Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)

 - Class of 1983

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Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1983 volume:

' - pO v 0- , vy ' 9 " ' K V . ' f V J K A ' U ' J . 0 0 ' . " .c T .N V T -, v- , Ai) S 1 ; " 1 CC h ujCAa ABOVE: TIME OUT!- On a cool January day. senior Sheila McCarthy relaxes in the library in an allempl to escape the rigors of high school life. 1983 ARIES Volume 27 R.A. Millikan Senior High School 2800 Snowden, Long Beach, California Editorial Board: Raj Ambe: Editor-in-Chief David Carver: Photography Coordinator Diane Nuttall: Art Editor David Smith: Activities Editor Steven Stagnaro: Academics Editor Gregg Stone: Advisor • , uU£-t, «_ 4 i UZ4y1 . l jCddrt to lae yUMjAu-iL, ' 7 yS -Utol au4 53 Opening In The Crowd A Place For You a -f Opening Q Table Of Contents J Opening In The Crowd In The Midst Of Many . . . An Individual The crowd provides security but it cannot understand the joy of getting an A in physics, the dread of Spring Musical tryouts. The individual faces things alone; No comfort comes from the crowd when he " just wants to be friends. " In the crowd, we can all laugh at cafeteria " mystery meat, " late-night rehearsals for " Barefoot in the Park, " but the crowd cannot appreciate a pink-golden sunset seen from the (late, lamented) Seal Beach pier, the thrill of making an extra two inches on the high jump, for the first time, the nervousness of trying out for Pepsters. Each person shines in a special way: reaching for a handhold on the rocks at Joshua Tree Monument, perfecting a backhand grip in tennis, penning a haiku for Creative Writing (Rocky winter shore Relentless surf pounds the sand A lone seagull wails), running in the Long Beach Marathon, learning new English phrases in ESL (Is it really " i " before " e " ?), stretching to reach private goals that, in turn, enrich the crowd. Sheryl Nash ' 83 UPPER LEFT: A BRUIN AT HEART -Although Tina ling would give anything to be at the Rose Bowl to cheer on her favorite team, UCLA, she remains content cheering for the Rams at a sophomore football game at Millikan. Her heart and the Bruins went on to beat Michigan ' s Wolverines on January I . 1983 UPPER RIGHT: MARATHON MAN Before running a lOK at Heartwell Park in early March, Ian McFadyen takes time to stretch his achilles tendon. His goal, to lower his lime to thirty-five minutes, was accomplished on a May run, LOWER LEFT: GO, SPEED RACER, GO Downhill racer Steve Sloan skis down a preliminary run before the start of the Nastar Ski Race- Although .Steve ' s all-time favorite course is at Vail. Colo- rado, he participated in this particular race at Snow Summit in Big Bear, California during winter vacation. LOWER RIGHT: MALL MADNESS While Christmas shopping, Linda Si- mone seeks solitude by stepping into a Hallmark ' s Gift Shop. Waiting for last-minute bargains in mid-December drew large crowds at Lakewood Mall. Opening . .A Place For You ABOVi:: NO IH)IIB1 ' ABOl T IT- Al Ihc conclusuin ol ihc K;ilcll;i b;iNkclb;ill lournamcni. ccnicr Derek .l.inL-s Ic.ivo no qucstionsas to who arc ihc chunipiuns. I)crck was sclcclcd as Ihc mosi valuable plavcr for Ihc Kalclla lournaiDcnl as ucll as ihi- Plus luurnanegl. Opening In The Crowd A Place l r You Rams March To Different Beat " Hey, what arc your plans for today? " This was a typical question which many students were asked every day by friends and family. It was not unusual for a student to answer this question with a long list of activities that he or she had at school that day. Senior Jenny Leicht ex- plained, " Well, in the morning I have a student council meeting, after school two club meetings, and in the evening I am going to keep the score- book at the basketball game. " In increasing numbers, students began to take an active role in school life. Senior Mark Robinson said, " There are many opportunities to get involved in the various activities around school. " Some students chose to participate in many dif- ferent activities while others opted to stick to their favorite one. Most of the students asked felt that high school would be one of the most enjoyable times of their life. Senior Robert Shavelle stated, " We have a large school with diverse offerings, and therefore there is something for everybody. Each individual has a chance to shine in his or her own way and that is what makes it special. " ABOVE LEFT: LOOK IT ' S ME— Exclaims pepster Jeannine QucsncI as she practices for the fall sports assembly in the stadium. CENTER: HUMMING ALONG— During fourth pe- riod choral, Eric Bjclland leads the class in warmups. LEFT: JAZZ IT UP — At an evening practice, Richard Schaffer prac- tices on his scales. ABOVE: SHE ' S A RAM— Jenny Leicht shows the newly made ram head to student council during second period. BOTTOM LEFT: DANCE FEVER— Rhonda Stinson rehearses for the dance concert during seventh period in the mirror room. FROM BOTTOM LEFT: FACES— Nancy Thompson, Anthony Tinson, Patty Feck, David Mead, Janice Gee, Bruce Edwards, Kim Duffy, Steve Sueki, Diane Baucom, Matt Archer, Angel Eurc, Bob Harris, Kathy Jose Opening A Place For You Ill ' - ' S " Do you own thing, " " Walk to the beat of a different drummer, " and " I ' m o.k. you ' re o.k. " were popular slogans in the late sixties and early seventies. Have we come full cycle with the eighties being a time of " Dare to be different? " Glancing around campus, student involvement appeared diverse. 1983 saw the cheerleaders " play football " at the Marina rally. John Bareford switched roles as a Ijasketball player and per- formed as a pepster for the Mr. Ram contest. Athletic team and physical education role rever- sals were noticeable. Laurie Snedden played varsi- ty golf on a team dominated by males. Tracie Coleman was the sole female playing water polo. Although girls tend to be in greater numbers, Ed- die Lorin found the dance experience to be reward- ing. " I never knew dancing could be so much fun, " commented Eddie. Mr. Halsted ' s weight training class found female enrollment rising. He felt, " With the increase in number of health spas and the push for physical fitness, 1 think this trend will continue. " Choral teacher Debbie Mrazik was pleased with the number of guys opting to take a vocal class. " With the number of men increasing in the depart- ment, it give us much more versatility with our performances, " she added. Whether it be differences in the classes students took or the activities they chose, people were not afraid to step out from the group. Junior Joe Ke- meny explained, " 1 guess I like to be a little ' weird. ' People can ' t know me too well! " ABOVE LEFT: SITTIN ' PRETTY— Sitting in his regular spot against a pole during second nutrition. Sophomore Gene Hog- Ian relaxes as he talks with Jae Welch. Gene likes to dress in unusual attire. LEFT: TOUCH DOWN!!- Scnior Tracii Hicks catches a long pass for a touchdown as she set.s aside her femininity to take on the role of a lough football player. FAR LEFT: GIRL-U-WANT???— Senior John Bareford puts aside his macho image and transforms himself into a flag girl for the Mr. Ram contest. LEFT: ALL WOUND UP— With the golf club wrapped around her body senior Laurie Snedden follows through with a long drive at the El Dorado driving range. Laurie, the sole girl on the golf team, practices everyday after school at the driving range to perfect her skill and technique. ABOVE LEFT: HANGING IN THERE— Sharing in the different look, junior Joe Kemeny wears his two earrings with pride. FAR LEFT: BICYCLE BUILT FOR . ONE??— Balancing his own weight plus the wefght of his homework, senior Jay lee rides his unicycle home after school. Jay is the " one and only " student who uses a unicycle as transportation to school. Opening Dare To Be Different II ir.j V ,. [ Tylenol poisoninj , death o ' ' V h I I h iitnuccnl by insanily in R MMMMM B Bl iHfempt, M-TV, scha B ga BMBI ■fair not a dinner I Bfach. all-gif! cheer sguatC tour. Student Co duc it again. ia I cKt oAfAMT ■■■I a Liiftr fupvt IB i J - i y -f yfzi i I ati M K n ' IB I g iilB BflBBBBBBBSBidi Hly Sleplianie Dunn (Muline Musculet lDrCH TS -Aft.;ralini rKhn Felicione, Slevr Williai Itathcr to roast marshmallo ' biTc ix front nr the lodge iCTORM-Ana Ri !■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ " Duke, " Nukes To Falklands And Lebanon The cicclion ' H2 ballot gave Californians th ' chance to express their views on issues rangin; from gun control to nuclear war. Proposition 15 which called for a ban on the sale of new handguns was defeated by a wide margin. Commented senio Art Kitano, " If we had limited the number of guns the number of violent crimes would have de creased. " " No Nukes! " was the overwhelming response t( Proposition 12, the nuclear freeze initiative, whicl required Governor Brown to send letters to Presi dent Reagan and members of Congress, expressing the fears Californians felt about nuclear war. Rick Battenfield said, " There are fifty-thousand nucleai warheads on this planet; I see no justification for building any more. " The race for the office of Governor between Los Angeles mayor Tom Bradley and George Deukme- jian was hotly contested. A resident of Long Beach, Governor Duekmejian planned to install the death penalty and curtail government spending. World news that captured headlines for over a month was the war in the Falklands. In an attempt to reacquire the Falklands, Argentine military troops landed and took control. Tempers flared un- til British Prime Minister, Margret Thatcher, fi- nally decided that the British would no longer take the Argentine aggressiveness and sent British troops to regain the islands. A short war broke out that was finally ended when Argentine soldiers were forced to surrender. Isreal was also a turbulent spot in the world as Menachem Begin ordered his armies to drive Pa- lastinian terrorist out of Lebanon. Begin ' s military tactics were criticized throughout the world, espe- cially by President Reagan who ordered American troops to go to Lebenon and restore peace. Ameri- can soldiers controlled much of the fighting, how- ever, a brutal masacre, killing many innocent Le- banese people occurred. Defense Minister of Isreal, Ariel Sharon was eventually released due to his neglcgcncc concerning these terrorist attacks. ABOVt; SHADOWS IN THE NIGHT— During the Novem- ber election. Brian [.ungrcn ' s poster remind.s people to capita- lize on their freedom and cast their vote MIDDI.F. RIGHT: INFLATIONAL RESCUE— Senior David Carver stares in shock as he contemplates buying gasoline under a dollar at the local Shell station. MIDDLE: ESCAPE FROM?— During fourth period lunch, junior Randy Rodngue? secretly attempts to make a break for the local McDonalds restaurant. Due to many problems in area stores, lunch passes were checked more carefully and the issue of a closed campus resurfaced once again RIGHT: HE MADE IT!— In the library. Senior hd Lorin takes time to show Dave Corvelli that Cieorge Deukmc- jian won the governorship. Dcukmcjian started his political career as an Assemblyman in Long Beach twenty years ago. OPPOSITH TO BE OR NOT TO BE— Mike Barbcc cannot decide on the nuclear arms situation. 12 Activities Issues V v N.. X S " - - v V " A nuclear arms race is unneces- sary. We already have enough nu- clear weapons and could use the money on something else. " Kristen Lockridge " If we put a freeze on nuclear weapons, we run the risk of losing our greatest deterrent to war. " . Bob Shockney Student Tastes Show Diversity Students found pleasure, this year, in both mod- ern progressive trends and the resurgence of older ones. A wide variety of tastes was present as each individual found his own place in the crowd. The musical preference was very diverse. Pro- gressive bands with computeristic sounds like the Human League achieved popularity with hit songs such as " Don ' t You Want Me. " Roc-a-billy music, a ' 50 ' s style, made a strong comeback with the popular Stray Cars singing " Rock This Town, " and " Stray Cat Strut. " Conventional rock music stayed popular with The Who, Van Halen, and Ozzy Osbourne playing concerts for hundreds of thousands of people. Tal- ented bands like Rush and Police proved to be the most popular with their catch-all style of music and albums containing top songs. MTV. the cable network which aired video mu- sic, brought a new dimension since the top bands had to write not only quality music, but also had to come up with good visual effects to make interest- ing videos. Popular videos were David Bowie ' s " Ashes to Ashes, " Peter Gabriel ' s " Shock the Monkey, " and Billy Idol ' s " White Wedding. " The movie industry found success in new films with old actors, modern science fiction, and sequels to older films. Dustin Hoffman and Paul Newman achieved great success in Academy Award winning films Tootsie and The Verdict. Box office smash E.T. had unprecedented success with a heart warming, sentimental story. Airplane and Jaws III were also successful as sequels. Classic novels were the Ram favorites. Books such as Catcher in the Rye and Rebecca were checked out time and time again. GQ was the newest magazine to achieve popularity while others like Seventeen and Sports Illustrated rcmalntd fa- vorites. Day in and day out. hundreds of students fiocked to various fast food places to get a quick bite of inexpensive food. Naugles and McDonald ' s were traditional choices, but Pup ' n Taco became an- other favorite. Bobby McGee ' s was still the most popular dining out experience along with Oriental restaurants like the Happy Buddah. Culturally speaking there were no clear favorites amo ng students, but a very wide range of tastes. RIGHT: MODERN ART?— John Walkins has a tough time believing that this outdoor display at the Long Beach Museum of Art could be any form of art as he inspects the museum on an April afternoon. MIDDLE RIGHT: THE LIZARD KING— Vo One Here Here Gels Out Alive, the biography of Jim Morrison (the Lizard King), is particularly interesting to Steve Keller as he scrutinizes the novel in his room late one Sunday evening. 14 Activities Culture LEFT: MAS (; R AN DE Sieve Sloan and Kelly C ly lcsd;ilc have more ihan Ihcy can handle as they enjoy a dinner al 1:1 Paso Canlina. BI-LOW RICJMT: A CHLTiRAI. DUO While leaving the long Beach Terrace Theater. Dave Ba- ker and Jennifer l.asher reflect back on a performance by ihc Long Beach Symphony k. ............ following cultural choices: »ong: Movie: Book: Hungry Like the Wolf Tootsie Catcher in the Rye Down Under E.T. The Bible Africa The Wall To Kill a Mockingbird Hard to Say I ' m Sorry 48 Hours Exodus Group: Food: Play or Musical: Rush Italian Fiddler on the Roof Men at Work Sweets A Chorus Line Asia Mexican The Sound of Music Stray CaU Seafood My Fair Lady s. ' A . Aci«fcmyolSI.Mwtnm lon.-i Brown Activities Culture 15 Finances Over Fun RIOHT: HP HP AND AWAY— Senior Mike Underwood helps his dad blow up and navigate Ihcir hoi air balloon Mike and his dad are weekend professionals preparing for the Perns. California race Bl-lOW: WHISPKR IN MY EAR— Senior Karen Tosach consoles one of her pupils during recess at l.os Altos Brethern Nursery School. " Arc you going to the football game tonight? " asked an eager Malt McCJoniRle, " No, " replied Da»e Baker, " I have to work tonight. " Thi.s reply was eoiiinion among many students as working be- came the largest excuse for missing games, parties, and other entertainment activities. With the eleven per cent unemployment rate and a skyrocketing economy, students found that the summer jobs they had landed weren ' t worth giving up when school roiled around. As Teri Hammer said, " 1 thought I would work in the summer for some extra money, but the job was too valuable to give up when school started. " Many students also worked to meet their finan- cial needs for college. With government cutbacks on student loans and the soaring price of higher education, a high school job was usually essential. Said Maheshni Karunasena, " The jobless rate and the overall economy iTiake it almost impossible to afford a private school, especially with two sisters right behind me. " Besides the extra money, many people also en- joyed their jobs. Going to work seemed to give most employees a feeling of pride and responsibil- ity. Eric Heitman slated, " When it comes right down to it all of us will have to sacrifice activities we ' d rather do to stay alive in this world. If this means starting in high school, then that ' s the way it has to be. " Who said teen-agers weren ' t ready for the world? ABOVE; THK SKY ' S THE I.IMIT-Thinks junior Mark Brooks if he could just put the finishing touches on the propeller asjcmbly. Mark works at ' s Aircraft after school RKiMT KEEP ON BIKIN ' — During an afternoon workout, junior Bill Hohman displays his professional form as he prepares for the national championships in Arizona. FAR RIGHT: CHEMI- CAL CRIINCH!- Senior Darlcne Flanders reaches for a peni- cillin prescription during afternoon hours at Spring Park Phar- macy. 16 Activities Jobs Activities Jobs 17 ABOVK: ON THIN ICK Fngli.h Teacher Gregg Stone cau tiously awails the next Ihrow in I itcr.iry CJullds dunking booth Mr Stone was given a wet landing on the next throw ABOVI RIGHT WHO IS THAT MASKKI) MANT-Aflcr the cos lume contest. Senior Robert McKay makes a toast to his victory with his pri c. a Ram mug RKMIT YK„S I CAN — During the class of the year games. Traci Boyd. Angie Starks. Melissa Affre, and Paul Koor put forth their best set of teeth as they try to grasp an apple in their mouthcs Traci Boyd was the eventual winner after bobbing for over one minute 18 Activities Homecoming I Goblins, Ghosts Haunt Quad The air was thick and still on the morning of October 29th. A scream flooded the dark just be- fore sunrise. Then at 5:59 a.m. Ram spooks crept into the quad to make final preparations for a Haunted Halloween Homecoming. There was a wicked witch Sally Lewis and a gory goblin Michelle Pearson. Someone even spot- ted the devil, Mark Robinson. They were putting finishing touches on the various floats and booths. For the first year, floats were decorated the preced- ing evening from 4:00 to 9:00 p.m. The Choral Clubs ' " Phantom of the Opera " won the prize for the most outstanding float while Inter- act received the top prize in the decorated booth competition. The theme of their booth was " A Spooky Jungle. " Festivities started with a bang as rock beats from the band " Lounge Cat " filled the quad. Many stu- dents decided to get into the action at the V.LC.A. Car Bash and Literary Guild ' s Dunking Booth. Others were satisfied with sampling various food items from pizza to burritos. Students participated in many contests including an apple bobbing race, a pumpkin carving contest, and a pie eating contest. Freshman Traci Boyd was the first to come up with an apple while senior Tommy Savedra proved to be the master carver. The scarriest Rams on campus had a chance to terrify the crowd at the rally in the costume con- test. Senior Robert McKay took the top prize as he received the loudest screams from the audience. In the faculty department, Mr. Penhall was selected as the most terrifying teacher as he overwhelmingly received the crowds ' approval. Far ABOVE: CATERING TO A WHIM— During noen-time festivi- ties, kniors Dan Black and Kim Gordon try lo lure students to buy a whimscy from the A.F.S. booth. A whimsey is a long and twisted cinnamon roll. LEFT CENTER: WH.4T IS HER NAME?— Asks senior Richard Adkins during the pumpkin carving contest in the quad. Ric ' hard described himself as a " devilish chef. " RIGHT CEN- TER: NOT JUST A GREEN THUMB— Goblin Michelle Pearson observes the band " Lounge Cat " while munching on a tostada from the Interact booth during noon festivities. LEFT: HE CREAMED EV- ERYONE— Sophomore Danny Tarlton proves that he is the real win- ner in the pie-eating contest during the class-of-the-year activities. Activities Homecoming 19 A Hallowed Eve For Kellers Homecoming evening turned into a sweet night to savor for the Keller household. Not only was Brenda Keller elected Homecoming Queen, but her sister .Sandy reigned with her as sophomore princess, and their father. Joe Keller, escorted his older daughter. The court pageant began at 7 p.m. on a chilly .S.S degree evening before the game with Poly. The sophomore and junior princesses toured the field in a Bentlcy and the senior princesses rode in trium- phantly in two convertible Mercedes. A capacity crowd cheered and waited expectantly for the an- nouncement of the new queen. Brenda didn ' t hear her name announced as queen and therefore was startled when 1980 Homecoming Queen Kelly Evans walked toward her bearing the crown. " I was stunned. " Brenda said. " I never expected to win and I wondered why Kelly was giving me such a big smile. " The number of senior princesses was increased from the traditional three to four. This was Bren- da ' s second appearance in a homecoming court, having served as .sophomore princess two years ear- lier. KAR ABOVF: A RKI.rrTANT QUEEN? - The announcement of her vic- tory a.s queen prior to the Poly game causes Brenda a blushing moment. Senior Princess Aml cr Guest and the two girls ' fathers show their approval with a smile ABOVE: HOLD THAT LINK .Senior princess Cindy Millican and her escort Chris Steer look a little worried as they watch Poly get a first down MIDDII ' : IT TAKES TWO To add final color to the senior noal. Sheila McCarthy and Art Ki- lano share a can of spray paint. I AR RIOMT CHINA SYNDROMK? Tra cey Orennan pjirades through the quad in her China doll costume during htimccom- ing festivities RIfillT: TOPPINt; IT OFF Pulling the head on the pumpkin arc Jane Seldit? and Maureen Crane as Ihcy work Thursday night on the senior cla.vs float. Activities Homecoming Court 1982 Momccoming Qucm Brenda Keller :U iJ V: % a i» ». j k Jiomecommg Court Senior Princess, Comee MeHdenkall Senior Princess, Amber Quest Senior Princess, Cindy MHHcan junior Princess, Molly Delanty Sophomore Princess, Sandy Keller Activities Homecoming Court ■■■BB In September, fashion-hungry students held their collective breaths for the answer to the yearly apparel puzzle— " What will be ' in ' ? " The puzzle was not destined to be solved, however, for not one look but a variety was initiated to suit the differing tastes of the student population. Bow ties abounded as everything from the classy tuxedo look to the urbane rock-a-billy was dis- played. To add to the diversity, short pants cropped at the ankle emerged to unite with the flattering short haircuts and mini-skirts, proving less can be more. The already popular prep style was aided by the addition of argyle vests worn by both male and female. Pink, gray, and green pastels were not able to stifle the presence of bright, bold colors and multicolored plaids. Shopping malls and lockers everywhere were in- vaded by the presence of two adorable creatures — E.T. and Tom Selleck. The " totally, to the max " of the valley girl had barely touched Rams. Maybe next year! ABOVE: HAT ATTACK— Rencc Bicloh finds the mis.sing link necessary to complete her tuxedo ouini from the Windsor in Ccrrilos prior lo Thanksgiving ABOVI- RKJHT: AM. KAR (RINC)S? — After a fall afternoon of seraching through Cerri- los Mall for a pair of big, colorful earrings, Dina Morri,son and Karen Seldilz arc relieved to Hnd them at Windsor. RIGHT: FIRST DOWN. SEVEN lJP-Di.sappointcd fans Scott Miller. Steve Coyne, and Michelle Klem ga e at the scoreboard during the Poly game when the enemy is ahead by seven points. 22 Activities Fads and Fashions Si liBBBClBB ' VB?IBBBBBB5«i bIbbb: jb: iB:a SE£i BBBB BMBiiibliii; BBBBi mmwm.uw4 ■■■■■ BBBsZSnt i BBBB I. ■ ' iR rf ByiiSBBi3 l9!i; Ul BBBBBBZ n y |BBBflBii »BB.a ■B 7 ir 2ir VBia wwr » s ■FI BrB B Mmmm I LEFT: CHARGE IT — On a spring Saturday afternoon shopping spree, Lori Hyatt and Debbi Davisson try to make that final decision on whether to indulge in a Hashy new jumpsuit from Judy ' s. MIDDLE LEFT: HAVE YOU HUGGED YOUR E.T. TODAY?— On her quest to find the ideal birthday present in Hallmark in the Cerritos Mall, Maria Bontuyan is unable to resist the temptation of squeezing E.T. TOP RIGHT: G.Q. MANIA — Sophomore Stephanie Anderson grabs a folder from her 400 building locker during first nutrition, but lingers a moment to drool over her hcarl-throb Tom Selleck. TOP LEFT: THE BIG SCAM — While checking out the sights at Radio City Dance Hall in Cypress, Fred Neis, David Sherlock, and David Struchen listen to the sounds of Rockin ' Rebels and display their rock-a-billy outfits. MIDDLE RIGHT: SHORT OR LONG, THE PINK IS STRONG— Vanessa Hannibal and Kelly Clydsdale chat for a moment aflcrshool and compliment each other on their new outfits. Activities Fads and Fashions 23 BHLOW GET ' EM WHIM: TIIKY ' RE HOT — says Bob Snow as he and Fine Springer enjoy a Uc- Augusi barbecue before taking a dip in Bob ' s : ool RKIHl KASY IK)HS IT - David Klcnk lues his bcsl to stay on his board as he surfs the ind on a brcc v autumn afternoon in Alamilos i . i , Activities Weekends , ' M Weekends Bring Relief " Hey, Where ' s the party tonight? " was the ques- tion every student asked on Friday morning. No matter where they did it, students always found a way to party a long week of school out of their systems. Outdoor buffs like Dan Black and Dave Carver took off to the mountains and deserts to engage in everything from mountain climbing to sky diving. Still others, like Jon Ellertson and Chuck William- son, found that a good source of enjoyment was a late night trip to Edison Park to just kick back, watch the Edison plant, and " gel " in their beach chairs. As long as there was sun out, Huntington, New- port, and Sunset beaches were packed with stu- dents. Beach chairs, surfboards, loud radios, sun- tan oil, frisbees, and popular magazines were all seen in mass quantities on the beach. Some people like Elissa Paternoster were on the beach for the last ray of sun, but the more devoted surfers like Ron Liboon and Steve Star hit the surf daily, storm or calm. The beach wasn ' t the only means of water fun; some found pleasure far away from the last grain sand. Marc Black spent every free moment out the open sea in his yacht; David Klenk took i windsurfing to fill his time; Dan Broussard foui that he was more suited for scuba diving. Weather played a big role in the weekend acti ties. During the colder seasons, indoor get i gethers were by a warm fireplace; beach parties and barbecues were characteristic of the warmer seasons. Drive-in movies and late trips to Naugles were also favorites. A fun movie like The Wall and a combo burrito from Naugles made up a typical weekend. After a long week of migrane headaches, every minute of the 48-hour party was vital. Whether it was constant activity or just kicking back, the weekend was the time to party. LEFT. HERE ' S TO GOOD FRIENDS — Say Tricia Hodges. ChrLs Steer, Tracie Coleman, and Matt McGoniglc as they watch the last ray of sun disappear from the Seal Beach shore- line inmid-Decembcr.ABOVE LtiFT: BEFORE DINNER DIP — Cassi Morrish, Wendy Martinez, Craig Gonzles, and John Correa relax in Cassi ' s hot tub after a Saturday at the beach FAR LEFT BELOW: AHOY MATEY — Marc Black cruises the Long Beach harbor on his yacht, the Spas II, on a sunny Saturday afternoon in April with Scott Miller. Steve Barney. Kim Reynolds, and Michelle KIcine soaking up the scenery FAR LEFT ABOVE: EMOTIONAL RESCUE - Ana Ri- veron explains the woes of a rough school day to John Barcford in El Dorado Park after .school. isns ' a tvin ' ' - ' ■TZ : ; ' acr.i. .-.v-jv BELOW: SONG CIRIii Cathy Grcci. l.ynne Cooper. Paulcllc Jones. Connee Menden- hall. Cindy Millican. Brcnda Keller FAR BKLOW FLAG GIRI.S Tina Ling. Susan Djokic. Darlcne Klanders, Jeannine Qucincl, Nowcll Whallev, Ten Hammer ABOVE: S-C-O-R-E— Flag girls Tina Ling. Susan Djokic. Darlene Flanders, and Jeannine Quesnel fire up home crowd spirit during the league finale against Compton. ABOVE RIGHT: SCHIIRR OR BIJST-Flag girl Teri Hammer " Vacations " after performing a routine at the Schurr Rally RIGHT OH NO— After a disappointing 27-6 Homecoming loss to Poly in front of a record crowd. Nowcll Whalley looks to next week ' s Compton game 26 Activitie Pepsters " Hey Mickey " — Hey Pepsters " How many more laps do we have to double-step around the track? " sighed Song Girl Connee Men- denhall as she wiped the sweat from her forehead in the blazing summer sun. We have to be in shape in order to perform at spirit camp, " said an equally exhausted Flag Girl Tina Ling. Summer started out with short morning wor- kouts and peaked with tough two-a-day practices. Flag Girl Darlene Flanders explained, " Many peo- ple don ' t realize how much conditioning we have to ) through before we can perform at camp and at ames. " Hard work was rewarding as both Song and Flag received superior trophies at camp. Outstanding performances by Song Girl Cindy Millican and lag Girl Teri Hammer earned them a chance to audition for a spot on the teaching staff at next year ' s summer camp. Pepsters, led by Teri Hammer and Cathy Greci, stuck to the traditional day uniforms, but made a major change on the back side, opening it up and adding a bow for effect. Song and Flag changed the style at night with new white uniforms. At the rallies they rocked to the new beats of " Kids in America " and " Hey Mickey. " They var- ied their routines by dancing to older songs of " Sixty-five Love Affair " and " Only The Good Die Young. " LEFT: COME ON BIG BLUE— Connee Mendenhall, delight- ed at the football team ' s performance at the Jordan game, cheers them on to a 20-16 victory. BELOW: HIGH ENERGY — Cindy Millican shows her joy with a crowd-pleasing head kick during a 7-0 victory over Wilson. Activities O ' T Pepsters I . .... .ARSITY CHEKR FRONT ROW: l.inda Dixon, Tracii Hicks. Cavsi Morrish. SIX ONI) ROW: Vanessa llanni- tNil, Carcn Conrad. Wendy Martinez. Pally, Diane Nullall. Laurie McKnighl. Ana Kiveron. ABOVi:: MASCOTS Kddie l.orin, Yvonne Jarrcll. RICillT f MKKR I.K.ADKRS TURN CIA A(;K.NTS In a noon lime rally. Diane Nullall shows how ihey spied on ihe Jordan Pan- thers during a ruolball practice. w Cheer Goes First Class The sparkling white li mousine slowly made its way around the Tootball stadium. As it came to a stop, the doors flung open and ten girls jumped out screaming, " Rams arc number one, beat Poly! " Varsity Cheer made a grand entrance on the night or Homecoming. Head Cheerleader Linda Dixon explained, " Wc really wanted to do some- thing special for homecoming. The whole squad pitched in and rented a limousine. " Wendy Mar- tinez added, " Coming in on that Cadillac on Homecoming had to be one of the best moments of the year. " The all girl squad kept busy the Tirst semester with various activities. Cassi Morrish explained, " The most time-consuming activity was trying to prepare skits for the rallies. " A favorite skit was prepared for the Marina rally, in which they dressed up as boats and threw water ballons at one another. Mascots Eddie Lorin and Yvonne Jarrett felt more a part of the cheerleading squad. Eddie stat- ed, " Performing at rallies was a first for Mascots. " Vanessa Hannibal and Patty LeFebvre were the artists of the squad. Before each game, they were responsible for making an enormous poster which " fired-up " the team. Vanessa Hannibal said, " Some posters took almost four or five days to complete. " Besides supporting football and basketball, the squad tried their best to support the other sports. Ana Riveron explained, " I think that we have done a great job in supporting a variety of sports. " ABOVE FAR LEFT: IN BOTTONS AND BOWS— Pally LcFcbvrc drums out the beat to the yell " Take Control " at the Homecoming game. ABOVE LEFT: BEEP - BEEP MILLIE Yvonne Jarrett arrives at the Compton game in her nifty convertible. FAR LEFT: SINK MARINA!— Outfitted in sailor gear, Linda Dixon gives orders to the crew at a morning rally. LEFT: LET ME HEAR IT!— Exhorting the fans at the Compton game, Vanessa Hannibal urges a deafening roar. Activities Cheer Mascot RIGHT DANCIN FEET- With masks. Susan KIston, Mary Weaver. Head Valanilla Bullcr. and I aura Hill whip up J dance al the HDrnecoiiiint! half-lime show Kidettes " Stray Cat Strut " " I think our spirit and supporl kept the football players going all the way to C.I.F.! " smiled Heather Carr. Head Kidettes Valanitta Butler and Felicia Jolivel agreed. They led the group with performances to popular tunes such as " Dance Floor, " " Our Lips are Sealed, " and " Stray Cat Strut. " Instead of the stiff, rigid movements of traditional drill teams, Kidettes emj hasized freer dance movements. New adviser Gloria Potockl took the place of Kathy Clark who was on maternity leave with a new baby boy. " A " period rehearsals were not held, but Kidettes spent many long hours in the evening polishing their routines and perfecting halftime shows with the band. Despite all the changes, many traditions still re- mained. The pampering of football secrets contin- ued, as did the U.S.A. Spirit Camp during the summer. ABOVE RIGHT THANK COD IT ' S OVER! Su i Omel and DcAnna Morfool share a sigh of relief al ihe end of the " Stray Cats " routine. RIGHT: PRAYING TO LEARN QUICKLY— Maria Bontuyan watches Heads demonstrate a new routine in first period practice. FAR RIGHT: GET DOWN ON IT!— Jennifer Meyer really gets into the moves at an early morning rehearsal as Andrea Rosenbaum. Ann Harkias, and Susie Agui- lar still try to wake up. FRONT ROW: Valanitla Sutler (Head). Felicia Jolivet (Head). 2ND ROW: Kristin Morris. Mary Weaver. Lauren F.isner. Lisa Meyer. Krisien Lockridge. Kim Duffy. Heather Carr, Diana Hohman, Lisa Hawkcs, Michele Peter, Maheshni Karunasena. 3RD ROW: Sherry Rose. Dian e Lewis. Ann Harkias. Cindy Lagerborg. Karen ttatridge. Dana DrimI, Kelly Foster. Laura Hill. Laura Brown. Susie Aguilar. Laurie Trammell. Felicia Miller. Felicia Jones. 4TH ROW: Susan Elslon. Andrea Rosenbaum. Linda Bonzer. DcAnna Morfoot. Michelle Marmion. Jennifer Meyer. Shelly Campbell. Tracic Coleman. F.lissa Paternoster. Denise Hernandez. Tracy Oelchey. Aries Morales. 5TH ROW: Suzi Omcl. Maria Bontuyan. Amber Johnson. Tern Schorr. Linda Herman, Laura McBride, Yvettc Paul, Stacic Hess, Clarissa Hayes, Tammy Irwin, Hillary Raynes. Greta Townsend 30 Activities Kidettes ABOVE: COOL CATS!— Linda Bonzer and Dana DrimI play it cool as they perform to the hit song, " Stray Cat Strut " at a noontime rally. LEFT: " HAIL BLUE AND . . . — Kidettes show their school spirit as they sing the alma mater at the Wil- son Rally in the stadium. BELOW LEFT: BUTTER- FLIES — As Pepsters perform. Kristen Lockridgc and Cindy Lagerborg wait their turn Activities Kidettes 31 BELOW SHADOW DANCINC — Robert Ursiicn practices his punching tactics while proving that guys can aerobicise as well as girls RKjHT: KAT IT — Anih- on) Tinson goes for a dominating dunk in High Ball, a new action packed fitness game that requires strength and endurence Bf I OW l.l-(T IT ' S A BIRD IT ' S A PLANET— No, It ' s Mike Murphy zeroing in on the High Ball target at the Anaheim Recreation Center. 32 Students Catch Fitness Fever Whether it was to lose weight, gain weight, tone the body, or just let out frustration, many students found that a membership at a local health spa was the only way to go. As the fitness craze swept the country, new fit- ness centers popped up in unprecedented numbers and many students were able to find the right place for the right price. Membership prices were not only determined by how long the membership was, but also by the extravagance of the gym. Many memberships included additional use of aerobic, raquetball, and sauna facilities. As Scott Vejsicky stated, " It ' s amazing how everything is put under one roof. " Students looking for a new way to exercise often ventured to a local highball center. Highball was a game played by four people on an enclosed, circu- lar trampoline. The object of the game was to toss a pillow-like ball into a hole behind the head of the opponent. Most of the games were played to twen- ty-one points and lasted around twenty minutes. It was estimated that twenty minutes of highball was equivalent to three miles of jogging. Said Marc Abramow, " Highball has to be the most exhausting game there is. After one game, I can barely move. " In addition to the health advantages exercise provided, many students realized that the latest fashions looked much better on bodies that were in shape. As Kim Duffy .said, " The only way to keep up with the latest fashions is to watch what you eat and exercise. " For most students, exercising was much easier than not eating. ABOVE LEFT: BUILD THOSE PECTORALIS MAJORS — Senior Eric Heitman strains to get in last repetition on a chest riy machine at Holiday Health Spa. FAR LEFT: GIVE ME MUSCLES OR GIVE ME DEATH? — Continually bouncing through an Aquarius aerobics class. Anjali Talwar demon- strates the biceps nexercise. MIDDLE LEFT: HOW DOES IT WORK? — At a Nautilus Workout Center. Junior Jeff Schwimmer attempts to figure out the new lifecycle machine. The lifecycle machine was equipped with a computer readout that displayed speed, caloric burn-off, and a changing hill pat- tern. LEFT: VIPES! — Utilizing her backhand flip shot, junior Michelle Marmion scores the winning point in a raquetball game at Rossmoor Raquetball Club Academics Fitness 33 FAR ABOVE: O BKAlTIHil. K)R SPA( lOllS SKIKS — Jerry DcBocr and Sheila McCarthy lake a minule U) admire ihe view of the I i)ng Beach skyline from the Prominade deck of ihe Queen Mary ABOVl- RKiHT: DKTERMINATION — Struggling to finish the long Beach Marathon held in 1 ebruary. David Carver keeps a steady pace and a relentless mind ABOVF-: NOTHING COMKS RF.TWEF.N MF AND MY CITY — Relaxing on campus during fourth period lunch, Alicia Butler shows her enlhusiasm for living in I ong Beach RIGHT: LET ' S GO YACHTING — Jennifer Meyer, Michele Allred. Molly Delanty. and Stephanie Murphy escape to the marina to view boats and watch the sunset FAR RKIHT FITT. SPKFO AHEAD — Lynnc Cooper and Jay imagine themselves at Ihe helm of the Queen Mary. 34 Activities Long Beach I Long Beach BLVD 2900 Goose, Races Center On Q.M. " I love living in Beach, " slated senior Ke- vin Waters, " because there ' s always something ex- citing going on and there ' s always something dif- ferent to do. " Long Beach is quite interesting, indeed. Queen Elizabeth found it interesting enough to pay Long Beach a short visit during her stay on the West Coast. She visited the Queen Mary during this fifteenth anniversary year of the ocean liner ' s stay in the Long Beach Harbor. Alongside the Queen Mary was a new addition to the Long Beach area. The Spruce Goose, Howard Hughes ' World War II transportation jet, was finally open to be viewed by the public. The plane was enclosed in a dome with an entire Spruce Goose exhibit inside. Along with these attractions on the harbor, the first stage of Long Beach ' s downtown redevelop- ment project was completed. The Long Beach Pla- za was finished this year as was the 542 room Hyatt Regency Hotel. The downtown streets also under- went some clean-up work with various changes such as the repairing of the streets and the rebuild- ing of older buildings. The two main annual events that bring flocks of tourists to the city are the Long Beach Marathon and the Long Beach Grand Prix. Ric Sayre won the marathon after leading for virtually the entire race. After cruising in at 2:1 7, Sayre found the rest of the pack far behind. David Carver, Art Kitano, and Paul Kaho represented Millikan by entering and finishing the race. " I couldn ' t even get out of bed the next morning, " commented a sore and weary Kitano as his feet soaked in a hot tub of water. John Watson came from the 22nd pole position to win the grand prix as his Malboro teammate Nlki Lauda came from the 21st position to take second place. This was the biggest comeback in Long Beach history and it left the city with some- thing to talk about for weeks to come. This marked the last year, however, that they would use Formu- la One cars for the race. In the future, the Indiana- polis 500 style of car would be seen running down Ocean Boulevard. With the constant excitement of Long Beach, students often found it hard to leave for vacations. " I hate leaving town, " said sophomore Bob Coyne, " because everywhere I go seems so boring com- pared to Long Beach. " FAR ABOVE LEFT: CHECK IT OUT — After an exhausting day of shopping at Long Beach Pla a. Andre Meyer, Michelle Djokic, and Anthony Tinson lake a few minutes to relax and look over the interior of the new mall, which includes crashing waves on the walls, flying seagulls, several banners, and a wish- ing pool designed as a compass. LEFT; AND BABY MAKES THREE — As a candy striper at Memorial Hospital, senior Karen Braun assists a new mother with her baby boy out to the lobby where her family anxiously awaits to greet the pair. Activities Long Beach 35 Holidays Spark Trips, Romance Although changing seasons didn ' t bring a great deal of change to the Southern California climate. there was always a special feeling the air which signified the coming of a holiday. ■ Obviously, there was no white Christmas on campus, but there was no lack of excitement about this magical season. " No matter what the weather is like, " stated senior Anjali Talwar. " I always gel a special homey feeling around Christmas time. " Andre Meyers found a warm Christmas to be to his liking as he spent the full two-week vacation on the Hawaiian Islands. Conversely, Lisa Cleveland pre- ferred a white Christmas so she packed her bags and took off to nippy Lake Tahoe for a week. The Christmas and Hanukkah seasons brought with them a desire to give although sometimes a great deal of effort was needed to give that perfect gift. " I love fighting the crowds, " said senior Gary King, " and then finding the perfect gift. " Thanksgiving was a season that brought families closer together. Marc Abramow went with his fam- ily to hot and sunny Palm Springs and Dave Deth- lefsen flew up to Seattle for a huge family get- together. The Passover kept religion and tradition alive in many Jewish households while Easter brought a touch of joy after the pounding rains and tornadoes of February and March which devastated the Cali- fornia coast line. Valentines Day gave sweethearts a chance to show that they still cared. " Valentines Day made me feel much closer to my boy friend, " commented senior Lori Lyman. A box of candy and some flowers got hearts throbbing and ro- mances flaming once again. Holiday television shows remained popular with students. No matter how mature Ram students seemed, the little kid always appeared to watch these animated shows. " I haven ' t missed a holiday show since I was three years old, " said junior Sally Spence. Charlie Brown and the Grinch remained popular as well as the traditional animated Christ- mas shows. New on the scene were Ziggy and Smurf as they landed their first Christmas and Valentines Day programs respectively. ABOVt- RIGHT ASPK(IAI.(K.I,KBRATION — As part of Ihc Hanukkah ritual. Jon Cone lighl.s ihc fourth candle on the Mcnorah in his home The fourth candle symboli es the fourth day of the celebration ABOVF CFNTl-.R; KKKP THK KIRF. Bt RNINC — While sharing a little bit of Christmas joy. Nick Karahalious and Cathy Circci exchange their presents in front of Cathy ' s romantic fireplace. ABOVI- MIDDl.l: SPARK IlliP — Chuck Williamson. Chris Post. Aaron Kcne. and Ion 1 llert- son slan ihcir Fourth of July celebration by lighting up their sparklers in Chris ' backyard. 36 Activities Holidays H LEFT: GIVING THANKS — Karunasena sisters Maheshni, Nilmini, and Pad- mini find that the best way to give thanks is to eat as much turkey as possible. They did this at home with the rest of their family. ABOVE: BE MINE — Craig Peterson and Patty Feck exchange their traditional Valentines Day gifts on February 14 in the quad. FAR ABOVE: TWO SCOOPS — While preparing for Easter Sunday, Cathy and Camille Dougherty each have their eggs to color for their Easter egg hunt. Activities Holidays 37 Steer m little of that Rocky Road my direction. u ' n ' -iT ' ,V n . ' V ' " ' lv y « i» A ' sdk BfLOW " ITS THK C HII.I) IN MK " - Kevin Thomas escapes lo Kl Dorado Park for a tension-free March afternoon on the playground. BEIOW RIGHT FOOD FOR THOUGHT Due to May dieting. Dana Driml consumes yogurt while watching Brcnda Filcner and [.aura Smith eat their Jack-in-lhe-Box lunches, RKIHT: A HUG A DAY — Ruth Frccdman retreats to her room fur support from Teddy after a hectic Monday Our Lips Are Sealed In our chatter filled society the mouth was often times an individual ' s worst enemy - whether con- versing or consuming. However, some people had mastered control of this troublesome menace. Yes, there was a practical cure for the foot-in-mouth syndrome. No longer was it necessary to be the helpless victim of over-active vocal chords. It was possible to preserve your most embarrassing, tact- ess, or confidential thoughts by using extreme cau- tion before speaking. Everyone experienced the temptation to tell a friend that her outfit was tacky, your teacher that his hair is thinning, and your boyfriend that he had bad breath, but most had developed an acute sense of will power to overcome these spontaneous urges. People who suffered from this disorder were often interpreted as rude or tactless as they blurted out any impulsive thought entering their minds. Intense emotional situations also gave the mouth the tendency to flap. Not many could resist trying to ramble their way out of a traffic ticket, explain- ing why they were two hours late, or denying a vicious rumor. Of course, the comfort coming from their teddy bears could silence the loudest cries. The easiest thoughts to suppress were those just too embarrassing to mention. Who wanted to ad- mit to his friends that he regularly watched Satur- day morning cartoons, was passionately in love with Brooke Shields, and would thoroughly enjoy breaking his diet to share the nearest banana split. Through the years. Rams learned that to live harmoniously you had to avidly guard your mouth, for the varmit had a knack for creating trouble. There are just some things that should be thought . . . and not said. BELOW: PLEASANT DREAMS — During his fourth period creative writing class, Tony Lolcoma ' s attention is diverted to concentrate on more intriguing topics such as Loni Anderson. LEFT: OPEN WIDE — During his April dental appoinlmenl Peter Mashiyama obediently opens wide so Dr. Kelly can begin the check-up. ABOVE LEFT: SIGN ON THE DOTTED LINE — Speed demon Caren Conrad is caught in (he act and receives another speeding ticket from Officer Jimmy as she turns off of Spring Street on a March afternoon. CENTER LEFT: LOVE AMERICAN STYLE — Linda Brown and Mike Murphey spend a May afternoon rollerskating at the park. FAR LEFT: SHARE AND SHARE ALIKE — Borris flashes his droopy eyes anticipating the triple scoop ice cream cone he ' s hoping Scott Acosta will share with him. Activities Better Left Unsaid 39 A Black Day For Mr. Ram The crowd cheered and whistled as it viewed fifteen of the best looking guys on campus compete for the title of Mr. Ram in the fifth annual Mr. Ram Pageant. Each contestant was sponsored by an on-campus club. Based on their talent, poise, and muscle poses, five finalists were selected from the many qualified entries, with Dan Black ultimately winning the coveted title. The four runncrs-up were Eric Bjel- land, .Anthony Ochoa, Tommy Savedra, and Rich- ard , dkins. Dan Black performed an intricate In- dian hoop dance which he learned through his many years of involvement in Indian Guides. Anth- ony Ochoa danced to the song " 1999 " drawing roars of approval from the audience, who literally danced in the aisles with him. The contest received a great deal of extra public- ity due to a Mr. Ram Week which was designed to build up interest in the pageant and to promote on- campus clubs. The week began with the candidates attired in tuxedos and club sashes. On Tuesday a rally was held at which the participants were able to promote their sponsoring club. The club showed its appre- ciation on Wednesday by pampering their Mr. Ram candidate with fiowers, baked goods, and good-luck posters. UPPHR RIGHT UANCK FKVKR Anthony Ochoa displays his dance abilities to the song ' ■|9 W " during the Mr Ram Pageant ABOVR: RAP SK SSION tor his talent portion of the pageant. Ken Turner raps in front of an enthusiastic audi- ence in hopes of being crowned Mr Ram RKJHT: SPLIT PER.SONALITY During the Mr Ram Pageant. F.ric Bjel- land gives a double dose of his musical talents by showing the audience an example of rock ' n roll, and slow, romantic types of music. 40 Activities Mr Ram ABOVE RIGHT: ALOHA — Jeff Kaiser demonstrates his abilities as a hula dancer during the talent portion of the Mr. Ram Pageant. ABOVF MIDDLE: ON THE WARPATH Dan Black ama cs the judges with his intricate Indian dance which gained him the title of Mr. Ram. ABOVt: LEIT: THANK HEA ' EN ' FOR LITTLE GIRLS " smgs Mr. Ram Tmalist, Tom Savcdra to a room full of wild female screams. ABOVE: WATCH MR. UNIVERSE John Conroy shows that Mr. Universe has some pretty stiff competition as he flexes the muscles of his baby oil bathed body. Activities Mr. Ram 41 Special Days Spark School Spirit Piano players, singers, and dancers were in abun- dance as the Talent Show on I cbruary 17th made the auditorium come alive. The audience was treat- ed to a night of talent and fun, highlighted by Raj Ambe s classical piano solo and an electrifying singing performance by junior Janette Buckley. The program was held together by the zany team of Scott Harri s, , l McC ' omber and Lisa Tribetl act- ing as masters of ceremony. The traditional Winter Affair rolled in on Janu- ary 29th at the Elks ' Lodge in Long Beach. While the formally dressed couples danced to the pleasing sounds of Rembrandt, Senior Class President Maureen Crane relished in the success of her well- planned evening. The hard work of Maureen, Vice- President Sally Lewis, and Senator A! McC ' omber paid off in the end as the evening proved enjoyable for all couples who attended. The outcome of the spring semester blood drive, organized by Human Relations Commissioner John Bareford, was supported more heavily than initially anticipated. " It was the tremendous stu- dent interest and participation which made the drive one of the most successful in years, " com- mented John at the close of the event. Dental floss, toothbrushes and free exams were commonplace at Miliikan when " Sugarless Wednesday " invaded the quad in early Febru ary. This annual event, sponsored by The Village Den- tal Center, had many students gathered around display tables as they tried their luck at the casino- style giveaway. While some " winners " left happily with a package of breath mints, other " losers " exited with only a spool of dental floss to show for their efforts. Greased back ducklails, poodle skirts and T- shirts were all student traits during 50 ' s day held on March 1 1th. School spirit was at its best during the morning pep-rally as the song girls did a routine to " Jailhouse Rock. " Another special day brought hats of all shapes and sizes to the campus. Hat day, held in mid- January, had Rams busily rummaging through their closets searching for that unique hat which would distinguish them from everybody else. ABOVE RIGHT: TURN BACK THE CLOCKS - Reviewing some " oldies but goodies, " Huycn Nguyen. Randy Kuroda. and Kim Nishikawa prepare for the afternoon sock-hop I iftics day was one of ihe most successful dress-up days of the year. RKJHT; HURTS SO GOOD— Senior Mark Robinson donated bl(K)d at a onc-da Blood Donor Center on campus in March KAR RICHT: MAKINC; KACF.S— With intense concentration Tommy Savcdra plots out his winning cut for the pumpkin carving contest held during the Homecoming festivities. 42 Activities Special Events .t LEFT: JUST KICKIN ' BACK— During hat day, junior Mike Murphey takes an early lunch break to soak in some rays. Mike bought his hat when he went to the Clash concert in October. ABOVE: I ' LL DRINK TO THAT — Says Mike Shedd to his Winter Affair date Janettc Buckley. The two enjoyed a delightful dinner at The Happy Budda before arriving at the dance. FAR ABOVE: BIG NIGHT AHEAD— At his home before the show senior Raj Ambe puts finishing touches on his piano piece. " Malaguena. " for the February talent show. Activities Special Events 43 FAR ABOVE: MOTHER NATURE STRIKES AGAIN — The utier devastation from the storms is evident at the Seal Beach Pier where the structure was destroyed by enormous swells and awesome winds The photograph was taken on the morning of January 28. INSET: THE LAST STAND — On a cool morning in January, sophomore Cathie Rodgers stares at the remains of the pier while Staccy Shaver cannot bear to look at the nostalgic pier. RIGHT: BAGCIN ' IT — On a late January afternoon, Cathy Dougherty and Gayle Rutlen take a shore walk in Surfside. Cathy and Gayle found that there were many obstacles as they had to climb over the sandbags which were protecting the beach houses. 44 Activities Weather HnBr Wet Winter Seal Beach Dis-a-piers " It was line for awhile, but enough is enough, " commented senior Butch Robertson. This statement and others hke it were due to the avalanche of wet weather experienced by the Southland. By the end of March, Long Beach had already received as much rainfall as it did in all of 1982. ' Freeway driving became treacherous for most of the winter. Cars were going through underpasses and having their engines flood with water. Traffic accidents were significantly greater during this time compared to the same period last year. " I had driver ' s training at seven o ' clock in the morning and it was tough just driving around the school. They should have given us a special weather permit for having passed not only driver ' s training but also ship navigation, " chuckled sophomore Mindy Williams. Swelling tides caused two thousand gallons of oil to spill in local waters. These spills were quickly cleaned up but it caused a greater amount of work for the already busy harbor department. Malibu, notorious for its mud slides, made the news once again. Seven houses in this area slid off the cliffs while others were in such precarious posi- tions that they were not reparable. Closer to home, junior John Redding ' s home was hit with a falling tree. The damage to his home was not great but access to the house and garage was made difficult with a tree trunk sprawled across the driveway and porch. The Long Beach lire Department responded to a record number of calls during the rainy season. Most calls were from people in distress situations and most cases were eased, however five lives were lost due to the storms. Others were left homeless when areas in Huntington Beach were declared disaster locations due to excessive flooding. Severe winds teamed up with the rain, thunder, and lightning to create havoc on the southern beaches. On January 27, the seventy-six year old Seal Beach pier came tumbling down. Bent and broken in the midsection, the pier gradually lost pillars and eventually collapsed when high tide ar- rived on the 27th evening. Pacific Coast Highway was blocked off in some areas due to sand and various debris scattered on the pavement. Twelve miles of the highway were closed between Long Beach and Orange County. " I even saw a watermark from the ocean on Tibbies ' Music Hall in Peter ' s Landing, " said John Hans- berry. There seemed to be no end to the relentless barrage and the rain played no favorites. Whether it be power failures and the loss of light or shore- line devastation, all felt the inconveniences and fear brought on by the wet weather. I EFT: THE SKY IS FAl.LINCi! — Exclaims a soaked Steve Slagnaro as he watches the lightning illuminate the sky and his front yard on a Tuesday evening in February. Steve found that it was much more comfortable under his umbrella. ABOVE: UNDERCOVER OPERA- TION — During nutrition Teresa Jones quickly puts the rag top on her car in the parking lot as another storm threatens an early March. Activities Weather 45 The Year Of: Raiders move to Los Angeles, Garvcy becomes a Padre, Riggins runs over Dolphins in Super Bowl, Jimmy Connors wins Wimbledon, UCLA comes up Roses. Cardinals fly away with World Series, Fifty-seven day football strike, Larry Holmes re- tains heavyweight title, Penn State captures Na- tional Championship, and soccer comes lo Milli- kan. United Stales Football League debut, Billie Jean King makes comeback, Mark Moselcy kicks twen- ty-three consecutive field goals, Herschel Walker stampedes to Heisman, Earl Weaver bids farewell to baseball, Wayne Gret sky rewrites hockey re- cord book. Sugar Ray Leonard hangs up his gloves. Bear Bryant retires - then dies, and Millikan con- tinues dominance of Iron Man. ABOVE RIGHT: TAKING OKF-Scnior Felicia Jolivct soars through the air en route lo an outstanding 17 ' -.V ' long jump at the Wilson meet held in March. The Rams continued their dominance over the Bruins with an easy victory RIGHT: NO PL.ACF. TO GO-Pinncd in the corner by a Jordan opponent. Donna Mayo experiences the true meaning of frustration. The entire team felt similar at the end of the contest when the lady Rams came up a few points short of collecting their first victory. CENTER RIGHT: RIGHT ON THE LINE-Junior Bill Insa- laco watches closely as his birdie pull creeps towards the hole. FAR RIGHT: READY TO MAKE HIS MOVE-Varsity wres- tler Bob Greer carefully plots his strategy in hopes of turning the tables on his opponent. 46 Sports Division Page 7 _ f Jt -p u e- c RIGHT: WHEN ' S HE GOING TO GET HERE7-A bored Steve Manker anxiously awaits the arrival of his partner for an early morning tennis game during spring vacation. Steve played on the varsity team for part of the season, compiling an overall winning record to help boost the team ' s standing in Moore League tennis competition. ABOVE: LET ' S WIN IT!-An enthusiastic and excited Ram water polo team gathers around Coach Brown for a last minute pep talk before the all important Lakewood game at the Millikan natatorium. The squad went on to capture a victory from the Lancers and eventually finished second in league play v . -N: « ■CT- Out Rams Eek CIF Berth Starting the season with thirteen returning play- ers and a rani ing of ninth in the preseason polls was justifiable evidence that the Varsity football squad was a force to be reckoned with. After only winning two games the previous year, the Rams had revenge on their minds and their sights set on a C.I.F. playoff berth. The Rams started the preseason with three victo- ries defeating Palos Verdcs 23-0. Warren 13-10, and Schurr 27-0. The offense was sparked by Kevin Matthew ' s 130 yard rushing performance against Palos Verdes, James Scott ' s 156 yard running spree in the Schurr contest, and quarterback Larry Oriee ' s 66 yard touchdown run to wrap up the win against Warren. In all three games, the defense, led by Eric Heitman, Frank Jenkins, and Kevin Thomas was spectacular. The most exciting game of the preseason came when the Rams took on seventh ranked Marina. With Marina leading 17-9 and four minutes left to play, Larry Oriee hit receiver Jerry C ' oulson with a 27 yard touchdown pass to cut the score to 17-15. As expected, the Rams tried a two point conversion but Oriee, under a heavy rush, was unable to find an open receiver. F-ntering league play, the 3-1 Rams got back on the winning track with a tough 20-16 victory over the Panthers of Jordan. Then, the Rams took on a strong Lakewood team with hopes of retaining the Donice Hamilton Trophy they had won for the last six years. The Ram defensemen, however, ran into serious problems as the Lakewood offense gained 343 yards for a 39-13 win. Things didn ' t fare much better on Homecoming night when Poly ransacked the Rams 27-7 and put them in a do-or-die situation with a 1-2 league mark. Noscguard Eric Heitman stated, " Everyone knew that he had to win our last two games to reach the playoffs. " With their backs against the wall, the Rams never gave up. They managed to hold off Wilson in a defensive struggle 7-0. Kevin Matthew ' s short run and Chris North ' s extra point capped a 77 yard drive that was started with an interception by de- fensive back Ken Turner. The final game against Compton determined whether or not the Rams would reach the playoffs. Once again, the Rams came up with the big offen- sive plays and an awesome defensive game to shut down the Tarbabes 16-6. The win advanced the Rams to the playoffs and fmali ed their season record at 6-3 under Coach Dick DeMaven. FAR ABOVK; SEE YA— Cutting to the outside. Kevin Mat- thews eyes the goal line in a game against ( ompton. MIDDLE: N O WAY!— Co-Captain (iric llcilman shows look of disgust due to defensive breakdowns in game at lakewood MIDDI (• RlfiHT PRACTICE MAKK.S PERFECT- Kicker ( hris North tunes up his leg for critical appearance in a home game with Marina f f I f t I f rq S3 94 04 17|L8E M| Be j VARSITY— FRONT ROW: James Scott. Paul DiMarco. Chris North. Mike Underwood, Brian Polin, F.ric Heitman. t-dwin Van. Kevin Owens. 2ND ROW: Kevin Thomas. Tom Savcdra. Brad DeHavcn, Millon Thomas. Anthony Ochoa, Kevin Matthews. Ty Mclvin, Alex Holt. .1RD ROW: Tony Marque , Kevin Durr, Jason Powell, Rossi Humphrey. Mark I instucn, Larry Oriee. Frank Mc a, Rodney Van, Scan Tobin 4TII ROW Bruce Willis, Frank Jenkins. Steve Sullies. Ken Turner. Jerry C ' oulson, Rick Varger, Chris Rowe, Mike .Shrout, Rocky Reed 5TII ROW: Bryan Quinlan. I ric Springer. Jeff Kaiser. Fd Castro. F.ric Taulolo, Bob Snow, Jeff Turle . Joe irrella. Ric llamnnind 48 Sports Football The eleven starters on offense led the Rams to 2.250 total yards and a total of 158 points against all opponents. V V Sports Football Varsity Football Rams Pre- League Opp. 23 Palos Verdcs 13 Warren 10 27 Schurr 15 Marina League 17 20 Jordan 16 13 Lakcwood 39 Poly 27 7 Wilson 19 Compton CIF Playoffs 6 7 Colton 36 ABOVI- IN I HK P H KKI— 1 ale in the Colton game. Paul DiMarco looks for a down licid receiver lo break open in Ycllowjackcl territory MIDDI I- ABOVK: BUMP AND RlIN — Alex Holt docs his best to elude a Cdlton defender in the second quarter of the Rams ' playoff game in Collon MIDDI r ABOVI- RKiMT IT ' S Al.l, OVKR-As the Rams ' season slowly licks away. Ken Turner tries to comfort Jason Powell with a hug on the sideline of Colton ' s stadium. RKillT TAKK A SWAI.I.OW-Says Coach Randall lo quarterback l.arry Oriee as they watch the Rams ' final comeback effort come up short in ( " t»lton 50 Sport.s Football I Rams Lose Grip On Colton " It was one of the toughest experiences of my life, " said senior tight-end, defensive-end Bob Snow, " to have to watch that entire game without being able to do anything about it. " He found himself on the sideline because several weeks earli- er, he had ruptured his spleen during the Poly game and had emergency surgery to have it removed. The Ram gridders found the Colton Ycllowjack- ets to be more than they could handle as they fell 36-7 to the Citrus Belt League champions. The tone of the game was established on its second play when a pitch by Ram quarterback Larry Oriee rolled thirteen yards before a Colton defensive line- man recovered it. Two plays later, a 2 1 -yard touch- down run gave Colton a 6-0 lead. The Rams also fumbled on their first play after the ensuing kickoff, but managed to stop Colton on the Millikan fifteen yard line. On the Rams ' next play from scrimage, Oriee connected with Rodney Vann for an 85-yard touchdown pass. The conver- sion gave the Rams a 7-6 lead with 6:27 to play in the first quarter. They next found them.selves at the Colton 25- yard line with this same lead. Unfortunately, the Yellowjacket defense held tough, and the Rams were shut out for the remainder of the game. The Yellowjackets, meanwhile, kept their offense going strong and didn ' t let up until they had racked up thirty-six points. While looking back on the game. Ram Head Coach Dick DeHaven commented, " They were even better in person than they looked on film. They do nothing fancy and don ' t run a lot of plays but just keep coming at you and try to wear you out. I can ' t say that I ' m dissatisfied with our sea- son. Our goal every year is to make the playoffs, and we did that by playing two excellent games in a row against Wilson and Compton. " ABOVI- AM. IIAII. — While lislcning to the alma malcr. Joe ZIrrcUa. liric, and Rodnc Vann .show ihcir feelings of depression afler a lough loss lo Colton in C olton I.F.KT: KKEI.- IN(; THF. P, IN— Jeff Turley is emotionless while watching the final minutes of a tough loss tick awa on the Colton field. FAR ABOVE I.KFT: PICTl RKOF FRl STRATION-Tired. worn out. and frustrated. Kevin Mathews. Mike Shrout. and Jeff Kaiser lake a quick rest on the sideline before going back out to face the Colton defense. Sports Football 51 RIGHT: SETTIN(; A TRAP JV running back John Marshall pains precious yards on a trap play againsi Marina in a winning effort BIlOW RKIHT: Ql ' ICK HANDS— Getting ready to unload to his wide receiver. sophonu)re Bill D ' Antlre.i executes running b.ick option pass in a losing cause against Jordan, ■•¥s ' lito ' flWl ' liS A ABOVE: JV-( RUN I ROW: Steve Coyne, Chris Steer, Van Starks. 2ND ROW: Charles Elder, Harold Glover, John leagin, Todd Barklcy, Fred Wheeler, Darren Davenport 3RD ROW: Steve Taylor, Jerry DeBocr, ,Steve Diette, Malt Bcnscn, Barry Hannum, Sam Caldcron, Ken Wisbcrgcr, 4TH ROW: John Marshall, Dcon Toliver, Gerald Bailey, Larry Carlton, Glenn Mills, Jack Hoskins. ABOVE: SOPHS-I RONT ROW: Willie 1 owe. Bob C oyne, Stan Ei ak, Sean lernande , Jasper Deeds, Jeff Bchnke, Nguyen Pendleton, Will Shanholt er, Bill D ' Andrea, Joe Vullo, 2ND ROW: Jim Arakawa, Mance Pcete, Jerry Panagos, Jim I aPlount, l:ddie Jackson, Keith Reece, Marvin Camper, Tom McKittrick, John Rochrig. Brian Broussard. Jim Russel IRD ROW Darnell I ang. Rick Weldon, Dinos Ararantos, Bill Aiken, Bobo Reed, Jeff Anger, Tom Atha, Willie (ox, Tim Harris, Millard Harvey, Jarrod Schenewark 4TH ROW: I eon Patterson, Vance Drinkard, Jeff Palmer. Gary I lowers, Brian Turang, John Kusel. Andy Ellis, Donny Buller, John Von , rk 5TH ROW: Dave Beierle, Asron Sumlcr, Tony Whitesell, I red Blalock, Ronnie Williamson, Brian Osborne. Malt Gjcrsvold, Tommy James. Mike I ong. Pat Harden. Ted Taketa 52 Sports JV Soph Football Hard-Hitting JV ' s Earn Title .IV Football players had their first undefeated season in Millikan ' s twenty-seven year history, and for the fifth year in a row, captured the Moore League championship, under the guidance of Coach Dave Shawver. The dynamic, hard-hitting offense scored an average of four touchdowns per game, while oppo- nents met a solid defense which held rivals to an average of less than six points per game. Keystones of the defensive lineup were Barry Hannum, a tackle, and linebacker Fred Wheeler. The high-scoring offense was led by running back Edwin Van and tight end Glenn Mills. Sophomores did fairly well, coming in third in league. Making major contributions were quarter- back Will Shanholtzer, tight end Leon Peterson, halfback Bill D ' Andrea, and linebacker Brian Tur- ang. FAR ABOVE: HAY REFEREE! — Stretched out waiting for a pass call from the referee. .IV running back Edwin Van, hears the good news of a pass completion against Poly LEFT: IN THE POCKET — J V quarterback Steve Diette braces for a big yardage pass against Lakewood. Rams won 33 to 6. ABOVE: ROMPING HOME — With Lakewood pincriders watching, sophomore quarterback Will Shanholtzer races toward the end zone with running back Brian Turang ready to clear a path. Sports JV Soph. Football 53 o »o • ■ ' vj O VARSITY I RUNT ROW: Coach Bruce Brown, Joel Yamasaki, John Conroy. Greg Lawler, Dara Dunwoody. Debbie Lange 2NI) ROW: Dan Mulligan, Dave Sherlock, Dave Shavellc, Jeff Inger. Jeff Koza. Sean Doyle, George Kellcrman. I V I ROM ROW I Iholl Brown, Bernie Drake. Brett sch, John Kumashiro, Gary Kiddell 2ND ROW Kimi Nishikawa, Mark Mina, Ricky Livingstone, Tracie Coleman, Doug Wcllcr, Shelley Mowles .SOPHS I RONT ROW: Rex Mairrcll, Brian Dines, Brad Lancaster, Scott McGihon, Tim Laslman, Mrke Brock 2NI) ROW Susie Warmbier. Josh Richardson. Brian Rhoan. Chris ( raii Iim ( ollins, l iiriii Ar:ii FAR ABOVL (;iVIN(; A IIKI,PIN(; IIAND-Joel Yamasaki strains to block another Jackrabbit shot Rams went to post a 15-3 win CHNTLR ABOVL: SWOOSH!— .Still groggy at an early morning workout. Cieorge Kellcrman leaves a trail of water as he shoots a goal. GETTING HYPKD7 Contemplating the upcoming season, Greg Lawler takes a break during prc-season tune-up with Villa Park. 54 Sports Water Polo f t » Poloists Splash To CIF In Moore League compelilion, the aquajocks showed their strength in their 15-0 win over Luke- wood. Although the game was predicted to be close, the offensive attack, led by Creg I.awler who scored eight goals, overwhelmed the opponents. With the two regular goalies, Eric Craig and ,lcff Zinger, injured, Joel Yamasaki made an impres- sive debut as goalie, making twelve blocks to give the Rams their only shutout. Against rival Wilson, the poloists showed their enthusiasm with hair painted blue and gold. After the first half they trailed 7-2. In the second half, however, the Rams quickly scored three goals in a losing cause. The Rams finished second in league, but in CIF play they were quickly eliminated by Los Alamitos 7-5. Pre-season play was no less exciting. Five of fifteen games went into overtime. In their own fifteen-team tournament, the Rams placed eighth. They lost by only one goal to high ranking Costa Mesa. Under Coach Bruce Brown, the Rams had three returning varsity players: Co-captains Greg Lawler and Joel Yamasaki, and Jeff Koza. Coming up from the JV team, John Conroy also proved to be an important asset. Varsity Water Polo Rams League Opp. 20 15 15 5 2 Jordan Lakewood Poly Wilson Compton CIF 6 3 9 5 Los Alamitos 7 ABOVE LEFT: FIRE WHEN READY-Senior John Conroy hurls ihe ball for a last-minute score in the 1 5-0 rout of Lakewood. LEFT: SO CLOSE, YET — Jeff Zinger attempts to block a goal during league triumph against Jordan ' s Panthers. Sports Water Polo 55 . . G C : d ' BELOW RIGHT: ROARIN ' TO GO— Ram runners Uin Mel adycn (Icri). Daniel Black, Tim Duke. Steve Golden. Mike Benson. Rick Batten field, and Tommy llalligan (hidden) await starting gun at Recreation Park prior to league finals race in mid-November I AR Bll OW PARDON MK— Seems to be what Daniel Black and John Redner are saying to " 1 akewood ' s lose Quinlana and fellow Ram Rick Battenficid as the foursome pulls away from trailers at Heartwell Park. The surge fell short in 24.11 loss Bl I OW KOI.l.OW MK— Tim Duke leads Ian Mel adyen through winding course at Recreation Park The pair ran the league finals race together throughout and finished th and lOth. respectively RIGHT BRKAKIN(; AWAV-Mike Benson pulls away from a tandem of I ake- wood runners in crucial race at Heartwell Park Mike finished fifth. , , A- V c Ji VARSITY— FRONT ROW: John Redner. Rick Battenfield, Mike Benson. Tim Duke. Daniel Black. 2ND ROW: Coach Mike Butler. Tim Goodwin. Terry Duke. Steve Golden, Ian McFadyen, Tom Halligan. J. V. -FRONT ROW: Rodger Keestcr. Rich Rcitter. Bobby Alongi. Kevin Colburn, Roberto Salas. John Mauss. Robbie Sowder. Steve Sewell 2ND ROW: James Conn. Tim .Simpson. Brian l-vans, Dan Thrash. .Steve Thomp- son. Maurey Williams. John Tsuno. Tom Bonachila. Robert Ciancc. }R0 ROW: Steve Silverman. Jerry Vacina, Donal Kennedy, Jeff Schcufclc. Dave Goodwin. Kric Nichols, Scott Rodda, Joe McJunkin, Oscar Cioldman 4TH ROW Bob Hyta, Randy Reed, Dan Allison, Paul Kaho. Robert Kreut , Frank Barbosa. Kurt Schcel. Tom Krcicker. Chris Sealon a 56 Sports Cross Country Jl Runners Race To CIF Ranking A ninth place ranking in CIF and a second con- secutive league title to Rick Battenfield capped the most successful cross country season since 1978. Running with Battenfield not in top form and without the injured Ian McFadyen, the Rams suf- fered a setback to league champion Lakewood and settled for second place in the Moore League. Outstanding coaching by Mike Butler and strong early season efforts by Daniel Black, John Redner and Mike Benson led the Rams to impres- sive placings in the Dana Hills (1st), Bell-Jeff (2nd), Mt. Sac (2nd) and Buena Park (2nd) invita- tionals. Providing back-up support in these meets were twins Tim and Terry Duke, Steve Golden and Battenfield, who after not running during the sum- mer was finally reaching top form. After the setback to Lakewood the harriers jointly vowed revenge to get back their title. Their efforts seemed to pay off as they swamped the Lancers at the Mt. Sac Invitational, only a week before the showdown. The Rams came to finals full of pre-race hype. Each varsity runner donned blue- ' n-gold glitter in their hair, with hopes of knocking off their oppo- nent ' s concentration. Although they ran well, plac- ing four individuals on the All-City team, the Rams could only take second to Lakewood. Battenfield led the way with an easy first place finish. Golden, Tim Duke and McFadyen were other members of the City team, placing fifth, ninth and tenth, re- spectively. Battenfield, who set a school record at 15:11 against Compton, led the Rams to the CIF finals by placing fifth in the pre-lims. In the finals the Rams finished ninth, again only one place behind Lakewood. Led by Coach Butler, the Rams have a lot to look forward to next year as both Dukes, Tom Halligan and Jeff Scheufele (J.V. League Champ), all of whom gained varsity experience, will return. Also returning are juniors Dan Thrash, Terry Shope, and Randy Reed, as well as top sophomore and freshman, John Goldman and Rodger Keester. The ' 83 team has already vowed to get back the league title. Varsity Cross Country Rams League Opp. 22 31 15 17 18 Jordan Lakewood Poly Wilson Compton (low score wins) 39 24 50 45 45 LEFT: FINISH — I HOPE— Shouts Daniel Black in race al El Dorado Park. The fast course provides numerous pains as shown on Dan ' s face. Sports Cross Country 57 Jones Jams Jackrabbits " Let ' s win it! " screamed Coach Bill Odell as his Rams took the court in the closing moments of the fourth quarter against the visiting Poly Jackrab- bits. And " Win It " the Ram Cagers did! Though previously eliminated from the playoffs in a game against Lakcwood, the Rams played superbly en route to a well-deserved and decisive 58-48 victory over Poly, as the Moore league season drew to a close. " Sure I ' m disapointed about not making the playoffs. However, beating Poly in front of our fans is a great way to culminate the season, " stated co- captain of the squad, John Bareford. The Rams finished fourth in league with a 5-5 record, but compiled an overall slate of 1 7-6. In pre league games, in which the Rams were almost un- beatable, the team captured championships in both the Pius X and Kalella tournaments. Derek Jones, the team ' s 6-6 man in the middle, was honored as MVP in each of those tournaments. With a 12-1 pre-season record, the Rams felt that a GIF berth was well within reach. Nevertheless, tough Moore League opponents left the team short of their goal. The sharp outside shooting of starters, Melven Germany, Craig Peterson, and John Bareford, combined with the inside power of the ever-pre- sent Jones left the Rams with an awesome offen- sive attack. Crashing the boards on both offense and defense was starting forward Eric Price. The talented starting line-up was sufficiently backed-up by a strong bench including crowd-pleaser Fayne Overton, Steve Stagnaro, Chris Morales, and Jeff Bakke. " Team unity was perhaps our biggest asset, " stated manager of the club Matt Cavanaugh. " Ev- eryone on the squad got along with each other. " RIGHT: CLEAR THE WAY After a perfect from learn- mate Melven Cicrmany, Ram center Derek .lones soars through Ihc air en route lo a rousing slam dunk During the contest, which was played at home against Jordan, Derek poured in thirty-six points, thus establishing a career high for the 6-6 senior. 58 Sports Varsity Basketball l.f-IT: UP, tip, AND AWAY Ram center Derek Jones al- templs a successful tip U teanirnatc l-ric Price to open up the Wilson game. Bll ()W: (;0 KOR IT Junior forward Eric Price eyes the lying basket during the third quarter of Ihc crucial Lakcwood game. VARSITY— FRONT ROW: Sieve Slagnaro, John Bareford, Mclvcn Germany. Fayne Over- ton, David Smith. 2ND ROW: Matt Cavanaugh, Alan Covington, Craig Peterson, Chris Morales. Derek Jones, Jeff Bakkc, Eric Price. Derrick Bailey, Charlie Porter, Byron Perry. MIDDLE LEFT: PARDON ME— Says Craig Peterson as he drives to the basket around a Compton defender. ABOVE: SOFT TOUCH —Guard John Bareford splits the Compton de- fense to put the Rams ahead by four Sports Varsity Basketball 59 No CIF, But Players Shine Derek Jones became the man of the week as he hit a short jump shot with four seconds left to knock off a lough Huntington Beach team that was ranked fifth in C ' If. The win gave the Rams a number five CIF ranking and the recognition the so rightfully deserved. After the league games began, the Rams suf- fered three tough first round losses which kept them out of the playoffs. They finished with a 17-6 record and had several players gain recognition for their season performances. When the All-League team was announced, the Rams found several players placed on the squad. Jones was chosen Player-of-the-Year in the Moore League as a result of his twenty-two points-per- gamc average to go along with a field goal percent- age of 66.2, the highest in Millikan history. Shoot- ing stand-out Craig Peterson landed an All- League selection as he also proved to be one of the top defensive players in the league. He held the best players far below their season average. Junior Mehin Germany was also chosen on the team as a result of his strong shooting. This offensive super- star was often unstoppable as he piled up single- game point totals as high as twenty-six. Senior point guard John Bareford received honorable mention for his hustle and his fine all-around play. Junior forward Eric Price summed up the sea- son by saying, " We proved how good we were when we beat Poly, " and Germany added, " And we didn ' t beat Poly, we spanked them! " Varsity Basketball Rams League Opp. 41 Wilson 46 62 Compton 51 73 Jordan 45 62 Lakewood 72 49 Poly 55 36 Wilson 38 83 Compton 68 86 Jordan 45 59 Lakewood 68 58 Poly 48 FAR ABOVI RKillT WHKN I LOOK IN VOIR KVKS - Slaring down his Poly opponent is forward Mclvcn Cicrmany Pulling up. he hit a crucial bucket early in the fourth quarter of the Rams ' season ending triumph over Poly. C ' liNTl ' R RIfJHT Fl N WITH DICK AND FAVNE — While being hounded by two Panthers. Faync Ovcrlon shows no sign of pressure as he works the delay game to perfection during the third quarter of a rout over Jordan RKIIIT ROCKKTMAN — With an explosion of speed, senior guard John Bareford vaults past a lakewood lancer defender for a quick two points OPPOSITt; MENTAL HOPSfOTCTI — Moments before taking on Wilson, Craig Peterson ' s mind is filled with plays from Coach Odcll ' s clipboard. He hit a long bomb to apparently put the game into overtime, but was ruled out-of-bounds. 60 Sports Basketball L f(k KM A jr JV ' s Work Overtime To 3 Gain Title " Be patient and look for the open shot. We don ' t need to hurry! " With Coach John While ' s instruc- tions and a screaming Jordan crowd. Anthony Ro- cha put up what he thought was a bu er ending jump shot. Little did he know that there were still five seconds left on the clock when the ball swished through the net. " I heard the crowd counting down and thought I had to put up a shot in a hurry. I guess it worked out all right. " chuckled Anthony. After a rocky pre-season where the J.V. ' s posted an 8-5 record, the team came into its own during league play. Losing only toCompion, the J.V. ' s ran their record lo 9-1 and captured the championship. With the addition of Charlie Porter down from varsity, the team proved it could play with anyone. Derrick Bailey was a mainstay in the middle. Being the J.V. ' s best player, he led the squad in scoring, rebounding, and blocked shots. Charles Scruggs provided valuable help at both guard and forward positions. Ball handler and floor leader Anthony Rocha quarterbacked the offense and his defensive quickness caused problems for many op- ponents. The ability to score from the outside was shown by Tony Deeds and Oneil Vassell. " What was really pleasing was to sec how this team used the pre-season as a learning experience and came together as a unit during league play. " commented Coach White. Capturing the Lakewood Christmas Tourna- ment title was the highlight of a 9-1 sophomore pre-season. League competition saw the sophs compile a 7-3 slate, good enough for second place. Top scorers were Will Thorne and Richard Harde- man while David Odell was the ball handler. The sophomore reserve team also finished sec- ond in league. With only four schools entering teams, the league .season consisted of six games. The soph, reserves combined a 4-2 league record with their pre-.season mark to finish 7-5 overall. Sean Washington, George Bowens, and Gordon Scruggs led the club. TOP: TWO SCOOPS .Sophomore David Odcll hits a jumptr against l.akcwood which gives the sophs a Iwo point lead at half time MIDDI.t;:GOIN(; UP? Tony [Jeeds soars through two Jordan players and hits a difficult shot in the double overtime victory over the Panthers. RICIHT OKK TO TIIK RA( KS- — Charles Scruggs turns on his afterburners in order lo beat a lough l.akcwood press The press didn ' t hurt the Rams in the second half as they coasted lo an impressive twenty point victo- ry- 62 Sports Soph And JV Basketball J.V. ' s— FRONT ROW: Don Cook, Anlhony Rocha, Coach White, Francis Espcleta. Alan Misher. 2ND ROW: Ty Mclvin, Oncil Vassell. Charles Scruggs, Derrick Bailey, Mike Snyder, Dave Spencer, Tony Deeds. SOPHOMORES— FRONT ROW: Richard Hardeman, Coach Stone, Dave Odell. 2ND ROW: Larry Calvin. Will Thornc. Mickey Meckes, Rick King, Andy Cantrell, Brian Loper, Michael Lawrence, Marvin Camper, Keith Burns. SOPHOMORE RESERVES— FRONT ROW: Stuart Laureano. Jasper Deeds, Al- vin Moore, Sean Washington. 2ND ROW: George Bowens. Damon Bass, Vance Drinkard, Gordon Scruggs, Eric Nichols, Aaron .Sumler. Craig Caramella ABOVE MIDDLE: " IN YOUR FACE! " — Exclaims guard Ty Melvin after he successfully strips his opponent of the ball. This clutch steal against Lakewood turned the game around and led the Rams to an easy victory. LEFT: TO THE HOOP- — Center Derrick Bailey takes his man baseline enrout to a thundering slam dunk. Bailey ' s dominant play was the key factor that led the cagers to the league title. Sports Soph. And J.V. Basketball 63 ABOVE: SAY AH — Senior Joel Yamasaki calchcs a breath on his way to a victory in the free style in a pre-season meet versus Los Alamitos. Rams went on to swamp the Griffins as a tune-up for the league opener against Wilson. FRONT ROW: Greg lawlcr. (ieorge Kellerman, Kurt Heinz, Dave Sherlock. Mike Alger. Mark I rceman BACK ROW: Joel Yamasaki. Mike Coleman. Jay I ' lwell. Hric Craig. Mark Beane. Ricky Livingston. John Conrov. Jeff Ko7a, Coach Montrclla 64 Sports Swimming jS r " Swimmers Go From Turf To Surf " How ' s swimming going? " asked Sherry Rose. " Oh, it ' s going O.K. We just got back from a ski trip to Snow Summit over the Lincoln Holiday, " responded Mark Beane. What was a swim team doing skiing in the moun- tains before season? As Coach John Montrella put it, " I enjoy skiing as do many of the swimmers. We decided to have a ski trip as a fun outing before actual practices began in mid-February. It also adds to team unity and togetherness which is need- ed in any sport. With some of our abilities on the slopes, we could field a pretty fair ski team here! " Wi th the skiing aside, the swimmers got down to business in their attempt to dethrone Wilson. Wil- son figured to be the league favorite but as Coach Montrella warned, " We can ' t look past Lakewood. They have one of their better teams. " Leading the team was a trio of outstanding swimmers. Joel Yamasaki swam the butterfly and free style. Mike Alger also swam free style along with individual medley and breast stroke. John Conroy competed in the individual medley, breast stroke, and butterfly. With this trio returning with varsity experience, the Rams ' swimming fortunes were in good hands. ABOVE LEFT: SPLISH, SPLASH — At ihc sound of the gun, George Kellerman explodes off the starting block during the Lakewood meet in April. LEFT: ON THE FLY — Greg Lawler shows his Jordan opponent he means business as he powers to a strong butterfly finish. ABOVE: CRUISE CON- TROL — Gliding to touch the wall with a breast stroke victory is senior Mike Alger. This victory helped the Rams to a win over Poly. Sports ZT C Swimming J Strength Workouts Lead To Success Starting the season with an impressive victors over Sonora. the J.V. and Frosh Soph. swim teams posted their eighth relay invitational team cham- pionship in eleven years. This triumph was followed by a win over Los Alamitos in the home opener. Team success was due to the rugged pre-season program set up bv Coach Mnntrella. Team mem- bers had to swim appro imatel ten thousand yards each day. This was accomplished with a two hour workout before school and another two hours after school. Building up strength was also an important part of training. Swimmers were required to lift Nseights three evenmgs a week, an hour each lime. These workouts lasted about two months. Top J.V. swimmers were George Kellerman back, individual method, and free; Sean Doyle free and breast; Dan Mulligan back and free; and Ricky Livingstone individual method and breast. Matt (Jjersvold, .lay F.lwell, and Chris Craig were top sophomore swimmers. Coach Montrella e-xpected Wilson, who had its strongest team in years, to be Millikan ' s biggest challenge. He had faith in the swimmers and felt, " We might be able to give them the closes! league competition. " J V. SWIMMINfi I RONT ROW; Dan Mulligan, John Kumashiro. Karim Hamid. Jot Camrin. 2NI) ROW Icfl inkier. Scan Doyle. Mark Mina. Kim Nishikawa, Bcrnic Drake, riliol Brown. Brett I at sch. David Shavelle, Damon Powell. 3 ' 4 2 FROSH. SOPH. SWIMMING FRONT ROW: Chris Craig, Darin Yanover, David Fra- tello, Izumi Arai, Brad Lancaster, Tim Collins, Gus Buckner, Josh Richardson, Tim tiastman 2ND ROW: Jo e John.son, Mike Bordoni, Malt Gjersvold, Mike Brock, Brian Rhoan, Brian Dines, Alex Redman, Phil Roussel, I van Shanin, Tallal El Sushi. Scott McGihon, Rex Hairrel f t, - v - t % ABOVE: STRETCH OUT — David Shavelle stretches his arm to reach for the finish point while competing against Wilson swimmers at a meet held in the Wilson pool. RIGHT: ITCHY FEET —.Sophomore Tim Fast- man is anxious to leap into a relay race during a swim meet at Sonora in season opener. 66 Sports Swimming A ' C)- m ' ' ' ' ' s ABOVE: GO! GO! GO! — Behind the enthusiastic cheer of his teammates. Junior Elliot Brown struggles to keep a lead over Los Alamitos swimmers in a freestyle race held in the Millikan pool. FAR LEFT: ON YOUR MARK, SET — Joe Johnson gets set along with other swimmers as they are about to com- pete against Marina in the backstroke competition during a meet at Millikan. Marina clipped the Rams by two points. BELOW: AQLJAMAN — Junior Dan Mulligan makes his way into a body of water, un- aware that an uninvited visitor is heading toward him. Sports Swimming 67 ABOVf RKiMT (KXBI.K VISION — Senior Kendall Heath exeeules the " scissors " as he prac- tices on the pommel horse f AR ABOVl-: SL- PKR CTT — Senior I red Nies " cuts " the horse during the Lakewood meet ABOVF: THE EYE OE THE TIGER — Veteran ring specialist Rob- ert Bujarski assumes the " I " position on the rings during the HI Rancho Invitational RKIMT: RIG- OR 10RTIS?-Scnior Jeff Dunk, The returning C II ( hampion on the parallel bars holds a " phlange " during the (11 Tinals. 68 Sports Gymnastics Bowing out after coaching the gymnastics team for more than two decades. Coach Fred Bcllmar kniked on this team with great optimisim. Mr. Bellmar retired as a science and P.P. teacher at the semester in January, but continued to coach the team in the spring. As he put it, " I felt I owed it to the seniors especially to finish out the year. I enjoy it and to find a replacement at mid-year would have been hard. " The team was led by senior Kendall Heath. Heath was the only all-around performer but the pommel horse was his specialty. His prospects looked good for a CIF all-around championship. The high bar was in good hands with Robert Bujarski. Top early season scores set him above the rest of the field. The 1982 CIF champion in the parallel bars, Jeff Dunk, returned for his senior season with high hopes. " As long as he slays healthy, I see no reason why he can ' t repeat, " commented Coach Bellmar. Vaulting was left up to junior Todd Barkley. Barkley started strong and helped pace the Rams to a first place finish in the El Rancho Invitational. Gary Mathis was outstanding in the floor exercise. With a group of talented varsity performers re- turning and some strong early season scores by newcomers, the team ' s goal was set on winning a CIF championship. " It would be a great way to finish up my coaching career, " exclaimed Mr. Bell- mar. CHUIS TALMT mi TH IN Clf TN IN STATE TV ..1 FRONT ROW: Kendall Heath, Brian Roberts, Marty Aguirre, Jeff Dunk, Fred Nies, Robert Bujarski, John Lasher. 2ND ROW: Joel Pouncil, John Peregrini, Andre Nullar, Todd Barkley, Pat Orel, Gary Mathis, Keith Koss, Matt Archer, Lenny Wass, Bill York. fHERA L L lCvl LLLtUt. ILLLLLLLl IJ.I T .ALTITL DE SICKNESS — Junior Todd Barkley displays his CIF .style with a " front- hand-lronl " vault during the Arroyo meet. ABOVE: DONT WORRY ABOIT IT — Coach Bellmar exclaims as he spots a gymnast on the high bar with the use of the rope end belt. Sports Gymnastics 69 k- V ' Trackmen Seek Title Repeat " I don ' t think wc " ll have another group this tal- ented for a while, " said Distance Coach Mike But- ler. The team that track coaches have been wailing two years for arrived and ihcy were not surprised at the results. " There was talent everywhere, in field events, distances, and sprints we were two and three deep, " exclaimed Coach Bucky Harris. Leading the tracksters in the quest for a second consecutive league crown were sprinters Jerry Coulson.and Rodney Van, and distance men Rick Baltenfield, Dan Black and Terry Shupe. Sprinters proved their worth by setting a meet record in the 8x1 10 yard relay at the Sunkist Invi- tational, one of the premier Indoor meets in Cali- fornia. Battenfield took sixth in the two-mile on the same night. The only spaces lo be filled from the 1982 cham- pionship team were in the 880, high jump and shot put. Steve Golden and Ian McFadyen took care of the half-mile while John Bareford topped the high bar and Barry Hannum and Eric Tautolo became the shotputters. A season opening loss to CIF champs Haw- thorne was the only blemish on the runners ' record. They came back with wins against Edison, Foun- tain Valley, and Wilson, in the Moore League opener. Coaches Flarris, Carl Halsted and Butler had a predominantly senior team, with only DeHaven, Hannum, and Shope returning. But, the coaches were pleased with varsity members, Tim Duke, Eric Price, both juniors, and sophomore sprinter Bill D ' . ndrea as well. With the talent shown in the past and talent abounding, the track team was on the verge of becoming a dynasty. RIGHT LIFE IN THE EAST l.ANE - Rick Battenfield cruises lo a first place finish in the mile against Wilson in April. I AR ABOVK RICJHT REACHING NEW HEIGHTS— In a pre-lcague meet at Millikan, junior Brad Dcllaven clears twelve feel which proved to be the winning jump in the competition. I AR BI I OW RIGHT BETTER THAN BEN GAY — Lisa Tribctl tries her best to relax shotputter I ic Tautolo before his opening put in the I akewoo d meet at Millikan. 70 Sports Track And Field VARSn N -I KONT ROW: Mclvin WashinglDn. Mike Shaw. Alan Covington, Jerry ( oul- son. James Scoll, Brad i:)ellaven. [-ric Price, 2NI) ROW: David Mode, Mekki [-I Boushi. John Bareford. Barr llannum. Sieve (Jolden, Albert Jackson, Tim (loodwin. .1RD ROW ; Coach Harris, David llecox, Terry Shope, Tim Duke, Ian Md ' adyen, Rick Battenfield, Brian Uvans, Coach llalsled, 4TM ROW: Coach Butler, Rossi Humphrey, Bill D ' Andrea, Gary Mathis, Milton Thomas. Mike Benson, Uric Tautolo, NpT PICTURED: Tom Bona- chita. f ' -H-i V -a • % ABOVE: A STAMPEDE OF RAMS — The boys ' varsity track team runs toward the finish line in a triumphant victory over Edison in March. LEFT: BLAST OFF — In the second meet of the season at Comp- ton, Mark Presley put the shot thirty-sev- en feet in varsity competition in April. Sports 1 Track And Field A Weather Puts Damper On Shiny Season With rain clouds hmcring overhead, senior Rod- ney Van look his second alleinpi al the long jump in the Wilson meet. Rodney began slow and hit his stride just before the take-off board. Hitting the board perfectly, he set a new school long jump record at twenty-three feet and nine inches. Minutes after Van ' s impressive jump, the rain began pounding the track once again. Rain caused the cancellation of many early meets and make-up dates were continually being juggled. Besides the wet beginning, chilling winds added to track prob- lems. Other varsity trackmen made their mark during league meets. Jerry Coulson went over twenty-two feet in the long jump early in the season. Shot putters Eric Tautolo and Barry llannum were con- sis tent scorers with puts of over forty feet. In other field events, John Barcford proved to be the team ' s leading high jumper while Cary Mathis and Dave Mode were leading triple jumpers. In the pole vault, junior Brad DeHaven was always a notch above his competition, as his marks contin- ually hovered in the thirteen foot range. Distancemen John Goldman, Joe McJunkin and Kurt Scheel led the sophomores as did sprinters Faheem Akbar and Andre Johnson. Leading scor- ers for the J.V. and sophomore teams were Mark Pressley — shot put; Alex Holt — long jump; Alvin Moore — high jump; and Andy Ellis — shot put. t w J.V — FRONT ROW: Charles .Scruggs. Alex Holl. Mark Pressley, Dan Allison, Joe Zirelta, Edwin Van. 2ND ROW: Coach Harris, Jeff Scheufic, Tom Halligan, Dan Thrash, Steve Coyne, Donel Kennedy, Greg Coulson 3RD ROW: Coach Butler, John (ioldman, Scott Rodda, Frank Barbosa. Antonio l.ogan. Derrick Bailey, Coach Halstcd. ABOVt: PLEASE DONT FALL — Says junior Gcrrald Bailey as he looks at the high jump bar which seems lo be unstable Fortunately, the bar shook a bit but managed to say on ihc stand which gave (ierrald ' .he winning jump in the Wilson meet RKillT POWER Ol ' T— During warm-ups sophomore Mike Parker practices on technique in the shot put before the Poly meet. 72 Sports Track And Field ; iVf -ysy, ■ ' i C Vjji ' . . = I! SOPH. — FRONT ROW: Harold Smith, Andy Ellis, Kurt Schcel, Steve Thompson, Roberto Salas, Eric Nichols, Steve Sewell, George Bowens. 2ND ROW: Maurey Williams, .lames Conn, Joe McJun- kin. Bob Coyne, Rodger Keester, Alvin Moore, Coach Harris 3RD ROW: Coach Halsted, Mike Parker, Nguyen Pendelton, Jarrod Shenewark. Faheem Akbar, Andre Johnson, Darnell Lang. P FAR ABOVE RIGHT: ANY DAY NOW — Freshman Rodger Keester, waits for the starting gun while competing against Edison in February. ABOVE RIGHT: STRIVING FOR THRILLS OF VICTORY — Sophomore Darnell Lang puts his all into the final workout before the Fountain Valley meet. LEFT: HANG IN THERE — Senior David Hecox keeps a tight grip while pole vaulting during the Edison meet at Millikan. m Sports Track And Field 73 Underclassmen Tee It Up - The addition of sophomore Trevor Baker gave golf coach Jim Maddy hopes of knocking rival Wil- son off its pedestal in the Moore league. Baker, joined juniors Cireg Witter and Bill Insalaco in running up an undefeated pre-season record. The trio of underclassmen, together with seniors Robert Shavelle, John (Earner and I.aurie Sned- den. the lone girl on the squad, rekindled Coach Haddy ' s hope to make the golf team one of the CIF ' s best. " Our long tradition of golf excellence continued on with this fine young team and we had hoped to add another CTF championship trophy lo our col- lection of two, " said Coach Haddy. Easy pre-season wins over Pacifica, St. .lohn Bosco and Fountain Valley showed that the team was on its way to moving up from its third place finish of last year. Baker, Shavelle and Witter all took turns in leading lethal one-two finishes in each of the above matches, " Beating Wilson and l.akewood were our main goals. " said John Garner, " but playing in CIF was another goal we had in mind. " Baker, was joined by other sophomores Shaun Bannister, Brad Cooper and Mark Wigod to give Coach Haddy one of his strongest tenth grade groups. ABOVH: TRAPPKD! — In an cITiirt lo rcnwvc his ball from the sundtrup at California C ' ounir) ( lub during a match against St. Anthony, senior Robert .Sh.iveilc finds himself surrounded by a cloud of dust. ABOVI-; RKillT I ' KKK-A-BOO — Top varsity player sophomore Trevor Haker peeks out from behmd his golf club in an attempt to Ime up a shot for par in a pre- league match against Pacifica at Old Ranch Country Club Cl-NTIR INTKNSK CONC KNTRATION — .IV player John W ' atkins takes aim as he sets up an approach shot to the green at .Skylinks (iolf C ourse in a crucial 1 akewood match RiCJtlT AN AFTKRNOON DRIVK — Sophomore Mark Wi- god mamtams perfect form as he drives with a fairway wood at Kl Dorado during a tune-up before taking on Artcsia High in the league opener. 74 Sports Golf UiFT: BYK BYK BIRDIE — Orcg Wilier grimaces as he misses his chance of gelling a birdie on the fourth hole during a match against rival Wilson Br.l.OW: I.ITTLK INDV — John Garner races over the golf course in a golf carl instead of on fool during a practice .session. Varsity Golf (at press time) (low score wins) Rams Opp. 207 Loara 220 216 Pacifica 226 199 Pacifica 211 20. ' i Fountain Valley 212 204 LaQuinta 220 20.1 Bosco 210 210 Fountain Valley 208 4 - VARSITY — FRONT ROW: John Garner, Brad Cooper. 2ND ROW: Coach Haddy, Laurie Snedden, David Baker. Trevor Baker, Greg Witter. JV — FRONT ROW: Charlie Porter, Paul Evans, Mike Milburn. 2ND ROW: John Watkins. Mark Wigod, Charles Jensen, Coach Haddy. Sports n C Golf . s New Team Swings Into Action " The loser runs a mile! And the winner gets to sit down and rest. " That was just a small sample of how hard Coaeh I)a»c Radford worked his new varsit tennis team durmg practice. The varsity tennis team was com- posed of all new players except for Ron I.iboon, who was the only returning varsity player. " We have a reall great team this year! " said Ron. " 1 think we ' ll go pretty far. " Although their first league match turned out to be a loss against Wilson, the tennis team got every- thing together and won many of their next league matches. The lour top singles players were (ireg V ' ella, Ron I.iboon, Larry Kennedy, and Ed.San- dro. The talents of these players were so widely spread, that there wasn ' t a player which was far above all the others. Every player on the team had a great amount of skill and talent. The J.V. team, also with many new players, started their season off with a victory over Wilson. The J.V. team, led by Coach Odell, consisted of many fine players. The number one player was Ste»e Manker, who was also a varsity reserve play- er. The number one doubles players were Scott Vejsicky and Jeff Schwimmer. " We ' re having such a strong season, that, we ' ll probably capture the league title, " said Jeff. 76 Sports Tennis VARSITY ( " RONT ROW; EdSandro, l.arry Kennedy, Steve l.crnian. Dave Silpa 2NI ROW Heather ( arr. John I ricse. Raj Ambe, (ireg Vella. Steve Sloan. Ron I.iboon, Coach Radford AHOVl- RKillT SI RI ' RI.SK! - Varsin plavcr Dave Silp,. gels caujihl olT tiu.ird .ind has to hit a quick low volle ABOVI- I AR RKillT (JKIIT! (JKT IT! - Hustling to get the ball, l.arry Kennedy is delermined to beat (ireg Vella during practice. ABOVL MID- DLK RKiHT: MOVE OVER! — (ireg Vella jokingly signals his Complon opponent to move the other way so he can put the ball away. FAR LEFT: EASY DOES IT! — J.V. player. Steve Manker is careful not to make a mistake as he hits a forehand back to his Wilson opponent. LEFT: JUST A TOIICH! — As he liEhtlv touches the ball, singles player Ed Sandro executes a pcrfccl drop shot. FAR ABOVE: W.ATCH IT! — Doubles player Steve Lerman concentrates on the ball as he hits a powerful backhand. .ABOVE LEFT; ACE! — Senior Ron Liboon is determined to ace his next serve. Sports ' 77 Tennis BOYS ' DRII.L TK AM: 1 ROM ROW ClilT Martin. Dave Benton. Mo.scs Sanchtv, Dennis Davis, Marlcy Campbell. 2ND ROW Kevin Hogan, Demetrius Dunbar, Darren Long, Harvey Gonzalez, Keith Daniel. CIRl.S ' ORII.l. TF.AM: FRONT ROW— Marleasc Grant. Robin Fisher. Dione Vincent, Estelle Turner. Donna Brown, Maria Weber. 2ND ROW — Yvonne Brooks. Taunya McCary. Linda Neri, Marlaine Grant, Edith Storms, Eva Wiley. RIFLE TEAM: FRONT ROW— Mark Storms, Kollyn Zeder, Dan Herman, Gina Espeleta, Harley Campbell. 2ND ROW — Keith Daniel, Brian Dooley, Arthur Kimball, Jon Greenwood, Paul Zastro. COLOR GUARD: FRONT ROW— Kollyn Zeder, Marlease Grant, Marlaine Grant, Eva Wiley, Dione Vincent, John Stickles, and Ed Jewett. Better Leaders, Better Year " I am conlidcnt thai .IkO ' fC builds character, making sludcnls better citi cns and Icadcr.s, in ci- vilian life a.s well a.s military, " .stated Battalion Executive Officer Bob Harris. Kffeclivc student leadership contributed to the strong team spirit felt in .IROTC. Battalion Com- mander Ray Beggs was aided by a team of staff officers. Cliff Martin was Operations Officer, Keith Daniel served as Personnel Officer, Andrew Ilankins was Security Officer, Kollyn Zeder was in charge of F ' ubiic Relations, and Mike Sumier was Supply Officer. During February, the team attended a leadership camp at Camp Pcndclton, near San Onofre, where they gained experience in the use of M-16 rifles and M-60 machine guns. They also practiced orienteering and mountain climbing. Physical training at 5:30 A.M., although grueling, helped prepare them for the rigors of life on the Marine base. A visit to Fort Ord, an Army base in Monte- rey, also gave JROTC a taste of military life. An important event was the Annual Federal In- spectation, held in mid-March. The cadets were confident that their hard practice and rehearsals would help them earn a high score in this inspec- tion conducted by Army officers. JROTC marched in the Daisy Lane Parade in December and planned to attend the Helldorado Parade in Las Vegas. They also attended the Loy- ola University and Mount Miguel Drill Meets. The Formal Millitary Ball was held in March, and an Awards Banquet honored distinguished stu- dent leaders. BOTTOM LEFT: READY, AIM . .—Andrew Hankins aims an M-16 rifle while Keith Daniel helps Kevin Owens set up an M-60 machine gun during a Marine weapons display held at Millikan. TOP LEFT: BOMBS AWAY- Marines demonstrate the aiming of a 50 mm cannon to a group of interested seventh- period JROTC students ABOVE: " DEPLOY THE TROOPS " — Overcome with a sense of his own power. Jerry Clark gives orders over a mobile combat phone during a February equip- ment display. Sports JROTC 79 $0 ■ RIGHT PRECISION PIN - With a combiniilion " cross body " and " reverse hair, " Mike Karahalios paraly es hi Jordon antagonist while using perfect form B(-10W: PI RK Pl!NISHMK.NT — Brian l.awson shoots a double leg and swoops his l.akewood opponent dur- ing the Lakcwood dual meet. BHl.OW RIGHT; HANG ON! — Kdwin Van stops a two point reversal and mystiTies Poly ' s Mike Trcvi o for a stunning defeat during Miwre League Finals Varsity Wrestling Rams League Opp. 53 Wilson 17 53 Jordon 17 34 Lakcwood 20 45 Poly 24 1 J0i ► Hb f 4 k " f - S 0 1 ■M f 4 J ii -c- s. ON YOUR MARK GET SET . . — Mike Karahalios and John Trommald practice on the tech- nique before the upcoming matches in CI I- finals at Liscnhowcr High. C ' ' 80 Sports Varsity Wrestling VARSITY — FRONT ROW: Paul Tsuno, Wardell Coleman, John Trommald, Jon Ellcrlson. Brian Lawson. Mike Karahalios, Joel Pasillas. BACK ROW: Andre Stamper. Milton Josoph. Garry GrirHn. Fdwin Van, Garon Hardon. Rams Get Tied Up Strategic coaching by Kent Lillenberg led varsi- ty wrestling to a 4-0 dual meet season, but an injury to reigning leagu e champ Nick Karahalios offset the team ' s undefeated record. The injury to Kara- halios allowed I.akewood to win at league finals and force a tie for the Moore League crown. They opened with wins over Poly, Wilson and Jordan, setting up a showdown with Lakewood who also had a 3-0 record. By moving up junior varsity wrestlers to varsity and moving up other varsity members in weight. Coach Lillenberg outcoached Lakewood during the dual meet and the wrestlers gained an easy win. Although the Rams were heavily favored to win the league championship, Lakewood came on strong at the end of the year and knocked off the wrestlers at finals. The day ended happily for Mike Karahalios as he became the fifth person in Moore League history to become a three-time league champion. John Trommald, Gary Griffin, and Edwin Van also won league at 115, 158 and 170 po unds, re- spectively. Trommald continued on to a third place finish in CIF, but was set back in the state cham- pionships. Andre Stamper, up from the J.V. level, was another one to place in CIF. He finished sixth. Assisting coach Lillenberg were former wres- tlers Joel Kokis and Gary Mizimoto, both of whom placed in the state finals in 1981. " Both were great, " said Mike Karahalios, " and their exper- ience was very beneficial. " ABOVF.: ITS DECAPITATION TIME — Sophomore Wardcl Coleman uses a head lock to put the squeeze on his Jordan challenger during the Jordan dual meet. LEFT: HIPS .AWAN ' — Fending off a I.akewood opponent. Gary Griffin gets his hips away to prevent a lake down. Rams went on to defeat the Lancers. Sports Varsity Wrestling 81 BEI.OW Till. PRKI V.KI. MAKKR (iary Icfebvrc docs his best to lurn his Wilson opponent into a human prct cl during a January meet at Wilson [ AR Bi;i OW THK WAITING LIST As his match draws clos- er. Andy IJlis finds himself next on the list during a dual meet against the Panthers at Millikan. Sports Wrestling JV ' s Pin A Second Place Coached by two alumni wrestlers, Joel Kokis and Gary Mizumoto, the J.V. ' s pulled through league with a second place finish. Since J.V. ' s had established a long tradition of first place finishes, this year ' s finish was a letdown. According to freshman Chris Cook, " The main reason we were second was due to the many injuries suffered by the varsity. When one of them got hurt, a J.V. had to move up to take the place and this weakened our team. " Joel Passilas and Eric Perez were the top J.V. ' s moved up to varsity. The sea.son started with a convincing win over Wilson. A close loss to eventual champion Lake- wood squared the record at 1-1. The Rams again found their winning ways with victories over Jor- dan and Poly. Several wrestlers proved to be outstanding. Indi- vidual champions were Bob Ali, Chris Cook, Gary Lefebvre, Marcos Rodriguez, and Andre Stamper. 1 V FRONT ROW: Steve Easley, Bob Ali, Eric Perez, Chris Cook, Dennis Pippcn 2ND ROW: Joel Pasilles, Gary Lefcbvcre. Andre Stamper, Marcos Rodriguez, Donald Owens. LEFT: FULL NELSON OR CHICKEN WING?— Steve Easley gets his Lakewood opponent into a helpless position enroute to an easy Moore League victory. MIDDLE ABOVE LEFT: BRUTE STRENGTH During a dual meet at Wilson, Andre Stamp- er uses all his strength to attempt to roll his opponent. Andre pinned his opponent in the second round. MIDDLE BELOW LEFT: ALL LAYED OUT— Eric Perez has his opponent layed out in a helpless po- sition during Moore League Finals at Poly. Sports Q ' J Wrestling Qj o X 9 ' Semi-Final Squad Returns For Final Try With senior Jim Copley, on the mound, the var- sity baseball team attempted to rebound from an opening league loss to rival Wilson. Not only did the team dump Compton, 7-0, but Copley contin- ued his impressive pitching. A nine game winner as a junior, Copley blanked the Tarbabes on seven hits for his second consecutive shutout. The Rams broke open the game with a five-run fourth inning. Compton miscues and timely hitting by Dave Shriver, and Rene Rivera capped the scoring spree. With a set line-up returning, Coach Dan Peters number one goal for the team was to win the league. " Since last year wc made it to the final four in CIF, this year we would like to go all the way, " commented the second year mentor. The team was led by the strong hitting of .Steve Brodie, Kevin Thomas, John Correa, and Corby Oakes. All were returning varsity lettermen while Brodie, Correa, and Oakes were all-city selections as juniors. All-leaguer Kevin Whitaker, the top hurler as a junior, handled the pitching duties along with Cop- ley and junior Eddie Dickson. As the J.V. Most Valuable Player a year ago, Frank Meza. moved up to the varsity level to hold down right field. First baseman John Halligan, returning from a back injury as a junior, provided added punch to the line-up. The even-tempered Peters summed up the ex- pectations of the team by slating, " We have eight returning starters so we should be a good team, right ' " After a wry smile, he commented, " If the kids play hard everyday and we play up to our abilities, we should be all right. " ABOVF RIGHT: ACESON nil MOl M) - I ' lichcrs Kevin Whllakcr and Jim C oplcv skillfulK mystify the opposing batters of 1:1 Modena and Compton which led to easy victories. ABOVl- RARIN ' TOGO Steve Brodie eagerly awaits Kevin Whitaker ' s pitch in anticipation of throwing out the l.akewood player at third RKillT " OH IIKNRV! " seems to exclaim Kevin Thomas as he smashes a double over the left fielder ' s head in the fourth inning during the El Modena game. 84 Sports Baseball f . ' ' - »%»• VARSITY— FRONT ROW: Larr Orice. Eddie Dickson, Erick Mihkelson. Frank Me a, Corby Oakcs. Rene Rivera, Steven Brodie, Kevin Thomas. David Shriver. 2ND ROW: Coach Dan Peters. John HaMigan. Jim Copley. John Correa. Kevin Whitaker. Paul DIMarco, Mark Meckes. Bob Huff. Asst. Coach Dave Jongerius. == TOP: PAY DIRT! - Senior Dave Shriver slides safely into third base in 7-0 victory over Compton at home. FAR LEFT: HOMERUN HAL — John Halligan prepares to rip a drive against Jordan in a late season match-up at Millikan. ABOVE: SWINCIN ' TO SWEET VICTORY — Rene Rivera connects bat and ball for a single during the Poly game. Sports Baseball 85 J I C huck V llollida , lilK R(.) i Kt) : Slan Eizak. Jim Grcci. Tom Dcvinc, Brian Turang. Jim LaPlounl. illiamson, Gary Hughc . Will Shanholt cr. 2ND ROW: Coach Doll ' Hess. Sieve John I ilcr, Ton Heeds. Tom Broun. Charlie I ' kler. lohn Kusel. Mike Hums. Glenn J.V. ' s Score Fast And Often Busting out to a 6-0 pre season, the J.V. team opened league with a 5-0 shutout of Wilson ' s Bru- ins behind the strong right arm of Mike Burns. This victory was followed closely with an 18-2 trouncing of Compton. Rain slowed the league race but the Rams con- tinued their winning ways after spring break. Lead-off hitter Will Shanholtzer sparked the hitting attack while clean up hitter Brian Turang provided power in the line-up by driving in runs. Additional punch was added by Mickey Meckes, John Kusel, and David Spencer. Centerfielder Steve Taylor and left fielder Tony Deeds added speed to the basepaths. Kusel and Hughey provided a strong double-play combina- tion while Spencer and Meckes held down first and third. Besides Burns, Steve Holliday, Jim LaPlount, and Chuck Williamson had impressive pitching outings. Coach Dolf Hess stated about this year ' s squad, " We have solid hitting up and down the line up and four or five kids can throw the ball, ' i he talent is excellent and competition for starting spots is very close. " •» OPPOSITE: PICTURE PERFECT — Junior John I iter pre- pares 10 drill a hanging curve ball in home game against Jordan. ABOVE LEFT: STEPPIN ' OUT Carefully analyzing the opposing pitcher, sophomore Gary Hughey awaits his chance to steal second base in league opener against Wilson. FAR LEFT: SQUEEZE! — During game with Lakewood. junior David Spencer rushes toward home plate to stop a Lancer squeeze bunt attempt. ABOVE: IN YOUR FACE — Says shortstop John Kusel as he applies a tag on a wandering Poly base runner in the Rams final home game. LEFT: MESMERIZED — Coach Dolf Hess reviews the hand position for throwing a curve ball during warm-ups before the Complon gane. !« ;- « Sports J.V. Baseball 87 = First Try-CIF " ll was a thrill to meet our local rivals, with great reputation and tradition, and then win. That proved that we could play with anyone in the CIF, " commented Coach Rod Petkovic after winning their third game against Los Alamitos. Defense was the name of the game for both boys ' and girls ' teams. Boys ' Goalie John llolden record- ed nine shutouts, while Cheryl BeCotte kept the ball out seven times for the girls. On their way to starting a new tradition, the boys earned a 13-1-4 record. Their only loss was to Santa Fe, the season opener. They ended the season in first place. llolden was not alone in playing impressive de- fense as fullbacks Tom Becker, Jeff Haight, Chris North and captain Ian McFadyen effectively shu- tout all five Moore League teams in the first round. A young coach and a young girls ' team started their first year in Moore League soccer by winning three straight games and tying a fourth. After one round the girls ' varsity soccer team, led by Be- CoUe, Shirley Kellerman, and sophomore sensa- tion Stephanie Anderson was on their way to an easy league title. Kellerman, said, " We started the season really fired up, but after the tie at Wilson, we ran into a little trouble. " Trouble was right as the girls fell to Jordan and tied Lakewood before getting back together with a crushing win at Poly. Coach Angela Bennett ' s team looked ready to take on any of the CIF ' s powers. RIGHT: TAKE THAT Chris North steals the ball and kicks il to the offensive end during a I- 1 tic in the Tirst half of the Lakewood game BELOW RIGHT: THE DANGER ZONE — In the second half of the Lakewood game at Hartwell Park. Miriam Dennis clears the ball as Cheryl BeCotte and Gigi Bedard sigh in relief. BOY.S ' VARSITY SOCC LRIRONT ROW: Madison (iallow, Tony Striegl, Ken Underwood. Randy Kuroda, Arluro Vencgas, Ticg Seda, Jeff Fischer, Mike Ruffell. 2ND ROW; Coach Rod Petkovic. Chris Sweeney. Tim Bcrns. Kevin McCarthy. Ian Mcf adyen. Tom Becker. Chris North. Jason Molinar. Jeff Schcufclc. Jeff Haight. John Holdcn. 88 Sports Soccer -• WK - ft A ? - ( • « » ' ' A BOYS ' JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER - FRONT ROW: Blair Cohn. Ehren Laughlin, Ricky Buck, Kevin Barllcy. Sanjil Toor, Kac Saephan, George Castro. 2ND ROW: Nicolas Varcio, Steve Williams, Craig Webster, Davey Rule, David Chartier, Marc Kulkin, Ryan Rosier, Scan Grogan, Chris Sutherland, Ron Dvorak, Coach Al Scheufcle. GIRLS ' VARSITY SOCCER-FRONT ROW: Cheryl BcCotte. 2ND ROW: Susanne Emenger. Susann Fulton, Lori Hyatt, Miriam Dennis, Gigi Bedard. Patti Kassay, Michelle Anctil, Julie Perron. 3RD ROW: Coach Angela Bennett, Chris Mihkelson, Teri Schorr, Tricia Elliot, Shirley Kellerman. Karen Kerr, Stephanie Anderson, Robin Sherain, Jackie McGowan. GIRLS ' JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER-FRONT ROW: Janice Welch, Chris Paparelli, Julie Miller, Mean Dang, Chaitae Hasty. Chris Robinson. Cathie Rodgers. Lisa Crowley, Stacey Haskin. 2ND ROW: Becky Hudson. Maureen Crane, Sheila McCarthy, Joyce Seymour, Caron Pine, Carla Larson. Michelle Copelin, Dana Rasmussen. Coach Doris Doughty. ABOVE LEFT: ONE STEP AHEAD— Arturo Venegas, keeps in front of the Lakewood offensive team as he clears the ball away from the goal. MIDDLE LEFT: TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT— George Castro saves a tie-breaking goal against Jordan at Millikan. Sports Soccer 89 c s s c o- .V RIGHT TOP TO BOTTOM KOI. LOW THK I.KADKR — bu l who ' s leading ' Is It Janiic Wardlc. Julie llinrichs taking an- other wrong turn. Anna Hempstead. Annette D ikowski, or De.Anna Morfoot breaking the tape this lime ' These top Tive runners were ihcir own league competition Runners Go From CIF To China Girls ' cross country exploded at the seams with tremendous talent. Many honors roiled its way in- cluding De.Anna Morfoot ' s and Julie tiinrich ' s selection to a five-member running team represent- ing the United Slated in China. The selection of Morfoot and Hinrichs to the team was a first for Ram athletes. The girls ' spent ten days touring Hawaii and China last December. Along the way they went to running clinics and competed in a 12,000 meter (7.3 miles) race. A major thrill for Coach Rod Petkovic was a sweep of Wilson, the first time a Bruin varsity cross country team had not placed one runner in the race ' s top five. Among the other honors that poured in was the selection of six runners to the All-League team. Julie Hinrichs, league champion, and Annette Dzikowski led the way as they received their third All-League honor Jamie Wardle, DeAnna Mor- foot, Anna Hempstead, and Natalie Hinrichs (all juniors) received top honors. These six, plus an- other junior, Diane Lewis, also made the All-City team. Under Coach Petkovic they pulled off a first in girls ' running history, qualifying for the CIF Fin- als. Morfoot, fourteenth, and Julie Hinrichs, eigh- teenth, led the harriers to a fourth place finish on the tough, hilly course at Mount San Antonio Col- lege. Over the last three years the harriers have won fourteen straight meets, and Coach " P ' s " major goal was to tic Lakewood ' s record of nineteen straight. With seven of his top nine runners return- ing, Petkovic ' s goal seemed conceivable. FAR RK;HT TOP; RUNNING AGAINST THE WIND- — Diane L ewis sets her best time of I9:.16 at the Wilson meet in Recreation Park CF.NTKR: JV LKAGHK (HAMPION- — Junior Lynn MIley defends her title for the second year and retains it at Moore League I inals at Recreation Park in mid November BOTTOM: JV RAM VKTORY— Janet llderand Mane Pauley display teamwork against Lakewood at Heartwcll Park in October. 90 Sports Girls " Cross Country LEFT: IN FRONT OF THE PACK-Runners Dawna Long and Natalie Hinrichs outpace Lancer opponents at Heartwell Park in September meet. BELOW RIGHT: EXHAUSTION TIME — After a big win over Wilson, injured DcAnna Morfoot and Coach P. congratulate winners Diane Lewis and Lynn Miley at Recreation Park in October Varsity Cross Country Rams League Opp. 17 15 15 19 15 Jordan Lakewood Poly Compton Wilson (low score wins) 49 50 50 44 48 FRONT ROW: Coach Petkovic. Anna Hempstead. Lisa Moore, DeAnna Morfoot, Lynn Miley, Dawna Long. 2ND ROW: Julie Hinrichs, Teri Schlieder, Nicole Matney. Dena Nerenberg, Shirley Kellerman, Kim Hirt, December Wood. 3RD ROW: Diane Lewis. Pat Jones, Jamie Wardle, Mi- chelle Hall, Natalie Hinrichs, Annette Dzikowski, Linda Cole, Kim Gordon, Laura Deis. Sports Girls ' Cross Country 91 n A VARSITY FRONT ROW: Tcrri Coleman, Irene Smyth, April Gcigcr, Diana Hohman. 2ND ROW: Colleen Carney. Donna Mayo, Aries Morales ' ♦ 1 1 ' JV— FRONT ROW: Michelle Lanstra, Chris Paparelli, Akemi Harrington, Michelle Mar- mion, Julie Vock. 2ND ROW: Coach Nancy Schuster, Sharon Moore, Patty Feck, Carrie Brown, Diane Hardos, Theresa Schorr. FAR ABOVE: CONCENTRATION— Varsity player Donna Mayo waits for the serve against Lakcwood in Tirst round. ABOVE RIGHT: MICKY RETURN-Ircnc Smyth stares in amazement as a Compton player manages a tricky return ABOVE: GET IT UP!-Varsiiy Captain Irene Smyth set.s the ball as Diana Hohman prepares to spike it in a match with Jordan in a losing cause. ABOVE LEFT: UP AND OVER— J. V. player Michelle Marmion gets serious as she serves the ball during a game against Poly in a strong win. ABOVE RIGHT: ALL HYPED LP!— Carrie Brown, Diane Hardos, and Theresa Schorr fire themselves up to finish off Lakewood in final game. 92 Sports Volleyball Bi:i OW: IIKY, LOOK WIIATS COMING!— Varsity Captain Tcrri Coleman keeps an eye on the ball as she prepares lo bump it back in a win over Compton Tough League — Tough Results For the first time in seven years, the volleyball team failed to qualify for the CIF playoffs. A fourth-place finish was the best the Rams could muster in a league in which the top three teams all placed among the lop four in CIT. Ixd by co-captains Irene Smyth and Terri Co- leman, the spikers sprung to a 5- 1 preseason record and an impressive placing in the Millikan Invita- tional. A successful season was underway but the CIF ' s number one, three, and four ranked tcams- Lakewood, Wilson, and Jordan, respectively, stood in the way. A high moment for the Suzanne Miguel coached team was an opening set lead against top-ranked Lakewood. Unfortunately the Lancers stormed back to win the game. The first round of league play left the volleyers in fourth place and all hopes of playoff competition was virtually wiped away when Jordan and Lake- wood, the CIF champions, defeated them a second time. Making the All-City team for the talented Rams was Smyth, and honorable mention was given to Coleman. Two-year varsity letterman April Geiger also provided support and hopes to return as a senior next year to lead Millikan back to CIF com- petition. It looked as though many juniors were able to join Geiger in her quest. On the J.V. side, new coach Nancy Schuster, ex- Lakewood coach, led the underclassmen to a 6-4 record. Varsity Volleyball League Rams- Opponents Jordan 1-15 10-15 10-15 Lakewood 15-12 1-15 7-15 5-15 Poly 16-14 15-6 15-12 Compton 15-3 15-13 15-4 Wilson 3-15 11-15 12-15 Jordan 9-15 11-15 9-15 Lakewood 3-15 16-14 4-15 11-15 Poly 19-17 15-3 5-15 15-12 Compton 15-2 15-1 15-3 Wilson 4-15 5-15 7-15 Sports Volleyball 93 vS ' o c N Varsity Makes CIF Debut After a drought of six years from CI I- competi- tion girls ' tennis team finally made it into playofi competition. Led by captain Maria Bontuyan and team MVP Jenny Borg. they made it to the second round of CIF play for the first time ever. With a late season win over Poly, the tennis players clinched a playoff berth. In their first round match they beat St. Joseph ' s, 85-82. In matches, the two teams tied 9-9, but the win went to Rams on most games won. The following week they went to Calabassas and were swamped. Throughout the up-and-down year Borg always played " up " tennis. She was the number one singles player, led the team in wins and, along with Mi- chelle Alba, made the All-League team. Bontuyan and partner Maheshni Karunasena were the mainstays of the doubles teams and were two of only five seniors on the nine member team. Karen Lee provided the leadership necessary for them to qualify for CIF. After a 2-2 start the pingers won four of their next six games, losing only to Wilson, one of the CIF ' s top teams, and a stronger Lakewood team. The win over Poly was " the biggest thrill " to Bon- tuyan and gave momentum to the squad. Coach Phyllis Horowitt had a lot to look for- ward to as all three of her singles players, Jenny Borg, Michelle Alba, and Kerry Keester will re- turn. Doubles player Kelly Long also returns to give them another CIF contending team. Varsity Tennis Rams League Opp. 11 Jordan 7 7 Lakewood 11 5 Poly 13 Wilson 18 18 Compton 10 Jordan 8 8 Lakewood 10 10 Poly 8 1 Wilson 17 18 Compton CIF Playoffs 9 St. Joseph ' s 9 Calabassas 18 94 Sports Girls " Tennis VARSITY — FRONT ROW: Maheshni Karunasena, Karen Lee, Jolene Schroeder, Jackie McGowan, Kerry Kccstcr. 2ND ROW: Jenny l.ongville, Cheryl Gross, Michelle Alba, Jenny Borg, Maria Bontuyan, Kelly Long. J. v.— FRONT ROW: Soo Jie Kim. Caniille Dougherty, Heather Carr, Krista Leaders, Krisli Kahl. Jill Stacy. Shannon Sullivan. 2ND ROW: Kathy Dayak, Cathy Dougherty, Connie Smith, Becky Hudson, Lisa Crowley, Jill Woolston, Teri Sunday, Kim Nolan. 3RD ROW: Huyen Nguyen, Gayle Schechter, Julie Estes, Joyce Seymour, Julie Ann Mandryk, Michelle Copelin, Stacy Haskin, Janice Gee, Sheryl Peterson. I AR LKIT: SHORT HOP— Michelle Alba sets up her back- hand return against her visiting l.akcwood adversary in a sec- ond round league match BlilOW: MIND (;AMF,— While de- ciding where to place her shot, Jenny Borg weighs all options during her Poly match at home. T ' 4 if ti i " 1 ABOVE: LITTLE GIRL WITH A BIG STICK— En route to an easy victory over her Jordan opponent, Maheshni Karuna- sena has all she can handle as she an oversized racket to strike an impressive drop shot. BELOW FAR LEFT: EVE OPENER — Karen Lee keeps an eye on the ball as she practices her serve during an afternoon tune-up for the Lakewood match. LEFT: WAS THAT IN?— Wonders Maria Bontuyan as she takes a closer look at the baseline during a tight match against Poly at Millikan. Sports Girls ' Tennis 95 o ABOVE: BOXED IN — Center Brenda Birdseyc attempts to power her way through two Wilson defenders in an opening second round game in ihc Rams ' gym. RIGHT: ON THK RUN — ( resh- man Cheryl Nakamura dashes to return a diffi- cult shot in order to win a close match against Compton. 15-13 ABOVK RIGHT FI.Y. BIRD- IE, FLY — With a flip of the wrist, Kelly Long swats the birdie at Wilson ' s number two varsity singles player, winning the match Varsity Basketball Rams League Opp. 37 Wil.son 41 39 Compton 60 38 Jordan 68 40 Lakewood 67 20 Poly 80 38 Wilson 46 31 Compton 57 52 Jordan 70 43 Lakewood 61 34 Poly 74 96 Sports Girls " Basketball And Badminton VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Mary Upton, Debbie Allen, Belh Hamillon, Carmen Levasa, Tressa Gunnels. 2ND ROW: Elizabeth Martino, Donna Mayo, Sharon Moore, Brcnda Birdseye, Coach Kimberly Farrell, Marni Mitchell, Claudia Shafer, Mary Towns. Karen Braun J.V. — FRONT ROW: Lisa Golt, Stacia Logan, Michelle DeFelice, Tracy Iwasaki, Teresa Golt, Elaine Wrenn. 2ND ROW: Rosalind Johnson, Robbin Hunter, Tenia Sims, LaTonya Burgess, Coach Joe Romo, Traci Boyd, Debra Maberry, Patty Feck, Angle Adams, Lorrie Gonzales. Ram Birdies Fly High Behind the play of Ruth Calkins, the badminton team looked set to give Jordan a run for their money. Ruth a junior, won the Garden Grove Invi- tational tournament to kick off the year, while doubles partners Cheryl BeC ' otte and Cheryl Na- kamura took first in the consolation bracket. Ju- nior Kelly Long in singles also put on an impressive showing at Garden Grove. At press time, the team had suffered a heart- breaking less to Wilson, 7-6, and then came back to a 13-2 crushing of Compton. Ruth had two shut- outs, while BeCotte and Olsen earned one in the latter match. Coaches Gloria Potocki and Angela Bennett continually worked the girls with drills and condi- tioning and also had workshops put on by United States international badminton players. Coach Po- tocki said before the season, " This should be our best year ever. I am very optimistic. " An All-League nomination to Brenda Birdseye proved to be the only bright spot in a disappointing season for the girls ' basketball team. Karen Braun also picked up an honorable mention. New coach Kimberly Farrell was proud of the team ' s attitude and the way they handled them- selves, but in the tough Moore League no victories came the hoopsters way. Hopes were kept up for next year ' s team with eight of eleven varsity players returning, including top juniors Mary Towns and Donna Mayo. In pre-season, team captains Tressa Ciunnels and Brenda Birdseye led the team to a come-from- behind victory over Mayfair that gave the girls high hopes for a strong season, but the team skid- ded to a 3-18 overall record. BADMINTON — FRONT ROW: Kalhy Olsen, Jonellc Barrera, Kyong Cho, Ruth Calkins, Pammy Sutton, Julie Fulbright, Kelly Long, Rose Lucero, Keav Lim. 2ND ROW: Coach Gloria Potocki, Cheryl Nakamura, Kris Fong, Cheryl BeCollc, Betsy Olsen, Janice Randall, Irma Blanco, Michelle DeFelice, Coach Angela Bennett. LEFT: IT ' S ALL MINE — Says J.V player Rosalind Johnson, as she rips a rebound away from a Jordan opponent during a home game. Sports Girls " Basketball And Badminton 97 FRONT ROW- Kristen lockridgc. 2ND ROW— Shelly Perry. Christy Bordin. Chris Dunchak. Yvonne Jarrett. Stacic Tischer. Kimmie Duffy. 3RD ROW— Slaccy Hubbs. Carla Brimhall. Andrea l.aTraillc, Mickey Alexander, Christina Larsen. Susan Cunningham, Sally Spence, Daisey Berry, Kirsten Ford, Coach Karen Round- tree. 98 Sports Girls ' Gymnastics •Myi ' ij Gymnasts Flip Over Success A new image for the girls ' varsity gymnastics team sparked a season of successes for Ram-hii tumblers. The sixteen member team, dominated by eleven returning varsity gymnasts, had high hopes for a Moore League title. Ranked third behind Wilson and Lakewood in the 1982 season, exper- ience and hard work catapulted gymnasts to an early win over Westminster, and a surprise victory over Wilson at the Moore League invitationals in early March. Coach Karen Rountree was enthusiastic over the quality and dedication of her team. " These girls are experienced gymnasts. They knew what it takes to be successful in gymnastics. They ' re trying harder tricks and more difficult routines. It ' s that extra effort that will bring us a winning season. " New competition leotards and warm up outfits added sophistication to the girls ' polished routines. The efforts of numerous bake sales, car washes and fund raisers paid off when the team was able to purchase a new AMF Competition Balance Beam. In their first league meet against Wilson, All Moore League gymnast Sally Spence and all around competitors Chris Dunchak, Kim Duffy, and Kristen Lockridge again led the team to an upset victory over the 1982 CIF champs. The floor exercise proved to be not only Millikan ' s strongest event but also a crowd pleaser. Gymnasts let their personalities show by their choice of music. Mi- chelle Daisey chose traditional music such as " Ice Castles, " while Chris Dunchak be-bopped to the Beach Boys ' " California Girls, " and Yvonne Jar- rett tumbled to the theme from " 9 to 5. " Senior Lorraine DeLeon added comedy to her routine by performing to " Oh I Wish I Were an Oscar Meyer Weiner. " Outstanding gymnasts in the individual events were: vault — Mickey Alexander and Michelle Perry, beam — Susan Cunningham, bars — Christi- na Bordin, and on floor — Daisey Berry. FAR LEFT: UP AND OVER— Kim Duffy reaches for the top with an " over the bar " mount to the parallel bars in a pre-season meet against Arroyo. FAR LOWER LEFT: " AERIAL " FLIGHT— Chris Dunchak defies gravity during her floor rou- tine at the Poly meet CENTER LEFT: STANDING ROOM ONLY— Kristen Lockridge focuses her attention on the beam below in a handstand for the Lakewood meet. UPPER LEFT: POETRY IN MOTION— Yvonne Jarrett makes back hand- springs look easy during warm-up for the Wilson meet in March. LEFT: BEND AND STRETCH— Sally Spence strikes a pose for judges at the Moore League Invitationals in mid- March. Sports Girls ' Gymnastics 99 ,H- ' 3 Old And New Blend For Success Sparked by super-soph Kerri Zaieski and veter- ans Julie Hinrichs, Asia Boulware, and Janice Farwell, the girls " track team set their sight on the league title. Coach Petkovic assessed the year ' s team by stat- ing, " Our strength is definitely in our running events. If we can stay close in the field, our running should top any team in the area. " Boulware, Helena Clement, and IMichelle Hall gave the team speed in the 100 and 200 yard races. Farwell, Zaieski, and Julie Hinrichs were strong performers in the middle distances while Annette Dzikowski, Natalie Hinrichs, and Anna Hemp- stead covered the two mile run. 330 hurdlers Farwell and Regina Thomas placed high in league competition. Hall and Thomas ran the I 10 hurdles. The field events were led by triple jumper Feli- cia Jolivet who consistently hit jumps in the low thirties. Debbie Maberry and Shirley Kellerman racked up team points in the shot put. Jolivet and Farwell were top long jumpers while Julie Feck reached 4 " 10 " in the high jump in the league open- er against Wilson. The J.V. squad was led by Sophia Harris, Detra Lewis, Kim Hirt, and Laura Deis in the running events. Outstanding field event performers were Marlese Grant — long jump, and Kim White — long jump and triple jump. RKiHT C RASH LANDING— Portland Williams tries to im- prove her distance in the long jump at Millikan during a Foun- tain Valley track and field meet in late lebruary. k , .-■ • 100 Sports Girls ' Track i TRACK — FRONT ROW; Laura Deis. Anna Hempstead, Connie Howard. Marlane Granl, Detra I cwis. Ten Schliedcr. Candy Newland, Kim Gordon. 2ND ROW: Coach Petkovic, I ynn Milcy, Marie Pauley, Janice Farwell, Sophia Harris. Marlcase Granl. Helena Clenicnl. Julie Feck. Caron Pine, (iina Moore. .1RD ROW: Kerri Zaicski, DeAnna Morfoot, Julie Hinrichs, Lisa Moore, Hillary Raynes, Asia Boulware, Lisa Tribelt, Debbie Maberry, Janice Slewarl, Portland Williams. Dena Nerenberg. 4TH ROW: December Wood. Kim Hirt. .Annette D?ikowski, Julie Estes, Natalie Hinrichs, Kim White, Michelle Hall, Tenia Sims, Jamie Wardle. Regina Thomas, Coach Schowalter. FAR ABOVE: OVER EASY— Julie Feck easily clears the bar during a meet against Edison in March. ABOVE: TAKE THAT!— Finishing through a shot put throw. Candy Newland practices afterschool. LEFT: LIFE IN THE FAST LANE— Ready to break old school records, Julie Hinrichs gets set for a 440-relay race against Edison. Sports Girls ' Track Ov . . o .- N o ' N " Season-Splash- ing Success Newer and better starling boards were installed in the pool in hopes of giving the girls ' swim team an advantage over league opponents. Unfortunate- ly, the Wilson meet was in the Bruin pool and the Ram girls were swamped 100-56. The Moore League opening loss to Wilson offset a strong start by the swimmers, who suffered only one loss during four pre-season meets. School record holder in the 200 and 500 frees- tyle, Heidi Pridmore, swam away from early sea- son opponents and was also a double winner at Wilson. Leading the team through pre-season were Prid- more in the freestyle, Helen Oldale in the butterfly, Suzi Omel in the breastroke, and Mary Wi lliamson in the backstroke. Also showing impressive form was Christy Manker, the only freshman swimming varsity. " The great start gave us high hopes for a league championship and the loss to Huntington Beach brought us back to Earth, " said Susie Sholtis, " but we never lost hope of beating Wilson. " The girls broke out strong as they won the first three races, but the host Bruins fought back to win. " We still kept our hopes up and went after second place, " said Gayla Bassin after the loss. Coach Tammy Masten ' s team looked strong fin- ishing the season, as the junior Pridmore knocked off all in sight. With Heidi coming back for her senior year and top J.V. ' s Adrienne Fedak and Danica Lourtie returning, the swimming squad started looking towards a league title in 1984. TOP RIGHT: PIECE OF CAKE-lk-lcn Oldale canl help smiling a.s she flics ' through ihc water to the sound of her teammates ' encouraging shouts at a Jordan meet. CKNTF.R RIGHT: ON YOllR MARK-Dyanna Dulm prepares to dive as Julie James talks to teammate Juicy Wardle in a relay against Marina. ABOVF. .SPLIT SECOND— .Suzanne Penny dives off the starting block dctcrmmed to pull her team in first place in a Poly meet. VARSITY— FRONT ROW: Coach Tammy Masten, Suzi Omel. Mary Williamson. Shanna Bertram. Helen Oldale. Heidi Pridmore. Laura Bates. Suzanne Penny. Susie Sholtis. Julie Vcrricr. 2ND ROW: Mgr. Maureen Crane. Melissa Affre. Tamara Smith. Mika Arai. Dori Hairrell, Janet Kelly. Christy Manker. Mary Structt. Lisa Meyer. Kerry Keester, Mgr. Kristi Kahl, ,S A A ' ;. J V FRONT ROW: Coach Gail Sheridan. Terri Houser. Heideh I ardi. lilainc Wrenn. Carina Carra. Cassandra (iunsaulus. Jackie Sherlock. Gayla Bassin. Susie Heffley. Dyanna Dulm. Mgr. Julie Fagot. 2N0 ROW: Mgr, (iretchen Riebolt. Julie James. April l.angner. Laurie Kessler. Amy Tomlinson. Adie Fcdak. Danica Lourtie. Tracie Coleman. Juley Wardle. Debra Kelly. Tcrisa Carver 102 Sports Girls ' Swimming TOP; DOWN UNDER— An underwater picture features Adie Kedak ' s powerful swimming stroke. ABOVE LEFT: ALMOST THERE— Janet Kellv displays perfect freestyle stroke in a Lakcwood meet. LEFT: AIR!— Suzi Omci eyes the wall as she scores a point for the team with another first place in the 100 yard breastroke against Los Alamitos. ABOVE: S-T-R-E-T-C-H— Tracie Coleman stretches before the start of her next race in a meet against Jordan. Sports Girls ' Swimming 103 .XJ x O s N Lewis Leads Powerful Team I our All-l.cugucrs returned to an already strong team to give the softball team hopes of winning a Moore league title. Junior pitcher Diane Lewis led the team to an undefeated (X-O) preseason and a number one ranking in the Moore League. Diane hurled four straight shutouts, including a perfect game against defending CIF 3-A champs, Bcllllower, on her way to leading the team to the Torrance Tournament Championship. All-Lca- gucrs Karen Braun, . pril Geiger and Irene Smyth led the hitting attack. At press-time, the sluggers were in the Cypress tournament semi-finals after 1-0 and 2-1 victories over Westminster and Mater Dei, respectively. The Cypress Tournament consisted of sixteen of the top powers in CIF. In the Moore League, coach Nick Trani expect- ed trouble from Jordan, Lakewood and title holder Wilson in their quest for the league crown. Coach Trani said, " Diane Lewis is amoag the lop high school pitchers anywhere, but any of the teams twelve players could emerge as top perform- ers. " The team received new uniforms and a new pitching machine along with a new home field — El Dorado Park, to give them a new lease on their title hopes. ffy2L ' " - i S S-USL ABOVE: BEND OVER Third baseman Irene .Smyth awaits a ground ball from a Bclinower baiter m a Torrance tournament game Rams wcnl on to win 3-0 RIGHT: INTENSE CON- CENTRATION— Diane Lewis sets lo unleash another strike in a preseason victory over Artesia. 104 Sports (iiris- .Softball VARSITY SOFTBALL - FRONT ROW: Colleen Carney, Mary Weaver, Karen Braun, Diane Lewis, Michelle Klein. 2ND ROW: Pam Lange, Irene Smyth, Terri Coleman, April Geiger 3RD ROW: Coach Marv Miller, Heidi Hallon, Jenni Borg, Tricia Elliot, Coach Nick Trani. J.V. SOFTBALL - FRONT ROW: Cindy Lintz. Akcmi Harrmglon, Slacia Logan, Gigi Bedard, Lisa Golt. 2ND ROW: Carrie Brown, Keischa Hammond. Marni Mitchell, Stacy Gordon, Sharon Moore, Aries Morales. 3RD ROW: Diane Hardos, Jae Welch, Theresa Golt, Coach Joe Romo, Gina Conkle, Kim Yvon, Coach Nancy Schuster. ABOVE LEFT: TRIPLE TROUBLE — During the third inning of a league game against Jordan, Tricia Elliot slugs a double to put the Rams ahead 1-0. LEFT: TAKE THAT — All-Leaguer Karen Braun guns down a would-be Wilson runner with a strong throw from shortstop. ABOVE: SLIP SLIDING AWAY — Mary Weaver comes up smiles after bringing home a winning run in a March game against North Torrance. Sports Girls ' Softball 105 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■iik-- ■i li ■■ i -ttu C ' ■Z Hi: JBl The Year OfdnBHU Twentieth anniversafy " ' 6t " Wtfflytf ' M ' iJhfonH death, Fedmart closes, fried cheese, new Repubii-H can Governor Deukmcjian from Long Beach, oncS A. P. History class. Seal Beach Pier destroyed byj| massive waves, first artificial heart transplant, mu-flj sic from " Down Under, " death of Russian Premier Brezhnev, John DeLorean arrested for drug deal- ing, and MASH ends after eleven years. Ta c rin " " ill Lakewood Center opens new wing, death ofH Princess Grace, students awarded for taking hon-H ors courses. El Salvador crisis continues, Lionel fl Richie wins again for best male pop vocalist withajj " Truly, " gas prices drop below a dollar, death of Karen Carpenter, Kilauea Volcano erupts spread- ing lava all over the Big Island, and Queen Eliza-fl beth II makes her first visit to Long Beach. H FAR RIGHT: TWEET, TWEET-Baron Chilvers leaches hisj parakeet. Ozy, some math, as he studies for his January final. ■ ABOVE RIGHT: TAKING THE CAKE-After their mock wedding in sixth period effective living, Pam Evans and Kevin Anderson celebrate by sharing some cake. MIDDLE: SEEING =: THINGS— Mike Shed, Dan Herman, Steve Sloan, Diane Nut-fl tall, and Karen Scldil? use stroboscopes lo determine Ihc fre- quency of periodic motion during physics. RIGHT: SEW | WHAT! — Rick Buck puts the finishing touches on a pair of J shorts he ' s making in his sixth period sewing class. H !. -.WDSt ' JHW KT .106 Academics Division Page {■■■■■■■■■■■■■■WPBBIIIllllNlt tTi sammm ' s ABOVE: TIGHTEN Kelly Wall attempts to in his third period auto shop class by tightening up the bolts with a torque wrench. RIGHT; ME AND E.T.— Ecomomics teacher Mr. Larsen coddles his favorite million- aire, E.T., while hold -ing a discussion on the American film industry ' s revenues. •EM LP fix an engi — Senior ne block IL. il O- -pii Principal Administrators Administrative Transfusion Dr. Joseph McC ' leary spent a good part of the year regenerating a back-to-basics movement. His feelings corresponded with the new supcrintendant of public instruction. Bill Honig, to improve stu- dents ' basic education and test scores. To upgrade the education level, beginning in 1983-84 additional accelerated courses in English, math, science, foreign language and social studies were planned to assist students in academic success for college. As a result of the strong computer technology movement, an advanced computer lab was scheduled for installation to lead those inter- ested into serious computer technology. Two new assistant principals joined the adminis- trative team; Robert Severns for ninth and twelfth grade and Jean Gresik for tenth grade. Mr. Severns, a native of Long Beach, was a graduate of Jordan High School. He was previous- ly at Wilson, Poly and Lakewood High Schools, in his spare time, in addition to being an avid hunter, he enjoyed motorcross riding, swimming, and even surfing. Jean Gresik taught, counseled and served as vice-principal at Jefferson Junior High School. She also served as vice-principal at Stanford Junior High School. When stating her reasons for becoming a teach- er, she laughingly commented, " it sounds terrible, but I wanted the three months summer vacation! " She enjoyed her career very much and considered it quite a challenge, although she didn ' t always enjoy being the " mean guy. " When she left her role as disciplinarian, her fa- vorite pastimes were reading and working in her garden. For the first time in six years, Millikan under- went accreditation, and evaluation of the changes, both positive and negative, which took place since the last accreditation. The assessment indicated where improvements were needed. Vice-principal Lois Zeisdorf was in charge of coordinating the report. ABOVF. RIGHT: HEAVY MF.TAI.— Mr. Severns is joined by his wife, Carol, as Ihey prepare lo ride Ihe desert sand dunes on a weekend getaway. ABOVE- CtiNTI-R: SIITING BIJLL- — Before beginning a vigorous weekend workout at Cal State, Mr Vili7 stretches to avoid sore muscles. RKIHT: .STRAIGHT FROM THE RAM ' S MOIITH?Ms elsdorf studies the deli- cately carved face of the carousel animal while visiting the long Beach Art Museum on a November afternoon (AR RIGHT: A ROSE IS A ROSE— On an early morning in late September, Mrs. Gresik picks a yellow rose in her backyard to enhance the appearance of the dinner table for guests that evening. 108 Academics Principal Administration A Few Good Men Who was the unique combination of rang- er, paratrooper, fighter, and teacher? It was our own Mr. Theo Viltz! Mr. Viltz occupied his spare time by ac- tively participating in the United States Army Reserve. Because of his dedication to the U.S. Army, Mr. Viltz became a member of the prestigious U.S. Special Forces (A) Team. Special Forces dealt with combat situa- tions. However, combat tactics were only part of Mr. Viltz ' s rigorous physical and mental training. Other activities he complet- ed to aide his training were parachuting over Lake Naciento and climbing Owen ' s Moun- tain. Mr. Viltz was proud to be a member of the best trained, most highly disciplined troops in the Army. He stated. " It is a challenge noth- ing else can compare with! " Lynne Cooper ' 83 COME ON DOWN — A Special Forces routine cause.s Mr. Viliz lo watch his step as he lowers himself down the side of a building. FAR ABOVE: WATER FOR A THIRSTS WORLD— Mrs. Gresik carefully waters her backyard carnation garden on a brisk October afternoon FAR ABOVE LEFT: MECHANIC IN MOTION- — Playing weekend mechanic. Dr. McCleary changes his spark plugs at his nearby home. CENTER ABOVE LEFT: GOOD MORNING! — As Dr. McCleary sips his Saturday morning coffee, he looks for- ward to the rest and relaxation of the weekend. CENTER ABOVE: FIRE AWAY — Mr. Sevcrns takes aim while hunting in the High Sierras on a sunny Sunday morning. Academics Principal Administration 109 Counselors And Special Senices Wilfred Callin Mf- Mc Counselor Richard Unell Head Counselor l » id Kushner Md-Sc C ' ounscloi Mary Price A-Cr Counselor Teofista Tupasi Cs-Me Counselor Shirley Wirls Sd- Counselor Elmer Alexander Special F.ducalion David Fischer Special l-ducalion Cbrista Leeb Special Education REMEMBER THIS? — Mr. Kushner shares a moment in his living room with his award winning dog Maggie reminiscing about old times one Saturday afternoon. Kushner Stresses Obedience " Come on Maggie, jump! " called Dave Kushner to his award-winning standard poodle Magnolia. Maggie had been a member of the Kushner household for three years. The Kushners had such an interest in her that she went to obedi- ence school and entered in dog shows. Maggie won ribbons, plaques and trophies. Mr. Kushner and his daughter Steph- anie took Maggie to these shows together. Besides his interest in Maggie, Mr. Kushner enjoyed wood- work and made several items for his home. He built a play- house for his two children, Stephanie and Robert, several years ago. When they were grown, it became the " Tutor Man- sion, " where he and his wife tutored students. After sixteen years as a counselor at Marshall Junior High, Mr. Kushner made it to high school. He was a counselor here for three years. He enjoyed high school much more than junior high and wished he came sooner. Since he worked at Marshall before, he had the opportunity to renew acquaintances with former students. , ,-. . „„_ ,„. Joan rishman s4 ABOVE RIGHT DOUBLE TROUBLE— Mrs. Folion demonstrates proper first- aid technique on Nick Karahalios as twin brother. Mike scratches his head in confusion. BEl.OW: CVIS TECHNiriAN Richard Nakashima shows the func- tions of the computer during lunch to students Melissa Affre and David Mead 110 Counselors And Special Services Students, Staff Rally For Time Campus life underwent changes aimed at involv- ing more students in campus activities with less disruption to the school day. Under the direction of activities specialist Phil Ramseyer, the new rally schedule seemed to please both students and teach- ers. Pep rallies were held from 9:47 to 10:17, be- tween second and third period classes. The Mr. Ram contest was expanded to a week of events leading up to the actual pageant. Students also found a full activities calendar on display in the activities office. As university admission requirements got tough- er, more college bound students sought the advice of the counseling staff. As of 1984, the California State University would require incoming freshmen to have completed four years of college-prep Eng- lish and two years of mathematics as well as more academic courses in the junior and senior years. The career center welcomed a new computer technician, Richard Nakashima, to join co-worker, Valorie Noel in the CVIS room. Along with work- ing, Richard attended California State University to receive his masters in educational counseling. Mr. Nakashima instructed students on the use of the school ' s two CVIS computers which provided information about colleges and employment oppor- tunities. He also helped students interested in the variety of colleges and use catalogs to compare the pluses and minuses of them. Lauren Lindsay Speech and Language Stephen McGratb Special Education Paul Meckna Aid Center Barry O ' Donnel Special Education Phil Ramseyer Activities Specialist Glen Simpson Special Education Faythe Potion Nurse hadene Welch Librarian Paul Singleton Aid Center ABOVE LEFT: CAUGHT RED-HANDED— During a sixth period English library session, Mrs Welch tells juniors Clarissa Hayes and Michele Allred to concentrate on their English assignment instead of reading a glamour magazine. ABOVE; BE PREPARED— Says Mrs. Price as she advises Mr. Kirlan ' s sixth period Career Planning class on the CAT test. Academics Counselor And Special Services 111 English And E.S.L. Luis Bronn F.S I l)oit Bush Kng. 3-4 U.S. Govl. iMIIitm C ' asnell Amcr AP Eng Anne Fortson Rdg Imprvml Richard Hollis Amcr Crtv. Wrtg. Adelyn Johnson Semantics Kng V4 John KurtenbMch Eng. 3-4 Select. Rdg. Nilo Lipiz ESL Michael Monaghtn Amer. Lit. Compar. Lit. Lois Pedersen Amcr I It Eng 3-4 Rosi Pedersen E.S.L. Alt in Randan Drama Gram and Comp. Shari Shapiro E.S.L. Larry Simon Gram and Comp. Amcr. Lit Fred Slade Crtv. Wrtg. Gregg Stone Eng. 1-2 Sch Annual Lewis Ward Bible as Lit. Eng. 3-4 Bernice Whilelealher Amer. Lit. Journalism Forrest Zimmerman Eng. 3-4 Eff. Living RIGHT: SAY WHAT? Junior Bor Hok tries to discern Mr. Brown ' s instructions while listening to a tape on U.S. History. HOLMS HARMONY English Teacher Richard Holl is adds Hnishing limchcs lo the score of his original musical. Music Plus There was music in the heart and soul of English Teacher Richard Hollis. He recently added a new hobby to writing and playing the tenor sax — composing. He combined his writing skill with an ear for music to produce an original musical based on the students he en- countered over the years. The play started with students entering high school and continued until the day of gradu- ation. Mr. Hollis ' goal was to create characters that would not be stereotypes but would give insights to the audience about the way real high school students think and feel about subjects that are important to them. Until this musical could be produced, Mr. Hollis treated his classes occasionally by playing the sax. Linda Simone ' 83 112 Academics English ESL ESL Expands Horizons The E.S.L. program welcomed a new member to its teaching staff in mid-November. Kirk Hansma, formerly a teacher at Berendo Junior High, was pleased to be involved in the flourishing program. The department was more than willing to have a new member since more students were enrolled than ever before — a record 250. They represented fifteen countries, predominantly the South East Asian countries of Cambodia and Vietnam. Dr. McCleary commented, " The E.S.L. program will continue to grow as long as people in the world are persecuted and seek refuge. " A basic textbook was used but there were also some innovative teaching methods utilized such as Luis Brown ' s use of songs, role playing, and art work to make lessons more interesting for the stu- dents. The techniques appeared to be working. Accord- ing to department head Nile Lipiz , not only were there more graduates than in past years, there were also some students who chose to apply for admis- sion at colleges in the University of California sys- tem. The Elective English Department also gained a new instructor. Fred Slade joined the staff to teach creative writing on a part-time basis, replacing Joan Danielsen who retired in October. He had published some poetry and essays and was current- ly working on two novels. Also occurring in the English Department was Dr. McCleary ' s evaluation of classes and curricu- lum as necessitated by the Stull Act. Sheryl Nash received a special mark of distinc- tion for her writing excellence. She was selected as a NCTE finalist, a highly selective nationwide competition. She was also chosen as Student of the Quarter for Elective English. ABOVE FAR LEFT: PSALM 23— Melissa Long smiles as she reads the Old T estament in Mr. Ward ' s Bible as Literature class. ABOVE LEFT; WHO SAYS I CANT WRITE? Senior Sheryl Nash proves that she can by posting her NCTE certifi- cate of commendation for writing on Mr. Caswell ' s bulletin board. CENTER LEFT: THE PIED PIPER— Flutist Sothear Vong takes a break to brush up on music skills during an informal moment in his E.S.L. English class. LEFT: TIME OUT— Junior Bay Le demonstrates a lesson on time for other students in Mrs Pedersen ' s learning lab class. Engl Academics 1 1 ' 3 ish ESL 1 1 J Socijl Studies Foreign Language That ' s Debatable " Sometimes we get ourselves so interested in a discussion that we totally lose track of time! " said Kenneth Turner of Mr. C ' iricilo ' s new Criminal and Civil Law class. The class was taught two periods a day. The class used Supreme Court Case briefs to study how the Court ruled on certain issues. Some of the issues were: freedom of belief, equal oppor- tunity, rights of the accused, and freedom of ex- pression. After reading about issues, students discussed attorneys ' arguments for and against them. The discussions usually ended up as arguments or infor- mal debates. Ed Campa said, " Everybody argues, but we always learn something. " An interesting activity was formal debating. Two of the controversial topics were gun control and illegal aliens. Each debate topic had three people for and three against it. The debaters in the gun control issue were; Steve Simon, Phil Henderson, Jennifer Leight, Leon Mooers, Christy Cook, and Suzanne Schnoor. A debate winner was undetermined. Other government classes spent time in October debating the various propositions on the November ballot. Such issues as reapportionment, bottle de- posit, and gun control caused lively discussions. There was also a department head change with Miss McAuliffe replacing Mr. Beckett. Mr. Rad- ford joined the Social Studies staff after teaching English for two years. He expressed delight to be back in his major field. In the Foreign Language Department, Spanish had the most students with one combined 7-8 9-10 class. Changes in the Spanish department included Mrs. Cahn teaching only beginning classes, with Mr. King teaching 3-4 and 7-8 9-10. Mr. Louder taught through the third level. Fall Students of the Quarter for Social Studies and Foreign Language, were Karen Humphries and Matt Cavanaugh, respectively. With expected upgrading of requirements for entrance by the University of California, the Lan- guage Department looked for a strong increase in student enrollment in languages. ABOVF, RKiHT: EARLY TOURISTS— Mr Urbanek points out the Oregon Trail to Barbara Hogan in a lesson dealing with the lewis and Clark I xpcdition RKiHT: NF.RVOHS TIME — Edward and l.aura Deis prepare for their oral report on the growth of American cities, in Mr. Beckett ' s class, as Holly Dclanty looks on Ernest Beckett Walter Boyd Raymonde Boyer Bruce Brown Marjorie Cahn Robert Ciriello Carlos Dernas US History US History Spanish U.S. History Spanish U.S. History U.S. History Anthropology Health l-ducation Krench Current Affairs Criminal-Civil World Geography Current Affairs Water Polo Law Dalton Fogle Psychology American Literature British Literature 114 Academics Social Studies Foreign Language Ill I SHOW AM) IKI.I.-lJsing c;iri- c.iturcs i l griinilpu ,ind granilma. Spanish sludcnl I. aura Brown improves her Span- ish speaking ability in a question-and-an- swer session in Mr. King ' s period four class BII OW GRAND Oil) HAG — Mclinda Schrader gives palriolic pep talk in Spanish, lo period four Spanish class in November. FAR Blil.OW: SPKAK i;P! — Watching and listening student pres en- tations in Spanish. Mr. King assumes a charactcrislic gesture. The Contest In the month of May, 1982, Mr. Ernest Beckett entered an essay contest sponsored by KLM Air- lines, a subsidiary of the Dutch Government. The contest was a celebration of the American-Nether- lands Bicentennial, and he found out about it through an add in the Herald Examiner. Mr. Beck- ett ' s essay, along with others, was chosen from about 330,000 entrants. Winning writers received an eight day trip-for-two to Holland. On October 2, 1982, Mr. Beckett and his wife left for Amsterdam. The Amsterdam group of five hundred was split up and sent to a total of eleven provinces. Mr. Beckett and his wife went to the province of Friesland for four days. They enjoyed bus tours, museums, factories, local sites, and even meeting the Provincial Governor. The following four days were spent in Amster- dam where he had a meeting with Queen Beatrix. Then, on October 9, it was time to come home. He thoroughly enjoyed the eight days of fun- filled excitement and learning. He said, " It was an incredible Dutch experience! " Sherry Rose ' 84 DIITCH TRE.AT— Fresh from his return from the Nether- lands, Mr Beckett shares souveniers with John Stickles in his American History class period one. William King Stanley Larsen Darrell Louder Mary McAuliffe Spanish U.S. Government Spanish Sociology Football American U.S. Governmenl Economics Date Radford U.S. Government E.xploring Literature Tennis Joseph Schmid (iernian French Roland I rftani ' A L S. History Academics Social Studies Foreign Language 115 Science And Mathematics Paul Aken Ijimar Case Slan Fox Merle Clasgow James Haddy Bob Heilzhaus Biology Gcomt-lry Biology Geometry Photography (icometry Anatomy Career Math Life Science Int. Algebra Golf Algebra Jimmy Howard Paul Hullenboff Trigonometry Physics Computer Prog. Algebra Stiffer Standards Mean More Math As Math requirements became more rigorous students hit the books in such classes as algebra, geometry, and trigonometry. Enrollment in these classes was up ten percent from last year. This occurred because students were being counseled to take more math in preparation for the rise in col- lege requirements. Those who wished to attend schools in the Cali- fornia State System would need to take both alge- bra and geometry and schools in the University of California system would require math through al- gebra 11. Computer programming classes were also well attended. Many students elected to take them in order to get a headstart in this increasingly popular field. Two beginning and one advanced class were offered to meet student demand. The science department was also filled to capac- ity. Charles Wilshire was pleased to see more in- terest in chemistry, causing an increase from three classes to four. Photography also continued to be popular with four classes being taught. The department was proud to have Yutaka Aral as a student. He was awarded the prestigious Bausch and Lomb Science Award, the highest scholastic standing in Science. ABOVF; BING! 26.5 SKCONDS— Julie Hinnchs and Long set a bell timer to calculate the speed of a falling object during an October morning physics lab ABOVl- RIG HT: COMF. ON BABY LIGHT MY FIRE— Yvonne Jarrett heats a crucible to evaporate the water from NaCI. Kirstan Ford ' s watchful eye shows approval. 116 Academics Science And Mathematics Kent Lillenberg General Malh Wrestling John Monlrelta Delberl Pcnhall l)»n Peters Algebra Trig Algebra Geometry Int. Algebra Baseball Jane Reid Int. Algebra Cieomelry David Sbawver Charles Wilsbire Todd Schowalter life Sci Chemistry loolball Life Sci. A Fishy Situation Reeling in struggling, fighting fish was a far cry from teaching trigonometry, but Delbert Penhall managed to do both well. He was reared by his father to enjoy the sporting life and won trophies from many fishing tournaments. An ex- pert fly fisherman, he liked to fish in Montana during his vacations. He was also an avid tennis player and enjoyed being a member of the West- minster Tennis Association. Mr. Penhall planned to retire after instructing Millikan students since 1966 and raising four children of his own. He wanted to continue teaching in the training programs of private in- dustrial firms. Of course, he would also devote more time to his fishing. Let the trout beware! Nick Karahalios H " TROUT BEWARE! " — Says Mr. Penhall as he ventures into a small Montana lake during vacation. Dinner is on the line! ABOVE LEFT: " DOES RxT = D? " — Asks Peter Papa- georges while working on a distance time graph during fourth period phy.sics. ABOVE RIGHT: THAT ' S IN- CREDIBLE — Jennifer Meyer is dounbfounded by a sodium and water reaction in her third period chemistry class. David Silpa looks on in awe. Academics Science And Mathematics 117 Industrial Arts And Home Economics Return Of C The Munchies • Millikan Munchies returned to Home Econom- ics, and a new Food Service teacher, Ms. Imogene Bonnell joined the staff. The department had to abandon the program last year because of the lack of a credenlialed vocational teacher. Under the direction of Ms. Bonnell, Millikan Munchies provided students and teachers with a unique new dining experience each week. Head chefs Kathy Negretc, Teresa Tentinger, Marsha Ojeda and Susana Tostado planned and prepared the weekly luncheons which featured international dishes and specialty foods. Auto Mechanic students had the opportunity to work on the district ' s first diesel passenger car engines. The addition of the four new engines en- abled outstanding vocational students such as Eric Stachowick, Mike Same and Richard Sammers to do more engine work than was possible in previous years. Graphic Arts also did well. The students in Mr. Williams two classes worked on such projects as stained mirrors and business cards. ABOVI- WHAT ' S COOKIN ' — Seniors Ron 1, Nowcll Whallcy. :ind l);irlcnc I hinders work together to prepare a Mexican meal during I ffective I iving AHOVI- RIOHI HOT OVV VMV. I ' RK.SS— .luniors Joe Davis and Joe Camrin anx- iously await the first paper of their (iraphic Arts " printout during fourth period ABOVF JUST DOF.SNT CTIT IT— Senior Randy Christcnscn concentrates on cutting a stencil for a window sticker in Mr. William ' s (iraphic Arts class. 118 Academics Ind. Ed. And Home Ec. ' Martin Cooper Bill h ' reman Electronics James Denison Aulo Mechanic Industrial Arch. Drafting Woods Drafting Aulo Mechanics Metals (iuy Righler Norm Meredith Aviation Science Richard William.s Woods Auto Mechanics Graphic Arts H01.DINC DOWN THE FORT— Weather- ing a turbulent snow storm. Mr. Freman heads for another advance run at Squaw Val- ley. Ski Bum Bill Freman taught Auto Mechanics, Woods, and Metals during the week, but when weekends came and there was snow in the mountains, he turned into . . . Ski Man! The advisor of the thirty-seven mem- bers of Ski Club, Mr. Freman had been skiing for eleven years. The club, which met every two weeks during the skiing season, planned two trips, one to Steamboat, Colorado, and another to Park City, Utah. Mr. Freman was introduced to skiing by his son and he became so enthusias- tic that he spent seventeen days on the slopes one year. When he wasn ' t in the snow, he enjoyed working on cars. " There are so many opportunities for students to get involved, " he comment- ed. " It ' s important to be a part of school activities. " Sheryl Nash 83 r n uA € t ' k 1 ( ' . - m Imogene Bonnell Food Services Nancy Parsons Clothing Select. Foods and Nutrition Katherine Sitain Effective Living Parent Child ABOVE: SPARK IT UP— During sixth period Metals, sen- ior Duane Malin welds the final piece on to his project for Mr. Fremans class. ABOVE LEFT: PILIN " IT TOO HIGH — Junior Lou Ann Dussler wonders how she ' ll be able to eat the massive burrito she made during third period Effective Living class. Academics Ind. Ed. And Home Ec. 119 p. E. General Studies Changes Create Mixed Reviews Beware! Were drivers being turned loose on un- suspecting streets with less training? In the new competency-based driver ' s training program, stu- dents who could demonstrate their proficiency be- hind the wheel were awarded certificates of com- pletion after less than ten days of class. The original twelve day program was cut short for the many students who proved their competen- cy in a shorter period of time. Sophomore Linda Cole explained, " 1 think the reduced driver ' s training program has been a long time coming. " Denise Bonachita added, " Maybe in the future, the time in driver ' s training will be reduced even more if a student is proficient. " Students and faculty faced other changes as Mr. Boyd and Miss Horowitt, both added a health class to their schedules. Also, Harvey Kirlan took over as department head for general studics.- The major change in the physical education de- partment was the use of letter grades instead of the pass fail system. Many instructors favored such change because it provided more opportunity to evaluate students ' progress. Students, however, were less than enthusiastic. Sophomore Tracy Drennan ' s reply was typical. " I think it ' s a waste of time, since the grades weren ' t computed into our grade point average anyway! " Popular P.E. classes were team sports, weight training and dance. Aerobics was deleted from the schedule as there was no one to teach this class. A Man For All Seasons P.E. teacher Bucky Harris was a man on the go. In addition to teaching, he enjoyed playing tennis every Sunday at El Dorado Park with friends. He played both singles and mixed doubles. Mr. Harris also enjoyed fly fishing during the summer in streams and lakes of West Yellowstone, Montana. He tied most of his own fiies in addi tion to crafting several fly rods. On his fishing trips, he was often ac- companied by his friend Jim Haddy, Milli- kan ' s golf coach. Mr. Harris kept a trailer in Montana year-round. " It ' s just a stone ' s throw from one of the finest trout streams in the world, " he said enthusiastically. As if these weren ' t talents enough, Mr. Harris enjoyed cooking also. His specialty was Mexican omiettes, but he also made tasty tacos, rellenos and enchiladas. Anjali Talwar ' 83 Sheryl Nash ' 83 RIGHT: HE ' S A REAL SWINGER— On a sunny Sun- day morning. Bucky Harris conccntrales on his forehand stroke during a match with John Meyer at El Dorado Park Fannie Daly Dance Richard lieHaten General P.Ii. Adapted P.E. Football Doris Doughty Pepsters General P.E. Tennis Carl Halsted General P.E. Football Track Larry Hicks Health General P.E. Trainer Earl Higgins Health 120 Academics P.E. General Studies ABOVE: MACHO WOMAN— Shelly Sheppard works out in Mr. Halsted ' s third period weight training class on the arm pulley to develop her muscles. LEFT: BACK OFF — During a driver ' s training session after school, sophomore Julie Fulbright checks the car behind her in the simulator room. MIDDLE LEFT: HICK-UPS? — During third period Health, Mr. Hicks explains the procedure for dislodging a particle from a baby ' s mouth to sophomore Pam Lange. TOP LEFT: HOLD IT— After fifty-five grueling seconds, John Stroup aims to last another five to build his stomach muscles and gel an " A " in his weight training class. Bucky Harris General P.E. Track Career Guidance Phyllis Horowitt General P.E. Tennis Health Harvey Kirlan Career Guidance Business Law Suzanne Miguel General P.E. Volleyball Bill Odell General P.E. Basketball Gloria Potocki Drill Team General P.E. Badminton Harold Stromberg Driver Education Lary Padgett Military Training Francisco Zamarripa Military Training Academics P.E. General Studies 121 Business And Fine Arts Caution: Computers Ahead Something new was going on in the Business Department. A new computer system, the AB- DICK SI. information processor, was the latest equipment. Department Head Lynn C ' olburn was very proud of the new system. " By 1985, over sev- enty percent of industry will be using information processing, " he declared. Norma Clark was another new addition to the Business Department replacing Elmer Stringfellow who retired last spring. She was a Distributive Edu- cation teacher-coordinator, and also taught Typing 1-2. Mrs. Clark earned a B.S. and M.S. from S tate University of New York. She studied at UCLA, use, and was awarded a year ' s study at the Uni- versity of Rome. An outstanding student of Mrs. Clark ' s Distributive Rd. class, Dan Eastman, was elected Vice-President of DECA in California. Pa- tricia Hermanns was also awarded Student of the Quarter. Tosh Goto, the new Art Department Head, pro- duced some very talented artists. Shannon Ewart, Brenda Birdseye, and Caria Brimhall earned sev- eral certificates for outstanding artwork they en- tered for poster programs. CarIa enrolled in a spe- cial high .school program at the Art Center College of Design. Ms. Goto also taught a pottery class at LBCC all year ' round. ABOVE: THE FINISHING TOUCH— Junior Hoat Ngo dis- plays a final touch to his pottery planter in Ms. Cioto ' s first period Crafts class ABOVi; RIGHT: ROUND AN!) ROUND IT (;OK.S— Toussaint Perry experiences difficulties in shaping a clay bowl during his first period Advanced C rafts class. 7 ' E u Daryl Ahlgrcn Norma Clark l.ynn C ' olburn Fred t ' ngels Draw and I ' tg Distributive Typing Typing Exploring Art Iducation Typing Office Praci Work Exp. 122 Academics Business-Fine Arts COLBURN TAKES THE CAKE— While busy direct- ing a weekend wedding in San Francisco, Lynn Colburn makes sure everyone is having a good time. The Marrying Sort - Lynn Colburn " Being a teacher, you need a second income! " said Business Department flead Lynn Colburn, who for fifteen years owned, managed, and di- rected his own wedding-catering business. Mr. Colburn traveled as far away as Chicago for a catering job, but most of the weddings, receptions, and honeymoons were in California. He supervised the interior decorating and floral arrangements for large and exclusive weddings, many attended by over one thousand guests. The inspiration for this flourishing business came when Mr. Colburn was hospitalized for back surgery. With many spare hours, he began making decorations and centerpieces to occupy his idle hands. Friends wanted to buy them, and his hobby mushroomed into a business. As if teaching at Millikan and managed wed- dings weren ' t enough to keep him busy, Mr. Colburn also taught classes in decorating on Thursday nights. Sheryl Nash ' 83 Tosh (ioto Crafts .Stage Crew Draw, and Pig. I . Typing Kec. Keeping 7. Debbie Mrazik Choral F,ng. 3-4 t Alice Rolfing Office Pract. .Shorthand %ft« :_. B And) Spaan ' " ' ' Accounting Typing John Sirickler Orchestra Business Math Dan Sullivan Band T Jazz Algebra LOWER LEFT: MEETING THE DEADLINE— Senior Carla Brimhall, with the aid of a press, embosses program covers for a December choral concert dur- ing her sixth period Advertising Art LEFT: PUNCHED Ol ' T— .lunior Lisa Hawkes balances debits and credits for a financial statement during Accounting class. Academics Business-Fine Arts 123 Dance Dancers From Heaven " Dance! Smile! Go all out! And most of all, remember to enjoy what you ' re doing! " These were just some of the many encouraging words given by dance instructor Mrs. Fannie Daly. The new advanced dance class, with only seven returning dancers and a total of about forty danc- ers in all. got together for their first performance in the Christmas Concert which was directed by Diane Nuttall and Caren Conrad. Beginning immediately after the Christmas Con- cert, all the dancers started preparing for their main event of the year, the Dance Concert. The theme of the Dance Concert was " Dancin " In Heaven. " Contrary to popular belief, dancing wasn ' t as easy as it looked. Putting on the Dance Concert was very hard work. It took many intensive and strenuous rehearsals before school, after school, and on weekends. With the help of professional dancer, Michael Lopez, the big dance number, " Hot Attitude, " and the all boys dance, " Aggie Song, " were choreographed. The great increase in male dancers was a surprise and really benefitted the advanced dance class. Some of the numbers in the Dance Concert solely choreographed by stu- dent dancers were " One More Time " by Karen Humphries, " Le Cafe de Jeune Fille " by Linda Brown, " 42nd Street " by Missy Weber, and " Fast and Hard " by Cindy Millican. Under the watchful eyes of Mrs. Daly and stu- dent directors, Cindy Milliean and Ana Riveron, the Dance Concert turned out to be a complete success. FAR .ABOVE RIGHT: SLY EYES— Anthony Ochoa put.s on the scriou.s look as he practices his dance moves at a night rehearsal FAR RIGHT: FANNING OFF— In the Dance Con- cert. Tracii Hicks uses her fan to cool off as she dances in " Hot Attitude •• ABOVE MIDDLE RIGHT: HOLD ON— During an aftcrschool rehearsal. Suzy Barclay prays she won ' t get dropped, while Mike Murphey looks over at Mrs. Daly to see if he is doing the dip correctly. RIGHT: FAST ASLEEP— As he floats away in dreamland. Tommy Savcdra plays the clown in the number, " Send In The Clowns. " ■ i I i it DANCE CLUB— FRONT ROW Tracii Hicks, Ana Riveron, Laurie Bernal, Norvcsta Coulson, Brenda Esparza, Jasmine Torres, Diane Nuttall, Cassi Morrish, Suzy Barclay, Lisa Tarryk, Melissa Long, Linda Brown, Shelly Leach, Mrs Daly 2ND ROW: Karen Thompson, Anjali Talwar. Pamela Kayc, Lisa Stone, Kitty Wilgis, Kimberly McCullough, Pam Gibson, Missy Weber, Li (Jlickman, Kim Reynolds, Tracyc Getchey. Becky Webber .1RD ROW: Vicky Huber, Shelly Campbell, Karen Marty, Lisa Ashley, Susan Scott, Lisa Miller, Rhonda Stinson, Colleen Barker. Ruth 1 recdman. Dee Dee Divelbiss, Julie Miller. 4TH ROW: Irene Deis, Anthony Ochoa, Amber Johnson, Trey Canterbury, Eddie Lorin. John James, Anthony Tinson, Mike Murphey, Robin Trowbridge. Thanh Huynh, Roxan Stinson, Cindy Christy 124 Academics Dance FAR ABOVE RIGHT: SEE MY DIMPLES— With her ankle all wrapped up. Ana Riveron still manages to keep a smile on her face in the number. " Sing, Sing, Sing " after spraining it at a rehearsal. ABOVE MIDDLE RIGHT: TAKING IT OFF— While they change on stage in front of a live audience, all the boys dance in the number, " Aggie Song. " RIGHT: COME TO THE CABARET— Senior dancer and student director, Cindy Millican shows what a talented dancer she is in the number, " Cabaret. " FAR RIGHT: OH! I ' M A TEAPOT! — Doing his version of " I ' m a Little Teapot, " shorts director Robin Trowbridge struts his cool stuff. Academics Dance 125 Band Haunted Horns The hours the band spent each week during foot- ball season brushing up on playing skills and prac- ticing intricate marching manuevers paid off. lorty novices joined with the forty returning members to produce many creative half-time shows. The Homecoming show proved to be a favorite. It featured a unique haunted halloween skit and the songs " You Can Do Magic. " " It ' s Hard to Say I ' m Sorry. " and the theme from the Adam ' s Family. Other popular songs performed during the year included " The I- c of the Tiger. " " lYee e-Frame. " and the well-known " UCLA I ' ight Song. " The band was led by Drum Major F.ric Craig. Eric took fifth place in a mace competition held in Anaheim and continued to the stale finals to com- pete for the title of Mace Master of California. The Straw Hat Band, spring version of the marching band, was also in top form. They helped to rouse school spirit at the home basketball games and rallies. Because they were a smaller, more select ensemble, they were able to participate in community performances such as the United Way Kick-off and the Special Olympics. I AR ABOVF RIGHT: TOOTIF. FLUTE-Carolinc Tamni.s and Susann Fullon rcali c thai it takes more than friendship to make perfect harmony for the Marina game rally. RIGHT: " ATTF.N-HIIT " Paul Evans takes a break from his drum- ming to shout out the orders for the band to move into their next formation while working on the field show for the Palos Verde game I AR RIC;HT ROCKIN ' TO THE BEAT At the Compton football game in October, Joel Gargaro feverishly beats out the " rock-out " on his drum after the winning touch- down had been scored. MARCHING BAND FRONT ROW: Bill Zavalcta. Sharon McGuirc. Lisa Salazar. Zina Sanford. l.ori Costcllow, Caryn Greene. Kay Kay Alexander. Lisa Jackcrl. Karen Atwaler. Joel Gargaro. 2Nr) ROW: Adricnnc Fedak. Leslie .Stults, Bud (iaugh, Pete Mills. Fd Campa, .iulic Williams, Fric Craig, .lohn I uther. Asim Ali, Paul Evans, Tom Meigs, Caroline Tamms, Susann Fulton, Kimberly DeRego . RR ROW: Kathy Eichmann. Beckie Senf. Brad Eveland. Cherish Fisher. Tina (iosselt, Connie Smith. Shawnna Peachie. Faheem Akbar. Frika Hansen, Chris Craig, Sothcar Vong. Tricia llliot, Lisa Goll, Teresa (roll. Frederick .lackson. Sophia Ra ak 4TII ROW Su .inne Schnoor, Brian Rhodes. Linda Benner, Lisa Miller, Robert Bujarski. Shana Bertram, .IP. Boquette. Keith Daniel. .Alfred Gomc7. Norman Garcia. Margaret Royer, Brian Ivans, Mike Seldon, James Drake. .Mm Arakawa. Rhonda Smart. Vicki Campbell, Kris Senf. . " iTll ROW: Tessa Carag, Mike Nyman, Jim Hardaway, Rex Bartholomew. Mark Bennett, Sean Young. Lee Bartholomew. Harlcy Campbell, Russ RohlFing, Melody Persley, Tony Cassiani. Tom Jackson. Jose Oro co. Paul astro. Karen ( dnk 126 Academics Band I K I I 11 SV IN(;iN ' SAXKS Strau Mil IkimiI niciiibcrs. Juslin Wcidncr ;ind M;irg;ircl Roycr harnidni i; logclhcr during Ihc Moore I caguo basketball opener against Wilson in the p.ild gym Li;[T: TOOTIN ' ON IIIK TU- BA After a tiring morning practice. Ilarley Campbell relaxes on a plot of grass to rehearse the new music for the Homecoming half-lime show BKI.OW; SIIANA BLOW YOUR HORN! Shana Bertram warms up by playing ■■(■ ' reeze Frame " before an April band competi- tion near the end of the year. lAR BI-,I.OW: 3-1) |MAN Drum Major f- ic C ' raig demonstrates the dexterity required to handle a mace. Besides ommanding the band. f- ic played goalie on the varsity water polo team and swam breast stroke for the Ramfins. Tall Flag And Banner 128 Academics Tall Flag And Banner l w " . . , ]rr M i. FRONT ROW: Sharon McGuire. Lisa Salazar. Zina Stanford. Lori Coslello. Caryn Greene, Linda Alexander, Lisa Jackert, Karen Oulwaler. BACK ROW: Kimberly DeRcgo. Sophia Razzak. Karen Cook, Suzanne Schnoor, Kathy Eichmann, Tammy Chapman. Tall Flag In " Twilight Zone " " Make those front-back twirls sharp! " " Get you r knees up when we march! " " Keep smiling! " These commands were often heard by the sixteen members of Tall Flag and Banner as they twirled their way through rallies, pre-game, and halftime shows. The team was led by captain Karen Cook and co-captain Lisa Jackert, but all members were encouraged to contribute ideas for routines. The team raised funds for many of the members to attend U.S.A. Flag Camp during the summer. They marched at the United Way kickoff, and at Disneyland with the band during December. Unity and co-operation were promoted by flag dinners before the home games, a Christmas party, and group discussions to talk out any problems they were having. Sophia Razzak, the only sophomore on the team, said enthusiastically, " All the friends I made and the fun I had made up for the late night prac- tices and sore muscles! " The " A " period rehearsals of the past were dropped in favor of Thursday night practices every week, with additional time spent during the weeks when there were home games. Performing to such tunes as " Freeze Frame, " " Twilight Zone, " and " You Can Do Magic, " they appeared in all the activity schedule rallies. The eight members of Banner used flags during half- time shows because, explained Karen Cook, " flags are more effective and eye-catching. " FAR LEFT: ALL SMILES— Flag girl Kmiberly DeRego per- forms a twirl with ease at a sunny .September rally. TOP RIGHT: FREEZE FRAME— Team captain Karen Cook daz- zles with the routine that is Tall Flag ' s biggest crowd-pleaser. TOP LEFT: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT— On a chilly winter morning, Sophia Razzak works hard to perfect a routine for an upcoming rally. ABOVE LEFT: PUMPKIN EATER?- Linda Alexander savors Lisa Salazar ' s pumpkin pie during the flag team dinner before Homecoming. Academics Tall Flag And Banner 129 Jazz Jazz Journeys To The Top " Keep the Change, " " % of the Time, " " CJospcl John, " " The Heat ' s On, " " Bill ' s Blues, " and " Fred " were some of the many pieces that made up the repetoire for Jazz Ensemble. Under the direc- tion of Dan Sullivan the .la group worked hard to earn top ratings at annual ja z festivals at Chaffcy and Saddleback Colleges. These performances provided saxophonists An- dre Stamper and Justin Weidner a chance to ex- ecute their own improvised solos while Chris Sweeney blasted away on the lead trumpet solos. Other soloists included Leslie Stults on piano, Richard Schafer on the saxophone and Brian Ben- nett on the trumpet. At the Mr. Ram F ' ageant, the ensemble provided entertainment during intermissions. A February evening at Stanford Junior High saw them per- forming " An Evening of Jazz. " The Jazz Ensemble also accompanied the Choral ' s Vocal Jazz group for the Choral Concert and performed for Ad- vanced Dancers in the Holiday and Dance Con- certs. In addition to daily third period rehearsals, play- ers were expected to practice " A " period at least twice a week. Despite the early morning rehearsals. Jazz members enjoyed coming to class everyday. " It ' s fun. You get a lot of good training from Mr. Sullivan, " remarked Ed Campa. ABOVE; " BUNDLE OF FUNK " Ed Campa watches Mr. Sullivan intently so he won ' t miss a beat while practicing for the Saddleback College Jaz Eestival in third period. RIGHT: HUFF ' N ' PUFF Ed Sandro practices improvising his .solo in " Gospel John " that he performed for the Holiday Concert. BELOW: BLARING THE BRASS Ray Beggs perfects his part in preparation for the Chaffcy College Jazz Festival In March during an " A " period practice. 130 Academics Jazz I It TT — FRONT ROW. Terisa Carver, Lee Bartholomew. Justin Weidner, Chris Sweeney, Leslie Stults, Mike Wisniewski, Ed Sandro. 2ND ROW; Brian Rhodes, Andre Stamper, Ed Campa, Pete Mills, Rex Bartholomew, Eric Carter. 3RD ROW; Ray Beggs, Sean Young, Brian Bennett, Eric Bjelland, Richard Schafer, Jim Hardaway. ABOVE: SHARING MU- SIC — Brian Bennett and Richard Schafer experi- ment with a saxophone and trumpet duet they com- posed themselves. FAR LEFT; TIME OUT— Mike Wisniewski hurriedly tries to find the right piece of music during third period rehearsal. Academics Jazz 131 Symphony Orchestra No Vienna But Orch. Rebounds With visions of strudcl, eidelwciss, and the Blue Danube in their heads, symphony orchestra mem- bers worked to raise money fur a trip to Vienna. They had been invited to be one of twelve orches- tras representing North America at the Interna- tional S ' outh and Music Festival. To raise the nec- essary funds, members held a car wash, sold candy bars, and worked in Rose Bowl concession stands, in the end. though, they failed to raise the money needed. However, the invitation represented the group ' s fine level of instrumental achievement. Director John Strickler enjoyed having a " really solid orchestra " which gave " a strong group ef- fort. " Violinist Lisa Lindell said, " There was a stron- ger team spirit in orchestra this year, a feeling of unity. " " We strove for perfection because there was no one to cover up if we made a mistake, " added Lisa Jackert. In September. Mr. Strickler held auditions for the Chamber Orchestra, an honors string group in its second year. The select fourteen individuals practiced once a week during a period. The ensem- ble performed exceptionally well, capturing a rat- ing of superior at three festivals. With eighty other orchestras from as far away as New Mexico, Millikan attended the Mount Miguel High School Orchestra Festival in late April. They played in five locations around Spring Valley near San Diego. The orchestra received the highest rat- ing possible, superior. Millikan played host to other Southland orches- tras in May, when the Southern California Sym- phonic Festival was held. Mr. Strickler was pleased that more solos and ensembles were per- formed. RIGHT: PLAY US A SAD SONG— At the Southern Califor- nia Symphonic Festival, juniors Steve Taylor and Chris North practice in the band room just prior to performing. The audi- ence was left in tears after their rendition of .Shubert ' s " Tragic Symphony. " MJDDI.F. RICiHT: HAIL MARY Senior Merri Hale gets anxious as she rehearses " Waiting for My Deary " during a special practice for Brigadoon in early May. VIOLINS BASSES CLARINETS VIOLAS TRUMPETS Richard Adkins Rojelio Alvarez Cheryl BeCotte Susie Aguilar Brian Bennett Aoim AM Willie Briggs Jr. Joel Gargaro Jon Ellertson Susan Bartley Steve Taylor Jim Meyers Kathy Olsen Terri Coleman John Warr Patti Clodfclter Claudia Shafer Mary Kramer ' Steve Haley John Stickles HORNS TROMBONES Lani Haynes Lisa Tribett Mark Bennett CELLOS Lee Bartholomew Natalie Hinrichs Eric Craig Anne Adalian Terisa Carver Lisa Jackert FLUTES Janet Hays Rex Bartholomew Dave Kendig Stephanie Anderson Alison Clay PERCUSSION Lisa Lindell Merri Hale OBOES Julie Hinrichs Mike Brodsky Karen Miller Beckie Senf Evan Shahin Joe Jamison Kathy Dayak Noelle Nishikawa Diane Royer Robin Sherain Justin Wcidner Sharon Ridenour Pete Mills Robert Weston Suzanne Schnoor Lisa Salazar BASSOONS Sue Shults Debbie Shavelle Chris Craig TUBA Ken Wisberger Terridawn Sunday Chris North Steve BeCotte FAR ABOVE LEFT: CHELLO, I LOVE YOU— says Julie Hinrichs as she studies the music to Brahm ' s " Aca- demic Overture " during a fourth peri- od rehearsal of the string section. FAR ABOVE CENTER: AL MOST. BUT NOT QUITE— On a balmy spring evening, senior Cheryl BeCotte plays " Almost Like Being in Love " during a marathon orchestra rehearsal for Lerner ' s and Lowe ' s musical Briga- doon. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: LIT- TLE DRUMMER GIRL During a Monday night rehearsal in early Feb- ruary, Kathy Dayak provides the rhythm for Shostakovitch ' s " Festival Overture. " ABOVE: TAKE A " BOW " -On a crisp, cool winter afternoon at the El Dorado Park Duck Pond, the finishing stroke of Sivelius ' s " Second Symphony " is made by Mary Kramer. The piece is the orchestra ' s encore selection of their benefit con- cert at El Dorado on February 13. Academics Symphony Orchestra 133 hL ,T i i v ABOVE; ALL TANGLED DP— The twisted tubes of Mark Bennett ' s frcnch horn try to untangle the notes of Shostako- vitch ' s " Festival Overture " at a February rehcrsal. RIGHT: ONE AND TWO AND .— Chcllist Sharon Ridcnour anticipates the down beat of Mr. Strickler ' s baton at Mon- day night rehcrsal MIDDLE RIGHT: INTENSE CON- CENTRATION - marks the face of Sue Shult as she con- templates an ending to Shubcrt ' s " Unfinished Symphony " FAR RIGHT BOWING THE HORSEHAIR Senior Steve Haley struggles to master triplets at a last minute evening rehcrsal before the Spring Contest. 134 Academics Symphony Orchestra Marimba Solo Captivates Fall Concert Goers " I feel fortunate to work with the students and 1 am amazed at the caliber of musicianship at the high school level, " commented Symphony Orches- tra director Mr. John Strickler at the beginning of the year. The Fall, Holiday, and Spring concerts were no exception as the Symphony Orchestra presented its usual high quality performances. Fall concert goers were treated to Kathy Dayak ' s marimba solo, the Bach A Minor Concerto. She was accompanied by the Chamber Orchestra, composed of a select group of musicians who were required to audition to be in this prestigious group. The last piece was a combination of the Symphony Orchestra and the choir doing a selection from West Side West Side Story. The Holiday program featured pieces such as " Polaonaise " by Rimsky-Korsakov and " Dance of the Mirlitons " and " Marche " , from the Nut- cracker Suite. Led by concertmaster Richard Atkins, the Sym- phony Orchestra was comprised of two classes- the symphonic winds and the strings. These two classes came together to practice every Monday night. As in previous years, many Symphony Orchestra members have participated in All-City, All-State, and All-Southern Honor Orchestras. Violinists Richard Atkins, Asim Ali and Terri Sunday, along with cellist Allison Clay, Eric Craig on french horn, Joel Gargara on bass, Chris North on bas- soon, and Mike Brodsky on percussion were all members of the All-Southern Honor Orchestra. After rehearsing at Cal State Long Beach, the orchestra performed on February 6 at Long Beach City College. ABOVE FAR LEFT: PIED PIPER-While practicing " Marche " of the Nutcracker Suite during fourth period class, sophomore Robyn Shcrian emits a sharp trill from her flute. UPPER LEFT; DRESSED FOR THE OCCASSION At evening rehersal Robert Wesson will not let his hair down until he and the oboe reach an agreement on Copeland ' s " An Out- door Overture. " MIDDLE LEFT: WARM THOUGHTS— On a cold winter afternoon, Mike Brodsky dreams of warmer days as he puts finishing touches on Vaughan Williams " Sea Song " for the Holiday concert. LEFT: FANCY FINGERING— Con- certmaster Richard Adkins nimble Rngcrs glide gracefully through the key pas.sage of Gossec ' s " Classic Overture. " Academics Symphony Orchestra 135 Choral S. n!IHillllllilHilllHIIIHI!lllll!IIH!IIH Music Makes It Happen Things were looking dim for the choral depart- ment in September when, three days before school began. Choral Director Dcbra Mrazik discov- ered her former accompanist would not be return- ing. A new accompanist, Mr. (ilessnor saved the semester. A series of successes for the vocal groups added up to an outstanding music year. Mr. Glessnor, an established pianist who had worked with various junior college choirs, was wel- comed to the music program because of his exper- ience and warm personality. The Choral Club started off right by entering the first place float in the Homecoming competition. Its " Phantom of the Opera, " a giant tissue paper organ complete with costumed phantom, was the main attraction at the float display. Choral member, Matt McGonigle said, " We wanted to keep the float a secret so we built it in the choral room. The result surprised everybody! " For the traditional Holiday Concert, the choral groups had the benefit of seven tenors and eleven bass voices. The theme " Simple Holiday Joys " was expressed by a selection of traditional holiday car- ols. The Spring Concert, " Good Vibrations, " fea- tured lighter, more contemporary music and had the added attraction of choreography in an effort to appeal to student audiences. Aside from appearing at various festivals and competitions, Chamber Singers combined commu- nity service with music by performing at a senior citizxns ' center in December. They also held a spe- cial holiday performance for the public at the new Long Beach Plaza. t aJ f V CHAMBF.R SINCiF.RS FRONT ROW; Darlcnc Nichols, Jennifer Rice. Caryn (ireene. .Sharon Ridcnour. 1 isa .lackcrl. Vickie Rllc . Janelle Buckley. 2NI) ROW Ken Monreal. Theresa Nelson, Mark Robinson, trie Bjclland, Karen Ijuniphries, Sean firogan. CONCFRT CHOIR FRONT ROW: Pam Silverman. Cindy Kilts, Cathy Greci, Barbra Panian, Vanessa Hannibal. Theresa Nelson, Vickie Riley. Caryn Greene 2ND ROW: I.ori Tillman, Kim DcRego, Sharon McGuire. Janelle Buckley. Lauren I{isner. Tom Savedra. Ken Monrcal. Tho Tham, Dorwana Willis. Kelly Long. .1RD ROW: Rhonda Sallmcn. Deepa Mehla. Heather Carr. Chris Slccr, Ron Malachi, John Watkins, John Conroy. Sean Malone. Audra Strehlow. 4TH ROW: Karen Toshach. Jennifer Hibner. Jeff Vance. Aaron Keene. Mall Mcfionigle. Theresa Schorr. Angela Temple. Nancy Mason. .STH ROW: Mark Robinson, Mike Weldon, F.d Lorin. Paul Rogers, Damon Bass. Gary Flowers, Eric Bjclland, Karen Humphries lililillllllllllllll fflID 136 c Academics horal mmm ii|iii|ii|iii|i T nr l.F.FT: A STAR IS BORN On stage during the Fall Cho- ral Concert. Dorwana Willis sings her solo " Operator, Infor- mation. " BI;L0W: play it again SAM During fourth period Concert Choir, Theresa Schorr and .Sean Ma- lonc ask the new accompanist, Mr. (ilessnor. to accompany them in their rehearsing for the lall Concert. lAI.I, BK- I.OW: PURK SATISFACTION Ms. Mra ik proudly dir- ects a 7:00 a.m. Chamber Singers ' practice. FAR LEFT: COMPARING NOTES— .lohn Conroy and Barbara Panian harmonize in preparation for the Spring Choral Concert. CENTER LEFT: HOLD THAT NOTE— In November, John James practices vocal exercises in his fourth period Concert Choir class. lllililiilllili Ul Academics Choral 137 Jazz And " Pop " Top Concert Lionel Richie, Manhattan Transfer, The Beach Boys, and Diana Ross. Was it American Band- stand? Was if Variety Night at the Greek Theatre? No, it was the music that filled the auditorium, under the direction of Debra Mrazik, for the Spring Choral Concert entitled, " Good Vibra- tions. " In an attempt to appeal to a larger audience, predominantly " pop " tunes were performed. The show featured soloist, Rossi Humphrey and an up- beat medley by the Beach Boys. " Truly " and " You Are " by Lionel Richie were also warmly received by concert attenders. Strong voices and harmonizing were not the show ' s only attractions. Michael Lopez, who pre- viously choreographed South Pacific and the ' 83 Dance Concert, was hired to add another appealing demension to the concert. Each choral group worked out dance patterns to compliment their singing and add excitement. Said Pam Silverman, " It looked impossible at first, but everyone finally pulled it together. " Another added attraction was the Jazz Band. Directed by Dan Sullivan, the band backed the singers on most of the " pop " numbers that were performed. Commented Chris Steer, " The Jazz Band really made the show complete. With the singing, dancing, and the band ' s assistance, there was something for everyone. ABOVE RIGHT: BEATLEMANIA?— Sounding out the Bea- llc recording of " Daylripper " are Danica Lourtie and Shani Dines in Vocal Ja BEI.OW RIGHT: MASCULINE TOUCH — Asking the musical question " Why do Fools Fall in Love? " Rossi Humphrey rehearses for " Good Vibrations. " FAR RICiHT: JUST LIKE ONE OF THE POINTER SIS- TERS— Tammie Holt rocks out with " He ' s so Shy " during second period Cecilian Singers. IS. 1 I _ I ' i VOCAI. JAZZ FRONT ROW: Susan Warmbier, Darlenc Nichols, Tammy Chapman. Jen- nifer Rice. Shani Dines, Mary Clark, Gina Casares 2ND ROW: Andrea Gon ale , Danica Lourtie. Kalhy Dayak. .Sharon Ridenour. Kim Duffy, Tanya Johnson. Ronda Johnson, Nor- vesta Coulson. .1RD ROW: Tenia Sims. Ayraka Bratcher, Terry Borders. David Anderson. Rossi Humphrey. John Marshall. Sean (irogan, Taffy Church. CFXILIAN SINGFRS— FRONT ROW: Gennie Gu7man, Margaret Matera. Kareen Arnold. Tammie Holt, Sherry Hodges. Amma Khan 2ND ROW: Nancy Thompson. Melody Persley. Valerie Cepcda, Lisa Tribell, Carol Comey. Renelle Roux. 3RD ROW: Marci Marlowe, Traci Boyd, Juana Wheelington, Ms. Mrazik. 138 Academics Choral LEFT: MORNING MKl.ODIES— Chamber Singer Lisa Jackerl luncs up the tonsils with an early morning practice before the December Holiday Concert BHLOW: HARMONIZING— Third period Vocal Jazz singers John Marshall and Scan Grogan blend their voices with " Truly " in prep- aration for the Spring Concert in April. LAR BKLOW: NOT AGAIN!— Chuckles freshman Mike Coulson as Ms. Mra ik asks the Vocal Jazz group to sing out " Birdland " one more lime. Academics Choral Musical Scottish Sounds Brighten Brigadoon The sounds of Scotland rang through the audito- rium as the final performance of the spring musical Brigiidoon came to a close. Leads Eric Bjelland and Pam Silverman embraced while other cast members expressed sounds of relief. " The cheers wc received were well worth the months of hard work wc put in, " said Eric, who played Tom, an American traveling to Brigadoon. The cast had nearly seventy members and in- cluded Jeanette Buckley as Jane. Karen Humph- ries as Meg and Cindy Millican as Jean. Major male roles had Eddie Lorin as Jeff, Tom Savedra as Charlie and Steve Stagnaro as Mr. Lundie. The fantasy opened with Tom finding Fiona, played by Pam Silverman in the small Scottish town of Brigadoon. They fell in love and a decision was forced upon Tom; he had to choose whether or not to stay with Fiona in Brigadoon or travel on. In the midst of his decision songs such as " Wai- tin for my Dearie " and " The Heather on the Hill " were sung. Both production and choral directors, Mr. Alvln Randle and Ms. Debra Mrazik, were equally pleased with the three days in May. TOP RKJHT: DO YOU TAKE THIS MAN? Sieve Slagnero watches over the matrimonial affairs belween Missy Weber and Tom Savedra on second night of shows. ABOVE: A TOUCH HERE AND A DAB THERE- Production Designer, Greg Gneier adds the finishing touches to a model background of selling or stage. Greg was a Millikan graduate. RIGHT: TAKE HOLD OF YOURSELF— Robert Mackay tries to calm Robin Trowbridge down after a dramatic speech is made during the show ' s final night. 1 fi J ' trffS j l BB isr m E V - ' k 1 r ■ JrTrl M m % 1 «f93lHI K HET J B 140 Academics Musical ABOVE: I THINK I ' M IN LOVE — The heather on the hills provides Torn and Fiona, played by Eric Bjclland and Pam Silverman, a perfect sight to ponder their future of love. Academics Musical 141 A Romance Leads To A Fairytale Under the direction of Al Randall, the drama department was able to put on a major theatrical production the first weeic of December. This was quite a feat since there was only seven advanced students returning from last year ' s class of twenty. The play chosen was Neil Simon ' s Barefoot In The Park. The romance comedy was one of Si- mon ' s earlier works. It was selected because of its small cast of players and the fact that it only re- quired one set. Newlyweds Corie and Paul Bratten were played by Michelle Barber and Brian Douglas, and also by Julie Williams and David Larsen in a second performance. In the supporting roles were Julie Grosso as Corie ' s mother. Ethyl Banks, and Robin Trowbridge as Ethyl ' s buoyant companion, Victor Velasco. According to Mr. Randall, the play was success- ful and was an excellent experience for those who took part. During the spring-semester, Masquers, an orga- nization of students interested in the theater, put on a children ' s play. Hansel and Gretelv as select- ed by student director Brian Douglas and cast. Hansel was played by both Jerry Millican and Robin Trowbr idge, and Trina Dunyan portrayed Gretel. The group began rehearsing in March with an April target date for performing at Long Beach elementary schools. Mr. Randall ' s goal for his students was best summed up this way, " The purpose of drama in high school is to expand the appreciation of stage experience for the participants and also the audi- ence. Millikan has always strived for the most ex- cellent standards of performance and staging so as to ensure the performance is of the highest caliber possible. " RIGHT: GIVE ME ONE MORE CHANCE— Upstairs neigh- bor Mr. Velasco played by Robin Trowbridge tries to woo Julie Grosso playing the part of Corie ' s mother, r.thyl, in the produc- tion of Barefoot in the Park. MASQUERS: FRONT ROW Julie Grosso. Brian Douglas, Julie Williams, Dave Larson. 2ND ROW: Mary Weaver, Amber Johnson, Kelly Foster, Sheryl Nash, Angel Kure, Debbie Shavelle. 3RD ROW: Carol Miragh. Beth VanSant. Robin Trowbridge, Tracey Drennan. 4TH ROW: Beth Richardson, Mike Murphey, Dan Camacho, Allen Gholston, Mr. Randall. 142 Academics Drama FAR ABOVE: STORYBOOK HOUR — Rehearsals for the produc- tion of Hansel and Grctcl. outside the 300 building, provided an appropriate setting for the Grimm fairytale. Robin Trowbridge and Lori Abramow, play- ing the parts of Hansel and Gretel, review iheir lines as Cynthia Cru7. the Wicked Witch, sneaks up from behind. LEFT: PLAYTIME— Allen Gholslon as Fritz and Connie Howard as Frit- zine find a quiet place near the audito- rium to practice their lines. Final pro- duction of the plav took place in April. FAR LEFT: IN THE NAME OF LOVE— During rehearsal, Michelle Barber, as Corie Brallcn, struggles with her drunk husband Paul, Brian Douglas, after he goes walking Bare- fool in the Park. Academics Drama 143 Aries Aries Turns To Stone " It is great to be alive! " screamed first year member Steve I.erman as he fit his last picture and copy on his layout at a late-night work party in early December. New members quickly found out all the satisfac- tions and frustrations of putting a yearbook togeth- er. Sherry Rose explained, " I never knew that it took so much time to complete an annual, but I know that it is worth it for all the students will treasure their books for the rest of their lives. " Changes in structure characterized the staff. After twenty years of advising the yearbook staff, Joan Danielsen retired. English teacher and bas- ketball coach Gregg Stone took over the responsi- bilities. Karen Lee explained, " Immediately when Mrs. Danielsen retired, I felt as if we would not be able to go on, but fortunately we all pulled together under the direction of Mr. Stone. The traditional idea of an editorial board was set aside in favor of a policy board. The new board consisted of Editor-in-Chief Raj Ambe, Photogra- phy Editor David Carver, Art Editor Diane Nut- tall, Activities Editor Dave Smith, and Academics Editor Steve Stagnaro. Last year, the technical efforts and late-night parties paid off as Ar cs received the highest rating a yearbook can get in the nation. The tradition of excellence continued as the book was recognized with the 5-star All-American Award in addition to a Medalist Award. ABOVH RKiHT PI.F.ASF. DO NOT DISTURB— During a latc-nighl parly al Raj Ambc ' s house In December, .loan F ' ish- man manages lo catch up on some sleep while working on her second deadline spread ABOVi;: FOOD FOR THOIIGHT- — After filling himself up with energy from the chips, candy, and juicc. Marc Abramow puts the finishing touches on his layout at Ian McFadyen ' s house in I ebruary RKillT: C ' OV- F.R-IIP JOB Seniors Teresa Jones and C ' aria Brimhall work on preliminary cover ideas in class third period The completed cover has to be sent lo the publishers in early November. 144 Academics Aries BBLOW: POLICY BOARD— David Carver, David Smllh. Diane Nutlall. Raj Ambc, and Sieve Slagnari) spend a Saturday aflernoon al the long Heach Marina. Cl-NTIiR RKIHT: RIP IT OPKN — During a birthday parly in elass, Sheryl Nash anxiously opens her present Birthday parties arc a tradition in class. CENTER RIGHT: WE CAN WORK IT OUT— Explains Diane Nuttall to Huyen Nguyen as they work on the girls ' tennis spread at David Carver ' s house in December. LEFT; TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE— During third period. Mr. Stone and Dave Smith combine their ideas lo complete a Hrst deadline spread , BOVE: THE EXCEDRIN HEADACHE— While typing copy for the football spread. Baron Chilvcrs realizes that he put down the wrong scores for each game. Academics Aries ' j ;:ijil . ( ' Itu ■ " u; . " 6 Z ' oo- Per ne ofe rth .. " . ' " ' e - ' « . «• Cory don ' ■ of th,. U « i ] ' .v ' U.v T :: ' : M. ' rl r,. ' ihk a.s « Pi • v, ,.- ' " ' •(. ' Phi ' " rio,! th,. i(,n in ' h, ft si •■» ) ' " ols II f ' r ' if I f Corydon Makes New Deadlines " Dr. McC ' leary, how do you feel aboul the off- campus lunch problem? " This question was just one of many Sheila McCarthy had in preparing her article, " Principal ' s Post, " for a frequent Cory- don deadline. The staffs main goal was to publish one newspa- per each month of the school year. This was a challenge since in past years students were lucky to receive two or three issues per year due to frequent break downs of the printing press. Not only did the twenty-seven member staff manage to get the papers out on time, they also worked to make them enjoyable. Part-time staff photographer Robert LJrstein commented, " The variety of articles published, such as the opinions and campus club features, made Corydon much more interesting than it has been. " The four page editors, Steven Simon, Maheshni Karunasena, Laurie Trammell, and Scott Harris, would be the first to agree that being an editor was no easy task. Their jobs consisted of type-setting, proofreading articles, and filling in for anyone un- able to complete their assignment. Consistent ef- forts by editors coupled with the guidance of advi- sor Bernice Whiteleather contributed to the pro- ductive year. ' - itor,.. Kr •Ja ABOVi; WHAT IK) YOU THINK?— Uawn Rycc questions Chris Fourroux regarding ihc negatives of pictures she look for her Key-Keywanelte article ' ' ' T.. •er ' i ' , 146 Academics ( orydon " ' ], " Afcc ' " ' ' • ' ' ' i - a (Z p ftf, Is ' -. ■, «» l J " " " ,y. - Ps -TTP MORE PAPER WORK?— Says Mrs. Whitcleather dejectedly as she grades sixth period ' s essays. " B.W. " Works Overtime When the 2:40 bell rang many teachers considered their working day completed. However, this was not true for Ram speech coach and Corydon advisor Mrs. Bernice Whi- teleather. Mrs. Whitcleather served as speech coach since her arri- val three years ago. In her thirty-one years of teaching, B. W. (as many of her students call her) lost none of her love for teaching. " 1 love to teach proper speech to young adults because it equips them with something they ' ll use the rest of their lives, " she commented. B.W. guided two of her students to the National Speech Championships as well as helping to bring over two thousand dollars to the school ' s speech pro- gram. Coaching speech was only one of Mrs. Whiteleather ' s extra-curricular activities. Corydon staff advisor also con- sumes much of her time. When asked which activity was more demanding, Mrs. Whitcleather stated, " Being speech coach is much more time-consuming because of the amount of tournaments 1 need to attend. However, I enjoy both jobs equally. " Steve Lerman " 84 il 77?;— , -TT-rz ffe 7, " :y ' . — — ' - ' ' • ■ - TTTT ' • ' f, h, " hr a ' ' n L ' ' t ' ■in. ' ' ' n. li ' ' ' It ir, ' ■ " „ A, ' ' .I, FAR LEFT: OOPS— Says Kim White as she reaches for ••White-Out " to correct her Ram-Bruin football story for the Homecoming issue of Cory- don LEFT: LISTEN UP GUYS— Cries Eddie Lorin as Ian McFadyen reads off assignments for upcoming Corydon issue. UPPER LEFT: DONT MESS UP — Page editors Scott Harris. Steven Simon and Laurie Trammell watch carefulK as Maheshni Karunasena types final words of January issue into the type-selling terminal. n " 7 f Pu- ' h ' ce irn (fe. Pror.:- " . f„ .: ' ' - ' atS " r ' ela , ■- .r ' p. .jji ' - IV- £2 ' aiv " • ' •■■ .SV« " (ho . Academics Corvdon 147 1 ' " ' ' ■ n S7 ' r , e£L! -rrj: ' ! Off- C ii mpus C lasses ROP Brings Bulging Billfolds " I love ROP because it prepares me for job experience. It has helped prepare me to handle my college major. Illustration Art, " proclaimed C ' aria Brimhall. " Laming credits and money at the same time comes in handy, because with today ' s high prices every teenager needs some extra cash, " stated Marc Black, who is now working for his father at California Spas. Counselor Mary Price was happy to acknowl- edge, " ROP has found a place for everybody; any student wanting to acquire a vocational skill along with their academic schedule can be accomodat- ed. " Throughout the year she conveyed informa- tion from the district to the counseling staff. Un- like other Long Beach high schools, the program- ming for ROP was done by the individual counsel- ors. ROP encompasses more students than any oth- er activity. " Many students have been successful in ROP, and staying with the company, have entered the work experience program, " stated Fred EtigeLs. Mr. Engels guided the sixty work experience stu- dents. The program allowed anyone working ten hours a week the chance to learn about the business world while earning much needed money. With more students working than ever before, the pro- gram gained popularity this year. ' ' FAR ABOVE RIGHT: " AND YOU TURN THIS GIZMO " — Senior .Scotl Miller shows a customer how to operate the pump on his newly purchased spa. Scott works at California Spas in Cerritos. ABOVE: TO TOP IT ALL— At Johnson ' s Cow Palace in l.akcwood, l.ori Lyman tops off a frozen yogurt sundae with fresh fruit FAR RIGHT: PRECIOUS MOMENT- On a crisp au- tumn afternoon, Barbara Panian shares a quiet moment conforting her horse. Whirlwind, at the l.akcwood Sta- bles RIGHT DIESEL DOCMOR-David ( ameron makes his diagnosis after testing the " sick " diesel engine His Diesel Mechanics cla,ss was taught at Poly. Academics Off-Campus Classes BOVE RIGHT: WHAT A PUSHOVER— John Redncr altcmpts lo save a ircc during Long Beach ' s orm season. The Long Beach Tree Farm, ihe site of John ' s landscaping class, sustained major damage ue to the tremendous winds. .ABOVE: SOFT AND FI.ITFV — Brynn Rosenqucst grooms Dudley as part ■ her class, animal care, at the Lakewood Stables. FAR ABOVE: PART NO. 371-69-3C — At Califor- la Spas in Cerritos. Marc Black looks through the files to find the order information on a new uvolcnc spa Iter. Academics Off-Campus Classes 149 Classified Staff Juan Meocer I usli)di;in Barbara Hartley ( Icrk I pl l John Bordeaux Slagc Technician Cilberl Breiliman firoundskccpcr Donna ( aner Sccrclars Brian (oiler Media Assistant Tom Dallenbach Acconip.inisi Brian Dellaten Sccuril Aide (beryl Dennison Clerk I pisl Ceae Foster Custodian Catalina Calindo Education Aide Cassie Gray Secretary Norris Gray Custodian Rita Gray t Icrk T pisi Kma llajdukoiic Clerk T pisl Thomas Hazard C uslodian Paiid Hart lab Assistant Paul Jen ten Head (jroundskcepcr Joe Johnson Stationary Inginccr ick Kuznicki ( ustodian SupcrMsor Ruth I.eksan Staff Assistant James McGuire Custodian Patrick Murphy Staff Assistant Securit Aide Deborah Six Clerk Typist Ramon Nulod Custodian G rover Osborne Lead Custodian Rod Pet k otic Staff Assistant -. V TAKE MY ADVICE— Coach Petkovic lakes time out to talk to Varsity Soccer player Ryan Rosier during a home game against Lakewood. Rams went on to tic the Lancers 1-1. On The Move Which staff member was born in Yugoslavia, went to school in France, and settled in Long Beach? None other than Mr. Rod Petkovic. Mr. Petkovic, Girls " Cross Country Coach, Girls ' Track Coach, and Boys ' Soccer Coach, came to the United States on the last Queen Mary voyage in December, 1967. He went to college in Ohio, where he was an Ail-American in track, and later moved to Hollywood. " The reason we moved to Hollywood was because my father was involved in film editing, " he explained. His father worked on numerous movies including Dr. Zhivago and Fiddler On The Roof. Since starting his coaching career, Mr. Petkovick has had many championship caliber teams. He explained, " Cham- pionships are not given, they are gained through hard work. If a kid is willing to give one hundred percent, I am willing to give two hundred percent in return. " " I love Millikan, and 1 don ' t think I ' d want to be any where else, " stated Mr. Petkovic. He would eventually like to be a teacher in the Long Beach District. Raj Ambe " 83 150 Academics Classified Staff New Name Position Change The Classified Staff welcomed a new Staff Assistant, Gerry Milani. Although this was his first experience in that position, he had worked with teenagers for many years. Mr. Milani was very enthusiastic about his job, and wished to work at Millikan until his retirement. He com- mented, " I really enjoy working with Millikan students. They have a sense of maturity. " In addition to the aquisition of Mr. Milani was the retirement of long-lime audio-visual aide Wally Jahn. Mr. Jahn served for twelve years and was replaced by Ruth Leksan who had previously served as a Staff Assistant. Staff Assistants made their presence felt as lunch passes and cafeteria areas were checked more frequently than in recent years. Their ef- forts minimized clean-up duty and made the cafeteria a more comfortable place to eat. The office staff generally remained in tact, however, a new computer was added. The com- puter played an important role in speeding up minor clerical assignments and simplified the jobs of office assistants. UPPER LEFT: WHAT PASS PERMIT?— Staff Assista Gerry Milani explains the penalty for not having a pass to Daisy Reynolds, who is secretly hoping he won ' t ask for hers. FAR LEFT: YOU WANT WHO?— Junior Don Parkins transmits telephone calls on the switchboard in the front office during third period. LOWER LEFT: MURPHY " WHO ' S " LAW?— Junior DeAnna Morfoot and Staff As- sistant Patrick Murphy express their own variations of what should and should not be laws. Faye Pickett Custodian Genevieve Rea Girls ' Locker Room Attendant Xfonreen Robinson Student Body Banker James Seida Boys ' Locker Room Attendant Linda Stein Secretary Marco Tostado Custodian Sheila L darbe Custodian Jeanne Webb Clerk Typist Samuel W etcher Custodian Academics Classified Staff 151 Buck ' s Story BUCK Years ago when Buck Catlin was principal of Franklin Junior High School, he spotted a tiny black seventh grade girl racing on the playground. " That little peanut was a blur when she ran — a little racing beauty. " " Buck was waiting for her when she stopped, put his big paw of a hand on her shoulder and said, " 1 ittle peanut, you " re going into track right now! " And Martha Watson did, later to become an Olympic runner. Several years later. Buck was in the audience among the first to be invited — when Martha was honored as the Los Angeles Times " Woman of the Year. " Martha Watson was only one among the legion of students to be touched by Buck Catlin who retired this June, and one of the many to consider him a best friend. One teacher attempting to describe Buck " s magic with young people stated, " He finds out what they " re good at and then keeps an eye on them, nags at them, and then loves them into performance. He also has a charm- ing knack of nicknaming kids — Lil ' Pumpkin, Lil ' Cucumber — that somehow disarms the kids. " " Because of his complete fascination with a sports. Buck founded a one-man tradition at Millikan — that of sports counselor in addi- tion to his regular duties. Everything from a CIF football game to a girls ' track meet. Buck would be there cheering with a wel- coming hug for the Ram winners and another hug and " You ' ll make it next time, Lil " Soldier, " " for the losers. Buck has always been a sportsman. He was captain of the UCLA track team. Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley was on that same team, and they remain friends until this day. Every athlete who passed through Millikan aspired to be on Buck " s famous wall behind his counsel- or " s desk. There Buck enshrined by photo, Millikan " s top performers. Occasionally, a Homecoming queen or an extra special counselee made the famous wall, but mostly it was peopled with top athletes. Buck began teaching at Inglewood in 1940, but spent three years in the Army in World War II. He came back to a career in the Long Beach Schools starting in 1 946 where he remained except for one year in fJawaii. He served as administrator, principal, teacher, coach, and counselor. He has received just about every honor a grate- ful community can give him including " Opti- mist Club " s Man of the Year. " " It is a sad parting for both Millikan and Buck Catlin. " It ' s difficult, " Buck said, " for me to imagine not going to school every day. I wi miss my daily association with fine young people. It has kept me young the most satisfying feeling of this whole parade. " So long. Buck. You take part of our hearts with you. 152 Academics Buck ' s Story UPPER LEFT: TAKE TWO— At home. Buck admires his plaque thai was presented to him at the football banquet MM)!)!,!-; I.KIT: BEAUTY AND BEAST— Buck relaxes al home with his bull dog who was bought with race track winnings and named ( rissy-l du aTler the champion horse I.OWIR l.FKT: SMII.E OR EII.E-During lunch. Buck searches his cabinet for a missing file. Bl-i.OW: THE VVIN- NIN(; SQUEEZE— l.ori Hyatt and Steph Anderson receive the famil- iar " C ' atlin hug " before their soccer game. The Ideal Counselor CENTER LEFT: SIDE-LINE LOCAL— At a football game. Buck faithfully roots for the Rams PHOTO ALBUM-FAR LEFT: WHAT A PAL — Mr. Catlin proudly represents Franklin Jr High as principal. ALL IN THE FAMILY —Buck and children Linda, Vickl, Pam, and Ed gather for a holiday. DOIN ' THE TWIST— Buck spc-. cializes in the discus on the UCLA Track Team. Academics Buck ' s Story 153 Lunch Cafeteria ABOVE: Al.ONF. AT LAST A fallen Ircc from a November storm provides an uninhabiled lunch break for junior Slcvcn Sloll ABOVI- RKiMT TURK (JRKAT KS( APK Tom Bonachila allempls to sneak off campus. RIGHT: R ANDR Oulside ihc 400 building, fourth period lunchcrs lulie Miller and Gina Fisher enjoy a quid spot away from Ihc crowd 154 Academics Lunch Cafclcria To Leave Or Not To Leave " I prefer 10 eat on campus because there is not enough time to leave school. " This was Matt Lari- don ' s response about a lunch survey. Lunch was thirty-five minutes which gave students just enough time to wait in snack lines, eat lunch, and relax for five to ten minutes. Many students complained that lunch should be longer to allow more time to eat off-campus. However, many students ate off-campus. The most popular fast food restaurants were Naugles and Wendy ' s. For those students who didn ' t drive, there were plenty of local restaurants. These in- cluded McDonald ' s, Jack-in-the-Box, Arby ' s, and Straw Hat Pizza. For those students who enjoyed a high class meal, they could have joined Randy Kuroda at his favorite restaurant, Bobby McGee ' s. Whether lunch was thirty-five minutes or fifty- five minutes, it was a hard-earned break from class. Every teacher and student needed this time to re- lax, unwind, study, socialize, and sometimes even eat. ABOVE FAR LEFT: " I ' M DRINKING MILK FOR GOOD " — affirms Darlene Flanders as she quenches her thirst after a Jordan pep rally. ABOVE LEFT: PREPARING FOR LUNCH: Jackie Foulkes prepares milk shakes for the students during fifth period lunch. LEFT: ANTICIPATION— Senior Greg Lawler anticipates the first bite of his roast beef sandwich while junior Chris Steer sits by munching on a burrilo. ' ;. C AFtlEKIA WORkt-.RS: f ROM ROW Lilia Pelon. Georgia Stuart, Judy Bowles BAC k ROW leanctte Greff. Nancy Crattv. Jackie Foulkes. Barbara Chostncr. Donna Mover. Academics Lunch Cafeteria 155 It II II II II IP mm mfim The Year Of: .JHU 11 On campus clubs entering homecoming floats for the first lime, the Spruce Goose entering its egg. Pacific Coast Highway closed due to Hunting- ton Beach tornado, Walter Mondalc, Alan C ' ran- ston, and John Glenn considered front running candidates to represent Democratic Party in 1984 presidential elections, smurfs. and agricultural losses in Northern Californiii ■■ t.a i.__i a IHIi To %acc alJ njL mSk Thirty-three on-campus clubs ... an all-time high in Millikan ' s history. Bee Gees accused of stealing a song, Fonzie getting a steady girl-friend, the return of 3-D movies. Key Club Banner kid- napped by Keywanettes . . , again, Blizzards on the east coast, the " freak, " continued economic woes, thrift clothes shopping on Melrose, devastating winds in November. UPPER RIGHT: THE MASKED MARVEL-Movie fanatics Jeffy Haith, Trish Fcnn, David Smith, and Anjali Talwar whip out their glasses to watch the 3-D thriller " Para rc " at one of the monthly sponsored movies by Creative Film Society FAR UPPER RIGHT: PASSING THE BUCK— On the way to class Kerry Kecsler persuades Shelly Mowlcs to purchase one of Anchor Club ' s all-famous green bagels on St. Patricks Day CENTER UPPER RIGHT: GAMES PEOPLE PLAY-At the weekly Thursday meeting of the Dungeons and Dragons Club. Shubby Ali and Jay Elwell arc absorbed with the intrica- cies of their hobby. RIGHT: FOOD— Hillary Raynes. Sherry Rose. David l.cstcr. and Emi McKce enjoy feasting at the first annual Quill and Scroll Banquet held in March. f : Hi - — - ' . -■ - :: . .t: -» ' -i- " s aa: 4- i« f w A 156 Organizations Division Page — BSBwHB!!BH( VHP- ■ ■■■■■■■■P " «BBap ' ■1 (!Prn yt ajtfi s u£_ ABOVE: THE LONE STAG— Being a de- voted Literary Guild member, Steve Stag- naro attempts to single-handedly stencil the other members ' houses during Easier vaca- tion. John Bareford ' s is his first slop. BE LOW THE LEADER OF THE PACK— VICA president Mark Hall conducts an in- formal meeting to dis- cuss the annual Milli- kan Car Show. (:lj? a f jip Council Expands Communication " Why don ' t wc have smoke alarms in the bath- room? " " Can pepstcrs slay in the same class all year? " These were some of the questions that were brought up at the new student rap sessions during the first semester. Under the direction of Fall Student Body Presi- dent Raj Ambe the Student Council expanded on communication outlets. For the first time, monthly rap sessions were held after school. In addition, students were given an opportunity to express their views at periodic council chats. More clubs were chartered than ever before. Commissioner of Clubs Sheila McCarthy ex- plained. " I was very surprised when we received thirty-one club charters, but each club has some- thing different to offer. " The second semester council, under the direction of Jenny Leicht. put emphasis on faculty participa- tion. There was a special rally that honored many of the teachers. Jenny stated, " if wc can get the faculty to really get involved, it will carry over to the students. " Both semesters, the Student Council published a newsletter. Included in the publication was infor- mation from the class presidents, the A.S.B. presi- dents and the athletic commissioners. Jenny Leicht explained, " I just wish we could publish a newslet- ter every week because when you get something down in writing, people seem to remember it. " TOP RIGHT " IT ' S NOT WET MR. RAM! " — Melissa Affre explains to Activities Specialist Mr Ramseyer that she didn ' t get the scrapbook wet from the winter storm. TOP LE ' FT: STICK ' EM I ' P — During seventh period. Spring Athletics Commissioner Diane Nutlall posts the latest sports articles in the glass case in the quad ABOVE: REBl ' II.DINC THE PAST — Awards Commissioner Jennifer l.asher and Adminis- trative Liaison Scott Vejsicky move the Hall of F ame pictures in the cafeteria on a fall afternoon. RIGHT: MONEY COUNTS — Spring A.S.B. Treasurer Sally Lewis and the bank- er. Mrs. Robmson count the profits made by the senior class after spring week. FALL President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Athletics Commissioner Rally Commissioner Clubs Commissioner Awards Commissioner President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Athletics Commissioner Rally Commissioner Clubs Commissioner Awards Commissioner SPRING Raj Ambe Jenny Leicht Ana Riveron Cindy Millican John Bareford Irene .Smyth Sheila McCarthy Jennifer Lasher Jenny Leicht Raj Ambe Sheila McCarthy Sally I cwis Diane Nutlall Vanessa Hannibal Ana Riveron Dan Mulligan 158 Organizations Student Council KAI.I. Senior Class President Maureen Crane Senior Class Vicc-Pres. Sally Lewis Senior Class Senator A I McComber Junior Class President Dan Mulligan Junior Class Vice-Prcs. DeeDee Divclbiss Junior Class Senator Clarissa Hayes Soph. Class President Micheic Klein Soph. Class Vicc-Pres. Kerri Zaieski Soph. Class Senator Melissa Affre Frosh. Class President Richie Reitler Administrative Liaison Scott Vejsicky Student Involvement Dorwanna Willis Human Relations Patty LeFebvre Publicity Karen Selditz SPRING Senior Class President Eric Springer Senior Class Vice-Pres. Jennifer Lasher Senior Class Senator Steve Sloan Junior Class President Scott Vejsicky Junior Class Vice-Pres. Holly Delanty Junior Class Senator DeeDee Divelbiss Soph. Class President Michelle Schuler Soph. Class Vice-Pres. Melissa Affre Soph. Class Senator Sandi Keller Frosh. Class President Michael Abeles Frosh. Class Vice-Pres. Richie Reitter Student Involvement Patty LeFebvre Human Relations John Bareford Publicity Al McComber above: llft: a birds-eye VIEW — .M ' ler a busy day at school, fall A. SB. President Raj Ambe and spring A.S.B. President Jenny Leicht leisurely walk on Sig- nal Hill and look at the clear Long Beach skyline after a winter storm. Organizations 1 Q Student Council L J7 FAR ABOVl- PAINTING BETWEEN THE LINES— For February s service project Keywunclles " l.inda Sirnonc. Fori l.yman, Stephanie Mur- phy, and Jennifer Fasher paint the Alma Mater to display in Ihc gold gym ABOVF TAKEN BY FORCE— 1 cbruary C reep David ( arver is da cd as he is pulled into the cold air after arriving at Hamburger Henry ' s for breakfast RKiHT THE SANDMAN COMETH— Jon Fllcrtson and Sieve Manker help sandbag to prevent high tides from damaging the waterfront homes at Seal Beach during a break in the January storms. 1 f Organizations Key Keywanettcs ' reeps Key On sweethearts " We niusi have broken the reeord for the igest running service project, " commented ephanie Murphy. She was referring to ;ywanettes ' attempt to paint the Alma ater on a huge 4 " 10 ' board to hang in the hJ gym. The project had been in the planning stages " a year but due to complications wasn ' t lished until mid February. The majority of ;ywanettes " other service activities were ne with the joint effort of its brother club, ■y- Members of both clubs, led by Fall Presi- nts Melissa Long and .Arthur Kitano, and ring Presidents Linda Simone and David lith were actively involved in community vice. They were seen working at the Dia- tes Bike-a-thon, decorating a Christmas e for the office, and Christmas caroling at ntralia Convalescent Hospital. Uptown Kiwanis toSk an active interest in :y and Keywanettes. Every Wednesday a :mber from each club was invited to attend its luncheon meeting. In .laruiary all of the mem- bers were luncheon guests at the Lakewood Coun- try Club. Each month a senior girl and guy were honored as Key Club Sweetheart and Keywanettes ' Creep, beginning with .September ' s choices Lynne Cooper " ' Our club was able to maintain a relaxed atmos- phere because there was al- ways a touch of " Key Club humor ' in the air. " -David Smith, Key and John Bareford. Activities which the whole club could enjoy included broomball, the Christ- mas party, and the memorable clash party. The year ended in high style with each club ' s semi-formal date banquet and the annual year- book signing party. KEYWANETTES-FRONT ROW: .Annette Dzikowski, Joan Fisliman, Lori Lyman, Melissa Long, Julie Hinrichs. Lisa Lindell. Sherry Rose. 2ND ROW: Lynn Miley, Janette Buckley, Lorraine DeLeon, Pamela Kaye, Jennifer Leicht. Stephanie Murphy. Linda Simone. 3RD ROW: Lisa Jackert, Maria Bontuyan, Hillary Raynes, Michelle Alba, Diane Nutlall. Lynne Cooper, Heather Carr, Jennifer Lasher. KEY CLUB-FRONT ROW: John Bareford. Steve Sloan. Arthur Kitano. Raj Ambc :ND ROW: Steve Manker. Steven Stoll, Dan Herman. Robert Bujarski. Marc Abramow 3RD ROW: Matt Laridon, Baron Chilvcrs, Jeff Schwimmer. Ian McFadyen. Steve Lcrman, David Silpa. 4TH ROW: Chris North. Scoll Vejsicky. Richard Adkins, Richard Schafer. Steve Stagnaro. John Conroy. 1 mM ABOVE: DONT THROW THE CHAR- MIN!— At January Creep Steve Slag- naro ' s house, I ynne Cooper demonstrates her toilet papering techniques as a skepti- cal Hillary Raynes looks on. Organizations 1 1 Key Keywanettes i Vj 1 Anchor Celebrates 25th B-Day Members of Anchor, the longest-running on- campus club, proudly blew out the candles on their twentN-fifth birthday cake on February fourth. The celebration was followed by a slumber parly, where Anchor members shared the joy of their accom- plishments. Anchor also visited the elderly at convalescent hospitals. It was a tradition to do a service project each month. Senior Cheryl Be Cotte felt she had gained much self-satisfaction since she joined An- chor in the fall because it gave her opportunities to " fill empty hours with memorable moments. " The major activity of Lorett was being secrets to the varsity and junior varsity water polo teams. The members enjoyed sending cookies, cakes, posters, and stuffed animals to their secrets. Kim Ni- shikawa felt the athletes deserved special treat- WQE: " We have fun giving our time for the happiness and enjoyment of others. " -Kerry Keester, Lorett ment for their hard work. No one appreciated the activity more than the water polo players themselves. Varsity player Joel V ' amasaki felt good just knowing that he had some- one supporting his performance. His secret gave him " an incentive to pull even harder. " A high point of the year for Girls ' League was hosting the fall Southern California CJirls ' League Conference. The league ' s other activities included the Mr. Masculine Muscles contest and the Alum- ni Tea at Homecoming. Over Christmas vacation. Girls ' League spon- sored a family through the Salvation Army. The members donated presents and foods to give those less fortunate people a wonderful Christmas din- ner. Lisa Miller considered the project their best contribution to society. RKiHT VI M Yl ' M — Anchor members arc dying to have a piece of iheir birthday cake. A (ebruary celebration was held at Karen Cook ' s house. ANCHOR FRONT ROW: Joyce Seymour, Bcckic Senf, Sophia Raz k. Olsen, Karen Cook. Alison Clay, Melissa Long. Kerry Keester 2NI) ROW: Carol LeDuc, Shcryl Nash. I.inda Simone. Kalhy Olsen. Lisa Jackert. Susan Bartly. l.aura Brown. Erika Hansen, Nancy Thompson -1RD ROW: Cheryl Be Cotte. Elaine Wrenn. Beth Richardson. Leslie Stults, Traccy Drennan. Michelle Alba, Beth Van Sant, Pamela Kaye, Kimberly DeRego. GIRLS ' LEAGUE— FRONT ROW: Iris Ofir, Joyce Seymour, Lisa Miller, Gayle Rutten. Dawn Ryce, Debbie Shavelle, Gigi Bedard. 2ND ROW: Emily Hinman, Gail Hall, Felicia Jones, Michelle Becannon, Leslie Stults, Michelle Peter, Linda Alexander. Anjoo Patel. Sophia Razzak. 3RD ROW: Tracii Hicks, Felicia Jolivet, Beth Van Sant, Tanya Robertson, Gilda Razi, Darlene Nichols, Cavina Carra, Elizabeth Sandro, Becky Hudson. 4RH ROW: Wendy Peter. Jennifer Rice. Christina Larsen, Sandra Pickens, Tamara Herlacher, Hillina Perry, Debbi Hutchinson, Sharia Frazier, Stefanie Martin. ftc - ' . ' i .fi. ' ' , LORETT— FRONT ROW: Shelley Mowles, Dana Driml, Kerry Keester, Kim Nishikawa. Vicki Huber, Linda Bonzer. 2ND ROW: Charlenc Roberts, Laurie Bates, Mika Aral. Susan Warmbier. Jennifer Leicht. 3RD ROW: Jill Stacy. Sheila McCarthy. Jill Woolston. Lisa Stone. Laura Brown. 1 D,Z Anch nizalions hor. Girls ' I eaguc. I oretl ABOVE: SIGNS OF SPRING?— Beckie Scnf and Karen Cook recite of- ficer ' s oath at Anchor ' s installation held in February Karen served as spring president while Beckie handled the vice-president role. FAR LEFT: OH NO — Nancy Thompson looks on in horror as her dog tears apart the Easter basket she just made for a sen- ior citizen. LEFT: PEEK-A-BOO, I SEE YOli — Senior Gayle Rutten se- cretly puts up a Girls ' League poster on the 900-building wall to raise the varsity wrestlers ' fight ing spirit in their competition against Paramount. Anchor. Girls Organizations League. Lorcll 163 BbLOW: STRIKK ONK— Jancll.i Blum tries unsuc- cessfully to break open the pinata for the Spanish French Club ' s C ' inco IX- Mavo celebration at school as members look on RKiHT TKI.I.ING IT I.IKK IT IS— Dan Eastman ' s poster helps him win a stale vice-presi- dency at the convention in October - ' ! iTATE VICE PRESIDEHT V. SOUTHERN piSTRia KASTWASS • VISIBLE LEADERSHIP • STRENGTHEN MEMBERSHIP • EFFECTIVE REPRESENTATION • INCREASE COMMUNICATION • ACTIVE PROMOTION OF DECA MIDDLE " . RIGHT; TEA TIMK— Spanish French Club mem- bers Allen Gholsion, Jill Baty. Sonia Das, and Julie Fagot, meet on the auditorium steps to make posters advertising their new members ' tea. J SPANISH FRENCH CLUB— FRONT ROW: Nilmini Karunasena. Krisii Kahl, Julie Fagdt, Carole Carroll. Janella Bluilt. Allen Gholsion 2ND ROW: Padmini Karunasena. Pctra Zverina. Susie Aguilar. Angel Hure, Carol Maragh. Yxia Murray. Heidch I ardi iRO ROW: Mrs Cahn. Gillian King, Anjoo Patel, Jillian Baty. Robcrl Fcgurgur. Gilda Ria i. Hillina Perry 4TH ROW: Mark Wigod, Anthony Tinson. Kelvin Gobble, Mike Abcles, Alex Redman, Ms. Boycr. 164 Organisations Spanish French, DECA. German, inicract GERMAN CLUB— FRONT ROW: Susann Fulton, Michelle Taylor, Bob Harris, Mark Womack, Mr. Schmid. O INTERACT— FRONT ROW: Martha Rivera, Brenda Portillo, Magda Garcia, Daisy Mar- tinez, Lourdes Rodriguez, Mirna Hidalgo. 2ND ROW: Edith Storms, Gloria Zaldana. Jose Orozco. Jairo Herrera, Eddie Pontigo, Roberto Casillas, Benjamin Alcazar. 3RD ROW: Elizabeth Sutherland, Hermelinda Garcia, Arturo Venegas, Edgar Albarenga, Carlos Islas, Martin Tapia, Aermando Gardarilla. Mr. Brown. DECA— FRONT ROW: Dan Eastman. Giovanni Walker, Anthony Tinson. Robby Schlesing- cr, Felicia Miller, David Struchen, Eddie Hoven. 2ND ROW: Cindy Abshire, Gail Hall, Mary Towns, Felicia Jolivet, Felicia Jones, Michele Pearson, Robin Cordova. . ' (RD ROW: Mrs. Clark, Lashaun Huggins, Kim Love. Sani Almeida, Kim Reynolds. Danielle Bales, Richard Gill. 4TH ROW: Michelle Daisy, Frank Jenkins. Baron Stevenson, Dave Munoz, Joseph Morton. New Sponsors Spark Activities " Anyone is welcome! " wa.s what Mr. Brown said about the Interact Club. As the new sponsor he encouraged twenty-five students to join the club, most of which were Spanish speaking. This was a changeover from last year when most of the club members were Asian. He described the club as social and service. It was also an " alternative to gangs, " and it promoted the members ' native cul- ture. The club started off great by selling tostadas at Homecoming, which gained them an award win- ning booth. They held many activities including movies, rollerskating, and celebrating members ' birthdays. Interact also sold Mexican cookies at Homecoming. Although there were no scholarship require- ments to join, the members earned participation points by helping out with activities in order to stay in the club. The Spanish French Club had Ms. Boyer as its " The Spanish French Club gave me an opportuni- ty to meet different types of people and learn about their cultures. " -Angel Eure, Spanish French new sponsor. With thirty members, the club began by selling nachos at Homecoming. With the leader- ship abilities of Fall President Julie Fagot, many activities were planned. A party was held at Kristi KahPs house in December. Everybody brought dishes from different countries. In December, the club went to Olvera Street and Little Tokyo in Los Angeles, where everyone learned, shopped, and had fun, all at the same time. " DECA stands for Distributive Education Clubs of America, " said new club sponsor Mrs. Clark. With her help, the members learned all about re- tailing and merchandising. Former Club President Dan Eastman attended the Delegates ' Conference in October, in Sacra- mento. Michele Pearson, Robby Schlesinger, and John Halligan also attended. With Michele as his campaign manager. Dan became one of three state vice-presidents. Dan Eastman said, " I ' m delighted to represent the students in the state organization. " TOP LEFT: GETTING READV-In room 309, Robby Schle- singer is helped by his campaign manager John Halligan. while Michele Pearson helps Dan Eastman with his campaign for DECA. Both Robby and Dan ran for stale offices at the Dele- gates ' Convention in Sacramento. Organizations Spanish French. DECA. German. Interact 165 From Cars To Caroling If you noticed that students were swinging sledgehammers against a car in the quad on Home- coming, it wasn ' t that vandalism had come to Mil- likan; it was the V.I.C.A. homecoming booth. For twenty-five cents, students could have their own demolition derby legally! Sponsors Mr. Rightcr and Mr. Denison, along with V.I.C.A. president Mark Hall and vice president Rex Hurley were responsible for the successful fund raiser. The prof- its went towards the club-sponsored car show in May. The racing and auto enthusiasts also orga- nized a trip to the Orange County International Raceway in April. Journalism students involved in the publication of Corydon formed a new club called 30-3-30. Fall President Sheila McCarthy said, " The main pur- pose of the club is to promote the morale of the Corydon staff. " Club members held monthly " We enjoyed getting to- gether to share ideas and friendships through out in- terest in journalism. ' " -Sheila McCarthy, 30-3-30 events such as pizza and ice cream parties. Spring officers John Garner, Karen Kerr, Maheshni Kar- unasena and Diane Alpern organized club mem- bers birthday parties and community projects with the help of advisor Bernice Whiteleather. The Fine Arts club got off to a rocky start be- cause of a lack of leadership, but members and advisor Mr. Ahlgren .-.tarted fresh in the spring semester. Artist Gina Fisher said, " The goal of the club is to interest more art students to become active members. " Ebony Soul, led by president Dorwana Willis and vice president Kevin Owens was responsible for a number of community projects. On Christmas Eve, club members went caroling in Bixby Knolls and later visited residents at the Lynwood Conva- lescent Home. The club also participated in the canned food drive prior to Christmas. ABOVE RIGHT: SWEET TRKAT- Senior Wendy Marline enjoys parly goodies at the .10-.V.10 Valentines Day celebration in February FAR RIGHT: BVV, EYED— .Senior Kelly Wall complimenls Richard Harrow on his ' 74 Volkswagen Bug al the V.I.C.A. car show in March. FINE ARTS FRONT ROW: Gina Fisher. Shelly Shepherd, Caria Brimhall, Aaron Keene. 2ND ROW: Nicole Matney. Mike Weldon. Lisa Tarryk. Taffy Church. 1 C C Organizations Fine Arts, Ebony Soul. .10-3-30. V I.C.A. ft EBONY SOUL— FRONT ROW: Tanya Robertson, Gail Hall, Stacy Hammond, Kevin Owens, Dorwana Willis, Felicia Jolivet, Felicia Miller, Felicia Jones. 2ND ROW: l.ynn Carrier, Kim Love, Debra Thomas, Anna Collins, Kim Smith, Kenneth Turner, Traci Hicks, Linda Alexander. 3RD ROW: Kathy Dean, Kristin Morris, Kevin Durr, Scott Acosta, Nitta Butler, Harold Glover, Annette Shannon, Chris .lohnson. 4TH ROW: Greta Townsend, Emmanuel Seals, Giovanni Walker, Butch Washington, JoJo Burris, Lisa Tribetl, Todd Barber. 5TH ROW: Debby Allen, Michael Sumler, Andrew Hank ins, Bruce Edwards, Constance Smith, Prince Johnson. LslVJL-A ' - iL ' 30-3-30 FRONT ROW: Joyce Seymor, Annette Mizuguchi. Diane Alpcrn, Sheila McCarthy, Maheshni Karunasena, Karen Kerr, Laurie Bates. 2ND ROW: Kathy Dean, Dawn Rice, Kim While, Wendy Martinez, Steve Simon, John Garner. 3RD ROW: Andrea Smith, Angela Starks, Laurie Trammel, Paulette Jones, Wha Yu Lin, Tony Vamvakitis, Robert Urstein, Cindy Kembel. 4TH ROW: Julie James, Randy Lopez, Al McComber, Eddie Lorin, Scott Harris, Chris Fourroux, Lisa Pounds. MILLIKAN V.LC.A.— FRONT ROW: Mr. Righter, Pete Piatt. Glen Wass, Dave Slosar, Fred Chapman. 2ND ROW: Wade Arnold, Sean Sweeney, Rex Hurley, Mark Hall. Organizations 1 ( 1 Ebony Soul. Fine Arts. 30-3-30. V.LC.A. i U QL II 1 AM) SCROI I FRONT ROW: Ion I yman, ScdII Acosla, Diane Nullall. David Smith. Steven Stagnaro, David Carver. Art Kitano, Sharon Rose. 2ND ROW: I aurie Trammel. Joan Fishman. Jennifer lasher. Jeanninc Quesnel. Marc Abramow. Linda Simone. Anjali Tal- »ar, Huven Nguyen. Joyce Seymour 3RD ROW Hillary Rayncs. Karen Ice. Raj Anibe. I ynne Cooper. Steve I erman, Tom Bonachita. Lisa lindell, leresa Jones. Sheryl Nash 4TH ROW: Susan Djokic. Tony Vamakitas. Steve Sloan, Jeff Schwimmer, John Barcford. Baron Chilvers. Maria Bontuyan, Emi McKce. 5TH ROW: Sheila McCarthy. Ian McF ' adyen. Lddic Lorin. David Lester. Scott Harris. Carla Brimhall, David Klenk CFS— FRONT ROW: Steve Stoll, Kathy Dayak. Cathy Dougherty, Jeff Haight. Steve Keller. Linda Brown, Tracii Hicks. 2ND ROW: Mike Barbee. Mary Halc.Terri Karlen. Mr. Monaghan. Patricia Genn. Terri Coleman, Lisa Tarryk, Darlenc Flanders. 3RD ROW: Dave Dethleftscn, Cindy Kembel, Scott Baird, Mckki ElBoushi, Eric Hcitman, John Morgan, Bill Rei ner, Tina Ling. LITERARY GUILD FRONT ROW: Kristen 1 ockridge, Gayle Rulten, Ana Rivcron, Mr Monaghan, Eric Craig, George Kellerman, Andre Morrison, Linda Brown. 2ND ROW: Joyce Seymour, Kimmie Duffy. Darlene Nichols. Debbi Hutchinson, Betsy Olsen, Lyie Gabel. Chris Redman. Tammic Cleveland 3RD ROW: Daniel Broussard, Lee Bartholomew, Kevin Waters, Robert Shockney, Mike Bennett, fircg Witter. Jim .Savedra RIGHT: GIMMK A BRKAK — Members of the I iterary (iuild take a break from the intense studying atmosphere at school to relax at Catalina Island during l-aster Vacation. ABOVE RICiHT: (JHOsf I.N CO.S.SIP — Steve Warmbier explains to a da ed but ecstatic Brenda lispar a the reason for his unusual get-up at the Mr Ram Pageant Steve Presented a cross decorated with flowers from the Literary Guild to their candidate in the pageant. 168 Organi ations AAS, CFS, I it Guild, Quill And Scroll AAS IRONl ROW, Icri llamuKT. Arinclle Moore, Karen Scliia . Sail) Lc Vl . Cassi lorrish. 2ND ROW: I inda Dixon. Darlcne Flanders. Jolene Sehroeder. I.inda Brown, Shan- n on Sullivan, lynne Cooper. .1RD ROW: Susan Djokic, Felicia Jolivel, Jennifer l.a.sher, Diane Nuttall, Kim Nolcn, 4TH ROW: Amber Guest, Carri Baughman, Tina Ling, Jill Baxter, Irene Snivthc, Kelly Clysdalc. it fl Movies Members And . . .Monaghan The next generation of film makers may very well spring from the thirty members of one of the newer clubs on campus, the Creative Film .Society. Sponsored by Mike Monaghan and led by Presi- dent Jeff Haight the group gained knowledge of the film industry by viewing feature length movies such as The Secret Policeman ' s Other Ball and the more well known Altered States. In order to meet the costs of these films the students charged admis- sion to the movie, Eraserhead. Students also began producing their own movie classics during the year. One of the more popular was Jeff Schwimmer ' s version of The Lottery. The Literary Guild was another popular club " Our club offers its mem- bers the chance to view many different movies for a very reasonable price- — Free. " -Jeff Haight. Creatite Film Society sponsored by Mike Monaghan. It was led by Presi- dent Steve Stagnate and consisted of juniors and seniors interested in seriously studying literature. The club ' s homecoming project, the dunking booth, raised funds for their yearly excursion to the Renaissance Faire. Quill and Scroll and A.A.S. showed their school spirit by sponsoring the Mr. Ram Pageant. Quill and Scroll ' s candidate was also club president Da- vid Smith. A.A.S. candidate John Bareford was unable to participate so the girls in this spirited club of past and present Kidettes used their cheer- ing power to help out other competitors in the race for the coveted Mr. Ram title. ABOVE LEFT: LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION!— Director Robert Urslein issues orders to Jeff Schwimmcr on " location " during the filming of their version to the short story classic. The Lottery. Organizations 1 Tf AAS. CSF. Lit. Guild. QuiW And Scroll 1 OV BLACK BI:RI;TS I RONT ROW: Dionc Vintcnt. Kcilh Daniel, Andrew Hankins. Michael Sumlcr, Jeff Bolton. Valerie Ccpcda. 2NU ROW: Mark Storms, Kevin Holmes, Liz Rembert. Robin I isher, Brian Dooley, Ld Jewett 3RD ROW: Jose Orozco, Yvonne Brooks, Wiley, Joyce Cody, Maria Weber. 4TH ROW: Jojo Burris, Marlaine (irant. Bill Maus, Richard (iill, Kevin Owens, William Wendt M ' l F0RI;NSICS - front ROW: Steven Stoll, Andrea Rosenbaum, Dawn Rycc, Robert Bujarski. 2ND ROW: James Conn, Jarrod Schenewark, Steve Lcrman, Kimbcrly Derego. 3RD ROW: Chris Bau. Steven Stagnaro, Eddie Loren, Frank Henderson, Chris Chamberlain. TOP RIGHT HF.AVY ACTION— .Seal- ing the stadium walls, William Wendl en- hances repelling attack for Black Berets Repelling means getting down quickly us- ing a rope ABOVF: OI.K PARTY TIME — In Mindy Dwycr ' s home. Matt Laridon takes lime to check out the bottle of sparkling cider while anticipating the festive foods at a Mexican Hour To De- vour dinner in November RKiHT: AY- CHIWAWA- Members of the Hour To Devour Dining Club arc in for a big sur- prise as they dig into the spiccy dip at the Fiesta dinner Jill Baty feels the burn be- fore she has a chance to warn Nicole Mat- ney or Dan Fastman Ii l f Organizations II Black Berets, Forcnics. Hour To Devour, Preps a2 5 HOUR TO OHVOUR FRONT ROW Ten Hammer, Jane Seldil . Maureen Rule. Dan Eastman, Micheic Pearson, Linda Brown, Dana Shuler. 2ND ROW: Cassi Morrish, Jillian Baty, Karen Seldit , Miehelle Shuler, Mindy Dwycr, Lisa Tarryk, Linda Dixon. 3RD ROW : Mrs. Pedcrson, Joe O ' Connell, Kim Nolen, Scott Baird, Steve Sueki, Kim Reynolds, Shannon Sullivan. 4TH ROW: Allen Ghoiston, Dave Carson, Eddie Loren, Jonathan Cone, Steve Keller, Wendy Martinez, Nicole Matney. PREPS— FRONT ROW: Dagne Smith, Sophia Harris, Carla Billups. Gail Hall, Kay Kay Alexander, Teri Spears, Stacia Logan. 2ND ROW: Renita Taylor, Brigette Frank- lin, Kim Hamilton, Michelle Anderson, Danielle Anderson, Lan Ross, Verria Kelly, Kelly Willis, Portland Williams. 3RD ROW: Dana Carswell, Janella Bluitt, Tuesday Moore, Michelle Summers, Janine Stewart, Lynnette Thompson, Gala O ' Bryant, Dawn Perry. 4TH ROW: Janice Farwell, Stephanie Dunn. Penelope Huckaby, Felicia Hynson. Latrice Graham. Robbin Hunter, Sabrina Falkner, Kim White. Berets Learn Survival Skills How would you like to engage in some heavy- duty military action such as working with M-16 ' s, be taken through tear gas chambers, and even ex- perience stressful combat situations? Under commander Scott Bolton and platoon leaders Mike Sumler and Andrew llankins, the Black Berets completed two successful field trips. The Black Berets survived their two weeks of isola- tion at Fort Ord in Monterrey, California, and followed it up with a visit to Camp Pendleton in mid-February. In addition to the club ' s off-campus activities. Black Berets kept up their traditional security activities at football games. " Effective speaking is an art that if mastered, may serve as a key to open ears, open minds, and open doors. " -Ste}en B. Stoll, Forensics m 1P NFL attended its first Student Congress to show off its forensic skills. The outstanding legislators were Andrea Smith, Franklin Henderson, Steve Stoll, Steve Simon, and Mike Brodsky. Mrs. Whi- teleather sums it up for all devoted speakers, " When it comes to Forensics, Fm a believer. " The international food club. Hour to Devour, achieved its second year of " educational eating. " The Devourers learned to cook culturally and taste eccentric foods. They engaged in Hawai- ian, Italian, Mexican, and Chinese pot- luck dinners at various members ' homes. They also dressed with a for- eign fiair for added atmosphere. A new fiash of blue and gold hit the campus when Preps, alias Rowdy Rooters, made their debut. The preppy style turned into school spirited skirts and sweaters under the leadership of enthusiastic Lin- da " Kay Kay " Alexander. She declared, " our purpose is to backup the cheerleaders in the stands and to support the »■ teams. " LEFT: DONT FENCE ME IN— Sophomore Ed Jcwett climbs the stadi- um fence to demonstrate battle-ready climbing skills as a member of Black Berets. Organizations 1 7 1 Black Berets. Forensics, Hour To Devour. Preps 1 X Black ' s Bet Brightens AFS A friendly bet among club members turned into an honor more clubs would have liked. Daniel Black, sponsored by AKS, bet Kim (;urdon and Cheryl BeC ' oCte five long-stemmed roses that they could not convince him to show up for the Mr. Ram competition. Dan lost the bet, but he had the last laugh as he walked away with the Mr. Ram crown. In the spring, American I ' ield Service President Karen Cook entertained E-.quadorian exchange stu- dent Andres Valdivieso for one week. He was shown Millikan life and then, with other foreign travelers, he went to local amusement parks. One of the newest additions to some students ' evening agenda became known as " The Showcase Theater. " Showcasing students singing talents, this Theater Arts Technology Club brainchild set the stage for a party type atmosphere on select Friday nights. The shows took place backstage in the audi- torium, attracting crowds near two hundred peo- ple. Other stage set-ups by the TATC included a highly technical scene for the workshop dance in the Holiday Concert. Doing math work is not the idea of a fun after- " Having Andres stay at my house for a week was a great cultural experience! " -Karen Cook, AFS noon for most students, but with Mr. Jim Howard at the helm, math club members were not only enjoying their work, they loved the competition. Besides competing in math competitions at Long Beach City and Occidental Colleges in March. Mr. Howard hoped some members could earn their way to national competitions. Fall President Mike Brodsky and Spring Leader Tim Goodwin together with club aid worked most of the second semester setting up the Junior High Math Field Day held in May. a chance for junior high students in the area to win prizes for their work. Dave ,Silpa and Steve Lerman were the founding fathers of CBS, a club designed to enhance mem- bers ' mental abilities. Over thirty others joined Dave and Steve in setting up the Chess, Backgam- mon and Scrabble Club. Steven Stoll was president, while Jason Molinar served as Vice. Both worked on organizing tourna- ments for each Tuesday meeting. Lerman and Silpa showed their mental ability by winning the scrabble and chess tournaments, re- spectively. Diana Beck took the backgammon crown. AFS FRONT ROW: Betsy Ol.scn, Cheryl BeCotlc. Kalhy Olscn. 2ND ROW: Kimbcrly Gordon, Darlcnc Nichols yRD ROW: Karen Cook. 172 Organizations AFS. CBS, Math, Theater Arts CBS— FRONT ROW: Debbie Shavelle. Janettc Buckley. Sieve Lerman. Sieve Stoll. Robert Urslein. Christana Carra. 2ND ROW: Carina Carra, Andrea Rosenbaum, Robert Fcrgurgur. Linda Herman, Jilian Baty. Sue Forshcc, Heather Carr. 3RD ROW: Diana Beck. Dan Mulli- gan. Scott Vejsicky. Mike Murphey, Mike Wagner, David Silpa. 4TII ROW: Tony Vamvikitis. Mike Shedd. Jon Cone, Baron Chilvers. Malt Laridon. UPPER LEFT: GIMME THE BLUE— says Kim Gordon as she reaches for another pen from Karen Cook while Dan Black puts the finishing touches on an AFS poster made for exchange student Andres Valdivicso in late February. FAR UPPER LEFT: I DONT QUITE GET IT— Tim Goodwin leaves Huong Huvnh in a state of confusion during Math Club meeting while working on problems for an upcoming competition. CENTER LEFT: COMPUTER OLYMPICS- Malh Club member Tommy Choy takes a break from a January meeting by testing his athletic ability on a TRS-80 computer in Mr. Howards room. LEFT: THAT ' S FIFTEEN FOR ME— says Jon Cone as he places his last letlcr down to move ahead of opponent Dave Silpa while Scott Vejsicky and Matt Laridon look on during a Tuesday afternoon CBS meeting in the quad. Organizations AFS. CBS. Math. Theater Arts 173 . .. ■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ IF In. -flic- ( om The Year Of: L. 11 f Environmental Protection Agency under investi- gation, " Valley Girls, " Jaywalking tickets on Spring Street, " MV3 " video music American Bandstand style. Tuition hikes for students at UC and Cal State, Crackdown on video piracy, Dustin Hoffman stars in " Tootsie. " Coca Cola introduces first ever Diet Coke. ►• . Jic 9 pa UkMs bu u ioatifuAy Students sport James Dean and " Leave it to Beaver " T-shirts, " Mud Pie " popular dessert. Girls pin up the Men of USC Calendar, Prince Andrew makes headlines over romance with Koo Stark, " Ghandi " nominated for eleven Academy Awards, Taffeta prom dresses make a comeback, " Love Those Millikan Rams " bumper stickers, Reagan proposal to lower minimum wage. lil| UPPER RIGHT, FINE FURRY FRIENDS— Kirslan Ford ' " picks out a Garneld balloon from the balloon stand in l.ake- wood Mall for Valentine ' s Day. CENTER RIGHT: JUST GIVE MF THAT ROCK-N-ROLL-Lisa l.anderos and Moni- que Bcssem look for their favorite music on the Landeros ' jukebox in early May RIGHT: REACH OUT— Missy Fair- banks spends a rainy Tuesday night on the phone " yakking. " FAR CENTER RIGHT: C ' MON- TRY IT-.limmy Greci and Jenny Walker trade flavors at Haagen Dazs in November. FAR UPPER RIGHT: NO SMALL CHORE— Carri Baugh- man Helps Amber Guest rescue Amber ' s pet chinchilla Pec Wee from a tree in the backyard on a Saturday afternoon FAR LOV ER RIGHT: CHUTES LADDERS— Mary Weaver and Steve Brodic try out the slide in l-l Dorado Park over Spring Break. r y - - i V " » ' M. m People Division ! BS . ' . SiXH.. J,SjM iWSW 9 Ram Shack Makes A Comeback " Come on everyone, you have to go to the Win- ter Affair! " exclaimed Fall Senior Class President Maureen Crane. Seniors found it harder to adver- tise for the inter dance because for the first time in three years the event was not a dinner dance. " 1 think another reason it was harder to get people to go was that it was at the familiar Long Beach Rlk ' s Lodge. People just didn ' t want to give the Klk ' s Lodge a chance, " stated Kail .Senior .Senator Al- fred McComber. Nevertheless, the district policy of no dinner dances and only local events did not seem to put a damper on the evening as students rocked to the sounds of " Rembrant. " Homec oming proved to be very successful for the uppcrclassmen as they sold all the sodas and made a substantial profit. They stayed traditional and also sold sodas during Spring Week. Spring President Eric Springer explained, " We knew we couldn ' t go wrong if we sold cold drinks. " For the first time in six years, the seniors made an effort to rekindle the relationship with the Ram Shack in El Dorado Park. " We really felt that all the students were missing something special, " ex- plained .Spring Vice-President Jennifer Lasher. On April 29th, the class council had dance there with a live band. At press time, the class council was still not sure what the senior gift would be. Everything from a new sound system to an engraved plaque were men- tioned. One of the last activities of the year was a senior class panoramic picture. Senator Steve Sloan ex- plained, " We had to go through so many different companies before we found the right price. " The class council agreed that this shot would be some- thing that most of the seniors would treasure. ABOVE F, R RIGHT: YOU DESERVE A BREAK TO- DAY — David KIcnk gets away from Ihc hectic pace of gradu- ation activities to find time for his pyschology homework. ABOVE RIGHT: LET HER ELY- .Steve Keller takes advan- tage of a rare sunny March afternoon to frolic with his frisbee in the quad RKiHT: HEAR VE. HEAR YEA— While licking the last envelope of her graduation announcctiicnls, Sheryl Nash ponders over the upcoming comenccment activities out- side the 400 building. 176 Graduates Class Council HiU ' ♦♦♦♦♦ SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL— FRONT: John Bareford. Ana Rivcron, Raj Ambe, Maureen Crane, Sally Lewis, Al McComber, Patty Lefebvre, Jennifer Leicht. 2ND ROW: Nowel l Whalley, Teri Hammer, Cassi Morrish, Annette Dzikowski, Jennifer Lasher, Lori Lyman, Linda Simone, Joyce Seymour, Cathy Greci, Sheila McCarthy. 3RD ROW: Susan Djokic, Cathy Profaca, Lynne Cooper, Diane Nuttall, Pam Kayc, David Carver, Karen Selditz, Cindy Kitts, Amber Guest, Cathy Hilton. 4TH ROW: Dori Hairrell, Scott Acosta, Kathy Dayak, Steve Sloan, Lisa Lindell, Maria Bontuyan. Baron Chilvers, Carrie Baughman, Jolene Schroeder, Kelly Clysdale. 5TH ROW: Terri Coleman, Steven Stagnaro, John Conroy, Rocky Reed, Eric Bjelland, Jay Lee, Dan Eastman, David Smith, Tina Ling. ABOVE: CHEERS— Spring President Eric Springer and council rep. David Smith lake a refreshing break from the ob- stacle course during Spring Week. Graduates Class Council 177 Csnihni Abshire Miiric Adams Kevin A I ford Sani Almeida Philip Anciil Paul Anderson CYNTHIA A. ABSHIRK-Junior Achieve mcnt. DECA, Drama . SCOTT G. ACOSTA Jr., Sr. Class Council, Soph., JV football. Ski Club, Princ. Adviso- ry Committee, Princ. Hon. Roll, Quill and Scroll, ARIJ-.S, CSF. Blue " M " RICHARD ADKINS— Key Club, 505 Club, Hour-to-Dcvour, Tennis Club, Chamber Or- chestra. MIKE ALGER— Var. Swimming, Var. Wa- ter Polo. DEBORAH C. ALLEN -JV, Var Basket ball. Rowdy Rooters, DECA. Ebony and Soul Sec. RAJEEV K. AMBE-ASB Fall Prcs., Soph JV Basketball, ARIES Editor -in-Chief, Jew- eled " M " , Var. Tennis, Key Club Sec, NHS, Quill and Scroll, Jr. Class President, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council. DONNA E. ANDERSON— JV Track, JV Basketball. WARYEVA ANDERSON — ROTC DARREN L. ANGRESS— Soph , JV Foot ball. Soph., JV Wrestling. YUTAKA ARAI— Soph. Class Council Math Club. T. WADE ARNOLD— VICA SCOTT R. BAIRD— Hour-to-Devour, CFS DAVID A. BAKER— CFS, NHS, CSF, Var! Golf, Hour-to-Devour, JV Cross Country DAVE BALDWIN— Class Council, Fine Arts Club. MICHAEL E. BARBEE — CSF MICHELLE L. BARBER— School Play, Masquers, CSF, Cecelian Singers, Adv. Dra- ma, Class Council. JOHN BAREFORD— JV, Var. Basketball Soph., Var. Track, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun- cil, CSF, Prom Committee, Athletics Com- missioner, ARIES, Quill and Scroll, Key Club VP, Gold " M " . HONOR— Scott Acosta was the Stu- dent of the Quarter for Sophomore English. AWARD— Mike Alger was an All League Swimmer. HONOR — Raj Ambe was Keywan- ettes ' October Creep. AWARD — Raj Ambe won the Scor- optomist Club ' s Award of Merit, the Optimist Cub ' s Most Outstanding Student Award, and was a Medal of Merit Finalist in English and General Studies. HONOR— Yutaka Arai was a Stu- dent of the Quarter in Science, won the Rensselaer Medal Award and the Bausch and Lomb Science Award. HONOR — John Bareford was Keywanettes ' September Creep and was J.V. Basketball ' s Most Valuable Player. AWARD— John Bareford was named Varsity Basketball All-Tour- nament at Pius X and Katclla and the J.V. Basketball All-Tournament at Oceanview and Los Alamitos. Scott Acosta Richard Adkins Michael Alger Rajeev Ambe Donna Anderson Waryeva Anderson Anne Adalian Linda Alexander Deborah Allen Greg Amendoia Kevin Anderson Darren Angress 178 (jradualcs Abshire- Angress Kcrl Ansitc Thclma Ashley YuUika Ami Scott Biiird Thomus Arnold Diivc Bilker • Richard Arriolu Jeffrey Bukke Fiorimi Arroyo Dave Baldwin Robert Barackman Michael Bar bee Michelle Barber Todd Baker Anchors Away W RITE ON — Senior Betsy Olsen is busy in the library correcting an awkward sentence in the rough draft of her paper for the Pilot Essay Contest. When seniors Betsy Olsen and Eileen McCarthy wrote their essays on " What Freedom Means To Me, " they were not aware that they were also writ- ing their tickets to three days in Philadelphia as winners of an essay contest sponsored by Pilot Club, a women ' s organization. " It was a whirlwind trip! " exclaimed Betsy. " We did so many things in such a short time. " Eileen added. The activities included trips to man his- torical places, such as the Liberty Bell. Franklin Court, Christ Church, and the home of Betsy Ross. The Leadership Conference consisted of work- shops and lectures by such distinguished fighters for freedom as Ukranian dissident Viktor Bor- ovsky. They also attended an Anchor seminar, which gave them opportunities to exchange ideas for service projects and fund-raisers with other U.S. clubs. Ninety-one young women from across the nation stayed in dorms at the Freedom Foundation, a non- profit organization dedicated to promoting tradi- tional American values. A special benefit of the trip was meeting new friends, including pen pals in Florida and North Carolina to whom Betsy later wrote. Sheryl Nash " 93 Graduates Ansite-Bareford 179 Christopher Barkis Lee Bartholomew Richard Battenfield Marie Beane Cheryl BeCottc Michael Benson IKK I). BARTHOI.OMKW — Band. Ja z linscinblc, Orchestra, Musical Chorus, Straw Hat Band, Literary Guild, CSF, 505 Club, Prin. Honor Roll. RICHARD I). BATTENFIELD — Var. Cross Country, Var. Track, CSF. CARRI M. BA11(;H1V1AN — Kidcttcs, Soph , Jr., Sr. Class Council, AAS, Junior Honor Guard. JILL BAXTER— Cecilian Singers, A Ca- pella Choir, Choral Club, AAS, Kidettes. MARK G. BEANE— Soph., JV, Var. Water Polo, Var. Swimming. TOM E. BECKER — Var. Soccer. CHERYL L. BECOTTE— AFS Pres., An- chor, Var. Badminton, Var. Soccer, Gold " M " , Marching Band, Orchestra, Straw Hat Band. BRIAN BENNETT— Literary Guild, Marching Band, Jazz Band, Orchestra, Straw Hat Band. MICHAEL P. BENSON— Var. Cross Coun- try, Var. Track. LAURIE A. BERNAT— Var. Gymnastics, Advanced Dance. BRENDA A. BIRDSEYE— JV, Var. Bas- ketball, CSF. ERIC BJELLAND— Chamber Choir, A Ca- pella Choir, Half-time Announcer, Choral Club, ' 82 Spring Musical Lead, Sr. Class Council, Marching Band, Jazz Band. DANIEL BLACK— Soph , JV, Var. Cross Country, Soph., JV, Var. Track, AFS. MARC S. BLACK— Soph.. Jr. Class Coun- cil, Soph. VP, Float Committee. JEFF S. BOLTON— Black Beret Pres. THOMAS A. BONACHITA— Soph.. Jr, Sr. Class Council, Soph., JV Var. Cross Country, Soph., JV, Var. Track, ARIES Photographer, Quill and Scroll, Gold " M " , Float Committee. MARIA I. BONTUYAN— Var. Tennis Cap tain, Kidettes, Sr. Class Council, Sealbearer, Keywanettes. ARIES. Quill and Scroll. Ten- nis Club, Jr. Honor Guard, AAS. AWARD: Lee Bartholomew was the Student of the Quarter for Music. HONOR: Richard Battenfield was recognized as the outstanding elec- tronics student. HONOR: Laurie Bernat was the Most Valuable Gymnast. AWARD: Brenda Birdseye was M.V.P. for JV Basketball. HONOR: Eric Bjelland was a mem- ber of the All Southern California High School Honor Choir. HONOR: Raj Ambe was a Long Beach Bar Association Scholarship winner. AWARD: Linda Simone won the Bank of America Certificate for Eng- lish and was a Bar Association Nomi- nee. Sieve Barney Susan Bart ley Wendy Barren Danna Barwick Carri Baughman Diana Beck Jill Baxter Tom Becker Brian Bennett Laurie Bernat Kristine Bennett Eric Bessem 1 80 S Graduates kis-Bcsscm A P 1 1 1; Carhi Billups Marc Black B rend a Birdscye Cindy Bobb Eric Bjelland Jeffery Ballon Daniel Black Tom Bonachita Jim Black Maria Bontuyan Taiwan Tandem TROPHY TALK — Following their trip to Taiwan. DeAnna Morfool and Julie Hinrichs admire each other ' s hardware while spending an evening at DeAnna ' s house recounting the trips events. Running and winning races have become com- mon achievements for senior Julie Hinrichs and junior DeAnna Morfoot, but their latest and " big- gest " accomplishment was earning a trip to Taiwan. DeAnna Morfoot, who won the sixteen-and-un- der championship of her race in Taiwan, said, " I got a lot of satisfaction from winning, but all the people I met and friends I made were the best part of the trip. " The two girls were invited to join a fifty-four member United States team sponsored by the In- ternational Sports Exchange. Both girls returned with large trophies, Julie for fourth in the seventeen-and-older division, and De- Anna with her first place award, in a race that attracted nearly a thousand entrants. " The people were really nice and they seemed to enjoy the American lifestyle, " said Morfoot. " They (the Taiwanese) kept asking us to disco dance for them. " The girls could fulfill the wish for dancing, but the main diet of fish, chicken and rice was hard to fork down. One of their funniest recollections was the time in Taiping, Taiwan. They went to an exceptionally cheap Adidas store in which the whole team literal- ly squeezed in. The team bought nearly everything in sight. DeAnna did well in bargaining with store owners as she bought four Adidas sweatsuits for about ninety-five dollars, which is close to the price of one in the U.S. Julie summed it up well by saying, " It was some- thing I just could never, ever forget. " Ian McFadyen ' 83 Graduates Billups-Bontuyan 181 Linda Bonzcr Richard Branch Dunn Boone Karen Braun Jon-Paul Boqucttc Carta Brim ha 1 1 Kenneth Boyer Steve Brodie Clark Brace Michael Brodsky Chris Brown Linda Brown Kim Brucker Robert Bujarski Flynn Works, People Notice The chief surgeon gave orders to disinfect the tables for the next operation. Senior Patrick Flynn, a special education student, quickly washed his hands and went to work on the tables. Patrick participated in a specially designed vocational program as a hospital aid at Los Altos Hospital. His main task was to clean various utensils and operating furniture. He explained, " My favorite job at the hospital is pushing the patients in their wheelchairs. I really try to brighten up their day. " In the classroom, Patrick has been described by his teacher, Mrs. Leeb, as the student with the best attitude towards his studies and fellow students. Mrs. Leeb slat- ed, " His academic work is always completed with dili- gence and accuracy. " When Patrick was not working or studying, he could usually be found doing housework such as washing dishes, vaccuming, or dusting. His favorite job at home was taking care of his flower garden. Patrick stated, " Being outside in the garden is one of my favorite things to do. " Raj Amhe ' K. MOW IT DOWN— On a February Salurday. Patrick I ' lynn takes part in one of his favorite activities, taking care of his garden at his house 1Q Graduates f y Bon er-Bujarski Donnn Huonadonnu Shelby Burson LaTonya Burgess Sherry Bunion Valanitta Butler Ed Cam pa Dennis Cade Trey Canterbury Cary Car bona ra Frances Carter Us A W Christina Carra David Carver C r 1 P I.INDA M. BONZF.R-CSr. Kidctlcs, JV. Var . Bailniinloii, l.iirclt. AAS, DbCA. CLARK 1). BRAC E— CSF. KAREN S. BRAUN— Sr. Class Council, CSF., JV, Var. Softball, Var. Basketball. Jr. Honor Guard, Literary Guild. Float Committee. CARLA L. BRIMHALL — ARILS, Quill and Scroll, Fine Arts Club, Sealbearer, .IV. Var. (iym- nastics. Prin. Honor Roll. STEVE BRODIE— Var Baseball. CHRIS BROWN — Millikan Drums. DECA. 505 Club, ROTC. LINDA S. BROWN — Advanced Dance, Dance Club, Hour to Devour, CFS, Wrestling Slats, CSF., Kidettes, AAS, Fine Arts Club, Jr. Honor Guard. ROBERT C. BLIJARSKI— Sealbearer. Key Club, Marching Band, Straw Hat Band, Forensics Vicc- Pres., 505 Club Prcs., JV, Var. Gymnastics. LATONYA E. BURGESS— JV, Var. Basketball. JOSEPH BURRIS— Soph., JV., Football, Soph., Var. Track, Ebony and Soul. SHELBY BURSON JV Baseball, CFS, JV Swimming, CSF, Millikan Munchies, Hour to De- vour. SHERRY LYNNE BURTON— Kidettes, Jazz Chorus. Girls " League. Choral Club, Dance. Row- dy Rooters. -ALICIA BUTLER— Soph, Jr., Sr., Class Council, Lorett, Kidettes. VALANITTA BUTLER— Girls " League, Head Kidette, Forensics, Ebony and Soul, AAS. DENNIS T. CADE— MOLES, CBS ED CAMPA— Marching Band, Jazz Band, Straw Hat Band, Orchestra. TESSA CARAG— CSF, Girls " League. Tall Flag. CYNTHIA LYNN CARRIER— Kidettes. AAS, Ebony and Soul. DAVID M. CARVER— ARIES Photography Editor. Quill and Scroll, Jr., Sr. Class Council, Prom Committee. JV Cross Country, JV Track, Key Club, Gold " M " " , CSF. AWARD: Karen Braun won a Volunteer Service Award from Long Beach Memo- rial Hospital. AWARD: Carla Brimhail won an Award of Merit from the AAA Poster Competi- tion and was Student of the Quarter in Art. HONOR: Steve Brodie was selected on the All-League and All-City teams in baseball. HONOR: Robert Bujarski came in third place in the American Legion Speech Competition. AWARD: Sherry Burton received a Physical Fitness Award. AWARD: Tessa Carag won a Certificate of Merit in Math and Science. Joseph Burris Alicia Butler Daniel Camacho Tessa Carag I nn Carrier Anthony Casslani Graduates Buonadonna-Cassiani 183 Lucy Castillo Lynne Cauldwcll Edward Castro Rodney Chamberlin Baron Cbilvcrs Randy Christensen Greg Chostnor Rosanna Cinco d ' Terry Clark Barbara Clysdale Helena Clement Melinda Cohen LUCY CASTILLO— Cccilian Singer. Anchor, CSF EDWARD F. CASTRO— Soph., JV, Var. (-oot ball. CHRIS CATHCART— Soph. Cross Country Soph. Track. RODNKY CHAMBKRLIN— Soph Football TAMMY CHAPMAN— Tali Flag, Choral Club Vocal Sii v Fnscmbic, Choral Club Float Comm BARON CHILVERS— Soph, Jr., Sr. Clas Coun., Sr. Rep., ARIES, Quill and Scroll CSF, Prin. Hon. Roll. HELENA C. CLEMENT— Var Track, DECA. BARBARA K. CLYSDALE— AAS VP, Ki dcttes. Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Prom Comm., Jr Hon. Guard, Sr. Float Comm. MELINDA J. COHEN— Jr Class Coun., Dance Con. MICHAEL Z. COLEMAN— Soph , JV, Var Swimming, Rowdy Rooters. TERRI A. COLEMAN— Jr, Sr. Class Coun., J V, Var. Volleyball, JV, Var. Softball, Orchestra, Jr., Hon. Guard. CFS, Gold " M " . JONOTHON M. CONE— CBS, Hour to Devour, Soph. Water Polo, Soph. Swimming. CAREN A. CONRAD— Adv. Dance, Dance Club Pres., JV Cheer, Masquers, Choral Club, Acap. Choir, Var. Cheer, Spring Musicals. JOHN H. CONROY— Sr. Class Coun., Key Club, Var. Swimming, Var. Water Polo, Soph. Football, CSF, Prin. Hon. Roll. CHRISTY L. COOK— Sr Class Coun., Sr. Float Comm. KAREN M. COOK— Tall Flag Head, Banner, Anchor VP, Treas., CSF. AFS, NHS, Jr. Hon. Guard. LYNNE M. COOPER— Pepsters, Song, ARIES, Jr. Class VP, Comm. of Sch. and Awards, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Keywanettes, NHS, Blue " M " , Prom Comm. JIM A. COPLEY— JV, Var. Baseball, DECA. JONATHAN M. COPP— Soph. Track. ROBIN L. CORDOVA— DECA. JOHN N. CORREA— Var Baseball. LORI D. COSTELOW— Tall Flag, Banner. MIKE COSTINE— Surf Club. ALAN B. COVINGTON— Soph., JV Basketball, JV, Var. Track, Jazz Ensemble. HONOR: Terri Coleman received All- City Hon. Mention for Volleyball. HONOR: John H. Conroy was a mem- ber of Orange All-Star Swim Team and All-Moore League Swimming and Water Polo. HONOR: Karen M. Cook was Chrm. of Student Volunteers at LBCH. AWARD: Lynne M. Cooper was award- ed Medal of Merit finalist for History and Key Club Sept. Sweetheart. HONOR: Jim A. Copley was a member of All-Moore League Baseball team. HONOR: John N. Correa was a member of All-City and All-Moore League Base- ball team. Chris Cathcart Tammy Chapman Tom Choy Jerry Clark Elisa Cleveland Sharon Cokley 1QA Gradualo Ot- CastllloC oklcy [ Kevin Colborn r Carcn Connid Darrell Coleman John Conroy Mike Coleman Christy Cook Terri Coleman Karen Cook Robin Cordova John Correa AHOV, LANDIUBBFR an application of white pai Cerritos Bahia Harbor. Don Cook faithfully brushes on nt to the hull of a boat docked in Return Of Captain Cook Captain Cook at Millikan? Was an one-armed pirate prowling the campus? There was no cause for alarm, as Captain Cook ' s Marine Service and Repair was a boat maintainance service owned by Don Cook. Don first established his business three years ago. His work on his family boat had attracted the attention of boat-owning friends, who were his ini- tial customers. Through word-of-mouth, Don ' s business quickly grew. He worked in Cerritos Bahia Harbor, Long Beach Harbor, and L.A. Har- bor. Don scraped hulls, non-skid decks, and painted cabins. He also did woodwork and repairs on fi- berglass boats. While Don was in charge of the business, he found it necessary to hire co-workers to help him, including Charlie IVIarentis. By reinvesting some of his profits in his business to purchase new tools and equipment, Don showed that he had faith in the future of his venture. Don remarked, " Even though I have to do things like crawling around under floorboards in the bilge, it ' s a great way to gain experience! " Jeff Caloun " 84 Shcnl Nash 83 Jonothon Cone Lynne Cooper Kim Corsnitz Lori Costelow Mike Costinc Alan Covington Graduates Colborn-Covingto :185 Double Vision Have you ever felt like you were seeing double ' . ' Or that something was wrong with your eyes because ihe same person that was in your third period class was also right outside the door when you left ' . ' If your answer was yes, you might have spotted one of the five sets of identical twins at Millikan High School. Nick and Mike Karahalios, seniors, enjoyed being twins. Nick explained that while it had its advantages, it also had drawbacks, as most twins were quick to agree. Although being a twin meant having a constant companion and someone the same age to be around, most twins agreed that they got tired of each other once in a while. Mike Karaha- lios said, " We get in fights every so often, but most of the time we get along great! " They even had the same preppy wardrobe but only by accident would they wear identical outfits. Sophomores Bally Karunasena, and Cee said bein g twins was fun because there was always somebody there when one of them had a problem. Cee said she liked to " mix people up, " because she and Bally were so hard to tell apart. They were even alike at chow time devouring their favorite pizza with pepperoni or spaghetti. Other sets of twins were Linda and Shirley Younan, Ronnie and Donnie Roberson, and Tim and Terry Duke. WHO ' S WHO? Wrestlers Nick and Mike Karahalios share a prc-season afternoon workout on the field. Though most people would never know exactly what it was like to be a twin, it certainly seemed to have more advantages than disadvantages. Nick summed it up by saying, " 1 wouldn ' t want to have it any other way. I ' ve always got someone to go places with. I was born with a best friend. " Sberrv Rose ' 84 Debbie Covington Wendie Crabb Eric Craig Maureen Crane John Cude Don Culpepper Kalln Da dk Barbara Curtis Jill Dayen Richard Daniel Monica Deardorff Richard Da r row James Deis Traci Davis Lorraine DeLeon 4 i f 1 K m 1 t A J ti ' H 186 ? Graduates ovington-DcLcon Donna Demoray Susan Djokic Nedra Donelson Christine Dunchak Kevin Durr Dan Eastman F.RIC K. CRAIC-Soph., .IV. Var. Water Polo, Soph., JV, Var. Swimming, Literary (luild, .Mi-District, South. State Honor Or- chestra, Chamber Singers, Spring Musicals. M.VIRKKN A. CRANE JV, Var. Swim- ming, .IV Soccer, Sr. Class Pros., .Ir., Sr. Class C )un., CSF- ' , Community Adv. Comni , .Ir. Hon. (iuard. TRACI R. DAVIS Kdettes. KATin ' A. DAVAK Orchestra, .lazz En- semble, ,IV Tennis, JV Soccer, Prin. Adv. Comm., Sr. Class Coun., SO-S Club Pres., Sec, CSF, Tennis Club. LORRAINE DELEON— JV, Var Volley ball, JV, Var. Gymnastics, CSF, Kcywan- cttcs, Kidettcs, Spanish French Club. KIMBERLV L. DEREGO Tall Flag, Ban- ner, Anchor, Cec. Singers, Acap. Singers, Choral Club, Forensics, Jr. Concert Band. LINDA DIXON Var. Cheer Head, Ki- dettes, Jr. Hon. Guard, JV Gymnastics, AAS, Hour to Devour. SUSAN F. DJOKIC Flag Girl, CSF, NHS Sec, AAS, ARIES, Quill and Scroll, Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Jr. Hon. Guard, Prom Comm. CATHERINE M. DOUGHERTY Soph , Jr. Class Coun., JV Tennis, CSF, Basketball Stat. BRIAN H. DOUGLAS— Masquers Pres., Spring Musical. CHRISTINE A. DUNCHAK Var Gym- nastics, Soph. Class Coun., Prin. Hon. Roll, CSF. DARA L. DUNWOODY— JV Softball, Swimming and Water Polo Manager. KEVIN L. DURR Var. Football, DECA, Ebony Soul. MINDY DWYER— Soph., Jr. Class Coun., Prom Comm., Jr. Hon. Guard, Hour to De- vour. ANNETTE DZIKOWSKI Keywanettes, Jr., Sr. Class Coun., Var. Cross Country, Var. Track, CSF Pres., NHS, Gold " M " . DAN B. EASTMAN— DECA Pres., Sec. Hour to Devour, Fine Arts Club, Jr. Class Coun., Prin. Adv. Comm., CSF. BRUCE EDWARDS— Ebony Soul. HONOR: Eric E. Craig was honored as Drum Major and All California Mace Master. AWARD: Kathy A. Dayak was a winner of L.B. Film Festival and MVP of the J.V. Tennis team. AWARD: Lorraine DeLeon received MVP J.V. Gymnastics and Student of the Quarter for Science. HONOR: Kimberly L. DeRego was a member of the National Forensics League and All-District Choir. AWARD: Christine A. Dunchak re- ceived MVP on the Var. Gymnastics team. AWARD: Dan B. Eastman earned Medal of Merit for business. Kimberly DeRego Cara Dobiesz Linda Dixon Richard Dodd " Catherine Dougherty Jeff Dunk Brian Douglas Dara Dunwoodv Mindy Dwyer Bruce Edwards Annette D ikowski Lorccn Edwards iC i Graduates Demoray- Edwards 187 mrM Fred Ehuan Lvnn Ellis Mekki ElBoushi Susan Els ton Julie Eomuriiin Brian Evans Eric Espeleta Pam Evans Shannon Ewari Mike Ecldman Mike Falcncik Patricia Ecnn FRED EHUAN — Var. Glee, Jr. Class Re- presentative. MIKKI I. ELBOUSHI— Soph., J.V. Foot- ball, J. v., Var. Track. SUSAN K. ELSTON — Kidettes, Cecilian Singers, Acappella. SUSANNE EMENCER— JV Softball. Var. Soccer. BRIAN EVANS— Soph., JV, Var. Track, Cross Country, Marching Band, CSF. SHANNON R. EWART— Var. Water Polo Manager. JULIE A. FECK— JV Var Track. MICHAEL P. FELDMAN Soph , JV Var Water Polo, Soph., JV Var. Swimming. PATRICIA A. FENN— CSF, Creative Film Society. BRENDA K. FILENER— JV Softball, Jr. Honor Guard. MARK W. FINSTUEN— Soph., JV, Var. Football, CSF. DARLENE J. FLANDERS— Flag Girl, Ki- detes. Soph., Jr. Class Council, Sealbearer, Jr. Honor Guard, Soph., JV Basketball Stats, AAS, CFS KRIS C. FONG— JV Var. Badminton, CSF, Principal ' s Honor Roll. KIRSTAN FORD— JV Gymnastics. KENDELL J. FORREST— JV Softball, JV Volleyball. CHRIS O. FOURROUX— CBS, 30-3-30 Club. AWARD: Carla Brimhall received the Bank of America Award for Art. AWARD: Steven Stagnaro received the Press Telegram Award for Music. AWARD: Daniel Eastman received the Bank of America Award for Busi- ness. HONOR: Kim DeRego was accepted as a member of the Southern Califor- nia Honor Choir. AWARD: Jon Cone received the Bank of America Award for Comput- er Studies. AWARD: Raj Ambe received the Press Telegram Award for General Studies. AWARD: Michelle Barber received the Bank of America Award for Dra- ma. AWARD: Linda Simone received the Bank of America Award for English. AWARD: Julie Hinrichs received the Press Telegram Award for Athletics. AWARD: Patricia Larsen received the Bank of America Award for For- eign Language. AWARD: Teresa Jones received the Press Telegram Award for Art. Janet Elder Susanne Emenger Lisa Est a brooks Bradley Eveland irr jJ Hp3 Julie Feck Denise Fetters 1Q Q Gradui OO Ehuan ates Fetters Brcndii Filcncr Ralph I ' imbrcs C Tim Filson Mark Finstucn Darlene Flanders Yvette Fletcher r Gregory Fletcher Patrick Flynn Kris Fong Kirs tan Ford Kari Foor John Forker " We Try Harder " Television commercials, with their catchy slogans, greatly influ- enced our speech habits. Ram stu- dents, members of the " Pepsi Gen- eration, " showed the affects of this exaggerated hype. Females exercised diligently, try- ing to " have a Dannon body, " be- cause they knew " nothing beats a great pair of L ' Eggs. " They " de- served a break today, " and took time out to " have a Coke and a smile. " Service clubs " spread a little sunshine " in the school and com- munity by their efforts to " reach out and touch someone " who was lonely or needy. Powerful athletes were in " good hands " with their attentive secrets who worked to " bring good things to life, such as brownies. When F ' riday arrived. Rams hur- ried to " tell a friend " where the party was, certain that an evening of partying was the only " antidote for civilisation. " Pepsters encouraged the crowd to " catch our smile " as Ram ath- letes " made it simple " to stomp op- ponents, " doing what we do best. " Going out with friends after the game was a natural " part of liv- ing. " Although hearing commer- cial phrases all the time was tire- some, there was no end in sight. Oh well, " That ' s life. . .Sanyo! " Sheryl Nash ' 83 THANKS MEAN JOE — For an assignment in Film Analysis Bob Snow creates his own commercial, a spoof on the Coke-a-Cola advertisement. Eric Tautolo is cast as Mean Joe Green and Toby Semper is the grateful boy. Kendell Forrest Chris Fourroux Mark Freeman Graduates Filener-Freema I 189 Debbie f ' rccse Hermelindii Cmrcia Dwayne Garrison Janice Gee K C ' beri Gillies Sieve Golden JOHN CARNKR JV, Var. Golf. Corvdon, 30-.V3() Club, Principal ' s Honor Roll. ' MICHtLLE GAUVIN JV, Var Gymnas- tics. JANICE GEE JV Tennis, Kidcttcs. FRANK CIAMMONA JV Football CHERI GIFI.IES Hour to Devour STEVE COI.DEN Soph., JV, Var. Track, JV, Var. Cross Country. DAVID GOODWIN Soph, Var Track, Soph., JV Cross Country. GARY GOODWIN Soph., JV Football. DAVE GOODWIN Forensics, NHS, CSF, ROTC, DF.CA, Soph. Class Council, MOLES, Adv. Dance. KIMBERLY GORDON JV Cross Coun- try, JV Track, AF-S. CATHLEEN GRECi— Jr , Sr , Class Coun cil, Kidettes, Head Song Girl, CSF, Jr. Hon. Guard. ROBERT GREER JV Wrestling, CFS. KRISTINA GREGORY JV Soccer. CHARLES G. GRIFFIN Var. Wrestling JULIA GROSSO Girls " League, Sec. Mas- quers, Literary Guild, Soph. Class Council. AMBER GUEST— Soph., Jr. Council, Kidettes, AAS. TRESSA GUNNELS— Var. Basketball, JV, Var. Track. JEFFREY HAIGHT— Jr Class Council, Var. Soccer, JV Tennis, Prin. Adv. Comm., CSF, Pres. CFS. HONOR: Cheri Gillies was named honorary member of the Sport Coun- cil for the National Foundation for the Ileitis and Coleitis. HONOR: Steve Golden was named All-League and All-City in Cross Country. HONOR: Amber Guest was both a Junior and a Senior Princess. HONOR: Tressa Gunnels was named Most Dedicated on the Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team. AWARD: Jeffrey Haight was a Med- al of Merit Finalist in General Stud- ies. HONOR: Jeffrey Haight received a Letter of Commendation from the National Merit Scholarship Program and was a semi-finalist for the NCTE Award for writing. AWARD: Lisa Tarryk received a Bank of America award for Foreign Language. AWARD: Susanne Emenger received the Coach ' s Award in Softball. AWARD: Julie Hinrichs received a Bank of America Award in Laborato- ry Science. AWARD: Dan Eastman received a Press Telegram Award in Business and Science. Jon Friese Ted Gard Maria-Elena Funes John Garner Julie Gatlin Steve Gengler Michelle Gauvin Frank Giammona Tara Glover Craig Gon alc s w 1 David Godes Josie Gonzales 190 Graduates F rccsc-rion7 ilcs David Goodwin Cuthiecn drcci Gary Goodwin LiUiim Green Tim Goodwin Robert Greer Kimberly Gordon Kristina Gregory Heidi Gratrix Charles Griffin Julia Grosso Amber Guest Tressa Gunnels Ted Gustavsen WHY ME? — Asks sophomore Dave Odell as he wonders why he had to go lo a school with an early starting time. Rams Get New Wake Up Call " Come on. Mom. Let me sleep for a few more minutes. " " This plea came many times from many different students as it took quite a while to adjust to the dawn-patrol schedule. Most students were accustomed to the tardy bell ringing at 8:20 and so when it was announced that school would begin 8:00 this year, moans and groans followed. The Long Beach Unified School District discovered that they could save a great deal of money through busing at alternate times if they had each high school on the same time schedule, which had Millikan starting bright and early. " 1 have to be at school at 7:00 for ' A ' period every morning, said senior Robert Sha elle, " and it was pitch black out at the start of the year. Lll never get completely used lo getting up this early. " Most students did, however, finally get used to waking up twenty minutes earlier and they were rewarded by getting out of school twenty minutes earlier, also. With Moms taking the responsibility to get the students lo school on time, it was mainly they who suffered listening to the bleats and cries of - " just five more minutes! " David Smith X.l Graduates Goodwin-Haight 191 Dori H:tirrcll Guil A .( Mcrri link Murk Hull Mike Hullsirom Staccy Hammond Tcri Hummer Pa I rice Hump ton i Vunessu Hunnibul Junel Huriocker tk John llunsherry Slephunic Humid IQ ' (iradu.ilcs VZ, llairri.ll ■ Harris i ' ll N IV il 1 il L JOYFUL SOUNDS KCHO — during Rcncc Labonlc ' s solo, " Ama ing (jracc, " sung in the United Methodist Church of Abilene, Texas. Choir Captures Crowd Over the last fifteen years, The Lord ' s Joy- ful Choir worked to make a name for itself. The Choir cut a couple of albums and toured nearly half of the country, singing Christian music at numerous churches. Senior Renee Labonte said, " Being a mem- ber of the choir is a great way to make friends. " The choir was made up with people from Millikan, Los Alamitos, Cypress, and Huntington Beach high schools. Other Millikan members included Missy Long, Shelly Leach, Ann Harkias, Dee Bourgeois, Tania Schenkel, Kim Richard- son, Eric Bjelland, and Brian Roberts. Last summer the group toured Texas, Ari- zona, and New Mexico, staying in the houses of church members in those areas. " We would meet in hugh arenas and get to know other people, then we would join together and sing, " said F.ric Bjelland. Ail of their performances on the tour were in front of enthusiastic crowds who were in- spired by the choir ' s Christian lyrics. This summer, courtesy of fund raisers and church help, the choir hoped to raise enough money to go to either Australia or Hawaii. Renee said, " That trip sounds kind of far- fetched, but we ' re working hard to reach that goal. " Ian McKadven ' 83 0. i Sieve Haley John Halligan Douglas Hammond Andrew Hankins Mark Hansen Daniel Harris Robert fhirris Trlshii Hartnnin t i 4» s Debbie Headley Eric Hcitman Carol Hergesheimcr Denise Hernandez DORI HAIKKKl.I. - Sr Class Counc, Prin Honor Roll, Adv. Swim Team, MKRRI IIAI.K Orch., Marchmg Band, .la I, CFS. STEVE HALEY — CSF, Orch., Chamber Orch. GAIL M. HALL — Girls ' League, Rowdy Rooters, DFXA, Prep Club, Ebony-n-Soul. MARK A. HALL — VICA Pres JOHN T. HALLI(;AN - JV and Var. Baseball. TERl HAMMER - Head Flag (iirl, Kidetles, Jr. Honor Guard, AAS, Jr. and Sr. Class Counc. DOIGLAS HAMMOND Soph , JV. Var Football. STACEV C. HAMMOND — Rowdy Rooters, Ebony-n-Soul, DECA. ANDREW A. HANKINS Black Berets VANESSA K. HANNIBAL — Head JV Cheer, Var. Cheer, Jr.. Sr.. Class Counc. JV Volleyball, Jr. Hon. Guard. Rally Chairman, Acap. Choir. Prin. Hon. Roll. Soph. CSF. STEPHANIE J. HAROLD — Soph . Jr. Class Counc. DANIEL HARRIS — ROTC, Stage Crew, JV Swim Team. ROBERT HARRIS — German Club, ROTC Chief-of-Staff. LORIE A. HAZLETT — JV. Var Swim Team. KENDALL T. HEATH — Var. Gymnastics, ROTC. DAVE S. HECOX — Var Track. ERIC V. HEITMAN — Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Counc, Prom Comm., Prin. Advisory Comm., Marching Band. Soph., Var. Football, Var. Foot- ball Capt.. CFS, Soph. Senator. LORI ANN HEITZHAUS — CSF, Jr. Class Counc DANIEL A. HERMAN — Key Club. JV RiOe Team, Var. Rifle Team Capt., ROTC, Prin. Hon. Roll. Blue " M " , Jr. Marshall. DENISE M. HERNANDEZ — Kidettes, Girls League. HONOR: John T. Halligan was selected as MVP in JV Baseball. HONOR: Douglas Hammond was cho- sen as JV Football captain and MVP. AWARD: Robert Harris received the Superior Cadet Award. HONOR: Kendall T. Heath was MVP in Soph. Gymnastics. HONOR: Eric V. Heitman was MVP in Var. Football. He was also Ail-Moore League and All South Coast in Football. AWARD: Daniel A. Herman received the Elks Lodge Lincoln Award. He was also selected as the Outstanding Cadet in ROTC. HONOR: Patricia Hermanns was select- ed as Student of the Quarter in Business Education. HONOR: Diane Nuttall was October Sweetheart, a Medal of Merit finalist in U.S. History and a NCTE nominee. Scott Ihirris Adam flaw ley Gina Hartcnoff Loric Hazlctl Kendall Heath Lori Heitzhaus David Hecox Philip lenderson Daniel Herman Todd Hernandez Patricia Hermanns Danna Herrera Graduates 1 Q ' a larris-llcrrcra I y Ct Tracii Hicks Sandy Mines Rodney Hi lien Juliana Hinrichs Ctiunni Ho Scott H or ton Edward Hoeven Gregory Houser Penelope Huckaby Debra Hutchinson Rebecca Hudson relic ia Hvnson TRA( II I,. HICKS — Var. Cheer. Adv. Dance. Girls ' League. CSh. RODNEY E. HILLEN — 30-3-30 Club. March- ing Band. ROTC. Corydon. KATHERINE B. HILTON — CBS, Hour to Dc vour. Sr. Class Council. JULIANA M. HINRICHS Var Cross Coun try. Var. Track. Symphony Orch., Chamber Orch.. NHS. Keywanettes. Sealbearcr, Gold. Blue " M " . CHIJMA Y. HO — CSF JOHN D. HOLDEN JV Tennis. Var. Soccer. SCOTT HORTON — Soph. Track. Stage Crew. PENELOPE G. HIJCKABY Prep Club REBECCA L. HUDSON Girls ' League VP, JV Tennis. JV Soccer. Prin. Honor Roll. CSF. BOB HUFF — Soph. Football. JV. Var. Baseball. DEBRA HUTCHINSON — Literary Guild. Ce- cilian Singers. Girls ' League VP. FELICIA R. HYNSON Prep Club. Rowdy Rooters. DECA. AACE. ROBERT C. HYTA — Soph.. JV. Var. Cross Country. Soph.. JV. Track. HOPE ILIFF — Explores Post LISA R. JACKERT — Keywanettes. Symphony Orch.. Chamber Orch.. Chamber Singers. Jazz singers, Anchor. German Club Pres.. NHS, Gold " M " . Head Banner. THOMAS C. JACKSON — Straw Hat Band, Marching Band, CSF. JOSEPH M. JAMISON — Orch. YVONNE A. JARRETT — Jr. Class Council, CSF, Kidettes, School Mascot, JV, Var. Gymnas- tics. FRANK JENKINS — Var. Football, DECA. JAY R. JOHNSON — Soph. Class Pres., Soph. Class Council, Soph. Cross Country, Track. RONDA M. JOHNSON — Choral Club, Vocal- Jazz. FELICIA M. JOLIVET — Head Kidette, Soph., JV, Var. Basketball, JV Track. Girls ' League. DECA, CSF, AAS, Ebony Soul. DEREK JONES — Soph., Var. Basketball. HONOR: Rodney E. Hillen was selected Sergeant First Class in ROTC. HONOR: Juliana M. Hinrichs was cho- sen the General Studies Medal of Merit winner. She also was All-League, All- City Cross Country Champion. AWARD: Thomas C. Jackson was awarded the Eagle Scout in Boy Scouts. AWARD: Yvonne Jarrett was chosen MVP in Gymnastics. AWARD: Felicia Jolivet received the Daughter of America Award. She also set a school record in the triple jump. HONOR: Derek Jones was All-City, All-League in Basketball. He was MVP in the Katella and Pius X Tournaments and was named to the Kennedy All-Tour- nament Team. Katherine Hilton Kurt Hintz John H olden Brian Hoyt Robert Huff Robert Hyta 1 QA (lr..du,. 1 y llicks-l ics ■llyla ' t rk Hope lliff Yvonne . arret t Lisa Juckert Fnmklin Jenkins Thomas Jackson Stephanie Jenkins Joseph Jamison Jay Johnson Ronda Johnson Stephanie Johnson Yvonne Johnson Felicia Jolivct Derek Jones ON A KKBRUARY AFTERNOON — Senior Geoff Peyton lightens the fuel line on a diesel engine of a Vlacl( truck during his off-campus ROP Diesel Mechanics class. ROP Pays For Peyton Being involved in the ROP program has really paid off for senior Geoff Peyton. Because of his interest in engines, he took his counselor ' s advice and enrolled in the Diesel Mechanics program at Poly High School. That was two years ago. Geoff has been active ever since, gaining work experience which will be valuable to him in the future. Geoff worked at Mass Transit Trucking during the year as part of his class. His work was on a volunteer basis but he was more than repaid as he mastered mechanical techniques. Geoff had an advantage over many teenagers looking for employment because the skills he learned were in demand. During the summer he had a good paying job as a diesel mechanic. Five other companies offered him employment upon graduation. Trucking firms were not the only ones aware of Geoffs skills. He received two awards from the Uptown Kiwanis for his expertise. He commented, " It ' s great to know where I want to go in the future and have the means to get there. " Hillary Raynes " 84 Linda Simone " 83 Graduates Iliff-Jones 195 C Fclicin Jones Jennifer K:ilm:in Ira Jones Niek Kara ha lias Paulette Jones Mike Karahalios Teresa Jones Sharon Karlen Jeff Kaiser Maheshni Karunasena Pamela Kaye Cindy Keene Brenda Keller Steve Keller Shirley Keller man Secrets Being a secret required time, money, dedication, and a small amount of trickery. Every secret agreed that the main difficulity was how to remain anonymous. Girls went to all ends to make sure their secret had no idea of their true identity. They used such methods as disguising their handwriting and having friends deliver presents for them so that suspicions wouldn ' t be aroused. Some truly devious girls delivered gifts to their own secret to throw them off the track. Picking an appropriate name was of utmost impor- tance in the secret game. Some favorites were Cinder- ella, Raggedy Ann and Tinkerbcll. Names involving food such as Boysenbcrry, Jelly Bean, Popcorn, and Fro- Yo were also popular. Secrets showed their affection by baking goodies, making posters, decorating lockers, and stenciling. The recipients were usually lucky guys on sports teams, al- though some clubs such as Keywancttcs and Anchor chose to be secret sisters within themselves. Revealing was the end to a secret ' s notorious career. It was seldom a time for sadness, however as senior Pam Kaye summed it up, " I may be losing a secret, but I ' m gaining a friend! " Linda Simone ' 83 EXTERIOR DECORATERS home on Homecoming I ' ve. Diane Lewis adds Hnishing touches to Paul Di Marco ' s 196 (iradualcs JoncsKcllerman .hmcl Kelly Gary King ' 4 Arthur Kitano David KIcnk John Kubo Deborah Lange FELICIA JONES Kidcttcs. Girls ' League. DI-CA, Lbony Soul Club. PAliLETTE JONES Kidetlcs. Song, .IV Track. lERESA B. JONES ARIHS, Quill and Scroll, CSF, NHS, Prin. Honor Roll, French Club, Art Club, Prom. Comniiltec, .IV, Var. Gymnastics. JKFF KAISER - Soph., Var. Football, Soph., Var Swimming, Sr. Class Council. MICHAEL KARAHALIOS — CSF, Var. Wres- llmg. NICK KARAHALIOS Var. Wrestling, ARIFS, Quill and Scroll, Key Club, CSF, Prin. Honor Roll. SHARON R. KARLEN — Anchor, DECA, CSF, CFS. MAHESHNI KARUNASENA JV, Var Ten- nis, Kidcttcs, Corydon Hditor, Quill and Scroll, Jr. Class Council, Prom. Comm., Prin. Honor Roll, Gold " M " , 30-.V30 Club. PAMELA KAYE — Adv. Dance, Dance Club, Anchor, Hour to Devour, Keywanettes, Sr. Class Council, Jr. Honor Guard. BRENDA KELLER — JV Cheer, Song, Soph., Jr. Class Council, Prom. Comm., Corydon, Stats, Quill and Scroll. STEVEN KELLER — CFS. Sec, Hour to De- vour, JV Cross Country. JANET L. KELLY — CSF, JV, Var. Swimming. CYNTHIA A. KEMBELL — CFS, 30 3 30 Club GARY KING — CSF. ARTHUR A. KITANO Key Club Pres.. Asst. Athletic Trainer. ARIES. CSF. Prin. Honor Roll. Quill and Scroll, JV Football, Math Club, MOLES VP, Sr. Float Comm. DAVID KLENK ARIES, Key Club, CSF, Quill and Scroll, Soph. Cross Country, Soph. Track. JULIE LAI — Sr. Class Council. DEBORAH SUE LANGE JV, Var Softball Mgr., Soph., Var. Water Polo Mgr., Var. Swim- ming Mgr. APRIL A. LANGNER — CSF, JV, Var. Swim- ming. JENNIFER LASHER — ASB Commissioner of Scholarship and Awards, Sr. VP, ARIES, Quill and Scroll, NHS, Keywanettes Sec, Prin. Honor Roll. Corydon Pg. Editor. Kidettes, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council, Gold, Blue " M " , Jr. Honor Guard. HONOR: Jeff Kaiser was Varsity Foot- ball Captain. AWARD: Teresa Jones received a schol- arship to Art Center College of Design. HONOR: Mike Karahalios was All-City and All Moore League in Wrestling. HONOR: Arthur Kitano was Keywan- ettes ' December Creep. HONOR: Nick Karahalios was All-City and All Moore League in Wrestling. AWARD: David Klenk won the Medal of Merit in U.S. History. HONOR: Brenda Keller was Sophomore Princess and Homecoming Queen. ball Captain. ' Cindy Kcmbel Jennifer King Steve Kennedy Martin Killebrew ▲w T: gJk Cynthia Kitts Glen Koleta Harold Kleinhem Jeff Koza Renee LaBonte April Langner Julie Lai Jennifer Lasher . Graduates 1 Q ' V Kelly- Lasher 1 ! Trimi la Spcs:i Kiircn (ircg l.nwicr Piitrlciu Lclcbvrc Brian l.awson Jennifer l.cichl Ronald I i boon Heather Lee Sully Lewis Jay Lee Robert Libby Marvicc Lindsey Christina Ling Michael Little Music In Motion " Did you see the new song by ' The Police ' ? " One may hear such a question and wonder how a new song can be seen. Heard, yes, but seen, how? Now in the Long Beach area, courtesy of Dimension Cablevision, concerts or rock videos can be viewed on TV. Music Television (M-TV) was its name and it provided twenty-four hours of music with occasional hour-long concerts or interviews with musicians or groups. Similar to listening to the radio, M-TV gained a large backing from teenagers everywhere. It was considered the thing of the future. The music ranged from the bizarre " She Blinded Me with Science " by Thomas Dolby to the well-choreographed dance routine by Toni Basil in " Mickey. " Among students, no clear cut favorite emerged, but most agreed Duran Duran put out the most exciting and interesting overall videos. Said senior John Holden, " M-TV is excellent, it adds a new dimension to listening to the radio. " Although it added a new aura, most students found it hard to concentrate on homework while watching the TV, thus they were forced to stay up all hours of the night to get their work finished. In the future some rock groups will be putting out video albums for a high fee, but those who had M-TV were able to view videos from those albums for the basic monthly charge of Cable TV. Ian McFadyen " 83 I W ANT MY M office to sec TV aboul Kim Du iicquirinp ffy visits the Cable TV in Diinension Cablevi- hcr particular area. 198 (iraduates I aSpesa-l itllc Derrick I ivirii slon Mclissu Long Edward Lorin Karen Lund Tuong Ma Dunne Malin (;RK(; l.AWLER — Soph.. Var. Water Polo, Soph., Var. Swimming. BRI.AN R. I.AWSON JV. Var. Wrcslling, JV rootball, Corydon, DF.CA. HEATHER LEE Hour to Devour JAV J. LEE — Soph., Jr.. Sr. Class Council. KAREN LEE — ARIES Sports Editor, .)V, Var. Tennis. Jr. Class Council, Jr. Hon Ciuard, CSF, Quill and Scroll, Prin. Honor Roll, Tennis Club, Gold " M " . PATRICIA LKKEBVRE Student Council Comm. of Human Relations and Student Involve- ment, Prom Comm., Jr., Sr. Class Council. Var. Cheer. JENNIFER LEICHT Soph VP, Pres., Jr Pres., ASB VP, Pres., Keywanettes. Lorett VP. Oerman Club Sec. Gold " M " , CSF, JV, Var. Badminton, Prom Comm. chrm., Prin. Honor Roll, Prin, Curriculum Comm. SALLY LEWIS — Senior VP, ASB Tres., AAS Pres., Kidettes. Jr. Hon. Guard, Stats. RONALD P. LIBOON — Var. Tennis. LISA LINDELL — Orchestra, Chamber Orch., NHS Tres., Keywanettes Tres., Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council, Jr. Hon. Guard, ARIES, Quill and Scroll, Sealbearer, Gold and Blue " M " . CHRISTINA L. LING — Jr., Sr. Class Council, Jr. Hon. Guard, Kidettes, Flag Girl, CSF. Cre- ative Film Society, Prin. Honor Roll, Sr. Float Comm. MICHAEL A. LITTLE — Var. Gymnastics. DAWNA M. LONG — Orchestra, JV Gymnas- tics. JV, Var. Cross Country. MELISSA L. LONG — NHS Pres.. Keywanettes Pres., Adv. Dance, Dance Club, Gold and Blue " M " , Orchestra, Sealbearer, Anchor Club, CSF Sec. JENNIFER ANN LONGVILLE — JV, Var. Tennis. Jr. Float Comm. EDWARD P. LORIN — Mascot, Corydon Edi- tor, CSF, NHS, Quill and Scroll, Concert and Chamber Choir, JV Baseball, Soph., Jr. Class Council, NFL Tres., Adv. Dance. LORI M. LYMAN ARIES, Soph. Class Coun- cil, Soph. Float Comm., Prin. Honor Roll, Ki- dettes, Keywanettes V.P.. Quill and Scroll, NHS, CSF Sec, Sealbearer. ROBERT C. MACKAY — Marching Band. The- ater Arts Tech. Club, 505 Club. SEAN N. MALONE — CSF. Rowdy Rooters, Choral Club. Girls ' League, Prin. Honor Roll, Kidettes, Ebony Soul Club. CHARLES H. MARENTIS — JV Baseball. HONOR: Jennifer Leicht was Key Club February Sweetheart. AWARD: Christina Ling was Stu- dent of the Quarter for Business. HONOR: Melissa Long was Key Club January Sweetheart. HONOR: Lori Lyman was Key Club November Sweetheart. Nicole Lockiird Peng Long Daw nit Long Jennifer Loniiville Luon Lorn Lori Lyman Columbus Lowe Long Ma Robert Mac Kay- Scan Ma lone n V d 4 - Samuel Macon Charles Marenlis Graduates Living. ' iton-Marcntis 199 Cilcn Miinuhl ScDll hiriin Michael M:irqucttc Wendy Marline Gary Mai his Cheryl McCnr Kevin Mat hews Alfred McComber Brian McDonough Heather Mcintosh Lin Mel adyen Laurie Mcknight vuh- m, jr i MICHAKI. MARQIKTTE Stg Crew CLIFK A. MARTIN - Drill Team Commander. Black Berets. WENDY M. MARTINEZ Var Cheer, Hour To Devour, .lO-V. O Club, Corydon. PETER R. MASHIYAMA JV, Var Wrcs- iling. KEVIN MATHEWS — Var. Football, Var. Track. SHEILA A. MCCARTHY Soph , Jr , Sr Class Counc, Corydon Business Mgr., JV Soccer, Jr. Hon. Guard, Commissioner of Clubs, Jr. Class Senator, Quill and Scroll, CSF, Badminton, Prom Comm., ASB Sec, Prin. Honor Roll. CHERYL D. MCCARY — Girls League ALFRED J. MCCOMBER — Sr Class Senator, Soph., Jr. Class Counc, Corydon, Theatre Arts Tech. Club Sec, Stg. Crew, Publicity Director. IAN MCFADYEN — JV, Var. Cross Country, Var. Soccer, Soph., Var. Track, ARIES, Corydon Ed., Key Club, Quill and Scroll, Blue " M " , Seal- bearer, Prin. Honor Roll. JACQUELYNN V. MCGOWAN JV, Var Tennis, JV Softball, Var. Soccer, Marching Band, Soccer Mgr., Straw Hat Band, 505 Club. LAURIE A. MCKNIGHT — Jr. Class Counc , JV, Var. Cheer. ANTHONY A. MCPHERSON — Ebony and Soul Club. MARK J. MECKES — Soph. Basketball, JV, Var. Baseball. CONNEE B. MENDENHALL — Song, Ki dettes. Homecoming Princess. ERIC S. MIHKELSON — JV, Var Baseball FELICIA C. MILLER — DECA Sec , Ebony and Soul Sec, Jr. Hon. Guard, AAS, Banner, Tall Flag, Kidettes. CYNTHIA F. MILLICAN — Soph. Jr , Sr Class Counc, ASB Tres., JV Cheer. Song. Adv. Dance. Dance Club. DAVE R. MODE — Soph., JV Basketball, Soph.. JV. Var. Track. JASON L. MOLINAR Var. Soccer, CBS VP. FRED MONTGOMERY — Soph., JV Football. ANNETTE C. MOORE AAS Sec . Kidettes. CSF. Prin. Honor Roll. LISA MOORE JV. Var. Cross Country. JV. Var. Track. Prin. Honor Roll. HONOR: Kevin Mathews was named All-City running back in Football. HONOR: Ian McFadyen was All- League and All-City in Cross Country, captain of Cross Country and Soccer, and received a Medal of Merit nomina- tion in Math. AWARD: Laurie Mcknight was runner- up for the Medal of Merit in English. HONOR: Connee Mendenhall was the Student of the Quarter in General Stud- ies. AWARD: Jason Molinar received the Gunnery Marksmanship Award. Clirr Martin j Peter Mashiyama Sheila McCarthy Leon McDonald Jackie McGowan Anthony McPherson 200 Cir.idu;t(cs Murmiit- Mcpherson Michcic McRiic Eric Mihkclson David Mead Felicia Miller Mark M cokes Scott Miller Conncc Mendenhall Cynthia Millican Rcth Meng Dave Mode Jason Molinar Kevin Moore Fred Montgomery Leon Mooers Annette Moore Lisa Moore Tracy Moore 4 % V IT TAKES A LICKIN ' — Frances Carter enjoys an afternoon scoop of Thrifty ' s Peanut Butter-Banana ice cream. Double Dip Delight " I scream, you scream, we all scream for ice cream. " At least high school students did as they continued to help make ice cream one of the most popular foods in America. Students with lots of money to spend chose such places as McConnell ' s, Swenson ' s, and Haagen Dazs. Those who were conservative, however, were just as happy getting their daily doubles at Thrif- ty ' s or Sav-on ' s. Students looking for atmosphere chose Farrell ' s for celebrations and group get-to- gethers. Ice cream connoisseur Julie Pierce commented, " I don ' t care where I go as long as they carry my favorite — Jamoca Almond Fudge. " Other far-out favorites were Swiss-Orange, Apple-Peanut Butter and Oreo-Chocolate Mint. Obviously ice cream had become big business. Emily Zverina and Lorraine DeLeon became in- volved in selling this delectable treat. Lorraine was the assistant manager of a new family-owned ice cream parlor. When asked about her job Lorraine commented, " There aren ' t many glum faces among customers ... ice cream attracts smiles. " Linda Simone " 83 Graduates McRae-Moore 201 Chris )r.i c ' s Pinj U)rrison Paul Mukal Shcrvl I ' nsh Thcrcs:i Nelson Au};usi ' lcs M)M John Joseph Morion Steve Murr:iy Kiithy Negrele Khunh Ngu en Fred NIes C HRIS A. MORAI.KS Soph , JV, Var Bas- kclball, Ir Marshall, Art Club. JOHN MORGAN Creative Film Society, JV Baseball C ASSI MORRISM Kidettes, Var. Cheer, AAS. Hour To Devour, Adv. Dance, Dance Club Sec, Sr. Class Counc. MARSALA A. MOSS - Jazz Chorus, Choral Club, Rowdy Rooters. ANDRK MYERS Var. Soccer. Literary Guild. SHERYL NASH ARIES Special Copy Ed., CSF, Anchor, Masquers, Prop. Crew, Literary Guild, Prin. Honor Roll. MARGOT NELSON JV Track. THERESA M. NELSON — Stg. Crew, Choral Club VP, Cccilian Singers, Concert Choir, Cham- ber Singers. DARLENE E. NICHOLS — CSF, AFS, Cham ber Singers, Jazz Choir, Cecilian Singers, Literary Guild, Girls ' League, Choral Club. AUGUST E. NIES — Soph., JV Football. FREDERICK NIES Var Gymnastics. VINCENT NOICE Soph. Football. KIMBERLY M. NOLEN Hour To Devour, AAS, Kidettes, Jr. Honor Guard, JV Tennis. DIANE NUTTALL ARIES Ed., Var. Cheer, Adv. Dance, CSF, Soph., Jr. Rep., NHS VP, Comm. of Athletics, Dance Club Pres., Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Counc, Quill and Scroll Sec. MICHAEL R. NYMAN — Marching Band, Soph. Cross Country. ANTHONY OCHOA — Soph., JV, Var. Foot- ball, Adv. Dance. JOSEPH K. O ' CONNELL Hour To Devour. HELEN OLDALE JV, Var. Swimming, Prin. Honor Roll. ELIZABETH H. OLSEN — Soph. Class Coun , Soph., Jr. Prin. Advisory Comm., JV, Var. Bad- minton, Prom Comm., Gold " M " , Anchor Club Pres, Sec, AFS VP, Literary Guild, NHS, Lorelt Club. ERIC J. ONDRICK — CSF, JV Wrestling LAWRENCE R. ORIEE — Soph., JV, Var Foot- ball. FAYNE G. OVERTON Soph., JV, Var. Bas- ketball, Soph. Track. KEVIN A. OWENS — Ebony and Soul VP. Black Berets, Soph., JV, Var. Football, Soph., Var. Track. BARBARA E. PANIAN — Concert Choir, Chamber Choir, Cecilian Singers. AWARD: Marsala Moss received a Jazz Chorus Award. AWARD: Sheryl Nash won the NCTE writing award. Medal of Merit for Eng- lish 10, Student of the Quarter for Eng- lish 10, 11, and 12, and was a Medal of Merit Finalist in U.S. History. AWARD: Darlene E. Nichols was no- minated for the Medal of Merit in U.S. History. Citssi Morrisb Marsala Moss Andre Myers Margot Nelson Darlene Niehols Vincent Noice n 202 ( ir.itlu.itcs MiirjlcN-Noicc Kim , olcn Debbie Nulhir Dinnc ullull Mike Nymnn Anihi n Ochoa VISINE EYES — Alicia Butler and David Larsen strain to keep their eyes open during their six o ' clock seminary class at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Rise And Shine " Omigosh, it ' s five o ' clock and I ' m going to be late for seminary, " exclaimed junior Karen Humphries as she scrambled out of bed. Despite the nights they had to stay up late to do their homework or study for a test, a group of young dedicated students attended a seminary class at six a.m. The class was held at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Students of the Mormon faith attended from the ninth grade and continued until they graduated from high school. The class was conducted in the same manner as that of a regular academic class at Millikan. During the first year, students studied and ana- lyzed the Old Testament. This was followed by the New Testament in the tenth grade. In the third year they went into the history of the Mormon Church. In the final year, students studied the Book of Mormon. " The reason I attended this class was to gain more knowledge of my Church and its beliefs, " stated senior Alicia Butler. Other students who attended the class were Alicia Zavadel, Barbara Panian, Karen Humphries, Angela Temple, Kevin Colborn, Jill Baxter, Dave Larsen, and December Wood. Anjali Talwar 83 Joseph O ' Conncll Eric Ondrick Helen Oldale Larry Or ice Tammy Oliver Fayne Overton Sk, Bclsy Olsen Kevin Owens Su jnnc Omcl Barbie Panian I Graduates Noien-Pania : 203 »« .Ic:innc Puoli Cind hirkln Pclcr I ' up.iiicorgcs Bjrbic PuUihino Lisn P:irkcr Janice Paul Michael Parker Joanie Paul Pamela Parker Marie Pauley No Doubt — Millikan Is For Lovers The epidemic hit early. Virtually no one was spared from the grasp of the " 1 Luv " button and sticker craze. The female popula- tion was struck especially hard. Melinda Schrader, Karen Lund and Lori Lyman were just a few who wore heart shaped pins with their boyfriends ' name on them. There appeared to be a button or sticker available for every person who loved or liked anything at all. For example, there were buttons proclaiming a love for such things as tennis, pizza, and Saturday nights. " I Luv " stickers were available for cats, horses, parrots, and every breed of dog from Afghans to Scottish Terriers. Soap opera fan Kathy Sullivan proclaimed her spirit with bumper stickers that read, " I Luv the Soaps! " Novelty stores featured racks of these popular items. There were also button sales closer to home as the Keywanette and Choral Club took advantage of their popularity by supplying them to the button-hungry crowd at Homecoming. Linda Simone " 83 RIGHT: LOVE AMERICAN STYLE fad to sweep the country. Stickers and buttons portray the latest Cind Pa nc Michele Pearsort Curtis Pelkcy Vicki Peralta Paul Perrizo 204 (ir.idu;Hcs l iio!iPcrri () Byron Perry Michcic Peter Dnwn Perry Craig Peterson Jeanetta Phillips Mima Pineda Julie Pierce Nancy Pineda Rod Poole J ay son Powell Doug Porter Tinn Prnbasco MKMAFI, B. PARKF.R - JV f ootball .lOANIK P. PAUL - JV, Var. Swimming. MARIK PAHLKY — .IV Cross Country, JV, Var Irack, I orcnsics, MICHELE J. PEARSON — Hour lo Devour Pros., DHCA, Kinc Arts Club. CSF. BYRON I). PERRY — Soph., JV Basketball DAWN PERRY - Preps MIC IIEI.IE I). PETER — JV Swimming, Girls ' League Pres., Soph. JV Class Counc, Jr. Hon Guard, Kidettes. CRAIC PETERSON — Soph., JV, Var. Basket- ball. GEOFFREY J. PEYTON — JV Swimming NANCY PINEDA — CSF, Prin. Honor Roll. BRIAN H. POLIN — Soph., JV, Var. Football. JAYSON (;. POWELL — Soph., Var. Football. KATHIE PROFACA — Soph., Jr., Sr., Class Counc. AWARD: Joyce Seymour received the Wottelo Medallion. HONOR: Joyce Seymour was a Medal of Merit Finalist in English 10. AWARD: Robert Schlesinger received the Johnston ' s Yogurt Hard Times Award and helped raised one thousand dollars for Cerebral Palsy. AWARD: Jolene Schroeder received a CIF Tennis award. HONOR: Gayle Schechter was B ' nai BVith Chairgirl for the Jewish Organiza- tion. AWARD: Pamela Parker won an award for service in the Youth Elderly Service Program. AWARD: Geoffrey Peyton received the Kiwanis Award for Diesel Mechanics. AWARD: Greg Amendola was Medal of Merit Finalist in Physical Education. HONOR: Michael Nyman was named ideal squad member for Band. HONOR: Lawrence Oriee was named Student of the Quarter for Industiral Arts. HONOR: Elizabeth Olsen went to Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania for winning a Bill of Rights essay contest. HONOR: Gary King was a Medal of Merit Finalist for Sophomore English. HONOR: Jeff Kaiser was a two-time member of the All-City and All-League Football Team and also made the All South Coast squad. HONOR: April Langner was Captain of the JV Swimming Team. HONOR: Darlene Flanders was a Na- tional Merit Finalist. HONOR: Sally Stcver was a National Merit commended student. AWARD: Raj Ambe was the recipient of the D.A.R. Good Citizen Award. Toussainl Perry (ieoffrev Pcvton Terry Pierce Brian Pol in Teresa Poulsen Kiithie Profaea Perry Graduutcs OO ProfacM ZXjJ 1 1 J 1 S) Chrif Proglio Rhondi Raymond Willicim Rci ncr Chris Rhccm Vicloriit Riley Tanya Robertson JKANNINE L. QUESNEL — JV Cheer, (lag (iirl, ARKvS Organization I-.dilor, Quill and Scroll, Soph., Jr.. Class C ' ounc, N US, Sealbcarcr, Prom C ' omm., Soph. Basketball Stats., .Ir Hon (iuard. BRYAN R. QlIINl.AN — Soph., Var. Football, ,IV Wrestling. ( HRI S RKDMAN — DF.CA, Literary Guild, CBS ROCKY W. RKK.I) — Soph., Jr., Sr., Class Counc , .Soph., JV, Var. Football, .Soph., JV Track, Hour To Devour. WILLIAM REI NF.R - CFS KIM L. REYNOLDS — Kidettes, DECA, Hour To Devour, Fine Arts Club, Dance Club, ' 82 Dance Concert. AVERY F. RICHEY — Var Track SHARON V. RIDENOllR Orch Vocal Jazz, Chamber Orch., Chamber Singers. VICTORIA L. RILEY — Jazz, Con. Choir, Chamber Choir. TANYA L. ROBERTSON Girls ' League, DECA VP, Ebony Soul, Rowdy Rooters. MARK ROBINSON — Var. Gymnastics, Choral Club Pres., Choir. MELODY R. ROBINSON — Soph Senator, DECA. MATT C. ROGERS — Prin. Honor Roll. GLORIA A. ROSCOE — Rowdy Rooters. KEVIN R. ROSENTHAL — Surf Club SOPHIA ROUMPOS — Soph, Gymnastics. MAUREEN RULE — Soph., Jr. Class Counc, Hour To Devour, Prom Comm., Jr. Hon. Guad, Badminton, CSF. GAYLE RUTTEN — Girls ' League Pres., Pen- nant, MOLES, Literary Guild, CSF, Prin. Honor Roll. DAWN A. RYCE — Forensics Pres., Soph., Jr. Class Counc, Girls ' League, 30-3-30 Club, Chess Club, Math Club. LISA R. SALAZAR — Tall Flag, Orch. JONATHAN SALTMAN — MOLES, Literary Guild. HONOR: Bryan Quinlan was voted to the All South Coast Football Team. HONOR: Dawn Ryce went to the State Speech Championships for Forensics. AWARD: William Reizner won first place at the Long Beach Convention Center Model Show. HONOR: Robert Shavelle was a Medal of Merit Finalist in Math and U.S. His- tory. HONOR: Susie Sholtis was JV Most Valuable Swimmer. HONOR: David Shriver was Student of the Quarter for Home Economics. HONOR: Linda Simone was a NCTE national semi-finalist and a Medal of Merit Finalist in English 10 and U.S. History. HONOR: Tommy Savedra was Girls ' League Masculing Muscles winner. HONOR: Karen Seiditz was a Medal of Merit Finalist in U.S. History and Stu- dent of the Quarter in Social Studies. HONOR: Annette Shannon was Most Valuable Player for JV Basketball. Jcannlne QuesncI Chris Redman Bryan Quinlan Rocky Reed Daisy Reynolds Avery Richey Kim Reynolds Sharon Ridenour Ana Riveron Mark Robinson Daniel Robertson Melody Robinson 206 Ciraduatcs Proglio-Roblnson Scott Roc Cynthia Rogers Milt I Rogers Nick Romero Gloria Roscoc }nn Roscnquist Kevin Rosenthal Giimie Ross Sophia Riwmpos Maureen Rule How Do You Spell Support? C-A-V-A-N-A-U-G-H " As soon as basketball ends, I expect my grade point average to go up at least six tenths of a point. " " These words, from basketball manager Matt Cavanaugh, epitomized the impact that the basketball season had on his life. As manager of the basketball team. Matt had many responsibilities. He made sure the court was ready to be played on, passed out uniforms, kept track of the balls, and occassionally filled in for absent statisticians. .As Fayne 0»erton commented. " There wasn ' t anything Matt didn ' t do. " " In addition to Matt " s regular duties was his endless support for the team. He could always be spotted at the end of the bench yelling at referees and cheering the team on. He never missed a game or practice and was always there when he was needed. As Coach Bill Odell said, " " Matt was an impor- tant factor to the success of the team. He did e cr thing he was asked to do. " " Matt also possessed an intense desire to win. As varsity member Date Smith remarked. " Sometimes 1 think Matt wanted to win more than wc did. " " Matt ' s competitive nature fortunately rubbed off on the rest of the players as was indicated by their season record. Sictcn Stagnaro " S.l Ltil I ; Oil COMK ON! — Throughlv di gu lc J wiih .in DlTicial ' s call in ihc V llson game, l.iii Cavanaugh eagerly expres.scs his point of view Gayle Rutten Dawn Rvce Hilda Salas Lisa Sala ar Jonathan Sallnian ( Roe- irailualcs OA ' 7 John Sanchez Toniniv Savedra Sergio S:indov:il Giiylc Schcchtcr Elizabeth S:indro Tawnia Schcnkcl Zina San ford Robby Schlcsingcr Michael Same Missy Schlich Suzanne Schnoor Melinda Schradcr Jolene Schroeder David Schultz Therese Schwegman As soon as the dismissal bell rang, seniors John Hansberry, Rich Sommers, and Vince Noice headed over to play the latest fad that hit town — frisbcc golf. Located around the Kl Dorado Public Library, the Recreation Department had set up a brand new eighteen hole frisbee golf course. " There are no water hazards to worry about in frisbee golf; however, there are those trees — oh, those trees! " Rich Sommers said. The trio had learned new throws and rolls to improve their scores. John Hansberry, who holds this group ' s record, confessed that, " It ' s all in the way you throw it, with a little bit of luck. " The game was played like regular golf. After teeing off, each player took turns flinging the fris- bee towards the red-tipped pole markers. Vincc Noice added, " You learn all too quickly to correct bad throws, to insure against being mauled by automobiles and dogs. " Baron Chilvers ' 83 Ot T ON A 1. 1MB — Rich .Snnimcrs Jltcnipls Ici retrieve his wandering frisbee during an allerschoDl game wilh his friends at Kl liorado Park 208 Ciraduatcs Sanchcz-Schwcgman Annnisc Scott Bcckic Scnl ' Robert Sh:ivdlc Michael Shea M k Dave Sherlock Da vid Sh river K.I. I ABU II C. SANDRO - Ir ( I iss ( ouik , (iirls ' I LMgllC. .INA SANI-ORI) - Tall F-lag, Banner. r()M n S. SA KDRA — Var. Wrestling. .IV. Var. loDlball. I ' roni Comm., Chamber Choir (;aVI.K -SCIIKCTKR - Tennis ROBKRTM.SCIII ISI (;KR - .Soph . Senator. 1)1 ( . Spring SI WNK SCHNOOR - Oreh.. Tall I lag. f or- ensics Sec.. .Ir. Class Counc.. .Ir. Kloat Conini.. .Ir. Hon. Guard. Banner .Mt.. . O. i Club. lOLENE I). SCHROKDKR - Orch . Tall I lag. I orensics Sec.. Jr. Class Counc. AAS. Kidettes. IV. Var. Tennis. CSF. NHS, Jr. Hon. Guard. DAVID SCHULTZ - JV Golf. Tennis Club. KARP.N SKI.DITZ - Jr.. Sr. Counc, Ki- dettes, A.AS Prcs., Hour to Devour, NHS, Seal- bearer. Jr. Hon. Guard, (iold " M " , Prin. Advisory Comm,, Publicity Chairman. RK.BK.CCA SFNF — Anchor. Jr. Hon. (iuard. Band, Straw Hal Band. Orch., CSF, .S05 Club. JOYCE M. SEVMOIJR -Soph.. Jr.. Sr. Class Counc. Girls " League VP. Sec, JV Tennis, JV Soccer. NHS. Sealbearcr. Corydon, Prin. Adviso- rv Comm., Literary Guild. Prin. Hon. Roll, 30-V 30. ANNETTE SHANNON — Rowdy Rooters. JV Basketball. ROBERT M. SHAVELLE — JV. Var. Golf. Sealbearcr. NHS. Prin. Honor Roll. MICHAEL R. SHAW — JV, Var. Track. MIKE SHEA — Var. Golf, Surf Team. MICHAEL S. SHEDD — JV. Var. Golf. CBS. Hour to Debour. Spring Musical. SHELLY SHEPARD —Kidettes. Art Club DAVE J. SHERLOCK — JV Football. JV. Var. Water Polo. JV. Var. Swim Team. ROBERT SHOCKNEY — Literary Guild. Golf Team. SUSIE M. SHOLTIS — JV, Var. Swimming. DAVID P. SHRIVER — JV. Var. Baseball. CSF. SUSAN C. SHULTS - Orch MARTINA SIEBERT — JV Track. LINDA K. SIMONE — Soph.. Jr., Sr. Class Counc, Keywanctte Sec, Pres., Kidettes, ARIES, Quill and Scroll, NHS, CSF Pres., Sealbearcr, Prin. .Advisory Comm., Gold " M " , Jr. Hon. Guard, .Anchor. STEVEN SLOAN - JV. Var. Tennis. Soph. Football. Ski Club. Human Relations. Quill and Scroll. Key Club, ARIES. Soph.. Jr. Class Counc. Prom Comm., Jr. Marshall. Sue Shulls Martina Sibert Susan Scott Joyce Seymour Karen Seldit . Annette Shannon Michael Shaw Mike Shedd Michael Shea Shell} Shepard Robert Shockney Linda Simone Susie Sholtis Steve Sloan m Graduate Scott-Sloa ; 209 Brad Slosar Brian Smith t k . . H M - ■ - - H ; • s H d m ' Z S I Loretha Smith Irene Smvth Richard Sommcrs Lric Stachowiak BRA f) Sl.OSAR — Theater Arts Tech. Club Prcs.. Stg. Mgr. IRKNK K. SMVTH - JV, Var. Volleyball. JV. Var Sofiball, AAS. Rally Chairperson. Kidettcs. Ir Ijiin (iuard. Class Counc. DAVII) A. .SMITH Soph., JV, Var. Baskel- ball, ARIi:S i:dilor, CIS VP. Literary Guild VP. Key Club Prcs.. Sr. Clas.s Counc. Jr. Marshall. Prom Comm.. I ' loal Coiiini.. .Sealbearcr, (iold, Blue " M " I.AlRIt: A. SNFDDF.N - JV. Var Golf BOB SNOW — Soph.. Jr. Class Counc.. Soph.. JV. Var. l-ootball. RIC HARD F. SOMMKRS — JV Football TFRI M. SPKARS — Rowdy Rooters, Ebony Soul. FRIC J. SPRIN(;FR — Soph., Var. Football. Sr. Class Pres. STEVEN J. STAGNARO — ARIES Editor. Soph.. JV. Var. Basketball. JV Baseball, literary Ciuild Pres., Key Club VP, Forensics, Sealbearcr, Gold, Blue, Jeweled " M " , Quill and Scroll VP, Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Counc, Spring Musical. BARON S. STEVENSON — Ebony and .Soul. SHANNON M. SULLIVAN Jr Class Counc, Jr. Honor Guard, JV Tennis, Kidetles, Hour to Devour. MICHAEL SLIMLER — Ebony and Soul, Black Berets. STEVE G. SlITTLES — Soph., JV, Var. Foot- ball, Ebony and Soul, CFS. CHRIS SWEENEY— JV Football, JV Cross Country, Var. Soccer, Marching Band, Straw Hat Band, Jazz. ANJALI TALWAR — Jr. Class Counc, Ki- dettcs, Jr. Honor Guard, Advanced Dance, Seal- bearcr, ARIES, Eorctt, Quill and Scroll, Prin. Honor Roll. LISA A. TARRVK — CSF, Kidettes, Advanced Dance, Jr. Honor (iuard. Hour to Devour, Dance Club, Fine Arts Club, CFS. HONOR: Irene Smyth was named All- City in Volleyball and in Softball. HONOR: David Smith was a Medal of Merit Finalist in English 10, and NCTE Writing Finalist. AWARD: Laurie Snedden received first place in the Long Beach Golf Tourna- ment and three first places in the Junior Golf Tournament. HONOR: Laurie Snedden was Soph. Most Improved Golf Player and Most Dedicated as a Junior. AWARD: Steven Stagnaro placed first in the Lion ' s Club Speech Contest. HONOR: Steven Stagnaro was a Medal of Merit Finalist in F.nglish 10, General Studies, and U.S. History. He was Stu- dent of the Quarter for English 1 1 and Keywanettc ' s January Creep. HONOR: Anjali Talwar was Student of the Quarter for General Studies and English. AWARD: Shericc Taketa received a cer- tificat of achievement for visual and per- forming arts. 4 Leslie Smaltz David Smith Michael Smith Laurie Snedden Tcri Spears Steven Stagnaro Rod Smead Diana Smith Natalie Smith Robert Snow Eric Springer Steve Starr -i i ly ?:, 210 (iradualcs Slosar-Starr V K Ml B:iron Stevenson Ted Stniin Denetnus Sle v:irl David Struchcn Shuwn Stewart Shannon Sullivan Julie Stone Michael Sumler John Stout Steve Suttles Rain, Rain, Go Away Winds snapped off trees, throwing them to the ground. A power loss plunged the campus into darkness. Rain beat against the windows and formed puddles that unfortunate students waded through to reach their classes. Was Milli- kan the setting for another Irwin Allen disaster film? Powerful winds in November tossed boats ashore, over- turned a heavy crane, and damaged the Seventh Street boat landing. Trees on campus were blown over and El Dorado Park was littered with leaves and broken branches. Students fumbled and bumped into each other in the dark hallways during a power failure. " I couldn ' t open my locker, " explained Karen Cook, " because it was too dark to see the numbers. " Students literally got " cold feet " about coming to school, as water ran deep in the gutters. Damp shoes squeaked on the tile hallway floors and many freezing toes longed for warm, dry socks. Sheryl Nash ' 83 LEFT: LOOK OUT BELOW— Senior Dan Camacho inspects an injured tree in the quad caused by the turbulent winter winds. Christopher Sweeney Sherice Taketa Anjali Talwar Don Tarango Lisa Tarryk Graduates Slevcnson-Tarryk 211 Michelle Tiiylor J unci Tllson Kevin Thomas Anthony Vinson Deidni Thompson Son Tong Karen Thompson Dollic Torres Wannclia Thompson Karen Toshach Nutty Inventions Any dedicated muncher had to admit that peanut butter was one of the top ingredients in any true American ' s diet. This crunchy (or smooth) delicacy popped up on or in a variety of foods. After experimenting with the more common concoctions such as peanut butter and bananas, celery, or graham craci ers, fanat- ics were intrigued with creating innovative combinations. Lori Lyman ' s invention, peanut butter and carrots, and Michelle Shuler ' s peanut butter pancakes were favorites. Of course, ultra- conservations could always rely on the age old peanut butter and jelly duo to relieve their midnight munchies. Those suffering from a sweet tooth were easily satisfied with the assortment of peanut butter goodies that appeared on the market. Since the " you got your chocolate in my peanut butter! " campaign headed by Reese ' s Peanut Butter Cup promoters, this sugary pair became common in candies and ice cream. If this wasn ' t enough to accomodate the most drastic of binges, there was always the option of dashing to Marie Calendar ' s for a slice of peanut butter pie. There ' s no doubt, however, concerning the all time favorite way peanut butter was consumed, " by the spoonful, " Dan Her- man explained. " Nothing can compare with the contentment achieved after indulging in a jar of peanut butter, spoonful after spoonful. " Diane Nultall ' 83 BEATS TIIK CAFE Sophomore Denisc Bonachita takes a natural break and enjoys an apple smothered with peanut butter f Susan Tost a do Linda Trager Laurie Trammell Lisa i Tnbett % f t lO John Trommald 21 Gradui 1 Z, Tavlor uatcs Trommald Ron Tnn bridgc Kenneth Turner Murk Tull Mike Understood . Dung Van Valerie Veney Rodney Van Dan Vidano Diane Vincent Richard Vulio Andrew Voelker Kelly Wall " S MKIIKI.II I.. TAM.OR— Scalbcarcr. MIS ( t ' lub VP, Int. Dance KKVIN F. THOMAS— Soph.. Var. Football, V;ir. Ba.scball. DFIDRA THOMPSON— A ACE. KARFN . THOMPSON — Adv Dance, Dance (lull, I ony Ik-.icli .Ir. Concert Band, F!xplorers I ' oM. ANIHONN TINSON — DEXA, Adv Dance. Hour To Devour. Club, I ine Arts Club. Class Rep. SON N. TONG-CSF. Math Club. JASMINE TORRES— Girls ' League. Int. Dance. Dance Club. KAREN MARIE TOSHACH—Cccilian Singers, Vocal Ja , .Acapella Choir, Choral Club, Dance Club, .Soph. Class Counc. Creative Film Society. LAURIE 1.. TRAMMEL!.— Corvdon Hditor. Quill and Scroll. . ' iO-.V.IO, Ski Club. Kidettcs. LISA MONIQUE TRIBETT— Class Counc. Preps, Orchestra. Band. Choir, ROTC Drill Team, Ebony And Soul, 505 Club. Blue " M. " Var. Track. JOHNNY TROMMALD— Var Wrestling. MARK A. TULL— CSF JEFF S. TURLEY— Soph.. JV. Var. Football. KENNETH W. TURNER— JV, Var. Football, Sig. Crew. ROTC. Ebony And Soul. GREG VELLA— JV. Var. Tennis. VALERIE DENISE VENEY— Rowdy Rooters DAN VIDANO— JV Baseball. Var. Wrestling. MONICA VIEYRA— Cecilian Singers. Tall Flag. Banner. DIANE L. VINCENT— ROTC Girls Drill Team. Track. Color Guard, Black Berets Sec. ERNEST VON EPP— Soph. JV Football. KELLY WALL— VICA STEVE WARMBIER— Soph., JV Water Polo. AWARD: Michelle L. Taylor was a U.S. History Medal of Merit finalist. HONOR: Kevin Thomas was All- League in baseball and All-City and All- South Coast in football. He was also Sophomore Football Defensive MVP in 1980. AWARD: Son Tong was Student of the Quarter for Math. HONOR: Johnny Trommald was a CIF finalist and MVP as a junior in wrestling. HONOR: Valerie Denise Veney won an award in Fashion Merchandise. AWARD: Dione Vincent won an ROTC Girls ' Drill Team dedication award and was named to superior cadets. HONOR: Craig Peterson was named All-League in basketball. HONOR: Derek Jones was named Moore League Player of the Year in bas- ketball. AWARD: Bob Harris was the winner in the Guidon Competition in the Annual Army-Navy Drill Competition. Jcfr Turley Tari Vail Gregory Vclla Monica Vicyra Ernest Von Epp Steve Warm bier Graduates Trowbridge- Warmbicr 213 C ' nui: {.irrcn Mclissu Wcbcr Niith i nici VV ishin};lon Slcphunic Weeks Justin Wcidncr Diane Welling Frank Weismnn Caroline Wernimont KKVIN WAI.TK.RS— Literary Guild. MF.I.ISSA J. WKBER-Advanccd Dance. JUSTIN WKIDNF.R — Marching Band, Ja l-n- scmblc. Orchestra. .Straw Hat Band. ni.ANK M. WKI.I.INC — Principals Honor Roll. NOWKI.I. M. WHAI.I.KY— JV C hccr. Pcpstcrs- Mag, .Soph , Sen Class Council. JV Volleyball. KEVIN WHITAKER-JV Var Baseball Jlil.lE WILLIAMS— Soph., Jr. Class Council, NHS, JV Var. Volleyball, Masquers, VP. Straw Hat Band, Marching Band. MARY K. WILLIAMSON— JV Var Swimming MICHAEL D. WISNIEWSKI-JV Football JOEL Y. YAMASAKI— Soph., Var. Water Polo, Var. Swimming. RICK W. YARCER— JV, Var. lootball, IVin. Hon. Roll. ADAM YATES-Gcrman Club, ROTC, Fine Arts Club. HELEN YI— CSF EMILY ZVERINA-Class Council, Kidettes, CSF. HONOR: Justing Weidner was out- standing section leader 1982 marching band. HONOR: Kevin Whitaker Was All- City, and All-League in Baseball. AWARD: Linda Simone received the Bank of America Award for journalism. AWARD: Michael Brodsky received the Bank of America Award for Music. AWARD: Steven Stagnaro received the Bank of America Award for Social Stud- ies. AWARD: Doug Hammond received the Bank of America Award for Trades and Industrial Arts. AWARD: Yutaka Arai was the Bank of America ' s Plaque winner in Science and Math. AWARD: Jeffrey Haight was the Bank of America ' s Plaque winner in Applied Fine Arts. AWARD: Raj Ambe was Bank of America ' s Plaque winner in Liberal Arts. AWARD: Lynne Cooper received the UCLA alumni scholarship award. HONOR: John Holden was named to second team all CIF in soccer. AWARD: Dan Eastman received the Gemco scholarship award. u ..i Kevin Waters David Wei Mike Weldon No well W ha I ley Kevin Whitaker Sheryl VVVcAct John White Dcnise Wilcoxen Julie Williams Vynce Williams Mike White Mary Williamson 214 (iraduiitcs Warrcn-Williamson I tM Bruce Willis Dorwann Willis Kciih Willis Stncev Willis Brviin Wilson Mike Wisniewski Louise Wu Jeff { ' ysong Joel Yumiisiiki Rick Yarger Adam Yates Helen Yi Lisa Young Tammy Yvon Emily Zverina A Testy Saturday Morning Contrary to popular belief, PSAT did not stand for Punishment, Sadism, and Torture. Instead, it was the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, one of a battery of tests college-bound students were lured into taking. Oth- er Saturday morning horrors were the SAT. the ACT. and the Achievements. The agony began at dawn. Before the test even began, eager students sharpened their number two pencils in preparation for a half hour of filling out forms. At last students opened their test booklets to find that all the results of late-night cramming had evaporated from their minds. Confronted with words like " concre- cence " and " palesbotanical, " many desperate students resorted to guessing or putting their answers in the fam- ous zig-zag pattern. The mathematics sections ranged in difficulty from the algebra and geometry of the PSAT to the Achieve- ments dreaded " Mathematics Level FI, " which senior David Klenk described as " Impossible! " The Achieve- ments also featured subjects like Latin, Hebrew, and chemistry, and were required for those applying to the University of California. Shervl Nash " S.! DOES NOT COMPUTE— Lisa Lindcll frantically studies for the mathematics section of the Achievement Test on Dec. 4. Cjrjdualcs Willis-Zvcrina 215 4.0s Drop, Achievement Stays High Despite a drastic drop in the number of 4.0 stu- dents, the class of ' 83 received numerous scholar- ships and awards. Outstanding seniors were recog- nized by the Bank of America for their achieve- ments in specific fields. There were forly-three Seaibcarers. twenty-seven potential Sealbearers, and thirty potential Phi Beta Kappa students, those with six semesters of membership in CSF. Seven seniors were nominated for the Academy of Achievement Awards given by the Press-Tele- gram. They were Teresa Jones, Julie Hinrichs, Dan Rastman, Marie Mauley, Linda Simone, Raj Ambe, and Steve Stagnaro. They went on to com- pete with the nominees from other local high schools. Raj Ambe was a finalist in the Long Beach Bar Association Scholarship, as was Steve Stagnaro. Melissa Long and Raj were nominees for Ex- change Club Youth of the Year. In addition. Raj received the DAR Good Citizen Award and the Soroptimist Club Youth Citizenship Award. Tom Choy was chosen as the Elks ' Most Valu- able Student, while the Education Women ' s Inter- national Scholarship was awarded to Dan East- man. The Bausch and Lomb Award for excellence in science was won by Vutaka Aral. Lynne Cooper was awarded an Alumni Scholarship from UCLA. CSF, sponsored by Merle (ilasgow, once again provided Dodger tickets for members at discount rates, as well as tickets for the traditional CSF night at Disneyland. AB() F. RK.M 1: IIKAI) GAMES- During fifth period lunch. Raj Anibc measures Beckie .Scnf for her cap. FAR RI(;ilT: " I NDKRWATKR BASKKTW KAVIN(;? " — (Jaylc RuUen weighs the merils of various colleges on a sunny September afternoon. Scoll Acosta Raj Ambe Maria Bontuyan Clark Brace Caria Brimhall Robert Bujarski Donna Buonadonna Tessa Carag C. Baron Chilvers lynne M, Cooper Lorraine Del-con Susan Djokic Annelle D ikowski Patricia lenn Darlene Flanders Michelle Barber Lee Bartholemew Linda Bon er Michael Tom Choy Karen Cook Chris Dunchak Daniel Eiaslnian Brian Evans CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FFDFRATION SFALBFARFRS Dori Hairrcll Juliana Hinrichs Rebecca Hudson Debra Hutchinson Thomas Jackson Maheshni Karunascna Gary King Arthur Kilano David KIcnk Jennifer Lasher Lisa Lindcll Christina Ling Melissa Long Eddie Lorin Fori Lyman POTENTIAL SEALBEARERS Tim Goodwin Jeffcrcy Haighl Mark Hansen Stephanie Harold Patricia Hermanns Chuma Ho Lisa Jackerl Teresa Jones Jancl Kelly Eileen McCarthy Greg Moody Diane Nultall Jeannine Quesnel Christine Rheem Karen Selditz Joyce Seymour Robert Shavelle Linda Simone David A. Smith Steve Stagnaro Anjali Talwar Michelle Taylor Karen Lee Jennifer Leicht Shelia McCarthy Ian McFadyen Elizabeth Olsen Nancy Pineda Darlene Nichols Gayle Rullen David Shriver 216 Graduates 4 0s, CSF, NHS I SENIOR CSF — FRONT ROW: John Barcl ' ord, Dori Hairrell. AnncUc D ikowski, Linda Simonc. Melissa Long, Raj Ambe. David Smith, Ian McFadycn. 2ND ROW: Teresa Jones, Teri Hammer, Chris Dunchak. Mahcshni Karunasena, Yvonne Jarrclt, Jennifer Lasher, Lori Lyman, Linda Brown, Lisa Tarryk. Robert Bujarski. 3RD ROW Shannon Sullivan, Scan Malone, Jcannine Qucsncl. Dave Carver, Lorraine DcLcon, Anjali Talwar, Patly Hermanns, Joyce Seymour. David Klenk 4TH ROV : Karen Lcc, Susan Djokic, Karen Seldilz, Darlenc Flanders, Sheila McCarthy, Diane Nuttall, Lynnc Cooper, Lisa Lindell, Julie Hinrichs, Becky Hudson, Michelle Taylor. 5TH ROW: Nowell Whalley. Kim Nolan, Tina Ling. Wendy Martinez, Vanessa Hannibal, Baron Chilvers. John Conroy. Carla Brimhall, Maria Bontuyan. 6TH ROW: Clarke Brace, Lisa Jackert, Karen Cook, Steve Stagnaro, Eddie Lorin, Michelle Pearson, Dan Eastman, Lori Heilzhaus, Brian Evans, Thomas Jackson. NHS — FRONT ROW: Susan Djokic, Karen Selditz, Diane Nuttall, Melissa Long, Lisa Lindell, Sherry Rose, Randy Kuroda. Laura Brown. 2ND ROW: Joan Fishman, Joyce Seymour. Lori Lyman, Jennifer Lasher, Clarissa Hayes, Annette Dzikowski, Jcannine Quesnel, Lisa Jackert. Eileen McCarthy. 3R0 ROW: Lynn Miley, Susan Scott, Janette Buckley. Stephanie Murphy. Hillary Rayncs. Lynnc Cooper. Teresa Jones. Linda Simone. David Silpa. Steve Lerman 4TH ROW : Julie Hinrichs. Michelle Taylor. Betsy Olsen. Jeff Schwimmer. -Steve Stagnaro. Eddie Lorin. (ilenn Mills. Karen Cook. Raj . ' mbe. Robert Urstcin. 4 STL DENTS- FRONT ROW: Karen Selditz. Julie Hin- richs 2ND ROW: David KIcnk. Raj Ambe NOT PIC- TURED: Robert Bujarski. R!:,}. . ' V Gradua 4 0s CSF NHS S 217 II Class Of ' 84—836 Students fli f Mart. Abr;imi»M Abshirc Jiin Absmcicr Arthur Atcbcdo Bubble Adams Paulos Afcwcrki Nick Affrc Michdcl SuMc Aguilar Marty Aguirrc t-iddie Alacar Michelle Alba Ben Alcazar Jackie Alexander Michelle Alexander Knsty Allen Andre Allison Dan Allison Micheic Allrcd Hully Alsup Mark Alvaradu Edgar Alvarcnga Joel Anaya Michclc Anctil Charles Anderson Greg Archer Matt Archer Yonlha Ata Sue Alwood Jana Baichtal Derrick Bailey Matt Baker Danielle Bales Tony Baleslracci Phuong Banh Thu Banh Prank Barbosa Su y Barclay Brian Barlow Craig Barnngton Jenny Barry Laura Bates Jill Baly Chris Bau Michelle Bccannon Margaret Becker Mike Beckman Ciigi Bcdard to ifVi 1 P fi iO;II$ . f- [H-bbic Bccsiin M.ill Benson Tim BcrnN Shjna Bcrlrjm Rente Bicli.h Khadijjh Bilal Dun Black Kim Blackwcll Joe Bligh Janclla Bluill Ken BiKtkler Phillip Bonham Asia Boulware Wilhc Boyer Regina Bradley Jay Brandon nlL 010 Juniors 1 O Abram( mow-Brandon fJl DlIhicI Brouvvird ( " .irric Bfimn l-lliol Hro n I dura Hrou n M.kc Hr..wn Mike ItroMM l.uii Hr.mti tell liryiini Tr.icic Bryani Kick Buck J.incllc Buckle) Mike Burger Dun Bush Jim Bushncll TcrcNa Bustillns Rhonda Buiov. Sherry Bycrs B ridget Cade Lisa Cairns Jeff Calhoun Ruih Calkins Harlcy Campbell Shelly Campbell Hing Camtan Cathy Capps Manuel Cardenas Lary Carllon Colleen Carney Heather Carr Rhonda Carrier Mary Carroll Paul Carter Roberto Casillas Ken Calhcart Chris Chamberlain Chinh Chao f» 9e M. mii i: I LICENSE, SIR? — Asks Mike Shea, after he is pulled over for speeding on a late summer afternoon ' s trip to the beach License Mania? If Senior Mike Shea was stopped for speeding and the officer asked to see his license, Mike would probably reply, " Which one? " Mike holds licenses not only in driving, but also a pilot, scuba diving, an advanced life-saving, water safety instructor, a First Aid, a B.S.A. , lifeguard, and a motorcycle license. It certainly seemed that Mike spent all his spare time collecting licenses. During the summer, he taught swimming at the Y.M.C.A., was enrolled in ground school, and still managed to be an active participant in his Boy Scout Troop, where he supervised the younger members. Jenni Nutter ' 84 Juniors Bridwcll-Chao 219 . % [ Vc.. ( ha. I David ( harlicr Vulh ( hck ( hy ( hhan I anka (hhann M.ifclh hh.i .in). ' Sjin ( hhini Sn|.|RMnti Chhitn Samay Chhin Sunny Chhuon Jennifer Chikol ( indy Christy Jamc Cirivcllo Mary (lark Mike CIcmcnis Tammic Cleveland Palli tlodfcltcr Ten Cole Tratic C olcman AnaNlasia Collins Circiui ( ollins Donald Cook Orlando ( miper Mike Corrcll Tracy C ollrcll (ireg Coulscn Norvesla Coulson Lloyd Con Steven Coyne Masa Crawford Carina Crisliano Mclvin Crockett Bryan Curry Michelle Daiscy Chhan Dam Darren Davenport James Davis Joseph Davis Tonia Davis kathy Dean (jcnc Dearriba Jerry DeBoer Tony Deeds Brad DeHaven Irene Deis Laura Deis Holly Delanty Tom Dcvine Bruce DcYoung kimbcrly Dia hddic Dickson Steven Dictle Paul DiMarco Sham Dines Huong Dinh Diana Divclbiss Ken Dixon Yvctic Dolgorouky Kirk Donovan Scan Doyle Bcrnic Drake Dana DrimI Tram Ic Du Kim Duffy Huan Duong I inh Duong Ktin Dvorak Jeffrey Fdmondson Arlufo f-huan Kiilhy [ ' ichmann I aurcn i.i ncr ( harks i ' klcr . ■ i i Ti 220 Juniors Chao- Elder IT ' S LIKK THIS- Arthur Kilano diagrams defensive plays before Wilson game as Eric licilman looks on. Rams wenl on to shuloul the Bruins that evening. Arthur Aids In Training Room " Quick tape me, I ' m gonna be late! " " Hey, I need some ice, " were just a couple of quotes that could be heard at the trainer ' s office in the boys ' locker room. Arthur Kitano, a senior, was the assistant trainer under Mr. Larry Hicks ' supervision. Mr. Hicks said, " Arthur is a very conscientious student-train- er. He always shows great enthusiasm to learn new first aid techniques. " Arthur was a sophomore football player but when his body had taken enough physical abuse, he decided to hang up his football boots and put on his training shoes. He was still on the football field on Fridays, but now he aided in taking care of other players ' physical abuse. " On game nights. Art ' s talent is most obvious. " Mr. Hicks added, " He is an invaluable person to have on your side on Fridays. " Arthur was in his second year of training and he said he might continue to work in this area. Senior Steve Golden, a cross-country runner, said, " Without Arthur ' s taping, my knees and ankles would be falling apart. I should be more thankful for him. " Ian McFadven ' 83 %qpj 1 1 -Vv . -.-fei f o i K ' • Jim l-llcrlMKi Palricui i-.llioll l.iui i-.p%on C■hil lc F.rdmdnn Brcnda Mtpur a Francis i ' „spclcld llcalhcf ILslabrooks Julie ILslcs Marie Eslcs Mark Eslcy Hoang Eung Janice Farwcll Johnny Fcagin Adriennc Fedak Jeff Fischer Cherish Fisher David Fisher Gina Fisher Joan Ftshman Rosa Flood Willie Forkland Susan Forshcc Kelly Foster Chariic Fowler Raymond For Marshall Franklin Ruth Frccdman Susann Fulton I vie fi.ihcl Krisla Gaiu Armando Gandarilla Jeff Garcia Magda Garcia Warren (iarcia Craig Gardner i -il (ieiger M on Germany P fi i- II. ' jS ' " . ' ir 1 1 Juniors 0 1 Ellerlson-Gcrmany A X. Ddvc (fcrrilvcn Fracyc (ictchcy Mien (jhulMun Oavc (jib%(in P;im (iib-kun Willum (ill! Debbie (iilluni Yoljnda (ilcnn hli abclh Glickman Maruld Cilovcr Klisc Golaniy l.orne (jon iilc« Roy Gordon Ttna Gos-scll l-uincc (iraham Ttxld Granil ( aryn (jrccnc Jeff Grisc Jaydc (irunciscn Rich Guttenburg Krj-ysrlof (iwi dak Tom Halligan Kanm Hamid Bclh Hamihun Su an Hamm Barry Hannum James Hardaway Diann Hardi s Ann Harkias Akemi Harnnglun Jason Harlman Slacy Haskin Karen Halridgc Heidi Haiton Lisa Hawkcs Clarissa Hayes Janet Hays Rob Hcmmings Anna Hempstead Franklin Henderson Vickie Henderson David Hcpler Lmda Herman Kindra Herrington Stacie Hess Jennifer Hibner Sharon Hicks Mirna Hidalgo I isa Higgins L.aura Hill l-.mily Hinman Natalie Hinnchs Ya Ho Hong Hoang Patricia Hodges Kcvm Hogan Diana Hohman Alex Holt Slcvcn Horner Jack Hoskins {i.iry Mouser ( iinnie How;ird Tracy Howard Patricia Hughes Karen Humphries Mike Hum Rei Hurley I auric Huston Thanh Huynh Tuan luynh Kim Hynson Hill Insalaco • J ( y- 222 luniDr ' . Cicrritscn-lnsalaco L « J ' f ' I.IIT1IM) lr «Mi Tracc lw.i dki Carol Jamo Sonyu JcfferMin Judy Jcnncn t h.irlcN Jcn cn Sieve Jithns Derrick Johnson l-lroy Johnson kim Johnson Rovalind Johnson William Johnson diim Jonc-i Bill Jonc Ocann Jongcnus Paul Kaho Mark Kane Kirsicn Kavalilski Aaron Kccnc Kerry Kcc-slcr Bruce Kcffcr (ieorge Kcllcrm Joe Kcmcny David Kendig James Kcndnck Donal Kennedy Larry Kennedy Try Kco Piscy Khunn Sieve King Mike Kirkwood Todd Kniss Sftlmca Knox Bonnalh Kong Keith Koss Samsony Koy Randy Kuroda MaU Lackman Lacinda l gerborg I CI Ui Robert Lander Paul Lanier MaHhew Laridon £i ' T. j A 1 ft c:. Dreams Of N.Y. Ever dream of becoming a top fashion model? Junior Marie Estes was on her way to making that dream come true. Marie ' s first modeling experience came when she was in a hairshow. " After they fixed our hair in really far-out styles, we put tux ' s on and performed a dance routine to New York. New VorA, " exclaimed Marie. Marie has attended several Bullock ' s model- ing classes, and has done mannequin, tea room, and runway modeling. She also modeled design- er fashions at Brooks College. Like most aspiring young models, Marie hoped to some day to go to New York to model, climbing one step closer to her dream of becom- ing another Christy Brinkley. Jennifer Lasher " 83 .S.A CHEtSK PLEASE— Marie Estcs shows her style dur- ing a November modeling session for Bullock ' s Deparlmenl Slort- Juniors Irwin-Laridon 223 f) f» i ft 4k £ r Hrcii I jt ch Dawn t dwrcncc Id I .t cano Thai Ic Shelley I cuch KfiNla 1 cadcrv ( arul 1 cduc Tcng Lee Thung Lee Dttn I ciinhjrd Steve I crtiun Oavid I cslcr Delta Lewis Duinc I cwis Marinna I ip;inii John I ilcr I Ltu Rtck 1 ivingMonc Hyn Lock Kris 1 iK ' kndgc Tony 1 ottomii Djrrcn I ong Kcllv 1 .inn [):ini ja Luurlic Kim Love ( " hrishnc I ucas Jeff Ludwig John Luther Nhon Ly Hue Ma Kim MadiMin Theresa Madrid Joe Mafi Jim Mancmi Steve Manker Marci Marlowe Michelle Marmion Tony Marque John Marshall 1 dura Marim Mike Marlm Ana Martinez Teresa Martmc Vow Mau [Jonna Mayo I aura M -Hridc Pclcr McBndc Karen McCall Chris McCarthy Kevm McC arthy Wrayann McClellan Lee Met oy Kimberley McCullough Malt McGonigle Sharon McCJuire Jamie McJunkin Fmi McKec Kobopha Mean thharvy Meas Sakun Mcas Anna Mcdrano Tv Mclvin drcf; Mcrnficld Jennifer Meyer I isa Meyer I rank Me a I ynn Miley I ' fic Miller John Miller Julie Miller 1 isa Miller S»-- i ..;■• -ih ' ' vr,, w. 1 1. ff p ft f . mt ik ' - (T Z AH " l.alraillc Miller Devine Leadership Want to be a principal? As a pri c for selling thirteen I ! A memberships, iiinior lorn Devine received a free Aries and a chance to step into Dr. McC ' Icary ' s shoes for a day. Tom learned what a busy schedule the principal had. Sitting in on teacher conferences and visiting classrooms were morning activities. . ' I ions " Club I uncheon at Captain ' s Quarter Restaurant culminated the day ' s events. " The day was a unique experience for me, " Tom commented, but for a day only! " Shcrvl Nash ' S. .ALL TIED UP— Tom Devine experiences the d iincullics of being a principal on Friday, October 22. 1 f)f) f ! tf fv Q (.tcnii MilU Pete Mills Mark Miu Annellc Mi uguthi Kalhy Moore Ari» Morales [)eAnna Morfooi Bunlhin Morm Kristcn Morns Erin Morton Noun Mouazc Shelly Mowles Kelly Moy Larry Muhlenkamp Dan Mulligan Lorna Murjkjnii Mike Murphy Stephanie Murphy Jim Myers Todd Myers Mike Nanasy Dena Ncrenbcrg Cand Newland Ronald Nczcy Hoal Ngo Huycn Nguyen l.oi Nguyen Quang Nguyen Al Nicholson Kim Nishikawa Chris North Todd Norton Phcn Noun Jeni uller James Obcrl Gala O ' Bryanl Ins Ofir Marsha Ojcda Pal Orel Martin Uru Lu Karen Oulwalcr Suzanne Paki John Palo zi Sherry Parkin Don Parkins Joel Pasilas Paternoster AL -a i t i it T7 • « •■ Mllls-Pal Juniors crnoslcr A L Keep On Dancin ' S £ ' •1 " My dream and ambition is to become a professional danc- er, " stated junior, Clarissa Hayes. Clarissa studied under an excellent teacher, Joan Golden. She participated in a number of contests in which she won approximately fifteen trophies. To reach this level, Clarissa had to put in a lot of hard work, lime, energy, and devotion. Her schedule included four or five lessons per week. Many people looked at this as work, but to Clarissa, it was a form of fun and recreation. Clarissa had been dancing for about eight years. In recent auditions she obtained a position in the Joan Ciolden Dance Company. Clarissa hoped her sore muscles, blistered feet and dedica- tion would lead into a life of fame and success as a professional dancer. Anjali Talwar 83 ; CONCENTRATING — on her poise, Clarissa Hayes conlinucs to dance in her bedroom, even afler a workout at the dance studio. Carolyn Pallcc Vvclle Paul Siravulh Paul i:nc Pcrc? Lillian Pcrc Michclc Perry Dung Pham Dung Pham Suy Phavong Sandra Pickens Belinda Pineda Varuna Pok Eddie Poniigo Charlie Poricr Chris Posi Damon Powell Sovann Poy Mark Pressley Hcidi Pridmorc Brian Pylcs Jaime Quinonc? Veronica Ramirc Shawn Rankin Dana Rasmuvscn Tracy Raymond Hillary Rayncs Todd Rayncsford John Redding Randy Reed JtKli Rcgo Sandra Rci uch Brian Rhodes JcnniTcr Rice Robbie Rice (iary Riddcll Martha Rivera Mark Robcr on Brian Roberts ( harlcnc R.ibcrls Mario Rochii Scoii Rodda Marcos Rodriguc Randy Rodriguez ' V thlt ; ' 226 Juniors Patcc-Rodriguc7 f» ft Haul Hogcf Henry Romcfo I I ' rr.unc Romo Shcrrs Rose Kiikv Roscman Andrcii Roscnb.u Chris Rowc Mike Rufrdl hmmanuci Ruvmi% JumcN Sauvcdra |-arm S.icchao Ou Siicchao Jio Sacphan Rhonda Sallmcn Sophalh Sam Sary San Thiral San Moiscs Sanchez Edward Sandro Steve Saner James Santos Thyda Sap Mya Saunders Rich hchalcr Dawn Schcncwark Jeff Scheufelc Kent Schill Theresa Schorr Linda Schram Jeff Schwmimcr Sui an Scott Emanuel Seals Chris Scalon John Sehrcmclis Tracy Session Kevin Settles Abdullah Shaba?? Claudia Shafcr David Shavclle Mike Shrout David Silpa Pam Silverman Steven Simon Kheang Sin Somaly Sin Boumny Sisawang Ttemchay Sisawang Andrea Smith Clarice Smith Connie Smith Laura Smith Tonja Smith Trina Smith Mike Snyder Matt Solarcs Nancy Somcrs Don Sparks Sally Spcncc Dave Spencer Jill Slacy Angela Starks Carrie Stayshich Christopher Steer fcnc Stephenson Vincent Stewart John Slickic% Roian Slinson Steven Stoll Tony Siriegl Bill Strong George Strongs • ) - , Juniors O O T Rogers-Strongs Z jL I t§ r fs « i f To )..Imi Sir U|. Rucon o Suiirc Sieve Sucki Michelle Summcr Icrri Sunday Nuthanict Suijue Mike Sullon Kenny Swamon Kalhy Synovec Ron TBgjtarl hrank Talavcru Rick TaltackMin C urolinc Tamni% Hung Tung Robbi Tanner Mtrclla Tapia Derek Taylor Sam Taylor Saly Tea Sophanny Tck Angela Temple Say Mgim Tcr Ncam Than l cbra Thtimas Kevin Thomas Regina Thomas Scan Thomas John Thompson Lynctic Thompson Kosal Thong Dan Thrash Bunsolon Thuy Lori Tillman Pal Tinson Kelly Tisch Kosal Tilh Scan Tobin Dcon Tolliver Mary Towns Monica Townscnd Debbie Tragcr Kieu Tran Mai Tran Warren Tnnidad Robin Trowbridge Rolland Truman Phal Truong John Tsuno Andrea Turner Aym Ung Muy Ung Wang Na Ung Mary Uplon Robert Urstein Sieve Uscllon Silva Valencia Tony Vamvakitis fcdwin Van Ngoc Van Nguyen Van Sariny Van Jeff Vance Arnold Van Hus.s Jerry Vasina Ana Va que? Scoll Vejsicky C hcnlyn Vella Arluro Vcncga Mike Wagner Mike Walker Dean Walsh Barbara Ware S 0 «. f £i 228 Juniors SlroupWarc Salmon Summer While some students were out looking for sunirncr jobs at McDonald and other local places, senior Rick Baltenfield was o l to Alaska to spend his summer working on a fishing boat. The wages were good but the exhausting job did have some disadvan- tages such as sharks and seasickness! Rick put in a lot of hard work and long hours at Bear Island, a small island off the coast of Kodiak. He usually headed for the boats early in the morning and came back late at night. Dressed in raingear and king hip boots, which covered most of ihcir legs. Rick and his crew worked in fifteen foot boats, called skiffs. Two people worked in each boat — one to run the motor and one to help with the net. They caught 15-24 inch salmon in the huge mesh nets. " Fishing is a challenge, " stated Rick. " It ' s you against the environment, the waves, the wind and the numb fingers ... " Julie llinrichs ' 83 IT ' S BEEN A LONG DAY— Rick Baltenfield makes his way out of the water and back to his room on Bear Island. Rick spent the summer in Alaska fishing for salmon. l Waihtnttltin Haluna W thinjilon Ra che Wathingion I cnny Wav. John Walkin.% Mary Weaver l oug Wellcr Fred Wheeler Ktm While Robert Whorlon L ncc Wilberg Shelly Wilcox Catherine Wilgis Lalainc Williams Portland Williams Rodney Williams Scan Williamson Janna Wilson Jeff Wilson Roger Wilson Ken Wisbergcr Mark Womack Tung Wong Gerald Woodall Kim Woodard Monique Woodfox Kipp Woods Tim Woolcvcr Hocung Yan Yce Yang t enncl Yanover Sithiuk Yin Linda Younan Shirley Younan ( hen Young ' .r ' ' oung H I .cUn Young (lion J aldana Alicia avadcl Rachcllc immerm.m Joe Zirrclta Bill Zonda » ' AV Juniors Washington-Zorida 229 STRAKiHT TO THE POINT In the quad during the league finals wres- tling rally, Slephanle Murphy encr- gelically conlribules her share of spirit lo encourage Moore League success. Beamin ' With Buttons " Hcy, let ' s fire it up! " cried Head Junior Varsity Cheerleader Karen Humphries at the l.akcwood rally. In this original cheer, the .I.V. girls used squirt guns to extinguish their opponents " fire. Other crowd-pleasing cheers were " Ram-Aid " and " Rock-Out. " Karen and the other J.V. Cheerleaders Stephanie Murphy, Janettc Buckley, Michelle Allred, Joan Fish- man, and Angela Temple, extended the tradition of plaid uniforms lo their tennis shoes. They also emphasized buttons in ail colors, shapes and sizes this year, wearing them on the suspenders of their day uniforms. Some of the buttons were hearts, USA Camp buttons, " J.V. Cheer Cranks, " and buttons fo specific games like " Beat Wilson! " Before the games, the girls all piled into Karen ' s sta- tion wagon, dubbed the " Humphry-mobile. " Karen summed up the girls ' feelings when she said, " J.V. Cheer is just the funniest thing in the whole wide world! " J V CHEER— FRONT ROW: Stephanie Murphy, Janetle Buckley. Joan Fishman. 2ND ROW: Michelle Allred, An- gela Temple. Karen Humphries. JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Kim Nishikawa. Joan Fishman, Janette Buckley, Ann Harkias, Clarissa Hayes. Dan Mulligan. Dee Dee Divelbiss. Randy Kuroda. Andrea Rosenbaum 2ND ROW: DeAnna Morfool. Diane Lewis. Holly Delanly. Jill Baly, Susan Forshee. .Steve Lerman. Steven Stoll. Marc Abramow, Lisa Epson. 3RD ROW: Julie Miller, Stephanie Murphy, Bridget Cade, Lynn Miley, Robert Urstein, Nick ,MTre. Hillary Raynes. Amber Johnson. Michelle Daisey. 4TH ROW: Kelly Foster, Shelley Mowles, Shelly Wilcox, Scott Vejsicky, Jeff Schwimmer. Allen Gholston, Mike Murphey. Michelle Alba, David Silpa. JUNIOR CSI FRONT ROW: Randy Kuroda, Andrea Rosenbaum, Kerry Keestcr, Joan Fishman, Dan Mulligan, Hillary Raynes. Steve lerman. Diane Lewis. Ruth Calkins. Fli abcth Cilickman 2ND ROW: Laura Brown. Sherry Rose. Janette Buckley. Kelly Foster. Lisa Miller. Cliarlenc Roberts. Nick Affrc. Jill Baty. Pam Silverman. Huyen Nguyen. .IRD ROW: Irene Deis, Susan Scott, Marc Abramow, Steven Stoll, Constance Smith. Jill Staccy, Michelle Alba, David Silpa, Clarissa Hayes, Stephanie Murphy, Cindy Lagerborg. 4TH ROW: Shelly Wilcox. Paul Kaho, Glenn Mills, Robert Urstein, Scott Vejsicky, Joe Zirrctta, Jeff Schwimmer, Richard Schafcr, Steve Manker, Jeff Calhoun, Patti Clodfclter, Lynn Milcy. 230 Junior J V Chccr-Class Council I I Juniors Lead Path To , Newport " What a success! " exclaimed Mum Chairperson Clarissa Hayes. Her excitement was justified by the one hundred dollars made by the Junior Class selling Homecoming Mums. The selling of mums was only the beginning of the festivities for the Juniors. Under the direction of Fall Vice-President Diana Divelbiss, the class fattened their bank account through the selling of chipwichcs and frozen bananas at their Homecom- ing booth. Profitable sales along with the successful con- struction of their float, a spooky scarecrow, made Homecoming a triumphant day. With Homecoming over, the Juniors now turned their attention to " Prom ' 83. " After many months of searching and debating, the date of June 2nd and the Newport Beach Marriott Hotel were cho- sen. " The Singles, " one of L. ' X. ' s top bands was selected to provide the music for the evening ' s dancing. Accounting for the overall success of the Junior Class, Fall President Dan Mulligan felt. " Class unity coupled with old fashioned hard work were factors behind our accomplishments. " LEFT: TAKE THAT YOU FIG!— Fall Junior President Dan Mulligan atlcmpls to gel revenge on Spring President Scott Vcjsicky for his poor pla during a game of doubles on the Millikan tennis courts in Fcbruarv JUNIOR RETAKES— FRONT ROW: Joe Cameron. Alfred Gomez. Wesley Higashi. Chuck Williamson. Doug Hogg. Julian Florcs. Kenny L nderwood. Jolene Vaughan. Suzy Barclay, Vuthy Chck. Richard Dascenzo. 2ND ROW: I.y Bunsiv. Tin Tranhoa. .Angel Eurc. Brian Jane. Lisa Landeros, Lourdes Rodriguez. Nancy Mason. Jillian Baty. Carol Maragh. Tracie Coleman. Michelle Garcia, Diane Baucom. Say Chay Vang. Ann Rodriguez. 3RD ROW: Tracy Session. Kim Conner. Martha Sanchez, Vicky Zavaleta. Robert Fegur. Beth Richardson, Kris Senf, Susan Forshce, Lynn Miley, Carol LcDuc, Dee Dec Divelbiss, Laurie Huston. 4TH ROW: Lillian Perez. Chang Min Park. Peter Piatt, Ehren Laughlin, Richard Gill, Chiv Chao. Tony Wicker. Jenny Borg. Steve Fetrow, David Campbell, Mike Murphcy, Lauren Eisner. 5TH ROW: Matt Laridon, Tim Duke, Taffy Church. Mike Brown, Steve Taylor, Reggie Calbert, Terrs .Shope, Jamie Wardle, David Cameron, Jay Brandon, Brian Roberts, Tan HuNnh Junior J.V. Cheer Class Council 231 Class Of ' 85-737 Students Ben Acosla Anganetia Ad;ims Jiihnny Adums Michelle Adiims Melissa Affrc Kevin Aiken Hill Ailken ( ahccm Akbar Bob Albnghi Alma Alfonso Asim Ail Baber All Linda Alimboyogucn Mike Allison Diane Alpcrn Rojclio Alvcrcz Dcnos Amarantos Cynlhia Anderson Dave Anderson Michelle Anderson Michelle Anderson Stephanie Anderson Traci Anderson Jeff Anger Mika Arai Jim Arakawa Brian Armstrong Karcen Arnold Paige Arnold Lisa Ashley Tommy Atha Todd Avcollie i " 5 Tony Bailey Wendy Bailey Trevor Baker Susan Bakke Shawn Bannister Colleen Barker Gina Barrington Rex Bartholomew kcvin Barllcy Beverly Bartlow ( haunccy Bashir Damon Bass Dcmtc Batsell Ming Be Tammy Bcardall (- hnstophcr Beck Knsii Beckett Steve Bccotte Jeff Bchnke David Bcierle Roger Be I grove Linda Bcnner Mark Bennett Bob Benson Djvc Ficnton Moniquc Bcsscm W.llic BcM Bridget Bcuford Sieve Bmgham JancI Birch Turn Bisiictt Irma Blanco t? uiM M k WSiA Z. 232 Sophdniiircs Acosla-Bliinco M.u i Ul...clh Kim BIylhc Jeff Btxito IVnuc B )n.ithil Scjn Hond Terry Borders thnsty Bordin Mieh.iel H jrdon Dcni-ic Bourgeois ficorge Bowcns Khcubcn Buwlmft K.iihy Boy l.ou Boycr April Bradshaw Ayraka Brjichcr Willie Briggs 1 1 - .S £ Mike Brock Rachel Brodsky Yvonne Brook-s Bryan Broussard Dawn Browcr Curtis Brown E)onna Brown Joe Brown 1-oric Brown Robert Brown Sabrina Brown Willie Brown Stacy Bryant Gus Buckncr Helen Bulpin Laura Burcombe Jack Burnett Keith Burns Mike Burns Donnic Butler Allison Cairns Sheveron Cambcll Vicki Campbell Marvin Camper Andy Cantrcll Oaig Caramella Rachellc Cardenas Judy Carey Brett Carpneter Linda Carpenter Carina Carra Dana Carswcll Mike Carter Roxannc Carter Courtney Caruthcrs Tonya Caruthers Tcrisa Carver Trcvis Casey Arlene Castillo George Castro Alcjandra Catalan Nina Cates Niccole Cattcrson Valeric Cepcda Margarita Cervantes Shelly Chamberlain Kelly Chandler Thong Chao Fred C hapman Shon Chilson David Chmn Toby Choy Cecilia Cinco Corinne Clavijo Alison Clay JefTrey Clcelarvd t K ' . Sophomores O ' 2 Blasctti-Clceland Z D D Charged Up " The best thing that ever happened to me was meeting the San Diego Chargers placc-kickcr. Rolf Benirscke! " said senior C ' heri Gillies. Cheri was diagnosed with a rare intestinal disease called Crohn ' s Desease at the age of ten. The two became friends after appearing in an educational film about the disease sponsored bv the NKL. " Seeing Rolf have the courage to play football despite his disease gave me courage too, " said Cheri. She enjoyed volunteer work at Memorial Hospital and planned on becoming a nurse. " I ' ve been very lucky. " said Cheri. " My friends and family have been very supportive. " Part of Cheri ' s treatment included being hooked up to a hypcralementation machine for twelve hours each day. Cheri hoped the film would inform more people about the disease, and aid the National Foundation for Ileitis and Coleitis in finding a cure. Tcroa Jones ' 8.1 SKC ' OND NATURE — .Analoniy horntwurk is no problem lor senior Cheri Gil- lies, home seventh period for another twelve hour hook-up. Shawnda Clemens Siacy Cockrill Joyce Cody Blair Cohn ( (old Linda Cole Vinccnl Coleman Wjrdcll Coleman Angela Collins Keilh Coltins Gma Conklc James Conn Brad Cooper Sieve Corey Vincent Couison James Coulter Cmdy Cox Bob Coyne Chris Craig Michele Crane Lisa Crowley Cynthia Cru Karen Cunningham Susan Cunningham Michalle Cupclin Carter Curry Bill DAndrca Soma [)as Jay Davis Jerry Davis Mike Davis Debbie Davivson Ronald Dc Los Reyes Jennifer Deal Jasper Deeds Mithcic Defehce Charlie l elucca Dorothy Dcluna Miriam l ennis Rhi nda Dcvantc Brian Dines I isa Dioick J I . ■-: N 234 .Sophomores Clemens- Dioick 1 Muhcllc I)|..liK I .i[T)hra l tii)inic Jim Drukc Tr«cc Drcnnan V.incc Drinkaril Dviina Dulin Trina Dunyon Boi Duong Jack Duly Richard D ikowski Sieve luislcy Tim lUisiman J.imc f-.dw,ird% Robcrl [-.dwiirds Si.m hi ak Andy Ellis Jill [illis Rodney Ellis James EIwcll Sieve Enfingcr Sinn Engc Tina Eslick Mike Evans Paul Evans Julie Fagol Melissa Fairbanks Sabrina Falkncr Heidch Fardi Tessa Fay Pally Feck Mike Fern John Fclicione Tony Ferguson Scan Fernandcs Robin Fisher Gary Flowers Paul Foor Sieve Foreman Kim Forrest Nicci Fosler Sharia Frazier Susie Fudge Julie Fulbrighl Robcrl Gancc Gary Garces Joel Gargaro Shelley Garrison Maria Gauger Bud Gaugh Lara Gcllcr Joe Gcrl Garrcll Gclz Daongala Gibson Mall Gjcrsvold Cheryl Glasgow John Goldman Lisa Goh Teresa Goll Diane Gonzales Andrea Gon ale Fernando Gonzalez Janice Gordon Slacey Gordon Marlaine Grant Marleasc Grant Jim Grcci Kimala Green Jon Greenwood Greg Griffm Sean Grogan f f f () S.I A ' A -♦ ' Q( k V ' l ' .t,fle. Afi «i " t i Sophomores Djokic-Grogan 235 O06 Dunne ( unnoc Cs sandra Ciunuulu Qucnlin (iuy (tcnny (iu man Sieve Haas Rex Hitirrell Diane Hall r i! I). nncshi.i ll.ill KiAts H.ill Michelle H.1II le.ih H.illid.iy kim Haniihun Kcll HamilUin Rjyc Ann Humilton TtKld Hampliin Enka Hansen Karen Harbcrs Richard Hardeman Patrick Harden Joseph Mardgraves Fred Hardy Frank Harrington Mark Harris Sophia Harris Steven Harris Tim Harris Sherri Hartcnhoff Katrina Harvey Millard Harvey Jcrr Haskelt Chaitae Hasty Hokilani Haynes Suzie Hcffley Joanne Hcnneke Unic Her Ilenc Hernandez Jairo Herrcra Shawn Heslin Lori Hialt 9 a „g , Cassandra Hicks Tern Hill Dan Hilton Kimbcrlcy Hirt Raymond Ho Sherry Hiidgcs f.cnc Hoglan Steve Hollidav William Hollms Tma Holt Don Horner William House Tern Houscr Michael Houston Shi»ya Houston Bcnchawan Howijrd Stacy Hubbs Vicky Huber Diane Huggard John Hughes fJary Hughey Mike Hulsey Robbin Hunter Valerie Huasain Tammy Husl Susie Idema Brad Isfeld Lon Ivey Bddic Jackson Kerry Jackson Lisa Jalisbury John James 236 Sophomores Cirosslcy- James ,g (f DEJA VU — Louise Cooper passes on the legacy of Millie lo current mascot Yvonne Jarrett. A Mascot Is Born A ficticious ewe given to Millikan as a present ' . ' Unheard ofl However, that was exactly what happened in February 1960 when the members of Sodalis Sorority decided Robbie, the Ram- Hi mascot, needed a partner. As the story went . . . Bonnie Bright, a junior, needed to produce a term project for her art class. With suggestions from Sodalis members, Bonnie was able to design a female mascot. The ewe was patterned after Robbie and appropriately given the name Millie. Millie ' s first headdress was fabricated of paper mache and covered a football helmet. The very first Millie was a senior Sodalis member, Louise Vandermoortel (mother of senior Lynne Cooper). Millie ' s formal introduction to the student body was during a basketball game. Louise recalled, " As Millie, I had the best time jumping around and the students were surprised to sec a new mascot. " However, when fraternities and sororities were banned from the campuses in 1962, Sodalis no longer was able to utilize its members for Millie. Thus, secret auditions began and the chance to become Millie was opened to all Millikan girls. Since I960, traditions came and went, but Millie, the famous mascot, was one that would forever continue to bring lots of smiles, laughter and spirit to the campus! Ljnne Cooper " 83 ■Mr I.I I I 1 Irllifi Miirkccttf JciDiMin l-:d Jewell Michelle iimenc Robyn Juffc Andre John%on Chnilini Johnson Keilh Johnson Mark Johnnon Trishu Jones KriMi Kahl tlclcn Kang Nilmini Kurunascna Pndmini Karunascna Palli Ka say Sandi Keller Roger Kellogg Debbie Kelly Jamie Kendall Steve Kendall Kevin Kennedy Jenny Kcppler Karen Kerr Vickie Kcrsch Lon Kcsslcr Zeb Khan Chris Kidder Insoon Kim Soojie Kim Soo Jin Kim Yon Hi Kim Arthur Kimball Gillian King Mclanie King Patrick King Ik t 0t .Sophomores James-King 237 Kicky King Kon King Kichard Kinradc Michclc KIcin ( hnv Knauf Kufi KiKnig Bctky Kopp Sicvcn KowaMii Mdr Krjnicr Shan Kudryk Marc Kulkin John KuscI Sandra Lacy Brad I ancaslcr Darnell l ng F am l.angc Michelle l.anstra Jim l.aplount C hnstina I.arscn (aria Larson John Lasher Faamasino Laupua Stuart Laureano John Lawson Miguel La cano (iary Lcfcbvrc Dianne I chman Mike Lewandowski Shawna Lewis Jackie Liddie Nhon Lieu Wha Yu Lin Cindy Linlz Stacia Logan Robert Long Brian Lopcr Willie Lowe Doug Ludwig Shelly I und Lric Lynch Malt Lynch Dcbi Mabcrry Can Madden Andre Magec Ronald Malachi Kim Malone Sieve Malone Julie Mandryk David Manlcy John Marchetli Robert Marroche Tonya Marshall Slefanic Marhn Ray Martinez (li abelh Marlino John Marloni Karen Marty Laun Mathcw Nicole Maincy Bill Maus John Mauss Lcc Mayer Karen Mayfield Taunya McCary Michelle McCoy Mike McCuan Eric McLall Shelley Mc(icc Scott McCJihon David McCiovcrn Michael McCiuffin Ji e McJunkin Of f i) , 238 Sophomores King-McJunkIn 1 Mickc McvkcN Dccpiku Mchlu liim Mcift ' ' TikIiJ Mcnicr iuK Mcfkcl Rene Mc J ( hnslinc MihkcKon Mcsiii Mike Mike Milburn luhc Miller Karen Miller Murk Miller Scoll Miller Viclor Miller (ieruld Millican ■ nnj Miranda Miuhelle Miranda Jeff Miscncr Marnic MilchcM Kalph Molina Tilly Mollcnkramcr I csa Monaghan Gail Monk Rodney MonlicI Alvin Moore Kclila Moore Gina Moore Michelle Moore Sharon Mo«)rc Roderick Morales Tcri Morclli Derrick Moreno Irving Moreno Chad Morris Belly Morrison Jeff Mort Margie Murray Yxla Murray Bill Myers Carlene Neptune Linda Neri Van Nguy Phuong Nguyen Thu Nguyen Eric Nichols (_ hriMv Nielsen Noelle Nishikaw Andre Nullar Waller Obcrt Dave Odcll (_o7i Odgcr Bcih Olscn Kathy Olscn Lynda Olson Jose Oro co Brian Osborne t on Owens Jeff Palmer ( hns Paparelli Kurt Parker Michael Parker Dan Parri (iene Panons Rob Palalano Anjoo Patel Leon Pallcrson Cindy Pauley Shawnna Peachic Wanda Pellum n n t 4 ' , 1 ■ e 1 i- Sophomores McLachlan-Pcllum 239 Ngu cn f ' cndlcton Aubrey fVnninglon Su annc Penny John Pcrcgnni Slcphunic Perrin Julie Pernm llillin.1 Peiry Shcf l I ' elcrstin Amcc Petiiit Michelle Pcylnn ( ,i )lu Phjn C clcNle Phelps ( jfl Phillips Tanyij Phillips Jim Pierce Pine Dennis Pippin Brcnda Pornllo Wendic Post Kevin Pouncil Janice Proclor t)aryl Profu Mike Pryor John Pyslcr Janice Randall Paul Ranger Michelle Rasar Sophia Ra zak Eddie Rcatcgui Charlcne Rcbolo Alex Redman Eric Recce Keith Recce Bobo Reed Liz Rcmbert Greg Reynolds Brian Rhoan Gilda Riazi Eric Richard Joshua Richardson Kim Richardson Stacy Rikard Gretchcn Ricboldt Mike Rigdon Adam Riley Kathleen Riley Greg Roalh Cornne Robb Christine Roberson Ronnie Roberson Mike Robertson Mike Ruckhold Elvia Rodarte Cathie Rodgcrs 1.17 Rodriguez Tony Rodriguez Oana Roc John Rochng Sieve Romelyn Kevin Roscman Marly Roscnbcrgcr Ryan Rosier Jenny Revs 1 an Rovs Pelcr Roumpos Phihp RuuiucI Rcnelle Roui lX)n Royer Margaret Royer Dianne Ruder David Rule Jim Russell t n .0 % i 240 Sophomores Pendleton- Russell PEPSI CHALLENGE? Son Tong relaxes during fourth period lunch with a Pepsi and the local sports page. America ' s New Son " It was very hard to get used to the pace of life in America, " commented Son Tong, who came to the United States from Vietnam. Son felt that life was more rushed in this country and that values were not stressed as much as in his home country. The attitudes of students toward their teachers surprised Son. " In Vietnam, there was much more respect, " he explained. " We did not talk back to the teachers; it was unheard of. " He enjoyed the greater freedom of choice in America. " Here, more things arc available-different kinds of food, cars, furniture. " A variety of television shows was greater in this country. In Vietnam, after the communist takeover, the only programs were news, which was strongly censored, and programs teaching com- munism. Children were taught about the party at an early age and turned against their parents ' beliefs. Also, women had much less freedom in Vietnam. He was surprised by the privileges enjoyed here. While Son liked the American way of life, he also respected the traditions of his family. " It is important, " he said, " that while I become more American, I must never lose track of my heritage. " Sheryl Nash 83 Kubcrl Salas I lui Salisbury ry San Angle Sanchez Icancllc Sandcn Icff Sandtlrom J IK Sant(M John Saundcn Kurl .Schecl J.irfod Sthcncwjifk Ten .Schlicdcf Sonya Schrctcngml Sharon Schull7 Brad Schurx Penny Scon Wm Sec rest Shianon Scjk.of.i Scldil Mike Seldon Jorge Serrano Steven Sewcll l ' v;m Shahin Will Shanholl er ricbbic Sh.ivclle Staccy Shaver Dcna Shaw Kim Shaw Robin Sherain Jackie Sherlock Shelly Shrivcr Dana Shuler Michelle Shuler Salvador Sianez Tim Simpson Tenia Sims Shcllic Singer Chris Singleton Doug Slavin Rhonda Smart Angela Smith ficoff Smith Kerri Smith A- d.k ( i£ Sophomores O 1 Salas-Smith 1 Sic e Smiih Tonia Smuh Virginia Solomon Bfvani Sonnicr Datnian Sorbo Kobbic Sowdcr I un a Stamper Nina Slandiford Jill SlanHcId Janinc Sicwarl Rcc c Stewart Rhonda Simeon ■ aura Stockton Lisa Slonc I-diih Storms Leslie Strcch Tfaty Strivers Mary Slructt Leslie Slulls James Sullivan Veronica Sullivan Lawrence Sumerlin Pam Sulion Kathy Sweeney Mciissj S tcl Stcfanie Symonds Michelle Syndcrgaard Dan Taplin Oanicl Tarllon Diana Taylor Don Taylor Jenny Te Beau ' 0 P P fi iL 2A Jeff Terry Chau Thi Steve Thompson Chris Thornc William Thornc Staci Tisher Beth Tomlinson Can Toney Anthony Torres Michelle Tostado Freddie Towns Scan Towns Hric Toyer Hoa Tran Quy Tran Jams Tsuno Brian Turang Malynda Turcolle B-stcllc Turner Michelle Tu rner Michelle Tuttic Joyce IJbcr Stephanie UndcrNon Brigitle Van Huss Dicn Van Hinh Beth Van Sanl Oneil Vasscil Terance Vcnabic Julie Vcrrier Julie Vock Jon Von Atx Joe Vullo Hill Wahl Dave Wales Icnny Walker Rich Wallace Juicy Wardic Susan Warmbier John Warr Scan Washington j ■ i-i ?; p V K M 242 Sophomores Smilh-Washinglon ' V- k M Hcck Wcbcf M,.n.. Weber 1 f.iiK WcbNler IclKi.i Wch tcr Suian Wei Sieve Weimer Jen Wcir Juan Weisman Glenn Wells Robert Wcsion Rcbccci Whaley liid Whatley l cbbic White Tina While Tony Whilcsell Mark Wigod Eva Wiley Lam Wilkinson Rcncc Willard Hnca Williams Mindy Williams Sieve Wi lliams Terry Williams Ronald Williamson Bonnie Willis Dwain Wilts (ierald Wilson Leslie Wilson Alvin Winston Jeanne Wolk fJcccmbcr Wood Bridget W(.K)dmansec Jill Woolston Elaine Wrenn Cheng Yang Song Yang Darin Yanover Wilham York Lisa Yoshinaga Marly Young Scan uung Wayne Young Kim Yvon Paul jstrow Kern Zaicski Bill jvalcia Terry ZowaKki Pelra Zvenna o Bubble Trouble I cachcrs forbade il, dcnlisls hate it and much ot the time it ended up on the bottoms of shoes. What was this sticky substance many despised? The ever popular chewinji gum. For many peo- ple, gum advertisements influenced their choice in flavor, shape and brand. Cathy (jreci was among the fruit flavor fans who enjoyed a rainbow of sparkling flavors ranging from banana, cherry, and strawberry to orange, watermelon, and raspberry. So why did people chew gum? To exercise their jaws? To conquer bad breath? For most it seemed like the thing to do for any time of the day. One thing for sure, no matter how bad the economy got, the chewing gum industry contin- ued to inflate! Jennifer Ijisher ' 8.1 Thomas Bnnactiila " K.l Jl DONT BLOW IT — Following a September cros,s country workout, senior Brian Evans inflates a wad of Bubblicious Sophomores Weticr-Zvcrina 243 Sophs Stress Involvement " Our main goal was lo gel more sophomores involved. " said fall Sophomore Senator Melissa Affre. Melissa, along with President Michele Klein and Vice President Kerri Zaieski spent end- less hours running class council meetings trying to come up with service projects and fund raisers, " but Homecoming really kept us busy, " added Me- lissa. Much ol the sophomores first semester was spent learning the high school system and working on Homecoming. The sophomore threesome, with class council help, spent Homecoming day selling Kosher and Polish dogs, before helping to decorate and cleanup the dance that night. involvement was again stressed during the spring semester by President Michelle Shuler. With Me- lissa as Vice President and Sandy Keller as Sena- tor the spring officers continued searching for fund raisers. A sale of See ' s Suckers became the sophomore ' s first money maker and then the trio began work on planning a booth for the Spring Week Festivities. " I wish more people would be involved in service projects—not just the same ones each time, " added Michelle Shuler. ABOVF: DOWN IINDERI-Kccping dry under his box lunch, Evan .Shahin finds himself caught in a January rainshowcr as he looks for a dry place lo sit during fourth period lunch ABOVF RKiHT: KKEP IT HOT!- Working on a class project repair- ing school fixlurcs during sixth perio d metals, Oneil Vas.scll concentrates on a constant melting temperature for a piece used to hold a bicycle rack together. 244 Sophomores Class Council hg n 9u ft SOPHOMORE CSF: FRONT ROW— Jane Sclditz. Stephanie Pcrrin, Dana Shulcr, Kathy Olscn. Noellc Nishikawa, Debbie Davisson. Debbie Shavclle, Chris Craig. 2ND ROW -Hokilani Hayncs, Soojin Kiin. Cai)tu Phan, Monique Bcssein, I ' lainc Wrcnn. Carina Carra, Mary Slrucll. Sharla Frazier 3RD ROW Solhcr Vong, Scan (irogan. Michelle Djokic. Mindy Williams. Diana Taylor. Julie Fulbrighl, Erika Hansen. 4TH ROW— Kerri alcski. Karen Miller. Beth Van Sant. Mark Wigod. Rex Bartholomew. Arim Ali, Evan Shahin. 5TH ROW— Leslie Stulls, Alison Clay, Mary Kramer. Joel Gargaro. Sean Young, Steve Malone. Lou Boyer. SOPH. FROSH RETAKES: FRONT ROW— Camtu Nguyen, Sarom Sek, Ry Di, Nicolas Varela, Varunay Pok, Ly Kimla, Solhary Chck. Davan Ool. Sopee Tern. Baolai Chuy, Bay Le. 2ND ROW— Thu Khuong, Them Hoang. Sothear Vong. Soojin Kim. Blake Whificld, Lisa Ciolck. Janice Welch. Stacy Bryant. 3RD ROW— Veadhana San, Seang Onkham. Phanny Chou. Guko Saetuen. Ochou Jose. Hang Chanvo, Monloy Say. 4TH ROW— Lynn Han. Kim Ny. Ernesto Valencia, Kanphon Mann. Dang Ly, Todd Liauster. Mike Mancini. L Ching. Kirk Brcnnan. P SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL: FRONT ROW Kerri Zaieski, Melissa Affrc. 2ND ROW— Noellc Nishikawa. Stacy Bryant. Jennifer Deal. Jane Sclditz. Soojin Kim, 3RD ROW— Elaine Wrcnn, Julie Fagot. Evan Shahin. Mary Kramer. Suzanne Penny. Michelle Djokic. I FAR LEFT ROCKINC TO THE GROOVE!— During the LEFT: WHAT IS IT7— Alison Clay shows her bravery by Wilson Pep Assembly in the stadium. Stacia Logan finds the experimenting with OREOs and mustard in the Quad during drumming of the Marching Band and the sun to be stimulating. Tifth period lunch. Sophomores " Class Council Freshmen Find Their Place Since a Freshman Class was introduced to Milli- kan three years ago, participation in activities has gradually increased. The current class made a strong showing in sports, government, and service projects, for example, Rodger Keester, Ian up- and-coming track star, commented, " Athletics got me involved plus it was a great way to make new friends. " Freshmen also took part in Student and Class Council activities. " Initially it was very hard to get used to the school, but I found that being in Stu- dent Council helped me get acquainted with oth- ers, " said Freshman President Michael Abeles. The Freshmen showed their school spirit by be- coming involved in the Homecoming festivities. They made a special contribution by working on the Dance Decoration Committee. RK;HT (;()0I) ,. M) KVII.— lurk around Ihc Qua d during Homecoming with I ori Abramow and Veronica C ' arulhcrs. BF- t.OW SIRPRISK INITIAT10N!-Slevc Thompson and Mike Schecl ihrow Rodger Keesler in the Hcartwell Park Pond during a cross-country workout. T « ' . i V t :yi ,. atft f B f 9 ' FRESHMEN CLASS COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Ken Monrcal, Ri- chie Reittcr BACK ROW l umi Arai, Michael Abeles, Michael Law- rence. T l umi Arai Joncllc Barrcra (jayla Bavsin Daisy Berry tela Blancaflof Michelle HIanLhard 246 I reshmen Abelcs-Blanchard i t Jcrr Booker Fraci Boyd Chandra Bundaftc lony Buniich Veronica Car«ihcr% I ' urole Carroll Kyong Cho Tim Collins Chris Cook Mike Coutiiun Mark Dennis. Ten Diellc Roberta Prtgic Talliil t:i Boushi (iina l-Apclcla NichcMc Faslcr Djvid f ralcllo Carrie Gaio Madison Ciallow Kelvin Gobble Sharvl Codes Kicscha Hammond Dan Hampton IX-brj lanimic Holt Fred Jackson Darlcnc Jacobson Brian Jeter Kathleen Jose Elizabeth Karp DccDcc Keaton Rodger Keester Alan Koenigsbcrg Michael Lawrence Carmen Lcvasa Rose Lucero Christy Mankcr Daphne Mason Margaret Matera Kelly Mellon Nana Mi uguchi Kenneth Monrcal Tuesday Moore Mark Morris Cheryl Nakamura Lisa Newman Melody Pcrslcy Wendy Peter Oscar Ramirez Aiul Ranched Leah Reed Danny Rivera Russell RohlHng Eddie Sanchez Pete Schremctis Tanya Selga Toby Semper Stephen Silverman Barry Simpson Dave Slosar Demelra Sullivan Chris Tarryk Renila Taylor N,inc Thomp ' nr Sanjit Toor Paul Tsuno Kenneth Tulian Jennifer Udo Cauy Williams Maurey Willianu Kelly Willis Scan Wood fL At) A f f £ n — -. — • A ?► L F Book •rcshmcn Al cr-Wood Z.T " Sun, Surf, And Summer " The sun! " exclaimed junior Joan Fishman, " I thought it had disappeared forever. " Such were the words uttered by hundreds of students as the sun finally popped up after three weeks of constant rain in March. The reappearance of the sun could not have come at a better time as students were able to capitalize on the seventy degree weather by escap- ing to paradise sun sports such as Palm Springs, the Colorado River, and San Diego during Spring Break. With the change in weather came dark " tans, shorts, and sandals as the students battled down the home stretch towards summer. The summer of- fered ample time for those to hit the beach, take on a job, travel to favorite vacation spots, or just sit around and relax. Many sun worshipers found that Sunset, Seal, and Huntington beaches were perfect locations to socialize with friends, eat junk food, and read ro- mance novels. For those that felt energetic, there was excellent surfing, volleyball games, and the traditional frisbee toss with friends. With all that transpired during the day, there was still plenty to do at night. The summer nights allowed one to make a date during the week or attend a movie with friends. Again, the beach was also a drawing spot as groups of friends gathered around fire pits at Bolsa Chica Beach to discuss the previous school year and their plans for the future. Whatever the case, the summer offered some- thing for everyone, and if one indulged in a little too much excitement, they could always take ad- vantage of a summer morning by sleeping in as late as possible. RKiHT: HKADS UP?— Sophomore Mickey Meckes splashes into summer with a backflip off the top of waterfall in his backyard pool. 248 Closing Summer Ill 1 HHIH) MIAI7— Asks senior Mark Mctkcs as JancI l-ldcr poinls oul Okccfc ' s specially, fried cheese balls, on the palio of Ihe reslaurani in June BII.OW HOT STIKR— Searching ihrough a local bookstore, sophomore Dcpa Mchta finally finds a romance novel she can sink her teeth into while catching rays at the beach. ABOVE LEFT: CAT CRUSIN ' — Seniors Rick Hammond and Eric Ondrick prepare their Moby Cat sailboat for a race in the waters of Ensenada. Mexico during March. EAR LEFT: MR. Bl BBI.ES— On a warm spring weekend in April, junior .Steve Diciic finds time to give his van a bath. I.EIT THE MORN- ING AFTFIR — Recovering from a late night movie, junior Ruth Calkins awakens to breakfast in bed and the solitude of her bedroom. Closing Summer 249 As the time came for the seniors to bid a fond farewell to the campus which contained three of the most important years of their lives, most took the opportunity to stop and do some serious think- ing. It was the time to both renecl back on the many great memories and also to look into the future and think about what it may hold. We thought back to the day when we entered this ominous institution as frightened little sopho- mores. We remembered sophomore orientation and the fear of getting lost on the first day of school. During the first week, we were introduced to noon rallies and a cute little man called Murph who loved to talk to the girls and ride around campus on his bike. We experienced our first Homecoming and then winter rolled around. The girls asked their guys to the Winter Affair. We looked forward to our first Spring Week and to deciding on the classes and clubs to become involved with the following year. When the year came to a close, we said good-bye to the seniors we had gotten to know and anxiously awaited the time when we would no longer be the " little guys " on campus. In our junior year, we began to hit the books hard as we could see colleges peeping over our shoulders. We had to begin preparing for the PSAT, the SAT, and the Achievements, in order to gain acceptance to the college or university of our choice. We met more people, we improved our study habits and, best of all, we could feel the coming of our senior year. When the seniors gradu- ated, our hearts felt empty at the thought of not seeing those familiar faces around campus. Despite that empty feeling, as our final year began, we were still bubbling with excitement at the feeling of our senior year finally arriving. We waltzed around that first day like we were the biggest and best things ever to hit Millikan.-Il had taken two long years for this year to come and we were going to get everything we could out of it. The year began with the football season and then Homecoming. Homecoming was filled with many floats and the chance to see many old friends re- turn to campus. We moved on to the Winter Affair as we danced the night away at the F,lk " s Lodge. It proved to be quite a night as all who attended had a night to remember. -Spring vacation came and most of us took off for Palm Springs, Mexico, the beach- es, or the mountains. We came back with our new outfits, hair styles, and golden brown suntans. The third quarter was just ending and we were prepared for the last quar- A Special Time A Special Place Now A Memory ter of our high school career. Until now, the thought of graduating had not even begun to set in. Now, however, it finally hit us. In ten short weeks we would have graduated. As Spring Week came, we began to have the lime of our lives. We enjoyed being in school because we knew we would not be there much longer. As we retlected back on the year in athletics, we recalled some exciting moments. Larry Oriee ' s eighty-yard touchdown run against Warren came to mind as did the victory over Compton that put us in the playoffs. The water polo team made a valiant effort to stun the virtually unbeatable Wil- son team. The basketball team destroyed powerful Poly in their final game. Derek Jones turned in an awesome year in every aspect of the game. Craig Peterson played the tightest defense around while Melven Germany sparkled on offense and John Bareford was Mr. Hustle. Rodney Van broke the school record in the long jump as Jerry Coulson placed high in several events for the track team. The unbeatable battery of Jim Copley and Steve Brodie helped the baseball team stop their oppo- nents dead in their tracks. Before we even realized it, June was here and we said our final good-byes to Millikan. It was time for the future to be carefully planned out. We talked to people and observed the success of past students. Jim Baker was now a certified public accountant, Eric Simone was doing research at Stanford Uni- versity, and John White was playing professional baseball. Frank Ochoa, now a Judge of the Munici- pal Court of the South Coast Judicial District in Santa Barbara, was honored this year by the Long Beach Unified School District. Every year, the district honored a graduate of the district and Judge Ochoa was the first Millikan graduate to be honored. He was recognized throughout Long Beach during Public Schools Week. The time had finally come for us to start giving consideration to college or getting a full time job. Before long we would be under way in our promis- ing careers and we would be taking total responsi- bility for ourselves. And so it was farewell to Millikan High School. Now Millikan was a memory. The hopes and the dreams that came true and also the ones that didn ' t would always be on our minds. It was a beautiful experience and one which we will never have the opportunity to try again. Millikan was instrumental in molding our pathway to the future, and now it was lime to move on. 250 C losing Ciradu.itcs Favorilc Ram Legend Says Farewell Much to the discontent of many loving siudenis. Joan I)an- iolscn was forced to say farewell to both the teachin(! profes- Miin and lo Millikan high school earl in the liill of I9K2. For health reasons, her doctor demanded thai she retire from teaching. He had suggested this lo her before, but he now had to insist on it. , s Mrs. Danielsen left, she look with her a part of Millikan. Things were never again quite the same without that special charm that she had with both the students and the faculty. That famous Joan Danielsen smile that so often made one ' s day was no longer seen. She taught two creative writing classes to go along with the tremendous task of being the yearbook advisor. Year in and year out, Aries was recognized as one of the top yearbooks in the country and this reflected the hard work and the supreme wisdom of Mrs. Danielson. Her styles and techniques were evident in the book long after she left. She was a favorite among all people associated with Milli- kan as was seen in the sadness throughout the school after she eft. She had the respect, the admiration, and the love of all who knew her. The special kind of atmo- sphere she gave Millikan was something no one else could have given. Joan Daniclscn ' s impact on Millikan will always be fell and will never be forgot- ten. Daiid Smith X. t - c - ' » mr R- A. BO I 111 7 I IIK C Ol.l.Kt.K I.IKK- hilc tr ing lo Robert Bujjr;.ki .ind Jcnn 1 ongvillc isii I CI A during March lo find out if il is the right place. FAR LCI T: NOW VOl ARK Al.l. (;RO V IP— Says John Cooper as he gives his sister I.ynne a kiss on the check at home before N ' espcrs. LEFT: HIS HONOR, THE RAM — Judge Frank Ochoa awaits his next case in the Santa Barbara courthouse in January ABOVF: NOW W HAT7— Wonders senior Tom Bonachita as he wonders about the future at the Seal Beach jetty in May. Closing Graduates 251 i 4 Index AAS 168. 16 " ) Abclcs. Michael 159. |64. 246 ■Vbramow. Lori 246 Abramow. Marc M, b. 144. 161 16S. 2. 0. 256 AbNhirc. Cynthia 165 ACADEMICS DIVISION 106 107 Acosta. Scot! 38. 167. 168. 177. 216. 256 Adalian. Ann Marie IJ3 Adkins. Richard cover. 19. 40. 133. 135. 161 Affre. Meli sa 18. 102. 110. 1 58 144. 145 Affre, Nicholas 230 AFS 172. 173 Aguilar. Susanna 30. 31. 133. 164 Aguirrc. Marlv John 69 •Ahlgrcn. Daiyi L 122. 167 Akbar, Tahccm 73. 126 •Alters. Paul D. 116 Alba. Michelle 94. 95. 161 162 230 Albarcnga, Edgar 165 Alca ar. Benjamin 165 •Alexander, Elmer L. 110 Alger, Michael 64. 65 Ali. Asim A. 124, 133. 135. 245 Ali. Babcr H. 83 Ali. Shubber 156. 173 Allen. Deborah 97, 167 Allen. Krisly 99 Allison. Daniel 56. 72 Allred. Michele 34. 111. 230 Almeida. Sani Paz 165 Atongi, Bobby 56 Alpern. Diane R, 167 Alvare?. Rojelio 133 Ambc. Raj 1, 3. 42. 43. 76. 144 145. 158. 159. 161. 168. 177. 182. 216. 217. 253, 25fr ANCHOR 162. 163 Anciil. Michcle 89 Anderson, Davjd J. 138 Anderson. Donna 171 Anderson. Kevin 106 Anderson. Michelle 171 Anderson. Stephanie 23. 89, 153 Anger, Jeffrey 52 Arai. Izumi 54. 66. 246 Arai, Mika 102. 162 Arai. Yulaka I 16, 216 Arakawa. Jim 52. 126 Archer. Malt 7 69 ARIES 144. 145 Arnold. Karccn K- 138 Ashley. Lisa A. 124 Atha, Tommy H. 52 AlMalcr, Karen 126 B BADMINTON 98. 99 Bailc). Derrick 59. 62. 63. 72 Bailey. Gcrrald 52 Bjkcr. David 15. 16, 75 Baker. Jim 250 Baker. Trevor 74.75 Bakkc. Jeff 58. 59 Bales. Danielle 165 BAND 126. 127 BANNER AND PENNANT 128, 129 Bannister. Shawn P. 74 Barbcc. Michael 13. 168 Barber. Michelle 142. 143, 216 Barber. Todd 167 Barbti a. Frank 56, 73 Barclav. Suzanne 124 Bareford. John 9. 24, 42, 58. 59. 60. 70. 71. 72. 158, 159. 161, 168. 169. 177. 250. 256 Barker. Coleen 124 Barkley. Todd 52. 69 Barney. Sieve 24 Barlholomcw, Lee 126, 131. 133. 168. 216 Barlholomew. Rex 126. 131, 133, 168, 245 Barlley. Kevin E. 89 Barlley. Susan 133. 162 BASEBALL 86-89 BASKETBALL-BOYS ' 58-63 BASKETBALL-GIRLS- 96,97 Ban. Damon U, 136 Bauin. Gayla 102 Biilo. laum 102. 162. 167 Ballenncld. Rick 56,57.70.71, 229 Billy. Jill 164. 170. 171. 177. 230 Bau. Christopher 77.170 Baughman. Caroline 164. 169. 177 Bailer. Jill 169. 203 Bcane. Mark 64. 65 Becannun. Michelle 162 Beck. Diana 172. 173 Becker. Tom 88 •Beckett. Ernest 114, 115 Becotte, Cheryl 89,97. 1.13. 162 172 Becotte. Steven E. 133 Bcdard. Giscic 89. 105. 162 Begjls. Ray 79. 130, 131 •Bellmar. Ercd 69 Bcnner. Linda 126 Bennett. Brian 130. 131. 133 Bennett. Mark 126. 133. 134 Benson. Matthew 52 Benson. Michael 56. 57. 71 Benton. David 79 Bcrnat. Laurie 124. 177 Berns. Tim 88 Bertram. Shana 102. 126. 127 Berry. Daisy 98 Bcssem. Monique 174, 245 Bulock. Ercd 52 Bieloh. Renee 22 Billups. Caria 171 Birdsiyc. Brenda 3. 96, 97. 122, 253 Bjclland. Eric 7. 40. 131. 136. 140. 177. 192 BLACK BERETS 170. 171 Black. Daniel 19. 40. 41. 56. 57, 70. 172 Black. Marc 24. 148, 149 Blanco. Irma 97 Bluill. Janella 164. 171 Bolton. Jeffrey 170 Bonachita. Denisc 120. 212 Bonachita. Tom 56. 168. 243, 251, 256 Bontuyan. Maria 23. 30. 94, 95, 161. 168. 177. 216. 217. 256 Bonzer. Linda 30. 32, 162. 216 Boquclte. Jon 126 •Bordeaux. John 138 Borders. Terry 1 38 Bordin. Christy 98. 99 Bordoni. Michael 66 Borg. Jenny 94. 95. 105 Boulwarc. Asia 100. 101 Bourgeois. Denisc 192 Bowens, George 62. 63. 73 Boyd. Traci 18. 19. 97. 138 •Boyd. Walter 114 Boycr. Louis 245 •Boyer. Raymonde 114. 164. 165 BOYS- RIFLE TEAM 78, 79 Brace, Clark 216,217 Bratcher. Ayraka 138 Braun. Karen II. 35. 97. 105 Brcnnan. Kirk 245 Briggs. Willie 133 Brimhall. CarIa 168. 216. 256 Brock. Michael 54. 66 Brodic. Steve 84. 85. 174. 250 Brodsky. Michael 133, 135, 171, 172. 173. 216 Brooks. Mark 16 Brooks. Yvonne 79. 170 Broussard. Daniel 168 Broussard. Brian 52 •Brown. Bruce 54. 55. 114 Brown. Carrie 92. 105 Brown. Donna 79 Brown. Elliott 54. 115. 162 Brown. Laura 230 Brown. Linda 38. 217 Brown. Linda S 124. 171 •Brown. Luis 112. 113. 165 Brown. Thomas 87 Bryant. Stacy 245 Buck. Richard 88. 106 Buckley. Janetle 42. 43. 136. 140, 161, 173, 217. 230 Buckncr. Gus 66 Bujarski. Robert 66. 69. 126. 170. 216. 217. 251 Buonadonna. Donna 216 Burger. Mike 1 1 Burgess. La Tonya 97 Burns. Keith 63 Burns. Michael 87 Burris. Joseph 167. 170 Butler. Donnie 52 •Butler. Mike 56. 57, 70. 72 Butler. Valanitta 30. 31. 167 •Bush. Donald 112 BUSINESS AND I INI- AR rS 122. 123 c 2 30 114. 164 Cade, Brid ei •Cahn. Marjoric Caldcron, Samuel 52 Calhoun. Jeffrey 185. 230 Calkms, Rulh 97. 230, 249 Camacho. Daniel 142. 211 Cameron. David 148, 231 Campa. Edward 114. 126. 130. 131 Campbell, David 77 Campbell. Harley 79, 126. 127 Campbell. Michelle 30, 124 Campbell. Vicki 126 Camper. Marvin 52. 63 Camrin. Joel 66. 118 Canterbury. Monte 124 Canirell. Andrew 63 Carag. Tc sa 126. 216 Caramclla. Craig 63 Carlton. Lary 52 Carney. Colleen 92. 105 Carr. Heather 30, 76. 95. 136. 161. 173 Carta, Carina 102. 162. 173. 245 Carra, Christina 173 Carothcrs, Veronica 246 Carrier. Cynthia 167 Carroll. Carole 164 Carswell. Dana 171 Carter. Eric 13 1 Carter. Frances 201 Carver. Dave 1. 12. 34. 35, 144. 145. 160. 161. 168. 176, 177, 217, 256 Carver. Tcrisa 102, 131. 133 Casarcs. Gina 138 •Case. LaMar 1 16 Casillas. Roberto 165 Cassiana, Anthony 126 Castro, Edward 48 Castro, George 89 •Caswell. William 112 •Catlin. Wilfred 152. 153 Cavanaugh, John 58, 59. 114 207 CBS 172, 173 CECILIAN SINGERS 138. 139 Cepcda. Valerie 138. 170 CHAMBER SINGERS 136 Chamberlain. Chris 170 Chao. Chy 245 Chapman. Tammy 129, 138 Chartier, David 89 Chck. Soihary 245 Chilvers. Baron 105. 106, 145. 161. 168. 173. 177. 208. 216. 217. 256 Ching. Ly 245 Cho. Kyong Ae 97 CHORAL 136. 137 Chou, Dom 245 Chou. Phanny 245 Choy. Tom |73. 216 Christenson. Randy 1 18 Christy. Cynthia 124 Church. Taffncy 138 Cioiek, Lisa 245 •Ciriello, Robert 1 14 Clark. Jerry 79 Clark, Mary |38 •Clark. Norma 122 165 CLASSIFIED STAFF 150, 151 Clay, Alison 135. 162. 245 Clement. Helena 100. 101 Cleveland, Elisa 36 Cleveland, Tammie 168 Clysdale. Barbara 15. 23. 169 177 Clodfelter. Patricia 133. 230 Cody. Joyce |70 Cohn. Blair 89 Colborn, Kevin 56, 203 •Colburn, Lynn 122. 123 Cole. Linda 91. J20 Coleman. Mike 64 Coleman. Teresa II. 92. 93, 105 133. 168 Coleman. Tracic 9. 25. 30. 54. 102. 103 Coleman. Wardell 81 Collins, Anastasia 167 Collins. Timothy 54. 66 Comcy. Carol 138 CONCERT CHOIR 136 Cone. Jonoihon 36. 171. 173 Conklc. Cum |05 Conn. Jamc 23. 56. 170 Conrad. Caren 28, 39, 124 Conroy. John 41. 54. 55. 64. 65, 136. 137, 161. 177. 217 Cook. Chruiina 1 14 Cook. Chm 83 Cook, Donald f 3. 185 Cook. Karen 126. 129. 162. 163. 172. 211, 216, 217 Cooper. Brad 74 Cooper. John 25 j •Cooper, Marvin 1 19 Cooper. Lynn 26. 34. 109. 161. 168. 169. 177. 216, 217. 237. 251, 256 Copelin, Michelle 89, 95 Copley. Jamc 84. 85 Cordova. Robm 165 Corrca, John 25. 85 Corvelh. David 12 CORYDON AND GRAPHICS 146. 147 Cmtclow. Lori 126. 129 CouKen. Greg 72 CouKon. Jerry 70, 71, 218 Coulson. Mike 139 Coulson. Norvesta 124. 138 COUNSELORS AND SPECIAL SERVICILS no. Ill Covington, Alan 59 Coyne, Robert 35. 52. 73 Coyne. Steven 22. 52, 72 Craig. Christopher 54. 66. 126, 133. 245 Craig, Eric 55. 64. 126. 127. 133. 135. 168 Crane. Maureen 20. 42. 89. 102. 159. 176. 177 CREATIVE FILM SO CIETY 168. 169 CROSSCOUNTRY. BOYS " 56. 57 CROSS COUNTRY. CJIRLS ' 90. 91 Crowley. Lisa 89. 95 CULTURE 14. 15 Cunningham. Susan 98 D Daisy, Michelle 99. 165. 230 •Daly. Fannie 120. 124 DANCE 124. 125 DANCE CLUB 124 D ' Andrea. Bill 52. 53. 70. 71 Dang, Mean 89 Daniel. Keith 79. 126 •Daniclscn. Joan 113. 144. 251 Das. Sonia 164 Davenport, Darren 52 Davis. Dennis 79 Davis. Joseph 118 Davisson, Deborah 23. 245 Dayak. Kathryn 95. 133. 135. 138, 168. 177 Deal, Jennifer 245 Dean. Kathy 167 Deboer, Jerry 34. 52 DECA 164. 165 Deeds, Jasper 52.63 Deeds, Tony 62. 63. 87 DeFehce. Michele 97 DeHaven. Brad 48. 70, 71, 72 •DeHaven. Richard 48. 61. 72. 73. 120 Deis. Irene 124. 230 Deis. Laura 91 100. 101. 114 Dclanty. Holly 2 . 34. 114. 159. 230 DeLcon. Lorraine 99. 161. 201, 216. 217. 253 Denison. James 119. 166 Dennis. Miriam 89 DeRego. Kimbcrly 126. 128. 129. 136. 162. 170 Dcnvas. Carlos 114 Delhlcfsen. David 36 . 168 [ievinc. Tom 87. 225 Di. Ry 245 Dickson. Eddie 85 Dictte. Steven 52. S3. 249 DiMarco. Paul 50. 85. 148 Dines. Brian 54. 6 Dines. Sham 138 Divelbiss. Diana 124. 159. 230. 231 Dixon. Linda 2« . 29. 169. 171 D|okic. Michelle 35. 245 I |okic. Susan 26 168. 169. 177. 216. 217. 256 Doolcy. Brian 79, 170 Dougherty. Camillc 37.95 Dougherty, f athy )7. 4J ,95, 168 ' Doughty. Dons 89, 120 Douglas. Brian 142. 14] Doyle. Sean 54. «« Drake. Bernie 54,66 Drake. James 126 DRAMA 142, 143 Drennan. Tracey 120 142, 162 DRII 1 TEAM 7«, 79 Driml. Dana 30. II , 38. 162 Drinkard. Vance 63 Duffy. Kim 7. 30. 33. 36. 9». 99, 138. 168. I9H Duke. Terry 56 . 57, 186 Duke. Tim 56, 57. 7( 71. 186 Dulin. Dyjna 102 Dunbar. Demetrius 79 Dunchak. Christine 98 99, 216. 217 Dunk. Jeff 68. 69 Dunn. Stephanie 171 Dunwoody. Dara 54 Dunyon. Trina 142 Durr. Kevin 4« Dusslcr. Lou Ann 119 Dwyer. Melmda 170. 171 Dzikowski. Annette 90, 91. 100. 101. 161, 177, 216. 217 Easley, Steven 83 Eastman. Daniel 122. 164. 165. 170. 171. 177. 216 Eastman, Tim 54, 66 EBONY SOUL 166. 167 Edwards. Bruce 7 Eichmann. Kathryn 126. 129 Eisner. Lauren 30. 136 Eizak. Stanley 52. 87 El Boushi. Mekki 168. 71 El Boushi. Tallal 6« Elder. Charles 52. 87 Elder, Janet 90, 249 Ellertson, Jon 36, 133. 160. 161 Elliott. Patricia 89. 105. 126 Ellis. Andrew 52, 72. 73, 82 Elston. Susan 30 Elwell, James 64, 66. 156 •Elwcll. Richard 110 Emcnger. Susanne 89 •Engels. Friednch 122. 148 ENGLISH AND ESL 112.113 Epson. Lisa 230 Espar a. Brenda 124 Espclcta. Francis 63 Espeteta. Gina 79 Estes, Julie 95. 101 Estes, Marie 223 Eure. Angel 7. 142. 164, 165 Evans. Brian 56. 71. 126. 216 217. 243 Evans. Pamela 106 Eveland, Bradley 126 Ewart. Shannon 122 Fagot. Julie Fairbanks. Melissa Falkner. Sabnna Fardi. Heideh Farwell. Janice Feagin. Johnny Feck. Julie Feck. Patricia Fedak. Adrienne Fegurgur. Robert Felicione. John Fcnn. Patricia 1 1 Fcrnandes. Sean Filener. Brenda FINE ARTS CLUI Finstuen. Mark •Fischer. David Fischer. Jeff Fisher. Cherish Fisher, dina •Fisher. Joan Fisher. Robin Fishman. Joan 21- ' . 230. 248. 256 164. 165. 245 174 171 102. 164 100. 101. 171 52 100. 101 7. 37. 92. 97 102. 103. 126 164. 173 II . 156. 168. 216 52 38 J 166-67 48 110 88 126 167 110 79. 170 . 161, 168. 154, LthT CLt.XR SKIt.S .AHKAD On i cool Saturday afternoon in April. Steve Oenglcr and his dog. Pasha, escape to the San Bernardino Mountains and look to the future. FRONT COV- ER: Richard Adkins. BACK COVER: Dori Hair- rcl. TABLE OF CONTFNTS PAGE 2: ES- CAPE FROM THE CROWD Junior Dan Mulligan takes a rest from his busy schedule un- der his favorite tree near the auditorium. Dan could be found there quite often during fourth period lunch lABIL Ol CONTENTS PACE 3. FROM TOP TO BOTTOM: PEPSTER POWER Song g irl Conncc Mcndcnhall poses wiih the squad on a Wednesday afternoon at the Long Beach Civic Center THANKS, I NEED- ED THAT In the fourth quarter of the Comp- ton game. Brenda Birdseye takes a well-deserved rest in the Rams ' gym. POUND IT OIT — During metals class, Moises Sanchez puts the finishing touches on his class project, a chisel. ORDER. ORDER! Exclaims key Club Presi- dent .Arthur Kilano during a Tuesday evening meeting in the band room. LOOK MOM IT ' S ME Says senior Lorraine DeLcon in a mock graduation exercise in the quad during March. THAT WAS Fl ' NNV W HEN Taking a short break during third period in the quad. Raj Ambe and other Aries members reflect on the years ' highlights just before the book was com- pleted for publication Certified and (.lassilicd M.tll Index 253 FUtidcn. Darlcnc Ih. 26. 37. 118. I5S. I6H. 169. 216 217 Ho«cr». Gary 52. 1 3» Mynn. Pilrtck l«2 Ka(lc. ( .ill m 114 Kong, kfi 97 Fiior. Paul IK KXITBM 1 4I(-51 lOHl SSIIS 170-171 lord. kirMjn 911. 116. 174 lor chce, Suvjn 171. 210 •I orlMin. nnc I I 2 iMct. kcll) 10. 142. 210 40» 216-217 hourruut. Chn 146. 167 •|o . Sunley 116 Kranklin. Brigille 171 I ratcllu. Oavid 66 rcanct. Sharla 162. 245 Kfccdman. Rulh )«. 124 Krccman. Mark 64 ■hrcman. Bill 119 FRI-SMMAN CLASS COUNCIL 246-247 LRI-SHMAN RLTAKES 246- 247 Fncic. Jon 76 Fulbrighl. Julie 97. 121. 245 Fullon. Susann K9. 126. 165 G Gabcl. Lyic Gillott. Madison Gancc, Robert Gandarilla. Armando Garcia. Hcrmclinda Garcia. Magda I u (tarcia. Norman 168 88 56 165 165 165 126 Garner. John 74. 75. 166. 167 Gargaro. Joel 126. 113. 245 Gauih. Bud 1 26 Gee. Janice 7. 95 Gcigcr. April 92. 91. 105 Cicnglcr. Stephen 252 GI-RMAN CI IB 164. 165 German). Melven 58. 59. 60. 250 (ietchey. Tracye 30. 124 OholMon. Allen 142. 143. 164. 171. 230 Gibson. Pamela 124 (nil. Richard 165 Gilles. Chen 235 tilRIS ' I LAfiLL 162. 163 CilRIS ' RIH f TFAM 78. 79 (ijersvold. Malthc 52. 66 •filasgo . Merle 116. 216 •Glessnor. John I 36. 1 37 (ihckman. Ili abelh 124. 230 Glover. Harold 52. 167 Gobble. Kevin R 164 Goldman. John 56. 57. 72 fiolden. Stephen 56. 57. 70. 71 Golt. Lisa 97. 105. 126 (iomc . Alfredo 126 Gon alcs. Harrey 79 Cion ales. Lome 97 Gonrale . Andrea 1 38 Gon ale . Craig 25 Goodwin. David 56 Goodwin. Timothy 56. 71. 172. 216 Gordon. Kimberly 19. 91. 101. 172 Gordon. Slacey 105 •(ioto. Toshiko 123 Grant. Marlaine 79, 101. 170 Grant. Marleasc 79. 100. 101 Greci. Cathy 26. 27. 36. 136. 177. 243 Circci. James 87. 174 (iRADIATKS 178-217 (iossett. Tina 126 Greene. ( arsn 126. 129. 136 (ireenwiMxi. Jon 79 Greer. Robert 46. 47 • ;resik. Jean ION. 109 Grifnn. C Gary 81 Grogan. Sean 89. 116. 138. 139. 245 Cross, Cheryl 95 Grosso. Julie 142 Guest. Amber 20. 21. 109. 174, 177 Gunnels, Tressa 97 (iunsaulus, Cassandra 102 tiu man. Genevieve 138 GYMNASTICS-BOYS ' 68. 69 (iYMNASTICS-GIRLS ' 98.99 H Haddy, James 74. 75. 116. 120 Haiibl, JelTrcy 1 1, 88. 156, 168. 169, 216 Hairrell, Don cover, 102, 177, 216. 217 Hairrell. Rci 54. 66 Hale. Mars 112. 131. 168 llalcv. Steve 111. 1 14 Hall, (iail 162. 165. 167. 171 Hall. Mark 157. 166. 167 Hall. Michelle 91. 100. 101 Halligan. John 84. 85. 165 Halligan. Thomas 56. 57. 72 •Halsied. Carl 9. 70. 71. 73. 120. 121 Hamid. Karim 66 llamillon. Beth 97 Hamilton. Kimberly 171 Hammer, Ten 16. 26. 27. 169. 171. 177. 217 Hammond. Kiescha 105 Hammond. Kicci 48. 249 Hammond. Staccs 167 Han. live Scung 245 Hankins. Andrew 79, 170 Hannibal. Vanevsa 23. 28. 29. 136, 158, 217 Hannum. Harry 52. 53. 70. 71. 72 Hansberry. John 45. 208 Hansen. Irica 126. 162. 245 Hansen. Mark 216 ' Hansma. Kirk 111 Hardaway. James 126. Ill Hardeman. Richard 62. 61 Harden. iaron 81 Harden. Patrick 52 Hardos. Diann 92. 105 Harkias. Ann 10. 31. 210 Harold. Stephanie 216 Harrington. Akemi 92. 105 •Harris. Buckner 70. 71. 71. 120. 121 Harris. Robert 7. 79. 165 Harris. Scott 42. 146. 147. 167. 168 Harris. Sophia lOO. 101. 171 Harvey. Millard 52 Haskm, Stacey 89, 95 Hasty. Chaitae 89 Hatndge, Karen 30 Hallon, Heidi 105 Hawkes, Liu .10. 123 Hayes, 30, 111, 159, 217, 226, 230, 231 Hayncs, Lam 245 Hays, Janet 133 Heath. Kendall 68. 69 Hecos. Dave 71. 73 llerdey. Su annc 102 Heitman. Knc 16. 33. 48. 51. 168. 221 Hcit haus. Lori 217 •Hcit haus. Robert 1 16 Hempstead. Anna 90.91. 100. 101 Henderson. I rjnklin 1711. 171 Henderson. Philip 1 14 Herlachcr. Tammv 162 Herman. Dan 79. 106. 161. 212 Herman. Linda 10. 173 Hermanns. Patrica 122. 216. 217 Hernandez. Denise 30 Herrera. Jairo 165 •Hess. Dolf 87 Hess, Stacie 30 Hialt. Lon 21. 151 Hibncr. Jennifer I 36 •Hicks. Lawrence 120. 121 Hicks. Tracii 9. 28. 124. 162. 168 Hidalgo. Mima 165 •Higgins. l-jrl 120 Hill. Laura .10 Hilton. Katherme 177 Hinman. Fmity 162 Hmrichs. Julie 90. 91. 100. 101. 116. 133. 161. 181. 216. 217. 229 Hinrichs. Natalie 91. 100. 101. 133 Hint . Kurt 64 Hirl. Kimbcrlv 91. 10(1. 101 Ho. ( huma 216 Hoang. Them Thi 245 Hodges. Patricia 25 Hodges. Sherry 1 38 Hocven. Ldward 165 Hogan. Barbara 114 Hogan. Kevin 79 lloglan. Gene 9. 173 Hohman. Bill 16 Hohman. Diana 10. 92 Hok. Bour 1 12 lliilden. John 88 Holliday. Steven 87 •Mollis. Richard 112 Holmes. Kevm 170. 171 Molt. Ales 48. 50, 72 Molt. Tammic 138 MOMKOMING 18-21 •Horowill, Phyllis 94. 120. 121 Hoskins, Jack 52 HOUR TO DLVOllR 170-71 Hnuser. Tern 102 Howard. ( onnie 101. 143 •Howard. Jimmy 116. 172 Hubbs. Slacey 98 Huber. Victoria 124. 162 Huckaby. Penelope 171 Hudson. Rebecca 89. 95. 162. 216. 217 Muff. Robert 85 Muggins. LaShawn 165 Hughey. (iary 87 Humphrey. Rossi 48. 71. 118. 119 Humphries. Karen 114, 124. 116. 140, 201. 210 Hunter. Robbin 97. 171 Hurley. Rc 166. 167 Hutchinson. Debra 162. 168. 216 •Hullenhoff. Paul 1 16 Huvng. Huong I an 171 lluynh. Thanh 124. 171 Myati, I on 89 Hynson. Lclicia 171 Hyta. Robert 56 Irwin. Tammy Islas. Juan Iwasaki. Tracey 30 165 97 I Jackson. Albert 71 Jackson. l--ddie 52 Jackson, f-red 1 26 Jackson. Thomas 126. 216. 217 Jackerl. I isa 126. 129. 112. 111. I 16. 161. 162. 216. 217 James. John 124. I 17 James. Julie 102. 157 James. Tommy 52 Jamison. Joseph 1 11 Jarrett. Yvonne 28. 29. 98. 99. 116. 217. 237 JA 130. 131 Jenkins, franklin 48, 165 Jensen, ( harlcs 75 Jcwcti, Id 79, 170, 171 JOBS 32, 33 •Johnson, Adclyn 1 12 Johnson, Amber 10, 124, 142, 230 Johnson, Andre 72, 73 Johnson, Joe 66, 67 Johnson. Ronda 138 Johnson, Rosalind 97 Johnson. Tanya 1 38 Jolivcl. Lehcia 30. 46, 100, 162, 16S, |(,7, 169 Jones, Derek 6, 58, 59, 60, 250 Jones, Felicia 30, 162, 165, 167 Jones, Pauleltc 26, 167 Jones, Teresa 45, 144, 168, 174, 216, 217, 234, 256 Jose, Kathleen 7 Joseph, Milton 81 JUNIOR CLASS ( OUNCIL 210 JUNIOR CSF 230 JUNIOR PORTRAITS 218-231 JUNIOR RFTAKFS 210 K INDFX 253-255 INDUSTRIAL FDUCATION 118. 119 INTFRAt T 164. 165 Insalaco. William 74. 75. 46 Kahl. Kristi 95. 102. 164. 165 Kaho. Paul 34. 56. 210 Kaiser. Jeffrey 41. 48. 51 Karahalios. Michael 186 Karahahos. Nick 36. 81. 186. 256 Karlen. Sharon 168 Karunasena. Maheshni 16, 10, 17, 94. 95. 146. 147. 166. 167 Karunasena. Nilmini 17. 164. 186 Karunasena. Padmini 17. 164. 186 Kassav. Patricia 89 Kavc.Pamcla 124. 161. 162. 177. 196 Kccstcr. Rodger 56. 57. 73. 246 Keller. Brcnda 20. 21. 26 Keller. Sandra 21. 159. 244 Keller. Steven 14. 168. 171. 176 Kellcrman. George 54. 64. 65. 66. 168 Kellerman. Shirley 89. 91. 100 Kelly. Deborah 102 Kelly. Janet 11. 102. 103. 216 Kembel. Cynthia 167. 168 Kemeny. Joe 8. 9 Kendig. David 1 33 Kennedy. Donal 56. 72 Kerr. Karen 166. 167 Kcsslcr. Lon 102 KEY CLUB 160. 161 KFYWANFTTKS 160. 161 Khan, Anna 118 Khoung. Thu Trung 245 KIDETTES 10. 31 Kim. Soojie 95 Kim. Soojin 245 Kimball. Arthur 79 King. Gary 36. 216 King. Gillian 164 King. Rickv 63 Kitano. Arihur 3. 20. 34. 161. 168. 216. 221. 253. 256 Kitts. Cynthia 136. 177 Klein. Michelle 22. 24. 105. 159. 244 Klenk. David 24. 168. 176. 215. 216. 217. 256 Koss. Keith 69 Ko a. Jeffrey 54. 55. 64 Kramer. Mary 133. 245 Kreicker, Tom 56 Kreut , Rtiberl 56 Kulkin. Marc 89 Kum,ishiro, John 54, 66 Kuroda, Randy 42, 88. 155. 217. 210 Kusel. John 52. 87 •Kushner. David 110 1 a Bonle. Renee 192 I agerborg. indy 10. 11. 210 I ancastcr. Bradley 54. 66 I anderos. I isa 1 74 I ang. Darnell 52. 71 I angc. Deborah 54 Lange. Pamela 121. 105 Langner. April 102 Lanslra. Michelle 92 La Plount. James 52. 87 Laridon. Matthew 77. 155. 161, 170. 171 I arsen. Christina 98. 162 •larsen. Walter 107. 115 I arson. ( aria 89 Larson. David 142. 203 lasher. Jennifer 15. 158. 159. 160. 161. 168. 169. 176. 177. 216. 217. 221. 241. 256 I asher, John 69 I alraille. Andrea 98 1 al sch. Hrell 54, 66 1 aughlin, I hren 89 I aurcano, -Stuart 63 lawlet, (ireg 54, 55, 64, 65, 155 I awrence, Michael 63, 246 I awson. Brian 80, 81 Le, Bay 245 le. Bay Thi 113 Leach, Shelly 124, 192 I eaders, Krisia 95 Leduc. Carol 162 Lee, Jay 8, 9, 34. 177 •Lee, 123 Lee, Karen 94, 95, 144, 168, 216. 217, 256 •Leeb, Christa 110, 182 lefebvre, fiary 82, 83 Le Febvrc, Patricia 28. 29. 159. 177 Leicht. Jenny 7. 114. 158. 159. 161. 162. 177. 216 L crman. Steve 76. 144. 147. 161, 168. 170. 172. 173. 217. 230, 256 Lester, David 156, 168. 256 Lcvasa. Saeni C armen 97 Lewis. Dctra 100. 101 Lewis. Diane 30. 90. 91. 104. 105. 196. 210 Lewis. Sally 11. 18. 42. 158. 159. 169. 177 Liauster. Todd 245 liboon. Ron 76. 118 •lillenberg. Kent 117 Lim. Sok Keav 97 Lin. Wha Yu 167 Lindell. Lisa 132. 111. 161. 168. 177. 215. 216. 217. 256 •Lindsay. Lauren 1 1 1 Ling. Christina 4. 26. 27. 168. 169. 177. 216. 217 Lint7. Cindy 105 Liter. John 86. 87 LITERARY GLIILD 168. 169 •Lipi7. Nilo 112. 113 Livingston. Rickey 54. 64 Lockndge. Kristcn 13. 30. 31. 98. 99. 168 1-Ocung. Nevada 77 Logan. Antonio wd 72 Logan. Stacia 97. 171. 245 lolcoma. Tony 19 Long. Darren 79 I ong. Dawna 91 I ong. Kelly 94. 95. 96. 97. 136 long. Ma 173 longville. Jennifer 95. 251 I opcr. Brian 63 1 ope . Randy 167 lORFTT 162. 163 Lorin. Eddie 9. 12. 28. 29. 112. 124. 136. 140. 167. 168. 170. 171. 216. 217 •Louder. Darrell 1 14. 115 Lourlie. Danica 102. 138 Love. Kimberly 165 Lowe. Willie 52 Luccro. Rosecarmel 97 LUNCH AND CAFETERIA 154. 155 I und. Karen 204 I ulhcr. John 126 I V. Ton Thanh 245 Lyman. Lon 36. 148. 160. 161. 168. 177. 204. 212. 216. 217. 256 M Maberrs. Debra 97. 100. 101 Mackay. Robert 140. 173 Malachi. Ronald 136 Malm. Duane 119 Malone, Sean 116, 137. 217 Malone. Steven 245 Mancini. Michael 245 Mandryk. Julie 95 Manker. ( hrisly 102 Manker. Steve 47. 77. 160. 230 Mann. Khanpon 245 Maragh. Carol 164 Marentis. Charles 185 Marlowe. Marcella I 38 Marmion. Michelle 10. 33. 92 Marque . Tony 48 Marshall. John 52. 138. 139 Martin. C lifford 79 Martin. Slefanie 162 Martinc . Daisy 165 Marline . Wendy 166, 167, 171, 217 Marlino, Fli abeth 97 Marty, Karen 124 Mashiyama, Peter 39 Mason, Nancy 136 MASQUERS 142, 143 Malera, Margaret 138 MATH CLUB 172, 173 Matney, Nicole 91, 170, 171 Malhis, fiars 68, 69, 71, 72 Matthews. Kevin 48. SI Maus. William 170 Mauu. John 56 Mayo. Donna 46. 92. 97 McBridc. 1 aura 30 McCarthy. Ins 173 McCarthy. Eileen 179. 216 McCarthy. Kevin 88 McCarthy. Sheila 1. 20. 34. 89. 146. 158. 162. 167. 168. 177. 216. 217 McCary. Tawnya 79 •Mc lcary. Joseph 109. 113. 146 McCombcr. Alfred 159. 167. 173. 176. 177 McC ullough. Kimberley 124 McEadyen. Ian 4. 46. 56. 57. 70, 71. 88. 144. 147. 161. 168. 181. 192. 198. 216. 217. 221. 250 McGihon, Scoll S4. 66 McGonigle, Mall 16. 25. 136 McCiowan, Jackie 89, 95 McCiuire. Sharon 126,129,136 McJunkin, James 72 McJunkin, Joseph 56, 73 McKay, Robert 18. 19 McKee, Emi 156, 168, 256 McKittrick. Thomas 52 McKnight. Laurie 28 Mead, David 7, 1 10 Mcckes, Mark 85, 249 Meckes, Michael 63, 87, 248 •Meckna, Paul III Mehta. Decpika 136. 249 Meigs. Thomas 126 Melvin. Ty 48. 63 ' Meredith. Norman 119 Meyer. Andre 35 Meyer. Jennifer 10. 31. 34. 117 Meyer. Lisa 30. 102 Me a, Frank 48, 85 •Miguel, Su anne 93 Mihkclson, Christine 89 Mihkclson, Eric 85 Milbum, Michael 75 Miley, Lynn 11, 90, 91, 101, 161. 217, 2.10 Miller, Felicia 30, 1 65. 167 Miller. Juhe 89. 124. 154. 230 Miller. Karen 133. 245 Miller. Lisa 124. 126. 162, 230 Miller, Scott 22, 148 Millican, Cynthia 20,21,26,27, 124, 125, 140, 158 Millican, Gerald 142 MILLIKAN VICA 166, 167 Mills, Glenn 52,53,87,217,210 Mills, Peter 126, 131, 133 Mina, Mark 54, 66 Misher, Alan 63 Mitchell. Marnie 97. 105 Mi uguchi. Annette 167 Mi uguchi. Nana 77 Mode. Dave 71. 72 Molinar. Jason 88. 172 •Monaghan. Michael 112.168. 169 •Montrella. John 64. 65. 66. 117 Monreal. Kenneth 136. 246 Moody. Gregory 216 Mooers. Leon 1 15 Moore. Alvin 63. 72. 73 Moore. Annette 169 Moore. Gina 101 Moore. Lisa 91. 101 Moore. Sharon 92. 97. 105 Moore. Tuesday 171 MorfiK)!. Deanna 101. 151. 181. 230 Morales. Aries 30. 31. 92. 105 Morales. Chris 58. 59 Morris. Kristin 30. 167 Mornsh. Casandra 24. 28. 29. 124. 169. 171. 177 Morrison. Andre 168 Morrison. Dina 22 Morton. Joseph 165 Mowles. Shelly 54. 230. 162 •Mra ik. Debra 9. 23. 136. 137. 138. 119. 140 MR RAM 40.41 Mulligan. Daniel 54, 66. 67. 158. 159. 173. 230. 231. 253 Muno . Dave 165 Murphey. Mike 32. .19. 43. 124. 142. in. 230 Murphy. Stephanie 34. 160. 161. 217. 2-10 •Murphy. Patrick 250 Murray. Yila 164 Murrey. .Steve 173 Myers, Todd 77 MUSICAL 140. 141 N Nakamura. Cheryl 96, 97 •Nakashima, Richard 110 Nash, Sheryl 2, 5, 10, 111, 123, 142, 145, 162, 168, 176, 179, 185, 189, 211, 215, 225, 241, 256 Ncgrete, Kalhy 1 18 Nelson. Theresa 136 Nerenberg. Dena 91 Neri. Linda 79 Newland. C andice 101 Ngo. Hoat Van 122 Nguyen. Cam-Tu 245 Nguyen. Huyen 42. 95. 145. 168. 2.10. 256 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 216. 217 Nichols. Darlene 116.118.162. 168. 172. 216 Nichols. Eric 56. 63. 73 Nies. Frederick 23. 68. 69 254 Index • Ccrliflcd and Clas.sificd Slaff Nnhikawi. Kim 43. U. bk. 161 ;io Nishiknwii. Nocllc l.M, , 345 Nvtitc. Vinccnl ?n8 Nolcn. Kimbcrlv 95. 169. 171 :i7 . . . NUNPRTURIDCRADS ?56 Nttrlh. C ' hriMophcr 4«, 88. n: l- ' -l. US. IM Nulhir. Andre 67 Nullull, Diane 1. ;«. ID P4 144. 145. 158, 161, 168. 169. 1 " . :i:, ;i6. :56 Nullcr, Jennifer l|9 Nv, Kim ?45 N)man, Michael 126 Q O Oakcs. Corby 85 O ' Bryanl. Gala 171 CKhtw, Anthony 40. 48. 124 •CXhiu. Krank 250. 251 O ' ConncIl, JaNcph 171 CMcll, David 62. 6J. 191 •Odcll. William 58, 76. 120. 207 ' O ' Donnell, Barrv 1 1 1 OFKC AMPUS ' 148. 149 OHr, Ins 162 Ojcda, Marsha 118 Oldalc, Helen 102 Olscn. F ' :ii;abeth 97. 162 168 172. 179. 216 Olsen, Kalhryn 97. IJ3. 162. 172. 245 Omel. Su anne .10. 31. 102. 103 Ondrick, Eric 249 Onkham. Scang 245 Ool. Davan 245 ORCHESTRA 132-135 ORGAM ATIONS DIVISION 156. 157 Oriee. Larry 48. 50, 51. 85. 250 Orojco. Jose 126. 165. 170 Osborne. Brian 52 Ovcrlon, Kaync 58, 59, 60. 207 Owens, Donald • 83 0»cns. Kevin 48, 166. 167, 170 •Padgell. larv 120 Palmer. Jeff 52 Panagos, (jcrald 52 Panian, Barbara 136, 137. 148, 203 Papagcorges, Pelcr 117 Paparclli, Chrislinc 89. 92 Parker, Michael 72. 73 Parkins, Donald 151 " Parsons, Nancy 1 19 Pasillas. Joel 81.83 Palel. Anjoo 162. 164 Paternoster, Ellssa 30 Patterson. Leon 52 Paul, Yvetle 30 Pauley, Mane 90. 101 PE AND GENERAL ED. 120, 121 PEACE PAGE 252 Pcachie, Shawna 126 Pearson, Michelle 18, 165. 171. :i7 ■Pcdcrscn, Lois I 12 •Pedcrsen, Rosi 112. 113 Pecie. Vance 52 Pendleton, Nguyen 52. 73 •Penhall, Delberi 19. 117 Penny. Su anne 102. 245 PEOPLE DIVISION 174. 175 PEPSTERS 26. 27 Pcrcgnni. John 69 Perez. Eric 83 Perrin. .Stephanie 245 Perron, Julie 89 Perry, Byron 59 Perry, Dawn 171 Perry. Hllllna 162. 164 Perry. Shelly 98. 99 Pcrslcy, Melody 126. 138 Peter, Michelle 30. 162 •Peters. Dan 85. 117 Peterson. Craig 37. 58. 59. 60. 61. 250 Peterson. Sheryl 95 ■Petkovic. Rod 88. 100. 101 Peyton. Geoff 195 Phan, Caotu Thi 245 Plait. Peter 169 Pickens. Sandra 162 Pierce. Julie 201 Pine. Caron 89. 101 Pineda. Nancy 216 Pippin. Dennis 83 Pok. Varunay 245 Polln. Brian 48 Pontlgo. Eddie 165 Porter. Charles 59. 62. 75 Ponillo. Brenda 165 Post, Christopher 36 •Polocki, Gloria 30. 97. 120 Pouncil. Joel 69 Powell, Jayson 48. 50 PREP CLUB 170, 171 Pressley. Mirk 71, 72 Price. Eric 58. 59. 60. 71 Pndmore, Heidi 102 PRINCIPAL AND ADMINISTRATION 108. 109 Profaca. Kathy 177 Quesnel, Jeanninc ' . - ' 6, 168, 216, 217. 256 OUILL AND SCROl I 168, 169 Quinlan. Rrvan 48 R ' Radford. Ernest 78. 115. 117 •Ramseyer. Phil 158 RanchiMj. AtuI 77 •Randall, Alvin 112. 1411, 142. 150 Randall. Janice 97 Ravnes. Hillary 217, 2.30. 261. 256 Ra ak, Sophia 126.129,162 Redding, John 45 Redman, Alc« 66, 164 Redman, Chris 168 Rcdner. John 56. 57. 149 Recce, Keith 52 Reed, Bobo 52 Reed, Randy 56, 57 Reed. RiKky 48. 177 •Reid, Jane 117 Rcilter. Richard 56. 246 Rci her. William 168 Remberl. Elizabeth 170 Reynolds. Daiscy 157 Reynold,s. Kim 24. 124, 165, 171 Rhcem. Christine 216 Rhon. Brian 54, 66 Rhodes. Brian 131. 126 Riazz, Gilda 162. 164 Rice. Jennifer 136. 138. 162 Richardson. Elizabeth 142, 162 Richardson, Joshua 54, 66 Richardson, Kim 192 Riddel. Gary 54 Ridhour. Sharon 133. 134. 136 138 •Rlghter. Guy 119. 166 Riley, Vickie 136 Rivera. Rene 85 Rivera, Martha 165 Riveron, Ana I 1 , 24. 28. 29. 124 125, 158, 168, 177 Roberts, Brian 67. 192 Roberts, Charlene 162.230 Robcrson. Donnle 186 Robertson. Daniel 45 Robertson. Tanya 162. 167 Robinson, David 7. 18, 42. 136 Rodgers, Kathy 44, 89 Rochng, John 52 RohlTing, Rus.sel 126 " Roirng, Alice 123 •Romo. Joe 97. 105 Rose. Sherry 30, 65, I 15, 144, 156, 157, 161, 168. 186, 217 Roscnbaum, Andrea 30, 170, 175, 230 Rosier, Ryan 89, 150 Rouvicl, Phihp 66 ROTC 78-79 Roux. Renclle 138 Rover. Diane 133 Roycr. Margaret 126. 127 Ruffcl. Michael 88 Rule, David 89 Rule. Maureen 1 1. 171 Rutten. Gavie 44,162.163.168. 216 Ryce. Dawn 146, 162. 167, 170 Saephan. Kae Few 89 Sacteun. Ouko 245 Salas, Roberto 56, 73 Satazar, Lisa 126. 129 Sallmcn, Ronda 136 Sammcrs, Richard 118. 119 San, Vcadhana 246 Sanchez, .Molses 3. 79. 253 Sandro. Edward 76, 139. 131 Sandro. Ellziibcth 162 Sanford. Zina 124 Same. .Michael lis Savedra. Thomas 19, 40, 41. 42, 48. 124, 136, 140 Say, Montoy 24S Schafer, Richard 7. 130. 131. 161. 230 Schanzes. Moises 3.253 Schechter. Gayle 95 Scheel. Kun 56. 72. 73. 246 Schcnewark. Jarrod 73. 170 Schenkcl, Tawnia 192 Scheufele, Jeffrey 56. 57. 72. 88 Schlesinger, Robby 165 Schheder. Ten 91. 101 ■Schmid. Joseph 115. 165 Schnoor, Suzanne 114. 126. 129. 133 Schorr, Theresa 30. 92. 136. 13 Schowalter, James 101. 118 Schradcr, Mellnda 115. 204 Schroeder. Jolenc 95. 169. 177 ' Schuster. Nancy Schwimmer. Jeffrey 105 33. 76. 77. 161. 168. 169. 217. 230, 256 SCIENCE AND MATH 116, 1 17 Scott, Ananise 48, 71 Scott, Susan 124. 217. 230 Scniifi. Charles 62. 63. 72 Scruggs. GortJon 62. 63 Seals, Tmanuel 167 Scaton, Chris 56 Sedo, Tieg 88 Sek, Sarom 245 Seldilz. Jane 20. 171. 245 .Selditz. Karen 22. 106, 159, 169. 171. 177. 216. 217 Scldon. Michael 126 Semper. Toby 1 89 Sent. Christine 126 Senf. Rebecca 126. 133, 162, 163. 216 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL 176. 177 SENIOR CSF 216.217 •Sevcrns. Robert 108. 109 Sewell. Steven 56. 73 Seymour. Joyce 89. 95. 162. 167. 168. 177. 216. 217 Shafer. Claudia 97. 133 Shahln. Evan 66. 133. 244. 245 Shanhollzer, Will 52. 53. 87 Shapiro. Shan 1 12 Shavelle. David 54. 66 Shavelle. Deborah 133. 142, 162. 173. 245 Shavelle. Robert 7, 74, 75. 216 Shaver. Staccy 44 Shaw, Michael 71 •Shawver, David 53, 116 Shedd, Michael 43, 106. 173 Shepard. Shelly 121 Shcrain, Robin 89, 133. 135 Sherlock. David 23. 54. 64 Sherlock. Jacqueline 102 Shockncy, Robert 13. 108 Sholtis. Susan 102 Shope. Terrancc 57. 70. 71 Shrlvcr. David 84. 85. 216 Shrout, Michael 48. 51 Shulcr, Dana 171. 245 Shuler, Michelle 159, 171.212. 244 Sh ults. Susan 133. 134 Silpa, David 117, 1 U, 161, 172 176. 217. 230 Silverman. Pamela 136, 118, 140 230 Silverman. Stephen 56 •Simon. Larry 1 12 Simon. Steven 114. 146, 167, 177 SImone, Linda 4. 112, 160, 161 162, 177, 196. 201. 204. 216. 217, 256 •Simpson, Glen 1 1 1 Simpson, Timothy 56 Sims, Tenia 97, 101, 138 •Singleton, Paul 1 1 1 •Slade, Fred 112, 113 Sloan, Steven 4, 15, 76, 159, 161, 168. 176, 256 Slosar, Brad 167, 173 Smart. Rhonda 126 Smith, Andrea 167, 171 Smith. Connie 95. 126. 230 Smith, David I, 59. 144. 145. 156. 161. 168. 169. 177. 191, 207, 216. 217. 251. 256 Smith, Harold 73 Smith, Laura 38 Smith. Tamara 102 Smyth. Irene 92. 93, 105, 158. 169 Snedden, Laurie 8. 9. 74. 75 Snow. Bob 24. 48. 51. 189 Snyder. Michael 63 SOCCER 88. 89 SOCIAL STUDIES AND FOREIGN LANGUAGES 114. 115 SOFTBALL 104. 105 Sommers. Richard 208 SOPHOMORE CLA,SS COUNCIL 244. 245 SOPHOMORE CSF 244, 245 SOPHOMORE PORTRAITS 232-245 SOPHOMORE RETAKES 244, 245 Sowder, Robbie 56 •Spaan, Andrew 123 SPANISH-FRENCH CLUB 164, 165 Spears. Ten 171 SPECIAL EVENTS 42. 43 Spcnce. Sally 98. 99 Spencer, David 63. 87 SPORTS DIVISION 46. 47 Springer. Eric 24, 48. 159 Stachowlak. Eric 1 18 Stacy, Jill 95, 162. 230 Stagnaro, Steven 1,17. 45. 58. 59. 140, 144, 145. 156. 161, 168. 169. 170. 177. 207, 216. 217. 256 Stamper. Andre 33. 81. 130. 131 Stanford. ZIna 129 Stanley. Hans 173 Slarks. Angela 18. 167 Starks, Van 52 Steer, Christopher 20. 25. 52, 136. 138. 155 Stewart. Janlne 101. 171 Stevenson, Baron 165 Stickles, John 79. 133 Stinson. Rhonda 7. 124 Stinson, Rosan 124 Stoll, Steven 77. 154. 161. 168. 170. 171. 172. 173. 230 Stone. Elizabeth 124. 162 •Stone. Gregg 1. 18. 63. 112. 144. 145. 256 Storms. Edith 79. 165 Stornu. Mark 79. 170 Slehlow. Audra 136 95 •Siricklcr. John 134. 135 Siriegl, Anton •Strombcrg. Harold Siroun. John Siruchen. David Sttuelt. Mary Slults. Lethe 130. 131 162 Sueki. Steven •Sullivan. Daniel Sullivan. Kalhy Sullivan. Shannon 217 Sumler. Aaron Sumler. Mike Summers, Michelle Sunday, Ten Sunday, Terndawn Sutherland, Elizabeth Sutlles, Steven Sutton, Pammy •Swain. Kathenne SWIMMING, BOYS ' SWIMMING, GIRLS Sweeney. Christopher 131 Sweeny, Sean 123. 130. 132. 88 120 l?l 22. 165 102. 245 . 126. 145. 7. 77. 171 123. 110 204 . 169, 171. 61 79, 170 171 115 95, 111 165 48 97 119 64-67 102, 101 88, 1.10, T TABLE OF CONTENTS 2. 3 Takela, Ted 52. 77 Talwar. Anjali 32. 36. 124. 156. 168, 176, 203, 216, 217. 226. 256 Tamms. Caroline 126 Tapla. Martin 165 Tarryk. Lisa 124. 168. 171. 217 Tautolo. Eric 48. 70. 71. 189 Taylor. Diana 245 Taylor. Michelle 165. 216. 217 Taylor, Steven 52. 87. 132. 133 Tem. Sopee 245 Temple, Angela 136,203.230 TENNIS- BOYS- 76.77 TENNIS-GIRLS- 94.95 Tentlnger. Teresa 1 18 Tham. Tho 136. 245 THEATER ARTS TECH CLUB 172. 173 THIRTY-THREE-THIRTY 166. 167 Thomas. Kevin Thomas. Milton 48, 71 Thomas, Reglna 100. 101 Thompson. Karen 124 Thompson, Lynette 171 Thompson, Nancy 7, 138. 162. 163 Thompson. Steven 56. 73. 246 Thrash, Danny 56, 57. 72 Thornc, William 62. 63 Tillman. I.ori 136 TIns on, Anthony 7. 32. 35. 124 164. 165 Tinson. Shaun 48 TIsher. Staci 98 TITLE PAGE 1 Tomllnson. Amy 102 Toney. Son Ngoc 173.241 Toor. Sanjit 88 Tong. Son Ngoc 173. 241 Torres. Dollie 124 Toshach. Karen 16. 136 Tostado. Susans tig Tousslant. Perry 122 Towns. Mary 97. 165 Townscnd, Cireta 30 Trowbridge. Robert 140 TRACK-BOYS ' 70-73 TRA( K-GIRLS ' 100. 101 Trammell, Laurie 10, 146, 147. 167, 168 Tran, Nick 105 Tribcit, Lisa 42, 70, 101. 133. 138 Trommald. John 80. 81 Trobridgc, Ronald 124, 125 Tsuno, John 56 Tsuno, Paul HI ' Tupasi, Teofista 1 10 Turang, Brian 52, 53. 87 Turk. Norman 173 Turlev, Jeffrey 48. 51 Turner. Fj.tellc 79 Turner. Kenneth 40. 48. 50, 114 u Underwood. Kenneth 88 Underwood. Mike 16. 17. 48 Upton. Mary 97 •Urbanek. Roland 114. 115 Urrtcin. Robert 32. 77. 146. 167. 169. 173. 217. 230 V 245 167. 168. Valencia. Ernesto Vamvakitis. Anthony 173 Van, Rodney 48. 51. 70 Vance. Jeffrey 136 Van Sant, Beth 142. 162. 245 Vatcla. Nicolas 89. 245 Vasins. Jerry 56 Va.«ll. O ' Neill 62. 63. 244 Vewicky. Scott I ' ). 210. 231 33. 77. 158. 161. Vella. Gregory 76 Venegat. Arturo 88. 9. 165 Vcrrier. Julie 102 ' Viltz, Theo A 101. 109 Vincent. Dionc 79. 170 VOCAL JA 118-139 Vock, Julie 92 Voelkcr, Andrew 173 Vung, Sol hear 1 1 J. 1 26. 245 Vullo, Joseph 52 w Wagner, Mike 173 Walker, Giovanni 165 Walker, Jenny |74 Wall, Kelly 107. 166 •Ward. Lewis |12. 1 13 Wardle, Jamie 90. 91. 101 Wardle. Julie |02 Warmbier. Stephen 168 Warmbier. Susan 54.138.162 Warr. John 133 Washington. Melvin 71 Washington. Sean 62. 63 Wass. Lenny 69. 167 WATER POLO 54. 55 Waters, Kevin 35. 168 Watkins, John 14. 74. 75. 136 Weaver. Mary 30. 105. 142. 174 Weber. Becky 124 Weber. Maria 79 170 Weber. Melissa 124 Webster. Craig 89 Weidner. Justin 126.130 131 133 •Welch, Ivadene 1 1 1 Welch, Jae 9. 89. 105. 173. 245 Weldon, .Michael 136 Weller. Douglas 54 Wendt. William 170 Weston. Robert 133. 135 Whalley. Nowell 26. 118. 177 217 Wheeler. Fredrick 52, 53 Wheelington. Juana 138 Whitaker. Kevin 84. 85. 250 •While. John 250 White. Kimberly 100. 101. 147 167. 171 •Whilelealher, Bernice 112,146 147, 166 WhitField. Blake 245 WIgod. Mark 74. 75. 164. 172. 245 Wilcox. Shelly 230 Wiley. Eva 79. 170 Wilgis, Catherine 124 Williams. Julie 126. 142 Williams. Maurey 56. 73 W ' illiams. Melinda 45. 245 Williams. Portland 101. 171 •Williams. Richard 118. 119 W ' illiams. Steven II. 89 W ' llllamson. Charles 36. 87 Williamson. Mary 102 Williamson. Ronald 52 Willis. Bnice 48 Willis. Dorwana 136. 137. 159 166. 167 Willis. Kelly 171 Willis. Stacia 105 •Wilshire. Charles 116. 117 •Wirls. Shirley 1 10 WIsberger. Kennelh 52. 133 Wisniewskl. Michael 131 Witter, Gregory 74. 75. 168 W ' olk. Jeanne 172 W ' omack. Mark 165 Wood. December 91. 101. 172. 203 Woolslon. Jill 95. 162. 172 Wrcnn, Elaine 97, 102. 162. 245 WRFSTIINO 80-83 Y Yamasakl. Joel .54. 55. 64. 65. 162 Yanover. [)arin 66 Yarger. Richard 48 York. William 69 Younan, J Linda 186 Younan. Shirley 186 Young. Sean 126. 131. 245 Yvon. Kim 105 Zaidana. Gloria 165 Zaicski. Kern 244. 245. 100. 101. 159 •Zamarrtpa. Francisco J 120 Zastrow. Paul 126. 79 Zavadel, Alicia 203 Zavaleta. Bill 126 Zeder. Kollvn 79 •Zelsdorf, Lois M 108 •Zimmermann. Forrest V 112 Zinger. Jeff 54. 55. 6 Zirretla. Joseph Zvcrina. Emily 201 Zverina. Petra 164 Ccnificd and Classiricd Staff Index 255 Non-Pictured Graduates Karen Abbolt Ray l can Bcggs Rochcllc B.nd Warren Burklcy JoM ' ph Cambria Doug C amirc Charles t arbonaro Todd Caruthers Yi Ch Chhan Souanny Chhim Po Chciu Chhiir Hcan) C hung Jeffrey Conn Moiscs Covarrubias Jerry Coulson Arnc Cvek David Delhlefscn Keith IX-Vance Alfredo DeVera Rosalinda Dia Dc Van Dobbs Hoa Chuc Duong Minh 1 icn Duong Maria Duran Lang lluy Fa Alphon ia l-dwards Dana Q I alkner James (j I arrah Kipp lundcrburk Siv Huong (ihov Kcrnandi (ioicochea Connie (iorman David (ireen Donald Cireen Ronald Cireer Sean (irimes Cheryl Gross Ky Quoc Ha Lavcll Hardy Ira Hartsock Meredith Haul Debra Ann Hill Liem Ho Hung Viet Hoang William M. Hohman Buor Hok Kevin [• Holmes Christopher Hopkins La Shawn Huggins Rossi R Humphrey Tuan Ngot Huynh Huy lem Juan Islas Linda Jackson Prince D Johnson Chenn Sok Kaing Solyval Kelly Ponnary Keo Amna aman Khan Vicheth khem Tony Konlokanis Duane A. Kosiiuk Phal T. Lam Paul A. Landeros David R Larson Hicu Thi Le Hung Manh Le Sok Keav Lim Stephen Loustaunau John Lowrie Joseluis Luna Ky Ly Vo Ma Miguel Madrigal Rocci Marque Lileen C McCarthy Linda D Mcdilferl Leon V. McKaughan Daniel Molina Mary Mota David Muno Paola Navetta Deborah A Nelson Malay Nou Thol Nuon Corby W. Oakes Ela Patcl Kim Phoung Thi Pham Cang Tan Phan Nann Phosy Hor Phoung Michael Piercy Sinat Por Maria Ramirez Yvette Randall Dcnise Rasar John Redner Lugene Reeves Lisa Roberts Andres Rodrigue? Michael Rodriguez Kenneth Rolls Adam Rugg Jon Henry Ryles John Santore Dara Sdoeung Sybil Showe Bilal Shwc Teig Sida Odalys Simons Chan Sin Pongmakhant Sisowath Muy Sok Sokphally Som Sally Stcvcr Mark Storms On Po Su Sean Sweeney Kenny Talbolt Martin Tapia I ' ric Tautolo Milton (i Thomas Scott Tober Alan JDney Phung Kim Tong Thu Thy Thi Tran Norman Turk Kry Uy Chaay Van Veronica Vann David Van Note Ireneo Vazquez Trung Vi Trung Vo Lillian W ' aldron (iiovanni Walker Roger Wallace Kalrina Washington Robert Weaver Damn Wesley KolUn eder 1983 Aries Yearbook Staff KRONT ROW Rajeev Ambe. Steven Slagnaro, David C arver, Diane Nuttall, David Smith, Linda Simone. Sherry Rose. Teresa Jones, Karen Lee, Tommy Bonachita, Huyen Nguyen. 2ND ROW: David Lester. Lisa Lindell, Anjali Talwar. Baron Chilvers, Joan Fishman. Sue Djokic. Lynne Cooper, John Bareford. Jeannine QuesncI, Jennifer I ashcr, Hillary Raynes 3RD ROW: Art Kitano, Caria Brimhall, David Klenk, Ian McKadyen, Jeff Schwimmer, Scott Acosla, .Steven Sloan, Steven Lerman, Marc Abramow, Lori Lyman, Emi McKee, Maria Bontuyan. Not pictured: Mr. (iregg Stone, Sheryl Nash and Nick Karahallos. Acknowledgements Photographs-Mike Keys Picture Locations-Aquarius Health Spa, Berkcy Photofinishmg, Bill ' s Tuxes. Calif .Spas, Cerrilos Bahia Marina, Dr Kelley ' s office. F.I Dorado Ciolf Course. Fl Paso Cantina, Hamburger Henry ' s, John- son ' s Cow Palace, Judy (t crritos), l.akewood Mall, lakewood ,Stables, long Beach Art Museum, Long Beach Cablcvision, Long Beach Mall, I ong Beach Terrace Theater, Lynn ' s Aircraft Field, Lynn ' s Hallmark (Lkwd ). Martin ' s Sports Center, Queen Mary, Radio C ily Dance Hall, Rossmoor Raquelball Club, South Coast Plaza Mall, Spring Park Pharmacy, Windsor (Ccrritos) Colophon Aries is printed on lOO-pound enamel, glossy stock. .Ml type IS set in Times Roman The following type sizes were used Regular and Feature Copy- 10 pt.; Captions and Folio Idents-X pt. Regular Headlines-30 pt ; Feature Headlines- IX pt ; Page Numbers-24 pt ; 12 pt Times Roman Italic was used on the organization section The endsheets have a base color of stainless with true blue spot color The division pages use yellow-orange and true blue spot colors Individual portraits and group photos were taken by Morris Studio I XOO copies of the book were printed at the Visalla, California plant of Josien ' s .American Yearbook Company 256 Non-Pictured (jraduates, .Aries cknowledgemcnts. Colophon Staff, ,«l Jl ' h ' X CVe M » ' » ., it! w I- (J s rj W lob v 1 4 60 ' • •T ■Uh eu ■ .;,;.t-.v-, ■..-;. .V! -ntT-.-..--.«-,

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