Tillamook Catholic High School - Academic Yearbook (Tillamook, OR)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 52

 

Tillamook Catholic High School - Academic Yearbook (Tillamook, OR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1929 volume:

I Hh AC ADhMlL bt Alphonsus Hlgh School llfl mmoolx Ura n Sc ond I clxtx 1979 lhivfsxfu .1 im 'I'l Ili SVI UDLNI' BODY f fl, 2 '. -go .N fc' 4 Aon X DEDICATION IFS I I L' III I 7 7 S I VL LHIIIL 'I' I I If A C .IX DIL1 I Q' In IIN' Srxf' rx! XI. .IfI!'L1. UNI 11' p1.'I1IL1I ru lfvrvlnhz. wur mzifrlul lrwwul um! fum! .uh IH YILILIVTIS Nfl Sf IPANPHLIN fllglf' SnI'LwvI, IIN III If In IILIIILIIU III.. f1LlF.SL'ffTl' .,lL1I. THE ACADEMIC THE CHURCH AT EASTER t-Y T H E A C A D E M 1 c Reverend Father Ildefonse Reverend Father lldefonse O S B who was appolntecl pastor of Sacred Heart parxsh at l'1lla mook on March the flrst succeeds our beloved Reverend Father Placxdus who has been given St oseph s parish ln Portland Our new shepherd recelved his college educatlon at Mt Calvary s Semlnary after whlch he attend ed Mt Angel completlng his theological studies there l-le was orclamed to the prlesthood by the most Reverend Archblshop Chrls tle on Apr1l6 1915 From une l9lD to Novem ber l9l6 Father lldefonse slsted Father DOITIIHIC Q S B ln St Mary s parish of Mt Angel lhen came the war and for a trme he was a chaplam at Camp It was deemed essential m I9I9 to send a young man to take charge of the Chrlstne lnclustrlal School at Kakawls B C Father lldefonse was considered well quallfled for the po t and so Nas appomted prmclpal of this mstltutxon for lnclxan children He ful filled this trust admlrably Then came the call to Tlllamook On Aprll 7 a large receptlon was held at the Parish Hall to welcome Father The co operatxon of the parlshloners has been assured hlm ln hls dCSll'C to further the Interests of the parlsh both spmtually and matenally Plans are now bemg made for a new school and other Improvements are forthcoming Father lldefonse IS fast wmnmg the affectlon of the chuldren Hrs love for them hls mterest ln their educatlon and his delight m partlclpatlng ln thexr athletics make hlm the man for the place J . . . t y , 5 HS- mzv. FA'l'I1IGlt lF,lDI'I1"UNSl5 Taylor, in Kentucky. . . . S V P212-1'4'l"1vl1I' IL xcgxnm Thc Class of 29 Q have trod our path together A few lmrlef ye xrs e haxe shared all sorts ot weather Xnd joys and tears e have stru gled hraxely forward Up steepy helghts e hxve pl xnned for brlght tornorrowzs And starry H1 hte Vklth fur md youthful memorxes Store well our heart Agalnit the sad tomorrows Set forth on the crowded hmghwaw Braxe sagacxous lVlxy the lessons learned ln Qchool days Be uldee to qhould llfe he dark and cloudy Throu h future days We wnll fmd 1 fount of pleasure ln yesterdays May the memory of school life lmger As we part lnto the roey rnornm Vvlth sm heart From the harbor to deep channels We will set sall We ve bult our boats quite Strong enou h To stand the gale Farewell dear Alma Mater' schoolmates farewell' Wlll we meet agaln ln the future3 Ah who can tell' Crleve not that we are Qcattered From the school door For we -MII again he unlted On Heaven s shore BETH DILLY 29 'll l' 'Q f l .' 'Q fl l Cl N , A , We ' ' K VV ' gx ' VV! 2 2 'N 4 .U W . D . 2. 2 . K .YI . s -w l For soon we part! ' f ' f . 3 g ' .. us. KY , . C 1 .1 ' ' ging . . . K A g f K . I , . THE ACADEMIC The Senlors AC Nl S TUNE Earnest 111 thought and true word BI' TH IJII I I' '1 Her rraxs are wars of pleas arrtrress and all her paths are peace RCQI' I LA BLAQER Q0 cheer ful gay and happv 90 free from all vercatron INII1 LD-X HI' F'QACI'xER The reward of one duty rs the power to fultrll another I rr.,f Nrx . I r I ' l IA 4 A U 1 w 1 ' e ' K 111 V v " I H u - v. - v v Q ,.', ,, . 5 v .1 . - . IA , v 1 '- l I r I P: rnL"' THE ACADEMIC MOTTO Out of the Harbor lnto Dttp Ch IIIHLIS ORS IB and llx XXI me The Semor Prophecy Zara was the seventh daughter of a seventh daughter and there fore had power to look mto the future By magxc words and motlons made over a large crystal mounted upon a whlte satln brocaded pxIIow she could make It portray future events Zara was a frlend of Beth s So one Friday afternoon Beth brought Zara to St Al phonsus Academy and aII of the semors gathered ln the music room to greet the httle gypsy for she h d come on purpc e t prophe 5 the future of the graduatlng class The much admired crystal was placed m the center of an oblong table with Zara at the head and the semors gathered about anxious to hear all there was to hear and to see all there was to see After 7ara had made some rldlculous motions over the blg glass and mut tered ome undlstmguxshable words over nt he sat far back m her chaxr gazed lntently 1nto the crystal and sald The semor class of 29 deslres to penetrate the mysterlous vale of the Future and see what they wlll be dolng ten years from now Immedxately the crystal became red then green and then changed to orchld Glddlly the semors gazed mto the swlrhng mass of colors Then the colors dlsappeared and they found themselves t ansported to a distant opera house There on the stage slnglng and actlng with all the ease and grace of an cpera star was Rosella Blaser Sweetly she was carollmg the magic verses of II Trovatore to the ecstacy of the audlence As the curtain fell the crowds burst forth m a storm of applause whlch dld not cease until Madame La Pmsky who was Rosella reappeared wlth her everlastmg smlle to acknowledge the praise of her admirers Then the opera house faded away mto a green mlst And the semors found themselves transported to distant France There ln the rear gardens of a gay chateau stood Agnes Tone surrounded by a number of pedlgree dogs Agnes was now the wrfe of a French ambassador ean La Smythe and amused herself ln her husband s absence by ralsmg fox terrier dogs for sale Then the scenes of France were covered with a blue must And when xt was Ilfted the semors found themselves aboard an Atlantlc steamer There ID a rlchly furmshed stateroom sat Imelda Heesacker who was now prlvate secretary and companion to an aged Countess of Swltzerland It was rumored that Imelda was to be sole helress to a tltle as well as to a m1II1on dollars at the old lady s death A rosy glow fllled the crystal And thls time when the mist cleared away the semors found themselves m Italy Upon the warm seashore wlth the restless waters rollmg almost to her feet sat Beth D1IIy who had gamed world wlcle fame as America s most famous Journahst and novehst She was now spendmg a short tlme rn a v1IIa m Italy gathermg material for her latest book Then Zara put out her hand and covered the crystal I1 Nx CHI, Q1 Iill ' s' 'e-1' FIAJ ' Glti WI' 1 lily , - k ' , a . s -1, s ' S . . .i . S . 'z gl- ,' f ' '11 THE ACADEMIC Senior Will What a beautlful day' The sky was a perfect azure flecked here and there by fleecy little clouds Warmly and earresslngly the old sun poured clown nts golden sunllght upon the tall cream colored bulldmg surrounded by green lawns and playgrounds whlch rs St Alphon us Academy From a dlstance came the loud hum of a motor cllsturblng the quletude of thls peaceful summer clay Ah TIS a shlpl A ship of Blue and Sllver bearmg the name of Class of 29 Nlajestlcally she axled to the docks of St Alphonsus and anchored Then a gentle breeze sprang up A slrp of paper duly sealed was caught m a draft of wmd and wafted m through an open wmdow of the Academy and fell on the floor of the classroom lt was the wlll of the class of 29 Eagerly the underclassmen tore off the blndmg seal and luke llttle heathens Ureedxly walted to see what the worthy seniors had left them which appeared as follows We the Semor Class of Twenty mne do establlsh and ordaln thls our last wlll and testament to become effectxve on the twenty slxth day of lVlay ln the year of our Lord one thousand mne hundred nd twenty mne As the class we affeetlonately bequeath to the thrlvlng umor Class the dlgmflecl and elevated posltron of bemg next year s senior To the Sophomores we leave our good reputatlon as we have agreed that they need lt and now that we have graduated we can dlspnse mth lt To the Fre hman Class we will the ablllty to stand on thelr two feet also the virtue of perseverance And to the entlre school we leave our loyalty our happy dxsposxtron and our Good example lndlvldually we bequeath To Delvm enrlc l Agnes Tone leave my excuse to Oet out at three thlrty ew ery nlght To Ruth Sandldve l leave the plants m my red sklrt To Frances acobs l leave my ablllty to write touchm stones And to Marjorre Plaslcer l leave my affeetlon for danclng, To Vxolet Anderson l Ro ellr Bllser le rve my wordmess xn short tory wrltm To Frances acobs l bequeath my t med talent of talkmg whether or not my one ll tens And to Delbert Le 111 l leave all my history Grades To Carl Ben cheldt l lmeldr Heesacker le me my ood oncluct To Mary Kimph l leave my entire boolslteepm e mc ucllr swers To lllen Plasker l leave my fondness for rll populrr And to Vrolet Kncler on l leaxe absolutely nothin as l thlnls l need everythmg else l have To Elura Berns l Beth Dllley w1ll my stupendous he11l't o that she may more easlly overlool-. all dxfflcultles l re P t man l bequeath my LODQLICHU us obserx ante of sllence Clllflllf tudy perxod To Bob W xtlsms l leaxe my lblllty of 1 ettm out of t fu nle Xnd to Delbert leom l le we my abllltv to work two weeks on 1 trlal balance and then not get xt l r - , . . , 5 V ' I s . ' ' , . l . . 5 . S . 1 V f . , ' . . ! 1 3 - , : Y - Y I I - , . a - ' . . ' S -, , Y. . ' L A S . L . . E . r . . . Q , L. ,, - l , . . . K , S - ' 1 ' ' . 5 , . ' . . D I , l .- k'. ' . . , , s 2 2. , 2 ' ' ' J -S ' ' ' Q J ' a L' ln all terpsncherean art. To Elvxra Berns l leave my unlque ability ' ' A 2 .. , , , ,era ',5 V T Z C . . s ' . 2 . , 2 f . S1 c . 2 , ' ' ' . ' gg s t, ' 'l '.g an- .' . L ' J ' , .' 2 , z Songs. . LV Q r Y N . O . ' A . c , . ,,, . , . .' ' ' ' " ' . To Jos' or - v ' ' f - . V 'Q . . f ' . Q .' , . X . ' .1 s 1 Y 1 1 4 1 R A . 2 ' J . f 1 4, g If l ,. 1 ,. 'g 2 ' ' ' ' , '. z ,, . ".:4- fi: THE. ACADEMIC juniors Can You Imag1ne7 Carl Benschelclt taken for a n1g3 Agnes Tone not playing the p1g3 Ruth Sancllclge not glvmg a cl1g3 Frances acobs smokmg a Clgu Beth Dllley not rldmg ln a r1g3 Imelda Heesacker not carmg a f1g3 Ellen Pasker not belng so b1g3 Marjorxe Plasker dancmg a 31g9 osephme Portman not wxeldmg a tw1 Elvlra Berns full of vxg3 Rosella Blaser m the Follxes of Z1g3 Plnlxp Tone drlvmg a g1g3 Elbert Leonlg salllng a br1g3 Delvm enck lmltatmg Lou Gehng Bob Watklns wearmg a Wlg3 Vlolet Anderson talcmg a sw1g3 nj 1 w ' n In . . Mary Kamph being a prig? i -I I Q . 1 n - u w J u Q 1 . q ? THE ACADEMIC Sophomores The Prayer of a Sallor Now I Iay me down to sIeep I pray the Lord my soul to keep Grant no other sa1Ior take My shoes and socks before I wake Dear Lord grant me ln my slumber Keep my hammock on nts number May no dew or Iashmg cake Smash my dome I efore I wake Keep me safeIy ln Thy sight Grant no flre dr1IIs tomght And ln the morning Iet me wake W1th haunting smeIIs of s1rIom steak Lord protect me ln my dreams Make thxngs better than they seem Grant four years qulckly fly And all hardshlps pass me by Take me back to soI1d land Where they scrub no decks with sand Where no demon typhoon blows And the WOMEN wash the clothes a l v n 1 1 r I - v s v 1 , v 1 THE. ACADEMIC Freshmen Freshmen Inxtlatlon One the eve of Cctober the fifteenth the Freshmen were Assembled Bllnd folded Crowned Decapltated Edlfled Galhed Harnessed lnane judged KlCkCd Llcked Mauled Ners eshal-ten O culated Paddled uxeted Reformed Tamed Untxdled Varmshed Wrecked Zystered Youthful zealous After bemg all thls they were accepted by the student body as students m good standmg I. I4. f 2. ' - I5. s 3. E6. 4. ' I7. Q ' 5. ' ' IS. 6. Flogged I9. Sanctified 7. ' 20. 8. 21. ' ' 9. 22. ' I0-. 23. I l. ' 24. IZ. ' 25. I3. 26. THE ACADEMIC SCh0olPlay W L f""4'l'a fx umor Hlgh 1 -'I' -'l'- THE ACADEMIC 'lWs. Standard1zat1on ln the fall of the year l926 the ambltnous students of Qt Al phonsus Academy declded to do somethmg to put thelr llttle school on a level wlth all the other schools of the state The Academy was not m name though she was m curriculum a standard hlgh school It was Adolph Benscheldt a graduate of 78 who first sug ested that the school be standardlzed Thls ldea was highly acceptable to dxate plans were made to ralse funds for thns cause A club known as the Ess Ay H1 was orgamzed for that purpose under the dlrectron of Slster Mary A constltutlon was drawn up and lrene acobs was elected presxdent Adolph Benscheldt vxce presldent and Margaret Portman secretary Shortly after the club was formed a mmstrel show was glven at the K C Hall and lt met wlth such great success that lt was taken to Cloverdale for a second performance The followmg year the club contmued 1ts pralseworthy work Adolph Benscheldt was elected presldent ohn Blaser vlce pres: dent and Bertha Portman secretary Wlth the encouragament of Sxster Imelda the club presented a beautlful drama The Threads of Destmy shortly after Easter All of the money on hand was then used to lmprove our lxbrary and our sclence laboratory At the begmnmg of thxs thlrd year Beth Drlley was elected presl dent Rosella Blaser vice presldent and Frances acobs secretary By glvlng candy sales lunch sales and soclals and wlth the and of the Knights of Columbus we have at last attamed our object We are Standard! CARL BENSCHEIDT 31 I ur Tl nt Y. T ,I XP! ,gff V -- N 4. ' ll . , .h ' . g Sister Mary of the Sacred Heart as well as to the students, and imme- 31 Q' 1' ' 1-1-ll THE ACADEMIC Ac dcm c Staff The school C Llendar September 4 1929 The eve of Labor Day and the Dawn of Labor September I4 General electron day at St Alphonsus Student body offrcers elected were Beth D1lly president Rosella Blaser vxce presldent Frances acobs secretary The follow mg students were elected to the Annual Staff Beth Drlley editor ln chlef Frances acobs as 1 tant editor IVlarJor1e Plasker class edrtor Ellen Plasker lxterary edltor and Carl Benscheldt busmess manager September 24 Frlclay afternoon entertainments are favorably ac cepted thns year to add varlety to our school life October 6 The strangest shower ever wltnessed fell on thls date Father Placndus Feast Day when the pupxls of the Academy gave hxm glfts whnch consxsted of frults cakes pres crgars and numerous other eatables October I5 Freshman mltlatlon Look for detalls elsewhere October 24 State Superlntendent C A Howard and County Su permtendent S Cxoln pald us a brief vlslt October 25 Football game Academy grade chool vs South Pralrle Score I2 to I3 In favor of South Prairie October 24-On this date the gurls presented a beautiful drama The Gypsies Dream which was greatly enjoyed by all October 28 Annual work began November l Alumm party November 4 Another rxotmg football Fame' November I8 A muslcale conducted by MISS Stadt a MUSIC Dem onstrator from the Art PLlbllCatll'l Society St Louls IVI1ssourl was presented by the students of the Academy November 20 Annual work well on the way November 29 Thanksglvlngl Because we have a vacation December ll Nmth Promlse and Nancy a drama and comedy were given by the students for the benefit of the school December I7 The Ladles of the Parlsh gave a Bazaar m the hall I I t . 4 -. . v - X .1 x I , 1v', I' .1 1 i N ,s A I' C I 1 ' ' L ' n u . i . . a , ' Y Y . 9 I . . - r , - - 2 I , SS 9 , 9 , . , . T.. 1 , Q 1 1 . Q . Q - 1 . s . , , . - J . - v , """ , 3 , . - . . .ILM UIII 4'l'll THE ACADEMIC to which we contributed our llttle mlte of 3381 tance December Zl Ihe Knights of Columbus gave thelr annual Christ mas treat IH the hall The chlldren look forward to thls each year December 22 The students gave a candy sale at IVIcK1nlsters Meat Market for the benefit of the school December 25 Most lmportant date of Chrlstmas Vacatlon anuary 2 l929 Back to school' anuary I3 Snow' anuary I8 Excxtlng debate Resolved That the Indlans were treated fairly by the whltes' The debaters were rewarded by a quarter holiday anuary 20 All the hlgh school boys are playlng marbles now anuary 24 Annual work begun ln earnest February I2 Lmcoln s birthday' February I3 Lent begms' February I9 IVIr Crltes from Salem pays us a VlSlt and looks over the school Febru rry Zl Have you heard3 Our school IS standardized February 22 Washlngton s borthday' February 26 A musxcal and patrlotlc pro ram was xven by the pupils of the grades for the benefit of the school IVI1rch I Our worthy pa tor Father Placldus who has been with us for the past flVC years has been transferred to St oseph s Parlsh ln Portland and Father Ildefonse from Kakawls B C IS now our Parlsh Prlest IVIarch 27 Easter vacation' Aprll 2 Back to school' Aprxl 4 IVIr Crltes and Mr Kennedy ln representatron of the Four I-I Club pald us a short vlslt Carl Benscheldt and Delvm enck were awarded Achievement Pms for thelr actlve club work Aprll I2 The hlgh school gave a debate before the Reverend Fathers Ildefonse and Hlldebrand discussing the subject of wealth The resolution belng Resolved That lt IS better for a boy or gxrl to be rich than poor As a heated and amusmg dlscusslon arose be ween Vlolet Anderson of the Afflrmatxve and Ellen Plasker of the Negatlve the argument was settled by Father I-Illdebrand who suggested that the afflrmatlve re mam immensely rlch while the Negatlve should be poor and then to even thlngs up the afflrmatlve should glve thelr posses slons to thelr worthy opponents Aprll I8 Thls was a great day for the SCHIOYS It was Senior Plcmc Day Aprxl I9 Began work on annual ln earnest again Aprll 23 The Student Body gave the Senlors a lovely banquet ln the K of C Hall It was a delxclous chlcken dmner so It IS needless to say that the Semors enjoyed lt The dmner speeches were also qulte remarkable Aprll 24 Annual work IS submxttd for correctlon I Ifl . . . . .S I rv- . b . - . I I - - 2 -- . ' ' . - ' ' ' 2 g' . - 'S . ' . ' March 7-Work on annual delayed on account of sickness. I T . G . , . I . . . 1 L T - u . , - , K , 'zxgv fi --1-1 THE ACADEMIC 0 DY TUDENT BO AL XDLIV SC C Nzmw I'I1:x1'z1m-Iwisliv I-':Ivu1'irI- Saying I'ux1i111I, XX'l1:nI 1111114111111-Irv In-frinx svlluul IDI' .Xlury Iiumpll f'I1a111:i11:' sulm-I-IX .Xw pivIXlv5 Ililinu Ii11:wI'1I4IiIx .XSIX Imwr. uw 1IuI1'I ,Xlxw 1 Iillmxw ""1 In-Iviu .II-In-If Inu: Imam' lim firmly- IIIQIXIIIQ 'IRI In- QI 1111511111-11 I.m1 III-Iwi: II : 'zxrl Ilvlmswlwirlt 'I'uXX In-ml XXX-II SIIIIIXIIIL' 'lm lw Inlsilu-M l'1mI'I-smvl' .,. Humana:-1' k A I-IIIv1I I'IzIsIu-1' Spir I-11rI Il :III-Q Iilw Illif f'fmyin:1 xunuf 'IRI win IIQAIIIIIIN .X Imiy .Imam-pI1iI1v I'u1'Ilx1zlx1 Ya-Ilmx 5111114-IX XXX-II I 11-:IMI vzllw- IMIIIIXIX:-4-pill: 'I'n Iulk .X I-'au-In-1' IClImvr'1 Imnuuigg !'l1Iri11uI-11111-1-5 I +Iu1I'I Iilmw Imina' I,:1li11 'I'usI1-I-In Saniim' A 'llvirzl IZ:-V115 Slmrlllvss . 1111 III:-In lux gm! sun-Iivixlu :IIN-111 'I'uml1'm':l111 .X I-Xpisl I'I1iIip 'I'u111- Slrzliulll I':u-v .- wi Slvznlixuuz pf-unllls 'IRI plzzy lnzlrlulvs Ibm-lm' Iluln-rt XX':1IIai1Is Iwullxul-as I':uI'u, ymrzw. gmrul XX':niIi11u lm' Ilmrw- 'IRI Ivzwll I,:IIi1I .Xn 1111114-Vlanlwu' ,, u'4'Inf'lX " Iiulh Szuulinlggl- Iilzwsvs I rIi4I nu!! Iimuliluu 'Vu urzullxallv smm- XX':nilx'ws -I Ilzry' ... Imvlfiu III-I-Qalvlwl Ilwl Ii1- 'ull Ilifl lun' I.ml:i11:L Im' .lllsl Im' Ilm tlmf-V114-sQ Q X'iuIn-I IX11flv1'sul1 lII:xm'Ii 4-yvs Y:-4, 451+-1' 'I'1':1XIliI1: .X X':I1'i1-IX' uI'1'vnwu11s.X fzalm-wlmiy I4'r':u1w-5 .lm-uh Vurly Imi1".' I IIIXI- Ixim Inu Ilr':1XXiII: 'IM Xxrilw ilu- In-Nl 4'alv'mIn1iv Ill:-III:-S .Xulxvs 'I'1m4- ,Xrllillslznlvlv skirts .Xml IIn:llY1 zlxwllu-1' I-Ianling Iwnluulle 'Vu In-I-11 um III' Xlmiulm- I,:1 Stuylllv ' rhm: mii.-llm ,, NI11l"ul'in- I'l:rwIX1-1' Siufliullsl' Szly I'1'iI1IiI1u 'IRI II-g11'11'f I.:m1ll:1mIy -. III-II1 Ibillvy IIuInImypil1.' X'lIzlI Nlmll XXI- elul' XX'I'iIiI1u fturivx .lufl In In- Ilxvw .X jn11I'I:I11i:fI Iluss-llzr Iilnsn-1' IIe1zI11lil'1II 'ruivv Iiwfxm-111114-1' Ihznr 'I'11IIiI11: 'I'us1umIX' tlpq-ral Mau' - Huw 1 I' 0 -v 1, ,- -I 1 , .1 PIL x. xo Ill. 1 THE ACADEMIC g F11 t THE ACADEMIC The Shlp of Church Classy and blue and smooth was the sea save where here and there the lappmg waves donned thelr foamy whlte caps While seemlng to rlse out of the water the azure sky flecked wlth pearly clouds spanned the heavens Overhead among the clouds a flock of storm geese poured forth their melancholy crnes as they wxnged thelr way to an unknown destmatlon On the dlstant horlzon magmfxcent shlp appeared lt gllded close to the sandy beach and cast lts anchor For many years she had salled the sea gathering pa engers t every port along the Way Yesterday one ol the sall rs told me the hlp s story and l wlll tell lt to you as best as l can l would not say for sure but l thlnk she hauled from Beth lehem A long txme ago a man bullt that shlp a Klng l thmk he was He made lt all of the fmest materxal and erected lt with the greatest care The mterxor was mland wlth the mo t exp nsne old silver and dehcate mosalc from the Orient and hlghly scented wlth sandalwood and myrrh The strangest thlng about lt was that thrs Kmg was not bulldlng thrs shrp for himself but for the glory of hls chxldren Vllhen the sl up was completed he called his twelve most favor lte chlldren to hlm and gave them CXpllClt orders on how to keep and maneuver thus beautiful shlp But these twelve children proved to be cowards and afrald of the great responslblllty lard upon them But l must really leave you now the Kmg told them You must make thls journev for me At every pert you must take all with you that are wlllmg to go And l shall give you a blrd the sallors called lt the Albatross to be with you unto the end of the xoyage He will keep you safe from your enemies Then the Klng departed The children set sa1l ln the vessel and the blg bird came and gave them strength Many were there who volunteered for the service of the shnp others clamored to be passengers on the boat But ere they had sailed long upon the waters a great storm arose The waves lashed the shlp untll It seemed sure to be destroyed Yet th falthful bird remamed on deck to glve the frlghtened children strength Then out of the whlrlwlnd of the storm came plrates But when thev saw the Albatross they surrendered to the Chlldren of the King Thus you see how futile IS persecutlon agalnst children so well pro tected and as they conquer they become stronger Thls ship has journey ed one thousand nme hundred and twenty nme years and wlll contmue to do so untll 1t reaches the Haven of Etermty This shrp IS the Holy Catholic Church Throu h all f the vears of lts existence lt has weathered every gale of persecutlon And ln the keepmg of th Albatross the Holy Ghost she wlll con tmue to sall the hlgh seas of Llfe untll Salnt Peter swmgs wlde the Golden Gate and allows her to enter the qulet harbor of laradlse BETH DILLEY 29 I x XIII . , , , . . a - l SS 3 . ' C, . . . . Q - .. , . ' - - I Y V l , . . . . . . S S . Y g . y , . -. 1 . y A 314 . , ..- , . .. .. . .. , . . . .. X . ' . ' ' . , . . . Y . - , . . . . . . s O . . D o 9 V - A, . f . , . 'Q gh --t.-.-11 THE ACADEMIC Out of thc Harbor 1nto Deep Channels I was slttmg on a hllltop one afternoon watchlng the blilows rolllng Iazlly ln from an expanslve blue sea and forming nun erous whxte caps as they reached the shore In a nearby harbor shlp just chnstened was preparing to leave for parts unknown Vast amounts of food water and luel were taken on board Great throngs of pepole were ascendlng the gangplanl-2 A hrlll whlstle announced to the world that all was ready the shrp welghed xnchor and slowly steamed out of the harbor Soon I received letters from friends who were aboard the ship They kept me mformed of the progress they made For days the shlp sailed on through qulet waters but at length storm clouds appeared ln the East It was not long before a terrlfxc storm swooped down upon her and tossed her so relentlessly from rde to slcle that at any moment the passengers on board feared she would swamp After a terrxble struggle wlth the waves the storm ubslded and the shlp salled calmly on However she had not yet reached her goal lVlore obstacles lay across her path In an un explored reglon cruel rocks lay ready to gore her side These she truck wlth a tremendous crash and lt was only by sheer luck that the captain of the shrp was able to save her from complete dlsaster Repalrs were made and once more the shlp salled And thus xt chancecl that for many long years thls vessel sailed on through calm and storm until at length she reached her final destmy That shlp dear friends IS ourselves and the harbor IS our school We are now stormg up every necessrty that will be re qulrecl to carry us safely across the sea of hfe Many a reef and shoal will be encountered after our scholastic educatlon has been completed Rocks storms trxbulatrons and mxsfortunes wlll b ours A far dlstant port however awaxts us mto which we w1II go safely lf we steer our little ship rlght but If we do not It wxll perish m the sea of Irfe and never reach our goal Heaven RUTH SANDIDGE 29 Whlte Fawn IVlany many years ago when America was stlll young there dwelt ln the vlrgln forests of Oregon a powerful lndlan tribe ruled over by Chief Bear Claw and hx warrior son Tencmah Happy and contented were they as they moved free and unmo Iested through a wllderness paradise from the Blue IVlountams where they wmtered to the land of IVlany Waters m the north Ixnown today as Tlllamook Now there also Ilved with thus flour I I IIX if A U! . . . . . .1 I 1 . ' , 8 , . ' A . s , 2 . v . . S' S . , S . . D . 0l'1. v , , ', . , , C - , 1 I - , . . , . i . w 3, , S , ' . , - K y v , Y v 7 1 A I ' 'nu-"'u"1,' THE ACADEMIC lshmg trrbe a beautiful Princess Whlte Fawn whose beauty was the boast of their natlon Many a strong warrior had valnly sought her hand ln marrlage but her eyes grew mlsty wrth tenderness only when they rested on Tenomah son of the Chxef Tenomah loved Vifhrte Fawn too and the old Chlef was well pleased Now rt was late sprlng tlme and the prlmltlve woods were filled wlth the rlch odors of honeysuckle and balsam The robin the blueblrd and the orlole sang thelr sweet carols to the mormng sun whxle from the sunset shadows the mockmg brrd the bobolmk and the nlghtlngale whispered thelr songs of love and Joy at evenlng From hrs wlnter s den the old bear ventured forth As gruff and as lazy as ever he calmly began hrs spring labors And the deer and the elk tlmxd yet majestic ruled superlorly m this sllent domain So mto thus land of Romance rn the beauty of the Sprung time came old Chnef Bear Claw and hls trlbe On the brmk of a crystal lake they set up their wlgwam Near a lrttle creek whrch flowed down over a preclplce mto the lake with a pecullar laughmg sound and called Laughlng Waters by the Lndlans Whlte Fawn pitched her tepee It was a year of plenty and all were happy as they engaged ln many dances of thanks to the Gods who had made them prosperous Llfe rn thls new camp was very peaceful Indeed All day long the women busled themselves wrth thelr partlcular domestic dutles White Fawn as fleet and as agile as a deer would roam through the woods or sklp along on the rocks of the mountain side above the camp And thus they were dwellmg together m peace and harmony ln the land of lVlany Waters One nlght when darkness had fallen Whlte Fawn stole from her tepee to the lake where she was to meet Tenomah Except for the murmuring of Laughlng Waters and the occaslonal note of the nlght mgale solence ruled about the lake A great round moon sur rounded by a myrxad of llttle stars smrled down upon the wrlder ness from above and cast soft reflections ln the lake As Whrte Fawn awalted her lover she suddenly became aware of a ghostly presence accompamed by a strange sound Turnlng to the lake she saw a great hoary headed sea monster rlsmg up from the clear waters From hrs lungs burst forth a terrxble growl whlch rocked the earth Whlte Fawn screamed and lmmedlately a hundred braves were at her slde to learn the cause of her dnstress When the monster heard the advance of the braves he lmmedlately drsappared beneath the cool lake waters And all was agam sllence as the warriors returned to therr tents leavmg Whlte Fawn to the tender care of Tenomah As the nlght wore on the moon hnd herself behmd a dark cloud and a hght breeze sprang up making the trees of the forest whisper and complam Even as the sky was darkened by clouds so the maidens spmts were darkened wlth an evll forebodmg lu. 'lux . , , , . I Y ' Y - . Y - , the young warriors fished in the lake or hunted in the forest, while , , C v . I K , 1 ' - ' . ' in , Y - , . . . . . . . 'z gm- ' 'vllj'-U11 - THE. ACADEMIC On the followmg day an Indian scout returned to camp with the news of the advance of a hostlle nelghbormg trlbe These hos tlle lndlans were about to attack Chief Bear Claw s trlbe and drive them from thelr comfortable summer home and also to capture Whlte Fawn ulckly the braves and the warrlors were assembled and the preparatlon for war began Before Tenomah who was to lead the braves to battle left for the sklrmlsh he stole silently to Whlte Fawn s tepee to bud her farewell The gloom of the forest about hlm suddnly frlled hrs heart Wlth ev1l 1TllSgIVll'lgS He felt a strange de rre to forsake hrs warrlors and remain near White Fawn to pro tect her I-le could not stay wlth her long So after blddlng her to be extremely careful whlle he was away he solemnly took hls departure from her tent to Jom hrs men Many days passed and the braves drd not return Only a few old men and the women remamed to keep up the camp Whlte Fawn had obeyed her lover and had remamed m her tepee Once or twlce on a sunny afternoon she had ventured forth but never stayed long and she never went alone Then one beautnful moonlight mght Whlte Fawn made uneasy by the fallure of the braves to return wandered forth mto the mght She saw the beauty of the heavens reflected m the water and walked straight to the lake For a long time she sat on a small log near the water lxstemng to the Laughmg Waters Then suddenly the waters of the lake parted and the blg sea monster rose up snatched White Fawn and carrred her down mto the gulf of water before she had time to cry out An old man sxttmg ln the door of hls tepee saw the tragedy and quickly spread the news to the others They hastened to the waters edge and looked anxlously mto the stream but they could see nothxng but the reflectlon of the moon and the stars rn the clear water Then the braves returned Tenomah rode ahead as he was anxious to see Whrte Fawn When he was told of the drsastrous event of her drsappearance he fell mto a terrlble fever from whxch he dad not recover for many days That fall when the tnbe moved south the strong Tenomah re mamed behmd For many years he roamed the country surround mg the lake alone and sorrowful Then when he was dead hrs spmt remamed at the lake stxll seekmg the lost White Fawn When the mght IS dark and qulet one can stlll hear the pltlful sobbmg of Tenomah as has sprrxt warts near the lake m a place where n years gone by he had many txmes vxsrted wlth Wfhrte Fawn Even now at trmes the course snarl of the monster shakes the earth While mtermlngled with the wmd IS a soft wall of distress which IS the voice of the beautlful Whrte Fawn warnmg her brothers to stay away from the mvrtmg waters of Lake Skooklm RUTH DILLEY 29 I Ixx ntx In Y . . . . . . Q , - , , 1 . . S - . . y , . , . f , . . . y - . , ' u , . , . , I - , - v v . , . 'nw-" 'v ,'- ' TI-IE. ACADEMIC Nelhc s Revenge Mrs MacDonald sat rocklng m her hammock one Thursday valnly wlshlng I-Iow she wished lt were Frlday Instead of just Thursday for on that day her I1ttIe Nellle came home from board mg school on the evening tram Nellie was her only daughter and was gone all week and her fond mother often grew lonely for her Poor Ilttle Nelllel She had the mlsfortune of havlng a very homely face and was made the brunt of many a 53YCaSt1C remark But at home her mother allways told her that God had glven her a beautiful soul and that was somethmg better than all the beautlful faces ln the world These nlce words made Nellle feel better and she forgot the lnsults and Jeers whlch she had received unt1I some thoughtless person would repeat them Then mother wuld have to console her all over 'mgaln A cllck of the Iatch on the gate broke 1n on Mrs Mac Donald s medltatlons Turnlng qulckly she saw her Nellle runnm up the path wlth bl tears streamlng down her homely Ilttle face Why Nellle what has happened3 Have you been hurt3 Between obs Nellle told her same old story but now more tearfully Thls mornmg durmg the bnghsh perlod my teacher was readmg out of the Current Events magaune when she came to the contest sectlon ln wh1ch we are always mterested t and a one thousand dollars had been offered for a photograph of the homelxest girl m the world All of a sudden Geraldine Long Jumped up and sand Oh why didnt we get that paper sooner and we could have won the prlze by sendmg m Nellxe s pxcturel Every one laughed and I felt Ilke smklnv through the floor but lnstead I walked over and slapped her rlght ln the face Why dear' You should not have done that What dld your teacher saV3 She dldnt say anythlng rather I dldnt QIVC her a chance When I heard Geraldlne scream I flew for the door mto the street down to the statxon and here I am Oh mother I wont go back to that school agam I Just won t I won t I won tl And Nellie crled dlsconsolately on her mother s shoulder Well honey never mlnd You wont have to go back tall Monday now and then there w1II be only three more months of school After two hours of coaxmg and persuadmg INeIIxe con sented to f1n1sh the semester at school Nlne oclock the followmg Monday found Nellle walklng mto the classroom All eyes were upon her lt seemed and when she reached her place the teacher Sald Nellxe MacDonald come up here and apologlze to Geraldlne and the class for your lnsultlng conduct of Iast Thursday Nellle slowly arose and went to the I1 In mx thi ' 9 , . . , - Y y - , C , C n A a ' D . , 3 C7 Y f'W . ' Q ., , c . , , . , , I . I s th . - 1 - 1 A , . . , C, , , . . .. ., , ,V . , . . , , - , . , . . , . . , - . , . . , ':::v" '.- j- -...- THE ACADEMIC front of the room For a moment she stood gazing at all the faces before her and then fastenlng her eyes on the pretty face of C-er aId1ne she began I dont thmk that I owe Geraldme an apoIogy If there rs an apology to be made I thmk she shouId make lt to me It ex er he sIurs me agaln she won t get off with just 1 Iap I1 the face Wnth that she walked proudly to her place Mrss Hughes contlnued cIa s then wlshxng to avoid more trouble Perhaps she felt a brt sorry for the I1ttIe homely g1rI Things went aIong peacefully for a month One morning MISS Hughes asked each student to ubmlt a yoke for th IT ho I paper whxch was belng prepared for press IVIany wlse and funny ones had been greeted wlth gales of laughter and now but one boy re malned to be heard from named Kenneth I"Ie t 11 front cf Qer aIdme A sneer was on hls face as he arose and sand I thmk that lf we just put NeII1e s picture ln our paper that wouId be the best Joke ln the worIdI The room was s1Ient for a moment Then Nellie was at hlm When her anger had somewhat subsxded Kenneth retamed but one good eye At recess that day as NeII1e was waIk1ng 1n the cor rldor the beaten boy approached quite caut1ousIy for hrs reap ct for NeII1e had greatly mcreased NeII1e I m very sorry for saymg that about you but Ge aId1ne dared me and you know how hard lt IS for a boy to reslst a dare I never thought how It sounded NeII1e s heart bore no III feehng toward hum now and she sand Yes Kenneth Its nlce of you to say so After I had thought a wh1Ie I reaIIy dldn t blame you And Im very sorry for glvlng you that black eye Do you thmk lt w1II be well for graduat1on3 Kenneth JokmgIy sald he thought It wouId The mcldent was qulte forgotten only that NeII1e s dlshke for Geraldlne waxed unto hatred as the days of vacation neared E.Ieven thirty one cooI sprmg mght and all the g1rIs were In thelr dormltory ecure ln the restfuI arms of Morpheus The cIank mg of the flre beII foIIowed shortIy by the shouts of Flre aroused the sleeplng glrIs Sprmgmg from thelr cots they grabbed their wraps and hast1Iy descendmg the narrow flre escape reached the campus There the firemen were dolng thelr duty with ho e and Iadder NeII1e from her appointed pIace beneath a fruit tree Iooked around at her schoolmates Unconsclously she Iooked for Ceraldme among the smaII groups of shlverlng malden h was not there Where was she3 Where could he be3 Yes she must strll be m her room CeraId1ne had 1 prn ate room he end of the hall for her parents were prosperous No one eIse had notxced her absence They were so busy flghtmg and watching the raglng bIaze of wood that Ceraldme was not mlssed WeII shed Iet her stay for what was thls glrI to her anyway3 A troubIemaker a fun poker her enemy And I , - . .. . . . - , . . . . f s ' ,D 5 f S ' 1 .. . . C .. , . 5 Q ' . S FC C '- , , - . . N , . SR I I -' . . . .. . - y . . . . . . . . v. I -. ' 7 - . . . . V y K , . . c .. . . . . y I - - N . . . . . . - y 1 .. . . , . . . . . . . . . . . I .- . . . . . . . Q - , - . . . .. . .v V 1 . ' Y ' y . S ' s. Q e . . S . c. . . . .V nb . . .fr t , . . . . K . K n T A . . ' ' ' ., . , , . . 'nu-f'I'xxwAntjv-frw11r THE ACADLN IL she glanced around hesrtatrngly What a just punishment would be Geraldmes rf she were left rn the burmng bulldmg But the future would this revenge br1ng her happmess3 What beslde a passlng satrsfactron would this frlghtful vengeance gam for her3 She paused Perhaps Geraldine had not such a sweet mother or klnd father as she herself had and was not to blame for those many thoughtless sarcasms Y she would sxve her enengl But she must hasten for the whole front wall was crumblmv though the frre escape was strll lntact Wlth a qulck step she made her way to the frre escape and rushed up toward the mokmg wmdow Stop chlld come back here ordered the flre chref puzzled at her strange conduct But she had dlsappeared ln a cloud of thlck smoke Runnmg down the broad hot hall she knocked at Cer aldlnes door for It was locked No answer she must be stlll asleep Geraldme Gerry oh Geraldme' Theres a fl e' The bulld mgs burnmg Wake up' Wake up' shouted the httle rescuer Long long seconds dragged before Geraldine answered What3 Hurry Gerry we re almost too late lqhe bulldmg s burnmv lm commg Nellre and ln a moment Geraldme was wrth her rushing down the hall which now was cracklmg flercely They reached the flame lrcked exlt and Gerrv seemg the starry sky through the smoke exclalmed Thank God and you Nellre l am aved But terror repossessed them for the rron rarls of the escape were scorchmg hot but far far below a net was bemg spread by the frre men who saw the predlcament of the two glrls at the head of the stalrs A strong purposeful push from Nellle and Geraldme was fallmg fallmg down towards the open net to safety Suddenly Nellre began to pray for the walls and floor began to smk and rt was too late to Jump Oh my God l am sorry for all my sms especially for bemg so angry and hating Geraldine But lve saved her and esus please ave and forgxve me Then the cracklmg roarmg crash came When Nellle agam opened her eyes her pam racked body lay rn a hospltal cot A whrte nurse smlled over her and she turned to the other flgure It was Geraldlne Nellle Nellie forgrve me lm so sorry for havmg been so horrld all these years Ceraldme l forgave you before l went lnto the bulldmg Thats just why l went ln Oh rt was so hard to talk her throat was parched and stlff Everythlng burned her rt seemed She talked At flrst Gerry l wasnt gmng ln l was so angry with you But l couldnt bear to think of you dying ln those flames l dont thlnk l shall lrve for lt palns so very much But whenever you thrnk of me say a llttle prayer and forget my ugly face Go see dear mother and dad too cant you Gerry and say Goodbye 3 Then Nellie s tlred eyes closed and she was no more I lu nu IIX . . f, . 1 . 1 . 1 1 , 1 . . . 1 . , . . 1 5 .' . 1 ES, X .E I V. 1 51 S . .1 . 11 . . 1 1 1 1 ' H I - . 1 . . 1 - 1 .1 . . 1 . . 11 - , , . ,. . , . 1 . 11 . . 1. 11 ' 1 . 'S' ' ' .1 1 1 . . 1 . 11 v v ' -Q' .1 1 . . 11 . . . 1 1 1 , - - - , . 11 . 1 ' 1 Y 1 11 S . A 1 1 - ' . - 1 , . L 1 ' 1 11 . 1 . 1 1 1 - 1 1 ,I 1 . 11 1 . :- e 1 , - 1 . . 11 . . . 1 . , , . 1 1 . 11 . . . . 1 , 1 1 . 11 . 1 - 1 1 . L , . 11 . 1 . . . fl. , , . , . 1 . . 1 1 , . 1 r 1 11 1 1 1 1 - . 1 . ':lg1" '-- k-" '1 THE ACADEMIC The homellest girl in the world is still remembered not because of her face but because of her nobility of character by a gentle and kind Geraldine Each year on the eighth of une the little grave is freshly laid with fragrant forget me not and roses by the girl Nellie died to save Shanghaicd The afternoon sun looked kindly down over the little shipping town of Garibaldi There was an air of bustling commotion down near the wharf for a huge Chinese lumber schooner was in and was now preparing to leave Among the watching crowd of men and boys was a handsome dark young fellow on his way home from work The rowdyi h crew of Chinese sailors was brawlin on the dock Two villainous looking ones who held themselves aloof caught the man s eye and looked him over He was tall five feet eleven in fact and strong A fine appearing man he was The Chinese whispered and then advanced toward hum After 1 hort conver ation mostly concerning the ship and ts cargo they invited him to accompany them to the saloon If he had been 1 keen Judge of men Dick Lane would have said No But he accepted The taller Chinese ordered three mugs of beer While Phihi drew the attention of the white man the other dropped a tiny black to feel strangely Then everything darkened and all he remem bered was the evil grins of the Chinese as he fell headlonf' into a pit of blackness Some time later Dick sat up and rubbed his eyes but all was dark Where was he3 He heard the churning of the sea and noise and clatter around and above him Then a little door was raised and he saw daylight and the sky and air again Soon the evil eyed Chmaman looked down and in very bad Lnglish ordered Dick to get up and earn hls keep And then he remembered his plight Old Man Despair took hold of hlm as he thought of his young wife waiting waiting for him He pulled his aching body and throbbing head to the deck lmmediately he was for duty in the stoker room His captors were not so while in the middle of the desolate Pacific Despite this thin though very tanned from lack of proper food worry Landing at Fusdan China several days later dispatched harsh now Dick grew and much the white man was closely guarded while the lumber was unloaded and pro vi ions for the return Journey taken on They were to sail for San Francisco in the morning Thus many unending trips were forcibly made by Dick Lane while the sea gradually drew its spell about him and he loved t He would rather serve under white officers though but four years Fu. In ntx 1 . I Y 7 . . . - 1 S , G .S , . S , x . g . , . . . I C S . l 2 p . n n ll II I D pill into Dick's glass. The three drank the beer. But Dick began . ' , 1 ' 3 1 T . . . V 2 . . D ' , . K 1 Y r l Y Y ' Q I V .S. . ' G . , . . . i . , , '1 'vm '4' .'-S' . THE ACADEMIC of Orrental domrnatron passed before he made hrs escape whrch cost hrm so much lt was on a dark nrght that a dread typhoon came up lashrng the shrp to preces rn rts fury A spar brg and heavy fell on Drck s head rn the crash and though he wound lrfe rn an open unprovrsroned boat hrs mmd was rnjured and hrs memory gone When a few days later he was prcked up feverrsh and srck by an Amerrcan passenger shrp he was unable to grve hrs name and hrstory For many days he was unconscrous under the care of the shrp physrcran Though he soon regarned hrs health and strength everythrng seemed to be blank rn hrs mmd rn regard to hrs past but he was normal and rntellrgent otherwrse After he was up agam he answered thrs to an rnqurry rnto hrs lrfe l thmk my name rs Cleveland And so Drck Lane adopted rnto the sarlor s ranks was mysterrously known as ack Cleveland The steamer was to pass through the Panama Canal then to New York There rt had been assrgned a new route on the Atlantrc Gradually rn the followmg years the worthy sea man was advanced through the varyrng degrees of sarlor steward mate and then captarn There came a voyage to Nantes one une On the trrp he met an oddly famrlrar lady whom he learned to admrre very much But leavmg her at Nantes he returned to New York thrnkrng of hrs departed past and wonderrng rf ever agam he would see hrs newly found frrend At the brrghtly curtarned wrndow of a lrttle whrte cottage stood a beautrful young woman She was a brrde of two months wartrng for her husbands return Supper was prepared and the table set but he drd not come She warted the frrst hour expectrng hrm every moment The second hour drrfted slowly and she grew anxrous Then when he had not yet returned at nrne she became fully alarmed After a sleepless nrght Mrs Lane put rn a report Hrs fellow workers and other vrllagers searched the town and sur roundrngs but all rn varn Success was not therrs though the search wrdened and contrnued for days Thus thrs rnscrrptron was wrrtten rn the annals of the crty hall and remarned for many years Rrchard Lane aged 24 drsappeared mystenously on November I3 l9l9 Meanwhrle a brg black schooner was sarlrng away on the Pacrfrc Seven long years passed One mornrng rn May as the wrdow was weedrng her lrttle flower garden the postman came up the walk l-le whrstlrng merrrly handed her a letter wrth a pleasant Good mornrng hope rts good news Expectantly she tore rt open and a letter sheet wrth a smaller envelope fell out Her heart sank lt was only another letter from her srster Madame Nlartrnr of Tours France urgrng her to make an extended vrsrt wrth her and her husband Of course she loved her srster but what rf Drck should return whrle she was gone3 Never drd she thunk of lu. lxxr 1 . . . . . . 1 - 1 1 1 , . 1 1 , . 1 1 . . . . . .1 . . 11 . . . 1 . 1 1 , . 1 1 1 1 1 .li - 1 1 Y ' l . , . . 1 - 1 . .. . . - 1 1 . 11 , . - 1 Y - 1 1 1. . . 1 11 . , . - 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 'a ttf- " '11rIB'-S1-x' -rr TH! ACADEMIC hum as bemg dead Slowly she refolded the letter and looked at the smaller envelope Opening lt she was very 1 tonlshed to flnd bank notes to pay her way over Well that meant she must go She took up the morning paper and turned to the time tables President Wrl on outgorng passenc er ship leavlng u e lb Yes thls settled she could rent her home prepare for the voyage and on the flfteenth set sall The day arrlved and she followed her small black trunk up the gangplank at New York for the ocean voyage to France Wlshlng to vlew the sea one evening she stood gazing out over the waves when the captam strolled by She turned and caught her breath She had seen him before Dxck she whlspered The captam turned suddenly and exclalmed What rs lt madame3 Anythlng l can do for you3 Seemg that she must have been mlstaken though he c rtalnly cllcl look like Dlck she sand No thank you captam ln the dlm moonllght l mlstook you, for some one else They chatted awhile and as the voyage continued they be came casual good frlends meetlng usually at dusk or ln the evenlng for the captam was busy all clay The shlp neared the coast of France then ploughed mto Nantes blue harbor Soon fcnrewells were sald the courteous captam very sorry to see the cultured lxttle lady go on alone to her destmatlon but the sea and hls posltlon held hlm And so she departed for Tours Three months later Mr Lanes vlslt was over After a very pleasant tay at the chateau of her slster she boarded the Presndent Wllson for her home rn Garlbaldl Lonely before but now lonelxer than ever for her sister was such a compamon she eagerly looked forward to the voyage home For Captain Cleveland brought back memorres of happy days long ago and she wlshed to see hlm agaln He looked so much llke Duck Yet Dlck was not so tanned or muscular but thelr features were very slmllar and thelr volces To her cllsappomtment It was evenlng before she saw him agam As she was walkmg on deck enjoymg the twlllght and the brllows she heard swnft steps commg Turnmg she saw that the captam smiling eagerly down at her Never had she scanned hrs face so searchmgly as now Then she screamed D1c Dlck Lane! lhen llke the rushmg flow of a torrent came back Drck Lane s memory and past Thank Cod' Betty you3 Yes Dlck l knew lknew But the shlp nonchalantly saxled on ROSELLA BLASER 29 I L, lu 1 1 1 . N , ' ES . , - .. . . . . . - .. , , . . s , ,, . , A J n . , , . . y . .. . .. . . . , . . . .. . . . , . . .. . 1 . Q . .., X , c , , Y v , - . . .. , - , . . . , . 1 v 1 . .. ' S. . . S , , , - y . . t , U , . . . y - , - v , - 1 . . . , ' U 'k Oh . .- An k it . . , . .. . .. , - y - - , . 'nf'-" w'1t5'-4fg.flt THE ACADEMIC Hrs Mastcrprccc ln the anteroom of the Smoke House whrch was a favorrte loun rnv place for the men of the vrllage sat Charles Von l-lagon rn a comfortable brg charr wrth hrs feet restrng easrly upon the stove From hrs posrtron one mrght thrnlt hr r a gentleman of lersure but from hrs slouchy dress and unshaven face one would naturally be lreve hrm a tramp But Charles Von Hagon was nerther ln realrty he was an artrst rn the strrct sense of the word From early youth he had rndulged rn that fascrnatrng art of puttrng lrfe before the world rn prctures And he had always been rather successful A soon as a good prcture was frnrshed he would sell rt and gamble away the profrts After that he d lrve at the Smoke House untrl he could get another prcture frnrshed But he never had parnted a masterprece O yas hed always say Someday l vrll barnt a master prece Some day ven l haf een ltaly perhaps But as the days slrpped by one by one the masterprece strll re mamed unparnted And now he sat rn the Spoke House talkrng to some of the loungers and enjoyrng the butt of a crgar Only a few pence remarned rn hrs pocket from the sale of hrs last prcture but that drd not worry hrm When he had frnrshed hrs crgar he stood up stretched lazrly and lrmped across the room to the bar Your strongest srre he sard throwrng hrs last few pence onto the counter as the clerk produced the requrred drrnk whrch Charles qurckly dramed to the last drop Then moppmg hrs fore head wrth hrs handkerchref he started for the door Down the street he went lookrng absently from rrght to left When at last he had left most of the burldrngs of the vrllage behrnd hrm he qurte unexpectedly stumbled upon a poor lrttle grrl who sat rn the mrddle of the srdewalk cryrng She was a pathetrc lrttle creature wrth large rnnocent blue eyes and tangled golden harr that hung unevenly about her shoulders Wrth eyes strll mrsty she looked up appealrngly at the old man Vell velll Vot rs da trouble leetle von3 he asked tenderly gazmg rn all sympathy upon the sobbrng lrttle frgure Oh Uncle Charles' she crred we re havrng so much trouble Poor Mother rs srck and she wants a prcture of the Sacred Heart lve Just been to Mr Randolph s Art Store and they have a beau trrul one just lrke Mother wants but rt co ts a dollar and l have only have erghty frve cents Her vorce broke and she sobbed most pathetrcallly The old artrst s heart was deeply touched and takrng the chrld by the hand he sard Come mrt me Betty Show me da prcture you vant Together they went to the art store Wrth great enthusiasm lrttle Betty ohnson pornted out the beautrful prcture to the old man who took care to observe each mrnute detarl I Iurr rr N 9 . . 1 , s A v C7 ea 5 c v , Y. . '. . U .Y - v , . . ' . . -4 H - .. . . r v - ' . -. Q . U , . - v r ' v y a rr . U . . . v u r v . . . v , . , . r v 1. . -Q 1 v f 1 U u . 1- v . , . , . . . v . , ' Q v -' - . . an . - A , . . . . ' v ., .4 . . n , . . J f Eli' 5' ' r - ' - THE. ACADEMIC Vell sand the old artxst I dont have money m1t me now But tomorrow Betty I vxll bring you der pxcture Oh thank you Uncle Charles cned the chnld m delight How happy Mother will be That night when all the village was asleep a lone flgure carry mg several bundles under nts arms hurried down the street Before the wlndow of the art store It paused and deposltmg its bundles on the sidewalk began to set up a canvas It was Charles Von I-Iagon the artlst There ln the cold plerclng wind of an October night he sat and palnted the plcture of the Sacred heart the plc ture that was to brlng so much happlness to the ohnson home the plcture that was to cost hlm hls life The early hours ot mornmg found hlm stlll palntmg at the plcture And as the flrst rays of dawn crept from behlnd the eastern hulls a light mlst began to fall The old artist sat gazmg at the plcture ln wonder Yes It was complete now It was the pret tlest thlng he had ever created Then wlth frozen fingers he wrote the name of Betty s mother on lt I-Ie trled to rlse to ather hrs brushes but he could scarcely move The long time he had sat there exposed to the chill of the mght and the drunks he had taken at the tavern had weakened his heart For a mmute he stood there staggermg then he fell At the foot of the plcture he had palnted he lay and gazed xn ecstacy up on the foce of hrs masterplece The butcher boy on hls way to open the market that mornmg found the old artist cold ln death Immediately he spread the news and other villages hastened to the scene They saw the name upon the plcture and sent It to the SlCk lVIrs ohnson And ln the parlor of the ohnson home that plcture Stull hangs above the door And each tlme any member of the family looks at lt they llently bless the poor old artxst who never untll the last hour of his llfe palnted his masterplece IMFLDA HUSACKFR 29 Lorett 1 ane Poor Ilttle Loretta ane' What an awful life she has to lead bemg persecuted unmerclfully by father mother brother and slster There she IS slttmg on the back porch of her home her black tear deluged eyes gazmg wlstfully across the road where her father an brother are working But Loretta ane IS forbldden the fleld an the entlcmg hay stacks for father had sand at dmner Loretta you are to stay away from the field you are always ln the way e just knows that no one loves her not even mother to whom s e had fled for sympathy Her mother had agreed with her father and had sent Loretta ane out to plCk a basket of strawberries Well the berries were pxcked now and a certam pmklsh tmge around a rosy little mouth gives mute testimony that quite a few of them were I 1 Ihntx .1 U . . .. n .W Q x - . . . H . v 1 - -1 v- . . . . v 1 v - 1- . n v v v " , . s n . 1 - , 1 - ' I . . , . ' u . . . . C7 . , 5 u - , , . , . S . I A L J - ' , v v 1 1 1 v ' , d . D J cl v 1 y . . -v , . . . h - v I - - u r..f." '- ' - -J . THE ACADEMIC canned on flrst slght So two thlrty on thls glorlous summer after noon flnds Loretta ane with no one xn the wxde wide world who loves her or who cares Yes lndeecl poor llttle Loretta ane' How she wlshes flve o clock would come and wlth lt her older slster Marne who works ln town But flve lS stlll three hours away an mnstreated loretta ane r m acl 1 act. ht e bl m for a plan to pass away the tlme which hangs so heavlly on her hands Oh yes' Though she was forbldden the hay fleld there IS stlll the loft and that s just where she would go She hurrles mto the house grabs two beautiful plllows her mother s best by the way from two rather decreplt rockers and hles away to the barn just as Mrs Charles Smith and Mlss Pandora ones drive up for a VlSlt Glory bel ust got out m tlme and l m sure glad too' Thos two gossxps are such stlcklers for manners sohloquxzed Loretta ane her black curls plllowed comfortably on her mother s cush ors ID her father s hay loft It s five thlry when she enters the kltchen where dmner IS being prepared Beneath her sturdy arms are tucked two seed covered plllows So there they are' exclanms mother who somehow seems much confused Marne glggles from her place at the table and her brother seems all at once to take an lmmense mterest nn hrs knife and spoon The wrmkles around dads eyes deepen behmd hrs paper but Loretta ane sees none of this She only senses some thmg wrong Hurrymg mto the front room she cleposlts the plllows on the lounge and returns to the ktchen There the storm broke Where have you had my p1llows3 asks mother Out m the hay mow shamefacedly then aclclmg brlghtly and It was such fun mother It must have been says mother without a smlle l thmlc you should go to bed WlthOUt supper Oh that famllxar smkmg feellng IH her llttle heart! What had she done to ment the dls pleasure of mother3 Why what have l clone3 she stammered What have you clone3 Why child you ve made me the talk of the town Dxdn t you know that l don t want my best plllows 1n the barn3 If you had heard what they saxd ust thmk Well never get over the shame of nt Wnll we ma3 interrupted father for It IS traglc only to mother and Loretta ane Mother lm sorry about the cushlons l won t take them to the barn agam So please don t be angry wxth me But Mrs Greene does not heed her daughter She mlght as well glve those pxllows to her now she never can use them agam they are so bedraggled Why Loretta dxdnt you know that the seats ln tho e rockers were worn almost through and not a but strong And when Mrs Smlth sat down and fell through' Oh l het that was I l IIIX Il J , . , , j . . d L ' s . ' 2' 5 .TS C1 Wwe tl 'a .. . , , . - , ' 3 . . .. .. . . , J . - - , . . , , . , . - . , . . - , . J . . , - , , . nn l . I . Q . . A M - . - 5 . , .Ml -. ,, THE ACADEMIC a comlcal sight' roars George and he IS jolned by his father and Mane But the llttle culprlt does not hear the last for she has fled to her room and fllngmg herself on her little whlte bed glves way to tears Poor abused Loretta ane' Loretta Loretta a a' Oh Loretta ane call four nearly frantlc volces through the house and out over the surroundxng fxelds It IS the next day and smce two o clock Loretta ane has been l'I'llSSll'lg They have been searchlng smce five and It IS now after sux wnth no trace of the mlscreant She went out so quietly says grief strlcken mother l had 1ust scolded her because she had broken a dlsh a beautlful dlsh lt was too l remember her saymg somethmg about no one caring but l was so angry about the dlsh that l paid no more attention to her From the dxrectxon of the treacherous slough came George and hls father We ve drug the Slough from one end to the other and thank C-od she lsnt theres But we clld find those four mlsslng ducks and a drowned whxte cat of Loretta s Have you looked ln the hay loft3 Maries answered Yes l looked l climbed up there flrst and saw the place where she played yesterday A sad smile spreads over the faces of the family as they recall the sorry llttle figure of yesterday s CP1SOdC l can just feel remarked George usually so unemotlonal that l ll never get after the poor glrl agam lf we find her And they turned agam to the search Mane goes up mto the attlc Mrs Greene scans the downstairs George enrlcles all the haystacks ln the fleld whlle Mr Greene wanders aimlessly around the yard At slx thirty as lf by mutual consnt they all meet ln the yard agam Unconsclously thelr conversatlon drxfts to all the llttle escapades rn volvmg the mlsslng child Do you remember the tlme when l lost my collar button and she tried to sell me dad s for a quarter3 And what a scolding she dld get for lt' Yes George and the time she took my candy and dlvlded xt wxth her chum Agnes then put the empty box wrapped up so nlcely back m nts place3 l surely bawled her out that nlght But l m sorry Over yonder by the woodplle an old qullt moves and somcthmg very much llke a yawn IS heard but IS noticeable to only a little yellow cat restlng near And last week she asked rf l would make her a dress l repulsed her cruelly Oh' If she were only here now l d make her a dozen dresses Oh Loretta ane and mother lifts a corner of her apron to wlpe away a tear The little bundle moves agam but agam only the kitten IS aware of lt ust yesterday l forbade her to go mto the fleld Bu Id lx ll1IIXIH . . U . . . . ' u ' y U ,, v ' ' ' 1 J v . . t J ' v n . 1- . u . . .. v ' - v . . . . v 1 - v ,- . -. Q - v . - , . . . . . . . H . A. - - 1 v - U . v . .1 . n . , v y 1 1- f . . . . .1 , . o , . . ' 1 s - -. . . - . . . .- U . . . . v a v v u , . . - ,- v .1 . u . - f . . , n . - 1 n ' v HJ . . t v 1521, 1 , l, THE ACADEMIC rather have her ln the way than gone forever Father really meant lt for he felt terrrbly bad The bundle moves agaln and a brown httle arm flmgs upward sending the xmaLed kltten scurryrng away to the woodshed A tousled black head appears but not before Loretta ane wlnks at her Raggedy Ann doll saymv They do too care' Then she slts bolt uprxvht and says to the overjoyed family l ve been sleep mg all afternoon under thls qullt Now when am l gomg to Get those mce thmgs you were just ment1on1ng3 FRANCES JACOBS Class 30 Padre Interfercs The sun came lmgermgly from behlnd the purple mountains whlch arose majestlcally from out of the dewey earth and outlmed themselves ln the glowmg dawn Out over the mesa rode a horseman but no It was a grrl On she came exultlng, m the first llght of the new born day and the lnvlgorxtmg freshness of the alr Her horse too seemed to sense the exhlllratlon of ltS delightful rldel and changed ltS galt from a lazy lope 1nto a fast canter ln thexr wake they left pralrle dogs frightened grouse crouchlnff low behlnd dry mesqulte and sage brush El Captaln halted abruptly startled by some sound hrs sensx txve ear had detected above the clatter of hls hoofs ThlS actlon on his part unsettled his falr rlder IH no gentle manner AllCl3 lay stunned ln the shade of the sagebrush She became subconsclously aware of thundermg hoofbeats and was startled 1nto consciousness by a dash of cold water ln her face She sat up dazedly and ob served that lt was Don Paolo who had come to her assrstance Don Paolo was the son of Senor Salvadore Gonzales whose rancho adjomed that of Senor Miguel Sxlvera s AllCl3 s father A match between the two was deslgned by thelr respective parents Would xt not be a profitable proposltlon for both parties lf the estates were Jo1ned3 Paolo was decldedly rn favor of lt but Allflla evldently had ideas of her own for when the subyect was men tloned she remamed sllent and sullen her eyes a smouldermg Jet lake of resentment Don Paolo assxsted her to her feet Are you able to get upon your horse now3 He reached out as lf to help her mto the saddle of El Captam who was standlng by quxetly enough now after hrs caprlclous actlons of a moment ago l am all rwht now and perfectly able to take care of myself md lt would be lIT1pOSlI'lg upon your txme for you to accompany me home She spurred her horse forward mto a Gallop hopmg he I1 llvxxlx . 1 U I I , Y J - , , , D. - 1-a V ' v ' . v - T . ra , . ky . . .k - . . 2 . . n , ' S cautiously poking their heads out of their underground homes and 3 - k - , - . . . . A . v . K 3 7 V I II 1 - ' P 5 ' . Qu,-, THE, ACADEMIL would not follow but not to be dlsmlssed so easlly he was at her slde almost before the wish was half formed My time IS my own to do wlth as l please he retorted and then dreamlly continued We are out upon the hills every morn mg Pedro and l fondly stroking the horses mane establlshed on a natural outlook from whlch the whole valley may be VlCWCd Through my glasses every mornlng l watch a rlder coming towards me out of the dawn ln my dreams l hke to plcture her commg to me AllClEi how long do l have to watch 'md walt until you will ln truth come to me3 You are out there always watchlng spymg upon me' l am very glad that you have Informed me of your actions From now on you need not watch and walt for me to come to you for l shall not rlde out upon the mesa agam angrxly And all the while l believed l was alone out here my sohtude was bemg mfrlnved upon by you She rode the remcnmng dlstance to the hxclenda ln sllence and dismounted before the gate Paolo continued on hrs way to a nelghbormg rancho As Alicia mounted the patlo she met her mohters beamlnff countenance l am ple ised that you and Don Paolo agree better now than ln days that have passed l desplse hrm more each time l see hum sald the glrl all her pent up feehngs mtoned IH the expresslon of her volce Her mother was startled at thls outburst for she had thought that her daughter was reconcllecl to her fate Her attltude changed from patromzatlon to a haughty demeanor Please come to my room AllCl3 l wish to speak with you Yes mother The sun was just hlterlng through the barred wmdows and xt revealed a room stiff and unfrlendly to AllCl8 as she followed her mother For many reasons AllCl3 dld not luke thls room l appearance It mlght have been a man s for no femmme trmket or fancy adorned nts exasperatmg orderlmess Besldes ln It had taken place many such lectures as she was about to hear upon thls occa slon l suppose you are stlll hoping to marry that worthless vaga bond uan Castello l might as well Inform you now as any other time that Don uan has no Idea where we had mtended gomg when we left Spam l took great care that he received no hmts l made lt my business that the separation should be complete Then ln a cajolmg voice l dont understand why you do not conform wxth the wlshes of your father and myself and marry Paolo To us he IS most acceptable as a husband for you and he would make an Ideal son ln law Allcxa vouched no reply She was thmkmg of a certam young Caballero across the continent and the huge blue expanse of the I Irlxt I y v y .. . . . -. n n r . v. . . .. . v . v . ' . , 5 1 . . ,- , . , . v . . H . .. , . v D 1- c N c v I :1 i. ' . H .A . . . . H . . - Q t. . . . . -. 1 u - -. nv , . v 1 y . . . . . . . -v - y U . . v J - . . . . -A I , 1 v -- . . up 'JILL'-"H" x U ..?' THE. ACADEMIC Atlantlc who was entlrely acceptable to her If not to her parents She dld not reveal the fact that she had before thelr departure sent a falthful servant ose wlth a not to uan An Interruption offered xtself ln the form of lVlarguer1ta Senora Padre Francesco has arrived Shall l order dlnner for eight or for seven o clock as usual3 After she had left Allcla spoke l will glve you my decxslon tomorrow morning mother Padre Francesco traveled from rancho to rancho gn mg advnce and dolng hrs share of good works That evening as he was pacmg the patlo recltlng hrs brevlary Alxcla waylald hlm Your blesslng klnd Padre Nlow what IS lt my chlld3 Please Padre come to the bench under the magnolia tree Here they seated themselves and she remamed sllent for a few moments gazxng at the purple sky and nts spattermg of twmklmg stars Padre do you thlnk lt rlght for a glrl to marry a man when she smcerely loves another3 Well Do you mmd statmg the c1rcumstances3 l cannot glve you a falr answer wlthout knowlng the facts It was a time of fetes 1n Spam The streets were decked with was far from belng sad for It was a tlme to be Joyful At one of the bazaars l was mtroduced to Don uan Castello a gentleman by birth and a toreador by choice We met qulte often after that and fell madly ln love wlth each other l mtroduced hum to the family and mother looked up hls history Because he had nelther an 1m portant trtle great wealth nor lnfluence and she objected to hlm and decided a partmg would be advisable To keep us away from each other mother brought me here But l managed to get a note to hlm through a servant tellmg where l was bemg taken l reply he sent a locket whlch l wear always next to my heart and a note saymg he would follow me as soon as posslble It has been nearly two years now Padre and l have neither seen nor heard from hlm slnce Now mother wishes me to marry Don Paolo Con zales the helr to the nerghbormg rancho Mother IS ambltlous Padre and that IS her reason for wanting me to marry hmm l do not know what to do kmd Padre please help me He said he would come to you as soon as poss1ble3 But no need to ask lf you are sure for l know the mmd and actlons of a glrl m love on I'CCClVll'lg a note from a lover Yes Dadre l dare not thmk what mlght be keeplng hrm from comlng to me and mother IS gettrng lmpatlent with me After a few moments of thought the prrest sand Grve your moth er a promrse to marry Paolo at the end of SIX months lf you wlsh If ln the meantlme uan should show hlmself notlfy me at once and l I lslllxix I U I I I ' 1 Y Y , J , J . , . , . . y 4' v , . Y Y- . A 7 ' , . , , . v , bunting, the peasants wore their most picturesque costumes and l , . ,l , . f 1 - s o , . , . , . n , . . . , - , ' . . . G , . - - . . , . , . . l . 'md' "le" -HR- THE ACADEMIC wrll come to advrse you Now go rn peace my chrld for l must frn rsh my brevrary The next mornrng Alrcra told her mother of her rntentrons and thrs proud senora seemed hrghly pleased wrth the result of her talk wrth her daughter the precedrng evenrng The rntervenrng trme that followed v s a nrghtmare to tne for lorn grrl There was her dowry and trousseau to prepare whrch meant endless hours of strtchrng Each strtch she offered as a prayer for the arrrval and safekeeprng of uan Nrght after nrght she had been awakened belrevrng she had heard hrm call only to frnd t was not so Her wakrng thoughts were of hrm Every evenrng at sunset she would rrde out over the mesa and only the great expanse of the desert knew of the grrl s grref and pleadrng prayers Thus the weary months dragged on rntermrnable years to her and the hour of the marriage was drawrng near Preparatrons for the fresta were berng made Everywhere could be heard the poundrng of hammers everywhere servants bustlrng to 'Ind fro carryrng out orders From the krtchen came a medley of savory odors Amrd all thrs hurry and scurry only one frgure had about rt a dejected arr and walked wrth laggrng footsteps The day of the fresta dawned at last The servants were bedeck ed rn therr best and talked rn shrrll exerted tones The guests rn obvrously new rarment were conjecturrng as to the results of the bull frghts Alrcra was dressed rn unobstrusrve whrte actrng as assrst ant hostess for her mother She was not to see or speak to Paolo un trl they met at the dance that evenrng ln the afternoon the bull frghts took place One by one the gay rn the day s entertarnment The sun was just begrnnrng to srnk be hrnd the scarlet clouds when the last toreador made hrs appearance Hrs performance frghtrng two bulls at once a thrng not attempted very often was to crown the afternoon s enjoyment The assem bled crowd cheered hrm wrldly as he made several clever thrusts at the onrushrng enraged anrmals stepprng nrmbly asrde to let them thunder by Then a groan went up resounded and magnrfred from all sides and changed rnto shrrll screams He had slrpped and the anrmals now crazed wrth frrght and pam were turnrng upon hrm Then out of the grand stand darted a frgure whrch threw rtself gracefully over the corral fence and rnto the arena He came upon them swrngrng hrs sombrero and shout mg The startled beasts turned asrde By thrs trme the toreador had regarned hrs feet and the beasts were berng led away by exerted at tendants The rescuer bent low before the balcony rn whrch Senora Srlvera Alrcra and several other guests were seated Somethrng fam rlrar rn hrs manner of doffrng hrs hat made Alrcra study hrm more rn tently Her face whrch had been blanched by the realrzatron of the tragedy now flushed scarlet Could rt be but rt was uan for she spred a krss slyly thrown up to her as he was apparent lrp., 1 ' Y Y - , C y . x - ' a E y ' , toreadors came into the arena. One by one they played their part , - , , . , . ! ' - . , - H ' - ' 7 , . ..... , J , . . - 'z 'v 'l'lr'rt5'-six THE ACADI MIC ly llftlng hns hat up over his head and she covertly returned It A cordlal lnvltatxon to the dance was glven htm by Senor and Senora Sllvera Allcla asslgned to hlm the second dance for the fxrst of course had to be glven to her flancee Had Senora only ltnown who the gxy cabellero was she would have done everythlng wxthm her power to prevent hls comlng on the exe of her dauvhter s marrlage The ball room was a mass of huge yellow and whlte chrysanthe mums and was xllumed by soft colored chandellers Laughing glrls and gally colored gowns and thexr escorts ln hardly less sober ar ray contmually promenaded from one end of the multl colored scene to the other AIICIB and Paolo strolled by he was watching the wmdows which opened out upon the patlo he was talklng eagerly of the ceremony to be performed on the morrow and dxd not notlce the abstraction and unenthuslastlc replxes They were awaltmg the arrlval of the music lans and as they came the floor was cleared As the flauntlng strams of La Paloma floated across the room Paolo swung AIICIH out onto the floor to formally open the evenlng s pastime Had a dance ever been so long or qulte so short3 At last uan made hls appearance stepping through a window lust as she was a bout to accept a substitute ln his stead Wnth a brnef Excuse me please she floated mto longlng arms and they gllded onto the floor together Paolo danced well but who can take the place of a lover s arms For a long tlme they whlrled and dipped ln silence gazmg mto the smoulclermg depths of each others eyes and recalllng the tender memorles of thexr yesterdays Memories they cleclded whlch were to llve agaln They stepped out of the ballroom unobserved scampered across the brlef space to the arms So enrapt were they ln one another that they dnd not hear the slight Jangle of beads nor footsteps muffled by the plne needles ap proachlng and were stratled when they observed the good Padre Francesco gazmg tenderly upon thelr llttle scene belf con clously Allcla mtroduced uan to the prxest Padre he has come Please glve me the advlce you promlsed Padre l belleve l Wlll lxeep my suggestlons for the Llnd Senora ln pref erence to you dear chxld he saxd l will go now and try to con vmce her that uan IS much the better man Your blesslng before you go Padre they begged The J xnvle f beads and oft footsteps resumed thelr yourney That night El Capltan carrled two far out onto the lonely mesa wlth nts cover of dotted blue There ln the bo oz 1 of no nan s land with the full moon as a witness they xowed never agam to be sep arated The End ELLb.N PL XSKLP Class 31 l I I x V V I ' . . . . . . . fi I - I ' , 1 E r Y I Y I V . . U D . . ' - , - 1 . . . . . . , - , . , . ' . welcoming shadows of the grove and there juan took her into his I I - , V V ' - 'z ,, o ' ., S 3 . ' ' . ' ' . ' s 1 x ' ' . . . 7 I q. - . ' 1 ' .' " . ' al A Ab n 1 '-1 4 n 'nw " z v, THE ACADEMIC Oh What A Nlght As Kenneth entered the Ixvmg room of the Stone home hrs sls ter Luella greeted hlm Lo Ken heard you had a squabble wxth X nv lan today Had her dated up for a masquerade party tonlght too ust good enough for you Hope she never for lves you What w1II you do tonlght now3 Don t hafta tell you retorted Kenneth Don t then but I was just gonna tell you you d be ID good com pany tonight lf you stayed at home Mother and Dad s gone to the Blalrs for dlnner and Warren s gonna talte me out Hope you have a good tlme here by yourself Aw' IVI1nd your own buslness Ignorm hls answer he asked XX atcha want for supper Ken3 Nothing he rephed Gee we have a lot of that she answered Now you look here Lou roared Kenneth don t et smart or there s gonna be war Gee but you d look cute fighting wlth yourself Sdld Luellx as she hurried toward the kltchen to get thelr evening meal Both chlldren attended the same hlgh school Kenneth was a sen xor and hr slster Luella a jumor Kenneth was tall and good look mg but rather concerted He al o had a temper that was ea :Iv ruled the latest eruptlon resulted 1n the so called squabble wlth hrs best gurl VIVIHH Luella eemed just the opposite She was not beautxful or even pretty and the only term that really applled to her would be just Lou Her haxr curled m rmglets all over her head Her blue eyes that twmkled w1th rm chlef were shaded by Ion darls. lashes A pug nose added to her charm Her Ilp one mxght say were perfect be yond doubt lf she only held them still long enough for one to Judge Her tongue wagged wlth a brnght saylng every tlm she opened he mouth She wa shrr' and of medxum hex ht Her nature was ln gen eral appealmg to all who met her she was Ilked by everyone wlth one exception her brother Kenneth who always sand that she talked too much Lou poked her head out of the kltchen and yelled Hey Ken for the love of Pat I mean for the love of VIVIHH come and get your supper before I eat It all' What s the blg hurry anyway3 All right lf you don t want anything to eat just say so and I w1II put lt away Don t get rushed sald Kenneth Say blg boy I gotta hurry Warren ll be here ID an hour When you get through you can do the dlshes cause I gotta dress Llke fun I w1II Aw be a good sport for once ID your lxfe You am t got nothln H X lgxt , V K- ! U - . , . . , . U . o ' -D ' . .. , ' ' .. . . . . ! Y - . . . l ' 1 s . I k - C . .. .. . . .. . . .. H .v . U , . Q . . . 5 5 , .. . . , . .. . .. . a' ' .. - ,. , A v - .. .- .. . , , - . 2 v H .. . . . . U . , y f x v K ' . . . . . 1 . Q . , . 4, .- 1 -1 1 . - - , Q , . . , . - I s J , . v - S . ' ' Z . . , Q O . X -.. , 5 . L Q . - -4, - , . M L . . . . . 0 Y . 5 . g . ,, Q - , 1 Y 1 1 4 . .I , V . ' 3 . ,- .. . . -. .. . . . . . . 1 . U .. v .. . , . 1. . . . , A . . 1 . . ,- . Z ' U . . -f 4. . . . . . . , . I':1g5l-'I'I1"l,'-4'I'I THE ACADEMIC else to do all evenrng Crrabbrng a slrce of cake and tossrns., a krss to Kenneth because she knew rt teased hrm and because her mouth was too full to say nythrng she rushed upstarrs Half an hour later Kenneth was aroused from hrs rnterestrnv job of wa hrng drshes by a qurck tug at the door bell Wrprng hrs hands on the apron he had on rs he went he opened the door to admrt a handsome prrate Leu ready Ket3 the p rate askec. Before Kenneth could answer Lou herself appeared rn the up perhall wrapped rn a dressrng own md yelled ust a 'nrnute Wren and drsappeared agarn Kenneth went back to the krtchen wrthout a ound nd contra ued hrs ,ob W irren started the phonograph and trnkered wrth th prano Before the prece on the phonograph was ended he turned rt off and tuned rn on the radro ln the mrddle of an excrtrng lecture on The Modern Youth Lau appeared and they departed Kenneth heard the door slam and the sound of an automobrle tartrng off He came rnto the room and turnrnv off the radro sank rnto a charr and breathed a srvh of relref Thank heavens she s gone he sard -Xfter medrtatrng for a few mrnutes he sard aloud l arn t gonna stay home all alone He got up and went upstarrs Soon he came down all dressed for the party to whrch he was to have taken Vrvran He went out and slammed the door behrnd hrm When he reached the hall he was asked for hrs name What name3 he mumbled Each person rs asked to go under a false name untrl unmaskrng trme was the reply Call me Brll West he sard l mrght say here he was dressed as a cowboy and looked well rn hrs co tume He was rntroduced to the other masked people as Brll West nd then grven a number to match for hrs partner for the frrst dance As he neared the end of the hall he heard somethrng drop to the floor Lookrng down he saw a darnty lace fan He prcked rt up and handed rt to rts owner who smrled and wrnked at hrm He stood gazrng at the vrsron rn front of hrm A charmrng young lady rn a much befrrllecl colonral costume and a large poke bonnet met hrs gaze He collected hrs wrts and asked May l see your number3 It was twentv three the same as hrs He put the numbers rn hrs pocket and at down What may l call you3 he asked Mrss 'Vlrss Mr s Wlollre he hesrtated And yours3 she asked West Brll West he stammered The musrc started and they danced away Never rn all hrs lrfe I r I . .. . A . . , , . , . v rr L. , . TJ S L ' I , . . . 2 , . ' .. .. . , , j . ,r 1 4. v . - . , b g , 2 , J . , .. . . , . ' ' ' S a - . . I, . . ' . 2 ' Y ' e rs ' vu k , , , , . C c . ,D . . . . .. . 3 ' V .. . - 1 ' I . . . . .. . . A a , , V. . , . .. .. .. . . . . .- , . .. . . . .. . i ... L v I S . . .. . .. Zi . , . . . .. .. , . . Sf . .. .. .. . . . . ,. . .. .. ' 1 Q .., r . s . , . . . ,. .. .. .. . .. , 1 . ': Q' 'Vtir' frm- THE ACADEMIC had Kenneth danced so well Never ln all hls llfe had he danced with any one who danced so well rlhe muslc ended all too qulckly May l have the next dance5 he whispered almost afrald to speak Sure you may she answered and away they went again And the next3 he asked when they had fxnl hed that one Taken she replied and moved away He dld not see her agam untll next to the last dance After the last dance the unmaskmg was to take place When the muslc stopped he went to her and asked May l have thls dance3 Let s slt out thls one she sald wlth a sweet mlle They went to the balcony and sat dawn l thmg lVloll1e IS a beautlful name he sald Really she laughed l d luke to know you he added And l you she replled May l take you home3 he asked Not tomght was the answer The gong sounded for all the party to stand stxll ID the hall They stoop up and beamed at each other A second gon off came the masks wlth many a gasp and a glggle Kenneth stood as lf glued to the floor So dld M159 Mollie Kenneth' she screamed Lou' he choked Sllence for several rmnutes then Lou s face fell she sat down Aw gee she muttered Gosh sand Kenneth VIOLET L ANDERSON Class 32 Sonny It was a butter cold morning m late autumn A chxlly ram half now fell upon the clty Low and dark the clouds hun above the bulldmgs Down the street through the scurrymg mass of pedestrians came Sonny wrapped ln a coat six slzes too blg for hlm and hands thrust deep lnto the pockets of his ragged knickers large hat pulled far over hls eyes and shoes that flapped most uncomfortably about hrs half frozen toes No one noticed hlm no one even gave hum a plty mg glance though he looked tlmldly lnto each face that passed hop mg perhaps to fmd a kindly one among them Young and old rlch and poor all warmly dressed sped past him nor dld they thmk to notice this ragged llttle beggar of the streets as they hurried about their own duties lnto each shop wlndow he gazed wlstfully l-lungry3 Why' he cl glve a mllllon dollars for just a llttle bun and a cup of coffee f lp.,lt .. .. . . - - .. U . .. N . . . S ' . .. -. . . . , . - t y .. . U .. . . . U . . . Q , c . .. . . . . .. . , . .. .. , . .. . . .- . . .. .. . , . .. f. .. . -. . V ' or- ' nv . . .. . . .. .. .- U .- . . . . ., , . . U -- H -. . , . - . , . - v S . U 'CS v , v , y f . l Y - Y Y - v Q - r 1 1 y . . . . . . . 'JI fn- -'nl' 3' THE ACADEMIC he had a mrllron to grve He turned away No use walkrng the streets on a day lrke thrs Not a chance for one to flnd a Job and earn a meal when one rs half frozen So Sonny wrth a lrttle srgh of desparr turned bacls. the way he had come He mrght as well go back to the shed where he had spent the nrght At least the wrnd wounldn t blow there and he could sleep then he wouldnt know how hungry he was Or maybe the krnd lady who lrved nearby would grve hrm a meal rf he would cut her wood for her Any way he had better go back there As he sauntered xlong, a lrttle prece of humanrty alone rn thrs wrde world forgotten forsaken but nevertheless wrth a human heart xnd an empty stomach be began to repeat nursery rhymes that hrs mother had taught hrm when he was a mere babe ln hrs aloneness he had a habrt of recrtrng these old verses for when he was afrard or lonesome or hungry they always seemed to help omehow And now the tears had begun to creep rnto hrs eyes and two larve ones rolled hrs thrn cheelts Lrttle Tommy Tucker he was sayrng huskrly Sang for hrs supper' Ah' he had rt' Why yes just why couldnt he srng for hrs sup per3 C-one were the babyrsh rhymes now Rrght before a large de partment store he stopped A large number of people were near He lolted around 1 lrttle uncertarn as to how to rntrodute hrmself to these people who drdn t even notrce hrm Then he became aware of son eone watchrnl hrm He turned and looked strarght rnto the eyes of a ltrnd looltrng man Sonny addressed hrm Please qrr he s nd l m Sonny l m awful hungry Do you do you thrnls. l could srng for my supper lrlte lrttle Tommy Tucker d1d3 The lxrnd rnrn smrled Why' l dont see why you couldnt nv or your uno rr rtt e ro www 1 l rr ex rryrn rn nn, curl 1 he tr med rnd drc ed all tho e wro would hsten ladres md Gentlemen he beg rn rn 1 frnrrlr xr lccturrnv xorce Here rs qonnyl He rs hungry and wrshes to srnw for hrs supper Then he nodded to Sonney who stepped forwxrd uno ed hrs hxt and bowed It wxs tc uchrnf to see that melancholv lrttle fr ure wrth rts sad lrttle face rnd wrstful snrrlc and th rt arc wn rf 1 lden curl so lonf untouched hy In uber s scrssors now b rred to the fxllrn run 1 as vrrec r ssouf r f rrrn xtlerchr r xr ce N es QODTIV ceuld re rlly srnf Hrs notes were sweet and clear :nd recompmrccl hy r nrturxl tremolo whrch rxused tlee ruclrente to excl um Thxt chrld h rs throat of vold If l only h rd 1 Home qweet Home crrolled Sonny Qome one to Q rre for me A kmd pap 1 md nnrnnra dexr Flo call me rll there own I I , ' ' I . ' I , . L - I I . 2 , . . , I ' . I III I . . I . I . . 1 3 1 r 1 I 1 2 ' , ' ' - ' A C . ' ' ' 3 I4 Q - ll I 1 tl . .. I . I , I I . . . . - I . I. I I , , 5 I ' , 2 ' , 2' ' t ' 2 1 t ' gg ' . " ' ' ' nn . vi 5 - nal! I K . . ,t , 2 , . ' ' g . - . IO k V " 2 . ' . U 7 . ' x 2 ' ' si. ,, f ' 5 IL 6 'l lf l 'Y .13 I rluclger dd." me sad. Th 1 l2 " his h2 d :rn so 17:5 sh, 'Ct .rf 1 . . 2 ad- . .5 2 s l ' . , . 2 , , I2 2 2 2 2' 5 ' ' , .. . I II I . I I I 5 . . . . , . . 2 , re K' 2 I I 2- 1 "5 ' ' I ' X 'g A " ' ' 2 J ' li 2 ' 1 c gr ' 's, J :Z ' 2 ' , '. . , ' 2 2 ' g 2' , llis ' ale li 3 2 t l, an l hi. 5 1,5 ang fo rl ' 2 r '21 r 'ld':'h r I I . . 2 2 ' 2 'f 2 2 2 , ' 2 . 2 ', ' e' H 2 ' ' 2. 2x g .. .. 2 2 2 , .. .. , 2 K .A . H- . '2 . N ' I I I r 1 r ' c , . I I -My-4 rr TI-IE ACADEMIC Oh' how happy I should be lf I only had a Home Sweet Home I-Ie flnlshed wlth a sob Perhaps lt was because he pltled hlmself perhaps lt was because he was afrald But hrs sweet volce hls pltlful Ilttle flgure and the melancholy of hls sad pllght reflected ln hls song won the hearts of the audlence And that I1ttIe lad untnl now un notlced was the center of attractlon and admlratlon The tall kmd man who had Introduced Sonny passed a hat among the crowd and all ave him contributions When the hat was handed to Sonny he drew baclx from lt ID a mazement Why' It was half full of nlckels and dlmes and rxght on the top was a flve dollar brll Thls IS all yours Sonny sand the Iund man w1th a smlle Then turmng to the well dressed woman who stood near he drew her for ward Thls IS my wife Sonny he sald She w1II talte you home with her and see that you get some breakfast Sonny glanced shyly at her She was very pretty and had bw brown eyes just luke his mother had had Immedrately he knew that he would Ilke her almost as much as he already Ilked the Icmd man That evenmg when the klnd man reached hrs home he was reet ed by the smlles of hlS wlfe and Sonney Not the ragged Ilttle urchln of the streets now but a neat Ilttle fellow Wlth a clean face and brand new clothes whlch more nearly fltted his wasted lnttle body and halr trlmmed to the latest fashlon At flrst he was very shy as he dlned w1th the kmd man and his wlfe But when the Iqlnd man Sald You are going to Ilve wlth us now Sonny and be my Ilttle helper a feeling of Importance rushed over him and he forgot hrs shyness I need you sald the man You see I am the manager of that blg department store and every mornmg we have a window perform ance to attract a crowd The people enjoyed your smgmg very much thls mornlng You have a splendid voice So I shall hxre you t slng every day ln the department store Wlndow Oh' thank you crled Sonny Jubllantly So Sonny Inved wlth the kmd man and hls wnfe And after a whlle he became the klnd man s real son At least that IS what the uclge sald Every day now he smgs ln the department store wln dow While from all over the city peple come to hear hlm smg hrs sweet chlldrsh verses for they have learned to love hlm BETH DILLEY 29 I1 I II tx .- - - - , - k t - I :S U D . .. . . H . . . . Q . - .. . . . ., . .. . . v - - -- . ' ' K n c, . . , U 1 17 ' t I3 . - . . , A . .. . . y a I. .. . .. , . . . O I. H . . . - . . . . . . , . . 'Q Lp- fn' X- Vu THE ACADEMIC The Dylng Mount unccr Now l lay me down to sleep Twas not a chlld that murmured these words bat an old man Out on a lonely mountain lde he was aamped beneath the pmes beneath the heavens Beside hlm crackled hls campflre And he wlth blankets drawn round hlm gazed hungrnly into the flames lf he wlshed to see more plamly the phatom faces of long ago whxch he aw pictured there And softly he wxs whlspermg the flrst hne of a prayer now long forgotten Suddenly the clear note of the whlp poor wnll rmgs through the stlll nlght starthng the lonely flgure by the campflre and the answer mg call of lts mate echoes through the mountam rllls The old man shudders as he feels that even now his foes may be clos t hand perhaps ln the nearby canyon and lo' he prays on l pray the Lord my soul to keep Hrs eyes now leave the dancmg flames and seek the skies And there among the stars he sees a face he loves one the Savlour had called away long ago lt was a sweet young face hrs mother s face It was she who taught hxm the httle prayer he was now repeatlng Always her sweet spmt had hngered near hnm as he wandered and softly hsped If l should die before l wake The wxld scream of a blrd Interrupts hlm The flre IS now Just burning embers The very stars seem to have lost thelr hght Above hxm the trees whlsper farewell to their aged comrade Hls eyes have lost thelr lustre hlS face IS devold of expresslon as he rests wlth hls whlte head upon a pillow of stone Hls days of toll and lonhness are nearly passed And as he closes hrs eves for the last tlme he IS slowly whxsperlng the only prayer he ever knew l pray the Lord my soul to keep Amen answer the little stars from above Whlle over the xlent mountams the pme trees smg hls Requiem BETH DILLEY 29 Where Pride Hath Lead It was the fall of 1916 Germany and France were engaged m 1 desperate struggle whlch was soon to Involve nearly all of the natlons of the world But Germany drd not then know the sympathy France was to recelve and her outlook was qulte brxlhant leadmg a portlon of the German army was a hot blooded hlghborn young nobleman whom we shall know as Qaptaln Ferdl nand He was handsome and a great favorite among the royalty of hxs land But he had one unlaudable quahty he was very head I 5 I A . 2 I AJ T I T . an' y E a , , . , . Y , D , ' ' , as S ' . . 2 ' ' A T ' ' , Y K Y - , ' e a . , , . : . A' 7 I - - ' - 7 ' through the lonely mountains in quest of gold. He closed his eyes , . ll II .i- l- r it , 1 , . s . . . . Q A , , . ' 1 Y . 5 . 3 - THE ACADEMIC strong and had an unlrmlted amount of confrdence rn hrs own abrlrty to do thrngs It was thrs that led hrm rnto a great error and he rs strll lrvmg tryrng to blot out the horror of rts memory ln a small vrllage rn No Man s Land Qaptarn Ferdrnand sat wrth hrs councrl at headquarters They were plannrng tomorrow s cam pargn Orders from superrors advrsed agarnst hrs plan but he was lnsrstent Even though he was strll young he thought he knew best Q0 when darkness descended the army set forth to the trenches wrth the brave young commander at rts head As the frrst warm rays of dawn carressed the earth up out of the trenches crept the Germans Strarght towards the French de fense Ferdrnand led hrs men Then qurte suddenly through the srlence of the pale lrght of mornrng the cannons burst forth from the French lrne And before the startled eyes of the captarn the frrst lrne of hrs men fell Young Ferdrnand fell back Could they turn back3 No' lt was too late now' They must go on They must struggle agarnst therr odds even rf rt meant death DEATH' He shuddered at the thought Yet he must go on It was a horrrble battle The unprotected Germans wavered and they fell' Where there had been battalrons there were now squadrons Then the squadrons were drmrnrshd and only a few men were left a few men who were runnrng back to their own trenches And alone on the freld where hrs men had fallen slaugh tered lrke so many sheep wandered Captam Ferdrnand lrke a man rn a daze A month later Captarn Ferdrnand stood before hrs superror offr cer He looked strarght rnto the older man s eyes as he saluted hrm but he drd not see the offrcer he saw only the freld of slam men hrs men the men HE had slam Wrth a sob he confessed what he had done Hrs crlme demanded courtmartral and he hoped for death smce death only could free hrm from the brtter reproach of hrs conscience But hrs trtle saved hrm from death and he was freed wrth a drshonorable drscharge from servrce A warm une sunshrne poured nts beauty down upon a Francrscan monastery whrch was located near the devastated scenes of the world war The burldrng was old and weather beaten and the rnscrrptrons on the walls were now almost entrrely oblrterated The old stone wall surroundrng the place was tumblrng mto decay But rn the garden wrthrn dwellrng ln peace and harmony lrved the Monks It was just after Vespers when a loud knockrng at the gate drew the doorkeeper to the entrance where he found a hrghborn young German who asked to see the prror When the prror came the young man fell to hrs knees and krssed the aged man s palsred hands Bless me Father he whrspered hoarsely And the old prrest blessed hrm What passed between hrm and the prrest after that rs too sacred to repeat But now he lrves rn that Monastery He rs a Monk of St F ancrs BETH DILLEY 29 I 1 l rtx I 1 N N - - , . . . . 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