Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN)

 - Class of 1978

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1978 volume:

GOT ITU! W€V€ GC What is the “it" we have at Edina-East? Anything and everything from a "cake-eater" reputation to budget problems, valuable friendships to spirited cheering sections, competitive drive to academic achievement. In our clean-cut community we have to believe we've got it. We've heard it Again and again, from other schools — our teachers As you flip through these pages Just look at all we've got!! — our parents.WHIGREAN Volume 28 Edina-East High School, Edina, Minnesota 55424 TITLE PAGE 1“Today” held a significant place in our year. We could make it into whatever we wanted, it was ours to mold. What Is Today: Today is ... ... waking up with drowsy anticipation for the day ahead, good or bad. ... sitting through classes for six hours and wondering why we are here. ... taking a round-about way to “bump into” a special someone in the hall. ... finding one’s clique in the usual spot outside the cafeteria. ... working with a youngster in child care “and realizing how much older we’ve grown. ... waiting for the activity bus. exhausted after a long afternoon of practice. 1) Friendly smiles from the busdriver, George Brandon burger, brighten school mornings as students load the bus at 7:45 A.M. each day. 2) The beautiful trees lining the streets of older Edina are threatened by the onset of Dutch-Elm diseases. 3) Newly expanded and remodeled art rooms allow JoH Torwilliger a larger working area to create his block print. 2 THEMEweve GOT TODhY 1) Fifty cents buys Anne Davis lunch along with decisions over which "five items only" to choose. 2) The soccer team, alias "The Rowdies,” relaxes while waiting for the bus to Braemar for practice. 3) A unique view of the school is seon from the pedestrian walkway over the highway dividing Edina into two school districts: East and West. THEME 31) Waiting for a ride home in the late after school hours. Stacie Uchy enjoys a romantic short story. 2) To prepare for a Friday night performance, drills and more drills are practiced by Chris Volpe and other marching band members during their fourth hour. 3) The lawn outside school provides Craig Webb with a comfortable spot to relax in the warmth of the sun. 4 THEMEThe way we thought, the things we valued, and the attitude we took towards life all influenced our personalities. Sometimes we stopped to ponder our own uniqueness. Who am I: I am ... ... an individual, not afraid to hold fast to values important to me. ... involved in everything, burning the candle at both ends. ... the loner, whose name and face escape recognition. ... The "A" student, whose assignments are always correct and on time. ... the gossiper, too busy criticizing others to improve myself. ... youth, not to be blamed for the past, only to hope for the future. 1) Emceeing the Homecoming pepfest. Charlie Bachmann introduces one of ten skits from his strangely decorated platform. 2) With the response of the marching band at her finger tips. Jean Brosius directs the music. 3) Hoping to find the college that best suits her needs. Glnny Olson sifts through material in the Career Learning Center. THEME 5 r 1) During the Homecoming Dance. Jeff Peters. escorting Terri Foster, finds a seat away from the crowd. 2) After lunch, one of the only breaks of the day. Karen Gaasedclon, Jeanette Kalantari and Sally Frawley have a few minutes to chat. 3) While watching the game against Edina-West. Bob Schnobrich, Scott Schultz and Mike Zeman are easily amused. 8 THEMEfROIDS Friends were needed by all and many life-long relationships began in high school. 1) "We are seniors! Wc are great! We're the Class of '78!" could be heard throughout Edina as the Senior Women’s Varsity float passed by. 2) While running off an assignment for a faculty member, Mary Mertes and Teresa Byhre perform their aid duties. 3) Sharing a blanket. Linda Pertl and Tia Moyer view the football action from an infield position. W€V€ GOT What Is A Friend? A friend is ... ... someone who drags you out of bed on your birthday for a surprise breakfast at Perkins. ... a teacher who you can talk to on a one-to-one basis. ... a favorite hat, a worn out pair of jeans, or an old pair of shoes that you don't want to throw away. ... a teammate who gives you a pat on the back after missing the ball. ... someone who walks in when the rest of the world walks out. 3 V THEME 9STUDENT LIFE 10 STUDENT LIFE DIVISIONweve GOT TH€ U f€ nife at Edina-East? Like a chemistry formula it took just the right elements to make our lives tick. While the classroom routine was often as uniform as the desks we sat in from hour to hour, other segments of our lives were not. Laughter shared with friends at snack break, a game of charades at lunch, or a rowdie pepfest quickened our pace as the calendar pages flipped by. At other times, capturing a role in the school play or anticipating a night of dancing at Homecoming. Sweetheart, or Prom added bounce to our footsteps. Weekends were another release from the formalities of the classroom. The hassles of homework were soothed with the tunes of a favorite album. Nights were often spent checking out the action from place to place: first a hockey game; next McDonalds: D.E.'s house; Coffeehouse; and back to Macs. Other valuable ingredients to our lives were found along the youth group route. Trips such as the Hi-League retreat, the Young Life weekend at Castaway, or the P.F. trip to Colorado were breaks from the Edina scene. Late night football games in parking lots. Sunday broomball tournaments, and spring softball teams all provided easy atmospheres for friendships to grow. l)Pitgrim Fellowship on Sunday nights attracts a variety of students for different reasons. 2)As members of the senior mens’ skit, the Hornyettes. Roddy Mear« and Bryan Singer dance to ’’Stripper." 3)Snappmg pictures at Castaway during M.E.A. weekend. Steve Hoyt catches a bird’s eye view. 4)School lunch eater Tom Kelly jokes with brown-bagger John Donnelly. STUDENT LIFE DIVISION 11A Night For Lords And Ladies Bomecoming '77 upheld years of tradition with shades of change. A close vote by the student body resulted in twenty court members rather than the usual eighteen. Coronation, moved from the gym to the auditorium, held an extra elegance. After anxious moments on the edge of their seats, the crowd exploded with a rush of applause as Dan Trudeau and Molly Mork were chosen king and queen. Volleyball, swimming, cross-country and soccer teams, as well as the football team participated in athletic contests throughout the week. Diligent student committees got things off the ground, making decisions on the theme, buttons, programs and the dance. Weeks of whispering and wondering were climaxed by "A Night For Lords and Ladies.” After dining at some of the Twin Cities' finer restaurants, couples proceeded to the high school and crossed the drawbridge into an imaginary medieval setting. Dancing and socializing was complimented by the sound of the band Orion, hilighted by an unexpected saxophone solo by King Dan Trudeau. The Homecoming spirit continued, as many couples joined with friends and par-tied on into the night. 12 HOMECOMING1 1) Assured that Coronation will run smoothly. Krissy Dale and John Mitchell preside as mistress and master of ceremonies. 2) Casting aside formalities, court members let loose and take in a football game. 3) Homecoming Court: Scott Hampson. Colleen Barry. Dave Cobb. Katie White. Tom Lindquist. Mary Hougnon. Kent Fredrickson, Deanne Ramler. Molly Mork. Dan Trudeau. Carol Bradley. Mark Lindberg. Sarah Cox. Dave Feck. Lisa Nilles. Brian Stirrat. Sheryl Lamse. Scott Johnson. Marcia Grodnick. Brian Meeker. 4) Thrilled to tears, a surprised Molly Mork is crowned queen by Dan Trudeau. HOMECOMING 13Homecoming 1) 2) After anxiously watching the Homecoming game, the crowd is rewarded with a stunning victory 3) Brother and sister Steve and Sue Domke give up their dates to share a dance 4) Sophomores Tla Moyer and Joan Forsythe shriek "Five items only!", as they portray the loveable lunch ladies before an amused pep-fest crowd. O'00 1 .... 0 14 HOMECOMING1) The Junior Class float wins first place, illustrating the Homecoming theme. "Devour Eisenhower." 2) Selecting a corsage lor his date, Mike Kobs encounters the first of Homecoming s many expenses 3) Lords Chuck Elledge and Jim VanSomeren take a breather with their ladies to chat about the evening s encounters 4) Lynn Thorvilson and her man m-disguise. Mike Burg, aod a mysterious touch to the dance Making And Reliving Memories he highlight of in-school Homecoming activities was undoubtedly the pep-fest. The crowds turned up in every imaginable organizational t-shirt, with each group offering a skit or a song to the court. Heads held a variety of hats in hopes of capturing honors in the hat contest. The senior boys showed their originality and agility in an enticing imitation of the Hornettes. appropriately called the ■‘Hornyettes.” It was this fun-filled hour that set the pace for the evening. After weeks of chicken wire and paper mach6 for floats, classes and clubs displayed their enthusiasm as well as their "creation" along the parade route, between Wooddale school and the football field. Balloons and the band helped rev-up the rowdies and fill the air with pre-game excitement. Surprised smiles and happy hugs were exchanged as former graduates relived I their high school days. Half-time found the winning float and court members circling the football field, with Molly and Dan cruising past the bleachers in a restored jeep. Boisterous fans helped boost the Hornets to a rousing victory, their first of the season Yet Homecoming 77 was much more than winning a football game or crowning a queen. More important than the pep-fests, parades and parties were the people who participated people who will remember it as a time bonded by spirit and united by friendship. HOMECOMING li R1-'"1 elaxed and unrestricted, 1977-78 found the lives of Edina-East students heading back to the basics. Amidst the atmosphere of conformity, a struggle for individuality appeared, as some students avoided the latest trends while others could be found wearing four or five at a time. Even diets began to shift away from the usual junk, as students munched natural foods and drank liquid protein concoctions. Clothes, mainly casual, emphasized practicality as well as style. Cozy sweaters and warm smiles helped make this the year of the comfortables. 1) Displaying a variety of clothing, senior men sit casually, ready to scrutinize passing females. 2) Wearing the latest looks. Anne Le-mieux hopes to make headway in her tennis game. 3) Sophomore Jill Ryan pauses a moment in contemplation. 16 COMFORTABLESCOMFORTABLES FROM A TO Z A: argyle socks, angora wool. Adidas B: Bass shoes, bow blouses, boots, bandanas C: cowl-necks, "cords”, cardigans, clogs D: drawstrings, dressy pants, down vests. Dr. Scholl's E: ears pierced two or three times, embroidered jeans F: flannel shirts, feather combs, footy-pajamas G: gauchos, gym shorts, glasses with big frames H: high heels, hair combs, head bands, hiking boots I: initial jewelry J: jumpers, jeans. Jesus t-shirts, jerseys, jap flaps K: khaki pants L: leather. Levi’s, letter jackets M: moccasins, monograms, mukluks N: "natural" faces, no belts 0: organization t-shirts, overalls P: pleats, painter's pants, ponytails, polar boots Q: quilted jackets R: rugby shirts, ribbons, rainbow colors S: sweaters tied over shoulders, stick pins, straight-leg jeans, scarves, spaghetti straps, sundresses T: turtlenecks, three piece suits, thongs U: uninhibited and unlimited t-shirts V: vests, visors W: wool, work shirts, warm-up suits X: x-tra sweaters Y: Young-Life sweatshirts Z: zip-ups 1) Battling the chilly autumn air. Laura Barry illustrates the comfortable look. 2) Tennies. moccasins and clogs are but a few of the many shoe styles seen around school. COMFORTABLES 17"Come Hear The i “Come to the Cabaret old chum. Life is a Cabaret ...” mabaret 'll was full of life. Dressed in a black tux. Sue Jones opened the show with a unique interpretation of the Cabaret theme song. The first half of the concert featured selections ranging from Beethoven's Fifth. Symphony to Leroy Anderson's "Jazz Pizzicato.” in which the string section ''plucked” off the melody. During the intermission punch and cookies were served and then ... POW! — the concert seemed to come alive! In a show entitled "Dances of the Decades.” orchestra members showed their versatility, proving they could dance as well as play. The charleston, the jitterbug and the hustle were but a few of the dances representing the various eras. Hammed-up and included as "timeless dances" were the cheek-to-cheek dance, the waltz and the polka. Orchestra members spent two months of practice and preparation to make Cabaret, their big concert of the year and major fund-raiser, a success. Those in the audience who held tickets in the reserved section had a chance to have the "Silver Strings." a small group from the orchestra. play in their home. All agreed that one of the hardest workers was senior Kathy Horovitz, choreographer of the dances. Regarding Cabaret 'll she commented. "I think it's the best concert we've ever put on. This is a young orchestra, so every year Cabaret should get better." As for this year, those who "came to the Cabaret" were undoubtedly glad they did. l)Sue Jones provides color and history about the music of an evening Cabaret. 2)Gail Simone and Phil Holm cavort to a polka called “Thunder and Lightning." 3)Jlm Horovitz and Tammy Llljenquist dance the "lindy" 18 CABARETMusic Play . f f J®3 ■ he third annual "Sleighbells and Noels” concert couldn't help but fill everyone with the spirit of Christmas. For after months of memorization and perspiration, the Edina-East choirs combined to put on a first-rate show. A show full of magic and fun, imagination and talent. The concert began with a series of Latin and less-familiar numbers, all of which were well done. Throughout the evening, different choirs sang alone and together, sometimes around a fireplace on stage and sometimes even walking among the audience. The mood was somewhat serious until after the intermission; then the traditional Christmas tunes began. Old favorites such as "Silver Bells.” "Winter Wonderland” and "White Christmas” brought loud applause as did many songs destined to become new favorites. "The Twelve Days After Christmas” by the East Side Singers was just one of several numbers that added humor to the evening. Audience members were invited to join all of the choirs on stage for the finale. "And the Glory of the Lord” and "Hallelujah!” (both from Handel's "The Messiah”) demonstrated the range and power of these talented singers. "Sleighbells and Noels” offered something for everyone. For the choirs it was an opportunity to display their talent. For choir alumni, the concert and choir party held a chance to relive their high-school days. And for the audience, "Sleigh-bells and Noels” offered a thoroughly enjoyable evening. l)The spotlight finds Vlckey Soubort and Kathy Schedin Singing "Santa Claus is Comm' to Town." 2)A family mood is created as the choir gathers around the fire. 3)Exprcssions reflect the warm feelings of the holidays. CONCERT 19l)Recrcating moments from "Damn Yankees." the ball team laments lost love and the big game. 2)LuAnne Wartchow and Cathy Coroy discover their "Paris Originals” are not as original as they thought. 3)Fa!len angels Chuck Smith, Ann Towler. and Chris Volpe tell the story of "How the Blues Began." 4)Debbie Bach and Susie Myers tease big spender Herbie Sellers. 5)Ann Towler leads the final number of "Applause." 6)“A Secretary is Not a Toy" according to Wayne WII-bright, Angela Orr, Lance Johnson. Botsy Cardie, Dan Trudeau and Wendy Wilkins. 7) Paul Stoltz searches for the "Rhythm of Life." 8) Lynda Prlckman strolls amidst male admirers in "Marne." 20 POPS CONCERTI 25th TOPS B silver year for the Edina-East Concert Band, the 1978 Pops Concert paid tribute to the talented musicians and exciting productions of the past twenty-five years. It was time for band members to drop everything and dedicate themselves to making Pops ’78 the best ever. Try-outs, held at Elledge’s, began before Christmas, with parts being cast on the basis of singing ability and personality. Weeks of rehearsals followed, held three or four nights a week for four to six hours. Band members choreographed the numbers. parents helped with set construction and costumes were bought, made, borrowed or rented. Conductor Bob Elledge also dressed for the occasion in a sparkling silver suitcoat. The concert opened with "Telephone Hour." followed by such classics as "1812 Overture." "Jazz March." "Jericho" and Chuck Elledge’s arrangement of "Star Wars." The Dance Band also drew thunderous applause, featuring Chris Volpe on trumpet and Dave Bjerken on tenor sax. After intermission, a character named Mugsy snuck across the darkened stage, determined to steal the show. His conscience got the better of him. however, as he relived great moments from past Pops. Old favorites from "How to Succeed in Business." "Damn Yankees." "Marne.” "Sweet Charity" and "Applause" combined with the enthusiasm. talent and unending energy of the band to add extra sparkle to the silver anniversary of Pops. And so twenty-five years of Pops were over; although faces had changed year after year, the feelings remained the same. Senior Nancy Jones summed it up. "Rehearsals got to be a pain. I began to feel like I lived at school. But the concerts and the parties made up for all the hassles. It was sad when it ended. It was over too fast." POPS CONCERT 21Bhe curtain went up and the play began. Where was director Nancy Anderson? Most likely wandering around the halls, for she rarely watched the performances. Rather she took interest in the rehearsal process, describing her favorite kinds of plays as those designed for children, with loose scripts and little attempt to be realistic. Because of Edina-East's reputation for putting on some of the top high-school theatre productions in Minnesota, Nancy received weekly calls for advice on how to set up a successful theatre program. She credited the "neat, fun and dedicated kids" for making her job easier. They in turn described her as "a lot of fun ... like one of the kids ... a person who really has her act together." 1) Nancy Anderson demonstrates a model stage to Jim Horovltz. 2) The faces of Dawn Ringllng, Linda Hauskins and Tammy Borgeson express the fun and excitement ot performing 3) Brian Davies. Andy Marshall and Mike Kobs sing a song of sixpence 4) Lynn Thorvllson and Josh Lieber join in a chorus of "Fol-lol-diddlc-dol." Mother Goose On The Loose! whirl of make-believe and fantasy. The World of Mother Goose let loose as Edina-East’s fall production. Because of its partial funding by a grant from the State Arts Board, author John B. Davidson and choreographer Carol Lipschultz were able to work with and adjust the script to the cast. Song and dance numbers to twisted nursery rhymes and tangled children's tunes resulted, performed in small groups by the large cast. The cast was chosen by director Nancy Anderson, with three times as many people trying out as parts available. Teachers Sandy Grigg, Pat Coleman and Tom Beaver made appearances in "cameo roles." Rehearsals, held five days a week for six weeks, were spent trying to fit the bits and pieces together. A disappointment for the cast was discovering they would not be reimbursed for the free tickets they had given to activity card holders. This presented a financial problem, since the fall production's profits were expected to pay for the plays put on during the rest of the year. The play opened with a boy wandering in. expecting to see a story about Mother Goose. He suddenly found himself on stage, lost in a world with rules and people he didn't understand. Strange and colorful characters constantly tricked and confused him. as well as the audience. Nancy Anderson described the underlying theme as a picture of life; although a person may know right from wrong and follow the rules, the world still seems to play unfair tricks. Although reactions to the play varied. most agreed it was crazy. Some members of the cast added that while it was fun to do. "the performances lacked the energy needed to completely pull it off." Lynn Thor-vilson, alias Mother Goose summed up the cast's feelings; "The play was hard work but fun to perform. Somehow everything seemed worthwhile when everyone laughed." 22 PLAYSfo LOMOON J«Ian 0 THE The Boy Mother Goose The Company Lisa Bankey Tammy Borgeson Brian Davies Ann Dougherty John Hendricks Beth Hunstiger Andy Marshall Paige Nienaber Beth Sallen Steve Stangler Gwynedd Warren Heidi Widell CAST Josh Lieber Lynn Thorvilson Charlie Bachmann Chris Bari Carrie Brown Mark Dorn Linda Hauskins Lisa Horecki Mike Kobs Tia Moyer Dawn Ringling Kathy SchediirJ Jon VantLand Tom Wasmoen Jill Widell Author and Artist in Residence John B. Davidson Director Nancy E, Anderson Choreographer Carol Lipschuttz Vocal Coach Diane Larsen Set Designer Alfred M. Anderson 1) Simple Simon John Hendricks asks to see exactly what pieman Charlie Bachmann has to otter. 2) Marlene Tungseth. Amy Merles and Charlie Bachmann keep their lingers crossed as Del Fredrickson posts the cast list for "The Spiral Staircase " l)Simplc Simon John Hendricks asks to see exactly what pieman Charlie Bachmann has to otter. 2)Marlene Tungseth. Amy Mertes and Charlie Bachmann keep their fingers crossed as Del Fredrickson posts the cast list for "The Spiral Staircase." dmitting that he has been both complimented and criticized for his method of directing. Del Fredrickson described himself as "a hard task-master, a stickler for detail and memorization.” While other directors have concentrated on mood development through sets or costumes, his productions have tended to be pictures of reality. His characters have been known to smoke, swear or do whatever is essential to keep things realistic. His techniques have evolved from experience and learning from his mistakes. Del began directing the school’s plays in 1950. the same year it opened. His directing duties ceased in 1967 when he became student council advisor, but resumed in 1975 as he assumed responsibility for the March play, annually presented in Thearte-in-the-Round. When asked about this type of production, he replied. "Theatre-in-the-Round has always been more intense. If the audience feels involved and becomes totally emerged, forgetting that the characters are actually their classmates, then the play is a success." PLAYS 23hether in organized youth groups or informal Bible studies. many Edina students continued to turn to religion to enrich their lives and find answers to their problems. While a few simply followed the crowd, most were sincere in attempts to strengthen their faith. For everyone, however, these experiences offered a chance to laugh as well as to pray. Every Sunday night, an average of 300 sophomores, juniors and seniors crowded into the basement of Colonial Church. The event? Pilgrim Fellowship, of course, an evening spent singing, listening, learning, reflecting and joining hands in prayer. The popularity of P.F. was undoubtedly due to its leader. Mark Wick-strom. When Mark spoke, people listened. for his messages were easy to relate to and thought-provoking. P.F. stressed discipleship. described by one member as "the spreading of God’s word as it’s been shown to us. trying to live like Christ and sharing our faith with others." P.F. cabinet, a group of thirty young advisors, met each Monday night to learn, share, discuss and pray. There were no cabinet officers this year, with everyone contributing ideas to help P.F. run smoothly. Each cabinet member also led a D-group of four to five people and helped supervise the P.F. projects: selling calenders, the Christmas tree lot. the Colorado trip and the mission trips ranging from Hibbing to Jamaica. 1) Mark Wickstrom, along with Tom Lomloux, Larry Schroeder and Mark Murphy, leads the P.F. crowd in song. 2) Young people gather at tables and listen to a performer share his faith through song at Crossroads Coffeehouse 3) Feeding each other pudding. Joe Hayes and Kathy Carter are initiated in a Young Life skit. oung Life, an international non-denominational Christian group, attracted sixty to ninety members to the Wednesday night meetings held in various homes. Besides a chance to sing and learn among friends, members took part in hilarious and often embarrassing "initiations.” Memorable retreats such as Castaway, promoted more good times and lasting friendships. Eric Hansen, one of twelve leaders. commented: "Edina is unique in that so many kids get involved in neat Christian activities. It's exciting to be a part of Young Life, getting to know kids and spending time with them. We hope to show them that the Christian way of life is the most exciting, the most meaningful and the most fun way to go." 24 YOUTH GROUPSrife 1) Al Wohr and some of his pals read and discuss selected verses from the Bible. 2) Faces focus on Mark Wickstrom who describes P.F. as "... an atmosphere in which teenagers can hear the claims of Christ and His call for discipleship in their own terms. We hope to give them opportunities, situations and places to work out their own discipleship " 3) Stove "Bobo" Burns attempts to clean up the coffee house counter, receiving no help from Phil Pauly, Liz Rouner and Tammy Moore. 4) Sophomore Terri Moody relaxes with Cory Winter from Edina-West at the Hi-League Youth Center. ni-League, sponsored by Mount Olivet Lutheran Church, seemed to offer something for everyone who attended on Sunday nights. Life-style groups, potluck suppers, senior discussion groups and athletic games were just a few of the possibilities for 9-12 graders. Hi-Leaguers also spent time in the summer as volunteer counselors and work staffers at Cathedral of the Pines Camp in Lutsen, Minnesota. Many other churches also drew Edina-East students to youth groups, including Edina Baptist. Good Shepherd and Christ Presbyterian. St. Stephen's Episcopal Church offered Crossroads Coffeehouse on Saturday nights, a place to drop in to listen to performers or talk with friends. Eighteen student staff members worked hard, staying late into the night cleaning up doughnut crumbs and coffee cups after sharing their faith at the late night Agape service. ible studies were also a big part of many students' lives, offering a chance to grow and participate on a smaller scale. For early risers. Campaigners, a spin-off of Young Life for junior and senior girls and a Thursday morning Bible study open to anyone gathered once a week before school. Pilgrim's Progress. better known as Grim's Gress formed separate groups for girls of each grade. Al’s Pals, for boys only, was led by Al Wehr. Both Grim's Gress and Al's Pals met weekly to discuss scripture, share views and socialize. The involvement of religion at Edina-East came not in a sudden burst but rather in a gradual participation. Youth groups helped students become more aware of themselves and more considerate of others. YOUTH GROUPS 25In The News rom the international level to here at home, issues in the news were as varied as the people who made them. Egyptian President Anwar Sadat made unprecedented efforts in his search for peace in the Mid-East. Queen Elizabeth II celebrated 25 years on the throne with a Silver Jubilee, President Carter, worked intently on such things as a National Energy Plan and ever rising inflation, psychopath David Berkowitz, alias Son of Sam. gunned down six New York youths. Bert Lance resigned his post as budget director after allegations of shaky banking ethics, and finally, long time Minnesota Senator Hubert H. Humphrey succumbed to cancer, leaving behind him an amazing political career. Problems weren't only national in scope. The weather showed its unpredictability in early September when seven inches of rain fell on the Twin Cities, flooding highways and basements alike. A struggle over the fate of a high voltage powerline raged in central Minnesota, while here in Edina school administrators and parents tried to cut costs and battle the 7 million dollar deficit which threatened to close many schools and greatly curtail extracurricular activities. These were a few of the people, events and problems that emerged in 1977 and early 1978. 26 CURRENT EVENTSACROSS Bl L 0 n Si O 1) A shower of events celebrated her twenty-five year reign. 3) Kicked in the pants from his post in finance. 4) The fallen angel. 7) Rose from peanuts to power. 9) Time magazine’s "Man of the Year.” 12) First brother and a new brand of beer. 13) Baseball's top hitter and a Twin too. 14) Psychopathic killer from New York City. 15) Bandleader who rang in his last New Year's Eve. DOWN 2) “He taught us all how to hope and how to live, how to win and how to lose. He taught us how to live and. finally, he taught us how to die." - Walter Mondale. 5) Orange juice queen who fought the fruits. 6) Sang his last “White Christmas." 8) A movie with wookies. droids and sky-rocketing profits. 10) Viking's hopes fractured with this quarterback's leg. 11) A cigar and moustache were his marx. 1) Elvl Presly sings in concert shortly before his death 2)Princets Lola sends a message for help with R2-D2. in a scene from "Star Wars." 3)On a Washington D.C. Close-Up trip. Jeff Conner asks a question of Senator Hubert Humphrey , who died of cancer less than a year later. 4)Part of 1-94 lies underwater after a sudden seven inch rainfall. CURRENT EVENTS 27Weekends Were Made For . . s the bell rang loudly at 2:50 on Friday afternoon, the weekend began. For most, the weekend was a time to take a breather from school’s studies, relax with friends and family, and pursue individual pastimes. Favorite activities were as varied as a potpouri of tastes. However, weekends weren't always free time and bliss. Aspiring athletes often had Saturday morning practices to look forward to. usually with some regret. Members of the part-time working crowd found it profitable, though sometimes tiring, to rack up weekend hours at jobs. One couldn't live in Edina for very long without noticing the beautiful parks and wooded areas that lay so close by. Strolling around Lake Harriet. ice skating at Cornelia, and playing touch football with friends were just a few ways to spend weekend leisure time. 1) Anita Wetherall discovers that tailing down is one of the breaks of playing touch football 2) Pitching m with autumn chores. Steve Domke spends a Saturday afternoon raking leaves. 1 o IN Tods In Recent Movies Rocky Star Wars Smokey and the Bandit The Spy Who Loved Me Oh God! The Last Minute The weekend rolled around quickly. In the back of our minds we knew that the Comp, term paper was due Monday, no exceptions. Saturday was spent at the Edina Library in a last minute flourish of rough drafts and o-rmgs. The six weeks alloted for this task meant nothing by the time Sunday was upon us. Ten o'clock soon arrived as we coached Mom. who had been so deviously conned into typing the whole works. Oh. but next weekend would be so free! 28 WEEKENDSBeaver: Break for the Blue Flame. Buck: Go lady breaker. You got the Blue Flame, what's your handle? Beaver: This here's the Phoenix cornin' at you live! What's your twenty? Buck: We're at Gifford and West Shore heading for that Mexican paradise! Beaver: Blue Flame, isn't that Gilford? Buck: Call it what you want, but we’ve gotta cruise for those foxy Senior Women and make this weekend work! Beaver: You've got your prey on the line ... meet you at 10:02, tonight! Do you copy? Over! .. Buck: For sure, for sure. catch ya on the flip flop! McDoneWT! Arby's Zantigo Perkin's Burger King Wendy's Tequila Sunrise Apple Cider T) If one belonged to the elite parking i clubs, the 10 02 and LTK. one probably en joyed paying the dues! | •10 02 Club revised Post Road Club •LTK Love to Kiss , hornet territory Mexican- ( o American Restaurantcold air helps me think straight and set things right." t| oods .. unexplainable and unpredict-JjJ I able ... feelings ranging from excited to mellow, ecstatic to depressed. Pressures. hassles and gloomy skies often brought an overwhelming desire to fade into oblivion. When clouds passed and problems cleared, smiles won out as students returned to their usual spirits. Days of the week had a particular influence on moods. Especially Monday, that first day of the week when things usually went just a little rougher. Temporarily forgetting a locker combination. realizing that homework had slipped through the weekend unfinished and feeling unprepared for the week that lay ahead, one could only bear down and look forward to Friday. When Friday finally did arrive, cries of T.G.I.F. resounded, as students found rowdy relief in pepfests, making plans for the weekend. and the 2:50 bell. Rowdy, bummed, victorious, defeated — only a few of the moods experienced throughout our ever-changing high school lives. "On beautiful, sunny days. I want nothing more than to lie down in a virgin prairie, daisies tickling my feet, with six women, and having a hell of a time." l) To get away from maddening crowds, a lone park bench can be a great place to rest and take a quiet break 2) Michelle Gilkoy and Rick Jeronimus share each other's friendship while walking through the woods at Castaway. Moody You’s 30 MOODS1) Good friends, good times, and touch tootball at Pamela Park. 2) Reverting back to childhood. Matt O'Donoghue plays "peek-a-boo.” 3) The shores of Lake Harriet provide a peaceful escape from everyday hassles. 4) Expressing opposite attitudes. Brian Singer and Tim Connell seem to pass judgement on how their day is going. MOODS 31Signed, Sealed, Delivered Sweetheart! ( ■ he calender turned and February arrived, bringing the excitement of SNO-DAZE to warm the chilly winter months. It was time to break the routine, push aside thoughts of homework and study the effects of Valentine’s Day on the subject of love. The SNO-DAZE events couldn’t help but fill everyone with the Valentine’s spirit. Valentines delivered in homeroom, lunchtime wrist-wras-tling matches and after-school Olympic competitions made the week fly by. Red, white and blue carnations, which symbolized love, friendship or ”1 want to get to know you." brought smiles, wondering and wishful thinking. Whigrean promoted "button day" once again, with a few girls actually keeping their buttons all day. This wasn't easy when guys turned on the charm in hopes of getting the most buttons. Kiss-o-gram fever reached epidemic proportions with groups of seniors interrupting classes to deliver the hilarious and often embarassing messages. Cupid’s arrows flew as girls schemed and dreamed of ways to ask their current crush to the Sweetheart Dance. Friday morning pepfest the SNO-QUEEN and KING were revealed and Katie Kelley and Tom Kelly reigned the rest of the day. Awards, dances and cheers entertained the court and psyched the student body for the big night ahead. Whether couples went "just as friends" or with romance in mind, the dance, held at the Women's Club, climaxed the Sweetheart activities. The 1978 SNO-DAZE may have ended, but many new friendships had just begun. 1)A kiss-o-gram is delivered to a surprised Bitty McCambrldge. 2)Mark Llndberg and Jeff Gisselbeck prepare to do battle (or the heavyweight wrist-wrastling championship. 3)Snow Court: Front Row- Sue Godfrey. Mary Sexton. Queen Katie Kelley. Cheryl Anderson. Mary Pittman. Back Row-Todd Bockley. Mark Thang. King Tom Kelly. John Swcetland. Tom Struthers. 4)Tom Kelly and a smiling Katie Kelley, voted SNO-DAZE King and Queen, stand before an excited pepfest crowd. 5)Ron Brown and Shelly Hamilton dance to the music of Starburst. 6)Laura Edmonson serves punch to her sweetheart Nelson Diggs. 32 SNO-DAZEee 3zva oNSdina was settled in 1827 and eventually grew into an Irish farming area built around the Edina mill which was named for Edinburgh. Scotland. Nearly called Kil-larney Lakes, the Village of Edina was incorporated on December 18. 1888. Edina continued to grow to a population of around 49.000. people basically down-to-earth but constantly subject to a rampage of semi-malicious rumors. Yet Edina life seemed to make the accusations of snobbery worthwhile. While also a center of activity and business. Edina's beauty could be found throughout its parks, lakes and 212 miles of city streets. Students received an excellent education from a well-educated faculty, contributing to the fact that 85 percent of Edina's seniors annually continued on to college. A low crime rate resulted in above average police protection, as well as many traffic tickets, a fact to which many young people could testify. Fortunately, the police were lenient in enforcing the more obscure of Minnesota’s laws, including the fact that men's and women’s underwear could not legally be hung on the line at the same time, or the illegality of driving red automobiles, or the law that declared bathtubs without legs against the law. Excellent libraries, restaurants, entertainment centers and shopping malls, including Southdale. the world’s oldest enclosed shopping mall, all contributed to the assets of Edina ... not to mention 4 country clubs. 3 liquor stores. 21 churches. 171 miles of sewers, a reputation as ‘‘the beauty capital of the world", an income per capita consistently rated within the nation's top five ... what more could a community ask for? But one question still remains: did these people deserve to have their cake and eat it too? Edina Close-Up 1) Expensive and exclusive. Edina's Point of France has become the Twin Cities posh place to live. 2) The Grange Hall, once a site of town meetings, now stands in the Frank Tupa Memorial Park. 3) Edina’s natural beauty surrounds the Browndalc Avenue bridge, located where the Edina Mill once stood. 34 COMMUNITY1) East and West may be separate, but when it comes to spirit it's "ONE FOR ALL!" 2) Upholding tradition, the Edina-East Hornet and the Edma-West Cougar share a hug during the East-West football game. 3) After losing 13-7 to West, the East squad wishes West good luck m the State play-offs. nee upon a time there was a high school named Edina-Morningside, one of the first high schools built in Minnesota after World War II, opening in 1949 to be exact. One of its major claims to fame was a feature in the New York Times depicting its successful all-night graduation party. The story set an example for other schools to follow throughout the nation. In 1966 the school became Edina High School. The Hornets began to capture all kinds of athletic honors, including an unbeaten state record of three consecutive state basketball championships, not to mention a winning streak of 69 games. In 1972 Edina split into east and west districts, thus giving the school its third name. Edina-East. Although a four-lane highway was the only physical separation between the two territories. Edina-East and Edina-West formed separate worlds, bridged by bonds of friendship and rivalry. Romances thrived amidst the scores of inter-school friendships. promoted by youth groups, athletic events and parties. For both schools. 1977-78 was a year bursting with spirit. East-West sporting events brought swarms of Hornets and packs of Cougars hoping to cheer their teams to victory. While each school claimed to be number one, both agreed that ‘‘East or West. Edina's best!” COMMUNITY 35f SPORTS 36 SPORTS DIVISIONW€V€ GOT THG CTION he action began quickly; with a crack of the gun. a swift kick of the ball, or a whistle from the referee. With 24 different teams, the strong appeal of sports, whether to spectator or participant, left its mark in our daily lives. With participation came practice — and more practice. Constant effort paid its dues in valuable ways. The athlete learned the give and take of life; the need for the individual as well as the group effort. The mental well-being of a team member was improved as friendships, leadership qualities, and pride in one's self grew. The athlete knew his greatest test in competition. To do one’s best, to win graceful' or lose without the need for excuse excercised true sportsmanship. Rising and falling with each wave of excitement were the fans. In a flury of green and white. Edina-East pledged its support in a spirited voice. Along with the Cheerleaders and Hornettes came the Rick and Roddy cheering section and its symbols for success. "E" caps, newspapers. and number one fingers. Why did we join? Sports was more than a win or loss. It was skill, speed, and precision; the concentrated effort of mind and body; but. most of all. it was worth it! l)During a time-out. the Varsity Basketball Team gathers to discuss strategy. 2)With speedy reactions. Bob Panchot helps to uphold the hockey team's winning tradition. 3)Before the Homecoming football game. Rocky Smith and Dave Cassln give a rousing pepfest talk. 4)Keeping each movement controlled. Todd Roth performs his routine. SPORTS DIVISION 37■ fter rigorous practice sessions during August, the Hornet Football Team looked forward into the future, unsuspecting the fate that lay before them in upcoming games. A disheartening division standing final of 1 and 8 proved that East was least; this year anyway. Giving the gridsmen a big push into the season were Coaches Ron Kostellz, Robert Savre, Richard San-deen, Rod Youngdahl, and Mike Patera. These dedicated men shaped a group of novice individuals into a touchdown by receiving a pass from Junior quarterback Greg Olson and winning the game 7-0. The teams final game was against arch rival Edina-West. This was probably the most exciting game of the season with the bleachers of both sides filled. The Hornets overpowered the Cougars throughout the game, but West got most of the breaks. Going into the half the Hornets trailed 7-0 and 13-0 by the third quarter, but the team entered the last part of the game with new enthusiasm and Senior back. Rocky "The coaches made us into men." Steve Ziessler fine football squad by the end of the season. Unlike most teams in the state, the Hornets consisted of mainly younger players with little experience. An onlooker might say the team had a bad year but with such varsity inexperience, the Hornets didn't do so bad. Five of eight games were lost by only a touchdown. As the season rolled along. Homecoming came up. The Hornets maintained a 21 game Homecoming winning streak by devouring Eisenhower. Mike Fallon scored the sole Smith, ran 73 yards to bring the score to 13-7. Unfortunately, time ran out before the Hornets could score another touchdown. Co-captains Rocky Smith and Dave Cassin were just a small part of the team that had varsity knowledge and experience. Rocky was voted Most Valuable Player by the Hornets and was also selected as an All Conference player. "Ommo ... Du da bus stop here ... Day ... Gissy. see ya at Poppin Fresh ..." 1) Sophomore Football: Front Row- B Jordan. K. Richards. J. Morgeson. T. Sullivan. T. Flaskamp, T. Pearson. B. Heegaard. D. Johnson. T. Hammerstem. Row 2- D. Jones. B Gibson. D. Marshall. B. Downey. M. Nillcs. B. Greig. J. Otto. M. Larson. Row 3- T. Helgren. P. Gregory. T. Wolff. M. Scholz. B. Smith. J. Lygnass. E. Hammerstein. Row 4- P. Rerich. M. Otness. D. Dussik. A Larson. R. Backus. G. Shoemaker. P. Dahlbcrg. Back Row- J. Hayes. J. Wetherall. R. Brown. T. Rhodes. T. Hall, B. Benson. B. Lamse. T. Paugh. S. Hustad. 38 FOOTBALLVarsity Football Kerihet -fric e£ MinpeK n| ;ld Jer Wayzati EisenhoW Park Center Edina-West 1) Varsity Football: Front Row- D. Feck. D DeVries. M. Buck. M. Brown. D. Kunz. D. Cas-sin J. O'Connor. L. Vorlicky. J. Jordan. K. Savre. 8. Busch. C. Larson. M. Patera. R. Savre. Row 2- R. Brown. J. Conner. B. Schie-drnger. C. Smith. J. VanValkenburg. B. Sedoff. M. Pollock. T. Hendrickson. T. Delaney. K Lindquist. D. Williams. R. Kosteliz. Row 3- M. Fallon. M. Burg. J. Bauman. J. Flor. D. Hanson. A. Beal. J. Berdahl. J. Franklin. D. Eis-chens. Z. Limbeck. S. Schlachter. R. San-deen. R. Youngdahl. Row 4- M. Kieper. R. Smith. M. Vacanti. G. Olson. C. Becker. M. Rif ley. D. Wollan. D. Bergum. J. Gisselbeck. J. Velgersdyk. T. Carrioco. R. Boubelik. Back Row- M. Jones. W. Soiberg. B. Blake. S. Ziessler, J. Jensen. G. Clapp. T. Lewis. M. Van-derVort, D. Eischens. J. Sweetland. A. Svej-kousky. K. Velgersdyk. 2) While watching a losing battle. Jim Bauman reflects upon previous victories. 3) As Mike Vacanti blocks his opponent, quarterback Greg Olson runs around the end. 4) Senior John Flor masterfully ankle-tackles his Edina-West rival. 5) The Hornettes help to cheer the team on as they file out onto the field. FOOTBALL 39ndlng a season of cliff-hangers. the soccer team captured second in state behind the Mounds View Mustangs 1-0. Regular season play began with losses from Burnsville. Kennedy, and Lincoln, but for the rest of the season the Hornets dished out defeats to every other team they met. This year was truly the year of the overtime. The play-off game between Minnetonka proved that. By the end. the score was 1-1. It took six overtimes to defeat the Skippers with Walker Humphries kicking in the final goal. Quite a number of games ended in overtime situations. sure of a Hornet victory, forward Marshall Hymes netted one more for insurance to bring the final score to 3-1. The team's final obstacle on the way to a State Title was Mounds View, but to the disappointment of hundreds of East fans, the Mustangs scored the only goal and crushed the Hornets' hopes of becoming State Champions. Brian Stirrat and Captains Tom Kelly and Scott Johnson were given All Conference recognition. An accomplishment seldom achieved in soccer was that of scoring two goals in two minutes. Sophomore Jeff Helgemoe managed to do “The year of the overtime." Laszlo Szendrey but the Hornets managed to pull it out much of the time. When going into Regional Play, the team had a division standing of eleven wins, three losses, and one tie. By defeating Lindbergh. Minnetonka, and Armstrong in Divisional Play-offs, the Hornets began a new chapter in their season. In the first game of the State Tournament with Alexander Ramsey leading 1-0. a determined Steve Brown found a third period opportunity to tie the game one all. The winning goal was headed in by Chris Larson from a pass by Tom Johnson in the fourth quarter. To be doubly this in regular season play with Minnetonka. He was also the top scorer, netting a total of 12 goals. Well liked J.V. Coach Steve Ca-balka assisted Coach Laszlo Szendrey whenever possible. As a former graduate of Edina, and college student out of Bowling Green. Steve was popular for his charisma, great imitations, and close relations with the players. Nutmeg ... quack, quack, quack, quack ... Owwwwww ... Country Time ... Wiley ... Beach Balls ... 1) Varsity Soccer: Front Row- S. Brown. G. Hampson. B. Mach. T. Szendrey. T. Carroll. T. Struthors. T. Kelly. S. Johnson. Row 2- P. Moody. J. Recke. D. Sheehan. M. Newman, W. Humphries. C. Laron. B. Stirrat. Row 3- M. Hymes. J. Donnelly. T. Joyce. J. Hynes. K. Peterson. T. Bockley. M. Broback. G. Allen. Back Row- F. Field. T. Johnson. D. Cox. M Lindberg. S. Lovass. P. Otness. T. Paden. J. Helgemoe. L. Szendrey. 2) J.V. Soccer: Front Row- M. Rethlake. D. Thang. C. Smith. S. Hoyt. K. Kouatli. Row 2- R. Cox. B. McNamara. M Jordan. R. Jeronimos. M. Gagnon. Row 3- J. Vantland. D. Woodley. G. Enger. M. Greer. T. Shore. Back Row- N. Stirrat. B. Smith. B. Heath. L. Szendry. Varsity Soccer 2 Burnsville St. Louis Park 2-2 Cretin 2- 5 Kennedy 3- 0 Cooper M 1- 0 Edina-West 0-1 Lincoln EDINA-EAST 3-0 Lindbergh 2- 1 Wayzata 3- 2 Minnetonka 3- 2 Richfield £-1 Armstrong t - • 2-0 Jefferson v 4- 3 Eisenhower Region VI Playroffs f fc l-0 Lindbergh 2- 1 Minnetonka 1 -0 Armstrong State Tournament 3- 1 Alexander Ramsey 0-1 Mounds View 40 SOCCER1) Senior goalie. Tom Struthers, makes the big save on a powerful shot to the lower left corner of the net. 2) Pete Otness finds a rare chance to take a breather before having to go out on the field again. 3) Todd Bockley prepares to kick the ball down field in order to setup another Hornet scoring opportunity. 4) Coach Laszlo Szendrey gives Davo Sheehan a little advice before the beginning of the game. SOCCER 41Vclley 1) J.V. Tennis: Front Row-K. Larson, S. Stearns. C. Kuntz. F. Berry, D. Lishman. L. Benson, L. Stairs. D. Harrison. D. Odland. T. Meeks. Back Row-l Nelson. J. Lund. E. Bigelow. L. Ladner. P. Ellingson. K. Hulse. D. Hun-ninghake. S. Rowen. K. Jonos. M. Ready. 2) Ann Nelson smashes a devastating shot against her opponent. ge, no It didn't matter. Renowned tennis player Tracy Austin, at age fourteen, succeeded in beating many of the top seated United States and foreign women champions, including Elly Vessies-Appel and Sue Barker. Skills were emphasized to the youngest of players enabling them the chance to become the champions of tomorrow. When freshmen Maura Bjerken and Anne Lemleux stepped onto the courts it was a triumph for the team. After losing nine of last year’s Varsity players, three were left to carry on the team's reputation as winners. Anne and Maura were two of the nine new players to fill the vacant spots. Seniors. Carrie Hedberg and those equal in rank. Although many quality players were turned away they continued to play on their own and master their skills for future tryouts. Dedication was prominent within every member which added to the success of the team. This dedication was shown through long hours of practices and cals. Practices included running the track, various calisthenics, not to mention Coach Greer's home-made cals. "Father Abrahams." that could be done at banquets as well as on the courts. A non-conference match against St. Paul Academy, rated number one in the state, proved to be both the Varsity’s and the J.V.’s toughest competitors. Minnetonka created a EDINA-EAST Girl's Tennis 3- 2 Wayzata 4- 1 Kennedy 2- 3 Minnetonka 3- 2 Richfield 5- 0 Park Center 4- 1 Eisenhower 4-1 Cooper 4-1 Fridley "Many people thought that after losing so many seniors, the team would not succeed, but we had fun and prevailed." Lynn Owens Ann Nelson returned to the team, after a one year leave of absence. Susan Hield also came to the rescue to uphold the honor of Edina-East. Captain Carrie Nelson, after reaching the peak of her season, became quite ill and had to forfeit the game due to her illness. The Varsity team, consisting of twelve players, had depth and ability which wiped out the usual “star of the team" cliche. August tryouts presented a problem for Ted Greer, the Varsity coach and Pat Coleman, the J.V. coach, as well as the players themselves. Fifty people were competing for only twenty-seven original positions. Because of the closeness in ability, the coaches added five more positions to the J.V. ladder to accomodate hazard for the Varsity, but the J.V. team leaped the net with victory to maintain a 9-0 win loss record. Because of the Varsity’s loss. Minnetonka became first in the Red Division with Edina-East finishing in second place. Although it was disappointing to not reach state competition Edina-East did not go away unrecognized. They fought the battle of being young, and established a highly respectable third place in Section Six play. "Rhodes .. Sunglasses .. Visors .. Hello Betty .. Pumpkinhead .. Doublemeant .. How much is that doggie in the window .. A locker full of socks ... A great season.” 42 GIRL'S TENNIS1) Captain Carrie Nelson prepares for a meet on a chilly September afternoon. 2) Carrie Hedberg and Phoebe Keith show smiles of success. 3) Varsity Tennis: Front Row-M Bjerken. L. McGarvey. A. Lemieux. C. Hedberg. S. Hield. Back Row-T Greer. P Keith. L. Olson. L Owens. A Nelson. S. Domkc. Missing. C. Nelson. TENNIS 431) Steve Sellers, Mike Braun, and Don Johnson. practice whole heartediy for an upcoming meet. 2) Varsity Girl's Cross-Country; Front Row-S. Murphy. K. Nairn. K. Hirsh. C. Jones. K. Maney. Row 2-L. Adamivich. M. Peterson. D. Etzweiller. D. Thompson. M. Haworth. A. 8lessing. Back Row-C. Miller. J. Nygaard. H. Beaver. K. Holetz. A. Carlson. E. Fundenberg. C. Fraser. M. Mullin. J. Staler. 3) After strict training by Coach Ed Hendrickson. Dave Bolin reflects back on his words. EDINA-EAST Girl’s Cross-Country 46-45 Cooper 25-30 Fridley 40-19 Park Center 23- 32 Kennedy 34-21 Richfield 28-27 Eisenhower 34-23 Minnetonka 24- 31 Wayzata Varsity Boy's Cross-Country: Front Row-J Vcleck. D. Johnson. M. Donnelly. L. Stoaks. P Horan. D. Bolin, S. Sellers. Back Row-S. McCarthy. D. Nelson. D. Lee. M. Braun. D. Sellers. J. Denman. 44 CROSS-COUNTRY U ' •hey ran; over hard packed fields, around lakes, under cloudy skies; they ran. The boys ran. three miles. ALONE, each meet. The girls, two miles. As teams they struggled to win. as individuals they labored to beat themselves. Straining themselves at the sound of the gun. forgetting how fast or how far. the runners only concentrated on the finish line ahead. The boys worked together as a team, but were disappointed with the final product. After working for months in the hot summer sun and the chilly fall mornings they were ready to take on challenges. Putting both feet forward they came up with a disenchanting two and six win loss record. Coach Ed Hendricks prodded the team along, teaching the skills of running long distances. The team members provided the spirit and carried it proudly into competition. With these two ingredients the team was a success in itself. It was a year of rebuilding, finding out who had endurance, who had strength, and who had desire to become a part of the cross-country team. In the seasons to come, as long as the up and coming runners enjoyed the challenge of running, the boy’s cross-country team would be rich in experience and loyalty. With these qualities, the team would excel, possibly to become number one in state. Youth, what a divine quality. The girl's cross-country team consisted of many seventh and eighth graders. They flooded the team with their ■ V 2;'• '• . 4..-jc f Boy’ Cross-Country 45-15 .Cooper 38-20 Fridley 43-15 Park Center EDINA-EAST -29 Kennedy Eisenhower 26-38 Richfield 50-15 Minnetonka 40-19 Wayzata abilities, which placed two of them among the top five runners on the team. After the first three years of girl’s cross-country, this was their year. They anticipated, they practiced. they won. A record of three wins and five losses did not reflect their success. Times were improved considerably with Captain Kathy Miller holding the school record of 12:15. Kathy, one of the star runners on the team, had the terrible misfortune of injuring her knee and was out for a few weeks during the season, which resulted in some competitive losses. "The girls ran well ahead of teams with similar abilities and the only teams that beat them, in the region meets, were the very outstanding ones.” stated Coach Al Carlson. Tied for sixth in the Red Division did not seem too impressive, but seventh out of fifteen in the region was progress for the Edina team. Practices took place throughout the summer in preparation for the coming season. Captains practices began in August to develop even more endurance. To add to the variety of calisthenics and running techniques. October brought snow angels and Christmas carols to enlighten their practices. "Innovative songs-potatoes and greenbeans ... Maney getting lost ... The run for the food ... Get going George ... Just say hello and go on your way ... Just one more ... Where is that Braun." 1) Alone and running. Jean Nygaard quickens her pace to beat her competitors 2) Kathleen Maney and Mary Mullln strive to complete tho two mile course around Lake Noko-mis. “The problem with Cross-Country, is that not enough people are interested in it during their high school years." Kathy Miller CROSSCOUNTRY 45ew on the grass and the rising sun were frequent sights for the girls on the Varsity Swim Team. A couple of mornings a week the swim team held before-school practices. These practices were just one of the new aspects of the 1977 swim team. Other major changes included new coaches-Julie Benz, a former Edina-East swimmer, and Shad Bennett, AAU coach. Even with all their past experience. coaches Benz and Bennett had their hands full with 50 girls on the team. This year the seventh and eighth grade swim team was cut on the diving team was new. hence each girl had a lot to learn. Everyone on the diving team improved rapidly, making their season rewarding. The closeness of the team was reflected at every meet. The team's spirit was overwhelming. Each member was concerned about the personal success of every other member. Also, coaches Bennett and Benz were always encouraging, offering helpful criticism and support to each member. Moreover, this year community interest was at its highest, with capacity crowds at many meets. “We didn't lose much sleep because of morning practices, since we slept through our classes Michello Bleahu from the budget, so they were allowed to join the Varsity Swim Team. These unexpected members added an interesting dimension of talent and spirit. This year's captains were sisters. Senior Anne Marie Larson and junior Gretchen Larson led the team through a very successful season. The season record was very good, winning 9 meets out of 11. The diving team experienced comparable success. Zigi Jaggers, captain of diving, led her rookie team through an interesting season. Every member Frustration was encountered at the regional meet. They finished fourth, missing third to Stillwater by only one point. Junior High swimmer Roxanne Carleton was the only member of the team to progress on to the state meet. The 1977 girls' swimming season was very unique. All the changes that occured this year inspired interest and spirit in swimming which will hopefully continue through upcoming years. Varsity Girl’ Swimming: Front Row- N Hauskins. J. West. M. Giese. J. Colbert. 8. Behning, 0. Surber, S. Berquam. Row 2- A. Weimer. Z. Jaggers. S. McBurncy. G. Pu-milia. C. Stephens. R. Carlton. D. Welch. M. Monson. S. Vorhcky. Row 3- J. McKer-nan. A. Williams. C. Jacobson. J. Viker. S. Hite. J. Harris. R. Cornelius. R. Rammg. L. Jones. Row 4-1. Erickson. L. Lemieux. 0. Berquam. A. Larson. B. Carver. C. Zecoia. K. Koessel. B. Bachman. A. Koepsell. K. Radi. Coach Julie Benz Back Row- Coach Shad Bennett. L. laporte. 8. McKernan. S Roen, M. Bleahu. J. Stang. 0. Flor. G. Larson. S. Brauer. V. Anderson. S. Johnson. K. Burke. L. Schroeder. 46 GIRLS' SWIMMINGl)After lifting her goggles. Sue Brauer is stunned to find the world in living color once again. 2)Janie McKernan attains excellent height at the peak of her pike. 3)Clndy Stephen's face reflects the rewards of all of her hard work. 4)Sprinting the last lap of the race. Grotchen Larson watches for the wall as she rapidly approaches it. Girl’s Swimming Stas 61-22 Richfield 110-62 Kennedy 55-28 Park Center 104-66 Fridley EDINA-EAST £°Phe;es, 88-84 Wayzata 36-47 Minnetonka ,56-27 Edina-West 5-28 Eisenhower GIRLS' SWIMMING 47Volleyball 0-2 Armstrong 0-2 Edina-West 1-2 Richfield 1-2 Wayzata 2-0 A « Burnsville 2-1 0-2 Lincoln Wayzata 2-1 Kennedy 0-2 St. Louis Park EDINA-EAST 1-2 Minnetonka 1-2 Fridley 0-2 Cooper 0-2 Orono 0-2 Kennedy 0-2 Eisenhower 2-1 Park Center 0-2 Eisenhower 1) Coach Erck psychs the girls up with a strategy to defeat the opposing team 2) Sarah Wlltz stands ready to receive Sarah Flom’s set up. 3) Terri Finlay prepares to bump the ball to save a crucial point. 48 VOLLEYBALLhirty-two girls, acting as one. combined their efforts and spirit, making this volleyball season a special memory for each player. By putting their skills to work, the team pulled through with several wins that were well deserved. Edina-East started their season with close games against some of their toughest competitors: Edina-West, Richfield, and St. Louis Park. Several times the team took the lead but as the games continued, the other teams came from behind coaches Pacy Erck and Mary Beth Cavert promoted spirit throughout the season. The large number of fans also helped get the girls psyched and ready to defeat the opposing teams. Gretchen Slosser's younger brother led the cheering section in chants of exhilaration. Not only did friends and teachers go to the games but the girls received ample support from their families as well. There was a special closeness between the players and it showed as they applauded each girl's efforts. “The spirit of the team brought encouragement to everyone.” Julie Abbinante to win. However, the team didn’t become discouraged and would start a new set. fresh and ready. Edina's hardest match was against Eisenhower. The opponents supplied a pair of twins, 6’1" and 6'2". who were exceptionally good at spiking the ball. Although East lost 18-16. this was their best game of the season. The team completed the season with an overall record of 6 wins and 12 loses. Captains Gretchen Slosser and Sarah Flom encouraged the team with unlimited enthusiasm and After the games, whether Edina won or lost, the players kept their momentum going for the next game. The girls gave the season everything they had and enjoyed playing the game and representing Edina-East. "Turn the knob next time. Lori ... the front seat stripper ... Peck and Divets ... Inchworms. ... Alright, alright, alright ... Birthdayshowers ... fun for the kids ... soccer players ... Froggy legs ... Baskin Robbins ... team pictures ... tomorrow at 3:00 ..." 1) Varsity Volleyball: Front Row- Gretchen Slosser. Sarah Flom. Jackie Owens. Row 2-Jeanne Henaman. Terry Finlay. Lori Gray. Row 3- Sue Crowley. Julie Gray. Sarah Wilt . Back Row- Marcia Hill. Coach Pacy Erck. Patty Bergren. 2) J.V.: Front Row- Ann McBur-ney. Mary Herzog. Lon Gray. Leslie Quinn. Nancy Pellowe. Row 2- Coach Mary Beth Cavert. Sherri Kotzen. Jenny Abbinante. Kris Finberg. Val Spann. Debbie Metcalfe. Row 3-Kathy Crew. Margit Slosser. Paula Dvorak. Kay Finberg. Jenny Johnson. Back Row-Gretchen Shelhaus. Pam Sedgwick. Ann Hendricks. Sheila Buck. Julie Abbinante. Pam Dvorak. VOLLEYBALL 49We Are nthusiastic, competitive, quick. These are only a few words that describe a ice dominating team such as the Hornet Pucksters. Beaten only once in the season proves why the Hornets came out the victors in the state tournament; the dream of all high school hockey players. The squad filed off win after win throughout the season which insured their chance of Region 6 play. “We showed a lot of desire to Steve Ikola broke a 2-2 tie and opened a road for the Hornets into the semifinals against Roseau. The Edina-East vs. Roseau game probably proved to be the most exciting game of the tournament. Junior winger, Mike Lauen showed the Bro-ten brothers who's boss of the ice by scoring three of the five goals for the Hornets. Other goals were scored by Mark Gagnon and captain Tom Kelly, who netted a red line slap shot. The team's last obstacle Edina-West and Lindbergh were both defeated by the Hornets with almost identical scores as in regular season. The Minnesota State Hockey Tournament attracted people from all over the state. It also attracted the Edina-East Hockey Team. In quarterfinals, the squad met a determined Minneapolis Roosevelt. With 56 seconds left in the game, an instinctive move with the stick by repeat as state contenders." Fred Field before the state title was rival Grand Rapids. An injury to Mike Lauen put him out of the game in the first period. His replacement was Tom Car-roll who scored the championship winning goal in the second overtime to bring the final tally to 5-4. As the Hornets paraded around the civic center ice and the East fans screamed and yelled, one could see in their faces that they had really won the number 1 position in Minnesota hockey. 50 HOCKEYThe Champions Varsity Hockey 6-2 Robbinsdale 7-6 Wayzata 6-3 Burnsville 5-2 Armstrong 3-1 Fridley 5-1 Kennedy 4-3 Grand Rapids 7-1 Kellogg 5-2 Southwest EDINA-EAST 7-1 Lindbergh 6-0 Osseo 3-1 Richfield 9-5 St. Louis Park 2-0 Edina-West 4-1 CooDer 4-0 Eisenhower 5-4 Jefferson 1-2 " Lincoln 4-2 Minnetonka 6-0 Park Center Region 6 Play-offs 5-3 Edina-West 7-1 Lindbergh State Tournament 3-2 Roosevelt 5-3 Roseau 5-4 Grand Rapids l)With full control of the puck, defenseman Rocky Smith skates along the boards and searches for someone to pass to. 2)The Hornet players mob each other after downing Roseau 5-3. 3)Var$ity Hockey: Front Row- M Vacantl. S. Ikoia. B. Reynolds. S. Hompson. T Kelly. S. Johnson. B. Peterson. G. Aulik Row 2• E. Zins, J. Donnelly. M. Gagnon. S. Brown. M Lauen. R. Smith. G. Hampson. W Ikoia Back Row- R. Jensen. T. Carroll. T Johnson. B Benson. K Simmons. T Pearson. F Field 4)J.V. Hockoy: Front Row- B Bonsfrom. S. Grocnbush. J. Helgemoe. T McCarthy. E Lang. T. Paugh, T Johnson Row 2- B. Pan-chot, T. Carroll. T. Johnson. B Benson. B Smith. T. Paden. E. Zms. Back Row- R. Jen sen. J. Davis, S. Lavaas. C. Becker. T. Vaaler. T. Sullivan. F. Field. 5)After a hard shot on net by a Roseau player. Gary Aulik goes down on one knee and deflects the puck with his stick and pad. 6)Fan support. Every little bit helps. 7)Captain Tom Kelly and the other members of the team jubilantly display their hard earned trophy. HOCKEY 51 ®) ® ©l)Dave Flynn finds his point of balance and uses it in his steady routine. 2)Every muscle is flexed during Matt O'Donahue's routine on the parallel bars. 3)The expertise needed to perform this move on the rings is reflected by the strain in Eric Jarchow't face. nthusiasm was contagious at all of the boys' gymnastic meets. After each Edina-East routine, whether excellent or poor, a roar of applause went up from the rest of the team. Every home meet drew large audiences from both the students and the parents. Due to all of the time spent working out. the team grew very close. Friendships between seniors, juniors. and sophomores were common occurences. These friendships helped to unify the team and to improve the ability level of the gymnasts. The effort of the coaches and the captains helped the team develop to its full potential. This year the job of place in the regional meet and fourth place in the state meet. This was the best the team has ever achieved. Gymnastics is a special sport. Each gymnast competes not only as a member of the team, but as an individual. Several individuals were outstanding. Co-captain Brian Meeker was quite a famous gymnast. This year he took first all-around in both the regional and the state meet. Some of his routines were featured on the six and ten o’clock news. Also. Meeker’s face became a familiar sight on the front page of the sports section. In addition. several other members competed successfully at the regional “This was my first year, but I improved rapidly with all the excellent coaching." Jim Horovitz coaching was divided up among three men. Each coach worked with only two pieces of equipment, making it possible to help the guys individually. Rick Cossette. Mark Howell and head coach Bob Hoecherl were the three 1977 coaches. Being coach of both Edina-East and Edina-West. Bob Hoecherl was forced to divide his time between the rival teams. Co-captains Steve Klos and Brian Meeker proved to be invaluable to the team. They instilled the desire to work into each member. The success of the team reflected all of the hard work each gymnast invested. Their overall record was five wins and two loses. But. more importantly. Edina-East took first meet. Matt O'Donahue took second place on the parallel bars; Steve Klos took third place on the rings; and Stu Steinkamp took fifth place on the high bar. The payoff for all the members' time and effort spent at gymnastics was both in the winning and in the development of close friendships. The success of the Varsity Gymnastics Team aroused a deep and possibly permanent interest in gymnastics at Edina-East. 52 BOYS' GYMNASTICSmiar Boys’ Gymnastics 107.57-108.54 Anoka 109.10- 82.65 Fridley 112.47- 84.70 Edina-West EOINA-EAST !!§;£, St. Louis Park Cooper 129.16-119.03 126.29-134.80 l)The tightness displayed by Stu Stelnkamp contributed to his nearly perfect performance. 2)V»rslty Boys' Gymnastics: Front Row- Todd Roth. Eric Jarchow. Chris Nor-gren. Oave Flynn. John Kuenzli. Kurt Jarchow. Ed Loomis. Stu Steinkamp Back Row-Steve Klos. Rocko Gamcllo. Rolf Steinkamp. Matt O'Donahue. Rob Root. Jim Horovitz. Scott Dorn. Tom Cullen. Clyde Getty. Brian Meeker. 3)State champion Brian Meeker warms up confidently on the horse before the tri-meet at Edina-West. BOYS' GYMNASTICS 531)6'4" Jason Velgersdyke reaches to tip the ball to an open teamate. 2)Grcg Olson searches for an opening to shoot from. 3)Sklp Orlady extends over the opposing player in hopes of making points. Boys Basketball 67 66 59-56 57-41 Richfield 73-44 40-43 Minnetonka 36-33 56-64 Kennedy Eisenhower 50-48 52-55 EDINA- 35-37 Park Center EAST 44-47 52-51 Wayzata 59-56 48-45 54-51 Cooper 67-57 Fridley Playoffs 46-45 Mound 39-66 Jefferson even years ago our basketball team brought forth to this school a trophy signifying the fact that we were the conference champs. When 1978 came along, the members of the boys basketball team of Edina-East became champions once more. The players, coached by Bob Savre, proved they could rock their opponents, and hold an impressive record of 14 wins and 6 losses. After starting the sea- Velgersdyke. Celebration occurred after the game with everyone feeling very lucky. At an away game against their favorite rivals. Edina-West, East came away with simple win of 68-45, therefore bringing back the inners-chool basketball trophy to East once again. The team also had two outstanding members. These were Greg Olson and Jason Velgersdyke, who ended the season as All Conference Players. This was a great accomplishment for the two juniors. “Almost every game was close this year, and it seemed to keep the crowd excited." Dave Eischens son off with only 2 wins, the team came back to win 7 games in a row. and they went away with the Red Division Championship. East beat Fridley by a wide margin of 10 points to make them winners. Jason Velgersdyke led the scoring with 19 points. In their first playoff game, the Hornets met Mound and won by one point. With one second showing on the clock. Dave Eischens tipped the ball in off a shot from To end the season. East lost to Jefferson by a shocking score of 66-39. This loss ended their chance to travel further in the Playoffs, and their hopes to be State Champions. Despite this loss, the returning members are ready and looking forward to winning again in 1979. "Heroharrrr ... Transmental. Trance ... Alfcay ... Abybay ... Cardiac Crew .. Chew Boys. Feck Pass ... Earl Skruggs Revue ..." 54 BOYS' BASKETBALL1) Senior Dave Eischens pops the ball up to add points to the scoreboard. 2) Varsity and J.V. Boys Basketball: Front Row- Kent Savre Tony Almon. Bob Huftord, Chuck Norcen. Greg Olson. Dave Chapman. Row 2- Paul Kazan. Kent Fredrickson. Dave Feck. Dave Wol-Ian. Larry LaPorte. Brian Singer. Tom Orlady, Dave Sellers. Row 3- Coach Bob McCarthy, Dan Hall. Paul Gregory. Dave Eischens. Tom Wolfe. Jason Vclgcrsdykc. Mark Vandcr Vort, Coach Bob Savre. 3) Sophomore Boys Basketball: Front Row- Bob Grieg. Brian Kojtein, John Lavercombe. Mike Hamill Row 2- Jack Morgoson. Tom Hammersten. Mike Larson. Mike Sholz. Pat 8arnes Row 3- Tim Alt. Paul Gregory. Coach Ed Hammersten. Scott Hus-tad. Greg Anderson. BOYS' BASKETBALL 55 o' w xr x'o A 56 COACHESZ9 S3HOVOD .or ', 2? J? • V° «P cf dr -Sr r b .o' aj c? .Sr f ■ he East Grapplers began a long and tiring season early in November with painful practices in the wrestling hut. By the first meet. Coach Rod Youngdahl had condition a group of rusty wrestlers into a fighting squad. Learning new moves, relearning old moves: the Edina-East Matmen were ready to face a gruelling season. The Grapplers' first meet came against Southwest, with the Hornets on top. 31-25. To the disappointment of the East squad, the South- Dave Borden led the team in calls and helped the squad in spirit as this year's captains. Dave also led the team in victories with a total of 18. In Region 6AA competition. Junior John Prior placed sixth and Dave Borden fifth in their particular weights. First year Coach Rod Youngdahl, who had wrestled for the Cooper Hawks, the 1969 State Champions, was assisted by Tony laquinto from Golden Valley Lutheren College and Mark Kubat from Hamline Universi- “You learn by your mistakes." Dave Lawson est meet was the only victory of the season. Rod Youngdahl agreed that "There’s not enough pre-wrestling training before high school.” He said that there isn't a good jr. high wrestling program, which made it difficult for the Edina-East Grapplers and coaches to equally compete with other teams. Basically, the 77-78 season was a "rebuilding year." Numerous members of the team were new and had no wrestling experience. Senior Tracy Laehn and Junior 1) Assistant Coach. Tony laquinto, yells advice to an East wrestler on the mat 2) With good hip control. John Prior looks for a bar-arm. 3) Just before a match. Coach Rod Youngdahl warms up Andy Beal. 4) Sprawling to the mat. Kevin Johns struggles to keep himself from being taken down. ty- By the end of the season, spirits were high because the grapplers were once again able to consume large quantities of nourishment, and one could always think about success in upcoming seasons. “Blob ... David, stop flexing your muscles ... Avries ... John, are you the champion? ... Settle down To-maska .,. Kiss the mat ... Nine seconds left ... Quinto ... Where's Tracy??? ..." 58 WRESTLINGEDINA-EAST Varsity Wrestling 31-25 Southwest 6-54 Minnetonka 11 42 Eisenhower 6-50 « Park Center 28-32 Lindbergh 2-54 Cooper 0-53 Fridley 24-30 Richfield 3-53 Kennedy 9-46 Wayzata 1) Working off of a leg ride. Dave Borden sets his opponent up for back points. 2) Benched by illness and injury. Capl3in Tracy Laehn cheers a member of the team on. 3) Varsity Wrestling: Front Row- T VanOss. J. Velek. W. Wilcox. T. Laehn. J. Velek. K. Johns. D Borden. J. Prior. A Beal. S. Schlachter. J Gissel-beck. Back Row- R Youngdahl. B. Getten. D. Huff. B. Gibson. L. Jensen. C. Stang. P. Brandt. 0. Lawson. P. Aries. B. Ensmmger. WRESTLING 591) Larry Johnson's determination helps the team to win the Fridley meet. 2) JV: Front Row- S. Coddington. A. Buirge. J. Ashley. J. Vantland. Row 2- P. Szendry. B. Keller. B. Johnson. B. Henry. N Logan. Back Row-Coach Laszlo Szendry. T. Nelson. E. Slosser. P. Tegen. 3) Powering through his back-stroke. Bruce Hanson shaves seconds oft his time. 60 BOYS' SWIMMINGBoys' Swimming 98-73 Southwest 58-25 Richfield 45-38 Washburn 77-88 Kennedy 29-53 Park Center EDINA-EAST 02-68 Fridley 26-57 Cooper 81-91 Wayzata 22-61 Minnetonka 34-49 Edina-West 47-36 Eisenhower 1) Captains Jim Benz and Dave Cobb smile as they realize they are winning the Fridley meet. 2) Varsity Boy’s Swimming: Front Row T. Szendry. S. Backus. B. Griswald. D Dussik D. Schulz. Row 2- Coach Art Downey. K. Dow ney. M. 8uck. D. Cobb. J. Hall. T. Montgom ery. Row 3- Norgren. M. Zeccola, J. Benz. D Tegen. C. Getty. E. Loomis. Back Row- B Hanson. L. Johnson. 0. Kinz. K. Velgersdyke C. Partridge. wimmers take your marks, get set. go!” A familiar phrase echoed throughout the pool area before every heat. This was a phrase that sank deep into the minds of the Edina-East Boys Swimming team. Each race was so dependent upon a good start, continuous strength, and a burst of speed to win the race, especially this year. Competition was extremely tough in the Lake Conference. The top three teams in the conference were the other inside jokes throughout the pool reflected the team's spirit and unity. The beginning of the season was difficult for the team because they lost so many seniors. But. as the year progressed, they compensated for their losses and the team became close and strong. Althougn the student body didn’t flood the team with support, most of the swimmers agreed that large audiences made them nervous. A fairly young and inexperienced “Practices are kind of a drag, meets are hard, but when its all over, I feel great. " Bruce Hanson three best teams in the state. The team’s record didn’t reflect all the time and effort put in by each swimmer. The team was known for its excellent relays and freestylers. Practices were long and tiring. The boys swam about two or three miles, six days a week. Coaches Art Downey and Les Szendry helped and encouraged the swimmers on a personal level, helping both the experienced and inexperienced alike. Frequent crys of "Queenie" and diving team was lead by coach Rick Jacobson and captain Chris Norgren. Tri-captains Dave Cobb. Jim Benz and Kevin Velgersdyke planned many outside activities making the season fun. The swimmers frequented Mama Rosas. The "Sambo Invitational" was a highlight of their year. The swimmers on the 1978 swim team had a good and satisfying season. "Fish ... Wuss ... Queenie ... Sambo Invitational ...” BOYS’ SWIMMING 611) Paul Horan practices at the school held in preparation for the Jefferson meet 2) Varsity Cross-Country: Front Row- P. Horan. P. Duoos. J. Berdol. D. Sheehan. T Hcdbcrg. H. Sellers. Back Row- N. Holker. B. Jacoby. T Bachman. S. Roberts. M. Zeman. M. Kapitan. S. Bruns. E. Barkling. R. Angellar. M. Huff. 3) Varsity Girls’ Cross-Country: Front Row- C. Fraser. M. Haworth. K. Money. M. Scoggin. Row 2- C. Kuntz. A. dcLambert. A Larsen Row 3- J. Shea. J. Stang. N. Svejovic. Back Row- L lemieux. C. Holtz. A. Carlson. M Anderson. L. Owens. 4) The end came much to quickly, as Phil Duoos takes his last run of the season. 62 CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING(SLIDE Girls' Cross-Country 17-38 St. Louis Park IM --- 29-28 Jefferson OfTT ' 39-18 Richfield EDINA-EAST | 30-28 Lincoln 32-23 Edina-West 15-48 Kennedy 3 22-33 Burnsville 4 Wm- Boys' EDINA-EAST Cross-Country 22-33 Edina-West 20- 37 Richfield 21- 34 Lincoln 15-41 Jefferson 18-45 St. Louis Park 15-42 Kennedy 35-20 Burnsville 1) Kathleen Maney tags Herbie Sellers while participating in the relay races at Braemar. 2) Cindy Fraser and Tom Hedberg look at the judges to see the results of Jon Berdahl's last run. uring the cold and windy days of the snow filled season, the boys’ and girls’ cross-country teams practiced. The field between the high school and junior high became their practice area. Trips to the Edina Country Club and Cleary Lake were also taken. The time spent practicing was benificial to both teams. hampered the success of the girls’ team. Despite these setbacks each girls' time improved and the techniques of the sport were mastered. A few of the point winning members of the team were Cathy Miller, Lynn Owens, Mary Anderson and Carolyn Kuntz. Placing twelfth out of sixteen teams in Regions was not too impres- 7 feel that it's a good competitive sport and a great opportunity to meet new friends." Marcy Haworlh especially the boy’s. They placed fifth in the Region meet and sent Phlll Duoos to state, placing tenth. A season record of six wins and one loss showed the abilities of these competitors. Practices were organized and directed by Coach Tom Beaver, who participated in the skiing activities. Prolonged illnesses and injuries. sive, but the joys and experience gained, outweighed that factor by far. The teams had a season that involved new experiences, including the relay events at Braemar and racing as one team. The most important thing for the new racers was just being on the team. CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING 63fter a long day's practice at Birch Park what more could one have asked for than an hour bus ride of serending by Roddy, Schultzy and the rest of the boys' ski team. As tone deaf as they were, it was amusing entertainment. Incidents like this were continuous throughout the season. The most memorable, to many, was the bone-chilling van ride to Welch Village for Gary Hagen, a second year coach for Edina, led the boys’ team to fifth in state, after many hours of practice at Cedar Hills. Representing Edina at the state meet were Jeff Terwilliger, Scott Ramon and Bob Hedrick for the boys’ team. For the girls. Marcia Lyman placed third in the individual ranking. Barny Hall, American History teacher, returned to coaching after a one year leave of absence to lead the team to success. Both the boys' and girls' teams consisted of many new racers because of nineteen graduated seniors. Desire and ambition were the key factors to their achievements. aging smile and Jeff Terwilliger’s enthusiasum. High standards for improvement were met with tremendous efforts by both teams. "Fruit pies ... A whole team D.Q.?! ... Marcia's van ... Seeds ... Ruth. Bi Boys' Slalom Skiing 21-35 Richfield 24-34 Eisenhower 11-24 Kennedy 14-21 Robbinsdale 19- 41 Edina-West EDINA-EAST 30-25 Armstrong 20- 26 Cooper 18-37 Lincoln 39-20 Lindberg 20-35 Jefferson 23-32 St. Louis Park “We raced independently trying to improve our individual scores, but worked to be recognized as a team." Tutti Meeks the Hastings Invitational. The primi- The captains urging gave the tive van had no heat and the defrost teams the winning spirit. This was system consisted of open windows characterized by Janette Reget’s that let in the 17° below air. tarzan voice. Susan Hield’s encour- 1) Grogg Enger, ready and waiting to go. contemplates the course ahead while racing at Highland Hills. 2) Susan Hleld, known tor her unique style and speed, anticipates her way down the course. 3) Varsity Girls' Skiing: Bottom Row- K. Peterson. M. Merickel, S. Anderson. M. Lyman. J. Reget. M. Marinovich. S. Frawley. S. Hicld. Row 2- B. Cardel. D. Etz-wilcr. P. Mathison. L. Hayer. J. Schultz. T. Meeks. M. McNamara. M. Vorlicky. Top Row-B. Hall. S. Jones. L. Hjelle. J. Marshall. M Mullen. S. Norgrcn. 64 SLALOM SKIINGGirls' Slalom Skiing 30-25 Richfield 35-23 Eisenhower 9-19 Kennedy 20-35 Robbinsdale EDINA- 15-50 Edina-West EAST 25-30 Armstrong 18-40 Cooper 33-23 Lincoln 43-18 Lindberg 41-18 Jefferson 49-15 St. Louis Park 1) Top skier for the girls' team. Marcia Lyman. prepares tor a quick start out of the gates. 2) Varsity Boys’ Skiing: Front Row- J. Olson. M. Moffa. M. Gaida. B. Hedrick. Row 2-A. Sorenson. T. Miller. C. Holmen. Row 3- S. Domke. D. Flynn, J. Terwilliger. Back Row- G. Hagen. S. Schultz. R. Mears. C. Lamb. 0. Ber-gum 3) Al Sorenson confronts with Coach Gary Hagen about a crank in the coarse. SLALOM SKIING 65“The season went very well for the girls. Our win over Minnetonka was one of many highlights." Cristi Hulse The individuals put forth their utmost to contribute to a team that had a great deal of potential. Consis-tant strategy was used to defeat opponent teams. In many of the games they played the score was close, but the Hornets usually pulled away with a victory. In a big game that ended in a close score of 52-48. Galliger’s girls went away with a win over first place Minnetonka. This well-fought victory brought East up in the red division Senior on the squad, with the remaining members being Juniors. The girls basketball team is expected to be a team with high ratings next year. There were also several J.V. and C squad players whose skills will certainly be added to next year's roster, combining to make a team that will be much talked about. "Leslie legs ... bismarks ... tank ... H. B. ... Short people ... B.B.B’s ... Ground round. Peanuts, and Popcorn ...” Bdvancement is what the Edina-East girls basketball team shot for this past season. In each game, whether they won or lost, the players gained a great deal by learning from their mistakes. Coach Doug Galligher and Assistant Mary Beth Cavert emphasised learning from previous games. The girls got mentally and physically psyched for each game, and each tried to do the best job she could. standings to fourth place. After the game the girls went to McDonald’s, where it was reported that everyone gained ten pounds to celebrate victory. When East met West. East’s top rebounder Leslie Guinn scored her season high of 21 points to help the team in a well diserved 16 point victory. Angie Harrington, the team's leading scorer, contributed 18 points to beat West. Carmen Braxton was the only 1) Leslie Quinn is set and determined to make an important point on a penalty shot. 2) Coach Doug Galligher is disappointed with a play that didn’t bring points tor East. 3) Angle Harrington lets go a perfect shot to add to her contribution. 66 GIRLS’ BASKETBALLGIRLS BASKETBALL 30-35 Kennedy 38-46 33-27 Park 42-40 Center 36-28 Wayzata 52-21 EDINA- 31-59 Cooper EAST 39-44 44-32 Fridley 54-28 47-52 Minnetonka 62-58 42-35 Richfield 50-45 22-58 Eisenhower 49-42 1) With five seconds left in the game. Patty Bergren makes a target shot. 2) Varsity Girls Basketball: Left to right-Ann Hendricks, Cristi Hulse. Gretchen Larson. Carmen Braxton. Sue Crowley. Virginia Anderson. Leslie Quinn. Sue Harris. Angie Harrington. Theresa Byhre. Liz Olson. Ursula Charles. Patty Bergren. 3) J.V. Girls Basketball: Front Row- Gail Simmons. Renee Raiming. Maura Bjerken. Nancy Pellowe. Becky Beal. Row 2- Franny Barry. Emilia Fundenberg. Lisa Nelson. Collette Jones. Ursula Charles, Theresa Byrhe. Back Row- Julie Abram. Virginia Anderson. Sue Harris. Jane OeKraay, Lynn TeWinkel. GIRLS- BASKETBALL 671) Coach Mark Howell spots Robin Putz on a front handspring on the horse. 2) Kirstin Hu-sebo executes a needle on the beam in preparation for the Edina-West meet. 3) Girls Gymnastics: Front Row- K. White. M. Helger-son. A. Moffa. M. Pappas. C. Heegard. T. Bor-geson. Row 2- A. Lemieux. S. Spalding. S. Ni- day. S. Borgeson. J. Rudstrum. K. Kmps. K. Mach. Row 3- Coach Mark Howell. P. Bohn-mg. M. Hines. K. Finberg. M. Banks. T. Carter. P. King. Coach Kiki Schroeder. Back Row- K Husebo. K. Freiberg. S. Buck. K. Burke. R. Putz, T. Quinn. B. Horovitz. 68 GIRLS’ GYMNASTICSrowing was the key to the 1978 Girls' Gymnastics season. This year, as always, the gymnastics team lost several of its members to Hornettes, hence the team was dominated by underclassmen. There were several new and talented but inexperienced junior high members on the team. Each gymnast grew and improved, making their season relatively successful. This year's team was classified mainly as a building team. Ex-University of Minnesota gymnast Kiki Schroeder was the team coach. Kiki was often helped by one of the boys’ gymnastics team coaches, Mark Howell. Together they put the team through long and strenuous workouts. Each gymnast was encouraged to work on all the equipt-ment, so all-around improvement was continuous. Competition between team members was more prevelent this year. Each gymnast worked hard for themselves and for a higher place on the team. This competitive feeling was both good and bad. The girls worked extra hard, due to all the competition. but they lacked a sense of team closeness because of the tension hanging in the air. The school gave the team very little support or encouragement. The audiences were composed mainly of the gymnasts' parents or members of the boys' gymnastic team. This lack of support made it more difficult for the team to get really psyched up before their meets. Despite these problems, the team's final record was 6 wins and 4 losses. Several of the meets were very close, often resulting in victory or defeat de- Robm Putz termined by .02 of a point. One of their best meets was against Richfield. Every gymnast was psyced for the meet, hence they won by a landslide of 13 points. Captain Pinky Behning helped the team in and out of practice. She helped organize things, like dinners at My Pi or breakfasts at different homes. Toward the end of the season the team rented a section of Howard Johnson’s Motel to celebrate their victories. "The coach wanted us to be known for being on time ... Gophers .." “Everyone knows us by our munchies and our old, almost ancient Fleetwood Mac tapes.” Girls' Gymnastics 111.00-108 90 Park Center 109.20-110.10 Eden Prane 111.55-105.30 Cooper 114.05-114.20 Fridley EDINA- 118.95-105 35 Richfield EAST 113.40-109 55 Kennedy 115.85-114.85 Mound 107.15- 95.55 Wayzata 117.75-127.85 Edina-West 117.30-128.30 Minetonka 1) Katie White strikes a simple but elegant pose during her beam routine. 2) Sheila Buck combines power and grace while performing a butterfly. GIRLS' GYMNASTICS 69THRILL OF AGONY at goes through the mind of an athlete when his time has come, when the moment of truth is near; when it’s time to test who's best in competition? And what about during and after the meet? Is it the thrill of victory of the agony of defeat? All of this creates an exciting rebounding basketball game, a rough and sweating wrestling match, a blistering hockey game, a brutal football attack, or a driving volleyball game. Each contain the human drama of a momentous 1) Awaiting their turn on the slope. Marcia Lyman, Sue Anderson, and Janette Reget cheer on team members at the Kennedy-Robbinsdale meet.2) Giving support to each other, the Hornet Volleyball Team prepares for their game against Park-Center 3) After a difficult corner shot. Freshman Anne Lemleux anxiously awaits her opponent's return shot. 4) As captam of the East Ski Team. Senior Susan Hield smiles at the accomplishments of her new teammates. 5) Jim Franklin. Chuck Smith, Mike Rlfloy. Dave Hanson, and Tom Carrico eagerly await the next senes of plays so that they can demonstrate their defense ability. personal gain or a disappointing loss. Stomach aches, being fired up. butterflies, and nervousness are just a few of the feelings an athlete experiences before a game or meet. These feelings usually continue into the competition but with some, the tenseness is lost and all that counts is the game. When it's all over a feeling of weightlessness fills one’s body; as if an enormous load has just been lifted 71 GET PSYCHEDVICTORY OF DEFEAT Winning leaves a competitor in a state of elation; making him feel as if he should share his ecstasy with everyone. The opposite emotion is the agony of losing. If an athlete's performance isn't up to par, a loss can hurt very much, because he knows he might have won with more preparation. Emotion preparation, or getting “psyched up” is an important part of any athlete’s pre-game warm-up. It may consist of ”cranking the tunes,” concentrating on the game ahead, or just being rowdy with friends. A little adrenaline flowing through one's body will almost always spark a fire. Whatever the sport, no matter who the athlete, there are only two ways about it; the thrill of victory or the agony of defeat. 1) Kent Savro. Brian Singer, Davo Wollan, and other members of the Varsity Basketball Team sit with anticipation as the squad slowly pulls off another win for the Hornets. 2) The meaning of winning and the thrill of victory: Brian Meeker. 3) Steve Brown intensely watches the action so that ho may be of benefit when he's called back into the game. 4) Victory always comes easier with supportive crowds; Dave Sheehan, Mihn Bui, and Tom Lindquist give the football team added supportby cheering them on. 5) In order to win the face-off against his Southwest opponent. Tom Kelly concentrates on the drop of the puck. GET PSYCHED 71ACADEMICS 72 ACADEMICS DIVISIONweve GOT TO l em ust as a young child turns inquisitive eyes to his parents and asks "Why?” there lives within us the desire to know, to understand — a need to learn. Hours spent in the classroom from day to day slowly opened our eyes to the wide world of knowledge. How did we learn? As we worked for our diplomas, each of us followed different talents and interests. Study habits were as varied as our personalities. While spme played the game of chance with grades, others realized the importance of them for college and career. Crawling through another History chapter or struggling through one last Algebra problem, we often questioned the worth of study. But learning was not only gained from a book or term paper. It was acquired in new-born respect for one's teachers and surroundings. The classroom atmosphere often provided a chance for friendships to grow. Whatever value we place upon our academic lives, the school day influenced our character and taught us about ourselves. Our four years of education at Edina-East was an important chapter as we learned about our world. l)Human Physiology class provides a happy atmosphere during third hour 2)Roscarching a topic. Phil Ouoos checks the periodicals tor information. 3)Child development class teaches Mary Pittman the best way to deal with children. 4) Lunchtime allows Elmer Hal-vorsen and Richard Goldcnstcin a break from their teaching schedule. ACADEMICS DIVISION 73Duano Bagllen Dean ol Students . hobbies include golf, fishing and cross country skiing. Bud Bjerken Athletic Coordinator . enjoys reading, tennis and is a member of the faculty softball team teaches driver's education. Richard Dols Asst, for operations enjoys bowling and golf .. active in the American Legion Color Guard. Rolland Ring ... Rollie Upper Division Principal . enjoys tennis and reading .. travels during his vacations .. . twentieth year as principal. Marie Wyatt Asst, for instruction hobbies include travel, family, music, art. drama and graduate study. 1) School Board: George Hite. Jack 8rown. Glenn Smith. Les Wanninger. George Thiss. Lee Johnson. Ralph Liebcr. Nancy Atchison. 2) Campus Principal Ray Smyth listens to an idea during a school board meeting. 3) Student School Board: Front row- Wendy Weden. Mark Donnelly. Row 2- Karen Lodoen. Kent Fredrickson. Back row- Ben Platter. Todd Peterson. 4) Dean of Students Duane Baglicn shows the necessity of being able to do more than one thing at a time during a busy day. 5 and 6) Counselors Rosemary McGuire anc Robert Hall use various means to got in touch with students. 6) In between errands, office aid Mary Michael does some extra reading. 74 ADMINISTRATIONAdMINisTERilMq PRINCipUs June Gornltzka Chock 10th grade counselor hobbies include music, reading. golfing and hiking. Bill Jordan 9th grade counselor .. enjoys Hying, skurtgand camping. Rod Schmidt .. Assoc Dean for Career Guidance . director of the Edina Community Career Center hobbies in- clude gardening, jogging, improving his tennis game and traveling To Play Is To Pay The 1977-78 school year marked the beginning and the end of the activity fee for Edina-East. The fee was instated because of the severe budget cuts that had to be made. The academic area had been hit the hardest with teacher cuts and increased class sizes. Complaints were made that too much money was spent on athletics while the level of education supposedly decreased. After much discussion a uniform fee of thirty five dollars was established to be paid by all students involved in any extracurricular activities. In grades seven through twelve. 1200 activity cards were purchased — 54% of the student body. Because concert and play performances were reimbursed, there was doubt as to whether any money was made. On December 12th the Minnesota State School Board declared this fee illegal. The fees were kept for the duration of the year but were to be discontinued the following year. The question was whether to charge legal fees (fees on equipment and transportation) or to cut some activities. This caused the problem of deciding which activities would be kept and which would be canceled. A new alternative had to be found to combat the budget problems. ADMINISTRATION 75rinking, dogs, and dunderheads .. These were the three dreaded D's of an offi- 11 cer's job according to Marc Reigel, who spent his summers as a park policeman at Lake Harriet. Joining the force just for a good summer job. he found that about 99% of the visitors to the lake were basically '•nice' people, there were dog owners who let their dogs off the leash, and couldn’t understand why they recieved a ticket; there were consumers of "questionable beverages". which Officer Reigel poured out; and there were the dunderheads. drivers who parked in noparking zones, expecting to be let off scot-free. Needing the ability to tolerate the teeming masses of people. Marc found his job as a high-school teacher an invaluable asset in coping with offenders. It helped in racial incidents. auto accidents, even being mauled by a Black Labrador. His job ranged from giving directions, artificial resuscitation, and of course the citations. Even though it was hard being a cop at times, the job still had its advantages and pleasureable moments. Half-price sausage, mushroom. and green olive pizzas from B’s, the best popcorn in Minneapolis from the concession stand, the concerts at the bandshell. and maybe, most importantly, the people who understood why they received a ticket, and then said thank-you. all made the job worthwhile. What did Mr. Reigel like best about his job ? In his words. "Helping to focus bad eggs in the right direction." One NeeeIs Another. Everett Anderson ... Ev ... English Literature ... Senior Class Advisor enjoys cross-country sknng, Nancy Anderson Trixie ... Head ot Theater Arts Department ... hobbies include astrology, and bowling with the Edma Educators. Dick Busch Skills Lab ... owns skeleton collection excavated Edma Mill during summer. Ursula Costello Urs .. Composition. Literature ... enjoys traveling, sewing ... hobbies include interior decorating. Sonia Fogelman . Humanities. Composition . spends summers making lists of things to do. Sandra Grlgg . Communications. Public Speaking ... Declamation Coach en-|oys needlework. ENGLISHBarbara Hare Greek Way. Composition. Vernon Jensen Bud .. English Literature. Language Arts ... enjoys high school sports, playing tennis. Kent Jones Cinema Arts. Mass Media. Communications ... hobbies include eating in restaurants, and going to movies. Relda Lalderman . Relda .. Composition Whigroan, Debate Advisor enjoys biking works in a plant store during summer. Judy Layzell Popular Novels. Communications. Language Skills . hobbies include spending time with daughter. John O’Doughorty JDOD American. World Literature ... enjoys golf, and refinishing old furniture. Marc Reigel Language Skills. Bible and Literature ... no spare time ... reads intellectual periodicals such as Atlantic. and Spiderman. Joan Schulz Joanie Pony ... Creative Writing. Composition ... enjoys training and showing horses 1) Defining a word on video tape. Dave Woodley and Greg Hampton complete their Popular Novels assignment. 2) Conducting a panel during English Literature. Karol Kimpston and Paulette Gcorgo discuss the book they just read. 3) Stephanie Holkerand Mark Abramt serve their Elizabethan style food at their English Lit. banquet. To Achieve Is To Learn "Accomplishing: doing what you set out to do. and doing it up to your potential, because if you are satisfied with it. then others have a better chance of accepting it." Laurie Kotzen did. and won an award from the National Council of English Teachers. Only one of many student achievers in our school, their list of accomplishments ranged from the Good Citizen, awarded to Kent Fredrickson by the Daughters of the American Revolution. to the feature editor of Metro News. David Harrison, and everybody who submitted to the student newspaper, and had their work published. ENGLISH 77l)Advisors Dick Sandeen and Jean Widell check the work of Maggie Hughes and Diana Odland during a meeting in Family Design Learning. 2)The computer terminal helps Carrie Hedberg find a list of careers that would best suit her interests and abilities. 3)Phll Pauly reviews a list of college possibilities in the Career Learning Center. 78 FDL CAREER LEARNING CENTER1) Mike Woelfel works independently on his project in FDL 2) Even freshmen find a way to put the well equipped Learning Center to work. 3) Sue LeGros and Terri Nugent find that relaxation is a welcome part of FDL. To Be Independent Is To Learn like it because I'm not under any pressure. I work at my own speed, and there aren’t any tests." explained Debbie Metcalfe about Family Designed Learning. This program enabled students to design their own courses. FDL could be substituted for any class except math or science. After registering for FDL. the student drew up a contract of goals he would like to attain, had the contract approved by his parents and advisors, and decided whether the grading method would be Pass Fail or A through F. Students worked in the comfortable atmosphere of room 123 with its bean bag chairs, couches and green plants. Is there life after high school? This was the question students were forced to contend with after nearly twelve years of school. The Career Learning Center was equipped to help them do just that. The center had many materials, including catalogs and pamphlets on hundreds of colleges in the U.S. and abroad. It also contained a computer terminal which took student input based on likes, dislikes, interests and abilities, and then fed back information on careers ranging from atomic physicists to garbage collectors. Rod Schmidt, Associate Dean for Career Development, expressed enthusiasm for the center. "It has developed far beyond our expectations," The center’s success was due in part to the twenty parent volunteers who helped students use the computer and locate materials, allowing counselors to spend more time counseling. FDL CAREER LEARNING CENTER 79InvoIvemeimi ■ es, Bob is my brother!" Though hard to believe the similarities between the two. Bob and Lowell, could not be over looked. While trying to outclass each other, both matched wits with equal strength. The first two out of three McCarthy boys, the brothers stuck together through thick and thin. Only separated by the army, they attended the same high school, and were the first two boys to letter in two sports as freshmen. They performed together in the senior class play, attended the same college, and ended up teaching at the same high school. Putting each other down throughout the school day. it would seem the two were at odds. In reality, they're as close as a "belt and a buckle." Efforts to break the team apart began when the brothers applied for jobs at Edina-East. The policy prohibiting married couples from working at the same school brought some doubts from the administration. The problem was easily solved when the two brothers explained. "We shared the same room when we were small, but we're definately not married." 80 SOCIAL STUDIESTo Be Interested Is To Learn The main goal of the Social Science Department was to prepare the student for situations which they encountered every day and to make the students more aware of the events that molded our present country. Many students considered their Social Studies classes valuable, for the achievement of their future goals. Thanks to their classroom style, the teachers held the student’s interest by including different group discussions; such as mock elections, stock speculations. and debates. These extra activities made the classes more interesting and fun. Realizing that student participation and involvement is a formidable task, we credit our faculty with a job well-done. 1) Catrina Economou and Chris Crew try to convince each other to vote for their representative for president. 2) Economics students try to make the most of what they've got — Mr. McCarthy. 3) Portraying president Lincoln, John Nymark delivers his nomination speech. 4) John Scholz flinches as Ed Gavin fakes a threatening blow. Frank Fischer American History .. coaches J.V. baseball enjoys hunting, camping, athletics ... member of the "chain gang" Dolmar Fredrickson American History ... student council advisor. homecoming advisor chairman of Senior Class advisors .. enjoys skiing. Barney Hall coaches girls slalom skiing .. enjoys reading, golfing, skiing. Mike Horzlg. Oelores Heyer Casey American. History . Senior Women's Varsity advisor . enjoys music and sports. Jewell Lyngaas Psychology coaches sophomore football ... enjoys fishing, reading, listening to classical music. Robert McCarthy Economics ... coaches varsity baseball. J.V. basketball ... enjoys reading, camping. David Sanvllle Psychology .. athletic equipment manager hobbies include bowling, playing softball, and reading. SOCIAL STUDIES 81ow captains make sure your row is participating." Those who have heard this before realize the uniqueness of Robert Savre. Between August and June. Mr. Savre spends a great deal of time at school. In addition to being a dedicated teacher, he was also the coach for football and basketball. Although coaching was an important job. it never interfered with his teaching. His goal was to prepare his students for the challenges they would meet in college. He accomplished a lot in his classes with his good sense of humor. In Mr. Savre's, one never knew what to expect next. In order to break the monotony of the everyday lecture, he took advantage of humorous situations but not at someone elses expense. He did this to "keep people on their toes." One incident remembered by students was Mr. Savre's attempts to catch fifty dimes flipped from his elbow to his hand. Mr. Savre had very high standards and expected a lot from his students. Many have returned from college to tell him that they felt he had prepared them well. Although his students worked hard, they enjoyed his class. After a long year at school, the summer gives Mr. Savre time to work on his cabin and enjoy his favorite activities which include: golfing. water skiing, sailing, and swimming. DFF On ATanqen 82 MATHDoug Galligher ... Algebra. Geometry ... Girl’s Volleyball. Basketball ... enjoys fishing. golf ... park policeman in summer. Ted Greor .. Algebra. Geometry .. Girl’s Varsity Tennis Coach ... enjoys sailboat racing. Bill Hakala .. Hak Algebra enjoys reading, traveling .. Driver's Ed Instructor. Dick Hartman ... C.A.T.. Geometry. Computer .. enjoys fishing and traveling. Larry Johnson .. C.A.T.. Geometry. Prob. and Stats ... 9th grade Football. Basketball. Varsity Track. Karen Natwick Algebra. Geometry ... Hornette Advisor .. enjoys tennis, gardening. Robort Savre Calculus. C.A.T., Algebra Varsity Basketball. Football Coach . enjoys fishing, golf, water skiing. Roger Uhr .. Rog .. Algebra. Geometry ... hobbies include tennis, camping ... sells real estate. 1) and 2) "After finishing your test, put your pencil down, and put your book on your head!" 3) Bill Hakala chuckles at what Dawn Roberge and Cheryl Smith have come up with for their assignment. 4) In order to pass her geometry test the next day, Briglt Atheists n receives assistance from Dick Hartman. 5) To explain and understand a mathematical concept is no easy task as both Dave Bolin and Larry Johnson discover. MATH 83DeF iNE,DisECT, Discover Dick Goldeiutoln . 8iology. Human Physiology ... a logger in summer Junior Girl's Varsity Advisor. Marvin Griffin Chemistry .. enjoys bridge, piano, gardening Junior Class Advisor. Bud Halvorsen ... Halvy Biology. Plant Scioncc . trains his own horses, hunts, gardens Bill Jepson .. Astronomy. Physics holds evening astronomy observations .. enjoys photography, stamp collecting. Morton Johnson Physical Science . spends summer doing things more efficient people do on weekends. Dick Kuehn Physics Electronics .. Whlgrean Business Advisor ... Driver's Ed ... enjoys fishing, hunting. Don Meyer . Biology. Ecology Area leader. ABC Board enjoys natural photography, tree farming. Scott Norsted Doctor N . Science. Biology ... Asst. Coach Varsity Baseball enjoys golf, cross country skiing. Robert Rlckabaugh Physical Science ... Driver's Ed Instructor .. Hobbies include photography, gardening Jay Swanson ... Chemistry. Physical Science enjoys reading ... spends summers resting and recuperating from school. To Experience Is To Learn "To experience is to learn." This seemed to be the theme of this year’s science classes, best accomplished through labs. In Human Physiology, dissecting cats and minks caused so many turned-stomachs, that "a girl usually chose a guy for a partner." With ten teachers in the department, there were many different courses to choose from, and all involved something interesting. Astronomy held an after school, on the roof, viewing of a partial eclipse of the sun. Discovering for oneself how the natural world really worked, the science curriculum enticed students to learn more on the subject. 84 SCIENCE1) The climax approaches as anxious physics students await the outcome of the experiment. 2) Graphs and scales tend to confuse Linda Quinn who calls on Mr. Rlckabaugh to interpret them 3) After school viewing ses -sions provide Dave Spear with a chance to see a partial eclipse first hand. Mil right ladies and gentlemen, let's schlepp along now. I'm not doing this for my health." Swansonisms such as those made classes with Jay Swanson more fun. His students appreciated the patience he displayed while explaining endlessly complicated chemistry formulas. "You needn't understand it. just do it" seemed to be the only answer available to some problems, and the students appreciated his honesty. Many times repetition was the key to understanding, and he was more than willing to say it again, and again, and again ... Mr. Swanson's easy going manner kept the class atmosphere relaxed and made it easier to learn. There was never a dull moment as he paced back and forth, around the lab table, to the window ledge where he would blow off pencil shavings and prop up his feet, only to jump down seconds later and begin the cycle all over again. His sense of humor was always apparent especially when fits of laughter would cause him to leave the room to regain his composure. Mr. Swanson likes teaching but he feels that for all the time he puts into it. it can be rather unrewarding at times. "If the students are cooperative and willing to learn, it becomes a very rewarding experience; otherwise it just becomes my job.” His sharp, clean cut appearance seemed, at times, to be the most orderly thing in the class, especially when students brought in doughnuts. cakes, etc. Even though the students were continually learning new concepts, did anyone ever find out "who struck John?" SCIENCE 85Bhe story opens in Czechoslovakia with the birth of a baby named Renate. Before she was eight, the war forced her family to move to Germany. As she grew, her strong interest in her studies and education made life during the war bearable. At fifteen she moved from Germany to Burgundy, France and stayed with a host family. At this time Renate spoke no French. She was forced to learn quickly and was speaking fluently by the end of high school. At twenty-four, she married and also began a career of teaching languages. Problems began when Mrs. Stefan's husband was offered a job at the U. of M. It was hard for Renate to leave her family behind in Europe. Their life in America was hard at first because neither she nor her husband spoke English. Two years after they were settled in their home. Mr. Stefan was offered a job in West Germany. After the peaceful years in the U.S., it was hard for them to live so close to the Iron Curtain. Frequently they heard shots and read reports of innocent families being killed. It was something that Renate could not live with. So when her husband was offered a job back in Minneapolis, they jumped at the opportunity. Shortly after. Renate received a job at Edina High School teaching French. Because of her past experiences. Mrs. Stefan is one who really appreciates the freedom that America has to offer. "TransIate To Part ic ip at 1) Speaking In Spanish. Sarah Cox. demonstrates how to make popcorn 2) Laura Sutherland. Phil Pauley. Tammy Moore, Mary Robertson, and Karen Stark show what happens after four years of Spanish. Tom Clark Latin. Humanities ... Latin Club. Beeline Advisor. Leo Lenczewskl Spanish. Driver's Training enjoys the great outdoors. Harry Martin ... French hobbies include American dialects and gardening. Renate Stefan French enjoys traveling. fishing and music. Laszto Szendroy German coaches soccer, swimming and tennis .. spends summer in Europe with students Marla Wil-bright .. Spanish Spanish Club Advisor ... enjoys traveling during the summer 86 FOREIGN LANGUAGESHIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS WANTED Previous training in crowd control is desirable. Rewarding experiences teaching energetic students. Five days a week, overtime. Class size and subjects vary. Also available are coaching and advising positions for various teams and organizations; after school and weekends. Extreme courage and patience is a must. If interested. send resumes to Edina-East High School. Equal opportunity employer: everyone has an equal opportunity to go nuts. Call toll free anytime. 1) Ocvoting time to answering students' questions. Marc Relgel demonstrates a characteristic ot a perfect teacher. 2) Fulfilling the requirements of the ideal student. Kovin Velgersdyk arrives at school bright and early with a smile on his face. 3)The day didn't go as planned so Kevin finds himself portraying the not-so-ideal student by helping out the janitors after school. 4)After a hard day. Marc Rclgol reflects on the days events and breathes a sigh of relief that it's over. Ups Downs HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS WANTED Must be 14-18 years of age. Past reputation of rowdiness is a must (police record is optional). Desire to file classes. Ability to forget about homework and write English papers without a composition book. Younger students must be able to get lost on the way to classes, with a map. Minds must have a short memory span, such as forgetting locker combinations after a three day weekend. Seniors will be expected to go into "senior slump” fall, winter and spring. Apply at your local McDonald's or Zantigo's during lunch. FEATURE 87 iNE, SlfApE, Form..J Tom Beaver Art .. coaches golf, skiing, cross country enjoys skateboarding works undercover for the C.I.A. in the summer. Treffle Daniels Librarian hobbies include enology. genealogy. Lois Engle ... Nurse enjoys fishing, reading, gar-dening ... has spent twenty-four years in the Edina School Oistrict. Michael Freeman Work Experience Program ... enjoys hunting, fishing .. working for his M.A. at St Thomas. George Gotten A.V. Librarian. Diane Gramling French. Typing, Shorthand. Notetaking ... enjoys skiing, tennis, golf attends classes at the U. of M. and St. Thomas Marge Jerpbak S.L.B.P. Program Imagos advisor .. enjoys gourmet cooking and eating, needlework, cross-country skiing. Lowell McCarthy Art. History . . . coaches sophomore baseball, soccer ... enjoys painting, sculpture. Richard Reichow ... Trade and Industry .. Vica Club advisor ... enjoys woodworking, traveling. Elaine Rothman ... S.L.B.P. Program . . enjoys sewing, needlepoint, gardening ... teaches summer school and attends classes at U. of M. To Express Is To Learn art (art). 1. means of expressing one's feelings through creativity. 2. two zany teachers who make classes fun and interesting. 3. freedom to choose projects that suit individual tastes. 4. a relaxed atmosphere where students are able to express themselves while listening to music. 5. opportunities to work in various mediums. 6. a recluse during a hard day. 7. the feeling of elation when that long worked on project is close to perfection and finally accepted. 1) Library assistants Jean Losslng, Margaret Stubbs and Vickie Jacobson are an indispensable part of library life. 2) Audio visual assistant Nancy Schulz prepares to preview a film. 3)Scatcd- De-lores Vcenendaal. Front row- Ardelle Flor. Sylvia Kapitan. Charlotte Beegle. Kay Anderson. Back row- Dorothy Baily. Mary Ann Fenlasson. Virginia Swanson. Betty Prcstrud. 4)Steve Bonnello seeks the aid of an adding machine to simplify his bookkeeping computations. 5)Jean Broslus practices the ancient art of caligraphy which is one of many activities that 3rt students take part in. 88 ART 8USINESS EO SPECIAL SERVICESDlmost every student spent part of the day in the library, whether to escape the chaos of study hall or to catch up on a little studying during lunch. But whenever it was. it was always under the watchful eye of Treffle Daniels. Table talk would subside as he strolled by. ready to help anyone who needed it. Mr. Daniels felt that that was the most important part of being a librarian-giving service to the students. He found his work enjoyable because every time he helped a student. he learned something new himself. He also did a wide variety of jobs that constantly kept him busy. To him the most frustrating thing was saying to a student. "We can’t help you." There are just some things our library does not have. Mr. Daniels previously taught at Concord and has been the librarian here for nine years. It was quite a change from knowing his sixth graders so well and then coming to the upper division and knowing very few of the 1200 kids who frequently came to the library. Mr. Daniels enjoys reading and is also an enologist (winemaker). He is writing his family history, spends time at his cabin up north and likes to pick berries. "I have to have a good sense of humor with a job like this because of all the feedback I get from the students." Mr. Daniels said. Of course the library would not have been the same without it's great assistants: Mrs. Lossing, Mrs. Jacobson and Mrs. Stubbs. They carried out many of Mr. Daniels' ideas and made the library run smoothly. ART BUSINESS ED SPECIAL SERVICES 89FaceUFt For FAciliTiE Donna Butterfield ... "Coach" Clothing, Crafts ... enjoys watching sports, spending time with family. Gary Harms Gas Engines. Wood ... enjoys fishing, camping. canoeing .. attempts to spend large teaching salary during summer. Dale Mackereth ... Mack .. Graphic Arts. Wood ... enjoys sailing, photography, works part-time as a sexton Sue Mills .. Foods. Clothing. Crafts. Roso Wallin Foods. Child Care and Developement Red Cross Advisor .. enjoys biking, traveling, and swimming ... hobbies include ma-crame. and growing plants. To Create Is To Learn nwo newly remodeled shops in the Industrial Arts department provided students with the latest in equipment to enhance their woodcrafting and metalworking skills. Students crafted a variety of projects ranging from small clocks and three-door cabinets to the big worksheds that were sold to the public to provide an extra source of income for purchasing tools. Although the shops were located in virtually the same area as before, the change from last year was remarkable. Switching from good, but dated, to new totally efficient work areas and machinery, the remodeling job provided the best possible in facilities. 90 HOME EC AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS1) Contemplating on what their next cr3tts project will be. Taml Cain and Grotchon Berg leaf through the Frostlme catalog. 2) Heating his pewter to the proper temperature. Mark VandorVort concentrates on his casting. 3) Denise Welch looks for approval, while Dan Nulsen reflects on what he is pouring, as they prepare a molded Jell-O. Hale Mackereth, appropriately nicknamed. "Mr. Mack," was one of the most active Industrial Arts teachers in the school. His diverse activities ranged from devouring sausage and pepperoni pizza (with extra cheese and green olives.) to working part-time as a sexton for Christ Presbyterian Church of Edina. Known for his love of clocks, he also liked sailing and building sailboats. making furniture for his home, and spending time with his wife and ten-year-old daughter. Mr. Mackereth enjoyed teaching, and getting involved in this year's projects. such as fiberglass canoes, and laminated bows and arrows, all created in the two new shops. Also known for being an easygoing guy. students appreciated Mack's knack of treating them like equals — real people who had feelings, too. His ability to stay cool in tense situations was also highly regarded. HOME EC AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS 91Bhe year is 1967. The place. Edina High School. Four foot eleven inch Pacy Erck walks down the hall in her green and white pleated cheerleading uniform. The ever present hall monitors, stationed throughout the corridors, check her pass to make sure everything is in order. The girls stand in groups and discuss the latest gossip. Slacks forbidden, they talk about who got sent home because their skirt was too far above the knee or what the plans were for the weekend. As usual a large bunch of kids are planning a picnic or a trip to Taylor's Falls. Those invited decide which dress they're going to wear to the party that evening. Coke and popcorn will serve as the popular mun-chies as they dance the Waltz and the Lindy. "Of course there are obvious differences between then and now. but things are basically the same." explained Pacy Erck. Graduating with her class of 872 in 1967. Miss Erck never thought she'd be back eleven years later — this time as a teacher. She was excited to come back to Edina and the transition was very smooth. Some things were awkward such as calling teachers by their first names whom she had taken classes from just a few years earlier. According to Miss Erck. kids today have more freedom to express themselves. "Back then, a kid was either a freak or a jock, nothing in between. Today kids have a chance to express their individuality." Not many people can say that they are still in the same high school as they were eleven years ago. but Edina-East has an exception with Pacy Erck. 92 MUSIC AND GYM Solo PerFormancesT" Mary both Cavort gym coaches vol- leyball. basketball . hobbies include drawing. photography . takes leaf tours in the fall Bob Elledge band teaches summer school hobbies include collecting lead soldiers, making furniture. Elaino Pacy Erck health . coaches volleyball cheerleading advisor ... hobbies includo tennis, swimming, piano, guitar. Ron Kottellz gym coaches varsity football hobbies include fishing, hunting, jogging. Robert Lake band professional musician enjoys singing in church choir. Darwin Mitsllng . music director of school choirs enjoys swimming, skiing ... is remodeling house. John Petor-son orchestra . hobbies include photography and gardening. l)With a quick warm-up. Brian Schmid is ready for the Cabaret Concert. 2)As tension rises. Jamie Sullivan sets up for the final point. 3)While trying for j erfection. the archer takes a steady aim and fires. 4)Durmg their gym class, these students engage themselves in a game of soccer. Do you remember the days when touch football and field hockey were the major games played during gym? These activities have changed with time. Sports in our gym classes have turned toward recreational sports. Frisbee exhibitions and moonball tournaments were examples of these new activities. Students liked this change because it gave them a chance to work with and learn about sports they were interested in. The music department increased its activities outside of school by getting involved in more choral events. During the spring, special choirs went on tour and performed for shopping centers. All of the choirs sang in the traditional seasonal concerts including a Christmas concert and a concert during the spring. Also in the spring, those students who tried-out had a chance to participate in contests and become eligible for state titles. To Participate Is To Learn MUSIC AND GYM 9394 ORGANIZATIONS DIVISIONweve GOT TO BGLONG articipation came with a capital “P" at Edina-East because students paid for it — with their time, as well as their money. Organizations experienced the support of a large percentage of the student body. The pleasure found in contributing to our network of clubs far surpassed any price paid for the right to participate. Why did we need to belong? Many followed the crowd into the activities that promised special fun for them; others joined to develop a certain interest; while still others felt impelled to contribute their mark of excellence of the cause. The annual selection of new squad, staff or club members forced these lucky few to walk down the halls decorated with carnations, streamers, signs, and big smiles. No doubt, their glow of pride itself expressed the worth of an organization. Along with the traditional organizations, informal ones sprang up spontaneously. The freedom of these “spur of the moment” clubs allowed it’s members to get involved in their own individual ways. Whatever the nature of the activity, people were found who cared - about the group’s effort; about improving their abilities; and about building new relationships. 1) During the Homecoming pepfest, many organizations sat together awaiting their turn to do a skit. 2) Trying to think of some new ideas, Lori Gustafson and Sue Potorson worry about the Images submission drive. 3) Mascot. Charlie Bachman, assists Edina's youngest cheerleader. Katy Paugh. 4) The percussion section plays as the crowd cheered. ORGANIZATIONS DIVISION 951) Many long hours of unseen practice all become worthwhile when. ?.) the final per- | formance is perfect 3) To most it would j be impossible to smile while sitting in this [; position, but to these twenty girls it's rou-tine. I Not Just For Kicks nd now ... the Edina-East Hornettes! As pom-poms swished at their sides, the Hornettes pranced out to perform another entertaining dance. A Hornette described her feelings as "almost unbelievable! So much excitement filled up inside of me that I wanted to scream or do something queer!" As the band started up "I got the neatest feeling! It felt like the band was inside of me!” It seemed that steps and smiles came automatically. Repetitive summer 96 HORNETTES1) Because high kicks don't come naturally. Cheryl Anderson seeks Clcl Penner’s aid in helping her to stretch out 2) Hor-nettes: Front row- J. Johnson, M. Anderson. L. Holmen. C. Anderson. J. Johnson. Row 2- K. Bohrer, M. Hougnon, S. Preston. M. Sexton. J. Swift. K. White. M. Pittman. A. Stallard. Back row- B. Carter. K. Flory. J. Moyer. S. Holker. C. Barry. L. Westin. C. Penner. 3) At an early morning breakfast the Hornettes get psyched up together for the evening dance. 4) Relieved that their performance at the pepfest went well. Bonnie Carter and Mary Sexton wait for the bow signal to reach their end of the line. HORNETTES 971 % 1) The Russian jump, one of the hardest stunts for a cheerleader to do well, reflects Jalmo Robertson’s enthusiastic spirit and extraordinary ability. 2) After cheering the team on to victory, and a long bus ride home. Sheila Burke is glad to get home and relax. 3) B-Squad: Sarah Willson. Patty Callan. Mary Williams. Nancy Sayler. Katie West. Laurie Giroux. Behind The Spirit o endure, to strive, to persist ... is to cheer. And this year our cheerleaders did more than just cheer. In late May try-outs were held with Molly Mork and Jaime Robertson becoming captains of the Varsity Squad, which consisted of thirteen other girls. Strenuous summer practices began and with the shin splints came a sense of accomplishment. Underneath the green fur and crisp, brand new wings of the Hornet mascot suit, was Gwen Sldley. In ad- 98 CHEERLEADINGdition to hard practices she put up with unbearably hot surroundings inside the costume. Six sophomore girls made up the B-squad cheerleaders. With Nancy Sayler as their captain they cheered at all of the sophomore and JV games. Food was a very important word to both squads. It began with early morning breakfasts and potluck dinners and continued with the baking of food for team members. Cheerleading was more than just getting the fans involved and excited. They took on the huge responsibility of planning pepfests. From finding emcees to timing events they made sure the program went smoothly. It also meant psyching up the team through t-ping. ,'kissing,,t sign-making and decorating locker rooms — even getting caught in the process. Much fun and hard work came with the green uniforms as the 1978 cheerleaders did more than just cheer. 1) Varsity Cheerleaders: Front Row- M. Grodnick. B. Gempler. A. Flynn, M. Willson. M. Mork. Row 2- B. Roy. J. Robertson. K. King. S. Godfrey. B. Murphy. Back Row- S. Burke. N. Woodrow. J. Cameron. L. Barry. C. Frey. 2) With the roar of the fans helping Sue Godfrey cheer the football team on. the Hornets emerged victorious. 3) To the tune of "Sha-Boom. Sha-Boom," Kathy King and Sheila Burke relive the 1950‘s through their Homecoming skit. 4) Between routines at a gymnastics meet. Molly Mork. Brenda Gempler and Jane Cameron break the somber atmosphere with a cheer of support. 5) At one of their many early morning breakfasts, the cheerleaders meet, cat and get psyched. CHEERLEADING 99l)Glrl» Chorale Choir: Front Row- B. Sal-len. S. McNamara. S. Schram. G. Allen. S. Hines. J. Wunder. Row 2- S. Spalding. 0 Welch. C. Ives. J. Ryan. S. Hite. A. Snyder. A. Harrel. Back Row- A Dougherty. S. Haider. C. Laederach. K. Clay. L. Ku-lander. N, Hayer. C. Tomasko. 2)Jenny Ab-binante explains. "I like choir because it is different from other classes and it gives me the chance to express my feelings through singing.” Concert Choir: Front Row- R. Grimbsy, C. Mag-nuson. K. Hanson. K. Finberg. A. Larson, T. Bor-geson. T. Thompson. L. Pfutzenreuter. A. Case. J. Abbinante. C. Jacobson. Row 2 K. Norman. W. Walburg. S. Knutson. V. Seubert. R. liljenquist. S. Hartwell. R. Root. J. Vanderplaats. S. Stangler. S. Huber. C. Bachmann. S. Heiam Row 3- K. Sche- din. J. Hendricks. B. Crosby. P. Jacobson. M. Grogan. R. Carlson. G. Marquardt. M. Bleahu. L. Peak. D. Wilson. P. Boehnke. J. Tollfsrud. Back Row- 0. Brown. L. TeWmkel. J. VantLand. T. Was-moen. A. Mertes. K. Wiemer. G. Anderson. A. Marshall. R. Reed. C. Norgren. D. Nulsen. J. Vel-gersdyk. 100 CHOIRChoir worked with traditional and difficult pieces, whereas the Swing and Chamber Choir dealt with the light and melodic songs. A unique group to this year’s department was the East-Side Singers, an ensemble that worked extra-curricularly to give private performances. Darwin Missling was the commor note between all four of the choirs, emphasizing the importance of cooperation within each group. This unity resulted in a beautiful blend of music throughout the choirs’ productions. These performances consisted of their Christmas Concert. Sleighbells and Noels, the big Jubil-East production in the spring, and an exciting tour to wind up the year. For most of the choir members, singing provided a way for them to express their emotions. And at the same time, they brought enjoyment to the music lovers of the Edina community. l)Mr. Missling gives a hint to tho choir as to how the song can be improved. 2)Klr-ston Norman. Sue Knutson, and Anne Marie Larson believe that you've got to learn to cooperate with each other and get along well just to attain the unity needed in singing. 3)At an early Saturday morning practice Jeff Vanderplaats and Tom Was-moen anxiously await their entrance to the song. 4)Swing and Chamber Choir: Front Row- H. Widell. D. Odland. C. Jacobson. C. Bradley. M. Tungseth. D. Schwar . Row 2- T. Dorsey. S. Huber. J. Abbmante. C. Colburn. J. Vanderplaats. L. Pfutzen-reutcr. C. Magnuson Back Row- J. Hendricks. K. Griswold. T. Wasmocn. K. Sche-din. S. Heiam. T. Bockley. J. Moyer. B. Schimd. CHOIR 101Stinger Band: Front row- B. Silas. C. Alstad. S. Nevers. P. Sedgwick. K. Knips. L. Adamovich. K. Kissell, L. Stoakes. A. Peterson. M Merrill. N. Srcjovie. C. Jones. J. Abram. J. Thomas. R. Heath. B. McKernan. E. Tully. 0. Westgard. Row 2- A. Koepsell. C. Miller. M. Pfutzenreuter. J. Reiter. P. Johnston. S. Roen. S. Laukka. 0. Holmgren. L. Schroeder, E. Anderson. D. Lish- man. S. Benn. S. Lee. S. Wahlin. Row 3- Robert Elledge. J. Dougherty. T. Kruppstadt. T. Rasmussen. B. Steele. R. Recke. S. McCanna. S. Mears. N. Bates. C. Call. T. Hammerstcn. K. Schultz. B. Dixen. S. Backus. Back row- J. Dixen. B. Getten. R. Keeler. P. Rerich. H. Hes-tad. R. Jensen. S. Grubb. J. Savre. D. Huff. E. Loomis, T. Chapman. Robert Lake. l)Tom Palmehn diligently practices his tuba, knowing that the performance of each member is important to the success of the Varsity Band. 2)Chris Call and Judy Hemstad scurry to their positions as the entire band forms the outline of a trumpet. 3)The Marching Band presents its final performance at its sixth annual concert. Music And Mischief ragged out of a sleeping bag at 2:00 A.M. only to be sprayed with shaving cream; smothered in mud; or decorated with vinegar, dog food and mayon-aise. Once again, new band members got initiated at summer band camp, held this year at Barnum. Minnesota. However, band campers spent most of their time practicing music and marching. During the winter season, the Varsity Band provided Hornet hockey fans with music and spirit at the games. They also presented Christmas concerts at Rembrandt Retire- 102 VARSITY BANDWoodwinds and French Horns: Front row- P. Dvorak. L. Westlund. L. Gough. K. Anderson. L. Pertl. J. Roth. A Gob-lirsch. S. Halvorson. J. Dekraay. Row 2- J. Jackson. D. Schwartz. J. Sullivan. S. Stutzman. S. Jones. J. Wichterman. K. Martinson. J. Ellmgson. M. Gutknecht. C. Call Back row- L. Erickson. S. Marx. J. Miller. J. Harris. M. Merrill. P. Gregory. G. Miller. E Christenson. C. McColkster. L. Billingsley. J. Hanson. Missing- B. Horovitz. C. Sandberg. ment Community and the Veterans’ Home. Conductor Robert Lake led the band through practices which were held daily during fourth hour and on Monday nights. Practices became more frequent and demanding around SMASH but it was worth it when, according to one member. "Everybody knew their parts and it all came together at rehearsals." Selling calendars and candy earned money for the "Grand Tour" to be taken during the summer by both the Concert and Varsity bands. Proposed tour locations included Florida and Washington. D.C. The Stinger Band performed at home soccer and basketball games, some pepfests and presented two concerts. Band participants gained the satisfaction of "hearing themselves and the band improve throughout the year, and of conquering an especially challenging piece of music." l)Easily bearing the weight of the bass drum. Joe Hildreth takes a break from marching practice. Beat it Joe! 2)Brass and Percussion: Front row- P. Holm. P. Dvorak. J. Myers. D. Engler. R. Duncan. D. Brunz. E. Jones. D. Erstad. Row 2- G. Crow. D. Dolezal, M. Huff. J. VanSomeron, B. Pace. F. Eisenbrey, J. Olson. J. Vlaming. D. Crosbie. Robert Lake. Back row- T. Pal-mehn. P. Patzloff. D. Lieber. T. Weather-head. J. Hildreth. J. Degc. D. Rowen. D. Sellers. B. Ensminger. K. Lea. Missing- G. Fouche. G. Larson. 3)Woodwinds: Front row- K. Fuller. K. Jones. J. Mazie. P. Mathi-son. K. Bros. K. Cummings. P. Sanchez. J. Dulac. Row 2- A. Engler. M. Erlandson. K. Nerheim. G. Warren. K. Lundgren. C. Dale. D. Berquam. Back row- C. Sheldon. J. Le-har. R. Putz. C. Ramselh. W. Rasmussen. A. Gerstenbcrger. Missing- L. VanSo-moron. VARSITY BAND 103X and 2)Wayno Wilbrlght and Kim Dvorak appear at the Marching Band Concert practice appropriately dressed for the Halloween season. 3)Before fourth hour practice. percussionist Karen Gaascdolen reviews a new piece of music given to her by Mr. Elledgo. 4) Concentrating on a difficult measure during practice. Denise Hun-ninghake seeks perfection. Pop In Concert, Pop In Script 0 rill major Ann Towler, along with drum majors Jean Bro-sius and Lee Wandersee, led the Marching Band in step and song at home football games. A major accomplishment of the band was the formation of the word "Coca-Cola" in script while playing the Coke theme song. A film of this production is on file at the Coke company, hopefully to be used in a commercial. The Marching Band members played together not only muscially. but also in non-band oriented activities such as picnics, parties and a hayride. 104 CONCERT BANDThe Marching Band season formally ended with the Marching Band Concert, after which the band was split into the Concert and Varsity Bands. The Concert Band, directed by Robert Elledge, omitted their traditional Christmas concert to begin preparing for the big 25th annual Pop Concert. The Stage and Dance Band, composed of fifteen members from the Concert Band, performed at country clubs and private parties. Depending on the occasion, they played jazz, rock, or music from the Big Band Although band required a lot of time, the members felt that "it was really worth all the time because we gained so much, such as all the fun we had together and the close friendships formed." Band also offered a "good experience in learning to work with others." and an "important exposure to music." During the halltime show at the football game. Sue Larson executes a shoulder dip. Woodwinds: Front Row A. Holm. 8. Volpe. C. Barton. S. Arneson. L. Roy. J. William . S. Porter. N. Jones. K. Dvorak. L. Prick-man. Row 2 A. Moffa. w. Wilkins. M. Vra spir. M. Johnson. L. Wandcrsee. K. Dale. M. Hougnon. L. Wartchow. S. Smith. A Towlor. Row 3 S. Larson. 8. Cardie. N. Anderson. L. Nelson. K. Flory. C. Lindberg. L. Bankey. A. Orr. D. Hunninghake. Back row S. Burbidge. B. Ellmgson. C. Horton. B. Leskee. M. Kulandcr. T. Braun. S Myers. T. Moyer. Brass and Saxophones: Front row D. Kon hauser. W. Wilbright. D. Bjerken. A. Kegel D. Trudeau. M. Donnelly. Row 2 C. Cory J. Baumgartner. J. Moyer. D. Hall. J. 8ro sius. J. tide. J. Hemstad Row 3 N. Hem stad. C. Towler. J. Bailey. C. Volpe. P Stoltz. D. Etzwilcr. D. Hunninghake. S. Gethin. Back row B. Schmidt. L Kapitan. M. Kapitan. K. Wilson. P Sandberg. C. Smith. S. Sturm. J. Mitchell. L. Johnson. J. Forsythe. S. Sellers. CONCERT BAND 1051) President of Orchestra. Lori Bowles dis-plays her musical talent in her fluto solo. 2) Taking time out from practice. Clyde Getty changes a string on his bass violin. 3) Violln$: Front Row- K. Horovitz. K. Thomson. B. Palmer. S Smith. B Stevens Back Row- K. Taylor. M. Slosser. E. Miska. F. Norman. J. Mymark. T. Clay. J. Horovitz. T. Keller. K. Newquist. S. Borgeson. G. Simmons. 4)Vlolas: Front Row- K. Kelley. P. Brandt. T. Lilgenquist. C. Clay Back Row- G. Husbands. D. Froemming. K. Root. L. Bowles. E. Lucke. G. Fouche. M. Hymes. More Than A Common Note ome on gang, let's make it sound! One. Two. ready, go ...” The Orchestra began to play, reading over a difficult score of music. And they would repeat it again and again until they produced just the right sound. Mastering any musical instrument requires hours and hours of tedious work, but when these students joind Orchestra, practice time doubled twofold. "Around concert and tour time, rehearsals took up almost every spare minute of your day." commented freshman Orchestra member. David Froemming. 106 ORCHESTRADirector, John Peterson, guided this year's Orchestra from the struggle of working out the notes to reaching the “final product." The Orchestra displayed their talents in several concerts throughout the year. These performances were high lighted by the Cabaret and spring concerts, and a tour to Chicago in April. An ensemble group, the "Silver Strings" raised money for this tour by giving private performances throughout the Twin Cities. In addition to their common interest in music, Orchestra members shared in many activities through- out the year. Parties, hayrides. and the Tuesday night rehearsal, all contributed to the closeness of this year's group. "Everyone within Orchestra got along, regardless of age." explained Orchestra president, Lori Bowles. "It's neat, because many strong lasting friendships were built." 1) Cello and Bass Sections: Front Row- J Gough. S. Spencer. E. Lucke. Row 2- M. Carlson. E. Siosser. T. Clay. 0. Elvin. Back Row- B. Brauer. C. Getty. K. Maney. 2) Wlnds Section: Front Row- K. Gaasade ten. W Wilkins. L. Roy. Row 2- S. Smith. J. Moyer. J. Brosius. L Wartxhow Row 3- F Eisenbrcy B. Leskcc. G. Warren Row 4- T. Peterson. W. Johnson. B. Schmitt. Row 5-E. Christianson, M. Kulander. A. Kegel. Back Row- G. Crow. P. Stoltz. P. Holm. 3) Orchestra director. Mr. Peterson not only leads these fine musicians, but he also bops his head to the music. ORCHESTRA 1071) T. I.: Front Row- M. Wilson. K. Tietjen. M McClung. J. Payne. S. Larson. P. Reese. C. Dissmeyer. S. Lichy. R. Rei-chow. Back Row- L. Peterson. S. Marshall. P. Otness. K. Bivens. T. Lundgren. M. Smith. T. Connell. T. Joyce. B. Dunsmore. L. Sims. 2) The SuburDan Hennepin Vo-Tech center otters a wide range of educational opportunities to the community. 3) As a nurse's aide. Sara Larson takes care ot the elderly at the Edina Care Center. 4) Mlc McClung and Kristi Tietjen pause for a break from their jobs as a dietary aides at Fairview Southdale Hospital. 108 T. I. VO-TECHdents spent one hour in class with the advisor, Richard Reichow, and an additional 15-40 hours a week on the job. T. I. gave the students the satisfaction of working on a job. being paid, getting credits, and learning an occupation that they would continue to grow in. possibly as their career. Vo-Tech, like T. I., helped students plan for their futures. Vo-Tech students spent their mornings earning credits while studying occupations at the Hennepin Vo-Tech cen- ter in Eden Prairie. A few of the more popular classes were Auto Mechanics. Health Careers, and Building Trades. Health Careers, for example. taught the students skills required in the health occupations available today. Vo-Tech provided students with a more realistic picture of both the range of occupations in a given field and the actual working conditions of the occupations. 1) During Auto Mechanics. Bruce Vondra-thek improves his mechanical abilities. 2) The beautiful facilities of the Vo-Tech library allow students to study in a comfortable environment. Vo-Tech: Front Row C. Braxton. P. Caterma. P. Johnson. J. Desotelle. L. Hiserodt, T. Darrell. L. Lee. L. Blanchard. L. Bevilacqua. D. Sams. L. Clemmer. J. Sandberg. D. Peterson. Row 2 T. Hektner. S. Stein-kamp. R. Pennington. M. Knowles. T. laehn. J. Overby. C. McNeil. P. Brown. B. Harrod. B. Johnstone. M. Woetel, C. Siftar. T. McDermott. J. Per- kins. J. Schwarz Back Row- J. Englund. D. McLane. J. Paulson. M. Orfield. M. Miller. D. Fetzek. H. Hes-tad. G. Lahti. D. McCanon. G. Eisenhuth. R. Aksamit. B. Vondrashek. C. Lamb. M. Rifley. J. Bingham. J. Monson. B. Gibson. 8. Harrod. D. DeVries. W. Sold-berg1) ABC student from Washington D.C., Phil Harris, reflects on his experiences at Edina-East. 2) Tony Almon and Carla Bradley pitch in to help with K.P. duties after a scrumptious meal. 3) ABC: Front Row-D. Talley. M. Rodriquez. P. Harris. J. Wynn. Back Row- A. Santiago. C. Bradley. C. Long. K. Hardy. T. Stoakes. T. Almon. E. Rivera. 4) At an ABC picnic. Tla Stoakes. Mary Sol Rodriquez and Carla Long relax to spectate a touch football game. All Around The World e’ve got the whole world at our school-almost. Both the ABC and AFS clubs provided Edina-East with a taste of different lifestyles from around the world. ABC, A Better Chance, handpicked its students from inner-city families to attend schools offering better opportunities. This year, for the first time, the girls lived in the ABC house, while the boys paired with a host family. But they also shared in special times together, gathering Monday nights 110 ABCfor a weekly meal. While ABC contributed a taste of the inner-city to Edina-East. AFS added a flavor of cultures from abroad. AFS, headed by Lynn Thorvilson, planned many fundraisers during the year. The exchange students represented Sweden, Argentina. Australia. and Holland. The “dating scene", they all agreed, was much different from their home countries. "The girls are friendlier here, but travel in harems. and the boys are more polite, but much shyer." They all found the school life at East very strict, though they enjoyed "the easy-paced life." American food appealed to all the students, especially Perkin’s french toast, McDonald's hamburgers, and yummy desserts. Both ABC and AFS broadened Edina-East’s horizons, exemplifying customs from all around the world. 1) Catrina Economou and Karl Lunsjo, foreign exchange students from Sweden, enjoy "horsing around." 2) Edina-East en-joyed hosting AFS students Bernardus Heijmeiger- Argentina, and Margrot Mor combe- and Eduardo Patrlglia Australia. 3) AFS: Front row- K. Lunsjo. 8. Heijmejer. E. Patnglia. C. Economou. M. Morcombe. C. Smith, T. Huber. Row 2-M. Zioper. L. Kotzen. B. Platter, P. Olson, S. Swenson. B. Metcalf. Back row- L. Thorvilson. M. Ready. L. Sutherland. J. Wichterman. J. Everett. L. Hauskins, C. Bachmann. AFS 1111) Red Cross Officers: Front Row- Diane Etzwiler. Row 2- Jim Recke. Paulette George. Back Row- Lynn Owens 2) Displaying her coordination. Marci Morickel collects cans for the Red Cross food drive Membership Measures Up pon seeing a mound of canned foods in their homerooms and witnessing the exchange of strawberry and pizza scented stationery in the halls, many students became curious as to what was going on. But these were just some of the fund-raisers sponsored by Red Cross. Through these activities. Red Cross was able to provide needy families with Thanksgiving dinners, donate all their proceeds to various charities, and cheer-up lonely people at nursing homes. Red Cross: Front Row- A Williams, T. Moore. T. Byhre. P. Smith. J. Stalerd. K Ncwquist. M Rodriquez. T. Price. V. Seubert. M Mcrickel. K. Mehl. L. Wilson. E. Vantterke. K White Row 2- J. Franklin. B Crosby. R. Putz. N. Srejovic. M Scoggin. B. Soucy. M. Zieper. D. Talley. T. Marinovich. R. Foss. M. Grodnick, S. Hines. S Roberts. E. McCambridge. K. Lundborg. D. Klippcnstein. A Moffa. Row 3 N, Zoliars. T. Schilling. L. Adamovk. M Vraspir. B. Nungesser, D. Hadackr. M. Dornblaser. T. Swetland. L. Hjelte. K. Corecy. J. Sting. J. Olson. M. Shultz. Row 4- J. Peterson. L. Hayer. L. Schroeder. K Anderson. C. Jones. B. Anderson. L. Bowles. P. Smith. L. Ritchi. J. Brown. K. Savre. C. Becker. G. Olson. P. Brown. D. Berquam. J. Henry. L. Markun. S. Bowles. S. Supplcc. L. LaPorte.Back Row- T. Lilgenquist. S. Fromke. M. Mertes. L. Holmen. T. Szarzynski. R. Jeronimus. L. Vorlickey. D. Woodley. D. Thang. A. Svejkovsky. M. Jordon. S. McLennan. T. Brink. 112 RED CROSSUnder co-presidents. Jim Recke and Lynn Owens, Red Cross had a better communication with the student body through frequent morning announcements, meetings, and reports by homeroom representatives. Thus. Red Cross gained the support of students willing to spread their good will. Spanish Club also attained newfound support, as its membership soared to sixty-six. They sponsered donut sales to raise money for their Homecoming float and their trip to Mexico this summer. Parties were a major event in Spanish Club, starting the year with a Halloween costume party and ending with the traditional banquet at La Casa Coronado. Latin Club also had its traditional event- “Latin Week." Much time was spent planning this week of slave auctions, dress-up days, and banquets in the original customs. These language clubs provided East students with opportunities to learn about other cultures and have fun at the same time. 1) Spanish Club Officers • Laura Sutherland. Lisa Nilles. Phil Harris. Tricia Ward. 2) Disguised as a bunny rabbit. Margret Mor-combe enjoys the Spanish Club Halloween party. 3) Latin Club- Front Row: B. Metcalf. P. Sieff. Back Row: W. Weden. L. Nelson. D. Lawson. M. Slosser. C. Hanson. C. Fmberg. T. SneMing. P. Barnes. Q. Hanon. Spanish Club- Front Row: E. Patriglia. R Grimsby. G. Marquardt. J. Abbinante. K. Anderson. M. Dornblaser. Row 2: L. Donbros. M. Mor-combe. M. Rodriquez. P. Harris. Row 3: S. Mathias. A. Case. S. Knutson. K. Stark. L Nilles. J. Wynn. D. Talley. Row 4: B. Murphy. N. Stirrat. Row 5: K. White. A Stallard. L. Kot en. P. Pauly. K. Lulsjo. M. Wilbright, S. Crowley. M. Hill. T. Moore. L. Rouner, Back Row: J. Haiweg. B. Dixen. B. Cauble. C. Partridge. B. Gibson. K. Hardy. C. Long. J. Everett, L. Quinn. LANGUAGE CLUBS 1131) A prospective council member gets interviewed by the four student officers: Mary Merles, Nancy Dosen, Sue Michael and Katie Kelley. 2) Donned with fresh carnations and tags announcing their new positions as Pep Club council members. Nancy Zollars and Mary Ramler partake at the congratulatory breakfast 3) Before an upcoming game. Sue Fromke sticks a player's locker with an encouraging sign 4) Pep Club: Front row- Katie Jones. Karen Stark. Sue Michael. Mary Mertes. Becky Volpe. Kathy McDonald. Row 2- Katie Kelley. Sandy Yacger. Lisa Ritchie. Julie Johnson. Jeanme Franklin. Robin Froemmmg Back row- Laurie Kot en. Leslie Quinn. Mary Ramler. Tammy Schilling. Nancy Zollars. Barb Anderson. The Topic Is Spirit tudents often asked, “Where is the spirit in this school?” With fresh ideas and enthusiasm. the Pep Club provided that spirit. A Pep Club council, formed to plan pep-raising activities, was begun this year. The thirteen council members were selected by the four student officers after personal interviews. Pep Club activities included making locker tags; hosting pot-lucks for the players, cheerleaders and Hor-nettes: T.P.ing players' houses; making signs for the school walls lu pep cluband honoring the coaches. The girls in the yellow ‘‘Peppy" T-shirts became close friends and truly succeeded in generating genuine school spirit. School spirit was not limited to athletics alone; academic endeavors could also bring trophies and rewards. The debate team, coached by Reida Laiderman and Len Crowley, had a successful season. Meetings every Monday and Wednesday plus long hours researching in the library prepared the debaters for this year's topic that the Federal government should guarantee comprehensive medical care for all citizens. The five month tournament season was highlighted by the overnight trips spent in Des Moines. Duluth and Mankato. Besides the immediate rewards of winning trophies and earning points for National Forensic League pins, the team members met new people, sharpened their argumentative abilities. and had lots of fun. 1) At an alter school meeting, Barb Brauor and Charles McColllster dig through the team’s notes on medical care. 2) Exhausted from the Des Moines overnight trip. Amy Adams and 8eth Hunstiger relax on their traveling gear. 3) Debate toam: Front row- Charles McCollister. Beth Hunstiger. Jim List. Ben Fowler. Dave Erstad. Donna Erstad. Back row- Coach Len Crowley. Rick Duncan. Mark Carlson. Amy Adams. Little Brown Bear. Matt Fowler. Barb Brauer. Coach Reida Laiderman. 4) These debaters anxiously await their breakfast before departing for an overnight tournament. DEBATE 115lJWhile adjusting the spotlight. Paige Nienaber prepares for another performance. 2)After attending dance classes for three years. Kristi Bohrer finds dancing a breeze. 3) Contemplating the clues given to them by Nancy Anderson, Tla Moyer, Beth Hunstiger, Karin Anderson and Monica Vraspir try to guess the title of the spring play. And The Actors Played On ne didn’t have to be an Edina Player to be in a play. One didn't have to be in a play to be an Edina Player. One just had to have enthusiasm. Besides having a good time, the Edina Players were a group of students that all shared the common interest of theater. Each Tuesday after school, meetings were held in room 135. and topics discussed ranged from planning their Home-coming skit to organizing their annual progressive dinner. Members were required to pay nominal dues of one dollar and then could partici- 116 EDINA PLAYERSpate In all of the club's activities. Viewing other productions in the metro-area and performing scenes for Humanities classes here at school, were just two functions that Kept the club together between seasonal plays. The Edina Players sponsored a dance class that was led by John Command, a talented choreographer at the Chanhassen dinner theater. Held at the junior high, the ten sessions met weekly during the winter months. After an initial exercise period, steps from Broadway musicals were learned to perfection. A few select Edina Players earned the distinguished title of International Thespians. Through hard work as both cast and crew members, these fine actors accumulated enough points to initiate them into the national group.. In the final act. Edina Players continued to play, long after the last curtain has fallen. l)Carrle Brown, Chris Bari, Kathy Schedln and Brian Davies portray animal characters from Aesop’s fables 2)Th® officers: Lisa Bankey. Vice-President; Tom Carrico. President; Kathy Schedm. Secretary-Treasurer. 3)An integral part of the costume crew of Aesop's fables. Anne Dougherty arranges another outfit. Edina Players: Front Row- J. Hendricks. J. Widell. M Giese. B. Volpe. K. Anderson. L. Applequist. L. Petty. Row 2- T. Moyer. A. Fischer. B. Hunstiger. M. Vraspir. T. Christenson. L. Billingsley. T. Borgeson. A. Dougherty. N. Anderson. Row 3- K. Mehl. C. Rifley. B. Nungessor. H. Kain. E. Larson. D. Elvin. Row 4- S. Jones. G. Warren. A. Mertes. L. Bankey. T. Carrico. K. Schedm. G. Marquardt. T. Wasmocn. S. Strangler. J. Vandcrplaats. Back Row- R. Reed. C. Flory. M. Granlund. P. Neinaber. B. Davies. L. Hauskms. T. Bockley. M. Domkc. C. Crew. L. Kulander. EDINA PLAYERS 1171) Amidst many magic markers. Mary Mortes and Teresa Byhro show a flair for coloring their poster, which advertises the upcoming dance. 2) Ben Plattor and Dol-mar Frodrickson show their approval in response to a suggested motion. 3) The executive board assists Davo Etzwilor down the corridor, even though he has on the required hall pass buttons to get him out of room 101. Paving A Path To Improvement ho were those mysterious figures that appeared in home rooms each week? Through numerous surveys and questionnaires. the Student Council never tired of acting on the students’ ideas and suggestions. The council members worked hard with improvement as their goal. In addition to organizing the new school lunch board and the snack break clean-up schedule, they worked on beautifying the cafeteria with a mural and on improving the 118 STUDENT COUNCILpoor bathroom conditions. With Delmar Fredrickson as the advisor and Ben Platter as president, the Council convened every morning during first hour. They had a demerit system which kept classroom rules strict, and order was constantly maintained at the regularly scheduled meetings. The minutes from these meetings were posted in every classroom so that the student body would know what their council was doing. The council was elected by the students, of the students, and for the students. Through motions that were brought up and referred to committees, the school was constantly being improved by the council members. After being on the Student Council. the members gained confidence in public speaking as well as knowledge in parliamentary procedures. Speeches, parties, frustration and laughter all went into the making of a better Edina-East High school. 1) Hard working council members. Rosemary Peterson and Dave Kunz. arc engrossed in their artistic Homecoming poster. 2) Dave Feck helps Janet Squires make dittos of the new monthly calendar, which informs the students of upcoming events. 3) Student Council: Front Row- D Fredrickson. Row 2- E. Bigelow. T. Platter. D. Etzwiler. K. Vermeer. L. Westlund. T Byhre. J. Hayes. Row 3- P Olson. L. Ladner. A. Gastler. J. Squires. R. Peterson. A. Harrington. T. Peterson. P. Allbnght. Back Row- P. VanValkcnburg. M. Mertes. C. Larson. K. Fredrickson. Vice-President; B. Platter. President: D Kunz. Secretary; G. Allen. Treasurer; K. Dale. D. Feck. STUDENT COUNCIL 1191) Buzzotto issues, put out at the end of each month, are the result of hard work and good planning by Buzzette members. 2) When not working on articles for the next issue. Buzzette members Suzanno Supploe. Jill Roth, and Barb Shcohan find time to relax and have some fun. 3) Happy to know that her article has been okayed. Jill Roth types a final copy to be sent to the printer. A Reporter’s World rainstorming was how a Buzzette story got started. As soon as Buzzette members had made a list of article ideas Lynn Thorvllson, chief editor, assigned Buzz Etter to report on the fall play. Buzz Etter had approximately two weeks to research, write, and complete his article before it was to be sent to the printer. The first step that Buzz Etter took on researching his topic, was purchasing two tickets to the play: one for himself and one 120 BUZZETTEfor the photographer. After the play he went backstage and interviewed the director, cast, and also talked to a few people in the audience, asking for comments on the performance. From there Buzz Etter gathered all the information he had accumulated and sat down to put his article together. Within a couple hours of hard work Buzz Etter had finished his article, and all he had to do now was have it checked by Lynn. The article was okayed and Lynn took over from there. It was off to the printer to be processed into long sheets. Then the staff pitched in to cut the articles and lay them out in newspaper form. The layout was sent back to the printer, and in five days he returned the final copies. "Will all homerooms send a representative to room 129 to pick up their Buzzettes." "Ah, now for the next issue." The life of a Buzzette reporter began once again. 1) While dancing with Jeff Jensen. Lynn Thorvllson explains. "I really don't Know why I’m on Burette. I guess because it gives me a good excuse to call up locks and interview them," 2) With opposite expressions. Buzzette writers Karen Buckley and Barb Sheehan look over the finished product before handing it out to the student body. 3) Buzzette: Front Row- L. Kot-zcn. K. Peterson. L Sutherland. M Herzog. B. Johnson. K. Kimpston. K. Buckley. Row 2- S. Supplee. B. Smith. P. Peterson. W. Weden. J. Roth. B. Sheehan Back Row-J. Groven. F Field. A. Spoodis. A Svej-kovsky. J. Jensen. L. Thorvilson. J. Braum. BUZZETTE 121l)Sar h Lewis. Christ! Lledl. Uz Rouner. and Karen Buckley tabulate the number of subscriptions to Images. 2)The female members of the Images staff radiate their fresh excitement for the magazine, while male staffers "play it cpol " 3)Attcr a hard and exciting day at the MHSPA convention. Laurie Kotzen is content to relax on the bus ride home. 4)£ditor Lori Gustafson chuckles along with Susie Peterson over a humorous poem submitted to Images. Fresh And Creative mages on the Wind started I -|| off the year with a fresh, new advisor. Mrs. Jerpbak, a fresh, new room, and an almost completely fresh, new staff. Yet Images staffers had the same, old fun in the same, old crazy ways. Their consistent excitement for the literary-art magazine resulted in one of the most acclaimed high school publications in Minnesota. Images was compiled of artwork, poetry, and short stories composed by students, providing a channel for them to reveal their inner feelings. But the work put into Images went 122 IMAGESan far beyond the submission of creative arts by students. The main line of production was carried out by the twenty staffers every Tuesday after school. The Images staff conducted the subscription drive, collected and selected the submissions that would be published and laid out the magazine. The creativity of the staff was further expressed in their unique theme for the year: "The Unicorn-representing the fantasy." Their imaginative minds also discovered many creative ways to transform any kind of work into fun. Parties were organized at the drop of a pin. and songs were composed to publicize everything from subscription drives to doughnut sales. Editor Lori Gustafson summed up her feelings about the year by saying. "Images was a lot more than putting a magazine together- it involved friends." l)On the way home from MHSPA, Krissy Dale and Carol Bradley compose a song to promote Images sales 2)Checkmg over another submission to Images on the Wind. Karen Buckley and Maggie Hughes become deeply engorssed in the story, 3)lmagos Staff: Front Row- S Peterson. K Maney. D. Cobb. M. Hughes. B. Palmer. S. Lewis. C. Liedl. M Jerpbak. Row 2- G Au-lik. I McClellan. L. Kotzen. C. Colburn. S. Brown. K Pendergast. K Carter. Back Row- C. 8radley. P. Peterson. L Rouner. K. Oale. L. Gustafson. K, Buckley 4) During Images homeroom. Beth Palmer. Carla Colburn. Kathy Carter. Sally Brown, and Kim Pendergast compare the creativity of their submission boxes. IMAGES 123IJStrains of "We’re so glad we had this time together” could be heard as Whl-greanors donned hats and smiles for their Homecoming skit. 2)Working into late night hours during a long deadline weekend. Dave Lawson and Mary Loo Zicper type out another caption. 3)While Laurie Cohen smiles her approval of Lisa Westin's copy. Tricla Ward counts the money received from the chocolate santa sales. 124 WHIGREANPanic spread as Sunday night closed in and pages were still incomplete. The "morning after" speeches by Reida left everyone vowing to finish on time next deadline. Meanwhile. classes were filed in order to finish last deadline’s pages — and then the cycle began all over again. Fits of tears and laughter. Gretta's desire to devour loose pictures and the Charlie Daniels Concert provided welcome relief during dea-lines. The staff really pulled together when it had to. Helping each other write copy, typing senior after senior. and forming a winning hockey team once again. Whigrean was ... Reida’s Christmas present, parties, candy sales, trip to Topeka. Kansas — or bust, great banquets. Winchell's doughnuts, McDonaldland cookies, new friendships, hassels. copy. We've got it!, disappointments ........ the best! l)Relaxing alter an exhilarating day at the MHSPA convention. Lisa Nilles and Trlcla Ward arc content reviewing yearbook techniques on the bus ride home. 2)Bram-storming for new ideas. Pam Warner. Sue Domke. Cathy Splndler and Sandy Yaeger gather during second hour 3)ln the summer sunshine. Sue Michael and Nancy Mammel try to attract customers with their smiles on 51st and France. Whigrean Staff: Front Row- D. Metcalfe. C Kuntz. N. Jones. K. Kelley. S. Michael. M Ziegeweid. Row 2- L. McGarvey. C. Zee cola. B. Cauble. L. Cohen. P. Warner. B Anderson, R. Sarset. Reida Laidcrman. Ad visor Row 3- T Meeks. 0. Lawson. Row 4 M Zicper. S. Yaeger. Co-Editor. I Nilles N. Mammel. L. Westin. P. Harris. P Brandt. M. Domke Back Row- C. Spmdlcr S. Domke. Co-Editor. T. lemieux. F. Eisen brey Missing K. Hjelle. T Ward. G. Seppi WHIGREAN 125126 CLASSES DIVISIONW€V€ GOT THG P€OPL€ Where else butaX Edina-East could one find close to sixteen-hundred students so willing to get in volved in their school? Whether in set organizations or informal groups, people were everywhere; taking college tests, supporting the different teams, or walking along the hallways at school. Participation, coupled with achievement, seemed to be more the rule than the exception. Academically, this was apparent as 80-85% of the student body used their grades and education as a stepping-stone to college. Ron Schmidt, Career Learning Center Counselor, commented. “Achievers at Edina don't have to hide, they are respected for their efforts." Almost everything people joined presented a chance to laugh, learn and enjoy themselves. Although there were cliques, as common as in any other school, each grade level seemed to come closer to leaving these security blankets behind. The stereotype “Edina kids” was not all bad. for it meant we came from a community where people's ideas and interests were developed freely. Whether as faces in the crowd, passing acquaintances, or close friends, people constantly touched our lives. We emerged as individuals with a respect for achievement and an acceptance of our abilities as people. 1) Tom Cullen stares as Thea Snolllng and Gretchen Berg approach. 2) Freshman Kay Vermeer snips away intensely. 3) In a skit. Lisa Lishman portrays some of the people we've got at Edina-East. 4) Up at Castaway. Brad McNamara makes himself confortable. CLASSES DIVISION 127Seniors 78 The Start Of Something Great ey, where are all the seniors? That’s right, we're the seniors! At the beginning of the year many felt this way. but as the year went on the spirit and unity developed among the Class of 1978! After beginning our high school careers as timid freshmen, we emerged as sophisticated upperclassmen. As seniors we gained the respect and set the pace for the underclassmen. No longer were there worries of having to impress and act right in front of the older guys. Getting to know people in the senior class was one of the things the senior boatride. broomball games and numerous activities for seniors only accomplisned. A closeness developed that was not present in earlier years. Many times groups would gather at different homes for parties, and Braemar Hockey Arena was frequently rented for a late night hockey game. Certain rights and privileges were granted to seniors only; leaving classes a few minutes early before pepfests. a special ’'senior section" at football games, and the great Rick and Roddy cheering section. As the year progressed, a comment that was heard frequently was "Our class is so much closer this year!" New friendships were formed and old ones continued to grow. 128 SENIORSl)Forgetting their age tor an hour. Kathy Taylor and Mary Wolfe play with a member ol the Child Development nursery school. 2)Listen-ing closely to Sarah Flom. Pam Krogseng and Martha Teegen make plans for the weekend. 3)These members of the Rick and Roddy cheering section help spur the hockey team on to victory. 4)Finding it easier to use the railing than the steps. Gretchen Slosscr makes her descent. 5)ln the midst of a hectic day. Brad Reynolds finds a quiet place to sit and sketch. 6)Occupying their traditional place of residence, these senior men gaze at passing figures. SENIORS 129Mark Louis Abrams — Abo — Starcastle — broombail — Utley Football Club P.F — trip to Colorado — college at UMO Randy Douglas Aksamit — Nose — Oldsmobile Club Local 442 — trip to Hawaii - Enjoys listening to Tanya Tucker Steve Alfonsus - Fonzie -Varsity Calculus — trips to Duluth and Calif. — U. of M. Geoffrey Michael Allen — Gool — Varsity Soccer — Sr. Class V P — Student Council — Hornyettes — 101 Club — P.F. — Y.L. — trips to Iowa State. Colorado and Florida — plans include college. Tom Alt Blizzard — skiing tennis — trips to Hawaii. Las Vegas and Toronto — enjoys sailing and hunting — plans include medical career after college. Curtis Russel Amble Brillo — works at McDonalds — referee — Hackensack Weekends plans include college at U. of M Anita Deniso Anderson — hostess at Marc's Big Boy — trips to New York — Colonial Church — plans include college m commercial art Cheryl Ann Andorson — Hornettes — Varsity Gymnastics — Puppies — Beegees — trips to Arizona — plans include college. Nancy Jean Anderson BP Compass — Sr. Womens Varsity — Marching and Concert Band — Red Lobster Club — Pep Club — P.F. — trips to Florida. Europe and Sibley Park — plans mcludo college. Philip Lazarus Aries - Phil — wrestling — job at Hoigaards — trips to Europe. Colorado and Montana — plans include college at Colorado College. Susan Arneson — Arnie — Band — cross country running — tennis — P.F. — Crossroads Coffee House Staff — trips to Colo Charles Alton Ashley — Chuck — works at Target — enjoys camping, backpacking and fishing Gary Michael Aulik — Varsity Hockey — Images — onjoys art and time to get away — Known for doodling — plans include art college. Charles Raymond Bachmann — Clothespin Kid — Edina Players AFS - - Pres, concert choir — Hornet Mascot — Y.L — P.F. — works at Valley Fair — writes songs. Lisa Marie Bankey — Thespians — Illusion Theater — Edina Players V.P. — Band — Job's Daughters — trip to France. Anita Marie Barklund Nita — cross-country running — Sr. Womens Varsity — Normandale Singers — Pit Stop — trip to Germany. Morning Has Broken ow did boys do it? This was the big question in the mind of every girl in the entire school. Each morning the alarm went off at 6:30 and soon the race began. The female population stumbled to the bathroom where they showered, washed, blow-dried and curled their hair. Then came the big question, what to wear? After trying on about ten outfits, they usually ended up with a basic turtleneck, sweater and jeans. After rushing downstairs, the poor girls came to the conclusion that there was just enough time to down a glass of o.j. Throwing on their coats, the girls usually caught the rear view of the bus passing by the window. Once again the question arose, how did the boys do it? Up at 7:30. they would shower, shave (ha!), get dressed, eat breakfast and even have time to read Ann Landers. GOOD GRIEF!! 130 SENIORSColleen Therese Barry — Coe — co-captain Hornettes — Varsity Gymnastics — member of Puppies and Beegccs — trips to Arizona. Carol Astrid Barton — Bart — band Aqua Nymphs — cross country skiing — Swubs— trips to BWCA and El Savador — known for choppers. James Albiu Bauman — Baus — football — baseball — Hornyettes — Al's Pals — trips to the Virgin Islands — known for dancing — U. of M Laurie Lynn Benson — Sense — cross country skiing — tennis — Hi-Leaguc — church choir — trips to Colorado and Kansas City — known for munchkm feet. Under the watchful eye of Orlando Schcrllng, Brad Heath poses for his Senior picture. James Albert Benz — tri-captain Varsity Swimming — works at Edina Country Club — memorable trip to Gaesis concert - college. Jon A. Berdahl - Berds — football — cross country skiing — ski club — Hi-League — P.F. — likes trout fishing and backpacking. Dana Crawford Berquam — Brussels - swim and ski teams — track — band — trips to Lutsen. Brussels and Zermatt — plans include U. of M. Jack Alexander Bingham hobbies include guitar, long distance bike rides — trips to Florida. California, and Oregon — plans include community college. Karen Mario 8ivens — Biv — basketball — T and I — P.F. — works at Rigottos — memorable trip to Merrill. Wise. — plans include working David Scott Bjerkon Concert and Stage Band — Hisflock — works at Fairview S'dale Hospital — known for "taking it easy." Mark Payton 8lackwoll — track — vacations to Pennsylvania and New York — known for flirting — plans include professional photography. Katherine Christina Blake - Rina — Pi Alpha — Job’s Daughters — gymnastics — Spanish Club — memorable trips to France and Greece. SENIORS 131Robert Joffroy Blake — Varsity Football. Basketball and Track — P.F. — trips to Florida and Braemar P.D. — Pres, of 10:02 Club — 101 Club — Exec, of Post Road. Michelle Marie Bloahu — Mcech — Aqua Nymphs — Varsity Swimming — cross country skiing — choir — loves rainbows. Todd Phillip Bockloy -- Bowdic — Varsity Soccer — Hornyettes — Iggy Birthday Bash in Detroit Neptune. Paul Bryan Boohnke — Concert Choir — East Side Singers — dramatics — Luther League — known for music — plans include college. Kirsten Marie Bohrer — Kirsti — K.B. — Varsity Cheerleadmg — Hornettes — Sr. V omens Varsity -P.F. Cabinet — memorable trips to Ireland and Colorado — plans include College of St. Catherine. David C. Bolin lettered in cross-country running and skiing, and track — trip to Alaska — college at U. of M Henry Fredrick Boubolik III — Rick — football — I.M. softball — trips to Mexico and California — plans include college Lori Lea Bowles — Bowlsie — Pres, of Orchestra Concert 8and — Sr. Womens Varsity — P.F. — Grims Gress — D-group. Carol Marilyn Bradley — Images — Swing and Chamber — Homecoming Court — A.F.S. — Coffeehouse staff — loves ice cream, retreats and the sun. Julia Susan Braum — Buzzetto — works at Dennison’s and the Uptown theatre — memorable trip to Thunder Bay — college at U. of M. Teresa Marie Braun — Concert Band swimming and cross-country ski teams — Aqua Nymphs — Sr. Womens Varsity — trips to BWCA — College. Timothy Richard Brink - Brinker — Golf team — Pres, of Edina Drinking team lawyer for the 10:02 Club — Contact and Youth Council. 1) Deep in thought. Nancy Mam-mel concentrates on her psychology notes. 2) During midmorning break. Karen Buckley relates on exciting bit of news. 132 SENIORSKimberly Sue Bros — president of Medical Explorers — Marching and Varsity Band — ice-skating — Swubs — likes needlepoint. Jean Ellon Brosius — Drum major — Concert Band — Minnesota Youth Symphony — Sr. Womens Varsity — orchestra — hobbies include arts and crafts Carrie Brown Edina Players — Concert. Swing and Chamber Choirs — United Synagogue Youth — hobbies include ballet and soap operas — college. Diane Elizabeth Brown - Di — Concert Choir — Sr. Womens Varsity — works at the Brothers Bake and Del — memorable trip to England. Earle Brown — works at Dayton's gas station — loves waterskiing and snow skiing — close-up trip to Wash. D.C. — plans include college. Michael Charles Brown Brownie — Varsity Football and Track — member of Flying Boogies — trip to Florida — plans include college. Karen Lynn Buckley — Cherub — Images Buzzotte Alvins Angels — writes poetry — waitress at Big Boy — trips to France and St. Croix Falls Mlnh-Duc-Bul — Ducky — Buddish — likes school, fishing, soccer, and music — exodus to America — plans to be a doctor — U. of M. Robert Gordon Busch — Boomer — Varsity Football and Baseball — P.F. — 10:02 club — works at hockey rink — trip to Mexico — college. Christophor Nelson Call — Chris — Varsity Band — Normandale Singers — Pit Stop — trips to Florida. East Coast. Canada — plans include college. Jano Anna Cameron — Cams — B-squad — Varsity Cheerleading — Red Cross — P.F. cabinet — trips to Frontier and Colorado — college. Sharon Louise Carlson — Shari — Sr. Womens Varsity — Bracmarcltes — Red Lobsters — P.F — trips to Europe. Florida. Sibley Park. Thomas Howard Carrico — T.C. — Varsity Football — 101 club — President of Edina Players — broombail — trips to Florida. Captain's Table Bonnie Carol Cartor - Bonk — Varsity Gymnastics — Hornettes — Sr Womens Varsity — P.F. — trip to Kentucky — works at Warners — college. Andy Carver — likes painting, camping, photography — trips to New Mexico — plans include travel out west and camping in the mts. David James Cassln IV — Cass — Captain Varsity Football — trips to Hawaii. Colorado. Florida — likes waterskiing and weightlifting. SENIORS 133Jayne Louise Cassin — JJ. — Sr. Womens Varsity — Hi-League — trips to Hawaii and East Coast — loves to ski. swim and play tennis Bruce Cauble — Whigroan — Spanish Club — Varsity Lunch — trip to Spain — enjoys photography — plans include college at U. of M. Steven Wayne Childs Gunner — Varsity Ski Jumping — trips to Florida and McDonalds — likes flying and parachuting — plans include college. Eric Anders Christenson — 8oots — Varsity and Stage Band — Debate — Varsity Calculus — Hisflock — church choir — trip to Chicago. — Nancy Hall Christian — Namkins — Cardinal Puffs — P.F. — Grims Gress — trips to Colorado and Wyoming — enjoys photography and skiing — loves the Foursome. Gregory Allen Clapp — Flapper — Varsity Football — P.F. — trips to Montana — 10:02 Club — 101 Club — college Douglas Crane Clemmer — Dee Jay — 10.02 Club — Post Road — 4:00 Football — P.F. — trips to Texas and Mexico — plans include college. Martha Coates — Sr. Womens Varsity — basketball — works at Roller Garden — trip to Florida — college. David Michael Cobb — tri-captain swimming — Images — Y.L. — works at County Seat. Laurie Beth Cohen - Loco - Whigrean known for striped socks and driving the beater — trips to Hawaii. Mexico and Madison — college at U. of Mich Paula Ann Coleman track, cross country and Aqua Nymphs — Our Lady of Grace — trips to Northern Pines and 8WCA — works at Daytons. Timothy Joseph Connell - - Tim — basketball and tennis — enjoys hunting, canoeing and horses — plans include travel. Vo-Tech or Armed Forces. Jeffery Allen Conner — Jeff — Varsity Football — I.M. softball — Mr. Szendrey's H.R. pres. — P.F. — trip to Washington. D.C. — college. Daniel John Cox — D.B — Varsity Soccer — likes to bike up North — enjoys basement parties — plans include college. Sarah Jane Cox — Varsity Cheerleading — J.V. Tennis — Homecoming Court — 2nd member of "US Four" — P.F. Cabinet — college. Edward James Cracraft Herbie. Eddy C — Edina-East Cheering Section — Horn Jubilee — trips to Lutsen and Wisconsin — plans include college at U. of M. While pretending to discuss an algebra problem. Sue Myers and Teresa Braun make plans for the weekend. 134 SENIORSWhat’s The Word Around Here? Ahmo: I'm gonna kick your ... ? Aloha: Be there. Bonus: Good deal. Boogie: 1. Dance 2. Let's go. Bummed-out: Down in the dumps. Can I just say that ..: Classic opening to every sentence. Catch ya later: Fancy goodbye. Crank the tunes: Blast the stereo. Dead Serious: see- No lie. Do ya catch my drift?: Trying to explain the unexplainable. File it: Put it away; give up; skip. For sure: Said even when you're not. Fun!: Good times were had by all. Go for it: Grab the gusto get it. I CAN'T believe it: Typical girl reaction to almost any situation. I can relate: I've been there before. I'm psyched: Extreme anticipation for an upcoming event. I'm sure!: Exclamation to an appalling comment. It’s cool: The sign of approval. Mellow-out: Calm down. Nag: Somebody or something that gets on your nerves. Neat: A modern ‘‘groovy" No biggie: Its OK- abv. form N.B.D.- (no big deal). No lie: see- Dead Serious. Oh- you know: Said when you don’t feel like explaining something. Out to lunch: Where most of the referees were. Pig-out: Hoggie eating manners. Put that in your pipe and smoke it: Extended version of. "So There!" Rents: The parents. Shoot: Varied form of ... ? Sick!: A very healthy comment. Spaced-out: Someone in the ozone layer. That’s life in the big city: That's the way the cookie crumbles. Uh-huh: Phone response to a gabby friend. WAIT ... : THE opening word What a riot: It sounds like fun. Whipped: To be "in love." Ya know?: Said when you don't. You pup: Words directed to the party-pooper. Robert Watts Crane — Varsity Calculus — enjoys snow and water skiing — trips to Europe. Caribbean. Colorado — plans include college. Barbara Joyce Crosby — Croz. Barb — Sr. Women’s Varsity — Concert Choir — V. P. Star Gazing Assoc. — P. F. — trips to Florida. Calif Kristine Marin Dale — Lubs. Mirin — Concert Band — Aqua Nymphs — Images Student Council — Normandale Singers — loves piano and outdoors. Trudy Kay Darrell — McMouth — enjoys concerts, parties — works at Target — trip to Hawaii — plans include travel and college. Torry Patrick Delaney — Del. Xorxes - - Varsity Football and Baseball — Hornyettcs — P. F. — Y. L. — plans include college. Dan DeRudder — works at Met Stadium - trip to BWCA — plans include college. Jolinda A. Desotelle. Douglas Wayne DeVries Dc Brieser — football manager — Young Calvan-ist Federation — enjoys scuba diving, hunting. motorcycle riding — trips to Montana — plans include college. Carol Janet Dissmeyer — Varsity Volleyball — trips to Colorado and Moorhead — T I — college at U. of M Steven Lee Domke Ski team — broomball — trips to Florida. Colorado — works at Gregory Lawrence Co. — plans include college. Susan Marie Domke — Skidgc — Whigrean Co-Editor — Varsity Tennis — softball — P. F Cabinet — trips to Colorado. Florida — enjoys skiing Mark James Donnelly — Donz — Varsity Swimming. Cross-Country — Student School Board — V. P. of 101 club — P. F. — trips to Colorado. Hawaii — plans include college. SENIORS 135Many Moods Merrie Domblasor — Dorme — Spanish Club — V.P. Medical Explorers — works at Bachmans — plans include college at Ripon then med. school. James E. Dudley — Duds — plays soccer and hockey — enjoys music and parties — trip to Grand Marais — plans include college. Dobora Jean Duhaimc Deb — P.F. — Endure — Fleetwood ‘77 — job at Pro-Central — plans include college. Catarina Economou — International Club — P.F hobbies include photography, hiking, backpacking. writing, and guitar — U. of M. — trips to U.S.. Greece. Canary Islands. Unsure of where to begin his sewing project. Charlie Bachman checks the directions. David R. Eischens — Eisch — football — Captain of basketball — Hornycttes — Edina -Painters — trips to Colorado — known for his hair. Joan Marie Ellingson Jcno — band — Sr. Womens Varsity — Hi-League — camp counselor — trips to Lutsen. Jamaica. Italy — college. Patti Ann Ellingson — cross country ski team — Varsity Basketball — tennis — P.F. — works at Perkins — trips to Calif, and Canada — college. Rick Encbcrg — enjoys snowmobilmg — works at Dayton’s gas station — trip to Phoenix — plans include college. Angela Mary Engler — Angel — band — Girl Scout — camp counselor — job at Edina Care Center — likes sewing and music — Winona State U James A. Englund. Rolf Daniel Engstrom — Hisllock — likes hunting, cross country and downhill skiing, camping — trips to Scandinavia and Canadian Rockies plans include St. Olaf George Franklin Es- bensen — "Big Foot" — cross country ski team — Homecoming chairman — trips to Duluth and Grand Rapids — U. of M. Gregory Scott Evanson Greg • SHARE — hobbies include cooking and record collecting — live in Calif. — Beatle Freak — U. of M. Mike Fallon - Falworth — Varsity Football and Baseball — trips to Grand Rapids — known for good hands — college. Joanne Sewell Farmer — enjoys playing pool and having trig parties — trip to Wmona — plans include college at U. of M. David W. Feck — Fecker — Fecko — Varsity Football — Varsity Basketball — Homecoming Court — enjoys fishing, hunting, backpacking trips — college. 136 SENIORSDavid C. Fetzek. Fredrlc Merrill Field Bumpers — manager of hookey and soccer — baseball — Buzzette — P.F. — plans include college and coaching hockey — known for winning. Sarah Elizabeth Flom - Bomber — Captain Varsity Volleyball — P.F — likes to play tennis — piano — camping — trips to France and Colorado — plans include college m Wisconsin Jon Michael Flor — Florboard Schmuck — Varsity Football and Baseball — member of Neptune — P.F. — trips to Caribbean and Colorado — enjoys playing guitar, music — college at U. of M Anticipating a delicious lunch, these seniors wait for the doors to open. Kathryn Gail Flory Kathy — Hornettes Varsity Band — Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — trips to Norway. Colorado — enjoys skiing and scuba diving David Allen Flynn — gymnastics — trips to Ely. Whitewater and Snow-crest. Leigh Foster — member of Flower Tops — I.M. softball — likes partying and skiing — trip to Columbia — works at computer depot — plans include college or living in Columbia Sara Isabelle Frawlcy — Sally — Varsity Skiing - Sloe Gin Fizzers — P.F. Cabinet — trips to Mexico. Colorado, Arizona and Amery with Harlem SENIORS 137Slip Sliding Away ■ he S.B.O. bulletin board announced the Clean Sweepers vs. the O-Cedar Stranglers. No. this was not a gang fight and the S.B.O. was not a derogatory remark. Actually, the S.B.O. was short for Senior Broomball Organization, which was one of the many senior organized sporting events that took place this year. As the cold winds blew and the ice began to form behind the tennis courts. Spiders from Mars and Maggots. equipped with warm woolies and sturdy brooms, met after school for another clash. With brooms and senior women flying face first across the ice. the men attempted to dominate the ball throughout the game. The process of getting on one of the teams wasn’t too rigorous. The only qualifications were, being a senior, owning a broom, and the ability to take bumps and bruises in a sportsmanlike manner. Through rain, sleet and snow the seniors' enthusiasm for broomball. hockey and football never faded. Kent Peter Fredrickson basketball -baseball — V.P Student Council — Sr Class Sec. — Homecoming Court — Band — Student School Board Mary Elizabeth Friborg — member of flower tops — trips to Lake Owen. Oregon, and Washington — plans include college out East Robin Ann Frocmming — Reuben — Pep Club — Sr. Womens Varsity — Grims Gress — trips to Florida — known for banana phones and cheeseburgers. Kriston Kae Fruetel Kris — Cathedral of the Pines camp counselor — enjoys skiing, watersknng — trips to Indianhead — college. Kurt Fuller Wiener enjoys skiing, hunting, fishing — Pres, of Hi-League — trip to Grand Rapids — plans include carpentry and contracting Karen Beth Gaascdclon Gaase — Concert Band — Sr Womens Varsity — P.F. — trps to Colorado. Hawaii. Europe — college at August3na Susan Lee Gethin — Stubbs — Band — Butterfingers — trips to St. Paul Civic Center via Alton Alps — trip to Florida college Michelle Ann Gilkey Shelly — P.F — Grims Gress — campaigners - trips to Arizona and Colorado — plans include living in Arizona. Susan Gay Godfrey Varsity Cheerleading — P.F — teaches figure skating — memorable trip to Silver Cliff — plans include college in Madison Linda Jean Gough band - enjoys skiing, pottery and drawing — trips to Colorado. U. of Nebraska — waitress at King Oscar's Daniel Joseph Grccnsweig — Snag — enjoys writing — works at Byerly's — trip to B.W.C.A. — college at Reed Tom Grostad Sted member of Neptune enjoys music and playing guitar — trips to Sweden and Spam plans include college in Stockholm. Sweden. Vicki Lynn Griest Munchkm — memorable trip to Texas — plans to attend Minneapolis College of Art and Design Kimberly Marie Griswold — Kim — swimming — Swing and-Chamber Choir — Coffeehouse staff — P.F — Y.L. — enjoys piano and needlepoint. Marcia Anne Grodnick Varsity Cheerleadmg — Varsity Ski team — Cardinal Puffs — Homecoming Court — enjoys jogging and skiing memorable trip to Israel Deidre Lou Gross — Cede — Senior Women's Varsity -enjoys rollerskating trip to Mexico and Caribbean — Charismatics. 138 SENIORSLori Lee Gustafson — Gus — Editor of Images — Coffeehouse staff — enjoys music -caligraphy — canoeing at Manitou — Quill and Scroll Award — plans include travel and college. Melanie Ann Gutknecht — Gut — Bucket — track — cross country — band — trips to Ely. Chicago and New York works at Edina Care Center Daniel Harper Hall — Dan — band — basketball - High School Bowl — P.F. — known for driving ability. James Patrick Hall Ho-Hum — Varsity Calculus row captain — Varsity Swimming — plans include college at St. Johns. Scott Arthur Hampson - Hamper — Slugger — Varsity Hockey and Soccer — V.P of Submarine Club — P.F Cabinet — trips to Colorado. Canada John Michael Hanske — enjoys skiing and fishing — works at Marsden Maintenance Co. — trips to Canada and Wyoming Bruce Robert Hanson Hans Varsity Swimming — Eagle Scout — High School Bowl — known for being a radical and organising unions — trips to New Foundland and LeSeur. Jocelyn Kay Hanson Joce — band — cross country — track — trips to Greece. Lutscn and California — enjoys cheese. Phillip James Harris — Phil — Phillippe' — Whigrean A8C student from Washington. D.C. — Spanish Club treasurer — P.F — enjoys photography — trips to Southdale — plans include college. These are just a few of the many seniors who got together to have a great time dancing and socializing on the Senior 8oatrido. SENIORS 139Seniors Work Together Senior Tom Lindborg looks on with interest as Junior Marshall Hymes demonstrates how to run the printing machine. David Dudley Harrison — Harry — Buzzette — Edina Optimist Award — Student Editor of Metro Student News — Project Charlie — Catholic Youth Center — plans to go into business and writing Brent Harrod known for being an artist — plans include art college or drafting school. Brian Harrod — enjoys snowmobilmg. water skiing — job at Hickory Farms — vocational plans. Nancy Joan Hayer — Irv — Edma Players — enjoys sailing — job at Dayton's — trips to Aspen. Sanibel Island — Sr. Women’s Varsity — plans include college. Jean Marie Hayes — Beaner — Red Cross — P.F. — Y.L. — Grims Gress — Campaigners — Sr. Women's Varsity — trips to Colorado. Florida and Mexico. Bradley Lange Heath — soccer — cross-country skiing — enjoys fishing and snowmobiling — plans include college. Carolyn May Hedberg — Carrie - Varsity Tennis — skiing — band — P.F. — trip to Colorado — known for being forgetful — plans include college Susan Holly Heiam Sue — Edina Players — choir — Red Cross — Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — job at Hickory Farms — enjoys bowling — plans include college. Berhardus Heijmeijer — Ben — downhill skiing — International Club — Spanish Club — Normandale Singers — enjoys reading, piano. traveling Christopher Gerard Heidkamp — Zig — enjoys art — frisbee — skiing — Utley football — member of Country Club Boys — plans college anb traveling. John Dwight Hendricks — Sven — Edina Players — church youth group — job at Jerry's — enjoys boating, skiing — business school. Todd Carter Hendrickson Hendy — football — baseball — hockey — Hornycttes - -Al's PaK— P.F—Y.L.— enjoys waterskiing. Susan Rhodes Hleld — Varsity Tennis — captain slalom ski team — Coffeehouse staff — ski instructor — enjoys camping — plans to attend Eastern college. Marcia Robin Hill — Varsity Volleyball. Softball — Spanish Club — Westminster Fellowship Choir — trips to Europe. Arizona and McGregor Joseph Michael Hines — Jumpm — Varsity Soccer — job at Dayton’s — Hornyettes — plans college at Madison. Kristin Anne Hjelle — Kris — Jelly — Whlgrean — Red Cross — Clean Sweepers — Hi-League — choir — Grims Gress — trips to Arizona. Aspen — loves pojKorn. 140 SENiukSStephanie Grant Holker — Hornettcs — Whi-grean — Soccer — P.F. — job at Dayton's — trips to Dartmouth College. Colorado — plans include college at U. of New Hampshire. Karla Ann Holm — Cardinal Puffs — P.F. — loves the foursome — works at Met with Millie — 232 — trips to Fort Lauderdale and Frontier. Christopher A. Holmon. Steven Mark Hoppenrath — Schteve — enjoys eating ice cream, criticizing rednecks and establishment — trips to Colorado and Montana — plans include travel. Kathryn Faye Horovitz — Rocky — orchestra — Senior Women's Varsity — job at Ber-me's Deli — trips to Winnipeg and Duluth. Mary Annella Hougnon Lubs — Honey — Hornettes — band — Red Lobster Club — Senior Women's Varsity — Homecoming Court — P.F. — Share — trip to Florida. Margarot Ann Hughos Maggy - Images — National Merit Semifmalisl — trips to Plamnton. South Dakota and Jefferson. Iowa — college and travel. Robert Walker Humphries Walks — Varsity Soccer — Hor-nyettes — P.F. Cabinet — Al's Pals — trip to Brazil — known for »9. While doing a physics experiment. Dave Lundeen and Joo Hines look to their feet to find to try and decide what to do next. Denise Ann Hunninghake — Necsc Senior Women's Varsity — band — Red Lobster Club — P.F. — Share — trips to Florida. Sibley Park — job at Donaldson's — plans include medical school. Michael Richard Hymes — Mike — band — orchestra — enjoys skiing and music — Jehovah's Witness — trips to Canada. Chicago and North Dakota — Vo-tech or college. SENIORS 141At times. Paula Coleman finds that working at Dayton's can be a tangled mess. Steve Ikola — Ike — Varsity Hockey — Utley Football Club — memorable trips in Edina — known for playing bizz buzz Kurt Jarchow Kart — Varsity Gymnastics — licensed pilot — trip to Europe — plans include U. of M. Institute of Technology Curtus Dean Jensen — enjoys model cars — Free Church Youth Fellowship — trips to Florida. Alaska and Grand Canyon — plans to attend St. Paul Bible College Jeffery Hamilton Jensen III — Jens — football — sec. of Post Road — Broom Brawl Bruisers — Kono's Clowns — P.F, Julie Ann Johnson enjoys horses, art and creative writing — trips to Colorado and Bahamas — plans include raising horses — known for daydreaming. Lawrence Walter Johnson — Larry — Varsity Swimming — J.V. Calculus — trips to Labrador. Newfoundland. Nova Scotia — job at King's Inn — plans include college. Martin David Johnson Marty — Utley Football Club — enjoys skiing — Buz Buzz — trips to Florida. Colorado and Lake Owen — plans include college and wealth. Pamela Amelia Johnson — Pam P.J. — job at Susie's Casuals — trips to Remer, Mn. and Lutsen — known for squeaking. Paul Steven Johnson — enjoys skiing and archery — B zz Buzz — Utley Football Club — trips to Israel and Kansas — plans include college at UMD. Scott Leroy Johnson — co-captam Varsity Soccer — Varsity Hockey — Homecoming Court — Al's Pals — P.F — Y.L. — trip to Colorado — Known for saying "Nice" — plans include college. During snack break Sarah Larson and Carrie Nelson head for the food-line. 142 SENIORSWHERE DOES IT GO? m Money, although a treasured commodity, seemed to slip through lingers as it they were greased with Wesson oil. It was sometimes hard to say where it went - all of a sudden it was just gone! Inflation did not stop students from patronizing favorites such as McDonald's Junior World and Braemar Arena, it simply accelerated the rate at which the money went. Other expenditures included albums, sporting events and "having fun." Money was the root of ... seemingly everything The expenses of a typical evening could average $7.50, including $3.50 for a movie. $2.00 for food afterwards and $2.00 for gas. Almost all types of entertainment required some funds, although student organized football and broomball games, skating parties and the like provided free fun for all. Where did the money come from? Mainly parents and jobs. Although one had to be sixteen to hold a "real" |ob. many freshmen and sophomores cashed in on jobs such as babysitting, shoveling snow and mowing lawns. Popular jobs for those over sixteen included store clerks and stock room workers, waitresses and business office aides. Some seniors discovered more unique methods of attaining the almighty dollar Sarah Cox • "Scalping Viking tickets at the Met Robin Froemming • "I worked hard all summer walking the bcanficids in Southern Minnesota." Scott Schutz - "I get my money from the fishpond at Southdale." Randy Aksamit • "Selling my car at a profit and doing tuneups." Jean Marie Johnston — member of flower tops — enjoys skiing, camping, photography — trips to Europe. Lake Owen and out west — Outward Bound Bruce Richard Johnstone — enjoys flying and building airplanes scuba diving — trip to Cayman Islands — Marine Corp. — Aviation Katherine Morley Jones Katie — pep club — cross-country — skiing — golf — P.F Y.L — trips to Colo, and Castaway — known for talking with her hands. Nancy Ellon Jones N.E.J. band Whigrean P.F. — trips to Italy and Switzerland — enjoys tennis teaches flute. John Bret Jordan Mississtp football baseball — enjoys horses and motorcycles — trips to Florida. Mississippi — P.F. — "The South's gonna rise again!" Tom Joyce - soccer — Huka-9 — trips to Montana. Hawaii -plans include travel to Alaska Jeanette Nas-rcnc Kalantari — Nettie — Cardinal Puffs -loves the foursome — P.F. — trips to Florida. Colorado. Mexico and Texas — known for snapping gum. Kipp Hoffman Keating known for blue Firebird — memorable trips to Jamaica. Mexico. Bahamas Ann Aileen Kegel Aqua Nymphs Concert Band — waitress at Byerlys — trip to Canada — plans include college. Catherine Rose Kelly — Katie — Sr Class Pres. — Whigrean pep club orchestra — Clean Sweepers — P.F. Cabinet — trips to Colorado. Illinois Railroad Tracks — known for frog-gie noise. Mary Lynne Kelly — Mare — Edina Players — Choir — Sr Womens Varsity Thespians — trips to Milwaukee — plans include college Thomas Richard Kelly — Varsity Soccer and Hockey Captain — likes outdoors — trips to Florida and Montana. Patrick Jon Kcmpffcr 56th Rally Assoc. — enjoys working on cars — |Ob at Valley View Mobile — trip to North Shore — plans include U of M Sue Kittleson Killakeg - job at Willows Nursing Home — trip to California plans include medical school Steven Eu-gone Klos - Klosser - Capt. of Varsity Gymnastics — sknng — Varsity Calculus — P.F. Campus Life — loyal order of Puppy Lovers — plans include Notre Dame — Praise the Lord! Thomas Arthur Knowland — Bowls — Utley football — Country Club 8oys — enjoys skiing, sports and parties SENIORS U3Mark Eugene Knowles Mark — enjoys working on '55 Chevy — plans include Vo-tech Diesal Mech Susan Elizabeth Knutson — Knuie — Concert choir - Spanish Club — Luther League — plans include college. Denise Francoiso Kondrick - Dee. Dens — Sr. Women's Varsity — Edina Players — trip to France — plans include college. Laurie Both Kotzen Kotz Images Buzzette — Anne Frank — cross-country — track — Grims Gress — P.F. — plans include college and travel. Paul Alan Krizan — Pablo - Kozano High School 8owl — basketball manager — track — Church Youth Group — plans include college. Pamela Diane Krogsong — Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — trips to Colorado. Florida plans include college. David Charles Kunz — Wally. Kunzy — Secretary of Student Council — Varsity Football. Basketball. Swimming — Oasis — trips to Florida. Braemar — plans include college Tracy Laehn wrestling — job at Perkins — enjoys bicycle riding — trip to Washington. D.C. — plans include work, then school. During Calculus class. Paul Boehnke. Allison Lees. Scott Schultz and Carol Bradley chuckle at one of Mr. Savre's many jokes. Ron Lagerstrom — chess — fencing — enjoys model building — military history — trip to Washington. D.C. — plans include college Charlie Lamb — ski team — enjoys camping, hiking, concerts, parties, cars — trip to Colorado — plans include Vo-tech. Carol Jane Lambert — Ducks — Edina Players — Home Ec. Advisory Board — enjoys ice skating, painting, sewing — plans include college. Sheryl Lamse - Varsity Swim Team — Homecoming Court — enjoys skiing, tennis, piano — trips to Florida. Puerto Rico. Virgin Islands — plans include college. 144 SENIORS No Turning Back Laura Lynn LaPorte — swim team — National Honor Society — trips to Boston and Florida — plans to major in computer science Anno Mario Larson — co-captam Varsity Swimming — cross-country skiing — Aqua Nymphs — Concert Choir — P.F. — trips to Washington and Canada. Charles Robert Larson — Charlie — Varsity Football. Track and Cross-Country Skiing — counselor at Camp Nathanial — trip to Cable. Wisconsin. Christopher Paul Larson — Lars — soccer — Student Council — Hi-League — enjoys hunting, camping, skiing — plans college and travel. Emily Ann Larson Em - Tomas — choir — Edina Players — Varsity Soltball trips to Saginaw. Michigan. Sarah Lenore Larson — Buns — Bcrnse — Treasurer V.I.C.A — Red Cross — Take A Club — Sloe Qin Fizzcrs — enjoys skiing, tennis — trips to Arizona. Colorado and New Orleans Susan Kay Larson — Slarson — Aqua Nymphs — band — Whl-grean — Red Cross — Coffeehouse - P.F — Grims Gress — trip to Europe and Florida. David Paul Lawson — Whigrcan wrestling — Latin Club — 4:00 football — Edina Citizen's Safety Council — P.F. — enjoys outdoors and writing. Linda Lee — Leadfoot — job at Marc’s Big Boy — trip to California. Allison Lees Lceski — P.F. — job at Allstate — trips to Florida and Colorado — known for a wild imagination. Cynthia Jo Lehner Cindy — Out-to-lunch Club — job at Donaldson's — enjoys work, summer, backpacking and 25 year old men — trips to Texas. Mexico. North and South Carolina — work then college. Thomas Gerard Lemleux downhill skiing — tennis — Whigrean — Junior Achievement — P.F. — Y.L. — Campaigners — trips to St. Peter. Colorado and Lutsen — college Steven Charles Lennick — Lenn — Eyes — soccer — Red Cross — P.F. — works at Dayton's Toys — trips to Colorado. Canada and parking lot Sarah Ann Lewis — Images — Senior Women's Varsity — job at Sears — plans include college. Stacie Claire Lichy Space — T and I program — job at Bank-Americard — trip out East — plans include college. Christine Elizabeth Liedl Images — Cardinal Puffs — enjoys writing and poetry — trip out East — plans include college at U. ol Iowa Nancy Stlrrat and Sue Larson realize that by working diligently. they can easily get their jobs done SENIORS 145Ronda Lea Liljenquist Ronnie — Concert Choir — Swubs — Luther League — trips to New Orleans. Milwaukee loves Texas Cowboys. Mark Undberg Lindy — Varsity Soccer — Track — Homecoming Court — loves to play hockey — trips to Sarnia. Grand Rapids — Saludos Amigos. Thomas Llndborg indy — Huka-9 football team — Utley Football Club —Country Club Boys — trip to Lake Owen plans include college. David Charles Llndemann — enjoys backpacking — trip to Rockies — salesman at Powers — plans include college. Thomas Marshall Lindquist — Quist — Baseball — Homecoming Court — P.F. — trips to Colorado. New Mexico — known for square dancing Darroll Gregor Lodoen works at Lunds — known for driving ability — trips to Duluth. Jackson Hole — plans include college. Scott David Lovaas Champ — enjoys playing Soccer and Hockey — Hornyette — Pres, of Submarine Club P.F. Cabinet — trips to Colorado. California. Dave Ludeen — Deener — Utley Club — Cornlia Pups — enjoys hockey, camping, partying — Pres, of Lundeen Auto Body — owner of "Harmon." Tanya Leigh Lundgron T l — onjoys horses, music, reading — trip to Chicago — plans include college Karl Johan Lunsjo Kalle — golf — Enjoys requetball, table tennis. girls — P.F. — trip to England — plans include military service. Stophon Andrew Ma-cLennan — Mac — tennis — Boss Guitarist for Poison — trips to Europe. Florida — college at MIT. Nancy Jane Mammel N.M Co-capt. Aqua Nymphs — Whigroan — girls softball — Sr. Womens Varsity — trips to France. California. Wisconsin. West Bank ow did ’78 Senior men get their kicks? What was their excuse to smear make-up on their faces? Or prance around in gym shorts in front of the student body? The Hornyettes began when Phil Sieff and Mike Olson decided to fulfill their fantasies, and organized their very own danceline. Coached by Mary Sexton and "advised” by Tom Beaver, these twenty curva-cious cuties bounced their way through several Edina-East functions. After lining up according to height, they received t-shirts with the name of the corresponding Hor-nette printed on the back, as well as balloons and instructions to use their imaginations. Practices were few. although the more talented members had reportedly received "private coaching." In any case the '78 Hornyettes hopefully created a senior sensation that's here to stay. Also in the category of attention-starved seniors were the Rick and Roddy Cheering Section. Easily recognized by their Edina-East caps and overly ambitious vocal chords, these rowdies gained fame for such compositions as "Steak for breakfast, cake for lunch" and of course their classic collection of ‘’AHMO’’ cheers. If nothing else, the R and R Cheering Section will be remembered for its contributions to more memorable and spirited sports events. 146 SENIORSIn perfect synchronization. Hornyettes Jim Bauman, Todd Bockley and Geoff Allen dance before an amused pepfest crowd. Occupying their usual section at Bracmar Arena, the Rick and Roddy Cheering Section prepare to belt out one of their famous cheers. Phil Martin. Mara Marinovlch — O.L — downhill skiing — Sloe Gin Fizzers — P.F. — Bible Study — enjoys skiing, camping, tennis — trips to Florida. Colorado. Seattle and Canada. Gregg William Alexander Marquardt — Gregg — Choir — Edina Players — East Side Singers — enjoys photography — plans include college and fame and glory. Andrew Marshall — Andy — Edina Players — enjoys scuba diving, fencing, guitar — Y.L. — plans include college. Karin Lynn Martinson — K-mart — band — Sr. Women's Varsity — Chuckleson Fan Club — trips to France. Mexico — P.F. — Hisflock. Linda May. Doug McClain — ski racing team — enjoys all sports — works at Zantigo and paints houses — trips to BWCA and Big Sky. Michelle Ann McClung — Mik — Sr. Women's Varsity — V.P. of V.I.C.A — Sloe Gin Fizzers — Take-a-Club — Grims Gross leader — loves fishing, riding, skiing and poker. Trudy Colleen McDermott — T.C. — Vo-tech — Sr. Women's Varsity — Bcatlc fan — trips to Spain. New York — plans include trip to Calif, and Vo-tech. Douglas Gayle McElrath — Mac — enjoys snow and water skiing — P.F. — trip to Canadian Rockies — plans include college Chris McNeil — enjoys skateboarding. foosball and water skiing — works at Edma Country Club — plans include Vo-tech agriculture. Brian Meeker Meeks — co-captain Varsity Gymnastics — P.F. — Campus Life — Homecoming Court — enjoys skiing and diving — trip to Canada. SENIORS 147Eric Mltcholl Molandcr — enjoys golf, fishing and outdoors — has a paper route — lived overseas — plans include Navy Nucleus Program. Marcia Patricia Anne Merickel — Cardinal Puffs — loves the foursome — P.F. — Grims Gress — enjoys skiing and outdoors. Mary Lynn Michael — Mike — Sr. Women's Varsity — likes waterskiing, mountains and music — P.F. — trips to Montana and B.W.C.A Susan Peters Michael — Spike — Whigrcan — Pep Club — Sr. Women's Varsity — Aqua Nymphs — P.F. Cabinet — Y.L. — trips to Colorado and Illinois Railroad Tracks. Kathleen Ann Miller — cross-country skiing — captain cross-country running and track — job at Dayton's — trips to France and Padre Island. Michael Charles Millor — enjoys printing and photography — job at Target — trips to Florida and Colorado — plans Vo-tech. Thomas Kellogg Miller Mills — basketball — Utley football — Country Club Boys — enjoys skiing, golf and waterskiing. John Brian Mitchell — Mitch — Homecoming General Co-Chairman — band — Student School Board — works at Bachman's — plans include medical school. Tim John Montgomery Monty Buz-zette — swim team — works at Edina Art Center — Put-On Shoppe. Lisa May Montlllno — Sr. Women's Varsity — Varsity Basketball and Swimming — P.F. — Grims Gress — trip to Colorado — job at Nob Hill — college. Tammy Rhea Moore — Rhea — Spanish Club — Sr. Women's Varsity — job at The Brothers — trips to California and Hawaii — plans include travel in Spain. Paul Robert Mooty — Nudeo — Moods — Varsity Soccer. Track — P.F. — enjoys skiing — coaches soccer — trips to Colorado. Hawaii and Washington. D.C. Margaret Anne Morcombe — Magee — AFS Club — Spanish Club — P.F. — Y.L. — trip to Jamaica — plans college in Australia then return to Minnesota. Molly Elizabeth Mork — co-captain Varsity Cheerleading — Homecoming Queen — P.F. — enjoys tennis and camping — known for arfing. Jonnifer Lynne Moyer — Hornettes — gymnastics — band — choir — enjoys skiing, sewing and reading — trips to Colorado and California. Susan Diane Myers — Sue — band — cross-country running and skiing — Chuckleson Fan Club — P.F. — Hisflock — SWUBS — college at LaCrosse. Faces In The Crowd 1) Mary Lee Zleper takes time from her class to sit and think. 2) While waiting for their lunch, a group of senior men recall a humorous story. 148 SENIORSAnn Desiree Nelson - Twinky — Varsity Tennis and Ski Team — Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — trips to France. New York. Apple-ton and the West Bank — collego out cast. Caroline Suzanne Nelson - Carrie — Captain Varsity Tennis — Sloe Gin Fizzers — trip to Switzerland — likes to ski — vegetarian — college at Gustavus Adolphus. Tore Curtis Nelson — swimming and diving — likes to work on cars, fishing and skiing — ski instructor at Alton Alps. Kathy Ellen Nerheim Nemo — Varsity Cross-Country Skiing — band — P.F. — Swubs — trips to East and West Coasts — works at Dayton's. Michael Patrick Newman — Newms — Varsity Soccer — Hornyettes — Diners Club — likes snow and water skiing — known for having accidents Kim Kristine Nickander enjoys sightseeing excursions — job at Eat 'n Run — trips to McGregor. Duluth, and Rocket Park. John Brent Niday — Brent. Nids — Varsity Track. Soccer and Cross-Country Skiing — ski club pres. — co-captam Varsity Lunch. Elizabeth Ann Nllles — Lisa. Nilby — Whigrean — co-capt. Aqua Nymphs — Spanish Club — likes scenic biking, reading and carrots — swimming instructor. Kirsten Louise Norman — Concert Orchestra — Sec. of Concert Choir — East Side and Normandale Singers — piano — plans to attend Luther College. Greg Allen Nygaard — ski patrol — bank teller — likes snow and water skiing, hunting and boating — trips to Colorado. Florida — college at U. of M. Mat-thow J. O'Donoghuo — O'D — gymnastics — P.F. — Campus Life — SHARE — trip to Florida. Christine Louise Olson — Tina — High School Bowl — drama — Oasis Bible Study — trips to Chicago and Wash.. D.C. — likes to read thick books with tiny print. SENIORS 149Feast Or Famine 'm so fat, tomorrow I start my diet." This comment was heard frequently at Edina-East. After a night of really pigging out. a feeling of fatness would set in. and the decision was made that tomorrow would be the day. Some diets consisted of a large piece of French Silk pie and a Tab. while others included only one trip to McDonalds instead of three in a weekend. This year many new diets were introduced. Liquid Protein was popular. which consisted of eating no solid foods and just taking a protein supplement and vitamins. Others decided this scheme wouldn't work for them, and they just fasted. Many diets lasted until the next bit of tantalizing food was placed within an arm's reach. The many trips to Winchells, My Pie. and Zapata didn’t make it any easier for a dieter. Willpower was really tested when a group of friends would get together at someone's house. Sure, diet pop was present, along with potato chips, dip. M M's. cookies, candy, etc ... No matter where a dieter would turn, food was always present. A comment heard at Swensen's Ice Cream Factory by a perpetual dieter was. "I'll have two scoops of vanilla ice cream, chocolate sauce and nuts-but hold the cherry. I’m on a diet." Ginny Lynn Olson - Gmner — E.B. Youth Group — SWUBS — job at Polly Berg's — known tor her Big Mac attacks — trips to Colorado and Wyoming. Michael John Olson — Oly — Hornyettes — 101 Club — Diner's Club — Miller Men — class officer — job at Edina Country Club — rink attendant. Thomas Edward Omostad — Omic — job at Brae-mar golf course — likes photography, golf and traveling — trips to Hawaii. Colorado and Two Harbors Amy Orenstein — Cosa Nostra — Amateur Fencers League of America — Nat’l Fox Hunters Ass. — plans to become non-toxic. Mark Mathias Orflold — Hi-Lcague — Rolling Acres — remodels old buildings — likes skiing. football — plans Golden Valley College. Thomas M. Orlady — Flip — basketball — trip to Montana — plans include college Deborah Jane Orth — Deb - 8uzzetto — Edina Players — AFS — Hi-League — job at Len Druskins — hobbies include photography, jewelry making and interior decorating — trips to Europe. Alaska and Hawaii. Peter M. Otness — Otto — soccer — works at Sport and Bike — likes listening to music — trip to New Hampshire and Highland Ski Jump. John Overby — Grover — Post Road Club — Part Time Alcoholics Assoc. — Gran Sport Club. Chapter 68 — Snowbound — trip to Lutsen — plans include Vo-tech. Samuel William Paco — Bill — Varsity Calculus — band — counselor at Christian camp in Missouri — piano — avid Green Bay Packers fan — plans college out of state. Michelle J. Page. Allen Craig Partridge — Part — swimming — Spanish Club — known for his little red car — trip to Florida — U. of M. 150 SENIORSEdward Raul Patrigilia — Loco — International Decathelon — P.F — plays guitar — fishing — trips to Chile. U. S. and Bari Loche — college. Jerry Robert Paulson HI-League — enjoys remodeling houses — memorable trips to St. Paul Phillip David Pauly — Phil — co-pres of AF$ Spanish Club — Crossroads Coffeehouse staff — P.F. — trips to Mexico and Spam — college. Jeffrey B. Payne — Jethro — ski trips — camping at Normandale — works at Lyndale Hardware — the red bomb — plans include commercial art. Carolyn Conrad Penner — Cici — Varsity Gymnastics — Homettes — P.F. Cabinet — Grims Gress leader — trips to Montana and Arizona — plans include college Gary L. Per-lin — ski instructor — trips to Europe and out west — plans include college Kristi Jean Person — Cardinal Puffs — P.F. — waitress at Nelsons — memorable trips to Colorado — plans include college at St. Olaf. Joffroy Louis Potors — Pete — Post Road Club — Snowbound — teller at Edina National Bank — enjoys woodworking, skiing and hockey — plans include college at UMD. Dale Peterson — likes carpentry — guide in North Woods — POW — P.F. — avid hitchhiker — Canadian Wilderness Fan. Paul Ralph Peterson — Pete -Images — Buz-zette — Hi-League — church choir trip to 8WCA — plans include college at SMU in Dallas. On her way to her next hour. Melanie Gutknccht sneaks a treat while talking to Julie Wichtorman. SENIORS 151SENIORS ‘78 SB ■V rAfter 3675 hours of high school he calender finally turned to the year 1977-78 and we became full-fledged seniors All that we did was watched by the other students, and copied We had been through school so many years before that we thought we knew it all. yet something was different We were, at last, leaders not followers We set new priorities, putting fun first and schoolwork second We weren't irresponsible, but after so many years of practice, we became adept at writing term papers at 10:00 p.m Sunday night. Sure there were many decisions to make regarding college, and the path our lives were to take, but what was most important in our minds was how to have the best time possible this year Some seniors accomplished this by playing football, hockey etc while others turned to good old-fashioned partying But no matter which way. the mam idea was the same This was our last year at Edina-East, and we were deter mined to make it the best! SfNlORS I S3Rosemary Ann Peterson — Pete — crosscountry running and skiing — Student Council — works at Perkins — trips to Hawaii and B.W.C.A William Roger Peterson Peaches — Var'.it- Hockey and Baseball — member of Diner's vlub and Miller Men — Hornyettes — trip to Ely. Minn. Steven Craig Petty Amo — Snake — Richard — enjoys snowmo-biling — trips to Europe and Northern Wisconsin — plans college or Navy. Laura Kate Pfutzenreutor — Pfutz — Concert. Swing and Chamber Choirs — job at Dayton's and Hickory Farms — trip to the East Coast Liz Rouner uses her free time in class to read an interesting book. Mary Both Pittman — Pitts — cheerleading — Hornettes — Y.L, — P.F. Cabinet — Grims Gress — loves to take long walks and to be with good friends. Benjamin Blaul Platter — Student Council President and Secretary — diving — Student School Board — P.F. — AFS — likes outdobrs. Jennifer Leah Platter — Shortie — Jen — Bible Study Fellowship — Grims Gress leader — P.F — plans to become a nurse or special ed. teacher, Susan Mary Porter — Concert Band — job at Harvey Hansen Realty — enjoys piano and skiing — trip to Florida. Susan Marie Preston — Suepy — Hornettes — cross-country running — P.F. — loves the outdoors, sports and being with good friends Patrick James Quinlan — Pat — PJ — Utley football — soccer — trips to Onamia. Georgia. Daytona 8each and Edina — plans to attend college in Wisconsin and becoming rich. Ray M. Quinlivan — job at Edina Superette — trips to B.W.C.A and Connecticut — plans to attend UMD. Deanne Marie Margaret Ramler — Rams — DB — fourth member of "Us Four" — P.F. Cabinet — Grims Gress — plans to follow Jesus. 154 SENIORSDecisions, Decisions, Decisions Utilizing the materials available in the Career Center. Stove Childs hopes to find the answers to his college problems. Susan Debra Rasmusson — Shrass — Sr Womens Varsity — tennis — P.F. Y L — works at Allstate insurance — likes skiing, piano — college. Mark J. Razidlo — Roz — enjoys tishing and camping — trips to B.W.C.A plans include traveling and U.of M. Christopher Mark Ready — Christopher-Robin — Hooka Nine — cliff diving m Acapulco. James Lawrence Recke — Rexzll — Varsity Soccer and Track — Pres, of Red Cross — motel clerk — member of Neptune — plans include college Ronald Sidney Reed — East Side Singers — Edina Players — Fencing — loyal Zottian — likes scuba diving — plays guitar — plans include oceanography. Patricia Ann Reese Slugger — Sr. Womens Varsity — P.F. — Job at Swensens — known for swinging clubs — college. Janette Rhoda Reget — Rhoda — capt. of girls downhill ski team — P.F. — Y.L. — job at Ski Tonka — known for collecting hearts and being honest Todd D. Rehmann — downhill ski team — job at 8achmans — plays guitar. Roborta Rao Relnfeld — Robbi — Sr. Womens Varsity — Swubs — enjoys sewing and plants — plans include college. Bradley Scott Roynolds Varsity Hockey and Baseball — enjoys music — playing bizz buzz — memorable trips to Grand Rapids and Canada Cherie Yvotte Ri-fley — Edina Flayers — memorable trip to Dulutn Youth Conference — plans include college. SENIORS 155Edllberto Rivera Jr. — Eddie — ABC — Jehovah's Witnesses — likes reading and bicycling — trips to Calif, and Puerto Rico — loves listening to music. Richard 0. Roberts — Sparrow. Crazy Legs — Hornyettes — 10:02 Club — 4 o'clock football — memorable trips to Post Road. Stephen C. Roborts Trout — AFS — cross-country skiing — Crossroads Coffeehouse — likes smelting — trip to Jamaica — plans to become a mountain man. Jaime Margaret Robertson — co-captam Varsity Chcerleading — Us Four — plans to grow taller than Marcia — has twin sister — P.F. Mary Elizabeth Robertson - Mare — track, cross-country running — Spanish Club — works at Dayton's — college at St. Catherine Robert Monne Rolschau — Rots — I M softball — works at DaVair Inc — trips to Florida. Bahamas and Washington — college at U. of M Jeffrey Steven Roth — Reeko — Post Road Club — Snowbound — JA — skiing instructor — known for Mopar Racing — trips to Indiana and Lutsen. Mary Elizabeth Rouner Liz — Images - Crossroads Coffeehouse — summers in New Hampshire — Quill and Scroll Award — plans include college. Lisa Michele Roy — L. Roy — Concert 8and — Orchestra — Sr. Women’s Varsity — P.F. — job at Christen B. — plans to attend U. of M . School of Journalism. Concentrating on what his teacher is saying. John Hansko is oblivious to his surroundings. 156 SENIORSForging Ahead ould you believe ... car trouble? ... a six hour dentist appointment? ... the two hour flu? These were among the top ten excuses used by Edina-East skippers this year. The sun was shining — a beautiful spring day. the wheels were at hand, and there was a substitute in Chemistry. All systems were go. and on impulse, so did the skipper. Skippers usually traveled in packs of two to five, going anywhere from Perkins to the Superette. Other hotspots that the skippers hit were McDonalds, the library, the cafeteria during fourth hour, and sometimes even the second floor bathroom. But no matter where they went, skipping was always a good time, and it seemed “so easy!" But getting back into class the next day was another story. Two of the most popular procedures were to forge a note from mom. or even more daring, forge a stolen admit. But the oldest way to get excused still remained the safest, for a good story to a sympathetic teacher always seemed to work. "I'm sorry that I had to miss fourth hour yesterday. but I had to go home to let the plummer in. Ya see. my parents are out of town and ...” Julie Ann Sandberg — Vo-tech — Sr Womens Varsity — loves animals and horseback riding — known for bicycling — trips to Padre Island — college Paul R. Sandberg - Green Spectre — Marching. Varsity and Concert Band — Past Master Counselor — hobbies include C B. radio and skiing Adnario Alberto Santiago ABC student from Cleveland enjoys biking, basketball and music — trip around Lake Erie — college Kathleen Marie Schedin — Dmo — Sec. of Edina Players and Concert. Swing and Chamber Choirs —- Thes-bians — East Side Singers Robert John Schnobrich — Brick — works at Country Club Mkt. — enjoys golf, waterskiing — P.F. — known for cowboy boots John Coleman Scholz - Dog — U2Club — Broomball Bruisers — exstarcastie member — Oriental rug dealer — college and gambling. Scott Robert Schultz — Schultzy — calculus — skiing — tennis — Hornyettcs — U2 Club — Y.L. — P.F. — Als Pals — plans include college Therete Ann Seaman — Terri — plays the organ — job at Donaldsons — college at St. Catherine's Steve S. Sellers — Herbie — J.V Soccer — Varsity Track — cross country running and skiing — band — Ski Club Victoria Ann Sou-bert - Vickey — choir — gymnastics — Red Cross — Sr. Womens Varsity — P.F. — Grims Gress — likes tennis, skiing Barry Ostby Sewall — Shabu — Hornyettes — baseball — I.M. basketball — 4 p.m. Pamela Park football — P.F. — works at County Seat Mary Joan Sexton — Sex — Hornettes — Varsity Gymnastics — enjoys swimming, diving — U2 Club — P.F. — three stooges. Greg M. Sharp — likes woodworking — job at Lunds — plans include college, travel. David W. Shay — Freighter crash — likes waterski-mg. parties — works at Byerly's — U. of M. as Electrical Engineer. David Michael Sheehan — Seimar — Cal Club — U2 club — Varsity Soccer — capt of cross country skiing — Y.L. — P.F. — Campaigners — Broom Brawl Bruisers. Philip Lund Sleff — Ace — Student Council — class officer — golf — likes raquetball. back gammon SENIORS 157Looks Like We Made It Senior Class Officers: Front Row- Katie Kelley. Geoff Allen. Back Row- Kent Fredrickson. Mike Olson. Charles Wells Siftar — WELLS — Vo-tech — works at Warner's Hardware and Crown Auto — known for Chuck's truck — plans include Red Wmg Vo-tech. Paul D. Siftar trips to Big Sky and Canadian Rockies — likes camping and drinking — plans include Colorado College of Chemistry and numerous camping trips. Joanne M. Simons — Jodi — plays piano — job at Marvin Oreck's. Rolling Acres and Frasier School — plans include U. of Austin Elizabeth Marie Sims — Lisa — I.M. softball — Red Cross — likes snow and water skiing — Sr. Women's Varsity — trips to Florida and Colorado. Bryan Charles Singer — No-Hit — basketball and baseball — Hornyettes — Diner's Club — Miller Men — 101 and Post Road Club — P.F Brett David Slocum — Scum Varsity Lunch and Calculus — President of Canadian Club — trips to Tsolyanu and St. Louis P3rk. Gretchen Ann Slosser -- pi — captain volleyball — waitress at Convention Grill — member of Stargazing Society and Wind River Force — Bowdom College Jay Thomas Slo-vlck — band — wrestling — job at County Seat — two year row captain — trips to Mexico and Jackson Hole. Alison Smith — Al — Sr Women's Varsity — Pres of stargazing society — SWUBS — loves sailing, waterski-mg and making snowmen. Michael James Smith — Smitty — Post Road Club — enjoys sports and Charlie Daniels Band — memorable trips to Wisconsin and Texas. 158 SENIORSPamela Jane Smith Smiley — Sr. Women's Varsity — softball — Red Lobster Club — band — P.F. — works at Target and Fair-view Southdale Hospital — plays guitar — trip to Florida Susan Jan Smith — band and orchestra — printer at Lewis Engineering — plans include Liberal Arts College William P. Smith — Rocky — football — hockey — track — job at North American Van Lines — memorable trip to Florida. Allen Carl Sorenson A C. Soreyes — slalom skiing — known for Bando. Ann Marie Spoodls — Spup Buzzette Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — Y.L — hobbies include swimming, waterskiing, tennis and boys — enjoys listening to Oan Fogelberg trips to Florida. California and Canada John M. Stafford - wrestling — builds wooden models — enjoys skiing and raquetball — trip to 8.W.C.A. — college Scott M. Stairs. Karen Ann Stark Peanut — Spanish Club — Pep Club — P.F. — Grims Gress — known for saying "I'm just kidding" and waving at people. Brian Russoll Stirrat — soccer — Star Castle softball team — Y.L — P.F — known for cowboy hat — memorable trips to Colorado — plans include college and traveling. Nancy Lennox Stirrat Spanish Club — boy's soccer — job at Freeman's Sandwich Shop — enjoys girl's hockey and cross-country sknng. Leigh W. Stoakes Sticks -cross-country — enjoys playing the drums — U2 Club — backpacking in New Mexico. Wondering how they all got to be seniors. Mr. Lyngass looks over his Psychology class in amazement. David Lee Stocke — Dave — works at Target — likes skiing — trip to B W C.A Paul Gordan Stoltz — Lips — Concert and Dance Band — enjoys running and weightlifting — known for "The Red Fox" — plans include U. of California at Santa Barbara and traveling. Thomas Louis Struthers Jr. — Art — baseball — hockey — soccer — P.F. — likes to hunt and golf — known for hitting parked dump trucks. Steven Robert Stuart Stu — trips to Canada and England — backbacking in Wyoming and B.W.C.A. — known for glass liquid cooled — out-of-state college. SENIORS 159The Dating Game ere he comes! Here he comes!” she whispered excitedly while nonchalantly leaning against her locker. "Maybe this would be a good time for me to leave." her friend commented while winking slyly. Meanwhile, the guys were scheming. also, checking out their particular girl's locker location, class schedule. previous dates, and her "reputation." Friends were also an important part of the investigation, putting in a good word whenever possible. Once a guy and a girl began dat- ing. they would plan activities such as bowling. Putt-Putt, golfing, movies or just "watching T.V." This was followed by a trip to a pie shop or Perkins, where the boy would feast, and the girl would daintily sip her Tab. afraid to order anything over $2.00 or one hundred calories. "The door scene" wound up the date for most couples. Usually the girl would thank the guy and turn to go inside, just as she felt his lips somewhere near her right ear lobe. After ending a date like that, many couples decided to "just be friends." Danlol Patrick Sullivan — Sully — baseball — job at General Sports - - likes hockey and football — memorable trips to Kansas City and Chicago. Laura Mario Sutherland ass't editor Buzzette track — Spanish Club — cross-country — P.F. — Bible Study — Grims Gross Alan J. Svejkovsky — Swy — football — golf — Post Road Club — member of Kono's clowns — P.F. — job at Normandale golf course John M. Sweetland — Sweety — football — baseball — High School Bowl — Hornyettos — P.F — Lazy Club known tor mingling — plans include college parties. Judith Lynn Swift Nipper — Fred s — co-captain Hornettes — P.F. — Y.L. — Grims Gress — works at Met — movie buff — enjoys sweets and beef stew Mark Daniel Sym-chych — hobbies include poker and backpacking — 1.400 mile canoe trip across Canada Thomas John Szarzynski — Zar gui-tarski — tennis — hobbies include guitar and writing songs — loves nature and all its surprises — bike trips to Hundrock and Lake Pepin. Kathleen Jerri Taylor KT — orchestra — Aqua Nymphs — church youth group — job at Edina pool — known for running into doors. Martha Ellen Tcegen Tecgs — softball — Sr. Women's Varsity — P.F. — Y.L. — enjoys water and snow skiing, horsebackriding — nursing. Douglas B. Togcn Space — swimming — Sambo's Commandos — enjoys skiing — known as labor expert. Mark Emil Thang — Twanger — baseball — Hornyettos — P.F. — memorable trips to California and Hawaii — coach of Clean Sweepers. Lynn Marcie Thorvllson editor of Buzzottc president of AFS — Minnesota Kicks Asst P R director — hobby of man watching birthday trips to Lawrence University. Kristi M. Tictgen - Kritty — Pres. Of Vica — ski team — Slo Gin Fi zers — flower tops — Hi-League — known for night hawk cruises -nursing. Michael Tita — enjoys skiing and camping — known for turning numbers — memorable trips to Canada and the coast. June Marie Tongen memorable trips to Colorado. Louisiana and California — plans include travel and college in warm places and marrying a cowboy Ann Leslie Towler Annie — drill major of marching band — band — orchestra — loves cross-country skiing, tennis and butter toffee peanuts 160 SENIORSSusan Elizabeth Travis Suzy — Sr. Womens Varsity — works at Tastee Treat and Frank Kreiser Real Estate — loves to ride horses and ski — trips to Florida and Lake Tahoe Daniel John Trudeau - Concert and Stage Band — tennis — Homecoming King — Oasis — plans to purchase an electric blue helicopter — Orion — hunting trips to Canada. Mark Steven VanderVort — Vanders — football — basketball — Utley Football Club — P.F. — trips to Bozeman and Glacier — known for being tall. Michael J. VanOss — plans to go out west. Jim L. VanSomeren Shaggy — band — works at Brothers — likes to ski and snowmobile — memorable trip to Florida. Paul Thomas VanValkonburg Van — football — soft-ball — Student Council — Al's Pals — Coffeehouse Staff — owner of J and P. Painting Co. — trips to Mexico and B.W.C A Kevin Marc Velgersdyk Vel football track — capt. of swim team — exec, of Post Road — 10:02 and 101 clubs — Broom Brawl Bruisers — trips to Florida and Braemar. Robert Randall Viosca - professional walker to and from class — trips to East Coast and Europe Christopher A. Volpc Volp — Concert and Stage Band — MYS — I.M. softball — jobbing with trumpet — trips to Mexico City and Florida. Bruce P. VonDrashek. Wendy Ann Wal-burg — Concert Choir — Sr. Womens Varsity — Church Youth Group — Swubs — loves waterskiing, camping and ice cream sandwiches — trips to Mexico 3nd Arizona Lee Ellen Wandcrseo drum major — Aqua Nymphs — flag squad — Concert Band — GTCYS — All-State Orchestra — likes skiing, music, art and tennis — trips to N. Carolina — plans to attend St. Catherine While waiting in line at Bachmans. Ginny Olson and Mark Donnoly find that flowers are just one of the many expenses of Homecoming. SENIORS 161Take A Break Stove Domke and Sue Travis discuss the day's events, while Tim Brink concentrates on his tood. Patricia Erin Ward — Tricia - Whigroan — Spanish Club - trips to Colorado and Florida — college at U. ot M. James C. Warner — enjoys camping — works at American Family Inc. — many memorable trips to the BWCA and Chippawa plans include college. Pamela Rae Warner Whigrean — Aqua Nymphs - Orchestra — P.F. — enjoys piano — works at Dayton's — memorable trips to Silver Cliff and Virgin Isles. Luannc Wartchow — Bouncy — Concert and Marching Band — orchestra — Sr. Womens Varsity — works at Donaldson's trips to Las Vegas. Hawaii and Breezy Point. Craig S. Webb - Ber likes parties Billy and Marty Tabacomst — trips to Colorado. Anita Elizabeth Wetherall - Shmta — crosscountry running — Cardinal Puffs — P.F — Grirr.s Gress — likes jogging and fishing — trips to Frontier and Silver Cliff. Catherine Mary White - Shkatic — Horncttes Homecoming Court — 3rd member "US Four" — Fox car-pool — P.F. Cabinet Y.L, — Colorado. Julie Ann Wlchterman band — Sr Womens Varsity — AFS — P.F — likes watching football — known for curly hair — college. Wayne Anthony Wilbright P.R. Con cert. Stage and Chuck Elledge's Big Band — known for curly hair — plans include college and a medical career. Wendy Lynae Wilkins — Boom Concert and Varsity Band — loves Elvis — works at Christen B. trips to Florida. Hawaii and Breezy Point Janet K. Williams — Jigger Concert Band — cheese-ing — likes jumping in leaves - Sr Womens Varsity — trips to Breezy Point. 162 SENIORSSandra B. Wlllmert — Abercrombie — loves horseback riding — hopes to invent the 28 hour day in the near future — memorable trips to Boston Martha Blair Willson — Mar — Varsity Cheerleading — P.F. — D-Group — likes to dance, play tennis, watch hockey and soccer — trip to Florida Peter Kelly Wilms — Varsity Soccer — Post Road Club — ski instructor — likes cooking, skiing, cars and girls — known for curly hair — trips to Washington. Lutsen and Snowcrest. Kenneth D. Wilson - DeMolay band P.F. — hobbies include skiing and radio-controlled aicraft — trips to Seattle and Denver. Mary Angela Wilson - Shriget — llower tops — works at City Hall — likes animals — enjoys traveling and music — trips to Lake Owen. Calif.. Cottage Grove. Sarah Elizabeth Wiltz — Sr. Womens Varsity — Varsity Volleyball — known for being a Saucett trips to McGregor. Duluth and Rocket Park Petor David Winkels — Bullwinkle Son — co-editor Buzzette - football — baseball — tennis — basketball. Michael G. Woelfet. Mary Elizabeth Wolf Sr Womens Varsity — works at Fairview S'Dale — known for getting rowdy on public transportation — U. of M Nancy Browning Woodrow — Woody — Varsity Cheerleader — Sloe Gin Fizzers — P.F. — Y.L. — teaches Sunday School — trips to Colorado. Lake On-ema and Lake Minnetonka. Sandra Mary Yaegcr — Yags Whigrean Co-Editor — P.F. Cabinet — Grims Gress leader — Aqua Nymphs — trips to Colorado and Illinois Railroad Tracks — enjoys swimming, skating. Thomas D. Youngren known for racing motor cycles — memorable trips to Yellowstone Park Michael Andrew Zeman — Z cross-country skiing — track Varsity Calculus row capt. — Y.L — Campaigners — trip to New Mexico Mary Lee Zleper — Zee — AFS — Buzzette Whigrean - Sr. Womens Varsity — Y.L. — enjoys canoeing and backpacking — trips to Canada. B.W.C.A. and Virginia — plans to pursue a commercial art career Steven Donald Ziesslor — The Animal —football — track — swimming — Post Road Club — P.F. — trips to Colorado and Calif. While Laura Sutherland. Lori Bowles and Jen Platter concentrate on their studies. Kristi Person gives some lucky guy a radiant smile. SENIORS 163Juniors Joining The Working World weet sixteen and never been hired. All this changed as juniors got their first job. As graduated seniors left for college the openings were capably filled by the juniors. Applications, interviews, sweat and prayer went into the job hunt. At first many couldn’t handle a five day a week. 3:00-9:00 job so they often started with a couple days a week for two to three hours. As the year progressed and the hours seemed to increase. the working juniors social life diminished. The manager became a challenge when asking for time off. When the jobster did come in for work it provided him with a small, but welcome, income. Instead of "Mom can I borrow a couple of bucks for the weekend?". Mom asked for a couple of bucks for the weekend. This created a sense of independence. But as the money came in there were always new and unique ways to spend it. The first job was a stepping stone to the real world. It provided an invaluable experience, interaction with others, and it was not to be soon forgotten. Replacing carts are among the maintenance |Obs for Tim Woatherhead. Kerry Brown and Peggy Renwick wait on a customer. Adams. Michele Adolphson. James Allcrt. Suzanne Anderson. Barbara Anderson. Karin Anderson. Amy Anderson. Mary Anderson. Mary Anderson. Susan Anderson. Todd Anderson. Elizabeth 8ach. Debra Bailey. Austin Balafas. Dmo Banks. Mary Barry. Laura Bathcl. Jean Beal. Andy Becker. Charles Behning. Nancy Jo Berg. Grctchen Borgron. Patricia Bergum. David Billingsley. Lynne Bing. Jeanne Blanchard. Elizabeth Bohlman. Mark Bonello. Stephen I 164 JUNIORSBonstrom. Paul Borden. David Borgcson. Tamara Bradley. Carla Brauer. Barbara Braun. Michael Brenny. Maureen Broback. Michael Brock. Barbara Brown, Kerry Brown. Peggy Brown. Ron Brown. Sarah Brown. Steve Buck, Michael Burke. Sheila Buschmann. Mark Bydlon. Mary Byhre, Teresa Campbell. Jeanne Cardie. Betsy Carlton. Matthew Carroll. Tom Carter. Kathleen Caterina. Patricia Cavanaugh. John Chapman. David Charles. Ursula A job. at some times can be extremely tedious and Dave Spear relieves tension and finds comfort during a break by playing Mr. Wipple and squeezing some Charmm. Charleston. Thomas Childs. Kathleen Christensen. Tammy Clay. Charles Clay. Kathryn Clemmer, Lynne Colburn. Carla Coleman. Linda JUNIORS 165Juniors Colwell. Paul Comb. Kay Cornelius. Richard Crew. Chris Crippa. Kevin Crowley. Susan Cullen. Thomas Davey. Susan Davis. Jeffrey Dege. Joy de Lambert. Ann Denman. James Devine. Chris Diggs. R. Nelson Dixen. Rebecca Dombross. Lisa Domkc. Mike Donnelly. John Dorn. Scott Dorsey. Theresa Dosen. Nancy After painting the town. Jill Jorgenson. Jane Halweg, and Molly Brenny find themselves overwhelmingly hungry. Downey. Keith Doyle. Mike Dunsmore. Patti Duoos. Philip Dvorak. Kimberly Eisenhuth. Greg Eichens. Douglas Ellmgson. Betsy Enger. Gregg Ensminger. Roger Erstad. David Etzwiler. Diane Everett. John Fallon. Mitch Fmberg. Kristin 166 JUNIORSAll Around Town Relaxing at Southdale Bowl on a Friday night. Bob Mach lines up his cue tor a difficult shot. Finlay. Terry Flynn. Ann Fouchc. Guy Fowler. Matthew Franklin. James Franklin. Jeanine Frey. Carol Fried. Andrew Fromke. Susan Fundenburg. Emilia Gagnon. Mark Gallagher. Jane Gempler. Brenda George. Denise George. Paulette Gerstenberger. Andrea Getty. Clyde Gibson. Robert Gisselbeck. Jeff Gjerstad. Laura Goblirsch. Ann Goetz. Cori Gottschall. John Grade. Anne Granlund. Mark Gray. Julie Greer. Murray Grimsby. Roberta Griswold. Kevin Groven. Jane Halweg. Jane Hampson. Gregory Hanson. David Hanson. Kristine Hanson. Laurie JUNIORS 167Juniors H3nson. Penny Hanson. Scott Harmon. Robert Harrington. Angelita Harris. Clay Hartwoll. Sarah Hauskins. Linda Hedrick. Robert Helgerson. Rachel Hcmstad. Nancy Henaman. Jeanne Henyan. Molly Herzog. Mary Hield. Martha Higgins. Raymond Hildreth. Joel Hoff. Cecily Houge. Mark Holm, Anne Holmcn, Lee Holmgren. David Horan. Paul Horovitz. James Horton. Cindy Howard. Marsha Hoyt. Steve Huber. Shari Huber. Tonia Hulse. Cristi Hunnmghake. Diane Husbands. George Hymcs. Marshall Ingman, Mary Jackson. Julie Jacobson. Cynthia Jacobson. Pamela Jacobson. Sandra Jarchow. Eric Jegers. Zigrida Jensen. Rolf 168 JUNIORSFlicks If all the newest hit movies have been seen, golden oldies are a welcome relief I Jack Nicholson night! KING OF MARVIN GARDENS At 7:30 EASV RIDER ID 1 Mon.-Tu«s.-Wed. Nov. 28-20-30 (7 Two powerful dramas! CARNAL KNOWLEDGE At 7:35 STRAW DOGS At 0:25 [r] M-H-w ■ - Two from Roman Polanski! TENANT At7i10 FEARLESS VAmPIRE KILLER ne favorite diversion anticipated and enjoyed by juniors after turning seventeen was being able to attend those funny, violent, and often a little risque "R” rated movies; legally. Flicks like Blazing Saddles or Carrie and. of course, cheerleader movies, afforded unlimited entertainment opportunities. Occasionally the mushy films might get dull so a bored junior could have always brought a friend along to attempt to disrupt the audience by cracking up during a suspenseful moment. Though trouble making. Ju-Ju Bee fights and being asked to leave by an usher still sent a chill up the spine, the challenge of attempting to sneak in was now gone, leaving an empty void in its place. But the adventurous junior could always pick up his Dad's old trenchcoat, an out of date Fedora and a pair of "cool shades” and try a new. kinky thrill, sneaking into an "X" rated movie! At 5:30 s Jeronimus. Richard Jeub. Michael Johnson. 8rcnt Johnson. Brian Johnson. Donald Johnson. Janet Johnson. Jennifer Johnson. Julie Johnson. Manna Johnson, Sarah Johnson. Sarah Johnson. Tom Jones. Clarke Jones. Michael Jones. Susan Jordan. Mark Jorgenson. Jill Joyce. David Kapitan. Morry Kasid. Stacey Kavanaugh. John Keith. Phoebe Kenyon. Scott Kieper. Mark Kimpston. Karol King. Katharine Klippenstem. Donald Knowles. Kristine Kobs, Mike Koepsell. Chris Kolcmski. Steve JUNIORS 169Juniors Konhauser. Daniel Koskovick. Dan Kouatli, Kalid Kuehn. Joe Kuenzli. John Kulander. Mary Beth Kuntz. Carolyn Ladner. Lizabeth LaPorte. Lawrence Larson. Glen Larson. Gretchen Lauen. Mike Lee. David LeGros. Susan Lchar. Jane Leskee. William Lewis. Thomas Lickteig. Chris Limbeck. Zach Lmdberg. Karolyn Lindquist. Kent Lodoen. Karen Lomauro. Jill Loomis, Edward Luger. Jean Lund. Jennifer Lyman. Marcia Maanum. Greg Mach. Robert Madaras. Robyn Magnuson. Celeste Maley. Robert Markun. Jackie Matheson. Colleen Mathison. Polly McCanna. Susan To get away from the study hall mon- because homework was meant to be otony. Mary Anderson finds a book done only at home. 170 JUNIORSPondering Seniority McCarron. Susan McClain. 8rad McDonald. Gail McDonald. Kathleen McKay. Peggy McKernan. Barbara McLellan. Nancy McNamara. Brad Melaas. Jon Merrill. Mary Mertes. Amy Mertcs. Mary Metcalf. Rebecca Metcalfe. Debra Miller. Debbie Miller. Linda Miska. Ellen Moffa. Mark Montgomery. Michael Moran. Dave Murphy. Barbara Nelson. Dirk Nelson. Lisa Nesbit. Judith Nienaber. Paige Nootccn. Denise Norgren. Chris Noreen, Charles Nugent. Terri Nymark. John O’Brian. Sean O'Connor. John Odland. Diana Ohm. Marcia Olson. Elizabeth Olson. Gregory Olson. Jeff JUNIORS 171Juniors Owens. Lynn Paden. Thomas Pajari, Wendie Palmer. Elizabeth Panchot. Robert Peak. Leandra Pendergast. Kim Pennington. Robert Perkins. Jon Petersen. Kim Petersen. Kirk Peterson. Jenny Peterson. Mary' Ann Pollock. Martin Price. Scott Pnckman. Lynda Prior. John Putz. Robbm Qumn. Leslie Qumn. Robert Ramsburg. Todd Ramseth, Catherine Rasmusson. Wendy Ready. Mary Recke. Richard Renwick. Peggy Rcthlake. Mark Richard. Karen Rifley. Michael Risvold. Michael Roberge. Dale Rogan. Chris Ronnei. Heidi Root. Robert Roth. Todd chores around the house. While escaping from the after school routines, the topics of conversation could have ranged from trying to figure out puzzeling Algebra and Trigonometry problems to hot and juicy romances. If the gabbing did swing to the more bizarre subjects, there was a chance that an eavesdropping brother or sister just might happen to pick up the telephone and catch a jist of the conversation. The poor girl found herself in big trouble if a parent just happened to find out about it. The best cure for the little bugger was a good bribe. In some states this would have been considered black mail! Though interruptions were many and cooperation little, a junior still found time for some good gossip! It’s For You ary the phone's for you again." “Thanks daddy I'll take the call upstairs. Hi Sue? Yeah, what cha up to tonight?" “Oh. about 5 2”!. No really not much, just the usual hassles and homework. I’ve got some good gossip though." “Ooh, do tell!" “Sue. it's time for dinner get off this phone right now!" "All right mom I'm off. Mary I’ll call you back when I get finished." “Sue. don’t you dare keep me in suspense for that long!" Alas it was too late Sue had already hung up. Conversation like these were common among junior girls. These little talks were a welcome relief from schoolwork or doing nightly 172 JUNIORSRoy. Barbara Sams. Dorothy Sanders. Maureen Sarset. Robert Savre. Kent Schiedinger. William Schilling. Tammy Schlachter. Scott Schmid. Brian Schmidt. Bob Schoenecker. Susan Schram, Susan Schunn. Elisa Schwartz. Daffni Scdoff. William Sellers. David Semenkewitz. Steve Severson, Michelle Seyko. Kevin Shea. Jenny Shore. Trent Sidlcy. Gwen Silber. Ben Simmons. Kent Smith. Sharon Snelling. Thea Solberg. Wade Soltau. Roger Spalding. Sue Spear. Dave Though Jerry Squires is slightly ham- makes up for it by playing double time pered by a broken toe. Greg Hampson during a game of foosball. Sperides. Diana Spmdler. Cathy Squires. Janet Squires. Jeremiah Staler. Lisa Stallard. Alison JUNIORS 173Stang. Chris Stearns. Sandy Steele. William Stcmkamp. Stewart Stevens. Beth Stokes. Tarita Swenson, Solve! Swetland. Todd Szendrey. Tony Tarr. Jeanne Terwilligcr. Jell Thayer. Timothy Thang. Dave Thompson. Deborah Thompson. Tonya Thomson. Kathleen Tomasko. Chris Beth Trudeau. Mary Tungseth. Marlene Vaaler. Ted Vacanti. Michael VanBenthuysen, Janet Vander Plaats. Jeff Vant Land. Jacob At the Homecoming Pcptest. can be a non-conformist and still Becky Volpe illustrates that a girl be a special person. 174 JUNIORSWilcox, William Williams. Amy Williams. Dennis Willson, Mark Wilson. Denise Windhorst. Holle Wollan. David Woodhams. Andrea Woodley. Dave Wright. John Wynn. Jaquclme Zollars. Nancy Velek. John Velgersdyk. Jason Viker. Jenny Volpe. Rebecca Vorlicky. Larry Vraspir. Monica Walsh. Mary Walters. James Warner. Carolyn Wasmoen. Thomas Weatherhead. Tim Weden. Wendy Westin. Lisa Widen. Hcid. Wiemer. Karl JUNIORS 175Sophs Hang Ten n the prospering suburb of Edina, fast food chains soon sprang up. These restaurants thus bore the name of a high school hangout. A hangout could have acutally been any where there were a few chairs, a table, and mass of bodies. The best place to hang seemed to be restaurants, because anywhere there was food there was a teenager! One certain restaurant. Perkins, seemed to be repeatedly patronized at six-thirty a.m. on most school mornings by crowds of giggly girls dragging in a birthday girl in her p.j.’s and slippers. Getting bizarre looks from waitresses could not put a damper on their birthday festivities. This practice was almost considered traditional at Edina-East. McDonalds was also a great escape. To beat the lunchroom monotony. if one could find another with a car. Macs' was the place to go for a quick munch. A Coke and fries were also great after a football game. At least fifty kids could be found packed around the counter screaming "We’re number one!" Maybe the football team wasn't but the people were! Abram. Gregg Allbnght. Paul Allen. Gretchen Alt. Tim Anderson. Debbie Anderson. Gregory Anderson. Mary Beth Arnold. Kevin Athelstan. Birgit Austin. Leonard Bachmann. Tom Backus. Roy Baird. Robin Balafas. Maria Bari. Chris Barnard. Mike Barnes. Patrick Bathel. Charles Benn. Scott Benson. Bradley Bergee. Ruth Bigelow. John Bjerken. Patty Blanch. Mike Bongaarts. Mike Bonstrom. Bruce Bonzi. Betty Borgeson. Sheryl Bowles. Suzanne Boyle. Mary Lou Braum. Andy Bremer. Victoria 8rennan. Mike Brose. Kevin Brown. Patti 176 SOPHOMORESBurbidge. Susan Busdicker. Pamela Cain, Tommy Call. Curtis Callan, Patricia Cameron. Patti Carlson. Ron Carlson. Todd Carver. 8eth Case. Anne Christian. Charlie Clay. Tim Coddington, Steve Comstock. Matt Cope. Steve Corey. Catherine Cote. Bob Coursolle. Robert Crane. Mary Crosbie, Dan Cumings. Katherine Dahl. Lori Dahlberg. Peter Dahlheimer. Joanne Davies. 8rian Davis. Anne Desotelle, John Devine. Sean Devries. Terry A student's locker can become a reflection of his personality, serving as a home away from home. SOPHOMORES 177Sophs Diamond. Tracy Dolezal. Dan Dornblaser. Mark Dougherty. Ann Downey. Bruce Doyle. Mary Dulac. Julie Dunne. Mary Dunne. Patricia Dunsmore. Kathy Duran. Lori Dussik. Dave Edmonson. Laura Eide. Jane Elledge, Charles Elvin. David Engler. David Feddema, John Fesenmaier. Ray Flaskamp. Ted Fleming. Mary Ford. Dianne Forsythe. Joan Foss. Rene Foster. Trevis Franklin. Harry Fraser. Bill Fraser. Cynthia Fuhr. Laura Fundenburg. Paul Gaida. Mitch Gallagher. John Gastler. Ann Gibson. William Giroux. Laurie Godfrey. Heather Gohlke. Frances Graham, John Grandquist. Robert Grauze. Larisa Looking Ahead Ignoring the chauvanistic point of view. Todd Nelson learns previously feminine trade. 178 SOPHOMORESGray, Lori Green. Anna Greenbush. Steve Gregory. Paul Greig. Bob Grestad. Lena Griest. Lori Grodnick. Howard Grogan. Mike Hagglund. Kevin Haider. Melinda Haider. Salina "Where's my mommy. I need a ride to school!" begged Bitty MacCambridge and Molly MacNamara, during a skit. Going Hall. Thomas Halvorson. Sue Hamill. Michael Hammersten. Tom Hannon. Quinn Hanson. Katherine Hardy. Kimberly Harrel. Ann Harris. Jane Harrison. Denise Hatz. James Haugen. Lisa Haworth. Marcy Hayes. Joe Hayes. Mary Back SOPHOMORES 179Sophs Oops! Flunked Again core a 70. If you |E|| didn't you could always try again next week, as many did. All were in pursuit of a driver's license. In the beginning a driver’s license candidate chose the “easiest" location to take their test, and there proceeded to execute perfect turns, to carefully observe all intersections and to drive at an average speed of 10 m.p.h. If the test was successfully completed. the deteriorated paper permit was gladly exchanged for a genuine plastic driver’s license. New worlds were opened to the sophomores with licenses. Instead of waiting for mom to get done working so she could chauffeur friends around, the licensee could merely take the car himself. After football games, herds of sophomore kids packed into "the wheels" to seek out popular hangouts and crash upperclassmen's parties. If there was no way to pass the test, bumming a ride from someone else was a favorite challenge to be considered. Practicing parallel parking. Bill Sharp prepares for the big day. Hedberg. Thomas Heegaard. Bill Heiam. Peggy Heiberg. Shelly Heidkamp. Kelly Helgemoe. Jeff Helgerson. Chris Heigren. Thomas Hemstad. Judith Hendricks. Ann Hendrickson. Connie Henry. Jill Henry. William Hines. Susan Hite. Sarah Hjelle. Leslie Hoffman. Linda Holker, David Holm. Kathryn Honn. Alan Horan. Dave Horn. Julia Hougnon. Jane Huff. Mike Hughes. Maureen Hughes. Pete Husebo. Kirstin Hustad. Scott 180 SOPHOMORESSophomore Class officers. Todd Peterson. Paul Allbright, Tom Hedberg and Ann Gastler show their sophisticated class leadership by leaning on a Caddy. Hurd. Julie Hutton. Leslie Ikola. Sarah Iverson. Brian Ives. Connie Jacoby. William Jensen. James Jensen. Michael Johnson. Barbara Johnson. David Johnson. David Johnson, Kelley Johnson, Kim Johnson. Scott Johnson. Tom Jones. Thomas Jordan. Jimmy Jurisch. Shelly Kelly. Mary Klippenstein. Michael Knows. Todd Koenig. Debra Kojetin. Brian Kolars. Charles Kosters. Daniel Kotzen. Shari Krogseng. Juli Kulander. Lynne Kurup. Nancy Laederach. Christy Lambert. Kimberly Lamse. Bob Lang. Ethan Langberg. Alex Larson. Andrew Larson. John Larson. Michael SOPHOMORES 181Sophs LaVercombe. John Lawson. Andrew lemieux. Elisabeth Lieber. Dan Lishman. Lisa Long, Carla Lonsbury. Anne Lundborg. Kathleen Lundgren. Kristen Lundquist. Patty MacLennan. Laura Madison. Dave Mahoney. Cindy aney. Kathleen Manske. Kipp Marchuk. Nick Markun. Leslie Marshall. David Marx. Susan Matthias. Sara May. Laura Mazie. Jana Mc8urney. Ann McCambridge. Elizabeth McCarty. Steve McCarthy. Tim McClain. Margaret McCollister, Charles McElligott. Mark McGarvey. Laurie McLellan. Matthew McNamara. Maura McNamara. Suzy Meeker. Doug Meeks. Susan Michael. Carol Miller. Cindy Miller. Julie Moffa. Ann Louise Moody. Theresa Moore. Robert Morgan. Colleen Morgeson. Jack Mork. Martha Mortison. Michelle Moyer. Tta 182 SOPHOMORESMoyzis. George Myers. Jo Naab. Tricia Naae. Celeste Nelson. Todd Nesbit. Jim Newman. Julie Nilles. Mike O'Donoghue. Sue Oie. Jon Olson. Ooug Orr. Angela Orth. Jeff Ostroot. John Otness. Mark Otto. John Owens. Jackie Pagano. Debbie Palmehn. Tom Patrek. Cathy Paugh. Tom Pearson. Ted Pellowe. Nancy Pertl. Linda Petersen. Susan Peterson. John Peterson. Rick Peterson. Todd Phillips. Karen Platt. Jesse Porter. Anne Prestrud. Jim Quinlan. Maureen Quinn, Theresa Rambler. M3ry Rasmussen. Ann Changing With The Years SOPHOMORES 183Reese. Richard Rerich. Paul Rhodes. Thomas Rice. Blake Rice. Jacqueline Richards. Ken Roberts. Sue Robertson. Lisa Rodriquez. Mary Roen. Shelly Roskam. Chuck Roth. Jill Rothe. Dee Rowen. Douglas Ryan. Jill Sallen. Beth Sanchez. Patty Sandberg. Carol Sayler. Nancy Schedm, David Schellhas. Gretchen Schneck. Karen Schnepp. Steve Schnobrich. Connie Scholz. Mike Schultz. Kurt Schwalbe. Carol Seppi. Gina Shannon. Kevin Sharpe. Bill Sheady. Mike Sheehan. Barbara Sheldon. Cynthia Shelton. Mary Circles Of Success oving up on the high school ladder, former freshman tasted a "sophomore experience" in several flavors. Sophomores found new respon-siblities this year. One of the biggest was trying to complete their first term paper. Having a month to prepare it. the common thing seemed to be to never even begin it until the last minute. The term paper was a very traumatic experience for some underclassmen but proved to be one of the most important lessons ever learned. Having something in common with seniors was finally achieved by this year’s sophs. Class rings were on sale and many jumped at the chance to buy one. There was a certain amount of prestige felt by all who wore the Edina symbol around their finger, showing how proud the bearer was to be a student at Edina-East. Class buttons, specialities this year, were also on sale. They were made just for the class of 1980. The buttons and rings would always bring back fond memories of the sophomore year. There were many mixed emotions about gym class required for the last time. Some liked to break up their studies with a little bit of physical exercise. For these people it was an hour to relieve tension and frustration. but for others it was just a required credit to be obtained. 184 SOPHOMORESFinding nourishment a welcome relief lars indulges himself in an apple for a small from classroom monotony. Chuck Ko- but nutritious lunch. Shipway. John Shoemaker. Glenn Short. Mike Simeon. David Simons. Jeni Slosser. Erik Smith. 8ob Smith. Charles B Smith. Charles Smith. Tom Spencer. John Spoodis. Susan Stafford. Lisa Stang. Jan Stangler. Stephen Stein, Jenny Stemkamp. Rolf Stewatr. Victoria Strom. Elizabeth Sturm. Scott Sullivan. Thomas Supplee. Suzanne Swanson. Nadia Sweder. Mary Talley. Dorothy Tegen. Paul Tewinkel. Lynn Thomas. David Thomas. Tim Thompson. Debbie Todd. Barb Tollesfrud. Jeff Towfer. Carolyn Trojohn, Leigh Truesdell. Sarah Truong. True Ufford. Kelsy VanderVort. Mary Kay Viosca. Louis Vlaming. Jonathon SOPHOMORES 185Vorlicky. Marie Walburg. Barry Walters. Laura Warren. Gwynedd Webert. Mark Weidt. Joe Weikert. Laura Weimer. Noelle Welch. Denise Wentworth. Tom West. Katie Wetherall. John White. Katherine White. Tracie Widen. Jill Williams. Mary Willson. Sarah Wilson. Nancy Wimmer. Mark Wise. Pat Woelfel. Valerie Woodley. Patty Woodrich. Terry Wolf. Tom Wolff. Tom Wunder. Julianne Yaeger. Linda Zeccola. Celeste Ziegeweid. Melinda Zieper. Robert 186 SOPHOMORESa z zf dp° : a« a " Cnxal i -M -£ ' e erf Hji bt2e jz ou °“ c nZiTll (?btT! !'■!'■ Looks Like We Made It! 1) As Chris Larson and Gary Aulik provide color commentary at the Homecoming pep-test, the sophomores gawk at the skits. 2) After finishing a tedious make-up test this student pauses to clear her brain. 3) Sitting in their own little corner, sophomores. Kathleen Maney and Carol Michael try to complete a difficult assignment 4) At a football game Melinda Zigweld doesn’t know where she stands with upperclassmen. SOPHOMORES 187Frosh For a change of pace. Don Eischcn 3nd Jim Friedrichs decided to go to school m class. Abbinante. Julie Abrell. Tom Abram. Julie Abrams. Ross Adamovich. Lisa Adams. Amy Adams. 8ob Adams. Mark Ahl. Kelly Allert. Carolyn Anderson. Eric Anderson. Peter Anderson. Willie Applequist. Lisa Arevald. Margaret Arnold. Dean Ashley. Jim Bachman. Barb Backus. Scott Baker. Jim Barry. Franny Barth, Bob Barton. John Bateman. Bob Beal. Becky Benner. Ron Bennett. Mike Berg. Cara While "Devouring Eisenhower." number 44 Eve Bigelow proudly represents her Freshman class by riding atop their float. 188 FRESHMEN■ I Berg. Joel Bcrquam. John Bigelow. Eve Bivens. David Bierkcn. Maura Blake. John Blake. Nancy Bloomquist. Steve Bordewick. Robert Boubelik. Steve Brandt. Paul Brastad. Todd Brauer. Susan Brink. Thomas Bros. Doug Brown. Jennifer Brown. Toby-Ellen Brownell. Lisa Buck. Sheila Buirge. Andy Burke. Katy Burke. Timothy Burley. Robert Burnett. Mike Byhre. Debbie Byers. John Carlson. Ann Carlson. Mark Carroll. Pat Carter. Tami Case. Linda Cassin. Karyn Caterma. Tony Chapman. Todd Clapp. Peter Tinseled Teeth all life’s little dilemmas that a high school student had to live through one of the worst exper-ences had to be getting braces, hough going to the orthodontist and letting those silvery bands on was an xtremely painful tragedy, to go to chool with braces had to be far worse, he victim had to face the old cliches uch as ‘‘Hi ya‘ tinsel teeth!” or “Hey race-face how's the railroad?” Thinking of gym class could send hivers up ones spine. Getting hit in the ace by a ball or fist could leave the imprint of railroads for at least two weeks. Heaven help the hotlips who got his braces caught with his girlfriends! After getting those wicked devils removed. the ex-tinsel teeth could again eat juicy carmel apples and scrumptious corn on the cob. The "creme de la creme" had to be going to school and flashing a mouth full of pearly white teeth. To face seven years of a retainer had to be the lesser of two evils! FRESHMEN 189Frosh Clay. Tim Conway. Gareth Cornelius. Renee Coulter. Mark Cracraft. John Crew. Cathy Crosby, Scott Crow. Greg Dale. Carleen Deckas. Andrew Deering. Ed Dege. Jay Dekraay. Jane Denn. Laura Desotelle. Jude Dixen, Jeff Dop. Tom Dorsey. Michelle Dougall. Kim Doughterty. Joseph Drees. Tom Duhaime. Brad Duncan. Richard Dunsmorc. Diane Dussik. Cathy Dvorak. Pam Dvorak. Paula Eischens. Don Eisenbrey. Fred Eisenhuth. Brad Elken. Thomas Ellingson. Jane Ensminger. Brian Erickson. Karen Erickson. Lynne Erlandson. Marcia Erstad. Donna Etzwtler. David Finberg. Kay Fischer. Ann Fisher. Todd Flom. Russell Flor, Dawn Flory. Carolyn Stepping into the drivers seat of that shiny new car for the first time is just the beginning. 190 FRESHMENFreshman mobility. An easy and economical way of getting to their favorite places. Fowler. Ben Friedrichs. Jim Friedrichs. Robert Froemming. David Fromke. Michael Fruetel. Randy Fuhr. Bryan Fulco. Richard Fuller. Julie Fuller. Karen Fundenburg. Brian Gans. Jeffrey Going Places Garrity. David Gempler. Mark Gerdon. Patricia Gerstenberger. Karl Getten. Brien Giannakakis. Bessie Giese. Margaret Goetz. Jon Grant. David Grubb, Stuart Hardacker. Debbie Hayer. Laura Heath. Robin Heidkamp. Pam Helgerson. Brian Henson. David Hersey. Keith Holm. Phil Hoppenrath. Sandra Horecki. Elizabeth Horovitz. Becky FRESHMEN 191Frosh Freshman Hassles Huestion: What Is a freshman? Answer: Who knows! At pep-fests they were considered the lowest form of life. That reply was slightly innaccurate. Though they were small, they still were human and not micro-organisms. During the first few weeks of school, freshmen had a hard time adjusting to the high school customs. They could be heard repeatedly asking such questions as. "Can I go to the Men's bathroom if there isn't one for boys?" or "Where is the tunnel between Normandale and Southview?” Those who were too afraid to ask any questions usually ended up skipping or bursting into the wrong classroom. After those first few weeks, the freshmen had only two worries. One was getting mashed while trying to purchase a lunch ticket. The other, being stepped on by upperclassmen while attempting to pick up a lost or dropped pencil. Huff. Dave Hughes. Colleen Hulse. Mary Pat Hunstiger. Beth Hyde. Steve Hylton. Holly Iverson. Pamela Jacobson. Jennifer Jensen. Lance Jennings. Wendi Johnson. Brian Johnson. Glenn Johnson. Lane Johnson. Mark Johnson. Paul Johnston. Patricia Jones. Clarissa Jones. Colette Jones. Elizabeth Jones. Karen Jones. Sara Kain. Helen Kapitan. Loginn Kapsner. Christopher Kasprick, John Keeler. Randy Kegel. Brian Keller. Robert 192 FRESHMENKotzen. Candi Krizan. Steve Kruppstadt. Thomas Kucera. Brad Kuenster, Gary Lindemann. Steve Lishmann, Dana List. James Logan. Neal Logelin. Bob Klippenstein. Dolores Knips. Katie Koepsell. Agie Koskovick. Kris Kostick. Steve Kuenzli. Stephen Lamb. David Larson. Karen Laukka. Suzanne Lee, Steven Lemieux. Anne Levin. Faith Lickteig. Mary Liljenquist. Tammy Lillegard, Renae Lomauro. Mark Lorimer. Theresa Lucke. Ellen Lund. Jeff Kenyon. Michelle Kieper. Katy Kissell. Kim Klinefelter. Kelly Klingensmith. Heidi Lundblad. Ann Mach. Kathy Madaras, Rick Mahoney. Jon FRESHMEN 193Frosh Maley. James Marchuk. Anna Marinovich. Tani Marshall. Jana Matson. Robert McClain. Mike McClellan. Lisa McConneloug. Kathleen McKernan. Janie McNamara. Bob Mears. Suzanne Mehl. Karla Metcalf. Kristine Miller. Charles Mitchell. Nan Montilino. Marty Moser. Mitch Monstrom. Kurt Multin. Mary Murie. Julie Murphy. Phil Naas. Richard Nagy. Thomas Nelson. Ingrid Nelson. Steve Nevers, Sue Newquist. Kari Nguyen. My Nielson. Joy Nitz. Peter Nolan. Kilty Norgrcn. Sue Norman. Franklin Nungesser, Becky Ohm. Steve Olson. Jeff Olson. Jim Olsson. Greg Ortady. Paul Pajari, Cathie Panchot. Mike Pappas. Margo While waiting for first hour to beging, Da- being back in their warm beds asleep, in vtd Bivens and Scott Wallin contemplate stead of in homeroom. 194 FRESHMENPfutzenreuter. Mace Platter. Ted Pollock. John Porter, Tom Potterton. Karen Preston. Paul Price. Todd Prior. Cathy Pugh. Andy Quinn. Linda Raming. Renee Radi. Kirsten Rasmussen. Jenny Rasmussen. Todd Raub. Mary Reddin, Lori Reiter. Jane Remmen. John Ringling Dawn Ritchie. Lisa Roberge. Dawn Roberts, Jennifer Rood. Elizabeth Root. Karen Roskam. Mary Roughton. Kari Rowen. Sarah Rudstrom. Jacqueline Ryan. Steven Sanchez. Dave Sandvik. Peter Savre. James Schiedinger. Dina Schlachter. Ann Schlachter. Nancy Patzloff. Paul Paugh, Jerry Pederson. Leslie Petersen. Greg Peterson. Ann Peterson. Beth Petty. Leslie Frosh Spirit FRESHMEN 195Frosh Schneiderman. Susanne Schoenwetter. Jeff Scholz. Mark Schroeder. Lisa Schultz. Julie Schulz. Richard Schunn. Tom Sciola. Tony Scoggin. Mary Sedgwick. Pamela Sentman. Pamela Sharp. Stephanie Shoemaker. Doug Silas. Barbara Simmons. Gail Slosser. Margit Smith. Cameron Smith. Cheryl Smith. Douglas Smith. Patrice Sollie. Gregg Soltau. David Soucy. Buffy Spann. Valerie Spencer. Sharon Srejovic. Nina Stairs. Kerri Staler. Jinny Steele. John Stein. Jon Steinkamp. Eileen Stephens. Cynthia Stoakes. Leslie Stocco. John Storhaug. Haakon Stryk. William Stutsman. Sara Sullivan. Patricia Sundseth. Dan Swanson. John Szarzynski. John Szendrey. Peter Tarr. David Tedesco. Lisa Teynor. Steve Thang, Jennifer Thomas. Jeannlne After School Antics 196 FRESHMENThorpe. Richard Timm. Don Tomasko. Gregg Trones. Susan Trudeau. Katy Truong. Trang Thi Tully. Elizabeth Twogood, Ben Ulrich. Martha Uppman. Martha VanBenthuysen. Edward VanHercke. Elizabeth VanOss. Tom VanSomeron, Laura Van'tland. Calvin Van’tland. Calvin Velek. Jim Vorticky. Susan Wahlin. Scott Walstad. Steve Weber. Launcelot Wemeter. Peter Westgard. Diane Whitcomb. Kurt White. Scott Wiemer. Paul Wigdahl. Mary Wilson. Leslie Wright. David Youngren. Neil Zeccola. Monte Zieper. James Bob Bordewlck and Bob McNamara smilingly try to think of an excuse to get out of this bothersome task. FRESHMEN 197atronsPatronsPatronsPatrons PatronsPatronsPat SCHERLING-PLETSCH Fargo. North Dakota St. Louis Park Minn. 11% Wr MCDONALD’S 3220 Southdale Circle 925-3130 Edina-East. WE DO IT ALL FOR YOU! MCGARVEY COFFEE Congratulations WHIGREAN and the Senior Class! McGlynn Bakeries ftmNGTONlst SOKHCMMX. »mo. etjno W6 Congratulations Sue and Sandy You’ve Got It! A Great WHIGREAN Year. Mom and Dad Domke Congratualtions Kris, WHIGREAN, and the Class of ’78. Love. Mom and Dad Hjelle WICKES FURNITURE 6725 York Ave. So. Edina. Minn. 55435 SUNSHINE COIFFURES 4512 Valley View Road 920-1273 Sandy's answering service congratulates the entire WHIGREAN staff for a great job. Love. Mom and Dad Yaeger THORPE BROTHERS, INC. 7450 France Ave. So. 835-1133 $. 31. oae itluaic Co. 3905 W 5C h St. 920-1262 Ben In Band instruments for Pros Or 80Qiruw$ VALLEY VIEW HAIR FASHIONS Edina. Minn. Congratulations WHIGREAN! BERMEL-SMABY REALTORS "You're always a move ahead" 3910 W. 50th St. 927-7043 ZIMMER-HOFFMAN ASSOC., INC. 4425 Valley View Road 920-3131 FIRST SOUTHDALE NATIONAL BANK 7001 FRANCE VE. SO EDtNA • 927-1200 BENSON OPTICAL CO. Congratulations and good luck to the Class of 1978! HIRST WESTERN RIGOTTO’S PIZZA 4502!6 Valley View Road 922-0151 Heroiith Mf.ll I 'll'. Ira runninq world LINHOFF COLOR PHOTO LABORATORY 4402 France Ave. So. Minneapolis. Minn. 55410 Best Wishes to Sue and the Class of 78. Jane and Al Michael StudeNt Life 198 PATRONS tronsPatronsPatronsPatronsPatronsPatronsP JACK CARTER'S EDINA BARBER SHOP 5030 France Ave. So. 926-5285 CCIMiCiilfrtw Custom C cms DAHL’S SOUTHDALE PHARMACY Southdale Medical Building Congratulations! AMERICANA STATE BANK 5050 France Ave. So. Edina, Minn. THfc vSSSou ■ »'« « Vt tO.CO'XA jMNKtlO CINNAMON TOAST Edina Five-0 920-4070 CLANCY’S Edina's Best-Biggest-Busiest 926-7687 DENNISON DAIRY STORE 3918 Sunnyside Road Congratulations DICKEY KODET ARCHITECTS INC. 4930 France Ave. So. Edina. Minn. COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND EDINA DRUGS 50th and France Ave. So. 920-1717 Good luck Class of '78 BELLESON’S Fine men’s clothing 50th and France BERNIE’S Restaurant Deli Bakery 4212 West Lake St. Congratulations Kathy and the Class of 78! Love, the gang at Bernle’s JBrutaeman’s teOwnNrtetiri CAESAR’S CHOICE, INC. “Meats of distinction" 4936 France Ave. So. Showing typical Whlgrean attitude, business staff members Nancy Jones, Kris Hjelle, and Debbie Metcalfe munch out at a Whigrean deadline. KH. SD. SY. TM. LN. PB. NJ. DM. TW. MZ. LW. SM. PW. CS. FE. LM. LC. CK. KK. NM. RS. GS. DL. MZ. BA. PH. MD. TL. BC. CZ HORNETTES: chaos and darkness. BeeGee's. Foxes. Freds. Ben-Gay eyes. Saturday Night. Colleen’s broken ankle, bouncing boards, grandmas, summer popsicles. K.C., Stout, monk joke. Friends! PATRONS 199 atronsPatronsPatronsPatronsPatronsPatronsPai EDINA SUPERETTE 4508 Valley View Road 922-9888 FRANCE AVENUE MOBIL 4916 France Ave. So. 922-9717 FREEMAN’S MEN’S CLOTHING 3650 Hazelton Road The House of Quality since 1917 FIRST EDINA NATIONAL BANK 4100 W. 50th St. Edina. Minn. GENERAL SPORTS 5025 France Ave. So. Congratulations Class of '78 THE GLASSHOUSE STUDIO, INC. 4386 France Ave. So. 927-8123 As juniors we are done. We at HOMEROOM 251 Now on to summer and sun! BOB KALLAND'S SHELL SERVICE 5036 France Ave. So. Edina. Minn. 4404 FAANCC AvC SO Edina Mn 9S410 Pmonc ©27.7220 ©22-2277 FLORIST MARTY’S HAIR STYLISTS 4954 France Avenue MORNINGSIDE HARDWARE 3904 Sunnyside Road 922-3363 MORNINGSIDE TEXACO 4360 France Ave. So. Minneapolis. Minn. 55410 NELSON’S FAMILY RESTAURANTS 3656 Hazelton Road Edina. Minn. 831-5159 NOW THEN Southdale Center PADDOCK POOLS by KURUP CONSTRUCTION 4412 Valley View Road Edina. Minn. 920 — 492 THE PHOTO MILL THE RECORD SHOP Southdale Center Mlitanmrinh Custom Silkscreen Printing Individual. Advertising. Institutional SPORTPRINT. INC., 5325 W. 74th St. STORM COMPANY Custom Picture Framing 50th and France studbl SWENSEN’S ICE CREAM FACTORY 127 Southdale Center VALLEY VIEW DRUG 6123 Wooddale Avenue 926-6519 Lisa- 10 great years and still going strong. Thanks for being a super person and such a special friend. Love. Trlcia WASTE KNOT LTD. Custom Oaft Jewelers EDINA FIVE-0 J940 WEST SOTM STREET EOlNA. MINNESOTA SS424 412 92S4S46 Congratulations WHIGREAN We've known all along that "You've Got It!" WINDIGO WOOLWORTH’S 114 Southdale Center Edina. Minn. YORK STEAK HOUSE ■r 200 PATRONSAaA a AMMnante. Jennifer!11) 49. 100. 101. M3 Abbktant . Jutic!9) 49. 188 ABC. 110 Abram. Gregg! 10) 176 Abram. jm 9) 10?. 188. 67 Abrams. Markd?) 77. 130 Abrams. RosS!9) 188 Abrefl. Thomas 9) 188 Academics 72-9J Ademonch. lisa 9) 44. 102. 188 Man . A ny 9) 115. 188 Adams. M rk(9) 188 Adams. M. bcledl) 164 Adams. Robert(9) 188 Administration 74. 75 Adotohson. James(ll 164 A.F G. 111 AM. Kathleen(9) 188 Akserrut. Randy!12 109. 130 AHonsus. Siev«fH12) 130 AH»«ht. PjuVIO) 119. 176. 181 A n. Geof1rey 12l 40. 119. 130. 147. 158 Man, GretchendO) 100. 176 AAert. Caro»yn(9) 188 AAert Suzanne!)1) 164 Almon. Tenytl 1) 110. 55 Alt. TimothydO) 176. 55 Alt. Thomasd 2) 130 Amble. Curt-sd?) 130 Anderson. Amydl) 164. 170 Anderson. Anita! 12) 130 Anderson. Bartered I) 114.164. 125. 207 Anderson Cheryl(12) 130. 97. 32 Anderson. DebradO) 176 Anderson. Enc 9) 102 188 Anderson. Everett ( «c ) 76 Anderson. Gregory! 10) 176. 55 Anderson. Kartell) 103. 113. 116, 164 Anderson. Mary Beth 10) 176 Anderson. M»ry(M 97. 164. 63. 6? Anderson. Mary(ll) 164 Anderson. Nancytfac ) 22. 76. 116. 201 Anderson. N.»ncy(12) 105. 130 Anderson. Peter 9 188 Anderson. Susandl) 70. 164, 64 Anderson. Todd( 11) 164 Anderson. Wilkam(9) 188 Appel. lli abethd 1) 164 Applequ-st. lisa(9) 188 Arevalo. Mar.a(9) 188 Anos. Philip! 12) 130 59 Arrveson. Martha! 12) 105. 130 Arnold. Oeani9) 188 Arnold, Kenn(IO) 176 Art and Business Ed., 88. 89 Ashley. Chertes!12) 130 Ashley. j mes 9) 188. 60 Atchrson, NancyOaC ) 74 Athenian, Birgit(lO) 176, 83 Autrk. Gary! 12) 123. 130. 187 6. 51 Austin, teonard(lO) 176 Avory. M.tchetHll) Bach Debra! 11) 164 20 Bachmann. Barbara(9) 46. 188 Bachmann. Charles(l2) 23. 100. 111. 126. 130. 5. 95 Bachmann. Thomas! 10) 176. 62 Backus. Roy! 10) 38. 176 Backus. Scottt'9) 102. 188. 61 Bagken. Duane!«ac ) 74 BaSey. Austell) 105. 164 Bard. Robrry 10) 176 Baker. James(9) 188 8a4atas. Ousodl) 164 Baiatas. Man.M10) 176 Bankey. Usa 12) 105. 117. 130 Banks. Mary! 11) 164 68 Bar. Christine! 10) 117. 176 BarWrnd. An.ta 12) 130 Barnard. MKhaeglO) 176 Barnet. Patrick! 10) 113. 176. 55 Barry. Co«e«n(l2) 13. 97. 131 8arry. f raneev(9) 42, 188. 67 Barry. laora!ll) 17. 99. 164 Barth. RotMft!9) 188 Barton. Carol! 12) 105. 131 Barton. John(9 188 Basketball. Boys. 54. 55 Basketball, Girls. 66. 67 Bateman. Rob rt 9) 188 Bathel, Chartes!10 176 Bathe'. TearXl 1) 164 Batz . Carol! 10) Bauman. Jamesd2) 39. 131. 147 Baumgartner. JawcedO) 105 Beal. Andrew!11) 164. 58. 59 Beal. Rebecca(9) 188. 67 8eav r. Tom(!ac ) 88 Becker. Charles! 11) 39. 164, 51 Behoing Nancy Jotll) 164. 68 69 Benn. Scot! 10) 102. 176 Benner. Ronald 9 188 Bennett. M haeK9) 188 Benson. 8radtey!10) 38. 176. 51 Benson. Laurie! 12) 42. 131 Bent. James!!?) 131. 61 Berdahl. Jon l2 131. 62 8erg. Cara!9) 188 Berg. GretchenO!) 91 164.127 Berg. Joel(9) 189 Bergee. RulhjlO) 176 Bergren. Patricia!! I) 49. 164. 67 Bergvxn. DavidOl) 39. 164. 65 Berquam. Dened?) 46. 103, 131. 205 Berquam. John(9) 189 BevJacqua. lisa! 12) 109 B«ek w. Eve 9) 42, 119. 188. 189 Bgriow. John! 10) 176 Bngham. Jack(l2) 109 131 Bdmgsley. Lynne! 11) 103. 164 Bing. Jeanne!l 1) 164 Bivens David 9) 189 194 Brvens. Karen 12) 108 131 Bjerken. Bod(lac 174 Bjerken, David! 12) 105. 131 Bjerken. Maura 9 4? 43. 189. 67 Bierken. Patricia 110) 176 Blackwell. M.vk!l2) 131. 149 Blake. J0hn!9) 189 Blake. Katherine!!?) 13! Blake. Nancyl9 189 Blake. Robert! 12) 39. 13? Blanch. MichaeXlO) 13 176 Blanchard. Elizabeth!11) 109. 164 Bleahu. M he«etl2) 46. 100. 132 Btoomqunt. $teven|9) 189 8©ckley. Todd!12) 40. 41. 132. 147. 181 32 Boehnkc. PaU»()2 100. 132. 144 Bowman Mjrk ll) 164 Bohrer. Kirstend?) 97. 116. 13? Bokn, David!I?) 44 83, 13? Bone no. Stephen! 11) 164 Bongaarts. MchaeXlO) 176 8onstrom. Bruce! 10) 176. 51 Bonstrom. Paur ll) 165 Borden, Daviddl) 165. 58. 59 BordewKk. Robert(9) 189. 197 Gorge son. Sheryl! 10) 106, 176, 68 Borgevon Tamaradl) 22. 100. 165. 68 Boubeiik. Ricky! 1?) 39. 132 Boubekk. Steveo(9) 189 Bowies Lon l? 106. 132. 163 Bowles. Suzanne! 10) 176 Boyle. Annmar !12) Boyle. Mary! 10) 176 Bradley. Carted I) 110 165 Bradley. Caroi(l2) 13. 101. 123. 132. 144 Brandt. Pauk9) 106. 125. 189. 59 Brastad Todd(9) 189 Brauer. $usan 9) 46. 47. 189 Braum. AndrewOO) 176 Braum, Juka(l?) 121. 132 Braum, Michael! 11) 44 165 Braun. Tcrcsa 12) 105, 132 Brauer. Barbara!!!) 107. 115 Braxton. Carmen! 12) 109. 67 Bremer. Victoria! 10) 176 Brenna, Knstin(12) Brennan. Mark! 10) 176 Brenny. Maureen! i 1) 165. 166 Bnnk. Thomas(9) 189 Brink. Timothy! 12) 132. 16? Broback. Michael!II) 40. 165 Brock. 8arbarj lt) 165 Bros, 0ouglas!9) 189 Bros. Kimberly! 12) 103. 133 Brose. Kevin 10) 176 Brosnn. JeanO?) 5. 88. 105. 107. 132 Brown. Carne!12) 117. 132 Brown. Diane|I2) 100, 133 Brown. Earle! 12) 133 Brown. Jack(lec ) 74 Brown. Jennde'! ) 189 Brown, Kerry! 11) 164. 165 Brown. Michael! 12) 39. 133 Brown. PattglO) 176 Brown Peggy! 11) 109. 165 Brown. Richard! 10) 38. 177 Brown. RonaldO 1) 39. 165. 32 Brown. S rah( 11) 123. 165 Brown, Stephen! 11) 40, 71. 165 51 In solemn states. Dale Mackereth. Nancy Anderson and Gary Harms appraise their students. Not caring to be awakened. Jim Recke eyes the culprit who is responsible Brown. ThomasOO) 177 Brown. TobyeOen 9) 189 B»owne«. ltsa 9) 189 8runs. Djnd(I0) 103. 177 Buck kfachaegll) 39. 165. 61 Buck. She4a(9) 49. 189, 68. 69 Buckley. Karen!12) 121. 122. 123 132 133 Buckley. ScotttlO) 177 Budde. Paul( 10) 177 Buehler. MargotUD Bin. M.nh02) 71. 133 Buirge. Andrew!9) 189 60 Burtudge. Susan! 10) 105. 177 Burg. Michael! 10) 15 Burke. Katy!9) 40 189. 68 Burke. She4a 11) 98 99 165 Burke. Timolhy!9) 189 Burley. Matthew! 11) Burley. Robert(9) 189 Burnett. Mich eX9) 189 Been . Steve! 8obo) 25 Busch. DicMlac ) 76 Busch. Robert! 12) 39. 133 Buschmann. Mark !)) 165 Busdicker. Pamela! 10) 177 Butterfield. Donnallac ) 90 Buzzette. 120. 121 Bydkyn. Mary! II) 165 Byers. Joh« 9) 189 Byhre. Deborah(9 189 Byhre. Teresa(II)9 118. 119 165 67 CcCc Cabaret. 18 Caet. Tamara! 10) 177 Cal. Chris! 12) 102. 103. 133 Cal Curtis! 10) 102 177 CaBan. Patriot 10) 98. 177 Cameron. Jaoe(l2) 99. 133 Cameron. PatnoaOO) 177 Campbell Jeanne!! 1) 165 Cardie Ekzebethd I) 105. 165. 64. 20 Cartson. Ann(9) 189 Cartson. Mark!9) 107. 115. 189 Carlson. RonokJTlO) 100 177 Cartson. Sharon !2 133 Cartson. Todd! 10) 177 Carlton, Matthewtll) 165 Carrico. Thomas! 12) 39. 70. 117, 133 Carroll. Panck!9) 189 Carroll. Thomasdl) 40. 165, 51 Carter. Bonn ! 12) 133 Carter. Kathleenlll) 123. 165 Carter. TamK9) 189. 68 Carver. Andrew! 12) 133 Carver. ElizabctKIO) 46 177 Case. Anne( 10) 100 113. 177 Cave. lmda(9) 189 Casun. Dav d( 12) 38 133. 139. 37 Cassm. Jayne! 12) 134 Cassm. Ka yn 9) 189 Caterma. Anthony!9) 169 Cate'via. Pancudl) 109. 165 Cauble. Bruce!!2) 113 134 |?5. 20? Cavanaugh John(ll) 165 Cavert. Mary BetNfac 48. 49. 93 Chapman. Oanddl) 165. 55 Chapman. Toddt9 102, 189 Charles. Ursula!! I) 16S 67 Charleston. Thomasdl) 165 Cheerleading. 98. 99 Chads. Kath!een( 11) 165 CMds. Steve! 12) 134 155 Choir. LOO. 101 Christenson, tried?) 103. 107, 134 Christensen. Tammy(ll) 165 Christian, Ch.vles(10) 177 Christian, Nancy! 12) 134 Cl.ipp. Gregor ,-d 2) 39, 134 Clapp. Peler 9) 189 Clark. Mirtoekl 1) Clark. Toni la ) 86 Classes. 126-197 Clay. Charles! 11) 106 165 Clay. Katnryndl) l(X) Ib5 Clay. TenolhytlO) 106. 107. 177 Clay. T«nothy 9) 190 Clemmer OougSa«12) 134 Clemmer. Lynnedl) 165 Coachas. 56-57 INDEX 2018 3g 5'S aa ii It s o 202 INDEXMakala. WJUam(fac ) 83 Had. 8 rney «ac ) 81. 64 Mad. Darken 12) 105. 139. 55 Had. James(12) 139. 61 Hal. Robert fac ) 74 Had. Thomas 10)38 179 Hahorsen. Bud fac ) 73. 84 Halvorson. Sue!10) 103. 179 Hatweg. Jaoe(ll 113. 166. 167 Mam . Michael! 10) 179. 55 Hammersten. Thomas! 10) 38. 102. 179 55 Mampson. Gregd 11 40. 77. 167, 173. 51 Hampton. Scot 1(12) 13. 139 51 Hannon. Qwnn 10) 113. 179 Hanske. John 12 139. 156 Hanson. 8ruce l2 139. 60. 61 Han ion. David ! I) 7. 70. 167 Hanion. Jocetyn(l2) 103, 139 Hanion. Kathe» ne(lO) 179 Hanion. Kmt.n«ll) 100. 113. 167 Hanion. lauradl) 167. 204 Hanion. Penny!! 1) 168 Hanion. Seotl(ll) 168 Mar decker. Oeborah(9) 191 H»r Jy. Kimberly!! 0) 110. 113. 179 Haro. 8arbara(lac ) 77 Harmon. Roberta I) 168 Her ml. Garyltac ) 90. 201 Harrol. AruyiO) 100. 179 Harrington. Ange 1e(!l 119. 168. 66 67 Harm. Clayton(ll) 168 Harm. Jane! 10) 46. 103. 179 Harm. Pn p(12) 110. 113. 125. 139 Harmon. Davnl(l2) 140 Harmon. Denise(lO) 42. 179 Harrod. Brent(l2) 109. 140 Harrod. 8rian 12) 109. 140 Hartman. 0 ck lec ) 83 Hartwell. SeraMlI) 100. 168 Hat . Jame (10) 179 Haugen. tna 10 179 Mauskms. Linde! 11)22. III. 168 Haworth, Marcy 10) 44. 179. 63. 62 Hayer. laura(9) 191. 64 Mayer. Noncy(12) 100 140 Hayes. Jean(12) 140 Mayei. Joseph! 10) 38. 119. 179 Hayev M.wy(IO) 179 Meath Brad»y(12)40. 131. 140 Meath Rotnn(9) 102. 191 Hedberg. Carolyn( 12) 42. 43. 104. 40. 78 Hedberg. ThomavIlO) 180. 181. 63. 62 Hednck. Roberta 1) 168. 65 Heegaard. W.lliam!10) 38. 180 He.am. Margaret IO) 180 Me em. Suvan(12) 100. 101. 140 Hnberg MicheledO) 180 Hedkamp. Chns(!2) 140 Hedkamp Kelty(lO) 180 Mndkamp. Pam(9) 191 He-imeijer. Ben! 12) 111. 140 Hektner. Todd(ll) 109 Helgemoe. Jetlrey(lO) 40. 180. 51 Hetgerion. Br.an 9) 191 Helgerion. Chni(10) 180 Hetgerion. RacheKIl) 168 Helgren. Thomas! 10) 38. 180 Hemitad, Judy 10 102. 105. ISO Hemitad. Nancy (11) 105. 168 Menaman. Jeanne! 11) 49. 168 Henderson, locinded 1) Hendricks. Ann 10) 49. ISO. 67 Hendricks. John(l2) 23. 100. 101. 140 Hendrickson. Connie! 10) 180 Hendnckion. Id! lac ) Hendrickson Todd l2) 39. 137. 140 Henry J,11(10) 180 Henry. VWtiam(lO) 180. 60 Hen ion. 0avid 9) 191 Concentrating on a quick start Mara Marino-vich hopes to shave seconds off her time. Henyan. MoHydl) 168 Mersey. Ke«th 9) 191 Mer ig. M e tac ) 81 Mer og. Mary l I) 49. 121. 168 Nested. Mughdl) 102. 109 Meyer. OekyeKtac ) 81 Mield. Martha! 11) 168 MiekJ Susan 12) 42. 43. 70. 140. 64 Higgins. Raymond! 11) 168 Hidreth. JoeKIl) 103. 168 Hd. Marco !2) 49. 113 140 Hates. Joseph! 12) 40. 140. 149 Mates. Susan! 10) 100 180 Miserodt Leskedl) 109 Mile. George(tac ) 74 Hrte, Sa ah IO) 46. 100. 180 MjeUe. Knslm(12) 140. 199 MjeBf. leste 10) 180. 64 Hockey. 56. 57 Mott. Cec4y(l I) 168 Hottman lmd- ()0 180 Hogue. Markdl) 168 Moiker. Oand(lO) 180 Hoiker. Slephane(12) 77. 97. 141 Holm. Annedl) 105. 168 Holm. Karla( 12) 141 Holm. Kathryn(lO) 180 Holm. Ptutvp(9) 18 103. 107. 191 Hoknrn. Chm l2) 141. 6S Moimen. L ll)97. 168 Hokngren. Oavdtll) 102. 168 Homecoming. 12. 13. 14. 15 Home £d . Ind. Arts. 90, 91 Mono. Alan! 10) 180 Moppenrath, Sandra(9 191 Moppenrath. Steven! 1?) 141 Horan. Dawd(10) 180. 62 Moran. Pa«Xll 44 168 Morecki, rii .sb lh(9) 191 Morn. Julia! 10) 180 Hornittti 96 97 Moroni . James! 11) 18. 22. 53. 106. 168 Horovit Kathy! 12) 106 141 Morovit . Rebecca(9) 191, 68 Morton. Cmdy! 11) 105. 168 Hougnon. Jane! 10) 180 Mougnon. Ma.y(12) 12. 13. 97. 105. 141 Howard. Marsha(l 1) 168 Howe , Mark 69 Hoyt. Steven! 11) 11 40. 168 Huber. Shan! 11) 100. 101. 168 Huber. ToniaOl) 111. 168 MuM. Dev d 9) 102. 192. 59 Huff. Michael! 10) 103. 180. 62 Huttord. Robert!! 1) 55 Hughes. Co een(9) 192 Hughes. Maureen i0 180 Hughes. Margaret(12) 123. 141 78 Hughes. Peter! 10) 180 Hutse. CrrstKl I) 42. 168. 67 Mutse, Mary(9) 192 Humphries. Watker(l2) 10. 141 Hunnmghake. Dcnise!l2) 104. 105, 141 Hunmnghake. 0umeai)42. 105. 168 Hunstiger. Eli ebeth(9) 115. 116. 192 Hiad. JubannedO) 181 Husbands. George(12) 106. 168 Huseoo. KaslemlO) 180. 68 Hustad. Scott! 10) 38. 180. 55 Hutton. LesJyedO) 181 Hyde. Steven 9) 192 Hylton, MoJty(9) 192 Hymes. MarshaUd 1) 40. 140. 168 lilt Ikota. Sarah! 10) 181 Ikota. Steven! 12) 142. 50. 51 Ikda. W«ard(fac ) 50. 51. 57 Images. 122. 123 logman. Mary! 11) 168 Iverson. Brian! 10) 181 Iverson. Pamela 9) 192 Ives. ConrveOO) 100. 181 JJJJ Jackson. Juke! 11) 103. 168 Jacobs. Bnan 10) Jacobson. Cynlh.n(ll) 46. 100. 101. 168 Jacobson. Pamela!) 1) 100, 168 Jacobson, Sandra!! 1) 168 Jacobson, Viciue(rac ) 88 Jacoby. WUiamdO) 181. 62 Jarchow. Erica 1) 52. 53. 168 Jar chow. Kurt( 12) 53. 142 Jcgers ZigndaOl) 46 168 Jenrungs. Wendi(9 192 Jensen. Curtis(l2) 142 Jensen. Harry(9) Jensen. JamesdO) 181 Jensen. Jefl(12 39. 121. 142 Jensen. lance 9) 192. 59 Jensen. MchaeKlO) 181 Jensen, RoH(ll) 102, 168, 51 Jensen. Vern(lac.) 77 Jepson. Bd(»ac ) 84 Jerorvmus. R h.vd( 11) 30. 169 Jerpbak Marge!lac ) 88, 123 Jeub, Mchae' l 1) 169 Johns. Kenry 11) 58. 59 Johnson. Anthony! 11) Johnson. BarbaraOO) 181 Johnson. Bnan(9) 192. 60 Johnson. Brcnt(ll) 169 Johnson, Brian! 11) 121. 169 Johnson. David A 10) 38. 181 Johnson. David C.(!0) 181 Johnson. Donald! 11) 44 169 Johnson. Glcvt 9 192 Johnson. Jam (11) 7. 97. 169 Johnson. J nnd«r ll) 49. 169 Johnson. JuK 12) 114. 142 Johnson. JuOe ll 97. 169 Johnson. Ke ey(10) 181 Johnson. Lane 9) 195. 192. 20 Johnson, larryftec ) 83 Johnson. Lawrehced2) 142. 61. 60 Johnson, leeilac ) 74 Johnson. Manna! 11) 105. 169 Johnson. Mark|9) 192 Johnson. Mart H12) 142 Johnson, Merton Foc 84 Johnson. Pamela! 12) 109. 142 Johnson. Pa A(9) 192 Johnson. PatA l2) 142 Johnson. Sarah! 11) 46. 169 Johnson. Sarah(! 1) 169 Johnson. Scott(12) 13. 40. 142. 51 Johnson, ScoltdO) 181 Johnson, Thomas!) I) 169, 51 Johnson. ThomasdO) 40. 181. 51 Johnson. W , 107 Johnston. Jean(12) 143 Johnston. Patnc a 9) 102. 192 Johnstone. Brucc 12) 109, 143 Jones. Clamsa(9) 192 Jones, Clerked 1) 169 Jones. Colctte 9) 44 102. 192. 67 Jones. Cii abeth 9) 46. 192 Jones. Evan(IO) 38. 103. 181 Jones. Karen 9) 103. 192 Jones. Katherine! 12) 114. 143 Jones. Kent(Fac ) 77 Jones. M hoe (ll) 39. 169 Jones. Nancy 12) 105. 125. 143 199 Jones. Sara(9) 192. 64 Jonev Susandl) 18. 103. 169 Jordan. B4KFac ) 75 Jordan. Bryan 10) 38. 181 Jordan. Johnnv(12) 39. 143 Jordan. Mark(fl) 40. 169 Jorgenson. U I 1) 166. 169 Joyce. David!! 1) 169 Joyce. Thomas(12) 40. 108. 143 Juniors. 164-175 Junsch. MicheBedO) 181 KkKk Kam. Molen(9) 192 Kalantan. Jeanette(12) 8. 143 Kapitan. loginn 9) 105. 192. 62 Kapiton. Morrydl) 105. 169 Kapsner. Chmtoph(9) 192 Kasid. Stacey! 11) 169 Kaspnck. John(9) 192 Kavanaugh. John(l 1) 169 Keating. Kipp! 12) 143 Keeler. Randall 9) 102 192 Kegel. Ann(12) 105. 107. 143 Kegel. Bnan 9) 192 Keith. Phoebed I) 43. 169 Keller. Robert(9) 192. 60 Kolley. Catherme(12) 106. 114, 125. 143 158. 32 Kelly. John(9) Kelly. Mary lynn 12) 143 KeHy. Mary! 10) 181 Kelly. Thomas! 12) 40. 71. II 143. 32. 50 51 Kemptfer. Patrick!12) 143 Kenyon. Michelle 9 193 Kenyon. Scott(ll) 169 K-eper. Kathryn 9) 193 K«eper. Mark(ll) 7. 39. 169 Kimpston. Karp'!l I) 77. 121. 169 King. Katherese! 11) 99. 169 Kissed. Kmberley!9) 102. 193 Kittleson. Suvanne(12) 143 Khneteher. KeBy(9) 193 Khngensmith. Mei x9) 193 Klippenitem, 0elores(9) 193 Klippcnstem. Donaiddl) 169 Klippenstem. M chael(lO) 181 Kios. Joseph! 10) KIOs. Steven!l2 53. 143 Krvaack. HeiendO) Knips Katherme(9) 193. 102 68 Knowtand. Thomas! 12) 143 Knowles. Kmtmedl) 169 Knowles. Mark(12) 109 144 Knutson. Susan 12) 100. 101. 113. 144 Kobs. Michael!11) 15. 22. 169 Koenrng, Debra(10) 181 Koepsed. Angela(9) 46. 102. 193 Koepscll. Christophcr(l 1) 169 Koessel. Kathryn(9) 46 Kotctm. Bnan( 10) 181. 55 Kolars. CharlcsdO) 181. 185 Kolcmski. stephendl) 169 Korvdrick. Oenrte(l2) 144 Konhauver. DameMll) 105. 170 KoskonCk. Dan ! I) 170 Koskowck. Knslme(9 193 Kosteli . Ron(tJC ) 38. 39. 93 Kostcrs. Oan«H(IO) 181 Kostick. Stephame(9) 193 Kot en. Cand- 9) 193 Kot en. Laurie! 12) 111. 113. 114. 121. 122. 123 144 Kot en, SharKlO) 4-3. 181 Kouatli. Kaliii 11) 40. 170 Kovensky, Christopher!! I) Kn an, P.soK12 144 55 Kri an. Steven(9) 193 Krogseng, JukannedO) 181 K ogseng, Pamela! 12) 129. 144 Kruppsluadt Thoma«9) 102. 193 Krut . lmda(!! Kucera. Bradley(9) 193 Kesihn. Ock fac ) 84 Kuenster. Gary 9) 193 Kuen k. Johndt)53. 170 Keunzb. Stephen(9 193 Kularvder. Lynnc(lO) 100. 181 Kulander. Marylll) 105. 107. 170 Kunl . Carolyrsd 1) 4?. |?5. 170 63 62 KunI. Oav-d(12) 39, 119. 144 61 Kurup. Nancy! 10) 181 UU la sr tr. Li abeth ll) 42. 119. 170 laedrach. ChmtianadO) 100. 18! Laehn Tracy 17) 109. 144. 58. 59 laehn. Wade(l 1) index 203lagerstrom. R©nek d2 144 IwXnw Re-Ja)fac ) 77. IIS. 125. 207 lake. Robert(»ac 93. 102 Lamb. Chariesd?! 109. 144. 65 lamb. OjvkX9) 193 Lambert, Caro 12) 144 Lambert. KimbertvdO) 181 lamse. Robeft(IO) 38, 181 lamse. Sheryl) 12) 13, 144 Lang. Ethan)l0) 181. SI lanfoerg. Aie ander(lO) 181 Language Club . 113 laporte. laura 12) 46. 14S laporte. Lawrence)! 1) 170. 55 Larson, AndrewdO) 38. 181 . I arson. Annemar w 12) 46. 100. 101. MS, 62 Larson. Charles) 12) MS Larson. Chnttopher(12) 6. 39, 40. 119. MS. 187 Larson. Emily)! 2) MS Larson. Gl«n(ll) 170 Larson. Gretchendl) 46 47. 170. 67 Larson. Ker«r (9 193 Larson. Lonr l0) 181 Larson. M ha«K10) 38. 181. SS Larson. Saran 12) 108. 142. MS Larson, Susan(12) 105 MS tauen. M haet(ll 170. SI laukka Suzanne 9 102. 193 lavarcombe. JohndO) 182. 55 Lawson. Andr«w 10) 182 Lawson DjvkXI?) 113. 12S. 124. MS. S9 layzed. Judy)fac ) 77 Laa. Kan !0) 103 Laa. David)!!) 170 Laa. ln W12| 109. MS Laa. S«avan 9) 102. 193 laas. A»son(l2) 144. MS legros. Susan lI) 170. 79 Lobar. Janedl) 103. 170 Lehner. BrucedO) Labnar. Cynth a(12) MS Lanuaui. Anna(9) 16, 42, 70. 193. 68 lemwu . Ek abetndO) 46 182. 62 lermeui. Thomas 12) 24. 125, 145 leoc ewski leo)tac ) 86 lenmeh, Steven(12) 145 laskee. WWamOD 105. 107. 170 Lasjly. Petar(fac) Lawn. £aith(9) 193 Lawn. Sarab(l2) 123 122. MS lewis. Tbomas ll) 39. 170 Lichy. Stac )l2 4. 108. MS lickte-g Chns(l 1) 170 lickte . Mary)9 193 L abar. Danwl(lO) 103 182 Liabcr. Retph(lac ) 74 Uadi. Christine) 12) 122. 123. MS Lrtjenqu st. Ronda)l2) 100. 146 IMfanqiast. Tammy(9 18. 106, 193 liaegard. Ranaa 9) 193 Lmbcck. 2achary ll) 39. 170 tindberg. Karolyn)ll) 10S. 170 Lmdberg. M rk(12) 13. 40. 146. 32 lindborg. Thomas) 12) 140, 146 lindamann. David)! 2) 146 Lindemann Steven 9) 193 Lindquist. Kant(ll) 39. 170 Lindquist Thomas) 12) 12. 13. 71. 146 lishman. 0arv i9) 42. 102. 193 Lisbman. Usa)10) 127. 182 List James 9) US. 193 Lodoen. Darra4)l2) 146 Lodoan. Karan)! 1) 74, 170 Logan. Naat)9 193. 60 l©g n. Robart)9) 193 lomauro. JiH)ll) 170 lomauro. Mark)9) 193 Long CanadO) 110. 113. 182 Lonsbury. Anna) 10) 182 loom . £dward)l 1) S3. 102 170. 61 lopes. Oanmstlac.) Lor .mar Tharasa 9) 193 lovaas. Scott) 12) 40. 146. 51 luefce. ENn)9) 106. 107. 193 Ludvigson. Todd)12) luger Joanna) 11) 170 Lund. Jattray)9) 193 Lund. Jann.tar) 11) 42. 170 Lundborg. KatNoan)10) 182 lundaan. David)! 2) 146. 149 Lundgran. Kristen) 10) 103. 182 Lundgran, Tanya) 12) 108. 146 lundqunt. Patricia) 10) 182 LunsfO. Kart(12) 113. 146 Lyman. Marcia)ll) 70. 170. 65 64 lyngaas Jawal)fac ) 59. 38. 81 MmMm Maanum. Gref)!11 170 Mach. Kathy)?) 193. 68 Mach. Robert) II) 40. 167. 170 Meckereth, Dale)lac ) 90. 91. 201 Maclannan. Laura) 10) 182 Medennan Stephen) 12) M6 Madaras. R bard)9) 193 Madaras. Robm)l I) 170 Madison. David) 10) 182 Magnuson. Celeste)! 1) 100. 101. 170 Mahoney. CynttvatlO) 182 Mahoney. Jonathan)9) 193 Malay. James)9) 194 Maley. Robart(U) 170 Mammal. N ncy)12) 125 132. 146 Maney. Kathleen) 10) 44 45. 123. 107. 182. 187. 63. 62 Mantred David) 12) 147 Manske. K«p)IO) 182 Marchuk. Annamana)9) 194 Marchuk Nicholas (10) 182 Marmovich Mara) 12) 147. 64. 203 MarmoviCb Taru(9) 194 Markun. JaqueWs) 11) 170 Markun. Leske 10) 182 Marquardt Gregg) 12) 100. 113. 147 Marshall. Andrew) 12) 22. 108. 147 Marshall. David) 10) 38 182 Marshal. Jar a(9) 194. 64 Marshal Susan 12) 106 Martm. Marrytfac ) 86 Martin. John(ll) Martin, Ph4 12) 147 Martinson. Kann(12) 103. 147 Mari Susan) 10) 103. 182 Math. 82. 83 Malhason. Cokaendl) 170 Mathison. Po»y ll 103. 170. 64 Matson. Robert(9) 194 Matthias. SaradO) 113. 182 May. Laura)10 182 May. Linda) 12) 147 Ma ie. Jana)10) 103. 182 McBurney. ArtndO) 49. 182 MeCambridge. Es abeth(10 179, 182. 32 McCarma. Susan)!!) 102. 170 McCarron. Douglas) 11)171 McCarthy, LoweM)»ac ) 81, 88 McCarthy. Robert(lac ) 81. SS McCarthy. Stephen(10) 182 McCarthy. TimothydO) 182. 51 McClain. Bradley)!!) 171 McCU-v Douglas) 12) 109. 147 McClam. Margaret) 10) 182 McClain, MchaeK9) 194 McClellan. ChrstOphar(IO) McOaOan. Laura(10) 123 Mcda«an. l a)9) 194 McOung. M.chella) 12) 108. 147 McCobster. Charles) 10, 103. US. 182 Lunchtime provides Laura Hanson and Jeff Davis with a chance to talk in a quiet corner McConoetoug. K thleen)9) 194 McDermott. Trudy) 12) 109. 147 McOooaid Garl)!!) 171 McDonald. Kathlaen)U) 114. 171 McElhott. Mark) 10) 182 Mctlrath. Doug 12) 147 Me Garvey. Laura)10) 43. 125. 182 McGuire. Rosamary)tac ) 74 McKay. Margaret) 11) 171 McKarnan. Barbara)! 1) 46. 102. 171 McKernan. Jan )9) 46. 47. 194 Mcla«an. Matthew(lO) 182 Melakan. Nancy)! 1) 171 McNamara. 8radtey(!l) 40. 127. 171 McNamara. Mau»a)!0) 179. 182. 64 McNamara. Robert(9) 194. 197 McNamara. SusandO) 100. 182 McNad. Chris) 12) 109. 147 Maars Roddy) 12) 11. 129. 65 Mears. Su anne)9) 102. 194 Maaker. 8rian 12) 13. S3. 71. 147 Meeker DougiasdO) 182 Maaks. Susan) 10) 42. 125. 182. 64. 207 Mehl. Karta(9) 194 Me laas Jon(ll) 171 Meiandar. Erie) 12) 148 Mericket. Marcus) 12) 148. 64 Memo. Mary) 11) 102. 171 Memo, M-chael) 10) 103 Mertos, Amy) 11) 23. 100. 171 Merles. Mary) 11)9. 114. 118. 119. 171 MetcaM. Knstme)9) 194 Motcall. Rebecca) 11) 111. 113. 171 MotcaMe. Debra)!!) 49. 125. 171. 199 Meyar. Doo(tac ) 84 Meyars. Douglas) 11) Michael. CaroKlO) 182. 187 Michael. Mary) 12) 74. 148 Michael. Susan)12) 114. 125. 148 Maker Charles)9; 194 IMher. Cindy) 10) 102. 182 MWar. Daborah)l 1) 171 Malar. JufccdO) 103. 182 MWar. Kathleen)]2) 44. 45. 148. 63 Malar. L nda)ll) 171 Malar. Michael)!2) 109. 148 Malar. Thomas) 12) 148. 65 Mater. Todd)IO) Mats. Sue)tac.) 90 M.ska. Eland 1) 106. 171 Missing. Oarwn)fac ) 93. 101 Mitche? John(12) 13. 10S. 148 Mitchel. Nan(9) 194 Mofta. A wlouive) 10) 105. 182. 68 Mofta. Mark.) 11) 171. 65 Monson. John) 11) 109 Montgomery. Michael) 11) 171 Montgomery. Timothyd2 148. 61 Montivno. Lisa 12) 148 Montano. Martn)9) 194 Moods. 30. 31 Moody. TaresadO) 25. 182 Moore. Robert) 10) 182 Moore. Tammril2) 25. 86. 113. 148 Mooty. PauK12) 40. 148 Moran. David) 11) 172 Morcumbc. Margaret 12) 111. 113. 148 Morgan. CoWeendO) 182 Morgason. Oanm (10) 38. 182. 55 Mork. Martha) 10) 182 Mock. Moby) 12) 13. 15. 98. 99. 148 Mortison. Michele(10) 182 Moser, M.tch)9) 194 Mostrom. R hard)9) 194 Mother Coosa. 22. 23 Moyer. Cyntt a)10) 9. 14. 105. 116. 182 Moyer. Jennifer) 12) 101. 105. 107. 148 Moym. GeoreeflO) 183 Mubn. Mary)?) 194. 64 Mur . Jubette)9) 194 Murphy. Barbara)! I) 99. 113. 171 Murphy. M rk(P t ) 24 Murphy. Ptv4ip)9) 194 Music and Oym. 92. 93 Myers. Jo) 10) 103. 183 Myers. Susan) 12) 105. 148. 20 NnNn Naab. Patricia) 10) 183 Naae. OleslmadO) 183 Naas. Richard(9) 194 Nagy. Tom)9) 194 Natwick. Karen)Eac.) 83 Nahon. Ann(12) 42. 43. 149 Nehon. Caromed 2) 42. 43. 142. 149 NeHon. Oirk) 11) 171 Ne+son. lngr»J(9) 194 Nehon. Lisadl) 42. 105. 113. 171. 67 Nelson. Steven 9) 194 Nelson. Todd) 10) 178. 183. 60 Nelson. Tore)12) 149 Nerheim. Kathy 12) 103. 149 Nasbit. James) 10) 183 Nesbit. Judith)! 1) 171 Navers. Susan(9) 102. 104 Newquist, Kan 9) 194 Newman. Juka)10) 183 Newman, M haaK12) 40. 149 Nguyen. My)9) 194 Nickander. Kim) 12) 149 Niday. Brent) 12) 149. 206 Nielsen. Joy(9) 194 N naber. P.vgedl) 116. 171 Niles. Efc ebeth)12) 13. 113. 125. 149 Nines. UchaaKlO) 38. 183 Nit . Peter(9) 194 Nolan. K.lt, (9) 194 Noolean. Denrsedl) 171 Norean. Chartas) 11) 171. 61. 55 Nor gran Chrisdl) 53. 100. 171 Norgren. Susan)9) 194. 64 Norman. frankkn)9) 106. 194 Norman. K sten)12) 100. 101. 149 Norsted. Scott(Eac 84 Nugent. Tarn) 11) 171. 79 NuHen. DarveKU) 100 Nungassar. Becky(9) 194 Nygaard. Greg)] ) 149 Nymark. John)l 1) 81. 106 171 OoOo O'Bnen. Sean) 11) 171 O'Connor. Joho(M) 39. 171 Odland, Oianadl) 42. 101. 171. 78 O'Oonoghua. Matthew) 12) 31. 52. 53. M9 O Donoghue. SusandO) 183 O Oougharty. John) fee ) 77 Ohm. Marcia) 11) 171 Ohm. Stoven(9) 194 Ohnstad. Thomas(9) Oia. Jon) 10) 183 Olson. Christine) 12) 149 Olson. Douglas) 10) 183 Olson. £k abeth(U) 43. 171. 67 Olson. Gmny) 12) 5. 150. 161 OHon. Gregory)lI) 38 39. 171. 54. 55 Olson, James(9) 103. 194 Ohon. Jaftaryd 1) 171 Ohon. JaMery)9) 194 65 Olson. Michael) 12) 150. 158 Olson. Patricia) 10) 111. 119. 183 Otsson. Gregory(9) 194 Omastad. Thomas) 12) 150 Orchestra. 106. 107 Orenstem. Amy) 12) 150 OrheW Mark) 12) 109. 150 Organizations. 94-125 Orlidy, Peul(9) 194 Or lady. Thomas) 12) 150. 54 55 Orr. Angela) 10) 105. 183. 20 Orth. Deborah) 12) 150 Orth. Jetfery(lO) 183 Ostroot. John) 10) 183 Otrwss. Mark) 10) 38. 183 otnesv Peter)12) 40. 41. 108. 150 Otto. John 10) 38. 183 Overby. John) 12) 109. 150 Owens. JacqoeWlO) 183 Owens. lynn(U) 43. 112. 172. 63. 62 PpPp Pace. Samuel) 12) 103. 150 204 INDEXPaden. ThomM(!l) 0. 72. 51 Pagand Deborah! 10) 183 Page. Michelle! 12) ISO Pajari. CatNe 9) 194 Pagan. Wended I) 172 Palmehn. Thomas! 10) 103. 183 Palmer. Ekrabeth(M) 106. 123. 172 Panchot. MichaeH9) 194 Panchot. Robert! M 37. 172. 51 Pappas. Margo 9) 194. 68 Partridge. AHeryl2) 113. 150.61 Patrtgka. Eduardo 12) 111. 113. 157 Patreh. Catherine! 10) 183 Patztott. Pau 9) 103. 195 Paugh. G«rasd(9) 195 Paugh. ThomasdO) 38. 183. 51 Paulson. Jerry(l2) 109. 151 Pauly. PMtp(12) 25. 86. 113, 151. 78 Payne. Jo«ery(l2) 151 Peak. LcandraUI) 100. 172 Pearson. TedOO) 38. 183. 51 Pendergast. KondD 123. 172 Pederson. Usli0 9) 195 PeBowo. Nancy(lO) 183. 67 Penner. Caro yn!l2) 97. 151 Penmngton. Robert! U) 109. 172 Pep Club.114 Perkins, Jon(ll) 109. 172 Per In. Gar y 12) 151 Person. Krist 12) 151. 163 Peril. LindadO) 9. 103. 183 Peters. 3e»t(l2)8. 1S1 Petersen. Gre«(9) 195 Petersen. Kimbertydl) 121. 172. 64 Petersen. Kirk (11) 40. 172 Petersen. SusandO) 95. 122. 123. 183 Peterson. Ann(9) 102. 195 Peterson. Da e(l2) 109. 151 Peterson, £wabeth 9) 195 Peterson. G«ry IO) Peterson. Jcnnifer(l)) 172 Peterson. Jim(Fac ) 93. 107 Peterson. John(10 183 Peterson. lorl(12) 108 Peterson. Maryann(ll) 44. 172 Peterson, PatA12) 121. 123. 151 Peterson. Richard!! 0) 183 Peterson. Rosemary(12) 119. 154 Peterson. Todd(10) 74. 104. 107. 119. 181. 183 Peterson. William(12) 154. 51 Petty. leslic(9) 195 Petty. Steven(12) 154 Pfotrenreuter. Leure(12) 100. 101. 154 Pfutzenecuter. Mace 9) 102. 195 Philips. Karen(lO) 183 Pittman. Mary(12) 73. 97. 154. 32 Platt. Jesse(lO) 183 Platter. 8cn,amm !2) 74. Ml 118. 119. 154 Platter. Jennifer! 12) 154. 163 Platter. Thcodore 9) 119. 195 Plays. 22. 23 PoBock. John(9) 195 Pollock. Mjrtm(l 1) 39. 172 Pops Concert.20. 21 Porter. Anne! 10) 183 Porter. Susan(12) 105. 154 Porter. Thomas(9) 195 Potterton. Karen 9) 195 Preston. PaoK9) 195 Preston. $usan(12) 97. 154 Prestrud. JamesdO) 183 Price. Scott(ll) 172 Price. Todd(9 195 Prickman. lyndadl) 105. 172. 20 Prior. Cathenne 9) 195 Prior. JohndD 172. 58. 69 Pugh. Andrewt9) 195 Putz. Robm(M) 103. 172. 68 n. MaureendO) 183 n. Patnck 12) 154 Raymond(l2) 154 lied 1) 49. 113. 114, 172. 66 67 n. Lnda(9) 85. 195 Robert! 11) 172 TheresadO) 183. 68 Rad., Kirsteo(9) 195 Ranvng. Renee(9) 46. 195. 67 Ramler. 0eanne 12) 13. 154 Ramler. Mary(lO) 114. 183 Ramsburg. Todd(ll) Ramseth. Catherine!! I) 103. 172 Rasmussen. AnndO) 183 Rasmussen. Jenny 9) 102. 195 Rasmussen. Jon(9) Rasmussen, Susan(12) 155 Rasmussen. Todd(9) 195 Rasmussen. Wendydl) 103. 172 Raub, Mary 9) 196 Randk . Mark(12) 155 Ready. Chnstopher(l2) 155 Ready. Marydl) 42. 111. 172 Recke. James(12) 40. 112. 155 Recke. Richard(ll) 6, 102. 172, 201 Reddm. U)n 9) 195 Reed. Rooald 12) 100, 155 Reese. Patncia!l2) 108. 155 Reese. Richard(lO) 184 Reget. Janettc(12) 7. 70. 155 Rchmann. Todd(12) 155 Reichow. Richerd Fac ) 88 Reigei. Marc(FeC) 77, 87 Remfeid. Rot erta(12) 155 Reiter. Jane 9) 102. 195 Remmen, John(9) 195 Renwtck. Peggy! 11) 164. 172 Rcrich. PjiAIO) 38. 102. 184 Rethlake. Mark(ll 40. 172 Reynolds. Br«diey(12) 129. 155. 51 Rhodes. Thomas! 10) 38 184 Rice, Blake! 10) 184 At a boys" swimming meet. Celeste Zeccola and Dana Berquam keep track of times. Rxe. Jacquekn(lO) 184 Rxhard. Karen(ll) 172 Richards, Kenny! 10) 38. 184 RKkabaugh. Robert(Fac) 84. 85 R4iey, Cherie(12) 155 Riley. Michael!! 1) 39. 70. 109. 172 R4iey. Kathleen! 12) R tloy. Michad 9) Ring RollandtFac ) 74 RngUng. Dawn(9) 22. 195 Risvold. Michael!! 1) 172 RitcNe. Lisa(9) 114 195 R-rera. Ed4bertod2) 110. 156 Roberge. Dale! 11) 83. 172 Robergo. Dawn 9) 195 Roberts. Jenm»er(9) 195 Roberts. R«:hard(12) 129. 156 Roberts. Stephen(12) 156, 62 Roberts. Susan! 10) 184 Robertson. )aime(12) 98. 99. 156 Robertson. Iisa(l0) 184 Robertson. Mary(12) 86. 156 Rodriquez. Mary SoKlO) 110. 113. 184 Roen. SheifyT 10) 46. 102. 184 Rogan. Christopher! 11) 172 Ronnei. Heid! 11) 172 Ronnc. MichelledO) Rood. £lirabeth(9) 195 Roos. Undadl) Root. Karen(9) 106. 195 Root. Robert(ll) 53. 100. 172 Rolschau, Rotxrt(12) 156 Roskam. ChartesdO) 184 Roskam, M.uy(9) 195 Roth. Jeffrey! 12) 156 Roth. J4I( 10) 103. 120. 121. 184 Roth. Todd II) 37. 53. 172 Rothman. Elame(!ec ) 88 Roughton. Carohn 9) 195 Rooner. Ui(12) 25. 113. 122. 123. 154. 156 Rowen, Douglas! 10) 103. 184 Rowen. Sarah(9) 42. 195 Roy. Bar bar a(l 1) 99. 173 Roy. lis (12 105. 107. 156 Rudstrom. Jak e(9) 195. 68 Ryan. JH(I0) 16. 100. 184 Ryan. Steven(9 195 SsSs Sallcn. Beth! 10) 100. 184 Sams. Dorothy! 11) 109. 173 Sanchez, David!9 195 Sanchez. Patric.adO) 103. 184 Sandberg. CaroklO) 184 Sandberg. Ji e(12) 109. 157 Sandberg. Paul(12) 105, 157 Sandcen. Oick(fac.) 78. Sanders. Maureendl) 173 Sandvik. Peter(9) 195 Santiago. Adnario 12) 110. 157 SanvUie. Dav d(lac ) 81 Sarset. Robert!M) 125. 173 Savrc, James!9) 102. 195 Savre. Kent! 11) 39. 71. 173. 55 Savre. Robert(tac ) 38, 39. 82. 83 55 Sayler. Nancy(lO) 98. 184 Sctsedn. David! 10) 184 Schedn. Kathleen!!2) 19. 100, 101 117 157 Schelihas. Gretchen(lO) 49. 184 Schenck. KarendO) 184 Sctuedinger. Dmal9) 195 157 Scluedogcr. w am(ll)39. 173 Science. 84. 85 SchJting, Tammy!! 1) 114, 173 Schlachter. Ann 9) 195 Schlachter. Nancy(9) 195 Schlachter. Scottdl) 39. 173. 59 Schmid. 8nan(ll)93. 101. 105. 107. 173 Schmidt. Robert! 11) 173 Schmidt. Rod(fec ) 75 Schneider man. Susanne 9) 196 Schnepp. Stephen! 10) 184 Schnobrich. Conned 0) 184 Schnobrich. Robert 12) 8. 157 Schoenecker. David(9) Schoenecker, Susargll) 173 Schoenwetter. Jetfrey!9) 196 Scholz. John(!2) 81. 157 Schotz. Mark(9) 196 Scholz. MiChael(lO) 38. 184. 55 Schram. Susandl) 100. 173 Schroeder, KiKi 69 Schroedcr. Larry. 24 Schroeder. l.sa(9) 46. 102. 196 Schulz. Nancy fac.) 88 Schultz. Joan(t«0 77 Schultz. Julie(9) 196. 64 Schultz. Kurt! 10) 102. 184 Schulz. Scott! 12) 8. 144. 157. 65 Schulz. Richard!?) 196 Schunn. Elisa! 11) 173 Schunn. Thomas(9) 196 Schwalbe. CaroHlO) 184 Schwartz. DaltnXll) 101, 103. 173 Schwarz. Jay 12) 109 Sc iota. Anthony(9) 196 Scoggm. Mary(9) 196. 62 Seaman. Thcrese!l2) 157 Sedgwick. Pamela(9) 49. 102. 196 Sedott. Wiikamd I) 39. 173 Sellers. Oaviddl) 44. 103 173, 55 Sellers. Stephen l2) 43. 44, 105. 157, 63. 62. 20 Scmenkemtz. Steven!II) 173 Senior . 128-163 Sentman. Pame»a(9) 196 Sepp.. G.na(!0) 184. 125. 207 Scubert. Victonad2) 19. 100. Severson. Miche»ed ) 173 Sewan. Barry! 12) 157 Sexton. Mary! 12) 97. 157 Soyfco. Kevin 11) 173 Shannon. Kevn(10) 184 Sharp. Gregory! 12) 157 Sharp. St«phanie!9) 196 Sharp. Wilkam!10) 180. 184 Shay. David! 12) 157 Shea. Jenrwterdl) 173. 62 Sheady, M.kedO) 184 Sheehan. BarbaradO) 120. 121. 184 Sheehan, Oawd(l2) 40. 41. 71. 157, 62 ShekJoo. CynlhiadO) 103. 184 Shelton. Mary! 10) 184 Shipway. John! 10) 185 Shoemaker. Oougtas!9 196 Shoemaker. Glenn! 10) 38. 185 Shore. Trent(ll) 40 S dley. Gwen!! 1) 173 Swtt. PhAp(12) M3. 157 Sdtar. Charles! 12) 158 Sit tar, Paul! 12) 109. 158 Silas. Barbara!9) 102. 196 Srtver. 8en M) 173 Simeon. David! 10) 185 Smsmons. Ga4(9) 18. 106. 196. 67 Simmons. Kent(ll) 173. 5! Simons. Jennrfer(lO) 185 Simons. Joanne! 12) Suns. Elizabeth! 12) 108. 158 Srsger. Bryan!12) II. 31. 71. 158. 55 Singer. Timothy!9) Sleigh bells and Noels. 19 Slocum. Bret! 12) 158 Slosser. EncdO) 107. 185 Slower. Gretchend2) 49. 129. 158 Slosser. Margn9) 49. 106. 113. 196 Sfcsv . Jay! 12) 104. 158 South. Allison! 12) 158 South. CarrierorX9) 196 South. Charles! 10) 185 Smith. Char!es(10) 40. 185 Smith. CheryH9) 83. 196 South. Glenn(fac 74 South. Henry! 11) 39. 70. Ml. 105. 20 South. M haekl2) 108. 158 South. Pamela! 12) 159 South. Patnce(9) 196 South, Robert! 10) 38. 121. 186. 51 South. Sharon( 11) 173 South. Susan! 12) 105. 106. 107. 158 South. Wi am 12 37. 38. 39 159. 51 Smyth. Rayflac ) 74 Shelling. Theadl) 113. 123. 127 Snow Daze 32.33 Snyder. AlrnedO) 100 Sobert. Glenn( 10) Soccer. 40. 41 Social Studies. 80. 81 Sofcerg. Waded I) 39. 109. 173 Soeie. Gregg 9) 196 Soitau. 0avid 9) 196 Soitau. Roger! M) 173 Sophomores 176-187 Sorenson. Attend?) 159, 65 Souey. Efetabeth!9) 196 Spalding. Susan(il) 100. 173. 68 Spann. Valeri !9) 49. 196 Spear. Davidd 1) 85. 165. 173 Spencer. Johr (10) 185 Spencer. Sharon(9) 107. 196 S per Kiev Otanadi) 173 Spindler. Catherine!!!) 125. 173 Spoodis. Ann 12) 121. 159 Spoodn SusandO) 185 Squwes. hinctfl 1) 119. 173 Squires. Jererr»ah It) 173 INDEX 205Brent Niday finds the back of his friend to be a comfortable resting place. 5re ovic, Nria(9) 182. 196 Stafford, John! 12) 159 Stafford. Lisa! 10) 185 Stairs. Kc r.(9) 42. 196 Stairs. Liu(l 1 Stairs. Scott! 12) 159 Staler. lna ll) 173 Staler. V.rgirvj 9 196 StaMa d. Assort! 11)97. 113. 173 Slang. Jan(10)46. 185. 62 Slang. Chr.s ll) 174. 59 Slangier, StepherKlO) 100. 185 Start Karen! 12) 86. 113. 114. 159 Steams. Sandra! 11) 42. 174 Stoeie. John 9) 196 Steele, William! 11 102. 174 Stefan. RenateOX ) 86 Stem. Jennifei(lO) 185 Stem. Jonathan 9) 196 StemkAmp. £ileen!9) 196 SlCmk.imp. Roll! 10) 185 Steinkamp. Stowart(ll) 53. 109. 174 Stephana. Cynm«K9) 46. 47. 196 Stevens. Elizabeth! 11) 106 174 Stevens. Sus n 12) Stewart. V tona(10) 185 Sural. Briar— 12) 13. 40. 159 Sural. Nancy! 12) 40. 113. 145. 159 Stoakcs. tnghI12)44. 159 Stoakes. leshe(9) 102. 196 S!(X 0. Johr-9) 196 Stoke. David! 12) 159 Stokes. Tar,ta ll) 110. 174 Stoll . PauKl2) 105. 107. 159, 20 StOrhaog. Haakon(9) 196 Stotts. Lora 9) Slrom. Eli abett-lO) 185 Strothers Thomas! 12) 40. 41. 159. 32 Stryk. Wilkam(9) 196 Stuart. St«ven( 12) 159 Stubbs. Margaret(lac ) 88 Student Council. 118. 119 Student Ufe. 10-35 Stutman, Sara(9) 103. 196 Sturm. Scott(IO) 105. 185 SuAvan. Dar»eH12) 160 Si v an Patricial9) 103. 196 Sukvan. Thomas!IO 38 185. 51 Sundseth. Oam«K9) 196 Supplee. Su anne l0) 120. 121. 185 Sutherland. laura(12) 111. 113. 121. 86 163. 160 Sve oviky. Alw-12) 39. 121. 160 Swanson. jayflac ) 84. 85 Swanson. John(9) 196 Sweder. Maryf 10) 185 Sweetiand. John! 12) 39. 160. 32 Swenson. Solve-11) III. 174 S wetland. Todd(ll) 174 Swift Judith! 12) 97. 160 Swimming. Boy . 60. 61 Swimming. Girts. 46. 47 Symchych. Mark(12) 160 S ar ynaki. Johr-9) 196 S ar ynsk . Thomas! 12) 160 S endrey. Anthony!II) 40, 174 S endrey. lesftac ) 40. 41. 86. 60 S erWey. Peter 9) 196. 60 TtTt Taarud. leanne(9) Talley. 0orothy!10) 110. 113, 185 Tarr. 0av«d!9) 196 Tarr. Jeanne! 11) 174 Taylor. Kathleen! 12) 106. 129. 160 Tedesco. lrsa(9) 196 Teegen. Martha! 12) 129. 133. 160 Tegen Douglas! 12) 160 Tegen. PauKlO) 185. 60 Tennis. Girts. 42. 43 T. and 1. Vo-Tech. 108 109 Terwrtger. Jeffrey!II) 2. 174. 65 Tewmkie. lynr-lO) 100. 185. 67 Teynor, Steven(9) 196 lhang. Dandlll) 40. 174 Thane Jenn.fer(9) 196 Thang. Mart! 12) 160 32 Thayer. Timothy! 11) 174 Theme. 1-9. 10. 11. 36. 37. 72. 73. 94. 95. 126. 127. 208 Ttvss. George. 74 Thomas. Davxlf 10) 185 Thomas. Jeanne(9) 102. 196 Thompson. Oetx «r t 10) 185 Thompson. Greg! 11) Thompson. Tonye(!l) 100. 174 Thomson. KathlewnflI) 106. 174 Thorpe. R chardf9) 197 Thonntton. Iynnfl2 22. 15. 110 111. 121. 160 T hewa. Thomas! 10) Tietjen. Knst-12) 106. 160 Tetwn. Donafd(9) 197 Tita Michae !l2 160 Todd. Barbara! 10) 185 ToUefs ud. Jeffrey! 10) 100. 185 Tomasko, Chris! 11) 100. 174 Tomasko, Gregory(9) 197 Tongen. Junell?) 160 Towter. Ann! 12) 105. 160 20 Towter, Carolyn! 10) 105. 185 Travis. Susan! 12) 161. 162 Trotohn. leightlO) 185 Trones. Susar (9) 197 Trudeau. DameKI2) 12. 13. 15. 105. 161. 20 Trudeau. KalUyn!9) 197 Trudeau. Mary!! I) 174 Truesde Sarah! 10) 185 Truong. TU Muy 9) 197 Truong. Truc(10) 185 Tutoy. Eh abeth 9) 102. 197 Tungseth. Marlene!! I) 23. 101 174 Twogood, Ro en!9) 197 UuUu Ufford. KelsyTlOl 185 Uhr Roger fac.) 83 Ulrich. M.ulha!9) 197 Uppman. Martha(9) 197 VrVv Vaa»er. Theodore(ll) 174. 51 Vacant.. Michael! U) 39. 174. 50. 51 Vanbenthuysen, £dward 9) 197 Vanbenthuysen. Janet(U) 174 Vanbrockln. Karer-9) Vanderplaats. Jeffry(ll) 100. 101. 174 Vandervort. Mart(l2) 39. 91. 161. 55 Vandervort Mary(tO) 185 Vanhercke. Eh abctl-9) 197 Vanoss. Michael! 12) 161 Vanoss. Thom s(9) 197. 59 Vansomeren. James!12) 15. 103. 161 Vansomeren. laura 9) 197 Vantland, C bm!9) 197 Vantland. Chnton 9 197 vantland. JacoWID 40. 100. 174. 60 Vanvafcenborg. PauH»? 39. 119. 161 Varsity Band. 102. 103 Velek. James(9) 197. 59 Velek. John if) 44. 175. 59 Velgersdyk. Jason(ll) 100. 175. 54. 55 Velgersdyk. Kew-12) 39. 87. 161. 61 Vermeer. Kay!9) 119. 127 Viker. fk abett-IO) V er. Jenny! 11) 46. 175 Viosca. lows! 10) 185 Vlosca. Robert! 12) 161 Vtaming. Jonathan! 10) 103. 185 Volleyball. 48. 49 Volpe. Christopher! 12) 4. 105, 161, 20 Vo ». Rebecca!11) 105. 114. 174. 175 Vondrashek. Bruce! 12) 109. 161 Vorkcky. larry(ll) 39. 175 vortcky. Mane 10) 186, 64 Vorkcky. Susan(9) 46. 197 Vrasp r. Momca!ll) 105 116. 175 Wahim. Scott(9) 194. 197. 182 Walburg. Barry! 10) 186 Wafeurg. Wendy! 12) 100. 161 Wahn. Rose! lac ) 90 Walsh. Mary! 11) 175 Walstad. Steven!9 197 Walters. James!!I) 175 Waiters. laura 10) 186 Wandersee. lee! 12) 105. 161 Ward. Patncia(12) 113. 125. 162 Warner. Carofyn ll) 175 Warner. James! 12) 162 Warner. Mark(9 Warner. Pameta(12) 125. 162 Warren. GwyneddOO) 103. 107. 186 Wartchow. luanne! 12) 105. 107. 162. 20 Wasmoen. Thomas!lI) 100. 101. 175 Weather he ad Tenothyfll) 103. 164. 175 Webb Cra«(12) 4. 162 Weber. launcetot 9) 197 Webert. Mark! 10) 186 Weden Wendyfll) 74. 113. 121. 175 Weekends. 28. 29 Wehr. Al. 25 We dt. Joseph! 10) 186 Wertert. iaura! 10) 186 Wnmer. Noe He! 10) 186 Welch. Dav»d( 12) Welch, Denise! 10) 91. 100. 186 Wrmeer. Peter 9) 197 Wentworth. Thomas! 10) 186 West. Katherine! 10) 98. 186 Westgard. 0«one 9) 102. 197 Weshn. ltsa ll) 124. 125. 175 Westkmd. Laura 9 103. 119 Wether a . Aula! 12) 28. 162 WetheraH. John»0) 38. 186 Whelan. Timothy! 12) Whlgren. 124. 125 Whitcomb. Kur|(9 197 White. Catherine! 12) 13. 97. 113. 162 White. Katherine! 10) 186. 68. 69 WNte. Scott 9) 197 wuie. Traoe! 10) 186 Whvliey. Virginia! 10) Wichterman. Jule(12) 103. 111. 151. 162 Wickstrom. Mart. 25 Wide . Meid !II) 101. 175 Wide . Jeanitac) 78 Wide . J-K10) 186 Wiemer. Kartll) 100. 175 Werner. PauM9) 197 Wgdahl. Mary(9) 197 Wg ns. Deboraf-9) Wibrifht Manx lac ) 86 113 W« r«ht. Wa,r e 12) 104. 105. 162. 20 W co». Wiliam!ll) 175. 59 Wrtjns. Wendy! 12) 105. 107. 162. 20 Wikjms. Amy( 11) 46. 175 Wdkams. Dav«d( 10) WWkams. Dennis! 11) 39. 171. 175 Wiliams. Janet! 12) 105. 162 Wiliams. Mary( 10) 98. 186 WiHmerl. Sandra! 12) 163 WSUson. Mark(ll) 175 Willson. Martha! 12) 99. 163 WJlion. SaraMlO) 98. 186 WWW, Peter! 12) 163 W son. Dervse! 11) 100. 175 Wason, Jay!9) Wilson. Kenneth 12) 105. 163 Wilson. lesl |9) 197 Wilson. Mary! 12) 108. 163 Wilson. Nancy! 10) 186 Witt . Sarah!12) 48. 49. 163 Wmdhorsl. Nolle!II) 175 Wmkels. Peter! 12) 163 W-se. Patrick! 10) 186 Witowski, Nancy Wod» h. Theresa! 10) 186 Woelfel. MichaeXl2) 109. 163. 79 woelfel, Valerie! 10) 186 Wolt. Mary! 12) 129. 163 won. Thomas! 10) 38. 186 worn. Thomas! 10) 186. 55 Wollan. Dawdtll) 39. 71. 175. 55 Woodhams. Andreis ! 11) 175 Woodley. Oandlll) 40. 77. 175 Woodley. Paine a 10) 186 Woodrow. Nancy! 12) 99. 163 Wrestling. 58. 59 Wright. Oawd 9) 197 Wright. John!! 1) 175 wuider. JukanneOO) 100. 186 Wyatt. ManeUac) 74 Wynwar. les fac ) 74 Wynn. JacouekrVU) 110. 113. 175 YyYy Yaeger. Lmda!lO) 186 Yaeger. Sandra!12) 114. 125, 163. 207 Youngdahl. Rod(fac ) 38. 39. 58. 59 Younggren. Oarell(ll) Younggren NciK9) 197 Younggren. Thomas! 12) 163 Youth Groups. 24. 25 ZiZj Zeccola. Celeste! 10) 46. 125. 186. 205 Zeccota. Monte!9) 197 Zeman. M haeKI2) 8. 163. 62 Ziegeweid. Mei.nda(lO) 125. 186. 187 Zieper. James(9) 197 Ziepcr. Mary!12) 111. 124. 125. 148. 163 Zieper. Robert!10) 186 Zms. £d tac ) 51 Z-essier. Steven! 12) 163 Zollars. Nancy! 11) 114 175 206 INDEXYours Truly Editors Academics editor assistants Business . .. editor ... assistants Classes editor assistants Seniors Photographers .. .. head .. .Sue Domke Sandy Yaeger Lisa Westin Melinda Ziegeweid Nancy Jones Debbie Metcalfe Fred Eisenbrey Laurie McGarvey Sue Michael Pam Warner coordinator assistants Organizations Sports Student Life Advisor ........ Business Advisor Phil Harris Paul Brant Bruce Cauble Tom Lemieux Celeste Zeccola editor................Laurie Cohen assistants Katie Kelley Carolyn Kuntz Lisa Nilles editors.................Tutti Meeks Rob Sarset assistants Nancy Mammel Gina Seppi editor..........Dave Lawson assistants Barb Anderson Mary Lee Zieper .............Reida Laiderman ...............Richard Kuehn 1978 Whigrean Staff 1) Advisor. Reida Laidorman, is relieved to find that proofs were mailed 2) A common sight around town was editors. Sue Domke and Sandy Yaeger, loaded with Whigrean materials. 3) Thinking of what she could be doing. Barb Anderson wishes deadline were over. 4) During Whigrean hour. Gina Seppi and Tutti Meeks discuss sports’ layouts. Ith gratitude and appreciation, we extend a warm ‘‘thanks” to the following people: Burt Hedstrom for his influence and advice in respect to title page, color and supplies. Orlando and Pat Scherling, along with Scherling-Pletsch Studios for catching this year’s people, and memories with their cameras. George and Judy Schell and Arml Nelsen for encouragement. knowledge and patience at the MHSPA summer workshop. Reida Laiderman (Reida) for all the extra time and trouble she spent pulling us through deadlines, and for her engagement which brightened up our whole year. Richard Kuehn for rearranging the budget to indulge our imaginations and for getting us to Topeka. “Thanks Uncle K!" All the parents of each staff member for putting up with deadlines, parties, kitchen raids, late hours and the rest that comes with having a Whlgreaner in the family. Staff member. Marylee Zieper for the cover design. And love and kisses to the whole Whigrean staff for friendships. fun and a challenging, but great year! Sandy and Sue ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 2071978 — a school year with a special flare. There were waves of excitement, tides of disappointment. For every student different endings will help complete the old cliche. “Do you remember when ... ?" But good or bad. our many “todays” at Edina-East will leave their impression on the people we will become in the future. Perhaps with confidence, perhaps with hope, we turn our eyes forward knowing always that, we've got tomorrow ... 208 CLOSING rA) CcimeccYA cf • ■Q 3C) W"X? X © V V ► | H.W g iy Qu e 6 ma ' ? £ W r jr y J ,ur x , - W L X1 AluL o(qM ) } J f o So « US s»e. ffktl'iM ZKr vr. " «. x M'YfyV V % .j 9 v k ? 4 M £.Adufi SMC. QfilG d W Tl'1% ■ Q k r v-1. Prom-goers take a time out to plan the night's next activity. 2. Dancers boogie on the crowded floor of the Calhoun Beach Club. 3. Diana Odland shares a special moment with her date. John Neal. 4 Becky Volpe and Rob Root enjoy a dance together. Elegant Couples Fantasy overwelmed the couples who attended the long-awaited Prom. Saturday. May 19 was the night for both elegance and fun. Girls spent all day Saturday preparing for the long weekend. Guys went about the day in their normal fashion, getting ready at the last minute. Soon it was time to pin on corsages and pose for several pictures taken by overly excited parents. After “getting into the car” shots, the couple was off to a fancy dinner at a prominant restaurant. Under light sprinkles of rain and a large spotlight, couples arrived at Calhoun Beach Club, ready for hours of dancing and mingling. On the dance floor, everyone was boogying and truly enjoying themselves. Occasionally a guy would lose his girl, only to learn that she was just in the ladies' room powdering her nose. Around 1:00, the parties at hotels or abandoned homes began. There, more dancing and laughter prevailed until it was time to eat once more. Then it was off to an early breakfast at someone’s house. The weekend of fantasy ended with people sleeping their Sunday away and dreaming of that perfect weekend. PROM 1MOVING ON 1. Led by junto classman Tim Alt, the class of 1979 eagerly anticipates their commencement. 2. Betty Cardie presents her commencement speech. 3. Making sure that their caps are parallel to the ground, the graduates wait in anxiety. 4. Jim Denman talks about stereo-typed Edina. 5. Jubilant seniors form a pyramid to top ofl their night in the Magic Kingdom. 6 Carolyn Warner runs to the gong to signify that she can name that tune. 7. Senior parents revert to their childhood by becoming Mouseketeers. 8 Mary Andereon screams with the thrill of victory, while Sue Fromke and Linda Coleman laugh at their defeat. 9 Dave Sellers hustles through the obstacle course, hoping that he will qualify for a prize. The last graduating class of the seventies celebrated commencement with feelings of elation and anxiety. Although it was hard to see what had been a way of life for twelve years come to a finish, the thought of freedom and independence held a sense of adventure. Reflecting on their years at East, students realized just how many cherished memories high school held for them. Honor graduate Betsy Cardie spoke of the eduction students received beyond that of textbook knowledge, such as values, companionship and individual growth. Jim Denman’s commencement speech pointed out that the definition of success varied from person to person by using the example of Joe Exertion. Following commencement, seniors were bussed to Edina-West for a night of celebration. The all-night senior party was. as in past years, the highlight of graduation. The theme chosen by senior parents was "A Night in the Magic Kingdom.” which centered around Disneyland. Once captive in the Kingdom, students had the opportunity to wander through Futureland. Frontierland. and Adventureland. Here, students tried their hand at foosball tournaments, target shooting, and obstacle courses. Even the untalented won prizes such as a waterbed. a used car. a trip for two to Disneyland, and many others donated by area businesses. This year, for the first time, seniors breakfasted on rolls and juice at the school instead of traveling to another location. This gave graduates more time to enjoy themselves at the party. Thanks to months of planning and dedicated late - night work by senior parents, the graduation party was truly ”A Night in the Magic Kingdom." 2 GRADUATION SENIOR PARTYGRADUATION SENIOR PARTY 3Drive Varsity Golf 195-202 210-227 171-169 EDINA-EAST 223-240 163-191 212-233 206-218 227-216 Kennedy Richfield Park Burnsville Minnetonka Jefferson Lincoln Edina-West Varsity Baseball EDINA-EAST 1-7 Minnetonka 6-13 Park 5- 2 Burnsville 3-5 Richfield 6- 2 Lincoln 1- 4 Edina-West 3-1 Kennedy 2- 0 Jefferson 3- 0 Minnetonka 2-1 Park 9-3 Burnsville 4- 5 Richfield 6- 3 Lincoln 2- 1 Edina-West 3- 2 Kennedy 7- 9 Jefferson 6-1 Orono 3-0 Mound 14-13 Lindbergh 1-2 Minnetonka 9-7 Cooper 1-3 Minnetonka 4 GOLF BASEBALLAlthough golf and baseball are very different sports, the members of each team found themselves competing individually, whether it be on the tee or up at bat. The golf season at Edina-East began in late April and continued through early May. After try-outs, those who survived the final cuts practiced after school Monday through Friday at Braemar. Interlachen. and the Edina Country Club. One of the season's highlights was a bus trip to Willmar and New London. MN.. where the team participated in two invitational tournaments with other high school teams. Spurred on by the enthusiasm of coach Tom Beaver and the leadership of captain Charlie Noreen, the team ended the season with an impressive record of 6 wins and 2 losses. Among those honored at the golf banquet were Charlie Noreen, who received the award for most valuable player, and Bill Scheidinger for most improved player. When asked about his responsibilities as captain of next year's team. Andy Deckas replied. "The first thing I’ll do is encourage as many guys as I can to try out for the team." The most common word heard at the baseball team’s early season practices was "Brrrrrrr!" It was not the dead of winter, but the players were victims of a cold Minnesota spring. The team proved to be freezer-proof, as their record of 10-6 revealed. Partly because of the weather, the team got off to a slow start, with a few disheartening losses coming early in the season. The Hornets bounced back with a winning streak of seven straight. The team found themselves in the midst of a double-elimination region tournament. with the help of captains Greg Olson and Mark Gagnon. The Hornets buzzed through the tournament, with their most thrilling victory coming against Lindbergh with a score of 14-13. Defeated by Minnetonka, they left as the second best team in the region. Greg Olson, Tom Carroll, and Bob Smith, three All-Conference players, were key parts in the success of the team this year. Despite the near-zero temperatures and delayed beginning, the Hornets again gave Edina-East a team of which to be proud. 1. Enveloped in a cloud ol sand. Charlie Noreen blasts tho ball onto the green. 2. Varsity Golf: J. Lavercombe. J. Metaas. C. Lickteig. A. Deckas. C. Noreen. T. Anderson. C. Fkxn. S. Bloomquist. B. Belbas. T. Beaver 3 Bob Smith (ires a blistering lastbati to catcher Bill Kan as they warm up before a big game against Lindbergh. 4. Varaity Baseball: Front Row- D. Williams. M. Gagnon. T. Carroll. L. LaPorte. T. Helgren. T. Caldwell Row 2- B. Kane. M. Burg. G. Olson. K. Griswold. D. Wollan. G. Eisenhuth Back Row- R. McCarthy. B. Smith. D. Marshall. G. Shoemaker. J. Kavanaugh. T. Drees. S. Norsted. 5. J.V. Baseball: Front Row- P. Albright. M McElligott. M. Burnett. T. Caterina Row 2- P Carroll. M Nilies. P. Wise. D. Engler. B. Hee-gaard. F. Fischer. Back Row- B. Greig, S. Sturm. C. Roskam, B. Granquist. M. Grogan GOLF BASEBALL 56 BOYS' TENNISState Champs 1. Brian Johnson lunges to return a shot to the corner. 2. Alter returning his opponent's shot, Bob Bateman charges the net. 3 John Gottschall skillfully pats the ball back to his opponent 4 Bob Bordewick follows through to complete his swing. 5 Varsity Tennis: R. Rotering. 8. Cote. T. Hed-borg, M. Greer, J. Gottschall. E. Johnson. B. Bateman. B Bordewick. J. Nesbit. B. Johnson. B. Mach. L. Szendrey. 6 J.V. Tennis: Front Row- K Hersey. R J Matson. D Wright. M Gaida. Back Row-B Barth. D. Etzwiler. K. Nostrom. 0. Simeon Repeating last year’s success, the boys’ varsity tennis team volleyed their way to victory. The team consisted of many strong returning players and able newcomers. The large amount of talent coupled with a winning attitude proved successful in match after match. The team practiced everyday throughout the spring and the pay off came as overall performances improved. Coached by Lazio Szendrey and managed by the “Sultan of Slavery" Rick Graham, the team finished the season with only one loss to Edina-West. This year also produced excellent playing on the individual level as Bob Bateman, playing at second singles, finished undefeated and Brian Johnson captured the state individual title. After an unexpected loss to Edina-West. the team pulled together and went on to win decisive victories in the sectional playoffs. In the state tournament the team didn’t lose a single set. which was an unprecedented accomplishment in the history of the tournament. BOVS’ TENNIS 7For The Health Of It Boys’ Track 54-13 Westwood 54-42 Nicollet 54-32 Edina West 93-25 Park EDINA-EAST 93-12 Mpls. West 54-13 Westwood 54-42 Nicollet 54-32 Edina-West 91-35 Mpls. West Girls’ Track 56- 72 16-112 47- 81 45- 83 EDINA-EAST 96- 31 36- 92 53- 75 69- 59 Kennedy Burnsville Lincoln Park Jefferson Minnetonka Richfield Edina-West 8 BOYS’ GIRLS’ TRACKThis spring the girls’ track team sped through the season with terrific team spirit and sportsmanship. Former graduate Julie Benz coached the hurdlers and Al Carlson the distance runners. Mary Ready, Ann Moffa and Mary Anderson were hurdling successes throughout the season, which boosted the team’s winning scores over Edina West and Jefferson. Sophomore distance runner Becky Beal also appeared in the limelight running the two mile. On the field, the girls also accomplished great feats. Kris Finberg threw her best distances in discus and shot put to raise the team score against West. A new addition to the girls’ team this year was the participation of 7-9 graders. Being involved in track gave them the experience and background necessary to compete on the varsity level in future years. The boys track team basically had a rebuilding year in ’79. ‘‘We had a growing team that improved with experience," stated Jason Velgersdyk. The trackmen’s season progressed with the young team overcoming tough opponents including Edina West and Richfield. Outstanding athletes such as Velgersdyk and Mike Braun, who took state in the pole vault, were regarded as team leaders and inspired team members. These two, along with other seniors, helped to keep the team on the right track by sharing their knowledge of the sport. This year’s team showed spirit unlike most track teams by cheering teammates and displaying good sportsmanship. 1. Senior Mary Ready hurdles her way to victory- 2 Girls’ Track: Front Row- J. Moffa. K. Maney. 8. Beal. P. Caterina. V. Dunne. K. Knips. K Finberg. Row 2- E. Gustafson. E. Bigelow. A. Moffa. M. Anderson. M Ready. D. Sperides, J. Dekray. K. Finberg. Row 3- L. Stoakes. M. Dorsey. D. Sheehan. T. DeVris. M. Peterson. V. Anderson. C. Long Row 4-J. Slang. K. Dunsmore. S. Brauer. L. Adomo-vich, E. Dunn. M. Chinn. C. Holetz. Back Row- C. Prior. K. Orndorf. K. Burg. G. Pamela. C. Strom. D. Johnson. M. Haworth. K. Panchot. 3. Pole vaulter Mike Braun practices for the state meet. 4 Boys’ Track: Front Row- J. Denman. F Norman, T. Clay. N Logan. R. Meeler. T Abrefl. R. Backus. B. Johnson. C. Vantland. Row 2- J. Cracraft, J. Kelly. T. Tichawa. J. Tcrwilliger. M. Larson. P. Rerich. J. Feddema. P. Orlady, J. Barton. Row 3- J. Dege, J. Vantland. J. Hayes. L. Jensen. D. Bergum. P. We-meier. T. Porter. K. Savre. D. Sellars. B. Du-haime, D. Eischens. Back Row- W. Sol berg. D. Bruns, T. Chapman. T. Alt. B. Gelten. J. Velgersdyk. P. Gregory. T. Lewis. M. Moser. T. Hammersten, D. Nelson. S. Schlacter. BOYS’ GIRLS’ TRACK 9Aqua Nymphs 45- 13 50- 8 32-26 49- 9 EDINA-EAST 34-24 54- 3 46- 13 23-36 49-10 Lincoln Minnetonka Stillwater Kennedy Park Center Osseo Edina-West Park Jefferson 1. Cristi Hulte smiles as she blazes 8 fastball past a Kennedy batter. 2. J.V. Softball: Front Row- G. Staler. A We-mier. K. Pudvan. M. Wutlin. K. Vermeer. Row 2- T. Condon. H. Beaver, P. Dvorak. K. Ranka. Back Row- J. Jenewein. M, Rice. M. Hawkins. P. Dvorak. S. McBumey. 3. Varsity Softball: Front Row- J. Owens. C. Fraser. D. Lishman. A. McBurney. S. Potter. T. Finley. C. Wood. Row 2- F. Barry. A. Koep-seli, D. Flor. V. Spann. A. Hendricks. J. Miller. Back Row- M. Roskam. C. Hulse, L. Nelson. L. Owens. G. Larson. P. Bergren. D. Wood. 4. Aqua Nymphs: Front Row- 8. Sallen. C. Dale. S. Petersen. J. Shea. M. Peterson. K. Radi. K. Peterson. Row 2- K. Roughton. L. Walters. S. 'Johnson. N. Rerich. S. Wood-head. S. Mears. R. Manske. M. Monson. K. Dvorak Back Row- A. Carlson. D. Erstad. S. Horton. L. Skogsholm. S. Truesdell. K. lund-gren. S. Hartwell. M. McNamara. B. Ellingson, C. Batzli. 5. Ann Hendricks gets caught in a pickoff play. 6. Aqua Nymphs salute while practicing for “A Wrinkle in Time.” 10 AQUA NYMPHSGirls Succeed The Varsity Softball team had a very successful 79 season, combining determination and skill to capture second place in State. The toughest part of the season proved to be getting through the Region VI tournament. The Hornets slid through two extremely close games against Lindbergh and Richfield. The team entered the state tournament with a 17-3 record and defeated the defending champions, the Cambridge Bluejackets. 1-0 in the first round. A 7-4 victory over Brooklyn Center in the semi-finals pushed the girls into the championship. In that final game, the Hornets bowed to Rose-mount 10-5 in extra innings and ended their season with a 19-4 record. Pitching was the strong point in 79. with star pitchers Cristi Hulse and Gretchen Larson leading the team to victory. These two. along with Lynn Owens and Patti Bergren, were named to the All-Conference squad. Sophomore Franny Barry was named Most Improved and also led the team in batting. With close assistance from coaches Kendal Johnson and Sherry Render, the Aqua Nymphs successfully floated to finals. The state meet was held on May 17th. 18th and 19th in Anoka. Many outstanding accomplishments were made by co-captain Sarah Johnson. She placed second in stunts and solo as well as in her duet with cocaptain Sarah Truesdell and her group routine. As a team, the Edina-East Aqua Nymphs placed third out of seventeen teams. The team’s hard work and dedication this season was revealed in their 8-1 record. Their biggest thrill was victory over the 1978 State Champs from Stillwater. The Aqua Nymphs were always improving their skills and as a team they worked well together. The season ended on a good note with the annual Aqua Nymphs presentation. The theme of this year’s show was "A Wrinkle In Time." Its organization was headed by show officer Betsy Ellingson. The atmosphere was created by a mural made by volunteers from the team. Thus this season was a satisfying one for the Aqua Nymphs. "Baby Joy ... Smashed in the trash compacter ... H.C.Tib Club ... It stinks ... Go walk it out." Varsity Softball 10- 2 5- 9 10- 1 7- 5 4- 0 4- 6 11- 6 4- 3 3- 0 8- 11 19- 2 EDINA-EAST 1- 0 5- 0 4- 3 13- 0 5- 3 11- 0 1- 0 4- 3 5- 4 1- 0 7- 4 10- 5 Jefferson Kennedy Edina-West Lincoln Richfield Burnsville Minnetonka Park Jefferson Kennedy Edina-West Lincoln Richfield Burnsville Minnetonka Park Cooper Park Lindbergh Richfield Cambridge Brooklyn Center Rosemount SOFTBALL 1112 Smashing 1. Peggy Cardie and Jean Barnard frolic on slag© as jesters during SMASH. 2. Theresa Dorsey dazzles the Jubil-East audience singing "Just One Look.” 3. With elbows against the bar and bottoms up. orchestra members partake in a little firewater during the Caberet concert. 4. The Varsity band instrumental intrigues the audience of SMASH '79. 5. Dave Elvin waits for his cue from the director. CONCERTSWhile realizing a standard of excellence achieved in recent years, the Band, Choir, and Orchestra approached their respective concerts in a new and fresh way. A much improved Cabaret concert was the result of committees of students who wrote skits and choreographed dances. Mr. Peterson arranged the music while parents helped prepare costumes and publicity. The enthusiasm of the performers was evident as each Orchestra member fulfilled his her potential. Smash, with Mr. Peterson as a new director, incorporated the All-American songs of George M. Cohen as its theme. “The Parrot Sketch" from the television show “Monty Python’s Flying Circus" led off the second half and was followed by staged versions of George M. Cohen songs. The show traced Cohen’s life from the beginning of his career to its climax. Scott Backus and Brian Ensminger portrayed George effectively in such songs as "I’m a Yankee Doodle Dandy". "Give My Regards to Broadway", and "You’re a Grand Old Flag". Although the Varsity Band lacked talented performers they managed to produce a highly entertaining show. Jubil-East. one of the year's musical highlights, changed for the better with the addition of choreographed dances and colorful costumes. Under Darwin Missling’s direction, popular show tunes such as "Fire". "Shower the People", and "Desperado" were featured. Jenny Abbinante summed up the entire year in saying: "The choir really pulled together to put on Jubil-East. which proved to be the highlight of our year." CONCERTS 13Fantasy Theatre The dramatists of Edina-East were successful in both of their endeavors this spring. "Alice in Wonderland" featured Marlene Tungseth as Alice, Renee Foss as the Mad Hatter. Scott Dorn as the Rabbitt, Sheila Burke as the Chesire Cat, Steve Shnepp as Humpty Dumpty, and Gwen Sidley as the Door Mouse. The play was presented as theatre-in-the-round. creating a more intimate setting. A very physical performance by the actors helped to make it even more successful because of the abstract nature of their presentation. "The Skin of our Teeth" was a difficult play to stage, but that obstacle was overcome in this production. In Thorton Wilder’s satire on life, the An-trobuses survive a seven year war. a plague, a flood, and the ice age by the skin of their teeth. The family lives among dinosaurs as the time span of the play consumes years. Hired outside the school. Rebecca Landor directed the play while her assistant created an outstanding set. A commendable performance was presented by Mary Lou Boyle as Mrs. Antrobus. Other talented performers were Paige Nienaber, Linda Haus-kins, Jill Widell, Andy Braum, Denise George, Lisa Horecki, Steve Schnepp, and Johanna Zdch. According to Jill Widell, "The play was a lot of fun, especially since we could adlib some of our lines. The set wasn't finished until a week before our performance but we managed to tie everything together." 14 PLAYS 1. The cast of "The Skin of Our Teeth": Front Row- M. Scoggins, L. Horeckl. J. Zoch. R. Foss. Row 2-J. Widen. M. Boyle. L. Hauskins. Back Row-R. Bergee. J. O’Conner. S. Schnepp. P. Nienaber. S. Dorn. 2. Johanna Z6ch foretetis Renae Foss's future by reading her palm. 3. During a rehersal. the cast of "Alice in Wonderland" stares in amazement at the strange new visitor who has come into their lives. 4. The cast of "Alice in Wonderland”: S. Dorn. S. Burke. B. Hunstiger. R. Foss. M. Tungseth. S. Schnepp. D. Peterson, G. Sidley. PLAYS 15The Honors Banquet, held on Monday, May 21. paid tribute to the outstanding academic achievements of the fifty-eight honor students. All of these seniors had maintained a grade point average of 10.5 since their sophomore year. The evening opened with a few welcoming words from Rollie Ring. A fancy dinner of Salisbury steak was served, which, as Mr. Ring commented. tasted "just like school lunches." Following the meal. Dr. John B. Davis Jr, President of Macalester College, spoke of the responsibilities of college-bound youth and the importance of using both learning and common sense in everyday life. Later, counselors Robert Hall and Rodney Schmidt presented the honor students with certificates and Edina-East letters. Although being an honor student was a fine achievement, other seniors had special qualities which were acknowledged at the Senior Banquet. On May 10. seniors gathered in the cafeteria for the banquet, which would be one of the last times they would be together as a class. Following a turkey dinner, class officers Dave Woodley, Larry Vorlicky, Gwen Sidley, and Heidi Widell presented the superlative awards to selected members of the class and also read the senior class will. Mrs. Heyer then entertained the class by singing with teachers and students while playing her accordian. The evening concluded with a dance in the front foyer. Looking back, senior class president Dave Woodley remarked. "The banquet provided the class of '79 one last chance to get together-to laugh, dance, and have a good time.” 1. After receiving the award for best dressed. Tony Almon shows off. 2. Officers Dave Woodley, Larry Vorlicky. Gwen Sidley and Heidi Widell announce the Senior Superlatives. 3. Mrs. Heyer and her band of troubadors perform. Seniors Honored 16 SENIOR BANQUETS “SENIOR SUPERLATIVES" MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Sue Fromke Dirk Nelson MOST RESPECTED Barb Murphy Dave Woodley MOST TALENTED PERFORMER Marlene Tungseth Scott Dorn MOST ARTISTIC Karol Kimpston Mike Braun NICEST PERSON Anne Flynn Dave Chapman CLASS CLOWN Debbie Metcalfe Marshall Hymes OUTSTANDING ATHLETE Gretchen Larson Greg Olson PRETTIEST GIRL MOST HANDSOME GUY Brenda Gempler Mark Gagnon BEST DRESSED Carolyn Warner Tony Almon CUTEST SMILE Carolyn Kuntz Rick Jeronimous ROWDIEST Patty Bergren John O'Conner BEST LEADER Andy Beal BEST LAUGH Gwen Sidley BIGGEST HAM Tom Lewis BIGGEST SHOWBOAT Tom Carroll LEAST HAIR Steve Brown MOST SINCERE Mary M. Anderson Todd Roth MOST INTELLECTUAL Barb Brauer Dave Erstad GIRL GUY THAT MOST GUYS GIRLS WOULD WANT TO BE STRANDED WITH ON A DESERT ISLAND Barb Roy Mike Vacanti At ‘vrfQ "li ,. 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