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Cardinal's Pastoral Letter Read in all the Churches Tells Worthiness of the Boston College Drive [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
Cardinal's Pastoral Letter Read in all the Churches Tells Worthiness of the Boston College Drive Cardinal O'Connell issued a pastoral letter that was read in all of the Catholic churches of the archdiocese last Sunday. The pastoral deals especially with education and treats specifically of the drive in behalf of Boston College. It follows: "To the Reverend Clergy and People of the Diocese, "Health and Benediction. "When our Blessed Lord was about to withdraw His visible presence from His Apostles, He laid on them a solemn injunction. 'Going, therefore,' He said, 'teach ye all Nations.' (St. Matthew xxviii, 19). These words express the mission intrusted to the church by her Divine Founder of being the guardian and interpreter of revealed truth. She was to be God's mouthpiece, the infallible teacher of the truths men must believe and the duties they must perform, if they would attain eternal life. And amid the shifting currents of human thought the church has unerringly guided Heavenw...
BOSTON COLLEGE NIGHT AT SYMPHONY HALL SUNDAY EVENING Misses Alice Nielsen, Marjorie Church and Boston Symphony Orchestra Head Big Program [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
BOSTON COLLEGE NIGHT AT SYMPHONY HALL SUNDAY EVENING Misses Alice Nielsen, Marjorie Church and Boston Symphony Orchestra Head Big Program On Sunday evening, May 1, at eight fifteen P. M., the biggest concert of the year from the standpoint of artistic talent will be staged at Symphony Hall for the benefit of the Boston College Building Fund. Latest retruns from the ticket committee, composed of college girls from Boston and vicinity, are most promising. It is expected that this immense hall will be filled to overflowing. Extra seats will be placed on the stage to accommodate thosewho have been unable to secure reservations. The best talent that could possibly be secured has been obtained for the occasion. Such eminent artists as Miss Alice Nielsen, famous soloist; Mrs. Alvan T. Fuller, former member of the Boston Opera Company and wife of the Lieut.-Governor of Massachusetts; and Miss Marjorie Church, pianiste, will appear. The Boston College Orchestra will play the overture. Colleg...
NEWSPAPER TALK BY NIGHT EDITOR OF BOSTON POST [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
NEWSPAPER TALK BY NIGHT EDITOR OF BOSTON POST Mr. Young, night editor of the Boston Post, spoke to the class in Journalism last Thursday, Mr. Young stressed the importance of the newspaper reporter, claiming that the man who goes out to gather the current news of the day is the most important cog in the newspaper machine. "Accuracy," said Mr. Young, "is the keynote of success and the man who 'fakes' his news will have but a short sojourn on a newspaper staff."
E. B. JACKSON OF WALTHAM WATCH CO. LECTURES BEFORE BUSINESS CLASS Furnishes Interesting Exhibition of Microscopic Screws [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
E. B. JACKSON OF WALTHAM WATCH CO. LECTURES BEFORE BUSINESS CLASS Furnishes Interesting Exhibition of Microscopic Screws On Wednesday. April 2 oth, in the Assembly Hall, Mr. E. B. Jackson, Purchasing Agent for the Waltham Watch Co., one of the largest manufacturers in the world, gave a very interesting as well as instructive lecture before the Class or Business Administration. Mr. Jackson told plainly and simply the history of watchmaking in this country, from 18 50 to the present day. Later in his talk, Mr. Jackson outlined the work and duties of a purchasing agent in such a large plant as the Waltham Watch Co. At the end of the lecture a small thimble, containing twelve thousand microscopic screws was exhibited; also a small box containing several screws so small as to appear to the naked eye as no larger than a grain of sand.
CARBON [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
CARBON (Norn de Plume for "Coke") When the crowds come to the ball games it's a case of the GRAND STAND. What's class between friends (the lunch period and 2.30)? Ball players keep in trim to catch flies by practising on the skeeters around the Reservoir.
WORCESTER B. C. CLUB DRAFTS NEW MEMBER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
WORCESTER B. C. CLUB DRAFTS NEW MEMBER Bevan McGady, President of the B. C. Club of Worcester held a mass meeting of his organization the other day. When the roll was called the two members of the club answered "adsum." so a quorum was present. Tim Mclnerny, Vice President and advisory broad, made a motion that a sergeant at arms be procured by hook or crook. The motion passed unanimously since "Bev" was slumbering peacefully with his head on a boxing glove. The new officer had to be drafted from the Southbridge league, and Lionel Plouffe drew the lucky number President McGady says Leo looks pretty good in the new office and also smokes his favorite brand of cigarettes. The club is to have an excursion on the reservoir some time in June.
SOPH A IS SMOKING MECCAS AGAIN [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
SOPH A IS SMOKING MECCAS AGAIN SOPH A claims that as ball tossers the Seniors and Juniors look like a collection of cast-iron statues in a state of complete coma. They assert that there will be a sorry staughter if the snappy ball team of Soph A can persuade either the Seniors or Juniors to step on the same field with them. For games get in touch with Joe Andreole, Athletic Director of Soph A. Editor's Note: —From the preceding line of misplaced chatter, it appears that the Sophs have been indulging in the sweet nectar that Horace talks about. The Juniors will play this flock of Indian clubs and let them use coal shovels for bats, and maybe those Sophs won't get a wicked beating! Keep a stiff upper lip—else your moustache will get wrinkled. As the summer draws nigh, we hear of the bee(a)ch nut. (That's a mild one.) An optimist—a college man who lends another a few dollars, expecting to get them back. If the team's off color, don't try to bleacher.
THE HEIGHTS HEARS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
THE HEIGHTS HEARS That the Seniors have not heard from their baseball challenge as yet. That it is time to talk about class outings and especially about the Soph-Freshman rush. Get together, Owen and John. That the banks of the Reservoir are more inviting every clay. That "Bernie" YYefers, who broke the world's record for 220 yards long before Duffy wrote his book, "Howto Sprint," formerly attended B. C. That the annual display of fireworks begins tomorrow night in the Assembly Hall at eight o'clock. That the Drive will be under way the next time we appear. Have you invested.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
We are Specialists in CLASS BANQUET FOLDERS DANCE TICKETS INVITATIONS PROGRAMS AND MENUS Farrcn-Curtis Press 152 PURCHASE ST. BOSTON, MASS. Phone: Main 3551 Wellingtons Lunch 433 Market Street, Brighton Operating Boston College Lunch Room We specialize in Catering for all occasions CHAS. WELLINGTON, Prop. Tel. Brighton 71099
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
"Invest in education; every dollar helps a scholar." GALASSI a M n S S Tne COMPANY INCORPORATED Telephones Beach 574, 5726 5 ASH STREET BOSTON Rear of 786 Washington St. Boom, Boost, Boston's Best Elcho Cigar Quality From End to* End Sam's Stationrey SAMUKi. NARCUS, Prop. Everything in Stationery Wholesale and Retail Job Lots a Specialty PRINTING: 92 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. Telepnone Richmond 811
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
EDWARD F. P. BURNS: President RICHARD D. CANTY. Treasurer § SPLENDID VALUES Men's and Young Men's Specialists in Fall Dress Clothes for all Occasions Edward F. P. Burns Co. 125 SUMMER ST. B | s A 7 C 2 H SECOND FLOOR HEADQUARTERS FOR Sporting and Athletic Goods At Cut Prices Baseballs and Baseball Shoes Our Specialties Superior &amp; Simmons 38 ELIOT STREET BOSTON Between Washington and Tremont Sts. Dress Clothes Renting ik :, k JJI Special Rate to B. C. Students READ &amp; WHITE 111 SUMMER STREET - BOSTON Suits, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, etc. Everything the latest
A SLIGHT MISTAKE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
A SLIGHT MISTAKE Last week you read, no doubt, a very interesting article entitled "A Visit to the Heights." A story of these gentlemen depicted in their various favorite attitudes is bound to make good reading. But there is something wrong. One most important factor in the running of this publication was left out. And the only place where he was ever left out before was jail after a protracted period. So you see we are surprised at his non-appearance in the abovementioned article. Come in any day and you will see said person lolling lazily at a desk, his perfectly moulded arms fondly embracing a typewriter and a thin wreath of pale azure smoke curling its listless way upward from the ever-present cigarette in his slender, capable fingers. A contented smile plays on his handsome features as if half-forgotten happinesses are gently gliding down the stream of memory in the gondola of thought. As you enter the Sanctum, he will lift his heavy eyelids and survey you from head to foot Let...
SAD! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
SAD! 'Twas a quiz in Ethics and all thru the room, Not an Idea was stirring to dispel the gloom, Of accidents, essence, substance, and such, The Seniors all thought 'twas entirely too much. But Lo! In the back of the room there's a stir, Some one is struck with an Idea, as it were. At first a slight movement, a sigh, then a groan. Alas! the Idea to its lair has flown.
A BEAUTIFUL DAY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
A BEAUTIFUL DAY (Apologies to Amy Lowell) The other day I was out walking By the reservoir. It was a beautiful day. I saw those pretty little Stuttering pollywogs playing on theJr Cute little jewsharps. It w r as a beautiful day. The sun was as hot as a Flivver's engine. The humming-birds were playing Dominoes With building bricks. The jellyfishes were Shimmying. It was a beautiful day.
MARQUETTE FAVORS GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP OF THE RAILROADS Only Way to Solve Present Difficulties [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
MARQUETTE FAVORS GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP OF THE RAILROADS Only Way to Solve Present Difficulties On the merits of the question as debated, the Marquette Debating Society registered its approval of government ownership of the railroads as the one way to solve the present difficulties. The question read "Resolved: That the solution of the present problem of railroad difficulties lies in government ownership of the railroads." The case for the affirmative was opened by Mr. McLaughlin, who presented a great array of facts in support of his contention that the private corporations had failed dismally to provide satisfactory service and sufficiently low rates. He asserted that government ownership would eliminate these difficulties. First he declared that expenses would be reduced by elimination of unnecessary officials and of the huge dividende paid regularly to wealthy stockholders at the expense of the people. By having one great system, instead of numberless small ones, many unnecessary ...