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

 - Class of 1939

Page 34 of 56

 

Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 34 of 56
Page 34 of 56



Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 33
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Central Junior High School - Reflector Yearbook (Saginaw, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 35
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Page 34 text:

THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR 0 mu 35 nm SCENE FROM PLAY "HAPPY DAYS " Auditorium Work LL cLAssEs in Auditorium work fall into two types. Work done in class and work donebackstage.Aftertaking the roll the play group leaves for the stage. All Auditorium classes are organized with pupil class secretarys, row monitors and the like. They are taught to conduct the work under the supervision of their instructor, Mr. Harry Graves Miller and Mr. Wilbur C. Huber. The contents in general of Auditorium work is speech and literature appreciation. In the seventh grade the main class of the Auditorium is divided into two periods. First half hour they have poetry, and during the second half they have talks on such subjects as: Travel talks. Better Magazine stories. Better Movies and Radio programs. School activities. Special Days and Weeks. Hobbys. Current Events. Backstage plays are directed by a pupil. This group meets only once a Week. In the eighth grade, which meets five times a Week, the main activity for the first periods, is the reading of a long modern play. Second period, both the main class and stage class combine their activities which consist of pupil reading of one-act plays from the stage. No attempt is made to learn the lines of the plays by heart. The pupils are familiar with the lines. These plays are studied for one week under the direction of Mr. Huber. In the ninth grade main class they have: Shakespearean plays or classicals read by Mr. Miller. Book reports to learn to read better books on the ninth-grade level. Long modern plays. Talk day. Subjects the same as the seventh grade. Small class. Rest of pupils have guidance. Talk day. There are several groups backstage under Mr. Huber. SCENE FROM PLAY HSCARECROW cREEPs" -4132 1441-

Page 33 text:

THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR 9 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 p ay. 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 Sophia Katsarelas 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 modern music. 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 Major personally. 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. Eighth-Grade Committee 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 -0-i31I0'-



Page 35 text:

THE ANNUAL REFLECTOR I? 9 fi 'Van mira, H619 Discussion and Parliamentary procedure. Advanced or recital reading. Drama technique. Play coaching and preparation. I Wish to compliment Mr. Harry Graves Miller and Mr. Wilbur C. Huber on their spendid directing of these classes and I also Want to mention the spendid way in which Mr. Miller reads Shakespearean plays. Ruth Sirich PE if Pk SF Campfire Girls The Okiciyape Campfire group of Central has been doing much work on their ranks. Most of them are working for the Fire-maker's rank. Among their activities they have taken many hikes out to Bridgeport. The oflicers are as follows: President, Gwenneth Thomasg vice-president, Lucille Gibsong secretary-treasurer, Sarah Conley, scribe, Lucille Vandenberg. The members are Marsha Parkman, Gwenneth Thomas, Marie Bull, Sarah Conley, Catherine Titus, Lucille Vandenberg, Doris Beckler, Lucille Gibson. Beatrice Mehleis Curtain Calls NCE AGAIN it's annual time and the criti- cal eye runs over the programs of the plays presented by the Junior Little Theatre Players in the last year. The first play we saw was "Double Wed- ding." What a time the Colbert family had when the Hill-Billy grandma came to the city and showed the city folks just how to run things. lt was an excellent comedy with an equally excellent cast as follows: Mrs. Nancy Colbert ...... .-- Mary Dargie Augusta Colbert .... - - - ,. - - Jeanette Foster George Colbert .. .... . - - .... Floyd Clark Bob .- .... -. ....., ..,, E .J.Learned, Jr. Kathleen --.. ,..... .-. . Lois Rahn Mrs. Wellington Trent .... Shirley Presley Monica.-. ...... . .... . -.Ar1een Hunter Dr. Emil X. Menninhoff ...... Robert Burt Prompter ..... . --. ....... . . --Joan Emery The play was directed by Harry Graves Miller and Wilber C. Huber with the assis- tance of Elizabeth Davis. The second of the series of hits was "Happy Days," and happy days they were for the cast as well as the audience. Colossal perfor- mances were given both afternoon and even- ing by the cast that follows: Continued on next page w 1 SCENE mom PLAY HSCARECROW cnEEPs" -'wi 33 1444-

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