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DEATH DUST Or, In Peril With Ping How [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
DEATH DUST Or, In Peril With Ping How (Continued from Last Week) the room flies the hapless lover and entering an open window across the court, he crashes head first into the fair back of the little Chinese maiden's chair. Now gentle reader you expected our hero to rise in his wrath and his well-fitting Kuppenheimer. release the fair maiden and live happily ever after. You were expecting the unexpected, the unnatural. But Joseph did just as any ordinary, well-bred Chinese gentleman should have done. He rolled over on his broad and sinewy back as unconscious as eight red bricks. When he opened his eyes and blinked in the darkness, he felt a pressing sensation in the region of his chest. As Mr. Dong inhaled a large drag of fresh air, he noticed a Chinese guard roll to the floor and in the twinkling of an eye the guard found himself sharing the comfort of a garbage barrel with two tomato cans and a broken bottle. Joe Dong was excited, he was in a frenzy. I might even say he was distrau...
JOSEPH P. FLYNN, OF PROVIDENCE, ELECTED PRESIDENT OF FULTON [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
JOSEPH P. FLYNN, OF PROVIDENCE, ELECTED PRESIDENT OF FULTON Joseph P. Flynn of Providence is the new President of the Fulton Debating Society. Mr. Flynn has been prominent in debating at the College and has served as chairman of the Society's literary committee. He is popular because of his sincere and humble manner of talking and he is certain of the support of the whole Society. Harold Sullivan is VicePresident; Joseph Fox, Secretary; William Cusiek, Treasurer; and Henry Foley, Censor. The retiring President, Eugene Sullivan, asked the members to support the new officers. It was pointed out that Fulton lecturers and debaters were once more attracting the attention of our people and that the Society should consist of fifty seri-ous-minded and energetic undergraduates. With this in mind Boston College will surely uphold its oratorical prowess.
DRAMATIC CLUB ANNOUNCES PLANS Shakesperian Pageant as Part of Commencement Exercises. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
DRAMATIC CLUB ANNOUNCES PLANS Shakesperian Pageant as Part of Commencement Exercises. Rev. William E. Murphy, S. J., faculty director of the Boston College Dramatic Association, in a talk recently given before the members of the Club, outlined plans for the remainder of the year. Among the events proposed is a Shakesperian Pageant to be held this year as an event on the Commencement Week program. "Twelfth Night" or "As You Like It" will be produced. As at present outlined, the project calls for plans on a larger scale than last year. The seating capacity will be increased and the staging will be more elaborate than was that of the "Comedy of Errors." He: "What do you think of the Turkish atrocities?" He-he: "I don't know. I never smoked them!" —Punch Bowl.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
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Sports BASKETBALL TEAM DEFEATED FOR FIRST TIME Brooklyn Polytech Winners by Score of 43-26. Urban Absent. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
Sports BASKETBALL TEAM DEFEATED FOR FIRST TIME Brooklyn Polytech Winners by Score of 43-26. Urban Absent. Saturday nght for the first time this season the basketball team was turned down and by quite a large score too when you come to consider what a team we sent on there to Brooklyn. The defeat is attributed to the fact that Coach Urban did not go with the team. Both his coaching and his playing were badly missed. The Brooklyn Polytech five were by far the best that our boys have stacked up against in the present campaign. The score was forty-three to twenty-six, which in a small way shows what the quintet was up against. In the passing game and team play the Brooklynites were there par excellence displaying a well formulated attack which did not fall in the hole when they got up close enough to the basket to shoot. They all seemed to have a mean eye for the net and it was very seldom that they missed their shots. Many times the ball seemed to be stationary on the edge of the rim, ...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE The Dartmouth Situation. Several weeks ago we printed an article in this column in which we stated that Dartmouth had refused to meet B. C. in football next season. We gave as the only reason that we could see, that Dartmouth was afraid to tackle "Cav's" eleven. An article which appeared in a recent issue of the Dartmouth weekly as much as stated that this was the only reason. Not that they actually admitted it, but when you read between the lines it is easy to see the hidden thought. "Although the Boston papers have been hammering with their usual insistence at the prospects for a football game between Boston College and Dartmouth next fall, interested undergraduates should consider some of the disadvantages of such an arrangement before they jump at the idea as the salvation of the much lamented 1921 schedule." So says the Dartmouth weekly. "Whatever the other conditions may be, the date of November 5 in the schedule for the Green next year seems hardly the...
B. C. MAKES FASTEST TIME AT B. A. A. GAMES Defeats Holy Cross Relay in Exciting Race. Dolan Wins Mile Handicap. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
B. C. MAKES FASTEST TIME AT B. A. A. GAMES Defeats Holy Cross Relay in Exciting Race. Dolan Wins Mile Handicap. Saturday night at the Arena was certainly a great night for Boston College followers. The relay team defeated Holy Cross and was clocked in the fastest time of the night. Dinger Dolan won the one-mile handicap to the surprise of some of the spectators but not to the surprise of anyone who has watched him in practice or followed his races. The relay was the event of the evening, stirring up more excitement than any other race. The crowd was in a fever of excitement and for this reason we excuse the demonstration which they made about the unfortunate "foul" by "Jake." Maher's Fall Explained Both men were running hard and as "Jake" started to pass Maher, the Holy Cross man cut in almost in front of him. To avoid going up against the boards and at the same time to keep from spiking Maher, "Jake" pushed him out of the way. It was only a slight push but Maher was pretty well use...
MUSICAL CLUBS AT READING Orchestra and Glee Club Give Concert for K. of C. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
MUSICAL CLUBS AT READING Orchestra and Glee Club Give Concert for K. of C. Security Hall, Reading, rang with the applause of eight hundred enthusiastic people on last Friday evening, during the concert given by the Boston College Orchestra and Glee Club. Long before the time fixed for the overture, crowds were in the hall anxious to hear some real harmony. And they were not disappointed. The Orchestra, under the able leadership of Walter Mayo, was obliged to play many extra numbers so continuous was the applause. Glee Club and Soloists Also Score The Glee Club, forty in number, was also obliged to give encore after encore. The other features of the program were likewise well received. Among these were solos by Cornelius Curry, (Walter Mayo, Rene Gingras, and Louis Tracy; readings by Timothy Mclnerney; flute and violin duet by Robert Merrick and Walter Mayo; and the rolicksome melodies of Paul Downey and William Bagley.
LEAGUE DEVOTIONS HELD Upper and Lower Classmen Hear Intention for February Explained. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
LEAGUE DEVOTIONS HELD Upper and Lower Classmen Hear Intention for February Explained. Last Friday being the First Friday of the month, the usual devotions were held in honor of the Sacred Heart. In the Assembly Hall, Father Thomas J. McCluskey, S. J., explained to the upper classmen the meaning of "Christian Education," the intention recommended by His Holiness, Pope Benedict XV, and urged all to profit by their opportunities to secure a solid foundation for their future careers. In the Chapel of St. Mary's Hall, Father O'Brien, S. J., pointed out to the Freshmen the importance of getting started right in their college course and showed the great dangers of an education that excluded the development of the soul.
POETUD ATAS Phelix Phrappe [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
POETUD ATAS Phelix Phrappe In the last issue of the "Stylus" a new idea was dealt us, namely, the "Apud Poetas" section. The "apud" poets made a beautiful manifestation of their art and we must admit they scatter a smooth line of iambics. However, they muffed miserably when they overlooked a couple of ideas we are going to disseminate among our readers. I trust the Poets will look the following over and absorb a little free knowledge. If he wishes any advice he may call Fahrenheit 212.
HAVVA GRIN [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
HAVVA GRIN By Rusty Hinge Don't talk of gin and beer 'Cause yer can't get any here, But when it comes to water, why I think that we had oughter Put the bloomin' H2O back whence we got it. Dump it in, in, in, That flat and tasteless liquid (watch me grin) Plug the faucets high and low, so that never more will flow That miserable mouth wash H2O.
IN A LUNCH CART [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
IN A LUNCH CART By Hay The Big Ben strikes eight times — 'tis half past six, The herds of people now go home to tea, The workmen quickly toss away their picks, And tramp upon the pavement and on me. Now fades the swaying masses from my sight And in my stomach soon I feel a need. A lunch cart nearby seems all right, And so I stagger in to get a feed. The toast was burnt, the coffee sour, And all that lunch cart for my wealth e'er gave Was indigestion mixed with flour The paths from lunch carts lead but to the grave.