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Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Address, Henry P. Casey, Advertising Agent, Boston College. 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 gradu. ates and their friends. These, we trust, will need no exhortation to extend to us their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mas*. EDITORS: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, JAMES A. DORSEY, '94. ALBERT E. MACDONALD, '94. FRANCIS H. HOUSTON, '94. WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN, '95. CHARLES J. MARTELL. '95. THOMAS J. YOUNG, '97. BUSINESS MANAGER : MARTIN A. FOLEY, '96. ASSISTS. : STEPHEN A. BERGIN, '96. TIMOTHY J. COLLINS,' 95. Press of JAMES L. CORK &amp; Co., 256 Washington Street. JANUARY, 1...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
EDITORIAL. The STYLUS has been so graciously received by its friends, that it is almost tempted to suppress itself again for the satisfaction of experiencing anew such a kindly welcome. We were received as the long lost brother, our skulking in the nether lands of non-entity for five years was condoned, we were treated to the fatted-calf of recognition. We are young and naturally susceptible to flattery ; in fact, had we time, a blush of pride might be allowable to us, For many months, however, owing to stress of business, any indulgence of that kind shall have to be deferred. Moreover, we are not so vain as not to recognize the generosity of friends in their words of praise. No one perceives more clearly the defects of our last issue which was our first as well than we do ourselves ; a few of these we regret exceedinglv. We tackled an undertaking that appeared not too heavy for our shoulders, but it grew as we got acquainted with it. It looked so easy to gather up half a dozen essa...
STYLUS PRIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
STYLUS PRIZE. The attention of competitors for the purse offered by Rev. T. J. Holland, '84, is called to the following: 1. The subject is left to the judgment of the writer. 2. The essay must not exceed words—about five pages of foolscap. 3. The judges are three former editors of the STYLUS. 4. The essay will be judged [«] by its literary excellence, [&lt;5] the originality of subject or treatment. 5. Each one may compete as often as he chooses. 6. No essay received after May 1, 1894, will be in competition. 7. Writers competing should mark their essays "Competition essays." 8. The writer must sign an assumed name, and send the same with his own to the Director of the Editorial Staff". 9. We want merit not quantity. The Editor should have announced in the first issue that articles signed, but without the year attached, are by members of the under-collegiate classes. The last number by an oversight was marked Vol. VI. instead of Vol. VII.
A SONNET TO THE CLASS OF '94. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
A SONNET TO THE CLASS OF '94. Not all the joy the perfumed new-born day Bestows, nor yet the sunburst of the sky At eventide, when day begins to die, Nor blackest nights, when stars no light display, When lurid clouds the lightning's flash convey To earth, nor grandeur that could these outvie Would picture, classmates, what I'd prophesy, If mine it were your future to forelay I'd build a shrine for you in Fame's own heart; Not ivory strong, nor bright enduring gold, But noble deeds would be its builder's art, Great deeds as lasting as the race is old, High deeds, which Alma Mater's joy and pride In after years would loudly blazon wide. Joseph C. Drum, '94.
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
DOMI. EHEU. There was a small puer in schola Qui habebat a valde sharp tack In sedem alterius hoc ponit A.nd ad scholam he never came back. Mr. Kelly's paper on the Bathybius suggests a solution of the liquor question. We have an unlimited supply of seawater and a generous supply of alcohol. W 7 hy not use it to produce bathybii, the most remarkable of all the monera one of the chief supports of the modern theory of evolution. Experienced photographers declare that everybody's nose is somewhat awry ; women's noses are more often bent to the left, while men's incline to the right. This apparently worthless observation may be of some service to the Philosophers. Those gentlemen foreseeing the coming day of separation from the College, generally make provisions to leave their shadows behind them. The question agitating them at present, that is, as far as my non-philosophical question can agitate them is, to whom shall we entrust the labor of imprinting our shadows on photographic paper...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
ALUMNI. It is a noteworthy fact that the classes at the Archdiocesan Seminary in Brighton vary with the graduating classes at Boston College. A good illustration of this was had at the recent Christmas ordinations in the Cathedral of the Holy Cross on the morning of December 22, when twenty-eight young aspirants for priestly honors reached the goal of their desires. It was indeed a grand sight even to the clergy and laity of this city where the growth of Catholicity has assumed such vast proportions during the past score of years, and to Alma Mater is due 110 small share of the glory since fourteen, or just one-half of the number, were children of her nursing. The STYLUS, therefore, takes this, its first opportunity, to congratulate Fathers Hugh J. Cleary, Denis P. Crimmins, Michael F. Crowley, John J. Driscoll, Lawrence J. Glynn, John H. Harrigan, George V. Leahy, Francis \V. Maley, James J. McCarthy, Thomas F. McCarthy, Thomas J. McCormack, and James J. Murphy, all graduates of 'S...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
EXCHANGES. Welcome, brethren of the scribbler's art! To those of you that we knew in former days, and no less to those that come as new acquaintances, the STYLUS extends its heartiest welcome. And, as we return to your fraternal circle, where in former days we were a not unwelcome visitor, we trust that our relations will be no less frank and agreeable than they were a half a decade since. The " Mountaineer " of Mt. St. Mary's, Emmitsburg, arrives artistic in appearance and delightful in reading matter. "Tunc et Nunc" a reminiscence of old college days, is a charmingly-writt,en article, its author having an unusually clever essay style. Of one feature of this number we would make especial mention, viz., the biographical sketch of one of the earliest workers at Mt. St. Mary's, Bishop Brute. The value of such articles is inestimable. If all our Catholic College Journals would give carefully prepared sketches of the men connected with their respective institutions who have been eminent...
CLASS NEWS [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
CLASS NEWS The Philosophers on Thursday, December 21, met at the Pai'ker House for their Christmas Banquet. Promptly at 7.30 p. M., all were seated around the board. At the head of the table was Mr. Albert E. Macdonald, the Toastmaster, and on either side of him were Rev. Timothy Brosnahan, S. J., and Rev. Francis de S. Fullerton, S. J., Professors of the class. The other gentlemen were seated around the table in order. After the steward of the house had served his best, the exercises common to the celebration began. J. A. Dorsey, the President, started with a spirited speech, the principal point in which was an appeal for the furtherance of a good college spirit. Addresses were then made by the two reverend guests mentioned above. The Class Oration was delivered by Francis H. Houston; the Poem was read by Joseph C. Drum ; the History was written by Michael W. White, and the Prophecy pronounced by John F. Maguire. The toasts proposed were : "Dramatics," OwenF. Davis; "The English De...
ATHLETIC RECORDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
ATHLETIC RECORDS. A list of the best records made in any Boston College contest of which an authoritative account has been kept. 25 yard dash 3 2-SS. M. F. Maguire, '96 50 yard dash B. F. Wefers, '97 100 yard dash io£s. B. F. Wefers, '97 440 yard run 545. B. F. Wefers, '97 imile run 2m. 3355. J. H. Devlin, '97 1 mile run sm. is. M. F. Maguire, '96 120 yards hurdles (low) 16s. B. F. Wefers, '97 220 yards hurdles (low) 30 2-SS. F. A. Bidck, '96 1 mile walk 7 m - 45 s - J- F. O'Connell, '93 Running high jump sft. 2in. M. F. Maguire, '96 Standing high jump 4ft. 3m. J. W. O'Hara, '9B Standing high jump (weights) sft. M. F. Maguire, '96 Running broad jump 17ft. sm. J. J. Purcell, '97 Standing broad jump Bft. 11 in. M. F. Maguire, '96 Standing broad jump (weights) 11ft. lin. M. F. Maguire. '96 Running high kick Bft. 7b'- F. A. Murray, '93 Putting shot 3§ft- 5' n . A. F. Judge, 'BB Putting shot (161b.) 3°ft- sfin C. F. Stack, '93 Throwing base-ball 343 f- A. F. Judge, 'BB Three broad jumps ...
SOCIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
SOCIETIES. *On Monday, December 18, the ORCHESTRA boys, through the generosity of our Moderator, enjoyed a sleigh ride. It was a very kindly recognition of our faithful attendance and diligent application at rehearsals ; an encouragement too to more strenuous effort in the future ; a proof that our Reverend Prefect is interested not only in our literary advancement but in our musical development as well. The day was an ideal one, and could not have been better had it been ordered in advance; the sleighing, too, was of the best quality. It looked very much as though the god of music had held a consultation with the god of sleighing and the god of weather with the happy result that all three, having put their heads together, had agreed to smile on the pets of the music god. At three o'clock, when the large handsome boat-sleigh " City of Boston," drawn by six sleek black horses, was driven up to the College door, the boys were all anxiously awaiting and lost no time in scrambling for t...
CALENDAR FOR JANUARY AND FEBRUARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
CALENDAR FOR JANUARY AND FEBRUARY. January 25. Thursday. Reading of Marks for December and January. Examinations begin. " 26. Friday. Examinations in Classics. " 29. Monday. " " " " 30. Tuesday. " " " " 31. Wednesday. " " Mathematics. February 1. Thursday. " " Modern Languages. " 5. Monday. Opening of new Session. Reading of Examination Marks. Schola brevis. " 6. Tuesday. Regular Order.
YOUNG MEN'S CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
YOUNG MEN'S CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON COLLEGE. One of the largest and most enthusiastic meetings since the formation of the Association, eighteen years ago, was held Sunday afternoon, January 7. President James F. Hayes presided, and announced that the business for special consideration was the annual reunion of the Association, which will take place Monday evening, February 5, at Mechanics Building. He outlined the programme of arrangements, and was followed by the following members who gave valuable advice and suggestions: Rev. Daniel Dougherty, S. J., Treasurer of the Association ; W. H. Dowling, Vice-President; T F. Duffly, J. D. Berran, D. H. Mahony, ex-Pivsidents; G. W. Scollard and Hon. J. F. Fitzgerald, ex-Vice-Presidents; T.B. Fitzpatrick, Hon. W. S. McNary, C. F. Gavin, Thomas F. Flood, and J. D. Drum. The entire building will be at the disposal of the members and friends of the Association. The grand orchestra will be under the direction of John C. Mulally. The suppe...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
J. W. NEWMAN, FLORISTS' ® EXCHANGE ®&gt; COMPANY, 1 Pemberton Square, Boston. Fuuerat CUT FLOWERS, Wheat Sheaves, Wire&amp; Immortelle Designs, Trees, Shrubs and Garden Plants. ORDERS BY MAIL OR TELEPHONE PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. TELEPHONE, ROXBURY, '3O LEWIS F. GLHRKE, FINE PRINTING 1872 Washington St., Boston. Wedding and Society Work. Ball Room Printing. Fine Stationery. Get our Estimates for all Classes of Work. BULFINCH CLOTHING HOUSE. HERMAN WEISS, DEALER IN FINE AND MISFIT CLOTHING, 49 &amp; 51 Howard St., Cor. Bulfinch St., OPPOSITE ENGINE 4, BOSTON, - - - - MASS. Dress Suits To Let and For Sale.
Page 17 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1894
Compliments of SHIELDS &amp; REDDISH, 1315 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON. Union Park Cigar Store. S. FRIEDLANDER, Manufacturer of &amp; Oigrstxs, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Tobacco, Pipes, Snuff &amp; Smokers' Articles, 1378 WASHINGTON ST., Corner Union Park St. BOSTON. JOHN H. PEAK k SON, Rurjcpctl Di reel OPS. WAREROOMS : 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 January 1894
Compliments of L. McENTEE &amp; CO. 1558 &amp; 1562 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. E. E. GOULD, (Formerly of DAY &amp; GOULD.) PfIQE DE^IiEE, 1307 TREMONT STREET, ROXBURY. MRS. J. F. MEACHAM, 1716 Washington Street, Boston, Tatforess# Clothes Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing. Gentlemen's Own Material made and trimmed at the lowest prices. ladies' apd Boys' Made or repaired. J. FRANK FACET, * PRINTER,* 18 CENTRAL SQUARE, CAMBRIDGEPORT.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1894
College Text Books Catholic Books And Religious Articles MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Williams’ Catholic Bookstore 1886 WASHINGTON ST'. PRICES THE LOWEST HEAR THE CATHEDRAL iamson &amp; „ Billiards # . D , # and Pool Cigars, Cobacco, anb Smokers’ articles 1432j Washington Street BOSTON ■ CAMBRIDGE LAUNDRY Htfuns lfoatter 159 Court Street JSoston P. Schell &amp; Son JBakers of JSreab, Cake anb pastry 1226 and 1354 Washington Street BOSTON French and Vienna Bread a Specialty
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1894
DINING ROOM 1774 Washington St. * jfirst- class Cable Board 27 MEAL TICKET ladies $3.00 ; Bents $3.50 SINGLE MEALS 25C. Ib. Chaplin S. 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 of the stringency of the times, however, the Annual Markdown Sale, which usually takes place in February, this year has been started two months early. Our patrons therefore have an opportunity to procure their winter foot-gear at much cheaper rates than formerly, as the entire stock is marked down. Don’t forget the number 1329 TKllasbmgton St. CORNER OF WALTHAM Special Discounts to Students Green nountain Creamery 1 502 Washington Street * A FULL line of Bread, Cake and Jpastry CONSTANTLY ON HAND Hubbell &amp; McGowan apothecaries Successors to Chas. E. F. Clarke * 11553 to 1557 Washington Street Corner West Newton, Boston Prescriptions carefully Compounded Large...