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Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1896
Boston College Hall. GRAND LECTURE BV NOI. THUS. J. mm, PRESIDED BY HIS HONOR, MAYOR QUINCY, OX Siflaf, Fat. 16,1896, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE House of tfle Igel Guarfliao. TICKETS, 25c„ 50c., $l.OO. HARGEDON &amp; LYNCH, Hats, Gloves and Umbrellas 171 HANOVER ST., lffielow JBlachstone St. EDWARD GALLAGHER, Ml M AND FRESCO PAINTER, Graining, Glaring, etc., Whitening, Tinting and Coloring. Hard Wood Doors Re-Polished. 45 Mest Canton St., ÜBoston. Orders promptly attended to with neatness and despatch on the most reasonable terms. WRIGHT &amp; DITSON, Headquarters for everything pertaining to AthJotic Goods. Gjmnasium, + Base Ball, The Spalding 'Bicycle. j I - _ SEND FOR CATALOGUE. \ J Wright &amp; Ditson, r j I 344 TJdasblngton St., (NEAH MILK ST.) ' ' / BOSTON.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
l€&gt; per cent discount ~ to Students. —— GLASSES OF ALL DESCRIPTION. flade on Prescription .... .... Or in Stock. RIMLESS BARSPRING EYEGLASSES ror: ASTIGMATISM. $3 50 Complete No 2 Park Square. Room* I and 2, Ko.ton. FLYNN I MAHONY. GLASS EYES FURNISHED Price. $4.00. C. E.OAVIS, Manufacturing &amp;. Pres Optician. Catholic School Books, Catholic Church Goods and Rciigrtous Articles. 18 AND 20 ESSEX STREET, Agents for all the European Steamship Cos. Drafts on England Ireland and Scotland. •953. &gt;955 WASHINGTON ST. ORDER COOKING, A Specialty. PARTIES AND FAMILIES, Supplied with Ice Cream and Cake. At Short Notice. • - J. A. C. LUDEHANN, P op. CHAS.S FLANDERS, Prop C E CHILDS, lan &gt;777 WASHINGTON ST. Choice Line of Cigars. First-class in ever) Respect. patronage of tbc public "tftcepcctfulls Solicifcb. 227 Kdt.!ii[;£tcnht. £ ©@ST@Wc /Aar)u&lt;aClurcr» tf( ridif-Tooc Cuts. '*'f Phcto Engravlrjds. jor fouroab Papers ReproductionsefPenoytlnk...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
J. H. H. McNAMEE, Old Cambridge, - - A\ass. BOOKBINDER. Binds all kinds of Magazines, and books taken in parts and rebinds old books. School. Church and 'Public Libraries renovated. Send us a Postal. ■ . &gt; ATKINS, 159 Court Street - Boston. A\. J- WELCH, Fisb and Oysters, 52 CHARLES ST., J ■ . BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at Residences. Telephone I 5 74 H AYA\A«KET R G. EVANS, Dealer in FRESH FISH OF ALL KINDS, In their Season. also ©Esters and lobsters. . ©Esters on bait sbell and plate. 1619 WASHINGTON ST., fjetv een Rutland und Concord sts. BOSTON. ' - - - - / •
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
XLbc IRtbbon Store 5 (Temple place BOSTON. FERNEKEES i-v »&gt;■ 1 * ■ Harvey Blunt, Confectioner and Caterer * * 715 TREMONT STREET, Between Rutland ROQTON and Concord Square?. JOv-JO 1 vl"» mHRTIN SCHNIM Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign and Dornestic f ■r'r gfffßMW ': HND VEGETABLES. ALSO, POULTRY IN SEASON. Ho. 26 Faneuil Hall Square, Boston, Mass.. Connected by Telephone. JOHN J. CUDDIHY, North River Flagging Stone * * ant) 36luc Stone * * OFFICES. 5&lt;S2 Albany St., opp. E. Oedham. Mechanics' Exchange. 17 Otis St. Master Bailders' Ass'n, 166 Devonshire St. Boston, Mass. •• V '"..f-t-ii : v?§jj 'J "'SfcfS Whirl 562 Albany Street. D. A. BOONE C. W. BELT DANIEL A. BOONE I CO. Bltar Mines 112 East German Street, BALTIMORE, MD. •' &gt;✓ // -v. &amp;/r . y /c. : "
LINES ON BEING A SEED FOR A POEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
LINES ON BEING A SEED FOR A POEM. There are times when the cinnamon breezes Fall asleep and grow weary of play : 1 here are times when the rivulet freezes, That was rimpling in music all day : And the linnet that lately was singing, Grown weary, sinks down in his nest; And the bells that at even were ringing, Like the beautiful birds, are at rest. The soft sunlight not always is glancing Nor is flashing on glittering spire : The blue waters not always are dancing, Nor are sparkling like opals of fire ; And the glow-worm not always is gleaming, Nor the peaches are always in bloom : Nor the starry lights always are beaming On the lemon groves sweet in the gloom. And the spirit of poesy slumbers Like the spirit of music and light: Lulled to sleep by the sound of the numbers Of the sirens that sing in the night: So the song that you ask is not coming, For I find that I'm not in the vein : And not all the sweet singing and strumming Will waken the plethoric brain. Julian E. Johns/one, '9...
ENGLAND'S NEW POET-LAUREATE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
ENGLAND'S NEW POET-LAUREATE. FOR the third time during her illustrious reign, has Queen Victoria been called upon to appoint England's poet-laureate, and she has named Alfred Austin as successor in the office so ably filled by Tennyson. In the little town of Headingly, near Leeds, Yorkshire, on the thirtieth day of Ma}', 1833, the new poet-laureate was born. As both his parents were devout Roman Catholics, the little Alfred was sent to Stonyhurst, and later on to St. Mary's College, Oscott. Here the foundation of Austin's future literary success was laid, and it is a signal honor to these two famous institutions of learning, that one of their sons should receive such marks of royal favor. At the age of eighteen, Alfred Austin took his degree from the University of London, and, four years later, was admitted to the Bar of the Inner Temple. But the prosaic life of the Temple had no charms for the poetic soul of the ardent litterateur; so leaving the practice of law for the society of ...
EGYPT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
EGYPT. Egypt! weird daughter of an elder time, Nursed 'mid the palms of Afric's sunny clime, Thy Nile still rolls its lotus-bearing wave, But ruin marks the shores its waters lave. Shrines, which once mysterious secrets knew, Tombs which hid thy stately kings from view, Still lift to heaven their dread and sombre forms, O'er Time triumphant, and its wasting storms. But idols claim their mystic rites no more, And, grovelling, strew thj- temple's spacious floor. In vain thy pyramids arise on high, To tell where Egypt's mighty monarchs lie. 'Mid dynasties forgotten, empires hoar, Whose shadowy lines to earliest ages soar, Where shall we pause to bless thy glittering wrecks, And dwell on scenes some nobler memory decks? Ah, tliis thy lesson warns us from thy past That human grandeur finds its grave at last. And if no generous deeds remembrance share It lies unpitied and forgotten there. -C.J. M., ' 9 6.
GREEK PRONUNCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
GREEK PRONUNCIATION. THE most aggravating question pertaining to Greek is the question of pronunciation. Some there are who claim that Greek is Dronounced properly when accent only is observed, while others put forth a like claim for quantity. In this paper, I adopt an opinion quite different from either of the pi-eceding; namely, that Greek should be read by accent, but with a proper regard for quantity. This method is a partial union of the two preceding. Before attempting to prove our assertion, let us first correctly define accent. Accent is the emphasis or stress placed upon one syllable of a word, thus giving that syllable a marked predominance over its fellows. This accented syllable is indicated by one of the three marks known as accents, the acute, the grave, and the circumflex, which is a combination of the two former accents. These marks or accents, which with few exceptions appear over every Greek word, were devised about 250 B. C. by Aristophanes of Byzantium, and they ...
WHICH IS IT, INVENTION OR DISCOVERY? [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
WHICH IS IT, INVENTION OR DISCOVERY? NECESSITY is the mother of invention. On the front page of a recent periodical, a very young poet, when hard pressed to find a rhyme for "shade," discovered or invented a preterite for the verb to lie. It seems the word laid in the shade for centuries and nobody ever thought of it. The periodical in question has not even the merit of being " correctly cold and regularly slow;" and yet it boasts, in half a dozen places, that it reached at a bound its former standard of literary excellence. Of course, it depends altogether on the standard. It is not hard to reach a standard which is content with barbarisms.
TRANSLATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
TRANSLATION. (Horace: Satires, Bk. //, g.) Along the Sacred Street I strolled one day Musing I know not what, as is my way, And wholly wrapt in thought, when up there came A man unknown to me except by name. He grasped my hand: " How, dearest, do you do? " " I'm fairly well, I thank you, how are you?" As out he stepped, I asked him then and there If aught he wished. He said : " You're not aware That I'm a learned man, a brother wit." Quoth I: " The more I'll think of you for it." Full sorely vexed and aching to be gone; I quickened now my pace and then anon Would stand to tell the slave my secret woes, While sweat in streams ran down from head to toes. " Bolanus blest! of temper hot to be," I whispered to my secret self, while he Praised town and thorp and blabbed incessantly. But as I made no answer, thereupon He said : " You're fairly dying to be gone ; I noticed that much sooner than you thought: I'll cleave to you and bring your schemes to nought Where are you bound for now? " i...
A KIND WORD. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
A KIND WORD. "THE December number of the STYLUS is replete with Christmas stories and poems, all of which show marked originality and great skill in English Composition. The criticism of Eugene Field's productions is the most judicious one of the late poet's works we have as yet seen in any college journal. The writer of the article has clearly and justly drawn the line which separates Field's good from his mediocre poems. The illustrations in the STYLUS are also worthy of note, though we are compelled to say that we would never have recognized the picture of Eugene Field." — The Dial. MR. FRANCIS W. RUSSELL, S. J., paid a visit lately to his Alma Mater. He is at present studying Theology in Woodstock College, Md., and came 011 to Boston on account of death in his immediate family. We beg to tender him our sympathies.
WHEN I WAS THREE INCHES TALL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
WHEN I WAS THREE INCHES TALL. "O DEAR! I wish I were only three inches tall; what a jolly time I would have! Why, I could crawl through a good-sized keyhole, and besides I coidd do many other things that I can not do now because I am so large." These were the foolish words I uttered one night as I was preparing to go to bed. I little thought that in the morning my wish would he fulfilled, but "I am running before my horse to market." When I had said my prayers I did not take long to get into bed, and when once in, it was but a short time before I was in the land of Nod. I could not have been asleep more than half an hour when the room was filled with a troop of little fairies, who flew around many times, and finally sat down. It seemed as though they would never stop coming ; already the room was nearly full, and I could see still more outside. Then the chattering and laughter stopped, and all the fairies arose and bowed down. Looking toward the door I saw two beautiful fairies ente...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
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: CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96 - - - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. JAMES P. WARREN, '96 - HERBERT J. MAHONEY, 96 ... J, ASSOCIATE EDITORS. JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97 - JAMES T. MCCORMICK, '9B ... J PATRICK S. CUNNIFF, '97 EXCHANGE EDITOR. FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B .... BUSINESS MANAGER. EDWIN P. DOES,' 99 - - - - I ASSISXANT B US. MAN. AMBROSE A. DORE, . ... I Press of the ANGEL GUARDIAN, 92 Ruggle...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
EDITORIAL. THROUGH notices of the press and discussion arising therefrom the public have been informed of the lately projected organization of a body of Catholic college graduates as a club for the mutual benefit of those who are studying in professional schools or seeking professional success in this city. It is to be gladly observed that the scope of the plans proposed by those interested, as finally determined upon at a meeting held at Boston College of the representative alumni from several Catholic colleges of the country, is sufficiently broad to admit the participation of Catholic graduates of non-Catholic colleges in the advantages which such an association must produce. The scheme is a grand one if it can be carried into realization in the full proportions mapped out by the promoters, which seems to be extremely probable. Many of the graduates of Boston College are taking an active interest in it, and the formation of the club must inevitably accrue to their immense profit,...
LINES IN MEMORY OF W. J. D. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
LINES IN MEMORY OF W. J. D. The bloom has paled to purple on his cheek; The light has darkened in his eyes ; The lips no longer part to speak ; Death has its prize. He is gone. The busy mart of thought is stilled, and dead The fire that in the heart was bright; The sunlit hopes of youth have fled Before the night: He is gone. We think him near; we turn to see his smile And hear his cheery voice; or seem To touch his hand, but all the while We idly dream. He is gone. Gone with the calmness born of trusting faith Gone with his parting breath a praver, Out through the noiseless gates of death Away from care, He is gone. Yet memory can a restful solace give, His nature still can with us stay, And in a hundred modes can live, His kindly way, Who is'gone, If what we loved in him becomes our own, If all his winning gentleness Be ours, until we still our moan And feel it less That he's gone. And thus in time with prayer for one so dear, It may seem like old days again Ere we had ever though...
HARRY’S SACRIFICE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
HARRY’S SACRIFICE. I WAS the day before Christmas, and a white mantle of snow covered the ground. Harry St. Clair was seated by the fire, in the parlor of his beautiful home. He was deeply engaged in thought, and a smile rested on his countenance. A short time before, Harry had received from his father ten dollars, which he might spend as he pleased. Harry was trying hard to decide what he would buy. At length he came to the conclusion that he would buy a double-runner. His meditations were interrupted by a ring of the doorbell. On opening the door, Harry perceived a small boy, with hollow cheeks, and sunken eyes, who asked in a squeakv voice, if he wanted the snow shovelled. Harry had alwavs shovelled the snow himself, and was about to reply in the negative, but when he looked at the enquiring face of the boy, he responded, " Yes." On hearing this, the boy scampered down the steps, and immediately set to work removing the snow from the sidewalk. He labored industriously, and in abo...
AN ADVERTISEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
AN ADVERTISEMENT. T OST! on Washington, between Summer and Milk Streets, on the evening of Sep- ' tember 27, a small leather case inscribed with the letters K. L. V., and containing a valuable diamond ring. The finder will be handsomely rewarded on returning the same to 999 Commonwealth Avenue. THIS advertisement appearing in several of the prominent daily papers attracted much attention, and, as a result, drew to 999 Commonwealth Avenue hosts of visitors, welcome and unwelcome. From early dawn until late at night at least fifty different types of humanity mounted the great stone steps to the richly bronzed and burnished portal of this beautiful mansion. Some brought rings in cases, others rings without cases, still others cases without rings, and yet another class, neither rings nor cases but plenty of information about rings and cases. It was a remarkable coincidence that all these rings were found within the required limits on the same evening, and \et none answered the descripti...