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FR. McHUGH PRONOUNCES FINAL VOWS AS A JESUIT Students Granted a Holiday [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
FR. McHUGH PRONOUNCES FINAL VOWS AS A JESUIT Students Granted a Holiday On Wednesday morning, Feb. 2nd, in the College Chapel of St. Mary's Hall, Rev. Patrick J. McHugh, S. J., Dean of Boston College, pronounced the solemn Vows of his Religious profession. The Mass of the Vows was said at eight o'clock by the Rev. William Devlin, S. J., President of Boston College, who had been delegated by the General of the Society of Jesus to receive the solemn profession of Fr. McHugh. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McHugh of Forest Hills St., Jamaica Plain, parents of Fr. McHugh. together with other relatives and friends were present. The ceremony of the Last Vows in the Society of Jesus, marks the close of seventeen years of preparation and study, and is the mark of approval testifying that the Jesuit Priest i r J at last adequately prepared tJ carry the word of God to all men. Father McHugh studied at Boston College in 1903, entering the Society of Jesus in the fall of that year. He is a graduate of Leo...
Musical Concert Charms Audience at Jordan Hall Orchestra, Band and Glee Club Offer Pleasing and Varied Program. Prof. George Lowell Tracy Conducts [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
Musical Concert Charms Audience at Jordan Hall Orchestra, Band and Glee Club Offer Pleasing and Varied Program. Prof. George Lowell Tracy Conducts Shades of Orpheus, Erato, Euterpe and a few more of the mythical melodists! What a barrage of harmony, martial music, and siren strains the old ftllows missed by not being present at Jordan Hall last Monday evening. You were there, of course, and so there is no necessity of giving you a detailed account of how the Boston College Musical Clubs "venerunt, viderunt et vincerunt." From the moment the Band pranced into the opening march until Prof. Tracy made his final bow, the audience was all attention. Violins, saxaphones, clarionets, flutes, cornets, bass horns, drums, cymbals, and almost every make of instrument that gives forth tuneful, symphonious rounds, had a share in the crowning glory of the Maroon and Gold Musical Clubs. Band At Its Best No doubt the Band gave you the surprise of your life. You probably thought that the performance...
DR. F. W. O'BRIEN GUEST OF THE FABRE CLUB Biology Society Holds Its First Lecture [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
DR. F. W. O'BRIEN GUEST OF THE FABRE CLUB Biology Society Holds Its First Lecture On Tuesday evening, Feb. 1, 1921, Dr. Frederick W. O'Brien, Asst. Prof, of Roentgenology at Tufts College Medical School, addressed the members of the Fabre Club of Boston College. His subject, a timely one, "Scholastic Training in Medicine," was very appropriate and fitting to the occasion. Before an enthusiastic gathering, Dr. O'Brien emphasized the necessity of Catholic doctors acquiring a training in the principles of Scholasticism, the importance of Scholastic Philosophy in the field of Medicine, concluding his lecture with a treatise on the development and use of the X-Ray, in locating hidden diseases; determining their nature, and by its powerful rays, aiding the operating surgeon, by piercing the darkened interior of the human body. Dr. O'Brien said in part: "During my attendance at a recognized medical school in the East whose faculty was made up of men learned to a degree, the following remar...
PHILOMATHEIA LENTEN LECTURE COURSE ANNOUNCED Friday, February 11, Date of First Lecture. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
PHILOMATHEIA LENTEN LECTURE COURSE ANNOUNCED Friday, February 11, Date of First Lecture. Mrs. Vincent P. Roberts, President of the Philomatheia Club, announces the annual Lenten Lecture Course. All members and friends of the Club are invited to attend these lectures which are held annually during February and March. The program arranged to date is as follows: Friday, Feb. 11—"Our Varying Selves," Rev. William M. Stinson, S. J. Sunday, Feb 20—"Amusements," Rev. Martin L. Scott, S. J. Sunday, Feb. 2 7 —"The Art of the Short Story," Rev. Francis P. Donnelly, S. J. Friday, March 11 —"Was Shakespere a Catholie?" Rev. James McGovern, S. J. Great satisfaction was expressed by the members of the club at the success of the PhilomatheiA Ball at the Somerset. The next big event on the calendar of the Club will be a Lawn Party to be held in the Spring.
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS Whew! We certainly kicked up a rumpus, when we started a Who's Who Column in THE HEIGHTS. About nve minutes after last week's issue met the approving- eye of certain cynical students, four inmates of the Athletic office were awaiting the arrival of the Who's Who Editor to apeal to him in their desire of having their names emblazoned on the scroll of honor. Why even a visitor at the Heights, a journalist, lecturing before a Junior Class, expressed his approval of this popular column. And each week upon the arrival of THE HEIGHTS before the student body, wild eyed individuals can be seen scurrying to lonesome corners, where in seclusion they excitedly turn to page two, and with their eyes riveted on "Who's Who at The Heights," they murmur inarticulate sounds and pray that smilng fortune will favor them with an opportunity to do something BIG for B. C. So, taking up our knives, let us inscribe the names of five more men, who, because of their arduous work for B...
HOW JOLLY KIND! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
HOW JOLLY KIND! England wants the Allies to cancel their mutual international debt. Very good, England! Of course America objects, and, it is only right, for, as we who fought the war for humanity, don't quite like the idea of remitting England's debt, so that she may continue her philanthropy and humanitarianiism in Ireland.
FULTON LECTURERS APPEAR BEFORE QUINCY K. OF C. Smith-Towner Bill Also Exposed Be-Before North End Council. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
FULTON LECTURERS APPEAR BEFORE QUINCY K. OF C. Smith-Towner Bill Also Exposed Be-Before North End Council. On Thursday night, Feb. 3, the Fulton lecturers prepared to meet their first opposition in their swingaround the circle exposing the Smith-Towner Bill. Quincy Council, K of C, invited all citizens of Quincy who were interested in the Bill to assemble in K. of C. Hall. The Mayor and other city officials were present There were many questions and for an hour and three-quarters the three lecturers answered every question. Statistics were asked for and given and every interrogator was satisfied. The lecture team which appeared at this meeting was composed of Edward Breau, Eugene Sullivan and Francis DeCelles. The North End Council, K. of C, held an open meeting on the SmithTowner Bill in St. Mary's Theatre on Wednesday, Feb. i 2. Edward Breau, Franics DeCelles and Eugene Sullivan spoke on the Bill from the constitutional, economic and social aspects. As was the case in their previo...
LEANDER T. DE CELLES, '16, MEETS SUCCESS AS AN AMATEUR PRODUCER A Novel Entertainment Given At Somerville Parish Reunion. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
LEANDER T. DE CELLES, '16, MEETS SUCCESS AS AN AMATEUR PRODUCER A Novel Entertainment Given At Somerville Parish Reunion. Leander T. DcCelles, '16, who met with great success during his college career as a poet, novelist and essayist, has turned his versatile pen toward the creation of plays and entertainments. His style, always satirical and humorous, reached the apex of its power in his first production, "The Trial of Beelzebub the Great," performed at K. of C. Hall, Somerville, by an amateur cast. Mr. DeCelles is at present a sub-master at Somerville High School. He is Professor of Chemistry.
MR. REARDON, OF BOSTON AMERICAN, ADDRESSES CLASS IN JOURNALISM Gives Suggestions For Improving The Heights. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
MR. REARDON, OF BOSTON AMERICAN, ADDRESSES CLASS IN JOURNALISM Gives Suggestions For Improving The Heights. Last Thursday, Mr. Reardon of the Boston American gave a talk before Fr. Stinson's class of journalism. Mr. Reardon analyzed and discussed the various phases in the work of the reporter and declared that the reporter is the most important factor in the makeup of the paper. Mr. Reardon caused a great deal of surprise when he said that the majority of sporting writers soon grew tired of their work. "There is too much routine in the writing of sports," said Mr. Reardon. "I started as a sporting writer, traveled with a major league ball club, and was more than ready to quit my job at the end of two years. And I know many other sporting writers who would tell you the same thng." At the close of his talk Mr. Reardon answered the questions of the class and offered suggestions for the betterment of THE HEIGHTS. Mr. Reardon believes that it is the personal items that attract the colleg...
MARQUETTE ELECTS OFFICERS Gaynor A. Wellings, '23, Chosen President. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
MARQUETTE ELECTS OFFICERS Gaynor A. Wellings, '23, Chosen President. At the meeting held last Friday, the semi-annual elections of the Marquette Debating Society took place. Gaynor A. Wellings, '2 3, of Roxbury, after a close fight, was elected President. Joseph Crane, who held the chair in the absence of President Joseph Comber, asked that a vote of thanks be given to the retiring president in consideration of his good work, and the members unanimously passed a resolution of thanks. Mr. Welling was previously secretary of the society, and his election came as a fitting reward for his earnest work in the position he formerly held. Other Officers Elected In a three-cornered fight for the vice-presidency, Alexander L. Lashway. '23, Boston, emerged victor. Evidently the position of secretary is one worth a mighty struggle if the result of the voting is any criterion. By a very slight margin, Joseph G. Crane, '2 3, Jamaica Plain, was elected to the secretaryship. The Marquette decided t...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
A - '- — ■ ■ — Established i| DINE AT — I HRFVPIIQ Oldest Res- | [g M taurant in Boston. | ™ ™ * ■ ■ popular prices fpr ■ g BEACH STREET (Near Washington St.) Particular People. * ' STRICTLY FAMILY RESTAURANT S "N. Shoppers /' jj jv Business Men Theatregoers LbJ n essexzszi fk Luncheon - 7^^ jo _ J 11:30 to 2:30 P. M. I 2 Fashioned \ J V / French Table d'Hote \ i dreyfus / Dinner — $ 1.35 5 to 9 P. M. \ . ...*hikl Attention given students jH Our COZY GRILL ROOM is at your disposal for Class, Club S Dinners, Smokers and Banquets. We cordially invite your inquiries. A La Carte 19 We A " Now °P en SUNDAYS and HOLIDAYS and Serve Our a.. Day FAMOUS FRENCH $ f gc TABLE D'HOTE DINNERS I* ■ From 12 to 9 P. M. \
SHOE TRADES TEAM TOO FAST FOR B. C. SKATERS Capt. Hughes in Poor Condition Urban Makes Stellar Stops. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
SHOE TRADES TEAM TOO FAST FOR B. C. SKATERS Capt. Hughes in Poor Condition Urban Makes Stellar Stops. Raymie Skilton's Shoe Traders were a little too fast for our team last week, and they scored seven goals to our one. However, in all justice and without bias, we can truthfully say that the score does not tell the story of the battle, and a few unfortunate breaks accounted for some of our opponents' scores, besides robbing us of a few. Our own "Luke" Urban stood out as the bg man of the game, making close to half a hundred stellar stops that electrified the crowd. Big Raymie whirled down the rink nearly a dozen times, getting by the defence, and taking a shot at the goal. But Urban stood up there unflinchingly, and not only stopped the shots but also the rebounds. Capt. Hughes was able to play a short time off and on during the game, which weakened both defence and offence considerably. Hughes was suffering with a badly bruised thigh and knee, which handicapped his skating considera...