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Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
Dress Clothes Renting f\€i rf% I WIS, It; f\ I * I if' I Special Rate to B. C. Students READ &amp; WHITE 111 SUMMER STREET - BOSTON Suits, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, etc. Everything the latest f The students of Boston College can find at the Lloyd Stores t T all sorts of eyeglasses and spectacles. The students' spectacles ♦ f in shell or zylonite are very stylish and comfortahle. A complete f t line of Eastman Kodaks, cameras, films and everything photo- £ f graphic including developing and printing. Student's Fountain f t Pens in the best makes and the popular Eversharp Pencils. Boston + I Stores located at No. 315 Washington St.. No. 310 Boylston St., I f No. 165 Tremont St. and No. 75 Summer St. + »»»»»»»+»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦ EDWARD F. P. BURNS; President RICHARD D. CANTY, Treasurer § SPLENDID VALUES Men's and Young Men's 823.50 to 843.50 827.00 to $70.00 Specialists in Full Dress Clothes for all Occasions Edward F. P. Burns Co. 125 SUMMER ST. B f s A 7...
Sports HOLY CROSS WINS SECOND GAME AT WORCESTER, 35—23 Purple Uncovers a Weird Attack During Second Half. Record Crowd Present, [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
Sports HOLY CROSS WINS SECOND GAME AT WORCESTER, 35—23 Purple Uncovers a Weird Attack During Second Half. Record Crowd Present, Fats off to Holy Cross, Boys! We recognize superiority when we see it, and the Purple basketball five clearly demonstrated that it had the better assemblage of net shooters, when it sent the Maroon and Gold down by a 35 to 23 score at Worcester, incidentally closing the series with two straight victories, and winning the Catholic College championship of New England. The contest for the most part appeared to be the same as the first one all over again, with the Purple holding a commanding lead until the middle of the second half, when Boston all but tied the YVorcesterites. Beginning the second halt. Holy Cros:; was leading 20 to 14. With nearly half a period to go. the score read 20 to 19, with the Boston team showing great superiority during its climb. Bill Walsh, the clever forward of ■he Purple, who had been forced to retire earlier in the game on accoun...
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE Basketball Series. We cannot expect to win them all. so we lost the basketball series to Holy Cross. The Purple showed themselves to be a superior team and they deserved the victories. But we cannot understand why they did not support a quintet all this season, and. in fact, last year—especially since they had such a classy aggregation. We have no doubt that Holy Cross could defeat most of the college quintets in the East. Plenty of Baseball Material, If quantity would win baseball games, then the old Gold and Maroon would be up near the top in the standing. Coach McCarthy has almost four score candidates working- out every day and he should be able to find a classy nine amongst these aspirants. Victories over Holy Cross in this branch of snort have been as scarce as Lake St. cars, but in spite of the fact that the Purple has another first class ball team this year, we have hopes of taking their measure.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
Stars on the Heights CKETCHED is the fighting face of "Jimmy" Fitzpatrick, one of the Immortals, as he looked at the end of the Yale game. To "Fitzie" and all other B. C. men we promise winning values in suits, hats and furnishing goods. Spring Suits—styles, fabrics and prices to suit college men -„_ Special values at . . . . vOu 395-403 Washing'on St.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK BOSTON Little Building: Tremont cor. Boylston Telephone Beach 4743 CLOTHING READY MADE OR TO MEASURE FOR SPRING Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits Sporting Clothes and Light-weight Overcoats English and Domestic Hats and Furnishings Boots and Shoes for Dress, Street and Outdoor Sport Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods Send for ''Clothes and the Hour" We have made Substantial Reductions in Prices throughout our Stock of Ready-made and Custom Clothing
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
Students!! Special Inducements!! New Brogues Tan and Black. Norwegian Calf. Full double soles to heel. Rawhide strip (extension heel) $10,00 THE PAIR Compare this shoe and one that is being sold elsewhere. You don't have to be a judge to see the difference in quality and workmanship The Henry H. Tuttle Co. 159 TREMONT STREET
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 24 March 1921
WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR A Special Lice of Young Men's Double Breasted Unfinished Worsteds In Blue, Brown and Gray, at $25.00. Others to $45.00 Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent SPECIAL RATES TO B. C. STUDENTS CROSTON &amp; CARR COMPANY UPSTAIRS AT 87 SUMMER STREET, - - BOSTON tfy 3km Jjofi (print Geo. A. Warren, Prop. PRINTER OF "THE HEIGHTS" (printing . . of atf ftin6o . . 339, WASHINGTON STREET BRIGHTON, MASS. Tel. Brighton 20 A LTA THE SMOKE t F ° R &gt; j B. C. MEN £ Boston Union Cigarniakers Co-operative, Inc. A L T A DINE AT ©I^EYFUS 6 BEACH STREET Near Washington St. Strictly Family Restaurant Business Men Theatregoers Luncheon, 11.30 to 2.30 P. M. = 65c. 0!&lt;1 Fashioned French Table (FHote Dinner, 5.00 to 9.00 P. M. = $1.35 SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN STUDENTS Our COZY GRILL ROOM is at your disposal for Class, CI-it&gt; Dinners, Smokersand Banquets. We cordially invite your inquiries A LA CARTE ALL DAY
PHILOMATHEIA LECTURE BY REV. JAMES I. McGOVERN, S. J Shakespeare a Catholic at Heart, Judged by His Writings. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
PHILOMATHEIA LECTURE BY REV. JAMES I. McGOVERN, S. J Shakespeare a Catholic at Heart, Judged by His Writings. At the last meeting of the Philomatheia Club in the Assembly Hall, University Heights, Rev. James L. McGovern, S. J., Principal of Boston College High School, gave an interesting lecture on the much disputed Question, "Was Shakespeare a Catholic?" He said that we could as easily be indifferent to the religion of a beloved friend as to that of Shakespeare. A man writes as he thinks. as he is; not as an abstraction but as a complex being of a living soul and a body swayed by trust and error subject to conflicting emotions, influenced by sympathies and antipathies, religious and political. As many cities of old claimed the Blind Bard of Greece their own, so today the many sects would claim Shakespeare amongst their members. The Catholics can investigate the religious aspect of Shakespeare's life without any theological bias, for the Church following the example of her Divine Po...
Boston College Appeals To Students and Alumni [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
Boston College Appeals To Students and Alumni Boston College appeals to the public spirit that is within you. Boston College must have new buildings. She must have more room ".o accommodate the hundreds of young men who seek her educational favors and who are now turned from her doors because of wan* of room. Boston College needs a science hall, a chapel, a library, and a gymnasium. These four buildings, all to be in the English college gothic architecture in harmony with the Towers, will cosr SL'.iOn.OOO. To raise this needed sum, :: 1 intensive campaign will be conduct', d in all the parishes of the Archdiocese of Boston from Tuesday, Mu;.' 3. to i Thui.cav, luny I' 2. inclusive. An «;;.&lt;:.;/:;iti,;r! of worker-, with a scient.;.'c ineMiO'l of procedure, is at work and will :!o ail that efficient manage. n-vr. can effect. But this organization :\-.-.,'s the argumentative support ■. f :':.': friends of Bos•on College. Before tli€ opening of the inten- sive campaign in Ma...
MILITARY FUNERAL FOR LIEUT. "STEVE" FITZGERALD Honors Paid to First B. C. Man Killed in World War. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
MILITARY FUNERAL FOR LIEUT. "STEVE" FITZGERALD Honors Paid to First B. C. Man Killed in World War. Impressive funeral services were held Monday, March 2Sth, in St. Paul's Church, Roxbury, for Lieut. Stephen E. Fitzgerald—the first Boston College man to offer the supreme sacrifice on the field of battle. Lieut. Fitzgerald of the Class of 1916 was killed while leading his platoon across "No Man's Land" against a machine gun nest, in Cantigny, on May 7th, 1918. All the military honor accorded the funeral of a hero was given to the body of Lieut. Fitzgerald, which was recently returned from the battlefields of France, The Solemn Funeral Mass was attended by the class of 1910 and by representatives of the Faculty, who assembled to pay their last honor to the memory of their fcrhier classmate and student. The Mass wa ? celebrated by the Rev. David V. Fitzgerald. '07, a brother of the Lieutenant, assisted by Rev. James J. Farrell as deacon, and by Rev. Joseph Fitzgerald, '79, an uncle of L...
CONCERT IN WALTHAM [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
CONCERT IN WALTHAM On St. Patrick's night, the Boston College Band. Gie e Club and Orchestra repeated their Irish concert in Asbury Temple, Waltham, under the auspices of the Boston College Club of Waltham. In addition to the numbers on the Dorchester program, Mr. Rene Gingras '2 3 sang Fr. Donnelly's song. "He Taught Us How To Die." and the Band played a special selection "The Beauties of Erin." The Finale "Hail Glorious Apostle," especially arranged by Prof. Geo. L. Tracy, won great applause. Mr. Joseph Turnbull '24 sang the solo parts in a real Irish way and the Band accompanied the Glee Club. Mr. Ed. McGreenery '22 appeared in almost every number as accompanist. Great praise is due to Fr. Tattan and the B. C. Club of Waltham for the excellent manner in which they conducted the concert. The great success of the concert promises to make it an annual event. On Sunday night the Glee Club and Orchestra again travelled to Cambridge. They entertained* the -a. O. H. 49 at their annual b...
NOTED PROFESSOR VISITS B. C [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
NOTED PROFESSOR VISITS B. C Prof. Ch. Manneback of M. 1. T. visited Boston College last Saturday afternoon. He was the guest of Fr. Lynch of the faculty. Prof. Manneback was formerly of Louvain University in Belgium, coming to this country as exchange professor at Tech. The distinguished visitor has a remarkable war record, having been captured by the Germans at the sacking of Louvain. He was held prisoner for two years, escaping at the end of that time and joining the Belgian army. Prof. Manneback was loud in his praise of Jesuit education, having taught in Jesuit colleges in Europe. At the meeting of the Tech Catholic Club last week, h e was one of the most interested listeners to the Fulton lecturers of Boston College. Any time in the future the professor comes to Boston College, he will find a cordial welcome.
"Boston College will be big enough if your heart is." B. C. NIGHT IN WAKEFIELD [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
"Boston College will be big enough if your heart is." B. C. NIGHT IN WAKEFIELD The Wakefield B. C. Club will hold its first Boston College night on April 15. The College Glee Club and Orchestra will give a concert from eight til nine-thirty. Bowles' Black and White orchestra will provide music for the rest of the evening. The townspeople are looking forward to this night as one that will stand out on their social calendar. The members of the Wakefield B. C. Club are using this as a means of advertising the coming B. C. drive and they tell us that they will be amongst the first in raising their quota. If you cannot get a Ford that night, come anyway and be a guest of the Wakefield Club.
FULTON LECTURERS AT TECH [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 April 1921
FULTON LECTURERS AT TECH The members of the Senior Fulton lecture team were the guests of Fr. McNamara and the Tech Catholic Club last Wednesday evening. After a supper was served, Harold Sullivan, Francis DeCelles, and Eugene Sullivan discussed the Smith-Town-er bill. Francis O'Connell, president of the club, introduced the speakers. Many questions were asked the lecturers by invited guests who are interested in the bill. The members of the club were unanimous in expressing appreciation of the able manner in which the speakers explained the bill, answering all difficulties with ease.