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OUR EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
OUR EXCHANGES. We must again beg pardon for the brief notice we give our Exchanges. They are fully appreciated and in our next issue will receive the attention and space they merit. We cannot forbear the pleasure of thanking the Georgetown College Journal for its kindly notice of our Christmas Number and also of congratulating it, the Xavier and Fordham Monthly on their splendid appearance.
Page 22 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
COMER'S BLUE STORE CLOTHING HOUSE -* FINEST STYLES OF NEW YORK CLOTHING, FOR YOUNG MEN A SPECIALTY. Established 1860. One Price and the Lowest. 150 to 164 Washington St., BOSTON. GERRISH &amp; O'BRIEN. H w R Al TX W T RE I CAR PETS 175 BLACKSTONE ST., COR. HAYMARKET SQ„ A choice line of Book-Cases, Desks, and Office Furniture. YOUNG MEN'S NOBBY HATS ALL Wr,f&gt; i r COLLEGE CF SOCIETY CAPS TO ORDER, AT GRADES COR HANOVER&amp;COURTST LOWEST BOSTON PRICES. EUGENE LYNCH, Importer and Wholesale Liquor Dealer, 24 INDIA and 140 MILK STS., OPPOSITE CUSTOM HOUSE. BOSTON, MASS. A. SHUMAN &amp; CO., Manufacturing Retailers of Fine Grades of Clothing in Suiting CLERGYMEN, PROFESSIONAL and COMMERCIAL GENTLEMEN. 445 WASHINGTON STREET, (TO COR. OF SUMMER.)
Page 22 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
H. CHAPLIN &amp; SON, 1329 WASHINGTON, CORNER WALTHAM STREET. We wish to inform the public that we have a large stock ot FALL and WINTER BOOTS AND SHOES, Including all the different stvles and qualities of medium and fine goods which we will sell at the VERY LOWEST PRICESWE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF LADIES' AND GENTS' FINE HAND SEWED SHOES. Holiday Slippers in Great Variety. JOHN GORMLEY &amp; SON, II TREMONT STREET, BOSTON. GrIIDEOIfcT Manufacturer of and Dealer in §a\iaiia Cigars, PIPES, TOBACCO, SNUFF, ETC. 1611 WASHINGTON ST.. BOSTON, CHAS. J. BATEMAN, Architect, 7 EXCHANGE PLACE Ex-City Architect of Boston. BOSTON. FRANK J. MCQUEENEY, FINE * PRINTING, h 286 WASHINGTON ST., Opposite School Street. INCREASED FACILITIES. ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR
Page 23 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
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 : $3O 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 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. RE...
Page 23 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
EDWARD J. FLYNN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ROOM 11, 186 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. VISIT KELLEY'S STAR CLOTHING STORE. Men's, Youths', Boys', and Children's CLOTHINGS ONE PRICE. 21 and 22 DOCK SQUARE. BOSTON. FINE CUSTOM TAILORING A SPECIALTY. WHIDDEN, CURTIN &amp; CO. FURNITURE, REDDING &amp; CARPETS Nos. 1, 3, 5 AND 7 WASHINGTON STREET, Cor. of Haymarket Sq., BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Curtin. A. H. Seaver. N. W. TURNER &amp; CO., CHURCH and ALTAR METAL WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, aJ\rtii&gt;£ie anil ©Ji^fured). 27 and 29 BROMFIELD STREET, BOSTON, MASS. ESTABLISHED 1851. FIANKLIN PAIK HOTEL. 177 &amp; 1579 WASHINGTON STREET, H. H, ROBINSON. BOSTON, RICHARDSON &amp; BROWN, DIE SINKERS AND ENGRAVERS, •I- STENCILS -IRUBBER STAMPS, Embossing Presses, Wax Seals, BOOR PLATES. 149 MILK STREET, ■ BOSTON. Albert Richardson. Robert T. Brown.
Page 24 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
MCCORMICK'S BREWERY, NOS. 89, 91, 93 AND 95 EONANT STREET, BOSTON HIGHLANDS. James McCormick &amp; Co. Formerly ISAAC!; COOK &amp; Co. Stock and India Pale Ales a Specialty. Brewed under MCCORMICK'S PATENT. OFFICE 25 CENTRAL STREET, BOSTON. PRE-EMINENTL Y SUPERIOR P WITHOUT ARE THE NEW ENGLAND «■ • &lt;SAI£GG)^3SS£SA*E&gt; 85,000 NOW IN USE. 221 CABINET EVERYWHERE ACKNOWLEDGED AS THE ACME OF PERFECTION. ssase MI WARRANTED" FOR 5 YEARS. ORGANS 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., 1207 &amp; 1200 WASHINGTON STREET, - BOSTON, MASS. Catalogues cheerfully Mailed Free to'applicants.
Page 24 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 February 1886
Pilot. ESTABLISHED IN 1837. THE OLDEST and LARCEST CATHOLIC CIRCULATION IN THE WORLD. Three Things not Generally Known. First, WHO READ "THE PILOT." More than 300,000 readers, including a multitude of American and English people of broad minds, liberal tastes, and enlightened culture. Second, WHAT IS SAID OF "THE PILOT." " Unquestionably the best of Catholic journals in this country."— Springfield Republican. "It is the best arranged and newsiest religious paper that comes to us." N. Y. Herald. " There is no belter influence with the Irish in America."— Boston Advertiser. "The ablest Irish-American paper in the United States."— Jersey City Herald. Third, WHERE "THE PILOT" COES. East, West, North, and South—to every State in the Union and to all the Territories ■ to Canada, Manitoba, and all the British Provinces; to England, Ireland, Scotland' and Continental Europe ; to India, China, the Sandwich Islands, South Africa and' Australia. READ AND ADVERTISE IN THE PAPER TAKEN ALL THE WO...
HYMN TO THE DEITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
HYMN TO THE DEITY. Forever singing as they shine, "The hand that made us is divine." ADDISON. Thou art, oh Lord, the light Of all that's sweet and fair; In Thee, all things are bright— Thy glance, Thy smile is there. The stars, that burn above, The flowers, that blush below, Bear witness to Thy love, Thy power and wisdom show. From world to world afar, Extends Thy sov'reignty; Thou guid'st the rolling star, And 'walk'st the raging sea; When Polar winds are high, Thy spirit's in the storm ; Yet 'neath a gentler sky, Thy breath, how soft and warm ! High o'er the mountain's height, Towers Thy majestic form ; And smileth in the light, And frowneth in the storm ; Adoring Nature burns, Thy vestal lights on high ; The planet as it turns, Chants Thy divinity. The earth, the sky, the main, All things are filled with Thee: All, all, Thou dost contain In Thy immensity. When worlds be wrapt in flame, And stars to ruin hurled, Thou art the same as when Light first broke on the world. 7. E. J., '...
A DECIDEDLY SHORT TRIP TO EXCEEDINGLY ANCIENT GREECE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
A DECIDEDLY SHORT TRIP TO EXCEEDINGLY ANCIENT GREECE. In this short hour that we take together, reader, what shores shall we visit, with whom converse? Shall we step into the House of Commons and there be put to sleep by the dull reading of statistics, or shall we cross the channel and take a morning promenade on the Boulevard? No? You are tired of drawling speeches, your eye grows weary of the extravagant splendor of Paris, and you are disgusted with the studied politeness of Monsieur. Well, let's betake ourselves to that ever delightful resort of the scholar, Greece, (I refer to the country of that name,) and as we gaze on the ruins of the Parthenon and Temple of Jupiter, our imagination will carry us back to the time when they stood in all their graceful symmetry and simple grandeur, when deep, rich melody flowed from the poet's lips, and when that harmony was caught and perpetuated in statuary that only a Greek could sculpture,—in fine, to the time when Greeks were Greeks. Yes, ...
IN EXTREMIS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
IN EXTREMIS. Our editor sat in his easy chair, And he languidly stroked his golden hair, Whilst he softly whistled the popular air: "Oh willow, tit-willow, tit-willow." For Myops had promised a bright essay, And R. J. M. had an elegant lay, And he hoped for a song from J. E. J., So he whistled "willow, tit-willow." But as he fished-in the ink for flies, A knock on the door made him raise his eyes, (Such honor to him was a great surprise) And he ceased to whistle "tit-willow." Then in walked Myops without the essay, "He could not write it for he was away; But he had upon Spring an exquisite lay." "Oh willow, tit-willow, tit-willow." "Spring," said the editor with a dark frown, "Aye, Spring," said the bard in his sable gown. "And I'll read it sir, if you'll please sit down. And will not interrupt with tit-willow." But scarce to recite it had he begun, When he made for the doorway on the run, For the angry editor got the gun, To give him "tit-willow, tit-willow." Then R. J. M. tremblin...
ARTHUR H. HALLAM. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
ARTHUR H. HALLAM. Who is there that has read the touching threnody upon Arthur Hallam, and has not felt the desire to know more about the character of the man whom Tennyson has chosen as the subject of his greatest theme ? Arthur Henry Hallam was born in Bedford Place, London, on the first of February, 1811, and was descended from an ancient and honored family, noted especially for their eminent literary abilities. He was the eldest son of Henry Hallam, the distinguished philosopher, historian and critic. Surrounded by everything refined and good, and, blest with rare natural gifts, it is not to be wondered at, that in his earliest years he should begin to show those wonderful traits, which afterwards made him so distinguished. These traits have been summed up by his father, in his memoirs of Arthur, as 4 'a peculiar clearness of perception, a facility of acquiring knowledge, and above all, in an undeviating sweetness of disposition, and adherence to his sense of what was right and ...
THE EXPERIENCES OF A SUB-EDITOR. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
THE EXPERIENCES OF A SUB-EDITOR. If there is any one thing that makes the heart of the average college boy palpitate, it is to find that he has been elevated to the exalted rank of an editor on the college journal. At last he is permitted, indeed, has a right to enter those sacred precincts, upon whose closed door he has oftentimes gazed in mute awe. He becomes one of that secret band, of whose doings, the world remains in profound ignorance. Seldom is he seen about the school, during recreation hours, indulging in that base game termed by the illiterate "tag," incurring the •danger of a broken neck, etc., by performing almost impossible feats of agility. No indeed, he is above all such doings ; they no longer afford him pleasure as of yore ; his only pleasure is in the sanctum, where in the company of his fellow editors, he speaks about what was in the "last issue," and "how much money there is in the treasury "what the present board will •do," and "why don't such and such a colleg...
THE LITERATURE OF THE AUGUSTAN AGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
THE LITERATURE OF THE AUGUSTAN AGE. Xo factor perhaps in the civilization of man exerted a greater influence than did the brilliant era known as the Age of Augustus. Like the great sun, standing out clear and distinct in the broad firmament, its brilliant rays, penetrating to worlds remote, clothed them with life and gave them a splendor not their own. Though Roman civilization was originally derived from the Greek, yet the genius of the people has given it the stamp and value of originality. 'Twasgold mined in the hills of Greece, but wanting the Romans' superior skill to mould and fashion it into forms of beauty,—forms that are among the most pi - ecious treasures of the earth. The Roman mind best found expression in its literature. It is to this then, more than to anything else that Roman influence on the subsequent history of civilization is to be referred. Admiration most often expresses itself in imitation and it was the peculiar privilege of the Augustan writers to have forme...
CONTENTMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
CONTENTMENT. A city mouse did condescend Of old, to scale the wall, And on an old-time country friend (Although it might his stiff back bend,) To pay a social call. Poor Rusticus had ne'er before Received so grand a swell. He grudged him not the frugal store Of dainty bits so prized of yore, And acted host right well. A couch of straw, a feast of grain, He brought, and good cheer pressed. His hospitality was vain To bend the citizen's disdain, Or tempt his dainty guest. "My friend," with ill-concealed contempt, The city mouse began, "From death no mortal is exempt, Then why drag out a life unkempt? Be merry while you can. "Come leave this dreary country wood, And lead a city life; There you may pamper every mood, And there be blessed in every good, Where every good is rife." Such airy fancies filled the mind. Of that once thrifty mouse, He seemed unto all reason blind, And airily he left behind His kinsman and his house. They came by night, when no one saw, To the city mouse's mansi...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED 81-MONTHL T. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : Fifty cents in advance, post-paid. Single copies, ten cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Business cards, (one inch and a half,) $1.25 for each insertion, or $7.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates. 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 other 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, J. F. O'BRIEN, 'BS. F. J. HALLORAN, 'BB. D. J. MCLAUGHLIN, 'BB. E. P. O'HARA, 'S9- J. A. BRETT, 'BB. J. E. JOHNSTON, '9O. BUSINESS MAN...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 April 1886
EDITORIAL. The established usage of the STYLUS, which we do not dare to disregard, makes it de rig2ieur for the Editor-in-Chief to appear before the curtain. The period has therefore passed, alas! for us, when we could hide "the blushes of ingenuous shame," and however much our modesty has been wounded, we presume, with your favor, to act the man into which you have raised us. This much to you, gentlemen of the Stylus Association, in grateful acknowledgment of the distinction you have conferred on us. To the public at large we make our salaam with what grace we may, and beg leave to assure them that we have assumed our editorial duties and privileges and are at their service as long as they reciprocate ours. We have not yet reached that blessed culmination of cheerfulness, which the old ditty assures us was the peculiar gift of him who sang, "there's no money in my pocket, but my heart is full of joy." The hilarious gentleman here alluded to, had not as yet been presented with a Iji...