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Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
Furrs] fCollege I Dental School § Offers to the student who has ? g had one year of college train- 2 i ing, a four-year course leading 5 g to the degree of D. M. D. 5 g Being located in Boston, Tufts ? g College Dental School enjoys a £ excellent clinical advantages. ? g Students in the Dental School 5 X Course have the privilege of 5 5 clinics at tne Fcrsythe Dental i g Infirmary, Boston City Hospital, 3 g Massachusetts HorreopatLic 5 g Hospital, Boston Dispensary, c g Vernon St. Hospital, and the 5 g Massachusetts Home for Feeble- 5 g Minded. 5 £ Tufts Dental School is co- S fi educational. ? g Registration begins at 9A. 5 1 M., on June 21, and ends on 5 S September 22, 1921. ? g School session begins Sep- 5 g tember 22, 1921. g For further particulars write i g to F. E. Haskins, M. D., Secre- i 5 tary. h g 416 Huntington Avenue, I 5 Boston, Mass. I I WILLIAM RICE, D.M.D, Dean *
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
1 JU TV T IV T jjttlmU f 1 IN IN Hats 197 Tremont Street LITTLE BUILDIXx Opposite Hotel Tonraine ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦&gt;»♦»♦♦♦ The students of Boston College can find at the Lloyd Stores all sorts of eyeglasses and spectacles. The students' spectacles ** in shell or zylonite are very stylish and comfortable. A complete ** line of Eastman Kodaks, cameras, films and everything photo- ** " A 1 graphic including developing and printing. Student's Fountain *[ " Pens in the best makes and the popular Eversharp Pencils. Boston Stores located at No. 315 Washington St., No. 310 Boylston St., *l No. 165 Tremont St. and No. 75 Summer St. 'I X X ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ft KliPw IntLbblUN THE "ONE" SHOE CO., Dept. BC, - BROCKTON, MASS. BOSTON OFFICE 102 HIGH STREET Illustrated Catalog on Request
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
Stars on the Heights I K MS3£, &amp;ar % \\ HOGHCS j| 4 In Winter! —when hockey stars like Hughes are adding to the athletic fame of B. C. In Spring and Fall! —when B. C.'s teams are adding fresh victories to the record. In all seasons! —tne best place for every B. C. man to get his clothing is at 395-403 Washington St.
Sports LISTON'S SWEET DRIVE IN SEVENTH WINS GAME University of Maine Puts Up Sturdy Battle, But Falls Before the Maroon and Gold, 8 to 7. Mullowney Pitches Well [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
Sports LISTON'S SWEET DRIVE IN SEVENTH WINS GAME University of Maine Puts Up Sturdy Battle, But Falls Before the Maroon and Gold, 8 to 7. Mullowney Pitches Well All up for the lucky seventh. The Maroon and Gold was trailing the fast University of Maine six to five at that stage of the game last Monday, when Jimmy Lisbon's sweet base blow sent Tommy Phillips and Tony Comerford scampering across the rubber, and it was Boston's game from then on. Lank Mull to Rescue Ben Roderick made his debut as a baseballer against the Pine Tree State team, and was going well until the third inning, when a few bobbles in th.T infield, coupled with four hits and a base on balls resulted in six runs for Maine. Harry Mullowney then assumed the mound duty, and performed nobly. Lank Harry fanned 10 of tiie visiting batters, besides clouting a couple of hits himself. Roderick displayed plenty of stuff in there during his stay in the box, sending the Maine batters down in one, two, three order in the second...
FORMER B. C. ATHLETE HURT IN PLANE CRASH [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
FORMER B. C. ATHLETE HURT IN PLANE CRASH Ted Madden, who thrilled Boston College football enthusiasts by his spectacular pjaying against Holy Cross in the Fall of 1919, was badly hurt when his plane fell from a height of 600 feet. Up to the time of going to press there was a sparsity of details relating to the accident. Ted has the sympathy of his host of friends at the College and it is hoped that his recovery will be speedy.
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
THROUGH THE EAGLE'S EYE Who Blew the Trumpet? A prominent Boston sporting writer in his column has suggested that Boston College athletic teams be known as the Eagles. While we are extremely grateful for the friendly interest thus shown, we are constrained to remark that the prize for this idea was awarded to Rip Van Winkle shortly before he took the powder. President of the A. A. It is about time that the gentlemen who are members of the Junior Class should look around for their candidates for president of the athletic association. Of course you must pick a secretary and vice-president but these offices are not so important as the chief executive. Just a friendly tip (where did we hear that before) —in picking your men, forget that So-and-So is a good fellow and will slip you a pass if he is elected, but pick men who are fully competent of handling the job with credit to the college. Just a Few Notes Keep that date of the B. C.-Braves battle fresh in mind. May 9—Braves Field. Be th...
MAROON AND GOLD DEFEATS UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT Fitzpatrick's Pitching Was Too Much For the Green Mountain Boys [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
MAROON AND GOLD DEFEATS UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT Fitzpatrick's Pitching Was Too Much For the Green Mountain Boys Capt, Jimmy Fitz was on the mound against University of Vermont on Patriot's Day at Alumni Field, and the 'vttera.ii southpaw f'inge'- hung the well known defeat sign on Clyde Eagle's Green Mountain boys. Boston won 4 to 3. Fitz was a bit wild at times, but he kept the hits scattered, while the support accorded him at tense moments was almost perfect. Coach Gildea's team is far from being a finished ball team as yet, but so great was the improvement against Vermont over he B. IT. game that it seems certain that the Maroon and Gold will have a represen tative nine, and we look for harmonious baseball from now on with plenty of good batting and clever fielding.
RELAY TEAM PICKED FOR PENN CARNIVAL Boston College Will Compete in Class B. Bell and Drugan in Field Events [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
RELAY TEAM PICKED FOR PENN CARNIVAL Boston College Will Compete in Class B. Bell and Drugan in Field Events That relay team which Coach Jack Ryder picked yesterday to represent the Maroon and Gold at the Penn Relay Carnival on Saturday sure is a "humdinger" and unless we miss our guess, the boys are coming home with more gold watches and a brand new banner. Their time trials indicate that they will run about nine seconds faster than our team did last year and that's going some. This year we have the distinction, by virtue of our victory in 1920, of competing in a class higher than that of last year. The teams which we will compete against and their positions are as follows: 1, Boston College—B. C. has the pole which will Surely help some; 2, Pittsburgh; 3, Syracuse; 4, Columbia; 5, Notre Dame; 6. Ohio State; 7, Penn State; 8, Redlands. You can easily see that our boys are against a classy field. In addition to the relay team, Eddie Bell and Ray Drugan have been entered. Bell will co...
MY FAVORITE SPORT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
MY FAVORITE SPORT James Doyle My favorite sport is blowing beans through button-holes. I hang a moderately sized button-hole on the wall, and, standing off a few paces, I grasp my bean-blower firmly and aim at the whole. It is a very difficult sport, since one might swallow a bean, thus rendering it a "hasbean." This sport develops my weight and makes my hair curly. It also gives me something to do at my summer home at Weymouth. My next favorite sport is leading the Simmons College cheering section.
MENTAL TEST NO. 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
MENTAL TEST NO. 2 Last week's lest caused many men in the business class to realize that business life isn't going to be as easy as it appears. The choosing of the proper word to fill out the last line of verse completely baffled the Juniors. They characteristically tried to solve the problem by syllogisms. One Junior maintains that a man may like oysters in coffee, chicken soup or ice-cream and (note the subtle reasoning of the Juniors) he quotes triumphantly the words of Horace: de gustibus, non est disputandum! Ergo says the Junior, Major: All men like oysters Minor, de gustibus, non est disputandum Ergo; Men like oysters in icecream, etc. We profess our inability to follow this line of reasoning, as we don't understand Latin. So we will continue with the second test. What is wrong in the following sentences? It should take a child of seven years about ten seconds to complete the test. Ten minutes is considered good for a college man. America is a FREE country. SOLLEY will speak ...
CHIMES FROM THE TOWER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
CHIMES FROM THE TOWER There is nothing that makes a chill run up the ordinary fellow's back like sitting down to a dinner where he finds three or four different sized knives and forks placed beside his plate. Again the sky is blue, the grass is green, the birds sing sweetly, and the English teachers are weary of explaining the meaning of the word "hackneyed." PROVED When Spring has came it don't make no difference what the professors say about me being ignorant. I seen to it that I didn't overwork and in spite of what the profs say 1 think they learned me something anyway. We, also, have our idea of a fellow who would steal a stoe-string out of a trackman's shoe (when said trackman was practising) and use it as a fob for an Ingersoll watch. SPRING POETRY Oh what is so rare as a day in June. Or a hamburger steak off the fire too soon!
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 28 April 1921
WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR Personal Attention by B. C. Men CONNIE O'DOHERTY BILL SHANNON RAY TROWBRIDGE FRANK TREACY Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent UPSTAIRS AT 87 SUMMER STREET, - - BOSTON NEW SOFT TOE SADDLE STRAP OXFORDS The popularity of this style has kept us pretty well stripped of stock; however, we now have these in five distinct leathers for your selection STYLE 325 - Genuine Tan Scotch Grain I f 1 •71 P STYLE 328 I if _____ Genuine Black Scotch Grain STYLE 326 _■»_"_ Genuine Black Shell Cordovan _K 1I 1 11 STYLE 327 I If __________ Genuine Cherry Shell Cordovan STYLE 329 _) _"_ 50 Tan Boarded Calf Skin jf - Special, \l% per cent discount to Boston College Students listed in the College Catalogue COES AND STODDER 10 to 14 SCHOOL STREET
MORGAN T. RYAN, '21, WINS ORATORICAL HONORS Captures Fifty Dollars in Gold, the Gift of St. Mary's Parish, North End [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 May 1921
MORGAN T. RYAN, '21, WINS ORATORICAL HONORS Captures Fifty Dollars in Gold, the Gift of St. Mary's Parish, North End On Friday evening, April 29, in the Assembly Hall at University Heights, Mr. Morgan T. Ryan of Senior Class was awarded the decision of the Judges for the masterly manner in which he delivered his original oration, "The Passing of the Prince." During the evening the Boston College Orchestra furnished several musical selections. The Chairman of the contest was Mr 1 Joseph A. Scalponeti. '16. The judges were Mr. Francis J. Carney, '98, Mr. John T. O'Hare '08, and Mr. Louis A. White '10.