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Page 15 text:
THE TARGET 11 mckinley city officials. Upper Row, left to right — William Hitt (2nd term Mayor), Robert Von Tempsley (1st term Com. of Law and Order), Donald Morris (2nd term Judge), Donald Crystal (1st term Mayor), Norman Gallison (2nd term Com. of Law ana Order). Lower Row. left to right — Billy Waste (1st term Judge), Rodger Peters (2nd term Com. of Athletics). Lucy Moore, Norman Gallison. Commisioners of Athletics — Gene- vieve Ocheltree, Rodger Peters. Judges — Ada Fish, Donald Morris. Clerks — Kathryn Cook, Edmund Jussen. Police Officers — Merle Lillie, Reigh- ley Detrick, Ruth Robinson, Aileen Treat, Priscilla Rugg, Maude Hind, Edythe Farley, Dorothy Critzer, Irma Bennett, Margaret Geary, Carrie Templeton, Josephine Park, Llewel- lyn Haskell, Louis Alexander, Ward Durgin, Carl Jefferson, Raymond Muenter, Donald Crystal, Robert von Tempsky, John Muldoon. McKinley school fund. STATEMENT, May 6, 1912. Mar. 4, 1912, balance on hand $56.95 Mar. 22, 1912, Seventh Grade Candy Sale 40.00 Total $96.95 Plants and spray pump.... ... ..$ 8.00 Basketball court repairs 4.77 Tennis bails and marker 6.90 Baseball bats and league dues. .. 4.00 Tenor horn 20.00 Orchestra music 2.51 Repairing of Victor 1.50 Total $47.68 Balance on hand $49.27 C. L. BIEDENBACH.
Page 14 text:
10 THE TARGET mckinley city officials. Upper Row, left to right — Dorothy Clarke (1st tei’m Judge), Genevieve Ocli- eltree (2nd term Com. of Athletics), Lucy Moore 2nd term Com. of Law and Order). Lower Row, left to right — Merle Lillie (1st term Mayor), Ada Fish (2nd term Judge), Katheleen Agnew (1st term Com. of Athletics), Reighley Detrick (1st term Com. of Law and Order), Vivienne Thompson (2nd term Mayor). REASONS FOR SUCCESS. McKinley City has been governed in a most satisfactory manner through- out the term. During the two periods the officers have been efficient to an unusual degree. However, little prog- ress would have been made without the support of law-abiding and good- spirited citizens. But loyalty and unity have characterized the student body, which, guided by the people it so wisely chose for leaders, has made our school government a marked suc- cess — one difficult to excel. The re- sults of the first election were given in the March number of the “Target” and notes of the last, in this issue, to- gether with photographs of the two groups of successful candidates. McKinley city election. We have been very fortunate to get the splendid people we did for McKinley City officials. The “Tar- get” wishes to congratulate them on the splendid way they are doing their work. The school certainly ap- preciates their enthusiastic and suc- cessful efforts. Those elected were: Mayors — Vivienne Thompson, Wil- liam Hitt. Commissioners of Law and Order —
Page 16 text:
12 THE TARGET TO A BUTTERCUP. Buttercup, buttercup, smiling to greet These soft, gentle breezes, whene’er you them meet. You bow, and you wave, and toss with delight, When along comes the breeze, and takes you to flight. You make us all happy, and cheer us when sad, And when children find you, they do seem so glad, That you ought to remember the good you can do, And bloom afresh next year with blos- soms anew. LADEANE SHATTUCK. SANDY. Sandy was a sandpiper. He was a very small bird and had a long black bill and tiny web feet as all sandpipers have. He lived on the beach with a flock of other sandpipers, flying close to the waves near the shore and hav- ing a very good time. But one day a dog running into the water frightened the flock and they, flying very near the shore were shot at by the boy who owned the dog. About twenty fell and Sandy was one of them. Some of the birds that fell were carried out by the waves, but Sandy who was only shot in one wing walked along the beach. And I walking by, saw him and finding his wing hurt, took him home. He ran about the floor catching a fly whenever he saw one and after a while became so tame that he would come to me whenever I called him. On cold nights when the fire-place was lighted Sandy would run in and stand by on the hearth on one leg, with his head under his wing. Other days in the summer Sandy was let out to run about the lawn. He would never run away and always came when you called him. But Sandy did not live long, for he missed the ocean and other birds of his own kind. He died one night, about two months after I found him and I buried my little friend under a poplar tree on the lawn. BEATRICE MILLER. A SPANISH LOVE STORY. Florita and Beebo were going to elope, so one morning before sunup. Beebo rode up to Florita’s house and called for her. She came up, mounted behind him, and they were off. But Florita’s father was on the track and he was much opposed to their mar- riage. They were in despair as they heard the pounding footsteps of his horse. But Beebo suddenly thought of a bright idea, — he would dismount, hide Florita and the horse, disguise himself as a caballero and waylay the old gentleman. This he did most succes- fully. After tying Florita’s father to a near-by tree, Beebo mounted and rode back to Florita. With the two horses they then galloped quickly to a neigh- boring Father and were married. On their return Beebo hid the stolen horse and mounted in front of Florita. When they arrived at the scene of the bloodless tragedy, they both dismount- ed. Beebo played the part of the gal- lant rescuer and set the old man free, after which he gave them both his blessing. THOMAS RICKARD. The boys always start their folly Of kicking Linden Naylor’s collie. If they don’t stop, by gollie, They’ll get a bite from Linden’s collie. Irma Bennett — “The consul killed himself and took his army.”
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