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B. C. A. A. OFFERS PRIZE FOR NEW B. C. CHEER [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 29 October 1920
B. C. A. A. OFFERS PRIZE FOR NEW B. C. CHEER The Boston College Athletic Association has offered a prize of ten dollars in gold for a new B. C. cheer or song. While our other cheers are good, we need some new ones which, above all, should give the cheering section a chance to show its power in noise-making. The best cheer we have now that gives an opportuniry for volume of sound is "YEOW! LET'S GO! WHERE? TOUCHDOWN!" Let's have some more! Ten dollars a cheer!
SENIOR-JUNIOR FOOTBALL FRAY SCHEDULED FOR THIS AFTERNOON Pre-medical Students Will Attend in a Body in Hope of Getting Some Practice. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 29 October 1920
SENIOR-JUNIOR FOOTBALL FRAY SCHEDULED FOR THIS AFTERNOON Pre-medical Students Will Attend in a Body in Hope of Getting Some Practice. Today's the clay if nothing happens. Fr. Cox, S. J., has put in a busy week coaching his Junior team and unless the Seniors have something up their togas, it looks like a sad afternoon for 1921. As we write this, we know very well that it won't be, but one can not always throw cold water on the efforts of the young. After all, they will be Seniors next year and it is only fair that they should be given some encouragement. We were down on the field one afternoon, looking the Junior warriors over. We had scarcely time to get two or three looks before we were chased by the coach. We noticed that one or two of the boys were pretty smooth. We impart this knowledge to you not with any intention of jeopardizing their chances of victory (for there are none) but merely for the convenience of those who intend to be present at the game. Air. Heaphy, Jr., is at c...
MOREPOETRYMOREPOETRY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 29 October 1920
MOREPOETRYMOREPOETRY We don't know enough about geology to be able to swear that the coast of Chili is rock-bound. If it isn't, it ought to be. That's the best we can do. If you can detect any more errors, report them to the Loyal Coalition. We can't do anything about it. "THE EAGLE" On Chestnut Hill above the mill Of human woes and folly, Exists the home of a bird that's known Better than "Oh by Golly." From Kalamazoo to Timbuctoo And the rockbound coast of Chili, The deeds are heard of this wonderful bird That lives in a region so hilly. Year after year, up out of the rear, She has winged her course serenely, And as she flies 'neath azure skies, She swoops and watches keenly. The struggle's begun; the victory is won, She swoops and watches keenly. And the foe lies clawed beneath her. She rises once more; there's a scream 'bove the roar, And the throng grasps the laurel to wreath her. Her mention speaks fame; B. C.is her name. Her teams are the best in the nation, For the papers fr...
CHARLIE COYLE ANNOUNCES OPENING OF HABERDASHERY May Distribute Souvenirs —Be on Hand Monday [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 29 October 1920
CHARLIE COYLE ANNOUNCES OPENING OF HABERDASHERY May Distribute Souvenirs —Be on Hand Monday Charlie Coyle, President of the Senior Class, will open up Monday morning with a full line of "coats and vests and everything that's nice" next Tuesday morning in the lunch room. Charlie will wear his own wears just to show you how well they hang. This is a wonderful chance for you to do your Christmas shopping early. Get a maroon and gold necktie for the Holy Cross game. It may be so cold you will have to turn up your coat collar. In that case you will need a pair of maroon and gold socks. Charlie has them.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 29 October 1920
MEN'S SHOES REPRICED A splendid Brogue Boot, the season's most desirable style. Built for this season's selling at $16, but because of of the lower prices now prevailing we have made a price to meet the changed conditions. .STYLE 513 — A full "brogued" boot of top grade mahogany grain leather, with plump outer soles and extra waterproof slip soles. A really exceptional value at this new price. $12.25 Special 12j&lt;% discount to all Boston College students listed in the catalogue. COES AND STODDER 10 to 14 SCHOOL STREET CATHOLIC LITERATURE ALL PUBLICATIONS AT Matthew F. Sheehan Co. New England's Leading Catholic Book Store 17-19 Beach Street BOSTON, MASS. Young's Hotel Court Street and Court Square Parser House School and Tremont Streets Hotel Touraine Boylston and Tremont Streets BOSTON J. R. WHIPPLE COMPANY Newton North 1055 Newton North 386 Garden City Press, Inc. PRINTERS 251 Washington Street, Newton, Mass. We Print "The Heights" Can We Serve You?
FR. DONNELLY LECTURES AT STATE INSTITUTE Calls Task of Educating Emotions a "Neglected Duty in Modern Schools" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
FR. DONNELLY LECTURES AT STATE INSTITUTE Calls Task of Educating Emotions a "Neglected Duty in Modern Schools" The Rev. Francis P. Donnelly, S.J., Professor of English at Boston College, and eminently known as an author, spoke at the 75th annual session of the Rhode Island Institute of Education at Providence last week. Over 2,000 teachers from all parts of the state were present, and listened with wrapt attention to Fr. Donnelly's plea for the proper emotional training of the child. Calling the task of educating emotions a "neglected duly in modern schools," Fr. Donnelly first defined the importance of our emotions as the factor which often overrules reason. Because they are beyond easy government, they should be trained. "Life is Hooded with emotion," he said, "from every action of the individual up to the responsive crowd, yielding to panic, exploding into violence or steadied by morale. Whether education be considered a development of the individual capacity or an adjustment of ...
BOSTON COLLEGE OVERCOMES SPRINGFIELD, 12-0 IN STIRRING GAME Fitzy Injured in First Period. Poor Footing Hinders Our Backfield [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE OVERCOMES SPRINGFIELD, 12-0 IN STIRRING GAME Fitzy Injured in First Period. Poor Footing Hinders Our Backfield The team added another scalp to their belt last Saturday afternoon when they defeated Springfield 12 to 0 on their own grounds. Perfect football grounds too, by the way. They scored by every legal method but the victory may prove costly as Fitzy was badly injured, dislocating his shoulder and will probably be out of the game for close to a month. The adverse break came just when fortune seemed to favor the team and they were in a position to score; O'Donnell of Springfield punted badly and it was our ball on their twentyfive yard line. Kennedy immediately hit the line for four yards on the first play and on the second it was up to Liston to take the ball around right end. Fitzy went ahead to make interference for the runner and threw himself at one of the Springfield forwards coming through. His shoulder struck the hip of the other man and as both were moving...
ENGAGEMENT OF THOMAS D. CRAVEN, '17, IS ANNOUNCED Former Boston College Quarterback and President of B. C. A. A. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
ENGAGEMENT OF THOMAS D. CRAVEN, '17, IS ANNOUNCED Former Boston College Quarterback and President of B. C. A. A. The recently announced engagement of Miss Lillian T. Wright of Wilkesbarre, Penn., to Thomas D. Craven, former Boston College athlete, marks the culmination of a World War romance. Miss Wright is the daughter of William M. Wright, former chief assessor of Wilkesbarre. She is a graduate of StMary's Academy at Wilkesbarre. Mr. Craven will be remembered as a football player of note, being first string quarterback of the eleven for three yearsIn his Senior year at The Heights, he managed the football team and was President of the Boston College Athletic Association. During the war he served as an army aviator. The class of Ffreshman C offer their condolences to their classmate James F. Dooling in his recent grief at the loss of his mother.
FR. CORRIGAN PLEADS FOR "SQUARE DEAL" IN INDUSTRY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
FR. CORRIGAN PLEADS FOR "SQUARE DEAL" IN INDUSTRY The Rev. Jones I. J. Corrigati, S. J., made a strong plea for a ' square deal" in industry before an audience of the Young Men's Catholic Association in the Boston College High School building on James street last Wednesday night. The speaker declared, "With the elections out of the way, all should pull together now for industrial prosperity. A return of good will and confidence all around is what our industrial life needs just at present. There has been too much recrimination and suspicion," continued the lecturer. "The point of view that we all need to get is the public good, which includes not merely the interests of employer and employee, but the welfare of every man, woman and child in the Commonwealth. The Boston College professor declared that there "has been too much of "group interest" in industrial life, and this must give way to the public welfare. He likewise stated that the "class and mass" idea in America is threatening...
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 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 Assistant EDWARD J. DAVIS 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 52.00 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.
DON'T DOZE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
DON'T DOZE We are in the dangerous part of the football schedule. Any man will getdrowsy after dinner. What's the connection? Just this. Since the victory over Yale, the college, with the exception of the players, has buen dozing as far as football is concerned. Before the contest at New Haven, enthusiasm reached its highest pitch. The game was won. The tension eased up. That was natural and right —for awhile. It isn't any longer. "The time has come," the walrus might have said, "to snap out of it." Get back in the game. Talk football. The big games of the season are coming. The man who dozes after dinner, doesn't finish his day's work. Don't doze!
THE BAND [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
THE BAND I hiless some unforeseen difficulty arises, the Band will make its first public appearance of the season at the game with Boston University tomorrow. The Band is one of those things we don't always appreciate when present but which we certainly miss when absent. Try to imagine what we could have done with a band at New Haven. When the musicians appear tomorrow, be generous with applause and stingy with adverse criticism. Your appreciation of their efforts is the only remuneration the members of the Band get for their time and labor.
WANTED: NOISE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
WANTED: NOISE There was one thing at Yale that we ought to imitate. We mean the way the Yale cheering section supported a losing team. It ought to be a pleasure for us to cheer a winning eleven. It doesn't appear to be, if we are to judge by the feeble sputter that follows on the cheerleader's appeal for a ''regular Boston." Tomorrow we will have some stiff competition in the cheering line. They can vote as well as we can but it will be hard if they can cheer as well as we can. Make those "regular Bostons" regular!
CAST OF "A NIGHT OFF" ANNOUNCED BY FR. MURPHY Morgan Ryan and Joe Pate, of Seniors, Take Leading Parts [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
CAST OF "A NIGHT OFF" ANNOUNCED BY FR. MURPHY Morgan Ryan and Joe Pate, of Seniors, Take Leading Parts Alter a week of tryouls and competitive trials, Fr. Murphy, S.J., has announced the following cast for the Dramatic Association's initial offering', Augustine Daley's famous comedy "A Night Off." The cast is as follows: Prof. Justinian Babbitt Jos. J). Pate, '21 Dr. Harry Dumark Harry Fisher, '21 Jack Mulberry Walter R. Graham, '22 Ford Mulberry John T. O'Callahan, '24 Marcus Brutus Snap Morgan Ryan, '21 Horace Babbitt Paul M. Rock, '21 Mortimer Babbitt James C. Hamilton,' 24 ('■us Fmmett Kelley, '24 Sam Faurcncc McCarthy, '23 Jos. D. Pate, '21, is business manager and Henry Foley, '22, has charge of the program advertising. Jordan Hall, an account of its splendid acoustic properties, its large seating capacity, and the facilities it oilers for the staging ot amateur productions, is being engaged for the night ol Dec. 21. Both the Plymouth and the 'Fremont theatres have been offere...
"NO NEED OF PHI BETA KAPPA SOCIETY AT BOSTON COLLEGE." SO SAYS THE "BOSTON GLOBE" [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 5 November 1920
"NO NEED OF PHI BETA KAPPA SOCIETY AT BOSTON COLLEGE." SO SAYS THE "BOSTON GLOBE" On Wednesday morning, November 3rd, the following lines appeared in the Boston Globe, under the heading, "Editorial Points." A correspondent objects to a recent remark in these columns that "in every college of repute there is a chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Society," on the ground that there are no such chapters in Jesuit colleges, and they are nevertheless colleges of repute. Objection sustained. But is the correspondent blind to the implied compliment? In a society where every man is a scholar it is no distinction to wear the gold key of a scholarly society. We are pleased to accept the compliment since we feel that it is true and well deserved.