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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
ESTABLISHED 1818 ftnXXtmtm Wmm&amp;hum $&amp;oobB, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK BOSTON Little Building: Trcmont cor. Boylston Telephone Beach 4743 YOUNG MEN'S SUITS AND OVERCOATS in the widest range of materials Garments for all Outdoor Sports English Haberdashery, Hats &amp; Shoes USEFUL CHRISTMAS GIFTS: Dressing Gowns, Umbrellas, Leather Bags &amp; Dressing Cases Shetland Sweaters, Handkerchiefs, Scarfs and Gloves Pocketbooks, Stud Boxes and small leather novelties Scud for "Christmas Suggestions" \B&gt;£*sl hold an ec^Be Builders' and General Hardware Cutlery, Electric, Table and other Utensils Automobile and Photographic Goods CHANDLER &amp; BARBER CO. Hardware 124 Summer Street BOSTON
THE STORY OF COLONEL THOMAS EDWARD LAWRENCE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
THE STORY OF COLONEL THOMAS EDWARD LAWRENCE Through the courtesy of Mr. Carberry of the Boston Post, we are able to publish the story of a man whose achievements in the World War are especially interesting to students of a Jesuit College. We print the story and the accompanying letter. Boston, Mass, November 17, 1920. Dear Father Murphy: I enclose a brief story about Colonel Thomas Edward Lawrence, which I hope will be satisfactory to you for publication in the college paper. I think Lawrence deserves a great deal of credit for what he has done, and I think all we can do toward putting his achievements before the public will help people to realize that he is a very big man. It will be of special interest to you to know that Colonel Lawrence has always felt under very great obligations to the Jesuit fathers who made his early education possible. Very truly yours, C. B. CARBERRY Managing Editor.
COLONEL THOMAS EDWARD LAWRENCE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
COLONEL THOMAS EDWARD LAWRENCE Thomas Edward Lawrence was born in Ireland 29 or 30 years ago. He was the son of a family in very modest circumstances. He was educated in the Jesuit schools in Ireland, and later because he developed an aptitude for, languages which could not be satisfied in Ireland, he was sent by the Jesuit fathers to a Jesuit school in France where he learned languages and was given an insight into a science in which he became extraordinarily efficient — that of archeology. On leaving the Jesuit school, Lawrence sought an opportunity for further study in archeology, and Oxford offered the widest opportunities. He specialized in archeology at Oxford, obtained some kind of a scholarship and afterward went out to Arabia and Palestine with a party of scientists. He became intensely interested in Arabia and the Arabs, and spent many months living with the tribes. He picked up very rapidly all the Arab dialects, and was soon able to converse with all the members of the v...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
BURNS, CROSTON &amp; CARR COMPANY i. EDW: F. P. BURNS WALTER D. CROSTON JOHN A. CARR GOOD OVERCOATS For the BIG GAMES Warm and Stylish $30, $40, $45 Complete line of Dress Suits and Tuxedos for Rent 87 SUMMER STREET, UP ONE FLIGHT - - - BOSTON AN INVITATION IT 7E 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 savings account with you, and know that you will be pleased with our attention to your banking requirements. Last dividend in our Savings Department at rate of 5%. Deposits go on interest monthly. FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY Corner Devonshire and Water Streets, Boston, Mass. JOSEPH O'NEIL, President The Horace Partridge Co. Manufacturers Athletic and Sporting Goods ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS OF BOSTON COLLEGE Call or write for catalog 49 Franklin Street, BOSTON Suggestions for Xmas We have a large assortment of Rosaries, Prayer Books, Pictures, Statues and Catholic Novels. See...
Sports MARIETTA FAILS TO SNARE BOSTON COLLEGE Westerners Flash Brilliant Aerial Attack But are Defeated 13-3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
Sports MARIETTA FAILS TO SNARE BOSTON COLLEGE Westerners Flash Brilliant Aerial Attack But are Defeated 13-3 Although two weeks ago Marietta was the first to score, when the game was over we emerged the victors by a score of 13 to 3. It was a fast game all through and the team was compelled to fight from start to finish. The Westerners put up a snappy game and when they uncorked their forward passing plays they almost swept our team off their feet. They did not really open up their game until the final period and then they made three drives down the field but each time they were halted almost on our goal line when the team tightened up and broke down their aerial attack. When their passing game was stopped they seemed to be unable to carry the ball through the line. A forward first put them in position to score and after several attempts to push the ball across for a touchdown, Whiting dropped back and kicked a field goal. This was the second team to score against us this eseason. T...
"THE HEIGHTS" ALL-AMERICA SELECTION [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
"THE HEIGHTS" ALL-AMERICA SELECTION When the editor calmly informed me on Monday last that since all the large newspapers of the country were in the habit of picking an All-America team, and since The Heights was not going to individualize itself by breaking away from the ancient and honorable custom, the duty and the honor befell me to pick The Heights' All-America team. The command at first gave me visions of a week of neglected ethics and psychology, but as I looked deeper into the subject, I found that the task was not as hard as I had previously thought. I set to work to do my best and (as is the habit for most newspaper writers who pick an All-America team to say) if there is anyone to offer any criticsm of my selection (and I expect that there may be a few) I have only to say that I am fallible and sometimes liable to make a mistake. Yet I can hardly conceive of any Boston College student questioning my selection. Do not mistake me for a Bolshevist, an Anarchist, or a radical...
Table of Points Scored by the B. C. Players [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
Table of Points Scored by the B. C. Players Jim Kennedy 32 Jim Fitzpatrick 7 Jim Liston 30 Con O'Brien 6 Ben Roderick 30 Phil Corrigan 6 Luke Urban 28 Mathews 6 Tony Comerford 12 Hughes 6 Note: —-Boston College has held its opponents to the lowest score of any team in the East or Middle West. It is also the only college team in the East which has won all the games it has played this season. A victory tomorrow will be the fourth consecutive victory over Holy Cross.
Fr. Donnelly Will Lecture Before Philomatheia Club [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
Fr. Donnelly Will Lecture Before Philomatheia Club On Friday afternoon, December 15th, a very instructive and thoroughly enjoyable lecture will be given in the Assembly Hall before the Philomatheia Club. Fr. Donnelly, S. J., will talk on the topic "The Secret of Interesting People." That Fr. Donnelly is one of the possessors of that secret is a well-known fact. This, together with the fact that such a subject must in itself be of high instructive value, means that a profitable afternoon will be spent by all who attend. Members of the Philomatheia and their friends are cordially invited.
TICKETS FOR COLLEGE PLAY ON SALE MONDAY [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
TICKETS FOR COLLEGE PLAY ON SALE MONDAY Tickets for the initial offering of the Dramatic Association will go on sale Monday. The play will be staged at Jordan Hall, on Dec. 21. The price of tickets will range from two dollars on the floor to one dollar in the balcony. Joe Pate, who is managing the business end of the play will soon make the rounds of the rooms with tickets. Reservations should be made early as many of the alumni have already sent in their orders. Many of the classes are contemplating the reservation of a compact group of seats so that the members of the class will be together. The various class presidents should see that such reservations are made as early as possible in order to make their group as compact as possible. Mail orders from members of the alumni and friends of the college should be sent immediately to J. Pate, Boston College, Chestnut Hill 67, Mass.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 3 December 1920
r r O'NEIL LARKIN \pp?m Up-Stairs Store Tel Fort Hill 3182-53183 EDWARD J. COX, B. C. Ex. '10 Representative-elect, Ward 1, E. Boston Fitton Council, K. C. ■■ ■ j CI wm. b. Markdown bale Roxbury Council, K. C. C ' 1 f\9C 1 Member of Granada OUIIS and U LOaiS JOHN J. SAWTELLE, Vice-Pres. Pere Marquette Council, K. C. $60.00 to $52.50 Member of Granada $55.00 to $47.50 LAWRENCE F. QUIGLEY, Sec. $50.00 to $42.50 Chelsea Council, K. C. e/)K nn . ;a Past Commander, Chelsea Post, A. L. *43.UU TO H&gt;6/.M Member of Granada $40.00 to $34.50 JAMES J.BIGGIO, Treas. $35.00 to $30.50 Ausonia Council, K. C. $30.00 to $25.50 Dorchester Club OPEN WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS 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 Newton North 1055 Newton North 386 Garden City Press, Inc. PRINTERS 251 Washington St., Newton We Print the Heights. Can we serde yo...
FR. CORRIGAN ON THE SMITH-TOWNER BILL [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 December 1920
FR. CORRIGAN ON THE SMITH-TOWNER BILL The Rev. Jones I. J. Corriga.n, S. J., professor of social ethics at Boston College, speaking last Wednesday evening before a capacity audience of masters, submasters, teachers and professional men and women of Greater Boston in Boston College High School Hall, scored the Smith-Towner Bill, now pending before Congress, as a measure that would establish a political educational autocracy over the schools of the country, tax the states of the North for the education of the backward South, and work a great injustice against the schools and the teachers of Massachusetts. "It is a measure," Fr. Corrigan declared, "that would Burlesonizethe school system of the country. It is an effort to put the schools of the nation as much under the power of Washington as the postal service. What Burleson has been to the postal department this proposed new cabinet officer is to be to the schools of the whole country. "It is the end of educational freedom and progres...
BOSTON COLLEGE PLASTERS PURPLE, 14-0 IN MUDDY MELEE Corrigan's Punting Features Contest—Holy Cross Fights Hard But is Out-Classed [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 10 December 1920
BOSTON COLLEGE PLASTERS PURPLE, 14-0 IN MUDDY MELEE Corrigan's Punting Features Contest—Holy Cross Fights Hard But is Out-Classed When the Holy Cross team came down to Boston last Friday afternoon, they came determined to gain great glory for themselves by defeating our championship eleven. They figured that if they could trim the team that licked Yale, Marietta, and (Georgetown, and that had not been beaten all year they would be up in line with the big Eastern leaders in football. Along with this they wanted to make up for the defeats of the past four years, and thus make the victory doubly sweet. This is what they intended to do. But they figured without the Boston College team and Coach Cavanaugh. They were pushed into the mud on Braves Field Saturday to the tune ol 14-0. The game was played before the largest crowd that ever turned out to witness a football game in the city of [Boston. Long before the time set for starting, the crowds had filled up the stands and were lined up ...