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Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
GOOD DIGESTION, RICH BLOOD, and REFRESHING SLEEP. m m . . . FOLLOW THE USE OF . . . NORIS EXT 0F MALT $2.25 PER DOZEN. DRUGGISTS SELL IT. GROCERS SELL IT. COBB, BATES &amp; YERXA. ESTABLISHED 1878. HUBBELL &amp; IMOWHN, 1553-57 Washington Street, Corner West Newton, DRUGGISTS. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 10 PRESCRIPTIONS. They are called for and delivered if so desired. Only First-Class Drugs and Medicines are Used. Prices tlie Lowest. FOR SUPERIOR DRUGS TELEPHONE 781 TREMONT, BOSTON, MASS. PIPPPP PPflx 13 &amp;14 Washington Market, 1 ILfVOL DIVUO., Cor. Lenox &amp; Washington Sts, DEALERS IN "&lt;sea ai?d Also, Hot Coffee in Insulated Tanks. Parties and Gatherings supplied in any quantity, at Lowest Prices. SCND'FOR PRICE LIST. CHEVIOTS, SILK MIXED WORSTEDS Fail Overcoats for Gentlemen j Our Fall Overcoats are now in readiness, and at tlie popular price of Twenty Dollars we are prepared to sliow sucli an extensive variety as will make satisfactor...
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
IN MEMORIAM. Reverend Robert J. Fulton , 5. J ., died at Santa Clara, California September 4, 1 &amp;95In the golden west Where the sunbeams rest, There, there let him lie : Let the ceaseless moan Of the ocean alone Be his fitting lullaby. Beyond trouble and care Lay him slumbering there Where Nature offers rest To the moon and sun, When their course is run, And they sink with toil oppressed. Oh! pillow his head On some flowery bed In the fairest spot on earth ; He was blithe as a boy Whose fulness of joy O'erflows in song and in mirth. His jubilant heart Played a glorious part In buffeting sin and gloom ; And the prayer of love, Like dew from above, Descends upon his tomb. On conquest bent, His life -was spent In the service of his Lord ; For work well done, May God's own Son Be his immense reward. A Mourner.
RE V. R. J. FULTON, S.J. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
RE V. R. J. FULTON, S.J. AT Santa Clara College, San Jose, California, on the fourth of September, the sainted soul of Father Fulton passed from the toils of earth to the rewards of heaven. A noble life, full of heroic sacrifices, has drawn to a close. By his death the world has lost an earnest and tireless worker; the Church, an ever-ready champion and laborer in its cause ; and the Society of Jesus, a zealous son and follower of its holy founder, Loyola. His death is deeply lamented by the people of Boston, among whom the better part of Iris priestly life was spent, in the cause of education and religion. Born in Alexandria, Va., June 28, 1526, he evinced, at an early age, a desire for military glory. When quite young, therefore, he entered Georgetown College, with the intention of fitting himself for West Point. But God had other phms for him. The life of the Jesuit, with its soldier-like regularity and subjection to authority, possessed an irresistible charm for the young man, i...
LONELY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
LONELY. The following poem, as far as we know, has never been published. JVe trust that the writer, whether living or dead, will forgive us for doing what we can to rescue from oblivion the throbbings of a poetic spirit. A hush on the lofty mountains, A hush o'er the lowly vales, And night from the lanes of the forest Her funeral shadow trails I wander afar on the headland To the foot of the tamarack tree, And I muse forsaken and lonely, Oh ! lonely as lonely can be. I bend mine ear and I listen If the voices of loved ones at home Will come through the stillness and whisper A solace to me in my gloom. Alas! I hear nought in the stillness Save the moan of the desolate sea; And my heart it is aching and lonely, Oh ! lonely as lonely can be. I look above in the heavens To the stars by Him set apart, Which often in moments of sadness Illumined and gladdened my heart. But to-night a cloud has come o'er it And hidden its lustre from me : To-night I am mournful and lonely, Oh ! lonely as l...
“PROTECT AMERICAN MIRACLES.” [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
“PROTECT AMERICAN MIRACLES.” A FEW weeks ago the New York Herald published an interview with Mr. Chauncey Depew after his return from Europe. That gentleman tells, as the strangest experience of his life, about a miracle which took place, almost before his \eiy eves, at the famous shrine of Lourdes. The interview excited the wrath of a certain James R. Cocke, M. D., who intei 1 upted his piactice in order to enter a public protest in the Boston Herald on behalf of American miracles and milacle-workeis. His letter sounds all but blasphemous to Catholic ears. As limited space will not allow me to print both interview and letter in full, I shall give merely their substance, and add a word or two of comment. And first, let us hear what Mr. Depew has to say. He certainly is an intelligent man, and not easily imposed upon by what Dr. Cocke would call the " vulgar" superstitions of Europe. Besides, Mr. Depew confesses that he has precious little faith in modern miracles; and for that very ...
MARY-IMMACULATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
MARY-IMMACULATE. When on a rock-bound coast, at close of day, Dark, dismal night descends to cover all, Both land and sea, with dreaded sable pall, How would the sailor's soul sink with dismay, Except that through the gloom, with steadfast ray, The lonely beacon gleamed its welcome light, By which the seaman guides his course aright. Till morning drive the cheerless night away? So would we fear upon the sea of life, When round us flock the tempting demon host, And naught but shameful sin and guilt is rife, Save that when wickedness may flourish most, Thou dost still shine throughout the sinful strife, " Our tainted nature's solitary boast." J no. T. McEleney, '97.
FRENCH FORMS OF VERSE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
FRENCH FORMS OF VERSE. IN the Lyric, more than in any other kind of poetry, the form and the music of the verse have always played an important part; often, even more important than the thought contained in the poem. For the sentiments which the poet wishes to express may be light and trivial in themselves, yet bv the spirit and manner in which they are executed they gain new grace and beauty. Moreover, since Lyric poetry is preeminently the poetry of passion, it would be impossible to confine it within the limits of one unvaried form and metre as the Epic for example. This is very evident; for what is more erratic and fitful than the fire of passion? Disdaining all fixed laws, it is governed only by inward impulse, and in its mad course it carries all before it. It is for this reason that we find great variety and complexity of form in the lyrics of all ages. Every language has even its own peculiar measures. They seem to have an intimate connection with the national spirit and cha...
A DAY IN THE CITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
A DAY IN THE CITY. To THE EDITOR OF THE STYLUS: Dear Sir , Will you kindly allow me to record my experience for the benefit of the unwary ? I live a short distance from Boston, just beyond the shadow of city culture. Lately when my whole neighborhood was flocking away to see the Templars parading, I, too, like a sheep that I was, started up and joined the herd; and I have regretted it ever since. Having paid two dollars for a seat near Washington Street, I perched myself on top of a wagon long before the scheduled time, and after sitting there for three weary hours I beheld in the distance a handful of mounted policemen, galloping back and forth, clearing a passage for the parade. No sooner had they gone by than the crowd closed in on Sir Knights, even as the Red Sea closed on the Egyptians, interrupting their line of march and making it a scramble for dear life. I witnessed the struggle from afar, and I was especially interested in one white cockade, which came up for the third tim...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : One dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Address FRANCIS J. CARNEY, Business Editor, Boston College. The STYLUS is published by the students of Boston College as an aid to their literary improvement, and to serve as a means of communication between the Alumni and the Under-graduates. It looks chiefly to present and former students, to graduates and their friends for its support. These are earnestly asked to give it their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. THE STAFF: CHARLF-S J. MARTELL, '96 - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. JAMES P. WARREN, '96 - - - - J HERBERT J. MAHONEY , 96 - I ASSOCIATE EDITORS. JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97 - JAMES T. MCCORMICK, '9B - J PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 EXCHANGE EDITOR. FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B .... BUSINESS MANAGER. FRANCIS T. CONLIN, '99 ----), „ „ - ASSISTANT BUS. MAN. EDWIN P. DOES, j Press of the ANGEL GLAKDIAN, 92 Ruggles S...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
EDITORIAL. We have many examples among our alumni of men who, in their college days, were noted for energetic and persevering effort to make successful any enterprise which might tend to advance the interests of the school at large, and to establish a strong college spirit. Many of these still manifest a devoted and active regard for the prosperity of their Altiia Mater. Among the individual students, however, there have always been too many in whom such a spirit seemed to be either impossible, or accompanied by such selfish considerations as to make it worthless. Now that it has been manifested that Boston College can and should excel in all the public departments of college life, notably in athletics, journalism, dramatics and oratory, and that the number of students is more than sufficient to uphold her dignity among older institutions, the time has arrived when it should not be a matter of difficulty to anyone, with the least touch of healthy sentiment and enthusiasm, to arouse ...
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
IN MEMORIAM. REV. ROBERT FULTON, S. J. As God. in His wisdom, has seen fit to call to a better life our late friend and patron, Rev. Robert Fulton, S. J., we, the members of the Fulton Debating Society, of Boston College while bowing with resignation to the Divine ordinance, desire to give some feeble expression to the love, esteem, and deep affection in which we held him. Kind, loving, charitable in disposition, cheerful even in the midst of bis trials, dignified, yet never arrogant, prudent in counsel, honest but not severe, rich in Christian virtues generous, manly, self-reliant—with an energy that never knew defeat, and a will that never faltered, as such we knew him in life, as such we shall cherish his memory in death. Endowed by nature with intellectual gifts of a superior order, liberal as his genius was versatile, possessing a ready tact, and a personal magnetism which captivated those with whom he came in contact, Fr. Fulton gave to Boston College the best years of a singu...
A MESSAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
A MESSAGE. Bird of passage, Then fare you well! Take this message To little Nell, My sister sweet, Whose pattering feet Oft ran to greet Her brother. That doleful song I've heard from you The Summer long, Oh ! sing anew 'Neath willow tree, Where buried she Lies far from me Her brother. An Exile.
A WEARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
A WEARY. Far away to a land unknown to man, To a dreary echoless shore, My thoughts fly fast on the midnight blast That moans at my chamber door. And there while the lightning flashes Athwart the storm-tossed sea, From the sorrows and strife of my gloom-dimmed life I long my soul to free. Yea, oft when my heart is aweary 1 think of my home on high, Where Care, like a night-bird done to death, Shall faint on the shore and die. — Dunicl A. B. Foley.
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
ALUMNI. THE opening of the school year finds most of the recent graduates ready to begin a course of higher studies. Seven out of the seventeen have entered the Diocesan Seminary at Brighton. They are John M. Farrell, Thomas J. Golding, Thomas R. McCoy, William J. Murphy, John J. Nugent, John T. Stinson and James E. Welch. The number who have elected to remain in the world is comparatively larger than usual. Lawrence J. Brock is the only one who has thus far decided to follow medicine. lie will pursue his studies at the Harvard Medical School. The would-be lawyers include, according to latest report-;, Thomas C. Carrigan, Peter J. Kinneen, and George J. Weller. The latter has entered the Harvard Law School. Of the others Michael J. Scanlan will follow the post-graduate course at Georgetown University, and William St. C. Healy is to make a specialty of history at Harvard College; John J. Kirby has become a member of the faculty of Alma Mater, and Bernard F. Lamb will continue the stu...
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
CLASS NOTES. '96. WITH true philosophic instinct the members of the Senior Class are drawing away from the trivial occupations of former days. Their brawny athletes have forsaken the campus, not one appearing as a candidate for the foot-balj team. Joseph P. Lawless has also resigned the managership of the team to pursue his philosophic studies unhindered by any secondary occupation. Arthur YV. Dolan, James H. Phalan, Giles Kennedv and William Walsh have entered St. John's Seminary, Brighton. Twenty-eight students are at present taking the course of philosophy and sciences under Rev. Fr. Doonan and Rev. Fr. Fargis. This forms an exceptionally large Senior Class and its increase is commensurate with the enlargement of all the classes throughout the course. Patrick J. Scannell, who spent a vacation very profitably and enjoyably in Europe, has returned with a fund of anecdotes and reminiscences which have furnished amusement to many of his classmates. At a meeting held Sept. 24, the fol...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
DOMI. The prisoner stood at the bar, The jury in silence was bound, There was nought the proceedings to mar, When the justice began to propound : "You murdered the man, and the same With malice aforethought was done." But the prisoner, quick to disclaim, " Your honor, 'twas with lead and a gun." The staff for the present year is as follows: Rev. Timothy Brosnahan, S. J., President, Prefect of Sudies, Lecturer on Christian Doctrine. Rev. Daniel A. Doherty, S. J., Prefect of Schools and Discipline. Rev. Francis J. O'Neil, S. J., Chaplain. Rev. Thomas A. Reid, S. J., Treasurer. Rev. James A. Doonan, S. J., Logic, Metaphysics, Ethics. Rev. George A. Fargis, S. J., Physics, Chemistry. Rev. Thomas I. Gasson, S. J., Rhetoric, German, Elocution, Algebra. Rev. Patrick J. Cormican, S. J., Humanities, Geometry, STYLUS. Mr. Augustus J. Duarte, S. J., First Grammar, Third Mathematics, Second French. Mr. William J. Duane, S. J., Second Grammar, Second Mathematics, Geology, Choir Master. Mr. Danie...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1895
EXCHANGES. The good judgment shown in the kind of criticism indulged in by the best of our exchanges is worthy of passing notice. There has been, in general, a commendable absence of anything like a desire to carp. Criticism, when offered, has been given in a manly, straightforward manner, with an evident intention of being fair. Now and then some young hopeful, with more conceit than good sense, takes it into his head that he is not doing his duty unless he shatters the literary pretentions of some rival journal. Writers of this kind should be let severely alone, for notoriety is all they seek. If we were all literateurs , with years of experience, we should have a right to criticise as we liked, but it seems rather presumptuous in a college student to pretend to know it all. From over-seas, and bearing the emerald hue of the Green Isle, from whose ancient capital it comes to us, the Irish Monthly is always a welcome visitor. Bright, varied and very readable, this pleasant little p...