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Page 32 text:
THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR
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'1'OP""NINTI-I GRADE GIRLS' CHOIR CENTER-'MADRIGAL CLUB BOTTOM-BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Page 31 text:
THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR
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All of a sudden Jean piped up and said,
" Of course, I admit that Lois was brave and
all that, but let me tell you, girls, if it hadn't
been for me, Lois might not have been here
right now, and," she added, "I suppose you
girls thought that it was real spooky in that
old house, and I'1l admit it was. But you
know what ? I didn't get scared once ! "
Dk Pk Sli Dk
The Hi-Y Club
Under the sponsorship and careful super-
vision of Mr. Lewis the club has grown from
a few members to the present standing of
thirty-five members. The following boys com-
pose the club: George Stierle, Floyd Clark,
Richard Whitney, John Prueter, GeraldLewis,
Bob McLeod, Elton Fry, Geoffry Childs, Darell
Mandelstamm, David Armstrong, Bob Mitts,
Joe Heagany, Bob Beach, Tom Symons, Fred
Comar, Jimmie Pitcher, Nelson Joyner, John
Theobald, George Lathrop, Herbert Spierstra,
Joe Merdler, Robert Fraker, John Learned,
Gerald Wilson, Robert Veremis, Stewart
Francke, Dee Draper, Bill Prine, Charles
Cook,MaX Spaulding,James Raymond Krohn,
Al Riordan, Tom Qualman, Jack Poag, Jack
The former officers were: President, Floyd
Clark, vice-president, Bob Mitts, secretary,
Joe Merdler, treasurer, Bob McLeod.
The present oflicers are: President, Bob
Fraker, vice-president, Joe Heagney, secre-
tary, Dee Draper, treasurer, Bill Prine. The
officers took office at the regular meeting,
April 20. Regular meetings start 12:10 every
Thursday noon. Executive meetings are held
every Monday noon at 12:30.
There have been various types of meetings
held in the club. The following are examples
of each: Trip: The club went to Wickes
Brothers and watched them make boilers.
Speaker: Mr. Guy of South School. He told
Paul Bunyon stories: Example: "When Paul
Bunyon shot his gun, one barrel was so big
that it broke off and stuck in the ground so
they used it for a smoke stack. But the smoke
stack was so very, very big and tall that when
a 'dre was started on Monday it took till Fri-
day before the smoke came out of the topf'
Meetings have consisted of programs such
as basketball, trips, speakers, and business.
The present club has made more amend-
meats to the constitution than any previous
c u .
The club made thirty dollars selling candy
so they could have a dance May 4th,
This year, for the first time, the members
have had to take pledges. This idea will
probably be carried out in the future if
Congratulations to next year's members.
-srl 29 144'-
Page 33 text:
THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR
van fa,-5 new
Vocal Music Department
N SEPTEMBER the music classes of the
seventh grade started out on a busy year.
Along with our daily five minutes of busy
work, we learned to read notes and many
new songs which we have enjoyed very much.
We also have health charts which we were
supposed to keep for every two weeks. One
week We started to take down names of com-
posers and the songs they wrote and the pe-
riod in which they lived. Every once in a while
we gave musical programs in which everyone
took part. Lately each one of the ten seventh-
gfade classes has been working on a musical
About the middle of October individuals
were chosen to sing for the Teachers Conven-
tion. Also a group of seventh-grade students
formed a choir and sang for a concert.
I am sure that we all had a grand time in
music and accomplished a great deal for the
classes meeting but one hour a week.
Beverly Wilks and
Music News from the Eighth Grade
One of the pleasantest results of the past
year's eighth grade study was the great satis-
faction of recognizing in concert and radio the
works of the famous composers that We had
brieiiy reviewed throughout the music term.
But we did not spend all our time on the
beautiful music of the past but also discussed
The City of Saginaw was proud to hail
and hear Lawrence Tibbet sing and also that
lovely negro singer, Marion Anderson. Next
year We may have the pleasure of hearing
Nelson Eddy sing at Flint. In Saginaw we
will hear the Philadelphia Symphony which
comes on the Community Concert ticket along
with many other musical exhibitions.
A letter was written to Major Bowes thank-
ing him for honoring Saginaw on his program.
To this we received a pleasing reply from the
Rehearsals! Rehearsals! Rehearsals! That
is what we heard in the notices and from the
pupils. What was going on ? It was the ninth
grade operetta. There were quite a few eighth
grade boys who sang in the choruses of the
operetta among whom were Willard Stevens,
William Boyer, Don and Ted Wagle, Albert
Zolton, Bernard Parcell, Gerald Wruck, Rob-
ert Cox, and Allen Williams. Parts of this
operetta were given at Fuerbringer School for
the P. T. A., May 17th.
The fifth-hour eighth-grade class did a fine
piece of work on their operetta, "The Flower
Queen," with Carolyn Kovelesky as the love-
ly Flower Queen.
The second-hour class gave " The Seven
Old Ladies of Lavender Town." It was color-
ful and funny and the students enjoyed doing
it. Thus ends another interesting and profit-
able year in Room 100.
Ninth Grade Music
This year has been a successful one for
Mrs. Ulman and her students. She has not
only given two operettas but has also helped
in many assemblies and the term concert.
The biggest projects of the year have been
the operettas,"Dicken's Christmas Carol,', and
Continued on page 35
SCENE FROM THE OPERETTA UNORVVEGIAN NIGHTS D
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