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DEATH DUST Synopsis of Preceding Chapters. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
DEATH DUST Synopsis of Preceding Chapters. (Continued from last week) Miss Delia Cards, leader of the orchestra in the local oyster factory, has fallen riotously in love with Gorr E. Sakes a bit of a gay philanthropist, who spends most of his time reading the latest novels to the inmates of the Deaf and Dumb Asylum. Miss Cards is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Decker Cards and is immensely popular among the younger set. Mr. Sakes generally does nothing at all with his time but at present he is reading at the asylum for Christmas Sakes his brother who has asked him to do it as a special favor to him. When last seen our gay and debonair friend Gorr was speeding northward on a bicycle to discover the North Pole and seated jauntily on the handle bars, a happy smile playing on her features, sat Delia.
Now Go On With the Story [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Now Go On With the Story It was a bright sunny morning in Spring as Joe Dong stood on the side walk of Peil St., bathed as it was in the warm April sunshine. He was turning over in his mind a half made resolve. Ah! it was made. He would end it all. Joseph fancied his little Chinese sweetheart had deserted him for the notorious witch doctor, Ping How. Yes, he would end it all, slip gracefully out of this cruel workaday world, and so, placing one Nettleton a modest distance beyond the other he set out for a distant wharf and the cool, wet, inviting ocean. He had gone but a few steps when he was arrested, no, not by a policeman, but by a thought. Joe's feet were at that moment encased in a neat pair of modish Oxfords of unique design. He had always said that he would die with his boots on and so rather than go back on his word he retraced his steps to go back to his modest lodgings and don a pair of heavy walking boots. Suddenly a boy darts out from an alley way and as Joe picks the bo...
EXTRA PURPLE PLANNING- FOR RIG RASKETRALL SERIES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
EXTRA PURPLE PLANNING- FOR RIG RASKETRALL SERIES In an interview with Mr. James J. Buckhout, originator of varsity basketball at Holy Cross, THE HEIGHTS reporter received the following informaton as to our game in Worcester. "Plans are being completed to engage either Mechanics Hall or the Worcester Casincfor the game. These are the largest halls in Worcester and a record attendance is certain. Interest in the contest is growing daily, and special sections most probably will be reserved for the cheering sections. A large number of applications for seats have already been made."
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Boom, Boost, Boston's Best Elcho Cigar Quality From End to End ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦mm ♦ ♦ *&lt;■ &lt;&gt; '* Boston College Men '* «► &lt;&gt; &lt;, When you patronize our „', advertisers, say ** «► «► -► "I saw your Adv. in THE &lt;► :: heights" :; «. .. „,. Let them know you're from B. C. &lt;, «» «► &lt;► &lt;► :: Mention " THE HEIGHTS" *:: &lt;► .» ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦mm Open Saturday Evenings Telephone Connection Henry H. Savage &amp; SONS Musical Instruments Bought, Sold and Exchanged ALSO TO RENT 166 HANOVER STREET BOSTON, MASS.
Sports BASKETBALL TEAM STRIKES A COUPLE OF SNAGS Defeated by Trinity and St. Francis in Successive Encounters. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Sports BASKETBALL TEAM STRIKES A COUPLE OF SNAGS Defeated by Trinity and St. Francis in Successive Encounters. The basketball team ran up against a pair of snags, and in general had a rough trip over the week end. The first setback came in Hartford Friday night where the Trinity quintet held them up by the close score of 23 to 20. The second bump came further along the line, in Brooklyn Saturday night where they lined up against the strong St. Francis five only to lose the decision after a hard fought game. The score was 33 to 27. Both Games Close. Both games were hotly contested and were hard ones to lose, especially the Trinity session which was anybody's game right up to the final whistle, with Trinity just nosing out the victory at the end of the fray by a scant three points. The St. Francis was another fast affair, brilliant with star plays which several times brought the crowd to their feet. At the end of the first half the score was tied each five having gathered 16 points. I...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE More About Dartmouth. « As we were saying last week when we were rudely interrupted, Dartmouth has refused to play Boston College and has given a "lame" excuse. Dartmouth has an objective game and it would be too risky to tackle B. C. That's the trouble with Dartmouth, Harvard, Yale, and these other so-called large colleges which form their schedule so that their hardest game comes last. They are not so particular about being defeated by their rival college, but to be defeated by any other college team is considered by them a disgrace. It is easy enough to put teams on the schedule that can be defeated with little effort and then at the end of the season to be declared champions. B. C. Has Different View. How different the view which the Boston College athletic authorities have taken of the schedule forming situation. They were not afraid to tackle Harvard and then Yale the following week. Last year the Yale game was played early in the season although Holy C...
LEO HUGHES LOST TO THE HOCKEY TEAM Is Laid Up With Water on the Knee and Broken Cartilage. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
LEO HUGHES LOST TO THE HOCKEY TEAM Is Laid Up With Water on the Knee and Broken Cartilage. Leo Hughes, Captain of the hockey team is laid up at his home with water on the knee and a broken cartilage and will he out of the game for the remainder of the season. Dr. Sheehan stated that Leo will not be able to participate in any athletics for at least six months. The loss of Hughes is the greatest blow that has struck the college athletic teams this year as he is easily one of the best college forwards in the game. He has been the mainstay of the squad all season and after his injury, it was easily noticeable that the pace of the team was slackened. Leo received an injury to his knee in the second Tech game but was unwilling to remain out of the contests which followed. As a result, in each game which followed he received further blows which helped to irritate the injured member more. He made his last appearance in the game with the Shoe Trades and received the crack which settled his f...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
I Are You in Danger? 2 OF LOSING YOUR SUBSCRIPTION TO THE HEIGHTS? *"„ '"' OF BEING LEFT OUT OF ALL THE BIG THINGS YOUR COLLEGE AND ;; «► FELLOW STUDENTS ARE DOING? - &lt;► YOU ARE IF YOU ARE NOT UP-TO-DATE IN THE PAYMENT OF YOUR f " SUBSCRIPTION. DON'T DELAY! PAY TODAY! I """ X ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦
Through the Eagle's Eye [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Through the Eagle's Eye open, hoping that B. C. would be unable to schedule a big game for that date and would withdraw its option on Braves Field. When that was accomplished, a Brown-Dartmouth game would have been arranged at Braves Field on Nov. 5. With the Marietta game scheduled for that date, it is apparent that the "Green-Bear" game is off for 1921 at least. The Football Schedule. Graduate Manager Frank Reynolds has nearly completed the football schedule. Five strong teams have been put on the list and he expects to have at least one other strong opponent appear at Braves Field. University of Detroit has been added to the schedule and now all we need is Notre Dame. Let's hope that we will have more definite news in a week. Victory at Last. The relay team never defeated Holy Cross until this year, but three defeats in a row in one year help to make up for the defeats of the past. Baseball Starts Monday. Manager Harry Fisher tells us that he expects that the baseball candidates ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 February 1921
Don't Delay! Pay Today! J. B. Hunter Company HARDWARE 60 Summer Street - Boston B. C. MEN will find that our store is the right place at the right time when they want Shaving Supplies All kinds of Safety Razors and Blades, Strops, Lather Brushes, Shaving Mirrors and Hones We Sharpen Razors and Blades Pocket Knives A great variety, of the very best quality made, and with handsome pearl, stag and engraved handles Eastman Kodaks &amp; Supplies Developing, Printing. Enlarging, and Picture Framing I Tell our clerk that you saw our adv. in The Heights. The clerk will tell our advertising man, and that will make hfm very happy!
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 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 TICRAPHING TYPE WRITING ADDRESSING MAILING MARY F. DONOVAN Member Tel. Beach 5029 Stenographic and Letter Service Ass'n Room 6 of Boston SCHOOL SUPPLIES ENGRAVING AND PRINTING BLANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF DEVICES (all sizes) A LINE A DAY BOOK LEATHER GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS FINE 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 Young's Hotel Court Street and Court Square Parker House School and Tremont Streets Hotel Touraine Boylston and Tremont Str...
THREE B. C. SLOGANS "Boston College Will Be Big Enough if Your Heart Is" Wins First Prize [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
THREE B. C. SLOGANS "Boston College Will Be Big Enough if Your Heart Is" Wins First Prize "Boston Boston will be big enough if your heart is." That is the slogan that won the first prize in the slogan contest conducted by the Boston College fund raising campaign committee for use in its drive for a fund with which to construct and equip four new buildings at University Heights. The second prize was won by the slogan, "Invest in education; every dollar helps a scholar." Arthur F. Meehan of Forest Hills, chief clerk at the office of the National Trade Exchange, is the winner of the first prize. Miss Mary Haberlin, Jamaica Plain, won the second prize, and Miss Ethel A. Whalen of Medford, third. George R. Canty, assistant secretary to Mayor Peters, and representing him, and Mrs. Edwin A. Shuman, chairman of the women's division and vice chairman of the general committee of the Boston College campaign committee, at the campaign headquarters, 166 Devonshire street, today presented the pri...
"Jim" Caffrey Wins "880" at Madison Square Garden Flahive Gets Place in High Jump. Three Boston College Men on City of Boston Relay Team [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
"Jim" Caffrey Wins "880" at Madison Square Garden Flahive Gets Place in High Jump. Three Boston College Men on City of Boston Relay Team Starting on scratch and with a field of over twenty-five runners stretched out ahead of him all the way from 5 to 35 yards, our own Jim Caffrey, who is the Junior National half-mile champion, ploughed his way through and romped home a victor in the 8 8 0-yd. handicap run at the Guaranty Club games in Madison Square Garden, New York, last Saturday night. What makes his feat all the more remarkable was the fact that "Caff" had ten minutes previous to this race, fought a hard quarter-mile in the Intercity Relay race. In the half-mile, Jim ran his race right from the gun, catching and passing the field shortly after the quarter-mile mark was passed. Thereafter he was never headed and ran his last two laps with ease, winning by five yards over his nearest opponent. Caffrey, however, was not the only representative of the Maroon and Gold that placed in h...