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Page 96 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 June 1887
EDWARD J. FLYNN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ROOM 11, 186 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. CHARLES M. DACEY &amp; CO., Lhxfrcriixkmoat COR. DEVENS &amp; WASHINGTON STS., C1IARLESTOWN. Prompt and respectful services Night and Day. Carriages To Let for all occasions. MRS. J, J. GRACE, FRENCH MILLINERY, No. 6/ Temple Place, Near Washington Street, BOSTON. HARVEY BLUNT, Confectioner * and % Caterer, 751 TKEMONT ST. Bet. Rutland and Concord Squares, BOSTON. Thomas M. Whidden. John Curtin. A. H. Seaver. Vkidden. Uiirfin (AmpMiy, 1 to 9 Washington St., Boston. FURNITURE GARRET8, RUG8, &amp;0. of every description. of all kinds.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
\/our)C| I¥)er)'s Dololoy |la Is. Caps arjd Glodes. LATEST STYLES. LOWEST PRICES. Wm A Complete Assortment of TRUNKS, BAGS AND STRAUS. COR HAN OVER&amp; COURT ST B O S TO hf GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES. Taijlo/s Mat, Trittifi and Store^ &amp; ff Med ormicfc # # P^ofograpfier, Studio 22 Winter Sit BOSTON L ® Members of Boston College A % ■' r can, have pictures at class \ prices. WE GUARANTEE TO PLEASE. TAILOR, 6 HAMILTON PLACE, - - - OPP. PARK ST. CHURCH BOSTON. 011137- Pirst-Class Gccds at tlie Lowest Prices. NICHOLAS M. WILLIAMS, Funeral Director and Furnishing Undertaker, 1386 WASHINGTON STREET, ~ " Near Cathedral. t::=: = : Competent men in attendance at all hours of the Day and Night. FEELEY &amp; COMPANY, GOLD AND SILVERSMITHS, MEDALISTS. COLLEGE and CLASS MEDALS of fine material and exquisite workmanship. Lp 3 Catalogue for ISS7 ready March 15. 195 EDDY STREET, PROVIDENCE, R. L COBB, BATES &amp; YERXA, MPORTERS AND GROCERS. We are the Largest...
In Memoriam. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
In Memoriam. REV. THOMAS H. STACK, S. J., DIED AUG. 30, 1887. He is gone, the good, great man we loved and reverenced ; his spirit has burst its mortal bars and fled to the bosom of its Creator. God's knight, he went about clothed in the white armor of purity ; ever he rode on dealing great blows to sin and vice, and overcoming all in the strength of his great charity and humility. But now, no more for him the shock and the agony of the conflict; the beautiful Angel of Death has taken from his hands the standard of the Lord, and proclaimed an eternal peace. An amaranthine wreath of endless victory shall bind his glorified brows ; robed in celestial radiance, he stands amid the heavenly choirs, harping melodious praises of the Light, whose vision is beatitude past utterance. How can we mourn him? Who would call him back? Yet how can we cease to deplore his loss? And oh ! if once more he were here, who would not rejoice? Truly, our sorrow is ' sweet and bitter in a breath.' There is s...
RHYMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
RHYMES. I walked along the ocean shore, And saw the white-winged ships go by; I heard the mighty waters roar, And watched the fearless sea-birds fly. I traced the slowly ebbing tide, To where the rocks rose from the deep, And in the streaming grass I spied A sea-shell nestling in its sleep. I touched it, all aglow for fear, It trilled the music of its days; At times 'twas far, at times 'twas near, As memory woke its soul to praise. It told me of its palace home, ' Mid rolling plains of treasured gold, Where hand in hand coy mermaids roam, And sea-kings fairy revels hold; Where sightless eyes in gladness gleam Through gems and pearls of fairest hue; Where fields unploughed with harvests team ; A changeless scene forever new. J. H. W.
A GOSPEL OF GAIETY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
A GOSPEL OF GAIETY. In the brilliant galaxy of poets of the age with which the name of Augustus is associated, Horace occupies a position truly unique. Notwithstanding the frequent occurrence of passages which for sublimity and pathos have never been excelled and rarely equalled, his poetry has been accepted by successive generations as a gospel of gaiety, a reiterated song of the joys of a paradise extolled by the lyric poets of every age. It may be pertinently asked, why, in spite of -the more than occasional flights of grandeur displayed in his writings, Horace still preserves a character for perfect lightness. Is it not because his entire working principle consists in the literary availability of his topic? In proportion to the extent or limitation of this principle, is measured the freedom of his work and dependently, the results attained. Even his philosophical teaching is arrested by the interposition of an occasional witticism, as if he had ever in mind that, to which the li...
CLASS REUNION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
CLASS REUNION. The class of 'B3 was entertained by one of their number, Mr. Hugh J. Molloy, at his home in Randolph, Aug. 30. Through the kind and earnest efforts of Mr. Molloy, the class was brought together for this, their first re-union since graduation. That his efforts were crowned with success, was evident from the large attendance of the class, there being but one member who was unable to be present. After indulging in college-day memories and after a renewal of old friendships, the class repaired to the dining room to partake of a most excellent dinner, which had been prepared by the host. Among those seated round the festive board were Hugh J. Molloy, Rev. Henry A. Walsh, Rev. Michael F. Murphy, Cornelius S. Corkery, Thomas M. Shay, Rev. Michael C. Kiely, James W. Cotter, Rev. Timothy J. Mahoney, Oliver M. Sheridan, M. D. ; D. P. Smith, M. D. ; John D. Wilson, D. M. D. ; Rev. Edward E. Clexton, Rev. James A. Barrett, Thomas F. Mahoney and Charles E. Mongan. The dinner havin...
THE NEED OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
THE NEED OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION. In this age, priding itself as it does on its advancement in science, in art, in liberty, religious and secular, it is strange to see how persistently Protestants and others outside the Catholic Church remain, or pretend to remain in ignorance of the great service that the Church has rendered mankind, in preserving to the world the rich fruits of ancient genius, and adding to these an abundance of intellectual wealth from her own prolific stores. It is provoking to see the culpable ignorance they display of what they are pleased to call the " dark ages." This period of the world's existence is to them only a romance ; they look upon the Crusades as a myth, a beautiful subject for an Epic ; they seem to regard the mind of that period as enveloped in a thick cloud of superstition, ignorance and error, unillumined by religion, science, or revelation, although proofs to the contrary are easily found. The same spirit that they conceive to have existed the...
CLEOPATRA'S DEATH. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
CLEOPATRA'S DEATH. HORACE, BOOK 1., ODE XXXVII. Come, drink the sparkling wine; And in joyous dances whirling Beat the earth, O comrades mine, To the music of gladness at freedom's flag unfurling. Deck the War Gods' couches, priest; We will hold the Salian feast; ' T is meet, for terror's reign has ceased. Erstwhile it were a sin To draw from out its bin In cellars ancestral, the good Caecubian wine; When the Queen, by fury driven, Would our firm old State have riven, And ruin wrought to our Capitoline. Surrounded by that crew defiled Of fever-wasted men, the sport Of every vice,— great heroes, they! — the child Of Egypt's Pride, by Fortune's sweets made wild, Through drunken thoughts dared every hope and smiled; A maddened Queen with drunken court. Proud Egypt's Fury blushed to shame, When one ship only sped from out the flame. As hawks swoop down on timid doves, As cunning hunters track the hare, that loves To trace its journey on Haemonia's snow, A reckless guide to its mirth-lov...
Y. M. C. A. NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
Y. M. C. A. NOTES. As ordinarily happens with almost every Association of the kind, the rooms of the Y. M. C. A. were nearly deserted during the summer months, and only a few habitues, whom even the heat seemed incapable of driving away, could be seen around the building. A solemn stillness brooded over the en- tire place, broken only by the rustle of a paper in the hands of the janitor, sleepily seated in a big chair, waiting for the closing hour. But now, when the cold winds begin to sweep through the street, chilling the blood of the poor unfortunate, who rejoices not in the possession of a light overcoat, when even the sparrows have forsaken the park, and the benches no longer bear the reclining forms of Nature's noblemen, the rooms are once more filled with a joyous crowd and assume a lively aspect, in sharp contrast to the dullness of the warm season. So little time has elapsed since the inauguration, that we are as yet unable to say with certainty whether our prediction conce...
OUR CAMPING TRIP. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
OUR CAMPING TRIP. "There she is; that's she just off the point there. She's acoming stern on ; and in harf a minute, if she ain't on Bunk's Sands, I'm a Dutchman." This exclamation was by no means the utterance of a native of dam-land, for the place and surroundings would not admit of the like. It was caused by the appearance of the subject of a conversation, which was being held by my companion Dick and myself, with our mutual acquaintance Jim. The place was the boat-house float of the "Veronica Boat Club the time was sunset of a beautiful June day, and the theme of our talk up to the above exclamation, was the catboat, which now, notwithstanding Jim's unnecessary excitement, had come about in time to escape the bar called Bunk's Sands, and in one short tack sailed gracefully up to the boathouse run. The arrival of the "Parole" was not altogether unexpected and, after greetings all around, the two newcomers made fast their boat and entered the boat-house. These two companions were ...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
EXCHANGES. Of all the journals, which it is our good fortune to be able to reckon as exchanges, perhaps there is none, which affords us more genuine pleasure than the Ave Maria. Modest and unassuming as it is, the neatness of its make-up, and the excellence and variety of its articles, — articles suited to all classes and all ages, render it delightfully interesting. As it has ever been, so shall it continue to be ; a welcome visitor to our sanctum. We cannot but thank the St. yoseph's Echo most heartily for the graceful compliment, which it pays us in counting the STYLUS as one of its " three model papers." We only wish that we could feel justified in bestowing an equal amount of praise upon the Echo. But a paper, in which grammatical and typographical errors are so frequent as to be found in every column, nay almost in every paragraph, can scarcely expect to receive from us that praise, which we would not withhold for a moment, if we felt that it was justly deserved. We must say t...
PROF. LOISETTE'S MEMORY DISCOVERY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
PROF. LOISETTE'S MEMORY DISCOVERY. Prof. Loisette's new system of memory training, taught by correspondence at 237 Fifth Ave., New York, seems to supply a general want. He has had two classes at Yale of 200 each, 250 at Meriden, 300 at Norwich, 100 Columbia Law Students, 400 at Wellesley College, and 400 at University of Penn., &amp;c. Such patronage and the endorsement of such men as Mark Twain, Dr. Buckley, Prof. Wm. R. Harper, of Yale, &amp;c., place the claim of Prof. Loisette upon the highest ground.
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED 81-MONTHL T. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : One Dollar in advance, post-paid. Single copies, twenty cents. ADVERTISING RATES : Business cards, (one inch and a half,) $1.50 for each insertion, or $7.00 per year, including a copy of the STYLUS during that time. Additional space furnished at reasonable rates. Special Rates for the Cover. For sale at N. M. Williams, Thos. B. Noonan &amp; Co. and Damrell, Upham &amp; Co. 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, EDWA...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
EDITORIAL. With the present issue, the STYLUS inaugurates its sixth anniversary. The journal has grown steadily year by year, until now, what was at first merely a venture, has developed into a most unexpected success. During the past five years college journalism has progressed in a marked degree, and with a feeling of conscious pride, we can affirm, that the STYLUS has made as rapid advance towards success and favor, as any paper of its kind. To the good feeling and interest of those who have encouraged us, and who by their patronage have spurred us on to greater efforts, we owe, in a great measure, our success in the past. The members of the various staffs, since the very first issue of the paper, have labored earnestly to make it a model production of students solely, and that this end has been attained, is attested by our existing popularity. The present board of editors is indeed a new one, but the novelty of our calling will not, we hope, prevent us from offering a paper full...
PERSONALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
PERSONALS. John B. Curtis, Jr., 'B7, has entered the Harvard Medical School. Michael J. Carroll, formerly of 'BS, is studying at St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore. Timothy F. Crowley 'S9, has entered the Class of Philosophy at the American College, Rome. John B. Delaney and Edward A. Quirk, both graduates of last year, are students at the Seminary of St. Sulpice, Paris. Jeremiah J. Harty and Maurice P. Foley, of the class of 'B7, have entered the American College, Rome. Joseph G. Anderson, John A. Degan and Daniel F. Horgan, all of'B7, are studying at St. John's Seminary, Brighton. Dennis J. Crowley, 'B7, has entered St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, and will study for the Columbus diocese. Richard F. Harris, 'B5, has taken his vows as a member of the Augustinian Order. He is stationed at present at Villanova College. Mr. John J. Wynne, S. J., and Mr. Richard E. Ryan, S. J., are at Woodstock College, Md., completing their theological studies. Mr. L. Eugene Ryan, S.J., who taught at the c...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
DOMI. His voice was hoarse, his look was sad, In fact he seemed a trifle mad, "What ails thee, youth, with step so slow?" " I haven't sixty marks, you know." Homer has become a dread reality a living presence to the class of Humanities. The ninth book has made the pupils of said class acquainted with the fact that, whether or not the bard knew what he was doing, the particles employed by him mean something. A beautiful Cartesian Diver, the gift of Mr. John B. Curtis, 'B7, has been added to the cabinet. The members of the class of Physics have commenced a series of observations on the barometer and thermometer. If they are going to assume the responsibility for all the changes of weather during the next eight or nine months, we would advise them to withdraw, before it is too late, from such a rash and dangerous undertaking. The poets have already had a trial of skill on two different occasions. Denis Kelley and Joseph Willis were the laureates. The metre was Te tu?n, te turn, te turn...
THE FALL OF THE LEAVES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
THE FALL OF THE LEAVES. It has been said, and justly, that God's perfections are written in legible characters everywhere around us, so that, if we had clean hearts, we could easily decipher these hieroglyphics and see the Maker in all the works of His hand. The sun, the moon, the stars, the whole universe shows forth God's grandeur and infinite wisdom ; the flowers of the field and the lonely sparrow on the housetop tell of his protecting care, and the grass and the leaves, to-day growing up, and to-morrow decaved and withered, preach to us of the frailty of man, and of his nothingness, when compared with the Creator's omnipotence. A few months ago, our hearts were glad when nature donned her lovely robe of green and we looked longingly for the holidays, that we might enjoy their refreshing shade and drink in their invigorating life. Today, as we saunter through the same familiar woodlands and trample on the fallen leaves, sadness takes hold of our whole being ; for we remember the...
PHAEDRUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1887
PHAEDRUS. We all know the threadbare story of Diogenes, how in the broad daylight he wandered through the crowded thoroughfares of a well-peopled city, with a lantern in his hand, looking for a man, and how, at the end of his journey, he found a man, and that man was a slave. We too, like Diogenes, have been travelling during the long days of the past year over the plains of Greek and Latin battle fields, and only in the evening of our long journey did we find a man, and that man also was a slave, and will be the subject of our remarks. When the scholastic year was drawing to a close, we were asked to buy a small volume called Phaedrus. Our minds were already fatigued, and after learning the lives of Nepos's heroes, and mastering the various incidents on the journey of Cyrus' Greek tramps to Babylon, so graphically pictured by Xenophon, we believed that our hard work for the year was over. But oh ! sftes nos fefellit! We murmured. Some of our schoolmates rose up in arms ready "prend...