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A MODERN USE OF GREEK. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
A MODERN USE OF GREEK. afternoon, early in September, I was sitting in the library reading one of Abbott's histories, when my friend, Ed. Langton, came up to me and asked me to go with him over to the playground, where the fellows from my school were out trying for the class foot-ball team. The playing was not very good, as this was the first practice of the year. Day after day, Ned and I went over to see the practice, and were greatly amused at the efforts the two coaches were making to have the players learn the new code of Greek and Eatin signals. In the first game of the year, the star end was so badly hurt that it was thought improbable that he would play again that year. As an end was wanted I urged Langton, who had often played end before, to take, or at least to try for the place. He at last consented, on condition that I should not laugh at him when he made mistakes. Langton was a very good player, though bashful. He was soon showing the other end and the substitutes how to...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
DOMI. THE interest of the students in athletics, and in football especially, has increased wonderfully during the month of October. The reason of this enthusiasm may be that the students of the College, through the efforts of Mr. Eugene Buckle}* of the Globe, have been taught how to direct their efforts for the welfare of the team so as to produce the best possible results. The members of the higher classes, although they had no intention of trying for the regular team before, formed a second eleven, which may give the regular eleven practice in defensive work. The thanks of the College students for this result are due Mr. Eugene Buckley of the Globe, who has worked so earnestly and disinterestedly for our welfare in athletics. The specimen of the Class of Philosophy was held October 30, and was creditable alike to Professor and students. The members of the class strove with might and main to engrave the principles of Eogic 011 their " cerebral cortex." " Paulo majora canamus." When...
A PROVIDENT SUBSCRIBER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
A PROVIDENT SUBSCRIBER. Enclosed please find two subscriptions for the STYLUS. May the little periodical have a year of great success ! —M. C. FOLEY, R. S. H. Academy Sacred Heart, London, Ont. A LESSON. At intervals during the night An apple would slip to the ground, Cankered or smitten with blight, Yet rosy and fair and round; Putting my fancies to flight With its ominous, sudden sound. It told me of friends I had known, Young and winsome and gay; Stalwart in sinew and bone, Yet suddenly slipping away; While I remain dreaming alone, Awaiting my terrible day. —I. B.
SOCIETY NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
SOCIETY NOTES. THE Preliminary Debates in the Fulton Debating Society have begun. The question chosen for the first one, " Resolved : That the free coinage of silver in the ratio of 16 to i would be for the best interests of the working classes in the United States," was debated October 6. Messrs. P. S. Cunniff, '97, and F. W. Fogarty, '97, upheld the cause of silver ; while Messrs. L. F. O'Neil, '97, and A. C. Mullin, '97, fought nobly for the yellow metal. Mr John A. Brewin, '9B, acted as critic. " Resolved : That in the promulgation of the Monroe Doctrine, the United States exceeded its authority," was the question selected by the society for the second preliminary debate, to be held 011 the twentieth of November. Messrs. H. M. McDermod, '97, and R. J. Dane, '97, will argue for the affirmative ; and Mr. F. J. Carney, '9B, together with Mr. J. T. MeFileney, '97, will support the negative. Mr. A. J. White, '9B, will officiate as critic. The Fulton Debating Society has been exceedin...
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
CLASS NOTES. CLASS OF '97. The Philosophy class-room, dedicated to thought and logical discussion, now resounds with the hum of industry, due to the earnest efforts of the seniors in their preparations for their first specimen. The Rhetoricians have received a cordial invitation. The Philosophers have made rapid progress in their work, and they feel quite confident of maintaining their former high standard of scholarship. To stimulate argumentation and to enlarge somewhat the present course of study, the class has organized a St. Thomas Philosophic Academy. John McEleney has been elected President, and Dennis Brown has been chosen Secretary. CLASS OF '9B. The Rhetoricians are strenuously endeavoring to bring to light the hidden germs of their oratorical power, and have thus far gained such success as is gratifying to themselves and satisfactory to their teacher. Their efforts have not been confined to their native language, but laudable attempts have been made in both Latin and Gree...
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
ATHLETICS. Campello Athletic Association, 24. Boston College, o. Oct. 3. The foot-ball season was opened with the strong Campello eleven as opponents. The game was one of the closing-day features of the Brockton Fair, and a large crowd witnessed the contest. On such a day and before such a gathering, the Campello team was anxious to uphold the honor of its city, and, therefore, presented the strongest team that could be secured. The association eleven was much heavier than ours, and the gallant stand which our boys made in the face of defeat was commented on by the Brockton papers. McAndrews and Cobb did excellent playing for Campello; while Carney, White, Landrigan and Vahey showed up well for Boston College. The line-up was as follows: CAMPELLO BOSTON COLLEGE . Bowling, left end Vahey Crawford, left tackle Long Cabot, left guard Keliher Cole, centre Walsh Smith, right guard McGillicuddy Taber, right tackle Murphy Park, right end Croker Goss, quarter-back Carney McGuire, left half-...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
EXCHANGES. The journalistic feature of the College year has commenced in earnest, and we extend a royal welcome to all our friends, new and old, who, in a goodly host, have invaded the sanctum. With the new life and interest aroused by the midsummer assembly of college editors, the present year ought to be productive of greater development along literary lines, and instrumental in raising the standard of all our college journals. We have no doubt that the customary journalistic promises are already made, and many firm resolutions taken ; but that they may be kept and realized, that the golden harvest of a faithful year's work may crown the efforts of those whose beginnings are so successful, is our kindly greeting to all. The American Book Company, Washington Square, New York, has published a scientific work which well deserves a word of commendation. The title of the book is Qualitative Chemical Analysis. The work in its present form sums up the experience of three professors who t...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
ALUMNI. Archbishop Williams has conferred a high honor upon a most deserving priest in appointing Rev. Michael J. Doody, 'BO, to the important office of Chancellor of the Archdiocese, in succession to Rev. Richard Neagle. Father Doody is a whole-souled, energetic man with very democratic tastes. Being of a retiring disposition, his good qualities have been known only to the small circle in which he moved. Those who have had the pleasure of an acquaintance with the new Chancellor cannot but congratulate the Archbishop 011 his selection. Father Doody was born in Canton, Mass., about thirtysix years ago. He was educated in the schools of his native town, and completed his classical studies at Boston College. From the College he went to St. Joseph's Seminary, Troy, N. Y., and thence to St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, where he was ordained to the priesthood by Bishop Keane in December, 1883. His first appointment was to St. Mary's Church, Dedham, where he served as an assistant for five ...
A MESSAGE FROM THE SEA. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
A MESSAGE FROM THE SEA. E left New York early in the spring, determined to find the North Pole at any cost. As far as we knew, we had passed the limits of all former explorers, and we ourselves were now at a standstill, seriously considering whether to proceed further or retrace our course homeward. Three of our crew had already perished from the hardships of the voyage, and it was a question whether anyone would be spared to tell the story of our discoveries should we continue northward. Suddenly we discovered a mysterious-looking keg, which evidently had been washed ashore. We opened it with care, fearing it might contain some explosive or other ; but to our amazement it contained a message addressed to anyone who might find it. The following are extracts from the message : " Captain Jules Dufresne and crew of twelve men (giving all their names), of New York, discovered the North Pole in May, 1776. We are on our return homeward; but, conscious of the often fatal results of the ele...
STUDENTS FROM BOSTON COLLEGE AT THE BRIGHTON SEMINARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
STUDENTS FROM BOSTON COLLEGE AT THE BRIGHTON SEMINARY. HOUSE OF THEOLOGY. Deacons. Austin E. Doherty. Daniel J. Carney. William J. Foley.* Timothy A. Curtin. Michael C. Gilbride. Clerics. Charles P. Heany. James H. Courtney.* Mark E Madden. John J. Flood. Peter Foley. Sub-Deacons. Michael M. Gleason. William T. Deasy.* Francis Huston. John F. Kelly.* Edward C. Mitchell.* Maurice J. O'Connor.* George A. Reardon. Thomas A. Quinlan.* David Regan. James F. Kelly. William L. Sullivan.* Augustine D. Malley. Michael Sullivan. Edward F. McLeod. William G. Mullen. Laymen. William H. O'Connell John M. Farrell. Timothy J. Woods. Thomas J. Golding. John J. Cronin. Thomas R. McCoy. William J. Murphy. Acolytes. John T. Stinson. Joseph J. O'Connor. James E. Welch. James H. Flannery. HOUSE OF PHILOSOPHY. James H. Phalan. Matthew Gleason. William H. Walsh. Henry M. Lyons. Michael Butler. James J. Redigan. Francis Cronin. Charles Ring. John F. Duran. Patrick Scannell. Patrick H. Kingsley. Joseph Burn...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
HAWICK Scotch Tweeds, in Young Men's SUITS, $20.00, $22.00, #as.oo. These fabrics belong to the strongest and most satisfactory branch of the cloth-making industry. They are practically untearable across warp or weft and entirely non-elastic, so that the original shape of the garments is permanent. These materials, which are principally in handsome brown and tan shades, doubled and twisted and finished both sides alike, representing the highest standard of textile weaving, were personally selected from the mills in Scotland during the past summer, by our senior, Mr. A. Shuman. We have fashioned these Young Men's Suits in the most thorough and careful manner, both inside and out, and present them for the inspection of our patrons. A.SHUMAN SCO. BOSTON. The Ribbon Store «£ temple place BOSTON. FERNEKEES. STOKE ESTABLISHEU 1878. HUBBELL X MCGOWBN, Bpotbecarles, | Cor. Washington and West Newton Streets. Special attention to compounding physicians' prescriptions. Only best drugs used an...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
c; 1 ? Seß I WRIGHT &amp; DITSON, New England's Leading Athletic Outfitters, Foot Ball Supplies OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. New and improved lace front canvas and moleskin Jackets and Trousers, Head Harness, Morrill Nose and Mouth Guard, Stockings, Jerseys, Shoes, Etc. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Estimates and Samples for college, School and club supplies cheerfully furnished. Special attention to mail orders FOOT BALLS for PRACTICE and MATCH GAMES. Offioial Foot Ball Guide, edited by Walter Camp, 10 cents. WRIGHT &amp; DITSON, 344 Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS. 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 Washington Street, 185 Eddy Street, CHICAGO, ILL. PROVIDENCE, R. I.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
FRED M. KENNISON Pharmacist Cor. E. Brookline Street and Harrison Ave., BOSTON. EDWARD J. FLYNN, flttorney and counsellor at Law 156 WASHINGTON STREET, Room 10. BOSTON. 3VI. J. WELCH, Fish and Oysters, 52 CHARLES STREET, BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at Residences. j TELEPHONE 1374 HAYMARKET C. J. LITTLEFIELD, Iftome Bakery AND DEALER IN* Butter, Cheese, Eggs and Fine Groceries, NEW ENGLAND CREAHERY. 1502 Washington St., - Boston.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
JAMES fl. CREAGH. Boots. Shoes»RuDDers 1295 WASHINGTON ST. Agent for the Fitzpatrick Shoe. HARRY E. MUNROE'S Seleet DaneingSehools Munroe Hall, 67 Warren Street, Roxbury. Bethesda Hall, South Boston, Roughan Hall, Gharlestown. Eberje Hall, Somerville. Norfolk Hall, Dorchester. Estes Hall, Hyde Park. Special Terms for BOSTON COLLEGE STUDENTS. Munroe Hall to Let to Select Parties. Flags, Banners, Uniforms and Regalia. LOWEST PRICES. MAISON MADAME MARLIER, 173 Tremont Street, Boston. Factory, Beach Street. JAMES E. HAVES. JOHN H. O'XEIL. HAYES &amp; O'NEIL, COUNSELLORS AT LAW. 27 School Street, Rooms 35 and ;/&gt;. Notary Public. BOST ON
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1896
DKALEU IN „ FRESH FISH OF ALU KINDS IN THEIR SEASON \I.SO Oysters ;incl IyoOsters. OYSTERS ON HALF SHELL AND PLATE. 1619 WASHINGTON STREET, Between Rutland and Concord Streets. BOSTOX. JOHN D. DRUM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. 60 lPemberton Square, Boston. FLYNN &amp; MAHONY. Publishers and Booksellers, Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles. IS «Sl 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON'. Agents for all the European Steamship Companies Drafts on England, Ireland and Scotland. FREES &amp; HOLLAND, Artistic Photographers CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER OF 96. 611 WASHINGTON STREET. P. KELLY, Caterer, Weddings, Balls and Receptions a Specialty. 39 and 41 CHARLES STREET,'BOSTON.