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Issue 3 Volume XLI


Thursday, November 14, 2013

Igniting Joan’s Spirit: Marching Band takes home first at Kapolei Bandfest By Vivian Fang Embodying the spirit of passion, injustice and vindication, MHS Marching Band’s Joan of Arc themed performance took the Class AAA Sweepstakes award at the Kapolei Bandfest held on Oct. 26, placing first in five out of six categories and earning an overall festival rating of “excellent.” “I think our performance quality was there.

I felt that the band had energy, I felt them have the drive and their determination to give their crowd something they’ve never seen before,” expressed Senior Rachel Yonamine, who portrayed Joan. This year’s performance drew out Joan’s zeal as a leader, the punishments she was later subjected to and her legacy as a saint. “This show’s very demanding so from the start of the season to now they’ve definitely

grown and they’ve been able to do much more than what is expected of them,” said MHS Marching Band Director Derek Kaapana, “So I think it was a gradual improvement throughout the end and I hope to see more improvement throughout the last few weeks.” Saxophone section leader Senior Tyler Yamauchi added, “The start of the season was a little bit scary. It wasn’t horrible, but there was a lot of ups and downs for each sec-

5 tion and for the band as a whole, we had a lot of potential, but not a lot of motivation. But we found that tonight, and I feel that’s


OIA CHAMPIONS AT LAST Trojans run past the Govs to earn their second OIA title By April-Joy McCann For the Mililani Trojans, the road to victory has been a long and challenging one. But on Nov. 1 the Trojans dominated the Farrington Govs 37-6, winning their second Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) Red championship, but the first one they’ve earned by actually playing and winning the championship game. "We came out a little short last year (and) my freshman year we won by default. So it was a great feeling to get a welldeserved OIA championship," said Linebacker and Running Back Senior Dayton Furuta. April-Joy McCann | Trojan Times


Wide Receiver Sophomore Kalakaua Timoteo III celebrates after catching a 24-yard pass for a touchdown by Quarterback Sophomore McKenzie Milton, putting the score at 30-0 .

Leo Club volunteers at Children and Youth Festival to raise awareness By Harlan Rose On Oct. 13, MHS’ Leo Club partnered with other organizations at the annual Children and Youth Festival at the State Capitol to help raise

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awareness of child abuse in Hawaii. Their participation at the festival marked their first attempt this year at trying to infuse a love for community service in its members. “It was fairly early in the year and so to try to

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motivate some of our newer members, especially, to start attending events, we were pretty successful,” said club adviser Curtis Ogi, “Getting to see the kids show that initiative and start addressing the topic of community service was a good

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Topolinksi shares family artifacts Social Studies teacher John Topolinksi brought his family’s items to share with his Modern Hawaiian History classes. Chosen Trojans | STEM

Senior Project Senior Adrianna Saymo spent her fall break hosting a robotics camp where she taught elementary school students about STEM fields.


Sports | OIAs

Volleyball champs

Reagan Paz | Trojan Times

The varsity volleyball team defeated Moanalua, winning their second OIA championship in a row.

8 Make a Difference Day

experience.” Club members specifically focused their attention on the prevention of child abuse. Club board member Junior Ryan Nip Read the rest and more at

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Thursday, November 14, 2013


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MHS hosts district VEX competition, team 1973B places third

Harlan Rose | Trojan Times

Team 1973B’s robot ends a match with a hang that awarded the team 20 additional points, helping them win that match. By Harlan Rose On Nov. 1 and 2, MHS hosted the 2013 Central Oahu VEX Robotics Tournament, where teams 1973B, 1973C and 1973D from MHS all competed. While none of the teams won the tournament, 1973B and 1973D made it to the elimination rounds and 1973B placed third overall. “It was one of the

most fun tournaments this year, being the last regional tournament in Hawaii,” said 1973B driver Junior Alex Noveloso, “It was different because we’re Mililani and winning this tournament would’ve been great because (we’re here) to represent.” Before the tournaments, the team builders have to inspect the playing fields and build a robot that will complete the necessary tasks for that field. “It takes a lot

of planning and testing, it’s a lot of tedious work,” said 1973C builder Junior Brysen Kumabe, “You know in advance what the field looks like, so you try and build your robot to the specifications of the field.” Each year, VEX Robotics plays a different game for the tournaments. For the 2013-2014 school year, the VEX game is called “Toss Up.” Each match starts with a 15-second autonomous round, where the robots are not controlled by the team’s driver. 1973C driver Junior Cyrus Noveloso said, “You can start from four different positions, facing any direction you like, so you have to create different (programs) to do different things and you can change it so that it will run different ones depending on where you face it.” The winner of the autonomous round is awarded a ten-point bonus. Alex Noveloso said, “The autonomous bonus is quite possibly the most important in the VEX events because (it’s) pretty much 20 to 25 percent of your whole score.” Being a driver for the robots can be a difficult



Make a Difference Day

Karen Neill | Trojan Times

On Oct. 26, a large number of members in the Mililani community decided on an underwater theme to paint for the tunnel by the football field in the spirit of Make a Difference Day. The purpose

of the day was not lost on them. “I think it’s important to help the community, to come together and just devote some of our time to bettering the community,” said Sophomore Sophia Rathyen. The contributors to

task, and it requires careful concentration. “The driver’s main responsibility is to be able to carry out any of the tasks that the coach tells you to do because the driver can’t be focusing on the whole map or what’s going on,” said Alex Noveloso. Cyrus Noveloso added, “The whole tournament’s resting on you, so whether you win or lose is going to all fall on you, so it’s fairly stressful.” Moving on from the loss, the teams will continue striving to improve their robots for future competitions. “Our robots were kind of heavy and they weren’t the fastest so I think we can probably try and lighten the robots and maybe gear them for speed,” said Kumabe. Cyrus Noveloso added, “(We need) to practice a lot more because one thing we did not do was run practice matches between ourselves, which I think would’ve helped a lot.” Team 1973B, which placed third overall, will be advancing to the state competition held on Dec. 21 and 22 at Honolulu Community College.

the painting spent hours making it just right with hopes that the community will be able to enjoy it for years to come. Compiled by Karen Neill

In order to provide a more hands-on experience, MHS biology students will be investigating ecosystems and sharing their data with the class. These investigations allow teachers to provide learning experiences for students outside of school. “We feel it gives our students learning opportunities outside the classroom that will enable them to see the importance of science and also will impact them as each investigation is completed,” said Science teacher Michelle Herklotz-Delarosa. From designing a field-based scientific investigation to organizing and analyzing data, these learning experiences provide students with a better understanding of Hawaii’s ecosystems. Compiled by Jacob Balatico

ASMHS President Kaycee Oyama

Aloha Trojans! I hope your second quarter is off to an amazing start. Thank you for an awesome homecoming and fall spirit week! Your Trojan pride is essential in keeping the atmosphere of Mililani High School alive. On Oct. 29, ASMHS went to deliver your toy and book donations to Shriners Hospitals for Children Honolulu. The children we met were gracious, kind and loved all of the toys and books. The remainder of the toys and books will be given to more patients and placed in the children’s playroom at Shriners. Thanks for your generous donations. On Nov. 7, the complex-wide Shoebox for the Homeless service project ended. The project was sponsored and supported by Chinen and Arinaga Financial Group. Your donations and service to the community were especially appreciated in this time of Thanksgiving. On Nov. 19, Kaiyo High School will be visiting from Japan. Be sure to welcome them! They will be taking campus tours, visiting our classrooms, and participating in activities to introduce them to our Aloha spirit. On another note, be sure to catch CTAA’s Steel Magnolias this and next week! You can purchase tickets at Seniors, make sure to keep an eye out for Senior Luau bids that are coming up soon. The end is almost near, let’s make the most of it. Have a great Thanksgiving and remember to be thankful for everything.

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Trojans transformed into warriors

MHS JROTC cadets take third in Warrior Challenge

Photo courtesy of Lt. Col. Timothy Schiller

(L-R): Second Lt. Sophomore Niomie Glory, Private First Class Senior Nicolas Gruce, Staff Sergeant Senior Owen Miyahara, Sergeant First Class Sophomore Joy Sanchez, Private First Class Freshman Emily Statzer and Second Lt. Sophomore Darius Usborne. By Jesika Henson Competition is where limits are pushed and oftentimes exceeded. In an event such as the Warrior Challenge, where one must be physically and mentally fit, the cadets of the Mililani Junior Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (JROTC) exemplified teamwork and ca-

maraderie. They placed third against 19 other schools. “It goes back just to teamwork and knowing that if you work as a team that you can accomplish a lot more than an individual,” said JROTC adviser Lt. Col. Timothy Schiller, “If I was in their shoes and they accomplished what they did, that they accomplished more than they probably thought

they could.” The competition was held on Oct. 25 and 26. The challenge was divided into four categories, beginning with the Modified Physical Fitness Test. “What the cadets had to do as soon as they got there — they had to take a physical fitness test,” said Schiller, “The very first event was the push-up event, and (the

Chef wins costume contest

By Makanalani Yamanoha

Of the 12 students that entered this year’s Halloween costume contest, the audience of Lunch B chose Senior Elijah Welch as the winner. “It was fun and it was a great experience being up

there,” Welch said. He became Linguini from Pixar’s “Ratatouille” with a costume he cooked up at home. The contest was organized by the student council members, for both Lunch A

and B. Lunch A’s winner was Junior Nicholas Howe, who was dressed as Edward Scissorhands. Compiled by Makanalani Yamanoha

cadets) had to do as many push-ups as they could in the first minute; same thing with the sit-ups, then they did chin-ups and dips and then they had to run one mile.” After a mile and a half march carrying their rucksacks, the cadets had arrived at the second area for the Medical Event. The cadets were faced with the object of assessing, treating and carrying a 175 lb. mannequin to safety. Throughout the challenge the cadets surpassed multiple obstacles including those that they had not anticipated. “We didn’t really train for it, because they told us (it) could be any cadet (that went) to this so it wasn’t important that you had a team, so we just picked three boys, three girls,” said Schiller. The Warrior Challenge was a learning experience for those who had participated. “Personally I learned that I can push myself farther than what I thought I could, like other times I push myself, but this was pushing yourself to the extreme,” said Platoon Leader

Junior Rebecca Israel, “It was just kind of something I can look back on and be happy that I did.” Second Lt. Sophomore Darius Usborne added, “I think it was for cadets to push them to be better people and experience the reality of the military and how hard it can be and with hard work and with a good team they can do a lot.” Feelings of accomplishment were also shared amongst advisers. “It just made me proud,” said Schiller, “When everyone else is going out for pizza on Friday night, these kids are out there competing and staying up late and waking up super early the next morning and doing all this competition.” The Warrior Challenge was sponsored by the Sergeant Audie Murphy Association, whose members are a part of the 25th Infantry Division. The competition’s goal was to promote great ideas, sportsmanship, camaraderie, esprit de corps and participation of all cadets.

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continued from page 1 why we came on top.” There were many hurdles that had to be overcome, a key one being the band’s lack of motivation. “Each year, (the) band seems to take on a different personality. This year, this group of students seemed very unmotivated,” said Drum Major Junior Daniel Nakayama, “It (took) a lot of pushing. But from where we were before to where we are now, we’ve improved a lot.” Kaapana added, “I think the biggest thing is their drive and motivation. Their talent is there, but when they get that fire inside, where they want to do better and they want to go out there and show everybody what they can do, that really helped tonight.” Throughout the process of mastering the show, a strong bond was formed between the performers. “Even though they’re individuals marching around, they’re, for the most part, forming one single picture so they all work together in unison to pull off an entire show,” said Kaapana. “Having a second family behind you all the time supporting you every single step of the way for those five months, and after that too, is the

best part. It’s something you don’t find anywhere else,” added Yonamine. Although they won first place, the band still feels that there is room to improve. “(Even though) we beat our competition (and) we’re first in our division, we only won by a small margin. That’s a little bit disconcerting because you know that your competition will come back even harder next week,” said Yamauchi. Yonamine added, “As an ensemble, I think our music could be better, definitely. I think our sets could be a little cleaner, and we could have more of an impact.” Nearing the end of their season, the band hopes that the time they had would prep them for their final performance, ending their season with a bang. “I think that even though we don’t compete at our own event, which is Trojan Bandfest, for us that’s our big finale because that’s on our home field,” said Kaapana. Because the Trojan Bandfest was hosted at MHS, the band’s performance was not included in the competition and was an exhibition instead. The Trojan Bandfest was held on Nov. 9 at the John Kauinana Stadium.

Vivian Fang | Trojan Times

Senior Rachel Yonamine portrays the revival of Joan’s legacy, expressing the gravity of Joan’s recognition and redemption in the third movement titled “From Martyr to Saint.”

Vivian Fang | Trojan Times

Vivian Fang | Trojan Times

The second movement, titled “Trial by Fire,” expressed Joan’s persecution through slow notes to paint an intense picture. The band’s music was composed by John Morse.

CyberPatriots get ready to compete in qualifying rounds, scoring 100 in practice By Janelle Lau MHS CyberPatriots prepare for defense, executing tasks of cybersecurity, science, technology, engineering and mathematics in the premiere national high school cyber defense competition. “Defend the Cyber World. It’s about computer security, we’re trying to learn the skills it takes to be useful in the modern world,” said team member Junior Mick Marchan. Currently, the team is preparing for the upcoming qualifying rounds which will be held from Nov. 15 to 17, which will determine whether the team proceeds to the second round. “When we practice we just look at different security flaws (that are) most prevalent in most machines today, said team member Senior Justin Hara. During the qualifying

rounds, the team will be given problems which they will solve and be graded on. “We’re pretty confident, but we know that we’re up against people who have more time than us so it’s a little bit daunting,” said Marchan. For preparation, the team applies their skills during practice scrimmages and meetings. “They release practice images, which is basically like images of computers that are having security breached or compromised and then we have to repair them,” said Adviser Blaise Hanagami. However, the team still faces challenges. “Well, on the most recent scrimmage we ran into problems with Minix operating system and that really was challenging and I feel we could have improved a lot better,” admitted Hara. Regardless, the team is

supported by advisers and teammates. “A lot of the people there have a lot of background knowledge and there’s a lot of veterans, they’re all willing to help and the instructors are willing to help too,” said Marchan. Hanagami added, “The team works really well, they all work together even if they have disagreements they don’t fight, they talk everything out, they’re always there to watch each other’s back, so overall I think it’s really good. It did take a few sessions for them to get to that point, but as an adviser it’s really rewarding to see them come this far.” Preparing for the qualifying rounds, the team is practicing harder than ever and supporting each other along the way.

From one island to the next, Dewald competes in cross country and triathlon By Jesika Henson Practice is success. In the case of Junior Jakob Dewald, a year of practice is worth the Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) Western division title, State and World place as one of the fastest boys to complete the triathlon. “To compete with my fellow team members and friends at OIAs meant a lot,” said Dewald, “Although I cannot compare to how I felt about states and worlds, I practiced my heart out to get to those two events.” Due to the fact that Dewald trains year round, he had to sacrifice many of the luxuries that other students, even his teammates were able to indulge in. “I train year-round with swimming, track and cross country,” said Dewald, “(I miss out on) spending time with my friends; this year

I left a few hours after the state meet to fly to Maui, so I didn’t spend the night in Kauai with my team.” Despite the hours of practice, Dewald still faced problems during the competition. “This meant I had to get on and off of my bike repeatedly during the bike portion of the race about 30 different times,” said Dewald, “My attitude was mildly affected. I was frustrated but I didn’t let it bother me, I just pushed harder.” Even when faced with obstacles, Dewald still found motivation to continue throughout the season. “My family was a big (support),” said Dewald, “But it was really on a race to race basis. I was always motivated.” Currently, Dewald continues to pursue his dream of competing in the Olympics for the triathlon and cross country events.

Putting a face on history Topolinski shares family artifacts with students By Reagan Paz Photos by April-Joy McCann Social Studies teacher John Topolinski is a descendant of the Hawaiian navigator Kahai, who brought the first breadfruit tree to Hawaii. Topolinski’s mother is a descendant of the royal family of Hawaii and her ancestor was the founder of the Royal Hawaiian Band. Topolinski’s wife is of Tahitian, Hawaiian and British royalty and a descendant of King Kamehameha. Photo courtesy of Social Studies teacher John Topolinski

Old Hawaiian culture and language is a dying practice; not many people know of or participate in it anymore. However, Social Studies teacher John Topolinski found a way to get in touch with ancestral Hawaii when he shared his family’s Hawaiian artifacts with his Modern Hawaiian History classes. “This year, for some reason, the classes seem more receptive to the inner meaning of Hawaiian history and what we all talk about so I felt this was the right time,” said Topolinski, “I’m going to share this with these kids because they will understand and it will be like a living legacy, something that I can give to these kids.” Some of the artifacts include jewelry and clothing that belonged to highranking chiefs, books that were written by influential people like Queen Liliuokalani and Captain Cook, invitations and programs for royal ceremonies, Hawaiian instruments and old Hawaiian tapa, made from the mulberry plants or wauke. “He had actual artifacts from that time period. So his family is basically tied to all of the monarchy, he has like bracelets and fans from Queen Kapiolani,” said Junior Evan McMillan. Topolinski shared these artifacts with his students in hopes that they could connect with them in a more personal way. “It will cause them to look at history from a more human perspective realizing that history is the journey of man and that we are all in that journey together,” he said. McMillan added, “It helped reinforce what was really happening at the time, that you can have a culture and it can be snatched away from you in an instant. But in truth, you’ll always have a little piece of the culture with you in material.” The artifacts also serve to show students that heritage can be carried through material things. “They also connect us to what was, meaning their roots, they can connect us to the ancestors and the objects are objects that remind us of the history of our family so each object has a history,” said Topolinski. Topolinski teaches his students by incorporating the artifacts to coincide with the events taught within a book. “Books tell just so much, but when my students see this actual living thing, it puts a face on history,” expressed Topolinski, “I think observation is powerful because the one that’s giving it is like you say, ‘I lived it, I’ve seen it,’ so it makes the impact on my students far more lasting.” McMillan said, “I felt that it had a personal connection instead of just being book work.” Besides the lessons and the work, Topolinski makes an effort to connect with each of students. “He’s not just another teacher, he really tries to get to know you,” McMillan expressed, “I think he gets you more involved.” Even past students feel that he is a unique teacher that no one else can compare to. “If you want someone to teach you anything about Hawaiian culture, lifestyles, history, he’s your man from Hawaii to Niihau. You’re not going to find anyone else and everyone knows that,” said Hawaiian Language and Dance teacher Kekoa Wong, who was also a student of Topolinski, “You’re not going to find a more well-versed resource than him.” Topolinski hopes that the lessons he has taught will spark a newfound interest in Hawaiian history and culture in his students.

Each instrument above, the ipu and the two drums, were made by Topolinski himself. The ipu was made from two gourds and parts of the drums used shark skin.

Topolinski’s wife is a descendant of King Kamehameha and her ancestor received this invitation for King Kalakaua’s coronation in February 1883.

Hawaiian tapa is a cloth made from mulberry plants known as wauke and is worn on formal occasions. The pictured tapa was worn by Hawaiian Language teacher Kekoa Wong at his wedding.

Topolinski showed a collection of books, including a book written in the 1800s by Queen Liliuokalani and another by Captain Cook describing his voyages.


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Saymo STEMs inspiration in young students

Photo Courtesy of Senior Adrianna Saymo

Senior Adrianna Saymo conducted her Senior Project, titled “Igniting Inspiration,” during which she taught 22 third, fourth and fifth graders about science and engineering with various activities. By Katherine Ozawa While some students spent their fall breaks study-

ing, sleeping or traveling, Senior Adrianna Saymo spent her break teaching elementary students the perks of Science, Technology, En-

gineering and Math (STEM) in a workshop from Oct. 7 to Oct. 11. “It was basically a robotics camp. It was a five-

day thing where I had kids from Mililani Mauka and Mililani Ike. They would come here and learn (about) different STEM activities,” said Saymo. Saymo’s Senior Project involved the elementary students participating in various STEM activities. “I taught them how to build robots and how to program them with push-programmable buttons. I taught them how to use circuits using conductive Play-Doh. That activity was called ‘squishy circuits’,” Saymo said, “I also taught them (about) conservation of energy using roller coasters made out of cardstock. I also taught them how to build hovercrafts out of CDs and balloons.” The students’ favorite activities were the roller coasters and putting together the small “kit robots” Saymo taught them to build. “A lot of (the students) had fun, they wanted to come back. And some of them didn’t know that Friday was our last day, so some of them were kind of bummed that they didn’t get to come

back,” said Saymo. Even supervisors of the workshop recognized the students’ interests in Saymo’s lessons. “It went pretty well. The kids enjoyed it. They wanted to continue with activities when they finished,” said Science teacher Tyson Kikugawa. However the students weren’t the only ones that learned something during the duration of the workshop. “I learned that elementary school teachers deserve a lot more credit than they have,” said Saymo, “And that kids, even though as they get older, they don’t seem as willing to solve problems or do science when they’re older, they’re actually really eager to learn and if we give them a problem, they will do their best to solve it and they will solve it in some way.” Saymo has enjoyed her four years of experience in STEM programs such as robotics. Although Saymo has enjoyed conducting the workshop, she plans to pursue a career in electrical engineering.

Mocz, Hamm qualify as semifinalists for the National Merit Scholarship By Karen Neill Qualifying in their junior year, Seniors Elizabeth Hamm and Viola Mocz are now semifinalists in competition for this year’s National Merit Scholarship. “(Mocz and Hamm) are very confident and intelligent young ladies,” said English teacher Darlene Fujimoto, “But what I admire most is their fervor for learning.” The National Merit Scholarship is a nationwide academic scholarship competition that recognizes students who do well in the classroom. Based on their PSAT scores all students are eligible to qualify as long as they meet their state’s cutoff score (215 in Hawaii for the class of 2014). In September, those with higher scores are notified that they have qualified as a Commended Student or a Semifinalist. However, qualifying for the scholarship is not the only deciding factor in who the winners will be. Mocz and Hamm also had to write an essay to apply

to become finalists. “There were multiple topics but the topic I chose was who has been a major influence in my life. So I chose to talk about my father since he is a scientist and he really steered me toward my interest in sciences,” Mocz explained. “I chose to write about a significant experience that I’ve had. And I wrote about moving to Hawaii from Texas,” said Hamm, “I’ve been studying Latin and the classics since freshman year and when I moved to Hawaii I had to adjust in a new way: to studying on my own rather than studying in a place where Latin classes were pretty common and there were extracurricular activities to do Latin so I talked about that in my essay.” Mocz and Hamm both have a pretty clear idea on where they would put the scholarship to use after high school. Hamm, who has applied to four different colleges including Cambridge University in England and University of Texas, wants to pursue her passion and major in either classics or Latin with a possible mas-

Karen Neill | Trojan Times

“I fully expected (Mocz and Hamm) to be semifinalists and once again make us proud of how they represent our school,” said English teacher Darlene Fujimoto. ter’s degree in international relations, political science or linguistics. “I would like to be maybe a diplomat for the department of state overseas and learning languages and living in different places,” shared Hamm. Mocz, with goals as high as Hamm’s, has her eyes set on Harvard. “I’m probably going to major in theoretical physics and be a researcher at a university,” said Mocz.

With these goals in mind, Mocz and Hamm are eagerly filling out applications for both colleges and scholarships. “I’m starting to see the application process as just fun. I’ve really loved writing the essays that I’ve written so far,” explained Hamm, “There is this sense of accomplishment and there is also this excitement that I get just expressing myself in a way

that I haven’t tried before.” In February, Mocz and Hamm will find out if they have reached a finalist standing when a letter is sent home. Then, after taking into consideration SAT scores and other qualification requirements, about half of the 15,000 finalists in the United States will be chosen as National Merit Scholarship winners.

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Girls cross country place third in OIA championship

By Katherine Ozawa Friends, family, dedication and love for volleyball is the recipe of success for Outside Hitter Senior Ashlee Vaoifi. “I loved how fast (volleyball is) and how fast your reaction had to be,” said Vaoifi. Since she was 4 years old Vaoifi had a love for volleyball that continued to grow. “I started (playing) in the backyard with my grandma and we used to play over a string that we tied from tree to tree. And my grandma used to spike the ball at me all the time and tell me not to be afraid of it,” said Vaoifi. When Vaoifi entered high school, she was playing for Leilehua, however, due to a transfer in her sophomore year, Vaoifi has been playing for MHS ever since. On the court, teammates recognize Vaoifi’s dedication for the sport. “She’s easy going and a hard-worker. She inspires me to do better because of the way she’s motivated to do something better than somebody else,” said Junior Kristen Miguel. Senior Jordyn Keamo added, “She’s one of the best players and I’m glad I can play with her. She’s such a great friend and teammate to me.” This year the volleyball team finished with a record of 16-1, completing their season with their second consecutive title of Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) champions. Vaoifi plans on continuing her volleyball career throughout college in addition to majoring in Criminal Justice.

Photo courtesy of Kawana Ohana

(L-R): Sophomores Vanessa Roybal, Payton Sabin, Kiana Caranto, Brandee Schiller, Nikki Uehara and Cody Ching. having a bad day or if the By Harlie Bates-Hudgin (rest of the) competition ally wants (to win).” The cross country Oahu The competitors were Interscholastic Association tough. “Kaiser was really (OIA) championship was strong this year. Strongest a difficult competition for that I’ve seen in a long many participants. Held on time,” said Head Coach NaOct. 19, the girls from MHS than Aragaki, “We had (an) won third place overall. outside shot, but we try to Sophomore Vanessa Roybal keep their spirits up so they took first place individuwere pretty motivated so we ally with a time of 19:25 in just kind of went with that. the three-mile run with 101 They tried their best, and contestants. they did (their best).” “I was confident that I Aragaki wasn’t the only had prepared (for the comone who was satisfied with petition) but I was a little the results of the competinervous ‘cause you never tion. “Overall, I’m extremely know what’s going to happroud of my team. We were pen,” said Roybal, “(Like) encouraging each other all

OIA Football

continued from page 1

In 2010, the Trojans weren’t given the chance to play in the championship because Kahuku used an ineligible player leading to a disqualification giving the Trojans their first OIA title. However, after three years, the Trojans finally got their redemption during the semifinals against Kahuku with a score of 37-22. “It feels good knowing that all the blood, sweat and tears that went into this program (paid off),” expressed Furuta. The Trojans remained undefeated in the league season and carried their record into the post-season where they faced Farrington for the title. “Farrington played hard, they always play tough,” said Furuta. “All we had to do was execute and do our job and just do our assignment and the win would be ours,” added Slot Back Senior Bronsen Ader. In the first quarter, the Govs received the kickoff but punted after three unsuccessful attempts for a first down. The Trojans took

over and scored their first field goal putting the score at 3-0. Quarterback Sophomore McKenzie Milton ran a 52-yard touchdown leaving the score at 9-0 at the end of the first. In the second quarter the Govs were able to hold down the Trojans until Running Back and Slot Back Sophomore Vavae Malepeai ran a 3-yard touchdown for a score of 15-0. Milton followed up with a 23-yard touchdown and a 2-point conversion caught by Slot Senior Ian Namu for a score of 23-0 at the half. In the third quarter Milton made another pass for a touchdown putting the Trojans up 30-0. Furuta, who hadn’t played the last two games due to an injury, made an important play when he scored a touchdown with a 3-yard run in, making their score 37-0 and put the clock in running mode with five minutes left in the quarter. The clock stopped after every play again when Farrington scored their only touchdown off a fumble with five minutes left in the fourth quarter.

week and everyone gave their all,” said Captain Senior Taylar Sabin. “We were only six points behind the second place team.” Many runners had slight injuries during the competition. “A couple girls have sore hip muscles and I think it’s more of the JV girls that moved up to varsity and I think it’s due to the course we ran for the JV championship and varsity OIA championship,” said Sabin, “Part of the course is down a hill at an angle, so it wasn’t balanced ground.” Despite the minor injuries, runners in the top 35 were rewarded for their hard

work. “All the girls who qualified made it in the top 35, so they qualified for a 90 dollar stipend toward their trip to Kauai (to participate in the State Championship). I’m extremely proud of everyone, I couldn’t be more proud to be their captain,” said Sabin. The girls who participated in the Hawaii High School Athletic Association (HHSAA) State Championship on Oct. 25 took fifth place overall. The State championship ended the cross country season on a good note.

April-Joy McCann | Trojan Times

Slot Back and Running Back Senior Dayton Furuta finally got to tackle on the field after sitting out two games due to an injury. Despite Farrington’s attempts, the Trojans ruled the field and came out victorious. “We just outplayed them, outsmarted them, out powered them,” expressed Ader. The success of the players could not have happened without the help of their supporters. “I just want to thank the whole faculty, the student body, the fans and the parents. Just for every single Mililani Trojan that came from 1973 to present and the future because we build on it,” said Head Coach Roderick York. The team believes that their success was due to

their unity. “The whole team, we all play as brothers, we all play as one, nobody plays as an individual on this team. It’s the whole team together,” said Ader. With an appropriately earned OIA title in the books, the Trojans prepare for what’s ahead: the state championship. “We want to win it, but we have to get there first,” said York. Ader added, “We just got to do the same thing, go every week practice, every day step by step, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, work hard for all the little things.” As Furuta puts it, “We’re going for the gold.”


Thursday, November 14, 2013 I L A NI H I G H

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Homerun, JV softball brings OIA championship to MHS By Karen Neill The JV softball Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) championship on Oct. 17 was MHS’ JV softball team’s third time challenging Waianae High School this season and was victorious over them once again with an outcome of 2-1. With one win and one loss, the final game decided not only the OIA champions, but also the winners of the season’s rivalry between Waianae and Mililani. Despite their nerves, fear and pressure, the Trojans prevailed. “Sometimes I do (feel pressure) but when you just look out at the field and you see all the other girls and you just break the fear and you just have fun,” said Third Baseman Freshman Shannon Pascua Stanton, “(When we won) I was happy, I was screaming and I was nervous too.” Throughout the season Head Coach Melissa-Ann Lehano-Iosefa consistently had high expectations for the team. “I think they played great. They could’ve played better but it was enough to get the win,” explained Lehano-Iosefa, “From day one of the season I expected 120 to 200 percent.”

The players used their coach’s high expectations to their advantage. “You feel pressured at times but then you kind of know that they have the confidence in you to have that expectation. So it kind of builds you up to be more of a leader and kind of work with your team to get you where your coach wants you to be,” said Second Baseman Sophomore Keri Togami. From the beginning of the season, the team decided not to have any officially chosen captains. Because of this, they had to rely on their teamwork to do well and be successful. “We all push each other,” explained Stanton, “There wasn’t one person pushing another.” Togami added, “(Our teamwork) was much better. In the beginning of the year we got along well but on the field when we pressured out it didn’t really work very well. But in the championship game when we pressured we started to work as a team more, so it was really good.” Over half of the JV team is trying out for varsity in the spring and in the case that they all qualify, they will have a head start in coming together as a team.

Bowling team places second in OIAs and first in individuals By Janelle Lau From an uncertain start to an excellent finish, the MHS bowling team took second place in the Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) championship and Senior Danielle August took first place in the individual division. Despite having won the OIAs three times previously, August had doubts. “Going in I was actually kind of nervous because I was kind of afraid that people would be looking at me and thinking, just kind of expecting me to do really good, and after the first set I was really discouraged because I was like 16th, I think, and then as the second match, or second round came that’s when I kind of got my edge back, figured out what I was doing,” she said. August, who was trailing the leader by 192 pins after the first three games, managed to come back and win the game to get the title. “This tournament was kind of like a reassurance to know

Lydia Strickland | Na Manao Poina Ole

Senior Danielle August won first place at the OIA Bowling championship on Oct. 17 at Kaneohe Bay. that I was able to do it and it just wasn’t by luck or by chance,” said August. However, August wasn’t the only one facing obstacles. For the first three games, a lot of the team members struggled, causing them to fall behind. Fortunately by the second set the team got back on track. Though they chased Moanalua for a little bit, they managed to pull ahead and win second place. “That kind of never give up attitude and always fighting. I was most proud of that,” said Head Coach Corey Zukeran. Although the opponents were tough, the team was prepared. “Pearl City has a

tough game and Moanalua won the east, but we knew that if we could stay close, keep the ball in play and make our spares, that we’d be in good shape,” said Zukeran. The team’s strong bond and great camaraderie with each other helped them pull through. “We’re all really close, everyone acts like a family when we’re all together. Even when we’re at practices, at games, everyone supports each other,” said Sophomore Karli Shidaki who placed seventh in the OIA championship. The team continues to practice and prepare for the many challenges that will come their way.

Bumping out the competition, girls varsity volleyball, undefeated OIA champions By Jacob Chang After winning three consecutive sets of 25-22, 25-20 and 25-16, the varsity girls volleyball team took home the Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) title over Moanalua High School on Oct. 23 at the McKinley High School gymnasium. This victory marks the second time that the Lady Trojans have won the OIA title, the first time being in 2011 in a match against Kahuku High School. “We started strong, we played strong and we finished strong. And even though we were down a couple points we still encouraged each other and came together,” said Middle Hitter and Blocker Senior Sarah Liva. The girls are also only the second OIA team in ten years to run through the season undefeated. “We

only dropped one set (in our match against) Kahuku, and I think it’s pretty good knowing that we can push through and get stuff done,” said Outside Hitter and Setter Senior Jordyn Keamo. Despite Kahuku High School’s impressive performance during the season, it was Na Menehune of Moanalua High School who emerged victorious during the playoffs to claim a spot against Mililani in the championship match. “(Moanalua) definitely came out with a bang. I think they did really well but I think we wanted it more and we got it,” said Liva. Outside Hitter Senior Ashlee Vaoifi added, “I never thought that I was ever going to experience this, (being) OIA champs and now being here and just being able to win it. It was a great experience for me and the whole team as well and do it as a family.” Despite their dedica-

tion and drive, the girls feel that they couldn’t have made it this far without the help of their coaches and each other. “The coaches helped us pull together and everyone, the whole team (stuck) together,” said Liva, “We never got down on each other. We were always playing as one (and) when one person (went) down, everyone (helped) pick them back up and then we (finished) strong.” The Lady Trojans’ performance against Moanalua also showed them what improvements they needed to make for the Hawaii High School Athletic Association (HHSAA) State Championships. “We need to talk more, both on and off the court and the bench,” said Keamo. Liva added, “We’ve been working on different offenses and defenses (to help) prepare us for (Interscholastic League of Honolulu) teams and different is-

Reagan Paz | Trojan Times

After transferring from Hanalani, Middle Hitter and Blocker Senior Sarah Liva is one of Mililani’s top scorers. lands (so) we understand the players. They’ll definitely have higher caliber than a lot of the teams that we’ve played already.” After participating in the HHSAA State Cham-

pionships held on Oct. 29 to Nov. 1, Mililani’s season is over. After their matches against Aiea, Punahou and Moanalua, the girls placed third in the state.




ince MHS has opened its doors in 1973, the school has fought, dominated and battled it out with numerous schools across the state to win the coveted OIA championship in sports ranging from soccer, to bowling, to baseball. The Trojans have fought long and hard and are now able to call themselves the OIA football champions. In 2010, the Trojans won by default. But this year, they finally did it when they played against the Farrington Govs 37-6. This accomplishment especially meant something to people like #5 Running Back and Slot Back Senior Dayton Furuta, who was one of this year’s captains, “My freshman year we won by default so it was a great feeling to get a well-deserved OIA championship.”


Compiled by April-Joy McCann

Varsity cross country

MHS Lady Trojans win second volleyball OIA title

Photo courtesy of Kawana Ohana

Reagan Paz | Trojan Times

At the Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) championship game held at McKinley High School, the Lady Trojans faced Na Menehune of Moanalua High School. With a win of three sets to none, it marked the second OIA title that MHS Trojans has won in history. Their first OIA title came in 2011 when they played against Kahuku

High School. Since they are one of their main opponents, the girls expected to play them again for this year’s OIA title, but instead went against Moanalua. Throughout the season, the Lady Trojans maintained an undefeated record of 13-0, only losing one set to Kahuku High School in the semifinals. After winning the OIA title, the girls moved on to the Hawaii High School

Athletic Association (HHSAA) state tournament, which took place from Oct. 29 to Nov. 1. However, they came up short when they lost to Punahou Schools in the semifinals. As a result, they had a rematch with Moanalua for third place. They beat out Na Menehune again, putting them at third in the state. Compiled by Reagan Paz

The Cross Country Oahu Interscholastic Association (OIA) that took place at Patsy T. Mink Central Oahu Regional Park (CORP) on Oct. 19 was, to say the least, a difficult yet satisfying competition. “There were some injuries, they were nagging kind of injuries and they weren’t used to it so I think in spite of that, they still did well,” said Head Coach Nathan Aragaki. That the MHS Lady Trojans succeeded in placing third in the competition didn’t happen overnight. They had to practice during the season and offseason along with in their own personal time. “I ran a lot over the summer and we did conditioning as a team, too,” said Sophomore Vanessa Roybal. When the girls practice as a team, they aren’t afraid to give it their all. “We have a lot of competitive girls here. They don’t like to be beat even amongst

each other at practice so the practices are more intense than in the evening,” said Aragaki. The girls don’t let anything stand in their way of achieving a victory that they deserve. “This is something they can do, and in their lives they’re used to trying their best at things, so it just carries over to this. They’re motivated,” said Aragaki. Six girls from MHS qualified to run at the Hawaii High School Athletic Association (HHSAA) State Championship which was held on Oct. 25 at Island School, Kauai. Roybal placed fourth, Sophomore Payton Sabin placed 38th, Sophomore Kiana Caranto placed 42nd, Senior Taylar Sabin placed 59th, Sophomore Brandee Schiller placed 68th and Senior Elizabeth Hamm placed 112th, helping the girls to acheive a fifth place finish. Compiled by Harlie Bates-Hudgin

By Jessica Fontenot |

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Thursday, November 14, 2013

Editorial M IL

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Murrica! By Russell Omo and Timothy Leoncio

Trojan Times

Equality requires reconciliation of differences By Russell Omo As Illinois and New Jersey join the ranks of the small list of states that have legalized gay marriage, Hawaii’s legislature is now in the process of passing Hawaii’s Marriage Equality Act of 2013 that would add us to that exclusive group after decades of deliberation. However, the decision has been solely placed in the hands of the senators within the legislature rather than that of the community that this bill is going to affect. And the community is one that is roughly divided on this controversial subject. It becomes apparent through testimonies and polls that the people of Hawaii are spread across the extremes,

with those who are in support of the gay community and believe in the sense of equality while those who oppose uphold traditional beliefs rooted within time and religion. It would be for the best to leave the decision to the people of Hawaii, rather than a select few to decide for the many; especially when the board is primarily for the bill contrary to the divided community. We live in a country that promotes freedom, but for that freedom to exist, we must act as a whole and embrace one another. It is one thing to create equality through law, but it is another thing to have an acceptance for one’s differences, or even at the bare minimum, tolerance. And that can’t happen with

the current circumstances. But it seems that at this point in time, the people haven’t accepted and because of that there is a tension within the ether of opinions. Testimonies on both sides have reached an apex of passion and to some, a voice of heated animosity that aims prejudice at the opposition. This divide in beliefs and opinions has also divided us as a people, unable to look at each other without the preconceived notions behind their differences. The unfortunate truth is that acceptance cannot happen in a day, or a year, or the year after. There will always be a conflict of opinions. Indeed, if this bill were to pass, it would be a

milestone for the gay community. And if not, a milestone for traditional marriage supporters in a nation of constant change. But either way, it is just the first step. Whatever the decision may be at the end of this debate, one thing remains true: we are divided as a state and as a community. We need to repair the rifts caused by this difference. People need to realize this in order to bring upon a new age for our people as a whole. Our family is still our family, our friends are still our friends, our neighbors are still our neighbors. We must reconcile and respect the myriad lifestyles with the new law or no new law and view others as they are, simply as people, like you and I.

The mission of the Trojan Times is to be the student voice and to publicize events, share in the successes of students, promote the hard work of the faculty and capture the dedication of organizations. Editor-in-Chief April-Joy McCann Managing Editor Reagan Paz Design Editor Jessica Fontenot Photography Editor Kiana Caranto Video Editor Timothy Leoncio Opinions Editor Russell Omo Online Editor Lauren Barbour News Editor Risa Askerooth Copy Editor Ireland Castillo Features Editor Makanalani Yamanoha Business Manager Danielle Guevarra Adviser Mr. Christopher Sato Principal Mr. Fred Murphy Staff Jacob Balatico Harlie Bates-Hudgin Jacob Chang Vivian Fang Jesika Henson Janelle Lau Karen Neill Katherine Ozawa Harlan Rose

The Trojan Times is a monthly production of the Newswriting staff of Mililani High School 95-1200 Meheula Pkwy., Mililani, HI 96789 To voice an opinion or any concerns, feel free to submit a letter to L205 or to a.mccann@trojantimes. org. The Trojan Times reserves the right to edit letters as they see fit. Please type your letter and clearly state your name, grade level and period one class.

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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Information M IL

C&CC Senior Announcements:

Application Deadlines

Don’t procrastinate! Turn in your transcript requests and/ or applications. If applying online, you still need to turn in a transcript request to C&CC so we can add your list of senior courses and attach our school’s profile. Let us know if there are any questions.

UH Community College Application

The community colleges are a smart choice for starting a 4-year degree. With an AA degree from a community college, you can transfer with your “core” general education requirements fulfilled at substantial savings. The community colleges provide quality education, more personalized attention and lots of opportunities. Popular programs fill up quickly, so complete the online application as soon as possible. To apply, go to

Selective Service: All males 18 years of age must register

In order to qualify for federal student loans and grants, job training and employment, males 18 years of age must register with Selective Service. Go to sss. gov for more information.

Scholarships Posted on Edline

Check Edline or our bulletin board for the latest scholarship listing. Any scholarship money that you receive means less money out of your pocket. Follow the instructions and watch your deadlines.

Scholarship Award Letters

If you have received a scholarship or financial award from a school or organization, whether you accept it or not, forward a copy of the award letter to our office so that you can be recognized in the graduation program.

Financial Aid — Available Online Jan. 1

With all of the economic concerns that are happening around us, financial aid will play an important part in the college application process. The free application for Federal Student


11 M ili l a n i

Book Club Aid (FAFSA) provides the foundation for the college financial aid process. Colleges and many scholarship foundations use the report generated by the FAFSA to evaluate an applicant’s financial need. You must file the FAFSA even if you seek only grants, work study or subsidized loans. Request forms or complete the form online after Jan. 1 at Each college has a priority deadline and most aid is awarded on a first-come, first-serve basis, so file your FAFSA as soon as possible. Reminders: COLLEGE GOAL 808 Jan. 12 at 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. – Hbuilding Get help with FAFSA completion – sign up for a session at Other Announcements:

ASVAB Testing — Grades 10 to 12 Only — Nov. 20

We will be offering the ASVAB on Wednesday, Nov. 20 at 1 p.m. Even if you don’t plan to join the military, sign up at C&CC.

Hawaii College and Career Fair — Friday, Nov. 15

Neal S. Blaisdell Center – 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.; 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Visit with representatives and exhibitors from over 200 colleges and organizations including public and private institutions, Hawaii institutions, US mainland institutions and even international institutions. Admission is free! Go to for more information.

PSAT Test Results

Test results will be disseminated sometime in December. Check the C&CC link on Edline for further information.

Running Start

The Running Start program is a unique partnership between the DOE and the UH system. It allows public high school juniors and seniors to attend college classes while earning both high school and college credits. Come to C&CC for more information or visit

Teacher Book Review “An Abundance of Katherines” by John Green

Our club liked this book although not as much as Green’s other novels notably, “The Fault in Our Stars,” but we found humor and quirkiness on most pages. We wondered how far-fetched it was that the character Colin could even find five, let alone 18 girls named Katherine to be his girlfriend. Like the ridiculousness of Wilde’s “The Importance of Being Earnest,” where the charac-

ters Gwendolyn and Cecily are looking for suitors with the name Earnest because that means they are, like the name suggests, men with conviction and seriousness. Hands down, we loved Hassan, Colin’s foil, who fully embraced their journey as an epic one (not to mention it allowed him to avoid actually having to attend college classes). We laughed at the chapters and their footnotes which defined for us readers the foreign phrases and other esoteric trivia a former game show winner like Colin would know. We

were also amazed at Colin’s natural tendency to create anagrams from most words the other characters said or he came across. A real thinking man’s book, but one that finally says that we cannot quantify a force like love because even when we think we’ve got it, we don’t.

Compiled by Book Club adviser Lisa-Anne Tsuruda

Trojan Legacy, One Graduate at a Time Sometimes the gifts we give ourselves are the best. It seems that way for our Student Activities Coordinator (SAC) Janet Leilani Ward-Riehle. A 1997 graduate of Mililani High, she has many fond memories of high school and even more accomplishments. Her versatile skills and talents as a Trojan make her the perfect choice for SAC because she exemplifies the best of academics, athletics and extra-curricular activities. Now she balances being a school leader with being the wife of Math teacher Patrick Riehle and the mother of two young sons. But back in high school, the first “baby” Ward released was the yearbook’s delivery when she was editor-in-chief and a senior. “I labored for hours as editor-in-chief of Na Manao Poina Ole and was very proud of my yearbook staff’s hard work,” she explained. Only those who have devoted nine months (of a school year) to a project that is shared with thousands of students and families and many other high schools can know this feeling of accomplishment. As a teacher, she advised the yearbook staff at Kapolei High School for seven years. Her own yearbook adviser here at MHS was Alden Kawamura who taught her “life skills, passion in work and leadership.” Giving credit to others and sharing glory are among her many admirable traits. One other group ac-

complishment was winning the Homecoming Spirit Trophy during her senior year. Holding the trophy awarded on Homecoming night, she claims, was “exhilarating!” Because these activities were meaningful to her, she works hard to help student government leaders plan for what will hopefully become meaningful memories for all Trojans. This is why she brought back the Spirit Bus—to enable students and teachers to support the athletic teams when they compete out of town. “Back then, the football team wasn’t very good but we had a blast going to the games and cheering them on!” She took her memory of something fun to do and made it happen! She, like other alumni, misses what used to be an annual bonfire during Homecoming Week where students would gather to cheer and sing around a real but controlled bonfire on campus. She also misses what used to be more competitive spirit weeks with huge participation from all grade levels in the 1990s. But did you know that when the worldwide web was just a year old, Ward created the school’s first website? Her “firsts” at Mililani High have become her legacy since she is the first alumna to serve as SAC. In high school, she was an active participant in volleyball, soccer, student government, built a robot in physics class and performed a balcony scene for English, so knows first-hand how important it is to provide students with a wide range

of engaging activities and leadership opportunities. Why would she want such a challenge? Because she believes in and wants to perpetuate Mililani’s “strong reputation, rigorous academic program and competitive athletic program.” She affirms, “No matter where the alumni end up, they’re always connected or rooted as Trojans!” Much has changed at MHS between her graduation and returning in 2009 as an English teacher, like more cars on the road, the addition of H-building, the tunnel that served as a public walkway being closed. But one thing has not, according to Ward: “dedicated students who are willing to help, who have heart” have always been part of the Trojan Legacy. She advises all students to “work hard, behave, get involved in an organization, have fun, and appreciate your teachers!” Mrs. Ward-Riehle, as Student Activities Coordinator, is definitely appreciated. ASMHS President Kaycee Oyama has high praise for her adviser. “She’s always there for us, trying to keep us on track. She is never negative at all, only giving us positive direction and guidance. She’s also very generous. One of the main things we learn from her is what it means to have dedication—she’s so dedicated to us and to our school.” Clearly the perfect person for the job. How lucky are we! Complied by English teacher Darlene Fujimoto


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Thursday, November 14, 2013

Interactive M IL

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Fill in the missing numbers, making sure each row, column and box has every number from 1 to 9.

3 6



Dude, Look! Mr. Dude is trying to get his room ready for the holiday madness, but Halloween wants to stick around. Can you help him find 12 pumpkins?


7 4 2 6 3 1 6 5 9 8 3 4 1 6 2 5 5 1 8 4 2 6 2 7 4 3 DOUBLETS

Invented by Lewis Carroll, doublets test your vocabulary and logic. Turn the first word into the last by changing the word one letter at a time.



_______ magical zombie

_______ give a dog a

_______ Scottish monster

_______ Batman

_______ and key

_______ naked

_______ see

_______ Bugs Bunny

_______ Chef Ramsay _______ cold

And How Was Your Day By Makanalani Yamanoha


_______ swim

POOR By Me For Me By Jesika Henson

Plethora By Timothy Leoncio

Issue 3 2013-2014  

Issue 3 2013-2014

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