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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
We outfit both the Red Sox and Braves THE HORACE PARTRIDGE CO. flfrs. Athletic and Sporting Goods 49 Franklin St., Boston (Near Wash. St.) We manufacture and sell direct everything for Baseball, Tennis, Golf and Bathing, Bicycles, Fishing Tackle, Firearms and Ammunition. LARGE CATAIpq Q\ REQUEST Sullivan Bros., Inc. 63 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. /wS^x Boys' High School Suits $35-°° JK (U. "Sampeck" H li\ Student Clothes if 11 \ Standard of America if Ml V $45.00 Jj i , ' SPECIAL: 5% Discount to Boston College Students LAST DIVIDEND DECLARED AT RATE OF OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT With the Federal Trust Co. JOSEPH H. O'NEIL, President WATER and DEVONSHIRE STREET, BOSTON Deposits go on Interest Monthly. TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $18,000,000 New accounts may be opened in person or by mail
Sports RELAY TEAM WINS AT THE PENN. GAMES Runners Register Fast Time [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
Sports RELAY TEAM WINS AT THE PENN. GAMES Runners Register Fast Time Last Saturday at the Pennsylvania games in Philadelphia our team won the mile relay race from Colgate and Ohio Wesleyan colleges, and in winning set a new record for the colleges running in Class B. The time for the race was very fast, and when Jake Drlscoll crossed the finish line, bringing victory to the Maroon and •Gold, the timers announced that the relay was run in 3 min. 29J sec, which equalled the time made by the Pittsburgh team last year. This time was bettered only by four other colleges, and considering the fact, that over 300 relay teams were in the carnival, our boys surely displayed the old B. C. fighting spirit when they were called upon to give all that was in them in order to win. Phil Corrigan started against Oscar Anderson of Colgate and Stevenson of Ohio, but it was not long before Phil was in front and showed his opponents just how fast he could run when he had to. Phil turned over a lead of tw...
INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET B. C. High Turns Back Rivals [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET B. C. High Turns Back Rivals The Boston College Interscholastic Relay Carnival held last Saturday proved to be a success. While the events were few, those which were held brought out keen competition. The 100-yard dash attracted a very classy field of performers. The final heat was won by Reid of Moses Brown with Frank Rooney of B. C. H. a close second. Smith also of Moses Brown finished third. The time was 10 3-5 seconds. The open half-mile brought out the class cf the local schoolboy talent, but Archibald, the indoor champion 600-yard runner, running the distance in 2 min. 4| sec, was too classy for the bunch. Xoyes of Marblehead finished second with Kirley of Boston English third. Again the Boston College High School relay showed itself superior over the other high schools, as it has done during the past indoor season, winning the race by 20 yards. English and Latin, rivals for many years, fought it out with each other, English just nosing out Latin School at...
ON TO THE EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE B. C. Favored to Win [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
ON TO THE EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE B. C. Favored to Win Coach Jack Ryder expects great things from his track team in the Eastern Intercollegiate meet to be held tomorrow (Saturday, May 8) at Springfield. Coach Ryder has a fairly well balanced team and expects the team to come out on top. Twenty-three men have been entered. Last year Jake Driscoll won the 220 and 440 while Bill Dempsey won the broad jump. These two men seem sure to win their respective events this year, while Walter Downey, Ray Drugan, Joe Sullivan, Billy Nolan and Phil Corrigan are likely point winners. The 100 and 220 are well taken care of with such a fine collection as Downey, Capt. Dempsey, Drugan, Fortin, Collins, and Nolan, while in the 440 with Driscoll, Corrigan and Nolan running B. C. can almost claim nine joints. Jake is also expected to show his heels to the crowd in the SS'O. While the distance men are weaker than the sprinters, B. C. ought to secure a few points with Dinger Dolan, Crane, Russell and McAr...
B. C. 6—MAINE 2 Nine Shows Reversal of Form [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
B. C. 6 — MAINE 2 Nine Shows Reversal of Form When Watson, the Maine twirler, struck out the first Boston College batter, and then the second man, it seemed to suggest that our players had not altogether rid themselves of tendencies shown the week before in the Vermont game; but Halligan, third man up, singled to right field, and stole second. Comerford cracked a hopper through shortstop to left field and Halligan scored. Boston College tallied three in the third and a run in the fifth and eighth, defeating the visitors, 6 to 2. The big inning for B. C. was the third. Corrigan opened with a single to left, stole second, and was advanced to third by Bond, who reached second also on a steal. Halligan tripled, scoring Corrigan and Bond. Comerford then singled and Halligan went home, making the score 4 to 0. The team showed improvement and with a coach at work to devote his attention to the nine, a strong team will soon be playing at the Heights. The score: BOSTON COLLEGE ab bh po a e C...
EXAMINATION DATES ANNOUNCED [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
EXAMINATION DATES ANNOUNCED The Dean's office announces the following schedule of examinations: Senior (Written) June 2. Ethics—History of Philosophy. June 3. Astronomy—Evidences. 4. Psychology—Electives. Senior and Junior (Oral) June 7-11 inc.—General and Special Metaphysics and Ethics. Freshman and Sophomore (Written) Latin, Greek and English composition before June 14th. Junior, Sophomore and Freshman (Written) June 11. (12.30-2.30 P. M.) — General History. June 14 (9.30-11.30 A. M.) — Physics (Junior). June 14 (11.30-1.30 P. M.) — English Literature and Precepts. June 15 (9.30-11.30 A.M.)—Political Economy (Junior). Greek (Freshman, Sophomore). June 15 (11.30-1.30 P. M.)— Evidences (Freshman, Sophomore, Junior). June 16 (9.30-11.30 A. M.) — Mechanics and Mathematics. June 16 (11.30-1.30 P. M.) — Chemistry and Modern Language.
CHELSEA B. C. CLUB DANCE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
CHELSEA B. C. CLUB DANCE On next Friday evening the Chelsea B. C. Club will hold its first dance in Grand Army Hall, Chelsea square. The club, under the direction of "Art" Robertie '20, has been working hard since its formation, about the first of Lent, to make this the big social event in their otherwise dead city. "Jim" Collins '16 heads the dance committee and is assisted by "Fred" Mockler '21, Lawrence McCarthy, and Joseph Melley '23. Jack Hendry '20 is chairman of the reception committee, with the aid of John Conners '19 and Frank Breath '16. As this is their first attempt in such a sphere, the club wishes simply to make the time the best ever and gain a firm footing, when they will attempt higher ends.
MARQUETTE PRIZE DEBATE NEXT WEDNESDAY Bloody Forensic Struggle Expected [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
MARQUETTE PRIZE DEBATE NEXT WEDNESDAY Bloody Forensic Struggle Expected When the whistle is blown on the evening of May 12th by the chairman, opening the Prize Debate of our Junior Debating Society, it will have started a contest which promises to be one of the most bitterly fought of the scholastic year on the campus of forensic argument. All the members of the Marquette prize team have worked energetically throughout both terms, gaining reputation as subtle debaters both within the society, and without at various Knights of Columbus gatherings, and each expresses himself as fully prepared for an acrid battle. The subject is "Resolved: That the Initiative and Referendum should be adopted in national affairs," and will be upheld on the affirmative side by Messrs. Tucker, Magennis, and Crane, and on the negative by Messrs. Comber, Foley, and Joyce, with C. A. Cusick and G. Wellings acting as alternates. The judges are three of our prominent Bostonians, Messrs. "Dan" Coakley, "Pat" Ca...
BUILDING FUND BOOSTER "GIVE ANOTHER CONCERT" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
BUILDING FUND BOOSTER "GIVE ANOTHER CONCERT" We knew there was collegiate spirit in Natick, but the Glee Club last Sunday evening found out how enthusiastically the Natick B. C. Club is working for the Building Fund. Be-, fore a large audience in the Natick Theatre the Glee Club entertained for an hour. The musical program was followed by a lecture by the poethumorist, T. A. Daly. Every number on the program received deserved applause. We do not know which made the best hit, but we know one of the hardest workers in the club is "Ed" McGreenery, the inimitable pianist. "Bill" Nugent and his assistants were the mentors of the Natick success. Another entertainment with the college band will be given next Sunday under the same auspices.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 7 May 1920
Burns, Croston &amp; Carr Co. EDW F. P. BURNS WALTER D. CROSTOX JOHN A. CARR We are prepared to serve you with the choicest selection of Spring Suits and Topcoats to be found anywhere at very reasonable prices. Low because we are up one flight, and have eliminated every unnecessary expense. COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED WITH US 87 SUMMER STREET (Up one flight) BOSTON Distinctive Evening Clothes to Rent WRIGHTOITSON °^^^^ COMPLETE APPAREL FOR Baseball Suits, Sweat Shirts, Shoes, Gloves, Bats, Balls WRIGHT &amp; DITSON 344 Washington St., Boston Harvard Square, Cambridge STATIONERS I 7imMkW))\ ENGRAVING and PRINTING fountain Pens —Loose Leaf Devices engravers B s ]"ine Stationery—Leather Goods STATIONERS 57-61 Franklin Street, Boston. 152 PURCHASE SZ, BOSTON, MASS. Telephone cMain 3551 nt _, I Pj j • A picture to remember our InamplainMuuios &lt;*»•&gt;-■*» •&gt;? * . T r ured possession as the years Philadelphia Boston New York widen the gap betwe...
B. C. WINS EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET Driscoll and Sullivan Star [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
B. C. WINS EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET Driscoll and Sullivan Star Another big triumph was added to the reputation of Boston College in the world of sport, when her athletes captured first place at the Eastern Intercollegiate meet at Springfield last Saturday. Jack Ryder's charges came through in grand style despite the fact that the track was a sea of mud, owing to the heavy rain that fell during the afternoon. As we had all expected, "Jake" Driscoll came through in both the quarter and half-mile runs, winning both races in very creditable time considering the conditon of the track. In the quarter "Jake" jumped into the lead at the very start and held it throughout, though pressed closely by Morton of Hobart up till the home stretch. His time was 53 sec. or 2 1-5 sec. faster than last year's performance. In the half he was opposed by Tom King of Holy Cross, who led up till the final stretch, when "Jake" cut loose with one of his famous sprints and was returned a winner by five yard...
1910 BANQUETS Pledges Support for Science Building [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
1910 BANQUETS Pledges Support for Science Building Young's Hotel on Monday, April twenty-sixth, was the scene of the fourteenth annual banquet of the class of 1910. This yearly meeting has been sacred every year since its inception in far away days of Freshmen. Eighteen members of the old class gathered about the festive board, representing all walks of life. Some had to make quite a sacrifice to be present. "Jim" Coveney made a special trip from New York, that his attendance record might continue unbroken. Doctor "Eddie" O'Brien ran in for a few moments between two operations. Old songs were sung and old jokes were cracked again and badly broken. A resolution was passed, pledging every member's help for the new drive of the Science Building. Each man promised to give till it hurt—and they will, for 1910 men have ever been most loyal.
FULTON ELECTIONS Eugene Sullivan Wins by Narrow Margin [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
FULTON ELECTIONS Eugene Sullivan Wins by Narrow Margin The Fulton Debating Society met last Friday, the 7th, to elect new officers for next year. The contest for the presidency was very close. Eugene Sullivan, '21, was chosen to act in that capacity, beginning next Fall, by a margin of one vote over Harold J. Sullivan, '20. The remaining officers elected are: Francis J. DeCelles, '21, vice-president; Edward Breau, '21, secretary; John J. Clifford, '21, treasurer, and Joseph Fox, '21, censor. In vacating the chair, Elias F. Shannon, '20, who has been president during second term, thanked all those who have co-operated with him to keep up the standard of the society, and expressed confidence that the Dewly elected officers would promote the good work of the Fulton as had their predecessors for more than 30 years.
COLLEGE BAND AT NATICK Practically $1,000 Realized From Two Sunday Entertainments [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
COLLEGE BAND AT NATICK Practically $1,000 Realized From Two Sunday Entertainments One good time deserves another. The Natick B. C. Club last Sundayput across another entertainment, a brilliant successor of the May 2 good time featuring the Glee Club and Mr. T. A. Daly. Together they netted the splendid sum of $1,000 for the Building Fund. The musical program consisted of selections by the college band and solos by Mr. Joseph Florian of the Chicago Opera Company. Between these Mr. Joseph J. Reilly, distinguished critic and Catholic publicist, lectured on "O. Henry, Prince of American Story Tellers." By this financial success John Warden, '20, president of the Natick B. C. Club, alumni and students have measured their support for the new binding project. Their contribution cets a high water mark among the B&gt; C. clubs. This achievement will surely stand as an impetus to the maturing plans of the Lowell Club. Already the city of Lowell is advertising everywhere a monster conc...
BUSINESS CLASS HEARS MR. JOHN H. JOHNSON, N. E. DISTRIBUTOR OF THE BUICK MOTORS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
BUSINESS CLASS HEARS MR. JOHN H. JOHNSON, N. E. DISTRIBUTOR OF THE BUICK MOTORS "Salesmanship is the basis of all business. Every man is a salesman. He may sell commodities or he may sell service; he may even be a buyer; but in the last analysis his work is salesmanship." Before the Business Class on last Monday, Mr. Johnson, X T . E. Distributor of the Buick Motors, expressed his novel theory. Speaking with conviction, Mr. Johnson outlined his own observations and brought out his points with clean-cut decision. He warned the graduating students of the folly of taking a too optimistic stand on the question of employment.
JAMES COTTER, '90 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 14 May 1920
JAMES COTTER, '90 Professor Joseph H. Willis, of K C. H., would appreciate hearing from Mr. Cotter of the class of 1890. Mr. Willis will be deeply grateful to any reader of the Heights who can furnish him with Mr. Cotter's address. Both were intimate friends at college, but Mr. Cotter seems to have drifted away from his friends in Boston. Hence the desire of Mr. Willis to get in touch with his classmate.