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In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
In Memoriam. JOHN F. DALEY, DIED MARCH 4th. 1886. At the opening of the school, in September last, among the new comers was a qniet, unassuming young scholar, John F. Daley, of South Boston. From the very outset he showed evidence of a desire to advance rapidly in his studies, and soon stood among the foremost of his class. His studious disposition, blended with many admirable traits of character, his mild manners and gentle deportment soon won the esteem of his teachers and classmates ; and when at the end of the first term, he was awarded the highest testimonial of his class, meriting first promotion, he was greeted with heartv applause and congratulated by his fellows for his brilliant success. But the course so auspiciously begun, was to have but a brief existence. In the latter part of January, his system sustained a severe shock from a hemorrhage of the lungs. Still with the courage of hopeful youth, he bore up superbb , notwithstanding his feeble health, and except in cases o...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
DOMI. The Silver Question —Lend me a dime. The St. Cecilia Society intend to give a concert some time after Easter. Wanted an essay on the following subject: Is a moustache a jug-exterminator ? The question of the day —How much do you owe the Debating Society ? The nine this year promises to be the best that has ever represented the College. The members of the Senior Debating Society have the use of the Library and Reading Room during recess. With an hospital on one side and a grave-yard on the other, this college is admirably situated in case of accident. Thos. Hurley, 'B5, has just recovered from a severe attack of typhoid fever, and will soon be able to resume his law studies. We would infer from the red ribbons worn by the Poets lately, that there was a temperance movement on foot among them. Teacher. £)uid est Licentia? Pupil. After much hesitation —■ E-E-Est. An ominous silence —Teacher resumes "Jug." It gives us great pleasure to hear that it was through the untiring efforts ...
OUR EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
OUR EXCHANGES. The first Exchange, we find lying on our table, is theFebruary number of the Adelphian. It must be commended for its exceptionally bright and attractive appearance The articles though short, are written in a style simple and generally clear. We admire the audacity of the young writer, who attempted the Chant Royal ; he succeeded in getting the rhymes, to be sure, but at the sacrifice of all poetic beauty and in some places even of good taste. If anyone is meditating a similar attempt, we would beg of him to consider well Horace's advice, Nonumque prematur in annum. The Georgetown College Journal for February seemed to be pressed for matter, as there were two articles in it taken from other papers. "Reminiscences of College Days," written by an old graduate, Dr. De Loughery, A. 8., '26, we found interesting. Georgetown is fortunate in thus being able to present in her journal, articles from the pens of men who have long since passed from the wall of their Alma Mater, e...
“VARIANT IN CARMINE VATES.” [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
“VARIANT IN CARMINE VATES.” Haste O XP° VE lead on the day, Quo valedicamus Prosodiae, And as o'er this doggerel sea we go, Sit brevis E qua7ido Ram, Rim, Ro, CHORUS. Ix atque yx produc 's a scholar's test, From produc a semper give us a rest. Ah ! Pere Yenni, thy epic to our chagrin, Is the wages of Death, 'tis making us thin. Longa a, e, de, se, O, what a din! Usemper produc your shapely chin ; Aperi os et lumina claude All the hard words swallow like chowder. Corripit I the pickpocket cries, C longum est the myope denies, O datur ambiguis, but never despair Contrakito hymen , your fortune is there. If a red-headed chap you're asked to scan, sir, Derivata patris, is the aptest answer, But if you miss, just mind your I, For Ufit in exlretno sine die. If a bad, saucy boy Caes-ur-a dude, M vorat Ecthlipsis for being so rude ; While Paragoge would this strain prolong, In steps Apocope and closes our song.
Page 34 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
GERRISH &amp; O'BRIEN, FURNITUREICffiRPETS, 175 BLACKSTONE ST., COR. HAYMARKET SQ., A choice line of Book-Cases, Desks, and Office Furniture. EUGENE LYNCH, Importer and Wholesale Liquor Dealer, 24 INDIA and 140 MILK STS., OPPOSITE CUSTOM HOUSE, BOSTON, MASS. EDWARD T. SHIELDS, BELL HANGER, ELECTRIC GAS LIGHTING APPARATUS, BELLS, ANNUNCIATORS, SPEAKING, sc, ELECTRIC AND MECHANICAL BELL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. 141 Northampton Street, - BOSTON. CARL SCHOENHOF, Importer of Foreign Booh and Periodicals, 144 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON. A large stock of school and miscellaneous Books in the foreign and ancient languages. Having experienced agents in Paris, Leipsic, London, Rome, and Madrid, Works can be procured for the Clergy at spec ially low rates. NEW CARPET STORE. THOMAS O'CALLAGHAN it COMPANY, eFiaac (2 a r pel'i nop, cHticp, cTc. 601 WASHINGTON ST «&gt; Globe Theatre, BOSTON. OREGON DINING ROOM, 1296 WASHINGTON STREET. Board 21 meal Ticket $3.00 Breakfast ... I^c&...
Page 34 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
(Ll?£ Jflilot. ESTABLISHED IN 1837. The Oldest and Largest Catholic Circulation in the World. Three Things not Generally Known. First, Who Reads "The Pilot," More than 300,000 readers, including a multitude of American and English peopleof broad minds, liberal tastes, and enlightened culture. Second, What is said of "The Pilot." " Unquestionably the best of Catholic journals in this country."— Springfield Republican. " It is the best arranged and newsiest religious paper that comes to us."— N. Y. Herald. "There is no better influence with the Irish in America."— Boston Advertiser. "The ablest Irish-American paper in the United States."— Jersey City Herald. Third, Where "The Pilot" Goes. East, West, North, and South—to every State in the Union and to all the Territories ; to Canada, Manitoba, and all the British Provinces; to England, Ireland, Scotland,, and Continental Europe ; to India, China, the Sandwich Islands, South Africa and Australia. READ AND ADVERTISE IN THE PAPER TAKEN A...
Page 35 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
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 embraces 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 : $3O per session of five months, payable in advance. Catalogues may 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. R...
Page 35 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
EDWARD J. FLYM, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ROOM 11, 186 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. EHZIEISriES-Sr T. SEILEE, Fine Confections and Genuine Vienna Confectioner AND \ M .• • 1 g PWi#n a n i SMsntiS Re Creams, Caterer, BsHlfi § f «* ;JJ f cimW Wedding Rece pBanquets, No. 140 Lod g es aml NP^ ; -IhP; Private Parties, Dudley St. ** 9 A Specialty. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO. FURNITURE, BEDDINE&amp;* CARPETS Nos. 1, 3, 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Haymarket Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Cjrrtin. A. H. Seaver. N. W. TURNER &amp; CO., CHURCH anil ALTAR METAL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, eKrtiiitie @[ai&gt; anil ©Ji^fureiS). 27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET, BOSTON, MASS, ESTABLISHED 1851FRANKLIN PAIX HOTEL. 177 &amp; 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H. BOBINSON BOSTON. J. M. SHEEHAN, PRACTICAL PLUMBER, 4-7 WARREN STREET, Next door to the Post Office, BOSTON HIGHLANDS. Latest and best styles of Water Closets exhibited in working order. Personal supervision given to...
Page 36 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
MCCORMICK'S BREWERY, NOS. 89, 91, 93 AND 95 CON ANT STREET, BOSTON HIGHLANDS. James McCormick &amp; Co. Formerly ISAAC COOK &amp; Co. Stock and India Pale Ales a Specialty. Brewed under MCCORMICK'S PATENT. OFFICE 25 CENTRAL STREET, BOSTON. RRE-EMINENTLY SET ERROR N WITHOUT EN ARE THE NEW ENGLAND '"'" Y^4&gt;AL&gt;A"" *' 85,000 NOW IN USE. AD CABINET EVERYWHERE ACKNOWLEDGED AS THE ACME OF PERFECTION. WARRANTED FOR 5 YEARS. ORGANS •yttr ALWAYS ADMITTED AS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL IN DESIGN. PRICES FROM $5O. TO $2OOO. TO RENT AND SOLD ON INSTALMENTS. MANUFACTURED BY THE NEW ENGLAND ORGAN CO., 129? &amp; 1299 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS* Catalogues cheerfully Mailed Free tolapplicants.
Page 36 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON. We wish to inform the public that we have the largest BOOT and SHOE house at the SOUTH ENI). The stock embraces everything desirable in footwear. We have also added to our stock the celebrated make of EDWIN O. BURT'S Ladies' Fine Shoes superior to all foreign goods. All customers from the College will receive a discount of ten per cent. Remember the Old Corner Shoe Store, H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON. 1329 WASHINGTON, CORNER WALTHAM STREET.
THE VOICES OF THE PAST [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1886
THE VOICES OF THE PAST As a bee with honey laden From the fragrant bowers, So kind memory comes bringing Rich and precious flowers, From the teeming meadows vast, Of the treasure-freighted past. From the fairy realms of childhood, Sweetest buds she brought, Wearing still their morning jewels By the sunbeams wrought— While the gentle Summer air Steals the perfume folded there. And the hopes so glad and golden In the heart of youth, With its holy aspirations— Seekings after truth, Come again with added glow, From the days of long ago. Priceless gems of wisdom gathered In maturer years; Lessons learned in bitterness, Culled 'mid doubts and fears, Touched by Memory's magic art, Into life and beauty start. Fair magician ! may thy treasures Bring no sadder thought; For the seeds that we are sowing, Seeming now as nought, Live in memories bright or sad, Shadow life or make it glad. —"Ex.B7."
CONTEMPORANEOUS FUNNY MEN AND THINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1886
CONTEMPORANEOUS FUNNY MEN AND THINGS. Here's a delicious treat, say you, gentle reader. Wrong, you are utterly wrong. First, lam not the editor of the Domi Column nor any assistant; again, only dire necessity, such as-self-defense, forces me to become a funny man ; and finally, the subject is altogether too important to be Seated with unbecoming levity. Who are you then? you may growl. An enthusiast who timidly enters a field, rich but uncultivated ; a literary pioneer, an it please you, whose modest aim is toclear the way for better and less lugubrious men, to roughly sketch the present condition of wit and humor in English literature, and to offer, as every other writer does, some original views on the amelioration of the funny man's articles. Let the writer tell you what he would like to do, had he space and your patient toleration. He would like nothing better than to write a history of wit and humor, in which might be traced its development from the primeval pun, consisting of ...
MY MOUNTAIN HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1886
MY MOUNTAIN HOME. I love my home, my mountain-home! Where fresh winds gayly blow, And flowers of bright and changing hues, In rich profusion grow; Where wild birds warble forth their lays Upon the greenwood tree, — Ah ! that is the spot By the world forgot, So highly prized by me. The murmur of the mountian rill Is music to mine ear, The voice of nature ever speaks In tones I love to hear; Her dim, old forests, shady nooks, And flowers are fair to see, — Oh ! that is the spot By the world forgot, So fondly loved by me. The palace with its stately halls And gay, enchanting bowers, Hath not the charms to soothe the mind In life's tumultous hours; The solemn stillness of the woods, Where nature revels free, — Oh! that is the spot By the world forgot, So often sought by me. The bards may sing of fairer lands, And gayer homes than mine, Where beauties with a haughty bow In costly diamonds shine; I sigh not for their empty pomp, Still, still I would be free To roam o'er that spot By the w...
VOLTAIRE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1886
VOLTAIRE. During the eighteenth century, Europe was overrun by the most audacious band of so-called philosophers that the world has ever seen. England, France, Germany, Italy, Portugal and Spain contributed most generously to the ranks of these unhappily too-highly gifted and destructive men. Herculean were their efforts to overthrow those ancient forms of government and religious worship, which, accoidmg to them, had ground yielding millions to the earth in the most abject servitude. The results of these Utopian schemes of reconstruction, are plainly discernible in the condition of Europe at the present day. Liberalism, free-thought, anarchy, internal discord, communism, and most fatal of all, the grossest immorality, sure signs of decay, are rife in every corner of the Continent. Among these quasi reactionists, were men possessed of the most extraordinary genius and talent, which, unfortunately for themselves, and more so for the universal peace of the world, were directed towards...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1886
DOMI. Nowadays, when one enters the gymnasium, about the middle of the recess, he is struck by the comparative silence that reigns on every side. "Where are all the fellows? he will say to himself. Anxious enquirer, to learn the reply to your query, wend your foot-steps towards the park or perhaps better, in the direction of the rock-strewn campus or dust-laden street which lies directly in front of your Alma Mater, and there you will see, what will you see? Balls flying through the atmosphere in every direction. From the rhetorician to the aspirant for fielding honors in the lowest English class, all are completely captivated by the charms of baseball. Some even have at times the hardihood to enter the tabooed precincts of the grass-plot 011 the corner, thereby incuring the wrath of the lynx-eyed watcher, who from the aperture in the side of the house at the far end of the lot, cries in accents shrill " Get right out of there or I shall call the police disregarding the pleading " W...