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DEBATING SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
DEBATING SOCIETY. THE Fulton Debating Society at a special meeting, March 19, tendered an invitation to Rev. J. J. Supple, 'B5, to act as one of the judges of their annual prize debate which occurs on the evening of May 15. Rev. Fr. Supple has kindly consented.
CALENDAR FOR APRIL AND MAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
CALENDAR FOR APRIL AND MAY. April 19. Lexington Day. April 24. Public Meeting of the Athenaeum. May 15. Prize Debate of the F. D. S. To the Students and their friends and to our subscribers we make this request: patronize our advertisers. Our request is not purely altruistic ; our existence depends on the inducement we can offer business men to give us their cards. May we not hope that you who are interested in our enterprise will support us to this extent? OLAF writes to us complaining that his fable was not published last month. We assure him that the omission was not due to want of appreciation on our part. We were obliged to give competition essa3"s right of way. Olaf takes the Domi editor also to task in his peculiar way, by writing a fable about him, which we shall print next month. APRIL 25 will be the fiftieth anniversary of Fr. Charlier's entrance into the Society of Jesus. The conference of St. Vincent de Paul of the Immaculate Conception Church, of which Fr. Charlier has ...
Page 16 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
Georgetown University, WASHINGTON, D. C. THE POST GRADUATE DEPARTMENT of the College offers for 1894-95 courses in Rational Philosophy, General Literature and Philology, English Literature, French Literature, Constitutional History, Chemistry and Mathematics. This department is intended for graduates who desire to continue and extend their education in the Arts and Sciences, whether it be for the mere love of learning, or to qualify themselves as professors, or with a view to a more complete preparation for some other of the learned professions, by devoting themselves to selected liberal studies, cognate to the career aimed at. The purpose is to surround the graduate student with all the facilities for advanced work and every inducement to independent investigation. The MEDICAL DEPARTMENT possesses a numerous faculty of exceptional eminence, a building recently enlarged and supplied with every convenience for laboratory work in anat &gt;my, chemistry, physiology, bacteriolog...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
Collet Text BooKs 5l C&amp;tbolic BooKs AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES MAY BE FOUND IN GREAT VARIETY AT Catholic Bookstore 1386 WASHINGTON ST. - NEAR THE CATHEDRAE PRICES THE LOWEST • . 1 ' ' r^-;— T • - -• of FELIX /"\ARLIER ZTbe IRibbon Stove _—_s temple pace BOSTON. FERNEKEES Thomas J. Giblin IDentist 491 BROADWAY - SOUTH BOSTON Edward J. Flynn Httorneg anb Counsellor Tat Xaw 186 Room Tt Washington St.; -—BOSTON The riisses Patterson Vestm'enits, Albs. Altar Linens, ;utd all kinds ui Ulurch work for sale and made it)'order; Also Hoys' Cassocks ahd Surplices. Stanipinj?, Painting, and Embroidery. OrderVby, mail will receive prompt attention. 18 Boylston Street Room 15 Boston, flass. Hubbell &amp; McGowan -HpotbecariesSuccessors to Chas. E. F. Clarke &amp; 1553 to 1557 Washington Street Corner West Newton, Boston Prescriptions carefully Compounded Largest Stocked Drug Store in the South End Sell • Purchase * /^ortgagg aMB nsurc Your South Boston, South Ends, Roxbury...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
CUTTER &amp; PARKER ANfV RETAIL n.EALERS*IN' Doors, Blinds, Glazed Windows. Door and Window Frames. Blind Trimmings. Weights, &amp;c. 232 and 234 FRIEND ST. BOSTON Near Eastern Railroad. E. F. PARKER James R. Murphy, Sttorneg and Counsellor at Xaw 27 School' Street Niles iiuilding, Rooms 67, 68, 69. BOSTON v-«f3K' Vv,. -onA; F. L. HfIZELTON &amp; CO., BOSTON, fIASS. THE ONLY FIRM THAT MANUFACTURE COLD BLAST GINGER ALE • IX TUB r. s. A. Cold Blast Soda, Seltzer and Vichy Water in Glasg'Siphons for Family Use' a Specialty. Ibats for flben anfc 360\F0 All the Latest Styles ami Colors at'hoftom pricey BROADWAY HAT STORE WM. MCCARTHY, Proprietor 911 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER PLEASANT STREET ilJr OVEN EV F. XIN" G S "%[n K-TtKMSHKD 107 , M. F. Stinson &amp; Co., Manufacturers I'll U I# and and Dealers '"PfQ J| j\ I ' Machine Cut 6* a ALSO, SEINE CORKS." 86 COMMERCIAL STREET, BOSTON, MASS. Telephone 4SB.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
Portrait Photographers 352 Washington St., Boston Class Photographers for Class of '92- 93- 94 Also Class Photographers of the Boston University Law School, ..'92'93-, Boston Theological University, '9l-93: Concord High school, '92-'g3: Boston Latin School, Cambridge Latin School. 'O4: Boston College, Emerson School of Oratory, '94. We invite your*attention to our work of the class, and. will guarantee our pork to be up to the standard of '93. —— ■ ' Wm. J. Maguire SLATE, METAL, AND COMPOSITION ROOF- ER Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic. Cerent Bee-Hive Felt .and Composition a Specialty For Gravel Roofs 544 Washington St. BRIGHTON, WARD 25 . Residue, r.e.ar Oak Square . y , . . . ESTABLISHED 1354 . . . Chas. J. Schumacher &amp; Sons Anterior Spectators of Cburcbes, fjafls, Etc. No- .27 3e0101,1 Street BOSTON, MASS. L. G. BURNHAM &amp; CO., Coal Stealers 86 STATE STREET BOSTON WHARVES AND BRANCH OFFICES 144 CHARLES STREET AND SWETT STRpET, (Junction East Chester Park.) BOST...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1894
John Sullivan Cigars arib tobacco 112 Kneeland St. BOSTON Sanforb Cafe A. W. FISHER. Proprietor 1511 Washington St. Near Brookline Street Special Att€nfion given to O / \ O IT 1 \ T i igaVs 130ij I O . ' lUaltcr f. tUUluns Insurance • Agent r' :■ c-V '.v.- TK - -&amp;'■ Fire, Inland, Marine, Accident, Transportation, arid Steam Boiler Insurance. ' % " yvU T'V . «•».' r.-:. ■" 70 Water St. Boston, Mass. Ladies HThe Latest and| Most Correct Styles in MILLINERY can airways be found at The Bouquet 134 TREMONT ST. Mourning Goods a Specialty Orders taken at Residences -1894 Spring • Opening Pattern Hats and Bonnets IVTKS. T. J. MURRAY INPORTER AND DESIGNER 1747 Washington St.. cor. Massachusetts Ave. •- •&gt;*"' .v.N. * V-; 49".- : A-A • . • -&lt;.' v ;.. v-5 LADIES' HAIR DRESSING PARLOR
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
CASH/&gt;\AN, O'CONNOR &amp; Co. Successors to CASHHAN, KEATING &amp; CO. printers •• • • /So. 61 I W&amp;sbiogtoo stre*t Take Elevator Telephone 760 BOSTO/N, FLYNN X MAHONY Publishers a ™' Booksellers Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles. Agents for all the European Steamship Companies. 18 AND 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON Drafts on England, Ireland and Scotland. P. KELLY Confectioner and Caterer Parties, Banquets and Weddings Catered for. Festivals, Balls and other Parties supplied with Ice Cream, Frozen Pudding and Fancy Ices at short notice and special prices. Wedding and Fancy Cakes constantly on hand. 39 &amp; 4| CHARLES STREET OLDEST OFFICE IN BOSTON. Buy your Drafts and Passage Tickets to and from Ireland of PATRICK DONAHOE, 630 Washington Street, corner Essex, Boston. Do you subscribe for the Pilot ? If not hand in your name to our office. Car-fare paid at the office.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
Portrait Photographers 352 Washington St., Boston —— Class Photographers for Class of ,'92-'93-'94. ■ Also Class Photographers of the Boston University Law School, '92'93; Boston Theological University, 'Ol-93; Concord High School, 'ga-'gj; Boston Latin School, 93-'g4; Cambridge Latin School, '94; Boston College, '92-'g4; Emerson School of Oratory, '94. We invite your attention to our work of the class, and will guarantee our work to be up to the standard of '93. Wm. J. Maguire SLATE; METAL, AND COMPOSITION ROOFER feis Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic Cement Bee-Hive Felt and Composition a Specialty For Gravel Roofs 544 Washington St. All ™ e Kx°c n hange BRIGHTON, WARD 2S Residence, near Oak Square . . . ESTABLISHED 1854 . . , Chas. J. Schumacher &amp; Sons flnterior Decorators of Gburcbes, iballs, Etc. NTo. 27 Beach Street BOSTON, MASS. L. G. BURNHAM &amp; CO., Coal 86 STATE STREET BOSTON WHARVES AND BRANCH OFFICER 144 CHARLES STREET AND SWETT STREET, (Junction East Che...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
PETER J. BRADY. Reliable . . . Job Printer 626 Massachusetts Ave. (Near Washington St.) —— BOSTON W * v sT !»il ts k % Oj, &amp; /s &amp;/?OAO .NEAR STATE I STON ST. GEORGE D. LAMONT Wholesale and. Retail Dealer in PROVISIONS Ship Stores, Restaurant, Hotel and Family Supplies A FULL LINE OF VEGETABLES CANNED GOODS Sta/Js 7, 9 &amp; 11 Suffolk Market Nos. 23 to 29 Sudbury St., Boston LOW PRICES. James R. Murphy, Httorneg anD Counsellor at Xaw " R \ '• ' 27 School Street Niles Building, Rooms 67, 68, 69. BOSTON • . . • - -
GRATULATIONES ET VOTA ALPHONSO CHARLIER, S.J. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
GRATULATIONES ET VOTA ALPHONSO CHARLIER, S.J. Expectata dies, Lux Quinquagesima fulget Aurea, quae meritas cingit honore comas. Gratantur superi, summi pia regia cceli, Gratatur mitrae quem sacer ornat honos. Gratantur patres, fratres, pater optime, Quemque Cura premit gentis plurima Loyolidum. Patria gratatur, laudat dulcissima natum Quem juvenem nobis aura secunda dedit, Ut morum pietas, invicta ut Belgica virtus Succrescat nostro pauperiore solo. Gratatur nostra urbs, turbae juvenumque senumque, Languentes, inopes, tota caterva mali. Queis et contigerit fixa sine sede vagari— Nescia plebs veri, gens numerosa satis— Votis plaudentum memores adjungere voces Hos juvat, et patrem commeminisse pium. Plurima fert animus sacri monumenta laboris Quo clara eminuit Bostoniana domus. Ast pudor id prohibet: virtutis forma, venustas Ut rosa, splendenti lumine, tota fugit. Sin minus urgentur laudes, venerabile nomen, Urget amor meritas ingeminare preces. Perinaneat felix hie Quinquagesimus Ann...
THE INFLUENCE OF MYTHOLOGY UPON THE MORALS AND INTELLECTS OF THE ANCIENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
THE INFLUENCE OF MYTHOLOGY UPON THE MORALS AND INTELLECTS OF THE ANCIENTS. (COMPETITION ESSAY.) TIIE extent of the influence exerted by the myths of Greece and Rome upon the morals and intellects of these peoples has ever been a matter of conjecture. To attempt to estimate accurately, at this stage of the world's progress, the degree of their influence, would be a task Herculean in its scope and fruitless as the zeal of Tantalus, even to the most sagacious antl most watchful student of history. We, of the present age, enlightened by the revealed truths of Christianity, are utterly unable to conceive how the ancients could repose so much faith and confidence in the myths which formed their idea of God and religion. As mere creations of the fertile fancy of some wildly imaginative poet, we can take positive pleasure and delight in the perusal of those charming tales. We can admire the wisdom and skill of the fortunate Ulysses; we can revel in the delights of the wild Parnassian home o...
A FRESHMAN'S RAMBLING THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
A FRESHMAN'S RAMBLING THOUGHTS. ALL our New England hills are the same, gently rounded when you look at them from a distance, but exceedin giy rocky when you come to climb them ; and if you are tired, your feet are worse to manage than the stone of Sisyphus. (What an ignorance of science the Greek evinced, in not seeing that the constant friction would wear the rock away!) But cross the hill by all means, you know not what is on the other side—perhaps a lake. The New England town which has not a pond is poor indeed. A few days rambling will suffice to make the acquaintance of those surrounding the city. But we poor mortals are in the thick of the school year, when the pleasant months for walking come. "It was not ever thus," but now we are forced to see the days slip by unwasted, when it would content me at least, much more to wander about the country, or tramp through the streets of Boston, and imagine myself Sam Johnson, or Charles Lamb weeping in the Strand ; though, do not think...
ROISTER DOISTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
ROISTER DOISTER. (COMPETITION ESSAY.) What Creature is in health, eyther yong or olde, But some mirth with modestie wil be glad to use, As we in this enierlude shall now unfolde, Wherein all scurilitie we utterly refuse, Avoiding such mirth wherein is abuse : Knowing nothing more commendable for a man's recreation Than mirth which is used in an honest fashion." The Prologue. THE question of how the theatre originated is of little consequence, but its growth is extremely perplexing, and forms an alluring study. Many things may have combined to make the English drama, —forces which had been gaining strength for centuries. Fortunately it was a wayward child, and grew so rapidly, and became so headstrong that it was found impossible to put it in the swaddling clothes of classical models. To a certain extent it owes to the theatre of GiT:ece and Rome its finish—not its birth; they were virtually dead when the English stage came into existence. Things dramatic are instinctive with us; a c...
FULTON DEBATING SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
FULTON DEBATING SOCIETY. THERE is probably no event in the college year, with the possible exception of Senior Commencement, which excites more general interest than the annual prize debate of the Fulton Debating Society. The custom of holding a public prize debate was inaugurated in IS9I and each succeeding year has witnessed its renewal. The debate of this year was no exception to its predecessors either in point of interest or in literary excellence. The immense audience, which thronged the large hall to the doors, attested the popularity of the annual debate. The question, " Resolved, that an educational qualification, as a prerequisite for voting, should be established throughout the United States," to many portended a dry and uninteresting discussion. But if anybody came with the expectation of being bored, the youthful Ciceros and Websters speedily gave them an opportunity to rid themselves of the delusion, for they held the closest attention of the audience throughout. Willi...