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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
LINE-UP FOR B. C. — MARIETTA GAME [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
LINE-UP FOR B. C. — MARIETTA GAME Marietta Boston College Hunter L.E. Urban, Capt. R.E Jolly L.T. O'Brien R.T. Murphy R.G. Kelley R.G. Reiter C. Heaphy C. Eaton R.G. Doyle L.G. Thomas R.T. Treat L.T. Bullman R.E. Comerford L.E. Whiting 08. Kennedy Q.B. Ward L.H.B. Roderick R.H.B. Abbott R.H.B. Swan F.B. Robinson F.B. Liston L.H.B. Game to be played at Fenway Park. Time: 2 P.M.
URBAN'S ANIMAL TAMERS TOPPLE TUFTS' WHITE ELEPHANT BY 37-0 Roderick, Liston and Kelleher Shine in "Track Meet" At Braves Field. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
URBAN'S ANIMAL TAMERS TOPPLE TUFTS' WHITE ELEPHANT BY 37-0 Roderick, Liston and Kelleher Shine in "Track Meet" At Braves Field. Last Saturday the team hung the sign of defeat on the Tufts eleven and at the same time kept up their record for shutting out their opponents with no score. The game was more interesting than the score 37 to 0 would indicate. Tufts fought all the way and even in the last few minutes of play threatened to score, but their try for a field goal failed when their kicker was hurried by our forwards breaking through. This occasion was the closest they ever got to our line and a forward pass, coupled with a few penalties, was instrumental in placing them in scoring distance. The game was featured by stirring runs by our backfield, Roderick and Liston shining in particular on end runs while "Kewpie" Kelleher made long gains through the centre of the line. In seven of his runs Roderick gained 172 yards. Liston contributed forty five yard runs several times and Kenne...
MARQUETTE DEBATERS FLAY LEAGUE OF NATIONS Washington's Advice Preferred to Wilson's [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
MARQUETTE DEBATERS FLAY LEAGUE OF NATIONS Washington's Advice Preferred to Wilson's Woodrow Wilson failed to impress the members of the Marquette Debating Society as the logical man to complete the triumvirate of famous men of which Washington and Lincoln would be members. The advice of the "Father of His Country" contained in his farewell address, was ably presented by the debaters who opposed any League of Nations whatever. The question that was debated last week was "Resolved, —That Washington's farewell address suggests a better policy for the United States than a League of Nations." Due to some misunderstanding, the debaters appointed did not prepare a negative side to the question. It was finally decided to have one regular debater speak for the affirmative, to be followed by two voluntary speakers who should uphold the negative side of the question. An interesting debate followed in which the affirmative was upheld by Messrs. Kilcoyne and Bedard, the negative by Messrs. Wenne...
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
THE HEIGHTS BOSTON COLLEGE WEEKLY Published on Fridays'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,V2I Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Assistant EDWARD J..DAVIS, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS F. MAHAN,;'22 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff IRVING F. GREGORY, '21 JOSEPH D. PATE, '21 DANIEL J. McSWEENEY, '22 PAUL J. WENNERS, '23 EDWARD F. MULLIGAN, '23 Art Department CORNELIUS M. FLYNN, '21 JOHN T. SULLIVAN, '24 Staff Photographer CORNELIUS T. H. SHERLOCK, '22 Subscription Rate $2.00 per year Advertising rates furnished on request mi Entered at the Boston Post Office as second class matter. Material for Insertion must be at "The Heights" office before noon on Monday.
ABOUT OURSELVES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
ABOUT OURSELVES You will agree that the subject is extremely interesting. There being no room for argument on this point, we will say what we have to say. The impression seems to have gone abroad that The Heights is what is more or less technically known as a "closed corporation." We don't know what system of logic was used in arriving at this conclusion. Neither do we know the cause for the misunderstanding. Here is the fact: there is a position on The Heights for any student in the college who is capable of doing the work and willing to do it. If that applies to you come in. No ticket of admission is required —no special invitations are provided. You're welcome. Come in. Be good enough to submit an article that may prove of interest to the student body and we shall be pleased to publish it.
THE TICKET SYSTEM [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
THE TICKET SYSTEM The system for distributing tickets to the Georgetown and Holy Cross games is, in itself, good. If it is applied indiscriminately, it will have at least one undesirable effect. Position is everything. Your position in the stands may not be entirely satisfactory. That everyone will have a good view of the game is assured by the location of the seats assigned to the cheering section. The difficulty which we see, and which others see, is this: Your application for a seat will be fulfilled in the order in which it is received. That's right. Those who receive adjoining seats will possibly if not probably, be men with whom you are not well acquainted. That's not right. Perhaps the game will provide sufficient matter of common interest to relieve any strain in the conversation. We are all B.C. men. We are, nevertheless, or, therefore, normal. We have friends — particular friends in our own class. We would enjoy the festivities more if we could sit with these friends at th...
AUSTRALIAN BISHOP VISITS COLLEGE Declares Conditions in Ireland Are Deplorable [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
AUSTRALIAN BISHOP VISITS COLLEGE Declares Conditions in Ireland Are Deplorable The Right Rev. John McCarthy, D.D., Bishop of Sandhurst, Province of Melbourne, Australia, spent the afternoon of Tuesday, Nov. 16th, at Boston College. On his way from Rome where he has just completed his visit "Ad Limina", Bishop McCarthy spent a short time in his native land, Ireland, where he declares that the distress of the inhabitants far surpasses the reports that have reached America. "Nothing short of the extermination of the entire race seems to be the enemy's design," said the Bishop, "and after that, Ireland is to be changed into a storehouse for England's surplus supplies." Bishop McCarthy's diocese adjoins that of Archbishop Mannix.
SMITH-TOWNER BILL OPPOSED BY FULTON DEBATERS Further Centralization of Power Undesirable [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
SMITH-TOWNER BILL OPPOSED BY FULTON DEBATERS Further Centralization of Power Undesirable At the meeting held last week, the Fulton Debating Society discussed the question "Resolved: —That the SmithTowner Bill should be rejected". The affirative was upheld by Messrs. Joseph Pate, '21, and Charles A. Tucker, '22, the negative by Messrs. Lincoln Lynch, '21, and Edward Prendergast, '21. The affirmative demonstrated how the Smith-Towner Bill was wrong from an ethical stand-point: they declared that the primary and absolute right to educate a child belonged to its parents. Again, they said, the bill would establish an autocracy at Washington which would absolutely control the destinies of the children of the country in the field of education; a condition which would result in doing harm instead of good. The negative tried to show the necessity of centralization, and also to reveal the "weakness" of the present system. On the merits of the question as debated, the affirmative won by a vote...
FR. DONNELLY'S BOOKS ATTRACT MUCH ATTENTION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
FR. DONNELLY'S BOOKS ATTRACT MUCH ATTENTION Boston College has always held such a prominent place in the field of debating that any books which will assist the B. C. debater in their work should naturally attract much attention. The Rev. Fr. .Francis P. Donnelly's books on this subject have been most successful because they treat the subject in a logical and interesting way. "The Art of Interesting" teaches how to interest readers and listeners, developing a power that is most necessary in advertising, in journalism, in conversation, in letters and in addresses. Among Father Donnelly's other books are "Shepherd My Thoughts" in verse, giving vivid pictures of the outer world, the inner world, the other world-nature-life-spirit:—"The Holy: Hour in Gethsemane" (Readings and prayers for the Holy Hour, based on the Anima Christi): "Watching an Hour Book for the Blessed Sacrament" (which, whether used in the public exercise of the Holy Hour or for private devotions in honor of the Blessed...
JUNIOR CITY COUNCIL IS A LIVE ORGANIZATION Future Statesmen Prepare for Wordy Careers [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
JUNIOR CITY COUNCIL IS A LIVE ORGANIZATION Future Statesmen Prepare for Wordy Careers According to all reports, the second weekly meeting of the Junior City Council at the Dorchester High School, Nov. 10, was marked with more "pep" and spirit than often is seen at the rooms of the Boston City Council itself. Boston College men took away most of the honors as was to be expected. Among the speakers may be noted especially Charles A. Cusick, Richard Cusick, J. James Murphy, Joseph Smith, and Thomas Sweeney. Henry E. Foley '22, acted as chairman. The discussion was filled with eloquence, the speakers making good use of the logic taught them at B.C. The audience was carried away with the very forcefulness of the speakers' logic, and went away well satisfied that Boston College has at least a few orators who can hold their own against any ambitious gentlemen who would liketodebateupon political subjects.
Freshman Sodality Elects Officers [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
Freshman Sodality Elects Officers At the regular meeting of the Freshman Sodality in the College Chapel on Tuesday, Nov. 16th, the following officers were chosen for the year: Prefect, Edward Callahan; First Assistant, Joseph Turnbull; Second Assistant, Joseph Tribble; Secretary, James Brosnan; Sacristans, Charles Foley, Leslie Madden; Organists, William Marr, Mathew Malloy.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
A Christmas Gifts (m jttmik Xfit V F° r sixty-eight years we have served «| /A &lt;; tne P eo P' e °f Boston and New England [ \x y / '- \ w i tn a " the finest products of the jewelil IJli«* «*'a ers ' ar &gt;d silversmiths' art. l'm \\vA K N ' ~M o ur Christmas stocks are complete mm \k * - M Dea utiful, and we invite your inspec- * " S tlon ° f them - C. A. W. CROSBY &amp; SON CHARLES A. BIRMINGHAM, President Boston College, 1910 Elevator to third floor 480 Washington Street (Cor. Avon St.), Boston H.A.DOLAN Catholic Church Goods 76 Summer Street BOSTON, MASS. Tel. Main 3860
YE COLLEGE GOSSIP APOLOGIES TO K. C. B. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
YE COLLEGE GOSSIP APOLOGIES TO K. C. B. Dear: — Recently I went to one of your football games and was delighted with the way the team played but not with the remarks from those in the stands, who seem to think that a football game affords splendid opportunity to "pan" the opponents and cast "wise" remarks about their fellow students, who pass by with their friends. DEAR D. J. B. * * * I MUST say. * * * I AM very glad. * * * TO HEAR that you. * * * THINK IT worth while. * * * TO COME to our games. * * * AND EVEN more so. * * * TO FIND delight. * * * IN THE snappy way. * * * THE VARSITY plays. * * * BUT WHAT you say. * * * ABOUT THOSE. * * * WHO CAST remarks. * * * AND THINK they're wise. * * * AND VERY funny. * * * WHEN THE other chap. * * * PASSES BY. * * * WITH HIS lady friend. * * * I AGREE with you. * * * IS NOT so wise. D. J. B. AND WHEN they "pan". * * * THE OTHER players. * * * WHO ARE getting cut up. * * * TRYING TO do. THEIR VERY best. * * * TO STOP. * * * THE HEAVY stampede...
RED CROSS DRIVE OPENS Senior Class Enrolls One Hundred Per Cent Strong [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
RED CROSS DRIVE OPENS Senior Class Enrolls One Hundred Per Cent Strong After a stirring address in behalf of the Red Cross Drive by Charles A. Coyle, President of the Senior class, on last Tuesday, every member of the Senior class enrolled as a member. Thomas Burns, Edward O'Connor, and Walter Furlong have been appointed collectors for the Senior class. One Dollar is all that is required to become a member of the Red Cross. A button and a flagare given to each subscriber as a visible acknowledgment as well as to stimulate a like action on the part of others. Each morning the returns of the different colleges will be published in the Boston papers as well as in the papers throughout New England. Boston College is the first on the list. Let it not only be the first in alphabetical order but the first in number of enrollments, and the first to obtain its full quota of one hundred per cent. We hardly think Jackson is very enthusiastic over Tufts; they did not show up at the game as they...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 19 November 1920
ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK ROSTOX Little Building: Tremont cor. Boylston Telephone Beach 4743 Clothes for Lounge, Dress or Sporting Wear Fur Coats and Jackets for Motoring and Shooting Riding Suits and Odd Breeches English Hats, Furnishings, Trunks and Leather Goods Boots and Shoes in exclusive models Norwegian Skiing Stockings and Boots Imported Shetland Garments; Heavy-weight Mackintoshes Liveries for House, Stable, Garage or Club Send for "Clothes and the Hour" BOSTON COLLEGE MEN Patronize Our Advertisers They are Reliable!! Firms M ENTION THE " H EIGHTS" They Help Us Why not Help Them ? MEN'S SHOES REPRICED £ A splendid Brogue Boot, the season's most desirable style. Built for this season's selling at $16, but because of of the lower prices now prevailing we have made a price to meet the changed conditions. STYLE 513 —A full "brogued" boot of top grade mahogany grain ■ leather, with plump outer soles and extra waterproof slip soles. A '} re...