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Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 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 Mailing Company 240 Tremont St., Boston MUL TIGRAPHING TYPE WRITING ADDRESSING MAILING MARY F. DONOVAN Member Tel. Beach 5029 Stenographic and Letter Service Ass'n Room 6 of Boston Young's Hotel Court Street and Court Square Parker House School and Tremont Streets Hotel Touralne Boylston and Tremont Streets BOSTON J. R. WHIPPLE COMPANY tfyt 3km Jjofi qptrint Geo. A. Warren, Prop. PRINTER OF " THE HEIGHTS" . . of a(t fttn&amp;a . . 339 WASHINGTON STREET BRIGHTON, MASS. Tel. Brighton 20
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 February 1921
SCHOOL SUPPLIES ENGRAVING AND PRINTING BLANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF DEVICES (all sizes) A LINE A DAY BOOK LEATHER GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS PINE PAPER AND ENVELOPES 57-61 FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON Established 1880 T. G. Buckley Co. FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVERS "PADDED MOTOR VANS" Our Own Fireproof Warehouse Modern Rug Cleaning Dept, Office and Warehouse 690 DUDLEY STREET Phone Columbia 9251
INTERESTING SUBJECTS FOR PRIZE ESSAYS ANNOUNCED Hon. Joseph Pelletier and Knights of Columbus Offer Prizes for Excellence. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
INTERESTING SUBJECTS FOR PRIZE ESSAYS ANNOUNCED Hon. Joseph Pelletier and Knights of Columbus Offer Prizes for Excellence. The subject for the special prize issue in English Literature is "Celtic Influence on English Literature." Students with a scientific bent will be given an opportuity to air their views on "The Theory of ElectrolyticDissociation." The subject of the special historical essay is "The Influence of the Crusades on European Civilization." In addition to the above, the HonJoseph Pelletier, '91, is offering a prize of $2 5 in gold for the best essay on "The Present Status of the Bacon-Shakespere Controversy." The Knights of Columbus are offering the oratorical stars a chance to shine. A special prize of $2 5 in gold will be given for the best reading of "Paul Revere's Ride." The trials will be held on March 21st. The winner in the trial competitions will read the poem at the Annual Banquet of the Knights of Columbus on April 18th. Following are the rules governing the ...
HEIGHTS'WEEK AT THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
HEIGHTS'WEEK AT THE HEIGHTS Monday, February 14th, to Friday, February 18th, will be known as Heights' Week. During that time THE HEIGHTS' Agents in every class will collect the subscription money for second term. This is merely to remind you so that you will be ready when the agent calls. There is no more suitable time for some of our subscribers to square their accounts for first term also. Are you going to be A "HAS" or A "HASN'T?" DON'T DELAY! PAY TODAY! BE A "HAS" PAID! NOT A "HASN'T" PAID!
Boston College Track Stars Entered in Legion Meet "Jake" Driscoll Will Feature in Col. Gaston "600" Relay Team May Meet University of Pennsylvania [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Boston College Track Stars Entered in Legion Meet "Jake" Driscoll Will Feature in Col. Gaston "600" Relay Team May Meet University of Pennsylvania Coach Jack Ryder has entered his entire team in the Legion meet which will take place on Washington's Birthday. If you remember correctly, the Maroon and Gold athletes made quite a dent in the scoring column of this meet last year. With a better squad on the Heights this year, the boys should make as good if not a better showing than they did in 19 2 0. Of course the main attraction of the afternoon will be the Col. Gaston "600" which our own Jake Driscoll brought to the Heights last year and will again race in this event so that the cup will remain at the Eagle's Nest. Jake has been furnished with plenty of competition and he will have to travel fast to win, but all the more glory to him if he does. Relay Team May Meet Univ. of Penn. Chairman John J. Lane, who has charge of the meet, has invited the University of Pennsylvania relay team ...
MAJOR CAVANAUGH ENTERS UPON PROFESSORSHIP Will Intruct Law Students in Elementary and Business Law. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
MAJOR CAVANAUGH ENTERS UPON PROFESSORSHIP Will Intruct Law Students in Elementary and Business Law. Major Frank W. Cavanaugh, head coach of the football team for the past two years, was formally installed last week as Professor of Elementary and Business Law. He will lecture before the students of Law Elective on Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week. Major Cavanaugh has gained an enviable reputation not only on the athletic field but in Law circles as well. Since his graduation from Boston University Law School in 1900, he has devoted much of his time to the practice of law. His law office has been located in Worcester for many years. Major Cavanaugh was born in Worcester, graduated from the Worcester High School. Later he entered Dartmouth where be gained prominence as a class leader and an athlete of great ability. His coaching career began fifteen years ago at the Denver Athletic Club. lie was later at Holy Cross and Dartmouth. In November, 1920, he signed a contract to rema...
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
WHO'S WHO AT THE HEIGHTS Soon, and indeed we are sorry to say it, the Who's Who Column in THE HEIGHTS will become a thing of the past. Why? Because soon we shall have exhausted the contents of the files, those files which contain the names of distinguished B. C. men, who during their academic life have done BIG things for their ALMA MATER. Next week we shall publish the names of the final quintet. The Editor of Who's Who has not the slightest idea who the five will be. At present the difficulty seems a mere trifle but when the last call for material for next week's issue is sounded by the Editor-in-Chief, the Who's Who Editor will without any doubt, if he has failed to keep his contract, be given the "little white slip," with the emphasis on the slip. So if you have the desire of becoming prominent at the Heights, do something that will startle the world this coming week, and by doing this you will not only become prominent but you will have succeeded in keeping the wolf away from t...
"IF WASHINGTON WERE ALIVE." [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
"IF WASHINGTON WERE ALIVE." It is said that patriotism died with Washington. And no wonder, for just about the time when the ordinary citizen works up a fine spirit of self sacrifice and love for his country, and cheerfully approaches the little window to pay his ever-in-creasing tax bill, then the bubble breaks and we have an expose of a million dollar graft scheme and some political scandal. Truly poor Patriotism receives many a buffet and blow in present day politics. Viewing this oft repeated performance, and looking back regretfully over the history of the country, we have wished and wished in vain, for another George Washington. Consequently, on the Twenty-Second day of February, this country doubly honors the man who was always a statesman and never a politician. "What would Washington do if he were alive?" is an oft repeated question, and we have often wondered ourselves what he would do. How would he regard the present day tendency towards autocratic centralization of power...
INDOOR SPORTS HELD IN ASSEMBLY HALL [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
INDOOR SPORTS HELD IN ASSEMBLY HALL We have noticed that during the past week, a new sport has been added to the list of college activities. The scene of these encounters is in the Assembly Hall. Johnny Cody of the Junior Class is the main attraction tickling the ivories and at the same time leading his fellow disturbers in the attempt to dent the beams of that honorable class room. Jimmy Fitz, a few of the Gallagher boys, and Tony Comerford help the pride of Lynn in his fruitless endeavor. Perhaps the reason for the struggle to produce harmony in that room is the discord which has been gathering for some three hours previous to their appearance. However they're good and you will be able to sit and listen to them for at least five minutes.
FULTON FAVORS MONROE DOCTRINE Lecturers Speak at Winchester. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
FULTON FAVORS MONROE DOCTRINE Lecturers Speak at Winchester. The Fulton Debating Society held its first regular meeting of the second term on last Friday. The question discussed was: — Resolved: that the Monroe Doctrine should be discontinued as a governing policy of the United States in international affairs. George Yantis and Leonard Dolan defended the affirmative and had as their opponents Paul Duffley and Kugene Sullivan of the negative. The debate was awarded to the negative. The society went on record in favor of the continuance of the Monroe Doctrine. The senior lecture team of the Fulton Debating Society appeared before an open meeting of the citizens of Winchester last Thursday night. The meeting was held under the auspices of the Winchester Catholic Women's Club. The Smith-Towner bill was discussed. After the lecture, resolutions were passed condemning the bill. Harold Sullivan, Francis DeCelles. and Eugene Sullivan were the lecturers. A new team composed of Edward Breau, ...
BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB OF FRAMINGHAM FORMED Harold H. Fagan, '19, Elected President. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB OF FRAMINGHAM FORMED Harold H. Fagan, '19, Elected President. On Monday, February 14, the Framing-ham Boston College Club formed, and immediately made an auspicious start by electing Harold H. Fagan '19, President; Joseph Ford '22, Vice President; and David F. Mullen '21, Secretary-Treasurer. A committee, composed of the officers and supplemented by Ernest Garbarino '22, James Lavelle '23, John Brennan '2 3, and Frank Carroll '24, has already made extensive preparations for a concert to be given after Lent. The proceeds will go towards the Boston College Building Fund. With the interest that is being displayed, the Framingham B. 0. Club seems destined to be a success both socially and in aiding the Eagle to build a larger and better nest.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
b*bi£.d d DINE AT 1 taurant in Boston. wmw -^^^ poplar prices w 6 BEACH STREET (Near Washington St.) Particular People. STRICTLY FAMILY RESTAURANT Shoppers / ,_• \. Business Men Theatregoers h m^ [ -iEs£K3zi fk Luncheon - "7C c / ~10 _ J 11:30 to 2:30 P. M. 4 \ zl A OW Fashioned V i V / French Table d'Hote \ i drevfusy Oinner --- $ f .35 5 to 9 P. M. g ATTENTION GIVEN STUDENTS I our COZY GRILL ROOM is at your disposal for Class, Club Dinners, Smokers and Banquets. We cordially invite your inquiries. We Are Now Open SUNDAYS and HOLIDAYS and Serve Our FAMOUS FRENCH $ f gC TABLE D'HOTE DINNERS r Q; * From 12 to 9 P. M. f|