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Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1896
HAWICK Scotch Tweeds, in Young Men's SUITS, $20.00, $52.00, f^5.00. These fabrics belong to the strongest and most satisfactory branch of the cloth-making industry. They are practically untearable across warp or weft and entirely non-elastic, so that the original shape of the garments is permanent. These materials, which are principally in handsome brown and tan shades, doubled and twisted and finished both sides alike, representing the highest standard of textile weaving, were personally selected from the mills in Scotland during the past summer, by our senior, Mr. A. Shuman. We have fashioned these Young Men's Suits in the most thorough and careful manner, both inside and out, and present them for the inspection of our patrons. A.SHUMAN St CO. BOSTON. WRIGHT &amp; DITSON, New England's Leading Athletic Outfitters, Foot Ball Supplies OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. New and improved lace front canvas and moleskin Jackets and Trousers, Head Harness, Morrill Nose and Mouth Guard, Stocki...
Page 18 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1896
FRED M. KENNISON Pharmacist Gor. E, Brookiine Street and Harrison Ave., BOSTOX. EbWARD J. FLYNN, flttorns!] ana Counsellor at Law 186 WASHINGTON STREET, Room 10 BOSTON. M. J. WELCH, Fish and Oysters, 52 CHARLES STREET, BOSTON. Blue Point and Cape Oysters opened at Residences. TELEPHONE 1374 HAYMARKET CONNOLLY BROS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Groceries ana Provisions, A-LST). A I CM. i-fxc OK BBITER, CHEESE axd EGGS. 1095 Washington St., BOSTON. Ordcrs Cailcd tor and Delivered.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1896
JAMES A. CREAK Bonis. Sloes&lt;» 129b WASHINGTON ST. Agent tor the Fitzpatrick Shoe. H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, No. 132') Washington Street. Cor WALTHAH STREET. BULL DOG TOE, IN Calf, QO.OO Russia, j (t»o,oo yj Enamel, O&lt;J Patent Leather, Flags, Banners, Uniforms and Regalia. LOWEST PRICES. MAISON MADAME MARLIER, 173 remont Street, Boston. Factory, Beach Street. JAMES E. HAVE JOHN H. O'NEIL. HAYBS &amp; O'NEIL, GO JNSELLORS AT LAW, 27 School Street, Room s 35 and 36, Notary Public. BOSTON.
Page 18 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1896
;R. G. EVANS, DEALER I\ FRESH FISH OF ALL KINDS IN THEIR SEASON. \I.S&lt; &gt; Oysters and Eo Oste r.s. OUSTERS ON HALF SHELL AND PLATE. 1619 WASHINGTON STREET, Between Rutland and Concord Streets, BOSTON. JOHN D. DRUM, | fITTORNEY-AT-LAW. 60 pemberton Square, 3Bostou FLYNN &amp; MAHONY. I Publishers and Booksellers, Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles. 18 «V ao EBBBX BTWEET, BOSTON. Agents for all the European Steamship Companies Drafts on England. Ireland and Scotland. FREES &amp; HOLLAND. | Artistic Photographers CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER OF 96. 611 WASHINGTON STREET. P. KELLY, Caterer, Weddings, Balls and Receptions a Specialty. 39 and 41 CHARLES STREET, BOSTON.
MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
MOTHER. The tender hand that stroked my infant brow, Ere clust' ring ringlets changed their golden hue, The hand outstretched my soonest steps to woo Is slipping into dust and ashes now. The suasive voice that early made me vow To hate the false and cherish aye the true, Though hushed beneath the clover and the dew, It thrills my being yet, I know not how. O Mother sweet! Thou art not wholly dead: Thy spirit lives and hovers round me still; It doth a perfume o'er my pathway shed, And helpeth me to climb the weary hill. Conduct me, Mother, whither thou hast fled, Where mind and mind flash thought on thought at will. VIATOR.
REMINISCENCES — (Continued). [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
REMINISCENCES — (Continued). MUSICAL AND EPISTOLARY. In my last paper I gave a programme of " Handy Andy," with the cast of characters as played by the students of Boston College on December 27, 1870. I find, by referring to an old scrap-book, that the St. Cecelia Society of Boston College gave a concert just two nights after this on December 29, 1870 ; and well do I remember how proud I was to be a member of the chorus on that occasion. The officers of the St. Cecelia Society of 1870 were : Mr. McHugh, S. J., Director ; Havens C. Richards, President ; Edward A. McLaughlin, VicePresident ; Richard L. Walsh, Secretary ; Louis Pfau, Treasurer; Willie A. Seiberlich and Willie H. Regan, Librarians ; Herman P. Chelius, Organist ; and J. Francis Donahoe, Assistant Organist. At this concert the Society was assisted by Mr. John Farley, Tenor; and Mr. Benjamin F. Hammond, Basso. The concert was well patronized ; and the programme was admirable. Mr. Chelius, the organist, was a hustler and a ...
TALENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
TALENTS. (Matt. XXV. 14—30) A lord, with distant journey in his heart, Among his thralls did talents erst divide, To drive a trade withal, and then abide His coining home. By diligence and art Each sought to multiply his various part, Save one poor wight who did his talent hide. The lord, returned, repaid the true and tried, But chid the knave who shunned the money mart. So, too, the varied gifts with which we're blest Of head and heart are fitly talents named. They are not ours; they are at best but lent For traffic in our Master's interest. Woe, woe the man who used them not, or aimed At selfish ends, forgetting God's intent. CHARLES A. FINN, '99.
THE WILL AND THE WAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
THE WILL AND THE WAY. (Competitivee Taper). "Where there is a will there is away." What more useful or oft quoted maxim is there in our language ? Many of us, no doubt, have seen great mountains before us, but when we once attempted to climb and cross them, they appeared as mere molehills. From this we may fairly conclude that he who intensely wills to do a thing will always find away. It is indeed astonishing to see what marvels are performed by men acting under a powerful will. Illustrious men who have towered high above their fellows have they not accomplished it by their great perseverance? It has been said of a contemporary of Julius Caesar that it was his activity and great determination, rather than his military skill, that won his victories. Cook at Hannibal, a man by whom Italy was invaded, and who even dared to brave the whole power of Rome; his passage of the Alps, and of the Rhone were feats that many thought impossible. The character of Napoleon speaks for itself. We al...
A THOUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
A THOUGHT. (From a Greek Chorus.) A haughty pride engenders insolence, And insolence, if fed with wanton food, Begets the mighty tyrant who relents Not, in his joy, upon his awe-struck brood. With he rides his rising waves Of happiness, until he reach the height Of glory ; when behold, he sinks and laves His soul in the unplumbed deeps of blight. Beware, ambitious men, of showy power. She will deceive; her glitt'ring tinsel shines, A gorgeous light to hide the clouds that lower Behind her dark, beguiling, ill designs. FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B.
ROMAN COMEDY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
ROMAN COMEDY. In the short space of a class exercise we cannot hope to treat this subject at length. Whatever may be said upon the topic must be brief, since the purpose of the essay is to treat of Roman Comedy, as gleaned from the study of one of its masters, adding byway of general interest a short account of the origin of this species of Latin Composition. The history of Roman Poetry is truly wonderful. The Romans were from the beginning a people of activity and intelligence, of strong passions, and romantic patriotism; and hence their history and early fiction are crowded with poetical incidents. Yet it is a strange fact that for five centuries they remained without a poet of eminence. Even when the Grecian Muse had unveiled to them her dazzling poetic gems, they seemed to catch the flame of poetry less than they did the art, and to consider their compositions beautiful, only in proportion as they were good imitations. Horace himself entertained no higher idea of originality, wh...
A GREEK STROPHE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
A GREEK STROPHE. 0 sweetly speaking oracle of old, How hast thou come from Pytho all of gold To this most lovely Thebes? and why hast thou Disturbed my soul with fright as it is now ? All hail thou born of Delos ! fearing thee 1 dread the fearful doom thou hast for me. O speak, thou golden child of hope, thy choice ; Speak thou the word with thy immortal voice. B. B. COYNE, '9B.
QUENTIN DURWARD. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
QUENTIN DURWARD. ( Competitive Essay.) Undoubtedly one of the greatest difficulties a writer of a literary work experiences is that which arises from the introduction of the various characters with which he has to deal. And since this art is so very useful and so requisite in writing, it seems all-important that the student in some way gain possession of it. It is for this purpose, then, that we choose Quentin Durward, one of Sir Walter Scott's greatest novels, to see if we cannot draw from his illustrious work some clues which will serve as guide-posts to the coveted treasure. After a careful study of this tale of chivalry, we come to the conclusion that this author introduces his characters in two ways, one which we might style a natural, and the other an artificial manner. The latter pleases us less than the former. It consists in cutting short the story, sometimes in the most exciting part, to enter upon a lengthy and learned description of some character who has just come befor...
THE BUMBLE-BEE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
THE BUMBLE-BEE. As I lay yonder in tall grass A drunken bumble-bee went past Delirious with honey toddy. The golden sash about his body Could scarce keep in his swollen belly Distent with honey-suckle jelly, Rose-liquor and the sweet-pea wine Had filled his soul with song divine : Deep had he drunk the warm night through ; His hairy thighs were wet with dew. Full many an antic he had played While the world went round through sleep and shade. Oft had he lit with thirsty lip Some flower-cup's nectared sweets to sip, When on smooth petals he would slip Or over tangled stamens trip, And headlong in the pollen rolled, Crawl out quite dusted o'er with gold. Or else his heavy feet would stumble Against some bud and down he'd tumble Amongst the grass ; there lie and grumble In low, soft bass poor maudlin bumble ! With tipsy hum on sleepy wing He buzzed a glee a bacchic thing, Which, wandering strangely in the moon, He learned from grigs that sing in June, Unknown to sober bees who dwell Thr...
IDEM LATINE REDDITUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
IDEM LATINE REDDITUM. Ut prope sternebam celso sub gramine membra, Stridula me titubans praeteriebat apis. Ah bene pota mero mellis, delira furebat Ventriculum tumidum vix retinere valens. Melle thymi multo venter distentus odori Aurea rumpebat cingula circa latus. Rore rosae dulci sese cicerumque replerat Diva susurrantem carmina Pieridum. Immodico noctem totam potaverat ore ; Rore madescebant hispida membra sua. Quando umbrae somnique vices susceperat orbis, Ridicula impromptu luserat innumera. Saepa super calicem foris consederat ilia Nectaris ut sicco duceret ore merum ; Eubrica labra forent calicis ; procumberet intus, Staminibusve suos texeret ipsa pedes. Infelix eheu ! revoluta in polline praeceps Reperet inde auri pulvere flava levi. Forte pedes flori gravidos offenderet ilia Quo subito caderet gramine subter agri, Ebriaque indubitanter, iners strepitansque jaceret, Bombum iterans humilem, Bacchica potor apis. Bombilat ah festivum carmen, Bacchantibus apturn. Dornritans penn...
THE BOYS OF SHAKESPEARE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
THE BOYS OF SHAKESPEARE. THE GENTLE BOY. The boy, an object at once so bothersome yet so interesting, so bold yet so gentle, so careless yet always loving, has been presented to yon in two of his phases as described by Shakespeare; the bright school boy and the rollicking lad. It now devolves on me to introduce to you the gentle boy, the loving, thoughtful, serious boy, whose presence is ever a blessing, whose loss is never replaced. In all of Shakespeare's boys we find a particular characteristic, the power of pleading. There seems to be something in their very appearance which excites one to deal kindly with them; and when this is augmented by their words and actions, he must be indeed a hardened villain who can turn a deaf ear to their entreaties. This power is beautifully shown in the scene where Arthur begs Hubert to spare his eyes. Again it is shown to advantage where young Coriolanus goes forth with his mother and grandmother to entreat his father to spare Rome. Thus we might...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : One dollar in advance, postpaid. 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 Undergraduates. 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 BOvSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Nass. THE STAFF. PATRICK SARSFIELD CUNNIFF, '97 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOHN T. MCELENEY, '97 - - J DAVID G. SUPPLE, 98 - - I ASSOCIATE EDITORS BENJAMIN F. TEELING, '9B - - F EDWIN P. DOES, '99 - - - J MICHAEL J. SPLAINE, '97 - - EXCHANGE EDITOR FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B - - BUSINESS MANAGER JOHN B. DOYLE, '99 - J AMBROSE A. DORE, 1900 |&gt;ASST. BUSINESS MANAGERS DAVID J. FLYNN, 1900 - J Printed b...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 January 1897
EDITORIAL. With this issue the STYLUS appears in a new dress. If the new form has nothing else to commend it, we trust it will have at least the merit of greater convenience; for it was somewhat unwieldy in its old form. The change means additional expense; but if the students contribute as they ought, printer's bills will "have no terrors for us. There are several in the College at present, who do not take the STYLUS at all, and some others who take it but do not pay their subscription; and yet these young men seem to have plenty of money for the class banquet, athletics, etc., while for their college paper they have none. Is there not something awry about such a college spirit? We trust the Alumni, too, will take more interest in our literary endeavors, and show their appreciation by a yearly subscription of one dollar. We know that we have already their good wishes; but while good will may be sufficient to satisfy their own conscience, the STYLUS needs something more substantial ...