Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 22


Willard Middle School - Target Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 22 of the 1948 volume:

TARGET PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF WILLARD IUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL BERKELEY o CALIFORNIA 2 L PRINCIPAL'S MESSAGE 'E Someone has called courtesy the hgppy Wcty of doing things. In a World where there is altogether too much selfishness and conflict, courtesy is more unusual than it should be. Traffic experts tell us that many of the traffic accidents, with their resulting loss of life and property, are due to violations of common courtesy. So also, many of the minor difficulties between persons are due to a lack of courtesy - a failure or unwillingness to consider the other fellow cmd his rights. Life is never so short but that there is always time for courtesy. H. N. MCCLELLAN PRESIDEN'l':S MESSAGE This term has been most successful due to the efforts of the students and faculty in backing up the different activities. 4 I have enjoyed being President very much and the officers of the Willard Student Body and I wish to extend our thanks to everyone who has helped make possible such a successful term. WALT NORTH . 7 3--:vu-H - - Qs , CLASS PROPHECY CLASS OF '48 REUNION IN 1960 AT THE GILDED OSTRICH CLUB Welcome to alll Welcome to the reunion of the class of '48 of Williard junior High School. Who would want a better setting than that play- boy's, The Gilded Ostrich Club, owned by that miracle man, Walter North? The place is reallyubeautiful. Aren't we lucky to be the first ones here? What is that we see on the purple and chartreuse walls? Why, they are original art creations by john Condon and Richard Turner. We all know they have stormed the art circles with their super guess what it is pictures. That blankwhite space is so easy on the eyes. We have just heard that all the interior decorating was the product of that genius of the interior decorating world, Claire Vedensky. Her ismotto, why not put bright colors together when l have an assistant like jean Gilbert to pass out sun glasses? A Am I mistaken or is that the magnificent orchestra of jimmy Rhodes? Look at him beating it out on the piano. We are also glad to see Keith Foise, the star clarinetist of the group. People are already beginning to arrive and Audrey Megerian, that darling little cigarette girl, has started to peddle her wares. My goodness! People are coming in so fast we can hardly keep track of them. Look over there! W'ho's that peeking in through the crack? Why it's that magician, Harold Sawyer. Hi - Harold! The doorman, Alfred-Harvey has just an- nounced the arrival of the Teeny Weeny Two, those sensational songstresses who have climbed the ladder of success so quickly. You've guessed it, they're none other than Gay- zelle Burks and Lucille Darkins. Sneaking in the side door trying to avoid pub- licity, is Michaele Agostini, chief electrician of the current musical hit, The Gayeties of Gerald- ine, produced by that stock market tycoon, Stanley Batten, and directed by the wonder of wonders, Scott Carey. lt is currently playing at the Bijou, which is owned by that admired busi- ness man, john Reed. As all the familiar people pour in, our minds 'Winder fora minute to faraway landsf Yes, We're thinking of Carol Christiansen, famous opera star, now appearing in Denmark. She sent her regards since she was too booked up to join us. . I hear that later in the evening Elyse Dukova -Dukatz to you-will perform one of her famous ballets for us and accompanying on the violin will be that girl of the strings, jule Kreutter. As we qlance over the menu, we see that we will have Chinese food creations prepared by those world famous chefs, Richard Louie and Peter Lew. My, it sounds good! We also notice that the famous soda fountain owner, Henry lwamoto, has brought some spin- ach ice cream with him for everyone's desert tonight. r We can't help but notice the lovely gowns that Ginger Williams, the creator of Vanishing Perfumes, Inc., and Mary Ellen Carr, professor of Spanish, are wearing. They are the marvel- ous, stupendous work of that fashion designer, David Coolbaugh. As we look across the room at a corner table, Linda Byrnes and Barbara Harris catch our eyes. Linda is famous for her july Christmas cards, which surprised everyone. Barbara is the one and only manager of the Wipe Away That Un- wanted l:'ace beauty salon in New York. My, time changes! Who could have guessed that j. Edgar Davis Cbetter known as Percyj, de- tained in Washington tonight, would become head of the P.B.l. in such a short time? Also that the famous furriers, who created the sensational What-Fur? coats, Dale Quella and George lnerbickler, could find time to fly all the way from Peru to be at our reunion? 4' Look! Can it be? Yes, there are those Arctic Explorers, Bob Harter and Phil Dimitriou, in from Alaska, by way of the patented Bill Foley six- sided canoe. They look so rustic in their white igloo styles. We certainly feel honored to have john Brown in our presence. Everyone is talking about his bout last week when he stole the title of Heavy- weight Champion ofthe World from joe Louis, jr. We notice that there is a slight breeze from above. No wonder, the roof is opening to let in Raymond Franklin and his airplane. The news has just come to us that Ray and his navigator, Linn Holmes, have made a record flight around the World. Good work, boys! We almost missed our chance before the roof closed to seghe beaug new planegput in the sky for this occasion by our astronomer-class- mate, Le Verne Garcia. The lights in the room are dimming and all eyes are turned to the stage, where Nancy johns, our Texas Songstress, will sing an original song by that current song-writer, joel Dyles. The name of the number is, Who Slapped Me In the Stomach With A Swordfish, l've Got Holes ln Me Now. CContinued on page 65 V V I MICHAELE AGOSTINI RICHARD ALLEN STANLEY BATTEN IAMES BENEFIELD CURTIS BERNARD LINTDA IaYnNEs , MARY ELLEN cmm '-I CAROL CHRISTIANSENL I IUNE CLAPP DAVID COOLBAUGH PEIICY DAVIS PHILIP DIMI'I'nIoU 'I ELYSE DUI-Imz I' IOEL DYELS LYNN FERGUSON A WILLIAM FOLEY LE VEIINE GARCIA I LoIs GATTO' Ai DIIEXEL GAW URSULA GOLDSCHMIDT TOMMY GRIFI-'ITH BARBARA HARRIS IANET HEALD I URSULA HERMAN 'f ROBERT HARTER ALFRED HARVEY LINN HOLMES BARBARA IBSEN HENRY IWAMOTO FRANCES MCCRAY I. C If I- -I N IZ up VICTORIA TURNER IOHN BROWN GAYZELLE BURKS SCOTT CAREY IOHN CONDONA LUCILLE DARKINS RAYMOND FRANKLIN IEAN GILBERT IESSIE HOWARD GEORGE INERBICHLER NANCY IOHNS I KATHLEEN IOHNSON IULE KREUTTER D VIRGINIA LLOYD PETER LEW RICHARD LOUIE AUDREY MEGERIAN ' JOANNE MORAN ' EDLO- MILLER ROBERT MARIOLA WALTER NORTH I ANDREW NOZAKA ALICE oRR DALE QIIELLA IOHN REED IAMES RHODES SANFORD SAUNDERS HAROLD SAWYER MARILYN STEVENS CAROL THOMAS RICHARD TURNER ' CLAIRE VEDENSKY BETTY WILLIAMS IOAN WILLAMS KATHARINE WILLIAMS CLASS PROPHECY We certainly have celebrities here tonight. Andrew Nozaka just swam in from the Orient, where he is acting as Prime Minister for the United States. My! He looks wet! We'll all learn the latest about Hollywood's stars now that Hedda johnson, better known to you as Kathleen, has arrived. Her program and column appears in the Saunder's Daily NeWs. Sanford's paper is really doing well. It has a reading circulation of 280 million. The papers are flown to India, South America, Africa and the Orient daily. As james Benefield, the man of distinction, has told us many times, No better paper can be found anywhere, that is if you don't look. We are glad to see Ursula Herman and Ioan Williams here tonight. You mustn't miss Ursula's new show, Ursula's Piano Portraits. Accom- panying her on the drums is Ioan Williams, who studied with the natives in Africa for five years to lean unusual rhythms. Looking out of the windows, we see a gleam in the distant sky. It's the hottest rod ever, owned, invented, and operated by that wizard, Drexel Gaw. He has broken all speed records and laws and l'm afraid that Percy is getting a little upset. just entering a little late because of ten com- mand performances and encores are Betty Wil- liams, Victoria Turner, and Iessie Mae Howard. As we all know they have set the whole world afire singing their spectacular music, Boogie Woogie, that is. We must try to persuade their business manager, Lester Franklin, to let them do a performance here tonight. News has come to us that janet Heald, who recently traveled to 'Mexico to study snake foot- prints, has returned. After intensive observation she has come to the brilliant conclusion that snakes haven't any feet. My, what a scientific age of discoveries we live in! Frances McCrey just passed our table and are we glad to hear that her library of every comic book known is doing well. As Professor Curtis Bernard, in our presence tonight, said. Without the aid of the comic book, l could never teach my college classes. Talking of sports we can't help but think of Tommy Griffiths and james McElvane, the world- wide known professional baseball heroes. This season they are playing with the Berkeley Giants, managed by George Hiscock and Albert Martinez, and owned by Alex Cross. 1 What's that group around the center table? Why, everyone. wants advice from Dr. Lynn Anthony, formerly Lynn Ferguson. We all listen to her Sunday program which is presented by Virginia Lloyd's Little Liver Pills, which, when spelled backwards, reads, sllip revil elttil sdyoll. Word has just come to us that Marilyn Stevens, who we are lucky to have with us tonight, has reclaimed her title as Champion of the Tiddledy Winks World. Congratulations, Champl Everyone must be careful not to give himself away tonight, for that detective, Lloyd Baker, is on the lookout for the murderer of one of Richard Allen's prize poodles. As You all know, Dick is the owner of the largest kennel in the world, The Peppy Panting Poodles' Paradise in Beverly Hills. Ah! Another celebrity is entering. It's Glori- anna de Lormer, the famous movie star, whom we recognize as Carol Thomas. She looks lovely in a white gown adorned with 25 orchids. We are told they came from Lois Gatto's Nothing but the Best floral shop. Ursula Goldschmidt has come in with a few reporters. We all know how busy she is since she was appointed Chief justice of the Supreme Court. loyce Clark and Barbara lbsen, we find, are celebrating the third anniversary of the opening of their unique left-handed glove shoppe tonight. We almost thought they weren't coming, but here they are! Yes, we are talking about Alice Orr, the noted psychiatrist of horses, and Ioanne Moran, that poet of the musical toothpick, in- vented by Iohn Englebrecht and manufactured by Mabel Howard's corporation. Two invitations have just been handed us from our friends. The first one is from Bob Mariola, inviting everyone to drop over for a while to his restaurant, Mariola's Spaghetti and Meat Ball. l'm sure we would all love to go, Bob. The sec- ond one is from none other than the two merry candy makers, Edlo Miller and june Clapp, who want each and every one here to come over to their Sugar Coated Kitchen for some yummy confections after we stop at Bob's place. Sounds mighty good! So here you have the fate of the Class of Forty- Eight. lnn STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council of Willard School has been in effect lor many years. It consists of one repre- sentative from each advisory, all of the Student Body oiiicers, and the commissioners. The meetings are held every other Monday, with the President presiding. All business of the Student Body is taken care of at these meetings, reports being given by the com- missioners, and future plans die cussed. PRINCIPAL'S CABINET TARGET STAFF WILLARD COURT STUDENT CONTROL OFFICERS LAW AND ORDER WILLARD COURT The Willard Court is run on a plan similar to that of the Berkeley Bicycle Court. This term Mrs. lohnson has been in charge of the court as well as the Student Control. There- fore these two organizations have worked more closely together. The court's job is to punish those who violate school laws. Student Control officers give vio- lators tickets. The court tries the case and gives a sentence if the defendant is found guilty. The Student Control officers have been in charge 'of the new detention. This has proved very effective in reducing the number of de- fendants. This term's officers of the court are Ursula Goldschmidt, lanet Healdf Richard Turner and George Hiscock, the judges: Carol Crawford, bailiff, Maureen Haberman, desk clerky Claudia Anthony, detention clerk, Lynn Ferguson, chief clerk: and Leatrice Robarge, Iris Suttle and Fred Axtel, the sergeants. STUDENT CONTROL The Student Control is an organization of boys selected for their ability and their good citizen- ship, to direct the flow of traffic to and from classes. They are responsible for good order and safety in the corridors. lf traffic rules are dis- obeyed, Student Control members issue tickets to the violators. If the offenses are serious, the offenders are tried in the Student Court. Every member of the Student Control also serves for one week as a Iunior Traffic Officer on Telegraph Avenue. Mrs. Iohnson is the faculty sponsor. PERCY DAVIS Chief of Police of Willard Student Control BOYS' GLEE CLUB The ever popular Willard Boys' Glee Club, with a membership of 83 selected voices, has maintained throughout the year its traditionally fine work, directed by Mrs. Kellogg. A splendid program oi their favorite numbers was presented to the P.-T.A. meeting on the eve- ning oi November sixth. The club particularly enjoyed rehearsing and singing the Christmas carols. The Glee Club continues to be one of the most active organizations in the school. HM RHoDEs GIRLS' GLEE CLUB We have had 70 girls chosen from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades enrolled in Glee this term. The director is Miss Alpha Bonney, who came to Willard this fall. Our first program was given tor the P.-T.A. on December third when we sang four numbers: Today There is Ringing, The Virgin's Slumber Song, A Christmas Carol from Lapland, with Vera Cruze as soloist, and Noel of the Bressan Waits. The program given for the school in- cluded A Galician Carol, with castanet and tambourine accompaniment, which we enioyed singing most of all. We were very happy to receive a letter from Miss Wilson, Supervisor of Music, compliment- ing us on our tone quality and perfect pitch. Under the expert guidance of Miss Bonney we will work hard to attain perfection whenever we sing. MORDENA MILLAR WILLARD ORCHESTRA Under the direction oi Mr. Thomas Caldwell the Willard Orchestra is having a successful season. It now has the best string section it has had in a long time. Many players from our orchestra are attend- ing rehearsals oi the Berkeley School Symphony Orchestra held at Berkeley High. The orchestra has played for school activities such as assemblies and P.-T.A. meetings and will play for graduation. The players are: Enid Wood Ellen Odhner Elyse Dukatz Sue Bermel Edna lohnson Geraldine DeReid Eugene Anderson Dale Williams Pat Clarke Michael Traynor Shirley Bryant Margaret Dennes Ursula Goldschmiclt Barbara Welch Don Munro Taeko Inoue Ioan Williams Edgar Turner Ellen Finkel - Clarinetsz Michael Traynor, Robert Hubbell, lohn Parrish, Shirley Bryant, Carol Crawford, Connie Nolan, Patty Maine, Bob Boherer, Nor- man Stephens, Dot lchioka, Gloria Gapasin. Norma Backlund Iule Kreutter lohn Andrews Marion Taylor Lois Gatto Deloris Welch Lucy lohnson Lois Bingham Marvin Hanna Pat Marsh lune Weaver Wilhelmina DeGroot Ruth Koide , Barbara Harris Beverly Preston Gordon Knight Mariko Tomita Michimi Mifune Stephanie Awalt Ann Franks Trumpets: Bob O'Neil, Paul Knudsen, Harvel Smith, Gordon Knight, Wayne McMorran, Tom Carlton, Scott Ferguson, Rudolph Pope. Scrxes.: lack Fitch, Earl Pecot, Virginia Stumpft, Eugene Anderson, lames Benefield. Flue and Piccolo: Margo Dennes, Marienne Austin, Gregory Thomas. yy yy BAND The Band represented Willard this year by playing for Le Conte in their annual Halloween Parade and again for the P.-T.A. They did a splendid job under the direction of Mr. Thomas R. Caldwell. CAROL CRAWFORD Horns: Walt Vollmer, Harold Sawyer, Don Shields, lohn Crowley. i Trombones: Hannah Eijima, loan Williams, Morton Hilliard. Percussion: Morman Bru, Franklin Browne, David Mullahy, Douglas Lindeman. Drum Maiorettes: Pat Clarke,.Anne Anderson, Barbara Harris. Aw ma- x -, pm M mm WM-ammw Sw! s il SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY The Scholarship Society has undergone a complete revision this year. lnstead of present- ing awards on a percentage basis, they are fig- ured on a point system and based on a B average. Grade points are assigned as in Berke- ley High School and the University ot California. An A counts three points, a B two, and a C one. Final semester grades are the only basis for determining eligibility to the Scholarship Society, whose membership is therefore made up only at the end of each semester. Gold are awarded at the end ot the L9 grade to pupils having grade points of 2.5 or better from the L7 through the LQ. SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY MEMBERS, SPRING OF 1947 Low Seven: Mary Lou Duncan, Scott Fergu- son, Barbara Gallager, Charles I-loh, Taeko Inoue, Edna lohnson, Alice Kaneko, Lee Landers, Helen Landregan, Patty Maine, Wayne Mc- Morran, Ann Neely, Iudy Palmer, Betsy Tellei- sen. High Seven: Eugene Anderson, Lois Bingham, Bernadine Cornelius, Kenji Enjow, Ellen Evans, Pauline Gilbert, Patricia Harrison, Mary Ann McCrary, Donald Munro, Connie Nolan, Man- son Orgcm, Earline Pecot, Eleanor Peyovich, Betty Sakaguchi, Billie lean Saph, Carol Stork- man, Iris Suttle, Marion Taylor, loe Traynor, Anne Veirs, Sandra Whelan, Edward White, Lawrence Wright. Low Eight: Marianne Austin, Elizabeth Calkins, Sherrill Chandler, Bonnie Davis, Ellen Finkel, Doris Gunneson, Ruth Koide, Helen Rogers, Florence Sano, Martha Turner, Barbara Yazdi. High Eight: Norma Backlund, Charles Blee, Russell Blythe, Anne Crokett, Nancy Edwards, Ann Franks, Susanne Gilchriste, loyce Hodges, Dorothy Ichioka, Toshiro Katsura, Barbara Kel- ler, Virginia McEneany, lean McLure, Frank Morita, Richard Otter, Carol Proudtoot, Bruce Richardson, Leatrice Robarge, Marvin Rogers, Cheryl Schmidt, larnes Stoll, Mina Tang, Dorothy Thelen, Gillian Turner. Low Nine: Lynn Ferguson, Bill Foley, Ursula Goldschmidt, lanet Heald, Nancy lohns, Richard Louie, Iames Rhodes, Claire Vedensky. WILLARD GIRLS' LEAGUE NANCY lOl-INS ......w,....,,Y........., ...,,,,..........,. P resident URSULA GOLDSCHMIDT ....,,...,.................... Vice President MARILYN STEVENS ....77,,,....,......................,........,.. Secretary SENIGR COMMITTEE COUNCIL The Girls' League's major purpose is to develop friendly cooperation among the girls. Many close friendships have developed as a result of our successful Big Sister Parties. This term has been an active one: September 26, a party for High Nine and Low Seveny October 17, a Low Nine and High Seven party, and November 5, a High Eight and Low Eight party. Several dances have been sponsored success- fully-the Halloween Night Dance being the outstanding one. We were very near lOO per cent in the sale of Girls' League cards. The Girls' League has bought 22 new dance records for the school this semester. t J RALLY COMMITTEE AND BLOCK las- m-, V2 ' ' mr-ff New ,.,.MM-M ,:zs,x5,,,L,,y.,,-MW-wmwwwn-infww RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee, which sponsors numerous school activities and is distinguished by its colorful green and gold hats, had a very successful season, highlighted by the Pop Corn Ball on December l9, which was a huge success, attracting a large crowd. A Two afternoon dances were also held, which were Well attended. The committee wishes to thank Mr. Dell 'Ergo, its faculty sponsor, for his helpful advice and cooperation. JIM RHODES 9 BLOCK CLUB This year the Block W Club has gotten off to a late start, although the boys have already participated in the volleyball games against different schools and the faculty. The first meeting of the term was December 8, 1947. This meeting was to elect new officers, and to set a date for the initiation of the boys that are not officially in yet. There are 15 boys left in the club who have already been initiated. There are also 39 boys waiting to be initiated. The new officers who were elected for the fall are Tom Taylor, president, Tsunco Nakamura, vice president, and Russ Blythe, secretary. The requirements for a Block W are that one must participate in a sport, and he or she must put in enough playing hours. These sports include volley- ball, basketball, baseball, and track. TOM TAYLOR g.im n J VOLLEYBALL I-'fn - GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL ln volleyball this season the Low Nine's lost their games with Burbank and Garfield. Even though they lost, they gave them stiff competition. In the game with Burbank the score was 14 up and we had to make two points. The ball Volleyed back and forth for almost three minutes and then Helen Wilcox went to spike it. Alas!! They had won. The High Nine team won both their games with plenty of action. Barbara Harris, Audrey Megerian and Betty Williams were the outstanding players. The High Eight also won both of their games. BOYS' VOLLEYBALL A successful Volleyball season has just been completed here at Willard. The High Nine team lost both games to Garfield by scores of 1-15, 12-15 in the first game and 5-15, 7-15 in the second but won both games at Burbank 15-10, 15-8, and 15-10, 15-13, to finish second in league standings. The Low Nine team also lost both games to Garfield 13-15, 12-15, and 8-15, 8-15, and split with Burbank, winning the first 15-13, 15-12, and losing the second after going three games to finish the season with one win and three losses. The High Eight's lost their first game to Garfield 13-15, 15-10, 14-16, but won the second 16-14, 15-10. They won both games with Burbank to tie for first place in league standings with three wins and one loss. The Low Eight team split with Garfield and Burbank to finish the season with two wins and two losses. WILLARD FACULTY H. N. MCCLELLAN ,...,,,,......,. ....,...,,777,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, P rincipal MRS. WILMA CARR ....,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecreiqry MRS. MARY RUSSELL V Y........A,. School Nurse MRS. ETHEL NELSON ,,Y.,,,v,,,,..., AY..,..,,,,,.. A itendance Clerk Miss Marqueriie Dart Mrs. Leslie Abbott lames Berry Everett Bliss Miss Iohanna Blurneri Miss Alpha Bonney ' Carl Bowles Cecil Burke' Thomas Caldwell COUNSELORS Iohn Rhodes TEACHERS Mrs, Theodore Conrad Frank Cralle Miss Mary Daniel Vincent Dell'Erqo L. T. Gremaux Mrs. Lucy Hardy Mrs. Kathleen Harris Miss Frances Holton I Frank Wylde Mrs Mrs Mrs . Edna Kelloqq Mrs. Mrs. . Elizabeth Ivelsky Aura Lee Iohnson ' Gertrude Malmsten Louise Parker Miss Susie Smith Mrs. Claire Stockfisch Miss Marie Vaissade JUNIOR RED CROSS This term the pupils of Willard have done a fine job doing junior Red Cross work. They have volunteered for filling many needs. This year Willard pupils filled the grand total of 87 Red Cross Gift Boxes for the children of Europe. ses have made 50 posters for the hospitals. The posters were beautifully done. i The art clas We should also give a cheer for Mrs. Malmsten's sewing classes which have l k' ts, made many garments to send to Europe. The girls have made b ouses, s 1r pinfores, pajamas, baby jackets and dresses. The Red Cross Representatives and Mrs. Malmsted attend the regular Red Cross meetings. Two of Willard's pupils attended an all-day Regional Conference at San lose on October 25. Willard in the past has done a fine job and Willard in the future will be on top. THE BLUE MONDAY ART CIRCLE The Blue Monday Art Circle started in the spring term of 1946. Miss Blumert suggested that some of the girls form a small art group and those who enjoyed 'd t ' resident, arts and crafts could be members. The circle has a presi en , vice p secretary and treasurer who collects money if we decide to have a party. Miss Blumert directs the different art projects and it is she whom we have to thank for the success and progress of the circle. She gives up her time every d n'o art. We Monday afternoon after school so that We may learn an e J Y appreciate her instruction very much. Some of the girls were lured by the idea, joined, and losing interest dropped t b t 'X faithful stand bys kept on They are Ellen Finkele, Elizabeth Calkins, ou, u si - . Peggy McPherson, Helen Rogers, Barbara Yazdi, and Ruth Koide. At the be- h total ginning of this semester we added some new members and now ave a of 15. Some of the kinds of art work we do inthe circle are card stencillinq, posters l t 'ls block printing and many other types of for veteran's hospitals, texti e s enci , , work. When we were in thelowr Eighth grade some of us stenciled designs with textile paints on the aprons, skirts, and blouses we niadewin sewing class. 'This next term we plan to do silk screen painting. Our aim in this circle is to have a place where those who enjoy art Work may come to learn new skills in which they are particularly interested. My ,

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