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Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
BURNS, CROSTON &amp; CARR COMPANY Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats EDW. F. P. BURNS WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR Good Clothes and plentv of new styles to choose from —just your size and the cut that's right for YOU EVERY PRICE IS LOWER HERE because it costs us less to do business in our bright up-stairs store Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent 87 SUMMER STREET, UP ONE FLIGHT - - - BOSTON GRAMMAR SCHOOL COURSE A thorough course in Arithmetic, Spelling, Writing, English and Elementary studies. "A GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY" for those whose early education has been neglected or interrupted. Rate $15-00 Includes Tuition, Books and Supplies Send for Booklet CLASSES NOW OPEN TO MEN AND WOMEN YOUNG MEN'O CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION O F BOSTON 41 East Newton Street, Boston Back Bay 57519 Our General Catalog describes our Forty Other Courses Sam's Stationery SAMUEL NARCUS, Prop. Everything in Stationery Wholesale and Retail Job Lots a Specialty PRINTING 92 Washington Stree...
Sports BOSTON COLLEGE MEETS YALE IN THE BOWL Thrilling Battle Looked for in Tomorrow's Struggle at New Haven [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
Sports BOSTON COLLEGE MEETS YALE IN THE BOWL Thrilling Battle Looked for in Tomorrow's Struggle at New Haven Tomorrow our team plays one of the most important games of the year. For the past six weeks the players have been working diligently with the Yale game in view. To win from Yale again this year is what B. C. players and students have been looking forward to for a year. Prospects are bright for a victory. Although Yale has a much stronger team than that of last year, happily we can say that our team is likewise much stronger. It was indeed unfortunate that Corrigan and Mullen should receive injuries that make their appearance in the game doubtful. We can be sure, however, that Coach Cavanaugh will find a man to take Corrigan's should the peppery little quarterback be unable to play. Our backs and linemen showed, in the game Saturday, that we can depend upon them to give Yale the hardest battle that the Bowl will witness this year. Those who make the trip, and we are assured th...
B. C. ATHLETES WIN HONORS AT BROCKTON FAIR Driscoll, Dolan and McIntyre Score in Running Events; Flahive Counts in High Jump [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
B. C. ATHLETES WIN HONORS AT BROCKTON FAIR Driscoll, Dolan and McIntyre Score in Running Events; Flahive Counts in High Jump At the Brockton Fair our track athletes made their first appearance of the season. Out of nine competitors, four captured places. Capt. "Jake" Driscoll had no difficulty in winning the half mile run. Leonard Dolan, by gritty running, captured third place in the three mile run. Although seized with cramps after the mile and a half mark was passed, he continued running and nosed out two other competitors for third place. Clarence Flahive was the victim of a bit of hard luck. He was the only one to clear the bar at 5 ft. S in., but since the others had a six inch handicap, he was forced to accept the third place. In Flahive, Coach Jack Ryder has one of the most promising high jumpers ever to enter college. Under Ryder's tutorship, he should be jumping around six feet in the spring meets. Tom Mclntyre gained third place in the 440-yard run, which was a very closel...
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM MEETS BOWDOIN THURSDAY Capt. Jimmy O'Brien Has His Harriers in Fine Condition [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM MEETS BOWDOIN THURSDAY Capt. Jimmy O'Brien Has His Harriers in Fine Condition Next Thursday the cross-country team will open it's season in a meet with Bowdoin College. The team has been working hard since college opened and while he has no stars of the calibre of "Jake" Driscoll, Capt. O'Brien is confident that his team will make a good showing. On Saturday, Oct. 30, Tufts will be entertained on our course. The following Saturday we expect to meet Rhode Island State College at Kingston, R. I. The season will close Nov. 13, with the N.E.I. C. A. A. meet at Franklin Park. The cross-country team is looking for your support on these dates. Come out and encourage the boys who are working just as hard for you as the members of the other athletic teams. Support the track team as well as the football team. The Band's first blowout was a riot. If it's an ill wind that blows no good, the new members of the band must be full of it.
"GRIDLETS" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
"GRIDLETS" Luke Urban pulled a regular Tris Speaker shoe-string thriller when he picked that last forward off the daisies. Something-simply had to give when Kelleher hit that Fordham line. The New Yorkers "gave till it hurt." Liston slipped away from tacklers as if he was greased. A scare was thrown in to the ticket sellers when Mr. Roberts' car streaked up the field with Miller. The Newton police force took the hurdles out of the way just in time and Mr. Roberts gave a fine exhibition of broken field driving, dodging past the tables and booth. There is no shortage of managers judging from the crowd on and around the bench during the game. Wonder where they all were two weeks before class started. After the game, Foye announced that he was coming out for the high jump as soon as the football season closed. He never knew his ability in this line until he went up in the air to pull down that blocked punt. Jimmy Donahue has ordered four tents which will be made over into one track suit...
BOSTON COLLEGE DEFEATS HARVARD RELAY TEAM Ryder's Runners Show Heels to Crimson in City of Boston Games [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE DEFEATS HARVARD RELAY TEAM Ryder's Runners Show Heels to Crimson in City of Boston Games On Oct. 12, we celebrate the discovery of America. Last Tuesday the Harvard University relay team discovered that they were no match for the Boston College fliers. When the Graduate Athletic Board decided last year that Boston College would sever athletic relations with Harvard, we little thought that we would have the pleasure of again competing against our rivals across the river. The meet was open to all, and since Harvard entered a team as well as Boston College, the colleges were matched. Tom Mclntyre was the lead-off man for B. C. Running neck and neck with Gourdin, Harvard's celebrated sprinter, he finished a scant yard ahead. Eddie Breau took up the task where Mclntyre left off and furnished another thrill by running astride of Doherty of Harvard until they reached the home stretch, where he shot away from the Crimson runner. Joe Sullivan running third was pitted against O...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
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YALE-IAD Tips for Tourists [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
YALE-IAD Tips for Tourists By MARCO POLO, Jr. Let us shake the hay seed of Wallingford from our trouser cuffs and trip lightly out of town. I regret having brought you as far as Wallingford on the first day. Hence,in defiance of all the laws of Physics, Zoology and the Interstate Commerce Commission, we will progress backward to the hectic town of Palmer. Last year as we streaked through the village on our "Douglas Twin Nines" the natives showered us with invitations to be present at the Opera House where we might gaze upon the five reel thriller "The Blood on the Stairs,or where the Butcher Dropped the Meat". The "house" te there but the "opera" is merely an honorary title. It bears a close resemblance to Symphony Hall. Both have doors. Enteuthen you exelaunei a few stathmous and a couple of parasangs till you are within sight of the spires and factory chimneys of Springfield. The Loyal Coalition will have a welcome committee waiting to refresh you with bi-chloride biscuit and patr...
BATTERY OF FIELD ARTILLERY AT B. C. About 40 Boston College Men to Form Battery C. Will Have Boston College Men as Officers [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
BATTERY OF FIELD ARTILLERY AT B. C. About 40 Boston College Men to Form Battery C. Will Have Boston College Men as Officers A meeting of those interested in the formation of a battery of field artillery in the National Guard, was held in the Assembly Hall on Wednesday, October 13. About 50 candidates were addressed by Mr. R. D. Requemore, representing the National Guard. Mr. Roquemorc briefly outlined the course of instruction offered and the duties devolving upon members of the unit. The new battery will be mustered in October 20. The first drill will take place in about two weeks. The drills will be held Tuesday nights from 7.30 to 10.30 p.m. during the winter months. Next spring the unit will be taken out Saturday afternoons and Sundays for practice in horsemanship. The battery will go to Camp Devens for a week next summer for instruction and practice in actual firing. The guns used will be the justly famous French "75's". It is proposed to form a unit of 32 to 40 men from Boston...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
•fr]iiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiimiiiiiiiiE]iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiinii[* — | KEEP I TRAVELING j I FOR | | THE I 1 BOWL I BROTHERS. 1 | REMEMBER j COLUMBUS! I Hr*]i:i!!ii[iiiiiiiiiiiiutir:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!r]iiiii!iiiitir]iiiii]iii!iic4* Wellington's Lunch 433 Market Street, Brighton Operating Boston College Lunch Room We specialize in Catering for all occasions CHAS. WELLINGTON, Prop. Tel. Brighton 71099
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
O'NEIL, LARKIN CO., CLOTHIERS 267 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON New England's Leading AT n u p °" e Fli J u . &amp; &amp; Next Door To Boston Post Up-StairS Store Over Child's Restaurant WM. B. LARKIN, Pres. LAWRENCE T. QUIGLEY, Sec. Roxbury Council, K. C. Chelsea Council K. C. JOHN J. SAWTELLE, Vice-Pres. JAMES J. BIGGIO, Treas. Pere Marquette Council K. C. Ansonia Council K. C. SUITS AND OVERCOATS $30.00 to $60.00 Walk up a flight and save ten dollars. Why make the landlords rich? Read our weekly add in The Pilot. Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings Newton North 1055 Newton North 386 Garden City Press, Inc. PRINTERS 251 Washington Street, Newton, Mass. We Print "The Heights 1 ' Can We Serve You? l ■■ ... ' -"■■ If%iif What Clothes '■■■''---■.-.;.;■:.:-;-;■.■.■.■.■...■■■■.■.■■--■■■■■■;■"■■■■ ..:■■■. ■■.■.■.■■■■ . ■■ ■ -.■.■■-.-.■.■ . . .. ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■■....-. .•--. -.--.-. ■ ■■■■■ ■■. ■ ■.-.■■■ ■.■. -.-.■. .-■"■• .■.■.•-.■-■ .. ... ■.'-&gt;7-v-.-.- ■■■. &g...
BOSTON COLLEGE TROUNCES YALE 21-13 AND CLEARLY DEMONSTRATES SUPERIORITY OVER THE BLUE Every Man on the Team is a Star in Great Victory in the Bowl [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE TROUNCES YALE 21-13 AND CLEARLY DEMONSTRATES SUPERIORITY OVER THE BLUE Every Man on the Team is a Star in Great Victory in the Bowl Once again the football team has journeyed clown to the great Bowl at Xew Haven and brought back victory. This time our warriors not only closed the "Pups" other eye but administered a severe trouncing which he will not be likely to forget for some time. In winning this second game, the team cinched their hold on the fame which they won last year when they took the first game, 5 to 3. This year the score was 21 to 13 and at that it does not half tell the story of the game. Ours was the superior team not only in alertness and tackling, which was done most artistically, but in team play and morale. A surprise was sprung on the team and on Coach Cavanaugh when Tim Callahan announced that the time would be regular fitteen minute periods as in the Harvard and Princeton games. Hardly ever is a team asked to go the full distance in midseason and...
MR. DANIEL J. COAKLEY MAKES DONATION OF $1,000.00 TO THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Is Loud in Praise of Team's Great Work at New Haven [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
MR. DANIEL J. COAKLEY MAKES DONATION OF $1,000.00 TO THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Is Loud in Praise of Team's Great Work at New Haven The treasury of the Athletic Association was enriched by $1,000 in addition to the receipts from the Yale game last Saturday. Coming home on the train Saturday night, accompanying the foot-ball team, was Mr. Daniel J. Coakley, one of the most loyal of Boston College's friends. Mr. Coakley was so elated over the victor}' that he handed Rev. Fr. O'Brien, S.J., a check for Si,ooo to be used in helping to equip the foot-ball team. This is not the first timethat Mr. Coakley has done such a thing. One remark which he made on the waxhome left a lasting impression on the minds of the players. In his enthusiasm, Mr. Coakley said, "The Boston College football has done as much for the cause of Ireland as De Valera himself." This is no reflection on De Valera's work.