Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1925 volume:
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ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL. PITTSBURGH, PA.
.'JA'.'fi!ffllllf Erlilor - Clmvxcrzx' QEITXDERMAN
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lfllffill'-ill-f'llil'f - 1':INV.XlZll JXNDI-ZHSUX
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1 VIRGINIA HECHT Srlfnnl .N nl:
4 Trzss Mxrz
I'h:l.v:x BVCK l
- BIAIHIZ L'ul,x': U"""""'x
lm-:Nm NYr:1ss .I:l1'wr'lixi1:gl
Miss H ,uufxm
K 1':l.IZAlll'ITlI DuxNr:u.s
KEN Nrrru XVORSTEI.
- Kun. Dimmu:
- H,uun.n Coxxoux
Miss Ilrzux Mn. lhzxxlsu Mu. I.r:ssx:s1u:mu'
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ALLEGI-IENY HIGH SCI-IQQL
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TO THE TVVENTY-TXVO SOLDIERS NAMED ABOVE
AND THE FIVE HUNDRED TXVENTY-SEVEN OTHER
ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL BOYS ,XVHO ANSXVERED
THEIR COUNTRY'S CALL IN THE GREAT XVORLD
XVAR, THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1925, GRATEFULLY
DEDICATE THIS BOOK.
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When l":ruw und Glory uf Tlrix Group is
'ihv Iqlm- uf Her whnk ne'ther Least nur
XVIII ptifl re-umin tu help the Freshies on
'lm Nuhle 1,4-m-:ls at whirh lllry look ugrhast.
.M nn. the pluintuiu- hucluw runner speeds.
The Hr-arts of lineuiies with ,Viilllsh lWlCfdSS
Fur pueillgr like si st:xunc'h, sw ft Thuruughlvred,
lfriencl Bill, tln-nugli effort, ull the others lends.
.I .X N1 HS AXDLICY
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l my that .luiuex in llktcl, tu speak the lriithg
llis Nlien in Illt'?lNlllg',fIllJlIlIlt'l'5 nut unvouthg
.Xml uuiny il pretty Nluidk ucliuirng smile
ls thruwn :away on this indifferent Yuuth!
XYM-te not your Hour, nur in the vain pursuit
llf This :incl 'lhut emleuvnr und disputeg
llut meet .Xlhertzu let her he your Friend.
hvlillqll gzrrlu-r Knuwlerlge, Help. and-Fun to
The hrightnexs of her Hair, su l'lilIllil1g red,
ls quits' eunuistent with her hrilliant Head:
Smut-tiiuea u trying l,zul QDory. pt-rlmpsj
l':uu ruuxe the lin-ry Teluper that l drezul!
li!-l'l'll lflli ,X N'l'l DN
YYY, uh! 'l'u think that lfls' dues nut like Fun,
'l'h:it even from ai Dance she'll gladlv run 3-
Whnt! You say,-"Smuvtl1ing's ivrong!' I
BIl'S'l' he wrung.
lf 'l'llUSl'l ure just the Things Shc-'ll NEVER
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XVILLIAM BA llilil,
CHARLES BANJ A NIN
yi 'IHC gold is sought for, Silver, too,-Hut
For Rhettu we predict long, happy Days: E
She has sueh cheerful, gay and eurefree XYuyH V
'l hat dwelling in Content, she'll envied he
By Those who disdnined Happiness for Praise. '
He Could surpass Cervu,ntes, we suppose. ,
In that fine Art of writing Spanish Prose!!!
Now, Bch, don't mind our hitter irony,Y
.Ns "senior Don" we'd like to see you pose!
A ' er 51i rac'e is Hurd to findg
is so willing and so Gay und Kind
ls Previous, more than :Inv Metal Mined!
YVhat! Benny got ai Hair Cut, did you suy?
Yes, hut where is the Hair of Yesterday?
VVe watch impatiently hoth Day and Nightgm- 0
And hope 'twill grow hy Grufluation Day!
He tries to hide his Genius from the Light,
But Now and Then it ventures into sight:
And lo! his Prowess lies in Yerhal XVnr
He argues lfwhen his views are fur from
She entered in These Portals-Yesterday?--
To Scale the Heights of Knowledge, thus they Qlizli V .414
say. . .. g
And as the Time went past, long ye'1r past
Year' if r
She won the Luurels of Honour Day hy Day.
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Cahn eyes uf liruwn, and huir uf giilden l1l19.
Av f1,m"'1--like luveliness possessed hy few,
lgulung tn brilliant, vlever, charming Ann
whim. 'MPN' Spirit nu one can suhdue!
Sinve he :nukes Pedugugues re-laugh a-loud.
Friend Hn-rli may with gmid Reason smile, be
Keep up his l,llfiIlllSlll and no man
Vain fuil to elmnse him from ei mighty crowd!
ll l'5Sl'II.I, Ii.XI'ER
.Xnd Buuer's an friend I never can regret.
Happy the Day when he and I first me-tg
IIe'll leave :it lengthq I shall pass my XVay-
Iiut Russell and myself shall ne'er forget.
l'ltlX NIA ISAXYNHA M
While Mic'key's wavy Hair is shiny Black,
.Xnd Micke-y's pre-ttyg also, there's no luck
Ut' Micke-y's fine Ability. I know
That she dm-5 Tasks that I don't dare Attack!
.Ind maiden Mzaliel has un open Smile-
'l'hr- kind that makes mere living seem worth
.X vheerful pill. bn faithful, kind, and true:
,X girl for whnm I'd-gladly walk tl Mile!
'l'n her ussistmiue we alwavs resort
When meeting: with Ordedls of every Sortg
.X helpful friend-this tall and lovclv girl,
Wlwui ugyry handsome Youth would like to
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K ENN ETH B HND li lt
No Soleeisxn has there heen seen :is yet '
In our suave Ken's llllI'lVlllGll lfltiquetteg
His sleek, clark hair and brown, C'Zll'8SSll'1lI eve-s
Appeal to every elmrniing, gay Coqnette! c
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VVith sword held high above his liumlsunne
He fought for Grudesg his Conurmles lying
No thought of "Turn and run," no rest was his,
Until the Foe, with Covers torn, had fled!
A quiet Fellow is our Fredg
The Thing that fascinates him most is B1-cl.
A Youth insensible to charms of Girls,
Snseeptible to Charms of Sleep, instead! '
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Here is at smile that's always true and cheery,
Look on his name, become thou not too teary-
There is no Foam to blow away with much ado,
Although this old Pal's ll10I'llCliCl' is Bierel
Ah, Bierwirth, many a Heart thou've shattereclg
Gone thv VVay as though it never mattered :-
Left groups of Girls, wistful-eyed, and who, if
Spoken to would have been vastly flattered!
MARY BISHOP l '
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Wh b tl 'th Verbose and Prohx Rune? 3
my yfu,-15: ll us mere Words cannot define L
Her lively Spirit,,Pep, :mtl Dlhgencc V 1 ' - ,
Wlill bring Suceess to her ln One-Two fxme.
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.X GNES BLAS K EV ECH
.ind there is Agnes, allways Bright Hllfl gay'
.Xnd courteous tu All. that You might 53?
Her Hand is Anvfiys stretched to help H
And Seatter Rmee ull filling his WWI?"
G l'IH'l'R UD li HI ,ICN KU
whu has not fallen Prey
Ah! here's ai Lass
with whieh the Barbers
To shining Slu-urs
She seems unyielding tu the ehnrrn uf Fad.
.Xnd yet. perliups, she'll ehunge her Mind, Sfilllt'
To he an pretty Maiden, guy und true.
.Xnd also he hull: gay nnrl quiet, ton!-
Suy, that IS hard. In Class she,-'s quiet, shy.
But Out-:xhe's sonierme that you never knew!
Y lfl RN li BLISS
.th Bliss! ,Xh Joy! Ah, steady glow of XVhite!
XVith such a Name who could not win the
I wish you, truthful quiet gentleman.
.X wnrld uf Bliss-ful, liappy-sliining Light!
Of all the Actors he's the Best hy far:
lt wun't he long till he is nmde a Star.
I hope hf-'ll not forget his huuxhle Friend
When he is High on Heights of Fame afar!
L'll.X ltl.l'lS BHIXBEC
Ile is ei cheerful Youth with smiling mienq
His Talents are, as yet, hy All, unseen.
His stuturn-'s small, his Hair is Titian Red.
But tlmt H4-'s fund uf Girls, 'tis easily seen!
A very puzzling paradox to all,
She's just a naive Child, although quite tallg
Her Complex, varied nature is the eharm
That makes each hopeful Lad her happy thrall!
HAR RIET BRAUN
She is a first-rate, captivating Girl.
VVhose ruhy lips in lovely smiles can curl'
I feel most happy just in knowing her-
This central figure of the Soc-ial XVhirl!
If Helen gets her NVish to work for "Bell."
And answers Phones, and sometimes Phoners
"The line is husv' Cwhen it's notj-I think
OUR Serviee on the Phone will ne'er he WVell!
Her Stud'es she doth ardently pursue,
the highly "favored few"-J
admire this Girl so bright
when bidding her adif-u!
She ranks among
All Teachers who
NVill surely weep
The Prima Donna
One Day she sang
of the Group is she:
a fine Duet with 'Feel
And I enjoyed it,-every note of it.
Here's my good wish for Vllhat she Is To Be.
CHA RD BURR ELI.
And Burrell no question makes of Ayes and
But here or there as told hy HER he goes
And Catherine who thus directs Diek's life
She knows him through and through-she
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with UMW ,md Fam-5' 14,4-:ilu I suiw yuu IMI-Q:
,rn gain H Nmm. fur This, your bruup, yuu
Strivv. - I
King Neptum-X Sllllflllli nnuue, :ut lvust.
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lu ull I,ifc's XX'nrk nluj' you thus t'X'K'l' UNIV -
MIX RLLXR l'1'l' LXI-lII,I,
.X surging Future for thfs Maid su fair.
Un Figuftivc Seas-we know not Where:-
This I, with c-asv, fur:-sw-I-IOW ilu l RHHW?
I ve see-n thi- Clllflllig XX':ive that! in Her Hair!
,V l'1.XN Q'.Xl.HUl'N
Ut' :ill thr rziptivziting' Girls l'Yc Illt'l
ll-llt'I'l' isn't Une can rival .In-ali, I'll het.
Ilcr Blind! inure lirilliunt than her Gultlvn
If any cliulli-iigo tlifs-tlu-y'rv Sleeping: yet!
Xl I K li LUX MBl.XR,X'l'.X
This lmy is an laughing, rollicking Land,
.Xncl when it vniiir-ra tn .Xcting hcfs not-had?
I L'un't rcsimt his XX'it :incl vlvver '1'nngue,
Hut his llc-lwziting 'l'ulc'nt-clrivrs me niutll
iiI'10ltGl'1 l'.XBl l'
lint lmvi- you vvei' an-cn ths Llilllll' Czuup pluvs?
.Xucl how hu plunges into Foot hull fruys l
llither uncl Thithcr tacklvs. checks. and punts
,Xvhim-vt-s :I gnul. und wins the gainv. always?
'.X lil,lN t'.XM l'lSl'2l.l,
Vmuu, till thi- Cup. and drain it to thc I.:-es
Fur Cauuphell. und his sprinting, if you please
llis liuuiping, pitching, friendly way uf specvli,
llis .Xulrurn lmir, his lmml-shaxkv, and-Louise!
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THOMA S CAN NON
I think the Artist that with Geniu:-20's Skill
Designed our Covers, using Brush uucl Quill.
Is just us fine' an Super-frieurl as He
ls .Xrtist whivh High Place tlu'y'll in-ver' fill!
Rl ,l11.'XNURl'i C.Xli'I'l'1li
Sha always voulll resist tlu- l3ul'lxvr's Slim-urs
.Xml axlwuys will in fall'-oft' Futura- Yours.
For if her lovely, streaming I,1u'ks wvrz' vul
Her sunny Smiles would cliungr - to liith-r
And Femfs the best Athlete of "'l'wcuty-livv5"
He l'kes to play All Gaines, to swim, unil-
He's lively, active, always pluyiu,1,5 fairg
,Xt great Surccss he Survly will urrivrl
I.,X L'Ii,X CATHUN
To hurt' .Xliility like hers, I lurayg
Shes VVisP, and spends hut little' tiuu-, thx-y
In Pegging ovor Tasks that I'cl find hurd-
,Xnrl yet he-r Grzlrlrs uri- sm-lcloul less tluin ".X. '
,X girl who hopes some clay to plum- lll'l'hl'lf
Almove this sordid xVlll'lfi of c-zirthly Guin :incl
May she silvcevtl in lllill-illlg this drr-ur Earth
.X lretter plum-, and put ull Sorrow on thv
Since hirth hc's liven Loyal in Iiifc and in
And Conscience-g pray, that no Grief couies to
That liappy he-art and sunny View of Life.
He cliangeal my View-that ALI, mvn ure tlu-
YVhy do they always my to fuir'liomeunt':
"XVe hope that you'ru 1-onsistl-uf Wlfll Wm'
If You can't Cook as well :is you win Pillllt-
HSOMEUNE' will NXVPIIT um nw fl dw-ldful
,Xnd Flok as Uvcult us zi Window Pam'
Thafs washed. rm-wnslwcl Inj' ruun.ng,5 strezuus
She' likes flume dull, airvluiic' liouks und such
1, tlmtg-g'1'hv 'l'ypf- of 'l'hiug thufd hurt MW
I"li.XNCl'1S Cl JUPEK
Quite- pretty, tall, und gram-fill. too, is shi-.
She has sparkling eyes amd lrluir quite dark:
Maid Frsuwrs is 21 girl who strives to please-
So, lxoyrx, llt'XVill't'li2lIld luke advice from me!
NVho elm-sqft know the smile so lxrigllt und linc
Thnt cln-erful Alice' wears mo?-l' all the timr?
A smile that drives :xwuy the c-heerless gloom
.Xnd umkvs all those around her hezun and
.Xh, Lfdu, not Hlilllf' are The Nzunca that grave
Of Honour ou thi- Shield. But you insist
'l'o fun your name uflaiue. If ull should fail
'l'o plum- lheir Nmiws,-yulir own would hc-
To tell of him wn-'ll try to lic concise
.Xnd not repent the same thing' more than
.X primx-ly Fellow, un excellent Sport,
.X manly Mun.-u clump who',4 Ven, nice.
Although he is a Crussniaii, nu erusx man
ls Cy. You keep Iiim Angry--if you van!
.X smile will lmlmlvle tliruugli each senwling
QI-Ie laughs e'en when liek nn the Uiiivr l1an!j
Then tn ns eanie a Maid-'nut very tallg
Kline wouidn't want her anything lint small
For reads the Prrsian Maxim. "Largest Vine:
,Xnd Tres-s gruw nut the wfvitest Grapes. at
I tell you this-that Vail-ntinu's day
Is dune-that 'l'unnny M:-ighan has nn say:
'I hat all the handsome mcn that Yon nr I
Have met, retire, liefnrc Snperln Crninay!
Vi'itli quiet knowing smile li-: inuves illllllifi
.Xmid our gag, confused and motley Tlirong,
He is a Iiarl nn wlimn wc ran depend-
'l'ill lic attains Suveess it wun't lie lung.
,Xlial "No thank:4." said Banks, "I'll have
I think, tiirmniprli life in Front nr in the Ranks
QNU matter wlnehj .Xll men will speak that
Of Clnirk. who stands as Firm as a Phalanx.
.X- winsfnne Maid with sanry langrliing Eyes
.X cliarniing Style. ainung her kind a Prize
Iinpre-:sing all She nwets un liar L-glad YVay
.Xh furtnnate he fur whmn .Xllierta sighs.
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'lhrmlgrli Mists that himlc rcnmlk' l"ll'Ul"ll5'
.X velelmrutefl .Xrtist I I v ll'
XX'hu E'IlllIl2ll'UN 'thv lfl'L'Hll'Sl1 uf thi- wufm .
lhis Ch-nius thntx 'ru lit'-
.Xnrl I-Ivlvn is '
I'IDXX'.Xl1IJ D.X l'4il I l'1ll'l X
.Xncl nntivecl liclg
XX'l1u un Hn' Sing
.Xlmllu canine unll gleirwcnl :llmut um- Daly
.Xpullu went away
In slmiiisx '1'mv!-liml v
-r, nnrl in lhv Bluvies, piu'
is llJllHISUlllt"l' than Tliey
.lust wi- thi- luvcly .Siilwjn-vt uf my lIlht'lllt'l
XX'ith clufnty Dignily
With Wiimnm- Ways that win the lnve of ull
Shi' is thv Girl of more than uns I,z1ll's Dreain'
Yl'I'l"1'.X D.X X' IS
and smile- morn-ne.
Yann' ISL-:nity mulls up Drm-:uns in which the
i .y ft-
Struins music' that will nevvr tend to tire
Thi- lnnging Heart of mins IllI'lllllX1lhHl1l Mun
XX'hn. winnfngr yuu. will win :l Ilzlre Dc-sire!
Fur "Is" illlil "Is-Nut" though with rule zmrl
.Xncl "L'p-uml-Iluwif' Ivy Logic' Fred ilvfme
XXX' knuw Dvnt fm' an worthy pall
XX'lmsn- liuml clasp says. "Yun arc u friend 0
.X jolly Girl-frim-nd Ql't'l'l'j'l?i just first-rute-
Shi- in-vcr stops tux Fruwn or Cnntuxnplute. ..
Shv lIl'fC'lS all DiI'l'IL'ultics with :I Slllllf'
.Xml ll1ISllE'?:i on, :il vc-ry rziplll Rule!
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And after I had elasped the Hand of Ray
Xvlltllll should I meet hut Dhulingg on the YVay.
.Ind """"' l tauked and talked he watched a
Go hyg then said, "Uh, yes,-YVllat did you
Some Giants onee C'2llllC to a Tower YVall.
.xlllllfl 1' them there was Une they seolted as
He found an tiny Hole, got through, and
Strength is Naughtl--'tis Ilrains that does it
.I,XMl'1S DA l'GH IGRTY
.Xh, Doe, the Seen-t's solved at last-NVhy you
Should leave so soon, and, with that seattc-r'd
XVho rush the Doors hefore the Rest. I learned
'l'hat thus you tried to reach the XVestern U!
.Xnd even though a quiet Maid is she
I think I know what she desires to lreq
The saying is that, "XVaters, still, run deep,"-
She'll he-a Credit hoth to You and Me!
Of this Scotch Lassie, Mary, I eau tell
,X secret. She won't eare-CI know her wellj.
lt's simply this: that Ralph is hers alone.
But she will never say just how he fell!
And Alina is a willing helpful Maid
Un whom we needy Struggle-rs call for aid:
She does so many trying Tasks for us,
Of XVork and Xl'orry she is not afraid!
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l'hut lids n If'oot-hull Sport therv is no duulvt.
H1-'s most congenial.-:xml rnthvr stout:
ficfg always g5Hy!in plenszuit, lnerry mood-
xyhvn th,.',.1.-S H Q1-owrl of pre-tty Girls nhont!
X Iil'l'llt ICNGIISII
Sonn- were liundsonn-. lint thc lHlINlSUlllt'!-it und
Inr'ludin,v,r any movie Star, was sorely pressed
'l'u hold his l'luc'c when Harper would Conipvtc.
V:u'zntiun holds for him H worthy Rc-st!
Uurss-Ives when young did ezigjrrlj' frequvnt
Civics und Math, and heard great argument
,Xlvout it and uhoutg I fc-ll zzslevp.
I knew that Harold would tell nw what wus
,Xnd lithvl loves to haw- u jolly time,
She likvs to Danvr and Sing, to hike and
She guyly says that Lift- and .Toy urs' One,
'l'hat Fun und l,uug:l1tei' ure u pleuszuit Rhyln
This gl't'y-tlIIfIL'il XX'orld would he ll Dl'l'ill'5'
If in-vm-r lightened hy kind Flo's sweet Fat-cz
lXnrl too. to think of just how many eve-s
-VF 5IlilflflCl1L'il hy Flo's smooth and qnict
lllwo Youths with fawvs sud upheld the XValls.
,Xnd Ita-gis saw tlit-ru .Xums like dark Pulls.
llv XX'lllhllt'l't'Ll low-und like un opcncd Stream
'l'hcir l,HlljIlIlt'I' pourcd and tinkled through
. w 1
1' K' ' :' A 1 .' in
And Hilda follows close the Path of Fun,
Quaint Laughter, Dann-e, and Song,-she miss-
es noneg E
She sings and dances while the Hours take
.Xnd oft her l'lvening's Tasks are never dune!
l-l.XZl'lI, Fl'II,IJM,XN ' ,
I never saw such liquid eyes of lilue, I ' , -'ff Q
Nor hair so Black. nor Skin so fairg-I do
Believe that she eould win a Beauty Prize ..,. ' E513 ,a
You say,qYou wish that l'd say something mfg
New....! 'Q' X I -
ROSE Fl'lI,DM.X N
Ah! no,-I'll not forget the famous Days
lVhen Rose won Fame in stirring Lit elulv
And played the Drastic Hole of Lola Pratt ...,
.Xnd hy her aeting won Esteem-and Praise!
y Y , 47
c:1,.xnYs FIJCMINQ 7' 1, 'fi l
An attractive Girl of rare linguistie Skill- A
Of Freneh and Spanish may she have her fill! 6, .V
A lovely Girl whom we are glad we know, i
No wonder she gives .lack a pleasant Thrill.
NIINNIE FI.E'1'CHl'1R L-
This pert and sauey dark-haired little Lass
Can make me tremble when I see her passg IL
She makes me contemplate a uhrnken statefl
For she eolleets the Money from Our Class!
KrX'1'Hl'1ltINl'l FI,0Xl'l'lR lv I
She-'s sweeter than the thought her name von- , ,I-:A ,I f
vm-vs: i i -' if
She's like a lovely flow 1' in many ways. I
She gives her lilooming Charms and glowing fr- -, , 4 i
smiles , , U
To cheer us all on dark and glooniy Days! .
Y ' v
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A . X
. .,.4.f....,A -
X ll Y Fl PHlil'1S'l'
Marv incleucl is like a hriglit-tinged RuSe, E
lfuriwurcls tu speak her Bcauty. no one knnws.
l.jv.l.I,t hm- Frigncl-hut that would he unkind
Til tg-ll again what C'Vf'l'y lwflj' lifmwsl
This litlfv Vamp with Llark lWWlU'lllnif cfm
l'i'uvnkes iXilll1lTt'I'bl smiles and longing S1ghS1
She lanighs at .Xll lint Une nzunecl Paul
Un whnni alum- shu ll'llSllTlgly Rr-lies!
XX',X l,'l'l'1li l" liiX Bl li li
.Xncl XX'altx'i' Frainvig writes and having writ
Writvs ring and nu fi-rsh Erlitui-'s harsh XVil
Fan niakv him cliangv a XX'nr1l, Thafs why l
'l'n I'l'ilLl hix Stull. :incl nm-'Q-1' gm-l tired uf it!
li I'Il3l'1Cl'.X FRANCIS
XX'ith pw-tty Sllllll'b ancl ony hut flashing Glance
The Wurlcl and all of Us she can entrancn-q
.X gnml lixznnple uf the Modern Girl-
Shx-s always first lo know the latest Dancvl
I' Xl'l l"l'SZl'lK
Win-n all that in My Daily XVUl'l-I niamle tired
My heart. thi-n Mubic' Uilllll' and quiuklv fired
My Suu! to new cxertiuils fins' and gonid.
Thanks, Paul, in Nlclmly your skill's acquired.
lit ilil'lli'l' C, G,XI,l5ll.Xl'l'I'l
.Xml liuh rqinrnecl to us uncv inure to luring:
llvi-A pleasing Personality, pulsing
XX ith Fricnclliness, Sincerity, and Fun,
.Xml all thosv lXttrihutcs that Minstrcls sing.
Nl A RGA li l'l'l' G A NZ
And l.ke il dew-drenvhed ll
And like u. dew-drenched Hose
If through the Xl'orld hoth You :md l should
.Xnd find One like her-'l'I'l.X'l' would he u fi-ut!
M.-X RY GA lt Fl BLD
A Manner mild, il gentle 4-lulrming Voice,
Among her many Friends ai worthy Clioire
Blessing ull those that rome withln her Swuy,
.X maid in whom the class dues well relioivm-,
I tell you this-Gnre started for the Goal
All Opposition curls up like an Scroll
Before Boh Garner! .incl rememher, lioh.
Behind you cheers the Group entire und whole!
M ,X RY G. GA RN ER
I went myself through the Invisihle
Sume letter of the future years to spell
And there I saw that Mary, she who L-huts
To Crunkleton, wus talking' still to-well?
LOUIS li GA RY
Louise, a maid of fun and ever guy
Vi'hen. with u Crowd, will always have her Say.
She likes to sing, und that she can do wellg
I hope that she'll succeed in every way.
.I OHN GICDEUN
Good Likenesses of Men ure very rare,
But of Good Fortune John has had his Shure:
His VVuves revealed themselves so fine, I ask
Did he use VVuter Curler on his Hair?
HUNVA KD GICMBIICI,
I souietinics think thut lll'Yt'l' was there H164
IX Youth likv Gcuiuu-I. IIN. l1l'VFl' will fegrfit
Hig Ulwn' w.n'r,,,,, ways with-all his fI'lCl'lEl52
IQSIWK-ially, with :u I'f'l'fflfII Frivnd. Ill lift.
.I ,X M155 G KORG Ii
.Xnd .IIlll, while ou thc Stags, would Q-'rr lw
In his own house, He rids with Hashing
Iliiusc-If of IIIVPIIAA-llllt tlu'n he stvuls an Lass
7 XVhile she waits in unothPr Fr-llow's Ford!
Y 3 ,fr .roux LQIQLRBEIQ
'I P -jj '
0 fi' f ' Nl'ould you this spniigll- of lflxisteiwc spend
QI 2 f XYith laughter?-then, gt-t Gr-rhe-r us 11 friend?
I - You ll find his Clean and hunt-st fun. his NVit.
His pricrlvss frin-mlship is il nolrls blend.
Ilvr disposition shrinks from liugc and XVrutli.
Hs-r Teinpa-r's sweet, her XYit Can umkr' us
Siu- writvs in cle-wr style with lots of snap
XVhen svrilrluling Prost' to help thx- XVe1h YVno
Spouking of She-iks, our George would make'
.Xnd wonder what hu uses on his Hair.
I think hm' must he aftvr hljlllt' "sweet" girlg
I' lltjllt' she dot-sn't gin- Friend George "the
XIX RCA lili'I' CiIl,3l0Rl'Z
This dainty Maid hails from the Isle of Green
Whs-re Sheuurocks grow, and not at all unseen
ls Rt-ddish hair, like Her's of whom I write:
Ali, sure,-you know 'tis Margaret, I nmi-an!
L" d f?" . '
liueh morning Dotty tries to heat the Gong,
Unhappily, her Clock is always wrongg
Not prompt for School yet shell he prompt to
A destination midst the fzuuous 'fhrongl
ISA DORE GUI ,DSTEIN
And here-'s the Boy who xuanages our Team,
He gave our sc'hool's fine Name il Place Su-
His unsueeessful plays in Math's dull field
Don't lessen him at alll in OUR esteem!
I,l A PYD GORDON
And in this Verse I hope I show Regret
For Lloyd, the Last of that Renowned Quintet,
A manly, courteous friend I'll lose. hut how,
Tell how that Lloyd the Group van e'er forget?
Friend Thelma isn't dull or-even "grey',g
Unlike her name shes VERY bright and Guy.
I wish I had her Life and sparkling viuig
I hear she'll he .1 fine "Stenog" some Day!
MARGA RET HA,-XS
VVith domineering air and mien austere
She treads a lofty XVay above our Sphereg
Her quiet dress and fine Aecouiplislunents
Arouse Respeet and much admiring Fear!
The lass on 1 the Reader gayly
Has mastere el the Rules of L 1' Books
That deal wit f reel e
Aye!-Franees ranks an o E l s
1 ,iffyr Af ,
lfzw f W
ft, a M' '
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Y X f.,, ling,
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Snnuf' Dux' vnn'lI Upe ynnr Uiiivf- DOUI' to SCL
.X Snlesni-uri tlwrt-. ,Xnd shnnld you vhunce to
.X Mahi of Mighty Girth-I wnrrzmt this-
'l'hnt Illi vnnld scll yvll.-"Thin Milnig
Nl.X RY IIiXZI,l'I'l"l'
Shi-s swl-vt and dninty ns an lass uf Old ....
IIL-r evils likr- Sailiphiws - tvuth like mnrhlm
Hur Hnir's ll gnlcli-rm nut uf XV?ll'lll Sunshine
.Xnd srfs hri' g,fl'H'l'Hllh, kindly he-art, Vin tnld.
,Xnd when I inet this qnivt little lass,
.Xlnmst thc- qnivtcst in .Xll that Mass,-
l lu-nrd her aptly puny her vinlin.
Uh!-that myself vunld play likv hvr,-alas!
'l'lwuggl1 Tilrlny wants tn tt-:ivll an Childrenis
.Xnd inzilce' Frvsh Kids nlrey thc Golden lilllfh
'l'li0rv is no dnnlvt that TIISPQY will silcm-ell,
lint :ns fur MH-I d rather Drive ei Mule!
"lin, Gang! I,ct's gn and llnvv snnis jolly Fun:
I,ct's leap and shunt and halt amd runli'
'l'h:it's HvltQ-Hr-'ll fill thi- Lists in I,ife's lung
.Xnd l'Ul1IllIK'l' on-ry FDU-ll'2lX'f' nut an Une!
l'lDXX'.X ICIJ IIHNNING
Silt-nrc rvigns! Mukc nu imlecorous Noise.
l'1'ln'l1d lflmlwurd ne'vr with hnse Huffoonery
With silent .Xc-tion dues he nieikc his way,
With nut u loss of gl'I1tl0lIlilI1ly Poise.
.IUSIGPH 1'l'l'1'l'llt HICNNIGXN
Ah, Peter,-few there are who dont know thee'
A Politician you were meant to he.
In years to eonie Stan Whitesell and yourself
Could soon eleet with ease, why, even-ine.
.Xnd Alex with no Sign of .Xfteetation
Strives always for some other's Deleetation.
illllilllfjfh tall and slender huilt--a growing Man-
He Still possesses Youthful .tniinationl
I understand Miss Hildenhrand loves lied.
She really must, for from her Feet to Head
Most Everything she wears is Carmine hue.
NVQ' hope that shc-'ll, Someday, wear Green. in-
Quite tall. and Blonde, and deeply Blue of eye.
She's One whose Manner Stays the Passer-hy,.
VVho must, perforee look Twice - and Yet
.Xnd when shes Passed must heave :1 XVistful
Methinl-:s, friend Bill. when you and I lmvi-
From Here, this l'lac'e wherefn we dwelt sh:
No longer. Lac-king us, it can not stand!
1I,et any one deny that,Yif he das't!j
.X elear, struiglit glanee fno Hinehing gaxej
Of handsonie eyes, brings forth Aniaze,
So young a Man to know so niueh of Men!
.Xnd in those Dc-pthless eyes there ltonianee
uve hem. wild 4.h,.U,4,,-tlwli Fric-nds do softly
grounq U . LV U' V
The dvur I-Ionic 'l'czou is Iwiufl MK 5 fllmln
BV strong:-r Plzivvrs. of sonic' other Crrollp.
Hint Io! Fcnr noi! Curlk to thc Iivsclle flown!
l"rom Ingoniur you would CXIWCI to flnll
AX rustic, country Muid quits- unrefinedg U
You'rc- wrong: for she-'s :i modern. GHSIUUII Qirl
llvho kc-1-ps in Nh-p with ull thi' snappy lxmd!
I'.X I'I, HIYSIIES
lilscwherc I wrote of 'Bertie und her trust
In Paul. ,Xml herr-'I write of Paul and must
Iivpezit just what I said of HHH, he-c'auSe
To wrife of Sornvtliingr l'IlSr- would not he just!
Her worlds the Stage, and the-rr she-'ll surely
'l'o glorious heights of Faunv - beyond the
For she-'s the Star of our Dramatic Group
Hn-r acting lnings my tvars, or smiles, or sighs!
XYII,l.I.XBl ISICNUAX HD
Of my artistic' friend I alwuvs sav,
"IIv'll he El fzunous .Xi'c'l1itef"t Smile Daw."
Hnfs quict. thoughtful, most intelligent!
.Xml to SL11'c'0s.s hm-R surc lo find il Xvuvl
llld Dougk an Sport if ever there was one-.
.Xnd uh! VVl1nt l'h-uszlntry to see him run!
I know hm-ll run uwuy with all the .Iolis
Hi' fzlrklcs-I'IP's El friend to vvvryonv,
There was u pretty girl who eheuply sold
Red Apples polished 'till they shone like Goldg
NYith eueh sweet' Fruit u sweeter Smile wus
Ill think of you when Nleuiories ure Old.
.X'l"1'I li .I lil FFR EY
Though Huttfe loves to Punch :1 Yolley Bull.
I-ler favorite Trysting Pluee is in the Hull.
'1'here's none like her in ull that Handsome
QShe has 'em All liaelced up Aggsiinst the NV:illj.
,-X NDREVV JONES
Sad, is it not? for of the iuyriuds who
,X re leaving Alleglieny-fin'lly through-
There strides n pensive-looking youth, nsuued
Sore, 'cause Mary isn't leaving, too!
IIIIJVVA R D JONES
This handsome Youth most ardently aspires
To he the Sheik that Everyone adniiresg
He talks and talks, yet doesn't weary usg
He Well deserves the thing his Heart desires!
A UR ICE KA UFMAN
To talk of Bzislcet-liall he'll never eeuse,
I hope his Skill in playing will inereuse,
Yet hell sueeeed in all his Sport-pursuits,
Although his Rate of speaking won't deereuss-!
,'xIllllltlUllS .Iuliu loves to Study hurdg
Ah! would I had the Genius of zi Bard
That I might sing un Eulogistie Song
.Xnd give her Praise-the worthiest Reward!
l p 17
'lf 'V Q' 1
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W 1 'Q ' Wm'
W 1 ,fn
Ill XL'l'2 lil'Ill"l'1li
xX.lIl'II li1':11'i1- mln-1l tu l1:1v1- ll Pe-r111'1ir-lit XX':1vf'.
Xml :ul ilflfll yllll ht'lll' thi- xvllllll' UV'7l'l'
XIm11i il illlfl Jllllllllk Manny Cvlrls
l'l'11 111-T '1 l'1-r111:111v11lj lH'Q?ll1 tu SJIVC
l'll XX li Kl'1l,l,l'lY
X111l lmvc Yllll h1':11'1l lsfilllii hurt 11114111 his HUFIIS
' ix funn Yight hi
ll1- huns fron: Dnwii in Dusk ' -
llix 111rlluw 'l'um-1 :1r1- na-vi-1' Slow nur Sflll,
'l'l11-5"1'1- always Guy illlll Nl'IX'l'ili :irc t111'lnr11
fl,X lili,X ll l'l'l' li l'lNN.X
llmx' this is lhnmilvlug l Villllllll Say:-
l!1-f111-1- 51-limrf-li1111-. Nflulll not prupairm-cl 'lb-
lllll u'l1r11 flu- 1'111111-H ln Xliilxk Jlllrl ilivrv lil--
Flu- kiiumw 1111111- illilll thu- llvl of IR, :1lw:1y!
l knuw h s grip 1111 Fumln fm' XX'11h H1111 lISl'.
Ili- w:15t1-5 nu Blninu-nts un 5111119 '1'r11g:i1' Muse,
XXlliL'II 5l11n1-X' must lu- llllil'liiy gfzlthurvcl in.
l l11vp1- h1-'ll grip luillllk' F4ll'tlllI1.' nn lem. lumc'
lCllNl.X K INNICY
lillll' H1-'l rings out Qls final, XVill'lliIlQ Chilm-,
fl"1:1' M1111 111' Blzlisl if liUK'5Il't c'z11'1' Zl Dims-D,
XXvllt'Il like ll lSu,t 111' I,lFL'lltlllIIg,L' from the Sky
'lh1-11 l'iI'lIlIl l'Ulll!"i-,lllNl in ihc Nivk of l1lllll4'l
l-1!7XX'.XlilJ K ITZNIAXN
Xml lids ll 1l11i1-t hwy wiih qulvt wziyr.
lint 14-1-t him with thu Gang :incl tha-n hm-R Guy
Xllj uf lhv l"cl'1m'f.. 'l'hs' 1-ntirc Urmlp
lh-spniirls III wirlim fm' his. Cllllllllg' Days!
. va .. ,
M .X RGA RET KN Oli lt
I must aeeuse our pretty Peg of Theft !-
She steals I,ad's Hearts - and leaves Them
Then searches nut inure Victims than liefure
And leaves THl'lNl .Xll of every llnpe hereft!
.T l'I.I.X KOKOSII
Soft early hair and dainty Beauty. lun,
.Xre .Xssets of this Maid whose Faults are-
The dazzling lnrillianee nf her sp:1i'klin,v: eye.
l'l'er lrlind me when I try to get :I View!
MX ltG.Xltl'1'l' KUVAS
lixeeutfve ability has she:
I venture tu Prediet that she will he
First uci0Vt'l'l'lCHSu of Pennsylvania State,
Or else a Leader in Society!
lil JB li RT KR ICNZ
.X Moment's Haltga nmmentary waste
Of Time. when linuwing not Holm Krenz, is
.igfainst your l'N2llilll'Ci-Nvililti-Yllll know him
,Xml never have yuu met him?--Oh, make
.Xlld Olga is an .Xthletez Sehnlar, tung
YVhatever goml Deeds she can Hnd, She-'ll du.
She is a Memhei' uf the Leaders' Trihe,
.ind worthy lteenrclei' of the iVah Hun.
JOSEPH K UH PICK
But leave the Rest tu wrangle. Come with me-
XVe'll gn and look up Jae. Oh, then, we'll see
.Xml know what Fun is, Laughter loud will he
'l'he Half of itg the Rest--Fraternity!
- 1 1,
, ' 3,
I'li.XN K KL'NKl'2I,
X clauntlvr-ra Youth with '-prigfhtly Vflltid Sfclli
pm- ljtgnr, mal. and haxte he has a "Rep i
Ii4'l'llllhl'. You lcriuw, tn part- flllll' flights Ot
IIl'lIlIIl'L'N uf une a grrat amount UI' Pep!
limi. ah, I,ul1'm- ham fallcn with a hump
i Quitc- harcl-ancl fur a Famplwll with a
A H1 '
cl in this Game uf Pitch and Toss they play
" 4- 'I'wu of 'I'hs-in agrvf- that H4-arts arf:
' ' A H It
" laugh Harry thinlu that Sulnml-wn1'lc is a
.' ts e ab 1- - mall Im can nutshine
. his CUI'ltL'lllIllll'ilI'Ifz'SQ flirtllerlnure.
'men 1 - f :gt-, hck quiti- a gnnclly Mi
I .Xl,HI'lli'I' IANGIC
as The Margin line that ruuncl this Bunk tlnth run
QOI ,'h' Slmws welll a Srnm- fur lVurk that's neatly
- ,gk", claneg
'N' 'I'hv vlrar Dm-siggri that holds tht- I'iL't11I'c-s. tim
NVas clrawn hy Al, nur cil'0lllllS Artistic' UnP'
.IX It VA
XYhen XUII and I. frivml Jim, we Ulilllt' thc Dax
Wllvn ivc'1'c to lcave this Placv, uh, then, I sai
XIX-II piti' all thmc Guvs who lmvv to Stax'
Xl'hu try tu Iilu- it wlu-n tiu'y'r0 far from Gai"
.Xml will-n I kt'JlI'l'Il for Uno like HDI ilgilill-
Klint luvahlc ul' XII!-Qnitv void, inane,
ll ill lu- all M-arf-luing, flat and prnfitlessg
Im" illallull I WVIY flYF XXV. I svvk-in Vain'
I ...A v La.
SARA LA VVLOR
"A lll2lI1'S girl" with the most seclueirig Smiles.
XVitl1 lots of life and most hewitehing VVilesg
She is 11 pert and dashing pretty IIHIIX,
Who loves to Dance :incl we-urs the slnairtesl
H ELEN I,1flHMA N
Here we have an earnest, studious Fuceg
In learned Nooks she'll Sillllellily find her plum-.
No seorning Foe, or jealous Hawk would dur:-
To hope to outstrip Helen i11 l,ife's renee!
LEE LEONA HD
The Pitcher curled himself into il Knot
And hurled the Ball. 'Twas hit! But, Ah !-
It long hefore the l3iltSlllilYI 1'eached first Base
Thus l,ee will stand as Hero of the Lot!
Sometimes he can assume that Careless Air
Of graceful Nonchale111ee and "Si1voi1'-f:1i1'4-"g
But when those grey-hlue eyes beholden Girl-
The Remnants of that Poise hecome quite rm-e!
A LTON LINDSA Y
'Phg-': sax' the l,iw1rd und the lhlttler keep
Their eves on Alton while he lies asleeug
But wait! - they're stuffed - and stuffed hy
Alt so well
x'Oll'fl think those Serpents were uhout to
RAY LINKENH IQIMICR
He holds first Pluve among tl1e handsomf-
Just see his glossy Hair and rosy Cheeks!
And yet he doesnt hother Gi1"s at all
He thinks the-y're sueh ahsurdly silly Freaks!
, if 'ffl'
5, , 4
,AVVA . ,154
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V ' 02,40 '- W12ZQZ79.z
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I td' you this,-fliuru duwns the Ruse-hued
Win-n Quiet Lloyd hhzlll point for us the l'Vuji'
'Iwi SOLID F1-iemlship lacking speevli Of
ilu im-ct him: :md let 'flirmfgh thi- dawn 5 firmt
With Furm us grzwcful :I5 zi lJL'I'5lill'l Jar,
With eyes that huld thv mpzirkle uf an Star.
XYith :ill that iimkn-5 an l'crsurmlity.f
Thr lhw-urrl nf nur Gi-mils slie'll m-vel' mar.
Xlzw, it ix our duly tn ll:-purt
'l'I1:it Ke1tl1r'rinc's not "lnng"g ind:-cd. she-'s
llm-r Clicwlcs like limm glvzun, und lliltllI'Hlly.
hips ilu' livsl in c'x'c'I'y kind uf Spurf.
X li'l'H.X l.l'Gl'1l5lHI,
itching eww iliul' lzuigh und svc-in in spvuk.
minus as-the lrluum upun lli'l' Chvekg
glurv is hr-r rippling, glossy Huirq
miie. lliairtlm, tm-ll ns-wlink yum' uliuppy
llluvk llziir und Clivrlis uf piukg rhafs Irish
l tlii'uuu'li: lip-tiltml misc and eyes of hlun
Hut l'lYt'l'Vl1tlIl1Jf shi' wcurw is Crimmn
bills: !--whud 4-'wi' liuvm- ihnught Tlml of You
X iiulifc llllllilllgj Yuuth uf stature tall,
llc tmv'rs allmvu his CUllll'ZHlt'N in the Hull:
lwn Civics class he makes infvriol' Minds
N-vin muuli niurl- insignffic-unt :ind small!
RA LPII MCCAIJ ,
The olden Gaines of ancient Greece did pull
And Fade mln-d'ent to his lustv vullq
And while, hesides an lovely Muiid he truils,
He 'twixt und 'tween utlelupts tu plzlx' Font-
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.l ESSI IC MAUM A S'l'l'lli
XVe love this innueent und guilt-less i'hild,-
Hel' urtless, verdunc t'l1:u'1ns 4-un drive ua wildq
She's most uttrm'tive, sweet und duintv, hm:
Hel' Hair is lied :md yet-lull' tL'llllV'l"g mild!
She holns her Curls up high upun lu-r Ileudg
Hel' wavy Hzlir is Natural, 'tis suid.
The Question that Perplexes nu- is Thix:
Did it get curly eating Trusts uf .ltl't'illl?
A girl wh0's fund of lievelry and .ls-st,
Her TIHIIIE, perhaps, you have 1lll'62lClA' gm-ssexlg
A wap and he-lls wnuld well cmnplete her Guim-
And yet she's no lunre Foulish than thc- lim-wt!
HA RR Y MA RLOFF
This quiet Buy, as you perhaps suspect,
Assumes his stately manner for ufectg
A Student nnted for his Diligence
And envied for his puw'rful lntellevt!
ESTHER MA SON
A Terpischure thib maiden dues Aspire,
.And Music sets her dainty feet ufireg
A witching eye will now complete the Lass.
VVh0 is She? That's quite need.ess tu Inquire!
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lilue as the Sky, and 'l'i'ue, these sparkling:
eyes: t q
Spirit of Gladness, a Lassie to Prize.
Her sweet Cuinpanionship is Sought and
.X fair Maid in a fairy Paradise!
XVith animated Spirit, Sparkle, Pep
.Xs Leader, Learner, she holds quite a "Rep."
She's president of Travel Cluh. and so
XVith the popular Crowd she keeps in Step!
if She's quite the Smallest Person you have SCQI1
fShe looks as though she were almost Thir-
She holds .Xhility, and uses lVell
That Gift, translating Neat what Freneh words
Maid Marion with Cheeks of scarlet Hueg
Her eyes of Yi'let thrill you througrh and
If you should ehanee to get a Glance from Her.
But usually, she dom-sn't notice ynu!
Of all the pretty Girls who're Lucky, please
Nl:-et Fl'illll'ttS. .Xlways does she take hel' ease
.Xnd worry not at all ahout her Tasks ....
.Xnd yet she always ,gets her .X's and B's!
Ili-r Ilair of hurnished Gold shines like the
ller friendly eyes smile at us, everyone.
'l'houu'h Marion would sit behind the Rest,
Fha-'cf join them soon to laugh and have sonn-
1. -vw k
A Youth of rare nhl Aristoeruey
XVh0's quite a ereclit to his Faiuilyg
His noble heart and worthy, liigliliclenl:-s
Make us revere his niunly dignity!
JOSEPH MCG Ulltli
He trips the Light Fantastic, clues McGuire:
Those twinkling Legs of his will never Tire
So long as Music plays on Flute or Lyre...
UVhat else can I say. Joe - I've 110 more
CLARENCE M lflltfflilt
He's liantlsmiie!-Yet he shuns the filtllllllllflh
He-'s Clever, Square,-QI knuw him wc-llj-W
The Mastery of his Art will well aclurn
Some Daily Paper' with his Apt Cartuun!
BLANCHE M ILLICR
The Princess in a Fairy-tale is Miss-
Tress Blanehe. the snrt who wakes at Priiien-'s
I wonder who Her Fairy-Prine-e c-an he ......
Alas, I guess that lilanehe wf1n't tell nie This!
His handshake eraeks the bones of careless
Is Honest, through the years. which shift as
That lay first Here. then There, in Cone-like
I'in glad a friend like Fri-clriek firmly stsinrlsl
Convenient. is it nut, tu have a little Frieiul
Like her around? The Sort that seems to lencl
A eertain Something that is Death to "Blues",
And keeps vain, hasty Allgel' safely Penned!
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.Xml 'flwlmu Millefs quiet and seclateg
Her everv Manner is zu Charming trait.
I"urex'rr i'hcerful. friendly, and sincere
I hulme her Friendship you will cultivate.
WIl,l.l.XBI BI ILLER
.Xml some Day Bill will he El Man of Note.
I hope that he won't get his Neighh0r's Goat
Whm-n prnvtising upon his instruments
.X-playing all the Pic-c-es that he wrote!
Her syn-s sn twinkling, fillc-tl with laughing fun,
l'ruvulu- attentive States fl'lPlll Bvcry one:
Slum Nuvh ll pretty. l'llill'llllIlg Iriexh girl-
.Xucl lu-r JICTUIIIIDllSlllIlPlllS 21111 llllll'P than One!
Ut :ill llC'l' luleuts ws- ure quite JIXVQIFCQ
Q 0 lim lung, rc-rl. llIXlll'l2lIlt, love-ly Hair.
Slws vvry quiet, lll1Kl65t, vhurining, too-
llvr type. wc- final, is wry fins nncl mn-!
Slick Sh-mlm-r, Gran-cful, Prettv-Hzlppv, too.
lin-r lmir ix llruwug her vycs :miie clecpt-st Blue.
Slu-R XX'itty, P11-zlsulit, ClYllFtt'llllS, and XVise..,
XVh:nt Hun-1' Lass than tlmt, l :wk of vnu?
'l'u sm- llcrt play ut 'l'euui5, swat u Bull.
Pluv thc Net, "I.uwfnu'cl," Sc-rve, und run an tull
.Xml lulmlsmiu' Sc'ul'c--.Xl1, buys! Ifg 41150 time
In will hun play six Gulnf-s.-:xml win thvui
I,0Wl'lI.l. MUS ICS
There was u. door to wliieh he found :1 lcev
And opening wide the portal went to sc-vi
Who dwellerl therein. He found un nga-d mun
VVl1o taught him, ere he loft, sinceritv.
A Srliolur fur :lllovc the ,xVl'I'JljIL' Murkg
In IlI1ltllCIlliltil'S he is culled :L "Sl1u1'k."
But when ii certain Girl he knows is llL'1ll"'
Xwzlg' with Study !-then he's Roady for :I
YVILLIA M M URDOCK
This Youth who can with I,o,,5it' Alvsolute
All Geometric Answers reeonfute
Can also with his sunny smile and ways
I,ife's lEi'ldPIl Metal into Gold trunsmute!
Jxll Dick! Could you and I with Smith uonspirt-
To grasp this sorry Sehemc of Things entire,
NVould not we shutter it to liitsgzmd then
Remonld it nearer to our Own Desire!
He pushes toward his idealistic Goal
VVith burning XVill and striving, fervent Soul-
Xmlmitions striu les 'ue not nude in vain
His manly Deeds the XVOl'lll will soon extol.
She's slim und glwiecflil,-lillt pretty :ind fair
This lust ll13C'2lllhC of her nut-lirown Hair,
EIU. mg, lilue EYES, her llilllliy-lllilliillg smile,
,Xlso hex' stately, quaint. :md dignified airlj
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l X H RY PA NDOLFO
Uni' Pun. who plays upon the shepherdis Pipe
'lhou whom none rival in this Talent ripe.
To iimriuge, lead, encourage our good Band
"l'is hurd to find :mother of his Type.
Hill N NOVUSICI,
Perplext no more with 'll8ElC'l16I'S or with Tests,
No more to answer to zz l5ook's liehestsq
'l'lic'm'efordwurd, with his fingers in his YeSt's
.Xrui-holes, will John scorn und seoff all Civic'
CX IHPLYN HRH
l ssuv quite little of Muid Orr this Year,
l'm sorry she could not allways lie Here: ,
Sh:-'s liriglit. und skillful, willing, too, to work:
I know sh:-'ll have ei successful Career.
XYe're :almost sure he-'ll he ai Scientist-
'l'he elmrins of Chemistry he eun't resist.
Ile's tall und Blonde and quite good looking too
Vnliuppily, for hiui. Girls don't exist!
li L"l'll PANNIEH
'l'o siinpl,e quiet Churuis we all respond
'l'hzit's why we love this gentle zlrtless Blonde:
Shi-'s uiiuffeeled, shy, :md verv sweet.
X Girl of whom our Cass is very fond!
l.lll'IS l'.X li.Xl'L'.X
Xli. l.ou, to work has never yet lreen Niue ....
So lmrk!-le't not your lieawniiig Here suflieeg
'l'he llighvr Schools hold iuunv lessons more
Whic-h you could easily learn-and in ai Trice!
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The lung, packed Ilzxll rcsoumls now with :I
Of niellnwness und timhru dec-lm, tht- L-lmim-v
Of uhle Critics mnke him Peer of ull
YVh0 in nlujcstic' tum- and Sung 1'cj4miL'v!
A tall and easy-g1n'ng friendly Buy
XVhom XVorry, Vi'ork :md Truuhle dnn't unnuy,
He finds his Fun in playing Iluskot-hull h
And in sweet llizllwlk preF4'nL'v finds his Joy,
VVIl,l.IAM PI-III.I,I PS
And if the Men you niectg the Hands you prvss
End in nothing half-friends end in-Ym!
I say, then haste und grasp the hand uf Bill.,
'And hold the Ililllil of HONl'lS'I' friendlinvss!
JOHN POI,I,,X CK
Oh! how I love u Felluw's Hair th:it's frucg
That has El VVuvc that llllllllL'S XV:1vL's at Scsi!
It's now I understand why wumen gaze,
.Xt Pollack's Imcks with open jealousy!
A LFRED POOLE
And Alfredfthis lvctwven just You und Me-
I heard three winsonie maidens talk of Thr-v!
And Valentino for :L little while.
Soon they talkrd no inure of Him hut jim! of
HA RRY QL'.XI,'l'liUl'GH
"I'll llliilit' the most uf what I have tu spend,-"
S0 Hurry lmuglit u var. He tried tu mvnd
The Seat-'twins then he found the Auto was
Sans Tank, suns XVlu-els, suns Mntnr. und-
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gf' X V Ill'lI,l'2N RAXLI.
5" A! But Helen! Huw you seen her act in Lit?-
F , Hun- you hc-urcl her tulk? She mm do her bit
i ln SlYt'6l'll!-Bllf thut's what must ull women
' T22 mln,
' '-,nl f Su we will wish her all Sucrvsu ut it!
li.X'l'H l'lltlNl4I lt ICIJDING
.Xu all uruuud uthlc-til' Girl is sho.
X'ivuc'iuus, pr-Irpy, pretty as can he,
Fur us, she always we-urs 21 Cheerful Smile,
With Tum, she's in an State of Ecstswy!
V , uxvic Rl1IMSBI'1iG
gg. liek Misc'hief's Friend, u dsvilxsh olcl xlL'k!
ll ' Ile FVCI' hus u Pl'ZlIlli,'0l' Joke, or Trickn..
6' Su lit-vp your Ylfzltlicrr-eye half-peeled when
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H" .Xlruutg and le-t Cum-lusiuns Q-'E-1' he Quick!
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y :L 'O' ,X vulturm-rl lun, ri-hm-cl :incl swt-et is .lffaulg
? Hvi' Utlllilllllllity und ull' sc-rx-iw
V .Xrc us-utly l'lZlI'lllHIllZFll with wtlu-r f'llEll'lll5!-
' Ili-1' luvc-ly clulvet Yuicv and lVit su km-n!
,X l,l,l'IN RICPIARDS
lu get tu ssc zu Mun iuure nm-utly clressccl
Y illllilll Xllen. Lung will I ln- un xuV 1 ues
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l'ur c-liuusiugf Lim-u nt-ut, and XVK'2ll'll1!I Suite
'l'hut fit. is .Xrt--'incl cluu't hi Tim h
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F I llluwl lim- it is wha-u lfznnry stirs tht- Bruin
- 2. g "u 5 uwly suuntvr nluwn an Sprinfftiuu- Lune
f If h .Xufl uu-ntully'lux-tuml that ytlllili with HER,
" - ., i Ui TIM: W:'2ll'lllIl1l1' Lllauuw- no one st-wus 1-'nr to
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l'I,,-XRE RIN K
Clare ltink-a man whose Personality
Makes all who meal him say, "I want to he
A friend of his." IIis flashing eyes, hut mild
,Xnd quiet XVays hespeak Integrity.
Perhaps you think that Bill is very Shy,
Q.Xnd. really, I ean't see the Reason Whyy,
He hlushes when he hears friend Velma's name
Itut he'll outgrow his hlusliingg lay and hy!
G I'1R'1'It tl DIC ROBSI JN
Hel' dainty, little feet flit to and fro
XVith airy step of light fantastie Toe,
Aesthetic dancing is her passion free
Her graee and claneing are superb, you know!
.X Dress of iXliee-lxlue, a hit of l.aee
To heighten the .Xttraetion of her Faee
The while I stood ancl tallied to her I knew
She wished that Stanford stood 'l'here in my'
Plaee .... l
IIA I' I, Rl JONICY
.Xml Paul-the Midget of the ltoom-
Then prayed his Size would not lead him to
But-lmoy! his Trek tu aneient Nleatlville eost
But Une-Fifty! Then .Ioy rlisspellecl the
My weary Hours I pleasantly lieguile
By' gazing at her tranquil, lovely smile
Hesldes her pleasing Personality:
Hur Ruth has lots of Snap and elever Style!
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Mark the thinking Brow that here inclust-:S
The Learned Sec-r this Photograph disclnsesg
Thi- NVurld is waiting for his Master Touch
If' he srnnc-day his iiiiuust Thought exposes.
HUSINA SANTEE f
Auiphians music ru-ver could surpass
'l'hc- musir' playf-d hy this sweet, hruwn-eyed
Shi-'s favnrvd hy the Muses-thf're's no douht-v
Shcfs quite the hvst musician in our class!
'l'linugli Andrew seemed to he a quiet Lad.
Thr Dance, quita suddenly, hc-Canis his Fadg
llc- slumwed the many Sheiks One Day in Gym
'l'lu- latt-st Steps. .Xnd did he IlZllll'?i'TFlgZldi
Surprising is tht- Skill uf this wise Maid.,
XYhcn, with a suinhcr Face and Voice sn staid.
Shi: calmly 1'L'2lKlS lu-1' Lines in perfect French
.ind lflavcs linguistic' Rivals in the Shade!
'l'u me shi- is tlu' fairvst Flower that grows,
This striking Beauty with the Nzune of Rose:
l-I1-r sunny smile and many Winsome XVaVs
Maki' her lit-hive-Ll hy Qvgryonq- She kngiygf
IH ISIC SCH l'lt Eli
You think yuu guard Vuur Sc-vrets Cla-vel'lV
Hut I 4-an learn them All quite Qasilv- by
'KX littlv Ilird tells cv'rytliing,"--and' still
Yun think l dunl know who MB. P." can hc!
Vt'ith Katy ull that's pleasing is ullied,
Hel' '1'e1uper's sweet,-her Putienee's nexer
She-'s Laughter, Diligehee, :uid youthful Fm,
And Pluiupness. pleusinggly personified.
"xVl1t'l't' hound away, frieml liuth, l usk of
ulllll hound awziy for Gym, XVou't you eouu-,
"NVlmt sort of Exercise will you take There?"
YVhy, French-the Freneh whieh was Lust
XVeek Ulkl' due!"
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AGNES SHONKA Q .W Q. i
For one to know Maid Agnes is XVorth While: 4 'Ah
She's always ready with Il pleusnnt Smile. 5' I 1 '
,X splendid Pianist is she. To find '-X
One like her. one would Trek n liengthy Mile. X
Emxonn SIGAI, f
Elinore is rather tall, slender, too, l.l 4 if 6 J,
To :ill her friends she's always proven true: v 5'
VVhen People speak of her they Nod and Smile. '- "
.X Pell whose like on Earth there :ire hut Few!
A wiser girl I never knew lreforeq
fOf talents she has quite u goodly store.j
She ranks us highest Student of the Group:
If Von know Eldfl, you run wish no more!
LOUISE SIAJNAKER i
S1193 very purtizil to the Seotelnnen bluff -
-Xlthou fh their Ylwnners 'ire -1 trifle rough- 'f
Shes ai slender lussie-precious as il Gem. U
'l'haxt's zxll we'd hetter say-:md th:it's enough! '- fr '
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That I5lui1c'hc's hair is hlunde the-re is no clouht,
Its not ai Illlfttlilllllll to dc-hate ahmit:
Our rl-silly Pal nn whom we can depend-
.X Friend whom '1lllK'lllliI Czinnrwt dn without!
l'.X'l'I I l'IIlINl'l SBIOYICH
.X l'llill'IlllIlkf l,:iss who Vlllllll not he an hrwre ....
'l'hc- Typv nt' girl that Une Cuift hs-lp adori-
llvr clmrnis und Vll'tlll'S ull. I wish were mine-
fShs's just :i. Mudcl fm' thv Suplinrllllre-lj
.Xnd l:it4-ly hy thi- I3:ill'uny ai Maid
Stuud, waiting happily, for Burrell had lmdc'
Ilvr wait. .Xml when he rziliw, thvv tzllked
'l'hvn thruugli thi- Halls, und up tu I.it thuy
'i'l'.XNl.l4lY S'l'.XNIi I HIVICZ
'l'hL' .Mluuv mild. that lVutvrs still run deep,
ll'ill with this Friends fli'sL'riptiun keep.
.Xnd wht-n thc strl-ss of Pzissilm tzikes its Tull
'l'hc- lYurld will of his pussiumlcl Gt-nius rewp
, f .
Shafll laugh :md jukr :it timcs with grezitvst
lint when svliuul I,z1lmrs shi- must needs
Shv vluulcs herself in Gmvcness und in 'l'l1nugyht
.Xnd with hm' cy:-s ths Imssnn trim-s tu seize!
I I la I .ICN S'l'l'I l NM l'I'1'Z
Shl-'ll truvvl with lit-nuwn tn that Ijlllllillll
Wlwrv :ill thi- Wm-ld will recngnize her name.
In spite uf funn- und HL-ights to which shP'll
Shc-'ll allways luv our llvlc-n, lust the S?llllt'l
I n' ,LLM
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Like all his Knee, he strives lint tu sliceeecll
ln Mzinllness, my friend. will :nlwuys leumlg
N0 Lie nm' l'nem1tl1 XVm'rl will 'swipe his lips-A
He is that Type ol' Mun thx Nntiuns nec-cl.
M .X HUA R l'1'l' STON li li
.X quiet girl whn visits fm' za Day
Tu see wl1z1t's lieing dune, then stays uw:1y.,.
'Tis szlitl tlmt ulisvnee lIlEliiU?S lin- ill'Jll'tillllH'l'
lVe've lt'Jll'll0Ki to love ller niure tlmn we- win
li L"l'll S'1'l'CliRA'l'll
' A quiet Girl with ln-nwn :incl lnstruns eyi-4,
,X plc-:mint Smile fur ull wlwm she cles.eriesq
In pleuxing Pe1'sun:1lity. I know,
The Secret uf luer elm1'lnin,g5 l'uwt-1' lies.
It's true, they say. llmt Dnrlc llc-urls fall for
And Ruthit-'s Ilnir is surely lvruwnisli-wliite:
Vl'hile lluntlsmne .lfnfs is l4l:u'k as lilavk can
fllut Pisli! Gu to it, Kill-4, ynnfrm- liuth :ill
right 5 lj
She-'s sweet and dainty l'ke lu-1' pre-tty Nmne:
She softly' Stl'llIllS her Vke tn entertain:
Some Daiy a 'I'lu'mu-fl Denim-n slit-'ll lil-
In Mnsi1"s XVurlcl,--in lnfty lh-zilnis of l"mnel
For in and out, above, zilmut, lielnw.
Must Frientlshilfs Notlfng lmt :1 Hzllicl-slmke
Show! U , .
.-Xh!-few there ure whose open Friendslnps
true, , U
lint Une of that liure Few is my friend .luel
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.X fai y, sprite-ly blonde of pleasing Height.
" 1 dainty Grzve ard fairy-stu: .' if .
ile-gfnlatic' like these Beauties always are-
She I'l'2lSUIlS not-and yet she'S always right!
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DI IR lt IS SNVOPE
In Civivs Claws this gills so Very hright-
XVhf'n she appa-ars thry must put out the Light.
NYM-n she rccitvs, the other Students, then,
I.:-an hack with glad ltelicf and pleaded De-
In Nonsense and the .Xrt of having Fun,
She ranks among the very first,-or none!
Her XVlttil'lSIllS fSHIllE'tllllt'h lacking' Ivitj,
.tml her StIIpC'HClUilS XVf'ight Can't he l'llltfi0I'lPl
She linda hvr home-work suvh a dreadful hors-Z
She IICYPI' thinki-,Xll this will soon he Ok-rl
And, too,-nhe khould iw more than passing
'l'hat she-'S not just a struggling Sophomore!
MIX ISICI, TIIUMXS
.Xu unr.opl1isti4'atcd. prvtty Lass:
Shvk quitl- thi- mos " "" A '
t lfllllllltillh in our Class.
Bcwitvlming Hair, of shiny Raven hue-
Not many Iioys shi- la-ts unnoticed pass!
.Xml this I know: that Shirley 1lovsn't care
.X snap for hohlfd. marc'ellm-d,
Slnfd I'ilIllFl' havv hur Locks 4-ntire and whole
liu-:pni.1-ysliv knows that 'l'HI'S sho looks more
. ,,L,,,v.- , ' -m.:!li.-S.
Y M154 H ,ff f
Here- is a svruwny Lad of six fm-t thru-,
And yet lw's very llunrlsomv, as you sa-rg
Although he docsn't just know why hiiusvll'
A snappy Sheik ho always lrivs tu iw!
PA L' I .I N li 'l'Ii L' HA lt
'l'hc-n tlwrmfs Paulim-g-a quiet girl is slu-.
NVhosc one Dvsire's an kindly Nursm- tu lu-.
lafl' 1-yes of hruwu would soothe- a .lmupiugg
I feel,-rr. a Pain-in my .Xuatomyl
.K NDR INV 'l'YN.X N
.X Iiilll' misplavvd, perhaps, would sct him wild,
His env'ous taste in ties is always mild:
His watchwm'd's IICHIIICSS-Ililljf will you and l
Polish to get our Shox-s lllUl'4' umlvfilvd!
She's quiet, non-assertive, sweet, dt-murl-,
She seems to try to keep hr-rself UIi5l'lIl'1'
If only she were more self-I-onfidcnt.
Of her pr-rfvctioli wc-'d hm- very surs-!
I.OR ETTA VOG EI,
This "Millvale maid" tho' huxom is quitm- tim-1
She hears her Wt-ight with c'uuutvnanc-v lu--
",-Xs many smiles as the-rc is flesh," we sayq
YVhcn lunch is serwcl sh:-'s always tlwrv on
RA YM UN D VVA l'1CH'l'l'Ill
For I l'Qllll'lllllL'I' stripping hy the XVay
To grasp thc- friendly Hand of Sinvcre liay:
"And will you soon forget your Friends madn-
And hr, in tonos of thunder, rolh-d uut, "NAY."'
I -.gc r,'e1 4'-":'j:4,ka? 1- ., f ri
1 ny, ,
4,314.42 ' if V. H111 -'+ff'25f" A
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mx NI111 who HIIIIICH XXIILII suvrnu
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, I I 1101. f111'1' W, 1, ,ACE
5. I 1 ,XI1, but IIIKI' C1lllllllI2ltIUIIb, I . gay, ,
W 1 ' ' LIIIII neva-r render Wallau-1: all I my
,XHI milf f'II uf Ililllf ' ' . i lly
I , 'XX I1'ie11cI.Im11' is 11iI that I i'llI'I .11y.
"' " U 11111 1111 w,11,'1' +1115
I N1 ' I1 tnink, quite :1 Int, ,11 'cn wI1:1't 111-
' , ' k
, 'I'eI1. 1111 unc 1 111c'I1, I111. IIIRIIIB' fri'ncI - f' ren.
3' II ' 1'u11IfI il , 1 ' .' ' Q ' 1 'I
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' , . ' Iiv ought Illlf I'Il'If'I'1fIIy with l'2il'II 1 1 'that
:gy I . 1 1:11-S.
1,31 L'1X!"l'IIl'INI.X w.x'1's11N
, 1 I., .,
any I- In A -4,4 f, IIN' 1111111 . vs-111, 111111 1'I1 -'ful Ill','I'I'X' H111
Q9 II:11'TlI11Ii1:'i.'s guin- my fl'?1I1Ii :md highavl
'nj' ' JIIL' is 211111-1'u, I lilr, 1111cI IQITICI tu 11II:
,, 5 V' ' I It'2lI'll I'1'1:111 In-1' Imw I'II'IlIy Gu:1cl11f'M puffs!
. ' . ffwg., 1
:' lf ' 1' Xl'I, 11'111N1111'1'
'V flying gl. .XIII lll1'II 255 fI'lI'I Im. ,h11Ii1'cI I2 I tell
9 'I'l1- lIIII"'IIl'1' 'tw'.' 1111 IIIIIII :NI ' it. BAII
N I ,?"'i'5,: ,Xml I511zz1'1': wu1'kclI tu mln- Il I'1'uI1Ic-111-Pish!
14 V II1-R 11 Uunrl I"-lluw, 11111I 'Iw'II 11Il luv NYQAII!
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at , ,I Vi 11II II11' 11111161 Int you or I I1111'c wi
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' IIIIIIII fvw l1:11'1- IIZIII' 1111 '- 111-1111tif I II11111 IPIJH,
Ii 1-11 IIIUIIILIII shv In El IDIKIIHIL' :1111I - -ttv!
If 1111011111-1 Vlfllil,
IJ' I Ili. BI11'i' 11111k1h us 11':111l In 1I11111'v 1 I " f
- 3 VI':Hrf1'1- ull NYu1'k :1111l WUI'l'yf-"' 4' ig! E
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Ui 9 -'Illicit'
,M .M . ,-, , '
R l"l' H NV l'1S'1'l'I R MA N
Ruth XV?Stt'l'lllIill,-il ncat and raw' llrunl-ttm
.X pretty ylK'lllllCl' ut' the yllllllpfill' set-
Xl'ill IIUVCI' lack fm' friends, or Yuuth, ur Wit
.Xml with tlwsl- tlirve shcfll gain SlIl'l'l'SS, I'll
l+1l,I'1llNORl'I lVl'll'l'Z lil,
That lfllcanure is Sage-. l hercwitli sayg
She dues her YVurk. and in a l'lt'Yl'l' lYay.
Sho must SlH'i'l'SSflllly Crmtlucts a Class
.Xnrl shi' van skillfully, ullllfllfl' I"raiuwriv' '
T ER RY XV ICYAX NDT
Gund-naturvd. quivt, with :L snft, luw Vanin'
His pleasant ways van lllillil' unvs H1-art rr--
.X manly Buy whu wins thv hnmn-s li: fh
Of all our lads hc-'s always hm-vu nur vlirviu-
STA NI ,NY NV H l'l'l'1S I'll.l,
lVl1vrcat Fric-nd Stan the ll1L'l'Flk'5l ut' tlu- I,ut-
Drainingj a glass ut' Grape-juict-+u'axing' hut,
Laid durwn his .Xorg Slll!liUTuXxvC'll, read 'A-ui,
ll'hn lu-ats lim! pair uf Draws wins tht- Putl'
Oh! You should sm- nur BIllflt'lyll in "l,it"!
Fhf' Ililwvs faf'1'ti""s l?'llL's that lllillifl a hit:
Her avtingfs drull and must aiuusingr. tim,
She makes us laugh until ww ahnnst split!
l'1S'1'I-Ilili NV I HI ,AX N I7
,Xh, fair, fun-loving: Girl with vves uf hluc.
,Xll adiniratiun whivh to yuu is rluv,
Has never lacked! Clint lQll0l'f',S a Certain I,ad
Xl'hu stands almvu tha- Rc-st in l'1sther's Vic-wlj
Qi 9 1 f-Pl 'i
' - -V A 4 Q ' ff,
' . ff
.ff-1. -Q I
I -. -
V . cv
I uf- ' ,
Brown lustrous eyes :und hair of "raven hum
.X smile as hright als sun-shim-, lieairt all truc
Thesi- divers Gifts sind other luring fIlllI'lllH
Xlukm- that l'c-i'fvL'tion whivh lwlongs to Fvw'
RI X HUA II I'l'I' WIBIBIl'1li
'I'hough NIilI'g'Jll'4't when lillllli' is full of life
Her qliic-tm-ss :it school is often rife
linough to inukc- one 'think sha-'s nlwavs thus
lint dIllI'Qfill'lI-A us km-n as any Knifl-I
YL-t nh, the-rc was l'uul NYorssn1-r to dispute
Stairs ulailnsvhc showc-'d with I.og:ic' ahsolnfv
'l'hut ,Xcrs thruc will .Xcvs Two vonfotv
Took Stannlcws Jzuvk. amd NV:xtc'l1. :ind chain-
NI.X'l"l'II HW ZVNIL'
Wliutcvl-r I sary is of Good lic-port:
In every way ht-'s an excellent Sport,
IIA-'s willing to I-Is-lp :ind to mukr- Things mo.
I only wish thorn- wa-rc more of his Sort.
Ilis lu-nrt is golden with no husc alloy
'l'o rlut that Spirit for hrstowing .Ioyg
NVhL-n Guia-ty is low, send him si Vvull.
'l'houg'h Blain in form, :nt he-nrt he' is an Boy!
.X silent, lrlm--vyecl Chap with kinkv hair.-
Hos in-vs-r in Distress or in Des mhir,
III- tsikcs :ill trouhlvs with za the-Icrful Smlh
III do '
' 1-snt hmm' ll worry or il rnrvl
in , 5 'ji'
HELEN H A RDY
She goes fl0llllIl'6lY on her quiet wuv
Her smile for us :adds hriglihwss to- thc clan'
She will he missed anuuig her lllElllY fricmlg '
A r-redit in our class she'll he ullwuv,
Then with Paul Miller of thv Visage stern
I walked, the Secret of the Tam tu learn.
And Arm in Arm wc wulkcd uwhilf-g :it le-ngrth
He said, "Gu South tu F'lu1'idn :ind - rv-
She's taciturn zunmig the Buys, you know-
Confused, disturbed, for they perplex her so
But when she's with a jolly vrnwd of Girls
She lets her eifervescing Spirits overflow!
NTTSBURG-H, PA., .IUNEi 1925
SINGLE COPIES, 351,00
Eflffn1'-in-C'11Ifff ------- IQICIIARID l'll'liREI.L
liux.'nr.vs Jlunuyrr - RVSSELI, BAFER Iltllldilw EIHMH KA'l'l"'i'i1Ii:iE5EIIlIL21g
llihfrnrjl Eflifnr - CxrnERINE Si-.mon w I Y r E ,Y . A OLIVE DAVID
IVr mul the U'm-III f linru STl'CKR.Vl'II 'V,""' ' " 05 K' "H 'J JAMES GEORGE
Sf11fSw'1'fff11ry - O1,G.x ICRVEGIIH .-lrf ------ - 'l'1IoMAs CANNON
If.'xIrilu1lifn1 - - CARI. I'l0I.lll-IS ,IrI1'1frfi,vi1r.ff lVIl.I.1.xM HEI,T
Miss linss Bliss IIAHPEH Miss IlAZI.ElVUOD
Bliss llECK Blk, HENNING Mx. L1-:SSENBERRY
lfnlh ,-l. Sllwlfrntll.
A natrrulion ol' the events that vrowslecl the activities of the class of l0'73
is too superfluous: it is it repetition ol' the- events of lj1't'CQfli1llI' Lrraqhlutilltr
I I . ' F' C' C'
classes. Uni' llllllilllllllf. our 2l5ljll'llllUllh., :tml our desires, we like to feel were
broufler and greater than any oi' the classes that t-anne before. but that umv he
only lwvutlse we are QLI'Llflllllllllg., nntl natnrallv enjoy looking upon our iw,
C'llHlIJllSlllllt'lllt-K anfl nc'l1ivx'vl11exlts an little sellislllv.
,lilllllh-llkl' we are stunsling now ul the portal-fone face looks back upon
our alma lllillC'1', olfl Allegheny. with its fonml associations never to be forgotten
-the opposite face gazes forward from the portal into ilu- vast school of life.
Allegheny with all its pleasant activities will ever be missed. The feats on the
gridiron, the combats of the basketball quintet. the glories on the diamond,
the net victories, the valor of the swimmers and tht- battles on track and the
field, will be oft told stories of future years and events for those who follow
after us to emulate. But we had a serious side, and we boast of our teachers,
and their willingness to help shall remain written imlelibly in our minds,
years after our Allegheny High school days are over. Our chapel programmes,
our riotous class meetings, those chemistry periods. physic exams, Latin trans-
lations, history tests, and civic quizzes will soon be like dreams to the de-
parting senior graduates.
There is the social side also to our High Sehool life. Wllat senior is
there who was not a member of some jovial, soeial group or club? Jogging
our memories in the idle moments of days to come, will be scenes from the
Lit Club, the Spanish Club, French Club. Leaders Club, Debating Club, Go-
To-College Club, Hi-Y. and Girl Reserves.
And, now, we who leave all this wonderful panorama, bequeath it to
those 12-A's who enter upon the stage which we now vacate. Our Alma
Mater, old A. H. S.. will be fondly cherished, as we go from here toward
the larger and greater duties that beckon to us. It is confidently hoped that
our object may i11 some degree approach the ideal of Ruskin who said, "The
entire object of true education is to make people not merely do the right
things,-but enjoy the right things--not merely industrious. but to love in-
dustry-not merely learned but to love Knowledge-not merely pure. but to
love purity-not merely just, but to hunger and thirst after justice."
Many will embark upon a commercial career: some will adopt a pro-
fessional course: others will follow the arts, and still others may find a vo-
cation in the workshops. Nevertheless, whatever path we graduates tra-
verse, the principles and the essentials of a life worth leading taught us in
our years of life as an Alleghenian shall remain deeply fixed in our minds.
The Class of '25 fondly wishes that future years will see Allegheny a
greater, a larger, and a better school equipped with a gym for her boys, a
swimming pool and an athletic field. The voices of the graduates of 1925
will ever rise to chant the closing lines of our hymn, "Hail to thee. clear High."
Let us accept our diplomas in the spirit of our late president, Wzirren
G. Harding, when he spoke before a class these words: Ml would feel that I
had performed well the part that has providentially fallen to me if I could
impress upon everyone who goes out this year with a diploma the thought
that it is not a certificate of right to special favor and profit in tl1e world, but
rather a commission of servicef' '
L4 n Histnritafll Nnuelettej
By Richard Burrell
-X great trireine float:-rl sluggishly on the blue waters of the 'llyrrheuian
Sea. her sharp beak pointetl fair for Naples Bay. with frowning Vesuvius loom-
ing high as her guirling mark. The triple tiers of oars swept her forward
with raggetl slovenliucss: from the holfl. where. flolninaterl by Carho, the
boatswain anfl his scourging nlates from the plank which ran the length of
the vessel. a hun4lre1l aurl forty sullen rowers se11t up a tleep. threatening mur-
lnur which hall in its note none of the servile obeflience that shoulfl have
characterizerl such a crew. Beyontl the jewel-like bay itself, high on the
gloomy mountaintop. a lowering pall of sooty hue llltlfrell the azure of the
sunnner skies. to he rlissipatefl antl swept away on the breath of a rising wind
that canie flown hot anti. sultry. Upon the high after-rleck. besifle his steers-
inan. Antyllus. the captain, stoorl. his flark. aquiline faee somber with anger
aml anxiety as he watcltetl the flisorclerly ply of the oars anrl he sent swift
glances to winflwarfl. From time to tiine his great hanmls cleneheql fiercely,
causing the powerful inuscles to stantl out like corfls on hrawny arlns and
llllgllly chest: anel tht- hoatswain. rcgarfling hiln litfully while he plied his
scourge. SlllYCl'Cll anrl waitetl for tht- outburst. A gust of flry winrl struck the
ship. bringing with it a subtlc risc of sea anfl flickerl clrops on boarfl. anfl
nflarbo. the wintl rises. Scourge rhytlnn into those flogslv
"By Bacchusl l have scourgetl llly 2il'lll llllllllJ.. anfl they feel it not?
growleal the boatswain. " 'Tis the giant Greek. He COllllSt'lS'1l1l'lllllV.H
The Illllfllllll' in the holrl grew in NUllllllt'. antl. running throughlit, like
a thenie, a roaring voice kept up at monotonous incentive to rebel. llllflCl' the
canopy on the poop. upon a couch of luxurious furs anfl silk 'll
- I I i V ell Pl OXVS. ii
noble Rfilllilll recltnetl. his llllL'lY leaturwl face wearing an air of boi-gdgm
. " . ,
his rccunibent hotly a lIllJll6'l ol' lazy gracc. This was Tatius. patrieian,
wealthy patron ol tht- Arts. yet a lar greater enthusiast in the pursuit of sports
anfl games. lic raiserl hints:-ll' on an elbow at the boatswain's sullen replv
. - v I v . . ' , 5
anfl intt-rest llickcretl in lns lace. but impatience telnperetl the img-rest when
he saw the signs in the sky anfl not?-Il the sluggish progress of the ship.
"Why :lo we lUltt'l', .-Xntyllusf hc asketl. irritahly. "Are we at the
whim ol' slaves that tht- ship inores so slowly?"
"The slaves have grown skins ol' ox-liille. The whips bite them U0
more," Antyllus stnnl. "But have patience. noble Tatius. Their lot is ,mt
easy. anrl l woultl not punish theln hastily." Y
Tatius laughctl pleasantly. in spite ol' his impatience.
Q . ni
"Good Antyllusf, he chuckled. 'Gliiver too soft of heart to use the
power of that great body. But haste, l say, by what means you will. This
night Nero makes his first essay as an orator on the stage. Naples must laugh
with l1in1, and I must see the Imperial Clown that l may laugh also."
Tatius lay back, his eyes closed in the sensual enjoyment of sheer iflle-
ness, and Antyllus walked to the end of the afterdeck and stood 011 the amid-
sllip plank, frowning upon the rowers. Of the crew below, perhaps a hundred
strove well at their long, heavy oarsq the remaining forty, distributed through
the three tiers, listened to the voice of the tempter and disorganized the rest
by wilfully pulling against tllGlll. And. his piercing black eyes searching the
shadows under the beams, the captain of the 'frireme sought and found the
source of the trouble.
Far forward, on the lower tier, away from his oar and out of reach of
the curling, stinging whips of the boatswains, stood the giant Greek Carbo
had named. The man laughed insolently at Antyllus, and pursued his throatv
tirade which was gradually influencing the rowers by whole benches at a time.
With the torso of a Milo, and the splendid head of a Hector, the Creek had
been a specimen of perfect, manly beauty but for the serpentine quality in
his blue eyes -and a cruel snarl that played at his lips.
uCarbol Hold the ladders against this rabble!" Antyllus roared. And
with a lithe, leonine spring the captain cleared the hold, flashed down past the
two upper tiers of oars, and landed in a crouch before the startled Greek.
Under the striped canopy Tatius sprang to his feet with an amazing
agility never hinted at in his lazy attitudes of an earlier moment. His pale
face showed no color, no emotiong but in his wide, frank eyes the love of con-
test gleamedq l1e stepped to the gilded balustrade beside the steersman, his
short sword gathered up in his left hand with the folds of his robe, and stood
fixed in rapt attention to the scene in the rowing field.
Faced with the crisis the Greek proved a worthy incitcr to mutiny.
Fearfnl he may have been: Antyllus' dark face had stricken fear into better
than he: but he was nothing lacking in physical courage, and, with a hoarse
shout of conunand to the crew to seize the moment. he leaped to meet the
With a clash of flesh and bone, the two men grappled, while every
oar fell idle under the spell of the fight. Witli left hand gripping the throat
of his adversary, each contestant struck fierce, deadly blows with the right
Hst at temple aiid forehead. In the days of the cestus a man beat down his
enemv bv sheer weight of blows, and the only skill brought into actions was the
skill of avoiding in part, or neutralizing the effect of, the blows received. And
the impact of the blows sounded periods to the animalized rowers who stole
from their benches to gather nearer.
"Back to your oarsl Back, dogs!" snarled Carbo, plying his lash fero-
ciouslv and bidding his mates do their work. For a moment the whips re-
strained the crew, but the giant Greek still stood like an oak before Antyllus.
the snaky eyes as yet revealed no trace of defeat, and one by one again the
rowers left their places, careless now ol punishment. From the upper tier
two negroes crept, one on either side, and crouched as if to leap below to the
Greek's aid, while, farther forward, other creeping Hgures demanded the at-
tention of Carbo and his companions.
"Take you that one," ordered Tatius, pushing the steersmau toward
0116 of the blacks, himself stepping swiftly to the other side of the hatchway.
He drew his short sword, but laid it on the deck as if in afterthought. Down
below he could see the grimly striking men, and even though behind and all
around him Antyllus must have heard the seething of the human caldron. yet
the captain refrained from using his own steel. Tatius was a sportsman. even
as he admired sportsmen. He leaned over, seized the black by the wooly hair
and witl1 a11 exhibition of supple strength utterly out of keeping with his ap-
pc:1r1111ce he slowly rose to his knees. tl1e11 to his feet. and in his hands the
negro kicked helplessly. screaining with superstitious terror. That unseen.,
unsuspected hand bearing him upward F9ClllE'fl to his bestial brain like the
claws of his feared Demon.
Antvllus. below. his face set i11 a gri1n smile, battered and bleeding.
vet no whit weakened. heard again those ominous sounds around him. and
iiow p11t i11to practice a trick of the galley-masters. Swift as the stroke of a
ln that instant Antyllus darted
his l-KIIQC. rising as swiftly with
about the Greek's stomach. H
coveri11g the manis vitals: over
knot over his left wrist. pressing
and tl1e Greek. madly showering
felt his OWVII
his back to
back to l1is
to tll1'l1 tl1e
llllf' ll1lltiE'I'll1g l'I'GN'.
tide ill the Greek's
inch above the
It was the left
and dropped to
grapple of steel
is left shoulder pressed deep into the flesh
tl1e kidney his right hand was clenched in a
inexorably against the thrust of his shoulder,
blows upon tl1e bent head a11d straining back.
viper he struck at the lower part of the Greeks biceps, an
elbow bend. and struck with the edge of his calloused hand.
arm. and the Greekis grin on his foeis throat relaxed for 21
aside. burst the grip utterly.
both his arms clasped ill a
y. Antyllus raised the Greek fro111 his feet Zlllfl turned him around.
Now. with tl1e double incentive of the cap-
eyes and their champion's sore plight. rower after rower slunk
oar. lCllYll1lQ,' but a score of bolder spirits watching their chance
favor. But that falling black head. that up-
ward vanishing 11egro o11 tl1e other side. the renewed activities of Carbo's
men ll'lHflC them pause. It was only when Antyllus began to push steadily
forward to the ladder. bearing i11 his grip the Greek. that desperation seized
them and they saw their chance fleeting. their punishment awfully sure.
A Illiill shouted. and with a l'llSl1 a knot of men hurled themselves upon
tl1e captain. He staggered under the assault. yet bore toward his goal. Tatius
watched with interest. illlfl no mood to interfere. The man he had snatched
from the upper tier he still gripped by tl1e hair holding llllll o11 a balance
over the yawning hold. Now. with tl1e snarling pack about to rend Antyllus.
the p11tricia11 entered the Hght with the deciding factor.
He pulled his captive clear of the hatchway, seized him bv an arm
and a leg. and. taking his mark as cooly as he might ill casting the idiscus, he
l1lll'lCIl the lllilll headlong into the midst of the lighting crowd below. Like
rats they scattered. and i11 the inomentary lull Antyllus gained the ladder.
He lIlOllllit'll to the poop. flung llOXVll his adversary, and stood for 3
llllllllttlli looking down upon the crew 11ow Slillkillg to their b6IlCllCS. The
lY01'lfSXVilllliS whips flickered Elllfl snapped. and the great oars began their Ino-
notonous sweep. now ill perfect Fllyllllll.
Tatius strode over to the pl'OSlI'lll6 Greek. with a curious expression on
his face. He had turned tl1e lllllll over. and discovered the reason for l1is
docility: and that it was which induced tl1e expression. He lllft AIlfW'llllS,S
gaze as the captain approached. llllll asked: '
"Tell me. Antyllufs. was tl1is by chance or is it a trick of yours?"
"W hat lIlt'ilI'l Yflllifn '
"Steel Une, two.rlive ribs snapped like reeds. klllfl ribs that should
he strong as itll oxsl lhrust clear through flesh and skin, too. Can you
do this XVllBll lt pleases you?" '
Antyllus laughed softly. and something akin to sl1a111e flushed his dark
face. He answered:
i " 'Twas a pity to hurt the lllilll. Such breaking of bones is like crush.
ing a snapping cur. A SC4?!lll'glllg l1ad been punishment enough for such as he.
let he fought right well.
B ne' i ii.
i'W'hat will ye do with him?
a'Pay good gold to a physician, mayhap, to rebuild thc dog againfi
"Give him to mef, suggested Tatius, thoughtfully. 'il will have him
mended. He will serve me well to train my boxers and wrestlers upon."
MI care not where he goes, noble Tatius, if only he goes from my ship."
The Greek disposed of, Antyllus worked his vessel into harbor. casting
out his shorefasts as darkness became complete. 'llatius summoned a litter
for the injured Greek, and entered l1is own which awaited him: then waved
a white hand to the captain in farewell, and called out:
4'Remember, on the day of the festival l look for your attendance at
my house in Pompeii. I shall show you great sport, and many beautiful
ladies, Antyllusf' The patrician laughed softly as the captain responded with
a wordless yet uhterly expressive gesture signifying contempt for ladies beau-
tiful or plain.
The litter vanished, and Antyllus inspected his ship, seeing to fasts and
mooring posts. Then he gazed for a moment at the lowering skies, and went
ashore, and not greatly alarmed by the sullen red glow that leaped from time
to time from the crest of Vesuvius. For many nights that dull glow had risen
like a tarnished crown on the mountain's crest: and still the vineyards flourish-
ed beneath the shadow of threat-people smiled at the threat and doubted
"A gladiatorf, muttered Antyllus, with an amused chuckle. t'Antyllus
a Hghter for gold! Tatius is bewitched. I like not fighting so well. And
ladies-what woman would regard such as l, save as they regard an ox or a
horse? God o' the Salt Seas! Neither line ladies nor fighting gold for meli'
On the first day of the Quirinalia, the Festival of Romulus. a notable
party reclined about the Triclinium of Tatius, the patrician. The noon meal
was all over, and the guests remained at the three-sided table, rather awaiting
the hour for the games in the arena to begin than expecting further refresh-
ment. Wiiie made them patient, and kept them merry, and chatter turned
to criticism of the Emperor Nero's recent appearance as an actor in a play
of his own composing.
"Silence is the best criticism of such art-best and wisest," said Tatius.
"Nero possesses devious sources of information, and his vengeance halts not if
he be angered. Rather let us decide who shall be victor of the andabatae.
The suggestion caused laughter, for the nndabatae were gadiators who
fought in helmets without eye-openings, and their. blind efforts with murderous
weapons ever arouse the populace to' wild merrnnent. Then the host arose.
and led the way to the portlco, pausmg there and scanning the grounds and
street beyond as if expecting yet another guest.
"Wait yet a little while," he said. "Antyllus of the Triremc should be
here. l would let him sec our sports, Mayhap he will become ambitious to
pit his skill against our fighters, and if he can be persuaded, ahli'
"Oh, Tatius has found another paragonlv chorused the guests. "Tell
us of him, Tatiusf'
Tatius smiled, and beckoned to a stalwart Thracian standing in the gate,
The man approached, and his step was Hrm and sure for all tl1e gray of his
urizzled hair. His strong face was seamed with many wounds: his massive
grms, too, were scarred, and the hand which clutched the rudis. the wooden
sword of the retired gladiator, lacked three fingers.
f'Well, Arakles, what news have you of our Greek?" asked Tatius. "Can
you make a man of him again?"
"In time, noble Tatius, in time," replied the old lighter, grimly. "But
the man who put him in such plight needs no remaking. That nmst indeed
he a manl g ' ' I A
As they stood ln the portlco, a lady Joined them, and with her came
a maid. The lady swept up to Tatins witl1 a smile of adoration on her beau-
tiful face. but yet tl1ere seemed a hard quality in her brilliant eyes which
shot glances oflsuppressed ardor at her lord's guests even while she greeted
l1in1. Tall. graceful as a gazelle. crowned with a mass of copper-shot hair
which seemed to burn. her actions revealed her charms with a subtle effect
not lost on the beholder.
"Whv do we wait. Tatius?" she cooefl. her hands clasped on his arm.
--putfGm.f,q ljigpuluf' he smiled. 'Wife await my good Antyllus. He will
not fail us."
As he spoke. Tatius's eyes flashed a glance at the maid behind Hispala,
and the lady bit hard upon her red lips in chagrin.
"Yale-Irie! Bring my perfume." she ordered sharply, and a dark flush
passed over her face when Tatius followed the girl with his eyes.
Before Valerie returned. Antyllus entered the gate, and Tatius wel-
comed him warmly. Then litters were called. and the party proceeded to the
Amphitheater. where already the high stone benches of the rabble were filled
to overflowing with hulnan beasts. thirsty for the feast of blood which was
Xertfs palladium against civic troubles.
Nero being engaged in a torchliglu display of tarred Christians in Rome.
the imperial box was vacant: Tatius's party seated themselves on the benches
beside it. sure then of being subject to no annoyance from onlookers at their
amusement. Hispala sat beside Tatius: and. ignoring all appealing glances
from her friends. she drew Antyllus down in the next seat. her burning gaze
flashing lightning signals of admiration that were lost on the gruff and awk-
The sudden anger of Tatius at what Hispala had done. was flisssipated
utterly by the arrival of Valerie. bringing her mistress' perfume. He beckoned
to the girl. himself received the vial and gave it to Hispala. then motioned to
Valerie to seat herself immediately behind him.
The slave maid was a captive from the lonian lsles. and her attendance
in the house of Tatius had not been so irksome as to mar her youthful love-
liness. ln her fair face was nothing of abjeclnessz nothing of' fear: in her
person she held the daintiness of a figure carved i11 ivory.
The games began. and from that moment the Trireme captain was armed
in proof against the woman. for though he might ridicule the idea himself
fighting for money in the arena, his instincts were all for contest of anv sort.
A fair fight could ever bring the light of interest to his black eves. i
"See the Thracef' said Tatius. as two men stepped into tlie arena. "Ten
years has he fought on these sands. and has yet to know defeat."
"W'llieh is the Thrac-e?" asked Antyllus. whose knowledge of gladiatorial
combats was slight.
"He with the sword and round buckler. The other. he who fights with
two small swords. is a DlkllI1Llf'ilf'FllS.in U
The clash of steel beneath marked the beginning of a combat of triautg'
Two men trained to thc hour. agile as great cats. stout of heart and 15116 of
limb. their more vital parts protected by armor. which, nevertheless. left ex-
posed areas of glistening flesh where steel might easily sap the lifts,
Round about the men circled. wary. sinewv pZlIlIll6l'S, seeking an
. . . . . - ts
opening. Antyllus found himself rapt Ill contemplation of the scene. A little
gasping cry at his side. when a swift attack of the Thrace sent his advers-ary's
left-lrandl weapon flying from severed fingers. caused hiln to glance at Hispalaz
ant tis its set in a grin' line ' s'-r ' J Y . . L
thelbalcotfv her "'I'0iltT1' 'fi' 'Aif llphif sT.hT N Oiufm leimefi fur Ov-er
V .3 1- ' Y 1- dmh- lllllslllfv- HL- -tailet lips parted in a moist
bow. revealing .gleaming teeth. her slender hands gripping the stone parapet.
Ixilll lull! shc whispered howrselv 1 l I I b
1 , - . ni tte man eside her shivered.
She affected l1im in that moment. clean man of the sea he ww like .1 Uhoul
L l"9 f K D
regarding a feast of flesh. The Diamacherus turned and Heil in a circle, seek-
ing to recover his lost weapon bcforc the 'llhrace could again attack, and
Hispala looked up into the 'face of the seaman.
'LAh, l like a fight. my friendl" she smiled wickedly. "lf thou wcrt
down there, would ye run like tthat?" i
g'Wl1o knows?" he returned. grulllv. "Men of the sea were 4-ver poor
She laughed, and turned again to the fight, for the Thrace had over-
taken his foe, and the Diamacherus knelt before him, his one remaining weapon
held threateningly in an upward slant. A shout rang through the great amphi-
theater, the kneeling man swiftly leaped erect. plunged forward, and thrust
his sword deep into the thigh of the Thrace, bringing him tumbling to one
knee. Then with a roar of triumph the Diamacherus leaped to snatch up his
lost sword, and again the contest was equal.
Stab and guard, thrust and counterthrust, the tight went on, steel clash-
ing on steel, and red rivulets marking strokes too swift for the eye to follow.
And the sand grew crimson, churned into furrows and heaps.
Like a fiash of lightning the Diamacherus suddenly closed with his foe.
his sword entered the helmet of the Thrace, and snapped off to the violent
twist of a cunning head, -and as swiftly flashed the Thrace's steel, deep into the
breast of the other. The Diamacherus sobbed. and sank to the sands.
"Ha.bet!" the roar went up. 4'Hnbet! He has it!" and shrillest of all
pealed the voice of Hispala.
Down in the arena the Thrace stood over his fallen adversary, looking
up to the patrician boxes for a sign.
Wfurn thumbs down!" whispered Hispala. and suited the action to the
word. Tatius and his friends leaned over and showed their thumbs turned
up, in sign of appreciation of a courageous fighter whom they wished spared.
Antyllus followed their example, for to do otherwise seemed to him like
murder. Many others thought thus, -and the fallen gladiator was permitted
to live, if he could survive his deep wound. Antyllus heard the woman be-
side him sobbing with rage at being cheated of the spectacle of a brave manis
death, and he turned a shoulder toward her. But she was beyond seeing it:
she cried harshly for her maid, and Valerie came down to her.
The little lonian pressed between Antyllus and her mistress, and the
seaman looked up as he moved aside: and thereafter, through all the combats
that followed, his strong face colored and paled, his piercing black eyes.
though fixed upon the sands, ever strayed involuntarily to the radiant vision
that had for a moment come into his presence.
The games were finished, and Tatius's party went back to his house.
but Antyllus was silent, abashed, nervous and of high color. Like an awk-
ward boy, he avoided meeting the glance of Valerie, yet he could not keep
his gaze from following her when she passed and repassed m serving her
mlStre"Wl1at of the Thrace, Antyllus?', suddenly demanded a young patri-
eian. Mls he such a man as pleases thy seaman's heart?i,
'gWell enough," replied Antyllus.
"Well enough!" put in Tatius warmly. "Have you seen better?"
MI have seen none of his kind before, noble Tatius. I only know that
if I were armed with the net and trident as the retiarius was armed with. the
Thrace need 11ot remain undefeated longer. But there, l am no fighter. It
was a good afternoon's sport."
Tatius chuckled when Antyllus deptarted for Naples. He had seen those
black eyes glint at the thought of meeting the Thrace in combat, even though
the thought was at once dismissed.
The last day of tl1e festival was set apart for the water carnival and
galley races. and Naples Bay shone resplendent under a burden of gold arid
silken furnishing that shamed the sun. Through the swift-moving fleet..Ar1tyl-
lns maneuvered his great trireme with an art that seemed entirely instinctive,
tgp hie illoutrlits were far from the subject of navigation.
. 1. U . ,
Bv virtue of his station. Tatms watched the galley races from the deok
of the trireme and with llllll were his sportive friends and Hlspala. Valerie
was in attendance upon her lady. but found this day s duties light, mldeed. for
Hispala had fallen into a quiet. languorous mood in which 11one might read
what passed in her mind. Ever she gazed at the stalwart figure of Antyllusg
and his refusal to come near her. or even glance .her way, sent the blood leap-
ing in her veins and filled her brain with fancies. for she interpreted lt to
mean that he was shy. abasliefl in her presence, and well she knew, consummate
artist that she was. that when her charms induced shyness in a red-blooded
man. he was hers whenever she chose. '
Tatius was satisfied that she had assumed the attitude of laiy mldogence,
for he was well content to be near Valerie, to be able to show ier ltt e at-
tentions Ollt of keeping with the relation of master and slave. and yet bring
down upon his head no fiery reproach from Hlspala.
As for Antyllus. Tatius noticed his uneasiness and attributed it to a
source which pleased him greatly. He smiled whenever he looked at tlat
sturdy back. those powerful limbs, that massive, grand head, and whispered
to his near-hv friends that the navy was about to lose a valuable captain of
triremes and the arena to gain such a gladiator as had never 'been seen since
Spartacus: for to no other reason could he place such lack of enthusiasm. such
distaste for the customary avocation as Antvllus showed that day. Then he
called the captain to him.
Antvllus approached unwillingly. and stood before his patron. Tatius
regarded him closely for a moment. a little doubtful if he had guessed aright.
Hispala moved lazily on her couch. turning so that she might keep Antyllus in
view, and she whispered quickly:
'Valeriel A pillow herell'
The lnaid adjusted the couch, and moved around so that she might re-
sume her -fentle fanning on the other side. And as Tatius addressed the Ca -
. 1' 1' . . . P
tam she glanced up, 111et Antylluss direct gaze for a fleeting second. and
dropped her eyes again. blushing hotly.
'Antyllus is not himself." smiled Tatius. laying a hand on one colossal
' - - s ' rl 1 I1
shoulder. "rl he sea no longer pleases hun since he saw tl1e games. l thmk.
. . , t . ,.. , .v I '.
"l -im well Can '1 man ever be the same day by day?"
The patrician laughed, and smote Anlyllus on the breast.
"Confessl" he cried. "Your soul cried for action. You think of the
Thrace. and your blood is in turmoil to meet him in combat. You must come
to Pompeii, Antyllus, and join the ranks of the men who light. Decide now.
What life is this. for such a man? Cannot any fisherman steer a trireme in
peace? War-ah. that is very different: war demands that such men as you
be at the helm of Hghting ships. But now-M.
Tatius paused. peering hard into the captain's lowered eyes, and nothing
m his face revealed the anxiety that consumed him.
"Come, Antyllus. ln Tatius's house, life can be made very sweet for
thee." Hispala s soft, honey-sweet voice was barely more than a murmur, yet
ll reached all ears. Tatius glanced swiftly at the woman, but she met his
glance with ansmile of reassurance which told him she was aiding him, and
he turned again to Antyllus, to had a new light in tl1e black eyes.
:'ln Tatiuss house! wthc captain stammered. "I to Hght for you?,'
'Of course, smiled r-l3llllS. "For whom else?"
A ' . ' 1 u . ' A v.
'il thought you wished to enlist int with the arena band, to fight at the
draw ofBstraws whatever man might chance. l liked not such a brute exis-
N ' f
"Brave Antyllusl Arakles shall teaoh thee! Now shall we set- combats
as of old!" cried Tatius,s friends, pressing about the scaman and clapping
l1i111 on the back and breast in ecstasy.
'clVell?" Tatius sought a definite answer.
Antyllus snatched himself out of rcverie. He had turned to avoid the
noisy ebullitions of the young friends of Tatius, and his eyes fastened on tht-
bowed, golden head of Valerie, whose hot, blushing face dared not rise to the
light of day.
M011 the clay that l am released from this connnand l will come to
fLT'll2lt shall be to-daylw declared Tatius emphatically. "lt were a sorry
day when Tatius sought a favor in vain. Put about, and steer for the harbor.
Antyllus entered into the gymnasium of Tatius, to find himself im-
mediately a man of importance. And to him came Carbo, his old boatswain.
three days later, entreating to be taken into his service.
Wllhere are no captains left, Antyllusf' he grumbled. "Une day only
your successor kept that unruly crew in place: then as one man they rose and
smote us. The trireme is flying for Sardinia. As for me. l swam ashore on
Capri, and here l am. 'Q
"If l cannot fight as Antyllus can, l can hew wood and carry water for
those who can. Mayhap jealousies will assail thee, and my cars are sharp.
my eyes still keenfi
So Carbo was taken into the company of athletes.
ln the days before his real training began, Antyllns found himself in
an earthly paradise. Permitted to roam the spacious grounds of Tatius's
house, with its fountains, shaded walks, fragrant bowers. rcdolent with the
perfume of Howers, under a sky of warmest blue, he imagined himself in a
dream. The dream became a certainty, yet too sweet for certainty, when day
after day, his walks brought him in contact with Valerie for the maid's blos-
soming love, as yet unspoken, taught her little stratagems by which she might
encounter the great man whose black eyes she had the power of lighting like
stars. And his paradise, their paradise, was the more tangible by reason of
the serpent it harbored, and which they were both soon to discover.
While Hispalzfs own sensual nature prompted her to Cust the eye of
covetousness upon the great Antyllus, she could ill brook the thought of ht-1'
lordls infatuation for the humble slave girl. She knew quite well that Tatius
still sought to gain Valerieis love: that he as yet declined to exercise his right
as her owner to attain his ends: but the knowledge did not lessen her rage
at the thought that the Ionian chit could usurp her own place in the patrician's
heart. That the bright glances passing between the maid and Antyllus threat-
ened disappointment for her was a possibility to be laughed atg for was she
not Hispala-whom even imperial Nero had smiled upon?
A ready tool lay close at her hand, and this she seized upon to work
her cunning will. The Greek, recovering from his hurts, had looked at her
with undue boldness, when in the gymnasium, and while she had shown her
displeasure toward him, she now realized how he 1n1gl1t .be made useful.
Subtly she managed that while the Greek was lflly walking through
the garden behind the baths Valerie met hnn, sweetly cunning in her innocent
desire to see Antyllus. And a word, communicated to the Greek by devious
channels through many servants, insured her that he would greet Valerie with
fair words of fellowship in that loved Greece.
'KNOW shall Tatius judge the worth of the chit!" Hispala breathed.
watching through the laurels, her handsome face working with cruel cunning.
.1 ' she rni ht have shown Tatius a similar Jicture, but in doin-f so
Long since S I e
..x,,w,,m,w , , . ..
she must have given Antyllus to vengeance, and that was unthinkable, yet.
She started awav. but her dark spirit compelled her to linger a while.
feasting upo11 the thought of what would surely fall upon the fair head of
Valerie. She paused until the girl. happy 1,n the sound of her native tongue,
sprightly with reminders of her childhoods life, rehnqulshed herself to.an
animate talk with the gratified Greek: then stole away again, to go to Tatlus.
and met in the open pathway Antyllus, seeking his still unconfessed sweetheart
liven vengeance could not restrain her from enjoying .the sight of the
great gladiator squirming beneath her seductive glance. Hispala held him
there. her voice a thing of honey covering a sting, her fragrant presence ren
dering him um-asv of scowling. And as his uneasiness grew her laugh be
came more musical. her words more, sweet.
'Antyllus is a great boy.' she cooed. her pink fingers tapping his bronzed
cheek until' he blushed like a peony. "Has the day come so soon when Hi
pala must coax a smile from any man? Wllat art thou afraid of, big bear?
Antyllus laughed awkwardly. and perforce abode in patience until his
tormentor should let him go. And as they stood together the woman ever
close to him. gazing up into his face seductively, through the bushes the Greek
heard their voices. and, his own desires for vengeance being more powerful
than Yalerie's attractions yet a while, he peered through and saw them. H
saw Tatius's lady. and Tatius's favorite gladiator, and his heart leaped: for
he knew what he knew and right to his hands was a sure' and certain wav
of repaying Antyllus for those crushed ribs.
"W ait here. little countrywoman. he said to Valerie. MI will bring
thee a token from thine own land.
He sped to the house, leaving the maid glowing with the expectation
of receiving some trifle to bring back home to her: and in a few minutes he
rejoined her. breathing hard from his haste. empty-handed
" 16 house of the athletes is slut. 'ai erie, 16 saif. "I will Hut it
for thee tomorrow." But his eyes were not on her' his ears ss ere not wide for
her voice. Rather his attitude was that of '1 forest huntsman. waiting for prey
He put a finger to his lips to warn the girl to silence and silently parted the
twigs of laurel between them and tl1e open path where stood Hispala and
Antyllus. And across a narrow vista beyond passed Tatius. his robe flutter
'All Now we shall 'ee the bear in the trap." muttered the Greek
savage y, and Valerie sought to peep through also. so fearful was his voice
'Stand aside. girl! he commanded, and watched intently. ln a mo
ment doubt dawned on his evil face, a moment more and fury convulsed hi111
"What!!" he panted. "Does the noble fool refuse to notice such falsitv. B
the gods! lf Antyllus should hear of thisa
He stopped witl1 a violent shudder. and sped away. Valerie staring after
him with wide eyes and parted lips. for she had heard :kl1i.VlIllS named ant
ln turn. she peered through the laurels, and now Hispala seemed to
start, and left Antyllus as hastily as the Greek had just left the maid, darting
through a narrow path, beyond which Valerie presently heard the XVOlllEll1,S
voice and that of Tatius. And footsteps approached, Tatius thrust aside the
bushes and stood before Valerie, darting searchi g gl' -3 l
his eyes glittering coldly. V
. ng D ancrs mere and there,
"Where is the man thou rt with girl?' he demanded. "Speak truth! '
'It was the Greek. mine own countryman, noble 'latius, the girl
stammercd, frightened by the aspect of that face which had never been turned
toward her in aught but kindliness.
L , w long has he been meeting thee secretly?"
I. U s- er ' r- '
e rr '
Tl . I X l " l I l
mg with haste. his pale noble face set in anger.
. I B ,
r' 1 U I" '
. Y " xi, l
" 5 t. s
A N 1 19
! . . L A I
Valerie flashed a look of frank protest up at him and her lips trembled
as she replied: "1 have met him here but once-to-day-and he stopped me
in the path. Never have I kept secret tryst with any man! All thy athletes
I have met and talked with at times in these gardens, openly and iiot of mv
seeking!" i '
Tatius regarded her intently, and in the face of her transparent sin-
cerity l1is own hard expression meltedg his eyes ceased to glitter and grew
softly tender. He laid a hand on her slim shoulder, took her hand. and drew
her down the path toward the great fountain: and there, on a marble bench.
he made her sit while he stood beside her and renewed his pleading for her
"Valerie, I doubted thee because of the love l bear thee. Were my
feelings for thee as those of other men, little would l care if all my servants,
kept tryst with thee. But l love thee, girl, with an honorable love. Wlly'
must I plead vainly?"
'6Such love as thou have for me," said Valerie, simply, "l do not have
for thee, my lord. lt grieyes mc much. but it is so."
A black flush of passion marred the face of the patrician. He seized
her hand in a fierce grip, and whispered in a choked voice:
"Tatius likes 11ot to be thwarted by a slave. l can have thee whipped!"
Valerie kept her calm gaze fixed upon him, and no fear sat upon her
face. She replied softly and with deference:
'cl am thy chattcl. noble Tatius. If such is thy will, it must be. But
ever has thy slave had naught but kindness in thy housc, and the whip that
bites Valerie's flesh will not be ordered by 'l'atius. but by his evil spirit. l
fear not that n1y lord will surrender to such a spirit. Tatius is noble."
The patrician was swept with an overwhelming emotion, and hoarsely
he bade her:
'fGo! Go to the house, girl! Let me see thee no more this day!"
He stood a while, gazing after her graceful figure as she passed around
the fountain, then strode to the gymnasium, muttering fervidly:
4' i Valerie! Thou'rt mad. Tatiusf'
Hlilshtlglougllts were too disturbed for self-communion. He dismissed the
subject, and entered the gYllnnasiu1n. calllirl ffiifletrallilei-2 aux! tlpfc olfIli1s'd'ope.
'L me here!' ic commantef. y trun s, ra es. W1 ry
a fall tcfijildniile of an cvil humour. Bring out thy stoutest wrestler quickly."
Mllhe Greek is healedf' suggested Arakles. "He is a stout rascal."
Wfhe Greek, then, but quickly!" muttered Tatius. "I care not who it is!"
The Greek apeared, and in his heart was a hope that here lay an op-
portunity to assure his masters good-will against the possible fury' of Antyl-
lus, if Antyllus ever learned of his p-erfidy in calling Tatius to witness 'that
meeting between Hispala' and the gladiator. He entered the ring determined
to oppose a stubborn resistanceutp his master, yet to permit himself to be de-
feated, thus Hattering the patrielan. And Tatius, remembermglthc word of
Hispalu that Valerie had met the Greek in secret, while disproved, yet
wrankled, felt a vague satisfaction in pitting his skill against the man s huge
muscles. , , ,
wrestlers Ura led, gone was ever consideration outside
But w len tie s PP ts
f tl e contest. .
0 1 Tatius, a clever amateur, who had often successfully met professional
athletes in many spots, felt his dark spirit vanish under the thrill of the
Qtrugule. and the Greek, after one sharp, short clash which resulted in his
ijpinge hurled headlong out of the ring, forgot all his ideas of flattering Tatius
and exerted his every energy to hold his own.
Again they grappled and went down, thc Greek uppermost, and lor a
long period of licrce. panting struggle each sought in turn to pin the other
and fear stole into the Greekis eyes when he felt his great ribs cracking again
under unsuspected pressure. and knew that his shoulders were inevitably
being pressed down. Above him Tatius smiled down and added will to
strength. and the smile was too much for the Greek.
mllatius has conquered!" he said hoarsely, and would have given up the
struggle. But the smile died out of the victor's eyes and a demon of rage
usurped its place at the cry of surrender.
"Greek hound!" he whispered, not to be robbed of the thrill of true
conquest. Ml will have thee sewn in a skin and cast into the arena for the
beasts to tear if thou dost not strivel
ln desperation the Greek fought on. and a desperate upheaval of all
his remaining strength hurled Tatius from him. But like a wild-cat the pa
trician alighted on his feet. sprang before the chunsier Greek had Gained to
one knee. and with a choking grip on the throat from behind dragged him
down. this time to meet the man squarely. beaten in spite of his desperation
And all the moodiness passed from Tatius with the trulv earned victorv
He told Arakles to reward the Greek and went to the Baths to refresh him
self after the exertion. At the baths he found Antvllus gloomy with the
thought of his afternooifs disappointment in not seeing Valerie
Tatius greeted him tranuuilly. and gave no sign that he had witnessed
the scene in the garden with Hispala. but as he splashed in the water. and
later while Antyllus rubbed him down, he turned the talk to the coming games
finding poor response in the ruffled seaman
"And l mean to have thee meet the Thrace in combat. Antvllusf' he
Antyllus received the information surprisingly. His own disappoint
ment in not speaking to Valerie that day was sufficiently keen to set his blood
in moody motion.
"As well the Thrace as another?" he returned. "Another week of idle
ness such as l have spent in this house and l had gone back to the sea
l fight with the net and trident?'
"Yes, l shall tell Arakles to give thee all his time in a few davs. Thou'lt
surely need exercise all thy tricks with the Thrace
"I am not trembling. noble 'llatiusf' retorted Antvllus. and dismissed
the subject. leaving the couch on which his patron recliined and remarking
indiflierently 'with a glance at the sky: "Thy wardens should be Covered these
days. Utd Vesuvius continues to wear a red coronet. and he showers us with
Tatius watched him depart with a curious look in his eyes
"These mariners be strange hsh, indeed! Here is Antvllius, confronted
with agnan undefeated in ten years for his first real t
, ombit, ind calmly IC
tells me to canopy n1y gardens from the mountainis dustlil
to all the gymnasium staff. Old Arakles pitted man after man against him,
and growled in his shaggy throat at their swift discomfiture, for Antvllus met
all with a cyclonic onslaught that carried skilled men off their feet' and left
them helpless. Oflell sorely damagef
'LThy bull strength is well in ils plau mv marmer admonishet 1
aklcs. "But it will not avail thee against the Thrace. Beside , there ls .1
limit to the number of thy athletes. and thy dark fury costs Tatiug heavily
Cannot thy stubborn intellect learn cunning? Here. lishall show thee auaiil
Arakles shows not every one his tricks. learner ' - s - - - -- U
l in 1 store of Veals of deadly
And still Antyllus stood motionless, his trident lowered, his net strewn
. J I
, s P. .
. l" '
r. . Do
' i 1 1 U' l
Antyllus took up his training with a glowering ardor that brought trouble
' H ' l U ' 'Q l Aix -.
e . i s ' ' '
L . ,. '
on the Hoor in tangled heaps. At Arakle's impatient command to begin, the
sailor laughed and flung aside his harness and arms.
MI will not fight more today," Antyllus growled. and strode from the
place, leaving his old mentor aghast and speechless.
Out into the sunlight Antyllus plunged, and took his way to a remote
corner of the Hower-garden beyond the great fountain. Here he had often
seen Valerie gathering blooms for the table, and he stalked back and forth
in the narrow, winding paths with a vague hope in his heart that he might sec
After waiting some time, Antyllus turned away, stumbling aimlessly,
careless whether he kept the paths or plunged through the laurels, when, bc-
side him, in a thicket, he heard the movement of a heavy body. Full of
anger, he leaped toward the sound, and a Hgurc assayed to avoid him. But
he recognized the Greek. His great hands reached out and gripped the man
by the hair, hurling him backward on the grass.
4'Again you," he muttered. '6Will nothing cure thy evil nature save
beating? I have a mind,to kill thee, but that l am soft-hearted."
The Greekis dark conscience would not let hi-m forget that he had
stolen after Antyllus, bent upon finding him with Valerie, in order that he
might yet turn Tatius against him: for he believed that his previous attempt
to bring the patrician to witness Antyllus with Hispala had failed of its purpose.
Antyllus uttered no further word. He had seized the Cree-k's tunic at
the nape of the neck in one huge hand, gathering the fabric into a choking
cord, with the other hand he gripped the belt, twisting that also into a con-
stricting girdle that all but cut the flesh: and on sturdy legs he marched
straight for the fountain, thrusting the man before him, lifting him clear off
the ground when he would have braced against progress.
At the marble fountain Antyllus set one foot solidly against the coping
stone, filled his great lungs with air, and put forth all the tremendous power
of his muscles. Slowly he lifted the Greek, waist high, shoulder high. and
with a supreme edort raised him above his head, paused an instant, then
hurled him headlong into the water.
He stood motionless until the Greek rose to his knees, draped with
weeds and green slime, then with a laugh of utter contempt he turned and
left him, knowing that the humiliation was far more bitter to a man of his
kind than any physical beating.
The episode had its sequel. Carbo, thetold boatswain, having pro-
mised Antyllus to be his watchman, had placed his couch beneath the armory
in the dark gymnasium, praying to the gods that an enemy nnght try to tam-
per with Antyllus's harness. - I H
'L ,Twould be sweet for old Carbo to catch such a vtlhanl i he had
r and over again, in the turnings of his uneasy rest.
It was while Antyllus was talking with Arakles in the path, that an
uproar arose inside the'gynmas1um,Vand out through the door burst a claw-
ing. lllllllilll knot in which rang the clash of steel.
by Antvllus ran forward. Tatius appeared from around the bathhouses,
but settle. could approach within touch, so tremendous was the whirl of
strife. Steel rang on steel again, and a thud and a sob was followed by swift
cessation of the fight: a man stumbled to his feet, hurled a short sword aside,
and cursed a recumbent heap at his feet. ' . - I
" 'Tis Carbolv exclaimed Antyllus, seizing the boatswam and turning
him torsllflliiafliis it, Carbo? What hast thou done?" demanded Tatius.
"The Greek!" retorted Carbo furiously. "I have killed him, I hope."
9LBut why? What has he done?,
"Come. l'll show thee!" And Carbo entered the gymnasium, calling for
lights. l '
A torch was brought. and its flickering flame lighted up a grim, mill-
ing group about the boatswain. To Tatius he presented a trident, and with
a savage ierk lore the head from the shaft.
"Then-Y The Greeles work! See. the shaft iscut through to a splinter,
and thrust back in the socket. Antyllus had been murdered tomorrow had
l not caught the dog replacing the weapon and surprised himf'
The Greek had paid in full. Tatius. briefly ordering the disposal of
the body. returned to his house. finding nothing to say to Antyllus in face
of such 'an event: and Antyllus. for the first time showing real interest in the
approaching contest. found little to say to Carbo. but such words as he spoke
sent a glow of happiness to the heart of the faithful guardian.
The games began in the morning, and the arena was filled before the
sun topped the walls of the amphitbeater. Opening with a gory round of
bull-baiting. the events speedily aroused the bestial audience to screaming
excitement. and they began to howl for offerings more deserving of their
It was the signal for an offering kept for such a demand, and yearly
attended bv the nobles. Refractory slaves. criminals. sometime debtors, often
condemned men and women of the newly arisen Christian faith, were reserved
for this. Skins of animals. smeared with fresh blood. were sewn around the
doomed wretches: they were cast onto the sand. and a pack of savage panthers.
wolves. and byenas burst from the cages, where they had been starved against
the day. rendered frantic by the smell of the bloody sands. to worry them.
Such an orgy of horror brought the people to a sense of their own
animal appetites. and when the sands were cleared. noon was come and the
great theater subsided into murmuring silence while hungry thousands ate
the food they had carried with them.
ln the hour devoted to the leveling of the churned sands, the natrician
arrived. and now every bench was full: expectancy sat large on noble faces.
for the hint had gone around that Tatius was pitting his new discovery against
the idol of Pompeii, the unbeaten Thrace.
There were preliminary combats. two of them to the death. and then,
amid a breathless silence. the great combat was called.
The Thrace stall-:ed on to the sand with the step of a victor before. the
fight: fiI'Olll another side came Antyllus, steady of foot. grim, the embodiment
of cool confidence. nowise impressed by the scornful regard of the Thrace.
To the surprise of Tatius. Antyllus came over and stood immediately
below his party. His strong. tanned face was upturned. and a strange liglit
burned in the black eyes as they gazed aloft. Tatius waved a hand in ac-
knowledgement: but yet Antyllus stood. Hispala waved, but vet Antvllus
remained. Then behind the woman sounded a little sob, and .AiltVllllSlS'filC6
broke into a brilliant smile. He .moved out to meet the Thrace. .and in his
heart was bounding happiness: for he had seen what he had sought: what
all others missedvthe shy. yet earliest wave of the hand that Valerie sent
him. daring all to do it.
The very rocks of Ischia and Capri murmur the tale of that fight even
today. The Thrace was waiting impatiently. clashing sword on shield. stamp-
ing the sand angrily. No preliminary skirmishing wasted the first moments
of that combat. Swift: as a snake to strike. the Tbrace barely advanced one
foot when his body followed in a terrific onslaught that had
D I I a score of times
earned a victim before. But a different adversary opposed
l , him now. what
be was to discover. As swift as thc onslaught came, Antvllus matched it with
greater swiftness. Body and head bent aside like a sapling in a storm., and
the searching steel flew by. His right leg remained outjutting, and the theater
rang with the shouts of thousands at the trick, for the 'l'hracc must surely trip
and fall over that sturdy limb, to lie at thc mercy of that deadly trident. lint
the Thrace had not falsely earned his fame. ln the instant when his sword
missed its n1a1'k, his alert eyes within the hclmct caught sight of the trap, and
like a deer he leaped, clearing Antyllus-'s leg.
With agile twist hc avoided the first cast of the net, and muttered a word
of begrudged approval for his opponentis unsuspccted worth.
Now it was the mariner who- wruug a shout from the crowds. Watch-
ful as a hawk, he seemed to meet his foc's tactics by similar wariness, but it
was only seemingly. Before the 'lihrace had taken three steps of a circling
movement, Antyllus darted sidewise, struck hard at the other's sword with
his trident staff, and almost with visible effort cast his net in a whirling snare
above the flashing arms. Cunning with experience, the Thrace avoided the
deadly cords, but a mesh momentarily caught on a corner of his shield and
in that moment Antyllus lunged swiftly with his trident. and blood ran down
the breast of the back-ward leaping foe.
It was first blood to the novice, and tnmult rose to the blue skies from
frenzied throats. The experience was new for tl1e Thrace: nevertheless. never
did he give a secondls pause. He pressed upon his foe with shortened sword
and close attack, giving no time for Antyllus to ply the net. but forcing him
to defend himself by fence with the inadequadc trident.
Clash upon clash of steel, nad the two powerful men sobbed
and hissed with tl1e stress. Twice rlifl the Thract-'s steel bite deeply
into Antyllus's side: the tridcnt dripped 1'ed with the same blood as ,
from three wounds in the 'l'hracian's breast. And in the box of Tatius the
silence had sat heavily until the moment when Antyllus had stumbled. all
but fell, and recovered in time to avoid death by a hairis breadth. Then T
tins heard a double cry, from beside him and behind. and. not daring to take
his eyes from the conflict, he said harshly to Hispala:
million hast good cause to cry out, Hispalal If n1y brave Antyllus falls
to-dav, it will be to thy door the death is laid."
i icwlldi mean you? Yvhat have I to do with this? Did l send An-
tvllus to face certain death in l1is lirst combat?"
i HYes,'i replied Tatius grimly, and flashed a look of understanding at
the woman. 'LThat amorous heart of thine could not permit even a lowly
mariner to live in peace. ,Twas for the sheepis eyes which thou cast upon
l1in1 that I matched him with the Thracef'
He turned again to the arena, for the noise had become deafening. the
Haht breathless. Instinctively realizing his foe's intent, Antyllus countered by
keeping so close that when the Thrace. tried to gain space for.the. wielding of
his arms he could not shake off that tireless pressing shape with 1ts menacing
trideut and involved net. Every moment while Antyllus fought for life itself,
his shrewd seamanis sense was working, and at length the moment he awaited
iurwefliltterillg a shout as if in fear, he suddenly leaped back, receiving a
sore gash from shoulder to elbow as helleaped. .And the Thrace, answering
shout with shout, sprang forward to seize the vlctory he .saw 111 his grasp.
K But in that backward leap Antyllus had dropped his net, as a sailor
dl-Ops il line coil by coil, and now It lay between them. Into the' meshes the
Thrace glided, his breath hissing lJ6IW66l1-l11S helmet bars: and m twp llfltil
seconds the fight was over. Antyllus swlftly snatched at his net: his foes
feet were swept from under htm, and the Thracc fell, to be instantly pinned
he throat by the darting trrdent. I .
The walls trembled with the Sll0t1lIll'1g. But Antyllus stood over his
fallen adversary, indifferent to the shoutlng.
"Turn to the boxes. thou splendid fool!" roared old Arakles. 4'Look
to their thumbs! Wilt let him rise again, to perhaps kill thee!"
The demand seemed likely to have reason in itg Antyllus ignored the
thumbs of the people. and with one foot on the breast of the Thrace drew the
prongs from his neck and turned away indilferently. The roar followed himg
for with the inconstancy of mobs every thumb was turned down in demand for
the Thrace's death. But the victor held his way toward the gladiator's cham-
ber. and only for one step did he pause. Beneath the box of Tatius he halted,
flashed a look of recognition upward, and waved a hand which Valerie,s heart
told her was for her only: then he was seized in the arms of old Arakles who
strode with him out of the arena.
A slave oame down from Tatius at that moment, bidding the gladiator
return home at once. and his hurt would be attended to there in greater com-
fort that the fighter's quarters afforded.
So Antyllus returned, and the slave who brought the message, ushered
him into Tatius's own apartment. His eyes took on a look of astonishment
when Valerie apeared. bearing unguents, and fine linen.
"Tatius has sent me to tend thee, Antyllusf' she said, and blushed as
her eyes met his, for she could not ignore the message those black eyes
flashed to her.
"Valerie, my hurts are already healed," he answered, smiling upon her.
"Death were powerless against such a physician." Q
The maid's head bowed. and her nimble hands cleansed and drew to-
gether his hurts in a silence in which only two hearts conversed unaided by
speech. Antyllus suddenly spoke:
"I have sought thee often, Valerie, to tell thee of my love. And today,
in the arena, thy face showed me a great light, giving me' strength to con-
quer the Thrace. Wilt thou look into mine eyes and say my love is unrequited?"
'gl cannot say that. Antyllus. l do love thee, but our love is a perilous
He encircled her slender body with his soundarm.
"How perilous?" he demanded.
'gHow? Xvhat cares Tatius for the loves of his servants?"
"I am a slave, Antyllus-his propertyA"
"And has he dared to force you into marriage with himself-?
"No. Tatius is noble in truth. Antyllus. He has sought my love where
he might command me. But if he should discover our love thy life must pay,
and l-ii Q K '
"Valerie," he said earnestly, "Today l faced the Thrace in deallly com-
bat. l dare face death in any form for thee. Tell me that thy courage is but
lialf great as thy sweet beauty, and even Tatius shall not divide us or harm
And as he drew her -closer. the rustling of the hangings over the en.
trance was unheardg the quivering form of Tatius, standing in the door, was
unseen. The white anger in his face passed over them unfelt.
A long momentythe patrieian stood. his eyes ablaze, his lips set and paleg
then with a great eflort he withdrew and left the lovers unsuspecting that
their ecstasy had been detected. b
Days passed, and Antyllus remainedyin the house of Tatius, but his eager
eyes saw Y' 1ilCI:ll? no more. Even TilIlllS tailed 'to break the monotony of his
days Wllll a visit. lt was Arakles who gave hun some l1i11t of how nlauf-I-5
"Wl1y does not Tatius come to me, Arakles?i' asked Antvllus sullenlv
Xvhy am l kt-pt prisoner here? l have it in my heart to leave 'this , lacearid
never return." P C ' C
"Art discontented then?
'gl am a man, free and' beholden to no man. Araklcs. Why am I pris-
oner lrere? Yes, I say it is a prisonl Even the gardens are no longer open
"I know nothing of that." replied Arakles slowly and with thought.
went to the gate yesterday. A slave with spear and ax halted nie."
It is strange. Antyllus. Let us try again. But wlw trouble thy head
regarding thy masters intentions? Are not happy here? 'Is 'fatius a inan to
give accounting to his servants?"
"By the gods, he shall account to me if I so choose!" swore Antvllus.
and Arakles. after glaring at him in amazement. shook his old head., and
hurried from him. muttering in shocked displeasure.
G'And so Tatius will. Antyllusf' murmured a soft voice behind the
gladiator: and Tatius emerged from the shade of a laurel and came forward.
his pale. handsome face revealing nothing of anger.
LLWIIRI is on thy mind?" he added.
The gladiator paused for a moment. then launched into a torrent of
speech which brought a metallic hardness into Tatius's eyes.
"I would know why l have been shut in thy house like a dog! I would
know why the maid. Valerie. is sent away to Ischia!! I would know why.
after thou hurled me against the unbeaten Thrace in my first combat. I re-
ceive the meed of a slave instead of the reward of a victor!"
Tatius regarded the angry man intently.
"Sit down. Antyllus. and hear me." he said quietly. MEre this it should
have entered thy head that Tatius is a just man. I will tell thee first that I
matched thee against the Thraec in vengeance. yet might have avenged myself
on thee without giving thee even that chance. I saw thee. Antyllus. in in-
timacy with lady Hispala. and for that-M
4'Wl1atI That painted thing? Thou art lllllfllm roared Antyllus ill bitter
mirth. "Ho, holm he went on. ignoring the anger Hashing in his patron's
evesg "so I was to be sacrificed. eh? And thy vengeance was- thwartedlfn And
what lady have I cast eyes at now. that I have been' caged like a dog? ' '
Tatius governed his anger and proceeded as if there had been no in-
terruption: "For that I put thee to the test of arms. Had I not believed that
the ladv Hispala. was in the fault. I had given thee over to a shameful pumsh-
ment. -But thy victory over the Thrace wiped out thy offense: I was well
pleased with thee. Antvllus. Yet in the hour of triumph thy offense was re-
peated more grievously-M . - .
" 'Tis untrue!" cried the gladiator. leaping to his feet. "Let the liar
face me who says I have spoken to thy painted lady since the combatli'
"Not Hispala, but Valerie. Hispala's maid."
Antvllus stared at the patrician in frank astonishment.
L-V313-ie'?', he cried. "And why not Valerie? Was she not sent to mend
I-nv hurts? Did I ask for her? Why must I not look upon her?"
i "Because she is mine! Mine-body and soulli'
t'Th0u liest. Tatiuslw Antyllus's tone was menacing. and full of the open
candor of the seafarer. 'gThe maid is mine. Her heart is mine. her love. all
save that beautiful body an ill fate has made thy slave. And that I will buy
from thee. Take thynprice. Tatlus. I will take the maid from thy house,
. rn to the sea.
and mmm patrician.rose-and paced back and forth. his head bowed. his hands
playing nervously with his girdle. Well had he merited the title of just: none
of his friends would hear to the end such a speech as Antyllus had uttered.
and afterward consider 1t..
"The ways of the city are strange ways to thee, Antyllus. I am patient
with thee for that reason. Know that in houses such as mine a slave belongs
to her master utterly.
"Not yet have I relinquished the hope that the maid will deal kindly
with me. but on the day of the combat. when I sent her to tend thy Wounds,
I became aware of thy regard for her. and I saw with mine own eyes the maid
was all but thine. Nlany plans were open to me then. Thee I could have
sent to the marble quarries. or to death: the maid I might have sold to that
ahlmrrible Tigellus: nay. I might have scourged her to bend by my will. But
I am mindful that thy presence here is not of thy own seeking, but that I
persuaded thee to leave thy cherished sea to tight for me in the arena. There-
fore. I sent the maid away. in fairness to thee and HIS. while thy wounds
mended and Illy own plans grew clearer.
'Tree thou are, Antyllus: I have 110 hold over thee. Were Valerie free.
she and thee might well mate. and perhaps 'twould be a perfect mating. But
she is not free. A while ago I heard thee say 'I will buy herl, G-old cannot buy
the maid. Antyllus. But. since I believe thy heart is concerned deeply in this.
and since I have seen to my hurt that Valerie's eyes glow warmly for thee.
this I offer thee: Try not to seek her until thou'st won the right. and on the
August holiday I will meet thee on the arena sands and fight thee. Thy life
against the maid. Win that combat. and I shall not live to care. If I defeat
thee. thy debt wil be paid. for 'twill be a fight to the death."
'g 'Tis a generous offer. and Tatius is noble indeed."' replied Antyllus,
his head bowed in reflection.
"Then on the twenty-fourth day of August yet a new gladiator shall meet
Antyllus. the people's idol. in combat for a prize such as victor never won
yetf' laughed Tatius. turning away and walking slowly to the house.
Antyllus entertained no further scruple about meeting the patrician
sportsman after he had mentioned the matter to Arakles. "Can Tatius l'igl1t?"
echoed the ancient one. NI tell thee he can!"
"Shall I not be a murderer if I slay him in C0lI1IJ5zlI?v
"O-ho! A combat with death in it? Wlhat talk is this. Antyllus? Dost
think of meeting Tatius in the arena. then?"
'llgeace to thy babbling tongue. Arakles. Answer 1116. and bother tllv
gray head no more about causes or reasons. l ask thee if I may meet Tatius
in deadly combat without shame."
"The gods may read a sailor's mind. but I cannot!" Arakles grumbled.
nBut this I tell thee. thou'rt as good as carrion if Tatius elects to fight the-eg
for he will train earnestly. and the arena has never known a man of the tight-
ing trade who dare so much as wink when facing Tatiusl That for thy ques-
tion. Now nurse thy secret if thou wilt. I shall learn it. late or soon."
"Tatius may tell thee. I will not." laughed Antyllus. and entered the
The gladiator entered upon his training with a lighter heart than he had
enjoyed for weeks. Down the long mental vista of fate and chance Valerie
stood awaiting him. And with his brighter mood came a thought regard-
ing his rival. At first Antyllus had practised with net and trident, for he had
come to regard those weapons as essentially his own: but now the thought of
catching his generous. sportsmanlike opponent in a net like a beast seemed
repulsive. and hc turned to Arakles for counsel.
"Tatius is perfecting his old tricks of fence." Arakles told him. "And
I know of the cause of this combat. in spite of thee. Antyllus. The noble Ta-
tins has told me he lights thee instead of sending thee to the quarries for that
thou called him a liar. Great fool! Thy rough tongue has caught thee at
Antylus laughed aloud. and he permitted the old man to enjoy his false
' 52: v 4. 'liii-'SF
"Then I will try the sword and huekler. loo." he deeided 'LCome iq-AW-
head, sbow me thy famous tricks." I i U F L'
l Furiously the old fighter took Antyllns in hand, and the very ferocity
of his tuition insured his pupil's speedy learning. As the davs I,aSF,,,i, Amkleg
began to experience the delights of a master whose pupils cannot learn more
In the early periods, his intense lovaltv to his master urged him to fa-
vor Tatius and reveal to him tricks of swordlplav whieh were kept from An-
tyllusg but the mariner's perseverenee proved tooimneh for the old man's love
ofhfair-play, and he Could not prevail upon himself to favor one before the
4' ,Twill be a combat of masters!" he ehuekled to old Carbo, one dav
after his own cunning hand had been disarmed of the sword bv a masterlv
stroke of the sailor's. mfatius has that triek, too. The vietor will be he who
first seizes the opening to use it."
calf the gods be good, l shall return to see it," sighed Carbo. ul am
sent to Ischia to-day, with letters and stores for the steward and our ladv
4'Have no fear. Carbo. Thou'lt see Hispala here in good time for the
Carbo's fear proved groundless, for he earried a letter to Hispala whieh
told her of the approaching combat. and bade her return to Pompeii two
days before the set date. And she came in haste, for her instinet whispered
to her that when Tatius fought in the arena in these days of his more dignified
maturity, it IIIUSI be for a deep and serious reason.
'Elf l prevail. and the maid withholds her love from me, what matters
my triumph?" Tatius mused. one day. as he walked through the marble halls
to the women's quarters. MCan a patrieian wed his slave. even if he frees her?"
He looked up, and saw Valerie, alone. a sweet vision of loveliness. ar-
ranging some flowers. He glanced hurriedly around, glad that Hispala was
not in sight: then stepped quiekly to Yalerif-'s side and forced her to look
u at him.
P "Valerie, l desire thee to answer me without hesitation. Antyllus has
looked upon, thee with desire. Thou knowest my own feelings toward thee.
I am thy lord, and may do with thee as l will. Instead, loving thee, and ad-
llliflllg a brave, l am meeting Antyllus in the arena two days hence in a eom-
bat to the death for thee."
Valerie's lips parted in a little ery, her eyes held poignant fear. Ta-
tius bade her keep silent.
Hhflake no outery. girl: 'tis inevitable now. This thou must tell me,
however: if l prevail against Antyllus, wilt abide by the issue?M
HI have for thee. noble Tatius, the affection of a favored servant for
a kind and generous master. More I cannot hold for thee, l am sorry, indeed,
but 'tis the truth.'
ulf l freed thee and made thee wife?"
"Then I should obey thee, and mayhap gratitude might turn to love.
But the love of a lord for his slave was ever an evil thing," Valerie said bgld-
lv, her blue eyes meeting his with the fervor of exaltation.
' Ml shall show thee it may not be evil, Valerie," he answered, regard-
ing her tenderly. Then, with trouble in his noble face, he left her. He
returned to his chamber, with bowed head, and saw nothing as he passed the
Outer hall. But behind him.H1s,pala stood hidden by a curtain. trembling
with rage, her dark eyes blazing.
Wfhus l am floutedlw she panted. "For 111e, because l trifled with the
great ox, Antyllus, he hired the Thrace to Hght! For Valerie, a chit. a sauey
mm .l'i'lm.m .Li 4 ' aa..
slave. Tatius lights himself! He shall see, they shall all see, that Hispala can
match cunning with cunning!"
Soon the fateful morning dawned. red and lowering. In the east where
the dawn should have revealed a blue sky, the heavens were dark with a por-
tent 1101 attributable to storm: for over Vesuvius hung a pall of flame-shot
blackness. the earth muttered and trembled with a growling as of thunder,
but which was not thunder.
'fArt ready for the contest. Antyllusf' Tatius asked, with a grave smile,
meeting the gladiator on the grounds in the early morning.
This ready as Illlly be-,H returned Antyllus darkly. MI like not that as-
pect of the mountain, though. And I like less the need which demands thy
life or mine. noble Tatius."
'llt is unalterable now. my friend. Put it from thy mind, for I pro-
mise thee thou'lt need all thy wits presently. But one thing I have to say
to thee: If I fall to thy sword today. thou wilt take the maid and u1y house-
hold to Ischia without delay. The mountain is angry, and 'twere wise to
seek pleasanter places until he rests again. If I conquer thee, thy business
is finished. If thy arm prevails. I have prepared for thy coming to Ischia.
I wish thee well, Antyllus. Give me thy hand, and forgive Tatius for taking
thee from thy beloved sea to bring thee to this trial."
"Then there is no other course? We 1nust fight to the death.
"To the death. noble Antylluslv .
"So be it, Tatius! And may thy great soul find peace with the gods!
I have loved thee well."
By the second hour past noon. when Tatius and his party entered the
amphitheater, the central heat of the day had become intensified by a sultry,
choking atmosphere laden with hot, dry dust: and the teeming crowds in the
benches poured sweat and uttered their howls of blood-thirsty glee out of
throats that cracked with parching drought.
The arena. shadowed by tl1e high walls, lay dim and murkyg the
struggling figures of a pair of andrzbatae loo111ed grotesquely against the -pall.
Tall crosses stood in a circle: to each was nailed a writhing body: and at-
tendants followed the carpenters. pouring pitch upon the victims, setting a
flaming torch to each black-streaming crown of matted hair, careless alike of
shrieking curses or prayers: for among the human torches were condemned
murderers and captive Christians. and each met his terrible fate according to
And as if the gods were sick of carnage, tl1e earth shook, the walls
trembled. and the vast open space of the theater reverberated with a deep,
sgnorous muttering, the protest of a mountain in travail. Hushed for an in-
stant were the shrieks and cries of tortured meug stilled were the howls of
human friends. Faces looked into faces palei' than themselves: in the upper
tiers a sudden shower of small cinders drove tl1e more timorous from their
seats to seek greater security in the open air.
Then at a word from the captain of tl1e games a trembling girl was
thrust into the arena, and a famishing lion loosed upon her, to provide dis-
traction for the uneasy multitude while the combatz t: f ' l
Ill H 01 IIC SIIPICIIIC BVQIII
There was a terrific downstroke of claw, a horrible maulinff, and the
beast had his meal, while the populace bowled aloud. D
Now into the arena stepped Tatius and Antyllus, the lnariner casting
anxious glances upward at the lowering sky. Once he caught sight of Valerieb
. . U D a
and thereafter he had no vision for aught else, not even for the dark furious
v 1 . I 'I '
sneermg face of Hispala, whose blazing eyes were fixed immovably upon him,
g'The noble Tatius!" screamed the mob, when they recoanized the Pa
. - 4 D ' -
He shrugged in contempt, saw Antyllus awaiting him, and advanced 10
is . .., 'ng Q'
. , F
take his place for the combat. And again the ground trembled: the darkening
heavens gave forth a hot blast, and the arena was filled for a breath with a
cloud of ashes.
a'Come, let us make an end of this, Antyllus," 'fatins muttered. Millie
very heavens themselves are come to turn thumbs downli'
"I would spare thee yet," said Antyllus, his black eyes gleaming through
his helmet bars.
'4Have done with thy pity! l am here to kill thee!"
Antyllus bowed, advanced his buckler and sword-point, and the com-
bat began in a breathless hush, while down upon the arena fell a warm,
thickening dust in which scorching cinders mingled like a growing storm of
Soon blood dripped on the sand, from Tatius's white breast, and from
the darker side of Antyllus. ln the seats of the patrician's own partv two
women leaned far over the coping, wide eyed and breathlessg plebcians whose
timorous hearts had urged them to flee before the fall of the suffocating ashes
paused at the entrances to gaze backward again, held by the thrill of the
Valerieis lips moved in supplication to the gods to guard her lover:
Hispala. dark brow Hushed and with eyes that shot flames, darted swift glances
from the combatants to the iron gates of the arena, as if expecting an ap-
pearance that proved tardy.
The darkness deepencdg the earth shook and complained again? A
tumult of terror seized a part of the mob, and like scared beasts, men fought
But the striving gladiators knew of aught save their own dire affairs.
ln a sharp rally, Antyllus went on one knee, and even the affrighted mob
howled at the crisis. Down flashed the sword of Tatius, straight for the hol-
low between collar-bone and neck of his foe: and the point bit deeply, but in
For Antyllus, surc and steady, hurled himself aside from the stroke,
and as he fell the steel was torn from his shoulder, leaving him sorely bleed-
ing. But on powerful legs he sprang, his. own weapon aimed. as he rose to lns
feet, and Tatius surged back with a gaping gash over lns vitals.
Now Hispala uttered what was in her heart. Leaning out to a point
perilously near to falling, she screamedz. i
HG0ds of nethermost Hades! YV1ll thou never open the cages? Open
the cages!" . I 1
Beneath her old Arakles crouched m the glHtll2llOl'lS entrance, his strong
features convulsed with anxiety. A furtive figure slinking along the sand by
the wall paused by the iron gates which led to tlre dens of the beasts, and the
man's terrified face wore the aspect of gathering madness. lxeys jangled,
and old Arakles jumped up and ran to the man, but too late. The great gate
swung open, inside another door clanged. and into the dark .passage poured
a horde of frantic brutes, instinct warning them of an appalling danger.
ln the arena Tatius sank to the crimson sands, his life ebbing from
the wound Antyllus had dealt him. And the heavens were re11t with an in-
fernal flame, and the walls were rent, and great .masses of marble fell with a
crash as of doom. And down upon the -shrieking mob poured molten fire.
the entrance became choked with struggling wretches afraid to die a death
more merciful than that they had willed for others. And Arakles, joined by
' i+The catastrophe described here is not the great one by which Pom-
peii was finally overwhelmed which occurred on August 24, 79 fl. D. The one
here referred to is the greuv earthquake and eruption of 63, during the reign
of Ney-0, which almost destroyed the Cnty, but from which it had to a great
extent recovered when finally annihilated sixteen years later.
Garbo. dared all to rush forth to aid the vanquished patrician and his con-
Two cries pealed out from the patrician's bench, a cry of anguish and a
cry of fury. And like a creature of everlasting light. Valerie climbed to the para-
pet. lmng by her hands. then uttering a prayer dropped to the arena, care-
less of life if only she might be with her lover in death.
Hispala. her gaze fixed upon the little group beneath, herself also care-
less of safety in the frenzy of passionate hate. leaned out to see that horde
of animals pouring on the sands: and in her triumph. at seeing her cunning
plot and bribe bring forth horrible fruits. she overreached and fell. and none
noticed her. I
Like an avalanche rushed the wolves. the panthers. the bulls, their
roaring rising above the growling of the mountain. and full in their path
lay Hispala. her beautiful limbs broken by her fall. her stormy face pallicl
with pain and new-born fear. Over and about her surged the pack of beasts
she had caused to be freed to complete her terrible vengeance. and upon her
the vengeance fell ------
Amid the fiery downpour in
tyllus and old Arakles. with Valerie
bo. a sword in each hand. keeping
that now filled the arena. But the terrified animals sought no fresh blood in
that awful moment: the snorting bulls charged again and again at the stubborn
walls: at a point where parapet had fallen. gaunt wolves and sleek leopards.
tl1c arena, 'llatius lay. supported by An-
kueeling beside him. Around them Car-
watch over the snarling. whining beasts
tigers. and lordly lions leaped frenzieflly upward.
And in the mounting tiers of seats. so recently packed with shrieking
men glorying in the death of other men, Death stalked in grim glee. reaping
a harvest of crushed and suffocating mortals that fcll to his hands even before
he struck. and ever poured the hellish rain.
Tatius motioned to Valerie. and drew her head flON'll to his: Antvllus
responded to the pressure to his patron's hand klllfl leaned also:
'hValerie," whispered the dying patrician. "thy man has won thee. Obey'
him and follow him. 'l'hou'll both find that 'fatius can be just even in de-
feat. I desired thee greatly. Valerie: but Antyllus loves thee. He will take
thee to lschia. where this burning horror may not overtake thee."
A choking cough racked Tatius: his life ebbed fast. his laboring lungs
protested against tl1e fiery dust that entered them. He gripped
the arm faintly.
'gheave me nowf' he panted. "Haste alone may save thee
Valerie cares to speed my spirit with one small kiss-"
Valerie impulsively pressed her lips to his moist forehead.
flashed across his pale face.
"l thank thee. llo but lay me down. and leave me now
all. And if
1 liie l a smile
I 1 tnii well
Xvith a faint. shuslderinf' sigh. 'llatius closed his eyes and 'J f '
s is . 4 lu . yu ll e
Vesuvius supplied his winding sheet and burial.
'Comm Valerie: come. Arakles and Carbo: we can do o 1 . s
n mort. .ct Us
seek safely while we llldllw growled Antvllus hoarselv.
Out into the street they hastenedi to tread ankle-deep in fiery ashes
seeking the center of the way to escape the falling housetops, formiuiu them-
. . s P
selves into a bodyguard to protect Valerie lrom the populace rushing aim-
lessly hither and thither in their terror.
Un the hillside far behind them trees and vineyards shriveled and
vanished under a torrent of molten lava: the far-reaching pall overhead dropped
red-hot fragments that grew from particles to masses with each succeeding
minute. Still the fugitives sped onward. until Valerie's tender Hesh could ng
longer bear the searing agony of it. Then Carbo and Arakles took her up
l ' ' Y' I
if 1 s"' ,,.i
and carried her, while Antyllus forced a way for them through perilous paths
and stampeding citizens. .
Thirsting, tottering, scarred with lire. they ran out of the city. and
tered upon the shore, where the eool wavelets hissed as they 1-aressed
creeping margin of the mountain's vomit.
Carbo scanned the shore with darkening face.
"Not a galley nor yet a cot-kleshell boat!" he muttered. 'ABM see. is
yonder speck a boat?"
'LAye, and all but sunk." replied Antyllus, picking out the speek. "But
yet. if we might only get it--"
MI can swim to itf' asserted the old boatswain stoutly.
"Arakles. canst thou swim?"
"Poorly. Antyllus. Nlayhap l could reach the boat."
Wllhen away with thecl Carbo. take thee Valerie's arm. Together
may accept the hazard. Hastenlu
Arakles plunged into the sea, his stout old heart supplying what
body lacked in the swimming art: and Antyllus and Carho led Valerie
tween them to follow him. Ever showered with the burning hail. with
h i s
waters hissing about their heads, the fugitives pushed on, Valerie floating inert
between them. for she had swooned. ln advance Arakles grimly splashed
forward. letting no ery of his disturb his fellows with hint of his bursting
ebest. And Antvllus. his own straining museles forcing him to notiee it,
gretted his haste that had made him forget to remove his armor.
'icarbofi he panted heavily. "Canst support the maid alone a while?
My armor weighs me down."
mllhat l Can." muttered the old hoatswain stubbornly. for all his deadly
But the thongs were tightened with the water: the liastenings for
armor were beyond strength of lingers: and Antyllus. his care ever for
companions, deteeted the signs in Arakles that told of spent effort.
He left his armor fastenings. swept up beside the laboring Carbo. and
took Valerie from him.
,, ,,,.,,,,,,, MGO to Araklesl Lend him what aid ye may. Yve are almost at the
bgat now, Courage, Arakles. old stoutheartl" he shouted. Mldut a seore more
breaths and we win safe!"
At lenvth, three panting bodies hung tenaciously to the gunwhale of
the boat thatbfloated awash, supporting between them the unconscious maid.
Briefly resting, they fell to bailing the boat: and with cupped hands
contrived to empty her of water. Then tenderly they lifted Valerie on board.
and Antyllus gazed fearfully into her face while he ehafed her hands and
called to' her. His reward came when a little sigh escaped her. and her eye-
lids Huttered to waking consciousness. 'lihey made a couch for her, and with
pieces of their robes shielded her from the falling dust and ashes. Then ls-
. ' V - - f . . l made out at last behind a veil of darkness. standing
thla was sought or, 'Ulf ll
forth in moments 0 U D
doom But in the boat were neither oars nor mast, sails or rudder. and
Arakles regarded their escape as yet hopeless.
f lesser darkness like a land of promise beyond a valley of
But FAmy11u-3, bidding tll6'lJ021lSXVH1!l imitate him, seized the gunwhale
on one side and. bracing his knees against the rlbs. wrenched the upper plank
from its fasitenings. Un the other side Carbo secured another plank and now.
although the boat was perilously low in the water, and kept Arakles constantly
hailing. they had means of propulsion which took them lll the desired direction.
Thus, when the sun sank into a copper-tlnted sea beyond the western-
most edfre of the volcanic cloud, the bO2ll,.HO3llI1g sluggishly. stole into the
D tle harbor at the foot of the sloping grounds of the house of Tatius
sheltered lit .
that was in Ischia. I
Thus it was in the old days.
f.. . ., ' .
-.1,- fu. gs, A A
S C h o ol N ote s
is E1 if
By WWI. L. SMITH. Principal
Why the Extra Curricular Activities? This question exists in the lllil'ldS
of many students and teachers alike. as the purpose and objectives of these
activities have never been clearly set forth. A word of explanation, therefore,
may prove helpful and is given in this hope.
For a long time there has been a growing conviction that our educational
programs have not been reaching all the possibilities available in the lives of
the girls and boys in the schools: that latent powers have remained unchalleng-
ed and undeveloped and have not become active forces in the lives of the young
people: that the schools have been giving not too much attention to the train-
ing of the mind in the field of knowledge and its application to life problems,
but too little to discovering and directing those activities which provide ade-
quate training for all the faculties and potentialities that go to make up our
complex natures. Wfe would not belittle the value of the mental and physical
development aimed at in our school programs. The possibilities of acquaint-
ance with the best that has been thought and done in the past: the ability to
translate the achievements of the past into living. active forces for present and
future good. and the physical vigor to employ this capital as an asset in the
worthy and unseliish devotion to the cause of righteousness. is a most praise-
worthy object in any educational program.
That this knowledge in its broadest and richest sense. which is or should
be the first product of the educational program, may be intimately related to
and daily exercised in the solution of those problems which have to do with
our program of life, whether in or 0111 of school: activities not formerly thought
of as belonging to the school. have been planned and are now generally sanc-
tioned as lcgitimatc in all well organized schools.
Through thesc activities, which afford directed exercise in discovering
and developing latent powers, attitudes in social atmosphere are established:
attitudes toward problems which are too often foreign to the older tvpe of
school programs: attitudes which when properly directed and exercised be-
come powerful agencies for good in forming habits of life and determining
human conduct. And, after all, the control of lnunan conduct, in its relation
to all of those institutions which make up the complex programs of life, is the
highest and noblest objective in evcry scheme of education. That this con-
trol may come from within, through capacities and powers developed through
school activities, and may not have to be enforced from without through
authority estahlislied by external agencies, is the hope and prayer of those who
arc giving themselves to directing and enriching the lives of the girls and
boys in the Allegheny High School.
0 1 1
. , ,
STUDENT AND FACULTY HEPRESEN'l'A'l'IVE cocxcit
PTESlflEIll-Tl1OlIlllF Cannon Vice Presiflent--Criflitli Stewart
Room Name Grade Ronin Nana' Grade
-105-Lois Allen l0-A 303-Paul Miller 12.A
206-Edith Campbell ll-B 208-Raymonfl Sclioepf 11.B
301-Thomas Cannon 12-A 312-Elda Simmons 12.9,
311-Samuel Carver 11-A 107-James Stanley 10.A
l09fEdgar Dempsey ll-A 203-GriHitl1 Stewart 12.B
110-Elmer Getz 10-A 207-Raymond Stewart 10.A
310-Le Roy Gruener 11-A 308-Paul Stiller 10.B
202-Otto HarsCl1 ll-A 8-Albert Z6lJl'BIll
305-Chauncey Guntlerman 12-B lll-Robert Vanrlervort ll-A
209-Harry R. Lalir 12-B 3l'l-Robert W. Wzlllaee 12-A
407-George Laselier ll-B 204-Eleanor Wcitzel 12.A
203-Edwin Mawhinny 11-A sl-03-Arthur Williams 12.12
307-George McGrew 12-A 309-James C. Wilsoii 12.B
112--Frank Nlcportlaml 10-B ' 103-Willialii Wolileber 10-A
411-Kenetli U'Hare 10-B 201-Margaret Quinn 11-B
Will. L. Smith Clara A. Scott
Mary I. Bower Alice Harper
H. L. Cleland
Persons outside of group rendering special service:-
v1lRH:,QT:'y,1 A. .
12-A 313-Clarence Mercer
Four-Mi mite Speakers
2206 Edith Campbell 3014Tl10ma5 CHHH011
20-l-Eleanor Wieitzel 206-Dorothy' Hefzffl
309 Edward Anderson 204 Anna Barker
L07 Nlargaret Herpich 403-Aflhllf Williams
3U9 Katherine Dvsert 309 Dorothy Rodgers
The success of the council can scarcely be measured by apparent results.
The semester has been largely a period of organization. ive who have been
fortunate enough to represent you feel that we have at least started in the right
direction. and can see in the future boundless possibilities to create a closer
fraternal spirit among Alleghenians both in and out of school. As president
of the council I would like to thank the members of the club who have shown
the characteristics of true pioneers: courage and willingness to sacrifice: and
to you whom we represent wc express our appreciation for your suggestions.
for your criticisms and for your loyal support. To the succeeding president.
and those that come after. we wish a fuller realization of our ideals.
-TIIIIHIIIS Cannon. President of the Sflldpftf-Flllflllfy Representative Council.
Have you noticed our new announcement placard on the main bulletin
board? This placard was planned and made for your use to keep the announce-
ments of Chapel. Athletics. tlthce. and Clubs in an orderly manner. This
card also draws the attention of the student or stranger passing through the
lower hall and thus the activities which are announced in their particular
space are noted by the greater part of the student body. To have your par-
ticular announcement posted please send the notice. written as you desire it.
to 307 at least three days before the date of the event.
We of the Publicity Committee thank you for your cooperation in the
past and hope you will keep up the good work next semester.
-George ,l1eGreu'. Chairman of the
Publicity Cnnznzillcv of the Student-Faculty reprcsclitatirc Council.
Allegheny High School can be greatly improved by just a little effort on
the part of each student, l earnestly hope that the work of the civic committee
this semester has done something of permanent value in the way of improve-
ment in our school. l hope that my committee can continue to give you the
inspiration to better yourselves and thereby dignify our A. H. S.
Arcn't you proud of your four-minute speakers? Donil you think the
results of their talks on "Ubedience." "Manners," and 'tpromptnessu are al-
-Robert HHIIIIIIIW, flfllltflllflfl of Civic Comnlittcc.
What do the Assemblies mean to you? A place to meet friends? Well,
that may be all right. Time for study? We hope not. A place fgr trgmlml
conversation? Not for a true Allcghenian. An opportunity for a tiart of
you to present to the rest of you a carefully worked out program? Yes, and
the privilege for the rest of you to be an attentive, svmpathettic, and thgutvht-
ful audience. Yea. Allegheny! ' D
-Grifztlz Htcicarl. Chairman of .lssembly Committee.
Xxx 0 H.,
Doubtless you haven't noticed us, but we're here just the same. The S.-4-.
. . ,
retarlal Force 1S one that doesnt say much, but at the same time takes full
care of its share of the work. It is our business to keep tab on all the other
departments and see that they do what is right. We must admit, however.
that during this last semester there has been no cause for complaint. ll' vou
don't believe it, just look over some of our records. You'll see that everv
member has been doing his bit, willingly and well. The results, if not
actly astounding this term, will certainly he very evident in the near future.
Here's to our successors. May they make as much progress in carrying on the
work, as we feel we have made in organizing it.
-Elrla Simmons, Secretary of the
Stlltlent-Fuelllty Reprfawntulitv' Council.
llflanager ,. , Harry Pandollio
Assistant Manager Harry Cochran
Director ,, , , Stanley Vlfagner
Director Emeritus Ralph E. Blakeslee
President . , ,
Vice President ,
Secretary , ..,, ,,
Treasurer Edna Cogley
Adviser . ,, Elizabeth Belghel
President . ..,. . Helen Steinnletz
Vice-President .. , Elda Simmons
Secretary 81 Treasurer
Adviser .... , .,
President ,, ,, .
Secretary , ., .
Adviser .. ., ,, W... -
, .,.....,,,, ..... A lma Eek
. ,, .,..,, Hugh Crulnay
, Dorothea Hetzel
. , ,,...... Mr. Fixel
Literary Club fSeniorsj
President .,,,...,, , .
Adviser .,,, ..,, .,
,, Philip Catalano
, ,,,,, Howard Daum
. Elizabeth Howe
Literary Club fS0Ph0m0r9J
Secretary ....... .-
President -.v.--Y,., My ,,,,, ,i,,,,..... ,......., ....... . . . Y
President Lloyd Gordon
Vice-President Homer Anderson
Sevretary ,, ,, John Dirnling
Treasurer , Russell Bauer
Program Chairman . . ,llllOIllZ1S Cannon
Nlenlbership ,. ,, Hugh Crurnay
Adviser R. F. Rope
.:. , Q , -V ,grim-GL
V 'uno ' f wxff R l 1 S-gf aww fi if
fly . -22 Q. .1 Q, Q El 'N' f
0' " ml ' ' -iiiii-Srl? if -Q . .
ff! I ' 53 " j 1 lglffiii
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-ffm" -'-' M' . 1.1-fl :Uv MM
Treasurer . ,
Wall Hoo Reporter
Adviser , ,
,. ROll1LllDB Cook
. Esther Nvieland
, Edward Holnnan
, ,.....,, lola Bullis
L . 1.g'i25
President ,,.. , ., , ,,... , ,Helen Maxwell
Secretary , , lsabel Hurst
Treasurer ,, , .. Mary Martin
Social Chairman .. Ruth Stuler
Sponser . Evelyn Ridflle
P,-egidem ,,,,,,,,,,,, .. Katherine Redding
Vice-President .,,,.. , . ....., David Lithgow
Secretary .,i..,,...,,.., , .,,, ,... G lady Fleming
Treasurer ..,,,..,,..,, , James George
Sponsef ,,,, ..., , EVBlyIl
President .......,.. . ,..... ..,... . .. .. ......... . ..,... Dorothy Rodgers
Vice-President , ,, Margaret Sevander
Secretary ,, .. ,...... Viola Williams
Treasurer , , ...... . . Louise Schmitt
Social Chairman , , .,,,, ,,,., ...,.. . . Fred Dent
Program Chairmen: John Gerber: .lean Calhoun
Sponser ..,.,. , ,, .,,.... . ,, ,. ,,,,,. ,. Olga Solberg
Presiflent . . ..,., . , ,,... Julia Kehew
Vice-Presiflenl , , .. Eleanor Carter
Secretary ,. ,,... Regina Bravender
Treasurer , . . Helen Miller
Sponser . Natalie Petty
n 1. A.
L .M .,.v .. w
1 'N 'Y
k wa, 2
' Girl Reserves
Presiflent ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...,.,. B lilrlrecl Norris Secretary ,,,.. ......,..,.,,. B 'lary Bishop
Vice-Prvsiclelit ,.... ,,.,....... . Eleanor lveitzel 'llreasurer , ,l'lZl1'lill'l Hccorml
Committee CllHiTHl1'll' '
Eforlfl Fellowship i..., i'El.ea'nor garter Music ,VA,A,,,-.-,v.'..vVVV VA.Ab... I V Corinne Ehrleu 30111111 .,,,.., L .... . .,., Katherine Dyseri
rogruin ,,..,. Y lfgllllel Griffiths Social Service AAA......-.-...v Nancv Graham op 10111013 .,.... Thelma Cauiplgiell
Worship . ,.,.. ,, , Alice Young ' FIIIHUCC .............................. Gladys Fleming
Publicity ..... .,,..,,.,.,.,,.,............,, Olive David Sponsers ..,....,. ..... M ary S. Maurerg
. "N A
Secretary S1 Treasurer, . . ...., Helen Buck
President ,. , Katherine Redding
Vice-Presifleni , , Corinne Ehrlen
Social Chairman , .,..., , Alice Ley
Sponsers g Nlaurle Rowley: ,lean McCracken:
Clara A. Scott
Soeial Chairman .
Senior Play Chairma
Clas Ring Chairman
, . Hugh Crumay
,, ...., . Thomas Cannon
, . Carlin Campbell
ll JHIIIPS George
H. l.. Cleland
. Arthur Yvilliams
. Kathryn Dysert
. ,lLlIl1?S Yvilson
W. Brown Sterrett
lie Hoy Gruener
, Wilfrecl Gribble
. ., Edna Poor
, Pauline Neikum
, i L
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1 " 1-nv1--
"Have you ever seen .lohn Barrymore?"
MEver seen john Gerber?"
uYou've certainly missed two great actors. You should see Gerber in
his latest-'Seventeeu.' lt's great."
The above conversation was overheard by your humble scribe while on
an elevator between the First and second floors at Kaufmann's. It merely il-
lustrated the trend of public opinion in regard to our Senior Play and the
Cast thereof. And indeed, why shouldn't it be thus? "Seventeen,' is one of
the best known and most popular plays extant. It was first produced in
New York in 1918, at the Booth Theatre. by Stuart Walker, and its success
there was immediate and unquestionable. The play is a satire on the age of
seventeen which. as the introduction says His not an age, but a disease." It
is in four acts: each act has taxed the ingenuity of those who planned the
setting-two acts require an outdoor act. The members of Mr. Emmingefs
and Miss Hazelwood's classes have succeeded, however. in making the setting
a thing of beauty, from the first to the final curtain. The costumes are
bright and youthful throughout. But enough of this! Here's what you
really want to know.
Ethel Banks -
Vlrs. Baxter - -
Nlr. Baxter -
,lane Baxter - -
Vvillie Baxter -
Lola Pratt - - -
Nlr. Parcher - -
May Parcher -
Joe Bullit -----
Mary Brooks -
- Anna Barker
- James George
- Jessie MaeMasters
Wzillie Banks - - - - -
- - John Gerber
- - Ruth Steuler
- Grace Babcox
- - Raymond Waecliter
- Hugh Crumay
- - Olive David
- - - Harry Lauer
- - Madelaine XVhit1ner
- - - - - - - George Gillander
Miss Howe, Miss Hazelwood, and Mr. Eniminger are, of course, the good
angels of the whole production. giving unstintingly of their time and effort,
to make the play the success that it is sure to be.
Senior Play Cast
3 . , 5 ., .ff N
Cilptlflill ..,.,.,,,...,.......,. ., , ...,,. Ralpll MCCllll Captain N H W111, Aqlgung
Manager ,.,..,,.,.......,. ,, ,, .lames Larvu Manager , , V H V Waker Pgffgr
Swimming Bggp Bull
Captain ...,..,, ,,,.,,,. C harles Surdykowski Captain , , Philip Lascher
Manager , Will. Hell Manager . Dick MPGTPXV
Tennis-Captain. Lloyrl Gordon
Girls Valley Bull Girls Basket Ball
Captain ,.,...,.., ,,,, , , ., ,, Olga Krueger Captain ,, , Katherine Redding
Manager . , Esther Frvrlley Manager , ,,,, , , , ., -Helen Buck
Girls Swimming1Captain, Elvin McCuuslanfl
Charles R. Fisher Francis J. Larva Mary P. BOSS
Louis G. Hole YV. Brown Sterret V. S. Beachley
Ruth A. Clauson
Ralph C. Atkinson Springer lllaufle Rowley ,lean McCracken
Yea Eflitors - Yea Aflviser
X Boys' Basketball Team
rf: 'M-u-wan-mrw .,
Boys' 'l'rnr'lf IFPIIHI
G irls' Bnskvtball T011 nl
The Football Team
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Girls' S14'in1n1,ing Twain
Boys' Swimming Tvam
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James Crehan 112-BJ
Miss Heck - Teacher
Helen Sternlicht, Secretary
Williawm Helt, jr.
Carl Holm es, Treas.
Our P. G.'s
-lack Kerr, V.-Pres.
George lVlcGrew, Pres
Franklin Cherrrt ock
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MISS LADOFF - Instructor
President Wah Hoo Representative
KENNETH O'HARE DOROTHY BEERIVIAN
THELIVIA CANNISTRA - Artist
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I 5 I
I ?? DII I
I - T TTT TTT TTT I
1 The friendly Drug Stores I
I A-m AI I I I IIIDIIDI,-I I
I GRADUATION CARDS 6a GIFTS
I FOUNTAIN PENS, - PENCILS, - KODAKS
RADIOS, - CANDY, - PERFUIVIES, - STATIONERY, ETC.
I "G t 't t H ' ' " I
I e 1 a ite s I
+.-..-..-.-...-..-.- -...,- -,.,- -.-..I-I.I-.,I-.I-.I-I-I..-..,-..- -,I-...,-..-..-..,-...-..I
Farmer jones was on his way honn- from town when he thought he hafl
forvotten something. Twive on tho way ln- stoppcfl ansl lool-ze-fl over the
packages in the wagon unfl SPLl1'Cllt'll l1is porkvlhook, but rlecillerl he hail every-
tllinff with llllll. Yvhen he I'?1lL'llC4l llOll16., his ilauvhtcr Caine rnnninff out anfl
n U . . u X-I ,A rl , 7
with a surprised look on her face. sanl: "Why. Iatln-r. where s mother?"
Plainly, the lnnl wi Pxciu-el annl tha' hookslorv proprir-tor anxiously
HIIIS a CI'TlllE to unflerpay your mnployecsf'
"My men are all well paid anel happy."
HBut your man Dickens," spluttorvfl the fricnil of Illllllklllfl, nllook at
his sign in your winrlow: 'Dickens Wvorks lwre all wook for Sl.00.' 'I
,-m-n-,I-,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,.,,,,,.. ...I.....In-.,I..I....,.-M-..-....-I...W- ..I.-I.-.,....I.-........... -.....,,!,
I "For Your Savings" I
I - f
I Real Estate Savings and Trust Co. I
I 516 FEDERAL STREET
I "Open Saturday Nightsl'
gm, , , M-.- -I..-I-i.I-,.-..i- - -.I-I-I-. .... I- -.-.-,,-,,-,g
' "'vw.-swwvwpw-nuvnauwurw M
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,1..-..,..-.. 1..1.....,..,...- .1.........1.. --
M o t t o :
"First in uplifdng movements"
WE WISH TO THANK THE MEMBERS OF THE
SENIOR ROOMS FOR THEIR CO-OPERATION AND
EARNEST ENDEAVOR TO IVIAKE ALL OUR PR
POSED PROIECTS A SUCCESS, AS THEY HAVE
SO BETTERED THE SCHOOL IN ITS ENTIRETY.
BurreII, UIissas Chairl I:iIIa
Espe, A. B. C.
Garner, Patrick Michael
I-Iennigan, Inagen Outagen
Lithgow, Ulysses I3
Moses, Abraham Isaac
Moses, Bull Rusho
ershing Napoleon Woessner. CoIIer
.g..-.............- -. -......-..-uf..-..-..-..-..-.t-..-..-..-..-.. +
I SIGN UP NOW FOR CAMP ,
JULY 1ST TO SEPT. 1ST I
I MDE DROP INN" CGTT GE I
I g ON THE LAKE FRONT Storleboron Pa.
i Spend your vacation at our camp once and you'll be back next year,
I ASK YOUR BUDDIES. APPLICATIONS ON REQUEST
T Camip D'irector-W. E. STEVENSON
2617 Perrysville Avenue, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa.
A 10-A Composition
Once upon a time two little boys
were told the story of that gallant
Mr. Williaiil Tell who shot the
apple from his son's head. And
the two little boys took their own
bow and arrow and went out into
the orchard, and one little boy put
an apple on the other little hoy's
head and shot at it. But the arrow
missed the apple and went in the
little boy's mouth. and killed him.
it 4? +3 4?
llloral: Never leave your mouth
open when someone is shooting at
Vou with a bow and arrow.
Sophomore--Can February March?
Bright Senior-No, but April May.
44' '15 J!-
Grace C. - How do you make
Helen D. - just shinnny your
needle through the goods.
i:- 42 -39
Mr. Hole-Name three things that
Senior-Two cuffs and a collar.
Sophomore 4 what is it? Solid
SeniorfNo. plane.-hut Iilll try-
ing to get it through a solid.
of---un--I--1----.1-I..--------.-..-1 . ------ - -.--.1..-..-..-....-..-.--...-..-..-----1,
i Established 1324
Troy. N. Y.
I RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
1 A School of Engillvrfring and Science
L Four-year Courses in Civil Engineering CC.E.J, Mechanical Engineering CM.E-J, i
I Electrical Engineering fE.E-J, Chemical Engineering CCI-i.E.j, and General Science I
I fB.S.l. Graduate Courses leading to Master and Doctor Degrees- Modern and fully g
i equipped Chemical, Physical, Electrical, Mechanical 8: Materials Testing Laboratories l
F For Catalogue and illustrated pamphlets, showing work of graduates and views of I
T buildings and campus, apply to Registrar, Pittsburgh Building, Troy. N. Y- !
Nlieds Hplp Prof-What are the seven ages of
A traveler staying at a small ho-
tel wished to catch an early morn-
ing train and asked the proprie-
tress for the loan of an alarm
She produced the clock and rie-
marked, "We don't often use it,
sir. and sometimes it sticks a bit,
but if it doesn't ring just touch
that little hammer and it'll ring
I I 'vs-faq., .t-,,v,.. -crust 1,
Bobbed-I don't know. But the
women have one age and stick
6-2 49 -72 is
"Papa," said the small son, 'Iwhat
do they mean by college bred?
ls it different from any other
kind of bread?"
HMy son," said the father, "it is a
four years' loaf!"
filigm ' 3 3 3 303
SENIOR A REPORT ROOM
Mrs. M. S. Maurer - - - - Teaflllel'
Paul Miller - - - - ---- President
joseph Salio ----- - - - Viceapresident
Mildred Richardson - - - - - - Secretary
- Clarence Mercer - - - - - Treasurer
Blanche M. Smith
+u1n1- 1-111 1111 -- 111-- 1
1 - - - - - ----- --Mt
IDILSON G1 DAUM CO. g
l i . I
1 LIGHTING FIXTURES
l ' i
l OF THE BETTER KIND AT REASONABLE PRICES
MARKET AND THIRD AVENUE, PITTSBURGH. PA. i
gmmgmommmaaaa. ..... .aaa----aaaam:
Maude-I felt quite at sea when l Mae 4 l'm never going out with
began my speech.
Lynne-You poor ehilfll Anfl no
rail to lean over.
He tin auto 1-Before we start, are
you a Chesterfield or a Camel?
Slle-Wllat do you mean? '
He- Will you "Satisfy 01' Wlll
you uwalk a mile' ?
-P? 'lf if'
Catlieryiie-Wliat makes y0l1r llilil'
Jack again. He is always trying
to kiss me.
June-How about Reggie?
Mae W I'm not going with him
either. He never tries to.
Father-You have been calling on
my daughter for nigh two weeks.
What are your intentions.
Young Man-l intend to heeonle
Q0 red-7 an afldition to your family.
P LU-Xvgll vou See! ips S0 wjyy Father-Oh, no! Youlll have to
etilat Whellfl vyagh it, it just rusts. subtract, not aclcl, young fellow.
1 1 R APPLh Co T
l Lancaster, Pa.
l . l
Class Rings, Pins, Fraternity Jewelry, Medals, Cups, Etc.
l Catalogue and Special Designs on Request. Q
l . . .l
i Makers of A. H. S. Rings and Pms. i
: I 5
iwwp---mmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmm. .... Mm+
-x f- -2 ZN7,
H - f- ,-
E ,F K
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HELor2 , N2
MEAITS J -f-".lT
STERRETTOWN iw :IQ-4-RRQEU. -6 4
"' .-. - I
+I .I ,,,..,,,....-...-.n1n-nu1-,....i-nu-un--I.-n.-.,-iw--n1,...-u.-..-...1...-..-- L ini
f A 1
' '1 '1 ou '1 M1 1. :
1' W HAT IS YOUR GRLATLST Dliiblfllif l
i A wonderful vhiome tall your own, a happy ifamily, 3 Pierce An-OW, l
i ia itrip abroad, a winter sojourn in the South, a fine library, a l
T paying business, an excellent position, fame, fortune or any other l
'i desire may be yours if you are well trainecl. Duffsdlron City l
: College, 424 Duquesne Way, Pittsburgh, Pa., Lhrougih the in- l
l- tensive sumimer course has made it possible for thousands to T
L aitbain their greia-test desires. i
: Send for illustrated folder "Q" I
,.......-..-...-......-.......-..-,..-...-...-...-........-.,.-,...-,,-...- .- - ..- - - .- .- -...-..l.
,fSfNfsl'Nl'sfRlN'NfNl'sf'Rf5'NxfRfNA!'Xf I hate
These urtieles of prose
That lealfl you 011
CLEANERS OF Am'
When you are excited,
DIS TIN C TI U N They foul YOU'
All uhout tht-
You know-the stuff I mean.
just an iflcul scene,
Real hot stuff, olfl bean.
just some sighing
Anil some Crying
Anfl then it turns out
To he some rlarn fool
Anil his dog.
Little ,linnny tto new eallerb -
Cilllit you talk, Misterg really
can't you talk?
New Caller - Certainly, IIIY hoyg
why do you ask?
LINDEN Little ,lllllllly lclisappointerlb -
Yvhy, sister saifl you were too
.fxfvv'v'.1xfvvN-fNNfV"NfN'R'V"V Illllllh for worfls.
Q.,-..,...-.-..........-.W.-t..1-..-......-...-....-.....-..........-...-.-1-...-...-....-...-...-..,..-..-...-..-...- .-.. -,..- ,f
i AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE T
IVIAGNETOS AND GENERATORS
I 1 l
: ' 9 :
L T E E S T l R E S H P i
l 2617 PERRYSVILLE AVENUE l
l Phone: Fairfax 8899
I . . . I
iiwillard Station" Battery Rechargmg 8: Repairing
l WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
- - - - ,-,,-..-.1----------l--u-.l-..-I---I.-.H-.-.-.--.-.--I-u ---- -..-nf
1...1..1 1,.1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .11---1-1,11
1 Q ' 1
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1 II Illll III
' wi ET .Im
ummm fa as as
A it liif i fflsilglols '
it s 2 i
SE IEI Q E
' resenfed Q' i ,
LIBRARY BOOK PLATE
fDesigned by the President of our Classl
Edgar L. Demlpsey - - - - - ---- President
George Lecky - - - - - Vice President
Ehrlen, Corrine V.
MR. F. T. MCCLURE
+----1..-..-..- -ui -..-. 1 -ui 1 1- -..-- -1-1 - -1-1 .-.--.--n---.-ug.
i 1 l
1 S C H o o L o F 1
T ACCOUNTS , FINANCE AND COMMERCE
INSURE YOURSELF FUR THE FUTURE BY
I PREPARING FOR BUSINESS UR PROFESSIONAL CAREER
i DAY AND EVENING CLASSES ALL YEAR
i 3 i
T IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN PITTSBURGH l
lth. Sth. and 6th Floors. Yandergrift Buil?i'ing. 323 Fourth Avenue T
i Telephone: Court 3394-Court 3395
5 Wi' H' TVALKER- 001111 J. A. NIORAN. Svvrfftary T
3, -...-..-..-..-.......,-..-..-.......- ... - -. -. -..-..-..-...-......-..-..-..-...-..-...-..-..f.
He failwl Latin and in Civics.
They heard him softly lisp.
"Fd like to find the lllkill who said.
Thur ignorance is bliss."
He- told her she was like u dove,
She thought he nieant so white
But hr- another llltitlllillg had.
His wus. that she wus pigeon-toed.
Slllllil Hoy - wlilllllllll. when rlifl
you first get to know daddy?
Airilllllllkl - Several years ufta-r l
AILll'lK'i'IilYC you rvaul the- nvu rn--
,luck-To tt-Il the truth l llilYl'llql
finished the- old one yet.
Book Agent 1 l'x'v u hook ll1'l'k'.
sir. on "How to improve the
Busy Uunfl don't want it. ll' I
had ti good lllClllUl'y my wife
would keep ine husy running
NND. llly husband has nf-ver spgk.
en u harsh word to nie."
"Ah, charming man-so consider-
"Uh. no: so f'llllfi0llS.u
ex- as a N.
"Should wives be paid wages?"
asks a writer in an ll1ilgLlZiIlli' article.
"Certuinlyl" says at nlarried 1112111
of our ill'fIllilillIkllll't'. "what do
you think l send IIIV wife out
to work for?" A
608 XYoofI St.
Clothiers, - Tailors,
Hatters, - Furnishers
504 - 506 Federal Street, N. S.
Two very pretty girls met on
the street and kissed each other
rupturously. Two young men
watched the meeting. "'l'here's
another of those things that are
so unfair," said one.
"lVhat is that?" said his friend.
He pointed to the scene: "Yvo-
nn-n doing men's work."
Little Girlil know something l
Bachelor - Yon'll get ovcr that
when you're at littlt- older.
.-N1..-.........1.-1 .1.,.-...-....i...1...-.. -..-
P-XINTH -2- N'AltNlSl'IIf1S
lI5 XYICST OHIO S'l'Rl1Il'+I'l'
N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.
...ni 1..- ..-....-.N-........1-t.....1. ... ini.
1-Board: Fifty cents a square
ZZ-Breakfast at five, dinner at
six. slipper at seven.
3-Guests are requested not to
speak to the duinb waiter.
4--Guests wishing to rise early
in the morning can have
either self-raising flour or
yeast for supper.
5-If the room is too warm, open
the window and see the fire
6-lf you wish to practice base-
ball. you will find a pitcher
on the stand.
t-If your lamp goes out and
you want a light. take a
feather out Of the pillow. that
is light enough.
8-As there is no clock i11 the
room, you can hear the bed
9-If yon arc troubled with the
nightmare you will find a
rope on the bedpost.
10-Guests are requested not to
eat their soup with ll fork.
ll-There will he ll dog fight and
a murder for the entertain-
mcnt of our guests every Sat-
l2fDon't be afraid of burglars in
your room: the clock will
13-Should you lind at part of at
dog collar in tl1e sausage,
kindly return it to the pro-
H-Don't he worried about vour
board bill: tht- hotel is .sup-
ported hy its foundations.
la-Thq hotel is not haunted. al-
though the paper -hanger
hung a border.
lfv-lf you are thirsty and want
a drink of water. you will find
at spring in the bed.
ae :lt 'X' it
lrate father-DO you know your
college is costing me a lot o'
Innocent son-I know, Dad, but I
don't learn any more than I can
0 , ' - ' - .X-.L-i 1- -
.. . Z....1.. lam. MSW-iltimzl
Urinitg Qlnurt Svtuilin
Ra QM IV. fobizyfwz
1925 GRADUATING CLASS
ALLEGHILNY HIGH SCHOOL
NSI' SPFCIXIIII I 310
XII' P0111 XIIIII KNJ II I X f
II' IIOXII 3 C KI U
Call Atlantlc 3178 3179 for mform t1011 and estlmate
" A DQ '1111 XIXIIXI OI 111 10111 x11111:.
IIO. - :HL " , 1 111 IX 1x1 1 III
YO x nl IN
STUDIO AT 313 SIXTH AVENUE
, FJ . H . .
....-..-..-. -..-..-..-....... ..... ..- ....- .....- -.-..- .. -.-..-..-ng.
PHONE FAIRFAX 3955
O H N CRAWFORD ARK 5
05,AND OMMERCIAL RINTINSQE 1
19-20 WEST STOCKTON AVENUE if
N. S.. PITTSBURGH, PA. i
A AA . A 1
ANNUAItQ 5 SPECIALTY
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1925 5
-..... -..... ---- . -.-- .-.-.-..-..-. -.-.- - .. - - - -,,-uk,
I K ili Eff N
' , 1-599:
111 3Flnmrr Marhvn
Miss N A Petty
Marjorle ack on
Q ohn lVlcE.lclerry
Margaret Patter on
Erne t Rlehorst
ack ln the Pulplt
2nd Calrfornla Poppy
Mornlng Glory Always early
Red Po1ppy fher color
Brown Eyed Susan
l t Clalforma Poppy
Daffodll Daffy Down Dlllyl
t e Valley
lndxan Pamt Bruh
Trumpet Flower fsoxl
Llly Cohxo Valleyj
Star Flower 5 A s
Zncl Chry anthemum
Robert Van der Voort Dutch Tullp
Wllllam Wagner Corn Flower Alllson Park
All of Us Four OClocks
1' . . -. .... j , -.
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1 . 1 -------- -------
1 1 - ' 11 . 1
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Virginia Morganlt- n- 1 - -- -- -1 iunflower
1 , .1 Q... -- 1
1 1 111 1... ' 1
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1 11 ...... -
1 2 ' -f-- 1 19
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1 1 -.ri -..-.rl-rr -.1 -1.-- -...-...- -ui 1 .1 -..- ------.---o?
202 202 I
Otto Harsch, Pres.
Richard Lerach, V. -Pres.
Elva Langworthy, Treas.
""""" JM ' 1 g ttm ",
0 In g
l ' :gf.r.1.T..
IU - IHA
MISS Nl. A. PORTER
President - - - - james Stanley V.-President - - Charles Dawson
Secretary ---- Harvey Siebert Treasurer ---- Dolores lnman
Wah Hoo Rep.-George Schmidt
Benn er Lustenberger
rvw- f '-
...A.,, -.,.,.,,h -h .
"r 'b 4-GU.. r . Y
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Il ,, -,,,.....1-.1..-..-..-I-11.1-n....nu1..1n..n-u.1..-----u--
c ,. r
Cl' he Busq Corner s l
Store Policq l
Une of the things about this store which women appre-
ciate is our constant, conscientious effort to keep merchandise
and service to them as close to l00f2 as is humanely possible.
Every person in this store is truly anxious to render cour-
teous, efficient service. Of course we are human, and some
may slip a little once in a while-but he or she cannot slip
far without being noticed and corrected. g
We are as careful about our merchandise as we are about
our service. Every garment, article, and piece of material is
full of style and Quality, carefully selected. And our variety
offers every woman a splendid opportunity to make a smart,
comfortable choice. The same holds true with our dress
You want full value for your money. We make sure
you get it, with a little extra value included whenever ad-
vantageous conditions permit. Next time you are in the E
neighborhood, step in, and ask to be shown a particular gar- if
ment, and you, too, will become pleased with our friendly T
service and good merchandise that is rightly priced. T
THE ONES DRY GOOD I
.l CO. 5
FEDERAL STREET FEDERAL STREET l
AND The Busy Corner AND
PARK WAX' PARK WAX'
- - -.- - -... ..-..-. .- ... ...... .-.. , ,-,,-,,-ni,
1 ' ., 4. J
--m1 -.1-1u....1...1 1 1.1
Phone: Fairfax 6400
KCTHE CREAM 012
PITTSBURGH ICE CREAM CO.
Charles - WOIIICII are puzzles.
Thomas - Yes, Iive had to gise
NI got 9,000 men under mef'
'gwhat are you doing."
46I'm a cemetery watchman.
:E .-f. st :L
Customer-That pound of evapo-
rated peaches you sold ine didnit
weigh over I3 ounces.
Grocer - Well, lllblikllll, I didn't
guarantee 'ein not to go on evap-
as i -72 42
Private Ito Sergeant?-Sir, I just
ran a splinter in my finger.
Sergeant-Vvell. you should have
known better than to scratch
4, af ..
Busy Business Man - Have I an
appointment this hour? . 7
Efficiency Secretary-Your Wlfes
funeral, sir, you told me not to
let you forget it.
is more than a Merchant
"Try the drug store Hrst"
- 'f "Ere Q ,-A -- , L -22
J ' ig
ied's Drug Store
For Drug Store Needs
541 E. Ohio St., fCor. Middlel
-..1..1.,1 1 .1..1. 1 1 1.1 1..1..1-
SAVE AND BE SAFE
A L L E G H E N Y
413 FEDERAL STREET - N. S.
Member Federal Reserve System
492: Interest on Savings Accounts
ZW Interest on Checking Accounts
Open all day Saturday
until 9 P. M.
I A 5
ff 5 4'
A X Id N l li - SiYl1'1'H I4 1 FIIID :UNI IIIAJIUND STli'El4l'l'S
l It Our new enlarged Sporting Goods Departrnent
xl .- is now fully equipped with the following needs
tl, A for all indoor and out-of-door Sports:-
BASEBALL - FOOTBALL - TENNIS
VI GOLFING - FISHING - CAMPING
BICYCLES - BASKETBALL, - ETC.
1 I It-fl At Lowest Prices in Pittsburgh.
,f n, -
Q! 1 ' A ' W 'W 1 ' f -----f7
, MR. JACK BARRY
14' is in charge of our N
'J Sporting Goods Department I
- " ""' - ' F fg f - if-ef ff fe- - J
,-,,-,,-, ----- ,,-,,-,,-,,- ,.. -..-.......-..-..-..-.......-..-..-,,,-,,-, -,,-H-H+
L-nnTnnTnnvnninuTnT :T Tu inn--nu-1nvll gg
,lutlge-Did you choke your wife?
,'flj, q,,' .Iones-No. your honor. she swal-
' ggi . : lowetl ai button und I just put
M, fig- 1,553 1ny fingers arounrl her throat to
' i keep it from going flown.
!?'!4l1',.f"-..- -- ...- ' 52 : .-2
'A physical 'geography student
.Ira 11 I - said to ine. "We geologists think
I -f-211' ' 'iff A - : in centuries "
'f JH X-D . 5 I eu Od " I I . tl
i : ig so -5 '411
.Ll fr g hw tlollursffllir lu umm one
n 1 Q 1 !
DL, 'f +.-..-..-..-.- - -.-..-..- -
Used Machines, S 6 to S 40
New Machines, S70 to S155 W' E. SCHATZMAN I
SPECIAL TERMS 1
Hemstitching done while you wait : Druggist
10c per yard
W H I T E 739 E. Ohio St. fCor. Madisonl
SEWING MACHINE CO. N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa'
110 Sixth Street 1
fOpp. Alvin Theatre, 5 ,
..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..--4. -3-...-.... .. - - - - - - -H-I.-0-I
WORKINGIVIANS SAVINGS BANK 3
81 TRUST CO. I
OHIO STREET 61 NIADISGN AVENUE
SURPLUS SI,500,000.00 I
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT 1 55.00 AND UPWARDS
--- - - - - - -, -.., - .. ...... .............-..- .....-.........-..-...-.....-I.-.41
........,.-...-..-...........-....-.n-M-I-H-M-W'Q' Wfhat an sufI Iooking stores!
I Yvhy? Because it has panes in
I the windows?
LIOUIS LIGUORI : . .
L No, thv books are in tiers.
Fruit and Vegetable L ee as a:- as
I We know u man so stiugy that
3854 Greentree Ave. he tulks through his nose to save
1 wearing out I1is false teeth.
Fresh Fruit Daily Q
"Did you hear u gum drop?"
"No, I was trying to milk choco-
u- - - -, ,., ... ...L-... .-.- ......-...- .... -..-.....- -..-.--E.
A 9 - E E
RUIT 81 NUT
ALL WAYS BETTER 2
-I - ,-,......-............-..-..-..-...-...-.....-..-....-..-...-............-...-.-...-....-...-..-..g.
4 .4..uz.z..wtIL .1
-..-..-.,.-.,..-..-..-..-..-.......-...-..-..-..-..-.- .. - - - -..-up
2 , ,
g COMPLIIVIENTS 1
Q o F 1
i 20 7 I
'Z' -.. -.----- ......-...-...-...-..-...-.,.-..- .-..-..-...-..-..g.
He Making correspondence course --Wlly. the look of dejectiont Bill?"
in lOYt'-Illlllilllgl' "Colne walk MAW' ghux the colwh toldime Fd
with IDF. elear. :incl we will pick
She - "But there are no violets
this time of the year."
llef"Hang it. thafs right. l IIIHSI
must have preparerl the wrong
newer make a good broken field
I clon't see,why. You've been
chasing over plowerl ground all
"Now. if anything should go wrong with this experiment," said a teacher
of chemistry. "we would all be blown sky high. COIII9 a little Closer. boys.
so You mav follow nie."
ii-"W -I-IILflQQf3L3QQIQ'QS'3HLfQ'f5QQ1IQQ"X1-I -'mi-"-II
I Pune mans
I LU Ncl-I 3
1 228 DIAMOND ST. BO3 WOOD ST.
I One-half Block from Pgh. Market. Table Service for Ladies
.?.-..-..-..-..-..-,..- .... -..-..-. ........-..- .- .-..-..- ..- .-. -..-..- - .. -
E CQMPLIMENTS I
o F T H E I
I CAMERA CLUB
,W -,....- .- -..- - -.-..-..-..-.,-.- .... - , , , MM,
-. +- V- Y
IS A BUSINESS SCHOOL
lt is not competing with, nor usurping the functions of,
any other kind of school.
lt has been a Business School for 35 Years.
In its organization are men and women experienced in the business
of training axnbitious young people for useful service.
The facilities of our
are offered to those who want a BUSINESS TRAINING COURSE
at a most convenient location, during morning hours, and at
Special Summer School Rates.
Fairfax 1312 T- North Avenue Cnear Federalj
O. B. HUGHES, lllanager
In ,, , ... .... ..-. .. ,...-....-...Tl-4.11....H...-...-M.-...-...-....-....-...-...-....-...- ..-....- ....,1..-
,,, ,,,-- .. ...... ....... ... .-.,.......- 1 .- .- .- .- .- 1 ....-.-.....-.1...-W-
ROSEVALE BRAND HAMS AND BACON
NUTRITIOUS AND CONTAIN THE
IF NOT AVAII.,-XBl.Ii LOCALLY, NVRITE OR PHONE
WILLIAM ZOLLER COMPANY
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
frlnhe Leading Italian Cuisine in the City,
FINE MUSIC - DANCING - ENTERTAINMENT
Grant I 0492
219 Diamond Street :: Below Wood
Raphno and Magnani
W-113 virmwfgow tt QQ'
I fRgalc'Iftate binrzyages
W. Dizunonal Street. - - - N. S.. Pittsburgll. Pa.
...1 .1.......-..,-.....-..1...-....1 -H-H1 .-...1
' 1, ... -...-...1....-...- in..
TELEPHONE COURT' 1656
SCHEIDLMEIEITS MUSIC STORE
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
333-335 Second Avenue Blvd.
IA FEW DOORS BELOW SMITHFIELD STREETJ
WE SELL MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS wrrn-I A GUARANTEE
12 PROFICIENT TEACHERS
xoPHoNE DRUMS GUITAR VIOLIN PIANO
TENOR BAN c MANDOI-IN UKULEI-E CELLO HAWAIIAN G TAR
1 ut ,Min
1 Qu-..-...Q 1 1.1
+I-... -.----- ...-..-.....I.-M-.
I IVIY VACATION
I A LIABILITY -.---- o R ..-.--- AN ASSET
If I' let my stamluuls gm down Le I
Ii the mercury Enos up.
I of summer zu-qiluintunw-s.
If I hook up with the wrong' sort X
If I u rk Iuilwl and In--fp
If I H111 1 husky 1,-'mt ul' tain fr-mn
the woods, the fields, the
th If xv :I
If I uttenrl If'lIIlI'4,'l1 and Sunlluy Sc-hlml
I regularly :ind In-vp mp grip on 121,11
: Ihru I!I'II.Yl'l' fund zu tl-w x'w-rs:-S from
I If I fool around with any habit m 'IIN TI'SI1'I"'I'IIt 'WIFI' IIIIY- , ,
. think 1 can I,13y10OSE with my f,.k.l, IIAI main- 11, mu- .If mv :unhltmns
I ings' '-just fm- th., Summary Ihis sunimvr to 'I-:iss -In In swine wth:-1'
i Imys the III I plzetfulwn:
I If I over-Spenll, uve-r-smlzl, :ind un- I Sli-nn Illwul
I der church and Iln1Iel'sIw-p, I ' por' 5l""""'
I Fl - 1 fl A Y
I flI1IlrIslnlallsllip LHIIIIIE
I 1 1 1
5 THIL ALLEGHILNY HI-Y CLUB
I Accepts the above challenge for its members and passes it on,
I . . . . .
I together with its congratulations and best wishes, to its friends of the
I Entire Class of 1925
3,-,,,,,,.,.... ........-.-........ ..... ..I- ....-.-.-...-... .............-...-..-.-.-.-..-.,.-
+I-.....- ... ... ..........- .. ...-B.. -......- .. .-..-.....- - .-..-...-..- ....-.,..-
2 B L U E GREEN '
I 203 208
I "Give the best you have to lifeg
I and the best will come back to you."
I MR. BLAKESLEE
I Rayrnond Schoepf, QPres.I Charles Kroeclc IV.-Pres.,
I Earl Keller ISec.J ECI. Nlascecevic frlqreasj
I Dan Dotterweich 1Ath. Repj Dick IVlcGrew fWah I-loo Rep.J
I F. Bauman A C-arish W. Nleisinger
I F. Beckert C-arrify F- Michel
I F. Brown C-eiselbeart I-I. Oakley
I T. Carson Giglef L' Parks
I H- Cocran Giovengo R. Pattison
I N. Cohen Gordon C' Reed
I Corbiit Havekotte E. Schnebel
I Koerner W. Ziegenhein
I R. Doerge
,i,,.-..- - - -
1..1..1.,.1..1 1 .1--1.n1..1.......-..1..
COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF ZOI
MISS CUSHWA - TEACHER
1...............1..1..1. 1..1..1..1...1.. 1...1..1..1.1.1..1..1 1.1. 1...1..1
.1..1 1 1...1..1,.,1..,1..1. .1 1.1 1..1..1..1..1..1.-.1...1-1..1..1 1 1 1 1
1...1 .1 1 1..1..1 1..1 1..1 .1..1..-.g. .g..1..1 1..1 1..1..1 1..1. 1 1.1..1
1 i BELL
J. M. JOHNSTON Q i R075-
l I On the shores of Lake Elizabeth
Groceries and Milk
. 2 I
7 I LUNCHES, - CANDY sl
1514 Arch St., N. S. Pittsburgh. 1
I I ICE CREAM
Corona Four ypewriter
llfith Stunclarrl Kvyborlrflj
IS THE IDEAL GRADUATIUN GIFT
WE RENT THEM AND ALLHW THE FIRST MONTHS RENT
TU APPLY TU PURCHASE PRICE
ALL MAKES SOLD, RENTED, and REPAIRED.
STANDARD TYPEWRITER C0
Atluntiv 03412 I29 FIFTH AVENUE
.- L. .1,, 11' "
!BUESCHER SAXOPHGNES--59680 UP
l ""'f"X T R U Nl P E T S
V Silver Plated Gold Bell - - S68
Q QWorld's Finest Instruments! W '
' Weyman - Paramount - Vega X ,lflf
l T ll w if
.Tw If B N J U S M i D ,Q
5 M and other makes, - - S12 Up TEL '
. - -. e TTNM
' ' I 1 l Y' X
1 5' - - DRUM OUTFITS P L? ,
1 'il Ludwig -------- 532.50 It El'
Li , Couesnon, - Pedler, - Buffet, '
l 1 ,A Robert,... - and other makes. W
T Gaul: HT H!
1 CLARINETS my W
ii .- Albert System ---- S18 Up
' . WJ., Boehm -------. 555 Up
3 ma , gt .T ,
L f W . E. P li T ll Y
li Third Floor, Cameo Theater Building, 347 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. I
+,,,,,,,..., -,1- U- .-......-... .-.1 ... .-..- -n-.,..-...-...-.f...- - -..-...-..-. -.....-....-.
li THE LUNCH ROOM WISHES TU
i THANK THE STUDENTS UF A. H.
i 5 FOR'HHHR HEARTY ULOP-
i MMTMN m MAKING nm
i LUNCH Room A 5 U C C E S S
j THROUGHOUT THE 1924-1925
i SCHOOL YEAR.
! - - ....- ....- -.-....- -.-n...,...,-.-,,-
E qsHndS133 -l34J 1
l ALLEGHENY MARKET 5
lt was in the fur South.
"How's 1llIl6S?M askcrl tht- tour-
"Pretty tolerable. F1!'J.lI1gEI',M re
sponfleul the olfl fellow. who was
sitting idly on the Sllllllp of Ll tree.
"l harl 21 pile of brush to burn anrl
thv lightning set fire to it uncl
saverl me the trouble of burning it
up. l hall some trees to Cut flown.
but the Cyclone leveled thmn unfl
wuvecl nie the- trouble."
A teacher ask:-rl a pupil the
meaning of the worrl 'uVE1CllllIll.M
After ponflering over the question
for a while the pupil saifl. HI have
it in my heafl, but l c11n't Pxprf-ss
111.11-n-if-ni.-in QM-nu-I--nn-1.1-------.11 in
STORE RESIDENCE. Q
Cedar 9758 ...,., ,,.,.. C edar 51 71 -R
N DANY'S CIGAR STORE P
i'R6'I1lHl'liillJlEYl But what arm- D 1246 Irwin Avenue E
von floing now?" Y N S pittsburgh S i
' . . ' 'Y
Hxxfllllllllj for an eartllquulinf to D I
1-nine along anfl shalkv the potzltovs OGAR5 , A RADIO ACCESSORIES
out of the gronnmlf' MAGAZINES
-..-...- -. .-.....-..-..-..-. - -..-. -.--..!.
-..,.. 1-...-.11-...-1.-1.-...-...-..-..,-....-. - .. ..- -..-..-1.1.
l T H E A T R I C A L !
. COSTUMES l
. ESSER BROTHERS l
322 Ltberty Avenue ------- Pittsburgh, Pa.
I A-.. ------ 11.1-....-,..1-...i-In-1.11. -....-...-r...-....- .-...--.,i..-..-..-...- .1 1 .-...il-gn
il MAX STRAUSS 3
i CHOICE MEATS 5
' Two Markets:
j 1327 and 1512 ARCH STREET
.g.,-,.-, ...-.. ..-..-..-..-......-.......-..-.1-.1-...-..-...- - - -,- - , -ni,
.iff 1 'M
. .. :d1..2i1..kr
MTRY THE DRUG STDRE FIRST" Yours for everything in my line-
1 no matter what it may be.
i J. w. M o o N L
, : I
IOLD CORNER DRUGSTORE-I Sporting C0058 Dealer i
C0R.CHg'IlgN1ilTEXFLD9ldlm'IASli'-!'i.FF'3'i'EgQE!G?-I., PA. 542 Ohio Street
" .. l 5
Youn Unusmsr ls Muna THAN A MERCHANT 1 Specializes in re-tiring 1
i Children's Vehicles
1. 1- ..V. -..-..-..,-.,.-...- ..hh -..-..-,,,-.-..-.1
.sl Love Story
liove ill the l,l'Cl?lIllJ1,'l' ol' lift' is just as llL'1lll'lll'1ll 11s it is i11 Wav. A
white-l111ired old 1111111 tlllll ll sweet little old lady used to 1111-et i11 theipark
every day and sit together 11ll afteriioon. This friendship gradually dn-wlopenl
llltO u deeper allen-tion, as friendships are wont to do. i
Une sunnuer day, the old 1111111 took the little lady hy the hand. wlluv
I tell you tl1e old. old story?" he asked. l1is voice trenihliiig. i
I She blushed 115 only old l'ilSlll0llPfl people 01111, klllll nodded her head
S0 he told her for the twe11ty-eightli time how he won the Battle of
" "u""""" - -H-'-H'-'-'u"!' For Club Programs. Pins, Favors,
I Pennants, A. H. S. Seal Pins ancl
T EVERYTWNG KNOWN 'N M'-"S'C Special Student Fountain Pens at
i reasonable prices go ,to-
T H, A. BECKER MUSIC HOUSE. INC, SINGER PEN AND GIF1- SHOP
! QUR YAOTTO OUR AIM P
l "RELIABILITY" --To PLEASE'
T 601 EAST OMG STREET girl 111111 public llllrary tll.
: quired lf rlhe Red Boat was 111.
l NORTH S105 PITTSBURGH. PA "I don't think we have tl1e book."
l sl1e was told. Oh, excuse me.
-1- ..-......-..-..........-...-......-..........-. ,
I think l've lost my pocketbook.
Have you looked everywhere?
Yes, everywhere-except Illy left
Why not tl1e left hip pocket?
Because if it ain't there, I'll drop
:L ft ,15 55
Senior-Only fools are positive:
wise n1e11 hesitate.
Freshie-Are you sure?
S9l'liO1'-Ivlll positive. r
said tl1e girl. WI made tl mistake.
The title is 'The Scarlet L3llllCll,.M
After Z1 search the library 11ssista11t
reported that no book with that
title was listed i11 the card catalog.
"But I 11111 sure you have the
bookf' the girl insisted. Suddenly
she opened l1er hilllfilbilg and pro-
duced il slip of paper on which
SOlllEtl1lI1g,' was written.
blushed. "Oh, I beg your par-
don." she said. "lt's 'The Ruhy
Ytlt'llt,' hy ll man nalned illllllll l
"How rlo you study when your YOOIII-llltll9 la typi 11 Illllllg.
4'Oh, that's easy-I read a Chapter hetween 1-licks.
1 - 5-111-
66 'l 277
W. P. HE.NNlNG - Teacher
PAUL ROONEY -- Secretary-Treasurer
E1 DA SIMMONS-Presid ent
Esther Anton - - -
Grace Babcox ----
William Baeril ------
Agnes Blaskevech ----
Luella Blind ----
Helen Brunner - -
Anna Burns - -
Lyda Cornelius - -
Ebhel Croup - - -
Ethel Dague - -
Ethel EW-ing - -
Hilda Fekete - -
Margaret Ganz - -
Louise Gary - -
john Gedeon - -
George Gillander - -
Helen Hardy - - -
Charles Hazlett - -
Mary Heizenroether - -
Elizabeth Heller - -
Hattie Jeffrey - -
Grace Keifer - -
'Frank Kelly - -
Rolbert Kerr - -
Olga Krueger - -
Phillip Lascher - -
GRACE BABCOX-Vice President
- - - - - Lillums
- - - Winnie Winikle
- - - - - Spark Plug
- Hard Hearted Hannah
- Blue Eyed Sally
- - - - Chatter-Box
- - Annie Laurie
- - - - Mrs. Gump
- - - - - Buttercup
- - Dolly Dimzples
- - Tillie the Toilet
- - - Pearl McNutt
- Powerful Katrinlca
- - - Gideon Sapp
- - - Boob McNutt
- - - Little Mary Mixup
Edith Loehr -------- Bar
Williaim Miller -----
joseph McGuire - -
Edna Petri - - -
Hellen Rall - - - -
Paul Rooney -----
Agnes Shonka ----
- - Flapper Fanny
- - Abe Kalbbible
- - Barney Google
- - - - Mrs. Babble
- - - Harold Teen
ney's Sweet: Woman
- - - Lena Kablnible
- - - - - Uncle Walt
- - - - Casper
- - - Toots
- - Maggie
- - Slceezix
- Kitten on the Keys
- - - Jiggs
Andrew Schoenecl-:er - - - -
Exlda Simrmons ----
Pauline Truhar - - -
George Werl - -
- - - - - Mrs. Nebhs
- jerry on the job
1.1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1.1 1..1..1..1..1
1.1.1 1.1 ..1. 1 .1 1 1
President Vice-President Secretary
j. G. STEWART R. GRIFFITHS E. D. FOWLER
Anne Mary Texture
. V '4
x A . . swq 4
1 sy t ,
,, ... .-,.... .. 1 .. 1 -..-......-W..
l 0 JI
- . 4' gs!!-" , Qiv
I . ff' M 'EQ 7
,X .. 1
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W tg ,3 !
A 7, X
f f+4-r i . -U
P I X Q,Qf".?fQQf1QJ ,.5xb'VVN-ffby L 51
-ZJ' 5, K4 A , - , f
,VI J' ,, ,Lff,,Q2,A , ,yi
+44 W 4,1 - ,f,
ML XWJLH JUA-
75' "Vila ,pf 9.3
7444 27 ' is
A ,., "A L ' L
XX uaa.'w.Zk. .2
X A 5
, L 71
By Rirharfl Burrvll
This is the and of all our toil-
T0 gain sumo swvaftnvss, rfvn from
To luring some IJIPIISIITP from thu soil.
Err' Dvath. flu' Harvvstvr. appvars.
Our hopes, our loves. our doubts. our fvurs
Wliatvvw' vlsv uw may prvtvnfl.
Shrink from the doom var-h mortal hvars
"This is thc' Mull"
This is tha' and of all turmoil--
T0 rvavh. at last. sonw quivl yvars:
,-lnd yvt wv Pvvr svvli to foil
That Crvntvst Rvsting. whvn it nvars.
Only at timvs our vision vlvars-
Wv swf Dvath as a kindly frivnrl.
find lwar at last. with vagvr vars.
"This is rlw Plldlu
Lvfs shufflv off this murtal mil
With graw, and pay our lifrfs arrvars.
Lvfs play tht: ganw by rulvs of Hoyle-.
Wyhvther uv' Ll'lll or losv thv lwvrs:
Giving no fallow man llum stvvrs,
Nor wvlrhing whvn it's time to spvnfl.
But laughing. when snnw lrnm'lcr'r
"This is the and!"
'I WA , . W. ,.
fThis is the end. Lefs give three cheers.
How did you like this sort of blend
Of platitudes? Ah, sparv youri jeers--
, , X!
4 1,4 A
THE WAH H00 23
SHOTS FROM 176 U. S. F. A.
By Corporal Clark-H. J. Battery
Boom! Swish - Swish - Swish - I
Sergeant Lithgow's Battery Q'4C"l broad-
Having been asked by several how I
felt when I heard my first "ISS m.m.-6
in. howitzer" go off, I am writing this in
answer to them., and any other curious in-
First a brief outline of my experience
previous to this. The regiment entrained
Lluly 26 19241 for Tobyhanna near the
Delaware Water Gap on the border of
northeastern Pennsylvania I was then a
ranking private spendin my vacation in
New Jersey Orders came t Report
here without fail unless death lo
us part' I reported for duty at Toby
hanna the next day
Now to the actual firing of the blg guns
Having been told several highly embellish
ed stories concernm range work I was
prepared to furnish the p1ll rollers with
Up near the O P I walted anxiously
the command to fire' Meanwhile the
sections had maneuvered the big guns
into position for firing and had eamoufla
ed them until nothing could be seen
Everyone grew silent The clank of the
breech as the shells were thrown ln and
the closm of the breech block were the
only sounds that broke the solitude
And then Deflection' Elevation'
until the command Battery prepare to
tire' was glven
Private Clark, feeling very funny m the
abdominal regions had been told to as
sume a position of standing on his toes
and keeping his mouth open which he
had been performing for the last half
When the command '4Fire!" was given
the stability of the uperformanceu was
shattered as by the blast of an hundred
powerful electric fans, and a noise as of
7,000 bass drums beating at their best.
And then came the Wswish, sha-swish, sha-
swishi' of the big shell as it left theg gun
and sped toward the target, a lone pine
tree, about seven miles away. It finally
exploded, damaging government property
for a good sized block all around. 4We
were using shrapnell.
Fifteen days of this gave me marvelous
foresight into the future in the event of
war which I heartily hope never comes
but for which America must be eternally
THAT FOOL THE REFORNIER
E G F
God bless that man He IS usually hard
to get along wlth but we cant et along
without llllll He IS frequently '1 bore
but he does or 1nst1 ates most of the in
terestmv thin s in life He makes u do
many thin s we dont llke but for our
good not hi
oes makes many enemie while
fightln the battles of the public or some
helpless group enemies who can t under
God bless Illlll no one else
stand that he IS sacrlficln his own interest
for a principle He usually cripple-. his
own business by this and by givin too
much of Ins time to public s6l'V1C6 God
bless him hes ridiculed sneered at de
nounced and avoided He oftimes sacri
fices that priceless possession the name of
belll a good fellow for the sake of
benefiting his fellow men who usually
accept the resultant advanta es and curse
t.he1r benefactor God bless the reformer
crank busybody and fool It IS so hard
to get along without him
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