Elephind.com contains 8,852 items from Stylus, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 35 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1884
H NICHOLAS M. WILLIAMS, N CA. THOLIC Bookseller and Stationer, 1386 WASHINGTON STREET. A full and complete assortment of CATHOLIC BOOKS constantly on hand. Attention is also called to the large and select supply of the Text-Books used at BOSTON COLLEGE. -H NICHOLAS M. WILLIAMS, H 1386 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. THE PILOT. THE LARGEST CATHOLIC CIRCULATION IN THE WORLD. FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. * Catholic Books, PRAYER BOOKS, ROSAR/ES, CRUCIFIXES, SCAPULARS, PICTURES, STATUARY AND ALL OTHER CATHOLIC ARTICLES. FOR SALE CHEAP AT THOMAS B. NOON AN AND COMPANY'S f7, I 9 AND 21 BOYLSTON STREET. BOSTON, MASS. You are invited to Visit our Elegant Store and see our Beautiful Display of RELIGIOUS GOODS.
Page 35 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1884
H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, DEALERS IN BOOTS, SHOES RUBBERS. We make a specialty of Ladies' and Gents' FINE HAND-SEWED GOODS. The largest assortment for Fall and Winter wear to be found in the City. FULL LINE OF SLIPPERS FOR THE HOLIDAYS Embracing all the Latest Styles and Novelties of the Season. 1329 WASHINGTON ST., cor. WALTHAM, (Continental Block,) BOSTON. THE CONTINENTAL STORE, A FULL LINE OF Medium and Fine Boots and Shoes AT LOW PRICES. 1307 WASHINGTON STREET. Passage Tickets to and from Europe, BY ALL THE PRINCIPAL LINES. Drafts drawn on the Hibernian Bank, Dublin, (The Oldest Catholic Bank in Ireland) And Payable at all its Branches. JOHN FARLEY &amp; SONS, 129 STATE STREET, BOSTON. Three doors below Broad St. FRANK J. MCQUEENEY, "H FINE I PRINTING. R 286 WASHINGTON ST., Opposite School Street. INCREASED FACILITIES. ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR. One of the leading Typographical Magazines speaking of specimens of our ordinary business printing, says : " * * * ; the rule wor...
Page 36 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1884
THE CATHOLIC HERALD ls sow PUBLISHED AT 628 630 WASHINGTON ST It is, as its name implies, CATHOLIC IN TONE. The Best Catholic Family Paper in America to-day, is THE CATHOLIC HERALD. A NEW DEPARTURE ! CHOICE MEDICINAL LIQUORS WARRANTED CHEMICALLY PURE, OR MONEY REFUNDED. Only $l.OO per Bottle, worth $1.75. Only $4.00 per Gallon, worth $6.00. These Liquors are all Purified by the Celebrated CUSHING PROCESS. The Poisonous elements common to Distilled Liquors having been removed. BUY NO OTHER If you value your health. TURNER BROS. 837 WASHINGTON BOSTON.
Page 36 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1884
■H ARTIST * PHOTOGRAPHER, H 403 Washington Street, Boston, Corner of Temple Place. Reception Room and Art Gallery up one flight only. Great Reduction in price made to College Classes. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, NEW AND SECOND HAND, BOUGHT AND SOLD AT B I R D 7 S = 60 CORNHILL, (UP ONE FLIGHT.) Books and Magazines of all kinds purchased. Catalogues sent on application. STUDENTS' NOTE BOOKS, PAPER, ENVELOPES, BLANK BOOKS, &amp;c. AT LOW EST PRICES. FRED. W. BARRY, Nos. 108 and HO WASHINGTON STREET, cor, ELM. o'loughlin &amp; Mclaughlin, ©3O WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON Keep on hand all kinds of Church Goods &amp; Religious Articles. CATHOLIC AND IRISH-AMERICAN BOOKS. RARE: AND FOREIGN BOOKS. # Sole Agents in New England for the Celebrated MUNIOH STATUES " Real Works of Art." REMEMBER THE! NUMBER. 630 Washington Street, - - Up Stairs.
THE ANGEL OF THE SCHOOLS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
THE ANGEL OF THE SCHOOLS. I. To heavenly melody attuned, the lyre Of old philosophies God gave to man ; Man snapped the golden strings in wanton mirth, And patched the fabric with a rotten wire, No more, to touch responsive, chords of fire From swift vibration gave to music birth; But as the years grew great, grew less its worth, Till man, despairing, cast it in the mire. 11. One stoops to touch this vilest of all things; A lowly monk, to earthly honors blind, Bv God's good aid, restores the golden strings, Discoursing sweetest music to the mind, Till all the breadth of earth and heaven rings With praise of him, the genius of mankind. F. A. C., 'B4. Our Philosophers celebrated the feast of their Patron, St. Thomas, by holding a Latin Disputation before Rev. Fr. Provincial, Rev. E. V. Boursaud, S.J., and others. The Theses, which treated of the subject of ALiracles, were ably argued by those who supported the opposing sides. Two English essays, excellently well written, also formed a...
OUR ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
OUR ALUMNI. This being the first issue of the STYLUS under its new management, the Alumni Editor, who finds himself in possession of the novelty of a proper portfolio, will be pardoned if he indulges, in common with his fellow editors, in a little official pretence as he surveys the field of his labor. He finds a most varied and interesting one, and, as he sweeps his editorial telescope over its surface, there arises to view here and there in the charming circle many a manly form which once graced the Halls of Alma Mater. Naturally enough he asks himself if they ever think of the institution which, in its zeal for the welfare of her students, instilled into their hearts those noble sentiments which have made them ornaments in their chosen spheres of duty. Do they ever in their success give a thought to the kind mother who laid the foundation of that sound, moral, and mental training which has been the primary cause of their elevation. We are happy to say the answer to these question...
THE EASTERN EPIC. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
THE EASTERN EPIC. How comparatively few there are, even among the educated of our day, who have drunk of the pellucid stream of Eastern Literature, that flows beneath the darksome cloud, which still envelops the Braminical Empire. How few have trodden the land marked by the stately ruins of once glorious empires under the spell of that poet, who often sang the Idyl and the Epic in the midst of gorgeous assemblies, ages before the days of Homer or of Virgil. How few have even heard of such a poet. Yet. beginning with the very tracings of his native language, he is found, first pouring out the sweet, tender, and charming poetry of pastoral life, then gradually rising in his flight, until he breathes forth in undying strains the two great Epics Ramayana, and Maha Bharata —the Iliad, and the Odyssey of Eastern Literature. Of the first of these Epics we wish here to speak. Composed of six books, the Ramayana is written in a pleasing style, adorned with an infinite number of episodes, and...
INSPIRATION IN POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
INSPIRATION IN POETRY. We shall not inquire whether business pursuits, striving for wealth, or the selfishness we see everywhere, do not tend to destroy poetic inspiration, but shall rather show that inspiration is an essential element of poetry, and helps to distinguish it from the often cold mannerism of prose. To write poetry one must not only see beneath the surface of things, but he must feel what he sees. And in this intercourse between the objects seen and the heart that is in sympathy with them, there is a " flowing in of beautiful thoughts and a going out to them." The poet's love attracts them as the mountain top does the fair clouds, and he feels the living truths conveyed. Poets, as a rule, lust for emotion; some of the most unique poets like Shellev and Byron in their different ways pant for an unbroken succession of ardent feelings. A delight over, they multiply it a thousand-fold through the vision of that inward eye which is the bliss of solitude." Comparing now the ...
IN QUEMDAM VERSIFICATOREM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
IN QUEMDAM VERSIFICATOREM. Per juga Parnassi, spissa quae consita lauro Tempus in omne virent, Quum quondam errarem, juvenem vestigia vidi Ponere sollicitum, Tectumque extremis tenebris ascendere vatum Culmina sacra Deo. Scilicet ad sertum virides decerpei-e lauros, Mens sibi certa fuit, Quo melius posthac redimitus tempora, plectrum Sollicitare queat. Sed quid fata parant? Divinum fallere numen Non valet ullus homo. Incautum juvenem conatem avertere praedas Vidit et increpitans : '• Siste," inquit Phoebus, " vigiles nos esse memento: Non tibi nostra patent, llanc potius praedam referas e culmine Pindi" Vix ea fatus erat, Irruit in juvenem torquens per inane flagellum Verberibusque fugat. Verberibus fractus quis poSset scribere versus? Carmina sed juvenis • Scribere tentavit. " Quae carmina," quaeris, amice? Carmina fracta puto. Anon.
ADVENTURES OF A SNOW-FLAKE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
ADVENTURES OF A SNOW-FLAKE. Being a stripling eager for every kind of knowledge (a disposition among us boys over which the elders sadly shake their reverend heads,) and being particularly desirous of studying my surroundings, I took down my scientific dictionary in a late snow-storm, and, after vigorously blowing off the dust, opened it at the word snow-flake. There I found the following definition. 'A snow-flake is a particle of solidified vapor in the form of a stellated crystal. These crystals are formed from the congelation of the very minute vesicles which constitute the clouds, when they have a temperature below zero.' As you may imagine, my interest inso singular a being was intense. "He was actually horn in the clouds; he must be a poet; he was certainly a traveller, and he must know something of the ' Sphinx of ice.' " I was all on fire with the thought. He might lead to new discoveries—he might open up questions to agitate the great thinkers —he might furnish precious inf...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
EXCHANGES. Owing to our great need of space, we cannot extend in this issue that notice which we desire to give to all of our numerous Exchanges. We feel bound, however, on this occasion, to thank FrHudson, as well for all other Editorial courtesies, as, particularly for the neat volume, lately issued from the Ave Maria Press. Its title. "The Festival of the Most Holy Rosary at the tomb of St. Dominic," sufficiently indicates the scope of ! the book, but its bright manner, fervent spirit and interesting description can be guessed by those only who are tempted to look within. We hope there will be many such. The talented young authoress is to be congratulated, both because she has given us an attractive volume, and because she adds one name to the list of those whose kindly gifts are being, now. devoted to the formation of a purely Catholic Literature i?i America.
IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
IN MEMORIAM. On Saturday, Feb. 16, David Reagan, a student of Boston College, and his brother Morris, eighteen and sixteen years of age respectively, while skating on the pond at Winchester, fell in and were drowned. The sudden loss of two such promising children of one of the most respected Catholic families of the town, was one of the heaviest blows that has fallen in that community for a long time. The funeral took place from the church in Winchester. Father Daly, the pastor, was the celebrant of the Solemn Mass of Requiem, assisted by Rev. J. O'Connor, S J., and Rev. D. L. Brand, S. J., President and Vice-Pres-ident of Boston College. The reverend President of the College gave high and well-merited praise to the departed. As a part of his college discipline, he said, the elder boy, who was a student of Boston College, had been to his duties only the week before. Much of the music was well rendered by members of the Boston College Choir; half the number of pall bearers were from ...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
Boston College Stylus. PUBLI SHED 81-MONTHLI TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : Fifty cents in advance, post-paid. Single copies, ten cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Business cards,(one inch and a half,) $1.25 for each insertion, or $6.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates. The STYLUS is published by the students ot 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 tlwir friends. These, we trust, will need no exhortation to extend to 11s their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. Entered at the Post Office ot Boston, us Second Class Matter. ED/TORS: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, J. J. RYAN. 'B5. J. SULLIVAN. "86. J. J. LYONS 'B5. O. J. DOHERTY. 'S7. J. P. SULLIVAN, 'B5. BUSINESS MANAGER: T. J. lIURLEY, 'B5. ASSISTS. :...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
EDITORIAL. The present Editors feel bound, at the outset of their newduties. to make their profoundest obeisance to the members of the STYLUS ASSOCIATION, to their fellow students of all grades, and to the public at large. To the first they owe thanks for the compliment of their election, to the second for a cordial recognition ; the third they would propitiate, with what grace they may. in behalf of the Journal over whose interests they have been called to preside. They trust that up to this time the Statf has worn the insignia of their office with becoming solemnity. They hope that the present issue, if it does not fully answer expectations, will be a proof of their earnestness and honest desire to meet the approval of friends and patrons. They are fully aware that energy and capacities of 110 mean order are required to keep the STYLUS abreast of the high standard reached under last year's felicitous management. The literary part of the paper, if our friends were not too generous ...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
DOMI. Rev. Fr. Jansen has again taken charge of the Second German Class. A subject of debate in First Math. : "Is the Integration of Irrational Differentials rational? " Our Rev. President, Fr. O'Connor, S. J. conducted the the students of Holy Cross College last week. The Class of 'BS has formed a Latin Debating Societv : its object is to acquire a fluency in speaking Latin. Rev. John F Ford, Class'Bl. is daily expected to arrive from Rome, where he has been lately ordained. Our annual Retreat will take place during the first week of April, and will be conducted by Rev. Fr. Fulton, S. L We are pained to record the death of John F. Golden, 'So. who died at his home, Haverhill. Mass, on Feb. 10, of consumption. R. I. P. Rev. Fr. Fulton, S. J., Provincial, accompanied by Rev. Fr. Boursaud, S. J., has just completed his annual visit to our College. O. M Sheridan, 'S3, at present studying at Bellevue Medical School, N. Y., is home 011 a vacation. We are pleased to hear that J. P. Gaffne...
SOME REMARKS ON PHILOLOGY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
SOME REMARKS ON PHILOLOGY. That there is a remarkable similarity between the Greek and Latin tongues no one will attempt to deny. First, because the likeness between many words in each language is striking, and secondly, because the resemblance in the construction of sentence is especially noticeable in both. The Four Concords, the Accusative with the Infinitive, the various cases which the adjective and the verb govern, the Genitive Absolute in Greek, the Ablative Absolute in Latin, are identical in each. This similarity of construction, rather than the resemblance found in single words, ought to convince us that these two languages were originally one. Now any student of Latin and Greek will perceive the resemblance of the words, and the similarity in the syntax ; but it requires Philology to discover the rules which govern the formation of the words, to trace their origin, to learn the method of their preservation, and to find the cause of their decay. We proceed to give a few re...
SHALL WE HAVE AN ACADEMY? [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1884
SHALL WE HAVE AN ACADEMY? In view of the interest manifested in this country at present, and in England some twenty years ago, about the expediency of founding an Academy similar in its general outlines to the Academic Franjaise, the following remarks may not be deemed out of place. It was in 1629 that the first meeting of the Academy was. held. It consisted originally of a body of literary men, who met for the purpose of criticising their own productions as well as those of other writers. The leading figure of the association was a learned man named Courart. who was its founder. The phrensy of the Revolution of 1759 swept away this society, and it was not until ISO 3 that the germ of the present Academy sprang from the seeds of literature sown more than a hundred and fifty years before. The chief aim of the Academy has been the improvement of the French language. In the words of the statutes: "The Academy's principal function shall be to purify and fix the national tongue, to throw...