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Page 15 text:
Zizjtaflz qfzadeis qive pfwmise of feabetsliip
The outstanding contribution of the eighth grade class
this year has been the magnificent way in which they
have served our school as monitors and members of the
Campus Squad. Mr. Lansing credits the eighth graders
with having done a superlative job in helping to maintain
our traditional high standards of conduct in the halls. Sup-
ervisor Gloria Malengo and Captains Ann Woodhead and
Tom Berry deserve special recognition for having served
faithfully the entire year. Mr. Pezzati's Campus Squad
also has been notably successful in enlisting the cooper-
tion of all the students to improve the grounds. Whole-
hearted participation on the part of dozens of eighth grade
boys and girls made the noon sports program really effec-
tive. The Talent Show early in the second semester was
another example of splendid eighth grade response and
cooperation. Roosevelt Hoover merits special mention for
Winning a tremendous ovation from the entire student
body for his performance on the piano. We are glad these
eighth graders still have another year at Santa Barbara
Junior High School, for we expect -to see many leaders
emerge from this splendid group of students.
,ll . K 1 Cx 1
Rn, A T
Roosevelt Hoover Improvises
Exploring the Realm of Science
Page 14 text:
evenflz Qfzadefzs make 'fine Recozb
Naomi Asakura and Chorus
Three hundred starry-eyed seventh graders entered
Santa Barbara Junior High School in September, 1952, and
eagerly became a part of student life. The boys have learn-
ed how to print and plant, and the girls have learned how
to handle the needle and thimble. They both have learned
that as ye sow Csewh so shall ye reap tripl . They have
contributed original art designs to the exhibits in the dis-
play windows, and twenty-two of them took their places
in the school band and orchestra. In sports they have
shown a keen interest, with honors in class competition
going to the 7WB's ffootballl the 7A's lbasketballl and
the 7M's fvolleyballl.
The seventh graders are also proud of their record in
winning school-wide contests. To the 7F's went the honor
of being first in the PTA membership drive, the 7N's were
second, the 8R's third.
First place in the ticket sales for Double-Crossed
went to the 7N's, followed by the 7F's and 8R's. Again the
seventh graders scored in the contest for the Council of
Christmas Cheer, sponsored by the Girls' League, when
the 7N's were awarded first place. With the help of Mrs.
Groebli and Mr. Richards ,the 7N's also presented an as-
sembly program, including a broadcast of school news and
The '7N'fs. the 7LM's. and the 7F's also took pride in
being among the first to announce one hundred per cent
membership in the student body drives.
Roger Runyan at the Mike
' V ' '11
' ' gill h
5 . X
A Studying the World Scene
Page 16 text:
ganfa gatlnzta Revisited
While catching a few winks the othe-r day, I
was awakened by the buzlz of the TV phone. I
tufr-ned the knob, and there at the other end
was-! Well, I'l-l l-et you guess. He's tall, dark,
and handls-ome, and ay world famous musician., of
course you know, it's'Rod Duncan. He exlplained
that he had just returned from a world tour, and
since some twenty years- had ep-assed, he though-t
it was albout time to pay a little visit to Santa
Barbara. He wondered if I would show him the
town. Oh, I was delighted, and said I would meet
him at the Art Museum.
I caught the very next b-us, and in the driver's
seat waiting to take o-utr fare was good old Johrn
I-Ilumphreys. We sa.i-d Hello, and, as I went to
sit down, I saw six of my old school friends:
Nancy Larrabee, David Begg, Alan Jones, Eu-
gene Pedeers-on, Su-s-an Small, and Vicky Erranova.
I no more than got seated when Richard Lopez
got aboard. We talked Va few minutes, and then
I got off the bus to see Rod.
There he was, looking as good as ever, with
a flock of girls around him. Let me see, there
were Roberta Copfp-ack, Nancy Tollow, Sharon
Bi-ggam, Judy Schooler, and Arleen Terres. We
all cha-ttered together afbount old times, anld then
Rod and I went into the Museum to see the mod-
ern paintings by El-aine Noble, Dorothy Ball, and
Rose Marie Mendoza.
Rod's balby toe was bothering him a-gain, so
we looked in the telephone directory and found
some old -friendls listed as dlootors: Dr. James
Elsing, Dr. Tony Tirrell, Dr. Robert French, Dr.
Gary Seyle, and Dr. Chris We-igmtan. Well, he
ended up going to Dr. Tirfrell.
Oufr next s-top was a movie. It had been such
a lon-g ti-me since R-od had seen a movie that he
forgot to bring his threeadimensional glasses, so
he had to borrow so-me. We were thrilled to see
on the screen Lynette Buchanan, JoAnn Dalton,
Dickie Heron and Walter Clapp.
Rod asked how much progress t-hey had made
on the new college at Goleta, a-nd I suggested
that we go out and see. So we went and were cer-
tainly impres-sed with the beauty of the campus,
the splendid build-ings, and the colorful sig-ht of
the students passing to and from class. We calil-
ed on our old schoolmates Gill Williamson, now
professor of Stellarol-ogy, and Floyd Ross, Di.s-
ney professor of Industrial Arts. We saw Raullfy
Jaramillo out on the field getting his team in
shape for the Rose Bowl. Erik Nordli, the Pro-
vost, was in Washington attend-ing a top edu-
There was stil-l time left for a dip in the
ocean, and so we hurried to the beach. I called
Rod's attention first of all to the tower so that
he would see Bert Tritschler and Eddie Cordero,
healthy and sun-tann-ed from their work as lrife-
guard-s. We saw two friends, Ra-l-ph Paulin and
Bob Richards, supervising a group of boys from
the Y who were playing volleyball. They gave
us news about many of our friends from SIBJHRS.
Rutth Voskuyl was a writer and au-thority on
social. problems. Joan Newto-n was writing
script f.or several top r-adio programs. Marry
Strate was making a sucess on TV. Roseanne
Campilio was serving a second term in Congress.
For dinner we went to a fine, well-fpatronized
restaurant on the beach. We were surprised and
pleased to find that Judy Rezzonico and Beverly
Wyrick were the proprietors. Maeny of the o-lid
crowd came in to dine and chat. We were es-
pecially glad to see M-ary Lee and Clarita Romero,
both me-m.bers of the Board of S'u'pe.rvisors.
'Soon we had to lea-ve, as Rod didtn't want to
mi-ss his- ship. A-t the airport Rod in't1rod.uced me
to his pil-ot, Jim Furman, who -told us many in-
teresting stories afbout his trips to the moon arnd
to other planets in the universe. It was now ship
time, so Rod and Jim climbed into their beautiful
1972 rocket-propelled space ship and were off.
JUNIOR HIGH MEMORIES
Those jolly days at Junior High,
How quickly they have speeded byg
I often think of the morning rush,
The tardy bell that caused us to hush,
The gong that sounded fire drill,
When we'd leave classes with a thrill.
Assemblies, toog I enjoyed them all,
And smiling friends I passed in the hall.
Report cards were another story,
They made some glad, others sorry.
Elections and contests filled many a day,
Junior High, Oh, days of work and play.
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