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"CAVE AB HOMINE UNIUS LIBRI." [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
"CAVE AB HOMINE UNIUS LIBRI." Never was this old Latin proverb of greater import, never did it convey a deeper meaning than in this, our own century, when everyone appears to have become an " heluo librorum. " Since most men seem to know a little of everything and not much of anything, the man of one book, the reader who is intimate with one great author, whom he has chosen for his favorite, who has imbibed the spirit of his model, and fashioned almost insensibly his own mind after that of his exemplar, is, indeed, a formidable antagonist. Pliny tells us that we should read much, but not many books. Indeed, a multiplicity of books proves an evil to many, who, to the detriment of their health, waste the midnight hour in eagerlv devouring booknovelties and in needlessly burdening their brains with matter that can scarcelv be of service to them, nav. that is sometimes even injurious. Because, after all, those who persist onlv in reading the incessant " new publications " will after man...
ABOUT CONVERSATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
ABOUT CONVERSATION. " Conversation, in any worthy sense of the word, is the rarest thing in the world, and people who can judge say it is becoming rarer every day." The conversational power is born with the man, though as Cowper says : " Much depends, as in the tiller's toil, On culture, and the sowing of the soil." But, reader, I have space for a very short essay, and I am going to be rapid in my transitions ; I am going to act Professor/f and here is mv lecture. In conversation we should respect the rights of others, as it is an unpardonable offence to do all the talking ; and we should remember that we learn more by listening than by talking. In discoursing, we simply tell to others what we know, but in listening, we are profiting by the knowledge and experience of others and may learn something new. There is no need of excessive bluntness in your conversation. Then, many a really excellent conversationalist is rendered sadly powerless to interest his listeners, because of his ri...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED 81-MONTHLT. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : Fifty cents in advance, post-paid. Single copies, ten cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Business cards,(one inch and a half,) $1.25 foi each insertion, or $7.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS j during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates, j The STYLUS is published by the students of Boston College as j an aid to their literary improvement. As the paper is, for the most part, devoted to matters which may not prove interesting to the general reader, it must look for its support, chiefly to the students and graduates and their friends. These, we trust, will need no exhortation to extend to us their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS, 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. ; Entered at the Post Office at Boston, as Second Class Matter. EDITORS: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, O. J. DOHERTY, 'S7. R. J. MACKIN, 'B7. J- F. STANTON, 'S7. D. A. O'LEARY, 'SS. F. J. HALLORAN, 'SS. BUSINESS MANAGER: J. A. lIICKEY, '...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
" Fortnua scevo lata negotio, et Ltidum insolentem ludere pertinax Transmittal inccrtos honorcs, Nunc tni/ti, nunc alii benigna." Since Fortune, be it what it may, has graced us, a new board of editors, with the uncertain honor of sending out the first number of the STYLUS since Christmas, we hope to enlist the sympathy of our friends against her inevitable wiles. We acknowledge the dubious title of new men , aye, we go farther and confess that we are only freshmen. We stand, then, introduced unwelcomed parvenus; we, the new board, hat in hand, we—the editors. Since the hereditary cloak of the STYLUS has fallen upon us, we will hide our pigmy selves in its ample folds, and boldly approach our friends to thank them most cordially for the welcome reception they tendered the Xmas number of the STYLUS. The congratulations from subscribers and exchanges were many and generous; and we wish to return full thanks to all for the gracious reception it met with on the second anniversary of its...
In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
In Memoriam. William C. Cuseck, Died Dec. 22, 188^. Just at the opening of the Christmas season our Alma Mater was called on to mourn over the early death of one of her most promising young students. William C. Cuseck of Newburyport, Mass., was enrolled on the College register at the begining of the second term of last year. His gentle deportment and studious disposition soon won the regard of his teachers and classmates, and hearty was the applause which greeted him, when upon Commencement Day, he carried of! the honors ot his class. Towards the middle of September he ceased attending school, and for several weeks was confined to his bed by what was then supposed to be an attack ot sciatica. The disease not yeilding to treatment, the physician advised his parents to remove him to the City Hospital. Here, after some days of intense agony, the surgeons pronounced his case to be a cancerous affection, and decided that the excision of the leg at the hip joint was the only alternative l...
In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
In Memoriam. Eduardi Lyons, qui obiit VI. Idus Mart. Ereptum iuvenem nunquam lacrymemur, amici. Mors socii socios laeta dolere vetat. Ah, quoties moriens auditus promere voces : "Ultima lretanti iam venit hora mihi. lamque valete, pater materque, valete sorores, Ad se me Jesus, Jesus ad astra vocat. Ex cruce verba facit: Carissime, pelle timorem, Ut tibi quondam ego, sic tu moriare mihi. " Dixerat: in coelum iuvenis sualumina figens Mortalis vitae pignora deseruit. Defunctus loquitur tamen ; exemploque profatur : •"Disce prius, frater, quam moriare, mori." Human ties are very sweet, and the breaking of these bonds brings grief and tears, not because everlasting peace has come to some poor weary one, but that something has gone out of life, and the way we must go is darkened, because of the light that has gone out, and that the burden we must bear is unshared. Hope and love are not lost, but saved, and it is for us to strive, to be earnest and true, that the parting may be but for a ...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
DOMI. Did you celebrate? We are going to take that Catechism prize. What did Lear's fool mean by saving, "Tug, I love thee?" Whoa ! my cherished ponv, you have only three more months of it. Our College Chaplain, Fr. Massi, S. ]., has gone to Georgia for his health. Who is the ventriloquist among the Rhetoricians? Manxmistakes could be remedied by an answer. The St. Cecilians are to be supplied with new cassocks and surplices, after the fashion of the Roman Choristers. The genial manager of last year's baseball nine is welcome back. We are sorry he did not leave his start'behind. What did that policeman want? It was the day after the celebration, you know ; and didn't it look suspicious? Tell the truth, Jerry. Poetry and First Grammar have nines in the field; the ri\-als, so rumor hath it, are soon to meet on the rockv field in Back Bay. At the recent reception of the Senior Sodality, eighteen new members were received. This increases the membership to about one hundred. What has bec...
ALUMNI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
ALUMNI. It is most gratifying to note that, as class after class goes forth from the college, a goodly number enter the service of the church. Surely we can ask no stronger proof of the value of a religious training, than to see so many Alumni prostrate at the foot of the altar and solemnly renouncing the world. The good seed falls on the merry college boy's heart, and takes root, and, flourishing under the fostering care of Alma Mater , it will bear its fruit. Although the ordinations took place some time ago, we feel it our duty, as it is certainly our great pleasure, to give in this issue the names of those of our Alumni who then received Holy Orders. At the Cathedral of the Holy Cross, Boston, His Grace, Archbishop Williams, raised to the dignity of the priesthood : — Revs. Garrett J. Barry, John W. Sullivan, Nathaniel J. Merritt, 'So. John J. Lally and John A. Daly 'Si ; to the deaconate, Rev. Dennis F. Lee, '82 ; to sub-deaconship, Rev. Daniel H. Riordan, '82; to Minor Orders,...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
EXCHANGES. 7he Georgetown College Journal is the first to fall into our hands. Its main article is a sketch entitled, " Notes of Battle Fields and Prisons. " It is excellently written and vividly portrays the experience of a Southern boy-soldier. We read it from beginning to end with unflagging attention and await its continuance with much interest. We believe that the Virginia University Magazine is, in many respects, the best exchange 011 our table. The January number, the latest received, contains two articles — " Actors All," and the t: Reform of the Press" — which deserve special mention. Both writers displayed good thought and close observation, and both papers are written in a style decidedlv superior to the run of college literature. On the first page of the Xavier for February, is an article on " The Prospect of Classical Literature in this country. " What there is of it is very good, but the writer can scarcely hope to treat, settle and dismiss so perplexing a problem in a...
Page 34 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
COMER'S * BLUE STBIjE GLOEEflftG" HOUSE * FINEST STYLES OF NEW YORK CLOTHING, FOR YOUNG MEN A SPECIALTY. Established I860. One Price and the Lowest. 150 to 164 Washington St., BOSTON. GERRISH &amp; O'BRIEN. FURNITURE 175 BLACKSTONE STREET, COR. HAYMARKET SQ„ BOSTON, MASS. YOUNG _A_ COLLEGE CF MEN 'S SOCIETY NOBBY CAPS m TAYLOR y* GRADES, C0R hanover&amp;courtst LOWEST BOSTON PRICES. 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. NOON AN AND COMPANY'S BOOKSTORE, 17, 19 AND 2i BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS. Vou are invited to Visit our ElegantjStore and see our Beautiful Display of RELIGIOUS GOODS.
Page 34 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
BOOTS! BOOTS! BOOTS! H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, 1329 WASHINGTON ST, Cor, WALTHAM, The Old Corner Shoe Stoi'e. We are now offering great inducements in all kinds of Boots and Shoes. BARGAINS! BARGAINS! BARGAINS! We have always on hand a Large Assortment of LADIES' FINE NEW YORK SHOES Call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. All of the Latest Styles for Younsr Men Hand Sewed Goods a Specialty. JOHN GORMELY &amp; SON ri MP UU II TREMONT STREET, BOSTON. PLERSON AND SMITH. No. 19 TREMONT ROW, BOSTON. (Rooms S, 9, 10 and 11.) FRANK J. MCQUEENEY, ~H FINE I PRINTING. N--286 WASHINGTON ST., Opposite School Street. INCREASED FACILITIES. ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR ■A-OXT-A-IK "WIItTES. The special attention of the Reverend Clergy is called to our ALTAR WINES. Circulars giving prices and other particulars, together with copy of certificate of the Lord Bishop of Malaga, as to puritv, etc., can be had by writing to us. Established 1543. JONN CONLON &amp; CO., IDS &amp; 20...
Page 35 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
BOSTON COLLEGE, 761 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 : $30 per session of five months, payable in advance. Catalogues may be obtained at the Catholic bookstores, or at the College. REV. EDWARD V. BOURSAUD, S.J.. President. COLLEGE OF THE HOLY CROSS. WORCESTER, MASS. Under the direction of Fathers of the Society of Jesu&gt;. for Catholic youth only. Course opens on the first Wednesday of September. Terms per annum, payable half yearly in advance: $22^.00. Modern Languages, Music, etc.. at Professor's...
Page 35 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
EDWARD J. FLYM, COUNSELLOR AT LAW. ROOM i T, A86 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Edward F. Hoynes, ITTOffiV &amp; COUNSELLOR IT LAW. 23 Court Street, Boston. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO. FURNITURE, BEDDING &amp; CARPETS Nos. 1, 3. 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Havmarket Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Curtin. A. H. Seaver JAMES SCOTT &amp; Co. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF DRV GOODS, Manufacturers of Ladies' Cloaks and Suits. Xos. 571 &amp; 573 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. ONE: PRICE ONLY. FRANKLIN PA1K HOTEL. 1577 &amp; 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H. ROBINSON. BOSTON. RICHARDSON A- BROWN, DIE SINKERS AND ENGRAVERS, STENCILS RUBBER STAMPS, Embossing 1 Presses, Wax Seals, DOOR PLATES. 149 MILK STREET, ■ BOSTON, Albert Richardson. Robert T. Brown.
Page 36 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1885
MCCORMICK'S BREWERY, Nos. 89, 91, 93 95 Conant Street, BOSTON HIGHLANDS. James McCormick &amp; Co. Formerly ISAAC COOK &amp; Co. STOCK ALES A SPECIALTY. Brewed under MCCORMICK'S PATENT. OFFICE 25 CENTRAL STREET, BOSTON. J. L. McC ORM PORTRAITS 22 WINTER STREET, BOSTON. Class Photographs a Specialty. PRE-EMINENTLY S UTERI ORWITHOUT HN EQUAL ARE THE NEW ENGLAND ««&lt; »&gt;» 85,000 NOW IN USE. &lt;«« »»»- CABINET C 5 V(® - '•^ s - s EVERYWHERE ACKNOWLEDGED AS THE ACME OF PERFECTION. 5D .. i/. A &lt;«« »» WARRANTED FOR 5 YEARS. «&lt;«■ »&gt;» 1 «- • ALWAYS ADMITTED AS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL IN DESIGN. PRICES FROM $5O. TO $2OOO. TO RENT AND SOLD ON INSTALMENTS. MANUFACTURED BY THE NEW ENGLAND ORGAN CO., 1297 &amp; 1299 WASHINGTON STREET, ..... BOSTON, MASS. Catalogues cheerfully Mailed Free to applicants.
"THEY DIE, THE DEAD RETURN NOT." [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1885
"THEY DIE, THE DEAD RETURN NOT." The pulse ofearth beat fast and strong: It was the time when she upsprings From chilly slumber, and, on wings Bright green and golden borne along, Spring holds her course across the gloom Of wintry fields, and in her wake A thousand flowers from dull clods break To sparkle into brilliant bloom. The purple gems were on the trees, I strolled alone, and in a wood, A silent, lonely place, I stood And caught a melody of glees, Struggling to fill the dark and rise To heaven—the sweet song died away Without an answer. Ah ! that lay, Unanswered thus 'neath Northern skies, If sung in Southern groves had filled And lit the darkest deep with songs, And echo music from the throngs Of warblers there had joyous thrilled. Mv heart was chill, tho' all above The bright sun shone. Poor stranger bird .' He sang and sang but never heard From his old mate a note of love; For she, the charming little one, That sangwith him the dead last year, No more would warm to life an...