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A MODEL STUDENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
A MODEL STUDENT. OUR business manager deserves well of the STYLUS. lie spares no pains in furthering its interests by getting new subscribers and new advertisements. And yet for all that he does not neglect his studies, for he stands among the first in his class. It is to be wished that some of the other students would go and do likewise.
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
DOMI. DURING the past two weeks a very successful mission has been going on in the College Church, conducted by four Jesuit Fathers, two of whom were formerly students of Boston College. Rev. Francis B. Goeding studied here from '65 to '7l, and one of his teachers was Mr. Doonan, now Father Doonan, the present professor of Philosophy. Rev. William J. Stanton was here from '72 to '76, and even then he excelled in elocution. The unspeakable good wrought by these two Fathers through the length and breadth of the land shows how wise it was in their Alma Mater to devote from the first such special attention to public speaking. The other two preachers are Rev. Joseph J. Himmel, superior of the missionary band, and Rev. Thomas W. Wallace, who at one time was stationed at St. Mary's, North End. The mission was remarkably well attended ; both the upper and lower churches were filled to overflowing. If you hear a philosopher muttering what seems to be outlandish jargon, fear not! he is only p...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
ALUMNI. REV. MICHAEL F. MURPIIY, 'S3, who was obliged to relinquish his priestly charge some months ago 011 account of illness, died at his widowed mother's home in Allston on Saturday afternoon, February 12, about 3 o'clock. Father Murphy's death makes the first breach in the ranks of the class of 'B3. He is also the second of the alumni to go to his reward during the current scholastic year, and, like his immediate predecessor, Father Maloney, he left a host of mourners among the people to whom he had ministered. Father Murphy was born in this city about 34 years ago. After a preliminary training in the public schools, he entered Boston College and was graduated in June, ISB3. The following year he spent at St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, where he continued his theological studies until he was ordained by Cardinal Gibbons in 1887. Archbishop Williams immediately assigned him as a curate to the church of the Gate of Heaven, South Boston, and he labored faithfully in this parish unt...
THE OAK OF GEISMAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
THE OAK OF GEISMAR. (THERE is a legend that the Gauls of central German y were converted to Christianity by a band of pilgrims journeying from England. The pilgrims arrived among them on Christmas Eve, and found them about to witness the sacrifice of the beloved son of their chief, before an oak, which was sacred toThor. As the death-dealing hammer of the officiating priest was falling upon the victim, it was turned aside bv the staff of the leader of the pilgrims, and it broke in pieces the stone of sacrifice. Immediately after, a great wind tore up the oak by the roots. While the tribesmen were standing fearful from what thev thought was an expression of their god's anger, yet glad that young chieftain had not been slain, the leader of the pilgrims seized the opportunity to tell those pagans of the true God, and succeeded in converting them.) "111-omened tree, the emblem of a god Relentless, hungrier of his human prey Than lurking wolves, thick in the woodland way That girts thee;...
FATHER TABB. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
FATHER TABB. EDWIN P. DOES, '99, who was for some time a student at St. Charles' College, Mch, received the following little poem from one of the professors there, the well-known Father Tabb. The author modestly adds: "This is not much, but I give it with good will." MATURITY. Talk not of childhood's thoughtless joy! I would not be again a boy For all that boyhood brings : The callow fledgeling in the nest Is not of birds supremely blest As he that soars and sings. John B. Tabb.
THE CHEMICAL LABORATORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
THE CHEMICAL LABORATORY. To the student who desires to obtain a knowledge of chemistry, nothing is so indispensable as practical training in the laboratory. Theoretical knowledge may be sufficient for some branches of learning, but for the young chemist it is of the greatest importance that he should become acquainted with the apparatus which he will have to use, that he should be able to manipulate his tools in a scientific fashion, and that he should develop his powers of observation and reasoning by noting and accounting for even the minutest changes which take j"&gt;lace in his experiments. To afford the student these advantages, a first-class laboratory is requisite, and, in this regard, Boston College is very fortunate. The college laboratory is, at present, undergoing extensive repairs, and, by the beginning of next term, will be equal to the leading college laboratories in the land. A certain gentleman once described a laboratory, as "the store-house for bottles of a...
SWEET COMPENSATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
SWEET COMPENSATION. I When the robins' roundelay With the dewy buds of May And the roses passed away, I awoke From a mocking dream that drew Life in many a roseate hue, Flowers rife and shadows few. Fate sardonic broke Sweetest spell that e'er beguiled, When I knew no summer smiled, And all days were gloom-defiled. II Now a fairer vision brings Once again, on silver wings, Sunshine, though the poet sings Life is dark. Tresses dipped in sunset gold, Eyes that autumn starlight hold, Richest lips that pearls enfold Willing senses mark. June joys, too, in rose-kissed face, And the lilies' snowy grace In a peerless hand they trace. Claude, '96.
CONDOLENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
CONDOLENCE. WE, the class of First Rudiments B, condole with our beloved teacher, Mr. Donnelly, on the death of his brother. We beg to assure him that both he and his departed brother will not be forgotten in our prayers. EDWARD J. FEGAN") THOMAS J. BURKE - COMMITTEE. JOHN A. LYNCH )
BOSTON COLLEGE CIGARS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
BOSTON COLLEGE CIGARS. Cobb, Aldrich &amp; Co. have launched the Boston College brand of cigars on the market. An alumnus, who has indulged, writes: "When I sit me down to smoke, I can now unite my love for good old B. C. and my own relish for a good cigar. Out of this combination what pleasant musings must come, what recollections of the old days, what hopes for the future ! .... I wonder if the Professor of Psychology has determined in what particular sulcus of the encephalon lies the faculty of appreciation."
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
CLASS NOTES. CLASS OF '96. There has been a general change about in the seniors' rooms. The ne.v physical laboratory is at the top of the building, in the old billiard-room of the Y. M. C. A. Philosophy class is now held in the old Physics room. CLASS OF '97. The class regrets the loss of one of its members, Jos. F. Collins. Joe has gone to Georgetown University, whither our best wishes follow him. CLASS OF '9S. Two members of the class carried off the honors at the recent indoor athletic meet, E. J. Grainger and J. M. O'Hara. A. J. White and T. J. Grady also helped to sustain the honor of '9B by their good work. Jas. P. Sullivan is back with us again after a long and serious illness. THE class of '99 extends its heartiest congratulations to '9B on the excellent showing made at the indoor championship. Though they did their best to defeat you in true sportsmanlike competition, yet being fairly defeated, they surrender the cup with the best of grace, and wish that your endeavors, whi...
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
ATHLETICS. At the first meeting of the B. C. A. A. for the second term held Wednesday, Feb. 5, 1896, the following officers were elected: President, Stephen A. Bergin, '96; VicePresident, Joseph P. Walsh, '97; Secretary, Herbert J. Mahoney, '96; Treasurer, Thomas F. Bergin, '9S ; Censor, Robert F. Waul; Executive Committee, Timothy P. Swee-' ney, '9B, (Chairman), Arthur J. White, '9B, James J. Redican, '96; Manager of Track Athletics, Michael J. Maguire, '96; Manager of Football Team, Francis J. Carney, '9B. A vote of thanks was extended to the past Moderator, Mr. John H. Doody, S. J., who has endeared himself to all the members by many acts of courtesy and kindness in the performance of his duties; and it is a matter of deep regret to them that his ill-health will not allow him to continue his labors in behalf of the Athletic Association. In the choice of a successor to Mr. Doody, Rev. Fr. Rector was extremely fortunate ; for the great interest Mr. Duarte has ever shown in the Asso...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
EXCHANGES. We take an especial pride in watching the career of our poet alumnus, Mr. Julian E. Johnstone, '9l, now pursuing his theological studies at the Seminary of Our Lady of Angels, Niagara Falls. Mr. Johnstone contributes no less than three charming poems to the January number of the Aiagara Rainbow, while the Index for the same month contains two others from the same facile pen. Donahoe's jMagaztne , too, finds in him a frequent and popular contributor. Mr. Johnstone's work certainly entitles him to the first place among college poets, and few of the great secular journals publish verse which breathes more of the true poetic spirit than his. We congratulate Mr. Johnstone on his latest successes, and we look forward with pleasure to the appearance of his first volume of poems. The Mountaineer for January is an issue in every way worthy of the students of Mt. St. Maiy's. The opening article on "William Cullen Bryant" is a very intelligent criticism of the works of this celebrat...
A TRADITION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
A TRADITION. LATELY, a young urchin came up before the Prefect of discipline for a whipping, and was requested to bring a note from home stating where the whipping was to be given. Next day he brought the note which declared in polite language that the received tradition of centuries was to be folO O lowed in the matter. The humiliation had the desired effect and probably did the wild boy more good than a flogging would have done.
TICKETS FOR DECEMBER AND JANUARY [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
TICKETS FOR DECEMBER AND JANUARY PHILOSOPHY; Louis J. Potts, James P. Warren, Henry M. Lyons, Joseph P. Lawless. PHYSICS; Louis J. Potts, Henry M. Lyons, Michael A. Butler, Matthew J. Gleason, John H. Mullen. RHETORIC ; Leo F. O'Neil, John T. McEleney, Hugh M. McDermod, Henry M. Brock, Dennis W. Brown. HUMANITIES; David G. Supple, Francis J. Carney, Timothy Ahern, Bartholomew Coyne. FIRST GRAMMAR ; Eugene J. Feeley, John J. Sheehan. SECOND GRAMMAR A; William Finigan, Jno. Walsh, Con. Murphy, Edward Murphy. SECOND GRAMMAR B ; Jones J. Corrigan, David Coleman, Henry Doherty, Thos. McGuire. THIRD GRAMMAR A; Daniel Ford, William Dee, Joseph Crowley, Edward Joyce, Patrick McCarthy. THIRD GRAMMAR B; Joseph P. Lynch, Augustus L. Sullivan, Jeremiah F. Hartigan, Hugh C. McGrath, Charles L. Kimball, William J. Rich, Jas. M. Murdoch, Charles M. Finn. FIRST RUDIMENTS A; Jas. Breen, Edward F. Ryan, Francis Morley, Maurice Fitzgerald. FIRST RUDIMENTS B; Edward Fegan, Edward Murphy, Leo O'Neil, Ja...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
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Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
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Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1896
JUST ISSUED "I" he New ft CHOICE II Collections. •Choice Collection of I'iano Music," 27 pieces, 138 pages. ■'Choice Collection of Marches," Bft pieces, 138 pages -'Choice Collection of Br&gt;ugs with: Refrain," "38 pieces, 128 pages. ""Choice Collection of Ballads," 3a pieces, 12S pages. •'Choice Collection ol Ma nee Music," 30 pieces, t2B pages. _ _ • Oliver Ditson Company, 453-463 Washington Street, Boston. JOS. A. WILLIAMS, Wholesale and Retaif Dealer in JEWELRY. EIG. Manufacturer of Emblem. Lodge Jewels, Etc. For all Societies. 323 Masbinaton St., Boston. Opp. Old South Church and Head oi Milk St. L. G. BURNHAMKO.. r*oal Dealers, 86 STATE ST., BOSTON. Whanies and Branch Offices: 144 Charles St. and Swett St (Janet, of Massachusetts Ave.,) BOSTON. Mt. Washington Ave. and GrahKe St., SO. BOSTON. 221 Bridge St., EAST CAMBRIDGE. James R. Murphy, Attorne? anh . 27 SCHOOL ST., Rooms 6 7, 68, 6q. Boston* Carl J. Horner, I I WINTER 5T., - BOSTON. Gloss Pljotoppljer St. John's S...