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Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 February 1921
J. B. Hunter Company HARDWARE 60 Summer Street - - Boston High Grade Fishing Tackle Eastman Kodaks and Accessories Developing, Printing and Enlarging American and Foreign Table Cutlery Pocket Knives Razors, Blades, Brushes and Mirrors Donovan Mailing Company 240 Tremont St., Boston MUL TIGRAPHINC TYPE WRITING ADDRESSING MAILING MARY F. DONOVAN Member Tel. Beach 5029 Stenographic and Letter Service Ass'n Room 6 of Boston AN INVITATION n fE extend to the students and Alumni of Boston College, a " * cordial invitation to make use of our banking facilities. We will be glad to open a checking or savings account with you, and know that you will be pleased with our attention to your banking requirements. Last dividend in our Savings Department at rate of 5%. Deposits go on interest monthly. FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY Comer Devonshire and Water Streets Boston, Mass. JOSEPH O'NEIL, President tfyt Htm Jjofi $tint Geo. A. Warren, Prop. PRINTER OF " THE HEIGHTS" (printing . . of at( fein6s . . 339 W...
DEATH SUMMONS FATHER OF KEY. GEORGE T. EBERLE, S. J. Prominent In City Affairs of Somerville For Many Years. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
DEATH SUMMONS FATHER OF KEY. GEORGE T. EBERLE, S. J. Prominent In City Affairs of Somerville For Many Years. Mr. Philip Eberle, for more than sixty years a resident of Somerville, and formerly active in the business life of that city, died last Friday morning at his home, 47 Columbus Avenue, that city. He was in his eighty-eighth year. Mr. Eberle was a familiar figure about Union Square where he was engaged in the shoe business for nearly half a century, until 20 years ago when he retired. The Eberle Building in Union Square, which he erected in 1884, is named after him. He was on the board of investment of the Somerville Savings Bank for many years. He was also vice president of the bank for many years, returing in 1913. Mr. Eberle is survived by two sons, Rev. George T. Eberle, S. J., Professor of Humanities at Boston College; Mr. Charles J. Eberle, S. J., a Junior at St. Andrew on Hudson, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; and Miss Marcella Eberle of Somerville. Solemn high mass was said on Mo...
PHILOMATHEIA GIVES SECOND OF ITS LENTEN LECTURES Rev. F. P. Donnelly. S. J., Speaks on "The Art of Story Telling." [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
PHILOMATHEIA GIVES SECOND OF ITS LENTEN LECTURES Rev. F. P. Donnelly. S. J., Speaks on "The Art of Story Telling." Last Sunday afternoon in the Assembly Hall, Rev. Francis P. Donnelly. S. J., addressed the Philomatheia Club on "The Art of Story Telling." Taking Homer as a model of a good story teller, he illustrated the points essential to successful short story writing, by using as his text that part of "The Odyssey" pertaining to the adventure of Ulysses with the giant. That story, he said, was an old one when Homer told it. It is a folk story of other nations. It is really the story of Jack the Giant Killer and Sinbad the Sailor. But in the Arabian Nights there is no humor, no dialog and no fine characterization. This story of the oneeyed Giant is the hinge upon which tht: whole story of Ulysses turns. Homer not only told it as an interesting story in Itself, but he wove it into the (issue of his complete story. And it gave to his story, the relief of variety, like the story of t...
Sullivan and Kelly Win Honors at N.E.A.A. U. Meet [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
Sullivan and Kelly Win Honors at N.E.A.A. U. Meet Once again the Maroon and Gold showed its supremacy over the other New England Colleges in track athletics by placing eight men in the New England A. A. U. championships, held in Mechanics Building last Saturday, thereby scoring twen-ty-two points and winning the meet. We can also boast of the fact that we have two New England champs in our midst, Joe Sullivan in the 45 yds. high hurdles and Jim Kelley in the "300." The three hundred yard race was the most exciting event on the program. On account of the smaiiness of the track, it was necessary to fight all the way through and the bigger the man the better opportunity he had to win. But this obstacle did not daunt little Jim Kelley. On the lirst start Kelley ''broke" and was put in the second row, but when finally the starter's pistol did flash, Jim shot out like a bullet reaching the first corner ahead of the rest. :r e was off like a whirlwind, At the 2 00 yd. mark Dignan of Holy C...
MANY OFFERS OF AID FOR BOSTON COLLEGE Campaign For Raising of Funds Excites Wide Sympathy. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
MANY OFFERS OF AID FOR BOSTON COLLEGE Campaign For Raising of Funds Excites Wide Sympathy. The widespread sympathy with the fund raising campaign that Boston College is to conduct from Tuesday, May 3, to Thursday, May 12, inclusive, has been shown during the past few weeks by the almost continuous offers of assistance and help that have been tendered to the management of the headquarters of the campaign at 16 6 Devonshire street. Scores of young women engaged in the down-town business offices as stenographers and clerks have volunteered to give their assistance from 5 o'clock in the afternoon to 9 o'clock or later at nght, in any helpful capacity in which they may serve the cause of the college drive. These offers have been proffered by women in all parts of the archdiocese. Though those in charge of the headquarters are not in need of such kind offices at the present time, they have been quick to sense in this series of kind offers a community disposition that augurs well for the p...
MYLES E. CONNOLLY '18 OF "POST" SPEAKS ON JOURNALISM Former "Stylus" Editor Urges Feature Writing [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
MYLES E. CONNOLLY '18 OF "POST" SPEAKS ON JOURNALISM Former "Stylus" Editor Urges Feature Writing On last Thursday the Juniors had a peek through the front windows into the bright side of the newspaper game. Myles Connolly of the Boston Post spoke on that phase of the journalistic profession which appeals most strongly to the young American of today. In the news gathering game, Mr. Connolly stated, a man has a chance to meet more people, to have more wide and varied experiences in a few years than a man in any other profession gets in all his life. He spoke of feature writing as a very interesting field of endeavor for any young man.
BATTERY MEN WORKING OUT DAILY IN SMOKING ROOM Other Candidates Will be Called Out Soon. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
BATTERY MEN WORKING OUT DAILY IN SMOKING ROOM Other Candidates Will be Called Out Soon. Batter&gt;' candidates for Coach Tom McCarthy's baseball team have been working the kinks out of their arms for the last few days in the smoking room. In the absence of Coach McCarthy, who is confined to his home on account of illness. Capt. Jimmy Fitzpatrick is taking charge of the workouts. The erstwhile hurlers and receivers will have to be content with the impromptu cage in the smoking room until more spacious and adequate quarters are provided. Coach McCarthy's team will have to wait until the snow disappears, before they get any real workouts. However, as soon as possible, candidates for all positions on the team will be called out. For the first time in a number of years the baseball team will not invade the South. Consequently the season will start late, the first game being carded with Boston University at the Heights on April 16th. Long before that date, Coach McCarthy hopes to ...
GLEE CLUB ENTERTAINS BISHOP CHEVERUS ASSEMBLY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
GLEE CLUB ENTERTAINS BISHOP CHEVERUS ASSEMBLY Tli' 3 Boston College Glee Club provided a concert for more than 300 fourth degree members of Bishop :.'li.?verus Assembly of the K. of C. on Mir. day afternoon, February 20. The concert followed a lecture given by Fr. Hickey on the Smith-Towner iu'.i. A very pleasing program, under the (M recti on of Mr. Tobin, S. J., was riven. It comprised the following numbers: I Song. "On the Sea." Dudley Buck Boston College Club Violin Solo. "Kamenoi Ostrow" Rubinstein Mr. Walter 1,. Mayo. '23 Accompanist. Miss Alice M. Mayo :; Tenor Solo. "The Magic of Your Eyes" Penn Mr. Louis Tracy. '23 Accompanist Edmund J. McGreenery, '22 4 Double Quartet American Folk Songs a) "Dearest Mae" b "Oh Lemuel" 5 Violin and Flute. Drigo's Serenade" Mr. Walter Mayo. "2 3 Mr. Robert Merrick, '24 6 Song. '"Old Uncle Moon" Boston College Glee Club Musical Clubs Schedule The musical clubs have many tentative dates on their schedule. Some of them are as follows: Sunday. M...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
EDWARD F. P. BURNS; President RICHARD D. CANTY. Treasurer ©Edward F. P. Burns Company Men's and Young Men's A STEP FORWARD It Is with keen delight that we make this announcement. Prompted entirely by the thoughts of BF.TTER CLOTHES, BETTER VALUES and BETTER SERVICE, we will on March sth open our new MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES SHOP. In the heart of Boston at 125 SUMMER ST., SECOND FLOOR AN INVITATION \\ JE extend to the students and Alumni of Boston College, a *» cordial invitation to make use of our banking facilities. We will be glad to open a checking or savings account with you, and know that you will be pleased with our attention to your banking requirements. Last dividend in our Savings Department at rate of 5%. Deposits go on interest monthly. FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY Comer Devonshire and Water Streets Boston, Mass. JOSEPH O'NEIL. President
YELLOW PERIL FRIGHTENS MARQUETTE DEBATERS Japanese Not Wanted by Americans [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
YELLOW PERIL FRIGHTENS MARQUETTE DEBATERS Japanese Not Wanted by Americans Reel fire helped to rout the yellow peril when the Japanese question was considered by the Marquette debaters on last Friday. Mr. Murphy, opening for the affirmative, declared that the Japanese were previously excluded by a "Gentlemen's Agreement." He asserted that there was a danger from within as well as from without, because certain Americans, interested only in themselves were working to prevent exclusion of the Japanese. Mr. Murphy maintained that to perpetuate one's race is not racial prejudice. Japanese exclusion, he asserted, was necessary for American race perpetuation. Mr. McGoldrick for the negative averred that the Japanese would solve the agricultural problems, would be an economical benefit; while exclusion would only cause unfriendliness between the two nations. He extolled the Japanese as born farmers, ambitious, clean-living, and as possessors of great financial and literary ability. In answe...
CONTEST OPENS WITH A FLOOD OF NAMES Preparations Being Made For Christening. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
CONTEST OPENS WITH A FLOOD OF NAMES Preparations Being Made For Christening. Before we open the bag of tricks, let us be concerned with the welfare of Madame X and her four catlets. The Madame and her youngsters are in the pink of condition, thanks to the skilful efforts of the attending surgeons from the Biology Club. During the week, hundreds of names have been dropping down through the clouds of smoke in the sacred privacy of THE HEIGHTS' office. Names, names, names! Were there ever so many names? From every coimer of the earth! Madame X, you should feel proud! Chemistry students, physics' conditionists, Seniors, Juniors, Freshies— all have entered the raging contest. Let us submit a few. Not that they are the best, but picked at random from the pile which keeps growing every day. From F. 0. B.—Senior Class — "Victoria," "Beulah," "Obregon." From S. 0. S. —Radio Club—"The Biz," Dolly," "Ike," "Margie." From C. 0. D.—Junior B—"Sylvia," 'Charlie.'' "Buddy Bud." Each visit of the ma...
SMITH-TOWNER LECTURES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 March 1921
SMITH-TOWNER LECTURES The lecture teams of the Fulton Debating Society visited many towns and cities during the weekend. The lecturers met with great success in Weymouth, Stoughton, Canton, Roxbury, and Dorchester. The teams have more dates to fill and will be very active during this month. Mr. John Consodine has arranged lectures for Dover, N. H., and Providence, R. I.