Exodus 25:31-37 (KJV)
31 And thou shalt make a candlestick of pure gold: of beaten work shall the candlestick be made: his shaft, and his branches, his bowls, his knops, and his flowers, shall be of the same.
32 And six branches shall come out of the sides of it; three branches of the candlestick out of the one side, and three branches of the candlestick out of the other side:
33 Three bowls made like unto almonds, with a knop and a flower in one branch; and three bowls made like almonds in the other branch, with a knop and a flower: so in the six branches that come out of the candlestick.
34 And in the candlesticks shall be four bowls made like unto almonds, with their knops and their flowers.
35 And there shall be a knop under two branches of the same, and a knop under two branches of the same, and a knop under two branches of the same, according to the six branches that proceed out of the candlestick.
36 Their knops and their branches shall be of the same: all it shall be one beaten work of pure gold.
37 And thou shalt make the seven lamps thereof: and they shall light the lamps thereof, that they may give light over against it.
A common feature of the observance of Hanukkah, the menorah, in most modern representations and festive uses among practicing Jews and some Christians, features an additional candle called a shammash.
When I read of the description given to the menorah is Exodus, I do not see any such "attendant" candle mentioned.
My question then, is this:
Is there anything in the Hebrew text, or the Greek text of the LXX to suggest that the menorah always featured the shammash or was the idea of the shammash a much later feature, a tradition that followed some time after its creation?
The closest, possible answer I could find is from an image of the menorah from Titus' Arch, but I am not inclined to think that a 1st-century carving in the city of Rome automatically qualifies as proof of anything, one way or the other, as it pertains to the question at hand.