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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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THE MEMOIRS OF A GUARDIAN ANGEL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

THE MEMOIRS OF A GUARDIAN ANGEL. jllip|| T was at midnight, when the earth is |||||J wrapt in slumber and a sombre stillii§s§ilill ness seems to reign everywhere, that two guardian angels stood conversing at the entrance to the heavenly realm; for two souls had just entered the glorious portals of their everlasting home. This is the story that one spirit told the other. "It was in the beautiful month of the holy Rosary, twenty years ago, that I was sent by our Heavenly Father on a mission to the earth as guardian angel to a child, who had just been ushered into the cruel and wicked world. Day by day I watched by the bedside of this child whom God had entrusted to my care, and ere the little one could lisp the words of father and mother, his best and dearest friend, his mother, was called before the judgment seat of God. Being left with a profligate father, Joseph knew not the fostering care that is bestowed on most children by parents, and my duties as his guardian angel grew twofol...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TRRMS OK SUBSCRIPTION : One dollar in advance, postpaid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Address JOHN B. DOYLE, 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, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. THE STAFF. FRANCIS J. CARNEY, '9B EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BENJAMIN F. TEELING, '9B - - J DAVID J. FLYNN, 1900 - - ! A _ orT . TP PNTTNR O AMBROSE A. DORE, 1900 - - EDITORS EDWIN P. DOES, '99 - - - J DAVID G. SUPPLE, '9B - - EXCHANGE EDITOR JOHN B. DOYLE, '99 - - - BUSINESS MANAGER JOSEPH R. WILLIAMS, '99 DANIEL J. FORD - BUSINESS MANAGERS VICTOR M. PELLETIER J Printed by J. Frank Facey, 36 Prospect St...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

EDITORIAL. fates have spun another year in the thread of life, and commencement, with its mingling of joys and sorrows, is once more upon us. For a senior this is indeed an important period. It is then for the first time that he feels him- self launched upon the busy world, prepared to combat single-handed the serious problems of life. Under the stern guidance of a rigid prescribed system, Alma Mater has led him along the thorny path ; she has built for him the foundation, and he, in his turn, is to erect the superstructure ; he is going into the world to do a man's work, to exert a man's influence, and perhaps, like many another, to make the world brighter and better by his sturdy, invigorating Catholicity. It would not seem quite proper to close the year without a final word about athletics. For us the year has been more or less successful. But is success to continue? When a glance is taken at the present tendencies of college athletics, one cannot but wonder to what end they will...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ATHLETICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

ATHLETICS. " Tempora mutantur et nos mutamur in illis." §§§ps|i| S the scholastic year draws to a close, and the last issue of the STYLUS goes ,pkl*aEJi to press, the truth of these words, so familiar to classical readers, comes home to us in all its fullness. Advancement and change have affected every department of collegiate work, and it needs but a glance to see that athletics have kept pace with the " tempora mutantia." While we contemplate with pleasure the advantages time has brought, yet a deep feeling of regret comes over us when we realize that even the short space of a summer may change us, and that the duties of presiding over this column, next term, may fall to the lot of another. During the past year many things occurred to us, which we thought advantageous to the future success of athletics, and lest this be our last opportunity to mention them, we feel that we are not premature in setting them before the studentbody ; nor can we more than touch on them, since the Dire...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

ALUMNI. HE twelfth annual dinner of the |||||Cwj Alumni Association was held at the Parker House, in this city, on Tuesday evening, June 15. The attendance was not quite as large as last year, but those who did show their loyalty to Alma Mater by their presence were well rewarded ; for it was the most successful reunion within the recollection of the writer. This is saying much in its praise, as the past two or three gatherings have been very pleasant. Boston College and those who love Boston College may well be proud of her graduates, for it is no exaggeration to say that the large dining-room of this hostelry, so famed for its dinners, has never contained a more brilliant set of afterdinner speakers or a more appreciative body of listeners. The party sat down to dine at exactly seven o'clock. Augustine E. Rafter, 'B2, the retiring President, presided. Occupying seats of honor were the guests, Rev. Timothy Brosnahan, S. J., Rev. Charles B. Macksey, S. J., and Mr. Augustus J. Duarte...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
COMMENCEMENT WEEK. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

COMMENCEMENT WEEK. BACCALAUREATE SERMON. Sunday evening, June 20, the Baccalaureate Sermon was preached by Rev. John J. Ryan, 'B5. His repution as a speaker and his taste a scholar led us to expect a great deal, and yet our highest expectations were more than realized. We regret that want of space prevents us from publishing his sermon in full; but even if we could print it word for word, cold type would give but a faint idea of the orator's fervid eloquence. The speech was remarkable for clear thought, careful plan and choice diction. The speaker first described the thorough course of training through which the graduating class had passed ; then he showed what their friends and the world at large expected of them in consequence ; and finally he pointed out the best way of realizing all these fond hopes and of achieving success, both in this life and the life to come. The juxtaposition of Church and College suggested to the preacher's mind the eternal principle that religion and edu...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE ANNUAL CONTEST IN ELOCUTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

THE ANNUAL CONTEST IN ELOCUTION. The annual prize contest in elocution was held in the College Hall on Wednesday, June 16. Those who took part in the exercises of the evening had been selected at a previous contest, which was private. The programme was as follows : Eugene Hale's " Insurrection in Cuba," Benjamin F. Teeling, '9B; Bulwer Eytton's " Rienzi to the Romans," George A. McEaughlin, '9B ; Henry W. Grady's " The Race Problem," Thomas F. Vahey, special; William B. Russell's " Speech at Chicago Convention," William D. Nugent, '99 ; William James' " Eulogy on Col. Shaw," Francis W. Fogarty, '97 ; Daniel Webster's " State Royalty," Joseph R. Williams, '99 ; Henry Clay's "Speech on Greek Revolution," Richard J. Dane, '97 ; Henry W. Grady's "The New South," John E. Swift, '99; Rev. Richard J. McHugh's " Our Unknown Dead," Bartholomew B. Coyne, '9B ; Archbishop Ireland's " Patriotism," Francis J. Carney, '9B. The judges were Rev. Francis J. Butler, Herbert S. Carruth, Esq., and Prof...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE PREPARATORY PRIZE-NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

THE PREPARATORY PRIZE-NIGHT. The Preparatory Department had their Commencement on Monday, June 21. Four young men entertained their friends with a debate, which was the first of the kind given on a similar occasion in the history of the College. The subject was: " Massachusetts has gained more glory from her statesman than from her authors." The affirmative was supported by James J. McMorrow and Edward J. Fegan; the negative by Daniel J. Ford and Harry J. Creagh. The speakers did very well indeed, owing no doubt to the training and supervision of Mr. Francis J. Donnelly, S. J., whom the audience have to thank for the pleasing novelty of a debate on Commencement Night. The judgesl were Rev. Dennis O'Callaghan, Chairman, Mr. Julian Metcalf, Rev. M. J. Doody, Mr. John B. Dore and Mr. John D. Drum. After the debate, came the distribution of prizes, and then the decision of the judges was announced. The medal for the debate was presented by Dr. M. F. Gavin of South Boston, and was won by...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 380 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897
Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 380 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1897

FLYNN & MAHONY Publishers and . . . Booksellers Catholic Church Goods and Religious Articles Agents for all the European Steamship Companies. Drafts on England, Ireland and Scotland. 18 and 20 Essex Street BOSTON, MASS. T. GRIFFIN J, EDW. MCBARRON GRIFFIN & McBARRON TAILORS . . Men's Furnishings 1665 to 1669 WASHINGTON STREET . . BOSTON . , SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS WM. J. MAGUIRE Slate, . Metal . and . Composition ROOFER Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic Cement. Bee-Hive Felt and Composition a Specialty for Gravel Roofs. Telephone 80-2. 544 Washington St., Brighton, Ward 25 Residence, near Oak Square THE RIBBON STORE FERNEKEES 5 TEMPLE PLACE, BOSTON, MASS. /)\ 3. Trank Tacey y|> j/ki Printer iji j\i 36 Prospect Street JK Gambridgeport y/ W '* R. G. EMKNS DEALER IN FRESH FISH OF ALL KINDS IN THEIR SEASON Also Oysters and Lobsters. Oysters on half shell and plate 1619 Washington Street, Boston Between Rutland and Concord Streets WHEN DEALING WITH ADVERTI...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

Boston College Stylus. VOL. XI. OCTOBER, 1897. No. 7

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

Then—Rev. P. H. Callanan Now

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE DESOLATION OF BABYLON [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

THE DESOLATION OF BABYLON [ISAIAH, CHAP, XIII.] O Babylon ! thy wickedness and pride The angry hosts of God shall override And punish. In thy mountains troops of war Shall thunder as the noise of kings and roar Of nations sweeping in from every clime To smite thee in thy glory and thy prime, And blot thee out, nor leave behind a trace To tell thy pomp of state and pride of place. An outraged God His pent-up fury vents, And hurls destruction by His instruments. Weep, weep! the day of wrath is close at hand, When pangs and pains and sobs shall fill the land ; The strong shall faint, the stoutest hearts shall fail, The old shall moan, and helpless women wail; For man shall look at man and stand aghast, Their faces burnt as by a furnace blast. Woe upon woe, and agonies untold, Until a living man be rare as gold, Yea, even rarer than the finest gold. Whoso is found alive shall soon be slain ; The sword shall cleave the suckling babe in twain; Mothers shall see their infants dashed to ear...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
REMINISCENCES. — (Eighth Paper.) [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

REMINISCENCES. — (Eighth Paper.) MILITARY. ERSONALLY I regret that the old |®||Sg Foster Cadets of Boston College are BflwSsra now only a memory. The tremendous strides that athletics have taken during the last decade in all the colleges of the country have relegated military drill to the rear entirely. Time was when "drill" was looked upon as something of a physical exercise, but in these days of foot-ball and base-ball and relay races and bicycle contests, et alia, military drill is too slow and too tame for the fiery youth of to-day. Many pleasant memories, however, are associated with the Foster Cadets of Boston College. I remember well the enthusiasm of the boys when in October, Father Fnlton announced the formation of a military company in the college. General Foster, who had a short time before this become a convert to the Church, was instrumental in persuading Father Fulton to start the military movement. In October, 1870, all the students were called together in the College...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EARLY GREEK PRINCIPLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

EARLY GREEK PRINCIPLES. HE earliest governments of historical j&jgKQ prominence among the Gentiles apIcfiglgal pear to have been the embodiments of physical strength and of absolute obedience to a despotic power, until Greece, refined and elevated above the savagery and barbaric instinct of the times, exhibited, as an example to her contemporaries and a model to posterity, the first free commonwealth recorded in the annals of man. So perfect a type of an exalted, liberal government was it, that it has exerted an untold influence on the free constitutions of all succeeding time. The zenith of its power, its refinement, its magnificence, its glory were reached under the skilful guiding hand of the diplomatic Pericles; while prodigious efforts to stay its mournful decadence and downfall were made by the eloquent, uncompromising Demosthenes. In both of these men, oratory and statesmanship were co-existent; both were gifted with a keen penetration into the strength and weakne...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE TEAM THAT OWNS THE EARTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

THE TEAM THAT OWNS THE EARTH. [Being a first attempt in rhyme.] I took a stroll through Baltimore A year ago to-day ; Ablaze with light was every store, And crowded every way, A howling, shouting, crazy crowd Danced joyous in their mirth; With voices hoarse they yelled aloud, " Our team now owns the earth ! " I hied me to the field for ball, Where flags were floating high ; The young and old, the large and small In crowds were drawing nigh. With shout and laugh, with cry and cheer, They hailed a pennant's birth ; But no one thought or had a fear How long they'd own the earth. I went to-day to Baltimore I did not know the place ! 'Tis dead, alas ! forever more, I could not see a face. The very trees bespake decay; The houses wrack and dearth ; The tout ensemble seemed to say: " No more we own the earth ! " But here to day in Boston town The people all rejoice : " The Orioles are overthrown," They sing with gladsome voice. " Through Tenney, Collins, Nick and Long, We've won by peerles...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
BURKE AND HIS PRINCIPLES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

BURKE AND HIS PRINCIPLES. MERICANS will ever remember Edmund Burke. From the time of his ilSlißll defence of our rights in the days before the great war of the Revolution he has ever held a warm place in our hearts. We know him for what he was noble and just; and though nothing could be more beneficial than a study of his character, we are by circumstances limited to a consideration of some of his great principles, as taken from a master-speech to the Bristol Electors. We find here but a hint of the grandeur of Burke; yet, even in this one speech, there is ample room for thought in the consideration of great and lofty principles. As the opening speaker observed, our purpose in studying the speeches of great orators, is that we may analyze them from a rhetorician's standpoint, noting and criticising their structure, their method of argumentation, and the degree of perfection with which, they have attained their end. But apart from this main study, we may delve a little into the princ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE JUBILEE AT OLD ST. MARY'S. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

THE JUBILEE AT OLD ST. MARY'S. Fifty years of working for the Master, Full of joy or sorrow tho' they be, Fifty years of service claim rejoicings ; And we keep thy Golden Jubilee. At the dawn there's gold upon the mountains ; 'Tis the herald of the coming day. Evening sees the breast of sea waves golden, Sees the glory ere the gloomy grey. But our life has here no other dawning, Nor doth splendor clothe man's evening years. Therefore, not the gold of night or morning Gave this happy time the name it bears. Nay, we saw the fruitful yield of autumn, Mellow with the sun-light stored within ; And we give this time the name of golden Which its half a hundred harvests win. Golden then this time is, old St. Mary's, Golden with the years of fruit we see, Golden with the promise of thy future, Promise of rich harvests yet to be. Jubilans.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE SHADOW OF REASON. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

THE SHADOW OF REASON. HE old building on Boylston street, g|M|| which was once the storehouse of Bos■sllKlsl ton's intellectual profit and amusement, has become to-day the home of many entertaining representatives of the brute creation. Eike the books which formerly occupied the building, they afford the young amusement while they suggest to the old some interesting subjects of thought. Most of us, I presume, have watched Joe, the chimpanzee, and have wondered at the almost human intelligence displayed in some of his actions. We fancy we catch glimpses of a shadowy intelligence imprisoned in his uncouth frame. In eating he has caught the ways of the best society, and surely in Boston this is an indication of intelligence; he shows manifest signs of being pleased when his helper speaks of him with praise or approbation, and undoubtedly it requires intelligence to appreciate flattery ; over and above all this, he smokes, and unquestionably the successful use of the sedative weed is a ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SUPERFLUOUS WEALTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1897

SUPERFLUOUS WEALTH. MONG the many perplexing problems with which society finds itself conBUMI fronted, none is, perhaps, more difficult of solution, or has a greater influence on humanity than the financial question. There are many ways in which the subject can be viewed. We have chosen to speak to-night on that phase of it which regards the moneyed class, or those who are commonly said to have a superfluity of wealth. In order, however, that we may understand precisely what is meant by the phrase, let us examine the matter and see how the term superfluous wealth is defined. According to Paul Eeroy Beaulieu it is "whatever exceeds what the generality of the inhabitants of a country consider essential, not only for the wants of existence, but also for the decencies and enjoyment of life." This certainly seems to be a very good definition ; for there is no man who is willing to admit that he is enjoying superfluous wealth because he is able, by great care, to do a little more than pre...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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