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Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 6 October 1921
New Fall Boots i | IN THE POPULAR GENUINE IMPORTED 5 SCOTCH GRAIN LEATHER | 5 In their construction is incorporated all the new features of this g r season—soft toes—perforations—wide welts —brogue last —they g 5 carry heavy overweight single soles and low broad flange heels. 5 5 These boots are the maximum of style—comfort—durability, and g r are carried in three grades as follows: X 5 STYLE 306 5 5 Black Scotch Grain A C A S £ STYLE 307 I I •** V g \ Tan Scotch Grain * V/ Tax sc g 2 STYLE 570 £ 2 Black Scotch Grain Bals 4 2 5 X g STYLE 571 5 g Tan Scotch Grain Bals " Tax 23c | g STYLE 813 g g Tan Scotch Grain -A j&lt; O 5 I 5 STYLE 814 M\ * g 5 Black Scotch Grain * Tax 63c | 5 Special 12%% discount to Boston College students g g listed in the college catalogue X COES - STODDER | 10 TO 14 SCHOOL STREET | g BOSTON 1 Walter Croston Wm. J. "Bill" Sullivan John CanFormerly with Kennedy's, Boston We offer for your selection and approval a most complete assortment of Men's and Yo...
FORMER B. C. MEN TO STUDY FOR PRIESTHOOD AT ROME [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
FORMER B. C. MEN TO STUDY FOR PRIESTHOOD AT ROME Richard S. McShane, '20, and Leroy V. Cooney, ex-'2l, two young men of Greater Boston, winners of the Cardinal 0 Connell scholarship for a four years' course of studies for the priesthood at Rome, sailed from New- York, October G on the S. S. Paris. They were accompanied by Frank J. Keegan, ex-'22, of Rockland, and Ovide Chaput of Worcester. The young men will enjoy a two weeks' tour of France, Switzerland, and Italy, before taking up their studies. Richard S. McShane is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James C. McShane of 594 Pleasant St., Maiden. He is a graduate of B. C. High, '16, and Boston College, '20. While at College, Mr. McShane distinguished himself as a student and orator, being a member of the Fulton Debating Society, and while at B. C. High was also noted for his excellence in debating. Leroy V. Cooney was born in Wakefield in 1599. He is a graduate of Watertown High School. '17. and then attended Boston College for two years, le...
Boston Ruins Providence Grid Debut with 25-0 Score New Eleven from "Little Rhody" Light but Plucky Boston Backs Brilliant [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
Boston Ruins Providence Grid Debut with 25-0 Score New Eleven from "Little Rhody" Light but Plucky Boston Backs Brilliant (Apologies to Arthur Brisbane) The clouds threaten rain every minute, but the spectators radiate supreme confidence in a "Deus ex machina" and crowds still pour in at the gate. Both teams are now on the field, Providence College a marked contrast in black jerseys with white stripes. In the B. U. game uniforms common to both teams were confusing at times. The visiting team seems to be at a disadvantage as regards weight and it strikes me that the recent suggestion of a leading college coach to classify teams according to weight wlidl be well worth consideration. barling, a Minneapolis boy. has kicked off to Providence and an enthusiastic youngster at my right assures me that Darling is appropriately named. Scarce live minutes of play and this same Hurling has just made a touchdown resulting" in a six-point tally and a spontaneous roar from the crowd. Cemerl'ord. a...
ANNUAL RETREAT OPENS NEXT TUESDAY Fr. Gasson and Fr. Stanton to Conduct Three Day Services [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
ANNUAL RETREAT OPENS NEXT TUESDAY Fr. Gasson and Fr. Stanton to Conduct Three Day Services The annual retreat for the undergraduates begins on October IS. 1921. The retreat comes earlier this year than formerly, in order to acquaint the students, odd as well as new, with the seriousness of their collegiate work. Such a plan has been followed in other Jesuit Colleges for many years with marked success, and it is expected that it will be equally fruitful on the Heights. The Lenten Spirit which so permeated the retreats t&gt;£ the past will be missed no doubt, but it is thought that the advantages gained by an earlier retreat will be reflected in the records of the Dean's office. As in former years the Senior class will gather for its last scholastic retreat in the Chapel of St. Mary's Hall. Fr. Gasson, a former President of Boston College, at present a Professor at Georgetown, will give the Retreat to the Seniors. Fr. Gasson is well known in Boston and vicinity because of his ...
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
THE HEIGHTS BOSTON COLLEGE WEEKLY Published on Thursdays during the school year, by the students of Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Boston (67), Mass. Member of Eastern Intercollegiate Newspaper Association STAFF Editor WALTER R. GRAHAM, '22 Associate Editors DANIEL J. McSWEENEY. '2 2 CLEMENT G. JORDAN. '22 ARTHUR D. McNEIL Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Assistant EDWARD J. DAVIS, '2 3 Advertising Manager THOMAS P. MAHAN, '22 Reportorial Staff CHARLES F. COLLINS, '2 2 JOHN B. KELLY ,'22 W. RAYMOND DRUG AN, '22 WILLIAM A. LONG, '2 2 PAUL R, DUFFLY, '2 2 GEORGE H. KEEFE, '22 LEONARD G. HEALY, '22 MATTHEW S. HEAPHY, '2 2 STEPHEN VELARDO, '22 CECIL F. McGOLDRICK, '23 J. BURKE SULLIVAN, '24 MARK H. KEOHANE. '24 Sporting Editor EDWARD F. MULLIGAN, '23 Assistants JOHN J. LYONS, '23 THOMAS M. CONNOLLY. '24 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 ...
THE ANNUAL RETREAT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
THE ANNUAL RETREAT Next Tuesday morning marks the opening of the Annual Retreat for the students of Boston College. The names of the Eat hers who are to conduot the services have been announced and the success of the Retreat now rests with the student body. Tile Retreat is a time of serious thought and prayer. It is a period of three days during which our hearts and souls should lie concentrated on our relation to God. Our studies M'i the classroom are f o be forgotten for the tiiime being, in order that no outside force may tend to disturb the quiet which of necessity must accompany ai'y period of serious thinking. Each and every one ol us. from Senior to Freshman, should enter into this Retreat with the ardent desire of receiving its full benefit. The student who enters upon this important religious service with any ether intention is casting aside an exceedingly precious gift. God has been good in giving us this opportunity for a Retreat and every stu- dent of Boston College shou...
WANTED: A CHEERING SECTION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
WANTED: A CHEERING SECTION The cheering at the first two football games was anything but satisfactory. To be perfectly frank about the matter, we might say that Boslon College cneering sections have never been worth bragging' about. Why it is that students who take such great pride in the achievements of their college athletic teams, make such a miserable showing when called upon to render a few cheers, is hard to understand. We have heard cheering sections, containing a more handful of students that made more noise and aroused more enthusiasm than any cheering section that ever represented the Maroon and Gold. (We admit one exception. The Yale game of last October.) There are several fellows here at college who would never think of closing their mouths in class, but who immediately balk when called upon to lend their voices to cheer. It. certainly is about time to seek a remedy. Tomorrow our eleven plays 'neath the scorching sun ot the Lone Star state and our cheers for the present...
SENIOR HOME WIGHT, OCTOBER 26 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
SENIOR HOME WIGHT, OCTOBER 26 The Senior class, still on the go, ; s planning- a Home Night on Wednesday, October 2G. The committee in charge is headed by Bill Bigley, who has for assistants Steve Velarclo. Kd. McGreenery, and Bill Torphy. This committee is a live one. and is capable of putting on a snappy program. There will be the usual supper after which the philosophers wiM adjourn to the assembly hall, w lie re Bill Bigley will announce the various features of the entertainment, chief among which will be a feature motion picture. Nothing is more productive of class and college spirit than these informal "get together" times, and the Senior class is setting an early example, which we hope will be followed by the lower classes. On the same date will lie held the annual Freshman-Sophomore rush on the athletic field. The entire student body is urged to be present at the Rush and friends of the college are also invited. The rushes in years previous to this have been very successful ...
MANY NEW MEMBERS IN MARQUETTE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
MANY NEW MEMBERS IN MARQUETTE On Friday afternoon, October 6, the Marquette Debating Society opened its first meeting of the year with Charles Reardon presiding. Trials were held in order to determine those qualified to be admitted to the sacred realms of this well known society. Judging from the eloquence and facility in speaking before such a large audience, it appears that there will be a wealth cf talent enrolled, and a successful year will ensue. Prominent among those who com peted were William H. Doyle and Arthur T. Reiily. Prize Debaters from the Bapst Debating Society of Boston College High School. There were also many speakers who were outstanding figures in the Brosnahan, the Freshman Club, last year. Among those were F. J. Horgan, the President, and John Burke Sullivan, the Censor. The officers for the year 1921-22 are Charles Reardon, President; J. J. Murphy, Vice President; F. B. Drisccll, Secretary, J. A. Turnbull. Treasurer: and T. R. Jones. Sergeant at Arms.
WORLD'S SERIES RETURNS BY WIRELESS TO THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
WORLD'S SERIES RETURNS BY WIRELESS TO THE HEIGHTS The Polo Grounds, home of the New York Giants, was not the only place in which the Worlds' Series was played. The students' library on the Heights also had its baseball classic, —by proxy, of course. Rev. Father Lynch installed his wireless telephone instruments in the library, and by means of a large amplifier the audience of students was enabled to follow the games play by play. The smashes of the famous "Babe" and the former Ford ham star. F risen, were related a few moments after they occurred. The news was transmitted from the Polo Grounds, received by the American Radio and Research Corp. at Medford and it was their account that was received at the college. The play was given by balls and strikes, and the interest was just as keen as if the game was being played on Alumni Field, instead of in the great metropolis. Mingled with the reports, the heavy crackling of the Navy Yard wireless telegraph could be heard, as t'he operator ...
COLLEGE PLANS BIG SENDOFF TO FORDHAM GAME [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
COLLEGE PLANS BIG SENDOFF TO FORDHAM GAME On October 29, the football team plays Forclham ;at Ebbett's Field, Brooklyn, New York. The team will start from the South Station on Friday and the entire student body is to journey to the station and cheer them as they depart. The sendoff last year when the team left for New Haven was an inspiring sight and tilled the team with determination to do all in their power to gain a victory over Yale. Songs and cheers rent the atmosphere of the station and the thousands of people travelling through the environments were astounded at the spectacle. It was a glorious sight and the team certainly appreciated it. This year we want to surpass the work of last year and we are simply going to make that old South Station shiver. Xow don't be a dead one and lose out on all these college activities, but show your stuff and BE THERE. Also, al'l who can are urged to make the trip to the game and lend their support to a victory. The fare can easily be raised ...
"THE ARMY KWIZ" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
"THE ARMY KWIZ" It was way back in the days of Madelina that the present (Senior class, serving first enlistments in the ARMY, first heard of an "Army Kwiz." A week ago. memories, fond and otherwise, were awakened as all sat at Father Corrigan's now famous "kwi/.." All the boys turned out in khaki shirts and trench shoes .lending due solemnity to the event. For the information of those who expect to enter Senior some day. I will explain the nature of this 'Kwiz": — Three or four questions are asked at intervals of four minutes. The idea of this is to give a man plenty of time to think logically before answering. When you are ready to write your answer to the first question, you —"try to do it." That's as far as you get with the first, for the second question is now being asked. Don't let this worry you, for your 'ntention wad good and the professor when marking your paper will keep in mind the ethical principle— "It's the intention and not the act that counts." In trying to answer t...
"JIM" DOYLE CLEANS UP [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
"JIM" DOYLE CLEANS UP The popular Pres. of the Senior Class has again shown his worth as a leader by his inauguration of the campaign to clean up the lunch loom. Two weeks have passed since the new era of cleanliness began and now that the first enthusiasm has waned, we must be careful lest we slip back into the slothful habits of yore. We are proud of our school. ShalU we show it? The answer is obvious and. we hope, evident.
JUNIOR CLASS ELECTS OFFICERS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
JUNIOR CLASS ELECTS OFFICERS Aniens tile many important occurrences that took place out at the Heights during the past week, was the election of officers for the Class of '23 for the coming year. Contrary to many expectations there was no shedding of Wood. No, the Juniors have begun to realize that they are now upper classmen, and are acting accordingly. Owen Gal!aghe.' was re-elected President and will continue to do his best to keep the proverbial grass from growing under the proverbial feet. The following men were also elected to office: Joseph Comber. Vice President; Myles McSweeney, Secretary, VValier Dimick, Treasurer; and by a unanimous vote, Jack Heaphy was elected to the Students' Athletic Council.
SENIOR JOTTINGS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 October 1921
SENIOR JOTTINGS Did you notice the big' change in the lunch room? Thank Jim Doyle for it. Jim Connolly says he wishes the Seniors wouldn't crowd so much while paying their cJJass dues. Art McNeil is back again after an extended trip to New York. Art remained in the big town for live days. Bill Roche desires to know why we can't go to school until five o'clock. Why not spend the afternoons playing checkers, Bill? What do you think of our social editors? "Dinger" Dolan is trying his luck again. Last summer's rain and sunshine improved IT a mite. We wonder who is next. Watch your cigarettes, freshies. the .Seniors are out with their old war cry: "who's got a butt?" Len Healy is around looking for recipes for H-O! What is your address. Len? When it conies to real hustling. Paul Dullly takes the prize. Most of his time is row taken up with the Maroon and Gold dansant. Steve Velardo tells us he enjoyed iiis vacation, He said he liked his Mini's place over in Chelsea. On the level. Nat Has...