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Page 113 text:
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' 1 v m X'
,ff , SATAN S rIDDLm. 'ww
On a cold night in December Hagedorn wps trudg-
ing home about midnight. It w.s snoring very hard.
Hsgcdorn looked for a place to rest out of the s
Ee thought of the Symphony Hall steps. While standm
ing there he heard a base viol playing withing. he
tried the door, and finding it open walked in.
music drew him to the room from which it issued.
While he stood there in the door the music stop
ped and began again. It echoed and reechoed until
hagedorn's ears roared like thunder.- Again the musicl
stopped. Hagedorn, hearing some one coming towards
him, went out and crossed the street to watch and to
see which way the player would go.
The next night the bymphony orchestra was to give
a concert. Hagedorn decided to attedn.
After the orchestra had played a few selections,n
Weber appeared a soloist and played on his base viel.
While he was playing, Schurtz fthe leaderl rose from
his chair, raised his arms, took a deep breath, and
fell on his face. The music cease. Two men
the limp body out. Later the news reached H
the Schurtz was dead.
On the same night Hagedorn followed Web
apartments. Three detectives found Hagedorn
knees loo ing through the key-hole of Webers
They took him into an empty room, where they
r to his
ed him, and sound he was there for the smne reason as
Weber was in the habit of going to the hall to
play by himself. Two detectives followed him while
the third and Hagedorn examined his rooms.
. The orchestra did not meet on the following eve-
ing on the account of the death of Schurtz.
At the next meeting, when Weber began to play, t
kettle drummer raised his arms and let then fall on
the drums with a great thud. A little later his body
fell limp across the drums just as the music
The detectives decided to wait until Heber came
to play at midnight. When they were all placed arou-
nd the assembly, thye heard Weber come in and seat
himself on the stage, and play a selection.
. N I
i--. s c f fi
Page 112 text:
'!. s .os LmmA.p s px ,Q
t O FROM THE EDITORS EASY CHAIR
1' r Qcorvmy
fiirculation manager. His is an easy Job. All ho
has to do is to sell an annual to evsryone in the
community and to Dryden folks too, if there is
dangersof going Win the helen financially.
-Of course there has to be something to put in O
the Annual. That is up to the variousreditors', Lit-
erary, society, jokes, athletics, etc. When enough
materiel can not be scraped up to et least pratially
fill the book, the English clusses are called upon
to produce themes, stories, or poems or anything to
fill up the required space. Reams of paper are wasted
in the effort to fill up the literary section.
' Oh yes, there are cartoons and art work that
has to be done sometime or other before the Annual
l is entirely finished. For what would an .znnnuazl be
lworth without something besides printing matter.
Oh well, the editor hes his troubles but they
ure mostly joys after all.
uf EDITOR or "LOHOA" '28
fx. O, so U13
Page 114 text:
Hagedorn thought he could stand it no longer,
when he remembered his warning and sat down. Later
got up and gave a loud yell. He had no sooner
done this when a large timber loosened and came
crashing to the floor. A rain of glass followed.
The detectives made their Way out just in time
to see Weber pass under a street light. They follo
in close chase. Weber went in the direction of the
river bridge. f
1 , When on the bridge he turned and saw the men
coming. Quickly he leaped to the railing and jump-
ed off the bridge. '
Hbgedorn saw the base viol on the watery saw
Weber rise to the surface and climb on the viol.
He heard a shot crack through the cold night airy ,
and he saw Weber slowly role off the large viol.
The base viol drifted noisesessly by and thru
the night, to the ocean, all alone.
I Albert MbDonald.
THE SEA CAPTAINS CHILDPJQN.
J Arden was fourteen years old, little Jimmie
was five, and baby Janice was only ten months old.
They lived by the sea in a beautiful buggelow cov-
ered with vines and green foliage. Outside, the
sea lay in it's enormous bed. Somber, blue, and en-
chanting was the sea. '
Each night Arden, holding baby Janice in her
arms walked the waters edge, while Jimmie scempered
on ahead. They loved to watch the moonbeams dance
on the rippling waters.
Arden sat on the mossy bank under a tree, and
sang to baby Janice as she held her very tenderly
in her arms and Baby Janice would coo back at her.
Jimmie played with his toy sail boat, which his
father hed made before he had left the last time
on the schooner over the deep blue sea. Then they
would ge b ck'to the cottage, -nd Arden would put
Janice and Jimmie to bed. 'She sang a sacred hymn to
them till they drifted down to dreamland. ,
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