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THE ANNUNCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
THE ANNUNCIATION. Wide bursts the heart of Heaven. And from its very soul, In the midst of a choir of Angels And gilded clouds that roll, The Holy Spirit passes. Soft as the flight of a dove, To the spotless breast of the Virgin blest The gentle Mother of Love. And lo! from a distant valley, Bright gleams of incense rise To greet their onward journey And shade their heavenly eyes From the dreadful sight of evil Flowing on earth below. The direful mark of the demon dark, Man's sworn and deadly foe. And the Angels'joy, unbounded. Bursts forth in strains divine: For the gleam is the bright reflection Of their gentle Queen benign. x\nd they see in that soul of grandeur, God's choicest gifts of love. The holy shrine of His Son divine. Pure as the skies above. And one from the choir of Angels Appears on his golden wings; And. awed by the Virgin's fervor. He bows to the earth and sings : "All hail! to thee, O Mary, For thou art full of grace ! Fear not, I say. for on this day. Thou art pur...
WAIFS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
WAIFS. A MODERN NOVEL. Ushered into the presence of his stern grandparent, Richard was received with a rough but not uncordial shake-hands and several condescending nods ; and, although his own eyes were gazing steadilv at the floor, he felt, nevertheless, those other steel gray, bushy-browed eves of his guardian bent, the while, upon him. "Well, my little man, you have your mother's features; but," knitting his brows rather fiercely, "your father's constitution, I am afraid. Ah, yes! Ah, yes! But come, how did the Sisters treat you?" " Please, sir, they were very kind." "Hem! Thev were; were they? Well, I don't imagine that vou had much enjovment, or that you acquired a surfeit of information either. I propose to send you to a boardingschool. I shall expect you to do just as I tell you. If you are obedient all will be pleasant. And now I am going to see about vour outfit, so that you may start before next week ; so good-bye till to-morrow." Richard left his grandfather with the imp...
Page 22 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
CONTINENTAL CLOTHING HOUSE, 744 TO 756 WASHINGTON ST., BOSTON. A Novel and Extraordinary Attraction in Our BOYS Clothing Department! Read Carefully! Read Carefully Every Word! In addition to offering the LARGEST AND BEST MANUFACTURED STOCK OF BOYS AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING IN NEW ENGLAND this Spring, and for the purpose of extending our trade all over New England, we offer to give, until further notice, with every suit sold in our Boys' Ready-made Department at $lO and upward, a Genuine Nickle Silver Stem-Winding Watch, To wear with the Suit, warranted a perfect time-keeper, and of the value of $5.00, $5.00, $5.00. These Watches are made to our order by the celebrated Waterburv Watch Co., and their guarantee accompanies every watch; 200 of them are now on exhibition in our new show windows, and we ask a critical examination of them, and also the magnificent display of our new Spring styles of Youths' Bovs' and Children's Clothing. Although we give one of these Watches with everv $lO S...
Page 22 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
!883 1883 THE REPUBLIC. The Leading Irish-American Journal of the East. . At the opening'of the new vear iSS3;t!ie second volume of "The Republic" began. Its publishers spare neither labor nor expense to maintain the high character as an Irish-American family Journal which it has already achieved. WHAT IS SAID OF IT. " 'The Republic" has sprung to the front as the organ of the Irish-American portion of the community."— Boston Globe. " It has unusual facilities for fresh news from Ireland."— Boston Herald. "The handsomest newspaper published in Massachusetts."— Loivell Sun. " It lacks none of the qualities necesSarv for the champion of Irish rights."— Albany Catholic Telegraph. " Takes a leading stand as an Irish-American organ."— New- York Tablet. " There is a wide field for a newspaper of its character."— Lawrence Journal. " The neatest and most newsy Irish-American paper we have vet seen."— Chicago Emerald. "Takes an aggressive stand on Irish affairs."— Boston Transcript. " Does n...
Page 23 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
JOHN C. CROWLEY, AND J. A. MAXWELL, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, NILES' BLOCK, OFFICES NOS. 6 AND 7. Entrance, No. 33 School St, BOSTON. HENRY F. NAPHEN, Counsellor at Law and Ball Commissioner, 61 COURT STREET, BOSTON. SOUTH BOSTON OFFICE, 439 1-2 BROADWAY. SULLIVAN BROTHERS &amp; LIBBIE, GENERAL AUCTIONEERS, 'APPRAISERS, REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE BROKERS, REAL ESTATE OFFICE, No, 9 SCHOOL STREET, SALESROOM, NO. 2 BEACON STREET, BOSTON. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO,, FURNITURE, BEDDING AND CARPETS. Nos. 1, 3, 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Hay market Sq., BOSTON Thomas M. WhicMen, John Curtin, A. H. Seaver. JAMES SCOTT Be CO. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF DRV GOODS, Manufacturers of Ladies' Cloaks and Suits, Nos. 571 &amp; 573 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. ONE: PRICE: ONLY. H. CHAPLIN Be SON, DEALERS IN FINE BOOTS AND SHOES, No. 1329 WASHINGTON STREET, Continental Block, cor. Waltham St., BOSTON.
Page 23 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
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-professinal 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. E. D. ...
Page 24 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
A RELIABLE OPTICIAN. A well-known oculist of this city maintains that more harm than good is done bv the use of glasses, because of the unintelligent dependence which most people place upon careless or incompetent opticians. Few opticians have a full assortment of lenses to meet the requirements of both the old and new (metric) system of measuring, and many imperfect lenses, whose imperfections can be discerned but by the closest examination of an intelligent artist—-are sold to a customer, which may do one's eyes serious harm after a few weeks' wear. One of the editors of the "Post," who has worn glasses made by the best known opticians of Boston, has pleasure in recommending Mr. A. J. LLOYD, No. 78 Tremont Street, as being the best he has tried. Mr. LLOYD has enough knowledge of the eye to be ranked as an oculist; is most careful in assisting his customers in choice of glasses, and can give recommendations from our best known citizens.— Boston Post. Sept. 11, 1882. "COLUMBIA BICYC...
Page 24 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 March 1883
MCLAUGHLIN WHALL, ATTORNEYS $ COUNSELLORS AT LAW, 9 SCHOOL STREET, EDWARD A. MCLAUGHLIN BOSTON WILLIAM B. F. WHALL. Edward F. Hoynes, Attorney&amp;Counsellor at Law 23 Court St., Boston. The Emerson Piano Co. ESTABLISHED IN 1849. MA NUFA C TURER S OF SQUARE, UPRIGHT &amp; COTTAGE PIANOS. These Instruments have enjoyed a high reputation for more than thirty years. They are BRILLIANT and MUSICAL IN TONE, DURABLE, and have earned a special reputation for KEEPING IN TUNE. M &lt; a 0 1 Q -1 01 T 5 f ~ 0 O U 72 2 ST aThey are also remarkable for retaining their original fullness of tone — never growing thin or wiry with age. They are offered at MODERATE PRICES AND ON EASY TERMS. Illustrated Catalogues free on application at the EMERSON PIANO COMPANY'S WAREROOMS, 576 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Superior Upright Pianos to Rent. P. H. POWERS, Treas. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, NEW AND SECOND HAND, BOUGHT AND SOLD AT B I RD'S SO CORNHILL, (UP ONE FLIGHT.) Books and M...
MONODY AT WALDEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
MONODY AT WALDEN. The spirits of thy gifted dead Still brood above thy breast, O pond ! The witching Hawthorne, coy Thoreau And Emerson, the poet-seer, Drank deep of thy sweet sorcery. Thy mystic harmonies that lurk In every phase of wood and flood Throb through the cadence of their thoughts. Henceforth, with English Grasmere's wave And far Swiss Leman's fair expanse, A storied, genius-hallowed lake, A sacred, pilgrim-haunted shrine, — 1 hou shalt endure in poesy. Wierd is the scene : I speak with mien And voice of reverential fear. In shifting lines, through phantom pines, Along the many-rippled mere The livid moonlight falls aslant; Around, the minstrel night-winds chant; In broken tones, like crooning crones, On oozy sedge and pebbly sand The waters moan. Lonely and lone I walk the strand. T. JV. C., 'B4. CONCORD, MASS., April 17th, 1883.
JUBILEE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
JUBILEE. It was our intention to give a full account of the Jubilee which was celebrated April 15th, at the Immaculate Conception, on the occasion of the 250 th Anniversary of the arrival of Father Andrew White. S. J., in America, and the 50th of the foundation of the Maryland Province : but the daily papers of the City, the Catholic Herald, the Pilot and the Republic, gave such fair and flattering accounts, that we are sure not one of our readers, failed to see a notice of the celebration. (Some distant friend, across whose threshold the STYLUS passes, may ask), But what has the STYLUS to do with that? " Why, our Chapel is in the Immaculate Conception Church : and thoiigh we are proud of being at a Jesuit institution, we are the organ not of the Tesuits but of the Students of Boston Collesre.
CRITICISM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
CRITICISM. " A dungeon horrible on all sides round As one great furnace flamed, but from those flames No light, but rather darkness visible Served only to discover sights of woe." Few indeed are they who, within the range of their experience, have not met with facts which beggared their powers of comprehension. Howsoever great those powers may be in man, howsoever carefully they may be trained, there are yet some truths which the wisest cannot understand, some problems which they cannot solve. Has the reader ever gone abroad into the open country on a bright summer's day, when the sun was shedding floods of golden light on the deserted fields and meadows, and the hush of noon was broken only by the hum of bees, or the subdued lowing of the cattle on a neighboring hill? If so, he has doubtless felt that peculiar sensation of mingled awe and admiration, that sensation of sublimity,— which one experiences when alone in the presence of Nature. He has felt it, too, in the silence of the ...
HOMER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
HOMER. For him who makes Homer's narrative a mere textual study, it may, indeed, be an uninteresting and wearisome task. Rut the one who goes below the surface, and thrusts the piobe into every part should, and does find, we think, beauty and inteiest in the Iliad. The mere recital of its plot has, even for a passive listener, a charm which keeps the mind constantly entertained ; while in the development there "is something that keenly excites the interest of an observing student. Perhaps it is a sort of novelty in the style, or that strange ingenuity which seems to be peculiarly Homer's. 1 his ingenuity appears in the introduction of the circumstances attending the visit of Chryses, the priest of Apollo, to the Grecian camp ; in those which attended the rejection of the ransom he there offered for his daughter; in those of the council and dispute, and in the taking away, by Agamemnon, of the maiden Briseis from Achilles, d. hat unlawful act was indeed the weaving of the plot, the c...
HORACE METAMORPHOSED. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
HORACE METAMORPHOSED. I l ever bad any doubts of the theory of Metempsychosis ; if I had considered the followeis of Pythagoras unworthy the name of sensible men, and fit subjects for the second-hand, barren jokes of school boys only, I sincerely regret it; for now I must do all in my power to call back the spoken word, if that be possible, and to start again on the right road, by declaring my firm belief in the transmigration of souls. As many of my friends will, no doubt, be surprised that I should take such a step, in justice to myself I shall relate how and why I was convinced of this singular theory. It was the (7th of March, 18—. commonly called SaintPatrick's Day. Old Probabilities had preserved his reputation, by sending the customary storm of half rain and half snow. The streets of Boston were deluged with mud; but what matter? The true patriot fears neither wind nor weather, and wades through rivers of mud to-day for the gratification of his country's pride, as readily as ...
FAIRFAX FROM A STEELE PENN. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
FAIRFAX FROM A STEELE PENN. What seems Queer to me in my observations on life, and I have made many, is the terrible struggles men have to make in order to appear Hume-rous. Now I must say that in my case this rule does not hold, and that the only thing that troubles me is how to keep Grimm. If I were Sterne by nature, it could be easily done ; but my Gay and lively spirit forces me, much against my will, to throw all bad humor "troude 'er " window. But in this Case, however, I have carefully endeavored to lay this spirit aside and be a Wiseman, as far as lies within my Power. But one Wordsworth many ; and if, according to my custom, excuse me. vou will permit me to take a Chaucer, I shall begin. Well, of all that I have read, or shall Reid, in written books, and of all that I have heard in conversations, real or imaginary, on Landor on Sea, the following lark was the Wilde-st. In the "age of Gould" that we read of in song and Story, in those Davs Long gone by, but still in the Gold...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
DOMI. Our publisher has acquired a better half since our last issue. The Sodality of the B. V. M. will have its annual fete May 3 d - The College Irish flag was torn in halves on St. Patrick's Day. Our Reverend President started for Woodstock, Md., Sunday, April 15th. The student's chaplain, Fr. Dompieri, still lingers. Fr. Massey, S. J., late of Jamaica, is filling his place. The Junior Debating Society will have a public prize debate the last of May. " Woman's Rights " is the subject selected. On account of failing health P. Murphy, S. J., Prof, of Rudiments, has left the^Co liege. W alter Clarke, S.J., succeeds him. The Battalion now occupies the Court-yard during weekly drill, and is admired by a critical concourse of spectators who throng the open gate on Harrison Avenue. The concert given by the Orchestra of the Young Men's Catholic Association of Boston College, April 2d, in Boston College Hall, reflected great credit on the class. We are pleased to notice the increased atten...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1883
Boston College Stylus. To be published bi-monthly until the end of the present academic vear. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: Fifty cents in advance, post-paid. Single copies, fifteen cents. ADVERTISING RATES: Business cards,(one inch and a half.) $1.25 tor each insertion, or $4.00 for the half-year, including a copy ot the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rales. The STYLUS is published by the students of Boston College as 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: F. J. BARNES. F. A. CUNNINGHAM. J. G. FOLEY. E. A. MCCARTHY. J- A. WALSH. MANAGER : P. J. FARLEY. A...