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IN MEMORIAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
IN MEMORIAM. J-ust when the labors of the Closing Term of the year were finished and both professors and students looked forward, with bright anticipations, to the week of Jetes which was to end and crown the long and stubborn contests of the past month. Father Costi'n's death was announced to this startled community. He had passed away without a struggle; .his fight was fought, his course finished, and his crown of justice happily won. No words can adequately convey the agitation of his awe-stricken brethren, as they gathered around his bed," and with white lips, gazed down upon the dear face, from which the light had so suddenly gone. They knew that for the previous two or three weeks he had been more than usually feeble, hut they had not, even remotely, suspected any fatal svmptoms of disease. A few moments before the end came, lie rose from the couch where he had been resting, and after having helped himself to ,a glass of water with his own hand ,he retired to his former positi...
Page 67 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
jQ. F)cw? \kJ~ay Id P a y Old Debls. Corr)rr}cr)ccrr)cr)l \fcfcels Co n £bi'd Qnnual ) |RGB j\ Pr '5 e Drill 51to " ©offege FRonday Bve., June 23, 1884. Order of . Drill. Company I). Capt. Anders ©rum CsorpA Under command of Drum Sc'rgeant E. A. Quirk Ggercide Commanded hy Major T. F. Draniian. s\iuy« ' J v ©qyorjef, &amp;gerci&amp;e Commanded by Capt. J. J. It van. (aompefiti'se ©riff for MeelaP Commanded-by Adjutant J. 11. Kelly. , 9KM.MC ©reiM paraile Under command of Major Thomas F. Hrannan. J\coar3 of prized dlluatc: SJani.
GOVERNOR ROBINSON'S ADDRESS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
GOVERNOR ROBINSON'S ADDRESS. The president. Rev. Fr. O'Connor. S.J.. introduced'llis Excellency Gov. Robinson, who was received with repeated rounds of applause. The Governor said that he had been impressed day by day with the vastness and greatness of the institutions and opportunities that abounded in our midst for the education of our youth. lie was impressed with the reference*of the valedictorian to the fact that the young men about to enter into the practical walks of the world recognized the duties which they owed to their native commonwealth, their love of patriotism and manhood, which made up true Americans as they were, and the appreciation they entertained for those who had aided them in preparing for the serious struggles. They had been taught nature's aims as well as the divine precepts relative to the duties of man to man. and especially those true principles of manhood and fealty and character, which were more valuable than the high standard simply secured by wealth, ...
THE SOLDIER'S PRIZE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
THE SOLDIER'S PRIZE. A TAJ.K OF AVAI.ON ON TIIE I'ATAL'SCO. PART SECOND. Twenty, years.after—it was again in July and the evening had come on. The old " Hawk's Nest " had changed owners, having passed years ago from the hpnds of Mother Dollabv into those of Ike Skelton.'the irascible mayor of the town. Nine o'clock had already struck from the clo£k on the mantel in the old tavern kitchen, and the revellers knowing Ike's laws in regard to early hours, began to propose to leave. .. ■ ' . ■ . ■ • ' ■/. " Sit down! sit down, boys! Time enough for once, at least," said Ike, good naturedly, " you remember that Madame Dollaby hasn't made her appearance, and there's no going home without drinking,to her health." Mother Dollaby, as though expecting this sign of hospitality, now came into the room, bowing low to the guests as, ranging themselves in two rows they allowed her to.pass between them. She spoke never a word ; her language was carried on entirely by signs as she? bade them lift thei...
Page 70 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
BOSTON COLLEGE, (HARRISON AVENUE.) This institution, under the care of Fathers of the Society of Jesus, is intended for Day Scholars only. The Classical Department begins the study of the Ancient Languages, and conducts the student through the ordinary collegiate course to graduation. The course in the English Department lasts four years, and embraces such branches as are requisite for a non-professional or business life The first session begins on the first Monday in September; the second, on the first Monday in February. Terms: $3O per session of five months, payable in advance. Catalogues may be obtained at the Catholic Bookstores, or at the College. REV. J. O'CONNOR, S.J., President. COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS. WORCESTER, MASS. Under the direction of Fathers of the Society of Jesus, for Catholic youth only. Course opens on the first Wednesday of September. Terms: per annum, payable half yearly in advance $225.00. Modern Languages, Music, etc., at Professor's rates. REV. ROBERT W....
Page 70 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
MCLAUGHLIN &amp;. WHALL, ATTORNEYS $ COUNSELLORS AT LAW, 9 SCHOOL STREET, Edward A. McLaughlin. BOSTON. William B. F. Whall. Edward F. Hoynes, Attorney &amp; Counsellor at Law 2j Court St., Boston. VISIT KBL LEY'S ' STAR CLOTHING STORE, Men's, Youth's, Boys' and Children's (ONE- PRICE.-) 21 &amp;. 22 DOCK SQUARE, BOSTON. Fine Custom Tailoring a Specialty. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO,, FURNITURE, BEDDING AND CARPETS, Nos. 1, 3, 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Hay market Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whiddcn. John Curtin. A. 11. Scavcr. JAMES SCOTT &amp;c CO., JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF DRY G, Manufacturers of Ladies' Cloaks and Suits, Nos. 571 &amp; 573 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. ONE: PRICE: ONLY. FRANKLIN PARK HOTEL, 1577 AND 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H. ROBINSON. BOSTON. ' * &gt;- '
Page 71 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
•4 NICHOLAS M. WILLIAMS, fr* CATHOLIC 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, &gt; 1386 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. THE PILOT. THE LARGEST CATHOLIC CIRCULATION IN THE WORLD. FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. Catholic Books, PRAYER BOOKS. ROSARIES, CRUCIFIXES, SCAPULARS, PICTURES. STATUARY AND ALL OTHER CATHOLIC ARTICLES. FOR SALE CHEAP AT THOMAS B. NOONAN AND COMPANY'S € BOOKSTORE, 17, 19 AND 21 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS. You are invited to Visit our Elegant Store and see our Beautiful Display of RELIGIOUS GOODS.
Page 71 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, 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 ot the Season. 1329 WASHINGTON ST., cor. WALTHAM, (Continental Block.) BOSTON. HANLON &amp; CO., .. FINE HARNESS, SADDLERY,-*!!. Cor. Boylston and Tremont Sts., BOSTON. Passage Tickets to and from Europe, IIY 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; §ONS, 12CJ STATE STREET, BOSTON. Three doors below Broad St. FRANKJ. MCQUEENEY, H FINE T-PRINTING, H 286 WASHINGTON ST., , Opposite School Street. * * INCREASED FACILITIES. ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR. One of the leading Typographical Magazines speaking of specimens of our ordinary business vprinting, says : 44 * * • ; the rule work and ornamentation of the let...
Page 72 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
THE CATHOLIC EEE~~: HERALD ls NOW PUBLISHED AT 628 &amp; 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. ' H THE LADIES L £)ERIV E great pleasure from the fact that there is an Elegant Store in Boston, devoted exclusively to made-up goods ot a tine nature. THOS. F. DOHERTY &amp; Co., 453 Washington Street, Are opening, every day, new goods, and have constantly in stock a very fine line of LADIES' OUTSIDE GARMENTS, SUITS AND COTTON UNDERWEAR, both French and American. Besides an INFANTS' WEAR DEPARTMENT, where can lie found everything from the TINY SOCK, to the elaborate CHRISTENING ROBE, or EMBROIDERED CLOAK for BABY.
Page 72 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1884
EDWARD J. MACGOLDRICK. ORGANIST AT CHURCH OF IMMACULATE CONCEPTION TEAOHER OP ORGAN, PIANO AND SIGHT READING, SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, NEW AND SECOND HAND, BOUGHT AND SOLD AT ©O CORNHILL, p- (Ul» ONE FLIGHT.) Books and Magazines of all kinds purchased. Catalogues sent on application. STUDENTS' NOTE BOOKS, PAPER, ENVELOPES, BLANK BOOKS, &amp;c. AT LpWEST PRICES. FRED. W. BARRY, Nos. 108 and I/O .WASHINGTON STREET, cor. ELM. ' O'LOUGHLIN &amp; MCLAUGHLIN, 630 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON Keep on hand all kinds of Church Goods &amp; Religious Articles. CATHOLIC AND IRISH-AMERICAN BOOKS." RARE AND FOREIGN BOOKSSole Agents in New England for the CelebratedMUNICH STATUES. " Real' Works of Art." REMEMBER THE NUMBER, 630 Washington Street, - - Up Stairs.
HER ONLY LOVE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1884
HER ONLY LOVE. From the glowing halls of heaven, An eternal breath was sent To live in a mortal dwelling, Till the portals should be rent Bv the spear of Death's dark angel; What time she might take wing, If free from alloy, To unending joy, Or if tainted, to suffering. Ah! weary the days of exile, And darksome the many powers That tempted the Soul in her dwelling, Through the long and lonely hours! And within was a foe clandestine Made her often tremble and thrill, Who to save or to slay Held unlimited sway, And his name, the tyrant, Will. The flood of the world forever Flowed by the bolted door, And its ravishing ripples were lifted Till the music that they bore Awakened the inmost chambers; Yet the Soul ne'er joined in the mirth : For her only love Was in Heav'n above And not upon the earth. D. M. M. %. Chief among the many pleasant surprises which greeted us at the beginning of the academic year was our ''new sanctum." What a change from the old cheerless room to our present sum...
"POSSUNT QUIA POSSE VIDENTUR." [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1884
"POSSUNT QUIA POSSE VIDENTUR." How often in life do we hear men sav, " I wish " or " I hope." Such never reflect that the wished-for object is within their grasp. Not unfrequentlv their inactivity is due to the want of a maxim, which might sing in the heart a continued song of encouragement. Men seem to have recognized this want; and hence we have mottoes, legends, and encouraging phrases of all sorts placed at the beginning of fresh enterprises. Among the first words with which a professor once greeted his Philosophy class was the quotation: possunt quia posse videntur . Before the class towered up a seemingly impassable mountain, and scarcely a tyro approached its base without hesitation, and without distrust in his powers. But this familiar line of Virgil's emphasized by the authority of long experience, was so strengthening that, although "omne ignotum pro horrido," all entered upon the study with determination to succeed. Certainly, if true, the maxim is something excellent to ...
LORD BYRON. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1884
LORD BYRON. It would not be easy to find an epoch in the history of modern literature or even in that of the ancient letters, if, perhaps, we except the Augustan era, which has pioduceci tlnee poets of such peculiar genius as Scott, Wordsworth and Byron. There never were minds so opposite to one another, men so different in character. Three poets each obeying his muse, yet drinking at fountains far apart; building each for himself a kingdom of which he was to be the sole ruler without a rival of his throne. In Scott we see the national life of a people portrayed so vividly that the mind of the reader is transported, as if by some one of the genii, back to the deadlv feuds of warring clans ; in an instant civilization is lost, and he is filled with an ardor as enthusiastic as that of any tribesman of the clan Alpine, and feels the sorrow that pervades the Highland home at the fall of a Marmion. In Wordsworth we find a disposition exactly opposite to Scott. He perceives no beauty in t...
PROGRESS OF JOURNALISM IN THE UNITED STATES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1884
PROGRESS OF JOURNALISM IN THE UNITED STATES. After nearly two hundred years of subserviency to kings, governors and union leagues, the Press in the United States may now be considered free and independent. Its organs represent the people and the wants of the people. In these two centuries, newspapers have passed through their different epochs as creditably as laws, customs and circumstances would permit. First, the Colonial Press was one of neutrality. I obeyed the authorities and was thrust into prison if it did not. It therefore, published the news when it did not conflict with the opinion of the magistrate. It had no opinion of its own. Next came the Revolutionary Press; one of action. It subordinated everything to the one glorious idea and was full of independence lndependence of the country. But this class of papers could not last beyond that great struggle. Third, the Party Press was the natural consequence of the Revolution. The nation had f o be organized. The transition fro...