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"HUSTLERS" WANTED AT HEIGHTS OFFICE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
"HUSTLERS" WANTED AT HEIGHTS OFFICE There is an excellent opportunity for several students in this college to aid the college weekly and at the same time to earn some extra money. To he brief —THE HEIGHTS will soon publish a special edition in connection with the coming Expansion Drive. This means that wo must have a great many advertisements. There are a great many firms which will be glad to advertise in THE HEIGHTS if you will only ask them. To solicit an ad. doesn't require you to take a course in an advertising school. Merely come to the office and secure some rate cards and contracts. The advertising manager will give you all the necessary information and suggest places for you to go. A liberal commission will be paid on all ads you secure. And finally, you Freshmen and Sophomores, if you show ability in this line you will be very welcome in THE HEIGHTS advertising department. REMEMBER—WE NEED THE ADS, CALL AROUND AND GET SOME ADVERTISING BLANKS AND GET BUSY.
MARQUETTE FAVORS LABOR UNIONS Prize Debate Committee Appointed [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
MARQUETTE FAVORS LABOR UNIONS Prize Debate Committee Appointed Capital had its supporters last week at the meeting of the Marquette Debating Society, but it had better use its own legs to stand on if it hopes to survive, judging by the results of the recent conflict. Laborites rose from all corners of the room, to answer objections and assert claims in behalf of the unions. Messrs. Joseph Crane and Gerald Coughlin were given a wonderful opportunity to run into a brick wall, but they declined to defend capital, preferring to declare unions evil in practice. Mr. Crane averred that there were 1156 strikes in the first six months of the war, that more than 6,00 0,000 days were lost during strikes—a length of time that it would take 1000 men working 300 days a year for 21 years, to make up. "Est Modus in Rebus" So said Horace on the strength of his wisdom. These words Mr. Crane recommended as a motto for labor. Mr. Thos. G. Earles, speaking for the negative on the question: "Resolved —Th...
CONTEST OPENS AT THE HEIGHTS!!! An Opportunity for Every Man in the College. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
CONTEST OPENS AT THE HEIGHTS!!! An Opportunity for Every Man in the College. Just at dawn on Wed. Feb. 16, Madame X, Charlie Wellington's cat, became the proud mother of four catlets. Immediately the news flashed all over the press wires and telegrams of congratulations came pouring in. Post Staff Cat Sends Cheery Message Until a late hour last evening Madame X and her four children were receiving the last of a flood of telegrams of joy from friends far and wide. Among the numerous despatches, was one from Thomas Hindy, Boston Post 4, Mass. It read as follows: "Dear Madame X. —Allow me to congratulate you and your four children. May their lives be lives of full and plenty. Will cover the christening for the Post. I remain, Thomas Hindy." When interviewed last evening by a HEIGHTS reporter, Madame X gave out the following statement: "I wish to thank you all for the kindness you have showered upon me. You need not entertain any fear for my physical condition, for my family doctor and ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
BROGUES I This season's most popular boot for college men. Carried in a large variety of styles and leathers with prices readjusted to meet the lower cost of merchandise now prevailing. $11.25 TO $19.75 Special, \2% per cent discount to Boston College Students listed in the College Catalogue COES AND STODDER 10 to 14 SCHOOL STREET 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. The students of Boston College can find at the Lloyd Stores all sorts of eyeglasses and spectacles. The students' spectacles in shell of zylonite are very stylish and comfortable. A complete line of Eastman Kodaks, cameras, films and everything photographic including developing and printing. Student's Fountain Pens in the best makes and the popular Eversharp Pencils. Boston stores located at No. 315 Washington Street, No. 310 Boylston Street, No. 165 Tremont Street and No. 75 Summer Street.
MR. LYNCH OF BOSTON POST ADDRESSES CLASS IN JOURNALISM Explains Mechanical End of Newspaper Production [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
MR. LYNCH OF BOSTON POST ADDRESSES CLASS IN JOURNALISM Explains Mechanical End of Newspaper Production Mr. Lynch of the Boston Post gave the third of his newspaper talks before the class in journalism last Thursday. Mr. Lynch took for his subject, "The Art of Type Setting," illustrating his talk with photographs of the various makes of linotype machines and with samples of the different kinds of type used in the making of the newspaper. Mr. Lynch said that it would take a man who used the old method of type setting about nine months to set up a Sunday edition of a modern metropolitan newspaper, whereas today, with the improved machines, the task can be accomplished in a little over a week. Mr. Lynch also explained the ratio of the frequency of letters, stating that the six letters which are used the most in newspaper work are, in the order of the frequency of their occurrence, e, t, a, o, i. and n. "Upon this principle of the ratio of the frequency of letters," said Mr. Lynch, "is t...
DEATH DUST [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
DEATH DUST (Continued from last week) Reaching the window Joe Dong grasped the little maiden in his strong arms and descended rapidly to the ground. Many were the tender arms extended to receive the frail form of the maid as the couple neared terra cotta, and foremost in their ranks was the notorious witch-doctor Ping How. Did I mention in the synopsis that Joe Dong had been a plasterer? In his youth he had plied that trade and he still remembered some of the game. Handing the maiden to a kind-faced lady on his left and unmindful of the cheers, he plastered Ping How full on the chin. Then, without a backward look he stepped to a neighboring house to garb himself for the street. He was just about to leave for home when the telephone bell rang and Joe was called to the phone. Just as he was about to salute whoever was calling a great light shone on his mind and a million birds burst into song. Joe woke to hear the monotonous swish swash of waves and showing his usual cleverness, witho...
AN OPPORTUNITY YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
AN OPPORTUNITY YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS For months. Readers and Paid Subscribers, you have been waiting for the opportunity to get a picture of THE HEIGHTS Staff. Your patience is about to be rewarded. Within a week we will not only have pictures but AUTOGRAPHED pictures of this famous group on sale. The price (which we are sure will not interest you in the least) has not been definitely decided but it will not be more than five dollars. Get your order ir early as the staff members have agreed to autograph only a limited number of these photos.
MAJOR PATRICK F. O'KEEFE ADDRESSES CLASS OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Creator of Slogan "Say It With Flowers" Lectures on Advertising. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
MAJOR PATRICK F. O'KEEFE ADDRESSES CLASS OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Creator of Slogan "Say It With Flowers" Lectures on Advertising. Major Patrick P. O'Keefe, head of the O'Keefe Advertising Agency, gave a very interesting and instructive lecture on Advertising before the class of Business Administration on Feb. 16. He gave a detailed account of the organization required by an advertising firm of such large scope as the one he represented. Such an organization requires besides the regular number of clerks, stenogi-aphers, etc,&gt; artists, statisticians, and even psychologists. The figures Major O'Keefe quoted as representing the amount of money spent yearly by various Arms were amazing. He traced the field of advertising from its inception to the present day. "Twenty-five years ago the newspaper was practically the only advertising medium; the magazines carried practically no advertising whatever." Today the magazine is the greatest advertising medium. The newspaper is used...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
Boom, Boost, Boston's Best Elcho Cigar Quality From End to End ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ft ■f ■+ '1 Boston College Men '/, «► &lt;&gt; ,► When you patronize our .. advertisers, say '* •&lt;► &lt;» -» "I saw your Adv. in THE &lt;; :: heights" ;: &lt;► &lt;► Let them know you're from B. C. -. ■&lt;► .. i- &lt;» :: Mention "THE HEIGHTS" » ■&gt;&lt;■ ■f + ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» Open Saturday Evenings Telephone Connection Henry H. Savage &amp; SONS Musical Instruments Bought, Sold and Exchanged ALSO TO RENT 166 HANOVER STREET BOSTON, MASS.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
Occulists' Prescriptions 1 Accurately Filled High Grade Spectacles and I Eyeglasses at Moderate Prices I Robert W. Shannon Optician 112 WEST ST., BOSTON, MASS. ROOMS 302, 304-06 Over Bigelow Kennard &amp; Co. Wellington's Lunch 433 Market Street, Brighton Operating Boston College Lunch Room We specialize in Catering for all occasions CHAS. WELLINGTON, Prop. Tel. Brighton 71099
Sports ENTIRE TRACK SQUAD IN N. E. CHAMPIONSHIPS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
Sports ENTIRE TRACK SQUAD IN N. E. CHAMPIONSHIPS Coach Jack Ryder has the entire track team entered in the New England Championships to be held in Mechanics hall next Saturday afternoon in connection with the Harvard. Dartmouth, Cornell triangular meet which is to be held at the same time. There will also be a new feature this year in the shape of a mile walk in which Ed. Murphy is entered. Ed. has been doing a great deal of the heel and toe work lately out on the track under the close direction of coach Ryder and if he does not win the affair himself he surely wtfll press hard the man who does take it. Large Entry List Eighteen men are entered in the forty yard dash, ten in the three hundred, five in the thousand, and so on down the line. Last year the team won this meet up at Springfield and they expect to repeat again this year. All the big New England Colleges will have men entered and the competition will be stiff to say the least, but coach Ryder has his men in the best of con...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE Syracuse Pays B. C. a Compliment? "Syracuse students pay Boston College a compliment by petitioning their authorities to give Boston College a game," says one of the Boston newspapers. What do they mean by a compliment? Is Boston College in a position today where it must beg on its knees for a game from some of these colleges who have teams no better than our own? Must we be pleased if some one of these colleges gives us a game? Boston College has risen to the same plane in athletics as these other colleges and is not in the same position today as she was years ago. We appreciate the spirit of the Syracuse students in showing true sportsmanship by demanding a game between our respective institutions, but as for paying us a compliment, we don't see where that newspaper got the idea. Baseball Schedule a Credit to the Manager. We congratulate Harry Fisher, manager of the baseball team on the schedule which he has completed. We believe that it is the best schedul...
SPRINGFIELD TAKES REVENGE Win 39 to 32 in Fast Game [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
SPRINGFIELD TAKES REVENGE Win 39 to 32 in Fast Game In the basketball game at Springfield last Saturday night the basketball team was defeated by the Y. M. C. A. live in a close and fast session. In the game played some time ago here in Boston, and in the best games of the home season, Urban and his charges won out by one point after a very exciting contest and the upstate quintet was out for revenge. They got it but they were compelled to give their all in order to get it. It was an exciting game with the result in doubt right up to the final whistle, but towards the end the Springfield five staged a drive which was just sufficient to carry them over to victory. The game which was to be played with Pratt Institute at Brooklyn on Friday night was called off so the team did not have to undertake the tiresome journey down to New York. They were glad of the rest as for the last three weekends they have been hitting the trail down in that direction and not with very successful results. ...