Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1982 volume:
XJ l ' F V r 4 ,rw Lg
LA N QUW 50 Own M gp
.' - ii N
,. , , T f' 4' 3
C N U, Jai wma vvxfwifn pu New
: - V Q J- A . V1 ,' ? X !"1'i.JL,
dx fimy',,' v.A MXN' WW -Q T A
, ,V Q 2 34:1 zfv'UL JJ 1'
Av 1w, 'L1fQ+.f'l Baku " J' "M . Q J
" A H ,. A l K' ti ij: 1.1! . li! :XX kv. V in pfwlllvk V0
xi dJJ3J'N'jvAI 14 NASD JA, P1115 if 6
UW fl Wffii VNU , Q,KVWUJX 1 CLVICK,
f x . U 1 ' M,
I L lf .U A x Z Va - fx gbcyw .-.
QW, Mm x 5 mf xv fwhxf + 7 W My
pi gffbfx -if 9"'C9J2,ii,Q,d Qafbfuj 50 Maw jg
,ff , ,. . -, A f, ,f lifnq r.,,1f,.a
9- f ff -:lf '+ 4f'a,,.1C1. :f WMU" H11 ,,
Y L A 1 ,Xt 01, Z7 U-'af ,Aj ,J-rot!
. .JU sw-'H VW 'JW M if CL QA .. rg ,4-
W' " n ffn bmMMYM5NJ
f 1 -'Q mm LW- "3 '2' W Q , , we ,
Qfifm' 'Q J , , 9 wx +fm wwf +0
01DFwfff5L: Dfb4iU' w MV A'W niulv
2 f A fuG !'m IX WU V ' ,I
QQ I tx L97 I l I , -fl,
' f r Muni M 1 6x.CL1L55 g,'v gg
EXLL X, - 'fkffj . ein, ,kiwi gffflifbf 7 fivln if
LQUWL' ,flfifbifl will W L A0 flm 1 ff 17?
Lf v :J V7 A If V f ,VH , . V '
F7 ffvi LLM CJ' UWL1'7 2 fy, A 4' QT LVM,
,- Q ' ' 2 If 'I 1, 01 I M? 2 1, Wllfl Cx
fML1 ff! ff f kM W mil f
.:. I f 1, fo f jf , f- ' mx .M 5
Uvflxgfx., if Q-yi, ,X in ff Q13 LMVTV f ff! I
m 'Lax W0 'ff 74 Lfzu sfliiy I UM V1
. by ,Lf .Y C,!j,C fx, lvh , dx L, LL
fn urm than t '
g g gs mu ,NW3
41-Z9 '752' renin, L
as me are. M
jMa5"Vb5N J QD O MK
FH51' Pu W,f W W f
,JL A ,
,RMK Q53 X -V
gS2ifSfEfb?ffQQ5w -5 .gm Q
QJ VHP V9 MR if 91 35+ fx'
N N 05f'Q 5f0 H2 Us
50 L A S - -f V
QW Sg?M31fs15gQ QW gr 5 5333 - if 'fi 3
Sf A A Q, . 'Z
WDff1f?Q265g3 5 if 5 59
QFQQGSQQXQQ QJUXQJ f if X3 2 if 3 EK
QLQSS 6xGS4,9GQkwQ Q',gQf0q7+2 TZ' Z 53 ,Zi
XsXS 5, f
Sbigalfx 2-Uri!! 65 k
iRC9qO4gw,4iXv0 3' Z Vi
w Q A .
kiwi? fagjiffifswli 39 QT
no C, o
QQ? Xb 5 . 0 V fi
KS jdfigwcqjisgg 550
K, V 5 H
jifrig df? Ex fg
, ii'62'Hj4 inf EC
. . , 'J fo
5332 E '55
QEES?:S3 6 J ,LL - 3
vfsggjxvil Qifffjgg 5
5922523 H52 A2 gif?
9?-:TS df? C4 if Q
f 3,0 M 7 gfgfw ik .
Us jl'l f5Z'g 5
6K2-MQZS 033 3 ? Q
' O' 'QQ C ef'-
.gf25,53 :T 53 ?Q'ii,'S,,O
1545335 U,-gS'o7v5,zml-453 ic?
S LIKE JUST YESTERDAY! Senior Randy l.oughlin reflects on his high school days while showing eighth grader Norman K
d the campus.
1982 ARIES Volume 26
RA. Millikan Senior High School
2800 Snowden, Long Beach, California
Tal Finney, Randy Loughlin
Linda Mueller, Ken Cstrow .,
Advisor: Joan Danielsen
2 1 l ,
li it rFaster
It started many years ago ,
Back int our early youth K
We crossed the path of learning4 B
The constant search for truth
Now the Shuttle was on lift -off
Air Controllers were on strike a
As economics became Reaganomics
With a huge cash-spending hike
Walkman tape-recorders f A
That puzzling Rubik's Cube
The endless video madness
And "Soaps', were on the tube y
With alligator and polo shirts '
And topsiders on our feet 1
By listening to the Go-Go's
We fallj got the beat
In a year of many happenings
And lessons hard to master
We search for new horizons
As welre Growing Up Faster
Randy Loughlin '82
Growing Up Faster
jfffyif-QMS ibfflfC:z,Q,1 dlfxfftrfc QUT CUP owmdatd
FAR ABOVE: ELECTRONIC EXCITE-
MENT- Computer whiz Russell Remple runs a
program designed to generate random color pat-
terns on the Media Center's new Apple-Plus ll
computer. ABOVE: COLOR MY WORLD-
With his backyard pool as a backdrop, Greg
Sutton paints a still-life on a cool December
afternoon, FAR RIGHT: SORCERER'S AP'
PRENTICE- Wielding an oxy-acetylene torch
Ted Strain welds a name plate in an ROP class a
Long Beach City College's Pacific Coast Cam
pus. ROP courses enable many students to ge
jobs right out of high school.
egfnk. 'ILO frm-o'N9l
W ,EW bww
W - .PJVJ-fN .
9j,.wl ,Qwek -fo a
Mm Q00 jfw'-P V' 50411:
'-17.0 lol'-101 M22
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Gpening .......T. . . .4
Knowledge Explosion .... ..... 6
The Lighter Side .....,. ..... 8
Activities ....... .... 1 0
Culture ..,............. . . . 14
Weekends and Recreation .... 16
Fads and Fashions ...... .... 2 2
Dating ....,......... . . . 24
Jobs ............... .... 3 2
Economic Crunch .... .... 3 4
Pesky Things U ...... .... 3 6
Special Events . . . . . . .38
Food ....... .... 4 0
Issues ....... ...... 4 2
Sports ..... .... 4 6
Academics . . . . . .102
Organizations . . . .152
People ...... . . .170
Graduates . . . .... .172
Juniors ...... ..... 2 14
Sophomores .. ..... 230
Freshmen .... ..... 2 46
Closing , , . . .248
Table Of Contents
As the country entered a new age of conserva-
tism and earnestness, the nationis youth joined it.
Students, once grandiose ideals of the '60's and
'70's have changed to a more realistic outlook.
This outlook was especially evident in the area of
education. Students showed much more concern
about their SAT and Achievement scores as the
competition for college acceptances became fierce.
Teen-agers took part time jobs to save for the
spiraling cost of a college education Cwhich was
approaching 512,000 at some institutionsj and to
stay comfortable in a still bleak economy.
A soaring divorce rate also had a great effect on
students as more than twenty percent of 14 to 19-
year-olds lived with only one parent compared with
fourteen percent a decade ago. This high divorce
rate combined with working parents forced stu-
dents to share adult repsonsibilities.
"If I want to succeed. . .I have to do
it myself Nobody will do it for me. "
These difficult economic and social conditions
left students with a more pragmatic attitude. Stu-
dents took greater interest in the future.
This mature attitude resulted in an increased
interest in classes such as Effective Living, job
skills classes, and in increased awareness of current
affairs which could affect them.
These conditions also forced teenagers to be-
come independent, and according to some sociolo-
gists, more self-centered. Senior Tom Hodges stat-
ed, "If I want to succeed at anything, high school,
college, money, or even my social life, I have to do
it myself. Nobody will do it for me." It was all a
sign of growing up faster.
CENTER LEFT: SELL AT 30- Senior Jennifer Ler-
man keeps up with the latest prices of the stock market.
Most students found themselves becoming more aware
of economics and politics as the stock market fluctuated
wildly in response to Reagonomics. RIGHT: "DO YOU
HAVE TO COOK, TOO?"- Kasie Kaminski and John
Bartos compare similar life styles. Both Kasie and John
live with only one parent-John with his father John Sr.
and Kasie with her mother Claudia.
Growing Up Faster
RIGHT: HELLO MR. HAMILTON- Junior Tina Ling counts her savings for college
Tuition costs have risen to Sl2,000 at some schools. BELOW: THE MOMENT Ol
TRUTH- Senior Jeff Berke deciphers his SAT results. It was thought that reading thi
score reports was more difficult than the test itself. CENTER RIGHT: POET IS Ti
ECLOGUE AS. . .- Nine year old Jodi Ostrow tries to get a head start in preparing fo
the SAT by puzzling over her brother Ken's SAT practice book.
Sk L ,SQ
2 Vg K
if? '55, H.
again ,SZ25Q,si3'y L 4 V
334, Y '
Y fibf ff-
1 f,5p3,F' :ish
. ' ,. ' ' A
ff 1 . -M
3 c h
fix! " . f
f ' My
X,-1: 3 ,
-K i xiii? Q ,
N' 4 ,
Um. . - .,
wgw fy: fffih ..
M Sm, Q , -
' W , A
"Our schools must augment the 3 Rs with the 3
Cs- computing, calculating, and communicating
through technology," asserted Governor Edmund
Brown, Jr. during his 1982 State-of-the-State ad-
dress. In a call for S37 million in allocations, Brown
said, "The first priority must be to increase our
commitment to math, science, and computer in-
struction in high school."
Millikan kept up with the new technological ad-
vances by adding several computer systems. A
computer in the Career Center enabled drafting
students to gain skills in their prospective field. A
word-processingftypesetting system faciliated a re-
vamping ofthe Corydong equipment for the library
reduced the paperwork in book-cataloging proce-
dures. Mr. Howard's computer classes were very
popular as students sought for more knowledge.
Mini-computers tutored students in academic
subjects and instructed them in computer opera-
tion. The computers also helped administrators to
prepare letters, reports, grades, and keep track of
the academic progress of students.
". . . I Beyond simple tasks, I comput-
ers I do everythingj from home enter-
tainment to writing speeches."
Summer camps provided technologically-talent
ed students with a chance to study more computer
programming developments. Students from all
over the nation and foreign countries participated
in programs such as the Zaca Lake Computer
Camp, located near Santa Barbara. Jeff Schwim-
mer participated in the Zaca Lake program and
claimed he "benefited enormously from the exper-
"Computers are such a large part of our lives,
remarked senior David Rhodes. "They have not
only taken over the more mundane tasks of life, but
perform a gamut of functions, from home enter-
tainment to writing political speeches."
In the United States the knowledge explosion
was in full force as innovative ideas became reali-
ties. Rockwell International made the production
of robots a reality. IBM produced new computer
networks to relay news and communication materi-
al faster. In addition, Technicolor opened a chain
of one- hour color photo developing stores to pro-
vide quality prints quickly.
ABOVE RIGHT: DlAL-A-DlNNER- Setting her mi-
crowave oven for the defrost mode, Diane Nuttall waits
for a TV dinner - ready in seconds. New owners must
go to school for several weeks to learn about this ultra-
fast way of cooking. RIGHT: SOFTWARE SUPER-
MARKET- Looking for a computer program, Justin
Weidner searches through the numerous books at A-
VIDD Electronics in the Los Altos Center.
6 Growing Up Faster
ABOVE: MIRROR IMAGE- At
Computer Creations in the Lakewood
Center, Brenda Keller excitedly
watches her picture come out of a
computer graphics terminal. Only
seconds earlier she posed for the pic-
ture taken with a video camera. FAR
LEFT: ZAP! GOTCHA!- On a Sat-
urday afternoon, Brian Roberts blasts
away on the Defender game at Palm
Tree Liquor Store. LEFT: A GIRL'S
BEST FRIEND- Lori Lyman tries
out a cordless telephone at the Lake-
wood Phone Mart. The phone could
be used anywhere within 700 feet of
the base unit.
ST pdf Xide skxogxixog ax
5 xo wake sxxxe Snow
'og PXBOV E.
'xx 'oex sxocxax .
xxx C x
M5046 XXSYT: Y
Q Soxxvo Coasx ?Xa1fA,
semembesed xo pm We Yo e
WGN BE N089 M1 f Bemix M09 Xw
ug on some "gcooveg" was ax Speocds' e
VAGWY1 YXX XXXGW.f NXCXL Xkatakxwos and Bic Nm ii,
tony, mo YxgXxCoeasxe6Xq vm oxxgb YA 0011160 Ymk on a per-
-ikgkog dag duskog Ckxcksxqms women.
mg UP Faqs
xx xo xxxe xxbxaxg,
x xkxe owi-
1 901 '5'9W5f Seexixxxg, xo ixxxo
mx goxxxxx, use Cxexexmx
exe ax Lxxcxaxfs oxxxxxxg
xsexow-, S'NXSGERSf Pxixex 2. x Q
Lexexwxe and Exxe Hexxaxmx gxop 3
T' YXPSGXN' P-ROUNOf Ylxck Baxx
Q 'oeioxe xxxe Lovxew ooo
FPR LE? 1
xxxe seexex ox exe
ds oxx 'xxxxexesxxxxg 'Mix
LEYY. YN MLB UQ Q
00 'Y OM Kit Qigew sxix,
eeoxxoaxxes, NX: , xm.
VW' KS fxxoxe ei- V
gs oxxxxo. YACM ,
' xo ow exxes xxxmsexx xx
Loxsexx sxxeaxcs up
'ASXGFQ Gxlxxxxg 2. Xeoxoxe xxx
SW? WQKCHX " Ne you Qxxx xxgxx,
iexlxwe xxxexxx any axmqxx cxocxafgq
xkxe xeexxxxg, xxxox we wexe gxowxxxg
s xx was xxeeessaxq xox xxei xo SXXWL oxxx
'axxo xo elxgxxoxq aux oxxx age
' es oiugexxxxxg xfaxox-
'iaxsxex , sogxxexxqoe
oxx xXXOx3?,'xXx oi xxxoxxxxxxg
xg oxxxxged . XN xxxxoxxx xxxose xxgxx
xxxg. oo w oxxxo 'WAN e 'oeexx o Xo
xxxxxxxexsmo fa. sxxaxxge way
oxe xefaxxxx xxxefdoexs.
xe oeexxx oxe-
fa xox Xess xxxxx.
"Uxxxg" exoss eoxxxxxxxg
oi xxxxxxzxxxxxxv, xxxe xxew sookxoxxx
Each 'cog w as xxxx owxxxxxxo xxxe Xoxce xoxo
xg eaxxeo ax Xoxge gxxxxo oxxooxey ox Ex 'Ooxaoo
Yvaxxoq Yseeo boqxsxeo, "X w as xxxx owxx kxxxo xxxe scxxxxx
qxxxesx ooxx oi xxxe oxxexu ooxxoi' "Oxxxex xxqxxes some-
oxxe w oxxxo wjexx 'gxxxxo 'xxgxxi oxxo we 6 'AX xxxxx xox xxxe
xxeaxxesx ooxxof' xeefzxxxeo sexxxox NYxXxe Sxxxxxxx.
Mxex Xoxxg 'xxoxxxs oi sxxxoqxxxg, xexxeoxsaxs, exwo
meexxogs, xefzxxxx ox-zxexxees, axxo goxxxxx gxoxxo fzxexwx-
xxes, we oxxexx wexe BQ xoo Xoxe, oxxxwj xo Yxxxo oxxx-
Xxl es oofzlxxxg xxxx oxxgxx exasses xxxe 0611 dag. Pxixex fax
9 week, we "Xex Xoosef' oxx xxxe weekends
xg xesxs, SKY . sooxes, axxo eoxxege
xxxszxxxe xxmes ox xxxxx-
" wxxxx x'xxe xxse
' xxg, baexa, x
xxxe exxoxe on
xs xkxax Kee
oi xxxo Qxgxxs, zxxxo, 'xox
Kxxg oowxx .Loxxg Beoexx sxxee ,
'xxx oxxgxx xxxe xoxxgxx xx1xxes.V1 e 'xxao xxx
C Lighter Sid
'x was xxxose
xxxxg oi os,
ox xxs soxxe
ZE LIP FFIETEPI EPIUUJINE l.lP EFHDILIINE LIP FFETI
P P P
Class Homecoming Float. The float was a desert island with a palm tree and
LEFT: SLOW POKE-Teri Schorr okes the last tissue om into the So homore
EPIULUINE LIP EPIIJLIJINE l.IP FFETEPI GPI
1' fl S
l 5 '
, ,A Y
EPIUUJINE l..IP FFETEPI EPIULUINE LIP FFETEP1
EPIIIIUJINE LIP FFETEPI EPIULUINE LIP FFIETEPI EPIII
HEILUINE LIP FFIETEPI EPIUUJINE LIP EFHUUJINE LIP 'I'I
tl I tl
The Year Of . . , 3:1
Reaganomics, the second successful space shut- m
tle flight, the Rolling Stones on ON-TV, metallic jj
outfits, assassination attempts on President Rea- D
gan and the Pope and the murder of Sadat, and E
heavy drama films such as "Reds" and "Taps" 2
"The Social Security System is not set IH
up to deal with the demographic changes C
of today. They should revamp it." 1
The Go-Go's female band popular, record num- Ln
ber of candidates for Mr. Ram, martial law puts .4
down Solidarity in Poland, "General Hospital" fa- m
vorite soap opera, E.R.A. runs out of time, and jj
California's new drunk driving laws strictest in na-
. . . . U
"I think Reagan did the right thing E
when he fired the air traffic controllers. 2
They signed a pledge not to strikef' m
Pam Skare C
O'Conner first woman on the Supreme Court, -D
Martin Luther King's birthday school holiday on U-J
January l5th, M.A.S.H. still students' TV favorite, I
new wave music, more South East Asian students D
on campus, and record millions lost on movie
V "Heaven,s Gate." E
"Prince Charles and Lady Di-s wedding m
was a welcome change from our usual TV E
Lg diet of bad newsf' jj
X I David Mead
ABOVE FAR LEFT: TOO MUCH OF A GOOD m
THING- Taking the abuse, Mark Johnson becomes the U1
perfect target for a whip-cream pie at the Creative Film -I
Society Homecoming booth. FAR LEFT: CLINK, m
CLINK, PLOPI- Jill Baty demonstrates her skill at that I
popular party game, quarters. Devorah Levine, Caroline
Tamms, Kelly Kehoe, Stephanie Lowry, and Becky To- m
mis take obvious delight in the game, at the Sophomore jj
Pizza Party, at Chuck E. Cheese. ABOVE LEFT: DE-
CISIONS, DECISIONS- The Christmas rush to buy Cl
presents gets hectic for Tricia Hodges, as she searches E
Bulloeks for the perfect gift. Friends, Carcn Conrad and "
Carina Cristiano try and help her out. CENTER LEFT: Z
A ROSE IS A ROSE IS Sl9!- Tom Bonachna stops to In
think how special that special girl of his really is, when
choosing a Valentine's Day present for her. LEFT: NO E
wAv, SHE DIDN'T!- .Jennifer Lashers and Kelly 11
, V s f Clydesdale find a convenient bench at lunch to sit and
- 'f' gossip about those infamous "Wilson Girls," as school -n
C rivalry flares to it's fullest. RIGHT: "ARR, LOOK AT m
Y THAT SCURVY WENCH"- Tom "Muff" Hodges and Ln
1' , Jeff Berke cheek-out the quad for beautiful girls during -I
the Homecoming Carnival. m
I l.IP EPIUILIINE LIP FHETEPI EPIULIJINE UP F-HST
BELOW: WRITE ON- Senior Steve Foltz composes a poster in Adver-
tising Art to promote the Mr. Ram Pageant. RIGIIT: RETURNINC
THE FAVOR- Lorett's contestant Doug Parker grabs confetti to throw
at audience in the finale. BELOW LEFT: GROUPIES IN THE AUDI-
ENCE- Lise Wall screams encouragement for the DECA muscles
man, while Ruth Berman shouts encouragement to all ofthem. BELOW
RIGHT: LOOKS AT THOSE BODSI- With an increase of six contes-
tants over last year, eighteen handsome men compete for the covetous
Mr. Ram title.
ix? it --
RIGHT: BATHED IN BABY OIL-
Dance Club's Marc Jackson turns on
the flex for the fans. RIGHT MID-
DLE: HERE HE COMES- Inter-
aet's Samorn Muk strolls down the
run way during formal competition.
Later he delighted the crowd by chop-
ping blocks of wood by karate to mu-
sic. FAR RIGHT: OH MITCHI-
ROTC's Mitchel Kaleikini serenades
with "On Broadway."
'fHere He Is
. . . .Mr.
E.R.A. feminists would have loved it. On De-
cember 4th in the auditorium paraded the fourth
annual Mr. Ram Contest-a take-off on the Miss
America Beauty Pageant.
After a program which included formal wear,
talent competition, bathing suit competition, and
verbal responses by the finalists, Tal Finney
emerged the winner with runners-up Jeff Snow,
Mark Springer, Marc Jackson, and Paul Forgay.
Judges were from the faculty, community busin-
esses and the P.T.A.
Sponsored by on-campus clubs, contestants wore
sashes sporting club names across their evening
wear. Quill and Scroll contestant Tom Lind drew
roars from the audience when unknown to him, the
back of his sash read "Kick Me!"
The bathing suit competition with its muscle flex
drew the most whistles and cheers. Contestants
made liberal use of baby oil to make the muscles
Talent presentations found winner Tal Finney
accompanying himself on the piano and singing,
"Lord, Is It Mine?" Others included a strip tease
by Dean Groves and a pepster routine by Marc
LOWDOWN MUSIC- Using his trombone as a prop,
505 Music Club's Brett Matheny does a horn dance as
well as play.
Activities 1 3
It was Friday. The bell sounded across the empty
quad at three, and the campus became an ant colo-
ny of students rushing to enjoy the weekend.
Big Bear, Golden West, Newport, Palm Springs,
Mammoth, and friends, houses were familiar
places where frustrated Millikan students skied,
climbed, surfed, or partied a week of school out of
their systems. Weekends were made for special
Beaches were a favorite hangout. Surf-cats rose
at five in the morning, hit the waves for a jammin'
two-hour session, and were back to school just after
the tardy bell had rung on week days. On weekends
beachcombers could work the waves all day long.
Another weekend activity was skimming over
the snow carpeted slopes of Mammoth, Snow Sum-
mit, and Heavenly Valley. Financing a downhill ski
trip was always a problem, but ski bums like Steve
Sloan somehow found the dough to go.
Of course there were nonconformists such as
rugged rock climber David Carver, make-up artist
Ken Siegel, fantasy role playing master Les Hair-
ell, and band member Steve Hoyt. Every student
had a time to do something special and different
for themselves on their free weekend time.
Then there was everyoneis favorite past time,
that crucial question, "Where's the party, man?"
Parties were a common weekend occurance. Clubs,
friends, and church groups found time to celebrate
life. Birthday parties fthe "cake and ice-cream syn-
dromewj, beach barbecues ffood seasoned with
sandj, club celebrations fthe standard hearty par-
tyj, and "good friend get-togethers" fthe typical
closed partyj were all ways of celebrating after five
days of reading, studying, and testing.
1 6 Activities
LEFT: TRUST IN THE
FORCE-Surrounded by aster
oids, Kirk Hilliar and Jaime Le
clercq defend the universe at an
arcade in Lakewood.
p.,, .,,, Wax
.. e 0 ,.,
,435 s' ' G '
-,F 5 ' "' I
9 5 ' . 1 es
Q' 4 0 ' Q J
FAR ABOVE: HANG-ON!- Marty
Chiu surfs the concrete waves of Lake-
wood Skate Park. ABOVE AND
RIGHT: TAKE THAT!- Kim Nelson
and Margaret Jeffers battle in a wall
breaking racquetball match in De-
m ,. ' Rr
2, . xv
la ' '
., I - ev'-
, , Jr
V N. ,-
,-V , ,
fm, "-519+ M'
I 1 A
QQ Kai? .mi-'lm
Q 'B '
,f '-'nf' f' R' ir ,
,Q 5 V W' wg-w if
-,I Q ,H ,rf .f
Y- M f. .Z .
, , , , ,
,' .1..-W , ,. , ,M ,
,L .shy 1: I , v.,,,.
41.1, .f an-xt f 'YZ
6 4 ,I df
M' ff 'fi B1 -. -:Yr
'QQ 'dt Q J A
. m ,,.4 Q .,'lJ ,f
4 'L 13 '
N 'wfwxsgq zu
'.M,3"g ff' M
ABOVE: LOU FERRIGNO WATCH OUT- After winning the
pie eating contest held in the quad, John Cude does his Incredible
Hulk imitation. RIGHT: THE START OF A NEW CAR-
TOON?- Demonstrating his artistic ability, Ken Siegel sketches
Denise Putnam's caricature at the Creative Film Society's booth.
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: OLD FASHION GIRL- Dressed forthe
occasion, Dana Boone attempts to decide which booth to visit
next. CENTER RIGHT: SURE BEATS SQUID- .loc Hatchell
enjoys a modern day delicacy-pepperoni pizza which he pur-
chased at the senior class' booth.
October 23rd, 2:00 a.m.g Ram pirates sneaked
out of their beds shivering their timbers to begin
assembly of their treasures - the floats and booths
for Homecoming '81 - The Pirates of the Carri-
Under an 80-degree noon sun the Pirates shout-
ed a "Yo Ho, Matey!" and welcomed a quad full of
alumni to admire their efforts. Freshmen dug up a
treasure chestg sophomores spotted an islandg ju-
niors fired up a cannong but the swashbuckling
seniors captured the first-place swag with their pi-
rate ship designed by Rick Atwood.
Pirates made merry with wenches while the band
Solidarity rocked out. Part of the six-man group
were three seniors, Roland Tostado on drums,
Steve Hoyt on bass, and Scott Morimoto on guitar.
Twenty-eight booths festooned the quad. Kasie
Kaminski's favorite booth was the AFS sponge
throwg Rina Furry liked to watch the Creative Film
Society Artist draw caricaturesg while loyal singer
Val Johnson preferred the Choral Club's frozen
At the two-o'clock rally, Girls' League revealed
it's choice of Marc Jackson as this year's Mr.
Masculine Muscles. Costume prizes went to Tom
Savedra and English teacher Larry Simon.
The rally closed with the annual unmasking of
Robbie and Millie, Matt Flynn and Lisa Wall.
ABOVE: PEACE BRO'- Senior Chris Affre finds a
quiet place to kick back while homecoming festivities
continue just a few feet away in the quad. LEFT: END-
LESS RAM SPIRIT- Two Millikan alumni model
their "wench" attire on the football field during the
Homecoming costume contest.
Activities 1 9
Queen, Gayle Chambers
Senior Princess, Sharon Lussier Senior Princess, Cathy Farnham
Sophomore Princess, Michelle Marmion Junior Princess, Amber Guest
Yo Ho Queen's
Life For Gayle
Ladies and Gentlemen, your 1981 Homecoming
queen is, . .Gayle Chambers. These words were
met with roars of approval and a standing ovation
just prior to the Jordan game. The court cruised in
on specdboats lent by Lee Daniels and Don Mar-
mion. The royal court was then marooned on a tiny
tropical island from where they watched the Rams
triumph over the Panthers, 21-15.
Commenting on her feelings upon hearing her
name, Gayle said, 'KAN l could think was 'no way'."
She added, "lt was a special moment because I felt
that God had a reason in allowing me to receive
this honor from my peers."
New Wave sounds rocked the gold gym as the
band Solidarity played the night away after the
game. During the band's breaks a disc jockey filled
in, satisfying even more musical tastes.
FAR ABOVE LEFT: OH SAY CAN YOU SEE?-
Girls' Quartet, Jennifer Spier, Dana Jackson, Margaret
Pott, and Renee Mayberry sing out the Star Spangled
Banner for pre-game. LEFT: INDIGESTION- Swash-
buckler Eric Bjelland enjoys the last bites of his choco-
late-covered banana purchased from the Choir Club
booth in the quad. FAR LEFT: ALL IN THE FAM-
ILY- Smiles abound in the Chambers family. Gayle
receives hugs and kisses from her parents upon her coro-
ABOVE LEFT: DAZEIJ AND CON-
FUSED- Sophomore float preparation bog-
gles Clarissa Hayes l.lilf'T: PIECE BY
PIECE- Students, Lori Wheels' and Pam
liolan. bundle like polar bears as they put the
finishing touches on the stern of the senior
ship, ABOVE: CELEBRATE- Escort Ken-
ny Hamilton, an '81 graduate, embraces
Gayle Chambers in a hug of congratulations,
RIGHT ABOVE: WIRED UP- Two
o'eloek Homecoming morning finds Geoff
Kahan wiring the winning senior float.
Activities 2 1
W 'yu :mi
,, W Q. "lil,
3 -- W, 1 ,
Y WF-M. 'J '
mm ,, , J
'W' 9 Wm
nw , ,- ,1 2, 5'1-
fbf. 1 4? ', ' n is? 3 f
se. M ,, ' .Y f
53,3 if' '3
As the rest of the country went conservative
through Reaganomics and the Moral Majority, the
little world of Millikan did its own thing. From
"being a prepperf' like Sue Lawson, Steve Sloan,
and Jennifer Spier, to "joining the new wave," like
Mike Carlson, and Julie Miller, '82 was the year
to be one's self. From the dressier solid colored
shirts of the preppy, to the mini skirts and trench
coats of the new wave, anything that covered the
body, or at least part of it, was in.
As the Rolling Stones rolled into town in Octo-
ber, so did their concert T-shirts, with concert T-
shirts and Levi's becoming the craze. During lunch
period, one could look out to see a wave of black
and white jerseys, each the proof that it's owner
had been to the concerts of the Go-Gos, Tom Petty
and the Heartbreakers, and Pat Benatar.
The drab, smelly tennis shoe took on a new look,
not because of some new aerodynamic, futuristic
design, but by changing a little piece of string
called a shoelace. No longer were white-grey tradi-
tional laces acceptable. Festive designs reigned-
-hearts, stars, rainbowsg name it, and the shoelace
had it. Kids in kindergarten could cheat on their
alphabet tests just by looking at their shoes.
LEFT: ENDANGERED SPECIES?- While shopping
in Spenccr's Gift Shop, concerned environmentalist Alli-
son Miller contemplates the possibility of the alligator
becoming extinct. BELOW: BE A PREPPER? - Prep-
pies Charlie Crockett, Sue Lawson, and Steve Sloan
check to see what is "key" prep in the Outrageous Offi-
cial Preppy Handbook, while browsing in Waldens book
OPPOSITE: SINGING IN THE RAIN?- No, but that
doesn't seem to phase senior Mike Carlson during the
November Santa Ana heat wave. Trench coats are fash-
ionable in any weather. UPPER RIGHT: ALL THAT
GLITTERS- New metallic accessories catch the eyes of
Cindy McKinney and Julie Miller during a December
shopping spree at the Cerritos Mall. UPPER LEFT:
"DESIGNER" LACES?- Maybe not, but the designer
craze is stretching from candy to socks! Liz Dixon laces
up the latest fad-shoelaces with festive designs.
Fads And Fashions
BELOW: lT'S YOUR TURNM- "Miitcns" referees ai bzickgammon
game bctwccn Eddie Oliver und Gretchen Holm on ai homey date.
FAR LEFT: LOST IN A LOVE STORY-W Out on ri Saturday
night. Frank Mein and Mary Weaver watch "Arthur," LE!-FT:
YOU DRIVE ME WILD- Hoping for it hole in one, Janet
Elder concentrates on her form while Richard Butow watches
at Golf 'N Stuff. BELOW: GIVE NIE A LITTLE QUICHE,
WILL YA, IIUI'I'?- Abby Brown and Bill llztney enjoy at
quiet dinner ut their favorite restaurant. Marie Citllendzirs
I - e1'tl
AR LEFT: A PROM-ISING EVENING-TI-IE I,5LTIMA'IIL IQBATEW Teresa. Szinders
id Brian Dawson are able to recapture their Prom night memories. tvith tt color photo-
aph. Brian rented his tux at Bills Tuxes on Spring Street. as did rnany other Ram men.
EFT: SAY YOU'LL BE MIND- After an unheztrahly long separation tot :it leust two
zriodsl, left Snow gives Barbie Bennett an l-lovenyou hug. ABOVE: YOU'LI, LOOK
WEET UPON TIIIEI SEAT. . .-- Iinhioying tt sunny October afternoon together, Bob
tow and Sally Lewis ride around Peter's Lttnding in Sunset Bench on their "bicycle built
A crossecultural random survey of one-hundred-
fifty Millikan students revealed the following find-
ings concerning dating trends and favorites:
Milliken couples were often seen dining at one ol'
six favorite restaurants tin order of prcferencel:
l. Bobby McGeels
2. Bleek Angus
3. I-Iouliharfs Old Place
4. Mc Kennas Creek
5. Claim Jumper
6. The Fish Tale
Top- Choice dating activities included:
Seeing a movie 4872,
Hitting the beech 29976
Going to a rock concert 23955
Despite the ERA., students agreed that when it
came to picking up the tab, customs had not
9892 felt that the guy should pay
296 felt that the bill should be split
Do you think it is okay for a girl to ask a boy out?
Millikan students Widely agreed:
92? thought it fine
8'Zi thought it unacceptable
Parents varied in their ideas about eurfews:
Before 12:00 am. 476
12:00 :1.m. 22?
12:30 a.m. IOW
1:00 am. l9'Z1
2:00 am. l2'?'2i
No curfew 33?
The first things that girls looked for in it prospec-
tive date werct
Good personality 65?
Boys looked for these qualities first:
Good personality 44? '
Looking to the future. Millikan students expect-
Get married 687:
Live with someone 20 Z,
Stay single l2'??i
f-4 xg f
f' :f 1 f it
Hs ' f'
EF , '
KL ' .' V4 'pffigfi
f M 51
ff KLA V
, 1 aa
Q 'Yi . M.
,. ,.,Lx ,
:V 5' QPF?
-FRONT ROW: Laura
ROW: Anna Pazdernik,
Lori Tribblei THIRD
ROW: Theresa Sanders,
Ted Arihara, Lisa Schafer.
FOURTH ROW: LaRonda
Gumm, Geoff Kahan, Mark
Springer, Kim Gordon.
ABOVE: MEETING OF THE MINDS- Cheer-
leader Ted Arihara and Pepster Sharon Lussier liven
up the crowd at the Marina game. Ted doubled as a
dancer at Disneyland. RIGHT: MASCOT RO-
MANCE- Mascots Matt Flynn and Lisa Wall illus-
trate togetherness at the exciting Wilson game.
Cheer And Mascots
To A New Beat
Varsity Cheer put on a routine to music for the
first time in Ram history-with a few troubles along
Originally scheduled for sophomore orientation,
the tradition- shattering routine was delayed so as
not to give the sophomores the wrong idea about
Cheer's activities. Further postponements followed
as other pep groups protested that cheer was sup-
posed to lead cheers-not do routines to music. Var-
sity cheer emerged triumphant, however, perform-
ing to the song "Fun, Fun, Fun" for an enthusiastic
crowd at a noon rally.
The routine to music led the way for a general
breaking of traditions as the Cheerleaders were
restricted from usual actvities. They were stopped
from kidnapping the football team and were re-
stricted from going on the football field after the
game, There was also no Wilson rally in the audito-
rium because of a cut in finances. "Sure it was
disappointing, but it gave us a great chance to get
involved in school and meet new people," said
Cheerleaders has a wide variety of activities. Ted
Arihara and Geoff Kahan worked at Disneyland in
the parade while Lisa Schaffer was a prolific artist.
Perhaps the strangest activity however, belonged to
LaRonda Gumm. LaRonda worked at "Twin T's"-
a store which made plastic worms and other fishing
FAR LEFT: EXTRA SPECIAL- Screaming the cheer
"Extra Special," Lisa Schafer develops a sore throat at
the Poly game. Lisa, who was a talented artist, played an
intrical part in designing the Cheerleaders' uniforms.
ABOVE LEFT: PUSH 'EM BACK! shouts Head
Cheerleader Mark Springer to excite the troops as the
Rams headed for a defeat at the hands of Edison. LEFT:
POSTER PERFECT- Cheer demonstrates one of its
important talents. poster-making, with a "Pounce the
Panthers" painting which helped the team beat Jordan.
Cheer And Mascots
FAR ABOVE: C'MON, STAY IN PLACE!- A frustrated Kidette,
Cathy Greci, discovers Charmin isn't squeezably soft when toilet paper-
ing ten feet up. Cathy's secret was "wiped out" when he discovered his
"T.P.'d" house in the morning. ABOVE: HURRY UP- Kidettes Susan
Djokic and Cathy Greci awaken the early bird while decorating their
football secret's locker before the Compton game. RIGHT: WHAT
THE?- Felicia Jolivet wonders if she's performing a Kidette routine or
a yoga move during the Jordan noon rally.
"Hey, did you get those Pat Benatar tickets?"
"No, I didn't have any moneyf,
Such was the plight of many students. With a
shortage ofjobs, which created a shortage of spare
change, students had to give up many of the luxur-
ies of life.
f'Necessities" such as the Pat Benatar concert,
plays, quiet, romantic dinners, and designer jeans
were painfully forgotten. Saturday night at the
movies turned into Saturday night in front of the
T.V. Csubscription T.V. for the lucky onesj.
However, Millikan had its fair share of the work-
ing force. Many student job-holders spread their
talents in large numbers of businesses: most preve-
lant among them were fast foods. Some were: Fed-
mart, McDonalds, Taco Bell, and Lucky's. Ca-
meron Crowe said in his new book Fast times at
Ridgemont High, 'sThe metaphor for this genera-
tion is fast foods. That's where the kids work, and
that's where they eat."
There were also some rather odd jobs like walk-
ing around in a mouse costume at Chuck E.
Cheese's Pizza Time Theatre tRene Maberryj, tak-
ing tickets at USC home games tCarrie Weismann
and Jane Costelloj, and teaching drama to young-
sters tShari Unitanj.
These lucky members of the working class found
it easy to buy tickets to Pat Benatar. Unfortunate-
ly, most of them had to work the night of the
FAR ABOVE LEFT: "WOW, A PICTURE," exclaims
one of Shari Unitan's young students as they go over
their latest script on the stage of the Long Beach Jewish
Community Center where Shari teaches youngsters the
"do's" and "don'ts" of amateur drama. ABOVE LEFT:
BUILDING A MASTERPIECE- Debbie Wells and
Kim Gordon work at preparing a "whole hog" sandwich
at Piggyis Place. The small restaurant on Pacific Ave. is
owned by two police officers, one of whom is Kim's
father. BELOW LEFT: LIFE ISN'T ALWAYS A
BOWL OF CHERRIES- At Piggy's Place in down-
town Long Beach it's a bowl of hot stew, served up here
by employee Debbie Wells. BELOW: CHEF JEFF
BORG- quickly puts together a "sizzling" steak dinner
at the Los Alamitos Sizzler where he has been cooking
since May of 1981.
Activities 3 3
wmv' mtinffw W'
FAR ABOVE: LOWER PRICES OVER-
ALL-Trying to find the best buy for their
over-stretched dollar, Seniors Pam Skare
and Val Johnson compare prices on potato
chips at Lucky's before the Anchor party.
ABOVE CENTER: PARK IT!- Junior
Arthur Kitano makes that desperate at-
tempt to find a place to park his bike before
school. ABOVE: YOU DESERVE A
BREAK TODAY- Sophomores Janice
Farwell, Stephanie Dunn, Monica Town-
sand, Carol James, Cheri Young, Kim
White, and Portland Williams get that
needed break from the cafeteria food by
buying McDonalds. RIGHT: YOU'VE
GOT TO BE KIDDING!- Shocked by the
drastic increase in cafeteria prices, Junior
Patty Larson dips deeper into her wallet.
,,,.,,, I In
. A g g
LEFT: PUMP IT!-Senior Kirk Hilliar empties his wal-
let by filling his tank. FAR BELOW LEFT: GOODBYE
JORDACHE-ln an attempt to beat the soaring clothes
prices, Senior Mary Montoya sews her own pants for her
winter wardrobe. FAR BELOW: SIDEWALK FOL-
LIES-Juniors lan McFayden and Sheila McCarthy at-
tempt to beat the gas crunch by walking to school each
, N.. - S7
g if-saws. ,. 1 .vglvsgssa
.I W-H: V in -Q A ' . .Ei E14
are-5 ,I 1 ygl i Y J. 5 A nm- uk
5 I "xi
vi -11 tl at
sg 'tn E g , lu.
F L..oauSH'1 ' T' .55 H ' "' gtg
i. IL oqbgnlh rr'?.1Q fu LL, .1-155 ILLLIQ-Qhavxv M444-ik-B.
'Z' ,n0QjT ' ' :-Aydv . il 5 .
4 -SW ' ' 'e'2v,,
Cutting It Closer
In the fall, another recession blanketed the na-
tion. Although inflation slowed somewhat, unem-
ployment hovered at eight percent, and both feder-
al and state government pulled out of many price-
A real political flap occured in September when
the government cut its support of school lunch
programs. The press had a good deal of fun when
the Department of Agriculture reclassified catsup
and relish as vegetables for school lunches, a direc-
tive which was later rescinded.
As a result, Cafeteria prices soared with school
lunches jumping from sixty cents to ninety-five
cents. Brown baggers noticeably increased, and
students who preferred McDonalds didn't feel
quite so guilty about lunching across the street at
the golden arches, since its prices were comparable.
In spite of the world oil glut, gas prices remained
high with Saudi Arabia increasing its price per
barrel to thirty-five dollars. Many students who
depended on old second-hand gas guzzlers turned
to inflating their bike tires. Many others simply
resoled their Adidas and hiked to school.
f'Let Us Spray"
"Oh no, I'm late!" were the first words Melinda
Cohen, a junior, spoke the morning of Thursday,
This could have been a typical day, but unfortu-
nately it wasn't. Throughout the day, little pesky
' f. , M
RIGHT: SHEAR SURPRISE- "I said two inches, not
six!" exclaims Senior Eddie Post after losing his locks
one October afternoon in Plaza Barber Shop. BOTTOM
RIGHT: AN APPLE A DAY?- Does an apple a day
really keep the doctor away? Wonders Senior Lisa
Deane as she realizes that her second nutrition snack
might be infested by that little pest the medfly. In De-
cember, the medfly was finally controlled. FAR BOT-
TOM RIGHT: CAST OFF- In anticipation of having
his bothersome cast removed, Senior Dean Groves
"casts-off" down the 300 building staircase after third
1' f N
ri ' 'I
things kept occuring. For instance, this morning ,W period. Dean injured his ankle "dancing" at the Home-
she matched her heart shoelace with her rainbow fits, ' Coming dance-
shoelace. 552' 5
Melinda often wondered where the apple she hbgq-,. ji?
bought everyday at nutrition came from. Today she S I
figured out where. 'fYuck!" she exclaimed. Every- ' - ':'5V' 2
one glared at her as she stared with fright into the X I
center of her apple where medfly larvae stared
back at her. Northern California never tasted so
After surviving nutrition, she expected to be U '
comforted by the reading of the bulletin, a part of
school she rather enjoyed. However, she was disap-
pointed when she heard that off-campus clubs had QQ?
been eliminated from on-campus recognition. Her its Q"
club could not wear their sweatshirts or enter a ,iw
candidate in the Mr. Ram Pageant. She let her
feelings be known by remarking, "That sucks!" 1 gig,
Melinda realized that the day was turning into a 5 Q, 4255517
bummer, and it was only lunchtime. Despite her 4'i'Q0 I
. . . 0 F ov 1
supposed devotion to the new Beverly Hills diet, 'lm' . as j it
she was never one to pass up food, even if she could pfvml, 'N 2'
no longer eat at Millikan Munchies, food service's
weekly luncheons. ,ii
She waited in line out in the hot September rr,
sunshine and when the time came to pay for her 'ffzfi
lunch, the attendant kindly said, "Exact change, lkffyf' ,fp rj!
please." Needless to say, she didn't have exact uni' 'Z' H' jf
change. A hungry tear escaped as the food was 'xlqo-' I
jerked away from her outstretched, trembling fi 'IIN
hands. Later, she got in her old, dirty car and went ' 0 I 5,
h m c hin a bit in the earl afternoon smo . '
o ei oug 8 y 8 NSR, f0
X IW - -fa-Q ,f
. 'i1i'l't'f' emits 'sw f f "III
' ' 5 :ei .tiwsxisfv 'Q 11' ffl' 7'
I QR 4 1' 1"' if
f I 5'-RQ'
ABOVE: IT'S A BIRD, IT'S A PLANE- No, it's
definitely a bird! Senior Adrienne Abeles finds a big
surprise when she discovers that one of MiIIikan's lunch
pigeons has marked her mom's Cadillac Seville! ABOVE
RIGHT: LOOK OUT BELOW!-Senior .lack Derks
discovers that homework really can be overpowering as
hc intercepts an avalanche of books tumbling from his
300 building locker. RIGHT: THAT'S A CHANGE-
-Scnior Cathy Conway says goodbye to her lunch
thanks to the new exact-change rule. By the time she
waited in line to change her twenty, lunch was over!
oz, , .
. -TIM ,Ui
- .- nk. ,
we A gfvfslz
,W wife '
'C' I 'z
ff' u -
., 4 .
M ---:: ,,,,
lx. sw' -X wtffif
if ' Qiiggizi E
, :is --Nififkx ' """ M'
00 Q' Pesky Things
Five seniors showed their talent, charm, and
beauty in the Lakewood Junior Miss Contest on
December 6th, at Artesia High School. Lorraine
Augular, Kathy Brick, Madeline Lundgren, Mar-
garet Pott, and Carla St. Laurent finessed their
way through with Lorraine receiving the high hon-
or of first runner up after playing her original song
on the flute.
The Grand Ballroom at the Disneyland Hotel
was the place to be on January 9th, as the senior
class put on its annual dinner dance-The Winter
Affair. Planned by senior class President Danielle
Brock with a great deal of help from Vice-Presi-
dent Jennifer Lerman and Senator Dean Groves,
students danced to the beat of the Pedestrians until
1:00 am. This turned out to be the best attended
dinner dance in the schoolis history.
Tourist Day brought on the look of Mickey
Mouse T-shirts, plaid shorts, sunglasses, and hats.
An inopportune rainstorm forced many prospective
tourists to abandon their traveling attire in favor of
warmer clothing. The people who did dress up,
however, made the most of it while typifying the
The Talent Show on February 4th, brought out
the best in live entertainment. Crowds saw everyth-
ing from David Brown's magic act to Mr. Hollis
and Mr. Sullivan in a blues duet.
The crowds favorite act, however, were a group
of singers-talkers called rappers, a group of danc-
ers called poppers, and a band called Sacred Cow.
ABOVE: MASKED MARVELS- Ron Glenn accom-
panies Lorraine Augular on the guitar, as she plays her
original song on the flute at the Lakewood Jr. Miss
Contest. RIGHT: GETTING INTO IT-Margaret Pott
sweeps across the stage in a song and dance act to the
tune, "Music in the Mirror"' during the Lakewood Jr.
Miss Contest. FAR RIGHT: INTRODUCING- Mas-
ter of Ceremonies Alfred McComber introduces acts at
the Talent Show.
1 B A X F
S X ,. . .
is T at
L " 5 X
LEFT: SURFS UP IN THE QUAD?- Jenni McHugh and Clare Murray
apply suntan oil to their legs, as Linda Schwimmer and Danielle Brock
check the map for the nearest beach on Tourist Day. BELOW: "IT'S
HOT"- namely, the bass playing of David Silva in the .lazz Ensemble's
rendition of "Fish". BELOW LEFT: SHAKE IT UP- The Pedestrians
entertain the Winter Affair couples at the grand ballroom ofthe Disneyland
Hotel. BOTTOM: TABLE-TOP AFFAIR- The tables turn for Sandy
Wilcox, Andrea Rosenbaum and Mike Murphy as they convert their dinner
table into a dance floor.
LEFT: ANOTHER LED ZEPPELlN?- Sacred
Cow entertains an enthusiastic crowd at the Talent
Show. Band members include Dave Seymour, Greg
Gardner, Paul Blumberg, Eddie Sedano and Russ
ABOVE: MORE THAN HE CAN tCHEW?JAAfter a tiring dance prac-
J tice, Ted Arihara and Madeleine Lundgren devour Claim Jumper's fried
potato skins. RIGHT: CAUGHT IN THE ACT- John Bareford enjoys a
salad from Bobby McGee s bathtub salad bar.
,N S ei VV s K X R
Activities ie- ,, , Q A - iee 1
s XR Ee X
is Q X in
is if ' W
l bowl of Fruit Loops fwith 8 essential vitaminsj
l Egg Burrito from Naugles
2 slices of cold Pepperoni pizza from Marri's
M bagel with cream cheese
l glass of Tang
1 Tommy's burger with cheese
Nacho Cheese Doritos
2 granola bars andfor 1 bag of trail mix
l order of Claim Jumper's Loaded Skins
l bag of cheese popcorn
l Diet Pepsi
Appetizers: Sushi, escargot, and fried cheese balls
1 trip to Wendy's Salad Bar freturn trip optional!
2 slices of King's Hawaiian Bread
l bottle of Martinelli's Sparkling Cider
sco Burger from Marie Callendaris
ge strawberry frozen yogurt with carob chips
ranola topping from Cow Palace.
der of Hot Fudge Cake from Bob's Big Boy
ce of Mud Pie from The Charthouse
ple-scoop cone from Haagan-Daaz
LEFT: A SLICE OF LIFE- Before a Tuesday
club meeting, Shannon Sullivan, Kim Nolan, and
esa Roehrig munch-out at Millikan's favorite pizza
e, Marri's. TOP LEFT: I SCREAM, YOU
EAM- During fifth period lunch, Susan Ryder
to Thrifty's for a triple-scoop cone. LEFT: LET'S
Z- After a week of cafeteria food, Connee Menden-
and Julie Pierce eat Saturday lunch at Naugle's.
TOM LEFT: POPPING UP- Ronda Boeckler,
line Petruncola, and Stephanie Morfoot share a
calorie after- school snack. BELOW: OPEN
El- On a promising Monday morning, Mike Burg-
s his stomach and his mind before catching the bus
s fiiii V e ' Activities
3 : XSS? '.:'. .L S 1
s X ii ,,,.. A Foods
bgizkzggilgul- b fn K Eggs Rf'
The Front age
POLAND AND CENTRAL AMERICA. . .
"I can't help but feel proud of the courageous
and bold accomplishments of Lech Walesa's Soli-
darity Union. I feel confident that they'll 'strike'
again," stated senior Tom Rickenbach, who him-
self came of Polish stock.
Poland was not the only nation challenging its
own people with oppression. Communist and
Marxist rebels opposed the present military-civil-
ian regime led by Jose Napoleon Duarte in El
Salvador. The fighting had taken upwards of fif-
teen thousand lives. With roots of conflict so deep
and foreign pressure so intense, few saw a speedy
end to the struggle. Other central American coun-
tries simmered with discontent also.
DRAFT REGISTRATION AND NUCLEAR
WAR. . .
Growing threats of U.S. military involvement
gave rise to the concern of eighteen and nineteen
year old men who were eligible for the third year of
the reinstated draft registration. Public anxiety
about the threat of nuclear war was also on the rise.
Sixty percent of Americans feared that a nuclear
war could erupt within the next five years.
NEW FEDERALISM. . .
Meanwhile, at home, President Reagan said in
January, "Let us solve this problem with a single,
bold stroke . . . Return federal programs to state
and local government." In his State of the Union
Address. Reagan's New Federalism Plan was the
most radical idea to hit Washington machinery
since Roosevelt's anti-depression administrations,
and there was much speculation about its costs to
WATER PROBLEMS. . .
The proposed Peripheral Canal tried to draw the
line between shipping water from the North and
using it where needed in the South. Many students
were not yet aware of this issue, although the out-
come would affect everyone.
LONG BEACH AIRPORT. . .
Another effect of L.B. expansion was a proposal
to extend one airport runway. Many residents near
the airport were opposed because of the great noise
created by the existing airport. ln spite of their
protests, Jet America initiated two flights a day to
Chicago out of Long Beach to add to the Air Cal
flights to San Francisco and private aircraft.
ABOVE RIGHT: REGISTERED MALE- Dale Min-
son comes in out of the rain soon after his birthday in
early March and finds himself in a Post Office register-
ing for the draft. Many people objected to the fact that
only males, not females, had to register. RIGHT: LET
THERE BE LIGHT- Karen Cook, along with many
other Americans, places a single candle in her window to
show unity with the oppressed people of Poland in re-
sponse to a holiday season appeal by the President. Ka-
ren also lets the school know how she feels by wearing
one of the very popular "Solidarity" T-shirts produced
by students at Cal State L.B.
kb - K. R K .
. rv'1fXX ""' 'A K ,,t...+.
+' '-12 . -1
.., ..- A
sms. it-if - M: 'fi-.P:?f:" . 3
" : 1: N
'l .fQfQ.. was-wt: L-A. '
,g -V XXVA 'Q
LEFT: PLEA FOR FREEDOM- The symbol
of Amnesty International still reigns supreme
as a symbol for peace around the world.
ABOVE LEFT: WATER, WATER EVERY-
WHERE- and maybe not a drop to drink. At
least that's what the Metropolitan Water Dis-
trict officials told Tom Rickenbach and Randy
Loughlin when they took their tour in Febru-
ary. Since water from the Colorado River will
be cut in half soon, the MWD wants to con-
struct the Peripheral Canal to bring in water
from Northern California. FAR ABOVE:
WANTED . . . TWO JOBS- Ken Jones and
- - Jayde Grunieson check out the Help Wanted
ads in the Press Telegram at the library in late
spring. Summer job situations for high schoohi students were poor with
unemployment ranging from 10-141: for white and 15-4271 for minority
students. FAR LEFT: RUSSIAN TO READ- with books on all sides and
above Marie Estes finds researching her paper on Russia easy at Acres of
Books downtown. For fifty years the store was a famous landmark in
Southern California, but downtown development of the new mall threatened
its existence. Newspapers and TV editorials pleaded for its preservation.
ABOVE: HEAR NO EVIL- Wendy Cantrell is caught in an uncomfort-
able situation because the noise at the airport deafens as one of the two daily
flights of .let America leaves for Chicago.
Activities 4 3
gG...... A. .., t--eh
New K Vkky .,,. ,,,s,, f
f taftwawww. :1 fx W' WW
LLLL,,' wk is Q
SW - in .,f,. tt i LL
W-My-M.. T Nwfwax
.W - A L.LL . ' A- at -
A yy s
.. Mi NNW, ' 2
B ,-.. ..+,,,
3 ' ' ,U
, w my t '1---Em? 35 tl
' NX"--1 Q ,:-: ' 11- N . Tl 7'
M , 9,,, p ,t ...,, jf:
Q W5 it . k f-W.
. .2 5
FAR ABOVE: LOOK AT THE SIZE OF THAT THING!- Sophomore Kelly Foster is awed at the
sight of the enormous Spruce Goose which was built twenty years before the 747. She and Sophomore
Tracey Raymond visit the Spruce Goose at it's new home in Long Beach during March. ABOVE:
IT'S ABOUT TIME- Comments Sophomore Robert Urstein to Senior Becky Tomis as they
admire the new developments at the Long Beach Plaza in March. The new Plaza will hold over one
hundred small shops and three major department stores.
Q 3 Srrwxum pig
. in L... :Q
: f : .
Change Of Pace
Change Of Face
"The entire downtown in Long Beach is being
rebuilt,', said Director of Planning and Building
Paternoster. "Despite all of our new developments,
we still have over one million square feet open to
Long Beach changed its appearance with new
buildings, plazas, transportation systems, and
parks. The Marina was completely redeveloped to
provide contemporary boaters with superior dock-
ing areas and channel traffic.
A fishermen's village sprung up to attract tour-
ists and shoppers. A new boardwalk stretched from
Ocean Boulevard to the Marina, and the antiqued
village proved to enhance the project.
To provide Long Beachis visitors with first rate
accomodations, the new 542 room Hyatt Regency
Hotel was constructed. Over 2000 new condomin-
iums were built and a thirty-five acre park was also
developed to provide frolickers with a new play-
Long Beach Transit Improvement Process was
started and buses travelled a new route along First
Street. New shopping malls sprang up like women
at sales. The Locust Street Mall was designed espe-
cially for the use of pedestrians. The new Long
Beach Plaza featured one-hundred small shops,
three department stores, and a 3000 car garage.
Another new attraction was the 400,000 square
foot Arco T'ower overlooking Long Beach from its
base on Ocean Boulevard.
ABOVE LEFT: JUST A FEW MORE DAYS- Senior
Bob Beals grabs a front row seat for the Long Beach
Gran Prix on a sunny, yet chilly March afternoon. The
Gran Prix was in it's seventh year. FAR LEFT: A QUI-
ET PLACE?- Senior Lisa Temple and Sophomore
Carin Lenk are hoping for a quiet rest spot after their
downtown Long Beach sight-seeing excursion. To their
disappointment, the March construction work of the new
Arco Towers on Ocean Blvd. is in full swing. LEFT: AN
UNFINISHED STORY- A worker at the new Long
Beach Plaza Mall describes the mall's unique set-up to
Sophomores Jackie Alexander and Ruth Freedman on a
cool February afternoon. The new mall is open only to
pedestrians. ABOVE: TRUE LOVE- Sophomore Deb-
bie Gilliam shows her love for Long Beach as she puts up
a sticker purchased from Hot Stuff, a new gift shop in
downtown Long Beach.
Activities 4 5
-I 1 1'-'L Qif: iifgkfaxgfyk- -Q
'qt - ,Sas-gif s 3 -f'f4.?rJi5 - it
H w e-sf f L L we
E: .. . . if' . X' i'
. x .. ff' K r
. V L L
5 as L
K El -
.L t v,.. t
at . ,
- Y ' .. I - -s 4? --
- S L QLL-
L s L r 54
'Q F I -- -
. 2. 3 . -i - - ..
LEFT: WALKING THE PLANK--Style and grace a
marks of Lorraine Aguilar as she displays balance bea
lence in a meet against Lakewood. ABOVE: OH HENRY-
Leadoff batter Tony Deeds drills a shot to left field in a game
The Year Of. . .
Washington bombs Iowa 28-0 in Rosebowl, Fer-
nando Valenzuela wins Cy Young and Rookie of
the Year award, Boys Varsity Basketball takes a
share of the Moore League Crown, and Sugar Ray
Leonard's 14th round knock-out of Thomas
"All the talk about boycotting baseball
and what happened? The fans flocked to
the ballpark like never before."
USC crushed in the Fiesta Bowl, Girls' Cross
Country takes Moore League, Wrestling domi-
nates league again, JohniMcEnroe new Wimb-
leton Champ, Dodgers World Champions, and
Varsity Football fails to reach CIF playoffs.
"No one can tell me that the loss of
Vince Ferregamo didn't hurt the Rams-
-Just look at their record. "
UCLA Basketball put on probation, Reggie
Jackson is an Angel, Millikan's rival Lakewood
wins CIF Basketball Championship, Paul Westh-
ead fired as Laker coach, Cinderella Clemson Na-
tional Football Champs, and Gymnastics returns to
"The NBA should cut its season from
eighty-two games to about sixty. This
would put less strain on the players and
make the games more exciting."
UPPER LEFT: A HUMAN PRETZEL?- Arnold
Furr tangles with a Wilson opponent enroute to a land-
side victory not only for himself but for the team as well.
FAR LEFT: POWER UP- All around athlete Steve
White muscles towards basket before being hammered
by a Wilson defender. Steve was also a top Cross Coun-
try and Track performer. LEFT: GRIN AND BEAR
IT- The final lap of the two-mile race proves punishing
as Tom Bonachita strains for the finish line against Ban-
ning in the first meet ofthe year. RIGHT: FINGERTIP
CONTROL- Zeroing in on the basket, Connie Towns
uses a soft touch to post two points against Jordan.
,fi V!rmhlm,,,,m I
f,' N ,
. . -Us'
45 I V ,- '
if fit W
ELOW: DEFENSE CAN DO IT- Senior Scott Brown and the remainder of the
efensive line form a barrier in order to prevent a Wilson first down. The Rams held, but
costly penalty gave the Bruins the conversion. BOTTOM: LIKE AN EXPLOSION OF
NERGY- Senior Quarterback and Offensive MVP Mike Douglas hands the ball off
J Running Back James Scott. James, who had a fine season, will return as a senior.
For the first time in the history of the football
program, the varsity squad relied heavily upon
many juniors to bring in the victories.
This projection was not fulfilled, however, as the
two wins, six losses, and one tie record indicated.
"There were weak spots in the offense that we
never quite strengthened," said Coach Dick Deha-
ven. "I was impressed by the efforts of our defense,
though." lt might have been because of those de-
fensive efforts that the Rams were never horribly
The Rams began with a 21-10 loss to Palos
Verdes, a team ranked fifth in the CIF Coastal
Conference at the time of play. At halftime, the
Rams, holding a 10-7 lead, looked as if they would
prevail in the contest. However, the offensive unit
could not capitalize on its opportunities and many
costly mistakes hurt the team.
The heroics belonged to junior running back Ke-
vin "Sn0opy" Mathews, who had a 50 yard gain
which set up the Rams only offensive score of the
day-a 25 yard field goal by Kevin Klink.
The following week, the Warren Bears rolled
into Ram Stadium and blanked Millikan by a score
of 3l-0. Millikan had not been shut out in over 35
Edison, rated as number one in the nation by
National Blue Chip Magazine, provided the grid-
ders with little hope of picking up their first win.
The Rams did, however, worry Edison with a first
quarter tied score.
The Rams ended pre-league by playing the Ma-
rina Vikings, ranked fourth in CIF in one LA
Times Poll. Punter Marshall Lampson provided
the only bright spot in the 30-0 loss. Marshall's 39
yard average on 8 punts ranked him among the top
punters in the Southland.
VARSITY- FRONT ROW: Gary Corley, Bob Surane, Kevin Klink, Dexter Crooms, Steve Macina, Rossi
Humphrey. 2ND ROW: Anthony Jackson, Greg Williamson, Scott Brown, Marc Jackson, Anthony Brown, Jason
Powell, Kevin Durr, Larry Oriee. 3RD ROW: Tim Uhde, Stuart Swanson, Rocky Recd, Bryan Quinlan, Mike
Ozeretny, Mike Douglas, James Murdock, Tony Felicione, Michael Nishikawa. 4TH ROW: Bruce Willis,
Richard Pryor, Frank Jenkins, Garfield Vasscll, Jeff Kaiser, Kevin Matthews, James Scott, Kevin Thomas. 5TH
ROW: liric Springer, Eric Tautolo, Marshall Lampson, Warren Marchman, Troy Haines, Steve Panagos, .leff
Snow, Ted Cruchley, Milton Joseph,
s .. e
x 1-....,.,.. N p 1 V
t ,w w
TOP TO BOTTOM: EMOTIONAL RES-
CUE- -Football players Eric Tautolo, Mil-
ton Joseph, Jason Powell, Frank Jenkins,
and Stuart Swanson show the emotions that
typified the football season.
R LEFT ABOVE: TAKING A GATORADE BREAK-
r. Masculine Muscles' winner Marc Jackson cools offduring
e hotly contested .lordan game that Millikan won 21-15.
R LEFT: STUCK ON YOU- Jeff Snow attacks a Wilson
ayer with a vicious tackle that lcft the athlete breathless.
Pre-league games seemed to forcast a Ram
route, but as kicker Marshall Lampson put it, f'We
got respectable." The Rams finished league with a
2-2-1 record with each tussle a tight cliffhanger.
The Rams began the season with a heartbreak-
ing loss to Compton, 10-7. The Rams played well
under the leadership of their captain, Marc Jack-
son. The Homeeoming game fared much better for
the Rams as they beat Jordan. It marked the first
win of the season for the Rams, and was the first
time they played well together all year.
The Rams also showed their stuff in the tightly
contested Lakewood game which Millikan pulled
out at the wire. With this important victory, the
Rams again won the Donice Hamilton Memorial
Then the Rams faced a highly touted Poly team
which handled the Rams easily, 12-2. In the final
game of the season, all playoff hopes were shat-
tered with a stifling 13-13 tie with Wilson.
The prestigious football banquet at the end of
the season recognized several outstanding players.
Bob Surane won Defensive MVP for his fine play
as a strong-safety. Quarterback Mike Douglas won
the Offensive MVP while Marc Jackson received
the Team MVP.
Coach Carl Halsted summed up the season with
his comment, "We played aggressive football. We
hit hard and we hit with enthusiasm."
TOP LEFT: SITTING DOWN ON THE JOB- While
stopping a Wilson wide receiver, Garfield Vassell takes a
little rest while Bob Surane looks on. MIDDLE LEFT:
GATHERING THE TROOPS- Quarterback Mike
Douglas plans the strategy that helped the Rams beat
Lakewood and capture the Donice Hamilton Memorial
Trophy. BELOW LEFT: BREAKING AWAY- Trying
to escape a Poly tackler, Garfield Vassell struggles to
stay on his feet. His effort was in vain as the Rams lost,
Rams Pre-League Opp.
10 Palos Verde 21
O Warren 31
7 Edison 43
0 Marina 30
7 Compton 10
21 Jordan 15
17 Lakewood 14
2 Poly 12
13 Wilson 13
'Ji . W
ll-1... fl J.
TOP TO BOTTOM:
CUE- Dexter Crooms,
Jeff Snow, Scott Brown,
Tim Uhde, and Bruce
Edwards show the gamut
Powerful J V's-
A brilliant 15-14 come-from-behind Homecom-
ing victory against Jordan epitomized another out-
standing season for the junior varsity football
Under the coaching of Dave Shawver and Jim
Randle, and led by most valuable player, Ric Ham-
mond, and Brian Polin, Jeff Turely, Ed Hoeven,
Mike Underwood, and Rick Yarger, the defense
displayed its aggressiveness by shutting out Irvine
22-0, Cerritos 21-0, and Compton 8-0.
Quarterback Anthony Ochoa, with outstanding
protection from offensive linemen Ed Castro,
Rocky Reed, and Giovanni Walker, utilized his
backs and receivers to post an average of 13.8
points a game enroute to a 4-1 record.
Not faring as well, the 4-5 sophomores battled
through an up and down season.
Coached by Kirk King, Bucky Harris, Randy
Hausauer, and Chris Joseph, sophomores over-
came early season mistakes and finished with satis-
fying 13-6 decisions over Poly and Wilson.
The strong arm and fine running of quarterback
Paul DiMarco led the offense, with help from
backfielders Edwin Van and two year letterman,
Headed by the teamis most valuable player,
Frank Meza, the Ram defense met the challenge
from opponents offensive attacks and only allowed
two teams, Warren and Edison, to score more than
Other outstanding defensemen were Jack Hos-
kins, Chris Steer, and Joe Zirretta.
ABOVE: THE SKY'S THE LIMIT- Soaring through
the air, junior Bob Snow hauls in a pass to keep a Ram
drive alive against Poly. RIGHT: PERFECTION!-
Sophomore Ram defender shows perfect tackling form
before lowering the boom on helpless Marina ball carri-
Soph. And J.V. Football
ABOVE: JV- FRONT ROW: Chris Beachamp, Art Kitano, Milton Thomas, Mike
Wisniewski, Chris Sweeney. ZND ROW: Scott Acosta, Mike Underwood, Ed Hoeven,
Terry Pierce, Joe Ludwig, Kevin Owens. 3RD ROW: Eric Heitman, Mark Finstuen, Ernie
VonEpp, Rodney Van, Rick Yarger, Brian Polin. 4TH ROW: Brian Lawson, Trey Canter-
bury, Tom Flores, Steve Suttles, Ken Turner, Bob Snow, Tom Savedra. 5TH ROW: Ric
Hammond, Adam Hawley, Ed Castro, Mekki Eleoushi, Eddie Nies, Gary Goodwin, Jeff
Ns: at G fu ' - L
.. . ,. .
.V 11 -
Q sss IU? .
'f Q rfffi 33
1-f2ci ?Eg.:"gy if art, "' P gg gif f-'gi
in -1 'sg' sw- all
L R , ., - , ,- I S. x H . , 1 .
- Q fi ,-,E f I - E3 i . ' i T X 1' . 5' Q
5, , , at- t- . .l . l . ,
aa, --.QAM .- fm, , . I .. V k -,, A . . W wi, it . . Q, - ,.- f 1- . -- K., Ng A--L --
.... 4- s A - -me -- K at 'r f - t '- QJWNM f' sm f---v 'L . X1-
ABOVE: SOPHS- FRONT ROW: Mark Hooker, Armando Ramos, Todd Barkley,
Harold Glover, Ken Cathcart, Fred Perry, Charles Elder, Brad DeHaven, Alex Holt. ZND
ROW: Van Starks, Steve Diette, Mark Estey, Sean Thomas, Steve Taylor, John Heath,
Orlando Cooper, Sean Williamson, Chris Steer, John Sehremelis. 3RD ROW: Ricardo
Moore, Fred Wheeler, Adam Jones, Rene Rivera,'Ty Melvin, Tim Duke, Joe Davis, Chris
North, Greg Merrifield, Edwin Van. 4TH ROW: Mike Brown, Deon Toliver, Garon
Harden, Jeff Fikes, Mike Murphey, Clifton Osbey, Mike Shrout, Tony Deeds, John Feagin,
Darren Davenport. 5TH ROW: Tony Marquez, Bob Shindler, Frank Meza, Ken Wis-
berger, Paul DiMarco, Derek Taylor, Joe Zirretta, Barry Hannum, Chris Rowe, Glenn
Mills, Chris Bau.
ABOVE LEFT: STACK HIM UP-Stopped dead in his tracks, Marina's quarterback withstands
the vicious hits applied by swarming sophomore defensemen. MIDDLE LEFT: TAKE IT
AWAYAExplosive junior runningback Rodney Van graciously accepts a hand-off from quarter-
back Anthony Ochoa in game against Jordan. SHOUT IT 0UT!- While checking over the
Jordan defense, quarterback Anthony Ochoa barks the signals to the Ram offensive unit.
Soph. And .I.V. Football 5 3
For the second year in a row, and the third time
in four years the aquajocks made it to the second
round of the C.I.F. playoffs.
After a disappointing loss to eventual C.I.F.
champs Wilson, resulting in a second place league
finish, ramfins entered the first round of the play-
offs with a home game against Rowland Heights.
With strong team play, supported by an out-
standing offensive performance by Steve Lawler
and great defensive play by Mark Asai, the tank-
men defeated the Gringos 13-9.
For their next contest the tankmen traveled to
U.C. Santa Barbara to play Santa Barbara High.
Unfortunately the aquajocks lost 14-7. Tom Lind
led the team with a two-goal offensive performance
and Mark Johnson came off the bench to give a
strong defensive show.
Regular season started out promising as the po-
lomen finished tenth in the Millikan Invitational
Tournament and -came away, with a ranking of
ninth in C.I.F. at the first coaches' poll.
As the season pressed on and the Rams won their
first four games, one of them a double-overtime
thriller against Irvine, their first loss came at the
hands of Buena Park which knocked them out of
the top ten for the remainder of the season. The
tankmen bounced back with a win then a loss and
the season continued thus in a see-saw pattern to a
Three poloists were named First Team, A11-City.
They were: Steve Lawler, Tom Lind, and Kirk
Hilliar. Second Team honors went to Greg Lawler,
Mark Asai, Jeff Koza, and goalie Dave Gendreau.
The "Most Valuable Seniorn award went to
Steve Lawler, who scored a record ninety goals and
was voted to Third Team, All-C.I.F. and Co-cap-
tain. Greg Lawler was the "Most Valuable J uniorn,
and was the second highest scorer on the Varsity
Squad with thirty-seven goals.
Mark Asai, a defensive standout all season, end-
ed the season with the "Best Defensive Player"
award. The Varsity awards were rounded out with
Tom Lind named Co-captain and "Most Inspira-
The Junior Varsity, led by Co-captains Mike
Alger and John Conroy and high scorer Mike
Feldman, ended the season with a 14-3 record and
a second place finish in league play.
Sophomores swam to a 9-11 record. Elliot
Brown was named "Most Valuable Sophomore,"
and Kragg Ford and George Kellerman were Co-
54 3522? Poi.,
,EFT: UP, UP, AND AWAY- Goalie David Gen-
lreau breaches the water in an attempt to stop an
Jcean View opponent's shot. BELOW: OUTA' MY
PVAY- Greg Lawler "gently helps" a Wilson player
,s he reaches for the ball during a Moore League
natch. FAR BELOW: CHEATERS NEVER PROS-
'ER- Claims Tom Lind at the Lakewood match
vhen an opposing player makes an attempt to block
VARSITY WATER POLO
Rams League Opp.
15 Compton 0
35 Jordan 2
24 Lakewood 2
12 Poly 8
4 Wilson 13
13 Rowland Heights 9
7 Santa Barbara l4
VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Joel Yamasaki, Greg Lawler, Kirk Hilliar. 2ND ROW:
Curt Fogelsong, Michelle Waxman, Trina Smith, Shannon Ewart, Shelly Beheimer, Jeff
Koza. 3RD ROW: Coach Brown, Steve Lawler, Doug Parker, Tom Lind, Mark John-
son, Dave Gendreau, Mark Asai.
JUNIOR VARSITY: Mark Beane, Shannon Ewart, Mike Alger, Mike Feldman, Kurt
Hintz, Dave Sherlock, Emily Chandler, John Conroy.
SOPHOMORES: FRONT ROW: Elliot Brown, Sean Doyl, Brent Latzsh, Damon
Powell, Gary Ridell, Mark Mine. 2ND ROW: Shelly Mowles, David Shavelle, Karim
Hamid, Don Parkins, Joe Cameron, Jeff Zinger, Dan Mulligan, Doug Weller, Kimi
Nishikawa. 3RD ROW: Mike Clements, Jim Black, Rick Livingstone, George Keller-
man, Chip Peaneaut, Kragg Ford, John Kumashiro, and Bernie Drake.
Sports 5 5
'7""wi3 'e :
i X -ax ,yd --Pi, ,, .
u V .V
,ts It V
4 I 1 ,f it
- wut A
CRM, Hg, : .t
1 to f V75
Q jkrejiwu Q, 21,1 1,9511 iw ,Mi
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: CHARIOTS OF
FIRE- Similar to a scene from the acade-
my award-winning film "Chariots of Fire,"
the distance-men run the straight-away at
the start of the Jordan meet. ABOVE: A
SUNSET STRIDE- Junior David Klenk
glides along the crest of Signal Hill during a
late afternoon workout in November. FAR
RIGHT: THE CALM BEFORE THE
STORM- Rick Battenfield, number one
runner in the Moore League, meditates be-
fore the Wilson Meet at El Dorado Park.
RIGHT: IMPROMTU SHOWER- After
an eight mile roadrun at El Dorado Park,
Paul Kesler cools his heated November
5 6 Sports
. nf .M
WJ ,Qt it
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Randy Reed, Steve White, John Redner, Dan Black. 2ND ROW:
Steve Golden, Paul Kester, Rick Battenfield, Ian McFayden, Coach Mike Butler.
.l.V.-FRONT ROW: Scott Rodda, Dan Thrash, Tim Goodwin, Tom Bonachita, David Good-
win. 2ND ROW: David Klenk, Dan Allison, Jerry Vacina, Tom Halligan, Robert Pugh, Brian
Evans, Mike Benson. 3RD ROW: William Boyer, Paul Kaho, Frank Barbosa, Gerald Klein,
Tim Page, Ken Humphrey, David Outwater.
5 , 'tis' W ii 2 ' f
rrl,,r . T AVEA2 i , ,V , if
, at fy XL R .ffl Q1 it
5 V P tt' ff
3 ,,,' ,ea ,Q
t I Z
t w ai
at ,'. ' lfll ' M V: I yay
-uf , af. , 1 .W ,
f f W
3 I Vi 'Z
ia. i i' .
Twenty-three wins, two losses-that's the record
the Varsity Cross Country team compiled en route
to four Moore League Championships in five years.
Led by Moore League Champion Rick Batten-
field and three-year varsity letterman Steve White,
the distance-men rebounded from last year's sec-
ond place finish to post a 5-O dual meet record.
Battenfield also set a school record with a time of
15:12 on the three-mile, regulation course at El
Providing the depth to overcome their opponents
on the league schedule were juniors John Redner,
Dan Black, and Ian McFayden, and senior Mike
The first annual Millikan Invitational was a
great success, establishing the pre-season event
that matched many of the CIF's top runners at the
Rams' El Dorado Park Course. The profits from
the Invitational enabled the varsity squad to pur-
chase new uniforms.
The highlight of the season proved to be the
Moore League Finals, paced by Battenfield's first
place finish. Steve White ffifth placej had to pass
two runners near the finish to complete the narrow
Q53-491 win over the Rams' closest opponent, Wil-
Taking turns in leading the .I.V.'s to a league-
leading 5-0 record were Paul Kester, Steve Golden,
Robert Pugh, Claude Reategui, Randy Reed, Terry
Shope, and Tom Bonachita.
The Mike Butler coached harriers looked for-
ward to even better accomplishments in 1982, re-
turning Battenfield, Redner, Black, McFayden,
Golden, Bonachita, and Terry Duke to a CIF con-
Varsity Cross Country
Rams League Opp.
22 Compton 36
2l Jordan 39
22 Lakewood 35
17 Poly 46
22 Wilson 34
flow score winsj
LEFT: YOU'RE RIGHT ON PACEI- Mike Butler,
one of the top coaches in prep cross country, shouts
instructions to a group of runners during interval work-
outs for the Wilson meet.
Coach Odell screamed some last minute instruc-
tions to the five Rams on the floor during the last
Wilson game. They needed a victory to capture a
share of the Moore League title. In the end, the
Rams proved to be victorious 42-39. This earned
them their first title since 1977.
The Rams were not only the champions in league
with an 8-2 record, but they also showed their form
with a 20-4 overall slate. In pre-league games the
team locked up the championships of the Kennedy,
Anaheim, and Katella Tournaments. Brian Daw-
son was honored as the most valuable player in all
"Team balance was the biggest asset we had,"
explained Coach Bill Odell. Starters Steve White,
Brian Dawson, Eric Smith, Dwayne Washington,
Lawrence Walker, and Derrick Jones all averaged
between nine and twelve points a game. Walter
Higgins, the first man off' the bench for the major-
ity of the year, provided a valuable shooting spark.
Steve White and Brian Dawson were the two
major offensive weapons. Whenever the Rams
needed a big basket they put the ball in these
hands. The key to the defense was junior center
Derrick Jones. "It seemed like Derrick was always
at the right place at the right time," said Mr. Odell.
In addition to the Wilson game, another big
game was played at Lakewood. The Rams entered
with a few key players injured. Dwayne Washing-
ton explained, "The guys believed that we could
really do it in spite of the bad conditions." The
team showed its character as the five starters with
the aid of Dean Groves put a lid on Lakewood 51-
50. The winning point came on a Steve White free
throw with two seconds remaining.
5 8 Sports
nn, We Mfg
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Dwayne Washington, Steve White, Manager Roi
Hopper, Coach Bill Odell, John Bareford, Paul Foster. 2ND ROW: Eric Smith
Brian Dawson, Craig Williams, Danny Van Roon, Derrick Jones, Mike Burcombe
Lawrence Walker, Dean Groves, Walter Higgins, Mike Tatum.
V , H If XXL
L M ,y .E
ABOVE: TWO GOOD TO BE TRUE-
All-Moore League selections Steve White
and Brian Dawson were two major factors
in the success of the team. ln addition, Brian
Dawson was selected to the L.A. Times All-
South-Coast All-Star team. LEFT: UP
FOR GRABS- Lawrence Walker, Eric
Smith, and Brian Dawson screen out their
opponents and prepare to rebound the ball
in the crucial fourth quarter of the second
Lakewood game. The.team made up for
their lack of height with exceptional re-
Sports 5 9
1 W WIIPT-191-'Vf 295' 2 xx 2 .e xc s. mx:xp:Pxz.1211:sex::f2z.fwz.fez12f2z2:. 'wi Hezsszz 1: V ,. . 1 V5 M X222 ..
gyggyg 55,2532 5 2 422115242 2 2 3 5 2 2 2 32 3 22:.22:222a22:.222,32221-232238-222.-222,22 ,S S 222- 2 2 52,?.2?f4e22225'l295i5-5?'TE255Q
2, 3 3 3 2 .f2,..2,,2 2 H 2 E 3 Z, S 2 2 S 2 2 2 2 2 2 wa-22,-22,-22-iw,.--2,-..,-..2f-2,2--2, -2-2 2 1 2 22 .22:.222.22maaf2suaaa222232 MQKHM2 -21222 -222
--K--'g--ff S , wsmag-.1 2 1221221-.221 1211. 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 2 2 -222.2221232,.222.22s,.22s,--222-an-ss,-22,--s ee W---22 2 21-122:.22:.n2w2:222222212k-qffa2 .af -as aaa-22-a
,..22,.w-.222.2,. 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 2-222,2f22.2f22222.-222-22,--222--2,2-eff-22,-2 H 22 -2--PM--2 S 2 2,32 -2931-iii 2 , 2.12. 22
E Q .,r,kiW.k,,.., ,..2,. 2 2 2 5, X ,2 mm ,, ,. 22 .,, , 2 2 2 .s,,.22,.2,,.22..222. Mfg.. ,. . 22 Q , ....,,
N- -2 f22,.f2z,f2m H P K K 22 2 22 2 222.-f2z.f2z.-f2z2fw 21 S 2 2-22222222-22-222-22 222 22 A - -- 525.222,-2
51225.2m2xwf1:2.21 22w.f222212--.122 22 -22-222 2 N 2 , 2 5 55 5 S ,fr-,222-H2-sn2-m225Hf5w12,5m,P1f- S1 -H192-fezgfeh 3 1222222 22wa,.s,,2f 2222. - 2,222
2 2222-2g2g22..2:222 2 ,22,w,,52,2ffz22 22223222 2 , 2 X 5 5 S 5 1225222g52ggg2qgg2m22wn52Eg 22 3 Sg22:5f2fzg2 , , 55235
,. M S gs2f'fSsfgsf 52 52 2 5511, S ,, 3 ,, 3 5 5 2 2 2222 2 afiwffeszf S 5,
2 2 1222 2. fa-2-2 -- - 22 22 isa. 1222122.22-.tw 2 aaa 222 21.2
22 2. 2 ,,.. 2 2 .. 2,,..,,2. ,,.. , ,. .2,, .2 2 2 2 , .. ..
221225522212-5 2 2 X 2 2 2 2' 122221224 ,22235522352 2 A.. S , , , K 1 z22f2aa2ea2ei22,sf22eaw22
Q q5.s,s..,N. 2 .2 2 2 2 2 2 225211:-H2 .22,-152.2 2 22 ,. i:Sei522ggss3gs2ig,g2Sg555221,gg55g??fg259fQ5?g2.,g
5 W 5 2 S 5 2 , 3 S S
2 2 2 2 fwfs2f2si1425"2 S 2
2222-22 122.22 22222222.22
J S 2 Q S 8 3 2 23 S E "ff:s2'zf2 S -211222'swfsezfsx1ssK1w5,gH3K'25HgWf5l55'555f558f-5
x 2 S .. E 2--22-52252,2a2ezaH2's,2ggii225i2s, ragga, 5
stllzfiaztlastlisiemlm, m51ssr:,ssx:m1:vn' ::. . :2"!:::
2 , t 1 2 1 5 2
1 S 1 ,.2,..f ., .2 2 2 2 2 2 .2 2 2 2 'Iss ?1eSgsQ2?es2fws2,iwlesilsivfegm sas."-as
e 2 5 K 212922s222f+r22.22is2tzi222822222232-A --
22-225 2 , bL,, 2y12g22L3222222222,-2222122-225222 222 2
2 2 2 ,ag "
fTlLiifiii'lPi'fQ1f55E Ef5'Eil5'e,:i f 'K s if .2,J??Eii?EL:5iJ5i?i5iiS55Yb51525's 15355351 -A553854 +555
S S 22 12-2188.8.131.5222,..2 2 2 21222.2222222.2222222222E22a222222222EE2. 2
i1LiiE25PEl?i755?Y5?3E SZELSSQEJMSV, X x Siilieilieifiliili5755l15W'9'!?57??VQ5iE71B35Yf55 f 5555 E5
.222 222,-2,-2 2,2-ff'--fs --22-1 2,.222.12,.222-2222222 224-ey-522422-Q wgffey- ,,-avr
2, .22 .2,..2, s2.9.,.ze, .?z,..xz. r semen ?2:2s5zf!5zf5?iMEf-603' FB'-F5 W5 5. - .22 -::
2152-swf 5'2f212ew -5 22 22222222222-2222122252222 522242592-si22y2.fef .2
422,fs1:s2i.s.,,.. 55224225253 3 Q ,z'122f1svvsa45SgH1?'2Qv:m fiwggmivgffiigiisgya
H 22222 2-212212222 2' 2 im ' .a,22e2a2 222,
me ' 52"51fasi2e21s212aue2222sui62.1222.2Qss22
3 Q- 2 5-
, ...,, J ., 22.,, y.
2 .42si 22,.. .,..,
if 2 512554 ii"
Lsi3?2:f'2gfuH5E5i'iaifQg25ggg2g.gzz, 2. ,
,ASW .. fe
222222 f2--- 2
W2-22--22 ,,..2, . w as 42:12-.21
if 29 W
2 -ff-2-.121-.2-56 2
5 2 22.523215--'S 22"
22:22 55 z::s35?az:s 1'
,.22,.. 2,.. .,,. u.. 2,,..,, ..
.22 2259155255 .25 2231592
2 ..wf22-.sw.21..Q1 22 2 .2
12: 14:11:22 12: zzz- fzrllzzwz 1'
21 2222112211221 121- M21-122-.2
2-.1 122-:fw2mz 122-22 222-22-
u"iIai5fli?5l'gL 'VkQf?fl1f57 53
Y M. 23. .2 2,-5,
S 2 2.2 lei"
5 22 A532 .2352-
2 2 2,3121
22, 2 ,
Q. ,, .2
, me Y
2 2, . 13.212 :fag .52
522 45521 .. 12121 .2
, 12, 222221.131-
, .f::..22.2s2,12- .2
2- 121 12-122-
1 f"'s5iffs?722i 'L 5 22
221.2 1112211221 1
,, 122 .2
2 551- f - -22.-222.222.2221 .21
.2,,,222 2,.222221222.2-2222122422 rm, 2,
2 , .2 W,,,.rmm,,l,,. 8
2222212122 .221 .231-.222 222: 1.2
SKIP!-17 sux .:ez2:sz::2mzaz :es
,S.2,,.. 2222 .22 2 2,.22, ,W
1f151ff1:w2sfz2s f222-2- 2222
., ., ., . M..
222.222, 2- 2
2, . ,,,. 2, 55,-5,2-E5
.. 2, ...,,..,,..,,.. 2,.. , 2
- 211--1 22 22222112222-2W1.222552 2222- 211--21
Q-5.23.23-. 2 22536. ,
,,,. 2. M,
2 2,.. 2,,.2.rm-
?5?5i:!57.fi1 LiiiiQi'iQiW51"" '
PML,2g,21222,22mS.21..2111. ,,..., ..,-.W12222222-2:.22,,22Q221322H 2-2f2is.22wmm,,Ei,,-P
ff:-ffgefvelezfa-wife 'le-14255212111 -5 21222122f222,222-222.
.. , 2, W. A ,
22,221.22-12 , ., -2.
..,,..,,...,A. 2, . .
'M''22Qgs1s2iS5f'fsQa25?sQ32f?i232i2i91QfigifzisezissesT422?:f23f22ft2 25is55M3Mfwgff3g2n, S
Am,L 2. LU,., My .,..,,. W,..v , .. --
f-1121 122..a,.2, 2. .,.,,i.
2 - 2.2,
., ..,A..,ff 22 22.211222.22, ,2 2--
2 2.22 . U,-..--, -2 A-ff 2--ef--2,22
3 2 . D,..D .-
2k 22 ,
. .,., 1222221 .Suv
.22,.. f,,. 2 2 2.
M. .2,,-222-22.222122 22
55 ff -22,.222.f:1.22222 S 2
Siififimi. 2 ll
22.42, 25 2- 2
22,-2-2 -2- . ,.- , .
22222-22--:2'5 2 42521312 .
-222 22-25 -2
ff - 2 A--fA 2 2 2
22 2 -2 ..,, 2
2 .,..22,-22,2 ,1221f2gg2251g
22212-22 S .22,..2..22,b.m
6.-rs, 6 .
2, ..,.. .M
2222- 22-222-22-fe ififzgsszffazgsam
' ' 5Wa35f2svsr4igSvfsss5..
2 -as 22.2222221222
2.-21 2222.21 .221 122122
2- 22- '22
..,.. 2,22 A , ,K
i: EE :WE 1555,-5 "V 5365
2 52 'z2121:25??2agf21 ff-22:5-2:--f 2-ev--221-Q11-swf S5 2 12sQz2g2s2s?24:wzs25
2 2-12-2229222222 2-184.108.40.206 2, 2 2 2 2 2.222,.22.12222-12-W.
--2,g22,5222232 2 .2 ,
- erigseigsse .2522
2 ,..,,.. ,,,.,K,,,, , . X
ff: 2 ,.22,.221..21,.,,.
' "g,"L,f+2i.:2:.-22 - 2
X XY f . r. .-::? --2 mme: Www. "
ff? -xiii -:: .:j5igN 5 :ig-'Y-5
2.!,2!5,,.?2,.. , . ,,
am'-2:t2:2f.2fz,f21f.2,..,,.2 54 W5.l,.
2,-,X 2 2,22 .2
., 2 22 2
2-.22 ...,,. 221112
' "5 xswiiaiiia
-new -.5 52' f 21222.-22-.21.222..22 2
2 2, W,-km,-hmm
2,-2zz:fm:mf2: . .,.. 2.2.
121135512255 2'2QP1.,,-,,2- ,,.,2.,,..:2Z2,.,.2.,,222, .22 2a,,a.,rr
W2 .2..22.,22, 22,2 q,.,
2 U77. 222 .222 .,,.q, ,, ...Wk
,,.. ...2 .--, W 2 2 2222-122:.121z42z-22
12.221121-.222-12 2 .2 K 3 ,K
22-S ,,.. 2,
. ,.,., 12, .26 .2 ,
J' SX 57 5' 55?-55
siiffiif L, S2fi?2lEf3T'5"5l,ii'??2s?fi2:
S 2 -s2gr22.sSf5is,.-nk.
..2Ef.55,,.. as as X f"15"1f5A1'12E7f'E::? if 5
,Mn 5 ,,.. .2
5 S 2 22
S H2-9 -K ,...,,..21,121w.211'22w2, 2 ,
2 2- SK
2 2 22 2
sf---222 2 S 2 2 2
X 2 2
2 2 3 2 22 2
2 --N155 -3- iflllf
2 S R, -2,22
2 S 5 sf
2 2 22 .Sf
2 Z. ,, ..,.. H
-"'-wwgf'-sk: :1'zz2ss,i. PM rw li
215f255722r22s2s2en2,2,222 2 -
S ..2,A.,,2,2sm----,X .,,. K 2 --225.2
2- 222- f z..22,- .:a:::2:-22122-f
.2222 .,,. 2 ..a:.22:-:W 222 . 2,,..,, ., .2
2,2222 2,., 2..,, Wi., M-,S--2--W 22 2
3 H2 .2 22 , sw. i
.22.f42s5?2f52,- ,2slfug.2vs32.s2s1iaz f 2gm,-W-
-282 -X---25, q..,,s..,b.. 3 5 S 2 ,
-2' 2 2 2 'ez-:ia 8225 2
5 2 fl W5 S
s5555'55"s5-Z , . 5145251 2 rash!
2 2 . ,, ,, ..,,.
:eww f5i2s5i22s?z2s51f.r22.-be 32252qg2ML5.2L
2 S 2 2
Q . ,,.,,..,, .. 2 fM,':,S., E ?
.121 ,f-.,,, ,..2,,. , 2.2, 2 2 2
X2 '5f22zifss5'?'-9 mszxziw 2 5 S
, ,.,,..2,.2,,.. 62- 2,..,,,. , 5 ,,,. .. 2
by 2 22 2 2 SS 235222-22 2-M-f222-122 S 3
3 S 2 5 2 2 2 2 2
fvflavlfflfw ww w-2f2--:ig-ff3-fg,- 25,-U,-222-S, , W
ABOVE: SKYWALKER- Lawrence "Skywalker" Walker flies through the air en
route to a pair of dunks that sparked a Ram rally in the CIF playoff game against
2, M. ,, .. QQ., -fs:1wwra'few!!-iff-iws2222221221r
E ' 5' :2sz22s2222s222:.222W5ME7Lew img
222 52, -22
11-Znlsztifai 3: 95, ., 9 V, .V f :::4-
.Pm:P2L:l3v-l55i5!1??5ffE5f5'YlE5'5E5f?2V9?c 'Emi . En
1222i.22,552229222-Lgifssiexfgy gag. 222 2- 22 2
. 2 zz.
2 2,22 ,2 iw
f. ..:5s5- 2
52 22: .ie-si
2222 2 2 ....,.. ,:,
-if-222423222 7- ,X
.,-:., ,::.,,... zg. . , .mm
2 22 I
as W 121
22 2 2529
fiiQi3ifs397i?35?l? .e M?"5 ,X ' ' .ff '
222 .. ,.
, 1 H1521 2- ,
22 2 222. HE
.fe 2 '
,W 22.2222 2 ,mm 2 A
3292223 wiiauehgmszwa 5353322
5 5' H ai ig ai fgfsgfgg ,,
.S WM qi,
2 2 2 ,X Q ,Qi RQ gsm
5 55 fe 552225923-g32222?3i
S,2BgM22 22 2 2
22- 5,1 Q K
22 22 22 H ,H Emgngi
25 25522252 iaeavaaia
-- -- 2-22.42ifvg22g2g5K22,Q?21g,22gg55,,32gw 'ff
222, ,2 2,22 .2,.222222,22 ..
2 sh 2 22 2,.2gmm.rm,,,,mM2 .
'V 2'25'Hf2 355221222 savsfg
232 222 K J
9' H Maia x
5 ,,.. 2 ,2,g,g2
2 - gfiiggg
as J2 ag elm 2s
a 21 9'
2 S fa
X 222 2 - 2 212222222
S 2 s'?'59Z5E52HfS11wn. ,
5 ,ggsQg2aga2222s222 l22122sS22:?q25gQ
9 25-.,,i,.,52,,3fe,22af 2222.222,2g,25,e2,
22.2 ., ,,l,
2 .lS.w2,55,2igg:QLeLQ 522232232 3
9 wi Q2 :..555
5 S QS
Varsity Basketball Rams League Opp.
Rams League Opp. 51
68 Compton 66 42
72 Jordan 51
37 Lakewood 53
51 Poly 50
71 Wilson 51 50
Mater Dei 52
CIF Pla offs
Coach Bill Odell summed up the performance of
his Rams in the first round ofthe CIF playoffs by
saying, "Our shots just didn't fall." Unfortunately,
the Ram cagers did, in double overtime, 52-50, to
the Monarchs from Mater Dei.
The hometown hoopsters didn't fall easily,
though. Behind 48-46 with fourteen seconds left to
play, the Rams seemed to have fumbled the game
out the window when they dropped the ball under
their own basket. However, in the ensuing scuffle,
salvation came in the form of Brian Dawson, who
pumped his fourteenth point through the net at the
buzzer, thus setting up the first overtime period.
Following a scoreless first three minutes, Steve
White brought the capacity crowd to its feet with a
basket to open the second overtime period, his
twelfth point of the game. Unfortunately, the Mon-
archs quelled the chants of "CIF" by connecting on
a field goal to tie the game, and followed up with
two buckets from the charity stripe with fifteen
seconds to play, putting the game out of reach.
Dwayne Washington helped pace the Rams' of-
fensive performance with twelve points while Law-
rence Walker and Eric Smith crashed the boards
on defense for a combined total of eighteen re-
UPPER LEFT: MASKED BY FEAR- While guarded
by his Mater Dei opponent, Eric Smith puts on a move
that leads to an easy basket. LEFT: FAKE LEFT AND
GO RIGHT- Coach Bill Odell goes into minute detail
while planning a full court press to slow down the blazing
Mater Dei offense. ABOVE: READY . . . GOI- Brian
Dawson and Eric Smith go for a rebound in the opening
minutes of the Mater Dei CIF game.
With a tie score and only two seconds to play,
Jeff Bakke netted the zinger to defeat Lakewood in
the J.V.'s first round to the roar of an overflow
crowd at the most exciting game of the season.
Under the leadership of their new coach and ex-
Ram star John White, the J.V.'s went on to finish
second in league.
After an up-down pre-season, the Rams finished
with a 6-4 record in league and a 13-9 overall. John
Bareford proved to be the team's top player with
his exciting play of both offense and defense. Craig
Peterson's high point totals and Steve Stagnaro's
defense combined with Bareford's play to form the
nucleus of the team's attack.
Both Sophomores and Sophomore Reserves
posted excellent records. Under the direction of
Coach Gregg Stone, sophomores finished with a
perfect 20-0 record led by the play of Charlie
Porter, Eric Price, and Anthony Rocha. Reserves
finished with a 10-3 record behind Coach Nelson's
expertise and David Spencer's play.
S "'+-mae. We
ABOVE LEFT: FLY LIKE AN EAGLE- Sophomore Melvin
Germany soars through the air en route to a field goal against
Lakewood. ABOVE RIGHT: STYLE AND GRACE- Dis-
playing perfect form, Fayne Overton shoots over the Wilson
zone to score two points.
Soph. and J.V. Basketball
FAR ABOVE: N0 EASY PATH- Fending offa Jordan aggres-
sor, Dave Mode prepares to drive through the lane en route to two
points. ABOVE: TWO ARE BETTER THAN ONE- Craig
Peterson and Jeff Bakke go up together to snare a rebound while
playing the Lancers.
E -vw A A
LEFT: SKYHAWK- Beating the defense to the hoop, John Bareford scores in the .I.V.'s
disappointing loss to Lakewood in the second round of Moore League action. John started
the league schedule with the J .V.'s, but was moved up to the varsity for the Wilson game
and the CIF playoffs.
. - f .e sffixsixpga ...,
xg is.. fs S
., ..-f.'::,g':s- " ' : ' f : -is 1 -.
.. .... ,. . . . . .
as awgiaa- M. L
V - p I
.l.V.'s-FRONT ROW: Byron Perry, Fayne Overton, Coach White, Raj Ambe,
Keith Russell. 2ND ROW: Dave Smith, Carlos Fiddler, Jeff Bakke, Chris Morales,
Craig Peterson, Steve Stagnaro, Dave Mode. NOT PICTURED: Alan Covington.
SOPHOMORES-FRONT ROW: Coach Nelson, Matt Cavanaugh, Coach Stone.
2ND ROW: Francis Espeleta, Don Cook, Derek Bailey, Eric Price, Charlie Porter,
Melvin Germany, Tony Deeds. NOT PICTURED: Anthony Rocha.
SOPHOMORE RESERVES-FRONT ROW: Coach Nelson, Jay Brandon, Matt
Cavanaugh, Ty Melvin, Coach Stone. 2ND ROW: Steve Fetrow, Tim Berns, David
Spencer, Mike Snyder, .lon Griffin, Alan Misher, Monde Burks.
VARSITY SWIMMING: FRONT ROW: Michelle Waxman, Greg Lee Carter, Curt Foglesong. 3RD ROW: Coach Montrella, Doug
Lawler, Jeff Koza, Jay Elwell, Mark Beane, Mike Alger, Joel Yama- Gibson, Julian Bach, Les Hairrel, Richard Bissett, James Smock,
saki, Shelly Behymer. ZND ROW: John Conroy, Mike Jensen, Mark Jeff Kaiser, Tal Finney, Mark Johnson, Ken Woolston, Coach
Asai, Frank Rzasa, Paul Christensen, Dave Gendreau, Steve Lawler, Brown.
OPPOSITE PAGE: BIRD'S EYE VIEW- junior Jeff
Kaiser makes a practice start before a backstroke race
against Poly. Kaiser placed second with a time of 1:04.4.
LEFT: A MOMENT OF SILENCE- While senior Tal
Finney sits exhausted after winning a tough 200 l.M.
race, senior Ken Woolston waits for his heat of the l00
freestyle in the qualifying round of the Lakewood Invita-
Winning eighteen of twenty-one events, Ram
Strokers spurted to an easy victory at the Sonora
Relays to start the season off with a big splash. The
win marked the fifth time in the last seven years the
Aquajocks have come back from Sonora with the
Standouts at the event included Tal Finney,
Mike Alger, Joel Yamasaki, and Les Hairrel in
the 4 X 100 individual medley relay, which turned
in a time of 4:01.2.
As the Strokers came up with wins against Mari-
na and Los Alamitos in dual meet competition, the
C.I.F. relays loomed nearer. Unfortunately, the
Rams only qualified one relay for the finals- the 4
X 50 butterfly relay- made up of juniors John
Conroy, Joel Yamasaki, Greg Lawler, and senior
At press time, the Aquamen still looked forward
to a successful season. Said senior Mark Johnson,
'6We have a lot of depth that should allow us to go
far this year."
Outstanding swimmers who were picked to par-
ticipate in post-season C.I.F. competition were: Tal
Finney in the backstroke, John Conroy in butter-
fly, and Ken Woolston in freestyle.
LEFT: AAAHHH!- breathes John Conroy as he pow-
ers through the water on the third leg of a butterfly race
against Loyola. John came up short, however, as they
lost 122-48. ABOVE: GOI- Joel Yamasaki sails off the
starting blocks for a 50 free time trial during workout.
SOPHSfFRONT ROW: Sean Doyle, Dan Mulligan, Chip Pedneault, George Kellerman, Doug Weller,
Elliot Brown, Karim Hamid, Mike Beckman, Bernie Drake. ZND ROW: Kimi Nishikawa, Tim Eastman,
Mark Mina, David Shavelle, Brett Latzsch, Kragg Ford, Damon Powell, Jeff Zinger, Joel Camrin, John
Kumashiro, Shelley Mowles.
J.V.-FRONT ROW: Kurt Hintz, Geoff Peyton. ZND
ROW: Mike Coleman, Dave Sherlock, Mark Freeman, Eric
a. .,,,,, .-
" ' 1-we If..
After thousands of yards of pre-season workouts,
sophomore and junior varsity swimmers were ready
to roar off the blocks into their regular season
meets. Enroute to a winning season, both teams
came up with early victories over Los Alamitos and
Marina, and a season-opening thriller at Sonora.
Both teams lost to Loyola, ranked number two in
Outstanding swimmers were Sophomore Kragg
Ford and Junior Mike Feldman swimming the
grueling butterfly. Backstrokers were Sophomore
George Kellerman and Junior Mike Coleman.
Leading breaststrokers were Sophomore Ricky
Livingstone and Junior Mark Freeman. Sopho-
more Doug Weller and Junior Eric Craig stood out
After fund raising all summer long at major
southland events, the team collected enough money
to purchase six new starting blocks.
This was no small feat, as the blocks cost about
S650 each. When the delivery truck pulled up, all
six blocks, worth about S4,000, slid from the truck
bed and shattered. The broken blocks were stored
away in the natatorium until the company replaced
ABOVE FAR LEFT: "FLY',ING INTO VICTORY-
Sophomore Kragg Ford grabs one last breath of air
before touching in to a first place at the Poly meet.
MIDDLE LEFT: STATISTICALLY SPEAKING-
Keeping individual times at the Marina meet, Sopho-
more Kimi Nishikawa determines team placings. LEFT:
PERFECT TURN- Sophomore George Kellerman
prepares to execute a flipturn during morning workout
early in the season. Successful flipturns enabled George
to gain a split- second winning edge over his opponents.
MY DEAR- Senior Scott
Schultz assumes the ad-
vanced "L" position during
the Roland meet. RIGHT:
Practicing to perfect his floor
exercise for Moore League
competition, George Mathis
attempts a back layout.
g g .,,..,t X
-' i j w x - '
W X W t X X
NNN Q C X X
X Nb X XO X QW
s Arg R t asus
x tw t N ws
,M t ,,,... ..:', ,X
NNE X nv-
,,,. ,.L:,,n , W :,.:., ,,:,, B Wt.. ,
Qgsssxxxxx ywgqs NW xx
xt X N N tt W tt N
xstbqwxpstl N Qw QSSN
Mai, Mt wsu
. ifzf ,5i t
XX . R.
The Ram Varsity Gymnastics team opened the
season with the winning form they displayed for
the past three years with three consecutive Moore
Rams scored two early wins over West Covina
and Arroyo, and many outstanding gymnasts
emerged with the coaxing of Coach Fred Belmar,
who saw CIF material in his team.
With juniors Jeff Dunk and Fred Neis compet-
ing on the pommel horse, and Scott Schultz on
FAR LEFT: HEAD RUSH-Junior Jeff Dunk strains
to hold a fully extended handstand on the parallel bars
during an after-school workout. LEFT:
the rings, the Rams put up a strong experienced
front to opponents, after these top competitors
returned from CIF last year.
Potential CIF material was seen in junior Ken-
del Heath, who scored an impressive 32.0 in his
third meet against Roland.
High bar competitor Robert Bujarski added,
"We've worked hard preparing for Moore
League, and I think weill go all the way."
LEFT: THE PERFECT CUT- Varsity Gymnist Bill
Haney perfects his "scissors" on the pommel horse
FRONT ROW: Steve Murray, Mike Little, Pat Onel, Kendall Heath, Fred Nies, Jeff Dunk, Brian
Roberts. ZND ROW: Marty Aquirre, Bill Haney, Robert Bujarski, Todd Barkley, Gary Mathis, Scott
Schultz, Paul Forgay, Rich Butow, Keith Koss.
FAR LEFT: HEAD OVER
HEELS?- Todd Barkley displays a
front hand spring off the vault during
the second pre-season meet where
Ram gymnasts defeated Arroyo in a
highly contested match. MIDDLE
LEFT: HANG IN THERE- 'gThe
Iron Cross", one of the most strenu-
ous moves on the rings, demands
complete concentration from Junior
Robert Bujarski during an important
Moore League meet. LEFT: HOLD
YOUR HORSES- Preparing for a
dismount, Junior Fred Neis con-
cludes his performance on the pom-
if it ,.
Y? After Rains-
A Fast Start
Despite the inclement weather at the beginning
of Track, the Rams' season brightened as the top
talent began to pile up wins in late March as Aries
went to press.
Coach Halsted expressed optomism about the
potential of the sophomores and juniors. "We
won't have to rely on returning lettermen for our
points as we have in the past. It's not quality, it's
quantity, and the quality of the returning lettermen
Among these were Troy Haines, expected to
better his high jump mark of seven feet, Marshall
Lampson expected to hit fifty feet in the shot,
Cedric Pouncey in the quarter-mile, Steve White
in the half-mile, and Rick Battenfield in the two
The up-coming talent included the 440 relay
team made up completely of juniors, Ira Hartsock
in the shot put, and sophomore Eric Price in the
hurdles. "As far as points go," Coach Harris said,
"junior Terry Coulson will be the one that gets
After opening the season with a disappointing
loss to Hawthorne, the Rams rebounded to post a
2-1 pre-season mark and a 87-36 trouncing of
RIGHT: UP AND OVER- Junior Bruce Willis clears six feet
six inches to place in the Banning Meet in March. FAR RIGHT
BELOW: MUD SPATTERED- Senior Steve White nears the
tape to win the two-mile against Banning. RIGHT BELOW:
T0 GET THE FINAL POINTS- needed to defeat Banning,
Junior John Redner keeps the pace in the two-mile to win a
crucial pre-season meet.
ABOVE: "WHAT'S MY TIME?" gasps senior Mike
Smith after a grueling two miles in the rain against
7 O Sports
Track And Field
. elf to 5' 'ai Q HS
' Q i :is ff N ' S, P 11. E , Neff si Y! igg. ,S ii, , PF' ' iii
FRONT ROW: John Bareford, Matt Flynn, Robert Pugh, Ken Humphrey, Kevin Matthews,
lan McFadyen, Barry Pugh. ZND ROW: Steve Golden, Arnold Furr, Steve White, John
Redner, Dan Black, Paul Kester, Rick Battenfield, Marvin White, Scott Lew. 3RD ROW: Rossi
Humphrey, James Scott, Gary Mathis, Rick Pryor, Jerry Coulson, Alan Covington, Rodney
Van, Dale Minson, Keith Sheets, Coach Butler. 4TH ROW: Coach Harris, Dwayne Washing-
ton, Eric Price, Troy Haines, Coach Halsted, Ira Hartsock, Bruce Willis, Cedric Pouncey.
ABOVE MIDDLE: MARCH!" yells senior
Troy Haines as he coaches teammate John
Bareford over the bars in an early March wor-
kout. ABOVE: STICK signals a perfect pass
for the winning edge in the 440 relay over Haw-
thorne for Bruce Willis and Jerry Coulson.
seswi' ' FAR LEFT: NUMBER ONE JUNIOR Rick
Battenfield reflects upon his disappointing loss
to Banning after coming back from an injury.
LEFT: HEEL-TOE- Junior James Scott
if glides over the hurdles as he dives down the
. s straight during the Newport Harbor meet.
Track And Field 7 1
.5 ' .
I if Q 122
ABOVE: DOUBLE VISION- An injured Terry Duke psychs up
his identical twin-brother Tim with words of encouragement be-
fore Tim competes in the mile against Edison. Terry's season was
hindered by pulled tendons in his knee. RIGHT: RAILBIRD-
Rick Battenfield await his event and cheers on Ram runners in the
two mile. FAR RIGHT: ANTICIPATING PAIN- Junior Brain
Evans attempts to concentrate on stretching while thoughts of his
upcoming two mile race in the tri-meet against Hawthorne and
Newport flash through his head.
7 2 Sports
Soph. And J.V. Track And Field
Q as .-
' ' ' M ,QAN ' mes . i ..
.. -' 'f-:g E ., ..,,, lf 5 , . . , J
. 6 .Na . gy V Q . S . 3 Q :fag ,gk Y
3 ',.,: gf Q ' g, .,..':, :jk 'iz' ' ' 5 t a k .' -
Q.: i if g g . J g .. Q . in ,got fri Q H
i: I 'Z ,,.. 5' Sm Q -, ? .tg it E
r V. " S- f , . W
f- " -'1' ' '-,. :Q - , .. '
Q - -' .Mew--. -V K 12.5 Qsmfxf: .,,... .,i..,: sf' D g
V 5-1 ---- S 3.3 I -..,-:, Th.: ..:--. 1 .:,1s:'-s-f-.. Aga
me g-,. :,, f s E, .Q
, rg-i f my - .... . -
-.... . .
.K . . ' M .- a ..... . 3, .. . .i,.,,'gmL ,N
. - K . -lg - +V ww- . .. .
f f--... . . .Mr b , -. .
:-S:-wz. , - . : my :W-ff. wwf My-.ez-fg - - - f
- .4 re-ggi.:-QQFQ . . ,:
K.. 'UL N- K. . -- px-M-sw-.
, . , ku - - M ,, m,.i:'Egff - ,-fgwiig
, , M A .,.. .. -..,.r..u ..k. ,. t WW, A . -
i - -1' i'Yf'Q1"5M'k.v . 3:-tai .wifi A ff 'ti'-' 1' NN' 173: 'F
tt- wo... ,.... N ..... , v. .A-X..
,, ,,i,.N, -- , .X -. :mg . ..
fe -f f sl- .i ' fifpei' ' r ...Q if :Ex 1 : -K. fffsati .. fr ww-f-ff... ,pi :af ,Sf 1
3 W e' if -'e-- ,,,.g.Q,i,:f:..u.:1...l s,Qi.fxy-is R:-,kaumslg
M., ..... . ..r,,!mW
BELOW: WITH EASE- During the Hawthorne-Newport meet John Marshall and
iranklin Henderson stradle their way through the 330 low hurdle competition. BELOW:
BTRIVING FOR VICTORY- Jim Halligan picks up his stride to stay ahead of Edison
npponents in the mile.
W-www Field Coach Carl Halsted had good reason to
expect to recapture the Moore League title, as
outstanding field competitors Brad DeHaven and
John Heath proved to be keys to the strong perfor-
mance the sophomores displayed at press time.
The Rams scored impressive victories in their
early meets against Newport Harbor, Edison, and
Fountain Valley, as well as a resounding defeat
DeHaven set the highest mark to date on the
ii wi. vt wi, Qs sr if pole vault, clearing the bat at 12 feet, while Heath
pp I showed strength in the low hurdles and sprints.
J ia B The J.V.'s developed an especially strong dis-
W. ,,,i,,, ,. W . , ,,,,,,,, B easr ,sss I tance running unit, according to Coach Mike But-
itt , lx xx x ittt pppp l er. Outstanding juniors included distance runner
M 'eesfs . ii Brian Evans in the 2 mile, Tom Bonachita in the
w, Y C is mile, and Dave Carver in the 880.
p S. ,Q 1 . t gy' . p
rrti .M . H
SOPH-FRONT ROW: Dan Thrash, John Marshall, Gerald Klein, Clifton Osbey, Jeff Fikes, Tim Duke,
Albert Nicholson, Ronald Dvorak, Gerald Bailey. 2ND ROW: Dan Allison, Scott Rodda, Jeff Scheufele,
Antonio Lugan, Tom Halligan, Randy Kuroda, Steve Diette, Brad DeHaven, Ricardo Moore. 3RD ROW:
Coach Harris, Coach Butler, Donald Kennedy, Randy Reed, Frank Barbosa, Glenn Mills, Barry Hannum
Mark Pressley, Franklin Henderson, John Heath, Garon Harden, Coach Halsted.
- . , at
as as o A .Y .1 A '
. .sr 'swf 4 I A K .J , H .
. .,.. . . . . . 5. K ,Q 1 V my
t "' M if - Hree .ff
if HE f X Yi:
iitai lf i E H 9 is A A
iv.ai ,.,,' . ..... at A -
. :Lkhhk X fi: ,.5, ff ,,:-k W K,
K S5 i gii:t 'tl
J .V.-F RONT ROW: Wesley Hudson, Tom Bonachita, Orlando Cooper, Mike Shaw.
2ND ROW: Brian Evans, Paul Anderson, Mekki ElBoushi, Mike Benson, Robert Hyta.
3RD ROW: Coach Harris, Coach Butler, Anthony Brown, Edwin Van, David Mode,
David Goodwin, Tim Goodwin.
Soph. And J.V. Track And Field
RIGHT: STRAIGHT FOR THE MARK- First year golfer
Kevin Orr, takes careful aim before making a crucial putt
during a match against St. John Bosco at El Dorado Golf
Course. CENTER RIGHT: PICTURE PERFECT- Chipping
the ball on to the green during one of the many seventh period
practice sessions, Junior David Baker survives a ball in the
rough, FAR RIGHT: A WINNING DRIVE- Senior Bob
Snedden typifies the golf teams hopes for a winning season.
With three strong sophomores to buttress an
almost new team, Coach Jim Haddy expected to
better his third place finish of last year.
Sophomore Kevin Orr, Greg Witter, and Bill
Insalaco joined new-to-the-golf-program juniors
John Garner and Bob Shavelle.
Returners from last year David Baker, Mike
Shedd, and senior Bob Snedder expected a first
rate year with this new blood.
Laurie Snedden, a JV golfer, was in an unusual
position. Not only was she the sole female on the
team, but her brother was on the team, too.
What could be said of such a young team? "We
are building a team that will be Moore League
champs in a couple of years," stated Coach Jim
ABOVE RIGHT: BULLSEYEH- Varsity player Bob Sha-
velle holds his breath as he sinks the match winning putt against
Pacifica in March. FAR RIGHT: THE BEST MAN FOR
THE JOB IS A WOMAN- JV player Laurie Snedden holds
her own among an otherwise all male team. She is the second
female that has played on the golf team: she made JV as a
fat press timej
flow score winsj
225 St. John Bosco 225
213 Pacifica 240
211 La Quinta 227
210 St. John Bosco 216
230 Fountain Valley 202
225 Rowland Heights 189
210 La Quinta 216
:L R ' ' - ,Q A j
JV-FRONT ROW: David Schultz, Laurie Snedden, John Garner. 2ND ROW: Coach Haddy.
Bob Shockney, Mike Murphy, and Bryan Wilson.
,L K swff' vi,
- N .
s S Q
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Coach Haddy, Bob Shavelle, Bill Insalaco, and Greg Witter
ZND ROW: Mike Keys, John Redman, Bob Snedden, Kevin Orr, and Mike Shedd.
Sports 7 5
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Yoon Suh, Ken Ostrow, Vince Bruno Derrick Sueki 2ND ROW Jeff
Borg, John Bartos, Jeff Sloman, Russ Kohn, Carl Holm, Marty Chiu
Swallowing the embarrassment of its first loss to
Lakewood in eighteen years, Varsity tennis over-
came a slow start to conclude the season with a
At the beginning of play, the team was handi-
capped by a knee injury to John Bartos, an arm
injury to Carl Holm, and a shoulder injury to Ken
Ostrow. As soon as John, Carl, and Ken had recov-
ered the team was well on its way to a title.
Led by Coach Dave Radford, the team set its
goals to challenge Wilson for the Moore League
title and a chance to represent the school in CIF.
With a third place finish in league play last year,
the team earned a CIF berth losing in the first
Preparing to shoot for the title and bettering its
performance in CIF, Coach Radford retained his
early morning workout program from last year.
The A-period workouts consisted of hard road-
work, bleachers, and drilling, all geared to prepare
his team for league play.
For the first time in Ram tennis history, the team
consisted of eight returning varsity lettermen, in-
cluding Ron Liboon, Scott Residor, Marty Chiu,
Carl Holm, and Vince Bruno. New members were
Derrick Sueki and Jeff Borg. Third year players
were John Bartos, Russ Kohn, and Ken Ostrow.
Keen competition prevailed as forty potential
tennis players fought for eight open spots on Varsi-
ty and Junior Varsity. Because the eight returning
varsity lettermen could play either singles or dou-
bles, there was great flexibility in line-ups, Coach
Radford stated, "This team has the potential to be
the best team I've ever coached."
RIGHT: TOWER OF POWER- Senior Russ Kohn lets loose
of one of his cannonball serves during an afternoon practice
against Scott Residor. At 6'3", Russ makes a formidable foe to
any of his opponents. FAR MIDDLE RIGHT: REFLEXES-
Senior Carl Holm executes a reflex volley in a workout session
during pre-season against Derrick Sueki.
J.V.-FRONT ROW: Ken Underwood, Edward Sandro, Dave Silpa, Matt Laridon, Larry Kennedy, Steve Lerman,
Steve Sueki. Znd ROW: Steve Sloan, Raj Ambe, Jeff Haight, Steve Manker, Steve Starr, Dave Campbell, Jeff
Schwimmer. Greg Vella, John Holden.
K . -.41
' Q to
0 ' fs'
asf., xl . Sm
At T lf'
,. ,,,, 'J
All-League, three years
Varsity MVP, Soph., Junior
Semi-finalist, California State
Quarter-finalist, Pacific Coast
Round of 16, National Hardcourt
Winner, Long Beach Open
Runner-up, Penn Junior
fat press timej
I4 Warren 14
28 Westminister 0
8 Los Alamitos 20
125 Gahr 15M
20W Pacifica 7M
25 Compton 3
l I V2 Lakewood 16M
l 1 M Poly l6Vz
21M Jordan 6V2
LEFT: PICTURE PERFECT-
Three year varsity letterman Ken Os-
trow displays the form that made him
one of the top players in Moore
League. FAR ABOVE LEFT: HIT
THROUGH THE BALL-Veteran
senior Vince Bruno uncoils a powerful
backhand down the line and past a
Gahr opponent on the home court.
Varsity lost to Gahr in a highly con-
tested pre-season match. FAR LOW-
ER LEFT: FLEX-Senior Jeff Borg
sends a crisp volley past a helpless
Los Alamitos opponent. Varsity lost
to Los Alamitos in a pre-season home
"I do not think that there is a new student inter-
est in our branch of J ROTC since the movie TAPS
came out, but there has been a bit of nervousness
on our sponsor's part from realizing that we could
take over the school!" said Ron Herman the Major
Moreland and Battalion Commander of the blue
and gold cadets.
Other members of the student led staff were
David Rhodes, executive officerg Khawer Ali, ad-
justantg Geoff Kahan, intelligence officerg Hector
Campos, operations officerg Todd Baker, supply
officerg and Ray Beggs, sergeant Major.
ROTC sported a new look with its' "Class-B"
warm-weather uniform. "It's a lot more comfort-
able now, and a little easier to blend in at school on
inspection days," disclosed Junior Bob Harris.
"The best thing about our uniforms is the star
insignia on the shirt pocket," said Geoff Kahan, "It
means we won recognition as an Honor Unit at our
Annual Formal Inspection." In their highest show-
ing in ten years, Millikan's score of almost 97 per-
cent placed it in the top twenty percentile of the
entire western ROTC Area.
Another group activity was a weekend spent at
Camp Roberts in northern California. The students
participated in regular Marine Maneuvers, and
survived boot camp just like all Uncle Sam re-
ABOVE RIGHT: ON THE UP AND UP- Geoff Ka-
han performs with the Color Guard, a "lift" on a winter
morning. ABOVE: GRUELING MOMENT- Harley
Campbell and Mark Storms keep their cool while being
inspected by a top Lt. Colonel.
DRILL TEAM-FRONT ROW: Geoff Kahan. 2ND ROW: Ron Herman, Dave
Benton, John Sticles, and Kevin Hogan, 3RD ROW: Darren Long, Kendall Heath,
Derek Smith, and Randy Moore.
GIRLS RIFLE TEAM-FRONT ROW: LaLaine Williams, Martha Henderson, Kol-
lyn Zeder, Angela Starks, Mya Saunders, and Lisa Tribett. 2ND ROW: Janice Farwell,
Shellie Luna, Jackie Love, Yolonda Glenn, Roshonda Fletcher, Eva Wiley, Karen
Phillips, and Roxanne Carter.
BOYS RIFLE TEAM-FRONT ROW: Jose Pena, Mark Storms, Ken Calhoun, and
Jeff Calhoun. ZND ROW: Harley Campbell, Nicolo Puca, Chuck Erdmann, Dan
Herman, Sgt. Zamarripa.
Sports 7 9
BELOW: WATCH IT!- Arnold Furr jumps
the clock and floors the face of Poly contender
Tom Burge at the Moore League Finals held in
February at Millikan.
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Rick Gross, Mike Karahalios, Nick Karahalios, Bob
Greer, Tom Savedra, Arnold Furr. 2ND ROW: Ehren Laughlin, Glenn Tuliau,
Darrius Cummings, Edwin Van, Eric Tautolo. NOT PICTURED: John Trommald.
ams Ride Out
A Rough Season
Despite losing outstanding wrestlers from last
season, Varsity captured its fourth straight Moore
League Championship and its eleventh in the last
"I predicted this season to be a rebuilding year,
so the several sub-par performances against Wilson
and Poly did not surprise me," explained Coach
The Rams managed to squeeze out victories over
Wilson C35-291 and Poly C33-315, and apparently
saved enough strength to defeat Lakewood, who
finished second in league competition, 40-24. The
roles of Bill Aitkens, Edwin Van, and Eric Tautolo
were all instrumental in victory.
Jordan grapplers were the next to fall, 42-24,
before the Tams breezed to a 4-0 league dual
match record and an unexpectedly easy Moore
League Tournament Championship. John Trom-
mald C100 lbsj, Rick Gross C107 lbs.J, Mike Kara-
halios C115 lbs.j, Nick Karahalios C122 lbs.J, Tom
Savedra C135 lbsj, and Arnold Furr C141 lbs.j all
won individual championships.
In addition, Darrius Cummings C158 lbs.J and
Glen Tuliau C170 lbs.j each took second place hon-
ors while Ehren Laughlin, Edwin Van, Bob Greer,
and Eric Tautolo all placed fourth.
Varsity's success was due partly to Rick Gross
C33-91 and John Trommald C31-73, whose efforts
led the team. Gross and Mike Karahalios also
captured their second league championships. Next
year's squad should be equally as talented with four
of the six champions returning.
Rams League Opp.
42 Jordan 24
40 Lakewood 24
36 Poly 31
39 Wilson 30
TOP CENTER: PUTTING ON THE SQUEEZE-
Nick Karahalios overcomes Fountain Valley opponent
Jeff Uyekawa for three points and a pin after resorting to
raw strength at league finals. ABOVE CENTER: "SAY
UNCLE!"- A combination nchickenwingi' and "arm
bar" gives Mike Karahalios a two point takedown for
abusing Fountain Valley antagonist Ed Cloughen. FAR-
THEST LEFT: IT'S A PIN!- Applying a headlock,
John Trommald receives three points as he pins Lake-
wood challenger Robby McAndrews at league finals.
FAR LEFT: DON'T LET HIM GO- Darrius Cum-
mings "rides out" his Lakewood contestant Ron Peter-
son for a two point takedown at the league finals. LEFT:
"LET'S D0 THE TWIST"- Stunning Wilson com-
petitor Eric Sakurai, Rick Gross uses a "stepover" to
score three points at the Millikan Ten-Way during mid-
Sports 8 1
FRONT ROW: Bill Aitkens, Eric Ondrick, 0 Todd Caruthers, Bob Greer, Brian Lawson, Pete Mashiyama.
2ND ROW: Ehren Laughlin, Samorn Muk, Marcos Rodriguez, Todd Raynesford, Lary Carlton, Garon
P, 'I+ ix:
X ' S I
ABOVE RIGHT: BREAKOUT- Carefully plotting his strategy, Bob
Greer tries to escape from the NAVY ride of Lakewood's league champ
.Icff Venanzi. FAR ABOVE: G0 FOR IT- Todd Raynesford, riding his
Jordan opponent, is about to break his opponent down to the mat.
ABOVE: DIGGING IN- Samorn Muk digs into the shoulder of a
Jordan man as he pushes him down for the pin and the victory. Muk is a
native of Cambodia.
I - ELL ,, ,,,
Nothing came easy for the .IV grapplers as they
squeezed by Jordan and Wilson, 27-25 and 31-30
respectively, to capture second place in the Moore
League with a 3-l record. Their lone loss came at
the hands of league champion Lakewood 29-28 as
the Rams just barely missed the victory.
Youth and experience proved to be the key as
freshman Bill Aitkens C107 lbs.J, junior Todd Car-
uthers C121 lbs.j, and sophomore Garon Harden
C200 lbs.J led the way. All three boosted the Rams
at the league finals as they each captured individ-
A big problem for the wrestlers was making
weight. Some had to drop as many as thirty pounds
at the beginning of the year to get down to their
proper wrestling form. After they dropped the ini-
tial weight, the problem of keeping it down arose.
The main methods of losing a few pounds were
crash diets and putting on plastic sweats and sweat-
ing the weight off.
ABOVE LEFT: TUMBLING DOWN- With time run-
ning out, Gary Griffin performs a take down move on his
Jordan opponent to preserve his lead and the victory.
ABOVE: HOLD ON, HOLD OUT- Ehren Laughlin
secures a hold in a long and hotly contested match
against a Poly opponent. Laughlin finished the season
with a l7-4-2 record. LEFT: HEAVE HO!- Eric On-
drick has a banana split on his Lakewood opponent, a
move that clinched the third of his four JV victories.
Sports 8 3
"We must be aggressive, for this is the vital part
of a winning team," explained first year Varsity
baseball coach Dan Peters. Coach Peters, a 1970
Ram graduate and a member of the 1969 C.I.F.
championship baseball team had many years of
coaching experience before coming to Millikan.
"Pitching will determine the success of our sea-
son," stated Mr. Peters. He explained that the
hitting should take care of itself, for he believed
that they had some of the Strongest hitters in the
One reason for pitching concern was that the
staff was very young. Led by senior Dean Groves,
three juniors Kevin Whittaker, Jim Copley, Steve
Stagnaro, made up the rest of the staff.
The team was made up largely of juniors. Re-
turning letterman Dean Groves, Andy Zinn, Daryl
King, Tony Felicione, John Correa, Tim Grays-
ton, Steve Brodie, and Kevin Thomas figured to
lead the team. Juniors John Halligan, and David
Schriver also were expected to be factors during
After a close exhibition loss to Banning, the
Rams stormed back and won the first two games of
the El Segundo Tournament against Mira Costa
and South Torrance. Then Long Beach Poly hand-
ed the Rams a tough 7-6 loss, and they were later
eliminated from the tournament.
League started with a couple of rainouts against
Compton and Jordan. The sun finally came out for
the Lakewood game, but the outcome wasn't very
bright as the Rams suffered a 10-3 loss.
Coach Peters explained that they definitely have
a good shot at a C.I.F. playoff berth. The Rams
suffered the last two years losing in the first round
but they feel confident this year and Mr. Peters
said, "We just might surprise some people and do it
I t T e,,'
J l y , f f-
, Q Y V '
,Q V 5 - ' , ' , 7 .' v2"'
, V ' 1 --, -t 3 a 1
, N A, I . W V A H I I V K, K 4, 1,1-V , V, .Zi
'. 'ff T fill: ' . ' " ' '
, ' ' f , '- I ' ' v 5 XT? f ' , Hffei P ' V . '
:sw 1 I r fjyi
2 ji H .,,V , V, , fgfpy L hgh
,, t .ff , ., , ww .-
, . ,,- ,mt V' V , , , ,,,f 5 R f,
V . " i't- ,
.. ,, ' :
'T r '
W: ' 'Y A - gy r , Mgt, X,,,, 3 ff,7 4 ff-fd? 'ff ,
W..af-f'..f "-- '.
ABOVE: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT- While
working hard in practice, Van Starks works on a bunting
drill. RIGHT: CRACK OF THE BAT- Connecting
with a pitch from a Jordan pitcher, Steve Brodie nails a
double down the right field line. FAR RIGHT: LOW
AND INSIDE- David Shriver checks his swing on a 3-
2 pitch to gain a free pass to first in the Lakewood game.
ABOVE RIGHT: CONCENTRATION- John Halli-
gan positions himself under an easy pop fly to make the
final out in the Jordan game.
gi, j, .-
as . t.
1.-"'u, M.: ,
- . -A , r- .f.-QFEQQUQQ 4211+-M.. -,,
if use s z -- N- A wfg..,ef2.-,-.W-Q H r., X, M-.1-.....
,,,...ii'........a ,,,.. uma., ,awww
, A -ni-
,,. A ,
t H f
2 f B
' - f 7? 7'
',j,, ,,,, 7'
c A in
'K i, , 'M I
ff, A,-:fi V,if,,,w7f
gWMM',', . ' Y YW 31Qf,,f7'jg-5m,,,,ma
YM, , , , , 7 , , 1 MQWLFWMKQQ. W Z
l , M ,
lmf,wk,- , I' Ht ' W
f weft, 4.142532 f H 1 A G A ,' J., , ,' q , .-
V. AM, 7 ,K A,.,6,,hg , M, 4, 5 ,,i,,y,,f,, ,He My 5 H ,
1 J, 0
My ' rg wiww I 4, wg ' il,,,.if W A551547 ' , Wi , W MW .
f-.J if a v J. Qt ' , - M M . ff' M W
lid H, 7 Y V Q 4 V du " - it W ,
. I M .,.ifW .my .,, .J -, 1 N , A ,V , , M
A e tu, .
.W ' L7
h ' Steve Brodie, Daryl King, Ken
1 VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Mike Connell, Eric Mickelson, David Sc river,
B b S Ton Felicione, Andy Zinn. 3RD ROW:
Austin. ZND ROW: Timmy Grayston, Kevin Thomas, o urane, y
H ff D Groves, John Eddy Correa, Kevin Whittaker, Jim Copley.
I John Halligan, Steven Stagnaro, Bob u , can
,, .M ,
ABOVE: STRIKE THREE,
YER OUTI- Kevin Whitaker
delivers one of his blazing fast-
balls during the Poly game.
RIGHT: IT'S MINE- John Leighter
chases down an infield fly to end the ,
inning in an early season duel against X X f
Poly. FAR RIGHT: DOUBLE BUB- f 'M
BLE!- Pitcher Charlie Porter shows his
bubble blowing abilities during a 4-1 loss
to Poly. BELOW RIGHT: POST IN-
NING PROBLEMS- Coach Stone
consults with Bob Huff and other team
members concerning the previous inning.
BELOW: OH NO YOU DON'T!-
Catcher Frank Mesa springs from his
stance to gun down a runner who's trying
to steal second.
M. , fr .... , as
r ' : '
J.V. -FRONT ROW: Frank Mesa, Chuck Williamson, Charlie Elder, Van Starks Jeff Garcia
Tom Devine. ZND ROW: Tony Deeds, Chris Rowe, Todd Burns, Eddie Dixon, Chris Steer, Dan
Vidano. 3RD ROW: Coach Ken Elsee, Steve Taylor, Bob Huff, Mark Meckes, Paul DiMarko
Charlie Porter, John Liter, David Spencer, Coach Gregg Stone.
8 6 Sports
4 fit-Zflill I
Group discussion, emphasis on strategy, and
smart baseball enabled the J .V. sluggers to start off
their season with an unmarred record. At press
time, the J .V.'s managed to accumulate six wins
and no losses in pre-league games under the coach-
ing of Gregg Stone and Ken Elsee.
The team opened the season with five victories in
the El Segundo Tournament to capture the cham-
pionship. The Most Valuable Player was pitcher
Eddie Dickson, while Frank Mesa and Chris Steer
received best offensive and defensive player hon-
The tournament's championship game matched
the Rams against a strong Torrance team. Tor-
rance opened the scoring with two runs in the first
inning, but the Rams countered with nine runs in
the bottom of the third. The highlight of the game
was an over-the-shoulder, diving catch by shortstop
Coaches Stone and Elsee explained that the
team lacked experience since it was made up of
only six juniors, the balance being sophomores.
Paul DiMarco, Jeff Garcia, Tony Deeds, and
Steve Taylor were some of the outstanding first-
Coach Stone pointed out, "I think that the base-
ball program has a great future because of this
year's J.V. team."
LEFT: HEAD, SHOULDERS, KNEES, AND TOES-
Catcher Charlie Elder isn't exercising, but donning his
protective gear for practice. BELOW: NOT IF I CAN
HELP IT- Third baseman John Liter tries to stop his
opponents attempt to reach first base.
ya, Z , . av,
9 VMWLN V HMV W gi,
Z ,, ,,
" ' - ' "" 5
.H A I 1
Q I4 it '-
M 9 xt ,- . :W I
' www' ' , ,.ivgfi:iiif' L
53331 35:53 if 9 V" ' ju ' '-H, ,' If
,M-'54 .. if
. . W g W
..,, , ,,.. U K + -
' , 1
fi' I I ' f ,wv1f',,'..
.,...,,, I . I
,2ff:" 'f ". ' ' ' f
. . wi?
, ,, ,, - ,Wi Q ,,".1-W . it 1-
W . -' :f mi' ,W t. J. .--It
Sports 8 7
ABOVE: REARIN' T0 GO- Sophomore varsity player, April Geiger,
itches to play on the opening serve against Wilson. ABOVE RIGHT:
BATTLE GEAR- Before Lakewood battle, junior Terry Coleman eases up
the knee-pads. Pads offer protection when players dive for the ball. RIGHT:
EAT IT!- Second year varsity player, Margaret Jeffers spikes the ball to
confound a Lakewood opponent during a gutsy match.
8 8 Sports
VARSITY- FRONT ROW: Margaret Jeffers, Lorraine DeLeon, Donna Mayo,
Julie Williams, Irene Smyth. 2ND ROW: Stephanie Morfoot, Lynne Nikoletich, Liz
Patton, April Geiger, Terry Coleman.
JV- FRONT ROW: Deanna Morfoot, Michelle Marmion, Aries Morales, Karen
Lee, Colleen Carney. 2ND ROW: Akemi Harrington, Carrie Brown, Terry Schoor,
Diana Hohman, Kristen Lockridge.
After a 6-4, third place league finish, Varsity
Volleyball entered the playoffs against a tough
Royal High squad. Varsity returnees Stephanie
Morfoot, Lynne Nikoletich, and Margaret Jeffers
gave outstanding performances but to no avail:
they lost in four games.
The pre-season record more or less fore-shad-
owed the up and down season to come, as the
netters went 3-3. The only losses in Moore League
play came against Lakewood and Jordan, the sec-
ond and first place teams respectively.
As the season opened, the spikers saw some dras-
tic changes. One major change occured in the for-
mat of the games played. Where they once played
best-of-three contests at each match, the bouts
were lengthened to a best-of-five contest. Also, the
varsity squad was graced with the presence of soph-
omores April Geiger and Donna Mayo, the first of
their class to play on the varsity level for several
As the season bounced to an end, Margaret Jef-
fers and Irene Smyth were named first team all-
city. Margaret was also named team MVP. Lynne
Nikoletich was given Honorable Mention Honors,
while the Coaches, Award was given to Stephanie
FAR LEFT: DON'T MAKE A MOVE- Junior Irene
Smyth smashes another blistering serve during Compton
match where Rams steamrolled the Tarbabes. LEFT:
AMEN!- Millikan Varsity Volleyball psyches up after
taking the lead which led to the unstuffing of the Bruin
Jordan 12-15 10-15 12-15
Lakewood 7-1515-4 11-15 1-15
Poly 15-12 15-13 9-15 5-15 16-14 ,
Wilson 13-15 15-7 15-12 15-9 1
Compton 15-0 15-0 15-2
Jordan 16-14 15-1 8-15 3-15 13-15
Lakewood 15-12 10-15 1-15 7-15
Poly 8-15 15-9 15-13 10-15 15-10
Wilson 6-15 17-15 15-11 15-7
Compton 15-0 15-1 15-10
Royal 8-15 9-15 17-15 8-15
Sports 8 9
FAR ABOVE: BEST FOOT FOR-
WARD- Varsity star Shauna Reynolds
shows off her form, executing a perfect
backhand in a win against Jordan.
ABOVE: FRUSTRATION- Varsity
player Karen Lee returns to the baseline
to serve after missing a crucial shot dur-
ing a challenge match, which determines
who plays Wilson the next day. FAR
RIGHT: GIMME FIVE- Holding, ut
her hand to aim on a return-of-serve,g'V
player Maheshni Karunasena drives a
forehand down the line against Wilson.
RIGHT: KILLI- Snarling at her oppo-
nent, Varsity doubles player Jenny Long-
ville sends a topspin forehand over the
net to secure another win over Compton.
Q Girls' Tennis
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Dina Aguilar, Carrie Hanief, Karen Lee. ZND ROW:
Anna Jimenez, Jenny Borg, Dianne Ethridge, Jenny Longville, Nev Glascock. NOT
PICTURED: Kerry Keester, Shauna Reynolds.
JV-FRONT ROW: Jackie McGowan, Gayle Schechter, Andrea Rosenbaum, Ma-
heshni Karunasena. ZND ROW: Maria Bontuyan, Jolene Schroeder, Michelle Neels,
Kelly Long, Margaret Devine. 3RD ROW: Kathy Dayak, Debbie Schafer, Michelle
Alba, Sandy Wilcox, Heather Carr.
sa. as W 'Q' it
Although Varsity Tennis had more downs than
ups and finished only fourth place in Moore
League, there were some bright moments.
With the leadership of number-one singles play-
er Shauna Reynolds, number-two Nev Glascock,
and number-three new varsity player, Carrie Han-
ief, the team beat both Compton and Jordan in
Coach Phyllis Horowitt expressed pride in the
two doubles teams who qualified to compete in the
Individual Moore League Competition. Dianne
Ethridge and Anna Jimenez, Jenny Longville, and
Jenny Borg produced a strong effort, but just
couldn't squeeze out a win.
Junior Varsity had more to brag about, taking
second place in League. "We had a fantastic year,"
said J.V. Coach Doris Doughty. "The girls were
one of the most determined groups I've had."
Jenny Longville couldn't wait until next year.
"We're going to have a great team. The strong JV
players will move up to make varsity hard to beat."
Rams League Opp.
17 Compton 1
12 Jordan 6
3 Lakewood 15
6 Poly 12
l Wilson 17
17 Compton l
9 Jordan 9
5 Lakewood 13
7 Poly l l
4 Wilson 14
ABOVE LEFT: DOUBLE STRENGTH- Using the
power-horse two-handed backhand, Carrie Hanief
strokes the ball across the net to her opponent during an
afternoon practice workout. LEFT: REACH FOR IT-
JV player Maria Bontuyan strains and stretches to volley
a cross-court shot back to her Lakewood opponent.
Sports 9 1
.. . Q
is 5 1
M U sf
Rams League Opp.
22 Compton 66
38 Jordan 52
27 Lakewood 56
23 Poly 58
34 Wilson 46
34 Compton 66
20 Jordan 39
32 Lakewood 88
20 Poly 52
57 Wilson 56
ABOVE: YOU TAKE IT!- Junior Connie
Towns passes around her Panther defense to an
open Dina Williams.
Att TOURNAMENT 556
wjpffsgv .1 L
kigptxwwi 1 . '
Y ef pf Q
92 W2 2
35? tr QM Qi ,
W suis i ' f Qifegsgsl BW W
ABOVE: STICK THEM!- Coaci. Grainge gives the team defen-
sive instructions in the final seconds of their Wilson victory.
RIGHT: FUMBLE- Going after a loose ball, Karen Braun,
attempts to recover in the Lakewood game.
FAR LEFT: IT'S A LONG SHOT!- Senior Kisha
Hall outsmarts her Poly defense and sinks one from
outside in their 23-58 loss. MIDDLE LEFT: SHE'S
A STARI- Neve Glascock receives all-tournament
honors at the November Downey Tourney. LEFT:
SHOOTISHOOTI- Junior Brenda Birdseye goes
over the Panthers' heads to score a quick two points.
BELOW: WITH A LITTLE LUCK- Senior Dina
Williams looks with desperation to the basket in
hopes of weakening the Panthers, six point lead.
"I don't know if our opponent's height intimidat-
ed us or if we were just too down to play good ball,"
remarked Coach Barbara Grainge, assessing the
girls' basketball team's disappointing season. The
cagers finished the campaign with a 1-9 record in
the league and a 4-16 mark overall.
The very short team-5 ft. 7 in. average height-
-simply lost the rebounding battle against tough-
Coach Grainge juggled the lineup all season for
the young, inexperienced team. Neve Glascock, Ki-
sha Hall, and Connie Towns were mainstays on the
starting squad while Brenda Birdseye, Karen
Braun, and Dina Williams saw considerable ac-
The much-improved girls' sports program saw
the hoopsters receive new uniforms, get printed
programs, that included team and individual pho-
tos, and play several Moore League doubleheaders
with the Boys, Varsity team for the second con-
Highlighting the season were overtime victories
in the Lady Rams, first and last games of the
season. An upset win over Western in the third
round of the Downey tournament and a 57-56 tri-
umph over rival Wilson in the season finale pro-
vided the excitement. I
The Junior Varsity squad also endured a losing
season with a 2-8 league record. Pacing the under-
classmen were Nette Shannon, Donna Mayo, and
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Aries Morales,
Karen Braun, Tressa Gunnels, Michelle
Wrenn. ZND ROW: Coach Barbara
Grainge, Connie Towns, Deborah Allen,
Redina Williams, Claudia Shafer, Kisha
Hall, Brenda Birdseye, Mary Towns, Fele-
cia Jolivet, Neve Glascock.
J.V. FRONT ROW: Colleen Carney, Jean-
etta Phillips, Donna Mayo, Odayls Simons.
ZND ROW: Coach Tammy Masten, Lorrie
Gonzales, Uronda McAuley, April Higgins,
Orlisa Kingsley, Annette Shannon, La-
Tonya Burgess, Liz Johnson.
, 6 ,
. be QQ
GN V56 G
3 Si f -
ABOVE: IT'S MINE- During a match
against Kennedy in pre-season Varsity's
doubles duo, senior Melanie Leicht
slams the bird back while senior Abby
Brown waits for a return. ABOVE
RIGHT: WE'RE BUDDIES- Before
the meet against Fountain Valley in pre-
season, coach Jama Silverman spots sen-
ior Lorraine DeLeon while she perfects
her favorite event beam. RIGHT:
HOW?- During the meet against
Compton in March, junior Chris Dun-
chak rests on the vault thinking about
Girls' Gymnastics And Badminton
Q 3 S
awana' g , . .a...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.. . t l, ,M-,,,,,,,.,-.,..,,,,h.wi.M,... '. wMZl W
GIRLS' GYMNASTICS-FRONT ROW: Chris Dunchak, Michelle Daisey, Kristen Lock-
ridge, Penny McNamee, Lorraine DeLeon, Sophia Roumpos, Michelle Gavrin, Sally Spence,
Laura Smith, Andrea LaTraille, Kimberly Duffy. 2ND ROW: Karen Roundtree, Jama Silver-
man, Teresa Jones, Janette Buckley, Michele Perry, Carla Brimhall, Michelle Alexander,
Yvonne Jarrett, Laurie Bernat, Kirstan Ford, Lynne Yoneyama.
X V- ,A . ' W
W A KJ A W V kk .. ,,,' K 5 ia g 5
f t 'iit Pi reeiif P -J ,g
iNf'ii X, ,"fi ' xx, if'i if -gil.,-' X X A .i . ?iAXf Nl! iv i
GIRLS' BADMINTON-FRONT ROW: Cheryl BeCotte, Peri Eldred, Meshelle McGrew,
Kelly Long, Nancie Heard, Robin Allen, Ruth Calkins, Denise BeCotte. 2ND ROW: Maureen
Rule, Betsy Olsen, Melanie Leicht, Abby Brown, Jennifer Leicht, Sheila McCarthy. 3RD
ROW: Gloria Potocki, Linda Bonzer, Elise Golanty, Cindy Parkins, Kris Fong, Karen Beals.
"Tougher workouts will lead to any success we
have this season," announced returning Gymnas-
tics Coach Karen Roundtree. Karen graduated
from CSULB last May and has since put in a great
deal of effort with her first job here.
Assistant coaches Jama Silverman and Lynne
Yoneyama commented, "Other than our two re-
turning varsity members, we basically had a new
team lacking in experience."
The two members she referred to - Penny
McNamee and Chris Dunchak - were instrumental
to success along with Sally Spence, Yvonne Jar-
rett, and Laurie Bernat.
At press time, the squad had already posted a 2-
l record with a very close win over Westminster
fone tenth of a pointj, an agonizing loss to Arroyo,
and a big win over Fountain Valley.
Despite placing third in Moore League competi-
tion last season, the team expected to do better, as
Coach Yoneyama put it, "I was quite surprised to
see how energetic and willing the girls were to work
At press time, Girls' Varsity Badminton posted a
2-l record with easy win against Kennedy and
Compton, and a close defeat against Jordan. The
.l.V.'s however, were undefeated. The J .V. coach,
Karen Beals fclass of '80j, projected, "We expect
this type of success to continue throughout the
Watching pros play inspired the team. Members
of the Varsity squad observed matches between the
U.S., Mexico, and Thailand at CSULB.
Practice workouts between two and five daily
included running, weightlifting, running bleachers,
and agility drills. New uniforms, equipment, and
returning varsity players sparked success.
Strong performance by '81 MVP Ruth Calkins
along with other returners Nana Porter, Kelly
Long and Cheryl BeCotte helped the cause. Dou-
bles matches were handled by '81 co-MVP's and
CIF participants Melanie Leicht and Abby Brown
with contributions by the duo of Peri Eldred and
ABOVE LEFT: TRACY AUSTIN OF BADMIN-
TON?- Junior Cheryl BeCotte swings and scores a win-
ning point during a singles match against Compton in
Sports 9 5
Girls' Gymnastics And Badminton
As Q2 K
we M 1
3 A to
X X Wwe.
. t if
L . .X.X N ..
MEDIA STARS Cross Country runners Annette Dziskowski, Julie Hin
richs, and Nellie Hinrichs, Moore League's best, shine on the front page of
the sports section ofthe Press Telegram in November. Such media coverage
of this sport was a first for girls in Long Beach.
fi fi YQRFKJZ V' P is fivL's'.
Girls' Cross Country And Track
' ' ...K i :
8 x X
' ' ' Lira,
ggi .5 1- is-Q pk X
it 'ex 5
CROSS COUNTRY-FRONT ROW: Michelle Hall, Julie Hinrichs, Sherry
Brown, Lisa Moore, Martha McJunkin, Dina Nerenberg. ZND ROW: Coach Petko-
vic, Anna Hempstead, Anna Dzikowski, Hillary Raynes, Beth Ryan, Kim Gordon.
3RD ROW: Nellie Hinrichs, Jamie Wardle, Michelle Allred, Barbie Bennett, Lynn
Miley, Candy Newland.
FAR LEFT: TENSION BUILDING- One of the
Rams' best sprinters, Whitney Walsh, waits her turn in
an early March workout. LEFT: TIMING AND
FORM- Fastest hurdler Brenda Byers shows both in
the 110 hurdles. She was also a winner in the 330 hur-
How sweet it was! Girls, Cross Country raced in
first in Moore League, reversing the stats of last
year and leaving Wilson in second place. However,
in CIF play the team lost in preliminariesg Annette
Dziskowski qualified for the finals but didn't
In the Moore League victory, it was Annette
Dziskowski who finished in first place out of all
the competing schools in the three-mile course with
a time of eighteen minutes flat.
Another outstanding runner was Julie Hinrichs
who broke the very same school records she broke
last year in the one mile. She improved her time
from 5.26 to 5.15, and in the two miler, she ran an
11.32 as opposed to an 11.36 last year.
At press time, Varsity Track won every meet in
its first six. Tearing up the track events were sprint-
ers Delores Fletcher, Helena Clement, and Letty
Pennington. DeAnne Morfoot concentrated her
efforts on the half-mile.
High-stepping hurdlers were Sherry Brown,
Brenda Byers, and Whitney Walsh. High-jumper
Julie Feck and Long-jumper Michelle Hall domi-
nated in the field events.
"Both the Track and Cross Country teams were
super," said Coach Rod Petkovic. "They made that
second effort, and their hard work paid off?
gg.. . g is-' ggg,g,, ,gi 5 3 , ' . Q s
1 - - N . X I 9+
Q SEFXM t I s ' 1 ' I ' diffgnkmi vi' I 5. 5' i-. I ii A Q f'
.. fa A f . . e
X .1 1 ' 5 2 S 'Q' . 4, P '-i' N ,Q
I 3 A - K :" w e . ,Sl I :
gi.: I... 3 N. K K in - N K :K V :tk k.., 3 .
his , A A , 1.1. ..... . 1 . 1 . ". .
1 s.. fl ' if f ,-,,. M as ' f wwf I . : 2' X X it Q
. f.. 1 ' 3 A 5 aj S X , .
' i' : K . .,' . . , f A i I
-,u r fl - K as in ki g:,- M , i . x 1, 5
TRACK-FRONT ROW: Lisa Moore, Lynn Miley, Marlese Grant, Sherry Brown, Martha McJunkin,
Michelle Johnson, Julie Feck. ZND ROW: Denise Brown, Michelle Allred, Barbie Bennett, Dina
Neremberg, Julie Hindrichs, Laura Deis, Tressa Gunnels, DeAnna Morfoot, Whitney Walsh, Helena
Clement. 3RD ROW: Coach Petkovic, Asia Boulware, Janice Farwell, Letty Pennington, Michelle Hall,
Annette Dzikowski, Anna Hempsted, Felicia Jolivet, Paulette Jones, Beth Ryan, Jamie Wardle, Hillary
Raynes, Michelle Conlisk. 4TH ROW: Delores Fletcher, Regina Thomas, Shirley Kellerman, Detra
Lewis, DeVaun Porter, Candy Newland, Pat Evans, Dina Aguilar, Kim Gordon, Nellie Hindrichs.
NONE BETTER- A top point- get-
ter Delores Fletcher shows her speed
in the mile relay and 440 on a clear
March day. Several of workouts and
meets had to be cancelled because of
rainy and windy March weather.
Girls' Cross Country And Track
M, ff,f,, wwf'
f" :VV ,M
xg W i i i
' lf Z7
My ,V ,,L-
, , ,V I , x V. YQ ,igifi
. f 4,4 ,k,, ' ' ,g.,,,,4g
. f i
. . it '
Q . '
, ' f
f q f-
' , "
,I . A .
ffiff-wwf -V f ,e Vryk grin-V..aJfgVl,f
LEFT: GIVING IT ALL SHE'S GOT- Stroking to a strong finish in the
100 Fly at the Marina meet, Heidi Pridmore racks up yet another first
place. BELOW LEFT: LAND HO- Star breaststroker, Laurie Bates,
pushes towards the wall for a first place in the Poly meet. Laurie was one of
the sophomores who led the team to a great season.
When Varsity Coach Kathy Clark resigned,
Tammy Masten stepped in. Ms. Masten led the JV
team to a second place in league last year with their
only loss to Wilson. Replacing the JV coach was
In addition to the returning seniors, Janelle
Camp, Holly Ditzler, Jenni McHugh, Pam Skare,
and Michelle Wrenn, the team was backed up by
strong sophomores. One of the all-around stron-
gest, Heidi Pridmore, led the team in all events.
Although the beginning of the season was pla-
gued by cancelled meets, broken ankles, and ill-
ness, the team overcame its rough start, successful-
ly defeating both Los Alamitos and Marina.
"We should give Wilson, and everyone, a run for
their money. Even though we are young, we have a
lot of depth. We won our first two meets with five
of our best swimmers out. They're back now and
we're doing better than ever!" commented Coach
Masten at press time.
VARSITY-FRONT ROW: Maureen Crane, Michelle Wrenn, Laurie Bates, Pam
Skare, Jill Deyan, Janet Kelly, Lisa Meyer, Kerry Keester, Mgr. Robin Omel. 2ND
ROW: Mgr. Mary-Angela Trammel, Mary Surane, Heidi Pridmore, Jenni McHugh,
Mary Williamson, Helen Oldale, Janelle Camp, Suzi Omel, Coach Tammy Masten. Not
Pictured: Holly Ditzler, Tracie Bryant.
JV-FRONT ROW: Tracie Coleman, Cathy Capps, Sue Sholtis, April Langner, Mika
Arai, Sue Atwood, Laura Hill, Joanie Paul, Michelle Peter. ZND ROW: Tamara Smith,
Casandra Gunsaulus, Laurie Huston, Lorie Hazlett, Adie Fedak, Yvette Paul, Dorrie
Hairrell, Sue Shults, Shanna Bertram.
FAR ABOVE: TEAMWORK- Helen Oldale, Pam Skare, and Mary Williamson encourage
Suzi Omcl before th start of a 200 medley relay. MIDDLE LEFT: I DON'T BELIEVE I
SWAM THE WHOLE THING- Michelle Wrenn pulls herself from the pool after a grueling
500 freestyle at the Jordan meet. FAR LEFT: LAID BACK- Mary Surane makes backstroke
look simple as she strokes to a first place at Woodbridge. LEFT: FREE-STYLlN'- Lisa
Meyer cruises to an easy first place at the Los Alamitos meet.
as ases Loaded
"The team really rested on my shoulders," stated
sophomore Diane Lewis. She was the one and only
pitcher for the Varsity Girls' Softball Team.
Dedication was the name of the game for Diane.
With the help of her two coaches Marv Miller, p
Nick Trani, and also her father, she became one of I
the best pitchers in the league.
At the pre-season Artesia Tournament, the var-
sity team won the Consolation Championship.
Diane's strong pitching was a dominate factor. In
two games she threw a perfect game, a one hitter
and struck out a total of twenty-five batters.
One of the youngest varsity teams made up
mostly of sophomores, it had only two returning
varsity players Margaret Jeffers and Gretchen
Holm. The team worked on perfecting offensive
and defensive skills to make up for lack of exper-
Coach Marv Miller felt this was none of the best
teams I have seen at Millikan," and hoped to equal
or better the second place finish of 1981.
ABOVE: COMPLETE CONTROL- Sopho-
more Diane Lewis whips out a fastball across
homeplate. She pitched a perfect game bringing
home a victory against Artesia.
VARSITY SOFTBALL-FRONT ROW: Colleen Carney, Diane Lewis, Trisia
Elliott, Mary Weaver, Gretchen Holm, Jenny Borg. ZND ROW: Coach Nick Trani,
Karen Braun, Heidi Hatton, Irene Smyth, April Geiger, Margaret Jeffers, Coach
J.V. SOFTBALL-FRONT ROW: Holly Delanty, Akemi Harrington, Michelle
Marmion, Carrie Brown, Aries Morales, Gigi Bedard, Dara Dunwoody, Dana Ras-
mussen. ZND ROW: Coach Ron Harrington, Theresa Schorr, Laura McBride,
Nancy Grauten, Tammy Cunningham, Diana Hohman, Jackie McGowan, Coach
..Lk fgvi. L:
if fw i--sz:
JV . in
N . f as
, ff' V I wan ,W an '
W ff' M ,, k
FAR ABOVE: DOWN THE SHOOT- Catcher Karen Braun
waits for the winning pitch against Paramount, ABOVE: HEY
BATTER!-Chants Gretchen Holm as she gets ready to field a
bunt against Los Alamitos. LEFT: POWERHOUSE HITTER-
During pre-season against Bellflower. Margaret Jeffers takesa
powerful swing. FAR ABOVE LEFT: PREPARE T0 STEAL-
During Artesia game, Gigi Bedard waits to receive the O.K. sign
from the coach.
LEFT: TOOTY FLUTEY- Talented senior Carla Staxrud
practices g'The Watermelon Man" on her flute for the winter
music concert. ABOVE: I NOW PRONOUNCE YOU. , .-
Seniors Stacey Mascow and Paul Turang take the plunge in a
mock ceremony for their Effective Living class in the quad.
BELOW: GRIN AND BEAR IT-Senior Gail Burks works
up a sweat in the mirrow room during Aerobics Dance class.
, . .... ..t,, . .v..
The Year Of. . .
Spruce Goose exhibit, "Saturday Night Live"
returns, eight-percent unemployment, Air Florida
crashes in Potomac River, Pat Benatar wins Best
Female Rock Performer.
"It's strange how one man Gerry F alwellj
can judge millions of people's actions as
wrong or immoral. I thought that was
Controversial subject films- "Making Love" and
"Personal Best," Ex-ARIAN- Miss March Play-
boy centerfold, I Love Long Bech campaign, Con-
troversy over Ron Settles case, Full schedules a
must for Seniors.
"The nuclear arms race is foolish. The
United States and Russia are fighting like
children, but with a much bigger conse-
ARIES "5" star again, new college campus ga-
me-Assassin, Onion Field killer released, Nau-
gles popular student hang out, "Hill Street Bluesi'
sweeps Emmys, "Fast times at Ridgemont High"
"Reagan's crack-down on student loans
will mean hard times for our family. Col-
lege tuitions have soared out of sight."
RIGHT: I DO LOVE YOU . . .
STILL-Junior Rossi Humphrey
croons the popular song, "Still,' by
the Commedores much to the delight
of the crowd at the Winter Choral
Concert. TOP LEFT: CHECK IT
OUT-Seniors Terri Reed and Tracy
Hicks wait patiently as the El Dorado
librarian checks out their books on
the newly arrived library computer.
MIDDLE LEFT: ELBOW
GREASE--Lee Stafford applies the
finishing touches to another sparkling
job in the special education car wash
class. LEFT: FOSTER'S FIX IT-
Paul Foster works to complete a radio
for his Small Appliance Repair class.
Small Appliance Repair was the only
ROCP class located on campus.
Principal A nd A dminis tra tion
Last July, the school district played a game of
musical chairs which brought Millikan its fourth
principal in twenty-six years. Jack Dubois who had
been principal since 1975, transferred to Jordan
while .Iordan's principal, Dr. Joseph McCleary,
took on the Millikan assignment.
However, little else changed. Other administra-
tive assignments remained the same. Enrollment
dropped by only forty-six students to 2687. Minor-
ity enrollment increased by only six percent to
bring the total to thirty-five percent of the student
body. Mostly Southeast Asians in the English as a
SCCOIICI L2111gUagC program accounted for the in-
crease. V, '.
ln October, Dr. McCleary appeared at a L'Meet
Your Principaln meeting sponsored by the
MOLES club and outlined some of his objectives
and responded to student questions. He planned,
for example, to enrich the ninth grade curriculum
and to improve public relations, as well as to work
for more minority involvement in after-school ac-
Although Dr. McCleary had been part of the
East Long Beach neighborhood for many years and
all four of his children were Ram graduates, this
marked the first time he served on the Millikan
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: PUPPY LOVE- Now that all
their children are grown, Principal McCleary and his
wife, LuAnn, turn their affections to their new baby,
Mom's Shadow, as they relax in their East Long Beach
home. ABOVE: ROCK AND ROLL?- Senior Pete La-
bor teases Assistant Principal Mrs. James about rock
music during third period. Mrs. James is an accom-
plished pianist of classical music and doesn't understand
the rock craze. RIGHT: YOU HAVE THE RIGHT T0
REMAIN SILENT- Assistant Principal Mr. Viltz
reads Sophomore Lapia Mirella her rights during a third
period patrol in the 300 building hall. MIDDLE
RIGHT: LATE BLOOMERS- Vice Principal Miss
Zelsdorf shows Jayde Grueisen the late blooming roses
along the walkway in front of the administration building
in early December. FAR RIGHT: NO SWEAT- Prin-
cipal Dr. McCleary kicks back as he works out on a
lower abdominal muscle strengthening machine.
Principal And Administration
The Secret Lives
Of The Administrators
Believe it or Not:
l. Dr. McCleary not only lifts weights but also burns up tennis shoe
rubber by jogging a mile a day, three to four times a week.
2. Mrs. James has a loose finger on a camera button. Rolls after
rolls of film click through her camera recording her travels
around the world.
3. Miss Zelsdorf graduated from U.C.L.A. and was President of
Kappa Gamma. She also served as U.C.L.A. Alumni President,
and the First Vice-President of the American Association of
4. Mr. Viltz, after years of training, won the summer of '8l's Na-
tional Masters track and field competition in Los Gatos, Califor-
nia. Winning the 110 meter high hurdles made Mr. Viltz the
5. Mr. Weller's home is Bolsa Chica Beach. During weekends, he
roller skates, swims, and rides his bicycle with his wife.
6. Dr, McCleary is an avid art collector with a fine collection of
7. Mr. Viltz was a member of the Green Berets until last year when
he gave up skydiving and blowing up bridges to wage his own war
8. Miss Zelsdorf was the first woman ever to serve on the Metro-
politan Board of Y.M.C.A.'s executive board.
9. Mrs. James is an accomplished pianist. Years of practice has
made her the Liberace of Millikan.
l0.' Dr. McCleary has four children, Gordan, Karen, Reid, and Rex
who graduated from Millikan in '69, '7l, '72, and '75.
Il. Mr. Viltz played professional football for the Houston Oilers.
l2. Mrs. James has traveled to Denmark, Singapore, Japan, Bang-
kok, China, Russia, Sweden, Norway, England, Scotland, Ire-
land, France, Portugal, Spain, Mexico, Canada, Africa, Ger-
many, ltaly, and Anaheim.
I3. Miss Zelsdorf spends most of her time doing volunteer work in
the community. Not only does she serve Grace United Methodist
Church Administration Board, but she also volunteers her time
to the Crippled Children's Society.
Derrick Sueki '82
Karen Lee '83
ABOVE: HEY BOSS, WE'RE WINNING- Assis- RIGHT: CEE, HAS IT BEEN THAT LONG?- The
tant Principal Mr. Weller and Principal Dr. McCleary McClearys admire the senior portraits of their children.
look on happily as Millikan leads Wilson at halftime. Clockwise they are Karen, Gordan, Reid, and Rex. All were
Principal And Administration
Counselors And Special Services
6 ame' Teaches
Brooke Shields may have been Calvinized, but
Millikan became computerized. Located in the li-
brary's Media Center, a new 48-K Plus Apple 2
computer performed all kinds of magic.
It helped individuals improve reading, spelling,
math, typing and allowed Computer Programming
students to get more experience. In addition it
played detective by listing overdue books.
Next door in the Counseling office, Counselors
were busy putting screws to schedules. Under a
new district directive shortened school days were
abolished. Every student was required to have a
minimum of six classes everyday. For several that
meant a tearful goodbye to the afternoon soap
operas on the tube and hello to another elective
Special Services welcomed a new and familiar
face. Former Activities Director Charles McFer-
rin accepted a position at City College, and Social
Studies teacher Phil Ramseyer took over.
Md ' K
ABOVE: SQUEEZE ME!-Only teasing, Counselor
Buck Catlin shows how proud he is of Sophomore Diane
Lewis by giving her a big hug for being the best female
soft-ball pitcher in Long Beach. RIGHT: "I NEED A
BASKETBALL PLAYER!"-Getting a little boost
from some books, tiny Junior Maheshni Karunasena
reaches her destiny, the top shelf in the library, and a
book on U.S. Civilization.
1 py, Z, A p
., : ',-,-, . -
S ' ,
Wilfred Catlin Richard Elwell David Kushner Mary Price Teofista Tupasi
I-If-Mc Head Counselor Md-Sc A-Cr Counselor Cs-He Sd-Z
Counselor Counselor Counselor
Counselors And Special Services
TAR ABOVE: "WE'VE GOT THE BEAT"- Nurse Fotion listens to the heartbeat
rf Sophomore Diann Hardos during a mandatory checkup for sophomores early in
he fall. MIDDLE ABOVE: WATCH CAREFULLY- New Activities Director
'hil Ramseyer shows Seniors Mike Jenson and Scott Maly how to make a bow out of
ibbon to tie Christmas presents for a fund raiser. ABOVE: PEEK-A-B00!- In the
ibrary, Sophomore Andrea Rosenbaum spends some of her free time glancing
hrough non-fiction books for her English class.
.fat-. ffsasrsf-:....wf' an ar..
iiii 'tte'ttr eeee L 2
r , Y wr N
if t as X
'ax :lx N
I XSS N
.1 x 1 f - , - --5 , '.:5!?xitiiS5in
U 5 , ,xg :.r.
gig z Ls gilt Mr
1 X X
-. X ,E as
i X- 5 W
ax L X
.,. J .... 1,
Wi t s X X
H X Q
me we slam ei X
R M3 Y'
...iii:.::5QTxs:i"xE5EiEfLiiiiiivzix 5Ei5:,::i'EEE5EE :Efffi.:ff'i55:ii.m ':': EE: ..ii:" 'EE
i9i55'5:5555." V 3-'I . i ' v-."":".,Ei XESEEEEM, .5 .. i"iififi::: "
H::555iiirL:EEE: :ff f E 'iii-ESQFEEE zlfifii 'f:1E: - V :- 'H K: ,
.. , -
15411 ge- gy C it .Lest V. . , . K
nz: :,g,j T -- 5 ' -ff
,i ' X K
,gt it N,
. -- ww 5
as " . -,-' E
t r p
,Q 'tt' fa N
, ..... , Q23
- I T
. ,, .775
. was ti
':.:e21fi22ffegff" H' :::g3':,,--as-fveesfssss
C C utt
ai ..... , K: krkr
fr' 'er egegqem
i e" I
,t t ...1-1--ww' .- s espn A We-at
J, t:.g,,.. N ,IIZ EEN, ::::-s,,, , ::-.- ,
, - " is
.efsissiisifil-ii ' .. p r 1' -ff??ii"5:54"f' 1 S?5'1f22fa-f
" 1 1
as .. C S -' L
' 55 it
L if C '
Counselors And Special Services
English And ESL
....s--- is srr.....1::-:,, sf... .M-..-s,1-.. f
.,.k,5...-..- ,--- i .1-...imf::,,1Qf,is .
V . f
.... . . -' 1-we
X as , 2,
. , . K
,,i:i W .... N .
.J . om. '
-it fi Si .T1'ffLi:.ff if "
Y,f:f'w.n .2-. 1-11:-,zffv - -wi ....f :fs 1w:--w.- :V
....fs. Q'SP5g-an ' ...fA--:-' we---2 -2ss-sf-:szs- ':::- fz1"w : - flew-ef::!bsQs f K ' ir
iiiiiZiii,ii iiii iiiii i,ii . . iiii . i Qi sag...
,, ,,,t...,,s- .f-.uf-.ss
. I K - lsr.,
Richard Hollis iiii B ' I we-xg st.
Amef' Lit- A
Crtv. Writg. - Iiigy iii-'
Adeyln Johnson fig x f ,
Semantics S., ihrg my .
Jack Kurtenbach li A -ff- N.-: i,,. i-- itn I ttiiif 5 .t' - '1111 if1i+f itf 'i tiifl 1if1 tiiiiffttltft
.. as-s L 2. -8 . - -N we fer '-
ii ' A
Michael Monaghan ig A iit
.. am Q
Dramatics, l-2 8a Adv. . d-' ly X . . 5 gi .
i is N X
Ex T 5 li
is T' .
Q d is? '
W- f. f Jgiggg.
.. ar' , f ..
Gram- 8L Comp- i..
Bible as Lit.
1 or .-
. L. 'iw . .
28:35 , Q
wa. QQ 3 .,, .
'il as mv
a 0 6 N'
ii! Eg ., g S ,f .
Speech l-2 8L 3-4
Bible as Lit.
GHT: A IS FOR APPLE-
p g ffiiif if 4. . fi" 7-!f:::-ff, 1.5
Q ..... . - ' V , -'F
N " 'lifxsi g
A .P :si gg.
- I 'f I 1e. ,sf .. t. W is
lk ...,... , . . 2. 15155253 L 5 'H ffif: .
1-1' we .. "hifi,
: 13 .1
. ,- -A : f. A 1
N. , . ..,. . - . .
.N :L a 1 ,L ' . .Yrs-
N S S X fi
s 5 y
, , .L H Fi
is Q 3
-Q5 s sg
gifs 2. . 5:.
K X? is r 1 X
Q X, :F S X is?
. X gl
5 ,, is
pf.. ,,kk My 5
Mrs. Pedersen uses her ,
handy flash cards to review English terms with her twelve E.S.L.
students. RIGHT: CUT 8: PASTE- During Film Analysis class,
Deya Salem works on a personality project by cutting and pasting
words and pictures out of magazines. The project illustrated each
one's own personality. FAR RIGHT: INTELLECTUAL TIME-
While reading a Latin Epic in Mr. Monaghan's fourth period
class, Senior Pat Duffy looks up the obsolete words Arbor Vitae in
English f ESL
. - ,
. . A. :ge..V.
.L .L. Program
What did two teachers, one Master's degree, ten
new students per week, and over thirteen different
languages in the same room add up to?-Millikan's
growing English as a Second Language Program.
The E.S.L. Department welcomed Mr. Brown
and Ms. Shapiro to its staff. Department Head
Mr. Lipiz received his Masteris Degree in E.S.L.
at California State University of Los Angeles.
The program enrolled an average of ten new
students per week from Cambodia, China, Costa
Rica, Vietnam, Mexico, Thailand, Korea, Taiwan,
El Salvador, Pakastan, and Laos.
E.S.L. faculty taught a wide variety of subjects.
Mr. Brown taught Intermediate English and U.S.
History. Mr. Lipiz instructed Advanced English
students, U.S. Government pupils, and Current Af-
fairs students. Ms. Shapiro taught non-English
speaking students, and Ms. Pedersen taught Dri-
ver's Education and Health.
Students and staff celebrated an active year
when members of the program met for extra-cur-
ricular activities. A Halloween party spooked
E.S.L. students when teachers masqueraded as
ghouls and goblins. Special lessons explained Hal-
loween customs. A holiday party in December
introduced students to America's Christmas and
BELOW LEFT: N0 DESIGNER LABELS- E.S.L.
teacher Mr. Lipiz dresses up in an African dress to show
his pupils the different cultural apparel. BELOW
A Back to School Night in January provided
relatives with the opportunity of observing their
Elective English embarked students on a new
adventure in literature with the introduction of the
Comparative Literature of Western Civilizations.
A new English option, the "Comp Lit." course
covered mythology, the Bible, famous Western ep-
ics, literature from the Middle Ages, and Shake-
Members of the Comparative Literature class
participated in a voluntary summer sessions, pre-
paring for the school year. Department Head Mr.
Monaghan, the fifth best bodysurfer in the world
for his age group, taught the course.
The department also erupted in changes and ad-
ditions of teachers' courses. Ms. Jane Emerson,
Sophomore English teacher, from Washington .lu-
nior High and Mr. Greg Stone, Freshmen English
instructor, from Hoover Junior High School
blessed the faculty with their addition to the teach-
er roll list. Mr. Kurtenbach remained the President
ofthe English Council of Long Beach and an active
member of the Board of Directors of Southern
California Teachers of English.
RIGHT: BOOKWORM- From Cambodia, Souy Sa-
vath enjoys reading the English text book during class.
as ll Niil elii A
Social Studies And Languages
A T.V. station-at Millikan? It may not quite be
Hollywood, but Millikan could boast of the latest
addition to the Social Studies and Foreign Lan-
guage Departments, KLAB. Nestled away in the
depths of the Language Lab, KLAB was the head-
quarters for the school's video system.
Educational programs in French, German, and
Spanish as well as History, Anthropology and oth-
er subjects were shown according to the daily pro-
gram schedule set up by Lab Manager Dave Hart.
To help students have a better idea of tactics
used in Washington, Department Head Ernie
Beckett's Government class set up a role-playing
experiment. The class was broken up into groups
such as Bankers' Association, Democratic Club,
Conservationists, and Builder's Association. Each
group chose a stand on a proposal to turn an unde-
veloped section of their town into a five-hundred
acre Wildlife Refuge.
They used whatever means available to coerce
their Congressman, "Representative Martinez"
fportrayed by Debbie Greenej into sharing their
views. "It was really hard to make a decision with
so many dead-right people pressuring me to vote
different ways," divulged Debbie Greene, "espe-
cially when they threatened me, my job, and my
Although Spanish and German programs had
about the same enrollment as last year, Advanced
French was drastically reduced. Second and third
year students were mixed into a single class, along
with some Marshall ninth graders who came to
Millikan because 3-4 French was available.
Adding more fame to the Millikan name was
Senior Linda Robinson, who won first place in a
Spanish storytelling speakoff at the Harvard
School in Hollywood. Other honored students in
the fall were Students-of-the-Quarter Wendy Ro-
senstein for Social Studies and Huyen Nguyen for
RIGHT: CAN WE SKIP THE KIKI BIT?- groans
Sophomore Baber Ali in his Language Lab cubicle as
Sophomore John Peregrini recites along with the infa-
mous beginning French tapes. MIDDLE: WELL EX-
CUSE YOU- Lab Manager David Hart juggles an
armload of Guten Tag, Ascent of Man, and French
Sesame Street program tapes for daily KLAB schedul-
. ' 'li" -V ZF "N WE f WMM
,si W ii Y
--'t'f 1 . Ee- We ..r.i,, tttt ei-
. 'f ' eiii-
r , 1. I ' ' ..'f X 5 nf gg, ,V-Q ---' 1
.i " 35' f 'li'
t.- ltttil if A a e
--e, -i n -'i' gg, it 1 ,t 6 ' " I f
ttttt, f ',,, '51 ,f - -
, t'i f , ' V ,,, i -
.EEEJ it . t ... .... ' W "
. ,,,- I ,,rr.t. -
. """' llt 1 r..- 1' " 1
' ..", V, " V f X
I 1, ..'- , ,,,, .
Romone Boyer Majorie Cahn William King Darrel Louder Joseph Schmid
Spanish Spanish Spanish Spanish German
French Life Science FYCHCIT
Social Studies And Languages
Ernest Beckett Walter
LEFT: UH-OH! A CAVITY-- Senior Madeleine Lun-
gren ponders over late Pleistocene dental techniques on a
hominid in Mr. Beckett's Anthropology class. BELOW:
LOOK AT WHAT I GOT, MA!- grins Senior Scott
Shultz as he proudly displays his latest treasure, a Bor-
neo tourist relic. FAR BELOW: DIGESTING AN AP
SANDWICH- Lynn Cooper unscrambles the alphabet
soup of depression relief programs in AP History.
'f ' f',,
f wwiffi- ' w:1:t:ri ff f' f
OLEZ- Mrs. Boyer shows her third period Spanish class that the
Mexican Cup and Ball game is easier than it looks.
Adventure's Her Game
What would it be like to step out in the morning and
discover a dead man with a bullet through his head buried
waist deep across the street? New French and Spanish
teacher Mrs. Ramone Boyer found out when she lived in
Mexico for two years.
"There were many unique happenings at the store I
owned and operated," related Mrs. Boyer, who acted as a
doctor, pharmacist, and general jack-of-all-trades for the
Mexican natives. Among her unlikely adventures included
harboring a shriveled old dead woman in her restaurant
until the deceased's relatives could raise enough money to
assure themselves of a good alibi, and watching a friend
become the apparent victim of a voodoo spell.
Surprisingly, Mrs. Boyer didn't really care for traveling.
Instead, she enjoyed submerging herself in a culture and
fully experiencing it. Born in Montresor, France, Mrs.
Boyer has found her life to be one wild adventure after
another, including teaching at Millikan thirteen years ago.
After living all over the world, including French Morocco,
the South Pacific, Australia, the Orient, and many parts of
the United States as well as Mexico, she felt that her
adventures were a creative process.
"It,s like painting a self-portrait", disclosed Mrs. Boyer,
"Fitting into each country shines a little more light on the
Carla St. Laurent '82
e ' a
3 a i T
V I ! 1.1 . ff IIV W A 5? -"1 K .,, ei
ai , '
't" .,,,, U 'il
W, t,,, ,V V k A 593 at Wig
uce Brown Donald Bush Robert Cirello Carlos Derivas Stanley Larsen Mary Roland Urbanek
rrent Affairs U.S. Criminal Law World U.S. McAuliffe U.S. History
S. History Government U.S. History Geography Government Sociology
iter Polo Gram. 8c Comp. U.S. History Economics U.S.
Academics 1 1 1
Social Studies And Languages
Science And Mathematics
For New A e
Perhaps inspired by the successful space shuttle
mission and the public's infatuation with micro-
computers, students flocked in unprecedented
numbers to science and math classes.
The Science Department sported three Physics
classes instead of two, two Anatomy classes instead
of one, and four Photography classes instead of
three. By popular demand, Marine Biology re-
turned taught by Department Head Todd
Schowalter. The Department consisted of seven
teachers, over a one-hundred percent increase in
class sections from two years ago.
An addition was Charles Wilshire who became
the chemistry teacher. Coming from Marshall Jr.
High, where he taught many current Rams, he
loved the more advanced equipment and higher
level of teaching.
The Science Department and the entire school
were grieved to hear of the death of Jack Gunning,
a former chemistry instructor, in August.
Outstanding students were Roberta Smith and
Carla St. Laurent, winner of the coveted Bausch-
Lomb science award. K
In the Math Department, the same enthusiasm
prevailed. Classes were filled to capacity.
The highlight of the year was Ron Herman's in-
credible perfect 800 score on the nation-wide
S.A.T. . Deirdre McClure, Ken Ostrow, and Tom
Rickenbach also scored high on the math achieve-
ment test. The year was rapped up with strong
performances from the math team which competed
at Occidental and Pamona College.
BELOW: COOLING IT- David Hepler puts the prod-
uct of a reaction under cold running water to cool it
down. The "stuff," as chemists call it, can reach tem-
peratures of 5,000 degrees celsius.
I Science Aind Mathematics
RIGHT: STARTING OVER- After one abortive attempt, Ernie Hammon and Hect
Campos watch as Tom Rickenbach tries to start a reaction of thermit powder at an aft:
school chemistry session in the lab. This reaction was used by the first rail roads to fuse hu
steel ties together, BELOW: WELL, I THOUGHT IT WENT. . .- In Mr. Huttenhof
room, Steve Macina shows Gayle Rutten and Marty Chiu how to repair the belt on
machine that will literally make hair stand on end.
if 5 1 Y
- ..:E:.. ' sz' A
r ZK: p '- ..,.
V I Q . . I
t r 1 t I- as 1 I --st . .isi i
.. A K V 3 M L K S A .... Q2 ,,.,, fx F
. ,ai tl ti .ix J f T .1
r as eeesss
X K :..
- .. 'E 'M iflii r-.' Q . r , -I ,er Q
t V Q A
lg' i J
. 0 ' fiffsa
tif 'e-- ' : x.QI f --I
Paul Akers Lamar Case Stanley Fox Merle Glasgow James Hadd
Biology Geometry Life Science Geometry Photography
Anatomy Algebra Biology Int. Alg. Golf
Rebert Jimmy Hgward Paul Iluttenhoff John Montrella Delbert Pen
Heitzhaus Trig. Physics Algebra Int. Alg.
Geometry Int. Alg. Algebra Geometry Geometry
Algebra Cejmpt' Prog, Todd David Shawver Trig.
Daniel Peters ,lane Reid Schowalter Earth Science Charles
Algebra fjcnx Math Marine Biology Life Science Wilshire
Life Seienee lm, Alg. Biology Team Sports Chemistry
Team Sports Geometry Algebra
Industrial Arts And Home Economics
Nancy Parsons Clothing Select.
Adv. Foods Adv. Clothing
Parent 8L Child
Foods and Nutr. Sel. English A
Pa Sai? ,
laik F af A
ABOVE: MAHOGANY MASTER-
PIECE- Mark Brooks puts the finish-
ing touches on the frame of his hand-
crafted battleship. RIGHT: CORE
MELTDOWN?- Mike Shrout utilizes
all available safety precautions in weld-
ing together a metal frame. FAR
RIGHT: CONTROL-G-READ- Sal-
vaging through a sea of computer sym-
bols, Laurie Glumm attempts to pro-
gram the printing press from the new
computer terminals in the Graphic Arts
room. These terminals allow students to
program more information and to obtain
quicker, more accurate results from the
1 itijiiidlgrciiicifind Home Ec.
While the school newspaper staff impatiently
waited, the Industrial Education Department bus-
ily installed its brand new Heidelberg printing
Press. "We had to learn to operate it before it
could be used," noted Department Head Richard
Students also learned to program the presses by
means of the new computer terminals. Senior Tony
Felicione was one of the many advanced Graphic
Arts students eligible to run the new presses which
began functioning in late November.
Rich Bisset, a second year Architectural Draft-
ing student, placed fourth and received a twenty-
five dollar award in the American Institute of Ar-
chitecture competition, which included all the L.A.
area schools. Instructor James Denison was proud
to have many promising young architects and
looked forward to the next competition in the
spring. Mr. Denison also welcomed instructor Bill
Freman to the department.
The Home Economics Department had a new
addition as well. Mrs. Nancy Parsons, a former
English teacher at Newcomb Jr. High, helped the
Advanced Foods class create the familiar 'fjust
baked" aroma which was common in the 400 hall.
The traditional Fashion Show had to be can-
celled because of lack of funds, much to the rue of
Mrs. Fran Roux. Mrs. Roux, who usually headed
the show, was also disappointed to find that some
anticipated new courses would not be scheduled.
Students of the Quarter for the first quarter were
Randy Miller for Industrial Arts and Sally Foster
for Home Economics.
Marvin Cooper James Denison Bill Freman Norman Guy Righter
Electronics Auto Mech. 1-2 Woods 1-2 Meredith Aviation
Indus. Drafting Arch Drafting Metals l-2 Arch. Drafting Science
I-2 Arch. Drafting Adv. Metal Occup. Auto
Adv. Indus. Adv. Woods 1-2 Mech.
Drafting Adv. Woods Auto Mech. l-2,
Auto Mech. 1-2
Graphic Arts l-
Ind. Ed. and Home Ec.
General StudiesfGenerz11 P.E.
BELOW: PUMPING IRON- Senior laura Horton tones and builds her RIGHT: ONE LAST KISS- Sophomore Melvin Germany tries his '
muscles during third period. Weight training classes are offered to both at mouth-to-mouth resuscitation during Mr. Zimmerman's third
girls and boys, Health class.
W g S
l l 6 2Zi1lC2flEZ.fp.E.
"ff, V .
1 -, ia ,
I - f,. ,
Despite changes and tragedies, General Studies
and General P.E. departments managed to have a
Tragedy occurred when two General Studies
teachers were hit by heart trouble. Mr. Kirlan
suffered two strokes at the beginning of the school
year, and he was out the first semester. Faculty and
students welcomed back Mr. Higgins and his dry
wit, after he had undergone a successful triple
heart bi-pass operation last June.
New faces brought changes. P.E. teacher Ms.
Miguel taught Health for the first time, while
Coach Harris added Career Planning to his list of
On October 29th, the Annual CareerfCollege
Exploration Day occurred at Cal. State Long
Beach. Strongly pushed by General Studies to help
students plan their futures, sixty colleges and twen-
ty-seven local businesses were represented.
The P.E. department was the same, but differ-
ent. Juniors and seniors chose nine week courses of
volleyball, tennis, badminton, weight training, and
modern dance, but they were also given a new
choice. An Aerobics class was offered to all Gener-
al P.E. students first or sixth period. This class was
taught by Mrs. Clark and was co-ed. Junior David
Mead said "It was kind of different and a lot of
A brand new 1981 Ford Fairmont was given to
the General Studies department for Drivers' Train-
ing classes. This car was bought by the school
district and was later sold back to a car dealer.
While in the P.E. department, new weights for the
weight training classes and new ballet bars for the
dance classes were planned.
Students of the first quarter were Danny Her-
nandez for General P.E. and David Kendig for
LEFT: CRASH COURSE- Sophomore Laura Bates
learns about driving the hard way-crashing-during a fall
semester simulator session of Drivers' Training.
f 7 3 .f,g,y w,,1,z'-if , WMV. .iff - '1f"'f'-ssvifl fffwF:a.fiv. .A-M-rs' sf' '- f
I ' - r ,"",.-,f t,,' , it - .-" , 1 .1-. -- ' f
A '-tr'1 f rtrr t . s eeeee 1 eree
' - iiei F ieei
'- r. . et.e , .ee1'
1, - . Il? 4
. Q ,r ,gf ',," . ,, - i t ff -- -2. . 1 .i -.sri ' s. . QQ
, - . a '..f . ,
,V,, q ' AA ...,
, - . , .-' . .
fi' W iii' i I
A .te at , A X A F A
ii't 4 . is
' fy . 1 . s ...an T s-ri
'hyllis Harvey Kirlan Suzanne Miguel Bill Odell Lt. Col. Padgett Gloria Potocki Harold Sgt. Zamarripa
Horowitt Career Pl. Volleyball Basketball ROTC G. Track Stromberg ROTC
ennis Bus. Law General P.E. General P.E. Badminton Driver Ed.
Jeneral P.E. Health General P.E.
Business And Hue Arts
.. f fklti
Draw. and ptg.
Shorthand Wm"'1 "' '? M ,g
Steno Lab 0'
f ,"' -5
g i, A s
FAR ABOVE: SHAPING UP- In
Mrs. Van Cleave's 6th period, Junior
Shelby Burson begins to create his
third project of the year in a planters
Just A Country Girl
"Wo-ah there, slow down, it's time for me to feed
the ducks!" What female teacher at Millikan gal-
loped on horseback at 6:00 a.m. in the morning and
fed ducks at 7:00 a.m. at a small farm?-None
other than Business Instructor Alice Rolfing.
When Mrs. Rolfing was not busy with her Typ-
ing classes, she worked at her small farm in Cy-
press. The ranchette, as she called it, was a place to
relax on weekends with her beloved animals, two
horses, various birds, chickens, ducks, and goats.
The ranchette, located on a unique street just off
the main road, gave the atmosphere of a large
country farm, but was only minutes away from her
Lakewood home, It also had the dangers ofa coun-
try farm. Quite often foxes, possum, and skunks
prowled around and raided the animals at night.
Mrs. Rolfing had her son, a Ram alumnus now in
dental school, chase off predators.
Mrs. Rolfing considered the ranchette her main
hobby. She explained, "lt started out as just a
weekend hobby, but I plan to live there permanent-
ly in the future."
Raj Ambe '83
ABOVE: CHOW TIME- At her ran-
chette in Cypress, Mrs. Rolfing feeds her
favorite duck, Phoebe, on a November Sat-
"Students have definitely shown a greater inter-
est in the Business Department than ever before,"
stated Department Head Andrew Spann. Class
sizes were noticeably larger, and students seemed
to show a great amount of enthusiasm.
Perhaps new equipment helped to spark students
interest. In addition to new textbooks in Business
9 Math the department received two self-correcting
typewriters and two memory recall programmers.
Distributive Education purchased a new Apple
II computer with plans to buy more. "This new
equipment should show the students just how much
a computer can do for business," explained Distri-
butive Education Director Elmer Stringfellow.
Responding to the demand for more art offer-
ings, two new Drawing and Painting classes were
Draw and Ptg.
added in the fall. Another addition was that of
Miss Toshika Goto, an experienced art specialist
from Jordan High School.
"Only a few students really want to make art as
their career, but those that do are outstandingf'
explained Miss Goto. Two of her promising stu-
dents in Drawing and Painting, Mike Jensen and
Teresa Jones, attended the Arts Center College of
Design every week. ln Mrs. VanCleave's Crafts
class Mary Buhler and Shelby Burson showed ex-
ceptional talent in the art of pottery.
ABOVE CENTER: THE BUCK STARTS HEREwOn
her second lesson in Mr. Colburn's class, Jill Rennick
finds that a secretarial job may pay off. LEFT: AN-
OTHER MASTERPIECE- During seventh period
crafts, Renee Hebner touches up a double vase. lt will be
completed with macrame to make a hanging fixture.
BELOW: FIRE AWAY- Ken Siegel puts some color
into his spray gun project. This one took four days to
:" fi .
td A 1 .- f
, V X i
,. ...,.... , . is . 'f"'
, .V L
f t" r
' iti ' .
f ' ' eetlz'
Jesse Lee Alice Rolfing John Strickler Daniel Sullivan
Inter. Typing Office Pract. Orchestra Band
Intro. Bus. Typing Elmer Jazz
Voc. Typing Andrew Spann Stringfellow Joanne
Debbie Mrazik Accounting Distributive VanCleave
Choral Gen. Math Education Crafts
BusinessfFine Arts 1 1
"It was the best modern dance concert I've seen
at Millikan, and live seen most of them," said Vice-
Principal Lois Zelsdorf, a former dancer herself.
She was speaking of the highly acclaimed "We'd
Rather Be Dancin' 82,' presented to packed houses
on March 19th and 20th. "My favorite sequence,
Miss Zelsdorf explained, "Was the dancer portray-
ing a flitting moth and another dancer bumbling
with a net attempting to catch her. Inspired!"
Directed by student Chris Affre with assistant
student directors Sharon Lussier and Brian Tin-
son, the show featured twenty numbers including
"Danny's All Star Joint," a motorcycle roaring,
"Cool lmagesf, "America," and an electrifying fi-
nale "Body Electric."
Dancers began preparation for their debut fol-
lowing their holiday concert and found themselves
not only practicing at seven in the morning, but late
at night. Instructor Fanny Daly had nothing but
praise for her performers. alt was a real pleasure to
work with such dedicated dancers. They commit-
ted time, energy, and talent in marvelous perfor-
mances for their schoolf,
ABOVE FAR RIGHT: KICK THE HABIT- Senior
dancers Leisel Gaines practices her leaps in the number
"Can Can," in an early morning practice for the Dance
Concert. ABOVE RIGHT: NEW FROM MATTEL-
Dancers Andrea Verr and Caren Conrad show off the
new line of life-like dolls. RIGHT: SPREAD YOUR
WINGS- In the dance, 'gModern Packages," dancer
Thanh Huynh uses his arms to their utmost in expressing
his interpretation of the dance during the Holiday Con-
cert. BELOW RIGHT: BY THE SEA- Senior Allison
Miller frolics on stage during the "By the Sea" number.
BELOW CENTER: FROLIC IN THE SUN- Dancing
on the beach during the Spring Concert, "We'd Rather
be Dancing," Caren Conrad whirls to the beat. BELOW:
STRUT YOUR STUFF- Muscle men Chris Affre and
Lewis Humphries strut around the stage during the
Dance Concert number, "By the Sea."
. 'X'-,Eg n
DANCE CLUB- FRONT ROW: Mrs. Daly, Gayle Chambers, Ted Arihara, Lisa Perez, Sharon Lussier, Brion Tinson,
Denise Hodson, Ana Riveron, Melissa Long, Liesel Gaines, Debbie Gilliam, Cyndi Wicker. ZND ROW: Carla St.
Laurent, Lori Tribble, Kathy Brick, Diane Nuttall, Lisa Temple, Andrea Verr, Lisa Orr, Allison Miller, Caren Lenk,
Atrebor Prince, Shani Dines. 3RD ROW: Clarissa Hayes, Karen Humphries, Pamela Kaye, Nancy Davis, Margaret
Pott, Erika Pesch, Madelene Lundgren, Thanh Huynh, Chris Affre, Lewis Humphries, Rhonda Dowell, Mollie Hall,
BELOW: Veteran dancers Ted
Arihara frightj and Brion Tinson
fleftj strike dramatic poses for
their professional portfolios. Both
danced professionally during their
high school careers. Brion danced
on TV's "American Bandstandf'
and Ted danced for Disneyland.
D ance 12-
period tomorrow," announced band director Dan
the marching band's 7:00 A.M. rehearsals. During
the football season, the band had three "Z,"s and
two night rehearsals per week.
with Your Best Shot" and "'Heartbreaker" by Pat
Benatar, "Ride Like the Wind" by Christopher
Cross, and "Celebration" by Kool and the Gang.
Several were performed at the Homecoming show,
'Pirates of the Caribbean."
All-Western Band Review for the City of Long
Beach, the band was a bit disappointed in having
the event moved indoors to the Long Beach Arena
due to heavy rain. The band's last major events
were a trip to Disneyland, where they paraded
through the heart of the park, and a pre-game
performance at Dodger Stadium before 45,000
"That,s all, guys. Don't forget that we have "Z"
What was "Z" period? It was the term used for
The band performed top hits including "Hit Me
Winning the privilege of being the host for the
MARCHING BAND- FRONT ROW: Liesel Gaines, Felicia Miller,
Cindy Parkins, Suzanne Schnoor, Lori Costelow, Karen Cook, Carrie
Mitchell, Lisa Jackert. ZND: Kimi DeRego, Robert MacKay, Julie
Williams, Eric Craig, Ed Campa, John Luther, Pete Mills, Yolanda
Zaldviar, Bob Ratcliffe, Mary Montoya, 3RD ROW: Renee Hebner,
Jim Bujarski, Brad Eveland, Becky Senf, Susann Futton, Adrienne
Fedak, Stephanie Lowry, Caroline Tamms, Monica Vierya. 4TH
ROW: Keith Daniel, Brian Evans, Tricia Elliott, Kathy Olsen, Suzie
Omel, Laura Delong, Cheryl Becotte. 5TH ROW: Joy Habel, James
Hardaway, Robyn Omel, Sana Bertram, Ed Sandro, Jon Paul Bo-
quette, Justin Weidner, Rich Schafer, Gayle Rutten. 6TH ROW: Lisa
Miller, Tony Cassiani, Brian Rhodes, Don Payne, Tom Jackson, Joe
Cambia, Chris Sweeney, Brian Bennett. 7TH ROW: Maureen Griffin,
Ernie Hamann, Robert Bujarski, Randy Fudge, Mike Nyman, David
Fisher, Brian Sleeth, Mike Trejo, Lee Bartholomew, Martin Paine,
f ?g iZ ? 22
it W !
IOVE: SlDE-TRACKED- Drummer
c Craig never misses a beat while checking
the cheerleaders during the Poly football
ABOVE: YACKITY SAX- Percell Clay prac-
tices "Celebration" in hopes of perfecting it in
time for the next performance.
Km L! . 9
OPPOSITE TOP: HUT 2-3-4- Band director
Dan Sullivan surveys the troops at an early morn-
ing band rehearsal. FAR ABOVE: GOOD GIRLS
DON'T- make any mistakes during band perfor-
mances. Robyn Omel and Jenni Garcia laugh over
some marching mishaps that occured during the
Homecoming halftime show. ABOVE YOUR
TRUMPET OR MINE?- Chuck Fudge chats
with fellow band members after completing an
exhausting halftime performance at the Edison
Banner And Pennant
Despite many new changes, Banner and Pen-
nant enjoyed one of its better years. Liesel Gaines,
head of both Banner and Pennant, described her
experiences as, "really being a lot of funf'
Among the new changes this year were the tall
flags. Advisor Kathryn Davis' mother made the
new flags which provided color to the halftime
football shows. Also, the flags were shortened from
their original length of 8 feet to 7 feet. Monica
Vieyra explained, "The new size of the poles made
the flags much easier to work with. I hardly ever
punished my face with them!', Another change
which occurred was the re-introduction of white
boots as uniform. The change was met with mixed
reactions. Liesel Gaines commented, "They look
nice but they're not too comfortable? One story
about the boots concerned a girl whose feet were
too big to wear them. She wore white tennis shoes
and long white socks instead.
The most enlightening change was the routine in
the halftime show. Eight Banner members joined
the ten Pennant members for a tall flag exhibition
Mary Montoya elaborated, "Eighteen flags looked
better on the field." Liesel Gaines agreed that
working with the flags was an exciting change from
the usual banner. ,
Banner girl Carrie Mitchell, who has sight diffi-
culties, sometimes needed assistance, but was an
asset to the group. The other girls would guide her
with their elbows in performances at noon rallies.
Her superior memory made her in demand when-
ever the other girls would forget a particular move.
.... 1 ,..
. e ,,.zt..,.f r eyyppp
" I its
A MAJOR JOB-For drum ma-
jor, Bob Ratcliffe, this year was
long-awaited. Bob first tried out
for this position at the end of his
sophomore year. He served as an
assistant during eleventh grade be-
fore actually moving up. Five peo-
ple tried out and Bob won overall
for his leadership qualities, ability
to perform a front spin with the
mace, and his talent playing the
trumpet. "I wanted to do it mainly
for fun, but I also wanted to be
able to improve the band," he said.
" 24 Academics
ANNERfFRONT ROW: Liesel Gaines, Felicia Miller, Cindy Parkins, Lori Costelow, Carrie Mitchell,
isa Jackert, Sharon McGuire, PENNANTf2ND: Kim DeRego, Mary Montoya, Renee Hebner, Su-
1nne Schnoor, Maureen Griffin, Jacqui Warr, Joy Habel, Gayle Rutten, Monica Vieyra, Dee Mills.
'i w fi
Q A 1 Q 9
v K-My hifi' ir
.. Q I,
.sk K ish?
, L W
.11 , ,..,
, 'C Half .
'tigggt-. :ji f.
?Ss'2'.,P a-.wi ,f
5 WT ",.-.af ' . jr", ,
FAR ABOVE LEFT: WAKE UP
KIM-Tall Flag girls Maureen Grif-
fin and Dee Mills attempt to revive
Kim DeRego before the band direc-
tor catches her snoozing. FAR
Jacqui Warr juggles her pennant in
the early morning mist. ABOVE: A
CASE OF THE GIGGLES-Cindy
Parkins and Renee Hebner burst with
laughter as they try to take the prac-
tice seriously. FAR LEFT: ATTEN-
TION GETTER-Drum Major Bob
Ratcliffe gets the attention of Cindy
Parkins and Gayle Rutten as they
"stand fast." LEFT: STRAIGHT
"A" STUDENT-Banner girl Lisa
.lackert throws a sideways glance at
the crowd before a pre-game show.
"Even though the group is young, we still put out a
solid soundf, remarked Jazz director Dan Sullivan
of his Jazz I group.
One purpose of Jazz I was performing, and per-
form they did. Sorne of its "gigs,' included the
Holiday Concert, the Mount San Antonio College
Jazz Festival, host band of the talent show, the
Chaffey College Jazz Festival, and the annual
While the group was busy preparing for perfor-
mances, many individuals managed to robe them-
selves in free-spirit attire. A few sported short,
new-wave hairstyles while others wore preppy ties
not only around their neck but everywhere else
Along with un-
was the never
ending list of
Jazz terms. Just
some of the
words that were
h e a r d w e r e
side", "shout cho-
rus", "groove", and
" at , , ,
Titles of the songs were
also strange with such names as
"Double Exposuren, "Afrasia',, and "Pause for the
Cause". These tunes opened the way for piano
player, Eddie Sedano and trombonist, Bret Math-
eny to execute their improvised solo's while the
lead trumpet of Bob Radcliffe provided many high-
Jazz II group was basically a chance for all the
members to practice "ad lib', solos. Mr. Ram Pag-
eant was their biggest performance as they played
to an appreciative audience during the pageant's
ABOVE RIGHT: FEELS SO GOOD!- Chuck Man-
gione? Not quite, but Chris Sweeney shows why his
flugelhorn was an important part of the Jazz I horn
section. RIGHT: SLIDING ALONG- Trombonist
Bret Matheny finds the right-slide position in a difficult
passage of the tune 'LDouble Exposure."
LEFT: CHlLD'S PLAY- Entranced by simplicity, John Guer-
rero patiently awaits his chance to show the form that earned him
an outstanding musician award at the Mount SAC Jazz Festival.
BELOW: DOUBLE DUTY- Saxaphonist Merri Hale doubles
on the flute for an outside effect in the song "Afrasia." FAR
BELOW: STIFF LITTLE FINGERS- With tie attached to
knee, David Silva displays his bass talents in preparation for the
iii 5 2 Q Ja it
will ' 21 . 1
1, wa. dp
JAZZ I- FRONT ROW: JOHN GUERRERO, Eddie Sedano, David
Silva, Merri Hale, Robyn Omel. ZND ROW: Mr. Sullivan, Mike Wis-
niewski, Ben Douer, Brian Sleeth, Lee Bartholomew. 3RD ROW: Eric
Bjelland, Brian Bennett, Don Payne, Chris Sweeney, Bob Radcliffe.
JAZZ ll- FRONT ROW: Justin Weidner, Robert Benavidez, Zechariah
Montoya, Carla Staxrud, Richard Schafer. 2ND ROW: Craig Williams,
Eric Carter, Ed Campa, Chris Hardaway. 3RD ROW: Lonnie Binderrim,
Jim Hardaway, Joe Cambria, Ray Beggs, Clark Brace.
BELOW: CHORD ACCORD- Melissa Long plays the Finale from the
"New World Symphony" at an evening rehearsal in preparation for the
. K t., 5 . is ,Q , , ... . M... . 3.0 ., -as
sk+s.r- , i if 'X i if sa t
' . it
Q-rf S L '-.e . 'fit ' Ja- : iii
'. ' ., A t 'Q ' " - ix: .4 '
ff N I LET, ' .. I I '
Q , 5 g 1 L- .... s v
r J I , l . X
, ef A. ,,,,p , .
NN 'T t t W in Q . A '
ABOVE: YES, MASTER- Jon Ellertson looks up at Music Director John
Strickler for the beat while playing Bernstein's "Candide." FAR RIGHT:
MULTIPLE CHOICE- Percussionist Kathy Dayak selects the proper
mallet to obtain the right sound during a sixth period rehearsal of the
musical, "South Pacific?
ZND VIOLINS- FRONT ROW: Dawna Long, Willie Briggs,
Diane Royer, Paula Leuer, Cornelia Freitag. 2ND ROW: Terri
Sunday", Steve Haley, David Kendig, Lisa Salazar, Natalie Hin-
richs, Patti Clodfelter"', Lani Haynes.
A . .. if - , ..,-,ff-Q... HNF? 9-in ,..a.f.,f..,
591 : . PM , s - .. . " ,
X lzzhk , tv y g:,, I ,, Q. , .A
xi., E ' S-I " ff
"Nt L. ' - : A Z ,
-+ 5 A ... , f A SQ
I if P ff? J , 1 f
, 3 ' I '
IST VIOLINS- Richard Adkins", Madeleine Lundgren"', Terri
Coleman", Lisa Lindell"', Lisa Jackert', George Pehlivanian"'.
VIOLAS- Kathy Ander"', Susie Aguilar, Lisa Van Sant", Susan
Bartley', Melissa Long.
CELLOS- Randy Loughlin, Allison Clay", Nancy Davis, Shar-
on Ridenour', Julie Hinrichs", Joe Jamison.
,, ,as K
BASSES- David Silva, Ken Jones, Claudia Shafer, John
Stickles"', Jim Meyers".
' Indicates a member of the Honors Chamber Orchestra.
Ai" .. KWH 1
W' ' xr Jil '
I M lf, xiyy wg ff
J .. ,'i.'
...,.. Q2 fs '
.5 J. Z. . f fe,-I Q .
Fgffif f 1' . fi .m tg ,H 7.3 ., f
7, QM'-' ' ff: fa ' r f
K ,.,.,, f V . 4 A ,
A , ,, X
BRASS-FRONT ROW: Bret Matheny ttrombonej, John Meyer ttubaj, Craig Schill
ttrombonej. ZND ROW: Eric Craig, Marc Abramow, Janet Hays Chornsjg Tom
Hodges ttrombonej, Steve Taylor ttrumpetj, John Mathews thorny
LEFT: Percussionist Mike Brodsky. RIGHT: WOODWINDS- FRONT ROW:
Justin Weidner toboej, Cathy Farnham tclarinetj, Chris North tbassoonj. 2ND
ROW: Beckie Senf, Lorraine Aguilar, Carrie Mitchell tflutesjg Cheryl Becotte, Jon
Playing the gamut of classical compositions, the
Symphony Orchestra augmented its schedule with
performances at the California Music Educators
Association Convention and the Mount Miguel
High School Orchestra Festival.
The Spring Concert featured renditions of for-
mer New York Philharmonic director Leonard
Bernstein's "Overture to Candide," the finale of
Dvorak's "New World Symphony," and a solo by
George Pehlivanian. George played the Mendels-
sohn Violin Concerto ilfl, accompanied by the or-
The group was selected, to play for the CMEA
Convention held at the Los Angeles Hilton. The
ensemble also took its perfect record of superior
festival ratings to the Mount Miguel Festival on
Concertmaster George Pehlivanian received a
great accolade when he was selected as one of
twelve finalists in a national solo competition. The
competition was sponsored by Seventeen Magazine
and General Motors.
A new outlet for the string musicians' talents was
the Honors Chamber Orchestra. The ensemble met
once a week during A period and performed on
Six members of the Symphony Orchestra were
selected to the All-State Honor Orchestra. Percus-
sionists Kathy Dayak and Mike Brodsky and vio-
list Lisa Van Sant joined violinists George Pehli-
vanian, Richard Adkins, and Terridawa Sunday in
the CMEA sponsored group.
RIGHT1 LOOK OUT ISSAC
STERN- Freshman Willie
Briggs masters "Berceuse" by
Stravinsky in fourth period class.
BELOW RIGHT: WHISTLE
WHILE YOU WORK- During
sixth period Symphonic Winds,
Anita Medrano rehearses a diffi-
cult passage in "The Hallalujah
Chorus" from Handel's "Mes-
Faces in the
A 3 0 Academics
ELOW: GETTING IN TUNE WITH THE MUSIC- Junior Dawna Long tunes up her
alin before getting ready to begin third-period Strings practice.
n S mphon
Orchestra again featured many talented instru-
mentalists in the Fall Concert. George Pehlivanian
starred as the Concert Master and Lisa Van Sant
as a soloist playing "Concerto in G Majorl' by
The Fall Concert also featured a new ensemble,
the Chamber Orchestra, consisting of an honors
group of strings only. Players auditioned to be eli-
gible to play in this elite group. They met every
Wednesday at 7:20 a.m.
The sixteen members played more difficult mu-
sic, and some were more experienced than the
Symphony Orchestra players. The Chamber Or-
chestra, featured in many concerts, also acted as
accompanists for other programs.
Many gifted violinists dedicated their talents to
the Symphony Orchestra. Accomplished violinist
George Pehlivanian earned the position of Concert
Master and was also the Concert Master of All-
City Symphony Orchestra. George also belonged to
the All-State Orchestra.
Not only did the Orchestra consist of talented
violinists, the ensemble was fortunate to have a fine
violist, Lisa Van Sant. for the second consecutive
year she was principal in the All-City, All-South-
ern and All-State viola sections.
TOP LEFT: DON'T BLOW IT- Sophomore Chris
North works to perfect 'fTrepak" by Tchaikovsky for the
Christmas Concert in sixth-period Winds class. LEFT:
FIVE, SIX, SEVEN, EIGHT- During a Monday night
practice, Joe Jamison repeats the last measures of the
"Waltz of the Flowers" in the "Nutcracker Suite."
ABOVE: ROLL OVER BEETHOVEN- Resting for a
moment after practicing thc "Overture to Emontw for
thc Fall Orchestra Performance, Mike Brodsky checks
Academics 1 3 1
Margaret Pott Jennifer Spier
Renee Mayberry Dana Jackson
LEFT NOTE: WE'RE HAVING SOME FUN- Choir members all found different ways of comic
relief for the hours of rehearsal. Snoozing on Mark Springer's shoulder, Wendy Cantrell escapes the
daily disciplines in the most relaxing way. CENTER NOTE: SIGHT READING SLEUTH- Sight
reading exercises were top priority in the life of second soprano Denise Hodson. The ability to reac
music was a prime objective in the vocal department. RIGHT NOTE: FOLLOW THE LEADER-
"Lighten it up and dance it" directs Miss Mrazik to Concert Choir, emphasizing the eighth note runs ir
preparation of a festival piece, "Tu Es Petrus". FAR RIGHT: ALL WE WANT T0 D0 IS SING-
Seniors Pam Skare and Brenda Armstrong lead the lst altos in the moving Christmas song, "Simple
Holiday Joys" in preparation for the Holiday Concert. This song was renowned for bringing tears to the
eyes of the singers.
CONCERT CHOIR- FRONT ROW: Anna Pazdernik, Barbie Panian, Denise Hodson, Jeff
Berke, Randy Fudge, Renee Mayberry, Liesel Gaines, Mary Montoya. ZND ROW: Joan
Fishman, Val Johnson, Shauna Reynolds, Wendy Cantrell, Steve Clinton, Margaret Pott,
Brenda Armstrong, Lisa Wall, Cathy Greci. 3RD ROW: Dina Aguilar, Jennifer Spier, Vickie
Riley, Tamara Bateman, Curt Foglesong, Kevin Colborn, Elaine Bourgeois, Jill Baxter, Pamela
Skare, Lisa Temple. 4TH ROW: Jenni McHugh, Mark Robinson, Pham Dung, Mark Springer,
Michael Anthony, Don Payne, Dave Snyder, Eric Bjelland, Jacqui Warr, Pam Silverman.
CHAMBER SINGERS- FRONT ROW: Wendy Cantrell, Don Payne, Pam Skare, Dave
Snyder, Elaine Bourgeois, Mark Springer, Karen Greene. ZND ROW: Janette Buckley, Wendy
Rosenstein, Steve Clinton, Barbara Panian, Eric Craig, Margaret Pott, Renee Mayberry.
"Jazz Under the Stars" became the Choral De-
partment's newest concert innovation. The quad
was the place as popular music flooded the open-
air stage especially designed by Mr. Bordeaux and
the stage crew. A
Many new activities also appeared. Singing
birthday telegrams, in the form of a girls' quartet
dressed in leotards and tights, started a new tradi-
tion. Curt Foglesong was the first to receive a
Chaired by Margaret Pott and Elaine Bour-
geois, the new Choral Club provided unity with T-
shirts, Homecoming sales of frozen bananas, ice
skating outings, and assistance in the financial
problems the department faced as a result of bud-
Traditions of excellence continued to please re-
ceptive audiences. Christmas caroling by all groups
filled shoppers in Marina Pacifica, and The Mar-
ket Place with the spirit of the holiday season. The
Holiday Concert was once again concluded with
the resounding performance by the entire music
department in the "Hallelujah Chorusl, from Han-
del's "Messiah"w-a tradition originating in the
first year of the school. In addition, the select en-
semble known as the Chamber Singers performed
for the El Dorado Women's club and also for the
Propeller Club aboard the Queen Mary.
RIGHT: TOMORROW, TOMORROW- Cecilian Singers Sharon McGuire, Mary Clai
Barbie Panian, Caryn Greene, Karen Berke, and Dorwana Willis rehearse a medley fro
"Annie" to sing it at the Spring Concert. BELOW: BOYS' QUARTET- Mark Springs
Tal Finney, Jeff Berke, and Dave Snyder.
A Rockin' Trip
Time: February II, 1:00 p.m.
Scene: St. Gregory's Church
Audience: Victims of Multiple Scerolsis
Entertainers: The Jazz Choir
This sort of community service was typical of the
five choral groups, Jazz serenaded its appreciate
audience with such dazzlers as Richard Graham,
Laura Hill, and Carla Billups.
The Christmas Concert was one of the major
moments of the music year. Offerings were as var-
ied as "Old St. Nick Takes a Rockin' Trip" to the f
traditional "Hallelujah Chorus?
Name changes were the order of the day as Boys' E
Octet became Boys, Quartet and Mixed Chorus
became Vocal Jazz. Lack of organization was the J
main reason for the change from Boys' Octet to
Boys' Quartet. All four members, Mark Springer,
Tal Finney, Jeff Berke, and Dave Snyder were E
returning seniors and kept the choral program go-
The greatest transition was the change of Mixed
Chorus to Vocal Jazz. The change was made to
give more boys an opportunity to get involved in
vocal music. Diversified, modern music such as
"Fame" provided new techniques and styles useful
in professional singing.
RIGHT CENTER: MAKING
BEAUTIFUL MUSIC- Kurt
Fogelsong and Sharon Unitan
perfect a new version of "Jolly
Old St. Nick" in sixth period
Vocal for the Holiday Concert.
RIGHT: BABY LOOK AT
ME- During Vocal Jazz, Lin-
nea Legg, Kathy Moore, and
Danica Lourtie "fly high" as
they practice the theme from
i I L ,
E 4 .1
- 4 l
VOCAL JAZZ-FRONT ROW: Wendy Rosenstein, Tammy Chapman, Danica Lourtie, Lisa
Vanderlyn, Laura Hill, Adhita Dharsono, Linnea Legg. 2ND ROW: Curt Foglesong, Kathy
Dayak, Kathy Moore, Marsala Moss, Carla Billups, Katrina Washington, Laurel McNamara.
3RD ROW: Ken Jones, Samuel Macon, Rossi Humphrey, Alan Covington, Richard Graham,
jf ' 2 if
CECILIAN SINGERS-FRONT ROW: Kimberly DeRego, Janette Buckley, Mary Clark,
Emilie Hooker, Rochelle Boyd, Lauren Eisner, Karen Berke. 2ND ROW: Jennifer Rice,
Darlene Nichols, Clarissa Hayes, Tricia Hodges, Jennifer Hibner, Barbie Panian, Dorwana
Willis. 3RD ROW: Joy Habel, Laurie Glumm, Debbi Hutchinson, Rebecca Hudson, Theresa
Nelson, Ronda Sallmen, Theresa Schorr, Caryn Greene.
ABOVE: WITH A NOTE OF ENTHUSIASM- At a
Vocal Jazz rehearsal, Marsala Moss lets her voice ring as
she masters the opening number "Celebration," for the
Three enchanted evenings delighted audiences in
late May when the Music Department produced
South Pacific by Rodgers and Hamerstein.
Enthralling audiences with one of the best scores
in American theater, South Pacific offered such
tunes as "I'm Gonna Wash That Man," "Nothing
Like A Dame," and the haunting "Bali Ha'i."
Competition for the many main characters was
tough, made doubly so since "each year the cast
gets better," according to Ms. Mrazik. Included in
the lead roles were Dana Jackson as Nellie For-
bush, Eric Bjelland as Emile De Becque, Jeff
Berke as Luther Billis, Eric Craig at Lt. Joseph
Cable, Dave Snyder as Capt. George Brackett, and
Bret Matheny as Commander Farbison.
Two turbulent, romantic themes exploded on
two otherwise peaceful South Pacific islands dur-
ing a lull in the fighting in World War II. Nellie
Forebush from Arkansas was swept away by
French planter Emile De Becque, while, with a
little help from the indian trader Bloody Mary,
Marine Joseph Cable became enchanted by Liat, a
native islander fwho just happened to be Bloody
If that wasn't enough, the audience got an extra-
bonus in recognizing a familiar television jingle,
"I'm Gonna Wash That Man fGreyj Right Out of
RIGHT: HEY SAILOR, WANT T0 DANCE?- Jeff Berke as Luther
Billis and Dana Jackson as Nellie Forbush switch roles as they put on a
stage show for the entire company. ABOVE: IT'S FOR YOU CAP-
TAIN- Dave Snyder as Capt. Brackett, Bret Matheny as Commander
Farbison, and Eric Craig as Lt. Cable gather in the Captain's office for
an official meeting.
ABOVE: "ONCE YOU HAVE FOUND HIM". . .- The
tropical paradise of Bora Bora provides the perfect climate
for the romance of Nellie and Emile, portrayed by Dana
Jackson and Eric Bjelland, to blossom. ABOVE LEFT:
"THERE AIN,T NOTHING LIKE A DAME"- In an
island paradise, surrounded by a bevy of beautiful nurses,
including Brenda Armstrong, Wendy Cantrell, Jenni
McHugh, Caroline Petruncola, Jennifer Spier, and Elaine
Bourgeois, Sailor Mark Springer certainly agrees. LEFT:
KEEP OFF THE GRASS- Wendy Rosenstein as Bloody
Mary tempts sailors, Pat Duffy, Don Paine, Ed Lorin, Steve
Macina, and Steve Clinton with a grass skirt that will charm
BELOW: MAKING A
SCENE- Senior Shauna
Reynolds gives a solo charac-
terization from "The Ginger-
bread Lady" for the sixth peri-
od Advanced Drama class. Duo
and multiple scenes are also
presented in the class.
13, 5-K : A 3
.,.. X ,. - .
5 r t .
' Sig- - -.
-wgsaseg-ff .rw '
. , .. X .
st K I
I -, , Qs. .grsgfgssxss
. .,.. ,- -. r-.f.- .. ,
. S :Q
. ---' - --
BELOW: ON HIS KNEES- Geoff Kahan brings up the subject of mar-
riage to Holli Braget during an after-school run-through of "Broadway"
FAR BELOW: MIRROR, MIRROR- Right before showtime, Julie Wil-
liams, Kasie Kaminski, Michelle Barber, .laimie Howard, Lisa Temple, and
Julie Grosso make last minute adjustments. Having finished getting
dressed, Cindy Keene, Holli Braget, and Allison Miller help the others.
f . f
r f f
36'-1'fzegfsiiwffiyiilK i Q. 5, T
XY- bf. X45 -
. . ,,...r.,,., ,
, ...... ,... . . J
is if Nt if
MASQUERS-FRONT ROW: Wendy Rosenstein, Julie Williams, Shauna Reynolds, Jaimie
Howard, Lisa Temple, Allison Miller. ZND ROW: Ron Herman, Randy Fudge, Michelle
Barber, Geoff Kahan, James Jimenez, Pat Duffy.
BELOW: A FINAL REVIEW- Senior Allison Miller
insures she has her cues correct for the Friday show.
'fWe had our problems and a lot of doubts, but
the play came out much better than we expected,"
remarked James Jimenez, one of the mobsters in
Taking place in the l920's, it portrayed life in
New York's Paradise Night Club frequented by
mobsters, chorus girls and boot leggers.
ln order to achieve the highest level of perfor-
mance, Mr. Randall sent a letter to the author of
the play, George Abbott. He kindly replied back to
the Drama department giving help-
ful tips on the production of his
"Broadway" performed on the
main stage because a question of
safety concerning a stage in the
balcony known as the Terrace Theater.
"The main stage worked out well and
accomodated a much larger audiencef,
V, said showgirl Caryn Wilson, "It was
also much more convenient for the
"Broadway" was selected because it
only required one set. An antique slot ma-
chine was donated by Bill Queen and the
chorus girl costumes were made by the ac-
tresses. Pop guns provided the final touch that
effected a realistic production.
Darius Cummings played the speakeasy man-
ager while Geoff Kahan portrayed the top night-
club act. Female leads were Shari Unitan, Holli
Braget, and Shauna Reynolds, Pat Duffy, Ken Sie-
gel, Jaimie Howard, and Allison Miller played
major supporting roles.
Under President Chris Affre, the Masquers club
held their annual candy cane sale in December.
The profit from this sale was used towards the
production of "Broadway"
LEFT: FREEZE- Jaimie Howard takes care of her
boyfriend's enemy during the Saturday night perfor-
mance of "Broadway" in February.
Academics 1 3 9
BELOW LEFT: IN THE DARK?- Photographer David Carver helps ease the
deadline photo rush, as he spends some extra time developing photographs in a
friend's darkroom. BELOW RIGHT: WHAT? ME WORRY- During class,
Editor Ken Ostrow assists Susan Djokic on their preliminary steps of her layout on
off-campus classes. RIGHT: AFTER MIDNIGHT SNACK- At a late night
layout party in early March, Derrick Sueki and Kevin Klink work on the sports
section as they snack on Nabisco Vegetable Thins.
ABOVE: ARIES ALL-UNDER- Alicia Walker and Arian Birthday
Chairperson Linda Schwimmer show the class Alicia's birthday present,
one to be worn with pride. RIGHTPA BRIGHT IDEA- First-year
member Karen Lee looks through past yearbooks in hopes of finding a
special effect idea for her tennis spread. Karen also was a staff feature
writer. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: AN EDITOR'S WORK IS NEVER
DONE- At a late-night layout party held at David Carver's house i:
beginning of December, Editor Linda Mueller answers the same que
for the thirtieth time. ABOVE RIGHT: NEVER TIME F0
BREAK- While eating a quick lunch at McDonalds, Karen Mizur
Michelle Wrenn, Joanna Siragusa, and David Brown discuss idea
Karen's band spread.
P fi-ft '
'fCheck the dummy! All right, crop off the top of
that headg bleed it to the bottom, don't forget to
put the folio idents on." Such comments were not
from 1981 horror movies like 'Halloween II" or
"The Howling." Instead they were just some typi-
cal yearbook phrases that echoed in the upstairs
hall of the 300 building and at late night layout
parties in staff members' houses.
The first two days of school Aries brainwashers-
alias editors Linda Mueller, Tal Finney, Randy
Loughlin, and Ken Ostrow began flooding the
stafFs minds with traditions and procedures.
After cram sessions of basic training, thirty-sev-
en staff members jumped in to creating this year's
theme. The choice of "Growing up Faster," not
only illustrated the mood of the student body, but
also illustrated the way Aries staff kept everything
going during the crucial period in October while
Advisor .Ioan Danielsen was ill.
Living up to the expectations set for this year by
the past two yearbooks which were 5-star All-
American, the highest national rating a yearbook
can receive, seemed almost impossible at times.
Frustrated first year members such as Karen Lee
and Kathy Brick found out how it feels when pho-
tographs were not back or copy wasn't written five
days before deadline.
l tilt K A
ABOVE: YOU WOULDN'T ACTUALLY THROW
lT?- At the Aries layout party in February, Photogra-
phy Coordinator Ruth Berman complements Photogra-
pher Rick Atwood on the cake he baked, and then teas-
ingly threatens to throw it at him. The layout party was
at Joanna Siragusalsghome shortly before fourth dead-
line. LEFT: GETTING AWAY FROM IT ALL- Try-
ing to escape the pressures and frustration of Aries,
editors Randy Loughlin, Ken Ostrow, Linda Mueller,
and Tal Finney hangout on the ledge where fellow staff
members are unable to find them,
I' Corydon Makes
Things were really looking up for the Corydon,
which began the year with a number of new
changes. They found a new advisor in Bernice
Whiteleather, received a new printing press, type-
setting machines, and computers courtesy of the
Graphic Arts Department, and retained a staff of
Melanie Leicht, Jennifer Lasher, Debbie Schafer,
and Ian McFadyen as page editors. What could
have possibly gone wrong?
The jinx of the past few years continued as the
new Heidelberg press couldn't seem to operate
consistently. As Editor-in-Chief Debbie Greene re-
marked, "It always seemed to break down at the
The staff originally planned to print a paper once
a month, but printing problems forced them to
make other plans. Several mimeographed Cory-
dons were printed in the interim period as numer-
ous production difficulties were corrected.
Working in conjunction with the Graphic Arts
student typesetters and their advisor Richard Wil-
liams, the first edition printed on the new press
reached students in early January. The press had
another relapse, but the problems were corrected in
time to publish another paper in mid-March.
UPPER RIGHT: A JOB WELL DONE- Steve Simon
carefully removes freshly printed copy from the comput-
er printer. ABOVE: IS IT "I" BEFORE "E" OR. . .?-
Getting all of her copy material together, Jennifer Lash-
er puts the finishing touches on her article on Scholar-
ships just before the March deadline. RIGHT: WHEN
IT'S TIME TO RELAX- Sheryl Nash and Cheryl
Becotte read through the January edition of the paper
while enjoying lunch in the quad.
j www 2'
,, ' W. fr
ff my ,f,, ,wivfw I
,, : Ze?
M rw yw.w,M3nwf, jg?
' , , ,
ABOVE: STEADY AS SHE GOES- Jeff Koza hopes for a clear test print of his
business card before running them off. LEFT: GET 'EM WHILE THEY'RE
HOT thinks George Karahalios as he is the first to grab his copy of the Corydon in
the quad during 4th lunch. TOP: LET'S RUN IT THROUGH AGAIN says
Debbie Greene to copy writers Steve Simon and Eddie Lorin while they type
corrections into the printing computer. The computer can arrange sentences and
paragraphs in any order at the touch of a button.
Off-Cam pus Classes
Go To School-
ake A uck
"I can not only pay for having my own tele-
phone, but I can afford a few new clothes, and save
a little, and become an expert flower arranger
while I'm doing it," said Kasie Kaminski about her
part-time job through the Work Experience pro-
Kasie who worked at Woodruff Park Florist and
Janet Jorgensen at Royal Flowers were only two of
the students who split their days between classwork
and on-the-job training.
Students earned five credits per semester under
the supervision of Business teacher Fred Engles.
Workers turned in weekly time card signed by their
employers, while Mr. Engles visited their work
place frequently for progress reports from employ-
Another direct-career program was Regional
Occupational Program where students attended
classes in such diverse skills as hair styling, animal
care, brick masonry, and horticulture.
Under the direction of Counselor Mary Price,
enrollment increased from 223 to 261. Appliance
Repair was the only class in ROP to be conducted
on campus. Others were at special sites such as
Lakewood Beauty School and Lakewood Stables.
The district provided necessary transportation.
ABOVE RIGHT: HANG IN THERE BABY- Junior
Barbara Panian plays tug-of-horse. Tail grooming was
part of Animal Care class. BELOW: I WON'T LOSE
MY PATIENCE-Gary Schwab gets all "screwed up"
replacing a transitor in a dead radio in the Small Appli-
ance Repair class. BELOW RIGHT:-OPEN WIDE
AND SAY AHADudley shows how he feels when Brynn
Rosenqvest pays more attention to another horse.
FAR ABOVE: MAKING FIREWORKS-Sparks fly as Vince Vanhorne
practices welding in class. ABOVE CENTER: LADY FINGERS FOR
LUNCHfCookie, Sharon Ridenour's Quarter Horse is treated with oats
after receiving a trim around the top. The class was especially valuable to
Sharon in the care of hcr horse. ABOVE: HEY BABY LET'S MAKE A
CONNECTION -In Appliance Repair, Noel Madrid shows Aid Robin
Piatt the finer points in repairing a washing machine. Noel fixed the
problem by connecting the light blue wire to the white. LEFT: DOES
WOOD BLEED ---' Senior David West wonders if wood goes through pain
as he tormcnts it. David helped to build a backroom at LBUSD Mainten-
Student Body Banker
-' -WUN i11'Hf'::2i:,'i'l-Siiiuiiiifflm sie if: " -.
1 ' . -- N x
I ..... is
i if Ffzfff ' ik'
ai Ml, f KX
,. ,, ,
S k s T, .. ,lg . 3
,. K - W B.
- ,fig , .
A - It
Q t.W,y-1-, 5 t
' I' la
J, . . .:,. .. , . . I '
-'r- .,.. .
S :.. , , .. '-
1, al ' tee tttr I B' QQ
eg.. ,. -eeler I '
2 's if A 'V s I 5
X ' in in i-" 5
E t --- ,
N X -If f-- i K
.. ' :"
. -- ee--
. ee-S2912 1" S :-: f 'en .' ? ff :'i -1. :
I Q -ie ,,
be els .I I is I
' ' lil-9 ' ,fr ,i.5?""
lt B at sse I e '
S X Q t.'i
' 'ee-ee i-'
. 1 Q . :.f -- ,
is if , It
- ' -- -K :lies ,Q . f, .2
A -I D
is kkk. rg I :f,g,g:.! K . ki'
X ku ' L "
et.. . .,,t EVQNX t
Secretary Council 7 H i Q ,
Marco Tostado 5 Ii ,
Custodian Q . -
' f Asif ' S. V' ,T i' ' El f
ghgla -lidmbe I ll, ee FAR ABOVE: BEHIND BARS- The boys' locker mom me
ustodian . .
, I ,K dant, Mr. Seida throws out a towel to a eager after a practu
ii ' Iiqru zgi Ns,,,g r Q 1 ,,, ':',,: Q Y I MIDDLE LEFT: RIGHT UNDER YOUR NOSE- lnch
Ezfii iiiiiiz bzzl iii itff inch, custodian Remon Nulod sweeps the trash left by students
-lack Vargas Y ,,:. A - 'ii - ' i g Mr. Louder's Spanish classroom after school. MIDDLE RIGH
Library Assistant my - g R-A-G-G-M-0-P- ln Mr. Schowalter's room, Jim McGul
Jeanne Webb isii I 'iii 'lf ' if - ", e- f sweeps up the remainders of students' torn-up notes. ABOV
Clerk Typist is ,, li,,sssiii, TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS- After tt hard day of Wm
Samuel Welcher Eii custodian Grover Osborne fills out his time card in the custodi
Custodian V ssil -f , if supervisor's room.
',Af 'ii T fiia 37' L'
One of the most difficult tasks for office clerical
personnel was communicating with the increased
number of minority students who did not speak
g'We are good at pantomime and charadesf,
stated Jeanne Webb, "and it is amazing how fast
they catch on." Attendance Clerk Rita Gray who
spoke Spanish became the office interpreter but
was no help with the many Southeast Asian lan-
Personnel changes included Deborah Nix who
shared her clerical time between book room and
library, Marilyn Later, the new choral accompa-
nist transferred from Wilson, and Ruth Hull, lock-
er room attendant who retired in the spring after
twenty-nine years with the district.
The friendliest smile in the office belonged
to Mrs. Jeanne Webb celebrating her twenty-
second year at the same post.
Wearing many hats and needing four
hands, Mrs. Webb acted as secretary to the
three assistant principals and the athletic di-
rector. In addition she distributed lunch tick-
ets and bus tickets. She admitted it was a
hectic job, but she said, "I love the kidsf'
Wife of a Long Beach fireman, she shared
his joy in their avacado ranch in Vista and
traveling. "She is one of the prettiest, kindest,
and most vivacious ladies l've ever known,','
commented senior Derrick Sueki.
Yoon Suh '82
"OH, HOW SWEET!"- Instead of a student
referral, Mrs. Webb receives a thank-you note
from Mr. Kurtenbach.
ABOVE LEFT: "OH NO!"fSophomore Chris Hud-
geons realizes that he's being counted absent as Wally,
staff assistant, picks up the absent notices during third
period. FAR LEFT: SCOTT .IOPLIN AT HIS BEST-
During a short break in advanced dance, Tom Daellen-
bach, the accompanist, tries to rearrange a section from
"All That Jazz." LEFT: ". . .SO HONEY, WHAT'S
FOR DlNNER?"fDuring lunch, Principal's Secretary
Mrs. Gray finds a moment to chat with her husband.
Starting From Scratch
If success was developing top-notch programs from
struggling outfits, then Elmer Stringfellow certainly
knew the right formula.
Mr. Stringfellow came to Millikan in 1968 and imme-
diately improved the ROTC program. During his tenure
with the ROTC tthrough 19751, the squad achieved the
distinction of being the number-two unit in the country.
He rebuilt the Distributive Education Department, the
classes increased nearly tenfold as a result of his instruc-
He had, however, considerable experience before he
restored ROTC and Distributive Education. Twenty-
three years as an Army Infantry Commander, coupled
with a partnership in a beauty care products corporation,
gave him his background in the two respective fields.
Retiring in 1982, Mr. Stringfellow kept busy by utiliz-
ing his extra time to expand his business, CMS Enter-
He was selected by the Press Telegram as the "Golden
Apple Teacherf' He has been Faculty Club President
three times and is Millikan's representative at the Lion's
Reflecting on his career, he remarked, "The most
gratification of teaching comes from meeting former
students who are now successful businessmen."
WHAT A BODI- Mr. Stringfellow demonstrates how to
clothe a manequin to Kim Smith and Eric Price in second
period Distributive Education.
SWINGIN' SNOOPY- Sophomores Heather Carr, Jenny Borg, and Andrea Ro-
senbaum, peer over Miss Horowitt's shoulder to check their "Snoopy team" scores.
A Crush On Snoopy
"And this," said Tennis Coach Phyllis
Horowitt, "is the Snoopy room." She pointed with
joy and amusement to her vast collection of over
one hundred pieces of Charles Shultz's Snoopy
souvenirs collected in her home.
Ten years ago, Miss Horowitt began her collec-
tion which became her trademark. Friends gave
her Snoopy figurines, needlepoint rugs, pillows,
and Christmas stockings. Her favorite pieces were
a statue of Astronaut Snoopy and Baby Snoopy.
Hallmark stores in the area rang Miss Horowitt
immediately when new Snoopy material came in,
and she treasured an autographed newspaper lay-
out from Charles Shultz, Snoopy's, creator. An-
other time she sent him a note on Snoopy station-
ary, and he drew her a picture of Snoopy and
Miss Horowitt delighted her students with clev-
erly made Snoopy awards for sports banquets and
The humorous sayings and actions of Snoopy
were what attracted Miss Horowitt to the "Pea-
nuts" comics. "Sometimes we get too serious and
uptight about things and the comic strip puts things
back on a more level basis," stated Miss Horowitt.
A Look At Grandparents
Long considered one of the most talented and gifted discus-
sion leaders among the faculty, English and Psychology teach-
er Dalton Fogle also shone as a writer and researcher.
In his spare time and summers, Mr. Fogle researched his
thesis for his PhD in Behavioral Science. His thesis topic was
the relationship between grandparents and their grandchil-
dren. His research will later be turned into a book elaborating
on this little-studied area.
He conducted in-depth interviews with both grandparents
and their grandchildren, and compiled data isolating the sig-
nificant factors in this relationship. He discovered that social
change, mobility of culture, and divorce prevented grandpar-
ents from performing an important role in the rearing of their
A grandfather himself with four grandchildren, Mr. Fogle
was married for forty years and the father of a son and daugh-
ter, both of whom lived in El Paso, Texas. Mr. Fogle made
practical use of advanced studies not only in the class room but
as a pastoral counselor at his church. In addition, he planned
to make further use of his studies by writing several books
based on his research.
ON THE OTHER HAND. . .- Mr. Fogle teaching Psychology, his
first love, holds a class discussion.
. , Vg ,
.. .. r
Come Sail Away
What blonde teacher lived on her own boat, commut-
ed ninety miles to school, and thought the Channel Is-
lands were a homey haven? The answer was English and
Creative Writing teacher, Mrs. Lois Pedersen. She lived
on a boat for the past eleven years.
Trying to keep up a house and a boat was just too
much work. She and her husband decided to "move in"
to their Cal 2-46 Sail boat, fix it up, and make it their
"lt's really a very nice, peaceful way of living," com-
mented Mrs. Pedersen concerning her life style. Because
of its distant location Q90 milesj, in the Channel Islands
Marina in Oxnard, Mrs. Pedersen had a second home
during the school week. Rooming with some friends in
this vicinity saved her from a daily four-hour round trip.
Every Friday, Mrs. Pedersen drove home to be with
her husband on the weekends. Such commuting had its
drawbacks. Her wishful comment was, "it would be nice
if I could see my husband more than on the weekends."
Occasionally, they enjoyed sailing to the Santa Cruz
Islands, fishing for abalone, and cooking it for dinner.
Her husband was an independent business man who
specialized in selecting computer systems and designing
them for small businesses.
SHIP AHOYZ- Mrs. Pedersen, a master at the craft of sail-
ing, guides her 48 foot yacht out of its, slip for a weekend
f The Rams
"What are you doing for lunch today?,'
"Going to McDonalds."
"Why not eat at school?"
"I need my quota of junk food."
Junkies junked out at such gourmet restaurants
as McDonalds, Jack in the Box, Arby's, Subway,
and Taco Bell. '
"McDonalds is my favorite," said senior Kathy
Erickson, "because they have the best fries." Sen-
ior Pam Skare favored the jumbo turkey sand-
wiches served at Subway while Stephanie Hicks
preferred the hot, hot snack ofa burrito supreme at
Taco Bell was also favored by the Water Polo
team "because," said Tom Lind, "some of the team
works there and they can give us some good deals
on massive quantities of consumables." Mark
Johnson, Kirk Hilliar, and Steve Lawler were
among those dishing out the pepper sauce.
With the lunch period shortened five minutes,
students had a choice between waiting in twenty-
minute lines and then inhaling their lunch like
starved pigs, or not eating at all.
Those who chose the latter were often seen mak-
ing a gourmet meal of their Chemistry homework
during sixth period, while those who did eat kept a
supply of Alka-Seltzer around for those instances
when indigestion struck. All in all, lunch turned out
to be a pretty harrowing experience.
Aside from going off-campus, some students es-
caped the hustle and bustle of the quad by finding
secluded areas of the school to pass their lunch
period. Some of the more popular campus "grot-
tos" were the industrial arts quad, the bleachers,
the upper exit of the auditorium and, yes, one
student, Scott Shultz, was actually seen eating on
top of the walkway covering between the 300 and
ABOVE: "AND THEN HE SAID. . ."- laughs junior
Mary Wurzberg as she relates a tall tale to Heidi Prid-
more, Pam Skare, Sue Shults, and Shelly Behymer,
among others, during fifth period lunch. Circles of brown
bag ers and box lunchers polka dot the quad area.
RIEHT: WHAT COULD IT BE?- Wonders sopho-
more Jim Cirivello as he digs for the main course during
fifth period in the cafeteria. FAR RIGHT: KICKBACK
HIDE-A-WAY- finds fourth period surfcats taking
their lunch away from the crowds on the second-story
auditorium exit porch fifteen feet up.
1 5 0 Academics
FAR BELOW: UP, UP AND AWAY-
Cafeteria price increases reflect tough
times. BELOW: "THIS TASTES BET-
TER,"-quips Brenda Keller to Tom Save-
dra as she puts on her after-lunch make-up.
fnvaufcriif A '20
651165 -f-9' 3702:
penny' ' 5'
.g CHIP-f -25'
CAFETERIA WORKERS: FRONT ROW: Georgia Stuart, Lil Pelon, Carmen
Schmidt, Barbara Chostner, Jennie Moore. BACK ROW: Jackie Foulkes, Donna
Moyer, Bernice Matnick, Joe Salerno.
LEFT: FIRE HAZARD?- Key Clubber Arthur
Kitano stacks piles of newspapers for the paper
drive against Keywanettes. In spite of Arthur's
loyal efforts, Keywanettes eventually won out over
Key Club. BELOW: WATCH ME SING- Cho-
ral Club members Steve Clinton rehearses for the
Spring choral concert by singing the theme song
"Watch Us." The Choral Club was one of the new
performing arts clubs on campus.
NE LIP FFETEFH EFlUl.UlNE LIP FFETEFH EFHULUINE
D ' r' 5
ganiza inns B
The Year Of. . 4
Number of on-campus clubs doubled, Forensics
Awww grew in popularity, school connections with off- U1
campus clubs discontinued, first outdoor Wilson I
pep assembly, ESL Program increases in size, Gov- D
ernor Brown running for U.S. Senator. E
"A fence around Millikan is ridiculous. Q
Who wants to feel like they wake up each
morning to go to jail?" Tl
Stuart Swanson I
Olivia Newton-John got "Physical", William Q
Holden's death, Yoko Ono accepts John Lennon's
"Album of the Year" award, Magnum P.I.'s Tom m
Selleck causes more girls' hearts to throb, the Be- I
verly Hills and Cambridge Diet craze. D
"The nuclear freeze movement is E
spreading fast because everybody's terri-
fied of war. Now we need Russia to stop C
nuclear proliferation." 1J
Robert Bujarski 11
Time Magazine's "Man of the Year"-Poland's Lg
r Lech Walesa, civil war continues in El Salvador, m
popularity of surrogate mothers, Victim's Bill of
Rights on the November ballot, gun control still a JJ
,af hot issue. m
"The movie "On Golden Pond" was one E
of the best movies I have ever seen. The 2
contrasting relationship between older In
and younger generations was well-por-
trayed. I just wish there were more good Q
movies like it."
Janet Elder 11
FAR UPPER LEFT: MODERN-DAY DRACULA- I
Ken Alpern gives blood at a one-day Blood Donor Cen- Ll'I
ter on campus in March. CENTER LEFT: CARD H
SHARKS- During Lorett's visit to the Willowlake m
Convalescent home in February, Sheila McCarthy en- I
joys watching the patients play blackjack. LEFT: LET'S
GET A LITTLE BIT ROWDY-Alicia Griffin leads the m
Rowdy Rooters in a practice of their cheers for the Poly JJ
game. RIGHT: SHOOT THE TUBE, DUDE- Pseu- D
do-surfer Doug Barkley skinboards in the huge puddles
left at El Dorado Park after a March rain. E
llNl'3 UF' FFETEFH EF'1Ul.UlNE LIF' FFETEH EFHULUINE
Q ,,-...Ml .
,X 1 1 ,-
vi .. ffl -' 52:5
W"-, K V. 4. -we , 7,
S W em
WM Q - I
Senior Class President
Senior Class Vice-Pres.
Senior Class Senator
Junior Class President
Junior Class Vice-Pres.
Junior Class Senator
Soph. Class President
Soph. Class Vice-Pres.
Soph. Class Senator
Frosh. Class President
Frosh. Class Vice-Pres.
Frosh. Class Senator
ABOVE: LIFE AT THE TOP-Student Representative to the Board of Education
Linda Schwimmer attends to some important policy issues. Linda devoted every
Monday afternoon during the school year to her job. RIGHT: GETTING PUN-
CHY-Student Council member Lita Lipana punches voters I.D.'s during Spring
elections in the cafeteria.
1. Student Council
Z!! 54212, ,gay
.1 - ,1
For The District
"It was really a strange coincidence that Council
happened to be two-thirds girls," commented Lin-
da Schwimmer, the third girl Student Body Presi-
dent in Millikan's history, describing the unusually
large number of girls in Fall Council.
The comparatively new female reign was not the
only major change during the fall term. Under
Linda's leadership, the Council had to face a num-
ber of new policy changes such as the nonrecogni-
tion of off-campus clubs and a generally more rigid
i Changes increased as the Council found them-
selves with a new Activities Specialist, Phil Ram-
seyer. Linda not only served as A.S.B. President
but was elected the Student Member of the Board
of Education where she represented the students at
Second semester Council represented a complete
turnaround from the first. Far from the all-girl Fall
Council, the Spring Council found itself with an
overwhelming majority of boys.
The student body really followed second semes-
ter Student Body President, Hector Campos, when
he said, "I think what we need is a change of
underwear!" What he meant was that Student
Council needed a change in its ideals and principles
towards governing the student body. Some of these
changes included Student Council chats, person to
person talks with the student body, and a Student
To promote voting, polling locations were
changed from outside in the quad to the cafeteria.
Students voted in individual booths for the first
time. Some suggested that students vote in the
classroom, a subject certain to be an issue in 1982-
U, J i .
1 wa- 'F
A Mrs., A
I if ii
LEFT: OH WHAT A FEELING-Hector Campos is exhilerated when
he discovers he will be the Spring A.S.B. President. ABOVE: RAM
HIGH PARTIERS-Student Council members Jennifer Lerman and
Jennifer Meyer pig out at a council party in January at Linda Schwim-
Students strolling through the Quad in togas and
other Roman garb? Was it the second rise of the
Roman Empire? No-it was just the payoff of a
Both Key Club and Keywanettes saved newspa-
pers to raise money for charity and the club that
raised the most paper was awarded the members of
the losing club as slaves for a day.
In addition to the newspaper drive, Key and
Keywanettes worked together on the Diabetes
Bike-a-thon and the Cerebral Palsy Telethon at
KTTV Studios in Hollywood.
Also, there were the memorable Key-Keywan-
ette parties and Key-Keywanette car rally which
found Key Clubbers in Los Alamitos looking for a
location given the clue: Where the three R's are
taught-it is under a rainbow. The answer was
Weaver Elementary School, which has a rainbow
painted on the school sign.
Key Club, under the leadership of Fall President
Ken Ostrow and Spring President Tom Lind was
able to build up its membership, which had been
depleted by graduating seniors, from a scant eight
to a healthy twenty five. Fall Vice President Raj
Ambe explained, "The year started out with a fair-
ly minimal membership, but as the semester pro-
gressed, many qualified students were encouraged
"Unity was an important
iiii -- part of our club. What we
learned from cooperation
y. 1 gi made the difference in the
.3 attitudes and goals of
O A Keywanettes."
L Margaret Pott
Keywanettes, led by Margaret Pott in the first
semester and by Cathy' Farnham in the second, had
just the opposite problem. Because of a techicality
in its club charter, Keywanettes were forced to
limit their membership to thirty five and accepted
only nine students out of the fifty that applied.
Both Key and Keywanettes ended their year with
their annual banquets and later with the annual-
signing and swim party.
KEYWANETTES-FRONT ROW: Alicia Walker, Jaimie Howard, Cathy Farnham, Margaret Pott, Lisa Orr,
Linda Mueller, Karen Mizumoto. ZND ROW: Pam Kaye, Michelle Wrenn, Linda Simone, Diane Nuttall, Paula
Leuer, Adrienne Abeles, Lori Lyman, Ruth Berman. 3RD ROW: Melissa Long, Julie Hinrichs, Lisa Lindell, Lynn
Cooper, Brenda Armstrong, Stephanie Fedak, Cindy Parkins, Trina Smith, Linda Schwimmer, Carla St. Laurent.
4TH ROW: Jennifer Leicht, Deya Salem, Deirdre McClure, Carrie Mitchell, Annette Dzikowski, Lisa Van Sant,
Danielle Brock, Clare Murray, Kathy Brick
KEY CLIJBB-FRONT ROW: Ron Herman, Gary King, Steve Sloan, Ken Ostrow, Raj Ambe, Arthur Kitano. 2ND
ROVV: David Smith, John Bareford, John Bartos, Jeff Megorden, Hector Campos, Robert Pugh. 3RD ROW: Tal
Finney, Les Hairrell, Dean Groves, Tom Lind, Steve Stagnaro, Tom Rickenbach
Key f Keywanettes
TOP: UP A CREEK- Ken Ostrow and December Sweetheart Linda Mueller
attempt to decide what to order at McKenna's Creek. ABOVE: FINGER LICKIN'
GOOD- Key Clubbers Raj Ambe, Jeff Megorden, and Tom Rickenbach sample a
cake given to Jeff at 21 Key-Keywanette car rally. LEFT: KEYWANETTE CON-
GRATS-Fall President Margaret Pott gives Spring Secretary Adrienne Abeles a
congratulatory hug. FAR LEFT: SSHH! IT'S A SECRET!-Julie Hinrichs opens a
gift from her secret at a Keywanettcs meeting.
Organizations 1 5 7
"lt's just wonderful!" said eighty-two year old
Francis Rourds. She was describing all the atten-
tion she has received since she was adopted as a
grandparent by on-campus club Anchor.
Francis resided at the Centralia Convalescent
Home in Long Beach. She spent some lonely times
there, but this past Christmas was a happy occasion
for her because the girls came over and sang
Christmas Carols. "I love the company. I look for-
ward to every visitf'
Anchor also organized some on-campus activi-
ties. The new "Teacher of the Month" campaign
was the group's idea. Anchor also organized the
annual pumpkin carving contest at Halloween.
"Mr. Masculine Muscle" Contest named Mark
Jackson as "best bod on the quad." This election
coupled with the alumni tea, both at Homecoming,
were the work of Girls' League.
'6Vishing the handh
capped children at Memori-
al Hospital was the most re-
warding experience of the
-Anne Caluen, Lorett
Girls, League showed innovativeness in creating a
unique Christmas project. "We wanted to bring a
special joy this holiday seasonf' said President Gail
Rutten, "something that would be remembered for
a long time." The group adopted a family consist-
ing of four kids and their mother. On Christmas
Day, The family was overwhelmed with the presen-
tation of food and gifts.
But of all the activities that Girls' League orga-
nized, probably the most successful was the "Kiss-
a-gram" sale. Three hundred telegrams were sold
at twenty-five cents each to raise money for the
school. Besides the happiness that came with the
telegrams, recipients received Hershey kisses.
Lorett devoted most of its time to the boys' water
polo team. At the end of the season, the team was
treated to a breakfast at Maureen Griffin's house.
Before arriving the team was kidnapped and had its
s'We're probably most famous for the green ba-
gels we sell around St. Patrick's Day." said Mau-
reen Rule. A large majority of the student body
was familiar with the discolored delights. The sales
raised money for community projects, like visiting
RIGHT: BABY, YOU'RE itll- Anchor members Den-
ise Thompson, Anne Caluen, Linda Robinson, and Beth
Silverman congratulate Mr. Urbanek with a cake after
being named January Teacher of the Month.
Anchor, Girls League, Lorett
GIRLS LEAGUE-FRONT ROW: .loan Fishman, Linda Alexander, Gayle Rut-
ten, Debbi Hutchinson, Joyce Seymour. 2ND ROW: Kerry Knipple, Anna Pazder-
nile, Stacey Willis, Felicia Jones, Dawn Ryce, Denise Hernandez. 3RD ROW: Vickie
Huber, Jasmine Torres, Lisa Stone, Darlene Nichols, Tessa Carag, Lisa Miller, Iris
Ofir, Gigi Bedard. 4TH ROW: Emily Hinman, Karen Marty, Lisa Ashley, Cindy
Christy, Michele Peter, Rebecca Hudson, Elizabeth Sandro, Mika Arai.
LORETTfFRONT ROW: Diane Nuttall, Maureen Rule, Jennifer Leicht, Anne
Caluen, Ruth Calkins, Kim Nishikawa. ZND ROW: Betsy Olsen, Linda Schwimmer,
Susan Djokrc, Mr. Montrella, Sheila McCarthy, Shelley Mowles, Michelle Wrenn.
, -, Q., Y' . Q'
i , . i y
ANCHORfFRONT ROW: Kim Nishikawa, Linda Robinson, Denise Thompson, Betsey
Olsen, Karen Cook, Rena Roberts. QND ROW: Joyce Seymour, Debbie Holliday, Cardl
Leduc, Anne Caluen, Laura Brown, Kathy Olsen. 3RD ROW: Pamela Kaye, Eileen Klenk,
Linda Simone, Lucy Castillo, Pamela Skarc, Valerie Johnson. BACK ROW: Beth Richard-
son, Karen Gentilman, Jill Rennick, Michelle Alba, Lisa Van Sant, Tiffany Gerbing.
LEFT: WRITE ON RAMS- Juniors Debbi
Hutchinson and Gayle Rutten complete the Girls'
League poster supporting the Varsity Wrestling
team to CIF prelims. BELOW: A CUT ABOVE-
As the only entry in Anchor Club's annual pump-
kin carving contest held on Halloween, Tiffany
Gerbing feels confident of winning as she slices
into her Jack-O-Lantern.
ABOVE: SPILL THAT PAINT!- Junior An-
chor members Eileen McCarthy and Pam Skare
stencil a club sign at senior member Valerie John-
son's house in the second year of the painting
Anchor, Girls League, Lovett
GERMAN CLUB FRONT ROW Shelley Raynesford Carla St Laurent Ron Hermann Denise Thompson Ernie Hamann
Randy Fudge Janette Buckley Val Johnson Robin Omel Cindy Parkins Lori Lyman Yolanda Zaldivar 2ND ROW Masa
Crawford Sandra Ret7uch Karen Outwater Melissa Long Geoff Kahan Terri Karlen Anna Pazdernik Trina Smith Merri
Hale Mark Hansen Carla Staxrud Mr Schmid 3RD ROW John Tsuno James Jimenez Wendy Rosenstem Michelle
Taylor Carrie Mitchell Lisa Jackert Deya Salem Tom Rickenbach Randy Lefkowitz Jeff Megorden Wendy Cantrell
Deirdre McClure 4TH ROW Eric Miller Pat Duffy Martin Paine Lee Bartholomew Brian Sleeth Bob Ratcliffe Don
Payne Friedrich Nietzsche Sidhartha Gotama John Bartos Adam Yates Pat Larsen Ed Deus Andrew Kroll Bob Beals
" GIIRMAN CLUB Q
J X fe .l lhx
SPANISHXFRENCH CLUB-FRONT ROW: Chip Lubach Ron Hermann Carla
St.Laurent Yolanda Zaldivar Tom Rickenbach Chuck Fudge. ZND ROW: ROW
Karen Gentilman Anne Calven Greg Sutton Denise Becotte Lisa Van Sant Mrs.
Cahn. 3RD ROW: Cornelia Freitag Bob Ratcliffe Lee Bartholomew Don Payne
Jon Redman Charlie Crockett Martin Paine.
ABOVE LEFT: THE PEPSI GENERATION Seniors Yolanda Zaldivar and Jon
Redman share a refreshing after-school Pepsi while they read over some important '
Spanish French Club business. ABOVE RIGHT: A PERFECT FlT!- exclaims
sophomore Janette Buckley as she convinces Senior Randy Fudge that his Lederho-
sen will be the perfect attire for the German Club's Oktoberfest excursion.
vig ,fy -J
,g 1 .f
If Lx . .. 1 fxdah. F f l
1 Organizations ,
German, lnteract,SpanfFrench 'HQ A .5 ' J WAP' 'kj
Culture - n
"If we tried to escape Vietnam, to get passage on
a ship, the Communists would find out about it,
and we would be put in jail," said an Interact
member at a weekly club meeting.
Other club members at the Wednesday morning
meeting nodded their heads in understanding, for
they, too, shared similar ordeals in escaping from a
Southeast Asian country.
"The Vietnamese tend to have the leadership
roles in activities so farf' explained Sponsor Paul
Singleton, "simply because of the fact that they
have been here longer than the Cambodians and
the Laotiansf' They shared family problems of cul-
tural adjustments as well as daily problems such as
Members contributed cultural projects to the
school, and entered Samorn Muk in the Mr. Ram
Pageant in December.
They were resurrected from the dead and have
been going strong ever since. The German Club
had Mr. Schmid, their sponsor, to thank for the
INTERACT-FRONT ROW: Donna Truong, Van Vi, Mui Ma, Lan Quach.
ZND ROW: Phuong Huynh Lan, Phuong Banh Thanh, Truong Khanh,
Duong Linh, Citor Choupo, 3RD ROW: Thu Thuy Tran, Tramle Du, Anh
Tran, Samorn Muk, Ngoc Van, Kieu Tran.
Wait until they find out
that escargot is actually
F -Carla St.Laurent,
Spanish 1 French
They began well with ten members copping the
"Best Homecoming Booth" from which they
pushed pretzels. With that nice little nest egg,
members joined in the Oktoberfest celebration at
"ln the future, we plan to blitzkrieg all sort of
fun places," stated Spring President Denise
"Since French restaurants are so rare and very
expensive in this area, we mostly stick to Spanish
restaurants," said Yolanda Zaldivar, a native of
Cuba and Fall President of the SpanishfFrench
The goal of the twenty member organization was
to become more familiar with the French and
Spanish cultures. And what could be a greater
exposure to culture than food?
Yolanda added, "We've also had potlucks at my
The officers of the club were considered to be
outstanding by Yolanda, but another real contribu-
tion came from the Spanish sponsor and French
sponsor, Mrs. Cahn and Mrs. Boyer, respectively.
ABOVE LEFT: A WORK OF ART- Interact members
Mui Ma and Anh Hue Tran admire the intricate carv-
ings that appeared in the lnteract's cultural project hung
in the 900 building. LEFT: SEE HECTOR READ-
While Senior Hector Campos tries to translate his Span-
ish "novel" at a Monday afternoon SpanishfFrench
Club meeting, Senior Denise Becotte supplies the Eng-
German, Interact, SpanfFrench
"Beat Wilson!', The hall of the 300 building
echoed with a crash when Math Club President
Deirdre McClure screamed this command to her
She was inspiring the participants in the Long
Beach City College competition. This event, held in
April, was the biggest competition of the year. The
goal was to push Wilson out of the top spot and
capture the district title.
In addition to this event, the club competed in a
tournament at Occidential College and participat-
ed in a demonstration of skills presented to the
Board of Education. Ron Herman and Tom Rick-
enbach proved in the demonstration that their
math skills could be matched against the best in the
"Even though we didn't have many people, the
visit to the Long Beach Museum of Art was a real
blast!" exclaimed Randy Fudge. Headed by Rick
Atwood, Potters and Painters got off to a great
start. Rick stated, "Everyone in the club was en-
. p. "The easy-going atmo-
1 sphere of MOLES made for
e . 1' -'-e the perfect learning situa-
tion and helped the students
' to relax during experi-
vt a Q
-Tom Rickenbach, MOLES
thusiastic and we managed to keep the interest up
throughout the year."
MOLES had a talk given to them by Principal
McCleary during the fall semester. He commend-
ed them on their large membership and stated,
"It,s nice to see such a large amount of students
interested in sciencef' J on Saltman said, 'AI had the
most fun when we made the pineapple, banana, and
apple scents from various chemicals in classf'
One of the highlights of DECA's year was a
Career Development Conference in San Diego,
President Dan Eastman stated, "The officers con-
vention on the Queen Mary in Long Beach was also
a memorable experience."
District Secretary of DECA, Robbie Schlesing-
er, explained, "I really think that this club has
come a long way, and I just hope that the member-
ship will be maintained."
ABOVE: ROLL EM-- Montezuma's Revenge a roller
coaster, was never this interesting explains Senior Steve
Macina during an experiment session in MOLES. Steve
observes the centripetal force acting upon the ball.
CENTER: RING IT UP-Sophomore Kim McCullough
applies solder to her ring during a morning meeting of
Potters and Painters. This project took Kim two weeks to
Math, MOLES, DECA, Potters And Painters
X ff "-:
MATH CLUB-FRONT ROW: Ron Herman, Deya Sqlem, Deirdre McClure, Tom
Rickenbach, Carla St. Larrent. ZND ROW: Wendy Rosenstein, Wendy Cantrell,
Ernie Hammond, Steve Macina, Randy Fudge.
BELOW: SHAPE AND BAKE- After forming a cross from clay during an afternoon Potters and
Painters meeting, Senior Dan Murphy places his project in the kiln, an oven that reaches temperatures over
DECA-FRONT ROW: Mary Towns, Gail Hall, Anthony Tinson, Tony Brown, Dan Eastman, Melody
Robinson, Cynthia Abshire, Robby Schlesinger, Cindy Vigil. ZND ROW: Kathy Dean, Janice Farwell,
Stacey Hammond, Kim Smith, Elmer Stringfellow, Trina Smith, Cheryl Conley, Deanna Elkins, Richard
Darrow. 3RD ROW: Patricia Tinson, Mike Reiner, Charmaine Johnson, Felicia Hynson, Kristin Morris,
Brian Tinson, Jeff Borg, Mike Heffley, Kacy Watkins, Cathy Conway. 4TH ROW: Martha Henderson,
Liz Johnson, David Hughes, Lashawn Huggins, Mia Franklin, Greg Ford, Gary Corley, Jeff Barnes, Paul
Castanedas, John Zaleski. STH ROW: Ronnie Jones, Robbie Hayes, Redina Williams, Bruce Willis,
Stephanie Hicks, Christopher Brown, Kisha Hall, Cathy Van Solingen, Tina Castano, Mike Ragole.
MOLES-FRONT ROW: Jeff Megorden, Robyn Omel, Wendy Rosentein, Wendy Cantrell, Adrienne
Abeles, Deirdre McClure, Tom Rickenbach, Carla St. Laurent, Denise Thompson, Val Johnson, Anne
Caluen, Karen Mizumoto. ZND ROW: Joanna Siragusa, Ron Herman, Dan Herman, Alicia Walker,
Ernie Hamann, Pat Duffy, Chuck Fudge, Dennis Cade, Hector Campos, Pam Skare, Jeff Kayhan. 3RD
ROW: Jaime Howard, Lori Lyman, Lisa Orr, Melissa Long, Deya Salem, Ken Ostrow, Gretchen Holm,
Lisa Jackert, Merri Hale, Chris Affre, Lisa Van Sant. 4TH ROW: Jon Saltman, Derrick Sueki, Martin
Paine, Lee Bartholomew, Jim Jimenez, Cindy Parkins, Baron Chilvers, Martha Hobbs, Mike Keys, John
POTTERS and PAINTERS-FRONT ROW: Robyn Joffe, Lisa Ashley, Kip Bellamy, Rick Atwood,
Pamela Skare, Randy Fudge, Terri Karlen. ZND ROW: Vickie Riley, Karen Marty, Kim McCullough,
Mike Carlson, Roland Tostada, Maureen Griffin.
" F Organizations
x Math, MOLES, DECA, Potters And Painters
FL t ,.i ff
QUILL AND SCROLL CANDIDATES-FRONT ROW: Ken Ostrow, John Bartos, Dean Groves, Tom Lind,
Linda Schwimmer, 2ND ROW: Linda Mueller, Michelle Wrenn, Jeff Megorden, Kevin Klink, David Smith,
Margaret Pott, James Jiminez, Randy Loughlin, Alicia Walker, Carla St. Laurent, Karen Mizumoto. 3RD ROW:
Karen Lee, Lori Lyman, Diane Nuttal, Susan Djockic, Derrick Sueki, Kathy Brick, Yoon Suh, David Mead, Melanie
Leicht, Michelle Waxman. 4TH ROW: Raj Ambe, Joanna Siragusa, Jaimie Howard, Tom Rickenbach, David
Brown, Laurie Trammell, David Carver, Rick Atwood. STH ROW: Tal Finney, Allison Miller, Steve Stagnero,
, a A : , as
ii A mi-me s ...A f L...J
CFS-FRONT ROW: Tom Lind, Eddie Sedano, Scott Morimoto, Karen Gentilman, Roland Tostada, Michael
Monaghan, Mike Keys, Ken Seigel, Craig Schill, Chris Dunchak, Andrea Verr. ZND ROW: Paul Turang, Russ
Remple, Eddie Post, Martin Paine, Kemo Woolston, Lisa Deane, Mike Heffley, Lori Ann Heitzhaus, Jim Black,
Waylne Wu. 3RD ROW: Scott Wechsung, Steve Keller, Tom Hodges, Micheal Carlson, David Alan, Shelb Burson,
Mark Billovits, Russ Cohen, James Smock, Knife Ska, Tor Johnson, Dan VanRoon.
A.A.S.iFRONT ROW: Cassi Morrish, Teri Hammer, Jolene Schroeder, Michelle Conlisk, Clare Murray, Linda
Dixon, Caroline Petruncola, Denise Hodson. ZND ROW: Linda Brown, Lynn Cooper, Susan Djockic, Erika Pesch,
Jennifer Lee, Jennifer Lasher, Darlene Flanders, Danielle Brock, Renee LaBonte. 3RD ROW: Teresa Ceja, Anna
Anastasiadis, Felicia Jolivet, Paula Leuer, Cathy Farnham, Jackie McCracken, Karen Selditz, Amber Guest. 4TH
ROW: Irene Smythe, Sally Lewis, Diane Nuttal, Mary Angela Trammell, Robin Harrington, Jill Baxter, Carrie
Baughman, Kelly Clysdale, Mr. Simon.
LITERARY GUILD- FRONT ROW: Julie Grosso, Adrienne Abeles, John Bartos, Michael Monaghan, Jeff
Mcgordcn, Tom Lind, Pat Duffy, ZND ROW: Deirdre McClure, Tal Finney, Deya Salem, Jamie Howard, Lisa Orr,
John Estes, Ken Seigel. Jonathan Saltman. 3RD ROW: Martin Paine, Karen Gentilman, Michael Keys, Roland
Tostado, James Smock.
64 A.A.S., C.S.F., Literary Guild, Quill and Scroll
Winners of the Canned Food Drive, A.A.S. cer-
tainly lived up to their motto to promote school
spirit and support. One of the new clubs, A.A.S.
stood for All Activities Sports, and was an organi-
zation for past and present Kidettes. A.A.S. let
their school spirit shine in the lnterscholastic Drill
Team Spirit Competition at Disneyland this
Undoubtedly the most literate club to merge on
campus was Literary Guild, which was started by
students who wanted to study classical literature in
"I find the classics, especially Shakespeare, to be
very relevant to today's world. By studying the
ways different characters felt and acted, I can un-
derstand people betterj' said Deya Salem.
Literary Guild did many activities, one of which
was a carolling trip at Christmas to share their
yuletide cheer. Some more academically involved
excursions included trips to the Getty museum and
the Renaissance Pleasure Faire in Agora.
When Film Analysis students Ken Seigel and
The suffix "aholic" is in
complete anomaly with the
English language, Gram-
matical errors such as this
should be banned.
Jeff Megorden, Literary Guild
Mike Keys felt the need to go one step beyond in
film study, they joined ranks with similarly inter-
ested students and formed CFS.
Known by such colorful names as Creative Film
Society, CSF, Chicken-fried Sphincters, FCS, and
the Future Cinematologist Society, the group was
such a mystery that Student Council urged them to
come up with a new name to alleviate the confu-
Some of the projects ventured were: Making a
satirical news program, watching a taping of the
Johnny Carson Show, and seeing films as a group
to discuss their philosophical merit. "Our all-time
favorite film, by unanimous acclaim, was "A
Clockwork Orange". stated Tom Lind. "Stanley
Kubrick is absolutely the best director that has
TOP: HERE'S ME-N-MICKEY- A.A.S. President
Clare Murray shares her Disneyland competition pic-
tures with Caroline Petruncola, Terri Coleman, and
Danielle Brock at a January meeting. LEFT: TRANST-
LANTIC BLUES-Sponsor Mike Monaghan sadly in-
forms Literary Guild members Tal Finney, Lisa Orr, Pat
Duffy, and Deya Salem that the airline in which they
were scheduled to fly to Europe suddenly went out of
business and their flight was cancelled. FAR LEFT:
AFTER THE FACT-Mr. Ram Pageant participant
Tom Lind discovers after his performance that his Quill
and Scroll chest banner had a secret message on the
A.A.S., C.S.F., Literary Guild, Quill and Scroll
Club's Motto' 6 A C
Where would one expect to find walking cacti at
a Western Barbeque or a pair of six-foot-tall talk-
ing chopsticks at an Oriental feast? If one were to
rf' x ,
. I LV . Vx 7 X ! ,.,. 1, I --,. q I ' f L
.. ' 7 X Nri' is F H ' . ' Q Ai Ai if V Q '
, E M ' 2 . . 3 ,A ,- '--,f
4 P 'P 5
1.51 1 L . N
A M L fs if ...am 1 .-... - , 1
attend a dinner hosted by the new dining club Hour
to Devour, it would be no surprise at all.
With the cooperation of sponsor Lois Pederson,
members hungrily planned their exotic cuisine
around a cultural motif, such as Oriental food.
"The idea is to gain a better understanding of
world cultures," explained President Chip Lubach,
"so members are encouraged to dress to fit the
Prospective gourmet chefs prepared their dishes
in advance and then heated and devoured the food
amidst ethnic music and costumes. The club also
made a major effort to promote the canned food
drive, which proved to be very successful.
A new dimension was added to Black Berets as
the Millikan military unit became a part of the
Headquarters Detachment of the 40th National
Guard at Los Alamitos Air Base at the end of last
"In an era when all you
ever hear about other coun-
tries is their misfortunes,
our festive dinners provide a
pleasant and personal way
to discover their cultures."
Chip Lubach, Hour to Devour
year. Cadets received a unique opportunity to train
with the Guardsmen once a month on their field
training exercises at Camp Roberts and Camp
Under President Todd Baker and sponsor Lt.
Col. Lary Padgett, the club still managed to keep
up their tradition of selling programs at the foot-
ball games, as well as joint fund raisers with the
ROTC. Among the outstanding cadets in Black
Berets were seniors David Rhodes and Ron Her-
Although AFS continued to have financial trou-
bles, they still managed to sponsor exchange stu-
dent Adhita Dharsono from Indonesia. Adhita
found a home away from home with the family of
Tina Castano, and became involved in choir and
President Denise Becotte encouraged the heads
of other local AFS outlets to have meetings and
discuss mutual problems. Denise felt the schools
should aid AFS financially in sponsoring an ex-
change student. "We are slowly building up funds
to pay for our exchange students," noted Denise,
"but it will still take a lot more work and effort."
Hour To Devour, Row. Root., AFS, Bl. Berets
HOUR TO DEVOUR-FRONT ROW: Allison Miller, Danielle Brock, Pam Folan, Chip Lubai
Linda Schwimmer, Rhonda Boeckler, Brenda Armstrong, Lisa Wall. 2ND ROW: Lisa Orr, A
Caluen, Lori Wheeley, Kelly Kehoe, Cristen Cameron, Stephanie Fedak, Clare Murray,
Lawson. 3RD ROW: Margaret Pott, Pat Duffy, Michele Pearson, Dan Eastman, Eilleen O'Le
Cathy Farnham, Ken Ostrow, Jennifer Lerman, Mr. Monaghan. 4TH ROW: Mrs. Pederson, L
Cooper, Leslie Vizconde, Becky Tomis, Steve Keller, Dean Groves, Mojo Risin, Charlie Crock:
Tom Hodges, Lisa Dean, Pam Skare.
AFS-FRONT ROW: Ron Herman, Randy Fudge, Denise Becotte, Yolanda Zaldivar, Adh
Dharsono. 2ND ROW: Darlene Nichols, Wendy Rosenstein, Jacqui Warr, Pamela Jackson, Be
Olsen, Cheryl Becotte. 3RD ROW: Karen Cook, Ernie Hamann, Don Payne, Bob Ratcliffe, Mar
tBOVE: I'LL NEVER LEARN complains Lisa Deane to Stephanie
'edak and Emily Hooker as they go through'the rigors of eating with
hopsticks. LOWER LEFT: SUEY FOR TWO-Chopsticks Dan East-
ian and Michele Pearson prepare to become victim to Lori Wheeley's
ewest Oriental concoction. BELOW: DOMO ARIGATO-Brenda
irmstrong finds a new delicacy in authentic beef chow mein at an
lriental Hour-to-Devour dinner.
BLACK BERETS-FRONT ROW: Todd Baker, David Rhodes, Hector
Campos, Randy Moore. IST ROW: Mark Storms, Scott Bolton, Richie
Avery, Luna Shellie. 2ND ROW: Kevin Holmes, Jeff Megorden, John Stick-
ies, Kevin Nogan, Ed Jewett.
ROWDY ROOTERS-FRONT ROW: Alicia Griffin, Janice Farwell, Val-
erie Veney, Felicia Jones, Kristin Morris, Karen Bell, Linda Alexander, Gail
Hall, Stephanie Dunn. 2ND ROW: Dawn Lawrence, Renata Willis, Andrea
Livingston, Greta Rence Townsend, Dee Dee LaBrie, Kim Hynson, Michelle
Alexander, Felicia Hynson, Mr. Simon.
Hour To Devour, Row. Root., AFS, Bl. Berets
National Forensics League under President Paul
Alpern proved to be a most profitable organization.
Paul, along with outstanding debaters Ken Ostrow
and Steve Stagnaro, managed to win eight hundred
dollars from the annual Bill of Rights Tournament
sponsored by Coast Federal Savings.
Paul earned an impressive 275 competition
points through his involvement in many tourna-
ments throughout his three years fonly twenty
points required for membershipj. Sponsor Bernice
Whiteleather noted that all the' members were
highly motivated and involved in the competitions.
In the Student Congress Competition held in
January at Alhambra High School some of the top
competitors representing Millikan were Hector
Campos, Dawn Ryce, and Robert Bujarski.
Chess Club sponsor Howard Vogt was still
awarding McDonalds gift certificates to any mem-
ber who could defeat him. The word got around for
the club more than doubled its membership under
new President Chuck Fudge.
uWorking with the dedi-
cated Stage Crew members
this year gave our crew a
-Todd Baker, TATC
Members studied innovative chess strategies, as
well as incorporating backgammon and scrabble
into the agenda. The annual Chess Club highlight,
the tournament against Poly, was planned for the
spring "in which we will once again emerge victori-
ous," noted Chuck Fudge.
The consistantly high caliber performances by
the Music and Drama Departments were largely a
result of the efforts of the Theatre Arts and Tech-
nology Club sponsored by Mr. Bordeaux, who also
served as the technical director,
President Todd Baker ran the Stage Crew
smoothly. Duties ranged from selling box office
tickets to displaying Millikan events on the Palo
Verde Avenue marque. This crew worked long
hours and were required to put in at least 490 hours
RIGHT: BEHIND THE SCENE- Construction be-
gins on the sets for the drama production "Broadway" in
January as stage crew member Don Ruhe fixes the loose
Chess Club, Theatre Arts, AACE, NFL
CHESS CLUB-FRONT ROW: Merri Hale, Conhie Howard, Ron Herman, Randy
Fudge, Tom Rickenbach, Robyn Omel, Carla St.Laurent, Dawn Ryce. ZND ROW: Ken
Ostrow, Lisa Jackert, Ken Jones, Carrie Mitchell, Ernie Hamann, Steve Macina, Paul
Morris, Wendy Rosenstein, Jeff Megorden. 3RD ROW: Bob Ratcliffe, Don Payne, Brian
Sleeth, Deirdre McClure, Lee Bartholomew, Martin Paine, Cornelia Freitag, Deya Salem.
THEATRE ARTS-FRONT ROW: Jim Bailey, Peter Piatt, John Vertress, Don Ruhe,
Todd Baker, Alfred McComber. 2ND ROW: Kevin Holmes, Michael Marquette, Pam
Jackson, Mr. John Bordeaux, Tamara Herlacher, Brad Slosar.
A ,,,r A ',,, ,.,,,,,,, .,-. ,,,,,
-Q I A -I . If
-,,, - ..Qs ":'.:
' J, f , :,,, U ,
I ' lf Q :SE 5
A.A.C.E.-FRONT ROW: Stephanie Dunn, Alicia Griffin, Angela Salter, Deidra Thomp-
son, Valerie Veney, Felicia Jones, Kristin Morris, Gail Hall. 2ND ROW: Renata Willis,
Janice Farwell, Sunshine Henderson, Karen Bell, Michelle Alexander, Dee Dee LaBrie,
Felicia Hynson. 3RD ROW: Dawn Lawrence, Pamela Head, Paulette Jones, Greta Town-
send, Kim Hynson, Andrea Livingston, Linda Alexander.
N.F.L.-FRONT ROW: Alecia Burress, Michelle Wrenn, Paul Alpern, Dawn Ryce, Iris
Ofir, Joy Habel. ZND ROW: Alison Miller, Ken Ostrow, Steve Stagnaro, Hector Campos,
Robert Bujarski, Dianne Ethridge. 3RD ROW: Jeff Megorden, Linda Schwimmer, Eileen
O'Leary, Greg Oleson, Eddie Lorin, Eric Bjelland, Leslie Vizconde.
BELOW RIGHT: CONCENTRA-
TION- In the Quad, one of the top
chess players, George Shahin uses the en
passant against Mr. Vogt. FAR BELOW
RIGHT: TO PERFECTION- Crew
member John Vertress operates the
backstage light system as he prepares for
the Winter Choral Concert.
ltll if X,
ABOVE RIGHT: FUTURE POLITI-
CIANS- Hector Campos gathers infor-
mation in the library to prepare for the
March debate tournament at Alhambra
Chess Club, Theatre Arts, AACE, NFL
-J--' ' ,.
QM N Jimi
1 gr As' in
TOP: LIFESAVERS- Training for a lifeguard job, .loel Yamasaki and
Jeff Koza race with their dog at Sunset Beach. ABOVE: BLOWN
AWAY- Sheryl Nash, Liz Sandro, and Adhita Dharsona observe the
results of heavy March rains. LEFT: TOP BILLING- Sophomore Presi-
dent Jenny Myers changes the letters on the marquis.
The Year Of. . .
Pac Man Fever, Apple II Home Computers,
deficit reached trillion dollar mark, short hair cuts,
the B-l Bomber, Princess Diana's pregnancy, Rea-
gan's tax relief, Auto industry rebates, Sony
"The refusal of those ignorant persons
to enforce capital punishment is in itself a
Sixties fashion-mini skirts, new principal and
activities director, size of freshman class grew, new
set of formal china in the White House, Natalie
Wood drowned, John Belushi's and Ayn Rand's
"I feel the ban of video games in liquor
stores is unconstitutional. People have the
right to choose how they spend their mon-
i Eileen 0'Leary
United States slams the door on illegal Aliens,
coldest weather in the East this century, new televi-
sion series "Fame," concern over student participa-
tion in Student Council elections, Walter Kronkite
"The American people are so eager to
criticize Reagan's 'enormous' defense
budget, yet willingly let the Poland- crisis
go unanswered and unprotestedf'
ABOVE LEFT: SWEET SIXTEEN- At a dinner par-
ty at Bobby Magee's, Candy Newland enjoys her Happy
Birthday song from the Magee staff as Lynne Miley nods
approval. CENTER LEFT: EXCUSE ME, WHERE'S
SPACE MOUNTAIN?- Tourist Lisa Wall is all
decked out in her Mickey Mouse ears and her Nether-
land T-shirt. She was one of the many "tourists" who
visited the campus on Tourist Day sponsored simply for
fun by the Student Council in February. LEFT: ON
THE ROAD AGAIN- Juniors Maureen Crane and
Linda Simone pack up for a weekend of spring skiing at
Mammoth. RIGHT: "I D0"- SHE DOES!- On occa-
sion of her thirty-fifth wedding andiversary, Mrs. Cahn
celebrates by wearing her wedding gown to classes.
RlG HT: OUT FOR THE COUNT- After
tossing a football around the quad, Spring
President Tal Finney dozes off next to Fall
President Danielle Brock. BELOW: SI-
MON SAYS- Relaxing in a book store-
room, Fall Senator Dean Groves tests his
ability to recall color button sequences with
the electronic game, "Simon"
s s ,Q ,
I "t H' in ' F , J V
f W ' " 3. - 'H' J f ,1 , , .
A ttt. V J f- p F J 'fa
r il' "2V J 1 if it A 'J -tfgrfff A e ' ' e' Y tl
is A ff Mme, J
I ' ,,,f-,: 2 . V TZ 1
A A li, Z 9 3' 5 J
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Karen Mizumoto, Robyn Omel, Michelle Wrenn, Lori Wheeley, Jennifer Lerman, Danielle
Brock, Dean Groves, Tom Lind, Kim Gordon, Andrea Verr, Sue Lawson, Cathy Farnham, Mary Buhler. 2ND ROW: Deya Salem, Alicia
Walker, Joanna Siragusa, Eileen O'Leary, Kathy Brick, Robert Pugh, Debbie Lavia, Kim Nelson, Kim Snyder, Stephanie Morfoot, Clare
Murray, Hector Campos, Tal Finney. 3RD ROW: Jeff Burke, Linda Schwimmer, Caroline Petruncola, Margaret Pott, John Bartos, Ken Ostrow,
Jackie McCracken, Michelle Conlisk, Tracy Trampush, Paula Leuer, Pam Folan, Kelly Kehoe, Becky Tomis, Margaret Jeffers, Tom Hodges,
Randy Loughlin. 4TH ROW: Jennifer Spier, Geoff Kahan, Sandy Wilcox, Paul Mason, Tom Rickenbach, Jeff Megorden, Rick Atwood, Russ
Kohn, Mark Johnson, Scott Schultz, Todd Baker, Rhonda Boeckler, Lisa Van Sant, Jenni McHugh, Chip Lubach, Wanda Murphy.
Striking It Rich
"It's like sitting on top of a financial empire!"
grinned spring Vice-President Tom Lind, speaking
of the roaring success of the senior class fund-
The class gained more than two thousand dollars
for its coffers, surpassing the efforts of all of the
senior classes in recent history.
The good fortune was attributed to a well-
planned 1981 prom. Fall President Danielle Brock,
who planned the prom, led the class to prosperity
throughout the first semester.
Homecoming was a great triumph for the gradu-
ating class. Designed by Rick'Atwood and Todd
Baker, the class of 1982's pirate ship float won first
prize. The pizza booth, which has been a class
tradition, was a big hit, adding more funds to the
The senior-sponsored Winter Affair was a highly
profitable venture. However, the event that was
held at the Grand Ballroom of the Disneyland Ho-
tel may be the last of its type. Dr. Garcia, who
headed the school district's secondary school divi-
sion, was reviewing the high cost of the dinner-
dance to try to determine if any future dances of
this type would be approved.
Fall Senator Dean Groves commented, "The to-
getherness of the senior class proved to be the key
to its successf'
fcfftti ittlt at E
FAR ABOVE LEFT: PASSING THE POWER- Dis-
cussing the duties of senior Vice-President, Tom Lind
receives some handy advice from fall Vice-President
Jennifer Lerman in the library. ABOVE LEFT CEN-
TER: MONKEYING AROUND- With his furry
friend, spring Senator Joe Beck leaves a message for Mr.
Ramseyer in the Activities Office. LEFT: OOOOH
BABY!- Seniors Valerie Veney, Teri Spears, and .Ia-
nice Edwards admire a handsome guy during a lunch-
time look at "GQ" ABOVE: STUDY PAYS OFF-
Preparing for the SAT by checking out a Barron's
Guide, senior Debbie Schafer exits the library through
the electronic theft detection system.
Seniogiiggcffigeii 1 7 3
ADRIENNE J. ABELES- Sealbearer,
NHS Sec., Keywanettes Sec., Literary Guild
CHRISTOPHER T. AFFRE- Adv. Dance,
School Play, Dance Concert, Musical
ANTHONY F. AGUILAR- Soph., J .V.
DINA AGUILAR- Var. Tennis, Track,
Cross-Country, Choral Club, Prin. Honor
Roll, Blue M
LORRAINE AGUILAR- Math Team
V.P., NHS, CSF, J .V. Volleyball, J .V. Track,
Blue "M", Sealbearer
DAVID A. ALLEN- J .V. Cross-Country,
KIMBERLY J. ALLEN- Acap. Choir
ROBIN L. ALLEN- Badminton
KENNETH S. ALPERN- Sealbearer, J .V.
Wrestling, Key Club Sec., Math Team,
PAUL L. ALPERN- Forensics Pres., AFS,
Math Club, Prin. Honor Roll, Gold "M",
Soph. Gymnastics, CSF.
ANNA ANASTASIADIS- Kidettes, AAS
SCOTT ANGER- Soph. Cross-Country,
Soph., J.V. Track
MICHAEL S. ANTHONY- Acap. Choir,
GILBERT ARAKAWA- CFS
TED M. ARIHARA- CSF, Adv. Dance,
Var. Cheer, Dance Club Sec., Acap. Choir,
Chamber Singers, Musical, Soph. Jr., Sr.,
BRENDA K. ARMSTRONG- Keywan-
ettes, Hour to Devour, Choir Club V.P., Con-
cert Choir, Cecillian Singers, Dance Club, Jr.
MARK ASAI- Soph, J .V., Var. Water
Polo, Soph, J .V. Var. Swimming
RICHARD C. ATWOOD- Soph., Sr. Class
Council, Potters and Painters Pres., CFS,
Literary Guild, ARIES Photographer, Quill
and Scroll, Jr, Sr., Float Committee
KEN AUSTIN- J .V., Bar. Baseball
JULIAN BACH- Soph., Var., Swimming,
HONOR: Adrienne Abeles was se-
lected as Student of the Quarter for
Foreign Language and Elective Eng-
lish, was a Medal of Merit finalist for
English Ten, Elective English, and
AWARD: Lorraine Aguilar was the
Lakewood Jr. Miss winner of the Tal-
ent Award, and Scholastic Award.
HONORS: John Bartos was
Keywanettes' January Creep.
HONOR: Anne Caluen was awarded
Student of the Quarter in Science and
Student of the Quarter in Foreign
HONOR: Vincent P. Bruno was
awarded the MVP trophy for J .V.
. 1? gf
l f I
Paul Alpern Anna Anastasiadis Paul Anctil Kathleen Ander Scott Anger
Janet Ankrom Michael Anthony Mike Anselmo Gilbert Arakawa Ted Arihara
if 3' W
Janet Armijo Brenda Armstrong Mark Asai Rick Atwood Edward Auer
Ken Austin Marc Austin Julian Bach Melanie Badgett Cindy Bailey
ii? 1 f ff
, .,,, Q .I 2
1 ! X y
rf vi! f
, ff CW! ,A T Z. W
y , i T
V, ,,, A 1 ,A . , Vlx- A
"How are we ever going to get it home, guys'?,, asked
senior Ernie Hamann as he and seniors Martin Payne, Bob
Ratcliff, and Don Payne examined their recently purchased
The rare model of this two-casket-car prompted the boys
to spend seventy-five dollars for the engineless vehicle.
After three months of hard work, and the addition of an
iengine, the boys managed to drive it around the block.
Next, they went to work on replacing the broken windows
land the tattered seats.
When asked why they would put so much time and mon-
ey into such a massive undertaking, Bob replied, "Some-
day we hope the car will be street-legal, but that is a long
Rick Atwood '82
Michelle M. Wrenn '82
TIRED, BUT NOT DEAD- Ernie Hamann, Martin Payne, Bob Ratcliff,
and Don Payne push their 1951 Hearse into its space at the Anaheim
,mf ,cf f
Todd Baker Doug Barkley
Michelle Barnes Maria Barraza
Susan Barwick Tamara Bateman
Joe Beck Denise BeCotte
Lisa Beilin Kip Bellamy
Barbi Bennett Jeffrey Berke
1 7 6 Graduates
TODD W. BAKER- Soph. Class Pres.,
Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Theater Arts
Pres., Black Beretsa Pres., Prin. Hon. Roll,
Jewled "M", Stage Mgr.
DOUG BARKLEY- Jr., Sr. Class Coun.,
Soph., J .V., Var. Football
JOHN F. BARTOS- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Soph Var. Tennis, Literary Guild
V.P., Quill and Scroll Sec., Aries Sports Edi-
tor, C.S.F., Key Club International, Jr. Mar-
shall, Soph. Float Comm. ,
TAMARA BATEMAN- Cecilian Singers,
A cappella Choir
ROBERT BEALS- German Club
DENISE R. BE COTTO- Badminton,
A.F.S. Sec. and Pres., Spanish-French Club,
C.S.F., Soph. Float Comm.
SHELLY BEHYMER- Kidettes, Boy's
Swim and Water Polo Mgr., Prin. Hon. Roll
KIP BELLAMY- C.S.F., Potters and
BARBI S. BENNETT- Var. Track, Var.
Cross Country, Prin. Hon. Roll
RUTH P. BERMAN- Soph. Senator,
Soph., Jr. Class Coun., Keywanettes, C.S.F.,
Aries Staff, Quill and Scroll, Cecilian Singers
RICHARD BISSETT- Marching Band,
Soph., J.V., Var. Swim, Straw Hat Band,
Soph. Water Polo
KATHLEEN BLAIR- Masquers
MARIE BLUE- Kidettes
PAUL B. BLUMBERG JR.- J.V. Swim,
Corydon Staff, Soph. Water Polo
RONDA BOECKLER- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Member at Large, Prom Comm., Jr.
V.P., Hour to Devour, Prin. Hon. Roll
JEFFERY A. BORG- Soph. Class Coun.,
J .V. Tennis.
TAMMY MARIE BOSSETT- Drama
Club, Rowdy Rooters
ELAINE M. BOURGEOIS- Chamber En-
semble, Choral Club V.P.
HOLLI L. BRAGET- Masquers, Kidettes,
SHARON G. BRENNAN- Cross Country,
DECA Sec., Acena Sec.
KATHLEEN A. BRICK- Soph., Sr. Class
Coun., C.S.F., Kidettes, Adv. Dance, Aries
Staff, Prin. Hon. Roll, Keywanettes, Dance
Club, Quill and Scroll, Jr. Hon. Guard
DANIELLE J. BROCK- Soph. Cross
Country and Track, Kidettes, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Coumn., Jr., Sr. Class Pres., Prom
Comm. Chairman, Jr. Hon. Guard, Var.
Stat. Girl, Keywanettes, Community Adviso-
ry Board, Prin. Hon. Roll
HONOR-Marty T. Chiu finished
first in C.S.U.L.B. tennis tournament.
HONOR-Vanessa A. Culp was
awarded Miss Personality in the 1981
Sisters of the Holy Family Debutante
AWARD: Marshall Lampson was
All-C.I.F. in football and All-Moore-
League in football and track.
i '3 5, kt' x..x..,,, - r K- S Q K Lf 1
SVE NA Eli X c X -ex ia
se .X 1 rs' " s
Q-fits if 5' . -'rel s
iiflfi i - . em 25. ' e-+4
. ' ,ifffffwii ' -.-- -
is ' 7 ' D' . t' L
""T.. ,.., Wwswe-
. N" ' . aww! i1f.WWi1 ' B I
" I 5 gf . . . .
t ' 25
e P 5 X .
.- Q A cf N
WHY ME?-Senior Jacqui Warr tries to understand
why the city has decided to repave her street. Repav-
ing the street would wipe out Jacqui's club stencil.
Please, Mr. Pa Veman!
One of the most tragic occurances in the life
of any active senior Ram comes about when the
city decides to "beautify" its streets by repaving
them. This sounds harmless enough, but it is
heartbreaking to those who proudly possess
treasured stencils on the street in front of their
"What are stencils?" some may ask. The an-
swer is simple. If late some night or early some
morning, you are awakened by strange noises, be
on the alert. You may hear, "How am I ever
going to get this paint out of my hair?" "Are you
sure that this is the right house?,' or "Oh no!
There is blue paint on the seats of my dad's
Never fear, it is safe to return to your bed.
For when you wake up and go outside to get the
morning paper, you will find that the street in
front of your house may now announce that you
are a "CREEP" or an UAQUABABEY' You
may be honored by fellow members of your
group with a "4N6', or "ARlES '82" or you
may find out that "Varsity Cheer Loves you."
Whatever the case, let out a scream Cas loud
as possible in order to let everyone know that
YOU were stenciledj, make sure that the street
sweeper does his job well each week Cyou will
want to maintain the beauty and shine of your
stencilj and above all, guard it with your life, for
someday when you least expect it, you may get a
visit from .. . The Paveman!
Linda Mueller '82
Kathleen Blair Marie Blue
Richard Blumberg Ronda Boeckler
Todd Boy Holli Braget
Danielle Brock Abby Brown
David Brown Demetrus Brown Mitzi Brown
Scott Brown Sherry Brown Vincent Bruno
Mary Buhler James Bujarski
Robert B. Brown Robert C. Brown
Kim Bryant Ken Buchheim
Gail Bullock Heather Bunker Mike Burcombe
Na tion Freezes-
Long Beach Pleases
While Long Beach basked in the usual, boring win-
ter weather of 70 degrees, the rest of the nation froze
in one of history's frostiest winters.
-On January 10, forty-one weather stations were
frost bitten. Chicago's mercury froze in the bottom of
its thermometers at 26 degrees below zero and Augus-
ta, Georgials cotton fields wished for wool sweaters to
keep warm in one below zero weather.
-Muskegon, Michigan found itself eight feet under
snow after a blizzard, and Minneapolis, Minnesota
had enough snow to supply the population of China
with free snowcones for a full summer after a forty-
four inch snowfall.
-In twenty-four hours Buffalo, New York was car-
peted with twenty-five inches of snow and St. Louis,
Missouri was covered by fourteen inches.
-Boulder, Colorado had gentle breezes of one hun-
dred and forty-seven miles per hour sweeping through
its streets that put hurricanes to shame. Rocky Flats,
Colorado's street sweeping department was laid off
after nature blew away all the trash in the streets, and
the streets themselves, with one hundred and sixty
miles per hour winds.
Tal Finney 'sz
" ff- YW 'ts?Ta"4'5i5i K film
.Q -if f F
'N X' .-1 . X f
' 3 V 'T agsisqbsi- is
- sp. Ti' . , -
la kit 1 Si Yi' luv!-S.
ABOVE: SUMMER OR WINTER?- While Easterners bundled up for sub
zero temperatures, Andrea Rosenbaum volleys in the Southern California
' Brenda Byers
. , ,igy , .j A I K, .
-- -..h , K, K
cj X , L FY. '
, I ....
DAVID ALAN BROWN- soph. water polo,
swim team, water polo, swim team mgr, Key
Club ASB Comm. of Ath., prin. honor roll,
Quill and Scroll, ARIES, Corydon, Gold M,
soph., jr., class coun.
MITZI Y. BROWN- jr. hon. guard, j.v.
cross country, j.v. track, Cross Country mgr.
Lorett, Girls' League
SCOTT T. BROWN- soph., j.v., var. foot-
SHERRY L. BROWN- j.v., var. track,
VINCENT P. BRUNO- var., tennis
KIM BRYANT- j.v., gymnastics, j.v., cross
MARY K. BUHLER- jr., sr., class coun. jr.
JAMES E. BUJARSKI- Marching Band,
Sealbearer soph., j.v., basketball.
MIKE BURCOMBE- soph., j.v., basket-
GAIL PATRICE BURKS- track, Dance
Club, cross country.
BRENDA BYERS- cross country, track.
ANNE CALUEN- NHS, Sealbearer, Lor-
ett Pres. Spanish-French Club Sec., Anchor,
Principal's Advisory Comm. jr. hon. guard.
JANELLE D. CAMP- j.v., var. swim team,
HECTOR R. CAMPOS- jr., sr. class coun.
Key Club, Moles, Black Berets, Drill Team,
Rifle Team, Spanish-French Club, NFL,
ASB pres., R.O.T.C.
WENDY L. CANTRELL- Cecilian Sing-
ers, Concert Choir, Chamber Singers, Moles,
Math team, Principal's Honor Roll, CSF,
J. MICHAEL CARLSON- Potters and
MARY A. CARMODY- - var. gymnastics.
TINA CASTANO- DECA
JEFF CATHCART- soph. cross coun.,
SKIP CATON- j.v. water polo, j.v. swim
TERESA D. CEJA- Kidettes, AAS.
AWARD: Debby Latzsch won a
Medal of Merit for R.O.P.
AWARD-Jeff Dodson received the
Clarence R. Wood Award for out-
standing athletic achievement.
HONOR-Judy Ellison was out-
standing student in Horticulture for
HONOR-Dianne Ethridge won the
most varsity games during the Moore
HONOR- Cathy Farnham was se-
lected as Student of the Quarter for
HONOR-Tony Felicione was se-
lected as M.V.P. for J.V. football and
Gayle Chambers Richard Chislock Martin Chiu
CHECKING IT OUT-"Prep"ster Yoon Suh
displays the preppy look with his thirty-two dollar
Bon jour, Jorda che
Students should have been concerned for
our nationls wild life. At the rate Lacoste
shirts were produced, alligators became an
English was also swiftly disappearing. Stu-
dents spoke in French because it was consid-
ered more fashionable. Calvin Klein, Jor-
dache, and Bonjour were a few new vocabu-
Traitors to the English language were easi-
ly recognizable by the French words on their
fannies, by the shoe-horn they carried to get
into their pants, by the paint remover they
used to get out of their pants, and by their
lack of lunch money after visiting clothing
Another fad was the art of dressing like
super-heroes. The typical cool person slipped
on a Lacoste shirt, topsiders, and designer
jeans when he prepared for a day at school.
To complete his "unique" ensemble he would
tie an expensive sweater around his neck, thus
fashioning the "Batman look." He could have
bought a cape for one-fourth of the money.
Tal Finney '82
J im Collinsworth
gif t . I
GAYLE E. CHAMBERS- Soph., JV
Cheer, Dance Club, Advanced Dance Co.,
Homecoming Queen, Junior Honor Guard.
MARTIN T. CHIU- JV Tennis, Varsity
Tennis, Principal's Honor Roll.
PAUL B. CHRISTENSEN- Sophomore
Waterpolo, JV Waterpolo, JV Swimming,
KELLI G. COCKRILL- Kidettes, Junior
MICHELLE CONLISK- Pepsters, Ki-
dettes, Girl's Cross Country, Girl's Track,
A.S.B. Secretary, A.A.S. Vice-President.
MIKE W. CONNELL- Varsity Baseball.
MIKE COOK- JV Cross Country, JV
CAROL R. CORRIGAN- Sophomore
Track, C.S.F., Junior Honor Guard.
JANE COSTELLO- Junior Honor Guard.
CHARLES H. CROCKETT- C.S.F.,
N.H.S., JV Tennis, Principal's Advisory
Committee, Principal's Honor Roll. Gold
DEXTER L. CROOMS- Sophomore
Track, Sophomore Football, JV Football,
TED CRUCHLEY- Sophomore Football,
VANESSA A. CULP- Junior Honor
Guard, Head Kidette, Principal's Honor
Roll, Spanish-French Club.
DARIUS CUMMINGS- JV Wrestling,
Varsity Wrestling, C.S.F.
TAMMY L. CUNNINGHAM- JV Soft-
NANCY DAVIS- Band, Orchestra, 505
Club, Advanced Dance Co., Dance Club,
BRIAN DAWSON- JV Basketball, Varsity
HONOR-Tal Finney placed third
in the World Body Surfing Cham-
AWARD: Barry Griff received the
R.O.P. Award for Most Outstanding
HONOR: Dean Groves was selected
MVP for J .V. Basketball.
HONOR: Troy Haines was selected
MVP for J.V. Track.
Graduates 1 8 1
Lisa Deane Tom Deatherage
Jack Derks Margaret Devine
Holly Ditzler Jeff Dodson
Ric Draghi Patrick Duffy
Goodbye, Sugar Blues
"I'd rather stay in class!" said James "Hymie" Jimenez as he pre-
sented an absence permit to his teacher with the dreaded word, "den-
tist" on it. Students such as Hymie joined in with enthusiasm to
celebrate Sugarless Wednesday in early February in hopes of learning
how to avoid the ghastly whine of the dental drill.
Sponsored by the Harbor Dental Auxiliary dentists' wives who
hoped to cut down the business of their husbands, their lunch time
booth featured a wheel of furtune where the students could not lose.
One spin and he would win a new tooth bruth, dental floss, or sugarless
mints - all for free.
John Bartos '82
FORGET THE COOKIEI- John Trommald wins some sugarless mints as
Nick Karahalios looks on.
i f --
2 it ' .
- ,I yi . X 75 .
- . E ' 151-
LISA DEANE- Soph., Jr. Class Council,
Int. Dance,Prin, Honor Roll, Hourto Devour
STEVE R. DENNIS- Soph. Swimming,
MARGARET M. DEVINE- J.V. Tennis
ADHITA DHARSONO- AFS Student,
AFS, Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Badminton, Tal-
ELIZABETH DIXON- Soph. Swimming,
JEFF D. DODSON- Var. Gymnastics
MIKE DOUGLAS- Soph., Var. Football,
Soph. Basketball, J.V. Baseball
PATRICK S. DUFFY- C.S.F., Soph. Class
Coun., Spanish-French Club, M.O.L.E.S.,
Masquers, Drama Productions, Hour to De-
vour, Literary Guild, German Club
JOE DURKIN- Corydon
LEE LYNETTE EDMOND- Deca, Rowdy
JANICE DENISE EDWARDS- Rowdy
Rooters, Dance Club, Advanced Dance
PERI A. ELDRED- J .V., Var. Badminton
DEANNA ELIZABETH ELKINS- Deca,
Girls, League, R.O.T.C., Dance Club
KATHLEEN L. ERICKSON- J.V. Bad-
DIANNE G. ETHRIDGE- Corydon, J.V.,
Var. Softball, Var. Tennis, Soph., Jr., Sr.,
Class Council, Forensics, Float Committee,
Quill and Scroll, Millikan Munchies.
HIRAM FALCON- Band
CATHERINE FARNHAM- Flag Girl,
Keywanettes V.P., Pres., Sealbearer, N.H.S.,
Soph., Jr. Class Coun., Band, Orchestra, Ki-
dettes, Blue "MK, Jr. Hon. Guard
STEPHANIE L. FEDAK- Keywanettes,
Hour to Devour, Sealbearer, Prin. Honor
TONY FELICIONE- Soph., J.V., Var.
Football, Var. Baseball, Gold "M"
TAL C. FINNEY- Jeweled "M", Mr. Ram,
Aries Editor, Soph., J.V., Var. Water Polo,
Var. Swimming, C.S.F., N.H.S., Prin. Honor
Roll, Millikan Chamber Singers V.P., Men's
Quartet, Spring Senior Pres.
HONOR: Les Hairrell was a Medal
of Merit Finalist in U.S. History.
HONOR: Bill Haney placed 7th in
the World Bodysurfing Champion-
ship's 15-17 year old category.-
HONOR: Ron Herman received
honors in the Westinghouse Science
Talent Search, was selected as a Na-
tional Merit Commended Student,
and was named Student of the Quar-
ter four times and a Medal of Merit
Finalist twice in Mathematics.
HONOR: Kirk Hilliar was All
League in Water Polo.
HONOR: Tom Hodges was selected
to All State and All City Orchestra.
Peri Eldred Deanna Elkins
Sheryl Enge Maria Enriquez
John Estes Dianne Ethridge
Hiram Falcon Marisa Fantone
Graduates 1 8 3
David Fischer John Flatt
Pete Fletcher Laguita Flewellen
Curt Foglesong Pamela Folan
Dave Forbes Patrick Ford
,, , A,
V Y p.. .
Paul Foster Sally Foster
Karen Franz Bret Frawley
A JL if
!1fYLSi f, if 1
DAVID A. FISLHER- Soccer Team
JOHN A. FLATT- D.E.C.A. President,
Soph. Track Team, Principals Honor Roll
LAQUITO D. FLEWELLEN- Rowdy
MATT S. FLYNN- Mascot, Mountaineer-
ing Post, J.V., Var. Track, J.V. X-Country
PAUL FOSTER- Soph., J.V. Basketball,
Soph., J.V. Baseball.
CURTIS FOGLESONG- Soph., J.V., Var.
water polo, Soph., J.V., Var. Swimming,
STEVE FOLTZ- Soph. Track
PAUL FORGAY- Gymnastics, Forensics
SALLY ANN FOSTER- J.V. Swim Team,
Kidettes, C.S.F., Principals Honor Roll
MIA FRANKLIN- D.E.C.A., Rowdy
DARYL P. FRIEDMAN- Soph., Junior
Class Council, Soph., Junior Orchestra
TODD A. FROST- Soph. J .V., Var. Track
M.O.L.E.S. Sealbearer, Prin. Honor Roll
RANDALL CHARLES FUDGE- Chess
Club, German Club, M.O.L.E.S., Math
Club, A.F.S., Gld. 8a Blue "MP, Straw Hat
Band, Musical, A Capella Choir
ELIZABETH T. GAINES- Adv. Dance,
Dance Club, Concert Choir, Cecillian Sing-
ers, Banner 8: Tall Flag
JENNIFER A. GARCIA- Jazz Band, Girls
Track, Marching Band
MARK GARCIA- Gymnastics, Golf
GREGORY N. GARDNER- N.H.S.,
DAVID F. GENDREAU- Seal Bearer,
Soph., J.V. Var. Water Polo
KAREN N. GENTILMAN- C.F.S., Bad-
minton, Anchor, Literary Guild, Spanish-
TIFFANY M. GERBING- Anchor
DOUG GIBSON- Soph., J.V., Var. Swim-
ming, J.V. Football
MARVIN D. GILLIUM- Soph. Track
RON ZECHARIAH GLENN- X-Country,
Track, Jazz Ensemble
DIMMERS!- Stage manager Senior Todd Ba-
ker gives cues for the talent show in early Febru-
X .,xs.423'lf5i' V Q
J F Q
fs. . ,W cz 5
W i f
, A g--1.. A
MIKE "THOR HEYERDAHL" JENSEN and
his first mate Tom Becker sail their 12' "Kon
Tiki" on its maiden voyage down the San Gabriel
What would one do with an old cracked
piece of 12'x3' styrofoam? Make a grave-
stone out of it? Make it into a planter?
Senior Mike Jensen had another idea, he
converted it into a veritible likeness of the
Kon Tiki, and sailed the treacherous flood
control rivers of Southern California last
summer. Mike and his first mate applied sev-
eral coats of fiberglass to the cracked hull to
make her sea worthy. After many double
checks they launched her toward the sea
down the San Gabrial river.
On their maiden voyage things went so
smoothly that they threw Mike's younger
brother overboard for the sake of a log entry.
Finally the crew reached the open sea and
were immediately met with a wall of water
from a passing water skier, but this did not
phase them. They made it.
Mike hoped to someday take his vessel on
the twenty-two mile trek to Santa Catalina
Island after a few improvements in the hull.
Tom Rickenbach '82
Laurie Glumm Scott GOIHCZ
Michelle Gonzales Sharon GOHZHICS
Karen Graves Tim Grayston
Gordon Gregg Alicia Griffin
Evan Gronquist Richard Gross
David Grudt Gina Guerra
After twenty-nine years of competition
with over 16,000 bidders a year, the U.S.
Postal Service finally honored Robert An-
drews Millikan with a 1982 commemorative
stamp. Millikan's last secretary wrote several
times a year to the Postal Service for over
two decades before the tribute was an-
Millikan was a pioneer in the area of atom-
ic research. He won the 1923 Nobel Prize in
Physics for work on the elementary charge of
particles and photoelectric effect only two
years after arriving at the California Institute
Instrumental in developing Caltech into
one of the world's finest universities, Dr. Mil-
likan was chairman of the Institute for 24
Hailed by Caltech scientists as a "fitting
tribute to one of its greatest leadersf' the
formal first-day issue stamps were post-
marked in Pasadena, home of Caltech.
Randy Loughlin '82
YYY' Y'Y"Y-YTWT IUTYYY'-TY'
A NEW COLLECTOR'S ITEM- Designed for
two ounces of first-class mail, the 37-cent stamp
was printed in blue and became an engraved issue
on January 26, 1982.
LaRonda Gumm Joy Habel
1 8 6 Graduates
roy Haines Les Hairrell
Halliday Ernest Hamann
Cindy Ham-m Greg Hampton
Carrie Hanlef Susan Hansted
5. . A -. S
Sei , .
Jennifer Harris Clifford Hatch
Nancie Heard Julie Heath
LAURIE JO GLUMM- Soph., Jr. Class
Coun., Cecilian Singers, Choral Club, Soph.,
Jr. Float Comm.
KIMARIE GORDON- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Var. Cheer, Baseball Stat Girl
KAREN E. GRAVES- Jr. Hon. Guard
TIM J. GRAYSTON- J.V., Var. Baseball,
DEBORAH L. GREENE- Corydon Ed.-in-
Chief, Prin. Honor Roll, Masquers, Drama,
Soph. Class Coun., MOLES, CSF, Home-
BARRY GRIFF- Soph., Var. Football
RICHARD GROSS- Var. Wrestling, Seal-
bearer, Prin. Honor Roll
DEAN L. GROVES- J.V., Var. Baseball,
Soph., J.V., Var. Basketball, Quill and Scroll
Pres., Sr. Class Senator, Comm. of Athletics,
Hour to Devour, Sr. Class Coun., Key Club,
ARIES Organ. Ed., Jr. Marshall
LARONDA L. GUMM- J.V., Var. Gym-
nastics, Soph., Var. Cheer
JOY L. HABEL- Banner, Tall Flag, Ceci-
lian Singers, NFL
TROY A. HAINES- Soph., J.V., Var.
Football, Soph., Var. Track
LES HAIRRELL- Gold "M", Sealbearer,
Soph., Var. Swimming, Soph., J.V. Water
Polo, Key Club, Gold Medallion, Soph. Swim
KISHA G. HALL- Var. Basketball
DEBORAH HALLIDAY- Band, Anchor,
Spanish-French Club Pres., AFS, Prin. Hon-
ERNEST HAMANN- Band, German Club
Pres., Staw Hat Band, Sealbearer, MOLES,
Math Team, Chess Club, AFS, Gold "M"
GREG HAMPTON- Jr. Class Coun., NFL
BILL J. HANEY- Var. Gymnastics, Food
CARRIE HANIEF- J.V., Var. Tennis, Blue
SUSAN L. HANSTED- Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Prom Comm.
CLIFFORD HATCH- DECA
JULIE HEATH- Orchestra, Softball Mgr.
HONOR: Gretchen Holm was select-
ed MVP of the Coast Soccer Team of
HONOR: Jaimie Howard was a
Medal of Merit Semi-Finalist for
HONOR- Marc Jackson was
M.V.P., Team Captain, All Moore
League and All City in Football.
AWARD-Amy J. Jones won the
Young Womanhood Recognition
AWARD-Geoff Kahan won the
Ben H. Griffin Award for the out-
standing first year cadet.
HONOR-Michael F. Keys won
the Duncan Yo-Yo championship for
MARTHA M. HENDERSON- JROTC
Girls Drill Team, Beg. Dance, DECA
RONALD D. HERMAN- JROTC Battal-
ion Commander, Key Club Sec., Math Team,
Pres., J.V., Var. Rifle and Drill Teams, Chess
Club V.P., German Club Tres., Jwl. "Mn,
LISA M. HERRICK- J.V. Swim Team
ROBIN L. HERRINGTON- Kidettes,
STEPHANIE Y. HICKS- Kidettes,
DECA, J ROTC Company Commander
WALTER E. HIGGINS- Soph., J.V., Var.
BENJAMIN P. HILLEN- JROTC, J.V.
Tennis, Soph. Basketball Mgr.
KIRK HILLIAR- Soph., J.V. Swimming,
Soph., Var. Water Polo
THOMAS J. HODGES- CSF, Jazz I, Or-
chestra, Band, Hour to Devour, Lit. Guild,
CARL P. HOLM- Soph. Football, J.V.
Var. Tennis, CSF
GRETCHEN HOLM- Jr. Class Coun., Ski
Club, MOLES, Sealbearer, J.V. Volleyball,
J.V., Var. Softball, NHS, Prin. Honor Roll
RONALD L. HOPPER- J.V. Cross Coun-
try, Soph., J.V. Track
JAIMIE L. HOWARD- NHS, CSF,
Keywanettes Tres., Masquers V.P., ARIES,
Quill and Scroll, Lit. Guild, Drama, Class
STEVE C. HOYT- J.V. Baseball, CFS
KENNETH L. HUMPHREY- DECA,
J .V. Cross Country, J .V. Track
LEWIS HUMPHRIES- Spring Musical,
CHAU QSUSIEJ HUYNH- Kidettes, Inter-
act, Prin. Honor Roll, Adv. Dance, Dance
VALERIE IAPELLO- Jr. Class Coun.
AWARD: Steve Lawler was Soph.
MVP in Water Polo and also Var.
Captain, all C.I.F., and all-Moore
League in Water Polo.
AWARD: Melanie Leicht was Var.
Badminton MVP and all-City Bad-
HONOR: Tom Lind was a National
Merit Commended Student.
AWARD: Tom Lind was Var. Water
Polo Captain and all-Moore League
in Water Polo, Tom was also
Keywanettes' September Creep.
HONOR: Lita Lipana was Sopho-
AWARD: Randy Loughlin was a fi-
nalist for the Press-Telegram Acade-
my of Achievement Award in Jour-
AWARD: Madeleine Lundgren won
Gen. Ed. Student of the Quarter.
-Q., AX ' -.
, Q VAV
' t Q2
, 'fi' V
Stephanie Hohman Carl Holm Gretchen Holm Donald Holt Ronald Hopper
Cindy Horner Laura Horton Frederick Howard .Iaimie Howard Shannon Howard
TEAMWORK PULLS THROUGH- The Ramfins unite with Coach Brown after
just beating a tough Honolulu Bay Club, 10-8.
Triumph In The Islands W
This ancient Hawaiian term for hello and good-
bye was used a lot last summer by the water polo
team, which spent a week in Hawaii.
Mr. Brown, the coach, got the idea to visit the
islands in hopes that by playing against the more
experienced Hawaiian teams, the Ramfins would
The team left on Sunday, August 16th and re-
turned on Sunday, August 23rd, "It was outra-
geousln said Mark Asai. On days when there
wasnlt a water polo game Cthey played eleven
games, winning sixb, all the parents and team mem-
bers went to Waimea Falls on the northside of
Oahu and to Haunauma Bay, just minutes away
from their hotel.
After their games, the players did a myriad of
things. Among them were cruising Waikiki Beach
at night, visiting other islands, or just walking the
strip which was active until one in the morning.
Coach Brown, who felt it was a good experience
for both the parents and their athletes, said, "We'll
probably continue with this and make it an every-
other year thing, so everyone will get a chance to go
at least once."
Tom Lind '82
Steve Hoyt David Hughes Kenneth Humphrey
Lisa Hupp Harold Ison
Michele Jablonski Anthony Jackson
Marc Jackson Pamela Jackson
Michael Jensen James Jimenez
Pamela Johnson Valencia Johnson
Amy Jones Janet Jones
Kevin Jones Ray Jones
ANTHONY W. JACKSON- Var. Football
DANA JACKSON- Soph. Cheer, J.V.
Cheer, Song, Concert Choir, Girls' Quartet,
MARC W. JACKSON- Var. Football Cap-
tain, Jr. Marshall.
PAMELA R. JACKSON- Stage Crew,
MICHAEL D. JENSEN- Swimming, Wa-
ANNA M. JIMENEZ- Var. Tennis.
JAMES P. JIMENEZ- Soph., J.V. Foot-
ball, Soph., J.V., Track, ARIES photogra-
pher, Masquers, German club, MOLES,
Quill and Scroll. 4
VALERIE J. JOHNSON- Anchor Pres.,
German Club V.P., Choral Club, Gold M,
J.V. Swimming, CSF, Sr. Class Coun., Con-
cert Choir, Cecilian Singers, Prin. Honor
AMY J. JONES- Jr. Honor Guard, Soph.
KEN JONES- Jazz, Orch., Band., Vocal
Jazz, Chess Club, 505 Club, Straw Hat Band.
JANET L. JORGENSEN- ROTC Drill
GEOFFREY KAHAN- Var. Cheer, Soph.,
J.V., Sr. Class Coun., CSF, Blue M, Var.
Boys' Drill Team Captain, Masquers, Prin.,
Advisory Coun., Jr. Marshall, MOLES.
GEORGE KARAHALIOS- NHS, Seal-
bearer, MOLES, SpanishfFrench Club Sec.
CHRISTINA KEENAN- Var. gymnastics,
Sr. Class Coun., Gold M.
KELLY KEHOE- Sr. Class Coun., Float
PAM KELLY- Jr. Honor Guard.
MARY KEMENY- J.V., Var. Track, Var.
MICHAEL KEYS- J.V., Var. Golf, Cre-
ative Film Pres., Literary Guild, MOLES.
CRYSTAL KING- Var. Softball mgr.,
DARYL L. KING- Var. Baseball.
SUSAN C. KING- Soph. Class Coun.,
Girls' League, SpanishfFrench club, NFL.
HONOR: Deirdre McClure was Eng-
lish and Math Medal of Merit Fina-
list and L.A. County Society of Wom-
en Engineers' Outstanding Junior
HONOR-Jeffrey Megorden was
Keywanette's October Creep.
HONOR-Stephanie Morfoot was
HONOR-Clare Murray was All-
League and All-City in Cross Coun-
HONOR-Linda Mueller received
General Studies Medal of Merit.
HONOR-Linda Mueller was a
Long Beach Bar Association Schol-
S00 Kang Jeff KC21l'l
, 2 5 7
, f 4141! J - , ' 0 ' -
f 'ff f :
-z, me 'L 'I
Mitchel M. Kaleikini
,. ,,,, .,,.,,. , , ,
97 27? ff
Af'-pg' f 1
ff at I , i,
if 5? 5 ,AZ ie
, if , -1
'X A rrs, X
Kasie Kaminski Lorn Kamnoi
Christina Keenan Lisa Kegg
5214 -fii 4'
'ii' ' "',
I ,I gf I
f ,,,., ,if C
y Kelly Kehoe Pam Kelly Jim Kemeny Mary Kemeny Michael Keys
J Shari Kift Ben Kiker Yooseok Kim Crystal King Susan King
' f' 1 q 't':ta'
r i Zili
,Ik ,,.i1 1 ,,,- 5 i V
UNITE- Scott Morimoto, Marco Tostado, Roland Tostado, and Steve
Hoyt rehearse a song in Roland's garage in preparation for a upcoming
Rebels VWth A Cause
"What good is there in becoming drug addicts and hating
our parents?" asked senior Roland Tostado, drummer of
the band Solidarity. This philosophy was contrary to the
beliefs of many violent Southern California bands.
Roland, brother Marco, Scott Morimoto, Steve Hoyt,
Xevia Minquez, and Tim Carhart fall Millikan students or
graduates made up Solidarity, the band many students
danced to at homecomingj
"We stand for our name," said Roland, "Solidarity-to
join together as one." Instead of rebelling against things
that didn't matter, Solidarity rebelled against violence and
racial problems. Roland added, "We try to use our music as
a way of bringing people together as opposed to categoriz-
ing groups and racesf,
Allison Miller '82
Steve Stagnaro '83
Stacy Kirkbride Eileen Klenk
Kerry Knipple Russ Kohn
1. --sf li .
Tony Krajewski Kelli Kreis
Peter Labor Becky Lamb
Marshall Lampson Leslie Lance
Deanna Lathim Debby Latsch
EILEEN R. KLENK- Prin. Hon. Roll, Ki-
KEVIN KLINK- J.V., Var. Football, Quill
and Scroll, Aries.
KERRY ANN KNIPPLE- Kidette, CSF,
AFS, Girl's League.
RUSSELL KOHN- Sr. Class Coun., Soph.
J.V. Basketball, Var. Tennis, Creative Film
ANTHONY M. KRAJEWSKI- Corydon,
Soph. Cross Country.
MARSHALL LAMPSON- Var. Football,
DEBBIE LAVIA- Cec. singers, Sr. Class
Coun., J.V. Cheer, Head Flag Girl.
STEVE LAWLER- Soph., Var. Water
Polo, Soph., J .V., Var. Swimming.
MICHELLE L. LAWRENCE- Kidette.
SUE LAWSON- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Council, Soph., Jr. CSF, J.V. Gymnastics,
Kidette, Prom Comm., Soph., Sr. Float
Comm., Hour to Devour.
JENNIFER R. LEE- Kidette, A.A.S.,
Choral Club, Jr. Class Coun., Dance Club,
LINNEA M. LEGG- Choir.
MELANIE D. LEICHT- Corydon, Quill 8:
Scroll, J.V., Var. Badminton.
JENNIFER K. LERMAN- Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Coun., Soph. Sen., Sr. V.P., DECA,
Hour to Devour.
PAULA M. LEUER- Flag Girl, Kiddette,
Keywanettes, Class Coun., Gold, Blue M, Or-
chestra, CSF, Prin. Hon. Roll, 505 Club.
SCOTT LEW- Soph. CSF, J.V. Wrestling,
J.V., Var. Track.
THOMAS M. LIND- Key Club Pres.,
Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Aries Grad. Ed.,
Soph., J.V., Var. Water Polo, Soph., J.V.
Swimming, Quill 8L Scroll V.P., CSF V.P.,
Sr. V.P., Lit. Guild Treas., Creative Film
Soc., Hour to Devour, Prin. Hon. Roll, Blue
M, Prom Comm., My Fair Lady.
LITA LIPANA- Soph., J.V. Cheer, Jr., Sr.
Class Coun., Rally Chair., Publicity.
ANDREA LIVINGSTON- Rowdy
HONOR-Ken Ostrow was a Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Finalist,
November Keywanette Creep, fourth
place winner in the Bill of Rights
Speech contest, and B. of A. Certifi-
cate winner in Social Studies.
AWARDS-George Pehlivanian was
one of 12 finalists in a national violin
competition, and the first place win-
ner in the Coleman National Cham-
ber Music Competition.
AWARD: Tracy Plummer was the
Student of the Quarter for Electron-
ics. He also received Medal of Merit
Barbara I -
. . . 5 -
. .. Q . ..'- . --
I.. 5 K
5 .. .i ,.:., g .,.. I
lx S' ,: -' .1 R. K'
X X we , x N Tiavg
N X N
we If 1: .
A - .- ff: gif
' Q5 v
N .. - ff Q' is---sg
X s 4
X w W S
xx 2 ll N
3 711 ,k.k L V i 1 K V 2. .
-32525 'f1'i:'f?-'iS --'V-mia:
' 'X 'i' f2S?1.'fEi: '
- . '. i s Emi 1:
x f x,
x-3 iw 5
R Oh. is
- ti af:
t t e
Lita Lipana Jill Liter
Andrea Livingston Bill Lockridge
Jamie Leclercq Jennifer Lee
THE FINISHING TOUCH- Holli Bragett ties
together the last of her ballet outfit before her
students arrive at Los Altos Dance Center.
On Her Toes
"Ouch!" screamed senior Holli Bragett as
she felt the blister on her right foot puff up
like a red balloon.
The blisters and sore muscles were nothing
new for Holli. She had to sweat through five
years of toe, ballet, tap, and jazz lessons be-
fore she became an actual certified dance
teacher at Los Altos Dance Center.
Her hard work led her to the elite of the
dancers at the dance center. Before Holli had
time to reflect on her achievements, she be-
gan teaching ballet to children of all ages.
"Sometimes my patience gets a little thin,
but then I just remember that l'm helping
these kids to learn the great art of ballet,"
For Holli Bragett, hard work had paid off.
Her dream of becoming a professional ballet
dancer was just a twirl away. Watch out Na-
Randall Loughlin Catherine
Bridgette Lowman Donald Lubach
A Real Yo- Yo
The word "yo-yo" comes from the Philippines,
where it originally meant "come-back." The an-
cient Filipinos used a five-pound stone disk at-
tached to a rope as a hunting tool. They would
throw the disk at their quarry and if they missed, it
came back. This developed into the modern day yo-
yo that is now used for amusement. Some, however,
are serious about their yo-yos. One is senior Mike
Mike's skill with the yo-yo won him many tour-
naments. His most recent triumph was at the
Southern California championship.
Despite his title, Mike says he was more active
when he was thirteen. At this age, Mike appeared
on the Ford Motor Co. Seventy-fifth anniversary
celebration special. The director of the show had
Mike plan the yo-yo sequence because he was the
most skilled of the four performers. Mike started
his trek to the top at age five.
"It was fun and not many people did it," ex-
Mike hasn't entered any tournaments since the
Southern Cal. championships but he said that Dun-
can Yo-Yo Corp. offered him a job touring the
country as an exhibitionist when he's eighteen.
Tom Lind '82
MESMER "EYES" ED- Senior Mike Keys amazes
his friends before the start of fourth period Comp.
Lit., by performing a "Texas star."
Renee Maberry Steven Macina
Sally Martin Tammie Martin
Yolanda Magee Scott Maly
Stacey Masko Bret Matheny
RANDALL LOUGHLIN- ARIES Editor,
Symphony Orch., Sph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun.,
Jwl. "M", Sealbearer, Quill and Scroll, Prin.
Honor Roll, Cross Country, Track, Math
CATHERINE LOUSTAUNAU- CSF,
BRIDGETTE ALMA LOWMAN- Ki-
dettes, DECA, Jr. Honor Guard
DONALD W. LUBACH- Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Hour to Devour Pres., Span.-French
Club, Sr. Float Comm., Jazz I, Marching
MADELEINE LUNDGREN- Adv.
Dance, Orch., Chamber Orch., Dance Club,
505 Club, Blue "M", Sealbearer.
SHARON M. LUSSIER- Kidettes, Song,
Adv. Dance, Dance Club V.P., Jr. Class
Coun., Dance Concert Dir.
RENEE ANN MABERRY- Girl's quartet,
Cham. Singers, Concert Choir, Cecillia Sing-
STEVEN D. MACINA- Soph., J.V., Var.
Football, J.V. Tennis, Moles V.P., Seal-
bearer, Chess Club Sec., Span.-French Club,
YOLANDA TARA MAGEE- Rowdy
SALLY MARTIN- Var. Gymnastics
STACEY MASKO- J.V. Gymnastics
BRET A. MATHENEY- Sr. Class Coun.,
Jazz I, Marching Band
DAWN A. MCCANTS- Phazes V.P.
DEIRDRE L. McCLURE- Keywanettes
Tres., Math Team Pres., Moles V.P. and
Pres., Sealbearer, NHS, Orch., ARIES Aca-
demics Ed., Quill and Scroll, Literary Guild,
JACKIE L. McCRACKEN- Soph., Jr., Sr.,
Class Coun., Jr. Honor Guard, Kidettes,
Flag, AAS, Stats
JENNIFER LYNN McHUGH-- Head J.V.
Cheer, Var. Swimming, ASB V.P., Gold
"M", Prom Comm., Acapella, Jr. Honor
Guard, Var. Cross Country, Stats, Soph., Jr.,
Sr. Class Coun.
MARTHA A. McJUNKlN- Cross Coun-
try, Track, Prin. Honor Roll
CINDY McKINNEY- Acapella Choir
AWARD: Margaret Pott was select-
ed AP History Student of the Quar-
ter. She also received a Vocal Music
Scholarship and The Bank of Amer-
ica Certificate for Music.
AWARD: Shelly Raynesford was
Student of the Quarter in Language.
AWARD: David Rhodes was the
Kiwanis Club's Superior Second Year
HONOR: Linda Robinson was Stu-
dent ofthe Quarter for Foreign Lan-
Graduates 1 9 5
Penny McNamee Frank Medrano
John Meyer Joy Miller
Kenneth Miley Dale Minson
George Mitchell Karen Mizumoto
Mary Montoya Bridget Mooney
Randy Moore Romuel Morales
1 9 6 Graduates
PENNY A. MCNAMEE- J.V. Var. Gym-
JEFFREY S. MEGORDEN- CSF, Liter-
ary Guild Pres., Key Club, Quill and Scroll,
Prin. Hon. Roll, Comm. of Schol. and
Awards, Sr. Class Council, ARIES.
JOHN P. MEYER- CSF, Band, Orchestra.
ALLISON R. MILLER- Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Jr. Hon. Guard, NFL, Ad-
vanced Dance, ARIES, Hour to Devour, Ski
Club, Quill and Scroll, Drama
DALE W. MINSON- Var. Track.
CARRIE MITCHELL- Jr. Class Council,
CSF, Banner, Orchestra, Straw Hat Band,
505 Club, Keywanettes, Lorett, German
KAREN K. MIZUMOTO- Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Prom Comm. Keywanettes,
Basketball Stats, Kidettes, CSF, Prin. Hon.
Roll, ARIES, Quill and Scroll.
SHARON R. MOFFETT- AFS, Spanish-
RANDY MOORE- ROTC, Black Berets,
STEPHANIE G. MORFOOT- Soph., Jr.,
Sr. Class Council, J.V., Var. Volleyball, J.V.,
Var. Softball, Jr. Hon. Guard.
SCOTT M. MORIMOTO- Creative Film
PAUL E. MORRIS- Prin. Hon. Roll, CSF.
LINDA MUELLER- ARIES Editor, CSF
Pres., Keywanette Treas., Kidettes, Soph.
Class Council, Gold "M", Jr. Hon. Guard,
NHS, Prin., Advisory Comm.
DANIEL W. MURPHY- Potters and
WANDA L. MURPHY- Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, NHS, Tennis, Gold "M",
Girls' League, Jr. Hon. Guard, Prin. Hon.
Roll, Dance Club.
CLARE A. MURRAY- Var. Cross Coun-
try, CSF, Var. Track, Kidettes AAS Pres.,
Comm. of Clubs, Hour to Devour, Keywan-
ettes, Prom Comm., Sr. Class Council, Sr.
KIMBERLY M. NELSON- Jr., Sr. Class
Council, Prom Comm.
JESSE NIETO- Soph. Football, Surf Club.
AWARD: Deya Salem was cited as
Long Beach Community Hospital's
"Most Outstanding Student Volun-
teer of 198l."
AWARD: Linda Schwimmer re-
ceived the Elks Club Teenager of the
HONOR: Tom Rickenbach was a
Metropolitan Water District Com-
HONOR: Linda Schwimmer was
Student Representative on the Long
Beach Board of Education.
Stephanie Morfoot Leland Morgan
Salley Morris Simone Moultrie
Maria Munoz Daniel Murphy
, N5 N IAS
as Q it
Scott Morimoto Jennie Morris Paul Morris
Colleen Mount Linda Mueller
Wanda Murphy Clare Murray Pam Meyers
What would you do with a million yen a month
or 590,000 a year salary? Senior Lisa Wall had to
decide whether or not to accept this regarding mo-
delling in Kobe, Japan this past summer.
Besides the inherent legacy of beauty-her mom
was a model-Lisa basically stumbled into the
business while visiting relatives for the tenth con-
secutive summer in Japan. After hearing of the job
through friends, she had a luncheon appointment
with the heads of the Ichigo Ichie Video Company,
and afterwards she had a job.
Lisa's initial job was mainly for experience but
since then she has received offers for contract mo-
delling with irresistible fringe benefits. "That much
money sure blew my mind. I was tempted, but I
just can't leave home right now."
Lisa definitely feels that the job was a great
experience in dedication and hard work. "It was
really exciting even in high humidity when my ma-
keup had to be redone every five minutes."
Margaret Pott '82
RIGHT: YOU'VE GOT THE LOOK- Model Lisa
Wall exhibits her natural talent while shooting on loca-
tion near Osaka, Japan.
1 9 8 Graduates
LYNNE M. NIKOLETICH- Var., J.V.,
Volleyball, Var., J.V. Softball, Soph. Basket-
MIKE NISHIKAWA- Soph. Track, J.V.,
EILEEN G. O'LEARY- Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Coun., J.V. Basketball Stats, Quill and
Scroll, Forensics, Corydon.
GREG OLESON- Soph. Basketball, J.V.
Tennis, Forensics, CSF.
LISA E. ORR- Soph., Jr., Sr., Class Coun.,
CSF, Prin. Honor Roll, Keywanettes Sec.,
Dance Club, Orch., Jr. Honor Guard, Liter-
ary Guild, Hour to Devour.
KENNETH S. OSTROW- ARIES Editor,
Key Club Pres., Var. Tennis, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Coun., Sealbearer, NFL, Quill and
Scroll, Gold M, Hour to Devour, Jr. Mar-
KATHLEEN OTTO- Jr Honor Guard.
DONALD E. OVERTON-7 Rowdy Rooters.
MICHAEL J. OZERETNY- Soph., J.V.,
LAURIE ANNE PAGAY- Soph. Class
Coun., Prin. Advisory Comm.
MARTIN C. PAINE- Band, Straw Hat
Band, Spanishf French Club, AFS, Creative
Film, Literary Guild, German Club, Chess
Club, 505 Club.
STEVE PANAGOS- Var. Football.
MARIA E. PAPAS- CSF, Math Club.
DOUGLAS L. PARKER- Soph., J.V., Var.
Waterpolo, Soph., J.V., Var. Swimming.
CYNTHIA PARKINS- J .V. Badminton,
Anchor, AFS, Keywanettes, Banner, Straw
LAURA PATERNOSTER- Soph. Var.
Cheer, Class Coun., Soph. Gymnastics, Gold
DONALD PAYNE- Band, Jazz, Straw Hat
Band, Concert Choir, Chamber Singers,
AFS, Spanish f French club, 505 club, Choral
ANN K. PAZDERNIK- Kidettes, Var.
Cheer, Cecilian Singers, Concert Choir,
Girls' League, CSF.
GEORGE PEHLIVANIAN- Soph., Jr.
Class Coun., CSF., Orch.
JOSE PENA- Rifle Team.
SHENEE PENNINGTON- CSF, Prin.
Honor Roll, Var. Basketball, Var. Track,
Cross Country, DECA.
BEVERLY K. PEPPER- Jr. Class Coun.,
JOSEPH A. PEREZ- Soph. Football.
LISA M. PEREZ- J.V. Cheer, Song, Jr.
Princess, Dance Club.
AWARD: Jeff Snow was awarded
the 1981 Varsity Football Most Valu-
AWARD: Roberta Smith was select-
ed as Student of the Quarter for Sci-
Laurie Ann Pagay Martin Paine Lacrotia Palmer
Doug Parker Cynthia Parkins Robin Parks
.,,pI.,. W .
, X Q
, i il
Bryan PClkCy Shenee Pennington Beverly Pepper
Chris Perez Joe Perez Lisa Perez
Steve Panagos Maria Papas
as X N
X X .itil ,
'b'f:,:a:::1,'-fasarrs-as-we :f W 1- ' '
HOLD IT RIGHT THERE!- Veteran volunteer
Wendy Cantrell stops Karen Cook from taking a
patient down the stairs during her first training
Lending A Strong
"Slowly, now push him to room 324 for
immediate therapy," directed Wendy Can-
trell as she explained the procedure to new
volunteer Susan Djokic.
Wendy and Susan plus Deya Salem, Tom
Rickenbach, Carla St. Laurent, Annette Dzi-
kowski, Kathy Blair, Deirdre McClure, and
Mitzi Brown spent a great deal of summer
time in the hallways of the Long Beach Com-
munity Hospital as volunteers.
As well as transporting patients, they ran
errands, sold newspapers, and did various
clerical chores for the hospital staff. "Usually
the patients are really cheerful and it is a lot
of fun," stated Deya Dalem. "The work can
get really hectic on a Saturday afternoon, but
the hard work pays off," added Kathy Blair.
Along with the routine hospital duties,
these people were instrumental in the promo-
tion of the first student volunteer organiza-
tion at the hospital. By washing cars, selling
raffle tickets, and baked goods, and raiding
the beach for aluminum cans, they raised
over one thousand dollars toward the recon-
struction of the hospital as an historic land-
Raj Ambe '83
Jon Perrin Erika Pesch
Caroline Petruncola Glynis Penis
Tracy Plummer Nana Porter
Margaret Pott Cedric Pouncey
Carol Powers Atrebor Prince
Nicolo Puca Barry Pugh
ERIKA PESCH- Marching Band, Ki-
dettes, Adv. Dance, Dance Club, Choral
Club, A.A.S. Sec., Prin. Honor Roll, Jr.
CAROLINE PETRUNCOLA- Song, Ki-
dettes, A.A.S. Club, Jr Senator, Choir,
Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun.
ROBIN PIATT- J.V. Swim Team, J.V.,
TRACY PLUMMER- C.S.F., Soph.
Track, Prin. Honor Roll
MARGARET POTT- Keywanettes Fall
Pres., ARIES Bus. Mgr., NHS, Sealbearer,
Jeweled "M", Adv. Dance, Choir Board
Pres., Chamber Siners, Soph., Jr., Sr., Class
Coun., Var. Basketball Statistician
CEDRIC POUNCEY- Var. Track
CAROL POWERS- Marching Band,
ATREBOR PRINCE- Adv. Dance
RICHARD PRYOR- Jr., Var. Football,
BARRY PUGH- J.V. Track, Soph. X-
Country, Var. Track
ROBERT PUGH- Jr., Sr. Class Coun. J.V.
X-Country, Var. Track
DENISE PUTNAM- J.V., Var. Waterpolo
Mgr., Var. Swim Team, Ram Band, Literary
Guild Sec., Creative Film Society
MELINDA PYSTER- Band, Prin. Honor
WENDY RASMUSSEN- C.S.F., Soph.
ROBERT RATCLIFFE- Marching Band,
Drum Major, Jazz I, Straw Hat Band, Ger-
man Club, Spanish-French Club, Chess Club,
A.F.S. V.P., J.V. Wrestling
SHELLY RAYNESFORD- A.F.S., Band
CLAUDE REATEGUI- Soph., J.V., Var.
X-Country, Soph., J .V. Track
.ION REDMAN- Golf, Spanish-French
Club, C.S.F., Prin. Honor Roll
RUSSELL 'REMPLE- Sr. Class Coun.,
Creative Film Society, Math Club.
SCOTT RESIDOR- Prin. Honor Roll,
J.V., Var. Tennis, Marching Band
AWARD: Pamela Skare was award-
ed the Junior Varsity Swim Team's
Most Valuable Swimmer.
AWARD: Carla M. St. Laurent was
awarded Bausch 85 Lomb Science
Medal and Medal of Merit U.S. His-
tory and Rensellaer Medal for Excel-
lence in Science 8L Math and was se-
lected as Student of the Quarter for
Science, Gen. Studies, 10th. English
AWARD: Derrick G. Sueki was a fi-
nalist for the I.P.T. Academy of
Achievement Award for General
Scholarship and M.V.P. for J.V. Ten-
ABOVE: CIN- proclaims Cindy McKinney to friends Denise Putnam, Carla Stax-
rud, and Sandy Hines. While awaiting the opening of the Forum box office, the girls
took refuge in Denise's V.W. bus.
"Let,s see, that all adds up to 379.50 for the five
upper-deck seats that you wanted," stated the lady
without hesitation. Denise Putnam unravelled four
twenty dollar notes. She had just bought five tick-
ets to the most popular concert in town.
This was the year that enthusiasm seemed to
burst. Students rocked to concerts of the Go-Go's,
Rolling Stones, Pat Benatar, and Tom Petty and
the Heartbreakers. Students tried everything to get
those ever-so-precious tickets. Sandy Hines stated,
"Hey, a concert is a great way to relax and forget
about your worries for awhile.',
Raj Ambe '83
Melinda Pyster Lan Quach Shae Radcliffe
Roxanne Ramos Timothy Rapp Wendy Rasmussen
Claude Reategui Jon Redman Brigette Reed
Andrea Reid Michael Reiner Russell Remple
Mike Ragole Armida Ramirez
Robert Ratcliffe Shelley Raynesford
it , .i' i "..
Terri Reed Steve Rees
Jill Rennick Scott Residor
Thomas Rickenbach Mike Rieder
Rena Roberts Steven Roberts
Daniel Rodriguez Theresa Roehrig Lissette Romero Wendy Rosenstein
Suddenly KAPOW!! An explosion!
"My God! My leg has been severed from its body!"
And the battle raged on. . .
Sound like something from the Green Berets?
Close, but actually it was an excerpt from the epic
motion picture "Spockalypse Now? I
Written and produced entirely by students, the
plot concerned Lieutenant Spockis assignment to
proceed up the San Gabriel River in pursuit of an
insane sewage treatment plant operator, the infa-
mous Captain Kirk fGreg Gardner, and terminate
Among the myriad of subplots, Spock encoun-
tered a deranged gorilla, angry natives, mysterious
land sharks, and even the great showman of sci-
ence, Dr. Carl "Cosmos" Sagan Cportrayed by Tom
Rickenbachj. Seniors Chuck Fudge, Steve Macina,
and David Scott Rhodes also helped with the mak-
ing of the film.
As a recognition for their talent, "Spockalypse
Now" has been put into the Berkeley Archives.
Carla St. Laurent '82
mifNf':ifFP 5' 'X 'K' -if F
43? 'V ,
- we -3 ' ' .-
Q3 Q if A ,E N 5
5 i +L! :Q
DERRIERE MINERAL WATER BLUES- Cap-
tain Kirk consults his economist, Dr. Carl Sagan, on
his Sewage Treatment Plant profits in student film.
SHAUNA M. REYNOLDS- J.V., Var.
Tennis, Drama, Jr. Class Council, Masquers
Sec., Concert Choir, Prin. Hon. Roll, Jr.
DAVID S. RHODES-J.V., Var. Rifle
Team Capt., Black Berets V.P., Sec.,
J.R.O.T.C. Chief of Staff, Young Scholars
Program Student, Math Club, Color Guard,
Swords 8L Sorcery Club.
THOMAS M. RICKENBACH- NHS
V.P., M.O.L.E.S. Pres., Math Team V.P.,
SpanishfFrench Club V.P., Jr., Sr., Class
Council, Key Club, ARIES Copy Editor,
Chess Club, German Club, Phi Beta Kappa.
CHRISTINA M. RIGGS- Jr. Hon. Guard.
RENA K. ROBERTS- Anchor Club
STEVEN D. ROBERTS- J.V., Var. Base-
LINDA R. ROBINSON- Phi Beta Kappa,
Anchor Club V.P., Girls' League, Spanishf
French Club, Lorett, Prin. Hon. Roll, Ceci-
THERESA ROEHRIG- Jr. Hon. Guard,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
WENDY L. ROSENSTEIN- NHS, CSF,
M.O.L.E.S., AFS, Spring Musicals, Cham-
ber Ensemble, Acap. Choir, Choral Club
V.P., Math Club, Chess Club.
DON RUHE- Stg. Crew Sound Techni-
SUSAN RYDER- Prin. Hon. Roll, CSF,
Young Scholars Program.
FRANK J. RZASA- Soph, Var., Swim-
ming, J.V. Water Polo.
DEYA E. SALEM- CSF, NHS, Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Math Club Sec., M.O.L.E.S.,
AFS, Keywanettes, SpanishfFrench Club,
Chess Club, Literary Guild.
TERESA E. SANDERS- Var. Cheer,
DEBORAH A. SCHAFER- Corydon Edi-
tor, Soph., J.V. Sr. Tennis, Quill and Scroll,
CHRIS L. SCHEEL- Soph., J.V. Cross
CRAIG S. SCHILL- Orch., Band, Jazz il,
CFS, Literary Guild.
LINDA J. SCHWIMMER- ASB Pres.,
Soph. V.P., Pres., Commissioner of Clubs,
Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council, ARIES Art
Editor, Keywanettes, NHS, Quill and Scroll,
Hour to Devour, CSF, Blue, Gold M.
ANGELA SCRUGGS- Rowdy Rooters
EDDIE J. SEDANO- Band, Jazz Band,
Soph. Swimming, Soph. Water Polo, Straw
Hat Band, CFS, Talent Shows.
AWARD: Yoon S. Suh was awarded
First Place in the National Korean-
American High School Student Poet-
AWARD: Tracy Trampush was
awarded Second Place in National
Junior Olympics Twirling Contest.
Rodolfo Sanchez Theresa Sanders
Brian Savard Deborah Schafer
Sandra Schecter Chris Scheel
Darlene Schrock Scott SChl1llZ
Linda Schwimmer Donald Scott
Edward Sedano Alex Senf
Richard Sessoyeff Dave Seymour
Keith Sheets Janet Shibata
Lori Sibert Kenneth Siegal
Michael Sinnen Connie Sipes
John Skaggs Pamela Skare
Brian Sleeth Jeff Sloman
RICHARD SESSOYEFF- Soph., J.V.
Track, J.V. Football.
GEORGE SHAHIN- Chess Club Pres.
KEITH R. SHEETS- J.V., Var. Track.
JEFF G. SHROUT- Var. Gymnastics.
KENNETH SIEGEL- C.F.S. V.P., Liter-
DAVID SILVA- Orch., Jazz Band.
JOANNA M. SIRAGUSA- Soph. Class
Coun., Aries Undergrad. Editor, Soph., Var.
Boys Basketball Stats., C.S.F., Prin. Hon.
Roll. Quill and Scroll, M.O.L.E.S.
PAMELA SKARE- J.V., Var. Girls Swim,
Prin. Hon. Roll, A. cappella Choir, Chamber
Singers, Choral Club Sec., Jr. Hon. Guard,
Jr. Class Coun., Cnchor Club, Hour to De-
vour, Gold M.
JEFF SLOMAN- J .V. Tennis, Sealbearer,
Prin. Hon. Roll.
DEREK G. SMITH- ROTC Comp. and
ERIK SMITH- Var. Basketball.
ROBERTA MARIE SMITH- J .V. Volley-
ball, J.V. Tennis.
SHAWN T. SMITH- Soph. Football, J.V.
TRINA E. SMITH- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Jr. Class V.P., Keywanettes, NHS,
Sealbearer, Water Polo and Swim Team
Mgr., German Club, Prin. Advisory Comm.,
PHILIP SMITH- Soph., J.V., Var. Foot-
JEFF R. SNOW- Soph., Sr. Class Coun.,
Soph., Var. Football, Var. Football Captain.
DAVID O. SNYDER- Concert Choir,
Halftime Announcer, Chamber Singer,
Men's Quartet, Prin. Hon. Roll.
KIMBERLY A. SNYDER- Flag Girl, Ki-
dette, Soph. CSF.
JENNIFER SPIER- Soph., Sr. Class
Coun., A cappella Choir, Girl's Quartet,
MARK A. SPRINGER- Concert Choir,
Chamber Singers, Var. Cheer, Choral Club,
ROSE STASKO- Soph. Class Coun., J .V.
HONOR: LISA A. VAN SANT was
a member of the All State and All
AWARD: Dwayne Washington won
General Studies Medal of Merit.
HONOR: Steve White was named
All-League, All-City in Cross Coun-
try 2 yrs.
AWARD: Sandra Wilcox took lst
place in the Teen Cuisine Contest.
AWARD: Redina Williams won a
AWARD: Bonnie Woodard won the
ROP Medal of Merit.
Joe Smaltz Chip Smith Derek Smith
Roberta Smith Shawn Smith Trina Smith
Cheryl SHOW Jeff Snow
Kristina Sorenson jennifer Spger
Erik Smith Michael Smith
James Smock Phil Smyth
Q .B-N, sl.-
iii 5 . A
i f , a gh sim
J if 'Wit so
WVU' W- . '
ware .. ,y
in -i f fl'
4 N' 1 S
- .y A A
M33 siii .
HORSE PLAY- An afternoon walk at the Lakewood stables leads Kathy McKernie
and her horse, Becky, to many fond moments. Kathy is a member of a ROP class in
Animal Care sponsored by the Lakewood stables which meets every day from two
o'clock to three.
' as ,g,,3,f5'zs
so ' f -ff
wi Vixi . X lili
"Ladies and Gentlemen, the first place ribbon
for the overall horse show goes to Kathy McKernie
and her horse, Grandy!" These were familiar words
to senior Kathy McKernie as she impressed judges
with her uncanny horse control.
Nearly four years ago, Kathy was introduced to
horses when she bought her first quarter horse,
Becky. "It was love at first sight," explained
Kathy. Since that day, Kathy has not only taken
care of her favorite pets but she has also helped
train many of them for the prestigious shows of Los
Her family was also greatly involved in the horse
world. They owned a total of six horses: two thor-
oughbreds, two quarterhorses, and two Arabians.
Raj Ambe '83
- - ,:-'vhs l.... 5. 1Rx....s,.1e fl"srr:f --H-:ff-14
. 1 sz 1.451.514.251 5 ess
- 5 "'-
. .V g ,.
Q NX . A.
Carla St. Laurent
Darla Steer Robyn Steinberg
Around In Wonderland
Due to his outstanding dancing ability, senior
Ted Arihara was hired at Disneyland to dance in its
annual summer parade for 53.75 an hour. lt was his
job to push the Small World dolls while he danced.
"One time," said Ted, "one of the dollis wig fell
off, so instead of trying to put it back on, I wore the
wig through the whole parade."
Not only was working at Disneyland fun for Ted,
but it was also a lot of hard, tiresome work. There
were two parades a night, six days a week, and four
hour practices, four days a week.
One of the famous groups that Ted met were the
Pointer Sisters. "One time l'll never forgetf' Ted
recalled, laughing, "is when I got involved talking
to some tourists from Japan and had to catch up
with the parade after they went on to another
streetf' This summer, Ted plans to do the parade
Jeannine Quesnel '83
Yoon S. Suh '82
Jennifer Stewart Andrew
SHUT-UP AND DANCE!- Senior Ted Arihara
tries to control fellow dancers while rehearsing for the
Holiday Concert in the auditorium after school.
Yoon Suh Bob Surane
Sheri Swanger Stuart Swanson
Algot Surinck Greg Sutton
Diane Taradena Mike Tatum
CARLA A. STAXRUD- A.F.S., German
Club, SpanishfFrench Club, Jazz Band.
JENNIFER G. STEWART- Advanced
CARLA'M. ST.LAURENT- Aries, N.H.S.
Pres. Prin. Honor Roll, Prin. Advisory
Comm., Keywanettes, M.O.L.E.S., Soph., Jr.
Class Council, Kidettes, C.F.F. Sec., Gold M.
JAMES A. STRAUSS- M.O.L.E.S., Film
DERRICK G. SUEKI- Aries, Sealbearer,
J.V., Var. Tennis, Quill and Scroll,
M.O.L.E.S., Prin. Honor Roll.
YOON S. SUH- Aries, J.V., Var. Tennis
Sealbearer, M.O.L.E.S., Quill and Scroll
Prin. Honor Roll, Talent Show '82.
BOB SURANE- Soph., J.V., Var. Baseball
MICHELLE A. TAYLOR- Soph. Cheer-
LISA A. TEMPLE- Adv. Drama, Adv.
Dance, Acapella Choir.
LEE THOMAS- J.V., Var. Swimming,
DENISE N. THOMPSON- Sealbearer,
German Club V.P., Anchor Club Pres.
BRIAN D. TINSON- Dance Club, DECA,
Talent Show '81, '82, Dance Concert '81, '82,
BECKY L. TOMIS- J.V., Var. Gymnastics,
Hour To Devour.
STEVE TOMLIN- J.V. Football.
ROLAND TOSTADO- Literary Guild,
Film Club, Hour To Devour, Painters and
MARY-ANGELA TRAMMELL- J.V.,
Var. Swimming Ski Club, A.A.S.
TRACY TRAMPUSH- Pepster, Major-
ette, Soph. Jr., Sr., Class Council, Jr. Hon.
MICHAEL TREJO- Var. Track, Soph.
Football J.V., Var. Wrestling, Marching
HONOR: Ken Woolston was Jr.
HONOR: Michelle Wrenn was a
Century III Scholarship State Fina-
list, Who's Who Among American
High School Students, Youth
of the Year Nominee, won a
UCLA Alumni Scholarship, on Prin.
Hon. Roll, a Medal of Merit Finalist
in US History and English 10, and
earned a Gold, Blue, and Jwl. M.
AWARD: Wayne Wu won Medal of
Merit in Art 8c PE.
Lisa Temple Lee Thomas
Kathleen Thompson Scott Tisch
Susan Tisher Sharon Tomich
Steve Tomlin Tracy Tompkins
Roland Tostado Sherry Tracy
Tracy Trampush Michael Trejo
Dan Van Roon
Lisa Van Sant
LORI L. TRIBBLE- Var. Cheer, Adv.
KATHLEEN L. TROMALD- CSF, AFS,
NFL, Masquers, Inter. Dance.
GLENDA D. TROTT- Jr. Hon. Guard, In-
ROBERTA E. TRUMBO- Soph. Class
Coun., AFS Pres. and V.P., Girls' League.
DONNA TRUONG- Dance, Interact V.P.,
GLENN TULIAU- J.V., Var. Wrestling.
TIM S. UHDE- J.V., Var. Football.
CANDY L. UNSER- Kidettes.
JOHN M. VAMVAKITIS- CSF, Prin.
Hon. Roll, MOLES.
DANIEL L. VANROON- Soph., J.V., Var.
Basketball, CSF, Hour to Devour.
LISA A. VAN SANT- NHS, Sealbearer,
Gold, Blue, Jw. M, Soph, Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Keywanettes, Anchor, Orch., Banner,
Jr. Hon. Guard, Badminton.
GARFIELD H. VASSELL- Soph., J.V.,
ANDREA K. VERR- Soph., Jr., Sr. Class
Coun., Head Song, Soph. Cheer, Kidettes,
Girls' Var. Swim., Comm. of Student In-
volve., Interact Pres., Adv. Dance, Gold M,
Prom Comm., Prin. Hon. Roll, CSF.
LESLIE A. VIZCONDE- CSF, Jr. Class
Coun., Student Coun., NFL., Hour to De-
ALICIA M. WALKER- Girls' J.V. Swim.,
Kidettes, Aries Section Editor, Keywanettes,
Quill and Scroll, Jr. Class Coun., Sealbearer,
NHS, Jr. Hon. Guard.
LAURENCE P. WALKER- J.V., Var.
Basketball, J.V., Var. Track.
LISA S. WALL- Keywanettes, Choir Club,
Cecilian Singers, Concert Choir, Mascot,
Hour to Devour, Dance Club, Corydon,
Prom Comm., Soph. Class Coun.
JACQUELYN E. WARR- Masquers V.P.,
AFS Sec., Jr. Class Coun., Drama, Choir,
Head Tall Flag, Choir Club.
WHITNEY G. WALSH- Rowdy Rooters
Sec., Var. Track, Gold M.
ALONA R. WASHINGTON- DECA, Jr.
Cathy Van Solingen Ray Varon
, . Qwsg
,,,,f4 ggi f
,aff . , Qt
. A - , i
Lisa Wall Whitney Walsh
'fri ss is
SHEER EXHAUSTION- Senior Ruth Berman collapses in a corner
of her bedroom after leading her first regional meeting.
Berman Leads Blnai Brith
"Free Ida Nudal!" Was it some political activist group
standing across the street from the Russian Embassy in Wash-
ington D.C. protesting Soviet involvement in Afghanistan or
It was senior Ruth Berman and eighty other regional chair-
men of the international organization B'nai B'rith Girls
During an hour-long vigil, the representatives stood in rainy,
400 weather protesting the persecution of Soviet Jews.
The vigil was part of a week-long international board meet-
ing in Washington D.C. which included representatives from
England, Canada and Isreal as well as the United States.
Ruth was president of the South Western Region which
included South Los Angeles, Orange and San Diego Counties.
As Regional President, she was in charge of seventeen BBG
chapters each with twelve to forty members.
It was Ruth's responsibility as president to represent her
region in the national order of B'nai B'rith Men and Women.
She voted on international policies concerning the B'nai B'rith
organization and expressed the views of the Jewish youth.
Although BBG occupied much of her time, up to twenty
hours a week, Ruth felt her job as president gave her invalu-
able experience. Said Ruth, "I spent most of my time on BBG
projects. My whole social life was BBG, but I gained a great
understanding of my religion and the Jewish people."
Karen Mizumoto '82
Kacey Watkins Michelle Waxman
Debi Wells Mary Lynn Welter
Lorrie Whale Robert Wheeler
K 'ge at it iv. -
t it X SX
-- at - -
X S fi
X xl S
Jil . i
Lori Wheeley Steve White
Student Sta tesmen
"There,s a lack of decorum in the chambers,"
declared Speaker of the Assembly Michelle
"Decorum" was just one of the parliamentary
terms which Michelle, Paul Alpern, Lisa Orr and
Jeff Scheufele had to learn along with 800 other
California High Schoolers who participated in the
YMCA Youth and Government Model Legislature
Students began preparing mock bills, such as
allowing women to be drafted, at their individual
YMCA's in early September. January 9-l lth, the
entire program met at Camp San Luis Obispo to
elect the officers and train the delegates.
Then, on January 28th, the program met in Sac-
ramento and took over the actual Capitol facilities
and act out a model Government by debating bills
and hearing court cases.
"Being an advocate was fun, but I'm going to be
an officer next year," said Jeff. "Who Knows? l
may even run for Governorf' he added.
Jeffs goal was not too far off. Michelle held
various officers ranging from Sgt.-At-Arms of the
Senate to Speaker of the Assembly. "The opportu-
nity is there. All someone has to do is take it,"
Michelle Wrenn '82
TECHNICALLY SPEAKING- Making some nasal
minute adjustments on their bill on Statutory Rape, Mil
chelle Wrenn and Jeff Scheufele look up some terminol-
DWAYNE N. WASHINGTON-Soph., JV,
Var. Basketball JV, Var. Track.
MICHELLE WAXMAN-Var. Swimming
SCOTT E. WECHSUNG-JV Baseball, Cre-
ative Film Society, Ski Club.
MARYLYNN WELTER-Jr. and Sr. Ki-
LORRIE A. WHALE-ROP Cosmetology.
LORI J. WHEELEY- Principal's Honor
Roll, Ski Club, Hour to Devour, Sr. Class
STEVE WHITE-Var. Cross-Country, JV,
Var. Basketball, Var. Track, Jr. Class Coun.,
ARIES, Prom Comm., Gold M, Jr. Mar-
CYNDI WICKER-Adv. Dance, Dance Club.
SANDRA WILCOX-Sen. Class Coun., JV
Tennis, Gold M.
REDINA J. WILLIAMS-Var. Basketball,
DECA, Rowdy Rooters.
KIN L. WILLIS-Band Member.
RENATA L. WILLIS-Rowdy Rooters, VP,
GERALD E. WINKLER-Special Olympics
BONNIE E. WOODARD-Cosmetology.
KEN WOOLSTON-Var. Swimming, Hour
to Devour, Creative Film Society, Spanish-
French Club, Quill and Scroll, Corydon, For-
ensics, Soph., Jr. Class Coun., Millikan Mun-
MICHELLE M. WRENN-Jr. Class Pres.,
Soph, Jr., Sr. Class Coun. JV, Var. Basket-
ball 8t Swimming, NHS Treas., CSF Presi-
dent, Corr. Sec., Keywanettes, Anchor, Prin.
Advis. Comm., NFL, ARIES Activities Edi-
tor, Quill and Scroll.
WAYNE WU-Creative Film Society, Art
JERRI WURZBURG-Spec. Olympics,
YOLANDA M. ZALDIVAR-JV Tennis,
Marching Band, Spanish- French Club Pres.,
AFS, VP, Sec.
JOHN ZALESKI-Soph. Swimming 8a Wa-
ANDREW L. ZINN-Var. Baseball-3 yrs.
W . 'f-: .
II IEP 4,. Q
i f 1
Q ,:, , Q1
. -, .:sf.,.:
. , t
w in 'E X 2
W Q 5
N z .
I . -
SENIOR CSF-FRONT ROW: Randy Loughlin, David Gendreau, Ernest Hamann, Margaret Pott, Michelle Wrenn, Linda Mueller, Tommy
Lmd, Lmda Schwimmer, Les Hairrell, Julian Bach, Ron Herman. 2ND ROW: Karen Mizumoto, Alicia Walker, Eileen Klenk, Denise
Thompson, Derrick Sueki, Sue Lawson, Jeff Megorden, Paul Alpern, Adrienne Abeles, Kip Bellamy. 3RD ROW: Melanie Leicht, Janelle Camp,
Jim Bujarski, George Pehlivanian, Kathy Brick, Joanna Siragusa, Stephanie Fedak, Jeff Berke, Tom Hodges, Tal Finney, John Bartos, Steve
Macina, Yoon Suh, Chip Lubach, Allison Miller. 4TH ROW: Deirdre McClure, Gretchen Holm, Leslie Vizconde, Paula Leuer, Trina Smith
Ken Ostrow, Cathy Farnham, Paul Morris, Linda Robinson, Greg Gardner, Pat Duffy, Dave Brown, Wendy Rosenstein. 5TH ROW: Ele Vator
Marcell Kim, Todd Frost, Greg Olsen, Carla St. Laurent, Tom Rickenbach, Randy Fudge, Charlie Crockett, Jeff Sloman, Mark Springer
Madeleine Lundgren, Susan Ryder, Lisa Van Sant, Wendy Cantrell, Tammy Carpenter, Clare Murray. ,
.. mb 1 A
NHS-FRONT ROW: Joyce Seymour, Adrienne Abeles, Anne Caluen, Carla
St. Laurent, Tom Rickenbach, Michelle Wrenn, Gretchen Holm. 2ND ROW:
Alicia Walker, Linda Simone, Diane Nuttall, Linda Mueller, Susan Djokic, Lynn
Cooper, Julie Hinrichs, Melissa Long. 3RD ROW: Lisa Lindell, Carrie Mitchell,
Lisa Jackert, Cathy Farnham, Linda Schwimmer, Margaret Pott, Wendy Rosen-
stein, Trina Smith, Greg Gardner, Ron Herman. 4TH ROW: Michelle Taylor,
George Karahalios, Jaimie Howard, Tal C. Finney, Charlie Crockett, Steve
Stagnaro, Wanda Murphy, Raj Ambe, Wendy Cantrell, Jeff Berke,
RIGHT: LOADS OF FUN- Ken Woolston gives Linda Mueller an extra hand
carrying her books, croppers, and usual "stuff" up the stairs. Being CSF President,
Aries Editor, and keeping a 4.0 can become quite a load.
21 2 Graduates
4.0, CSF, NHS
I it, r-
. ' I , f J
""'JY'.Y. K V 7 Rx
4.0 STUDENTS- FRONT ROW: Trina Smith, Eileen Klenk, Denise Thompson,
Carla St. Laurent, Ron Herman. ZND ROW: Margaret Pott, Ken Alpern, Linda
Robinson, Michelle Wrenn, Paul Alpern. 3RD ROW: Tom Lind, Madeleine Lund-
gren, Randy Loughlin, George Karahalios, Tom Rickenbach. NOT PICTURED:
Adrienne Abeles, Ken Ostrow, Linda Mueller.
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION
Carla St. Laurent
Yoon S. Suh
Lisa Van Sant
"The class of '82 overflowed with students tal-
ented in extremely diverse areas," said Counselor
Buck Catlin. Eighteen 4.0's, twenty-six potential
sealbearers, and forty-six sealbearers finished in
style as they were honored for their achievements
at the CSF banquet in May.
Fall CSF President Linda Mueller spearheaded,
in addition to the banquet, such traditional scholar-
ship activities as the trip to Disneyland and Dodger
ticket discounts for members. The highlight howev-
er, came on December 4th, when Jeff Snow ap-
peared in the Mr. Ram contest wearing a CSF
sash. JefFs performance earned him the position of
Under the leadership of President Carla St.
Laurent, National Honor Society took a tour of
the UCLA campus. "The trip was a great learning
experience for me, and influenced my decision to
apply to UCLA," said Junior member Steve Stag-
naro. NHS also helped sell Christmas trees for the
YMCA in early December.
Outstanding seniors were again honored by such
organizations as the Bank of America, Long Beach
Bar Association, Press Telegram, and the Long
Beach Elks Club. Students selected for these
awards were Carla St. Laurent, Deirdre McClure,
Kenny Ostrow, Tommy Lind, Ken Alpern, Derrick
Sueki, Randy Loughlin, Tal Finney, Linda
Mueller, Tracy Plummer, Todd Baker, Lisa Van
Sant, Linda Schwimmer, and Ron Herman.
ABOVE LEFT: "SUPER, GOOD GIRLM- Tom Rick-
enbach takes the role of supervisor, as Carla St. Laurent
prepares the NHS book for the banquet in June.
ABOVE: PARTY QUEEN- Junior Representative
Diane Nuttall shops at Alin Paper Company for decora-
tions for the CSF banquet at the end of May.
4.0, 022351365 21 3
CLASS OF '83-733 STUDE
Anne Marie Adalian
Andress Adams as
Marie Elaine Adams :
Robert Barackman f
Jill Marie Baxter
BELOW: ANOTHER JOHN STEINBECK- ln the advanced E.S.L. English
class, Reth Meng volunteers to make the correct choice. Reth is in his second
., wif 15
X A P ki
N , X X Q
'W W qw -ff
7 4. . .
. 1 1
?: .r V .:Z,'
. , ,.,., .
elii we tvltte ta
'f ff . M we
X.. J X
ff f 1 M
f EE W.
1 f ,ff
y ZKV W ,,
f- x Wa
ff ' A is
gif 'T M5
"M . . if
ww I fa
ig .pn I J
X kftwf, L.. .
. 1, f I
. Vi,'v-e 1
Marie Bontuyan i n if
Linda Bonzer fin
Jon Paul Boquette H 'Lv '
Sue Borrios Q I All
Angie Bousman lf. is . 7
Rochelle Boyd K M fi
Clark Brace are 'Y-
Richard Branch l -
Mike Bm, ' I
Carla Bfimhaii A .
Steve Brodie ' " Zig' 3 '
Todd Broghard 5 . '
Mark Brooks k ' I
Anthony Brown X ,U ' .g
Christopher Brown ' F .
Linda Brown Wgifij , L ' ' K
K. I 5 1 ' 5. , 1 '
Kim Bruckcr . '
Robert Bujarski 4,
Donna Buonadonna 5 ry
LaTonya Burgess 'W -, I
Joe Burris i f .f .W
Sherry Burton A.. r
Alicia Butler ,, 4
Never Fear, Spiderman Is Here
A person should not be surprised if he saw a dark figure
scaling up the bricks of the 400 building, headed for the
highest peak of the 900 building walkway. This Millikan
spiderman was actually Junior Dan Black who occasionally
flaunted his rock climbing skills on the brick wall of the
He received his call to climb rocks in ninth grade and has
followed it ever since. According to his friends, Dan was
aptly named, "Dangerous Danf? Now after two years of
experience, he taught other promising dare-devils the tricks
of the trade at Camp Tahquitz. His pupils averaged any-
where from seventeen to thirty-five years.
"It takes both strength and brains to climb a huge boul-
der," Dan explained. He had no major accidents-just oc-
casional scratches and bruises. Dan and friends scaled rocks
at Corona Del Mar, Joshua Tree, and Mount Rubidous.
This courageous hobby became more and more popular
with today's teenagers. Seniors Robert Pugh and Mike
Smith both were "high risers" too.
Kathy Brick '82
LEFT: IT'S A HANG UP!-Junior Dan Black slowly scales the
back of the football bleachers during his lunch break.
Becker-Butler 2 1 5
i ..: .NN ,- .
, -,. -
Sie :Si . '
:Xp - . Q
qs? x X
...E.:E.f.:s . N. . X,L,,:Q
-' is '
.32 ,, .
253- Q ,
of as ii? gl
ii ms T2 'Q
i .'., :"
s f R-
iimhxf 1 A J
X 4 Wi
5,-X i . -X
X Sm C
we 3. ' X 1
-tex. . . J
S ' S
X C X if
.. ,Wx . .
- mg- X--fu"
I ori Coslelow
Ty nctta Curry
s is . '
F7 N XN "
Q X X
A t '
Q' 'z r i H' '
A .-5 1 . N. K
+ s X -is iq' it
X X is
X52 5 is
.Q ,,.. ,
K X .ri sk
li 5 if -. f
, i I j g, K
. X TX?
A -f" '
F- 1 '
W I , .,,
, D f ,
it ...r .1
rs- f.,,g :afr:gqssf .
ts sx t .sa ..
i 4 A Er - Q'
Saltman And His
Most sixteen-year olds get excited about getting their driver's
license, but what about a pilot's license? When .Ion Saltman
turned sixteen, he became a full-fledged solo pilot, a childhood
dream come true.
"Ever since I was a toddlerf' John reminisced, "I always loved
airports and the planes that would come and go." By the time Jon
was thirteen, he had put in enough time practicing in his plane at
Long Beach Airport to receive his license-his only problem
being his age. His parents encouraged him in his infatuation and
helped him stay with flying until he got his license.
Jon loved to fly and the people in flying. He said, "It's like
you're in a totally different world when you fly and each pilot
seems like a brother."
Since he flew two or three times a week for the last several
years, it seemed likely that his love of flying would logically lead
him to a career as a commercial pilot. Instead, he preferred the
medical field and leaving flying as a hobby to "have the enjoy-
ment of flying without the hassle."
Ed Deus '82
Dave Smith '83
ABOVE: ROGER AND OUT- Pilot Jon Saltman gets his clearance for
take-off from the Long Beach Airport into the wild blue yonder.
Juniors 2 1 7
Held For Ransom. . .'?
You- Yes, you- could spend the next fifty years of your life
in prison? If you were one of the many students trapped in a life
of crime, you just better watch your step. James Bond, Jim
Rockford, and Magnum P.I. are all out to catch those guilty of
that terrible offense- kidnapping.
Kidnaps took place throughout the yearg little pattern was
found. Some took place in the early morning hours, some in the
evening, and one transpired during an afternoon water polo prac-
tice. On that particular occasion, the victim, Tom Lind, was
violently seized from the pool by ten female abductors. He was
safely returned home later that evening, however, apparently
Tom charmed the girls into releasing him.
The motives for the kidnaps varied. Members of criminal
squads Qslyly known as Pepsters, JV Cheer, or Varsity Cheerj
were known to capture and brainwash young girls. The victims
were forced to join their ranks. Also, some athletes were openly
shanghaied by savage girls who called themselves "secrets.', Oth-
er girls kidnapped guys who were plain "Creeps,,, and infatuated
boys held their "Sweethearts" for ransom.
The administration did not find a way of stopping this terrible
crime wave. Hopefully they would discover a solution before, one
day, students came to school only to find the offices empty except
for a ransom note.
Linda Mueller '82
RUN FOR YOUR LIFE!- Victim Tal Finney Violently pulls away
from his abductors Jennifer Leicht and Lisa Wall as they try to kidnap
the Keywanettes' Creep from his home in December.
Q S x
-s .2 ss,
7.fk . --.5 .
Deborah Freese 5
Jon Friese '- F 5 '
" : ' :'l'
Mana Funes ,',. g . L
Laurina Furry X ' I '
Krista Gaio as dx, t i t
Hermelinda Garcia X X je - Q L :gk Sr- 5 A
Mike Garcia gt
John Garner N1 ' '
Dwayne Garrison I 1
Julie Gatlin ww e K '
W .,.,M,t. Q ..
aw? ,.... , WWA K il
21 8 Flelldcriiin-Gatlin
Q 4 ,M .,
X S see.,.:.
.--K .- ,- N
-...M . ,if A,
. J aa,
sig "Qf5g",' I
- ' 4
gli if ttf
. - 4 L ill..
Siv Huong Ghov
Michelle Gauvin -
Q , 1 X
Ky O Ha
i .- we liffpfii'
li. N X Aw
if A 53
Q ft X ws
Q sr e
.. f -5
as K: ti
we si : 3
A tatt H A
s We N-
S : s 3
iie' i 3'
ai . Q J
- ...H I in
5 - get-N . X .
.g f--- Z . Q if
ji sotf .
ff' X If i
.. X i-
3S3a.tg-M? ' '1?1rZZEr. H
a. . .X.Q. ,
we X X
t .s i... C.
Z. fi ts: .
A- 1 V S
- . jj
S.. i I
. ' i Q
is .i 5
s 4 i'
1',-,, ',,,' Z
.-" F Q 'A
. , ' ., .
. sf --Q.. at ,
S Q 5 .' 'lv
T .Z .,-5 I -
is i . .H
6 C Y
13 X I xx 5
. .J -
s i-if .55 - I I vw -5,1
ks 1 .. sf
' is xx. X
E N X
if is s
".. . . 7 Q : E f?f?'i.1 5
' ' ii " Q Q
Q 5 1 3 ij? ....
- ii. .- .. X
. 'ei' . - kk .ki K
-. . J- ffl
t . X .
be K if -1 ka
sw 6 S F
. I ,
Xsf Q. 'Xi X x X N
-lx X X
. .K -E ,gk A .L ... tg .P i-E :gs
X x P . 2
3 - .r i -fs
s K' it
. .x.. . . it '-1
K H .,..
, .K , i , S, ..k K
PARSLEY ANYONE?- Assistant cook at the Cask n' Cleaver Restau-
rant, Scott Martin pulls appetizing garnishes from a drawer as he pre-
pares to "dress" the plates.
A11-Star Assistant Cook
"Full crab on one, snap on two. yelled junior Scott Martin.
Sixteen year-old Scott worked at the Cask n' Cleaver Restaurant
in Cerritos. Scott worked at this restaurant since the summer of
1981 and steadily worked his way up to assistant cook.
Scottis job was a challenging one with a great deal of pressure,
especially on weekends. Hisjob consisted of preparing side orders
such as potatoes, mushrooms, and fish. He was also in charge of
dressing the plates.
Scott worked four days a week during the summer and two
days a week during the school year so not to interfere with his
school work. Scott's pay totaled 53.50 an hour and a percentage
His plan for the future was to become a cook. Until then, he
felt his job as assistant cook at the Cask n' Cleaver was excellent
Sheila McCarthy '83
sazmy. - :P ht: si" -:, '
11-alia! - " ft ff-L5 5 I
' :. ' - X
r--- Q .
5 ' ,. ..-' S -.
Lgg K 'is
.. ,,.. 555- K
ss s Y
Sts1,S.:-W b . H
t i t 2
at s I
X K at
it it it
S . :-In-uw
. i f
ggtfr ,fi . 1 .
S N xv tx
t .rt -sg!
x X ,ip s
X 2 N
N X A
s 1 it
it X 'sr
SQ J .
R u bikmania
What was that frustrating, six-colored cube seen everywhere
on campus? It was the Rubik's Cube, one of the most popular
fads to puzzle people all over the world. The cube fascinated such
acknowledged master cubists as Todd Granit, Jon Perrin, Rich-
ard Pryor, Lynette Bellini, and Deirdre McClure.
This strange phenomenon started in l975 with Hungarian pro-
fessor Erno Rubik's model designed to assist in spatial represen-
tation. Over forty-three quadrillion combinations existed for the
popular puzzler-but only one solution. The idea was to return
the scrambled cube to its original condition of one solid color per
Available in the U.S. since 1980, over fifteen million cubes
were sold in America alone bythe holiday season. Solution books
for the cube made number one on the New York Times Best-
Those who could solve the cube in under five minutes were
labeled 'master cubists' and awarded bragging rights by their
Lynette Bellini commented, "I was obsessed with it. . .I
worked practically full-time all summer to solve it!"
Randy Loughlin '82
MASTER CUBISTS- ln the lobby of the main office on a cool Winter
morning, Tom Rickcnbach, Colleen Carney, and Mike Walker improve
their times in solving the famed Rubik's Cube.
hose. a -.
t . R I 5
. ak R
f Q "
ta 'f '
, 4.9 in
F 'D af a 1
f EMP-1 65:55 1
. .Q xx,
Q Xa t,rt is
if . w e
Eff' . -, '
.ML f :
.. ..., , . g
. l' i . - ' iff
. . 1' 5?
. t N g. .
' 'S i f
J Q 211: .-
:ih .. . .
f r- -
1 . . P ' J
Mary Ann Ohivo
r Q g
e i X
l eonard Paterno
i . .
Q " f'
...abs M .
.A f,,.. - i
the as N
X 3, we
PE is ---W
is his if
v X J
r N etgo
XX ,-'Pia . -.es
SQ " ar t .
he ND P 5' r If P ff: rtto
gi .. 3 i L
-af, W K! I X ,
19 ' 'Q
-if if. i
-in . Q ' ,L .L K,
I E ..T 5
fi i ali' f
Ei,t 5.,- .g J.
8 5 t,..
ie " . .
f .'-s if
s 54? f
.S t- X
WW 1... f -' -
' X X X
t . ' s
.Xg...g Q ggyg g . .V X
i . V .MM
Pi .. I it
- g f .f' " T'
Q. V L I
se I '
Q 0 .
g-, V . W Z..:.1i my as
X . . ' 9' Q Jai K
, KKQYS 'Trsw ibg
3. ii E
V .,.. . A
5, Pe: A l K
.X .Q ,
an K WGS
X ra W
, ig X
. L. - R5
N. " X
R ' Rs
.- .,... ,,.: ,
,. 5 f s ,
A XX . -
. mfg.. 2. .. .. rf .
sg X G KN
- X X an
.:53g::N1 ' -. -- 5, f::g -.,:. ' ' ' Q L ' fl.: A
. 1 y Q J x N X
ii I if i i V
, W! is
C X C ri X
- : M . l A A
K-aff-kk: . 2 if is I A
ii fi' - f
if e Q g'-. 7?
lf, S' 'X
Kim Phuong Pham
Koy Song Saleho
. r .,
C Q M
a e 3?
Q eeen R e
gg. Q i '
ei.. xl IKM'
" ew , .
Fifi -. "" ,.,, . if X
' a n G .
ax Xxx 3-
X2 1 1 1
' 1 " 5
, Q ,KR
i ii' ii L R .f
YN: X S
- .. is
9 ,. ,
E9 X E
fail- ' -
2 ' ff
ff fa' 1
f V ,-
x . .,.: :EQPN E y. K
1, .XX 3
Q? A '
N 4: X X
r A .
fr -af ,
R' - Le
Bam. . .bam. . .Bam. . .ROARY Juego, set, y partido, Ctrans-
lated as game, set, and match,J Carlos Lopez Kirschner! What
were these strange goings-on at Millikan in 1982? Had Mexico
declared war on the U.S.? No, these were just the effects of
Carlosmania as in Carlos Lopez Kirschner, the newest tennis star
to invade the campus.
Carlos was one of the many foreign exchange students to come
to Millikan this year. While he stayed in Long Beach, Carlos
lived with Coach Bucky Harris' family. With their support,
Carlos studied such subjects as French, U.S. History, and Alge-
bra as he mastered the English language.
Despite his will to excel academically, Carlos' first love was
tennis. With this love came the task of assisting John Bartos,
Millikan's nationally ranked tennis star, as they fought to bring
the Moore League tennis title to Millikan. Together, John and
Carlos made up one of the most awesome one-two punches in
Moore League history.
Derrick Sueki '82
W , ,
LOOK HERE WATAKI- SAN- Varsity Tennis Coach Dave Radford
gives some fatherly advice-Shogun Style-to his new foreign tennis
star Carlos Kirschner.
Q X g
mm ts ,
David Schult7 Q
Susan Scott .
Karen Seldttv ' S
Anne Sender av
. I 6. A
V an ,m p
X X Sis
i , 5
Michael A. Shea
t :isa -
:.'f5:Ziff:. -:es Xe: . EEF:
,, .... 32 ..V,..L
t agar' . 'f:.. 1?
J t .-t eess t
.. is ,
K R Ji N
A t t -N.
i - Q15 - 2 .- -
' K .. '-.
. U X ,:.,..,.. .
' , i le X- hi 1'
' , 'W fgf..q:,,:sasze.,:
L I .
, -s g., fx, ,
si K Y 1
'NX X ' Laurie Trammell
Q Quang Tran
l .V - Ron Trowbridge
'SNS -lm ' Steve Troxler
S Norman Turk
Vincent Van Horne
Ernest Von Epp
-J W F'
315215 9 212' '
N s .
1 ti.:TT ,
-:tffszr are x F: if-
i i ts
t . as
Qllf 1,' A i' g
-is-as X -Wg S
I .. .fkv
'N' 5 X
is " .ta
3? " K fi.
2 1 '.
Wetnamese Poet-Thu Thuy Tran
Barely escaping the imminent communist takeover of South
Vietnam in 1975, Thu Thuy Tran and her family literally ran for
their lives. Thu's father worked for over eighteen years as a U.S.
government intelligence specialist.
Although she had no schooling in English prior to coming to
America, she learned quickly. She was regarded as one of the
finest poets in the Creative Writing classes.
Comparing her life in Saigon to that of the U.S., Thu related
that she attended a girls' school where she was required to wear a
pink dress uniform and attend school four hours a day, six days a
week. "We only had physical education once a week," Thu ex-
plained, "and I liked that."
Her family had settled comfortably into the American lifestyle,
and all of the children spoke excellent English. Thu's plans for the
future included becoming a teacher.
Kevin Klink '82
Randy Loughlin '82
SUCCESS STORY- Posing with her family in front of a statue of
Buddha in Los Angeles, Thu Thuy Tran fthird from leftj savors the
- - .......... .
"Ana . .. ANA! Wake upln shouted Mr. Pen-
hall as he tried to awaken Ana Riveron from a
much needed nap. Ana, Fall Junior Vice President,
stayed up all night on "Homecoming Eve" working
to build the class float along with other members of
the Junior Class Council.
Its creation, a ten-foot-tall pirate, received sec-
ond place in the class competition. The Junior
Class also sold soft drinks and the traditional
Fall Semester President J enny Leicht headed up
the Prom Committee. Unique to this year, an agent
appeared before the committee and played video
tapes of numerous bands from which to chose their
favorite for the Prom. The band "Jet', was select-
ed. Sheila McCarthy recalled, "We all agreed that
they had the best sound of all the bands we saw.
Their piano player reminded me of Elton John!"
The group then decided that the South Coast Plaza
Hotel would be the destination for Millikan Sen-
iors on Prom Night, June 3rd. They worked hard
up until the last minute to make the occasion an
enjoyable one for everyone.
Spring Semester President Raj Ambe felt "the
Junior Class of ,82 was a close-knit groupf' They
accomplished a great deal, while making lasting
friendships at the same time.
,gi VV,, I I
, 1 5?
JUNIOR RETAKES- FRONT ROW: David Godes, Fayne Overton, Linda Alex-
ander, Nicole Lockard. 2ND ROW: Mike Underwood, Scott Harris, Mark Tull.
FAR ABOVE: ORDER IN THE COURT- Fall President Jenny Leicht, Vice
President Ana Riveron, and Senator Sheila McCarthy bring a Junior Class Council
meeting to order. Class Council provided students with an excellent way for commu-
nicating with Student Council. BELOW: STEP BY STEP- Spring Junior President
Raj Ambe and Junior Vice President Lynn Cooper go over the agenda for the first
Class Council meeting for the Spring Semester.
JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL- FRONT ROW: Scott Acosta, Jennifer Lasher, Stephanie Harold, Sheila McCarthy, Jennifer Leicht, Ana
Riveron, Yvonne Jarret, Maheshni Karunasena, Jolene Schroeder, Joyce Seymour, Dawn Ryce. ZND ROW: Linda Simone, Lynn Cooper,
Darlene Flanders, Susan Djokic, Anjali Talwar, Shannon Sullivan, Amber Guest, Julie Williams, Suzanne Schnoor, Lisa Tribett. 3RD ROW:
Karen Lee, Lisa Jackert, Lisa Lindell, Diane Nuttall, Jeannine Quesnel, Tom Bonachita, David Carver, Mindy Dwyer, Steve Sloan, Eddie Lorin. l
4TH ROW: Cheryl Gross, Dan Eastman, Cathy Dougherty, Carri Baughman, Tina Ling, Steve Stagnaro, Dave Smith, Ed Deus, Raj Ambe, John
Bareford, Baron Chilvers.
JUNIOR CSF- FRONT ROW: Linda Bonzer, Diane Nuttall, Jennifer Lasher, Ana Riveron, Chris Dunchak, Linda Simone, Maheshni 1
Karunasena, Stephanie Harold, Anjali Talwar, Cathy Gred, Joyce Seymour, Eric Oncrick. 2ND ROW: Scott Acosta, Darlene Flanders, Susan l
Djokic, Jennifer Leicht, Lori Lyman, Julie Heinrichs, Melissa Long, Robert Bujarski, Arthur Kitano, Thomas Jackson, Lisa Lindell, Patricia
Fenn. 3RD ROW: Michelle Barber, Michelle Taylor, Maria Bontuyan, Tessa Carag, Darlene Nichols, Gayle Rutten, Lisa Jackert, Karen Lee,
Jeannine Quesnel, Annette Dzikowski, Dori Hairrell, Lynn Cooper, Karen Selditz, David Smith. 4TH ROW: Eddie Lorin, Raj Ambe, Brian
Evans, Carla Brimhall, Rebecca Hudson, Debbie Hutchinson, Steve Stagnaro, Gary King, Tina Ling, Robert Shavelle, Beckie Senf, Karen Cook,
Brenda Birdseye, Baron Chilvers.
it ' '-f,,:.'- X
' , As J.V. Cheer ran out at the rally the
crowd inexplainably became stocked with
males. Squad leader Vanessa Hannibal led
the cheerleaders, Cindy Millican, Nowell
Whalley, Laurie McKnight, Brenda Keller,
Jeannine Quesnel, and Comrade Conrad, in
original yells like "Hey You in the Red",
"Your Mom and Your Bad," and "Cluck,
Yell leader Cindy Millican saw the girls
as "close group of friends that fought like
, ,,,, if S
A iii, 5 A had fun doing it!"
Comrade Conrad cried, "J.V. Cheer
cranked!" The girls spent homecoming toi-
let papering the J.V. Football team and pre-
paring for the big rally. They met every
J.V. CHEER-FRONT ROW: Nowell Whalley, Brenda Keller, Laurie morning during A period during rally
McKnight. 2ND ROW: Jeannine Quesnel, Cindy Millican. 3RD ROW: weeks,
Comrade Conrad, Van. Hannibal.
SECRETS- Brenda Keller
whispers to an excited crowd at
a noontime rally.
J.V. Cheer-Class Council
sisters at times, but got the job done, and l
x , "' S ,...--LQ
A ,,,. fl, if
Noi is 1
. -t In Q
X I i a .
S was is
. ll' Q
Q, X g J
X , '
. 'LLL ii .
. wi? fl
t ' X 1-
-Rims? is f
. . S
X-W 5 qs "
. . 5 ,E
. l: xl'
lg. V Q . , gl
f l NK
at I a
5 .- hai:
i Wi.. J' -- f
-.t A 'H '
x 'wr .
. Q . . X
5 'E -
, ' ' -.
James Ralph Black
--"Za " is
s':i-iii? "'i"", iii
are --:sfii-- - ,X
i' X j.-sz? --sss Fl '
L L . . L S SEQ
in . . .L x t
,. F 'f
.. .- if... .f .K
-SYQ5 ' Silt J' 'J
A if 5
Q I , .. , T L
-' it f 'i A .
H S .. , ig .
., ., ff' . is,
.. f ww..-
R A. ll 1X,,.k
K S X
" . .""X:
V V 1 . sw--ew-w ,IQ X
1 .s K . N. -,Lg
.. ers s'
I - Q' .
N . Q., , ,
X - ,aff
ku 3 it
it W -
S ...X . .
ff . ..Q .
. 45 . . . f
7 A 'Q
f a A
f ' A fs.. R '
' if aiii's 25' .fi
t 4 .tl 3 ugvgvsi '- ,Z . N-
S ' Sli. 5 .X
X - - -- X
sl - ' ft I-. a
K I: gigs 3 Q ,N
' sw.. 1 H 1' -
-- s X . - - . . - :E kg
. s A335 s. i
- ' :Q as
S .Ki 9
as - . - ' i-.iii
'sf ' K
t ,... .,,... ....
. ,yz ,,,. g-r.
vw ' ' that
. ,, ,Q
Lx. f X .S f - Q
A B A -
.. 3-if any 'i l g . 1 '53 f aa. sae A .... K
- i'-7i?iiT955 335iS'li' V5 iaiviffiiffiigff' "T:' .
"S . ' . . Y - ' ..,, .- 11-:Iv - . -' .V
g we 2. T - ,. -". . x
ii: ,. . K -f in '
.... -' F
t ---' 1
' . K
B a xr P- ',. ziffffii
- . - .. . - x. .. .. .t ,.
, . f . ---.
J.. Q . Q
R C ig i A f-1-fs? .
.K K4 . .
. - - W .-.,
. . ,,--... . K H. I .3-.t .. .-
"'s Q if is X
- - - --
' We ...lee
K i ' 7 L
LLL' ' - ' , f it F
. l . it . i s X I I' B
X Q t , . . ..,.,..f".
I 2:. : V 122 an 'sa -ts . 2
, " fqgtgffggagftssit5f2g1ScfH5a1'5v:ff.--. -is-is
a f h B ff if!
- we , fn.
2 . N9 ti .
if ' Q
N Q X
St. S ,
,tk ' - igaxs-SQ: A-jig K
I.. K.. .r W. M -.F f.-- 1.5-
pe B so . e ..,. . i f
f .i .Q..
4 5.. -.E. -' .
use r Ng-E we
S . .. ggi?
as gig X
gggiws S1 S-we nw em.-rf.
f-1 -W ,. . . --.tt -fr
.seeisy gsqfie age., -,iistit -
. .. Q. L ...
Ei S XXX
.. .st QQ? :5ix.si55lS55Si55iI:iNaX il.:
. rf-w e - rs
ss - . ,415 L
X am x
. ls. .i .k., Qi. i
K 'W -4' :sz .R
NOT 95 M.P.H.- Mr. Stromberg explains the importance of the speed
limit to stock car racer Heidi Hatten.
Warning: Student Drivers Abound
Sometime during their sophomore year, students noticed a
strange desire. Their fingers felt incomplete without a nice set of
car keys as they eagerly counted the days until their sixteenth
birthday and the magical driveris license. But, before the students
could even take the driving test, they had to conquer two obsta-
cles-Driver's Education and Driver,s Training.
Half of the class time, the students spent inside a reassuringly
stationery simulator seeing films. "The films were so realistic that
sometimes I really felt like I was driving!" stated Junior Traci
Eventually the time came when several of the Health and
Social Studies teachers who taught the class put their lives on the
line by riding in the car while the students gained behind-the-
wheel experience. "It really gets wild in that Driver's Training
carg especially when the driver makes a right turn at forty,', said
Junior Dana Barwick, "but I loved every minute of it!"
Through the aid of unknown guardian angels, not to mention
the teacher's double brake, most students completed the course
with only a few close calls. For the most part, these moments of
excitement usually ended up as fond high school memories.
Rosanna Cinco '83
ae. . --T551
. 5 .t
ge- f H7--s--' tu-1s.,s.t,..t,i 3,
e " ooe.
R if ' -if
'X 'P Eigsgi k
5 me -... .QQK
. -- .1
-Q i i
' lliiiili 7
-:L N ex.
.. 5 .t.. ,C
fi 'ai .
Q ii 1
5 .,,. 2 .
.- .. --.1ts
. .. S.,s.., . . ....,...
9 .. -.:g- ..f55..g X . .1 .g.: 5 :..? S fiib fi
t- - X xx
. X N et. S xr x to
7 , it S
- I LL-fi X
r., efzunt - wif i
H M K
' of I if . sax.. on
as ' tg .B t et-e 2
. qrgg . . .
. . . .X ,i k
W . ' -.T X
K gg . - if
. oirr A
.. X X K gc X K.
. E 1 A
f sm. . - -
i "' - as 5 S D
x 5 1 ig- i
3 if Q iw- ' Q igiit
: "gl . M jk g Y'
- X ' .
.. X - t . X Riffs K I QX M X.
- - - . . Xa..-
1 1 ' o '
Ram Student In The Cinema
Millikanls future Paul Newman, sophomore Matt Baker, start-
ed his acting career during the fall with the shooting of his first
Hollywood production, "E.T. and Me." Matt took the job as a
stand-in in thisnew Stephen Spielberg science fiction released by
Extra- Terrestrial Productions. He had to withdraw from school
for the first semester due to the great deal of time needed.
During two months of filming, Matt worked eight hours a day,
three of which were devoted to working with tutors on his studies.
Matt played several parts including a high school student, a
doctor, and a NASA scientist. He worked closely with the stars
of the film who included Harrison Ford and Robert Mac-
Naughton. "After working with everyone for two monthsf, Matt
remarked, "you get a chance to really get close to each member
of the cast."
David Smith '83
MOVIE TALK-Sophomore Matt Baker talks to his Hollywood pro-
ducer, Stephen Spielberg, about his performance scheduling at Laird
Studios for the second week in October.
ja . Q2 ..,t . xxx
Ji - 5
" is 2.
.451 . r . bblq ..,.. ggg Q
I 6 A .i
W . A
A I K - f.-sax.
if ,,t, g ...i . kk.LL
Xl ,N . . X
Y : P5:1::?IN5"g15
f X . .V me
6 .. ' 3
J is T
' :Q 2
3 if. if
7- QQ tx
A 4 sg Q
xt x 6 .
Q -I. Q 2X
, ws. . -
.-.ts X ft--X3 .
Sf -. tc . 1
NX .. 7 ,L .K fu.,
K I. K .. .... .-
S S5 X NX X
X Q X
Q . sw
' 16- 'N ii.
QE: :LX X X E
.,.. K xx
'se i ar
-' Lgifegfjg - 'f -"e I' efitzgjsx
. .fr.Xfe-13. .
2 2 Sophomores
Efwiii L- -:-L Ziff ' D ' W' 5134? :ZS D :Ef-
a . u . X
f Q "" 7 ' QQ H
Qi .. . sissy --sv Q r as
- :':' SS ' Q 'l '
X 1 in I A -i i si SMR. ii
if ' H ' s i .
., 1 is E i K 5 . Gs
. f s i ig'
P " 4 ..
f 'AX' - . X
K i .s .L., . .. F A 1 5
. K i ii. .- XV.hx
ii. 7 X Y' '
as 'F A K k
..:,fi '-Q 5 .
. if ,,,,
. - ...... C3 .
- X A , 2' 1
K s ii is
. mmh, - U . gg.
-I eb A X' E sg x lt
.. v N 2 Q
'C , f A
9 F A 'Q' A V X - C
JP x r x
K id? . Q if
vii 'Y r if
V K . - - Nagy .. K . ..
. . . N
' - . 6
- QQ .
! tx . NJA at ax
KYZN :iss 'Kisa.'f:,,'hEE?:s:E?':':::i.z:ss. T'l"lf 'fr: QW.. viii? of "riff: X '
as-:E -'-as A ii as
K ii 5 - '
- .tg ef:-
X f it i J 115 , . Riss A
- .3 " Xi, rg " 'D 7. "' fi E .fs W..
. E -13 v 'E
X , r. 3 ...i
5 .55 .
. ' 'iii 1 fr
" f. .1 .. .Q i in
X -af X
if Q W K su.. 'A
ig S .
Jerry De Boer
Bruce De Young
Tram Le Du
Lou Ann Dussler
Hoang Huy Eung
2 fx .
s - . :NQ N ., 3 f. J
4. -ff . Milf? X -"" .- .-
rf ' 1 X
osx . -... ... L, 55231
K Q tr
P3 l 'il "
i D gl? 1 jim 5?r
r?2Fv'f1.11c2 ,Ji . , ,
. J 1. is
ft ,Elk rfifk so
:ai - w st
' ' 5 e sl'
Q 55 Q 1 Q .
s....qi.hr... tm E f
' .fiaf fi ir
Q . . '
.... I Q
A . A , Q
2- I i
. - , :ar - -
4 'E r I
in ,,. a.
M AM D
N . s
. at l ...L K Q .
5 - .Qi Q E T
N aw -a
Q -S -. ..,. , Q'
My l any .
Ev A .f .s Xxx Q
C7 . ii
. 3 ' 3 ,5 .
Davidgiliiilrlgdfd 2 3 3
it ' S t
Q 'X E
x gi A X A
Q . , .,
.. I 'Z ' A
-.. I as 's X Q X
.. N t
fgi h,k' .Rs
- . -K A- fssfff
1..-fa ft e
f :,,. 1 ,
. ' '
' ' .
.ffssz . . f
if . Q
Qi, N , X
lbs. t . ,
,I . .t?::: 'XSL 4 ..
. n K -
x 'L X
Debbie Gilliam f
J 1 SF:
P' sy Qt y
mf wx. " H . . Nfl
,Lifiee 'lf' 5 as
.. E m
,X f:. vs'
N 5' .4
' Gissfxrz N Q X
'sffi . .
. 'lf i'.ii if
i Q K X-
.AXXQ ,V ..,.. .
,,. as sz...
s X 1
ff. .X is -: -
s .Xf E if
is 'R X.
. X-. whereas.
? Q 'i X
8 R mx
ki -feb if :"
f , ..,.,
'X .X X
., S iiX.i
.' gg ..
Q . gt I
' if. C . -X
X. f S
X... n... ,
Ny y y
- P' '
i V: " ff K F .-.'..X .
v Ns 1 Y'
L . ..g .y.X sy . ..
N si ,ff
3 X 'K is 4
iiit t Xr.. iii. S
k R X
wx 'Z 5
-. wg ...K
N -. 'W 114
,X -e . T. -
. 1' .- U .
as ji f
it .. if .
More Y' as
sf E' i
xnxx I I . .
K ' el A :gg-Q.,
1 -g.as .EQX ff'
1 5. sas.: 5 K
mf . . . 2 15- .
' 's aa.. H
X ' -111
.. -i't.i. Qi f i
E ,. 5 X
Qi- .1 f -1:
.-1ssX r .
,.-S E-rs -
3. . lf
f I Q? . -..-. A
Qffgigj X r X.is 'i'1 1 X..
y k..,M y X y
x ls.-SPP NNt
5 5" .
.v 'P' A
s V 3,
.. ' 1 ' ,.:Z.:.
. . . . t
I :.Z' N lf
B Je l
-V ,..-.k J:
35 .Q 5
.. g K 1, s QR..
X i , M X sg
Hold it! Why were these people going bananas? It wasn't the
flashy clothes, it wasnit the short haircuts. It was the original
"new wave" dance craze that was sweeping Millikan.
People all over were bumpin' and jumpin' to the upbeat
sounds of the Specials, the Go Gos, and Adam and the Ants.
As there were no set styles for any of the dances, many
people enjoyed creating their own original steps as the beat of
the music moved them to release their inhibitions and inner
It was not unusual to see a group of people bashing into each
other. It was simply recognized as a mass free-for-all called the
slam. If any doubts remain as to how wild the slam could get,
one could have asked varsity basketball player Dean Groves,
who while dancing, suffered torn ankle ligaments and was
forced to sit out the basketball season.
, Steve Stagnaro '83
it Laura Hill
, i ,,:, i
, ,j , it If Emily Hinman
f f. .Q Q Natalie Hinrichs
1 g:'. sh - -. ' ' ' N X .A :Q
-,, Y I ,i - ' ' gig Q1 li
i -X ' Q yi 1 S fx
.. 2 if
A ss bp i Lon Hobbs
' ,N 5 Barbara Hogan
e I Sis es Kevin Hogan
K K .Li if Q . ff A Douglas Hogg
i f 'yy E gil!! N AM' Diana Hohman
K. i n A' A Alex Holt
' S . Emilie Hooker
' . f ,Q Marc Hooker
.az Nik, f
. mf W . 'X 'ig "' "
fe 1 - Q?
-- ,.- s:,.:1,. l-as .tn-Q .kk.. ..., 1 ..3J..i...k3ui5k A- L:
. 1. 1
-Q - -we , ....... . .--N
- -:fiat - - -.-- 11 Q'
, .-.' 5 . ' I ' .,
,,,,. . ts kpq.
s , N' w-tr V
., .... ,
- Nkarvllli 3 gag
E K .Q , pi .K V
g .QQ l ' ' .5-s '3'
ki, -. .1-...,.
, . t..apr'Qi fl -
ik.Q-sggb-QN',t..f it ",,, ., ,Q
-t : 3 li
"E-Y ' ,gf t,.,: X .-igwffkg' .L
QA Q S is it fist
YAHOO- Never out of action, senior Dean Groves hops along to his new
X r E
s l s-
- at ..... ,ae 'li
, , L ..'p iz
X H gi. ,.,.
t ' My Jsnnfn i ,
Simion Jesmossi 'I "'
P1100 Jehilwma Q?
A ,.,. s I J J
gi: 'all l
. . . .axis
3 so L
':- L , itfzfiw
sy K - its J .M
, ' i R or ,V
. A . ing f
if "A- A
i 7 .i
so K Yi
Ng.. i 1 ' .
, 3.11 2
5 ' .
so a s
5 ii iii
- s W,
f' ' . if :tg
Q .ooo assess-1. --W-
g fig t
Keith Koss 'N
John Kumashiro ESX g
Matt Lackman 5 N 'iifii 1
J 2 'Q
.- . 1:
Randy Lefkowitz N
, s .i,. ,
, 6. -
so , is
.-M M- A-'J ' K
X X .Q
"t-- 'ii- Y
- iie- A J 1 J- ,
at L is 4 - L L
' . K w ' , 'i 'X .t?x'3.
- Rick Livingstone S as- ug . , ' fp 'SS'
'H ,,...f -' ' Y Kristen Lockridge ' 34"5 'Q l i
' Y ' ve- ' ww Y E ssl Nevada Loeung . . sp. 1' K Q' f, '
K Felisa Loftesnes ' K. is f jgy. AV i
ANTICIPATION-Waiting for the results in her pressure digg ii 'J '
painting project in sixth period, Sophomore Boumny Q yqqq p
Sisawang checks to see if the print transferred. i.
. X K.
' ,515 ' x
ii V' '
. .. r "
.5 -'T NQ i . .-
5' V 3' K ..
s ,. s t, rs.. ss..so ,ss
N f' ,Y
, 2 as Q- 4,
X . ei 1 '
r . ff' . , ' ' V. Q
- t isott o S X
f sg Q '5jg.::. if 5" ,. Q 'F
' r W- it W.-t-we
' V 2-'iffy
3 ' jiff
fa ff -
. L ,
, X 1
, 1 4
. 4 -r
5 H- 've ' is
1l...i. .. .
WATCH OUT SUGAR RAY-During a Saturday afternoon workout in
Long Beach, Jose Pena works on his right hook.
"Thud!" The fist slammed into the punching bag. Junior Jose
Pena wiped the sweat from his forehead, shuffled quickly, and
punished the helpless bag. "Next week my opponent will be like a
punching bag," he grinned. Devoted to boxing for only two years,
Jose already decided on it for a career.
Jose originally started boxing in Guadalajara, Mexico. "In
Mexico is where I got a taste of the sport,', explained Jose. When
he came to America he was confident that if he worked hard
enough he could reach that majestic goal of Junior Champion.
Seven days a week Jose labored at the Seaside Gym in Long
Beach. Before his workout he would sweat through 150 push-ups
and 250 sit-ups. Afterwards came three grueling hours of shadow
boxing, jumping rope, and slamming the punching bag.
Jose's big matches occurred once a month. Most of them were
battles at Chino State Prison. Jose often found himself up against
the rough inmates, and he was undefeated.
Roberto Duran was Jose's favorite boxer. He hoped that he
would be able to meet Duran and possibly have him as a coach.
Jose's motto was "Keep working hard every day, and it will pay
off in the endf' He stated, "My main goal is to become the
middle weight champion of the world!',
Raj Ambe '83
, f-i ig . I s " 4
iii f ' - ix
.. . x si KM ',- gl
' X if H. M ' :.i
if at . ' QI . Q me li
SBNH i ielggsw in :ii Q at i . .
X .- , s s 0 0 0 ' '
an i 1 ' '
Sophomores 2' 3 7
1 "' N4 Y
X J X X
sk x i
QQ ut, 55x34
1 .. Q ,V '
ilwf fgifikx -3
V, Gig X t
. 1 Xb Q JL. f
.. " f ,"' I ii'
.. X ....- 3-J - :F I
i g K ..
J- - me ii J
.. .. .
1 .i 'X " 7 7
1- Xw X Y
. . . sv-58
S F .. My
- '.:.?:s -.
X X 5
' ll .
..... .,LAX Q L
3 rw s Q
Q. . A
ts. fi "' " '
1- X Y I '
Xt . Fail .
K . . i-2-.Big
-' 1' ' 15? X "lf
Q X A if as
.L X .,
,yy ii wx :if f
, A s- A Lf. I
T.. . -was
.N .s - wwe s
3 65 Kgs
an in ii -. ' A "FF
X - . 11.- -
1 Q, N,
.. XY--1.--rs-49. + N
fi iii 9 i - .. - ' Q -
-I ' Z , 4. N. of. X
:fi . 5 Q35
T EA' Q Q36
i ", .
3 .P ,
.5 A' ,qi
X JR. K '
'X 1 RX.,
. fi .J
1 fi -K ..
f.--1--is i. .
Q .Nui ....
A ... K
L A J Q '
1 ,:-. x, -
H- ff '
F new-as .fag 5?
1, if . H f .
" 'Fi gif ' he '
si i i K K .- ' Ss 5
L- s rf? Xl - 1 i f
M . sift? ,Q 5
X . S - 'e
Q J.. A ,
- J. is ...y gg -
Ls . is
ykyyy .... ,
.LQ1f...7. A x X L ""
-i Y 'sibzir . J - J 1' J
sz K.LL Y 3
- --,- lax SSS ,
X' . r if
f 'Q ' . i Q--.
g X. .
1 i ii? an N 5 4
: - W - - t f as
l-.Ls .Sf 1-fs,
, 1 , if Qi- :
Mi X -.
K - S Q "" 'X Britta Olson
ff: L x y . : " W' Q Pm Ore' S.. -
. -1 f 1 .X-Y . I " ' - 'TQ
, . - -J .. Q , J Cliff Osbcy
,,- .. i ii-N V - "" 1 P. Osborne
K A L 'I' E. Tim Page
.. 1 MiC"f"e Paige
J - 45 ' SUZHHHC Pakil
S - J h P 1
23 8 Sophomores
' A -v:"" it L L ' A , ,-- H .. Sherry Parkin gg i K 5 -EL' in L -i A i
G Don Parkins In yf .kki lx t i.,,.. ,h me
o 900 lm si P .ig
Sf' -'f.1: f t "
S fit.. gi N-,, .
Qq 'J AClJ6C'i'Ne ..-...-
IT'S ALL GREEK TO ME!-Frustrated, Jeff Fikes, struggles with his
Sophomore English homework during nutrition.
"Hey Johnny, I don't have none of that food you asked for."
"Hey, O.K. I ain't got none neither."
No wonder teachers and parents cringed when they heard such
a prostitution of the English language. Many blame the media.
Poor grammar, contrived words, and sentence fragments bog-
gled young minds. Palmolive was an offender when the little suds
muscles guy said, "Us suds really work hard!"
Silkience shampoo didn't know an adjective from an adverb.
"It works hard where hair is oily and gentle where it's dry."
Ralph and Norma from Winchell's donuts tried to represent
the way that average people talk. "Here is the car keys Ralph."
And what was it "buses or busses"'? The government didn't know
either. A few years ago signs were ordered for city streets shout-
ing, "No Busses," which .according to Websters meant no kisses.
Stroft, softier, and Reagonomics all have become common
lingo. Good luck college professors!
Margaret Pott '82
. 'Sk K, is ft A an I im.
"- ' - . . ..--- L "
. ,. A,,. .. .. kr, N
' -F? 'fu - S--,N
V 4 if
51 e 1 -e .... ..... P
' - E f A 'i'::' 1
. XX - K gnu t K
x K j sk A f 8
S N as e
Q 4. 1 ,far
Nb W' . g gmt., T
1 'X Qksiy
t .. gf t
' -sliffk . X . X.. '
N N 1. in i
'hs X. , - . s
a vee' Q -'e'
Q- - .tt .... ' to
.t. F" ' if
in xi m
's 4 . Zig
. i . of 1 Pt I v
1, - X A 3 it 6 5
hi K' . il ei I S
' o ....
. ' . A P 1 P .,... t gg t' , Q
K 15 - gf V 1 g 5:1 "' A .loel Pouncil t - ki S, - N K K
'K e- R ' :V ,is , ' t ' . nw Damon Powell . Xml . 5 ., g
f. X F, V t W Z4 .. -gi, Q ' s , Brian Preece " 3 K , Q g L . fe I
ir 1 i Q g ' - F M Eric Price fgj fs- 5 ix'
gi Q- ,,-e si , Heidi Priamm , 'ws .fW" .
. ' - Eva Prince ,qfff .. it f
.W . I KJ? by . j as Q by ,Q 3 jim Queen tk, 1. . N l Xxx ,
,,, K Q 3 A f Veronica Ramirez ?sP',,'!f Q iglpogs K J I , h K 2 .-
.h . I. E 1 it t ii K xx X? KS K nl K, ih- ..k. I .2
.l N . . if .l....l... ati? .fad -Ei .... - at is .teet
Sophomores 2 3 9
my ,,!,.,. as 1 2
I ,k.. . K 'yi .wi
.fy ' K AV
S gg ssysg
S l S as '
K it --gg r 5
Ari ' .JY
1 9' t K xv Q wi Sn sf
N Q Q x 5 Q
' s .r.. S' .
H S :,,:. 4 .M Q
1 'I Q X .
5 3 X ..5. +
. -2315? .
" an , ve
x 3 "'
1 "" '
iii. K ,,
f .w- " .
T4 C S I
,il ,l S
rf' X -
'ii 21 ss Q
. fu - ,
. RLS .. .. T l Ji
i K .VR . .
.L A. sbs
li is 9.5:
H- RLS' E
it X ,
X as r
J. ...2.. ,, . l
' xg., .
K .A 'X
! Q lf, .,
X .k.5:X..SF.. 2. ,g:E..5:, t .. 1 :N
Eiiu I ,Z
ae , .
1' S k
W 3... ..
R N 51, ., .
X '31 r
..-. ss., ...Q xctt .
- f - . Ns...,.
messy s S2
Bef , ,
' , sa- .
..-w ..1.-, .e
1 .f 1
1 ,t H1
y XX Q -3 l
5 ., S
fc , :E
,YI i f
' f. an 1 I-5 .sax
f ' yt'
, 1 Ii A '
ss it . .
t R 7 iii
t jg, if.. ... y
.1 , Val
Y. '-K ' 9,
Ly -ee .l
Mlk To Freedom
In February of 1980, P0 Chou Chhor walked for three days
and nights as she fled from her home in Cambodia towards the
comparative safety of Thailand. Even her grandfather managed
to complete the long journey.
Po Chou spent the next sixteen months in an overcrowded
refugee camp in Thailand. It was a long wait before she was
allowed to come to America, but her turn finally came in June of
1980 when her family was granted permission to come to the
United States of America. Po Chou had been living in America
for more than a year when she entered Millikan.
One of the obvious changes she encountered was between the
woman's role in Cambodia and her role here. From Po Chou's
point of view, "Here the man and the woman are the same."
The Chhor Family, according to Po Chou, has been adjusting
well to life in America. Her younger brother and sister attended
the local elementary and junior high schools and were quickly
improving their English. Po Chou also said that her older brother
was attending, "Long Beach College. . . City College?" Po Chou,
herself, has been doing well in school. At the end of the first
quarter she received three A's.
Valerie Johnson '82
David Carver '83
IN QUIET CONCENTRATION- Junior Po Chou Chhor, studies her
typing textbook in the quad before going to Mrs. Rolfing's typing class.
if 1 ts --M 3 .
t Q M, t " . .
i t ij: SSE., an
M ,,e',j".sf 3
'it5as,'!X.11 K Sw. J -.n K V
e e e to s a N .... S
. X- -tx W "- ...., "i :- f hw
tl i I f
.. '- st.
tix W 1
. 7-'-' 4
ex j . 'ij gilt
J t'i 1' i" A . I
. '. -. -. .1 , X - Qt: if"'q :ski
X . i'. --
K . - .--i L' .-i..- ,.,Lf'e---H' '
. ' ii"ii
. is t Q.
-. . ',:s' Fee f --
'K tat. t
. . 5
Q ' e
,,:.. I 5
- V nv X
K ! K
. . --ai
A V Michelle Summers . K
, . . - Na'ha"'e' SWS KK K' K 4 ,.hh'
.. ' .3 Mary Surane K . Xisfw- Y s -L i . ' K:. 5:K K K
-- -2 K fs. -ff so gi f .. .-af.. - -
K Xi a- gg Chandra Sutter t g ' j' K
Q -- Z' Kenny Swanson K. sf
Scott Syndergaard K K K - K
K K Kathy Synovec hx K KN -.ii Q
K K K K K K 4- - if i l? . K- 55
t W-XXX ...a. . . .,.r,.. V, ..,a. -' l KKMNK g .- - M -f .K
r a, T V - K K "
. KK K "K- - 5 K
Ronald Taggart ..
r Ffank Talavm . - KG X
K' . ' K K Rick Tauackson KT
KKK K 5. r Caroline Tamms ' 5- .Ki . K in .. -
lg 'K K' I K lj- . QKK if .- Hung Tang KI K1 - "K: is K S K
- K K 13--. . :ly A. - ' SN-f Kisi ,., 5-X' fa . KK Y- K K i .F
- :fi fe- -1. Mm Tang X F . --. -. -we K - - K E
KK - K. ,. Roberta Tanner ,. KK i KKK- .Qu 2:1 K
D3 -K - I Michelle Tapia KK KK a"' it K 'gffg .... ,
3-Kgs ., .- K K K
K -.xii L K5 - 1
- K L K Derek Taylor K-KK-5535 K
-si K . Sam Taylor K . K
K , -'e 'N -' Steven Taylor K i s KTK KKK? K
K 3 -fi Ks . Saly Tea K K K K K-fr '
Q Angela Temple Kz er.l ' f -' r
K K Xavier Tharpe .K . - K- -fo
, K L Davy TheP5lllk Qgiif , li? KK ' 'K TKT'
KK K Charles Thlbodeaux KKU K K KKK K xx
,. L. 5 - K KL ll - K ia -
..... . . , .... . 7 S5 5 Q
, KK K YK Kan-I
K K KK Debra Thomas K KK
JSF: 'SK Kevin Thomas -Kf'i5g,.N K K K
,N Regina Thomag JT' ' K' My . . dm . Q-6
ff Sm Thomas - T -K X tt . i
- -:K John Thompson ' K .- '.
X- -K Lynette Thompson , ,
K t. K Dan Thrash X K ' K' -
-KKKKK X ...KK , KK fog Bunsoton Thuy JK K
2 KK KKKT - Q, -- H A
i 1 4- --9. .--.--KK.ffK-5 x K K KL:
KK -K KK -5 -K Palficia Tlnson ,- ,. ,.
X 1 'ss +3 K Kelly nm
K 4 Ll HFKK . fK Sean Tobin K
. N' K Deon Toliver Q K
XX Greta Townsend . K , X 3- 'K KK' KK
-K Monica Townsend Kg-EKQQKKQQQ gggw . .
-- Debbie Trager
j, j K .- Ea- K-:ZA KK ,K KKK
t o ' .Q-We 53? ssss
-- - . ..--. -f,--,,-.U-NW-.X,.. ..--. 1...,..,.. ,... X . :
, - - .---.. f,--.,-
K 3 TKAT .KK .. Ks.,K .,. K,. KK:. ,tKK .Kir we . , ..KK ,K .KK.. ,Ku KKKKIKKKKKKKZKKKKKKQ
K K K K ,. ' t
. - t g Kleu Tran , . "--Y K
K- S KK . ---- 5 Mai Tran -i KKKKK K K KK f.-LQ ,Kg-5 K
KK :E f Okmna Trevino -- -5' K W 9' K --j,
'W K - K Warren Trinidad t ,--- -- .X ,'-- X . ie'
- - . wx ff. . 1 fb. A - SQ -Z-.tt N X
sf- 1' V We t x? Rolland Truman K '- QQ . . 7 1: ,K N... N Q KQ-gl : -.EK K KP,
Q K . . ::,A .. . . L .. K
5' KKKK KK 5 S
.-:fy . s ..-: gtg .A SSY
X or ,
X X 5 X
Q . St. ,. M.
. X. .. .. X KK .
K"KfffKK1K5K K K'Siil?ii?355fi KKi K K . . wig - K M-
- X- K QE-
-.1- : .K
K KKKKKKK KKK .T t
rzu K K ..
if X X33
1. - Y xx
:r Q .-I
X X is
E- i K Ss- -K
. tx K
K KKK K . . .... ta .. 3
.. t -- . gg
3 ft. .
X - . -,k. Q-X.
Angela Van Huss
is K X
R Q- oi
Q R. '--i
Kg ..,. .
Y 4K . Q
K: we '-
. J Ti- I
EK ii 5
K K:t.- -R
' .wx-1: 14-Mis?
K . jig..
Ki?-f'.1K 2 - K -23-
- - T-sa
...si s 'K K ILS?
.. . V so K
it t t
x .. .S
-- .-z-TSFKFSKEESSKS X
5K K K K
-K K -Gif
1 K . .wais-
. .5 ff
X ,. 6. pk
. Q 5
f .ess .u
- W -
te... ,. . ef
Q -..-- 5
t .. 5
E. - in
is N sg
N ax? Qi I Q
-2 sf S
. . . Q was
'L I. :Bi
t Y' ii
X .,.: N it x
A we v
: N 3 Q
31, w - 5, .Q .
E s ' Kia
K 5 X L -. .1 z
S lsr Haiti x
yi SA ., lf, 5 l :., , Fi fi
5 S " if
X N M
- e .
rf ' A
- 1 it-:11e:f:.fma
MARINA ON ICE, THATS NICE- Sophomore skater Marina Lipana
makes last minute preparations before hitting the ice.
Breaking The Ice
After hurriedly changing following seventh period, Marina
Lipana raced down the 300 hall in her skating outfit with skates
over her shoulder. Almost every weekday Marina was off to
Paramount Ice Rink for another workout.
Because of the popularity of the sport and her friends' motiva-
tions, Marina began skating seriously at the age of seven. Since
then she has been a member of two highly competitive California
skating clubs-the Desert Blades and Arctic Blades.
She also spent her Saturday's at the rink, from 9 to 5 coached
by her instructor Terri Derrfield.
Marina stated her favorite skater was Elaine Zayak, a figure
skater who competed in the 1980 Olympics and World Figure
Skating Championships at fifteen.
Marina hoped to take her ice skating as far as possible. Marina
hoped to compete in the Southwestern Meet and eventually place
in Nationals. As Marina put it, "The reason I compete is not to
wing it's because I like the sport."
Susan Djokic '83
. - .-
X Ny Q
' Q, it , I fs I - i fx 5 if I5
fix- ev i - sa-tae f . . :ff he ' . '
i -A 9 f
x if Y .g it jf t
K it -- --.zefffwgf - . --
S t .k.-.
. , -A I .
sf I .... t A
.... .. K A X . V'
'ag -..A-- li --Sssfisifiw . . 8 Q ,
-, ..i- i tffsiiif' .Y
sswkf . -- -
"You're a sophomore, right?,,
"No. lim a freshman."
"What,s a freshman?-a new cola drink?
So goes the teasing in the second year experi-
ment of selected freshmen allowed into Millikan.
"At first glance, nobody knows I'm a freshman.
And when I tell them, they're totally shocked,"
commented Fall President Julie Fagot.
One of the troublesome issues was, "Should
freshmen be awarded Gold "Mn points?" This pro-
position was on the January election ballot to ob-
tain opinions from the student body. The proposi-
tion was then taken to the individual class councils
With the hard work of the Class Council, the
fundraisers were a success even with the difficulties
which came from the Whimsy doughnut Home-
coming booth, the frosh came through with a car
wash on January 30th. With only Kristi Kahl, Ro-
byn Joffe, Karen Marty, and seven others, the
freshmen scrubbed away with soap and water. Sur-
prisingly, they earned more money than expected.
BELOW: "HEY, YOU'RE DIRTY!"- yells Spring President Padmini Karunasena to a filthy car, trying t4
lure more cars into the freshmen car wash, while twin sister, Spring Vice-President Nilmini Karunaseni
laughs. FAR BELOW: LOOK AT THAT SHINE!- Fall President Julie Fagot uses her muscle to shine ui
the windshield of a van during the frosh car wash held in the north parking lot,
f - ww.-,,5t ,wa Wa,,sr ,,,
FRESHMEN CLASS COUNCIL 4 FRONT ROW: Linda
Alimboyoguen, Vickie Kersch. ZND ROW: Mika Arai, Julie Fag-
ot, Padmini Karunasena.
.'if M5fii,,, 'Nu
-we .:,, ,fi . - 3
,,,',:", 1 "',, ' William Aitken 2 3
if ' ' ' Jody Allen n-, , 1
A ' , ,,, Biber An y
, Linda Alimboyoguen ,'ll V
, Ha, . - ' " '
I , fr Michelle Anderson Yr A 1
Q L My Mika Ami l
i n VV: t"- Lisa Ashley H 1
Qi "f t ':.'i:' H Colleen Barker r'1 ,, A
1 1 r',: I ,"' a
,,,, ,W ,,,,. iii? mms' r Q ' 1 , z.iT'X?xJ
- I " -rrrr " -
strr A rrit :ttt Q
Jiiic David Bm . f
' V ' ' -"' ' 1' "' 12. Michael Bordoni X
J t 'P Dawn Bmwef f L
- 2 "': ' ""i Sabrina Brown , E - I f-I f- f
' :ff .V Z. , ,- .,,, V ,. ,fs - f
tyr' : ' SVCD BUCKHCY
I , x Alecia Burress 3 f I I
2 it Arm J -
' 14 ii , i 'Xl Q7 ' Roxanne CHFICY fl iifl
. , s--' J i ,
fi. H! ia .ini M I I ,"iwwf.wf-W its 121537 Q, , ,
.,. . Q
h g 4
A r as X
,ff . s. xx. -.
it t S
l f 'X
W rea N s
SL ss as sie
H N '
M ez .,-a . -'
S gm .
'is X 1
. : .rg.jj 5
Q, 5. .X ..
'SHWRS' .... "
' in fi. 19155 Q - .
i Q 4
Soo Jin Kim
Quy Ngoc Tran
av 1' . Ng
, ..e..t 1
D g :E-
1 ,r -A
'i mflfl 5
. 'Y 'L
, -ws' V. '
x. .W A
ii ii F xrffft
'i f F si
K. . 1
-,, , fx
' . Q
- :fl ,
'J . '
r ll.,-i if
1 ,.. QW
Q ' V Y is
., , ' '
' ' ' f- -Eg .4 ' '
Q? .6 i ft . . 'ivg E . R
N L . L ,r xk
, - V
K ,r R 1. .4
x .Z"',,-J Q . ,ss
h ' 'i . ,, .iii ' .
A' f' Y ii s i '55 it
2 Q-.f - . M3313 at
W . .. e vg a:
W -1 :2 '9 . Y
, V D X ,. . .
it - ff . 4
s . S
Q sf - ,
:Z 4 ' ' ' E 292359 '
' K e
. ..... .- . K- f -
-ri. .. sf -
it ,,.Q1 t
xx l mg
, 1 -::- Petra Zverina l,
FAR ABOVE: JUST A TOUCH- Morris
Adger, owner of Morris Studios, adjusts the
angle of Madeleine Lundgren's pose during
Madeleinels senior photo sitting in August.
ABOVE: OH, WHAT A FEELING!-
Madeleine Lundgren, Steve Macina, Susan
King, Richard Pryor, and George Karaha-
lios express their exuberance of graduating
Growing Up Faster
si. . ., - r i
during a mock-up of the commencement ex-
ercises. RIGHT: COLLEGE OF THE
EASTERN DESERT?- Not quite, but
Greg Hampton finds a school closer to
home, Long Beach City College, that's suit-
able to his liking. Greg found what he was
looking for inthe CollegefCareer Center.
One day, long, long ago in my times
of blissful Juniordom, I received a
harmless piece of mail.
It said, "As you go through the pro-
cess of choosing which school of the
3000 institutions of higher learning is
suited for you, please consider Skid-
more College." Wow! They were practi-
cally begging me to go! Colleges were
ready to fight over me!
0 Dartmouth was not only an Ivy
League school, it had a ski slope on
' At St. .Iohn's College, there were
no teachers, students obtained a liberal
education through the books in which
the great thinkers of civilization ex-
' Math majors went to the Universi-
ty of Nevada, Las Vegas- the only
school that offered field trips for prob-
ability and statistics students.
0 Cypress College was the only
school in Southern California to offer
degrees in mortuary science.
In making my decisions, the S25-pen
application processing fee played a ma-
jor role in limiting my options. I chose a
weekend closest to deadline and waged
mental combat with dotted lines, minis-
cule answer spaces, and those infamous
essay questions, such as:
0 If you had the opportunity to trav-
el back in time along the path of all
civilization, what one person would you
like to meet and why?
0 Why would you make a good col-
0 Imagine yourself meeting the fol-
lowing classmates at your 25-year col-
lege reunion: A U.S. Senator, a best-
selling novelist, three Nobelists, includ-
ing the discoverer of a cure for cancer.
Yet you are the alumni guest of honor.
' Discuss a book you have read and
how it has affected your life.
0 And, of course, the nauseatingly
predictable "describe yourself in 100
words or less."
What did I get for all of that mental
anguish? Nothing more than a type-
writer- shocked, liquid-paper-covered,
utterly relieved student with writer's
cramp and terminal senioritis.
But, after all those deadlines were
met, if I did get accepted well,
that's another story!
Carla St. Laurent '82
Q'UmE2 Prixiceton University 0BfiRL'N WL'-M WNW?
4 zsittfgs .Q t it K 1
S- 1 X A 1 A f "QMS
3 M Centre College
f 533' East -Sn
,N-env UNIV Size-MH'f'wi,,
S ST A be-r'?4 322215 . ,allig-
... S, 1 W3 MCEO' ,ow Lgg 'Wales
05,95 of K 4 In G If
Occidental Los -r .1
il Puiims-,ia 1
-twig hw um
Mfffhzrfw x, Eze
-, . "':15'f"1f'S1m15i wa
Qmw Di Admksiong L
Reossfeiaef inoiytasxbfsie institute
' 1 N YXQTQQ 22531
S 0 43022 ,Q A
s -' ' '
COLLEGE COLLAGE- Faced with the
decision of where they would obtain higher
education, seniors often found the choice
tough as they selected from over 3000
schools in the nation.
Murphy and his bike
mouth-watering 400 hall smells
parking lot traffic jams
The days have flown,
the hours have passed-
Only memories on Kodak paper
and out-of-focus snapshots in our
We remember. . .
our first "car date"
CIF football at Anaheim Stadium
getting our braces off
thinking we'd never make it to
sweating the SAT
being laughed at in Driver's Training
and Friday night parties.
The security of
and set schedules
We face an uncertain future-
income tax forms
working 9 to 5
and saying "I do."
We look forward to
our own homes
and the pitter-patter of little feet.
And grown-up responsibilities.
What seemed so far away
is now reality.
are not wearing
we're ready and waiting.
The party is over-
or has it just begun?
Linda Mueller '82
John Bartos '82
In early May, what made students
gaze longingly to the southwest even
when they were strolling north? What
caused the glazed eyes, rapid pulse,
pale complexion, and weak arms which
could no longer hold a text book?
Obviously, all these were the symp-
toms of students ready in body and spir-
it for the great-
Most students prepared for summer
by having their mail forwarded to the
nearest lifeguard at their favorite beach
with ninth and tenth graders to Seal,
eleventh graders to Sunset, and the
really big grown- up types to Hunting-
ton-the farther away the beach, the
IT'S A TOUGH LIFE-Cathy Farnham
has some difficulty getting out the door
while loaded up for the beach.
The daily trek demanded certain nec-
essary beach gear including a Gucci
bag full of a beach chair, radio, TV,
blanket, frisbee, volleyball, tanning lo-
tion l through 26, a paperback of Bri-
deshead Revisited fnot to read-to
showj, lots of bucks, and a cordless tele-
Beach babies divided into two major
sub-species: the Social Beacher and the
Serious Beacher. The Socials hung out
at the Bay and stunned their friends by
actually going into the water once or
twice a summer.
The Serious Beacher nested farther
south and favored such phrases as
"rad," "fer sher," and the name, "Tom-
my." The embodiment of this species
was the group, ACX DC.
gicimsiivrigg Up Faster
RA HI SUMMER.
Dark-skinned friends smiled and
looked superior as they observed an-
other obsession of the pale ones-the
tan. The opening day of summer began
the marathon of soaking up the rays
and the gymnastics of the half-turn
when one side was "done"
The annual Tan-a-Thon included the
following categories: Most Sun-
Bleached Hair, Most Layers of Skin
Peeled Off Nose, the Darkest Tan, and
the most popular event, Most Time
friends eat who were on the Standard
The Standard Beach Diet followed
by most boys and a few eighty-pound
girls entailed total dining on delights
from Jack-in-the-Box, Naugles, Sub-
way, Otterpops, and Tommy's.
It was a vicious contest between the
two types to see who could go the long-
est without eating anything nutritional.
The most terrible curse a beach dieter
could utter was "Milk!"
Spent Looking Cool at The Beach.
The scales dictated one of two diets-
the Skimpy Bikini Diet or the Standard
Beach Diet. Females favored the
Skimpy Diet of celery and one glass of
water morning and evening. Her con-
versation consisted of announcing the
caloric value of everything she saw her
Looking good in a bikini was only the
secondary reason for the Skimpy Bikini
Diet. The prime reason was to enhance
one's chances for a summer romance.
Many of the guys and girls kept score,
seeing how many really deep meaning-
ful personal relationships they could
have in a two-month period of time.
X ' :f'5i'52u
lb 5 ,fi -.Q
si-7. ff! '
r , '. ,Y we-fl
' . W. 1
if . 4 , ,, ,-
1-'if' A a A t"t 'gf A f
,F , . ,w.,f.s5:. f A 'f iff
1 1 ,nj QW S in 5: Iwi' if ,
SON OF A BEACH- Sophomore Doug contemplates the blond one on the other
Weller absorbs some ultra-violet rays as he side of the bay.
Such romances often led to some fasci-
nating beach boasts.
"I turned down Stanford and Har-
vard to swim for City. They really need-
"I could have worked a computer for
thirty bucks an hour this summer, but
Mom insisted I rest up at the beach so I
can keep my 4.0 in the fall."
"I planned to be on the pro tennis
circuit, but I developed a trick thumb."
"Universal wanted me for TV com-
mercials, but I told them to buzz off.
Maybe next summer."
ence, and one could become an expert
in the architecture and design of
Denny's, Howard Johnson's, and Sam-
In order to support their beach habit,
many students were forced to take time
out from their tanning schedule and get
a summer job.
While all jobs short of garbage sort-
ing were acceptable, by far the most
prestigious jobs were those which in-
volved food. A job at Subway or an ice
cream parlor not only brought in a few
bucks, but more important, allowed one
ANOTHER ONE BITES THE DUST-
Junior John Bareford loses one point in his
race for summer relationships. John rallied
back and won the contest despite this minor
For many, the pressures of beach life
made it necessary to take a break and
go off for a little vacation. This could
mean anything from hot-air ballooning
in France to a car ride with parents and
little siblings to Fred's Motel and Gas
Station in Podunk Junction, New Jer-
While a little less glamourous than
Europe, Fred's had its special ambi-
to continue one's Standard Beach diet
at no cost.
Those privileged few who were able
to escape the job experience spent their
time going from Pizza Palace to
McDonald's to Ice Cream shops getting
free meals from all of their less fortu-
nate working friends.
BASIC SUMMER NIGHT
After a tough day at the beach, most
students looked forward to the night
life. The basic schedule divided into the
movie, the cruise, and the party.
Every summer marked the beginning
of the movie marathon. The students
raced from Long Beach Marina, to
Cerritos, to Westwood, and after seeing
every movie, they then saw every movie
twice. Some of the more popular, such
as Deathtrap, and American Werewolf
in London were seen four or five times.
By September, the more avid cinema
buffs could recite the entire dialogue of
most movies upon request.
On the off nights when one didn't feel
like a movie or a party, cruising was the
activity for the evening. The cruise con-
sisted of three or more students driving
and looking for some action.
"Action" could be defined as one or
more of the following: howling at the
opposite sex, satisfying a case of the
munchies at a conveniently located
Jack-in-the-Box, or screaming one-lin-
ers at unfortunate passers-by.
After hours of cruising, some stu-
dents would go slightly stir crazy and an
observer would see them dancing in the
middle of Willow Street to the tune,
"Dancing With Myself."
"PLL JOG TOMORROW,"- says Senior
Kim Gordon, trying to appease her beach-
One cannot write about the Ram
Party-it must be experienced!
V f f
A H ,
Mi ,,V ,K
r - J -e-.J
f' ,J-'A' , 141,., 3 a""'----L. ..... .
'-,,,.-' - ..... ...af 1--
e..,.,..- -.M uhnr 'pf
Beals, Robert 44, 45, 60 SERVICES 106, 101 Edmond, Lee 133
Beans, Mark 55 Covington, Alan 61, 71, 135 Edwards, Bruce 51
Beck, Joseph 154, 173 Craig, Erie 67, 122, 123, 133 Edwards, Janice 113, 133
Beckett, Ernest 110 Crane, Maureen 99, 171 El Boushi, Mckki 53
Beekman, Michael 66 Cade, Dennis 163 Crawford, Masa 160 Elder, Charles 53, 36, 87
MCE '68' '69 Beeotte, Cheryl 95, 122, 142, 166 Cahn, Marjorie 110, 160, 161, 171 CREATIVE FILM SOCIETY 164, 165 Elder, Janet 24
MS , 'M' '65 Becotte, Denise , 95, 160, 166 Calhoun, Jeffrey 79 Crisliano, Carina 11 Eldred, Perl 95, 133
A""e5' A""""" '56' '57' '63' 'M' m' Bedard, Gisele 100, 101, 158 Calhoun, Kenneth 79 Croekett, Charles 23, 160, 166, 212, 213 Ellerston, Jon 245
m Beggs, Ray 13, 127 Calkins, Ruth 95, 245 Crooms, Detter 43, 49, 51 Elliott, Patricia 100, 122
Ab""a"'Y' Don '9 Behymer, Shelly 55 Caluen, Angelina 158, 160, 163, 166, 212, CROSS COUNTRY-Bovs' 56, 5 Ellison, Judy 183
A"'af"""'- """'F '30' 245 Bell, Karen 167, 169 213 CROSS COUNTRY-GIRLS' 96,97 'Elsee, Ken 36, 87
A"5""" CY"""a '63 Bellamy, Kip 163 Cambria, Joseph 122, 127 Cruchley, Ted 49 Emerson, Betty 109
ACADEMWS D'V'S'0N '02' '03 Belline, Lynette 222 Cameron, Cristen 166 CSF-JUNloR 228, 229 Engels, Friedrich 144
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 256 Benavidea, Robert 127 Cameron, Joe 55 CSF-SENIOR 212, 213 ENGLISH ESL 108, 109
Acom' sw", 53' 229 Bennett, Barbara 24, 97 Camp, Janelle 49 CSF-SOPHOMORE 244, 245 Erdman, Chuck 79
ACT'V"'f'E'5 D'V's'0N '0' " Bennett, Brian 122, 127 Campa, Edward 122, 127 Cude, John 18 Eriekson, Kathleen 183
'Wm' C""S"""'e' '9' 'Zo' '2" '34' '63 Benton, David 79 Campbell, David 77 Culp, Vanessa 30 Espeleta, Francis 60
AFS , '66' '67 Berke, Jeff 4, ll, 132, 134, 137, 154, 172, Campbell, Harley 78 CULTURE 14,15 Estes, John 14, 164
Ag""a" Dm , 90' 97' '32 212 Campos, Hector 13, 112, 154, 156, 160, 163, Cummings, Darius 31, 139 Estey, Mark S3
"'5"f'3" L0"a"" 33' 46' '30' m' 2'3 Berlre, Karen 134, 135 167, 163, 169, 155, 112 Cunningham, Tammy 100 Ethridge, Dianne 90, 91, 169, 133
.A5""'e' Many 68 Berman, Ruth 12, 141, 156, 209, 212, 213, Camrin, Joel 66 Evans, Brian- 122, 229
5"'g""' 'PW' "8 256 Canterbury, Monte 53 Evans, Palricta 97
'wikis' ::":'a"' 3" 8233 Bertram, Shane 99, 122 Cantrell, Wendy 132, 133, 137, 160, 162, Evrlaad. Bradley 122
Ami imricia H6 Billovits, Mark 164 163, 199, 212, 213 Ewar1.Sl1ann0rl 55
Alba' Michelle 90 159 245 Billups, Carla 134,135 Capps, Catherine 99
Alcogcr Juan ' ' 146 Birdseye, Brenda 93, 209 Carag, Tessa 158, 229 Daillenbach, Tom 146, 147 1
' Bissett, Richard 115 Carlson, Mike 23, 164, 163 Daisy, Michelle 95
A""""""' '?C'1""y" 45 Byelland, Eric 19, 127, 132, 137, 169 Carlton, Lary 82 'Daly, Fannie 116, 120, 121
A""a"""' '-"""' '58' '67' '69' 228 BLACK BERETS 166, 167 Carney, Colleen 93, 100, 222 DANCE 120, 121
A"'a""'1' M'c""" 95' '57' '69 Blair, Kathleen 199 Carpenter, Tammy 212, 213 'DanieIsen, Lynn 141 Fagot, Julie 246, 154
:Pg :'c'C"a" 54' 5553 BLACK BERETS 166, 167 Carr, Heather 90, 143, 244, 245 Darrow, Richard 163 Falcon, 1-liram 183
Ms' KTWIU 78 Blaek, Daniel 57, 71, 215 Carrier, Cynthia 30 DATING 24, 25 Farnham, Catherine 18, 26, 27, 156, 164,
3 , Blaek, James 164 Carter, Erie 127 Davenport, Darren 53 166, 172, 133, 212, 213, 250
Q':"'b0go3"j"' L""'2 '54' TZ: Boeeltler, Ronda 41, 166, 172 Carter, Roxanne 79 Davis, Joseph 53 Farwell, Gerandine 167
Ang' Dzgnh 93 Bolton, Scott 167 Caruthers, Todd 32, 83 Davis, Nancy 121 Farwell, Janice 34. 19, 91, 163, 169
Allen' Robin 95 Bonaehita, rom 11, 47, 229 Carver, Dave 16, 140, 164, 229, 256 Davis, Traci 30, 231 Feagin, Johnny 53
Mimi Michelle 97 245 Bontuyan, Maria 90.91, 229 Carver, Donna 146 Dawson, Brian 24, 53, 59, 61 Feek, Julie 97
AI nl Ken '53 m' 213 Bonrer, Linda 95,229 'Case, l7eMar 112 Dayak, Kathryn 90,135 Fedak, Adrienne 99,122,245
Alpcm' Paul N '68 169 Zlo' 212' 213 Boone, Dana 18 Cassianl, Anthony 122 Dayen, Jill 99 Fedak, Stephanie 156, 166, 167, 183, 212,
A 'xbe 'R , bl 'llB'I54'l56'l57 ' '99 Boquelle, Jon 122 Castaneda, Paul 163 Dean, Kachy 103 213
"' ' "lm """ 'Bordeaux, John 133, 146, 168, 169 Castano, Christina 163, 166 Deane, Lisa 37, 164, 166, 167, 133 Feldman, Michael 54, 55, 67
, , 20" 228' 229' 237' 256 Borg, Jeffrey 33, 76, 163 Castillo, Lucy 159 DECA 162, 163 Felieione, Anthony 43, 49, 34, 35, 115, 133
Q'rf'g:'5g:'5' A""f' 158 '23 Borg, Jenny 90, 91, 100, 101 Castro, Edward 52, 53 Deeds, Tony 46, 53, 60, 36, 87 Fenn, Patricia 229
Amon Michal ' In Boulware. Asia 97 'Caswell, william 108 DeHaven, Brad 53 Fetrow, Steven 66
.A I an H0 Bourgeois, Elaine 37, 132, 133 Cathcart, Ken 53 'DeHaven, Richard 49, 116 Fidler, Carlson 61
Ar:'Mlka 99 Us M Boyd, Rochelle 135 'Cat1in, Wilfred 106 Deis, Laura 97 Fikes, Jeffery 53,239
Aklhs ' No' Ml 'Boyd, Walter 110 Cavanaugh, John 60 Delanly, Holly 100 Finney, Tal 13, 14, 65, 134, 136, 154, 156,
Ariham Ted ls 29 40 'Zi' 206 'Boycr, Raymond: 110, 111, 161 Ceya, Teresa 164 Deleon, Lorraine 30, 89, 94, 95 164, 165, 172, 180, 183, 212, 213, 256
A ' B d 8 '32 i37'l56'I66 Brace, Clark 127 Chambers, Gayle 18, 19, 121 Delong, Laura 122 Finstuen, Mark 53
""s"""B' "" 1' ""' Braget, Flolli l138, 139, 193 Chandler, Emily 55 'Denison, James 115 Fisher, David 245
Am Mark 54 55 'SZ Brandon, Jay 60 Chapman, Tarnmy 134 Dennis, Steven 133 Fishman, Joan 30,1J2, 158,245
ASML Usa ' ' R63 Braun, Karen 92, 93, 100, 101 CHEER .st MASCOTS 23, Z9 Derego, Kimberly 122, 125, 135 Fischer, David 122
A M Y' Th lm '58 Brick, Kathleen 30, 33, 121, 141, 156, 164, CHESS 168, 169 'Derivas, Carlos 111 Flaek, Jim 55
Aiwa Rfchaid I9 HI '62 163 '64 112,212,213 Chilvers, Craig 163,164,229 Derks,Jack 36 Flanders, Darlene 30,164,229
' ' ' Hi H5 256 Briggs, Willie 130 Chiu, Martin 112,76 Deus, Edward 160, 213, 229 Fletcher, Deloris 97
Aww Sum ' ' 99 Brimhall, Carla 95, 229 CHORAL 132, 133, 134, 135 Devine, Margaret 90, 133 Fletcher, Roshcnda - 79
, ' Brock, Danielle 38, 39, 154, 156, 164, 165, Christy, Cynthia 153 Devine, Tom 86 Flores, Tom 53
A"5""' KU' 35 166 'Ciriello, Robert 111 Dharsono, Adhita 135, 154, 166, 133 Flynn, Matt 19, 21
Brodie, Steve 84, 85 'CIark, Kathryn 99, 116, 117 Dickson, Eddie 86, 87 'F0gle, Dalton 149
Brodsky, Michael 131 Clark, Mary 134, 135, 245 Diette, Steven 53 Foglesong, Curt 55, 132, 134, 135
Brooks, Mark 114 CLASSIFIED STAFF 146, 147 Dimarco, Paul 52, 53, 86, 87 Folan, Fam 19, 166, 172
Brown, Abigail 25, 94, 95 Clay, Pareell 123 Dines, Shani 121, 245 Foltz, Steven 12
Brown, Anthony 49, 163 Clement, Helena 97 Dilzler, Holly 99 Fong, Kris 95
BBCFI. Julian 212. 213 'Brown, Bruce 111, 189 Clements, Michael 55 Dixon, Elirabeth Z3, 183 FOODS 40, 41
BADMINTON 94. 95 Brown, Carrie 89, 100 Cleveland, Elisa 9 Dixon, Kenneth 86 FOOTBALL 43-53
Bailcy. Drrfifk 50 Brown, Christopher 163 Clinton, Steven 117, 132, 152 Dixon, Linda 30, 164 Ford, Kirstan 95
Bailey. James 169 Brown, David 38, 140, 164, 256 Clodfelter, Patricia 245 Dioltie, Susan 30, 31, 140, 158, 164, 199, Ford, Kragg 54, 55, 66, 67, 163
Baker. Matthew 232 Brown, Denise 97 Clysdale, Kelly 11, 30, 164 229, 256 Forgay, Paul 13, 68
BBKCF. TOUU 73. 156- 167- 153- 169- 172. 173 Brown, Elliot 54, 55, 66 Cockrill, Kelli 30 Dodson, Jeffrey 183 Foster, Gene 146
Bakkt, 1611 60- 61 Brown, Laura 159, 245 Cohen, Melinda 36 Dougherty, Cathy 229 Foster, Kelly 44
BAND 122- 123 Brown, Linda 30, 164 Cohen, Russ 164 'Doughty, Doris 91, 100, 116 Foster, Paul 58, 103
BANNER AND PENNANT 124. 125 Brown, Luis 109 Colburn, Kevin 132 Douglas, Michael 49, 51, 183 Foster, Sally 115, 212, 213
BHYNY. Mlfhfllf 133. 229 Brown, Mlchacl 53 'Colburn, Lynn 119 Dowell, Rhonda 121 'Fotion, Faythe 107
Bareford, John 40. 58. 60. 01. 71. 156. 229. Brown, Mita. 199 Coleman, Mike 67 Doyle, Sean 55,66 4.0 STUDENTS 212, 213
25' Brown. Scott 49, 51 Coleman, Theresa 88, 89, 164 Drake, Bernie 55, 66 'Fox, Stanley 112
Barkley- Dave 153 Brown, Sherry 97 Coleman, Tracie 99 DRAMA 133, 139 Franklen, Mia 163
BUHCY- T0dd 53 Bruno, Vincent 76 Conley, Cheryl 163 Du, Tram 161 'Freman, Bill 115
BGUICS, Jeff 163 Bryant, Tracie 99 Conlisk, Michelle 26, 27, 97, 164, 172 Duffy, Kimberly 95 Freeman, Mark 67
Bartholomew. Lee I22. 127. 160. l63. l69 Buckley, Janelle 95, 133, 135, 160, 245 Connell, Michael 85 Duffy, Patrick 108, 137, 133, 139, 160, 163, Freedman, Ruth 45
Bartley. Barbara 146 Buhler, Mary 119, 172, eover Conrad, Carcn ll, 120, 121, 229 164, 165, 166, 133 Freitag, Cornelia 160
Banos. John 4. 154. ISO. 160. 103. 164. 172. Bujarski, James 122, 212,213 Conroy, John 54, 55 Duke, Timothy 53 FRESHMAN PORTRAITS 246-247
132 ZI2. 213. 249. 256 Buyarski, Robert 63, 122, 168, 169, 229 Conway, Cathy 36, 163 Dunn, Stephanie 34, 167, 169 FRESHMAN 0FF1CERS 246- 241
B2ll'WlCk. 03111111 231 Burcombc, Michael 58 Cook, Donald 60 Duong, Linh 171 Frost, Todd 212, 213
Barwick. Susan 76 Burger, Mike 41 Cook, Karen 122, 159, 166, 229 Durkin, Joseph 133 Fudge, Randall 122, 123, 132, 138, 160, 162,
BASEBALL 84-87 Burgess, La Tonya 93 Cooper, Lynn 30, 111, 154, 156, 164, 166, Durr, Kevin 49 163, 166, 163, 169, 202, 212
BASKETBALL BOYS' Burlts, Gail 102 228, ZZ9 Dwyer, Melinda 3, 229 Fulton, Susan 122
BASKETBALL GIRLS' 92. 93 Bnrlrs, Tiem -Cooper, Marvin 115 Driltowski, Annette 96, 97, 156, 199, 229 Furr, Arnold 46, 71, 81
Baltfllfill. Talfllila 132 Burks, Monde 60 Cooper, Orlando 53 Furry, Laurina 19
Bates. Laura 99. ll7 Burks, Tim 60, 86 Copley, James 34, 85
Billcflnrld. Rick 9. 57. 71 Burson, Shelby 118, 119, 164 Corley, Gary 49, 163
Bali- -'ll' ll- 154. 244 Bush. Donald 111 Correa, John 84, 85
Baa. Christopher 53 BUSINESS AND FINE ARTS 113, 119 CORYDON AND GRAPHICS 142, 143
Baaghraan. Caroline 10. 132. 164 Butler, valanitta 30 Cotslclow. Lori 122 Eastman, Daniel 162, 163, 166, 167, 229 ,
Baxter. Jill J0. l32. 164 Butow, Richard Z4 Coulson, Jerry 71 Eastman, Tim 66 Gaines, Elizabeth 120, 121, 122, 132, 212,
Beaeharnp, Chris 53 Byers, Sherry 245 COUNSELORS AND SPECIAL ECONOMIC CRUNC11 34, 35 213
LEFT: GROWING UP FASTER- In Chemistry teacher Charles Wtlshlre im- MOMENTS- Mary Buhler and Russ
front of a looming apartment complex, Jeff presses upon hls students sc1ence's develop- Kohn slip away from their daily pressures to
Snow and Mary Kemeny contemplate the mg role ln their future. LOST IN THE share a romantic sunset over Alamitos Bay.
realltles of the future ln llght of a high-rlse WOODS- On a solitary hike in the Sier- HEADLIGHTING THEIR FUTURE-
soclety. BACK COVER: BLASTING ras, Mark Johnson carries a full pack for Dick Lee and Gary Clark explore the world
OFF- The space shuttle hurtles lnto Ofblt camping. FRONT COVER: POST GAME of mechanics in their Auto Shop class.
on tts htstorlc Aprll 12th, 1981 mlsslott. FATIGUE- Dexter Croons soothes hls
KNOWLEDGE IN THE MAKING- brow after defeating Jordan. STOLEN
"' Certified and Classified Staff
Griflin, C. Gary
Groves, Dean 13,
Hazard, Thomas 1 Pau 97 Lazcano, Eduardo 245 McCracken, Jackie 26, 27, 164, I'
123 Hallett, Lorie 32, 33 Le Duc, Carol 159 McCullough, Kimberley 162, 11
39, 202, 212. 213 Head, Pamela , Robyn 154, 163, 246 Lee, Dick C1-,yu Mcponough, 311111, 21
75 Heard, Nancie 'John, Waldemar 146 Lee, Jennifer 164 McFadyen, Ian 35, 57, 71, 142, 2,
87 Heath, Kendall Johnson, Chamine 163 Lee, Karen 89, 90, 140, 141, 164, 229, 256 Jackie 90, 100, 2'
II5 Heath, John 3 Johnson, Joe 146 Lefebvre, Patricia 9 lellc , 1
95 Heitman, Eric 9, 53 Johnson, Liz 93, 163 James - 1.
SB, 89, 100 ' us, Lori Johnson, , 10, 54, 55, 65, 69, 154, S11a11y11 1 1,
54, 55, 212, 2 , Robert 158, 172 1:11111 3,311 ,9g, 9 13 5
159, 160, 1 pstead, Anna 9 uso Ile 97
1er, David son, Hg3111g1
160, rlacher, Tammy n, Val 15, 19. 34, 132, 159, 1611111113 I
60, 61, rman, Dan 2
rnandel, Denise 8 et, 30, 31, 93, 97, 164 Steve 77, 244, 245 21
45, 121 Hibner, Jennifer 5 , Adam 53 Leuer, Paula 27, 156, 164, 172 23,
158, 159 'Hicks, Lawrence 116 J Dere B vine, 11 222,
90,9 3 Higgi pri 1 F 158, 16 9 Sc 11
' 16, , 135, 97
ra 135 nes, 30, 100, 106
e I 1 JONCS, Tere 95 is, Sa 25, 30, 164 McRae, Michele Lee
, 53 an, Emily 158 Jorgensen, Janet 4 Liboon, Ronald 76 Mead, Davi
1 .1135 Hi ' s, Julie 96, 97, 156, 1 9 Joseph, Mi 4 9 THE LIGH SIDE Meckes, Ma 86, 2
228 H s, Natalie 7 IOR ICERS 2211, 229 Lillenber Medrano, A
Kurt 6 IOR TRAITS 214-227 ind, 13, 55, 6 , 4, Megorden, J 6, 1
r, Renee 1 HE 228, 229 16 3, 1 213, 56 4, ,
y, Michael , , 229 Melvin, Ty
ersorr, Martha , ristin 0, 229 Mendenhal nnee 30, 2
28, 33, 97, 17 1 man, Ronald 78, 79, 138, , 'Lipiz, Nilo 109 Meng, Reth 41, 2
163, 166, I 12, 113 Liter, John 86, 87 'Meredlth, Norman E1 1
9 Hernandez, Daniel 117 LITERARY GUILD 164, 165 Merrilield, Gregory
174-211 Hicks, Stephanie 163 Livingston, Andrea 167, 169 Mesa, Frank 24, 52, 53, 136,
248, 249 Hicks, Tracy 101 Livingsto icky 55, 67 Meyer, Jennifer Ann , 244, 2
58 lqannn, 0 9, 76, 79, 39, Leelrar e 228 Meyer, J 212, 2
65 160, 172 LOCkr' rislen 89 Meyer
Kahl, Kristi 24 Lwrlz rr 79 'Mis 87. l
14,1511-, 1,,ff1 ,6 Long 131 Mile 154, 1
1411111111111 M 1 g, 90,95 Miller, 23, 21, . lt
K111111115111, C 4, 1 , 144 g, Melissa I 1, 156, 63, 229 166, 169, 190, 2
Ka1a111,110S, 143, 11 , 243 Longville, Jennifer 90, 91 Miller, Eric l
Ka1a11a1105, Mike 31 Lorin ward 137, 143, 169, 229 iller, Felicia
Hohma iana 100 Kar ' 'ek 11, 81, 182 ' rrrll 1 111 11116
30, 31, 132, 229 de rr 77 15 163 in, Randall 1, 2, 64, 17 Mil is 23, 122, 15
133, 134, 1 hbie 1 r na, M ni , 2 212, , 227, ' , M
19, 110, 142, I 6, 212 na, i Danica 134 r, Rando
BI, hen 100, 1 63. 21 3 K3 ggna, 1111 athy 2 13 llican, -
me vin 167, 169 Kaye, 3111513 121, 155, ove, Ja ne 79 ills, 33
Holt, A 52. 53 1r..11e,r31,.ny 133 Lowman. srlrlgel so Mllls. Lara
HOMEC ING -2l Km., cmd, Lowry, Stephanie 11, 122 Mills, Peter l
122, 163 Hooker, Emilie ' Kee ach, ald Mina, Mark 5.
2 Hooker, Marc 3 11, 1 6, bvi 1 5 Mlnson, Dale
81. Hopper, Ronald 58 er, Brenda 7, Mirella, Lapia
4 'Horowitt, Phyllis 91, 164 V IA . Mislwr. Alan
, 8 4, Horton, Laura , gorge 55, 64, ren, lei B, 4 , 121, 212, MR. RAM
2, l 56 Hestlns, Jaelr 52. , Shirley Mitchell. Car 33 56.
104 HOUR TO DEVOUR 166, 3,111 99 Lussier, S ron ls. , , l Mizurnoiu, 30, , 156 1
127 Heuser, Terri 9 erneny. Mary 252 Luther. John 122 ' 1
18, 164, 229 H0 Connie 169, 245 111113, David Lyles, Mark 245 ve 60, 61, 2
28, 29 311111, 133, 119, 155, 153, 164, ,111 , 1-any Lyman, Lori 7, . 163, 16 2, , 162, I
93, 97 212, 21 6 ers 'glor' 2 6 onaghan 9, 164, 165, 1
jimmy K 1 1 ontoya, 35, 122, 1
8, even 16, l9. l vw E Orrlrfll l
, Victoria 15 acl 6, 163, , 165, MOOYC- All
dgeons, Chris 147 ES 30, 31 Moore. KHIIICYIIIC 134, 1
Hudson, Rebecca 135, 158, 2 . Daryl 84, 85 Moore. Lisa
Huff, Robert ss, 141111, Guy l56. 229 Moore. Randall 79.1
Huggins, Lashawn King, srery, 161 Om- Rlfado 1
Hughes, David 3 Kin 4 ons Thanh 222 orales, A.,Chrls
Humphrey, Ke 71 'Ki m C 222 'Morales, Arles ' 89, 93.
Z' 135, 169 Humphrey' R 49' 71, 101' 135 :Ki , I 7 1 vi 22 Morfoot, Deanna 89, 97, 154, 24
. .651 K 12, 1 34' , 229 Mabmy, Rem 19' 32' 1 Morfoot, Stcpltani 41,
4 L 120, 121 , 1,111,311 M . even H 162' 169' Morimolo, Scott 19
1, 99 , E1 12, 21 . 12' 21 Morris, Kristen I 4 l
15, 1 135, 158, 229 9, 140. 164. , 213, 227. C ay' Rohm Morris. Paul , 2, 1
121, 1 a liz 256 Madrid. Noe, ,fm Mrrrrlslr. Casan 30,
. . 7 '- . haf- 1 120. 121 Krrivvlc. Kerry 30. 159 Malachi, Ronald 135 MOSS' Maliak'
93, 163, 169 Hyns n, Felicia 163, 167, 169 KNOWLEDGE EXPLOSION 6, 7 Malin' Duane Earl 222 Mow1c6,She11cy 55, 6
91 n. Kimberly l67, l69 141,111 11.155111 Com, 36, 76, 172 Malone, Sm m Mueller. Linda l4o. l41,, 6, 157, 164, 2
l2l lc6ss. Keith 63 Maly, seen 107 mr 249- 7
114,11 Kara. Jeffrey 55. 143, 170 mm 49 Muk. Sam . 12. 82. I
KRW' 'W 9 nlrs. arles 222 M'1"'S""- 1 5
. 12 163. fl f '60 Marrnion. Michelle 111, 69, 100,245 M'1"l"- Ma ,
, 5, , 213 mashiro, John Y 55, - 222 MUfd0C11- Ja
55. 66 andy 2 e e, r l 162, 222 M"'P1'cY'1"'1
19 I U Uhr' , 109 I Marquei, Roccio 222 Murphy' Hama ,1
30, 164 Marqutl' 53 Murphy, blcphani
53 1 x 114, 115 51,1 222 M"'P"Y- Wand' 7
16 USTRIAL EDUCATION 252-255 a l, J6lln 245 M""f'Y' Um 31- 39' 154- '56' 16" 1
14 S212C0,William 76 Martin, Scott David 221,222 1 , '66' '
17, 25, 68 INTERACT 160, 161 M,,111,.c,, wendy 222 MUS" M 162' '
90. 91 ISSUES 47 43 Marty. Karen 158, 163, 246
229 Mashiyama. Peter 82, 222
53 Masko. Stacey 102
160 Mastcn, Tammy 99
1224 127 Labonte, Renee Jo, l64 MATH CLUB 162, 163 ..
531521 33 Labor, Pe 104 Mallreny. Brel lx, 126, 127, V136 . '
89. 107 . La ndrea 167, 169 Marllews. Kernn ' if 142,
145 Jackert, Lisa 122. 125, 160 rg, Laclnda 295 MH11llX.GHl'y 614, 71. 1 I NATIONAL FORENSI AGUE 1
223 Jackson, Anthony 49 1' pson, Marshall 49. 51 Mayo, Donna f I 7 119, 93 ld 1
89. 100 Jackson, Dana 19, 26, 27, 69, 132, 137 , - April 99 cAuliffe, Fra 99, lll -F ATIONAI. HONOR S 1, TY 212,:
30. 164 Jaelrson, Marc 12, 13, 19, 49, 51 La . . , 77 cBain, R ' 222 , 111, 1411111111 1,
100 Jaets6n, Pamela 166, 169 -Lam., 111,11 14. 160 McBride, a loo ' 1sl,1,,,,,, 13111 l
116. 117 Jackson, Tom 122, 229 'Larsen, Walter 6, 9. 111 McCar ilccn X , 158, 222 1 Nelson, Kimberly
78 James, Carol 34 Lasher, Jennifer ll, ' ,', , 164, 23, McCart ilav 35,3 , 1 4, 1511, 222, Ncrcnbcrg. Dcnu ,
223 James. Margaret 104. 105 Larrsrlle. Andrea .. "J 223. 229 Newland. Landicc ' 97,
110- 146 Jarrett, Yvonne 30, 95, 229 Lat1sch, Brett ' 55, 6 . CIICYYI 222 Nguyen, Hong Loan
71 JAZZ 126, 127 Laughlin, Ehren I ,82, 181, 245 djaulcy, Urondu 93 Nguyen, Hnycn j
13 Jeffers, Margaret 88, 89, 100, 101, 172 Layra, Deborah ,f V 26, 27, 172 'McC1eary.Joscph 104, 105, 162 N,C111,1,, 1311116111 156, 135, 15g,j
100. 231 Jenkins, Franklin 49,50 .- ' ,. 54. 55. 65 McClure. Deirdre 112, 156. 160, 162, 163, Nley. August
245 Jensen, Michael 107, 119, lsf . r '7 ' 54, 55 164, 169. 199. 212. Z13. 222. 256 N,,1,,11,1, 11,141,111 1
53 Jimenez, Anna 90, 91 Lawson, Brian 53. 82 McCombcr, Alfred 311, 169. 222 Nikolctich. Lynne 88,
lll. 135. 245 Jrrrrener, James 139, 160, 161. 164, 182, 256 Lawson, Susan 23. 166, 172 McCoy, Mellssa 222 N,,1,.l1,,,.,1., 14.11. 55, 66, 61, 159, g
' Certlfled and Classified Staff ,
Nishikawa. Michael 49 Powell, Damon 55, 66 Scheufele, Jeffrey 210 'Str0mberg, Harold 117, 231 Valor, Ele 212
Nix' Debomp, 145 Powell, Jayson 49, 50 Schill, Craig RNMENT 154-155 Vella, Cherilyn 245
Nolan' Kimberly JD, 40' Price, Eric 71 248 SCIENCE A MA , e 1, rrl 103, 140, 163, 164, 212, Vella. Greg 77
NON PICTURED GRADS 'Pri 'nger, 213 Veney, Valerie 167, 169, I73
Nonhl Chrismphgr Pr' , 1 1 99 mld. J , , ue . 77. 244 Ven. Andea 26, 27. 120, 121, 164, 172
hnoor, s ne 122, 229 oon 76, 164, iso, 212. 256 venreee, John 169
6, 30' 121, I5 3, AL AN 'r ATION Th , 135 non 30,150,229 vi. Van Ky 161
9, 255 104, 105 'Sc er, ames 110, , 161 'Sullivan, Daniel 122, 123 Vidano, Dan 86
iiyma ichael 122 Puca, lcolo 79 Schroeder, Jolene 90, 164, 229 SUMMER 250-251 Vieyra, Monica 122
1 Pugh, Barry 71 Schultz, David Surane. Mary 98, 9 Vigil, Cynlhia 163
Pugh, Ruben 71, 156, I72, 215 Schultz, Scoll 68, I rane. Ruben 51, 'ViItz, T 104, 105
Pulnam nise 18, 201 Schwab, Gary Sulllcs, Steve izcond lie 32, 154, 166, 169, 212, 213
hwimmer, Jeffrey Sutton, Gregory 2, ogl, rd 168, 169
Schwimmer, Linda , , 'Swain, Katherine Ernest 53
156, 15 69 231 Swanson. Sluarl
on 52' 53' 223 Scott James 49, 71 Sweeney, C1lf1510P 53, 1 , , I2
co , 22, Scott, Susan 245 SWIMMING, BOYS' sa 57
C 58' H7 Omni ,M Sedano, Edward 39, 126, 127, 1 1MMING,G1RLS'
F A ' PUS 144, 145 VQucsnel, Jeanine 229, 256 5011121110115 10111111 1
snr, ins 1511, 169 Quill and Scroll 164, las 11 46
' da, Marie Quinlan, Bryan 1 11 . A 6. 163 6
, Perle C 172. 173 1
, Helen 99, 223 - me 29 n io 3
am, pu m die , 128 Walker, Lewenee 511, 59, 60, 61
ileen , 16 172 Corse 169 TABLE OF CONTENTS 2, 3 walker, Mike 222
mn 169 31111011- Af1f1C11C 93 Talwar, Anjali 30, 229 Wall, Lisa 12, 19, 132, loo, 170, 197
Oliver' rd 24 adcm-fe' b '26, 127 'Shapiro, Shari 109 Tam,-ns, Ca,-oline 11, 122 Walsh, Whitney 97
Oliver, Tamara 223 Pagqlg, lvliennel 163 Shavelle- David 55. 66. 75 T 30 werdle, Jamie Lee 97
Olivo, Mary Ann 223 Ramos, A,-mundo 53 'Shawver, David ,' ,... 53 Wan, .lacquelyn 103, 122, 125, 132, 166,
Olse Elizabeth 95, 1511, ' -Rnmseyer, Philip I9, 107, 1412116111 Ta 49, 50, 81 177
OI lhryn Rankin, Shawn K'1'1' Tay 160 wneliinslon. Dwayne 511, el. 71
Ol in Rasmussen, Dana dr 51111131 Tay 53 Washingion, Katrina 135
99 1 7,. lzneninseen, Wendy 212 1061- D311 5- Tayl 229 WATER POLO 54. 55
Ralcliffev Ruben 60, 75 Taylo 53, 86 Watkins. Kathleen 163
7 9, 99 Tea. 1 - , 115 Waxman. Michelle 164
- ,,,,,,,,,.1, Tm, 44 S110PCrTC1f911CC 57 TEACHER FEATURE 1411, 149 Weaver, Mary 24, 100
ric .8 . 229 ynes, Hillary 97, 245 S1"1V"' Dam' 34' 45 Temple. Lisa ebb, J. 146. 147
CHBTRA 128. 129, 130, 131 lznynesrord, Shelley loo 511f01'1- M1C1"a1 51- S-BOYS' , ehsn on - 154
RGANIZATIONS DIVISION 152, 153 Reynesfnrd, Todd 2 51111111- SUW' IRLS' 90, 91 EK s A ECRE lo, 17
riee, Lawrence 49, 223 lggui, Claude 7 Siesel- KCI' 16 13. 119 . R ARTS eid su' 6, 122, 127
' helh 14, 121 163, 164, 165, ninn, lonnlhn 76 160 . Kevin , y 105
, 212, 213 ner, John 71 Silva- ns, Milton 53 er, el 146
on, Ke ' 76 d ky , 52' 53 Silva- 127 Thomas, Regina 97 Weller, Don as 55, os, 61, 250
Osh, 53 ee i '02 Silver , Pa . 245 Thomas, Sean 53 'Wel1er, Ronald IOS
' 146 112 '511'10 31'1'Y 167 Thompson, Denise 159, 160, 163, 212 Wells, Deborah 33
W, 4 hy 3 160 S1m0Y1r SICVCII 142- 143 Thompson, Diedra 1 arylynn 30
iron, K h 7 , 156, 157, ning, Kin. 30 Simone- 1-1111111 30- 156. 159. 170. 229 Tinson, Anehang 1 ee, id 145
163. 1194, 166, 163, 169, 172, , Z1 6 eynolds, Shauna 90, 91, 132, 138 Simons- Oda' Tinson, Brian 120, owell 229
Ou, Selha Z3 Remple, Russell I img' 54 Tinson, Patrici ee er, Fredrick 53
Outwater. Karen 160 lzennieh, Jil Single P8111 161 Toliver, Den wheeley. Lori 19, 166, 167, 172
Ov 61, 228 Residor, f 51' 64- 172- Toinis. Re e 1, 44, 16 , whnnker, Kevin sa, ss
, 53 Rhodes, Bri - 213- 256 Torres, e 158 'Whi!e, John 60, 61
Ozeretny, nel 49 Rhodes, D , 7 1 202 5 '10 236 10512110 M0 146 While- Kimberly 34
' Rice' Jenn- U5 Skare, Pamela 34, 99, 2, 133, 159, 163, Toslgdg, gland 19' 163, 164, 191 White, Marvin 71
Rielinrdso 159, 224 166 Towns, Connie 93, 163 whire. S1ep1ien 46. 57, ss, 59, dl, 71
Rickenhac as 5112, 155' 157, '50, Sleelh. Brian 122. 127. 160. 169. 212. 213 Towns, Mary ' eleather, Bernice 142, 168
3, 164, 02, 212, 213, 'Cm' 16- 23- 15 29 Townse Greta 167 er, 2' 121
222, 256 01'11311'1- 105' 13 11 Mo ' I I, il andra 39, 90, 172
ell, G 55 310531 11 16 ' ' , Evn 79
dgel Larry . 66, 117 nour. 145 5"'111'- - 75 229- 2 I 96. is A ss, 127
i arlin , 1604 , 169, , ll5 Sm' F1 amm . -111 1 -, ' ms 122. 138.229
'72 Rilg , ickie 132, 153 5 - 1511 5 . .61 Trammell, Mary 30, 99, 164 e 79
49 Rivera, Ren, S3 S 111. 163 Trampush, Tracy 25, 27, 172 Williams, Ponlnnd 34
an ,bm ,nv mv my mv W Ri,e,,,,,, AM ,Zh 154' 228, no Smith. Laura 95 Tran. Anh Hue 161 Williams, lzedinn 92, 93, 163
Papas, Maria 212, 213 Roberls, Rena 159 5"'1111- M1C1'2C1 9- 57- 215 Tran. Kiev N500 161 'William Rifhard 115. 142
P V Douglas IZ' 55. 69 Roberts' Brian 7 SlTl1l1l. 11056113 112 Tran, Thuy 161, 227 Williamson, Charles 86
Par S' Cindy ov M3 Robinson, Linda I ! L 12' 213 Smith, Tamara 99 Trani, Nick 100 Williamson, Gregory 48, 49
PM S' Dm, 55 I, , son, , 1 . 1 in 51111111 65. 156. 160. 153. 212. 213 Treo, Mich 122 Williamson, Mary 99
pm mln' L 3 gon, , 7 163 5 - f S 164 T le, L illiamson, Sean 53
P, v Em ns f .46 Smyth, e 30, 89, 100, 164 ,L ' 49' 7,' ,63
Joan OC I 60 Snedd Laurie 75, 76 ll' 3 Dm- 134' '35
p ,M Y .- I QQ, Q B2 5""1 76 14
ne, d 127, 132,l33, 13 R -, :resa 40 "Y 13' 24- 48141 51- 252 '11 1411511111 161 ' ' Q 169
. gg Mice ,lg now, Rooerl 25, sz, 53 Ts John ,50 158
mem, ' 23 53' 1 ' Sharon 30' 245 Snydef- 0311111 17- 132- 133- 134- 137 T , Glenn 81 'Wilshire, Charles 112
AND G i I I H6' H7 R um E 3 Y 90' I07v 148' Snyder, Kimberley 27, 154, 172 T Mark 223 Wilson, Bryan 75
mm' Angela 166 A - -' 178, 245 S'1YdC1'. 11410111101 60 'Tupasi, Teolista I06 Wisberger, Kenneth 53
lim,-Son, Michel, 167 Rosenqvisr, Brynn 144 SOCIAL STUDIES AND 1'0RE1GN Turang. Paul 102, 164 Wisniewski. Michael 53. 127
'Pedersen' Rosi 103, 109, 149, 165 Rosenslein, Wendy 110, 133, 135 137, 138, LANGUAGES, r- 110- 111 TWICY- -1Uf1'1'CY 52 wma'-G1'CS0fY 76
pcd,,c,,,l,v Chmcs 55' 56 5 160, 162, 163, 1156, 12, 59 ff 171' Turner, Kennelh f n, Kenneth 65, 164, 212
Pchlivanian, George 129. 130, 21 'umpo , hin . RE 0FF1CE A V 245 '1 4' . Michelle M. 14. 93. 99. 140. 156.
pm, im Ron-1 PORTRMTS f - 243 158, 164, 172, 210, 211. 212, 213, 256
'PenhaIl, Delbert 112 Ro er J, - " 'W 119 , 4 WRBTLING so ss
Pennington, shenee 97 R -- , 66' PANISHXFRENCH CLUB lj' 160, 161 f ' wn, Wayne 164
PEOPLE DIVISION R ' 163. 'f 9 - A 1
PEPSTERS 6,27 R11 - 1 een 95. SPWS- Tm 173
pmy, gym 61 Russell, Keith 61 SPECW- EVENTS 311- 39 'Udarbe, Sheila 6
Perry, Frederick 53 R1-1llC11.G2y1C 112. 122. 125. 1513. 229 Spence-S1111 95 U1-de, Timothy 49, 57
Perry, Michele 95 Ryan. 89111 A1111 97. 245 SP"'4"- 'mid 116 Underwood, Kenneth 77
peed., Erika 30' 121, 1154 Ryee, Dawn 1611, 1119, iss, 229 SP1"- 107111101 11- 19- 23- 132- 137- 172 Underwood, lvlilre '52, 53, 228
P51417 THINGS ae, 37 Q 5991115 121V1510N 46- 47 Unilnn, Sharon 134, 1311, 139 Yarnnsnki, Joel 55, ss, 170
Peter, Michele 99, 15s 5P""S"- EUC 49 Unger, Candy 30 Yarger. Richard 52, 53
-perm, Daniel 114, 112 f Svfinger, Mnrh 13, zs, 29, 132, 133, 134. 'Urbanek, Roland lll, 1511 Ynlee, Adam 160
Peterson, Craig . 60,61 ' 137. 212. 213 Urstein, Roherl 44, 245 Young. Cheri 34
.pmovict Rod 1 146 , Stafford, Pnnl 102
Pelrnnoola, Caroline 27, 41, 137 64, S1Hg11a1'9.S1eve 60. 61. 84. 85. 156. 164.
165 y Salem, Deyi 10s, ' , 163, 64, 163- 169- 191- 229- 256
Peylon, Geoff - 16 , 172, 199, 212, 213 511115 M2012 79
Phillips, Jennenn 1 ' S311 , Ronda 135 51111111 V411 C 53- 114- 116 5
piau' Robyn I - I r ' Y' Angela I, YF 69 Slaxrud, Carla 20. 102, 160 I '
Piall, Peter -.ij V 19, 1 lman,J0ha1 ," 17 51 ' Phe' 51-1111 117 van, 52, 53,111 divar, Yolanda 122, 160, 1 g,
Pierce, Julie 'F anders, The 24, Z8 . 1 146 Van, 161 - leski, John f 3
Polin, Brian 52, Sandi-q',EdiQrd 77, 121 . Laurenl,, 1a 38, 112 156, 160. Van, R . 53, 71 ' marripa, Frans' - ' 17
Porier, Charles ' 60. Sandra, Blirnoelh 158, 170 162. 163. 1 . 169. 199. 2021 , 213. 2-19,. I 'Van clenee. X . 119 1 er, Kollyn ,K A 1.1 79
P01'lCf. DCVSWYI 97 S ders, Mya 79 1' ,' 256ii I Van Horne, Vince X 1457 lelsdorf, Lois, A- Q '
P9s1. William 37. 164 ern, 109 liehles, John 1 79, 1671 venroon, Daniel 1 12 ss, 1617 ser. Jeff 55
Pnlocki, Gloria 95 V qmgn..-.-,n-1 7 , 80. BI lone, Elizabeth I Van Sant, Lisa 15 , 160, 172, 21 7 n, Andre , In 'I . 85
Poll, Margarel I9, 38, 121, 132, 133, 156, ' , nhorah , 142, 173 ne, Gregg ,60, 96, , . xx rclla, r.- 2, 53
164. 166. 172. 197. 212. 213. 256 ' ehnfer, Lisa 28, 29 Mark .. 711. If7 1 Van Solingen, c 1 -7' , K
POTTERS AND PMNTERS 162. 163 Schafer, Richard 122 S! ' 'Vargas, Jac 146 ' li 4 .-x ' U' -
PUUHCCY- Cvdfivk 71 Schechter. Gayle 90 'Slringfe cw, Elmer 1 ' 119, 148, ' 49, 51 , ,
7 ef' 1 .
X gg V, 1'
'Certified and Classified
Sombat Thaopraseuth y
1982 Aries Yearbook Staff
FRONT: Randy Loughlin, Tal Finney, Ken Ostrow, Linda Mueller. FRONT ROW: Michelle Wrenn, Susan Djokic, Lori Lyman, Diane Nuttall, Alicia
Walker, Carla St. Laurent, Karen Lee, Ruthie Berman, Karen Mizumoto. 2ND ROW: Alison Miller, Joanna Siragusa, Raj Ambe, David Carver, Yoon Suh,
Kathy Brick, David Brown, Jeannine Quesnel, Jamie Howard, Margaret Pott. 3RD ROW: James Jimenez, Jeffrey Megorden, David Smith, Steve Stagnaro,
Linda Schwimmer, Thomas Lind, Johnny B. Bartos, Rick Atwood, Tom Rickenbach, Derrick Sueki, Deirdre McClure, Kevin Klink, David Mead. Not pictured:
Mrs. Joan Danielsen, Dean Groves.
Photographs- Dina Aguilar, Susan Haley, Ken Henderson, Mike Keys.
Picture Locations- Acres of Books, Allen Paper Co., Alpha Beta, A-VIDD
Electronics, BiIl's Tuxes, Bobby McGee's, Bullock's Lakewood, Chuck E.
Cheeses, Circle Raquetball, Claim Jumper, Computer Images, Conroy's,
Denny's Headquarters, Disneyland Hotel, Dominic's Shoes, GTE Phone
Mart QLakewoodJ, Golf n' Stuff, Judy's, Lakewood Miniature Golf, Long
Beach Water Treatment Plant, Lucky's, Marie Callendar's, Marri's,
McKenna's Creek, Naugles, Palm Tree Liquor, Piggy's Place, Plaza Bar-
bers, Sam's Seafood, Seaport Village, Sizzler, Spencer's, Spring Florists,
Subway Sandwiches, UA Movies CMarket Placel, Walden fCerritosJ.
Aries is printed on 100-pound enamel, glossy stock.
All type is set in Times Roman texcept for the cover, endsheets, and
division page headlines, which are set in Orbitj. The following type sizes
were used: Regular and Feature Copyg-10 pt., Captions and Folio
ldents-6 pt.: Regular HeadIinesv30 pt., Feature Headlines-I8 pt.,
Page Numbers-24 pt. Featured quotes in the opening section are set in l4
pt. Times Roman Italic, I2 pt. Times Roman ltalic on the division pages
and in the organizations section.
The endsheets have a base color of yellow with True Blue spot color. The
division pages use Yellow-Orange and True Blue as spot colors.
Individual portraits and group photos were taken by Morris Studio.
2,050 copies ofthe book were printed at the Visalia, California plant of
Jostcn's American Yearbook Company.
Non-Pictured Graduates, Aries Staff
Q W Q
fiiwiiepw W wif
Q w wmw W QW
WSE f Q W Q
WSW Q3M if,QSeQQ WM M
W M W
53353 fjw wiv W
Y f k9g0'
fiiEW3?f5 Qg?yS4Nf fWf
1 S7 QQLQXWQL QQAQOYOQSD
XQQQEGQKVQQ ip, 1
QA! V0 R ' U
an x -5
xx 1 11-JJ fp' ,5 KJ' X43
. ' X cv'
x J' O" .
M fm OIJJQ- y gf XXL. X, ,
2 xg 'Af wfW'M' JM5f-w.fL,xf My W
Y x7 ff!-1 W gg I JJ GJ dxf! 1
0 Vill. ': W J' ,J 7'
1 Q If f O5 ,jf M
5 W L,! Y ,. Q
uf if ., jf
X EV I Q'
E Af? QU f
f ., -X ,Aw
, 'f ' 'klff if NK
if ' w ' -'-'Q-'W - sf va 6 .
Q 1ywfxHw,f J'
gif X,,, . ,f,, , ,ljf VV
' v ,,,.T,W,,A,T V' :gf K
' 5 ' Y ,XGJ
KJ K W,
wk M GUN
we gy sf, A
g U Q5 'M ' , .1, . . 'qbb W
E ' 'r
15 E +-2 S? 3 3 35 3
2 ' K
'?ffF"6? Gi '
Gen Q gf
A 1," f i l .1 14.A' 1 V ",. L, .
, , V' 1 A
5 ' as '
A ,s -V,A I I. 1 JL, lllvv .I V,
4.2 L tjfiw b .yi . Q43 In ,XI-'J VZ,
-. f , ,I z 1 , .QV W-, .,.,. 1. dv, 4 A-W - P- '-j 7 -. ,V ,g
, l i! - "'f'ff.f'1' 3" -' ,- -rlii . 'AYX ' 1'
m -+ "-A ml --'rf f B 5- - A 'L' f, ,N 1
. '---fs Y - K ' V . . 'F I 1 Vi" T,7 'rL-"' .' -
., 1:--. , 1 F., 21.-4 ' I -V. . J? ii .1 w -
' . ' -' f' . , Y- ,V ,. - rx g Y ' .412 A ff "
f ,ww V 1 1 1 ,,, J HN, -, 'T 5: -V1 f "QI 5355, - -L-
, 4 Af J L
' ,n Q Q 'jj 4' - .4- 4 " I
" 3 A , Q, '1 A
: 31 -XQI b l I -' I. Y I -5-'L ' ' X W ..Av, 4147. F-fAyi,f: , 1. 5 In V' K A 2
M 9 JW
W f ' , ' 1
" if , K I
,J f RCC
'I A' si
I gif 'LN
, :ly ,ilv In '
Suggestions in the Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.