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
JUNIOR DISPUTATION IS ADMIRABLY CONDUCTED William E. Roche Solves Objections in Criteriology [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
JUNIOR DISPUTATION IS ADMIRABLY CONDUCTED William E. Roche Solves Objections in Criteriology On the afternoon of Sunday, May the 2 9th, the Assembly Hall was the scene of a most interesting and weighty discussion; William E. Roche, Henry E. Foley, and Arthur Cusick, members of Junior R. class. conducting a public disputation on Scholastic Criteriology. The Hall was well filled when Mr. Cusick rose to submit his first objection and not a person left the building until Mr. Roche had answered the final objection that Mr. Foley had to tiurl at him. Mr. Roche made a most favorable impression on the audience and too much credit cannot be given him for his admirable performance. When a man has to knock down the "Achilles" that Fr. Boehm advances he deserves all the credit he can get. But that is just what Mr. Roche did. At the close of the disputation, Fr. Cox called on Mr. David Goldstein, who was in the audience, to say a few words. Mr. Goldstein commented on the excellence of the discus...
BLIND GRADUATE OF BOSTON COLLEGE RECEIVES LAW DEGREE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
BLIND GRADUATE OF BOSTON COLLEGE RECEIVES LAW DEGREE Seldom does a college have the distinction of awarding degrees to one who although deprived of eyesight nevertheless completes the prescribed course of studies. This was Boston College's privilege when in 1904 she conferred the Bachelor of Arts degree ;&gt;nd in 1916 the Master of Arts degree upon Neil Joseph Devlin. Mr. Devlin has likewise completed a course at Columbia University and has been teaching languages in private classes held in his home, 22 Royal Street. Brighton. Mr. Devlin was able to secure his Law Degree only through the unselfish devotion of his wife who spent hour after hour reading his lecture and textbooks to him. He now plans to take the Massachusetts bar examinations on July 1, and practise law in Boston. Boston College rejoices in the success that has come to Mr. Devlin after years of persevering study and labor.
MARQUETTE HONORS WON BY JOSEPH CRANE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
MARQUETTE HONORS WON BY JOSEPH CRANE Japanese Question Well Debated Joseph Crane, '23, was awarded lie gold medal Friday evening, M-&gt;y 20th, for the splendid account he gave of himself in the Annual Prize 'Debate of the Marquette Debating Society. The entire affair, from the opening words of the chairman, Mr. Henry Cxillen. A. 8.. B. C. '19, to the March of Sousa which closed the program, was a brilliant success. Certainly the many friends and relatives assembled to hear their favorite sons flay or defend the Japanese, had no reason to regret their presence. The society's guests were received by immaculately-dressed members of the club, including Francis A. Barry, '23; William Murphy, '24; Edward C. Dullea, '23; and Joseph A. Comber. '23. Meanwhile, the Boston College High School Orchestra, which kindly proffered its services in the absence of the college orchestra. entertained with several beautiful selections. A few minutes later, the question to be debated was read, an...
A WORD OF APPRECIATION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
A WORD OF APPRECIATION This edition of THE HEIGHTS was made possible by the generosity of Bob Brawley, '20, who contributed freely of his time and his artistic talent to make the pictorial section a success. Bob has the record of nevei having refused to do anything that would help Boston College. The beauty of it is, he seldom has to be asked and never has to be coaxed. Thank you, Roßrawley. and may your tribe increase.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
I Kodak as you go! Our store is so conveniently located that it is ;Nj|wk i'i ( ' i. v sure lo lie "right on your way." Visit fvjllptjffl £\ us a few minutes. The Kodak you want is here. : KODAKS FROM $8.00 ¥P MIsIIIJ-S BROWNIES FROM $2.00 UP !I| Our finishing department can help you get the of pictures you want THE PRINCIPLE OF THE SLOT \ TENNIS RACKETS, made by Harry C. Lee &amp; Co., embody this slot feature, insures an absolutely perfect balance, enables you to play at least a 25&lt;# faster game. Try one this year. J. B. Hunter Company Tools Hardware Cutlery 60 SUMMER STREET BOSTON Always mention the "HEIGHTS" when purchasing FINN STRAW HATS 197 Tremont Street LITTLE BUILMXU Opposite Hotel Touraine "FITZGERALD" "The Victrola Man' Has opened a first class VICTROLA SHOP in the STUDIO BUILDING 110 Tremont Street Boston Up 1 Flight Victor Records Victor Machines He invites B. C. Students at all times Tel. Main 748 t%i 3km gofi qptrint Ceo. A. Warren, Prop. PRINTER O...
MUSICAL CLUBS HAVE COMPLETED HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL SEASON Have Played to More Than 50,000 People [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
MUSICAL CLUBS HAVE COMPLETED HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL SEASON Have Played to More Than 50,000 People As the year draws to a close it is fitting and proper and also "high time'' that a word or two be said concerning the Musical Clubs. Starting last September and continuing right up to the month of June these clubs have aiven concerts under i he name of Boston College througncut various parts ot the state, playing before some fifty thousand people. The list of concerts follows: 1 Nov. 9, Home Night. College Hail 2 Nov. 22, Somervilie Ladies' Catholic Club. 3 Dec 28, Winter Carnival, College Hall 4 Jan. 12, Roslindale D. of I. 5 Jan. 16, Quincy B. C Club. 6 Feb. 4, Reading K. of C. 7 Feb. 7, Annual Concert, Jordan Hall. S Feb. 20, 4th Degree K. of C. 9 March 0, Cambridge Elks. 10 March 13, Dorchester Foresters 11 March 17, Waltham B. C. Club. 12 March 18, Fulton Debate. 13 March 20, Cambridge A. 0. H. '9 14 April 11, Drive Meeting. CopleyPiaza. 15 April 13, Arlington Catholic Club. 16 April 15...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
loolifl Bros. wish to announce that the time limit for mailing in you.- Essays has been extended to October Ist because many of the students have been busy preparing for their "Exams.'' and Doolin Bros. desiro to give every student an o &gt;- portuMity to compete tor the honors it was deemed advisable to extend the time limit. This will also give every student an opportunity to visit Doolin Bros. during summer vacation where he will find the best possible values, the best service, and the true B. C. spirit.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
\m\ £, TAKE A PEEP AT OUR !' H y StrSIWS WIDE BAND SAILORS j)\ 2 STORES°n'WASHINGTON ST. 3 » Opposite the Old South Church 659 Gayety Theatre Building 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 JOSEPH ECKER The Eye Glass Shop 125 TREMONT ST.. BOSTON Special Discount to B. C. Men DINE AT B^EYFHS 6 BEACH STREET Near Washington St. Strictly Family Restaurant Business Men Theatregoers Luncheon, 11.30 to 2.30 P. M. = 65c. Old Fashioned French Table d'Hote Dinner, 5.00 to 9.00 P. M. = $1.35 Every Wednesday and Friday, 11,30 to 5 P. M. Whole Broiled Live Lobster 55c. Drawn Butter, French Fried Potatoes, Salad de Saison SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN STUDENTS Our COZY GRILL ROOM is at your disposal for Class, Clib Dinners, Smokers and Banquets. We cordially invite your inquiries A LA CARTE ALL DAY
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 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 F. MAHAN, '22 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff JOHN B. DONAHUE, '21 IRVING F. 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. McINERNEV, '2 2 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.
AVE ET VALE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
AVE ET VALE When the alumni begin to gather in the month of June to watch their younger brethren receive the most precious gift that Alma Mater can bestow, the Senior realizes that it is at last the hour of parting. Now it is that the Senior realizes that the cosmic universe is not so kind. His books have been closed. He is about to be ushered out of his college life with benignant smiles and band music. Everything ought to be a perfect image of the threshold of Paradise, but instead he feels that his departure is through a toll gate beyond which the road is stony and bleached and bare. The trail has not been blazed. The Tow.ers seem strangely close and the smile of the prefect takes on the love and care of a father. The Senior laughs and jokes with his friends, but all the time he is wondering whether he will ever see them again. And now the alumni present themselves to the doors of Alma Mater and tell a different story. They have returned to forget their trials and disappointments...
THE Y EAR IN BOSTON COLLEGE DRAMATICS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
THE Y EAR IN BOSTON COLLEGE DRAMATICS The Boston College Dramatic Association produced only one play during the college year of 1920-21, but that play more than sufficed to keep B. C. dramatics hefore the public eye. On Tuesday evening. December twenty-first, Fr. William E. Murphy offered, for the approval of college play followers, his well-trained casi of performers in Augustin Daly's famous comedy, "A Night Off." For the first time in the history of Boston College dramatics the play was produced on a foreign stage. Jordan Hall being the scene of the latest offering of the Association. "A Nigln Off" was admirably performed and fully as admirably received by the large audience that attended. The cast was a most versatile one and included the following men: Morgan T. Ryan, Joseph D. Fate, Charles A. Coyle, James I. Rooney, and Henry C. Fisher, all of the Senior class; Walter R. Graham fit the Junior class; Lawrence J. McCarthy of the Sophomore class; John T. O'Callahan, Paul M. Rock...
OUR IDEA OF A VALEDICTORY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 2 June 1921
OUR IDEA OF A VALEDICTORY Ladies and Gentlemen and FellowStudents: We have shot the rapids, we have finished the hot dogs, we have gazed with tear dimmed eyes upon the last chocolate eclair and now we stand upon the precipice of a cold, cruel world. Cold indeed for though it is June the thermometer is almost at freezing. Hard, without question for we will he expected to do actual work instead of sleeping in class Are we ready to enter the world? Have we hardened ourselves against its hard corners? Yea indeed. (Loud applause.) Have not our professors told us that we are growing more like concrete each day. so that is was impossible for anything to penetrate us even a sharp pointed idea. What more remains? Yea, what more, I know not. Friends, we are about to take a leap and have invited you to come and see us light. Each of us has sent out a hundred or more invitations, expecting you to respond by sending us presents. Some of you came across, others only wished us luck, which latter w...