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Page 58 text:
54 THE ORIOLE Life — what is it? Ah! who knows? Just a visit, I su ' ppose. Joy and sorrow For a while, Then tomorrow Time’s gone by. Youth — the morning, M an hood — noon . Age — the evening; Death comes soon. Shines a light To guide us; then ’Tis not far to Home again. Linda Conduff, ' 22.
Page 57 text:
THE ORIOLE 53 and brought the score to 7 to 0. The noise made by the rooters sounded a dull roar in his ears except occasionally when one side made a good play and its rooters would cheer it the more loudly. At the end of the first half Bartly was brought to life by hearing his name called; Allen was hurt and he was to play. In the first play he was given the ball and made fifteen yards. The ball was now in Rockwood’s territory. In the next play St. Mary’s fumbled and Rockwood recovered the ball, but had to punt out of danger. St. Mary’s now had the ball on their third yard line. Bartly dropped back as if to punt, instead he threw a sixty-vard pass to Cardwell, and after a series of line plunges St. Mary’s made a touchdown. The rooters went wild. Bartly was playing a brilliant game, being everywhere, tackling good, and playing a game never equaled on St. Mary’s held. A touchdown was made, but Johnson failed to kick goal; that left the score 7 to 6 in favor of Rockwood, and there were only forty minutes to play. Rockwood kicked off. and it was St. Mary’s ball on their own twenty-yard line. Bartly threw a pass which took them down the held twenty yards more. There were only forty seconds to play; they could not possibly make a touchdown in that time. There was only one chance left — a drop-kick. Would the line hold? Could he kick against that freshening breeze? It was a chance to win, however, so it was tried. He dropped back to kick, the ball was snapped, the line broke, but the ball sailed high over the heads of the on- coming Rockwood players and on over the crossbar. The whistle sounded. St. Mary’s had won by two points. Bartly was hoisted to the shoulders of the boys and carried at the head of the snake dance, and he was supremely happy for he had play- ed against Rockwood and had won. Roby Sutherland, ’ 25 .
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