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Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Address W. J. MURPHY, 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 graduates and their friends. These, we trust, will need no exhortation to extend to us their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Ave., Boston, Mass. EDITORS: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN, '95. THOMAS J. GOLDING, '95. CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96. THOMAS J. YOUNG, '97. FRANK MCDONALD '97. PATRICK S. CUNNIFF. BUSINESS MANAGER : MARTIN A. FOLEY, '95. ASSISTS. : STEPHEN A. BERGIN, '96 TIMOTHY J. COLLINS, '95. Press of THE ANGEL GUARDIAN, 92 Ruggles St. MAY, 1594.
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
EDITORIAL. THE matter of intercollegiate debates has been by this time pretty thoroughly and fairly tested, with the result that these contests are shown to be no spasm, no nine-day wonder in education, but have a very likely promise of permanence in them, arising, we do not hesitate to say, from the element of sterling good which they contain and from the attraction they possess for a modern argumentative, instruction-seeking, American audience. In these debates, only one, we believe, of the Jesuit colleges in this Province has taken part. But this non-participation —the result of a wholesome conservatism—ought, now that the idea is proved to be good, to give way to a general adoption of this manner of intercollegiate intercourse. Accordingly we desire to see in the near future a debating league among the Jesuit colleges of the East. Such an arrangement would present many peculiar and striking aspects. At present those not familiar with the matter —the majority of people —imagine t...
THE DOMI EDITOR AND THE DEVIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
THE DOMI EDITOR AND THE DEVIL. ON the Calends of April the Domi editor began to think humorously in preparation for the forthcoming issue of the STYLUS. lie had noticed that for two or three days the Editor-in-chief in passing had nodded to him in a preoccupied way, as though they were distant relatives. The look in the editor's eye was, moreover, a mixture of mendicity and authority, evidently betokening a request for copy. The success with which he had responded to that look lor the last four months had given a charming dimple to the Domi editor's chin, and caused a rosy hue, more of pride probably than of health, to mantle his cheek. lie was, therefore, as far as chin and cheek are concerned, as well equipped as any student in the College. Early in the morning of the Calends of April after performing With scrupulous exactness his morning devotions, the Domi editor took his pen in hand and undertook to think. But after several unsuccessful attempts, he was forced to acknowledge th...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
DOMI. An Arriere Pensee Just a little horse I procured one day. Him I rode of course Just a little way. Now I have remorse, I think it did not pay, To ride the little horse I procured that day. MY heart was weary waiting for the May. It has come a last laden with life and baseball. The temptation to sacrifice duty to the diamond is great. Many of us will face many an afternoon the problem : Latin theme vs. baseball team; the printed book vs. the book of nature. It's possible to sit a judicious amount of time on each horn of the dilemma. But it's difficult when you are about my age. I know how the problem would be solved in my case, but that the dread of something after vacations gives me pause. If there were no next September, who would bear the whips and scorns of grammatical oppressors, the pangs of despised baseball love. Not I, Horatio. THE many friends of William J. McKenna will be glad to hear that he is rapidly regaining health in New Mexico. lie has so far recovered that his...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
ALUMNI. ARRANGEMENTS are about completed for the annual dinner of the Alumni Association. The members of the executive committee have already held two meetings. The attendance at the last was larger than for many years past, and the enthusiasm of the gentlemen present would seem to indicate that the coming reunion will be largely attended. The Hotel Thorndike has again been selected for the gathering which will be held during the week before commencement, June 21, (St. Aloysius' Day) being the date agreed upon. Dr. Francis J. Barnes, 'B4, whose excellent literary tastes have not been forgotten by his companions, was invited to serve as toastmaster, and has already accepted the invitation. The after-dinner exercises will therefore he of a characteristic and entertaining kind. The committee decided to offer the hospitality of the socie- ty to others than the immediate family circle, so that this year invitations have been sent to the Archbishop, Bishop Brady, Vicar-General Byrne, Gove...
THE JUBILEE OF REV. ALPHONSE CHARLIER, S. J. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
THE JUBILEE OF REV. ALPHONSE CHARLIER, S. J. WEDNESDAY, April twenty-fifth, marked a bright page in the history of Boston College. On that day the never-end-ing search for the unknown quantity was abandoned, the exacting duties of the class-room were laid aside, while professors and students alike, joined in the general rejoicings called forth by the celebration of the golden jubilee of Fr. Charlier's entrance into the Society of Jesus. In accordance with the express desire of the venerable jubilarian, there was a modesty and a simplicity about the ceremonies which were in marked contrast with the usual pomp and eclat attending such celebration. Yet what was lacking in ostentation was more than compensated for in the sincerity of the testimonials of his fi'iends. The jubilee ceremonies began with solemn high mass of Thanksgiving, sung by Fr. Charlier himself, assisted by Rev. John B. De Wolfe, S. J., of New York, a fellow-novice in Belgium, as deacon; Mr. Daniel J. Quinn, S. J., as ...
CLASS NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
CLASS NEWS. THE class of PHILOSOPHY received their theses on May i. On the morning of May ist, the class of PHYSICS was treated" to a lecture on the structure of the human eye. The lecturer was Dr. J. C. Bossidy, a graduate of our sister college at Worcester, and his "talk" was a real treat. Dr. Bossidy succeeded in divesting his subject of scientific terms; and, with the aid of numerous illustrations and an- artificial device representing the various parts of the organs, made the lecture not only instructive, but exceedingly interesting as well. The class gave a rising vote of thanks to the doctor as a slight mark of their appreciation of his kindness. THE class of RHETORIC will be represented in the Elocution contest by J. Edward Welch. PRESENT indications point to an exciting race for the honors in the class. The much coveted medal lies between three or four men, and as the term marks are very close, the examinations must decide the winner. AT the regular meeting of the Literary ...
THE JUNIORS' PLAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
THE JUNIORS' PLAY. Tuesday evening, May 8, a fairly large audience witnessed the presentation of King Robert of Sicily by the Junior students of the College. The principal roles in the play call for histrionic ability of no mean order. Had the acting reached mediocrity only, no one conversant with the staging of a play, considering the youth of the actors and the difficulty of their roles, could refuse to praise them. But the presentation was very much more than mediocre. It was, as the present writer can testify, to competent critics in the audience a positive surprise. It gave evidence of careful and laborious training on the part of the moderator and faithful and conscientious response on the pail of the actors. This was notably manifested in the clear, distinct enunciation of most of the characters that made listening a pleasure. We have been present in recent years at some plays in which, because of slovenly articulation, the speaker could not be understood half way down the ha...
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
ATHLETICS. • DURING the past month, the College team has met with many discouragements. Few dates have been arranged, and of these two have turned out against our boys. The opening game played at Andover, resulted in a defeat for 18. C. Not disheartened, they met the strong nine from "College Hill;" but ragged playing and weak batting gave the victory to the Tufts men. Score 15 to 4. The Poets played their first game with Marlboro High School, Patriots' Day, defeating them by a score 11 to 8. The same class met their only invincible enemy of last season, Newton High, Tuesday, May 1, and routed them by the overwhelming score of 22 to 2. The N. H. S. unable to withstand the onslaught of the '96 men, gave up the contest in the seventh inning. The pitching of Hart, who has allowed but four hits to be made oft his delivery in two consecutive games, was a principal feature. THE success of the " national game" in First Grammar surpasses the most sanguine hopes. Already they have the scalps...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
EXCHANGES. ON account of the forthcoming examinations, the philosophers have left a few vacancies on the STYLUS board, and the position of exchange editor has fallen to ns. We are inclined to wonder whether our predecessor read all the exchanges through, especially the local news. We must admit that our predecessor's successor had hard work to force himself to do it, as many of the items are execrable stuff. No gentleman would talk cant, much less write it. And the hits of humor! If the scribblers thereof went seriously to work, they would be a great deal more funny. Better stop it, boys ; we make all due allowance for not being among the favored ones, but on this very account we have more chance to esti" mate the value of what you write. Such things fill up space but no college journal has too much at its command, if the students are worthy the name; it is too obviously stuffing. Th e exchange man of the Niagara Index appears to have been on the lookout for something on which to sh...
CALENDAR FOR MAY—JUNE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
CALENDAR FOR MAY—JUNE. MAY 11. Friday. Repetitions begin. Examinations in English cornposition. MAY 14. Monday. Examinations in Latin theme. MAY 15. Tuesday. Examinations in Greek theme. Prize debate at 8 A. M. in the hall. MAY 16. Wednesday. Examination in Latin versification. MAY 17. Thursday. Examination in French theme. MAY 30. Wednesday. Memorial day. No classes. JUNE I. Friday. Written examinations in physics for philosophers. JUNE 4. Monday. Written examinations on chemistry for philosophers. JUNE 7. Thursday. Written examinations in metaphysics. JUNE 11. Monday. Reading of Marks. 10-12.30 A. M. and 4-6 p. M. Oral examinations in metaphysics. Examinations in modern languages. JUNE 12. Tuesday. 9-12.30 A. M. and 4-6 p. M. oral examinations in metaphysics. JUNE 13. —Wednesday. 9-11.15 A.M. competitions for catechism prizes. 11. 30-12 30 A. M. oral examinations in metaphysics. JUNE 14.. Thursday. Oral examinations in physics. JUNE 15. Friday. Oral examinations in chemistry. JUNE...
MARKS FOR APRIL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
MARKS FOR APRIL. THE reading of the marks for April took place in the College Hall on Saturday morning, May 5111. The following, whose average was 95 per cent, or upwards, were awarded testimonials : CLASS OF PHILOSOPHY; John C.Johnston. CLASS OF PHYSICS; John J. Flood, David F. Regan. CLASS OF CHEMISTRY; John C.Johnston. CLASS OF RHETORIC; Wm. L. Sullivan, John J. Kirby, Thomas R. McCoy. CLASS OF HUMANITIES; John J. McCarthy, James Warren, Patrick H. Kingsley, Henry Lyons, James H. Phalan, Michael A. Butler. CLASS OF FIRST GRAMMAR; Henry M. Brock, Leo O'Neil, James H. Devlin, Joseph O'Malley. CLASS OF SECOND GRAMMAR; John J. Hayes, George McLaugh- lin, James Daly, Charles J. Maguire, Timothy J. Ahearn, Francis Carney. CLASS OF THIRD GRAIUMAR; John O Sheehan, Thomas H. Miley, James B. Duffy, John F. Madden, Nicholas S. Lawless, John A. Dolaher, Charles S. O'Connor. CLASS OF SECOND ENGLISH; Joseph T. Lyons. CLASS OF FIRST RUDIMENTS; Francis Conlin, Daniel Desmond, Charles O'Brien, Be...
Page 16 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 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 foi 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 eveiy convenience for laboratory work in anatomy, chemistry, physiology, bacteriology, etc. It h...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
The JTisses Patterson \ estments, Albs, Altar Linens, and all kinds of Church work for sale and made to order. Also Boys' Cassocks and Surplices. Stamping, Painting, and Embroidery. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. 18 Boylston Street Room IS Boston, flass. Edward J. Flynn Bftorneg an&amp; Counsellor at 2La\v 186 Washington St. Room 10 - BOSTON Sell • Purchase • Mortgage ans nsure Your South Boston, South Ends, Roxbury and Dorchester Property through the office of P. B. C ORBETT Auctioneer, Real Estate and Insurance Agent 321 Broa.dwa.y, So. Boston Justice of the Peaee and Notary Public. Telephone connection Philip J. Farley Bttornes ant&gt; Counsellor at Xaw 11 Barrister's Hall Corner Merrimack and Central Streets LOWELL, MASS.
Page 17 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1894
J. Fr&amp;oK F&amp;cey Printer 18 Centred Square CA/A BRIDGE PORT IRtcbarb 3)ovvb Stoves • Ranges and Furnaces Builders' Hardware of every description. Painters' Supplies of all kinds Practical Plumbing and GasFitting. Nos. 534 536 and 538 Main Street Bunker Hill District -BOSTON. TELEPHONE NO. 154-4