Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI)

 - Class of 1929

Page 14 of 44

 

Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 14 of 44
Page 14 of 44



Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 13
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Page 14 text:

THE ANNUAL Rnrnacron QQ 1 , M., , fm" , . , . i -asf., Elftfi -,V - 1 ssvxrrm mums ensue, sscnon 'two 44Kilo-Wall," at Your Service I was terribly interested in that myst- erious boy, Kilo-Watt, shown in one of the films in our chapel program. He was pic- tured as a lively little fellow who changed all the old time drudgery to our present world convenience with modern methods of living by a touch of his linger. It showed the housewife working away with an old fashioned carpet-sweeper, when Kilo-Watt comes ,in and changes it to a vacuum sweeper. In the same way electric irons, percolators, frigidaires, wailie-irons, and toasters came into use. So there we have Kilo-Watt working every day to make life easier for us to live. In the same way our brain might work should we wish it. Every day ought to bring us new ideas to make things easier for us and life brighter. Kilo-Vifatt is a wonder, and if we used our Kilo-Watt, or in other words, our brain power to its fullest capacity, what could we not accomplish! Think whats "vacuum sweeper" that would be! Just get busy and think about it -"you'd be surprised." Alice Nelson. 8 8 il "Dear, dear, you mustn't play with dad- dy's razor, baby. Mother has a can of peaches to open." PAGE . A'First Prize Winner ln thc 44Saginaw Annual Art Exhibit" Cora Jean Cole, Art Student in H. R. 202, Central Junior High, won first prize in "The Visiting Nurse Contest." Six posters were submitted from Central Junior. Three each from home rooms 202 and 203. . One poster, that of John Monte, though not a prize winner, deserves special com- ment as a fine piece of interior work. The perspective and coloring were excellent. The other contestants who had very good posters also, were Charlotte Ditz, Leona Buell, Arthur Eddy and Tillie Czada. Cherry Blossoms Oh! Springtime is the fairest time, When cherry trees begin to bloom, And fields for these make lots of room Because they're weary of the gloom, Oh! Springtime is a season sublime. Oh! Springtime, you are the queen of the year, The robins and sparrows love you too, Because to be under a sky of b ue, Is heaven for me, and heaven for you. Oh! Springtime, to us all, you are very dear Betty Boergert TEN

Page 13 text:

THE ANNUAL REI-'LECTOR ssvmrm mums GROUP. sscnorl ou: 9 Andoxius Adventure With the Cruel King HILE HERCULES was returning from taming some wild horses he passed through a large forest where he found a tiny babe whom he decided to keep and raise. Hercules named this babe Andoxius which means "small one." Andoxius was certainly small, When he was twelve years old he had stopped growing and was but four feet high. But there was a reason for this and herein lies the tale. A cruel king who was Herucles' cousin and who made Hercules do all these gigantic tasks was taking care of little An- doxius while Hercules was after the war- like Queen Hippolyta of the Amazons. This cruel King was naturally jealous of the noble Hercules and so decided to take re- venge on little Andoxius whom Hercules loved very much. One day the king dropped Andoxius and injured his spine. Hercules was very sad and troubled about this because he wanted Andoxius to become a mighty warrior. Andoxius had spent the time in training just as any youth of this time so that his arms were develop- ed wonderfully. He was the best javelin thrower in Greece. - Now all this time Hercules was trying to find out who or what had injured An- doxius and was about to give up all hope when a servant who had been mistreated by the cruel king told Hercules how the king had done this. When Hercules found out it was his cruel cousin who had done this deed, he tried to ponder out the most terrible way in which to punish him. But Andoxius who had heard this decided on a way of his own. A He found the cruel king walking along beside this great wall where there were many creepers and vines. Immediately he threw one of his javelins and inned the king to the wall by the robe. Then taking apparently no aim he placed a javelin right under the left armpit of the king. You can imaiixne the suffering the cruel king was going t ough with javelins flying around his body, hemming him in and pinn- ing his robe tight around him. But Hercules carne to the rescue and unpinning his wicked cousin, the king, he took him down to where Pluto, King of the Underworld ruled and tied him between two great rocks where he could watch the suffering of other wicked people. If you everlmeet Quicksilver ask him if Hercules' cousin is still there fwhich he probably isl. As for Andoxius you will probably hear more of this adventure with Hercules. Douglas Stirling PAGE NINE



Page 15 text:

T1-is ANNUAL REFLECTOR " - .. ' 'V , I . ' - 'rvnf :mm- , Authors We Have Studied In our 7A home room in 201 we have studied about famous authors and their works. Our literature class has read stor- ies from Hawthorne, Irving, Shakespeare, O'Henry, Dickens and some poems by famous poets. Probably the most interesting work was the study of excerpts from Dickens. We studied from a great many of his books. Washington Irving, spoken of as "The FatherofAmerican Literature," contributed "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow." This story brought out the keen humor Irving pos- sessed. We' read "The Great Stone Face," a fan- tastic story by Hawthorne. Shakespeare provided "The Tempest," and "As You Like It." Both are made into story form by Charles and Mary Lamb, originally plays from Shakespeare. O'Henry QWi1liam Sidney Porterj gave us "The Gift of the Magi." And now about the authors themselves. O'Henry was a Carolinian. Hawthorne, from New England, gives us in his stories many wonderful descriptions of his native soil, as did Irving who lived along the Hud- son near New York. Dickens, Shakespeare, Charles and Mary Lamb were all from England. Bob Swiss A hors Why Don't I Get GSA" Many stutents are discouraged because they find on their cards marks which in their mind are lower than they deserve. How unfair the teacher is, is our first thought. But is the teacher at fault? Read how teachers mark and maybe you will think you are wrong. See if you check up. Are you obedient? Have you the right attitude? Is your work neat? Is your work done without much assis- tance? Do you show interest in your work? Have you perseverance? If you are 10075 in all these things it's likely you'll get "A," QIWJD She: So the poor boy sprained his ankle, how on earth did he do it? He: He fell out of the window. He was flipping a cigarette butt out and forgot to let go. R K O Teacher: Tommy if you had 50 cents and you loaned father 30 cents and your brother 20 cents how many cents would you have? Tommy: Iwouldn't have any sense. PAGE ELEVEN

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