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SENIOR YEAR BOOK [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
SENIOR YEAR BOOK Editor Foyre:- and his crew of "Sub Turrites" are working overtime flip e days and if energy counts for anything' the Senior year book for 1921 is going to surpass all former issues. We don't intend to let you into the secrets of this publication but we would like to say that wo have seen some of the photos that are scheduled to appear in the book and believe us when we say that these pictures alone are worth the price of the book.
ALL AMERICAN NEWSPAPER TEAM [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
ALL AMERICAN NEWSPAPER TEAM The students of the School of Journalism at the University of Illinois recentl) selected an All America':. Newspaper Eleven. Here is the result of their "Walter Camping." Public Service (('apt.), New York Herald. News, New York Times. Editorials, Spring.ield (Mass.) lien u * 1i c in. Editorial Paragraphs. Ohio State Journal. Feature Stories, New York Sun Typographies-1 Display, New Tribune. Use of Art, St. Louis Post Despatch Dramatic and Literary Criticism, Boston Transnipt. Personals, Atchison Globe. Advertising, Chicago Tribune. Not a bad selection at all, but just why the Illinois students failed to include the all-important department, of sports is hard to understand. Certainly the writing of sporting event? is more deserving of a place on the eleven tnan two or three of the departments that are mentioned. Furthermore, we are willing to ooi cede the high standing of the Christian Science Monitor as a newspaper but we are far from agreeing with the Il...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
Wc arc Specialists in CLASS BANQUET FOLDERS DANCE TICKETS INVITATIONS PROGRAMS AND MENUS Farrcn-Curtis Press 152 PURCHASE ST. BOSTON, MASS. Phone: Main 3551 Dress Clothes Renting B % &amp; Special Rate to B. C. Students READ &amp; WHITE 111 SUMMER STREET - BOSTON Suits, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, etc. Everything the latest
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
GOLF SUITS Shuman Golf suits allow that free, easy swing so necessary for a good drive, plenty of room through the shoulders, because they are made with Shuman inverted plaits. Unusually fine homespuns and tweeds in light and dark shades. Price $45 to $75 O ruvma/ti \jrrn&amp;? "The Service Store" \j^Jv^ w v Quality is not merely a matter of \Ytn/jnDLOir\\ " mone y an d materials. The best equipped " photographer cannot at any price produce *" anything better than he or his employees I) are trained to do, or than his studio is , „., „, „, - equipped to produce. The uniform high 161 Tremont Street n rr r ° Appointments made by '.'. quality of our portraits is the result of Phone Beach 858 '.'. years of training and experience. 164 Tremont street :: 161 = 164 Tremont Street Appointments made by 11 Wegt Phone Beach 2687 ~ Special rates extended to all students of Boston College OFFICIAL TOUR TO San Francisco, California ATTENDING THE National Convention, Knights of Columbus AUG...
Boston College on Top in Eastern Intercollegiates Maroon and Gold Track Stars Make Five New Records [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
Boston College on Top in Eastern Intercollegiates Maroon and Gold Track Stars Make Five New Records Records were slashed, broken, and out to pieces as Coach Ja''k Ryder's n oston College track team, for the second time in as many years won the Eastern Intercollegiate meet at Springfie'd last Saturday. The Maroon and Gold scored 39 poiuts while Eb'ly Cress finished second wiln 22 points. Boston Callege athletes broke five of the twelve records which went by the board. Joe Sullivan smashed two, Captain Jake Driscoll, Billy N - lan, and Clarence Fiahive one each "Swele" Sulli an was the iudn-idual star of the meet, being the only athlete to capture two first places and break two records. The flying Swede never looked better and while Bob Mrrick was r&lt; t far behind him in the 120 yards high hurdles, no one was near Joe when he crossed the f nish line in ihe 2 20 lows. Our sprinters were put out in the century but Jake came through for a second place in the furlcng af*.e&a...
TOUGH LUCK [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
TOUGH LUCK We had a swell idea for last week. The editor suggested that we ask five fellows what was each ones idea of the biggest nuisance at the college. The first one I asked said, "/OIL" Thar crabbed the atricle. Better luck next week.
THE HEIGHTS HEARS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
THE HEIGHTS HEARS That many :iew soloists have been added to the galaxy of stars in the Glee Club. That the Musical Clubs have been working overtime during the past few weeks. That "Charlie" McCabe has experienced tiie thrill that comes once in a life time. He even admits it. That John Consodine has been the busiest man in college of late. John has a facility of supplying an overabundance of speakers in the same place. That "Eel" Breau has been studying shorthand so as to he able to note down all late comers. His notea are as clear as cystal. "Ed" couldn't record the errant divisions o£ the 1921 first army corps in his capitolio. Ergo the folio and its white book of diplomacy. Tint judging by the present list of recalcitrant absentees sent out frcm the Prefect's office, Ed hasn't missed many. That the "favorite sports" of the stately editor, J. 8., and his chief of staff. "Bright Eyes," may he put down as exploring the wiids of a nearby village in spare moments.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
Established 1852 Jewelers, Silversmiths Opticians BIRMINGHAM &amp; CO. Charlea A. Birmingham, '10, President Successors to C. A. W. CROSBY &amp; SON 480 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON CORNER AVON ST. ELEVATOR A Demonstration of Shoe Value In Our Men's Department We claim, without reservation, that this is the greatest shoe value for men ever presented. At no time during the lifetime of our house (over half a century), have we been able to offer such a remarkable value. Already we have sold hundreds of pairs. New Brogues In Tan and Black Norwegian Calf. In the best quality that money can buy sio.oo The Henry H. Tuttle Co. 159 TREMONT STREET
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 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 WALTER R. GRAHAM, '22 Associate Editors JAMES E. DONAHUE, '21 CHARLES J. McCABE, '21 Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS P. MAHAN, '22 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff JOHN B. DONAHUE, '21 IRVING P. GREGORY, '21 JOSEPH D. PATE, '21 EUGENE SULLIVAN, '21 FRANCIS J. DECELLES, '21 DANIEL J. McSWEENEY, '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. Material for insertion must be at "The Heights" office before noon on Monday. Entered at Boston Post Office as second class matter.
THE COLLEGE MOTTO [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
THE COLLEGE MOTTO On the seal of Boston College ar-j inscribed two words n the tongue of ancient Greece, "Aien aristeuein," a motto suggested by Alma Mater to her sons for their life work. The w orris are taken from Homer's immortal epic and offer an ideal of excellence in every way worthy of their classic origin. "To be the best" or "to excel" is indeed an inspiring ideal and rule of life. The College has ilways kept that high ideal steadily in view and has always directed her students to seek it. Her system of education is not a transitory theory or passing experiment, but a well tried system of pedagogy identified with the culture of Christendom. The liberal arts and (sciences find their places an her classes and combining with sound Christian philosophy easily places the College in the forefront with "Aien aristeuein" very appropriately on her banner. These two Greek words, as Homer uses them, tell of victory over others. We are prone to tbink that Boston College uses them in a ...
GRAHAM IS NEW EDITOR OF THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
GRAHAM IS NEW EDITOR OF THE HEIGHTS The election of a new editor of the Heights for the college year of 19 212 2 was held last Thursday at one o'clock. Walter R. Graham was unanimously elected and took the editorial chair amid the best wishes of the staff. The new editor will work in conjunction with John B. Donahue, the former editor, for the remainder of the college year and will assume full charge in September.
A MAN OF THE WORLD'S DICTIONARY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
A MAN OF THE WORLD'S DICTIONARY Shortly after the Napoleonic wars, there was published in London a little volume called "A Man of the World's Dictionary." Concerning the authorship of this book there is some doubt, although the consensus of opinion would seem to credit the work to the brilliant English statesman, George Canning. But it is not with the authorship of this book that we are concerned but rather with some of the bits of wit and wisdom found within its covers. The following definitions taken from the iittle book are interesting to say Ice least. ENGLAND. "The land of philanthropy, most of whose inhabitants would lay the world in blood to sell a yard of linen. A country in which there is nothing polished but mar • ole, nor any ripe fruit except roasted apples." GOLD: 'A yellow metal, th?.t causes men to be massacred, towns to be burned, citizens to be oppressed, and v/cmen to be overcome." YOUTH: "The age of man until he is twenty and of women until she is fifty." GENTLO-l...
COLUMBIA SPECTATOR A REAL NEWSPAPER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
COLUMBIA SPECTATOR A REAL NEWSPAPER The HEIGHTS men who made tie trip to Columbia two weeks ago were greatly impressed by the exellem offices and methods of che SPECTATOR, the daily paper of &lt;■ vlumbia University. The SPECTATOR offices resemble thos-i of a small citj daily and contain about everything - th.it &lt; newspaper offi-e should have. The staff of the SPECTATOR numbers some fifty msn, each member of which receives an assignment and is held responsible for his work. There is no slip shod work on the SPECTATOR. A man does his work or he gets out The SPE'' PATOR is truly a newspaper machine on which each man contributes his own share and on which a few individuals are not obliged to bear the burden of the work. The Columbia SPECTATOR ?nay veil serve as a model for smaller college papers to follow.
THE OPTIMIST [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
THE OPTIMIST By Gosh I Has tough luck ever haunted you? It's haunting me. Have mem'ries ever taunted you? They're taunting me. Have there been times in life's old song, When everything would just go wrong. When days were drear and nights were long, And you could hardly get along? They have for me. II Have you been in the dumps, like me? You must have been. No matter what you tried to do. You couldn't win? And when these tough deals come to you, When everything you see looks blue, Your whole life plan seems fallen through. Now tell me friend, what do YOU do.' I try to grin.
TAUNTON GETS CLUBBY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 May 1921
TAUNTON GETS CLUBBY the newly organised clubs omposed of B. C. men, is the Taunton E. C. club. This organization is the first attempt Taunton has made at uniting its sons of Boston College, and the outlook of the new club is most encouraging. John Cronin '2 2 is the President of the club, George Murray '21 is ihe Vice President; and Charles Wyatt '22 is Secretary-Treasurer. A committee was elected to draw up a constitution and formulate plans for the activities of the club. The committee is composed of Francis Buckley '21, George Murray '21, and Walter Skwarlo, '2 2. The members of the organization ere most enthusiastic in their new project, and nope to be among t e foremost of the Bosvon College clubs.