Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1985 volume:
" 'M '.', '-" 1'-'..-,211 K
Q , 1 ,Mp Q
my iEli:.f: yllu 4 :L-. . 1' 71
'bi al' .K ,v .,,. - K :I ,. . ., ,..:1:, .
if 'v A"',
-.4- ".1 I ,
3' ' . -ah - ' 4
. . A .1 ' , -
-3, , 1 X Y I . 7 nr 3 ,
'Q ,,, V, . L- , .Q -. . ,.
w"L'41"151' 'A , .- , A " , x s"'A"dN.-Q 539' .3
' H-fs--," ' 'g3,QV1,f"...- fa 5' , ..
' "f"'. X I-' -.4 " "
- ' if ma' '1 ..- v
-, ,..,--, ,t D. -
. I a .1 f f -, .2-
l,.,...s - -
.J 'QQ ' go' . '
:A Q ,
. , -I ' - -. ,Z '
1 - .'
. . I 1 . h .. .t - . x
x If - '-4.5 ' O' 5
- 1 ' -.1 '-
, , . .
. ' - U.. -..
a H -' 5 '
g , ' K . . ' I' Q
I 4 . vi' ' :L
, ' ' s-"
0 ' '
: nl '. 1
n ' V -.
. , .
' 1. v
. '4.4. A. Q
hh' ,Y..-' ' .
: 1 - 4
. . ' - ,
- ' 'L o
, ' n -' . I
. -p Q ' .
. . . h ab '
. c - 1 kg '
. ., ,
.. V. '
1, M ' .-"'
. Q - 4
I . . n
., .,. .'
K ...r Q
' ' 6
0 , , p
.' ' -. . -
, - . ' ' '..
. , - .
1 ' ' '-
.9.o ' ' A
l 5 n
. -. , n
' 1 1 .
n' ' 5 'W
, , - Q
U v - A
r . '.4n .l
r , .
'u . ,
.o- 1 . '
'. A 1 ' C
'S n .vu A
,, ' .. .
2: Y. . '
. . .. ,
., - - '.
- 4,.' ., -':
m.f . - .1
' ,- - . .
. A . N .
4 l . '..', .
qi. . ..
,,.., . A
."'u', ., I,
: ' A !'
Q.--,. A ' '-',. R
, . 'v,
-L .'- f '
-4 , A. V '
. -, . L.
. -. F .-0 "
',-,. : -
- '. .,,. v
, , fn".
-. 2,-. '-
.1-:5- ' '
R X. '
V bf, -i- ' 5,
If f , . o'.'lf
, ., A...
,' rs.. - if
ff T51 - -3
. 4- -1 an , A-
- 1 ,Uh
,Q , I. ..
.. Q . 3-
- V.. '.
Q -' .,
. . '. C'
" . u
.- r,. .
. "'o- K. '
.' ' J" '
, w' 1
Rf. 7.8 '
A . . T71 '
, ',' 1 . ', I
f. ' o .'.
Tl ' .
.'- . I .
, .,. ,., .
' . ' .,,.
-.. :I ',, .
s"' ' '
,.r f . Q
1 "2 '..J
' 5 - 1 .
- ' , f 4 ,
x X fflf z 1 f 7 M AKQU M U U iw S4
My -W Qi!
Xfvff X' ,f"'J,lf fI' , '?f Vai? f F ff .ff Q NA lx
,fp 'Z" ,4 WX Y N ,w . P'
f ,l 'fJf wf + W-- '.L X N X J
L J 1 ic7 A cw 47 540 N2 , X
vyxjg, W kj, Q I-krfx Y
DQOTUQCXL Qvym Tru
A' 5 C6 D-.ZLQVCCD ,
O-'QU fb F53 RQ f-QU
w?x ijt! 54376 CJK?
77 PR .OV "V N .5 C' -
fx'-XN4 XX, TJQXN' C' f J lx , -f f ,Q , 'fr -fx'
. 27' kjixisb -fy ,. A 'J GQ' .VW 'QQ' ' Q
QS fc Q ff ff H4
. 'W 'W PJ .i -X'
.Jeux -.6721 JJ XOJ QNX qqq
Q -QF' LX ff Cr Y T9-0
up fo QQ 4' ,X my
XC CV '07 Q' fb '
-, KU 3 ,f '17
Q 23 Us
Q0 Q, D
, 5 ,
-uv' H E , -X
' ,niag 1z,..:,:4:F'!
Volume 29 Slfvoioofrqj
MU U0-rm Halen -lovlrj ,Dori-nef.l
11-'5 been -Furl Cl 9ucSSj.
4-Q3 goo QQ'l',QLA'l'e , QVIOI
R.A. lVIillika1Z77 ,Q,,,Q0l,mx
Senior High School
2800 Snowden Ave.
90815 PS- em uf HW
HORSING AROUND - O l J uary
Camille M. Dougherty
James A. Greci
Elaine A. Wrenn
- 13,-J ze-e,f1?4f.---A V -
Fred E. Slade
T le Page
1 X. 1'
WI fllxx fn!
xi ga' , 1'T'1
i 11' "
5:6 V Ml f
if f, ,
,t X ,f
? , 15,15 ff:-.5
fx.. ' W P
fue 5 .
gli i 'H
1',. ' H,
x .. il, "'...
. .. f .I :NL
4. , . Af ,..
'Q ' .H ff.:
I ,4 f
' ,X - " ' +V e,..+-,,..4',m?
-F, ,.,.l.,:5 1 A
fp- f 4 H K
K: ' - -ff, :gf ,- gg gs
' ,? ' - ,Lu-1P'mz1 '11..,g'f1c,,14:1gif53-' 3 '
1' 1 552- ,. ,.' , ,.g-' 1 '4-
A .x:.,'., C-"1:,,,1 - 'L 553, M
To many, school was just a daily routine,
but for a large number of others it was the
breeding ground for excitement and oppor-
tunity. Here, the many different sides of
students were expressed.
The chance for students to excel in class
as well as become involved with extra-
curricular activities was a common sight.
Senior Elaine Wrenn was involved in quite a
few activities but found it to be all worth-
while. Being a 4.0 student, yearbook editor,
Senior Vice-President, and Student Body
Vice-President kept Elaine extremely busy.
But when she filled out her college applica-
tions, she felt as if she had really accom-
plished something. I-Ier hard work had all
paid off as Elaine received her acceptance to
UCLA in early January. "I often wondered
if everything I was doing was really worth
it, I now know that it all was," commented
Elaine as she started to sign her letter of
Students also found school to be a chal-
lenge. Junior Nana Miziguchi felt this way as
he decided to attend PACE. Taking many
college credit courses, he found it to be very
challenging and spent many hours behind
the books. On the contrary, Nan still found
time for his two loves, tennis and music.
Nan played the violin to release stress and
generally just to unwind.
Although a lot of students became really
active in school, others just did what in-
terested them most. Senior Lori Hiatt en-
joyed the social aspects of school but that
wasn't her only interest. Lori chose Choir as
the side she liked to express most. "Singing
may not be the greatest career opportunity
for meg in fact, I don't think I could sing for a
living. It is something I really enjoy as a
hobby," stated Lori as she took time-out
from school and relaxed at home.
School provided many chances for the stu-
dents to go out and find what was right for
them. From Student Body President to
Auto Shop there was always something for
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: BORN TO BE A BRUIN - Se-
nior Elaine Wrenn has an exuberant smile as she re-
reads her acceptance letter from UCLA for the third
time. She then makes her final decision as she signs her
letter of intent. FAR RIGHT: STRESSLESS STRINGS
- Nana Miziguchi plays a piece of Mozart on his violin
in El Dorado park as he takes a break from school.
RIGHT: WON'T YOU DANCE WITH ME? - Lori Hiatt
relaxes at home after school as she teaches Ozzie and
Rocky to dance.
Q JB, ,
i a R
lr W" 4
ghd -,',V yd
I a li
" if I
X 5 ....
The sky IS cloudy
All day and all mght
We go on 1n search of llght
Gaze the more we do
The greater becomes the maze
The a1r fllls wlth haze
The bxrd moves on
Rest w1ll come at dawn
The darkness touches all man
From where dld We take off
And where where can we land"
Fly stralght fly true
Stray not from our course
Untll at last we come upon the
We have learned Well how to fly
But now we have begun to ask
Now we are m the a1r
And we must begln to navlgate
Now we must determine where
No longer can we wa1t
Camllle Dougherty 80
Our Many Sidrei
J - F 'fn
ll in One
Several moods, values, and ideas were dis-
covered by students as they proceeded
through their day-to-day activities. All of
the ups and downs resulting from jobs,
school, family and friends brought out many
unique qualities in each individual.
High school celebrity, Senior Audi Eng-
land starred in the music video B oys of Sum-
mer by Don I-Ieneley, as she held two jobs.
Audi began her day at 5:30 a.m. as a recep-
tionist for the Family Fitness Center and
ended it in the evening as a hostess for the
Rusty Pelican. Hitting the books and jug-
gling her modeling career left little time to
even catch a breath!
Master of music, Willie Briggs performed
on his keyboards, violin, and drums from the
time he was five years old. "I love spending
afternoons practicing songs on my instru-
ments with my family. We are like a team,
always together," said Willie as he prepared
a routine with his keyboards for Mr. Ram.
VWllie's technique for letting off steam was
lifting weights. He also spent time working
on his car and enjoying weekends with a
favorite girl, Angelina Terrel.
Senior Stephanie Anderson, captain of
varsity soccer, not only shared her amazing
talents and skills with us, she performed in
front of all of West Germany in the summer
of her sophomore year. Pleasing customers
five evenings a week as the night manager
of Subway made Stephanie's schedule ex-
tremely hectic. When asked where she found
time to fit this all in, Stephanie simply re-
plied, "It's tiring, but it is a good feeling to
know I can handle so many responsibilities.
Keeping close ties with my family and
friends is what really keeps me going!"
These many sides have shaped each indi-
vidual into the special person he or she is,
while allowing room to grow.
ABOVE: MUSICAL WIZARD - Senior Vihllie Briggs
evaluates his morning workout as he plays some of the
tunes of Madonna, Jermaine Jackson, and Van Halen.
MIDDLE: DEVOTION IN ACTION-- Pouring a hot cup
of coffee while working one Wednesday night, Stepha-
nie Anderson thinks back on her vicious kick that set
up a goal during the game against Wilson the day be-
fore. RIGHT: WHO'S NEXT -- Sindi Burson, Wendy
Morrison, Leslie Wilson, and Stephanie Anderson
await the next bite of Michelle Shuler's ice cream cone
at Swenen's before the talent show. OPPOSITE PAGE:
WHICH WAY DID SHE GO? - Senior Glenn Wells is
astonished as Audi England tells him about her part in
the new video Boys of Summer. He can't believe she
holds two jobs and attends school, too.
q l .
Rx ' '
TheYearof... Q16 TU 75655
President Reagan's re-election - wins by a
landslide, Millikan's canned food drive
brings in record - 4600 cans, Disneyland's
30th Anniversary, Swatches, Band de-
mands equal time for live performances at
rallies, Union Carbide catastrophe in India
kills over 2000, Millikan's "Star Search" -
talent show turns serious, Flourescent out-
fits, Penguin's Frozen Yogurt, Ghostbusters
becomes a popular movie, song, video, and
inspired logo - a mini industry, Prince
makes it big in "Purple Rain," Time on task
in classroom - fewer assemblies in audito-
rium, Local mountains overwhelmed with
the best snow in six years.
Belonging: A sense of placeg
Sorneone needs our Spirit,
Identifying our teams,
Finding our strengthsg
Ojyering, receiving applause.
Our courage surfaces:
a musical stage,
a pep rally,
When we keep going
without music to the song
in our hearts.
Reaching out for the new
that interests us:
We are discovering
our many sides.
Robyn .Ioffe '85
UPPER RIGHT: UP, UP AND AWAY!-Tall flag mem-
bers Anna McCarthy, Crystal Costello, and Michelle
Vigil are in awe as they admire the balloon-filled sky
following the crowning of Homecoming Queen Michelle
Crane. RIGHT: MMMMM, GOOD! - Hungry after a
hard day at school, Bally and Cee Karunasena, Will
Shzmholtzer, and Brian Sandstorm stop by Penguin's
for refreshing frozen yogurts.
r , A
765' pciqag on
U -,n ,,v.. .' 'Iii
.u - , iq . x
V-Uni ' 5
.1-w:.: . - -
H I ,
i J 1 J
ABOVE: SLEEPING LIKE A BABY- Following her very controversial baboon heart ABOVE: WEIGHING IN - Artificial heart implant i
transplant operation, Baby Fae rests peacefully in the intensive care unit of the Schroeder takes an optimistic step in recuperation
Loma Linda University Medical Center. tion in late November.
1 tri gry
ABOVE: PEOPLE POWER - Anti-nuclear activist Carina Carra re-
minisces with sophomore John Sanchez about the protest rally held at
Diablo Canyon in mid-August.
4 1 2 Opinions
after his historic opera-
Alt is essential for the advancement ofmedi-
cine that experiments such as this take
place. However, I donit think the media
should be allowed to make it into a freak
"It is a moral tragedy to destroy one life in
order to save another, even if the other life
is only that of an animalf'
Prayer In Schools
UA moment of silence would solve the prob-
lem that all of the politicians are fighting
over. No one can force people to pray if they
don't want to."
"I feel it was right for the media to present
Fatal Vision. People have a right to know
what has occurred and to make their own
"I feel that we should keep our nuclear
weapons build-up equal to that of the Soviet
Union so we can protect ourselves in the
case of a nuclear war."
"Her death was very tragic. If India does
not come to peace with itself soon, the fate of
the country will be in the wrong hands?
"Prayer can be an important part in any-
one's lifestyle, but there is a time and a
place for everything, and I feel that the
separation of church and state should be
"Although I thought that it was interest-
ing, I thought it was pretty sick to try to
make money off of human suffering, espe-
cially because he may get a chance at a re-
"A move toward some effective means of
limitation or reduction is essential if we are
going to continue to live on in any sort of
Union Carbide Disaster
"I canit believe that the imcompetence and
apathy of the Union Carbide executives
would allow such an act of human carnage."
LEFT: TERMS OF INDIRAMENT - While reading a fea-
ture article in People magazine, Deepa Mehta, spurred by
her Indian heritage, comes to terms with Indira Ghandi's
ABOVE: DOCTOR DRAMA - On a Wednesday afternoon
in early February, Senior Debbie Kelly views a recording
of the controversial drama, Fatal Vision, a film which
involved the prosecution of a Long Beach area doctor for
the slaying of his wife and children.
I 9 I
RIGIIT: ART ADVEN-
TIQRE -Juniors Jackie
Johns, Susan Ham-
mond, and Wendy Morri-
son tour the I mfg Beuclz
A' .llliseizral on 'i .' n-
clay 'ifternoon in early
.'inu'1ry. BEL ':
IF9 - Yxt'1 Murray
makes '1 run through
Tclzaivlioz sky S Piano
Concerto N01 in prepa-
ration for a recital in
mid-March. FAR BE-
LOW: LITERATURE BY
LAMPLIC, HT - Senior
Kristi Kahl curls up
with Iride and Pre-
judice by Jane Austen
late on 'i cold November
ll . Su
' M ii
it . ow 'ff
TICKLING THE IVOR-
14 Culture K x x
J lii' I
,,- ' P.
,fy U ' '
If - .
I ' - ' .PTI
11 g, -it 1 ,
iff ' '
ET lx- bl
:fi ' fi? ,
is s- .ian
V ,. ' V ,nv fx" 'r
'. , ,U
'vine A '
, .fi, I
.,- I l
,ily 'fl-4, W ilwm.,
:,, " 4.
lzilfli L I '
'II-I' I5 if '-
41 Ln' IBM
1.1, .VL H1
1: vii. win, L
li l v ' -
I W 'Mini
.W , ,
. ., i
' ull ,lj
'dvi ly ,, .- F' is
in lLl.!v,g'.i,-A .
HQYI g ', Y .
l li' I f it
wi,:gv!h- VJ: N
i Hi "J, l
ml ' 2
A' nw I
, lu' Qlmfg
Hall L ,I 1,1
WI, Bulb- X
I uc uldp rt' 'pt '
'hc d'd d '
t' thebe 'I
Q' -ke? .3
Would you feel confident to
have a woman for President?
The above graphs represent
the results ofa poll of 150 ran-
domlv chosen senior students
i W' " W t
RIGHT: IT S LIKE THIS -
George Bush explains himself
to the audience ofthe debate be-
tween him and the Democratic
Vice Presidential candidate in
mid-October. MIDDLE RIGHT: S
CAGED HEAT- Like a tigress
Geraldine Ferraro shows her
displeasure with the press
reaction over the disclosure of
her husband s finances. This de-
velopment caused much trouble
for the Democrat s campaign.
At no other time than the 1984 Presiden-
tial Election between the Republican in-
cumbent Ronald Reagan, and the
Democratic challenger Walter Mondale,
could the contrasting opinions of Millikan
students be demonstrated so clearly. A
spectrum of conservatives liberals, radi-
cals hard-liners and peace advocates
showed their colors through the prism of
The almost circus-like campaign
shrouded many of the issues, but the ques-
tions of foreign and domestic policy, nuclear
armament the fitness of a woman for the
Presidency, and abortion, eventually
Although there were many variations, a
conservative mood swept the school as well
as the entire country. Four years of low-
ering inflation, interest, and unemploy-
ment rates and rising international
prestige under his administration gained
Ronald Reagan a loyal following, even
though some of Walter Mondale's policies
and plans were more economically sound.
Paul Evans characterized the hopeful at-
titude of many when he said, "Reagan
stands for progress, a country becomes
weak and stagnant when it stops trying to
be better than it was."
The spectre of a nuclear holocaust caused
unrest among some concerned citizens.
While public opinion polls reflected confi-
dence in Reagan's handling of relations
with the Russians and nuclear prolifera-
J' I 7
e P l
of 59 3?
zoq' koi' buf'
Q' 'v ,bo
fyo o a 1CI89lI'!ihE
election today, for whom
would ou vote"
0 Xa 'o
61? 29" S
QF' Q00 gf' 1
6 1 9
Whic an 1 ate oyou think
will hand e t e nu l r situa
tion, a large number of people agreed with
Mika Arai when she said, "I just don't feel
X r . -
I All-1 ',.., 'I
comfortable with Reagan's finger on the
If for no other reason, the 1984 Presiden-
tial Election was historic in that it yielded
the first female Vice Presidential nominee,
Geraldine Ferraro. Women's groups
heralded the selection as a giant step for
their movement, while the New York
Congresswoman's opponents claimed that
she was only chosen for "shock value" to
save Mondale's campaign.
The question was almost evenly divided
between conflicting groups of students. Teri
Schlieder wisely asked, "What makes a
woman any less capable to run the country?
It doesn't take physical strength, only men-
tal - and both males and females may pos-
sess it." Michelle McCoy, however, thought
that Ferraro might break down in a crisis,
and Steven Sewell thought that she wasjust
Abortion was a very explosive issue in the
campaign because it involved the religious
beliefs of individuals. In a time when the
separation between church and state was
being sorely tested in countries such as Po-
land and India, America reacted admirably
to the challenge. On campus, students also
responded in a fair and rational manner.
Monique Bessem represented the "Pro
Choice" point of view when she said, "The
Federal and State Governments have no
business in a matter as personal as abor-
tion." Conversely, Jim Greci stated, "Mur-
der should be illegal under any
As election day approached, more stu-
dents became active in the two campaigns.
Noelle Nishikawa made calls to enlist support
for the Democrats while Dave Odell and
Mark Wigod knocked on the doors of Re-
publicans on election night to remind them
Whatever their political affiliations,
moral attitudes, or economic status, it was
spiriting to see so many Millikan students
concerned with the future of their country.
.,, . I'
"' 5 ' .t 6:
1-1 -" 'V
Y' FUI: L .. -X .
,,1 ,1,A AVQ, ,
f,-l f 1.3141
f ,W Q 1,
w w AOCVJI :
A .V . 1
.. 'Kb' M Y il I
R, , -, u. fyjl' Qi
4 I 0 '
' ' .-I .
X ls-ll 0
I 4 '
, 'TL I" ,
' , - N ., . V . hw '.. 4 ,
5 . 5 , V- he-1-5.
Wi " f Ni . 1 f' "
-. A' rr ' - A + 2 -f-' .
' ff ,' -3, ..f , r -., , 3. xg 'l,.-my W.. I
0 f' ' .1 Q, -' " 1 fv -'Q
A 5 ff, 4-fr'
ls, JY: , ln ' 'J'
A 'a WlQQ'f: f ,
,, 1 W... . ,X Y . W ,-
A f 1. .
3: 'LQ 23.3 2.1 LJQJ. . ' 2 .
M, X, .2
. ., --1-- -.L ,,,.-
g -..M -- .. , MLi,l-Q.1?,ii. L-.-
--.D . Lf... .1
Wfw'EW'fQ' Yr -7 : "dv 253 -F 'G '7 TF '3 iv,"
-f.. -,... 1 - .df ,,- .. 1 ,,-.-- J ,.... 1- ., -. ..- -U 1 , -.
IYEQQE 'lil 5 CE,1'f."ffU.S, S32 'QQ ,-
,'L-'-, f. -uf .. S. . F, V, 1,1 -
.-lLl-E,..l-. 1. -- -. 3, 5 1- 34-3
.1 Elf. '.7fCff'xi. C 1 H712 'Q?Qf'E C.. ff.-
.. - 1 J ff.: V. N ,+.'- -:., :JL .. - - L J... . ..
.fw5,.... ,'.... c... Ili-.. JL-.. 3:--.--..,-. -,--,,- -, -.,.,
"TW1'W1 fig" 'frf"""f""'1f1 U , U ,
.- -...-- -,..,, -- ,,.- - .,., W.-- ...... - -. .M -.. - -.- N
'.7,71Q'.l'. 31 'DQ 3 2ff.'.'lf'EQ.7l1Cl'.. L 'D.'.f. Jf.f.'.f,S,
f'.w1ff 51 ' 'fvfvff Vffffu 5 -
, L --.L ---L .L -- ,. -ip -. .f
51-' ""1 1 'Mr imU'1"h"' ff: F" r'5""1' Q N-" .' f'N' V'
...L .-.Lp --......,1.. -.-1.,..., .. .,.. J..- J W
'wwif' ,113 'si fq-wfsr c"7 i"',:f7wf-f 5 fi A
--.D .,-J.,-- -..1.-,...,, -U ,.-.,-1---1. .. V.--
-M-2 M,-L-, ' WM' "- .--M.
".wJ.u 1.1! ..... -..VJ bi...
ff",'-1-U :fa 'T aff' W3 2 Wir V, fi cr- , , , ,CTC 'J
.Q 1- -.,,...--,. -,, -,..-- -,..-, -. . .,., - ,,
A ' PM . ,. - J sr- '- -7 N. -2-I T
cj w...1:1C1.1:,L. -.- un--. .- 1,..w-'---.i.- :LJ-.-l., .f
,ff f- n FT---IJN T1--iff-9 W- T, L
.ffl Ju' .!LL.:J' LA WJ J-A,.u ... .,. .1 JJ..- .P JV J.. '.,,a.J ..-.,...,....,
LESTJ L'5C1I'2fQ5C. 'Jf."l.'. .QS .'.f.ffL-3l..C -u.-.L':'-. ,Iliff
..11.1.,LL5,, 34-3 -- .f':..j 2,L.:f:'51,..'r: f" -
ILS jE,Q"Q'..A',7'?,l 2ff1f'Ef3C. E, U' "W "JIM U.. -Juli 'Z
"",',:'0L"L,2' f"f"',f z",""' 31. H "Amr
-.-,-- -.,.--. .,.-.-.,-,,.- ,,--.. -.--.-...--, .. ,--.
----l",-1-'Cx -4 -- -1- , .7-f,A--, -'-'L A , --- 7 A
3. J :,-Li..pl': 4 2,15 3 l -. .w.-l ..-Z X" D -.'-.
' -' 1- -'-1 - -5- -- f - '77--1 - ,-
CDH' -1 2 Le, N.: Jw., W N
. . J -- ..- . .,- ,-.-
aa" nu, A.. 7.1.3 wi, up Y. --.Z-.-., A I V. N-
42-4-1-.L. Lqulpg-, :,g-l.J:-.3'-. '- 3
f"3.fl'.'.1.'1'L C ln 'TQUQQ IQ"7Q.1'l1 'S' 'El
f f.-LN-.- -.,.-- Hzx- -H-N . - N, '
LQ... -f..1-.ag1d' .f--,-, lx. ws.. ' .L--.
,- F W- -3-W-, .- L. .yn - 1. -, . -,n,,.'. --. , ,,.. .
-.L:L.L jf .1..:,L, .-.J Q-: N- -'.,5..... ug,-J L .
----f177 -f--.-,,--,--fl ,'-.- 'ff-.-.f--f -'- H'-.5
Mig, 'l'g,1....--':1L-.':-. :.-:.- -.:-.-..:.L.', . - --1.,p
77,,-- NIJ. .-..,!....' ,-., .gi
I' ."Cg'-b3 U-:,.f'--- Jiz.- :':,.' .7
Iu- -',,.w-.-f1 ff 2. L .Y , f.
.4 :,Qg..'- . J-:,..l. LJ-7.L.Q Q .L ..-,LU J- wi- .. Ll- -gg
TJ.. M .- 7 4' '-,gf -L-3-V-L -.- -.- -
.-"ff.l. frm--. Ji. ..f':f'JA .I 4 .f ,......L L1 JVY-3
-2- - G-
.hllzf 71.15 2ELI'l'.1",7E.-,. Eff.. -. f,-'U.1ff.f
5,-Lg-: ..L-' !:'-. Q, Q13 E'Q'E',Q..""' 'Mil .1.f".'.
,......V,,-,...-,NLT - N.- TM-.. - ..-
---11---5 - :.--v' 0 LJ-: ...,- ,, :
.. ....-?-.,.,. , ,1,.,,,., , 331.1 -.- -1'
- x , M- 1 '- X V. N
A 'H' -1- : it-"fl:-si
- ---.--,.---. W -,..-N,-.,--,,- -.-----..-.- ,
i mf-.. . . .. W.- - K. -... - 4 ' 1. ' '
'- . :.... .. .... 1.1. 1' ff :,. MEL-.- 3 -. ...'..- . -.-- -,.. - ,......
'r .--uf fw A'-
T f 'Q " fwfr. uf' TT il f'fA 'fm' F' " "
1. .-..,, 4.4.3 -. .Ji -w-:-.,4L , J, ,,,- 1 . ., .
lfl EL1'1i'1f 2.111 ifuiigai 7, .fe'f1"' ..':3EE'!lil' :iiii 2,
VZTEEII the iT1'Y2Efi'l'E,2f25 :S fe fl-. - - -
113215 2,11Q...5j ' f -C2 . f 3 ..-N
SJ, :'.il.i' L Q- Q-,. 51' 5513 .
:DFL :TL f '15!'i.a:3 gi.: i "
W1--f A - A i V
.,..l:'.L,.l.f,.1f. ',-- - - .3 . ,
:Elf .qij E JH. L, , T
Oohs and ahs broke the hush of the crowd
as hundreds of colorful balloons leaped into
the air with the announcement of 1984
Homecoming Queen, Michele Crane. "When
Mr. Zimmermann called out my name, it
didn't register right away. I couldn't believe
that my name was called," exclaimed Mi-
Homecoming was a special moment for
the Crane family, as the Coronation created
deja vu for Michele's mother. Mrs. Crane
was crowned as the first Warren High
School Homecoming Queen twenty-five
years before. Warren's defeat over Compton
in 1959 paralleled Millikan's 22-18 Home-
After an exciting football game, students
headed to the Ram Shack for a night of en-
tertainment and dancing. "Sound Tech",
the disc-jockey, pumped exhilarating tunes
to the dance floor crowded with students
and alumni. The evening ended on a high-
spirited note and all left with a satisfied
feeling following the first Homecoming win
in three years.
ABOVE: A TOUCH OF CLASS - Tracy Strivers and
escort, Andre Magee, arrive proudly sitting on the back
of a new 1984 convertible Mustang. FAR ABOVE
RIGHT: A ROYAL AURA - Excitement glows on the
face of Senior Princess, Kendra Karlson, while her es-
cort, Steve Williams, walks nonchalantly beside her.
MIDDLE LEFT: QUEENS OF HEARTS - Two pic-
ture-perfect smiles from 1982 Homecoming Queen.
Brenda Cameron, and newly-crowned 1984 Queen. Mi-
chele Crane. steal the hearts ofthe audience. MIDDLE
RIGHT: ANTICIPATION . . .- Junior Princess. Kelly
Kaiser, and escort, Gary LeFehvre. anxiously await
rlw finmniiireiiient of Homecoming Queen during pre-
uuizie 1'-lreirxoiiivs. RIGHT: GET EXCITED - Sopho-
riif-rv l'i'irx- +-Ns, Stfivei' llill. greets the cheering
ziiivlivriiw ' i 1 -vw ilf' and n wave as her escort. Tim
1984 Homecoming Queen
M icliele Crane
- fc? .:
, 1,-1' S.-V . -Y
Senior Princess, Kendra Karlson Senior Princess, Tracy Strioers
junior Princess, Kelly Kaiser Sophomore Princess, Stacey Hill
if-i, :iqy2g?'f'-',-,,.,i.,M -Q Y N ,VN
Situ' f -4 f
WQQ i-if A' ii 4' A E 'rbi' A'.'4',' .V Y 1
TOPi IN THE BOX - Awaiting his turn to compete,
Junior Norman Kitano ponders the strategy of his op-
ponent. Norman actively participated in an organized
ice hockey team during the winter months. ABOVE:
EASY DOES IT - Sporting stylish cycling outfits, Se-
niors Jon von Arx and Ryan Rosier take a quick break
from cycling to rest near the El Dorado duck pond.
L -'B .- ""1l"""' iw R 7- Q-an-.,,. j
Yi - - .-.K
-V'-V , Owns.
'Suv-. .fm -...."""'
,,..- '45, ,,,..
Q..-.1-v-T" S 'V M
' , ..,, U..-.V-1f""i"'7-'
f --an-,-. --
A-,,. ., . .
-fe-an-5 ,, .
Nl ,f t-
" v- .-.
. -N we 1-4-.
--nr ,,,,,. ,im .
xl i - W i
X ,.,,, x .K ,
hi ' ":...f -+
o . Q
x , - --' , .
st ' " .
K Q ' N L l .L '
.. . - i
1 . Q 'in r Aims- - -D C. -D In
51 - . . - ' '4 "
g A H'--s--inn-Y , 3
P , N - X - K A -....4
3 - K -- 1 q bg ..
N 1... a .
s 4. - - P--. . ' -'
Q. . -" , 1--
. ' Mm A .. -, Q--.... .
r - , ...Q Q' K -yi t
Q" --'x:s- ..
'- i is w iff! 1, we. '
H li .Xl Kel " it g
x - N, -
-, ,Q -767' i -
' 1, 31417 , Q: it i, ,, Q
il, We i Q r
- ii i l N'
, , N l X:
-. E Q? Q
'fi ' W "' 'f' ... it 'i,'Flfill?',
it my CRA X My VM ix, I
lei 'Qi' N 'J 'V
f,, ie ef we
.. i?f, ie-e
' La' Q , fr ., Y, , . -rf ,, ' Y TT ,-1 -'VV'
, L live iol Xifeekendsl eaclaimeo mal lf.
av- M. . -
.. ... Q. ,K fs .....,,-
"' .. , 4
-. e ,N
.-N Q, 1
... A -Ui ,,-44 .sf--"v"""..-. -
A gh , , .., -:Mg -- -Q. - Q. V
- ' - ... .., L,
K :mf - ..- -s- ' .- . .-
.. Q, A A ... M f- -..
"'71CL"""'V "wiv "'9411Q. 1
- swf Q . 1 ,, N..
"' ri .5-...,
,L Ks .t....,.
" - 4.,
,- ,h ,R
4: ,-,,gr A,
,M --P- . var'
-... ... ,
-uc' ,N A .
. " r--' A
-W. 'Q pt
...A K 'wg
an ' .
'Q W 1
' up --
f Jam, ,LMI
-- t' fi
wx LA ir A"" '42
i 'X sith
p fglxygg, ..-Y --Y- W-we-:jeff-.Q,.N
This was a familiar comment as many
students used the forty-eight hour hiatus as
a chance to get away from the daily routine
Some pursued leisure activities while
others spent a good portion of the two-day
break earning money. Elaine Wrenn trav-
eled to Big Bear as a Camp Oakes staff
member while Dave Odell found employ-
ment at UCLA home games.
Athletics continued to be a popular Week-
end activity. Harriell, Mike Brock., and
Brian Rhoan could be found on Saturday
mornings playing a pick-up football game at
Newcomb Elementary School. Junior Nor-
man liitano played ice hockey at the West
Covina skating rink. Tim Eastman raced
sailboats in the Marina on afternoons for
the Long Beach Yacht Club. Beach Swim
Club was the site of early morning Workouts
for UC. Conroy and Tim Collins.
Visiting college campuses proved to be a
favorite Venture for many seniors. Late No-
vember saw Mindy Williams and Camille
Dougherty trekking North to UC Berkeley.
Meanwhile, Ricky King. Michelle Djokic,
and Melissa Affre took a local trip to UCLA
for a campus tour.
Those who decided not to go away for the
Weekend had many choices. A quiet Satur-
day afternoon was the ideal time to Watch
reruns of the Three Stooges while parties,
movies, and dinner filled up Friday and Sat-
Weekends were the time for nurturing
friendships, having fun, and just winding
down from the realities of school life.
FAR LEFT: TOTAL EFFORT - With a diving deter-
mination, Senior Jim Greci stretches his body to return
a volleyball serve while competing on the beaches of
Belmont Shore. ABOVE LEFT: COME SATL .1ilil'A'iY -
Senior Tim Eastman spends a Warm Saturday after-
noon sailing his Lido lil sailboat in preparation for the
Lido Nationals. LEFT: l-IOLE TN ONE BOUND - A
cool Friday night finds Rob Cinco, Izumi Arai, Hayley
Sloan, and Rob Durazzo playing miniature golf at the
ever popular Golf-n-Stuff in Cerritos.
- thinks Missy Fairbanks as
BELOW: ISN'T THIS CUTE?
she finds the ideal Christmas
gift - a personalized Millikan
poster - while shopping at
I..ianne's Hallmark in early
. t H
mf- V ,Ii -3-:reg 5 X
1 .' '+d1"Q-'l Q X 1
,JK ' ' 53- L 'fl' IJ Q
. J - 'r'
FAR RIGHT: TANK IT UP - On a
warm September afternoon, Kristi
Kahl pumps gas into the tank of her
convertible bug' in a cool tank top and
Fads and Fashions
shorts. RIGHT: CHECK IT OUT! -
Izumi Arai shows Dorothy DeLuna
her new Thompson Twins album the
day after the concert in October.
FAR LEFT: WHADAYA THINK? - Juniors Marlo
Ashley and Kim Ryder ask each other's opinions about
purses to match their new fluorescent outfits at the
Wet Seal in the Market Place. LEFT: WHAT'S IN? -
wonders senior Danny Lowenthal as he checks out the
new styles for Fall.
A bright new array of assorted day-glow
colors added both pep and pizzazz into the
Wardrobe of the fashionable student. To ac-
cent these colorful outfits, the smart
dresser added matching accessories such as
fluorescent earrings, purses, socks, and
wide belts. Guys got into the fluorescent
scene too with sweatshirts and shorts.
Prompted by the summer heat, tank tops
also became a hot item in the fashion mar-
ket. Acting as an essential, a tank top was
usually the bottom layer of a coordinated
outfit. Likewise, for the male population,
tank tops served as a perfect opportunity to
show off a firm muscular build while obtain-
ing that ever so popular G.Q. look.
The concert craze took over the minds and
bodies of many students and so became the
fashion in early October. One could see mu-
sic fans properly clad in their concert T-
shirts ranging from Billy Idol and the
Thompson Twins to Def Lepard and Iron
Methods of transportation also became
fads. It no longer mattered where people
went as long as they arrived in style. Bike
riders could no longer cruise the streets
fashionably without wearing the proper
gear which consisted of spandex shorts,
gloves, and possibly even helmets. Those
who were lucky enough to own carsjust had
to have convertibles. Stacie Tisher, John
Goldman, and Kristi Kahl just flipped open
the tops of their V.W. convertibles when the
hot weather became unbearable.
Nearby Hallmark stores began a new fad
by making personalized posters for Millikan
High School. Popular cartoon characters
such as Marvin and the Peanuts Gang were
featured on the posters. For three dollars
one could purchase a poster which claimed,
"All the Real Babes go to Millikan High
LEFT: RIDE LIKE THE WIND -- Senior David Rule
cruises through El Dorado Park in his new biking
shorts on a Saturday afternoon in March.
Activities 2 5
Fads and Fashions
ju ,-5 'fix fax 7
, w D g 3 ,
,lf ,K f-, '11, 1 V ge H924
1, mugbx wffygi iapv 5'
3 M. E '- , -'X , fi
, Y J Q, N V
if Q Qu 5.-TL 5g1'i4-,ffhfiyw
ex ,N nu g puyfkf
fm , QM J
1 TW W W 'Z
'V Z1m,Q Bl P
A, 1 .yy
Wmdiiu in-E QM? vibEv3'i1HQfi+3 wif 'BLM QfEfi5ri!w9fie'LfQsz, fili-Q
Qywagwif wfsewiiiv H7z1'em2Sgm ,Wi5E1,uMii. P'ill5wffMP 4blPawEE'?11l9v Lm M
'QJ1vJi5FfvJLH:hfw. 'Willie 1-ii EJLFJQQ
sSef'avLUgfwsf'?1yfeeviv UQEE 'iiliime W3ivi5fbiylf 42 -9'w3?'Um-i.9J'i. fiiixheidgf
'4EP'V'1.'iU1??9Hif'H1UffS' -C,nH1iuUi.77 f'i'f5k?fQy '15,-'KQYQEQSQH 1fQQ5fFMiE 'SJTLEWE Qu
"ifjhm,y5 gy1g12'.Njx-Qgrvng HEI Qky-ggjnygagiiljgy filjyfgqglghji rQ1jA.g3E'g Firm?
,':f "s11ff-91:Wi f5+a13,ma1 'fm bmw-fm? va iwimivifiynfm QM.
5w i1s,5i1.rwiM f9:w2 wwili?w'iLaM-wg 'mf fiiiif-9 NEEDLE ElQ'ffW L,
14rg,n'ny15,wQaYaYulg,1gsg1'i1g:,lij :NIM-1l?'Nf Igilyikxuizlqailim- 1157 ffu':'iiLisU..1r?3,n:4l9'i11:V'Q?r -:ww
, , A, J A ,.
'2f'iiLE,vs'gf -sxuagavldld,f:F'9iH:Qs+3: was fallidlre Vw1iQ'f.1.fa-1:21-Q Fiiiiw 'mgnrjf
EM3Y'19 f2 f W 151 Qi' Silky 'slfivwii ffmffnivwg
H3LfwiH31ffwL? 9'Q:Hiw'3"iJLF11l'fm.gi umiymf 1'LQhg.Qi'i M911-Qg,L,Ql im '-9"-Q-1, 'He
fiviwiglfee Wlfifffffg ahiwffsJiw Muws-Ly Qilgm wfi37J EL:srs,, 'lifws
'2-Jimi H5e:'G,-fifiwsgwsg M'm wQJim9iU 'fag E191
wwiwgve YE+.aw.3fnu 's1 QamL1ga6iW '5rwwE"iXfM--ea-Q, -wif FQ
meaynf'E1'Lw!cv:1gf:' 2Yi5'2?V1'E2fE11. ViJ'hy,g IH-g1f.n,1QN :gui ,-9-,'w5Ngf1gf ,9n':J27w
3l7l--wwe' wtf -U HH 1:9 Mn Liv 9m'wi'1 bigwfyyggzilaymy' iii?H vm? fbuf'
5AE"'iff'l'9,'10' 'wif WlM 9'JMwD.1:wa2 Efa1fwQ.s1Bu-912151 55-u?11?9f'iHe9 '
-awifkzw Em-w1w1e if-Q-Ive,-'illbMU q4fLw1m-Qs., Mil-filhldlfs
l3 lllsiiv1'u. Shu-luwaar xii!rihxufxw-AwwwGs'fy15l6f,. WHL
!?E!!l'!V!I!uE Hg!'Q?3'l1Hl!VN' wwfQ-Wll51L-Q-631 1gn1ww 5aQ1fs' '1-Qu
11f"Qwsw:w'9wi1Xffmvilihfflilxh-19lN1!W1a-mffH-iiiveiwx'-gm:'ifi5P,wiA,w9 K -
1'?fw uHU'1I9:U10!'E1"UU'K',f',li-FZUE1, Ewa-WvsS1m1'fHf1.w2W QHn1fid -"will ' Q
U'IHiw Qrshlwg' pwiiuyw 'liimue' Ugll-9-WaysLG-WAEIME' '
.giww lf9 laws- www -.11wfMfQfL51T gvuw fins mil?-
5f'7'i"LQi'1iicf4 filimf: w1' '11f1-wxfi'f-Q2-wen HQ1-Qwin 1:59v'imfn,.
SN 9"FFfUl','Vb'11?1!' 119f fwgf"i,fwsf frfif 5'r5v4U?3 viwmlcwi' WHY?
3iE-1-ww-tfg '5.gy.1g'J1hg ffgwwaa-.wil Pg'lfl'7f6f'7,iL:' Wfaimv QivjmiiwQniiiuicgff
Qw 33-wi-7Eb91li111fwE' s'1:QHE13fi?3 QULWSU flMU,lUI.ifEiicg3 Qilfmfi QEWQME1,
'lgh-sivfwe 4i1.9r:K1w'E5fmw1f -wflf'ifiviu1iL1? EMEM-m. 2U Q5k2'Ulif'!?if rid
V0'1if'13fmg3 fsvlblalwi :g+19ifFixfyEwv 14'Ll1Q11i11e'iws1 i1 fiilfigef? ififi-3
.. ' 1
WQAQ S91:s5'Z1QfD:ff fSr1lH.H.1:s5 H1364 .wieiiirifl EHQIQ-9'QvffQ1Q
-J+1 353 lQ1h f w + smmQ Wvfihw
fQTHiW"VQ3 WWElQi5uiEvSiu!fE5f6Qf.1 illinni
WQ2s9viviv?1f1i vE l'21EW5F51isi1s1i1fix! wiiQ1i5 f1Qaf'i Qwsuils Q15
ws-av.:1 12' mm '1' Qgfljfitli' M
' 'wgzjwg 5,-LL ggi 3:9-:5MiQ:,1L'i4iu1i45lV
AeQ:l3w Y1Q mm Hwiwiifwm W 1 yi-if
31-,Q Bw.-,W-9 ,Q af,gmw :? ws'- fifi,mf -mmm as Elem im-1
me-if ikamlgawf ,nMp ef iL2 --fQ311iw- f -ew 2.mf
1 az- F mir5 Wie :ffm-.i in
guy ,fgirmqmg-ami. 'Q-Q-1222112 ywlfillfwgffgwiug "5-,
Hwkdiav Eimawasiwiiie WU531f1f'.iffiii'it-' jimi umm
4-- I - -Y A- ' . if, 5. , -
Wif 11EK5.K9iiY3i1SiD1.ifL3fTEJ1E53l Hi5E'iii'ibE' W'a'i'i'efiLi 'FW 'Rei 'slits 'E'1l:'1'f3 M91-
1, ' V 4, ,
Y ii i
.- V Q
. we , .
,W . , rv
2+ JY. , ,, , . V - .1
4 . La, my ,. a .1
zaygfsl. Eff 'wifi '
,. My ,,'. -1 ,W
ff -1, 1' 4 ', u'?5-1.6 'Q F:f':1vf-',.ffirf7w-sg Y
Apt.--v., 11.4-f., '19 . .V .. M--9
Q V 4 I 23,
,,, ..-1 - -"4 'QW
,WV Lg '5 w H
M' , ,.
fr M Q- 1 "i'rf54ff?f.
5f?',:Jff ' f '-"Sf '1':f", 'i' 5. fu
-If 'ii' if :fda 21 4 -
525535 iz- ' -wg-w!g,:L1g1 ,:,.-493-,:,:,f1xL. 1. .pw W, A
,, mf- V- f- i f glgggugpigggr, ..,,......,
J YX W 4' Us
1' ' ' ov
4 M 3, Y' Z
1 . 3 '
. ..,,, W,
T.: 9 'r
9 1 9
' , 1: , ,
w Q " +
r' V L
X ,AW 1 'lk
K A Razz- 1
Qjffr XJ wx, ng X
" 51 'O H TX'
Calmness surrounded the quad as anx-
ious fans awaited the finale of the cheer
skit. Dressed as football players, members
of the squad cried, "Hey, Ram-aid!" in need
of relief for the Poly game. Michele Crane,
portraying Ram-aid, charged through a
poster of a locker room to help boost spirit
This was one of the cheerleaders' favorite
skits, but they had other creative ideas such
as the Fire-starter and Ramotal Vitamin
Spirit Camp was delayed until the end of
August: nevertheless, it was valuable to the
squad. Head Varsity Cheerleader Staci
Tisher commented, "Although we dreaded
getting up at 7:00 every morning, we had a
great time and learned many chants and
cheers." They also brought home a spirit
stick for their extra enthusiasm and
cooperativeness. Melissa Affre said, "There
were so many different schools at camp we
were really excited and surprised that we
received this award."
"Robbie Ram is a girl?" exclaimed sopho-
more Wendi Plunkett as the mascots re-
vealed their true identities during the
Homecoming rally. Due to the absence of
male enthusiasm, Michelle Tuttle took on
the part of Robbie while Suzie I-Ieffley ac-
cepted the more traditional role of Millie. ' ,
Without the presence of a male counter-
part, certain stunts, such as getting on each
other's shoulders, were difficult to perform.
"It doesn't make much of a difference to us
not having a boy mascot," explained Mi-
"I think doing skits helped to give Millie
and Robbie more exposure," replied Suzie.
The two girls made up an original song
about Millikin for sophomore orientation
and decided to pass it down as a tradition for
TOP: LET'S GO, RAMS - Combined efforts of Debbie
White, Suzie Heffley, and Susan Cunningham revive
the crowd as the Rams make a touchdown against Poly
in the fourth quarter. MIDDLE RIGHT: IJNFORGET-
TABLE - Performing to a cheer learned at Spirit
Camp, Melissa Affre executes a spirited jump during
the Marina rally. MIDDLE LEFT: GET EXCITED -
An optimistic Staci Tisher chants "We Believe in You"
after the Rams pulled ahead 14-7 over Vlilson. How-
ever, the Rams were dealt an 18-14 defeat. RIGHT:
VARSITY CHEER- Paige Arnold, Michele Crane, Me-
lissa Affre, Debbie White, Michelle McCoy, Sandi Kel-
ler, Susan Cunningham, and Staci Tisher.
3 0 Activities
J - sb'-.nk
., ly' Q!!
JV A li
, ,. I
" fr, ,
lx Y. l-
' 'xX ,
1 'ix ' - e
5. E. . s
' I . V5 I
..', I ' K I
,,.,,-4 ,:.4 ,, . . ,
TOP: FIRE IT UP - Sandi Keller and Paige Arnold
encourage crowd participation at the Milk bowl.
FAR LEFT: FOUR-EYED BEAUTY - Following a
varsity cheer performance during the Warren rally,
Michele Crane mistakenly leaves on the glasses
needed in a preceeding skit. LEFT: ONE MORE
TIME - Michelle'McCoy yells to the crowd as she
assures a victoryfiagainst Jordon. ABOVE: MAS-
COTS -,Suzie'Heffley and Michelle Tuttle.
i ... , 'Z
. L I
' 't '85,
' , X 1 f' " A
' Q.: -
'i E. X
. -W X
, 'S il -
5,-I -.Q ,,
is M., , - .,.,
I 2 Q.
. ..,f5, ,L
5 ,K M 1 Q- ..
,wa .Q .
,Kvgg ,xsk - -", .
.ww . W " '
' ,, 1
-' fl if -ffiz.
. ,.A, 1-gt
.gn ' at
A , .,,:..:. .
i ! Q
: .fe V
5 f x
., 11' ... ' 3-.:: . ,. ' ia.,
, 'Z' im. H3541 -1-112 gg . , ,A
5 1 ' . .:' -- '--'- -121+ 541-:,'::"
v:'?'f'5':ij,-- ,,f, . J 5:61 jj
I if 'Q .,
I " 4 V A, ., ...,
I , . if .
0 --Avwi? l Q i A
VAV- A --
LEFT: FILL IT UP- Lee Mayer covers one ofhis many
duties at Mobil Gas, filling tanks at the full service part
The need for cash, whether it was for a
Friday night movie, an occasional pizza, or
gas for the car, kept nearly forty percent of
Millikan students employed at some form of
job. Students displayed diverse tastes
where jobs were concernedg however, many
such as Michelle Peyton and Kim Shaw fa-
vored employment in the traditional fast-
food and restaurant fields. Michelle and
Kim both held jobs at Danish Cone Ice
Cream Shop. Their duties included the prep-
aration of hot dogs and sundaes as well as
ice cream cones.
The always-popular Subway sandwich
shop was almost completely taken over by
Rams. Nearly the entire staff was made up
of current students or graduates. Employ-
ees of Subway included Monique Bessem,
Kim Blythe, Sheilagh Flanagan, Kristi Kahl,
Cee Karanasena, and Quynh Phan.
Rams also seemed to enjoy the feelings of
responsibility and independence that went
with their jobs. As Kristi Kahl, assistant
manager of Subway, stated, "I enjoy being
left alone in charge of the store and other
employees. It gives me experience in han-
Lee Mayer, whose job at a Mobil Station
entailed pumping gas, washing windows,
minor repair work, and "giving directions to
lost old ladies", shared in this sentiment but
placed greater emphasis on the aspect of in-
dependence. He stated, "On Sundays, I'm
left alone to close the station. Sometimes I
feel like I'm my own boss, and that's great!"
MIDDLE: WHISTLE WHILE YOU WORK - Dick King
helps customers at Jax Bicycle Shop with a smile. Be-
sides fixing bikes, Dick is the cashier and salesman.
LEFT: SEVEN-FOOTER - Monique Bessem, Kristi
Kahl, and Quyhn Phan load one of Subway's sand-
wiches into a customer's car.
5 - -09
Physical fitness added a new side to many
Millikan students' lives. They were no
longer content with only school and social
activities but became more concerned with
being strong, agile, and healthy.
To achieve these physical standards, stu-
dents engaged in various forms of sports
and exercise. Both males and females exer-
cised for many hours to create a better self.
Hard work and dedication helped students
to achieve these goals.
"I feel it's important to stay healthy, so I
work out every other day," said Senior Doug
Ludwig. Lifting weights to attain a strong,
healthy body was very popular with many
Another popular method of physical ac-
tivity was involvement in sports. Many stu-
dents played different sports to keep fit.
Senior LeAnn Battle explained, "I'm on the
tennis team, but I still play at other times to
stay in shape."
One of the newest methods designed to
create and maintain a healthy body was
aerobic dancing. "Aerobics" required stam-
ina and built endurance and a limber body
as well. Many people found aerobics to be a
fast and efficient way to promote their own
"Whenever I'm not at work or at school,
I'm in an aerobics class," said Senior Mary
Struett. This attitude represented many
students' feelings, and could be seen with
the increased popularity of aerobics. Aero-
bic dancing added a new dimension to physi-
The most popular form of attaining physi-
cal fitness was jogging. Junior Keith Ladd
said, "Pm nowjogging about twelve miles a
Week. It builds my stamina and helps me
maintain top condition."
Most people began jogging because of its
convenience. No equipment was required,
and it could be done at any time of the day or
night. And the most important factor was
that people were able to run in their own
Agility, strength, and fitness became an
important value to many Millikan students.
They devoted much of their time and energy
to make physical fitness a part of their lives.
These students used many different
methods to evolve into the best that they
Activities 3 5
N GY F0333 we
From fast food to fine cuisine, feeding
habits of the Rams were varied and diverse.
Students tended to stray from the "same
place, same thing" attitude and experi-
mented with foods they hadn't tried before.
UI believe that experimenting with differ-
ent foods, especially foreign and exotic
foods, is an essential part of learning," re-
marked Teri Schlieder. "I also enjoy cooking
exotic dishes," she added. The main reason
people gave for trying different foods was to
learn about different cultures. "The best
way to discover a foreign culture is through
their food," remarked Kim Hirt. Eating was
also a Way of discovering one's own culture.
"By eating the foods of my country," re-
marked Sophia Razzak, 'II learned much
about it and its people."
Other reasons for eating were equallyjus-
tifiable. "Food makes me happy," said
Noelle Nishikawa. 'flt picks me up when I'm
depressed," she added. Mike Milburn stated,
"I like to eat when I'm bored, or when I'm
Other people gave eating as an excuse for
not doing homework. Debbie Kelly re-
marked, 'tEating is a good way to relieve
tension and stress, and to just relax."
Carina Carra concluded, "I love to try new
things. It's good to break the conformity
once in a while."
The places where students dined were as
varied as the food they were served. From
favorite fast-food places like Naugles, La
petite Boulangerie, and Del Taco, to major
restaurants like El Torito, Suma, and Am-
brosia, students tasted food from all parts of
the earth. Favorite ethnic foods ranged
from Chinese and Mexican to Greek and Ar-
menian. "Going out to dinner is great," re-
marked John James. "It's a great excuse to
get dressed up and go out with friends."
For many reasons, eating ranked highly
among favorite pasttimes. Whether it was
just a casual trip to the local fast-food joint,
or a formal outing at a good restaurant, stu-
dents wanted to discover the many differ-
ent kinds of foods. Bobby Ali stated, "Eating
different foods enriches our experiences in
life. Every meal should be a new experi-
3 6 Activities
Q s fc I
'hir' ' K
j.?Ziz. l 4 f
UPPER LEFT: QUIT EATING THE PIZELLES - says Elaine Wrenn
as she shows Debbie Kelly how to make pizelles. an Italian pastry, in
her home on a Wednesday evening in April. FAR LEFT: WHAT IS IT?
- Becky Weber and Yxta Murray try out Sushi at Suma during Christ-
mas vacation. LEFT: GET THAT DRIP - Mike Milburn tries to keep
his ice Cream cone from melting outside of Thrifty's on a hot day in
September. FAR ABOVE: COOL AND COLLECTED - Rhonda Fra-
zier calmly enjoys her dinner while Carina Carra tries to catch a fall-
ing piece ofpepperoni at Straw Hat in November. Soo Jin Kim watches
in amusement. ABOVE: LET'S EAT - exclaims Craig Stenberg' as he
bites into his hamburger at Jack-in-the-Box after a hard swim
workout in late January while Heather Finstuen. David Fratello, and
Peter Giuliano look on.
The multlple sldes of Long Beach held
many surprlses for Mlllkan students Many
found enyoyment ln the nlght lxfe on Second
Street whlle others spent qulet moments
enjoying the more hldden sldes of the clty.
London Towne located next to the Queen
Mary was a relatlvely new hang out for
wlndow shoppers and browsers
Long Beach was well known for Its Inter-
natlonal harbor Harbor tours and boat
trlps to Catallna were available from a
small dock Just to the west of the Queen
Some hlstorlcal spots could also be found
wlthln the clty s borders Few students
were famlllar wlth the fact that movle star
Clark Gable once llved IH a house located on
Ocean Boulevald overlookmg the coast 'I
thlnk that lt s neat that Long Beach con-
talns a blt of Hollywood hlstoly and that
we re able to share ln some of the llme-
llght exclalmed Semol Mary Kramer
There were other hlstollcal places ln
Long Beach that students could easlly find.
One of these was the Paclflc Coast Club
whlch opened IU 1926 and served as a social
gathering spot for Long Beach resldents.
Although the Club had been closed down for
about flfteen vears there were recent pro-
posals to restore lt
Long Beach had manv recreational re-
sources Surprlse after surpllse was held
out for those who chose to explore then clty.
, 5 V g g.,5.?5g.5E,:.1,
. aa: my -
,,,,,, ....,1., -
N- 4.1, t . ,,g..,T
C. S' .
YQ 532 -.uw
.1 , ,
l ' ' il,
, . ,-'M 1." axle' l
, - ,.,.w,,. .-Al
. Qi.: .. -Q . Cf
w:w1w.m:ss:sms.-.suww . M '
J 1 .
l 1 J x
, li Q,
. vm W
. 'X' '
. '. L'
"Z: 'lks ,
.x,, , X
- . I
ABOVE FAR LEFT AND INSET: A TOUCH OF HOLLY-
WOOD - Seniors Mary Kramer and Noelle Nishikawa take a
few minutes to reminisce in front of the home where movie
star Clark Gable once lived. FAR LEFT: GOIN' SKIING! -
Sophomore Christy Eastman checks out the latest in skis at
Pat's Ski Ka Sports on Second Street. ABOVE AND INSET:
"IT'S S000 BIG" - thinks Senior Michael Bordoni as he
stands in awe of the extravagant architecture of the Pacific
Coast Club. LEFT: SWEET TEETH - Senior Caotu Phan and
her sister Quynh have trouble deciding what sweets to buy at
The Jolly Lolly Candy Store in London Towne near the Queen
Lomg Beach . ,5
' - , 7 ' ?E.ef,fZQ'E,
" . f " ' V' I Z' ' 'rielesib
' 'z 'ff' 1-4222
The evening proved to be one to remem-
ber as Mr. Dave Radford emceed the seventh
annual Mr. Ram Pageant, "Ladies, we are
about to celebrate the three M's: Millikan,
Men, and Muscles!"
The evening continued with non-stop
screams and yells as twenty-two potential
Mr. Rams, the most contestants ever, enter-
tained a packed auditorium. At the close,
Steve Williams emerged as Mr. Ram, 1985,
Steve and his band performed t'Tender-
ness" a song by General Public. Gary LeFeb-
vre had the honor of being first runner-up,
he performed a pepster routine good enough
to make the flag team. The other top three
were Bill D'Andrea, John Kusel, and Jim
The categories by which they werejudged
were talent, muscles, formal wear, and an
impromptu reply to random questions for
the five finalists.
The talent portion saw a wide variety of
acts, ranging from Jon von Arx playing the
water glasses, to saxaphone solos by Mike
Seldon and Mark Wigod, to Mickey Meckes'
performance of Billy Idol's "Rebel Yell,"
which had the audience on their feet.
"It was a once-in-a-life-time experience
that I'll always treasure. I'll never forget
the audience's cheers and support," com-
mented Glenn Wells, reflecting on the
ABOVE: RAGGIN' IT- Glenn Wells taps out a tune by
Scott Joplin on the piano. ABOVE LEFT: CHORUS
LINE - Tapping to the cheers of the crowd. Stuart
Lziureano performs to a number from Clzmvzs Line.
ABOVE RIGIIT: THANK YOL' JESUS- First runner-
up. Gary LeFebvre. congratulates 1985 Mr. Ram, Steve
Williams. RIGHT: SING IT TO ME, BABY! - During
the talent portion of the pageant. eventual Mr. Ram
12385 Steve Williains gets into his singing of the song
FRONT ROW: Seal
John llusel, Bill I
ter, Mark lllgod, E
An. IND ROW: P:
1 4 '
1 ' -
, f Q
FAR ABOVE: DANCING IN HEAVEN - Se-
nior Leslie Strech and her date Mike Murphy
dance to the sound ofthe band, The Calnirads.
ABOVE: WHEN IT'S TIME T0 CHANGE ...
- Celebrity Christopher Knight, a.k.a. Peter
Brady, anxiously waits for the beginning of
the Celebrity Faculty Game in early March.
MIDDLE RIGHT: HE DID WHAT? - Chuck-
les Jill Cruchley to Sindi Burson and Linda
Fuller as they discuss what happened at din-
ner before the Winter Affair in Mid-February.
The special Celebrity!Faculty Basketball
Game, March 7, provided a most exciting
and unique event.
Flakey Jake's Celebrity All-Star team
played against a charged-up Faculty crew.
Although they were only a few points be-
hind the celebrities throughout the game,
the Faculty team lost, 107-114.
A surprise to the game was that one ofthe
celebrities, David Wallace, graduated from
Millikan in 1976. Another celebrity who
aroused the crowd was the all-time favorite
star of "The Brady Bunch", Christopher
Knight, or as we all know him, Peter Brady.
"Although we were much older than the
celebrity team, we put up a good fight to win
the game," stated Activities Director Mr.
Gregg Stone. Cheerleaders' roles were por-
trayed by seven ofthe women faculty while
Ruth Leksan was Millie Ram and Bob Heit-
zhaus, who also played in the game, was
Robbie Ram. In disbelief, Tracy Smith com-
mented, "I couldn't believe the Faculty
team played so well. I was very impressed!"
A traditional event, the Winter Affair, re-
turned, February 16, at the Anaheim Con-
vention Center. Instead of a semi-formal
atmosphere, it turned into a grand function.
Nichelle Pegan enthusiastically remarked,
"It was great fun getting dressed up and
riding around in a limousine!"
More than ever, guys wore tuxes that
matched their dates' dresses. One couple,
Kendra Karlson and Steve Williams had
matching tuxedo pants. The dresses were
all different lengths which led to a variety of
daring and beautiful gowns.
The Red Cross Blood Drive was held
March 1. Approximately forty-five students
and faculty donated a pint each. All of the
blood was taken to the Los Angeles Blood
Bank for distribution to hospitals when
needed. Since the minimum age to give
blood was 17, Rob Durazzo, angered to be
only 16, stated, "If a person wants to donate
his blood, he should be allowed to regardless
of age." Senior Gary LeFebvre was also not
allowed to donate his blood because of a re-
cent trip to the Carribbean.
After giving blood, donors were given
cookies, juice, and a free Big Mac coupon.
Considered a relatively safe procedure, a
few were faint after donating their blood.
However, Melissa Affre cheerily remarked,
"I felt fine. I probably would have donated
another pint if I was allowed." Other stu-
dent donors included Kelly Pawling, Lance
Ondrick, Glenn Wells, and Mark Wigod.
D R I B B L E ,
Odell takes the
ball down the
court hoping to
score a point.
G r e c i, a n d
r e a d p a m-
phlets as they
Mary was the
only one who
ABOVE LEFT: CONCENTRATION - Facul- LONGER- wondersjunior Lance Ondrick as
ty players Gregg Stone and Dan Peterslineup he donates a pint of blood during the blood
with celebrity players for a crucial free-throw drive.
point. FAR BOTTOM LEFT: HOW MUCH
Activities 4 3
X006 Q4 9'
Getting away from the ordinary Hdinner
and movie" date, many couples found new
and exciting ways to enjoy themselves.
Amanda Schlumph stated, "I like it when the
guys I date take me to places outside of
Some popular out-of-town spots included
walking on the boardwalk in Laguna, sail-
ing over to Catalina, and going shopping
and dancing in Westwood.
Many students agreed that they encoun-
tered similar "sticky" situations on their
first date. The good night kiss, deadly si-
lence, and eating habits were the most
nerve-racking and feared events of the
evening. Lance Ondrick recalled his first
date as being one of enjoyment as well as
"I'd never ask a guy out!" exclaimed Kris-
tin Burns. Many girls debated as to whether
it was right to ask boys out. Carey Neilson
said that it didn't bother her if she knew the
boy, but she would never ask out a guy that
she just had met, while Lori Abramow
reasoned that it was not proper for young
ladies to ask out young men. Most boys
didn't mind being asked out by a girl be-
cause it saved them the possibility of rejec-
When it came to attracting the opposite
sex, boys and girls both agreed that the first
thing they noticed was appearance. Howev-
er, after getting to know each other better,
it was their personality that kept them in-
terested. John Talley remarked, f'It's true
that I go for the hot looking chicks, but if
they're airheads or real boring, I say bail on
Some advantages to double-dating were a
change of pace from routine dating, a more
comfortable and relaxing atmosphere for
the inexperienced daters, and the enjoy-
ment of being surrounded by friends. Some
people liked to go by themselves on their
first date in order to get to know each other
better, while others enjoyed sharing the
time with friends as well.
MIDDLE RIGHT: SATURDAY IN THE PARK - On a
lovely Spring day in April, double-date-rs Rich Walton,
Sindi Burson, Rick Smyth. and Suzie I-Ieffley enjoy
the food and each other's company in El Dorado Park.
RIGHT: VIDEO BEAT - On a late Saturday night,
Mike Polizzi invites over his girlfriend Julie Lecesne
and Juniors Aaron Sullivan and Julie Correa to share a
fun-filled evening of Prince and his movie Purple Rain.
.-,"'- fi i . .ui ' - 2" ,i.'i.,,
iii ii li I in
'?i?i...i L?+i "ll ' , ' ' '
SH: RPL . r '
-,Y.Qff3,1- ,ci ,pei , ' -
, I f" ws- 75 , '
5221551 yi , -.1 'j
l ou'-2 .y,JR,,- -
w g F2314 .f 'l .
,, V I
X -S ' ,
it N l FIM 4 F V I
i s "
if 5 ' 2
li ' 4
qi. 7 'it HQ Q
Qi I n ! 3
I Y 1 537
, , ' 53,
' 1 ' A-,V
A. 'A ' '2,'
gif I 'Q Q
as Il A aft-avi?
if "rw l
I y F
UPPER LEFT: LATE NIGHT MUN-
CHIES - After a Friday night foot-
ball game, Seniors Stan Eizak and
Allison Cairns decide to check out the
scene at Naugles. FAR ABOVE:
BUILT FOR TWO - Getting away
from familiar surroundings, Ralph
Lakin and Lori Ivey take a trip to Bal-
boa on a Sunday afternoon to share a
bicycle ride and shop. LEFT:
CRUISIN'THE CANAL-Janet Birch
and Joe Epson are given a tour of Na-
ples in late September as they experi-
ence the Italian tradition of romantic
gondola rides. ABOVE: SWEET NOTH-
INGS - Kendra Karlson and Steve
Williams share a kiss while D.C. Con-
roy and Tracy Smith share an ice
cream on a June night at Grandma's
on Second Street.
Activities 4 5
I Coach DeHaven resigning as Head 'Football A 1
I Coach after fifteen years, Coach Radford re+ C A
placing him, Donice Trophy rel. 1 I,
I turning 'to I slaiighterl
V . Hover Lakewood,
I l Padres
n for first time
I years, Girl s Soccer advancing. then
i i winning u C.I.F. game for first time in
school's history, lloui: Flutie winning' Heis-
l munn Trophy then signs 157-millioncontract
I with ll.S.F.l,., Walter Payton hvconlilig
N.l".l..'s nll-time Iondim: rusln-r. uml Bob
I l'rnno ln-corning first i'ri-shmun t'Vl'l' lu ploy
, on Vzlraity I"oolhzlll.
1 Hn' Hffinurh' frxf
I In sfririny lo rio
fhvir wry hw.-4!,'
The-y molfe' Hu' ejljini
1 lllillkflillli u wflyf
I For lmurs of'yr'm'Hiug
prru'fi'r'u' vrzrh chry.
I .-U! Hn' lime'
Huff Hwy pn! in X
I Hmu-i loH'1lr'fl rms' ohji'c'!ir'i'.'
I Hn! om' runuof HfH'll-UN win
wllvn In' f'fnnpc'h'x,
I .limi orivn mmm! Ifiire'
if ,oniujifl rfijtiwlf.
I Hut wiinong or losing ix not
Hu' poise! of'Hn's hu-r!,'
I H ix Hn' xoH.-qfirdiou of'knou'iug
Hu' nHff4'fr' has dom' his wry lwxi.
I Kristin Hurns '86
I AllUlh'l'I liIlill'l': VIIMINIS TU Tlllf HUIII' - ln lhelr
final gnnn- uizuinst the home team Poly Jackrabbltzs,
I Ve-olvr Aluly i'unlra-ll penetrates punt ai civil-'nelvr dur'
Ing lho Jiri! quurlvr in un allempl to lie the score.
RHBIIT: oN THE MIIYIC - With intense concentration. -N4
I Sl'll'IillKh Flanaghun taken lhv hull down held akulnst a Qi
worthy di-fe-lnlrr during.: the first. round of the l'.I.l". ' ll
I playoffs ul home. l '
I I I f V YYVA YY If I I if' rn!
li, 1 x l Y ' ,uni V' 'll l i W Q e
X in I , N V lm X YY! 1 Yi Y wi 3 all
I i I I I I i Jw
-or I Q ,,,1 ell Il l I I I ll q I
Y"'i. G-in '
x NL Y
4 - Q
X , ., . .:::4,,
H NIM.. .5.,.,,,,,,,, I.
. A ,...
,,f -1:15. 45 5, I 'ffm .11"'fR:-1'
"ff " ' x .
-:TL 1 . " f- x - X
. .-,V 'H , ,VW . ,.k,Y- k,-, , lazdgv T.. 3,-,,
W awww, ,,,,, an Y.,
f ' .. ' ww,
- ,W 5 P, Q:
Q v "f 'MF' 041.
1 S, 4' ,A 4 y -v
-his W ' '
A f., P H
, J . ..-
Q A' , X-1 J y uf , ji
1 ,. 'J ff..
4-2 M' , ' Wh 1' .
A 4 f F "" iq' J
V 1 r H, 'Q if by wx
, 4 .W V.,N . M,
, - 4:44 7 -41 , - . Q ,., . V, .M
.- , f7bf:fi'a"bVf"f'1 nf, W "-Pu, , "IM" '
.-iyfyvrgs-r,,f ' 'fair-2fijbgig.g??f,ZzP "a'-Kb-1-fAf-:!'.,1s,fF 1' 'ff ,,,,,. W, 7
iw gvsigg-f5:6"15zs'mf1:-4fQ,fggw: 1... -aw 9 f' - -ff. 5 fig
' ,iff - w,vS1p-yz. . - W nz ,Q v
t f -' ffg'W,Qvy:i.,:,: -1 . - a -
if b f fflffl-ifff 3
,J-W, 1' .ai T34 'Q f1'Mf'.i.' -2'- f
.'ftMf'w.- PLN ' 1' 'QW Elbfigfw
-Y-A, mmm -'A..- - '
na., N J' "
I s' ' 515151 Yr' 1'..HF:1swF'4 "414 "f
' V, A - , , 1 , 1: f -P' x -Mfg V, fi.::v'.,'., -",n2.'g aj, -,- ,, j l ,
.- .Q -2 LQ 'Tflf'f.-'hwi Q --
WQSK- , 8
' " ' A -.
., ,, ,J
AIIUVIC FAR LH!-'T
ANU RIIIIIT: I',li,.-L
lHll'Nll - Trvvur Hank-
er un1I.Im- Hpsun play an
few vxlrn hula-vs In pn--
pare fur l.euguv. l.PII"'l'
TU RHLIIT: l'llMI'l'ITl-
TURN - Suirwy Mur-
fmmt. Ilraan Rhunn.
- - "flu Frm-m Vunnlry, Yunn-
W , K, . Q 1 WN ,-N ' Ilrinkurwhumll'hrlsl'ux
F W 'N A U " , if show the strain uf these
' F! I4 ! ' - A l 5 ,, V wort:-
iifiii 3 1 1 'Q I 1 H1 ui "ini S 3 E Q ieg
I U hmrtn
We played about as well as we could
play That was how Head Football Coach
Dick DeHaven summed up the Varsity Foot
The team finished pre league with a rec
ord of 2 2 After a loss to Palos Verdes and a
win over Warren the Rams had a near per
fect victory against Schurr The defense led
by returning Letterman Pat Harden Brian
Turang and Vance Drlnkard were the key to
the 28 6 win A loss to the fast moving Ma
rina team ended the pre league season
The Moore League opener against Wilson
was exciting After battling up and down
the field all night the Rams were on top but
a shocking 92 yard kickoff return in the
fourth quarter changed the mood of the
game Despite Andre Johnson s best rushing
performance 143 yards on 15 carries all
hopes of beating the Bruins vanished as
Wilson went on to win 18 14
Being O 1 put pressure on the team to per
form to its fullest potential. After soundly
beating Jordon, the Rams went on to play
Compton. The Tarbabes, who proved to be
strong late in the game, were held off with
the help of an interception from Junior Arty
Bedard, which set up the third score of the
game. The team felt relieved as they left the
field with a 22-18 win and a 2-1 record.
As a result of the victory over Lakewood,
the Donice Hamilton Trophy found its way
back from the old rival and earned the Rams
a spot in the CIF playoffs. Junior Quarter-
back Clifford Mosley led the offense
flawlessly on three touchdown drives, put-
ting the Lancers in the hole 21-0 at the half.
When it was all said and done, the team
walked away with a 35-0 win, with the help
of receptions from Tommy James, Ed Robin-
son, and a swarming Rams defense.
Always known for their speed and the
ability to make the big play, Poly, in the last
game of the regular season, handed the
Rams a final record of 3-2.
Returning Letterman Jeff Anger stated
at the beginning of the year, "We are going
to CIF." His prediction held true.
RIGHT: STUNNED-John Kusel and Arty Bedard can
not believe Marinas quick-scoring drive. FAR RIGHT:
VITY THE FOOL - After a successful scoring drive,
Mike Houston feels sorry for the poor fool who had to
i 4 8 Va1'sityl-'ooibail
r 1 e
HEELS OVER HEAD - Junior starter
Perry DiMarco takes a dive as he goes
forthe score in the Palos Verdes game.
'uk'-H' ' '-'-'
:5:::5S:5:5fE'.E2E2:2222IE-.-51:-.-5:2:2:C:2:2:2:Q:2:2:2:2:Q ' 2
.-..-. Z'. . . .-. . .
Ely, -':"":? ....... .
' ' '.'.:.' ' 'f:I:I:I"jf:f:I:I:..
23' ' g'f'iiii:3b:3:Q:Q:Q..:2 Q.'
FAR ABOVE: FLIP OUT - .lust minutes before the
third quarter, Cliff Mosley ties the score with a daring
dive. ABOVE: CHANGE IN PLANS- Cliff Mosley calls
an audible for a goal-line play on third-down-and-three.
The result was a touchdown and a temporary 22-14
lead. RIGHT: AGONY OF DEFEAT- Starting linemen
Fred Blalock and Michael Houston look on as the Riv.
Poly Bears end the Ram's season.
Palos Verdes 17
Riverside Poly 29
fights hard for a twenty-yard gain. ABOVE:
WATCH OUT! HERE I COME - Senior An-
dre Johnson puts a move on the Bears' de-
fense to gain a much-needed second quarter
Riv. Poly Edges
Rams. . .
The Rams entered the first round of the
CIF playoffs with an overall record of 5-43
they were ready for a victory over the
Riverside Poly Bears. Unfortunately, the
cold weather and the speed of the Poly
Bears did not provide a winning combina-
tion for the Rams. "We played offensively
well, but our defense had a hard time slow-
ing Poly down," commented Head Coach
Dick De Haven on the Ram's 22-29 defeat in
the opening round of the playoffs.
Fernando Bautista opened the game with
a perfectly executed onside kick, this al-
lowed Nuygen Pendleton to recover the ball
on the Bear's 35-yard line. Unable to move
the ball after several attempts, Bob Crane's
attempted field goal was blocked.
Following five plays of hard hitting, the
Bears crossed the goal line. Both defenses
stiffened and held their field position until
Cliff Mosley penetrated the goal line to cap
the 66-yard scoring drive.
Minutes later, Poly scored a touchdown
and led with a score of 14-6. Again, the Rams
bounced back. Excellent running abilities
and quick maneuvers by Perry DiMarco led
to a seven-yard run by Andre Johnson for
the six points. On the two-point conversion,
Mosley flipped into the end-zone to tie the
On the ensuing kick-off, the highstrung
Rams tackled andjarred the Bear's ball car-
rier, causing a fumble that was recovered
by Craig Baker.
Nine plays later, Johnson drove in from
the one-yard line for another touchdown.
Ed Robinson's reception for the two-point
conversion gave Millikan a 22-14 lead with
The Bears answered the Ram's effort
with another touchdown.
So, with the score tied at 22, 3:28 left to
play, and a fourth-and-eight to go, the Rams
went for the first down, but Mosley was
sacked for a loss. This risky decision proved
unsuccessfulg however, it set the stage for
the Bearls winning drive.
"They were really fastg our defense was
tough, but we just couldn't stop them,"
summed up the feelings of Eddie Jackson.
At the annual banquet, Sean Fernandes
was chosen as the outstanding defensive
player of the yearg Guard Jeff Anger and
Center Fred Blalock shared a similar award
for offense. Cliff Mosley was honored as the
most valuable player.
Sports 5 1
J Vs Fight
Hard work and much dedication was the
key to success as the Junior Varsity football
squad pulled off an impressive season-
ending victory against Poly, 21-0. The team
consisted of only eighteen players, nine of
whom had to play both offense and defense.
"Even though the team is small and they
get tired, they give one hundred percent
every play of every game," stated Head
Coach J.C. Clarke.
Top players on offense and defense were
Carl Thompson, Clarence Rogers, Rob
Durazzo, and Cory Hammond. With only fif-
teen players opposite Wilson's fifty, the
Rams held the Bruins on two goal-line
stands, going on to win 14-12. The team's
overall record was 8-3-1. The feeling ex-
pressed by Coach J.C. Clarke, Dave Shaw-
ver, and Assistant Coach Gordie Ferriss was
that the team was short on numbers but
long on character.
Coach Carl Halsted pointed out, f'The
sophomore squad was very promising, but
lots of careless errors caused us to lose
games." The team finished out the season
with a 3-5-1 record. Coach Bucky Harris, As-
sistant Coaches Tony Peralta, Curtis Eifert,
and Carl Caldarella succeeded in forming an
unusually small-numbered sophomore
team into a solid group of players.
Top players on defense were Mando Ra-
mos, Ron Singleton, and Pat Smith. The
offense was lead by Ramond Jones, Raoul
Spears, and Charles Williams. Coach Hal-
sted pointed out that the sophomores worked
very hard, and he added, t'Many have an
excellent future ahead of them on the varsi-
FAR ABOVE LEFT: GET OFF MY BACK - While
turning the corner on the Warren Bears at Millikan
High, Steve Gaston successfully shakes loose two
worthy defenders. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: EYEING
THE RECEIVER - Sophomore quarterback Jason von
Arx executes a dump pass to receiver Steve Gaston
during the Poly game. ABOVE MIDDLE RIGHT:
JUST ONE MORE YARD - Junior Varsity Running
Back Clarence Rogers hurdles his body through the air
in ai great effort for a first down. The Lancers, however,
prevailed 28-12. thus ending any hopes for an unde-
JY Sopli, Football
hiv? ' "
,Y I if
SOPHOMORES - Front Row: Nathan
Booker, Darrell Gower, Chris King, Darren
Beane, Willie Best. 2nd Row: Russell Todd,
Troy Fletcher, Ray Jones, Charles Wil-
hams, Kevin Anderson, Pat Smith. 3rd
Row: Cory Keene, Richard Strid,Jason von
Arx, Bill Foster, Ron Singleton, Oscar
Lugo. 4th Row: Brian Tofili, Brandon Wil-
liams, Alfonso Jemison, Joe Cao, Raoul
S ears, Coy Griffin. Back Row: Bob Pigott,
Klen Branch, Ray Billingslea, Joe Hoskins,
Cullen Boyd, Lauren Boquette, Chris
u Q . as
i x. ,f
TY Row: Car'
Ejlarrirmfi Qglgente E
-. - .",, r,r,.m,eL..:e1.i....Z
'I " 5 1' 5- ' ::'..
., 'f liff sg,
1 ef .1 .
v 1 s . fig..
. a' .1 ,
i 1 f Z f
. , 4 az
:crying 'AQ 41:1 0 :Z
F 121' 9 ' KP Ar -loaf'
'fry' is A141251
,f ,M Ill!! 4
' I 1 C 17
1 ff' if
ff z,:'A,v2v,z 2
I' i s" 13 fail
A A' z
,515 'ic' Q
z ,la 1
A L , X 4
'V ' , f,f"fnv 11
g fs 1
4' " A ' fn
15, V I 12-Q
41 e 1' 49
I ' '
V 4, , 1,,,, ,A
if I. Y
- -, w ,mf - ff
aww' ,W I ., ,f . , VY, A
f - , .M ja
W wfvw ,, ,pwggv
wt ' f '
,, fin "fair
M- 1, , , 1. ev
. , ' ',,.-awww f 'i ,. , ..
' A 0 W1 I J' , ...fc 'W r, W... 'Af' I
- :C 1Th n, Short, Robby Cinco, Mike Rowe,
'Exile FIii1sci1mCizaOrve,ncjLIRoget1igTlL?c?ry Travis Jeter, Derek Moore. Back
H mmondi Roger Quigley, 2nd Row: Robert Durazzo, Albino Gar-
Rgw, Manager Blair Cohn, Guy cia, Clarence Wilson, David Hess.
I V Lx! ,,.,,.,, Q, r-,-1DaS.f.,,:14.ss,X
-. 4 4 rwfw
, W If W W W, ,
. ,V , , ., ., , , ., " . J ,. aw "' ,,
, , M I f H- " fam, , , - ? QW an , f, af
N 0. . -' 4-V - 4442, J I Q I..-A ,
f , f an :' fir ' r- ' V ' , 2 f Q
,,,i..A9l:-..ig.if 44.0, ..,, . , . .1 . M.. .4 ,QV , magma, ,...f,v .-V, . ,,1Aw
LEFT: GETTIN' RID OF IT -
Junior Carl Thompson tosses a
quick release pass in the battle
for first place against the Lanc-
ers. ABOVE: BAD NEWS FOR
THE BABES-With the goaline
in sight, MVP Clarence Rogers
turns on the speed while out-
running a Compton defender
during the Ram's Homecoming
game. ABOVE LEFT: SHIFT
T0 THE LEFT - During a
tough defeat against Lake-
wood, Junior Mike Rowe cuts to
his left for a big gain to fool the
Big Red defense.
JfV Soph. Football
GQ ' 1 '
Q ' Q if
K: N ll' ' A
Q 5 -f
I J ' tw 5
. , 'J 5 sl .Off s
, 1, - X. N- .1-.
C . s ,I
K I u ,A
!"' F F '.! "W
gf N ' w.4-f-wif "' "' " 1 ' i
to , ,S W- t- B -
. 1 ' 1 D! 'vt
R f 4 ' R 5
J ' T -
ggffgfw - - 1
VARSITY FRONT ROW Josh Richardson Chris Krueger Tim Collins 2ND -' fl -'., I 5 I I m
ROW Brian Rhoan Jim Laturner D C Conroy BACK ROW Scott McGihon Mike ,,.,. Q 1 1 -.gif
Brock ,.,. .5 4 . J M' ,,,,,K, Li-my
a' 4' ! ,
F , gy .
Q X 4
K, 1.1 V Hwy I1
" W-sa, 3 '
O W ' . T ' " il'
if J M af "W
fy' f F 5
FRONT ROW Sean Hintz Rick Smvth Christy Manker Steve Kumashiro
Tim Parkei BACK ROW Dave Fratello Dennis Barwick
SOPHONIORE FRONT ROW: Mike Anderson Jason Downey Bobby Meyer
Ciaig Stenbeig Jeff Fisher Todd Banhidy Scott Anderson Greg Walti Mike
Seigal B-XCK ROW Matt McConnel. Eric Coolbaugh Josh Danufsky Blair Con-
iox Codx Gailabiandt. John Heinrich. Gary Sheldon Robert McClanahan Jerry
W itei Polo
we 2 '
' - V 4,3 f
, A I ,, Z
. All I W ,
,fi R sf' A '-
I ,, ,r,.,, I we
A ,ls 318' V K'
-ff," 'Cf ' '57-Q' - - :
,H- 1' '
ll M it
' ww ' --' 5' ' 1'
. , 4 5 5 ,- K f -'
V lik... 'ff fr:-ff, 'Rf ll , . :qi ' R' ' ' Y
X ' 1 1 - R , ! X -e ., -' - - ' ,gi
J T p - K J iJ',
C- fg gg ' Q is M T -- so is
1 ' , A , ,V ' I , ' y
sa 3? 5
F' 1 B' if: 9
ml, I lv! L' - . f - I I . W
'W -W If-' els" L if 'L I if I J l
li Y l 1 i ,
. , ,, , G .,.e - . , Q , , -
Varsity Water Polo
.L ,, f
f- ' ' ' - -Y - 4......-.-.-L-eggf'
we was-...M-N. . '1 ry, ,h .
L. - sam...-,ug Q .- ,, E
,I V ,. Q
' . ' , V W
W rf' ,, .
f f f i l-7 A
.J-1-fx - A
' iggj' I'
X .wg . ,
, yy . lvrll ,
if .. , 1' " 2 ' I-I5
521, f . ,V , 1' ,' -1, ..,-Q - Vim ,..
.-'- 'I f' ".--ni: -
J 4 2 F' f "M ,
,mi ,I .. ., I
Despite the losses of the varsity water polo
team, Ram pride was restored in the water
polo program with strong season showings.
Finishing with a 6-15 overall record, the team
went 2-2 in League competition.
Setting the pace for their team-mates were
Junior D.C. Conroy and Seniors Scott McGihon
and Mike Brock. These dynamic players led
the team in scoring and added much to the
team spirit and determination. Also rewarded
with All-Moore League First-Team honors
were D.C. Conroy and Mike Brock.
Heading the varsity line-up was Coach
Bruce Brown. "His workouts were unforget-
able," commented Senior Josh Richardson.
During the season, players were expected to
arrive at school, be suited up, and ready to
swim at 5:30 A.M. "We dreaded the tough
morning workouts, but they paid off in the
end," stated Junior Tim Collins. Afterwards, of
course, there was school, and then afternoon
workouts. It obviously required total dedica-
tion and numerous hours to survive the water
4'They improved a lot through the year and
were a much stronger team at the end of the
season,' remarked Coach Brown. Because the
majority of the team consisted ofjuniors, the
season proved to be a worthwhile experience
as many will return as seniors.
The J.V. team was led by Juniors Tim Parker
and Steve Kumashiro. Other leading players
were Rick Smyth and Sean Hintz. These out-
standing players led their team to a second-
place victory in Moore League.
Alumnus Doug Parker, acting as coach, re-
turned and led the sophomore water polo team
to a fourth-place victory in Moore League.
Outstanding players Blair Conroy and Jerry
Iwanylo helped the team with their brilliant
UPPER LEFT: WITH A GOAL IN MIND - Senior Scott
McGihon shoots from half tank in a victorious game
against Lakewood. LEFT: FIGHTING FOR THE BALL -
Senior Jose Hernandez is determined to get possession of
the ball during a game against Wilson. ABOVE FAR
LEFT: PASSING THE BALL - Junior Chris Krueger
looks for an open man in order to set up a play. MIDDLE
FAR LEFT: GOING FOR THE GOAL-Junior Tim Collins
fires a powerful shot during the Wilson game.
Sports 5 5
"We were a team. We started as a team,
and we won as a team." That was how Ju-
nior Rodger Keester described the Varsity
Cross-Country Squad. And win as a team
Despite losing their opening League meet
to the Wilson Bruins, the Rams' spirits
didn't fade, they went on to win their next
four League meets, which enabled them to
capture the Moore League Title.
They were led by a group of talented
young all-stars. Junior Maury Williams was
considered the number one runner with the
fastest time in Moore League. He and Wes
Jackert, also a junior, earned All-League
honors, along with Varsity's lone sopho-
more, Vernon Lawton. Rodger Keester and
Gian Wayman, along with Steve Thompson
and Steve Sewell, contributed to keeping
the middle ground of the "Varsity Pack"
Looking ahead to next year's squad,
Coach Rod Petkovic commeted, "After a
good summer practice, next year's Varsity
team should be in strong contention for an-
other good seasonf' Supporting these hopes
were both the large number of returning
varsity runners and an excellent J.V.
J.V., which captured the League Cham-
pionship with a 5-0 season, was led by tal-
ented runners like Matt Gott, Bob
Hutchinson, and Mark Carter. Senior Don
Horner, who took first place in the Moore
League Finals, also contributed a great ef-
fort to the team's success, along with Bill D'
Andrea, John Goldman, and Keith Ladd.
ABOVE: ALL ALONE - In a crucial Moore League
meet against Poly, Junior Rodger Keester stretches
the distance between him and the pack. RIGHT: THE
PACK - Running on their home course at El Dorado
Park, Steve Sewell, Wes Jackert, and Vernon Lawton
lead the way headinginto the last mile ofa race against
Compton. MIDDLE RIGHT: EYEING THE FINISH -
Enroute to a League victory over Poly, Wes Jackert
improves his best time as he finishes the course at El
Dorado Park. ABOVE RIGHT: "I CAN MAKE IT!" -
says Junior Maury Williams as he jogs the last few
yards to finish first against Jordan.
I Q, ' . mdfi'
--, .f ' I'-Ere"-4e,," '
A X :qw T
V. ig VJ., f.,.,,x.
, vw-at f-.f,,
.r. 1 I
I ,Qf,1. 1, M J
3 l N K.
if 1 I o 6 ' 1 1
E- xt I 1 n I
in 4 -
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Maury Williams, Steve Sewell, Rodger Kees-
ter. BACK ROW: Gian Wayman, Steve Thompson, Coach Rod Petkovic,
Wes Jackert, Vernon Lawton.
Lg, L- T .i T ,
4 1 " ,
, ' , x 5 12 , V- U , T-E, RTM' if f 1
' 1 If Ap' , , ,,-J -' QV f f-uf ' ,
or " ' of .1 s
x Q Yr' Q-s I 4- 45:1 ' 'i
. T . . 2 lit ' if ' ,. -
.1 I I I ' - I - . I'
i . s it K I -, L. , ,. .
4 T' 3 J.V.-FRONTROW: Tim Collins, Mike Kentish,LoganAlgie, Keith Ladd,
..- Chris Cox, Bobby Odom, John Goldman, Mohammed Razzak, Grant Car-
son Cmanagerb BACK ROW: Coach Rod Petkovic, Matt Gott, Mark Carter,
Bob Hutchinson, Donald Horner, Bill D'Andrea, Marcus Russell, Luis
,t 1 T.: 1114
5"??q"-tab' V K Morales.
, , Y -45 D ,
'. 'Vg rs '.,':'K,la
' '1'fff'f:f,y fy., -A,,,,,:fg,:.3 5 -.TJ Nd ff- --4-
5 P If ,.M..:,:,,,gf ,:' ' pq...-lgjyfnglvv' ,V 4 V- U" FV , ,awarifag
n -' S 4 f ,i , ,,,.. 1 5, , 1,-ffffl-,.1 ,:...,-'1gg.,gg,..,
man' fi -M V , . V, ., K
C3 J 'rx in 1' '
A M, H ' 5 ' I fb- X-
44 , IT.
- Q. 'V ' 9 ,
" ., 'S i f Q 1
' J LW' ,I 1 B 1 "
:S .... -,X
t F - 22
Varsity Cross Country
Rams League Opp.
29 Wilson 26
15 Compton 50
24 Lakewood 32
20 Jordan 42
17 Poly 47
Clow score winsj
LEFT: IN THE WOODS -
Junior Keith Ladd's great
run aided in the victory
over Lakewood at Hartwell
Park. ABOVE: NOTHING
BUT BLUE AND GOLD -
In a victory over rival Lake-
wood at Hartwell Park,
Maury Vwdlliams leads
teammates Rodger Kees-
ter, Steve Thompson, and
Steve Sewell as they show
what conditioning and
teamwork can do.
Sports 5 7
As the regular season drew near, feelings
toward the Rams' chances for a berth in the
C.I.F. playoffs were mixed. Ending pre-
season play with a 7-7 record obviously
wasn't what Coach Bill Odell had hoped for.
The beginning of League play didn't look
much better, as the cagers finished the first
round at 1-4. The single 55-49 win over Lake-
wood gave the team's playoff hopes a dim
outlook. Their only hope was to win four of
the remaining five games.
However, the second round was a differ-
ent story as the team won at Wilson in an
exciting 55-49 decision.
The high point of the season came as the
Rams met C.I.F.'s ninth-ranked team, the
Tarbabes from Compton. Starting center
Brian Loper rose to the occasion scoring 21
points and blocking three shots. Moore
League's third leading scorer, Dave Odell,
and forward Gordon Scruggs also contrib-
uted greatly, scoring 16 and 10 points, re-
spectively. The victory was sealed with a
dunk by Loper with three seconds remain-
ing as the Rams upset the Tarbabes, 59-55.
Next, the cagers met with the Jordan
Panthers in the game that would decide
which team would make the C.I.F. playoffs.
The team stayed close until halftime, re-
maining behind by only five, but the Pan-
thers were too tough as they ran the score
up to a twenty-point deficit, 65-45.
The team wrapped up the regular season
with a thirteen-point loss at Lakewood and
a 65-57 loss to defending C.I.F. champion
Poly H.S. at home. The Rams ended the sea-
son with a 10-14 record and the All-League
selections of Odell and Loper while Scruggs
received honorable mention.
V' 5 .
. - , L
T 1 2 V 'vi
Ha- JY I
- "A fs-f
VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT Coach Odell, O'Neil Vassell, Gordon
ROW: Keith Burns, Ellis White, Richard Scruggs, Eddie Carswell, Brian Loper,
Hardeman, George Bowens, Sean Andy Cantrell, Rick King, Marvin Cam-
Washington, Dave Odell. BACK ROW: per, Manager Blair Cohn.
f was 1.
The basketball season ended with an unim-
pressive 10-14 record. Although the Rams did
not advance to C.I.F., they overcame a large
amount of adversity in placing fourth in the
Losing the Sophomore and J.V. Most Valu-
able Players from the year before and a Varsi-
ty letterman was costly to the Rams. The
Rams started three players that were new to
Millikan. This was the main reason for inex-
perience and early season losses.
"Adjusting to the new additions to our team
took a while, considering most of the teams we
were up against had been playing together for
three or more years," said Co-captain Brian
Loper. Sophomore Eddie Carswell, Michigan
transfer Ellis White, and Lynwood transfer
Gordon Scruggs were the three newcomers to
the Rams' squad.
The Rams were solid most of the season,
always competing well against better oppo-
nents. "We seemed to have a chance to win in
all our games," said Sean Washington. The
Rams, entering the game in fourth place, were
facing the first-place team, Poly. Poly was
ranked third in C.I.F. The Rams stayed with
Poly until the end, behind 20 points by Senior
Dave Odell, and if it had not been for some bad
breaks, the Rams may have pulled off the
The Rams were led throughout the season
by Co-captains Brian Loper and Dave Odell.
Dave led the team in scoring, a 15-point aver-
age, assists and recoveries. Brian was the sec-
ond leading scorer, a 13-point average, and the
team's leading rebounder. Richard Hardeman
took care of the ball handling, and Eddie Cars-
well helped with good defense and strong re-
bounding. Gordon Scruggs also had a hand in
the scoring with a 9.3-points-per-game aver-
TOP RIGHT: JUMP HIGHER - Brian Loper goes up for
the tip to open the Lakewood game at Millikan. TOP: IN
TRAFFIC - Looking up court, Gordon Scruggs tries to
break through the Lakewood press. FAR RIGHT: TIP IT
TO A RAM - Ram forward Andy Cantrell is involved in a
jump-ball situation during the Wilson game. MIDDLE
RIGHT: I'M OPEN - says Sophomore Eddie Carswell as
Rich Hardeman sets up the offense. BOTTOM RIGHT:
CONCENTRATE - On an important free-throw Brian
Loper concentrates on the rim. Brian made the free-
throw, and the Rams went on to upset Compton. RIGHT:
PULL THAT "J" - Junior guard Ellis White shoots a jump-
er over a Vidlson defender.
6 O Sports
of - , 1 fa'
i , .
, . T.
me Hound' gy
' A Q
5 has AMN' L," kxfffr 'VarsRy'BasketbaH
Ll'i"5 if - TK Rams League Opp.
57 Wilson 59
.L if 50 Compton 58
LL li in - 57 Jordan 63
A ,f I D . 55 Lakemmod 49
S I 'Tl 46 Poly 65
'3- ' 5' 61 Wilson 56
6' 5 1 . ' 59 Compton 55
X 5 J 45 Jordan 65
l Ni' A If-u 54 Lakewood 69
5 57 Poly 65
if-'fl 6 5
if E ,I Q X .3 L Q V f' V A,
1 4 'fy 39,1 1 .L
I . f :Wi "', 4 4' 'e ., jy- -Q If
ViM'i - 55, p6',' Y Q f'?? Jai AUM ff. :QQ
X .,,,-:v-Z. 2 2-: 32. X zzf' 5 , if 5 v , --WL
f ' n ? Q 7 5 , za 1' 6 5 '
H? lof ' ,:A,, :f 5f ':fi1ri. t A , . I ff' 65 if ' irfivifif ll
to W-'- 5255, '
6 6 ,,Vp 6 Q is , ,,
, 0 6
ABOVE: GET OFF WILSON - Both Dave Odell and Gordon Scruggs find Wilson defenders easy to
drive around The Rams used this advantage to defeat the Bruins 61 56
I 4 I
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL f FRONT
ROW: Kirk Martin, Davis Taylor, Charlie
Gonzales, Walter Garland. ZZND ROW: Rod-
ney Camper, Bob Crane, Jeff Kubel. Shawn
Williams, Harrison Roberson. BACK ROW:
ABOVE: JLMI' HIGH AND TII' IT TO A RAM!
-JY center Michael Lawrence follows the com-
mands ofMillikan supporters as he tips the ball
to teuniniate, Troy Watson. in the second halfof
ai tenuous second-round battle against Wilson
JY Sopli Basketball
Coach Barrv Grant, Demetrious Pride,
Shane Smith, Willie Edwards, Darrell
Brown, Terry Winston, Marlon Marshall,
Coach .I.C. Clarke.
in the Bruin gym. RIGHT: BACK OFFl-- says
Curtis Belvin to an aggressive Lakewood oppo-
nent as he reaches for the ball in the fourth
quarter of an upsetting loss to the Lancers in
the Ram gym.
,,,W i f I I
V ' E Q ,,, , Z
V. l ' N
' ' , " I V
if r ii .3 ' , V
, 1 ! 1. I l '
1' ' I
. 4 I ZW V 4
T ""'l V . . . .
r gg: .
..,r My in S 1 X
I F' 'l
,- .h '-if JVHASKET
"' I liiililiff
I Gall' Car
F up T A - ml
. 1 E
a Vi W' '
i - Q
1 , N-M., A
' l li :...' 1 as
4' 'il 5 -., f Ti ft
L. v W' no 3
.ri " i T '1 1 'Nl
" 5 -
xii X g it
i ' .
f if . t . Q
4 5, gif,
"' .fa 9' 'J'
46 'Cyp Z , W
x M m
.1 D if f . V
. . A
5.2! ':'7"" ' . .
,QMO 0'-9 53" .. -v We alla "A :'
31, 11,5 ' 444 se w g"
4 f -4 f . . 1
I K , V :xii -25.5 ..
f r J ,
' RMIQ' f W' 1 -
13 . s I -'f' ,Q 5 5+ 3 ,' ,gm -.
. I 2 3, -Z x W1
5 J.V.BASKETBALL-FRONTROW:Rick Walton, Mike Lawrence, Bob Crane,
.,1 Smyth, Jeff Strech, Troy Watson, Errick Coach Steve White, Curtis Belvin, Tim I
Holmes, Gary Carlton. BACK ROW: Rich Perlman, Derrick Carter.
LEFT: AIRBORNE - Foiling his Mary Star defenders,
Junior Jeff Strech sweeps past the Stars en route to an
easy two points in the first quarter of a pre-season
Starting off League play with a promising
8-5 pre-season record, the JV Rams, led by
Guards Errick Holmes and Gary Carlton and
Forward Ken Jarvis, easily overtook Wilson
with a score of 65-52.
At this point, the junior varsity team's
luck turned for the worse. Due to the injury
of several players and the competition of
top-notch League teams, the hoopsters fell
short of wins on several occasions. Their
only victories in League came over Wilson,
giving them a 2-8 record and a fifth-place
standing in Moore League.
"Injuries and illnesses hurt us through-
out the season, but individually the players
improved in many aspects," commented
Coach Steve White. Top scorer Errick
Holmes led the team with an average of 10.4
points per game and Derrick Carter was
close behind with 10.1. Bob Crane led the
team in rebounds, pulling down 6.3 per
The Sophomores' season was a bit bright-
er. Led by Center Shawn Williams and
Guard Marlon Marshall and under the direc-
tion of Coach J.C. Clarke, the sophomore ca-
gers combined both skill and speed in order
to achieve a first-place berth in League with
a 9-1 record. Their only loss came in a first-
round upset game against the Bruins with a
close score of 41-43.
"Wilson was our toughest competitor,"
said Forward Davis Taylor. "In our first
League game we didn't have quite enough
to beat them." However, the Rams came
back in the second round with more power
and speed and outshot the Bruins 62-55.
Evaluating the talents displayed by the
sophomores, Varsity Coach Bill Odell
stated, "The sophomore basketball team
was one of the best teams Millikan has had
in the past few years. They showed great
potential to be fine varsity playersf'
FAR ABOVE LEFT: SET IT UP! - yells point guard
Gary Carlton as he calls off Ram offensive plays in the
third quarter of a close season-opening game against
Wlson. ABOVE LEFT: SWISH! - mth tense muscles
and precise form, sophomore Walter Garland aims and
shoots a free throw for an all-important point against
Poly in the final game of an almost perfect season.
Sports 6 3
igl Q. ir ELE1Lef:-- 4, .,
The grapplers dominated the League
once again by capturing the Moore League
Championship. It was their 13th champion-
ship in 15 years as eleven members were
advanced to C.I.F., where 107 lb. Senior
Wardell Coleman placed second to qualify
for the Masters Tournament.
Coleman, the team's leading wrestler,
compiled an awesome 42-5 record, placing
first in almost every tournament, including
the Moore League Championships. "Cole-
man's success gave the team the boost it
needed to win Moore League," commented
Assistant Coach and former Ram wrestling
star Joel Kokis.
Moore League competition proved to be
difficult, with Jordan having its best shot
ever to take the Dual Meet Title and Moore
League Crown away from Millikan. Howev-
er, the Rams came through and defeated
Jordan, 31-30, to clinch the Dual Meet Title.
They compiled a tremendous 158 points in
the Moore League finals to edge out Jordan,
Second-year Coach Dave Shawver and
Joel Kokis used a combination of superb
training and hard conditioning to lead the
team to an impressive 16-6 record, having it
win or place in almost every tournament.
"Practice was tough. We worked on moves,
wrestled, and continued doing that until we
were exhausted. Then we had to go out and
run a few miles and Sprints," stated Senior
Ron Willbanks. All this training paid off in
the League finals where Millikan produced
four League champs: Carlos Solarzano, War-
dell Coleman, Bobby Ali, and Dennis Pippin.
Cutting was also an integral part of the
wrestler's lives during the three-month sea-
son. Losing ten to fifteen pounds in a week
was not uncommon. "I went literally days
eating almost nothing at all before match-
es," stated Sophomore Chris King, "and
even then, I usually had to run and sweat off
a few more pounds before weigh-ins."
Other top wrestlers included Bob War-
ring, Ron Willbanks, Chris Cook, Gary Lefeb-
vre, Hector Valenzuela, Paul Tsuno, and
Junior Varsity rolled to an impressive 10-
2 dual meet record. The squad easily won
the League championship, producing eight
individual League champions.
6 4 Sports
I In X '
lg x Vx ,V L 1
ll ily' N :uf xx " " fl'
li' 'I , S . I I 1' A
iw' f-f",f 5 , W
ly f 1' 1 1 uf 'nk I
. 5 . if ,
AAL 1 f 5 Q
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Ron Willbanks, Bob Ali, Wardell Cole-
man, Chris Cook, Tony Hernandez, Steve Easley. 2ND ROW: Chris
King, Paul Tsuno, Dennis Pippin, David Calderon, Tony Ochoa,
Carlos Solarzano. BACK ROW: Hector Valenzuela, Lance Ondrick,
Dave Kent, Bob Warring, Jeff Anger, Gary Lefebvre.
JUNIOR VARSITY- FRONT ROW: Manny Mendez, Victor Cerna,
Heng Kim Ath, Ken Thurman. 2ND ROW: David Hernandez, Gary
Nakamura, Ishmael Lopez, Arden Salem, Derek Oriee. BACK
ROW: Ron Singleton, Raoul Spears, Tony Luke, Bill Miller, Steve
Fish, Jason Angress.
FAR LEFT: GIVE ME YOUR HEAD - thinks Ju-
nior 140-lb. wrestler Hector Valenzuela as he pins
an opponent with a headlock during a match at the
El Camino Tournament. FAR MIDDLE LEFT:
YOU'RE NOT GOIN' ANYWHERE! - Junior Chris
Cook holds his opponent for a pin at the Edgewood
Tournament late in January. NEAR MIDDLE
LEFT: STAY ON THE MAT - thinks Junior David
Calderon as he attempts to pin his Lakewood oppo-
nent. LEFT: THE THRILL OF VICTORY - Senior
Dennis Pippin holds his Jordan opponent on his
back during a crucial match.
. -5 If .
S " f
Rams League Opp.
51 Wilson 18
31 Jordan 30
51 Lakewood 14
54 Poly 17
78 Compton 0
FAR ABOVE LEFT: YOU'RE GOING OVER - Se-
nior Wardell Coleman attempts to put his opponent
on his back during a tournament in early December.
FAR LEFT: HEAT THE MAT" - thinks Senior Bob-
by Ali as he attempts to put in a power-half on his El
Monte opponent late in January. MIDDLE LEFT:
"GIVE ME YOUR ARM" - Senior Ron Vkdllbanks
attempts to pull his Poly opponent on his back early
in January. LEFT: "YOU'RE NOT GETTING
AWAY" - thinks Senior Bob Warring as he
attempts to keep his Lakewood opponent down.
ABOVE: 'TM ALMOST OUT" - thinks Senior Jeff
Anger as he attempts to get away from his Lake-
Sports 6 5
With five returning lettermen and two
Moore League Titles under its belt, the boys'
soccer team had high hopes for another suc-
Hoping to take the League Title and a trip
to the C.l.F. play-offs, they beat Downey,
9-0, and tied first-seed Bell Gardens, 1-1, in
Next stop was the Los Alamitos Tourna-
ment. After beating Norwalk and the host
team, Los Al, 2-1, with Jose Moran getting
credit for the winning goal, the Rams went
to the finals against 4A power El Modena.
As the game was tied at the end of regular
play, the team came out pumped up for the
overtime. The Rams put a goal in, but it was
nullified due to an offside call. The Rams
settled for a 0-0 tie and a Co-Championship.
League play got off to a sad note, as the
Rams were defeated by the Bruins, 2-1.
They then breezed by Jordan and Compton
and were up against cross-town rival Lake-
wood. The Lancers struck first and then
again to take a 2-0 lead. With eight minutes
left, Gary Scheufele scored first, and then
Sanjit Toor connected off a free-kick by Ryan
Rosier, with only three minutes left. The
game ended in a 2-2 tie and the kickers were
very pleased with their comeback.
Fired-up for the next big game against
the League favorite Wilson, and hoping for a
victory, which would put them in a bid for
first place, the Rams did everything right
and soon Raul Ruiz swept the Bruins, 4-0.
With the Title on the line, the Rams
went to play the Lancers. After 65 minutes
of play, the Lancers scored a penalty kick.
The Rams could not come back and saw the
League Title slip through their fingers.
Following this upset, the young team had
one week to get ready for the first-round of
C.I.F. play against Bell Gardens. Asked
about their chances, Coach Rod Petkovic re-
plied, "We tied them once before . . . We're a
young team with only five seniors, but we
should do great."
The team went to Bell Gardens but was
defeated, 3-0, and the season ended with the
high hopes shattered, but experience
The Rams finished the League in third
and an overall record of 13-4-3.
Meanwhile, the JV team, led by John
Richardson and David Owens, beat the
Bruins, 2-0 and 3-2, and tied the Lancers, 1-1
and 2-2, to take the League Title for the
third year and to end up undefeated 7-0-3.
VARSITY SOCCER - FRONT ROW
Mike Lynes, Juan Alas, Jose Moran
George Castro, John Tally, Brian Neil, rain
Gavino Cruz Raul Ruiz. BACK ROW: Paz
J.V. SOCCER-FRONTROW: Tom Black
Wes Jackert, Ed Thomas, Guy Short, Dave
Stewart, John Richardson, Samnang
Bunma 2ND ROW: Jeff Lawler Rob
Vaughn Dave Owens ErikCarrillo Steve
Neil Luis Morales Men Sothear
ROW Jim Gallagher Scott Ritter
Frangesh Coach Ian McFadden
Brown Jeff Tillson Dave Evans
lhniauasw NN .5 xg
Discipline and hard practice enabled the
Varsity swimmers to develop into a strong
squad. Beginning in early December, the
pre-season workouts provided an excellent
foundation for later practices that stressed
Team practices started at 5:45 AM and
resumed after school. Due to the nature of
the sport and the constant preparation that
was essential to become excellent swim-
mers, the team pursued a rigorous schedule.
Returning for his second year as head
swimming coach, Bruce Brown said his pro-
gram was one which demanded dedication,
hard work, and the will to improve. "De-
pending on your mood, the workouts can be
very intense and captivating," remarked
Junior Sean Hintz.
The Swimmers expected a tough season
and looked to strong performances by
Seniors Scott McGihon and Brian Rhoan,
backed up by outstanding Juniors D.C. Con-
roy and Tim Collins. With the addition of new
Freshman Blair Conroy, the aquajocks anti-
cipated a promising season.
Junior D.C. Conroy began the season bril-
liantly, taking numerous wins in both the
200-yard individual medley and the 100-
yard breaststroke. D.C. was definitely a
driving force behind the team's great poten-
tial. "He has a good chance to place first in
the Moore League Finals," commented
Coach Bruce Brown.
Also adding to the winning performance
of the varsity team were Scott McGihon in
the 200-yard freestyle and Tim Collins in the
200-yard individual medley and the 100-
yard backstroke, butterflyers Chris Krue-
ger and Jose Hernandez, and freestylers
Blair Conroy and David Cole.
Despite a successful pre-season meet
against Los Alamitos and outstanding indi-
vidual performances, the team lacked
enough depth to overcome Moore League
rivals Wilson and Lakewood and, conse-
quently, finished third overall.
FAR ABOVE: PERFECT STROKE - ln the back-
stroke leg of a medley relay, Junior Tim Collins dis-
plays superb form. ABOVE: AAAHHI - Senior Brian
Rhoan takes a deep breath during the last lap of a
200-yard freestyle against Lakewood.
X arsity Swimmin
W i k , -'X T l.
. .' . fl ' X
, , .rr N ' ' ' , ,
.2 4 ...-I: ' f g- ' ,fix
ff, 'ff- " -
gb' 1 v .--
. WSC V , pso, .H
'2 1, '11 'V Qyiigz'
. W . .,,,,
, .1 f:'!!L::,?1i..
VARSITY SWIMMING-FRONT ROW: Chris Krueger, David Cole, Scott
Izumi Arai. BACK ROW: Brian Rhoan, McGihon.
Blair Conroy, D.C. Conroy, Tim Collins,
i 1 ,.
5. . Vs sg. I
mf .Z ,aww
I M ,, 4, :. Wrirf 221,
, .2 ,pw 's Q
,npw + . , , M 1
.. Z. ,Me in V4 f
,M ' r W'
new 4? ' ,
-1-,gf ' n
R Q 22I "
. .i v , if mm.. Rams Opp,
.f f . I f-' " ' ,Q - . Q-L,
' , - ol Wilson 106 ? 5
" fi : 1 15
W 102 Jordan 54 5
5 ' f V V - - 72 Lakewood 84
,fi ' " 94 Poly 61 7 0
.' i- 1 7
514 L cv
Q' Z 1
' ABOVE: FLYING THROUGH - At the CIF re- I
, lays, Senior Scott McGihon powers through the f
I, W V U V, v water on the third leg ofthe 4 X 50 butterfly race. W
, o ,lf ' " A LEFT: GO! -Junior Chris Krueger sails off the V
V I I starting blocks for a 504yard free time trial dur- ll
g- 3 I, A ing a pre-season workout. "
' ' Y , I' . I, : l r
will C5'5'l,,,, ,,. ,.1. W, w V E if 7 ' -
V 4A V. -f,V,?g,J 55- V - -5.2.1 gr.
V., J-.L , . V:.,,.k
. ' Sports 6 9
FAR BELOW FOLLOWING THROUGH Tallal ElBoush1 gwes It h1S
all on hxs breaststroke portlon of the 200 Medley Relay FARTHER
BELOW ROSARY' Dave Fratello prays to h1St h1S breaststroke turn
and wln the race
V K ff ,fa Awww ff' M
! E an-af
-XBOX E SPEED BRE ATHING Jerry Iw am lo tal-ces a qulck breath on
hls xx ax to placmg flrst m a meet agalnst Lakevs ood RIGHT KEEP ON
I SVS INIHING Blalr Conrow comes up for alr after a breaststroke turn
at a meet at Garden Groxe
4 l -
X W Sports
l JY Soph NX!lFIlIll1Hf.Z'
JV SQUAD Rlck Smyth Dave Fratello Tallal ElBoush1 Clay Estey
Guy Short Steve Kumashlro Bryan Heffley
FROSHXSOPH FRONT ROW Travls Sllverthorne Bobby Myers
Josh Danufsky Scott Anderson Peter Gulllano Erlc Coolabaugh.
BACK ROW Jeff Lawler Mlke Sheldon Jose Rodrlguez Greg Wa tl
Cody Garrabrandt Paul Barstow
x 4. 1
' J 'WX
N , JA' el
- 'U 5 'J ,
, 1 .. ,
"Okay in the water!," was Coach Bruce
Brown's usual cry to the swimmers on the
deck who were delaying the icy plunge into
the pool. These early morning workouts
which began at 6:00 a.m. were famous for
making many swimmers crave the warm
beds from which they had just dragged
themselves. Workouts consisted of sprint
and distance swimming, as well as pushups
and situps to strengthen muscles.
"Even though we had really tough work-
outs, it paid off in the end when we swam
fast at Moore League Finals," stated Junior
one of the top swimmers
., ... , 2:
Aw f' Simi
excelled in both freestyle
of the JV
provided some of the
, -. , ..
FAR ABOVE LEFT: FRONT CRAWL IT'S NOT! -
Backstroker Clay Estey streamlines offthe wall after a
backstroke flip turn. ABOVE LEFT: WATCHFUL
WAITING - Tallal ElBoushi awaits the touch of his
teammate before swimming his leg of the 200 Medley
Relay. LEFT: TAKING A QUICK BREATHER - Tim
Parker takes a quick breath during his 50 freestyle.
FAR ABOVE - A BIRD: A PLANE: IT'S-Junior Rick
Smyth sailing through the air with the greatest ofease
on a superb start. ABOVE: A FLOUNDER HE'S NOT-
with a radical dive and a groovy flip, Rick brings it
home with great form.
iaiggnszf 5 A
Chasing a fourth straight League Title,
the tracksters pushed it to the limit at work-
outs in order to continue Millikan' suprema-
cy on the track. An opening loss to state
champions Hawthorne, spurred the track-
sters to winning the Division I Champion-
ship at the Santa Ana Relays and cleaning
up Edison and Fountain Valley to close out
the pre-League season.
Varsity trackmen made their mark dur-
ing the season. Nuygen Pendleton went over
twenty-two feet in the long jump early in
the season. Junior shot putters Dan Hamp-
ton and Tony Alvarez were consistent scor-
ers with puts over forty feet.
In other field events, Derrick Moore was
always a notch above his competition, as his
marks continually hovered in the six-feet,
six-inch range. Dave Hess kept pole vault
going with heights reaching marks around
twelve feet, six inches.
Distancemen Steve Thompson, Maurey
Williams, Rodger Keester, and Chris Cox led
the way, as did sprinters Darnell Lang and
Troy Fletcher in League meets.
Rams Pre-League Opp.
34 Hawthorne 17
87 Edison 40
102V2 Fountain Valley 24V2
71 Wilson 58
85 Compton 40
69 Jordan 63
79 Lakewood 48
75 Poly 57
ABOVE RIGHT: CARL LEWIS - Nuygen Pendleton
does his Carl Lewis imitation as he tries to better his
previous jump of 22'3". RIGHT: CLEAN SWEEP -
Chris Cox, Nuygen Pendleton. Tommy James, Darnell
Lang, and Troy Fletcher fight to cross the finish line
ahead of Edison. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: EYEING THE
BAR - Derrick Moore makes sure he clears the bar
while warming up before a meet in March.
ru jgt If 95'Yj-if "'!f,5 -.
" 'rg '14 -w' ,- V Y f
, ,nts 'I 5. 44 J 4
tif T wx T- 5 -P 5
Q 1- sr ' . f'-
Q :G I .A h. K ll V I .
,. ', ."l-- f -V' x A , ' ' 2' I 'A -Q
1 ' Q 'A 4 T J fil t , ,
.' 'T ii-f,f5' f J lf 4 1 V. QR I B
Af ak- If J ' ' 7 ' W' fe 4 S-
.wf 2, .. .lv v x b ,L ' ..,. 1 E' l 4 A i P T51 ja- -N ,
, A nf , - , . .J J 1. Q , , 355' , -A
i- it ,'-- J ' I i K' QQ '55 M - L 4 xg 1. , U
'elif -we 2 EJ A , . T 4 , 'liflj , ' "if ' Q , - ,
'Ng . . 5' Q F. S . A 1 4, 4 x , 5 -
S I NX I X A 'A 5 K x - T x ' ' 'li ,, '
5. ' ,Q , R , ' " 'fax v 'E , ' F 15 1, T .-,' 5.-'H
'S - '- - fr - at
VARSITY TRACK--FRONT ROW: Chris Cox, Roberto
Salas, Jarrod Schenewark, Troy Fletcher, Sean Fer-
nandes. 2ND ROW: Steve Thompson, Bill D'Andrea,
Darnell Lang, Maurey Williams, Wes Jackert, John
Goldman, Nuygen Pendleton. BACK ROW: Steve
Sewell, Tommy James, Dave Hess, John Hendrich, Dan
Hampton, Andre Johnson, Fred Blalock, Derrick
Moore, Rodger Keester.
.176-Ja 'C ."- ' - U - N ,
-n V I 3 33574 k ,,., JI., ,DT up F p. --, ,yr
' ., ' . -' 'Y 'N -, ' 'U I --'V
. Q ' X-1,5-'ff 'ANP if ' Y ' f
, Q .4 W- .' -J, 1 Q iw- i A, gl, gl. R -A H55
V ' ' 1 -9 C? gf c fzgeil. ,' ,L 'wlmaf lrgfgf-2 ' 14.71, f .
pq L B V H! L,,,wL:w Q t,m,.....s.,.-.Q....,, t T
I V i
' . Q , .nl - M4-..-,
A -.e ,, .. ,T,..,,.M,,......r......-.-s--Lv-J-F-e y
.f., , 11"-lr 'Au-nrL4"1 ' ,- , .,.,,,,,g, ,
Y ,. . 'V Mgr 1' '
lf it 'I - 5,25
I JJ- but I
J A c wail "
s f U. ---f L
l Y- J 'i g f
sasr,,,,,,Q , NN. ' -s. 1
, ", IUQIKSP '-'c '
FAR LEFT: GETTING THE
STICK - Bill D'Andrea gets the
hand-off from Sean Fernandes
during the second leg of the -140-
yard relay against Edison.
LEFT: UHHH - Steve Thompson
gasp for a breath ofair as he cros-
ses the tape first in the half-mile.
Sports 7 3
Members of the J.V. Track team worked
exceptionally hard at improving the skills of
their specialized athletic events in order to
ready themselves for participation on the
Varsity team. Sharing the same rigorous
schedule as Varsity team members, the J.V.
team gained much experience from practic-
ing with them as well as from intersquad
Many members proved themselves
worthy opponents in various meets
throughout the season. Junior Cliff Mosley
earned first-place ribbons in the 220-yard
dash as well as the 440-yard relay in a meet
against Edison. Cliff also received a second-
place in the 100-yard dash. On the same day
spectators also Watched Perry DiMarco win
the Shot Put with a throw of 45 feet at the
Edison meet. Michael Lawrence sprang to
success with his 5'8" leap in the high jump.
Junior Rob Durazzo had a tremendous
Pole Vault of 11 feet in a season-opening
meet against Hawthorne. Promising sprint-
er Clarence Rogers and hurdler Derwin
Gibson ran ahead of the others gaining
many valuable points which led the J.V.
Rams to a successful season. Rob Durazzo
summed up the season by saying, 'Through
J.V. Track we gained experience and im-
proved our skills with hard work and deter-
ABOVE: STRIDING T0 SUCCESS - Marcus Russell
demonstrates his exceptional style while warming-up
forthe 100-yard dash in a season-opening meet held at
Millikan. RIGHT: OVER THE TOP - During practice
Junior Micliael Lawrence perfects his high jumping
JV Soph Track
J.V. TRACK- FRONT ROW: Perry DiMar- Tll0m3-S- BACK R0W1WagHer Montlely Bill
co, Tony Alvarez, Cliff Mosley, Matt Gott, M1ll61',.MlChael IgaW1'9I'1C?, Rory Wilf0Td,
Derwin Gibson, Rob Durazzo, Roshan Cl1Stl1d1O CFUZ, Mike K9Ut1Sh-
SOPHOMORE TRACK - FRONT ROW:
Raymond Jones, Darrell Gower, Charles
Williams. Marcus Russell, Logan Algie.
2ND ROW: Robby Orr, David Lamb.
Mohammed Razzak, Raymond Costodio
Luis Morales, Bruce Lawson. BACK ROM
Ron Singleton, Derwin Gibson, Raul
Spears, Vernon Lawton, B.J. Williams.
'Q fi il
,"4..,,,.., ' ,
TOP LEFT: PERFECT PASS - During
a relay race, Sophomores Raymond
Jones and Charles Williams execute a
perfect baton pass which helps them
win the race. TOP RIGHT: ABSOLUTE
CONCENTRATION - Raymond Costo-
dio concentrates on his upcoming races,
while warming-up, at a meet in late
.1:'4,-W: - 'ay
.,,h,.,,ff ,,,, .,
W, , ,wgy
1-. aw , Q,
, 2, I
' ii " va
x . , ,.V.
ff i ,,' ' nlu I ' I
gg, ' x.:: ig X
in ,,,, "' 4, 5 1 ,1.. ,E .5 1
,1,.. . F R
. 'i'11 A
'Si3f5.:eii'.srib? K:-1' V
BOTTOM LEFT: NOW HERE'S THE PLAN , . , - During warm-ups
Juniors David Hess and Cliff Mosley confer on their strategies on
how to beat the competition in the 440-yard relay in a pre-season
meet. BOTTOM RIGHT: AND THE WINNER IS . . , - Sophomore
Marcus Russell runs a close race with an Edison competitor in a
pre-season meet in early February.
Sports 7 5
New players, a new coach, and a new
home court location gave the netmen a dif-
ferent start to their season.
Replacing Dave Radford was first-year
Coach Bucky Harris. With years of experi-
ence under his belt, Coach Harris was ready
to lead his brand new squad into a reward-
Early League losses to Lakewood, Poly,
and Wilson dampened spirits, but hard work
and dedication paid off with a win against
Compton. As Coach Harris saw it, "The guys
work hard in practice and they show im-
provement with every match. Who knows,
they may surprise themselves as well as the
Sophomores Wayne Phan and Mike Rubley
along with juniors Bob Lucas and Robert
Saslow covered the singles, while top varsi-
ty player John Tormey and his partner Nana
Miziguchi were the number-one doubles
team. Tormey was a top junior player on the
national circuit and was considered to be a
major contender for the Moore League
Singles Championship Title.
The El Dorado Park tennis courts became
the new home for the Varsity Squad. "The
courts are always clean, and they are
shielded from the wind. There is more room
surrounding the court, and I find it easier to
play," commented Norman Kitano.
The JV team also had a coaching change
as Dick DeHaven stepped in to replace Bill
Odell. The top singles player was Mel Miran-
da and the most versatile player was Mike
Abeles, who excelled at both singles and
doubles. Mike summed it up by saying, "Af-
ter our opening victory against Lakewood,
our expectations are high - the Moore
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: BLAZING BACKHAND - Sopho-
more singles player Mike Rubley sets up for a perfect
backhand cross-court during the St. John Bosco match in
late February. FAR RIGHT: BASELINE FEVER - Ju-
nior Robert Saslow prepares to drill a powerful forehand
passing shot to his Gahr opponent. MIDDLE RIGHT:
SERVICEI- Nana Miziguchi eyes his ball toss in an effort
to race a spin serve past Los Alamitos for an ace. ABOVE
RIGHT: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - Top varsity
player John Tormey practices his backhand volley during
a March practice afterschool. John was a major prospect
for the Moore League singles title. ABOVE LEFT:
UNDER 8: L'P - Senior Jerry Davis attempts to get his
racket under a deep baseline shot in hopes of returning a
lob over his opponents head.
1 K 4
VARSITY TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Mike Rob Lucas, John Banner, Jerry
Rubley, Robert Saslow, Norman Kitano, Tormey.
Nana Miaiguchi. BACK ROW: Wayne Phan,
J.V. TENNIS-FRONT ROW: Do C L t , M'k Ab 1
Matt Bruce, Mike Lee, Mel Mirand1gA?i'1r4ie1Y4Q Tgdid I.nuetI1er,lD3rek Weiliztg-lglporiiy
Young, Scott Yanover. BACK ROW: Joel Steve Quesnel.
'H 1' -..f,.., .- , V
X it f .V ., is i,. -.1,s..1.Q ,
- t A.
1 , . -..MY Y--4 , -W
www.-. .......,,,...-...,,...,,,, -L I
......-,..x.,. -. ..,.,,., u,N, V
The El Segundo Tournament started the
Rams' pre-season as they reached the semi-
finals in the consolation bracket.
Playing El Modena in a double-header
had become an annual pre-season event for
the varsity team. For two consecutive
years, the Rams have swept both games
played at Blair Field. Brian Turang added
an extra flair as the crowd watched his
homerun ball sail over the left-field wall.
Playing four games in the Tournament
along with the El Modena double-header
gave us the chance to start League with
experience and momentum," stated utility
player Jim Greci.
The team was led by returning lettermen
Brian Turang, John Kusel, Mike Burns,
Ralph Lakin, Steve Holliday, Will Shanholt-
zer, and Mickey Meckes. Turang and Kusel
were All-League, All-City selections as
juniors, while Lakin was an All-League
selection as a sophomore.
Pitching duties were spread out among
Burns, Holliday, Lakin, Meckes, Keven Gail,
and Steve Corey.
Coach Dan Peters summed up the ex-
pectations of the team by stating, "With
seven returning players and the team's en-
thusiasm, this season looks very en-
Varsity baseball 1984 made it to the finals
of the CIF championship only to lose to
South Torrance, 3-0, at Anaheim Stadium.
I ' 17 '
!, , ,h ' Q
ABOVE: POWERHOIISE HITTER - Keven Gail
attempts to drive in the second base runner on a fourth
inning hit-and-run play against El Modena at Millikan.
RIGHT: HERE IT COMES ROSARY! - With in-
tensity shown in his face, Steve Corey hurls a fast ball
past a Santa Monica player in a pre-season game at
. 1 . ,v'!"lti .11 - WIFE! I . 1' t N
sm, W 'vt 1. I ,
lg Sa w: 1? tX, Q1eSWl"!0f: buf f X 91119 5 5913412
' 2 - i fp get g i, :LM xv il' xi W 'K' A V hshehgrw N- I4 d ii V-4
M V! , 1 , ,X I ..
1.1 H W, J. guru, au, , IQ
L! , Q 1 ..N, , N M LM V I M Q SVI-UM H
Zi l - i t 1, A , ., H' t-. N Abs Tx? ,, x 3-It ,Q
v c , 'fs s , V m r 's V I :wig .
, ' J '54 . i -' ., fa- V. ,
fri" -I ' "M - rx!-H P'-e.,t1-X :C 1 'A '- ' '
VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW:
Jim Greci, Gary Hughey, John Kusel, Stan
Eizak, Will Shanholtzer, Steve Roberts.
2ND ROW: Steve Shinar, Keith Ladd,
Mike Duree, Ralph Lakin, Brian Turang,
Keven Gail. BACK ROW: Asst. Coach
Dave Jongerius, Glenn Wells, Mike Burns,
Steve Holliday, Steve Corey, Mickey
Meckes, Tim Harris, Coach Dan Peters.
Rams League Opp.
9 Wilson 5
12 Compton 0
9 Jordon 2
7 Lakewood 2
9 Poly 1
8 Wilson 1
13 Compton 2
4 Jordon 3
3 Lakewood 4
2 Poly 5
14 Wilson 0
13 Compton 8
6 Jordon 0
5 Lakewood 4
2 Poly 7
ABOVE LEFT: BEHIND THE MASK LIES ,., - Brian
Turang as he recovers a wild pitch and throws out a
worthy Compton runner at second base during a League
contest at home. LEFT: STRIKE ONE! - With the Rams
behind against Rolling Hills, Letterman John Kusel is
forced to take a strike to enable the runner at first to
steal second. ABOVE: WATCHFUL EYES - During the
third inning against visiting Jordan, Mike Burns care-
fully checks the runner at first base to keep him from
getting a good steal lead.
I 9 I
A i 1
tak' Z .
,-. Q V ff ,gf A 4?
A ., ,, R, I T354-'
. , J '.1.'?f J ,
, 'L ' 2 Q,-if
Y vs, , A -' ' -
K - 1' " r' .-.. i
. " ,- ' F - ' --H .. '
'.1'Z1iu:,p Q -+2 if' -
Q it x.,,, -.1 ,A ,s.
P . ' Q
. in ,WJ
,.. . V , Krfatvvl, W".'if
. 1. , i j 3 :Lg mlm.. l
FAR ABOVE: TAKE IT FOR THE
TEAM - During a Wilson game at
home, Jason von Arx prepares himself
to get hit by the pitch so the runners
can advance. ABOVE: STEAMIN'
STORK- Bob "Stork" Crane anxiously
watches to see ifhe can turn his base hit
into a double.
flikx , L. A1114 L-
J.V. BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: Mark Houser, Head Coach Ken Compton,
Jeff Gott, Brian Halter, Jeff King, John White, Mike Thielman, Jason von Argc, Gary
Polizzi, 2ND ROW: Zack Casella, Rick Fulton, Man- Joe Heffley, Dave Suekl, Coach
ny Hernandez, Aaron Sullivan, Bob Crane, John ing Coach Frank Followell.
Newman, Tom Steiner, Ron Keester. BACK ROW:
LEFT: GETTIN' DIRTY- Ron Keester shifts direction
trying to get back to first during the fifth inning of a
pre-season game against Crespi. BELOW LEFT:
SPEEDSTER SUEKI - During a home game in March,
Dave Sueki is safe at first after beating out the throw
from third. BELOW RIGHT: THINKING IT OVER -
While in a close game against visiting Jordan, Coach
Compton ponders whether or not he should keep his ace
pitcher, Bob Crane, in the game.
Led by the new coaching staff of Ken Comp-
ton, Andy Zinn, and Frank Followell, the
J.V. baseball squad ended their pre-season
with an impressive 6-2 record.
Although the first League game turned
out to be a loss to Wilson, Coach Compton felt
they had a good' chance to capture the
A key player in the game against Wilson
was returning Junior Jeff Gott, who tripled
twice. First baseman Jeff Heath and Fresh-
man pitcher Bob Crane also tripled to drive
in two runs each.
Completing the Rams' infield were Dave
Sueki on third, Manny Hernandez behind the
plate, and newcomer Ron Keester on second
Mike Polizzi, John White, and Freshman
Mark Houser added much to the team as
Well. Coach Compton commented, 'tWe lost a
good player to the Varsity team, but I ex-
pect Crane, Heath, and Aaron Sullivan to fill
the void on the mound."
The versatile abilities of many ofthe play-
ers allowed the coach to alternate the line-
up in hopes of gaining the Moore League
ABOVE LEFT: UNDERTHE TAG-Junior Mike Poliz-
zi slides safely into second after his run-scoring double
against Crespi. LEFT: BALL 4 - Lead-off hitter Todd
Thielman automatically takes ball 4 against a Wilson
opponent at home. OPPOSITE PAGE LEFT: THROW-
IN' HEAT - Sophomore Phil Kendall prepares to
throw a heated fastball past a worthy Poly opponent.
JV Baseball 8 1
'!.'.,- fl., HA,
""'-Q -- .
. .,, 3.-
, '.- ..4 ,. ', L-m,--, '
FAR ABOVE: FINISHING TOUCH -
On the fourth tee at Skylinks Golf
Course, Senior Chad Morris adds a per-
fect follow-through to an already great
drive. RIGHT: IN PERFECT FORM -
Junior Joe Epson displays a perfect fol-
low-through on his par four second shot
against League rival, Vlhlson. ABOVE:
THE EYES HAVE IT- During his drive
at the number two tee, Trevor Baker
makes sure he keeps his head down in
order to insure a perfect drive.
iRSlgI'Y GOLF - FRU!
lu' Wir' Chad Morri:
l im BACK ROW:
elm Tate r FRQNT
v David D.
N I H V'
- 1 A fr-
4 ff' -
,., I 'aa'
., ik i
GOLF - FRONT ROW: Shawn Epson, Trevor Baker, John Williamson,
Chad Morris, Brad Cooper, Coach Haddy.
BACK ROW: Mike Mowad, Joe
- T OW: T Ge 't , BACK ROW: Tim Periman, James Hays,
qfoaklel, D5x1?i?lNDeEble, Joanmesmllflsfgngg, Johnathan O'Brien, Mike Milburn.
"Incredible!" was the only word manager
Mark Wigod could use to describe the out-
standing performance by the Varsity Golf
Team against Edison and La Quinta. The
Rams shot a phenominal combined score of
188 to set a team record.
After losing three varsity players to grad-
uation, Coach Haddy commented skeptical-
ly, "I didn't know if our two-year consecu-
tive varsity championship team would be
able to continue the tradition."
Pre-season swung along for the Links-
ters. Joe Epson, returning Moore League
individual champion, and Trevor Baker, re-
turning fifth ranked All-League golfer, pro-
vided a strong backbone for the Rams.
There were doubts about the lower part of
the ladder, but hard work and dedication
from Chad Morris, Shawn Bannister, Brad
Cooper, John Williamson, and Mike Mowad
brought the team into championship form.
"Many people don't realize what a mentally
and physically demanding sport golf is,"
commented Joe Epson.
ABOVE LEFT: CLEAN GETAWAY - Senior Shawn
Bannister scoops a ball out of the sand and onto the
green against League opponent Lakewood at El Dora-
do Golf Course. ABOVE RIGHT: IN THE HOLE - Se-
nior Trevor Baker sinks a difficult putt on the ninth
hole in a match against Jordan.
I 9 I
--1: T 4
l if ii V I
FAR ABOVE: WATCH YOUR STEP! - After hearing a sharp word from a
commanding officer, Larry De Los Reyes keeps in step. ABOVE: AWE-
SOME SHOW! - Monica Donald and Gloria Pittman concentrate on their
next maneuver during drill team practice. RIGHT: WANDERING EYES
- Sotheay Vong and Yvonne Brooks look to the field after a late after-
WINNING FORM - William
Maus practices part of his sa-
ber routine during a special
practice after school.
CARELESS WHISPER? -Wil-
liam Maus whispers instruc-
tions to a new cadet during an
Of A Sword
"I have spent at least
twenty hours practicing just
to qualify as one of Milikan's
Saber entrants," stated Wil.
liam J. Maus, Battalion Com-
mander of Millikan's JROTC.
Maus has been in only a few
saber competitions but has
shown great promise for the
Out of six qualified com-
petitiors, Maus placed a
stupendous first place. The
first phase began with an
officer giving commands to
all the competitors. The only
competitor remaining after a
process of elimination won
Each cadet was given a se-
quence of thirty-three com-
mands. The cadet received a
point value for each maneu-
ver. The three finalists then
performed the same proce'
dures until one came out th
Tim Collins 'S
ldldl GUARDQ FRON'
sal, Huey Kong, Larry
Graham, Arcadia Avil
UW. Edward Jewett,
Lrg! 1 Zall
ii 'M .:
' ROTC STAFF: FRONT ROW 7 Rheuben omew, Edward Jewett, Brian Dooley, Eva
"ol-.BOWl1I1g, Tanya McCary, William Maus, Wiley, pam Zastl-OW.
231- Patrick Hodge. BACK ROW- John Barthol-
l"x3i'lCOLOR GUARD: FRONT ROW - Sam- BACK ROW - Bill Vendl, John Adams,
I nang Moeun, Patrick Zastrow, Sam Gutier- Paul Zastrow, Brian Dooley.
gli..-.rez, Huey Kong, Larry De Los Reyes.
3OYS, DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW- Bill BACK ROW- Alex Campbell, Manny Fer-
lraham, Arcadia Avila, John Barthol- 1-er, Herman Barnett, Michael Jonew,
mmew, Edward Jewett, Marcus Lloyd. Kevin Jane, Jim Bennett,
EIRLS' DRILL TEAM: FRONT ROW - ROW- Gloria Pittman, Demetra Sullivan,
Jichelle Foster, Suzanne Perez,Alexandra Rubicele Aguirre, Kim Chapman, Vivina,
livera, Taunya McCary, Deidre Vaughn, Pineda, Ana Torres, Monica Donald.
Lngel Reeds, Melinda Faulkner. BACK
1 ' '
aughan M1chaelSchoenhut M1chelleW1l Bowling Natalie Parsons
.IFLE TEAM: FRONT ROW.- Deidre Michael Soldin, Eva Whiley, Rheuben
on, Yvonne Brooks. BA,CK Row - ' '
March f A
Recent years have seen much school and
community involvement on the part of
JROTC members. JROTC held the sole re-
sponsibility of marching into the stadium at
the beginning of all the home football games
and carrying the colors. Also at the home
games, the outstanding Girls' Drill Team,
which placed a strong second at the Army
Precision Drill Competition, showed their
"The JROTC programs is known for its
high quality leaders. Colleges look for mem-
bers of Millikan's JROTC when handing out
scholarships and know that they will pro-
vide leadership and guidance toward
others," stated Battalion Commander Wil-
liam J. Maus,
At the Army Precision Drill Competition,
JROTC ended up with some outstanding
finishes. Marcus Lloyd took first-place in the
Drill Without Arms, William J. Maus placed
first in the Saber Competition, Edward
Jewett finished second in Manual Of Arms,
and the skilled Girls' Drill Team marched to
an astounding finish of second place.
Active at school, the members of JROTC
were also a great help to many in the commu-
nity. During Christmas vacation JROTC
members went around to many houses col-
lecting canned goods for people in need.
ABOVE: ATTENTION! - Bill Vendl and Patrick
Hodge await orders during an afternoon practice.
I 9 I
f-iaqqnn., - 's
4 xv o 220.127.116.11 .
. . :Ta , , .
. ,wi wwf. .-.- ,.,. , 'ore-fwwwkm ., fl, Q
,WV A-V f- Maw- W
My. gr-uaaduh 4 kv- g 'Uk ,
' 7' 'GP
dn.--,..,, ,an AN.. K
- Arif: -4 -"'
George Castro P.J. Lange
Wardell Coleman Raul Ruiz
Sheilagh Flanagan Julie Stiener
Michelle Hall Kerri Zaleski
Bob Ali, Stephanie Anderson, Jeff An-
ger, Carleen Basler, Fred Blalock,
George Castro, Wardell Coleman, D.C.
Conroy, Cynthia Chambers, Sean Fer-
nandes, Sheilagh Flanagan, Michelle
Hall, Pat Harden, Wes Jackert, Andre
Johnson, John Kusel, Ralph Lakin, P.J.
Lange, Vernon Lawton, Julie Lopez,
Brian Loper, Wendy Lyman, Jose
Moran, Cliff Mosely, Dave Odell, Jan
Pearson, Nichelle Pegan, Dennis Pip-
in, Patty Porter, Kim Redden, Raul
Buiz, Julie Stiener, Brian Turang,
Maury Williams, Kerri Zaleski.
8 6 Special l-'eatuie
,. , '- - -v' '
V 97' ,
' 1 -'l!f3?".""'.."'4'
, . ...V 1- - .
--.V frfsim '
WH JW" N'
V ff!! ,ef-ff
.'i'i'i 1 ff' r'
I ,"vl,j ' 2 '
r , ZS ta ' V .
., ' Q ! 74,5 4 3
My f X , ..,,
Rf", J fi"f1,' "
if 'I Ik u 4 , ff
i A K xi 'I 'elf J'
if' ll ' f
l 4 4 I fi
J Q ' M
gee, ,f --- .1
.,,,l , 4 gg.: :.... sie L.
14: .A lg
ABOVE: TWO FOR ONE - Senior Brian Turang is an All-League performer in boil
baseball and football.
, UN, W
1 il l Ml
. 'v l 1
' ' E.
, w fr x'
n ' ,
, ' - h -settles .,,. it t
4 X -'ln
- --F. 'S .. ,
.. .lb "
-f.:rf1Q-safe'-'-""s -... .
1 .'i'sr .,
-. . ..
I ,,.N, -
.F ' ,
f W '-
. . ri -
L ' I L.-. ---
E M I -- ,Z rf' , A, . 1 ,
.wir ludblll -V I- .
ABOVE. RISING STARS - Sophomores Eddie Carswell, Susie Odel
and Patty Porter lead a promising group of young athletes.
Coaches and students at Millikan are
proud of the stars created from the Rams'
Athletic department. The continuing domi-
nance in the Iron-Man competition is in-
dicative of the talent at Millikan.
Millikan's athletic programs have helped
bring out the talents of such nationally-
known sports stars as Mike Tully, a Silver
Medalist in Pole Vaulting in the 1984 Olym-
picsg Dave Frost, a journeyman pitcher in
Major League baseball, and Craig Swann,
Veteran pitcher for the New York Mets.
This year Millikan had another large
amount of young stars. On the girls' side,
Sharon Moore was an All-City volleyball
player, along with being a starter on both
the basketball and softball teams. P.J.
Lange also achieved greatness in her sports.
P.J. has been an All-CIF softball player for
two years, looking forward to a third. Be-
sides softball, PJ. enjoyed soccer. She played
Varsity soccer for two years and has been
instrumental in the team's advancement
into the playoffs both years.
On the boys' side, Brian Turang was an
All-League selection for football and base-
ball. Brian had been attracting recruiters
for both sports from maj or colleges since he
was a sophomore.
As a Best In The West nominee, Pat Har-
den has been followed by major college re-
cruiters such as USC and Iowa. Pat played
football and wrestled during his three years
Being a two-year Varsity basketball play-
er, Brian Loper displayed his skills well. As
an Invitee to SportsWorld's Superstar Bas-
ketball camp, Brian was watched by many
college coaches around the country. He
leaned towards the University of Hawaii.
The list of talented athletes at Millikan
was impressive. In the future, if you are
watching a professional sporting event,
don't be surprised to see a former Millikan
star. The credit for the success of the
athletes had to be given to the fantastic
coaching staff. Without them there would
have been no stars.
FAR LEFT: A BULL'S EYE VIEW - Waiting for a strike
from the pitcher, two-time All-CIF Catcher P.J. Lange
adjusts her mask during the Lakewood game. P.J. has
shown her talent by being the Varsity catcher for three
years. ABOVE LEFT: SHINNING LIKE A PRO - All-
League swimmer and waterpolo player D.C. Conroy
attempts a shot during the El Toro game at Corona Del
Mar. ABOVE: BUZZ? - Senior Sharon Moore saves
a "free ba1l" a1g4 at Moore League match at Millikan.
Sports 8 7
Opening the season with a pre-league rec-
ord of 3-3 did not give Girls' Volleyball Coach
Suzanne Miguel very high expectations for
the season. But with three returning letter-
men, a berth in the C.I.F. playoffs did not
seem to be out of reach.
As the first round came to a close, the
Lady Rams, led by Co-Captains Sharon
Moore and Chris Paparelli, faced an uphill
battle to take third place in Moore League.
Thanks to a win by forefeit over Jordan,
their hopes remained alive.
When the final League game approached,
the team needed an upset victory over
Lakewood to move into a tie for third place.
Starting Hitters Patty Feck and My Trang
Doan rose to the occasion, leading the team
to an emotional 18-16 win in the final game.
Their hopes came to an abrupt end, though,
as the Lancers rallied to victory in the
third-place League playoff despite the ef-
forts of Starters Julie Gott and Susie Odell.
A semi-final in the Millikan Tournament
and the All-City selections of Feck and
Moore proved to be the high points of the
Under the direction of third-year Coach
Nancy Schuster, the J.V. team fought to a
fourth-place record of 4-6. Top J.V. players
were Deanna Woodbridge, Nicole Lee, and
in Ll 4
Q, Y y it
l 5 A, K fy., is A hi . A by V
J . ' tif!" IQ-fcnlzlr Q 'E ff Q
if ' if N gay u l""'. '-
l - ir L M .WH ,N gn' - In .
t Y l ' V S ui 405,
T L' i I ' ' L, Wy. 7' fl
. J K ll V I S .X V 1
. 4 - 4- f "
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Chris Paparelli, MV Trang Doan, J-V. VOLLEYBALL - FRONT BACK ROW: Linda Attardoy
FRONT ROW: Julie Gott. Susie Julie Taylor,Julie Vock,Rene Ken- ROW! Mi9k0 HaI'FiU2'f0Y1, Lori Kelly Boyer. NiC0l6 Lee,L01'et'
7 'N 1 ned' V dbrid e ta Chilvers Jenn' oore
Q dell. Patty Feck. Sharon 1Ioo'e, 3. Swim, Deanna Woo E Y A, ifer M
Kiznberly Coffman. BACK ROW: Xuyen To, Jennifer La Plount. Anna Rodrlquez.
Wilson 14-16 10-15 7-15
Compton 15-0 15-8 12-15 15-2
Jordan Rams Win by forfeit
Lakewood 14-16 7-15 6-15
Poly 13-15 13-15 15-11 15-7 10-15
Wilson 8-15 3-15 14-16
Compton 15-5 15-9 15-9
Jordan 15-4 2-15 6-15 6-15
Lakewood 15-11 1-15 15-12 9-15 18-16
Poly 15-4 15-9 15-12
,- " 2 -f'
If ,A 5'
FAR ABOVE LEFT: QUICK DIG - Starting hitter My
Trang Doan digs out a Lakewood spike in an important victo-
ry. FAR LEFT: DOUBLE TROUBLE - All-City selection
Patty Feck stuns opponents with her wicked serve, Setter
Chris Paparelli delivers a perfect set. LEFT: WHAT.-X SAVE!
- All-City selection, Captain Sharon Moore saves an off-set
by hitting a down ball. ABOVE: LEAPING TO VICTORY -
Sophomore Susie Odell looks on as Patty Feck feeds poly the
final blow in a three-game victory.
Sports S 9
RIGHT YOLRS' exclaims Qvnh
Phan to Karen Rutten in a victorious
set against Wilson Their efforts how
ever fell short as they lost to Wilson 5
13 BELOW GET READY th1nksJen
ny Goldman as she sets up to return a
powerful shot against a strong Wilson
w fr'-14 'WM
Rams League Opp.
18 Compton 0
13 Jordan 5
2 Lakewood 16
13 L.B. Poly 5
5 Wilson 13
1 Compton 0
0 Lakewood 18
11 L.B, Poly 7
ABOVE: MATCH POINT- Michelle Copelin hits the ball down
the line for the winning point against Jordan.
9 0 Sports
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Jennifer Goldman Michelle Copelin Angela Mur-
ray. BACK ROW: Susan Wei Julie Mandryk Lisa Crowley Karen Rutten Qynh
Phan Sheryl Peterson.
JUNIOR VARSITY- FRONT ROW: Tina Nakateeranonda, Kathy Jose, Shelly
LCG, Maria Zaldivar, Heather Rosenbaum, Susan Dunk, Bernadette Salazar.
BACK ROW: Gina Espelita, Heather Finstuen, Trina Roussos, Kendra Karlsen,
Leann Battle, Jennifer Kebb, Nicole Dunn.
, ,. M. .as.q..,..,.g,,...,e.-wmv.
,A , , . ,,,,4,.,,.,.,,,,, .,... ., .M .-. ., .-
, . ' 4 aa.-tl,
.. . - tm' J . "
I v, 1, I --,. I , .,,,. A, . .1 .
fffff ff fffff f .'JZ'7'f15'74ffwff?f.4.0 X6-'I'
f ,KY 'Mfr -jf 'ff :r.ff:,ffufr.,1.f11v- ,UW
-714 K if . , ,717 ,. , ,!fLf,!1,.y:,f,fxr'.',,,1pI-X , s fl
v , 3 y . . ,-', ff
' ".fg',' .if ff
I g I 2 .wid !,JQ,:g,1AtQ:,Zvpirgidg! .
f 5 , f V .1 .f fr-ff-:ea 'I ' 1 H Mffag-,ic,,,:'1
9 I W i
2 I 71' f, ,, gf" -. . ,.. " , f .-
" I 'j ' gag" fi 'Q 35 '1 3
ff if - , , I .j. ,'f,yj.5,:,l,-f f
, ., . , ,, f M. W ','f.','-'-'f"'-'f wiv
. ,y.',f.k,!'iVLLf ,. t 'M ,Z
' ' udfy ,.4,'6Qp9 I ' I f ',,,,
1 " , v e" U ' " . , 4, .nv fy .fQEv5.gg,-','1,
X' 4 ' 1.f'z5'lw -4: ' TW-4'l12'
al., ',:C,vQ,l- Ax .zgvf b lxtaywiv N ,QV 1,5 iy,fjxf,'1l431 v xtaffiix-1?
QQ filf-f'3fl'.Q7fffhff' Q9 - A, Xie. ' ' ::f:'Z'ilf1?KQ.7f','1'ffl'
-.', 1 . I, I In ' 1, 1 , .5-ff W,-, ,-. I-.-5-f,gj1.,,v
f f v'XL,k?g,f.l
A third-place standing in Moore League
for Girls' Tennis could be attributed to the
Varsity doubles. They were the backbone of
the entire tennis team.
Competition stiffened as Lakewood
started off strong and ended the season
with the number one standing to the sur-
prise of many. Wilson, the usual number-one
contender, was forced to accept a second-
Millikan's doubles, however, pulled
through with victories in all their matches
against the Bruins. Number one doubles
Susan Wei and Team Captain Lisa Crowley
proved to be a spark to the team. Although
the two didn't make the second round in the
Moore League Playoffs, they were placed
fourth overall and were included in a group
of eight girls out of fifty-four to earn Moore
Singles competition was also stiff. Unlike
doubles, however, there was no real definite
number-one player although returning Let-
terman Michelle Copelin succeeded in tak-
ing the most wins of the season. Angie
Murray and Jennifer Goldman complete the
Varsity Singles squad.
The Junior Varsity team also took third-
place in League standing. However, as JV
Coach Doris Doughty enthusiastically sta-
ted, "With our abundance of freshmen and
sophomores, we can look forward to a strong
and experienced Varsity team."
Overall, the team effort was outstanding.
"It was a really super team, the morale was
the best in years," noted Coach Phyllis
Varsity team member Sheryl Peterson
summed up the season, "It was fun, the
players cared for each other. We exchanged
tips, our support, and our congratulations.
We had the most spirit I've seen in my three
years of tennis."
ABOVE LEFT: IS IT IN? - wonders Lisa Crowley and
her admiring fans as she returns a powerful serve
against a talented Wilson rival. LEFT: IS IT A BIRD?
IS IT A PLANE? - No, it's a tennis ball. Julie Mandryk
reaches to smash the ball back to the Lancers. LEFT:
CONCENTRATION - Susan Wei carefully sets up to
return a shot from a L.B. Poly opponent in a first round
match at Millikkan.
Girls' Tennis -
"We didn't place first, but we still had a
great year, "stated Cross Country Coach
Rod Petkovic. Running to a third place in
Moore League, the cross country team
faired well for being such a young team. Kim
Hirt, the only senior, helped lead the less-
experienced members through their sea-
Runners began strenuous workouts dur-
ing the summer, running approximately six
miles a day, five days a week. They also at-
tended a summer running camp for the fifth
consecutive year in the Big Bear area.
The hard work payed off when the Sopho-
mores won first at the Buena Park Invita-
tional, third at the Woodbridge Invitational,
and second at the Laguna Invitational. Out-
standing sophomore runners were Cecilia
Thomas, Sidney Morfoot, and Cynthia Cham-
bers, who led the team with the most awards
won at invitational meets.
Other prominent runners were Juniors
Audra Flewellen, Gretchen Wollman, and Ni-
chelle PeGan. With a time of 20:37, improved
from 21.31, Audra Flewellen was distin-
guished as the most imporved runner by
The J.V. team also did well. Tying for sec-
ond in Moore League, they were led by Janel
and Janeen Schenewark, Jaylinn Stowell,
Lisa Coots, and Elisa Laughlin.
Varsity Cross Country
Rams League Opp.
43 Wilson 16
41 Compton 20
47 Jordan 16
42 Lakewood 16
19 Poly 44
Clow score winsj
TOP LEFT: THE LAST MILE - Sidney Morfoot is re-
lieved as she reaches the final mile during the Poly
meet. TOP RIGHT: THE LONE RUNNER - Ahead of
the competition, Nichelle PeGan strides pridefully for-
ward at El Dorado Park finishing third at the Jordan
Girls' Cross Country
VARSITYf Nichelle Pegan, Kim Hirt, Cecilia Thomas, Coach R. Petkovic, Audra Flewel-
len, Cynthia Chambers, Gretchen Wollman.
:fir ,??,":Q? ' , '
""-'Q .Ziff - X 1 .
An. 1. -5:-4. 45'-I
3 K..v , :HES hard
J.V.f- FRONT ROW: Sandy Quan, Michelle Wilson. MIDDLE ROW: Janet Schenewark. 'Q'FRlGHT:PHE.
Jaylinnr Stowell, Janeen Schenewark. TOP ROW: Merry Shope, Lisa Coots, Coach R. flleimshl.
Petkovlc, Laura Oliver, Gina Moore. "Ng Gm Irie a
A i NQH
3 ' .
Ju, ., ,
1 L M ,V
.5 vb C . is 1 Q
an 1.-, '--1
l - 2
l ' E J A .
l .! - , 4' 4, , Q
' ' 5, ' ' EPING PACE-While running agai akewood opponents, Cecilia
, ' ' omas keeps in mind the pace she will need t V ish first. TOP RIGHT: PUT-
l TING ON THE POWER- Duringthe Wilson me l t Edison Park, Cynthia Cham-
' "vi" bers pushes hard with Compton runners closeqbehiriaflto win at the finish.
"Pi MIDDLE RIGHT: PHEWI - Exhausted yet determined, Kim Hirt advances to-
wards the finish line and disappoints Wilson offenders. BOTTOM RIGHT: NO
PAIN, N0 GAIN -- On a cool September afternoon practice, Audra Flewellen
"C gmlrages herself to better prepare fOr ZH 1-1DC0If1iHg'
,E fl' 7 t 5-Q
. . SDOYYS Q
Girls Cross Country- aj 2,3 l
ld And New
Recovering, and recovering well, from a
dismal '84 season, the new and varsity im-
proved '85 Ram girl hoopsters captured the
support and interest of everyone, as well as
third-place in the Moore League.
Led by veterans and rookies alike, and
with a first ever Top-Ten 4-A CIF rating, the
Rams surged to an overall record of 19-6.
They were optimistic from the beginning.
With the incoming talents of Sophomores
Terri Stewart, Pam Pearson, and Patty Por-
ter, and the returning knowledge of three-
year Varsity Veteran Sharon Moore, Milli-
kan considered themselves to be inconten-
sion with anyone.
Early in the season fans saw the Rams
win the Downey Tournament, which was
highlighted by their 59-40 defeat over Lake-
wood. Stewart and .Ian Pearson were
selected as honorable-mention to the All-
Returning Honorable Mention All-
League Connie McGiffert was the leading
scorer, averaging 14.7 points per game.
Close bhind was shooting star Porter, who
averaged 12.0 points per game.
The Pearson sisters, Jan and Pam, made
other teams remember their numbers. Jan
was the leading rebounder with 14.2 re-
bounds per gameg and as starting center,
she handled herself with ease. Pam dis-
played excellent defense throughout the year.
"The key to our success was that the sopho-
mores were able to mature quickly and work
well with the returning players. The fact
that Coach Greg Pappas returned as our
coach helped a great deal," Moore com-
mented regarding their success.
ABOVE RIGHT: FLYING THROUGH THE AIR -
Sophomore Patty Porter shoots the hoop, while others
watch in amazement, in a game against Lakewood.
RIGHT: INTENSE - During the Lakewood game, Pat-
ty Porter fights to get inside for the lay-up.
f eg it J'
f '1 "YL
W , ,, x
t . W eff s :ff
VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Lisa Golt Connie
McGiffert Markeeta Jemison Terry
Stewart Teresa Colt. BACK ROW: Coach
'2 -' X I ,QP-
ef Avl1lW i
.,..,7 T W1 k'-. ft? x
1. : +A 'i e . -
H., . 1, Y: 5 '5-T"
S., .V .L ,Qu s 3.
s W 3 , 2 2 K I gin' T 4
tv ,ww 1 g Y X Q- M ,2 e N
I if 'V ' 'ii' 5, Q
qXiv'V grb, V T! , I f 2
1 'GAMJ' p,1qs,, ?sA'Mf5' ,Xl-Adio' ' F f ' - i
3 33 ce 2531 10ei4G ,f415l f
2 , , X.
1 V "f, L
AMG QAM, K Zff A N
Pappas Robbin Hunter Debi Maberry
Janice Pearson Pam Pearson Dongle
My .F W X
. um .
.A - J XXX
JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Kim Mia Malveaux, Kathy Holtry, Traci Boyd,
Coffman, Kim Fernandez, Gigi Frye, Rosa- Coach Romo, Loretta Chilver, Rhonda Cleg-
lind Pickens, Rene Kennedy. BACK ROW: gett, Tynnetta King, Lyndale Redd.
'Medea l FvAMwg ff of
X ss I ,Lp 4 B Q
:ca 42 x ,aaa xfbw
S HQ? S N
Sy 40 -
'N' 5 Q SJ I
ll it I I
x Q 1- I N
.tl X y ,
23 Y 24, 13 ,3U
K it -
t it 0 x
Lancer opponent. ABOVE LEFT: MOVIN' ON BY - Late
in the fourth quarter, Junior Rhonda Cleggett out hustles
a worthy Jordan Defender to help set up the Millikan
offense downcourt. LEFT: HERE I COME - Kim Fernan-
' dez drives to the basket to add two points to the Rams'
. . - ' FAR ABOVE LEFT: REACHING FOR THE REBOUND
" V I At a home game in February Lady Ram Pam Pearson do
N H her best to bring down a second-quarter rebound over a
, I Q vx,- K' score against Jordan.
Q, 4 fl ' ff,
..,, A Y
.5 r EQ
. . -:fa uf
, Gs me
Girls' Basketball i 1
'I A 1
H fd '-
1 Ik- 1
. ,,.,, Q
W ,L 5,1
1 , 1
-I ru, ,.
The combined efforts of first-year Coach
Mrs. Rhonda Misner and an enthusiastic
team led the Girls' Varsity Soccer Squad to
the clearest League Title ever enjoyed.
They beat cross-town rivals Lakewood High
twice, 1-0 and 4-1, and were victorious over
the Wilson Bruins once with a score of 1-0
and tied once at 1-1.
"I am very proud of the team," remarked
Coach Misner. She added, "They are
athletes in the true sense and spirit of the
word: skilled, competitive, determined, and
happiest when they are playing their
Led by varsity captain and center for-
ward Stephanie Anderson, the team cap-
tured an undefeated League record of 7-0-1.
Varsity starters included goalie Kim Haight,
left fullback Sidney Morfoot, right fullback
P.J. Lange, left forward Jodie Lopez, and
right forward Sheilagh Flanagan. Kim
Redden played sweeper, Julie Steiner played
stopper, Carleen Basler played center half,
and right and left halves were played by
Nichelle Pegan and Wendy Lyman, respec-
tively. Allison Cairns, Michelle Anderson,
and Cathy Rogers served as reserves.
The team competed in CIF playoffs until
the second round, when they were defeated.
They finished the season, however, with an
impressive record of 12-2-3.
The method of training centered on creat-
ing team togetherness and overallbasic
strategies. "It is the first half of a two-year
plan I have in mind", remarked Coach Mis-
ner. She concluded, "The team was
'together' on and off the field. We talkedg we
cared for one another. It made the differ-
Serving as goalie coach was Ms. Jamie,
who aided the goalies with basic strategies.
The JV squad, led by Jill Wardle and Jamie
Elsberry, was coached by Mr. Walt Austin,
who remarked, "Our season was a great
learning experience. We were able to im-
prove on most of the basic skills."
FAR LEFT: USING HER HEAD - Stephanie Ander-
son attempts to head the ball during a game in early
February. FAR ABOVE: REACH FOR IT - Nichelle
Pegan makes a bold attempt to get the ball during a
game against Lakewood. MIDDLE ABOVE: IT'S ALL
MINE! - shouts Jodie Lopez prior to scoring a goal
against Poly in January. FAR LEFT: LOCKED IN
BATTLE - Wendy Lyman battles for control with a
Vldlson player during a crucial game in March. LEFT:
TLVIE OUT - The team takes a rest from the action
F Q .
A . --' xv.-.J W -'ni
ABOVE: ALMOST THEREI- As she rounds the corner ofthe
last lap of the 440-run. Audra Flewellen hurries to beat her
Fountain Valley opponent at a pre-League meet at Millikan.
RIGHT: PUITIN' IT OUT- is all Debi Maberry can think of
while throwing her final shot during the opening League
meet against Wilson.
v l 1 5
Hall. BACK ROW: Casey Tyler, Cecelia
Thomas, Jaylynn Stowall, Laura Oliver,
Janine Stewart, Audra Flewellen, Jenni-
Falling short of a competitively-sized
team, the girls' track team made an extra
effort to make up for the shortage of mem-
bers by many hours of hard work.
Praising the strong but small team, Coach
Halstead remarked, "The girls worked very
hard and did a great job, but we needed
Distance events, hurdles, and the shot-
put proved to be the team's strength. Cyn-
thia Chambers and Gretchen Wollman led the
way in the mile- and two-mile events.
Michelle Ha1l's specialty event was the hur-
dles, while Debi Maberry excelled at the
In the 440- and 880-yard distance runs,
Janine Stewart, C.C. Thomas, and Audra
Flewellen gave outstanding performances
during pre-League and League competi-
Rounding out the team was Kytrina Har-
vey in the triple-jump field event.
Michelle Hall, Debi Maberry, and Kytrina
Harvey provided the strength and leader-
ship necessary for a CIF-bound season.
Optimistically, Debi summed her final track
season, "I have gone to CIF for two consecu-
tive years and hope to do it again. With luck,
I will be able to continue on to the State
Girls' Varsity Track
Rams League Opp.
34 Wilson 84
64 Compton 55
80 Jordan 38
55 Lakewood 63
55 Poly 63
ABOVE LEFT: ONE, TWO , THREE, JUMP! - During
warmup time before a meet against Lakewood, Casey
Tyler is determined to jump as far as possible for a
victory over the Lancers. FAR LEFT: JUMPING FOR
JOY! - Rather, for Michelle Hall, it is jumping for
Millikan. On a sunny Spring day, Michelle practices for
an upcoming meet against the Jackrabbits at Poly.
Although there were only four returning
members, the Girls' Gymnastics Team ac-
quired many promising new additions. All-
around competitors were led by returning
members Heather Mahaney and Michelle
Frangeuch and included outstanding sopho-
mores Rose Sullivan and Rachael
Coach Leslie Appel commented in the pre-
season, "We are in a rebuilding year, but I
have high hopes for the team. The girls are
young and have a good amount of talent!"
One of the main differences was the ab-
sence of the boys' team. This gave the girls
more space for their equipment as well as
the coaching talents of Steve Lizotte. Coach
Lizotte returned to help the girls after
being assistant coach to the boys' team dur-
ing the previous season.
Another change came in the meet proce-
dure. Rather than having six varsity and
six junior varsity members, the top twelve
girls in each event competed every meet.
From these twelve, the top six scorers were
named varsity and the next sixjunior varsi-
Helen Grace candy bars were the main
source of income for the gymnasts. Their
fund-raising efforts helped to purchase new
leotards and sweatsuits.
Due to money saved from the previous
season, the girls also obtained a new spring-
board for vault. The advanced board
allowed the girls to try more difficult and
higher scoring vaults.
ABOVE: ALL TUCKERED OUT - Rose Sullivan
finishes her beam routine with an impressive standing
back tuck. ABOVE RIGHT: SWING IT - Heather
Mahaney glides through her bar routine with style
that won her first place over all at the Millikan Invita-
tional. RIGHT: FLYING FREE - Flashing a brilliant
smile, Sophomore Rachael Richardson leaps to her
catchy floor-routine music.
1 O O Sports
If 'Tar' IE
woo Illia il. HMS
ga-H - 31? 1 A
FRONT ROW: Laura Scroggins, Rose Sul- Suzanne Rosen, Anlgdie Williams, Susan
livan, Maria Colon, Christy Bordin, Kend1g,Coach Steve izotte.BACKROW:
Heather Mahaney, Daphne Renell. 2ND Stacey Stanton, Sarel Soer, Sharleen Fra-
ROW: Coach Leslie Appel, Rachael Zlef, Michelle Frangeuch, Debbie
Richardson, Stephanie Henderson, Shavelle, Sally Shurz.
9 -1 I
fli misuse ,
"We hope to be one of the best Badminton
teams in Long Beach," exclaimed Coach
Gloria Potocki. With this in mind Coaches
Gloria Potocki and Donna Cate prepared the
dedicated and hardworking girls for each
match, with drills and extra conditioning.
Last season the team represented Moore
League in CIF, ranking fourth in their divi-
sion, for the second year.
Led by number-one singles player Pammy
Sutton and top doubles team Cheryl Naka-
mura and Rose Lucero, the team was a
strong competitor in Moore League.
Other outstanding singles players were
My Tran Doan, Margaret Matera, and Kathy
Toyoma, and doubles team Kyong Cho and
The Varsity team had a 10-3 victory over
Jordan in a pre-season game, while the JV's
took Jordan for 24 points, winning 24-2.
The win over Marlborough was easier to
come by, the Lady Rams came out success-
ful, ending the match with a 12-1 score,
while the JV team was victorious with a 7-1
The team had a great season start with a
victory over the cross town rival, Wilson,
ending the game with a score of 8-5. The JV
team had a 19-7 victory.
'Tm very proud to be on the team. We are
like a familyf, exclaimed Carole Carroll.
Girls' Varsity Badminton
Rams League Opp,
8 Wilson 5
13 Compton 0
10 Jordan 3
8 Lakewood 5
12 Poly 1
9 Wilson 4
11 Compton 2
11 Jordan 2
11 Lakewood 2
13 Poly 0
RIGHT: CRUSHING THE BIRDIE - During an after-
noon practice. Senior Pammy Sutton prepares for a
crushing return shot.
1 O 2 Sports
x ,X ,
Y Q. .,A -I
5 , S ,,
l 4 . '
5-1, 5 C' ff 34 A 3
1 I +5 :', , ' A 'f
x ' : f f , fr A y ,O , 5 ,I I 3
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Pammy Sutton, Tran DOHTI, Margaret Mater?-, Cheryl Naka-
Kyong Cho,Jonel1e Barrera. BACK ROW: My U11-1I'3, Rose LUCCTO-
. E .,-
, JV- :H N n,MoniKong, Longvllle, Cqarole Carroll, Hoa Huynh, -
V K0theIgRyObl?lC'g1ggiVY1ye2 Tiuggthel Espeleta, Katherlne Chlu.
Kathy Toyoma. BACK ROW: Vin Meas, LISZ I
1. . , ,,,,,,,,,,,:.,,,a W- A .J
FAR ABOVE LEFT: PERFECT FORM - Varsi-
ty player Rose Lucero works on her forehand
smash return on a Monday afternoon practice in
early March. FAR ABOVE: READY WHEN YOU
ARE - A confident Margaret Matera awaits the
return from a Jordan opponent. ABOVE: TAKE
THAT! - Preparing for the season opener
against Wilson. My Tran Doan practices her
Sports E it 5-5
G11-ls' Badminton ..
. 3 'R
54 gg, I.
. .. -- '. 5. '.
."i V '
' P 'He
ff 3- .. of , ,
J-v .1,- I -.fri
FAR ABOVE AND INSETS: DIFF'RENT
STROKES - Senior Mika Arai displays her
excellence in butterfly, backstroke, and
breaststroke as she completes the first three
portions of the 200 Individual Medley at the
Lakewood meet. ABOVE RIGHT: DIGGIN' IN
- During a long afternoon practice in late
March Senior Cassandra Gunsaulus works to
perfect her freestyle with the aid of paddles
and apull buoy.ABOVE: ALMOSTTHERE!-
Junior Robin Ossen eyes the wall as she
scores a point for the Rams with another first
place in the J.V. 50-yard breaststroke against
, .rkuut in
,fzlflltfi Shelly BN
-49" l' '
if 1 lm il'
41" V . wi'
VARSITY SWIMMING - FRONT ROW:
Lesley Woo, Susan Zeder, Mika Arai,
Christy Manker, Shelly Bruce, Angela
Murray, Terisa Carver. BACK ROW: Erin
O'Neil, Cassandra Gunsaulus, Debbie
Kellif, Leane Eberhart, Theresa Bergh,
Lin a Fuller, Gayla Bassin.
"Although we lack depth and speed, we
have a lot of team spirit and that really
keeps us going", exclaimed Senior Mika
Arai. Despite disheartening pre-season loss-
es to Los Alamitos and Huntington Beach,
the Rams maintained their high enthu-
siasm and stressed individual improvement
as they prepared for the League opening
against Wilson. Despite the best efforts of
the Rams, however, the top-ranked Bruins
prevailed. "It was kind of depressing, even
though we were expecting it", stated Junior
Shelly Bruce just after the Wilson meet.
"Now weirejust going to concentrate on giv-
ing Lakewood a tough fight", she added.
Young talent dominated the Varsity
team. Leading the Rams were two-time All-
Leaguer Christy Manker, in the five-
hundred freestyle and two-hundred I.M.,
and Senior Mika Arai in the butterfly. Other
outstanding swimmers included Susan Zed-
er in the breaststroke and Lesley Woo in the
New J unior-Varsity Coach Cynthia Kahle,
a former Lakewood swimmer, was pleased
with the performance of a promising JV
team. Top JV's included Robin Ossen in the
breaststroke, Christy Eastman in the I.M.,
and Michelle Tuttle in the freestyle.
With both a large number of returning
Varsity swimmers and a strong JV squad,
the future looked promising for the Rams.
Head Coach Tammy Masten stated, "This is
really a building year for us. Our aim is pri-
, A Q . marily to get our times down and be as com-
G-" ef 4, . "f petitive as possible?
X 4 ws. . p f X
'rg I X in I . X, 1- I
, ,p - . s 4 , . -I
.r ' 1 , ' x ' ' I A X . , . . .
, Q I A ' Girls Varsity Swimming
A - ' - 'I " , ig .V
gi- l- I.,-
' I ' n 1.
A , 5 in Rams League Opp.
xx 1 1 dr - -
' 1 ' ' Q . ' i' 'S -I i' XX. , ' .,
, , 51 Wilson 105
JV SWIMMING .. FRONT ROW: Mgr, ROW: Christy' Eastman, Dawn Moore, S
JackieShe1-lock Stacey Rasmussen, Tera Susan Fannin. Tracy Wiese, Cheri 1
Kuhn, Heidi Winer, Leticia Keusayan, Elaseftl, Heidi Thielmarmi Debbie i Win Jordan Forfeit
Robin Ossen, Nicolle Freeman- BACK awler- X 1
P YV ,,,?,.:L,.,.,. l 1 7 -:ff-J 'V v i
F , -i in LWZE - Vldlson meet in early March Junior Susan -
Ji? IILIOIIEWIT V, V the Zedergoes allout to complete the final lap 93 ' -1 62
upcoifin rf? fn'a gm., 3 two- of the 100-yard butterfly.
E V" ' C' 1- ' lffaffi'-'fi WWHW'
h0l1rworkout. L TITS G0 F0314 -At the
Girls' Swimming E
A lack of returning lettermen forced the
softball team to make radical changes. De-
fense and unity were stressed as the four
returning Varsity players teamed up with
an almost entirely new squad. Despite the
youth and inexperience of the players,
however, the team had a good blend and
expected to be in the run for the Moore League
Placing third in the Torrance Tourna-
ment, All-League, All-City, All-C.I.F. Senior
P.J. Lange received the title of Most Valu-
able Player in the game against Rolling
Hills. All-League, All-City, All-C.I.F. player
Sheilagh Flanagan also received MVP for
the South Torrance and Torrance games in
two 6-4 victories.
Replacing All-C.I.F. pitcher Diane Lewis
was sophomore Sidney Morfoot. She was
named MVP in a 3-1 win over Bishop Mont-
gomery. With her potential and strong wil-
lingness to improve, Sidney kept the Rams
as a contending team.
The hitting attack was led by sophomore
Patty Porter, returning Varsity letterman
Stacey Gordon, and Senior P.J. Lange.
Coach Nick Trani said that the team needed
to work on batting conditions but that the
offense looked promising.
Returning as starting shortstop, Sharon
Moore continued to take away many would-
be basehits. Filling out the squad were new-
comers Julie Gott, Julie Correa, and sopho-
more Cindy Hall.
The team consisted of many versatile
players who shined throughout the season.
This versatility played in the girls' favor. It
enabled others to take over in case there
were any injuries to teammates. Coach
Marv Miller concluded, "This year we have
to learn to run, throw, and catch. Our refine-
ment will be minimal. We're young, we're
fresh, but we're good."
ABOVE RIGHT: POWERARM - After cleanly fielding
a hard ground ball, infielder Cindy Hall throws out a
worthy Lakewood opponent at the Lancer's field.
ABOVE FAR RIGHT SEQUENCE: SUPERSOPH- In
a game against Poly at El Dorado Park, pitcher Sidney
Morfoot displays perfect form as she records yet
another strikeout. RIGHT: HOME RUN HITTER -
During the third inning against South Torrance, soph-
omore Patty Porter shows good form as she singles up
the middle. FAR RIGHT: NO PASSIN' THROUGH -
After receiving a perfect throw from the left fielder,
DeAnna Mabry does a good job of blocking the plate
and preventing ai possible LaMirada run.
1 0 6 Sports
f .af ---4
h 4,5-,,,,a.. I , - .
tu, F' '
-,, X' '--Luau-ww
VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Cindy Hall, Sidney Morfoot, Julie Correa, Nichelle Pegan
Sheilagh Flanagan, DeAnna Mabry. BACK ROW: Sharon Moore, Stacey Gordon, P.J .,.. .
Lange, Coach Nick Trani, Coach Marv Miller, Patty Porter, Lisa Golt, Julie Gott.
J.V. 5 FRONT ROW: Terri Diete, DeeDee Gonzales, Bernie Salazar, Sara Yates, Miek
Harrington, Rene Kennedy, Kathy Jose. BACK ROW: Coach Karen Braun, Dawn Brow!
'Lauien Pine, Kiescha Hammond, Teresa Golt, Lisa Coots, Kris Keller, Jenn Moore, C080 P
oe omo. - ,
Nt'--P ---.. Q
. Y V-rijf
, 4- ff.-g ', , "" '?
i ' W 1 . I
' 2 4, . ,,,' , ., Af- wt, W' 4
,. gf, ff, fi, :.,,,. 4 - . .4 QV ,, ,,.
- D "" " -vf ' H " 'W' " 1
.Mm A,v, ,6,,.,, ,, ,am p ,I
-'5'fQQ:E'ii ' A
l l H
Girls' Varsity Softball
l Rams League Opp.
ll A 0 Wilson 5
10 Compton 1
10 Jordan 6
' 4 2 Lakewood 0
'gif V1,VA 2 Poly 0
2 ,. 3 Wilson O
f ' 16 Compton O 2
h 5 Jordan D
-,Qing 1' XMLWW Q -' 0 Lakewood 0
. nf' , 1 me K 51 We -1 ' f 3 Poly 0
' - ' 'X "" V "f,1 '-'. ' Q
: The Year I
I Gondolas - Venice in Long Beach, locked
doors after the tardy bell at lunch, a new
I Activities Director - Gregg Stone, Gidget
returning to America's television sets, a
I new opportunity for juniors - eleventh
grade Medal of Merit, the Faculty-Celebrity
I basketball game, ten new teachers at Milli-
kan, smurf dancing, Dave Odell and father
I - Coach Bill Odell - swooping the basket-
ball courts together, Constantin Chernenko , , ,
I - the third Soviet leader to die in a course of
three years, Mrs. Gresik retiring after her
I third year at Millikan, Carl Lewis winning
four Gold Medals in the 1984 Summer Olym-
Academics is the basis of all we achieve,
I A pathway to college which we seek to
I Working late nights on homework and
I We give it our all, often too much.
Last minute studying is af common
As we prepare for tests we would rather
I not take.
Procrastination dwells within us all,
I But in the end our integrity stands tall.
Cramming for the S.A.T. can be an ordeal,
I But successful scores bring relief -we all
I Keeping up gradesfor extra-curricular
I It's sometimes hard when other work
needs to be done.
I Anticipating careers after high school is
' Thejears we have make life a little
High school years are anything but a
They leave us with memories that cannot
I be replaced.
Kim Shaw '85
I ABOVE RIGHT: CRAM SESSION -- LeAnn Battle,
Kelly Karlsen. Kristin Burns and Maureen Petruncola
I frantically prepare for finals at an all-night study ses-
sion at LeAnn's, RIGHT: WHIZ KID -- Senior Gary
Leliebvre cautiously puts in the next disk for another
I complex program in Mr. Huward's Computer Program-
GU U 5 lb
I I r e i
O1 gggggng gg! ,gg 1 1 1 1, 1, 1 lr 1 g S I 1 S 1 S H
1 0 8 Academics
'i OA ii in--Lf ,
I fb." f
Q ! ,
- - -- 1 - 5
ABOVE: A BRIGHT
IDEA - Mr. Hut-
tenh0ff's Optic Suspem
sion experiment has
Rex Ramsey, Tim Par-
ker, and Scutt Moore
puzzled during physics.
TIIIN NOW BEGINS -
Norman Kitanu, Hex
Huirrell, Se.-an Young.
Leu Flores. und Nathan
Rowley take in the
Dr. Joseph McCleary had many new re-
sponsibilities in his fourth year as
Millikan's principal. He was in charge of a
new school-based budget and implementa-
tion ofthe new graduation requirements for
the class of 1987. These included an increase
in Math and Science classes and elective
Assistant Principals Adelmo Martinez
and Robert Brooks were two new faces on
the administrative board. Mr. Martinez su-
pervised student insurance in addition to
Industrial Arts, Military Science, and
Mathematics. He was vice-principal at
Stanford Junior High before joining the
staff at Millikan. Mr. Brooks was in charge
of the Junior Class as well as General
Studies, Special Education, and boy's Phys-
ical Education. He came to Millikan in the
middle of last year and served as assistant
principal for the sophomore class.
Vice-Principal Lois Zelsdorf had the re-
sponsibility of keeping the student body
budget in line. She also assisted in develop-
ing a master calendar and scheduling
events. Jean Gresik, as assistant principal,
was in charge of the senior and freshman
classes. The instructional media and sup-
plies were also under her supervision.
The administrators worked especially
hard to maintain a firm but friendly en-
vironment at Millikan. Dr. McCleary com-
mented, "We are very fortunate to have the
open school that we do. A safe yet comfort-
able campus provides a better learning at-
ABOVE RIGHT: ANYTHING INTERESTING? - asks
Dr. McCleary as he watches sophomore Patrick Bren-
nan experimenting with pond water in third period
Biology. RIGHT: THE FINAL TOUCH - Mr. Brooks
puts the finishing touches on a maple cutting board he
constructed for a Christmas gift.
1 1 O l'rinuin rivnstration
r--"vw-sr -- A L
Wg lf' "
I 'L '
A 1 ,. g FT .
Q im. N if -L I .
..,f'-h K v- , . "'
af H , , nl . .X z S
v 1.1 L X5 I t Q.
. 4 14 3 f in V selI.fQNN
Q- . I 1 , Q NQ -i W . I
J ' 1 1' I . IJ f .
wp gl ' I ,- w K
CATCH OF THE DAY- Mr. Martinez displays his fish from Lake Convict.
Man on the Move
The High Sierras on the opening day of trout season was
a familiar sight for Assistant Principal Adelmo Martinez.
In addition to fishing, Mr. Martinez also enjoyed photo-
graphing his family, writing poetry, and running "IO K's'l
to have fun and keep in shape.
Mr. Martinez was originally from Monte Vista, Colorado,
but he moved to California when he was in Junior High. He
attended Narbonne High School where he was active in
cross country, play production, and Key Club.
After college, Mr. Martinez became a teacheris aide at
Poly High School. He proceeded to climb up the ladder from
teacher to program coordinator, consultant, and later to
Vice-principal at Stanford Junior High. He then became
assistant Principal in charge ofthe sophomore class at Mil-
On the weekends, Mr. Martinez loved to spend all his
time with his wife and three children.
Kristin Burns '86
"I 'ii A3131 -I
f ll I F
BELOW: AND ONE FOR YOU - Miss Zelsdorfjokes with an aggres-
sive goose at El Dorodo duck pond on a sunny afternoon during
spring vacation. FAR BELOW: HANDLING WITH CARE - On a cool
September morning Mr. Brooks spends time pruning his favorite
tree which he grew himself. The tree is just a part of his unique
garden and house he helped to design. BELOW LEFT: REST AND
RELAXATION- Mrs. Gresik passes a few quiet minutes catching up
on a current best-seller book at her home in late October.
Academics 1 1 1-
Paul M eckna
S . y .
Q - .
Counselors and Special Services
1 1 2 Academics Ji, , L, '-417 1
I K 'X
, , J
READY T0 GO- Mr. Singleton ponders strategy to defeat
Singles With Singleton
Mr. Paul Singleton, who taught in the Aid
Center, did not end his day at 2:40 like many
teachers. Instead, he made his way over to
Rossmoor Racquetball Club where he spent at
least an hour playing racquetball. Mr. Single-
ton played two or three times each week.
Mr. Singleton has been playing indoor rac-
quetball for about one year. "I used to play
outdoor racquetball, but didn't care for it. I
tried indoor racquetball and really like it,"
commented Mr. Singleton.
He used to enjoy playing with his co-worker,
Mr. Stromberg, who has since "retired" from
the sport. However, Mr. Singleton's 18-year-
old son seemed to have filled in for Mr. Strom-
berg. Mr. Singleton and his son played
racquetball together at least once a week.
Tim Collins '86
Terri Houser '85
Q? l i
' 'v'Vl y
1 -5, "
Q, , -,
Many new faces were found in the Coun-
seling and Special Services department.
However, students were still involved with
the same counselors they had formerly been
Student activities took on a different fla-
vor through the leadership of a new activi-
ties director, Mr. Gregg Stone. Formerly a
ninth and tenth-grade English teacher,
sophomore and JV basketball coach, Aries
advisor, as well as being a 1973 Ramhi grad-
uate, Mr. Stone demonstrated great pride
and enthusiasm toward the students and
Special Education acquired two new faces
as well. Ms. Patricia Dolan worked mostly
with students encountering slight learning
handicaps, while Ms. Ellen Sherwood taught
the more severely handicapped students.
Computer technology reached the library
with the use of the Apple 2E computers. Li-
brarian Mrs. Ivadene Welch was pleased
with the new usage of the computers out-
side of the normal classroom activities.
Teachers requests for student usage
broadened the learning capacity as well as
simplifying the work for many teachers.
One major drawback for the library was a
cut in the library's budget. However, new
reference and other materials were re-
ceived before the budget cut went into ef-
fect, Mrs. Welch reported.
OPPOSITE PAGE FAR LEFT: ALL BOOKED ISP -
Librarian Mrs. Welch takes time out during her lunch
hour to repair a much-torn paperback. FAR LEFT:
STUDENT CHECKING - While checking the tiles dur-
ing his third-period conference, Mr. Simon discusses
with Mr. Napper the first quarter outstanding twelth-
grade English student. ABOVE LEFT: COMPIITOR
ERROR- Mr. Kushner corrects a student's second se-
mester schedule that was one of several mistakes made
by the school's computer. LEFT: DISCUSSING CLR-
RENT AFFAIRS - During Don Horner's third-period
office practice, he consults with head counselor Mr.
Elwell about a Child and Adolescence college course.
Academics 1 1 3
Counselors and Special Services
Engl1sh!E S L ' it
' ' ' illashlf
"I think we need more electives that enlS'He'
would appeal to a broader range of stu- 'lakeoft
dents," stated Elective English Chairper- gavelolll
son Adelyn Johnson. llr. M01
Many elective English classes were of- heenlme
fered only one period during the day which tiunforfol
caused problems for many seniors who had . f hewasaf
fixed schedules. , 11,50 ll'
"It's enjoyable teaching tenth-grade En- . l llonaghdll
glish because of the thematic units and ofhodysul'
readings from world literature,', stated . s petlngllill
Anne Fortson, English chairperson in D laycompe'
charge of tenth-grade classes. T llnllon
Other tenth-grade English teachers ' fight-year
shared Ms. Fortson's attitude after receiv- 4 f enlerlhei
ing new text books. The new books meant R' L T 1 whiplashir
increased work for the teachers since the v--.. ' . wmelilioi
new material had to be incorporated into XL p
their lesson plans in order to accomodate
school district requirements.
Two new teachers were added to the En-
glish Department. Susan Westphal came to .
Millikan from DeMille Junior High. She li
taught freshman and sophomore English '
classes. The other new staff member, li I
Rhonda Misner, taught tenth-grade and
eleventh-grade English as well as Ex-
ploring Literature. She also acted as the
new girl's varsity soccer coach. Mrs. Misner
previously taught at Franklin and Lind-
bergh Junior High. :Y
English did not come easy to everyone. .
Many Millikan students from other coun- -
tries knew very little English and were a
part of the E.S.L. CEnglish as Second Lan- M
guagej Program. ni -
Much credit had to be given to the E.S.L. spusmsw
faculty led by Nilo Lipiz. Other staff mem- lerumm
bers were Luis Brown, Marjorie Cahn, Carol
Licklider, and Rosi Pedersen. These
teachers were responsible for teaching
their students English as well as all the re-
quired classes for each grade level. These
included subjects such as general studies,
U.S. History, and U.S. Government.
Students of the quarter for the Fall se-
mester for English were Camille Dougherty,
Carol Carroll, Denise Reynolds, and Michael
Farhang. Pechharoth Engly received similar
honors for E.S.L.
1 1 4 Academics
--- e . s
- - Q - I - I - I - 1 1 I - I 1 ! - - S
1-"W A Vp- up 1 ' gms Brown
, f ,f ' t i, , .S.L.
5 Aw ,1" Q, f Marjorie Cahn
f ig- 1- I 5. -., ii A w if E.S.L.
i 2 A ,4 I , F iz- 7 it Q fiyfflishc U
F. RV. Y . 3,2 . , I XX gg'-,g.4, Q iam aswe
From the Classroom 4 i Eng-ggi'
l! V ' ' ll
to the Beach F I if tt .1" 1 . N C A
' lx- ' 1 J, f orma lar '
English and Film Analysis teacher Michael l I A I 'L A E .A fIE?S',3g2'3'4
Monaghan could be found at the beach most week- I ,4'i i i 1 -gene Emerson
ends. He hit the Waves and began his underwater I ti af 1 in E 5.1 Agffjfffwtson
"takeoff" and his "spinners," some of the names he ' grae. 1-ig-4
gave to tricks he performed while bodysurfing. Af-Q1 i Zr. ' e ect' g'
Mr. Monaghan, advisor of the Surfing Club, has 1 '
been a member of the Pacific Bodysurfing Associa- is 4 Richard Hollis
tion for four years and he has been bodysurfing since E25 ig.
he was a child. He recalled, "I just tried it and liked 'L me , iEdely3iJohnson
it, so I've been bodysurfing' since then? Mr. 7 4' 'K 'K f ' . sfiiiazgcs
Monaghan was ranked fifth in the world in the sport
of bodysurfing in 1981. He earned the title after com-
peting with about 430 other contestants in a three-
day competition held in Oceanside, California.
Mr. Monaghan has competed three times in the
eight-year history of the contest, but he could not
enter the competition last year because he had a
whiplash injury. He does, however, hope to enter the
competition next year.
Steve Kundar '86
SPLASH! - Mr. Monaghan competes in bodysurfing contest in
the summer of 1984.
-1 P Ei.. I ,
V. .1 ,f F ji. ,
i 'vwf' .
TOP FAR LEFT: LET'S SEE NOW . . , - Jim Foster, a
junior, works on grammar worksheet in Ms. Johnson's
English class. FAR LEFT: ARTIST AT WORK -Isabel
Solorizano draws a picture for her E.S.L.c1ass. LEFT:
IN THE BEGINNING - Mr. Ward discusses the book of
Genesis with his Bible as Literature class.
Eng. 3-4, 5-6
Eng. 3-4, 5-6
Gram. Sz Comp.
Eng. 1-2, 3-4
Academics 1 1
'Social StudiesfForeign Language!
Arguments as to whether President
Reagan or former Vice-President Mondale
would have made a better leader reigned as
the key topic of discussion in U.S. History
and Government classes. "I think taxes and
the nuclear arms race were the most signifi-
cant issues of the campaign," stated Junior
Robert Durazzo of Mr. Br0wn's U.S. History
The election caused much debate in many
Social Studies classes. Many time full pe-
riods were spent going over the election
topics and the new propositions. Sharyl
Godes of Mr. Urbanek's Advanced Place-
ment U.S. History class said, L'Discussing
the issues and processes of the election in
class gave me a better understanding of the
campaign and enhanced my interest in it."
Many changes were made in the make-up
of the Social Studies department. Cross
Country Coach Rod Petkovic became the
department's newest member. Another
change was the addition of World Studies II
to the list of requirements for sophomores.
New books for World Studies and Govern-
ment classes were evaluated for future use.
Fall students of the quarter were Amy
Dale for U.S. History and Angela Smith for
Foreign language sparked a new interest
among students and increased the
department's enrollment. Reasons for the
increased interest varied from career con-
cerns, new district requirements, and the
practical use of the language in traveling.
"I like Spanish, and it might help me to get a
job in the future," commented Christine
Medina of Mr. Louder's Spanish class.
To help satisfy students' desires to take
Spanish particularly, another class was
added. The addition of Mr. Fred Springer,
who taught Spanish 1-2 and 3-4, also aided
in lessening the class load.
New textbooks were also examined for fu-
ture use in language classes.
Student of the quarter for the Fall semes-
ter in the Foreign Language department
was Carole Carrol.
ABOVE RIGHT: HELP WANTED - Junior Michael
Lawrence receives much-needed aid from History
teacher Mr. Urbanek, RIGHT: A MOMENT OF SI-
LENCE - ln early December, Junior Robert Orr takes
a briefrest during a lecture in his fourth period History
1 1 6 Academics
Social Studies Foreign Language
member to A
during that A
Prior to co
taught at B.
Work in Puey
100 and Eur'
'Sh and in
left able to
Plans to do Sc
1-we whal or
r ' A, ' .Q
S. T vox
- tr I ,
vsisk"Q. .?.5 '
.- L5 .fgfgffff-:: ' 1 'N
i id, i gi
,x 'L K
THINKING OF THE FUTURE - While correcting test
papers, Mr. Springer takes a minute to ponder over his
upcoming vacation in Spain.
Millikan happily welcomed its newest
member to the language department, Mr.
Fred Springer. Mr. Springer had been teach-
ing Spanish for twenty-six yearsg however,
during that time he had also taught crafts,
industrial drawing, and English.
Prior to coming to Millikan, Mr. Springer
taught junior high students only. 'Tve al-
ways wanted to teach in a senior high," he
said, "so when I found an opening, I immedi-
ately appliedf' Mr. Springer had previously
taught at Bancroft, Hughs, and most re-
Having moved to Puerto Rico when he
was young, Mr. Springer was forced to learn
Spanish. After a short stay in Kansas where
he attended Eston College, he returned to
workin Puerto Rico, then once again went
back to the U.S. to attend Bradley Universi-
ty in Illinois.
Besides commuting between the U.S. and
Puerto Rico, Mr. Springer traveled to Mex-
ico and European countries such as Ger-
many, Austria, Switzerland, Italy, and
France. With his own background in Span-
ish and his wife's in German, he said they
were able to express themselves somewhat
in each country they visited. Mr. Springer
said he would still like to visit Spain, and he
plans to do so in the near future.
Steve Kundar '86
LEFT: ALL EARS - Mr. Louder listens on as his students
announce what oral report they will give for a videotaped
Christmas presentation. RIGHT: COURTROOM PROCE-
DURE-John Perly, Ron Malachi, and Millard Harvey listen
toimportanttestimony duringamock trial for their Criminal
and Civil Law class.
1 ' L
1 - . - X
I Q X I
Q S7 x i A
, Fr - . I
xl " A
in ., ,
1 .555 Q
:j "" 1
1 -an gm
. yo' Q!
Social Studies!Foreign Language 1 1
New requirements for both the science
and the math departments were laid down
by the Long Beach Unified School District,
causing more students to hit the books.
From 1984 on, students are required to take
two years of science in order to graduate.
One year of study must be in the life sci-
ences and the other in physical sciences.
On top of the new standards, the Univer-
sity of California as well as the Cal State
Schools stiffened their entrance require-
ments. Resulting from these new stan-
dards, there was a 30-percent increase in
enrollmentin the science department alone.
When asked if he was pleased with the en-
rollment increase, Department Head
Charles Wilshire replied, "Of course, I am
pleased, as are the rest of the teachers, but
we forsee an even larger increase in enroll-
ment in the next two years, because by then
every student entering high school will be
required to take two years of science in
order to graduate."
Mr. Wilshire was also happy to report that
a former math teacher at Millikan, Mr. Mi-
cheal Gaber, was the only new addition to
the department. Mr. Gaber taught Earth
and Physical Science.
The requirements were also stiffened in
Math, but the increase was not as signifi-
cant as in science. Department Head Mrs.
Jane Reid explained, "Math has always
been a highly popular course at Millikan
and will continue to be at the top ofthe list,
but any increase in enrollment is wel-
The math department welcomed three
new instructors. Sue Gold taught General
Math, Algebra, and Geometryg John Lucht-
man taught General Math and Algebra, and
John Palczewski taught General Math, Pre-
Algebra, and Algebra.
Mrs. Ried was pleased to report that there
was an increased interest in the Math Club.
In the Oxidental Math Meet in mid-
November, Geoff Smith and William Whang
placed in the top twenty.
In science, Mark Wigod won the presti-
gious Baush and Lomb Science Award, the
highest scholastic standing in this field.
1 1 8 Academics
, C ? af
! I-'-1, U
9.4 ff .
,',g'f 171- F
-1- ...wr --
-1, h , I Z'
he Spelll tll
j't?3l'5' He l
raplll' and A
he is the ffl
menl, llle le
A ,..gm..-. ak-,
, X- N.. - ,.
-gl r 2
' lxln ' 1-
2.1. '- -" '
N V ll PaulAkers
- Qs- I f s Eifisgy
OH TIIG GTQSH And 'R gesligzgpel
1' A fr 1- ' ' ' iology
Who is that? That's Mr. Haddy, otherwise known as
Coach Haddy, on the golfcourse. During the summer
he spent time relieving pressure by golfing and tak-
ing fishing trips.
Mr. Haddy had been teaching for a total of 31
years. He started at Wilson and then he came to
Millikan when it first opened in 1956.
On top of the normal work load of teaching Photog-
raphy and Life Science, he also was the assistant
coach of the basketball team for 24 years. Presently,
he is the coach of the golf team. Since his involve-
ment, the team has won two C.I.F. Championships,
along with nine Moore League titles.
Ryan Rosier '85
my is cc c
C.: I 122
- 2 if
IN THE DARK-James Haddy works carefully to enlarge a photo-
,. . '.,,-f-
K a' I X ' -
fi t If 1
tg I 2 ' I - Q
5- "'c"' , I- i' 4. '
Q ..,..,. . 4' , ' , ' ' f 1
,Q 1. 's Q . A Y A X. 1.
Mi- J 'ill-73-E - ' ' 5
1 g:.,., -.., g Zy, . cttft 1 , ., g ,X as
- ' 3, l '11 5 fr
Q5 ti n ge '5 ' ':'.
.Q X ,VI 5 V
q 4, Q -'Nb - 'I
1 .cy r
' . A Qin X
OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE LEFT: IT BURNS- Chem-
istry student Karen Olsen burns magnesium for a lab
project as Terri Kirkwood looks on. FAR LEFT: NOT
TOO MUCH - Andrew Cantrell carefully measures the
appropriate amount of Hydrochloride Acid in the pro-
cess of making hydrogen gas. LEFT: DOES IT COM-
PUTE? - Caotu Phan, Evelyn Pierre and Stacey Ras-
mussen try to figure out if Newtons Second Law is
correct, in their Physics class. MIDDLE LEFT: ARE
YOU SURE - Sabrina Falkner and Audi England con-
template whether their lab is going to work.
Academics 1 1 9
"My Gosh!" exclaimed Patrick Brennan,
"There,s no place to sit!" The recent in-
crease of sophomores had made the general
studies classes so full that there was
scarcely a desk untaken. With more bodies
in the classroom, the lessons were harder to
teach, as well as harder for the students to
learn. The increase also prevented the
teachers from getting to know each student
as an individual. Students, however, were
able to adapt to these conditions as well as
The increased amount of students re-
quired a new health teacher. Mr. Stanley
Fox, a biology teacher, quickly filled the va-
cant spot. It was his first time teaching
Health Education and he said that it was
quite an experience. Other changes were
made to accomodate the extra students. Mr.
Earl Higgins no longer taught health, the
duty was taken over by Mr. Harold Strom-
berg. "I enjoy teaching the subject health,"
stated Mr. Stromberg. "It is an exciting
challenge for me."
Although Mr. Harvey Kirlan retired last
year from teaching Career Planning, little
has changed in the class. It still informs stu-
dents ofthe opportunities available to them
in the career world. Sidney Morfoot re-
marked, "Career Planning is really helping
me decide whatjob is right for me."
Instead ofjoining sport teams, many stu-
dents chose to remain in General P.E. This
class allows students to participate in a va-
riety of sports. One of the most demanding
classes taught were weight training. Junior
Kim Ryder exclaimed, "I never knew stay-
ing in shape was so much work!" However,
she also said that it had paid off.
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: SIZE THREE, HERE I COME -
In Mr. Halsted's weight training class, Kim Ryder
works her stomach muscles in hope of slimming down
to a smaller dress size. RIGHT: I'D RATHER BE A
LAWYER -- Sophomore Rick Torres tells Karron Koss
about his future occupation in their 6th period Career
Planning class. ABOVE RIGHT: TOTAL DEDICA-
TION - In early January, during A period, Tommy
James takes extra time pumping iron to keep in shape.
FAR RIGHT: FOLLOW THIS PROCEDURE - Driver
Education teacher, Mr. Higgins, points out the stan-
dard procedure for executing a Y-turn to a mixed-up
1 2 O Academics
General Studies P.E.
FannzeDaly Dzclr De Hazen Do2zsDozzghty Stanley Foa CarlHalsfed Bucl:yHarris Larry Hicks Earl Higgins
Dance General P E Pepsters Health General P.E. General P,E. Health Career Planning
Adapted P E General P E Bl0l0gR Track Track Trainer Drivers Ed.
, in X i t if l , I., sd,
is 'n QL X l , , A
, l 1 ,J 1
" A L nf A
X - ,,. ,
Catch a Breeze
SURF'S UP - Coach Halsted packs up for a day of windsurfing on the
In the summertime, on Long Beach Bay, one is sure to
find Coach Carl Halsted Windsurfing. Two years ago his
daughter, Debbie Beer, taught him the very exciting
sport at the Guatelupe Club Med. Purchasing a windsurf-
er during the summer enabled him to pursue this ex-
hilarating endeavor. "It takes a lot of upper body
strength, especially for a beginner," warned Coach Hal-
sted, "but it's very exciting and keeps you in terrific
Besides Windsuriing, Coach Halsted enjoyed other wa-
ter sports. He has a boat of his own, and Whenever it's
possible, he takes his family Waterskiing on the Col-
Since 1968, he had been teaching Physical Education
at Millikan. All of the students in his classes involve
themselves in a very strenuous workout. By running
every day, he keeps himself in excellent shape.
Hayley Sloan '86
,A as , sis , ' - X l
, is V. QQ'-if ,, i we pf N
. .P , ff' , a
PhyllzsHoro1t1tt Suzanne 'llzguel Bill Odell Lary Padgett Dan Peters Gloria Potoclcz' Harold Sironfliefg FranlfZanzarripa
General P E General P E General P E Nlilitary Training Health Drill Team Drivers Ed. Military Training
Vollew ball Basketball Baseball General P.E. Health
Academics 1 2
General Studies P.E. , -..
A new district code required art students
to communicate in writing as well as by vis-
ual means. Because of this, students had to
study art history as well as technique and
perception which have been emphasized in
"The written work was a surprise, how-
ever, it has given me a better understand-
ing of the art work I am doing," stated
advanced art student Lisa Newman. Bill
Wahl adjusted well to the change also and
became art student of the quarter.
"Students in Machines and Vocational
Typing are being trained on some of the
most modern office equipment available in
business and industry," commented busi-
ness department head Lynn Colburn.
A class in legal transcribing which offered
training in transcription of oral and written
commentaries regarding legal matters was
started after school for students and adults.
Also, two teachers, Angela LaBarba and
Gregory Pappas, were added to adapt to the
needs of the business department.
The music department under the leader-
ship of Debbie Mrazik, had a surprising
growth in students. "I was surprised to see
how many boys were joining," stated Ms.
Choral groups were active in the commu-
nity performing at the Queen Mary, Lake-
wood Mall, Long Beach Mall, and at various
Senior Allison Clay added much to the de-
partment by participating in orchestra,
band, and Chamber Singers, for which she
was named Fall Student of the Quarter by
the music department.
The new stage technician, Ron Bush, in-
structed the twenty-two member stage
crew. The crew worked the lights and sound
for plays, assemblies, and football games.
ABOVE RIGHT: ADD IT ALL UP -
Accounting students Steve Corey and
Shelly Garrison work on the cash reg-
ister during Mr. Spaans Tth period 'Z -
Business Fine Arts
Teacher In Tune
Mr. Jesse Lee had long been sing-
ing. He performed as a soloist in the
First Church of Bellflower where he
sang since 1960. He was also heard
reciting Easter cantantas and per-
forming for Spring and Summer pro-
grams in Leisure World.
He commented, "My sixth-grade
teacher discovered my lyrical voice
as she conducted the singing ses-
sions. She gave me my first encour-
Mr. Lee taught typing, business
law, and English, as well as a class
on the use of calculating machines at
Long Beach City College.
Much of his spare time was spent
helping other people. He taught En-
glish to Cambodian families and
helped them understand various
contracts which they entered. Run-
ning errands for patients in a nurs-
ing home as well as helping to feed
them kept him busy also.
Sharyl Godes '86
TOTAL CONCENTRATION - Mr. Lee
practices his solo for the First Church
,af ,. ,,,, -A L
t 1- , f ,
'C' Ex 4 , ' I 0' ' ' .. f It
- ,- 1 'X 7' X-
. cg, ' -- lx T..
' . . I f-'r' i
W "C f f if K. 1
si-'i I fl ff
Ljj?lIZC01hllf'7I Fred Ejngles Tosh Goto Patricia Grote Jesse Lee
Office Practice Typing Drawing!Painting Typing Bus. Law
Typing Bus. Math Bus. Math Typing
X , ,
. ' 1
fij ' Greg
, . L , qw.
f iii 1 f 4
2 3 Y
5 .3 .-.-
1 if is ,Q
Z: Q l
,. f, .
, ,.AV I A " ax 3
, f 'V , 'ff' I I : '
fi Q I R H 1, 2 , in
-1 -i I I 'wifi ' 4
.v .. .W X Y, If ui M .vd, . 2 I K
-J ' ' Q' l ' f M' 73' 'f 1 P
I " 1 ,weft ' f vi . fc
4 Q 1. . , megan-EX-
Debbie Mrazik Gregory Pappas Alice Rlolfing Andy Spaan Dan Sullivan
' Choral Typing Typing Accounting Band
English Record Keeping Sh01'thaHd Typing
, , I
FAR ABOVE LEFT: COKE IS IT- Sophomore Brian Hal-
ter puts the finishing touches on his "Pop Art" project for
Mrs. Goto's fourth-period class. ABOVE LEFT: DISPLAY
IT - Senior Celeste Phelps works on an IBM display writer
as she prepares for a career in the business field. FAR
ABOVE: THAT'S A WRAP - Gary Moore wraps up an elec-
trical Cord to keep the backstage area safe. ABOVE: BE-
HIND THE SCENES - Mike Newman checks the spotlight
for a dress rehersal before the Fall music concert.
Academics 1 2 3
Olndustrial Arts!Home Economics!
"What smells so good?" was a familiar
question asked by many students as they
rushed down the hall of the four hundred
building during periods four, six, and
seven. Whetting the appetites of students
was not the only thing Mrs. Nancy Par-
sons did. As the head of the Home Eco-
nomics department, Mrs. Parsons
oversaw all the activities of Home Eco-
nomics classes and was responsible for
While Mrs. Parson's students were
cooking, Mr. Zimmerman's were pre-
paring for their "wedding" Although
mock weddings were the highlight in the
Effective Living classes, these marriages
were not the only activities performed.
Students learned more about themselves
and others as well as what lay ahead of
them, differents kinds of religion were
"I thought that Effective Living was
going to be just a fun class, but as it
turned out, it was one of my tougher
classes,', commented Senior Mika Arai.
The Industrial Education Department
was kept busy with the printing of the
Corydon as well as the Spirit cards stu-
dents and teachers could be seen wearing
on game days.
Mr. Williams, as head of the Industrial
Arts department, was pleased with the
progress of his students. He commented,
"You'd think that the students would
have a tough time learning to use all of
the printing equipment, but surprisingly
the students learned really quickly."
Don Bush, after teaching in the Home
Economics department for many years,
had left, but Mrs. Nadine Hyams, did a
great job of taking over his duties and of
quickly becoming popular with students.
Mrs. Jean Bonnell also left the depart-
ment, and her class was removed.
The Student of the Quarter was Su-
zanne Penney. Mrs. Parsons stated, she
put forth great effort in this class and was
one of the top students. Her constant
hard work and effort pleased and im-
Right: WHATS THE ANSWER? - Suzanne Penney
and Sophia Harris ask a question about religion
during their fourth period Effective Living class.
1 2 4 Academics
Industrial Arts Home Economics
5 i A
1 .J -F'
Above: Double Pursuit- Mr. Zimmerman instructs his Effective Living classes in the
morning, while in the afternoon he teaches English.
Mr. Forrest Zimmerman was an
active sponsor of Key Club and
Hour To Devour. He was also kept
busy with his Effective Living
and English classes. This did not
prevent him from taking a bit of
time out of his busy schedule to
help straighten out some prob-
lems of his students. P.J. Lange
commented, "Mr. Zimmerman al-
ways will spend time with you if
you have a problem, even if he is
Of All Trades
Hour To Devour members met
monthly at peoples' homes to ex-
perience new and exotic foods. Mr.
Zimmerman took part in prepar-
ing the meals for Hour To Devour.
He also enjoyed cooking for his
family and friends. His favorite
dish to prepare was Juevos Ran-
cheros, a Mexican dish. Mr. Zim-
merman liked hunting and fishing
in his spare time, too.
Tim Collins '86
Terri Houser '85
'H l 2 Defi:
1152. llr. E .
fem How: i
Milf? "" E .4 i' a" f , as , , F
X H 5
.- James Denison
, If Architectural Drafting
, .N .3
3 Bill Freman
N . Woods
l ' 4
, Guy Righter
L i Auto Mechanics
I 'r 'M Q
Q 1- We
uyhfn, A, I
Q " ' RzchardWillia'ms
f I 1 Auto Mechanics
l ' .
,A Nadine Hyams
, X Effective Living
1 Parent And Child
l Clothing Select
-' if f Nancy Parsons
-s Advanced Foods
ji Foods And Nutrition
,St fg, .
' ' 'r Forrest Zimmerman
v V 'J English
'4 ' Effective Living
.h QR if
-, "a f '
UPPER LEFT: WHAT'S IN THERE? - exclaims
Tracy Shriver to Ronnie Roberson in their sixth
period Foods class. LEFT: IVORY HANDS? -
After cooking a messy dish in fourth period
Foods and Nutrition, Stacey Hallmark cleans
her dishes before she goes to lunch. FAR LEFT:
SEW EASY - Marlo Ashley concentrates on
making a new pair of pants in her seventh period
Academics 1 2 5
Industrial ArtsfHome Economics
After successfully completing the Holiday
Concert, the Advanced Dance Class started
a hard-working, after-school rehearsal
schedule for the Spring Dance Concert.
Student directors Lisa Stone and Darlene
Jacobson, along with the help of Mr. Michael
Lopez, a substitute instructor and choreog-
rapher, and the remaining dancers of the
Advanced Dance Class made "All The Right
Moves" a success.
Approximately nineteen dances high-
lighted the concert with a variety of music
and technique including jazz, ballet, and
tap. The majority ofthe dances were choreo-
graphed by advanced dance students.
"There's No Stopping Us" and "It's Gon-
na be Special" were two distinguished num-
bers choreographed by Sophomore Ponciana
Tostado. Denise Bonachita staged "Buenos
Aires", a dance from the well-known musi-
"I chose music from Evita because I felt
that different styles are what set us apart
from other schools and make us unique,"
Soloist Lisa Stone choreographed "No-
where Fast" and the finale to "The Heat Is
On", which finished the program in "hot"
Although the former dance instructor,
Mrs. Fannie Daly, had been out for eight
months because ofa knee injury, things still
ran smoothly with the aid of Mr. Michael
Lopez. "Even though Mrs. Daly couldn't be
with us physically, she was always there at
heart," explained Mr. Lopez.
After long rehearsals and two successful
nights of "All The Right Moves," the Ad-
vanced Dance Class was proud of their per-
ABOVE RIGHT: KICKING BACK - During her per-
formance of t'Fantasy Dancing", Lisa Stone shows a
great display of one of her many difficult moves. FAR
MIDDLE RIGHT: STARTING LOW - before her part
in the dance "Flesh For Fantasy", Ponciana Tostado
gets in the tuck position, MIDDLE RIGHT: DANCING
TEXAS STYLE - Carl Thompson kicks it up while
dancing to the song "Rodeo" with the entire company.
FAR RIGHT: GETTIN' DOWN - during her dance to
"Flesh For Fantasy", Stacy Bryan shows that she is
1 2 6 Ar-ndeiiiir
ig:k.,x..:gi,:- .V A
.31 T -'
I ' -1
ADVANCED DANCE - FRONT ROW:
Denise Bonachita, Stacy Bryan, Hayley
Sloan, Dana Flax, Lisa Stone, Dolly
Jocabson, Carl Thompson, Karen Olesen,
Lore Abramow. 2ND ROW: Kumi Toyoda,
Vicki Huber, Leslie Strech, Trina Dun-
yon, Joanne Henneke, Nicole Giorgio,
Susan Dixon. 3RD ROW: Christine Medi-
na, Daisy Berry, Anne McKee, Tammy
Bumgarner, Mike Perry, John Torres,
James Conn, Ponciana Tostado, Stacy
Rodda. BACK ROW: Dave Williams, Dirk
Oxenrider, Missi Braget, Jon Greenwood,
Stephen Silverman, Julie Clement,
Shawn Heslin, Becky Weber.
I ' vt.,
BELOW: TOOT TOOT- Mike Seldon performs the half-
time show at the exciting Homecoming game against
N 4 : ,
- N, R " A
B1 e ,i T J-
A -: w im f 7,3 5 Tw "fy, M, ,
1, c , , .
l l , - v
. I ,
' lr' ln
. ff ' lg
V -1- do - .. 4- 1- V - 5 , V , - -- , lin
MARCHING BAND - FRONT ROW: Norren Dulin, Erika Hansen, Teresa Golt, Mike Seldon, Jim Draken, Lisa Kendig, Fred Jackson, ,-I
Vicki Campbell, Julie Greenlee, Stacey Shanks, Regina Brunson, John Sanchez, Paul Zastrow. 4TH ROW: Richard Martinez, Ron Tomas, ,lu
Brent Fung, Alexander Harser, Erin Donegan,KelliBurch,Shawnna Jeff Fisher, Darrin Chen, Bryan Green, Leo Flores, Pat Zastrow. I'
Peachie, Margaret Royer, Mark Bennett. QND ROW: Chris Craig, Elisa BACK ROW: Tim Leslie, Steve Becotte, Rex Bartholomew, Pat If V J
Frelight, Lisa Golt, Julianne West, Hellena Alexander, Kathy Olsen, Rldeaux, Robbie Moss, Jerry Lewis, Mike Kentlsh, Paul Evans, Dan - K
Alison Clay, Leslie Stults, Leane Eberhart, Sean Pennant, Linda Ben- Salazer, Kevin Erney, Asim Ali, Craig Dorrans. X '
ner. 3RD ROW: Kevin Schmidt, Kathy Holtz, Kris Keller, Joel Gargaro, 4 1 V
l ' S,
1 2 8 Academics
OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: BEST BUDDIES -
Xylophone players Leslie Stults and Alison Clay prac-
tice for their next performance at the Disne land a
Y P '
rade. LEFT: HATTEN-HUT" - Drum Major Mark Ben-
nett shows off his salute before performing at the
Led by Drum Major Mark Bennett, the
band members were hard at work as they
turned more competitive. The long hours of
practice paid off as they placed fourth in
their division at the Band Pageant. They
also participated in the second Field Tour-
nament at Chaffy College, Baldwin Park
Anniversary Parade, the first annual All-
District Band Spectacular at Lakewood
High School, and for the second year they
performed at Disneyland. "It was really fun
playing at Disneyland again, especially
since this year is their 30th Anniversary!"
exclaimed Leane Eberhart.
The Homecoming Mardi Gras show
proved to be exciting as the band played
"All Night Long" by Lionel Richie and
"Saints Go Marching In" at the noon rally.
The Straw Hat Band, a smaller group,
performed at Spring home basketball
games and rallies. They helped cheer on the
home team with high spirited perfor-
Band director Mr. Dan Sullivan states, "I
think we had a successful year." The success
of the band is attributed to the hardworking
and dedicated band members and the Sec-
tion Leaders Paul Evans, Erika Hansen,
Sean Young, Rex Bartholomew, and Kathy
FAR LEFT WHAT NEXT? Mike Seldon Kris Keller
Fred Jackson and Alex Hauser listen patiently and
carefully to directions as they prepare for the All
District Band Spectacular LEFT A PENNY FOR
YOUR THOUGHTS Junior Susan Kendlg wishes she
could be out having fun instead of practicing on the
field ABOVE DRUMMER BOYS Seniors Asim All
and Paul Evans keep beat during a late-night Novem-
' Ba 1 2 9
P 3 5
V 1 r
1 T T if 'Egg
. L R , MVT 1 I
., . Ni - - '
- 1. Y- 4, t x , V N V-
p 1, .vt Q- L IZ, Q 5 '
TALL FLAG - FRONT ROW: Beth Van
Sant. ZND ROW: Wendy Morrison, Danielle
Roux, Crystal Costello, Anna McCarthy.
3RD ROW: Hillina Perry, Robin Forgay,
FAR ABOVE LEFT TO RIGHT: STRAIGHT.
HIGH. AND WAYING - are the flags proudly
displayed by Jackie Johnns. Michelle Vigil. and
Kieran Gunsaulus during the Millikan-Poly
halftime show. ABOVE RIGHT: ALL MIXED-
LP - During a routine to "All Night Long" at
W Tzill Plug
Maydeline Falcon, Buffi Sweeney. BACK
ROW: Lo-el Bratcher, Eva Wiley, Michelle
Vigil, Michelle Byerlee, Jackie Johns.
the Lakewood Rally, Danielle Roux appears a
little confused about her next move. RIGHT:
NO BIG DEAL - shrugs Anna McCarthy as a
shout of approval is heard from the stands fol-
lowing an intricate routine.
. .04 V
dqffsv 1. en. M.
LH, . 'IAQ ' .9
It was our first paid gig Joked keyboard
player Leslie Stults as she reminisced about
the Jazz Rhythm Section s surprise profes
sional appearance at the 50th birthday
party of Director Dan Sullivan s father in
law The unexpected performance was the
sort of spirited action which typified the
continually humorous yet highly dedicated
attitudes of the players in the Jazz En
Great amounts of both humor and dedica
tion were expended as the Jazz group worked
hard to attain yet another set of top rat-
ings at the annual jazz festivals at Chaffey
and Fullerton Colleges. Highlighting both
performances was the Ensemble's out-
standing rhythm section, which included
Paul Evans on the drums, Joel Gargaro on
bass, Leslie Stults on the keyboard, and
Damon Beggs on guitar. Saxophonists Mike
Seldon and Erika Hansen also received supe-
At the annual Holiday and Spring Con-
certs, the Jazz Ensemble performed pieces
from a wide variety of styles, from old-time
"Swing" to modern "funk rock". Often played
selections included t'Anything'ZI Do",
All That Jazz
phm Street and Doozei Blues
Very pleased with the group s ability to
play so many diverse styles Director Dan
Sullivan commented It s a real challenge
for a band to play so many different styles
but they don t have any problem with it
They re a pretty versatile group
Such excellence and ability came only af
ter long hours of rehearsal The Ensemble
practiced for an hour during A period ev
ery Friday morning in addition to their reg
ular third-period practices. Also the mem-
bers were expected to spend a few hours a
week listening to KKGO, a localjazz station,
to help them gain a greater appreciation for
the different types of jazz.
Unity was another factor which contrib-
uted to the success of the Jazz Ensemble.
As Senior Erika Hansen commented, "We're
all friends, and that contributes to our abili-
ty to perform well together." The Ensemble
members also emphasized the importance
of Mr. Sullivan. Senior Leslie Stults seemed
to sum up the feelings of the group when
she stated, "Mr, Sullivan is really a big help
to us all. He many not realize it, but we all
really appreciate what he's done for us."
"The Residual Fire Dance," "On Green Dol-
JAZZ FRONT ROW Joel Gargaro Rob Madrigle Russ Rolfing BACK ROW Paul Daisey Rex Barthol
Mark Bennett Mike Seldon Leslie Stults Paul Evans Beggs
I . I
l I -..Lf i
1 l A gi , Q
4. . f I .....
Todd BZnhidy,David Ruder, Erika Hansen. 2ND ROW! omew, Steve.Fish, Ron Tliomas, Jerry Lewis, Damon
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: DRLNINIER BOY - Percussion-
ist Paul Evans demonstrates the dexterity needed to
play the drums as he practices forthe Fullerton Col-
lege .Izizz Festival. I-'AR MIDDLE RIGHT: SWINGIN'
S.-XXI-IS - Szixophonists Erika Hansen and Andre
1 3 2 Academir
Stamper rehearse "Anything'll Do" for the Chaffey
Jazz Festival. RIGHT: GOIN' ALL OUT - Senior sax
player Mike Seldon gives his all to an improvisation
solo during the Holiday Concert.
Jap. I . Law?
1 Q '
3, 5 r Q
t ,I ,g lv
UF 'fr f
., ,. ,
Z ,1,, .W-,x,"W
In selecting compositions for the orches-
tra to play in the Fall and Spring concerts,
symphony orchestra conductor Daniel Sulli-
van chose to "stay with the classics". Sulli-
van tried to choose pieces from the several
styles of classical music. In the fall concert,
Bach's "Fughe" from the Baroque period
was performed. In the Spring concert, the
orchestra performed the "Rosamunde
Overture" by Schubert, an excellent exam-
ple from the classical period. "I wanted to
keep the classical theme", stated Sullivan,
"while at the same time retaining some va-
In the holiday concert, however, choosing
selections with a Christmas theme was a
greater priority than choosing classical
pieces. The orchestra played three selec-
tions from the "Nutcracker Suite", as well
as the familiar "Slayride" and "Joy to the
World". Also featured were selections from
Handel's "Messiah", The orchestra tried to
keep the holiday theme prevalent while at
the same time incorporating classical
Orchestra Stays With Classics
Several orchestra members were
awarded with All-Southern honors. Cellist
Alison Clay, first violin Asim Ali, and Brent
Fung each made the All-Southern Califor-
nia Senior High School Orchestra. Oboist
Evan Shahin, clarinetist Kathy Olsen, and
basoonist Chris Craig made All-Southern
Honor Band. Evan, Alison, and Asim also
tried out for All-State Honor Orchestra.
In addition to school-related perfor-
mances, the orchestra participated in inter-
scholastic competitions. Included was the
Competitive Festival for Ratings, spon-
sored by the Souther California School
Band and Orchestra Association, held
annually at different schools throughout
"The festival gave us a chance to see how
we compare to other orchestras," remarked
violinist Noelle Niskikawa.
Many of the students with extra motiva-
tion got together and formed chamber
groups. These quartets and soloists per-
formed at ceremonies and weddings on their
Q - -
- - L A
FRONT ROW: Matt Gott, Lori Abramow, Erika McKee, Lisa Anel-
la, Lani Haynes, Debbie Shavelle, Leslie Woo, Alison Clay, -111119
Greenlee, Susan Kendig, Derwin Gibson, Noelle Nishikawa, Chris
Terrazas, Rolegio Alvarez, Daniel Sullivan. 2ND ROW: Asim Ali,
Brent Fung, Heidi Anderson, Steve Kim, Susan Fannin, Elena
Adalian, Mary Kramer, Julianne West, Ed Thomas, Nana M121-
guchi, Robert Weston, Kathy Olsen, Karen Miller, Rex Barthol-
omew. BACK ROW: Steve Becotte, Pat Zastrow, Chris Cox, Chris
Craig, Mark Bennett, Ron Thomas, Steve Fish, John Warr, Sean
Young, Jerry Lewis, Evan Shahin, Paul Evans, Wes Jackert, Joel
Gargaro, Steve Quesnel.
I N L
6 9 .av I-'
FAR LEFT ABOVE: NOT B SHARP! B FLAT! - Exclaims Rex
Bartholomew during a rehearsal of Mozart's "Sonata" in Novem-
ber. FAR LEFT: ALLEGRO NON TROPPO - Lani Haynes and
Karen Miller try to stay with the tempo during practice for the
spring musical. FAR ABOVE: AND FOR THE FINALE , . . - Evan
Shahin touches up the composition he planned to play for his audi-
tion for All-State Orchestra in December. ABOVE MIDDLE:
WI-IEW! - John Warr relaxes after finishing a trumpet fan fare
during sixth period orchestra practice. LEFT: HO-HUM . . . - Wes
Jackert lets his mind wander toward night time plans, while his
hands expertly perform Schubert's "Rosamunde Overture" in an
Academics 1 3 5
' Symphony Orchestra
Exciting, high-quality performances con-
tinued to be produced by the Symphony Or-
chestra, although a few changes within the
group caused concern. The size of the or-
chestra diminishedg therefore, the two pre-
viously separated classes of symphonic
winds and string orchestra were combined.
Both positive and negative aspects resulted
from this change. HA combined class of
strings and winds provided ensemble preci-
sion. However, at the same time, rehearsals
could not be as detailed," stated Director
Mr. Sullivan carefully selected the music
which was to be played by the orchestra in
order for it to be appropriate to the ensem-
ble size and instrumentation. A wide range
of works were included in the Fall.Concert.
The program contained traditional pieces
such as Handefs Concerto for Orchestra in
D major and Beethoven? Coriolan while
also featuring a modern composition, The
Typewriter, with soloist Steve Quesnel on
Because of problems in scheduling, five
previous members of the orchestra were un-
able to enroll in the class. However, Willie
Briggs, Joel Gargaro, Mary Kramer, Noelle
Nishikawa, and Leslie Woo performed with
the group by attending Monday night re-
hearsals and holding quintet practices on
All the members of the orchestra were de-
voted and able musicians, but without Con-
certmaster Asim Ali's talent and spirit, the
orchestra would not have been the same.
Principal cellist Alison Clay, first trumpet
John Warr, and first horn Mark Bennett
were also irreplaceable.
In addition to sounding professional, the
orchestra looked professional. Black and
white attire continued to be the apparel.
The men looked extra sharp in their newly
purchased tuxedos. The school and music
booster club, Orch-a-Band, combined their
funds to purchase the tuxedos. Junior Nana
Mizuguchi exclaimed, 'Alt sure boosted my
attitude when I was able to perform in a
classy, fashionable tux!"
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: TRILLING TWOSOME - Erika
McKee and Susan Fannin trill with unbelievable speed
during a rehearsal for the upcoming Holiday Concert.
1 3 6 Academics
ABOVE FAR LEFT: BRILLIANT BAS-
SOONIST - While maintaining perfect pos-
ture, Chris Craig plays precise off-beats
during sixth period class. ABOVE MIDDLE
LEFT: TRICKY RHYTHM - During a Mon-
day night rehearsal, Mr. Sullivan success-
fully directs a difficult rhythmic pattern.
ABOVE: HARMONY AND MELODY - Evan
Shahin and Robert Weston complement the
melody of Lori Abramow and Julianne West
with their beautiful harmonic line. FAR
LEFT: IINDIVIDED ATTENTION - Alison
Clay intently concentrates on the final mea-
sures of Beethoven's Coriolan. MIDDLE
LEFT: WONDERFUL WARM-L'P - While
waiting for class to begin on a chilly Novem-
ber day, Concertmaster Asim Ali warms up by
playing scales. LEFT: BASS BLUES - Joel
Gargaro earnestly attempts to conquer a com-
Academics 1 Q f7
Orchestra AL -5
-It L- -V,
ff- , Q O
CHORAL-FRONT ROW: Genny Guzman Rene
Meza Lisa Pope UnSuk Yi Suzanne Penney
Dolly Jacobson, Deepa Mehta, Lori Hiatt, Yxta
Murray, Noreen Dulin Nancy Thompson, Char-
lena Pelkey, Vivian Cornelius. 2ND ROW: Stacy
Bryan, Brandi Bertram, Lisa Wilken, Angela
Packer, Julie McGowan, Jackie Johns, Anna
McCarthy Rachel Conner, Karen Todd, Julie
ABOVE LEFT: SOLO DEBUT - Senior Irving
Moreno captivates his audience duringthe FallMu-
sic Concert with his Gospel singing. FAR ABOVE
RIGHT: MELODY MAKERS- Yxta Murray listens
appreciatively as Suzanne Penny and Deepa
Mehta time their tonsils before the pre-game pep
rally. ABOVE RIGHT: HOLD THAT NOTE - ln
, 1 Academics
Shaw Erika Hansen. EBRD ROW: Chris Follett
Ric Clough Frank Farwell Ken Monreal Sean
Grogan Jeff Fisher Ron Malachi Joe Gargaro
Troy Fletcher, Bruce Shue, Leslie Strong. BACK
ROW: Wes Secrest, Damon Bass, Charles Jones,
George Miller, Kevin Schmidt, John Torres,
Chris Jones, Irving Moreno.
November, Lori Hiatt practices vocal exercizes in
her fourth-period Concert Choir class. MIDDLE
RIGHT: TICKLING THE IVORIES - Mrs. Mrazik,
the choral instructor, happily accompanies her stu-
dents on the piano as they rehearse for the Winter
"It is difficult to single out any one partic-
ular talented junior or senior because this
year so many of my students are extremely
strong singers," commented Mrs. Mrazik,
the choral instructor.
Both Concert Choir and Chamber Singers
performed at the pre-game Pep-rally, at the
first home football game, at the Fall Music
Concert, and at the Winter Concert. In addi-
tion to performing, the singers participated
in the canned food drive and sold booster
buttons for Homecoming.
Concert Choir, during Christmas, caroled
at Bixby Hills Convalescent Home and the
Queen Mary. Both Concert Choir and Cham-
ber Singers caroled at Lakewood Mall, Long
Beach Mall, and at Shoreline Village.
"Caroling for those people really left me
with a sense of satisfaction at having
brightened someone's day." said Guy Short.
Surprisingly, the program continued to
grow, rather than decline in spite of the
added requirements. Male singers were also
in abundance, making the largest percen-
tage in the district and making Mrs. Mrazik
very proud. "I am personally very excited
about the growing participation in my pro-
grams and the high level of performance
ability we had this year. I feel that this has
been my most exciting year at Millikan yet."
exclaimed Mrs. Mrazik.
ABOVE: MASCULINE TOUCH - Guy Short, Damon
Bass, and Bobby Brown harmonize during the Fall
Music Concert. ABOVE LEFT: HARMONIZING
QUARTET- Leslie Strong,Yxta Murray, Bruce Shue,
and Irving Moreno practice the song, "Blow, Blow" in
preparation for the Winter Concert.
Academics 1 3 9
Popular music dominated the Spring
Choral Concert for the first time ever.
Lionel Ritchie received the credit he de-
served as a singer-songwriter. All Night
Long, the theme of the concert, doubled as a
description of the long evenings the singers
spent rehearsing their numbers.
Vocal Jazz Ensemble led the way with
their own renditions of "Spice of Life,"
"Loving You" and "Wake Me Up Before You
Go, Go" while Women's Chorus sang favor-
ites such as "I'm Gonna Wash That Man
Right Outta My Hair" and "It's Raining
Men." The finale involved all choral groups
singing and dancing to "All Night Long" by
Choral Director Debbie Mrazik empha-
sized that "the students put in many long
hours, but the final results made it all
Ayraka Bratcher, Gary Flowers, Stacia
Logan, and Vince Coulson were the top sing-
ers in Vocal Jazz while Gretchen Riebolt
and Celeste Phelps led Women's Chorus.
14 -emi:-:nl Aki! li
VOCAL JAZZ - FRONT ROW: Val Moli-
nar, Vincent Coulson, Dave Williams,
Courtney Caruthers, Lia Brown, Stacia
Logan, Holly Doreck, Estelle Turner. ZND
ROW: Faheem Akbar, Darnell Lang,
if V5 t
M SX f f f
Errick Holmes, Gary Flowers, Susan
Warmbier, Tenia Sims, Deena White,
Tonya Caruthers. BACK ROW: Bill Gra-
ham, Avier Jenkins, Kevin Horton, Ron
Williamson, Traci Boyd, Daongala Gibson.
WOMEN'S ENSEMBLE - FRONT ROW:
Laura Scroggins, Lalaine Felipe, Kim
Moreland. 2ND ROW: Karen Cobb, April
Whilehurst, DeAnne Hauze, Shondra
Smith, Lyndale Redd. BACK ROW: Julie
Copp, Celeste Phelps, Kimberly Ryder,
Jennifer Hall, Rhonda Reid.
V 'W' ' ' pflli-17
A ....2.. me
in the Spring concert. LEFT: MUSIC.-XL
YOUTH - Vocal Jazz spends the even-
ing before the fall Concert fine-tuning
their performance. ABOVE: PRACTICE
MAKES PERFECT - vocal Jazz re-
hearses during fourth period for the up-
Academics 1 4 Eh
RIGHT: SULTRY SECRETARY - Appassionata Von
Climax, Bullmoose's secretary, attempts to lure Abner
to her evil ways. FAR RIGHT: LOVE 8: DEVOTION -
Abner listens with pride to Daisy Mae's declaration of
her love and devotion to him. BELOW FAR RIGHT:
MAGICAL MIX - Yokumberry tonic is carefully pre-
pared by Dr. Korgmeyer and Dr. R.T. Finsdale.
in Lfiil Abner
Creativity, determination, and talent en-
abled many ofthe school's singers, dancers,
actors, musicians, and prop creators to pro-
duce an exhilarating musical. From Febru-
ary through mid-May numerous individuals
were working diligently to perfect their
roles in Li'l Abner. Every aspect of creating
the colorful characters and settings took
many hours of intense effort.
Guy Short portrayed the lively character
of Abner while Lori Hiatt assumed the role
of his sweetheart, Daisy Mae. Namely You,
Abner and Daisy's melodic duet, was per-
formed beautifully by Guy and Lori. Other
lead characters were Pappy Yokum fChris
Craigj, Mammy Yokum CDolly Jacobsonj,
Appassionata Von Climax CStacy Bryanj, and
Marryin' Sam fBruce Shuej.
Li'l Abner described the chaos which
occured in Dogpatch when its citizens found
out that their beloved town was about to be
destroyed. It had been elected by the gov-
ernment to become the new location for
America's atomic bomb tests. All faithful
Dogpatchers tried their darndest to redeem
their town while arch-villains, General
Bullmoose and Evil Eye Fleagle, attempted
to thwart their efforts. However, good over-
came evil, and Dogpatch was saved.
Many hours were put into perfecting Li'l
Abner, but the full houses for every perfor-
mance and the enthusiasm of the audiences
made it well worth the effort for all who
RIGHT: FURRY FRIEND - Moonbeam McSwine
affectionately caresses a former friend ofhers that had
some unfortunate luck. ABOVE RIGHT: ACHES AND
PAINS - Though plagued with a bad back, Mammy
Yokum attempts to prepare grits for Pappy Yokum's
breakfast. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: ANTI-ANTIDOTE -
Abner reluctantly drinks Pappy Yokum's pure "Crick"
water Cornpone antidote.
" '-Q10 '
o -. ,.
l P' ki,
ww-1 T-1 L-Ye-.53-ff' mfg
y e yn. me,
fwfr . fgQfmf7':
W, M, .
. 5 4
.fi Sz, ,, if ,V -,A .
.IL ,L -, ,
,.,,a,, L,,,,f5,l .
, ' 1,155
' T 7 23:1
1 S '
X 3 M N 4
gi g K
3- - t
JFM if fm
MASQUERS - FRONT ROW: Debbie Shavellfq, Denise B0n?1Chiia, DOUY 5
Jacobson. BACK ROW: Steve Silverman Christina Larson, Tim Eastman
Julie Roberson, Mr. Randall.
Play On: Fun
Onstage and Off
"Even though I lived in the Millikan audi-
torium for about three weeks during Play
On rehearsals and saying tyooohooo,' it real-
ly was a lot of fun," stated Junior Corinne
Swart about the annual drama production.
Drama students performed a play enti-
tled Play On, a farce comedy about a grimy
playwrite, Phyllisa Montague, portrayed by
Corinne Swart, who allowed her play to be
performed by an amateur cast. Phyllis is a
despised scatterbrain who continually
altered sections of her script at the last min-
ute, which resulted in humorous predica-
Offstage also provided several predica-
ments for the cast and student directors,
Sophomores Lisa Sparks and Stacie Rosen-
thal. The cast had to wear shoe polish in
their hair because there was no hair col-
oring. Because of a lack of props, Denise
Bonachita was asked to wear a coffee filter
on her head for a maid's hat. During the
Friday night performance the prized neck-
lace, their main prop, was lost, and Lisa
Sparks was forced to go on stage without it.
Luckily, Chris Beck, a member of the cast,
found the necklace, and Stacy Bryan saved
the situation by ad-libbing and bringing the
necklace onstage unexpectedly. Despite the
many problems, their superb efforts made
the performance a success.
Other prominent members of the cast
were Veronica Carothers, Jeff Gott, J on Ban-
ner, James Conn, Christina Larsen, Steve
Silverman, and Kristi Kahl.
Most of the cast were also members of the
Masquers Club which was open not only to
those enrolled in the drama class, but also to
any student who showed an interest in dra-
ma and the theater. Rachel Hersh was the
president of this acting-oriented club.
OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE LEFT:HOLLYWOOD
BOUND - Randy Slavin and Sheryl Peterson perform
a characterization from "A Street Car Named Desire"
during sixth-period drama class. ABOVE FAR LEFT:
PHEW! - Veronica Carothers looks on as Jeff Gott
successfully delivers his dramatic speech during the
final performance Saturday evening. MIDDLE LEFT:
OOPS! - Shelly Lund, Corinne Swart, and Denise
Bonachita laugh on as Jeff Gottjumbles his lines while
they rehearse for the play. MIDDLE FAR LEFT: CUT!
- demands Christina Larsen, aka 'Geraldine the direc-
tor', as she criticizes the performance of an actor. BOT-
TOM FAR LEFT: ARE YOL' QUITE SURE? - inquires
Stacy Bryan ofJames Conn during an intense scene in
the second act. LEFT: CLEANING LP- Senior Denise
Bonachita eagerly dusts the table as she portrays a
maid in the fall nroflafnfir 'muff OH
Academics 1 4
0 Aries 0
I RIGHT: IN A DAZE - While working on their spreads at a
J' late night layout party, Academics Editor Mark Wigod and
I' First-year Senior Jon von Arx fall into what's known as the
X 2:00 a.m.Ar'ies daze. BELOW RIGHT: A MUST- Geoff Smith '
tells Special Copy Editor Mary Kramer the importance of lil: S,
using the unusual article about Capitol Classroom in the '
I Graduate section, while Editor Elaine Wrenn ponders over
, I other featurette ideas.
I ' EDITORIAL BOARD g--
II W v 5
II y , ' , , . ,.
I L 14- u Q ' 7'
I if - ,
I 'ws ' ik
I ' '
I . I - . , l 4 .
V! lv: bi I. K I M
Il I7 U I , L
I nl . ,
' . X ' k In gi 5 ' N'-
ll eau: I , If 4 T. in xi
f Siler U, ug Q52 3 'A
Q Q -:Giga Je K' 49 ' 6 I
I 'YT ul ' 1 ' - I I I
I ' nr- 'M f 1 I
L ' 1 t V Y W:'i':Y,, All
I 5 Qiriif
K f .IF I
I N Illx
, I III
--frm Nant-mmmaap---- 'CIN f
I I l5!?fffeI1l?Mm.g5, I oi "rj A ' all!
glairge A. Wrenn, James A. Greci, Camille" ' AM' If
I oug ert A, K ,
1 4. y i
I .. L D 'I "'CfettIng,staI'ne
I f' ' ' ill!-Theiiwerei
I adtuad'u tb
, -xx is XJ S, I1
M! 2 Ignzouiharrierg
I I I- I
I .c . El' Ilheprevi
EN X Iqiinewremxp
--Billings staff. I
mer thattlb thf
f WWI Ml. Greg
I 'IWWIII oftf
i I .kb If llandled thi
f Heed ' I
, ,A k Wh th
..v- Aff' j N If K x
I ABOVE: IT'S LIKE THIS - During third-period Aries class
first-year Adviser Mr. Slade explains to Junior Tim Collins
the correct way to place Senior Activities on Grad Pages.
I I 'H
. ' g xl pe, 'M
1,1 gg 0 ,
, illr df' ,- .
Q....-- pe- ee
,- but N - "'x 'X ' -if W Ax,. ,I ,,,, A QJQ
K 5 4i.....1"'f-s if'-U d,....-e-'fr' p g p f ..'-
2 f Nixlx ff, ,ff ,ff f", ,ff E K A
X Xl ' X re
' y ff , ABOVE: 2ND-YEAR
X Xxym X effor Df'wr,,V,'Ze ff ' ff ,ff Xf KNowHow- At3:30
L N Me Z fe ,ff ,ff ,ff X e am, second-year mem-
X gl il if 330 N "Owe f fer ,ff ,ff fff X, bers Jim Greci, Mindy
X X 6 Q L. .off f' V ,f rff ff' ff' 1 Williams, and Dana
XX U X 435 i 1 f ,ef ,f ff ff Shuler put their heads
Xi X 3, I e 2 40 r CA ff . . f,f ,ff , "" ff. ,f together while trying
XX i A e e 48 Xductloniof fines Q5'becameIareal1ty. to figure out the per-
' I fy o 'Qfkfies cfrS'V'O1fl6'6f?iQl'l64llQSt, uniiiuqeziperi- X feet location for
' Sf Yvfefhad during-mydentireflaighfschool Dana's dominant
E ,ff care " CBdHfl'I1?,I3YfQd,,S6OI'j,S'fEgj-t6IT Dave, Phfftf- FAR LEFT!
f'Gettingfstarted was rough in the begin- Odell, des'crib'i1igyefmanyisec1'efts and long- p Eg? 3 T:HS?Ji,fW0n'
ning. There were many changes to which we lived traditiolik ofthe c s's.VAmong these K K She congerinmgl 5033
lhad to adjustt but we've managed to over- traditiolnswerethe " atement of the Dayff, V . Editor Terri Houser
'come our barriers and work toward our ulti- E Ames atrol, Herfbes and Villainsfand Class, g , about the quality of
mate goal - an' All-American rated year!
bookfff The previous statementfby
Elaine Wrennaexpressed the feelings of
1985'A'ries Stieff. The,staff retiirned to
that to thelrsurprlse, the
. Gregg Stone, had taken
of Activities Director
who handled the
Faced with fthe
- X of ff' X' ' K
swea hi t . f' e Y
I S X th f ff
The Sheff e ,1ed'eh9.e'trediifieh.efpre-f '
allfnight, 'j'fayout"partei'e1s'f, at' the
of charitable staffmembersl "It was
convenient tofbefgble to askfforfhelp
other people were up worlgiiifggfthey helped
me to stay awake," said J'unior'fKri,stih Burns
describing the "parties" unigiiegonly tothe
Millikan yearbook staff. ,, A ff- i ,K
Above all, the staff found its wefth-,
while. These feelings were b 3 suribinined up
by Editor Camille Dougher : "Aries was a
and the lot of hard work but it wa oads ffun too
hard work of a The friendships Ive ma e and t e memo
paid offas the pro ries I have will stay wit me forever
get suggestions fronmfetihermelmbers. It
e also nice to know fthiat fthirty-eight' ,
her captions for her
second deadline Tall
0 CorydonfGraphics 0
Roughs It Out
"It's a madhousef' exclaimed Senior
Mary Struett as she described the frenzied
atmosphere in the Corydon room near dead-
line time. "The editors ran in and out of the
room trying to organize the articles and cor-
rect last-minute problems."
Corydon members put out a new issue of
the paper every month, starting in October,
under the leadership of Editor-In-Chief
Diane Alpern and Adviser Bernice
t'We have two-thirds of the class as begin-
ners so the first quarter is rough," said Mrs.
Whiteleather, "but the staff does a greatjob
in getting a quality paper out on time each
Much of the responsibility for putting out
a quality paper rested on the four page edi-
tors: Rheuben Bowling, Anna Miranda, Julie
Anne Mandryk, and Stacy Zinn. They were
responsible for a variety ofjobs including
type-setting, proof-reading articles, and fill-
ing in for anyone unable to complete his or
her assignment. Photographers Joel
Lentzner and Carlos M. Oblites helped the
staff by taking and developing their own
pictures which were used regularly by the
October's issue was headlined by Dr.
McCleary's welcome address to new
Freshmen and Sophomores in particular,
and all Millikan students in general. He
gave hints on how to have a successful year.
In addition to that, Corydon put out an ad-
vice column each issue entitled t'Cory Sz
Don". "It,s fun to give advice to people, but
it is also a big responsibility," said one ofthe
staff members working on "Cory 8: Don". As
a long running policy of Corydon, the iden-
tity of Cory and Don was kept a secret.
Outstanding members of the staff in-
cluded Reese Stewart, Craig Webster, Ro-
bert Saslow, and Chris Nutter.
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: AHH. FINALLY DONE! - Steve
Williams smiles as he finishes typing an important arti-
cle for the October deadline, while Will Shanholster
works hard to complete his. ABOVE RIGHT: SWITCH-
ING SUBSCRIPTIONS? - Senior Mary Kramer, dis-
satisfied with the articles ofa local newspaper, turns to
Noelle Nishikawa's copy of Corydon to read articles
that cater more to her interests. RIGHT: HOW DOES
IT GO? - Photographer Joel Lentzner asks Editor
Diane Alpern what photographs she needs for the next
issue. while photographer Carlos Oblites looks on.
555-3 'ff '
' is " K i f
, ' O
. I 'xzflfieff
W' S 'ff
lb .... ,
' V I
- - .... ,,,, , , . , ,, ,H
'7iT f is M
s ..,...,....a.A..,,.,,. -
. - -'J' ,
Uawfg, i -, ,
i ,J--f.w.,,..,F, 5 I
. ' f. li
J h 1 l
'TE' 'W " W """ " " W' ' " 15' ' ' , ' '
s - 1:43, ,-
. . .V iii-1 F
-' 3 4' 4 Q
eng 'f fw+gwgqfQw
1' ga, iz?
T ,3-' '
fy - ' fs 7
:ma ag ' H, A
FAR ABOVE: CORRECTIONS, CORRECTIONS -
Editor-In-Chief Diane Alpern proofreads an article for
the final time before printingit out. ABOVE: "I'LL FIX
YOU YET!" - thinks staff member Millard Harvey as
he strains with faulty typewriter ribbon. LEFT: DECI-
SIONS, DECISIONS - Section Editor Julie Anne Man-
dryk tries desperately to position the articles on hei-
page before the November deadline. Page Edina
Rheuben Bowling does the same.
Students explored and experienced many
diversified occupations in the Regional Oc-
cupational Center!Program CR.O.P.J offered
to all juniors and seniors. Classes ranging
from carpentry to cooking to fashion mer-
chandising gave on-the-job training as well
as academic credits to all participants. The
Regional Occupational Program prepared
all students for job opportunities and pro-
vided valuable work experience to non-
Fashion merchandising was taught at the
May Company and various other Lakewood
Center stores. Training for positions as
salespersons, cashiers, stock clerks, cus-
tomer service representatives, security per-
sons, and credit checkers were the main
goals. Students were given the opportunity
to work directly in job situations.
Carpentry was another popular class, lo-
cated at the Long Beach Unified School Dis-
trict Maintenance yard. Emphasis was
placed on training in all phases of building
planning and construction from lot locating
to finished building. Students were training
for employment as house framers, carpen-
ters' helpers, and building maintenance
Success ofthe Regional Occupational Pro-
gram was measured by the permanent job
placements that students have received fol-
lowing completion of the classes. R.O.P.
teachers were responsible for training stu-
dents as well as helping them find the ac-
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: MAY I HELP YOU? - asks
R.O.P. student Carmen Taylor while working her
three-hour shift at the Lakewood May Company in late
February. RIGHT: EVERY OUNCE COUNTS - While
working in his R.O.P. chefs class, Myron Anderson
carefully weighs the dough needed to prepare a loaf of
bread. FAR RIGHT: WORKING CLASS LADY - On a
warm, sunny day in early October, Senior Chris Rober-
son finds herself working on the construction of a
house, part of her R.O.P. class.
1 O Academics
, 1.4 -A
ABOVE: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - During
Lisa Ashley's R.O.P. cosmetology class, she finds her-
self Working patiently on a model head in preparing
herself for the real world. LEFT: COMPLETE CON-
CENTRATION - With every inch of crucial impor-
tance, R.O.P. students Jim Snyder and Lawrence
Sumerlin give their every effort in measuring a section
of a kitchen wall.
Off.Camffg,'53 1 5 Qi
Norrrw Ben 'amin
-J -- -'u
V if lx
. r l'
Pat Bennett 1 -' . -
Prin. Secretary V ' , , , - Q "-'.
Gre Brand .
Grouncgikeeper X Qs V ,T 'KX -I
. ' -x
if c M . on
1 . X '
L if .
S TRUE Bush r in
ta e ec nician 5, ,
gonna Carver A Ctfi' S
Secretary - - N
Maureen Cruz Y 7 X '
Coun. Secretary Q
,i , f ' l
V Y 4 1 L ag
Tom Daellenbach I , f Q-,v V
Accompanist , ,D 1 , :riff X r
Che13lDenn'iaan 3 . ' I ' LA.
lerk Typist 5 3,391 E . lv. ,MA
John Glesaner 2 x 4' f fy
Choral Accompanist X I 7 f .
Emu Hajdu ovic
Clerk Typist ps
G' l 'L k
h irs oc er
Joe Johnson Y -X
Stationary Engineer ' '
Staff Assistant ' r
1 e ' -
'l an , -
1 Q " "
1 X 1..fi
Gerald Milam ' " , ' -f
Sgaalffdassiastant Ni -" ' 4' Q,
y is a an . g 55 g
Custocfian 1 A g . li .
Geree Rnmple QL' A -
Clerk Typist A ' 4 X 1'
XX X "., A! '
1 ' ' 'N
i 'fe R
. vt f . X,
i r if
-, ' P-. ' .V X' -xx
. , . -
t gk X
K vp " E754 ' i 5 it ,'i"vXX
"4 P X o
.,.j f 51g'.fi'Q55 ef-' ' ., ,. tp A
Vg2:i:'32v'n . ff Nj 1 X
if ,vztgjsgaigf Q" -'O -AQ A 'vh-
Q , f'C"'f.Jwf lfvq F 4 AX' fy 1 ' .
. 433' '5"' .r X4 -. i'f,7,+ X
2j..:f:f 1.5 0. N ,nh - X X
'27f:'g.g,4":! ,,-5332 -71 - ,"v,,-t
5-57-g-,.'3!f'-:Qu-:ff t, '- r vi
az,-:.-:.g.:'g.i-:pfW..': 1 . .,4,,.g-. .L Q
lki-13:5-rA2'2":::::?:?i2:2'Wsssrsziif . 1 "v 'D
3-3.3. .g.g'.:g,.:q gg ,:,,..h' ..- ,sqm . . 'av' ,,
gf. QQ, ' nl 0 fsf. 558 .- .-M ' 1'
s.f?t13"a - 1.2.-fffiifhf '- fi ferf A' lt".
ABOVE: WHERE IS ROOM 334? - Clerk typist Norma Benjamin tries to
give Junior Stacy Schucks assistance in locating room 33-1's connection line.
RIGHT: READMIT TIME - Sandee Moore and Ema Hajdukovic discuss the
clearing of an absence on a Thursday morning in the attendance office.
1 2 Academics
ABOVE: CAN I HELP YOU? - During nutrition, student store
operator Joe Salerno, efficiently gives service to students.
An Artist Of Sales
During nutrition and lunch most students were
crowded around the student store with little regard
of who was in charge. The man who was responsible
for supplying the students with everything from
candy, to pop-corn, to gym clothes was Joe Salerno,
Armed with student aides, Joe was able to effi-
ciently serve the students, while making money for
the student body. He started working for Long
Beach Unified School District eleven years ago.
Prior to working at Milikan, Joe owned and ran a
grocery market for ten years.
Joe was born and raised in Rhode Island, but came
to Long Beach to finish school at Jordan High. Be-
cause of his interest in art, Joe oil painted whenever
possible in his spare time. He thoroughly enjoyed all
painting, but his favorites were of landscapes. Joe
commented, "Working in the student store has been
a pleasure. I enjoy working with the kids."
, J' .
M new ,tt
5 " gififf Lf-ggi
, in, .mfg
Q , if
.N 1... gg
Q' " 'i
, ,. 5
ifasresgii b-f iw L
Everyone knows what Monday mornings
are like! But for the groundskeepers, they
might even be a bit worse. The grounds-
keepers were greeted every Monday morn-
ing by the trash left from the previous Fri-
day night football game. Furthermore, they
were still responsible for planting materials,
trimming the shrubbery, and cleaning up
the vandalism, which included everything
from repairing smashed windows to re-
painting graffiti. Resulting from recent
budget cutbacks, and head groundskeeper,
Paul Jensen noticed that they were taking
on more jobs. One of them included the
cleaning of the stadium after a Friday night
football game. Groundskeepers also had the
task of cleaning up the lunch area after both
Custodians also had a very heavy work
loadg services such as tidying up the build-
ings, bathrooms and classrooms had to be
performed day and night. However, they did
obtain one new member to help the custo-
dial staff, Victor Marshal. Also resulting
from cutbacks, substitutes were not called
upon if a custodian was absent. "Under the
circumstances, we're doing very well," re-
lated head custodian, Dan Wooten.
Despite the hectic confusion of issuing
readmits, Clerk Typists Rita Gray and Ema
Hajdukovic were responsible for accurate
records in the attendance office.
Staff Assitants Ruth Leksan, Gerald Mila-
ni and Patrick Murphy actively supervised
the campus. Included in this was checking
lunch passes during both lunch periods,
checking the parking lots whenever possi-
ble, and watching for wanderers around
campus. Although the staff assistants were
short of people, causing chaos at times,
Ruth Leksan commented that Millikan is,
"The Best School in Town."
ABOVE LEFT: KEEPIN' TRIM - Dennis Laing adds
some finishing touches to the overgrown shrubbery
near the 700 building during class period. ABOVE
RIGHT: CHALK IT UP - On a Friday afternoon. Gil
Breitzman gets the football field ready for the big
game later that night. LEFT: THIS BL'D'S FOR YOU-
On a warm Thursviaj' i21lte1'1i',ifr. groundskeeper Greg
Brand takes extra. -,Fir iii iiiiiziing the rosebush in
front of the sci'-
Acad ' f
The position of head coach of the Millikan
Varsity football team was a difficult job.
Considering the time spent for games and
practices, the tremendous amount of paper-
work that needed to be done, and the many
people who relied on the head coach, it was
easy to see why Coach Dick DeHaven had
very little time left for anything other than
After fifteen successful years as head
coach, Coach DeHaven decided to resign
from the position. He planned, however, to
continue with his coaching career in addi-
tion to teaching General P.E. classes. When
asked why he resigned, DeHaven replied, "I
wanted to enjoy coaching without the has-
sle of running the entire program."
DeHaven commented that during his ca-
reer as head coach, he had met many out-
standing players, but he had no favorites.
According to Coach DeHaven, they all
played an important part in the success of
When asked which year was his favorite,
Coach DeHaven said, "Perhaps the most ex-
citing years were when we won the C.I.F.
championships in 1977 and 1979. Another
important year was 1973, which was the
first year we won the Moore League Cham-
Coach DeHaven attributed his many suc-
cessful years to the wonderful staff with
whom he was fortunate enough to have
-, 11, v
FAR BELOW: PRACTICE MAKES PER-
FECT - In an afternoon practice, Bob
Crane, Tony Alvarez, Cliff Mosley, Dan
Hampton, and Perry DiMarco get their
next play from Coach DeHaven. BELOW:
THIS IS THE WAY IT GOES - DeHaven
v sale- -My
V as-.. , Nik.
advises Tony Alvarez and Dan Hampton
about the play they will attempt in the
next game. RIGHT: GO FOR THE EXTRA
POINT - Coach Dick DeHaven holds the
ball while Bob Crane practices kicking
through the goal posts for an extra point,
f , Y
A -4, I
, 1 ..,, '
'at V 4 - d fmrl
it I 'ff 'ci lllllll
I 'X I
-Q t -1 ,.,.. W.
' gglixl, .,
,f ,H 1' ggaieft-
'- . -5' .- ,
,xp-sf. G - .yu
- ' '1197"f""" " ' -M, .....,tr-
-zm 'f f-.1 ' A 1
,. , ,af tg w-A. "F-.
as la? A '
1 Teacher Feature Delslaven Resigns
.JPL-1:-'LL .N'-'- ':iQ?:fE:LS" V' .
. fvkqli XV AL NF,.,e X It
fxi -1 . li
5 , ff mi .
N .di :sniff
'M ., y
.hxw . W 4 A,
Us - ' ., . In
., , .. A '53-5". Wt - '
, -"K . "2-ii? ,, " ,A . 'iff Qw.gnQ
. 453SNwifWQW'kif "?3"'f,Tf"f.' ,,.:'-g -1- "-1 Q . v
Q -v14- ar Na-+""'-Ek-ff' '- 'TX " , "b ' 1-4
"""' ' 'M ff: fn ' , " """,. ,J
Q N ' 3 H A451 - .-L X
af"" ' .Q 1 ,. , L' X 'Z'
-13' A' " ' "" '- -'ifiivfx ,-
,, . A . 4 ' f , www ' wi 5
"1 ' ff.. 'Af b'.vf-,Q4 F ' ' F VN E
-,Q ,lr if V j -?ff.Aa S- -
'M' 1 ' mp . 'I : ,+
. www .,. Q
PQI' 2 349: I wif '
y n M .. ' DK.
M, , N .7 .N -1 9 1 - w.
in ,IV " yr- it-'-fb, Onv- s ,A "
" V' ' gI"'5' S.' A .M ', ,s,1f.. f
A , .M . J ,I . y ,
,Juv .kb 241:73 4 f V V '. .' 3, uf' V A 'K '
, , -M 4 , V: , rf. A 4.
ff' K 'f ... lm'9.'i'La. 5-in 'I"'lff-3' ' cy I ' MN
1. af V
sa:uref'DeHaven Resigns Q! Q?
gfyfw ,- ad-.iz-53
A L,-4-1 -nu
M U Jeanette Greg
H Doris Rae
lx X T V
lim! r r . ' ' 'E
J, 41' ,, .J-4
l Q .1
M h I A ,.
fl M . - Xxfif 1
ll 1 ,PLY wa, L4 '
rf , -
FAR ABOVE: A SEPARATE PEACE - On a
rainy October afternoon Seniors Yxta Mur-
lx ray and Mike Milburn escape into Mrs.
3,-I Boyer's empty classroom in order to avoid the
. bedlam of fifth period lunch in the quad.
ABOVE: THREE'S COMPANY - Charleen
l Pelky, Ken Monreal, and Melody Perseley en-
joy a humorous moment as they snack on hot
fudge sundaes on a warm Friday in early Oc-
tober. ABOVE RIGHT: HALF-ANGLE HOR-
RORS - Trigonometry students Steve
Kundar, Nana Miziguchi, Craig Webster and
1. Paul Tsuno frantically review for an upcom-
i 3 ing test. RIGHT: JUST ME AND MY MCNUG-
GETS - Senior Gerald Wilson experiences a
,i rare moment of peace and solitude while eat-
lli ing at McDonald's.
4 1 6 Academics
'l Lunch Cafeteria
mira ", M , '. M
5 . V fi ' 3-1.1
mf A ' i it,
, gf, "'lL:, U
Egiytlil '. V 'ggi V ,,
' ,,. . ' S - -1'
X, t T
"Good Grief! Going off campus makes
lunch seem like it's five minutes long,"
gasped Senior Carina Carra as she dashed
up the stairs to be on time for sixth period.
This was a common opinion among stu-
dents, but it didn't stop them from occasion-
ally rushing off campus in search of their
For those who favored the traditional
hamburger and fries meal, McDonald's and
Jack-in-the-Box remained popular. Many
students, however, preferred more variety.
"Subway's expensive, but it has a great
Roast Beef Special," exclaimed Senior Ryan
Rosier. For Rams who wanted the variety of
a non-hamburger meal, Subway was a defi-
nite favorite, as well as Naugles and Straw
Still, many students preferred to avoid
the hassle and rush and remained on cam-
pus to sample the wide variety of meals and
snacks available. Whether it was simply
cheese corn and milk or a deluxe pastrami
sandwich, every student had a personal fa-
vorite, and the lunch lines remained
"Lunch is a convenient time to catch up
on homework," commented Senior Alex
Redman. Many students found this to be
true, and a walk around campus during
lunch revealed many scenes of students
busily engaged in some form of studying.
Overall, whether on campus or off, stu-
dents used their lunch periods to relax, talk,
eat, and generally recover from a long
morning at school.
' ci if. '
Q? rf? . .
- .-aff W
z--f-f..ef:fS5': 'fl' .
, 1. :I ff' 'vs'
, 9 --
'V' " fi'-'f '-K...l
-A ff--gf!--,gy , --If--5 Vg- - I -A vw f.. fs-K' 'f'i3?".
. Lf' 3 '.f,3"la -jiqE,'5.g:'.4. -.
J? - if
f- f-qw' 13, .e -1- 2y 'm'1"X5ggE
', I . .0 . , A " .Rf . . j.
fd A 'vii-ge I 1 Q E G ZOV- x'
, QQ- ' 251 "" y -g:'L?M1-'51cf5ge,..- a--4 ' ,. rf' '3 ' -
3, 'vi ' .M r 4 as ', ' -. 1-
1 : . wit' ff , Q Q' s
'jfiavi " gg -' ., J .,
Q 9. ff! '-Q el
,. 1, , N' X' , 1 y A
' H. g 5 L v af.
e 5- ft .8 , ' tits:-
.tu '53 in " ' . e wc' I fr 7 K ii' I
. . I W ,, 1 ,
,. V I' ' ,r Sw A
ABOYE: "EAT FAST!" - Says Evan Shahin to
Noelle Nishikawa as they grab a quick meal at
Naugles on a rainy afternoon in December. Xaugles
was a popular lunch-time choice for many students.
ABOVE RIGHT: "ALL RIGHT. WHO GETS THE
PRIZE?" - Karen Gunsaulus, Robin Forgay, Mondo
Ramis, and Buffy Sweeney laughingly argue over
ownership rights to the free LEGO mini-set in a
McDonald's "Happy Meal" during fourth period
lunch on a Monday afternoon in October. CENTER:
PM DRINKING MILK FOR GOOD - On a hot day in
March, Senior Mika Arai enjoys the cool refresh-
ment of an ice-cold milk while contemplating the
day's activities. RIGHT: TIBIE IS PRECIOUS -
Savoring the few rxiziieiiis 'J jgrichtime freedom.
Elaine Wrenn. Ale'-1 QT .Sheryl Peterson. Deb-
bie Kelly. and 1-if ' , er relax in the warmth of
the noon Sgt'
4 rf-1.1. .
: The Year
' L ,Al f7 I7 7699
I f YQNF ZNXJZQJ' J
O o o Q
I The Games ofthe 32nd Olympiad going offin
I grand style, Hour to Devour being named
Club ofthe Semester- breaking Key Club's l N
I string, The forming of Band Aid to raise I ,
money for the starving people of Ethiopia,
I Kissogram sales skyrocketting, President l 'Q
Reagan's new tax plan, Rammy Whammies,
I the Senior Class float winning first place
honors at Homecoming - again, Star Wars
I being introduced as a defense against in- D 7,
coming missles, Mr. Fred Slade taking over '
I as Aries adviser, Seven new on-campus
clubs, More U.S.lSoviet disarmerment
I talks, Record-breaking concert tours by the
Jacksons, Prince and Bruce Springstein, X ""-
I Dance Club having the largest sales at
I Making friends,
I ideas, hopes
Ambitious. Lea rn ing.
I Wejbrm groups
to help ourselves,
I lo a id olhers,
to learn about the
I World around us.
I We meet with others
in connnon interests,
I in eonnnon goals,
To help us learn about
I ou rselves.
Spending our lime,
I pullingjorfh ellbrt,
I lliseorering our rnany sides.
Sharyl Godes '86
I ABIJVE: IDBI-'l-INIIING TIIE KEEP - Kirk Brennan
and have Pole do battle in ai Dungeons and Dragons
N gzuue in January. RIGHT: I'REl'ARlNG T0 llEV0l'R
-- Nancy Yanivukitis, Karen Ole-son. and Hayley Slevin
I pn-pure spaghetti for an upcoming llour to Uevuur
'C as ' fWafffai,bgf1"f aw p-T I gg'
' ' -:gg Q If 4, ,QV gg -K, V - S- ni, H , , ,ll W
A 7 7 -Y-Y ' ... .,
L J' '
-1 f I
mn urs - mi-:lug I
Club members Andy Hills
and Tmhl Meme-r make
final prvpzu'utinns for u
' ABOVE: l'YI'l.lNG
Lwnl: nh I
1: iat '
' ' 9 W Vw V 1 jf' und I
I 1 'W Y!,, W Q " WYE un Hu-
, N L A A V K! A '
'fl - I- -1-I -
W ,gfw I I I
I Motivation and student involvement
were the main goals of the Student Council.
Traditional activities such as the Mr. Ram
Pageant, Spring Week, and Homecoming
Day urged participation.
Newer activities, including the Pre-game
I Picnic!Rally before the football game
against Marina, also stimulated interest.
Teacher appreciation Day was filled with
activities such as a pot-luck lunch provided
for the teachers by members of the Student
I Council, and an appreciation rally which in-
cluded a water balloon toss as well as a game
of musical chairs.
Annual welfare and service projects also
grew in success. The United Way collection
brought in large donations for the charity,
as well as the canned food drive which
brought in twice as many cans as had been
expected. Student Council members spent
weekend days clearing space for needed
trails in the El Dorado Park Nature Center.
Senior President Jim Greci explained,
f "The project worked out well because the
members worked really hard for two
weekends and accomplished what the park
had wanted them to do.',
Stepping in as the new Activities Director
and Student Council Adviser Mr. Gregg
Stone stated, 'Everything in Student Coun-
cil is new to me. I am learning as I go, taking
things one step at a time. Student Council
members that had served as officers before
have helped out very muchf' He went on to
say, HI hope the students like what is being
Many innovations brought to the Council
by Mr. Stone proved to be highly successful.
School spirit was increased with the sale of
spirit buttons and ribbons. Throughout the
weeks of various games, students were seen
on campus wearing blue and gold buttons
wishing their Rams the best of luck. The
newest craze was to own a "Rammy Wham-
my" towel. These spirit boosters came with
complete instructions on how to raise crowd
spirit and team morale.
TOP RIGHT: AND IF PM ELECTED . . . -Presidential
candidate Dave Odell speaks at the special debates
presented to all Class Councils in mid-February. MID-
DLE RIGHT: CLEANING UP - Seniors Michelle
Djokic, Melissa Affre, and Kim Shaw help clean up the
Nature Center as part oftheir Student Council welfare
i '--' -fi, Alq ,a
f 5 f
I I 1
rx., Q it
iv F'-'-P-Y x,
. ,f 1
V , arg,
,Q - I
Commissioner of Athletics
Commissioner of Clubs
Commissioner of Awards
Commissioners of Athletics
Commissioner of Clubs
Commissioner of Awards
OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM: WE NEED MORE MONEY
- While studying a sales request, Freshmen Heather
Rosenbaum and Heidi Winer discover that they will
need more money for a fundraiser. TOP LEFT: OVER-
VIEW- A.S.B. Presidents Glenn Wells and Mark VlHgod
admire their campus with pride and honor. BOTTOM
LEFT: ARTISTS AT WORK - John James and Tracy
Smith make posters for their favorite Mr. Ram Candi-
K Organizations 1 Q 1
Student Government .. Ji si
Key Club and Keywanettes, led by Fall
semester Presidents Dave Odell and Noelle
Nishikawa and Spring semester Presi-
dents Mark Wigod and Camille Dougherty,
began the year with great fun in mind.
Keywanettes swiped both banners and
the president's gavel while kidnapping Sep-
tember Creep Dave Odell. With the help of
Steve Malone, Key Club managed to spoil
the Keywanettes' plans by stealing the ban-
ners back, which forced the girls to become
the guys' slaves in order to get back the
Both clubs participated in service proj-
ects such as the Long Beach Heart Associ-
ation Bike-a-thon and the canned food
drive. Keywanettes made food boxes for bat-
tered women, while Key Club sold candles.
The candle sale made Key Club the richest
club on campus. "Our date banquet will be
an outrageous fiesta due to the club's
QM lm' f '
if Q ' "We strive to be
' totally involved
with school and
J- , the community."
P qv V
lllllftfll if Noelle Nishikawa
E, 'Jie-'H' A '-
-3 'vlil Keywanettes
Wealth," commented Senior Geoff Smith.
Washing the stars on Hollywood Boulevard
was the most bizarre project either club had
ever attempted. Guys and girls from both
clubs scrubbed stars on their hands and
knees while onlookers gathered.
Each month a senior girl and guy were
honored as Key Club Sweetheart and
Keywanettes' Creep, such as Mindy Wil-
liams and Glenn Wells. Key Club and
Keywanettes gave the awards each month
to people who were involved in various
Both Clubs ended the year in high style
with date banquets and the traditional
yearbook signing party.
UPPER RIGHT: KIDNAPPED - Keywanette Creep
Glenn Wells is kidnapped by Michelle Djokic and Dana
1 6 2 Qigziiiizzitioiis
332' ,. -7 fri
'.- Katie. sax'-,' -,
KEYWANETTES - FRONT ROW: Mary
Kramer Debbie Shavelle Noelle Nishika-
vya Elaine Wrenn Yxta Murray Mindy Wil-
liams. 2ND ROW: Camille Dougherty Karen
Rutten Dana Shuler Michelle Djokic Kris-
KEY - FRONT ROW: Ralph Lakin David
Sueki Glenn Wells MarkVWgod Dave Odell
Mike Abeles Tim Collins Rob Durazzo Nor-
man Kitano. 2ND ROW: Bobby Ali Chris
Craig Mike Milburn Kelvin Gobble Steve
Williams Alex Redman D.C. Conroy Geoff
tin Burns Lori Abramow Michelle Massey. l
BACKROW: Kendra Karlson Amy Dale '
Christy Manker Ann McKee Allison Clay ,
Leslie Stults Debbie Kelly. 3
-4 .. n T
H' W W f
- TT f f ,
D WM! u ' ww
- 1 M i K.,
' W 4 0.13 Q -
-. "l T- A 3 1
, - QD 3 N'
Smith Keith Ladd John Goldman. BACK
ROW: Paul Evans Matt Lynch Asim Ali
Joel Gargaro Evan Shahin Steve Malone
Michael Lawrence Ryan Rosier Jon von '
Arx Lou Boyer. P
1 2 if li i-. gin - MW
- T -- :Q ,. f. :," f
,i - f " - A' S L 'Tff' -
' -A , i Q51 . " r ' S '
, 37:5 i' ' O i ,
n-H-:eff : if B 4 I
cAU-nos 52. , rw ' as - ----4
Ahurtlan beings herex I FAR LE FT: STREET GRA FFITI - dent Dave Odell gives a final speech, while
IR in My ,Jw ,. i Keywanettes Camille Dougherty, Noelle Nislii- Spring semester President Mark Wigod decides
-ur kawa, Michelle Djokic, and Dana shuier put what to do, ABQYEI DEC1sI0Ns -
Q finishing touches on Dave Odell's creep stencil. Keywanettes decide where to hold installation
for new members at a meeting after school,
V 0 LEFT: ELECTION '85 - Fall semester Presi-
- Organizations Q
lxeyf Keywanettes Q.,
, 'fi F:
A noticeable effort was made by each club
to be active within the school and communi-
ty. Old clubs such as Math Club and a new
club, Philos, had been the busiest since the
beginning of their club history.
Philos, new to the campus of Millikan,
strived to be an unusual service club. Their
creativity allowed the members to have fun
while providing service to the school and the
community. Hoping it would become along-
standing club at Millikan, Senior Carina
Carra summed up the future, "Philos has
great potential to become a bigger and bet-
Anchor, under the leadership of President
Alison Clay, continued to carry out many of
their traditions such as Employee of the
Quarter. Formerly called Teacher of the
Month, the members felt that the Employee
of the Quarter honor worked much better.
Christmas caroling and bake sales involved
the extra time of the Anchor girls.
Math Club opened the school year with
-. serves the school
Y " , competing in
' math meets."
- Mark Wigod
outstanding performances of mathematical
skill by Senior Geoff Smith and Junior Will
Hwang. Competing against thirty other
schools, Geoff and Will came in as top final-
ists at the Occidental Math Meet. Members
of the Math Club involved themselves as if
they were in a service-oriented club. Spirit
of math and morale of members was espe-
cially high, as demonstrated by the high at-
tendance and participation at the meetings.
Outstanding as sponsor of Math Club, Mrs.
Reid was honored by the Edison Company.
Veteran Kidettes could be found in the
club, A.A.S., under the leadership of Suzy
Heffley. They showed their Ram spirit when
they sponsored Jim Greci for their Mr. Ram
ABOVE RIGHT: HURRY L'l'l-Alison Clay hurries to
finish planning future service projects for Philos during
her seventh period class before an important meeting.
A.A.S., Anchor, Math, Philos
7 g p
ANCHOR - FRONT ROW: Erika Hansen,
Debbie Shavelle, Soo Jin Kim, Kathy
Olsen, Alison Clay, Leslie Stults, Susan
Kendig. 2ND ROW: Margaret Matera,
Kyong Cho, Kelli Burch, Michelle Massey,
Sindi Burson, Christine Medina. BACK
ROW: Carole Carroll, Janice Kitahata,
Lynda McCarver, Ha Nguyen, Rhonda
Frazier, Eunice Kitahata, Patti Kassay,
A.A.S. - FRONT ROW: Kristi Kahl,
Struett, Deepa Mehta, Julie Vock, Mi-
n T, ig
ft O-V X
- Fioii Ri
EL, gratello, Norm
, 1e,l.ee,Ju1ie CJ
Suzanne Penny, Paige Arnold, Michelle chelle Crane, Margie Murray, Kathleen FFRONT
Djokic, Suzie Heffley, Lori Ivey, Camille
Dougherty. BACK ROW: Kim Shaw, Mary
Riley, Mindy Williams.
ills, 6 R1
ig, SL law, l
p1l:.z1,,,, A 1 '
34-N . L xr F
.-f-0 xl rx
,. 1 W"
MATH CLUB FRONT ROW Susan
Kendlg, Dav1d Fratello Norman K1tano
2ND ROW Un Suk Y1 Lynn Han Kyong
Cho Arm McKee Chmsty Manker Elame
Wrenn Geoff Smlth Yxta Murray SRD
ROW Mlchael Lee Juhe Copp Debble
L4 ca. m
PH W D bb Rachael Rlchardson Norman KIKHDO
ahagllegg A1150IE1OCIYaT RL2s11e Siultlse Car1naCarra BrentFung John Sanchez
ausan Kendxg Steve Kxm BACK R
,, , Oyf' A 'lf
+ as 1-Q
-' ,1 ' -I
fa, 1, ,
FAR ABOX E WHAT A PRETTX PKI TL RL Hath Club
membels Bobbx All and Gm f N H 1 IQVS crm raphs
for an upcoming n ath wa Made L I'l1XEI'S1tV
ABOX E BLNNIES Anchor members
Krxstm Burn 11 cubs the upcommg
project of rnaku W1 the Chxldren s Hospx
Orgamzatlons Q if
Anchor Hath P11110 ef
Lorett successfully spurred on the water-
polo and boys' swim teams for yet another
season by their steady support at games
and meets. The members faithfully show-
ered the players with candy, cookies, post-
ers, and other inspiring gifts.
Each member of Lorett had a water polo
and later a swim "Secret" whom she was
responsible for keeping happy. President
Izumi Arai felt that the main reason for the
success of Lorett was the fact that virtually
all members in the club were close friends.
A new and unique club that evolved was
SADD, Students Against Drunk Driving.
Because of the increased number of deaths
directly related to drunk drivers, many stu-
dents felt the need to do something positive
about the serious problem. Sponsor Mrs.
Misner expressed that by merely having a
club such as SADD on campus, students
would be more aware of the importance of
QQQQHSAQVI "SADD helps
63 5 43A promote aware-
Q ness among the
game et student body."
We ,, -John James
maintaining a safe atmosphere for all driv-
ers in the community.
VICA once again planned a successful
"car smash" for Homecoming. Anyone, for
a minimal fee, could get his or her frustra-
tions out with the help of a sledgehammer
and a car provided by the club. The profits
of the "car smash" went toward VICA's an-
nual car show in May.
Every Wednesday is room 581 at precisely
3:00 p.m., or 1500 hours, the twenty members
of Raiders planned exciting and rigorous
activities. Drills at Camp Pendleton and
war exercises at Joshua Tree and Catalina
Island were a few of the more extravagant
Membership in Raiders required enroll-
ment in ROTC, exceptional standing among
the cadets, and a passing grade in the
Army's physical fitness test.
"I believe our club builds better cadets
mentally as well as physically." commented
Commander Jeff Cleeland.
1 6 6 Organizations
Lorett. Raiders. SADD. YICA
RAIDERS - FRONT ROW: William Lauren Boquette,.Jim Bennett. BACK
Maus, Jeff Palmer, Jeff Cleeland, Ed ROW: Arcadio Avil, David Hernandez,
F lk James Colon, Michael
Jewett, Patrick Hodge. ZND ROW: Mike Melina au ner, dl G I I
Jones, Sam Gutierrez, Stan Gardner,
Schoenhut, Bill Ven , arcia gnacio.
LORETT - FRONT ROW: Teri Kirkwood,
Allison Evans, Robyn Joffe, Kristi Kahl,
Mika Arai, Izumi Arai, Julie Fagot, Jenny
Walker, Hayley Sloan, Michelle MacKay,
Cee Karunasena, 2ND ROW: Linda Ful-
ler, Shelly Gillies, Kristin Burns, Karen
Rutten, Michelle Massey, Allison Cairns,
Jill Woolston, Miriam Dennis, Irma Blan-
co, Heideh Fardi. BACK ROW: Jill Crutch-
ly, Bally Karunasena, Michelle McCoy,
Deepa Mahta, Shawnda Clemens, Marnie
Mitchell, Kelly Ridell, Anna McCarthy,
Janet Breuer, Jackie Johns, Teri Diette,
Leslie Hutchinson, Quynh Phan.
VICA - Eric Schurz, Jerry Lewis, Bob Albright.
,k' N , od
H E Dum
I rg' '
. 5, X
SADD FRONT Row Bally Kam
Ylasena Shellagh Flanagan Qlllnh P n
Soma Das Karen Rutten Mark Vhgod
Stac1eT1sher Mxchelle McCoy H xta 'Nlur
av Josette Medma Rodney 'N1OY1i19l
ROW Anna 'VIcCarthw WIFE' Llnis
Hmes Conn Mlke Duree Bob Albng
Rob Cmco R1chardRexnolds Joe Hefflex
John Roehlg Vlfendx Nlorrlson 'Nlannx
Hernandez BACK ROV! Rlch ll rlton
Stephen S1lverman Doug Blaxln Q mx
Gooch Erlc Schurz Stexe Romexn Xlllwc'
Nlllburn Jeff 'Vhesner Stexe lhl lan
ABOVE LEFT: CRITICAL COMMANDER- Commander
Jeff Cleeland carefully mspects h1s cadets to 1nsure f1rst
rate appearance at a compet1t1on 1n February FAR
ABOVE SELECTING SVS EETIES Fall Lorett Presl
dent IZUIT11 Aral talhes up votes for the Sweetest Swlm
secret durlng an afterschool meetmg ABOVE CHECK
ING OUT CHARTS Rodney Montell and Kerrl Sm1th
dlscuss several charts that underhne the perlls of drunk
4 N A OD X T
1 f 22
O 'uf . V' J. " Q . ' , 1 ' "O, V - - U - H Q :-
:, f ' ' . : - 5,4 't
. V - If fm - .R A 1 I I 1 r
n. : , A A ' " , 'f
f ' - , - ' ' r
.1 ' ESF' 'f !l ll , 5
, , A , E
I 1 - 22236 l.. f' ' 2 1 2
V X 1 71 ' 4X v V, V 1 V I
, I I g, y fg i
r if I ll l
-' I 1 I
I 4 A lr -
Q I .A l 3 5
. L . ha V Y Y K. A v A 4 h- E i
. , Y , , V, . ,: . ,E V 1 Q
r , :A I A V I ' . ' V Y ' I y , hr g A , P l i
J 1 ' 3 T
. - A . 'fi 'T F ll V
,iE?..n.il'S. CRE . 'AIA 3 A 3
, ,,,,A'ff fri ""
Rh U if I - A ff .
,I A ,P . ' A V' , ' . 4 I'
I J V ' Q . wir I
g I I 'fix 9 eai:
QUILL AND SCROLL
ROW: Dave Odell, Terri Houser, Mark
Vlhgod, Monique Bessem, Elaine Wrenn,
Jim Greci, Camille Dougherty,
Michelle Djokic, Mindy Williams,
Dana Shuler. 2ND ROW: Sharyl
Godes, Kristin Burns, Renee Araka'
wa, Sheilagh Flanagan, Hayley Sloan,
I Rob Durrazo, Nancy Vamvakitis, Tim
Collins, Robin Joffe, Mary Struett,
Erika Nelson, Michele Massey. 3RD
CREATIVE FILM SOCIETY -
FRONT ROW: Debbie Shavelle, Cee
Karunasena, Renee Arakawa,
Michelle Massey, Michelle Djokic,
Kim Shaw, Lori Hiatt, Stacie Tisher,
Gary Lefebvre, Nancy Vamvakitis,
Tim Collins, Robyn Joffe, Miriam
Dennis, Yxta Murray, Rob Cinco. 2ND
ROW: Melissa Affre, Irma Blanco,
' Janice Randall, Debbie White, Mary
ROW: Stacy Zinn, Mary Kramer, No-
elle Nishikawa, Bobby Ali, Norman
Kitano, Ryan Rosier, Mika Arai, Lisa
Salsbury, Soo Jin Kim, George
Bowens, Alex Redman. BACK ROW:
Antoinette Walsh, Julie Fagot, Shan-
non Sej kora, Edie Wagstaff, Patti Kas-
say, Rheuben Bowling, Steve Kundar,
Geoff Smith, Andrew Cantrell, Glenn
Wells, Jon von Arx, Debbie Kelly.
1 T n...
Struett, Michelle McCoy, Kristin
Burns, Hayley Sloan, Steve Williams,
Kendra Karlson, Rob Durazzo, Geoff
Smith, Tracy Smith, Jane Selditz.
BACK ROW: Mike Duree, Glenn Wells,
Mickey Meckes, John Roehrig, Mo-
nique Bessem, Kristi Kahl, Brad Lan-
caster, Mike Milburn, Bobby Ali,
David Odell, Mark Mgod, Paul Evans.
CYCLING CLUB - FRONT ROW:
Miriam Dennis, Cee Karunasena,
I Robyn Joffe, Kim Shaw, Wendy Morri-
son, Mark Wigod, Jon von Arx, Geoff
Smith, Izumi Arai, Tim Collins, Yxta
Murray. 2ND ROW: Michelle McCoy,
Gary LeFebvre, Ed Thomas, Denise
Reynolds, Bobby Ali, Rob Durazzo,
ABOVE RIGHT: ACTION - Gary Lefeb-
vre and Stacie Tisher film their popular
movie, Cats for the annual CFS contest.
1 6 Organizations
Quill and Scroll, CFS, Cycling,
Rick Smyth, Rob De Cinco, Michelle
Djokic, Dave Odell, Mindy Vldlliams,
Dana Shuler, Bally Karunasena.
BACK ROW: Rob Orr, Rich Walton,
Richard Reynolds, Steve Romeyn,
Eric Schurz, Doug Ludwig, Rick King,
Andy Cantrell, Mike Milburn, Ryan
Rosier, Paul Evans, Lou Boyer.
RIGHT: CAN WE TALK? - Sonia Das
practices in preparation for the speech
finals in June.
Y sums, 5
FORENSICS FRONT ROW Yfxta Mur- Joel Lentzner, Glen Sandler, Jarrod
ray Alex Redman Bobby Ah, Elaine Schenewark.
Wrenn BACK ROW Rheuben Bowling,
AH, DONE! - thinks Senior Jon von Arx after a long
Saturday morning workout early in February at El
Z- . I L.
, I la,
'tMoviemaking will never be the same
again!" exlaimed Senior Melissa Affre at
the first meeting of the Creative Film Soci-
ety. Sponsored by Mr. Mike Monaghan, CFS
was formed when Film Analysis students
Gary Lefebvre and Stacie Tisher felt the
need to go beyond their classroom studies
and formed a group dedicated to enjoying
In addition to going to various studios to
watch shows being taped, CFS members
spent a late-night vigil at Steve Williams'
house watching Poltergeist, early in Novem-
ber. The club also showed it's school spirit
by sponsoring Gary Hughey in the Mr. Ram
contest and by having a dunking booth dur-
Undoubtedly, the most vocal club on cam-
pus was Forensics, which was made up of
students who wanted to improve their
speaking ability. Forensics members kicked
off the year by participating in the annual
Bill of Rights Tournament at Cerritos Col-
lege in early October.
"CFS offers its
m e 'ni b e 'r s t h e
chance to start out
. V '9 r c"e with T an .idea and
" tam it into a mas-
'J terpiecel of film-
.- Gary LeFebvrel
T T l C.F.S. W
Although the Millikan Forensics Team
did not place in every tournament, return-
ing state qualifier and Fall President Sonia
Das led the team through a successful year.
"Although I had to spend many Saturdays
going to speech tournaments, I think the
benefits are well worth it," stated Spring
President Bobby Ali. Other top speakers in-
cluded Robert Saslow, Joel Lentzner, and
Senior Jon von Arx, along with other cycl-
ing enthusiasts, got together and formed
the Cycling Club, sponsored by Mr. Fred
Slade. "Cycling is a way to keep one's body in
shape and have fun doing it," said Jon. Cycl-
ing club showed itls Ram pride by sponsor-
ing Geoff Smith in the Mr, Ram contest, ear-
ly in January.
Quill and Sc-roi' 2 llfi?'E,l'ff honorary soci-
ety made Liz: A : Corydon staff
membegfs 1 to enhance the
member-'f , about various literary
facts. If' by President .lim Greci
and Tv, ent Elaine Wrenn.
g Organization- X?
Quwi. 1.3 CFS, Cycling. Foref, ' 5
-4" .,.,L:gf '
- ,,,,.,.............fT.1:..' :fi-f 1 -
UI-H'-, ..- ve: ' f Lf 'gifi,:ff,5,'
. . 5 22 - , 'fl V' ' ",.
f L-DIL! vt
- .. M37
fifitiiiiii - ' A '
9. If - ,zz il s-3.1 nl .. ' jig' ,' 7 " '
I-l3.,..:-4l,l:L: - 1' 5. Q ' '
Kham-Abalc - - f 1 ,P S ,
H.. ,,,, - , 'lurk I'
X i 1 ,ez 'ig -1, ' . :it-1-.f"'
FAR ABOVE: HOW ABOUT THIS ONE? - With help
from Rick Smyth, Michelle Djokic carefully chooses
an interesting card that should make a good trade at
the upcoming Traders meeting. ABOVE: IN THE
NEWS ... - Bill D'Andrea takes a peek at the Mr.
Ram article in the January edition of the Corydon.
1 O Organization
Hour to Devou r, 30-3-30, Traders
- IROXT ROW:
HOUR TO DEVOUR - FRONT ROW: Pam
Mulligan, Michelle Djokic, Glenn Wells,
Melissa Affre, Gary Lefebvre, Lori Timpe.
2ND ROW: Teri Kirkwood, Nancy Vamvaki-
tis,Ms. Hyams, Karen Oleson,Hayley Sloan,
Ralph Lakin, Lori Ivey, Julie Correa, Izumi
Arai, Amanda Schlumpf, Renee Arakawa,
Sindi Burson, Wendy Morrison, Tracy
Smith, Mary Struett, Cami Laines, Anna
McCarthy, Stan Eizak. 3RD ROW: Nichelle
Pegan, Cee Karunasena, Robyn Joffe, Yxta
Murray, Mika Arai, Petra Zverina, Rob Cin-
co, LeAnn Battle, Paige Arnold, Kim
Shawn, Julie Fago't, Josette Medina, Kelly
Kaiser, Robin Forgay, Buffy Sweeney, Cas-
sandra Gunsaulus, Jackie Johns, Steve Ro-
evton Miriam Dennis
Michelle McCoy, Rhonda Frazie
dom, Rob Durazzo, David Sueki,
rlgieyn, Dana Shuler.A4TH
,. Y , r
Mindy Williams, Steve Williams,
Karlson, Rodney Montiel, Suzanne
Jane Selditz, Debbie White, Rich
Lori Hiatt. BACK ROW: Keven Gail
Newman, Kelvin Gobble, Melissa
banks, Marlo Ashley, J
Stone, Kim Ryder, Mike
Kendall, Andy Cantrell, Bob
Boyer, Mark Wigod, Lee Mayer
John James, Janet Birch, Dick
Ludwig, Sheilagh Flanagan.
lnlii'l, Sonia D
llll ll0ll': Stev
J 1117, mi--
' if ii Elilblfz'
, j' -ff
.Q uf- ,,,..g
TRADERS - FRONT ROW: Elaine
Wrenn, Noelle Nishikawa, Deepa Mehta,
Yxta Murray, Andy Cantrell, Mark Wigod,
Dave Odell, Lee Mayer, Camille Dougher-
ty, Jim Greci. 2ND ROW: Evan Shahin,
Ryan Rosier, Rich Walton, Geoff Smith,
Kendra Karlson, Steve Williams, Rick
Smythe, Bob Albright, Tim Collins, Mindy
Williams, Dana Shuler, Stan Eizak. BACK
ROW: Mary Kramer, Blair Cohn, Gerald
Wilson, Rob Cinco, Eric Schurz, Brad Lan-
caster, Glenn Wells, Richard Reynolds,
Steve Romeyn, Lou Boyer, Jon von Arx,
30-3-30 - FRONT ROW: Mindi Sapons-
nek, Steve Vidlliams, Erika Nelson, Julie
Anne Mandryk, Sonia Das, Kim Hum-
phreys, 2ND ROW: Steve Silpa, Diane
Alpern, Shari Vall, Anna Miranda, Stacey
, ,,, up - R
- ,-i11,:-Jig':.'.aas- 1 a LI
Zinn, Edie Wagstaff, Rheuben Bowling.
BACK ROW: Shanon Sejkora, Reese
Stewart, Antoinette Walsh, Julie Fago't,
Membership increased in Hour to Devour
to the largest it had ever been. Qualifica-
tions were for those with time for the club's
many activities and hearty appetities.
"Hour to Devour promotes traditional
American values: cooking, eating, and en-
joying food," stated the club's sponsor, Mr.
With food on their minds, and dressed for
the occasion, members enjoyed many differ-
ent types of cuisine. After the traditional
Thanksgiving dinner, there was so much
left-over turkey that an emergency lun-
ff'GOOd food and,
fognaiwws - azz-
fabbuivjii' I f
if 'ill Nancy Vamvakitis
',fYHour to Devour I i
cheon was held to sandwich and devour old
President of the 30-3-30 club, Reese
Stewart, stated, "The main purpose of the
club is to encourage an interest in journal-
ism, as well as to learn the procedure for
putting out a regularly-scheduled publica-
tion." 30-3-30 had an enjoyable time produc-
ing an interesting newspaper for the stu-
Traders continued to wheel and deal in
the exchange of baseball cards.
For the Mr. Ram Pageant, active Traderys
member Ryan Rosier represented his club
with a "Careless Whisper." Hour to Devour
boasted their candidate, Gary LeFebvre, who
was first runner-up, while third runner-up
Bill D'Andrea was presented by 30-3-30.
FAR LEFT: SOMETHING DIFFERENT- At an exotic
dinner in October, Michelle Peyton tries to identify the
taste of the morsal she just encountered. LEFT: FIN-
GER LICKIN' GOOD - At the American dinner for Hour
to Devour, Ralph Lakin enjoys Kraft Macaroni and
Cheese, and delicious bar-b-qued chicken.
Organizations R rf
evnur. 30-3-30, Traders , ,
New Clubs Earn
New clubs sprang up everywhere, helping
to promote school spirit through a wide vari-
ety of activities.
Da Capo, a new music-oriented club, was
designed to bring students together to get a
taste ofwhat the musical theater is like. Ms.
Debbie Mrazik, the choral teacher, spon-
sored the club.
During Homecoming, spirit buttons were
sold by Da Capo. Their booth won the Best
Decorated Award. Irving Moreno repre-
sented the new club in the Mr. Ram
Pageant. The members of the popular club
also enjoyed a game of broomball against a
club from Lakewood High School.
Da Capo produced, directed, and starred
in a musical play called "Untitled". It was a
huge success. Presidents Anna McCarthy
and Ken Monreal expressed pride in the
"I enjoy D a
Capo because it
enables me to be
with people who
share my interest
in the area of per-
-- Bob Brown
Another club new to the campus, the
Nautical Club, was sponsored by Mrs.
Raymonde Boyer. Nautical Club was cre-
ated so members could explore what the sea
had to offer, investigate its creatures, and
bring together people who enjoy the sea.
Whether picnicing, playing volleyball on
the beach, fishing as a group, whale-
watching, or enjoying the sea around Cata-
lina Island, President Mike Milburn and
Vice-President John James led the enthu-
siastic group on adventure after adventure.
During Christmas, the Nautical Club
placed a spirited third-place in the Canned
Food Drive. The winner ofthe Mr. Ram title,
Steve Williams proudly represented the
The German Club, sponsored by Mr.
Joseph Schmid. found a highlight ofthe year
in their representative for the Mr. Ram
Pageant, Shawn Heslin.
BELOW RIGHT: GONE FISHIN' - In the middle of
February. Mrs. Raymonde Boyer and Mike Milburn
take time out to fish in Belmont Shores at a Nautical
Da Capo,NauticalClub.German Club
X --' ---- a
ij- FRONT lOl
ml, Anna llcfa
,I iii. luiannt P0
lil. laura Stu?
me liitsii. lull
xllirc Haight, lil
iillrirmw. llene I
DA CAPO - FRONT ROW: Leia Halliday,
Brandi Bertram, Rich Walton, Angela Packer,
Ken Monreal, Anna McCarthy, Rob Cinco.
Jackie Johns, Suzanne Penny, Lisa Stone.
Jeannie Wolk, Laura Scroggins. 2ND ROW:
Lalaine Felipe, Beth Morrison, Shelly Hillies,
ShariVall,Joe Heffley, Allison Evans, Josette
Medina, Julie Kassay, Julie McGowan, No-
reen Dulin, Kim Haight, Kathy Krull. Dana
Flax, Lori Abramow, Rene Meza, Tina Hem-
mings, Melanie Tyler. 3RD ROW: Susan Cun-
THE NAUTICAL CLUB -- FRONT ROW:
Sheryl Peterson, Jenny Walker, Judy Here-
dla, Rodney Montiel, Sheryl Smith, Yxta
Murray, Mrs. Boyer, Mike Milburn. 2ND
ROW: Phillip Jones, Quynh Phan, Karen
Rutten, Anna McCarthy, Jackie Johns, Izu-
ningham, Kareen Arnold, Teri Diette, Mike
Siegel, Dolly Jacobson, Yxta Murray, Bruce
Shue, Amanda Schlumpf, Izumi Arai, Miriam
Dennis, Robyn Joffe, Kristin Burns, Cee
Karunasena, Deepa Mehta, Michele Massey,
Unsuk Y., Charleen Pelkey, Tenia Sims. 4TH
ROW: Janet Brewer, Dirk Oxenrider, Leslie
Hutchinson, Nancy Thompson, Dawn Moore.
Julie Copp, Julie Fago't, Darrin Chen, Hilina
Perry, Bally Karunsena, Jenny Walker, Ann
McKee, Susan Lee, Sindi Burson, Wendy Mor-
mi Arai, Wendy Morrison, Hillina Perry,
Bobby Ali. BACK ROW: Alex Redman, Rob
Orr, Jenny Ross, Marnie Mitchell, Shawnda
Clemens, Mark Wigod, Sindi Burson, Rob
Durazzo, Matt Lynch.
e F 'P
at 3 if if B f-, I V i
ff , I' " . H .,l-. A 4 I
f ' ii 1' 2 L21-F535
my - I7 7 .gf ggg y
,UB-FRONT ROW: Lara Gel- ROW: Rory Willeford, Todd Anderson. Beth
.ay-1-9, Michael Soldin, Miriam Van Sant, Sean Young, Shawn T'iESlll'1,ll'K HZ- '
ni Akai, Mr. Schmid. BACK ner Montiel, Mark Dennis, Scott McG1hon.
rison, Andrew Morrison, Peter Guiliano, De-
nise Madrid, Missi Braget, John Torres, Stacy
Bryan, BACK ROW: Kelly Riddell, Ellen Ada-
l1an,K1m Ryder, Rob Orr, Melissa Fairbanks,
Karen Oleson, Hayley Sloan, Steven Silver-
man, Lisa Wilkin, Traci Boyd, Kelvin Gobble,
Eric Schurz, Bob Albright, Mike Duree, Tim
Collins, D.C. Conroy, Linda Fuller, Tallal
Elboushi, Dave Cole, Kirk Brennan, Irving
Moreno, Damon Bass, Alison Clay, Leslie
mrs' 5 s
-'-- - xc ps
'Mk - A rs, H
FAR LEFT: ROMEO, ROMEO ,.. - At a rehear-
sal for the musical "Untitled", Stacy Bryan re-
views the script for Da Capo's original production.
ABOVE: SPRECHEN SIE DEUTSCH- During an
afterschool German Club meeting in early May,
President Sean Toxin g Hips through the pages ofa
German inagazire ' . route to expanding his
R1'lO15.'lQClEZ'E -, I Ga: culture.
Organizations 1 7 9
2-Jtical Club, German Club . el
"For the first year of this club, the re-
sponse from members has been very posi-
tive and energeticf' said Astronomy Club
President Yxta Murray.
The sixty-member club was active on cam-
pus. For Homecoming, they sold lemons
with tutti-fruiti and peppermint sticks in
them.They also builtafloatin the shape ofa
Stuart Laureano was the club's candidate
for the Mr. Ram contest. He impressed the
audience by performing a tap dance with a
hat and cane.
In addition to the funds raised from the
Homecoming stand, a car wash in Septem-
ber helped the club fund a scholarship for an
outstanding science student at the end of
"The purpose of
the club was to
b 1' i 'ri g p e o p Z e
together to partici-
pate in activities
centered on the
- Yxta Murray,
The Wargamers Association was created
to allow people to form groups to compete in
various games such as "Dungeons and Drag-
ons" and 'fRisk."
The twenty-five member group went to
Orecon, a three-day convention held in
Anaheim, where role-playing, fantasy, and
adventure games were played.
"It's a great place to learn new games,"
said Junior Kirk Brennan.
The Wargamers were led by President
Sean Young, Vice-President Patrick Bren-
nan, Treasurer Kirk Brennan, and Secre-
tary Debbie Shavelle.
The purpose of the Calculus Club was to
provide books and tuition for future calcu-
Geoff Smith was president of the club,
Mark Wigod was Vice-President, Jon von Arx
was club Secretary, and Glenn Wells was the
The club elected Mr. Caswell as the first
Employee ofthe Month and Juan Alcocer as
Employee of the Month for December.
Astronomy. IN argamers, Calculus
-v - gl- 43
WARGAMERS ASSOCIATION - FRONT BACK ROW: Eric Nichols, Michael Parker,
ROW: Peter Guiliano, Dave Cole, Kirk Shawn Heslin, Sean Young.
Brennan, Joel Gargaro, Leslie Stults,
FAR ABOVE: WHAT DO YOU THINK? -
While at Astronomy Club's first meeting,
members Ralph Lakin, Robyn Joffe, and
Yxta Murray discuss future club plans.
ABOVE RIGHT: RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY-
On a rainy night at Robyn Joffe's house,
Astronomy Club members Yxta Murray,
Ralph Lakin, and Robyn Joffe wait for the
skies to clear so they can view the stars.
RIGHT: MAGICIAN ATTACKS ELF- On a
lazy afternoon, Wargamers members Peter
Guiliano, Pat Brennan, Kirk Brennan, and
Dave Cole become involved in a game of
"Dungeons and Dragons." FAR RIGHT:
THE DERIVATIVE OF X EQUALS -
Calculus Club President Geoff Smith takes
time during his third-period class to work on
one of his many 'A' period calculus prob-
1 .N .4
if 3 .,v7' L
.2513 ' .Hi
' 59. A
1 I H
xl , ,,
S W I .atm , ., I
S, .Q T1
CALCULUS CLUB - FRONT ROW: Geoff Smith,
Mark Wigod, Glenn Wells, Jon von A1-x.2ND ROW:
Dana Schuler, Elaine Wrenn, Noelle Nishikawa,
Norman Kitano, Michelle McCoy, Paige Arnold,
Gary .LeFebvre, Kim Shaw, Tim Collins, Rodney
Montiel, Camille Dougherty, Yxta Murray 3RD
ROW: Mindy Vldlliams, Joel Gargaro, Alison Clay,
Rob Cinco, Bally Karunasena, Miriam Dennis,
, , ,if , 4 '
' .. '- l
Rob Durazzo, Steve Williams, Kendra Karlson,
Bob Albright, John Williamson, D.C. Conroy, Mary
Kramer, Debbie Kelly. BACK ROW: Leslie Stults,
Asim Ali, Chris Craig, Dave Odell, Evan Shahin,
Ryan Rosier, Andy Cantrell, Lee Mayor, Mike Mil-
burn, Lou Boyer, Steve Malone, John James, Boba
by Ali, Alex Redman, Paul Evans.
ASTRONOMY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Beth Mor-
rison, Robyn Joffe, Miriam Dennis, Karen Oleson,
Lori Abramow, Dana Flax, Denise Bonachita,
Stuart Laureano, Stacy Bryan, Yxta Murray,
Cathie Rodgers, Kerri Zaleski, Becky Weber, Terri
Kirkwood, Daisy Berry, Kathy Krull, Irma Blanco,
Marnie Mitchell, Janice Randall. ZND ROW:
Janine Smith, Kelli Burch, Bally Karunasena,
Debbie White, Gary LeFebvre, Kendra Karlson,
Steve Williams, Amanda Schlumpf, Sindi Burson,
Alex Redman, Sheryl Peterson, Vicki Huber, Tri-
na Dunyon, John Torres, Steve Silverman. 3RD
ROW: Tim Eastman, Christine Medina. Michele
Massey, Marlo Ashley, Lynda McCarver, Julie
Fago't, Soo Jin Kim, Rodney Montiel, Susan Zeder,
Elaine Wrenn, Debbie Kelly, Anna McCarthy,
Jackie Johns, Jenny Walker, Dolly Jacobson, Lisa.
Longville, Cee Karunasena, Shelly Gilles, Kerri
Smith. BACK ROW: Mary Kramer, Noelle Nishi-
kawa, Evan Shahin, Bobby Ali. Steve Malone,
Mike Milburn, Nathan Burk, Geoff Smith, Jon von
Arx, Andy Cantrell, Mark Wigod, Glenn Wells, Lou
Boyer, Aaron Sullivan, Keith Ladd, Shelly Lee,
lf! ' giijej,
h , f Organizations 'E 'X
lsargames, Calculus .aa A 5,
man Darrin Chen Michael Merrill Cole Mark Bennett Hillina Perry
Gerald Wilson Debbie Shavelle. BACK Yvonne Brooks Natalie ParSOI1S.
s S We
.4 ,f 1 - " T ,
JL L it
GIRLS LEAGUE - FRONT ROW: Maria
Colon Nlhay Nghiem Stacia Logan Jen-
nifer Hall Debbie Shavelle Beth Van
Sant, Soo Jin Kim, Sharla Frazier,
Marissa Labor, Janine Smith. ZND ROW:
Yurrika Dolgorovky, Tamy Nghiem, Julie
Copp, Robin Kelley, Erin O'Neil, Rhonda
Frazier Sheryl Smith Melanie Tyler
Carina Carra Tonya Shean. BACK ROW:
Nlancy Endo Julianne West Julie Green-
lee, Julie Tracy, Julie Redrup, Lisa
Powell, Ji Young Kim, Eunice Kitahata,
Ha Nguyen, Janice Kitahata, Hillina
, 5 Y
. P I
BYTES - FRONT ROW: Gretchen W011- ROW: Peter Giuliano,Kirk Brennan,Dave
-2 .3 U Q 0 ij X 0 of Q
1 I I If 1 G ,
, I vi
K I L I , A
1 6 Organizations
Amadeus, Bytes, Girls' League, Span.!Fr.
or , l
, l' k
I ' ,Sur FRN
, ll ilu K l
... gf' ggi-M :ha L l Vi
h ,A 1 5,1-T U I
a W QT!
SPANISHIFRENCH CLUB - FRONT
ROW: Sandy Quon, Debbie Shavelle, Gilda
Riaz, Sonia Das, Yxta Murray, Mrs.
Boyer, Rodney Montiei. QND ROW:
Claudia Lugo, Raneka Chlim, Luciana
Llarmas, Rose Lucero, Darrin Chen, Phil-
EUS ONT ROW: Debbie
ri, Marvin Mar-
im Drake. Mark
Mark Bennett. Kevin Schmidt.
lip Jones, Michelle Viilson. BACK ROW:
Glenn Wells, Hayley Sloan, Alex Redman,
Kelvin Gobble, Antoinette Walsh, Karen
Jackson, Mike Milburn, Karla Carroll,
K i 3
ii, i K. dirt'
S V -ni
L J- -
Chris Craig. BACK ROW: Elisa Freligh.
Leslie Stultz, Mike Selden. Leane
Eberheart, Steve Velotte. Sean Younff-
Dhoug Thomas, Brent Carol. John San-
'tAmadeus was formed to give musicians a
change to utilize their musical talents,' re-
plied Fall President Asim Ali when asked
the purpose of the newly revised 505 Club,
which was sponsored once again by Dan Sul-
livan. Amadeus had a number of community
service projects related to music. They went
Christmas caroling at Halloween, per-
formed for a group of senior citizens in De-
cember, and participated in music shows at
various junior high schools.
Bytes, a new club on campus, was opened
up to anyone interested in computers or tak-
ing computer classes. Sponsored by comput-
er programmingteacher JimmyHoward, the
club nominated Mark Bennett as their can-
didate for the Mr. Ram pageant.
The Spanishflfrench Club, led by Fall
i "Bytes allows
, ,people with a com-
mon interest in
., computers to get
Tp together and share
E 2 .3 " n
fy T . zcleas.
T - Michael Merrill
T T Bytes
President Gilda Riazi, continued their tradi-
tional activities during Homecoming and
Spring Week. They also attended a taping of
the television show "Trivia Trapt, to raise
money for their club, which was sponsored
by Raymonde Boyer.
Girls' League, a very active club on cam-
pus, was open to all girls who were in-
terested in serving the commumity and
working hard. They held their annual
school-based projects which included a lnss-
o-gram sale, the Mr, Masculine Muscles
competition in October and an Alumni Tea
Spring President Debbie Shavelle com-
mented, "Girls' League allows me to partici-
pate in different kinds of service activities
while allowing me to meet other girls."
F.-XR LEFT: JUST FOR YOU- Girls' League Fall Pres-
ident Beth Yan Sant installs Sizririg Presiiient Dethie
Shavelle in January. ABOVE LEFT: V!ATC'H THISI -
Bytes member Natalie Pays' :is nstrates a pro-
gram she wrotei T ' Pefi'1e',i LEFT: JUST A LIT-
TLE NOTE ABOUT 1 Tl sgff. explains the Milli-
kan music gm iis at Marshall Junior
Ameda- iris' League. Span. Fr. , 5
: The Year YJ QTOEE '
I o 0 o
Baby Fae, Desmond Tutu wins Nobel Peace
I Prize, Kids on the stand of the McMartin
Preschool trial, 513.00 fines for parking in
I front of the school, Mary Decker and Zola
Budd conflict, stabbing at Millikan results
I in violence propaganda from press, Con-
gressmen and teachers in space, first black
I Miss America becomes first Miss America
forced to resign, the Mobil run, Tina Turner
I makes a comeback at forty-six and sweeps
the Grammys, Lionel Richie does an "out- ,
I rageous" job emceeing the American Music
Awards, Band Aid and USA for Africa
I "Feed The World", minorities become
I People are people,
I differently seen,
Sometimes they function
I as only machines.
I studious, or funny,
Their individuality makes '
I all of them stunning.
I seldom get involved, 5
S uppressed characteristics I
I take too long to -resolve.
Their ideals and 'values
I are created together i l
To inspire the-m th rough life
I always and forever.
Glenn Wells '85
I FAR ABOVE RIGHT: HOW CUTE - Dave and Susie
Odell check out the stuffed animals in the Hallmark
I Shop in Marina Pacifica one lazy, Spring afternoon.
ABOVE RIGHT: VERY FUNNY - Seniors Suzy Hef-
I fley and Lee Mayer exchange a few laughs during a
May weekend cruise on Lee' 38ft. Bay Liner. RIGHT:
MUNCHERS! - A Sunday afternoon Ends Millikan
I Flag Girls neglecting their calorie-watching to "mow" 1
on some irrestible Cookie Munchers cookies.
, 1 V , , x
,W i -- - Y- ' . .
p ' i l I
, Ai I
f , ig! . N
. of 'I I I
I E i l . I M V n, ..,
Liga! . I .4 I 4 W. yaw. I
nl i n " I n o I
' , 3 I I
. , 1 K
o fg A f-. no i
L 5 I i ' ,
F ' -A T . i V :J ' I
5 -1 ' . , I
.1 5 : Q . , I - '- ,
lf i A, fi 47 ',, , 'il ,
1 R i 0 . Q ,.., , .ji M I
i I V ' fwfr . .
"' x. ' in A i ' H: Y '7 - w"M .. it-vw it , I I E' I
1 ' 4 ' rv g dvi
i 3 b f fp . -3' I
V In ff VV I Q-
. -A , V It LL: 1g I
J' ,nv .
. ' I I
2 A i- - I in V Ak A I-Un ... N
i i 4 I, 4' Q 5 i A -
.252 H 3 V W., , I
LEFT: THE MANY
sums or Us - While I
some enjoy the compan-
ionship of many, Senior N
I Robyn Joffe prefers the
" 'i tranquility found in her
it lf: li book,
I -i I I
ik 1 ka i Y 'Y 1 i i V ' Y X 11 V w .1 ,- f ,Y i i' X I
il pf- n - ii I- i o!i ! -nil' - fin - iii' vii'-Yee
F Division Pale Q Q V
' f efxf, 5?
5 rl' un--1 3.-
Fr - '
Af' X 1 'lil
L, , , , I
FAR ABOVE: WHAT I WANT
- During second-period Stu-
dent Council, Mark Vlhgod ex-
plains to Michelle Djokic what
he wants to discuss at the
next Class Council meeting.
ABOVE: UNHAPPY - Camille
Dougherty, LeAnn Battle,and
Debbie Davisson are all
displeased about the upcom-
ing welfare project for the Se-
nior class. ABOVE RIGHT:
WE WANT PIZZA - Elaine
1 8 O Graduates
Wrenn, Jim Greci, and Mindy
Williams rush to distribute
pizza to hungry customers
during the Homecoming fes-
tivities. RIGHT: TEDIOUS
WORK - While conferring
over memeber-at-large ap-
plications during Student
Council, Senior Officers Glenn
Wells and Elaine Wrenn search
for the right combination in a
- V., ..,,,,
A ,R flls
I f Smile '
o 1 i. 51,1
X.: ,iff I
, .. i , ..
. 5 '
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL -.FRONT
ROW: Mark Wigod Glenn Wells Jim Greci
Elaine Wrenn. 2ND ROW: Denise
Bonachita Debbie Shavelle Mary Ann
Tehraniazad Debbie Davisson Lon Hiatt
Dana Shuler Stacie Tisher, Camille
Dougherty, Cee Karunasena. 3RD' ROW:
Mariam Dennis, Stacey Gordon, Mlchelle
McCoy Suzanne Penny, Stacia Logan-
4TH ROW: Noelle Nishikawa Robyn
Joffe Dianne Ruder Jackie Sherlock Lori
Ivey Melissa Affre Michelle Djokic Deb-
bie Kelly Mindy Williams Tenia Sims.
BACK ROW: LeAnn Battle Hillina Perry
Steve Romeyn, Geoff Smith, Rodney Mon-
tiel, Brad Lancaster, Jon von Arx, Julie
Fagot, Suzie Heffley.
Homecoming was a big money-maker for
the Senior Class. The Seniors once again
sold Barro's Pizza at the festivities. The
profits were very rewarding: they cleared
S124.56, second only to last year's Senior
Another reward for the day was the Se-
nior Class float. It was a three-dimensional
reproduction of a Harlequin Mask, which
hands down took the first-place honors in
the Homecoming Theme Contest.
The Float construction was made possible
by John James, .Ion von Arx, and Mark
Wigod, who built the foundation of the float
while Lori Hiatt, Debbie Davisson, and Kim
Shaw worked hard to put on the tissues. The
entire process lasted until 10:30 p.m.
After the highly successful day-time activ-
ities, there was a dance held at the Ram-
Shack, disc-jokeyed by "Good Vibration".
Next upcoming was their welfare project
for the school, which was to clean the Mar-
quee Letters Cthe letters above the
cafeteriaj. On Saturday, November 10, a
crew of hard workers with buckets and
sponges cleaned the letters. Among the ded-
icated workers were Paige Arnold and Deb-
bie Kelly, who worked their fingers to the
February 16, was the date set for the Win-
ter Affair, held at the Anaheim Convention
Center in the California Room. The featured
band was "The Calmrads", who performed
from 9:00 p.m. until 1:00 a.m. They are said
to be one of the top ten bands in California,
as quoted by many talent agencies. Fall Se-
nior Class President Jim Greci commented
on the turnout, "The dance was a great suc-
cessg there were many people and it was the
first Winter Affair that has been very profit-
The Fall term officers were Senior Class
President Jim Greci, Vice-Presidnet Elaine
Wrenn, and Senior Senator Glenn Wells. The
Spring term officers were Senior Class Pres-
ident Mark Wigod, Vice-President Michelle
Djokic, and the Senior Senator Melissa
LEFT: YOUR FUTURE - Senior Class members Camille
Dougherty, Jim Greci, Elaine Wrenn, Mark Wigod,
Glenn Wells, and Michelle Djokic drive their cars
through the streets of Life one Saturday night. BE-
LOW LEFT: COLLEGE BOUND - Seniors Debbie Kel-
ly, Mary Kramer, and Geoff Smith spend their spare
time in Aries to discuss their future college plans.
Graduates 1 8 1
x rf' o '-ia!
. ' S g- J
Jig get -Q N
awww ,Cam Xafww Qfmmfa Wa We Qgzlxbbfm llwlfj
akemyddwf Q306JZM JZYWZJM Qada-JKJJ lj!
' ' American heroes. comment d "Th 1
G, fbtol Trl e , ere was a ways
C P p A few students from Millikan something to do, and it was all alot
WashingtOn,D'C.iSaCity Ofhistoi were privileged enough to have of fun." For these and other stu- rl
ry, beauty, and the many complex- taken part in this memorable expe- dents, Capitol Classroom provided
ities of our government. Capitol rience. Rick King, Gary LeFebvre, a fun and very beneficial trip. I' I'
Classroom was Organized in an and Robyn Sherain were among Glenn Wells '85 gl
attempt to clarify these intricate, these Students- Gary LeFebvre l
democratic actions for high school l
students and other interested h
citizens, while explaining the histo-
ry behind the many monuments " g
and memorials. , l !
Nine action-filled days were V NX, -'X M
spent in Washington, D.C. in June. vvvph ,Q '-f P' 'rf
The group visited Arlington Na- 41" "fi "T ' -I
tional Cemetary, the Capitol, and ff, tl' 'i l f 2 , '-lf ' -f A
the many other places involved in 4,3 Q . ' f i '-
history and the governmental pro- ffr". " "'V C' ' ,I " . ' A h ' n
cess. ' 5 I F ' ', , ,
"There's a certain amount of ex- ' .' - A mimgi
citement in seeing the president of C, - " ""' " P 'i f A' '
our country," understated Capitol ', ip! A f I' . , , , v L
Classroom staff member and Milli- I I , Q ' I LL, L
kan science teacher Mr. Chuck Wil- - ' ' .1 , ii , ' i - v '
shire."Seeingthe monuments gave -' H' , 1 '1iI'- p ' , nu A l,
me a whole new sense of pride," he ', ' H, : V' 3 li ,ff ,M ' gg 1
added.The many monuments bring ' p 111' . ' p I v I "C 7"
to life the childhood stories of d,q-Q1111 if ' ' J , 'I " t I
Adams - Anderson
gpg was always
:i 1: was allalr
5 and other stu-
Glenn W5 if
Q. ' . .n W
N ' Q
, ff-5, ,
E1 , -. l
532,53 W' .J
l ,. . ,
' l ,
f 1 -,:y,14:' ' -Q f -1 .,
, 3 ,,- if -.
"'.,,,','v ,1ii1,Q45,i3: '-'fH':.",L'
5 ' E aff? , '
1 . fa.
,vs "' ,
- if. . 4f!.:.1'!., 1 - 1 f,
ANGANETTE ADAMS - JV Basketball
JOHN ADAMS - Rifle Team.
MELISSA AFFRE - Soph. Senator,
Soph. V-Pres., JV Cheer, Varsity Cheer,
Hour to Devour V-Pres. Soph. Jr. Sr.
Class.Council Rally Chairman Public-
xty Director Jr. Honor Guard CFS.
FAHEEM AKBAR - Jazz Choir.
ASIM ALI - Orchestra Marching
Band Straw Hat Band Amadeus Key
Club NHS CSF Math Club 505 Club
Pres. Astronomy Club Gold M.
BABER ALI-JV Var. Wrestling Prin.
Advisory Comm. Aries Key Club
Math Club Forensics Prs. CSF NHS
Jr. Sr. Class Council Quill and Scroll.
DIANE ALPERN -- 30-3-30 Quill and
Scroll Corydon Editor-in-Chief NHS.
DENOS AMARANTOS - Soph Foot
ball Jr Class Council Dance Club
astronomy Club Principal s Honor
MICHELLE ANDERSON Kxdettes
STEPHANIE ANDERSON Soph
Class Council Hour to Devour Varsity
Soccer Orchestra C S F
JEFF ANGER Soph Var Football
MIKA ARAI Var Swimming Water
Polo Mgr Stats Lorett CSF Hour to
Devour Frosh Soph Jr Sr Class
Council Ames Quill and Scroll Prin
cipal s Honor Roll
JIM ARAKAWA Soph JV Var Foot
ball German Club Band Orchestra
BRIAN ARMSTRONG Stage Crew
KAREEN K ARNOLD Choral Club
PAIGE ARNOLD Kidettes Prom
Comm Sr Class Council AA S Varsi
ty Cheer Hour To Devour CFS
League Lorett Adv Dance Dance
TODD AVCOLLIE JV Football JV
SHAWN BANNISTER Golf Team
REX BARTHOLOMEW Orchestra
Band Straw Hat Band Amadeus V
gges 505ClubV Pres JazzEnsemble
KEVINE BARTLEY JV Var Soc
cer JV Football
DAMON BASS DaCapo Chamber
LEANN BATTLE JV Tennis Jr Sr
Class Council Hour to Devour
FERNANDO BAUTISTA JV Var
HONOR Asim A11 received All
District and All State Honors in
HONOR Rheuben Bowling was
Student ofthe Quarter in ROTC
ff' , f
3 . .
1 I M
, . H .5 1-lt
11 Y is
G 2 J"
, 'v: '51'j,+sH -f., - gtg' 1
'-', A 1' - is
at , X I
ea ..f 1.
1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1
I 1 1 1
1 1 l 1 1
. . ,
I 1 l 1 1 I
, , . . .
1 -1 ' 1
-w l . . , X
-1 1 1 1
1 Y n , . ', I, I n
1 1 ' 1 '
- . 1
.. I, , . -
1 1 1 '
' "' 1
1 - A
. 1' . 1 b
., . , . . ., '
7 7 '
LISA ASHLEY! -- Dance Club, Girls
1 1 - 1
2 1 "
., " ., ,
u ""' , n '
' -' l 1 1 1
1 , 1
. . . . n
. ' I
1 1: f- .,
,.1a5,t1g . 1
1 F J 'L
a- - Stir!
J ,Q 5.15:
. , . .
Anger - Bautista
ir. Q .3 kg "' '
--'!'71.11 1' .
, Mllflb bghdfffl-
L 6111116 5301211111211
CHRISTOPHER A BECK School
LINDA BENNER Marchmg Band
MARK BENNETT Drum Major
Marchmg Band Straw Hat Band Or
chestra Jazz Band Math Club
Amadeus Treas Bytes Club V Pres
505 Club Sec CSF
DAVE BENTON ROTC
MONIQUE BESSEM Ames Art Edl
tor Prmclpal s Advlsory Comm Soph
Jr Sr Class Council Lorett CSF
Oulll and Scroll G1rl s Var Soccer
Mgr Traders Prlncl al s Honor Roll
JANET BIRCH our to Devour
Soph Jr Sr Class Councll Dance
FRED S BLALOCK Soph JV Var
IRMA BLANCO Lorett Astronomy
ggupb CFS Kldettes JV Badmmton
MARCI BLASETTI Spamsh Club
Astronomy Club Math Club Dance
glub JV Swlmmlng Prmclpal s Honor
DENISEE BONACHITA Soph Jr
Sr Class Councll Adv Dance Dance
Club Masquers Astronomy Club
CHRISTY BORDIN Varslty Gym
MICHAEL L BORDONI CSF NHS
Jr Class Councxl Spanlsh French
Club Math Club Swlmmmg Prom
Comm CBS Hour to Devour Prlncl
pal s Honor Roll
GEORGE L BOWENS Soph JV
Var Basketball Soph Track Covydon
30 3 30 Hour to Devour
RHEUBEN BOWLING ROTC Cory
don Page Edltor FOFSDSICS CSF Qulll
and Scroll Jr Class Councll Color
Guard Drxll Team NFL 30 3 30
LOU BOYER Key Club Traders Cal
culus Club S A D D Cycllng Club
Astronomy Club Hour to Devour
AYRAKA BRATCHER Jazz Choxr
DaCapo 30 3 30
WILLIE B BRIGGS JR Orchestra
505 Club S rmg Muslcal Fresh
Soph Class ouncll
MICHAEL BROCK Soph Var Wa
ter Polo Soph Swlmmmg CSF
YVONNE BROOKS Bytes ROTC
Dr1ll Team Color Guard Rlfle Team
Spanlsh French Club Prmclpal s Hon
BQFWN V BROWER Dance Club
HONOR Mel1ssa Affre was
selected as the 1983 Jr Prlncess
AWARD W1ll1am Maus Won the
SCIEHCQ Achlevement Award
HONOR Jeff Anger was named
All Clty and All League ID foot
l 1, I!
, 3 , . fl
, 1 I 6 I
5 A 'Q'
I 1 'J W
. s X ' 9 ' ' '
1 1 1
I '1 ' '1
I ., . -
. . y . I K
1 I -1 -1 'Za C
-1 -1 1 1 ' ' -1
. . , -
1 1 -
. . ,
" ' if '
1. I I
., ., ., , .
s. . -- ., , . - 3
s , n
1 1 1 1
a u , v n ,, A .77
1-- -' . .
1 1 -' -s. , Ip,
1 1 11. A " A
'I - H, '
. I i 1, ., Q 3
ex - 1 - 1 1 '.
1 ' l 1 1 1 S -fr-X '
f . -
x ' , 5 , .J
' A . ,l' l"1f
. I I 1 1 I I ,Ia
- , - 1 A J Q11
1 1 1 I . "
M - -I uf ,
C I -1 1 1 Y
as ' " '
sl - 1 1 1 1
I I - .. I I
0 ' . . ' . ve
1 1 1 ' M"
" ' 1 '
-f 1 - 1 1
. 'BK ' - ,
I I 1 1 1 - ,
.... I ..
1 ' -
1 - f
4 1 , . . . ., ,
1 7 jg' ,'
. 9 f I
- 1 If
I , r 1 ' ' '
1 . . 1 ,
1 I 1 -1
Qx ' ',
4' 5 I I '1 ' ' N-V
., . , .
I a . , ,
' ' ' J J 1 1 1 '
1 gs, f ,Ix.,IIfI . I . . , - I! gym'
'J 5 7 155.1 f 1'
I 7' ,K
, hw .
I . .
11, . .
Beck - Bordoni
3. LI '
'iQ O ' 'rf'-
Z ' 'E QL
f- I ..
.., 9' . ,
-1 cl 1 1
Q'Q30a5zeow' if www Qramaawai YZXQ? face
,Qui awe- 2322 QW ,Zfyfaff mmf M17 Qg yffffe 53,46
Qddlfb grower 6J6!!'fld2ff grown, Qofwa .g8l'0t07Zf
. V be'
THE BRITISH INVASION of the 1980 s in ly Idol General Public and Frankle Goes to
eluded such musical artists as Duran Duran Hollywood These groups were able to capi
Wham Depeche Mode The English Beat Bll tallze on British popularity in America
The 1960's brought a rush of
young lively musical groups to the
U.S. The impact that these British
bands had on American teenagers
was tremendous. The Rolling Stones
Herman and the Hermits the Byrds
and of course the Beatles werejust a
part of the English talent that re
sounded from radios
Wow once again in the 80 s an in
credible amount of new talent has
Groups such as Duran Duran Cul
ture Club Bananarama and Depeche
Mode have almost monopolized
teenagers musical interests espe
cially in So Cal
British new wave is a unique
sound that few American groups can
produce commented Caotu Phan
Wlary Kramer 80
1 A 1, 6 , Q
... Q, 5 1 21
1 f- 'V' 9 9 2 3
I f y -N J ' . ff. ' I
, I glial, ' -
.A ' . .- .x Q ' em ' 5 va 5
.,,. . ,7- A- 1 . 1 2 1
Y 1 ,, V Aa. . 1 ' . , ' 2 1 A P
cv - 1 w , 'V rr' " i - E 'L
' I H l 1 B' G. 4 ' 1 1
l I . tv . X ' In '
. r penetrated the shores of America. 1 3
I . .
,, . . . . 3
'I 1 R ,Ji ' I'
nfl to B '
3 ' , . Y ' ' ' " ' -,
xr T-Y' '- - J
l ,TT,r01TI?4!Y.4 J ,
T flu-lilf'15 4 1
. P i g V ' f I - y
f - . x .5
I J If ' W All V 'Ju '
,Q 4 , A E 4 ,Q A 5, tftay Qgyafza fm Q!!04lZt7" ,MW
,W Q A 3 ' V 3 gmwy Qafyyafvzcff W QZIIYZZZ5 '
. I xy A
.-. ,1 , A V V ' "' I X g gig:
'E , Q ff 4 . 2 ,rf
l ' - ,Q 15' , V V". ' .
,, I f , A sr Q " fi
Z1 - 4 1' 'li
ll l Fm I
-yy 1 f
. Y. 1 -A we
l u fl
STUDYING HARD - Foreign ex- dies his U.S. Government for an up- I 'V
change student Jose Hernandez stu- Coming quiz. X I
Foreigner from Spain e-leee'
, , Kali Qkdwmff .fZZhze!Qw'fzAr MW
How would you like to travel thousands of miles away from Jwwm 6 - EM 6 Z Wm
friends and family and live with strangers for a whole school l
year in a foreign country? That's exactly what senior Jose Her- K.
nandez did. Jose, a senior, was a foreign exchange student from , X' f '
Spain. Though he was only 16, Jose was a senior becase the i '
schools in Spain are far more difficult than in the United Q5 it ' p "
States. ' "A 'Ex
Jose was involved in many diverse activities including being y I
part of the Varsity Swim Team and the Sophomore Water Polo q vggyg V v'V, A ,.qg1 V ' gl
Team. Jose was outstanding and had no problems getting W -
along with his teammates. "He had a lot of dedication that i"lt xl
many teenagers here donlt have," commented Coach Bruce e , of
Jose had adjusted extremely well to the lifestyle of the U.S. ' 5:
and enjoyed the carefree attitude of the teenagers. 'Tm really i' 1 i
going to miss Long Beach ... I've had many different experi- T 5
ences that I will never forgetfl said Jose. X 1
Mika Arai '85 ,K X
W1 f ' I ll
,Deaf-ew Gaza?-ef Gray Ggafzwzefiz .QFCZZ gafflmzef Gamba aww Qafza, Gafuzuel W
,f X X
J e . ,
, Q 5. , - w
'Ef ff QM' s,
- 1 .HX XA
5 XX X
Bryant - D. Carswell
. . ' -m
My .. ,,
,j A ..
STACY L BRYANT Keywanettes
Kidettes CSF Principal s Honor Roll
Jr Honor Guard Soph Jr Class Coun
c1l Basketball Stats
GUS BUCKNER Soph Swimming
TAMMY BUMGARNER Adv Dance
KEITH L BURNS Soph JV Var
MICHAL E BURNS JV Var Base
ALLISON CAIRNS Lorett Soph
Jr Sr Class Council Kldettes Var
KEN CALLOWAY Track
VICKI CAMPBELL Marching Band
MARVIN CAMPER Soph JV Var
Basketball Marching Band Jazz
ANDREW J CANTRELL Soph JV
Var Basketball Jr Sr Class Council
TERHBTSV Pres Cycling Club Jr Mar
COURTNEY R CARUTHERS
Football Jazz Choir Var Wrestling
TONYAY CARUTHERS Jazz Choir
DaCapo Prep Club
TERISA CARVER JV Var Swim
ming Symphonic Winds Jazz Band
EORGEA CASTRO JV Var Soccer
TERRY CHEK - Dance.
TOBY CHOY - C.S.F. Math Team
CBS Bytes Club Astronomy Club
Principal s Honor Roll.
ALISON CLAY - Marching Band Or-
chestra Chamber Singers Straw Hat
Band Spring Musical Amadeus Sec.
Anchor Pres. V-Pres. Sec.
Keywanettes N.H.S. C.S.F. V-Pres.
JEFFREY CLEELAND - Raiders
Pres. Var. Baseball.
HONOR. Mike Burns was
named All-League and All-CIF
HONOR' George Castro was
selected to lst team All-City and
2nd team CIF Honors in soccer.
AWARD: Mark Wigod won the
DAR Good Citizenship Award.
HONOR: Alison Clay was named
to the All-Southern and All-
State Orchestras twice.
HONOR: Alison Clay recieved
Freshman of the Year Honors in
HONORS: Deborah Kelly Was
Student of the Quarter in En-
glish 10, Science, US History,
and Foreign Language.
, ef- E.f.:-.L-.
,V ' ,661-oafztcw
A Q. ln' !
5 f. - MV
-. - 1 1
. .l I
Graduates 1 8 7
M. Carter - J. Cleeland
. W is
xx A ,mf .
6 Qhfi 60510 Glad 6045
6 6 jam 60120 Qfaaf gogbcf
af' f f
. H "
fmdek Gqbelia Qfazoe Gary Wkzcefw Ggoakwa jfrzw Goakef Guy Gow
pvlfa.. ., "
. . 6' ni
Keep on Sailing ' " 'A--u---"' "
3 1 ,.
Millikan's future Olympic Sailor, Tim Eastman 2 Q in 0 ' ,,Q,.
started sailing when he was ten years old at . vw l.f- - 0' ' 4 1
Long Beach Yacht Club where he is a member. 5 - Q, f , ff
Since then he had sailed many different kinds of ' W "-
sailboats such as Lasers and Hobies, but he en- M Q-233
joyed Sabot racing the most. Tim sailed all sum- , 35,7 4-W ,.,, ,J , -P.
mer, Whether it was in his small Sabot or a I ya '45 .ug
friend's Cal27 which he races also. M T' "' la
Tim had been in many Sabot sailing competi- "' , H
tions. Last year he placed fifth in his flight in the , """"3
Junior Nationals held in Naples. He had also won ' 1 1
numerous trophies and awards for his outstand- W V ' 352:
ing performance as a sailor. His hope is to some- -" """""
day own a large sa lboat in which to sail around
the world. He also would like to compete in such
pretigious races as the Congressional Cup. Tim - ,
remarked, "Sailing is a part of me just as . I ' K
breathing is!" P
Mika Arai '85 , '
SAIL AWAY - Senior Tim Eastman tightens the line on his main sail to
catch better air.
1 8 8 Graduates
Clemens - Cox
-.....,.,...r..- W., . .. W., . W-.
SHAWNDA CLEMENS Prom Com
mlttee Cofrydon 30 3 30 Nautlcal
Club Lorett Dance Club
STACY COCKRILL Kldettes
Nautlcal Club Hour to Devour A A S
BLAIR COHN JV Soccer Football
Mgr Basketball Mgr Astronomy
LINDA COLE Cross Country Prm
C1531 s Honor Roll
B AD COOPER JV Var Golf
MICHELLE COPELIN JV Var Ten
ms JV Soccer Tennls Club
STEVE COREY JV Var Baseball
.VINCENT COULSON Track Vocal
CHRISTOPHER CRAIG Band Or
chestra Amadeus Key Club Straw
Hat Band C S F Concert Chou'
Chamber Slngers Soph JV Swlm
mxng School Muslcals
MICHELE CRANE H0meCOm1Hg
Queen Jr Honor Guard CFS Swlm
Mgr JVTenn1s Var Gymnastlcs Adv
Dance Kldettes Soph Jr Class Coun
c1l Varslty Cheer
LISA CROWLEY JV Var Tennls JV
Soccer JV Badmlnton CSF Tennls
Club Prlnclpal s Honor Roll
KAREN CUNNINGHAM CSF Prm
clpal s Honor Roll
BILL DANDREA Soph JV Var
Football Var Track Sr Class Councll
Prmclpal s Honor Roll
SONIA DAS Forensics Pres V Pres
Corydon Spanlsh French Club V
Pres Qulll and Scroll NFL Pr1nc1
pal s Honor Roll S A D D Prlnclpal s
JERRY DAVIS JV Var Tennls Prm
clpal sHonor Roll CSF Traders Hour
to Devour DECA
DEBORAH S DAVISSON JV Cheer
Song Girl Prom Comm C S F Soph
Sr Class Councll Prlnclpal s Honor
JENNIFER L DEAL Soph Class
Councxl Prlncxpal s Honor Roll
MIRIAM DENIIS Var Soccer Jr
Honor Guard Prmclpal s Advisory
Comm Sr Class Councll CFS Lorett
DaCapo Var Soccer Mgr Astronomy
Club Cyclmg Club
DONNA DIEZ Var Cross Country
Var Track Var Swlm Team German
HONOR Steve Corey was Stu
dent of the Quarter ln Busmess
AWARD Mary Kramer won the
Harvard Book Award
HONOR SooJ1n Kun was a Med
al of Merlt fmahst ln US H1story
I 161 t
6 - A
Dines - England
? I gli
SI I l
c Q f
rm 5 ,
V 'ohgfllf Sha
BRIANJ DINES Soph JV Var Wa
ter Polo Swmm Team
MICHELLE DJOKIC Head Flag
Glrl Artes Glrls Sports Edltor
Keywanettes Comm of Clubs Sr V
Pres Gold Blue Jewled M Kldettes
Soph Jr Sr Class Councll Prom
Comm Jr Honor Guard CSF Qulll
and Scroll Prlncxpal s Honor Roll
BRIAN DOOLEY ROTC Rlfle Team
CAMILLE M DOUGHERTY Ames
Edltor Junlor Presldent Pubhclty D1
rector Kldettes CSF Keywanettes
Presldent Gold M Qulll and Scroll
Treas Soph Jr Sr Class Councxl
Prom Committee Jr Honor Guard
Var Stats JV Tennls Prlnclpal s Hon
JAMES DRAKE Marchlng Band
Straw Hat Band Orchestra Amadeus
C S F Symphomc W1HdS
VANCE DRINKARD Soph JV Var
Football Soph Basketball
DYANA D DULIN JV Swlmmlng
TRINA M DUNYON Adv Dance
STEVE EASLEY Varslty Wrestllng
STANG EILAK Soph Football JV
Var Baseball Traders Hour to De
ANDREW ELLIS Soph JV Football
Var Wrestllng Soph Track
STANLEY L ENGE CBS Arts Club
PAUL R EVANS Marching Band
Orchestra Drum Corp Jazz Ensemble
Key Club Straw Hat Band Amadeus
Golf Team NHS CSF
JULIE FAGOT Fresh Pres Lorett
V Pres Soph Jr Sr Class Councll
Hour to Devour Corydon DaCapo
Astronomy Club Gold M
SABRINA FALKNER Jumor Honor
HEIDEH FARDI Prom Comm
Lorett JV Swlmmmg Water Polo Mgr
gwgfiammlng Mgr Spamsh French Club
MELISSA D FAIRBANKS Kld
ettes Hour to Devour Dance Club
Astornomy Club DaCapo
PATRICIA M FECK JV Var Vol
leyball JV Var Basketball C S F Ju
mor Honor Guard
JOHN FELICIONE Soph JV Foot
SEANA FERNANDES Soph Var
Football JV Var Track
HONOR Mary Kramer was
selected to appear 1n Who s Who
Among Amemcom Hzgh School
HONOR' Patty Feck was named
All City 1n volleyball.
"Wh 1 I
f f '
, I- 1?
A . 1-' my y I - xA
, . .. ,
. . . , I1 - ,
- IW , 1
, , Z . ,
'7 7 7 7 ' I vi
., ., . , H u K
.7 - ' I , 7 7 Q C fry
A ' ' Z fr
' 7 ' ' ll
. , I . . , . . .-
' 7 7 7 .
7 7 I
., 1, ., . , -me J
, . I . . , 7 5. I
' 7 7 '
- , X '
7- . 7 7 X-
. . ., .
"" -, , 1
, . .
. wt . . . ,l
. "' . ,
Dance Club, Kidettes, Jr. Honor Guard, 'F I
' . . N
' ' ' ' ' 1 ,f
' ! 7
8 "' 7 7
. , . .
' " 7 7 ly
7 ' I
' i' 7
7 7 I
! 7 3
7 , 7 ' I
'-'- I c, I
.. ., ., ., ., , X
! I 9 X
. l 1
1 . -- .,
H 7. 7. '7
. I - 1 Wu H
! 9 I s
a '-" , I " To
' 7 7 ' 7 - ' -7 '
.. H -
1 '1' Q, n
7 7 -7 - 55,9
.. .fab-,W-i., ,
5 'K ""'
' l , X " - ' i n ,
'air V f Na- ' if
fi a wi a ffl 1
X K 'Z - ll' A 'X 3. is
if . Q
a . 1 1
, 0,611 dlrcokr gmaf 63566 fmkiacf game .ghd cguww
, f cdinfa tfzzkdafzirf Jzffvkzaf glkflff' Zak gwai Jmea tgwvzisv
' 'S fi ' f i A
X ' ul " ' - Q ,
' 'V 2 ., , QL' 1 '
K - f A, 'Um
.r-. V . MV -Z:5:Qj4l,L an
E E rr- y
,nf E 4. ,Ah V,
Q 5 Aw- Q
V 6, V..
V 1 ' I '-'v- 9
. . t X
.7460 57591 .Qztf-ztzizf geek
REMEMBER WHEN . . . - Sporting their Boys' State t-shirts,
Evan Shahin and Alex Redman reminisce about their sojourn
to Sacramento as delegates to Boys' State.
Ult was a once in a lifetime experience which I'l1 never
forget." This statement made by Senior Alex Redman cap-
sulized the feelings which he and Senior Evan Shahin had
for the Boys' State program. In the end of theirjunior year,
each had the opportunity to spend eight all-expense paid
days in Sacramento learning about state, county, and city
Boys' State was a program sponsored by the American
Legion. Legion posts throughout California selected out-
standing high school juniors to attend the conference which
was held annually at Cal State Sacramento. The boys were
divided into cities and political parties and literally build
their own government.
During the first three days, officials were elected, ordi-
nances were made, and courtjustices were appointed. From
that point on, the Boys' State government operated much
like Califronia's state government. The officers and citizens
had to deal with lifelike situations such as nuclear war,
elections, and lawmaking. Alex obtained a position as coun-
ty supervisor while Evan served as Clerk of the State As-
sembly and as Acting Secretary of his county.
The boys also had the chance to visit the state capitol
building, meet Governor Deukmejian, and to visit with their
local legislators Dennis Brown and Ollie Speraw.
Elaine Wrenn '85
Engly - Fernandes
ser glide across the ice while practicing for their trip to the Nationals in Kansas
Hard Work I Dream Come True
Skating gracefully over the
ice seemed to come very natu-
rally to David McGovern.
David s interest began at the
age of eight at a friend s ice
skating birthday party. After
convincing his parents to pay
for lessons David set out to
make his dream into a reality.
Along with his skating part-
ner David competed in the
Nationals in Pittsburg the
Pacific Coast Championships
and the Junior World Champi-
onship which is where he
made his imprint on the inter-
national skating circle. David
has been compared to great ice
skating champions such as
Randy Gardner and Ken
David had to maintain a vig-
orous schedule in which he in-
cluded workouts school work
ajob at Naugles and many de-
voted hours toward ice skat-
ing. Despite the difficulties in
juggling practices competi-
tions and school David felt
Doing what I love best see-
ing my work really pay off and
making my dream slowly come
true has made it worthwhile.
With much determination and
some luck I hope to be in the
Robyn Joffe 85
SKATING T0 VICTORY - Senior David McGovern and partner Bridgit Dren-
, Y 7
7 7 7
Eff-.GHQUFO QWQ tfafwicoar Jfzfzd tfdlyfl'
lag r Mg, l
f y r -' keg,
4, , A '
Y aflgligft -' ix
Fillenworth - Geller
Q5' ' tggumfdkb
:fly .1 V- ,f
1' , V
xy ' X
4, ,iff wag-
l t' .1 Z
1, A f ' in
F ' '
A War! 54149010
J ff .
Tl.. 170660 fob
if, ffm ffffv
,it 5 .
PAUL FOOR - Spanish French Club
War Games Club
KIMBERLY FORREST - JV Var
SHARLA FRAZIER - N.H.S C.S.F.
Junior Honor Guard Girl s League
Pres. Vice Pres. Sec. Historian
Anchor Dance Club Principal s Honor
Roll Gold M
JULIEJ FULBRIGHT--JV Var. Bad-
minton C S.F.
ROBERT GANCE - JV Cross Country.
GARY GARCES -- German Club CBS.
JOEL GARGARO -- Marching Band
Orchestra Jazz Ensemble Drum Line
Key Club Amadeus C.S.F. N.H.S.
Gold M Wargamers.
LARA E. GELLER - Dance Concert
German Club Sec.
DAONGALA GIBSON - Marching
Band 30-3-30 DaCapo Jazz Chorus
JV Var. Basketball.
MATTHEW J GJERSVOLD - Soph.
JV Football Soph. JV Swimming
Prom Comm Calculas Club Traders.
CHERYL GLASGOW -- Track.
JOHN GOLDMAN - Var. Cross Coun-
try Var Track C.S.F. Key Club
LISA L GOLT- Marching' Band Con-
cert Band JV Var. Basketball Var.
Softball Principal s Honor Roll.
TERESA L GOLT - Marching Band
Concert Band JV Var, Basketball
Var. Softball Principal s Honor Roll.
ANDREA B GONZALEZ - Girls Drill
eam I 3 J
STACEY GORDON - Var. Softball!
S0ph.iJrr Sr Class Council +
JAMESJA. GRECI -- Aries Editor
Soph. JV Var Football JV Var.Base-
ball Sr. President Quill and Scroll
I Prom Comm. Jr. Marshall.
C GREGORY GRIFFIN -- V.I.C.A.
Dance Club. J
CASSANDRA GUNSAULUS -- JV
Var. Swimming Astronomy Club
Hour to Devour
RORY T GUNTER -- Soph. Var. Foot-
ball Soph. Basketball. 1 I
GENEIEVE GUZMAN -- Cecilian
Singers Concert Choir DaCapo.
REX R HAIRRELL - Soph. Var. Water
Polo Soph. JV Var. Swimming Prin-
cipal s Honor Roll.
HONOR Sharla Frazier was a
Medal of Merit finalist in En-
HONOR Rory Gunter received
All League Honorable Mention
. 4' -A Q
Q? -13 1:7
, ' 239' fr.
. L 9 wg ,, ,
v.. , ,
. , . Q
b -5. X
1: 1 ' , . X
Qi J Q, , ' '
5 7 7 , 7 Q J
,, 1 9
. , ,
9 ' 'S
el , ' ,
' 7 9 9 7
I 7 7 I 2
1 X X 1
- , .
5 I 7 I 7 Q
9 ! 7 P, M
3 '7 7 Bl "
N 5. , . , ,
x - i
9 I 7
, 7 , ' 3
- 441 J
U I Q
l , , Q
w X , ., ., . 1 ,
Q-' , 3 5 5
K 7 9 ' I 7 X -
, 9 1 I , 1 I 1 -t
,I if Soph., Jr., Sr. Class Council, Mr. Ram, ,25 5 ff Y 8 4 ,
lx ' 7 ai fl I ,J " f f
. 7 'L-" M ' "
, Q as Q- in
4 - 1 Q..
A 9 Q Q
,Y , , , If
fi f g I
I F . :kv Q -vp
, ' ' ' w- N -
' f if? ,
. . ' -s:
. I .
Hall - Hartenhoff
4 J Q fra, 'P
f- 1, ' ,K
'1 , 1 '.
X s 71
RL ll 1
N . ,
MICHELLE HALL - JV Cross Coun-
try Varsity Track.
KIMBERLY HAMILTON - Prep Club.
LYNN HAN - Math Club Anchor
ERIKA HANSEN -- Jazz Ensemble
Marching Band Straw Hat Band Con-
cert Choir Spring Musical Amadeus
Anchor C.S.F. N.H S.
KAREN HARBERS - ROTC Girls Drill
Team Stage Crew.
PATRICK HARDEN - Soph Varsity
Football Varsity Wrestling.
SOPHIA R. HARRIS - Var. Track
Prep Club Principal s Honor Roll.
TIM HARRIS - Soph. JV Var. Foot-
ball JV Var. Baseball Principal s
KYTRINA HARVEY -- Track.
MILLARD HARVEY - Soph. Var.
Football JV Var. Track 30-3-30 505
Club Marching Band Raiders Span-
CHAITAE RG HASTY-JV Var Soc-
HOKILANI M HAYNES - Orchestra
C S F. N .H.S.
SUZANNE C HEFFLEY-Millie Ram
AA.S. Pres Jr. Class Council Kid-
ettes JV Swim Team Principal s Hon-
RACHEL HERSH - Dance Concert
School Play School Musical Masquers
Pres. Dance Club Astronomy Club
Principal s Honor Roll.
SHAWN HESLIN -- Dance Concert
Spring Musical Mr. Ram Adv Dance
Wargamers German Club Dance Club
KIMBERLY HIRT-JV Var Track JV
Var Cross Country
LORI S. HIATT - Soph. Jr. Sr. Class
Council Var. Soccer C.S F. Hour to
Devour AAS Trea Concert Choir
DaCapo CFS Kidettes.
RAYMOND HO - C S.F
PATRICK A. HODGE - ROTC Raid-
ers Color Guard.
STEVEN C HOLLIDAY -- JV Var
HONOR Alex Redman was
selected to appear in Who s Who
Among American High School
HONOR Terri Houser was
awarded Praise Honors
HONOR Noelle Nishikawa was
a Medal of Merit finalist in US
AWARD Edward Jewett was
awarded the Sogouner s Award
HONOR: Kristi Kahl was an
NCTE essay contest semi-
1 1 1
1 1 -
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1
.. , .
1 '1 1
1 1 1
1 1 - 1
1 1 -
1 1 1
9 7 '7
,... ., ,
. , .
'le 4 4 1 1 In
A ,Vf L,
9' - ,
, ki kg' i
5 ' ,
THERE IT IS - Lani Haynes and Mark Vligod find their name listed in a booklet
of all of the winners of the NCTE Essay Contest.
Over 7 000 students were nominated last
February by their English teachers for the
annual NCTE CNational Council of
'Teachers of Englishj Awards in writing.
Each nominee submitted a sample of his
best writing and an impromtu essay. These
compositions were evaluated by state judg-
ing teams of both high school and college
By early Fall the 850 Finalists were
selected. These Finalists represented high
schools in all fifty states the District of Co-
lumbia and American schools abroad. The
number of possible winners for each state
was proportional to its population.
For the first time in several years Milli-
kan was proud to have two talented stu-
dents who were national Finalists. Lani
Haynes and Mark Wigod were recognized for
their outstanding performances in writing.
Both had continuously displayed creativity
in their compositions throughout high
Mary Kramer 85
X 1 "
F f teachers.
, , an
my 7 .I Zi V f
- 4, 1. f, -, ,
I It ' Jfitf f
A, E 1 J- 1
kj fl X I-1 .:.5215Y'2L
f jf ,Q I
A I 1 , , V,
,di 'V' '
"SQ , ,
Jw g Et
. f ff,
21 , 5-Y I
Harvey - Hollins
,W YM 1' .1451 '2-.Q
.raw wa wee my
l I x '
U 7" fl? 2 li ,
X -..,., , .,
I X'f'xl' X
X I N
Wakita Qfztlfzznzf Wzrlfofz fffzffzif .Zfmza ,fdf-A yay joffwfb
SCUBA Duo f V - vxvri
,1 r 1 at
For most students, Saturday mornings ' , pl!
were usually for sleeping in and relaxing, W, K , '
but not for seniors Bobby Ali and Mike " A Q y ' - - i' lf.
Brock. Almost every Saturday morning, 7 J f'
they woke up at 6:00 A.M. to SCUBA dive B' g ,. X La
and explore the underwater world. "It's fas- A it I
cinating to see new forms oflife everywhere .7 L p hc ' eu
I look," explained Mike. x A 4-UA,
Mike learned to SCUBA dive from his fa-
ther, the former head of a large SCUBA I
manufacturing firm. Since the age of 12, he
had been regularly diving with his father or
with his friends. Bobby became interested
in the sport through his brother, a long-time V
diver, and had been doing it for the past two R' x Y
Mike had gone diving at various locations .YV 1
including Santa Barbara Island and C
Hawaii. 'The local dive sites are interest- '
ing, but I have gone to them so often that
they are getting boring," explained Bobby. '
Some day, both would like to experience 1 x
the mysteries of the Caribbean Sea.
Mary Kramer '85 DOUBLE CHECK - On an early Saturday morning in February, Bobby Ali and
Noelle Nishikawa '85 Mike Brock check their SCUBA equipment before travelling to Santa Barbara
Island to dive for the day.
Holt - Jackson
if l ,gf
M1 " .Y
f : , Y ' . ', 2 Y'f .4',',,, : rr,,':::'J
1 ' A il
f ' .3 - E 'f
,V 'far 1' se.:
, 1 '1" ,,,,, Mp..
TERRI HOUSER - Aries Copy Editor,
C.S.F., Spanish-French Club, JV, Var.
Swimming, Lorett, Principal's Honor
Roll, Quill and Scroll, CBS.
MICHAEL HOUSTON -- Soph., JV,
DIANNA HUGGARD - Girl's
gegague,Jr. Class Council, Kidettes,
GARY HUGHEY -- JV, Var. Baseball,
VICTORIA L. HUBER - Adv. Dance,
Dance Club, Kidettes, Jr. Honor Guard,
Astronomy Club, Lorett.
ROBBIN HUNTER - JV, Var. Basket-
ball, Kidettes, Prep Club, Dance Club,
Jr. Honor Guard, Girl's League, A.A.S.
INSOON KIM -- Anchor, Math Club,
Spanish-French Club, Junior Honor I
LORI M. IVEY - Kidettes, A.A.S. Sec.,
Hour to Devour, Soph, Jr., Sr., Class
Council, Prom Comm.
EDDIE JACKSON - Varsity Football.
JOHNATHANA JAMES-Gold Blue
Jeweled M Calculus Club
Astronomy Club S.A D.D. Pres
Nautical Club V-Pres Spring Musical
Choir Dance Concert Soph. Jr. Sr.
Class Council Comm. of Student In-
MARKEETA C JEMISON -- Kidettes
Jr. Class Council Girl s Var. Basketball
Manager Principal s Honor Roll.
EDWARD M. JEWETT -- ROTC Drill
Team Raiders V-Pres. 1
ROBYN JOFFE - Class Council
Lorett Honor Guard Cycling Club
HJour to Devour Quill and Scroll
Astronomy Club C.F S DaCapo
KEITH JOHNSON -Swimming Soph.
KRISTI A. KAHL -- Kidettes JV Ten-
nis Lorett Pres. C.S F. Principal sAd-
visory Comm. Spanish-French Club V-
Pres. Fresh. Soph. Jr. Class Council,
Var. Swim Manager School Play
KENDRA KARLSON - JV Tennis JV
Soccer Keywanettes Sr. Class Coun-
cil Hour to Devour
NILMINA KARUNASENA Lorett
Astronomy Club Hour to Devour
PADMINI KARUNASENA Fresh
man Pres Spanish French Club
Lorett Astronomy Club Cycling Club
Hour to Devour DaCapo Soph Jr Sr
PATTI KASSAY Varsity Soccer
Girls League Anchor 30 3 30 Quill
and Scroll Home Ec Club Corydon
SANDI KELLER Soph Senator
Kldettes Jr Class Council Hour to De
vour A A S Varsity Cheer
.. 1 . , , S..
A 4. , , , N ,
-e 1 , - -,
ss' 1 , wff ., ,
,I lx X 1 1 1 1 Q
X C , 1 'l
x 1 A
l 4' ,
1 ' ,
may 1 ,
, 5 1 1
'xrx W, 1
N 1 1 1
15 3 1
I Q Y f ' , fr'-
, 1, 14 , . ., ,
l by 1
1 Y ' 'rar , 'Z
mx f H1 Zi a , 7 D , 7
Q QAM ' f 1
J 7 7 3 I
- 1 1 5,1
, , , ,
I '-' 1
, .X , .
N " ,L 'A -1 I ' . 1
, , . . 1 1 1 -
A . 1 1 1 -1 1 ' I
A ,, I I I . bc- ' . ,
I , 1 1 " ' 1
, . , .
, , "" I ' 1
i . 1 . . . -1
-.7 N f , . . ., . . '
p its , Rossa KELLoGG - DECA is ' Q'
ZUMYAJEZLE i I z.,
MEM' 5, 1 ,
' .,A,,f" ' 1 ff 5
f ff, 1 4
" . ' ' I . - g
Y ' V,
if-fi " , if
47' L ,
fu. .Q uw
ff fe 'gy
DEBORAH KELLY - Aries
Keywanettes JV Var. Swimming Var-
sity Swim Mgr. Sr. Class Council NHS
CSF Quill and Scroll Spanish-French
Club Astronomy Club.
STEPHAN KENDALL-J V Var. Base-
ball Hour to Devour.
DAVID KENT - JV Var. Wrestlin
KAREN E. KERR -- 30-3-30 V-Pres.
AAiS Corydon Varsity Soccer Head
VICKIE KERSCH - Girls League
lglgslguers Freshman Class Council
LORI L. KESSLER - JV Var. Swim-
ming CSF Astronomy Club.
SOO JIN KIM -Aries Quill and Scroll
NHS CSF Soph Class Council Jr.
Honor Guard Principals Honor Roll
ginlcg Blue M Anchor Trea. German
DICK KING -- Soph. JV Var. Basket-
ball Hour to Devour Junior Marshall.
MICHELLE KLEIN -- Flag Girl Soph.
Pres. Soph. Jr. Class Council Kid-
cites Var. Softball Principals Honor
MARY J KRAMER -- Keywanettes
Sec. Orchestra JV Soccer CSF Sec.
Soph. Jr. Sr. Class Council Aries
NHS V-Pres. Principals Honor Roll
Jr. Rep. Quill and Scroll.
MARC KULKIN -- JV Soccer JV Foot-
ball Hillinger Youth Award.
BRADLEY W. LANCASTER -- Soph.
Var. Water Polo Soph. Swimming'
Traders Calculus Club.
PAM J LANGE -- Var. Softball Var.
Soccer Hour to Devour Jr. V-Pres. Jr.
MICHELLE LANSTRA - JV Vol-
CHRISTINA LARSEN - School Play
Kidettes JV Var Gymnastics Masqu-
ers Girls League Gymnastics Club.
JOHN M LASHER - Soph Jr. Class
Council Varsity Gymnastics.
STUART LAUREANO - Astornomy
glub JV Tennis Soph. Basketball Mr.
GARY LEFEBVRE -- JV Var. Wres-
tling Jr. V-Pres. Jr. Senator Jr. Mar-
shall CFS Pres. Soph. Jr. Sr. Class
Council Hour to Devour Sec Cycling
. . N
ff., ' J,
. Um! 5
Y Y Y
Y Y Y
Y Y Y
Y Y Y , Y
Y Y Y
Y Y N Q
Y Y , Y
1 1 s 9 Q5
Y Y , Y Y
Y Y Y
Y Y ' Y
Y Y Y
Y Y Y
Y Y Y Y
Y Y Y
I K L I
35- , -7- - Club Prom comm. ASB Treas. Gold. ' '
Blue M. in ,
X MICHAEL LEWANDOWSKI - JV '
ff D Var. Football 5 by
.fa,?g,. sm -MW may aww Eg ' Q
. , . X . . 5 . J . . . V E
92043 my .9IJlLfl7lYZf .WIZIYIZQ . Mffek JQUZ 65114006 Mm My JJ
6- 'sn 6- P 6' ,' N ,, ' 3- AM .
'-. J- -'N ci-. , M"
A X ' , ' I Z wmv
A- A rnef A . 2 . 1 I 1
i 1 9 8 Kelly - Koenig
- L f 1'-.
Qtfangglf,-I af gy HJ
.5 HQ, f
' - --. def,-L-1-QQ
Jlteoe Zwadb Www'
f , f 25 , "L f
. f ag k f.-- pg
L , zlff " . 'W
A FAMILY AFFAIR Mlchelle DJOk1C flashes her smlle at a football rally Both
of Mxchelle s older slsters were flag glrls and Mlchelle carrxes on the tradltxon
M, , ,
wwf ww ,
,qg,4ffg4 A 35,447 3
Q1 ,H f
X T f
Jmafo ,20 jifbhwwfb
, nb My
,,,',ff,', 1 , jf 5 ' V
,V "' '17 ' .,,- 'M ,
W: 'K Z 4' Q X
f, " 'il-' , J
Q. 5, ,
ff-:ff fl 'L f ,
Li llll , 1,
Havlng my slsters help and support m
along wlth then' experlence gave me the con
fldence to tryout for flag, sa1d head flag glrl
Mxchelle, a SQHIOT, found belng a flag glrl
more of a famlly tradltlon than a Mllllkan
Mlchelle s two older slsters were both flag
glrls Dorothy was the flrst 1n 1981 w1th
Susan followmg ln 1983 It was natural for
Mlchelle to try her hand and glve flag a tw1rl'
Camille Dougherty 85
H . . e
. ,, . .
.1 2 V V . . . l
5, , I ' fi J Q . . . .
, M' f-, 1 f
X I if 'l if 1 .. . . . . . .
K of 1 1 we W , f 1 A
l W f , " ,li if 1 - 1 '
My V 5 V 6f2i,::,, ., f , 5 h '
f V ff 15 , ' I l '
'lla ffl 9 5 Q ' ' ' -
k VV QQ A :ij A g 4:,,.fT1,,a, V, ' V . Y
f :V ' rv: ' 5.
A , , , . . . . . i
1 . Q f ' 'l 1 f
M. -'a ' .
l X 771'-J? Y
I ' j r
u 'K -"fl,
, Wx' '.
. f x .
3 . .. I
V lxklx A J
. 1 "U
I' ' -W
, ,J ,
I X. K Y
. 'wx , ,.
1 xx v '
-fanfic -Qyfe 9?oaahf-Mfa0fz'
Lintz - Malone
Y-........eg......-.:,Q24.,fas.-.- -. -
STACIA E. LOGAN -- JV Softball, JV
Basketball, Dance Club, Girls League,
DaCapo, Cecilian Singers, Chamber
Singers, Jazz, Singers, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Soph., JV Basketball
ROBERT LONG - Soph., JV, Var. Foot-
BRIAN LOPER - Soph., JV, Var. Bas-
DAN LOWENTHAL - Ski Club, Surf
Club, Spanish-French Club, JV, Var.
DOUG LUDWIG - Hour to Devour.
SHELLY LUND -- Gymnastics Team,
School Play, Masquers, Spanish-
MATT LYNCH - N.H.S., Key Club,
DEBRA MABERRY --J V, Var. Basket-
ball, Varsity Track.
KIMBERLY MALONE - Astronomy
Club, Bytes Computer Club, S.A.D.D.
STEVEN MALONE - C.S.F., Key Club,
Nautical Club Secretary, Astronomy
Club, Calculus Club, Member at Large,
MICHAEL MANCINI - Junior Class
JULIE ANNE MANDRYK - JV Var.
Tennis,Corydon Editor, Junior Honor
Guard, Principal's Honor Roll.
KAREN MARTY - Lorett Kidettes
Spanish French Club JV Var. Swim-
ming Stats Var. Water Polo Stats Bas-
ketball Stats Cycling Club Juinior
Honor Guard Var. Swim Team Manag-
er Junior Class Council.
LAURI MATHEW - Dance Club Prin-
cipal s Honor Roll.
WILLIAM J MAUS - Raiders Pres
Treas. ROTC Batallion Commander
S.A D.D I
LEE S. MAYER - Soph Football
Traders Sec. Trea. Golf Club
TAUNYA MCCARY - J R O T C Drill
Team Commanders Batallion Officer
Girls League Prep Club
HONOR Glenn Wells was
chosen as the Keywanette Creep
for the month of November
HONOR Mindy Williams was a
Medal of Merit finalist in Gener-
HONOR Elaine Wrenn was
selected as Key Club Sweetheart
for the month of September
HONOR James Greci was
chosen as captain of his JV foot-
AWARD Andrea Gonzalez won
the ROTC Leadership Award
I L ,
MJ' . ff
r 4 -- .- '.
. l.",'- J"-
.' , ' ..
A ., ,fm X A
f 'v" f r
. 9 1
' Al ai
if Alun , Y
. U Y?p,14,':,j!K-
LOOKING BACK -
their Pepperdine le:
I J iii?
lla J .
. .I ' ,I A, f '
.-s,z51-uf-...f., - . - L,
-.,. '-p:b:3!qXin::V"t' Y , '
LOOKING BACK - John James and Elaine Wrenn reminisce about
their Pepperdine leadership conference on a mid-January afternoon.
Leaders Of Tomorrow
Leadership citizenship and pride in our Ameri-
can heritage was emphasized at the Youth Leader-
ship Conference at Pepperdine University in Mali-
bu. Seniors Elaine Wrenn and John James were the
two outstanding candidates selected from Millikan to
participate in this conference which included a full
at the Pepperdine campus.
Developing leaders of tomorrow was the objective
of this conference Students representing high
schools from all over Southern California could be
found participating in various workshops or listen-
ing to the numerous guest speakers. Art Linkletter
Bruce Herschensohn and an executive from Atlan-
tic Richfield lectured about their success with the
American Enterprise system encouraging the
youth of today to aim for high aspirations.
An enthusiastic response from John summed up
their experience Meeting two hundred outstand-
ing people at the seminar helped to strengthen my
pride and patriotism for my country. I had begun to
think my generation was going down hill but now I
see this is not true at all.
Noelle Nishikawa 85
W ,N ww.. vmawwsuow .f w 'N' X.
u ' V qv
fifty.,-.4 B ,, a 9 1
J- 1, 5
., 1 n
,ML 4 scholarship for five days of room, board, and tuition
1 , A
Q "' gow " us
X un.. I
k I, J ll
Qzwzif J fgangbofa Jmvzfzf
mm yum may
. . J VJ, . U -
a -3, ,Y 5, usa
. ' 1 Q F :L L
H . 4 X. W
G X ,mlfl
ff may are mam A jj
w- . Q. Jw Qbmffwmm l' '
.Q ,Q Q.
M ,r 6
V 5 , YJ
, L I
1 I 1 1 V- 'Mf9"""""'9'i"':""' '
DOING HIS STUFF - During this second period class, Steve Sewell takes time Y 6 gg, .
to practice his favorite hobby, Juggling. ' l
. . X I
Just Relaxin' and Jugglin' I
"Juggling is something that I do to relax myself. Some people l . I if '
gigs infrgnt if the T.V., or read a good bookg I juggle," stated Cf dmc - gow Mkmbybgf ,WMM
even ewe ' J W Mk Maw if .Mm
It took great control and a significant amount of eye-to-hand ,lg W W
coordination to juggle objects successfully. Steve declared,
though, that is was relatively easy with the proper amount of f
practice. QQ if
He had successfulyjuggled an orange, apple, and an egg while Y A . A
eating the apple at the same time. Steve also planned to add S "j '
bowling pins to his world ofjuggling objects. H M L
Many times he teased family and friends by juggling things A
that they were scared he would break, but there was no need to V 'jl' 1 I, p Q
worry. A x I fi, I
Steve expressed his concern about his obsession when he p
exclaimed, "I find myself looking about the house for things to I 1
Bobby Ali '85 0
,wg Q mm my
Jwfzf . . MMKM . UKMQQM .7005 V Qzzlfff' .f0zJfear amvseef v QW' My
' ' l
x 1 '
McCoy - Meza
xifikl ' 'f
-S,,1f,g..e ,aW,T,2a....,, a are .af
, 1 '
MICHELLE MCCOY Varslty Cheer
Jr Class Presldent Soph JI Sr Class
COUUCII Prom Commlttee Chairman
Gold M Hour to Devour CFS Lorett
JOE MCJUNKIN Spoh Class Coun
c1l Sophg Track JV Soccer
DEEPA MEHTA Kldettes Lorett
Sprmg Muslcal DaCapo A A S
TOM MEIGS Stage Crew Band
ANDREW J MERKEL VICA Sec
RENE MEZA Soph Jr Class Coun
cll Cecllan Sxngers Concert Cholr
CHRISTINE MIHKELSON Var Soc
cer JV Baseball Stats
MICHAEL R MILBURN Key Club
NHS CSF Pres Math Club Spamsh
French Club Nautlcal Club Pres
Astronomy Club S A D D Sec Calcu
lus Club Hour to Devour
JULIE MILLER Jr Class Council
JV Var Soccer
Qulll and Scroll Corydon Page Edltor
Keywanettes Prmclpal s Honor Roll
JEFF MISENER JV Football
MARNIE MITCHELL Lorett Dance
Club Astronomy Club Nautlcal Club
JV Softball JV Basketball Prlnclpal s
TILLY MOLLEN KRAMER JV Swlm
SHARON MOORE JV Var Vol
leyball JV Var Softball Varslty Bas
HONOR Sharon Moore was
named All Clty 1n volleyball
HONOR Mlke Mllburn was Stu
dent of the Quarter for Engllsh
HONOR Sharon Moore re
celved All Clty Honorable Men
tlon IH basketball
AWARD Mark Wlgod won the
Bausch Kz Lomb Sc1ence Medal
HONOR Mlndy Wllllams was
chosen as Key Club Sweetheart
for the month of January
HONOR Elalne Wrenn was
selected as the Elk s Lodge Stu
dent of the Month for the month
HONOR: Kun Yvon was a Medal
of Merlt flnallst ln Buslness Ed
HONOR' B111 Wahl was Student
of the Quarter for Art excel
ANNA MIRANDA - CSF, so-3-30 Club,
:J it ,llrljk
- 11415122 , M246
Www . Ulf
K7 , I
lv- ne: ,-
. .. r gm
1 5' f
far! . Lfnf
Mihkelson - Moore 2
Q8 u' f
V I .
grit , M2506
Wmdeay , lacy
Morales - Ny
H002 . lzkofzu
, '0Zl24'f'llf - llgfhf'
X V .,,.
CHAD MORRIS Golf Team
MICHAEL A MOWAD Varslty Golf
MARGIE MURRAY Soph Jr Class
Councll K1dettes AA S Prmclpal s
YXTAM MURRAY Astronomy Club
Pres Keywanettes Gold Blue
JeWeledM CSF NHS Fresh Soph Jr
Class Councxl Concert Cholr Chamber
Cholr Sprmg Muslcal Hour to Devour
BRIAN A NEAL JV Var Soccer
ERICL NICHOLS Soph JV Basket
ball Soph Track JV Cross Country
NOELLE A NISHIKAWA
Keywanettes Pres NHS CSF Sec Or
chestra Qulll and Scroll Ames JV Ten
ms Pr1nc1pal s Advxsory Commxttee
Prmclpal s Honor Roll
KONTHEARY NONG Math Club
ANDRE C NULLAN Var Gymnas
t1cs Var Track
NUYGEN PENDLETON Soph JV
Var Football Soph Var Track
DAVID W ODELL Soph JV Var
Basketball Comm ofScholarsh1ps and
Awards Comm ofAthlet1cs Key Club
Presxdent Artes Boys Sports Edltor
Jr Marshall Gold Blue Jeweled M
Traders President Hour to Devour
KATHRYN OLSEN Marching Band
Orchestra Straw Hat Band Amadeus
Sprmg Muslcal Badmlnton Mgr
AnchorV Pres AFS Pres CSF NHS
JEFF PALMER Soph JV Football
ROTC Ralders V Pres
MICHAELA PARKER Soph Track
HAWNNA M PEACHIE Marchlng
Band Concert Band Straw Hat Band
Sprmg MuS1Cal Prmcxpal s Honor Roll
HONOR DaV1d Odell was
chosen as the Keywanettes Creep
for the month of September
AWARD Mark Wlgod won the
Rensselaer Medal for the most
outstandlng' J umor IH Math and
HONOR: Yxta Murray was
accepted lnto the Soclety of D1s
tlngulshed American Hlgh
HONOR: Kerrl Zaleskl received
All City, All League, All CIF,
and All Amerxcan Honors three
times in track.
:mile licking f
.Y . 'x
Y A 3 , I
- ..- f :Q
Crane Stands Above
At 6 4 and 180 pounds Bob Crane was not your typical
freshman. But with his size and experience Bob was able to
become the first freshman ever to play on the Varsity Foot-
Four years of Pop-Warner football gave him plenty of
experience before playing for Millikan. Unfortunately at
the age of twelve he could no longer play because he out-
weighed his divisions.
A letterman is looked on by many people as someone
with experience and is distinguished by his great leadership
abilities. Bob definitely fit this description since he would
have already had three years of Varisty experience and the
chance to letter three times over.
Other senior and junior teammates accepted Bob's pres-
ence with enthusiasm. Especially enthusiastic about Bob's
position are the coaches who always look forward to experi-
enced players. Ending up the season Bob optimistically
stated, "The Coaching Staff and players made my experi-
ence much easier by accept me as a part of the team. I'm
looking forward to the next three years!"
Jim Greci '
Noelle Nishikawa '
FANTASTIC FRESI-IMAN - Bob Crane displays great form
while kicking off to open the second half against Riverside
,rw-fsngflx ' 2 ,cy - - f .
, r H
' 5 Mirza!
.1..n. . 1 L,
4 .A iw
1 -x an
Qllllid Unk! Gazette Glgef Zdgw Gzlfm Lfeagy QIZJMWM QKZUKZXDI 6705
V g I 1 ,Ei
, c Gtr.
4, - . 2-ZX.
X' vu- -' ' -V' V ' ii' : -, ,qt
as T rf la
x . - -'
.zyltsiiifll . V . H I .D i
. S i qw: It ,,.., I X :N J!
2 N " l 1
s Lf A -ff xl
,.,. ,. X f ' 55
. r ll
Jrwmm .bam gem ew .Qian cam mga W
f.. .gay . Q f-Q A l
g A f , 4, QV
, .,,g Eiiif "
1: g 4, ,
. .X . . . x ,
l Q . i if X . '
New Clubs Expand , Ali'
HOFIZOHS Q . l'
Ever-expanding student interests generated K
an abundance of new and diverse clubs on cam-
pus. Almost every interest was represented.
The Cycling Club caterd to the atletic students
who enjoyed bicycle riding. Members partici-
pated in the Heart Association Cyclathon in
order to help raise money and have fun at the .V
same time. ,4 - Q
Volleyball games and trips to Dana Point and l 1 ' A
Catalina were the main endeavors of the Nauti- L
cal Club. Lovers ofthe ocean satisfied their inter- Q S
est in the sea by joining the club. -P-. l
By the large size of membership in Da Capo it fu Q
was apparent that many students were in- '95 'A
terested in the fine arts. Anna McCarthy and Ken , Lu bl
Monreal, the founders of Da Capo, planned var- ' 'H' QAM
ious activities including a recital series. nj fu 3 '
In additon to these clubs, Bytes, a computer .H rim.. . H 'J ..
clubg the Astronomy Clubg and Calculus Club -5 Zig
were also formed. Whatever the objective or in- 'Im 'A C A l
terest, all the newly organized clubs provided as
enjoyment and satisfaction for a CllVeI'Se gI'OL1p of ANCHORS AWEIGH!-Weighing matters carefully, Presidents John James QA'
Students. and Mike Milburn discuss the agenda for a Nautical Club meeting with '
Renee A,-akawa '35 Rodney Montiel on a Thursday afternoon. A l
2 0 6 Graduates
l Pennington - Pitchier
bg 6141, Y ,
Zafffflhf Q '
fl., K -
. lei' 5, bg
xi v- .,
A! ' if X.
. a A. wg.,
.A 1 svn.. A.
A " .
AUBREY PENNINGTON - Soph., JV
SUZANNE PENNY - Head Song Girl,
DaCapo, A.A.S., Kidettes, Soph., Jr., Sr.
Class Council, Concert Choir, Hour to
Devour, Var. Swimming.
HILLINA L. PERRY-Tall Flag, Jr. Sr.
Class Council, Girls' League, Spanish-
French Club, DaCapo, Nautical Club,
Dance Club, Philos, Bytes.
WEMDY R. PETER - Soph. Class
Council, Girls' League, Jr. Honor
SHERYL PETERSON - JV, Var. Ten-
nis, Nautical Club, Astronomy Club.
MICHELLE PEYTON 4 Song Girl, JV
Cheer, Prom Comm., Jr. Class Council,
Hour to Devour.
CAOTU PHAN - C.S.F.
CELESTE PHELPS - Womens'
TANYIA PHILLIPS - Kidettes.
DENNIS PIPPIN- Soph., JV Football,
.gV,bVar. Wrestling, C.S.F., Wrestling
u . .
WENDI POST - Kidettes, Soph., Jr.,
Sr. Class Council, Astronomy Club,
JANICE PROCTOR - JV Var. Swim-
JANICE RANDALL - CFS Soph. Jr.
Sr. Class Council NHS Astronomy
Club Kidettes CSF JV Badminton.
SOPHIA F. RAZZAK - CSF Girls
League Treas. Anchor Dance Club Jr.
lnonor Guard Spanish-French Club
Tall Flag ,Principal s Honor Roll. ,
ALEXANDER M REDMAN -- Aries'
Soph JV Swimming NHS CSF Jr.
Marshall Key Club Principal s Honor
Roll Astronomy Club Sec. Quill and
Scroll Math Club Gold Blue M. T
HONOR Camille Dougherty
was Student of the Quarter in
English 12 A A
HONOR Sean Fernandes was
named All-League All-City, and
All-South Coast in football
HONOR Yxta Murray was
selected to appear in Who s Who
Among American High School
HONOR Kathryn Olsen was
named All District in Orchestra
and received All Southern Cali
fornla Honors in Band
HONOR Suzanne Penny was
Student of the Quarter in Home
HONOR Caotu Phan was
awarded Praise Honors
HONOR Noelle Nishikawa was
named All District in Orchestra
7 1 I
1 ! 7
3 ,S 9 1 s
I ' 1 ' 1
7 l I
ll Q ,
W! 9 7 7 , 7
A s 9 a 8
Q N 5 s 1 , 5 L' X
-. ! 1 , f
C . E? , wg : ,
v S7 4 . ,
: X E
,f f AA , I J P'-,N A .
L. ' f I U 3 'J -
'C ' ., '
., . Q '
A , , H ep- ' l V
. gtsq. rs ' I W
,,,f:JllnJZEj: ., ', M V I O :
:gm-f , 4,5 l - l I
Lamffllg' 1 ' - . ' -
" l l? 1 Q
1 .':+51i,e"'l'3.a: ..1 . '
m g 4 H L '
. ,ents .s-,..r
. 7 I S 1 4 . Q '
COME ON DANCE! - exclaims Denise Bonachita to Jim Arakawa as they
spend a memorable afternoon dancing.
What are you doing this weekend? was a familiar question
asked by many students. In addition to the usual responses of
going to the movies or dining out dancing proved to be very
popular form of weekend recreation.
Popular dance clubs such as Dillan s in Westwood the 321
Club in Santa Monica and Grand Central Station in Long
Beach were the gathering places for friends. Senior Dennis
Pippin felt that Dancing lets me release a lot of tension that
has built up during the week. Another reason for turning to
the club scene was expressed by Tanyia Phillips Clubs provide
fun and a safe place to meet friends and new people.
In general dance clubs for teenagers suffered a decline in
popularity during the seventies in contrast to their success in
the fifites and sixties. With the high attendance at the Winter
Affair and Homecoming dances it is apparent that the youth of
today will begin a new dance craze.
Geoff Smith 85
57,41 mmm awe www ya may
X iw' W ' P' I i 5
.920 05311 We ,MA
. Q1 ZIUYZXJWH
Reynolds - Romeyn
z . mama ow
twain- ' 3
"N " .
its iii .,
.si . K., .gigs-35,
-:.I,w9.ig: . .
ins- . .4
N15 . is -: - . 'Ya
if is g
4- XX-gg,.gf:. X
, : ei. P1555 1. 1
, X . .... 5,
A EZ!! Qoawef
BRIAN RHOAN - Soph., JV, Var. Wa-
ter Polo, Var. Swimming.
JOSHUA P. RICHARDSON - Water
15059, Swimming, Principal's Honor
KIMBERLY RICHARDSON --Jr. Hon-
KYLA ROBISON - Band, Orchestra.
STEVE ROMEYN -- C.S.F., JV Water-
polo Hour to Devour Astronomy Club.
RYAN V. ROSIER -- Aries Mr. Ram
Key Club Jr. Marshall Prom Comm.
JV Var. Soccer N.H.S. C.S.F. Sr.
Class Council Traders Cycling Club
Quill and Scroll. .
JENNY ROSS - Nautical Club.
PHILLIP J. ROUSSEL - Soph. JV
Swimming JV Water Polo.
MARGARET ROYER - Marching
Band Concert Band Straw Hat Band
Symphonic Winds Spring Musical.
DIANNE RUDER- Kidettes Sr. Class
Council Hour to Devour.
JIM RUSSELL -+ Soph. JV Var. Foot-
LISA J SALISBURY - Aries. Quill and
Scroll Principal s Honor Roll. .
JEFF SANDSTROM - Surf Club.
HONOR Ryan Rosierp was
named All-City and All-League
in soccer A y A I . I
HONOR Glenn .Wells was
selected to appearin Whos Who
Among American High School
Students X X X X
Mike Milburn was a
Medal of Merit finalist in Gener-
RlXXS'C1J:d19S, , A A V
AWARD fSteveiWilliams was
named Mr Ram 1985 5 A I V
HONOR Elainel Wrenn was Stu-
ll llii oflthie'Quarterin General
Studies Y A '
HONOR Mary Kramer was a
Medal of Merit finalist in Gener
al Studies English, and US His
AWARD Uy Lak was an ESL
Medal of Merit Winner
HONOR Debbie Kelly was
Selected to appear in Who s Who
Among American Hzgh Shool
HONOR Mike Milburn was
named Student of the Month in
HONOR Kerri Zaleski was
chosen as the most valuable
track athlete and also as an hon
orary member of the Century
A I . L f'
l if .f I ' ' l
r J K
7 s 1 j l
s y y y X
7 7 7 X
y 2 Q
' ' ,ef e., H
7 9 7 5.1 1
I J 5
, W 5
b ll f
7 , I 5, 1
1 "' UZ X
ff 1 ,K ' .
X . ' M 2515? ' , 1
' . A X rpm' 4
TH' gf 1
f X 4
. f X
f ,A ' 4 5 Q
. I ' f
. , '55
,acliidi ' X ' ' . My
. , , . . . X X .. .9
W ,, ', . , . , . . j " .j,Xj,'2 "fl
. fm ,,. ' ' ,gi
6 . XX 6 X, XX
Q . 4' '
4- ' ' x - 2
Q 'af I Q-Yf' fl l I iz
I ' ' E f ,Q
I X ly
I I A j.f,f!' - .
. , Z,'2X1.X , X XIX?
gf' -2 Q Q, ' ' - W ,,,, g 1- L: .
vi A' ' ' ' ' ' - I I 2"
4 -5 A ' ' 'V , 9 'fb 1 'lil
' .4 N - f ' HQ al
em M ry, i i l ' sg! . il
- if ,, w f . , 2' fm- ' -N ' if.
ip , , fu: ' 4 W' "' ' 51
Q" 'W f . . fl
X, XX X , V XXX
5 'f ' . Qi
f A . , I .
, . - ' F XX :bv
y, 'aw A X 3 231
ta lil' ' . . l lg
J 5 ., -, , if
. ,777 ' f 715
' VJ- " ' 'il
, ' Tgtgh FW'-5' - - xl
., A ' . . A 1' :J
, "JUG V . ' li
' I ,, , ' ili
X - ff IX X X, X
, A ,X
. X A 1 7
K' ,,,.- " f ' '-1, " ""' '
l I ' '- ,
I X3 T15
YAWN! - In their early morning Calculus class Elaine Wrenn Steve Malone
Glenn Wells and Geoff Smith take a break to rest their eyes and brains.
I would love to know who invented A period questioned
Ryan Rosier to no one in particular as he stumbled into his
early-morning Calculus class. 6:58 A.M. was a very early start-
ing time but that was the only way advanced senior math
students could take the Long Beach City College extension
course on their own campus.
Taught by former Millikan Mathematics teacher Mr. Delbert
I enhall the course curriculum included derivatives functions
integration and series. Mr. Penhall commented favorably on
the early starting time You can t get anything done by lying
in bed all day.
Those who took A period Calculus were also required to
carry a full seven-period load during the regular school day.
This caused some burning of the midnight oil but it also gave
the students an opportunity to take special classes such as
Aries or Student Council and ensured that only the most serious
workers took the high-powerd math course.
Voicing many of the students reasons for taking Calculus
Lani Haynes said I know that it is a lot ofwork but I will have a
great advantage in college over those who haven t taken the
course and all of the hard problems keep me sharp for college
Sheilagh Flanagan 86
ju Jawa Jfm Lfgwgl
2 1 O Graduates
Scheir - Shanholtzer
Jia,-on, Jdah WMM
t A !
. I . ., L7 M,
i Jlzviek Jiakf
JARROD SCHENEWARK - Soph., JV,
Var. Football, Soph., Var. Track, Fo-
Eensics, Sr. Class Council, German Club
TERI SCHLIEDER - JV Cross Coun-
1ig'3?lJV Track, CSF, Principal's Honor
SONYA SCHRECENGOST -- Kidettes,
ERIC B. SCHURZ - Soph., JV Foot-
ball, Surf Club.
PENNY SCOTT - Prep Club, Varsity
Track, Jazz Singers.
WESLEY SECREST -- Concert Choir.
SHANON SEJOKORA - JV Football
30-3-30 Quill and Scroll Corydon
JANE SELDITZ - Hour to Devour
Soph. Jr. Sr. Class Council Principal s
Advisory Comm. CSF NHS.
MICHAEL SELDON -- Marching
Band Jazz Ensemble Straw Hat
Band Symphonic Winds Amadeus
CSF Mr. Ram.
STEVE SEWELL -- JV Var Cross
Country Soph. JV Var. Track.
EVAN R. SHAHIN - Key Club CSF
NHS Sec Orchestra Soph. Class
Council Soph. Swimming Math Club.
WILLIAM J SHANHOLTZER -- Soph.
Class Council JV Var. Baseball Soph
DEBORAH L. SHAVELLE - Girls
League Pres. Sec. Math Club Sec.
Spanish-French Club Pres.
Keywanettes Wargamers Masquers
V-Pres. NHS Jr. Sr. Class Counci
School Play MW Fan Club.
STACEY SHAVER-Advanced Dance.
KIM SHAW --- Flag Girl Kidettes
Prom Comm. Comm. of Human Rela-
tions Hour to Devour A.A.S. CFS Jr
Sr Class Council A.S.B. Secretary.
JACQUELINE SHERLOCK -
Swimming Swim Team Mgr. Sr. Class
Council Comm. of Scholarships and
DANA SHULER--J V Cheer Song Girl
Aries Organizations Editor
Keywanettes Treas CSF Soph Jr
Sr Class Council Gold Blue Jeweled
M Prom Comm Prm Honor Roll Quill
MICHELLE SHULER Ames Soph
Pres A S B V Pres CFS Hour to De
vour Prom Comm Soph Jr Sr Class
Council JV Soccer Quill and Scroll
Gold Blue M CSF Jr Honor Guard
Sr Class Council Jr Honor Guard
Prm Advisory Comm DaCapo CSF
ANGELAR SMITH CSF Anchor Jr
Honor Guard Jr Class Council
KERRI L SMITH Astronomy Club
S A D D
GEOFF SMITH NHS Ames CSF
Soph Jr Sr Class Council Key Club
Cycling Club Math Team Prom
Comm Mr Ram Jr Marshall
-' 'l .
.f 5' S 'H'
-vp.. .T ,.
' 33 . . -
gzzg-5135! n 1
felt ,,gfi""' '
9612129 tfffazu '
I- ..,. I k
Juan WZKOJFQ tfmd
I l J g 3 l
A X X , , L Lv '
Q ,fi 1 ,Q X Z W
X I 1 r 7 ' 1
7 7 I
l 7 7 K
7 7 7
7 . 4, : 4 .17
. , , , eff ,.
7 7 I' .N
- av 6'
lx 's 9 H A
F' 7 9 , P I 'Q' 1
7 7 7 '
7 X 7
7 7 7
7 7 7
7 7 7 17
9 9 1' gi
' 'EPR "' 2
7 7 7 7 '7 4
4 .5 .4
-9 9 4 f lv
JV I ,
1 9 El 'l 'W'
- 5 1 ' 4
ash 6, ,sv I ,
9 J 2 it 9
, Y LI,
' If ,ja ' -9 J -1 -1 X Qi 3
I ' 9 . 7 1 ' , . X .
S vm, J -s - 7 - 5 ' I
. c I ' - f ' if l c
,T -1 ' ' V I V 5 f
-J ., . . . ' ., , " I Ev -lr ' I
4 If , . ., .., ., .
.-. , f 1
.5 1 1 ' ' . '
ff? TENIA SIMS-Freshman Senator, Jr., K l y A -
, . 1' . 1 ' ' . . , A
,bl ' ' -1 r 1 'f
52,5 ' " . -- , n , .
. - , V N '
:l 2 - I i 5 " c A
U Q I S., 1: -9 - x y 5 Q Q
' .6737 2 a jf I
1 gi. ,
. . Ai ' , .L
Yes 2 1 1 A
Smith - Taketa
. A fi
f W 'h , . A
A i u
.gl L ff! If
i A2 R V ,
X ' ""' 2 Y ' Y Y
X..,...Lg,,,,. ,,Y, ,,-..e--e- -.fe:--
TONIA SMITH -- Dance Club Int.
JULIE ANN STEINER -- Varsity Soc-
LISA STONE - Adv. Dance Dance
Concert Spring Musical Dance Club
V-Pres Astronomy Club DaCapo
Lorett Holiday Concert Director of
LESLIE A STRECH -- NHS CSF
Astronomy Club Masquers Adv
Dance Dance Club Dance Concert
Principal s Honor Roll Jr. Honor
MARY STRUETI' - Song Girl A1-ies
A.S.B. Secretary Kidettes Prom
Comm. Var. Swimming Quill and
Scroll Hour to Devour Principal s
Honor Roll Sr. Class Council.
LESLIE A. STULTS -Jazz Ensemble
Marching Band Straw Hat Band
Chamber Singers School Musical
Keywanettes Anchor Amadeus Pres.
V-Pres. NHS CSF Gold Blue Jew-
VERONICA SULLIVAN -- Soph. Class
Council Basketball Stats.
PAMMY SUTTON -- Var Badminton
DIANA TAYLOR - JV Tennis Soph.
Jr. Sr. Class Council Prom Comm
CSF Traders Tennis Club Jr Honor
Guard Hour to Devour
STEVE THOMPSON - Var. Cross-
ci al s Honor Roll.
.IOJHN P. TIERNEY-J V Var. Football
STACIE TISHER - JV Cheer Head
Varsity Cheer Adv. DAnce Soph. S .
Class Council CFS V-Pres.
SEAN D. TOWNS -- Corydon.
HONOR Elaine Wrenn was a
Medal of Merit finalist in En-
glish 10 Elective English, and
AWARD Glenn Wells won the
Gabriel Hebrard Award for the
Advancement of Foreign Lan-
HONOR Leslie Strech was Stu-
dent ofthe Quarter and a Medal
of Merit finallst in Business Ed-
HONOR Mary Struett was Stu-
dent of the Quarter in English
AWARD Pammy Sutton won the
Jr Achievement Sales Award
HONOR: Steve Thompson was
the JV half-mile and cross-
HONOR: Debbie Kelly was a
Medal of Merit finalist in En-
glish 10 Elective English and
,f v ff ,., 1, 47, 4,4157 V
14-2 '-1-.fri 'f
.2-ff . :ff-U 'W 1
.f 4 v. .v
H. , .. lm..-
Q .,.,,f , 2 'MAS-w ,
,, -, ,
mfg' , ,P .' -,.,':-17 1
: fi -
. . 2 '
, 1 .Z 4 . . .
7 7 L
'S 7 7
7 7 I
' ' 9 v y Q-
7 7 '
7 , 7 7
7 9 ,
7 7 7
7 7 7 7 7
7 7 '! Q
7 7 7 '
Country, Soph., JV, Var. Track, Prin-
7 7 7 r
. I x .9
. . . . . ff
n 1 I
many Swatch s
W y , I it
f. Y if ,
S 4 XLX nj ,wi A
.H Y -fix 1.3-Z,-lixgluszg-,,J
Students Switch to Swatch
Unique designs low prices and high-tech fashion
prompted many young people to flock to stores to
purchase a new Swiss-Made Swatch.
Although Swatches came in the traditional men s
and women s styles and sizes many women pre-
ferred to wear the men s watch. Designs included
nautical graphics stripes and many other high-
tech graphic designs. Upcoming styles will include
a banana strawberry and mint swatch that will
smell and come with an all-transparent watch and
Practical because they are waterproof shock-
proof and inexpensive they were ideal for the busy
high school student. Commented Senior Mika Arai
It s great to wear them while swimming so I can
keep an eye on the time.
Available in many different rainbow colors they
became an indispensable item in a well-dressed stu-
dent s wardrobe. It s fun to mix-and-match swatch-
es with friends stated Leslie Wilson.
Truly a watch for the future swatches may be an
inexpensive answer for the need to satisfy our
fashion conscience as well as keep us on schedule.
Noelle Nishikawa 85
SWATCH ARM - Michelle Djokic s arm serves as a display for the
many Swatch styles.
gkzfdw .7zhfv buh gonzo
, 1 ,,
1 "Q" ,, 7'
rftaao .7460 J01zzf .7 rfeafo tqoww
" 'Ny ,-
gay W Oyuvlftzkza WZMQ: c Walla
Going to the Olympics in
1988? If you are, keep an eye
out for track-star Kerri
Hard training six days a
week and alot of determina-
tion have helped these
dreams come true for Kerri.
Kerri could be found at
Cal State Long Beach for
three hours of practice,
polishinghertimein the 400
meter and 800 meter run.
Her best time includes
2:05.59 in the 800 meter
Running since the eighth
grade, Kerri has competed
in many national meets in-
cluding the Junior Pan
American games, Junior
and Senior Nationals, Los
Angeles Times Indoor Meet
and the Sunkist Invitation
al. She enjoyed competing
against other top athletes
since, "It helps me to im-
prove my times and helps
me to set up better personal
Continuing her education
will be as important to Kerri
as running. In the future,
Kerri is sure to be Olympic
Noelle Nishikawa '85
RIGHT: SEOUL '88 - is the thought running through Senior Kerri
Zaleski's mind as she finishes her daily workout at Long Beach State.
Tran - Van Huss
.QIYZZIZ gp ,f .yzrcotto
sta O, X A
,,?N3,rtg 1 Q
A- W .I
. ,,.,2 Q
BRAIN TURAN G -- Varsity Football
ESTELLE TURNER-Jazz Ensemble
Astronomy Club DECA Dance Club
ROTC Jr. Class Council.
MICHELLE TURNER - Kidettes.
MICHELLE TUTTLE -- Robbie Ram
JV Var. Swimming Jr. Class Council.
MINH VAN - Math Club.
BETH VANSANT - Girls League
Anchor German Club Head Tall Flag
C.S.F. Principal s Honor Roll Junior
JULIA VOCK - Kidettes A.A.S. JV
Var. Volleyball Junior Honor Guard.
JON VON ARX -- Sr. Class Council
Aries Key Club Cycling Club Pres
C.S.F. Calculus Club Sec. Golf Club
Traders Soph. JV Football Soph. Var.
Track Principals Honor Roll Quill
JOE VULLO - Soph. JV Var. Foot-
EDIE WAGSTAFF - German Club 30-
3-30 Forensics Song Girl Quill and
Scroll Spanish-French Club CFS
DAVID WALES - VICA Club.
JENNY WALKER - Astronomy Club
Kidettes Dance Club Nautical Club
DaCapo Lorett Jr. Class Council Prin-
cipal s Honor Roll.
JULEY A. WARDLE - JV Soccer.
SUSAN M. WARMBIER - Vocal Jazz
DaCapo Water Polo Mgr. Swim Mgr.
JOHN W. WARR - Orchestra.
BECKY WEBER- Astronomy Club V-
Pres. Dance Club Dance Concert
Spring Musical Nautical Club.
HONOR Brian Turang Was
named All-City and All-League
in football p A
HONOR Beth Van Sant was
Student of the Quarter in En-
AWARD Gary LeFebVre won
first place in JV League wres-
tling and second place in Varsi-
HONOR Debbie Kelly was a Na-
tional Merit Scholarship semi-
HONOR Brian Turang was
named All-City and All-League
HONOR Pam Lange was named
All City All League, and first
team All CIF in softball in both
her Sophomore and Junior
HONOR Mary Kramer was Stu
dent of the Quarter in English
Van Sant Webster
1' , as T
7 7 7
i , X ,
lyk . ,QA X 1 1 IA'
5 X i 1
7 7 7
, f , , will
7 7 7
7 7 ff
Et wx 1
5 .--. X , 3 -r S A 1 ', ' , Z 4' 6
X 3 S l 1
Y xv N 1 1 , 1 1 -L
5 X Q' 1 1 "
.F SX, f ..- 1 b ll
W ,Q -
L a i 1
7 7 7
i E 7'
,. A 4 1 1 1 'Lrg Z
Q , 1 1 1 f oz 9' i'
X X ,,6'l::,g.
, X . X 1
xxl, x x 1 1 1
1 1 1 My
dv' i f ,
.a 4' ff 1 Qs:-if
Q., ,,, , 1
, y s. ,.
X H, 1 '
' by - 3
J ty- 2
2' ' X?
Y 5' ,
'L VMI . X
I ' 1 '
.iff . c a
953' B 11
J . ,,".4 fd. l
FREEDOIV' OF SPEECH - Student protesters take advantage of some free time
to express their feelings on the extension of the school year by four days.
What? More Time'
Hey, what happened to just adding minutes? exclaim d
Junior Philip Jones. This was an often-heard lament as students
discovered that four whole days had been added to the school
year - quite a step up from a previous daily addition of two
Responsible for the increase was a new state law which raised
the minimum number of days students were required to attend
school. The action was taken in an attempt to bring California
schools up to par with the majority ofthe nation s schools as far
as time of attendance was concerned. It was another of a num-
ber ofrecent laws designed to improve academic performance in
California such as the C-average requirement of activities and
increased graduation requirements.
Because the extra days were simply added on at the end ofthe
year causing school to end on a Wednesday rather than on the
usual Thursday a certain amount of confusion was created
concerning the scheduling of Finals week. Other than this
however, the only bad side-effect of the extra time was on stu-
dents mental health.
Debbie Kelly '85
FJ' 547 "
I L' R
Qijafz yfdyddlbgdi afflefza Wzdmw gum Wzdmzd
2- 5 1
'xxx -.' ' K g
'I' ..y, 'SN nf
113- vu .5 .
mr 1 1' 4 .
:Q Zi pi , ,
:cf - I 5 an fag,
lf ii I .1 5
2 1 6 Graduates
X ' "-' Y 'nw W '
M. Z LWZ.
SUSAN WEI -- Var. Tennis, JV Bad-
minton, Pre-Health Club, Principal's
Honor Roll, CSF, CSF Sealbearer.
STEVE WEIMER - Var. Football, Golf
Club, Fishing Club, Surfing Club.
GLENN WELLS -Aries, Spring ASB
Pres., Key Club V-Pres and Sec., Hour
to Devour Pres., NHS, CSF-Jr. Rep., JV
Baseball, So. Cal. Calculus Club Trea-
surer, Gold, Blue, Jewelled M, Soph.,
Jr., Sr. Class Council, CSF Sealbearer.
ROBERT WESTON - Symphony Or-
DEBORAH WHITE -- JV, Var. Cheer,
Hour to Devour, Jr. Class Council, Ad-
vanced Dance, CFS, Dance Club, Prom
MARK WIGOD - Fall ASB Pres., Sr.
Pres., Aries, Golf Team, Math Club
Pres., Key Club Pres., Gold, Blue,
Jeweled M, CSF Soph, and Jr. Rep.,
NHS Spring Advisory Committee
EVA BENITA WILEY - Girls Drill
Team Jr. Class Council Anchor Club
Principal s Advisory Committee Tall
Flag Jr. Honor Guard ROTC Color
Guard CSF Principal s Honor Roll' . ,
RON WILLBANKS - Var. Wrestling.
KRISTA A. WILLIAMS' -- Principal s
Honor Roll. ' , I
MINDY WILLIAMS - Flag Girl Aries
NHS Keywanettes V-Pres. and Trea-
surer CSF Soph. Jr. Sr. Class Coun-
cil Kidettes Gold Blue Jeweled M
Principal,sWHonor. Roll Jr. Honor
Guard Prom Committee CSF Seal-I
bearer. A . I T I I . I
STEVEIWILLIAMS + '30-3-30 Cofry-,
donjHourto .Devour .CFS Key Club
JV Soccer Mr. Rami Astronomy Club V
SADD'PSr.Class"Council.M I I I I
LESLIE WILSON-Lorett. Sbph Jr.
4Cl3assCouncil. . I I ' . . M
-+ Da Capo Dance!
. fD1iCisMBiER woon 4 cross country I
Track.. I I . .
JILL WOOLSTON -- JV Tennis Lorett
Kidettes Flag Girl Jr Class Council
ELAINE A WRENN Afrzes Editor
NHS Pres ASB V Pres Sr V
Pres Keywanettes V Pres Quill 8z
Scroll Forensics Math Club JV Bas
ketball JV Swim Gold M Blue M
Jeweled M Astronomy Club CSF Trea
surer Prmcipal s Honor Roll
UN SUK YI Math Club Da Capo
Club Concert Cholr
LISA YOSHINAGA Soph Class
SEAN YOUNG German Club Pres
CSF Amadeus Wargamers Pres Or
chestra Marching Band Straw Hat
KIM M YVON JV Softball Princi
pal s Honor Roll
PETRA ZVERINA Span1sh!French
Club Hour to Devour
:Eg . -- .x x -.,,.,.- .ki i
jrmfw Wok Qecefzzdef Wood
1 ' ,A ...,
2 ... 1.5
. ,... ., fa V .
we ' if
6223327 7i. g
l 1 1
7 1 7
15. -f , ,
J U ,X , , ' ,
L " 1
1 1 ' I
Y 7 7 !
f' 1 1 1 1 1
, R X 1
Y J Y 7
"' ff' 1 1 1 6
is 1 5
.-as Y gt?
Q 1 '1 f 533m
1, , l
1 , E ' 5
1 i " 1 3
i- 1 ' . 1 . 7 . , '-
, ii ' 1 9 7 ' . . ' I
, N 1 ' N ,, ' - ., I. - 55. VV .
au. , N , '1 . '9 gvj, A .
I ' 9 A . ' ' ' . ' '
. I 1 1 1 1 fr
I 1 . , . , , -
1 Q '
WW' . D . ' I ,
"1 1 WMM! --- .
,CW "1 I
1 1 I -1 Y, M e.. , H .A
'J 1 1 ' '1 E11
' , , '
, - , - 'Q .. f- ' , I 7
' - ' 21- f " V. are f
. V' 1 X
0 . e -A ...Mn-,lTL,,1Z.f. ..,sTLa,X b
, ,, x
l V ' X 1- .
SENIOR CSF - FRONT ROW: Carina Carra
Hokilani Haynes Insoon Kim Camille
Dougherty Dana Shuler Yxta Murray Terri
Houser Erika Hansen Susan Wei Debbie
Shavelle Noelle Nishikawa Raymond Ho.
2ND ROW: Anna Miranda Elaine Wrenn Soo
Jin Kim Rheuben Bowling Michelle Djokic
Mindy Williams Dave Odell Kathy Olsen
Sharla Frazier Baber Ali Alex Redman
Mark Wigod Mike Milburn. 3RD ROW: Diane
Taylor Julie Anne Mandryk Chris Craig
Lisa Yoshinaga Michael Bordoni Mika Arai
Lisa Salisbury Kim Shaw Ryan Rosier Geoff
Smith Rodney Montiel Scott McGihon Toby
0 9 .. -A
NHS - FRONIT ROW: Noelle Nishikawa
Mary Kramer Elaine Wrenn Evan Shahin.
2ND ROW: Elisa Freligh Erika Hansen Lori
Abramow Kristin Burns Karen Oleson Nan-
cy Vamvakitis Ralph Lakin Susan Kendig.
3RD ROW: Renee Arakawa Quynh Phan
Debbie Shavelle Kyong Cho Angela Packer
4.0 Students - FRONT ROW Baber Ali Hokilani Haynes Reese
Stewart, Tobv Choy. BACK ROW: Alison Clay Nlary Kramer
Debbie lxelly,'Elaine Wrenn. Mark Wigod.
Yxta Murray Amy Dale Christy Manker
Hayley Sloan Rob Durazzo Baber Ali Lisa
Longville Alex Redman Hokilani Haynes
Sothear Vong. 4TH ROW: Rodger Keester
Lak Uy Chris Nlutter Robert Saslow
Michael Bordoni Soo Jin Kim Sharla Fra-
zier Mindy Williams Geoff Smith Phillip
Choy Leslie Stretch Mary Kramer. BACK
ROW: Reese Stewart Alison Clay Craig Web-
ster Joel Gargaro Asim Ali Evan Shahin
Paul Evans Jim Drake Gary LeFebvre Den-
nis Pippin Manly Abercrombe Brad Lan-
caster Steve Romeyn Andy Cantrell Jon von
Arx Glenn Wells Steve Malone Debbie Kelly.
We :Vy H ,.
Jones Leslie Strech Debbie Kelly Alison
Clay Kathy Olsen Jim Foster. BACK ROW:
Mike Abeles Asim Ali D.C. Conroy Matt
Lynch Mike Milburn Mika Arai Ryan
Rosier Dave Odell Mark Wigod Glenn Wells
Karen Rutten Norman Kitano Paul Evans
Leslie Stults Joel Gargaro Leanne Eberhart.
if-pm, ,. ,
-1.0, NHS. CSF
i. abil Bord
9 isln flax,
, :Ill Frazii
L iii :lk , -A 4QJ ' '
1 'VST Elf.
1 - utagllgg.
.S f I
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION SEALBEARERS
A Asim Ali Raymond H0 Alex Redman
Q"-,,-',21fr'.' Babel- AH Terri Houser RY9-T1 ROSIGI'
Michael Bordoni Soo Jin Kim
Toby Choy Julie Mandryk
Anson Clay M1ke Milburn Susan Wei
Paul Evans Anna Miranda Glenn Wells
Sharla Frazier Noelle Nishikawa Mark Wgod
Ton Thanh Ly
Joel Gargaro David Odell
Thu Khuong Teri Schlieder Eva Wiley
11150011 Kim Jane S6ld1tZ
Tuyet Van Ly
Monique Bessem Steven Malone
Chris Cr3,1g Scott MCG1h0Yl
Jay Elwell Rodney Montiel
Julie Fulbright YXYH Murray
For the first time in two years the number
of 4.0 students took a turn to the positive
side. Four more students than the previous
year achieved perfect scholastic status. A
total of ten Seniors were able to obtain a 4.0
grade-point average even though most of
these students had very demanding sched-
ules. Along with this status came various
forms of academic recognition.
Students were recognized for their
achievements through various awards.
Debbie Kelly and Jim Gallagher represented
Millikan as National Merit Finalists. Also
representing Millikan was Mark Wigod,
winning the Bausch and Lomb Science Med-
al as well as the D.A.R. Good Citizenship
Bank ofAmerica Certificate Awards were
given to Robyn Joffe, Deborah Shavelle,
Tenia Sims, Elaine Wrenn, Debbie Kelly,
Michael Milburn, Sean Young, Geoff Smith,
Kim Yvon, Sharla Frazier, Tim Harris, and
Baber Ali. Bank of America plaque winners
were Alison Clay, Mary Kramer, and Mark
Wigod. Mary Kramer, Mark Wigod, and
Elaine Wrenn were also named as Elk's Club
Students of the Month.
Millikan was also well represented in
the Academy of Achievement Awards by
Mark Wigod, Elaine Wrenn, Sharla Frazier,
Deborah Shavelle, Michael Milburn, and
Aside from the various awards, CSF and
NHS recognized many of the better stu-
dents as charter menbers. As members of
CSF and NHS, students combined their abil
ities to offer service to the community and
the school Their services ranged from proj
ects such as cleaning up trash in the park to
donating money to the Disabled Resources
cers Evan Shahm and Nloelle Nlishikawa discuss future
club plans over lunch in the quad on a sunny April day
ABOVE LEFT A SPECIAL TYPE Junior Haylev
Sloan carefully types her NIHS application in her
brother s room hoping to become a new member
4 0, NHS, CSF
c . ,
r ' 1 I ' 3
- FAR LEFT: A BUSINESS LUNCH- Senior NHS Offi-
,C A , l
jj i ' t I . Q
. 5 - ' - A
1 f ,
I! Iv I
1" ' ,
i.. -1 '
Class of 'S
Wi" W' .
. a, A -
i' ' Ll
i. y 4 tx
S , i
X I ..,. , A
' 8 1
" V' 'F
5 2 Q- 75 af "
X 1 I . . 5 - -'
TI, , 1 Q e., X ,"':, X .,,,
4 ii ii l l
' , V " 1'
. V x U
X X- S
.- " A' A lim X X
1 W' ,,
'T 3-if H- F
-' H 1 1
A .V , X , ,I f
f ,' 'E
' ': .
X., Aw' l Q ,V 5
Z' 7- T ff 4. "' I 5
Q 'fri I T I
, ,, x
, 1- 1-
V y V
.I by 21,
. A I
.X 'Xi 7,
an U i ,Y ,,?!.' ul. ' ,
' N , .
K 6 X ,J ,I .
' -if rl
iii F l
1 Ho K 'Q
220 1 iriiri
in Q, r - .i -jg
-.L.s,e,,L..nlW,1Y F, H, A ,animal
i r fr or 1 if 1 W B
Y Traci Boyd A f X
,si Q Melissa Braget A .. M
X ' ' ,ng ,,, Loel Bratcher X , I - " 4- N
' r "C John Bratton X X V , A
. ' T' ' 7 Kirk Brennan 51, ' A A I
" X V, K X Janet Breuer ' ' ,
N. , Teresa Brewer N qqggb ' N!
K ' . - X l Robert Brisbln f-0 6:5-11"C -
e 5' 'ha 1 -
Q B 1 . , it 1- '1
J K , ,C X
1 J t. J r
A 0 ,
, ,. KN. 'Q
For - ' 1
4 T f . A - if
A -1- gg I 7 g - L - , if
1 It ft J K ,.-A X Q K SQX i Q11
1 A ' ' Q b
Cir ii wif
, , 1 ax ' :vi 5 1 t
.4 ,I ii! ' ii
, For 1' -
X ' I Q
r " -' A f l K C l
'NIatt Cleat elend
D C Conrox
Jim Cordox a
X ivian Cornelius
I , f
'Q 5 ,
I , 1,
F rr' ,
, ,: -. P i
X N Q A
dlgys- ' , ,
"' . 7?
f ..f a r
f + ,- A
Lt , 'J - 'Q F-
ey a B4
. ,R 11.5 IQ?"-
" .L .- 3 ,
nr 'Q l 4, ,Q ,,
1 'n l 'Y ' ,.
Y ,.1, K-2
4, 4 '
1 - F 4 s l we as C
N I A J , -.1 A K , - f fi Ts A -Y ' Q on Y .,l J 4
, 'T' kr ' T ' Z1 'Q ' N 3
Q i ii . " in - -i' f .fi i H 1 J . B ii i N' x 'ii . f
1 Q ww l pp
1-Q. i W ' X A er. v- 1 ' I I ..
1 " 2 l-Y 'L H ' .Lv -i '- l .l V i ...hi 1-in V' A 2
-1? 4' C fl! 61- V? X' if G D-aviclCole ' A Qi? '
T A 4 F V. ' ' I ' V
r N , x QR I - to ,V t T J
X - I ,.,i V A- LJ . ' J i
- L 'Jr V A n V N 'll ' v ' F ' '
J' 4 H . fx V I. 4'
. .. is ,rf , E.: Q v any ,A 'V I' A. I ' '
j , l- ' -px V V Q ' Q.. ' . Q, 4 Xff
1 . 9 -- f KJ X A 5 ' ' H - - '
,K 1 K In V X 1 z l .U I U
F V' .sa V
-4' if ,f
i xv Jr. X
f V - af
' f--- ' '.- Q i i L,
'x f ' Q9' e :L Q 1
S K r
IIA , . .
F' or '11 W1 X
' Gi- 1- I .3 ' if 73. 4 '
. 1 '- 1
i , L .4 - , t
..- -.. f Y- '
Nz is Q
, ,. , ,
5 ,. J , "1 .E
l' v V
-4- ... F, ,. 4 v 1 I
A ,N ,.
C, ,xr ' ' X'
' ian, .L X M 1
I' 7 in
, V 'Qi r' I,, 2
f t.u"tVW3,v L W 4 ,
, -. 4-ffl A
, U , V
. is .ar ' -
' " -ef' ff
l ' ,
FA "Y z
--2 1' K..
i k v"Xii...L I
, -Q V. ...
f - L' ' ' N
F' ' I 7
isa 'W 'v ' -
V.. A A' L
6, , N- 5 t
. x ',, .
- - ' 4 f ' '
gifs ' N xl U, , i
'TZ' ' -t J t
. an -
Ma 'deline Falcon
,av . ,
U 4 vs
fb 1 ' ,
Ja Tyon Gammon
1 ri 'i
X ! 1 X
!- 53' at if
x " 4
, , + s
vf Ir:-v-. A h Y X1
I .,,, . 7' .NL
a - V--L ft- CT ..
' is F Q
.w- , f. .K
scifi Ji '
1 it N
Q ' I .
N r"'lx" , .
. ,l eq
N ,,,..,,.:,,2.- -,., .r ,.... .
Al. ... L us,
t .y , .
xi 1 ll
H . 7-
A f i
E 'fbi V
Minh Vu Givens
J eff Gott
M att Gott
C V H m nd
ortne. am o
E ' H '
ric arris p
' r in - r'-"lawns
JUST LIKE GRANDDAD - Yolunteen Karleen Basler works dili-
gently on paperwork for Memorial Hospital on an afternoon in Sep-
Keeping Family Tradition
Carleen Basler, junior, has successfully followed in
her grandfather's footsteps. She spent an average often
hours per month working as a volunteen for Memorial
Hospital. When questioned about where she found the
time, Carleen stated, "My grandfather put a lot of happi-
ness in the patients' lives as president ofthe Volunteers,
and I wanted to keep it in the family. I love itll'
Trying to bare with her junior year, it was a wonder
Carleen managed to keep up with so many activities
when she finished performing her duties at Memorial.
Carleen was busy going to club meetings, cheering as a
Kidette, and Working on her grades. Because she hoped
to become a cardiologist, the exposure to doctors and
hospitals was a rewarding experience for Carleen. Her
favorite of being a volunteen was, t'The patients know
I'm not getting paid, and it is really uplifting to feel their
appreciation. It's like giving someone a gift. I really feel
Michelle Shuler '85
I f are GTF
-il C "K " -I '
i ' 'd 'l me
FK ' "" ' '
2 4 4-'
QA 5 ai s I
-F --f ,, . -5
, X. .
1 V ff
A 4-, n 5 4'
JI giXxx- i
Juniors 2 2
f X ' W ' ' '
X Xi til. f - V
rn 1 XX 1 pf 1Xf'X
Manuel Hernandez V X , X X
' Savina Hernandez X! X' X -, 1 f ,
- ' 0 0 3 if Jeff Herold -s ' -K , V
Jesse Herrera K ' X X ' Q! X . .
' Terry Herron J f , 1 4 -- . '
, 'n I Dave Hess , r,
Y ,X " Kerri Hindman X X ' lit
X .' ' X XX Randy Hoff X X Xi 'X , 'X' X
X 4 -' we H- f W X
V' V ,f
rf , -
Q IX5aurzXaXIiIXoifman X
7' -. X, rric o mes " N A ' '
' J 5 J . " ganny H33 .- 1. '-T ' i v -F' ' X
X ammie ot " ' A- '-"Q X L X
Kathy Holtz ' 9 v' ' Xe! fl K l I1 I
1 ' 'V 5 Wm,-K Soly Houy ' X X 5 - " - 1 X X
l , , i
X 1 ' ' f Dane Hurd f X' V X
X Tammy Huska X X ' f X, X X
, Y.-J, , ' xr l -
, in l
..,., . -l-ll V , 1 ' .X X'
ll i keilie HIi1tchXiXnson 5 - V
' f- rt utc inson ,Qx ,N A X l H X l .
an 1' Y " " X Hgaelfluynh "' f'-J ' 4, . . '
Y 'X,, '- ' lmlliam Hwang ' , Q- '
, ' Chhurly Im X - --Y 1
' ' Tayda lmX va X - Xx A P
Steve Irvin X X X XZ- -. XXX -
- S , Wemckeft X Me, 'f::nX mfg J X N 1,
"' 1 G2 ' l L "N l. 1 1
me ,,l. , A S X lm
Ve J X 1 J -X W V 1 V f -
X X 5 ' Caren Jackson '
,f 5 4, Fred Jackson
1 X. Monica Jackson f
- , ' Darlene Jacobson K X X' l X
A ' 'N Joe Janesic ' 5- l
l . ' :XX Tiffany Jefferson X49 X - ,f X
" ' ' f' iteveJeInlins Q 'av 1 ' l
X l -X 1 ' X 'F-,:'-2, 1 orena erezano X" 'X
V 'J l Q . N A' 'in '
l2:L -A . L J inmx ' V- - - MX X
- ll- - V ang i
1 1 V 1 l
, X X XX X l l
', B A .1 t , is f X 3 '
X ' ' BiJllaJrimEer:z 4 " J fe X'-S ' 5 1.
Q ' JackieJohns X' '. X" ' Qx' X X
- Alicia Johnson ' -,
' ' Carrie Johnson . X
- V GiGiJohnson X ' - ,.
4 James Johnson X " I ' J, X
1 S X JohnnyJohnston X X f X X, X Q - f " 4
y e , W h X 'IX
P' l P' A" J ' ' 'E F" 1 U
3 ' .
Phillip Jones ' 5 X '- s
I Kathy Jose C, 4? X X 'f
02 ' .X 'F Glen Kaho f X 1 J I J '9' ' '
. , - X Kelly Kaiser , - 5, X '
- South Kann 3- ' 1 '
KimKaren ' X, X '
XJ X Elizabeth Karp ,n K X DAX -' ' X
Julie Kassay Y
'- . ' f 'leg f
or ' ,J 'f IX
V XX X X X minion
V XX All Seger Ilieeger .XX 'XX ' ' K hefflllnd aj
, XX usan en lg ' X XX KX ' X 1 X
4' 5 , '- ' ,: - f Andrew Kennedy ' - ' J 1- "Q . " H' 3 Tllereh
l -v . . X epi
- - Rene Kennedy X , f X ' ' 1 -,,: '
' ' f Michael Kentism -XX ,Pj I V , , 7, ' if ' HEplaveX
Saudeneth Keo , , XX ' A f
Tek Khauv f ,X . XX I ' 5 , Q ta
LyK1m XX XX 1 ,J X XX X 5 IX 1 XX agegroup
. -, XX X X X
-1 1 TX --1 Va X1 J ' J- XX , 1 lllslxun,
J - Q Nfl i ' 1 ' 2 J X ' ! J0hllC0n
5 3 Jason King fX 1. ' ' r , X7 1 Nallgnal I
KX W I Teri Kirkwood - ' 'I' 3 4: I
X X ,L " "' Kim Kist X 1,5 X ' X , ' X X X X f l95t3X BOX
X, Norman Kitano v.:f X ' 7 l --
' K' f X ' ' ' Stacie Knevelbaard X X X XX X QT' l'QaCllQdth
' 8 Carrie Knigha XY' v ' 1 X
-- Alan Koeni s erg X X 1
Seng Kolangneo 4 , X W' - 'i l Xmnfluellf
t it if if ' Qllhe
Shaman Komg future X
X, ,. uey ong - - . 1- X4 .- X A
J, N ' ' Matt Kossack v 1. 7 A 0 f A eX are XXX ,pi
Jim Kresin xr, X X X , , ' X X Y Q55
' " " f ' ' Ch ' K eger ' X
" ' Q- .J X Kniify ifljnil 1' f
' , X ' Q X Kimlang Ku 4
1fX SEXXESXQ X ,Xp ' 7' Frank Kuehn X X l
X XXYXXXLXX XXi3.XXX:. X..- X X L
wi: 'suing 4,143 J - L L X, A
V liziififizzsiguii--' - j , li1 --- A ' "
.luniors X X
i 1,! 'sul Y1!
Qi 'icuii t
rtg vs ' . 1 to
' Wa , :Ab F'
' ' V . 1
g , ' .
l X 3 --
, - ,,,- i""' :xf.'
i' - .,,a ' H J f' .
,Xl N a n 5 I, 1 I N
5' 1 J- F N :ff A'-441.. . W K
, J i ff Y
' , 'Ily a X 1 w
6 1 V g c F . J u p 4 W
' . ' . , - 1 ." ' V i at 5
V, U I ' X K
HW .. .. . - . V ,-
' 1 .-' -, A ', '
r' ' ' f
. 5 ' , ,
's as f A ,V L ,
3 t i
V 41 3 Q , " Xu' V , - "
J' V-1 A 1' fir, I f i ,
l xiii Ai R , .,
- - ' f' . ',
4., , .1 ,JW . f
V 1? 1 er' a
if W J L
2 z f Q if V"'7
W lo 1 , 'f 3 V I 7 ,if Z
F N Yaul E
,Q "" . A I ' ' N
. Q In b A, ., k, I
:'.,. f gn ff , 5 if
as zc N Liii
, ,, If
-1 fx. j . 2 ,4 Z 4 1
, , M V. I
-V N ., f ' 0 . 2
:V ff ' gg y f- gi::1L:ir 'Y' I V tj, . Q 1
,,,, gmgg N 1:7 six' 1
A W m
,,,g - .fa d 1
f I- ' 2? . w
-ff ' 1 r , , TM 1 f ,
' Z ' 2: 'f I
1, ' 1 Z., ' , i
5 J L
An Ace Tennis Player
John Tormey, president of the Fall Junior Class, could
be found after school at the Lakewood Country Club.
There he practiced tennis for three to four hours
He played with the Southern Cahfornla division ofthe
United States Tennis Associatlon At one time, for his
age group, he was ranked fourth in Southern California
and s1Xt1eth in the nation
John competed in several tournaments,1nclud1ng the
Natlonal Indoors, the National Hardcourts and the
Fiesta Bowl Tournament, in which he and his partner
reached the doubles finals
Influenced by his father, John began playing tennis
when he was eight years old He was privileged enough
to meet h1S favorite tennis star Rod Laver and played
against another star, Stan Smith He ISD t sure what his
future plans are regarding tennis, but whatever they
are, he s sure to be successful
Steve Kundar 86
GOT IT' John Tormev uses his perfect forehand stroke for the
winning point in a practice game
N i 24
X . . . , ii:
. . . . - f I
tv . . . I
, y 0 1
' 1 1
fi 1' W , . - L ' A
f 1 Q 1 J 22 i
.1's :- I
, A . J g..e '
iv' , Y f Y , p - 4,
r X J LA
'I' 'lf " D
n ig Qi' 8 Q
31 N ,A i V V. 'ii
'il .xr i it X A,
V ' F
'C+ .ci K 1
- 7 ff, 5
Xi l 5 - if I .
TOUGH DAY - Junior Christy Manker finds that being the only girl
on the water polo team was no way out of hard practices, Christy went
through long, rigorous workouts with no special treatment.
Usually the game of water polo brings to mind a vision
of guys involved in a rough, physical contest of endur-
ance. However, in the case of the Rams' polo team, a
glance at the pool yielded a surprise - a female face.
Junior Christy Manker, played boy's, or rather co-ed
water polo. However, this sport was not new to Christy.
She has played Age Group Polo with Beach Swim Club at
Cal State Long Beach.
Also, Christy is no stranger to the pool. She has been
swimming competitively for six years and has been a
key member of the Varsity team since her Freshman
Christy's teammates didn't make a big deal ofthe situ-
ation, and everyone got along fine. When asked to com-
ment of her position, Christy said, "They treat me just
like any other player, except of course, when they want
someone to pick on."
Jim Greci '85
Suon L '
Krista Ma uson
Connie Mc iffert
P' 1 , X 3
ravi ga i l F ii
f Q' N
.i xi V7 'Y
is X g
F 11 '
W l' Q, , 1 i 1
, 1 ff Q c l l ,
. ,, ,
' , . .ry v
we va" 4 1,
i V ii'
147, ji " QI, A, ,Qi i
in y ,4 We I r.ih 4' V 'A
..,., F W ' A il
1 . 12' 'Q im,
"7 "2" , -'ff i i 'i-,
A ,tl 4
?, v i I 5 V, ,,, ,,,, 'S L 4 V
i . ' , ",. z 1'
F' , r " l ll
, A , ad pff
pf wr 1' , 4
, .4 ' b ,
l Xi 1
-W . lk
f. . In -1
,K I. -X-fi
s A Ii
. X 'I i
L.-my 4 3
Jones Ne on
Jeff 0 Bnen
Jon O Brien
Sang Var Or
L ,W K,
I X, 11, 1
as 'v -, f
' uw I, ,.
P . IL. LQ.. K :
f x X 1 -."""' "
get zz ' l na
K 4' f h X Mail
M' FV "" "WT
-8 ' - V
fl, ' 1-55,1 , ,,
px-.4 , f A
X ,wx .-'fr
M at gait y rii, , J
M , gg QW ,
A I ix
Li ,ii iii. i
4. ' ' - 1
o x o
1 I Q...
5 .Q X t
,agus - -
, . gay .
l x t '
o r x
o i ni
.., ,- o
, Y- bm I
al.: Xi, 'ii
Janice Pe arson
4 .-es ix! '-f
Anabel Pichardo E
Adeline Rasca -
l, L, o
f l X
- l ,, -..1
. ,V g. 3
X 1 , ,
of 'le .
- L ,o
X 1 X S
K' R A '
lm ay 5
,, , ,Q
,V ' ,A f 1
4, W, 1
5- :sq "
mia, ei.rr ii it
. I .o
ff'-A moi! A , .E
1 'WP .
x I I ,f
"r' 1 L1'Q of
4r M 4 X' I ,-
' fx x 4
, in -5, e " H' V 1
' Q ' li L, '
. ,Q fi 'I ' '5 3 ' ' '
. ,A .ii Hi i'L:Q'Ad
,, Q. ,
I11 o i
L 2 2 Packer-Sanchez
oohea1'd of iz
mon Kitano i
o lo the 1975
loo Diego To
ooo o spot
tedin the fire
voted most vo
.lgools and 1
Q "NHl'+,sl ML- . 1,
h i A F 1 9, -
Tom Sanchez . "3 v'
Hiding-eg-, Bridgett Sanders , V
Brian Sandstrom Q I , 5 L. If
x . - ef
I :-ggi..-I V
R ' 'I ' Linda Sarne 1: 5'-X 77
. Robert Saslow '
l " Venn Saveuy l ' Q
. 1 X .,
. ,, C1 ' '
L' Af' 1 V
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - Norman Knano warms up at Zero- g!gg3gQgjgfg5m2 J ' f' 1 -M it ' ' p
Temp. Ice Rink for his 1985 season opener. Amanda Schlumpf 4 A . ' ' '21 qv' 1 '
' W ' ' x .
I - .
Hockey Player Shoots For Goal , . .
"Hockey is a unique and rough sport that is virtually A P Q :
y unheard of in Southern California," re lied 'unior Nor- gfnfgiislfiiiiiiifii "' "
I P J D v Y S, Q
. ' man Kltano when asked for his definition of the sport. Mine we 1 eg
Norman has been playing hockey since he was seven K-L
years old. k
I In the 1979-1980 season, his team placed first in the
San Diego Tournament. The following season, Norman 1
won a spot on the All-Star Team representing Los A d S M O
n rea co 2 1? vw
Angeles. The team then traveled to Quebec, Canada, for seteSegu1emelis .0 Q M .
. . . . . anva e a , I ' ,
a shot at the Regional Championship but were elimina- ' g 537' so-' . '
. . l, ted in the first round. "'f ' 1
A In 1983, Norman's team placed second in a post-season Xp ' g I
'I tournament held in Reno. In this tournament he was '3
voted most valuable player. In five games Norman had
, , 20 goals and 11 assists. hs ,A .
, Kristin Burns 'se ifg,i,1Tge,,g3g,, I V' wg 2 sf
U Jorge Sevilla .-
1 ,, -.. if l
P515 X f if 'Q
Al it f L.s......u
Niitchell Sew more
Ste e Shmar
N antha Sn
Ma.,,,. , ZW! ,
' , 1 ,f 1 f C if rr rw
. --r 'Z v vs: S . Y l R' 11?
'V I Q , -,.., I j f X5 X X
.1 fi V' lip X
wi. . 1 X F 1- i, A l jr
, 1 , I K , .Y I' , A jg V
Q - I., 5 F V 1 A K 41 As ,Q A I In 1 v drw i 4
- len . Q ' . E ' 'if ff
- ll ' V. 'Q X " sf' X '. V ar f ' If f
. X -, W- 'Iv xx ' I .x V! A I
y , an M +I' r I - 1 f -H
-K " 'X " ' ' r" 1
k I Ai V . wx A .
A -1 F, as 1 1 -V hi i ,, , f' 6
1 V ' fb an in 'S -" Q Q 'JVY 1 . 'I CT I" , .1 -tr.,
Y 4 'wif' .X f X D, ' ' ' "3 ' X
. lx ' .1 h. f I me , ' N Y
1 H , N . A' s f, X . ASTXXK Q k-Ti 1 I 'XT
for F 1
K . 1
V . c
Y, 1 1,4
., Vi X
Q L35 in
x f. 1'
f' f .L
l ek .
C -WV 1'
,, VI. f- ,
1 X ' N
, 3, .
I I 'g X ll: r lx
1 ' I I f
JL , x
, i , Q
of F W '1
X ' 0 1
i ,v, l
s ,. 1 ,.
0- D J ' ,-f "
,f ', .iff x, .1
11 , ,
2 1. .-
f yi gf'
A 1- J li
..- . rr
J on Storms
Anh Tuan To
Y V n
Gin a Vild ano
Kurt Von Epp
i A A
,ire 17, 1
x I R I rw
., I ., I X
'4 'tt x
lc We 3
, ,' ,Q
..: Schedule tx
l l l
" ks,,gm..::-. --as-,in-:zg:...B.:..2
1 r' y n M,
. '! " ., h
CS ' l ,
'- - 1 Lisa Watson
- I-.. 3 Gian Wayman
Q A 1 M rk Weber
- I .
- Denise Wechsung
R b rtlfl
o e iser
P' 'if' if - U 'll'
as-, -v K -7 .4 ,TY
- , ' - 1 4
, , , 4
, , i kg., E .
, . N
, as Vg C' 'Y
Y Y' ' W
.vc-H 1. 2-
1 cv. ,M n , ,f
- 4 ,
1 1 , '
1 , , l
1 . - .
, V E
.N f , ,
rg J L 1
- Q .1 NN
1 , CT , ,g ll
, I! J, NL ,,
. J L. ,
,I A m
- Simom Yeom
. ef an e er
' ' Stacy Zinn
. V Gilbert Youdeem
Sus Z d
V 1 7' 1 li
,X , .
if ,HH , in
. f WF -
K as. 1
V-' 1 f , 4
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Jumor Anna McCarthy takes time out from a
busy schedule to practice the piano for an upcoming recital
For The Love Of Music
Elementary school glee clubs didn't always
lead to fame, but forjunior Anna McCarthy, it
sparked the development of her artistic tal-
ents. Anna has been singing since she was ten,
has been studying drama for several years,
and has found an interest in playing the piano.
"I like to get up in front of people and ex-
press myselff' she explained. "Music lets me
explore my emotions and allows me to open up
to people." Her long list of credits showed that
she had done a great deal of performing. Her
school performances have included singing in
the concert choir, the talent show, and a past
musical However, she didn t limit her perfor
mances to school activities She has done mu
sical narrations for her church during Easter
and sang each Sunday at mass Anna was in
volved in the Long Beach Playhouse drama
workshop as well
Nhchele 'ilassew 86
Vt atson Zinn
if . h l . , . . -
l, i ' . --
1 ' '
LJ., F '
I v NJuniors
., ,, ....,...-.aw-e
FAR ABOVE: LEADERS - Fall Semester
President John Tormey gives much-needed
advice to Spring President Rick Smyth as
they confer in the activities office on a Mon-
day afternoon in February. ABOVE: DIG IN!
-Junior Officers Mike Abeles, John Tormey,
and Tracy Smith, along with Michele Mas-
2 2 Juniors
sey, plant a tree in the El Dorado Nature
Center during a Student Council welfare
project in December. RIGHT: GETTING
BACK TO NATURE -Junior Vice-President
Tracy Smith takes a moment to examine a
tree along a trail at the El Dorado Nature
,ff , i...L aj
Deciding what to sell for fundraisers,
what welfare projects would be appropriate,
and where to hold the Prom were among the
most important tasks taken on by the Ju-
nior Class Council and its officers. With help
from Vice-President Tracy Smith and Sena-
tor Mike Abeles, Fall President John Tormey
headed the Council.
Fundraising activities were high on the
Council's agenda. Soft drink sales at a dance
early in the year and at Homecoming, where
the council also sold mums, raised signifi-
Culminating a very productive first se-
mester was a welfare project in which Coun-
cil members donated goods to a mission in
order to help the needy. "Participation
among all the members helped greatly in
accomplishing our goals," stated Mike
Thejob ofleading the Council was handed
over to Spring President Rick Smyth, Be-
sides planning new welfare projects and
fundraisers, Rick faced the task of choosing
a site for and completing the set up of the
JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Mike
Abeles, Tracy Smith, John Tormey, 2ND ROW: Buffy
Sweeney, Michelle Massey, Kristin Burns, Teri Kirk-
W00d, Nancy Vamvakitis, Izumi Arai, Allison Evans,
Karen Rutten, Anna McCarthy. 3RD ROW: Kathy Krull,
Kelly Kaiser, Debbie Milner, Lori Timpe, Hayley Sloan,
Rob Durazzo,Julie Correa, Tim Collins, Christy Manker,
Amy Dale, Rob Cinco. 4TH ROW: Dawn Moore, Michelle
Vigil, Wes Jackert, Jackie Johns, Karen Jackson, Carl
Thompson, James LaTurner, Keith Ladd, Jim Foster,
Karen Oleson, Ralph Lakin. BACK ROW: Kelvin Gobble,
Tony Alvarez, Kim Ryder, Rob Orr, Rich Walton, Dave
Cole, Tallal El Boushi, Rick Smyth.
OVERTIME - While be-
coming familiar with his
duties as Junior Class
Senator, Mike Abeles
takes time out to examine
Student Council files af-
ter school in October.
Juniors 2 3 3
Class Council 5
. f S. A. I
in ,ii 3 N 5
d . 'Q' L5pL.NzncyVag
i . E1jdeySIoan, L1
4+ 1n,SharyI God:
' ' x ,frzmuwjlirhellu
' 'Qfsley Woo, Ange
'te,Am3' Dale, D
skew Dawn M
'M Mfkwgodl Bi
Jx 011691, NF
y y J.V. Cheer
, f p-
T .K 6 ' Q i j.-' ' . . - .
JUNIOR CSF - FRONT ROW: Cheryl
Nakamura Jonelle Barrera Rose Lucero
Luciana Llarinas Angela Packer Quynh
Phan Renee Arakawa Kristin Burns
Wendy Morrison Izumi Arai Ralph
Lakin Nancy Vamvakitis Karen Oleson
Hayley Sloan Lisa Longville Michelle
Frangesch. 2ND ROW: Norman Kitano
Margaret Niatera Susan Kendig Kyong
Cho Sharyl Godes Julie Kassay Lori
Abramow Michelle Massey Susan Zeder
Lesley Woo Angela Myers Julie Chil-
cote Amy Dale Dayid Fratello Melissa
Colburn Mark Dennis. 3RD ROVS: Darrin
Chen TanyaOxford Janine Smith Karen
, - V .2 Z
Rutten Nana Mizuguchi Shelley Bruce
Ann McKee DollyJacobson Kim Haight
Kelly Pawling Marlo Ashley Christy
Manker Chris Krueger Heather
Finstuen Janet Breuer Phillip Jones Jim
Foster Michael Layyrence Kirk Brennan.
BACK ROW: Mike Abeles Carleen Basler
Rob Durazzo Tracy Smith Archie Smith
Wes Jackert Carole Carroll Rob Cinco
D.C. Conroy Mike DuRee Rich Reynolds
Rich Walton John Tormey' Steve Kundar
Michael Merrill Natalie Parsons
Sheilagh Flanagan Keith Ladd Jim La
Turner Leane Eberhart.
JUNIOR RETAKES - FRONT ROW: Ryder, Rich Walton, John Johnson, Rob
Beth M0l'1'iS0H, Shelly Gillies, Michelle Cinco, Kelly Riddell, Janet Breuer, Melis-
MacKay, Dawn Moore, Pam Mulligan, Sa Colburn, Rob Orr,
Teri Kirkwood. BACK ROW: Kimberly
1., at if ef M 9. .
. y ygjpxswfji U 4 f A 9 ' - g 'ut
1 ' 'fs'-Q - ' -gy v -. 4 A
4 I f
it ,vb G '
X .1 Ny
I I' 4'
X. - tl "N ly X .f
. ' ,,
E A Y , , ., ,.,,a...a:.L,y
'fJ.V. Cheerleaders never say never be-
cause we're better than ever!'l exclaimed
Tammi Holt in describing the '84-'85 Squad.
In the terms of attitude and spirit, the
Squad certainly was "better than ever".
Although they were confronted with the
obstacle of being totally unfamiliar with
each other, they rapidly pulled together
during the long hours ofsummer practice. It
was at Cheer Camp, where they received a
blue ribbon for a superior rating, that they
really molded into a group. As Teri Kirk-
wood stated, 'fCheer Camp was a time when
yve all became closer and formed a unit."
"Being on J.V. Cheer taught us many
things, including some football strategy,"
joked Brandi Bertram. During the year, the
Squad did its best to inspire the Junior Var-
sity football and basketball teams, cheering
at every game and rally with spirit and en-
Performing at rallies and games required
much hard work and dedication. Morning
and afternoon practices were held to perfect
the various yells and skits used at the ral-
lies, such skits included, 'fSargeant Kirk-
woodn and "Wabbittl'. Squad members Cami
Laines, Daisey Berry, and Michelle Taylor
also devoted the entire summer to practice
in preparation for tive days of Cheer Camp
in August and Sophomore Orientation in
LEFT RANIS PARTY DOXXN An enthusiastic
Teri Kirkvy ood gets into her routine yy hile performing
yyith the squad during the Winter sports rally in the
Stadium FAR LEFT HEX VSE RE HERE NIILLIILLN
JY CHEER yells Michelle Taylor to make the Vlslt
ing Jackrabbits ayy are of the Ram presence OPPO
SITE LEFT IN SET PLAX ER OR CHEERLE ADER
While acting in a skit for the Lakev. ood Football Rally
Brandi Bertram yy ears a Mighty Ram Jersey to add the
right touch to her uniform OPPOSITE RIGHT IN SET
A LITTLE NIIXED LP During the Compton game
Cheerleader Tammie Holt takes a quick glance at
Daisy Berry to check the neict moye of a neyyly lerned
cheer OPPOSITE LEFT VS HAT S TH ATX OL SAX 0
Cheers Cami Laine as she trie to in pire the Ram on
a touchdoyyn driye again t the Lalyeyy ood Lancer
J.'V. Cheer - CSF of YL- -3,5
Class of '87 - 885 Students
f 8 f 8 8 ss wr 8
a ' r 5 4 KV, " il
AX X N I ' 1 Qrghkizv
KM 8 1 A
r 'F' wrmwy r
, L.. iff A if S:
A K I 's
nil' xx AZ , V I Fr--f F' 7 4. 1
Db 8 2,-Q A N8 1,15 'gf
i X lr 4 'J 'xp
1 f f' '55, is-J ' J
, J X 8 1
QL .. A X ,
l1zlTl:'i'1jH I 8 8
' 'V ff 8 fl
MA A I crm... Cb R . wP,n: 7 I i
--E! A7 V '1 8 8 4 . I X -4
, 'Y Y - l lf ,X X f 4
V 1 . Q IV fr J.
, ,.. 1. ,if I-'W 1: Az:
1 A ee 18 as '
8 ' 1 Q X X ' .
i egg la.. Je-li
YT li" x .
fi T' 27.1 A' 'lr ' A".
. --'si ' V A A J
r 1 R? A .4 - Q34 4-If
J . i ' 8 i f '-
s l ffl ' l ' J. '
Chan Deurn Ath
Hang Kim Ath
T dd B bb
,.f .1 . .f 1
.Q-,' X U I 'X
l X ii 1
Ln K A
, 1 8
Fu 1 A
'zc 5 '
, S mf
. Y ,
zz. ' .
'- - 4 .
,7 Y W.
.aa f ,
ff' A, ' N-
A N I
L R .4 is ,, '
,, F, 18
f,,,,,8 1 .8
by any , ,
i 8 ,JK fi 1-
l ,r,,.8, fl '
s 8 4
cs, - Q0
K- .Q 4-L l
l fl- 'N
, - ffl
s X aw' I
11, ,, "
I N -
K I .n'
1 gl J 'N X
. Q ov
9 ad fff
F , F . V
lf-' . 'fig
r wr f or are 1F
af X Y ' .f
gg 'Zi' f"' " so
.5 N K f Q I
X lx axxx 4 ll
. x l -
v .X ,
Lear ,ML f
Fr 'lr BWV' t
, . - A Q ,f C 1 '-t ix , --
1- , ,TA
A A' Ve 1 ,N
,iv . f: " -J 2 v, 1 V'
I s 1 'H
,i h l 6 Y
.Wi fi K ' Y' ' ' f' -ef
A -, I Z ' wg 7 1. wk A V
' , , A1. 1 'rf ,f 7 l '- S -A ' 'V
1 F' W' A F .
- 14 .'
A 4. A
,, 'L .av , -'A ., Y ':X
P- , v ry? ,h , is i
1 V i '
7' 5 E,,"i 5 A 'I
i F' y jr Rf ,Wi il- li
,- V i
1. 1: :Q .' 'I vs
, 1 ... 1-
E , , fr
NQ 'A K, ,,
N., X,' '
, , lv 1 'J K
,fx -Z .t ,
' I - BCLK J
H' If T "-M' 1 fl
ge: eal c Y -- J J ' ny
ll' i ' 3' N47
f ,J J V 'L C
,,.v, tl, , '- ,sr
-I p ..-ef, '
If X eee nayl 2
1 Ii ..,, J l , ,,
JEL l2gaa+'4f,,.J, ,
tujx-bxalrm ' A e..,.' H i '
Hung Chi Chau
Ty Hong Chea
1 , -
J y stifle C
, F .V
. , '
-FS ' x,x,l
,V X J lx if AX iff ,
G ,- ll -33, -,
4 1. lg ., In A .
.1 1- oi
-v V V
. . .12
' ' - V, ' 1, 'ff 1 K' ' B
, 'f f' " 4 X , A'
' ' " 2 '1-- 'AT
. . tg ' - I ""' -
3 X 7 1 V Q3
l 4 X ,ffl J 5- 4- i
fl X lv C, '- at
1 ,, 7'
,..- Sven. - .ra
X , ,
rv fa "' 1 1 J
4 if , ,Q is
Dorian Cummin s
B m0h USYO
R y d C
Kelly De Boer
' 'ln ' .tr misrlfftlt
N OV 'fn
gm 'li' 'rl I ir
ein lv '
The Olympic souvenir craze
ran rampant at Millikan. Stu-
dents were seen with Olympic
t-shirts, pins, and various
other Olympic novelty items.
The shirts varied from basic
L.A. - '84 shirts to the official
shirts with individual events
The Olympic pins had the
largest impact on the souvenir
buyer. Corporate pins, with
emblems of Olympic sponsors,
were subject to buying, sell-
ing, and trading.
The souvenirs provided ad-
ditional excitement to an al-
ready exhilerating event.
WHAT A COLLECTION - Here's an
assortment of Olympic souvenirs.
Julie De affenrexcl
Anrzl De Grande
Larrv Delos Reves
V V V F' 1 rr
'P' J - , lr '
l' J - , 1 A X Remberlo
Y 1 fv vs I 0 rv " 6 l
F A V'
4 A 4,
as 'N 11
J 5 5
fr' 1- ' ,
My Trang Doan
L .sal DW A
ny Ex f
ll L I A
X f f
, K ,D 5' H , ul
P I I-'alse"o
Fe a dez
a ual Fe en
Lesl e Fxlsc
Je ew F sber
Ta al-'le cl-e
T ow I-'le cne
J E. 0
Lael al-'lo es
Cl' 571 el-'lo
Je ve Foroes
B ll Fas e
To F a gescl'
J 'T E a e
be nee F aze
Rro cal' az e
N ev. F lle
G Q e
- J X 'C +
, QN '-
r iris 4wf
1 'L ,,
'el 'I ,.
. , ,.,-
. - - 1' '
, , -wg
11: 3' :Yu
.9 , fx
KX, 3 f 'I
L I x -1 Y Y '
. , , -
ll, l.. -
, Z., A
IJ L. L
17 1 ' 0 8 AV 'Q a T ee- 6 W F
C lk 'F -I E 1 -' A B ' I rn nl I 'll N .
X gm X' ' Y 1 U "Vf,, Xl 1 .. ,JI ffl.-' L . Q X, I l 'L V 1
21154 IU 1 ,J A ' Q V Z , J V A -J
E J E ' l ,F if
7fj?l,l.:er: A f ' ' F v F V-,Yr ,ic J XF Y i
Zi 71.3 is .5 G ' ' :rg-' Ky Y", Q .X .-23 5 ,
.fgfizex ' Vg "D, E lf gig ,5,,'-J ' V' f' B 251 YES, . A V2 lf-li s 'A 1 K
'fflfizi 4 I T22 " 4 V - V ' J fm - ' '
"7'Tf:..,' ' f , f H 1 f ' , . rr-'. ' I 25, A - J
giivsfjaz f f V N : r B 1 , f 1- 1
4,-"' 5 LH ,. : -' :Z ' '+I
:Lf W -K. A ,'m,,,w"? I , fx U , , V '1 1 , ,
l '5 N K 'V 4 .F V7 1 7, J? I sn!-gl 111' V A Y 1 ,
Q-fsifsff J J ' -A 4 D l ., E 1, f ' " i V ' " ' '
52" ' , I I lf! 1 W X2 Q l J yg f 'Y ?EEr:'im2".zier:ron - X- 571 U F A ,
Q-,121 2? P' , 1' ' 7 E J ' ' Fr E -T-' J rw J
:if " E ' Ri 1 'sim J '
-M,-5,1 Q , . . f ,,. Br nz I-"ang ' I -l f
,E f IMT? ,, 1- TL? 4 I if V L IE 1 ,ii F 5 xv , V
a 'H' 5 - Y K4 , lb r .Lf Eiga, Y V .M x
v'Yf5g:'r ,f' L M ' 4 2 Stanvbarlnerl Y - 5 '
'l,,.7p-'G l 4 l . A Wal: :G :land - A - i ,
I , , H ,,,,,A A H-fl - ff .il ,Eg L
D, ,Q f Q -ex. 1 I
X ' " '
rf a XX f' ' r rf V
.4 ' 'l' 1 f ' X , 5 Ill!
' GaryGeor2e Y 1 1 X 3 Ig
W' ' , Larry George ,XX Q1 1 Q1 - " 1 3. l 1?
. X " " . J ThomasGerri1.sen ' 'F " P' " 1 'X , 1
X ' 1 " P -Gb 1 .1-- . 1. 4 .. 1 Xe ' 1.- -1
XL ff 1 -f Tfsfmsssn ,11 V3 , . G , 1 X1 X
1- ' 1 1' Nicole Gorgi " I '
, ' lv PeterGiul1ago J " 1 K 7 f
David Given 1'
X I F1 1. .'
- ' 1 , rl
I' P' , '
F ' 1 - le
- ., 1 41, fr .1 ?::5e2:es1O,. ' ' 41
X 1 1 -4 Jennifer Golcgman
- 1 1 1' X G" V Wll' mGom erg
X X ' XXX , 'E Chrigti Gomez
1 X -8- wr Laura Gomez
N. v- 1 4 I Charlie Gglnzales Nh? my
-' 1 .lulie Goo eart 11- '
ir ' de
, , , , wgellu
1 ' MLM -"-' 1 .i-T1 ziellbrafldu
V- "rf X 1 11 ToddGotY.fried
M, 'F 'Y' 'fa 6 Leroy Granvle
,1 "1 'iff f122s:liS::::1e1f
' Xlkulie Ggeenlee
" ? 'endy regory
' , 1 ' Gerardo Guerrero 1 1
, 1 K
I SamuelGutierrez llICllll0 3
ff' F H1 111111cal A1
1 4 , 21115331 1 Q 1111-1111111
1 ' ' L' 1-1 ll ,Q A -1
A 4- Nfsle lixlall " " lm l 'rlllfamlhe
" 'G B H l ' ft 1 1 ,'
NJ 1 1 . Q 1 1 D2i?:H:11fSff 'ii ' . .111-1111111
1 x r Mmdith ' "' '11hosl111g
ll 1 MZEEZTJSOH 3 14 ,X 11 1 1 1 1X 1 1 ff 1 1 1 X XXX
Hammond :ne es
l lllSlf0lll'S9 l
31 2111191131 H1111140 ,A l.G111er11n11
, V ngzxe ansen 1 ,
1 Q1 '? f -al 1 8 'Qf1PXfI11f1Sef1 "" ielmerlcal
wh: ' 1 al en .
-ff X , Q91 Hafdenbrswk f. X N A' 111ltl1eA1
-- X 'N' n 1 5' f X Mieko Harrington Q 3 XX X
1 l 11, 1 1 1-2122311151111 ' 11 1 f1ll11 hal
V1 ' Q ' , , 1 J Q Vanessa Harris X ' " lflgranew
1 A 1 1 A
li-.- .1 -1 1 4,1 WM.: Lev ' ynrglumed
1 ' lolhlngs
J'llH ' W1- 1' '
, 11iar1fSi1nl?X2ey A . l1llMlCh1l
'15 ' Al cl user 4 ' r 'I '
' lg , j Jetgfxlillgaglz 3 "' Y nnalway
J' 'XY 1 14,3 ff' Larah Hayes x f 1
"U ' Stephanie
' Henderson 4 '
la 1 Jason Heneise X Q f 1, 1
N 1 Kim Henry X, X-XXX X
1, I V 7 , 1 1'
4 .Luiy Heredia I A Y
,, 4 o ert Herman 1 I
I 3 ,o X " - 57' 4: David Hernandez :G 45 6 " 'P X
1 1 F b' 1 H d , 1
fr ' , ' U 'T 1- f Laid?-Izrnilhldaerg ez - f 3 I
' ' X 1 Heidi Herold X 1 X X , X 1
X- A X - X MatthexyH1gash1 90 X X
f Q ' , ' 1X Brent Hlggans XX hgh Al X X
.X X X11 1 ,IX X ,119 X
1ll1 11s1l1XX X ,
- , of-4 l
..' Clayton Hill f. ' '
,, , 1 , nd Stacey Hill ,, 5 X
f , 5 1, John Hinrgohs 4 11 1
' ' ' 2221? Sir er 4 1 l .
X i ' 1 Binh Hoang I
' Q Timothy Hooker l
1 x X ' Gary Hollander
. ,XX 1 1
f 1X 1 r -- X
Lisa Holt F V
X ' Lori Hoopes 5 1
' " 4' Kevin Horton ' ' ,X
. i X ' Joseph Hoskins X
1 , 1 Savelh Houy 1
X N v Laura Howells Q
.-,gm XX ' Qeanne Howze '
' X bemetrah Hubbard
i Y' 111 ' Y, .,,7
' F t 1
. i if
x i 0
' Kim Humphreys an A C1 1- I
I x Sovanna In ' , . 1
X X Genelnouye V s 1 q Q '
. i M A
X f Q
' I . ' an
F ii' FF
X l .Samantha Iiivin I3 Tx S:
Y- Jghxriifeiiirdsisiaki 'Tj' XX
1 Here's the Answer - says Senior Kristi Kahl as she helps Japanese
N X J exchange student Michiyo Kato with a U.S. Government assignment 4 l N I-
N F in the library during fifth period. r 1 f ' iA" Y W'
.. 2 , . g ig-
A An American Experience Eliiiiiiion , .. f
xl F . MikeJamison X ' ' V i
.L , l L
, -' . . . . N 1' Y ,
y A Michiyo Kato, a fifteen-year-old Japanese girl from
fund I Yokohama, Japan, wanted to experience life as it is for
fs the typical American teenager. She arrived in Califor- F , I , I 1
Q y i nia during the month of July and lived with several dif- xi , ff' g .
' in ferent families until she met the Kahls. Kristi Kahl, a HollieJanda , ,, " . -r Q,
'Y' 1 -'7 senior at Millikan High School, was extremely excited kilfeiiiirvis W I - , .J L 7 'if'
, ' I, J 7 about hosting a Japanese student, especially one who 4 4 f X4
' attended the same school as she. - '
I 1 As a sophomore at Millikan, Michiyo chose a very rig- ,..
. . . V'
1 orous course of studies including Honors classes and t Z
, U.S. Government. Her favorite thing at school was "the f 1 A
-, l cute American boys." Michiyo discovered the many sowee 'i ,, .. Q:
Q - . - JillJeffers , '
,J sides of the American teenager, and she especially en- Aifomiemim I - x -g U 1 f -A,
Q joyed the "high school parties." A .
After a new and exciting experience in America, Mi- A
5 chiyo returned back to Japan in March. During her stay, li V -5 1
' , the two things she missed the most were her family and ' ' V- I ' '-
' - friends. Michiyo commented, "I liked living with Kristi. 1, A 1 -X
- - yy , - gil 1 , 5 'ff "
, ' She will always be special to me. Aviefienkins wi, ul - y . .
1 lIfSy1nIJensen If -7 a ' ' ,. -
E gf Monique Bessem '85 S lmmez W 4 5.4
. l if I
I I V ,I
if f '1' it i- To fo If - F 'f 'Q ii
, I CheriJohnson 1
. 1 . r , .- .A .Q eisssissz... ov . . - J
' I ' " " " 1 MaleeaJohnson Q ,
- ' , I v -. f "'2j3 MarcelJohnson ' ', '1 -X jf S'
" v 1 TomJol1nson U ,-
' BobbyJones f., 5
k- X if is an CandisJones r - V xx
0 . . -i , ' I V. f . X . f,,'. : A e w v-
, , I mfr' f I . in . - '
f 71 ' A 17 17 YV
'rf i , Y . ' 'S 3 r
, DougJones 7 I Q K' ,
fi ,, , J ., J Q, - . 1 , gr, , . , g3v::J1zQz: A .. 2 Q,
. -1 ,. i A A 7 f , . 1:5 , . . 553163133365 ,. -Q 1, .5 , g 1
- s I N' Y' ' ' J Xagimiaganes p ,
- ,f -' 1' T 0 .
i 2 K: ' " H K i I Y V 'L Jeanxie Kiatiish
L to J ., f F A
1 ' Y' - J F , x V' ' . f
. 'N ,, fn "V T V' F - Ki1fJl:1Kazi'Llen 7 X P- ,, . 1
f Kelly Karlson A X i ' jf!
1 ' ' it JeffKarm ,,. . 1. M
'f 3 , Prayat Kansanoy 'nf' lx - '
' I I 'I lglarliliauffman , XM, '
I I I . , ay c ao A i l . 14
9 5' Mi
BRAINSTORMING - PACE students Chris Papparelli and Reese
Stewart quiz each other for an upcoming test while Chris Weil relaxes
Similar to the forces that pull iron toward magnets
are the special forces that attract hundreds of motivat-
ed students each year to the magnet Program of Addi-
tional Curricular Experiences, commonly known as
One of the three magnet programs offered to all five
high schools in the Long Beach Unified School District,
PACE is based on an academically structured program
that offers many special advanced classes. Through the
PACE program, students have the opportunity to earn
Advanced Placement credits in fourteen fields. With a
passing grade on the Advanced Placement Examina-
tions, it is possible for many students to complete their
basic undergraduate requirements for college a year in
Fall of 1975 was the introduction of his magnet pro-
gram. Students of PACE enroll at their home schools.
They then attend the PACE classes part of the day at
Poly, returning during fifth period lunch to their home
schools. In some cases, full time transfers to Poly are
"PACE provides an academically functional as well as
a socially advantageous program," stated senior PACE
student Anna Miranda. Julie Mandryk added, 'flt is really
an experience to have friends from the other schools,
but coming back to your friends at Millikan is always a
good feeling, too."
from the trying day.
Noelle Nishikawa '85
, , . ,Q
ei, -. Il.
F' " T
,L . l . .
Jennifer Keb 0 'ja 5 ' x 1'
Corey Keene . 1 , -'
Kristine Keller - ' ' - f K
,- , ' C ,
, i, I
, . X , l
, W - ' , A
Robin Kelley f .X , g
Shalonda Kelly ' - - . if
Kimberly Kemp Q ' " ,- R6
- f 4 Q , ,4 1
G si Q rl, il
r ' '
iltl, X A ,-I
V' r, -e l
Cheryl Kendall -'- f L
PhilipiKenclall Q, 2 - ' X
Lisa endig f - X gf f R ',- Y
. vf i
I Q ' Q .
Li-.-i L, . 1 , ...A F I
Sovicheth Keo A 'S' -'- 5' . 'I
Bunloeung , . , '
Keobunta - .f , 4 .--1-Q '41
Chanty Keobunta Q "Y P , I Y' tl- I'
Jennie Kernan '. , ,A ,
Karen Keville x 'wr 'iv "' "
Kanith Khem " V f K ' f, . I
,, ' K ' . ,MJ
l ' ,
. ' 1 I.
l AV ,QW ' -
F Q F' 1
Vong Dara Khiev ,,,, A' X
Kim Khien '
Jeanette Kilburn Y q ' Q l 1 -
,,f ' .fr .
X fi --J
f 1' ' 1 is
V ny' V. i F .
Chan Hee Kim A W ,. A
Chheak Kim n ,, . 4' ', "
Ji Young Kim lj
. ' f ,
'il - -e Li.,
Te ali h -
X , . nni rLaPloun
- -J Q ' ri-s a er or
x avi am
6 . -i I .X . XV I., r 1 " X I Matthew Lambert L
. 1 g . - Kg , 1 i , A
L. l X 1
A .J ' EL- .1 lil . ',4,,,-gl 1
2 2 Soplioinores
Lg . .. 4 .fd ,
X gm Lao I
hill Lat . -
3 " ,, f Ericiarsei 1 Q
.,- , . glean Larsen 5 "' X 4 b ,f Q
Q' . ,' If eborl: Lawler '
- 0 ' ' Q2:1ill2I.avs-son f ' '
. N , X X eirnon Lav-'Lon 3 ,
1 X 4 Q r I Ellzaoezh Leach A 4 e' , V1
, ,V ' 5- X I . , p , : J
-. ' ' 1 m 1 'wi iw '
- ' . W I ' Cory Leaders ' X
,A 5 i 3- Julie Lecesne X ,,
L Qx I I : Cvlflfli Lee 3 Q X 4' ' -
' ' ' V H Nicole Lee ' " 'L , ' ' '
cf Yun-sax Lee , ', ' ' I 'f , L,
' Allan Legayada " ' - , '
,' ' Timothy Lelesi ' - , gxb' f s
- Sornclzizh Lem 1 , ' 'K 2 I
l v kr, 1 Q
. , Y ,M 1 .5 . 57.4
r re so ,cell so l
' ! 1 In V
. Colete Levingsion
, Daryl Lewis ' 7 ' 1
jg ' ' -V Deanne Lewis R "' Q
r ' My Trinh Lien .A
X - Mark Lille ' ' ' C? 1
1 4,15 Seav-Heang Lim f
l ' Marcus Lloyd , V!
' Mansela Lo-era X
A ' .
rf 1' f. 4 f 1 rf
I Neiih Leung 1 '
' Joseph Logqva 9 ' , ,
"e Q .5 Phath Long ,-. , ' I
I ' V Eavlth Long ,f "' ' 1 1 '.
f 1 X V , Eusana Lopez V .
' -4 :heila Love f , 4- ,
K, 225:-lcggozano 'Q 'K , N1
', . , 'ez .zz zz Lu """' K ' . ' , '
x Q A 5 I g ,Q O g C 4 X 1 F If
v K ' i P , 1
, i H - , V f ,ii I Q-A U -4 77777 d
f - V Paul Lucas - I
Oscar Lugo r. I '
4- " , A ' '- - ' -
Janie Lzzrtz 4 Y .
Todd Luther ' T1
Lengly - 'fl X
Sea Larn Ly I
'X in xx 'I .
7 - 'Q A
Q- o ' 'lfo f 1
1 ma Mauna
L 2.35 pa
NI alvial ealx
L re Xi rea
2 'V V A
Q ' W' Qin 225, - 1
X , ! ' ,, if -' L -
P cl-a CN
Mgr M ec,
OU O V
X I 1 ,
1 Ro.: risiadigal , V' V V
- I 4- ' l Hggngglgi MA Q ' ' ' ,n ,,
1 . vl 'Urs . . .. 1- .
l " - ' .4-" .ai f- e gg N -A
' L 'Q -5 L ' cliff?-iiffiesi L W er 'W o ' , 'V
if '1 x I Bunzlgiony Mann , I I I 5' " ' x A 'AV L ,
f . 1 R . f X , I Q '
1 'L f l E L X -
' I . J,,e. -im.- 1 4 V
' 4 rv .. f ' , fn -' FPC
if , ' " Maglie. Magi 1' ' ,L - ' 'N V ig'
' g- - . " , - Liz Iv ao - - , f
Q f ' 23251552 of ' ' ' 1 5
Q V X f I Arl ne MQ' Apzez ' " '
Y , ,y 4 4 1 I Marlon Marsf l' I,
r 1 4. 'W Y' : -is 1' kill Y '1 ' W F' F
4 . , 1 A 1 'V ,
4 B ale iz Meztinez I ,
, f ' 9: Ti- , . artin ,, ' f ,k -
1 A .i . r',i5:?tinez A V 0 1 ' an gr
-ff ,g , Q 'Loineegartoni -Y ' I , , I- ., '-
, , v azz s, ata -
jf! .X l 5" V - ' la. at s .. X -' il I
I . .L Syd. - arson 6 J A
xv' I . ., I-V-1 - M , ,
" J'- ELEC..
X " 1
I' ' F'
IST, s on
Julie M ayield
Dee Dee Meehan
X l l
I V Lai
X ' '1
?.i1 ,lr I r
,Q?,.4f.. . X Y.
qv, I .T
- 'Y' Y , :
if M fi
.. Nm .N
z , fx' ..
l ' f, if
V' ' ' ' V
fr as rn
in-ne 6-it '
1: I 1
-' " 5
Sam An Moun
Nha Y Nghiem
t JS ,I
,- in N i 'B F' "
ee. x, ,,s-I X. '45
, M , A We .
. ' X I XX 1 ,
. L, 1
.tn on Y
Fr WV' 71
. if" Ag, ,A gi, .af-
4. 1 ,'5' i Vary., I W' ff
' ' Q ' f , fiif
1 1 -r r a I f n,, ,V 2 yr,
37' f if fi V S
, I: rl Ai, V , A cm sf'
H ' 'Q -.Q
Q .Q fr ' ,,
E ' I ' ' l' it
V gm , , . tea..
-- fe f - f' 1
inf o - r 1
QS ei' ,
A Q51 3 'H " ' ' "jf 'J fa.
5 4 4 fi i ia! M
- f we e w '
'xl J- . ' 1 Q l V
Not A Trivial Matter
"What do you say when you raise a glass at
Munich's Octoberfest?" Though seemingly an
insignificant question, this and many other
r TT ' questions had become very important to the nu-
q merous students who indulged in the lastest
board game craze, Trivial Pursuit.
The original, or Genus Trivial Pursuit had six
, , different categories of questions: Geography,
' History, Science, Art and Literature, Enter-
ir I tainment, and Sports and Leisure. Many play-
. 1 ers had definite favorites and obvious
U ', weakspots. There seemed to be a general agree-
' ment that Entertainment was the most diffi-
w cult category.
Some controversy arose as to whether Trivial
Pursuit provided any useful information. When
ABOVE:WHAT DID YOU SAY-replies Glenn Wells to Robyn Joffe'simpossi- asked what She thought of the disagreement,
lr T 1 'lllrlivial Puigisgit qfugstigll, Wihitdwasbtthe ngr1Zle1qfSupermlan'stdog?l' Noehe Noelle Nishikawa Commented, uA1thOugh the
T , in ir urn is nex . . . - - -
l IS 1 awa an Q0 ml Wa C um Dun E now g e questions aren't applicable to everyday life, it is
fun to learn about subjects that I normally
' W0uldn't be exposed to."
Mary Kramer '85
L ' rr " ru F' "" ' ,, , ,
' A x 'M X I Juan Olloque ,ur V V
' -Q ' ' , s I Marnie Olson ' 'T '
' 4, 0 Q i Erinoneii Q, Q . V ,, . ,. '-
G - ,"" . 4 Igorma grglzco 1 1 T A A ' ' ,
, 1 riz .f 5 ' , f , f--A .
K ' 'iv' X I 5 lI'gIcla!f'l?FgJue1lette K K " Q , fl Jr? ,4"',, I
' T X ji I Ciiximisxp., 'rx , A x. Y
' XE, 5 0 , K ,, 15 ' 1 -.sf '
T M T I ff I I
-T, D N V b A U r
f X rt i V . . T a ur QV '
l ' T B P ' K
T gvasgaigaazsr Q f
. - Q. M - ,.. Narizeiiprham -it . ' 1 -M
, ' fb l ,Q 5, 1 5 Marianne Parker
1 x , -rf I "fl fe ,Q g?1nyaParine1L I 1 4 -.. J
' if ,f A .BTITISH T0 ate ' vu M
f , , , Mina Patel , U ,, . , X J
X ' 1' X' "' ' X
.1 rf T r 1 . rw HW V' jrf W1
' K J P 2 ' .
I 4 ' g?5.,tiTt?5Z'3'Ae 1
4 a ne ,
' -qi: .5 V I 64' glg55Ee,ensPell:ey 4' Ti all
A4 1, "' GBT! EDU811 .1 Q " "P
"- A A Q .T5 A 1, "jj Darren Pennell G '
, I' 'ff' ' -ad' Sandra Peoli .,, ' :Q
, ,' X , 'Y 9 Jose Perez 7 , If -
LU asia- 2f.Af ' '-
, , 9 , -Let, ,, , ,, - - M71
1 ' ' 7 T l 1 r T 5 2 , , 1
f 1 i If , 1 t .
A " ' ' I ' 'I lkflldfidglleglfggrlcins ' f fi A' I
Tf' J h P 1 " ' .. ..
, - W 2 T Di32z,:a2.T:::L. T 5,3
' a X T Ii Q TW -" f -""f Paul Peters ' ' i A Q-5 N
' " .,,, - 'fi 2 ,-if . " Rick Petersen
5 ' " ' 3 I ,v Maureen E '
1 1 I " ' In T 0 T AlPetf3unco1a ' '
1 J ' if ' 4 If H I' ex ettitt
f ,.....,,.i W ...... T Ln A 2 n
L A 4 .... ,... . , . V, an - F... 1 g .1
T X , ' 3, ,
, , . . V
1 i X I g I Wayne Phan IN H
' in I' Ezphia glpmann "' Q 7 K 'M
ay ,' , .-T AT , .. rgiffiieigieglnd 'vrf "' j- . '.I -V H i 7' n T
A ',. ' 1 ,QQ A W 'L A Ro2sralfi'xdlPicllcre!'lDs Cl Y U 'PK '
. ., Kim Lang Pienh , ,d , 5 g f 3 'T
l y ., f , J John Pierson 22. X "X, 'M I ,Z '
, ,T 1 Gif TJ
J ' 3
l 1 X l A,
4 V 'W
1 Q J,
1 I' '
m e" ' ' A
R ' 'Ev
'www' 'lf' J
A F, fv-
Q l l
f Nr' 1
x ' 4 l
, . -r . -
, - f I
.i h A i
til: ,A ,Q l F Y 'F C H L f'
67 L W 4 A -
-x .- 1 1 X' .fi
E Xl-S I ik I H kkyi 'iz
lr' v is
,,.. ""' na'
E -ff '
ll wr e'
I! -6 'Z-L, Qi'
, X X
Q, 1 I
J as x .
.. ., '- '- , ' 21. A "-
A 2 f -, 'Z
t ft J fm , - J' K
L F X
.. . X ,
- 1. X
. f 1
-lk 'I J
, 4 Z
X x Xi 1 J , hz
7? xx ' , A U ,
fx? , ,
ABOVE: WHAMMY POWER
filled the campus as Rammy Whammy towels
came on the scene.
- School spirit
A Case Of The Whammies
The fabulous, fun, and fantastic
animal, Rammy Whammy, came
to Millikan this year. Whammy
brought fun, excitement, and
team spirit to the students and
fans of Ram Hi. Rammy Whammy
was introduced to Millikan during
the week of the Marina-Millikan
football game. A pre-game picnic
was held in his honor on that day.
Whammy showed off his spirit-
oriented power and had everyone
yelling and cheering for the
Rams. The fans showed their ap-
preciation to Whammy by waving
him madly, being sure to follow
the "Rammy Whammy Instruc-
tionsw, and begging him to make
his home at Ram Hi. Well, Rammy
Whammy will be with the Rams
forever, and the student body is
glad to hear it, for they will use
him to encourage Millikan's
teams on to victory.
Michelle Djokic '85
Dave Odell '85
x , X' Lai Saetem r A
F ,.- ' Steve Saiz A ,. Q
, "' " X ' guise Zalfazar '- " " '
'T' ' . . . . r en a e . ' .
'Ea - 4 If f - 'gieene Szgkgl - 1 -if 1 ' '-,
. , - 3 am ' "
' . . Thai:-:Sai1mpson we K
L . ' . John Sanchez x . .
s 1 - ' --f '
' 'Q Y ' V4
M is . I I Yfri Y r Y Y
N , I . ,
Larry Sands , '
Malinda Santonil A ,,, , -
Mindi Saposnek 7 " f' "
Veasna Say - f ' .
Janeen S' ,,4y -x V N
J Schenewark .
Schenewark ,f .v ,L A
th S th
.3 , 1
i h u l ,J 1 ta-A .xi K .A
, 5 F- F I Q
X ,- ' ii N Jennifer ! I 1
l 1 ' T S hoenborn
1 ,-.. - A, , , 5 el
iz. w Q 4. af I it i x 0 Y eng 5 1 A g 5 0
"' 1 X Y , ? as en 1 l I " '
X 1 ' ' Q L Julianna Shaw -.'f, X ,
' Q A x ' ' o a ean f
All l , K X l 3 Iar elden, r l
K l X l . E A , J . IC aelS eram , Q .
' ' ' . ' A Dean Shimonishi , l - .- ' 'N Sh Sh - '
xr' -f 1 , f - " eg "' ' Mi3n:ie1SLi:ge1 . , , P, A , V f', -
. , Z ', A ' Char es Sievers ax ' ' ' , ' Q-Q 1
, ' ' s , - ' " Richele Silva 'f ,N 4' ' 4
Q N N X k ona Sommons V f , f. t
' , . . ' ona in t ' W " - V
v ' A f . , ianna Sipese on " I - ' ri, ' '
, T A1 t use in
1 is E I , I. . p is E I , ,
Y 7 - ., onnaSipes ,Q ,A
S - A , , - 1. 0. Q 1 N , , 'A P ,
I Q ' 1' -L , U! 'W I7 , I - . ichelle S ater " , ff 1 'vt -- ,
14 X ' , .,. we 1 xg i an avm ' 5 f '
ilk' lb ' K fl 43 j Colleen Smith K " I xi ' 5
X J ' T .N f ' Donald Smith t
, ' ,4 , X r , . ' ' - Q Hea e mith ' X
5 f ,X , xx X ' ,Q Jeffer' mith , ,, J'
. f , ' we A A A tx . T 4 A K X
1 1 "tt are A-we s' e 1-f ' -1 r 1 at i e
f f A --P ' .mana smith 'eb n A ,
' f I 1 Pamela Smith ,Q , ' .
" - .Q ' 4- " Shannon Smith h - "
, ' ' I 2 - , X . Crystal Snow A 'lv ' N ' -
' '-' 1"", x if - isa par s "hw A "'
, A Y . , K ' , aoul ears Q - T ' T
1 5 ' V K, isa Spruill 'Q
X '13, Q -. ma Stacy
All A .:, Q I ,
. 1 Z 5 f K U
1 Jil I - -1 QL- '
9 - Ti ' . 4'
v 4' V fa 1 Y xi'
. Q r X T
. , 1 N Tb fs' R :T
.1 N I L - 1 li al
I N' - 1
tz Q., ': :. : Q I 2 , 4:
' Kx', r 4 172: ll'
l W jr .- K
1 1 'A ' V r'.,'r' Y
f ,K , A' . ,fi ,, 'yr Y '
" g ' fd, -
Q' I V fi '- 1 5 N is x
. . Alf N
'T f a 59 'if
, E X ' . v
V Axim i
, 'ir S' f S ' he ,
-.i ' 1.1 ' ', .
, Q. , A .
' 'T 2 , i' ,. Q' f -
V Q V L y 1, ., , 9
' ' -W ' . .
aff' :T X I 'Y " 'Y'
fit '?" , 4 'ijicif-11 .-'-
qi, I A WV r , Y
'T l as l ll l 4, S 'V
Q 'Q V , :ff
Y Y N .A
.K V F
' ' 1 ' af,
1- G LT 1, , TL." 44 e'
-f ag- ,
1 ' l J 'gg X '4 e If
IL K , ' A W
L ,. 7
" V F F '
Tai' -- ' f T 4 f R 'M
i f 1 QQ I - l' K f F if
H.. ' i.. w
.-ni fn 1 , ,t K.
Shelia St. Cloud
Christy St. Laurent
To d Thielman
A- Q V ..- at
. x Q4 C Q
v A' L V
rf 'r 'F
fix.. Ay' V
, .. if ws 'Y , ,
. ' ' L si . i
. ' "' 5 i .
, 9 3 -9 gt
r S if 4 - in-'J
1 , 'fi V
4, ' I
I , 'I
7. ,, A
, A . I ,s ,,. -
V , r , xy ,my , ,
, , Q' 'S '
, 3' 5,
'L A W J
, R y K Ml
i 17 'if 2
- 6,! 'A
, V - f fha
LL- ' f 1.
St. Cloud-XX :mer
l 5 ii
.. ' C 4
. VV, V A
it f 'L
1 'X C I'
HV ' I
V 1 1
F s V f H'
7 T 2
E T X I .,, .,
r' ' V
Vic i Watson
Heidi We athermon
E c Weld n
Jon We te
Yvo ne Wescott
Julia neWe t
T rus Wicholson
T acey Wiese
Pat ick Zastro
Ja ie Za alet
Michele Zum l
HELPING HAND - Susan Kendig discharges a patient at Memorial
Volunteers Work The Weekends
For most ofus, Weekends were for catching up on sleep
and going out. However, Kyong Cho, Stan Enge, Vicki
Huber, Susan Kendig, Soo Jin Kim, Melanie King, Jon
0'Brien, and Debbie Shavelle gave up their weekends to
volunteer at Memorial Medical Center in Long Beach.
"It's really fun taking care of the children at Gerber
Center. They are so cutelv stated Melanie King. Gerber
Center is just one location at which volunteers work.
Millikan students and other volunteers discharge pa-
tients, deliver flowers, run errands for the personnel
staff, and work in many different departments within
the medical center
Soo Jin Kim 8'
. l .wi .
V 1 F 1 V 11
' Q3 W -vs 73 X r l ,
ga at l 'I '
if 1 'P , W '-' ' F f il
1 . i, , gf it " ,S J hn iteV VV PV.. X ' ' "I V V -P 'fl V , ,lv ,
5 Vg? lr: '-,h VVV V A V q V V- ,V ' V If X j f , V x VV V V , ,V
X A "lQ51?5j1ifiig? fe ..-.' 1-if e"4 Vi Q ' A V V V T ' ' V r V 'Q e
1 l W 71? n a T F 'A 'V 4 ,
V V , , A V A V VV .V VV,:,j V V. VCV, I V ig,
, V, l 1 I V ,Q :V V 2' r fms VV? VV V. V V 3. ,, 4 V VV, 1
y n . , l y at by e. gg- ,
n l K . ,J we n we ,ge - -
V ' VV! Vrr 032 V . . V ' V f' f I
i -Vx' -V, V: 2 V . V V VV 7 4- V Ns ' V V V '
n 1 . ' if 4 - - , '- - A , 1 at A 'r r
V . V ' , V , V , V ,V V V . V
n U ' ixy vi ,- ' -A J A, M f ' W r V 4 S:
,ll ' T if Q x r .4 A 3 , A '
uv. W yo s -- as If W T W' t' swf r e for
', Hi l W V ' A W is 4' It - n ': f: -N 'S 5' ll fs.
-1 1" 'V . Y- vfr V JV V V. K X x 2 V VV V Vg' ' V V
, , Q ' , I
A All Q ' ' " 1, .
"It is important for individuals to join
together and communicate thoughts for the
betterment of the school. I believe the
Sophomores put this thought into effect,"
commented Fall President Sharee Brad-
ford, on the unison of the Sophomore Class.
The Sophomores had a goal to serve the
community, they fulfilled it by visiting Hill-
crest Convalescent Hospital. The cheerful
faces were well received by the residents.
They also helped out on campus by picking
Fundraisers were a prominent activity of
the Sophomore Class. They sold nachos for
Homecoming and blow pops several times
throughout the year. Fall Vice-President
Carol Marks, who was planning ahead for
Spring, said, "We raised a good amount of
money for the following semester." The effi-
ciency and hard work of the Sophomores
were major reasons for their success.
. , -X-v --1
Wal -"-24-77-.f i
. . lp..
'V QQ, ' .K 1551.52 N
SOPHOMORE CSF FRONT ROW Ruthel Espeleta Nancy Endo Brad Kurada Robin Kelly Christi St Laurent Julie Brohamer
My trang Doan Lisa Spruill Brina Bolanz 2ND ROW Lisa Kendig Eunice Kitahata Laura Howells Brent Fung Wendy Rutherford
Demse Reynolds Kelli Birch Stacey Hill Karen Keville BACK ROW Julie Tracy John Sanchez Jiyoung Kim Julie Copp Rhonda
SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL FRONT ROW Marianne Parker SOPHOMORE RETAKES Lyndale Reed, Lori Hoopes, Jim Hen-
ABOVE LEFT: HARD AT WORK
- Fall Officers Josette Medina,
Carol Marks, and Sharee Brad-
ford make the final preparations
for the Homecoming booth, in
which they sold nachos. FAR
LEFT: WHISTLE WHILE YOU
WORK! - On a warm Spring
morning Karron Koss, Rick Tor-
res, and Steve Kim help pick up
garbage around campus on soph-
omore trash pick-up day. LEFT:
IN NEED OF FUNDS - Sopho-
more Class Council members
Carol Marks, Deanna Mabry, and
Dawn Brown plan their blowpop
fundraiser, while their sponsor,
Mr. Williams, looks on.
Class Council 1
il V' , J
LIU , 4, L 1'9" -2 ,
4 2 H L 7 '
f li 1 i 1- ':
N :F in 1
, ,Q " fi'
of '88 - 99 Students
J an Jones
xv' i .
.4 7' -Q'
. '1 i.,
MAL r 4
1. -. F
Kim Phan Moreland
Kim Thanh Phanm
r fe. ,
if L fiiiiibw
" . W f 4-
V vpn? 'W
F r r 1
x ' K V
I ' i
Tina -3 lax .L
PICK A CARD - Freshman, Derrick Gilbert beckons his audience at
Cal State Long Beach to select a card for his next trick.
Where would one have expected to find Freshman
Derrick Gilbert on Monday evenings at 7:30? No doubt
he would have been attending a L.B. Mystics meeting
at their clubhouse on Los Alamitos Blvd.
Derrick had been practicing magic since he was
nine years old. He used much slight of hand, a few
trade secrets, and perhaps a few of his own secrets as
he performed at parties, variety shows, in carnival
shows, and parades.
Derrick's initial interest in magic began when he
went to a juggling shop to acquire some juggling
props, he ended up enrolling in magic and mime
classes. To further develop his talents, Derrickjoined
the Long Beach Mystics Club where a group of fellow
magicians gathered to criticize and evaluate each
0ther's performances. Derrick attended the meeting
with schoolmates Todd Gottfried and Dave Deeble.
Derrick took first place in a competition sponsored
by Pacific Coast Association of Magiciansg he also re-
ceived first place in a junior competition.
Derrick and some fellow L.B. Mystics raised club
funds by performing at Cal State Long Beach in their
show "It's Amazing!" They've participated in the
show for three years.
Where will all ofthis magic get Derrick? "Well, I plan
to have a career in entertainment," he said with much
Terri Houser '85
r ' ff 1
r . p s
Q., A . 3. 1' X 1 Q
X' Q , X Q , T ' X f W Bzfszizr
l T f f f A i ,Lim . - I -
1 , X . is ...x X .
. ' 3.3 X I
Daphne Renell T , Q .1
Tanya Rimot '
Rosembaum 4: Q, 7 fl '
Denise Saiz S I ' . X
Q 1 .
Jamie Sanchez 'H'
Glen Sandler ' '
May Sang-alang ' A
S 113 S h l fl Y X
G g ry S u
'V h.L..Kr,"u1B X7
K mb lylhalli
E a lk
V5 ll am
ld Vt ll
Renell H anon er
V B 'wr 1 r X -1
1 .' 1 ' l 3 L X a 1 c urz A, - '
' - 2 -- I 5 B 5 1,3 4. Q ,, X Eelvm cot -. 1 ,fu K1
"' Q f Y ' ' ' aura crog 'ns " , . - f ,L "
5 E ,Z r R 49 X ' , , Coleen Seikora 4 V, Y
. 3 f' 'V " 'r ' ,,.,: re o ' ep l d N' " f '
l - I 1 Q F ' ' Steven Silpa Ve a X , , X
I 5 . . 4 1 -Q' V , X Jam' iverthorne X , K
j A 1 ,S 7 ps , Patric mith R
1 U " ' f Q . ' t T 1 1 ' 'WA' f' Y F F' -
WI , . - 'N ' A V Y' ' ff' hon ra Smith I
' ' ' A i Y , f Craig tenberg ' . f X
, i A-1 ' ' . ' , - Lyn a Hrfyk ' : Kc' ff. , M .
f N, 1 'S Rxiihenda A '-I ':,. ' i 5, j' I
4 - - -,N 7 1 F ,, ompson ' ' +- 7 ' '
X Y fi K Ilfennlath Thurman G I I '
f , i . - - J ois arie o ' '
' ,. -.f ' .' - A 1-:fic Uber en 6 if". f l , l f A
2 4' ' ,,- ' Ro e 'aughn 1 ' W' ' . - 62 ,'- -.
:if 2 ' . '1 A q , at ,V 2 -V J, f
f ., 5 L T ir- .
' ' ' X T F . T1
1 s Q 1 If ..
. ' T ' i er ' 's , . '
x ,A , . , rick 'are sf' A 1 .4
' " . : A 'Z A. 1 Chijstopher V f I. A x - Q ,T 'Y
- - ' -if . ' f " Hgrlol qsi I A
'A T - -1 Y' Q X? Hei iliners ' A " 7' t '
3 1' X K X Ev liawoodfin ' I 'cyl-
.1 ' Y ' ' N I A ChouaAra Xiong , 4, ,X 1 ' '
5 9 ' r co t anover fllikt'-X is - Aj
, , ' 1 V
1 4' 1 V - ' . 1
l S Y I i
1 ' I '
i i c-. . f I3 K '
l J ' ,f P
l N W
I , .N W ., i ' ,
,X-J W V4 I
i ll 1
lx I i I I
W S. - ., ' . - , ivri
1 V ' '- ,L A 53 ,.1i,f' I H ' 1
, 1 " 1 -qvljf in . '
, X . J ' .v-, Q v
, ,f pn X
1+ ' L I ' V ,A
, ' ' ' , , V '
' I , ' .
'l v v , N .4 ,, . .-,., ,.,..i
ABOVE: TX PIC.-XL TX PER - Fall President Dam-
iiung Mens keeps liimlself busy by tyiilngz mint this FRESHAIEN CLAASS COUNCIL-FRONT BACK ROWVZ Kim Wauasy Colleen Se-ikoray
l ugemlu for the upcoming: Freshman Llass Q ouncil ROWg Dana Hall, Heidi Winer, Damnang Steven Lerner.
1 ,m,eU,lg in Nm-t,,H1,91-A Meas. Heather Rosenbaum, Joe Gomez.
,X Freshman Officers
LEFT: STUDY. STL'DYf - Freshman swimming star
Blair Conroy uses his lunchtime wisely as he Drepares
for an upcoming test in his economics class. MIDDLE
LEFT: GOOD IDE.-'lf - exclaims Junior Tim Collins as
he discusses service project ideas with Freshmen Col-
leen Sejkora and Joe Gomez. FAR LEFT: IS THAT
RIGHT? - inquires Juan Castro of Mr. Stone as he and
other Freshman Council member Jacquetta Carter
look over the results of their class fund raiser.
Jugglers, magicians, and other talented
students performed for patients at the Me-
morial Hospital Children's Ward in Decem-
ber. These creative performers were mem-
bers of the Freshmen Class Council. Fall
President Damnang Meas felt the perfor-
mance Was great fun and was very worth-
while. "lt was a neat experience to perform
for the children," commented Derrick Gil-
Spring President Heather Rosenbaum
stated, "Our main goal is to get more partici-
pation in our council's activitiesf' This is
where she concentrated a large part of her
energy as Council leader.
The class had a very successful candy-
selling fund-raiser which earned S50. The
money was to be used toward the purchase
of a scrapbook for their class of 1988.
Overall, the Freshmen Class established
a challenging fun and vi oithvthile fn t
x eai for themselx es
LEFT PILEA OF FILEb Craig Qtenberg earche
for record of D3 t student Council runo iai er to vet
idea for a plofitable Fre hman Cla monex ma ing
progect NHDDLE LEFT POSIFR CHILD Fie h
man Qenatoi Heidi Winer contribute to Ntudert Coun
cil in late Nlarch bi helping to put up no tei encoui a
ing tudent to donate blood ioi the Ped C10 blO0G
drue F-XP LEFT HOW 'NIL CH a A pring Pie 1
dent Heathei Po enbaum a he inquiie abo.1t
needed information or the cla canm ale
Fie hman Officer
:J Q "
1 ' :.
Ji in .
l vi '
.- , Q
. ,--Y ,
' ' 3'
'T' ' , . - A-Q
Q- .. ,. f.. , v :,, ,J -nw
,,,..v- ,V A
... 'Q-..-nh.. 5
, .M - f -- ., -f..
1:14, W In J., ,J-if 'glam' A 'wiv'
7 -ff ,331 ., , - l
, " 425' -' iii!"
Je" ..,, -., I-ds'
2 6 Closing
As the sun reappeared from behind the
clouds after an exceptionally long school
year, Millikan students found themselves
busier than ever. With finals over and good-
byes said, Ram-hi students found them-
selves heading for one of the many South-
land beaches. Among some of the more pop-
ular beach-related activities were body-
tanning, body-surfing, and body-watching.
One popular body-watching spot was Sun-
set Beach. 'LI like Sunset because I enjoy
watching all of the tanned bodies walk by,"
commented beachbum Mika Arai.
Some, however, chose to spend their
beach time doing other things. Junior Rod-
ger Keester enjoyed sailing Naples Bay in
the family's Hobie Cat with their friends
The beach also provided a moment of
escape for some. They were able to get away
from the rush of summer-time activities by
taking an evening walk along one of the
many local piers. Belmont Pier proved to be
a popular spot as well as the recently re-
opened Seal Beach Pier.
Summer did not prove to be all play and no
work. Many students found themselves a
part of the working world in order to support
LEFT: THOSE SUMMER DAYS- eventually turn into
evenings. Terri Houser and Janis Proctor spend a few
quiet moments on one of those evenings reminiscing
over the past year as they enjoy the view off Belmont
Pier. INSETS, LEFT TO RIGHT: ALL WORK AND NO
PLAY . .. - Monique Bessem prepares a meatball
sandwhich for a customer at Subway as she continues
working through the summer. UMAYBE SHE'LL LET
ME DRIVE IT!" - thinks Mark Houser as he washes
their many summer-time activities. "I real-
ly enjoy my job," commented Senior M0-
nique Bessem, "but I don't really have time
to do other things as much as I would like to."
Summer was also a time for Rams to catch
up on and become more involved in their
favorite soaps. "I'm glad summer is just
around the corner because I miss watching
'General Hospital'," commented soap fan
Lisa Salisbury. Some of the more popular
daytime serials were "All My Children" and
If students couldn't be found soaking up
rays, working, or catching a popular soap,
they were probably vacationing with family
or friends. Many of the graduating seniors
rejuvinated themselves in Hawaii, a trip
planned by Jim Greci for the grads. "It will
be a climactic end to my final year in high
school," commented Glenn Wells. Michelle
Djokic shared Glenn's feeling and added,
"I'm looking forward to going to Hawaii
with my friends, I've never been there."
Summer offered something for everyone,
whether it was fun and excitement, work, or
just R Sz R. Everybody took advantage of
the long, sunny days and the chance to rest
up for September.
his sisterls car as a favor. ANCHORS AWAY! - Rodger
Keester and Wes Jackert prepare the Keester's Hobie
Cat for a sail on a windy summer day. "DON'T FORGET
THE SUNTAN LOTION!" - thinks Michelle Djokic as
she packs a suitcase for the senior grad trip to Hawaii
in June. "WHATS THE LATEST?" - Lisa Salisbury
spends time in front of the tube watching her favorite
soap - "General Hospitalf'
Our Many Sides
L , if ,
1 YY. L' 14,5 ' l Y
.. K 1 , ' . ,
' 'C If W
0 iii' 4
, Y .
"QU-.'g ' A A
' u 5 s .. J r 6
, r on
I 5 ' ' f 5
'Nr' 'Y '
' ' f 5 , 'Q'
f 5 I W
, v, W
I I W :ff ,
! v If
, 1 6
5 8' ' 'ff '3
With a past of fading memories and a fu-
ture of uncertain fortunes, Seniors contem-
plated graduation. Their three years ofhigh
school had been a microcosm of life during
which they grew into young adults, pre-
pared for the real world.
As sophomores, fresh from the insulation
of junior high, they walked the campus,
frightened by the looming challenges, in-
spired by the shining opportunities, and ex-
cited by all the fun that it represented.
Quickly, they adapted to their new envi-
ronment. Homecoming, the Winter Affair,
the Mr. Ram Contest, and Spring Week were
all wonderful, larger-than-life experiences.
The Sophomore Football Squad anticipated
the time when they would be playing in the
big games on Friday nights while the girls
dreamed they would be Pepsters, doing
headkicks at the rallies, and hopeful stu-
dents waited for when they would receive
their first Medal of Merit. Some realized
that all of those high school cliches were
now a reality.
Their Junior year was one of careful prep-
aration and quiet longing for their goals. It
was a search for their place in high school
life, an effort to establish their personality
They hit the books in U.S. History and
American Literature, while Kidettes
marched 'to feverish drums and JV sports
players eyed the Varsity team with envy.
Most held subordinate positions and
looked forward to next year when they
would be the dominant faces on campus.
They were still looking forward when they
INSETS LEFT TO RIGHT: REMEMBER WHEN- In
early June, Michelle Shuler and Mindy Williams walk
the campus and reminisce. GOLD, THANK YOU - 4.0
Bobby Ali makes out his robe order form in late J anu
ary CAN T WAIT exclaims Brad Lancaster to his
friends as they discuss their college plans SPEEDING
BULLET Bill D Andrea runs the 440 during track
signed the outgoing seniors' yearbooks, but
were haunted by the thought that two-
thirds of 'their high school careers were
Then they returned to campus from the
summer with golden tans and confident
smiles. They saw themselves and people
with whom they had gone to elementary
school taking control of student council,
ARIES, and starting on the Varsity teams.
It was all a fantasy that never would have
ended were it not for the cold reality of col-
Many serious-minded students spent
their Fall weekends studying for the SAT
and Achievement Tests, and making out col-
lege applications. Winter Vacation came,
though, and Rams rested at home or went to
unwind in the mountains.
The weeks slipped by, but most forgot to
savor them because they were too caught up
in the realization of their ambitions. Stu-
dents waited for and received college
acceptances or set up job plans, everything
was prepared. Soon, Memorial Day arrived
and Seniors discovered that there were only
three weeks left in a very important part of
At last, there was no pressure, to perform.
Some laid back to reap their rewards while
others tried to recapture all of the memo-
ries. They walked the campus during those
numbered days and looked back over an ex-
perience that was universal, yet only they
could have lived it . . . with anyone, yet only
with their friends . . . in any place, yet only
practice, preparing for his future on the Abeline Chris-
tian Team. SAY GRADUATION - Before Vespers,
Monique Bessem takes a picture of Camille Dougherty
and Elaine Wrenn NEXT SEPTEMBER Mike Mil
burn and Ryan Rosler tour UCI where they will be
spending the next four years of their lives
Our Many Sides
9' ,,i,. ,Q
u N N ' A
x , 'A
I A 96'
' v Q 1.,
Q Pi 5 . X i i Nu
n , ,, 1'
, ' yi 1
W ,' 4 , .
4 " X
lx K 'A Q I A ' I :-
' 8 , ,
Lv gt .
! I 1 wit N 1
V' , VK-'
'Q 4' x
Mb 1 Wh:
. ., 233- '
5 , me
,U rf K5 E
AMADEUS I A
im, Izumi QU
IST, 158, 1'
156, 169, 1 2
IIE, 257, Z6
HU, 207, 21
Alh, Hang Km
BASEBALL 78-81 3111111 NI?'l1Q111517g9
- , urns, eit ,
QQSQQQSQQQQ 291555954825 Burns, Kristin 28,44,108,111
Basler, Carleen 28, 97, 233, 235
Bass, Damon 138,173
Bassin, Gayla 105
AAS 154,165 Battle, Leann 35,108,170, 180,
Abeies, Michael 76, 161, 163, 216, 181
232233, 235 Bautista, Fernando 49, 51
Abercrombe, Manly 218
Abramow, Lori 44, 126, 135, 137,
Adalian, Ellen 135,173
Beane, Darren 52
Beck, Christopher 145
Beckett, Ernest 111
Becotte, Steve 41,128,135
Bedard, Arty 48, 49, 66
Beggs, Damon 132
Be vin, Curtis 62. 63
Adamsnhhn 85 ' Benjamin, Norma 182
Ame, Melissa 23,30,43,168, Befmer.1-mde 128
169' 170' 181 Bennett, James 166
A irre, Rubilee 85
Ailiar, Faheem 140,141
Akers, Paul 119
Albright, Bob 166, 167, 170, 173,
Algie, Logan 57, 74
Ali, Asim 128,129, 135, 136, 137,
163, 175, 177, 218
Ali, Baber 36, 64,65,163,165,
168, 169, 173, 175, 196, 202,
218, 219, 258,259,264
Alpern, Diane 13,148,149,171
Alvarez, Anthony 49, 72, 74, 159,
Anderson, Kevin 53
Anderson. Heide 135
Anderson, Michelle 96,97
Anderson, Scott 54, 70
Anderson, Stephanie 8, 96, 97
Anderson, Todd 173
Anger,Jeff 48, 49, 51, 65
Annella, Lisa 135
' Apple, Leslie 19,119,100
Arai. Izumi 20, 23, 24, 68, 166,
167,168, 170, 173, 233,235
Arai, Mika 16,104,105,124,157,
Arakawa, Jim 49, 208
Arakawa, Renee 28,126,168,
170, 207, 218, 235, 264
Arnold, Kareen 173
Arnold, Paige 30, 31,164,170,
Ashcraft, Drew 65
Ashley, Lisa Ann 151
Ashley, Marlo 25, 125, 170, 175,
ASTRONOMY CLUB 174-175
Ath, Heng Kim 65
Attardo, Linda 88, 89
Avila, Arcadio 85,166
Baker, Craig 49, 51
Baker, Trevor 47, 82-83
Bannister, Shawn 83
Barnett, Herman 85
Barstow, Paul 70
Bartholomew, John 85
Bartholomew, Rex 128, 129, 132,
Barrera,Jonelle 102, 103, 235
Bartley, Kevin 66
Barwick, Dennis 54
Bennett, Mark 41,128,129, 132,
136, 176, 177
Bergh, Theresa 105
Berry. Daisey 126, 175. 234. 235
Bertram, Brandi 138, 173, 234,
Bessem, Monique 16, 33, 168,
241, 256, 257
Best, Mllie 52
Birch, Janet 45,170
Birch, Kelli 25, 52
Black, Tom 66
Blalock, Fred 49, 50, 51, 73
Blanchard, Michelle 28
Blanco, Irma 166, 168,175
Blasetti, Cheri 105
Bolanz, Brina 257
Bombach, Suzanne 119
Bonachita, Denise 7,126,175,
Bonnell, Jean 124
Booker, Nathan 52
Boquette, Lauren 52,166
Bordin, Christy 100
Bordonio, Michael 39, 165, 170,
Bowens, George 1, 58, 59, 168
Bowling, Rheuben 85,148,149.
Boyd, Colin 52
Boyd. Tisha 251
Boyd, Traci 95. 140. 141, 173
Boyer, Kelly 88. 89
Boyer, Louis 7, 163, 168, 170.
Boyer, Raymonds 117, 122, 156,
Brackens, Sherly 99
Bradford, Sharee 14, 161, 250,
Braget, Melissa 126,173
Branch, Kenneth 51
Brand, Greg 153
Breitzman, Gil 152
Brennan, Kirk 7o,71,15s,165,
Brennan, Patrick 110,120,174
Breuer, Janet 166,173, 235
Brig s,1Mllie 8, 41, 136
Broci, Michael 23, 54, 55, 196
Brooks, Robert 110, 111
Brooks, Yvonne 84,176,177
Brown, Bob 49,66,139,172, 264
Brown, Bruce 55, 68,116,117
Brown, Darrell 62
Brown, Dawn 106, 251
Brown, Lisa 140,141
Brown, Luis 114
Brown, Varonda 140, 141
Bruce, Matthew 78
Bruce, Shelley 105,235
Brunson, Regina 128
Bryan, Stacy 126,138,142,145,
Bum arner Tamara 126
147,163, 165,166, 168.173,
178, 179, 218, 229, 233, 235,
Burns, Michael 78,79
Burson, Sindi 8, 42, 44, 96, 164
170,173, 175,178, 179
Bush, Don 117
Bush, Ron 122
Bgerlee, Michele 130
B TES 176-177
Cahn, Marjorie 114
Cairns, Allison 19, 44, 45, 96, 97.
CALCULUS CLUB 174-175
Calderon, David 65
Campbell, Alexander 85
Campbell, Vicki 128
Camper, Marvin 58, 59
Camper, Rodney 62
Cantrell, Andrew 17, 46, 58, 59,
Cao, Duc 52
Caramella, Sheri 28
Carey, Douglas 76
Carlton, Gary 63
Carothers, Veronica 145
Cole, Dave 158, 173, 176, 233,
Coleman, Wardell 64, 65
Collins, Randy 251
Collins, Timothy 15, 23, 54, 55,
175, 233, 254, 264
Collins, Timothy 57,173
Colon, James 166
Colon, Maria 100, 176
' Compton, Ken 80, 81
Conner, Rachel 138
Conroy, Blair 54, 55, 68, 70, 71
Conroy, D.C. 23, 45, 54, 55. 68, 86.
Cook, Christopher 64,65
Coolbaugh, Eric 54,70
Cooper, rad 83
Coots. Lisa 92,106
Copelin, Michelle 90, 91
Corey, Steven 78,122
Cornelius. Vivian 138
Costello, Crystal 10, 130
Coulson, Vincent 140,141
Cox, Christopher 47, 57, 73, 135
Coyne, Robert 49
Craig, Christopher 128, 135, 136,
Crane, Robert 46, 49, 51, 62, 63,
Crane, Michelle 10, 20, 21, 30, 31,
Dimarco, Perry 49,51,74,154
Dixon, Susan 126
Djokic, Michelle 16, 23, 26, 27.
199, 213, 218, 247, 257, 264
Doan, My Trang 88,89, 102,103
Dolan, Patricia 113
Dolgorouky. Yurrika 176
Donald, Monica P. 84
Doole ,Brian Kelly 85
Dorecli, Holl L.1-40.141
Dougherty, Camille 1, 16, 23,
218, 258, 259,264
Doughty, Doris 121
Downey, Jason 54
Drake, James 128, 177, 218
Drinkard, Vance 47, 48
Dulin, Noreen Anne 128.138,
Dunk, Susan 90
Dunn, Nicole 90
Dunyon. Trina M. 126, 175
Durazzo, Robert 23.52. 53,116,
174, 175, 233, 235, 264
Duree, Michael 78, 167, 168,173,
. . 164
Carra, Carina 13, 36, 37, 157, CROSS COUNTRY BOYS.
164- 17311132-218 56-57 Easley, Kevin 65
C8111110- E11 . cizoss COUNTRY, GIRLS' Eastman, Christine 39,105
Carrol, Brent 85 92,93
Carroll, Carole 102,103,114,116,
Carroll, Karla 251
Carson, Grant 57
Carswell, Eddie 58, 59, 87
Carter, Derrick 63
Carter, Mark 56, 57
Caruthers, Courtney 140, 141
Caruthers, Tonya 140, 141
Carvey, Terisa 105
Case, Lamar 119
Casella, Zachary 80
Castro, George 66,67
Caswell, Bill 114
Cerna, Victoria 65
Chambers, Cynthia 92, 93, 99
Chapman, Kim 85
Chen, Darrin 128,173,176,177,
Chilvers, Loretta 88, 89, 95
Chiu, Katherine 103
Cho, Kyong 102,103,164,165,
Choy, Toby 218
Cinco, Robert 23,53,167,168,
Ciriello, Robert 117
Clay, Allison 122, 128, 135, 136,
Cleggett, Rhonda 95
Clemens, Shawnda 166, 173
Clough, Rio 138
Cobb, Karen 140,141
Cockrill, Stacy 28
Coffman, Kimberly 88, 89, 95
Coh, Blair 32, 53, 171
Bunma, Samnang66 '
Burch, Kelli 164, 175
Colburn, Lynn 122
Colburn, Melissa 28, 29, 235
Crowley, Lisa 90, 91
Cruz, Custudio 74
Cruz, Gavino 66
Cunningham, Susan 30,173
Custodio, Raymond 74,75
CYCLING CLUB 168-169
DA CAPO 172-173
Daisey, Paul 132
Dale, Amy Jo 116,163, 165, 218,
' Daly, Fanny 121, 126
Dandrea, Bill 40, 41, 56, 57, 73,
Danufsky,Joshua 54, 70
Das, Sonia 167,168,171, 177
Davis, Jerry A. 76
Devisson, Deborah 26,27, 180,
Deeble, David 83, 253
' DeHaven, Dick 46, 48, 57, 76,
Del Grande, April 251
Delos Reyes, Larry 84, 85
Deluna, Dorothy 24
Dennis, Mark 173,235
Dennis, Miriam 166, 168.170,
' Derivas, Carlos 117
Deus, Edward 31, 47
DeYoung, Lynell Sue 19
Diette, Teri Ellen 106,166,173
Eastman. Tim 20, 23,144,175,
Eberhart,Leane105, 128, 129,
Edwards, Willie 62
Eizak, Stanley G. 43, 44, 45, 78,
El Boushi, Tallal 68, 70, 71,173,
Ellis, Andrew 159
Elwell, Richard 113
Endo, Nancy 176, 251
Enge, Stanley L. 249
Engels, Fred 122
England, Audi 8, 9, 119
ENGLISI-UESL 114, 115
Engly, Pechharoth 114
Epson, Joe w.45, 47, 82,83
Erney, Kevin 128
Espeleta, Gina 90
Espeleta, Ruthel 103,251
Estey, Clay 70, 71
Evans, Allison Leigh 28, 166,
Evans, David M. 66
Evans, Paul R. 13, 16, 41,128,
Flewellen, Audra L. 92, 93, 98
Flores, Leo B. 109, 128
Flowers, Gary 140, 141
Follett, Christopher 138
Forgay, Robin 130, 157, 170
Fortson, Anne 114
FRONT ENDSHEET: FAR LEFT: HUSTLE
- Junior quarterback Cliff Mosely puts a
smooth move on his Bruin opponent. MID-
DLE LEFT: A VIOLIN AFFAIR - Steve
Kim practices on his violin to prepare for the
Holiday Concert to be held in mid-
December. ABOVE RIGHT: RAM FRIENDS
FOREVER - Mascots Robbie and Millie
Ram cheer on the football team during the
Homecoming game against Jordan. MID-
DLE RIGHT: PASSING TIME - Seniors
Mika Arai and Lisa Salisbury confer about
how quickly the year is E!0111gbY d111'111g their
passing period. RIGHT: BASEBALL FEV-
ER- Senior Steve Holliday poses in his uni-
form for his environmental senior portrait.
BACK ENDSHEET: FAR LEFT: BUMP!
SET! SPIKE! - Chris Paparelli sets up to
destroy the opposing team. MIDDLE
LEFT: THE INTIMIDATOR - Junior Kelly
Rydell and Shelly Gilles wave their Rammy
Whammy towels as they cheer the Rams on
to victory. ABOVE RIGHT: HEAVENLY
PIZZA - Juniors Tim Collins and D.C. Con-
roy savor their large pepperoni pizza after a
tough swim workout at Beach Swim Club.
MIDDLE RIGHT: TIME OUT - Junior Kel-
ly Kaiser takes a break from lunch to study
for an Anatomy quiz on a cool November
afternoon. RIGHT: THIS MAGIC MOMENT
- Jim Greci and Debbie Milner pose for the
portrait which they will keep as a re-
memberance of that special night in their
high school career. TABLE OF CONTENTS:
RAMS MUNCH AT LUNCH - Following a mid-
winter storm, students move out into a sunny,
warm quad. LEFT: AQUIET MOMENT-On a
cool, breezy, Spring day, Steve Romeyn and
Michelle Miranda escape to Corona Del Mar to
enjoy some natural beauty.
" Certificated and Classified Staff
Our Many Sides
--c-..A. E- A L.
I"rangesch,M1chelle D. 28, 29.
Fralello, David 37,5-1,165,170
Fraglsr, Rhonda 3T,170,176,
.U 1 .
Freligh, Elisa 128, 218
' Followel!, Frank 80, 81
Fuller, Linda K.42,105,166,1T3
173, 175, 181
Fairbanks, Melissa D. 24, 170,
Falcon, Maydeline 130
Falkner, Sabrina 0.119
Fannin, Susan 105, 135, 136
Farhamz, Michael 114
Farwell, Frank 138
Faulkner, Melinda 85,166
Fayad, Kim 127
Feck, Patrician M. 88, B9
Fernandes, Sean A. 49, 51, 73
Fernandez, Kimberley 95
Ferrer, Emmanuel 85
Finstuen, Heather 37,90,165,
Fish. Steven 53,65,132,135
Flanagan, Sheilagh 33, 46, 96
97.106, 109, 167, 168, 170,
Flax, Dana 126, 173, 175
Fletcher, Troy 52, 72, 73, 138
Fullerton, Sandra 251
Fulton, Richard 80
' Gaber, Michael 118, 119
Gail, Keven 78,170
Gallagherulames M. 66, 219
Garcia, Albino 53
Garcia, Ramon 66
Gardner, Stanley 166
175, 177, 218
Garland, Walter 62, 63
Garrabrandv., Cody 54, 70
Garrison, Shelley A. 122
Gaston, Steven 49, 52
Geller, Lara E. 173
GERMAN CLUB 172-173
Gerritsen, Thomas 83
Gibson, Daongala 140, 141
Gibson, Derwin Rene 74.135
Gilbert, Derrick 253, 255
Gillies, Michelle 166, 175, 235
Giorgio, Nicole 126
GIRLS' LEAGUE 176-177
Giuliano, Peter 37,70,173,17-1,
Glasgow, Merle 119
Gobble, Kelvin R.l63,170,173,
Gold, Sue 118, 119
Goldman, Jennifer 90. 91, 99
Goldman,John Eric 25, 56. 57,
Golt, Lisa L. 94, 95,106,128
Golt. Teresa L.94,95.106,128
Gonzales, Charlie 62
Gonzales, Deidra M. 28, 106
Gooch, Gary Robert 80, 167
Gordon, Stacey L, 106, 181
Gote, Patricia 122
Goto, Tosh 122. 123
Gottnleffrey L. 80, 81, 106, 145
Gott, Julie A. BB, 89
Gott, Matthew A. 56.517-1.135
Gottfried, Todd 253
Gower. Darrell 52. 74
Grant, Barry 62
Gray, Rita 153
180, 181, 226, 257, 261, 264
Green, Byron Lamont 128
Greenwood. Jon D. 126
Griflin. Coy 140
Grogan, Sean M.-11,138
Gunsaulus, Cassandra 104, 105.
Gunter. Rory T. 49
Gutierrez, Samuel 85, 166
Guy. Quentin Lamar 49
Haight, Kxm 96, 97, 173. 216, 235
Hairrell, Rex Russell 9, 23
Hall, Dana 99
Hall, Michelle 99
Halliday, Leah Jea.nne173
Hallmark, Stacey 125
Halter, Brian 80, 123
Hammond, Cory 52, 53
Hammond, Kiescha 106
Hammond, Susan 14, 15
Hanigion, Daniel E. 49, 72, 73,
Han, Hye S, 165
Hansen, Erika L. 128129, 132,
Hargiman, Richard 58, 59, 60,
Harden, Patrick I. 48, 49, 87
Harrington, Mieko 88,559,106
Harris, Bucky 52,76, 121
Harggsg Timothy Lynn 49, 78,
Harvey. Marly 99
Harvey, Millard III 49, 117, 149
Hasty, Chai Tae R. 96
Hauser, Alexander 128, 251
HeaLh,Jeffrey 80, B1
Heffley. Bryan 78
Heffley, Joseph 80,167,173
Heffley, Suzanne 30, 31, 44, 161,
Heitzhaus, Robert 43,119
Hemmings, Tina M.173
Henderson, Stephanie 100
Hendrich, John 73
Hendrix, Jim 251
Henneke, Joanne D, 126
Hernandez, David A.65, 166
Hernandez, Jose 55, 68, 186
Hernandez. Manuel 80, 81, 167
Hersh. Rachel L. 145
Heslin, Shawn 41,126,172,173,
Hess, David 53, 72, 73. 75
Hiatt, Lori sue 4. 5,32, 138, 142,
143, 168. 170, 181
Hicks, Larry 121
Higgins, Spud 121
Hill, Stacy 20, 21, 251
Hillies, Shelly 173
Hintz, Sean Donshey 54, 55, 68
Hitt, Kimberly G. 36, 92, 93
Ho, Raymond 218
Hodge, Patrick A.B5,166
Hodges, Patrick 85
Holliday, Steven C. 78
Holmes, Errick 63,140,141
Holt, Tammie 234, 235
Holtz, Kathy 128
HOMECOMING 18, 19,213.21
HOME ECONOMICS 124, 125
Hoopes, Lori 251
Horner, Donald J. 57, 113
Horton, Kevin 140, 141
Houser. Mark 80, 81, 256, 257
Houser, Terri L. 7, 124, 147. 168.
218, 253, 256, 257, 264
Houston, Michael 48, 49, 50
Howells, Laura 251
Huber, Victoria L. 175. 249, 126
Hughey, Gary M. 41, 78, 169
Humphreys, Kimberly 171
Hunter, Robbin A. 28
Hutchinson. Leslie Ann 166,173
Hutchinson, Robert 56, 57
Huttenhoff, Paul 119
Hwang, Mlliam 164
Hyams, Nadine 124,125,170
Iwanylo, Gerald 54, 55. 70, 71
Jsckert, Weston 56, 57. 66, 73.
134. 233. 235.256, 257
Jackson, Eddie 49. 51
Jackson, Frederick 128, 129
Jackson, Sonya Karen 233.177
Jacobson, Darlene 7, 126, 138,
James,John A.19, 36,161,166
167, 175, 181, 201, 207
James, Tommy 48, -i9,72,T3,170
Jane, Kevin 85
JRTVIS, Kenneth 63
Jamison. Alfonza 52
Jemison, Markeeta 28. 29
Jenkins. Avier 140,141
Jensen, Paul 153
Jewett, Edward 85,166
Jaffe, Robyn 10,166,168,170,
ggi 174, 175, 178, 179, 219,
Johnson, Adelyn 114
Johnson, Andre 51, 48, 73
Johnson, Cheri 96 '
Jones, Charles 138, 177
Jones, Christopher L.1
Jones, Michael K. 85, 16
Jones, Michael L. 166
Jones, Raymond L. 52, 74, 75
Jose, Kathleen 106
Labarba, Angela 122
Labor, Marissa L. 176
Ladd, Keith Nmllia 35, 56. 57,
Laines, Cami D. 15, 7 34. 235
Laing, Dennis 53
Lakin, Ralph m r n-15, 78,
Lamb D vidK 74
La cast Bradlew
163,170,1 , 4218,23,
Lan .J 86 87 96 7
' , , ' 3 '.41 GN
.17 ,218, 258, 2'
ang, rnell72, 14 41
lount Je r88 89
L rsen hr :ma 28 29
Laturn mesN 34 233 235
M 4 ' X ' ' '
J0HeS,Phi11iIDJ0hn165, 213, ff' Laure ,.StuartJ:40:41,'74,
JUNIOR CLASS C
JUNIOR CSF 234-2 '
JUNIOR OFFICER 2-23
JUNIOR PORTRAI S 220-2
JUNIOR RETAKES 34-2
Kahl, Kristi 14.24.25,33, 145.
Kaho, Glen 66
Lawrence, Michael 62, 63,
Lawson, Bruce W. 74
Lawton, Vernon 56, 57, 74
Lecesne,Julie 44, 251
Le Hui Ik Michael 76, 165
. sse 122
La , Deborah 105
Nicole 88 89
Mp ef Shelly P. bo, 175
Febvr rv 7 19 20 3
e zner Jo 7
ewis Jerry 8 132 1
i klider,C 01114
Li ' ' 14
GQ WWA iam, 5,12s11,is
Kaiser, Kelly 20, 21, 28.170, 233
Karlsen, Kelly 96,108
Karlson, Kendra Lee 20, 21913,
Kassay,Julie 173, 235
Kassay, Patty S, 168
Keene, Corey 52
Keeggir, Rodger 56, 57, 218, 256,
Keester, Ronald 80, 81
Keller, Kristine 106, 128, 129
Keller, Sandra Lynn 30, 31
Kelley, Robin 176, 251
Kelly, Deborah 13, 36,37, 105,
163, 168, 175, 181. 218.219,
Kendall, Philip 80, 81
Kendall. Stephen M,170
Kendig, Lisa 128, 165, 251
Kendig, Susan 128, 129, 135, 164,
165, 218, 235, 249
Kennedy, Rene 88, 89, 95, 106
Kent, David Michael 49, 64, 65
Kentish, Michael A. 57, 74, 128
Kerr, Karen E. 28. 29
Kessler, Lori 175
Keville. Karen 251
Keusayan, Leticia 105
KEY CLUB 162-163
Kim. Insoon 218
Kim,Ji Young 176, 251
Kim, Soo Jin 37,164,165,168,
175,176, 218, 249, 264
Kim, Steve Joonghym 135, 165,
King, Christopher 64, 65
King,Jeffery M. 80
King, Kirk 117
King. Melanie 28, 29, 249
King, Ricky 23, 32.58, 59, 168,
King, Tynnetta 95
Kirkwood, Teri Susan 119, 166,
170, 175, 233, 235
Kitahata, Eunice 164, 176, 251
Kitahata, Janice 164, 176
Kitano, Norman 7, 13, 22, 23, 49,
218, 229, 235, 264
Klein, Michele 26,27,178,179
Kong, Huey Hee 85
Kong, Moni 103
Koss, Karron 120, 250
Kramer, MaryJ. 13, 17, 38, 39,
Krugggr, Chris W. 54, 55, 68, 69,
Krull, Kathryn Ann 28,1'T3,175,
Kubel, Jeffery 62
Kuhn, Tera Lynn 105
Kurrlrishiro, Steven M. 54, 55, 70.
Kundar, Stephen 115, 117, 156.
168, 225, 235. 264
Kuroda, Brad Sojo 251
Kusfg John R. 40, 41, 48, 49, 78,
Kushner, David 113
Llarinas, Luciana 177, 2
Llod. Marcus 85
Logan, Stacia E. 140,141, 176,
Long, Robert 49
LONG BEACH 38, 39
Longgville, Lisa 103, 175, 218,
Loper, Brian K. 58, 59, 60, 61, 87
Lopez, Ismael 65
Lopez,Jodie 96, 97
Lopez, Michael 126
Louder, Darrell 116, 117
Lowenthal, Daniel 25
Lucas, Robert A, 76
Lucero, Rosecarmel 102, 103,
Ludwig, Doug C. 35. 168, 170
Lugo, laudia 177
Luke, Ton 65
Lund, Shelly 145
Luther. Todd 76
Lyman, Wemdy K. 96,97
Lynch,Ma1.thew 163, 173,218
Lynes, Michael 66, 167
Maberry, Debra Lynn 99
Mabry, Deanna 106, 251
Macka , Michelle 28,166,235
Madricg Denise 173
Magee, Andre M. 20
Mahaney, Heather 100
Malachi, Ronald L.117,138,143
Malone, Steven M.162,163,1'I1,
Mandryk,Julie A.90,91, 148,
Manker, Christy 19, 54, 105, 163,
165, 226, 233,235
Marker, Marvin 177
Marks, Carol 14, 161, 250, 251
Marshal, Victor 153
Marshall, Marvon 62, 63
Martin, Kirk 62
Martinez, Adelmo 110,111
Martinez, Richard 128
Massey, Michelle 28,163,161
166, 168, 173, 175, 231, 233.
Mata, James 83
Matggg, Margaret 102, 103, 164,
MATH CLUB 164-165
Maus, Mlliam J. 84. 85.166
Mayer, Lee Scott 33,170,171,
175, 178, 179
McCarley, Matthew S. 65
McCarthy, Anna E.10,130,131,
175, 207, 231, 233
McCary, Taunya M. 85
McCauliffe. Mary 117
McClanaham, Robert 54
McCleary, Joseph 110, 148
v , 0,
, 7 182,218
e e,H y117
e n.R t 43 1
McConnell, Mathew 54
McCoy. Michelle 16, 30, 31, 166.
McFadden, lan 66
McGeffirt. Connie 94
McGihon, Scott 54, 55, 68. 69,
McGovern, David 192
McGowan, Julie 138. 173
Mckee, Erika 136
Meas, Damnang161,254. 255
Meas, Vin 103
Meckes, Michael 40, 41, 78. 168
Meckoa, Paul 119
Medina, Christine 28,116,126,
164, 175, 264
Medina,Josette 161, 164.167,
170,173, 250, 251
Men, Sothear 66
Menier, Todd 159
Merrill, Michael 165, 176, 177,
Meyer, Robert 54
Meza, Rene Rashell138,173
Miguel, Suzanne 88,89,121
Milani, Gerald 153
Milburn, Michael 37, 82, 156,
175, 177, 207, 213, 219, 258,
ler,VWl1iam 49, 65, 74
llner, Debra 233
Miranda, Anna 148, 171, 242
Miranda, Melvin 76
Miranda, Michelle 218
ler, Karen 134, 135
Misener, Jeff 107
Misner, Rhonda 96, 97, 114, 166
Mitchell, Marnie Jo166,173,175
Mizuguchi, Nana 4, 5, 76, 77,
135,136, 156, 235
Monaghan, Michael 115, 169
Monggal, Kenneth 138, 156, 173,
Montiel, Rodney 167, 170, 173,
Montiel, Wagner 74,173
Moore, Dawn 105,173,235
Moore, Derrick 53, 72, '73, 233
Moore, Gary 123
Moore, Jennifer 88,B9, 106
Moore, Sandra 152
Moore, Scott 109
Moore, Sharon 87, 88, 89, 94, 106
Morales, Luis 57, 66. 74
Moran,Jose 66, 67
Moreland, Kim 140, 141
Moregmgn, Irving 41,138,139,172,
Morfoot, Sidney 47, 87, 92, 96, 97
Morris, Chad 92, 83
Morrison, Andrew 173
Morggson, Beth Ann 173,175,
Morrison, Wendy 8,14,15,130,
Mosley, Clifford 48, 49, 50, 51, 74
Moss, Robert 128
Mowad, Michael 83
Mrazik. Debbie 122,139, 172
MR. RAM 40-41
Mulligan, Pam 28,235
Murp y, Patrick 153
Murray, Angela 90, 91,105
Murray, Margarita 164
Murray, Yxta Maya14,37,138,
Myers, Amy 28
Myers, Angela 235
Myers, Bob 70
Nakamura. Cheryl 102, 103, 235
Nakamura, Gary 65
NAUTICAL CLUB 218-219
Neal, Brian A, 66
Neal. Steven 66
Nelson, Erika 171
Nelson, Lori A. 168
Newman,John Wlliam 80,170
Newman, Lisa 122
Newman, Michael 123
Nghiem.Tam Y. 176
Nguyen, Ha Truc: 103, 164,176
N S 218-219
Nichols, Carey M. 44
Nishikawa, Noelle A, 16, 36, 39,
212, 214, 218, 242, 245, 264
Nong, Kontheary 103
NON-PICTURED GRADS 264
Nulgexg Christopher L.148,171
' Certificated and Classified Staff
' I . 4 farm
1,3 :HHN 431'
P L GEN. STU
H ere m
5-..p5, , .-
if 2, velgm
v ' LWB
Oblites, Carlos 118
Obrien,Jonathan 83, 249
Ochoa, Antonio 65
Odell, Bill 43, 58, 59, 63, 76, 1081
Odell, David 16,17,23,58, 59,
Odell, Susan 87, 88, 89,161,178,
Odom, Bobby 57
OFF CAMPUS 150-151
Oldale, Anne 28
Oleson, Karen 28,29,119,126,
Oliver, Laura 99
Olsen, Kathryn 128, 129, 135,
Olson, James 158
Ondrick, Lance 26, 43, 45, 49, 65
O'Neil, Erin 105, 176
Oriee, Derek 65
Orr, Robbie 74,116, 168, 173,
Ossen, Robin 104, 105
Owen, David 66
Oxenrider, Dirk 126, 173
Oxford, Tanya 235
Packer, Angela 138, 173,218,235
' Padgett, Larry 121
Palmer, Jeff 186
Paparelli, Christine 88, 89,242
' Pappas, Greg 94, 122, 123
' Parker, Doug 55
Parker, Marianne 251
Parker, Michael 174
Parker, Timothy 54, 55,71,109
' Parson, Nancy 124,125
Parsons, Natalie 176,177,235
Patterson, Leon Larez 49
Pawling, Kelly 15, 43, 96,235
Paz, Guillermo 66
PEACE PAGE 260
Peachie, Shawnna 128
Pearson, Janice 94, 95
Pearson, Pamela 94, 95
Pedersen, Rosi 114
Peete, M ance 49
Pelkey, Charlene 138
Pegan, Nichelle 28, 29, 43, 92, 97,
-P.EJGEN. STUDIES 120-121
Pendleton, Nuygen 49, 51, 72
Pennant, Sean 128
Penny, Suzanne 26,27,124, 164,
Perez, Suzanne 85
Periman, Tim 62, 83
Perry, Hillina 130,173,176,177,
Perry, Michael 126
Persley, Melody 156
Peerson, Sheryl 90, 91,145, 157,
' Petkevic, Rod 56, 57, 67, 92,116,
Petruncola Maureen 108
Peyton Michelle 27 33 161 170
Phan Caotu 39 119
Phan Quynh 28 33 39 90 166
167 173 218 235
Phan Wayne 76
Phelps Celeste 123 140 141
Phillips Tanyia 208
PHILOS 164 165
PHYSICAL FITNESS 34 35
Pickens Rosalind 95
Pierre Evelyn 119
Pigott Robert 52
Pine Lorinn 96 106
Pineda Vivina 85
Pippin Dennis 64 65 208 218
Plunkett Wendi 30
Polizzi Mike 44 80 81
Porter Patricia 87 94 106
' Potocki Gloria 102 121
Powell Lisa 176
Prentice Tammy 96
' Price Mary 113
PRINJADMN 110 111
Proctor Janice 256 257
Puttman Gloria 86
Quesnel Steven 78 135 136
Quigley Roger 53
QUILL 8: SCROLL 168 169
Radford, Dave 40, 46, 76, 117
Ramos, Armando 52,156
Ramsey, Rex 109
Randall, Alvin 144
Rasmussen, Stacey 105, 119
Razzak, Mohammed 57, 74
Razzak, Sophia 36
Rebolo, Charlene 168
Redd, Lyndale 140,141,251
Redden, Kim 97
Redman, Alex 19, 157,163,168,
Reece, Keith 49
Reid, Jane 118,119
Reid, Rhonda 140,141
Renell, Daphne 100
Reynolds, Denise 114, 168, 251
Reygglds, Richard 167, 168, 171,
Rhoan, Brian 23, 47, 54, 68
Riazi. Gilda 177
Richardson,Joshua 54, 55
Riddell, Kelly 35, 166,173,235
Rideaux, Patrick 128
Righter, Guy 125
Riley, Kathleen 164
Ritter, Scott 66
Rivera, Alexandra 85
Roberson, Christine 150
Roberson, Harrison 62
Roberson, Ronnie 7,125
Robinson, Edward 48, 49, 51
Rodda, Stacy 126
Rodgers, Cathie 96, 97, 175
Rodgers, Clarence 52, 53, 74
Rodriguez, Anna 88, 89
Roehrig, John 167,168
Rohlfing, Russel 132, 133
Rohlfing, Alice 123
Romeyn, Steven 15, 167,168,
Rose, Cameron 251
Rosen, Suzanne 100
Rosenbaum, Heather 90,161,
Rosenthal. Stace 145
Rosier, Ryan 15, 22, 41, 66, 67,
175, 181, 210, 218, 258,259
Ross, Jenny 173
Rouds, Angel 85
Roux, Danielle 130
Rowe, Michael 49, 53
Rowley, Nathan 109
Rubly, Michael 78, 79
Ruder, David 132
Ruder, Dianne 181, 216
Ruiz, Raul 66, 67
Rule, David 25
Russell, Marcus 57, 74, 75
Russo, Petrina 90
Rutten, Karen 90, 163,166,167,
173, 178, 179, 218, 233, 235
S A D D 166 167
Salas Roberto 73
Salazar Bernadette 90 106
Salazar Daniel 128
Salem Arden 65
' Salerno Joe 152
Salisbury Lisa7 157 168 218
Sanchez John 12 128 165 177
Sanchez Jamie 65
Sanders Jamie 121
Sandler Glenn 86 169
Sandstrom Brian 10
Saposnek Mindi 171
Sarne Linda 28
Saslow Robert 76 77 148 218
Schawver Dave 52 64 65 119
Schenewark Janeen 92 99
Schenewark Janelle 92 99
Schenewark Jarrod 49 169 73
Schlieder Teri 16 36
Schlumpf Amanda 44 110 173
' Schmid Joseph 117 172
Schmidt Kevin128 138
Schoenhut Michael 166
' Schowalter Todd 119
Schrecengost Sonya 26 21 34
Schurz Eric 160 167 168 171
'f Certificated and Classified Staff
Schuck, Stacy 152
Schuster, Nancy 88,89
Scroggins, Laura 19, 100, 140,
Scruggs, Gordon 58. 59
Secrest, Wes 138
Seigal, Mike 54
Sejkora, Coleen 254
Seldon, Michael 40, 41, 128, 129,
SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL
SENIOR CSF 218, 219
SENIOR OFFICERS 180, 181
Sewell, Steven 16, 56, 57, 73, 202
Shahin, Evan 157, 137, 175, 191
Shanholtzer, Will 10, 78
Shanks, Stacey 128
Shaw, Julie 138
Shaw, Kim 1, 19, 26, 27,33,160,
181, 216, 218
Shavelle, Deborah 100,135,144,
Shean, Tonya 176
Sheldon, Garry 54
Sherain, Michale 66,167,251
Sherain, Robin 182
Sherlock, Jackie 104, 161, 8181
' Sherwood, Ellen 113
Shinar, Steven 78
Shope, Merry 19
Short, Guy 53,66,139, 142,143
Shue, Bruce 138, 139, 142, 173
Shuler, Dana 26,27,147,162,
Shuler, Michelle 8,17,161,258,
Siegel, Michael 173
Silpa, Steven 171
Silverman, Stephen 126,144,
145, 167,173, 175
' Simon, Larry 112
Sims, Tenia 18, 140, 141, 173, 219
' Singleton, Paul 112
Singleton, Ronald 50, 65
' Sla e, Fred 1,146,147,159,169
Slavin, Douglas 167
Slavin, Randy 145
Sloan, Hayley 23, 28, 29, 126,
218, 219, 233, 235, 264
Smith, Angela 116
Smith, Archie 235
Smith, Geoffrey 13, 41, 118, 126,
169,170, 171, 174,175,181,
208, 210, 215, 218, 264
Smith, Heather 96
Smith, Kerri 167, 175
Smith, Pat 53
Smith, Shane 62
Smith, Sheryl 173, 176
Smith, Shondra 140, 141
Smith, Tracy 28, 29, 43,45,161,
168, 170, 232, 233
Smyth, Richard 44, 54, 55, 63, 68,
70, 71, 161, 168, 170,232,233
Snyder, James 151
SOCCER, GIRLS 96, 97
SOCIAL STUDIES 1161117
Sarel, Soer 100
Soldin, Michael 173
Solaranzo, Carlos 65
Solaranzo, Isabel 115
COUNCIL 250, 251
SOPHOMORE C.S.F. 250,251
SOPHOMORE RETAKES 2501
SPANISH FRENCH CLUB
' Spaan Andrew 122 123
Sparks Lisa 145
Spears Raoul52 65
SPECIAL EVENTS 42 43
SPORTS 46 107
SPORTS FEATURE 86 81
' Springer Fred 116 1
Stanton Stacey 199
Steiner Julie 96 97
Steiner Thomas 80
Stenberg Craig 37 54 71
Stewart David 66
Stewart Janine 99
Stewart Reese 148 171 218
Stewart Terri 94
St Laurint Christine 251
' STONE GREGG 43 108 113
Stone Elizabeth 126 110 173
Stowell Jaylinn 92 99
Strech Jeffrey 63
Strech Leslie 42 126 218
Stric Richard 52
Strivers Tracy 20 21 125
' Stromberg Harold 112 121
Struett Mary11 26 27 35 43
124 148 161 164 168 170
STL DENT GOVERNMENT
Stults Leslie 128 132 133 163
164 173 174175 117 218
Sueki David 80 81 163 170
Sullivan Aaron 44 80 81 1:5
Sullivan Dan115 123 129 132
133 135 136
Sullivan, Demetra 85
Sullivan, Rosemarie 100
Sumerlin, Lawrence 151
Surdock, Carolyn 251
Sutton, Pammy 102,103
Swart, Corrine 28,145
Sweeney, Buffy 130,157,1701
Swim, Lori 88, 89, 251
SEIMMING, BOYS 68-71
TABLE OF CONTENTS 2-3
TALL FLAG 130-131
Talley, John 44,66
Tate, Jim 83
Taylor, Carmen 150
Taylor, Davis 62, 63
Taylor, Diana 218
Taylor,Julie 88, 89
Taylor, Michelle 235
TEACHER FEATURE 154-155
Tehraniazad, Maryann 181
TENNIS BOYS' 76-77
TENNIS GIRLS' 90-91
Terrazas, Christopher 135
Terrell, Angleina 8
Thielman, Heidi 105
Thielman, Todd 80, 81
Thomas, Cecilia 92, 93, 99
Thomas, Edward 66,135,168
Thomas, Ronald 132. 135. 177
Thompson, Carl 52, 53, 126, 233
Thompson, Nancy 28,173
Thompson, Steve 56, 57, 72, 73
Thurman, Kenneth 65
Tierney, John 49
Timpe, Lori 170,233
Tisher, Staci 25, 30,167,168,
TITLE PAGE 1
To, Xuyen 88, 89, 103
Todd, Karen 138
Totili, Brian 52
Tolden, Lois 254
Toor, Sanjit 66
Tormey,John 76, 161, 205, 232,
Torres, Ana 85
Torres,John 126, 138,173,175
Torres, Rick 120, 250
Tostado, Ponciana 126
Toyama, Kathy 102, 103
Toyoda, Kumi 126
TRACK, BOYS' 72-75
TRACK, GIRLS' 98-99
Tracy, Julie 176,257
Tsuno, Paul 65, 156
Turang, Brian 11, 19, 48, 49, 51,
78, 79, 86, 87
Turner, Estelle 140, 141
' Tupasi, Teoiista 113
Tuttle, Michelle 30,31, 104
Tyler, Casey 99
Tyler, Melanie 176
Tyler, Melita 173
Urbanek Roland 1
Uy Lak 218
Valenzuela MichaelR 64 65
Vall Shari 173
Vamvakitis Nancy 28 29 158
168 170 171 218 233 235
Nan Sant Beth 130 131 175
Vassell Oneill58 59
Vaugn Diedre 85
Naugn Robert 60
Velotte Steve 177
Vigil Michelle 10 130 216 233
Willa Alfonso R 66
Vock Julie 88 89 164
VOLLEYBALL 88 89
von Arx Jason 52 80
von Arx Jon 15 22 40 41 146
1 168111 114115 I
Vong Sothear 84 218
Nullo Joseph 49
Wagstaff, Edie 26, 27, 168, 171
Wallis, Kimberly 254
Walsh, Antoinette, 168, 171, 177
Walti, Greg 54
Walton, Richard J. 44, 62, 167,
168, 170, 171, 173,233,235
Ward, Luis 115
Wardle, Jill 96, 97
Waring, Robert M. 64,65
Warmbier, Susan M11-40,141
Warr,John W. 134, 135, 136
Washington, Sean L. 38, 59
WATER POLO 54-55
Watson, Troy 62,63
Wayman, Gian Marc 56,57
Weber, Rebecca E. 37,126,175
Webster, Christopher 78
Webster, Craig D.156, 148,218
Wei, Susan H. 90, 91, 218
Weil, Christopher 242
Weimer, Stephen L. 49
Welch, Ivadine 112, 113
Wells, Glenn 8, 9, 40, 41, 43, 78,
174, 175, 177,180, 181, 182,
210, 218, 245, 257, 264
West,Julianne 128,135, 137,176
Weston, Robert 135, 137
Westphal, Susan 114
Whang, William 118
White, Debbie 30,68,170, 175
White, Deena L. 140,141
White, Elis Lee 58, 59
White,John V. 80, 81
Whiteleather, Bernice 148
Wigod, Mark 16, 19, 23, 40, 41, 43,
83, 118, 146, 161,162,163,
174,175, 177, 180, 181, 195,
210, 218, 219, 264
Vhley, Eva B. 85, 130
Miken, Lisa Michelle 138,173
Willbanks, Ronald 35, 64, 65
Willeford, Rory 49,173
Williams, Angie 100
imlliams, Dave 126
Williams, Dave 140,141
imlliams, Maurey 56, 57, 72,73
Williams, Mindy 23, 26, 27, 33,
175,178,179,180, 181, 218,
258, 259, 264
Williams, Shawn 62
Williams, Richard 124,125
Williams, Steve 20, 40, 41, 43, 45,
Williamson, John 83,175
Williamson, Ronald D. 140,141
Wilshire, Charles 118, 119, 182
Wilson, Clarence 53
Wilson, Gerald 156, 171,176,177
Wilson, Leslie A, 8, 213
Wlson, Michelle 177
Winer, Heidi 105, 254
Witt, Greg 70
Wollman, Gretchen S. 92. 176
Woo, Lesley 105,135, 136, 235
Woodbridge, Deanna 88, 89
Woolston,Ji1l 27, 166, 178, 179
Wrenn, Elaine 1, 4, 5, 13, 23, 36,
37,146, 147, 156, 157,161,
163,165,168, 169,171, 175,
180,181, 191, 201, 210, 218,
219, 258, 259, 264
Yanover Scott 78
Yates Sarah 106
Yi Un Suk 165 173
Yoshmaga Lisa 218
Young Andre 76
Young Sean 109 128 129 135
173 174 177 219
Yvon Kim 219
Zaleski Kerri115 214 219
Zamarripa Frank 121
Zastrow Patrick 128 135
Zastrovs Paul 82 128
Zeder Susan 105 175 235
Zelsdorf Lois 110 111
Zimmerman Forrest 20 124
Zinn Andv 80 81
Zinn Stacw148 168 111
Zs erina Petra 110
Our Mant Sides
Q51-Ti . " 1 1 1 1 1 251
1' -f 171 '
1 Y , 1, 1, 1 1 1 ', . ' , y 16,117
1 ' - , 3 A 1 . y ' 17' - V '
Q f, " , 251' I L ' ' ' 1 j 4 - 1 1' ' ' '
2,14 1 ,Q ,1 1 1 , I ' V ' '242 V .1 . , 1
171,' ' Q ' , ' A - A 1 ' , 1 1 264' ' ' ' ' '
lu," ' 1 I 1 4 I. ,, Y 1 v 1 -1
fi, ' sCi1e11fe1e,Ghryee.1ev' ' " 1 1 1 ' vend1.iii1111.1mss,iee 2H1dii'2f1MHriHR0
'VV-?1:',1t , , H 1 1 - Y - I ' , . 1. 1 1
', 1 1173 , 1 1 , '1 1 -
111351152 ' , 'H , ,177 1 4 , . 1 1 1 1
511551154 , , , . 1 . . . - 1 'V V 1 1 ' 1, 1' -
22.3 4' 1 v 173' 1 1 1 - ' Y , V - , - V -
1s:.ied5faf' 6 3
, I 6' '47 - A -
' , u-
Sok Yi Chong
Ron Delos Reyes
Thy Kim Tang
May Thao h I
Salet Thaoprruseut ,
Chroeub Thik ,
Shirley ThomaS 1
Lak Uy ,
1985 Aries Yearbook Staff
. , A .4 . 1' ii'-"1"-9 ' .
, . 'Ii 'ii T 'Trail' :N ':f':"'v '
FRONT ROW: Michelle Djokic, Dave Odell, Dana Shuler, Mindy Wil-
liams, Camille Dougherty, Jim Greci, Elaine Wrenn, Terri Houser,.Mark
Wigod, Monique Bessem, Tim Eastman. 2ND ROW: Norman Kitano,
Mika Arai, Lisa Salisbury, Sheilagh Flanagan, Geoff Smith, Michelle
Shuler, Tim Collins, Hayley Sloan, Rob Durazzo, Nancy Vamvakitis,
Alex Redman, Debbie Kelly, Mary Kramer, Steve Kundar. BACK ROW:
Jon von Arx, Glenn Wells, Bob Ali, Bob Brown, Ryan Rosier, Sharyl
Godes, Noelle Nishikawa, Kristin Burns, Michele Massey, Christine
Medina, Renee Arakawa, Soo Jin Kim, Robyn Joffe, Mr. Fred Slade. Not
pictured: Mary Struett.
1 3 l
Cover Photo: Original airbrush painting by Tom Hutchings, Long
Beach, California: Picture Credits: Cheveron, Claim Jumper Res-
taurant, Cookie Munchers Paradise, Corona Stables, Democratic
and Republican National Party Campaign Offices, Disneyland, El
Dorado Park, Family Fitness Center, Golf 'n Stuff, Gondola Get-a-
way, Grandma's Sugarplum, Hallmark fLiannes'sJ, Jack in the
Box, Jolly Lolly Candy Store, L.A. County Court Office, L.B. Air-
port, L.B. Art Museum, The Limited fLakewoodJ, McKenna's
Creek, Mobil tJohn and Lavonl, Naugles, Pat's Ski and Sport,
Penguin's, Ren Lee's Chinese Restaurant, Straw Hat, Spruce
Goose, Subway, Suma's, Swensen's, Time magazine, Union 76,
West Covina Ice Arena, Wet Seal CMarket Placel, Y.M.C.A. Non-
Staffphotographers: Tom Bonachita, Mark Eastman, Art Kitano,
David Lester, and Carlos Oblites.
Non-Pictured Graduates, Aries Staff
Aries is printed on 100-pound, double-coated enamel glossy Stock. '
All type is set in Century except graduate portraits which is 12 pt '
Snell Roundhand. The following type sizes are used: Regular and
Featurette Copy - 10 pt.: Captions and Folio Ident - 8 ptg Regular
Headlines - 30 pt.: Featurette Headlines - 18 pt., Page Numbers - 24
pt.: 12 pt. Century was used in the Academic and Organization sections
The endsheets are white stock with background submitted as
artwork. All endsheet photos were hand-colored with pastels on black
and white photos.
The cover is silk-screened with a four-color photo with white back-
ground.4All.lettering was submitted as artwork.
'The division pages have a Pantone Graduated yellow for background
with a 00012 Pantone Process blue for spot color.
Individual portraits and group photos were taken by Morris Studio
1600 copies ofthe book were printed at the Winston-Salem, North Carolii
na plant of Hunter Publishing Company.
X'-xiii f! n
ff? H '
1 1' Yang
if 3 RY
2 - QQ lv1wS1f
W Weir b
1-un. mu 1 Kam
Qwopfnie XYxXXks Son
-V 5. 5
1. 'gn K
. N -Q E
x I .
5 A' .-
Af, Fvlassev, Chfistme
IZdf10 ECU U
0 te Unblack
1, me k
, m St
0 'F '
I Lv Vu fx, V ,
, . v fy , '
1 1 x ' '
L' L '1
if 1 1 , ' ,
J I 7 X 'Q' I I A L' '
. ff ff bf J N -
' X -
. ,X ,1 'X
, u ,
L ' 9'
X vb X 'HH
M N X .J wflfx ,
J. M WJ XUJVKL C LJ pb llfilly KT
U" Lx Lf C 1 X
XVI? lg JNQUL ,W fd 0, fb NKMJK 'TXX
X fy L, 4 mf? xi' ? N V X Gy VU R
,A , r
V 41 K 4 U ly 4 N Y WV, pf!
X3 flkkfv XB 'X I - JL TLV! nm F JDJ K Q
LJ - , A f Lf ,
L 1 J O
Lixjuk 05 C D J V L bm vp! uv L I W Z
v ww WLM MV
I u xy Q X gluifvy CNY OJ J J MXJMX I ,gil
WM Qxfv QR OK Ly' Q if M X af! ff
y A , X M W
Q w , H W Q L w
W f Y if U
J A f L if f
VC QJLN M .. N-J H
f' , X
.YLLIIJ C BLUMF-.WYJC 'Xb
A" A ,fx
QQ? fb yi L6
3 , A X W nv
X XO U KJ
,mf-5 ' 't ck, '
7,":Ql-Q: L lar nd
i'fj,Qg z.: - ,
'i fri 'ns 0 '
.Uriah Submitted as
,tonn'.hW I bac 1
, 4 V d
1,53-,J is li
- V 1
4 , ' '
e , ' Q- N'
, -, ,.
Q -' , I '.
. I . .. ,, N
1' 1 'Q
- .. . ,
"1--. --.'.' :LA
7 ' , A
-,J . , ..,.
A l., .4 1.
. . -I ,frn U., 5
.Q V ,.qA-,.--, -
. fm - ,A
. 'f - v,'.Q .
,,.-j1.l.,u', .. A
I ,..,.f ,ur '
,,-'.- ., J: a' - ..
, ,-- ' ."5".
'x ' '
1 " P' -
- .'." fait
I' .fx -'vfq i 1.5,
. ' - ' ,I .
.' . ,,-'-
. '- "
' 0 . 4"
.r '-. '.
A ., .1-
X., . 1.
0 .. '.
- .v 1 '
.', L n
' .. ,
VV .-. .
'.,- ' :J
. -T 4 P.
. . .I ., ,!
"'.. .,-' .'b
- 1, .
0, ,':.'gv ..
.Z' . '- 3
V ,J - ....:
A Z .4 '
' ,. .Ve
. 5.1 --
0 . - ,. ,gn
I ".,' I,
Q 51. f,
' . 'r'
4. 1- i .
-. ,V Ii- -I '
V :Is ,, .
' v-'LV 1
O -I. . - ' .
- Q .
' V ' ', ' '- ' v. ' u . .
. , r . - v F . . ,, . ., , 1 ..
"- ' 1 ' ' 'J . .
K I- X . . . 1. H. f 5 - V Q ,n n 1
I '.':. , . 'c V ' ' . ' . q
,- , . , .' 0. ..' ,.
. A , . ,
'- n . - -. .f . .2 V r .' ' .
- ,.,- Q . . .. a - D . -
.' - - " . ..' ' ' ' . 4 '
. -1 ' ' - '
. s, , . .V. '-. , I . .
. v " ' 'p ' ". Mg . A' u L
. . - 1 . . .
. , 4 ' u ,, I ji , -,- .I . . . . ,
I ' ' 'bi' -' . 1 ' - - V J , ' ,' a - '
.' , 1 ' -f r Q. '-K ' D- ' n' U
'- - w . . , -. - : '
'x ' 4 gf , -.I . ...I ,"v '
n . ,,. , . .- v ...V - l
s . ,. A f , . 1' "1 1'
- 0' ' '.' .-gl' ' , ' ni' ' , . ..
. . 4 ' . U - D ,A
.. '- ' , n , ' I
. , .' A
4 D . . ,TV
' -2: ,, ,v-'- '
-E JV- .r
:" , -V ', ,
'. ."f'f, , -f
.-.- nr ' ':.'
f J . 1'
Jr. . 3 - 5, W "L
-" nl .' ." .1 .",
:,,,'.4- A.. ':- A,
' ,.' Q, , V..
. .,-, 4-5 .t
' 0. , . .
.1 A. g.,,.f
' :-'.- . '-"-
'.'.-' - '-',. 'H
..,-...n.:V,,'.u. . .
:c-6-9.Vx"7f',-.' -' .f
, W. -A -.
.x 5 4--3. .
'16 L -.W A
AU, ..' V "
,ul -' ' .
.-L., 1,-. A
-V ,..- ..--
i ... H F I , 1
-1. Q-f.-.' ,J ,V
:.'.A f "1
f..,. 'il' ., 5 . -'
1... '. .,,, .' -1-
,I 1 A. ,
.,,. ' '
-' V-- ,,...:
' 1 '4.f'. 1
1 .Vf V V .
ej.' V 17.2.5 -"
. . - -.f. I a
' 1 1 '
.I 1 . ,
an mr.: ...I
- .4 7 5, . --
. -. ,- , -. f- A - . '
'fwz--. -. .' -' .-
' - .V -1. an , .V . 1
.V -. . .1-.,5. . I.
-.51 , " ..,"5,
.- .-A , 1-"..V V',
' '. ,g 'J-'.1 'J' 4
. '14 - . "5
V ., ., 3' ', I.
' V-ji.-.fa 7 -.. . s.
V .Q . ' Ca..
Q- A Ju 4
-yr! V+ -'
,Q .,, ,. . I: ,
H". A .V P xt. f .
V+ 1,':'r. .- ' -. ,
4 t . -. .
aj. . , ' ' "'
in I . . b
g . V- I, ., a -. .
V. . .Il
' Er: . '
LT hi. ,
Suggestions in the Millikan High School - Aries Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.