHERST 4 to 2 The hockey team scored a decisive win over Amherst on the Alumni Field rink last Saturday afternoon. The upstaters were defeated 4 to 2. On account of Luke Urban's absence, Coach Fred Rocque sent Dan Murphy, a freshman, former Arlington High goal tender, into the game to guard the Maroon and Gold net. It was Murphy's first appearance in active competition this season, and he showed up to good advantage, especially during the second half, when not a single Amherst score got by him.
Through the Eagle's Eye [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
Through the Eagle's Eye An itemized report. We will quote below, the figures of assets and debits for this scholastic year: Debts. Debt to Boston College (Explained below) $15,000 Fence around Alumni Field 10,000 Upkeep of Alumni Field 5,000 Athletic Equipment 10,000 Coaches' and trainers' salaries 15,000 Training Tables 2,500 Contracted-for guarantees in Baseball 4^ooo Expenses for carrying on Track, Hockey and Basketball 3.5 00 Total Expenses $55,000 The debt owed to Boston College was for money borrowed during the two years of the war to carry on athletics. This money was borrowed from the College and has been paid back. Assets. Football is the only sport from which any profit is derived so we will give an itemized account of the net receipts of the football games of 1920. Net profit means the profit that remains after all expenses such as guarantees, railroad fares, hotel bills, officials, printing, hire of field, and numerous other things which are necessary in running a footba...
NO FISH STORY! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
NO FISH STORY! Pure Food Inspector—"Do these sausages contain pure rabbit meat?" Butcher—"No, 1 put some horse meat in them." Inspector — "How much horse meat did you put in?" Butcher—"Oh, about fifty-fifty." Inspector—'What do you mean by fifty-fifty?" Butcher—"Why, one horse to one rabbit." —Ex.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 February 1921
BURNS, CROSTON &amp; CARR COMPANY EDW. F. P. BURNS WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR Stylish Clothes of Quality for Young Men at Low Prices SUITS AND OVERCOATS, $23.50 to $43.50 Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent SPECIAL RATES TO B. C. STUDENTS UPSTAIRS AT 87 SUMMER STREET, - - BOSTON Donovan and Sullivan Engraving Company LINE AND HALFTONE ENGRAVING Three and Four Color Process Plates TELEPHONE FORT HILL 2370 235-237 Congress St. Boston, Mass. y£^JysfiM ™w«Sx '• Quality is not merely a matter of \\ln/Tnr)lflJ/X\ •• mone Y ar, d materials. The best equipped v " P noto g ra P ner cannot at any price produce '.'. anything better than he or his employees ;; are trained to do, or than his studio is ,„.,„, nj _ •• equipped to produce. The uniform high 161 Tremont Street .. YY Y &amp; Appointments made by '.'. quality of our portraits is the result of Phone Beach 858 '.'. years of training and experience. 164 xrelonl street :: 161 = 164 Tremont Street Appointme...