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Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
College Text BooKs *osl C&amp;tbolic BooKs AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES- — 1 MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Williams' Catholic Bookstore W T A^HI^GR'T V NEAR THE CATHEDRAL PRICES THE LOWEST J. Frar?K F&amp;cey Printer 18 Oeotral Square CAM BRIDGEPORT TRicbavb SJovvb Stoves • Ranges and Furnaces Builders' Hardware of every description. Painters' Supplies of all kinds Practical Plumbing and GasPitting. Nos, 534 536 and 538 Main Street Bunker Hill District _ BOSTON. TELEPHONE NO. 154-4 The riisses Patterson Vestments, Albs, Aliar I.inens, And all kinds of Church work for sale and made to order. Also Hoy*,' Cassock-- and Surplices. Stamping, Painting, and • Kmbrniderv. ( &gt;rdcrs by mail will receive prompt attention. 18 Boylston Street Room 15 . Boston, flass. Edward J. Flynn Httornevj and Counsellor at Xaw 186 Washington St. Room to BOSTON Sell • Purchase * Eus *j[nsure Your South Boston, South Ends, Roxbury and Dorchester Property through the office of P. B. C OR...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
HOUSE OF THE I Mian industrial We do all kinds of- ♦. JbrinttUQ .. And have every facility for doing Large or Small Work in a first-class manner, such as Visiting Cards, Bill Heads, Invoices, Circulars, Statements, Posters, Souvenir Programs, Pamphlets, Hand Bills, Ball Orders, Ball Tickets, Business Cards, Show Cards. SOUVENIR PROGRAMS AND BALL PRINTING A SPECIALTY. CALL. AND SEE US AT 92 Ruggles Street, I Roxbury, Mass. S»tuder)ts Can make $lOO in Cash This Vacation. . A FORTNIGHT'S WORK WILL DO IT. CALL OR ADDRESS, IDONAHOE'S fn&gt;AGAZINE 611 Washington St., Boston. J F. HAYES, Supt. of Circulation THE BEST CHANCE YOU EVER HEARD OF, Wbite &amp;■ Corliss, Successors to P. C. PAGE, DEALERS IK BUTTER, CHEESE, 111 10 EGGS. Butter in Small Packages for Family Use. STALLS: Nos. 22-24 Suffolk Market, Boston.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
DON'T FORGET XLhc ©arfceri party Given by the House of the Angel Guardian APOLLO GARDEN, * Saturday, l4, *94. STONE S ORCHESTRA HAS BEEN ENGAGED FOR DANCING — : Athletic G a mes JT ug-of-H'ar, Jumping, Ball Games and other events have hern a'-ranged. Refreshments mill be sold on the Grounds. Handsome Prizes"mill Be awarded for Athletic Games. The John Boyfe O'Reilly Band has been Specially Engaged for fhe Occasion. The Garden will be open from 10 A.M. to 10 P.M., and will be brilliantly, illuminated with electric lights. Tickets now on sale. Adults 25 Cents. - - Children 15 Cents. The Orphan's Bouquet's Latest Prize Offers. $25.00 to the Grown Folks for the best composed essay on either of the following subjects, " Fresh Air " or " Forestry." " The offer includes NEW SUBSCRIBERS only. Each* essav must be accompanied by subscription price of Orphan's Bouquet , $1.25, in check, money order or postal note, and all communications addressed to Brother Jude (Superior); 85 Vernon Street, R...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1894
F. F. DRISCOLL &amp; CO., WH-V. ES\LE AND RETAIL A Provision Dealers. No 18 Blackstone Market, BOSTON. CUTTER &amp; PARKER WHOI;ESALE AND RETAII DEALERS IN Doors, Blinds, Glazed. Windows, Door and Window Frames, Blind Trimmings. Weights, &amp;c 233 and 234 FBI END ST., BOSTON ' • 1 - -■■ Near Eastern Railroad. • B. I PARKER.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
Collet Text 0 ic 0ooKs AND RELIGIOUS AKTH I.ES ••— ; — MAY BE FOUMO t$' GREAT VARIETY AT ' ' Williams' Catholic Bookstore WASHINGTON SIN PRICES THE LOWEST B ' NEAR THE CATHEDRAL ----- ~.&gt;L T AJ ; V-A "A- •. CR' )£V;7 % '&gt;■ * &gt;. A FRO-- -V&lt; ' MV : . o* FELIX A\ARLIER B\- -&gt;• WELCH, Fish &amp; Oysters 52 CHARLES STREET, BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters Opened at Residences ESTABLISHED 187V. 1 1*1. F. Stifison &amp; Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in CORKS Imported and Machine Cut ALSO, SEINE CORKS. 86 Commercial Street, Boston. Telephone 488. Philip J. Farley, Httonicv&gt;pn6 Counsellor at Xaw n BARRISTER'S HALL, Corner Merrimack and Central Streets, LOWELL, MASS. Edward J. Flynn. Httornev? a»c&gt; Counsellor at Xaw 186 Washington Street, Room 10, 'BOSTON. Sell • Purchase • A\ort§ag? *f[nsure Your South Boston, South Ends, Roxbury and Dorchester Property through the office cf P. B. C ORBE TT Auctio...
IF I BUT KNEW. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
IF I BUT KNEW. If I but. knew what the tree-tops say, Whispering secrets night and day; If I but knew what the birds on high, So sweetly warble beneath Love's sky; I'd make a song For you, To sing throughout your whole life long,— If I but knew. If I but knew how the lilies brew Nectar rare from a drop of dew; If I but knew what in trellised bowers The night-winds tell to listening flowers, I'd make a song For you, And speak of days when Love was strong; If I but knew. If I but knew what brook and river Murmur softly, murmur ever; If I but knew a tuneful word, Sweet as the note of a wooing bird; That word I'd sing To you, An answer from your lips to bring— If I but knew. —Herbert J. Mahoiiey, '96.
THE RHYME OF THE ANCIENT MARINER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
THE RHYME OF THE ANCIENT MARINER. SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE, the author of the Ancient Mariner, and one of the most remarkable of English poets and thinkers, was born at the vicarage of Ottery, St. Mary's, Devonshire, Oct. 21st., 1772. His father, the Rev. John Coleridge, is described as a man of great scholarship and simplicity of character. As a boy, Samuel Taylor was weak and sickly, preferring his books to the boyish pastimes to which his young companions gave themselves. He was a lad of most ordinary appearance; indeed, we are told that his school-master, after flogging him well, would give him an extra cut, "because," as he would add, "you are such an ugly fellow." In after years this same ugly boy became a conversationalist of remarkable power, a noted essayist and poet; or, as Charles Lamb, his friend and admirer, in summing up his genius, put it, "Logician, metaphysician, bard." A fast friendship sprang up between Coleridge and his fellow-poet Wordsworth, and it was on a foot...
MY MOTHERS PICTURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
MY MOTHERS PICTURE. How sweet a consolation fills my soul, As on this smiling, pictured face I gaze! 'T would seem as if some fairy fingers raise The curtain of the past and slowly roll Before'me on a panoramic scroll The varied scenes of early boyhood days : Those days so blest by her whose picture sways Me now with thoughts that grieve and yet console. O Mother! Death was robbed of half his sting By him who thus depicted that sweet smile Which plays about those lips and seems to bring Thee back to me to soothe my soul awhile! How noble is the art that thus could trace And make endure thy sweet maternal face! —Farrell, '&lt;Jj.
MASTERS ORATION OF JUNE 28th, 1894. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
MASTERS ORATION OF JUNE 28th , 1894. It is with more than a common reverence that the thoughts of the college graduate revert to his Alma Mater after he has tested in some other institution of learning the depth and Value of the lessons which she taught him. However much depends upon his labor in the finishing school, the foundation of his education is of still greater import. '•'•Finis coronat opus " runs the proverb ; it may or may not be true that the end crowns the work ; but if the end does crown the work, the beginning moulds the crown. Hence our sense of indebtedness to Alma Mater, hence that Love which the graduate bears her, a love that, deepens rathei-than wanes with the lapse of time. And when in the course of events she recalls him to her roof-tree to receive fresh laurels at her hands, he comes thrilled with a feeling which holds captive his heart, but which his tongue cannot even attempt to express in words. Nothing can be more foreign to my present purpose than to ins...
A YOUNG HERO. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
A YOUNG HERO. IT was a bleak winter's night, many years ago, when the ground was covered with frozen snow, and the clouds hung heavy and thick overhead. The intense cold was made still keener by the driving wind which scudded over the country side, carrying in its teeth a storm of bitter icy snowflakes. The clock in the tower of the parish church of Gottingen chimed the hour of nine, as Charlie, the post-boy, prepared himself and his horse Max, to carry the mail bags, filled with valuable letters, on to Manheim, eleven miles away, over a rugged road, up hill and down dale. In those days there were no railroads traversed by loud snorting engines, puffing and shrieking at the rate of fifty or sixty miles an hour, and long distances had to be reached by fast-trotting and high mettled horses. It was a perilous and risky deed to ride over a lonely country on such a night as this; but no misgiving or shadow of suspicion clouded the brave lad's mind. He was soon standing before the postoff...
GOOD READING. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
GOOD READING. WHAT shall we read, and how shall we read, are questions that require more than a passing thought to be well answered. " Books," the sages tell us, " are but the accident of an era;" and in proof of this claim they declare that there were learned men long before the advent of books. The truthfulness of this assertion no one will for a moment question. Untutored men, great in their own generation, certainly existed before the advent of books; but could those same men, with the same intelligence, take their place in the life of to-day, we fear that they would be but dim satellites among the brilliant luminaries which adorn our modern firmament. Give them books, let them converse with the great men of every age, and they would see things in a new light, their views would broaden, their reasoning powers become more acute, and they would grapple truth with a force they had not even dreamed of before. This is essentially a reading age. The quest for knowledge among all class...
STYLUS PRIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
STYLUS PRIZE. The attention of competitors for the purse of twenty-five dollars ' H, is called to the following: 1. The subject is left to the judgment of the writer. 2. The essay must not exceed 1,500 words —about five pages of foolscap. 3. The judges will be three former editors of the STYLUS. 4. The essay will be judged by [a] its literary excellence,  the originality of subject or treatment. 5. Each one may compete as often as he chooses. 6. The competition will be closed on May 1, 1895. 7. Writers competing should mark their essays "Competition essays." 8. The writer must sign an assumed name, and send the same with his own to the Director of the Editorial Staff. 9. We look for excellence not quantity. Whilst walking down Washington Street two of our students noticed a crowd gazing in the window of a wigmaker's shop. " What is it? " asked one. " Capillary attraction," replied the other. A college paper lately called upon the students to state what their favorite exercise was...
Boston College StyluS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
Boston College StyluS. PUBLISHED MONTHL T. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Address JAMES H. DEVLIN, Business Editor, Boston College. The STYLUS is published by the students of Boston College as an aid to their literary improvement, and to serve as a means of communication between the Alumni and the Under-graduates. It looks chiefly to present and former students, to graduates and their friends for its support. These are earnestly asked to give it their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Ave., Boston, Mass. THE STAFF: JOHN J. KIRBY, '95 ------ EDITOR-IN-CHIEF THOMAS J. GOLDING, '95 " " " 1 CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96 - - - I T AT &gt; /• ASSOCIATE EDITORS HERBERT J. MAHONEY, 96 - PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 - - - J JOHN M. FARRELL, '95 EXCHANGE EDITOR JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97 BUSINESS MANAGER FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B ) FRANCIS J. CONLIN, - - - - j Assistant Bus " Man " Press of the ANGEL GUARDIAN...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
EDITORIAL. THE Boston College STYLUS inaugurates with the present issue another year of literary toil in student journalism. The control of the paper has passed from the able hands which guided its course so successfully during the past year of new-born life to another board of editors, who have firmly resolved to follow closely in the footsteps of their devoted predecessors, to be faithful to the charge intrusted to them and to the interests of the alumni and the students to whom the paper properly belongs. The success of the past is due in a great measure to the sympathy and encouragement of our friends and patrons. For their kind appreciation of our work we offer our heartiest thanks, and we ask their cooperation in enlarging the sphere of our influence, that thus the students may be spurred on to increased efforts in the development of literary style and culture. AN event of deep concern to the students of the College has taken place since the last issue of the STYLUS. We refer ...
SOCIETY NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
SOCIETY NOTES. THE Senior sodality held its annual meeting for the election of officers on Thursday, Sept. 27. The following is the result: Director , Rev. Francis de S. Fullerton, S. J. Prefect , Thos. J. Golding, '95. Ist Asst. Stephen A. Bergin, '96. 2nd Asst. Patrick H. Kingsley, '96. Secretary , John B. Lynch, '9B. Treasurer , Patrick S. Cunniff, '97. Consultors, Thos. R. McCoy, '95, Mathew J. Gleason, '96, Charles F. McCaffrey, '97, Thos. F. Bergin,'9B, John W. Sweeney, Cornelius A. Murphy. Sacristans , Henry M. Brock, '9B, Dennis W. Brown, '9B.