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Page 10 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
COMPLIMENTS OF Class of 1920 HAVE YOUR CLOTHES PRESSED On an American STEAH PRESSING MACHINE SANITARY Try our excellent Dry Cleaning and Steam Pressing Service. Steam-pressing restores life to your clothing and drives out all dust. Ladies' Garments a specialty. Dyeing, Altering and Repairing Open evenings until 8.30 P. M. HENRY HAMPE 791 HARRISON AVE., BOSTON Opposite Boston City Hospital Lowell Bros. &amp; Bailey Co. OSMON C. BAILEY, President IMbolesale jftuit anb fl&gt;robuce 69-71 Clinton St. Boston ~»~»+-M~M ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦++♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦44-f-I The Builders Hardware for St, Mary's 1 J ' I :: Hall at University Heights | •"■ 4 ■"■ + «► WAS FURNISHED BY * 4 ■" 4 ■♦ I J. B. HUNTER CO. | % 60 Summer St* t Boston I ■"■ ♦ ■"■ ♦ ♦»♦»♦»+♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++♦ HEADQUARTERS CHAS - F - Wellington Phone 71099 Brighton FOR Sporting Wellington's Lunch and Athletic Goods CATERING AT CUT PRICES Baseballs and Baseball Shoes Oar 433 MARKET STREET BRIGHTO...
SPORTS BOSTON COLLEGE WINS OVER CALIFORNIA, 6-2 Corrigan and Urban Make Long Hits [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
SPORTS BOSTON COLLEGE WINS OVER CALIFORNIA, 6-2 Corrigan and Urban Make Long Hits Boston College met California a second time, June 7, and in the second engagement showed themselves superior to the Pacific Coast players. This contest was arranged because the first game of 10 innings was eccentric, and no test for either team. But Jimmie Fitzpatrick and his cohorts defeated California. 6-2. in the second attempt, and made up for the weird loss of a week before. Fitzpatrick was master of the game, striking out eight and allowing only seven scattered hits. California went out in order the first two innings, but tallied twice in the third. Anderson was safe on an error. Lowe fanned. White was safe when Gormerly errored, and Anderson went to second. Myers singled over third base and Anderson scored. 'White reached third, and scored when Halligan fell out of position in catching a foul fly by Works. Hudson fouled to Urban, injured, sliding in the previous scoring. Boston College, having s...
WONDERFUL YEAR FOR JACK RYDER Track Team Deserving of Great Praise [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
WONDERFUL YEAR FOR JACK RYDER Track Team Deserving of Great Praise Jack Ryder's first year as coach of the Boston College track team has been very successful. At the outset of the college year only a handful of candidates reported, but gradually the students in greater numbers began to report for practice. Although defeated by Holy Cross at the B. A. A. games, our indoor relay "came back" at the Legion meet, defeating the fast B. A. A. team and making the fastest time ever recorded on the East Armory track. No mention need be made here of Jake's record indoors, for that is world famous. Phil Corrigan became the New England Indoor Champion over the 300 yd. course, when he led a fast field to the tape in Mechanics Building last March. When outdoor track practice started, more candidates began to report, until by the middle of May, Boston College had the largest track squad in the history of the college. Our one-mile relay team, composed of Billy Nolan, Phil Corrigan, "Swede" Sullivan,...
B.C.—H.C. EVENLY MATCHED Annual Jousts Once More at Hand [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
B.C.—H.C. EVENLY MATCHED Annual Jousts Once More at Hand Boston College and Holy Cross are about to play, and the thrill of the season is at hand. The outcome of the annual series bears the greatest weight in deciding the success of the season for each team, and this keenness of rivalry, together with the high quality of both teams, results in splendid baseball and exceptional enthusiasm. Coach Tom McCarthy, of the Maroon and Gold, and Jesse Burkett, of the Purple, are famous as coaches, and each man has made powerful teams. Coach McCarthy produced Bill Carrigan, and Jack Barry and Burkett even last year sent men to the Major League. The teams are evenly matched. Boston College played poorly early in the season, while Holy Cross was winning consistently. But now that Coach McCarthy has taken charge, the Boston College nine is one of the strongest teams in the East, and has shown itself superior to California. A comparison of the last six games played by each team gives the advantage...
BOXING OUTDOORS NEXT FALL Beaven McGady Again in Charge of Classes [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
BOXING OUTDOORS NEXT FALL Beaven McGady Again in Charge of Classes Word comes from the athletic office that Beaven McGady has heen reappointed boxing instructor for next term. The merit of his service and the progress of his charges deserve this official recognition. Those who handled the gloves under McGady appreciate the advantage this class has been, and showed it during the SophFreshman rush. Boxing now has the official sanction of the State authorities. The bill which Governor Coolidge recently signed provides for a State commission. To head it, the Governor has appointed a college man and an overseas officer, Col. A. P. Foote. Colleges have organized boxing committees to attend the second meeting of the Intercollegiate Athletic Council at Philadelphia June 26. The group of men from Boston will endeavor to swing next year's boxing carnival to Boston. There is also strong assurance that intercollegiate boxing bouts will be listed in the entries at the next big meet. Plans for ne...
ADDENDA DE ALUMNIS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
ADDENDA DE ALUMNIS '14 Reverend Edward Walsh was ordained last Friday and read his first Mass at St. Patrick's Sunday. '16 Edmund J. Brandon has just completed a busy season in K. C. activities. Ed has been much in demand in exemplification of degrees. 15 Francis R. Breath, vice-president of his class, is making a fine record as mayor of Chelsea. '15 Thomas A. Donnelly, an old Fulton member, and now Vice-Com-mander of Roxbury Post 44, American Legion, led the post contingent in the Fenway memorial exercises. '15 Reverend Fathers Maurice Flynn, M. Joseph Norton, John J. Allston, Francis P. Foley and Stephen J. Moran, leaders in their class, were among the many Boston College graduates ordained at the Cathedral last week. '15 Reverend George A. Wiseman, ordained for foreign mission service last week, expects to sail for China in September. Fr. Wiseman is looking forward to meeting another B. C. son in China. Lieut. Clear. '16 George Hasken is at present located in Philadelphia. '17 Th...
DRAMATIC CLUB SCORES SUCCESS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
DRAMATIC CLUB SCORES SUCCESS (Continued from page 7, column 1) Ned's position as leader is secure until next year. It will then be subjected to the assaults of such promising players as Morgan Ryan and Joe Pate, who are sure to progress rapidly under the guidance of Fr. Murphy. Much as we like Ned, we are bound to say we hope the assault will be successful.
JOSEPH COMBER '23, ELECTED PRESIDENT OF MARQUETTE Elections Closely Contested [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
JOSEPH COMBER '23, ELECTED PRESIDENT OF MARQUETTE Elections Closely Contested A very closely contested election for the Marquette Debating Society officers of next year was neld Tuesday, June Ist, in the Fulton Room. "Joe" Comber, '23, president of the Freshman class, won the office of the presidency by one vote over Gaynor Wellings. The vote wa-.i 11 to 10. The nominees for the vice-presi-dent's berth were "Joe" Crane, who was on the prize team, and Gaynor Wellings. The first vote was a tie, but in the second "Joe" Crane won by a margin of five, the vote being 12 to 7. The supporters of Wellings were bound that he should nor be nosed out of a position, and they nominated him for secretary. He won over Lynch. '93, by a vote of 14 to 7. Francis Parry. '23, was the only one nominated for tieasurer, and no ballot was taken. Alfred J. Bedard was chosen to be sergeant-at-arms, defeating Mandile, '23, and Wenners, '23, by a vote of 9, 7 and 4. respectively. The Freshmen of the society in ...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 June 1920
CURTIS SHOE CO. Quality Shoes at Moderate Prices ijt. TWO STORES 12 Hanover Street 357 Washington Street Near Scollay Sq. Near Bromfield OPEN EVENINGS WE STAXD BACK OF EVERY PAIR II Telephone Fort Hill IZm A CHECK BOOK of the Exchange Trust Company gives you instant Compliments control of your funds, to- . gether with absolute security—and an accurate record of receipts and JOHN J. MORAN disbursements. Exchange Trust Company 1 Court St., fmtsßU*., 124 Boylston St THE XAMOT COMPANY Capita] and Surplus $g,000,000.00 Clothing, Fnrnlsliinss mid Hats E. L. GRIMES CO. PRINTERS OF PUBLICATIONS INCLUDING "THE HEIGHTS" \22 PEARL ST. j» BOSTON, MASS. BROOKUNE TRUST CO. BROOKLINE VILLAGE COOLIDGE CORNER Deposits draw interest from last day of each month Last Dividend A%% We solicit accounts in our Commercial and Savings Department Engraving for School and e , „ . , ~ " " „ I Comfort Specs in shell College . , D ~. .. c .lr for students Publications a Specialty ♦♦ Suffolk Engraving JOSEPD ™&...
RECORD REGISTRATION AT THE HEIGHTS Total Enrolled Reaches 780; Freshmen Number 285 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
RECORD REGISTRATION AT THE HEIGHTS Total Enrolled Reaches 780; Freshmen Number 285 When Boston College reopened on Sept. 22 for the scholastic year 1920-21, she was greeted by a mightier army of students than ever assailed the Heights before. This year we are seven hundred and eighty strong, which means over a hundred more than last year. And Freshmen! The old woman who lived in a shoe has an easy time of it compared with us. We have two hundred and eighty-five full grown Freshmen to take care of. Sophomores, Beware! . Many new faces appear this year among the Faculty as well as in the student body. The Rev. Fr. Devlin, S. J., remains as President of B. C. The Rev. Fr. Patrick J. McHugh, S. J., assumes the position of dean and prefect of studies in place of the Rev. Fr. Arthur J. McCaffrey, S. J., who has been transferred to the novitiate at Guelph, Ontario. The Rev. Fr. John P. Fitzpatrick, S. J., becomes the prefect of discipline, relieving the Rev. Fr. Francis J. Driscoll, S. J.,...
FR. CORRIGAN BEGINS LECTURE COURSE Increased Registration Necessitates Larger Quarters [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
FR. CORRIGAN BEGINS LECTURE COURSE Increased Registration Necessitates Larger Quarters Rev. Fr. Jones I. J. Corrigan, S. J., began an important series of lectures on Sept. 29, in the High School Hall. The opening lecture was an outline of the course, the general subject being, "Vital Public Questions of the Day." Father Corrigan's course last year was one of the most popular features of the evening classes and the interest shown has led him to prepare an entirely new set of lectures for the coming year. Those who have followed his course in previous years have been especially pleased by his instructional method in lecturing. He aims to give his hearers both sides of the great questions and practical problems of the day with the philosophic principles underlying them. The greatly increased enrollment for the forthcoming term has made it necessary for Fr. Corrigan to give his lectures in the large hall instead of in the Music Room as was originally intended. Registration for the cours...
LINE UP [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
LINE UP Boston College RE CAPT. URBAN RT MULLEN RG KELLEY C HEAPHY LG DOYLE LT TREAT TE COMERFORD QB CORRIGAN RHB FITZPATRICK FB KELLIHER LHB LISTON Ford ham RE MILLER RT FARRELL RG MORAN C GORMAN LG WALSH l ■ LT FALLON' LE FITZPATRICK QB STEELE RHB MYERS FB HALLORAN] LHB NOONAN CAPT. LOUIS URBAN
BOSTON COLLEGE OPENS SEASON WITH FORDHAM "Dimp" Halloran, Former B. C. Star, Shines For Invaders [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE OPENS SEASON WITH FORDHAM "Dimp" Halloran, Former B. C. Star, Shines For Invaders Tomorrow we acquire the first leg on the football championship of the Catholic colleges of the east for the season of nineteen twenty, and undoubtedly everyone will be on hand early to root for the team in this, their initial game of the present season and the first of a hard string of struggles. Fordham is with us tomorrow and although they have just renewed their football activities after a four-year layoff, they will bring on a strong team. When Coach Cavanaugh issued his call for candidates over a month ago, twentyfive men reported the first day, this was more than were on hand for the first week of former years. That was on Tuesday, the day after Labor day. Before the end of the week sixty men had been outfitted by graduate manager Frank Reynolds, and were working daily under the direction of Mr. Cavanaugh. The work at first was light, the grass drill holding a prominent place in co...
BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB OF CHINA ORGANIZED "Heights" Adopted as Official Organ [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB OF CHINA ORGANIZED "Heights" Adopted as Official Organ We had thought that the long-distance record would remain for some time with the Boston College Club of Cuba but the palm is now in undisputed possession of the Boston College Club of China! A letter from Warren Clear, '18 recently received at the "Heights" office, announces the formation of the club and the adoption of The Heights as it's official organ. We appreciate the honor and we assure our readers that when the club opens its social season, announcement of that fact will be made in The Heights in plenty of time to allow for transportation arrangements, passports t etc. Mr. Clear's letter: Chin Wang Tao, China Aug. 20, 1920. Dear , If you will pardon this "field" stationery I'll tell you how things are in China. I've received all your mail and Stylus's (except the composite Class Picture) and believe me, I am more than grateful for the thoughtful consideration you have shown me in this as well as in man...
"SUB TURRI" STAFF APPOINTED [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
"SUB TURRI" STAFF APPOINTED At the first meeting of the senior class President Charles A. Coyle announced the staff of the Year Book to be published by the Class of 1921. The appointments were as follows: Editor in Chief: Thomas N. Foynes; Associate Editors: W. F. Fitzgerald, Francis DeCelles, Walter Furlong, John Burns, Paul Thayer, Thomas Powers, Gordon Irons. Business Manager: John Clifford; Assistants: Raymond McCarthy, Lincoln D. Lynch, James E. Donahue. Advertising Manager: Thomas J. Bunyon; Assistants: Edward Breau, Joseph Doyle, Henry Mclnerney, Fred Mockler. Art Editor: Cornelius Flynn; Assistant: Mark Russo. Alumni Editor: Edward Gallagher; Assistants: Francis Gilbert, Ambrose Crowley, Michael Donovan, Frank Morrissey. Society Editor: Walter A. Cremmen; Assistant: William Cunningham. Athletic Editor: Harry Fisher; Assistants: John Kennedy, Edward Foy. Oratorical Editor: Eugene J. Sullivan; Assistant: Harold J. Sullivan. Photo Editor: Thomas O'Connor.
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 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, '21 Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS F. MAHAN, '22 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 $1.50 per year SINGLE COPY, FIVE CENTS Advertising rates furnished on request Entered at the Boston Post Office as second class matter. Material for insertion must be at "The Heights" office before noon on Monday.
MAKE YOUR BID [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 8 October 1920
MAKE YOUR BID This editorial will disappoint you. Doubtless you have been looking forward to a nicely phrased welcome to the Freshman class followed by the expression of a hope that their first year in Boston College might be profitable and enjoyable, etc. We believe all that is understood. There are more important things to talk about. We'll mention a few. To the Freshman class as a whole: Get together now. The accent is on the "now". Forget what school is honored by having you as alumni. You are at Boston College now; where you were doesn't count. The class of 1924 is the largest class ever to enter Boston College. It's up to you to put your mark high up on the wall. If you pull together, it will stand until next year at least. If you don't — the sophomores will erase it before the mid-years. To the freshmen individually: What we have to say is not original. We heard it at an auction sale. It's good advice. "Come away from the door and make your bid." You are not inside the colleg...