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Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
Students of Boston College Use the™- —~ Boston College Cigar. SOLD BY B. J. HEANEY, Dealer in all kinds of Groceries. Cor. of East Newton Street and Harrison Avenue. i Next Corner to College. TO, McNAMEE, Otd Cambridge, - - Mass. BOOKBINDER. Binds all kinds of Hagazines, and books taken in parts, and rebinds old books. School, Church and Public Libraries renovated. SEND US A. POSTAL. The gibbon Stove 5 temple place BOSTON. FERNEKEES. Harvey Slant, Confectioner Caterer, 715 Tremont Street, BOSTON. ® 9 © Between Rutland and Concord Squares. MARTIN SCANLON, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in i FOREIQN AND DOMESTIC t FRUITS AND VEQETABLES. Also Poultry in Season. No. 26 Faneuil Hail Square, Boston, Mass.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
M. J. WELCH, FISH AND OYSTERS 52 CHARLES ST., BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at residences. TELEPHONE, 1374, Haymarket I egg Connected by Telephone. JOHN J. CUDDIHY, North River Flagging Stone . . And Blue Stone. . . OFFICES. 562 Albany St., opp. E. Dedham. Mechanics' Exchange, 17 Otis St. Master Builders' Ass'n, 166 Devonshire St. Boston, Mass. Wharf, 562 Albany Street. D. A. BOONE. C. W. BELT. DANIEL A. BOONE &amp; GO. Bltar Wines, 112 East German Street, ... BALTIMORE, MD. Boston College Cigars. A NEW BRAND COBB, ALDRICH &amp; CO., 722-732 Washington Street, BOSTON. CHAS. S. FLANDERS, Prop. C. E. CHILDS, Man. Sorrento BUUarfc Iball, im WASHINGTON ST. Choice Line of Cigars. First-class in every Respect. Patronage of the Public Respectfully Solicited.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
C &gt; 'A' lußiajax ■ENGRAVING COMPANY PHOTO-ENGRAIERS 27 BOYLSION ST Special attention called to our Leading Brands of Cigars. Sanford Cafe 1511 Washington St., Betwetn W. Canton and W. Brookline Sts. BOSTON, MASS. Everything; First-Class. A. W. FISHER, Proprietor. TIMOTHY WILFRED COfIKhEY, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. 15 PEMBERTON SQ„ Rooms 6 &amp; 7. BOSTON, MASS. THE W. J. FEELEY COMPANY, Jewelers and Silversmiths, ECCLESIASTICAL WARES IN GOLD, SILVER AND BRASS. MBBAIVI STS. Feeley's Metal Work represents the highest standard in quality, design and construction. Catalogue on application. SPECIAL DESIGNS CHEERFULLY FURNISHED. 71 E. Washington Street, 185 Eddy Street, CHICAGO, ILL. PROVIDENCE, R. I. JAMES E. HAYES. JOHN H. O'NEIL. HAYES &amp; O'NEIL, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, 27 School Street, Rooms 35 and 36, Notary Public. BOSTON.
LONGINGS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
LONGINGS. O, give me the flush of the rosy morn, And the flash of the sun on the sea; And the blush of the haws on the black of the thorn, And a run in the sun o'er the countryside dun, With a horse speeding on like a ball from a gun, And a fence to leap over that others would shun, And I'll laugh at the rich in my glee! O, give me the sweep of a tight canoe On the deep of an opal lagoon, And the light aloft in the welkin blue; And the whirl and the swirl of the waters of pearl, And the silvery laugh of a light-hearted girl, And the lilt of the lark, or the music-mad merle, And for fame I'll not give a doubloon! O, give me a day 'mong the firs and pines, With the play of the sun and the shade, And a shot at the moose with his towering tines, As he bounds from the hounds through the glimmering grounds And the wood with the bark and the bellow resounds, As he battles for life with the foe that surrounds, And enrages him out on the glade! O, give me the breeze of the Berkshire Hills, A...
CATHOLIC POETS OF NEW ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
CATHOLIC POETS OF NEW ENGLAND. JAMES JEFFREY ROCHE. At RECENT writer has remarked how naturally one poet succeeds another in the editorial department of the Boston Pilot. John Boyle O'Reilly, James Jeffrey Roche and Miss Katherine E. Conway justify the remark. Boyle O'Reilly and Miss Conway, as poets, have been treated of elsewhere in this series ; we shall now consider Mr. Roche's ability as a poet, and his contributions to American poetry. James Jeffrey Roche is a native of the " Isle of Poets." He was born in the little town of Mountmellick, Queen's County, Ireland, in 1847, but the family removed to America while the future poet and journalist was still an infant. They settled 011 Prince Edward's Island, where the young lad grew up and received his education, first under the guidance of his father, and later at St. Dunstan's College. As a boy he had a great fondness for literature, and edited the college journal. At the age of nineteen he came alone to Boston, where he entered u...
TRUE TO HIS WORD.—A FACT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
TRUE TO HIS WORD.—A FACT. TH E Melbournes resided in the most fashionable part of Boston, and were considered by all who knew them to be both wealthy and generous. Arthur, an only son, was greatly beloved by his parents, and his obedience and frankness had earned their entire confidence. He was oversensitive, and though he took his parents' corrections and admonitions in the proper spirit, he could not bear to be opposed by those of his own station. This spirit manifested itself in all his actions outside of his home, and especially in any athletic exercise or parliamentary meeting where his defeat would be witnessed by many. Though this desire to lead others was a laudable ambition in itself, it produced a peevish and almost revengeful spirit which was the defect in his character. Yet this fault, dark and deep-rooted as it was, had its bright side. Arthur knew his failing and, be it said to his credit, tried to overcome it. He succeeded for a time, but, in a moment of forgetfulness...
GETTING INTO PRINT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
GETTING INTO PRINT. DEAR MR. EDITOR : In your March number you were asked for information about a certain poem called " The March Wind." I have grave reasons to suspect that your correspondent or a friend of his wrote the verses in question and took this method to see them in print. The lines bear the marks of amateur workmanship in alliteration, figures and traces of imitation, and what is more, the writer is somewhere among us; for the following fragmentary stanzas, which were picked up in the College, are evidently from the author of "The March Wind." The same metre and style and the title show that the two poems are from one hand, and that the latter was intended to be a companion piece to the former. Your very sincere friend, M. C.
THE APRIL SHOWER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
THE APRIL SHOWER. I slip from the gloom of a hurrying cloud, And the lines of my silvery globules are proud To roll through the gold of the day. One moment of joy—we are millions of friends— One moment of joy, and a steep journey ends In some shattered white dashes of spray. See the opening window and uplifted head, When the noise and the beat of my passing have sped Down the street, o'er the roof, to the fields. And the freshening breeze and the widening sky, And the sun hurling beams on my ranks where they fly, Fill the soul with the gladness Spring yields. ******** I patter on blossoms and yellow green leaves, And o'er them my spilt silver cunningly weaves A crystalline tissue of dew. I split on the newly forged blades of the grass, Or down through their thickly set forces I pass To push the white shoots up to view. ******** "Sir," cried an angry man entering the office, "your dog has just bitten me." "John," the editor said, in an absent-minded way, " make out a bill for one ins...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 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 - - J HERBERT J. MAHONEY, '96 J TT „ , I 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 - - - - -&gt; AMBROSE A. DORE, ASSISTANT BUS. MAN. Press of MILLER &...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
EDITORIAL. DeAR READERS : —We beg to inform you that ere this may reach your eyes, there shall have occurred a transmutation in our estate no less inevitably than lamentably a result of more intricate implications in the mysteries of Psychology and Ethics. We must perforce relinquish, after the present issue of the STYLUS, the privilege of glorying in self-satisfying editorial dignity (what will the preps think of us now ?), bid a sad farewell to the sanctum over which we have presided with absolute sway and jealous surveillance for nine months, and throw from out shoulders the pleasant burden imposed by the charge oi the dear old journal, in order to take up the more onerous and less congenial task of fortifying ourselves for the onslaught of a phalanx of sturdy examiners. The tilt of the editorial arm-chair is, alas, too seductive, too suggestive oi irrevelant converse, fond and empty musing and vagarious revery for the plodding wight who must toil along the last difficult ways th...
A FAREWELL LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
A FAREWELL LETTER. DEAR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Bear with me, if, in the name of the Preparatory Department, 1 presume to write you a farewell note. You impress us preps with the impression that you are trying to impress us and trying hard. Wi use language which we youngsters can not understand except with the aid of an unabridged dictionary? And even then, we are often at sea as to your meaning. What is neant by the word irrevelant? What are motar boards? Are they things for graduates to talk through? My professor prefers plain, Saxon, idiomab English, which is intelligible to everybody. By a mere accident I saw a proof of your present Editorial, and I was simply astonished at your wonderful erudition and your vagarious musing. Of course, I know you have felt a deep sense not only of your responsibility but also of your dignity and importance. For that reason lam more inci ned to forgive you. At the same time I hope your successor will be good enough to bear in m nd that the lower classes...
BOARD OF EDITORS. 1895-96. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
BOARD OF EDITORS. 1895-96. PATRICK S. CUNNIFI','97, FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B, AMBROSE A. DORE. EDWIN P. DOES,' 99. JAMES H. DEVLIN, '97, JAMES T. MCCOKMICK, '9S, Exchange Editor. Business Manager. Assist. Bus. Man. Assist. Bus. Man. Associate Editor. Associate Editor. HERBERT J. MAHONEY, '96, JAMES P. WARREN, '96, CHARLES J. MARTELL, '96. Associate Editor. Associate Editor. Editor-in-Chief.
THE STORY OF A PENKNIFE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
THE STORY OF A PENKNIFE. ON E evening as I was sitting before the fire I heard a voice close to me saying : "So you would like to hear the adventures of my life ? Well, listen and you shall hear them." Becoming interested. I listened, and this is what I heard: " I am a very old knife now ; but many years ago I was one of the finest knives that ever brought happiness to a boy's heart. The first thing which I distinctly remember of my life is hearing the foreman of a large factory say that I was ready to be sold. Accordingly, I was, with about a dozen other knives of my own size, placed in a box and sent to the railroad station. From there I was transported to the hardware store. We got some rough handling on the way but finally arrived at our destination not much the worse for the ill-usage we had received from the railroad employes. We were immediately put in one of the numerous showcases, where different articles of hardware were tastefully arranged with a view to attracting the ey...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
DOMI. Rev. Thomas I. Gasson, S. J., Professor of Rhetoric, conducted a three days' mission, commencing Thursday, April 26th, at the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Salem. Many of the College horses have been stabled at the Horse Show which is being held at Mechanics' Building. Among those whose absence has been seriously felt may be mentioned that of the Class of '99. Why are the Rhetoricians so silent ? Because they are reading TACITUS. The retreat conducted during the week commencing Monday, March 24th, by Rev. TimothyJ. Barrett, S. J., a former Professor of the College, is one calculated to be fraught with good results. The eloquence and vigor of the speaker, together with his clear voice and graceful gestures, held the closest attention of the students. One noticeable feature of the retreat was the promptness of the students. No one was late. Prof. John J. Kirby again displayed his high oratorical powers 011 the Annual Literary and Musical Night, held Monday, April 6th, und...
ORDER FOR MAY, ’96. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
ORDER FOR MAY, ’96. May i, Repetition for Philosophy. May 9. Reading of Marks. Elocution. Confessions. May 11. Repetition for all the Classes. English Composition. May 12. Rev. Father Rector's Holiday. May 13. Latin Theme. May 14. Ascension Thursday, Holy Day of Obligation. May 15. Greek Theme. Repetition for Rudiment Classes. Ma&gt; r 18. Latin Verse. Rhetoric and Poetry. Regular Class for the others. ORDER OF TIDE. A. M. 9-1 1.20 Written Examinations. A. M. 11.20—11.30 Recess. A. M. 11. 30-12.25 Mathematics. P. M. 1. 00- 1.45 Regular Order. P. M. 1.45- 2.00 May Devotions.
SPECIAL NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
SPECIAL NOTICE. Alumni Prize Essay : $50.00. Open to all. Subject: "The Relation of War and Peace to the Material and Moral Prosperity of Nations." Second Prize Essay: $25.00. Gift of an Alumnus. Open to all. Subject: " The Influence of Edgar Allen Poe 011 Modern Romantic Fiction." N. B. —Essays to be handed to the Prefect, June 3. Foolscap—ink—write on one side only. An assumed name must be signed to Essays. The assumed name and real name to be given to Prefect in sealed envelope.
SOCIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
SOCIETIES. A.EL interest in the Fulton Debating Society now centres in the Prize Debate which will take place in the College Hall on the evening of Thursday, April 30. The following committee has been appointed, and is actively engaged in completing arrangements for the great event of the year : William J. Campbell, '96; John W. Hart, Jr., '96 ; Henry M. Brock, '97 ; Benj. F. Teeling, '9B, and David G. Supple, '9B. Dr. Francis J. Barnes, 'B4, president of the Alumni Association, will preside. The society has voted to hold a banquet after the Prize Debate, and has placed the affair in the hands of the following committee : Michael A. Butler, '96, Matthew J. Gleason, '96, Joseph P. Walsh, '97, James H. Devlin, '97, and Edwin P. Does, '99. The following banquet officers were elected at the meeting of March 27 : Michael A. Butler, '96, Toastmaster ; Patrick S. Cunniff, '97, Orator, and Herbert J. Mahoney, '96, Poet. On Friday, April 10, the question, " Resolved, that war would be prejud...
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
ATHLETICS. The most notable meeting that the Boston College Athletic Association has ever held, took place Tuesday evening, April 7, 1896, in the West Newton Street Armory. The number of entries was large, competition was close, and rivalry ran high, all conspiring to keep alive the enthusiasm of the spectators, most of whom had some favorite in all of the events. In spite of the large number of entries, the events were all run off in good time, and without any unnecessary delay. The principal feature of the meeting was the attempt of Bernard J. Wefers of Georgetown University to lower the world's record for thirty yards. Although he was not successful, he made a magnificent effort, equalling the world's record, 3 3-5 seconds. The appearance of Wefers, who holds the world's amateur record for one hundred, two hundred and twenty, and three hundred yards, and of T. P. Conneff, the champion mile runner, both of whom had many admirers in the large gathering, was the signal for enthusias...
COMMUNICATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1896
COMMUNICATIONS. BOSTON, April 10, 1896. To THE EDITOR OK THE STYLUS: Dear Sir, It seems to me the old maxim " Experientia docet " does not apply to your athletic managers. I have been present at three of your team races, and on each of the occasions the contest has been recorded as a defeat for the gold and maroon. Lack of proper substitutes has been one of the prime causes of non-success. At the H. C. C.—B. C. meeting not one of the original team contested. Ihe race was run by four men who had never trained for the distance. At the second B. U.—B. C. contest the event was lost because there was no substitute to take the place of an overworked competitor who was scheduled to run in this race, but who was weakened by competition in previous events. At the games of April 7th the chances of winning were again lessened by the substitution of a runner who did r.ot train for the race. The result might have been different had there been proper substitutes. That there is available material ...