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ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
ATHLETICS. AT the first meeting of the new term the following officers of the B. C. A. A. were elected: President, John F. Stinson, '9s ; Vice-President, John H. Mullen, '96; Secretary, Hugh J. McDermott, '97; Treasurer, John 11. Graham, Special; Censor, Albert C. Mullin, '97; Executive Committee, Stephen A. Bergin, '96, Joseph F. Collins, '97. and Arthur J. White, '9S; Football Manager, Joseph P. Lawless, '96. Martin J. Harty, '95, has since been elected Manager of the baseball team, to succeed William H. Walsh, '96, resigned. Messrs. Maguire, '96, Collins and Hurlev, '97, Wefers, '9B, and O'Brien, Second Grammar, represented the Association at the games of the Newton High School on February 22d, and, although all did good work, no one was fortunate enough to capture any of the prizes. Collins won his heat in the potato race, with O'Brien-second, but both lost in the finals. Maguire ran what seemed to be a dead heat with a Harvard athlete in the thirty yards' dash, but the judges, ...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
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 C ollege. 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-CIIIEF. THOMAS J. GOLDING, '95 J CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96 - - - I T ~ ~, , , &gt; ASSOCIATE EDITORS. JAMES P. WARREN, 96 - PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 J JOHN M. FARRELL, '95 - - - - - EXCHANGE EDITOR. JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97 - BUSINESS MANAGER. FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B ) T ASSISTANT BUS. MAN. FRANCIS J. CONLIN, J Press of the ANGEL GUARDIAN, 92 Rug...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
EDITORIAL. IT has been said that the college student should be the mirror in which the refinement of the nation is reflected. Is not this to be expected of one whose days are passed in the halls of culture, and who associates with companions whose aims and aspirations are far above the common pursuits of life? Hence it is that men look upon the collegian as the prototype of all that is high and noble in the character of a people. This being the case, there should be noticed in the student's person, words and actions a certain tone or -polish which is characteristic of the highly educated man. By polish is meant that urbanity or refinement of manner, which in most instances is the outgrowth of a careful education, of constant intercourse with high-minded companions, and which is in dicative of a lofty training, but which, nevertheless, may come from natural qualities so strong that subsequent training is comparatively needless. Its presence can be distinguished in the most trifling t...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
DOMI. " The triolet sweet Is all the go. Each page you meet The triolet sweet, For what can beat Its rhythmic flow? The triolet sweet Is all the go." — 'Sj. Now is the time when the philosopher soliloquizes on the possibility of existence after next June. The gravity of the situation causes him to think and reason with even more activity than he is wont to display at recitations. Speaking of existence brings to mind the heroic few of this erudite body, who, despite adverse criticism and ridicule, have attempted to elevate their dignity by raising the enviable moustache. One has braved the danger, and others, jealous of his treasure, are using all sorts of developers to equal, if not outstrip, this lone peer of the heir apparent. The Athletic Society is at present the most prominent association in the College. Two livelv meetings have taken place, in which the spirit of opposition and faction has shown itself, and not to advantage. These wranglings have ended, however, in the electio...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
ALUMNI. FIIE unfortunate burning of two Catholic churches in this city during the early days of this month was a source of great sorrow to the entire community, but to none more so than to the following Alumni : Rev. Nathaniel [. Merritt, '80; Rev. P. J. Supple, D. D., 'B5; Rev. Thomas F. Brannan, 'B5, and Rev. John B. Kelleher, 'B6, all of whom are curates at the Gate of Heaven Church, South Boston, with the exception of Fr. Kelleher, who is an assistant to the pastor of St. Ann's Church, Xeponset. We know that they will most actively and effectively help in the arduous work of rebuilding these sacred edifices. Henry \ . Cunningham, who received the honorary degree of A. M. in 1892, was recently chosen Secretary of the Massachusetts State Central Committee of the Democratic party by the unanimous vote of his colleagues. Tobias A. Burke, S. 8., '9O, is a member of the editorial staff of the Portland (Me.) Argus. Daniel J. Gallagher, '92, has been chosen by the members of the senior ...
THE SEMI-ANNUAL DEBATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
THE SEMI-ANNUAL DEBATE. IT is a great pleasure to refer to the excellent debate in the College Ilall on February 21st. The audience assembled was large, attentive and appreciative, while the stage was tastefully adorned with flowers and bunting. The question discussed was : Resolved , That pensions should not be granted bv the Government to those who have other means of support." The speakers were introduced by the Chairman, Michael J. Shannon, '95, who gave, at the beginning, a biief sketch of the Fulton Debating Society, and of the admirable work it had accomplished during its existence. Unfortunately, Mr. Shannon spoke in so low a tone that much of what he said was entirely lost, and the audience was consequentlv deprived of the enjoyment of his apt remarks. The debate proper was opened by William H. C. Healev, who, in an extremely logical speech, upheld the affirmative side of the question. Mr. Healey's speech was learned and well expressed, his arguments were brought out with g...
THE ALUMNI PRIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
THE ALUMNI PRIZE. To win this prize has always been regarded as one of the highest honors of the College. It consists of a purse of Fifty Dollars in Cold, and is awarded to the one who writes the best essay on an assigned subject. This vear the subject chosen is '-The Influence of Robert L. Stevenson on Modern Style." Stevenson was born in IS3O of a familv of lighthouse engineers, lie made his first steps in authorship in 1873-74 in the Portfolio and in the CornJiill. Stevenson's principal works are (1) Edinburgh; Picturesque Notes; (2) An Inland Voyage; (3) Travels With a Donkey; (4) Virginibus Puerisque; (5) Familiar Studies in Men and Books; (6) Strange Case of Dr. [ekyll and Mr. Hyde; (7) Prince Otto; (8) Kidnapped; (9) The Dynamiter; (10) New Arabian Nights; (11) Treasure Island; (12) An Inland Voyage; (13) Merry Men, and other Tales; (14) The Misadventures of John Nicholson; (15) The Silverado Squatters; (16) The Master of Ballantrae ; (17) Child's Garden of Verses. It is Stev...
COMMUNICATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
COMMUNICATION. MOON ISLAND, March 4. 1895. Dear Editor: At the close of last year I was approached by a member of the class of Philosophy, who confided to my capacious ear the secret of his dual character. He had the reputation of being a fairly good student, and was one of the quietest, and apparently most unobservant of his class. He seemed to be in a chronic state of psychological reflection, capable almost of reaching that high degree of self-intuition by which a German metaphysician performed the astonishing feat of looking into the depths of one eye by means of the other. But this was only one aspect of his character, an outward and phenomenal veneer that hid a wholly diverse personality. Imagine my surprise—but, on second thought, don't; you could not if you tried, and if you succeeded you would probably be no better or worse than you are at present. I was positively astonished when 1 was informed that my philosopher friend was Olaf; comparativelv astonished when lie asked me...
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
CLASS NOTES. '95. The philosophers are at present discussing the origin of the world. We have been promised several papers on this interesting topic, and on various matters relating thereto. The indefatigable John Farrell, '95, whose exchange column is so ably conducted, has already presented an excellent paper 011 " The Origin of Man." This essay was, unfortunately, too late tor the present issue. Owing to the protracted illness of Rev. Fr. Doonan, Professor of Philosophy, the lectures have been given during the past month by Rev. Fr. Rector, and by the Rev. J. Conway. Two members of the class, Michael [. Scanlon and John J. Kirby, have been distinguished by appointments on the Georgetown-Boston debate. '96. The Literary Academy began its second term's work 011 Monday, March 4th. The meeting was as interesting and instructive as usual. The high literary merit of the exercises gives an encouraging assurance of earnest work and steady improvement among the members. At present.the Eng...
LEFT ALONE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
LEFT ALONE. THE New Year had just passed, and with it the happy holidays, the joyous feasts and all those outward signs ot festivity which gladden the heart of both young and old. Then came January snows, not a thin layer of white, but real solid snow that showed a plucky determination to stdy, in spite of city officials and private corporations, whose only aim is to cart all the beautiful snow as soon as possible away into the harbor. With the snow came great fun for boys and girls, lor it was excellent weather for sleighing, and everybody was resolved to enjoy the most delightful amusement under the sky. The air resounded to the sounds of merry sleigh-bells, and everybody looked happy, even certain venerable specimens of horse-flesh lost their wonted steadiness and darted along as though the bright snow carried them back in memory to the days when they were frisky, mettlesome steeds. Leaving this cheery scene, let us turn to a garret of the North End, in which we discover poor Fre...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
Collet Text BooKs BooKs AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES - MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Williams' Catholic Bookstore ISB6 WASHINGTON ST. NEAR THE CATHEDRAL PRICES THE LOWEST Connected by Telephone JOHN J. CUDDIHY, North River Flagging Stone, . . . an£&gt; Blue Stone . .. OFFICES. 562 Albany St., opp. E. Dedham Mechanics' Exchange, 17 Otis St. Haster Builders' Ass'n, 166 Devonshire St Boston. A\»SS. Wharf, 562 Albany Street. FLYNN X MftHONY. istiers anil BooKseiiers, Catholic Books, Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles. 18 AND 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON. I^ Agents all ihe European Steamship Co s. Drafts on Englarid, Ireland and Scotland. nifIRTIN SGHNLON. Wholesale and Retail D?al?r in Foreign and Domestic AND VEGETABLES. No. 26 Faneuil Hall Square, BOSTON, MASS. Fitznatricrs Fine Sloes, $3.00 $4.00 $5.00 A Full Line of Patent Calf and Russia (foods, all the Latest Styles. D. H. FIIZPATRICK. 670 Washington St. COR. BEACH. Wm. J. Maguire, SLATE, METAL &amp; COMPOSITION ...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
67 &amp; 69 Summer St. GRAND OPENING OF OURRemodelled Clothing Store, Saturday, March 23rd, a A. M. We desire to call your attention to our New Store for the sale of Cloth- '%, ' 1 ing at Retail, and 'respectfully ask your inspection of a most select and desirable assortrpent of , Men's, Boys' &amp; Children's Reliable Clothing Manufactured by us expressly for this Opening. Everything new and up to date. Well Tailored and Reliable Clothing at Lowest Prices. Perfect Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded. An elegant .Souvenir given awav | on opening dav. Give us n call. 67 &amp; 69 Summer St. •One minute walk from Washington St.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
Covert Overcoats, SPRING, 1895. $l5, $2O, $22, $25, $3O. Olive. Tan. Varying .Shades of Brown. Different Lengths. One and Two Vents Plain Seams Strap Seams Cloth Collars Stitched Cuffs Silk Lined Lasting Lined Shaped Backs " Eminently Stylish GENTLEMEN'S OVERGOAT DEP'T. A. SHUHAN &amp; CO. sburr)2vo Corner, BOSTON. 5. ISAACSON J CO. .OOaiiufacturers ant&gt; Sealers in ... MEN'S, BOYS' and YOUTHS'" Clothing, 154 to 168 WASHINGTON ST. BOSTON:. The largest assortment of Bicycle Suits in the City. rianufacturers of the celebrated Boston Bicycle Pants. liMcL. ANFORD CAFE A. N. FISHER. 1511 Washington Street,
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1895
Davis &amp; Howard Portrait Photographers 352 Washington St., Boston Class Photographers lor Class of '92-'9j-'94. Also Class Photographers of the Boston University Law' School, '92- ■ '93: Boston Theological University, Concord High byhool, '92-'p3 : Boston latin School. '93P94; Cambridge Latin School, '94; Boston College, 'oa-'o.i : Emerson School of Oratqry, "94. We invite your attentitfn to our work or the class, and will guarantee our work to-be up to the standard of '93. METAL SKYLIGHTS. Guaranteed not to leak, drip or sweat; non-condensing. fire-proof, ventilating. Strong, light and durable. Send for •illustrated catalogue. g ' *.jvr r■' /•■ *- •*" ''^-s-s E. Van Noorden &amp; Co., 383 HARRISON* AVENUE, Boston, Mass. Class Emblems Buttons, Badges and Jewels .... Prize Medals . . IN GOLD AND SILVER Designs and Estimates furnished The W. J. FEELEY CO. 71 E. Washington St. Chicago, Ills. 185 Eddy St. Providence, R. I, James R. Murphy attorney? anC&gt; Cou...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1895
U2ou IRnow Zhc IReason • - ' =- ■ ■ An exhilarating trade everyday is the unimpeachable talker for our goods. We need no horoscope to show how busy we'll be if you'll only see the style and fit of our goods. Our Spring Suits Are far above the ordinary in designs and get up of them. An April Shower of nobby patterns for spring wear, and they'll disappear as quickly. The most luxurious Overcoats You'll care to see are our SilkLined throughout. Young men look to the style first of all. Our silk-lined have that; our not-silk lined have it. Boys' Clothing. We believe in selling the best clothing for bovs as well as for men. Sure of the boy —sure of the man. furnishings, Hats, Shoes. We are selling Furnishings, Hats and Shoes for less profit than any store in the city. We do it for trade and get it. y—v "f- ' :W-'i "■ * *»• lit A JfP'd&amp;ss . McManus &amp; Co. Men's and Boys' Outfitters, 670 Washington St., cor Beach, (Fenno's Old Stand.)
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1895
Covert Overcoats, SPRING, 1895. $l5, $2O, $22, $25, 's3o. Olive, Tan, Varying Shades of Brown. Different Lengths, One and Two Vents Plain Seams Strap Seams Cloth Collars Stitched Cuffs Silk Lined Lasting Lined Shaped Backs Eminently Stylish GENTLEMEN'S OVERCOAT DEP'T. A. SHUriAN &amp; CO. flanuiacturmo ciders, sburr)ao Corner, BOSTON. S B P L K O c n K G Worcester Demy, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Hrtbur S. Boarfcman, Sole Bgcnt, 1080 Washington Street Sec m£ Wsplag of faster IRechwear. MENTION THE STYLUS. J. H. M. I\cNamee, Old Cambridge, - Mass. Bookbinder. r mr Binds all kinds of Magazines, and books taken in parts and rebinds old books. School, Church and Public Libraries renovated. Seo4 us a Postal.