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Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
MARI./E SINE • LABE • CONCEPTS CORPORATE • SAPIENTL/E • VIRGINI • GENITRICI SODALES • CONLEGI • BOSTONIENSIS TERTIVM • ORDINIS • FESTVM • S.ECVLARE PER • GREGORIVM • XIII • PONT • MAX • CONFIRMATI MVLTORVM • PONT • MAX • AVCTI • MVNIFICENTIA REGNANTIS • QVE • LEONIS • XIII • BENEFICES • CVMVLATI VI • ID • DEC - AN • M • DCCC • LXXXIV • CELEBRANTES CLIENTES • PATRONS • PVERI • MATRI GRATIAS
PROGRAMME [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
PROGRAMME PART I. PRAYER, .... DIRECTOR OK THE SODALITY "MAGNIFICAT," .... CHORUS OF STUDENTS IN TRODUCTORY, .... JAMES SULLIVAN, 'B6 AVE. GRATIA, PLENA! . . RICHARD H. MACKIN, 'B7 " AI) \ IRGINEM MATREM," Sarbiewski; ST. CECILIA SOCIETY AD I LEMON IS VICTRICEM, . . MAURICE P. FOLEY, S7 "ON THIS DAY," .... CHORUS OF STUDENTS
PROGRAMME [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
PROGRAMME PART 11. "lIOTNIA -Mil l IIP," St. Gregory Xazianzen ; ST. CECILIA SOCIETY \VH\ ARE WE SODALISTS? . JEREMIAH J. LYONS, 'B5 OUR LADY OK LOURDES, . DANIEL M. MURPHY, 85 QL KEN Ol' ANGELS, . . TENOR SOLO AND CHORCS ANGELS' TRIBUTE, . PATRICK 11. MULLOWNEY Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament in the. Church. "IE DEI M LAUDAMUS," . CHORUS OF STUDENTS
AVE, GRATIA PLENA. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
AVE, GRATIA PLENA. RICHARD H. MACKIN, '87. Sole beauteous One of all the race, With Virgin-Mother's blended grace. We hail thee, this memorial dav : Ave, gratia plena ! From humble maid—exalted queen : On thee low-born, with purest sheen The King's entrancing glory fell. Who to God's mount her steps shall bend? Whose works of hand and heart ascend Aloft on glowing Seraph's wing? Ave, gratia plena ! She whose soul was with grace twin-born. She shall ascend the mount of morn, Crowned with the glow of the rising dawn. Thy highest hope was that thou rrfight'st he Maiden to her who by 1 leav'ns decree Was promised to crush the serpent's head. Ave, gratia plena ! Thy heart aspired to see the morn With golden gleam the hills adorn Of Judah's sunless home of Sin. Nor dar'dst thou dream that in thy breast Expectant Israel's Hope would rest, Ere it broke o'er a darkened world. Ave. gratia plena! Thou humbly sought'st what seemed a boon, To gaze upon the glorious noon Resplendent with the Righ...
INTRODUCTORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
INTRODUCTORY. JAMES SULLIVAN, '86. " True Gate of Heaven ! As light through glass. So he who never left the sky. To this low earth was pleased to pass Through thine unstained Virginity." Aubrey de Vere. THE occasion which calls us together to-day the Tercentenary Jubilee of the Blessed .Virgin's Sodalities is one justly marked by certain extraordinary exercises of piety. That immeasurable good has been the outcome of their institution, no one will deny who considers for a moment the bright record history has to show for them. Good works initiated and perfected, evils remedied or abolished, the frequentation of the sacraments restored among Christians, and piety popularized, if we may use the expression these are but a few of the many gems which they have added to our Lady's crown. Looking back upon the three hundred years which have elapsed since the foundation of the Sodality, and turning over in mind the difficulties and struggles which have been forced upon it, we cannot but be d...
MUNUS HIBERNUM. BEATÆ MARIÆ VIRGINI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
MUNUS HIBERNUM. BEATÆ MARI Æ VIRGINI. Magna fidem poscunt magnam tua munera, Mater! Omnia quaeque velis quaerere—quaere —dabo. Vere, tibi spirant flores, pubescit et arvum, Gramine tumque novo laeta virescit humus; Turn puerique rosas carpunt hilaresque puellae, Ut placuere istae, sic placuere rosae; Stansque super nidum tua tunc praeconia parvis Indocili sociis gutture narrat avis. Sed nunc, cuncta silet candenti sub nive tellus, Amissumque decus nunc gemit omne nemus. Divitiis decorat felix altaria dives. Pauper, quid faciam ? Pignora parva feram. Carmina delectant? Rides mihi carmine grata? Carmen habeto. Meas accipe. Mater, opes.
WHY ARE WE SODALISTS? [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
WHY ARE WE SODALISTS? JEREMIAH J. LYONS,' '86. IN this age of ours, enslaved as it is to worldly pleasures, prone to vice, and boldly irreligious in thought and profession, it is quite common to find the incredulous and indifferent considering it a weakness to think of the hereafter, scoffing at everything religious and ridiculing all who strive to live holily. But, to keep in view the end for which we are created, t G persevere in the steep and narrow path to heaven, to attain that blessed good, surely is not a weakness, hut rather a sign of true manliness, born of valor itself. Chief among those who are ridiculed for the doing of good, are pious Christians who cherish a devotion to the Blessed Virgin, the glorious Queen of Heaven. But what to them are the scoffs and gibes of worldings ? They know that as they are the more reviled in this temporal state, even so is their eternal happiness the more insured. And why so? Why are the friends of Mary surer of eternal bliss? Why do we lo...
HOLY ANGELS TRIBUTE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
HOLY ANGELS TRIBUTE. PATRICK H. MULLOWNEY. Did I know those nine fair muses Of whom poets often tell, I would weave with them a chaplet, Weave and twine it fair and well. I would fashion it as rarely As might mortal thought or phrase. For our bright and gentle Lady Upon this, her day of days. I would offer a petition, • Breathing sweet humility And the sum of all my asking, Told in little space, should be : "Bless us with a mother's blessing, Make us clean and pure and good. Smile upon this holy gathering And the bond of brotherhood That is come to do thee honor, Come to say that they remain Ever thy right loyal liegemen : Bless us, mother, once again." Thus we greet you, elder brothers, And we trust our simple prayer May ascend like hallowed incense High above this earthly air. MHV vour works be fair sweet tokens Like to Joseph's blooming rod, Till the time when we are gathered To our better home with God.
OUR LADY OF LOURDES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 December 1884
OUR LADY OF LOURDES. DANIEL M. MURPHY, '85. Hail, O Mother, to the valley Where the softest breezes dally, Where the earth breathes forth thy praises On the incense of the flower. Hail to where the child so tender Shed around the holy splendor Of a soul that knew not phases Of the world nor earthly dower. Happy vale! O happy maiden ! With what joy ye both were laden ! To behold the purest vision Of the dearly loved of God. llow a thrilling deep devotion Of the heart was put in motion Bv this gleam from life elysian Brightening up our earthly sod Lovely valley, through thy portal Flow sweet blessings to each mortal, By our lady thou art chosen As our place of sure relief: While thy waters still are flowing, And thy fervent bosom glowing. Human hope will ne'er be frozen And the past will take our grief. Mary's love is never fleeting, For her heart is ever beating. And its deep and fond pulsations Overflow the earth with hope, Beating at the hearts of people Like the bell that from the...
THE MONARCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
THE MONARCH. Spring hath her violets bright, peeping from the mosses, Summer hath her sunshine, Autumn her light and shade, While every haunt is vocal, With a paean local, Keeping time to the chime Of jubilant cascade. Winter hath his deep repose —his pleasure ever dawning, His granaries and garners of Autumn's luscious fruit; There be phantom shadows Flitting o'er the meadows, — Sighs the sedge by the edge Of the brooklet mute. Even though the noisy barn the swallow hath deserted, Going ere gay Autumn kissed the maple leaves, Every snow-flake airy, Coming like a fairy, Taketh rest in her nest, 'Neath the jutting eaves. What though the winter sky is darkened by the tfempest, Veiling in the sunbeam with its chilling shroud, There be merry faces Where the hearth-fire blazes ; By the board amply stored, Gentle beings crowd. Spring hath her velvet robes, and Summer hath her rubies Autumn hath her riches in every ripened ear But Winter hath his glory, Like Wisdom waxing hoary, Holding re...
THE POET'S HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
THE POET'S HOME. Poets are eminently home men, though many look upon them as errant and erratic. This impression arises no doubt from the fact that the early poets were cyclic bards who declaimed their lines to crowds of willing hearers. And as the art of printing was then unknown, their rhapsodies were communicated orally, not circulated by means of books. Melody flowed through their souls, and song welled up from their hearts like clearest water from limpid springs. Thev sang to the stars, and although the stars inspired song, thev gave 110 sympathy, and the poet above all men needs love and hearts that sympathize. Like other men, the early bards sought admiration and courted fame. Hence, like the Bedouin of the desert, they wandered from place to place to find new hearers, and mayhap to sing new songs. Theirs, indeed, was the desert of peopled cities. For the poet living in the solitude of a higher world of thought and feeling, soaring in aspiration to heights beyond the ken of v...
GOOD NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
GOOD NIGHT. Good night, myself, and balmy sleep, Close up these eyes with poppv flowers, And cast thy spell around me deep. O angels, who in stilly hours, Drop dew of dreams from dewy wings, Bring back again some dead old day, Some golden hour to which I cling, O angels, let it live alway. M. A. G.
LONGFELLOW'S SOCIAL AND RELIGIOUS INFLUENCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
LONGFELLOW'S SOCIAL AND RELIGIOUS INFLUENCE. Of all American poets, Longfellow most felicitously blends in his poems a social with a religious nature. And these two moral powers were so inalienably associated that it becomes difficult to consider their separate effects, or even to hazard a double analysis of agencies so harmoniously reacting on each other. In fact, a social influence, if for good, must always, though not formally such, be a religious influence. The moral elevation of man, with a view to his final end, becomes the object of religion ; while society aims at his earthly well-being, through the medium of the spiritualizing forces of religion. For when morality is the guiding star of the state and everything subserves to law and justice, all history concurs to prove that then only is man's happiness and social progress effected. Bearing in mind this mutual dependence, we may yet consider these two forces apart, as their exposition and development in the poet's work were ...
COGSWELL FOUNTAIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
COGSWELL FOUNTAIN. The artistic soul of Boston has been shocked, her aesthetic eyes have rested upon a monumental idiocy ; the sacred ground of the Common has been disgraced, and never more will it seem so beautiful ; and all this has come with Cogswell Fountain. The Hub has been very much excited, it has fretted and fumed, till at last, from very exhaustion, all is quiet, and it can onlv frown at the monster that will not down at its bidding. '• I will see it." I said. *' with my own eyes and judge for myself whether or no Boston has cause to complain so long and loudlv." A short walk, made shorter by the serious thought that was working in my brain, brought me to the Common. There it stood, alone —no, not alone, four sentinels stood guard around it. four tall lamp-posts with gaudy heads, sufficient protection. I warrant you. even against the most ruthless. Four plain columns surmounted a plain roof, a small thing not covering four square feet, in the centre of it a block of marble...