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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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CORRESPONDENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898

CORRESPONDENCE. MARLBORO, MASS., January 24, 1898. DEAR MR. DOYEE : As I was squaring up witli two Catholic periodicals at the same time, you can imagine how easy it was for me to make the mistake of placing the wrong check in the wrong envelope. Anyway, it will tend to show you that occasionally I pay other bills, too. And now that lam with you, let me say a word of appreciation of the STYEUS. I have taken it since its inception —in fact I was one of those who helped to bring it into existence, and was afterwards on the staff of editors. Like every true student, I thought that in our time it was " ue plus ultra ; " but a few years of experience with people have convinced me that the "world do move," and so I gracefully place my tribute, with many others, at the feet of the present editors. I am happy and pleased to say that even the short space of twelve years has witnessed a wonderful change for the better. Now that "College Reminiscences" are being written up, I expect great thin...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898

EXCHANGES. j§JL|jpl ACK numbers of tbe STYLUS are much in demand on account of the Reminiscences. We have a goodly supply on hand except for April and October, 1897. If our Exchanges can spare copies for these particular months, please let us know and we will forward postage immediately. The latest number of the Mountaineer , that has reached our " sanctum " is replete with good things. The author of " The Story of the White Eagle'' has happily woven together the weird and the fanciful. Throughout the entire tale he has evinced his mastery of style and displayed to advantage his vivid imagination. None can fail to appreciate and praise this effort, yet a few defects, not very glaring, indeed, but defects nevertheless, must be noted. There are passages in the work where the verb is put before its subject, and where at times the writer is too poetical for sober prose. These faults are especially noticeable in that portion devoted to the story of the Indian chief. It may be that this w...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CONSOLATRIX AFFLICTORUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898

CONSOLATRIX AFFLICTORUM. There are times when my heart becomes weary, When dark clouds o'ershadow my soul ; The world with its pleasures is dreary, And the glitter is gone from the gold. Then I turn unto Mary, my mother, So loving, so meek and so mild ; Peace serene o'er my soul then doth hover A mother has answered her child. fames D. Russell, '9B.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
IN REMEMBRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898

IN REMEMBRANCE. We regret to announce the rather sudden death of two students and one Alumnus. Rev. Mathew McGrath, 'B6, of Winn, Maine, was recently killed in a railroad accident in Maine. He lived just long enough to receive the last sacraments. The daily papers commended him for his heroism in refusing to take ether and be operated upon before he had received the ministrations of a priest. We hope to have a longer account in our next issue. The death of Edward J. Joyce, 1901, was even more sudden than that of Father McGrath. He was at school here during the day and in the evening he died at his home in Newton of heart failure. As he had been to Confession and Communion a few days previous, and was, moreover, a very exemplary young man, we have every reason to hope that he was not found unprepared. His class bewail his loss and are at present preparing a set of resolutions which will appear in our next number. The class of Middle Grammar B mourns the loss of one of its most loyal ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 124 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898
Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 124 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1898

ATTORNEYS

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

Boston College Stylus. VOL. XII. MARCH, 1898. No. 3.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
REMINISCENCES. (Tenth Paper). [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

REMINISCENCES. (Tenth Paper). MILITARY. of the pleasantest remembrances of our drill days in 1873 and 1874 were our half-holiday excursions to Miller's Field in Roxbury. All of this section, though now covered with buildings of various kinds, was then a wild country. Miller's Field itself was a very fine area for battalion drill as well as a good baseball field. I remember distinctly how often I begged Mr. Byrne, Mr. Shandelle, Mr. Becker and Father Scanlan to allow us a half day from school to get a chance for this outing. On three occasions we made a real old time picnic of these excursions. All of the boys were assessed five or ten cents. A generous and ample supply of sandwiches was made up, and a commissary wagon brought up the rear of the battalion. All of the fellows had guns, buckles and other accoutrements put in spick and span order. Military togs were brushed up, white gloves were donned, officers were Apollo-like in figure and form in their stuffed regimentals, and to th...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
BEATUS VIR. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

BEATUS VIR. (A word op greeting to the Rev. Joseph V. Schmidt and Rev. Joseph M. Stadelman on the taking of their final vows.) Blessed the man who walketh not the way Of sin, nor sitteth in the scoffer's seat, Nor taketh counsel where the godless meet, But ever meditateth, night and day, How best to please his Lord, his vows to pay. Beside the running waters shall his feet Be planted as a tree, and blossoms sweet Shall bloom in time and fruitage bear for aye. Not so the sinner, no: but like the dust He shall be blown away and never found; For God detesteth lying lips and lust, And haughty ones He castelh to the ground. In foolish things the wicked put their trust, And so their name shall vanish as a sound. Edward J. Frailer , /poo.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
TO HYPNOTIZE OR NOT TO HYPNOTIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

TO HYPNOTIZE OR NOT TO HYPNOTIZE. may appear strange that one with WzrnSm such limited experience as the present writer possesses, should attempt to treat a subject which has formed the basis of so much thought and study for the scientific and professional men of the world. But this act, rash as it may appear, may be pardoned when I disavow any attempt or intention to pose as an authority, either upon the subject itself or upon the phenomena resulting from its practice. This task must be wisely left to older and more experienced minds. It shall be my purpose in this paper to express, with all the clearness at my command, a few of the impressions which a study of this subject has left upon my own mind. The subject of hypnotism has caused scientific and professional men deep study, yet the truth of the matter is, that hypnotism is studied and discussed by the few, while it is marvelled at by the many. The impostor and pretended magician throw around it the dark robe of mystery, and th...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE CHALICE OF HIS GRIEF. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

THE CHALICE OF HIS GRIEF. {After Lanier) u Let this chalice pass from me " —St. Matthew, chap. xxvi. v. 39. Into the garden, my Lord, went He To agonize for me. Into the olives my Saviour went, On mercy's errand bent. And waiving there joy's gift of God, The wine-press of His grief he trod Until His blood bedewed the sod, When into the olives He went. Into the garden, my Lord, went He To wrestle with sin for me. Among the olives my Saviour prayed, And began to be afraid. Yet the love of his heart for me beat so, — That his grief e'en vast as the ocean's flow, Seemed naught but a cup or a chalice of woe, When among the olives He prayed. /• F. Q.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SHALL WE BELIEVE OTHERS? [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

SHALL WE BELIEVE OTHERS? pgfeiyp HE saying, " Never trust a man, until |||||P he proves worthy of confidence," has come into use as a result of our daily intercourse with one another. In the religious and business world, in all phases of life, we are implicitly guided by the terse principle quoted above. Far from being a topic confined to philosophy, the value of another's word is too common a question to need any detailed explanation. The veriest urchin, with all the ignorance and superstition of a childish mind, can grasp in an instant the open deceits practised upon him. Needless to say, an analysis of the motives for rejecting or accepting truths and falsehoods is beyond his feeble powers, but nature asserts itself and seldom is he astray in his acceptance or rejection of a statement. The underlyingprinciple, by which the child is unwittingly guided, is a trust or a distrust in the truthfulness and superior knowledge of the person speaking to him. This natural instinct of believ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ANTIGONE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

ANTIGONE. (A Paraphrase op Chorus //.) Man ! of nature's wondrous works the last And far most wonderful! supreme he stands, And, in his conscious might, creation vast To his own end he shapes with magic hands. He braves the fury of the hoary waves That froth and whiten on the toppling surge, Leaping, like Neptune's horses from their caves, In tumblinghaste, lashed by the storm king's scourge. He subjugates the tireless earth, supreme Of the immortals, knowing not decay ; Year after year his circling ploughshares gleam, As straining stallions lead the furrowed way. The lighting flocks of foolish birds he snares; Entices all the sea within his net; And lures the forest monarchs from their lairs: Designing man ! nor stays his conquest yet. The savage brutes that roam the desert plain, The snarling mountain-packs before him cower ; The furious bull, the steed of shaggy mane In patient bondage yield them to his power. Ay, and the bounds of matter he transcends, Devising language and divi...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PHYSICAL CULTURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

PHYSICAL CULTURE. BagflffgilN this age of civilization and learning, ||M§l where so many astounding inventions ll§«i1 have been made and so many marvellous experiments performed, we cannot but ask ourselves, when we see the people throng to athletic games of all kinds, as did the Greeks of old flock to the amphitheatre and arena, whether physical culture be necessary or not. Indeed so prominent has this subject of athletics become that no paper is considered up-to-date without a mention of them, no magazine popular in which some opinion or criticism on athletics is not expressed. Colleges, however incomplete in other lines, are sure to have a large gymnasium fully or partially equipped. This subject, then, is of such widespread interest that it is well to consider the benefits and disadvantages of physical culture. Glance over the pages of history and note the customs prevalent among the early Greeks and Romans. " The great cantos of Homer and Virgil thunder with whirling chariots, ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED MONTHLY. TERMS OF 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 Ayenue, Boston, Mass. THE STAFF. DAVID GREGORY SUPPLE, '9B - - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JAMES DAVID RUSSELL, '9B "I EDWIN PETER DOES, '99 I . „ JOSEPH ROGER WILLIAMS, '99 [ ASSOCIATE EDITORS AMBROSE ALOYSIUS DORE, 1900 J BENJAMIN FRANCIS TEELING, '9B - EXCHANGE EDITOR JOHN BERNARD DOYLE, '99 - BUSINESS MANAGER JAMES ALOYSIUS SUPPLE, 1900 ) a «kyavy VICTOR MAURICE PELLETIER,I9OI > _ „ EDWARD FRANCIS RYAN, 1901 \ N...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

EDITORIAL. :|p|jpjE always feel a sense of gratification when events so shape themselves that they verify our former predictions ; thus the conference of all the important colleges at Brown University to institute reform in athletics tends to show that the sentiments often expressed in this column have not been premature, exaggerated or groundless. Uniformity in rules and concerted action in enforcing them are absolutely necessary to ensure clean and manly athletics. An athlete should enjoy a position of collegiate honor, not of newspaper renown. He should be regarded as a man trying to uphold the honor of his college, not as an embodiment of physical strength giving a spectacular exhibition of his powers. These with other objectionable features need a speedy remedy, and all who are interested in educational institutions and their progress in athletics, as well as in studies, await the outcome of the conference with considerable interest. Every decade of years appears to bring a cha...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
NOTE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

NOTE. In our last issue we requested our Exchanges to return the STYLUS for April and October, 1897 : we should have said January instead of April. We now thank those who were good enough to oblige us.

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

DOMI. our last issue a change has taken place in the faculty. Mr. Echeverria, professor of one of the Freshman classes, has been transferred to Georgetown University. His place is filled by Mr. Johnson, who comes direct from Frederick. Mr. Echeverria will be greatly missed by the student body, and particularly by his pupils, to whom he endeared himself on account of his many amiable qualities. THE illustrated lectures on Geology have been resumed, and the class feels indebted to Professor Mulry for his painstaking efforts in endeavoring to make the study interesting as well as instructive. Arthur White, whose able handling of the lantern has been evident to all, also deserves more than a passing notice. DURING the holidays, Messrs. Crowley, O'Neil, Mullen, W. Lyons, Brock, Brown and Kenney, all of 1897, paid their Alma Mater a visit, and were warmly welcomed by their former fellow-students. " TRULY music hath its charms," said a friend of ours, who attributed his poor showing at a r...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

CLASS NOTES. Class of 'p<s\ keeping with past custom, the class y4i||||' has already chosen the preacher of the frowftal Baccalaureate Sermon. Rev. M. J. Doody, chancellor of the diocese, is the Alumnus selected for this year. Father Doody is one of the most prominent of the younger men in the diocese, and as a speaker he is both pleasing and convincing. By the time this issue comes from press, it is expected that the Seniors will be solemnly garbed in cap and gown. The wearing of them so early in the season is an innovotion introduced by the present graduating class, and the change should prove satisfactory to the entire student body. Arrangements are rapidly nearing completion for the class-day exercises in June. Francis J. Carney has been chosen orator of the occasion ; James D. Russell, ivy orator ; Francis J. Dore, poet; and David G. Supple, odist. Thomas C. Garrahan and George A. MacEaughlin have returned to college after an absence occasioned by illness. They both ...

Publication Title: Stylus, The
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1898

ALUMNI. 7LT is our most painful duty to record Pclllpf ie deaths °f f wo °f the younger Alumni, who departed this life within a few days of each other, death in both cases being due to an accident. Rev. Matthew H. McGrath, 'B6, died from injuries received in a railroad accident at Orono, Me., the last week in January, and Hon. James E. Hayes, 'B5, died early in February from internal injuries resulting, it is said, from a fall. Father McGrath was a passenger on a train which went down an embankment near Orono, where he died after lingering less than twenty-four hours. Senator Hayes died at the Boston City Hospital on February 8, after undergoing an operation which was performed as a last means of recovery. Both were fully prepared when the moment of death came. Father McGrath was a South Boston boy. He made his full course of studies at Boston College, and was always a hard student. At graduation he was one of the leaders of his class. He studied for the priesthood, having been adop...

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