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Page 25 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1885
COMER'S BLUE ME CLOTHING E FINEST STYLES OF NEW YORK CLOTHING, FOR YOUNG MEN A SPECIALTY. Established 1860. One Price and the Lowest. 150 to 164 Washington St. BOSTON. GERRISH &amp; O'BRIEN. REICMPEIS P „V 1 175 BLACKSTONE ST., COR. Haymarket SQ,. A choice line of Book-Cases. Desks, and Office Furniture. YOUNG MEN'S NOBBY HATS ALL Ax fp r COLLEGE SOCIETY ■ CAPS TO ORDER, AT GRADES COR HANOVER &amp; COURTS! LOWEST iBOSTOISf PRICES. EUGENE LYNCH, Importer and Wholesale lipor Dealer 24 INDIA and 140 MILK STS., OPPOSITE CUSTOM HOUSE. BOSTON, MASS. A. SHUMAN &amp; CO., Manufacturing Retailers of Fine Grades of Clothing in Ovornfcß cnd Suiting CLERGYMEN, PROFESSIONAL and COMMERCIAL GENTLEMEN. 445 WASHINGTON STREET, (TO COR. OF SUMMER.)
Page 25 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1885
H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, 1329 WASHINGTON, CORNER WALTHAM STREET We wish to inform the public that we have a large stock of FALL and WINTER BOOTS AND SHOES Including all the different styles and qualities of medium and fine goods which we will sell at the VERY LOWEST PRICESWE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF LADIES' AAD GENTS' FINE HAND SEWED SHOES. Holiday Slippers in Great Variety. JOHN GORMLEY &amp; SON, ■ntft &lt; A '"tT# li A A\ t TREMONT STREET. BOSTON. MOCX:. Manufacturer of and Dealer in §avar)a Cigars, PIPES, TOBACCO, SNUFF, ETC. 1611 WASHINGTON ST., BOSTON, CHAS. J, BATEMAN, Architect, 7 EXCHANGE PLACE, Ex-City Architect of Boston. BOSTON FRANK J. MCQUEENEY, h FINE 1 PRINTING. H 286 WASHINGTON ST., Opposite School Street. INCREASED FACILITIES. ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR
Page 26 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1885
BOSTON COLLEGE, 761 HARRISON AVENUE. This Institution, under the care of Fathers of the Society of Jesus, is intended for Day Scholars only. The Classical Department begins the study of the Ancient Languages, and conducts the student through the ordinary collegiate course to graduation. The course in the English Department lasts four years, and emoraces such branches as are requisite for a non-professional or business life. The first session begins on the first Monday in September; the second, on the first Monday in February. Terms : $30 per session of five months, payable in advance. Catalogues mav be obtained at the Catholic bookstores, or at the College. REV. EDWARD V. BOURSAUD, S.J.. President. COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS, WORCESTER, MASS, Under the direction of Fathers of the Society of Jesus, for Catholic youth only. Course opens on the first Wednesday of September. Terms per annum, payable half yearly in advance: $225.00. Modern Languages, Music, etc., at Professor's rates. REV...
Page 26 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1885
EDWARD J. FLYNN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ROOM 11, 186 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. VISIT KELLEY'S STAR CLOTHING STORE. Men's, Youths', Boys', and Children's «CLOTHIITG» ONE PRICE. 21 and 22 DOCK SQUARE, BOSTON. FINE CUSTOM TAILORING A SPECIALTY. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO; FURNITURE, BEDDING &amp; CARPETS Nos, 1, 3. 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Haymarket Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Curtin. A. H. Seaver. N. W. TURNER &amp; CO.. CIIIMII and AI.TAB METAL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, ©Krti&amp;tic a ail SJigfurei). 27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET, BOSTON, MASS. ESTABLISHED 1851FRANKLIN PARK HOTEL. 177 &amp; 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H. ROBINSON. BOSTON. RICHARDSON &amp; BROWN, DIL SINKERS AND ENGRAVERS, STENCILS RUBBER STAMPS, Embossing Presses, Wax Seals, DOOR PLATES. 140 MILK STREET, • BOSTON. Albert Richardson. Robert T. Brown.
REMEMBRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
REMEMBRANCE. The rhyme of the heart though ever unsung, Is sweeter by far than the song of the tongue; And the rose-bud that died on the breast of June Seemed sweeter because it died so soon; And the sweetest notes of the singing bird Are the half caught strains from a distance heard, So weird and low they come from afar, As if heaven's gates were left ajar. Perhaps this may answer the reason why Those thoughts are dearest which deepest lie; For the balm that soothes the soul's unrest Is the song of the heart that is ne'er expressed. Like a miser that gloats o'er his secret store, In the silence of midnight, we love to pour O'er memory's treasures that shun vulgar sight, And hide in our hearts for our soul's delight. There are names that sound as angels' tread, And echoes of voices long since fled. Dear faces we see through the dark clouds of years, Whose smiles greet our sight like a rainbow of tears, There are hand clasps and greetings we ne'er shall forget, Though the hand may be...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
ALUMNI. It is with great pleasure, that we have to record in this issue the names of those of our Alumni who received Holy Orders on the week preceding Christmas, and as this is the first opportunity that has presented itself, we cannot but here congratulate them and express our earnest wishes for their future success. At St. John's Seminary, Brighton, December 19, 'B5, his Grace, the Most Reverend Archbishop Williams, raised to the dignity of the priesthood:—Revs. Dennis F. Lee, Daniel H. Reardon, 'B2. To Sub-deaconship, Revs. Edward E. Clexton, Michael C. Kiely, Henry A. Walsh, 'S3. To Tonsure, Walter J. Browne, John J. Coan, Jno. J. Garrity, Timothy J. Holland, 'B4. Rev. Joseph V. Tracy, 82, received Minor Orders at the Cathedral of the Holy Cross, on Thursday, December 17, was ordained sub-deacon at the Seminary, Friday, and was made deacon on Saturday. At St. Joseph's Seminary, Troy, N. Y., Rev. Wm. F. Powers, 'B2, was raised to the priesthood. At Baltimore, Md., Rev. Jno. J. M...
THE BOY IS FATHER TO THE MAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
THE BOY IS FATHER TO THE MAN. The journey of life is composed of stages, each of which possesses its own proper ideas and fancies and pleasures. The scenes which we look back upon, have not the absorbing interest thev possessed in years gone bv. Eacb age begets the hopes of another. That of boyhood is the time of inquisitiveness and a love of everything that promises fun. The whole time of the child is spent in search of pleasure and when he lays his weary head upon his pillow at night, it is only with the desire that to-morrow with its games and romps may quickly come. It is amusing to watch the restlessness of the child. This summer, on one of our crowded streets, I noticed an old man holding a bright, fresh lad by the hand. The child, a very pi:ture of boyhood, was imbued to the utmost, with its desires. He would dart here and there in the mazy throng, anxious to see some new object which mightbe passing. While looking at one thing, another would immediately attract him, and elic...
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
IN MEMORIAM. We are sorry to announce the death of the beloved wife of Prof. Harkins of the English Course. We would fain lay some little tribute on her grave and twine our wreath of immortelles to the memory of this noble and devoted woman. The students one and all desire to offer their sympathy to Mr. Harkins in this his sad bereavement.
COGNATA PYTHAGORAE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
COGNATA PYTHAGORAE. BEING A PAPER DESTINED TO INSURE THE SUCCESS OF THE GREAT NEW ORLEANS EXHIBITION. Ye that languish in the odors of the magnolia, while we shiver in blasts that are Arctic, gentle Southrons, whose every inhalation wakes a thought of orange groves and citron, while our "breath to heaven like a vapor goes," children of a more genial clime, where cloth-bearing bushes grow white with a fancied snow, while winter with his crystal pall enshrouds all our landscape, —high, haughty, chivalrous gentlemen, who have bound your efforts to promote the success of the great New Orleans Exposition, list to the report we now unfold, a precious leaf from the culinary archives of the noble old Bay State —hearken and be wise, for a new delight is offered you, a palatable argument presented to you, and the darling luxury of New England is laid at your teet. You have in your halls, arranged in proud display, all the fruits and flowers that love a southern sky ; bale upon bale, your boas...
STUDENTS' CHRISTMAS PLAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
STUDENTS' CHRISTMAS PLAY. The Students' Christmas Play, always the event of the season, was distinguished this year for its high and classical tone. The tragedy presented, though not of a kind calculated to inspire the galleries, was followed with an interest at once keen and appreciative. But the spirit of the piece told most upon those lovers of Greek life and literature, who have felt the culturing influence of Hellenic studies. For these it must have been a source of rare and scholarly enjoyment. The priests of the temple, the awful delusion concerning the decrees of fate, the oracle from Delphi, the Greek chorus and the like, these and other reminiscences of ancient Argos, must have given palpable life for the nonce to the phantasms of antiquity flitting through the brain of every classical gentleman. Two months after the date of its presentation is no time to criticise, except in a general way, the rendering of lon. We cannot offer too many congratulations to Mr. Barrett, S. J...
THE DEATH OF THE DAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
THE DEATH OF THE DAY. The day to me is dead! Nor in the West Is settled for repose its glorious head; No morning's call will wake it from its bed, As one might greet an over-sleeping guest. The day to me is dead! but ah ! the night, The ever-speechless night is deader far; I cannot read the language of the star, Each evening burning with a new delight. I waken then, and think my sight restored, And to the-casement make my creeping way; But from th' eternal censers comes no ray Upon my darkened sense with healing poured. The day to me is dead ! Ere I arise, I hear the stifled bustle of the morn, As when a long-expected babe is born — But share not in the general, glad surprise. The day to me is dead! My house within, The choicest, most delightful sense is gone ; The smile, the tear, the look I doted on I cannot now detect, though I may win. The day to me is dead! The little hand I cannot see, thrust helpful into mine; Nor can I view the pitying look divine By which my blank and darke...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED B I-MO NTH L V. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : Fifty cents in advance, post-paid Single copies, ten cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Business cards, (one inch and a half.) $1.25 for each insertion, or $7.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates. The STYLUS is published by the students of Boston College as an aid to their literary improvement. As the paper is, for the most part, devoted to matters which may not prove interesting to the general reader, it must look for its support, chiefly to the students and graduates and their friends. These, we trust, will need no other exhortation to extend to us their patronage. Address. BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. Entered at the Post Office at Boston as Second Class Matter. EDITORS:' EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. O. J. DOHERTY, "87. R. J. MACKIN, 'B7. J. F. STANTON, 'B7. D. A. O'LEARY, 'BB. F. J. HALLORAN, 'BB. BUSINESS MANAGER : J. A. HICKEY,...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
EDITORIAL. After a year of arduous labor the present board issues its last number of the paper, and with a consciousness of duty done, let fall the hereditary cloak of the STYLUS upon the shoulders of those who, no doubt, will grace the office with greater dignity if not more zeal, than the present staff. If our task was often unpleasant, and none but those who have had experience can realize the difficulties which surround the labor of editing a college journal, the year has not passed without its pleasant recollections. The condition of finances and the adverse circumstances under which we labored when we undertook the management of the STYLUS are too well known to need rehearsal here. Suffice it is to say, that, in face of these difficulties, the paper descends to our successors without any indebtedness and in a fairly prosperous condition. Nor has the literary excellence or general management of the STYLUS, with all modesty be it said, lost any of its prestige. To all those whos...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
DOMI. In the last Examination a very significant fact was to see Rhetoricians brushing the dust off their lexicons and grammars. A collection of exquisite sea-weeds and mosses has been presented to the college museum bv Joseph G. Anderson, 'Sy. Rhetoricians are earnestly desirous of returning heartfelt thanks to Mr. Barrett for his many favors during the Examination. When the STYLUS Managers are financially embarrassed, they have recourse to the Domi Editor. 11 is unique bills have more than once saved the Ship of State. X. B. Many of the STYLUS Subscribers who had paid their subscriptions received bills with the Christmas number. The mistake was not discovered until the papers were mailed. In order that the students may with more rivalry contend for excellence in English Composition. Rev. Fr. Rector will award a special testimonial each month for proficiency in this branch. Rhetoricians should begin to look serious. They are already within the shadow of next year's Philosophy : ii ...
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
ATHLETICS. Among the many harbingers of Spring, are the rumors now speeding around, of foot-ball teams and base-ball nines. We hope the athletic reputation of the College will not suffer any decrease this season, but will lift its banner high above all rival clubs and associations.
A SUMMER TRIP TO THE ARCTIC OCEAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
A SUMMER TRIP TO THE ARCTIC OCEAN. In the Spring of 1900. Frank S., Tom H. and I were in New York, seeking for a port, wherein to embark on our voyage of life. Every day we searched diligently through a number of papers to see what situation might he open for us. One morning, while engaged in this exciting occupation, I saw the following : VVa nted —Several young men of good education, to engage in a novel and dangerous business; address or call upon Capt. Erickson, 76 Bowery. "Hurrah! boys," I exclaimed, "here's the chance for us." Soon afterwards, we wended our way to Erickson's quarters. During our conversation with this famous inventor, a plan was propounded to us, which astonished us, but in which we were nothing loathe to engage. He had just finished, he said, an invention which was intended to convey things at a rapid rate from one place to another. It consisted of a huge shell, fifty feet long and forty feet around. In this he proposed that we should be shut up and make the ...
SLEEP VERSUS JUG. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
SLEEP VERSUS JUG. Of all the methods of thought communication, language by its universality and special adaptation to its object, holds, and naturally, the first place. This or that idea may possibly find more energetic expression in a motion of the hand or a change of features ; but the general fact remains that speech is the great river over the surface of which the crafts continually ply which bear the imports of mind to mind. Now we hold that among the significant terms which go to make up the English language, there are two which stand forth in the light of a seldom. equalled prominence. We might remain for hours wrapped up in the contemplation of them, only to be made sensible at the conclusion that our explorations had after all been but superficial. Let us then touch upon a thought or two which the words "jug" and "sleep" bring with them. If we have ever read a description of a banquet (not one conducted on temperance principles), or better still, if we have ever made one of...