. Men of old Greece, by Jennie Hall. dle of 227 tablets and hooks. Socrates took his fathershand and smiled up at him. You are my pedagogue, fatlier. Youare heller than any servant. Yes, and here1 we go.v And they fell inat the end of the line. As the column turned in at the school-house door, Socrates left his father, saying: Good-by, father, Ill tell you all about itto-night. The building where they were turning in was a one-story white-plastered house. When they came into the court, Socrates turned to the boy behind him and said: E-h-h! Pretty! His eyes were shin- ing. The court was a large

. Men of old Greece, by Jennie Hall. dle of 227 tablets and hooks. Socrates took his fathershand and smiled up at him. You are my pedagogue, fatlier. Youare heller than any servant. Yes, and here1 we go.v And they fell inat the end of the line. As the column turned in at the school-house door, Socrates left his father, saying: Good-by, father, Ill tell you all about itto-night. The building where they were turning in was a one-story white-plastered house. When they came into the court, Socrates turned to the boy behind him and said: E-h-h! Pretty! His eyes were shin- ing. The court was a large Stock Photo
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. Men of old Greece, by Jennie Hall. dle of 227 tablets and hooks. Socrates took his fathershand and smiled up at him. You are my pedagogue, fatlier. Youare heller than any servant. Yes, and here1 we go.v And they fell inat the end of the line. As the column turned in at the school-house door, Socrates left his father, saying: Good-by, father, Ill tell you all about itto-night. The building where they were turning in was a one-story white-plastered house. When they came into the court, Socrates turned to the boy behind him and said: E-h-h! Pretty! His eyes were shin- ing. The court was a large one. It was filledwith oleanders, palms and rosebushes.Around the sides, in front of the room-doors, were covered walks. Columns, painted rose-color and white, held up the roof. In frontof Socrates stood a marble statue of Athene. Men of Old Greece Her robes were purple; her shield and spearwere gilded. A grave-looking man came into the courtfrom one of the rooms. Good-morning, boys. You are wellagain, Alcmenor? I see you have a new. INTERIOR OF A GREEK SCHOOL chlamys, Pheido. And this is Socrates, ournew boy ? I am glad to see you, Socrates. He put his hand on the boys shoulder. But now it is time for lessons, he calledout to them all. They went trooping into different rooms. Oh, that was a great day for Socrates! Rocmtcx C Everything was new and beautiful. Ho wont i c* into a room with several other little hoys.They sat on long stone benches aroundthe sides of the room. On the wall hunglyres and tibas. A young man sat on a chairin the front. lie had a lyre on his knee.Take your lyres, said the teacher. Eaeli boy took a lyre from the wall. Theplectrum hung from it by a ribbon. Socra-tes had never held a lyre before, but he hadoften seen other people play them. So heset it on his knee and put his left hand behindit, and took the plectrum in his right hand, just as he ought to do. The teacher lookedat Socrates and said: What is the new boys name? Socrates. Do you wish to learn to

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