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B. C. CLUB OF MEDFORD IN PROCESS OF FORMATION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
B. C. CLUB OF MEDFORD IN PROCESS OF FORMATION On Thursday, Oct. 21, the students of Boston College who reside in Medford, met in the Assembly Hall to form the B. C. club of Medford. The object of the club as defined in the Constitution is, "to foster in every practical way, interest in Boston College." It was proposed at the meeting to admit to membership, anyone who has attended Boston College, whether he graduated or not. Formation of an associate membership will consist of those who have never attended the college but who are interested enough in the cause of higher Catholic education to contribute five dollars a year to the Boston College Building Fund was also discussed.
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 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 $2.00 per year 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.
LET HIM SCREAM! [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
LET HIM SCREAM! Oft" hand you would say that the team has everything. The result of the Vale game would seem to indicate that such is the truth. It isn't. They (and that means "we") have no mascot. You must have noticed by this time how the newspaper cartoonists represent Boston College —a sort of Hat impersonal picture of a foot-ball player bearing a neat and inoffensive tag that tells you "This is Boston College." Quite in keeping with the nature of our team, is it not' It is not! University Heights has the altitude, the rocks, the trees, and the general wild and free aspect which go to make up the popular conception of what an eagle's surroundings should be. We certainly have the Eagle's nest. We want the Eagle. We'll get it. It's our idea of a wonderful mascot. Our team makes no pretense of bull-dog strength. We lay no claim to a long line of Puritan ancestors. One thing we have —and a badly clawed pup will bear witness to the truth of our contention —and that is a swift, strong...
LET HIM SCREAM! BLUE AND THE BLUES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
LET HIM SCREAM! BLUE AND THE BLUES Fido Kempton had quite a bark but he did not get a chance to bite. Kempton must have thought that Commerford and Urban were airships. They went through the air like a bullet every time they tackled him. When Captain Callahan and Captain Urban met before the game, all we could think of was David and Goliath. Was it not peculiar that the officials were in the way every time Lukie was about to receive a forward pass? In the Yale Bowl the watches must be affected being so far below the surface of the earth. That fourth quarter was the longest 15-minute period that ever elapsed at New Haven.
THOMAS F. L. HENDERSON ADDRESSES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLASS Says Success Does Not Come From Unusual Opportunities [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
THOMAS F. L. HENDERSON ADDRESSES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLASS Says Success Does Not Come From Unusual Opportunities Thomas F. L. Henderson, connected with the faculty of La Salle University, addressed the members of the senior business administration course and members of the junior class at Boston College last Monday. "I want to talk out of the fullness of my heart into the fullness of yours about some of the things that make life really worth while. Nothing counts more, nothings come up to, a spotlessly clean life. In the absence of that one thing a man has something hard to overcome. "You are very fortunate to be here. Somebody has sacrificed so that you may be here, and this helps you to do your best. And nothing in your studies is so small as not to require your best. 'Trifles make perfection, and perfection is no trifle.' So spoke Michael Angelo, and he was right. How fortunate you are to be in this excellent environment with these splendid fathers. "Nothing is accidental in ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
SCHOOL SUPPLIES ENGRAVING AND PRINTING BLANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF DEVICES (all sizes) A LINE A DAY BOOK LEATHER GOODS FOUNTAIN PENS FINE PAPER AND ENVELOPES 57-61 FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON CLOTHES for Young Men AT THE MEN'S STORE OF NEW ENGLAND CLOTHING, HATS SHOES, FURNISHINGS THE • SERVICE • STORE-' "WRIGHT &amp; DITSON Athletic Outfitters to]B. C. The correctly equipped athlete excels in sports Be "correctly equipped" by getting athletic goods that bear the Wright &amp; Ditson trade mark FOOTBALL Send for Fall BASKETBALL HOCKEY Catalogue TRACK WRIGHT &amp; DITSON ■ QPtmmitrttiit l w /m) '# / -^w H ATS \llp' Royal Luxury Softs Exquisitely Lined, $8.00 Beaconsfield Softs, $6.50 S Sold only in Chamberlain Stores /. 2 STORES ST. V \ ill 311 Opposite the Old South Church 659 Geyety Theatre Building AN INVITATION WE extend to the students and alumni of Boston College, a cordial invitation to make use of our banking facilities. We will be glad to open a checking or sa...
FULTON OPENS DEBATING SEASON TODAY Japanese Question is Subject of First Debate [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
FULTON OPENS DEBATING SEASON TODAY Japanese Question is Subject of First Debate This afternoon lour of the mighty and eloquent orators of the Fulton Debating Society will clash in the initial debate of the season. The question will be "Re- ; solved: That the Japanese, in the future be prohibited from holding land in the United States and its possessions." Edward Sullivan, '21, and Francis Magennis, '22, will uphold the affirmative side of the question, while the negative will be defended by Francis De Cellos, '21, and Harold Sullivan, '21. The Rev. Moderator wishes it understood that the Fulton, during its weekly debates, will be an open forum and all those interested in this branch of activity should be present to give their views on the issues being discussed. COMERFORD COMPLETES FORWARD PASS
PICKED UP ALONG THE ROAD [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
PICKED UP ALONG THE ROAD After the game some of the boys went to Jersey City to celebrate. There must have been some attraction to bring them that far. Our ride home from New Haven, Sunday, was a triumphant procession. In every city and town, we were greeted with cheers and smiles. Going through West Hartford, some nuns coming out of a church saw our pennant and waved to us. Later on we passed two priests who took off their hats and cheered as we rode by. Some of the Seniors may know their Ethics and Psychology, but when they ask for a tire from a Cadillac car to put on a Dodge wheel, a post graduate course at an automobile school would not be any handicap. Cambridge and New Haven are alike in some things. Both are cities, both contain a large university, and both "root" for the defeat of these universities. We received a big reception at New Haven. Take the same road to Springheld. The Heights has already made its choice of an Ail-American eleven. After careful consideration, etc.,...
John H. Cleary, '08, Married Last Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
John H. Cleary, '08, Married Last Tuesday On Oct. 19, at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, Jamaica Plain, John J. Geary, '08, and Miss Elizabeth O'tveefe of Jamaica Plain were married, at the eight o'clock Mass. The bride is the sister of the late Rev. Michael J. O'Keefeof the Portland diocese. The groom is a teacher at Boston College High School. The couple will make their home at 29 Rose street, Jamaica Plain.
FR. BOEHM, S. J., LECTURES ON PHILOSOPHY AT Y. M. C. A. NIGHT SCHOOL Class is Composed of Men and Women in All Walks of Life [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 15 October 1920
FR. BOEHM, S. J., LECTURES ON PHILOSOPHY AT Y. M. C. A. NIGHT SCHOOL Class is Composed of Men and Women in All Walks of Life Rev. Fr. Boehm is giving lectures in Philosophy at the Young Men's Catholic Association night school, held in Boston College High School. The class is composed of men and women in all walks of life. Among those enrolled in the course are lawyers, doctors, engineers, and several graduates of Radcliffe and Wellesley. The course includes lectures on Formal Logic, General Metaphysics, Psychology, Physiological Psychology and Natural Theology.