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EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
EDITORIAL. Education, the subject to be discussed at Commencement by members of the graduating class, is one which has of late, received marked attention from many, prominent for their intei'est in the question of youthful training. Such a question, made popular by frequent public discussion, cannot fail to prove interesting, at the present time especially, when so many and so varied opinions are rife, regarding the theory of education. Whether the right of directing the training of youth should be left to the discretion of the parent, or whether the state should claim the control, is a question which admits of much debate between the adherents of both principles. The current manner of treating the subject, namely, the bringing forward columns of statistics, by pointing out exceptional illustrations of the evils springing from both systems, and by exciting sectional animosities, promises to further the difficulty of settling the matter. But when the matter is looked at from the sole...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
DOMI. Fourteen beavers and fourteen canes. Fourteen coats of the dressiest styles, June the month, Commencement night, Class of philosophy, fourteen smiles. Through the kindness of Fr. Hughes, the College students were given a half-holiday, Wednesday, April 25, the occasion being Fr. Rector's birthday. May God grant him many happy returns ! The first five volumes of the STYLUS have been elegantly bound in separate volumes, and are no mean addition to the rapidly increasing STYLUS library. For the past few months the board of editors have been devoting some portion of their spare time to the enriching oi the STYLUS scrap-book, an acquisition of this year. Among other things preserved in it is an Exchange notice—complimentary, of course; else, perhaps, we had not preserved it from the Virginia University Magazine , of the very first issue TTQ Wednesday, April 25, the members of the Senior Sodality wore for the first time the new medals and ribbons, which had been prepared through the ...
PERSONALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
PERSONALS. Florence J. Halloran has been appointed valedictorian of 'BB. Geo. V. Leahy 'B9 will assume the title role in the Commencement play, Richard 111. John F. O'Brien will deliver the salutatory for 'SS. Francis J. O'Connor, '92, is fulfilling the duties of " librarian " to the Immaculate Conception Church Choir. John S. Keating, '92, is reported to have almost entirely recovered from his recent indisposition, and it is hoped that he will be able to return to his studies by next term. VVe shall look eagerly for John at our re-assembling in September. F. W. Heffernan, formerly of '9l, has taken up mercantile pursuits in this city. E. J. Callanan formerly of 'SB, and an assistant business manager of the STYLUS during last year, is at present occupied in the capacity of book-keeper for the well known publishing house of Thomas B. Noonan &amp; Co. Fr. Rector has presented the ' STYLUS' board with a valuable set of Chamber's Cyclopedia. On Monday, May 14, very Rev. Vicar-Ge...
EXCHANGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
EXCHANGE. As the end of the college year is now at hand, and in a few short months the present STYLUS board will resign its charge to younger and, we trust, abler hands, it seems fitting on the present occasion, that we should address a few words to the journals, which have been so kind as to exchange with us during the past year. And, in the first place, we desire to testify to the friendliness and good feeling which we bear for all of them. Many, perhaps, have been the recipients of harsh and unfavorable criticisms at our hands. But they may be certain that never has any such criticism been prompted by other than the friendliest spirit. And, as it has always been our intention thus kindly to volunteer our advice, so we hope that these journals have received it, not as the hasty censure of faultfinding critics, but as the calm and careful judgment of friends. It may be that certain papers have met with milder treatment at our hands than have others ; it may be that we have felt cal...
HONORS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
HONORS. The reading of marks for the month of March took place Thursday, April 12th. Testimonials were awarded to the following students : In the class of philosophy, Florence J. Halloran, John A. Brett. In the class of physics, Daniel W. Lenehan, Florence J. Halloran, Timothy J. Murphy, John F. O'Brien, John A. Brett. In the class of chemistry, Daniel W. Lenehan, Timothy J. Murphy, John A. Brett, John F. O'Brien, Edmund T. Shanahan. In the class of rhetoric, George V. Leahy, Francis W. Maley, John H. Harrigan, Stephen S. O'Brien. English composition, Stephen S. O'Brien. In the class of humanities, Michael J. Moloney, Maurice Lynch, John D. Drum, James Cotter. English composition, John A. Sheridan. In the frst class of grammar, John J. Cadigan, William A. Murphy, James W. O'Brien, George J. Krim. English composition, John J. Cadigan. In the second class of gram?nar, John A. Coulterst, Michael C. Gilbride, John T. Creagh, William F. O'Hare, Timothy J. Woods. English composition, John...
BOOK NOTICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
BOOK NOTICES. RALPH WALDO EMERSON, BY OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES. BOSTON: HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN &amp; CO. Emerson by Holmes ! A representative New Englander by one of his compeers ! What expectations are not raised by such a conjunction of names! Yet, in all honesty be it said, we must own to a feeling of disappointment. What is the book? Is it a life? or a sketch? Is it an essay? or a literary analysis? or a disjointed chat by one famous living man about, will we say an equally famous departed one? Much and well as Mr. Holmes has written, we are inclined to think that this has been his hardest task. He uses the word memoir luminously once in his pages. He could hardly recall without judging. In uttering his verdict, his honesty and practical common-sense stood in the way of his admiration. To make use of even one depreciatory expression concerning an idol requires heroism. When the temple is deserted, the merest pigmy is audacious enough to become an iconoclast. Mr. Holmes is not at...
Page 87 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
EDWARD MURPHY, MEKVJIAiVr ♦ TA1LUK, NO. 30 WEST STREET, Cor. Mason St., up stairs. BOSTON. First-class Work at Reasonable Prices. D. B. FLETCHER &amp; CO., BLANK * BOOK * MAWACMERS AND STATIONERS. Blank Books, Writing Papers, Envelopes, Pens, etc., in great variety. PRINTING, ROOK-BINDING, ENGRAVING. 199 IDe-&lt;7-onsliIre St., 33ostonJAMES MCCORMICK &amp; Co,, -BREWER S Conant Street, - - Roxbury. Office, 25 Central Street, Boston. fy Artistic Pbotograpbjr. PERFECT WORK INSTANTANEOUS PROCESS. FINEST STUDIO IN NEW ENGLAND. ELEVATOR FROM STREET DOOR. lO Temple Rlaee, cor. Tremont St., Boston. Photographers to Class of 'S7, Boston College. DRAUGHTING INSTRUMENTS For all kinds of MECHANICAL DRAWING AND DESIGNING^ Also a lull line of clrtists' Materials and drt Goods for Beeoration# Special terms to Students. for catalogue. WADiWQRTII, HOWLAXD &amp; 00., 82 &amp; S4 WASHINGTON and 16 FKIEND STS., BOSTON, MASS. 263 &lt;fc 265 WABASH AVE., C...
Page 88 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
JOHN GORMLEY &amp; SON, II FREMONT STREET, Conservatory, Trinity Place, BOSTON. TELEPHONE 44. JOSEPH fMLLOTT S STEEL PENS. THE FAVORITE NUMBERS, 303,404,332,351,170, AND HIS OTHER STYLES SOLD BY ALL DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. BOOTS AND SHOES AT LOWEST WHOLESALE PRICES, Always to be found at V Join Batl }% Son, 755 Washington Street, Opp. Continental Clothing House. F. S. FROST. H. A. LAWRENCE. FROST Or , Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In £irttsts' a AtateHafs, OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. DECORATIVE ART GOODS OF ALL EINDS. Supplies for oil color, water color, china, lustra and tapestry painting. Studies for all branches of Art Work. Mathematical Instruments. Architects' and Engineers' Supplies in general. 37 CORNHILL, ■ ■ BOSTON, MASS. Catalogues free on application. All orders receive prompt attention. CHAS. J. BATEMAN, ARCHITECT, 7 EXCHANGE PLACE, Ex-City Architect of Boston. BOSTON. c. iD-srioiEe., — DEALER IN — FRESH AND SMOKED FISH, OYSTERS AND LOBSTERS, 1619 Washi...
Page 88 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 May 1888
EDWARD J. FLYNN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ROOM 11, 186 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. EDWARD T. SHIELDS, $ 1MUIL. 1141®!®, # ELECTRIC GAS LIGHTING APPARATUS, BELLS, ANNUNCIATORS, SPEAKING TUBES, &amp;c. Electric and Mechanical Bell Work of Every Description. 141 NORTHAMPTON ST., BOSTON. CHARLES M. DACEY # CO., sns* COR. DEVENS &amp; WASHINGTON STS., CHARLESTOWN. Illlllllllllllllllll Prompt and respectful services Night and Day. Carriages To Let for all occasions. HARVEY BLUNT, ss Confectioner ® and # Caterer, 751 TREMONT ST?. lie I. Rutland and Concord Squares, BOSTON. I . THE BEST CLCTHEINQ. Fall Overcoats. * Wiijter Overcoats. &lt;1 FALL AND WINTER SUITS,t&gt; For Travelling, Business and Dress, Ready in our Retail Clothing Department. All Clothing sold by us is made on the premises, in clean, well ventilated work-rooms, and the work is done by the best class of trained, well paid hands. MACULLAR, PARKER &amp; CO., 400 Washington Street, Boston.
MEMORIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
MEMORIES. Swiftly do the moments glide, Ending every youthful dream, But their memories will abide, As the flowing of a stream. Leaves will scatter, flowers will fade Bare the branches be and still, Yet the friends our youth has made Each deep void of heart shall fill. Time may sever, oceans rend Those who shared a happy past, Fervent whisperings of a friend Live enshrined unto the last. Waving hand and mournful glance, And the eyes that dimmed with tears, Slowly fading, will perchance Meet again in after years. So in memories do we live Linked with bonds of kindly love; And the sighs of heart will give Strength to friendships born above.
OBLIVION. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
OBLIVION. In life's bright morn the poet thought To twine a laurel for his brow, Alas, the fancies that he wrought Are perished now. Like Pallas from the head of Jove, His thoughts burst from his teeming brain ; By the Pierian springs he wove His lyric strain. He winged him 'gainst life's dazzling glare And faced it with an eagle gaze, With confidence of might to dare Untrodden ways. The ceaseless labor that he gave To climb the trackless steeps to fame, Was vain; he lies within a grave, An unknown name. EDWARD P. O' HARA, 'S9.
COMMENCEMENT NIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
COMMENCEMENT NIGHT. Thursday, June 2S, was the happy day for the class of 'BB, and their radiant faces (and tall hats) bespoke the felicity, from which none was excluded. The graduating exercises were held in the evening in the college hall. The stage was pleasingly arranged with palms and plants in bloom, with a massive centre piece of cut flowers at the footlights. The hall was draped with streamers of bright bunting, and above the stage the national colors drooped with conspicuous grace. The auditory was filled with the happy friends and parents of the graduates, while here and there the faces of former students might be recognized. At eight o'clock, the students of the college filed in to their places on the stage, followed by the Graduates and Faculty, while Mr. Mulally's orchestra made the old hall ring with the stirring strains. The exercises of the evening were opened by Jno. F. O'Brien, who introduced the subject for discussion, "Education," in an interesting and eloquent m...
BOSTON COLLEGE. GRADUATION EVENING. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
BOSTON COLLEGE. GRADUATION EVENING. THURSDAY, JUNE 28, ISSS. Music. EDUCATION, .......... ACADEMIC CIRCLE. INTRODUCTION . . JOHN F. O'BRIEN. DISCUSSION, .......... THOMAS J. DALY, DANIEL W. LENEHAN, JOHN A. BRETT, EDMUND T. SIIANAHAN. Music. CONFERRING OF DEGREES. VALEDICTORY. ......... FLORENCE J. HALLORAN. AWARD OF PRIZES. MUSIC.
SALUTATORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
SALUTATORY. Upon the walls of a little cottage in the suburbs of this citv, there hangs a picture which, at this time, brings itself most forcibly to my consideration. In the window of a large and massive castle, the majestic proportions of which make up the background of the picture, stands a hale and vigorous man, and at his side just blossoming into perfect womanhood, his beautiful daughter. Their features are aglow with the flush of pardonable pride, their eyes are lighted up and illumined by satisfaction's rays, and their hearts are beating in happy unison with those of the peasants assembled on tbe green before them. Joy, the merriest of music fills their souls as they listen with unbounded delight to the shouts of " Long live the squire ! Health and happiness to his daughter! " The occasion which drew forth in this eloquent manner the painter's skill was the gathering of the people around the old country manor upon this the anniversary of their Cresar's birthday. Cognizant of...
EDUCATION — ACADEMIC CIRCLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
EDUCATION — ACADEMIC CIRCLE. Discussion: —THOMAS J. DALY, EDMUND I.SIIAXAHAN, DAN'L W. LEXEHAN, JOHN A. BRETT. MR. DALY : Gentlemen : The subject which is to engage our attention this evening is one of vital importance. It would be difficult indeed to find in the entire range of debatable matter a question that presents a more intimate relationship with the temporal welfare and eternal destiny of mankind than the one which we have chosen for discussion. Ihe question is education, a question that had its inception at the dawn of creation, when our first parents in all their primal beauty, walking down the valleys of the garden of Eden heard the divine injunction "Increase and multiply, yet a theme ever new, ever engaging, ever instructive. On its right or wrong solution depends the glory or the degradation of the human race. History unrolling her myriad pages to the scanning eye of reason is a witness to the truth of this asseition. The rise and fall of empires, the supremacy of peop...
Boston College Stylus. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
Boston College Stylus. PUBLISHED 81-MONTHL Y. 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 11s their patronage. Address, BOSTON COLLEGE STYLUS. 761 Harrison Avenue, Boston, Mass. Entered at the Post Office at Boston as Secotid Class Matter. EDITORS. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, EDW...
EDITORIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 July 1888
EDITORIAL. The annual reunion of the Alumni Association will be held on July 2nd, and will, doubtless, prove to be of exceptional interest, as many new names will be added to the already long list of members. This association was founded during the rectorship of our former beloved president, Fr. Boursaud, S. J., for the purpose of renewing and keeping alive the memories of other days, spent in the college halls. The success which waited on the movement advocated by the Rev. President, was a most propitious beginning. In the first place, the number that responded to the call gave indication of the prosperity which was destined to attend the efforts of the zealous founder. Almost every past graduate, with the exception of those who were too remote to answer the request issued by the secretary, came forward and were admitted to membership, while letters of regret from those unable to come, showed how deep and fervent was the veneration and respect in which they held their Alma Mater. M...