East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)

 - Class of 1918

Page 6 of 36


East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 6 of 36
Page 6 of 36

East High School - Exodus Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 5
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Page 6 text:

K - V ..-.4 If f3glr:llwe- - f 4 EAST HIGH SCHOOL ing ever made me feel so happy since I was a boy, when you used to put your hand upon my forehead as I went to sleep. Put it there now, mother. Please, mother, now. fN'urse looks shyly toward his wife and than pats her hand on his bro-w.j While I was sick I grew to love that child. Imagine me with five years more than twice her age, yet loving her. But she does not love me, I know it, and it's best that way. Remember how, when I first went to school, you told me to divide my lunch with teacher, and after what a joke that always was with us. And how you used to rim my face with both your hands and kiss me as I went away. Mother, kiss me like that now. Quick, mother, quick. I feel-I the me-rse hesi- tates, blu-shes the ruddy color of youth., but with the trcmsyig-mfaiion of love on hor face she takes his face 'inn both her hands afnd kisses him as simply as his mother 'woulcU. Man: lVith that upon my lips, oh, mother dear, ,twould not be hard to die. fHc falls back Z-ifelessj , THE WINGED WONDER. By Ray Neal. It was all the result of a violent dis- cussion over at Tomlinson's, during the intermission at eleven o'clock. Jones held that four miles an hour was an easy walking gait. Ryan and Gray said it wasn't. 'UI tell you, said the latter, When you are doing better than three and a half, you are hitting her up pretty well, and you' couldn't keep it up for any length of time. Don't you remember, Jim, we timed ourselves last fall when we walked down to Gordon Park to foot- ball practice? Yes, and we went at a pretty good pace, too, added Ryan. U That was probably after that East Tech game when you were down-hearted and all bruised up after that twenty to nothing defeat, Jones explained. NUn- der those circumstances it would un- doubtedly take you an hour to walk a mile. No'it wasn't anything of the kind, we're not like you, and we were not down-hearted and all bruised up after that East Tech game, returned Gray. No, sir, you couldn't walk four hours that pace to save your neck. 'tI'm betting I could, Jones replied, I have done it often while out shoot- ing. I dare say you thought so, have you ever tried it at a measured stretch? No, but I can guess at about what rate I am walking, and four miles an hour is a good easy swing. I'll bet you a V that I can walk sixteen miles in four hoursf, I'll take that, answered Ryan promptly. So will I if you oifer the same, said Gray. Yes, I'll bet you too, said Jones. Just then Bill Bailey came in giving the door a thump as he opened it. NVhat are you fellows betting on now? he asked, Jones thinks that he ca.n walk six- teen miles in four hours, answered Ryan, and we each have tive dollars worth of opinion that he can't. lVhat do you think about it? I don 't know, he is a pretty fast man.

Page 5 text:

- ff. hi .yi i 4 . l ,X H Q T cg, 4.VV ' . 'f Q e .D I Hi' . BLUE AND G-oLD x 3 to the state? sh o ie. If I give seen you before. Sorryl? Why, you're them to the st e ive .hem to you. Athe,l1y3ocrite.-No, tl1at's wrong, she was 1 X Dare you deny You know the outcome of the x - ' i oubtful, and you think to tu1'n tr ' and betray the country. You ' d come to an understanding v' .1 ur enemies and lead an easy life o my lands ever afterwards. You are ll queen. you never were. You do not like the necessary labor of ruling. You hypocrite! You cold-faced hypocrite! Oh, Ilvc been wanting to call you that fo a long time. CPausej. Away! Back! . You'll contaminate this death. Y 1 you-C falls back i11 a stupo1'D. QIICPN-,S faeeg she holds herself besz. e ri -u'ith any 8170I'li. As soon as he has ho ' led, she mares quickly back and goes over: to the left front and talks witla. his ieife. 4 he om-rse meanuhzle has rome to ihe szde the bed During this, fear has crept Eze a.-ml is 'now bathing h is f0'I'0ll6lld. I Queen: How could he 1a'- known? Surely no one told l1i1n. - VVife: Your majesty, , a t are not im- plying that I informed hi 'ax Queen: No, no. But i very strange. Vlife: It was j st 1 g ess, a lucky guess. He was de e . o you think he could know my 'yi- Qneen: Impossi ' The Earl and 1 are the only ones w know it besides yourself-but 1,111 afr . of him. Wife: He is coming und again. It would be unwise for me t to see him, however 11ll1Cl1 I may dread it Qinoving over and kneeling beside his bedj. Man: Wlho are you? VVa.it! I know, you 're my wife. My wife? IVife: Stop, John. You have said enough to the queen. Q beautiful as you., Stop, let nk thilidiefgfgrttzlhtly' youtage lying. Did you lie ffo me ,bbfdgff odayflf uhfoj 1 1 I ,. You're not te. hhot she. .No. Sl1eQyVi'4fj'pf-7 pure and bright, uiftarnished, and for 'll your beauty, you are quite corroded, my dear. I beg your pardon, there's some- thing wrong there, too. I have it! My lDear'? Let me see?, Ah, you're not my dear. Cllis wife startsj. Ha, ha! Of course, it's true. Did you think I was blind? fLoohvs away and his wife goes dll-?'l:'llg' the f0ll0'lC'?ilIg'2. . Vlfas I blind? 0, no, I could see. I saw. Go to your arl. You never loved me. You wanted ny money. You're in with the hypocrite. he hypocrite? Who was she? flooking back to 'the place where h-is wife had been heneelingj Ah, I remember, she was here. fHfis voice has been getting falifu-ter and fa-inte-1',, and at last with a. gesture of pa-in he puts ll' ha-nfl on eaeh. temple and sinks Bach on his bed. All is quiet for a- moment, loitlz. the queen. and his wife on- the left, the bed in. the center, and the ?11H'Sl2 at the foot. Il'hen he catches sight of the 'nm'se. His hcmds fall away from his head and he raises slightly, staffing intently at heztj I Man: Cin a totally different voice, low and full of emotionl Mother, I thought you were dead, mother. Mother, dear, come to me. Come! Qnurse approachesl loser, mother, oh, much closer Cnurse neelsj. VVhy did you stay away from e so long, mother! I've needed you, oh, o much. I have been very sick, but I'll oon be better and then we will go away rom this together, mother. Dearest, be- ore you came I saw a girl. She was like We ge -5, l I px . ef 2 o-'fl I Q 1 Man: The queen? I don't understand. ,ou, dear. Her face had the same purity IVife: No consequence. John, Iilll that yours has. I thought she was Very y sorry it is so bad with you. I'1n sorry- eautiful. She used to bathe my fore- i Man: Sorry!? Hah! I thought I'd ead when I was fevered. Mother, noth- I J 7 ees five? ee ' E f ---.L-fy ff Y Sify. f- 'Lad p A . A f , ' ' 1 ., f- V f 5 . 'W I x V Ji! ' , . i W 57. f ee Cuff! 'Wk . Q JL j

Page 7 text:

THE BLUE Is it to be on a cinder track or over an ordinary road? That would be a great difference. Have you any fond hope. asked Jones, that I am going to make a Roman holiday of myself for the benefit of the whole community? I am sure that is what you would like. You would be out there with a brass band. No, my friend, I ask no advantages. I am quite willing to take my chances on any ordi- nary road and in ordinary walking clothes. 123, Extraordinary English knickerboek- ers, you mean, corrected Bill Bailey. You can take the Lake Shore Boule- vard to Willoughby, suggested Ryan, that is a good road and you can't get lost. It is but twelve miles, but if you walk it in three hours, we'll call it square. Yes, I know that road, I have driven over it many times in the machine. Out beyond Euclid Beach, Villa Angela, iVil- loughbeach, and all those places? All right, I'll take that road. Bill Bailey reflected a moment. I think, he admitted, with a shake of his head, that it can certainly be 'done by any .man with strength and sand. but Jones canlt do it. I'll tell you what, old scout, de- clared Jones, indignantly, 'iI'll bet you ten dollars on the event. No, I won't go you ten, because I don't believe in betting so much on a certainty. Besides you are hard up now, and you would undoubtedly borrow from me the money with which you 'd pay your bet. I can't afford to have you do that, but I will contribute a five like the rest to the purse. It was arranged that Jones should choose his day, but he was to give them notice of it on the morning which he .vw ..N. .,..- ..,-7-.-.---YW . .. H AND GOLQD 5 started. Just then the bell rang and Jones and Gray went to their classes. When they had gone, Bailey let out a great ery of joy. He can do it easily, I know, he said. Nile sha.ll lose our money, but, by gosh, it will be worth the price. XVe must get the other fellow to bet with him so he won't back out. Let 'S go and get ready for it at once. XYhat do you 1nean?i' asked Ryan, what are you going to do? Can't you guess, Jim, you Irishman? Come on, I'll tell you, and they went up Blade Park towards the printer's. Three or four days after this Jones ap- peared in his walking breeches and big Scotch stockings, and announced he was going to start. He would leave the school at one o'eloek and arrive in XVilloughby at four o'clock on that afternoon. B-yan and Gray said that they might be at the finish to receive him, if they found nothing better to do, otherwise he could time himself. Both of these boys had jobs at the corner store and had to work until one-thirty so that they were unable to see him start. Bailey also had an en- gagement with the dentist which he really ought not to break. He would endeavor to be at the finish, however, to carry him home. E Promptly at one Jones left the school with a swinging stride, and struck up toward his goal. He was in fine form and spirits, and had chosen his day well. It was one of those glorious November days when a man can do anything, when the northwest breeze fills your lungs and swells your chest into a balloon that seems to lift you clear oif your feet. On such a day the twelve miles ahead of him seemed nothing to Jones, and he sprang along overiiowing with spirits. The discoveries along the road seemed to him more beautiful and interesting than

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