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Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
We'll let the Goods win you. Spooks and fairies and dark horses may do for legends and politics; in clothing let hardheaded sense hear the facts and rules of fair-dealing. It's reliable or it isn't, and it's the clearest duty of the storekeeper to say so without befogging names, however pretty they may sound. We believe in perfect confidence as- the basis on which buyer and seller ought to stand ; goods of honest character—loyal .and liberal: these we give. -- We don't use the arts of the sensation-mongering newspaper advertisers, naming prices that are more misleading than weather indications. We. tell }mu that our clothing is made in the very best manner b}- skilful and faithful hands, well paid for their labor and doing their work well. You don't want }' , our monej' following a Will-o'-the-wisp, do 3'ou ? We'll give }mu what's to be depended on, and if our prices are not the fairest, we'll not expect \ r our trade. We keep everything that man or bo} T wears—from his hat to his s...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
VALUE ? i ' ATM FURNISHING CO. What Value ? Value is worth. Toe undesirable is worthless. The NEW at High Price is dear. The NEW a+ Moderate Price is VALUE! VALUE IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, CROCKERY, RANGES, HEATERS. |VALUES | In Everything You Want to K°ep House With. Low Prices; Greatest Variety. Newest Goods. COMPLETE I HOUSE FURNISHERS. VALUE, in good old fashioned English means ** Your • Money's Worth " AVe give it t» you at 007 WASHINGTON STREET Qp7 Uul cor. Common St.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
« Photographer ANU • Portrait Artist 503 Washington St. COR. WEST. BOSTON. The largest Photo Studio in the city Theatrical, School and Mercantile Work. Large Groups a Specialty. Photo apd Solar Printing. ASf Private Dressing Rooms for the Profession. CASHf\AM, O'Connor &amp; Co Successors to CASHMAN, KEATING '&amp; CO. Iprtnters * 4- 4No. 611 Washington Street Take Elevator Telephone 760 BOSTON, NVASS. METAL SKYLIGHTS. Guaranteed not to leak, drip or sweat; non-condensing, fire-proof, ventilating. Strong, light and durable. Send for illustrated catalogue. E. Van Noorden &amp; Co., 383 HARRISON AVENUE, Boston, M !-s. P. KELLY Confectioner and Caterer . Parties, Banquets and Weddings Catered 1 for. Festivals, Balls and other Parties supplied with Ice Cream, Frozen Pudding and Fancy Ices at short notice and special prices. Wedding and Fancy Cakes constantly on hand. 39 &amp; 41 CHARLES STREET.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
The London Raw Edge • Lap Seam • Overcoat, $25. We,have made these fashionable Overgarments for Gentlemen from fine double-milled Kerseys, blue and black in color, and have cut them in the prevailing stylish lengths, with 7vide Velvet Collars, single-breasted fly fronts and unwrouglit or raw edges. The backs are loose and full, with lapped seams. The sleeves are roomy, and the colors are absolutely permanent. IMPORTANT. All our garments are made up in our own workrooms, under our own personal supervision. We make only high-class goods and employ the highest-priced skilled labor in the clothing trade, and what is known as the manufacture of goods by the " Sweating System" has no place in the production of any ot our garments. The magnitude of our business in fine goods requires the use of the entire fourteen floors of our two buildings for retail, wholesale and cutting purposes ; therefore, for the uses of our manufacturing department, we hire on Summer and Washington Streets, in fir...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
Davis &lt;£/ Howard Portrait .Photographers 352 Washington St., Boston , Class Photographers for Class of Also Class Photographers of the Boston University Law School, '92*93; Boston Theological University, Concord High School, *92-'93; Boston Latin School, '93-94; Cambridge Latin School,' 94; Boston College,'92-'94; Emerson 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. Catholic Books and RELIGIOUS GOODS. Large and well selected stock. LOW PRICES. 1 Thomas B. Noonan &amp; Co. Publishers, Booksellers and Dealers in Church Goods. 172 TREMONT ST., BOSTON, MASS. jfhte JSall ano Society printing a Specialty. J. FRANK FACEY, 18 Central Sq., Cambridge. L. G. BIMHAM &amp; CO. Coal IDealers 86 STATE STREET BOSTON WHARVES AND BRANCH OFFICES 144 CHARLES STREET and SWETT STREET (Junction East Chester Park) BOSTON MT. WASHINGTON AVE. and GRANITE ST. SOUTH BOSTON * 221 BRIDGE STREET. ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
• • » PETER J. BRADY Reliable Job Printer 626 Massachusetts Ave. (Near Washington St.) —— BOSTON METAL X V SKYLIGHTS. Guaranteed not to leak, drip or sweat; non-condensing. fire-proof, ventilating. Strong, light and durable. Send for illustrated catalogue. E. Van Noorden &amp; Co., 383 HARRISON AVENUE, Boston, M*&gt;s. Class Emblems Buttons, Badges and Jewels .... Prize Medals . . IN GOLD AND SILVEF? Designs and Estimates Furnished The W. J. FEELEY CO. 71 E. Washington St. 185 Eddy St. Chicago, Ills. Providence, R. I. James R. Murphy attorney anb Counsellor at Xavv 27 School Street Miles Building, Rooms 67, 68, 6g BOSTON SHIRLEY SMITH, ■ Costumcr. -V 18—TREMONT ROW—IB BOSTON.
“ET VOCABITUR PRINCEPS PACIS.?” [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
“ET VOCABITUR PRINCEPS PACIS.?” Hail, Prince of Peace, source of celestial light, That through the ages dim to this new day Dost shine with mien benignant, tenderest ray, How glad we greet and worship in thy sight! What tidings from thy holy mountain height Bring'st thou to lowly earth, through Heaven's bright wa&gt; ? Thy message is sweet peace; and us who stray From Virtue's path, thou hop'st to guide aright. Nor speakest thou with flash and thunder shock, That erst from Sinai's peak, did loud declare The law to trembling peoples, terror-wild; But soft as shepherd's voice to wandering flock Entreatest thou. Oh, generous, whole-souled care, More fond and true than mother's love for child ! S:. John's Seminary, Brighton. J. H. Flannery, '92.
TRIOLETS OF CHRISTMASTIDE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
TRIOLETS OF CHRISTMASTIDE. Like hymns that greet the morning-gold, A stream of song flows down the dale, And lingers on the wintry wold, Like hymns that greet the morning-gold, Or fragrance that fond zephyrs hold To scatter through the spring-tide vale.— Like hymns that greet the morning-gold A stream of song flows down the dale. Where dim lamps gleam by altar sides, A deep and mystic gladness dwells; A new-born sense of joy abides, Where dim lamps gleam by altar sides; And through the land a music glides That like an angel anthem swells. Where dim lamps gleam by altar sides A deep and mystic gladness dwells. 'Twould seem life shares some peace divine, For kindliness now reigns supreme, And hearts are chastened at its shrine.— 'Twould seem life shares some peace divine. Dark Care hath hid his futile sign, And sorrow fades like a wasted dream. — 'Twould seem life shares some peace divine, For kindliness now reigns supreme. —C. J. M., '96.
CHRISTMAS THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
CHRISTMAS THOUGHTS. WITH the dawn of Merry Christmas near at hand, and the Christian world preparing to celebrate with all possible pomp and splendor, the anniversary of our dear Lord s biithday, there is a certain pleasure in pondering over the many happy thoughts to which these joyous events give rise in the minds of others. Some, it is true, think only of the pleasuie attending the observance of Yule-tide in all civilized countries, others are carried away by the grandeur surrounding the feast, but yet all seem to appreciate the fact that Christmas brings us a message of glad tidings, a message of deep, entrancing joy, for which there is no expression in words. How many have toiled to put these thoughts into written language, and yet how feebly their words portray this Christmas feeling! Eloquently, in truth, does the poet refer to the gladsomeness of this holy season, when he says, in quaint terms : " Two sorrie thynges there be, — Ay three; A nest from which ye fledglings have ...
THE FOOTBALL TEAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
THE FOOTBALL TEAM. Now that the football season is over, it is our duty to consider the doings of our representative eleven upon the arena. The year has been a remarkable one in many respects. Though opposed from the very start by the weather, which kept our boys from the necessary practice, and though hampered by the lightness of the men, still the team has made a very creditable showing—much better, in fact, than one would imagine from a superficial view of the games plaved. Granted that they lost four of the six contests, it should still be borne in mind that in each there were extenuating circumstances which in a great measure explained away the defeats sustained. It is not to be expected, for instance, that our representatives can win from an eleven supposed to represent a certain college, but composed in part of men trained by expert coachers in larger institutions of learning, where athletics rule the day. We are. glad to note that in one only of the contests did this element...
THE LAND OF SONG. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
THE LAND OF SONG. IN the summer night when the wind is still, That fretted the flowers the whole day long, And I hear the note ot the whipnooru ill As he flits adown the purpling hill, I love to enter the Land of Song. I love to float in the sky of thought, Like a cloud of pearl and amethyst, Or like a flower by the breezes caught, A purple flower with perfume fraught, And borne away through the golden mist. 0 ! yes, I delight to leave the strife, The sorry strife ot a sordid world, And steal away to a larger life, With love, and flowers, and sunshine rife, Where the very ground is impearled. 1 enter the golden gate that bars The land of song from the land of strife, And I gaze on the dancing sea-of-stars And the champac flowers and the camalatas That bloom in that higher life. O! the Land of Song is a land that lies Beyond the verge of the vermeil west, Where the sunlit seas and the sunlit skies Merge into the realm of Paradise, And isles of the sweetly Blest. And sirens singing ac...
IN MEMORIAM. DIMIDIUM MEI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
IN MEMORIAM. DIMIDIUM MEI. IN MEMORY OF REV. EDWARD A. qUIRK. I hang my harp by Babylon's wave And sit me down beside; The thoughts and tears I cannot stay Flow onward with the tide. I cannot pray thee bear him back, (Do streams flow from the sea?) But guide my bark to sunny isles Where he must surely be. A man, a priest the world has lost; Few such doth Heaven lend! Weep, World! but what's vour grief to mine, For I have lost a Friend? O sainted spirit, genial soul, Rest now thy work is o'er. In many a heart thou wilt live long, In one, for evermore. —"Alter," 'B7. We take the following notice from one of the Manchester papers. A more thoughtful or more complete notice could not have been written. We are indebted for it to one of the Alumni, whose kind interest in the STYLUS has given great encouragement to those who at present control the destinies of that journal. "The many friends and acquaintances of the Rev. Edward A. Quirk will be grieved to hear of his early demise. Most of h...
SOCIETY NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
SOCIETY NOTES. Ax interesting meeting of the Fulton Debating Society was held Friday, November 23d. The secretary read a communication from the Philodemic Society of Georgetown College, accepting the invitation of the Fulton Society to a joint debate to take place in Boston. The 25th of April is the date already agreed upon. The following committee was appointed to make further arrangements for this public contest: W. St. C. Ilealv, '95, chairman; T. J. Golding, '95, A. W. Dolan, '96, P. S. Cunniff, '97, and B. F. Teeling, '9B. The third preliminary debate of the Fulton Debating Society was held Wednesday, December 12th. The question, " Resolved, that the income tax, as passed by the last Congress, is for the best interests of the country," was debated in the affirmative by T. J. Carrigan, and J. P. Lawless, '96 ; in the negative bv M. J. Shannon, '95, and C. J. Ring, The fourth was held Dec. 14. The question, " Resolved, that protection is the best policy for American interests," w...
STYLUS PRIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
STYLUS PRIZE. A friend of education, a member of the class of 'B4, offers a prize of twenty-five dollars for the best competition essay printed in this paper. The attention of all competitors is called to the following points : 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, (b) its originality or treatment of the subject. 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. N. B. The Christmas holidays could be profitably spent in writing these essays.
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Address JAMES H. DEVLIN, Advertising Agent, 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,'9S ------ EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. THOMAS J. GOLDING, '95 " " " 1 CHARLES T. MARTELL, '96 - - - I _ ... , . V ASSOCIATE EDITORS. JAMES P. WARREN, 96 - PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 J JOHN M. FARRELL, '95 - - - - - EXCHANGE EDITOR. JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97 - - - -. BUSINESS MANAGER. FRANCIS T- CARNEY, '9B J . „ „ T _ '&gt; ASSISTANT BUS. MAN. I RANCIS J. CONLIN, J Press o...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
EDITORIAL. To its friends the STYLUS extends the warmest greeting of this festive season. Many are the joys which the year brings round in its onward flight, yet none seem to fill the heart with feelings so sublime as those which surround the gladsome Christmastide. Then, above all other seasons of the year, it is that the soul, recognizing the importance of the event which the feast commemorates, feels itself ennobled and exalted above the passing things of time, while it bows down in deep humility and thanksgiving before the throne of Him through whose infinite mercy our salvation was wrought out. It is meet, therefore, that the season be one of joy, mingled with a grateful remembrance of God's unspeakable goodness and love. May our readers on this cheery feast be able to say with Eugenie de Guerin : " Christmas is come — the beautiful festival, the one I love most, and which gives me the same joy that it gave the shepherds of Bethlehem. In real truth, one's whole soul sings with ...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1894
DOMI. SUCH clustered hair As I have met! Few great men wear Such clustered hair. But I declare No man has yet Such clustered hair As I have met. WITHOUT a cent (scent) —An old cologne bottle. AFTER the ball Going to the pawn shop. WHY is a smart young man like some Greek verbs? Because he has a shortened future. TEACHER (of English)—" Now, William, give me an adjective to modify lightning in this sentence : ' The lightning flashes across the sky.' " William, unable to think of any, pauses. Teacher — "What would you say if you saw it flashing across the sky ? " William (solemnly) —" 'Heaven save us,' sir." THE only solution of the Asiatic disturbance is to make the combatants line up and chase the leather. The chances of escaping alive would be uncertain, but then it is a decisive struggle, fought only on land, and finished in a few hours. SOME one, thinking to get even for the hours of fruitless labor spent in deciphering enigmas, sends the following: " I am, not that I care to be, ...