Elephind.com contains 8,852 items from Stylus, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
COVERT Overcoats FOR GENTLEMEN'S Spring Wear, $2O, $22, $25. ITTE have produced these elegant garments from the VV best American and Foreign Covert Overcoatings, with whole backs in the loose English style, strap and plain seams, velvet or cloth extra wide collars, in the correct and approved style for this season's wear, in a large variety of colors, including tan, olive, and different shades of brown. We have made them up in our own splendidly lighted and clean work rooms during the dull season, and gentlemen will find them in fit, finish and fabric the equal of garments made to measure. A.Shuman&amp;Co. BOSTON. F. F. DRISCOLL &amp; CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Provision Dealers. No 18 Blackstone Market, BOSTON. CUTTER &amp; PARKER WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Doors, Blinds, Glazed Windows. Door and Window Frames, Blind Trimmings, Weights, &amp;c. 233 and 234 FRIEND ST., BOSTON Near Eastern Railroad. B. F. PARKER
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
F. L. HHZELTON &amp; CO., BOSTON, nASS. THE ONLY FIRM THAT MANUFACTURE COLD BLAST GINGER ALE IN THE U. S. A. Cold Blast Soda, Seltzer and Vichy Water in Glass Siphons for Family Use a Specialty. Ibats for flben ant) Bop's All the Latest Styles and Colors at bottom prices. BROADWAY HAT STORE WM. MCCARTHY, Proprietor 911 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER PLEASANT STREET OPEN EVENINGS ESTABLISHED 1870 M. F. Stinson &amp; Co., Manufacturers |"|i L| g* Imported and and Dealers in Ij II J"j S\ Machine Cut ALSO, SEINE CORKS. 86 COMMERCIAL STREET, BOSTON, MASS. Telephone 488. r\. J. WELCH, Fish &amp; Oysters, 52 CHARLES STREET, BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at Residences. 3obn jf. Gronan, Bttornep &amp; Counsellot&gt;at&gt;Xavv, 30 Court Street, IRooms 15 ant» 16. Boston.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
H. CbapHo &amp;■ Sotj Are offering this season all the latest Novelties in FOOTWEAR FOR YOUNG A\EN We make a specialty of RUSSIA and PATENT CALF Shoes, made on all the correct lasts, including THE POPULAR RAZOR TOE. 1329 Washington St., cor. Waltham. P. J. Maguire &amp; Co. (Successors to Maguire &amp; Sullivan bailors, 243 Washington Street, BOSTON. Special Arrangements for Students. Compliments of ■ A* &lt;3. \?2vo 19 Batterymarch St., Boston, And 50 Alford St., Charlestown District. ESTABLISHED 1821. The Best $3 Derby Produced. Let me hear from you. 663 Washington Street, Boston. Oper Evenings. Three doors south of Boylston Street.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
CASH O'CONNOR &amp; Co. Successors to CASH/lAN. KEATING &amp; CO. (printers •t • • No. 61 I Washington stre?t Take Elevator _ - _ _ . __ Telephone 760 BOSTON) N\ASS. FLYNN X MAHONY Publishers a £ d Booksellers Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles. Agents for all the European Steamship •Companies. Drafts on England, Ireland and Scotland. 18 AND 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON T — - P. KELLY Confectioner and Caterer Parties, Banquets and. Weddings Catered for. Festivals, Balls and other Parties supplied with Ice Cream, Frozen Pudding and Fancy Ices at short notice and spjeial prices. Wedding and Fancy Cakes constantly on hand. 39 &amp; 41 CHARLES STREET OLDEST OFFICE IN BOSTON. Buy your Drafts and Passage Tickets to and from Ireland of PATRICK DONAHOE, 630 Washington Street, corner Essex, Boston. Do you subscribe for the Pilot ? If not hand in your name to our office. Car-fare paid at the office.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
Portrait Photographers 352 Washington St., Boston Class Photographers for Class of '§2-.y}-gi,. Also Class Photographers of the Boston University Law 5ch001,.'92'O3; Boston Theological University, '9l-93; Concord High School, '92**93; Boston Latin School, 93**04; Cambridge Latin School. 94; Boston College, 'g2-'94; fimerson School of Oratory, '94. We invite your attention to our work of the class, and will guarantee our work to be up to the standard of '93. Wm. J. Maguire SLATE, METAL, AND COMPOSITION ROOFER Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic Cement Bee-Hive Felt and Composition a Specialty ' For Gravel Roofs 544 Washington St. BRIGHTON, WARD 2S near Oak Square . . . ESTABLISHED 1854 . . . Chas. J. Schumacher &amp; Sons "Interior Decorators , of Cburcbes, Dalls, ;£tc. No. 27 Beach Street - BOSTON, MASS. L. G. BURNHAM &amp; CO., Coal Stealers 86 STATE STREET BOSTON WHARVES AND BRANCH OFFICES 144 CHARLES STREET AND SWETT STREET, (Junction East Chester Park.) BOSTON MT. WASHIN...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
PETER J. BRADY Reliable . . . Job Printer 626 Massachusetts Ave. .Near Washington St." • BOSTON 0. * mm &lt;% HwL Ts \0 'iStgf % 1* msm mm &amp; /k &gt; s o/?0A0 NEAR STATE I BOSTON ST GEORGE D. LAMONT Wholesale and Retail Dealer in PROVISIONS Ship Stores, Restaurant, Hotel and Family Supplies A FULL LINE OF VEGETABLES CANNED GOODS Staffs 7, 9 &amp; If Suffolk Market Nos. 23 to 29 Sudbury St., Boston LOW PRICES. WILLI AflS BROS. ... Hatlors ... 1455 Washington Street BOSTON, HASS.
THE TWO LILIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
THE TWO LILIES. A PARTING WORD TO NINETY-FOUR. I. ALONG the slumbering river's noiseless bank, That slowly seeks in wanderings for the sea, To seek therein its lost eternity, The lily nestles deep in meshes dank. Sweet flower, near thee the hastening river flows And cannot pause; yet ere it seaward goes, Would fain beneath thy waxen buds repose. Thou art both white and fair. Thy perfume scents the scented air, And wheedles out the wild bee from its lair, And in thee lily-cradled keeps him dreaming there. 11. Near by thine ugly comrade's yellow bud Bobs gently on the bayou's wrinkled face; With noisome smell and form devoid of grace, It floats its broad, flat, leaves upon the flood. O dog-named one, no honey seeking bee In wandering quest pays any court to thee; From thee the brook itself would gladly flee. Deep sunk in life obscene, A stranger to the meadows green, Thou jarrest with thy plashy, vulgar, mien The shimmering glory of the sun's reflected sheen. 111. Yet from each bud a ...
BACCALAUREATE SERMON. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
BACCALAUREATE SERMON. By Rev. William H. O’ Connell, ’81. Gentlemen of the Class of' 94 : My clear young Friends :— Only a few days now stand between you and the happy consummation of years and hopes, labor and preparation. Thrice more the sun will rise and set, and then he will come again and will look down from his glorious throne of light upon your day. A day to be remembered by you as long as you live. A day when, in your complete absorption in the knowledge of what it is to you, you will forget for the time what else is happening through all the world. Matters of greatest moment cease to interest you in the centering utterly of all your interests upon one joyous reality —to-day lam to be graduated. To-day Alma Mater empowered by the State confers upon me the title of truest nobility —knowledge. Only a few days more and your triumph comes. Upon your brows this school of learning will place the crown of honor, and the good and true men who have watched over your years of probatio...
THE MORAL VALUE OF EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
THE MORAL VALUE OF EDUCATION. GRADUATION PAPER. ONE of our national persuasions is that by educating the youth of this generation \vc are fulfilling every obligation to posterity; we transmit to tlicm not merely the form of government we love so well, but we furnish patriotic supporters of it, leaving our country as a heritage future prosperity and contentment. There is scarcely any conviction more firmly entwined around our social fabric than the conviction that education is the safeguard of the republic, the school-house is the seminary of good citizens. From the platform and by the press we are constantly reminded of the inestimable benefits of education, warned of the political decline that would result, should we ever forget that the standard of a community is to be measured by the percentage of those who have had an elementary education. Yet on the other hand, this same press supplies us daily for the small price of two cents with accounts of crimes, clever robberies, embezzle...
ANARCHY AND EVOLUTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
ANARCHY AND EVOLUTION. It has been remarked that modern states are forever secure against the inroads of barbarians, issuing from their forest homes in quest of booty, and pouring like a deluge over the cultivated fields and splendid palaces of the civilized world. The Goths and Vandals have had their day; they belong to the great historic past. The tide is now reversed ; the age of discovery and colonization is invading the domains of the uncivilized ; the onward, triumphant march of Christianity is adding daily to the map of civilization the conquests she makes in the confines of barbarism. But immunity from destruction by external causes does not guarantee freedom from internal dissolution. The germs of decay may exist in the very bosom of the most refined civilization, and the insidious foe that cankers the core of society is more dangerous than the open enemy that rouses it to activity and effort. Anarchy is more dreadful than Vandalism. To the superficial observer it may seem ...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. EDITORS-. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN, '95. THOMAS J. GOLDING, '95. CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96. THOMAS J. YOUNG, '97. FRANK MCDONALD, '97. PATRICK S. CUNNIFF. BUSINESS MANAGER : MARTIN A. FOLEY, '95. ASSISTS. : STEPHEN A. BERGIN, '96 TIMOTHY J. COLLINS, '95. JUNE, 1594.
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
EDITORIAL. THE scholastic year of 1593-94 has been more than ordinarily remarkable for events likely to effect a renascence of that, which some fear has been largely lacking in our surroundings— a broad, generous, unsentimental, college spirit. To establish such a spirit is a matter of intimate concern to the welfare of the College itself, and one which ought to touch deeply the pride and loyalty of every member of the school. With the question as to how far we have been negligent, or unfortunate in this regard, we shall not deal here. We wish to show that there has been an awakening during the year of this esprit de corps , which it is our duty to lead into a full and mature development. This revival is the result of several causes, which, as we have intimated, have hardly exercised their real influence as yet. We shall note one or two. First, the College's growing importance in athletics, which, despite the collapse of the ball team, were never so triumphantly engaged in as they h...
PRIMEVAL MAN AND SAVAGERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
PRIMEVAL MAN AND SAVAGERY. THE question of primeval man's condition as a moral, intellectual and physical being is to us who are his descendents naturally an interesting one. We are not unacquainted with the solution given by the apostles of Darwinian evolution ; " Adam, the goodliest man of men since born" was, Sir John Lubbock tells us, an "utter barbarian" if he had any existence at all. We are constantly reminded that our remote ancestors were low-browed savages. This is the fundamental postulate of the Synthetic Philosophy, "Wherever," as the Duke of Argyle remarks, " a brutal or savage custom prevails, it is assumed at once to be a sample of the original condition of man." The habits and social characteristics of the outcasts of our race are arranged in a descending series of savagery, and we are informed that the lowest term in that series gives us man in his primitive condition. This postulate is absolutely necessary for Darwinism; if it cannot be established, Darwinism is "...
VALEDICTORY [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
VALEDICTORY LADIES AND GENTLEMEN : —We have met to-night to say farewell. We stand halting and undecided where the memory of the past meets the promise of the future. At length we see a new meaning in the old familiar scenes and for the first time we recognize their true worth. From the walls of our Alma Mater we bear away a gift which will take form in future years. As we stand in the pass which leads from the romance of college to the sober reality of the world, let ns pause, and ask ourselves what use shall we make of this glorious gift of learning, what return shall we give for the long years of hope and sacrifice on the part of our friends who are gathered about us to-night? Perhaps there are some among us who, one summer morning three short years ago, helped to pay the last sad honors to a fallen flower of Catholic manhood, one who in life was a friend to humanity and a foe to none, a poet, patriot and orator, —our own lamented Boyle O'Reilly. Few of you who were present can f...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
ALUMNI. The annual dinner of the Alumni Association was a very enjoyable affair, in keeping with that of a year ago, when so much good feeling reigned as to be a matter of general comment. It was served in the hotel Thorndike, which is well suited for such a gathering, because of its central location and quiet surroundings. There were forty-one of the Alumni present, a slight increase over last year's attendance.. Besides the score or more of faithful spirits who are always to be found at each succeeding reunion, several of the "old boys" were present, whose absence has been noticeable for sometime past. The younger generation was well represented. After a reception, which afforded each individual an opportunity to make the acquaintance of his fellows, the members were called to order by Pres. James E. Hayes, 'B5, and the business meeting was begun. The reports of secretary and treasurer were read and accepted. Dr. Jos. I. McLaughlin made the welcome announcement that, instead of th...
SPECIAL COMPETITION PRIZES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
SPECIAL COMPETITION PRIZES. The STYLUS Prize of twenty-five dollars, the gift of Rev. Timothy J. Holland, 'B4, for the best essay contributed to the STYLUS, was awarded to Patrick S. Cunniff. In the Collegiate Classes the Christian Doctrine Prize of one hundred dollars (founded by the late Dennis H. Tully) for the best thesis on Christian Doctrine, subject: "The Bishop of Rome is the Supreme head of the Church founded by Jesus Christ," was awarded to John J. Kirby. A second prize of fifty dollars (founded by the late Dennis H. Tully), for the next best thesis on the same subject, was awarded to William L. Sullivan. In the preparatory classes the Christian Doctrine Prize of thirty dollars (Charlier prize), for the best essay on the subject: "The Marks of Christ's Church," was awarded to Eugene J. Feeley. A second prize of twenty dollars (Charlier prize) was awarded to Charles S. O'Connor. In the senior department the declamation prize of twentyfive dollars (gift of the class of' 72) ...
Page 16 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
Georgetown University, WASHINGTON, D. C. THE POST GRADUATE DEPARTMENT of the College offers for 1894-95 courses in Rational Philosophy, General Literature and Philology, English Literature, French Literature, Constitutional History, Chemistry and Mathematics. This department is intended for graduates who desire to continue and extend their education in the Arts and Sciences, whether it be for the mere love of learning, or to qualify themselves as professors, or with a view to a more complete preparation for some other of the learned professions, by devoting themselves to selected liberal studies, cognate to the career aimed at. The purpose is to surround the graduate student with all the facilities for advanced work and every inducement to independent investigation. The MEDICAL DEPARTMENT possesses a numerous faculty of exceptional eminence, a building recently enlarged and supplied with every convenience for laboratory work in anatomy, chemistry, physiology, bacteriology, etc. It h...