Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 270
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1978 volume:
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AT LAST LE SUNNY SOUTHE
Cathy M Rennick find rain, rai
from Dec oodbye drou ht'
Published by the Yearbook Staff
Edltors Steve Luther and Ellse Rlckenbach
Gary Berberet and Trmarle Lawrence
Advlsor Joan Damelsen
I Asst. Editors:
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The Final Cut
As the 1977-78 year rolled around, many
changes affected us to the point of no return.
Well, maybe not that far, but the number of cut-
backs tallied higher than the number of cars
towed away by command of the north parking lot
Even pencils, books, and teacher's dirty looks
were cut back, as the overall enrollment dropped.
Yet, with the decrease of students, class size was
on the increase. Eventually a new course was
offered in tuna packing, in order to accomodate
the cramped classrooms.
Polar weather was an evident factor of the
school year, when the district tilted the Fahren-
heit scale from 68 degrees to 650. One campus
spot which was affected was the natatorim. The
Butterfly and the Australian Crawl were replaced
with the "Penguin" and the "Artic Slip." How-
ever, one refuge from the chill factor was the
Argumentation and Debate class where many a
heated discussion could be found.
AT8tT also played a large role in cutting us all
closer. After charging ten cents for every office
phone call, many students were forced to use the
pay phones in the quad. But since vandalism was
such a popular pastime, Eric Boyd and Tom Har-
ger discovered the "Two cans and a string"
method to be most effective.
Ebenezer Scrooge had a hand in the Holiday
festivities as the Christmas assembly was can-
celled due to the cutback of stagecrew hours.
Although holly, sleighbells and red-nosed rein-
deers lost their meaning, the use of mistletoe was
still widespread. If not for the seventh consecu-
tive re-run of "Christmas with the King Family,"
the spirit of the season might have been lost
Truancies were kept at a minimum as the re-
admit system was cracked down on. Cathy Moore
and Dave Smith could be found in the attendance
office arguing with Mrs. 0'Hare as to why they
were sick first period for three straight weeks.
Whether by doctor appointment, illness, or
parental request, everyone was required to have
a note, a phone call, or a broken limb to prove the
validity of their absences.
Despite these drawbacks, this year of changes
managed to prosper. But then there's the Jarvis
Bill. Well, maybe next year they'll be singing the
same tune - "We're Cutting it Closer."
Steve Luther '78
RIGHT: SHIVERING HIS TIMBERS, Dan Olsen grows accus-
tomed to lower temperatures. BELQW: AVOIDING THE HAS-
SLE of the office phone dilemma, Anne Pillsbury waits for
JoAnne Mehl. FAR RIGHT: CLEARING HER ABSENCE, Millie
cuts in line.
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. . .And a Pair
One thing is a symbol to me, and it is also a
memory to me. It is a pair of shoes. These shoes
are a memory of the long route I took from Viet-
nam to America.
Before I left Saigon 2Vz years ago, my mother
gave me the shoes on Christmas Day. The taiIor's
shop made them just for me, and I haven't seen
any shoes like them in America.
The shoes remind me of a Christmas party we
held at home in Vietnam. We had lots of fun that
night -- until we got news that my brother-in-law
had been killed. The communists had shot him in
the head and in the chest. The news turned our
party into a wake. n
I was wearing my new shoes that night. I wore
them journeying from Vietnam to the Philippines
to Guam. Then from Guam to Camp Pendleton.
Next from Camp Pendleton to Nebraska. Finally
from Nebraska to California.
I wore them every step of the way. Now my life
in Vietnam, like my long trip to America - all
that lies in the past. Yet even if I wanted to, I can't
get those memories out of my mind. Like the
shoes my mother gave me for Christmas, they
are a part of me, now and always.
Tuan Dao '78
CCourtesy of the Los Angeles Times
who printed Tuan's storyj
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vac 'hh-I nn
Than th ers
Some Changes Are Harder to Make Than Others
Football Wins It All - First Time
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ABOVE: COACH HALSTED EYES the bench for a defensive replacement.
BELOW LEFT: CHUCK WILLIAMSON is disgusted with the referee's deci-
sion. BELOW RIGHT: RALPH'S SUPERMARKET JOINS in MiIlikan's cele-
bration ofthe C.l.F. victory.
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Changes7Change ls. . .
Slang - I
Can You Relate?
Slang is defined in Webster's Dictionary as
"Language peculiar to a particular group." Some
of the "younger" generation's jargon might be
called a little peculiar to the "older" generation
but if a foreigner came into the picture it would
be called plain weird.
Just imagine this: a Japanese tourist visits Mil-
likan's campus with only a sketchy knowledge of
English. As he walks through the halls, he hears
bits of conversation. Armed with this information,
he attempts to piece together the American teen-
"I don't know why I pork out all the time. The
way l stuff my face, l'm gonna have this big ol'
honking bod stuffed into a humungous sized
bathing suit. Being a tub is the pitts!"
Most likely the visitor would translate it like
As a hobby, this young girl stuffs faces and
probably mounts them in her game room along
with her collection of noisy stuffed bodies, in
Russian swimsuits. She also resembles a porce-
lain bathtub which resides in a dank, deep pit.
Randy is the biggest turkey Friday night
our joint he brought his own brew. And, man
was blowing chunks! Geez, l was gagging it
A literal translation:
Another example-might be: l u
4 ' I'
A young man blessed with the body of a
bird placed a good sized vat used to make
alcoholic beverage on a large joint Cprobabl
shoulder socketj. He then proceeded to
blasts of air on small pieces of unknown
In the meantime, the yourtg lady choked
estimating the total gross profit from the
Or, what if our Japanese friend heard this
"Oooh, what a chop! Shari was kicking back
Anthro and Uncle Ern came down on her during
flick just cuz Shari was rapping about the
concert to some stoner. And she peeled out to
heavies for not doing jack. What a burn!"
This mish-mash might be interpreted as such:
A violent young girl named Shari was kickin
chopping and rapping on another human who
seems frequently threw stones at queens. H
uncle stumbled over Shari while he was flickin
his fingers. She began to peel some type of fru
but contracted a burn. She was not acting like z
jack in that she couldn't hold up a car while a tir
Obviously today's jargon tends to be confusin
not only to foreigners but to us "swinging" guys
too. Most likely the Japanese visitor would be
relieved to walk into the Teachers' Lounge anc
finally hear some words he could recognize
Words like "golly," "gee, whiz," "cat's paja
mas," and "swell,"
Talk about peculiar
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The Year of Changes. . .
Kotter's Sweathogs getting a female member,
a big decrease in Fiamshack attendance, balle-
rina slipper flats making a comeback on the fash-
ion scene, Shaun Cassidy following after brother
David as number one teen idol, the band per-
forming in the movie THE BEES and making
5400, new hand-held radar catching speeders,
farmers and Indians marching on Washington,
D.C., the Bakke controversy demanding a re-eval-
uation of the minority quota system, arsonists
setting fire to Quigley's and the Subway Hero
Sandwich Shop, McDonnell-Douglas workers
going on strike, CALIFORNIA JAM 2 ROCKING
LOS ANGELES AND ORANGE COUNTIES, Carol
Burnett and Bob Newhart leaving television, the
termination of the building of the B-1 bomber,
head custodian Sam Hernandez leaving, opera
singer Maria Callas dying, R2D2 setting his
"footprints" in the cement at Mann's Chinese
Theatre, Farrah introducing "fawcett" jewelry
and Diane Keaton sim Lookme Fon Mn.eooo1
v7.15 ., 'Slim
Over 100,000 rock fans gathered at
the Ontario Motor Speedway on March
18th, to be a part of California Jam 2.
After gates were opened at 3:00 Satur-
day morning, spectators hurried to find a
spot that provided them with an accepta-
ble view of the stage area. Picnickers
located comfortable spots to recline on
next to their styrofoam coolers loaded
with snacks, while the less-ambitious
resigned themselves to waiting in
lengthly lines to purchase some hot
cocoa, a warm turkey drumstick, or a fro-
zen yogurt cone.
Sponsored by K-MET radio station and
California Jam, lnc., in association with
Wolf and Rissmiller Concerts, this event
featured the sounds of such well-known
musicians as Aerosmith, Ted- Nugent,
Foreigner, Dave Mason, Heart, Bob
Welch, and Santana. A notable feature of
the festival was its specially installed
sound system. lts capacity for high-
range velocities enabled it to surpass
previous levels listed in the Guiness Book
of World Records.
The day was indeed a long one CBob
Welch opened the show at 10:00 a.m.
and Rubicon wound it up around 10:00
p.m.J, but it was a worthwhile experience
for all who enjoyed good music and good
people. Many who attended left with one
question on their mind - how soon
gould they get tickets for California Jam
by the Flag Pole
Student-teacher meetings began under the ini-
tiative of Fall President Gary Berberet, with stu-
dents requesting the opportunity to be repre-
sented on teacher committees. Special emphasis
was placed on student-teacher visitations to stu-
An addition to Gary's busy agenda was his seat
on the Long Beach Unified School District's Cur-
riculum Committee as a student representative.
He met once monthly with this committee to dis-
cuss new courses and courses to be eliminated in
the Long Beach District. Gary was also a member
of the President's council, which consisted of all
five of the Long Beach area high school presi-
A student-faculty basketball game, along with a
Spring Week and Spring Dance, were a few of the
activities organized by Spring President Russ
Russ also stressed new ideas for communica-
tion between faculty, students, and Student
Council. "Quad Questions" and "Council Chats"
during lunch periods were two projects Russ initi-
ated to give students contact with their elected
officers. Russ also began teacher evaluations of
class council representatives and student repre-
sentation on the faculty level during faculty coun-
PUBLICIZING THE POLY game, Steve Teodosiadis arranges
I SPRING OFFICERS, Brian Napper, Russ Hagey and Carol Tieffer, 1
BELOW: LARRY YOUNG HELPS Scott Hodson write his purchase order.
BELOW: ADVISOR CHUCK McFERRIN explains parliamentary procedures.
BOTTOM: TALKING WITH LAKEWOOD council members, Carolyn Bell waits
W Iii U 4 r.
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1 4 Activities
Student Body Presidents and Council
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ABOVE: AS THE SUMMER JOB ceases, Mark Fantone cashes
his last paycheck. RIGHT: LAST-CHANCE DAYS" of Cindy
L'AngeIle are spent in the hands of her hair stylist.
-I 6 Aotivities ' K
Last Chance - We Go Back
ABOVE LEFT: A PURSE big enough to hold snacks? Liz
Allison shops in early September. ABOVE: FAITHFUL
SOAP OPERA FAN, Brooke LaMunyon, bids farewell to
"All My Children."
Last Chance -
We Go Back
As the countdown got closer to the last treas-
ured days of summer vacation, there were many
things to do before going back to school.
Among the usual rituals of buying school sup-
plies and new clothes, there was also the need to
finish a glowing tan and catch a last glimpse of
Erica and Nick's tumultuous T.V. affair.
To ease the strain of last minute preparations
school-minded vacationers followed a few com-
mandments from their back-to-school Bible:
1. Thou shalt outline what thou reads in thy
Encyclopedia Britannica Call 20 volumesj.
2. Thou shalt not get thy finger stuck in Mr.
Gunning's hole puncher, especially when in use.
3. Thou shalt not trip over the library book-
4. Thou shalt remember that "y" goes before
"i," followed by "es," and changes to "ing"
before adding "ed."
5. Thou shalt not let thy hair grow so long that
Wally tells thou to stop littering.
6. Thou shalt memorize the whole dictionary.
7. Thou shalt only make fun of Mr. Fregeau's
beard on Tuesdays and every other full moon.
8. Thou shalt only cross the 400 building
intersection with a valid driver's license.
9. Thou shalt not call a teacher names just
because his mother was a hamster.
10. Thou shalt memorize "M-I-double-L-l . . ."
and sing it on thy way to school.
., . ':"rrf-rig'
ABOVE LEFT: BRACING HIMSELF for school, Mike Fantone
visits his dentist. ABOVE: GOOD-BYE SUMMER! - Monique
Otto puts finishing touches on her gold tan. LEFT: FUTURE
NOVELIST Matt Boone searches for a new notebook.
Activities 1 7
Last Chance - We Back
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rberet and Monk Mike Ander ward off maidens Judy Nevitt and Elise Rick
What a Knight!
The quad took a trip through a time machine
back to the days of King Arthur, Merlin the Wiz-
ard, and cone-headed damsels-in-distress with a
Renaissance Homecoming on October 28.
A few changes on campus added to a different
celebration. Since decorations in the halls in pre-
vious years ended up in shambles before second
period, classes and clubs were invited to guide
their creative frustrations towards the Quad,
transforming it into a Medieval showplace.
Another change brought forth was the proce'
dure by which groups decorated their master-
pieces, between the hours of 2:00 to 5:00 a.m.,
only students with armbands obtained with
parental and administrative permission were
Priests, mimes, and Jr. Robin Hoods cavorted
at lunchtime around the Seniors' prize-winning
Dragon float, and the Juniors' best decorated
booth while being serenaded by Jezebel.
Afterwards the Alumni Rally reigned, with
Rams as far back as 1956 peeking at present day
Girls League announced Tyrone Mitchell as the
Mr. Masculine Muscles winner. Squire David
Acuna and Dragons Jamie Ellis, Susan Kingsley
and Vicki Clay displayed their winning costumes.
The rally closed with traditional Battlecries and
Robbie and Millie unveiling.
TOP LEFT: DEEP IN CONCENTRATION, Sir DuBois aims his
arrow true. MIDDLE LEFT: BLUSHING DAMSEL Tracy Long
offers a hand to a gallant Grant Ford. LEFT: SENIOR-CLASS
award-winning Dragon threatens the quad with Kleenex
ff, , -F Activities
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Renaissance Romance and realism merged as
Karen Sundgren was crowned Homecoming
Queen in the midst of nearly 5000 Ram-High
Qn a warm October night before the Millikan-
Jordan game, a procession of dancing maidens,
gymnastic jesters, and jolly jugglers heralded the
arrival of the 1977 Homecoming Court. Renais-
sance-clad courtiers carried the Queen and Sen-
ior Princesses Janet Hansted and Gretchen
Houser on sedan chairs, with Junior Princess
Lynn Williams and Sophomore Princess Ruby
Grzelachowski close behind.
Upon arrival at the royal platform, the court
was greeted by escorts Dan Thompson, Doug
Marty, Barry Bartlett, Darren Shaw, and Craig
Perez. 1976 Queen Barbara Mesa performed the
While planning a future in court stenography,
Karen participated in Ski Club and Socii, an off-
campus welfare club.
BELOW: IN ANTICIPATION of pre-game ceremonies, peasant Walter Hamman and Gre
Goodman await presentation of her majesty Karen Sundgren. INSET: CLAD IN awardvwin
ning attire, Sir David Acuna flaunts during noontime festivities. RIGHT: CLOCKWISE FRO
TOP: Gretchen Houser, Ruby Grzelachowski, Lynn Williams, Karen Sundgren, and Jane
Hansted. INSET: Queen Karen Sundgren.
ELATION PREVAILS ON the faces of the 1977, Homecoming Court in reaction to the crowds' applause
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"Omigosh, I'm late! Mom, will you give me a
ride to school?" Millikan students have not
been known for their pride when it came to
wheels for school. The popular motto was
"Beg, Borrow, or Steel" Cnever, never with an
The majority made it somehow, evidenced
by the overpopulation in wheels and a short-
age of adequate housing. Over 950 registered
cars, motorcycles, trucks, and the newest
thing in involuntary suicide - mopeds -
were majority munched, stacked, squeezed
and ordered to inhale before entering the
north and south parking lots.
A new sport was introduced in the mornings
for the lazies and luckies who Grove. it was
goes-the-bell." The supervising hawks were
Pat Murphy and Dave Frew.
Campus commuters flocked to school in
assorted styles. Jogging, bicycling, skate-
boarding, thumbing and the groan-producing,
unmentionable walking, were a few of the
"gettings" employed. But they had their share
of hassles. "No Skate-Boarding" signs were
posted city-wide and it was a likewise no-no in
front of the auditorium or in the quad and hall-
A compound under the bleachers, super-
vised by Clarence Smith, was added for the
barrage of mopeds and motorcycles double-
bunking in the racks.
For the students who hoped for together-
ness in their travels, El Dorado and West Side
buses arrived and departed in masses with a
marked increase in students bused in from the
There was always an optimist in the crowd
as Assistant Principal Weller, head of school
operations demonstrated, "Students were
more co-operative this year, and l have noth-
ing but compliments for the school transporta-
Getting and Going.
TOP: 3:10 - AGAIN - Sylvia Ambrose,
Brenda and Prentiss Hill, and John McCraw,
board West Side bus. CENTER: IN ROUTE T0
L.B.C.C. Career Day, Terolyn Parker steps
lightly. ABOVE: A BIG FRIDAY SMILE - Mark
Boozer looks forward to kicking back. RIGHT:
GETTING IN SHAPE for Cross Country Stephoni
Carreiro jogs to school.
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"Hey Carol, I'm bored - wanna hit a few?"
Games, games, games and more games domi-
nated Millikanites' free time despite heavy home-
John Nelson and Matt Wally could be seen
using their lunch time hour flinging a few Fris-
bees in the quad. Everyone got involved either as
a participant, observer, or victim. Victims were
easily spotted - the few who dared to cross the
paths of these familiar U.F.O.'s were perma-
nently scarred with embedded Wham-O-Frisbees
just above the ear. Don't fret though, a spare sau-
cer was always handy so the tossing was never
For the more safety-conscious gamebos, like
Maria Kelly and Lisa Neri, the restful, serene
pace of racquetball was the answer. Ah, racquet-
ball - the quaint little game of bashing your
opponent's brains out with a harmless rubber
ball while playing in an oversized cement shoe-
box. Rams traveled in herds to either L.B.C.C. or
one of the exclusive courts that sprouted up
everywhere. Additional belly buttons were abun-
dant between energetic and muscle bound play-
ers with poor aim.
Making a comeback, tennis, monopoly and
hopscotch ffor the underdevelopedb were still
very much alive and active whenever recreation
struck a fancy. But a newcomer hit the scene,
namely a sinful sport known as geefing. Geefing
is best described to the young and innocent as a
rather one-sided water fight usiing fire extin-
guishers instead of water pistols.
TOP LEFT: KEEPING HIS "POKER FACE" despite having a full house, Neil Coleman double checks his hand. ABOVE: ENJOY-
ING A GAME of backgammon on the quad grass, are Julie Garner and Karen Luther. RIGHT: REACHING FOR A tough backhand
shot, Jami Ark keeps total concentration.
Games People Play
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BELOW: STEPPING INTO FASHION - Chris Eldred and Geralyn Zepeda display
their popularly worn shoes. RIGHT: IN THE COMFORT of his Levi Shirt - Mike
Flinearson practices for his next performance.
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ABOVE: FOLLOWING HIS DAY at Disneyland, Larry Young exhibits the mascot of
the Magic Kingdom.
Fads and Fashions
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ABOVE: DEPICTING the various trends of jackets are Mike Evans and
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ABOVE: THE SCARF ADDING A DECORATIVE touch to her dress, Debbie
Surane pauses from her rnemorization. LEFT: COMPLETING HER ENGLISH
homework, Janet Tilbury relaxes in her Big Mac overalls.
Hits 78 Scene
Softness unfolded on campus-soft cashmeres,
soft feminine blouses, cascades of soft curls,
softness of the brain, and the newest fashion
accessory, softening of the arteries.
The sophisticated look had a price though, too
high. From Yves St. Laurent to an lt's4a-Dilly sig-
nature, prices went through the roof and were
sighted passing Mars. "Chic" was getting harder
and harder to fake.
The all-purpose stick pin was introduced to
lapels, noses, cowl necks and shawls. Some girls
wondered what a stick pin was good for. An easily
answered question - to stick. Stick your boy-
friend, stick a grape and make it leak, stick the fly
crawling on your Pee-Chee, stick your little broth-
er's Jocko punching clown, stick it wherever the
Guys' clothes didn't undergo much of a
change. Levis, Ocean Pacific, and Hang Ten still
dominated .the scene. Their wardrobe was one of
the few who escaped the attack of the soft.
ABOVE: COLORED BOWS REFLECT MilIikan's various sororities as shown by
Fads and Fashions
RIGHT: A COLD COKE washes down the last trace of Lance Pierson's
Hostess donettes. BELOW: THE TRADITIONAL QUICK American
breakfast satisfies Ed Garcia's early morning hunger.
34 Junk Food,
An added addiction ran frustratingly rampant
- Doctors, dentists, and nutrition-minded par-
ents were unable to stomp out junk food sprees
on the part of their senseless teenie-boppers.
Habits could be fed anywhere by pushers on
every street corner, Bob, Wendy, Jack-in-the-Box
fhe's Frenchj, Helen Grace, Arby, and Little Mo
were just a few.
Even Millikan dabbled in a small-time racket.
Donuts, Hostess pies, popcorn, cokes, hot dogs,
hamburgers, burritos, candy bars, even cherry-
flavored cough drops for the addicts with a need
This sorry state fit about every student on cam-
pus. Oh sure, there were a few people who went
bonkers over vegetables, Cgreens and roughage
and all that stuffy, and some twigs who swore to
the evils of sugar and even in this day and age, a
number of Chumphj Meat-and-Potato leftovers.
But junk food reigned. Hundreds were taken in
by pizza and turnovers, all falling to their crust in
surrender. Bliss was anything chock full of car-
bos and absolutely no vitamins!
RIGHT INSET: A SUPER TACO proves a challenge for Francie
Smith. RIGHT: A BROKEN ARM does not dissuade Perry
Moore from munching popcorn with friend.
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ABOVE: WENDY MILLER ADMIRES Pablo Barriga's technique of devouring a Keywanette corn dog.
BELOW: OVERCOME BY SENSUAL delight, Janie McCormick savors her last slice of pizza.
ABOVE: FLIPPING THROUGH the pages at Ticltetron is
Theresa Mangan who is trying to find a good concert in town.
Csung to the tune of "M, I, double L, I . . ."J
ALL THE PRESIDENTS MEN
said Charles CoIson's,BORN AGAIN
On the shelves sat HITE REPORT and SHINING,
THE GOODBYE GIRL was Simon's silver lining.
Some had different tastes,
choosing COMA'S tone,
Gary, Derks, Carrie Chase, not to mention John
read THE DEEP on loan.
For the sensurround plight
Martians stalked the Cinemas.
CLOSE ENCOUNTERS found Pam Dykstra weep-
yet TURNING POINT had modern dancers leap-
George Burns starred in OH GOD,
with John Denver too.
Rock and Roll, Disco Dance, and the "Bee Gees"
sang NIGHT FEVER.
That's the year. . . Ya hoo!
Nelson Cohen '78
Steve Luther '78
36 Books, Concerts, Movies
ABOVE: DISCARDING HER SCHOOLBOOKS
Anne Fishman delves into a novel. RIGHT: CHI
CAGO PERFORMS at the FORUM
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RIGHT: ADMIRING THE VIEW at the convention center are Bruce Katz and Paul
Freedman. FAR ABOVE: BEACHSIDE PARKING METERS annoy LeeAnn Rippetue
and Dorothy Jones as they put in a quarter. ABOVE: SATURDAY-SHOPPING at
Marina Pacifica center are Tom Stover and Forrest Golanty. FAR ABOVE AND
RIGHT: NEIGHBORHOOD PLAZA THEATER is boarded in preparation for new ten-
33 Community Change:
The surrounding city of Long Beach boasted
many significant community changes.
Many students found it hard to forget bitter-
sweet Saturday matinees after the Plaza Theater
was boarded up for re-occupation. For some, this
signified the end of an era.
Tragedy came close to school again when a fire
ravaged the Plaza Sporting Goods Store and also
spread to the Subway Sandwich Shop.
The Pacific Terrace Convention Center was for-
mally opened with a Stamp and Coin Show. Stu-
dents were surprised to see that new complex
adjacent to the arena.
The Marina Pacifica and Market Place shop-
ping centers were constructed, creating a variety
of shops in which to browse.
The installation of beachside parking meters
was an annoying change for some Long Beach
On a more pleasant side of change, Jane Nick-
les and Karen Leuer found Saturday afternoons
could be silently spent at the new main branch of
the Long Beach Public Library in the new City
ABOVE: GOING TO SUBWAY for lunch, Susan Bordner,
Anita Carle, and Marcia Bender are shocked to see the
fire damage. LEFT: AFTER SPENDING AN AFTER-
NOON at the library's new main branch, Jane Nickles
and Karen Leuer prepare to go home.
ABOVE: BRAVING THE STORM, Tina Anderson pro-
tects lunchtime munchies. TOP RIGHT: STUDENTS
attempt to dodge their first swimming lesson.
Rain, rain, go away. lt came again some other
day. Dr. George had a couple of cardiac arrests
trying to convey just how many cats and dogs
were falling, while students cutting through the
ditch had to flash their Red Cross swimming
cards before making the plunge.
Old sixth grade raincoats and galoshes had
another go at it despite the curled big toes and
ripping shoulder seams. An observer could
observe the Prima Ballerinas in the parking lots
and quad - gracefully leaping from puddle to
puddle, their Levi tutus flapping in the breeze.
With a cry of "There's snow in them thar hills!"
a herd of snow lovers, skiers, and touch freaks
stampeded up the slopes only to disappointingly
find mountain mud. Oh yes, snow eventually
came, but it had to wait until after Christmas
vacation, eliminating legal absences.
But the rain kept coming, and coming, and
coming, and coming. The exhausted parasols
had barely dried out when another storm came
rolling along, making 1978 a close second in the
Most Rainfall title. Aging thunderclouds from
1889 remained the defending champions,
defeating us 32.55 to 31.56.
The rain began to overstay it's welcome when
500 trees were downed as a result of 90 M.P.H.
winds. Disaster was everywhere, unfortunate
Easterners came to escape the freezing tempera-
tures. Alas, every cloud has a silver lining -the
drought was officially declared over.
MIDDLE: THREE JOGGING JUNIORS dash between the rains
drops en route to the library. LEFT: DESPITE THE HANDICAP
Mike Rutz swings from a tree.
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Between hiding in corners and lurking in shad-
ows, students with private passions had a chance
to let their dreams be known on the Thanksgiving
and St. Patrick's Secret Admirers' Days when
carnations could be sent anonymously. The ven-
ture was, as always, successful. It seemed the
corners and shadows at Millikan have been quite
Secret Admirers' Day to a sufferer of infatua-
tion is like an obese whale to an Eskimo during a
blubber drought- pure ecstasy.
One Millikanite, Duane Bergman, received the
following message with his flowers.
MY DEAREST DUANE,
You don't know how long l've been admiring
you. Watching you eat your tuna sandwich from
across the quad, I often wondered if I would ever
get to share your potato chips. I care so much
about you . . . the only number I think about is
52, the number on your basketball jersey. Please
let me walk you to class. We can meet at the
apple machines tomorrow after lunch Con the
side so no one sees usb and then l'lI even carry
that heavy Political Behavior book - pounds
mean nothing when you're in love. Oh thank you
so very much for reading this note. l'm so looking
forward to our rendezvous. Until tomorrow . . .
- Desperate, lonely and beautiful
BELOW: ATTACHING INDIVIDUAL WORDS OF PASSION from
"that special someone," is Carol Tieffer.
BELOW: LENDING A HAND in last minute transportation, Nancy
Caron loads "love wagon" destined to bring smiles to many.
BELOW EARLY MORNING "DELIVERlES" find Jeri Murray sorting Spring blos-
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Talents of Millikan High students were abun-
dant. After school and during weekends several
students worked at unique jobs and enjoyed their
unusual and creative hobbies.
Three nights a week senior Lydia Finzi, taught
a fundamental jazz dance class. "No, it's slide,
back, tap, kick, and half-turn all in two counts"
according to Lydia as she instructed her pupils!
While working for an architectural agency Joel
Roberts took care of ordering materials and
drafting blueprints. Joel had jumped into the job
market to get some early experience for his plan-
ned career in architecture.
When he was not at school, photographer Paul
Freedman could usually be found in a darkroom.
Paul spent many hours experimenting with spe-
cial photographic effects such as use of texture
screens and solarization, Paul also volunteered
much of his time to shoot pictures for Aries and
Apparel designer Terolyn Parker sewed up
original designs and also profited by designing
and constructing high fashion clothes for friends
For Bill Henigsman and Lori Stevens mopeding
became a favorite way to spend a sunny Saturday
around the beaches and parks. Surfer Darryl
Schmidt spent his days challenging turbulent
waves while skateboarder Tom Coleman
"surfed" on dry land in empty pools, down hills,
and zipped through skateboard parks.
TOP LEFT: ARCHITECTURAL DRAI-TSMAN Joel Roberts perfects a blueprint.
LEFT: APPAREL DESIGNER Terolyn Parker finishes a skirt alteration. ABOVE:
CAREFUL Y FOCUSING the enlarger photographer Paul Freedman prepares a
Wi M ,i
BELOW: THE VETERANS' DAY week-end finds Carrie Marks and Sue Chartier basking at the bay, RIGHT: A DEFIANT DOG
takes an early morning jog in the fog.
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ABOVE: TAKING ADVANTAGE of the winter heat wave Angie Moskalenko cools off by
riding the great surf.
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ABOVE: TYING OFF the halyard on this Sol Cat is Ann Crosby. LEFT:
WARM WINTER WEATHER draws beach goers to the surf.
Tahiti and Monte Carlo were places that imme-
diately came to mind when someone mentioned
"hot spots." Right? Well, the hottest place to be
in November '77 was right here in Long Beach.
Temperatures soared into the high ninety's as
thousands of sun-lovers flocked to the beach. It
was the hottest spot in the nation.
While Long Beach enjoyed Fourth-of'JuIy
weather, other parts of the country were not so
fortunate. The mercury dipped to 84 below zero
with the wind chill factor in Minnesota and other
It is said that in New York it was so cold that
the brass King Kong had to be removed from the
top of the Empire State Building due to frostbite.
The beach almost became a circus with every-
one joining in the fun. The local jocks could be
found checking out everything from beach balls
to bikinis. Surfing and sailing were also some of
the popular pastimes along with families and
theiriAll-American picnic baskets.
What with surfing, sailing, and the ever-popu-
Iar girl-watching at hand Cor rather feet and eyesj
one needed to look no further for the place to be.
The unofficial hot spot was in Long Beach, Cali-
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LEFT JOHN REARDON CHECKS the rigging of his sail. ABOVE: JUST FOR
FUN Greg Goodman utilizes new technique for preventing sunburn.
F, N gnwrr E., i . K .-L:.'a'rv1-jU5iMfw.J,P-4
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"Let's Go on
With the Show"
While memorizing Spanish conjugations one
fine second period, I heard a blazing pierce bulle-
tin notice through the muck. I've always harbored
a great talent for curling my tongue while blowing
spit bubbles, cracking my back and wiggling my
left ear all at the same time so when I heard that
auditions were being held I decided my day had
come. I would try out for the Talent Show.
In doing so I would bare my soul to my peers,
display charms to thousands and leave them vul-
nerable to attack. I drew the courage slowly from
my pulsating veins. I was strong. I was invincible.
I was nervous!
I practiced in front of the mirror for two weeks.
My mother was in a flying rage over her bath-
room mirror with dried up spit bubbles all over it.
I decided to set my act to music so I finally
decided on something fast and catching like
"Colour My World." By the time auditions rolled
around I began unconsciously whistling the flute
part and getting cramps in my ear and my family
would lock the front door and run into their bed-
rooms whenever I came home from school. But I
I was going to razzle and dazzle them. I was
unique, amusing, and loaded with talent, and I
Despite my weeks of training, I forgot how my
background music went, I forgot my introductory
speech, I forgot how to crack my back and horror
of horrors, my mouth went dry.
The rejection notice came the next week. I was
so embarrassed I wanted to crawl in a hole and
die. If only I hadn't messed up so badly. Or
maybe I was just too good for them, you know,
outclassing the rest. But there's always the Gong
RIGHT: STRUMMING AND SINGING the song "Grandma's
Featherbed" is Beverly Ridenour.
ABOVE: CHORUSING A BARBERSHOP rendition at the Ram Talent Show are Bob s Boys Carl .lac
quier, Paul Prince, Andy Friedman, and Brian Rennick. RIGHT HANDS ARE A CLAPPIN and feet a
stompin' as Scott Deeble plucks a snappy tune on his banjo.
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The Year of Changes
New heavyweight champ Leon Spmks beating
Ah in a split decision Girls volleyball going to
C I F Denver Broncomania sweeping the
nation but Dallas winning Superbowl Xll Varsity
football grabbing C I F championship C We Are
The Champions J Chuck Knox resigning as Los
Angeles Rams coach P E GETTING UNI SEX
GYM SUITS Joe Namath retiring Doug Marty
breaking record in total points for Moore League
basketball, neither U.S C. nor U C.L A. playing in
the Rose Bowl CWashington wonj, girls getting a
cross-country team for the first time, Long Beach
acquiring a hockey team - the Rockets Notre
Dame chosen as national football champs, Yan
kees beating the Dodgers in the World Series
wrestlers losing a league match, Greg Stone com
ing in as Sophomore Reserve basketball coach
Los Angeles selected as the spot for the 1980
Summer Olympics, separate gymnastics teams
r the sexes and the closing of the El Dorado
nnis courts road
Uni-Sex Gym Suits
Uni-sex gym suits were only an exter-
sign of change inside the P.E. depart-
Two weeks were lost during the boys'
season to cut an overlap ofthe
departments. Baseball practice
began two weeks later than usual.
Several problems are also foreseen for
The girls' teams are anxious to
in the gold gym, so practice
for the boys' and girls' teams will
to be rearranged. The girls will also
using the gym on Tuesday and
nights for their games.
. 1... 73'
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ew C I F
he 1977 C I F Football Playoffs not only
nd a new format but also a new team accept
1 the champaonshap Desagnataon of C I F sec
ns by A s was done away wath Eight confer
ces of fave leagues each were arranged accord
1 to abalaty and geographic location The Moore
ague including Malllkan fell into the Coastal
Coming off a tremendous season and second
ce finish an a tough Moore League the Milla
n Rams entered the playoffs for only the fourth
e an their 22 year hastory
Havang never won a playoff game an the pre
edang three traps C1957 1967 19733 the
ms were matched wath Pacafac League Champs
uar Traveling to dastant Pasadena Caty College
s only the start of a long road made to look
sy as the Rams prevailed 15 6
Ouarterfanals found West Torrance fallang vac
to the Mallakan attack at EI Camano College A
Iftame score favorang West Torrance by one 7
was no andacataon of what was to come Half
lazed on it with a 48 yard touchdown run A
ose football proved to be the Rams thard T D
a 52 yard fumble recovery by Defensave Back
sse Margaan Swatchang to the Wishbone
offense Fullback Kam Nikoletach who went 82
yards on 15 carraes provided touchdown number
four and a 25 14 vactory
The semafanals matched the Rams for a second
tame with the same team same stadaum and
most amportant the same outcome A surpras
angly easy Q27 71 vactory over Poly at Vets Sta
daum qualafaed Coach DeHaven s Rams for the
Coastal Conference Fanals Eddae Warren pro
vaded the farst touchdown and after that the
Rams defense set up the rest Safety Make
Schaach packed off two passes and recovered a
fumble Lanebacker Rack Tatum also came up
wath a davang anterceptaon
Obtaanang home team advantage was only the
start of good thangs to follow as Mallakan entered
the Finals agaanst Arcadaa Boasting nearly adenta
cal records Mallakan 8 3 1 Arcadaa 9 3 both
teams had sazable statastacs Mtllakan s defense
had not allowed more than 14 poants an any of ats
12 games along wath anterceptang sax passes an
three playoff games
Armed wath thas consastent defensive backang
Quarterback AI Hawkans moved the offense to
thear best night of the season Compalang 400
yards an total offense Tyrone Matchell and Fred
Moore contributed 78 and 43 yards an their
respective touchdown runs A 32 yard scoring
pass was also hauled an by Matchell AI Hawkins
made use of a vulnerable madfaeld by completang
four of fave passes for 83 yards and matchang
that on the ground by hamself Two touchdown
were credated to powerhouse Kam Nakoletach
The 3414 vactory locked up a 9 3 1 season
and the sole dastanctave honor of beang Champa
ons of the Coastal Conference
VARSITY FRONT ROW Chras Beastrom Phil Norman Lee Thompson Make Co ne Ball Randall Ball Town R n
goner 2ND ROW Eddae Warren Mike McElroy Ron Maclna Robert Crabtree Jxesse Margaan Mark Roser? J3rY'yECg:t?Jb.:lIf3E:6l1i1rgyC?gbxgZg
Randy Camblan 3RD ROW Steve Christensen Traaner Nack Dumas Tom Harden Gregg Teskey Jam Rose Thomas Morris Vlc Huber Rachard
Sweetang Scott VanHorne Braan Scanlan 4TH ROW Kam Nakoletach Rack Tatum Fred Moore Greg Johnson Chuck Wallaamson John Erickson
Mark Bennett Al Hawkans Randy Wallace 5TH ROW Randy Hausauer Carlo Caldarella Jam Moore Tyrone Matchell Tam Barley Ball Emenger
Chras Harris Matt Woolbraght Tom Lent Make Schaach
I I I
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ck Eddie.W3F"e"' located an ODGVUUQ and Capl' along with a third interception in two games by
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ABOVE: ARRANGING THE NEXT OFFENSIVE SERIES, Head
Coach Dick DeHaven converses with his Quarterback, Al Haw-
kins, BELOW: DEFENSIVE LINEMEN, Randy Hausauer and Chuck
Williamson, watch earnestly until called upon during victory over
BELOW: FOLLOWING BREAK-UP of third down attempt by West-
minister, Safety Mark Rosen returns to the sidelines.
. ---f ff, - "5
Rams Wrap Up
Entering pre-season, the Millikan Varsity Foot-
ball Team set their sights on a successful league
finish and a C.l.F. berth.
Traveling the night after the Milkbowl, the
Rams gave their season opener squeak away to
Newport Harbor, 3-0.
Bringing the team home the following week
found the Rams evening up their record with a
14-7 win over Warren.
Westminister became the next victim as the
Rams prevailed 21-7. Quarterback Al Hawkins
threw for 149 yards and one touchdown. An
interception by Linebacker Rick Tatum helped to
hibernate the Lions.
Santiago and Saturday night did not mix for the
Rams as they walked away the loser, 13-6. Tyr-
one Mitchell scored the only touchdown while two
interceptions and three fumbles ailed the seem-
ingly inexperienced Rams.
Moore League opened with an emotion packed
standoff against Wilson. A game total of ten fum-
bles, a bad snap, last minute rally by Wilson, and
an end of the game tussle all occurred in the 14-
The eventual Moore League Champs, Compton,
gave the Rams their last loss of the season. A
strong showing by the Ram defense limited the
score, 7-O, to a team averaging 26 points. Turn-
overs, four in all, again plagued the Rams.
Homecoming night versus Jordan found the
Rams giving their all to cap a 41-8 romp. Tyrone
Mitchell led all rushers with three T.D.'s com-
bined with the flawless passing of AI Hawkins and
Bill Towne who together went eight for eight. A
fake punt and a nine yard pass by Ray Endres for
a first down completed a successful evening.
Recapturing the Donice Hamilton Trophy for a
second year in a row was the result of the 26-13
victory over Ram rival, Lakewood. The trophy, in
honor of Millikan's first assistant principal, is
now even at ten wins, ten losses and one tie
between the two schools. The Rams' dominating
defense limited Lakewood to only four net yards
on the ground with four OB. sacks, two by Carlo
The regular season came to an end with a close
one point victory over Poly. Brian Scanlan's extra
point proved to be the difference, 7-6.
The win secured second place in Moore League
with a 3-1-1 record and a guaranteed spot in the
C.I.F. Coastal Conference Playoffs.
Awards were abundant to the Ram Varsity with
eight players receiving All-League Honors and
one player making both honored teams. All-
League Offense selections included Tom Lent,
Chris Harris, AI Hawkins, Tyrone Mitchel, and
Carlo Caldarella. Defensive All-League awards
went to Rick Tatum, Greg Johnson, Chuck Wil-
liamson, Mark Rosen and the Defensive Player of
the Year in the Moore League - Carlo Caldar-
MilIikan's awards went to Al Hawkins - Out-
standing Offensive Player, Rick Tatum and Greg
Johnson - Outstanding Defensive Players, and
Carlo Caldarella - Most Valuable Player, as well
as all C.l.F. selection.
atSpaf.dts rt -
firm-xafiieii W5 1
J.V.'S - FRONT ROW: P. Landeros, V. Caputi, H. Hughes, D. Brown, T. Weaver, P. Liles. 2ND
ROW: E. Williams, N. Faracles, J. Talavera, B. Navarro, D. Raasch, K. Randall, T. Ellertson, S.
Kaiser. 3RD ROW: Coach Evans, Head Coach Joseph, S. Farrow, P. Moore, S. Creel, T. Salem, R.
Reed, Coach Smith. 4TH ROW: J. Lemmerman, A. Hamilton, T. Peralta, R. Whitaker, J. Callard,
S. Bertz, J. Perkins, R. Tull. ABOVE: ESCAPING FROM opponent's grasp, sophomore Jim
Surane presses undeterred to goal line. BELOW: WESTMINISTER PLAYER GETS IT AGAIN!
Attention is focused on defensive player Paul Gleason as he downs runningback.
t-. J.. ,. ,
' " '-QS'-iffy' N
SOPHS FRONT ROW R Wheat J Vigil B Davis J Lay B Hall D Bujarski C Acosta T Oiree 2ND
ROW F Sadler M Duffy M Coleman D Robinson D Bunker K Lau J Surane T Byrne R Seymour 3RD
ROW Coach Zimmerman Coach Emery O Ramos P Gleason D Ott M Seckinton J Dumas T Springer E
Burton Coach Joseph 4TH ROW D Mclntyre R Dahlen J McCown M Dixon D Sanford D Divelbliss T
Richards D DAndrea R Fleming R Lehman D Barrett B Hankins R Daren D Rowe M Trudeau B
Lashmett A Morales C Endersby FAR LEFT SOPHOMORE MOST VALUABLE PLAYER Dan Rowe firesa bul
let to tight end Terry Oiree UPPER LEFT TERRY OIREE holds as Orlando Ramos drills 32 yard field goal
LOWER LEFT AS DOWNFIELD BLOCKING sets up Perry Moore securely snuggling ball begins his cut
T .. ,, ,. ,. ,. ,. 1- 1- '
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TOP TERRY OIREE IS STOPPED dead in his tracks by Westminister defender. ABOVE:
SUSPENDED IN MID AIR Terry Oiree begs for first down completion.
J 1 9F99-'-4'
For the second year Millikan's sophomore foot-
ball team clinched the Moore League Champion-
ship with a 5-4 record. Under Head Coach Darrell
Zimmerman and C.S.U.L.B. Student Coach Mark
Emery the large 44-member Ram squad crushed
the sophomore offensive scoring record in the
Most Valuable Player Dan Rowe and team cap-
tains Terry Oiree and Jim McCown turned in all-
around solid performances. Also contributing to
the highly successful season were defensive play-
ers Mike Dixon, David Divelbliss, and Dwayne
Outstanding offensive players included
Orlando Ramos, Frank Sadler, Mike Trudeau,
Barry Hankins, Mike Seckington, and Russ
This was Darrell Zimmerman's last year of
coaching. During his 28 years as a football coach
all over the United States he posted a 141-99 and
2 ties record.
Head Coach Chris Joseph along with Coaches
Evans and Smith guided the J.V. gridders to a 4-5
record. Playing against Westminister's second-
string varsity the J.V. team was down 0-14 at
halftime. During the second half though they
powered their way to a 22-14 victory.
Outstanding performances were turned in by
defensive players Todd Ellertson and Vic Caputi
and offensive player Tony Peralta.
Sports - 3
1 J.V.-Sn' - ' --
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Coach Brown, Manager Nick Papageorges,
Charlie Bruffey, Scott Cosper, Walter Hamann, Kenny King, Richard Carl-
son, Julian Rusinek, Coach Montrella. 2ND ROW: Jeff Jordan, Russ
DeLong, Dave Smith, Manager Jamie Yamasaki, Greg Jury, Dwight Parker,
Paul Nelson, and Manager Tom Mesa.
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ABOVE: VARSITY M.V.P. Julian Rusinek displays his proficiency at tending
goal, LEFT: RICHARD CARLSON ATTEMPTS to block a Jordan player's des-
peration shot. LEFT INSET: CHECKING THE CLOCK for time remaining,
Randy Hasson starts to move into his offensive position, RIGHT: FIGHTING
T0 REGAIN possession of the ball, Team Captain Dwight Parker applies
pressure to a Poly opponent.
54 Water Polo
IN THE FINAL MINUTES of the Lakewood Game, Jeff Jordan manuevers for an open shot
critically needed point. BELOW: EYEING THE BALL, Brad Christensen prepares a steal for
N is OW 'lv'
-f-.-rr-- . -
Junior Jeff Jordan and Senior Julian Rusinek
received All-Moore League Honors for outstand-
ing water polo techniques. Jeff was selected to
the first team while Julian, the Rams' M.V.P., was
named to the second team. Despite their excep-
tional effort, the team placed fourth in league.
"The team was young and did not have the
experience at the opening of pre-season,
although after a few games, they were improving
rapidly. Unfortunately, our opponents improved
at the same rate," explained Coach John Mon-
After a discouraging defeat by Wilson 16-181,
the tankmen bounced back at Jordan C9-61. Then,
in the tension packed game against Lakewood,
the team reluctantly received its second league
loss C6-73. Finally, the future league champs, Poly
defeated them Q3-121.
Spear-heading the Rams' defense was goalie
Julian Rusinek. He blocked 111 shots, a .787
average for the season. The offensive attack was
led by Randy Hasson who had a season total of
36 goals, and Paul Nelson, the top Ram scorer in
league competition. They received second team
honors for their performances. Dwight Parker
CTeam Captainj, Greg Jury, and Dave Smith were
awarded Honorable Mention.
The Junior Varsity poloists achieved campus
fame by capturing second place, with a 3-1
league record. Ian Radcliffe, M.V.P., and Team
Captain Ev Carmody organized and spirited the
team to a 15-4 record.
Melinda Schafer, the first girl in MiIIikan's his-
tory to play league water polo, held a starting
position on the Sophomore squad. The sophs suf-
fered a rough season and finished with an 0-4
J.V. - FRONT ROW: John Drab, Simi Hamid,
Ev Carmody, Jim Swain, Craig Van Sant. 2ND
ROW: Brad Christensen, Jeff Shaver, Paul
Moser, Jon Karabenick, Bob Mabry, lan Rad-
. cliffe. SOPH - FRONT ROW: John Bissett,
Lance Wood, Dave Henderson, Glenn Rogers,
Scott Borclner, David Green. 2ND ROW: Chris
Ater, Frank Bowen, Melinda Schafer, Adiu Bar-
uch, Jeff Lussier, Mike Ater, Noel Russnogle,
Mike Kumashiro, Jack Tanner. 3RD ROW: Mike
" Mason, Curt Hill, Todd Stribich, Steve Beck,
Rick Kee, Ken Rieder, Ted Zinger, Clay Gilman,
CAMARADERIE FOLLOWING Lakewood meet is exemplified by Kenneth Barne
"wi Tw tk- 4
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FRONT ROW: Peter Gregory Steve Day Dan Buhler Steve Smith. 2nd ROW: Jon Hammond Kyle
Lubsen Gary Daniel Mike Getscher BullEmerick
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LEFT: DAN BUHLER AND GARY DANIEL lead at
the two and one-half mile mark.
"The summer months became extremely
important for conditioning purposes," stated
Coach Mike Butler. He was referring to C.l.F.'s
extension of the traditional two-mile course to a
tougher three-mile one.
This emphasis on endurance, rather than
speed, did not hinder the Varsity harriers. They
boasted an overall record of 7-2 and tied for the
Moore League Championship.
Superstars Mike Getscher, Kyle Lubsen, and
i Gary Daniel led the Varsity to C.l.F. with times of
' 15:28, 15:35, and 15:46 respectively.
Another positive aspect of the season was that
the Varsity team knocked 1:05 off their times as a
The change in mileage was not the only adjust-
ment the group had to handle. From the start of
the season, not one of the top men was free from
injury. A case of the flu also stranded ten to fif-
teen members of the squad prior to the Compton
Coach Butler was especially proud of the J.V.
team, who scored a perfect fifteen at all meets
and was undefeated in Moore League. J.V. stand-
outs Steve Smith 062301, Steve Day 063381, and
Jim Evans C1 61525, carried their team through an
overall 8-1 winning season.
LEFT: THE FINISH LINE brings excruciating expressions to
the faces of Kyle Lubsen, Jim Evans, and Paul Gastelum.
FRONT ROW: Rick Jackson, Mark Calderon, Jim Evans, Tim Thrash, Jessie Romo, Bruce Wilkison, Ken Barnett,
Mike Yramategui, Dana Braswell, Ralph Burkett. 2ND ROW: Don Miller, Paul Gastelum, Jesse Rose, Gary Owens,
Carl Hottenroth, Russ Rodrigues, Harold Hicks, Mark Zion, Ted Mandryk, Phil Landeros, Howard Solovei. 3RD
ROW: Dale Schmidt, Bill Morrison, Mike Evans, John Allison, Dave Foltz, Greg Breuer, Bob Enge, Gordon Fusik, Jim
Compton, Bob Ashkenaze, Victor Duncan.
LEFT: AFTER AN EXHAUSTING lst place finish, Mike Getscher receives congratulations from a Jordan opponent.
Cross Country 5 7
Having developed into an exciting and cohe-
sive basketball team, led by the coaching bril-
liance of Bill Odell, the Ram hoopsters entered
Moore league play following a strong pre-season
showing. A record of 8-5 was only an indication of
the successthat would lead the Rams to a C.l.F.
The league opener against Wilson revealed a
fired-up Ram team that dunked the Bruins, 64-
The eventual league co-champion, Compton,
evened the Rams record by dealing Millikan a
loss, 74-68, after an exciting, close fought con-
Making history was only part of the story in the
wild victory over Jordan. Despite a late Panther
rally, the Rams proved victorious, 100-89, for a
Moore league single game scoring record. Five
players scored in double figures with Doug
Marty, Fred Moore, and Tyrone Wallace in the
A solid combination of teamwork and defense
in the Ram gym. Again, five players placed in
The first round ended with a 3-2 record for the
Rams following an intense loss to Poly at L.B.C.C.
Despite a 27 point effort by Doug Marty, the Rab-
bits prevailed, 68-64.
The second round opener Wilson revealed four
rarely seen basketball statistics. The 57-55 vic-
tory entailed an overtime, 25-29 free throws, a
seldom used Gold offense, and Doug Marty
breaking the all-time Millikan scoring record.
A rare afternoon contest and costly turnovers
ailed the Rams against Compton. The Tarbabes
The win verses Jordan, 83-72, guaranteed the
Rams a C.I.F. playoff spot. Excellent teamwork
and key steals by Barry Bartlett helped compile a
63 percent shooting average.
Overtime is rare and four proved caustic as
Lakewood won 92-91. A half-court shot by a
Lancer sent it into number four with a dark out-
come forthe Rams. A career high of 42 points for
Doug Marty shone as the silver lining.
League play ended with a defeat by Poly, 63-
57. The hot shooting of Duane Bergman - 18,
and Barry Bartlett - 16, and 20 points by Doug
Marty was not enough to overcome Poly's surge.
The Rams entered the C.l.F. playoffs with a 13-
10 overall record after being matched with highly
rated Morningside. Desire and determination
enabled the Rams to battle back to a 53-52 lead
after trailing all game, yet unable to hang on, the
Rams' season ended, 62-55.
closed the book on Lakewood with a 77-52 victory
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VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Doug Marty, Phil Brown, Nick Dimas, Fred Moore, Dale Yamashita, Barry Bartlett. 2ND
ROW: Manager Dave Glover, ,Mike Privette, Richard Ohl, Tyrone Wallace, Matt Woolbright, Duane Bergman, Chris
Clark, Coach Odell.
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Career at a Glance
Most Career Varsity Games, 83
Top Free Throw Percentage, Season, 84.7
Top Free Throw Percentage, Career, 82.5
Highest Point Average, Season, 23.7
Highest Point Average, Career, 16.4
Highest Single Game Point Total, 42
Most Points in a Career, 1366
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Top Once More
Once again Coach Haddy's undergraduates
really did it to their opponents.
The J.V. team, after losing two of their first
four games, finished with an overall record of 18-
3 and went undefeated in Moore League play.
The team was led by starters Mike Privette,
Eddie Warren, Steve Boatwright, Eddie Moncayo,
Bill Emerick, and Kim Nicholetich. Jeff Current
was another starter until a broken wrist ended his
season. The rest of the team included Brett
Smith, Steve Fox, Mark Enyart, John McCraw,
and Thurston Sawyer.
After spending most of the pre-season on var-
sity, Mike Privette returned to the J.V.'s to pro-
vide consistent scoring. Eddie Warren and Kim
Nicholetich gave the team much needed board
strength, while Steve Boatwright and Eddie Mon-
cayo did most of the playmaking. The hustle of
Bill Emerick was always an asset.
The Soph hoopsters made a late bid for the
league championship, but were a little bit too late
after a couple of close losses early in the season.
Ending the league with a record of 7-3 the team
finished in second place. They did win first place
in the Sonora Soph Tournament, which Mike Sira-
gusa won M.V.P. honors.
Soph starters included Milind Ambe, Scott
Hodson, Dave Rouse, Mike Siragusa, Scott Fox,
Willie Wills, Dan Rowe, and Tim Lisenby. Top
assist man Milind Ambe paved the way for scor-
ers Willie Wills, Mike Siragusa, and Tim Lisenby.
Leapers Scott Hodson and Dan Rowe dominated
the rebounding, and Scott Fox added his com-
plete all-around game to the teams success.
Under new coach Greg Stone, the Soph
reserves posted many big wins. Finishing the
league with a perfect 10-0 record, the reserves
easily won the title. Key players Phil Richter,
Scott Pugh, Marc Sloan, Scott Yeaton, Russ
Duren, and Tim Province all contributed greatly
in their victories. They blew out many teams by
twenty points or more.
RIGHT: AFTER SQUEEZING BY his man, Mike Privette is left with an open jump shot.
J.V.'s - FRONT: Kim Nicholetich, Steve Boatright, Eddie Warren, Bill Emerick, John
Eddie Moncayo. 2ND ROW: Willie Wills, Steve Fox, Jeff Current, Thurston Sawyer, Mark
Rick Jackson, Brett Smith, Coach Haddy.
LEFT: LOFTING HIS SHOT over a
defender, Steve Boatright scores
BELOW: DIVING FOR A loose ball is
Moncayo. Eddie Warren looks on.
BELOW: SOPH'S - FRONT ROW: Bob Swanson, Doug Rouse, Milind Ambe, Jay
Schulman. 2ND ROW: Mike Siragusa, Scott Yeaton, Dan Rowe, Scott Hodson, Tim
Lisenby, Steve Roepke, Coach Engles. FAR BELOW: SOPH RESERVES - FRONT
ROW: Tim Province, Phil Richter, Mike Ross, Bruce Williams, David Daniels, 2ND
ROW: Coach Stone, Russ Duren, Marc Sloan, Scott Fox, Pat McElroy, Scott Pugh,
Andy Morales, Kelly Stone.
, LEFT: NEARING THE END
' " of a close first halt, Dave
Rouse puts in the front end
of a one and one.
4, v r ' ' 1 V Y' Y .R -A-L,
f S' '93 t e
ABOVE: STRONG ALL SEASON Julian Rusinek sights another
victory over Anaheim in his specialty, Breaststroke. ABOVE
RIGHT: LOOKING BACK OVER POOL, Simmy Hamid ponders
An early second place finish in the Moore
League Invitational behind perennial power Wil-
son, set the scene for MiIIikan's 1978 Varsity
Losses to only top rated C.I.F. teams Mira
Costa, Servite, and Wilson along with a disap-
pointing loss to Lakewood, saw the Ram's season
end with a superior 7-4 dual meet record.
The Rams opened Moore League competition
against Wilson. Being unable to upset the even-
tual league champs, Millikan lost, 95-55. The
Rams passed the century mark next, however, as
they dunked Jordan, 126-27.
A close fought, down to the final race loss to
Lakewood, 8216-73172, was the final defeat of the
Ram's season. A victory over Poly, 89-67, cli-
maxed a 2-2 league slate and a third place
behind Lakewood with the Moore League still to
An outstanding showing at Belmont Plaza Pool
during the Moore League Finals saw the mighty
Rams top Lakewood with 211 points to Lake-
wood's 173, for a second place tie in the stand-
Contributing to a highly notable season, Var-
sity standouts, included two juniors who only lost
once in their specialties throughout the dual
meet season. Jeff Jordan compiled excellent
times in his specialty, backstroke, along with
being a strong leader in the butterfly.
Scott Cosper went undefeated in the 500
Freestyle including a first place in the Moore
Finals in that event. Sharing a large portion of the
victories in freestyle.and especially the breast-
stoke was Senior Julian Rusinek. Other Freestyl-
ers included 'Dwight Parker - Middle Distance
Free, and Randy Hasson - Sprint Freestyle. Paul
Nelson provided excellent depth as well as leader-
ship inthe Freestyle Relay.
Three individuals and the Ram Medley Relay
team qualified for C.l.F. Jeff Jordan, Scott Cos-
per, and Julian Rusinek all headed to C.I.F. in
their respective specialties. The Medly Relay
team of Jordan - backstroke, Rusinek - breas-
troke, Paul Moser - butterfly, and Randy Has-
son - freestyle, led the season with many victo-
ries and entered C.I.F. Prelims in the hope of
over his last race.
1.55-" .14 .
CHECKING ON FINAL TIME, Middle Distance Freestyler Dwight Parker climbs out in anticipatio
of a winning time.
THE BUTTERFLY LAP of the Medley Relay depends upon the efforts of junior Paul
. BELOW. PROVIDING DEPTH an the freestyle relay, Paul Nelson pours it on for a team
FRONT ROW: Tom Pegan, Brad Christensen, Charles Bruffey, Julian Ruslnek, Scott Cosper, Paul Moser,
Jury, Jeff Jordan, Dwight Parker, Coach John Montrella. 2ND ROW: Mgr. Tom Mesa, Randy Hasson,
Terry Smith, Paul Nelson, Ev Carmody, Walter Hamann.
ABOVE: THE LAST TURN looms before Dwayne Dunnick dur-
ing the 100 yd. Breastroke. BELOW: DILIGENT EFFORT pays
off for Pat Perry in the Breastroke vs. Poly.
BELOW: TIME KEEPING and race calls
occupy the job of manager Nick Papag-
ABOVE IN THE FINAL LAP of the 200 Freestyle Dwight Parker churns to a vlctory over Jordan BELOW DOING WHAT HE DOES BEST Jeff Jordan
stretches back to wm has specnalty event the backstroke
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g VanSant Everett Carmody Bob Mabry Simmy Hamid, Dave Smith, John Karabenick, John Drab, Chuck Mann, Terry
LEFT ANTICIPATING THE GUN Pat Perry prepares a good start for an eventual first place finish. ABOVE RIGHT: CHECKING ON OPPONENTS Walter
free, Chuck Mann - breastroke, and lan Rad-
cliffe - butterfly, in which he placed first for a
J.V. victory at the Moore Finals. Middle distance
freestyle was .handled by Jon Karanbenick and
"The single most improved sophomore team
I've ever had the chance to coach," were Coach
Montrella's words to a stupendous, 8-3 overall
season record for the Sophomore swimmers.
Despite a strong showing in the Moore League
Finals the Sophs settled into second place in
Moore League competition. Two Sophomores,
Todd Stribich and Steve Beck, found themselves
swimming at the Varsity level in several key
meets and doing exceptionally well in sprint
freestyle and the breastroke.
into C.l.F. Lead
Ram gymnasts swung into the season making
school history by scoring the most points ever for
the first meet of the year. Following this victory
over Westminster, the succeeding meets against
Pasadena and Huntington Beach found Millikan
ranked first in C.I.F. competition.
Superior routines were exhibited by senior
Gary Hopkins, defending Moore League floor
exercise champion, and iunior Steve Carlsen.
Last year Gary placed second in C.l.F. all-around
competition Call six eventsj and Steve was desig-
nated best all-around sophomore in C.l.F.
Other outstanding gymnasts included Ed Fos-
ter - parallel bars, Paul Myles - floor exercise,
Jim Gallagher - pommel horse, and Bob Coryell
- parallel bars.
Coaching the Rams toward their many victories
was Fred Bellmar. Coach Bellmar lead Millikan
last year to a fourth place finish in C.I.F. and a
second place Moore League victory. As a result of
the strong showing early in the 1978 season,
Coach Bellmar foresaw a Moore League champi-
onship for Millikan.
A A J' ' "1
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LEFT: A BACK LAYOUT is excellently executed by Paul Myles. RIGHT: DURING AI-'TE
SCHOOL PRACTICE, Ed Foster perfects his parallel bars routine.
BELOW LEFT: AMIDST STIFF COMPETITION against Pasadena, Bob Coryell accomplishes
perfect form on the parallel bars. BELOW: TIMING, TALENT, and a lot of practice provide
Steve Carlsen with his expert skill on the high bar.
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RIGHT: DISPLAYING WINNING FORM is Varsity standout
Dave Phillips. BELOW RIGHT: HIGH JUMPER Tom Coleman
"snakes" over the crossbar to clear 6'-4". BELOW: VERSA-
TILE TYRONE MITCHELL breaks the tape in the 'IOO yard
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: John Allison, Ray Endres, Brent Kotinek, Pete Gregory, Greg Goodman, Ron
Johnson, Nelson Cohen, Dana Braswell, Mike Yramategui. 2ND ROW: Glenn Griffith, Steve Smith, Kyle Lub-
sen, Jim Tyler, Dave Acuna, Thomas Morris, Jeff Johnston, Tyrone Mitchell, Mike Getscher, Mike Evans,
Steve Day. 3RD ROW: Steve Morris-Reade, John Hammond, Russ Rodrigues, Steve Boatright, Paul Young,
Tom Coleman, Eddie Williams, Fred Moore, Bill Emerick, Gary Daniel, Dave Foltz, .lim Becker. 4TH ROW:
Dave Phillips, Harold Hicks, Dale Schmidt, Pete Liles, Dave Hammond, Steve Tully, Bob Kiker, Cary Hill, Dan
Buhler, Eddie Warren, Dan Anderson, Bill Morrison.
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And the race is on . . . Millikan along with the
Wilson and Poly track teams got off to a soggy
start due to the rains. The three Moore League
contenders were confined to only a few pre-sea-
Getting the season back on its feet were out-
standing sprinters, Eddie Warren, Thomas Mor-
ris, and Tyrone Mitchell. Coach Mike Butler was
confident that his distance runners Kyle Lubsen,
John Hammond, Mike Getscher, and Gary Daniel
would do exceptionally well. Hurdlers who con-
tributed to the success of the track team were
coached by Darrell Zimmerman.
Running wasn't the only adrenalin' pumping
event. Field events proved to be a strong asset to
the track .program with Shotputter Dave Phillips
and Pole Vaulter Steve Tully both C.I.F. competi-
tors. Pole Vaulting ran in the Tully family genes
as Mike Tully, Steve's brother, held the world's
indoor title. oach Halsted was in charge of Field
Ray Endres, one of the top long and triple
jumpers in Moore League Competition, won the
decathlon for the third year in a row. Under the
leadership of Head Coach Bucky Harris, the track
team expected an excellent season.
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J.V.'S - FRONT ROW: Steve Rose, Alvin Zimmerman, Matt Delaney, Randy Tozier, Tim Thrash, Kirk Davis, Gary Ger-
ber, Ken Barnett. 2ND ROW: Jim Compton, Tony Foley, Thurston Sawyer, George Marentis, Dave Friese, Matt Paige,
Chris Condon, Bill Weakly, Rick Jackson, Alan Friedman. 3RD ROW: Kyle Cottrell, Don Miller, Stan Kaiser, John Maligie,
Paul Gastalum, Onofre Guterrez, Bruce Wilkinson, Carl Hottenroth, Bob Ashkenaze, Phil Landeros.
, t." 1'
SOPH'S - FRONT ROW: Israel Perez, Raman Vasishth, Dennis Gath, Eric Profaca, Paul Rednor, Jim Evans. 2ND ROW:
Jim McGowen, Robert Enge, Andy Morales, Jim Simpson, Bob Lee, Scott Hodson, Richard Airhart. 3RD ROW: Marvin
Rogow, Greg Lyon, Jay Schulman, Bruce Williams, Rick Gamble, Jesse Romo, Gary Owens. ABOVE LEFT: IN A VAIN
attempt to clear 6'2", Steve Boatright keeps a close watch on the bar. ABOVE RIGHT: EXHAUSTED AFTER the final kick,
Mark Zion breaks the tape in the J.V. two mile.
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LEFT: RETURNING VARSITY PLAYER
Don Ceglar slices serve to ace Beverly
Hills opponent. TOP: ANDY CHILD COM-
PLETES a forehand down the line to cap-
ture a Ram victory. ABOVE: PLANNING
T0 HIT a drop shot to Lakewood competi-
tors is Jeff Race.
f +214-i 4+-5+
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GETTING DOWN LOW to reach ball, John
During pre-season practice games, Ram rac-
quetmen displayed top form against strong C.l.F.
contenders. A decisive win over Wilson in the
league opener led the Rams to strive for the top
Moore League berth.
The team's strength was anchored in returning
junior and senior varsity players. Solid singles
performances were turned in by Don Ceglar and
Jeff Race while John Black and Andy Child united
to form a powerful doubles team.
Dave Radford stepped in as the new J.V. coach,
leading the team to an impressive pre-season
record. Junior Varsity standouts included Rob
Dalton, Randy Raymond, and Dale Schueller.
JUNIOR VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Javier Sale, Don Mueller, Robert McNally, Kevin
Notrica, Forrest Golanty, Randy Simon, Rob Dalton, Jeff Cooper, Dan Rodriguez. 2ND
ROW: Rob Small, Randy Raymond, Jeff Deane, Mike Ho, Mike Carr, Dale Schueller, Rich-
ard Raynes, Brian Elkins. 3RD ROW: Rob Slogar, Jory Barrad, Greg Hagey, John Billovits,
Mike Cruz, Mark Slomann, Bob Ewald, Richard Kitano.
- ' ..' i .LEW "ff" I
EXECUTING A SWEEPING topspin forehand,
Matt Boone slams the ball.
1 i K 1
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Matt Boone, Tom Stover, Rudy Zambrano, Don Ceglar, Jeff
Race. 2ND ROW: Rob Dalton, Bruce Gardner, Andy Child, Steve Teodosiadis, John
g gg , .,.,, we . ir't'tiiez2'4 W
They play at Eldorado Park and they were 1977
co-champions in Moore League. Who else could
they be but the Millikan Golf Team? Under the
coaching of Jim Haddy, Millikan expected to do
even better this year.
Returning lettermen Dave Cowart played Var-
sity all three years. The other returning lettermen
to lead the team to victory included Chris Elvert,
Bob Hartung, Scott Harrison, Eliot Mason, Mike
Rutz, and Bob Varechok.
Dave was named All League in his Sophomore
and Junior year as well as most valuable player
To cap oft a co-championship last year, Mike
Rutz shot a hole-in-one against Poly, one of the
few in Moore League History.
J.V. - FRONT ROW: Craig Chessmore, Mark Yano, Gary Stone, John Kiley, Robert Swanson,
Kelly Stone. 2ND ROW: Coach Haddy, Brian Baker, Richard Rimlinger, Bob Dollar, Jeff Pear-
son, Scott Dietschak.
VARSITY: Coach Haddy, Bob Hartung, Dave Cowart, Scott Harrison, Mike Rutz, Eliot Mason,
Bob Varechok and Chris Brimhall.
7 6 Golf
ABOVE: RAIN IS A NATURAL handicap for Mike Rutz
practice at Eldorado. BELOW: DISPLAYING EXCELLENT
Scott Harrison tees off against Wilson.
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Rifle and Drill
The boys' Drill Team and Black Berets, under
the command of Sgt. Glenn Blackwell and the
girls' Drill Team, coached by Sgt. Frank Zamar-
ripa dominated the Army-Army competition early
in the '78 season. Both groups participated in the
Pan American and Las Vegas parades.
In the past two years the Millikan High Drill
Teams have placed third and second in the over-
all Southern California competitions. Further-
more, three of the four most honorable city posi-
tions were collected by Millikan team members.
In addition, Millikan was the top-rated school in
the 1978 Long Beach City inspection.
Under the guidance of Darrell Louder, the Rifle
team retained their seven-year reign as the first
place team in the inter-city shooting competi-
tions. Top shooters were Jim Rueff, Jimmy Lib-
bon, Patty Soldin, and David Schorr. In addition,
the team secured four of the four top rifle-shoot-
ing awards while placing third in the San Diego
Both teams worked together in instilling pride
and unity within the groups. A cooperative effort
produced over 1250 cans to decisively win the
Christmas can food drive.
ln addition, backpacking in the Sierras, a
Spring Camp at Camp Pendleton, summer trips
to military bases and the annual military ball were
just a few of the activities which were extremely
successful due to the cooperative efforts by
members of both teams.
An added sparkle to the shining accomplish-
ments of both teams, was an outstanding honor
bestowed on a member of the boys' Drill Team.
Mike Scanlan previously voted the City Staff Com-
mander, was nominated for the West Point Mili-
Rifle and Drill Team
RIFLE TEAM MEMBERS demonstrate prone position.
"2 'N Q 1"
R.O.T.C. SHOWS PRIDE in their success in the can food drive.
GIRLS' DRILL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Casey Gooch, Grace Scott, Arlene Morales, Doris Kim
brough. 2ND ROW: Sgt. Frank Zamarripa, Debra Collins, Sheree Blankenship, Connie Jackson
Jeanie Truax, Cathy Mathews.
ABOVE: PREPARING T0 EAT at the officers' October banquet at Lido's are Lynn Kolm and Kent Hayward.
RIFLE TEAM - FRONT ROWS Jimmcy Libbon, Nllpheile Nuttall, ABOVE2 R.O.T.C. OFFICERS - FRONT ROW: Jimmy Libborl, Jim Rueff, Debra C0lliI'lS,
, Fi0b8I'1 Yi- 2ND ROWI Tim Oli, Jeff LGITCYIEF, LHUYIC David Schorr, Curtis Lyles, Darryl Fong, Mike Butler, Mike Scanlan. 2ND ROW: Rudy
Pat1y Soldin, Mr. Louder. Zambrono, Jeff Leitcher, Sgt. Glenn Blackwell, Sgt. Frank Zamarripa.
XBOVE: BLACK BERETS - FRONT ROW: Tom Borhamer, Patty Soldin, Jerry Liner, Grant Ford, Greg Davis. 2ND ROW: Wade Croissant, Cunis
.yIes, Gregory Cabral, Jack Jorgensen, Tony Trias, Mark Russnogle. 3RD ROW: Dave Koon, Brian Mancock, Floyd Mireles.
Rifle and Drill Team
The Ram's dynasty in Moore League Wrestling
after seven years was ended by their dual meet
losses to Jordan and Lakewood.
Both losses were decided by one match. "With
a good 98-pounder, we could have won six out of
the eight matches we lost Cincluding the two
lklneoore League defeatsJ," stated Coach Lillen-
The matmen faced a tough pre-season due to
their lack of several wrestlers who were still in
football. The overall improvement in league
opponents and the fact they had only one return-
ing varsity letterman contributed to their rough
The Rams opened their league competition
with an easy win over Wilson Q40-211. The match
was highlighted by the outstanding upperweight
divisions. The grapplers then traveled to Jordan
where they battled aggressively but were
defeated 130-273. A week later, the uppenrveights
won the necessary last three matches, but still
lost to Lakewood by one point Q30-293. Finishing
up against Poly, the wrestlers enjoyed an easy
Scott Trommald, Greg Johnson, Randy Hau-
sauer, and Tim Bailey all won their respective
weight categories. Johnson and Hausauer
advanced to C.l.F. finals but did not place.
The J.V.'s succeeded in winning their eighth
League Championship "with excellent perform-
ances" from Craig Cameron who went unde-
feated, and Chris McElroy who won his second
League Championship. Other champions were
Greg Apfel, Tom Webster, and sophomores Tony
Laspesa and Aubrey Branson.
RIGHT: SEITING UP a "Double Arm Bar" against a tougkh
cggponent is Randy Hausauer. BELOW: EXECUTING PE -
CT LY Greg Johnson works a "Chicken Wing-Bar Arm."
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OVE: AGGRESSIVELY PREPARING for a "cross face cradle" Bill Blatn
LOW: NEEDING CRUCIAL POINTS for a superior victory, Blatnik checks cl
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RIGHT: THE PITCHING DELIVERY of fireballer Ron
Tron makes him the most feared flamethrower in the
ABOVE: SLUGGER Gary Derks takes an outside fastball in the Artesia game. RIGHT: AFTER SMACKING A GROUNDBALL
speedster Kevin Heitman strains to get on base.
"I had a very good feeling about last year's
team." "l was very happy about their success,"
stated Coach Ardie Boyd when questioned about
the 1977 Varsity baseball team. The success
Boyd referred to was the team's ability to
advance to the C.I.F. semi-finals before being
beaten by the eventual champions San Gorgonio,
3-1. Last year's squad, which was among the top
four teams in the C.I.F. competition relied on
strong pitching and steady defense.
Since that time, many changes took place in
the 1978 varsity program. A change involved a
new C.l.F. rule set the beginning practice date
ahead two weeks. The team's loss of fourteen
days of preparation did not hurt them as badly as
the unexpected heavy rains that forced postpone-
ment or cancellation of several practice games.
Daily practices became a day-to-day proposition
and there was a threat of the rain extending into
the first half of Moore League play.
lnexperience was the initial over-all outlook of
the team's talent in 1978. The Rams returned
only five lettermen from last year's squad and
just three of those players, Gary Derks, Frank Fol-
Iowell and Kevin Heitman, saw regular action.
The supposed inexperlence never appeared in
pre-season play after the team emerged with a 3
win-1 loss record.
Artesia was the only setback in the pre-season
opener that saw Frank Followell pitch an excel-
lent game but come up short-handed, 2-1. The
team bounced back quickly though as they
gained a 6-4 decision over South Torrance, a
slashing of Redondo, and an 8-4 ripping of Pius
X. Ron Trott and Steve Mabry turned in stellar
pitching performances while Wally Walrod, Gary
Derks, Carlo Caldarella, and John Blood were the
1978 was a year that saw the Rams play more
games at Blair Field. But due to a wet field at
Blair, the Moore League opener was moved to
Millikan where the Rams prevailed over Wilson 2-
0. Frank Followell looked sharp in striking out six
and walking 1. Gary Derks had both R.B.l.'s with
a screeming triple to right-center field.
Compton became the Rams 5th victim in a row
as they annihilated the Tarbabes 10-2. Ron Trott
and Steve Mabry combined to hold the opponents
to just five hits. Chris Bradshaw, Wally Walrod,
and Kevin Heitman had eight of the team's thir-
The Moore League was stronger over all, but
with a fast start, Millikan looked like serious con-
tenders in the Moore League Title chase.
Hart, Tom Braun, Kevin Heitman, Lance Pierson, Wally Walrod, John Blood. 2ND
C rbs Chris Bradshaw, Steve Lyons, Tim Bennett, Gary Gringham. 3RD ROW: Susan
ve Derks, Barry Bartlett, Ron Trott, Steve Mabry, Chuck Williamson, Assistant Coach
BARRY BARTLETT HESITATES on a low curve ball in the Redondo match. RIGHT
the game is Wally Walrod.
X Sports 8 5
.J.V.'s Push for
ln a year of starting spring practice two weeks
late, the Ram J.V.'s showed in their pre-season
play how much two weeks of practice can mean.
The Rams had shown some inconsistency in their
early play, but by the time the league season
started the Rams were ready.
Displaying good team speed and solid pitching
in their first two league games the Rams stole ten
bases and had excellent pitching performances
from Junior righthander Ed Wilcox and Sopho-
more Steve Varechok.
The league opening game with Wilson was a
showcase for what Coach Bruce Brown felt could
be a major deficiency for the J.V.'s, the lack of
any real power hitters. Although the Rams lost
only 2-1, they could not manage a single hit. The
strong pitching of Ed Wilcox kept the outcome of
the game in doubt.
The following week the Rams made believers
out of some doubters when they exploded for 13
hits in a 12-4 shellacking of Compton. Millikan
was led in the hitting department by Terry
0'Riee, Chris Yates, Lance Followell, and John
Hart with two hits apiece.
With the Flams playing the type of baseball they
were capable of, they showed that when the time
came for the Moore League Champion to be
decided, they were right there at the top.
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ABOVE: J.V. HITTING STAR John Hart connects for a single. ABOVE RIGHT: SOPHOMORE HURLER Steve Vare-
chok hums his fastball toward the plate in Compton win.
4 I 5
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LEFT: SOPHOMORE Dave Rouse scores one of
12 runs in rout of Compton.
ROEIT ROW: Doug Groves, Dan Swift, Jim Surane, Tim Province, Terry O'Riee, Jerry Liner, Mike Siragusa, Marco Tostado. 2ND ROW: John Perkins, Scott
our, Dave Rouse, Pat Parsons, Phil Richter, Joe Grayston, Dave Daniels
John Hart, d Wilcox, Lance Followell Jeff Current, Dan Rowe, Steve Varechok. 3RD ROW. Coach Bruce Brown, Lori Rankin, Chris Yates, Bob Fleming,
LEFT: LANCE FOLLOWELL makes head first dive back to bag
in Compton game.
Spike - Win!
After successful pre-season play with a 5-7
record, Girls' Varsity Volleyballers went into
Moore League play. Led by Kelly Figueroa, Moore
League Volleyball Player of the Year, and two
other All-Leaguers, Janet Hansted and Sue
Miller, the team dominated in Moore League with
a 9-1 record and captured the first place title.
J.V.'s also 9-1 in league, lost to Jordan.
In the first round, Rams lost only to Wilson
after going three rounds in the best 2 out of 3
games of play, C13-15, 15-12, 15-51. Returning
Varsity players were super-server Sandy Smyth,
setters - Sue Miller and Janet Hansted, and
Nlost Valuable Player, Kelly Figueroa. Completing
the team were setters Timarie Lawrence and
Julie Garner, and spikers Cheryl Racobs, Lucy
Miller, and Honorable Mention Mary McNam
Undefeated in the second round, the
over-powered the Bruins Q15-13, 15-12, 1
Compton C15-2, 15-21, Jordan Q15-4, 15-
Poly C15-9, 15-11, and beat Lakewood in an
standing performance C15-11, 13-15, 1
which clinched the league title and moved t
up to the C.l.F. playoffs. They eliminated M
Dei but fell short to the 1976 C.l.F. Cha
The Girls' Varsity Tennis team finished thi
league competition. They sent three player
Lisa Horowitt, top singles player, Carrie M
and Hene Cabarrubias, doubles team, to ind
ual Moore League competition.
The doubles team lost early in the first ro
while Lisa Horowitt went one step further by
ning her first pairing, but losing in the second
Coach Phyllis Horowitt was proud of her
team which took first place, with a 9-1 ov
Returning Varsity players were Lisa Horo
Jane Nickles, Sue Chartier, Virginia Long, a
sisters doubles team - Kim and Kevin Clous
league standings, the Varsity record was six
and four losses, falling to Poly and Lakew
twice. Outstanding match of the season was
shut-out against Jordan, taking all 18 points
sible in team scoring.
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Manager Tammy Masten, Sue Miller, Janet
Hansted, Timarie Lawrence, Julie Garner. 2ND ROW: Cheryl Racobs,
Mary McNamee, Kelly Figueroa, Lucy Miller, Sandy Smyth, and Manager
J.V. - FRONT ROW: Phyllis Savedra, Kristin Rosenqvist, Janet Garner,
Ida Attardo, Margaret Alvarez, Lynn Williams. 2ND ROW: Marcia Tor-
ney, Laura Frost, Shari Sanders, Nancy Caron, Mary Wilkins, Lisa Law-
. rence, Michelle Seckington.
VARSlTY TENNIS -- FRONT ROW: Henedina'Cabarrubias, Sue Chartier, Lisa Horowitt, Julie Contreras, Jane Nickles, Vir-
ginia Long, Carrie Marks, Kim Clouse. J.V. - SECOND ROW: Jane Neidl, Naomi Yamashita, Melody Dawson, Jeri Buck,
Angie Moskalenko, Janet Uhde, Rhonda Camblin, Julie Nicholson, Jean Comiskey, Peggy Hallstrom, Cheryl Novak, Rebeca
88 Girls' Sports
TOP: ECSTASY - VOLLEYBALLERS Win their first round game against Mater Dei in C.I.F. play.
ABOVE LEFT: NUMBER ONE VARSITY PLAYER, Lisa Horowitt forehands to victory against Wilson
ABOVE RIGHT: FOR THE SET AND SPIKE - Kelly Figueroa bumps against Jordan. BELOW LEFTQ
BUMPING T0 THE SETTER is Sandy Smyth in the home game against Lakewood. BELOW CENTER:
GAME, SET, MATCH! Hene Cabarrubias and Carrie Marks win against Compton. BELOW RIGHT:
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ABOVE: WARIVIING UP before the Wilson meet is backstroker Karen Ellis, RIGHT: STRIVING
FOR a faster time, Melinda Schaffer sprints to the finish. BOTTOM: ANXIOUSLY AWAITING
the end of the third quarter are Michell Seckington, Lisa Lawrence and Cheryl Racobs.
SWIM TEAM - FRONT ROW: J.V. - Leslie Feldman, Linda Shaffer, Cathy Fraser, Loraine Duacsek, Sue
Smith, Marcia Turley, Terry Hines, Carolyn Bell, Shelley Knight, Jamie Cawley, Karen Brun, Lauri Sherlock,
Dana Staxrud. NOT PICTURED: Jill Winchester. 2ND ROW: VAR. - Michele Melnikoff, Rhonda Alger, Chris-
teen King, Laura Windell, Karen Ellis, Velma Griggs, Melinda Schafer, Mary McNamee, Janie Galusha, Anita
Rusinek, Shari Sanders, Jennifer Gierswold, Heidi Keele, Cathy Lorenz,
90 Girls' Swimming
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Varsity Vets -
Returning Varsity swimmers were Carolyn Car-
ver, Janie Galusha, Heidi Keele, Chris King, Mary
McNamee, Michele Melnikoff, and Laura Windell.
Karen Ellis, Jill Winchester, Anita Rusinek, Janie
Galusha, Laura Windell, and Heidi Keele led the
team through each meet. ln the words of coach
Judy Edmiston, the girls were skilled enough to
have a strong season.
Girls' Varsity Basketball had a forceful pre-sea-
son record of 7-3. Kim Clouse, Jan Carlson, Kelly
Figueroa, Cheryl Racobs and Sandy Smyth were
returning Varsity players. Rebounding was a key
factor in their wins with Gigi Hauter, Cheryl
Racobs, and Sandy Smyth leading in this area.
Jan Carlson, Kim Clouse, Kelly Figueroa, and
Karen Milstead were strong in racking up points.
The Junior Varsity basketball team also per-
formed well in pre-season play, with a final record
of eight wins and two losses. Coach Suzanne
Miguel felt their positive points were "a winning
desire and their receptivity to learning."
Girls' Basketball 91
FAR RIGHT: SENSING VICTORY against Jordon,
Jami Walker strains for the tape. RIGHT: SET-
TING A STEADY PACE, Susan Lubach competes
in Moore League Finals. .
1 l .1 ' ' s
TRACK - FRONT ROW: Debbie Boetto, Cindy Anselmo, Cherrye James, Cordelia Doxy, Patty nf' r -
Ater, Pat Washington, Debra Dean, Susan Lubach. 2ND ROW: Lynn Williams, Neylan Bergun, I
Erin Griffen, Theresa Hanssen, Maria Harvey, Lisa Morton, Karen Molina, Debbie Wilson. 3RD
ROW: Mr. Zimmerman Ccoachj, Marianne Harb, Kathy Kester, Betsy Paige, Melinda Schafer,
Felecia Ciesla, Piper Ridenour, Terri Adams, Cindy Rord, Pan Jewell fcoachj.
. L- ,
CROSS COUNTRY - FRONT ROW: Karen Molina, Amy Cohn, Debbie Wilson, Cathy Deeble,
Piper Ridenour, Lisa Berryman. 2ND ROW: Jami Walker, Kathy Kester, Marianne Harb, Susan
Lubach, Margaret Neff, Stephanie Carreiro. RIGHT: SHOWING PERFECT FORM Melinda Schafer
follows through with put in after-school practice.
Cross Country, Track
Entering the girls' sports scene for the first
time in Moore League competition were Cross
Country and Track. Both drew a surprising num-
ber of dedicated girl runners in the newly created
"The girls were enthusiastic, but it took, the
whole season to get ready," explained Cross-
Country Coach Pam Jewell. Excessive injuries,
due to lack of preparation, hampered the young
team throughout the season.
Although the team compiled an outstanding
meet against Jordan, the season was something
of a disappointment, but with several returning
veterans, next year promised better records. Top
runners of the two-mile course included Kathy
Kester, Jami Walker, and Susan Lubach who
placed in Moore League finals.
Returning to coaching track after an absense
of several years found Darrell Zimmerman lead-
ing the Girls' track team. Despite the initial year,
Coach Zimmerman expected a strong showing.
An impressive slate of girl spikers made up the
first Ram team. Melinda Schafer and Cherry
Blankenship dominated the put circle. Sprinters
Patty Ater, Cordelia Doxy, and Cherrye James
doubled as relay team members.
Coming from a fine cross-country season,
Kathy Kester, Susan Lubach, Piper Ridenour, and
Marianne Harb ran the distance events. Leaping
hurdles were Debbie Wilson and Karen Molina.
All expected to do their parts for a league win.
LEFT: FLYING HIGH, Debbie Wilson competes in Lakewood
KATHY KESTER relies on
last drop of energy to reach
finish line at Jordan meet.
Cross Country, Track
With a first place finish in the Poly Invitational
Gymnastics meet, the newly independent Girls'
gymnastic team rolled into their year with a bang.
Under team leader, Diana Alba, seventeen girls
competed in free floor exercise, vaulting, parallel
bars, balance beam, and tumbling events.
Outstanding Varsity-all around was senior Debi
Surane and Juniors Diana Alba, Karen Leuer, and
Rhonda Rouch. On the the Junior Varsity side,
Sophomore Janine Yoakan and Junior Lori Barr
captured outstanding honors.
Non-competitively, the team held the first Cart-
Wheel-A-Thon to raise the money needed for a
padded balance beam and new leotards.
ln it's second competitive year, the badminton
team Csporting new uniforms and racketsj
actively sought the number one position in the
Moore League. They competed in a total of four-
teen Moore League matches and also in two prac-
tice matches against Loara and the highly-rated
Mira Costa team.
Added to the list of competing Moore League
schools were Bellflower and Artesia High
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WINDING UP FOR overhead smash against tough opponent Poly is Sonia Simp-
MAKING THE BEST of teamwork Jane Nejdl and Marcia Tc
ney fight for a point.
ABOVE: STARTING HER balance beam routine Phyllis Savedra prepares to do a cart-wheel . . . next a leap. . . and ends with a perfectly
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GYMNASTICS - FRONT ROW: Bonny Muis, Karen Leuer, Diana Alba, Connie Nelson, Karen Whitten, Diana Moore. 2ND ROW: Lori Barr,
Margaret Gaines, Robin Bennett, Terra Peito, Debi Surane, Janine Yoakam, Donna Hatton, Phyllis Savedra. LEFT: FEELING FREE, and
easy in her Floor exercise dance pattern is Diana Alba.
BADMINTON - FRONT ROW: Sonia Simpson, Debra Collins, Jane Nejdl, Doria Kimbrough, Kathryn Davis,
Sheri York. 2ND ROW: Carol Barron, Sharon Gerber, Denise Paulson, Kathy Clark, April Reynolds, Nancy
Cross, Karen Beals. 3RD ROW: Keri Chapin, Kathy Rodgers, Marcia Torney, Jeri Buck, Christine Chiu, Lorie
BELOW: RECEIVING a late throw, Jan
Carlson practices a play at home.
See '78 Title
After a great season in C.I.F. Girls' Softball
Competition last year, winning the Moore
League, the new 1978 team hoped to repeat their
acheivements with a C.l.F. title.
Coached by Doris Doughty, the team boasted a
number of returning all-Moore League players,
including catcher Jan Carlson, pitcher Jamie
Ellis, second base Candee Corwin, Honorable
Mention Cheryl Novak, and Moore League Most
Valuable Player of the year, Shelley Parris. Also
returning were letter girls Nancy Caron and
FRONT ROW - .LV Lisa Lawrence Erinn Pine Tam: O Hare Dana Braun Vicki Cla Jamie Irish Carolle
Susie Graves. 2ND ROW Carol Larowe Dwan Ashley Laura Toshach Lori Smith Michelle Hartung Linda
Barbara Smith, Gigi Hauter MaryAnn Durkin Tammy Masten Ruth Willlamsen BACK ROW VARSITY
Miller, Liz Allison, Nancy Rinearson Janet Hansted Shelley Parris Jan Carlson Janet Piggot Nancy Caron
Washington, Karen DeWeese Ida Attardo Carol Tieffer Cheryl Novak Jamee Ellis
- gm' V
The Year of Changes. . .
Corydon sponsoring a Creative Writing contest
Donald Fregeau retiring, CLOSE ENCOUNTERS
OF THE THIRD KIND rivaling STAR WARS, BEA-
TLEMANIA, teachers signing their first contract
under new collective bargaining law, SATURDAY
NIGHT FEVER making the Bee Gee's year profit-
able, ARIES acquiring featurettes but losing auto-
graph pages, JACK-IN-THE-BOX preparing burri-
tos, "Quad Questions" occurring during lunch
periods, the Los Angeles Times starting a Friday
fashion section, STUDENTS VISITING THE KING
TUT EXHIBIT DURING "TUTMANIA" CRAZE, the
Jarvis Property Tax Amendment stirring contro-
versy, Cheryl Ladd taking over as CharIie's latest
angel, Farrah signing a contract with Faberge,
Carter's interpreter fired for "Polish jokes," the
Newlywed Game returning to T.V., and the Lake-
wood Theatre going X-rated only two blocks from
Long Beach City College.
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QE' Tut Captures Crowd yy'
1, It must have been the Egyptian curse f
5 that-caused thousands of Southern Cali-
' fornians to flock to the King Tut exhib- li'
1 ition in Los Angeles. One hundred and 1
sixty students from Millikan were chosen 1
j by lot drawing and were rewarded with fi
tickets of their own.
A preliminary meeting was held one 1
week prior to the March 17 departure '
date. While there, winners were encour- I
aged to view a library filmstrip in order to fl
further their knowledge of the exhibits .1
history beforehand. 'i
The sightseers boarded the bus at il
6:00 a.m. and arrived back around if
1 1 :OO a.m. after a fast-paced tour of the 1
Egyptian boy-king's treasures. if
RIGHT: FRENCH FRIES are always
a favorite during lunch at L.B.C,C.
as Chef Jerry Cunningham well
knows. BELOW: IN HOTELXFIES-
TAURANT, much is covered -
even basic sheet changing as
exhibited by Jim Ladd.
ABOVE: WHO ARE THESE THREE MASKETEERS7 They re painters Oral Vurgun
Mark Gerfejejansen, and John Bisso ABOVE RIGHT A CHANGE OF PACE Lloyd
Woolf manicures in his Cosmetology class offered at Lakewood Beauty College
RIGHT: CHECKING FOR MEALY BUGS Lori Bayshore leafs through in a quick
96 D Off-Car'npusOCIasses
Some students would rather labor over a hot
stove, prune rose bushes, or work with their
hands - or manicure others, in the many off-
campus classes offered, than sit all day in the
regular classrooms. Through the R.O.C. pro-
gram, students acquired skill and valuable learn-
ing while in an informal classroom environment.
The program was under the direction of Career
Guidance Counselor Mr. Hansen. Classes offered
included - Carpentry, Ornamental Horticulture,
Animal Care, Cosmetology, and Cook-Chef.
The experience gained while in the R.O.C.!P.
enabled many students to leave high school and
go into awaiting jobs if they wanted them. Stu-
dents interested, could also train in the many
medical occupations of their choosing.
HL 050055 7
ABOVE LEFT: ANIMAL CARE INCLUDES good grooming as illustrated by LYNN PASS-
MORE. LEFT: S0 THIS IS THE WAY typewriters are cleaned - CHARLES JARVIS does
a good job. ABOVE RIGHT: JIM TYLER HOT RODS on a fork lift.
, limit ,,,, ,,,ct.5Q tie. .,
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ABOVE: PRINCIPAL JACK DuB0lS discusses new copyright law during administrative meeting
Principal Jack DuBois in his third year met the
major problems of decreasing student enroll-
ment, less flexible schedules, and fewer classes,
with an emphasis on "insuring each student was
well equipped in the basic skills prior to the time
of graduation." To follow through on the empha-
sis Mr. DuBois kept an open communication line
from students to his office about teachers, stud-
ies, and concerns. He realized that the learning
of basic skills were easy to lose sight of with
'school activities at full force and to regulate the
scale, every class should be important enough
Principal and Administrators
that unnecessary absences would be cut down.
Miss Zelsdorf, Vice-Principal in working with
the sophomore class, maintained a goal of "all
tenth graders should be in position to graduate
after three years feeling that they have suc-
ceeded." She also served as Official Hostess and
worked with Title IX.
Mr. Bernd, Assistant Principal, took charge of
the Senior class by attending class council meet-
ings and working with the Senior Class President.
He also worked with the Student Welfare lunch
permits and partook in other student-involved
departments. Ms. Cline, Assistant Principal,
among many other things headed library services
and Political Behavior court visitation. Mr. Wel-
ler, Assistant Principal, was in charge of facilities
and student transportation. He cracked down on
parking lot problems by administering a warning
before towing away illegally parked cars.
RIGHT: ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Elizabeth Cline and office
clerk Barbara Bartley. MIDDLE RIGHT: VICE-PRINCIPAL Lois
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Howard Vogt ABOVE: A CROSS-COUNTRY MEET ends with "Buck-Catlin's congratulations to Susan Lubach.
Guidance BELOW RIGHT: A BIT OF MEDIEVAL iesting takes place between Dick Elwell and Chuck McFerrin
at Homecoming rallyfv V
Counselors and Special Services
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E Elmer Alexander Kathleen O'Brien
Special Education Special Education
Alene Litton Glen Simpson
I Special Education Special Education
ABOVE LEFT: C.V.l.S. TERMINAL LISTS college majors for
Cindy Wheaton and Vickie Yadon. BELOW LEFT: ALISON
LEWIS RELAXES with the comfort of the Iibrary's new carpet-
With the exception of Special Education
teacher Arlene Litton, counseling and special
services personnel contained no new faces. Nev-
ertheless, a mechanical educator-counselor
entered Pete Hansen's Career Center and saved
time for teachers and counselors both. '
Technically labeled "Computerized Vocational
information Systems," two C.V.l.S. computers
assisted students in job and college choices.
Career Planning classes came to the Center for
special orientation sessions. Students were
instructed on how to interpret the information
provided as well as on the actual method of oper-
ating the terminals.
"lt's hard to say what goes on in a mainte-
nance yard," stated Head Counselor Richard
Elwell, explaining why he encouraged his staff to
visit R.O.C.!P. work sites. The counselors' need
to be in touch with what their students were
doing was stressed during the year, with an
emphasis on firsthand observation by the coun-
Two staff positions were changed, with Teo-
fista Tupasi serving as the new Scholarship Coor-
dinator and Mary Price taking over the national
The library had its share of remodeling, too,
when new carpeting was installed early in the fall.
Students detoured around the library entrance to
avoid the stacks of tables and work materials.
Due to the carpet installation, library doors were
not open for student use until mid-October.
Counselors-and Special Services
ADVERTISING ART STUDENT Teresa Wilison works on lettering
:-K W JK
1 Science and Fine Arts
Drawing and Ptg.
Drawing and Ptg,
RIGHT: OBSERVING CELL MITOSIS is Dave Borba while Jennifer
McCracken verifies findings. BELOW: DECANTING SEMI-PERMEABLE
SOLUTION is Maria Kelly during third period chemierrv lah
ll- AW 4
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Fred Bellmar Gordon Dooley
Human Biology Life Science Stan Fox
Know Your Car Driver Ed. Biology
Gymnastics Avia. Science Life Science
in Art Classes
The Art Department lost a teacher, Joseph
Blenderman, but merited the addition of an
Advertising Art class and captured a crop of
Not only did Art Student of the Quarter JoAnne
Mehl win third place at the Jewish Community
Center, but Tom Bjelland snatched first place in
the same contest.
Still not content with winners in just one com-
petition, Millikan placed first overall in the
P.A.P.A. Art Contest. Brian Graham took first
place in this event in the Logo Design division.
Biology teacher Todd Schowalter headed the
Science Department for the first time in his
career at Millikan.
A transfer from Jordan High School, Carol Ohl-
inder taught three biology classes. In spite of this
addition three other classes were dropped jump-
ingthe average number of students per class to
Despite the cutback, the Marine Biology Float-
ing Lab returned. Sponsored by Los Angeles
County, the lab consisted of a boat outfitted to
obtain physical and biological information deal-
ing with ocean life.
LEFT: SECOND YEAR Crafts student Lori Bashore improves
throwing technique with aid from crafts instructor Joanne
Science and Fine Arts
P.E. Dept. Goes
Co-ed water polo teams wore innertubes to
equalize male-female performance, soccer was
introduced on MiIIikan's fields: and a newly
devised sport - frisbee football - invaded the
P.E. scene. All grade levels were given co-ed P.E.,
and everyone was graded on the passffail sys-
The main concern of P.E. Department Heads
Carl Halsted and Doris Doughty, who together
operated both boys' and girls' P.E. classes, was
how to make male-female competition equal.
Although old-style gym suits were still permitted,
new unisex gym outfits also appeared.
There were one hundred less students enrolled
in the General Education department - a result
of MilIikan's overall decrease in enrollment. Judy
Edmiston moved from the Physical Education
department to teach health.
The cut in this department's enrollment also
prompted a cut in Driver Training classes. Satur-
day morning classes were eliminated, with a 7:00
a.m. weekday class serving as a substitute. Stu-
dents were also required to attend one-hour
classes for a period of twenty-four days instead of
the previous two-hour classes for only twelve
Three new Aspens, including a 1978 model,
were delivered to the Driver Training classes at
the beginning of the school year.
ABOVE RIGHT: TAMMY EVANS makes weight training look easy in one of the
many co-ed weight classes. BELOW: PREPARING T0 KICK-OFF from the hold of
Vicky Barry is Rory Severiin.
Physical Education, General Education
' 'a ,I
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Bill Odell Gloria Potocki Richard Rodgers Jim Seida
General P.E. General P.E. Health Ed. Boys' Locker
Basketball Drill Team Career Pl. Room Attendant
ABOVE: NICK DIMAS receives attention in Millikan's training room. INSET:
TRAINER STEVE CHRISTENSEN is at work taping Nick's ankle. LEFT: DAVID
BEARD works out doing bar dips during 2nd period P.E.
ABOVE: KATHY GAINES backs out of garage in a brand new Aspen. LEFF:
CHECKING TRAFFIC behind him is simulator driver Joe Ayers.
Paul Singleton .
Special Education Health Ed.
Physical Education, General Education 1
Despite a drastic reduction in actual stage
rehearsal time, Fannie Daly's Advanced Dance
class presented its original version of "A Christ-
mas Carol" in the Holiday Concert. Under the
supervision of student director Marcia Bender,
the dancers created distinct past, present, and
future, "dream-dances" using ballet, jazz, and
The two male performers of the class were
given lead roles, with Owen Griffiths portraying
Scrooge and Dale Cohen as Santa Claus.
Leigh Davis, Gina Testa, and Vickie Yadon cho-
reographed dances for a medley of holiday tunes
which were performed by the choral and orches-
An all-day dance workshop at California State
University Long Beach in January provided a
majority of the dancers with an after-holiday lim-
bering-up and a head start on ideas for the year's
big event - the Spring Dance Concert. Numer-
ous master lessons and improvisational works by
professional dance companies also aided the
dancers in their concert preparation.
1 0 Advanced Dance
ABOVE: Linda Hollins, Linda Tisch, Tracy Long, Karyl Kawaichi, Kim Lawrence, Cheri McKinl
Laurie Hargrove, Janice Griffin, Kathy Larsen, Lisa Haagsma. BELOW: Susan Tintle, D
Cohen, Cindy Wheaton, Anita Springer, Nancy Stoner, Tracy Young, Janet Wallace, Gina Tes
Sallie Tintle, Vickie Yadon, Owen Griffiths.
TOP LEFT: Rana Seils, Lawana Robertson, Cheryl Roach, Alison Pendle-
ton, Julia Havens, Laurentina Rodrigues, Andrea Pursch, Cathy Moore,
Pam Shipman, Maureen Smith. TOP RlGHT: During the Holiday Con-
cert, Tracey Godfrey mimes and dances in finale. ABOVE LEFT: While
improvising during class, OweniGriffiths and Cathy'Moore take advan-
tage of a rare opportunity to use the stage. ABOVE RIGHT: Marcia Ben'
der, Willa Clinton, Barbara Eldred, Leigh Davis, Laurie Gray, Christy Cal-
trider, Diane Behymer, Jenifer Hahn, Tracey Godfrey, Vanessa Braudo.
LEFT: Frolicing during a performance are Barbara Eldred, Laurie Gray,
and Lawana Robertson.
1977-1978 MARCHING BAND
- FRONT ROW: K. Davis, D.
Kimbragh, J. Eiiis, V. Clay, D.
Willey, G. Moon, S. Quignon, T.
Carhart, C. Foley, B. Ashce-
neze, C. LaRowe, R. Copelan,
B. Metz, G. Whitten, D. Miller,
J. Steins, M. Washington, C.
Brown. 2ND ROW: D. Collins,
K. Rosenquist, D. VanDuren,
L. Rippetue, T. Clary, L. Trib-
ble, M. Kivet, L. Mattiesen, S.
Farmer, P. Day, A. Cohn, N.
Parker, B. Steindel, T. Masten,
E. Paine, D. Behymer, L. Gray,
J. Race, M. Williams, J. Caw-
ley. 3RD ROW: P. Mott, K.
Everett, J. Duenas, J. Vanden-
berg, R. Wilson, D. Green, J.
Yamaski, J, Clements, C.
Moyer, K. Murphy, T.
McCrabb, D. Parker, M. Lee, L.
Davis, E. Anderson, S. Woo-
dard, A. Martin, K. Jankowski.
JAZZ 3:2 - FRONT ROW:
Cecilia Coleman, Greg Moon,
Diana Alba, Don Miller, Dale
Cohen, Nancy Brown, Anne
Osborn, Steve Ouignon. 2ND
ROW: Mike Barber, Barry Han-
kins, Charles Farmer, David
Phillips, Steve Farmer. 3RD
ROW: Greg Stock, Marvin
Rogow, Bill Meinki, Steve
Rose, Aubrey Branson, Terri
Deight, Sue Welch. 4TH ROW:
John Vandenberg, Andy Mar-
tin, Steve Cress, Karl Kuhn,
Jon Brandts, Craig Miller,
Marching Band, Jazz
JAZZ Srl - FRONT
ROW: Scott Wells
Brad Fair, Roger
Charles, Roy Sim-
Jeff Stone, Carol
LaRowe, Dede Buck'
ley, Jeff Salveson
Cindy Elgin, Bob
Crail, Bill Lafleur.
3RD ROW: Steve
Drew, Paul Young
Andy Martin, Scott
Deeble, Nik Papag-
eorges. 4TH ROW:
Jessie Rose, Greg
Gay, Casey Rams-
dell, Laurie Gray.
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mons. 2ND ROW: l I B I F.
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4TH ROW: M. Summers, B
Huddleston, K. Melster, M
Barber, M. Andrus, B. Young
P. Olssen, D. Taylor, J. Charle
ville, K. Sebern, K. DeWeese
K. Stevens, D. Hansen, L. Gun
ning. M. Chacon, M. Rogaw, L
Silverman. 5TH ROW: L. Chap
men, M. Campa, K. Folen, T
Trias, A. Corvair, K. Davis, J
Rose, C. Ramsdell, L. Rogow
J. Brandts, W. Hamann, S. Kel
log, S. Boss, T. Charleville, B
Pryor. 6TH ROW: M. VanV
elson, D. Hall, J. Reefer, K
Fielder, J. Fruhwirth, M
Hobbs, A. Stock, R. .Lyddon, J
Bissett, K. Meinke, W. Trias, F
Scott, M. Paige, P. Young, S
Kingsley. 7TH ROW: T. Parker
T. Stick, P. Hobbs, S. Edmond
son, L. Nerell, B. Newhart, L
Poss, D. Phillips, C. Farmer, J
Hart, Fl. Jenkins, S. Salveson,
T. Dever, G. Deardorff, R. Flus-
sell, K. Kuhn, L. Davis.
Due to the retirement of Orchestra Director
Robert Gibson, several changes took place in the
staffing and structure of the music department.
Among these changes was Choral Director Bob
Bower's becoming assistant to Roger Johnson.
Also, Beginning Instruments, String Instruments,
and Harmony and Theory classes had to be drop-
ped because of decreasing enrollment and a
fewer number of musicians coming into Millikan.
Led by top musicians Roger Charles, Andy
Martin, Mike Rinearson, and Scott Wells, the '77-
78 Jazz Ensemble 4121 was a well-diversified
group. Besides entertaining students at their
lunchtime performances, Jazz Ensemble itl
played for community activities and entered a
variety of competitions.
Jazz Ensemble 4112 continued from last year to
broaden jazz background for as many students
The Marching Band, directed by Roger John-
son, was the host band for Long Beach's annual
"All-Western Band Revue." Mr. Johnson's philos-
ophy of "survive" along with the band's own
motto of "We Love Marching Band," proved to be
appropriate while the group stayed together for
fourteen weeks instead of the usual ten week
period of performances. This increase was due to
the football team's entering C.I.F. competition.
LEFT: CRESCENDOING INTO PASSAGE, Jeff Salveson and Dede Buckley
achieve perfect timing.
Marching Band Jazz
BELOW: DRUM MAJOR Bill Lafleur presides over Ram drummers.
BELOW: Band majorettes Keely Filener, Sue Bratton, and Kathy l
PENNANT GIRLS - FRONT ROW: Patti Mott, Lorrie Chapman. 2ND ROW: Doris
Debbie Van Duren, Kristin Flosenqvist, Melvia Summers, Lori Anttila. 3RD ROW:
lins, Michelle Van Velson, Sylvia Blackwell, Terolyn Parker, Kathryn Davis.
1 Band Academics
BANNER GIRLS: Linda Silverman, Lori Paul, Leigh Davis, Cynthia Brown, Karen Jankowski, Jamie Cav
The varsity football team wasn't the only top-
notch group this year. While the football team
was inside discussing tactics, the Marching Band
performed in half-time shows. They merited an
"excellent" score at Long Beach's "All-Western
Band Revue," under the direction of Drum Major
With Head Linda SiIverman's guidance, Banner
said goodbye to their usual routines and sparked
up the Sophomore Orientation Picnic with a fif-
ties-style dance number. Special credit went to
Leigh Davis for choreography. Banner also per-
formed to "Rocky" in the Wilson Pep Rally, and
took part in the medieval Homecoming half-time
Heads Lorrie Chapman and Patti Mott led Pen-
nant in a competitive routine that earned them a
"superior" trophy at the Santa Barbara Tall-Flag
school and at night perfecting their talent. Their
award-winning routine was performed in the
Homecoming rally, and other routines with the
band during half-time shows.
Majorettes were reduced in size from four girls
to three. Sue Bratton, Keely Filener, and Kathy
Meheagan twirled to the tune of "Roundabout" in
the Wilson Pep Rally. The majorettes also
boasted shiny new uniforms, adding an extra
sparkle to performances.
LEFT: DRUM MAJOR Bill LaFleur.
BELOW: MR. GUNNING, teases daughter after halftime show.
The Business Department, headed by Mr.
Spaan, attracted the enrollment of 1,178 Millikan
students which was more than any other Long
Beach school. y
A new 'study program called the "Common
Core Elements" was adopted by the Distributive
Education Classes. It was designed specifically to
teach handling of checks and other vital eco-
Adding to the department's credits, Cherl
McKinley and Lynette Dodson received S100 for
being first place winners in the Press Book!Jour-
nalism Contest at the Los Angeles County Busi-
ness Education Conference late last school year.
Both were seniors this year.
Mr. Howard, who has been at Millikan twelve
years, was chosen as the new Math Department
head. New math texts for most classes was one
of his goals.
Steve Lindell, a 1977 graduate, was recog-
nized by the Math Association of America as one
of the top high school math students in the
nation. The Science and Math Renssaelar Award
went to Michelle Nuttal for her excellent achieve-
ment in those areas.
Millikan was fortunate to have an active Math
team and participated profitably in L.B.C.C.'s
Math Field Day, at which they were awarded the
Noble Hines Perpetual Trophy.
Phillip Ramseyer Delbert Penhall Andrew Carter
Algebra Calculus Shorthand
Geometry Int. Alg. and Trig. Steno Lab
Polit. Behav. Pre Calculus Intermed. Typ.
1 1 2 Business and Math
RIGHT: AMAZED AT HER own abilities
Diane Donaldson types at record speed
Int. Alg. and Trig.
Com tr. Pro
lnt. Alg. and Trig.
lnt. Alg. and Trig.
Off. Prac. Mach.
Fred Engels Leroy Guern Kenneth Keenan
Voc. Typ. - Com Algebra Appld Sales
Voc. Typ. -Com. Bus. Math Geometry Account 1 3
Intro. Bus. Typing
M.D. - Cler. Prac
TOP RIGHT: DEMONSTRATING OPER-
ATING PROCEDURES of the mimeo-
graph machine to Lisa Worthington is
Lynn Morey. LEFT: MR. HOWARD KEEPS
an eagle-eye on his second period Trig.
Academics 1 1 3
Business and Math
a 1 '
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OPERATING THE METAL
shaper, Tim Bailey turns
out a meat tenderizer
head during 2nd period
SLAVING OVER a hot radiator are Dave Foltz and Curtis Johnson in the new Vocational Auto class.
Home Ec., Industrial Ed.
5 6 A
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fix" Xu X?
Amidst inflation, a car tune-up for only the cost
of parts? A new class called Vocational Auto made
that offer. Whether replacing windshield wipers
or overhauling engines, the work was done by
experienced student mechanics.
Auto dealerships employed eight students for
school credit. They had their troubles, like back-
ing out of the garage and whacking off a sideview
mirror, but their work was complaint-free.
Complaints came for a different reason. Stu-
dent body shrinkage caused the number of
Industrial Education teachers to drop from nine
to six. This loss started an unwanted game of
Mr. Dennison, Department head and nine-year
veteran of Industrial Drawing classes, was
assigned three Automotives classes.
Graphic Arts teacher, Mr. Williams taught
BELOW: AN AFGHAN or a shawl - Melanie Wash-
in ton crochets with maroon and pink during 5th
Beginning Auto for the first time. Mr. Cooper,
with three levels of electronics in one class, con-
tended with teaching Woods forthe first time.
The shrinkage waves didn't seem to bother the
Home Economics Department. ln fact, the Child
Growth and Development class expanded from
one semester to a full year. lt dealt with the child
up to age twelve.
Fashion Merchandising defied the cutback roar
and highlighted its year with a disco fashion
Boys and girls in the gourmet Food Services
continued to serve exotic lunches for only 51.75
under the direction of Louella Gresslin.
Fran Roux Katherine Swain
Kenneth Mueller Guy Flighter Fashion Merch. Effective Liv.
Metals Auto Mechanics Creative Liv. Interior Design
Arch. Drafting Voc. Auto General Math Child Growth
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period Creative Living. RIGHT: PINNING THE PAT-
TERN for her burgundy pantsuit, Pam Shipman dis-
plays the skills that won her the Home Economics
Medal of Merit. BELOW RIGHT: COORDINATING
COLORS in Fashion Merchandising, Nadine Taylor .
learns some of the fashion aspects of the class.
Dee Dee Buckley
ABOVE: RETAINING A SPARE CLARINET
Jami Ark concentrates on difficult passage
ABOVE RIGHT: CELLIST, Ann Crosby dem
onstrates excellent technique during warm
ups. RIGHT: "MANY MOODS OF CHRIST
MAS" has David Schoor practicing for the
LEFT: CONCERT MASTER, junior Bruce Wilkison prepares for Spring
Concert. ABOVE: WOODWIND PLAYER Paul Nelson rehearses
stanza sixth period class. ABOVE RIGHT: REPEATING THE THIRD
MEASURE, Marci Reese leads the practice drill.
David Bratton PERCUSSION
Roger Charles Pete' Q"e90'Y
TRUMPET Mike Rinearson
Casey Ramsdell Scfm Wells
Out of the 450 Southern California student
musicians who tried out, only forty gained
entrance to the exalted ranks of the All-Southern
California orchestra. Millikan held thirteen of
those forty places. Of those thirteen, Jim Comp-
ton on basoon, Scott Wells with percussion, and
Bruce Wilkison on violin, rated first chairs in their
The sixty-six piece Millikan orchestra, under
Roger Johnson's direction, was rated one of the
Top Award Winning groups "par excellence" for
California. The foundation for the spring musical,
FIDDLER ON THE ROOF, the orchestra also
played an integral part in the Spring Spectacular
and soloed as the main attraction in the Spring
Winding up the year, the orchestra starred at
Long Beach City College, Saddleback College,
and Magic Mountain. . .,
Roger Johnson was reunited with the
Mr. Johnson, or R. J. as he was commonly
called, added orchestra director to his title of
Yet, with six years of Jr. High orchestra and
one year of Millikan orchestra behind him, R.
J. was no newcomer to this type of directing.
After leading the band for ten years, Mr.
Johnson found out that old habits were hard to
break -there was some confusion when R. J.
attempted to direct the orchestra to the band's
Mr. Johnson still worked with the String
Ensembles and the Brass Quintet. Taking
extra time out of school to practice, these
groups had various outside performances
added to their participation in the orchestra.
Mr. Johnson said, "I enjoyed the addition of
orchestra to my curriculum because I came in
contact with more kids." With one-hundred
sixty members in the band and another eighty
in the orchestra, R. J. may have gotten more
"contact with kids" than he expected.
MIXED CHORUS - FRONT ROW: Liese Thompson, Renae Clark, Catherine Shepstone, John Cameron, Judy Pack, Kim Den-
ninger, Carlin Sinor. 2ND ROW: Michelle Nuttall, Kathy Delcoure, Les Ward, Frank Zappa, Tammy Tozier, Carol McKernan. 3RD
ROW: Melissa Rimlinger, Theresa Birdseye, Debra Smith, Jim Hopkins, Diane Endres, LaWana Robertson. 4TH ROW: Vincent
Boyd, Mark Fantone, David Graves, Carl Jacquier, Brian Wassman.
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CECILIAN SINGERS - FRONT ROW: Karen Collins, Dianna Dixon, Terri Flecher, Patty Soldin, Marie Harvey, Ann Fishman, Lisa Johnson, Kim Foglesong,
Kate Gaines, Erin Griffin. 2ND ROW: Kelly Mosley, Laurie Micklis, Linda Byrd, Kit Montgomery, Tracy Young, Debbie Cannine, Kris Knoch, Hilary Snyder,
Kim Lembi, Gina Testa, Donna McMurray. 3RD ROW: Mary Foelber, Becky Bowlin, Angela Antenore, Lori Mutch, Lisa Gunning, Lori Cleeland, Kathy John-
son, Marcia Torney, Linda Rogers, Linda Tisch, Cathy Rowan.
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Teresa Brown, Cathy Cavadini, Lori Anttila, Kelly Brick, Susan Stutzman, Tim Springer, Shelley Parris, Cathy Mehe-
gan, Cathy Murphy, Vickie Johnson. 2ND ROW: Bobbi Elred, Janis Plant, Jenifer Hahn, Tracy Swanson, Patty Ricketts, John Wills, Brian Rennick, Janet
Wallace, Allison Lewis, Vicki Yadon, Carla Grimes, Jan Carlson. 3RD ROW: Kerry Karli, Velma Griggs, Michelle Dixon, Willa Clinton, Patty Norman, Cather-
ine Matthews, Bruce Wilkison, Chris Deister, Cheryl Racobs, Becky Bell, Linda Burmeister, Leigh Davis, Carla Pearson. 4TH ROW: Charles Farmer, Dave
Thomas, Don Ricketts, David Smith, Paul Prince, Carl Jacquier, Craig Allen, Brian Richards, Scott Wells, Andrew Friedman, Brian Napper.
:E " - '.
LEFT: GETTING INTO THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT is Cheryl Roach,
Debra Smith, and Diane Endres singing "Santa Claus is Com-
ing to Town." BELOW: A NEW BARBERSHOP OUARTET,
including Brian Rennick, Andy Friedman, Carl Jacquier, and
Paul Prince enhance the Choral Department.
Highlights for the choral department, under
the direction of Robert Bower, including the Holi-
day Concert, "Fiddler on the Roof," and perform-
ances for the Pacific Terrace Theater, Lion's
Club, and Kiwanis Club. These performances for
community service clubs, in addition to coupon
book and bagel sales, helped raise money for
scholarships, activities, and a year-end banquet
for choral students.
Selected members of Millikan's choir also par-
ticipated in the All-Southern Choir, All-Long
Beach Choir, and festivals at City College and
Lakewood High School.
Also, choir members acted in "Fiddler on the
Roof." Due to stage crew problems, the musical
performances had to be reduced to two evening
showings and one matinee.
A quartet including Brian Rennick, Andy Fried-
man, Paul Prince, and Carl Jacquier was formed
to sing at community affairs. This quartet was
accompanied by Caroline Alvardo who has been
Millikan's accompianist for nine years.
This has been a "sterling choral season,"
according to Mr. Bower. Student singing talent
and full houses for performances helped make
this choral season successful.
LEFT: VARIOUS CHORAL MEMBERS participate in the victory
over the band in the annual volleyball game.
Choral 1 2 1
I ' -mar'
LEFT: ACCEPTING A BOOK from Fyedka CDavid Smith, is Chava lCathy Cavadimj. CENTER: DREAMING OF their future grooms, Tevye's oldest
"Matchmaker" RIGHT: TRYING OUT their new sewing machine are Motel fScott Wellsb and Tzeitel CTeresa Brownj. ABOVE CENTER: BREAKING
Hodel CDebra Smithj and Perchik fPauI Princej dance at TzeiteI's wedding. BELOW: POSING IN FRONT of their family cow are Tevye's daughters: Teresa
Catherine Shepstone, Debra Smith and Susie Stutzman, Tevye fAndy Friedmanj and his wife Golde fKandee Farrishj.
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1 Spring Musical
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' READING THE HOLY Book is Tevye CAndrew Friedmanb. FAR
LEFT: TEVYE portrayed by the understudy, John Wills.
Fiddler on the Roof, the 78 Spring musical,
played to capacity crowds. Disappointed theatre-
goers were turned away from the door as a result
of trimming the number one performances from
four to three.
Filling Zero MosteI's shoes as Tevye, were
Andrew Friedman and understudy John Wills.
The enigmatic fiddler was portrayed by advanced
dancer and dramatist Owen Griffiths.
This comedy-drama takes place in the village
of Anatevka. There Tevye the dairyman dreams
of becoming a rich man while his wife and his five
daughters go through the trials of a changing
world and the breaking of traditions.
"Fiddler on the Roof" was choreographed by
Fannie Daly and John Traub, an ex-Millikan stu-
dent, with music provided by the Millikan orches-
tra under the direction of Roger Johnson. Putting
it all together in the tradition of Millikan musicals
was Robert Bower.
ABOVE: GOLDE CKANDEE FARRISHJ and Yente, the Matchmaker CCheryI Racobsj
discuss marital prospects for Tevye's daughter.
Iey Parris Andy Friedman Jan Carlson Les Ward BACK ROW Carl Jac
FRONT ROW John Wills Teresa Brown Paul Prince Shel
Bell Dave Thomas NOT PICTURED Andrea Pursch Kandee Farrish
S . ' 4'
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1 Q 1 V I i 1 'L i
quier, Cathy Cavadini, Brian Napper, Jennifer Hahn, Brian Rennick, Becky
Spring Musical 1
BELOW: LANGUAGE LAB ASSISTANT Dave
Hart instructs Craig Davis and Mark Hobbs
how to use master controls as Mr. Schmid
ABOVE: TECHNIQUES IN ORAL
are exhibited by Tom Coleman in Speech
ABOVE LEFT: READERS DIGEST E
Jonnitta Golston finds fascinating
Reading Improvement class.
English, Foreign Language
AN ANGRY GROUP of A.P. English students mob Paul Fitzgerald while acting out the lbsen play, "Enemy of the People
one new face in the English Department
Gail Wolfe who taught two English reading
Lost to Millikan were Sarah Carty, who
to Jordan with the SUN Program, and
Seymour, who retired and later decided
teaching at Jordan.
consensus of English teachers concerning
size was that all classes were extremely
Many contained the maximum alloted
of 35 students. Advanced Foreign Lan-
classes, however, decreased in enroll
were extended to ninety stu-
who participated in the Advanced Place-
programs last year and to their teachers
Cure and Roland Urbanek. Eighty-five per-
of the A.P. examinations taken by Millikan
received grades of 3-5 on a scale of 1-5.
the national level, only 7OCX:i of the students
taking these tests received passing grades.
Another special honor was the selection of
Betsy Jagger as a finalist in the 1977 National
Council of Teachers of English Achievement
Award in writing.
Tenth grade English classes viewed two fea-
ture length Hollywood films, "The Pearl" and
"All The King's Men."
Audio visual aides were also stressed in the
Foreign Language Department. Slides that coin-
cided with textbooks were utilized, and German
classes sampled a series of movies and television
programs in German. The new language lab
assistant was Dave Hart.
Summer travel found the Foreign Language
teachers scattered all over the globe. Joe Schmid
journeyed to Germany to keep contact with its
culture and language. Denyse Farnsworth toured
France while Marjorie Cahn traveled in Spain.
Darrell Louder also visited Spain and attended
the American Association of Teachers of Spanish
In the opinion of Joe Schmid, "Things are
going very well. The students this year are pros."
BELOW: PSYCHOLOGICAL COLOR CHOICE TEST engages
Semantics class under direction of teacher, Adeyln Johnson.
Ann Harris Jack Kut'ler'lb3Ch
Selec. Rdg, Humanities
Min. Lit. Selec. Rdg.
Adelyn Johnson Darrell LOUd6l'
Gram. and Comp.
Gram. and Comp.
English, Foreign Language 1
4 It A - , 4,
f -- -a 'f 53
is if ' ' Q
Aries Bites Into
After staging an orthodontic "wax teeth"
nightmare for Homecoming alumni, Aries staf-
fers sank their teeth into the task of reorganiz-
ing yearbook style and staff structure.
Under the direction of Co-Editors Steve
Luther and Elise Rickenbach and Assistant
Editors Gary Berberet and Timarie Lawrence,
Aries handled their budget-cut problems by
eliminating autograph pages and one tip-in
page. Advisor Joan Danielsen geared students
toward magazine-style techniques, with the
first few words in captions highlighted and the
addition of featurettes in the "peopIe" sec-
The Art Staff put final flair on continuing
pages such as football and band by designing
distinctive artwork motifs. In addition, the
diversified techniques of artists Jim Wang and
Kevin Heitman were combined to create the
1978 Aries cover and end-sheets.
Re-arrangement in staff structure also
occurred for the first time in Aries history. A
Girls' Sports Editor - Shelley Parris - was
installed. Copy staff was supervised by two
editors, with General Editor Cheri McKinley
reviewing regular copy and Special Editor -
Betsy Jagger taking charge of featurettes.
Department heads Janet Hansted - Aca-
demics, Sonia Nielsen - Activities, Jim Wang
- Art, Gretchen Houser - Graduates, Carrie
Richards - Organizations, Russ Hagey -
Sports, and Undergrad Editors Alan Friedman
and Sue Sleep coordinated their respective
Special assignment Arians were: Virginia
Long - Board Secretary, David McCracken -
Business Manager, Rob Lyddon - Assistant
Business Manager, Karen Stanwood - Pho-
tography Coordinator, and Photographers
greg Goodman, Paul C. Peterson, and Rana
Rounding out the staff were Barry Bartlett,
Sue Chartier, Cindy Clements, Willa Clinton,
Nelson Cohen, Jean Comiskey, Jeff Current,
Kevin Heitman, Carl Higgins, Doug Marty, Ann
Mashiyama, Judy Nevitt, Matt Paige, Ken Rali-
dis, and Carol Tieffer.
LEFT: DILIGENTLY AT WORK, Matt Paige figures cropping
proportions for Banner photo. BELOW: SMILING EAGER-
BEAVERS Carol Tieffer, Cindy Clements, Karen Stanwood,
and Rana Seils, greet Aries alumni with humorous home-
Academics 1 2 7
With the exception of the first day issue which
was not printed on campus, Corydon readers
waited until November 18 for the paper's appear-
ance. The unexpected delay was due to fire dam-
age to the printing press rollers.
Guided by Journalism Advisor Donald Bush,
Editor-in-Chief Susan Welch stressed "in-depth
coverage" of all school activities. She also
favored the use of advertisements that were rele-
vant to the students' needs.
Page One Editor, Julie D'Amico, reviewed arti-
cles on school and extra-curricular activities. On
the Second Page, Editor Sandy Smyth presented
reviews in areas of student interest and entertain-
ment. Randy Mylnar, Third Page Editor, con-
cerned himself with the arrangement of adver-
Sports were given more diversified coverage by
Editor Doug Marty in an effort to give Girls'
Sports their merited recognition.
Gary Daniel kept busy as Business Manager
and Susan Bordner served as Assistant Manager.
Corydon Photographers were Dave Foltz, and Vic
Huber. Richard Williams took charge as Graphic
Completing the staff were reporters Ken Bar-
nett, Jody Barrad, Judy Chamberlin, Cathy Forde,
Carla Grimes, Jenelle Hall, Sue Holmes, Bill
Kacoullas, Sarah McJunkin, Lisa Neri, Annette
Questel, Margaret Rudeen, Chuck Williamson,
and Marie Strickford.
RIGHT: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - Susan Welch. BELOW: TYPING
DILIGENTLY, Lisa Neri completes Homecoming featurette.
LOWER RIGHT: REPORTERS Carla Grimes and Jody Barrad
formulate notes for editorial.
1 Corydon Staff
BELOW: PROOFREADING GALLEY SHEET for Sports page are: Doug Marty, Sandy Smyth, Don Bush, Gary Daniel, and Sue
, If N ,
'W A QI.
TOP LEFT: FRUSTRATION FLOUNDERS on the faces of Vic Huber and Bill
Kacoullas due to the delay of the first issue, ABOVE: GRAPHIC ARTS PRINT-
ING SPECIALIST Richard Sweeting sets type for page three. LEFT: PAGE ONE
EDITOR Julie D'Amico creates captivating ideas for Cheer headlines.
Corydon Staff 1
Drama productions combined both darkness
and comedy. "Black Comedy" and "Night Must
Fall" delighted audiences with the satire of unu-
"Black Comedy," the fall production, starred
Owen Griffiths and Dan Buhler Cdouble castj as
Brindsley Miller, a married artist. The plot of the
play revolved around a blown fuse. This added a
twist to stage direction in that the stage lights
were used to portray darkness. Also starring were
Julia Havens and Patty Ricketts cast as the art-
ist's wife, and Dan Rodriguez as Colonel Melkett.
Finishing the cast line-up were Kevin Fielder,
Corey Cantrell, Lynn Kolm, and Bruce Katz.
A murdered corpse stirred some excitement in
the spring production of "Night Must FaIl." Dan
Buhler and Owen Griffiths again maintained the
starring roles along with Patty Ricketts and Milvi
Each production took about eight to ten weeks
or 250 hours to fully complete. The spring pro-
duction took a little longer because a special
stage in the auditorium had to be designed due
to the devastating fire in the Little Theater in
April. This job was supervised by Stage Designer
BELOW: ELECTRICIAN in "Black Comedy," Bruce Katz
explores the cellar. LEFT: IRATE HUSBAND Owen Griffiths
stalks his wife in a fury as Kevin Fielder looks on.
1 30 Drama
LEFT: PRACTICING INTENTLY, Julia Havens and Lynn Kolm memor-
ize their lines for the Spring play. BELOW: WAITING FOR HIS CUE,
Dan Buhler reviews upcoming dialogue. BOTTOM: READYING THE
SET for the play, Stage Designer Joy O'Grady concentrates on the
completion of the scenery.
BELOW: EXPLAINING THE BATTLE of Vicksburg to Lorri West is Mr. Fregeau. BELOW AND RIGHT:
BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATERS: Steve Luther, Carrie Richards, Robert Lyddon, Gary Berberet. LEFT:
POINTING OUT THE capital of Leichtenstein is Shelley Tyree. BELOW AND LEFT: EXPLAINING MR.
URBANEK'S history assignment to Sharon Gerber is Janet Berkowitz.
. J' H136 I i'
Hazel Hall t:"J9g5'Lg,lJ
Political Behavior ,f
U.S. History cp, by ' ,
Law Enforcement K
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Stanley Larsen Mary Nlcli
Political Behavior Political E
The only bearded teacher in Millikan High
School's Social Studies department decided to
retire this year. After fourteen years of service to
Millikan High School, mainly in teaching Anthro-
pology and United States History, Mr. Fregeau
finally graduated. "I love Millikan," he said, "but
when you gotta go, you gotta go."
other high school students from throughout the
entire state of California, attended their separate
boys' and girls' sessions in Sacramento.
The one-week sessions included the formation
of a model government by the staters and numer-'
ous seminars. "lt was a great week - l'll never
forget it," said Robert Lyddon, "but it was too
bad the girls couldn't have been there the same
time we were. .
Meanwhile, back at the gypsy camp, the "origi-
nal nature boy, Gypsy Boots," lectured in Mr.
Kurtenbach's Humanities Class. He appeared at
Millikan on an invitation from senior Wally Wal-
rod, who used his appearance as a part of his
class project. He added spice falso pumpkin
seeds, grapefruits, melons, and herbsj to the
class, as well aszproviding Millikan with a glimpse
of the "first hippie." He urged native Millikanites
In another area, four Millikan students spent
one week without ever coming into contact with
someone of the opposite sex. They were Milli-
kan's representatives to Girls' and Boys' State.
Chosen for their leadership abilities and political
interest, Steve Luther, Robert Lyddon, Carrie
Richards, and Gary Berberet, along with 1400
to swing from trees, to jog regularly, and to sub-
slst on health foods.
Academically, Millikan students excelled in the
Advanced Placement History Examinations taken
last year. While seventy percent at the three-to-
five point level was the norm, Millikan placed in
the eighty-fifth percentile.
iw' -AL ' UW
LECTURING ON THE GOOD of
-the pumpkin seeds and
melons in his bag is Gypsy
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d Urbanek Joseph Yoseloff P V.
History Business Law
Clerk - Counseling
Clerk - Nurse's
Key people in office Merilyn Watkins and Jeanne Webb coach Michele Richards in ditto preparation
.ISIN .fini .Lf z
while Principal's Watkins downtown
BOVE ATTENDANCE AID Debbie Jones check out re-admit for to Eddie
ew Faces in
"Buenos dias. "gEsta su hijo enfermo hoy?" For a span-
sh-speaking family, the joy of having a bilingual aide was
bvious. Ms. Gabriela Perez filled that role replacing
Arturro Garcia in late November.
J Waldemar Jahn
- Staff Assistant
' ' , Alfred Johnson
, . 'N ,
Clerk - Bookroom
Secretary - Counseling
Clerk - Girls' Attendance
Secretary - Admin. Office
Clerk - Administration
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Clerk - Trainee
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J! la Matron
Clerk - Administration
Samuel L. Welcher
New faces were also evident in the girls' attendance
positions with Marlene O'Hare replacing Jean Larsen, and
Clarence Smith and Dave Frew taking the reins as new
Students also played an intregal part in keeping office
operations running smoothly, before, during, and after
school. In the front office Linda Warriner worked as the
switchboard operator while Dave McCracken and Kurt
Howard worked as stockmen. ln the attendance and
counseling offices, Judy Landry and Janie McCormick
had their work cut out for them as clerical aides.
Classified Staff l 35
The Answer to
'Twas the morn before lunchtime and all i '
through the cafe, every creature was stirring 583
except for the mice who believed that 9:00 was
just too early to think about getting up and fixing
lunch. These creatures were otherwise known as
The cafeteria ladies made the edibles, warmed
it up, rearranged it, served it up, cashed it in,
cleaned it out, brushed themselves off and
started all over again every school day, as regular
as the clock in the quad.
They worked to the tune of 18 dozen hot dogs,
I2 dozen burritos and 16 dozen hamburgers
daily. Not to mention the meals - the main
courses were usually made in the main kitchen
downtown but our own cafeteria ladies gave their
personal touch to pizza, cornbread, and their
worldvfamous cinnamon buns.
New to the freezer were frozen yogurt cups and
frozen yogurt sandwiches with graham cracker
crusts for those who had an exotic sweet tooth
but dreamed of one day seeing a hip bone.
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- DIES G ' St rt , E elyn Connors, Mary Filener, Mildred Welker. BACK ROW: Marie Crowley, Judy LeGrande, Barbai
lCEc?sKrEeETaEkiRI!QuIIQes, Marsyjngliiin.ul?IOTgnS1ElrDil?ll?I?Cook Sylvia Cardwell. TOP LEFT: ADDING THE FINISHING TOUCH to fourth lunch, Victor Duncan pa
faits. TOR RIGHT: DURING LUNCH, Sandy Smyth relaxes with a good gourmet meal and good conversation. MIDDLE: SERVICE WITH A SMILE to Dina Lem
and Colleen Miller from Mrs. Foulkes.
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'A'Q if l
P The Year of Changes . . .
Al Panama Canal Treaty negotiations stirring M
pl political scence, Nlarie Usmoricl changing her ,
l look, speed bumps installed in school parking l
i' lots, ARBES camera equipment stolen, science- li
1 fiction awards televised, Suzanne Summers
A replacing Farrah lfairvcett-llfiaiors on magazine
gg covers Lynard Skynard band crashing to their
l deaths, Lakewood Center becoming an enclosed
mall, D.E.C.A. MEMBER NlAFiK RULE VVllNlNllNlG
STATE CONTEST WRST AND SECCND PLACES,
"James at 'l5" turning 16, Karen f:5'?arw.'oofcl win-
, ning district sweetheart for Key Club, Bert Lance
l retiring, El Dorado Park marred by gang violence,
.' Russian satellite crashing in Canada, women and
5 minorities named as astronauts, 90 m.p.h. winds
l and rain devastating Long Beach, lfl1'i2i'lf,l'l,!'yS cap-
ici turing hamburger fans with its square-shaped
patties, the crimp hair-style, and the nation ,
'W mourning the deaths of Elvis Fresley, Bing ii
,gg Crosby, Guy Lombardia, Charlie Chaplin, and
, , Hubert Humphrey. l
117 ' f' "
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Rule Wins for
Senior Mark Rule participated in the
Statewide D.E.C.A. Career Development
Conference on March 9 and finished sec-
ond place overall. He was rewarded with
a first place trophy for studies in Market-
ing and a second place medal for his
presentation on Food Service.
Mark attended the national D.E.C.A.
conference held in Washington, D.C. dur-
ing mid-May. He was the only person
from California to compete in two areas
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OUGH LONG BEACH, Key and Keywanettes collect money for multiple sclerosis.
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cus on Joint
to the community ln addition to manning
points for the Diabetes Bike A Thon and
for the Arthritis Foudation. Key Club
ywanettes teamed up to bus tables at the
Heart Fund Brunch at C.S.U.L.B.
CLUB: During the summer Fall President
Wang and Vice-President Brian Napper trav-
nsas City to attend the annual Key
Key Club Convention. They brought
many new organizational ideas.
were sent weekly to Kiwanis
to report on club activities and
acquainted with Kiwanis members. Each
Key Club selected an outstanding girl who
service to the school to be its "Sweet-
' Club members again volunteered a week-
assist with the annual Special Olympics.
Under the leadership of Spring President Steve
Luther and Vice-President Gary Berberet, Key
Club presented skits at a local convalescent hos-
pital and painted the alma mater song on the
gym wall. A year-end banquet and the kidnap of
all Keywanette members at 3:00 a.m. one morn-
ing were other Spring activities.
KEYWANETTES: Directing Fall Keywanettes'
activities were President Rana Seils and Vice-
President Judy Nevitt. Community service pro-
jects included Thanksgiving tray favors for
patients at Veteran's Hospital and entertaining
underprivileged children at Memorial Hospital.
The "Keywanettes Korn Dog Sale" at Homecom-
ing netted a large profit forthe club. Keywanettes
continued sending members to district confer-
ences to exchange ideas with other clubs.
In October, Robert Lyddon was chosen as Key-
wanettes' first "Creep" Each month this honor
was awarded to an outstanding male student.
Under the direction of Spring President Judy
Nevitt and Vice-President Elise Rickenbach, Key-
wanettes continued being involved in school and
community activities. The club raised money with
a Secret Admirers' Day Sale and a Peanut sale to
help pay for activities and a year-end banquet. In
March Keywanettes received its official four by
five foot banner. Service projects included volun-
teering at the Crippled Children's Foundation,
and collecting for charities. The club conducted
inter-school Key Club and Keywanettes activities
and sponsored club trips to see television show
ES - FRONT ROW: Patty Soldin, Pam Shipman, Elise Rickenbach, Janet Uhde, Judy Nevitt, Rana Seils, Michelle Van Velson, Ann Mashi
Kim Wall. 2ND ROW: Shelley Parris, Pam Fuller, Nancy Stoner, Bobbi Eldred, Carrie Conlisk, Laura Garry, Betsy Jagger, Marlos Albrecht, Tracey
3RD ROW: Patty Norman, Anne Pillsbury, Alison Lewis, Carrie Richards, Celia Evans, Carla Pearson, Patti Young, Jane Nickles, Julie Havens Cheri
KEY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Larry Young, Kevin Heitman, Brian Napper, Jim Wang, Steve Luther, David McCracken, Russ Hagey. 2ND ROW: Brett Davis
Jonathan Karabenick, Greg Goodman, Nick Papageorges, Kenneth Barnett, Mike Scanlan. 3RD ROW: Brian Fung, Charles Farmer, Brian Scanlan Mart
Paige, Nelson Cohen, Robert Lyddon, Tom Mesa,
Key - Keywanettes
ANCHOR: ln a between-semester tribute, Fall
President Karen Jankowski organized the presen-
tation of a "call slip" cake to the counselors.
Stuffing stockings for Los Amigos Hospital was
another fall project for this group. Adopting a Drive.
grandmother and planning the New Girls' Tea
were areas supervised by Spring President Ann
GIRLS' LEAGUE: Fall President Julie Havens,
aided by Vice-President Susan Tintle, planned
early in the summer for the Sophomore Orienta-
tion Picnic. Other traditional activities also took
place - the Millikan-Wilson Pizza Party,
Alumni Tea, and the Mr. Masculine Muscles
test. On the social side, members invited
country secrets to a party, and Spring
Julie D'Amico prepared an ice-cream social.
LORETT: During their fall terms,
Cheri McKinley and Vice-President Linda
man kept this club active with numerous
projects. These included collecting for
staging a holiday party at the Memorial
drens' Clinic, and organizing a Salvation
Lorett added to Homecoming festivities
profitable "petit gateau" Ccupcakeb
under the direction of Spring President
Smith, again sold green bagels on St. Patri
Day. The annual "good luck" fish cake for
swimmers and the senior farewell banquet w
other springtime events.
ANCHOR - FRONT ROW: Janis Plant, Pam Fuller, Karen Jankowski, Ann Mashiyama, Jeri Cooper, Debbie Ortiz, Debbie Thompson. 2ND ROW:
Weiner, Diane Hebner, Linda Tisch, Susan McNally, Grace Scott, Cathy Forde. 3RD ROW: Fran Roux fadvisorj, Korey Cantrell, Jane Nickles, Patti Young,
Lerman, Marcia Torney, Linda Silverman.
1 Anchor, Girls' League, Lorett
ABOVE: SLICING CAKE for Richard Elwell at the Counselor Sur-
prise Party are Anchor members Grace Scott and Diane Hebner.
it Www X
- FRONT ROW: Michelle Sellers, Kathy Kennedy, Susan McNally, Susan Smith, Cheri McKinley, Linda Silverman, Lori Anttila,
affee. 2ND ROW: Debbie Ortiz, Karen Jankowski, Grace Scott, Ellen Paine, Sanae Spencer, Michele Hartung, Lori Wagner, Kathy
3RD ROW: Sharon Pellum, Velma Griggs, Michelle Nuttall, Judy Nevitt, Linda Tisch, Jackie Bennett, Pam Kelly.
LEAGUE - FRONT ROW: Sallie Tintle, Susan Tintle, Julie Havens, Julie D'Amico, Michelle Van Velson, Kathy Large. 2ND ROW:
Pellum, Jenelle Hall, Naomi Yamashita, Michele Hartung, Kathy Kennedy, Lynne Ouesnel, Sanae Spencer, Susan Smith. 3RD ROW:
Nickles, Patti Young, Beth Farnham, Lori Johnson, Jeanine Flanders, Theresa Wilson, Peggy Boyd, Jamie Vest.
ABOVE: PREPARING PUNCH for the Girls' League!Cross-
Country Party are Dan Bueller, Julie Havens, and Gary Daniel.
LEFT: SELLING PIZZA PARTY TICKETS at lunch, Sallie Tintle
and Mandy Rivet chat with Mike Mason.
N :. Organizations
l Anchor, Girls' League, Lorett 1
4' i I -rv !'
- , li- 't'
x l.-E .. E
RIGHT: TRYING OUT MOVES for Jazz exercises are Marcia Bender, Owen Griffiths, and Leigh Davis.
ROWDY ROOTERS - FRONT ROW: Renee Glaze, Linda Byrd, Cathy Hogan, Marcia Torney, Renae Clark, Michelle Sellers, Glo-
ria Berkenwald. 2ND ROW: Linda Kramer, Sandi Johnston, Loretta Croom, Pat Washington, Lori Anttila. 3RD ROW: Laura
Garry, Melanie Dussler, Sanae Spencer, Lisa Mudd, Lisa Gunning, Jackie Bennett, Ann Doyle. 4TH ROW: Lori Lerman, Jeri
Cooper, Linda Burmeister, Patty Norman, Arnetrice Boykin, Meridith Cone, Terri Chriss.
DANCE CLUB - FRONT ROW: Laurie Hargrove, Tracey Orlott, Lori Anttila, Sherry Weiner, Leigh Davis, Pam Shipman,
Rana Seils, Cindy Wheaton. 2ND ROW: Susan Tintle, Cheri McKinley, Cathy Hogan, Kathy Large, Gina Testa, LaWana
Robertson, Maureen Smith, Michelle Sellers, Kim Lawrence. 3RD ROW: Willa Clinton, Meridith Cone, Patty Norman,
Lydia Finzi, Owen Griffiths, Linda Tisch, Sallie Tintle, Julie Havens, Anita Springer.
2ND ROW: Anita
1 Dance, Rowdy Rooters, Philio, Kairos
DANCE CLUB: Under the leadership of Presi-
dent Leigh Davis, Dance Club members partici-
pated after school in Master Dance lessons and
also in Jazz Classes taught by Lydia Finzi. The
major fund-raiser of the year was the selling of
Dance T-shirts at Homecoming and at Christmas
in order to pay for additional Master lessons.
ROWDY ROOTERS: In a decision made by
President Cathy Hogan, the Rowdies unofficially
became the "Espirit Des Rams" for sporting
events. Though they were a familiar sight at foot-
ball games, they nevertheless had trouble finding
enough room to seat their forty members.
Throughout the year, the Rowdies had after
school meetings which inspired them to keep the
pep up at games.
PHILIO: In its first year, Philio posted signs to
advertise meetings and to generate the curiosity
of the student body. Under Mel Washington as
Fall President and Regina Riles as Spring Presi-
dent, the members sold See's suckers and candy
bars and gave parties in order to raise money for
club sweatshirts. They also planned a slide pres-
entation for Black History Week with the assist-
ance of students from U.C.L.A.'s drama work-
KAIROS: With Dave Guyton as Fall President
and Don Ricketts as Spring President, Kairos had
a quiet year. The major activity for members was
a bagel sale at Homecoming and a campaign to
recruit new members.
PHILIO FRONT ROW Linda Hollins, Pamela Small, Regina Riles, Angela Gamell. 2ND ROW Perika Sampson
Michelle Sellers Jackie Bennett. 3RD ROW: Arnetrice Boykin, Willa Clinton, Cathy Hogan Debra Mitchell Rosie
LEFT PREPARING BLACK HISTORY WEEK outline is Philio Secretary, Pam Small.
Dance, Rowdy Rooters Philio Kairos
RIGHT: ADJUSTING THE LIGHTING for the Talent Show is Bill Snyder.
l- - A A l 'I
STAGE CREW - FRONT ROW: Lloyd Woolf, Greg Gneier, John Bordeaux fAdvisorJ, Joe Vest, Chris Tozler, Jeff Siegel.
2ND ROW: Mike Draghi, Denny Martindale, Debbie Metz, Vicki Clay, Joan Heredia. 3RD ROW: Rick Werner, Steve Mas,
Richard Lawton, Dave Lawton, Dave Chapman, Jim Boan, Bill Snyder, Richard Cox, Ken Scoville.
MASOUERS - FRONT ROW: Ellen Paine, Julie Havens, Owen Griffiths, Dan Rodriguez, Jamie.Vest. 2ND. ROW: Mark
Fantone, Eric Prefaca, Rosella Castano, Richard Freedman. 3FlD ROW: Patty Ricketts, Karen Milstead, Julie Endersby,
I Joy O'Grady, Michelle Nuttall.
FLASHERS - FRONT ROW: Barbara Glass, Christi Brante, Dave Hart CAdvisorJ, Alisonlewis, Velma Griggs. 2ND ROW:
Angela Antenore, Michael Carr, Greg Goodman, Larry Young, Donna McMurray, Elise Rickenbach.
Stage Crew, Masquers, Flashers
FLASHERS: A photography club, the "Flash-
ers," joined the ranks of organized groups at Mil-
likan. Initiated by lab assistant Dave Hart, also
new to Ram High, the club followed President
Christi Brante to the beach for photography
"shoot-outs," and also held bi-monthly photo
contests that were open to the student body.
STAGE CREW: A spectacular castle for Home-
coming, which demonstrated their skill at build-
ing large sets, was a highlight of the year for the
Stage Crew. The club sold "Grog" from inside
Under President Greg Gneier, and sponsor
John Bordeaux, members later toured the brand
new Pacific Terrace Theatre downtown Long
Beach, getting a look at the backstage of the
city's largest theatre.
MASQUERS: Also visiting the Pacific Terrace
were the Masquers, who attended the play "The
Effect of Gamma Rays on Nlan In the Nloon Mari-
goldsf' Under the gavel of President Owen Grif-
fiths, and sponsorship of Alvin Randall, the Mas-
quers also conducted their traditional holiday
season candy cane sale.
ABOVE: AFTERSCHOOL WORKSHOP FINDS Owen Griffiths
and Dan Rodriguez rehearsing dramatic techniques. LEFT:
FOCUSING IN on Alison Lewis is Michael Carr.
Stage Crew, Masquers, Flashers 1
FAR RIGHT: HELPING T0 PREPARE a student for the Special
Olympics is Red Cross member Tana Baleika. RIGHT: INTER-
ACT OFFICERS Nick Papageorges, Shelley Parris, and Larry
Young conduct the meeting concerning the upcoming paper-
back book drive. BELOW: LEADING DISCUSSION to paint
school ticket booth by Pride and Beautification is President
R N uw I I
7 Y'f N:
RED CROSS - FRONT ROW: Mike Evans, Lynn Ouignon, Sanae Spencer, Sherrie
Weiner, 2ND ROW: Brett Davis, Matt DeLaney, Don Ricketts, Phillip Richards.
INTERACT - FRONT ROW: Gary Berberet, Nick Papageorges, Paul Singleton, Shelley Parris, Larry Young. 2ND ROW:
Susan Tintle, Sallie Tintle, Celia Evans, Jamie Vest. 3RD ROW: Jeff Race, Walter Hamann, Don Ceglar, Brett Davis, Marlos
., EE' x
K ': E v,'
D.E,C.A. - FRONT ROW: Elmer Stringfellow, Connie Williams, Mark Rule, Marcia Griffin, Kim Lee, Mike Guinan. 2ND ROW:
Debbie Ortiz, Teri Parker, Demetria Goodwin, Holly Hall, Antonee Modesty.
1 Red Cross, D.E.C.A., Interact, Pride and Beautification
Aid Special Ed.
D.E.C.A.: An active Distributive Education Club
of America created the gym suit display in the
front office, participated in the Christmas Shop-
ping Center Window Decorating Contest, and
sold "Hot Links" in a, Homecoming booth. Holly
Hall and Mark Rule, represented Millikan in the
California State Leadership Conference and ran
for state offices.
INTERACT: Even though this club did not
organize until January, President Shelley Parris
and Vice-President Nick Papageorges led the club
in a number of activities, including a paperback
book donation to Veterans' Memorial Hospital.
Representatives also attended Rotary Luncheons
and were involved in the district conference in
PRIDE AND BEAUTIFICATION: MiIIikan's
school painter,John Eslick, was the sponsor for
this school service club. Activities included paint-
ing the school ticket booth and collecting trash in
the El Dorado sand area.
RED CROSS: Red Cross Club worked directly
with the Special Education classes at Millikan and
helped those who were training on Tuesday and
Thursday nights for the Special Olympics in
swimming and track. President Lisa Dixon and
Vice-President Tana Balejka initiated a haunted
house for the retarded and elderly and Christmas
caroling at convalescent homes. They also partic-
ipated inthe March of Dimes Walk-a-Thon.
PRIDE AND BEAUTIFICATION - FRONT ROW: Cathy Shepstone, Sherrie Weiner,
Craig Allen Renae Clark Beth Preuss. 2ND ROW: Linda Kramer, Les Ward, Paul Cur-
rier Meridethe Cone LEFT D.E.C.A. MEMBERS Teri Parker and Mark Rule sell giant
coloring books to Cathy Hogan.
Red cross, D.E.C.A., Interact, Pride and Beautification 1 45
PONDERING OVER NOTES for next Ouill and Scroll meeting are officers Elise Rick-
enbach, Paul Peterson, Rana Seils, Gretchen Houser, Doug Marty, Sonja Nielsen,
and Steve Luther.
OUILL AND SCROLL - FRONT ROW: Sarah McJunkin, Doug Marty, Sonja Nielsen, Elise Ricken-
bach, Randy Mlynar, Paul C. Peterson, Steve Luther, Rana Seils, Gretchen Houser. 2ND ROW:
Janet Hansted, Carol Tieffer, Betsy Jagger, Jean Comiskey, Jenelle Hall, Karen Stanwood, Shel-
ley Parris, Susan Welch, Cheri McKinley, Susan Sleep, Annette Ouestl, Carla Grimes, Julie D'Am-
ico, Ann Mashiyama. 3RD ROW: Joan Danielson, Jory Barrad, Carl Higgins, Jim Wang, Carrie
Richards, Susan Bordner, Sandy Smyth, Greg Jackson, Willa Clinton, David McCraken, Cindy
Clements, Kevin Heitman, Ken Ralidis. 4TH ROW: Barry Bartlett, Alan Friedman, Rob Lyddon,
Nelson Cohen, Chuck Williamson, Vic Huber, Jeff Current, Greg Goodman, Matt Paige, Gary
Daniels, Russ Hagey, Gary Berberet, Dave Foltz, Judy Nevitt.
m e 9
N.H.S. - FRONT ROW: Joel Roberts, Ann Mashiyama, Pam Fuller, Kathy Kennedy, Judy Nevitt, Elise Rickenbach, Gary Berberet, Rana Seils, Russ Hagey,
Michelle Van Velson, Michelle Melinikoff, Lynn Williams. 2ND ROW: Laurie Hargrove, Janet Hansted, Jim Wang, Kim Clouse, Sonja Nielsen, Beth Farnham,
Betsy Jagger, Shelley Parris, Jean Comiskey, Anita Springer, Cathy Cavadini, Torin Finney, Ann Crosby, Jamie Cawley. 3RD ROW: Patty Soldin, Linda Sil-
verman, Jon Karabenick, Lori Smith, Lynn Ouignon, Gary Gerber, Ken Barnett, Walter Hamman, Carrie Richards, Celia Evans, Jim Rueff, Sharon Gerber,
Cheri McKinley. 4TH ROW: Stephen Teodosiadis, Michelle Nuttall, Cynthia Beattie, Robert Lyddon, Gretchen Houser, Steve Luther, Brian Napper, Doug
Marty, Alan Hamilton, Janet Uhde, Cindy Clements, Phil lsenberg, John Kiley, Jane Nickles.
146 M.s.c., ouau and Scroll, N.F.L., N.H.S.
M.S.C.: ln its first year as a campus club, Milli-
kan Swim Club's major objective was to raise
money to buy new bathing suits for the girls'
swim team. President Carolyn Bell and Vice-Pres-
ident Janie Galusha planned a swim-a-thon in late
February as their primary fundraiser.
O.UlLL AND SCROLL: This International Honor
Society for High School Journalists was reserved
for the members on the Aries Staff and Corydon
The Quill and Scroll Christmas party was held
at Jean Comiskey's house. Rewarded for their
singing interpretations of "The Twelve Days of
Christmas" were Carl C. Higgins, Betsy A. Jag-
ger, Matt D. Paige, and Rana J. Seils.
Rounding out the year was the annual potluck
banquet held at President Paul Peterson's home.
' Other officers included Steve Luther - Vice-
President, Elise Rickenbach - Recording Secre-
tary, Gretchen Houser - Corresponding Secre-
tary, Rana Seils - Treasurer, Sonja Nielsen -
Sergeant-at-Arms, and Doug Marty - Chaplain.
Aries Advisor Joan Danielsen again sponsored
TIONAL HONOR SOCIETY PRESIDENT Elise Rickenbach leads discussion about proposed ' Quill and Scroll.
H.S. field trip with Treasurer -- Rana Seils, Vice-President - Gary Berberet, Activities
airman - Russ Hagey, and Secretary - Judy Nevitt.
N.F.L.: Under the leadership of coach and
sponsor Robert Ciriello, the National Forensics
League practiced speech-delivery skills and
attended various competitions. Traveling to
I U.S.C. for the Trojan Debate were Owen Griffiths
and Dan Rodriguez.
The best "speak-off" of the year was the War-
rior Meet at EI Camino College. Millikan brought
home two plaques and three trophies. Also, Pres-
ident Owen Griffiths placed second with his dra-
matic interpretation of "Equus,"
N.H.S.: Giant chocolate chip cookies started
the National Honor Society's year off on a sweet
note. This Homecoming fundraiser added
540.00 to their account.
Senior Kathy Larsen, who spent a semester in
Germany, narrated a slide show on her trip for
the N.H.S. members and sponsors Helen Cure,
Stan Larsen, and Roland Urbanek.
N.F.L. - FRONT ROW: Dan Rodriguez, Owen Griffiths, Beth
Collins. 2ND ROW: Greg Goodman, John Kiley, Jerry Liner,
Brett Davis. 3RD ROW: Mark Hanser, Judy Nevitt, Russ
M.S.C. - FRONT
ROW: Cathy Lorenz,
Patty Ater, Carolyn
Bell, Velma Griggs,
Jamie Cawley. 2ND
ROW: Lauri Sherlock,
Karen Ellis, Carolyn
Carver, Kim Overton.
rvi.s.c., Quill and Scroll, N.F.i.., N.H.S. 147
SPANISH-FRENCH CLUB: Going international,
the club members dined at Chinese, Italian, and
Mexicanrestaurants. One of the more active lan-
guage clubs on campus, Spanish-French held a
Holiday party and went to three TV show tapings
accompanied by sponsors Marjorie Cahn and
Denyse Farnworth. Their Homecoming apple
cider sale, bake sale, and aluminum can dirve,
carried out during President Geri Mizenberg's
term, provided part of the funds for a trip to
Magic Mountain taken during the term of Presi-
dent Ken Ralidis. Spanish-French was also the
only club to brave the cold night air in order to
view the Rose Parade in person.
RUSSIAN CLUB: During April Rayner's reign as
Russian Club President, the club sold snow cones
at Homecoming and visited a Russian bookstore
along with sponsor William Moffit. Unfortunately,
after the browsing-and-buying spree at the book-
store, the Russian Club members were foiled by
"Closed" signs in their attempt to dine at a Rus-
LATIN CLUB: Staging a Roman-style banquet,
under sponsor Richard SuIIivan's direction, was
Counsel David Schorr's main goal. All the lan-
guage clubs were invited to this Latin affair.
GERMAN CLUB: President Matt Black and
members were informed of the Christmas Market
in Anaheim, by sponsor Joseph Schmid, where
they did some Christmas shopping. The Christ-
mas Market, sponsored by the Phoenix Club Ca
Southern California German Clubj, consisted of
special stands featuring imported items from
DURING THE SPANISH-FRENCH gag gift exchange, Dorothy Jones displays her "handy
Russian Roulette" pistol as Michelle Nuttall and Lori Smith look on in amusement.
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SPANISH-FRENCH CLUB - FRONT ROW: Laurie Monk, Ken Ralidis, Denyse Fransworth, Marjorie Cahn, Geri Mizenberg, Lori Smith. 2ND ROW: Cheri
McKinley, Linda Silverman, Wendy Bush, Linda Tisch, Jon Karabenick, Michelle Nuttall, Dorothy Jones. 3RD ROW: Kim Foglesong, Cosa Hamlin, Lisa
Hamlin, Ann Fishman, Susan McNally, Loraine Duacsek, Michelle Sellers.
Spanish-French, Russian, Latin, German
RUSSIAN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Lynne Cluignon, Eric Anders, Meredethe Cone, Jon Karaben-
ick. 2ND ROW: Korey Cantrell, Larry Young, Greg Goodman, Susan Bordner. 3RD ROW: Michael
Carr, Steve Fox, Phil Richards.
LATIN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Cheri McKinley, Eric Profaca, Greg Gneier, David Schorr, Richard Sullivan, John Wills, Angela Gamell, Ste-
, phanie Blunt. 2ND ROW: Tracy Swanson, Greg McCracken, Kevin Williams, Ken Ralidis, Jim Rueff, William A. Hepler, Ron Tsuruda, Lisa
Johnson. 3RD ROW: Thomas Okker, Curtis Williams, Jon Karabenick, Dave Jones, Wally Walrod, Phil lsenberg, Ralph Burket, Lisa Smock.
4TH ROW: Garret Morris, Michael O'Guin, Phillip Richards, Mark Fudge, Walter Hamann, Don Ceglar, Jeff Race, Jeremy Hall, Matt Black.
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GERMAN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Phil lsenberg, Joseph Schmid, Bill Hepler. 2ND ROW:
Matt Black, Elise Rickenbach.
CLUB members Lynne Ouignon, April Rayner, Chris
and Korey Cantrell folk dance to a Russian tune.
Spanish-French, Russian, Latin, German 1 4
Y A.F.S. - FRONT ROW: Dorothy Jones, Eric Anderson, Michelle Nuttall, Lynn Ouignon, Lori Anttila, Kim Foglesong. 2ND ROW: Anita Springer, Karen Jai
kowski, Korey Cantrell, Lori Smith, Jane Nickles, Jeri Cooper.
NIATH CLUB - FRONT . N . N
ROW: Matt Black, William , . 6? , , ,--fffik A., f-1
Hepler, Mike O'Guina, Phil S9 f , 1 . ' T. -f 'D ' -r f
isenbefg, Jim Rueff. 2ND V- i I .Lf X" --3 - .,
ROW: Judy Nevitt, Robert , ,A Q , E ' 1 7 . ls, -
Lindell, Greg Goodman, ffrrf' x Qgeylxf Q35 A -ef------3,754 Q
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PREPARING FOR THE POMONA Competition, Tim Springer practices on a sample
Math, A.F.S., Chess Club,
i 1 '
UDYI THE CHESS board, Kevin Williams contemplates his next move.
CHESS CLUB - FRONT ROW: Eric Profaca, Phil lsenberg, Sanae Spencer,
Dan Rodriguez, Ken Ralidis. 2ND ROW: Matt Black, William Hepler, Kevin
Williams, Robert Lindell.
HISTORICAL EVENTS CLUB: Initiated by Presi-
dent Randy Russell, this new history-minded
group gathered on Tuesdays to re-enact world-
shaking events. Members played games re-creat-
ing the Roman Wars, the Napoleonic Wars, the
Civil War, and World War ll. Lending historic
expertise was advisor Roland Urbanek.
A.F.S.: A sponge throw at Homecoming, a
DOROTHY JONES looks on, Fred Lerch plots his next move of the Russian Campaign of Cookie bazaar, and 3 Community B0wl.a.Tl-yon
were a few of the fund-raising activities this club
utilized to aid the Adult Chapter of Millikan A.F.S.
Presidents Lynn Quignon and Michelle Nuttall,
with the advice of sponsor Darrell Louder, organ-
ized the "adoption" of George Sone, a foreign
student from Japan.
CHESS CLUB: The highlight of Chess CIub's
year came every Monday when Howard Vogt,
their sponsor, dared to play chess "blind-fold
ed." He enthralled members by turning his chair
away from the board and then winning without
ever seeing the game. President Dan Rodriguez
planned Moore League chess tournaments, and
members occasionally brought reading materials
to meetings in addition to plain-ol' chess-skill
building by practices.
MATH CLUB: Practice tests found most mem-
bers busy at Friday afternoon meetings. Presi-
dent Michail 0'Guin and Vice-President Phil Isen-
berg led the group to November competition in
Pomona, where they qualified for the spring
semi-finals, Other events for the mathematicians
were the Occidental and the L.B.C.C. Math Field
Days. Coached by advisor Jim Howard, members
also rivaled with other high school students in the
Math Association of America Test in March.
K xxf fn
HISTORICAL EVENTS CLUB - FRONT ROW: Dorothy Jones, Randy
Russell, Karen Stanwood. 2ND ROW: Carl Higgins, Ken Ralidis, Jim
Wang, Bob Ewald. 3RD ROW: Cindy Clements, Fred Lerch, Sonja Niel-
Math, A.F.S., Chess Club, Historical Events 1 5 1
The Year of Changes. . .
Debby Boone capturing audiences and a
Grammy, torrential February rains ending the
drought with flooding and mudslides, the Rus-
sian flu, comedian Steve Martin getting recogni-
tion at last, Blizzards ravaging the East while the
Hillside Strangler terrorizes Los Angeles, Sadat
and Begin beginning Egyptian-Israeli peace talks,
McDonalds' serving sundaes and hash browns,
coal strike paralyzing the nation, the first black
Miss Universe, Carol Channing christening the
Pacific Terrace Convention Center with the open-
ing of HELLO DOLLY, module day becoming non-
existent, stick pins perking up sweaters and blaz-
ers, DOROTHY GEISLER LEAVING, the Plaza The-
atre closing its doors, "Chicago" losing singer
Terry Kath in an accidental shooting, and HOW
THE WEST WAS WON returning to the T.V.
- - - -,beings-... -.s
Kidette Lead Leaves
After serving as drill team sponsor for
twenty years, Dorothy Geisler has
decided to take a leave from Millikan.
Travel around the U.S. is one of her
plans for the future.
During her long position at Millikan,
Miss Geisler noticed several changes.
"Students really aren't as interested in
learning," she explained, "their ideas
seem to have changed in regard to their
reasons for attending school."
Miss Geisler also expressed the guide-
lines she has used with past drill teams.
She said it was important that girls were
"self-directed" and "self-controlled"
and that "cooperation" and "punctual-
ity" were also vital. '
SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Robert Lyddon and Russ Ha
92 xv xl! I? I
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FRONT ROW Maureen Smith Sonja Nielsen Shelley Parris Rana Sells Robert Lyddon Russ Hagey Nancy Stoner Linda Warnner Laurie Hargrove Tom
Mesa Janet Hansted 2ND ROW Jean Comiskey Bobbi Eldred Elise Rlckenbach Ann Crosby Linda Cameron Betsy Jagger Kim Wall Jim Wang Jane
Mason Vicky Barry Anne Pillsbury 3RD ROW Mary Seatter Carrie Richards Sue Chartier Celia Evans Steve Luther Julie Havens Jane Nickles Cheri
McKinley Judy Nevutt Greg Goodman Janet Uhde Brian Napper 4TH ROW Kim Clouse Carrie Conlisk Alison Lewis Sandy Smyth Gary Berberet Greg
Pearson Nelson Cohen David McCraken Barry Bartlett Doug Marty Gretchen Houser
OVE: Fall and Spring Vice-Presidents Nancy Stoner and Rana Seils. ABOVE ABOVE: Fall and Spring Senators Linda Warriner and Vicky Barry.
SHT: THE ALL AMERICAN FAVORITES, baseball, hotdogs, and chocolate
,e come together at the Hotdog Feed.
Senior Class Council
quist Theresa Alvarez
in After Mom
There s no question where Kelly
McCormick spends her spare time With
three hours a day four days a week prac
ticing it s easy to see how Kelly won the
International Diving Meet in Mexico City
Kelly a senior at Millikan also placed
Gilbert Aguirre Jim AlbauQh
ichael Anders Dan Anderson
Patty Ater LeaAnn Axcell Aff Baca
fourth on the Platform Currently Kelly is
working out for the World Games next
summer in Germany
Kelly s mother was also greatly
involved in diving She won four gold
medals in the 1952 and 1956 Olympics
No other diver ever scored a Double
Double in Olympic competition
David McCracken 78
OLYMPIC CALIBER DIVER Kelly McCormick performs a front dive with a half twist
DAVID A ACUNA J V Cross Country
J V Var Track Class Counc Student
Council Jazz Ensemble
MARLOS K ALBRECHT CSF Ger
man Club Interact A F S Prin Honor
JOHN ALLISON Soph J V Var
Track Var Cross Country Soph Foot
MICHAEL ANTHONY PATRICK ANDERS
A F S Kairos
PATRICIA A ATER Var Swimming
Swim Club Prin Honor Roll C S F
LORI M ANTILLA Pennant Girls
League Lorett Drama Cecilian Singers
Acap Choir Jr Hon Guard Prin Honor
PAM ARNOLD Prin Honor Roll Int
IENEEDANN AXCELL Tennis Drama
ARTHUR R BACA Soph Class Coun
TANA MARIE BALEJKA A FS Red
Cross Club Russian Club J V Badmin
ton N F L Lorett
MARGO L BARBER Soph Cheer
Marching Band Symphonic Band Soph
Class Counc Kidettes Stud Interest
Comm Gold M Jr Hon Guard Phi
lio C S F Sealbearer
CEASRILOL BARNES - Prin. Honor Roll
CAROL ANN BARRON - Head Kidette
Var. Badminton Orch. Cafe. Worker
Girls League Prin. Honor Roll.
VICKY BARRY - Jr. Sr. Class Counc.
Jr. Hon. Guard Prin. Honor Roll Philio
BARRY BARTLETT - C.S.F. Sealbearer
Ouill and Scroll Soph. J. V. Var. Basket-
ball J. V. Var. Baseball Soph. Jr. Sr.
Class Council Prin. Honor Roll Aries Jr.
TIM BAUERLE - C.S.F. Prin. Sch. Roll.
RHONDA L. BEATTIE - G.L. Board Jr.
Hon. Guard C.S.F. Prin. Honor Roll.
RITA E. BECKHAM - Soph. Jr. Class
Counc. C.S.F. Kidettes Jr. Hon. Guard
HONOR: Steve Luther and Robert
Lyddon were named to the Who s
Who Among American High
HONOR: Andy Martin was named
outstanding musician in the
National Association of Jazz Edu-
AWARD: Cheri McKinley was
awarded first place in Journalism
Press Book Contest. '
Acuna - Bednar 1
Stuart Begg Diane Behymer
Marcia Bender Mark Bennett
Gary Berberet Greta Berggren
Bruce Berman Tom Bjelland
LINDA WAFIRINER slaves over switchboard on after school
STUARTP BEGG Class Counc
DIANE F BEHYMER Girls Ensemble
Acap Choir CSF Begin and Adv
Dance Prrn Honor Roll
REBECCA BELL Madrlgals Acap
Choir Drama J V Tennis Jr Class
Counc CSF Pnn HonorRoll
MARCIA S BENDER Adv Dance
MARK J BENNETT Soph Jr Class
Counc Soph J V Var Football
GARYS BERBERET FallA SB Pres
Var Cheer Arles Asst Ed VP NHS
Soph Jr Sr Class Counc Key Club
Prom Comm Gold Blue Jwl M Cur
rlculum Comm Prin Advisory Comm
GRETAJ BERGGREN Kldettes Prln
Honor Roll Girls League
DUANE F BERGMAN JR Soph J V
Var Basketball J V Var Baseball Jr
JAMES BLACK Football
JOHN BLACK CS F Sealbearer J V
Var Tennis Russian Club Gold M
Prln Hon Roll Yoga Club Math Team
SYLVIA M BLACKWELL Pennant
CSF NHS Keywannettes Orch Jr
Hon Guard Prln Honor Roll Int Dance
DEBRA A BLANCHARD Prfn Honor
BILL BLATNIK Var Wrestling Soph
J V Class Counc
LISAA BLEEM Pnn HonorFloll
SUSAN A BOETTO Lorett Girls
League Jr Hon Guard Rowdy Hooters
MATTHEW V BORDONI CSF Seal
ERIC BOYD Jr Class Counc Soph
Track Prln Honor Roll
CHRISTI J BRANTE Kldettes Pep
sters Photo Club Jr Hon Guard Prln
SUSAN M BRATTON Majorettes Sr
Class Council Jr Hon Guard
AWARD Tom Bielland first place
and Joanne Mehl third place in
the Jewish Community Center Art
HONOR Cheri McKinley Owen
Griffiths were finalists in Herald
Examiners Bill of Rights Essay
AWARD David Myers received the
Independent Press Telegram pub
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The disappointed cries of sweaty Milli-
kan students were no longer heard in the
foyer of the blue gym or in the dehyd-
rated' quarters of the Ram High athletes.
One didn t need two dollars worth of odd
change and a few Canadian pennies in
order to get a taste of a soothing cool
drink, Students donated their sturdy
kicking shoes to club rummage sales and
Miss Doughty lost her post as unofficial
Zemi-machine-opener and money-ge1ter-
outer. Miss Doughty and her male
counterpart Jim Seida now take on the
task of replenishing the parched throats
of thirsty coeds. Yes the Committee for
More Vibrant Vending Machines was
swallowed-up Cdown?J by the popular
new Pepsi Generation.
The early September installation of two
nickel-new Pepsi machines drew curious
crowds into the blue and gold gyms.
Weight-worriers and sugar-shunners per-
manently pointed their fingers to the Diet
Pepsi button. For those without a pudge
problem the vending machine kicked-
out cans of Mountain Dew and Pepsi
faster than one could say New Lemony
Fresh Pepsi Light.
Cheri McKinley 78
PHIL DOUGLAS vents his anger waiting for the Pepsi machine to be refilled.
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Paige Bolda Matt Bordoni Annette Borysiewicz Eric Bovd
nn n rx .I
. .gil 1
1 Braun - Burket
THOMAS BRAUN J V Var Baseball
Skl Club Prln Honor Roll
GREGG S BREWER Soph Football
Bowling Medallion Diploma
CHRISK BRIMHALL J V Golf
NANCY E BRIMHALL Lorett VP
C S F Prln Honor Roll
ROBERTJ BRODIE Marching Band
DANJ BROWN Prln Honor Roll
NANCY E BROWN Jazz Ensemble if
PHILLIPJ BROWN Soph JV Var
CHARLES H BRUFFEY Soph JV
Var Water Polo Soph J V Var Swim
JERI S BUCK JV Tennis Badmln
ton Jr Honor Guard
DANIEL J BUHLER Var Cross Coun
try Var Track Drama Prod Original
Monty Python Society VP
RALPH K BURKET Cross Country
MICHAEL A BUTLER Black Berets
J R O T C Drlll Team
Kldettes Prln Honor Roll Sealbearer
HENE L CABARRUBIAS Kldettes
Song Girl Var Tennis
CARLOV CALDARELLA Var Football
Var Baseball J V Track
CHRISTY CALTRIDER Swim Team
Soph Class Council Sk: Club Jr Honor
Guard Adv Mod Dance
RANDY CAMBLIN Soph J V Var
Football Soph J V Track
RHONDA CAMBLIN J V Tennis Prm
Honor Roll Medallion Diploma
GERALD A CAMPBELL J V Tennis
Prln Honor Roll Medallion Diploma
JANE CANGELOSI Var Badminton
COLLEEN M CARABINE Prm Honor
AWARD Michael Butler received
the Lincoln Award for Community
AWARD Steve Christiansen
received the Quartermaster s
Award for Sea Exploring
HONOR Russ Hagey and Michelle
Nuttall were nominees from Milli
kan High School for the National
T . ., . ,
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. l ., . .,
ERIN BYRNE - Jr. Honor Guard,
1 - 1 '
n . V
Larry Buchheim Jeri Buck
Robert Burns Michael Butler Erin Byrne
CELERY ISN T BAD for Hene Cabarrubias and Tamara Gregory if accompanied by
coke and cheese puffs
Pass the Celery
Dieting at Millikan is like eating soup
with a fork. Sure you can buy salads or
use the fruit machines but tell me how
many days can you stomach vegetables.
Since my lunches aren t very interest-
ing, I tend to watch students eat. Ive
noticed that Paula Critie is a chronic
coke drinker, and that Chuck Williamson
likes to devour two Jumbo Jacks, one
taco, a large order of fries, and a choco-
late shake . . . while l sit and chomp on
a stock of celery and a glass of water.
If you plan to stay on 'a diet at Millikan,
make sure you don't sit near the football
Janice Grippi '78
Jane Caren Caplicki "-"a a R " ' '
Burns - Carey 1
JAN L CARLSON Soph Prlncess
Soph Class Counc Glrls Glee A
Capella ChOlf Madrlgals Basketball
Stats J V Var Basketball Var Softball
Var Volleyball Mgr Prln Honor Roll
NANCY JANE CARON Soph Jr Sr
Class Counc Soph Var Softball Prln
Honor Roll CS F J V Volleyball Skl
STEPHANIE A CARREIRO Glrls
SHERRY L CASE Drama Club
DON W CEGLAR JV Var Tennls
Russlan Club Sealbearer Gold M Prln
clpal s Honor Roll
JUDY L CHAMBERLIN Soph Jr
Class Counc Jr Senator Corydon Prln
Honor Roll Prom Commlttee
KELLY E CHAPIN CSF Prln Honor
Roll Marchlng Band Concert Band Red
LORRIE CHAPMAN Jr Honor Guard
Pennant Prln Honor Roll
ROGER C CHARLES Varslty Track
SUZANNE CHARTIER Jr Sr Class
Councll CS F N HS Var Tennls
Arles Staff Prln Honor Roll Sealbearer
Oulll and Scroll
CHRISTINE L CHIU J V Tennls J V
Badmlnton Pot Sealbearer CS F Prln
STEVEN K CHRISTENSEN Sr Class
Counc Athletlc Tralner
WILLIAMW CLANCY J V Var Wres
glng Soph Class Counc Prln Honor
CHRISTOPHERK CLARK Soph J V
Prln Honor Roll
VIRGINIAA CLARK NHS CSF
WILLA Y CLINTON A Cappella Glrls
Cholr Kldettes Jr Honor Guard Adv
Dance CSF Arles Staff Phlllo Dance
Club Oulll and Scroll Prln Honor Roll
KIM E CLOUSE Glrls Var Tennls
Var Basketball Kldettes CSF Sr
Class Counc N HS Prln Honor Roll
NELSON L COHEN Sr Class Counc
Key Club J V Tennls Var Track CSF
Potent Sealbearer Prln Honor Floll
Arles Prln Advlsory Comm Student
Counc Oulll and Scroll
EDWARD COKER Soph JV Var
Track Vl CA
DEBRA D COLLINS JV Var Bad
mlnton Commander Glrls Drlll Team
Color Guard Team Pennant Prln Honor
JEAN L COMISKEY So h J Sr
Class Counc Arles Staff Tenms Prom
Comm NHS Sealbearer Kldettes
Song Glrl Gold and Blue M Student
HONOR Wallace Walrod and
Pamela Shipman were awarded
Medal of Merlts In Hlstory and In
HONOR Gary Berberet was
named Optlmlst s Outstandlng
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Var. Basketball, C.S.F., Jr. Class Counc.,
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Clancy Christopher Clark Virginia Clark
Vicki Clay Willa Clinton
Kim Clouse Nelson Cohen
Debra COIIIHS Moses Collins Jean Comiskey
ALONG WITH C.P.R. TRAINING Lynn Quignon relieves simulated choking victim, Pam
Sheila Coleman Thomas Coleman
Patricia Confer Paula Conkle
In Case of. . .
Statistics show that 150,000 lives a
year could be saved if only one-out-of-
five people learned Cardio-pulmonary
Ftesusitation, for C.P.Fi. for shortj.
Doing her part, Lynn 0.uignon was a
volunteer for the Red Cross Heart Associ-
ation, teaching C.P.Fl.
Lynn stressed that a person without
adequate or proper training in the artifi-
cial breathing and chest compression
techniques, should not try C.P.Ft.
Lynn's interest in C.P.Fl. was prompted
by a summer school Health Occupations
class. Lynn was certified in this class and
went on for sixteen additional hours
learning the techniques of teaching
C.P.R., to become a teacher herself.
Lynn has had many nerve-racking
experiences with C.P.Ft., one being the
class of adults she had to stand in front
of to teach C.P.R.
Although Lynn has never come across
a situation where she had to save a life,
she said, "The more people that know
C.P.R. - the better!" Her first step
would be setting up a C.P.R. class at Mil-
likan making it the safest school in the
district in case of heart trouble.
Clancy - Conkle
Carrie Conlisk Eileen Cordova Bryan Corsnitz
Laura Coulter Robert Coutts
Michael Coyne Richard Crabtree Robert Crabtree
Candee Corwin Bob Coryell
Oscar Cowa rt Steve Cox
Stephanie Cramer Paula Criti
THE GOLD ROOM at the Elks Club provides a romantic atmosphere for Mike Evans
and Michelle Mazures.
Girls Go for lt
It all started with an innocent sugges-
tion from an ignorant bystander. But
then it snowballed. The panic barometer
zoomed when the backwards, semi-for-
mal, Winter Dance was publicized with
tickets at S6 a couple.
This dance of ladies' choice posed
some problems for those of the feminine
persuasion who were inexperienced in
the process of date bargaining. lt would
have been much appreciated if the men-
folk had used a system of showing when
they were taken, maybe a flower behind
the left ear or a 'bandaid attached to the
nape of the neck, even a nervous tic in
the middle nostril, any clue at all to save
the humiliation of asking an already
Getting up the nenfe wasn't easy. The
typical pep talk in the mind of a shy Sha-
rin went something like this. "O.K. Shari,
time's running out and almost all the
guys have been asked. l wonder if Steve
Stud has been asked? He was probably
snatched up as soon as Forward Farrah
found out about it. Ai-yi-yi, Steve Stud is
coming this way. I could just die. Blabby
Betty probably snitched that I was going
to ask him to the dance and now he's
laughing at me or pitying me.
CARRIE L. CONLISK - Publicity Chrm.,
Prom Comm., Prin. Honor Roll, Prin.
Advisory Comm., Kidettes, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Kewyanettes, Girls'
League, Jr. Honor Guard.
CANDEE K. CORWIN - Flag Girl,
Kidettes, Var. Softball, Sealbearer, Prin.
BOB CORYELL - Var. Gymnastics.
BOB COUTTS - Prin. Honor Roll.
DAVID COWART - Var. Golf, M.V.P.
RICHARD E. CRABTREE - J.V., Var.
ROBERT A. CRABTREE - J.V., Var.
STEVE S. CRESS - Marching Band,
WADE T. CROISIANT - Queens Honor
Guard, Pre-Black Berets, Rifle Team.
ANN E. CROSBY - Jr., Sr. Class Counc.,
Orch., Kidettes, Lorett, Sealbearer,
N. H. S., Jr. Honor Guard, Prin. Honor
ROBERTA LEE CUNNINGHAM - A.F.S.,
ALICE L. CURTIS - Sealbearer, Prin.
JULIE D'AMlCO - Publicity, Prin. Honor
Roll, Gold M, Corydon Editor, G.L. Board,
Quill and Scroll.
GARY DANIEL - Soph., Var. Track, Var.
Cross Country, Corydon Staff, Monty
DENEEN DARROW - Jr. Honor Guard,
C.S.F, Prin. Honor Roll.
DIERDRA DAVEY - Girls' League, Prin.
BRETT A. DAVIS - Key Club, Red Cross
Club, Jr. Class Counc.
DANA M. DAVIS - Prin. Honor Roll.
PAMELA DENISE DAVIS - Kidettes,
Rowdy Hooters, Prin. Honor Roll.
CATHY A. DAVISSON - Sr. Class
Counc., J.V., Var., Cheer, Ski Club, Prin.
MELODY DAWSON - J.V. Tennis, Lor-
ett, C.S.F, G.A.A.
WILLIAM DAWSON - J. V. Wrestling.
HONOR: Carrie Richards was
selected as Girls' State Delegate.
AWARD: Carol Barron, Sylvia
Blackwell, Eryn Byrne, Julie
D'Amico, Gretchen Houser and
Ann Pillsbury received the Wo-He-
AWARD: Matthew Bordoni, Wil-
Iiam Clancy, Candee Corwin, Russ
Hagey, Philip Heirigs, Cheri
McKinley, David Myers, Margaret
Ouignon and Mark Vock were
nominees for the Medal of Merit
HONOR: Nick Dimas was selected
to represent California in the
l Amvets Best Driver conference.
GYE A. DEARDORFF - Band, Soph.,
TERRY L. DEBOER - Jr. Honor Guard.
SCOTT T. DEEBLE - Jazz Ensemble,
TERRI E. DEIGHT - Jazz Ensemble,
Prin. Honor Roll.
RUSSELL S. DELONG - C.S.F., Jr. Class
Counc., Key Club, Soph., J. V., Var. Water
Polo, Soph., J. V., Var. Swimming.
BRIAN DENISON - V.l.C.A.
GARY J. DERKS - J.V., Var. Baseball,
Jr., Sr. Class Counc., Ski Club.
FRED E. DIAMOND - Prin. Honor Roll,
Sealbearer, V. l. C.A. Sec.
NICHOLAS S. DIMAS - Var. Football,
Soph., J. V., Var. Basketball, J.V. Base-
ball, Jr. Marshall, Comm. of Athletics.
LISA M. DIXON - J. V. Swimming, Red
Cross, N.F.L. Sec., Lorett, Swim Club.
MICHELLE R. DIXON - Girls' Choir,
Prin. Honor Roll, Modern Dance.
LYNETTE M. DODSON - Head Kidette.
DIAN L. DONALDSON - Prin. Honor
Floll, Photography Club.
DANNY DORAME - Soph., J. V., Var.
Gymnastics, Prin. Honor Roll.
STEVEN A DREW - Band, Orch., Jazz
Band, J. V. Football.
MIKE J. DUGGAN - Cross Country.
PAM. S. DYKSTRA - Kidettes, Flag Girl,
Jr. Honor Guard.
BARBARA J. EDLRED - ACap. Choir,
Adv. Dance, Keywanettes, Sealbearer,
Prin. Honor Roll, Sr. Class Counc.
JAMEE ELLIS - Cymbalist, Var. Soft-
ball, Food Service.
CHRISTOPHER J. ELVERT - J. V., Var.
Golf, Prin. Honor Roll.
WILLIAM J. EMENGER - Soph., J.V.,
Var. Football, Soph. Basketball, Var.
HONOR: Russ Hagey was a final-
ist for the State Dept. of Educa-
tion's Youth Senate Program.
AWARD: Owen Griffiths State
Qualified for the National Foren-
sics Leagues Dramatic Interpreta-
HONOR: Julia Havens, Ann
Mashiyama, Cheri McKinley, Paul
Prince, and John Wills were
National Merit Commended Stu-
HONOR: Russ Hagey, Brian Nap-
per, Michelle Nuttal, Carrie Rich-
ards-and Elise Rickenbach were
nominees forthe Long Beach Bar
1. EL, .:
bodies of Doodles
A Rembrant? A Van Gogh?
No - lt's a Pee Chee!
As modern art grows more and more
strange and abnormal - perhaps Pee
Chees could be a new art form. The so
called "modern" artist may spend hours
banging on his head with a wrench to get
the right impression, but all a Pee Chee
artist needs is a boring class and a pencil
to draw weird creations of art.
Let's look in on the average student
artist. Joy O'Grady starts out by giving
the track runners a cool sea sick green
complexion, and then writes a secret
message that everyone knows. Then
there is Chemistry, while Mr. Gunning is
ichelle Dixo A i 'NJN'
Mike Duggan Pamela Dykstra
Cindy Elgin Jamee Ellis
9 ' '
making moles out of mountains, you can
always find Chuck Williamson writing
non existant telephone numbers or draw-
ing just a few of 10,000 tiny circles.
ln Trigonometry, where everyone is
fast asleep, Frank Followell finds time to
scribble down a one-dimensional cube
before he succumbs to the inevitable
"boron" poisoning of math. Then there's
Economics, while Mr. Larsen is giving his
view on social depression in Saudi Ara-
bia, Mike McElroy is writing his own
views on Economics.
Art work, cheat sheets, the ultimate
diary, the one concrete ever popular
school work will always live on - Pee
David Schorr '78
LEFT: AMUSED BY PEE
CHEE hieroglyphics, David
Schorr translates to Jeri
Diamond - Emenger
Julie Endersby Raymond Endres Marie Enge Thomas Ensch van Erigkgen
Barbara Fablafl Lynette Farish Charles Farmer Gary Fehervary Sharon Feidler
A Day in the Life ofa Lab Mouse
For my project I set out to prove
validity of the recent ban on
due to its cancer producing cells.
Long Beach was hard pressed for
adian mice, l settled for native Califo
Test ilfl: Oct. 25, 8:00 a.m.
Administered first bottle of soda pop
first mouse, mouse dies. A
showed drowning as cause in all
deaths, proving that Canadian mice
can swim better than Californian mice.
Decided to prove the deadliness of
the killer saccharin on bigger guinea
pigs. l courageously stepped forward
as a volunteer.
Test 1122: Oct. 30, 6:00 p.m. -
Because of volunteers, 200 x body
mass than that of a mouse, must drink
400 sodas a day. Because of frequent
trips to the john l only had time in
between for 40 bottles. Gradually
worked up to all time high of 90 except
lost 89 out of 90 to the john.
Conclusion: l conclude that I can't
compete with the average soda pop
drinker. Also that a new race of mice
will evolve with bladders the size of a
Craig Sleeth '79
JULIE A. ENDERSBY - Jr. Hon. Guard,
Masquers, Prin. Honor Roll, Adv. Drama.
RAYMOND C. ENDRES - Soph., Var.
Football, Soph., Var. Track, Prin. Honor
VAN L. ERICKSEN - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class .Counc., Student Interest Comm.,
N.F.L., Soph., J. V., Var. Football, J. V.
Tennis, J. V. Baseball, C.S.F., Prin. Honor
Roll, Audio Visual Aide.
FRANCESCA L. ESPOSITO - Soph.
Class Counc., Curr. Comm., Kidettes,
Swim Team, Prin. Honor Roll.
CELIA G. EVANS - Sealbearer, N.H.S.,
Swim Team, Kidettes, Keywanettes,
Interact, Sr. Class Counc., Red Cross,
German Club, Gold M.
MICHAEL J. EVANS - Soph., J. V., Var.
Track, Red Cross Pres.
CHARLES G. FARMER - Key Club, A
Capella Choir, Symphonic Band, Jazz
Ensemble, Straw Hat Band.
REBECCA A. FAUGHT - Prin. Honor
SHARON M. FEIDLER - Sychronized
Swimming, Jr. Hon. Guard.
LESLIE A. FELDMAN - Swim Team.
MARIE E. FELIX - Kidettes, Prin. Honor
Roll, Swim Team, Jr. Hon. Guard.
LILYAN FERNANDEZ - Rowdy Rooters.
MICHELLE FETTERS - Jr. Hon. Guard.
J. KEVIN FIELDER - N.H.S., Seal-
bearer, Gold M, Prin. Honor Roll, Key
Club, Masquers Treasurer, Marching
Band, Straw Hat Band, Concert Band.
KEELY FILENER - Soph., Jr. Class
Counc., Band Majorette, Softball Team,
Prin. Honor Roll.
PAUL V. FITZGERALD - C.S.l-T, German
CHRISTOPHER B. FOLEY - Marching
FRANK L. FOLLOWELL - J.V., Var.
DAVE FOLTZ - J. V., Var. Cross Country,
Soph., Var. Track.
DARRYL L. FONG - Var. Rifle Drill
Team and Commander, Chess Club,
Latin Club, Prin. Honor Roll.
AWARD: Mark Rosen was
awarded the Bausch and Lomb
AWARD: Mark Rule was awarded
Honorable Mention in the Deca
Career Development Conference.
HONOR: Van Ericksen was Run-
ner Up in the U.S.C. Debate Tour-
HONOR: Kevin Fielder, Janet
Hansted, and Timarie Lawrence
were nominees for Elks Leader-
Feldman - Fong 1
George Fotou Pamela Foulkes
Sue FOWICI' Cari Freeman
Andrew Friedman Deborah Frydman
Brenda Gaede James
Angela Gamell John Garreton
JBITISS Garrison Steven Gafwood
1 68 Fotou - oaskiu
PAMELA D. FOULKES - Soph. Bowling
Club, Prin. Honor Roll.
CHRIS C. FOUTRIS - J. V. Football, Blue
ERNIE FREEMAN - Marching Band,
MARK R. FUDGE - Prin. Honor Roll,
BRENDA A. GAEDE - Ski Club, Sr. Class
Counc., C.S.l-1, Prin. Honor Floll.
JIM GALLAGH ER - Var. Gymnastics.
LAURIE L. GALUSHA - Jr. Class Counc.
JOHN P. GARRETON - Jr. Class
Counc., Prin. Honor Roll.
LAYNE GERL - Prin. Honor Roll, Seal-
bearer, Phi Beta Capa.
MICHAEL D. GETSCHER - Prime Minis-
ter Orig. Monty Python Society, Var.
Cross Country I3 yearsj, Soph., Var.
Track 12 yearsj, Prin. Honor Roll.
HAROLD D. GIES - Soph., J. V., Var:
KEELY O. GILMORE - Marching Band,
Banner Girl. .
DAVID L. GLOVER - Soph., Var. Basket-
ball Manager, C. S. F., Medallion Diploma.
GREGORY C. GNEIER - Jr. Class
Counc., Sealbearer, Pres. Stage Club, V-
Pres. Latin Club, Advertising Manager of
Performing Arts, Lighting Des, and Stage
Man. of Stage Crew, Inter-Club Counc.,
TIM J. GOLT - JV, Var. Rifle Team,
Prin. Honor Roll.
CASEY LEE GOOCH - Swim Team, J. V.,
gag R.O. T.C. Drill Team, Prin. Honor
GREG GOODMAN - Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Counc., Sealbearer, J. V., Var. Track, Jwl.
M., Mascot, Monty Python Club, N.H.S.,
Aries Staff Photographer, Ouill and
DEMETRIA GOODWIN - D.E.C.A.
BRIAN K. GRAHAM - V. l.C.A.
JEAN L. GRAUTEN - Prin. Honor Roll.
DAVID A. GRAVES - Water Polo, Mixed
Chorus, Prin. Honor Roll.
HONOR: Brett Davis placed First
and LeeAnn Brockers Second in
41 st Annual Oratorial Contest.
AWARD: Michael Evans received
the Red Cross Directors Award.
AWARD: Donna Nepture received
the Football for Youth Scholastic
HONOR: Betsy Jagger was named
Outstanding English Student in
the U.S. by the National Council of
Teacher's of English.
WISHING FOR THE crash of the waves instead of work afterschool is Johanna Hengehold.
ichael Getscher Cheryl Gibson
David Glover Gregory Gnier
Gail Goodrich Brian Graham
Summer Dreams -
Do They Ever Come
All summer we slaved at that job: miss-
ing all of those sun and fun filled days at
the beach with buddies. And what did we
do with all that money to make it worth-
Fleetwood Mac Concerts . . .
McDonald's Big Macs . . . Jack's Double
Jumbos . . . lce Cream cones from Bas-
kin-Robbins . . . Dodger games . . .
Coppertone . . . Shorts from Susie's
Casuals . . . Star Wars for the fifth time
. . . paperbacks from Sav-on . . . gas
for the car's never ending hunger . . . a
beach chair for bay congregating . . .
and special somethings for the thou-
sands of summer birthdays.
We had a crazy idea that we were
going to save all the checks we earned
during the summer to have money for
school. But as that last check came in we
remembered our resolution so we saved
all 362.13 for school and put a last sum-
mer fling out of our minds. . .sigh . . .
There's never enough of that healthy
green paper lettuce around for all of us
vegetarian lettuce eaters.
Diane Sutton '78
Harold Gies Keely Gilmore
David Going Casey Gooch
Gay - Graves 1
Laurie Gray Teri Graydon
Kelly Green Tamara Gregory
Janice Griffin Glenn Griffith
Velma Griggs Janice Grippi
Ann Grosso Tina Guerero
Kim Gurney Jill Gutting
1 Gray - Guyton
GLENN GREEN - Soph. Wrestling,
N.PL. Prin Hnr. Roll.
KELLY GREEN - Drill Team, Rowdy
TAMARA A. GREGORY - Jr. Class
JANICE M. GRIFFIN - Sr. Class Counc.,
Adv. Dance, Kidettes, Blue "M. "
OWEN J. GRIFFITHS - C.S.F., Mas-
quers Pres., N.F.L. Pres., Dance Club
Sec., Adv. Dance, Adv. Drama.
JANICE M. GRIPPI - Curriculum
ANN GROSSO - Synchro Swimming.
KIM GURNEY - Prin. Hnr. Roll.
DAVID C. GUYTON - J. V., Var. Cross
LISA R. HAAGSMA - Soph. Class
Counc., Potential Sealbearer, Adv.
Dance, Prin. Hnr. Roll, Corydon Staff.
SCOTT HACKMAN - Prin. Hnr. Floll.
STEVE HACKMAN - Prin. Hnr. Roll.
RUSSELL A. HAGEY - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Sr. Class Pres., Seal-
bearer, N.H.S. Activities Chrmn., ARIES
Sport Ed., Comm. Advisory Counc.,
November Keywanettes Creep, Jwl, "M, "
Key Club Treasurer, A.S. B. President.
JENIFER HAHN - C.S.F., Acap. Choir,
Madrigals, Adv. Dance, Girls' Choir.
DAVID J. HALL - Marching Band.
JEREMY HALL - Sealbearer, Prin. Hnr.
Roll, Math Club, Other Monty Python
PEGGY HALLSTROM - J. V. Tennis.
WALTER E. HAMANN - J. V., Var, Water
Polo, J. V., Var. Swimming, Straw Hat
Band, Marching Band, Interact Treas.,
Gold "M, " Sealbearer, N. H. S.
DAVID C. HAMMOND - Soph. Var.
DENISE L. HANSEN - Band, J. V. Soft-
ball, Food Service.
AWARD: Russell Hagey was the
recipient for the D.A.R. Good Citi-
CONTRIBUTING TO HIGH COST of graduating,
Kathy Larsen orders her announcements.
LISa Ha-BQSITIB Scott Hackman
Steve Hakans David Hall
Life of the Pmger
The Pmger is a different breed of man
All through high school the Pinger must
put up with the Football player There are
three different types of Pingers the
Hackers the J V Pmger and the Varsity
First there is the Hacker He gets up
early in the morning so he can play ten
ms He takes the most criticism coming
from both the J V Pmger the Varsity
Pmger and the Football Player He is
famous for saying There is a bug on
the court or l m lust in a slump A
favorite for the Hacker is going home
after school and watching Batman
Next in line is the J V Pmger He ll do
everythmg he can to be with the Varsity
gang he goes to Lucky s every day to
buy new tennis balls so that he can hit
with the Varsity Tennis Players Famous
for the line l dont care I still have
another year to make Varsity This is
known as the Varsity Shadow
Then of course is the ultimate in ten
nis players Yes its the Varsity Tennis
Star He looks down on everyone except
his fellow teammates No one makes fun
of the Varsity Everyone knows they
throw wild partxes so the J V Players
can get high on cake and ice cream
Maybe Someday Pingers
Tom Stover 79
RUSS-ell HHQBY Jenifer Hahn
Norma Hall Tori Hall
David Hammond Lynn Hampshire
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Haagsma - Hansen 1 7 1
Starboard, coming up, room at the
mark, were all familiar terms to Brian
Graham as he set sail for LaPaz Mexico
in the annual Los Angeles to LaPaz race
for the first time in October. Aboard the v.
41 foot "Leprechaun," Brian finished a
respectable 18th among the 25 boats
During the nine and a half days at sea
the crew kept very busy. Brian set sails,
kept watch, cooked and performed the
various jobs required of the crew. Great
care had to be taken at night as they
passed through the shipping lanes. Bri-
an's sightings of freighters caused
changes of course through many tacking
Shortly out of Los Angeles Harbor near
hurricane winds replaced the light to
medium winds that had gently propelled
the boat for the previous six days. High
winds and rough seas forced Brian to
"reef" the sails to kept the boat from
Brian has been sailing for ten years
and thought this race was the experience
of a lifetime. His sailing has always cen- 'G
tered around the Long Beach area and
the race to Mexico was the culmination of
many months of practice. With the large
number of nautical miles in his sailbag
Brian's crewing experiences will no
doubt continue. GOOD SAILING!!
DEMONSTRATING HIS SAILING ABILITIES Brian Graham sails a
Robert Lyddon '78' boat.
Tracy Hansen Janet Hansted Marianne Harb Thomas Harden Tom
Lal-Irie HHYQVOVG VICKI Harms Christopher Harris David Harrison Scott Harrison
Hart Ronald Haftrneister Robert Hartong " ' ' ' Randall Hausauer'
1 Hansen - Hausauer
JANET L. HANSTED - Sealbearer, Var.
Volleyball, Var. Softball, N.H.S., Sr. Prin-
cess, Prom. Comm., ARIES Academics
Ed., Quill and Scroll, Jwl., Soph.,
Jr., Sr. Class Counc.
MARIANNE HARB - Var. Cross Coun-
try, Girls' League.
THOMAS HARDEN - Soph., J. V., Var.,
Football, Soph. Basketball.
LAURIE ELAINE HARGROVE - Soph.,
Jr., Sr., Class Counc., C.S.F., Adv.
Dance, Ski Club.
CHRISTOPHER L. HARRIS - Soph.,
JV, Var., Football.
DAVID RAY HARRISON - Soph. Foot-
ball, J. V., Var. Wrestling.
ROBERT P. HARTONG - J. V. Var. Golf.
RANDALL S. HAUSAUER - J. V. Var.
Wrestling, Soph., Var. Football, J.V.
JEANNE MARIE HAUTER - J.V. Var.
Basketball, J. V. Softball, Soph., J. V. Bas-
ketball Stat Girl.
JULIA C. HAVENS -- Girls' League
Pres., Sr. Class Counc., Adv. Dance, Adv.
Drama, Keywanettes, German Club
Pres., N.F.L., C.S.P Recording Sec., Jr.
Hnr. Guard, Masquers Sec.
ALTON HAWKINS - Soph., Var. Foot-
ball, Soph. Basketball, J. V. Baseball.
KENT A. HAYWARD - Monty Python
Society, Prin. Hnr. Floll, C.S.F
PHILIP L. HEIRIGS - Prin. Hnr. Roll,
KEVIN J. HEITMAN - Sealbearer, Key
Club Sec., J. V. Wrestling, Soph. Basket-
ball, J. V., Var. Baseball, Gold
ARIES Staff, Prin. Hnr. Roll, Prom.
Julia Havens Alton Hawkins
JUdY H9"ldefS0l'l Kevin Hengehold
Comm., Quill and Scroll.
KATHLEEN L. HERGESHEIMER -
C. S. F., Lorett.
DORA HERNANDEZ - Corydon Staff.
MICHAEL L. HESTER - C.S.F.
HAROLD J. HICKS - Cross Country,
CARY R. HILL - Soph., J. V., Var. Track.
USING A HEM STITCH to complete her sewing pro-
ject in Mrs. Swain's Clothing Class, is Michelle Van
Dora Hernandez Michael Hester
Hauter- Hollins 1 73
Watching T.V., eating popcorn, listen-
ing tothe radio, and doing homework Call
at the same timej is Marcia Bender. Well?
lt's as American as Mom's apple pie and
Parents think that just because the
radio volue is equal to that of an Apollo
12 rocket taking off, their students can't
concentrate on their studies. Parents
should all know the radio is an educa-
tional tool. After all, isn't it important that
one be informed that Propa PH is better
than Clearasil or a hacksaw?
All in all, homework must be kept in
perspective. Parents must remember
that studies are only a small part of a per-
son's life. One could go for days without
looking at one of Mr. Akers' physiology
books, but who in their right mind would
miss Casey Casem's Top Forty Count-
The case-proven facts are numerousp
so, parents, the next time your son or
daughter turns on the T.V., the radio,
and brings out the English and eclairs,
rejoice. Remember, it's the American
Nelson Cohen '78
Sue Holmes Gary Hopkins
Gretchen Houser Loretha Howard
Dave Hunsaker Steve Huntsinger
1 74 Holmes - irish
James Hopkins Lisa Horowitt
Jeff Hoyt Vic Huber
Michelle Hussain Leslie lmlay
DONALD B HOLLOWAY - Prin. Hon.
SUSAN B. HOLMES - Soph., Jr. Swim
GARY G. HOPKINS - Var. Gymnastics.
LISA HOROWITT - J. V. Boys' Tennis
Team, Var. Girls' Tennis, C.S.F., Girls'
Glee Club, Prin. Hon. Roll.
GRETCHEN L. HOUSER - Soph., Jr.
Class Pres., Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council,
Aries Grads Editor, Sr. Princess,
Kidettes, Head Flag Girl, Keywanettes,
Jwl. M, N.H.S., Sealbearer.
VIC HUBER - Soph., Var. Football, J. V.,
Var. Baseball, Corydon Staff, Ouill and
NORMAN E. HUGHES - Wrestling Mgr.
MELANIE M. HULL - Prin. Hon. Fioll.
STEVEN N. HUNTSINGER - Kairos,
C.S. F., Prin. Hon. Roll.
JAMIE M. IRISH - Soph. Class Council,
Girls' Softball, Drummer.
ROBIN JAFFEE - Lorett, Span.!Fr.
LIZABETH A. JAGGER - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Sealbearer, Mascot. Aries
Copy Editon N.H.S., Keywanettes, Girls'
Tennis, Quill and Scroll, Jr. Hon. Guard,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
KAREN A. JANKOWSKI - Comm. of
Clubs and Activ., Anchor Pres., Adhoc
Comm. for School Accred., Phi Beta
Kappa, Medallion Diploma, Banner, Lor-
ett, AFS., Prin. Hon. Roll.
LISA J. JARNAGIN - Soph., Jr. Class
Council, Jr. Senator, Girls' League, Cory-
don, Masquers, C.S.F, Prom Committee.
SHIRLEY M. JENKINS - Jr. Hon. Guard,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
LAURIE B. JOHNS - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Jr. Hon. Guard, Kidettes.
CURTIS M. JOHNSON - Soph., J. V.
Basketball, Prin. Honor Roll.
BRAD JONES - Soph. Cross Country,
Soph. Track, Monty Python Society.
JEFFREY L. JONES - Soph., J. V., Var.
Cross Country, J. V., Var. Track. .
GREG A. JURY - Var. Water Polo, Var.
BRUCE A. KATZ - Entertainment
Comm., Span.fFr. Club Pres., V. Pres.,
Acap. Choir, Adv. Drama, Masquers.
HONORS: Elise Rickenbach and
Brian Napper were National
Honor Society Scholarship semi-
Gary Berberet and Kevin Fielder
were Elks Club teenagers of the
month for December and January.
Steve Luther and Robert Lyddon
were selected as Boys' State dele-
AWARDS: Jon Pike was awarded
the Gemco Scholarship.
Dana Keller Maria Kelly Kathy Kennedy Patsy Kennedy ,Dana Kidder
Robert Kiker 'N' " "' ' '
Steven Kirkpatrick Mitchell Klee
Dan Klimmek LYNN Kolm Brent Kotinek Tammy Kover Susan Krem
From the Gong Show
- an "Individual"
Can-can, tap, jazz, disco, or Cuban -
you name it, the "Individuals" dance it.
Michelle Nuttall, a member of this
song-and-dance group has performed
everywhere from retirement homes to
Shows for the Optimist Boys' Home
and Fort Irwin earned the "Individuals"
the U.S.O. Distinguished Service Award.
The group also merited a Long Beach
Exchange Club trophy.
Joined by two other Individuals
Michelle sang and boogied to Boogie
Woogie Bugle Boy on the Gong Show.
Most of the dance numbers were per-
formed by the entire group but Michelle
often sang solo with songs like L
Bamba What I Did for Love Ive
Gotta Be Me and Killing Me Softly. In
fact Michelle sang her way to first place
in the Downey Talent Show.
A National Merit Scholarship finalist
Michelle performed in many community
plays was a member of the rifle team
and a flag girl. .
A I a
I 1 I ll I I1
"INDIVIDUAL" MICHELLE NUTTALL tap dances to "Shine,"
1 Keller - Kuhn
MARIA KELLY - Jr., Sr. C.S.F., J.V.
Cheer, Jr., Sr. Prin. Honor Roll, Prin.
KATHY A. KENNEDY - Pres., Sec. Lor-
ett, Girls' League, Jr. Hon. Guard, Seal-
bearer, N.H.S., Wrestling Stat., Prin.
Hon. Roll, Medallion Diploma.
ROBERT L. KIKER - C.S.li Soph., J.V.,
Var. Track Letters, Prin. Hon. Roll,
V.l.C.A., Class Counc. Rep.
DORIS ANN KIMBROUGH - R.O.TC.,
Girls' Drill Team, Pennant, Badminton
Team, Color Guard.
DAVID S. KING - Red Cross, Kairos, A
KEN G. KING - Soph., J.V., Var. Water
Polo, J.V., Var. Swimming, Medallion
DAN T. KLIMMEK - Kairos.
LAURALYN B. KOLM - V.P. Masquers,
C.S.F., Prin. Sch. Roll, R.O.T.C. Officer,
BRENT G. KOTINEK - Soph. Basket-
ball, Var. Track, Prin. Hon. Roll, C.S. F.
KARL KUHN - Band, 2ND Jazz Ensem-
JOHN M. LA BLANC - Soph., J.V., Var.
Cross Country, Soph., J.V., Var. Track,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
WILLIAM A. LA FLEUR - Band, Stage
Band, Drum Major.
LOIS J. LAMBERT - Stage Design, Prin.
JUDY A. LANDRY - Solo Majorette,
Head Pepster, C. S. F., Prin. Sch. Roll.
KATHY LARGE - Sec. Girls' League,
Lorett, Jr. Hon. Guard.
CAROL S. LA ROWE - Girls' Softball,
Symphonic Band, Marching Band, Jazz
Ensemble it 1, Orchestra, Medallion Dip-
KATHY J. LARSEN - Orchestra, Seal-
bearer, Pennant, Advanced Dance,
N. H. S., Soph. Rep.
TAMI D. LARSEN - Jr. Hon. Guard, Red
Cross, Girls' League.
KIMBERLY LAWRENCE -- Advanced
Dance, Ski Club, Prin. Hon. Roll, Dance
TIMARIE A. LAWRENCE - Aries Asst.
Editor, J.V., Var. Volleyball, Kidettes,
Soph. Cheer, Sealbearer, N.H.S., Inter-
national Ouill and Scroll, Jr. Hon. Guard,
Prin. Hon. Roll, Soph. Class Counc.
RICHARD LAWTON - Stage Crew.
JEFFREY L. LEICHTER - C.S.F., Var.
Rifle Team, Treas. Monty Python Club,
R.O.T.C. Officer, Prin. Hon. Roll Student
Teacher Prisk Elementary School.
KIMBERLY L. LEMBI - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., J.V. Cheer, Cecilian Sing-
ers, C.S.li, Prin. Hon. Roll.
THOMAS G. LENT - Soph., JM, Var.
Football, Prin. Hon. Roll, C.S. F.
ALISON M. LEWIS - Mascot, A Capella
Choir, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Counc., Key-
wanettes, Sec. Photography Club, Monty
HONOR: Michelle Nuttall, Lori
Smith, and Wallace Walrod were
three finalists of the National
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Kulju - Lewis 1 77 I
BUILDING UP A LEAD over the pack during 400 m sprint is speed skater Greg Mor-
Greg Morris - Sleek
For the past five years, speed skater
Greg Morris has been practicing four
times a week at Iceland in nearby Para-
mount. He has been competing nation-
ally for the past four years and interna-
tionally for two years.
When he was fifteen he set two records
at the National Speed Skating Champion-
ships. Then, in the 1976 Nationals, he
acquired a bronze medal. ln the 1977
championships at Cleveland he secured
a silver medal. Also, at the world team tri-
als in 1976, Greg captured a silver medal
to gain a position on the United States
world team. At the three-day North Amer-
ican lndoor Speed Skating Champion-
ships in 1977 at Bridgeport, Connecti-
cut, Greg procured the overall champion-
ship. This championship included win-
ning gold medals in the 800 m, 1000 m,
and 1500 m races and placing in the 400
Greg enjoyed telling the story of his
photo finish win at the 1976 National
Championships. In the 1500 m race he
had one-third of a lap lead with one lap
remaining. On the final curve, jetting
toward the finish line, Greg stumbled and
fell. The second place contestant, a Can-
adian, could not avoid plowing into Greg,
which caused them both to slide toward
the finish line. Only a yard from the finish
line, sliding haphazardly, Greg jutted his
gleaming silver blade forward to catch
the camera's eye and a win by a few
Greg's major goal is to compete for a
berth on the 1980 Olympic speed skating
team. He believes that if he practices and
pays special attention to details he will
succeed in Olympic team competiton.
Judy Nevin 'va
Lewis - Lynn
Virginia Long Cathy Lorenz
Bruce Love John Ludvigson
Richard Luper Katherine Lutes
Robert Lyddon Curtis Lyles
i 'T w"Ti"
, u . "
' ' I l
WILMA JEANNETTE LEWIS - Girls'
JIMMY LIBOON - JM Tennis, Var. Rifle
gegrln Capt., JM Color Guard Cmdr.,
DOLORES LOERA - Soph., Jr. Class
Counc., Jr. Honor Guard, Orch., Prin.
KEITH LONG - Russian Club, Seal-
bearer, Prin. Honor Floll.
VIRGINIA LONG - Girls' Var. Tennis,
Sealbearer, N.H.S., Ouill and Scroll,
Orch., Kidettes, Prin. Honor F'oll, Medal-
lion Diploma, Aries Staff, Jr. Honor
CATHY LORENZ - Girls' Var. Swim-
TONY M. LORITO - Gymnastics.
JOHN H. LUDVIGSON - Soph. Football,
J. I4 Wrestling, Soph. Class Counc.
STEVEN MICHAEL LUTHER - Aries Edi-
tor, Head Var. Cheer, Jr. Class Pres.,
Prom Comm. Chrm., Sealbearer, Soph.,
Jr., Sr. Class Counc., Jr. Marshall, Key
Club Pres., Keywanette 's Jan. Creep,
ROBERT A. LYDDON - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Sr. Class Pres., Seal-
bearer, JM Tennis Co-Capt., Key Club,
Band, Prom Comm., N.H.S., Aries Staff
STEVE LYONS - Var. Baseball.
RON D. MACINA - J. V., Var. Football.
KARIN MAGNUSON - Soph., Jr. Class
goijnc., Band, Girls' Tennis, Prin. Honor
THERESA MANGAN - Soph., Jr. Class
Counc., Jr. Class V.P., Keywanettes,
Kidettes, Curriculum Comm., Prin.
Honor Fioll, Gold "M, "
CARRIE MARKS - Band, Orch.,
Kidettes, Girls' Var. Tennis, Prin. Honor
Roll, Medallion Diploma.
ANDY M. MARTIN - J.V., Var. Baseball,
Jazz Ensemble, Band, Orch.
KENDALL L. MARTIN - Kidettes.
DOUGLAS C. MARTY - Var. Basketball,
Aries Stafii Corydon, Prin. Honor Roll,
Sealbearer, N.H.S., Prom Comm., Ouill
and Scroll, Jr. Marshall, Soph., Jr., Sr.
STEVE MAS - Stage Crew, Pellet Team.
ANN N. MASHIYAMA - Kidettes, Key-
wanertes Sec., Jr. Honor Guard, Anchor
Pres., Sealbearer, Span.-French Club,
N.H.S., Ouill and Scroll, Aries Staff Gold
ELIOT E. MASON - Soph., JM Basket-
ball, Var. Golf.
JANE MASON - Sr. Class Counc., Jr.
TAMMY MASTEN - Girls' Volleyball
Mgr.-Trainen Girls' J.V., Var. Basketball,
Girls' J. V., Var. Softball, Girls' Var. Swim-
ming, Prin. Honor Floll.
HONOR: Kim Clouse, Barbara
Eldred, Owen Griffith, Paul Hana-
nia, Karen Jankowski, Virginia
Long, Judy Nevitt, Michelle Nut-
tall, Michael O'Guin, and Michelle
Stevens were nominees for the
Medal of Merit Awards.
Lyons - Masten 1
Earn a Badge -
Gain a Profession
Karyl Kawaichi's interest in competi-
tive figure skating all began when she
took private ice skating lessons to earn a
Girl Scout ice skating badge. Karyl kept
in shape by practicing five to six hours
every day and taking several lessons a
During practices, Karyl worked on
freestyle and ballet ice routines and con-
centrated on figures. There are seventy-
two figures based on the figure eight that
she must include in her repertoire.
Future plans for Karyl included being a
figure skating teacher, a member of a
professional ice show, and a college stu-
Judy Nevitt '78
Kent Matheny Barbara Mather
therine Matthews Lawrence May
Pamela McBee Brett McCaslin
" ' " " ' David McCracken
Matheny - McElroy
Mcpadden Kelley McGee
Mclntosh Scott Mclntosh
da MCNelIis Roxanne McWilliams
SLINKY? WAVE EXVPERIEMENT Celia Evans
KENT C. MATHENY - C.S.F., Prin. Hon.
MO MATH EWS - Soph., Jr. Class Coun-
CATHERINE MATTHEWS - Capt. Var.
Girls' ROTC. Drill Team, Comdr. Drill
Team, Madrigals, Acap. Choir.
BRETT L. MCCASLIN - Prin. Hon. Roll.
JANIE MCCORMICK - Soph. Class
Council, Flag, Kidertes, Jr. Hon. Guard,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
DAVID G. MCCRACKEN - Aries Bus.
Mgr., Key Club, Sr. Class Council, Ouill
and Scroll, StudentAide.
ROSELLE A. MCCULLOUGH - Prin. Sch.
MICHAEL J. MCELROY - Soph., JM,
Var. Football, C.S.li, Prin. Hon. Roll.
SANDI McKAY - Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Council, Prin. Honor Roll.
CHERI A. MCKINLEY - Lorett Pres.,
Aries Copy Editor, Keywanettes, N.H.S.,
Jr. Hon. Guard, C.S.l-T Corrs. Sec., Jr.,
Sr. Class Council, Curr. Comm., Span!
Fr. Club, Adv. Dance.
SUSAN B. McNALLY - Lorett Sec.,
Anchor, Span.!Fr. Club, C.S.F., Medal-
lion Diploma, Prin. Hon. Roll.
MARY MCNAMEE - Kidettes, J. V., Var.
Volleyball, Var. Swim Team, Jr. Hon.
ROXANNE M. MCWILLIAMS - Medallion
CATHY MEHEGAN - Majorettes, Rowdy
Rooters, Mixed Chorus, Acap. Choir, Jr.
JOANNE S. MEHL - Prin. Hon. Roll,
Honors Art Student.
MECHANIC RON TROTI' cleans his Nova's carburator
Opening a door, I entered into a place
of cluttered chaos known to the world as
my bedroom. The mission: try to find a
"Who" record I borrowed from Brian
Denison three months ago.
Wading through a mountain of dirty
clothes, I finally caught a glimpse of a
bed. Cl'd been looking for it for two
weeks.J Piling through the mess, I found
all sorts of crawling things, my guitar,
last year's edition of Aries, Diane Sut-
ton's "BoroIogy" book, but no record.
Turning around to survey the shambles, I
ignored the screams from the bed
sheets, that pleaded for a taste of Tide.
Deciding to check the closets, I sud-
denly had second thoughts. Probably
because there was no door knobs. Then
kicking over an open can of blue paint
from my half finished wall mural, I
decided to call it quits. Even Robert Plant
on the other wall was yelling for help. So,
I tunneled quickly to the the door, hoping
my parents hadn't notified the local
Search and Rescue team yet.
Well, sorry Brian I couIdn't find your
Who record, but don't worry, next month
l'm renting a bulldozer.
Don Toshach '78
Bill Meinke Terri Melvin
Jerry Miller Lucille Miller Michele Miller
Susan Miller Miller
182 Meinke - Miisie-ad
SITTING AND STRUMMING, Don Toshach accompanies the radio.
Thomas Mesa Tom Meylor
Peter Mille' Steven Miller
Laurie Millhollin Karen Milstead
THOMAS M. MESA - Soph., Jr., Sr.,
Class Counc., Var. Water Polo and Swim-
ming Mgr., Entertainment Chrm., Clubs
and Activities Chrm., Prin. Honor Roll.
TOM MEYLOR - C.S.F
MICHELE C. MILLER - Jr. Honor
PETER E. MILLER - V.l.C.A.
STEVEN J. MILLER - Prin. Honor Roll.
SUSAN MILLER - C.S.F., Sr. Class
Counc., Song Girl, Kidettes, Soph. Cheer,
Var. Volleyball, Prin. Honor Roll, Jr. Prin-
WEN DY MILLER - Prin. Honor Roll.
LAIJRIE S. MILLHOLLIN - Prin. Honor
KAREN L. MILSTEAD - Drama Prod.,
Var., J. V. Basketball.
DEBRA DENISE MITCHELL - Philio,
RUTH E. MITCHELL - C.S.F., Jr. Honor
Guard, Prin. Honor Roll.
TYRONE J. MITCHELL - J. V., Var. Foot-
ball, Var. Track.
KAREN R. MOLINA - Var. Track, Cross
ADOLPH FRED MOORE - Soph., Var.
Football, Soph., J. V., Var. Basketball,
Soph., Var. Track.
CATHY L. MOORE - Orchestra, Adv.
JACOUELINE MOORE - Prin. Hon. Floll.
ARLENE MORALES - R.O.T.C. Drill
Team, Prin. Honor Roll.
GREG MORRIS - Soph. Water Polo.
STEPHEN A. READE-MORRIS - Soph.,
ANGIE MOSKALENKO - J. V. Tennis,
Prin. Honor Roll.
PATRICIA A. MOTT - Band, Head Pen-
HONOR: Beth Davis placed first in
the American Legions speech con-
AT HOMECOMING, Gye Deardorff concedes to
Sir Charles McFerrin's challenge for a duel.
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Mitchell - Muis 1 83
1 Mumm - Nickoley
JACK MUNTER - Prin. Honor Fioll.
BRYAN MURRAY - J. IA Tennis, Orch.
EAXID MYERS - C.S.F., Prin. Honor
BRIAN W. NAPPER - A.S.B. V.P., Key
Club V.P., Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council,
Comm. Prin. Advisory Council, Co-Capt.
J. I4 Tennis, A Capella Choir, Var. Cheer,
Jwl. M N.H.S., Madrigals.
MIKE C. NEER - C.S.F, Soph., J.V.,
Var. Swimming, Soph., J. V. Water Polo.
JOHN R. NELSON - Soph. Basketball.
PAUL A. NELSON - Soph., Var. Water
Polo, Soph., J.V., Var. Swimming, Prin.
Honor Roll, Orch., Jwl. M., Sealbearer.
SUSAN L. NELSON - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Tennis, Prin. Honor Roll,
Ski Club Pres.
DONNA C. NEPTUNE - Sealbearer,
Speech Club, Prin. Honor Roll.
STEVEN J. NEPTUNE - Soph., J.V.,
Var. Basketball, Medallion Diploma.
ELIZABETH A. NERI - Jr., Sr. Class
Counc., Prin. Honor Roll, Jr. Honor
Guard, Kidettes, Corydon Stafh Quill and
Scroll, Medallion Diploma.
JUDY NEVITT - Pres., V.P. Keywan-
ettes, Prin. Advisory Comm., Sec.
N.H.S., Aries Staff, Ouill and Scroll, Seal-
bearer, Math Club, Kidettes, Jr. Honor
Guard, Blue M.
JANE A. NICKLES - Sr. Class Counc.
N.H.S., Keywanettes, Anchor, Seal-
bearer, Jr. Honor Guard, Var. Tennis,
Girls' League, Prin. Honor Roll, Jwl. M.
SONJA ANN NIELSEN - Sealbearer,
N.H.S., Prin. Honor Roll, Head Soph.
Cheer, K idettes, Song Girl, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Key Club Sweetheart,
Aries Staff Activities Editor, Ouill and
PATRICIA B. NORMAN - Madrigals, A
Capella Choir, Mixed Chorus, Girls'
League, C.S.F., Lorett, Pres. Rowdy
Hooters, Prin. Honor Roll, Keywanettes,
PHILLIP NORMAN - Ski Club, Var.
MARZI NOURMOHAMADIAN - Prin.
MICHELLE NUTTALL - Rifle Team,
AES., Sec. Lorett, Sec. Math Club, Span-
ish-French Club, Masquers, Flag Girl,
Sealbearer, N. H. S., Kidettes, Gold M.
TOM NYSSEN - Prin. Honor Roll.
JOY A. O'GRADY - Adv. Drama, Swim-
ming, Prin. Honor Roll, Masquers,
MICHAEL C. O'GUIN - Sealbearer,
Pres. Math Team, Chess Club, Latin
Club, Prin. Honor Roll, Key Club, John
RICHARD K. OHL - Prin. Honor Roll,
Soph., J.V., Var. Basketball, C.S.F, Jun-
ior Marshall, Latin Club.
DEBORAH ORTIZ - Anchor, Lorett,
D. E. C.A., Prin. Honor Roll.
NICHOLAS P. PAPAGEORGE'S III - Jr.
Class Counc., J. V. Water Polo, Var. Water
Polo Mgr., Var. Swimming Mgr., Var.
Cheer, Key, Marching Band, Jazz Band l,
ILP. Interact, C.S. F.
Joy O Grady
A hi "
PRACTICING SEXTANT TECHNIQUE, is Kent Hay-
Captain on Campus
When Senior Kent Hayward was asked
what kinds of special problems he
encountered living on a ship he replied,
"Tell me what it's like to live in a house
and l'll tell you what it's like to live on a
Kent has lived on his boat all his life
with his mother, father, and brother,
Chad, who also went to Millikan.
Kent has traveled to Socorro, an island
off Mexico, with his family in their 112
ln the future Kent plans to sail to
French Polynesia, Bora Bora, and even
circumnavigate the globe.
For his future education, Kent planned
to enroll in the California Maritime Insti-
tute to obtain a Bachelor of Science
degree in Nautical Industrial Technol-
ogy, and then to become the captain of a
Princess Cruise ship.
Kent was also interested in photogra-
phy and writing and is presently working
on a novel. He earned a black belt in
Judo. CHe has to ward off all the pirates
on the high seas, of coursej
Pointing out the virtues of a small sail-
boat Kent said, "One good way to get a
girl's confidence, is to bring her out on a
sailboat in the bay, at night, and not try
Paul C. Peterson '78
Nielsen - Parham 1
Dwight Parker Terolyn Parker
Tom PeGan Jeanine Pelkey
Jesse Perez Dave Petersen
Stretches to Olympics
There's a big difference between liking
a sport and being good in one. For Shari
Smith, liking gymnastics wasn't enough
- so she joined with the K.l.P.S. Gym-
nastics Team when she was twelve years
old. Her average work-out ran between 5-
6 hours each day, six days a week.
Many opportunities came to Shari. She
gained a chance to travel all over the
U.S.A. and Canada, and to meet many
people fincluding Nadia Comanecij.
In 1975, Shari was the State and
Regional All-Around Champion. She also
grasped the U.S. championship on the
bars in 1975. ln May of 1977, she
earned a spot on the United States
National Team. In the meet between the
U.S.A. and Romania, held in New Orle-
ans, she was chosen to be an alternate.
In November of 1977, she represented
the U.S. in Toronto in which ten coun-
tries competed. For the future - Shari
plans to try again for a place on the U.S.
Team for 1978 and also hopes to go to
Betsy Jagger '78
1 Parker - Pike
Shellet' Parris Carla Pearson
Alison Pendleton Chris Pendleton
Paul Peterson Jay Petroske
David Phillips William Pickens
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g April Rayner
DWIGHT E PARKER Marching Band
Section Leader Soph J V Var Water
Polo Soph J V Var Swimming
TEROLYN J PARKER Pennant Deca
Girls League Rowdy Rooters
SHELLEY PARRIS Interact Pres
Sec CS F Pres Var Softball Team
N H S Madrlgals Soph Volleyball
Team Kfdettes Keywanettes Curricu
lum Comm Soph Var Cheer
CARLA J PEARSON Acap Choir
Keywanettes CSF Prln Honor Roll
Int Mod Dance
GREGORY B PEARSON J V ar
Golf Sr Class Counc Prin Honor Roll
THOMAS K PEGAN Var Swim Team
ALISON D PENDLETON Adv Mod
Dance Pnn Honor Roll
JESS PEREZ CS F Prin Honor Roll
PAUL C PETERSON Quill and Scroll
Pres Prln Honor Roll Arles Staff Pho
JAY PETROSKE Prln Honor Roll
DESIREE D PEYTON Sealbearer Kal
DAVID EDWARDS PHILLIPS Soph
Var Track J V Football Straw Hat
Band Marching Band Jazz Ensemble
WILLIAM E PICKENS J V Wrestling
Key Club Nite Club
JOND PIKE NHS CSF rin
Honor Roll Key Club
ANNE E PILLSBURY Sealbearer
Pnn Honor Roll Jr Sr Class Counc
DIANNE M POSVAR Majorette Jr
Honor Guard Jr Class Counc
PAUL E PRINCE Sealbearer Acap
Choir Madrigals Prin Honor Roll Rus
sian Club V P
Acap Choir Madrlgals Band Soph Jr
Sr Class Counc Keywanettes Adv
Dance C S F
ANNETTE OUESTEL Corydon Oulll
LYNN OUIGNON A FS Pres VP
Sec Prln Honor Roll Sealbearer
N H S Russian Club Red Cross Sec
KELLYA RABORN Girls Swim Team
JEFFREYW J RACE JV Var Ten
nfs Interact Latin Club CSF Prln
Honor Roll Blue M
CHERYL L RACOBS J V Var Cheer
leader Girls Var Volleyball Var Basket
WILLIAM RAMSDELL VP Sec Inter
act Pnn Honor Roll Marching Band
Orchestra Jazz Ensemble Straw Hat
WILLIAM RANDALL JV Var Foot
ball Ski Club Sealbearer
APRIL V RAYNER Sr Class Counc
Russian Club Pres Sealbearer N H S
Adv Mod Dance Prln Honor Roll Jr
NAOMI RAYNES C S F
AWARD Mark Rosen was
awarded the Scholar Athlete
Award by the National Football
I Foundation Hall of Fame. I
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Hollis Wails the Blues
Millikan is blessed with the melodic
crooning of an honestto-goodness sax
player in its faculty. Between playing at
recitals for his classes and talent shows,
Mr. Hollis teaches English, Creative Writ-
ing, and Health.
No student who has had the pleasure
of having Mr. Hollis as a teacher could
possibly forget the experience, since he
was no doubt the only teacher in their
school careers who, rock or roll, tradi-
tionally played his tenor saxophone for
his classes. Every year students enjoy
the break from classwork, of course, but
they also surprise themselves by actually
enjoying Mr. Hollis' blues.
Mr. Hollis plays for educational pur-
poses also. He considers it an escape
from teching, liberating him from the
sterotype always placed on teachers by
students. His playing an instrument led
the students to see a little of his personal
life, making him seem more of a fellow
human being in their eyes.
g Mr. Hollis has been playing the saxo-
phone since college where he played for
school dances. Venturing publicly at the
Millikan talent show in February, was the
grand finale and finally got the hostile
audience moving. Man, that cat can
Betsy Jagger '78
John Reardon Kevin Reed
andall Rekenthaler ' ' "' ' '
Pamela Rice Carrie Richards
1 Reardon - Robles
Elise Rickenbach Patricia Ricketts
lVlyle8 Robertson Ken Robison
Michael Rinearson Leeann Rippetue
JOHN R. REARDON - N.F.L. Member.
FRANK W. RHOADES - Band, Prin.
PAMELA ANNE RICE - Girls' League,
CARRIE E. RICHARDS - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Counc., Soph. Class Pres., Sen.,
Kidettes, Jeweled "M, " Key Club Sweet-
heart, C.S.F., N.H.S., Jr. Class V.P.,
Orchestra, Aries Organizations Editor.
ELISE S. RICKENBACH - Aries Editor,
N.H.S. Pres., Jr., Sr., Class Counc., Ger-
man Club Sec., Ouill and Scroll Rec. Sec.,
Aries Business Manager, Keywanettes
ILP., Sealbearer, Curriculum Comm., Jr.
PATRICIA A. RICKETTS - Drama, Mas-
quers, Kairos, Madrigals, Rowdy Root-
ers, Anchor, A Cap. Choir.
REGINA RILES - Sealbearer, Prin.
JEANNIE U. RIM - Prin. Honor Roll.
MICHAEL D. RINEARSON - Marching
Band, Jazz Ensemble, Orchestra, Straw
Hat Band, Prin. Honor Band.
LYNNE M. ROBERTSON - Girls'
League, Lorett, C. S. F.
LAURENTINA M. RODRIGUES - Pres.,
IAP., Sec. Ram Shack, Rowdy Rooters,
Adv. Mod. Dance, Mixed Chorus.
RUSSELL W. RODRIGUES - Soph., J. V.,
Var. Track, J. V. Cross-Country.
KATHY L. ROGERS - J. V., Var. Badmin-
ton, Junior Honor Guard, Lorett, C.S.F.,
Prin. Honor Roll.
LINDA M. ROGERS - Lorett, Mixed Cho-
rus, Cecilian Singers.
JESSE L. ROSE - Marching Band, Straw
Hat Band, Jazz Ensemble, Orchestra,
JM Cross Country, J.V. Track, Concert
MARK A. ROSEN - Soph., Var., Foot-
ball, J.V., Var. Wrestling, Prin. Sch. Roll,
Student Council, N. H. S., Key Club.
KAREN E. ROSENTHAL - Dance.
STEVE ROSS - Marching Band, Jazz
gngsemble, Latin Club, Soph, Gymnastics,
. .F. '
ANITA SPRINGER ISOLATES herself from the crowd
while studying Political Behavior during Sth lunch.
Rodrigues - Ross 1
JAMES RUEFF - Sealbearer, N.H.S.,
Rifle Team, Math Club, Other Monty
MARK A. RULE - D.E.C.A. Pres., Ski
Club, Prin. Honor Roll.
JULIAN C. RUSINEK - Soph., J. V., Var.,
Water Polo, Soph., J.V., Var., Swimming,
Gold M, Medallion Diploma.
MARK R. RUSSNOGLE - Jr. Fr'.O.7ZC.,
Black Berets, Kairos.
MICHAEL L. RUTZ - Var. Golf N.H.S.,
Prin. Honor Roll, Adv. Drama, Spanish-
French Club, Russian Club.
PAMELA RUTZ - Soph., Jr., Class
TERESA RYAN - Soph., Jr., Class
Counc., Jr. Hon. Guard, Banner.
JEFFREY L. SALVESON - C.S.F, Band,
Straw Hat, Prin. Hon. Roll.
BEVERLY M. SAVEDRA - Song Girl,
Kidettes, Jr. Hon. Guard, Prin. Hon. Roll.
MICHAEL K. SCANLAN - C.S.F, Foot-
ball, Cross Country, Track, R.O.71C., Key
Club, Sr. Class Counc., Prin. Hon. Roll,
Vets. Mem. Hon. Guard.
JEFFREY J. SCHMID - Int. Mod. Dance.
DAVID SCHORR - Rifle Team, March-
ing Band, Orchestra, Sealbearer, Latin
Club Pres., Other Monty Python Club
V.P., R.O. T.C., Prin. Hon. Roll, N.H.S.
PATRICK SCHORR - Var. Gymnastics.
THERESA SCHWEITZER - Kidettes, Jr.
GRACE J. SCOTT - Lorett, Anchor,
Girls' Rifle Drill Team, Jr. Honor Guard,
Oueen 's Court, Prin. Hon. Roll.
MARY SEATTER - Prin. Hon. Roll,
Soph., Jr., Sr., Class Counc., Adv. Ten-
RANA J. SEILS - Aries Staff, Adv.
Dance, Prom Comm., Keywanettes Pres.,
N.H.S. Treas., Sealbearer, Ouill and
Scroll,:lr. Hon. Guard, Sr. V.P., Blue M.
GINA SHELBY - Prin. Hon. Roll, Prin.
Sch. Roll, C.S. F.
I 90 Rowan - Schmid
Dana Schmidt Jonnie Schmidt David Schorr
Kevin Fielder shows photos of Hawaiian vacation to third graders.
to Third Grade
Ever wonder what it would be like to go
back to elementary school? Ask Kevin
Fielder, a third grade teacher's aide at
Emerson Elementary School. Kevin
received class credit and said he enjoyed
working with the kids and learning about
Besides participating in, and leading
class discussions, Kevin also helped the
youngsters with writing and math. While
studying the history of Hawaii, Kevin
brought in some of his own pictures
which the children enjoyed immensely.
Playground supervision is also a role
Kevin played, because on Thursdays, the
kids got out early and the regular super-
vision didn't get there until later. All in
all, it was a learning benefit for both par-
ties. The kids learned about math and
history, while Kevin was allowed to go
back in time to the days when he was just
a kid himself.
Nelson Cohen '78
Edward Shelley Steven Shindler Pamela Shipman
Cara Short Linda Silverman Cynthia Simmons
Vicki Skaggs Kevin Sleeth Teri Slomian
Barbara Smith Gerilynn Smith Kellie Smith
Lori Smith Maureen Smith Shari Smith
Steven Smith Terrel Smith William Smith
I 92 Shelley - Smith
EDDIE SHELLEY - C.S.F., Prin. Ho
PAMELA L. SHIPMAN - Adv. Mo
Dance, Keywanettes, C.S.F, Prin. Ho
Roll, Jr. Hon. Guard, German Clu
CARA SHORT - Prin. Hon. Roll.
LINDA J SILVERMAN Lorett V
Sec., Anchor, Spanish-French
Head Banner, Rowdy Flooters, N.
Sealbearer, Prin. Hon. Roll.
GERILYNN SMITH - Jr. Class Counc.
LORI ANN SMITH - Sealbearer,
Prin. Hon. Roll, Badminton, J. V.,
Softball, J.R.O.T.C., Spanish-F
Club Sec., Jr. Hon. Guard, Gold M,
MAUREEN E. SMITH - Soph., Jr
Class Counc., Adv. Dance, Ski
STEVEN F. SMITH - J.V., Var.
Country, Soph., J. V., Var. Track.
WILLIAM A. SMITH - Interact IAP.
SANDRA J. SMYTH - Var.
Var. Basketball, Soph., Jr., Sr.,
Counc., Corydon Editor, Quill and
Gold M, Jr. Hon. Guard, Medallion
ANITA M. SPRINGER - Adv.
N.H.S., Sealbearer, Prin. Hon. Roll
Hon. Guard, Gold IVL Medallion
German Club, Orchestra, A.l-TS.
DANIEL J. STARK - Gymnastics, Band.
KELLEY L. STEVENS - Marching
KATHY STEVER -- Jr., Sr. Class Counc.
C.S. F., Kidettes, Red Cross Lorett.
SUE STINNETT - Prin. Hon. Roll
JEFF STONE - Jazz Ensemble, March
ing Band, Straw Hat Band, Prin. Hon
HONOR: Carol LaRowe receive
the Assistance League Scholar
ship for music.
AWARD: Kimberly D. Lee placed
first in the Deca Dance Marathon.
HONOR: Virginia Long received a
Long Beach Business Conference
typing award and placed first in
the California High School Typing
Fleciting the fundamentals of photosynthesis to her weeping fig "Fred" is Maureen
William D. Smith Sandra Smyth Donald Snyder
Green Thumbs Sprout
Everybody gets their kicks in different ways.
For some it's tending plants. Yet, to get to the
root of the matter we must get some dirt on
the subject and their classifications.
Fern fanatics grow abundantly, and the
craze is still growing. They were recognized by
characteristically breathing deeply all day
while commenting Qbetween inhalingj that the
smog down here is terrible and as soon as he!
she gets the bread hefshe is going to jam
somewhere where the air is so clean you could
bottle it and sell it. People decorating their
home with ferns rarely name it, pet it, or dis-
cuss apathy in today's schools with it.
Not too many cactus collectors could be
found on campus. This breed is confined to
retired telephone operators in trailer parks.
Of course green-thumb flunkos popped up
in every suburb. These types had criminal
records a mile long for slaying plants and
showed up frequently on post office walls. Per-
sistent friends continued the attempt to
reform them by giving them "how-to" books,
fertilizers, die-hard plants fi.e. weedsj, and
Mr. Kitano. Nothing worked, everything col-
lapsed. Even air ferns kicked the bucket under
the care of these killers.
Last and certainly least Cin numberj, came
the fortunate creeps whose care of plants
could be compared to Glenda the Good Witch
of the North's effect on the Munchkins. Even
such suicidal plants as Piggybacks and Creep-
ing Charlies were coaxed into thinking that
there was a better way than root rot.
Betsy Jagger '78
" is Catherine Stakias
if A Y"'x
Josie Stakias Joseph Stalker Daniel Stark Kelley Stevens
Michelle Stevenson Kathleen Stever
Stewart Susan Stinett
Smith - Stone
Nancy Stoner Michele Sturgeon
Melvia Summers "s " '
Tracy Swanson FliCl'lal'Cl Sweeting
'Tu s T ' Cindy Talavera
Rick Tatum Lynn Taylor
Gregg Teskey James Thomas
1 Stoner - Thompson
NANCY ANN STONER - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Keywanettes, Advanced
Dance, Prin. Advisory Comm., A.S.B.
Secretary, A.S. B. Publicity Chrm., Senior
Vice-Pres., Prin. Honor Roll, Jr. Hon.
MELVIA SUMMERS - Marching Band,
KAREN L. SUNDGREN - Homecoming
Queen, Dance Club.
DEBRA ANN SURANE - Prin. Honor
TRACY E. SWANSON - Acap. Choir,
Anchor, Prin. Sch. Roll, C.S.F., Rowdy
Hooters, J. V. Tennis.
RICHARD SWEETING - Var. Football,
Prin. Honor Roll.
CHRISTOPHER TAGGART - J.R.O.T.C.
RICK TATUM - Var. Football, Baseball,
TAMARA M. TAYLOR - Class Counc.
DELVIN L. THOMPSON - J.V. Football.
KARI L. TIDWELL - C.S.F., Prin. Honor
LINDA S. TISCH - Lorett, Anchor, Pres.
Spanish-French Club, Mixed Chorus,
Cecilian Singers, Adv. Dance, Rowdy
Hooters, Dance Club, Prin. Honor Roll.
DON G. TOSHACH - V.l.C.A., Prin.
TAMMY TOZIER - R.O.T.C. Girls' Drill
RON TROTT - J. V., Var. Baseball.
STEVE TULLY - Gold M, Var. Track.
JAMES TYLER - Track.
JANET L. UHDE - Keywanettes Sec.,
N.H.S., Girls' JV Tennis, Jr., Sr. Class
Council, C.S.F., Prin. Honor Roll, Jr.
Honor Guard, G.A.A. Chairman.
SCOTT VANHORNE - J.V., Var. Foot-
SCOTT VANSOOY - Orch., Marching
Band, Gymnastics. I
HONOR: Janet Hansted, Mary
McNamee, and Rana Seils
received the Wo-He-Lo Medallion.
COMPLETING A TYPED REPORT is Judy Landry, as
ueventh period Counselor's aid.
Kari Tidwell l-'Vida TlSCl'1 Tom TOUR Vllflan TOOIS
Tammy Tozier Sandra Tracy Jamie Trent Ron Trott
Steve Tully James Tyler Janet Uhde Danny Vacura
Ft-2, D-2, and U-2-l
lt's a bird! lt's a plane! lt's Mr. Touch-
down from Lakewood! No, it's Luke Sky-
walker, heart-throbbing hero of the new
movie craze STAR WARS. Yes, STAR
WARS, the galactic fantasy that infested
the lives Cand pocketbooksj of millions.
All the way from Junior's 'lunchbox to
Grandma's car bumper, this futuristic
phenomenon sold its way into every con-
ventional family with two dogs and a
Kingswood Station Wagon. Now, in addi-
tion to Mom's apple pie, the national
flag, and the ARIES yearbook, President
Carter declared the Obi-Wan Kenobi
glow-in-the-dark light saber, All-Ameri-
can. To celebrate the occasion, the fash-
ion department at Woolworth and Woolco
introduced the Princess Leia iron-on
transfer for T-shirts, athletic supporters,
and electric blow dryers.
Missed out on the movie? Well, then
join Bill Blatnik and Jean Comiskey, for a
two hour wait in line, or do like Steve
Christensen and Nick Papagerorges, and
have a lucky friend "save you a place."
But if all else fails, you can shovel pop-
corn with Jeanetta English, or ring up
bon bons with Laurie Aguliera at the U.A.
Twin Cerritos, and see if for free. ln any
case, happy move-going, and may The
Force Be Wtth You steve Luther ,78
mu.ikAN's swltcneoiino is invaded by Paul
Halicus, alias Darth Vader.
Thornton - VanSooy 1 9
MICHELLE A. VAN VELSON - Pennant,
Girls' League, Lorett, Keywanettes,
Marching Band, Jr. Honor Guard,
N.H.S., Prin. Honor Roll, Sealbearer.
ROBERT G. VARECHOK - Var. Golf,
Prin. Honor Roll.
JOHN D. VIDOVICH - A.lES.
MARK A. VOCK - Prin. Honor Roll,
Soph, J. V. Water Polo, Soph. Swimming.
PHIL VOCK - Stage Crew.
BYRON H. WAGGONER - Soph., Var.
Football, J.V., Var. Wrestling.
KIMBERLY M. WALL - Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Jr. Honor Guard, Prom
Comm., Keywanettes Treas., Prin. Honor
JANET L. WALLACE - A Cappella Choir,
Musical, Adv. Dance, Dance Club, Jr.
Honor Guard, Class Council.
LAURA RUTH WALLACE - Prin. Honor
Roll, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council, Soph.
Vice-Pres., Student Council, Prin. Stu-
dent Advisory Comm.
WALLACE WALROD - J.V., Var. Base-
ball, Sealbearer, Prin. Honor Roll.
JAMES WANG - Key Club Pres., Soph.,
Jr., Sr. Class Council, Sealbearer, JM
Gymnastics, Jeweled "M," N.H.S., Ouill
and Scroll, Aries Art Editor, P.H.R.,
LINDA SUE WARRINER - Head Song
Girl, Kidettes, C.S.li, Prin. Honor Floll,
Sr. Class Senator, Photography Club.
MELANIE S. WASHINGTON - Soph.
Cheen Soph., Jr., Class Council, Span-
ish-French Club, Kidettes, Philip Vice-
Pres. JM, Badminton, Banner, Anchor.
SUSAN E. WELCH - Jazz Ensemble,
Corydon Editor, Quill and Scroll, Prin.
SCOTT J. WELLS - Orchestra, Jazz
Band, Straw Hat, A Cappella Choir, Jr.
SANDRA WERNER -- Kidettes, Jr.
TERRI E. WEST - Prin. Honor Roll.
BETH ANNE WHALLEY - Swim Team.
DIANE WHEARTY - Soph. Class Coun-
cil, Prin. Honor Roll. V
JEFF WHEAT - Bowling, Interact, Prin.
Honor Roll, Sealbearer.
CYNTHIA K. WHEATON - Jr., Sr. Class
Council, Adv. Dance, Keywanettes,
C.S.li, Jr. Honor Guard.
AWARD: ,Anita Springer received
the Rick Rackers Scholarship for
Melody Vought Byron Waggoner
Janet Wallace Laura Wallace
Gayle Walleston Wally Walrod
James Wang Beverly Warden
DeAnna Warner Linda Warriner Ava Washington Gail Washington Melanie Washington
Susan Welch Scott Wells Ste
Beth Wendt Sandi Werner
Wayne Wernimont Terri West Diane WheaI'TY Jett Wheat Cindy Wheaton
ABOVE: POST NUPTIAL JITTERS find Kathy Stever and Bob Hartong
cutting their cake and eating it too.
Name that tune. Dum dum de da dum,
dum da, da. No that's not ELO's newest
single. Wedding bells were ringing over
the Millikan campus. Shot guns were not
These shenanigans were a part of Mr.
Forrest Zimmerman's Effective Living
class assignments. The purpose of these
made-in-room-402 marriages was to pre-
pare students with the realities of life -
dating, love, fthe difference between the
real thing and "like"J, self-respect, and
personal values. The couples were
assigned to set out into the big world to
find jobs, apartments, work out a budget,
and how to plan a wedding.
"As 'couples' they actually visited flor-
ist shops, bridal salons, tuxedo stores,
and caterers. The 'couples' also made
arrangements for the church, the recep-
tion hall, the photographer, and the hon-
eymoon," Mr. Zimmerman explained.
The let's-pretend weddings were com-
plete with bouquets, receptions, men of
the cloth, and Cracker Jack wedding
rings. Two couples from each period
were chosen to participate in the actual
ceremonies while the remaining couples
It's not surprising that many students
wonder why more people don't elope.
Warner - Wheaton
Steve Whitaker Karen Wicker Lu Ellen Wilcox Michael Wilcoxen Chris Wilkerson
MHFY Wilkins Charles Williamson Gwenevere Willis John Wills Kathleen Wills
Keith Wilson Kimberly Wilson Laura Windell Denise Wolf Debbie Wolford
amie Lee Wollman
1 Whitaker - Woods
Believe it or not, there were some
places hotter than the set of "Charlie's
Angels," according to Dr. George. Over
1200 people competed for the right to
sweat in one of the Magic Kingdom's
dazzling costumes for the monetary
equivalent of eight "E" tickets an hour.
The mercury reached 112 in the cos-
tumes of Millikanites Judy Nevitt, Mike
Fantone, Debbie Gath, Mark Fantone,
and Gary Berberet as they be dazzled
balloon-buying tourists in Disneyland's
"Christmas on Parade."
George Jackson '79
Non pictured graduates listed on page 248.
KAREN WICKER - Kidettes.
MARY L. WILKINS - Jr., Sr. Class
Counc., Prom Comm., Kidettes, J.V. Vol-
leyball, Jr. Honor Guard.
CHARLES M. WILLIAMSON - Soph.,
Var. Football, J.V., Var. Baseball, C.S.F.,
JOHN WILLS - Orchestra, A Cappella
Choir, Sealbearer, N.H.S.
KATHLEEN WILLS - Swimming.
KEITH A. WILSON - Band, Prin. Honor
LAURA ANNE WINDELL - Var, Swim-
DEBRA JANE WOLFORD - Class
Counc., Prin. Honor Roll, Jr. Honor
ANNETTE WOODS -- Var. Badminton.
MATTHEW MARTIN WOOLBRIGHT -
Soph., Var. Footall, Soph., Var. Basket-
ball, Soph. Class Counc.
LLOYD A. WOOLF - Stage Crew, Stage
Club Vice Pres., Prin. Honor Roll.
LISA A. WORTHINGTON - Prin. Honor
VICKIE S. YADON - Soph., Jr. Class
Counc., C.S.F., Kidettes, A Cappella
Choir, Adv. Dance.
DALE S. YAMASHITA - Soph., J. V., Var.
Basketball, J.V., Var. Golti Prin. Honor
LORI LYN YARGER - Soph., J.V., Var.
Gymnastics, Jr. Class Counc., Medallion
TRACY C. YOUNG - Adv. Dance, Ceci-
lian Singers, Mixed Chorus, Prin. Schol-
RUDY C. ZAMBRANO - J.V., Var. Ten-
nis Team, Var. Rifle Team, Var. Fi.O.T.C.
ROBERT ANTHONY ZELLMER - J.V.,
Var. Wrestling, Class Counc., V.l.C.A.,
Prin. Honor Fioll.
NANCY J. ZILL - C.S.F., Prin. Honor
Roll, Ski Club.
HONOR: Doug Marty - Moore
League Player of the Year
AWARD: Long Beach Citizen of
Tomorrow Scholarship winners -
Kevin Heitman and Gretchen
AWARD: Gretchen Houser was
named the Los Angeles County
California Savings and Loan Out-
Woodside Zimmerschied 9
reactions ata Key
Julle Havens Pam
4 O SCHOLARS FRONT ROW Candee Corwin Ann Mashlyama Lynn Oungnon
2ND ROW Brlan Napper Cher: McKinley Jlm Rueff 3RD ROW Phil Helrlgs Steve
Day Dave Myers 4TH ROW Wally Walrod Alice Curtis Shelley Parris 5TH ROW
Judy Nevltt Anna Springer Mark Rosen 6TH ROW Celia Evans Mlchelle Nuttall Jon
Puke Linda Cameron NOT PICTURED John Black Russ Hagey Janet Hansted
C.S.F. - FRONT ROW: Kathleen Large, Virginia Long, Sue Chartier, Kent Matheny, Betsy Jagger, Julie Havens, Shelley Parris, Cheri McKinley,
Curtis, Nancy Brimhall, Kathy Kennedy, Ann Mashiyama. 2ND ROW: Jean Comiskey, Elise Rickenbach, Linda Warriner, Janet l-iansted, Jim Wang,
Shipman, Carrie Richards, Candee Corwin, Laurie Hargrove, Donna Neptune, Cindy Wheaton, Sonja Nielsen, Kathy Hergesheimer. 3FlD ROW: Lynn
Willa Clinton, Jane Nickles, Celia Evans, Judy Nevitt, Owen Griffiths, Linda Cameron, Nancy Zill, Dave Myers, Mark Rosen, Bobbi Eldred, Kim
Kelly Chapin, Rana Seils. 4TH ROW: Michelle Nuttall, Jeff Race, Larry Young, Don Ceglar, Mike O'Guin, Wally Walrod, Kevin Heitman, Greg Gneier,
Anderson, Ray Endres, Jane Uhde, Gretchen Houser, Linda Tisch, Karen Jankowski. 5TH ROW: Lori Smith, Gary Berberet, Anne Pillsbury, Chris Clark,
Wheat, Russ Hagey, Steve Luther, Barry Bartlett, Doug Marty, Robert Lyddon, Brian Napper, Nelson Cohen, Greg Goodman, Patricia Norman.
EARERS The reduction in enrollment took its toll on
Jennife, Hahn Michael O-Guin Sealbearers and Potential Sealbearers.
Jefemv Hall Richard Ohl However, the enrollment shrink evoked previ-
gVa'fe'HHamag" She!Iev Parris ously unseen intelligence in the group of 4.0's.
JZn:tHaf,2ff ?gg'QffePeV10n Defying all laws of percentage and proportion,
philip Heirigs Anne pmsbury 4.0's have increased while the student body has
Kevin Henman Lynnouignon decreased. The Class of '78 may have dimm-
Michelle Van Velson
1978 POTENTIAL SEALBEARERS
ished in size, but not in brain power.
c.s.F., 4.0 201
Peasants bowed and trumpets "Harked the
Herald" as the Junior Class received first place
Homecoming day for their reconstruction of King
Arthur's castle. Mums and churros completed
the menu for the celebration feast, while Fall
President Carol Tieffer presided over the ceremo-
A repeat of the ever-popular November carna-
tion sale was so successful, that many prospec-
tive romances never developed. All 1000 of the
Junior Class' "Momentos by Mail" were quickly
taken advantage of, leaving many lovers-to-be
with broken hearts and jingling pockets.
A stress for more intra-class communication, a
teacher evaluation of class council representa-
tives, and a "Spring Week" constituted the busy
agenda for Spring President Marcia Torney.
Aside from the regular planning and organiz-
ing of class activities, officers Carol Tieffer and
Steve Teodosiadls headed the 1977-78 Prom
Committee. ln addition to financing and organiz-
ing, this committee added a special flair of its
own. Late-night excursions to "decorate" mem-
bers homes, and visits to other schools' Proms
were just a few extra-curricular activities under-
taken by the eager Juniors.
CLASS COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Sandy Rose, Tracey
Orloff, Sherrie Weiner, Karen Stanwood, Stephen Teo-
dosiadis, Carol Tieffer, Marcia Torney, Carolyn Bell,
Naomi Yamashita, Lynn Williams, Susan Sleep, Kathy
Marty, Nancy Flinearson. SECOND ROW: Pam Fuller,
Karen Leuer, Kathy Johnson, Jeri Cooper, Peggy Boyd,
John Nelson, Jenelle Hall, Sandy Stewart, Janet Til-
bury, Cynthia Beattie, Julie Brandom, Nancy Borsum,
Lisa McCullah, Susan Tintle. THIRD ROW: Melissa
Zinn, Ken Ralidis, Carl Higgins, Keven Kummerfeld,
Steve Pakiz, Matt Black, Beth Farnham, Harold
Hughes, Phil Douglas, Diana Alba, Terri Larson, Karen
Luther, Geri Zapp. FOURTH ROW: Alan Friedman,
Cindy Clements, Lori Johnson, Shari Sanders, Don
Ricketts, Micheal Carr, John Kiley, Dale Schueller,
Brian Scanlan, Jon Karabenick, Jeff Current, Dan
Olsen, Cathy Hogan, Kelly Leslie.
RIGHT: Fall Vice-President Stephen Teodosiadis, and
Spring Vice-President Carobrn Bell.
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ABOVE Fall Senator Karen Stanwood and Sprung Senator Jenelle Hall LEFT Karen Stan-
wood Jenelle Hall Carol Txeffer Marcla Torney Steve Teodosladls and Carolyn Bell.
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ENGROSSED IN A Jacqueline Susanne
novel, Karen Leuer relaxes at the library.
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TAKING A MORNING BREAK, Stacy Fair and Sandy Stewart catch a bite '
eat at nutrition.
What If You've Got
lf a mass of average American high school girls got
for a chat, chances are the number one topic
Cnext to guysj would be the rapid growth rate of
hs, stomaches, and waists. ln fact, whenever a
amount of girls Q guys gather, the subiect
relates to is weight loss Cor rather, how impossi-
Cheryl: "Oh, l'm so depressed."
Cheryl: "My P.E. teacher called me 'Thunder
Tom: "So?" ClVlales are so understandingj
Cheryl: "Sol After l've lost two whole pounds. You'll
never get me on that ice cream and peanut
butter diet again."
what of the skinny people of this world? Has anyone
thought to ask how they feel? The perils of having a
shape are worse than just the customary
jokes C"he has to run around in the shower to get
Many other factors make life miserable for the
slender girls have to cope with fashion problems.
not all that exciting to wear a size 5: in fact, it is
infuriating to see an outfit one wants to buy
be told that it is only available in size 9 and up.
are a disaster. Questions range from, "Are my
really that knobby?" to "Will that cute guy in Phys-
notice that my ankles are the same size as my wrists?"
What really hits the spot is when it is discovered that
majority of one's friends wear D cups, while the not-
lass has just graduated to a 3OAAA. The only
thing to do at this point is to plan a career as a nun or
resign oneself to being a funny-looking coat rack.
Clothing and appearance, however, are not the only
sorrows of the slender set. The generous advice to "eat
more" from well-meaning persons Cparents, classmates,
the mailman, etc.j really is not very practical. How can
one pile his plate while their best friend is gulping grape-
fruit juice and crunching on carrot sticks?
The next time you hear "Oh, l'm so fat!" remember the
plight of the even less fortunate thin. Let's face it all you
meaty people - it's better to be fat than sorry.
Willa Clinton '78
ANKLES FROM ALL WALKS of life sit at the auditorium steps.
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The Fiippys Are Here
' Who was that little nine year old ki
walking on campus with his sister, Be
erly Rippy? Why, of course it was Ro
ney Allen Rippy of Jack-in-the-Bo
Not too many people know that junior Beverly Ripp
was actually the sister of this commercial star. Rodne
wasn't the only actor ofthe Rippy family. Beverly did -
commercial on the same day that Rodeny started hi
career. Beverly was ten years old when she starred in .
Banquet fried chicken commercial, but didn't pursu
that career. ,,
After Mrs. Rippy acquired an agent for Beverly an
her brother, Rodney became a regular on Jack-in-the
Box commercials, which led to his guest appearanc
on "The Six Million Dollar lVlan." Beverly described .
commercial audition as "just like a job interview," an
"whether you're accepted depends on a lot of things."
ironically, Beverly works at Burger King. She enjoy
her job despite the fact that her brother appeared on
T.V. for another fast-food chain.
Ken Ralidis and Carl Higgins '79
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Mary Ann Jarvis
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BELOW: THINKING of history test is Diana
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The 400 Hall-
Fun of lt All
The corridors fill as the bell closes class,
a slow-struttin' stroller, "C'mon let me pass!"
A dirty, dropped Pee-Chee hinders the pace
of a "gotta-get-a-move-on" Cbeat a tardy?J race.
Giggling girls gather in the midst of it all -
Do they really have to gossip in this freeway-busy hall?
Twisting and turning and tossing "hi's" to friends,
trudging toward fresh air ahead where the struggle ends,
Staying in groups is a hard thing to do,
without a gymnast's skill you always lose a few.
A sly sprint across to get to your locker,
bumping into people, "I didn't mean to knock her."
The 400 intersection sure could use a traffic light -
but that would take the fun away and
Somehow that's just not right!
Suzanne Chartier '78
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NAVIGATING THE 400 INTERSECTION are Lauri Aguilera, Caren Dumas, and Teri Christen-
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PLANNING FUTURE MODELING assignments is Cathy Hogan
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The name Catherine Elaine Hogan sounded average
but was Cathy, commonly referred to as "Twin-
all that average? Behind the innocent hazel eyes
focused from gigantic hornrims, lurked Cathy Hogan
model, dancer, and first place baby contest winner.
Besides her expertise in modeling and dancing, Cathy
had a few lesser known talents. These included pho-
tap dance, art, and gymnastics. But her most
unexpected trait was her ability to curl and roll her gold
streaked hair - in the dark! lt was doubtful that Bianca
Jagger, Cathy's favorite personality, really cared and it
was also doubtful that Cathy had ever displayed this tal-
ent at the Beverly Hilton or the L.A. Convention Center
where she had previously modeled. Nevertheless, Cathy
was proud of it.
Cathy's other interests were in the fashion field. Her
favorite photographer was fashion expert, Franiesco Scu-
vullo and her favorite models were Beverly Johnson and
Willa Clinton '78
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AWAITING THE ALL CLEAR signal, Theresa Beck, Michele Richards, Matt
Boone, and Liz Alison practice under cover.
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Pen ny Pearson
The Thrill ofa Drill
l was jolted from my daydreams as Theresa Beck
Michele Richards' desks scraped across the floors and
classful of bodies tried to squeeze under the tiny desks. '
Against some invisible stopwatch, l quickly
to duck under my own tiny desk only to crack my skull
lay sprawled all over the floor. After l recalled why I
on the floor, I scrambled to get back into position
smashing my spine against the steel post and
my funny bone on a screw. I didn't find it too amusing
evidently Liz Allison and Matt Boone got a real kick out
it Cnamely from meh.
After a few suspense filled moments waiting for
floor to fall in, I was finally allowed to collapse back
my chair after the all clear signal, just in time to hear
"This was only a practice drill. Now in case of an emer
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Mary Sta xrud
Steve Teodosiad is
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TESTING HER LIMIT, Kandee Farish adjusts the weights for a
new personal high in the military press.
Look at Who's Pumping Iron
A multi-sex crowd of Juniors and Seniors were
herded into the gym the first week of school with a
monumental decision before them: "Which P.E.
class should I take?"
Not being able to decide, Julie Bellamy, Laurie
Tanner and I watched while class groups began sec-
tioning off. It wasn't long before we noticed a partic-
ular class that was attracting mainly guys. The final
decision was easy . . . weight training. After all,
P,E. has to be taken so one might as well enjoy it.
Who wouldn't with a male to female ratio of 4 to 1
- especially if you were a female.
Mrs. Edminston, the teacher of the class, grinned,
"Most of the fellas are here just to build their bod-
ies, but I noticed now-and-then, they're watching
The effect of co-ed weight training was that the
guys worked even harder in hopes of impressing the
females with their rippling biceps while the girls, not
to be outdone, have achingly stronger bodies. For
once the sides were even in the Battle of the Sexes!
Anita Carle '79
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Jennifer Van Rossum
Craig Van Sant
Carol Van Velson
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Threlkeld - Zion 21 7
JUNIOR C.S.F. - FRONT ROW: LeAnne Matthlesen, Geri Zapp, Jamie Yamasakl, Carolyn Bell, Susan Lubach, Cathy Forde, Susan Smith, Ellen
Susan Sleep, Lynn Williams, Diana Muns, Cindy Sholtis. 2ND ROW: Karen Leuer, Ken Barnett, Kelly Leslie, Kathy Johnson, Lori Pack, Diana Alba,
Hansberry, Matt Black, Ken Izumi, Beth Farnham, Cynthia Beattie. 3RD ROW: Ken Ralidis, Karen Stanwood, Cindy Clements, Michael Carr, Debbie
ger, Stephen Teodosiadis, Torin Finney, Bill Mepler, Lori Johnson, Phil Isenberg, Craig Chessmore, Pam Fuller. 4TH ROW: Tim Simmons, Matt
Darryl Heath, Alan Hamilton, Beth Mills, Leigh Davis, Steve Fox, Shari Sanders, Jeff Current, Rick Jackson, Brett Smith, Carl Higgins.
JUNIOR C.S.F. - FRONT ROW: Lori Chiu, LeAnn Brucker, Melanie Dussler, Tracey Orloff, Janet Bercovitz, Sandy Rose, Joel Roberts, Mark Porter, Jamie
Cawley, Michele Melnikoff. 2ND ROW: Amy Spencer, Cathy Hogan, Kate Gaines, Dianna Dixon, Beth Gibson, Naomi Yamashita, Susie Stutzman, Peggy
Boyd, Ron Tsuruda, John Drab, Mike Cruz. 3RD ROW: Kevin Kummerfeld, Eric Anderson, Bruce Wilkison, Joy Clements, John Kiley, Sharon Gerber, Cathy
Cavadini, Teresa Brown, Randall Russell, Greg Apfel, Jon Brandts. 4TH ROW: Alan Friedman, Jon Karabenick, Gary Gerber, Brian Bousman, Kirk Hankla,
Steve Pakiz, Mark Yano, Jeff Callard, David Carey, Dan Olsen, Dale Schueller.
- Liner, Lloyd Myers, Glenda Perez, Jim England, Meredith
Rick Jackson 2ND ROW: Pat McDonough, Rudi Murga, Brian Bousman, Lisa Lawler, Carrie Lange, Cathy
Susan Sleep 3RD ROW: Ken Ralidis, Francis Griffin, Carolyn Bell, Mike Schaich, Cindy Clements, Carl Hig-
RIGHT: ANDREW ROHAN mopeds to school to beat early morning tardies.
21 8 Junior C.S.F. and Retakes
Osborne. 3FlD ROW: Liz Allison.
ROW: Jenelle Hall, Carolyn Larson. 2ND ROW: Sheryl Fleizner, Doreen Barbee,
Hall Heads J.V.
"The 1977-78 J.V. Cheerleaders have more
fun," reported Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Liz
Allison, Doreen Barbee, Jenelle Hall, Carolyn Lar-
son, Ann Osborn, and Sheryl Reizner.
The squad displayed the talent Cthat merited
one excellent and two superior ribbons at cheer
campy to Junior Varsity football, basketball, water
polo, wrestling, and baseball teams. One high-
light of football season for the cheerleaders was
their baking of over 100 cookies for their footbal-
lers at Homecoming.
"Our main goal was to support each team
equally and to get more juniors out to the
games," informed Head J.V. Cheer Jenelle Hall.
When asked for a favorite phrase, all the girls
agreed on "psyche everybody" as the 1977-78
Besides supporting the Junior Varsity teams,
the J.V. Cheerleaders "got a little bit rowdy" with
Varsity Cheer at the spring football game on June
3, 1977 and at the Milk Bowl.
J.V. Cheer 2 1 9
LEFT: Fall President Scott Ho
and Spring President Mary
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Tanner takes aim for Sophomore Class.
DURING HoMEcoNiiNG EVENTS, p C h n Q e
Pappy Parker, Jim Dandy and Pioneer Pete
were put to shame Homecoming Day when the
Sophomore Class made a King's ransom from
their sale of Medieval Drumsticks. Offering three
types of commodities - regular, extra crispy,
and "Whoops, the burner was too hot!" The
profit was far from fowl. Under the direction of
Fall President Scott Hodson, the sophomores
financially set themselves for a busy Spring
The annual Sophomore Car Wash returned in
late January as did the heavy thunder of 1969.
Although many an auto was washed out to the
deep blue Pacific, numerous swimmers received
a vigorous work-out retrieving Windex bottles,
Sponges, and an occasional patron.
Parting the Soapy Seas was Spring President
1 Q,,,....- Mary Lawson, as the Pizza Party and a visit to a
ff local convalescent hospital concluded the Sopho-
- ,',,....-- 4 mores debut at RAMHI,
I A,,,.,--- BELOW: DISCUSSING HOMECOMING PLANS are Fall Pres.
N SCOU Hodson, ViCe-Pl'6Sld6f'lt N8OfTIl GOIdSI'T1iih, Sen-
6--"" Lise Goldman.
ator Mary Lawson.
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SOPHOMOFZE CLASS COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Kim Overton, Lise Goldman, Mary Lawson, Scott Hodson, Ann Fishman, Bela Mehta. 2ND ROW:
Howard Solovei, Lori Wagner, Angela Antenore, Diane Endres, Sanae Spencer, Jamie Vest.
Class Council and Officers 1
SS 0F Sifjfm.,
The Dating Game
Sophomore Cindy was casually walking down the 200
building hall, when Dreamy Dave the guy of her fantasies,
slinked up and actually talked and looked at her at the
same time! Cindy was stoked. She could not believe her
ears. She almost fell to the tiles when Dave stuttered
something about a date on Saturday Night. The Big Event
had come - her first date! Cindy said yes and they didn't
dare look at each other for the rest of the week.
When Saturday painfully arrived and Dave was due any
minute, Cindy's body went stiff with horror - "What if
when he tries to kiss me goodnight and our noses run into
each other or what if I have bad breath?" Still shaking in
her platforms, Dave honked for her. Sophisticated Cindy
strolled to the car, only tripping once over a weed in a
crack in the sidewalk. Dave jumped out to open the door
and lifted up the seat while Cindy climbed in the back and
introduced her to his grinning father at the wheel.
After a short drive in silence to the Broadway's Chafing
Dish coffee shop, Dave and Cindy said goodbye to his
father and gave instructions when to pick them up. Dave
stood only two steps up on the escalator which made
Cindy even more nervous.
Dinner came and went with only a few minol' incidents
- Dave knocked over his glass of coke with only two pud-
dles landing on Cindy's lap, Cindy had trouble getting her
salad to stay in her mouth and Dave forgot to bring
money but luckily Cindy had enough since they didn't
leave a tip.
The twenty minutes waiting on the curb and the ride
home, were spent each worrying about the good night
kiss. Cindy's porch loomed threateningly ahead, well-
lighted. Cindy braced herself and Dave nervously wiped
his sweaty palms. "Well, good night Cindy" as he stuck
out his hand, "Thanks for a lovely evening. Call me?"
Betsy Jagger '78
David McCracken '78
ALI FAIRBANKS DISPLAYS GRIEF at having been caught smuggling
A STUBBORN TWINKIE wrapper baffles John Cameron and Grey Myers. an unchecked-out library book. ,
Class of '80
I ve Never Been So
A brught red skun affltctuon was un epudemucal propor
uons throughout campus Thus was commonly known on
he streets as 'Geez I was so embarrased syndrome
Case studues were poppung up anywhere there were
yes to witness ut Especually un the halls running unto a
rash can wuth Mr Popular snuckerung behind falling flat
n your face on the staurs amudst a crowd of people and
ayung how much you hate that gurl when that gurl us rught
ehund you, fumung at every word embarrassment was
At lunchtume food was the culprut For some reason
ood wasn t too fond of mouths ut dud anythung to avoud
he terruble dark cavern that lurked above even suucude
uumpung off the fork wugglung to safety through the
ungers to the hard ground below or Ieapung free of the
mouth whenever the embarrassee let down hus guard and
spoke The tostada was the all time donor of embarrass
ment germs The shell refused to fut unto mouths whuch
were for once too small but wuth a sluck movement
before the fruend across the table saw your plught you
crammed ut unto your mouth, leavung a tell tale track of
beans and hot sauce
For the ununformed, the lubrary burglary system was a
contaguous carrier of embarrassment It was so embar
rassung I flet luke a crumunal wuth Muss Ray snatching the
book from me, yellung 'Haltl' I expected her to whup out
Muc hael Bernardun
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No matter how suave and sophisticated students may
have been, no one was immune to the dreaded disease of
Betsy Jagger '78
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ABOVE: A S1257 smile is displayed by Tgri
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ABOVE: ANN FISHMAN IS bewildered, by an impossible
question at the end of her History.
Hi, Ho, Silver! Away!
Tinsel Teeth, Metal Mouth, Train-track teeth, foil
face and garbage gums are just a few choice words
referring to the victim of an ortho's orgy.
It seems that very few have escaped his attack or
the agony of two years with lockjaw. lt's a condition
that has identifiable symptoms if one is aware
enough to recognize them.
Here are a few hints to the wise silver spotter. If
suspect has not smiled, said one word that wasn't
accompanied with a "What?" reply, eaten without a
straw or inhaled in public for an extended period
Csuch as all through Junior High and summer campy,
or if suspect's knees knock together at the sight of a
box of Jujubees, or if whenever strolling by suspect a
ping is heard and a half chewed rubber band strikes
and leaves a small welt on the Adam's Apple, or it
suspect glumps into class with tears in his eyes and a
readmit in hand only to mumble "The Brute Tight-
ened my arch wire." Then most certainly one should
write him off as another pain in his parents' budget.
Betty Jagger '78
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Carol Echa ndi
uncrowded Cwhat a relieflj campus, Drum Major Bill La
Fleur growled out his orders. His voice boomed in the
half-empty band room.
whistles sang shrilly, and the rousing rhythm of Mike
Rinearson's drums drew the musicians out to the field.
Grumblers, yawners, and slow-shufflers filed out in the
They leapt alongside the lines, waiting for a choice
chance to slip into rank without being caught. While
Anthony Trias and Mike Barber had a natural knack for
this type of trickery, others, like Jini Race, found them-
selves with an occasional tardy.
came into action. "Take a lap," he would say with an evil-
pleasure grin. Because of their tardies, unfortunate stu-
dents got a special "warm-up" before marching for over
an hour. Maybe that explained why so many band mem-
bers were in great shape at the end of the marching sea-
son 4 they were the ones who got caught.
The 7:31 Blues for Wh
Can't "A"-Period Start
As the 7:23 a.m. bell shattered the silence of the
"Let's go! Everyone outside, NOWl" The final bell rang,
Suddenly, the breathless latecomers snuck into view.
lt was at this moment that the Drum Major's authority
Ellen Paine '79
Cheri McKinley '78
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CONTEMPLATING EXTRA SLEEP at early rehearsal is Karen Sebern.
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Did you ever think you would be using tangy lime,
tangerine, or honeydew scented shampoos on your gol-
den Iocks? Those were just a few of the scentsational
shampoos found in gym showers, suitcases, and on
supermarket shelves. Fragrance wasn't the only thing
blooming as Doug Marty whispered to Janet Hansted,
"Gee, you hair smells terrific!"
lt was definitely back to basics in haircare for Millikan
students. From Wheat Germ Oil and Honey Shampoo
which was guaranteed to make you hair organically
grown, to Earth Born Shampoo, non alkaline and pH bal-
anced as Gary Berberet and Cathy Davisson proved in a
Wella Balsam not only lets you love your hair but also
Farrah's fluffy mane. Then another angel, Jaclyn Smith,
let everyone love her ebony tresses too. Dorothy HamiII's
gold-medal wedge cut introduced the Short and Sassy
There would be no more tears with Johnson's Baby
Shampoo if you were selected as a come to life Breck Girl
like Gretchen Houser. Protein Twenty-One helped beat
the frizzies and Agree helped stop the greasies, but what
did Milk Plus Six equal?
Judy Nevitt '78
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DEBBIE FROST promotes perfume lineto Mary Foelber,
"Ding, dong?" Remember that sound? It is Avon cos-
metics' calling card. One of the holders of that "card"
was MiIIikan's Debbie Frost. Debbie, who was only a soph-
omore, went under an alias to avoid complications.
At one time, Debbie was extremely nervous and unsure
of her ability to sell cosmetics. Later, she was poised and
had a fluent patter which she rambled off to prospective
buyers without hesitation.
Debbie also had a large repetoire of customers, mostly
friends and relatives. When asked who her biggest cus- '
tomer was, Debbie quickly replied, "myseIf." So don't be
surprised if a tall, blond-haired, blue-eyed beauty comes
calling on your door with case in hand and a smile on her
Nelson Cohen '78
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Piety - Rowe
Soph Ego Blow
It was inevitable. There was no
way anyone could avoid it. That's
right, the Rise and Fall Blues.
Wasn't it great in ninth grade?
The play days, the priorities, the
programs and the prestige, all a
part of being the big guys on
campus. Then presto! You're
dumped, on to bigger and bum-
lt was Sophomore City, 900
hall lockers, a bird's eye view of
the assemblies, orientations into
the big time, being last and least
in the yearbook, all the advan-
tages that came with being a
Patience was the only answer.
Look at all the things there were
to look forward to - the S.A.T.
test, college applications, buying
a cap and gown, buying pictures,
and buying sixteen dollar tickets
to the Prom- Betsy Jagger '78
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IN THE FINAL MINUTES, Mark Stephen, Tim Province and Scott Pug
strive to complete last agonizing lap in the Sports Boosters' run-a-thonl
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Not to "Thon" -
ls the Question
Bored, but often daring Millikan students have partici-
ln many types of fund-raisers. While most went
with the customary walk-a-thons and run-a-thons,
enuine-physical-exertion-a-thons appealed only to
and those who savored self-torture. Bike-a-thons,
it-a-tnons, and dance-a-thons were lesser known, but
so popular events.
"Why stop at those?" was the outcry around campus
at resulted in more imaginative "thons." The Other
onty Python Society urged members William Hepler and
avid Schorr to interest the student body in hanging-
pside-down-a-thons, celery-iuice-drinking-a-thons, and
en television-commercial-watching-a-thons Ctorturelj.
ff Leichter and Jim Rueff favored flag-pole-sitting-a
ons and drag-race-a-thons.
Whoever said, "Life is a merry-go-round-a-thon," was a
enius. Jeff 0'Keefe expressed his view on school in one
ord: bore-a-thon. Others, such as Donna Allen and Terry
Boer saw campus life in a different way. To them, it
as a goof-around-a-thon, gab-with-friends-a-thon, and
-not-to-get-tardies-a-thon. Most students avoided the
ct that school was also a learn-a-thon and perpetual-
Whether it was in a "tradition-a-thon" or an innovative
'first-time-a-thon," students managed to enioy them-
elves throughout the endurance escapades. All their
'thons" were happy "thons!"
Ken Ralidis '79
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Wagner - Zwaal 5
SOPHOMORE C.S.F. - FRONT ROW: Kelly Anderson, Howard Solovei, Ann Fishman, Jamie Vest, Sheri Bennett, Lori Wagner, Diane Endres, Ali
2ND ROW: Chris Brace, Lisa Harper, Sanae Spencer, Michele Hartung, Pam Kelly, Arabel Morales, Sandra Zwaal, Eric Olson, Brian Fung. 3RD ROW:
Gustavsen, Robert Lindell, Jeralyn Charleville, Theresa Birdseye, Craig Miller, Debbie Taylor, Jeanine Flanders, Lynne Ouesnel, Teresa Crane.
SOPHOMORE RETAKES - FRONT ROW: Jack Tanner, Laurie Diamond, Paula Ced, Brian Baker, Bob Lee.
2ND ROW: Leslie Browne, Mark VanDuren, Greg Lyon, Peggy Griffin, Dwayne Robinson. 3RD ROW: Diane
Endres, Scott Bordener, Brad Gustavsen, Kim Overton, Jim Miller, Jeri Ramsey.
ABOVE LEFT: MMM MMM GOOD - Jeanine Flanders lets it melt in her mouth. BELOW: INSTRUCTOR
AKERS helps student prepare for take-off. BELOW LEFT: JEFF WHEAT overhauls his Chevy engine during
Sophomore C.S.F. and Retakes
ABOVE: SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS Diane Endres, Jeanie
Ridgeway, Cathy Parkhurst, Kelly Schultz, Pam Hogan, Laura
There was a decline in the number of girls try-
ing out for sophomore cheer, but of the seventy-
four girls that did, only Diane Endres, Pam
Hogan, Laura Landeros, Cathy Parkhurst, Kelly
Schultz, and Jeanie Ridgeway, proved that they
had what it took to spirit the sophs.
Under the leadership of Head Jeanie Ridge-
way, the cheer squad learned and performed
many new cheers along with the traditional ones.
They cheered at the majority of the sophomore
sporting events and rallies, including the Wilson
pep assembly where they made their debut doing
"Watch Out We're Here" and "It's Blue."
A first period cheer class was a major change
in the scheduling this year. In former years soph-
omore cheerleaders have been restricted to only
"A" period practices, but due to a lack of prepa-
ration time, a first period P.E. class was added to
the squad's' schedule. Jeanie felt this extra hour
in the morning was very beneficial in helping pre-
pare for their performances and perfect their
cheers. She explained, "We cheered well so that
our sophomore teams always place first!"
Soph Cheer 7
1978 - Toast
of the Town
With a clink of our Shasta-filled goblets, we as
Aries Editors propose a toast recognizing the
many changes that affect our various lifestyles.
These changes provide our lives with the exciting
and challenging aspects that have made this
such a memorable and multifaceted year.
It is with gratitude and great friendship that we
toast our wonderful, dedicated, and enthusiastic
staff who put up with the frustration, headaches,
mental anguish, and misuse of pass permits that
are integral parts in the production of an All-
Late night layout parties
Last minute ideas
Rejected cover mock-ups
and Heroes ofthe Day
Not only did the staff's performance far exce
our expectations, but they made the vario
changes in the Aries world fthe iolt from 3rd
5th period, the entirely new book format, a larg
staffj a smooth and simple adjustment. Mor
over, with the aid of our Asst. Editors Timari
Lawrence and Gary Berberet, the job of mana
ing the book was made that much easier.
ln addition, we offer a special toast to the lad
whose guidance and creative genius have bee
the backbone in the conception of this book
often termed "her baby." Our thanks to the trul
dedicated Mrs. Danielsen.
And lastly, to each other we bid a toast o
appreciation. Chug-a-lug, Steve. Here's mud i
your eye, Elise.
It is with change that we look forward t
tomorrow with anticipation and optimism. W
toast all of the changes connected with this yea
and hope to look back on 1978 with the fondes
of memories - which we know will neve
Elise Flickenbach and Steve Luther
1977-78 ARIES Editors
Did you ever wonder why some drivers are cal-
mer than others during a 5:00 P.M. freeway jam?
No, it's not because they have conquered their
erroneous zones or always tune-in to that mellow
radio station. The real secret is that they have
learned to spot personalized license plates.
These novels in miniature were unanimously a
change for the better.
Joan Danielsen flaunts her favorite pastime
with CROP IT, a yearbook term. Tom Mesa dis-
plays his nickname T TABLE on the back of his
Occupations and hobbies aren't the only sub-
jects appearing on license plates. Nick Papag-
eorge's give a subtle warning with THE MAF, and
Forrest Zimmerman expresses.blue-and-gold
pride with RAM HI. The U.S. Census Bureau need
only see the plates stating 8 FIICKS to get their
information on Elise Rickenbach's family.
So the next time you are snail-pacing on the
605, check around for some of these heart-lifting
licenses. Are those two letters just the drivers ini-
tials or a password in secret code? Use your
imagination. The owners of these special plates
Cheri McKinley '79
ABOVE LEFT: LAUREN AND LISA GUNNING chuckle at the
sight of their Christmas present to their father, John Gun-
ning. LEFT: JOHN NELSON RECEIVES parking sticker from
Mr. Weller for his license plate, FRIZBEE.
Graduation Costs- , ,
How do I love thee? Let me count the ways.
I love thee to the depth and breadth and bot-
tom of my wallet.
I love thee not freely, as Jostens is just trying to
make the bucks.
I love thee enough to know that it's the thought
that counts, so you'II understand when I save
515.00 by buying my walking partner a box of
You'll know of my true intent when the Prom
pictures 1510.003 are actually candid photos
taken by Vic Huber.
You'll be able to visualize the Rolls Royce limo-
sine as we streak away on the moped from that
romantic, candle-lit bistro known as "Jacques-
The tux from the Salvation Army looked good
on Murph last year, so I decided I'II follow his
example by visiting Goodwill before the Prom.
l'm sure you won't recognize the corsage,
although you do have Advanced Placement Eng-
lish. fl hope Mrs. Cure doesn't miss it.J
I do have a regret or two, dear. Xeroxing the
proofs I got back from Morris Studios wasn't as
thrifty as I had thought. I could have bought a tie
at the Akron 199935 with that money, and with a
free calculator thrown in.
A cap and a gown is a must, which is why l'm
glad my brother "borrowed" his a couple of
The boutonniere brings back so many memo-
ries. lt's amazing how long carnations will keep in
the refrigerator. Secret Admirer's Day was over
three months ago.
I have one slight problem, dear. Prom bids are
315.00 and I can't get a discount on them.
Wanna go Dutch. wauy walmd ,78
Graduation Costs - Up, Up, Up
I UPPER LEFT: ANNOYED BY AN OVERSIZED cap, Jan Carlson poses for her
senior portrait. ABOVE: BOTH CLAIMING that they saw it first, Nancy Caron
and Mary Wilkins squabble over the only dress under S30.00. RIGHT: DIS-
GUSTED WITH THE PRICES of prom dresses, Mary Wilkins contemplates
making her own.
ABOVE KURT GUTHMANN CLOWNS for his sensor portraits BELOW ON THEIR WAY to order corsages Kent
0 el tuxe
S 2 50
S 7 25
S 7 75
S 6 75
S 6 50
Estlmated Grad Budget
Graduatuon Costs - Up Up Up
RIGHT: THE BELL RINGS at 3:00 and the halls take on their daily onslaught
of anxious homeward bound students. BELOW: PEERING OVER his glasses,
the immortal Mr. Gunning remains the same every year.
42 Y Q I
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Beginning of the year loneliness -
"l'll never find any friends."
- The hassle of schedule changes -
Then, SAT tests and college
Falling in love with the guy in
math class - I
Panicking at Mr. Gunning's -
"All you need is a pencil!" - I
COuick! What's a mole again?J
Seeking refuge in the library
Playing the social games -
fCareful not to break the ruleslb
Dreading to have to work all weekend
- And fretting over report cards -
"Will I ever get asked to the prom?"
End of the year blues -
Where did it all go?
I And graduation tears. . .
- Some Things Never Change.
Elise Rickenbach '78
RIGHT: A TYPICAL SIGHT on campus as Craig
Allen and Lynn Kolm part after lunch.
. . .And Some Things Never Change
Killiilllll' at ttlirgm
SEN-Ol: :een SC tee,
' le, "bw
.. Hg. ,
Changes come and changes go -
Familiar things will fade
But some things we will always know
The joys and frustrations they made
Cheering on our blue and gold
We're number one Cor so we're toldj
Alma Mater words you never could learn -
That very last line is your only concern
Picture exchanges throughout the year -
The dreaded week of finals that we've come
illegally parked on that one certain day,
You pay fifty bucks when your car's towed
Anfd last but not least, the unchangeable
That helps you go on when your poor nerves
are wracked -
Caps fly through the air for the whole world
to see -
With diploma in hand, you're finally free!
Ann Mashiyama '78
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ABOVE: SURF'S UP! The beach is a common refuge for most Millikan students.
. . . And Some Things Never
Change ,T 243
And Some Things Never Change
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s Terri L 95
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DlanaS 94 95 108 202 210
ht MarlosK 28 137 144 201
ander ElmerL 100
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Donna L 235
n ElizabethA 16 96 214 219
n JohnR 57 70
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ez MargaretR 88
ez Theresa 30
Milindlt 62 63
rose Sylviav 24
r ChristopherJ 69
r MichaelA 21
rson DamelA 70 201
rson EricE 108 149 150 218
rson KellyJ 236
us Michaellt 109
rews Lorraine 134
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I LeoF 132
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JamiL 28 30116
kenaze Robertl 57 73 108
ley Dwan M 96
Michaellt 55 66
PatriciaA 92 93 147
rdo ldaL 88 96
Iey Timothy Scott 49 50 80 81
lka TanaM 144 145
er BrianE 76 236
bee Doreen 219
ber MargoL 30 201
ber MtchaelD 69 108 109 226
nes CaroIL 201
nett Kenneth 56 57 73 128 137
r LoriL 94 95
rad JoryA 75 128 146
rett DanielS 53
rriga PabloE 38
ron Carol Ann 31 95 163
rry VickyA104115 1520153
rtlett BarnckL 22 58 59 61 85
27 146 1520153 201
artley Barbara 13 98 99
ruch Adiv 55 66
shore Lori Ann 96D 102
Boys 58 63
eal Gaill-l 125
als KarenJ 95
ard David Richard 105
strom Christopher 49
attie Cynthia Anne 41 146 202 218
k Steven? 55 66 67
ker JamesT 70
eckett Earnest 132
kham Rita 30 44 201
hymer DeniseG 108
hymer DianeF 107
ll Carolyn Ruth 14 15 90 147 202
ll Rebecca Lou 120 123
llamy Jolene 216
ellmar FredC Jr 68 103
nder MarclaS 39 106 107 140
nnett J Renae139 140 141
nnett MarkJ 48D 49
nnett Roberta E 95
nnett Shen Lynn 236
nnett Timothy Paul 85
rberet GaryS1 14 15 21 26 27
127 132 133 144 146 147 152D
153 160 175 201 228
rggren Greta Jean 30
rgman DuaneF 42 58 59 61
Bernd CIark8 98 99
rvovitz .lanetE 30 117 132 218
erryrnan LisaK 93
rtz StevenH 52
irdseye Theresa R 120 236
Bassett John Weston 55 66
Bisso John 96D
Bielland Thomas 103 156
Black JohnA 75 171 200
Black MatthewS 148 149 0
152 202 218
Blackwell Glenn 78 79 114
Blackwell SylviaM 110 163
Blankenship SherryL 78 93
Blatnik 8:1181 82 83
Blood JohnA 85
Blunt StephanteL 149
Boatright StevenM 29 62 70
Boetto Deborah Anne 92
Boone MatthewJon 17 75 214
Boozer MarvinG 24
Borba Davidw 107
'Bordeaux John 134 142 143
Bordner John Scott 55 66 236
Borclner Susan Bene 39 128 146 4
Bordonl MatthewV 163 201
Borg Cindy Ann 93
Borsum NancyAnn 30 202
Bos Stephen Woodwort 109
Bousman BrianG 218
Bowen Frank Edward 55 66
Bower Robertw 102 123
Bowlin Rebecca Sue 120
Boyd PeggyL 139 202 218
Boyd VncentD 120
'Boyd Walter 132
Boyd William Eric 4
Boykin A Michelle 141
Brace Christopl'terS 236
Bradshaw FlobertC 85
Brandom Julie Ann 202
Brandts JonathanJ 108 109 218
Branson Jr Aubrey80 82 108
Brante ChristiJean 18 19 142 143
Braswell DanaA 57 70
Bratton DavtdE 117 118
Bratton Susan Marie110 111
Braudo Vanessa Lynne 107
Braun Dana M 96
Braun ThomasC 84 85
Breuer GregoryB 57 116
Brick Kelly 120
Brimhall Christopher 76
Brimhall Nancy 201
Carreiro SlephanieA 24
'Carter AndrewD 112
Carver Carolyn 91 147
'Carver DonnaC 134
Case LaMarT 112
Castano RosellaN 142
'Caswell William D 125
'Catlin WillredW 100
Cavadini CatherineJ 116 120 122
123 146 218
Cawley JamieL 90 108 110 146
Cedillo Pauline 236
Ceglar DonW 74 75 144 149 201
Chace CarrieL 26 27 36
Chacon MicheleA 109
Chamberlin JudyL 128
Chapin KellyE 201
Chapin KeriE 95
Chapman DavidL 142
Chapman Lorr1eA 109 110 111
Charles RogerC 108 109 117
Charleville Jeralyn109 236
Charleville ToddB 109
Chartier SuzanneM 46 88 127 152D
Cheer Varscty 26
Chess 150 151
Chessmore CraigA 75 218
Child AndrewJ 74 75
Chiu ChristineL 95 201
Chiu LorraineM 218
Chrvss TerriL 140
Christensen Bradley 55 65 67
Christensen JohnS 82
Christensen StevenK 49 50 105
Ciesla FeliciaA 93
'Cirlello RobertE 132
Clancy WiIliamW 163
Clark ChristopherK 58 201
Clark DebraR 120 145
Clark KathleenA 95
Clark VirginiaA 201
Clary TonlM 108
Classified Staff 134
Clay VlckiL 21 96 108 142
Cleeland LoriL 120
Clements Cynthial-l 91 127 146 151
'Brown BruceA 54 86 87
Cynthia D 110
Don Albert 52
Nancy Ellen 108
TeresaL 120 122 123 218
r ConstanceL 218
Bruttey CharlesH 54 65
Brun Karen L 90
Bryant TimothyJ 116
Buck Jeri Sue 95 165
Buckley CandyD 108 109 Buckley
Buhler Daniel John 56 57 70 130
131 139 152
Bugarski DavidFl 53 82
Bunker DanlelB 53
Burgess Harryw 82
Burket RalphK 57 149
Burrneister LindaS 120
Burns PatJ 82
Clements JoyA 108 116 218
'Cline Elizabeth 98 99
WillaY 107 120 126 127
141 146 201 205 213
KevinD 88 89
KimE 30 88 91 146 152D
NeIs0nL 15 27 29 36 70
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Cohn AmyL 13 108
'Colburn LynnB 112
Coleman CeciliaA 108
Coleman MarkD 53
Coleman NealJ 28
Coleman ThomasG 45 70 124
Collins DebraD 78 79 95 108
Collins ElizabethS 140 147
Collins KarenM 120
Comisky JeanL 18 19 88 127 146
147 152D 153 201
Burton Edward Lee 53
Bush D0naldD 125 128
Bush Wendy Lee 148
Business Eduutlon 1 12
Butler Michael71 79 158
Byrd LlndaL 120 140
Byrne Erin Eileen 30 163 201
Byrne ThaddeusJ 53 82
Cabarrubias Henedina 18 19 B8 89
Cabral Gregory M
'Cahn MarporieK 125 148
Caldarella Carlow 49 50 51 85 480
Calderon MarltA 57
Callard Je11reyJ 52 218
Caltrider Cl'trlstyL 107
Camblm RandyD 49
Camblm RhondaF1 88
Cameron CraigC BO 82
Cameron JohnM 120
Cameron LindaD 30 117 152D 153
Campa MarianM 109
Campbell DlaneM 201
Campbell GeraldA 49 480
Cannnne DeborahA 120
Cantrell KoreyJ 130 138 149
Caputi VittorioE 52 53
Carey DavidF 218
Community Changes 38 39
Compton JamesF 57 73 117
Condon ChrlstopherJ 73
Cone MeredetheR 140 145 149 152
Conlisk CarrieL 30 31 36 137 152D
Contreras Julietl 88 89
Cooper Jef'freyA 16
Cooper Jeri 138 140 150 202 207
'Cooper Marvin 114 115
Copeland RobinL 108
Corwin CandeeK 18 19 163 200
Corydon Staff 128
Coryell RobertK 68 69
Cosper Scottw 54 64 65 110 11B
Cottrell KyleA 73
Cowart OscarD 76 77
Cox RichardC 152
Coyne Michael 49 81
Crabtree RicharclE 49
Crabtree RobertA 49
Crall FlobertD 108
Crane Teresa Lynne 236
Creel LeslieS 52
Cress StevenS 108
Croorn LorettaE 140
Crosby ElizabethA 30 46 116
146 152D 153
Boys 56 57
Cross NancyJ 95
Cruz MichaelR 75 117 218
Carhart TimothyJ 108
Carle AnitaM 39 216
Carlsen FlichardL 54
Carlsen StevenN 68 69
Carlson JanL 88 91 96 120
Carlson LynneM 228
Carmody EverettJ 55 65 67
Caron NancyJ 6 43 88 96 240
Carr MelissaC 10
Carr MichaelR 75 142 143 149 202
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Current JeftreyR 62 87 127 146
Currier PaulW 145
Curtis AliceL 200 201
Dagonese NancyL 201
Dahlen FlichardD 53
Dahms Linda Ann 222
Dalton RobertM 76
'Daly Fanniel 104 106 123
Damico Julie15 128 129 138
Dandrea DaveB 53
Daniel GaryA 56 57 70 71 128 129,
Daniels DavidFl 63
Danielsen LynneP 12 127 146
Dao Tuan Anh7
Darrow DeneenM 201
Darrow Don 66
Davis Beth 183
Davis Bret'tA 137 144 147 168
Davis BrianC 124
Davis Brian Flobert 53
Davis Jimmy Greg 79
Davis Kathryn Dianna95 108 110
Davis KlrkD 73 109
Davis LeannC 108 110
Davis LeighA 106 107 109 110 111,
120 140141 218
Davis LindaJ 109
Davis PamelaD 30
Davisson CathyA 26 228
Dawson MelodyL 88
Day PennyS 108
Day Steve Matthew 56 57 70
Deane Jel1reyWiIlia 75
Deardorft GyeA 109 183
Deboer Terry Lynn 235
D E C A 144 145
Deeble KathrynE 93
Deeble Scot'tT 108
DeHaven Richardli 51 104
Deight Terri E 108
Deister Christopher 120
Delaney MatthewL 73 14-4
Delcoure EdwardM 69
Delcoure KathleenM 160
Delong RussellS 54 65
Denison BrlanK 182
Denison James114 115
Derhovanessian Betty 30
Derks GaryJ 36 84 85
Dever Todd Swanson 109
DeWeese Karen Lynne 96 109
Diamond FredE 201
Diamond l.auraE 256
Dietschak ScottF 76
'Dillman Charlene 34
Dumas JohnS 53
Divelbiss DavidA 53
Dixon DiannaM 120 218
Dixon LlsaM 145
Dixon MichaelC 53
Dixon Michelle Rene 120
Dodson LynetteM 31 112
Dollar FlobertA 76
Dooley Gordonw 103
Doughty Doris96 104 157
Douglas PhilipE 57 202
Doxy Cordelia Ann 92 93
Doyle AnnM 140
Drab JohnJ 55 67 117 118 218
Draghi MichaelJ 69 142
Drew Steven Alfred 108 117
Driml Roberti 81
Duacsek LoraineL 90 148
'DuBois JackD 21 98 99
Duenas JosephJ 108
Duffy Michael 53
Dumas CarenL 211
Duncan VictorC 57 136
Dunnick DwayneD 55 65 67
Duren RussellG 53 62 63
Durkin MaryAnn91 96
Dussler MelanieL 140 218
Dykstra Pamela Sue 18 19 22
Edmiston JudyG 104 216
Eldred 8arbaraJ 107 120 1 152D
153 179 201
Elgin CtndyFl 108 117
Elkins Br1anK 75
Ellertson ToddW 52 53 81
Ellis JameeD 21 96 108
Ellis KarenE 90 91
Ellis LorrleL 147
Elven ChristopherJ 76
'Elwell RichardG 100 138
Emenger WilliamJ 49
Emerick WtlliamJ 56 62 70
Endersby ChuckF 53
Endersby JuliaA 142
Endres DianeC 120 221 236 237
Endres FlaymondC 49 51 70 71 72,
Enge FlobertF 57 72 73
'Engels Friedrichw 62 63 112
England JamesR 218
Enyeart Markl. 62
Ericksen VanL 166
Erickson, John T. 49
Esposito, Frandesca L. 30. 31
Evans, Celia G. 30, 137, 144, 146,
Evans, James T. 57, 73
Evans, Michael J, 32, 57, 70, 144, 152,
Evans, Tamara L. 104
Everett, Karen L. 108
Ewald, Ruben H, 75, 151
Fads and Fashions 32, 33
Faile, Julia 30, 31
Fair, Brad 108
Fair, Stacy 204
Fairbanks, Alison 222. 236
'Falconer, Charline 134
Fantone, Mark 16, 120
Pantone, Michael 17, 142
Faraclas, Nick 52
Farish, Kandee 30, 122, 123,216
Farmer, Charles 108, 109, 120, 137
Farmer, Steve 108
Farnham, Beth 30, 139, 146, 202, 218
'Farnswor1h, Denyse 125, 148
Farrow, Clarke 52
Feldman, Leslie 90
Felix, Marie 30
Fielder, Kevin 109, 130, 166, 175, 191,
Figueroa, Kelly 88, 89, 91
Filener, Keely 110, 111
Fine Arts 103
Finney, Torin 146, 218
Finzi, Lydia 44, 45, 140, 141
Fishman, Ann 36, 120, 148, 221, 224,
Fitzgerald, Paul 124
Flanagan, Sharon 41
Flanders, Jeanie 139, 236
Flasher: 142, 143
Fleming, Robert 53, 87
Fletcher, Terri 120
Foelber. Mary 120
'Fogle, Dalton 125
Foglesong, Kevin 120, 148, 150
Folan, Kevin 108
Foley, Anthony 73
Foley, Christopher 108
Followell, Frank 85, 165
Followell, Lance 86, 87
Foltz, David 57, 70, 114, 1281 146
Fong, Darryl 79, 201
Ford. Phillip 78, 79
Forde, Catherine 128, 138, 218
Foreign Exchange Students 148
Foreign Language 48
Foreign Language Club 48
Foster, Edward 68, 69
Fox, Scott 62, 63
' Fox, Stanley 103
Fox, Steven 62, 149, 218
Fraser, Cathy 90
Freedman, Paul 38, 45, 1 16
Freedman, Richard 25, 142
'Fregeau, Donald 17, 96B, 132. 133
'Frew, David 24, 134
Friedman, Alan 13, 127, 146, 202. 318
Friedman, Andy 120, 122, 123
Friese. David 73
Frost, Laura 88, 91
Fruhwirth, Jason 109
Fudge, Mark 149
Fuller, Pam 15, 30, 42, 138, 146, 202.
Fung, Brian 116, 137, 236
Fusik, Gordon 57
Gaines, Cindy M. 218
Gaines, Katherine A. 105, 120
Gaines, Margaret A. 95
Gallagher, James P. 68, 69
Galusha, M. Jane 90, 91,147
Gamble, Flick H. 73
Gamell, Angela D, 30, 141. 149
Games People Play 28, 29
Garcia, Edward M. 34
Gardner, Bruce L. 75
Garner, Janet J. 88
Garner, Julie M. 28, 88
Garry, Laura E. 140
Gastelum, Paul A. 57, 73
Gath, Debra A. 30, 31
Gath, Dennis D. 73
Gay, Gregory W. 108
Gee, Julie M. 30
'Geisler, Dorothy 8.31, 104, 1528.
General Education 105
Gerber, Gary E. 75, 146, 218
Gerber, Sharon L. 95, 132, 146
Gerl, Layne T, 201
Gertjegansen, Mark E. 96D
Getscher, Michael 56, 57, 70, 71, 152
Gibson, Elizabeth L. 116, 152,218
"Certificated and Classified Staff
Lorenz. Catherine J. 90, 147
'Gilchrist, Martha 100
Gilman, Clay B. 55, 66, 67
Girisgen, Dennis R. 201
Girls' League 138, 139
'Glasgow, Merle A, 1 12
Glass, Barbara M. 142
Glaze, Renee E. 140
Gleason, Paul M. 52, 53
Glover, David L. 58
Gneier, Gregory C. 142, 143, 149, 201
Godlrey, Tracey T. 107
Golanty, Forrest M. 38, 75
Goldman, Lise M. 15, 221
Goldsmith, Naomi 15, 221
Golf 76, 77
Golston, Jonnita 124
Golt, Timothy J. 79
Gooch, Casey L. 78
Goodman, Greg Scott 27, 47, 70, 127,
152D, 153. 201
Goodwin, Demetria 144
Graham, Brian K. 103, 172
Graves, David A. 120
Graves, Susie A. 96
Gray, Laurie A. 107, 108
Grayston, Joseph I. 87
Greci, Linda M. 30
Green, David A. 55, 66, 108
Green. Kelly L. 30
Gregory, Peter F. 56, 70, 1 17
'Gresslin, Luella P. 114, 115
Griffin, Erin D. 93, 120
Griffin, Frances E. 218
Griffin, Janice 30, 106
Griffin, Marsha A. 30, 144
Griffin, Peggy E. 236
Griffith, Glenn B. 70 I
Griffiths, Owen J. 106, 107, 123, 130.
140, 142, 143, 147, 164, 179, 201
Griggs, Velma l, 90, 120, 139, 147
Grimes, Carla L. 120, 128, 146
Grinham, Garry D. 85
Groves, Douglas L. 87
Guerero, Tina M. 201
'Guern, LeRoy R. 112
'Guernsey, Jeanne P. 114
Guinan. Mike 144
'Gunning, John B. 17, 103, 165, 230,
Gunning, Lauren L. 109, 239
Gunning, Lisa R, 120, 140, 239
Gustavsen, Bradley S. 236
Guthman, Kurt A. 241
Gutierrez. Onofre G. 73
Guyton, David C. 140
BOYS' 68, 69
Haagsma, Lisa 106
'Haddy, James 62, 76, 102
Hagey, Gregory 75, 211
Hagey, RussellA. 14, 15, 127, 137, 146,
147, 152D, 153, 158, 163, 164, 200,
Hahn, Jennifer Lee 107, 120, 123, 201
Halicus, Paul 152, 195
Hall, Brandi L. 53
Hall, David J. 109
'Hall, Hazel 132
Hall. Holland C. 144, 145
Hall, Jenelle Ann 15, 128, 139, 146,
202, 203, 219
Hall. Jeremy 149, 201
Halstrom, Peggy 88
'l-lalsted, Carl F. 8, 71, 104
Hamann, Walter E. 22, 54, 65, 67, 109,
Hamid, Simmy R. 55, 64, 67
Hamilton, Alan R. 52, 146, 218
Hamlin. Cosa K. 148
Hamlin, Lisa A. 148
Hammond, David 70
Hammond, Jonathan 56, 70, 71
Hampshire, Lynn 30 '
Hanania, Paul A. 179
Hankins, Barry L. 53, 108
Hankla, James Kirk 82, 218
Hansberry, David E. 218
Hansen, Denise L. 109
'Hansen, Everett 97
Hanser, Mark V. 147
Hanssen, Theresa L. 93
Hansted, Janet L. 22, 23. 30, 88, 126,
146, 147, 152D, 153, 166, 194, 200,
Harb, Marianne A. 20, 92, 1 16, 193
Harden, Thomas S. 49
'Hardie. Roy R. 134
Harger, Verle Tom 4
Hargrove, Laurie E. 106, 140, 146,
152D, 153, 201
Harper, Lisa D. 236
'Harris, Anne F. 125
'Harris, Buckner N. 71, 104
Harris, Christopher L. 49, 50, 51
Harrison, Scott C. 76
'Hart, Dave 124, 125, 134, 142, 143
Hart, John M. 86, 87, 109
Hart, Michael Ft. 85
Hart, Milvi R, 130
Hartley, Lauri L. 30
'Certificated and Classified Staff
Hartong, Robert 76, 197
Hartung, Michael 96, 139, 236
Harvey, A. Marie 93, 120
Hasson, Randall M. 54, 55, 64, 65
Hatton, Donna 95
I-lausauer, Randall 48D, 49, 51, 80, 81
Hauter. Jeanne Marie 91 , 96
Havens, Julia C. 15, 43,107, 130, 131,
137. 138, 139, 140, 142,152D,153.
164, 200, 201
Hawkins, Alton 49, 51
Hayward, Chad A. 185
Hayward, Ken A, 79, 152, 185
Heath, Darryl W. 218
Hebner, Diane A. 138
i-ieirigs, Philip L. 163, 200,201
Heitman, Kevin J. 84, 85, 126, 127,
Henderson, David 55
Heningsman, William 45
Hepler, William 149, 150, 151, 152, 235
Heredia, Joan 142
Hergesheimer, Kathleen 139, 201
'Hernandez, Samuel A. 135
Hester, Michael L. 201
Hicks. Harold J. 57, 70
Higgins, Carl Carlson 40, 137, 146, 147,
151, 202, 208,218
Hill, Brenda 25
Hill, Cary R. 70
Hill, Curtis Richard 55, 60
Hill, Prentice L. 24
Hines, Terry Lee 90
Historical Events Club 150, 151
Ho, Michael 75
Hobbs, Mark F, 109, 124
Hobbs. Paul 109
Hodson, Scott D. 14, 15, 62, 63, 73,221
Hoflenberg, Jay 68
Hoffer. Barbara A. 218
Hoffman, Lisa D. 116
Hogan, Catherine E, 140, 141, 145, 202,
212, 213, 218
Hogan, Pamela A. 237
Hollins, Linda K. 106, 141
'Hollis, Richard R. 104, 188
Holmes, Susan M. 128
Holt, Brenda 41
Homecoming 20, 21
Homecoming Court 22, 23
Home Economics 1 15
Hopkins, Gary 68, 69
Hopkins, James 120
Horowitt, Lisa 88, 89
'Horowitt, Phyllis Z. 104
Hottenroth, Carl A. 57, 73
Houser, Gretchen L. 18, 19, 22, 23, 127,
6Howard, Jimmy V. 112, 113
Howard, Kurt A. 135
Howard, Loretha L. 251
Huber, Jeniffer E. 116
Huber, Victor 9, 49, 128, 129, 146
Huddleston, Robert D. 109
Hughes, Harold 52, 202
Huntington, Amy 41
Hurlbirt, Mark E. 60
Industrial Education 1 14
Interact 144, 145
Irish. Jamie M. 96
lsertberg, Philip E.117,118,146,150,
151, 152, 218
Izumi, Kenneth M. 218
Jackson, Connie M. 78
Jackson, George 146
Jackson, Richard L, 57
Jackson, Rick A. 62, 73, 218
Jacquier, Carl E. 116, 120, 123
Jaffee, Robin J. 139
Jagger, Lizabeth A. 27, 34, 68. 125.
127, 132.146, 147,152D,153,201,
'Jahn. Waldemar P. 17, 135
Jamison, Margaret T. 116, 1 18
'..lankowski, John W. 132
Jankowski, Karen A. 15, 108, 110, 138,
139, 150, 179, 201
Jarvis, Charles A. 97
Slenkins, John O. 103
Jenkins, Reginald A. 109
Johns, Laurie B. 30
'Johnson, Adelyn 125
'Johnson, Alfred F. 135
Johnson. Curtis M. 114
Johnson, Gregory A. 51, 80, 81, 99
Johnson, Kathy H. 30, 120, 202, 218
Johnson, Linda A, 95
Johnson, Lorraine J. 139, 218
Johnson, Melessa A. 120
Johnson, Melessa M. 149
iltllggsorl. Roger 102, 116, 117, 119,
Johnson, Ronald W. 70 '
Johnson, Vickie L. 30, 120
I Johnston, Jeffrey R. 70
Johnston, Sandra K, 140
Jones, Bradley C. 152
Jones, Dorothy L. 38, 148, 150. 151
Jongerius, Jeffrey L. 54, 55, 64, 65, 66
Junk Food Junkies 34, 35
Jury, Gregory A. 54, 55, 65
Kacoullas, William 128, 129
Kairos 140, 141 '
Kaiser, Stan C. 52, 73
Karabenick, Johnathan 55, 67, 137,
146,148, 149,202, 218
Karli, Kerry L. 30, 120
Katz, Bruce A. 13
Kawaichi, Karyl L. 106, 118, 120
Kee, Richard D. 55
Keele, Heidi L. 90, 91
'Keenan, Kenneth 112
Kellog, B. Scott 109
Kelly, Maria J. 28, 102
Kelly, Pamela J, 139, 236
Kennedy, Kathryn A. 139, 146, 201
Key Club 136D, 137
Keywanettes 136D, 137
Kidettes 30, 31
Kiker, Robert L, 70
Kiley, John R. 76, 146, 147, 202, 218
Kimbrough, Doris A, 95, 108, 110
King. Christeen 90, 91 , 149
King, Ken G. 54
King, Richard V. 69
'King, William K. 103
Kingsley, Susan R.,21, 85, 109, 116
'Kinkade, Thomas J. 104
'Kirlan, Harvey N. 104
Kitano, Richard A. 75
Knight, Dana C, 82
Knight, Shelley M. 90
Knowles, Korri R. 30
Kolm. Lauralyn B. 79, 130, 131, 242
Koon, David A. 79
Kotinek, BrentG. 70
Kramer, Linda S. 140, 145
Kruger, BaW'bara J. 30, 31
Kuhn, Karl A. 108, 109
Kumashiro. Michael T. 55,66
Kummerfield, Kevin R, 202, 218
'Kurtenbach, John C. 125, 133
LaFleur, William A. 108,111, 226
LaMunyon, Brooke E. 16
Landeros. Laura A. 237
Landeros, Phillip L. 51, 52, 53
Landry, Judy A. 18,19, 194, 201
Lange. Carrie A. 218
L'Angelle, Cynthia J. 16
Large, Kathleen M. 139, 140, 201
LaRowe, Carol Sue 96, 108, 117
Larsen, Kathryn 106, 116, 147, 170,
'Larsen, Stan 132
'Larsen, Walter 147, 165
Larson, Carolyn R. 219
Larson, Terri J. 30, 202
Lashmert, Barton 53
Laspesa, Anthony F, 80, 82
Last Chance We Gu Back 16, 17
Lau, Kenneth 53
Lawler, Lisa Marie 218
l.awrence, Kimberly K. 106, 140
Lawrence, Lisa Imelda 88, 90, 91, 96
Lawrence, Timarie A. 1, 88, 127, 166,
Lawson, Mary G. 15, 221
Lawton. Richard W. 142
Lay, Jeffrey Richard 53
Lee, Bob 73, 236
'Lee, Jesse K. 80, 81, 112
Lee, Kimberly D. 144
Lee, Mike H. 108
Lehman, Scott 53
Leichter, Jeffrey L. 78, 79, 235
Lembi, Dina M. 136
Lembi, Kimberly L. 120
Lemmerman, James E. 52
Lent, Thomas G. 9, 49, 50, 51, 241
Lentz, Teresa S. 224
Lerman, Lori M. 15, 138, 140
Lerma, Ronald R. 15, 138, 140
Leslie, Kelleen M. 91, 202, 218
Leuer, Karen A. 30, 39, 94, 95, 202,
Lewis, Alison Mary 27, 100, 120, 137,
142. 143, 152, 152D, 153
Liboon, Jimmy P. 78, 79
Ligioso, Dioensoe Cur 82
Liles, Peter M. 52, 70
'Lillenberg, Kent R. 80, 81, 112
Lindell, Robert 36, 150, 151
Liner, Jerry D. 78, 79, 87, 147, 218
Lipana, Joaquin R. 81
Lisenby. Timothy Joel 62, 63
Loera, Delores 1 16, 201
'Lofgren, Aline 100
Long, Keith E. 201
Long, Tracy D. 21, 106
Long, Virginia 30, 88, 116, 127, 179,
Lorott 138, 139
'Louder, Darrell 78, 79, 125
Lubach, Susan R. 92, 93, 218
Lubsen, Kyle E. 56, 57, 70, 71
Ludvigson, John H. 36
'Luehmann, Eugene H. 112
Lussier, Jeflrey A. 55, 82
Luther, Karen D. 28, 41, 202
Luther, Steven M. 1, 4, 5, 22, 23, 26, 27,
36, 127, 132,133, 136D, 137, 146.
147, 152D, 153, 155, 172, 175, 201,
Lyddon, Robert Arthur 15, 109, 127,
132. 133, 137, 146, 152D, 153,155,
172, 175, 201
Lyles, Curtis Eugene 78, 79
Lyon, Greg 73, 236
Lyons. Steve Craig 85
Mabry, Robert 55. 67
Mabry, Steve C. 85
Macina, Ronald D. 49
Magnuson. Paul A. 69
Maligie, John D. 73
Mancilla, Rebeca E, 88, 116
Mangan, Theresa 30, 36
Margain, Jess E. 480, 49
Marks, Carrie L. 30, 46, 88, 89, 1 17
'MarshaIl, Lois H. 235 .
Martin, Andrew M, 85, 108. 109, 155
Martin, Kendall L. 30, 31
Marty. Douglas C. 22, 58, 59, 60, 61,
125.127, 123. 129. 146, 147, 1520.
153, 198. 201,228
Mas, Steven G. 142
Mascots 1 13
Mashiyama, Ann N. 127, 136D, 137,
138, 146. 164. 200,201,243
Mason, Eliot E. 76
Mason, Jane Ann 152D, 153
Mason, Mike E. 55, 67, 139
Masten. Tammy A. 88, 91, 96, 108, 201
Masquers 142, 143
Math 1 13
Math Club 150, 151
Matheny, Kent Craig 36, 120, 241
Matthews, Catherine 120
'McAuIil'1e, Frances M. 132
McCormick, Kelly A. 154
McCormick. Mary Jane 18, 19.22.76
McCown, James R, 53
McCrabb, Tammy J, 208
McCracken, David G. 127, 135, 137,
146, 1520, 153, 154,222
McCracken, Greg W. 149
McCullough, Roselle A. 201
McElroy, Micheal F. 49, 165
McElroy, Pat M, 63
'McFerrin, Charles W. 14, 99, 100, 183
McGowen, Jim 73, 82
Mclntyre, Darrin M, 53
McJunkin, Sarah M. 128, 146
McKernan, Carol S. 120
McKinley, Cheri Ann 106, 112, 127,
137,138,139 140, 148, 149,152D.
153,155, 156,157, 163, 164, 200,
McMurray, Donna J. 142
McNally, Robert L. 75
McNally, Susan Brenda 138, 139, 148
McNamee, John J. 69
McNamee, Mary K. 30, 31, 88, 90, 91,
McWilliams, Robin L. 25
aMeckna, Paul Jr. 103
Meester, Kenneth W, 108
Mehegan. Cathy R. 110, 111, 120
Mehl, Joanne Susan 4, 103, 156. 201
Mehta, Bela 1 16, 221
Meinke, William F. 108, 109
Melnikoff, Michele R. 90, 91, 218
Mepler, Bill 146. 218
4Meredith, Norman 1 14
Mesa, Thomas Michael 54, 65, 137,
152D, 153, 239
Metz, Debbora L. 142
Metz, William A. 108
'Mezzanatto, Steve 135
Micklis, Laurie G. 120
'Miguel, Suzanne 91, 104
Miller, Colleen E. 136
Miller, Craig A. 108, 116, 236
Miller, Donald W. 57, 73, 108, 110
Miller, James A. 236
Miller, John T. 117
Miller, Lucille 88
Miller, Marvin 96
Miller, Susan Marie 18, 19, 88
Miller, Wendy 35 -
Mills, D. Elizabeth 116. 218
Milstead, Karen 91, 142
Mireles, Floyd L. 79
Mitchell, Debra D. 141
Mitchell, Tyrone J. 21, 49, 50, 70, 71
Mizenberg, Geri L. 41, 48
Mylnar, Randall D. 85, 128, 146
Modern Dance 106
Modesty, Antonce M. 144
'MoHitt, Billy E. 125, 148
Molloy, Bridget M. 116
Molina, Karen R. 92, 93
Monaghan, Micheal T. 125
Moncayo, Eduardo M. 62
Monk, Laurie Anne 148
Mont omery, Kathleen 120
'Montrella, John J. 54, 55, 66, 6
Moon, M, Gregory 108
Adolph Fred 49. 58, 59, 7
Catherine L. 4, 107, 116
Dianna R. 95
James A. 49
Perry Clay 34, 52, 53
Morales, Andrew 53, 63, 73
Morales, Arabel B. 78, 236
Morey, Lynn E. 1 13
Morris, Gregory J. 178
Morris, Reade Stephen 70
Morris, Thomas L. 49, 70, 71
Morrison, William S. 57, 70
Morton, Lisa M. 93
Moser. Paul Steven 55, 64, 65
Moskalenko, Angie 46, 88
Mosley, Kelly K, 120
Mott, Patricia A. 108, 1 10, 1 11
Moyer, Crystal A. 108
Mudd, Lisa A, 140
Muehlstedt, Terry C. 67
Mueller, Donald M. 75
'Mueller, Kenneth 115
Muis, Bonnie Lynn 95
Muns. Dianna M. 218
Murga, Rudi 218
Murphy, Cathy L. 120
Murphy. Karen Sue 108
"Murphy, Patrick F. 24
Murray. Bryan J. 117
Murray, Jereleen R. 43
Lori Marie 120
Stephen D. 69
Myers, David Lee 156, 200, 201
Myers, Lloyd W. 218
Napper, Brian William 14, 15, 26, 1
137, 146, l52D,153,164,
National Honor Society 146, 147
Nation, Raymond A. 15, 144, 145
Navarro, William A, 52
Nell, Margaret Gail 93
Mary J. 88, 94, 95
. Connie Jean 95
,John L. 202,205,239
, Paul A, 54, 55, 64, 65,117
Perry S 82
Neptune, Donna C. 168, 201
Neptune, Steven J, 60
Nerrell, Loren A. 109
Neri. Lisa 28, 30, 128
Nevin, Judith 21, 127, 136D, 137,
147, 150, 179, 180, 200,2
Nicholson, Julie 88
Nickles, Jane A. 39, 88, 137, 138, 1
146, 152D, 153.146, 180,201
Nielsen, Sonia A. 18, 19, 127, 146,
Nikoletich, Joseph K. 49, 62
Norman, Patricia B. 120, 140, 152,
Notrica, Kevin Michael 76
Novak, Cheryl Lynn 88, 96
Nuttall, Michelle 18, 19, 120, 139, 1
'O'Brien, Kathleen B. 100
"O'Brien, Patrick J. 131
'Odell, William M, 58, 99, 105
'Odem, Norman C. 125
Og:-Jjin, Michael C. 129, 149, 150, 2
O'Hare, Cathi C. 201
'O Hare, Marlene B, 135
O'Hare, Tammi D. 96
Ohl, Richard K. 58, 201
'0hlinder, Carroll 100
Olsen, Daniel Eric 4, 202, 208
Olson, Eric L, 236
Olsson, Peter A. 109
Orel, Steven 69
Oriee, Terrance J. 53, 86, 87
Original Monty Python Society 152
Orloff, Tracey M. 137, 140, 202, 218
Ortiz, Debbie 138, 139, 140
Osborne, Anne C. 108, 219
Other Monty Python Society 152
Ott, Daniel R. 53
Otto, Monique M. 17
Overton, Kimberly S. 147,221,236
Owens, Gary A. 57, 73
Pack. Judy 120
, Lori 116, 218
. Elizabeth 93
e, Matthew 37. 73. 109, 127, 137,
9, 146. 218
e, Ellen 108, 139, 142, 218, 226
z, Steven 202, 218
georges, Nicholas 26, 54, 65, 108,
7, 144, 145. 201, 239
er. Dwight 54. 55. 64. 65. 66. 108
er, Natalie 108
er, Terolyn 24, 45, 109, 110, 144,
erhurst, Cathy 237
ons. Patrick 87
is, Shelley 26, 27. 96, 120, 123.
7, 144, 145, 146, 152D, 153. 200.
I, Lori 1 10
lson, Denise 30, 95
rson, Carla 120, 137
rson, Jeffrey 76
rson, Gregory 152D. 153, 241
an, Thomas 65
um, Sharon 139
o, Tera 95
dleton, Alison 107
nhall, Delbert 112
stars 18, 19
alta, Anthony 52, 53
ez. Craig 22
ez, Glenda 218
ez, Israel 73
kins, John 52, 87
erkins. Marilyn 135
ry, Patrick 65, 67
erson, Eric 29
erson, Paul 127, 146, 147, 152, 185
yton, Desiree 20
ilio 140, 141
illips. David 70.71, 108, 109
ysical Education 104
kens, William 201
rson, Lance 34, 85
ott. Janet 96, 116
e, Jon 175, 200, 201
e, Keith 145
lsbury, Anne 4, 137, 152D, 153, 163,
ne, Erinn 14, 15. 96
ant, Janis 120, 138
rter. Mark 218
rter, Shane 22
ss, Lewis 109
otocki, Gloria 18. 105
euss, Beth Ann 145
rice, Mary 100
'de and Beautification 144, 145
rince, Paul 120, 122, 123. 164, 201
nvette, Michael 58, 62, 63, 85
rofaca, Eric 73. 142, 149, 151
rovince, Timothy 63. 87, 234
ryor, Robert 82, 109
ugh. Scott 62. 63, 87, 234
ursch, Andrea 107, 123
uesnel, Lynne A. 128, 139, 236
uestel, Annette M. 146
uignon, Stephen A. 108
uignon, Margaret L. 150, 151
ill and Scroll 146. 147
Raasch, Daryl R. 52
Race, James M. 108, 226
Race Jeffrey W. 74, 75, 149, 201
Racobs, Cheryl L. 26, 88. 90, 91, 120,
Radclitte, lan 55, 67
'Radford. Ernest D. Jr. 75
Ralidis, Kenneth W. 40, 127, 148, 149,
150, 151, 152, 202,208,218
Rarno, Orelando 53
Ramsdell, William B. 108. 109, 117
Ramsey, Jeri Lynne 236
"Ramseyer, Philip A, 1 12
Randall, Alvin 102, 143
Randall, Donald K. 52
Randall, William 49
Rankin, Lorie K, 87. 95
'Ray, Mariorie 100
Raymond, Randall L. 75 ,
Raynew, April V. 148, 149, 201
Raynes, Richard J, 75
'Rea. Genevlere S, 135
Reardon. John R. 47
Redner, Paul A. 73
Reed, Ronald R. 52
Reese, Marcie Beth 1 16, 1 17
'Reich, Suzanne D. 100
Reitz, Anthony S. 69
Reizner, Sheryl R. 219
Rennick, Brian M. 120, 123
Reynolds, April M. 45
Richards, Brian S. 120
Richards, Carrie Eola 30, 31, 117, 127,
123, 133, 137, 146, 152D, 153.163,
Richards, Michele D, 134. 214
Richards, Peter J. 69
Richards, Phillip T. 53, 144, 149
Richter, Phillip J. 62. 63, 87
Rickenbach. Elise S, 1. 21.127, 137.
Ricketts, Donald F. 20, 40, 144, 202
Ricketts, Patricia A. 120, 130, 140, 142
Ridenour, Piper l-l. 92, 93
Ridgeway, Jeanne L. 237
Rieder, Kenneth J. 55, 66
Rifle Team 78, 79
'Righter. Guy B. 115
Rules, R. Regina 141, 201
Rim. Unshin 6
Rimlinger, Melissa L. 120
Rimlinger, Richard D. 76
Rinearson, Michael D. 25. 108, 109, 117
Rinearson, Nancy 30, 96, 116, 202
Rippetue, Leeann A. 38, 108
Rippy, Beverly L. 208
Rivet, Mandy M. 139
Roach. Sheryl A. 107
Roberts, Joel J. 45, 146, 218
Robertson, Laura D. 24
Robertson. Lawana K, 20, 107, 120, 140
Robinson, Dwayne A. 53, 236
'Robinson, Monreen 135
URobison, Judy 135
'Rodgers, Richard L. 105
Rodrigues, Laurentina 107
Rodrigues, Russell W. 57, 71
Rodriguez, Dan B, 75, 130, 142, 143,
Roepke. Stephen C. 63
Rogers, Glenn A. 55, 66, 67
Rogers, Kathy L. 95
Rogers, Linda M. 120
Rogow, Larry L. 108, 109
Rogow, Marvin 73, 108
Rohan, Andrew C. 218
'Rolfing, Alice W. 113
Romo, Jessie C, 57. 72, 73
Rose, James J. 49
Rose, Jessie L. 57, 108, 109, 117
Rose, Sandra 202, 218
Rose, Steven L. 73, 108
Rosen, Mark A. 15, 49, 51, 81, 166,
Rosenqvist, Kristin 88. 108, 1 10
Ross, Michael L, 63
Rouch, Rhonda M. 94
Rouse, David P. 62, 63, 87
'Roux, Evelyn B. 115. 138
Rowan, Catherin Anne 120
Rowe. Daniel E. 53, 62, 63, 87
Rudeen, Margaret A. 128
Ruett, James H. 79, 146, 149, 152, 200,
Rule, Mark A. 1368, 136C. 144. 145.
Rundell, Brent E. 69
Rusinek, Anita M. 90. 91
Rusinek, Julian 54, 55, 64, 65
Russell, Randell 109.131, 218
Russian Club 148, 149
Russnogle, Mark 140
Russnogle, Noel R. 55. 79, 140
Rutz, Michael L. 40, 76
Sadler, William 53
Sale, Javier 75
Salem, Troy 52
Salveson. Perika 141
Sanders, Shari 88, 90, 202, 218
Sanford, Donald 53
Savedra, Phyllis 88, 95
Sawyer, Thurston 62, 73
Scanlan, Brian 49, 51, 137,202
Schafer, Melinda 55, 90, 92, 93. 1 16
Schaich, Michael 49, 218
"Schmid, Joseph 125, 148, 149
Schmidt, Dale 57, 70
Schmidt, Darrell 45 ,
Schoedl. Robert 69
Schorr, David 78, 79, 116, 117, 148,
'Schowalter, James 103
Schueller, Dale 75, 202, 218
Schulman, Jay 63, 73
Schultz, Kelly 237
Schwartz, Charles 69
Schwartz, Irma 236
Schweitzer, Theresa 30
Scott, Frank 109
Scott, Grace 78, 138, 139
Scoville, Kenneth 142
Seatter, Maru 152D, 153
Sebern, Karen 109, 126
Seckington, Michael 53, B8
Seckington, Michele 90, 91
Severijn, Rory 104
Severns, Richard 69
Seymore, Roy 53, 87
Shaver, Jeffery 25, 55
Shawver, David 103
Shelby, Gina 201
Shepstone, Catherine 120, 122, 145
Sherlock, Lauri 90. 147
Shipman, Pamela 107, 115, 137, 140,
160, 200, 201
Sholtis, Cynthia 30, 218
Siegel, Jeff 142
Silverman, Lindia 109, 110, 111, 138,
139, 146, 148.201
Simmons, Timothy 218
'Simon, Larry 125
Simon, Randall 75
'Simpson, Glen 100
Simpson, Jim 73
Simpson. Sonia 30, 94,95
'Singleton, Paul 105, 144
Sinor, Kenneth 120
Siragusa, Michael 62, 63, 87
Sleep, Susan 127, 146, 202, 218
Sloan, Marc 62, 63
Slomann, Mark 73
Slosar, Robert 75
Small, Pamela Y. 30, 151
Small, Robert J. 29, 75
Smith, Andrea K. 116
Smith, Barbra J. 91, 96
Smith, Brett W, 62, 218
'Smith, Clarence 24, 135
Smith, David J. 54, 55, 67, 120
Smith, Debra K. 120. 122
Smith, Francis A. 34
Smith, Lori A, 79, 96. 146, 148, 150,
Smith, Maureen E. 107, 140, 1520, 153,'
Smith, Shari L. 186
Smith, Stephen Nl. 57
Smith, Susan J. 90, 138, 139,218
Smith, William D. 4. 122
Smock, Lisa J. 149
Smyth, Sandra J. 88. 89, 91, 128, 129.
136,146, 152D. 153
Snow. Carolee A. 91 , 96
Snyder, Hilary D. 120
Snyder. William M. 142
Soldin, Patricia A. 79, 120, 137. 146
Solovei, Howard 57, 221, 236
Sone, Joji 82, 106, 150
'Spaan, Ardrew B. 112, 113
Spanish-French Club 148, 149
Spencer, Amy L. 218
Spencer, Sunae 139, 140, 144, 151,
Springer, Anita M. 106, 116, 140, 146,
150, 189, 197, 200,201
Springer, Timothy 53, 116, 120, 150
Stanwood, Karen A. 15, 30, 127, 136R,
146. 151.202, 203,218
Staxurd, Mary D. 90
Steindel, Behtel S. 108
Steins, John B. 108
Stephen, Mark A, 82, 234
Stark, Daniel J. 69
Stevens, Kelly L. 109
Stevens, Lori R, 44, 45
Stevens, Michelle L. 30, 179
Stever, Kathleen A. 31, 197 .
Stewart, Sandra D. 202, 204
Stock. Gregory E. 108, 109
Stone, Gary R. 76
'Stone, Greg 62, 63
Stone, Jeftery A. 82
Stone, Kelly W. 63, 76
Stoner, Nancy A. 15, 20, 106, 137, 152,
Stover, Tom J, 38, 75, 171
Strandberg, Eric A. 116
Stribich, Todd A. 55, 66. 67
'Stringfellow, Elmer W., Jr, 144
'Stromberg, Harold 105
Struett, William F. 82
Student Body President 14, 15
Student Council 153
Stutzman, Susan E. 30, 116, 120, 12
"Sullivan, Richard D, 148, 149
Summers, Melvia Y. 109, 110
Sun, Alan W. 81
Sundgren, Karen L. 22, 23
Surane, Debra A. 33, 94, 95
Surane, James W. 52, 53
Sutton, Diana J, 182
Swanson. Robert D. 63, 76
Swanson, Tracy E. 120, 149
Swain, James J. 55
'Swain, Katherine A.
Sweeting, Daniel A. 69
Sweeting, Richard A. 49, 129
Swift, Danny D. B7
Swim Club 146, 147
samiAamirm'43. 44 s"g':y'Ql'A 67
seed. Jen 49 GMS. 90'
"Se1da, Jim 105, 157
Seils, Lori 117
Sells, Rana 15. 107, 127, 136D, 137, T
140,146, 147, 152D,153.194, 201
Sellers, Michelle 138, 140, 141, 148
Semmens, Roy 108 '
Senior President 152D Talevera. Jose Jr. 52
Tanner, Jack 55, 220, 236
Tanner, Laurie 216
Tatum, Ricky 48D, 49, 51
Taylor, Deborah 109, 236
Boys' 74, 75
Teodosiadis, Stephen 14, 25, 75, 146,
Teskey, Gregg 48D, 49
Testa, Gina 30, 106, 120, 140
Thiemens, Margaret 42
Thomas, David 120, 123
Thomas, David 1 17
Thompson, Debra 138
Thompson, Delvin 49
Thompson, Liese 120
Thrash, Timothy 57, 73
Tietter, Carol 14, 15, 42, 96, 127, 146,
Tilbury, Janet 33, 202
Tintle, Sallie 30, 106. 139, 140, 144
Tintle, Susan 30, 106, 138, 139, 140,
Tisch, Linda 106, 120, 138, 139, 140,
Toole, Michael 69
Torney, Marcia 15, 88, 94, 95, 120, 138
140, 202, 203
Toshach, Laura 96
Tostado. Marco 87
Towne, William 49, 51
Tozier, Christopher 142
Tozier, Randy 73
Tozier, Tammy 120
Boys' 70, 71, 72, 73
Transportation 24, 25
Traub, John 123
Trias, Anthony 79, 109, 226
Trias, Wilfred 109
Tribble, Lisa 91, 108
Trommald, Scott 80, 81, 82
Trott, Ronald 84. 85, 181
Truax, Jeanie 78
Trudeau, Michael 53
Tsuruda, Ronald 81
Tull. Robert 52
Turley, Marcia 90
Turner, Rosemarie 141
Tyler, James 70, 97
Uhde, Janet 88, 137, 146, 152D, 5153.
'Urbanek, Roland 132, 141
5Uselton, Joan 135
Vance, Gregory 69
5Van Cleave, Joanne 102
Vandenberg, John 108
Vanduren. Debra 108, 110
Van Duren, Mark 236
Van Horne, Scott 49
Van Sant, Craig 55, 67
Van Sooy, Scott 69, 117
Van Velsen, Michelle 109, 1 10, 137,
139, 146, 173, 201
Varechok, Steven 86, 87
Varechok, Robert 76, 201
Vasishth, Raman 73
tvaughn. Nora 135
Vest, Jamie 139, 142, 144, 221, 236
Vest. Joseph 142
vigil, John 53
Vock. Mark 163
'Vogt Howard 100
Vurgun, Oral John 96D
Waggoner, Byron 49, 81
Wagner, Lori 139, 221, 236
Walker, Jamie 92, 93
Wall, Kim 136D, 137,152D,153
Wallace, Janet 106, 120
Wallace, Randy 49
Wallace, Tyrone 58, 59, 61
Walrod, Wally 85, 133, 149, 152, 160,
177, 200. 201, 240
Wang, Jim 15, 29, 127, 136D, 137, 146,
151, 152D, 153,201
Ward, Leslie 120, 123, 145
'Ward, Lewis 125
Warden, Beverly 26, 27
Warren, Eddie 9, 49, 62, 70, 71
Warriner, Linda 15, 1S,19, 152D, 153.
Washington, Brenda 96
Washington, Melanie 108, 115, 141
Washington, Patricia 93, 140
Wassman, Brian 120
Water Polo 54, 55
'Watkins, Merilyn 134, 135
Weakley, William 73
Weaver, Tim 52. 82
'Webb. Mary 134, 135
Webster, Tom 80, 82
Weedon, Sandra 116
Weiner, Sherri 138, 140, 144, 145, 202
'Welch, lvadene 100 A
Welch, Susan 108, 128, 129, 146
5Welcher, Samuel 135
5Weller, Ronald 98, 99
Wells, Scott J, 117, 120, 122
Wells, ScottT, 108, 109
Werner, Richard 142
Werner, Sandi 30
West, Lorri 132
Whalley, Matthew 205. 232
Wheat, Jett 201. 236
Wheat, Robert 53
Wheaton, Cindy 100, 106. 140. 201
Whitaker, Robert 52
Whitten, Gary 108
Wicker. Karen 30
Wilcox, Ed 86, 87
Wilkins, Mary 30, 31, 88. 240
Wilkinson, Bruce 57, 73, 117, 120, 218
Wilkinson, Debra 30
Willey, David 108
Williams, Bruce 63, 73
Williams, Connie 144
Williams, Curtis 149
Williams. Eddie 52, 70
Williams, Kevin 149, 151
Williams, Lynn 30, 88, 93, 146, 202.
Williams, Michael 108
'Williams, Richard 115, 128
Williamsen, Ruth 91, 96
Williamson, Chuck 8, 49, 51, 85, 99,
128. 146. 165
Wills, John 120. 123. 149. 154, 201
Wilson. Deborah 30. 92, 93
Wilson, Rhonda 108
Wilson, Theresa 102, 139
Winchester, Jill 90, 91
Windell, Laura 90, 91
Wirls, Shirley 100
Wisniewski, Virginia 105
"Wolfe, Thomas 103, 189
'Wood, Janet 115
Wood, Lance 55
Woodard, Scott 108
Woolbright. Matt 49, 58
Wolf, Lloyd 960, 142
Woolston, Karen 30
Worthington, Lisa 36, 113
Wrestling 80, 81, 82, 83
Wuliger, Deborah 218
Yadon, Stacey L. 42
Yadon, Vickie 30, 100, 106, 120
Yamasaki, Jami 54, 67, 108, 218
Yamashita Dale S, 58
Yamashita, Naomi M. 30, 33, 88, 139,
Yano, Mark G. 76, 218
Yates, Chris P. 85, 86, 87
Yeaton, Gordon S. 29. 62, 63
Yi, Robert 79
Yoakam, Janine L. 94, 95
Yohn, Larry T. 137
York, Sheri M, 95
'Yoselo1f, Joseph 133
Young, Lawrence E. 14, 15, 32, 142,
144, 149, 201
Young, Patricia S. 120, 138. 139
Young, Paul 70, 108, 109
Young, Robert W. 109
Young, Tracy C. 106 '
Yramategui, Michael 57, 70
'Zar-narripa, Francisco J. 78, 79
Zambrano, Roldolfo C. 75, 79
Zapp. Geraldine B, 202, 218
'Zelsdorf, Lois M. 98, 99
Zill, Nancy J. 201
Zimmerman, Alvin D. 73
'Zirnmerman, Darrell 53, 71, 93,105
'Zimmermanm Forrest V. 125, 197, 239
Zinger, Theodore B. 55, 66
Zinn, Melissa J. 15, 30, 42, 202
Zion, Mark 57, 73
Zwaal, Sandra A. 236
'i'Certificated and Classified Staff
Dennis J. Albert
Pamela Jean Arnold
James P. Baker
Randy J. Bellamy
Steven D. Bensman
James Earl Black
Diana L. Bordin
William J. Brennan
Timothy J. Bryant
Diane M. Campbell
Sherry L. Case
Steve R. Conley
Valerie Lynn Coughr
John L. Cowan
John Clarence Cox
Steven S. Cress
Linda J. Davis
Ronald K. Defrates
F. Richard Edmonds
David V. Enge
John T. Erickson
Anthony D. Faraclas
Layne T. Gerl
Timothy J. Golt
Kurt A. Guthman
Kent A. Hayward
Harold J. Hicks
Donald B. Holloway
Charles A. Jarvis
Eddie N. Johnson
John P. Johnson
Keith H. Jones
Vera B. Knox
James D. Ladd
Jose A. Luciano
John F. Massich
Adolph Fred Moore
Terry J. Reitz
Regina R. Riles
Jeannie fUnshinJ Rim
Shawn L. Standiford
Byron A. Taradena
Robert G. Varechok
Paul Pryor Wallace
James S. Weiherer
Beth Anne Whalley
Michael G. Wilken
Photographic Assistance: Mr. Morris Adger, Paul Freedman, Jim Haddy, Nick
Papageorges and Mr. Bill Seils.
Picture Locations: El Dorado Park Nature Center, Queens Park Long Beach Con-
vention Center, Bixby Ranch, Flowers By Morris, The Book Emporium, lda's
Dress Shop, Los Alamitos Florists, Great Western Savings and Loan, Nettis Color
and Curl, Thrifty Drugstore, Lakewood Florist, Friar Tux Shop, Gridley Avenue
Dairy, Stan Miller Sailboats, and Lakewood Bullocks.
Special Aides: Barbara Bartley, John Bordeaux and Stage Crew, Mr. Pete Hansen,
Albert L. Vestermarkd D.D.S., Mr. Martin Wang, Mr. Al Larson, Independent
Press Telegram and the Los Angeles Times.
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Decline in Enrollment-2697 if
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Cut Back On Sports +49 Ci
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Revised Voting For Queen V
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Plaza Theater Closes A 17-E A
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