Elephind.com contains 232,208 items from Heights, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
Donovan Mailing Company 240 Tremont St., Boston MUL TIGRAPHING T YPE WRITING ADDRESSING MAILING MARY F. DONOVAN Member Tel. Beach 5029 Stenographic and Letter Service Ass'n Room 6 of Boston OLIVER L. BRIGGS &amp; SON BRIGGJS Manufacturers of TABLES Dealers in BILLIARD, POOL AND j| BILLIARD AND POOL COMBINATION TABLES A) SUPPLIES BILLIARD—BAGATEL PJP"~~ REPAIR WORK THE ELECTRIC CUSHIONS f REMODELLED TABLES, Reg. Trade Mark / I CUES. ETC, 18 BOYLSTON ST., BOSTON, MASS. TELEPHONE BEACH 89 I AN INVITATION "\T 7"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 Oculists' Prescriptions A...
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 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, '22 CLEMENT G. JORDAN, '22 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.
HEADS UP!!! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
HEADS UP!!! Complete plans have been made by the Students' Executive Committee for the parade on the opening night of the Drive. Get behind the committee and co-operate with their plans. Let every man march in the torch light procession and take part in the ceremony of unveiling the towers on Monday, May 2nd. Remember! Assemble by classes at 6.45 p. m. in Adams Square. The parade starts at .7.15 sharp, and proceeds along Washington to Newspaper Row. After a short demonstration, the march will continue down-town along Washington street to Boylston, up Boylston to Tremont. where the Mayor and the Governor will join the march. The parade will then continue along Tremont Street to the towers. The students will form in a circle around the towers, until after the unveiling. After the unveiling they will form again and march to the Parkman Bandstand where they will disperse. In this parade each class will constitute a separate division headed by the Class President as Marshal —each class w...
THE FIRST BIG EVENT OF BOSTON COLLEGE CAMPAIGN [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
THE FIRST BIG EVENT OF BOSTON COLLEGE CAMPAIGN Every parish chairman, every person interested in Boston College and Catholic Higher Education, in fact, every Catholic within the confines of I.he Archdiocese should not fail to attend the BIG opening feature of the Poston College Two Million Dollar Building campaign to be held on the evening- of May 2 at Parkman's Bandstand on the Boston Common. A progrm that will send the Boston College campaign on its way under the proper momentum is planned. This celebration will live forever in the memory of those who attend this feature, which is in part as follows: The first feature is the dedication of a thirty-two foot reproduction of the TOWERS at University Heights, which will be constructed on the Cambridge entrance of the Boston Elevated across the street from Park Street on Tremont Street. The towers will be unveiled by the Student body of Boston College, following a red fire parade in which the students and thousands of others will parti...
THE SECOND FEATURE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
THE SECOND FEATURE Following the mass meeting on the Common the evening of May the second, noonday meetings will be held each day at 12.15 p. m. at Faneuil Hall, beginning May 3rd. At these meetings reports from the various chairmen will be received and announced. Prominent men of Boston will take charge of the meeting each day and those attending will receive the proper amount of enthusiasm to go forth and work unceasingly until every member of his parish and district has been given an opportunity to subscribe to this worthy appeal. The spirit of rivalry between the various parishes will be in evidence every day. The meetings will not last more than three quarters of an hour so that those working in the downtown sections of the city will be at their offices and stores by 1 o'clock.
B. C. CLUB OF CAMBRIDGE DINES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
B. C. CLUB OF CAMBRIDGE DINES The annual meeting and banquet of the Boston College Club of Cambridge was held last night at Riverbank Court, Cabridge. Practically every member of the club was present and was enthused with a new loyalty and love for his Alma Mater. Through the night, the large banquet hall re-echoed with the songs and cheers of old B. C. The usual post-prandial exhorta lions were limited to three very excellent speakers, who touched on the fame and glory of Boston College and on her coming drive C-&gt;r $2,000,000. The committee in charge had prepared an evening's entertainment such as has never before been attempted by the club. After a short business meeting the members voted unanimously to do all in their pov er to make the coming drive a success. It was reported that every member of the club was on his parish committee in the house to house collection tbat will be taken up through the city during the drive. What has become of the student who used to buy h...
BOOZE AND BREWS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
BOOZE AND BREWS By Nicholas Kloride CHAPTER I. The chemist speaks. At the invitation of Phelix Phrappe and the author of Joe Dong, the brewer emerges from his brewery and offers to expound the secrets of the most popular avocation of this age, diz., I mean, viz., the science of homebrewing. Hist! and list! Walls have ears and shoes have tongues. First, decide what your constitution can stand. Joe Dong recommends Johannisburger. The writer does not drink, but he soaks his bread in Benedictin, Voslauer Goldeck, or Omega Oil. After you have decided whether you want potassium cyanide, fusel oil or nitroglycerine, proceed to gather the materials. This week we shall give the recipe for the species known as "homebrew." "Vou must take great care not to omit the kick. To this end you must capture a tribe of the organisms known as the Whatzsis (Saccharmoyces cerevisiae). They thrive in Madagascar but if you find it inconvenient to make such a trip, it is possible to get a fair substitute in s...
THE YAP QUESTION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
THE YAP QUESTION There has been much ado about Yap but nothing has been done. The cloud of cablegrams, official statements, denials, protestations and cartoons have served to thoroughly smother whatever ideas the average citizen may have tried to obtain from his ordinary source of information— the daily paper. It is for the enlightenment of this great army of mentally muddled Americans that this brief article is written. I can assure you that if you read carefully you will know about Yap than the Yappers themselves. That we may proceed in an orderly manner, it is fitting that we consider first the derivation of the word Yap. It is composed of the Japanese verbs "y" and "ap," meaning "try and get it." This phrase neatly sums the Flowery Kingdom's position in the altercation over the possession of the island. Yap is slightly inhabited. The customs of the Yappers are interesting and inoffensive. The island is bisected by a beautiful shell road. This road is known at the Yappian Way. It...
ONLY A GRAD [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
ONLY A GRAD Phelix Phrappe He was just out of college. A few reels ago he had hooked the grand inscription and was tossed into the cruel atmosphere, only to add a P. B. to his monicker. The P. B. did not refer to ale, it meant Best of Pie-Eaters. Johannus Palasteenus Dodoniensis—as his name read on the parchment, or John Dodo with the convulsions eliminated —was a mongrel for pie. Something slow and easy was John's main platter. He wanted a job, hut no work. When he had framed the pigskin and hung it over the stain on the wall-paper, he sat by the phone waiting for some fairy God-mother to buzz him a job. The phone bell wouldn't ring if he hit it with a hammer. He copped a lovely "9 to 5" vending commodities. Yea, the old jersey was going to sell perforated umbrellas. John ate no more pie, he began to use his molars grinding crusts. The surprise party was on Dodo. His skull never fathomed that a "grad" would have to labor. No, he expected to rate a plush-covered mahogany with a foot...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
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. \^^Jvjs»ii Quality is not merely a matter of ( \tn/Wnu7Jr\ ) •" mone y materials. The best equipped V " photographer cannot at any price produce " anything better than he or his employees " are trained to do, or than his studio is '.'. equipped to produce. The uniform high 161 Tremont Street .. M rr r s&gt; Appointments made by '.' quality of our portraits is the result of Phone Beach 858 '.'. years of training and experience. 164 street \\ 161 = 164 Tremont Street Appointments made by jj Wegt 5 Phone Beach 2657 $ Special rates extended to all students of Boston College
B. C. MUSICAL CLUBS ARE WORKING HARD FOR DRIVE Gave Seven Concerts During April. Requests Are "Pouring In" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
B. C. MUSICAL CLUBS ARE WORKING HARD FOR DRIVE Gave Seven Concerts During April. Requests Are "Pouring In" The Musical Clubs have had a busy April. On Monday night, April 11th the Glee Club and Orchestra entertained the 700 representativts of the Women's Committee for the Drive at the Copley-Plaza. It was a most enthusiastic meeting and much of the enthusiasm was due to the singing and cheering of the Glee Club and the superb music of the orchestra. The following Wednesday night found the clubs entertaining the Arlington Catholic Club in the new Town Hall. Then on Friday, April 15, they traveled to Wakefield and helped the Drive by a concert in the Town Hall under the auspices of the B. C. Club. On Sunday evening, April 17th, at the Willaim E. Russell School Hall the clubs gave a concert to 1500 Knights of Columbus. The next night, Monday, April 18th, a big Drive concert was given in St. Rose's Hall- Chelsea, under the auspices of the Chelsea B. C. Club. The second appearance in Som...
FAVORITE SPORTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
FAVORITE SPORTS John Consodine My favorite sport is teaching a cuckoo clock to sing Dardanella ,a bar every hour. It is surprising how much real wholesome enjoyment one can get from this delightful diversion. It is a wonderful recreation for the mind, standing before my cuckoo clock with arm upraised and fore-finger pointed, helping the little bird over the more difficult notes. It also develops my voice splendidly and incidentally is a great help in my literary efforts. Who can deny that a bar an hour will lend inspiration for almost any kind of writing? Every day I take my stand, one foot slightly in front of the other, nerves relaxed and the mind free from all distractions and when I am through I find myself sweetly refreshed. My next favorite sport is romping about the campus with a goddess band around my head and a feather duster sticking up in the back, playing I am a Zulu chief.
MY FAVORITE SPORT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
MY FAVORITE SPORT Clement G. Jordan My favorite sport is picking daisies in the wilds of Hyde Park. I love to commune with the sweet little flowers and learn the great lesson they teach. Oh to he a peripatetic tramping with glee the hills and dales hespeckled with handsome violets and skunk cabbage! The calm breath of spring pervades me and I love to romp in wild glee with the fairies of the sylvan glens. They entrance me, they lift me far above the dreary, sombre world and my soul soars among the clouds. The happy brook leaping down the craggy hillside enchants me. The orangecrested wampus singing his ecstatic welcome to his mate stirs my heart to thoughts of love. Ah! sweet spring, carolling birds, leaping brook, lovely flowers, my soul is attuned to the wonder of your nature. Sweet little things, I love you! OUR IDEA OF NOTHING AT ALL The Bim who imagines he makes the members of THE HEIGHTS' staff peeved by tearing up an issue before their eyes. Now you "gwan."