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CALENDER FOR DECEMBER—JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
CALENDER FOR DECEMBER—JANUARY. December 23. Saturday, Christmas Holidays begin. December 27. Wednesday, Christmas Play by the students. January 2. Tuesday, Schools re-open after the Christmas Holidays. Examinations in English composition. January 3. Wednesday, Examination in Latin prose theme. January 4. Thursday, Examinations in Greek theme. January 5. Friday, Examination in Latin verse for Rhetoric and Humanities. January 9. Tuesday, Disputation by the Philosophers.
GOLDEN JUBILEE OF THE COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
GOLDEN JUBILEE OF THE COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS. Early in the forties, the venerable Bishop Fenwick, looking over his large diocese, which then comprised the New England States, saw the need of an institution for the higher -education of Catholic youth. He determined to fill this long- felt want. Holy Cross College is the result of his determination : her glories are his reward. Fifty years have passed since Holy Cross reared her humble head. Yesterday (Nov. 9), she celebrated her Golden Jubilee. It was indeed a gala day for Holy Cross. It marked the turning point of half a century of progress. It marked the opening of a new era of prosperity. Her graduates came in large numbers, from many States of the Union, to honor their Alma Mater. The assemblage comprised men high in Church and State, members ot the medical profession, jurists, successful men in every walk of life, and spoke eloquently the importance of Holy Cross as an educational institution. The exercises of the day were op...
YOUNG MEN’S CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
YOUNG MEN’S CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON COLLEGE. With the necessarily limited space for chronicling the happenings of the Y. M. C. A. of B. C., it is possible to mention but briefly the various interesting events, since the inauguration of the Board of Government of ’93 -’94, at the June meeting of the Association. The Board of Government is as follows : Rev. President, Rev. Edward I. Devitt, S. J. ; President, James F. Hayes; Vice President, William H. Dowling; Treasurer, Rev. Daniel Doherty, S. J. : Directors, John D. Berran, Jeremiah J. Callahan, Thomas F. Coughlin, James P. Fox, Charles P. Gavin, Malachi L. Jennings, John J. Linehan, J. Joseph Mahonev, Richard L. McCormack, William J. Mclntyre, Thomas A. O’Neil, Dr. John D. Wilson. John H. Cullen is the salaried secretary, though not a member of the Board of Government. Following the inauguration exercises, President Hayes announced the various sub-committees which have immediate charge of the many departments and classes. Th...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
J. W. NEWMAN, Florists’ o Exchange • Company, 1 Pemberton Square, Boston. fuueraf CUT FLOWERS, Wheat Sheaves, Wire &amp;. Immortelle Designs, Trees, Shrubs and Garden Plants. Orders by Mail or Telephone Promptly Attended To. Telephone, Roxbury, 30 LEWIS F. CLARKE. FINE PRINTING 1872 Washington St., Boston. Wedding and Society Work. BaJI Room Printing. Fine Stationery. Get our Estimates for all Classes of Work. Bulfinch Clothing House. HERMAN WEISS, DEAI.ER IN FINE AND MISFIT CLOTHING, 49 &amp; 61 Howard St., (Jor. Hu Hindi St., OPPOSITE ENGINE 4, BOSTON, - - - - MASS. Dress Suits To Let and For Sale.
Page 17 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
Compliments of Shields &amp; Reddish, 1315 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON. Union Park Cigar Store. S. FRIEDLANDER, Manufacturer of Fine &amp; Oig'a.rs. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Tobacco, Pipes, Snuff &amp; Smokers’ Articles, 1378 Washington St., Corner Union Park St. BOSTON. JOHN H. PEAK k SON, Rurjer’dl Bip^cfeps, WARDROOMS: 1374 Washington St., BOSTON. J. H. Peak. J. H. Peak, Jr. BOSTON COLLEGE, 761 HARRISON AVENUE. This Institution, under the care of the 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 : $30.00 per session of five months, payable in ad...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
Cc of L. McENi CO. 155S &amp; 1562 Washington Street, BOSTON. B. B. GOULD (Formerly of Day &amp; Gould.) PJIOM -DBTUIBB, 1307 TREMONT STREET, ROXBURY. MRS. J. F. MEACHAM, 1716 Washington Street- Boston, TaUoress* Clothes Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing. Gentlemen’s Own Material made and trimmed at the lowest prices. ladies’ QloaHs aqd Boys’ &lt;siotl?it}Cs Made or repaired. J, FRANK FACET. ♦pßimtß ,* 18 CENTRAL SQUARE, CAMBRIDGEPORT.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1893
WE HAVE IT! The EXTRA LONG ENGLISH CUTAWAY, with tapering skirts. These handsome garments are made up in a Genuine Clay Diagonal, according to the mandate of Fashion. We also show for Young Men the LPCJ6ST ENGLISH MELTON OVERCOATS, cut full box-back, falling six inches below the knee. ■J-HEY ARE SWELL. WE ALSO CARRY THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN J^ l^BB Don't Forget to guess on the elegant sled that we give away Christmas. " * Our Furnishing and Hat Departments are Especially Attractive to Young Men. H. S. LAWRENCE CLOTHING CO., Washington and Yemen Sts., - Roxbury.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS and CATHOLIC BOOKS, AND EELIG-XOTTS AETICLBS, MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Williams' JBoolistore, 1.380 'TABBDreTOS -STREET, HEAB THE PRICES THE LOWEST. JAMES H. THOMPON, Ph.G. 1525 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. W. Brookline St. BOSTON. JOHN P. MeQUADE, Cigars and Tobacco, 1 336 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. D. J. WHOLLEY, Manufacturer, Wholesaler and Retailer in Rir)e |i)o©fs SI)6GS. OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. 1322 Washington Street. FACTORY AT LYNN. Rare Bargains in Elegant Samples, WE RETAIL AT WHOLESALE PRICES. FINE REPAIRING. ZOW PRICES. DINING ROOM, 1774 Washington Street. First Class Table Board. 21 MEAL TICKET iSr Single Meals 25c. H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, Having done • business in the South End (at the "Old Corner Shoe Store") for many years are still prepared to furnish the public with FINE BOOTS and SHOES at low prices. On account ot the stringency of the times, however, the Annual Markdown Sale, which usually takes place in February, this year has been star...
SONNET TO BOSTON COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
SONNET TO BOSTON COLLEGE. READ AT THE BANKET OF THE ALUMNI. JUNE 29, 1891. I bring the old days back —a crucial test And twine with them the love thou didst bestow On one whose battles with a stubborn foe, The world, has not dethroned thee from his breast. Queen school to me! not worldly scorn nor jest Shall ever exile thee. In weal or woe Of thee I sing—yet in an overflow Of words is lost thy song of all songs best; A song which heard in arid city street Should make the slave of dollars pause to hear The tongues of trees, the brooks with prattle sweet, And drink the air of fields. For doubt and fear, Like plumy dreams in troubled sleep, retreat, When sounds thy call to duty trumpet clear. Edward Francis Burns, 'BO.
THE STORY OF THE BATHYBIUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
THE STORY OF THE BATHYBIUS. GRADUATION PAPERS. The authorized exponents of materialistic Evolution see the necessity of constantly advertising their intellectual wares. There is, apparently, a well-founded suspicion among them that, in mercantile phrase, "the bottom has fallen out of the market." Novices, of course, and the rank and file of lay readers may be deceived, but the masters know that the continuity of evolution is broken. They deem it necessary, therefore, to send out apostles occasionally, whose mission it shall be to keep the doctrine before the public, and, at crucial points carefully to indulge in what the old Greeks called " wordscattering " ; what the victims of the Geary Law dwelling at the other end of Harrison Avenue would characterize as " talkeetalkee"; but what is regarded as proof by those who are endeavoring to possess themselves of the esoteric meaning of Evolution as defined by Mr. Spencer. " Evolution," says the great prophet in sesquipedalian mouth-filli...
THE CHRISTMAS PLAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
THE CHRISTMAS PLAY. Lying before us, as we attempt to write a criticism of the Athenaeum's presentation of "Guy Mannering" this Christmas, is a program of the same play as presented by the actors of 'Bl. At that remote period we were in the short and thoughtless knickerbocker stage of development, and Boston College and her students were to us beings of another sphere. " In the course of human events" we have come to frequent the rooms and societies from which the actors of 'Bl have departed. Naturally on this the last day of the year we are retrospective and prospective, and it is with no little difficulty we confine ourselves to the theme assigned us by the Editor. What sort of actors were there in 'Bl ? What positions in life shall we fill twelve years hence in the twentieth century ? The "Dandie Dinmont" of 'Bl is now a professor of Scripture in St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, an able writer and a thorough scholar; and portly "Mr. M'Candlish" and "Harry Bertram" are zealous prie...
LATIN DRAMATICS AT HOLY CROSS COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
LATIN DRAMATICS AT HOLY CROSS COLLEGE. The Day Students' Glee and Dramatic Association of Holy Cross College tendered a complimentary entertainment and literary treat to its friends, at St. John's Parochial Hall, New Year's night, by the repetition of the Latin play " Sibylla," which was presented with considerable success before the students and faculty of Holy Cross College a fortnight ago. In " Sibylla" the characters are finely conceived, strongly drawn and rich in suggestions to the auditor. It furnishes, also, a very interesting story, with its mingling of history and adventure. The text is written in choice Latin, beautiful in its purity and simplicity of style. The play deals on its historical side with the prophecy of the Sibyl, relating to the Virgin and Child who were to bring back the " Golden Age." Its element of adventure is furnished by the journey of an Irish Druid and Bard, sent to Rome by Crionthan Niadhnar, King of Ireland, to receive the responses of the Sibyl. T...
WOMEN'S RIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
WOMEN'S RIGHTS. Ere she was married she banged her hair, And courted the mirror by days and by nights; Now with her slipper and motherly care— Since she is married she bangs her heir, Kindly but firmly fashioning fair The future voter for women's rights. Ere she was married she banged her hair And courted the mirror by days and by nights. Civis Futurus.
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
IN MEMORIAM. Mrs. David Regan, wife of the late Mr. David Regan, died at her home in Watertown, Mass., on Dec. 27, 1893. Her death was caused by a complication of diseases. The fatal attack lasted two weeks; but she has never enjoyed perfect health since undergoing an operation at the Massachusetts' General Hospital for a tumor, some nine months ago. The funeral was held from St. Patrick's Church on the 29th instant. A High Mass of Requiem was celebrated at 10 A. M., by the Rev. Father Stack, a life-long friend of the deceased. A very touching eulogy was pronounced by Rev. A. Buckley, S. J., prefect of discipline at Boston College. He called her a perfect christian mother whose only ambition was the welfare of her family. The interment was made at Calvary Cemetery in Watertown. Two sons and two daughters survive her. David F. Regan, the youngest son, is a member of the Class of '94. His classmates showed their heartfelt sympathy with Mr. Regan by attending the funeral in a body, and...
MOON ISLAND FABLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
MOON ISLAND FABLES. 11. THE SYLLOGISM AND THE METAPHOR. Once upon a time, about the end of May, when the day was done, and twilight, like a dream, was idealizing Boston Bay, a Syllogism in Baroko, whose middle was sufficiently distributed to fit him for the highest, aldermanic dignities, was seated on the topmost summit of Moon Island, moodily contemplating his premises. He saw that one was a universal affirmative with this he was well pleased. As he recalled the February morning when the fact was publicly announced, the wrinkles on his brow, like a dissolving view, imperceptibly passed into smiles wreathing his lips. But the other premise, now in process of formation, would very probably be a particular negative ; and he feared the conclusion. The thought caused the wreathing smiles to be immediately transformed again into brow wrinkles. Suddenly he felt someone patting him familiarly on the minor extreme. Looking up, he beheld his friend, the wellgroomed Metaphor. " Syllogizing, o...
A SACRIFICE THAT WAS NOT ALL A SACRIFICE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
A SACRIFICE THAT WAS NOT ALL A SACRIFICE. CHAPTER I. Walking up Southbridge street near the bridge which spans the lazy Blackstone, a river celebrated in song by Holy Cross poets, because no other body of water blessed them with its immediate presence, — were two students engaged in conversation about the big building that stands like a sentinel on the hill above. The younger was evidently a " new boy," foi the one who seemed older was gesticulating and pointing towards the top of Mt. St. James, while the other listened in awe-struck wonder and amazement to some rehearsal of a night of villany in the dormitory, or a few instructions about which corridor to take at 10 p. M., when the lights in one of them was turned up, and you wished to get to the dormitory without being seen. At this point in the conversation, a tall, broad-shouldered handsome young man passes by. He gives the patron of the " new boy " a new topic for thought. " Did you notice that tall, manly fellow who just passe...