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SPICY FULTON MEETING One Speaker Favors England [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
SPICY FULTON MEETING One Speaker Favors England Charles Tucker, in a forensic outburst, hurled a bomb into the Fulton meeting last Friday. Tracing his ancestry back to Albion's shores he defended her course in Ireland and likewise attacked Sinn Fein activities on the Emerald Isle. He pointed out where England had rescued civilization and was now instrumental in the spread of democracy to all peoples. It seemed the speaker had things coming his way until he was forced to yield to points of personal privilege, not being able to substantiate his statements. Henry Foley, exercising the power of his office, fined the speaker a dime. Mr. Tucker paid the fine and continued. The question that caused the discussion was: "Resolved, that the United States. Great Britain, and Japan should declare a disarmament holiday for two years." The regular debaters were Francis Gilbert and Walter Busam for the affirmative; Arthur Evans and Charles Collins for the negative. After the smoke had cleared the ...
VERBOGRAMS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
VERBOGRAMS Introducing to you our latest department; a new creation; a novelty of our own; a modern originality— VERBOGRAMS. Each week you will get the latest slams, the hottest flashes, right off the wire. Our little track manager has certainly opened the proverbial "bag of tricks." with the parenthesis around the "bag." His track boys are certainly "flying." Yes, "Jack" certainly had his finger in the pie. Who said we Bostonians were fighters? A trip to the boxing class would certainly surprise the lovers of this sport. Frequently our friends pepper us with WHYS. Their latest WHY — Why, where was your cheering section at the last hockey game? We answer Studying. But this won't do. You have some of the finest athletic representatives in the country. Where can you find a college or a university that boast of a champ representative in each major sport? Some student subscribers think that 'Tour name down and the rest when you get me" is an excellent idea. It is. if you think "one way....
MAJOR CAVANAUGH ELECTED TO B. C. CLUB OF WORCESTER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
MAJOR CAVANAUGH ELECTED TO B. C. CLUB OF WORCESTER At the last, meeting- of the Worcester B. C. Club, Major Cavauaugh, Professor of Jurisprudence at the college, was elected an honorary member of the club. He has been a resident of Worcester for many years and has practised law extensively in that city. Two new members were received into the club, namely, Edward and Thomas Philips of the freshman class. Pres. McGady has appointed his committee for the dinner at the Bancroft. Several Alumni have signified their intention of supporting the club, among whom are Dr. John M. Bergin, '98, and John T. Sullivan, '20, both of Worcester.
ARLINGTON B. C. CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
ARLINGTON B. C. CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS At the last regular meeting the Arlington Boston College Club elected the following officers. President, John B. Donahue, '21: Vice President, A. J. Chisholm. '18; SecretaryTreasurer. Francis Morrissey, '22. The members of the club and their friends will assemble at the Robbins Memorial Town Hall on the evening of April Bth.
RADIO ANNOUNCEMENT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
RADIO ANNOUNCEMENT The Radio Club of Boston College wishes to announce that any student wishing to have a message sent to any relative or friend in the United States or the southern part of Canada, should leave the message on the desk in tlie Radio Room on the third floor. By request of the American Radio Re-lay League, all messages should contain something of importance and be brief. The form of the message MUST be FROM (Town, or City and State) TO (complete address) TEXT OF MESSAGE SIGNATURE No charge is made but we cannot guarantee delivery on account c*f the number of stations that have to handle a message and on account of weather conditions. (signed) Syl. J. Connelly, Member A. R. R. L.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
EDWARD F. P. BURNS: President RICHARD D. CANTY. Treasurer §Edward®F. P. Burns Company Men's and Young Men's READY TO WEAR MADE TO MEASURE 125 Summer Street A STEP FORWARD It Is with keen delight that we make this announcement. Prompted entirely by the thoughts of BETTER 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 AT/E 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 Corner Devonshire and Water Streets Boston, Mass. JOSEPH O'NEIL, President
MUSICAL CLUBS ENTERTAIN CAMBRIDGE ELKS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
MUSICAL CLUBS ENTERTAIN CAMBRIDGE ELKS Over a thousand guests of the Cambridge Lodge No. 839, B. P. 0. Elks, were entertained last Sunday afternoon. March 6, by the Boston College Musical Clubs. The band and glee club gave their best performance this year. James Murphy '2 4 received a great reception in his home town, and his past life as Gen. Pershing's bugler was revealed by the Exalted Ruler, Mr. John P. Brennan. Walter Mayo '23, and Robert Merrick '24 played Drigo's serenade on violin and flute. Louis Tracy '23, Con. Curry '21, Rene Gingras '2 3 gave vocal solos. William Bigley '22 and Paul Downey showed how poular music ought to be sung. Morgan Ryan '21 made the afternoon enjoyable for the "Elklets" by his recitations from Kilmer and Daly. The Musical Clubs are very grateful to the Exalted Ruler, Mr. John P. Brennan, for his kind welcome and his praise of Boston College. Also to the committee: Mr. Charles Hurley, Boston College, chairman, Dr. Walter J. Volk, Tufts, Messrs. Geor...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
The Heights is not YOUR PAPER UNLESS YOU PA Y FOR IT We arc not starting a campaign for new subscriptions. We wait until the present subscriptions are paid *4 Payment of your Heights subscription is an obligation. Pay before the Retreat and you'll have less to do after the Retreat 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 CATHOLIC LITERATURF ALL PUBLICATIONS AT Matthew F. Sheehan Co. New England's Leading Catholic Book Store 17-19 Beach Street BOSTON - MASS.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
NEW SOFT TOE MODEL I Style 325. Built of genuine Q cotch Grain leather on an easv fitting brogue last, with pertorated tip, ball strap, vamp seam, and heel foxing Stout single soles and broad square extension heels $10.50 Also carried in genuine Shell Cordovan, black and cherry shade ! Special, 12 1 2 per cent discount to Boston College Students listed in the College Catalogue GOES AND STODDER Id to 14 SCHOOL STREET
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
THE HEIGHTS BOSTON COLLEGE WEEKLY Published on Thursdays during the school year, by the students of Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Boston (67), Mass. Editor JOHN B. DONAHUE, '21 Associate Editors JAMES E. DONAHUE, '21 CHARLES J. McCABE, '21 Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS F. MAHAN, '22 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff IRVING F. GREGORY, '21 JOSEPH D. PATE, '21 EUGENE SULLIVAN, '21 FRANCIS J. DECELLES, '21 DANIEL J. McSWEENEY, '22 WALTER R. GRAHAM, '22 PAUL J. WENNERS, '23 EDWARD F. MULLIGAN, '23 TIMOTHY A. McINERNEY. '2 2 CLEMENT G. JORDAN, '2 2 Art Department CORNELIUS T. H. SHERLOCK, '22 JOHN T. SULLIVAN, '24 Subscription Rate $2.00 per year Advertising rates furnished on request. Entered at Boston Post Office as second class matter. Material for insertion must be at "The Heights'' office before noon on Monday.
DISLOYAL COALITION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
DISLOYAL COALITION The power of propaganda was very concretely demonstrated in the recent expose of Boston's own "Loyal Coalition." We had thought that the American people had learned a lesson from the war. and would be aide to distinguish between propaganda and fact, but it seems that some of our so-called "elite" have been "taken in" again. Purporting to be an organization of loyal American citizens, a small group of propagandists, of very questionable loyalty and of very questionable antecedents, succeeded in foisting their own narrow views upon the public by a clever ruse. They appeared to be pro-British, and thus wen tlie sympathy of the Angophiles. Their opposition was supposedly directed against the Sinn Fein movement, but we find, from the statement of their own ex-Vice President, that the money so raised was used to circulate not pro-British, nor antirrish. but ANTI-CATHOLIC propaganda. From this report we see the power of one man in influencing the views of our Congress. R...
CONTEST ENDS IN MOURNING Catlets Lie in State [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
CONTEST ENDS IN MOURNING Catlets Lie in State The "Pick the winning name" contest is off. Why? Because those dark evil-bearing surgeons, in whose eves death lurks with every wink, have double-crossed us. and have attached the skull and cross bones to the door of the humble dwelling of Madame X and her catlets. However, if you wish to view the remains, you may secure a pass from Mr. William Maney. '21, a resident surgeon of the Biological Laboratory and upon presentation of this slip to the Sergeant-at-»Arms, the Hon. Dan McSweeney, '2 2, you will be admitted to the slashing chamber where our friends lie.
JUNIOR SODALITY NOTES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
JUNIOR SODALITY NOTES Fr. Donnelly continued his instructions on character development. All of us are engaged in the making of character. We know what character is. The question is. "Have we got it?" Character is developed by the exercise of the will. The Church gives us countless opportunities during Lent to exercise the will by self-denial. To do something that is repugnant, to forego some little pleasure, to attend Sodality, even though it causes us some slight inconvenience—all this is putting into actual practice the will power that strengthens and develops character.
DON'T READ THIS For High-brows Only [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 March 1921
DON'T READ THIS For High-brows Only The following bunk will undoubtedly pass far over the heads of some of our subscribers —in other words, some of our readers won't get the drift at all, at all, at all. However, look it over. You'll find a funny name here and there and you may even find one, or possibly, two ideas. Relativity (After Einstein) To locate any person or object in the world, or to reach any point on the globe, we must use not the three dimensions of matter that we are accustomed to, but we must necessarily use the fourth. This, Einstein says, is time. Let us illustrate: James R. Gasjet leaves his home in the evening to call on a friend. He proceeds down the boulevard, traversing the first dimension, length. He turns the corner and walks along the second dimension, width. He ascends in the elevator to his friend's aparament, covering the third dimension, height. He then waits four hours for his friend to appear, and uses the fourth dimension, time. Thus the theory is pro...