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Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1896
College Ce*t Boohs - Catboltc Boohs AND RBDIGIOUS ARTICLES MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Williams' Catholic Bookstore 1386 WASIIIN(IT(&gt;AT cotue &lt; ir« J . PRICISS THE) LOWEST. ENGRAVING .COMPANY PHOTO-ENOWEPS 27 BOYISTON 51 _ BOSTON YJ* yL IT v, « THE W. J. FEELEY COMPANY, Jewelers and Silversmiths, ECCLESIASTICAL WARES IN GOLD, SILVER AND BRASS. MEDALISTS. Feeley's Metal Work represents the highest standard in quality, design and construction. Catalogue on application . SPECIAL DESIGNS CHEERFULLY FURNISHED. 71 E. Washington Street, 185 Eddy Street, CHICAGO, ILL. PROVIDENCE, R. I. JAMES E. HAYES. JOHN H. O'NEIL. HAYES &amp; O'NEIL, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, 27 School Street, Rooms 35 and 36, Notary Public. BOSTON. We are the Printers and Stationers Who supply our orders promptly. P. J. BRADY &amp; SON, 626 Massachusetts Ave., Cor. Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS. J. G. FOLEY, COUXSISLLOR AT LAW 2389 Washington St., and 16 Pemherton Square, Room 9. R...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1896
m m ty 1 CLAY DIAGONAL SUITS Are the football of the market. Every subterfuge is resorted to to cheapen the price and the price is named with a timid feeling. We Have Them Made as the}' should be made, trimmed as the}" should be trimmed, and cut as ther should be cut. Every suit is guaranteed fast color. Every effort will be made to fit you perfectly.' A good domestic weave for SIO.OO. A fine domestic weave for $15.00. A fine foreign weave for $20.00. The finest foreign weave for $25.00. H. S. LAWRENCE CLOTHING CO. MEN'S, YOUTHS', BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S ==OUTFITTBRS== 2301 to 2311 Washington, Corner Vernon Street, ROXBURY, MASS, The garble Mi Enamel Mosaic Go. 65 BEVERLY ST., BOSTON AND 235 WEST 29th STREET, NEW YORK, ARE THE LARGEST MANUFACTURERS IN THE UNITED STATES OF Roman MOSAIC Venetian Granitto PAVEMENTS Terrazzo • ♦ • Estimates, Designs and References Cheerfully Furnished. That Tired Feeling Is not experienced when you ride the SIBHDS TIRE ON YOUR ..'96 MOUNT.. IT IS THE FASTE...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
PHILIP J. FARLEY, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR BT LAW, II BARRISTER'S HALL, CORNER riERRIHACK and CENTRAL STREETS, LOWELL, MASS. J, H. H. MDNAMEE, Old Cambridge, - - Mass. BOOKBINDER, Binds all kinds of Hagazines, and books taken in parts, and rebinds old books. School, Church and Public Libraries renovated. SEXD US A POSTAL. The Ribbon Store £cmple place BOSTON. FERNEKEES. Harvey Blunt, Confectioner Caterer, 715 Tremont Street, BOSTON. e 0 c Between Rutland and Concord Squares. MARTIN SGANLON Wholesale and Retail Dealer in t FOREIQN AND bOHESTK i FRUITS AHb VEQET/IBLES. Also Poultry in Season. No. 26 Faneuil Hall Square, Boston, Mass.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
M J. WELCH, FISH AND OYSTERS 52 CHARLES ST., BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at residences. TELEPHONE, 1374, Haymarket Connected by Telephone. JOHN J. CUDDIHY, North River Flagging Stone . . And Blue Stone. . . OFFICES. 562 Albany St., opp E. DedhamMechanics' Exchange, 17 Otis St. Master Builders' Ass'n, 166 Devonshire St. Boston, Mass. Wharf, 562 Albany Street. D. A. BOOXE. C. W. BELT. DANIEL A. BOONE &amp; GO. Bltar Mines, 112 East German Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Thomas A, Jennings, BUILDING LOTS. Codman Hill, Washington and Fairmount Sts., Dorchester. ..WITH.. JOHN J. CADIGAX, 8 EXCHANGE P1.., BOSTON. Room S. Telephone 3693. CtldS. A. QrtREY, Theatricals, Wigs, a Make-Up 503 Washington Street, Near West Street ... BOSTON. CHAS. S. FLANDERS, Prop. C. E. CHILOS, Man. Sorrento 36illtart&gt; Iball, 1777 WASHINGTON ST. Choice Line of Cigars. First-class in every Respect. Patronage of the Public Respectfully Solicited.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
GOING ON A RUN ? OR ABOUT TO TAKE ACTIVE EXERCISE? Avoid the strain from hard work, on hot, dusty roads, by carrying the greatest strength renewer and preventative of fatigue known. Metcalf's Kola Tablets ALL KOLA, 25c. By mail, 30c. T. MBTCALF CO., 39 Tremont St. - Also Copley Square. Sanford Cafe Between W. Canton and W. Brookline Sts. BOSTON, MASS. Everything: First-Class. A. W. FISHER, Proprietor. FREES &amp; HOLLAND, Artistic Photographers.^ 611 WASHINGTON STREET. TIMOTHY WILFRED COflpEY, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. I Special attention called to our Leading* /Brands of Cigars. 1511 Washington St., CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER OF '96. 15 PEMBERTON SQ., Rooms B &amp; 7. BOSTON, MASS.
A POSTHUMOUS SONNET. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
A POSTHUMOUS SONNET. (To the Res. P. J. Cormican, S. J., on his ordination.) llow well repaid the alchemists of old Had thought themselves if, after weary years Of toil and study, mingled hopes and fears, Some baser metal they had turned to gold ! And yet they failed. What then the joy untold That must be yours when now at last appears The happy day, whereon your prayers and tears And labors long receive their hundred-fold ! A hundred-fold? Nay, priceless the reward ! No sordid dreams of alchemists compare With that divine prerogative you share: To change the merest bread, by one dread word, Into a ransom of such countless worth As freed, on Calvary's heights, a captive earth. JOHN 11. DOODY, S. J. June 25, 1894.
MR. JOHN H. DOODY, S. J. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
MR. JOHN H. DOODY, S. J. .A.BOUT one month ago Mr. John H. Doody, S. J., went to Worcester to spend a few days at Holy Cross College. Little did we dream, then, he was never to return. On the very evening of his arrival he had a hemorrhage, and one or two others 011 the following day. Hasty consumption set in and carried him off within a month. All who knew what a promising young man he was, were praying and hoping that God might spare him in view of the good which he was sure to do for souls in after years. And so the news of his death brought sorrow and disappointment to his many, many friends. Several of his boys went to Worcester to attend his funeral ; and the athletic association, of which he once had charge, voted to go to Holy Communion in a body for the repose of his soul. And, of course, after his own immediate family, none feel his loss more keenly than those who had the happiness and the edification of living with him in the same community. During his illness some of the...
MOUNT OLIVET. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
MOUNT OLIVET. (From the Messenger for May, iSgj.) That holy mount, whereon the Lord last stood And held sweet converse in the sight of men, Thrice-blessed is to pilgrim's heart; for when It felt once more upon its rocky hood The King, at whose dread death upon the rood, It lately shook, and knew that ne'er again Would He be visible to mortal ken, It kept His footprints—keeping all it could. And shall my heart be harder than the stone, And bear no token of its Guest divine, No impress of His burning Heart on mine, When He so oft hath made of it His throne? Nay sear it deeply, Lord, with Thy Heart's fire; Make it like Thine in ev'ry least desire. — JOHN 11. DOODY, S. J.
CHRISTIANITY AND THE LAW OF THE LAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
CHRISTIANITY AND THE LAW OF THE LAND. THE subject of our consideration this evening is of vast moment and personal importance to all of us, both as believers in the faith of Christ and as citizens of the United States. It is essential in these days of political heresy that we should clearly understand what are the rights of religion under our form of government, and what relation Christianity in particular bears to the organic law of the land. Is this a Christian nation ? Is Christianity a part of the law of the land ? Do our duties as American citizens conflict with our obligations to the Supreme Ruler of nations ? The importance of determining the correct answers to these questions is magnified greatly when we reflect that there are those who freely propagate the dangerous doctrine that by its Constitution, which separates Church and State, the United States is absolutely divorced from every form of religion, and that, therefore, our courts cannot enforce religious obligations und...
ORDINATION GREETING. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
ORDINATION GREETING. TO THE REV. JULIAN E. JOHNSTONE, I've read, I know not where, That the songsters of the grove, Those poets of the air, Sing their messages of love In a language passing sweet. Had I a poet's skill To greet a poet-priest, I'd sing a song at will, On his Ordination feast, In a language passing sweet.
ENGLISH AT HARVARD. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
ENGLISH AT HARVARD. i . 1 HE INDEPENDENT," a weekly journal published in New York, reprints what professes to be a verbatim report of part of a lecture by a professor of English Literature at Harvard University. Here are his exact words : " Personally I do not like Spenser, and Milton is to me excessively unpleasant; Milton is trying to be a Puritan and an artist at the same time, and the two things do not and cannot coincide. A conscious moral purpose ruins any effort for artistic effect. "To my thinking ' Comus' isn't in it with the 'Faithful Shepherdess.' A fellow like Milton, that has bored me with ' Paradise Lost' and ' Samson Agonistes,' I have absolutely no use for. When I read Milton, as I have to, I read him for study, not for enjoyment. I feel that Milton is rhetoric, just as Spenser is rhetoric. Take ' L'Allegro,' ' Comus,' etc.; these are rhetoric —jolly good rhetoric some parts of them. I should guess that ' Lycidas ' and some few of Milton's sonnets were some of the mo...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Address FRANCIS J. CARNEY, 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 Avenue, Boston, Mass. THE STAFF: PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. MICHAEL J. SPI.AINE, '97 EXCHANGE EDITOR. JOHN T. MCELENEY, '97 ----- - DOMI EDITOR. JAMES T. MCCORMICK, '9B - - - - - SOCIETY EDITOR. DAVID G. SUPPLE, '9B CLASS EDITOR. EDWIN P. DOES, '99 ATHLETIC EDITOR. ERANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B - - - - - BUSINESS MANAGER. JOHN B. DOYLE, '99 I . _ 7 ASSISTANT BUS. MAN. AMBROSE A. DORE, 1900 - - - - &...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
EDITORIAL. THE death of Mr. John H. Doody, S. J., which occurred during the morning of June 8, at Holy Cross College, Worcester, is sad news for his many friends at Boston College. During his two years' stay in Boston his modest, manly disposition, his zeal for the welfare of his pupils, his holiness of life, and bright example had won for him the esteem and affection of professors and students alike. He had just entered upon a great work--that of giving weekly instruction and direction to a class of deaf-mutes which met at the College. Here, too, the same noble traits of character which so impressed his students won the love and confidence of these afflicted people, and none will mourn his death more sincerely than they. May he rest in peace ! When this issue of the STYLUS reaches the outside world the scholastic year of 1895-96 shall have come to an end, and the thirty-second annual Commencement of Boston College shall be a matter of history. For some, indeed, Commencement Day sha...
TOM BROWN AND TOM PLAYFAIR. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
TOM BROWN AND TOM PLAYFAIR. TOM Brown's Schooldays," the typical story of English schoolboy life, and " Tom Playfair," the glorious story of American Catholic college life, afford a good chance for comparison of the different characters and deeds of the heroes. Tom Brown was rather troublesome at home, and principally for this reason he was sent to Rugby. Tommy Playfair, the terror of his aunt, also gave trouble at home, and was sent to St. Maure's College by his father, who hoped that by careful teaching his boy would become a perfect little gentleman. Mr. Playfair was, therefore, very severe with Tom, especially about his First Communion. Tom Brown's father, however, was very different, and believed in allowing his son perfect freedom in choosing his companions; nor was he very strict with Tom in conduct. This relation of Tom Playfair to his father is very important in Father Finn's book, because many of Tom's different adventures are severely criticised by Mr. Playfair. But Tom B...
FAREWELL ! [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
FAREWELL ! We're rounding off another busy year, We've passed another mile-post on the way To that expected, slowly-coming day When we shall fare a-field in careless cheer, Vet sad to part with class-mates tried and dear. But e'en when saddest, youth is light and gay: The summer woods, the mountains, lake and bay Will find us pleasure-seeking far and near. Farewell, my books! go take your needed rest: I've used you hard and thumbed you through and through, And pulled your dog-eared leaves without remorse. Farewell, my steeds, my truest friends and best! I must exchange you now for ponies new To drive a four-in-hand through next year's course. DANIEL J. CHAPMAN.
TRANSLATION AND THE VERNACULAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
TRANSLATION AND THE VERNACULAR. E have the testimony of centuries to prove what an important part the ancient classics play in a liberal education. Nothing else can supersede them ; nothing else can oompete with them for turning out finished men ; nothing else can give their polish, their refinement, their broadness of view, their dramatic sympathy. This is a vast theme altogether too vast for a weekly composition. Hence I shall be obliged to confine my remarks to a single phase of the question. I propose then to say a word on the value of the Latin and Greek classics as a means of cultivating the vernacular. Some of our greatest English orators attributed their fluency to the long and careful practice of translation. The younger Pitt is said to have translated aloud to his tutor until he could throw off, at sight, well-balanced, sonorous sentences in idiomatic English. Lord Mansfield translated Cicero's orations twice over ; and Lord Brougham's speech on the study of Greek is itsel...
A MODEL LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1896
A MODEL LETTER. THE CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY OF AMERICA, WASHINGTON, D. C., June 8, 1896. DEAR SIR:— Enclosed find $2.00 for my subscription, 1896 and 1897. I am always glad to see the dear old STYLUS keeping up to its original standard. Sincerely yours, EDMUND T. SHANAHAN.