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QUITE DIFFERENT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
QUITE DIFFERENT "A year ago, after not being scheduled to play Harvard in football in 1920, Boston College cancelled its baseball and hockey games with the Crimson. Now that B. C. and Yale won't get together on the gridiron next Fall, it will be interesting to note whether the Newton ball nine will be allowed to play on the New Haven diamond next Spring." The above note is clipped from the Boston Globe of last Saturday evening. The case is somewhat different. Yale remains on the Boston College Baseball Schedule. Yale officially explained to Boston College the reason for dropping Boston College from its Football Schedule. Yale's Athletic Director, Dr. A. Sharp, sent a cordial letter of explanation to the Boston College Athletic Authorities, stating in no uncertain terms that the "only reason" Yale had for not playing Boston College next year in Football was that Boston College was too strong for Yale to grapple with in any other than a late season game, and that there was no such ava...
Shots at the Net [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
Shots at the Net After seeing the way Jerry Mahoney was received when he dived into the front row benches Monday night we have about made up our mind to go out for basketball ourselves. Murphy made a few wonderful long shots from the side lines far up the floor. This boy is making a bid for a regular position.
FROM THE BOSTON PAPERS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
FROM THE BOSTON PAPERS When you are looking for a 1920 champion, look Boston College way. Boston College stands the only undeeafted big team in the East. Sort of marooned with the gold. Biggest football team ever at the Wigwam. They still can look down from the Heights. If there has been any team that could beat Boston College this season, we have not seen it. Holy Cross played Harvard, Syracuse and Dartmouth and if the Purple could not learn enough football against these players to beat Boston College then it can't be done. Burt Whitman who saw the Pitt-Penn. State game on a very muddy field, says that the two Massachusetts elevens showed more positive football; more "stuff" than did the two crack Pennsylvania teams.
CARDINAL O'CONNELL HONORARY CHAIRMAN OF CAMPAIGN His Eminence Appeals to All Clergymen in the Archdiocese [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
CARDINAL O'CONNELL HONORARY CHAIRMAN OF CAMPAIGN His Eminence Appeals to All Clergymen in the Archdiocese Realizing the urgent necessity for additional buildings to accommodate the scores of young men of Boston and vicinity who will be forced to withdraw their application for admission to Boston College unless the situation is remedied at once, William Cardinal O'Conncll, in accepting the honorary chairmanship of the §2,000,000 expansion campaign for a greater Boston College, made an appeal to all clergymen in the archdiocese of Boston in a letter which was sent to every pastor and assistant during the past week, part of which read: — "I am most happy to. commend to the kind consideration of the clergy and laity the campaign for funds which Boston College will soon inaugurate, and to assure you of a deep personal interest in this campaign and in whatever pertains to the welfare of my Alma Mater. "One cannot but be filled with admiration for Boston College when he reviews her humble ...
FIFTH AVENUE POSITION OPEN TO B. C. GRADUATES An Unusual Opportunity for the Right Man. [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
FIFTH AVENUE POSITION OPEN TO B. C. GRADUATES An Unusual Opportunity for the Right Man. The following lines are from a prominent New York Lawyer, John B. Doyle, '99. "A client of mine with a shop on Fifth Ave., where he sells the Sheffield plate and other fine wares, has an . opening for a clean cut fellow as salesman. The place will pay to start S2O or .825 per week, and affords an excellent chance for a fellow to make a real job of it, and a good substantial return. This requires a man of good ■ address who is willing to make a career as a shopkeeper. I happen to note that one or two of my clients' employes who started in on a modest basis made handsome money during the past year. I should think that ' one of the recent graduates who has had experience as a salesman on Saturdays while at College would make a good prospect." Those who arc interested should address, JOHN B. DOYLE, 34 Pine Street, New York City'
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 17 December 1920
THE HEIGHTS Extends the Season's Greetings to its Patrons and Readers: A Merry Christmas and A Happy New Year MIMEOGRAPHING Prompt Acnrate Service Mathematics and Sciences Our Specialty Let us bid on your work EDWARDS BROS., Ann Arbor, Mich. 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 — 17 December 1920
P O'NEIL f \ LARKIN • L lothiers *43$P' 267 Washington Street || fi Afczy England's Leading &lt;•--- Tel Fort Hj]13182 _53 18 3 EDWARD J. COX, B. C. Ex. '10 Representative-elect, Ward 1. E. Boston markdown Roxburv Council, K. C. fq a w « Member of Granada A I fr« kjr%jLiiA JOHN J. SAWTELLE, Wce-Pra. ' Perc Marquette Council, K. C. CI TIT C ANH Member of Granada |J UII ij * %nU LAWRENCE F. QUIGLEY, &lt;fc c 7~ A ? AA T C Chelsea Council, K. C. 11111/*% Past Commander, Chelsea Post, A. L. V VV/A 1 U Member of Granada /*»*»« ™* #v JAMES J. BIGGIO, Treat. 3)Z4. 1)0 v Ansonia Council, K. C. Dorchester Club OPEN WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS J. Cummings &amp; Son TRUNKS "FITZGERALD" "The Victrola Man" _ Has opened a first class /^hf^^k. VICTROLA SHOP I STUDIO BUILDING Boston Bags $1.50 to $35.00 110 Tremont Street, Boston Brief Cases $2.00 to $30.00 Up 1 F !' ght . 657 ATLANTIC AVENUE Victor Records Victor Machines „ „ . „ „ Between Summer and h.ssex Sts. He invi...
TEE FULTON DEBATING SOCIETY PLANS REUNION Distinguished Alumni to Attend [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
TEE FULTON DEBATING SOCIETY PLANS REUNION Distinguished Alumni to Attend The story of the Fulton Debating Society is the story of Boston College. At least it appears so from the findings of the committee now preparing a card index of all members, past and present, and from the preparation of the history of the society. Almost without exception, those men to whom we point as exponents of Boston College education, we find their names on Fulton records. To many graduates of Boston College, the days spent within Fulton walls and in a Fulton atmosphere provide cherished thoughts of hours well spent. School days always arouse kind thoughts of friends and acquainances; but school days well spent give a kind of lasting satisfaction. We believe it an unquestioned fact that every Fulton member, alumnus or undergraduate, looks back on his hours spent in the Fulton Debating Society as his best investment. We have evidence enough to think this is so. PEERLESS SPEAKERS We who are now busy with Ho...
NEW DEPARTMENT TO APPEAR IN STYLUS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
NEW DEPARTMENT TO APPEAR IN STYLUS In the January issue of the Stylus there will appear a new department to be devoted entirely to the revivification of the lost art of poetry. Anything which can he dignified by the title of "verse" will be printed. Although the main object of the new movement is to create a writing clientele among the Freshmen and Sophomores, contributions from such illustrious members of the Alumni as Connolly, McKinnon. Gillen and DeCelles will be printed from time to time. Timothy A. Mclnerney of the Junior class will be the editor of "Apud Poetas." Contributions may be brought to the Sanctum cf the Stylus each day at recess.
Boston College Honors Gridiron Heroes City Club Scene of Gala Banquet [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
Boston College Honors Gridiron Heroes City Club Scene of Gala Banquet Last evening in the auditorium of the Boston City Club the Boston College football team, holder of the college gridiron title of the East, was tendered a victory dinner by the president, faculty and alumni of the college. And what a glorious celebration it was! It was indeed a magnificent tribute to a wonderful football team, a tribute which the Maroon and Gold champions will never forget. Those who went to the banquet expecting to listen to a number of dry after-dinner speeches were delightfully disappointed. Speeches there were, to be sure, but speeches of such a kind as to cause our gridiron warriors to listen as attentively as they would were they awaiting the signals of Jim Kennedy or Phil Corrigan. MANY PROMINENT SPEAKERS Governor Channing H. Cox saluted the team on behalf of the Commonwealth, Mayor Peters poured forth the admiration of the Hub for the Urbanites, while Mayor Childs of Newton extended the tha...
FRESHMAN SODALITY NOTES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
FRESHMAN SODALITY NOTES At the first regular meeting of the Freshman Sodality after the Christmas vacation, the recital of the Office was omitted and special prayers for the Christmas season were substituted. Fr. Stinson gave an interesting talk relative to the Feast of the Epiphany, pointing out the special significance which this feast has ; n the Christian Church. At the close of the sermon all ■ oired in the hymn to the Sacred "eart.
MUSICAL GLUES WILL GIVE CONCERT AT JORDAN HALL, FEBRUARY 7 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
MUSICAL GLUES WILL GIVE CONCERT AT JORDAN HALL, FEBRUARY 7 Sever?! Other Engagements to be Filled in Meantime On February 7. the Band, Glee Club, and Orchestra of Boston College will appear in their annual con cert at Jordan [-Tall. Boston College student:. Alumni and friends will gather to hear a concert that promis es to augment the already established Boston College musical prestige—a r- rce'- f that is sure to please the most critical. These annual concerts have already been instituted as events of Boston College, and this year especially under the guidance of Mr. Tracy, the new musical director, do. we hope to win new laurels. Mr. Tracy comes to us with a reputation which stands out prominently in the musical world. His connection with Gilbert and Sullivan in London has made him a master of music. He has successfully conducteel Tech musical shows for several years and this year marks his fiftyfifth in musical lines. The concerts have a special appeal since several of the number...
PRESENTATION OF "A NIGHT OFF" CHARMS AUDIENCE Members of the Cast Win High Approval [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
PRESENTATION OF "A NIGHT OFF" CHARMS AUDIENCE Members of the Cast Win High Approval BY IRVING F. GREGORY It was a happy and satisfied audience that reluctantly left their seats at Jordan Hall on Tuesday Evening, Dec. 21, 1920, after witnessing "A Night Off," a delightful and refreshing comedy in four acts by Augustine Daly. There are several reasons why the comedy proved to be so enjoyable. The first and principal one being its author, Augustine Daly, who has proved convincingly that he knows how to write comedy. The second reason for its stupendous success is the fact that the presentation was under the personal direction of Rev. William E. Murphy, S. J., Director of Dramatics at Boston College. Nothing was overlooked by him in stage technique, and the nonchalant attitude in which the new members of the Dramatic Association handled their parts proved that much credit is due to the excellent work on the part of the Director. And the final reason for the dramatic success can be attri...
REV. LEO M. MURRAY, PRIEST AND SCHOLAR A Tribute to His Lofty Ideals [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
REV. LEO M. MURRAY, PRIEST AND SCHOLAR A Tribute to His Lofty Ideals In the very midst of the Xmas festivities Boston College circles were shocked by the sudden death of a young but already well-known and brilliant alumnus, the Reverend Leo M. Murray. '14, professor of Moral Theology at St. John's Ecclesiastical Seminary. EARLY PROMISE It seems but yesterday that Father Murray, after graduating from High School, took his place amongst the freshmen of Boston College, quiet and unassuming. From that moment his development was rapid and brilliant. Practically unknown, he at once attracted to himself the attention of all, by his frank and engaging personality, and by the lustre of his intellectual gifts. As an orator and a debater he immediately assumed a position which ranked him foremost amongst the public speakers of a college that is conspicuous for the number and excellence of its orators. In his Freshman year, Father Murray wrested the prize of Oratory from the best representative...
THE LEAGUE OF THE SACRED HEART Rev. Thomas J. McCluskey, S. J., Scores Deceit of Church's Foe [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
THE LEAGUE OF THE SACRED HEART Rev. Thomas J. McCluskey, S. J., Scores Deceit of Church's Foe As THE HEIGHTS is intended to chronicle the activities of the various Boston College organizations, we feel that at the beginning of the New Year we ought to report the meeting of the organization which holds the place of honor in our College Catalogue, The League of the Sacred Heart. On Friday, January 7th, the first meeting of the League for 19 21 was held in the Assembly Hall. As usual the attendance of the student body occupied all available space in the Hall and overflowed into the corridor and the rotunda. The Director of the League, the Reverend Thomas J. McCluskey, S. J., before taking up his main topic insisted on the duty, importance and benefit of receiving Holy Communion on the First Friday of each month. He urged all to begin this good practice with the New Year and keep it up during their entire lifetime. He instanced the example of the distinguished dramatist, Augustine Daly,...
FULTON HAS BUSY MONTH Senior Team Lectures Before Philomatheia on Smith-Towner Bill [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 13 January 1921
FULTON HAS BUSY MONTH Senior Team Lectures Before Philomatheia on Smith-Towner Bill This month will be the busiest period of the year for the Fulton debaters. Last Friday the Senior lecture team composed of Harold Sullivan, Eugene Sullivan and Francis DeCelles, spoke before the Philomatheia Club of Boston College on the Smith-Towner Bill. The Daughters of the American Revolution were present as guests of the Philomatheia. Lecture teams from the Fulton will visit Medford, Mattapan, Southboro, Salem and Peabody. The lecture in every case will treat of the Smith-Towner Bill. At the meeting of the Society tomorrow afternoon the question under discussion will read:—"Resolved, that the United States should abandon the Monroe Doctrine as the Governing Policy in International Affairs." The affirmative side of the question will be upheld by Leonard Dolan and George Yantis. The negative will be defended by Paul Duffy and Edward Smith.