Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 12 of 48


Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 12 of 48
Page 12 of 48

Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 11
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Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 13
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Page 12 text:

to THE TARGET Marjorie ' s Parade " Mother did Daddy buy any Liberty Bonds? " said Marjorie in an anxious voice. " No, dear, he has a foolish idea about buying bonds. He believes that the rich should do the financing of the war. " " Oh, Mother, but that isn ' t right, and I must explain it to Daddy be- fore the bond drive is over. " That night Mr. Maxwell came home tired, and Marjorie saw that he was in no mood to discuss bonds. After supper he was in the habit of working in his war garden, and Marjorie was his little helper. " Daddy, may I help you plant this evening? " " Yes, but do be careful about the seeds. They are very small and you must not lose any of them. " Soon Marjorie and Mr. Maxwell were busy, but Marjorie didn ' t have her mind on the garden. She could not hear to think that her father was not patriotic. Suddenly she drop- ped the envelope containing the tiny carrot seeds. She began to pick them up quickly and as she sat on the ground she was attracted by a number of ants which were running to and fro. There was one large ant, while the others were all quite small. She watched them for some time, and soon saw the large ant stop and pick up one of the carrot seeds. He was having a hard time, as it was a heavy load for him. The other ants weren ' t concerned about the difficulties of the worker. They seemed to think that they were too small to help. " Daddy, come here. You must see these queer ants. " Mr. Maxwell, though busy, stopped his work and came to see this wonderful spectacle. " Daddy, you are one of those ants. You are letting the big ants of your country carry the burden of war while you sit by because you think that you are too small to help. " Mr. Maxwell looked perplexed, but said nothing. The next evening, however, when he came home he had a Liberty Bond. To be sure Mar- jorie was proud of her father and pleased with her success in helping her country and her father at the same time. MILDRED BAIN. Money you lend Ships you send; Money you keep Means defeat. THE DIARY OF A WAR DOG Last night, after dark, I was sent out into the battle field with pro- visions for the men that had been injured in the recent battle. The first man I saw was very severely wounded. He was very weak from hunger and thirst as well as from loss of blood. He was very glad to see me and what I brought. After supplying him with w r ater and food, I left him and went to give aid to some other wounded man. Later I went back to the man whom I saw first, for he was suffering so much. With the help of two slight- ly injured men, I managed to bring him back to our trenches. Im- mediately word was sent down the line that their noble commander had not been killed, but was back in the trenches, saved by a war dog. FLORENCE W. OLNEY.

Page 11 text:

THE TARGET For the Love of iMike In a trench the men were silent, and each one was wrapped in medi- tation. The sky was turning- gray, and in a moment the command would come. Alike, a young Irish soldier, held a small, black dog on his knee. Perhaps it would be the last time the chums could be to- gether. " Pep " seemed to realize that something new was to take place, and he gazed into his master ' s eyes. Mike gave a faint smile, and whis- pered, " You ' re all I got, me boy, but you ' re enough. I may not be a-comin ' back to you, and you won ' t know why. But it matters little. It ' s for the cause, me boy. Better a little dog than a lass a-pinin ' her heart away, back home. " The word came, — " Over the top! " Into the face of the enemy rushed the men, and staggering forward, they fought desperately. A bomb burst near Mike and he fell un- conscious into a shell-hole. The day broke and looked upon a scarred field dotted with bodies of the dead, the dying and wounded. Still the fighting raged on. Night brought relief and the trench was captured, but Mike lay motion- less. Across the field crawled a small black figure, pausing at each body to smell, and whine, and then go on courageously. Finally there was a bark of joy. " Pep " had found his injured master. He barked wildly, and ran a short distance away. There was no response, and the little animal became more ex- cited. Another figure moved upon the field. It was the stretcher-bearer. Instinct told " Pep " that help was near and he ran toward the moving object. Whining and crawling he approached the Red Cross man, and in dog-language informed him that he was wanted. At last they came to the hole, and " Pep " jumped upon his master. Barking, and licking his face he tried to express his thanks and joy. " Well, for the love of Mike! " ex- claimed the stretcher-bearer. " This is the pluckiest little fellow I ever saw! " A few weeks later, when Mike was in the hospital, he called for " Pep. " The dog was brought in for a moment. " You did it ' cause you were lovin ' me; didn ' t you, me boy? " he said, stroking his pet ' s head. " Pep " wagged his tail joyfully, as if to say " Yes, master. I did it for the love of Mike. " MARTHA HANNA. PLANT FOR OUR BOYS. All hail, to the hoe, ye boys and girls ! Glad Spring is calling all, Think not of play, of dress, of curls, But plant to glean this fall. Our boys over there are calling for wheat They care not for sport and dance; Plant vegetables to save the meat Remember our boys in France! MARIE LOUISE WIEDERSHEIM. You eat potatoes Give our boys the buns; They need the wheat So they can get the Huns.

Page 13 text:

THE TARGET HOW LIEUTENANT BROWN WAS MADE CAPTAIN . In the front line trenches situated near the city of N- a group of officers were talking to a German prisoner. He told them of a liquid fire attack to be made the next day. As the English had no reserves, the officers knew that they could not withstand an attack of this kind. They were informed that the Ger- mans had but four of these tanks, and that if they could destroy those they could check any other attack. So the officers called for a volunteer to try to destroy them. A Lieuten- ant called Brown volunteered. Late that night Brown went into " no man ' s land " accompanied by a squad of " snipers. " They cut a passage through the barbed-wire entangle- ment and then left him. When the snipers had left, Brown crawled along as best be could. After awhile he saw the liquid fire tanks looming up through the night. He shot the tanks and destroyed them. A Ger- man sentry espied him, and turned in the alarm. Almost instantly the machine guns opened fire. Just as Brown leaped into his trench, a bul- let caught him in the arm. The next day there was no attack by ' the Germans, but there was a certain Captain Brown who had but one arm. WILLIAM ABERNETHY. MAY TIME. A thousand dainty, tiny plants Are growing o ' er the land; A thousand joyful, happy birds Sing now, on every hand; Ten thousand shining poppies Each gay with golden heart, The Maytime joys impart. BARBARA AMES. K. B. Clarence Wycoff who lived in the country was an orphan. He had no relatives and no friends except a small black dog. The dog was originally named Andrew Jackson but was called K. B. by his master. K. B. meant Knight of the Bath because K. B. was so afraid of water. Clarence hadn ' t any keepsakes but a small iron chest in which was a photograph, a letter and a bronze statuette of Lincoln. The letter was from Lincoln to Clarence ' s uncle who had been awarded a medal for brav- ery. When the war broke out Clarence enlisted, and, as he could not take the statuette he buried it in a chest by an old oak tree. As he left the farm he laughingly told K. B. to keep watch over the statuette. The new tenants that lived on the Wycoff farm noticed that K. B. always stayed by the oak tree. One day the children tried to dig where the dog was standing, thinking it might be a bone. But K. B. wouldn ' t let them dig there. The children called their father who dug up the chest. When he opened it, K. B. took the statuette to the shed w here he slept. When Clarence re- ceived an honorable discharge and the V. C. for being gassed while doing a daring and brave task, he returned, found the statuette, and was glad that he had done as his uncle had. ELROY FULMER. If you waste potatoes and wheat, The wicked Hun we ' ll never beat. Save the wheat. People ask " why? " They ought to know. Wheat saves the ally.

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