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Page 79 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1886
EDWARD J. FLYNN, Counsellor at Law, ROOM 11, 186 Washington Street, Boston. HEITI2-2' T. SEI Confectioner AND Caterer &gt;o. 140 Dudley St, EE, Fine Confections I and | Genuine Vienna Ice Creams, Wedding Receptions, Banquets, Lodges and Private Parties A Specialty. WHIDDEN. CURTIN &amp;.CO. FURNITURE, REDDING &amp; CARPETS Nos, 1, 3, 5 and 7 Washington Street, Cor. of Hay market Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Curtin. A. H. Seaver. N. W. TURNER &amp; CO., CHURCH and ALTAR METAL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, Artistic anil Uvero&amp;eae ©Ji^cfarei). 27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET, BOSTON, MASS. ESTABLISHED 1851. FRANKLIN FAIK HOTEL. 1577 &amp; 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H. ROBINSON, BOSTON. J. M. SHEEHAN, PRACTICAL PLUMBER, 47 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 all orders. Ventilation of Soil and Waste Pipes a Speci...
Page 80 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1886
McCormick’s Brewery, NOS. 80, 01, 03 am) 05 CON ANT STREET, BOSTON HIGHLANDS. James McCormick &amp; Co. Formerly Isaac Cook &amp; Co. Slock and India Pale Ales a Specialty. Brewed under McCormick’s Patent. office 25 Central Street, BOSTON. H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON. We wish to inform the public that we have the largest BOOT mid SHOE house lit Hie SOUTH ESI). The stock embraces everything desirable in footwear. We have also added to our stock the celebrated make of EDWIN C. BURT’S Ladies’ Fine Shoes superior to all foreign goods. All customers from the College will receive a discount of leu per cent. Remember the Old Corner Shoe Store, H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, 1329 WASHINGTON. CORNER WALTHAM STREET. RRE-EM IXEXTL ) SURER!OR &amp; ARE THE NEW ENGLAND ■ I. ■ ■ ■ ■ II ■ mil 1 1 11111■ M I lIIIMI •1111111 I ■ 111 I ■ ■ 11 ■H ■ III! I III! ■ I 85,000 NOW IN USE, CABINET Everywhere Acknowledged as THE ACME OF PERFECTION. LI o ■;rn 888 WARRANTED FOR 5 YEARS O...
Page 81 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1886
I BOSTON FURNITURE CO •inai Li n ;&lt;:ik Boston Furniture GornpanY--790 WASHINGTON ST., OPPOSITE HOLLIS. Reliable Goods. All standard makes of Carpets. Church and Institution orders solicited. Catalogues Free. (AS. F. HAYES. THOMAS KELLY. A. SHUMAN &amp; CO., Manufacturing Retailers of Fine Grades of Clothing in OVERCOATSTMISUITINGS, FOR Clergymen, Professional and Commercial Gentlemen. 440 WASHINGTON STREET, To Corner of Summer Street, BOSTON,
Page 81 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1886
THOMAS H, DUGGAN, fliim6er &gt; AND SAN IT ARY ENGINEER, 149 Dartmouth Street, BOSTON. Hawley Street. Exchan * e ' BRANCH OFFICE IN NEW YORK. First-Class work , Hydraulic and Sanitary , in all its branches , and constructor of Prof. T. M. Clark's System for Irrigation , drainage for country houses; acknowledged the most simple , complete and cheapest device yet invented. Orders from any part of the Country Promptly Attended to. First-Class work only, and at reasonable rates.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
MUTUAL NEWS COMPANY. RUSKIN, &lt;3=0,000 COVERED BOOKS, DICKENS, IRVING. CARLYLE AND OTHER STANDARD AUTHORS, For IO cts. 15 cts., 25 cts. _ College\ Stationery of all /rinds. Special Discount to Students, Professors and the Clergy. Give us a Call. 176 DEVONSHIRE STREET. 176 e rr II 7K J^hoi.cf FiApher. © 22 WINTER STREET. Students of Boston College can have their Photographs at class prices, by securing a Card from Mr. T. J. Murphy, Manager of '-Stylus." HT7G-H C-- ~ IZ ~T. = TAILOR, = 6 HAMILTON PLACE, - - - OPP. PARK ST. CHURCH, BOSTONOnly First-Class Goods art tire Lowest Frices. NICHOLAS M. WILLIAMS, Funeral Director and Furnishing Undertaker, 1386 WASHINGTON STREET. — --Z Near Cathedral. E Competent men in attendance at all hours of the Day or Night. ixrcc^-rro: j . SOUTH * END * BOOK * STORE, 12SS STREET. New and Old Books Bought and Sold. Highest Price paid for College Text Books. Orders to call at residences promptly attended to. D. D. HALEY, * S "WGkslLirLg-ton. St....
DEUS PRAESENS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
DEUS PRAESENS. How desolate were Nature, and how void Of every charm, how like a mighty blank O'erspreading all, were not a present God Beheld employing in its various scenes His active might to animate and-adorn ! What life and beauty, when in all that breathes, Or moves, or grows, His hand is viewed at work ! As when beheld unfolding every bud, Each blossom tingeing, shaping every leaf, Wafting each cloud that passes o'er the sky, Rolling each billow, moving every wing That fans the air, and filling warbling throats Heard in the tuneful woodlands. And alike In all His noblest as His humblest works, Is ever manifest His presence kind; As well in swarms of glittering insects, seen Quick to and fro within a foot of air Dancing a merry hour, then seen no more, As in the system of resplendent worlds Through time revolving in unbounded space. His eye, while yet surveying in one view The whole creation, fixes full on me, As on me shines the sun in its full blaze, While o'er the hemispher...
GIBRALTAR AS SEEN THROUGH PARISIAN GLASSES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
GIBRALTAR AS SEEN THROUGH PARISIAN GLASSES. I have seen Gibraltar. On landing on that island which the irony of events ( has made English soil, I let slip, I avow it, an exclamation just a wee bit Parisian. "A pretty pebble," I cried. An Englishman heard me, "a pretty pebble," he grunted, looking at me. "A pretty pebble," I repeated with the accent of a Parisian "gamin" whom nothing astonishes, and I went straight on with my fellow travellers. The Englishman followed me. My friends called my attention to him. "Wait," said I "I'll put this desolate son of Queen Victoria in good humor." Pausing to take another look at the immense rock I repeated everything I had read in the guide books. "Granite sentinel in sombre colors," "Nest of brass and cannon," "Terrifying image of the universal sway of England," ''lmpregnable fortress which places in the hands of the United Kinedom the kev of the Mediterranean." I apostrophized it in that style for nearly a quarter of an hour. The Englishman li...
TALES OF THE DAYS OF OLD. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
TALES OF THE DAYS OF OLD. There is a certain period in the lives of nations which has a peculiar charm for the mind of man. This is the legendary or mythical period which preludes the authentic history of every land. There are but few of us who will not admit that the characters of the legend, clothed in the richest apparel the unrestrained imagination can devise, possess a fascination which is lacking in the actors who figure in the drama of authentic history. Those marvellous stories of the legendary period that constitute the groundwork upon which the genius of Ovid has wrought so effectively, the deeds of Jason and that devoted band who traversed so many seas in search of the Golden Fleece, the stupendous labors of Hercules, in a word, the famous Metamorphoses, all these are far more attractive than the recital of the valiant deeds of Athenian and Spartan,- even though the latter be portrayed with all the consummate beautv and refinement of style that grace the pages of a Thucvd...
SALVE, PATER ET RECTOR! [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
SALVE, PATER ET RECTOR! Thursday. Oct. 20th, must be set down in the annals of the College as the first "white mark day" of the present scholastic year. The occasion was the reception tendered by the students to their beloved President, Father Boursaud. On the opening day of the year when we gathered once more within the walls of Alma Mater, we missed his familiar face, his kindly voice. A feeling of universal sorrow prevailed when it was announced that he had contracted a serious illness during the vacation, which had been to most of us a season of pleasure. And as the days wore 011, we wavered between bope and fear, as the reports from the bed of sickness were favorable or unfavorable. Fervent and sincere were the prayers offered to the Most High, the Arbiter of life and deatb, that it might please Him to prolong for many years yet the glorious and useful career of our esteemed President. And when at last the cheering news came that he was 011 the road to recovery, the delight of ...
ST. CECILIA NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
ST. CECILIA NOTES. The choir is fully awake and has been roused into a state of genuine enthusiasm by the activity and arrangements of its new director, Mr. Joseph V. Schmidt, S. J. The capabilities of the fellows are being fully tested and magnificent results are daily appearing. Genius is often modest and real talent proverbially bashful. Knowing this, some diplomacy was resorted to, so that the new-comers would give an honest expression of the quality of their voices. Query, Have you had your voice tried yet? The long pent up streams of harmony are at length let loose, and the chapel and college now resound with the liquid notes of the sweet soprani, the picolo-voiced, with the soft ripplings of the alti, with the splendid swell of the tenori and the deep reverberations of the moustache-lipped bassi. Vive la societe de Sainte Cecile. This is a glorious result of its new organization and of the energetic labors of the new board of directors. The constitution of the Society is unde...
'CYCLING UNDER DIFFICULTIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
'CYCLING UNDER DIFFICULTIES. Next to milking a cow, or trying to appease a bald-headed gentleman whose silk hat YOU have accidentlv sat upon, the most difficult thing, in my humble opinion, is the maiden effort of a young man in a yellow necktie and abbreviated breeches to ride a bicycle. I have had a year's experience with the drummer, could even get the better of a spring chicken, and managed to get my sleep, though a crazy musician across the corridor kept hammering out music by tbe yard until two in the morning ; I have even been fooled by a humorous mule, but never in my varied experience did my recklessness meet with danger so portentous as when I became possessed of the chimerical idea that Nature intended me for a bicyclist. Nature might just as well have meant an elephant for a tight-rope walker. My handsel effort at wheeling was made under the following circumstances. Tommy Dorkins, y'clept k&gt; Buttons," having hung out a law sign, and consequently having a great...
FORECASTING THE TEARS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
FORECASTING THE TEARS. "How throbbed my heart with hopes and fears To learn the color of my future years." When Macbeth to lull the fears of a guilty ambition,betook himself to the desolate abode of the "weird sisters," and there addressed them, as they chanted their horrible incantations around the steaming caldron, with :—• 'How now, you secret, black and midnight hags ! What is'tyoudo?" he was but the impersonation of that sometimes culpable curiosity which men in all ages have possessed, to know the hidden things of the future. •Among heathen nations, this eager longing is especially noticeable ; for in every pending danger, on the eve of every crisis, on the embarkation of every ambitious project, they unfailingly had recourse to the oracle, and its ambiguous responses have justly become synonymous with all that constitutes the detestable chicaner, and the lying, hypocritical charlatan. The door that opened for Egyptian astrologers, the way to their direful influence and awful ...
ILLUSION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
ILLUSION. i I walked in the fields when the beam of the morning, In the pale light of beauty streamed o'er the sea; And the glitt'ring dew, in the glow of the dawning, Like a thousand gay jewels shone o'er the lea. "Ah me" sighed a child o'er a bell flower grieving, The tear in his clear liquid eye c f dark blue, •Ah me, that aught lovely could be so deceiving, And what seemed a jewel is nothing but dew." II Thus, thus we are flattered by hopes that soon leave us, Thus, thus we pursue the illusions of youth ; So the wrong for the right may pass, and deceive us, Till touched by the wand of the alchemist, Truth. So too, from afar like bright chrysolites beaming, Many shine with a lustre, that is not their own, Whom if we view nearer, we find that their gleaming Is but the chill ray of the dew on the stone.
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
IN MEMORIAM. On Monday, Oct. 4, the sad message of the death of Bernard L. Doherty, which occurred, after school, on the preceeding Friday, was announced to the First Class of Rudiments. Full of life and expecting to enjoy the coming holiday, he left school on Friday, and on the way to his home in Maiden, he fell from the cars while crossing the Mystic drawbridge. He was taken to the hospital, where he lived for a few hours without, for a moment, recovering consciousness. The shock, caused us by these sad tidings, was increased by the fact that he, who had been with the others at the last school session, already lay sleeping in the grave. The deepest grief was felt by his classmates as was evidenced by their sorrowful countenances and silent tears. His mild disposition and charming manner had gained for Bernard a place in every heart; and his many virtues and edifying observance of College discipline shall not soon fade from our memories. As his death was not generally known to his ...
RESOLUTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
RESOLUTIONS. Drawn up and adopted by the members of the First Class of Rudiments of Boston College on the occasion of the death of Bernard L. Doheity : Whereas, it has pleased God, the Author of life and death, to remove from our midst our beloved and lamented classmate Bernard L. Dohertv, who was endeared to each and all of us, by his exemplary piety, his dutifulness, his kindness to companions and his fidelity in observing the rules of the College, be it Resolved, that we his classmates deeply mourn the sad and untimely death of our dear departed comrade. Resolved that we extend our heartfelt and warmest sympathies to his afflicted mother in this sad hour of her bereavement. Resolved that, for the repose of his soul, and as a mark of esteem for his memory, the prayer "May the souls of the faithful departed through the mercy of God rest in peace," be added to the usual prayers before and after class, for the space of one month ; and moreover that each member of the class receive Ho...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1886
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED 81-MONTHL T. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : Seventy-five cents in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Business cards, (one inch and a half,) $1.50 for each insertion, or $7.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates. Special Rates for the Cover. 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, J. F. O'BRIEN, 'BB. F. J. HALLORAN, 'BB. D. J. MCLAUGHLIN, 'BB. E. P. O'IIARA, 'B9. J. A. BRET...