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

 - Class of 1981

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1981 volume:

Introduction ...... 1 Student Life ..... 10 Organizations . . 38 Academics .........72 Sports ........... 94 Classes ......... 130 Closing 186 Patrons ......... 187 Index ........... 190 Acknowledgements . 196e L ast Look Edina-East High School ina, Mii Volume 31Circle: Lisa Warren. Lisa Pierce, and Krissy Johnson huddle together to keep warm before the half time show. Above: A group of sophomore girls choose to remain unidentified after a morning at dummy school. Top: John “Spider" Barton and Eve Bigelow roller ski around Lake Harriet preparing for cross-country skiing. Loft: "Old Glory" welcomes students to school. Above: Football coach. Ron Kosteliz, directs the offense to a 8-3 victory over Richfield. 2Top: Seniors women view the snack break crowd from the "senior corner. ” Left: Seniors Katy Kieper, Maura Bjvr-ken. Mur no Pappas, and Kathy Mach grimace at a debatable call at second base. Above: Sophomore Kendell Cronstrom takes one last look at his homework before crashing on the most comfortable couch in the Buzzette room. One Last Look A year in high school is in one way like an expedition to the top of a mountain; when the climb is over, we are compelled to look back. We are faced with lasting impressions of our valuable experiences along the way. Our high school years were a period of change and experimentation. We coped with cracking voices and adjusted to the pressures of an increasingly complicated lifestyle; the daily routine of a sixteen year old was unquestionably more complicated than that of a ten year old. The “best years of our lives” obliged us to excel in school and, simultaneously, pushed us into the real world of minimum wages, minimum ages, and traffic violations. We took advantage of as many of Kdina-East’s opportunities as possible, and we learned to lead and to follow. We searched for our identitites and discovered our values and priorities. We established durable relationships and occasional romances. We cultivated new interests while struggling to resist the peer pressure which had dominated our early adolescence. It was a period of trial and error; frustrating failures and reassuring successes. We developed attitudes and goals certain to have a profound effect upon our futures. Our high school year deserves one last look. THEME 3A Look At Us One Last Look at ourselves. During our years in high school we became unique individuals. Edina provided us with a special place to learn, grow, and develop relationships with other people. Not only friends in our respective class, but also other students, faculty members, and family. We built lasting friendships. However, friends occasionally overstepped their bounds. Each birthday we dreaded the 6:00 A.M. wake up call of familiar voices singing off key. Nevertheless, friends were always a part of our good times on weekends, embarrassing moments with that certain person, and the unforgettable incident when we were “caught” doing what ever it was we shouldn’t have been doing. Even our everyday routine depended upon the support and trust of a best friend, or, for some, a boy or girl friend. Faculty members helped to strengthen us in many ways other than academics. We often grew t know them as friends and shared our problems and achievements with them. We even depended upon our teachers to write good, accurate recommendations for us when we applied to colleges. Our families pulled us through ups and downs. They showed compassion in helping us cope with pressures, homework, and frustrations. Parents often yielded to our desire for money and late nights, as well as other unreasonable demands. Their love gave us the confidence to face school functions, organizations, sports, and dances, which gave us the security we needed to feel useful and respected among our peers. We strived for perfection in what we did best, whether it was dramatics, music, or athletics. Yet, we did not fail to realize the good qualities of a well rounded person. We built lasting friendships upon different foundations, which will carry over to the new Edina or to wherever our college plans take us. .Above: Put Carroll and Tom Drees enjoy their leisure time during lunch. Upper right: Soccer co-captains, John Kelly and Greg Peterson, speak about their season at the fall sports pepfest. Above: Dave Grant, Dan Sunsetb, Dave Bivens, and Ed VanBenthuysen make eyes at the cheerleaders at the football game. 4 THEMEAbove: Paul LaSalle and Michelle Dorsey make music together while practicing for the fall play. Top: Retuning her friendship, Mrs. Heyer’s students give her a surprise birthday party. Above: Seniors, as usual, dominate the Homecoming pepfest with their spirit. THEME 5A Look At The Sting That Lasts One Last Look at Edina-East. Thirty-one years gave Edina a name known all over the state. Whether by a rival school from northern Minnesota or by a envious school from the Twin Cities, Edina-East was noticed extensively. Another Look revealed our accomplishments and our failures; Edina definitely had its share of each. Our reputation emphasized our victories in sports, academic achievements, and our exuberant spirit. Although our opponents tried to rub it in, we took defeat in stride. Our rivals labeled us “cake eaters.” Whether or not we deserved the nickname, we enjoyed eating it up. A Look into Edina-East. After traditions had started and our reputation was established, they were associated with and contributed to the Edina mystique. However, we were more than a name. Edina-East High School was a conglomeration of individuals whose competitive drive resulted in success. Edina-East was populated by an outstanding administration, faculty, and student body. Unfortunately, in June of 1981 an era of excellence ended. Upper left: Mr. Ring administrates in the true Hornet fashion. Top: A sea of green pervades the Homecoming pepfest. Above: Miss Costello, whose career spans the entire history of Edina High School, listens to a question posed in her short story class. 6 THEMETop: The wrestling huts and the south wing are a few of the many additions that had been made to the East campus. Upper left: Strenuous summer work-outs prove worthwhile for the Hornettes in a thrilling moment of sychronization. Above: This lonely and romantic picture personifies the mood of an abandoned building. Left: Junior Chris Willson gathers the ball during a Saturday morning soccer practice. THEME 7In completing the 1980-1981 school year we conquered only one of the many mountains in the range of life. That we matured as we expanded our horizons cannot be denied. We acquired knowledge and experience that will help us meet the challenges of tomorrow. We learned to distinguish good from bad; dreams from reality, in our preparation for the next year’s climb. As underclassmen, we planned for a rewarding experience at the new Edina High School. We set our sights toward positions on varsity athletic squads, first chair in the orchestra, or the lead in the fall musical. We ran for student council offices, and we survived try-outs, interviews, and, perhaps, initiations to become members of a particular organization. We made resolutions for the ensuing year and vowed to maintain them. As seniors, we decided between a college education and the work force. We sharpened our skills through the Vo-tech and D.E.C.A. programs. If we chose the academic route we endured anxious hours of waiting for replies to our college applications. We grew sentimental as graduation day approached and spent more time reminiscing. We noticed aspects of Edina-East that we had overlooked before as we prepared to part with an institution that had served us so well. For most of us, looking back upon our past school year inspired us to look ahead and to eagerly move on. Moving On 8 THEMEar,T 1. Cheerleaders Cheryl Curtis, Juiie Jcnewein, Janet Kunz, andSuzy Sullivan are obviously moved westward by Ace Van Lines. 2. Holly “Lip Quencher" Everett addresses a pressing situation in the Whigrean Homecoming skit. 3. Mr. O'Dougherty points out the emotion ladden words of Edgar Allan Poe. 4. The marching band drummers beat out the Cadence before the Homecoming pepfest 5. In a summer tournament at the U of M courts, Dana Lishman tunes her game for the upcoming school season. 6. Students head home on a fiery fall day. Circle: Following the sun west. East students bridge the gap between the two Edina’s. Above: Quarterback Mike Burnett rolls left for a stroll against Park. TOne Last Look ... at Edina-East’s student life which helped us develop well rounded personalities and social habits. During our last year together we endeavored to become involved in various activities; we participated in student performances, Homecoming, religious groups, and organizations outside of school. Anticipating Sno-Daze, Prom, rock concerts, and vacations made our weekdays somewhat bearable. We found entertainment at movies, sporting events, parties, and even by sampling fast food at MacDonald’s. We fought our monotonous academic routine with refreshing lunch and snack break conversation, gossip about romances, and by modeling the latest fads and fashions. Unfortunately, the pages of the calendar turned too quickly as the school year neared its closing. Whether channeled through school functions or our personal pursuits, we let our spirit, pride, and individuality be known. Top: Jubilant senior women weather the cold on top of a tradition. Far right: Mary Scoggin vigilantly sneaks a doughnut hole during an Images staff meeting. Right: Jay Wilson. Karie Pudvan. and Mike Bennett take an animal cracker break in the drivers seat of the Spanish Club Homecoming float. 10 STUDENT LIFESTUDENT LIFE 11Some Summer! 1. Robin Heath enjoys meaningful days counseling at Camp Lager Waldsee. 2. Jim Velek spends some of his summer days flipping dough to make dough. 3. Kriati Salyarda lends Carol Edmund-son a helping hand as they attempt to rollerskate around Lake Calhoun. 4. Sue Gaatler supports Barb Cote as Barb falls over "Innertube Man." 5. Molly Hayes is packed and ready for an early trip to her cabin. 12 SUMMERSeason In The Sun Traditionally, summer was a time to have fun. For some of us, however, summer was mixed with work. Whether it was mowing lawns or waiting on tables, many students found summer as an opportune time to earn money. Those of us who were not fortunate enough to.be away on vacation, up north at a cabin, or counseling at a camp probably remained in Edina; stuck in the same situation as these high school students. Anita Dayte: O.K. you guys, where should we go? Lotta Zitts: How about Lake Harriet? I’m so white I could puke! Sue Urr: Yeah, that sounds like fun! Anita: Anywhere but Harriet. We go there so much I know the fish by name! Sue: Yeah, I’m sick of Lake Harriet. Lotta: So, what about the country club? Sue: I don’t belong. Anita: That is the understatement of the year. Shoot! If we would have planned it earlier, today’s perfect to go to the Apple River or Valley Fair. By the way, we should get that canoe trip to Taylor’s Falls planned. Lotta: For sure! We have to do that! Hey you guys, I wonder if Cliff will marry Nina after all. Should we go home and watch the soaps? Anita: No, it’s too nice out. Later ... Lotta: C’mon guys, let’s figure out something to do. I hardly have any gas left. Anita: All right. Let’s go catch some rays at the municipal pool. (She cranks the tunes) Lotta: Change the station, I hate this song. Disc Jockey: This is meteorologist Gene Ruben of KSTP. A line of thunderstorms is moving in from the west at 35 m.p.h. Heavy rain and hail are expected. Take cover ... SUMMER 13Above: Anay Dcckas and Sarn Jones share a quiet evening and a backgammon board. 14 ENTERTAINMENTOur Finest Hours I Above: Christine DeMoss looks apprehen■ Above: Bruce Springsteen captivates a sold sive as she and Jeanette Johnson "borrow" out crowd at the Civic Center, toilet paper from Byerly's. Students found many and various ways to fill the hours between the 2:20 "freedom" bell and the ominous clanging of the 7:40 morning bell. While these hours were perhaps less educational than those spent in school, they were much more enjoyable and provided welcome relief from equations, formulas and dangling participles. Concerts and movies were, as always, popular forms of entertainment. Performers such as Bruce Springsteen and The Cars attracted large and enthusiastic crowds. Food was an ever-present thought on the minds of many. This made Perkin's a popular spot, particularly among Sophomores who appreciated the fact that it was walking distance from school. The more culturally inclined enjoyed concerts at Orchestra Hall, theater at the Guthrie and Dudley Higgs Brave New Workshop or musicals at the Orpheum. Others enjoyed quiet evenings at home, preferably with a member of the opposite sex. Still others could be found driving around late at night with a trunk full of toilet paper, leaves, or “For Sale” signs with which a friend could be victimized. Unfortunately for some, these activities somehow managed to take precedence over health tests, history projects and reading Econ. In spite of this, students could still be found looking for the good times. Upper Left: Peggy Cardie, Julie Schultz and Steve Roberta breathlessly anticipate the entrance of The Cars at the Saint Paul Civic Center. ENTERTAINMENT 15Homcomiag Court: Front Row- Queen Suzanne Laukka, Jennifer Brown, Buffy Soucy, Eve Bigelow, Ginny Staler, Jane DeKraay, Lisa Adamovich, Jenny Roberts, Debbie Byhre. Back Row: King Stu Grubb, Tom Schunn, R.J. Matson, Jeff Olson, Steve Teynor, John Kelly, Steve Lindemann, Andy Deckas, Dave Hedrick. Below: Andy Deckas, clad in white tie, tails, and cowboy boots, escorts Jenny Roberts. Bottom: Cheerleaders share in Suzanne and Stu's excitement as they are welcomed to the pepfest.Homecoming Courting Upholding tradition, the Homecoming week’s festivities began with coronation and ended with the dance. The coronation of the last Edina East Royal Court involved traditional aspects as well as a few unexpected ones. As M.C.s Gail Simmons and Pete Wemeir intoduced the royal court, 18 seniors chosen by the senior class, the audience was amused to see the “men” wearing top hats, white ties, and tails. Then, when the much anticipated moment arrived, returning Queen Sara Will-son crowned Stu Grubb as this year’s king. Instead of revealing the new queen the traditional way, all of the men joined Stu in a huddle, until finally, Suzanne Laukka was chosen as the new queen. The audience shared Stu’s and Suzanne’s enthusiasm as they were announced the last King and Queen of Edina East. The night of coronation began, for the court members, an exciting week filled with such activities as breakfasts, dinners, and an overnight trip spent at Lisa Adamovich’s cabin. Court member Steve Teynor summed up that night by saying, “I did as much in that one night as I have hoped to do in one week.” The final event of the week was the Homecoming dance. As Queen Suzanne decreed, student and alumni participated in the Royal Ball “with sincere joy.” The Homecoming dance was held in the front foyer which had been transformed into a cruiseship, the Edina Express. After signing in, couples were greeted by various sea-creatures which peered at them through portholes. Music was provided by Brazz, a seven-member band whose music was outstanding. After dancing much of the night away, many couples attended parties at one of several hotel rooms rented for the occasion, capping off a memorable night. Upper left: Raaa Tahtincn laugh at Steve Ryan’s dance antics. Upper right: Michelle Dorsey gives Queen Suzanne a congratulatory embrace. Middle: Confined by his necktie and Pierre Cardin suit, Jim Velek cuts loose. Left: Back Row-J. Seaburg. J. Rossiter. M. Farnsworth. J. Crtizen, P. Pitney, B. Pence. S. Laukka. S. Grubb. M. Krieger. M. Schimeer, S. Therian. J. Blessing. Front Row-M. Bangs. B. Arnold. P. Kelly, B. Murphy, K. Griswold. D. Trudeau, M. Murk. J. Ladner. S. Willson. HOMECOMING DANCE 17Sentiment And Celebration When everyone found out Homecoming 1980 would be East’s last, they were determined to make it the best. Preparations began in the 79-80 school year with many students, faculty, and alumni working on various committees. People most responsible for the excellent outcome included Paul Patzloff, Kay Vermeer, Stacey Kamps, Delmar Freder-ickson, Bob Finkenaur, Marilyn Pertl, and Polly Peterson. Anyone involved with Edina-East was informed about the big event which planned to “Teach the Birds About the Bees.” The Edina Fire Department mounted a sign on the wa-tertower and the Minneapolis Lutheran High School students put up a good luck poster in the lunch room foyer. The pepfest, with decorations de- picting the Twilight Zone, was an hour filled with so much spirit that it surprised many visitors. After entering the Twilight Zone, high school and junior high students were entertained by M.C.’s Bob Barth and Paul Patzloff. The Royal Court was received enthusiastically by the crowd, especially when the senior men came out wearing bizarre footwear. A number of organizations put on various original skits. Among these skits were “Rollie Ring in the Twilight Zone,” by Images, “The Five Steps of a Goodnight Kiss,” by Whigrean, and “A Political Campaign,” by the teachers. “The Pun-kettes,” “King Butt,” and “The Twit Races” were presented by the sophomore, junior, and senior classes, respectively. A couple of hours later, part of the Edina community became involved in East’s last Homecoming parade. The parade included the 1980 Royal Court, 18 past Kings and Queens from 1949 to 1980, and a number of floats. The junior class, whose float bore the slogan “Teach the Birds About the Bees,” won first place for the second year in a row. Homecoming ended on a disappointing note. East led for the majority of the game 6-0, but the Orioles scored with 1:53 left in the game, defeating East by a score of 7 to 6. The final score combined with the freezing weather couldn’t drown the excitement, but the sadness of the loss seemed appropriate with the realization that Edina-East would never again play a homecoming game. Above: The senior skit, the "Twit Races," IH kes fun at sophomore underclassmen. Right: Sophomore Punkettes hail the king and queen with a New Wave. 18 HOMECOMINGTop Left: Bob Barth bemuses Debbie Bybre by begging for a guffaw. Above: Perhaps from the twilight zone, this mysterious singing telegram messenger confuses the pepfest audience. Left: Coaches Kosteliz and Savre and Captain Mike Burnett decide upon an offensive play for a crucial down. Below: Homecoming advisor. Delmar Fredrickson, and Paul Johnson put the finishing touches on parade preparations. HOMECOMING 19Magical Musical Edina Players delighted audiences with a truly magical musical, “Carnival”. The play revolved around the people involved in a European carnival and an orphaned girl who joined their ranks. Lili, played by Ann Fischer, came to the carnival in search of a job after the death of her father. She was immediately dazzled by the presence of the magician, Marco the Magnificent, much to the dismay of his mistress, Rosalie. Paul LaSalle and Leslie Wilson provided excellent portrayals of Marco and Rosalie. Alsom dismayed by Lili’s awe of Marco was Paul Barthelet, the carnival’s puppeteer, played by Steve Ryan, who fell in love with Lili. Phil Holm and Tom Kruppstadt added humor and color to the show with their portrayals as Jacquot and Schlegel. Cast members were selected on the basis of singing and acting ability by Nancy Anderson, the artistic director, Barbara Bauman, the music director, and Louis Moreno the orchestra conductor. Rehearsals were held daily for six weeks in preparation for the performance. “Carnival’’ was unique in that each cast member had a specific and unique character. Unlike many musicals in which the chorus is made up of nondescript “townspeople”, “Carnival" called for a troupe of jugglers, Siamese twins, harem girls, acrobats, clowns, dancers and roustabouts. Cast members who were not specifically mentioned in the script chose names for themselves and were encouraged to create individual characters. This made the play more colorful and enjoyable for both the cast ad the audience. Senior Steve Ryan remembered, “My greatest thrill was watching my fellow actors transform into their characters.” Top: Phil Holm gives Ann Fischer some advice on love. Above: Steve Ryan, who portrayed Paul Rerthalet. expresses his love for Lili. Right: Ann Fischer contemplates touching the walrus's tusk during one of many long rehearsals. 20 FALL PLAY Amo tAARCO Top: Dress rehearsal provides the Bluebirds with time to perfect their routine. Left: Paul LaSalle leads Ann Fischer on as he leads her off to his tent. Above Kristine Mongo and Karen Johnson become tattoo artists during the creation of the set, FALL PLAY 21Looking For More In spite of having over fifteen school organizations, close to twenty-five varsity sports and yes, even Econ. with which to occupy their time many students found themselves with both time and interests that were unfulfilled. To fill this time they found pursuits that ranged from Junior Achievement to rele-gious fellowship. Junior Achievement filled the gap for many by providing a chance to learn the basic functions of business. Participants met weekly to plan and organize the production and sale of a product or service. J.A. also provided an opportunity for students to meet new people, and many lasting friendships were formed. J.A. attracted a diverse group of people who shared both their varied abilities as well as their common interests. Those with unusual talents could often be found at one of serveral activities aimed at improving one’s abilities. The Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphony, the Braemarette Skating Club, the Minnesota School of Dance and the Children’s Theater Company each provided challenges which could not be found at school. Many students found various types of volunteer work both challenging and rewarding, Candy Striping at a local hospital and coaching a park board team were both popular ways of sharing one’s services. Edina was unique in that many students were involved in some type of religious fellowship. Whether this strong interest was due to a social attraction or religious convictions was a subject of debate. Nevertheless, groups such as Pilgrim Fellowship were well attended. Hi-League and Pilgrim Fellowship were both sponsored by local churches and met on Sunday evenings. Cross roads Coffeehouse was held on Saturday nights and hosted Christian singers and groups each week. Young Life and Campus Life were nationally sponsored and held their meetings at the homes of various participants. Several smaller groups and Bible studies were also held weekly. For the most part these were organized by an individual or a group of friends. Some of the interest in youth fellowship could be attributed to the social opportunities that youth groups provided. Others felt a need to both express and share their faith. The majority of those involved were attracted by a combination of these factors. Although the activities in which students participated were diverse, each provided the opportunities to make new friends and experience personal growth. Above: Kari Sewquiat concentrates on her best possible tone at a rehearsal of The Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphony. Top: Upper Right: Students from both Edina High Schools meet at Pilgrim Fellowship to share their friendship and their faith. Right: Junior Achiever Jody Knight operates an embossing machine at her weekly J.A. meeting. 22 NON-SCHOOL ACTIVITIESAbove Left: Strong and lasting friendships were formed at many organizations and activities outside of school. Above: Julie Fuller employs her winning smile in an effort to promote the sale of Hi-League T-shirts. Left: Jill Markham, Sue Abrell, Nick Gammello, Patty Swenson, and Bobo Burns share each others concerns in prayer at a P.F. Cabinet meeting. NON-SCHOOL ACTIVITIES 23Above: Bundle hopefuls are entranced by the words of "The Elledge of Oz." Top: In a scene from "Hello Dolly." Carleen Dale captivates the male hand members as well as the audience. Right: Paul Pa tzloff enchants the audience with his French accent in "Cabaret." 24 POP CONCERTPlay It Again, Bob The annual Pop Concert performed by the Concert Band once again proved to be a great success. The energy of students, directors, and parents was the essential ingredient for the excellent results. Long hours of practice (three nights a week for about six weeks) contributed to the highly polished performances. In addition to the four regular shows, a benefit concert was presented. Under the direction of Robert EUedge, East sophomores, juniors. and seniors strove to make the last Pop Concert the best ever. The first half of the concert began with a sentimental song written and sung by Mr. Elledge. It also included a variety of other songs and skits, highlighted by “Alfie," directed by Mrs. Elledge, and a humorous skit called “The Elledge of Oz.” This half ended on a spectacular note, with an exciting performance by the stage-band directed by Phil Holm and Jim List. The second half featured selections from three Broadway musicals, plus some extra attractions. The first Broadway hit, “Cabaret,” was headed by the songs and charms of Paul Patzloff, along with a number of dancers clad in bright-colored satin. The next musical, “Annie,” featured several talented solos by Clarissa Jones as Annie and Brian Ens-minger as Daddy Warbucks. Because “Annie” was such a contemporary production, it was an added attraction for the audience. “Hello Dolly” was the last Broadway play presented, and Carleen Dale, dressed in red satin, ruffles, and feathers, highlighted the elaborate scene in a number of singing performances, Adding to the glamour was a tuxedoed chorus of guys, and Brian Johnson in an impersonation of Louis Armstrong. This year’s Pop Concert concluded on a very special note, with one last look at the Pop Concerts that Mr. Elledge has directed since 1972. “Nostalgia,” included many solo performances of highlights from the past nine shows. The closing number recaptured last year’s favorite: “One,” the theme from the Broadway hit “Chorus Line.” Reminiscing over previous performances added sentimental flavor to this year’s show, and proved to be an exceptional finale for East’s last Pop Concert. Above: Dressed in their Sunday beat, "Hello Dolly" cast members dance a delightful routine. Left: Pam Sedgwick, Clarissa Jones, and Brian Ensminger give it their all in a resounding chorus from "Annie." POP CONCERT 25Singing And Stringing The winter concerts last year included the orchestra’s presentation of Cabaret and Edina-East Concert Choir performance of Sleighbells and Noels. The meager attendance for both concerts didn’t damper each casts’ spirit, and both discovered the meaning of the old Broadway maxim; “The show must go on.” The holiday concert was set in the scene of Dicken’s London with authentic costumes adding to the festive mood. The choir invited extra support from the orchestra and the Abbinante family as well as various accompanists. This provided variety and a fast pace show. Highlights of the night included the challenging “Ceremony of Carols” and “The Night Before Christmas” sung by the East Side Singers. Senior Women’s Varsity surprised the audiences with their delightful version of the “Mister Santa" song. The concert ended traditionally with the Halleluja chorus and the participation of the audience. The 1980 Cabaret Concert entertained those who were fortunate enough to attend. The opening half contained various classical pieces. After a short intermission, the concert livened up with songs and costumes from the 60’s, featuring well-known Beatles’ songs like “Hard Day’sNight.”Soloist,Scott Backus, recreated hits from the Rolling Stones, rounding off the tribute to the 60’s. The high point of the show was the moonlighting skit, a parody of Neil Armstrong’s first step for mankind. The night ended with the traditional “Pops Hoe Down.” Students answered the challenge of performing with exciting spirit in the two winter concerts. Top: Patty Raub and Kathy Ilirsch add a Top: Julie Abbinante. and Eve Bigelow dash of humor to the Cabaret Concert. harmonize. Above: While playing "Exodus." members of the orchestra concentrate intensely. 26 WINTER CONCERTSConcert Choir members entertain the audience with a festive melody. Erin Jennings and Rich May emphasize an important cello phrase. WINTER CONCERTS 27Here Today, Gone With the dawn of a new decade, new trends were created. This year, newer styles and traditional ones were making the fashion scenes. Western wear was a big trendsetter, especially among girls. Both guys and girls adopted the “preppy” look. For guys this meant such styles as button-down shirts and v-neck sweaters, corduroy pants, and boater shoes. For girls, it meant fashions such as pleated skirts and matching sweaters, or pants and corduroy blazers. However, the majority of East’s students observed comfortable styles before fashionable ones, and the more traditional, casual clothes remained most popular. These styles included turtlenecks, sweatshirts, t-shirts, Levis, flannel shirts, and tennis shoes. Clothing wasn’t the only changing trend. A fashionable hairstyle for sophomore, junior, and senior girls was long hair and bangs, while many senior guys tried the bearded look. As for music, the disco craze was out. Punk still rocked on, though New Wave music was rolling in strong. The new wave scene brought not only a new kind of modern music, but also a new type of dancing. However, rock and roll music dominated over New Wave, and groups such as Bruce Springsteen and the Eagles were favored. Most East students agreed with Billy Joel in saying, “It’s still rock and roll to me.” Trends in clothes, hairstyles, and music were expected to vary every year. Because new fads were often popular, many students found themselves conforming to new trends. Tomorrow Top: Clad in cowboy boots, beaded belt, and fringed blouse. I.isa Fcddema portrays a suburban cow girl. Left: Thrifty shopper Andy Johnson shows off his fatigues from Hags lock and high-tops from ■!.('. Penny. 28 FADS AND FASHIONSBottom: In their usual prep attire. Senn Dodge and Liz Belkin prepare to spend a night on the town. Below: Bangs on such girls as Sue Merrill, Karen Orndorf. and Beth Jordnn are a new style for 1981, but Jay Wilson can take pride in saying that he’s had bangs for over ten years. Left: Is n result of the New IVjve craze, rebellious youth like these are now seen in the hallways of Edina-East High School FADS AND FASHIONS 29The Sno Must Go On Top: 1981 Snow-Court: M. Bennett, K. Radi, D. Bischena, K. Cardie, King Paul Palz-loff. Queen Carleen Dale, P. Wemeir, M. Pappas, D. Etzwiler and P. Gcrdon. Above: Mr. O’Dougherty receives a wanton kiss from Linda Quinn.Sweetheart Homeroom was never the same for Carolyn since Steve entered her class at semester break. It was one of those romances that had almost no chance of developing without some mysterious circumstance. It just so happened that Sno-Daze and the Sweetheart Dance were coming up, and Carolyn was going to get the chance she needed. Cupid’s arrow was cocked and it was aimed directly at Steve. The first phase of Carolyn’s plan was to “accidentally” talk to Steve, so he would get her sweetheart button. Then she could beg him to give it back. Her plan worked, and the ice was broken. Carolyn was now on the move. The day after that she sent Steve a kiss-o-gram and signed it, “your secret admirer.” Steve received a blue carnation from Carolyn, but this time she signed her name on the message. By this time, Carolyn’s hopes were really high, and she had the courage to pop the question. On the way to the pepfest, Carolyn met Steve in the hall, and they enjoyed each other’s company during one of the best pepfests in the history of Edina-East. While the twelve-ettes made the pepfest humorous, the coronation of Carleen Dale and Paul Patzloff presented a royal air of excitement. The sexy Solid Gold dancers, the Hornettes’ dance, and an inflatable lady provided the ideal atmosphere for Carolyn to voice her secret desire. Steve answered with a many times practiced “yes” and the date for the Sweetheart Dance was set. As the two left the gym, Cupid smiled with delight at his success of matching another Valentine’s couple. Upper Left: Betsy Kjellsca and James Beal shares tender moment at the Sweetheart dance. Upper Right: King Paul Patzloff escorts Queen Carleen Dale to her throne. Middle: Tim Eikoff displays the hearts that he stole on Button Day. Left: M jubilent court adds enthusiasm to the Sno-Daze festivities. SNO-DAZE 31Looking Around Us 1980 and the beginning of 1981 was a time of many and varied events. Undoubtedly the greatest and most joyous event of this year was the release of the American hostages in Iran. Along with their return came a spirit of nationalism which was uncommon in our life times. The yellow ribbon became the symbol of welcoming the hostages home, and miles of ribbon were displayed all over the country. 1980 also saw the election of our 40th President, Ronald Reagan. He defeated President Jimmy Carter and independent John Anderson while riding a new tide of political conservatism. The 1980 Olympics brought both triumph and disappointment. The triumph was found in the U.S. Hockey Team’s incredible victory over the Soviet Union en route to their gold medal. Unfortunately hundreds of athletes had to abandon their hopes when the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan brought about the U.S. boycott of the Summer Games in Moscow. Many people found new freedoms. Among these were some 125,000 Cuban refugees who left their homes and came to the United States. Workers in Poland held massive strikes and for the first time secured some concessions from their communist government. The most explosive event was the massive eruption of Mount St. Helens which leveled hundreds of acres of forest and caused large scale flooding. Several earthquakes shook southern Italy and killed over .3000 people. 84 people were killed in a tragic fire at the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas. 1980 also meant the losses of Mae West, Peter Sellers and Alfred Hitchcock. Thousands mourned for musician John Lennon who was shot in New York. The most critical local news was the impending merger of the two Edina High schools and the closing of the Edina-East building. Like the rest of the news of 1980-81 this was met with both excitement, trepidation and hope. Above: The faces of the victor and the vanquished reflect the outcome of the 1980 election. Upper Right: A giant yellow ribbon round the old Foshay serves to welcome the hostages home. Right: Polish workers refuse to work in an effort to obtain, "the basics: freedom, enough to eat. enough to live on." Note: Election and workers pictures courtesy of Wide World Photos. foshay 32 CURRENT EVENTSTop: The eruption of Mount St Helens levelled acres of forest and strewed ashes far and wide. A bovc: Cuban refugees express their joy upon their arrival in the United States. Top: Voyager 11 made scientific history when it sent clear and detailed pictures of Saturn back to Earth. Above: Olympic Hockey Team goalie Jim Craig is draped in both Old Glory and new after his team’s gold medal winning victory over the Finnish team. Note: All photos on this page are courtesy of Wide World Photos. CURRENT EVENTS 33Top: Lutheran men check out East’s hot pros-poets Sue Borquam and Jill Markun. Above: East students are reminded of the Luthcrun’s presence by n good-luck sign for East's homecoming. Right: The shoring between the two schools is illustrated in the auditorium as the Lutherans hold chnpel service in front of Bust’s set for Carnival. AftC0 34 LUTHERANSThe New Kids In School Many Edina East students had to share rooms with brothers and sisters, wardrobes with sisters, and cars with Mom and Dad, but did that mean they had to share their school too? It did this year. East students found themselves sharing their building with the Minneapolis Lutheran High School. We shared the same cafeteria, library, locker rooms, gym, and auditorium. Initially, the majority of East’s students resented the thought. Everyone wondered how the two schedules would be arranged so they wouldn’t clash, and how the student bodies would interact. When the 1980-81 school year began, the Lutheran High School’s sign, which was outside the building next to Edina East’s sign, was torn down. This led many to think that another possible rivalry might form. But, as the year progressed, no more vandalism occurred. In fact, each school had occasions to express its appreciation toward the other. For East’s Homecoming, the Lutherans put up a good luck poster which had been signed by every Lutheran student. The Hornets prepared a good luck banner for the Lancer’s Homecoming also. As the year went on, East students realized that having another school in the same building wasn’t such a big deal. Use of all rooms was justly ar- ranged, and the two school’s schedules were planned so that students from one school hardly saw students from the other. Edina East student Steve Sutherland commented that “I don’t see them that often. It seems like our schedules are so different.” For many East students, the only time they saw the Lutherans was when they walked down the ‘‘Lutheran hall” to peek in their classrooms. As expected, the Lutherans turned out to be regular sophomores, juniors, and seniors just as those from East. The situation ended up to have been a much greater change for the lancers than it was for the Hornets. Above: Sandy Hoppenruth hits trouble re-membering which Lutheran she had met one day in the renowneti "Lutheran hall." Left: Seniors guys hope to unlock the mysteries found behind a Lutheran classroom door. LUTHERANS 35Our Many Faces Students at Edina East had personalities which varied with their company. They lived up to the expectations of their coaches, teachers, parents, and peers. A gymnastics coach would see Nancy in a different light than a teacher or her mother. Tracing the daily routine of a stereotype best exemplified this social phenomenon. On Monday morning Joseph alternated explanations of his Friday night whereabouts with spoonfuls of Froot Loops. He also found time for an intellectual discussion of the Republican platform with his father. On the way to school Joe and his liberal friend, Zach lit up cigarettes, and talked about the Bruce Springsteen concert. During homeroom, Joe made a play for the “fox” behind him. Quickly, he discerned her subtle hint of rejection; when she announced that she had to cram for a test and then flirted with Joe’s best friend. Thoroughly depressed, Joe shrunk in his desk and wasted the remainder of his physics class in a daze. The bell transformed our hero back into Joe Cool. He met with his gang at snack break where they teased the lunch ladies and placed bets on the upcoming Vikings game. The next hour Joe became a conscientious student in the eyes of his history teacher. He diligently put the finishing touches on his homework assignment and passed the rest of the hour with flying colors. The day dragged on, but, finally, Joe was released to go to football practice. His coach viewed him as Super Jock Joe, and Joe lived up to his nickname. After a long tiring workout, Joe went home to dinner, homework, and M.A.S.H., and once again assumed his relaxed personality in the company of his family. l.eft: The metamorphosis ot Peggy’ Curdle: from Itored and slumbering. to .studious and attentive, to unruly and obnoxious. Above: Tom Schunn and den Jacobson see limpid pools in each others eyes. Right: Rest at tricnds. Jenny Thnng and Lisa llorecki giggle about an embarassing moment. 36 OUR MANY FACESAbove: Mrs. Bernard finds I he idea that her little Jean is old enough to drive laughable. Left: To Mr. Kosteliz, every highschoolguy is a walking prospect for the football team. OUR MANY FACESOne Last Look ... at the organizations which were a catalyst of individuality at Edina-East. For organizations provided a chance for us to expose our talents which otherwise might have remained dormant. We explored the art of performing and the magic of creating. Whether our interest favored music, dancing, cheering, leading, writing, or practical learning we devoted our efforts to a cause we felt worthwhile. Spring tryouts were the inescapable beginnings to a career in an organization. Applications, interviews, auditions, and campaigns were the harrying requirements for acceptance to various clubs. Rejection was heartbreaking yet, acceptance was initially less than glorious. Midnight congratulations and humiliating initiations caused us to question our reasons for applying in the first place. New friendships and exciting responsibilities soon settled any doubts. Long summer practices, workshops, deadlines, and frustrating rehearsals frequently dampened an organizations spirit, but the satisfaction of accomplishment compensated for any setback. When we take One Last Look at our year dedicated to an organization we savor memorable and rewarding experiences. Top: Wayne Kewitsch and Jeff “Fud” Sturm use their drums as wind blocks during a football game. Far right: A guest of the Edina-East band, Maynard Ferguson treats a capacity crowd to his rendition of "Rocky. ” Right: Images staffers enter the thirteenth hour of their "monopoly-a-thon" fundraiser. 38 ORGANIZATIONSORGANIZATIONS 39Delagation •'Besides Margo Pappas, Student Council was the highlight of my sophomore year.” -Todd Hanson, 10 “Student Council expanded my intelligence of the political system and broadened my awareness and comprehension of our government.” -Jean Barnard, 11 One of the Student Council’s primary objectives was to insure an outstanding final year for Edina-East. Behind the closed doors of room 101, they diligently worked to inspire school spirit, plan fundraising activities and facilitate the merger. The Student Council prepared pepfests to psyche up the student body for sports events, and added a new twist. Enthusiasm emerged from class competitions the Council devised for pepfests. Homerooms also competed for points by submitting entries for the worst joke of the week. The homerooms not only competed for themselves, but for charity. The Student Council sponsored a Charity Week in which many fundraising projects were successful. A trophy was awarded to the homeroom that raised the most money. The Council also held a canned food drive during the Thanksgiving season. The Council worked in conjunction with West’s Council to discover and iron out any possible problems that the merger entailed. They formulated the ’81-’82 academic schedule, blended the two constitutions, and began fusing the East and West student bodies. Homecoming was a tremendous success highlighted by a reunion attended by 500 alumni. During the half-time parade, the alumni took a trip down Edina-East’s memory lane. The Sno-Daze festivities were extended to two weeks, helping students through the February blahs. Advisor Del Fredrickson encouraged the Student Council officers, President Brad Duhaime, Vice President Eve Bigelow, Secretary Paul Patzloff, and Treasurer Kristen Lindquist, in their decisions and activities. The officers responded by devoting long hours and hard work to their school. Above: Student Council members, Krisi Sa-lyarda, Diana Psihos, Kelly Panchot, She Hi a Buck, and Kristin Lindquist form strong friendships through their first hour meetings. Top: Student Council officers, President, Brad Duhaime and Vice-President, Eve Bike lo w, display mutual affection for each other. 40 STUDENT COUNCILTop: Becky Beal wears a Radisson hat for inspiration. Above: Student Council: Front Row• D. Fredrickson. Row 2- M. Hines. A. Schlachter. K. Vermeer. D. Etzwiler. K. Panchot, K. Boch. J. Gleeman, M. Chinn. Row 3- S. Jones. M. Cavanaugh. D. Flor, $■ Ziegeweid, J. Barnard, B. Beal. D. Psihos, K. Salyards. Row P. Patz-loff. K. Lindquist. E. Bigelow. B. Duhaime, T. Hanson. Top: Sophie Ziegeweid and Jodi Gleeman make P. A. announcement posters. Above:Student School Board: Front Row ■ T. Cad well, L Kapitan, B. Duhaime. Back Row- M. Chinn. S. Candell. R. Lillegard, E. Bigelow. STUDENT COUNCIL 41Classy Officers Once again this year, the class officers quietly and efficiently went about their business of making the big events of the school year successful. The primary concern of senior class officers Don Eischens, Brian Ensminger, Loginn Kapitan and Laura Westlund was organizing graduation. Preparations for the final ceremony began in early November. Every detail was planned, from measurement for and distribution of caps and gowns to the selling of diploma covers. Junior class officers Sue Abrell, Kathy Otness, Sue Niday and Stephanie Woodhead faced the enormous task of raising three thousand dollars to put on Prom. They diligently worked on a number of fund-raisers, including a twelve hour rock-a-thon, for which they received financial pledges from other students. Another money-maker was the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, a popular westernstyle hoedown. Also involved in fund-raising events were sophomore class officers Jim Beal, Ted Cadwell, Todd Hanson and Jeff Jensen. They concentrated their efforts on car washes, but were forced to rely on patronage of juniors and seniors, as most fellow sophomores rode vehicles of the two-wheeled variety. Elected each spring by classmates, the officers were the leaders and spokes persons of their respective classes. They worked to aid the school in general and their class in particular. “I enjoy serving my class in a meaningful way.” -Loginn Kapitan, 12 ‘‘Fun! ... Exciting! ... Fantastic! ... WOW!!” -Jeff Jensen, 10 Above: Senior class president Brian Ensminger measures carefully to insure a ( crfeel fit for Mark Lomauro’s cap and gown. 42 CLASS OFFICERS Top: Sue Abrell risks hypothermia to make a buck for the junior class rock-a-thon. Above: Senior class officers- B. Ens-minger, L. Westlund, D. Eischens, L. Kapitan. Top: Junior class officers- S. Niday, K. Otness, S. Wood head. S. Abrell. Above: Sophomore class officers- (from top) T. Hanson. T. Cadwell. J. Jensen, J. Beal. CLASS OFFICERS 43Note-torious The Concert Band performed with energy, skill and enthusiasm producing concerts with a professional flair. Challenging music and complex dance routines were, as in past years, well-rehearsed and excellently performed. The band consisted of about 75 members many of whom were underclassmen. The individuals had varied backgrounds and interests, and each musician shared his special talents with the group. Two essential qualities of all of the band members were dedication and a love for performing. Often, the only motivating force after hours of rehearsals was the anticipation of the show. In addition to dedicated members, outstanding leadership was needed to achieve perfection. Robert El-ledge, the band’s director, invested long hours in organization. Mrs. El-ledge, the band council, and senior members of the band were other valuable assets. Band camp opened the band’s season. Highlighted by the ever-popular initiations, camp fostered new friendships and strengthened old ones. “C.B.” presented several concerts this year. The Pop Concert highlighted the season with selections from "Annie” and other Broadway plays. The Stage Band once again performed with inspiration, and the Spring Concert, which included alumni in some of its numbers, closed the year. Over the past few years the band welcomed several outstanding guest stars.Thisyear M aynard Ferguson and his band thrilled a capacity audience during a concert at Edina-East. The memorable performance inspired the band members to achieve their musical potential. "Band is a lot of work, but it all pays off in the end.” -Phil Holm, 12 "Band is the ultimate experience.” -Laurie Van Someren, 12 Above: Clarissa Jones dreams of making Concert Hand as some veterans prepare to congratulate her. Top: The precision of the trumpets brings out their part as they practice “Riots of Spring”.Above: Robert Elledge directs the band at an evening Pop Concert rehearsal. Top Right: Jim List tunes his saxophone before fourth hour band. Top Left: Carleen “Hubby" Dale perfects a complicated piece of music. Middle Left: Front Row- II. Johnson. L. Wcstlund, S. Horton. S. Cutknecht, K. Johnson, J. Sullivan. J. Mueller, L. Warren, S. Roberts. L. Pierce. Row 2- K. Fuller. L. Van So-meren. P. Sedgwick. L. Stonkes, K. Greig, C. Jones. I). Fish, T. Greenbush, J. Reiter, I). Westgard, J. Cox. Row 3- M. Rife, G. Henry, J. Page. K. Hagford. M. Chinn, I). Pellowe. K. Jones, E Cooke, M. Downey. T. Lewis, K. Grt e. Back Row’- R. Heath, Z. Tulty, J. Abrams, A. Wendt, L. Schroeder, J. List. K. Cronstrom, D. Klos, E. Anderson. D. Hun-ninghake, C. Peterson. S. Grub. Bottom Left: Front Row- D. Spenser, S. Olson. P. Colwell. K. Hykes, C. Reynolds. P. Holm. D. Erstad. P. Dvorak. S. Volpe. M. Moody. Row 2- S. Backus, P. Dvorak. W. Benn, K. Monge, M. Sullivan, S. McNaught, T. Kruppstadt. J. Jensen. D. Huff. J. Dege. Row 3- G. Crow. C. Stoutenburgh. S. Buzby. S. Peril, W. Kewitsch. J. Sturm, P. Patzloff. C. Thatcher. Back Row- L. Johnson. F. Eisen-brey. J. Olson, B. Ensminger. N. Austin. L. Kapitan, T. Hanson. CONCERT BAND 45Good Clean Fun "With my hair stiff from dried eggs and flour, my clothes drenched in shaving cream, and my face smeared with shoe polish, I wondered if making this organization was worth it. A sudden surge of rebellion came over me. I discussed the idea of revolt with my fellow victims, and the vote was unanimous. We secretly confiscated the ketchup, jello, and extra shaving cream ... and retaliated. The initiators were experienced and ready. Our insurrection was quickly suppressed, and instead of overcoming the "old guys", we ended up in the mud pits. We knew our place then — we were nothing but dirt!” The preceding experience was a typical one for new members at organization initiations. Those "lucky” students who yelled, "I MADE IT!” last spring, weren’t so exuberant when they attended their "welcoming party”. The good, clean fun of initiations often turned into messy episodes. New Buzzette staffers discovered that when jello bits were dropped into their mouths — more often than not — landing off target, on face. Naive Whigrean initiates, while dutifully bobbing for Lifesavers in a bowl of flour, hard eggs smashed on their heads. These exhibitions only started the initiator’s fun! Smushing mustard and mayonnaise mixtures in the intiate’s hair, shaving water balloons suspended over the initiate’s head, skipping around 50 th with lipstick all over the initiate’s face, squirting whipped cream down the initiate’s shirt, were among the many initiation tortures. The degree to which the Cheerleaders, Hornettes, and Bandies were initiated was determined by an initiation factor. The victims were ordered to do various activities, and if they disobeyed, the factor increased. The higher the factor, the more dreaded the initiation became. For instance, the Hornettes were required to wear bug costumes everywhere for a week. If one was caught out of "uniform”, her initiation factor increased. Cheerleaders had a similar ritual, except they were forced to wear more obscene attire. The band actually had a Kangaroo Court to determine if the newly-picked band member had obeyed his assigned master, who was an old ban-die. Of course, everyone was declared guilty and given a harsh sentence. The punishments included encounters with shaving cream, tabasco sauce, and various other unknown substances. The initiations for Cheerleaders, Hornettes, and Bandies took place at the same location — Band Camp. Between practices, the initiates experienced portions of the real initiation, but they received the real thing on the last day. The week was a time when the groups grew closer and learned to perform together. Upper Right: At her initiation, Sue Nlday finds out that Whigrean is a sticky business. Above: Tim Alevizos carelessly drops melted jello in the direction of Robin Mnnske's mouth. 46 INITIATIONS Left: Kirsten Radi leaves a threat to new Hornettes at Band Camp. Top: Caught in their initiation outfits, Patti Swenson and Kelly Panchot hide their faces. Above: Donna Erst ad submits to Kangaroo Court. INITIATIONS 47One Last “Smash” Under the direction of Gary Lundgren, the Varsity Band experienced a year of rewards and friendships. After the Marching Band split, the Varsity Band began a career of its own. During the winter season, the Varsity Band provided Hornet hockey fans with music and spirit. The hand enthusiastically anticipated playing at the games. If the team did well, the band was on their way to the State Hockey Tournament. Supplementing the arousing student spirit at pep fests and sports events, the Varsity Band had a hectic concert schedule. The first of these concerts was the Christmas Concert at the Ebenezer Retirement Home. Their highlight performance was the Smash Concert in April. This much anticipated concert proved to be a delight once again. The fun of performing in the varity show was perhaps exceeded by the Tour. Tour was the last fling of the band as a whole. An important aspect of the band included learning to be an iminent part of the group and disciplining one’s self to the hours of rehearsals. When asked about the band as a whole, Mr. Lundgren replied, “We have a large group of enthusiastic kids eager to make the band’s music perfect and to strive for musical sue- M “Band is worthwhile, it’s rewarding to perform a well done concert.” -Wendy Leaderach, 11 "Varsity Band is a great time to work and play with friends." -Steve Lee, 12 Top: Kim Gubrud plays her french horn passage while Tracy Albinson takes note of a musical rest. Above: Gary Lundgren continues to direct while reading an intercepted note from the trombone section. 48 VARSITY BANDUpper left: Pete Adams and Hick Brady add a little "hand" class to the drab, brown lockers. Top: The band marches down the final stretch of the parade. Above: Jean nine Thomas and Merri Lynn Hoagland practiced diligently during fourth hour. Left: Varsity Band: Front Row K. Peterson, S. Clark, J. Wilms, V. Anderson. S. Poll-man. M. Hongland, J. Thomas, C. DeMoss. I). Miller. P. Horan. J. Wendt. K. Johnson. I). Johnson, P. Lee. How 2 -K. Settergren. K. Tully, K. Smith, L. Odegard, I). Schoenrock, K. Bock, P. Westgard. J. Shaw, J. Hillstrom, L. Farrell. L. Sundseth. I). Lee. J. Lehar. K. Lee, M. Johnson. K. Johnson, K. Lundquisl, K. kllingson, J. Berg told. D. Johnson. How 3 ■K. Gubrand. T. Albinson, l . Schroeder, C. Hoeltz, K. Stillwell. H. Hedger. M. Larson. IV'. iMcdorach, J. Smith. M. Nelson, B. Adams, T.Cndwell. J. Rasmussen, C. Richards, B. Lamb, B. Krlandson, S. S. Orr, S. Lee, T. Buegler. Back Kow G. I.undgren, P. Adams. K. Gulknect. S. Steinkamp, K. Leinfeldrr. P. Haugen, R. Spann. J. Klos, K. Bauer. C. Christenson, S. Schroeder. M. Williamson. C. Pon-cius. M. lairson. D. Boechler. VARSITY BAND 49 wtiffThe Last Waltz In its last year, the Edina-East Orchestra was led by a new baton. The new director was Louis Moreno, previously a music teacher in San Antonio, Texas. Mr. Moreno said he was pleased to find the orchestra organized and talented. The twenty-seven orchestra members learned some challenging pieces of music in preparation for their main concerts. The musicians were featured in the fall dramatic presentation of Carnival, as well as their annual Cabaret Concert and Formal Spring Concert and Tour. Student leaders of the orchestra were President Karen Root and Secretary-Treasurer Marci Newquist. Director Moreno was able to hear what a combined East-West orchestra would sound like when both performed a joint concert for the Music Educators National Conference this spring. Mr. Moreno summed up his feelings by saying, “Orchestra was a responsible, hardworking group that was willing to learn and enjoy this type of music and medium.” “Orchestra is really very fantastic!” -Karen Root, 12 "It’s an easy way to end the day.” -Tami Liljenquist, 12 Above: First year director Louis Moreno orchestrates the musical action. 50 ORCHESTRAAbove: Orchestra: Front row- L. Peterson, T. Liljenquist, K. Collins: Second row- K. Cheolis, H. Grund, P. Raub, S. Kain, B. Timerson, E. Westlund; Third row- S. Harris, K. Kain, R. Cooke, K. Root, R. May, B. Keller, P. Elvin; Back row- L. Moreno, M. Newquist, E. Luckc, K. Hirsh, D. Weber, F. Norman. M. Christianson. Top: Bob Keller, Greg Crow and Kathy Hirsh carefully inspect their latest musical score. Above: In preparation for the daily practice, Paul Brandt gently removes his violin from its case. ORCHESTRA 51Top: East-Side Singers: Front Row-B. Hunstiger. J. Yuan. A. Fischer. C. Jones, li. Lillegard. M. Dorsey. Row 2- B. Bauman. J. Ahhinante, E. Bigelow. A. Adams. S. Kiel. C. Carlson. Back Row- J. Vantland. T. Kruppstadd. XI. Carlson. J. Walt her. Middle: Concert Choir: Front Row-J. Dale. L. Jorgenson, K. Alfonsus. K. Cheolis, J. Hellcsvig, XI. Lickteig. Row 2- XI. Dorsey. XI. Boyle. J. Friedman. L. Stotts. B. Behning, Codding ton. C. Rosemark. Row 3- C.Ga-vin, R. Putz, XI. Vppman. L. Wilson. I. Nelson. D. Hurd acker, L. Sciola, C. Carlson. Row ■i-B. Hunstiger, S. Kiel, K. Reitan, E. Bigelow. N. Sptx dis. L. Tewinkel, J. Ahhinante, B. Bauman. Back Row- P. LaSalle. B. Henry. J. Barton, J. Vantland. T. Price, (I. Johnson. K. Rankka. H. Dick. Above: Choir Board: Top-T. Price. Row 2-J. Knudson. I). Hardncker. H. Dick. J. Walt her. Front Row-L. Case. L. Stotts. J. Dale. 52 CHOIRTop: Leslie Wilson. John Barton. Lori Stotts and Linda Case massage tense muscles to produce a better tone. Above: Jamie Dale and Katie Cheolis concentrate on a perfect “ah ” sound. Quality Not Quantity This year’s Concert Choir and East-Side Singers disproved the dogma of “The bigger the better.” Under the direction of Barbara Bauman, the choirs compensated for their smaller ranks with enthusiastic and vibrant talent. Mrs. Bauman enjoyed leading a smaller group, and she said, "It was easier to work on a one to one basis, and the group had a better chance to get acquainted.” “Party Advisor” Linda Case planned outside activities for the choirs. Concert Choir had its first opportunity to demonstrate their talent at the annual Holiday Concert. Two outstanding pieces were “Blow, Blow, Thou Winter Wind” and “Selections from Ceremony of Carols”. They also turned in excellent performances at the Masterpiece Concert and Jubil-East. The Concert Choirs of East and West hosted the Music Educator’s National Conference in downtown Minneapolis in the spring. They blended their voices for the first time, presenting the audience with what the merge promised. The East-Side Singers captivated various audiences throughout the Twin Cities. They performed at malls and churches. The eager vocalists had to rise early on Wednesday mornings to attend 6:45 practice. With each performance the choir’s dedication and talent were evident. The Choir Board was a select group who planned details of concerts and made decisions for the choirs. The Choir Board, Mrs. Bauman, and the vocalists contributed to give us one last look at the vocal talent Edina-East possessed. “We were small — but powerful. Linda Case, 12 “Choir would have been better with more tenors and basses, but all in all it was a great way to make friends." -Connie Carlson, 11 CHOIR 53The Last Hurrah The Varsity and B-squad cheerleaders understood the importance of their final year at Edina-East. The girls worked hard to build a stronger atmosphere of spirit at all sports events and pepfests. These cheerleaders started practicing early in the summer, with help from co-captains Kathy Mach and Nancy Blake, perfecting old cheers and creating new ones. The long hours of workouts and dedication were worth it every time they encouraged the crowds to cheer the team to a victory. Their duty didn’t stop at “pysch-ing up” the crowds. The cheerleaders also worked at getting the players excited for each game. This meant making banners, decorating lockers, baking cookies, T.P.ing houses and visiting players. Consequently, the cheerleaders played a part in each victory this year. Whenever the girls could spare some time, they got together for fun. They often held potluck dinners and slumber parties at their respective homes, sometimes to the aggravation of their parents. This year there was a new sixth-hour study hall for the cheerleaders. Advisor Pacy Erck, with the crazy personality of a teenager, added to the fun and helped create a unity in the squad. The time the cheerleaders spent with one another helped them get to know each other, begin new friendships, and strengthen old ones. The 1980-81 cheerleading squad of Edina-East performed brilliantly in one ‘‘last hurrah!” ‘‘Cheerleading has provided many lasting memories and fun times.” -Suzy Sullivan, 11 "It’s been a boo-boo of a year!” Julie Jenewein, 11 Top: Polly Johnson chats with mascot Kelly Panchot before they perform a homecttm-inn cheer. Above. B-Sqund Chocrlcading: J. Nagy. J. Sags, S. Ziegeweid. M. Barton. S. Moser. A. Laederach. 54 CHEERLEADERSTop: Huddling together, the cheerleaders find, is a good way to keep warm at a football game. Loft: Suzy Sullivan, Janet Kunz, and Katie Trudeau listen to some new ideas for cheers during their sixth hour study hall. Above: Varsity Cheerloading: Front Row- L. Quinn, A. Peterson. K. Mach, K. Schnohrich, W. Jennings, J. Kunz, K. Trudeau. Row 2- H. Beaver, L. Hayer, K. Kosko-vick. J. Jenewein, K. McConneloug, N. Blake. Back Row- K. Panchot, S. Sullivan, J. Schultz, P. Johnson, C. Curtis, P. Swenson, M. Giese Hiding behind rose-colored shades, Katie Trudeau cheers at the homecoming pepfest. CHEERLEADERS 55Top: The Hornettes hit the pepfest crowd with their best shot. Above: Janice Brown and Randine Putz help Dawn Flor stretch out for a difficult practice. Right: Hornettes: Front Row-S. VorUcky, D. Flor. S. Roberts. S. Atoms, K. Fuller. J. Thang. N. Srejovic. Row 2-S. Mears, A. Woodley. K. Radi, L. Case. J. Brown. R. Putz. L. VanSomeren. Back Row- M. Pappas, C. Paden, D. Schiedinger. S. Stutsman. J. Du l c, F. Ix'vin. Top: After a grueling practice, Dina Scbei• dinger and Linda Case “pig-out." Upper right: Senior co-captain Sue Severs executes an excellent kick. Right: During a daily practice. Margo Pappas and Carolyn Paden prepare to kick. 56 HORNETTESWhat’s Hornettes? Hornettes (horn ets’)n. 1. An es-semblage of twenty girls who perform entertaining dance numbers at Edina-East sports events and pep-fests. 2. A year of breakfasts, slumber parties, potlucks, and fun. 3. A conglomeration of pulled muscles, sore legs, and smiles through it all. 4. Friendships, -adj. dedicated, hardworking, ambitious, -v. to practice many hours until perfection is reached, -mm.(memorable moments) B.M.’s, K.Y.F., That's so weird, The band is in me, I’m sure- ruin our reputation, The Pudge Grip, There’s holes in the football field, DINA, memerable trip to Moose Lake, What’s your name? What grade are you in? Good answer. More important than what the Hornettes were, is what they did. Besides dancing to boost the school spirit, they also displayed their talent at the Fairview-Southdale anniversary celebration and at the Stout competition. To the nostalgic mood of the last year, the Hornettes danced to a medley of past songs. The Hornettes were an inspirational example, as well as -adj.- superlative. ; “Hornettes is like a bee sting; at first it hurts, but then it feels better.” -Randine Putz, II “It was a lot of work, but it was also a lot of fun.” - Jenny Thang, 12 HORNETTES 57A Fair Exchange The education we recieved at Edina East was often times taken for granted. Many foreign students left their home countries to take advantage of the education available to them here. The two organizations that provided this opportunity were A.F.S. (American Field Service) and A.B.C. (A Better Chance). A.B.C. was a nonprofit nationwide organization that emphasized the improvement of education for inner city minorities. Applicants for the program were selected according to personality, test scores, and academic promise. The girls stayed in a house on France Ave. and the boys stayed with various host families. They enjoyed the responsibilities and fun of living away from home. They especially liked picnics, birthday celebrations, casual gatherings, and Wednesday night dinners, to which the A.B.C. boys were invited. Lim Sanpitak was the only A.F.S. student at Edina East this year. He quickly noticed the cultural differences between his home country and the United States. Lim decided that school is easier here than in Thailand. He recalled, “The American culture taught me to have more patience.” Lim has been hit with a different culture in the United States, but thought the movies were great and the people were more punctual. He agreed that the year spent here was a valuable experience. “A.B.C. meant to me a better education and a chance to meet new people.” -Fred Lumpkin, 11 “Ils sont fous, ces Americains.” -Peggi King, 11 Top: Ricky Torres watches a perfect "10" walk by. Above: Just like every other American. Lim Sanpitak downs a skim. 58 A.F.S. A.B.C.Top: Peggi King and Maggie Kelley organize an AFS activity. Above: ABC: Front Row-Y. Rodriquez, IV. Dilan, T. Wilson. R. Jones, K. Hinton. Back Row-J. Bishop, F. Combs, L. McClora, J. Arroyo, R. Torres. Top: Willie Dilan and Kim Hinton pour their heart and soul into a musical duet. Above: AFS: Front Row-N. Johnson, K. Salyards, B. Kjcllsen. K. Panchot, M. Kelley, B. Silas. Back Row-P. King, K. Otness, D. Psihos, T. Alevizos, S. Mears, S. Roberts, T. l ehtinen, M. Carlson, L. Sanpitak, R. Stefan. ABC AFS 59Learning A Living Vo-Tech and D.E.C.A., two educational organizations that were not visible to the majority of the student body, operated off school grounds, and gave students challenging and practical work experiences. Vo-Tech gave individuals the chance to pursue their special interests. Each afternoon juniors and seniors concentrated their efforts and abilities in fields ranging from graphic arts to horse care and training, and received high school credit. The instructors and facilities were outstanding, enabling students to look closely at lifetime occupational possibilities. D.E.C.A., the Distributive Educational Clubs of America, commonly referred to as the “work program,” consisted of fifteen seniors who wished to develop their business skills and apply them daily. Classroom projects, monthly breakfast meetings, and work performed daily for pay, exposed these students to business careers and gave them a feeling of independence and an opportunity for personal advancement. “I have learned many skills and been able to get a good job as a draftsman." -John Berquam. “The bus ride was half the fun.” -Todd Fisher, 12 - Top: Judd Cbriatiaoaen find himself overloaded while operating the switchboard at Target. Above: Concentrating on her filing. Karla Mebl works hard at her D.E.C.A. job. 60 VO-TECH D.E.C.A.Top: D.E.C.A.: Front row-P. Weimer, C. Berg. L. Reddin, L. Brownell. A. Carlson. C. Hughes. K. Mehl Back row- J. Chrsitiansen. S. Hyde, J. Bevill. R. Naas. C. Hedger. J. Ber-quam. J. Cans, K. Wilkening Above left: Julie Stein practices her dexterity on an adding machine. Above: Peter Sandvik draws unusual designs as part of his Vo-Tech art class. Above: Vo-Tech: Front row-S. Sharp. M. Jones. P. McLellan. L. Tedesco. K. Dougall. C. Alstad. B. Adams, J. Caterina Middle row- T. Fisher, K. Hanson. R. Todd. T. Sciola. M. Adams, D. Tarr. Q. Haziz. D. Grau Back row- B. Brandt. M. Bruber. T. Ohnstead. R. Benner, M. Coulter, R. Westing. J. Remmen. K. Whitcomb. J. Richards VO-TECH D.E.C.A. 61Ole And Rebuttal “25c for one, 40c for two Spanish Club doughnuts.” Whether or not the price was reasonable was Debatable. The Spanish Club provided an opportunity for students to learn more about Spanish culture and language. Students enrolled in Spanish classes were eligible to join, and this year’s club, although small, had dedicated and enthusiastic members. Under the leadership of advisor Sendra Wilbright, and officers Bob Griswold, Dirk Peterson, Richard Cooke, and Sheryl Hel-gemoe, doughnut and candy sales were planned to fund numerous social gatherings. In addition to pot lucks and informal parties, the Spanish Club had three traditional parties; the Halloween and Christmas parties, and the Spring Fiesta, which was held at a local Mexican restaurant. The Fiesta included the coronation of a new Spanish king and queen by this year’s royalty, Barb Cote and Mark Dornblaser. The Spanish Club fostered the development of many new friendships. It also helped its members to learn about the Spanish people in a re- laxed. informal and fun way. The debate team began preparing for its season early in the summer. Members of the team attended workshops at Augustana and Mankato and began research on this year’s topic: "should the federal government initiate and inforce safety guarantees on consumer goods?" With the guidance and encouragement of coaches, Cris Ross and Scot Thon, the team planned its strategy and improved its debating skills. The team was large and competitive. It consisted of many new members and a few very strong veterans, all of whom researched for endless hours. Tournaments each weekend and three overnights unified the team and increased individual debating techniques. In addition to the trophies and other awards that they received, the debaters were rewarded for their efforts with a feeling of accomplishment and a bundle of new friends. The members found debate to be not only challenging, but also an excellent learning experience. Top: At a weekend car wash. Liz Blake and Maggie Kelley raise money for Spanish Club. Above: Debate coaches. Cris Rosa and Scott Thon, discuss the upcoming tournament. “Debate is like Life cereal. It’s good for me, but I like it.” - Jennifer Yuan, 10 PI “My most memorable experience as Spanish Club president was being stranded in Richard Cooke's garage.” -Bob Griswold, 11 62 SPANISH CLUB AND DEBATE Top: Bob Griswold snesks a taste of doughnut frosting before the sale begins. Above: Spanish Club: Front Row-D. Etz-wiler, M. Kelley. S. Sullivan. M. Bennett, S. Kamps. Second row- C. Hughes. D. Harlow. J. Hellesvig, K. Cheolis, K. Johnson, K. Lindquist. M. Pappas. K. Pudvan. M. Hoag land. J. Berg told. Back Row-M. WiI bright. E. Cooke, S. Roberts, D. Peterson. B. Griswold. B. Kane, N. Logan, S. Lindemann, R. Cooke, B. Cote. S. Merrill. M. Bjerken. Top: Peter Thompson and Amy Adams gather information to support their case. Middle: Debate Team: Front Row- R. Hedger, K. Benson. S. Peterson, A. Codding-ton. Row 2-K. Kain, P. Raub, B. McCollister, A. Adams. S. Kain. Back Row-C. Ross (coach). E. Peter S. McNaught. P. Thompson, S. Thon (coach). Above: Amy Coddington refers to her file box when preparing her speech. SPANISH CLUB AND DEBATE 63Top: Buzzett: Front Row- T. Wilson. S. Brauer, R. Hunting. K. Burke, D. Peterson, J. Velek, L. Denn. Second Row- S. Ryan. L. Wilson, T. Alevizos. K. Groe, S. Hoppenrath. K. iMrson, T. Cad well, R. Manske, IV. Kewitsch. Back Row- I). I.ang ho lx. S. Bergum, J. Colbert, T. Buegler. i. Marchuk. D, Bonello, N. Weatherall. Above: Editors Anna Marchuk and Sandy Hoppenrath attempt to crop Tint Alevizos’ head. Top: Laurie Denn and Katy Burke confer with adviser Dave Langholz on a point of punctuation. Above: Robyn Manske reacts violently to criticism of her writing style by Sue Bergum and Julie Colbert. 64 BUZZETTEAbove: Buzzctte staffers diligently work on the layout for an upcoming issue. Fit To Print Sixth hour in room 129 was the daily meeting place for the staff of the school newspaper, the Buz-zette. A group of twenty-three semi-crazed students, led by Editor-in-Chief Sandy Hoppenrath and assistant Editor Anna Marchuk, were known to use the hour to blast the stereo and munch popcorn. However, amid the chaos, there was work to be done, and the Buzzet-ters produced twelve issues of the paper, a considerable improvement over a few years ago when only four issues were printed. Work for each edition began with a group session to decide what to write about. In addition to regular features such as the Roving Eye and an editorial, articles were written on various sports, organizations, and concerts. In one controversial issue, a Buzzette poll showed that most East students cheat. All the work, under the direction of adviser Dave Langholz, was completed in the unique Buzzette room, decorated in an Early Subway motif, with posters on the walls and dead body outlines on the floor. Next year, the paper will move to new headquarters at Edina-West, and become the Zephyrus. However, the memory of Buzzette will undoubtedly live on, and will permanently affect ex-staffers. m “Buzzette: an intensely conducive and intriguing experience.” -Dave Bonello, 11 © “Buzzette is a synthesis of highly creative, talented minds subliminat-ing in the form of masterpiece literature...and popcorn.“-Anna Marchuk, 12 BUZZETTE 65Literarily Speaking Images on the Wind was perennially Edina-East’s award winning literary art magazine. The magazine was a creative collection of student art and literary work including: photography, paintings, poetry, and prose. The staff spent many hours selecting the entries submitted by the students that best represented the thoughts and feelings of Edina-East’s students, and presented them w'ith imaginative lay-outs. The staff was a very united and talented group of students under the direction of editor Kathryn Koessel and advisor Joan Schulz. Their ingenuity was useful in adding craziness into a hum-drum day. One way they accomplished this was by planning activities with Whigrean and Buzzette, such as the annual Whigrean and Images Halloween Party and the Sunset Potluck Picnic. Images also succeeded in creating a fun atmosphere by making sure there was enough food for fourth hour and blending the elements of a party with their deadlines. During the Homecoming week the staff got together and came up with a successful skit about the thirty years Rollie Ring had been at Edina-East and how he lost hair each decade. They also had an imaginative Homecoming float that displayed the slogan, “Double-stuff the Orioles.” Mrs. Schulz thought that the main difference between this year’s staff and other years was. “More boys.” ! “It was great, to work on a book with such high qualities.” -Stephanie Woodhead, 11 A : "It was satisfying to work on the book because it was rewarding to see the ends results.” -Mace Pfutzen-reuter, 12 Top: Imagers literally scrape the bottom of the barrel for their staffers. Above: James Beal and Barb Cote struggle to snatch away Mary Cavanaugh's cookie. 66 IMAGESUpper left: Peggy Cardie and Kathryn Kocssel suffer from the jitters while waiting to perform at the Homecoming Pepfest. Above: Images Stuff: On the bus-H. Griswold. S. Woodhead, J. Candell, M. Cavanaugh, H. Cote. K. Ilarklind. XI. Scoggin, I). Hamilton. K. Klinefelter. In the bus- D. Schulz. XI. Pfutzenreutcr. . . Heal. II. Hun-$ tiger, K. Kocssel. H. Silas. In front of the bus- P. Crowell, P. Cardie. K. Newquist, J. Schulz. Left: Anxious to double-stuff the Orioles, the Images staff floats through the Homecoming parade. IMAGES 67LMlLlllil-S Boxes strewn everywhere, spilled popcorn in and on each square inch of space, scattered record albums, a wet deck of cards, stacks of shredded paper, dried-up food, and overturned furniture, resembling a natural disaster or the destruction of vandals; these were the remains of a publications deadline. When a weekend of laughing, pigging-out, dancing, goofing around, and lots of working was over, it was all that was left of an unsuspecting parents’ home. Meeting deadlines was a task common to almost all organizations. Literary groups, such as Buzzette, Images, and Whigrean, had to meet printers’ deadlines. Other groups, such as Hornettes, choir, orchestra, and band, prepared for performances. Deadlines were characterized by tension and a mad-rush to complete unfinished tasks. In many cases, procrastination was the cause of the confusion. The excuse given for an unfinished newspaper article or yearbook spread was usually, ”1 was too busy!” or "Everyone I needed to talk to was out of town,’’ and for the de-sparate staffer the excuse was simply, “I forgot." Another cause of tension was tight scheduling. The basketball season, for example, meant hours of strenuous practicing for the Hornettes in order to provide their traditional high-quality entertainment. Creating and learning at times, two dances in one week entailed late practices and team work. Sharing stage time was an inconvenience which forced the choir and orchestra to rehearse intensely. Preparations for band concerts, like Pops and 68 DEADLINES I.is Adamovich arrive at deadline with an arm full nl ftiHrtlte I topi. i mauled h a herd ol ravenous Whigreaners ImiddleI. and is lett with a cookie crumb and a banana peel (bottomI. Smash, were also hectic. The effort required to put on a show was often underestimated when rehearsing began. It was compensated for with late night rehearsals as opening night approached. One way of easing deadline tensions was through the consumption of junk food. Ravenous organization members devoured mass quantities of food during the course of the year. Winchell’s runs and emergency pizza calls were two popular solutions to killing late night hunger attacks. It did not take long for a new staffer to discovere why his Images try-out interviewer had asked, "Did you mind gaining 10 pounds?” During the week of a concert or deadline, bleary-eyed musicians or staff members could be spotted walking into walls, sleeping in class, pleading for homework extensions, or murmuring senselessly to themselves. All students involved in organizations made innumerable sacrifices. Senior leaders and editors discovered their responsibilities often demanded even further sacrifice. However, most organization members agreed that the sacrifices of time and energy were worthwhile. Performing and seeing completed work was extremely gratifying. Developing one’s skill in writing, photography, music or dance was also rewarding and enjoyable. But most important of all was the beginning and growth of friendships and the countless memories that w Editors’ note: This copy is incomplete due to the fact that the staffer was unable to meet a deadline.florvptteS. Faith l.evw. C PP'-r J. Put lie. Sara Stutsman ami Kirsten Kadi, Srdnblit thr wrinkle in th if dame routing Above: After JS stra ht hour.- of Imayrs work. Kathryn Knesset discoverer the true meaning of deadline. Left: Leslie Wilson clip aiortg at . words (H‘r minute while Hittrette staffer a ait for her typewriter DEADLINES 692 Top: At a typical Whig Kin({continues to has collaps'd froi Above: Liz Blak that she must Iorkk ex ha is -V to take pictures. Upper Right: II grean hour to thin deep philosophical teachings. Right: Lisa Ad, rejoice that the lai deac are rid of grease ; -nci, n deadline, Poggi i g after R.J. Ma tson tslion. ast when she learns ac mpaify Orlando Scheriing idi V 'Ison uses the Whi-houghts and ponder i ovj'i ■ft Is ro. and Ann Fischer ine is over, and they •rever. Top: Rob Barth vows never to tell a joke again when Sue Niday does her infamous . “ha-ha-ha-snort! Above: Whigrean: Front row-K. Cardie. J. Bishop, F. Levin, I). Langhoh, R.J. Matson, K. Jones. S. Niday Middle row-K. Otness, L. Adamovich, M. Kelley; B. Barth. M. Giese, 4. Fischer, I). Schoenecker, P. Anderson, S. Me-Burney, D. Roberts. L. Erickson, C. Paden, J. Meeker Back row-H. Everett. S. Roberts. K. Cronstrom. . Nelson, P. King. S. Linde-mann, L. Blake. L. Falstad, H. Dick, A. Tully, A. Woodley. S. Mears 70 WHIGREAN RAPH AREAWhigrean •What Z beg in a id r led spell ‘green’ formed student erable school y since Edina-School first from a conden green annual isfy you, blame ents age, they The uninfo persistent, migl t do Whigreanen have traditiona of activity ecu woodland creat year, however, on doing work done on time, ists butdelighu d to producing a presented ever lyear in a greaners also, ing skits during pepfest, sold need the mone lgre th wfrong " Well, unin-Whij rean is the ven-arbo 1 l de i ca k, in existence lorifngside High T le name comes itior of “white and if hat doesn’t sat-t on eople you par-loug it it up. student, being fur her ask, “What do?’ Staff members y m intained a level part ale to that of res i January. This ome rookies insisted anc getting things is u set traditional-edi ors. In addition well yearbook which fac t of the schoo-ight ul form, Whi- erfo med embarass-tl e Homecoming dy hen they didn’t , ski ped fifth hour, ntil three a.m. one th. The uninformed student, who by now is becoming very tiresome, might whine, “Who’s in charge of Whigrean?” Well, licorice brain, there were different leaders. The editors this year were R.J. Matson, a phenomenal juggler who was scouted by several big-league circuses, and Karen Jones, a closet bandie with a nose that rivalled Cleopatra’s. In his debut as advisor was Dave Langh-olz, whose many good points were tempered by the fact that he was also Buzzette’s advisor. And lastly but not leastly, business advisor Mr. Kuehn, who managed to turn a nonprofit organization into a financial success, and thus was able to pay for his new Volkswagen. Hopefully the uninformed student is now totally conversant in all facts concerning Whigrean. However, next year the yearbook will be the Windigo and the student will again be uninformed. Such is life. End of copy. “Whigrean was great, especially when I got 100 points up on R.J. in gin.” -Karen Jones, 12 “Being a W’higrean photographer gave me a good chance to develop.” -Meg Giese, 12 WHIGREAN 71One Last Look ... at our achievements in academics. In all of us there existed a childlike curiosity; a desire to learn. Edina-East provided a comprehensive curriculum, excellent facilities, and an experienced faculty that enabled us to expand our horizons. We approached our education in ways as varied as our personal characters. Some of us elected to forego intensive studying and chance poor grades while others tackled tough schedules en route to a college career. We pursued specialized interests such as art, acting, or home-economics, in addition to standard English, history, science, and math courses. In all of the boring lectures, tedious assignments, and nights of cramming for tests we made extracurricular discoveries. We emphasized subjects of particular interest and began aspiring to our future vocations. We showed a new respect for our teachers with whom we exchanged friendly discourse instead of bickering over test scores. As our knowledge increased so did our appetite for learning. Genuine concern and relentless effort on the part of both students and faculty combine to form a stimulating atmosphere at Edina-East. The fourteen National Merit semifinalists produced by the class of 1981 certainly reflected that academic tradition. Upper right: From behind a fortress of paper, Mr. Herzig lectures about European history. Far right: Mr. Andorson smiles as a student struggles through Shakespeare’s iambic pentameter. Right: "Element-ary, my dear student," muses Mr. Swanson during chemistry class. 72 ACADEMICSACADEMICS 73Ev Anderson- English Literature, World Literature. Composition, Novels Before Col-! «• Nancy Anderson- Acting and Stagecraft. Advanced Acting and Stagecraft, Communications Ijib, Argumentation and Persuasion. Creative Dramatics and Play Production. Duane Baglien- Dean of Students. Barbara Bauman- Concert Choir. Upper left: After a Ion weekend at the library. Stephanie Woodhend shares the fruits of her labors with her Greek Way class. Upper right: Spencer Diggs and Krissy Johnson discover that the next best thing to punching someone out is Acting and Stagecraft. Right: Michaeianne Gillies and Sheri Horton show that sugar cubes aren't just for coffee anymore. 74 LANGUAGE ARTSThe Write Way 1978- 1979: I dont want to take no more english classes cuz 1 write real good and I can read alright. But Edina East’s making me take some so 1 can get me a diploma. Thats how come 1m in composition now. We is gonna learn about book reports and essay tests and term papers. My teacher talks alot about “developing your writing skills" so i guess we’s doing that to. I got communications too and thats suppose to be all about talking so others can no what your talking about. Some of my friends took acting and stagecraft and 1 herd that they get to act out scenes from plays, do stage lighting, make sets and stuff like that and I got a friend in public speaking who gives talks to the class alot. 1979- 1980: I’m still required to take an English course, so I'm in English Lit. this year. We’re studying English writings starting with the Anglo-Saxon period and going right through to modern times. Some of our assignments are pretty fun, breaking up the monotony of the day at least a little. For example, we do individual projects during the Elizabethan period. 1980-1981: Presently, I am enrolled in a course entitled American Literature I and II. Indepth analysis of the writings of such prominent American authors as Bradford, Paine, Emerson, and Dickinson comprise the major portion of the course load. Creative Writing, emphasizing the amelioration of personal writing style and variety through poetry and prose, satisfies my thirst for a composition oriented course. I consider my experience with the Language Arts department at Edina East invaluable. My writing, reading, and communicating skills and interests have been significantly enhanced. Tom Beaver- Art Exploration, Art for Fun and Profit. Design. Ceramics. Advanced Ceramics, Creative Photography. Bud Bjerken- Athletic Coordinator. Doris Buerkle- American Studies. German. Richard Busch- Reading and Study Skills. Popular Novels. Communications. Advanced Archeology. Area Leader. LANGUAGE ARTS 75Atom And Even The "Computer Age” was evident in Edina East as both math and science students learned and experimented with a variety of old and new concepts. In the science department, universal extremes were discovered. Biology students investigated the endoplasmic reticulum of cells while chemistry classes combined atoms to produce molecules. Meanwhile, on the roof of the school, astronomy students examined our vast universe through a telescope. Also, physics classes computed the acceleration of falling objects. Once again, science proved to be a very interesting subject. Students in math classes attempted everything from finding geometric structures to corresponding with a complex Control Data computer. Geometry, college algebra and trigonometry. and calculus were the advanced math sequence, with calculus having thirty more students this year than last year. As senior Stu Grubb put it, "Calculus is next to godliness.” Students were also offered a computer class involving a repertoire of three computers-The Apple II, TIES, and the Control Data computer. Students enjoyed this opportunity to increase their knowledge in a new and exciting way. Donna Butterfield- Foods. Foods of Other Cultures. Home Crafts. Tom Clark- Family Designed Learning, Humanities. Ursula Costello- Composition. English Literature. Short Story. Trcffle Daniels- Librarian. 76 MATH SCIENCEKenneth Dragseth-Assistant for Instruction. John Ehlert-Biology. Robert EH edge-Concert Band. Pacy Erck-Health, Physical Education, cheerleading advisor. Far left: Brett McMahon improves his eyesight. Upper left: Tricin Hauser tries to get a peek at what Jorge Valbuena is examining under the microscope. Left: Mr. Hartman supervises Kris Ann Kllingson. while she finds her average on the Apple II. MATH SCIENCE 77Take Note I. Various history courses were available. A. American History or Advanced Placement American History were required of juniors. 1. The students learned more than mere facts; they studied their contexts, causes, results, and significance. 2. Activities such as mock elections, oral reports, and Mrs. Heyer’s accordian accompanied song sessions gave the classes variety. B. Advanced Placement European History, Recent European History, and World History were electives available to all students. 1. The students became familiar with the governments, cultures, values, ethics, and arts of nations from around the world. 2. Mr. Herzig, the teacher of these classes, had a special talent for assaulting liberals with a dry wit, even though no one knew how he did it. II. Courses dealing with society were available. A. Economics was a part of most senior’s schedules. 1. The students learned everything there was to know about the monetary system. 2. Charting stocks, being referred to as an old lady or orangutan, and receiving tips on profitable counterfeiting were memorable aspects of the course. B. Psychology and Sociology were taken by most seniors. 1. The course objectives were, respectively, to give students a better understanding of self and society. 2. Experiments with coins and finger mazes were special features of these course. C. Some seniors enrolled in American Studies. 1. This course was a combination of Econ., Soc., and Psych. III. An archeological course was available. A. The Students surveyed representative cultures in order to better understand the contributions of prehistoric man. B. Excavation and dating techniques were highlights of the course. Del Fredrickson- American History. Student Council advisor, area leader. Mike Freeman- Work Kxperience Program. George Gotten- Audio-Visual Librarian. Lori Goddard- GEAR Program. Top: Mr. Lyngaas’ lie detector machine intimidated many of his students into honesty. 78 SOCIAL STUDIES3 : Id (Wk»» » i . £•' KtftorfU rJj. J q yyJjj o WW' t : i i oy •WvJfctA Dick Goldenstein- Human Physiology. Diane Gramling- shorthand, notetaking, typing. Ted Greer- Conaumer Math, trigonometry, Algchru II. Marvin Griffin- Chemistry. Above: Kim Dugal and Meg Giese make Top: Members of Mr. Sandeen’s Econ. class foot cut-outs for the Child Care and Develop- rejoice because they don't have Mr. Leuty. went window. SOCIAL STUDIES 79Barney Hall-American History. Advanced Placement American History. Bud Halvorsen-Biology. sophomore football coach. Barbara Hare-Composition. Composition: One Last Chance. Greek Way. Gary Harm -Wood working, Small Gas Engines. Mecha Jon Bartlett and Mike Cersine laugh at Cindy Thatcher skillfully applies her X-their blunders with the printing press. acta knife to a patty of clay. 80 ART HOME EC. INDUSTRIAL ED.Working Hands Students always looked forward to home ec. and art classes. By providing a relaxed, practical atmosphere, these classes gave students a chance to learn without the use of books or lectures. Art classes, such as ceramics, allowed a student freedom to express his talent and originality through exploration and experimentation. Home ec. offered enough sewing classes to suit each student’s needs from beginning to advanced. Creativity in foods classes ranged from every day American foods to foreign dishes such as souffles. Crafts classes, both beginning and advanced, learned the traditional methods of quilting before designing their own patterns. The child care and development classes ran the Hornet’s Nest Activity Center for experience in working with pre-schoolers. In metal and woodworking classes students could not only create and be creative, but had the opportunity to work with machines. Students learned the basics of photography such as using the camera properly and printing pictures on T-shirts, glass, or paper. These classes, provided by the home ec. and art departments, were original in the respect that they presented a break from books. Instead students were able to relax, explore and experiment. 1 Dick Hartman-Advanced Plane and Solid Geometry, College Algebra and Trigonometry, Computer. Mike Herzig-World History. Recent European History. Advanced Placement European History. High School Bowl advisor. Delores Heyer-American History. Popular Novels. Upper left: Sharon Spencer. Katie Kiepcr. and Ginny Staler lend their fingers to Katie Knips' project Lett: After an involved clay session. Stephanie Gutknecht cleanses her hands. ART HOME EC. INDUSTRIAL ED. 81Edina-East experienced a number of stages in its thirty-two years of existence. The differences between these stages were best reflected by Bill Jordan, Pacy Erck, and Dave Langholz, former Edina students who returned as faculty members. Bill Jordan, a counselor who graduated from Edina in 1951, fondly remembered his high school years. As a cheerleader, he inspired enthusiastic crowd response at pepfests. Thirty years later he felt that the cheerleaders were performers rather than leaders. He also remembered a less competitive atmosphere, both academically and athletically. Colleges didn't recognize Edina’s excellence, while other high schools considered a victory over Edina a “piece of cake.” Pacy Erck, a health teacher, graduated from Edina in 1967. One difference she noticed was the lack of opportunity for girls to participate in sports. A program called G.A.A. (Girl’s Athletic Association) was all the school offered, since girls’ varsity sports were non-existent. The members of this program met twice a week to have fun with sports and to occasionally compete with other school. Like Bill Jordan, Miss Erck felt there was more spirit at the pepfests during her high school years. The staff members, in particular, were much more involved with school spirit and other extracurricular activities. She also remembered a very strict dress code in which the girls had to wear skirts and dresses that were a certain length. Guys’ hair had to be kept at an appropriate length. Jeans and T-shirts were forbidden. Dave Langholz, the Buzzette and Whigrean advisor, graduated a few years later in 1971 and remembers a very different Edina-East. The dress code was abolished in his sophomore year by the student body, welcoming jeans and long hair. The school spirit then went steadily down hill, according to Dave. By his senior year, very few people attended games, dances, or even Homecoming. The teachers started to lose control of some students and many students started into the drug and drinking scene. Dave noticed, “The biggest change I’ve seen from ten years ago was a different student attitude toward God. In 1971, the only time you heard the word God at school was when someone was swearing. Now there are many students who stand strong in their faith and speak out.” Top left to right: Bill Jordan, 1951. Pacy Erck, 1967. Dave Langholz, 1971. Upper right: The 1952 cheerleaders display their school spirit and enthusiasm. Julie Smith gets high on Girls' Varsity Soccer. 82 AS TIME GOES ONTop left: Pacy Erck unci Dave Langholz resume their typical highschool positions. Above: At the 1966 Homecoming pepfest, Mr. O’Dougherty sets the mood of the faculty skit by pounding out a rendition of "Old-Timers. " Top right: Miss Costello’s friendly smile Eric Heffelfioger expresses himself through his guitar in the early 1970's. AS TIME GOES ON 83Vern Jensen English Literature. Humanities. Bill Jopson Astronomy. Larry Johnson Algebra, College Algebra and Trigonometry, Probability and Statistics. Kent Jones- Communications Lab, Cinema Arts. Mass Media. Above: "Wow, I could've had a V-8 with my Top Left: Allan Wendt enhances the sym-Excedrin, "exclaims Mrs. Ba uman as Leslie phonic sound of Concert Band with his contra Wilson looks on. bass clarinet Top Bight: Kathi Hirsh is mellow with the cello. Above: Varsity Band members take a break between songs. 84 MUSICBill Jordan- Senior class counselor. Ron Kosteliz-Physical Education, football coach. Dick Kuchn- Physics. Enriched Physics. Electronics. Whigrean Business Advisor. Dave Langholz-Whigrean Advisor, Buz-zette Advisor Oppor-tune Hours The southern end of Edina-East had somewhat of a mysterious effect on those students who had never participated in the music programs. Countless times each day, students wandered past the forbidden hallways on the first and second floors, wondering what drew hundreds of students behind the closed doors of the choir, orchestra, and band rooms. For many students, the most productive class of their school day was a music class. Whether the student was looking into a possible future in music or just enjoying the benefits of a music class, the programs attracted students of all types. Band students, better known as Bandies, found band to be an extremely rewarding class. Yet, band was hard to refer to as just a class. With so much outside time devoted to rehearsals, playing for athletic events, concerts, and a national tour, it was more like a lifestyle. The number of choir students decreased this year, but the choir still produced several enthusiastic concerts. Leslie Wilson summed up the general opinion of choir members when she said, “I’m in choir because of the people, the chance to strengthen my voice, and most of all because it’s fun!" Orchestra had an exciting year under the direction of a new conductor, Mr. Moreno. They had a fun time practicing for concerts and just “fiddlin’ around.” MUSIC 85It’s “Greek” To Me The reasons for practicing a foreign language varied among the students who enrolled in such courses. One important aspect was that more and more colleges strongly urged stduents to take a foreign language in high school. French, German, and Spanish were the three foreign languages offered at East. In order to make the classes original and more interesting, the teachers employed a variety of teaching methods. For example, the third year French class read a famous French classic called LaFamille Martain. Foreign language classes are more than just subjects. They are organizations with many fun, outside school activities. The Spanish Club engaged in many meetings and parties this year. At these get-togethers members engorged in munchies and practiced their Spanish skills. Perhaps the 1980 Spanish queen, Barb Cote, summed it up best when she said, “Spanish Club does many fun things together. These activities range from a carwash, at which we made sixteen dollars, to a banquet at the end of the year.” Wendy Snelgrove had an opportunity to use her German skills last year on a trip to Europe. She was able to speak German in Switzerland, Austria, and Germany. Wendy and some other students challenged themselves by using German as much as possible, like when sight seeing and shopping. Wendy commented, “1 had an edge over the members of the members of the group who did not speak German.” Foreign language classes may have appeared to been an endless cycle of tedious memorization and quizzes. The rewarding part was advancing to more difficult and interesting material. Most vital of all was successfully speaking this foreign tongue. Leo Lenczcwski-Spanish Peter Leuty-Kconomics, Aerospace Gary Lundgren-Varsity Band Director Jewell Lyngaas-Psychology Above: Mr. Szendrcy adds a touch of humor to his German class. Night: Susan McHurney is on her way to scoring a point for her team in the French "Hoard Game. ” 86 FOREIGN LANGUAGES 11Dale Mackereth-General Woodworking, Advanced Woodworking. Architectural Drawing. Photographic Arts Harry Martin-French lAtwell McCarthy-Art Appreciation. Art Exploration. Studio Arts Rosemary McGuire-Junior class counselor Brian Saylor attempts to describe a com- Mike Rife lends a helping hand to Karen man Spanish scene for Mrs. WilbrighL Johnson in French. FOREIGN LANGUAGES 87Don Meyer- Biology. Ecology. Area Leader. Future Tycoons Though business classes were not required, they were often an important part of a student’s curriculum. Because of the rapidly growing field of business, these courses became more popular. In personal typing, beginning and advanced, students learned to touch type accurately and with speed. Bookkeeping covered the basics in accounting and investments. Students also learned about payroll calculation and data processing. Everybody’s Business, a very thorough and interesting course, gave students a chance to observe business operating in realistic situations. This class studied budgeting and banking, and discussed poverty and unemployment problems. Other business courses provided experience in regular office proce- dures using real office equipment. Classes like Shorthand and Notetaking helped students learn to take notes with speed and accuracy. These efficient notetaking techniques were also a helpful method of taking notes for school. Senior Dina Schiedinger commented,‘‘Notetaking is a good class to take because it helps you in all of your other classes. I can take complete, accurate notes with speed.” Senior Lisa Apple-quist added, “A happy hand is a shorthand.” Students participated in business classes with alacrity. Besides providing a solid background for college business courses, these classes opened their eyes to the opportunities and jobs in the business world. Sue Mills- House and Interior Design. Foods. Louis Moreno- Orchestra. 88 BUSINESS EDUCATIONKaren Natwick- College Algebra and Trigonometry, Plane and Solid Geometry. Algebra II. Hornette advisor. John O’Dougherty- American Literature, Composition. Rollnnd Ring- Upper Division Principal. Elaine Rotham- Learning Center. Far left: Steve Teynor shows his disbelief at being expected to type sixty words per minute. Upper left: Some future secretaries at work. Left: A notetaking student diligently works on her lessons. BUSINESS EDUCATION 89Richard Sandcen-Economics. Robert Savre-lntuitive Geometry. College Algebra and Trigonometry. Calculus. Rod Schmidt-Associate Dean for Career Guidance, sophomore class counselor. Joan Schulx-Composition. Bible Lit.. Creative Writing. Novels Before College. Images advisor. Seniors Nancy Blake and Sue Vorlicky GRAB advisor Bruce Swanson helps Ed Muse from FDL's Novels Before College to Decring plan his curriculum, cast their votes for Homecoming Court. 90 FDL GEARA Family Affair Family Designed Learning and GEAR were organizations that worked with small groups of students in more relaxed atmospheres. The families of students were very involved. Parents met on a regular basis with GEAR advisors Lori Goddard, Bruce Swanson, and Jean Widelland FDL advisor Tom Clark to acknowledge the students’ progress and plan their curriculum. GEAR (Goals Encourage Academic Responsibility) met during first and second hour in the upper division and fifth hour in the lower division. The program endeavored to develop responsible school behavior and offered support services to students through individual and group counseling. GEAR encouraged students to make goals toward school attendance, academic achievement, and social and emotional development. Students enjoyed the chance to unwind, challenge themselves, and see the results. Family Designed Learning provided a chance for students to take courses otherwise not offered. The format of FDL was designed for students to use their own creativity in many different ways. For instance, students participated in Latin and Debate, English courses such as English and World Literature, and some students were involved in activities outside of school, such as ice skating at Braemar Arena or Urban Arts at the Children’s Theater. The general impression of FDL students was that they had the chance to do things during school they wouldn’t normally do, and they had fun, too. Upper Left: FDL advisor Tom Clark helps students ils Halker, Jennifer Yuan. Marcy ewquist, and Patty Lee improve their Latin skills. Left: GEAR senior Sarah Dill finds a comfortable position for her homework. Margaret Skibbe-Sociology. Renate Stefan-French. Bruce Swanson-Project GEAR. Jay S wan son - Chemistry. Physics. FDL GEAR 91Las .lo Szendrcy- German. Roger Uhr- Plane and Solid geometry. Algebra II. Rose Wallin- child care and development. Family Life issues, sewing for indoors and out. Above: Students take advantage of the quiet atmosphere of the library to catch up on their homework. Top: College bound Cindy Stevens scans many brochures. Above: Karen Obn, assisted by Mr. Daniels, is flooded by helpful information. 92 LIBRARY CAREER CENTER liveCheck It Out The library and career center offered students a chance to look up information on colleges and organize their interests as well as their abilities. The career center proved to be an excellent form of assistance for confused college bound students. One could learn the basic information about colleges such as what occupational fields each school specializes in, tuition, and possible financial aid. The career center also provided facts about various vocations; which fields are growing and promise a fulfilling future as compared to those career opportunities which are becoming over crowded. To aid students with their job of college hunting, the school bought a computer which made available “All you wanted to know about Minnesota colleges but were afraid to ask.” Whether for assistance or just to ex- plore, most every student made a trip to the career center. The library provided an abundance of services depending upon the needs of the student. When term paper time rolled around, Sophomores found themselves practically hyber-nating in the library. Assisting them were helpful librarians, periodicals, encyclopedias, and other books full of information. Because of the many novel reviews assigned for classes such as American Literature, students depended on the library for it’s variety of interesting volumes. Enough information required for almost any kind of report could be obtained from the school’s thorough and sufficient library system. In addition to the material aspect of the library, students found the relaxed atmosphere “quiet” suitable for studying. Maria Wilbright- Spanish, typing-Keith Wiikening- typing. Cooperative Education. Consumer Law, Everybody's Business, bookkeeping. Principal. Above: Dr. Ekhart Barkland and Ms. Kristen Linguist assume the image of their respective future careers. Below: Yvette Rodriguez takes a way from her studies to flash a smile. LIBRARY CAREER CENTER 93One Last Look ... at the tryouts, practices, defeats,and triumphsof students involved in athletics. Edina-East provided an impressive line-up of competitive sports prograr.iS for us. Whether on the B-squad, varsity, or tournament level, we were challenged by our coaches and by our personal drive. We learned from our mistakes and -developed a talent, pride, and determination that enabled us to tower over our competitors. Our lives were molded around practices and games. Pursuing an active social life and completing homework assignments were difficult tasks when we were dominated by coaches, fans, and parents demands. Each day we strived to improve our performances always aiming for possible participation in the State Tournament. Disappointments, hard work, good times, and new friendships all complemented the honor of representing Edina-East in athletics. Upper right: Varsity volleyball players applaud Wayzata after a bitter defeat in the region semifinals. Far right- Tom Halloran raises his fist to a 27-0 victory over Bloomington. Right: Rocco Gam niello works out perfection on the parallel bars. 94 SPORTSSPORTS 95Tough A victory over number one ranked Richfield early in the season gave the Edina-East football team high hopes for a successful year. With the underdog Hornets trailing 3-2 and time running out in the fourth quarter, captain Mike Burnett plunged up the middle for a touchdown. Unfortunately, this upset victory was not an accurate forecast of the team’s future record. After a few bad breaks the Hornets wound up on the short end of the score six out of nine times this season. The most noticeable of these breaks came in the Burnsville and Jefferson games. Late in the fourth quarter of a scoreless game, Jefferson attempted a field goal. Everyone but the referees thought the kick was wide. Complaints were useless, and the game ended at 3-0. Similarly, with the score tied 8-8 against Burnsville, the Hornets lined up at attempt a field goal before the end of regulation time. The Burnsville players delayed by failing to line up immediately. This forced captain Tadd Chapman to hurry his kick, and it consequently was no Tackling good. Burnsville then went on to win the game in overtime. Close games such as these frustrated the football team all year long. On the bright side the Hornets displayed the best defense in the conference. The defensive team held its opponents to an average of less than seven points per game. The leadership of captains Paul Orlady, Mike Burnett, and Tadd Chapman combined with the excellent coaching ability of Ron Koste-liz, Bob Savre, Mike Savre, Rocky Elton, and Dick Sandeen helped the squad improve throughout the season. Burnett and Chapman were named to the All Conference team, and Jim Savre, Mark Scholz, and Lance Jensen earned honorable mentions. The high regard which coaches and players held toward one another was shown in an emotional speech by Coach Kosteliz at the banquet. This prompted senior Pete Wemier to comment, “Everyone thinks Mr. Kosteliz is such a tough guy, but he’s really just a teddy bear.” Varsity Football: Front Row- M. Burnett, P. Orlady, T. Chapman. K. Mostrom, J. Faugh. F. Norman. D. Bryant. J. Campbell, F. Lumpkin, D. Shoemaker. Row 2- J. Matey. M. Moser. T. Halloran. T. Carter, E Peering, S. Walstad. B. McNamara. J. Awsumb. B. Buystedt. T. Caterina. T. Betker. Row 3- S. Blietz, B. Benson, C. Cox. T. Hyde. S. Adams. J. Spalding. D. Larson. J. Bennett. M Scholz. C. White. Row - M. Savre, P. Wemier. J. Savre. D. Eischens. J. Bartlett. S. Backus. B. Duhaime. B. Eisenhuth. S. Bremer, J. Lambert. R. Kosteliz. Buck Row- R. Elton. D. Sandeen, G. Crow, R. Wolf, •!. Vacanti, K. Galbraith, L. Jensen. I). Huff. B. Ensminger. P. Henson. B. Simpson. R. Savre. Sophomore Football: Front Row- C. Johnson, B. Timerson, S. Burdick. J. Gleason. M. Halloran. P. Hughes. Row 2- J. Crane. J. Kieper, M. Hoffman. S. Pepese. T. Sorenson, M. Sims. Row 3- £ Halvorsen. F. Guhl. J. Griswold. J. Penn. B. Martinson. J. Holm. C. Ramseth, E. Hammersten. Back Row- G. Moore, S. Froemming. S. Jenewin. E. Fabian. B. McGarry, P. Carroll. 96 FOOTBALLVarsity Football 7-14 Minnetonka 8- 3 Richfield 0-13 Eisenhower 1 8-14 Burnsville EDINA-EAST 0- 3 Jefferson 31- 0 Lincoln 6- 7 St. Louis Park 0- 7 Edina-West 27- 0 Kennedy Above Left: Quarterback Mike liurnett is given good protection against the Cougar pass rush as he gets set to pass. Above: Seeking a clue to the opponent's weakness. Coach Savre talks to the man upstairs. Left: Halfback Frank Norman cuts outside and eludes the onrushing St. iMiiis Park man on his way to a long punt return. FOOTBALL 97■ft Top: Juniors Jean Barnard and (Una Punt ilia find time to relax l efore the name. Above: Girl a’ J.V. Soccer: Front row- I). Shoness. M. AtcClennan, At. Condon. N. Stewart. A Boleyn; Second row• K. Holetz, S. Gustier, M. Scholz, I.. Blake: Third row-Coach T. Sz.endrey. M. Smith. L. King. C. Yaeger, H. Nelson. J. Ronnie. C. Forepahl. C. Williams. Top: Girls’ Varsity Soccer: Front row- J. Anderson. G. Staler. C. Brown, B. Ready. P. Cardie: Second row- I). Psihos, T. Carter, B. Kjelhon, G. Pumilia. K. Knips. K. Ohm: Third row- J. Smith, L. Blackwell. J. Ny-gaard, At. Laehn; Fourth row- At. Coleman. J. Barnard. B. Horovitz, At. Roskam, J. Ronnie: Back row- A. Montgomery, S. Helge moe, N. Knudson. Above: At ary Roskam evades a defender as she launches a shot on net. 98 GIRLS' SOCCER Play It Again The Edina-East Girls' Soccer team completed their second season in true Hornet style. Good attitudes and team spirit was the reason this year’s squad accomplished a record. The Varsity players were led by Senior co-captains Becky Horovitz and Mary Koskam, who provided the desired leadership for the younger girls in the teams' second season. A young team comprised mostly of tenth and eleventh graders, was aided by talented Freshman, such as, forward Julie Ronnei and goalie Lea Blackwell, who was considered the best goalie in the conference, provided excellent netminding for the team. Throughout the season, the girls continued a pregame motivational period. They claimed positive thinking and the song “Another One Bites the Dust” got the momentum rolling on the Hornet side. Team spirit definately was present in the decisive victories over St. Louis Park in a 2-1 overtime climax, and Orono in a 12-0 outburst. Betsy Reddy claimed four goals and Julie Smith scored a hat trick in that game. Varsity coach, Chris Brown, consistently developed the finer points of ball handling and control. Tony Szendrey assisted the Varsity squad while also coaching the J.V. team. Brown had confidence in her team, summing up the season like this: “We had an excellent team this year but our size put us at a disadvantage to other teams.” Upper Left: A correct trap is demonstrated by Katie Knips in the final minutes of a name against Wayzata. Left: A chilly October evening did not bother the girls waiting for their chance to play. Girls’ Soccer 0-2 Lincoln 2-1 St. Louis Park 1-3 Kennedy 0-2 Burnsville EDINA- 0-0 Minnetonka EAST 0-1 Edina-West 0-1 Wayzata 0-1 Jefferson 0-3 Richfield 0-1 Wayzata (14 overtimes) Diana Psihos intensely studies the progressing play. GIRLS'SOCCER 99Kicks That Count The season began with the infamous captains' practice in the blazing heat of August. This consisted of rigorous conditioning including “running the trail,” numerous sprints, and unusually stimulating scrimmages. When the regular season arrived, the players were ready. The long-standing tradition of starting the season on a losing note was finally broken this year. In the opening game of the season the Hornets defeated defending state champion Robinsdale 1-0. The team had some problems scoring, but rookie Pat Carroll's nose for the goal pulled the Hornets through in the clutch on occasion. Unable to put together any kind of winning streak, the squad was forced to settle with a respectable 7-5-4 record. Varsity players were led by co-cap-tains John Kelly and Greg Petersen. Kelly used his exceptional speed to create numerous scoring opportunities, while Petersen’s midfield control earned him All Conference honors. The team was composed largely of returning varsity players. Experience was evident in the play of halfback Dave Hedrick, forward Marty Montilino and defenders Greg Sollie and Steve Linde-mann. Solid supervision under head coachLazlo“PushPass”Szendrey developed the individuals into a working unit. His emphasis on the basics helped the kickers to become fundamentally strong. Overall, the players had a good season and a rowdy time. Top: Tom Schunn takes control of the action. Middle Lett: Vanity Bottom Row- S. l.indemnnn, II. Kane. I). Hedrick, T. Porter, S. Teynor, D. Ben ham. P. Nitz, Row 2- G. Peterson. P. Anderson. G. Olsen. I). Etxwller, J. Cans. Row 3- P. Carrol, C. Vantland. M. McClain, G. Sollie. T. Schunn. I). Wright. J. Kelly, N. Logan. K. Horsey. C. Kapsnor. M. Panchot, J. Salomi, S. Grubb, C. Vantland. S. Kuenzli, J. Loomis. Back Row- Jim Zieper Sot Pictured: Marty Montilino, Don Pavek. Chris Wilson, Dave Schoenecker. Middle Right: Senior goalie Keith He racy leaps to stop a high flying shot. Bottom: Bill Kane awaits his turn to show his talents. 100 BOYS'SOCCERBoys’ Soccer EDINA-EAST 1-0 Robbinsdale 0-5 Burnsville 1-1 Cretin 3-2 St. Louis Park 0-1 Kennedy 2-1 Cooper 0-0 Lindbergh 5-1 Wayzata 1-2 Edina-West 2-2 Lincoln 5-0 Minnetonka 4-1 Eisenhower 2-2 Armstrong 0-1 Jefferson l Playoffs 3-0 Chaska 1-2 Lindbergh Top: Varsity players Mike Panvhot, Mike McClain "Moo". Chris Kaptmer, and Greg Olson keep their spirits high in the cold of the night Middle Left: J. V. Front Row:.I. Vantland. R. Ross. J. Fstenson, H. Nelson. I). Grauze, B. Wellman, R. Schunn, Back Row:,!. Swift. B. Saylor, 0. Kouatli, I). Snips, .1. Steams, A KaSid, A. Johnson. N. Wethernll, I). Filing-son. B. Shore. S. Johnson. Middle Right:Fallback, Steve Lindemnnn, prepares to fire a goal kick. Bottom: Sophomore Front Row:S. Dodge, J. Burhidge, T. Fickhnff. J. Vaeger, S. Mol Unix. F. Oxbofough, J. Quinlan, . Lemieux, T Hanson. Row 2: I.. McCarthy. B. Adams. C. Brose, J. Vandervort. F. Barry. M. Rife, A. 1 Arson, C. McClarnon. G. Logan. P. Hoff. M. Nelson, S. Kane. Back Row: P. Gnrbcrg, B Behlcr, S. Thorvilson. M. We her t. P. Braash. BOYS’ SOCCER 101The Hornets won the first volleyball trophy ever for Edina-East in the Columbia Heights Tournament by placing second. The Varsity team was centered around a nucleus of returning varsity players. There were five seniors on the varsity team; Julie Abbin-ante, Pam Dvorak, Paula Dvorak, Val Spann, and captain. Franny Barry. The juniors included: Susan McBurney, Karen Orndorff, and Claire Robert. Virginia Anderson was the only sophomore on varsity. Coach. Denise Erstad was confident that setter, Val Spann would perform well, and other members of the team including captain, Franny Barry, would do an excellent job of contributing to the team’s success. The coaching staff worked hard on improving the players’ vertical jumps by using the leaper,” an apparatus used by many athletes for strengthening their legs. The 1980 season team did not have a lot of height, but they developed many good jumpers. The Hornets were the conference champions of the 1980 volleyball season. They compiled a seasonal record of 14-2. Varsity player, Susan McBurney said outside of the team’s rigorous workouts, “we engaged in BAKING!” Coach, Denise made a few comments about the Junior Varsity and B-squads also. She said both squads did a fine job in the 1980 season. She commended J.V. captain, Cathy Crew for good leadership, and juniors, Stephanie Wood-head, Molly Rice, and Margaret Hawkins for their good playing and hard work. Spikers Bump’em 44 Upper right: Junior, Heidi .Velson. unleashes an awesome serve. Uight: Varsity Volleyball: Front row• V'. S mnn, Paula Dvorak, K. Orndorff. V. Anderson, Pam Dvorak, F. Barry; Second row- A. Koepsell, J. Ahbinanle, .S’. Mcbtirney, C Hubert, Coach D. Erstad. Lower right: J. V. Volleyball: Front row- J. Sweelsar, C. Schlachter. If. Shelgrove, P. Cracral't. D. Pellowe, M. Downey, t. Diaan: Second row- C. Crew. .4. Wemcicr. S. Ber-Xitam, S. Woodhead. M. Hawkins, M. Rice, H. Xelson; Third row- A. Koepsell, P. Abramson. M. Cambell, L. Hammerstan. K. Mos-trorn, F. Combs, L. Shea, T. Lehtinen. ('oach ). Erstad. 102 VOLLEYBALLVolleyball 2-0 Como Park 2-0 Robbinsdale 2-0 Richfield 2-0 St. Louis Park L2 Lindbergh 2-0 New Prague EDINA- 2-1 Edina-West EAST 2-0 Jefferson 2-1 Orono 2-0 Kennedy on Burnsville 9 Highland Z‘U Park 1- 2 Minnetonka 2- 0 Lincoln Region Playoffs 2-0 St. Louis Park 2-0 Edina-West 0-2 Wayzata 0-2 Eisenhower Above: Franny Burry and Virginn Ander- Top: After a perfect set from Vnl Spann, son prove that four hands art' better than two. Karen Orndorft spikes for the point. VOLLEYBALL 103Reinstated The Edina-Bast girls’ tennis team attained a perfect Lake Conference record of 8-0. It was just the beginning of their success. The girls’ attitude accounted for the team’s success according to Coach Ted Greer. Their spirit was evident to both their spectators and their competitors. Co-captains Sarah Rowenand Anne Lemieux, who proudly led the team, helped develop the individual team member’s skills by giving to them their attention and advice. Before the team could enter into the tournament competition, they first had to beat Wayzata. And, once again they were successful. After this win the team was fairly confident of a triumphant record in the state tournament. In keeping with the school’s recent tradition, the team captured the state title in the girls’ tennis championship for the third consecutive year. Among the many exceptional players was Anne Lemieux. For the second time she gained the sought after title of the number one singles player in the state. Another singles player who showed her ability was All Conference player Maura Bjerken. Representing the Edina East’s doubles teams, Danna Lish-man and Sarah Rowen took second in state. In general, the girls continued the winning reputation of Edina East that was known throughout the state. Of great significance to the team was Coach Ted Greer. He complemented the girls with his support, instructions, and his equal involvement in the sport. He felt that the team’s most attractive quality was their spirit, but he said, “It’s the girls’ natural ability and hard work that brought them their victory in the state championship.” The season was short, but the memories will last forever. Michelle Jones recalled some of these good times when she said, “I’ll never forget the marshmallow fights and the soft peaches thrown at me. I still owe the whole team a peach in revenge.” The junior varsity girls’ tennis team proved that they were qualified to be the successors of the 1980 team by winning the Blake Invitational. They also displayed strength and desire to win in the SPA meet. They emerged the winners by a 4-3 score. Coach Uhr inspired the girls with his new ideas on how to improve upon their skills and then backed them up 100%. during the beginning of practice the girls would warm-up with their favorite exercise: the squat jump. Throughout the season and practices the team showed their dedication to tennis and were pleased with their winning record of 9-3. Upper Right: Senior. Anne Lemieux concentrates on the ball. Above: Eve Gigelow, Karen Jones, and Maura Bjerken give one of their team mem-Iters a hand. Right: Front Row- A. Bjerken. K. Jones, A. Lemieux, M. Jones, S. Husebo. D. Lishman, K. Pudvan. Back Row- T. Greer, B. Cote, S. Rowen, K. Larson. E Bigelow. M. Bjerken, S. Kostick. Lower Right: Junior Varsity: Front Row- J. Mueller, S. Volpe, L. Rotering, N. Grubb. U Belkin. Back Row- R. Uhr, C. Perry, S. Barth. A. Gill man. H. Everett, L Bagley. K. Shackelford. 104 GIRLS’TENNISGirls’ Varsity Tennis 7-0 Lindberg 7-0 St. Louis Park 4-3 Coon Rapids 4-3 Wayzata 7-0 Richfield EDINA-EAST 7.0 Kennedy 4-3 Edina-West 6-1 Lincoln 5-2 Jefferson 3-4 SPA 4-3 Tonka 5-2 Burnsville Region VI Playoffs 5-0 Mound „ ™ 5-0 Robbinsdale EDINA-EAST 4.j Lindberg 4-1 Wayzata State Tournament 5-0 Detroit Lake EDINA-EAST 5-0 White Bear 3-2 Virginia Top: Varsity Players flamboyantly display the state trophy. Lower Left: Stacey Husebo follows thru on an even stroke. GIRLS’TENNIS 105Keeping Pace The boys’ cross country team started off the season slowly with losses in their first few meets ending with a 1-5 conference record. This was due partially to low participation in the sport- only eight individuals joined the team. Although the team was small, John Barton, Randy Keeler, and Jay Dege helped strengthen it. Coach Ed Hendrickson did not appoint a team captain as he felt each member of the team should be self-motivated. The pride of the Edina-East team was Randy Keeler. He maintained an undefeated record in conference meets. Practice and sportmanship were keys to the girls’ team success. Hard work both before and during the season prepared them for their meets where endurence presided. Although inexperience stood out as a weakness, the team was soon strengthened with willpower, good attitude and support from other team members including Coach A1 Carlson. Heseemed almosta partof the team because he worked out along with the girls in practice and got involved in meets. Under the leadership of captains Becky Beal and Sue Bigelow, the team finished third in the Lake South conference with a 6-2 record. “I’m so embarrassed ... Running on grass ... Punk ... I don’t feel good ... Pain and sweat ... Summer S. weight loss clinic ... When’s our next job ... Hey, hey, we’re cross country ... Bandanas ...” Above: Varsity Boys' Cross Country: Front Now• M. Lundskrud. Now 2- C. Reynolds, C. Weigel, D. Spencer. Back Now-J. Barton,.1. Dege, M. Bennett, J. Wilson. N. Keeler. Upper Night: Chris Nevnolds paces himself for the many laps ahead. Night: Charlie Weigel takes the turn with confidence unaware that Sue Bigelow is sneaking up from behind. 106 CROSS-COUNTRYGirls’ Cross Country 15-50 St. Louis Park 15-50 Jefferson EDINA- 23-33 Edina-West EAST 41-20 Lincoln 26-31 Richfield 19-40 Kennedy 38-21 Burnsville 25-30 Minnetonka Upper Left: Giving each other support, Vonnie Bigelow and Debbie Fruetel jog side by side during practice. Upper Bight: Varsity Girls' Cross Country: Front How- li. Heal, I). Fruetel. jV. Gob-lirsh, • ■ Dempsey, K War urn. Second Row-S. Bigelow, M. liostnick, C. Sellers. S. Cttndell. Buck How- A. Carlson, M. Muncy. L. Ada movich, V. Bigelow, K. Swift. Left: Captains Becky Beal and Sue Bigelow show off their punk apparel and team pride. CROSS-COUNTRY 107 Breaking The Waves The 1980 swim team made the regional meet the highlight of the season. In fact, 98% of the girls had their best time in the regional meet. One unique aspect of the swim team was that they did not divide the members into Junior Varsity and Varsity. They considered themselves one team. The Tri-Captains, Renee Ranting, Katy Burke,and Sue Braurer demonstrated outstanding leadership and sportsmanship. Other outstanding swimmers were: Trish Franciosi and Sandy Beckley for the 100 Breast, Lynne Erickson for the 100 Back, and Mary Monson for the 100 Fly. Half of the Edina-East diving team qualified for state in the person of Katy Burke. Katy Burke and her diving partner. Dawn Surber were coached by Josie Carlson, a former Edina-East student. Both divers competed in the regional meet. Surber placed sixth and Burke placed second. The 1980 swim coaches were: Ann Anklam, Jenni Morin and Josie Carlson. Head coach, Ann Anklam commented that the swim team members were very young, but they always gave their best effort. Diver, Dawn Surber said, “Even though we did not win any of our meets, our spirit made up for the losses.” Girls’ Swimming EDINA- EAST 38- 45 Kennedy 31- 50 Richfield 28- 55 Jefferson 30- 53 Burnsville 28- 56 Blake 59- 24 Benilde 69-103 Lincoln 69-103 Minnetonka 75- 92 St. Louis Park llttiiom Left: Surah Anderson list's nil her -tren th In exhibit I hr “Hiilivrth .Above: Alter n lohfi tiny (ievttlril to swim mini; Sue llrnuer lakes lime in rein GIRLS’ SWIMMING 109The Edina Tradition In its 32 years of existence Edina High School has built a tradition of athletic excellence. This tradition arose from a combination of great coaching, individual excellence, team spirit, and the support of the student body and the community as a whole. A strong foundation of Edina’s athletic tradition has been its community sports programs. Invariably, young Edinans have participated in a variety of sports beginning when they were small children. Throughout their athletic careers these future stars have received coaching from many dedicated and experienced parents. Upon entering high school the outstanding coaching staff at Edina-East has helped these individuals to reach their full potential. The names and faces of the Hornet coaches are widely recognized. Among the best are football coach Stav Canakes, hockey coach Willard I kola, track coach Ed Hendrickson, and basketball coach Duane Baglien. The records of each speak for themselves. In addition to great teams, these coaches have had great individuals. Former Minnesota Viking Jeff Wright graduated from Edina. Other standouts have included hockey players Bill Nyrop and Craig Norwich, track star Paul Otto, and basketball standout Bob Zender. The leadership from players of this cali- ber has made the difference between good and great teams. One often overlooked aspect of the Edina tradition is the support of the fans. The great teams could not have done the job without it. Who can forget the cheering sections of Ernie Kovack and Rick Roberts and Roddy Mears? Edina fans have always been louder and more imaginative than those of the opposition. This spurred teams on to a level of competition otherwise unattainable. Just when it seemed that they were down and out the Hornets have come back time and again to emerge victorious. Evidence of this was the 1975 hockey team’s comeback against St. Paul Sibley in the state tournament. The Hornets scored six goals in the last five minutes to win 6-3. With the closing of Edina-East a great athletic tradition does not come to an end, but will continue with the unity in which it began. Throughout its history this school has maintained a level of performance worthy of pride. Top: Craig Norwich demonstrates one of his patented moves. Above: The expression of anxiety on former basketball coach Duane Baglien’s face reflects the intensity with which his teams played. Right: Rob Zender rejects a shot in the 1968 state tournament, leading his team to a third consecutive title. V s. I K I 110 TRADITIONFormer Viking and Gopher star Jeff Wright breaks one upfield for the Hornets. Edina State Champions Golf 54. 70 Swimming 59. 67. 68 Basketball 66. 67. 68 Tennis 56. 66. 67, 68. 71. 72. 73. 75. 78. 79 Baseball 68. 77(2nd) Hockey 69. 7Of 2nd). 71. 74 77(2nd). 78. 79 Track 69. 70. 74 Soccer 76(2nd) Girls' Tennis 78. 79. 80 Girls ’ Softball 79(2nd) Girls’ Gymnastics SO Top: The I960 hockey team carries its new coach, Willard I kola, off the ice in jubilation. marking the beginning of the Ikola dynasty. Above: Shown here are just a few of Edina's fruits of victory. TRADITION 111Boys’ Gynmastics EDINA-EAST 94-102 Burnsville 95-117 Armstrong 84-132 Jefferson 94-126 Robbinsdale 94- 90 Fridley 103-121 Osseo 102-144 Park Center 110-119 Lincoln 95-117 Kennedy 95- 92 Lindbergh 95-115 Edina-West Above: The camera catches captain Nick Gnmmcllo just before the peak of his back layout. Above Right: In preparation for the Edina Invitational meet. Todd Byhre practices his side horse routine. Right: Rocco Gnmmcllo. Murk Dorn and members of the Edina-IVtef gymnastics team chalk up before beginning their routines. 112 BOYS’GYMNASTICSCombined Strength The boys’ gymnastics team combined individual talents into a well balanced team. A young squad this year, composed of only juniors and sophomores, the Hornets improved greatly through the fifteen week season accomplishing a 110 point total, a twenty point increase over last year. Strenuous practices with both Edina-East and West squads combined under the same coaching staff were set up to develop the finer points of the six events. Head coach Robert Hoecherl set short term goals from meet to meet to work on problems that needed improvement. Junior captain Nick Gammello acknowledged that the young team lacked experience but commented, ‘‘Each gymnast has talent in a certain aspect, and a combination of both East and West squads next year will make Edina a dominant team.” Another junior Mark Dorn, who will be captain next year, did well on the horse. Rocco Gammello, the only overall competition participant, took second on the parallel bars. Edina finished fourth at the Edina Invitational, an improvement from previous years. This year’s 2-9 record was not an accurate indication of the team’s talent as several meets were lost by only a few points. The enjoyment of participating and the excitement of competition enabled this year’s squad to capture the eye of the public. Varsity Boys' Gymnastics: Front Row- J. Stotts. R. Gammello. H. ViQuang, D. Byhre. Back Row- N. Gamello, J. Roen, T. Byhre. M. Dorn. Left: Nick Gammello nets a different perspective of the world while executing a back Pip. BOYS’GYMNASTICS 113Hip Hoop Hurray The 1980-81 Hornet basketball team endured their final season despite successive injuries and illnesses. An exciting season was highlighted by close games against highly rated Richfield and Jefferson. Returning varsity players, co-captains Stu Grubb and Mike Burnett, dominated Hornet ball control. Stu admitted that rowdy crowds and the Hornettes cheering at the door motivated the squad through a majority of the season. Junior netman Steve Blietz and Ron Wolf held tough in varsity play. Head coach Bob Savre comment- ed “We had a good start this season but injuries caused us to utilize a continuous rotation of the starting lineup.” Sprains, colds, and the flu were among the misfortunes that plagued East hoop men. Team participation and togetherness was important in a sport like basketball, and Edina combined this with unique individual talents to establish a strong position in the hardest conference in the state. This season was a time for practice and fun during the final year of varsity basketball on the East side of Edina. Top: Everyone awaits the rebound after a shot. Middle Left: Moser tries for the three pointer. Middle Right: Tom Drees makes use of a screen play. Bottom: Varsity: Top Row: E. Hammer-stein, T. Singer. T. Halloran, T. Chapman, S. Grubb, T. Drees, M. Moser, J. Yaeger, R. Wolf, J. Luther. Bottom How: T. Betker, T. Carter, S. Blietz. P. Orlady, M. Burnett, J. Wilson, J. Savre, C. Johnson. B. Savre 114 BOYS’BASKETBALLBoys’ Basketball - Kennedy •16 60 Minnetonka 81 67 - Burnsville 49 68 - Southwest 68 56 - St. Louis Park 61 78 - Edina West 52 59 - Richfield 45 77 - Jefferson 51 76 EDINA-EAST - Lincoln 54 56 - Burnsville 32 61 - Kennedy 46 50 - Edina West 44 65 - Lincoln 57 ■17 - Richfield 53 65 - St. Louis Park 66 75 - Woodbury 54 76 - Minnetonka 52 54 - Jefferson 69 57 Top Left: Mike Burnett contemplates his next move in a name against Edina-West. Center: J.V. Basket hill: T. Halloran, J. Doepke, S. Olson, J. Mehrkens, . Yaeger, It. Wolf, Bottom Row: R. Grahm, T. Carter. S. Blietz, J. Swift. C. Johnson. B. Burnett, R. Naae Bottom: C. Team: Top Row: S. Kane. C. Christenson. S. Schroedcr, M. Helgren, J. Walters. R. McGarry, Bottom Row: T. Bucshler. M. Nelson, F. Guhl, R. Lavcrcombe. C. Kamseth, P. Hughes. B. Adams Middle Right: Mitch Moser goes up for a lay up in warm ups. BOYS’ BASKETBALL 115Girls’ Basketball EDINA- EAST 43- 71 Albany 44- 25 Jefferson 41-47 Lincoln 43- 30 Kennedy 46-55 Burnsville 62-35 Minnetonka 56- 29 Richfield 37-42 Edina-West 57- 59 St. Louis Park 76-39 Kennedy 75-51 Jefferson 50-52 Burnsville 45- 55 Edina-West 54-52 New York Mills 58- 43 Minnetonka 44- 63 Lincoln 54-51 St. Louis Park 60-42 Richfield Top Left: Cocaptuin Maura Bjorken brings the ball up court as the Hornets take the Offensive. Top: The varsity team does a cheer to get psyched before facing their opponent. Above: Coach Galligher helps out co-captain Becky Beal with her shooting. 116 GIRLS BASKETBALLHOLY BUCKETS! The 1980-81 girls’ basketball team was characterized by an interesting paradox, youth and experience. This was especially evident in the case of sophomores Virginia Anderson and Susan Harris. Both had played varsity ball since seventh grade and this year showed the poise of seasoned veterans. Also providing experience were co-captains Becky Beal and Maura Bjerken. The season was marked by steady improvement and balanced scoring. All the varsity players are capable of putting points on the board, and it seemed that each game had a different leading scorer. Early in the season in a game against Minnetonka this scoring was stopped as the Skippers held the Hornets scoreless in the first four minutes of the of the game. A sudden surge and consistent play throughout the rest of the game allowed the team to bounce back and crush Tonka 62-35. Not only was the girls’ basketball team successful, it also had fun. The players knew how to have a good time and still get the job done. They were often heard practicing to tunes such as “Whip It” by Devo. Coach Doug Galligher was pleased with his team’s progress. He said, “The girls worked well together as a team. The years that they have played together showed in their performance in the games.” Girls' Varsity Basketball: Front Row: B. Beal, L. Blackwell, R. Jones, K. Pud van. C. Robert. M. Bjerken. Back Row: C. Olson, D. Galligher. V. Anderson, S. Harris. J. Mortison, J. DcKray, D. Krstad. J.V. and Sophomore Team: Front Row- S. Husebo. P. Cray craft, D. Johnson, M. Riley. R. Ready. Af. Grieg. Back Row- C. Olson. K. Leinfelter, L. Hammersten, K. Holetz, L. Blake. L. Ren wick, K. Halloran. D. Krstad. Left: In a crucial game against St. Louis Park Robin Jones takes aim for a free throw. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 117Top: Pat Carroll eludes u Kennedy twin on his wav to scoring a hat trick against the Eagles. Middle: The referee droits the puck to start the overtime period against Jefferson, and Don Sock well controls the draw V«r-sitv Hockey: Front How- K. Galbraith. I). Sockwell, A Deckas. S. McLarnon. P. Carroll. D. Sultan. C. Flom. J. l.uger. Row 2- H'. I kola, J. Malmquist. M. McCarthy, B. Rratter, ). Raker. R Cutsahall, P. Roff, T. Greer. Rack Row- J. Maley. G. McKush. J. GoeU, R Henson. M. Panchot. A. Kasid. D. Carroll, C. White. 118 HOCKEY»TT Sudden Death The last season of the Edina-East hockey team will be remembered as the year of the overtime. The Hornets played in a school record eight overtimes. Out of these eight the Hornets came up on the short end four times. Throughout the year the team seemed to have trouble in the third period and consequently let a few close games slip away. Fortunately this was not always the case. Against Richfield the Hornets were down 5-3 with just over a minute remaining in the game. A quick goal by captain Steve McLar-ron brought the squad to life. With forty seconds left Coach Ikola pulled goalie Kevin Galbraith, and before time ran out Don Sockwell was able to stuff the puck in the net to tie it up. Stunned, the Spartans were unable to recover, and Jon Goetz went on to score the winning goal just sixteen seconds into overtime. Offensively, Sockwell and Fat Carroll carried the responsibility. Together they scored more than the rest of the team combined. This unbalanced scoring caused problems for the Hornets, but the young players worked hard to compensate for it. At the season’s end Coach Ikola looked forward to next year. He remarked, “With the combination of the two schools we have got to be considered one of the favorites. We will have many returning players with varsity experience.” Varsity Hockey 4-3 (OT) Southwest 4-2 St. Louis Park 4-5 (OT) Edina-West 2-3 Richfield forfeit by Jefferson 6-3 Hihbing 6-7 (OT) Roseau 4-7 Grand Rapids 6-3 Kennedy EDISA-EAST4-2 Minnetonka 4- 3 (OT) Lincoln 5- 3 Burnsville 6- 0 St. Louis Park 2- 8 Edina-West 6- 5 (OT) Richfield 4- 5 (OT) Jefferson 7- 1 Kennedy 3- 2 (OT) Minnetonka 5- 3 Lincoln 8- 3 Burnsville J.V. Hockey: Front Row- A Larson, 7. Eickhoff, J. Vacanti, B. Martinson. S. Stubbs. G. Sollie. Row 2- B. Murk. T. Lindherg. T. Terwilliger. I). Bryant. J. Vandcrvort. P. Flynn, T. Greer. Back Row■ T. CadweJI. C. Mcl.arnon, P Hoff. I) Carroll, M. Sims, C. White Above Left:GoalieKeven Galbraith disappoints a Southwest player by not giving up a rebound and thwarting the Indians attempt to score. Left: While fending off an opponent, defenseman Bill Braucr rounds the net and cuts up the middle to start a breakout for the Hornets.To Ski or Not to Ski? Lack of snow accumulation this winter drastically changed the Boys’ Cross Country Ski Team's season. Insufficient snowfall caused the skiers to have a long period for training, but a short season for skiing. Head Coach Tom Beaver commented, “This year was not as discouraging as last year, because the temperature allowed the small amount of snow on lakes to supply an ample base in some areas for short track experiences.” He also added. “The veterans were able to compete in later months, so they were not totally disappointed.” Two of these veterans, senior cocaptains «John Barton and Jay Dege, applied their talents to lead- ing the squad in preseason training. Some of these activities included roller skiing, running, soccer, and weight lifting. Despite Mother Nature’s lack of snowfall, Hyland Hills Ski Resort managed to make an artificial course where conference meets were held. The ski trail, well lit for night skiing, was hillier than normal trails. Located at the top of the down hill ski slopes, the course was well traveled with meets night and day. The abundance of training and the Hyland Hills trail gave Edina-East skiers a chance to work around the snow deficiency, and still make the best of an exciting sport. Above: Boys’ Cross Country Ski Team: Front How- C. Weigel, D. Slaughter. A. l.indskoog, M. Webert. Now 2- D. Hamilton, M. l.indskoog, J. Barton. Back Row- T. Wilson. J. Dege. Top: Todd Wilson and Jay Dege psyche themselves up for a race against Richfield. Above: Skiers Jennifer Howse and Maryann Sullivan show intense concentration as they race. 120 CROSS COUNTRY SKIINGBoys’ Cross Country Skiing 54-47 Minnetonka 32-46 Lincoln 78-26 Richfield EDINA-EAST 54-42 Kennedy 23-32 Edina West 36-45 St. Louis Park 28-29 Burnsville 36-36 Jefferson Top Left: Mary Scoff gin conserves energy as she glides down a slope. Middle Left: Each skier strives to better her time. Bottom Left: Vonnie Bigelow exhibits strong determination along with strong athlc tic ability. Above: John “Spider” Barton demonstrates his s tee l and grace on roller skis at the winter sports pepfest. CROSS COUNTRY SKIING 121The slalom ski team found the 1980-81 season a challenge from the start. To begin, they noticed an integral part of skiing missing- the snow. The difficulty of making runs on man-made snow added an extra skill for both the boys’ and girls’ teams to perfect. The girls’ coach, Chris Brown and the boys’ coach, Gary Hagen, both pro-amateur skiers, offered their experience and support to help each individual reach his peak of ability. Leading the boys’ team into the season was captain Jeff Olson. He, along with Jeff Bennett and John Mahoney, ran the course with the best times. John Mahoney showed his strength in the meet against Lincoln and Robbinsdale. He placed first against both teams. To the team’s advantage, was the large number of seniors participating. This was partially due to the tryouts that were enthusiastically at-tended. Eighteen out of thirty were chosen to make up the team. The members worked together to create a promising group of competitors. Consistency was the goal that the girls’ team strived for. They knew that if they could achieve this goal they had a good chance of winning each meet. They proved themselves correct in the meet against Cooper and Lindberg. The scores were 36-19 and 45-10 in favor of Edina-East. Depth stood out as the team’s best quality. Many talented skiers surfaced over the span of the season. But, captain Cathy Coletti and Mary Mullin were the two members who regularly topped off the teams times. Cathy Coletti went on to take seventh place as an individual in the region. She then participated in the state competition. The time devoted to skiing was time well spent. Both teams showed good sportsmanship and improvement throughout the ski season. Hit The Slopes Above: Girls' Slalom Team: Front Ko v- M. Mullin. I). Fish, N. Heneman. A. Tally. Row Two- P King, S. Leukka, K. Fin berg. K. Cardie. J. West. Row Three• iV. Johnson. D. Psihos. B. Laukka. M. Peterson. Back Row-C. Brown. C. Coletti. Top Right: Jeff Olson checks out the slopes. Right: Thinking of the meet about to begin. Kitty Cardie smiles with enthusiasm. 122 SLALOM SKIINGGirls’ Slalom Skiing 27-28 Lincoln 26-29 Robbinsdale 36- 19 Kennedy 30- 25 Lindbergh 31- 24 Cooper EDINA-EAST 30-25 Eisenhower 24-31 Armstrong 20-35 Edina-West 38-17 St. Louis Park 30-25 Richfield 37- 18 Jefferson Boys’ Slalom Skiing 12-43 18-37 43-12 18-37 30-15 EDINA-EAST 24-31 15-40 5-50 39-16 21-34 21-34 Lincoln Robbinsdale Kennedy Lindbergh Cooper Eisenhower Armstrong Edina-West St. Louis Park Richfield Jefferson Top: Du VC Hedrick starts off the Hich field-Jefferson ski meet. Left: Jeff Rennett and Duvc Hedrick take a moments rest after having completed their runs. Above: Bovs' varsity ski team and friends. Above: Hoys' Ski Team: Front How- A. Kidd. B. Kidd. A. Pugh. C. Quinn How 2- C. Kidd, G. Olsson. I). Kidd. How 3-1). Wright. D. Peterson. B. Timerson, C. Coleiti. Hack How- J. Ziepcr, E. Kidd. C. Kapsner, F. Kidd. D. Hedrick, I). Et .wiler, J. Bennett. T. Bubbles. G. Kidd. S. Thorpe. SLALOM SKIING 123 On Your Mark The 1980-81 schedule was much improved and therefore more challenging for this year’s boys swim team. Although the first few meets did not result in their favor, the team was determined to improve, and their perseverance paid off when they upset highly rated St. Louis Park. The team was led by three captains Bob Keller, Neil Logan, and Pete Szendrey. Some of the swimmers who made outstanding efforts in team competition were seniors Willie Anderson and the tri-captains, juniors Bob Griswold, Jon VantLand, and Tom Smith. The divers worked on their own a lot and had a very strong season. They began by placing sixth in the Burnsville Invitational meet. There were four varsity divers seniors Scott Backus and Dick Schulz, junior Pete Keith, and sophomore Jeff Walters. The team coaches were Art Downey- varsity, Laszlo Szendrey-j.v., and Rick Jacobson- diving. Coach Downey said that the team made a lot of progress throughout the season and they looked better every week. Coach also felt that a lot of team spirit came along with their hard work. In fact, the team enjoyed singing in the shower after practice like on the White Shadow. Junior Bob Griswold summed ip up by saying that there was no other team that he would have rather swam with than “Our Gang.” Above: Swimming: Front row- A Dow ney, X. Logan, • Ashley. . . Wise, H {Iriswnld, K Hikes. I' Keith. Second row- It May, • . Klein. T. Smith. • . (iriswnld. I. Larson. II Keller. I). Schid . Third row- . ». Backus, J. Win!'hind, li'. Anderson, I. Sanpitak Buck row- ’. Sr end re v Walters. ' Dick Schulr thumbs up as he accepts the myongrats from hi team mates. Above: John Klein hacks toward the finish Wine.BOY’S SWIMMING 63-108 Lincoln 38- 45 Burnsville 74- 93 Minnetonka 17- 66 Jefferson EDINA-EAST Southwest Relays 52- 31 Benilde 51- 31 Washburn 42- 41 St. Louis Park 50- 80 Richfield 48- 34 Edina West 43- 42 Kennedy Above: Hob Keller comes tip for air and n peek Ht the finish. Above: Scott Backus patiently unit for the results of his dive. BOYS SWIMMING 125Strong Hold The 1980-81 wrestling season was different for the Edina-East Hornets because they merged with the Edina-West Cougars to form an Edina wrestling team. Because of the small number of participants, the team did not have the strength that they had anticipated at the beginning of the season. The first part of the Hornet-Cougar season was grueling due to unexpected injuries. But as the injured healed, the team became stronger than ever. The stars of the East portion of the compound team were Varsity wrestlers; Mace Pfutzenreuter, co- captains Dave Huff, and sophomore, Jamie Gleason. Dave Halla, an East member of the junior varsity squad will provide additional skills to made the team even more sound next year. Two of the key wrestlers, Dave Huff and Jamie Gleason, were forced out of action for a while because of shoulder separations. Despite the injuries the team suffered, coach Dick Gaughran stated, ‘‘Even though the 80-81 season was a testing year, we gave it our best shot and worked to accomplish our personal individual goals.” Above: East Boys' Wrestlinfc D. Huff. D. Halls, J. Gleason. M. Pfutzenreuter. Upper Bight: J. Gleason and M. Pfutzenreuter await the starting signal to see who will pin who. Bight: Two camera shy wrestlers entangle in a head on match. 126 WRESTLING4 bovc: J. Gleason practices a new technique with a West teammate. WRESTLING Springlake Park 12 - 46 Richfield 15 - 44 St. Michael Tournament 20 - 42 Jefferson 3 - 34 Burnsville 18 - 35 South St. Paul 10 - 26 Park Center 22 - 30 EDINA-EAST Lincoln 18 - 36 Norwood Tournament 16 - 32 Kennedy 6 - 52 Mound 59 - 3 Minnetonka 9 - 48 Robbinsdale 24 - 32 South West 12 - 42 Eden Prairie 32 - 28 WRESTLING 127The start of the gymnastic season brought enthusiasm and many hard practices. The team lost four senior varsity members from last year’s state championship team. That meant they had to use all their effort and abilities in order to maintain their high standards. The team felt that one of the most challenging meets was the Fairbault meet; Twenty-five teams participated. The size of the meet put extra pressure on the girls. They knew that they had to make a good impression on all the state wide teams. They succeeded at this when they took second place to the Burnsville team by one fourth of a point. This year the team experienced the mid-season slump. It threw the girls off balance and as a result, their record began to show defeats. The coaches responded to this problem by working them harder and increasing team spirit. Soon after, the girls showed improvement and more confidence. Spastics Tri-captains Cindy Stevens, Sue Niday and Joy Meeker highlighted the team with their spirit and talent. The make-up of the varsity team also included Michelle Murray, Joyce Bishop and Jean Barnard, returning varsity members, Wendi Jennings and three junior high members. Throughout the year, the team showed improvement with each consecutive competition. But, because they were in the toughest region, qualifying for state was difficult. Even though the state competition seemed out of reach, the team was reassured by the knowledge that they were still highly ranked. “Pot Belly Bears ... Stuie ... Book ... Doughnuts and eggnog ... Dix, onze, douze-Let’s cruise ... Stick it good ... We want it our way.” Upper RiKht: Jean linrnnrd practices her half on full off vault. Right: Wendi Jennings holds her pose momentarily before completing the tick-lock. 128 GIRLS’GYMNASTICSGirls' Gymnastics 128.36-104.15 Minnetonka 131.75-132.00 Richfield 128.55-103.86 Jefferson 129.70-130.7 Eden Prairie ED1SA-EAST 126.35- 74.0 St. Louis Park 138.10-140.05 Burnsville 139.50-144.7 Edina- WVsf 133.80-118.15 Lincoln Kennedy Top Loft: Joy Meeker performs an aerial on beam with ease. Middle Left: Girls' Varsity Team: II. Root. W. Jennings, J. Barnard, J. Meeker, H. Corn-well. C. Stevens. S. Niday, A Fetsek, J. Bishp. M. Murray. Bottom Left: J.V. Team: Front Row- .S’. Adams. J. Salute, M. Carter. Row Two- K. Finberg. K. Peterson. B. Knight. C. Ti desco. K. Charleston, A. Kane. Buck Row- P. White. H. Hagford, A. Widell, A. Wigdahl. GIRLS’ GYMNASTICS 129One Last Look ... at the people in our respective classes. While the surface character of Edina-East continually changed, each class retained its own characteristics lending continuity to our high school year. We struggled through six years of secondary education with essentially the same people. To a great extent, our immediate peers dictated the daily course of our lives. They were the reason for good times as well as bad. In our class, we found unity and spirit, but we often experienced loneliness and dejection. Our classmates served as a standard with which we measured our accomplishments and capabilities. They were the ones with whom we floundered in Biology, American History, or Econ., and they were the ones with whom we shared the thrill of passing the driver’s license test. Because we endured the same trials and tribulations and enjoyed similar successes, we were always in tune with each other. When we take One Last Look at the 1980-81 school year our classmates will deservedly receive the most attention. Top: Edina-East commandos discuss "battle strategies" at snack break. Right: Heidi Widell. Sigal Mala mod. and Tammy Carter study child care techniques. Far Right: Dave Hedrick is thoroughly amused by a slinky experiment in Enriched Physics. 130 CLASSESCLASSES 131I Julie Lynn Abbinantc- Jules, Whap 10-varsity volleyball, drama. East-Side Singers-J.A.. hospital volunteer- memorable trips to D.C., Jamco, and NAJAC. Julie Ann Abram- Yule, Captain- Concert Band. Orchestra. Edina Players- Noids. Duds- trips to Montana, Ely, Close-up. and Fantasy. Ross Abrams- Abe- part time attendant- backpacking. good times-mcmorics at North Cascades. Rockies, porcupines. Thomas Allen Abrell- Abes- track- motorcycling, guitar, skiing- "What's the hassle?" Lisa Kay Adamovich- Lis, Adamanomano-vich-Whigrean, cross-country running, track. Homecoming Court, band- P.F. cabinet S.L.U.G.. Grims-Gress leader, confirmation teacher, camp counselor, piano'The Round Table". Amy Kay Adams- Debate, speech, choir, plays. High School Bowl, modle UN-PresidenlChris Ross Fan Club, family movies, and ultimate BETS. Robert Lee Adams-partying. camping, skiing, canoeing, fishing-Abe-Fest. Mark Lee Adams- Mickey- EPZ, Skuns, working- Abe-Feat, memorable trips skiing out west. Peter Louis Adams- Pete- Band, Buzzette- job. parties. Kathleen Ahl- Kelly- An Banana Ongers. Carolyn Marie AI-lert- Vo-Tech- work at J.B.'s. parties- memorable trips to Arizona, Whitewater State Park, and Johnny's. Cynthia Jeanne Alstad- Beaner- Vo-Tech, S.W.V.- job at Daytons- memorable trips to Taylors Falls. Eric Richard Andcrson-E.A.- Concert Band. Stage Band, Baseball-Commandos. Dec. 26 Club, Soginite-s- memorable trips Donaldson's M.R. Peter Crosby Anderson- Pedro- varsity soccer, Whi-grean- Spanish Club, 12 Club, History Club, P.F.- trips to Montana, Arizona, and Lunds. Find the two sets of twins in this picture. 132 SENIORSSancy and Ann Schlachter don’t have the same problems as identical twins. Clones Many of us came across numerous frustrations everyday. But the one that was most frustrating, and em-barassing, was that of getting mixed up on the five pairs of twins at Edina-East. It was not uncommon, when in a hurry, to make a slight slip of the tongue. “Hi Clint!” “I’m Cal! "OOPS!” But, you didn’t have to be too worried for Paula Dvorak once said, “My mom even calls me Pam every now and then.” Most of the Edina-East’s twins said that they just played along with any mistakes. But if they knew someone well, who goofed up, they certainly did not tolerate it! This viewpoint also arose from the fraternal twins. There was no reason to get them mixed up, for they didn’t even resemble each other. When six years of schooling together were over, many students still could not distinguish one clone from the other. William Anderson- Willie. Lisa Diane Applequist- Apple- sccretary lreasurer of Chris Ross Fan Club, Hell's Angels- memories include the Main Grain, Airplane, and trips down highway 100and the Apple River. Dean Alan Arnold- Den-o- baseball memories include The Club, Ohmere Restaurant, Wednesday Night Club. James Edmund Ashley-Ash, Johnny C- varsity swimming and baseball- Bowling for Dollars- memories of Mr. Johnson's lectures on fudge functions. Scott Andrew Backus- varsity football and diving. Concert Band, and Dance Band-T.M.B.S., A Pa, teaching Sunday school. Jeffrey Barbero. Frances Joan Barry-Franny, Peppermint Fran-Fran- varsity volleyball and softball- P.F., Cabinet, Dirty Devils 6- memorable trip sailing on Lake Superior. Robert Russell Barth- Barth- varsity tennis. Whigrean- 4:03 Club, 12 Club, Bombers of Bangledesh, Commanche Court- New Years Eve in Jackson Hole. John Matthew Barton- Spidcy- running, cross-country skiing- still trying to laugh at Jay's jokes. Great American Ski Chase- memories of games in “American History". Robert Allison Bateman- Tyrone- varsity tennis-quarters. The Knot Club- The River, naked eye astronomy. Rebecca Louise Boal-Bealer- co-captain cross country running, track, basketball. Student Council, Punkettes-Peak, Crossroads- 50 yard line. Ron Benner. SENIORS 133I— Reunited “It was inevitable. I’m just glad it didn’t happen while I was around.” This quote reflected the sentiments of many seniors regarding the the 1981 merger. While some students were glad to escape it, others felt they would be missing something. Along with the merger would come new classes from which to choose. For some the main attraction would have been the chance to meet new and different people. Others regretted missing the anticipated multitude of state tournament teams. Although many seniors shared these viewpoints others held divergent views. The thought of a merger which would fill the new Edina High School building to two hundred past estimated capacity, cramped some students’ styles. Despite these various concerns the merger mood of most seniors was hopeful. As one senior said, “It may be a bit more crowded, but it really would have improved my chances of getting a date with someone from my own schooL” Michael Dennis Bennett- varsity tennis, varsity cross country, Spanish Club, O.H.S. P.F. Cabinet, Commandos. Bridge Jumpers-trips to Virginia and Notre Dame. Andy Deckas gives Kirsten Radi the cold shoulder. Cara Beth Berg- Bergie- Vo-Tech. DECA Program- cruising, parties- trips to Brainerd. Joel Brenden- Berg- Dipstick, Bug, Eddie-bike racing and touring-bike tour to South Dakota and Taylors Falls. John Berquam. John Blake Bevill- DECA- movies, times with friends, work- memories include being a student of Mr. Anderson's. Eve Marie Bigelow- Eve-er- Student Council V.P., Class Pres. 79’ and 80', capt. cross country, tennis, track. Student School Board. East Side Singers. Human Relations Commission, Girls State. Youth in Government- Washington D.C. David Mark Bi-vena- Burt Reynolds-Campus I.ife, Ted ‘‘Eraser” Greer Fan Club. The Yoho Release Me Show. Maura Elizabeth Bjerken-Bjerks, Missy, Dude- varsity tennis, varsity basketball co-capt., choir, Spanish Club- elev-en years of piano lessons, 20th Century Foxes. John Blake. 134 SENIORS1 Nancy Ann Blake- co-captain varsity cheerleading, varsity c.c. skiing- 10:40 Club, Braemarettes. Dirty Devils 6- trips to Telemark. hockey tourneys. Steven Jon Bloom-quist- Bloomy- golf- all sports, pets, family-memories include trip to Jamaica. 11th grade, meeting Mr. Herzig. Robert Matthew Bordewick- Barb- tennis- listens to Dylan and the Band- memorable trips next door. Steven Warren Boubclik- Bober- I.M. softball- memories include trip to Snowbird. Abe Fest I. II. and III. Paul Fredrick Brandt- Lips- flying-memorable trip to Snowbird. Susan Lynn Brauer- Bow-wow- Buzzette. capt. girls varsity swimming, varsity track- Edina Swim Club, Bob Squad-memorable trip to Bloomington. Douglas David Bros- Broski- hunting college at U.W. LaCrosse. Jennifer Lynn Brown- Brownie. J.B.- Ah Bananna Ongers-6:09 club, Sevcnsome, college out West-memories include trips to Jackson Hole, Big Sky, and Lutscn. Jerry Paugh comments! that the merger will create a heck-of-a-lot of great parties. Right: On her turf, during snack break. Kris Koskovick tells her friends an interesting story. Andrew Winston Buirge- Drew- J.V. and varsity swimming, cross country, Chess Club-skin diving, fishing- memorable lunch periods with Steph. Katherine Thereae Burkc-ShBurkes- captain of diving, Buzzette- Ah Banana Ongers- memories include parties at Pammy’s. Tuesday afternoon therapy, and the red convertible. Toby-Ellcn Brown- Tob, Tobs- loves water skiing, party- summer "80”. I.iaa Ann Brownell- Sunshine- volleyball, work at Connecticut General Life Insurance, memories include the mountains of Montana. Jennifer Lynn Bruns- Jen- Fall play. Marching Band, Edina Players, Aqua Nymphs, Senior Womens varsity- P.F., enjoys swimming. Sheila Elizabeth Buck- Sheila- co-capt. of girls gymnastics. Junior Class Officer, member of Student Council - coordinator of Coffeehouse. member of the National Ski Patrol. SENIORS 135Timothy Michael Burke- Tim. Cockroach-High School Bowl. Tornado Alley- hockey. Robert Thomas Burley- Bogart, Mousie-Kecycling Center, 12:36 Club, homework- trip to Snowbird- Michael Robert Burnett-"Mike Burnett’Tootball, basketball, baseball-Knot Club. Voyuer's National Park- "Naked eye astronomy". Deborah Lee Byhre- B-Squad and Varsity Cheerleading- P.F., P.F. Cabinet. Young Life, polar booting, eating-Castaway, Homecoming Court. Carolyn Marie Cardie- Kilty- ski team, Whigrcan. most loyal 20th Century Foxes-UG Club. Dirty Devils 6. P.F. Cabinet-S.L.U.G.. work at Poppin Fresh. Ann Marie Carlson- Anna-Banana- co-captain of Aqua Nymphs. D.E.C.A.,camping. Village Green Preservation ociety- trips to Cumberland, Ely. cabin. Mark Loriks Carlson- Max- A.F.S. Club. East-side Singers. Sound of Music. High School Bowl, Debate, Knights of History G.T.Y.S., backpacking. Patrick Joseph Carroll- Pat- varsity soccer, hockey, baseball- Camp Randle memories include the Island. Brubers Residence, state, street. Tamara Carter- Tami. Tearma- soccer, job at Rainbow Balloon. P.F. Cabinet. 20th Century FoxesColorado Trip. Linda Lee Casc-Caser, Space Case-Hornettes trac, choir- Radical Old Guys. Insiders, Hey 4. US 7. 1- trips to Hudson, Mora. Moose Lake. Karyn Louise Caaain- Hutch- snowskiing, waterskiing, traveling, eating- trips to Hawaii, East Coast, Lake Minnetonka. Superette. Anthony Joseph Caterina- Tuney- football, Blues Re-vival-brewball, horn doggin- trips to Boundary Waters, Burdick's, Robertson’s. Congraduations Eighteen years of life, thirteen years of school, four years of high school, and six months of preparation were culminated in a single hour when seniors donned caps and gowns and proudly received their diplomas. Preparation began early in January as parents began planning the senior party, and well guarded secrets began to evolve. In February, seniors lined up outside the cafeteria to be measured for their caps and gowns. Senior class officers decided on a layout for the formal announcements, and seniors placed orders for the amount they wished to send to family and friends. Soon it was May, and rehearsals for the graduation ceremony were scheduled. Mr. Fredrickson, the co-ordinator of graduation, arranged the seniors according to height. It took several hours of exhaustive rehearsal before the seniors learned how to line up and march correctly. The final weeks before graduation-were exciting and hectic, but the seniors would have to agree that all the time and effort spent preparing for graduation was well worth it. Oblivious to the fact that he is wearing the wrong colored cap. Jim Zieper practices his graduation smile. 136 SENIORSRandy Fruetel practices determinedly for the long awaited final moment. Katy Kieper and Franny Barry are two hot prospects for the University of Minnesota. Michael John Charleston Charlie- Hock-ey-Weishis- trips to Sayncr, Wisconsin. Tim Dwight Clay- Vince- orchestra- P.F., playing guitar- memories of waterskiing on Bay I ake. Cathlccn Anne Coletti Itie, Hula, Queen C- captain ski team, varsity soccer, 20th Century Foxes- W.M.C. guest, roadtrups. Lunatics Anonymous. King’s Inn- garbage cans, cinques, egg lift. Anne Lucille Com-nick- Annabelle- Band- F.M.B. Club, job at Bermal-Smaby Realtors- memories include Prom ’80. Gareth Anthony Conway- Tony- president Chcss-Backgammom Club, Knights of History- W'aldo’s Supper Club- memories include amnesia. Renee Kim Cornelius- Corny-varsity soccer, swimming- Ah Banana Ongers, ice racing, quarters- trips to Farnams, Shack, up North. Mark Robert Coulter- Courtney- sophomore, junior, senior slump- yellow Mustang, concerts, parties, Green GalaxieG-gor). John Christopher Cracraft- Frank-track- waterski jumping, running in boxer shorts, racing the T-bird- trips to St. Louis in spirit, California. Hudson. Catherine Jean Crew- Cath- volleyball. S.W.V.P.F.. The Buddies. Pepsi Club- July 26. ’79, trips to Hawaii, Lake Harriet, Spirit Mountain. Gregory Stephen Crow- Zot-football, Concert Band, Stage Band, orchestra- tennis, golf. work, sleep- ten short trips to various predestined destinations. Carlccn Marie Dale- Nubby- Concert Band, orchestra, 20th Century Foxes- C.I.A., Randy and Ronnie hunting, loves piano- trips to Excelsior Perkins, Norm. Dan Fogelberg. Andrew Charles Dcckas- Dark One- captain varsity golf, hockey, Homecoming Court- ’zona, Nerd Scene, Lyl. SENIORS 137Future Superstars In its last six years together, the class of ’81 produced sensational individuals-one could say, some future superstars. Seniors branched off into many different areas, ranging from stand up comedians, tennis champs, actors, actresses, and football heroes, to a famous rock band. These individuals progressed rapidly toward definite goals-for a few, the Olympics, and for others, the highest of all the national offices. Edina-East created the necessary atmosphere for all to fulfill their potential. During high school everyone may have seemed like everyday ordinary people. But what did the future hold? Whigrean decided to find the answer to this question. We searched and searched and finally found a very profound gypsy. This was what she predicted. “1 see a large field with several football players, one of whom is Tadd Chapman. He is dressed in purple and white, playing on the Minnesota Vikings defensive line after being 1 . Future Senator. Amy Adams, studies her Economics. 2. After visiting the llraniff airlines cockpit, Dick Schultz, plays with the model airplane he received from the pilot. :i. Striking a sexy lose, Ginny Staler gets her hair stuck in the bricks. ■I. This gvpsv claims. "I know it all!" Si. Phil Holm cuddles his trumpet like his teddy hear. 6. Holt Hateman,concent rates during a pre-match warm up. 7. Jefraan Hu .ar: ■lolin Steele. Steve Kukenxli, Jim Mat. Paul Patxhff, Fete Sandvik. and Tom Schunn. 8. Skier Jeff Olson is tlelightcd when he learns of a fresh snowfall.a first choice draft pick and winning the Heisman trophy his senior year in college. Ginny Staler is featured on the cover of "Vogue” and Glamour," the prestigous fashion magazines for models, with her name changed to "Sherri Casanova." She is also enjoying a rich man’s paradise through selling Virginia Staler designer jeans at $95.00 a pair. I can also see a woman upon a podium with thousands of people cheering and holding up signs. “Eve Bigelow for President.” The cheering then switches from a Presidential campaign to a rock concert. Becky Beal is the star at the St. Paul Civic Center, hair cropped, dancing and singing. She is on a world wide tour with her group, "The Chains." My mind is now wandering from the flashing lights of the concert to the brightness of Las Vegas, in which the name “Steve Teynor” is up in lights. People are paying almost anything to get inside for a few laughs." What is in the future for the class of '81 students? No one knows. But don’t be shocked, if very soon, you see a familiar face on the T.V. or in the papers. You’ll then be able to say, "I once knew him her! I remember in 10th grade, when we thought we were so cool, we went and ..." 1 I.inn Ilorccki shows Paul LaSalle how to tickle himself effective■ Iv. 2 During Psychology. Maura Bjerken's mind is obviously concentrated on something else. ■I Punkster. Becky Beal, conforms to the new wvm . I Boh Bordcwick units over Ch“is Knpsner's new decision of a fau r ite terson, Greg Olsson. fi Todd Chapman gives a h.mdoff to the girls behind him while hr lakes a drink. tl "A vote for me. is a vote for me. "says Eve Bigelow. 7. Steve Teynor sings to his fu-t windmill.Senior forms, over 300 different quotations were written. Unquotes “I beg you, no, I beseech you!” This quote was a common favorite among the seniors who responded to a Whigrean questionaire. Many quotations were inside jokes. One such example was, “jello in a bundt-pan”, by Mary Scoggin. Mr. Herzig’s view of life as “nasty, brutish, and short,” was recorded quite frequently. There were many unique and imaginative quotations. What follows is a sampling of the more inter-esti quotations. “The world is going to communism.” “I’m goin’ where the weather suits my clothes.” “Ducks go quack.” “If you got all the beauty sleep you needed, you’d be dead.” “If you can draw a box, you can draw anything.’ “ ... and pigs will fly,” Mr. Swanson’s famous saying. Jay Edward Dege- Concert Band, co-captain c.c. skiing, c.c. running, track- Chess-Bnckgammom Club, K.O.H.P.F.- trips to Hayward. Mora. Jane Magrieta DeKraay-Deek- basketball, track, Homecoming Court-Braemarettes, P.F.trips to Bloomington, Yukon, Winter Olympics at Lake Placid. Inga Simona Deme- Cheskas- choir, volleyball, camping, folk dancing, ALJA- Halloween night. Rocky Horror, being known as a foreign student. Laura Maureen Denn- Laurie. Denner- skiing, volleyball, Buzzette, Student School Board, Coronation Chariman, S.W.V. captain, fall play- P.F. cabinet. Sarah Elizabeth Dill- swimming, softball, gymnastics- photography, snickers, eating-Brcck, R.E.O., slowride, je suis le walrus. Michelle Denise Dorsey- Micky, Kitten, Chaus, Whap 7- East-Side Singers, Edina Players, “Carnival", S.W.V.- P.F.. Campus Life, fifth grade CCD teacher- hopping, eighty-eight, Sadie, The Van. green food coloring. Kimberly Marie Dougall- Beaner-S.W.V., Vo-Tech- job at Target- trips to Michigan, Wisconsin. Thomas Kent Drees- baseball, basketball-trips to Middle East- State Street, Bordsy Residence. Bradley John Dunhaimc-Dufy- Student Council President, football, basketball, State Convention- P.F.. P.F. cabinet. Campus Life- Dee Gee’s, Spidy's cabin, EELIE. Richard Alan Duncan- Rick- plans include writing a famous treatise on theoretical marxism and then plunging into total obscurity. Virginia Anne Dunn- Virg- most loyal 20th Century Fox- job at Sure Footing-trips to Hawaii, North Shore, Vorlicky’s cabin. 140 SENIORSDiane Marie Dunsmore- Zi Zi- Junior Class Treasurer. Chairman of Homecoming Pepfest Committee- 609 Club, An Banana Ongers- parties at Schlachter's and Heid-kamp's. Pamela Kay Dvorak- Marching Band, Concert Band, varsity volleyball, varsity softball. C.I.A.- trip to Hawaii. Paula Kay Dvorak- Paulo K.- Marching Band, Varsity Band. capt. varsity volleyball, varsity softball, C.I.A., Gund Club, 20th Century Foxes-memories include watching submarine races with Jim List. John Francis Ecklund- Jeff. "X," Florida- varsity tennis- sailing, waterskiing. dreaming, women- memories include Oct. 11. Donald Paul Eischena- Eisch- varsity football, varsity track, Senior Class Vice President- Campus Life, ploying the guitar and singing, Bible Studies- memories include Nov. 29, 1977, trips to Wyoming and Florida. Fredrick Morse Eiaenbrey- Captain Adventure- Concert and Stage Bond, Orchestra- 101 Club. B.E.S.T., Anarchy in general. Bradley Allen Eisenhuth- varsity baseball, varsity football- hockey, golf, skiing, beaver trappin'. Jane Marie Ellingson- Elly-job at Perkins, enjoys tennis and skiing, 6:09 Club, plans include college, trips to California and Decorah Iowa. Brian Scot Ensminger- varsity football, Concert Band, Studio Inc., Senior Class President- youth group. Calculus homework, Mr. Savre's first hour. Karen Marie Erickson- Norske- Senior Women’s Varsity- loves figure skating and going to hockey games-memorable trips to Europe and Canada. Lynne Lesley Erickson- Bullet- varsity swimming, skiing. Aqua Nymphs, Whi-grean- Campaigncrstrips to Bloomington “Yukon", Bahamas, B.V.O., Kauai. Marcia Kay Erlandson- Mushy, Dizz, Blondie- S.W.V.water skiing, Best Friends Forever Club, Muvelews- memories include the triangle, cold chills, and the Polly Car. Donna Marie Erstad- Koots, 1st Mate-Concert and Stage Band, Orchestra, Aqua Nymphs- job at Y.M.C.A. David Donnell Etzwiler- Etzy- Student Council, varsity soccer, skiing, tennis, Treasurer organization for Historical StudiesP.F., S.L.U.G., bridge-jumpers. Commandos’ Jeeping SENIORS 141Kay Marie Finberg- varsity slalom skiing and track, volleyball- P.F., vice-president of CBHC- memorable trips to Canada and Mexico. Ann Louise Fischer- Whigrean. Co-President of Edina Players. Fast-Side Singers-P.F., C.O.P. counselor, church choir“Carni-val", The Round Table, "The Heiress”. Todd Michael Fisher- Fish- playing guitar, '70 Grand Prix, parties- memories include Gethre, my car. Russell Craig Flom- Flomer- varsity hockey, gold- P.F., enjoys waterskiing music, plans include college. Dawn Michelle Flor- Flor-board. Filor- varsity tennis, softball. Hor-nettes. Student Council, Lash- Campus Life, P.F.. Clevi Wick- 5 us 7. camping in Mora. Carolyn Jean Flory- Flozy, lljettava-Kdina Players, Thesbian- Wed. morning B-fast, Edina Community Theater- memories include trips to Europe and Norway. James Patrick Friedrichs- Red- All-star wrestling at pep festa, gym aide- Quarter’s team, lifting 350 8 cylinder in and out of car- memorable trip to Arizona. Robert James Friedrichs- Lobby- soft-ball- Brewball, ABE-FEST I, II. Ill- memorable trips to Snowbird and Montana. David Robert Froemming- D.E. Ming- skiing, boating, swimming, loafing- sweatshirts, the watertower. Michael Dean Fromke- Mike-varsity football- AIPPals. BMHO Club, summer job in hospital- memorable trips to Europe and South Carolina. Randy Roger Fruetel- Frugey- baseball -Hi-league. C.O.P. Airgoons- watching Jeff eat. William Bryan Fuhr- T.H.- waterskiing, baseball, job at Daytons, hockey- homeroom 237. Richard Michael Fulco- Dick-job at Byerlys as candy cookyconsultant-memorable trips to Arizona and North Dakota. Julie Renee Fuller- JuJu FuFu- Hi League, rolling Acres, Hi-League Board- Ca thedral of the Pines, Kristi’s cabin, the 5 girls summer ‘79, Nov. 8th. 142 SENIORS—I Karen Barbara Fuller- Concert Band. Hornettes. Flagsquad- P.F.- memorable trips to Arizona and Moose Lake. Jeffrey Lee Gann- Doe. Ganso- varsity soccer, DECA Club- CPC. working at Target, hunting trips up North, Following the Sun "80"- memorable trip to Montana. David Warren Garrity-Dave te Gortez- part-time, full-time and overtime student- Harate. backpacking. Amoco salesman, memorable trip backpacking coast to coast in two months. Let’s Go A Bite Whether fancy or fast-food, dining out played a major role in daily high school activities. Many students could be found rising at the crack of dawn, anxiously ly awaiting that bottomless cup of coffee and a steaming stack of Perkins pancakes. Although Perkins was by far the most popular place, other breakfast nooks frequently flocked to included J.P.’s and the Original Pancake House. Around noon, many exclaims could be heard throughout the school, “I’ve got the car, let’s go the Mac and Dons!” After clawing one’s way through the barbaric lunch crowd, and receiving a soggy burger and cold fries, the student realizes, with panic, that it’s time to hit the road. Once back and safely in class indigestion set in. The Main Grain, the r‘Q", and home sweet home also provided school day getaways. On a list of favorite activities, dining out moved up a number of notches. Everyone looked forward to going out for dinner because it not only provided good food, but relaxation, a change of pace, and also a chance to catch up on the latest gossip. Some of the most common spots Mark Edward Gempler- Gemps- soccer-catamaran sailing, skiing, skating- The Cheetah Club. Sugar Lake. Patricia Ann Ger-don- Gerds- Ah Banana Onger’s, job at OPH, parties at Pammys, sconnie runs, 609 Club-memorable trips to Grand Rapids, Madison. Karl Emeraon Geratenberger Jr.- Kar-los, Coddle Kuto- c.c. skiing. Chess and Backgammon Club- sailing in Apostle Islands. P.R.. cycling- memorable trips to Owatonna and Grand Island. Stuart Gcwin. Bricn Patrick Gotten- Dupa. Bri- varsity football, track- waterskiing. Lash- memorable trips to Kimball. Hawaii. Out For included The Good Earth, The Brothers and The Pantry. For special occasions (r.e. birthdays, dates and payday) students splurged and resorted to elegant dining establishments such as Chi-Chi’s, Le Bistro, and the infamous D.B. Kaplans. Whether preplanned or spontaneous, morning, noon or nighttime, any time was the right time to dine out. Left: Dave Garrity, Jerry Paugb, and Steve Walstadgive a toast to the services in the cafeteria. Above: Kathy Mach gives advice on nutrition. and offers Virginia Dunn an apple for good health. SENIORS 143Hairy Hard Guys Who was that masked man? Familiar, but somewhat different senior men entered the doors of Edina-East on September 2, 1980. Distinguishing characteristics of beards, moustaches, or a combination of both were sighted. They ranged from thick and wooly to thin and shaggy. When asked what inspired him to forsake his “clean shaven" look, Neal Logan replied, “Because I didn’t want to shave.” Although a few seniors kept their whiskers, most of them shaved clean before the year ended. Steve Kuenzli, Craig Flom, and Peter Szendry, to name just a few had shaved, possibly to avoid the hassles involved when eating. Moustaches were still numerous, left on for a slight touch of upperclassmen prestige. A small amount of money may have been saved through the absence of shaving expenses, but the excess hair soon disappeared. Sometime in the near future another beard or moustache might be grown just for a change to something new and different. While taking on the challenges of the outside world, their wrinkles may become covered by that disguising mask once again. Margaret Elizabith Gieae- Megan, Me-gem. Megger. Magroid- Whigrenn, Edina Players, AFS, lead in "Laura", varsity diving, Mascot- Crossroads- coffeehouse- trips to Jacksonville, Hawaii, T.E.C. Jonathan Kyle Goetz- Eugene- hockey- 4:03 Club, softball, "All the young dudes’ - Flambeau and Rum Rivers. David Lindsay Grant- Grant. Da-vememorable trips to Europe and New England. Eve Greensweig- Buzzette. Stuart Edwin Grubb- Stusocccr. co-capt. basketball, j.v. high jump. Concert Band. Public Address- Hisflock- Homecoming King. Sa-lina Jane Haider- choir. Student Council. Debate, Speech, varsity swimming. Aqua Nymphs- volunteer at “The Bridge". Church Council, Stop the Draft Committee. Deborah Pat Hardacker- Sunshine- Youth Service, choir President- church clown troup. job at Fairview Hospital. Campus Life- trip to Europe. Laura Jean Hayer- varsity skiing, varsity cheerleading- Y.L., P.F. Cabinet, Clevi Wick 7 of seven. 144 SENIORSRobin Jean Heath Sparrow- Concert Band, Orchestra. S.W.V. counselor at German camp. King of the Duds, soccer- band tours. Greg Alan Hedger Hedgeman- support group, junior spring play, trips to Perkins- Metro News. Clean and Serene- Anti-Khomeni demonstration. DECA sales. David A. Hedrick Hedsv- soccer, 12" Club. 4:03 Club- Tana boot-skiing, Brewball. Venture Breakfast Club. BuFu United New Year's Eve at Jackson Hole. Pamela Jo Heid kamp- partying, horseback riding, driving, quarters. "Ah Banana Ongers” softball- Pee-wee. Bucky- trip up North. Florida. David Lee Henson Heny- Chess Club President, football- skiing, photography, work- friends, teachers, good times. Keith Huot Hersey- Hersh- varsity soccer- 4:03 Club. Kamanche Court, backpacking- memorable trip to Wyoming. Irene Wei Yih Ho Irenc- attend International AFSClub- American people laugh in the same way. That’s fun! Phillip Donald Holm- Philliv2, Pube- Concert. Dance Stage Bands. "Carnival”- Green Beret, Brew Crew- memorable trip to Switzer land. Sandra Jeanne Hoppenrath- Sandra Dee. Sissy II. Buzzette Editor. Senior Women's Varsity- Luaus. canoeing with Maurice, Bullwinkle, and Sam Clam- trips to Bloomington "Yukon". Elizabeth Ann Horecki-Lisa- Thespians. Edina Players co-president-P.F., 15 Club. W.H.A.P. 11- ambulance, Niffer and Sila. trips to Lake Harriet and Dirk’s Cabin. Rebecca Lynn Horovitz-varsity soccer, gymnastics. Concert Band. 20th Century Foxes- dance. Calculus homework. David John Huff- Huffer- football co-capt. wrestling. Varsity and Concert Band- having fun with friends and listening to music- trips to Disney World and DMR. Colleen Frances Hughes Coe-Coe-Cola- Spanish Club, Decca, gymnastics, job at Daytons. Marty's Clang Gang- Sunday in Superior. 12:00 Club. Elizabeth Jean Hunstiger- Beth. Swiss, Betsy. Hunts- Images. Edina Players. East-side Singers- W.H.A.P. 8, L.A.S.H.- trips to Arizona. Baltimore. St. Louis. Steven Charles Hyde- Steve- swimming, tennis racquetball- dining out- memorable trips to Mt. Rushmore, Mexico, and Dallas. Pamela Jane Iverson- Pam- "Ah Banana Ongers", 609 Club, Pantry Pals, sevensome. babysitting- memorable trips to Texas and Lutsen- college at Stout. SENIORS 145Jennifer Ellen Jacobson- Jen. Dora. Jake-Minnesota Dance Theatre. "Nutcracker Fantasy." Scholarship to the School of the Pennsylvania Ballet. Waldo's Supper Club. Wendi Lee Jennings- gymnastics, cheer-leading. 20th Century Foxes- P.F., Cabinet, Dirty Devils 6. love to ski- 10:40 Club. Below: Pat Carroll anil Mark Johnson wait for something to cheer about. Lower Right: The top of the Highland Hill ski jump attracts a variety of students for a variety of reasons. Lance Edward Jensen- Jens- football- Air-goons- Albert l,ea and B.W.C.A. Brian William Johnson- B.J., Sums- Concert Band, swimming- Green Beret Reserve. December 26 Club. Brew Crew, Tur. Lane Mark Johnson- Fricker- Concert Band, Stage Band. Orchestra- Lisa, Clean and Serenes Hockey, Model Airplanes. Mark Robert Johnson-Mark- varsity baseball- Horndogging. Hopping- Burdick's house. Paul Edward Johnson- Ape. Paulzee- Mr. Leuty Fan Clubguitar. moped hunting- trips to Biven's house and Lance Jensen's bathroom. Patricia Lynn Johnston- Starsk-member of the Mr. Leuty Fan Club- enjoys travelling, being with people, and laughing. Clarissa Ann Jones- Clor, Clair- Concert Band. East Side Singers, Edina Players. "Carnival,” Concert Choir- candy striping at Fair-view Hospital. Elizabeth Ann Jones- Jon-esy- varsity swimming- Rolling Acres Buddies. Hi-League- trip to Puerto Rico. Karen Ann Jones- Jonesey, KAJ, Old Bones- varsity tennis, co-editor Whigrean, 20th Century Foxes. Concert Band- C.I.A.. F.S.D. member. P.F.. W.M.C.- Girls From 309. Ronnies and Randys. Sara Helen Jones-Jonesy. Marilyn- cheerleading. Student Council- Ah Banana Ongers- Lyl. Maui, Naples. 148 SENIORSGetting High When certain seniors got the urge to attain the height of experience they climbed the Highland Hills ski jump. Due to authoritative complications this always had to be done at night. Because of the darkness, avoiding wires and other obstacles was a challenging task. From the very First step, members of the expedition had to contend with slivers and intense acrophobia. After conquering the foreboding jump, the climber could enjoy a spectacular view. When asked why he tackled the Highland Hills jump, fearless Dave Etzwiler replied, “Because it was there.” what was actually done on top of the jump depended upon the climber; the activities ranged from sightseeing to having a wild time with friends. Virgie Elizabeth Jordan- Mississip- F.F., camping, skiing, Young Life, polar booting-memories of Castaway, frogs. French silk pie fight. Beach Blast '80. Helen Louise Kain-Hell- VP Chris Ross Fan Club, Hell's Angels, BS Club- memories of ADIDAS. X-mas cookies. Chocolate chip malts. Trips down hi way 100 and to the mountains William James Kane- Bubba- Baseball, soccer, Spanish Club- camping, skiing, roady for Jeffren Ha-zar- memories of Abefest, Jackson Hole. Lo-ginn Kapitan- Logy- Concert Band, Student Council, M.T.F.C., Student School Board, Senior Class Treasurer- memories of the many unknowns of Enriched Physics. Christopher Emmett Kapsner- Lenny-President of History Club, soccer, Peter Patrol- Browndale All-Star Team. 4:03 Club-memories of skiing at Teynor's. John Thomas Kaaprick- Bogart- motorcycling, skiing, wenching- memories of a nice fire with a friend. Elizabeth J. Kechr- Liz, Lizzard-Senior Women's Varsity- skiing, U of M hockey games- memories of Marthfest '80. Randall Charles Keeler- Randooo, Randall-Tri-Captain track team, distance runner-plans to follow the Lord Jesus- memories of (Jpsula Minnesota. Robert Roger Keller- Bob, Kells- Concert Orchestra, tri-captain varsity swimming- job at 1st Wisconsin Realty- memorable trip to Maine. John Frederick Kelly- Bogart, Kells- soccer, track, wenching- memories include encounters with Mickey Mouse, 10th grade Health Class. Michelle L. Kenyon-KcnnyVica- plans include going to a cooking school- trips to Duluth and California. Kathryn Elizabeth Kicper- McGurt, Kieps-softball- works at Dayton's, Dirty Devils 6-member of the Andahazy Ballet Company. SENIORS 149 Kidstuff Although the twelfth grade usually fostered sophisticated and mature behavior, seniors often reverted back to their childhoods. Usually the most juvenile ambitions were let out on weekends. Friday nights often began with a quick trip to Superette or Byerly’s to stock up on supplies of gum or candy. The rest of the evening might have been spent ice-blocking down Haystack at Cornelia, skating or sledding in the snow, or catching the latest flick(how about “The Muppet Movie” or “Flash Gordon?”) Some "senior women” even found they were not too old to stay up all night at slumber parties to munch out or to catch up on the latest gossip. Some "senior men” found that they could entertain themselves by dressing up like Commandos to rampage the streets of Edina, while others released their inner frustrations by competing junior guys in wrestling. Even though there were times when a senior was compelled to display the leadership and wisdom that was expected of him (cough, cough,) moments of puerile madness usually dominated. Below: Jay Wilson crawls through the pipes at the Cornelia playground. Lower Bight: Friendly faces decorate Mrs. Heyer's classroom door. Kimberly Marie Kissell- Kiss, Woman-jobs at Musicland and Shirt-works, enjoys Astrology, running, palm trees and sunshine-summers of 78 and ‘79. Jane Ann Klim-mek- Janie- Hi-League, Rolling Acres, outreach- memories include Lutsen, Cathedral of the Fines, and November 8. Kelly Marie Klinefelter- Kelly 2. Fanglanger- Images, Ah Banana Ongers- 6:09 Club. Carribean Cruise. Katherine Manuel Knips- Katie-captain varsity soccer, most loyal 20th Century Fox- memorable trips to the North Shore and California, working at the Shndowbox. Angela Adele Koepsell- Angie. Keps- varsity softball, volleyball- W.M.C., part time chauffer- plans include trip to Europe and attending Mankato State. Kathryn Campbell Koeaael- Images, Student Council- P.F.-plans to attend Connecticutt College- summers on Cape Cod. Kristine Ann Koako-vick- Kissy. Crump. Chantalle- Cheerleading- 10:40 Club. Ah Banana Ongers. attempted skating- late night swimming. Stephanie Sandra Koatick- Steph, Stephie- varsity tennis, S.W.V.- Velma Fi, Tooie Club, The True Blues- memorable trips to Daytona and Lions Club Park. Steven John Krizan- Bozo. Cruiser- P.F., C.P.C. Youth Group, downhill skiing, and skating- trips to Wyoming, Hawaii, Florida, and Colorado. Thomas Kelly Kruppstadt-Schlegel- Drill Major, Concert Band. "Carnival." Edina Players. East- Side Singers, Concert Choir- Minnesota Army National Guard-compulsive Poker player. Bradley Kent Kuccra-Kidd- baseball, weightlifting- snow and water skiing, hunting, horse back riding, Beaver trappin- hunting trips to South Dakota. Gary John Kuenater- Kueny- enjoys skiing and sports- memories include Abe fest. 150 SENIORS1 Stephen Thomas Kuenzli- Steve, Heff-P.A. Announcer, varsity soccer manager- Je-fran Hazaar. P.F. Cabinet. Young I.ife, The Screaming Buffalo Band-1 lpm. 6-22-79. Paul Luther LaSalle- Lid. Midget. Suburban Cowboy- Edina Players. Choir- Consumer Quality Controller at Byerly’s- weekend in Madison with Linda. Nicolette Yvonne Lampert- Nickers. Nicholas- enjoys waterskiing. snowmobiling, and going to Brainerd every weekend. Karen Ann Larson- I-ars Ren-wee- varsity tennis. Buzzette- Alpha Gamma Goo, Velma Pi. Tooie Club. The True Blues- trips to Daytona and Lions Club Park. Suzanne Mary Laukka- Suna. Sunna- varsity slalom skiing. Varsity Band, tennis, track. 20th Century Foxes- T.M.B.S. piano, ski instructor. P.F. Cabinet- Homecoming Queen. Steven Harris Lee- Le- Varsity Band-choir. listening to music- trip to DMR, The Clash. Terhi Hannele Lehtinen- Terry, Ter- volleyball. AFS Club- guitar lessons, jogging, baking cookies, being abroad. Anne Gerard Lcmieux- Moo- captain varsity tennis. 20th Century Foxes- enjoys soccer and volleyball. P.F., Brothers. F.D.S.- trip to California. Faith Iris Levin- I-eavin’. Pequenu Fresa-Whigrenn. Hornettes- figure skating- memories include the 1980 Winter Olympics. Mary-Frances Maureen Licktcig- Muffin- basketball, choir. S.W.V.- Campus Life. Rcighbow Youth Ministries, work at C.F.-trips to Shamuna and the Living End. Tammy Rae Liljinquiat- Tam-Bam- Orchestra- Church Youth Group, Circle F. Edina Special Children’s Group- Tours, Custer. South Dakota. Renae Diane Lillegard- Ren. Lily- Student School Board, East-Side Singers, Edina Players. Youth Service Council- J.A.- memories include NAJAC, Jamco. D.C., and "Carnival." Steven Richard Lindemann- Lindy-Whigrcan, varsity soccer- P.F. Cabinet. 12 Club, Bandladesh Bombers, -1:03 Club. Dana Helen Lishman- Lishy- varsity tennis, soft-ball. and Band- 6:09 Club, enjoys skiing-memorable trips to Hawaii, California, and The Web. James Frank List- Mugsy- Concert Bond, Stage Band- Jefran Hazaar, Monn-walking. SENIORS 151Morals Undoubtedly, the morals of today have changed greatly from the day when Mom and Dad were kids. At Edina-East High School each grade possessed different people with different morals. There were students who smoked, drank heavily, and often stumbled home at odd hours of the night. Others were much more restrained, emphasizing schoolwork and good clean fun. Somewhere between the two extremes lay the vast majority of the Edina-East student body. These students could be somewhat categorized. Many were independent and could settle the conflicts of growing up on their own. Others could not handle these decisions and relied upon peers, or cliques, for guidance. Some were highly influenced by their parents, and had morals adjacent to those of the 1950’s. Some turned directly to religion for a set of moral guidelines. Whether changed for the better, or for the worse, the specific morals of each student in 1981 were important estimations of that generation. Neal Smith Logan Loogs- soccer, co-cap-tain of swimming, track- Seniors for Springsteen. Bangladesh Bombers. Commandos-memories include E.C.C. Robert Steven Lo-gelin- Bob. Logie- softball- enjoys to ski. play tennis, football, hunt, and go to concerts-memories include my girlfriend and the Springsteen concert. Mark Andrew Lo-mauro- Markie. Clark- Commandos. P.F., Cabinet, bridge jumping, and job at Nautilus-memories include E.C.C. parking lot and 11-7-80. Theresa Lynn Lorimer Teese, Loads-Vo-Tech- Works at Heritage Retirement Home. Ellen Marie Lucke- Pat. El- Concert Orchestra, Senior Women's Varsity- job at Perkins. F.M.B. Club- memorable trip to Bemidji, Muvelews. Jeffrey Harvey Lund Jeff. Lunder- baseball- avid high school and North Star fan- memorable trips to California and Wisconsin. Kathleen Ann Mach Kathy- B-Squad Cheerleading, co- captain of Varsity Cheerleading- 20th Century Foxes, Campfire Girls, work at Christen B. 10:40 Club. William Kevin Mackinnon- Georgia, Southern Boy- traveling, skiing- Cheetah Club- memorable 1st day at Edina. Richard Louis Madaras Rick, Pook-work, parties, hockey, soccer- memories include s.n., and fishing in Canada. Jonathan Mark Mahoney Jon- varsity skiing- cycling, hiking, camping, hunting- memories include Lake Riley and weekends. James Thomas Maley- Males- manager of football and hockey- P.F., A Pa Pals. TMBS. Anna-marie Felicity Marchuck- Chuck, Mick-Assistant Editor and Illustrator of Buzzette, Senior Women's Varsity- P.F., Cabinet S.L.U.G., equestrian, job at Daytons. 152 SENIORS I1 Tani Marie Marinovich- Ah Banana Ongers. 6:09 Club- Memorable trip to Naples. Jana Lyn Marshall- Yana- synchronized swimming- Ah Banana Ongers. 6:09 Club. Pantry Pals, sevensome- trips to Lutsen and Big Sky. Robert John Matson- R.J., J.R. Artist- Co-Editor of Whigrean. varsity ten-nis, “Laura", "The Heiress”, Homecoming Court- Waldo's Supper Club, Chess and Backgammon Club- puppeteering, Uptown Theater, old Bones. Michael J. McClain- Moo-soccer. Blues Rivival- work, skiing and camping. Outward Bound. Lisa Barbara McClellan- skiing, gymnastics, camping grounds- Zinch um Zap urns, Arizona to Edina-East twice. Kathleen Joan McConneloug- B-squad and Varsity Cheer-leading- Ah Banana Ongers. 10:40 Club-Burke's window, Bahamas. Lake Harriet. Jane Leslie McKernan- Corky- Capt. varsity girl’s diving. Homecoming Parade Chairman. S.W.V.- Campus Life- trips to Hawaii and the Bahamas. Steven D. McLarnon-Mac- varisty hockey- enjoys golf and fishing. Robert J. McNamara- Mac- varsity football- job as a warming house attendant. Patrick Lyman McNeil- Trickster, Trick- Vo-Tech.- waterskiing- memories include sailing in Kaneohe. Suzanne Mcars- Suzy, Smears-Whigrean, Hornettes. Aqua Nymphs-Young Life, Campaigners- memories include trip to Kauai. Karla Rene Mehl-Mehlon- Whi-grean. Ah Banana Ongers, DECA- work at Rain. 6:09 Club - memories include quarters at Pam's, and trips to Deer Lake and Pentagon Park. Kristine LeAnn Metcalf • Kris • Edina Players. Senior Women's Varsity - J.A.. Campus Life - trips to Arizona and Hackensack, MN. Charles Andrew Miller- Worm. Jim my - going to McDonalds for lunch, driving 69 olds 442 memories include roudy parties at Bay take. Martin Thomas Montiiino • soccer - N.O.B.S.- trips to Washington and Silver Creek. Mitch Elam Moser - Moe - varsity football, basketball, track • P.F. Cabinet, Campus Life - memories include The Great Fuji-Ya Robbery, Langer’s Gang, B-ball Bus Tunes, trip to Mazatlan. dUtTm Richard Kirt Mostrom • Kirt, Marsten -varsity football and tennis, 4:03 Club - enjoys hockey, sailing and the nerd scene. Upper Left: Beer and cigarettes are common at teenage parties. Above: As Karen Larson tries to do her homework. Steve Ryan tickles her with his toes. SENIORS 153.Mary Cecilc Mullin- Dorothy. Mullin - skiing, tennis, softball, track, cross country running - secretary of 6:09 Club - Bycrly's. Phillip Ignntious Murphy- Murf - Sophomore. Junior. Senior slump • moped hunting, skiing, partying, concerts - Abe fest, trips. Richard Scott Naas- phro - Perkins. Senior slump beginning Sept. 10, 1978 - Country music -Deca breakfast. Ingrid Marie Nelson- Ing. Ingie, “Madame Keja” - Concert Choir, Gdina Players, "Carnival." Senior Women’s Varsity -member of the Clean Serenes - late night "java jams". Susan Elizabeth Nevers- Sue. Colt, Nevs -Hornettes co-captain • P.F. Cabinet, job at General Sports - Moose Lake, Ginger Pogams, Radical “Old Guys” Kari Rae Newquist- Images. Concert Orchestra - Greater Twin Cities’ Youth Sum-phony, Dinner Beez Club, Round Table, church choir - trips to Wales and London. Peter Siegfried Nitz- Nitzer-manager of varsity soccer, Kris Koskovick Watching Club- work at Target, parkboard soccer - trip to Europe. Susan Sydna Juliet Nordgren- Aqua Nymps, ski team - Ah Banana Ongcrs. 6:09 Club - trips Lutsen, Arizona, and Jacksont-tok. Franklin Charles Norman- Tank -varsity football, track, Concert Orchestra -P.F., enjoys skiing, sailing, and the nerd scene - European trip. Becky Lynn Nungesser-Bccj, Nunny, Beck - Campus Life, Target, Hell’s Angels. B.S. Club - trips to Main Grain. Steven William Ohm- Ohmer - hockey, enjoys lake life - Kinks concert. Tom Ohnstad. James David Olson- Oly - Concert Band - C.B.B.C., Green Brete - forgotten memories. Jeffrey William Olson-Quinn the Eskimo - All the Young Dudes -eating venicon heart, aoxomoxoa - the Mars Hotel. Right: Using her artistic talent. Kerri Stairs helps to construct a home economics bulletin board. Above: Kim Dougall and Cindy Alstad laugh together. Upper right: Kay Finberg is inundated with possible futures of the career center. [ 154 SENIORS S.A.T.’S 28. TERSE: TURGID: (A) cow: pig (B) tremendous: prodigious (C) state: nation (D) slim: obese (E) mountain: sea Many seniors wore out their hands, minds and number two pencils earlier this year while taking the dreaded S.A.T. test. This is one of the first steps on the road to college. Not only did achievement tests have to be taken, but applications had to be filled out and essays had to be written. For some of the more competitive schools two or more essays were required. Questions like, “List one achievement in your life and state how it could be applied to your college life,” were frequently asked. Other questions which had to be answered on the road to college included which field to pursue, and which school to attend. Seniors who wanted to go out East, set their goals high and applied at an Ivy League school. Other seniors, having spent too many winters in the land of ice and snow wanted to spend their winter hours studying under a palm tree in Arizona, Florida or California. Gregory Allan Olsaon- Sven- varsity soccer and skiing- All the Young Dudes- Boundary Waters. Paul W. Orlady- Ords- varsity basketball and track-being married- trip to Spokane and Zook City. Cathie Lynn Pajari-Cathie- DECA- working at Heritage Retirement Home, rollerskating, tennis, shoppinglooking out the windows during classes. Mike Anthony Panchot- Panch- varsity hockey, varsity soccer- Blues revival. All the Young Dudes, 12- inch club- Boundary Waters Canoe Area, eating venison heart. Margo Ellen Pappas- Poose, Brillo, Mar-jigo- Hornettes. Spanish Club, choir- P.F. Cabinet, Insiders, B.M.’s- radical old guys. Moose Lake. Paul Patzloff- Patz- Concert and Stage Band, Student Council secretary. Homecoming chairman- Jefran Hazaar, Green Beret, Lost Cause. Gerald Michael Paugh-Jerry- football. Blues Revival- hockey, guitar. Leslie Raye Pederson- Senior Women’s Varsity- working at Fairview Southdale Hospital, Hell’s Angels, B.S. Club- trips to Japan and Norway. SENIORS 155Left: Mr. Leuty and Mr. Swanson were Below: Senior Laurie Denn fishes for desks, mentioned frequently in the Whigrean fa- Ixtwer Left: Could it be that the identity of vorite person poll. Bigfoot is finally revealed? Cynthia Jean Petersen- Grandma • Nor-mandale Singers. Greg Blaine Petersen- PD - soccer captain • 12 Club, 4:03 Club, Comanche Court. Ann Margaret Petersen-Boo • varsity cheerleading, varsity soccer - job at Pershing Park. 20th Century Foxes. Leslie Petty- Campus Life, job at McDonald’s • trips to Europe and Russia. Mace Alex Pfutzenreutcr- Pfutz, Ace • baseball, varsity wrestling. Images - Comma-dos, bridge jumpers - trip to Roseau, parties at Baker's Club. John Anthony Pollock- Uncle John’s Band, college-numerous sunshine daydreams. Thomas William Porter- Ports • varsity soccer track • 4:03 Club, Bangladesh Bombers, Seniors for Springsteen. Comanche Court - trip to Winnipeg, Hibbing. and Roseau. Karen Philippa Potterton- Potts -Senior Women’s Varsity - P.F.. Pepsi Club, the “Buddies" • trips to Spirit Mountain and The Lake. Paul James Preston- varsity golf team -hockey trips to Winnipeg. Todd Jeffrey Price- Pricer. Squirrel - varsity wrestling, Concert Choir- Choir tour 1980, trip to St. Louis. Catherine Ann Prior- Pri - guy, Caf-wee - varsity track - job at two plus two. Alpha Gamma Goo. Velma Pi - trips to Sunfish Lake. Daytona Beach, Mcnomehie. Andrew Dodge Pugh- Bogart. Androo - downhill skiing • motorcycling, likes to play with quarters - trips to Snowbird, pland include college and Mere. 156 SENIORSI Linda Marie Quinn- Quinda. Brie Johnson - varsity eheerleading - Ah Banana Ongers, 6:09 Club - Grand Forks. Kirsten Ann Radi-Rads - Hornettes, L.A.S.H. - P.F. Cabinet, skiing - trip to Rio, Girls from 309. Renee Jeanette Raming- Bom bo - Buzzette. synchronized swimming captain - Ah Banana Ongers. hi-League. 6:09 Club - trip to Grand Rapids. Jenny Rasmussen- quiz team - memorable trips to Israel and Rome. Todd Alan Rasmussen- Big Al - Stage Band - Commandos. Saganite . December 26th Club. Mary Elizabeth Raub- music, horseback riding, ice skating • cross - country skiing with brother • in - law. Lori Carol Reddin- Humpy - work at MGA Graphics, church, parties - trips to Mexico and Maui. Jane Ann Reiter-Babe, Ritter • Concert Band - Duds, Lunge- Caw Club, job at South-dale Cinema, Junior Achievement- ski trips to Ely. band tours, hockey games. John Gordon Remmcn- Rem- hunting, camping, cycling, skiing - trips to Wisconsin. Dawn Marie Ringling- choir - Campaigners, diving, church youth group, job at Perkins. guitar. Lisa Rae Ritchie- Butch -Buzzette - memorable trips to Wisconsin, known for getting into trouble, loves wine, fireplaces and garbonzo beans. Dawn Yvette Colleen Roberge- Little Bit - FDL student -figure skating, ballet, gymnastics • trips to Alaska, Europe, and Russia - competed in U.S. pairs figure skating championships for three consecutive years. Jennifer Ann Roberts- Gen - pepfest committee. Homecoming Court • P.F. • trip to Italy, Cars concert. Karen Lynn Root- Rooter, Spedly, Krootcr - Senior Womens’ Varsity, Concert Orchestra - F.M.B. Club - trip to Jacksonville. Mary Grace Roskam- Rosco -soccer, softball - hunting, skiing, having fun -going to Red Lobster with Ginny Staler. Caroline Patricia Roughton- Kari - slalom ski team, co-captain of Aqua Nymphs-pottery. Campaigners, P.F. Idols The senior data forms were answered with much wit and originality. The response in the blank “favorite person" “varied greatly from J.R. Ewing to Nanook of the North. The most popular choices were Jay Swanson, Jesus Christ, and a three way tie for Peter Leuty, Bruce Springsteen, and Eraserhead. Others that stood high in the ranking were Clint Eastwood, Dave Baker, and Carl Sagan. Undoubtedly some of the most original answers were Mr. Whipple, Rod Serling, Elmer Fudd, Eddie Haskell, and Mother Theresa. SENIORS 157Sarah Lynn Rowcn-Row, Rocky-co-eap-tain varsity tennis. L.A.S.H.-P.F.. Cabinet. S.L.U.G.-memorable experiences at "The Webb." Jaqueline Mary Rudstrom-Jack-ie. Bell-gymnastics, c.c. skiing-job at Victors and Perkins-swimming on an Indian reservation. Close-up. Steven Gardner Ryan-Ste-vehen-swimming, Buzzette, choir. "Carni-val”- P.F., S.L.U.G., composing-midnight sailing at Spider's cabin. Yousef Manuel Salameh-Joe-soccer. basketball. baseball, A.F.S., hockey, church activities, driving, football-riding a horse named Lady. Peter Ross Sandvick-Peter-Vo-Tech, Student Council. 12:35 club-Jefran Ha-zaar. Seniors for Springsteen, piano, golf-carts, quarters, parties, Patanit Sanpitak-Lim. James Alan Savre-Sav-varsity football, basketball. track-P.F., Cabinet, S.L.U.G., playing the guitar and harmonica, the Screaming Buffalo Band. Dina Marie Schiedinger-Dingy. Pee Wee-Hornettcs-loves dancing-having fun with Katie and Virginia, Ah Banana Ongers, the B.M., trip to Bahamas. Ann Christine Schlachter-Annabcll-Ah Banana Ongers. Student Coun-cil-6:09 Club vice president-trips to Texas, Grand Rapids, Bahamas. Nancy Sue Schlnchter-Schlach-Ah Banana 0ngers-6:09 Club, C.O.P., Hi-I cague-trips to Hawaii and Madison. Champagne breakfast. Spirit At the beginning of the year, the student council decided to add “class competition” to Edina-East High School activities. Senior, Eve Bigelow stated, “The idea was to promote better class spirit.” At pepfests it added new zip to the established routine. The competition was based on silly contests such as the tricycle race at the Homecoming pepfest. Another highlight in the year was the toilet paper wrap-up at the fall sports pepfest. The winning class of each contest was awarded five points. Second place received three points and last place got one point. At the end of the year, the class with the most points won a special prize. However, not all the events sported participants. At the “Deck the Halls” contest the junior class didn’t show up. Although not everyone participated, the overall result of the class competition was an increase in school spirit. Above: Robin Jones, in the wheelbarrel compcition. realizes that just a few more feet could win extra points for the junior class. Right: Irene Ho and Jenny Thung react appropriately to Dawn Ringling's remark alxnit how well her oder eaters worked. 158 SENIORS1 Suaanne Lynn Schneidermnn- Schupzel, Mineral Woman-choir-job, skating, parties. David Jay Schoenecker-Shoc-Whigrean, soccer-hockey, job at Southdale Cinema, snowplowing-trip to water tower. Jeffrey Martin Schoenwetter-Schoner. Schon-Schon-Chess and Backgammon Club-Campus Life, work at G.N.C.E.. hunting and fishing in Alaska. Mark Francis Scholz- Tommy Tutone-football, baseball, assaulting Lutherans-Browndale All Star Team, Starsky and Hutch-canoeand road trips. Lisa Marie Schroeder-Shred-volleyball, varsity basketball. Concert Band-P.F.. Cabinet. L.A.S.H.. Twentieth Century Foxes, Fatnrites-trip to Hawaii. Julie Dahl Schultz-P.J., Schultzy-varsity skiing, varsity cheerleading, pep fest committee-Y.L., P.F., campaigners, rainbow club-“The Dog." Steve R. Schultz-skiing, music-Larry's math class. Richard Keith Schulz-Dick-Imagcs, diving-show horses, private pilot, hockey-Grand Rapids cabin connection. Thomas Simon Schunn-Schunner. Tommie Rockin’-varsity soccer-Bangledesh Bombers. Bridge Jumpers, Ventura Breakfast Club. Jefran Hazaar. Anthony George Sciola-Bonzi, Tony. George-loitering in halls-farm parties. Bay Ijike. Mary Louise Scoggin-BE co-captain c.c. skiing, track, plays. Imagcs-piano, P.F., Cabinet, S.L.U.G.-Lakc Harriet, Cape Cod. Pamela Faith Sedgewick-Pam, Dr. Noid, Jr.-Concert Band, flag squad captain, living and observing. Stephanie Jo Sharp-Steph, Snoopy-Vo-Tec, art-job at Pearson's Restaurant. T.E.C., the Curling Club-trip to West Virginia. MUVELEWS. Douglas Kent Shocmakcr-Shoe-football, Airgoons-Friday night "Boot Hockey.” SENIORS 159I Barbra .Jean Silas- Barara, Bah-Bah-Rah-Images, S.W.V.-P.F. Cabinet, Young Life. Campaigners- memories include Lang's Gang, Silvercliff, and Saranac. New York. Gail Ann Simmons- Breezy - Homecoming coronation chairman and M.C., Ah Banana Ongers, Mascot, Student Council • 6:09 Club • memorable trips to Panama City, Grand Rapids, and Bahamas. Timothy Craig Singer- Sing, Sweet Cakes-varsity basketball- enjoys waterskiing and sailing-y memorable trip to cozy corners. Jud-son Slcdd- Judd-Deca President. Margit Rebecca Slosser-Slocco, Mugsie- Orchestra, volleyball, softball - G.T.C.Y.S., Thursday Musical Clubs - memories include the International Music Program tour of Germany and Italy. Cameron Kurt Smith- Camy - Doris Buerke Fan Club-bugging library ladies, and girl watching- proffessional bike racing and touring. Cheryl Smith. Patrice Eileen Smith- Smitty. Ginger- Ah Banana Ongers, President of 6:09 Club- memorable trips out East, hot air balloning. Donald Howard Sockwell Jr.- Socky-varsity hockey- enjoys skating and traveling - California State Champs. Western Region Champs, National Tourney. Gregg Alan Sollie- Sols, Soul Man- varsity soccer, hockey, enjoys baseball. Campus Life, Larry’s class, shirts and skins. David Nelson Soltau- salts - varsity hockey - 12 Club. Teynor's moving parties, racquetball - cabin near McGregor. It’s Still Edina-East To Me To the tune of “It’s Still Rock and Roll to Me.” Not too long and we’ll be graduating. Well, we never thought the day would come. There have been times when we’ve all had problems. But most of all we’ve had a lot of fun. All my friends, we’ve had some good times together. The memories we’ve shared we’ll look back on with pleasure. Everybody’s talking ’bout our graduation, It’s the last one from East there’ll be. Ever since they chose to close the school. They’ve been talking ‘bout the “Sting That Lasts.’’ Though they knew that when the seniors go, Edina-East would be lacking some class. Don’t fool yourself with declining enrollment. The reason why they’re closing is because of our commencement. We’re leaving, they’re grieving, And the school is closing, even, But it’s still Edina-East to me. Mary Scoggin, Paul Johnson, Jackie Nudstrom and Cindy Aisled try to get a sophomore to join their psychology class as a guinea pig 160 SENIORS1 Elizabeth Anne Soucy- Buffy, Boufant-AFS Club. Images. cheerleading- memories include picnic at Stillwater. Frog . Japan, and 45 parties. Valerie Marie Spann- Lucy, Spic, Ben- varsity volleyball, softball. 20th Century Foxes. CASH- Bible Studies- memories include 5th hour Econ. and Feb.. 1963. J Sharon Ann Spencer- Toots, Tu. Spents-basketball, orchestra - Minnesota Youth Symphony. Interstate Band- memories include iguanas and Augsburg. Nina Kosana Srejo-vic- Biscuit- co-captain Hornettes. c.c. skiing, track. Varsity Band- P.F.-memories include frogs, radical Old Guys. Virginia Marie Staler- Jinny- soccer- Ah Banana Ongers. Scrabble, Quarters- memories include Satch Batch, Grand Rapids. Owls Nest. Bahamas. 442. John Thomas Steele- Ian- athletic supporter. full time student- Jefran Hazaar audio and electronic technology, forestry, garbology. snow removal- faint recollections of last week. Julie Marie Steen- Jul- S.W.V., Vo-Tech-memorable trips to Taylor’s Falls. Jon Louia Stein- Steiner- track. High School Bowl- skiing. swimming, soccer- trips to Taylor’s Falls and Duluth. Eileen Patricia Stienkamp-Stieny- S.W.V., Vo-Tech- enjoys flirting-memorable trips to Cass Lake. Cynthia Jo Stephens- Cinders- captain varsity gymnastics, varsity swimming and diving. Buzzette- Ah Banana Ongers. president F.N.C., 6:09 Club-memories include trip to Mississippi, Pammy's parties, Howard Johnson’s 220, State Gymnastics Champions. Lea-lie Jane Stoakea- track. Concert Band. S.W.V.-sailing. P.F., Pepsi Club. The Buddies-memories include July 26. 1979. trip to Maine. Tur. Lora Ann Stotts- Lori. Stuts I. Slottshead-Concert Choir, ‘’Carnival". "Sound of Music ’. S.W.V.- P.F. Cabinet S.L.U.G.. Gimp Club, loves white water canoeing, skiing- trips to Quadna, Kdina West. The Inn. breaking bones, animal crackers. Sara Lynn Stutsman- Stuts- Hornettes. Concert Band- P.F. Cabinet S.L.U.G.. loves to ski-memories include ginger pogens. Moose Lake, The Fun Ones. Patricia Jamie Sullivan-Jamie. Sully-Concert Band, drum major. Noids- job at Jackson Graves, college at Stout- trip to California. Daniel Ray Sundseth- Dan. Danny-being preppy. 443. athletic supporter- Campus Life, people watching. "Animal House", coca-cola. Yoho Release Me Show- memories include I-ake Viola. De Isles. December 4. 1980 12:18:17. Loretta. SENIORS 161And In This Corner John J. Swanson- T. and A. watching, lunchrunft- photography, football, skiing, cross country- B.W.C.A.. beating D.A. at ping pong. Peter Francis Szendrey- Zendo- cocaptain varsity swimming, soccer, tornado alley- waterskiing, musclecars. parties- trip at Abe's. Busch Lake, hackensack. Lisa Ann Tedcsco- Lmm- Vo-Tec- job at Southdale, greenthumbing- memorable trip to Taylor’s Falls. Steven Vincent Teynor- Tines, Tiny Bubbles- varsity soccer- 12" Club. 4:03 Club, Venture Breakfast Club. Peter Patrol- ‘tana boot skiing. B.W.C.A., dropping the drawers, red bumpers. Jennifer Emma Thang- Jennie- Hornettes, S.W.V.- P.F. cabinet, 15 Club- memories include Niffer and Silo, Silvercliff, I-ang's Gang. Jeannine Marie Thomas-J.C. Fish- Band-ski patrol, co-teacher Sunday School- memories include party time, smutt, 143. Richard Stuart Thorpe- attending school - skiing, hockey- trip to California, Utah. Donald William Timm- E.P.A. skiing. Vo-Tech-trips to Grand Cayman. Abe Fest. Susan Kay Trones- Sue-E.B. Church group, S.W.V.- memorable trips to Europe and Hawaii. Kathryn Ann Trudeau-Trudes, Boo 2- varsity cheerleading- Ah Banana Ongers, 6:09 Club, Pantry Pals, Seven some- memories includes Spooner, Wisconsin. Trang Truong. Elizabeth Andrea Tully- Zibby, Zihlet- Marching Band, drum major. Concert Band, S.W.V.-P.F.-memorable trip to B.W.C.A., plans include college. 162 SENIORSMartha Jane Ulrich-Marty- tennis, S.W.V.-P.F., job at Daytons- memories include Homecoming, state tourney, the bullet, and Marthfest. Martha Ann Uppman-Marty. Uppy-Concert Choir. S.W.V.- Prime Time- Rock climbing. Cliff jumping, Marty’s Cland Gang- Taylor Falls. St Louis, and summer of '80. Edward Wayne Van Benthuyaen- Freak. Papajack- Erguns, Sophomore. Junior, and Senior Slump- Ace Moped Hunter, Campus Life Charier member . poker-Appaladian Service Project. Karen VanBroklin- Van. Sissy- volleyball, soccer, S.W.V.-job at Day-tons, trip to Bloomington. Yukon. Elizabeth Ann Van Hercke- Herckes- S.W.V.- skiing, tennis, swimming. P.F.. Best Friends Forever Club- Marthfest, The Polly Car. Laura Ann VanSomercn- Laurie- Concert Band. Hornettea- P.F., Noids- memories include silly times. Calvin Wayne Van’t Land- Vanta. Cal, Clint- varsity soccer- hunting. spelunking, hockey, broom ball, fishing-West Coast, Kamp Kicks. Clinton Wade Van’t Land- Vanta, Snuff, Cal- varsity soccer and track- hockey, spelunking, hunting, fish-ing-Kamp Kicks and Canada. James Slather Velek- Jim. Jimbo, Jimmyboy, Jimbob- varsity wreslting, track, Buzzettv, Edina Players. Mr. Leuty’s Fan Club- works at Ciceros. Youth Committee. Above: .Jim Friedrichs holds Tony Cater- ina in a longue rusting head lock. Upper Left: Sin a S re jo vie and Margo Pappas enjoy the lunch hour wrestling match • es. As simple as it seemed on the outside, All Star Wrestling was a big business. The Minneapolis auditorium reached near capacity level for this dangerous and exciting sport. Some Edina students made their way out to that event more than once, and some Edina students have become avid fans of this show. At the Holiday Pepfest this year, four of these students decided to show off their knowledge of the sport. Equipped with referee Mike Burnett and announcer Bob Bateman, the match could have been labeled professional. All Star Wrestling was not confined to the gymnasium, however, because matches were said to have broken out in the lunchroom, classrooms, and hallways. Edina students may not have heard the half of the show, since words used in the working vocabulary of all these men were words almost as bizarre as the sport itself. Some terms used were “toe hold”, “eye gouge,” “body slam,” “Greco-Roman knuckle lock,” and “the sleeper.” Although the reigning champion seniors Jungle Jim Frie-dricks and Tony Copenhagen Ca-terina left this year, the inauguration of All Star Wrestling in Edina East guaranteed immortal memories. SENIORS 163Tongue Functions 1. Catching snowflakes 2. Saying “Ahh” 3. Showing disgust 4. Testing the windchill 5. Holding lifesavers 6. Eating the inside out of lifesavers 7. Catching someone’s attention 8. Getting caraway seeds out of your teeth 9. Rolling your “R’s” 10. Pigging-out 11. Licking ice cream 12. Feeling how slippery your teeth are after you get your braces off 13. Probing your wisdom teeth sockets 14. Panting 15. Licking chapped lips 16. A place for your taste buds to live Top: When asked about the school lunch. Steve Ryan and John Barton reply in a juvenile fashion. Above: Wendi Jennings is a) showing disgust b) panting c) catching someone's attention. Middle Right: The mesmerized tongues of Angie Koepsell, Franny Barry, and Maura Bjerken seek day light. Right: Pete Szendrey crops his tongue. Far Right: The "reject Homecoming court" celebrates the motto. “We’re not losers, but runners up." 164 SENIORS1 Kay Lynn Vermeer-Kayface-basketball, softball, StudCo. Mr. Kuehn laughing at me-CPC Youth, Prayer Bulk Rog. or what?! NO WAYI-D.W. Bealer and carmel apples w Kris. Susan Ann Vorlick- Hornettes swimming, track-bullet. Twentieth Century Foxes-Radi-cal "Old Guys”, Boogie Night. Stove Wal-gtad- Wally-football, baseball, hockey, work-memories include Ft. Lauderdale Holiday Inn. California. Launcelot Granger Weber-Launce-playing computer games-cross country skiing. AFS host brother-week ends. Chris the Kraut. Peter Gibson Wemeier-Wee, Wetar, Elap-track. basketball, football-P.F. cabinet. S.L.U.G.. accomplice to Mitch Moser in the Fuji-Ya robbery. Diane Marie Wcstgard-Di-Poo, Westie-Concert Band, Marching Band-Prime Time, work at Wuollet Bakery, going out to parties-Disney world band tour. Laura Jean WeBtlund-Concert, Marching, and Varsity Band. Senior Class Officer, Spanish Club. Homecoming decorations chairman-Campaign-ers. Young Life. Kurt Alan Whitcomb-Whitty, Schlep Rock-work at a Mobil station-memories include Wisconsin Dells and Cabin. Paul Wiemer. Deborah Ann Wiggins- Deb. Wigs. Wiggles. Lunatic-work, horseback riding-East coast. Jay Carl Wllaon-Willie. Jason-varsity basketball, track, cross country skiing-P.F. cabinet, Al’s Pals, Commandos. Bridge-jumpers-trips to Padre Island. Leslie Susan Wilaon-Leily, Wilbur-Buzzette, S.W.V.. Concert Choir. East-Side Singers. Edina Players. ‘‘Carnival”-J.P.F. stuff. P.F.. Marty's Clang Gang-Whap 10. David Hilton Wright- Wright, D.W.-varsity soccer and skiing. V.P. of History Club. Peter Patrol-hockey, general acta of sabotage-trips to California, water tower. Robert Donald York-work, attending parties-trips to Banff and Sunshine Village (Alberta) skiing. Neil Andrew Younggrcn-Fneiz-athletic supporter-bass for Overland Quest Band-cliff diving at Taylor Falls. James Scott Zicpcr-Zccp, J.J.-varsity soccer, skiing-12 club, 4:03 club,Comanche Ct., weekends- trips to Jackson. Wyoming, Mt. St. Miller. I SENIORS 165 Lefties For the left-handed minority, every day hassles were magnified. Adjusting to right-handed equipment in school constantly challenged and frequently frustrated some students. This minority did not stage “leftist” uprisings and did not boycott standardized products. Instead, Edina-East’s southpaws quietly endured a somewhat cruel and unusual punishment. Writing in a spiral notebook was, perhaps, the most painstaking of all the academic chores. Each time the left hand returned to the left margin it was left with an unfavorable impression by the spiral wire. As the hand pushed the pen across the page it absorbed ink splotches and other debris. The result was often a swollen red, stained blue facsimile of the American flag. Classroom desks also presented an awkward situation to the lefty. Writing an essay without an elbow rest exhausted the left arm as well as the right side of the brain. However uncomfortable, the persecuted lefties did little to right the wrongs inflicted upon them by society. I Sue Abrell Steve Adams Bruce Atkins Tim Alevizos Dave Anderson Mike Anderson Ed Austin John Awsumb John Bagley Dave Baker Eckhart Barklind Jean Barnard Jon Bartlett Heidi Beaver Dick Benham Ron Benner Jeff Bennett Bruce Benson Leslie Bergstrom Sue Bergum Sue Berquam Tony Betker Bill Bicott Joyce Bishop Liz Blake i 166 JUNIORSSteve Blietz Dave Bonello Mary Bongaarts Leo Bowles Rick Brady Brian Brandt Bill Brauer Scott Bremer Janice Brown Danny Bryant Bob Burnett Bill Buystedt Todd Byhre Joe Cambell Sue Candell Peggy Cardie Connie Carlson Per Carteng Upper Left: Junior. Diane Miller, realizes the annoyance of being left handed when her hand gets smudged one more time. Left: Juniors make last minute preparations for the winning float in this years contest. Tad Carter Janet Caterina Mary Cavanaugh Mike Cersine Katie Cheolis Hui Chi Pete Clapp Margaret Coleman Craig Coletti Frankie Combs Tracy Condon Richard Cooke JUNIORS 167I Milk’s The One Approximately 312 minutes were spent each day, with the exception of Saturdays and Sundays, racking our brains trying to determine how to write a compound sentence, find the sine of a number, or relate some other educating subject to the outside world. Although grateful for the short 28 minute lunch break, our minds were drilled once again by the bits of trivia found on the sides of skim, 2%, whole, and even chocolate milk cartons. They supplied us with prefix and suffix pronunciation and multiplication table that progressed as far as the product of ten times ten. Maps of the U.S. with a particular state darkened in, accompanied by its state capitol, state bird, state flower, union entry date, its largest city, and its personal motto, such as “North to the Future” for Alaska, were readily at hand. Through eating lunch everyday, our patriotic spirit increased, as did our knowledge of math and English. Possibly, many students were able to graduate from high school solely on a school lunch education. When asked about her feelings concerning milk carton trivia, Sue Abrell replied. “They’re more informative than cereal boxes.” Peggy Cardie added, “They fortify your mind and body at the same time.” Barb Cote Chris Cox Scott Crosby Peter Crowell Cheryl Curtis Brian Cutshall Diane Davies Andre Debrey Sandy Deering Sheila Denn Heather Dick Awilda Dilan John Doepke Tom Donnelly Mark Dorn Jodie Dulac Carol Edmondson Dave Ellingson Gary Eneberg John Estensen Bridget Fallon Rob Favaro Lisa Feddema Pat Flynn Maureen Forpahl Karen Freiberg Kevin Galbraith Nick Gammello Brian Gaskill Sue Gastler 168 JUNIORSCheryl Gavin Sam Giannakakis Tony Giannakakis Sue Gillespie Michaelan Gillies .Jackie Gough Rick Graham Jane Granlund Dave Greuze Paul Graves Dean Gray Terrie Greenbush Bob Griswold Kim Groe Stephanie Gutknecht Kristi Hagford Dave Halla Tom Halloran Leanne Hammersten Cole Hannon Ken Hanson Mike Hardacker Mary Harpestad Margaret Hawkins Molly Hayes Sheryl Helgemoe Janet Hellesvig Nancy Henaman Upper left: Sherri Manik substitutes a milk carton for a calculator to compute a math problem. Left: At lunch, junior girls scan their milk cartons in search of humorous trivia. JUNIORS 169Janet Hiserodt Kris Holetz Sheri Horton Don Hunninghake Quang Huynn Todd Hyde Laurie Jaeger Ami Jegers Julie Jenewein Charlie Jensen Andy Johnson Craig Johnson Doug Johnson Jeanette Johnson Kristin Johnson Nancy Johnson Polly Johnson Michelle Jones Monica Jones Robin Jones Lynn Jorgenson Stacey Kamps Andrew Kasid Peter Keith Maggie Kelley Megan Kelley Fred Kimmer Peggi King Betsy Kjellsen Dave Klos David Knips Steve Knudson JUNIORS 1701 Kelley Kruger .Janet Kunz Wendy Laederach Mary Jo Laehn John Lambert Dana Lampert Lloyd Larson Dave Larson Lynette Larson Tricia Lewis Josh Lieber Todd Lindberg Kristin Lindquist Dan Logelin Jim Loomis Fred Lumpkin Mike Lundborg Dave MacHolda Jay Malmquist Sherri Manick Robyn Manske Jill Markun Katie Marshall Susan McBurney John McCarthy Mike McCarthy Cliques To their members, cliques promised emotional security and friendship, but their physical characteristics were apparent to everyone. Social groups at Edina-East asserted their presence in number or by territorial claims. Huddled masses often rendered halls impassable between classes and benches were seized during lunch and snack break. The “senior benches” outside the lunch room were traditional meeting grounds but more clandestine cliques found less conspicuous gathering areas. The secluded "bandie hall” welcomed rap sessions and the benches near the library were a sanctuary for junior .girls escaping the heavy traffic during passing time. Over the years the tennis courts had earned the reputation of a smoking ground and this year provided no exception. Good, bad, or indifferent, cliques added character to the school year. One of many junior cliques avoids the chaotic snack break croud by meeting outside the library. JUNIORS 171 Joy Meeker John Mehrkens Sigal Melamed Sue Merrill Diane Miller Janine Moffa Mary Monson Amy Montgomery Charles Morgan Janet Mortison Linda McDaniels Paul McLellan Mike McNamara Scott McNaught Pat Munro Michelle Murray Randy Naae Brad Nelson Heidi Nelson Skipper Nelson Bennie Nguyen Sue Niday Roger Nitz Sohrab Nouraee Jean Mygaard Mark O’Connell ■ Above: A behind the scenes look .it the junior "King Butt" homecoming skit. Upper Right: Ann Wemoicr, taking advantage of the salad bar, battles the bulge. 172 JUNIORSI Battle The Bulge As the new decade rolled in, so did a surge of new fad diets. But this year was different. With models such as Bo Derek parading around the screen in front of us. the need for a "perfect” body intensified. Fads came in and they died out just as quickly. The Scarsdale Diet and the Pritikin Diet dominated the dieting scene. As these fads slowly faded out, the trend was to rely on the old “not eating junk” diet. Here is a classic example of a teenage girl dieting: Ann is trying on her new outfit, when she looks in the mirror. "Oh my gosh. I’ll start my diet fresh tomorrow Monday morning.” So Monday morning comes and goes and she sticks determinedly to the diet. Kven as Tuesday passes, her dedication wears on. But Wednesday, since the gang was hitting McDonald’s for lunch, she decides that she can allow one exception, and make up for it later, of course. When Friday night arrives, the pressure is too much, and once again, the famous line was repeated, "Okay. I'll start again Monday-I’m serious this time!” Greg Odland Steve Olson Karen Orndorff Kathy Otness Carolyn Paden Kelly Panchot Corinne Patrek Don Pavek Joe Perry Ed Peter' Craig Peterson Marian Peterson Ray Peterson Richard Peterson Lisa Pierce Diana Pollman Diana Psihos Karie Pudvan Gina Pumilia Randine Putz Hung Quong Kija Rankka Randy Redd in Carl Reiersgord Karin Reitan Nancy Rerich Chris Reynolds Molly Rice Jon Richard Steve Rickman Claire Robert JUNIORS 173Dave Roberts Steve Roberts Susan Roberts Larry Robertson Chris Rosemark Bill Ross Zaki Sahar Brad Salute Krisi Salyards Pete Sampson Brian Sayler Kelli Schnobrich Bill Schorr Ron Schroder Richard Schunn Geri Sciola Carla Sellers Cara Seppi Peter Sidley Pete Sieff Brian Simpson Dave Slaughter Julie Smith Tom Smith Wendy Snelgrove Jamie Spalding Dave Spencer Nancy Spoodis John Stearns Ted Steiner Claudia Strom Stu Stubbs Jeff Sturm Suzy Sullivan Dawn Surber 174 JUNIORSMorning Performers Homeroom came and went each day with minimal excitment. Homework was frantically completed and tests were crammed for when the previous night was waisted on less than constructive activities. The highlight of each morning came when the xylophone chimed and the familiar voices of the P.A. announcers greeted grouchy moods with. “Good Morning! Good Morning! Good Morning!” They informed us of current events, dances, concerts, sporting events, and trivia. But the most important daily responsibility of the P.A. announcers was to disclose the list of college meetings to anxious juniors and seniors. Each quarter, two students were honored with the job of reporting the morning announcements. Try-outs wereconductedbvMr.Fredrickson, who doubled as a guest star for special occasions. One of his more memorable speeches was patriotically received on Veteran’s Day. Prospective P.A. announcers auditioned by reading a mock announcement and were selected on the basis of their diction, personality, and ability to pronounce a variety of college names. Peggy Cardie commented that her job needed, “quick wit and a sharp tongue.” Nam Truong Charlie Utter Jeff Vacanti Jon Van’tland Lisa Wagner Myron Walburg Dave Walther John Walther Lisa Warren Brian Wellman Ann Wemeier Bandy Wesseling Jennifer West Kristin Westby Patti Westgard Nick Wetherall Chris White Jennifer Whitesell Andrea Widell Jack Williams Chris Willson Peggy Cardie and Steve Kuenzli deliver l.eanne Hnmmersten's (lower left) wake- up call. Steve Sutherland Patty Swenson John Swift John Szarzynski Dave Tarr Luanne Tewinkel Hob Todd Todd Wilson Dan Winden Ron Wolf Stephanie Woodhead Amy Woodley John Yaeger Jennifer Yuan JUNIORS 175Bob Adams Tracy Albinson Kathryn Alfonsus Jeff Anderson Mary Anderson Virginia Anderson Richard Angellar Johnnette Arroyo Paul Barry Stephanie Barth Mary Barton Kirby Bauer Jim Beal John Beggs Betsy Behning Liz Belkin Wendy Benn Andrea Benson Jennifer Bergtold Heidi Bing Anne Bjerken Kristine Bock Debbie Johnson Maryellen Boyle David Braasch Dan Brastad Brian Brennan Kraig Brose Wendy Brownell Charles Bruininks Todd Buechler Todd Buegler Brock Buehler John Burbidge Steve Burdick I Surprise registers on Mrs. A at wick s luce as anxious sophomores are eager to answer her question. 176 SOPHOMORESAnn Burke Debra Buss Scott Buzby Ted Cad well John Cameron Molly Campbell John Candell Jackie Carline Gary Carlson Dan Carroll Kim Charleston Meredith Chinn Ross Christensen Craig Christenson Susan Clark Amy Coddington Julie Colbert Rick Colby Philip Colwell Eileen Cooke Roger Cornelius Ted Cornwell David Cote Jean Cox Patty Cracraft Rick Crandall John Crane Kendell Cronstrom Sophomore Punkettes enter the Twilight Zone. | A First Chance The inevitable happened, books had to be opened and studied, but the sophomores combined fun, friends and work to make the last year at Edina-East a great one. The sophomores faced the last year of their home school, but the year was also a series of firsts.” The first Homecoming, wondering if the girl you’d had your eye on since seventh grade would say "yes”. As Holly Everett exclaimed, "I was shocked, but excited that HE asked me!” The first chance of playing on a varsity sport, and also the first taste of "the big house.” The sophomores participated in the pepfests for the first time, showing a high level of spirit for their class, withstanding the traditional sophomore jokes. Some also received a part in their first senior high play. The joining of East and West next year will also he a new discovery for the sophomores as they become junior veterans in one school. “I SOPHOMORES 177Jeni Crosby Nancy Dahlsten Jamie Dale Lisa Dalton Scott Dawson Scott Day Christine DeMoss Jim Denn Scott Diamond Spencer Diggs Julie Dobies Sean Dodge Meg Downey Lynda Dunn Tim Eickhoff Kris Ellingson Peter Elvin David Estensen Holly Everett Bill Fabian Lisa Falstad Grant Fernelius Leslie Ferrell Debbie Fish Steve Friedrichs Scott Froemming Tony Fulco Rocco Gammello The Morning Blahs Mornings were always such a pain. Gossiping, laughing, discussing new From the moment that the alarm trends. clock rang. I’d open my eyes, then fall hack to sleep, Just another ten minutes and then I would leap. Out of my bed and into the shower, Dreading the thought of my essay first hour. When done with my shower I’d fly down the stairs. Run into the kitchen and sit in my chair. Spoonful by spoonful I’d down Captain Crunch, While, sleepily, mom would fix me my lunch. I’d kiss her good-by and rush out the door. And then to the bus stop 1 certainly tore. Making the bus every day was a chore! When 1 got to the school, I would talk with my friends, Then I’d look at the clock and I’d usually find, Just a few minutes left- I’d hardly have time. To go to my locker and then to my class? So I’d dodge around corners. avoiding the mass. Of others, like me, who were late every day, By now I was sure what my teacher would say, “What is your reason, whv are you late?” The I'd take a deep breath, my excuse I would state, “My dog ate my homework- I mean- my bus- it broke down,” Then he’d peer over his glasses and give me a frown. Day after day my excuse stayed the same, Mornings, indeed, were always a pain. 178 SOPHOMORESAbove: Katy Cbcolis sets her snooze alarm for an extra ten minutes of sleep. Lower left: Diane Pellowe whitens her teeth in order to attract that special guy. Peter Garberg Amy Gillman Jim Gleason Jodi Gleeman Barb Gohlke Karen Greig Jeff Griswold Natalyn Grubb Kim Gubrud Fritz Guhl Karen Gundlach David Hale Nils Halker Mike Halloran David Hamilton Todd Hansen Mike Hanson Marianne Harmon Susan Harris Tricia Hauser Rhonda Hedger Mark Hegstrom Tim Heidkamp Melody Helgerson Gayle Henry Steve Henson Lisa Highland Julie Hillstrom Margaret Hines Kim Hinton Kathi Hirsh David Hiserodt Merri Lynn Hoagland Kelly Hoffman Mark Hoffman SOPHOMORES 179First Year Fits Jon Holm Amy Holmen Theresa Huber Amy Hughes Mike Hughes Paul Hughes John Hustad Kevin Hykes Penny Iverson Brian Jahn Scott Jenewein Tracey Jennings Jeff Jensen Chris Johnson Karen Johnson Kristin Johnson Kay Johnston Mareesa Jones Pat Jones Karen Kain Steve Kane Mary Kelly Siobhan Kelly Wayne Kewitsch Sheri Kiel Jim Kieper Karen Klein Jody Knight 1 f 'pper Right: As into Don Pavek's she likes football Right: Kris Mos Kristin Johnson more pastime: droo Michelle McClain nazes eyes, she discovers that r er all. trom, Liz Belkin, and nduige in a typical sopho-ing over seniors. m- - pa ■ 180 SOPHOMORESJoke Targets Sure, we could look back when it was all over and see our sophomore year as a great experience. At the time, however, it wasn’t so terrific being the object of cruel pepfest jokes, such as, “Did you hear about the sophomore who locked his keys in the car? It took him a week to get all his friends out.” Falling in love with a highly sophisticated senior who thought of you as an “insect” was both a tragic and humiliating experience. The halls seemed like mazes with no way out. Some of us suspected that the arrows painted on the walls had been switched by a sneaky senior. We thought that every Junior and Senior was out to get us, and we planned to rebel by petitioning for sophomore privileges. Showing our character and maturity, however, we decided to just play our parts and wait for the day when we would graduate. I Kristin Knowland Nancy Knudson Jeff Knutson Jeff Kobs Karen Kojetin John Kolacke Dave Krizan Amy Laederach Andy Larson Beth Laukka Rick LaVercombe Debbie Lee Patty Lee John Lemieux Bob Levin Grant Lindquist Allen Lindskoog Guy Logan Jeff Luger Bob Madaras Mike Marinovich Brian Martinson John Marshall Rich May Kathy McCarthy Michelle McClain Linda McClora Bob McGarry SOPHOMORES 181Greg McKush Chris McLarnon Brett McMahon Adam Miller Mary Moberg Kristin Monge Jim Montez Greg Moore Mary Mooty Eileen Moran Susan Morison Frank Mork Shanna Moser Kristen Mostrom Julie Mueller Scott Mullinix Shannon Murphy Wendy Nagel Julie Nagy Michelle Narcisse Mark Nelson Sue Nesbit Chris Newman Marcy Newquist Karen Ohm Jon Ohnstad Lynn Olson Steve Orr 'Pony Oxborough Janelle Page Michele Passolt Connie Pearce Hight: Jim Heal contemplates suicide when he hears another sophomore joke. Above right: MaryAnn Sullivan, Eileen Moran, TracyAlbinson, and Julie Meuller trudge to school while still asleep. 182 SOPHOMORES1 Cold War You trudged through deep mounds of damp snow and risked your life walking up and down steep hills glazed with slick ice, while gusting winds tried to wisk you off your feet. Suddenly, a vicious hound bound out at you, informing you that he wanted your leg for breakfast. When you finally escaped the monster, you proceeded to blow on your frostbitten hands and swear that you’ll never again sing, “Let It Snow”. To top it all off a big, orange thing, playing king of the road, whizzed by carrying students who peer down at you with mockery. If, in the past year, you found yourself in the preceding situation, you probably were one of many Edina-East students who had to face the agitating factors of walking to school. But, the future, you realized, held hope. When the merger between Edina-East and Edina-West became a reality, all students on the East side would be bussed; a personal victory for all those who hated frostbite and wet squishy shoes. Diane Pellowe Caroline Perry Scott Pertl Jung-ah Peters Cheryl Peterson Kristen Peterson John Possis John Quinlan Chris Quinn Eric Ramberg Rich Raming Carl Ramseth Jon Rasmussen Patty Raub Tony Reichert Allison Reitan Lisa Renwick Mark Richard Mike Rife Mary Riley Yvette Rodriguez Jim Roen Paul Roff Tim Ronnei Linda Rotering Liz Rydell Jodi Sass SOPHOMORES 1831 Moped Gang In the distance, emerged a mass of mounted figures silhouetted against the sunstreaked horizon. The shining chrome glared so strongly that it was blinding. The leader rode confidently ahead of the pack. His girl’s long hair was swept back by the wind; she clung on to her man for dear life. What was this scene depicting? None other, than the “moped gang,” the sophomore class’s answer to the Hell’s Angels. Was the moped gang as exciting and as dramatic as it sounded? As Rick Crandall stated, “It sure was fun for Mark Hoffman and Karen Ohm to ride their mopeds together off into those sunsets.” Soon the moped gang became so popular, that some students felt lost without one. The sophomores always invaded the parking lot of all the football games and other exciting events. One could always glance out of their window and glimpse a moped whizzing by, most of the time in a group of anywhere from three to ten. That was how the moped gang name evolved. Marc Usem expressed the coolness of riding mopeds by stating, “My goal in life is to be as cool as Mike Burnett. So I ride a moped.” With revved engines sophomore moped owners wait for the green light. Kari Scheidler Delores Schenck Cindi Schlachter Darla Schoenrock Terry Schue Laura Sciola Kristi Settergren Libby Shea Mark Sims Natalie Smith Peter Smith Tom Sorensen Todd Spartz Kim Stilwell Ron Stocke Chip Stoutenburgh Jim Stromberg Tom Stutsman MaryAnne Sullivan LeAnn Sundseth Jenny Sweetser Dan Swensen II 184 SOPHOMORESCindy Thatcher Carol Thomas Peter Thompson Scott Thorvilson Benjie Timerson Ricardo Torres Amy Tully Marc Usem Scott Vanderhaegan .John VanderVort Stephanie Volpe Ann Vorlicky Todd Walker Jeff Walters Mike Webert Charlie Weigel Allan Wendt Mike Wiggins Jane Wilms Jim Wise Eric Woelfel Jim Yaeger Dave York Sophie Ziegeweid Left: Dick Bonham, a junior, and Gareth Conway, a senior, have to borrow some wheels from the sophomores. Right: Still too young for car licenses, the sophomores settle for moped licenses. SOPHOMORES 185 OPEN Frank i i Kreiser SOUTHWEST C-XLLE 941WO HHar cl Hansel Realtor ! 927-5404 EDINA-EAST DIVISION UPPER 186 CLOSINGPatrons A1 Johnson Clothier At the Town Square Congratulations Class of ’81 l americana Mm state bank of tGru f A MM m •••• SMIO 3509 W. 50th St. Mpls. Mn. 55424 A »— ( Beefsticks, VM Cemetery Dallas, L’orange homme, Gonad. Love in JKB.SBC.KAO. Business Incentives Animal Fair Guy Schoenecker Companies Compliments of Young America Corp. Best of Luck Cahill Barbers jCloiM Omm. ritimwoiMln. MunrminMa $£ 3933 West 50th St. 'd Edina. Mn. 55424 612-925-2841 Edina Superette 4508 Valley View Rd. Glass House Studio 922-9888 Christmas Gallery 4386 France Ave. So. 926-0503 Edina TV SALES AND SERVICE ZENITH • RCA • SONY 3948 West 50th St. Dahl’s Southdale Pharmacy 6545 France Ave. So. Edina. Mn. 55435 □c Arf! Arf! Whigrean. Love, Greta Edina Cleaners and Launderers 4500 France Ave. South 927-9991 Edina Drugs 50th and France 920-1717 c%3 uokQal 5225 Excelsior Blvd. St. Louis Park. MN 55416 JOvIHWfSf 7400 fAMLAMN AVf I tfSeUEj STATE BANK MO) foot Locker twiW'l M« l AIMMK fMIMl U n Gabbert’s Compliments from a friend. The Golden Needle 3922 West 50th Patterns, Fabric, and Notions. Southdale Center 920-4193 jK yAa Unacy One. V 4412 FRANCE AVE SO. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. PHONE 926 1697 James Hair Fasions “Great Cuts” 5037 France Ave. So. 922-5244 UBL Hi Fidelity loudspeakers Best Wishes Class of ’81 Stephen H. Christensen, D.D.S. 50th France Building Edina Pet Hospital 5237 Eden Ave. Edina, MN 55436 Jerry’s 929-2685 5125 Vernon Ave. So. Edina, Mn. 55436 Best Wishes! Edina Hairdresser 7021 Amundson Ave. Joyce J Sake rtf 0»WT» OAttiH KXIV- ' •'» coot H lltvoou wt« l WtAO u vnrtrj PATRONS 187Patrons sl,tc,mp,kc.kr,nb,kj,bh, CC,KK,FB,PD,KF,LS,CD,AK,MB! Bob Kalland’s Car Service 5036 France Ave. So. hair by You break my spatulas — you drive too fast — But I love you all — you’re seniors-at last. Maureen and John King 4944 France Ave. So. Edina. MN 55410 927-4432 3907 West 50th Street Edina MN 55424 Good luck to the last bunch of Wild and Crazy kids!! The class of ’81 Roz Southdale Center MOOT! rrn Morningside Hardware 3904 Sunnyside - Road Edina, Minn. 55424 922-3363 Congratulations to Buffy, Beth, and the entire class of ’81 2260 Como Ave. St. Paul MN 644-9116 Congratulations Jennifer! Congrats to employees and class of ’81 Swenson’s Ice Cream Factory Olivers Fun Clothes 4950 France Ave. parker hanleLi Gift, of DHIMKtloa In llw 0«ll»rU mho • (•- ■ !» )» Mi SCHCH fW24DC JW% MW MPl »l Ml.n mn Patrct J n»n»y vy» CHOP a l£?P «NIM - Mil Southdale Medical Barber Shop 6545 France Ave. S. Edina. MN. 55435 MUFFUETTA Knit ‘n’ Purl Shop 5027 France Ave. So. 926-8710 Since 1923 Korst Sons 3901 West 50th Street (50th France) 926-9112 Edina. Minn. 55424 926-0303 Kurup Pools 4412 Valley View Rd. 929-0492 Pet Cetera Too 4315 Unton Ave. 929-6730 Congratulations from Phyllis’ Hair Styles 4358 Zenith Ave. So. 929-6226 Storm Co. 3909 West 50th Street Edina, MN. 55424 S. Sutter Tobacconist 101 France Ave. So. Edina, MN The last was the best!! Congrats Whigrean Staff! The Nidays Xake Harriet |Jtzza 4321 UPTON AVENUE SOUTH 920-7717 @Be a pie sneaker! Poppin Fresh Pies 3000 W. 60th, Richfield Synder Drug 2930 West 66th Street Southdale Square Ur- Jur TDK Blank Recording Tape R.G. Hair Design 5107 W. 50th St. Edina MN, 55436 Congratulations To the last and best Whigrean and to Ann Birdie and Bob Fischer 188 PATRONSTechnics HiFidelity Equiptment Great job Amy and VVhigrean! Good luck Zib!! Ralph and Karen Tully Valley View Baber Shop 4514 Valley View Road Valley View Hair Fashion 4420 Valley View Rd. Edina 926-1655 Warners True Value Hardware Wimpy’s Cycle Shop 2900 W. 66th Street Southdale Square 3545 W. 44th Street Mpls. Minn. 55410 WTOMDJG )UTnTTERS " aatxtJafe. tauuecse Zantigo 3210 Southdale Circle You’re gonna fall in love!!!! Good job Whigreaners Dan, Lil, and Greta Kelly white oak gallery ln« art and cuttom Iraming 3939 West 50th Edina, MN. 55424 You may leave, you may stay, You may do what you choose Just believe when I say There is no time to lose. Love Karen and R.J. Congratulations Kathy and Whigrean staff. Bob and Mary Otness Congratulations and Gods Blessings to Whigrean from Senior Pilgrim Fellowship. Great job Karen and R.J. May the best one win in gin. Love, Carol and George Congrats Becky and the C lass of ’81! Love, The Gang at Bernies Business staffers Faith Levin, Steve Roberts, and Suzy Mcars, explain the value of the dollar to their fellow Whigreaners. PATRONS 189August AugustSeptemberSept aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa Abbinante. Julie (12) 26. 52. 102. 132 Abram. Julie (121 45. 132 Abram . Row (I2 132 Abrell. Suun (ID 23. 43. 166 Abrell. Thoma (12) 132 Adamovich. Ltaa (12) 16. 66. 70. 107. 132 Adam . Amy M2) 52. 63. 132. 139 Adam . Mark (12) 132 Adam . Pet 112) 49. 132 Adam . Robert (12) 6). 132 Adam . Robert (10) 49. 101. 176 Adam . Steven (11) 96. 166 Ahl. Kathleen (12) 132 Akin . Bruce (11) 166 Albinaon. Traci (10) 46. 49. 176. 182 Alev.ro . Timothy (It) 46. 65. 166 Alfonvu . Kathryn (10) 52. 176 Allert. Carolyn (121 132 AN tad. Cynthia (12) 61. 132. 160 Andenoo. David (ID 166 Andenon. Kric (12) 45. 132 Andenon. Kveretl (fac) 72, 74 Anderaon. Jeffrey (10) 176 Andenon. Mary (10) 176 Andenoo. Michael (II) 166 Andenon. Nancy (fac) 74 Andenon. Peter (12) 70. 100. 132 Andenon. Thoma (10) 176 Andenon. Virginia (10) 49, 101. 103. 117. 176 Andenon. William (12) 133 Angellar. Richard (10) 176 Applequut. Ijv (12) 133 Arnold. Dean (12) 133 Arroyo. Johnnette (10) 59. 176 A hley. Jame (12) 133 Aiatin. Edvard (II) 45. 166 Aenumb. John (II) 96. 166 bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb Backua. Scott (12) 96. 133 Bagley, John (II) 166 Baglien. I Kune (adro) 74. 110 Bauer. Kirby (10) 49. 176 Bauman, Barbara (fac) 52. 74. 64 Beal. Jama (10) 43. 66. 67. 176. 182. 31 Beal. Rebecca (12) 41. 106. 116. 117, 133. 139 Beaver. Heidi (11) 55. 166 Beaver. Tom (fac) 74 Begg . John 110) 176 Behning. Klirabeth (10) 52. 176 Belkin. Elizabeth (10) 29. 104. 176. 180 Bell. Duane (adm) 666 Benham. Richard (It) 100. 166. 185 Benn. Wendy (10) 45. 176 Benner. Ronald (ID 61. 133. 166 Bennett. Jeffrey (II) 96. 166 Bennett. Michael (12) 10. 63. 106. 134. 141. 30 Benaon. Andrea (10) 176 Benaon. Bruce (II) 96. 166. 118 Berg. Cara (12)61. 134 Berg. Joel (12) 134 Bergatrom. l alie (II) 166 Bergtold, Jennifer (10) 63. 176 Bergum. Susan (II) 166. 65 Berquara. John Jr. (12) 60. 134 Berquam. Suaan (II) 34. 102. 166 Betkrr. Anthony (111 96. 166. 114 Bevill. Jon (12) 61. 134 Bicott. William III) 166 Bigelow. Eve (12) 16. 26. 40. 52. 104. 134. 139 Bigelow. John 10) 176 Bing. Heidi (10) 176 Biahop. Joyce (11) 59. 73. 166. 70. 129 Biveru. David 112) 134 Bjerkan. Anne 110) 104. 176 Bjrrken. Bud (adm) 75 Bjerken, Maura (12) 63. 104. 116. 117. 134. 139. 164 Blake. Kluabeth (ID 62. 70. 98. 117. 166 Blake. John (12) 134 Blake. Nancy (12) 55. 90. 135. 166 Bltetx. Steven (ID 96. 167. 114 Bloomquiat. Steven (12) 135 Huirge. Andrew (12) 135 Burbedge. John (10) 101, 176 Burdick. Stephen (10) 96. 176 Burke. Ann HO) 177 Burke. Kathenne (12) 65. 135 Burke. Timothy (12) 136 Burley. Gwen (adm) 666 Burley. Robert (12) 136 Burnett. Michael (12) 19. 96. 97. 136. 114 Burnett. Robert (ID 167 Bu h. Richard (fac) 76 Bum. Debra Kay (10) 177 Butterfield. Donna (fac) 76 Buyrtedt. William (11) 96. 167 Bur by. Scott (10) 45. 177 Ryhre. Deborah (12) 16. 19. 136 Byhre. Todd (ID 112. 113. 167 ccccccccccccccccccccccc Cad well. Theodore (101 41. 43. 49. 65. 177 Bock. KrNtine (101 41. 49. 176 Hnnrllo, David (II) 65. 167 Bongaart . Mary Pat (ID 167 Bordcwick. Robert (12) 135. 139 Boubelik. Steven (12) 135 Hounaavath. Hongkaam (10) 176 Hoonaavath, Toukto (10) 176 Bowie . Leo (ID 167 Boyle. Mary Ellen (10) 52. 176 Braaach. David DO) 101. 176 Brady. Richard (ID 49. 167 Brandi. Brian (ID 61. 167 Brandi. Paul (12) 135 Braetad. Daniel (10) 176 Brattad. Todd (12) 135 Brauer. Su an (12) 65. 108. 109. 135 Braucr. William Jr. (ID 167, 118 Bailey. Dorothy (adm) 104 Baker, Dave (11) 166, DM Barber.). Jeffrey (12) 133 Barkliod. Eckhart (11)67, 166 Barnard. Jean (II) 37. 40. 96. 98. 166. 129 Barry. Pranci (12) 101. 103. 133, 137, 164 Barry. Paul (10) 101. 176 Barth. Robert Jr. (12) 18. 70. 133 Barth. Stephanie (10) 104, 176 Bartlett. Jonathan (ID 80. 96. 166 Barton. John (12) 52. 53. 106. 120. 121. 133 Barton. Mary (10) 55. 176 Bateman. Robert (12) 133. 138 Bremer. Scott (ID 96. 167 Bro . Dob (12) 135 Brow. Krug (10) 101. 176 Brown, Janice (ID 167, 170. 56 Brown, Jennifer (12) 16. 135 Brown. Toby Ellen (12) 135 Brownell, law (12)61. 135 Brownell, Wendy (10) 178 Bruber. Michael (11)61 Bruioinlu. Char lea (10) 176 Bruna, Jennifer (12) 135 Bryant. Daniel Jr. (II) 96. 167 Bock. Sheila (12) 40. 135 Boechler. Todd (10) 176 Huegler. Todd (10) 49. 65. 176 Hueler. Brock (10) 101. 176 Boerkie. Dona (fac) 75 Cameron. John 10) 177 Campbell. Jcweph (ID 96. 167 Campbell. Molly (10) 102. 177 Candell. John (10) 66. 177 Candell. Susan (ID 41. 107. 167 Cardie. Carolyn (12) 70. 136. 30 Cardie. Margaret III) IS. 36. 67. 98. 167. 175 Carlioe. Jacquelin (10) 177 Carbon. Ann (12) 61. 136 Carlton, Connie 111) 52. 167 Carbon. Garrett (10) 177 Carbon. Mark (12) 52. 59. 136 Carroll. Daniel (10) 96. 177, 118 Carroll. Patrick (121 100. 136, 146. 118 Carteng. Per (III 167 Carter. Tad (11) 96. 167. 114 Carter. Tami (12) 98. 130, 136 Caw. Mnda 412) 62. 136. » Caaain. Karyn (12) 136 Caterina. Anthony Jr. (121 61. 138. 163 Calerina. Janet (ID 96. 167 Cavanaugh. Mary (II) 41. 66. 67. 167 Ceraine. Michael (ID 80. 167 Chapman. Tadd (12) 96. 137. 136. 139. 114 Charleston, Michael (12) 137 Cheolia. Kathenne (III 51. 53. 167 Chi. Hui Sook (ID 167 Chi. Sang Ho (10) 177 Chinn. Mrrediyh (10) 41. 45. 177 Chrbtemen. Judaon (12) 60. 61 ChriMemen. Row (10) 177 Chri»ten on. Craig (10) 49. 177 Clapp. Peter (ID 167 Clark. Su an (10) 49. 177 Clark. Tom (fac) 76. 91 Clay. Timothy (12) 137 Coddington. Amy 410) 63. 177 Colbert, Julie (10) 65. 177 Colby. Richard (10) 177 Coleman. Margaret (II) 98. 167 ColtUi. Cathleen (12) 137 Colelli. Craig (11) 167 Colwell. Philip (10) 45. 177 Comb . Frankie (ID 59. 102. 167 Comnick. Anne (12) 137 Condon. Tracy (ID 167 Conway. Careth (12) 137. 185 190 INDEXOctoberOctober NovemberNov 1. Ann Bjerkcn swings out the summer of 1980. 2. The football team fleea in terror from Coach Koatcli .. 3. John Van'll and contemplates if the junior float can win. 4. Seniors exercise their civic duty in November. Cook . Eileen (10) 45. 63. ITT Cooke. Richard (11) $1. 62. 63. 167 Cornehua, Rene (12) 137 Corneliu . Rc« r (10) 177 Cornwell. Theodore (10) 177 Coatello. I'rvjla (fac) 76. 63 Cot . Barbara (ID 12. 63. 66. 67. 104. 166 Cot . David (10) 177 Coulter. Mark 112) 6). 137 Cox. Chnatopher (ID 96, 168 Cox. Jean (10) 45. 177 Cracraft. John (12) 137 Cracraft, Patricia (10) 102. 117. 177 Craig. Betty (fac) 666 Crandall. Rick (10) 177 Crane. John Jr. (10) 96. 177 Crew. Catherine (12) 102. 137 Cronatrom. Kendall (10) 45. 70. 177 Croeby. Jennifer (10) 178 Croaby. Scott (ID 168 Crow. Gregory (12) 45. 51. 96. 137 Crowell. Peter (11)67. 168 Curti . Cheryl (11) 65. 168 Cute hall. Rrtan (II) 166. 118 ddddddddddddddddd Dahliten. Nancy (10) 178 DahUten. Philip (11) 168 Dale. Car lean (12) 48. 137. 24. 30 Dal . Jamie (10) 52. 53. 178 Dalton. Mia (10) 178 Daniel . Tref (adml 76.92 Davie . Diane (II) 166 Daweon, Haakell (10) 176 Day. Adam (10) 178 Debrey. Andre (II) 168 Deck . Andrew (12) 14. 16. 134. 137. 118 Deering. Edward (12) 90. 96. 137 Deg . Jay 02) 45. 106. 120. 140 DeKraay. Jan (12) 16. 117, 140 Deni . Inga (12) 140 DeMoa . Chrietin (10) 15. 178 Denn. Jam (10) 96. 178 D nn. Uura (12) 65. 140. 156 Denn. Shfila (II) 168 DePraa. Steven (10) 96. 178 I'-vmond. Scott (10) 178 Dick, ileather (II) 26. 52. 70. 168 Dice . Spencer (10) 74. 178 Dilan. Aw.Ida (11) 59. 168 Dill. Sarah 02) 91. 140 Dobiee. Julie (10) 178 Dodc . Sean (10) 29. 101. 178 Doepkt. John (II) 168 Donnelly. Thoma (11) 168 Dorn. Mark (II) 112. 113, 168 Doreey. Michelle (12) 17. 52. 140 Doogail. Kimberly (12) 61. 140. 78 Downey. Me (10) 45. 102. 178 Dragaeth, K n (adm) 77 Dr . Thoma. (12) 140. 114 Duhaim . Bradley (12) 40. 96. 140 Dulac. Jodi (It) 69. 168.56 Duncan. Richard (12) 140 Dunn. Lynda (10) 178 Dunn. Virgin’ (12) 140. 143 Dunimorr. Diane (12) 141 Dvorak. Pamela (12) 45. 102. 141 Dvorak. Paula (12) 45. 102. 141 eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee Ecklundl John (12) 141 Edmoodaoo. Carol (ID 13. 168 Ehlert. John (fac) 76 Eickhoff. Timothy (10) 101. 178. 31 Bethea . Donald (12) 43. 30 Eiaenbrev. Fred (12) 45. 141 Eiaenhuth. Bradley (12) 96. 141 Elledc . Robert (fac) 45. 77 Ellington. David 111) 101. 168 Ellington. Jane 412) 141 KllllHeon. Km (10) 49. 77. 178 Blvin. Peter (10) 51. 178 Eoeberg.Gary (11) 168 Kaaminger. Brian (12) 42. 45. 96. 141. 25 Erck. Pacy (fac) 54. 77. 81. 83 Erickaon, Karen (12) 141 Erickaoo. Lynne (12) 70. 73. 103. 141 Erlandaon. Marcia (12) 141 Kretad. Donna (12) 43. 47. 102. 117. 141 Eatenaen. David (10) 178 Eatenaen. John (ID 101. 168 Elxwiler. David (12) 41. 63. 100. 141. 30 Everett. Holly (10) 70. 104. 178 fffffffffffffffffffff Fabian. William (10) 96. 178 Fallon. Bridget (M) 168 FaUtad. Liaa (10) 7 ). 73. 178 Fathi. Gumar (12) 142 Favaro. Robert Jr. (II) 168 Feddema. Liaa (I!) 28. 168 Fenlaaon. Mary Ann (adm) Femeliua. Grant (10) 178 Ferrell. Lealie (10) 178 Finberg. Kay (12) 142. 155 Pitcher. Ann (12) 20. 21. 62. 70. 142 Fiah, Deborah (10) 45. 178 Praher. Todd (12) 60. 142. 145 Flora. Ruaaell (12) 142. 118 Flor. Ardclle (adml Flor. Dawn (12) 41. 142.56 Flory. Carolyn (12) 142 Flynn. Patrick (ID 168 Forpahl. Maureen (ID 168 Fred nekton. Delmar (fac) 19. 40. 41. 175. 78 Freeman, Mike (fac) 78 Freidberg. Karen (II) 168 Friedman. Julie (10) 52, 178 Friedrich . Jam 112) 142. 163 Friedrich . Robert (12) 142 Friedrich . Steven (10) 178 Proemming. David (121 142 Froemming. Scott (10) 96. 178 Fromke. Michael (12) 142 Pruelel. Randall (12) 137. 142 Fuhr. Bryan (12) 142 Fulco. Anthony (10) 178 Fulco. Richard (12) 142 Fuller. Julie (12) 23. 142 Fuller. Karen (12) 45. 143. 56 ggggggggggggggggggg Galbraith. Kevin (ID 96. 168. 118 Gammello, Nlchola (ID 23. 112. 113. 168 Gammello. Rocco (10) 94. 112, 113. 178 Gant. Jeffery (12) 100. 143 Garberg. Peter (10) 101. 179 Garrity. David (12) 143 Gaakill. Brian (ID 168 Gaatler. Suaan (II) 12. 98. 168 Gavin. Cheryl (ID 52. 169 Gempler. Mark (12) 143 Gordon. Patricia (12) 143. 30 Gerttenberyer. Karl Jr. (12) 143 Gerw-in. Stuart (12) 143 Gotten. Brian (12) 143 Gotten. George (adm) 78 Giannakaki . Beaay (12) 666 Giannakakt . Sam (11) 169 Giannakakia. Tony (11) 169 Gieee. Margaret (12) 55. 70. 144. 79 Gillie . Michaelanne (II) 74. 169 Gillman. Amy (tO) 104. 179 Gleaaon. Jam (10) 96. 179. 126 Glceman. Jodi (10) 41. 179 Goat . Jonathan (12) 144. 118 Gohlk . Barbara (10) 179 Goldenatein. Dick (fac) 79 Gough. Jacqueline (II) 169 Graham. Richard (II) 169 Granting. Diane (fac) 79 Grandluad. Jan (ID 169 Grant. David (12) Ut Grauze. David (ID 101. 169 Grave . Paul (ID 69 Gray. Dean (ID 61. 169 Greenbu h. There (II) 45. 169 Greeniweig. Eve (12) 144 Greer. Ted (fac) 104. 79. 118 Greig. Karen (10) 45. 117. 179 Griffin. Marvin (fac) 79 Griawold. Jeffery (10) 67. 96. 179 Griawuld. Robert (ID 62. 63. 169 Groe. Kimberly (ID 45. 65. 169 Grubb. Natalyn (10) 104. 179 Crubb. Stuart (12) 16. 17. 45. 100. 144. 114 Gubrud. Kimberly (I ) 48. 49. 179 Guhl. John (10) 96. 179 Gundlach. Karen (10) 179 Gutknecht, Stephanie (ID 45. 81. 169. 170 hhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh Hagford. Kriati (11) 45. 169 Haider. Salina (12) 144 Halker. Nila (10) 91. 179 Hall. Barney (fac) 36. 80 Hall . David (II) 169. 126 Halloran. Michael (10) 96. 179 Halloran. Thoma (II) 94. 96. 169. 114 Halvoraen, Bud (fac) 80. 96 Hamilton. David (10) 67. 120, 179 Hammenten. l anne (ID 101. 117. 169. 175 Hannon. Col (II) 169 Hanaen. Todd (10) 40. 43. 45. 101. 179 Hanaon, Kenneth (II) 169 Haaaon. Michael (101 179 Haracker. Deborah (12) 52. 144 Hardacker, Michael (II) 169 Hare, Barbara (fac) 80 Harmon. Marianne (10) 179 Harm . Gary (fac) 80 INDEX 191DecemberDecember January Harparetad. Mary (ll 169 Harris. Suua (10) 117. 179 Hartman, Dirk (far) 77. 81 Hauaar. Patricia (10) 7«. 17 Hawkina. Margaret (II) 104, 169 Haycr, Uur (12) 56, 144 Haya . Molly (II) 13. 169 Hrath. Robin (12) 12. 45. 144 Hadgar. Gregary (12) 61. 144 Hadgar. Honda (10) 49. 63. 17 Hedrick. David (12) 16. 100, 130. 144 Hegatrom. Mark (10) 179 Hrvdkamp, Pamala (12) 144 Hndkamp, Timothy (10) 179 Halgamo . Sharyl (11) 98. 169 Hallravi . Janat (ID 62. 169 Hanaman. Nancy (ID 169 Hanry. C.ajl (10) 44. 179 Hanry. Robart (II) 52 Hanton. David (12) 96. 146 Hanaon. Stavrn (10) 179 Heraey. Ktith (12) 100. 146 Harr. , Mika (fae) 72. 81 llayar. Daloraa (far) 81. 180 Hichland. Liaabeth (10) 179 Hillalrom. Julia (10) 49. 179 Hina . Mar arat (10) 41. 179 Hilton, Kimbarly (10) 69. 179 Hlreh, Kathanna (10) 26. 61. 84. 179 H a r«dt. Janat (ID 170 Ho. Irana Wai (12) 146. 168 Hoaftand. Marnlyn (10) 49. 63. 179 Hoffman. Rally (10) 179 Hoffman. Mark (10) 96. 179 Hotel . Kriatina (11) 49. 98. 117, |70 Holm. Jon (10) 96. 180 Holm. Phillip (12) 20. 44. 44. 138. 146 Holman. Amy (10) 180 Hoppanrath. Sandra (12) 36. 64. 146 Horecki. Elizabeth (12) 37. 139. 146 Horovit . Rabocra (12) 98. 146 Horton. Shari (ID 44. 74. 170 Hoarall. Varlaan (adm) 666 Hubar. Tharaaa (10) 180 Huff. David (12) 46. 96. 146. 126 Hugh . Amy (10) 180 Huchaa. Collaan (12) 61. 63. 146 Hugh , Joaaph (10) 180 Hugh , Mirhaal (10) 180 Hu baa. Paul (10) 96. 180 Hunmnghaka. Donald (11) 45. 170 Hunati ar. Elizabeth (12) 62. 67. 146 Huatad. John (10) 180 Huynh. Quart (ID 170 Hyda. Stavao (12) 61. 146 Hyda. Todd 111) 96. 170 Hykaa. Kavin (10) 45. 180 immnmmui,ujjj Jaoobaon. Jannifar (121 36. 148 Jarobaon. Vickia (adm) 666 Jaafar. Lauria (ID 170 Jahn. Brian (10) 180 muuiiiiniuin I kola. Willard (adm) 146 Ivanon, Pamala (12) 146 Ivaraoo. Paony (10) 180 Ja ara. Arm. (ID 170 Janawain. Julia (ID 64. 44. 170 Janaarain. Scott (10) 96. 180 Janninga. Erin (11)27.66 Jan nine . Tracy (10) 180 Janmnga, Wandi (12) 44. 148. 180. 129 Janaan. Charlaa III) 170 Janaan. Jeffrey (10) 42. 45. 180 Janaan. I .a oca (12) 96. 148 Janaan. Varn (f c) 84 Japaon. Bill (fac) 84 Johnaon. Andrew (11) 28. 101, 170 Johnaon. Audray ( dm) 666 Johnaon. Brian (12) 45. 148 Johnaon. Chnalophar 10) 96. 180 Johnaon. Craig (II) 170. 114 Johnaon. Dabra (10) 117. 180 Johnaon. Douglas (ID 170 Johnaon. Glenn (12) 666 Johnson. Jeanette (ID 16. 170 Johnson. Karen (10) 21. 87. 180 Johnaon. Kay (adm) «66 Johnaon. Kn.tin (ID 45. 63. 74. 170. 180 Johnaon. Knstin (10) 180 Johnaon. Una (12) 12. 45. 148 Johnaon. Urry (fac) 84 Johnaon. Mark (12) 49. 148 Johnaon. Nancy (ID W. 170 Johnaon. Paul (12) 19. 148. 160 Johnaon. Polly (ID 45. 54. 170 Johnston. Kay (10) 180 Johnston. Patricia (12) 148 Jones. Clarissa (12) 44. 45. 52. 148. 26 Jonas. Elisabeth (12) 107. 148 Jonaa. Karen (12) 45. 70. 104. 148. 196 Jones. Kant (fae) 84 Jonaa. Mamma (10) 180 Jonaa. Michel la (ID 170 Jones. Monica (ID 61. 170 Jonaa. Robin (ID 59. 117. 158. 170 Jonaa. Sara (12) 14. 41. 104. 148 Jordan. Bath (12) 29. 149 Jordan. Bill (adm) 82. 85 Jor an an. Erik (10) 180 Jocganaan. Lynn (ID 52. 170 kkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkk Kaia. Karen (10) 51. 63. 180 Kain. Helen (12) 149 Kampa. Stacy (ID 63. 170 Kane. Stephen (10) 101. 180 Kane. William (12) 63. 100. 149 Kaprtan. Logann (12) 42. 45. 149 Kapatan. Sylvia (adm) Kapener. Christopher (12) 100. 101. 139. 149 Kaaid. Andrew (ID 101. 170. 118 Kaaprick. John (12) 149 Krahr. Elizabeth (12) 14. 149 Keeler. Randall (12) 106. 149 Kegel. Brian (12) Keith. Peter (ID 170 Keller. Robert (12) 51. 149 Kelley. Margaret (II) 58. 59. 62. 63. 70. 170 Kelly. John (12) 16. 100. 149 Kelly. Mary (10) 180 Kelly. Maian (11) 170 Kelly. Siobhan (10) 180 Kenyon. Michelle (121 149 Kewitach. Wayne Jr. (10) 48. 45. 65. 180 Kiel. Sheryl (10) 52. 180 K at per. Jamas (10) 96. 180 Reaper. Kathryn (12) 81. 137. 149 Kimmar. Frednck (II) 170 King. Margaret (ID 58. 69. 70. 170 Kamel. Kimbelay (12) ISO Kjellarn. Mary bath (11) 59. 96. 170. 31 Klien. Karen (10) 180 Klimmek. Jan (12) 150 Klinefelter. Kelly (12) 67. 160 Kloa, David (II) 101. 170 Knight. Jody (101 22. 180 Knipa. David (11) 101. 170 Kmpa. Kathanna (12) 81. 96. 99. 160 Knowland. Kristin (10) IH1 Knudaon. Nancy (10) 98. 181 Knudaon. Stephan (II) 170 Knutson. Jeffrey (10) 181 Kobe. Jeffery 410) 181 Koepeell. Angela (12) ISO. 164 Koraaal. Kathryn (12) 67. 69. 102, 160 Koch. Carol (adm) «66 Kojatin. Karen (10) 181 Kolacke. John (10) KoakovKk. Knstin 112) 65. 135. ISO Koalalii. Ron (fac) 19. 37. 85. 96 Kostick. Stephanie (12) 104. ISO Kouatli. Oman (II) 101. 171 Kriaan. Stavan (12) ISO Krugar. Kelley (ID 171 Kruppatadl. Thome (12) 45. 62. ISO Kucer . Bradley (12) 150 Kuahn. Dick (fac) 73. 85. 196 Kut niter, Gary Jr. (12) ISO KutmJI. Stephen (12) 100. 138. 151. 176 Kunz, Janet (ID 55. 171 11111111111111111111111 LaSalle. Paul (12) 21. 62. 139. 161 (.acderach. Amy (10) 54. 181 laederach. Wendy (II) 48. 49. 171 Laahn. Mary (11)96. 171 Lambert. John (11)96. 171 Umpert. Dana (II) 171 Umpert. Nicolaus (12) 161 Langhoir. Dav (fac) 65. 70. 82. 83. 85. 196 Uraen. Lloyd (ID 171 Uraon, Andrew (10) 101, 181 Urton. David (11)96. 171 Unon. Karen (12) 49. 66. 104. 151 Uraon. Lynatt (ID 171 Uuklu. Kina bath (10) 17. 181 Uukka. Suzanne (12) 16. 151 Uvarcomb. Richard (10) 181 La . Dabra (10) 49. 181 La . Patricia (10) 49. 91. 181 La . Stavan (12) 48. 49. 161 Ubtinan. Terhi (12) 69. 102. 161 Uraicui, Anne (12) 104. 161 Lemieui. John (10) 101. 181 Uncrewtki. leo (fac) 88 Leuty. Petar (fac) 88. 156 Levin. Faith (12) 69. 161. 70. 66 Lewi . Patricia (ID 45. 171 Lkkteig. Mary (12) 52. 151 Liber. Joah (ID 14. 171 Liljanquiat, Tammy (12) 80. 51. 161 Ullagard. Rena (12) 41. 62. 161 Llndbarg. Jon (11) 171 Lindamann. Stavan (12) 16. 63. 100. 101. 151, 70 Llndgren. John (adm) 666 Lingquist, Grant (10) 181 Undquiil. Kristina (10) 40. 63. 171 Lindakodg. Allan (10) 130. 161 Ltshman. Dana (12) 104. 161 192 INDEXFebruaryFebruaryMarchMar Uii. Jame. (12) 45. 138. 1M Logan. Guy (10) 101. 181 lx ™. Neal (12) 63. 100. 148. 152 l-ogelm. Dane.1 (U) 171 Lofelm. Robert (12) 152 Lomauro. Mark (12) 42. 152 (xxxnu. Jinn (II) 100, 171 Locimer. Theme (12) 152 Luck . Ellen (12) 686 Luger. Jeffrey (10) 181. 118 Lumpkin. Fred (11) 58. 96. 171 l.uo l. Jeffrey (12) 152 l.undborg. Michael (11) 171 Lundgren. Gary tfac) 48. 49. 86 Lyngaaa. Jewell (fee) 86 mmmmmmmmmmmmmm Mach. Kathy (12) 55. 152. 143 Machalda. David (ID 171 Machinn. Kevin (I2l 152 Mackereth. David (fad 87 Madam . Richard (12) 152 Madaraa. Robert (10) 181 Mahoney. Jonathan (12) 152 Malay. Jama (12) 96. 152. 118 Maliwquiat, Jay (11) 171. 118 Manick. Sheer. (II) 168. 171 Maniki. Robyn (111 46. 65, 171 Marchuk. Anna Mari (12) 65. 152 Mannovich. Michael (10) 181 Mannovich. Tani (12) 153 Markun. Jill (11)23.34. 171 Marahall. Jana (12) 153 Marahall. John (10) 181 Manhall. Katherine (II) 171 Martin. Harry (fee) 87 Martlnron. Brian (10) 96, 181 Mataon. Robert (12) 12. 16. TO. 153. 196 Mill . Sue (fat) W Mayer. Don (fad 88 Moberj. Mary (10) 182 Moffa. Janine (II) 172 Mon . K Katin (10) 21. 45, 182 Monton. Mary (ID 108. 172 Montei. Jamn (10) 182 Montgomery, Amy 01) 96. 172 Montilino, Marti (12) 100. 153 Moore. Gregory' (10) 96. 182 Moore. Maty 00) 182 MooCy. Mary 00) 45. 182 Moran. Eileen (10) 182 Moreno. Loui. (fad 50. 51. 88 Morgan. Charie (111 172 Maroon. Suaan (10) 117, 182 Mork. Frank III 082 Morel . Helen (edml Mortiruon. Janet Oil 172 Moaer. Mitch (12) 96. 153. 114 Moaer. Kathana (10) 54. 182 Mnatron. Kriatine (10) 102. 180. 182 Moetrom. Richard 02) 96. 144. 153 Mueller. Julia (10) 45. KM. 182 Mullin. Mary (12) 141, 154 Mullinii. Scott (10) 101. 182 Munro. Patrick (III 172 Murphy. Phillip (12) 154 Murphy. Shannon (10) 182 Murray. Mirballa (11) 172. 129 nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn Naae. Randall (II) 172 Naai, Richard (12)61. 154 Nagel. Wendy (100) 182 Nagy. Julie OOO) 54. 182 Narciaee. Michelle (10) 182 Natwlck. Karen (fad 89. 176 May. Richard Jr. (10) 27. 51. 181 McBurney. Suaan (II) 70. 102. 171 McCarthy. John 01) 171 McCarthy. Kathleen (10) 181 McCarthy. Lowell (fad 87. 101 McCarthy. Michael 01) 171. 118 McClain. Michael (12) 100. 101. 153 McClain. Michelle (10) 180. 181 McClellan, Ltaa 02) 153 McClora. Linda (10) 59. 181 McConoekxjf. Kathleen (12) 55. 153 McDaniel . Linda (ID 172 McGarry. Robert Jr. (101 6. 181 McGuire. Roeemary (adm) 87 McKernan. Jane 02) 153 McKuah. Gregory 101 182. 118 McLaraea, Chrialopher (101 101. 182 McLarnoa. Steven (12) 163. 118 McLennan. Paul 01)61. 172 McMahon. Brett (10) 77. 182 McNatnar . Michael (11) 172 McNamara. Robert (12) 96. 153 McNeught. Scott (11) 45. 172 McNeil. Patrick 021 153 Mean. Suzanne 02) 56. 59. 70. 153 Meeker. Joy (ID 70. 172. 129 Mehl. Karla 02) 61. 163 Mehrkene. John (11) 172 Melamed. Sigal (II) 172 Merrill. Suaan (ID 29. 63. 172 Metcalf, Kriatine 03) 153 Miller. Adam (10) 182 Miller. Charlaa 02) 153 Miller. Diane (10) 49. 167. 182 Netaon. Bradley (ID 101. 172 Neiaon. Heidi (III 70. 102. 172 Nebon. Herbert (ID 172 Nebon. Ingrid (12) 52. 154 Netaon. Mark (10) 49. 107. 182 Neabtt. Jam 02) 154 Neobit. Suaan OOi 182 Never . Suaan (12) 154. 56 Newquiat. Kan (12) 22. 67. 164 Newquiat. Marcy (10) 61. 91. 182 Niday. Suaan tl 43. 46. 70. 172. 129 NiU. Peter (12) 100. 154 Nitz. Roger 01)172 Noegren. Suaan (12) 154 Norman. Franklin (12) 96. 97. 144. 154 Noumea. Sorhab (ID 172 Nungeaaer. Becky (12) 154 Nygaard. Gene (D) 98. 172 oooooooooooooooooooooo O'Connell. Mark (11) 172 Odland. Gregory (D) 173 OThmgherty. John (fad 8. 83. 89. 30 Ohm. Karen (10) 98. 182. 92 Ohm. Steven (12) 154 Ohnatad. Jonathan (10) 61. 182 Ohnstad, Thomaa 02) 154 Olaon. Jamea (12) 154 Olaon. Jeffrey (12) 16. 45. 138. 141. 154 Olaon. Lynette (10) 182 Olaon. Steven 01)45, 173 Olaaon. Gregory 02) 100. 101. 155 Orlady. Paul 02)96. 155, 114 Orndotff. Karen 01) 29. 102. 103. 173 Orr. Steven (10) 49. 182 Olnea . Kathy (II) 43. ». 70. 173 Otborough. Tooy (10) 101. 182 PPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPP Paden. Caroline (ID 173, 70. 56 Page. J.neile OO) 45. 182 Pajari. Kathi (12) 155 Pane hoi. Kelly (DI 40. 41. 47. 54. 55. 59. 173 Pane hot. Michael 02) 100. 101. 155. 118 Pappna. Margo 02) 63. 155. 30. 56 Paaaoit. Michelle (10) 6 6 Patreck. Corinne (11) 173 PaUloff. Paul (12) 40. 41. 46. 138. 155. 24. 30 Pavek. Donald Jr. (II) 100. 173. 180 Pearce. Con lance 00) 182 Pedenon. t-edie 02) 155. 167 Pellowe. Diane (10) 179. 183 Perry. Caroline (101 104 Perry. Edward (11) 173 Peril. Scott OO) 45. 183 P t r. Edduerd (ID 63. 173 Peter . Jung Ah (10) 183 Prlenen, Cheryl (10) 183 Prlenen, Cynthia (12) 156 Peteraen. Greg (12) 100. 156 Petenon. Ann 02) 53. 156 Pelenon. Craig (It) 45. 173 Petenon. Kriatin OO) 49. 183 Peteraon. Marian (D) 173 Petenon. Ray (ID 173 Peteraon. Richard Jr. (11) 63. 65. 173 Petty. Lealie (12) 156 Pfutrenreuter. Mece (12) 66. 67. 156. 126 Pham. Hoang (III 173 Pham. My (10) 183 Pierce. Uta 01) 45. 173 Potlmann, Diana (D) 173 Pollock. John 02) 156 Porter, Thomaa (12) 100. 156 Porn . John (10) 183 Potlerton. Karen (12) 156 Preaton. Paul 021 156 Preatrud. Betty (adm) Price. Todd (12) 52. 156 Prior. Calheone 02) 156 Pahioa. Duma (D) 40. 41. 59. 96. 99. 173 Pudvan. Karen (III 10. 63. 104. D7. 170. 173 Pugh, Andrew (12) 156 Pumilta. Regina (ID 96. 173 Put . Randine (ID 62. 173. 56 qqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqqq Quang. Hong (10) 183 1. Students rid themselves of the "winter blahs" at the winter sports' pepfest 2. John Steele and Bricn (Jetton know how to run a pepfest. 3. As 1981 progressed so did the friendships of juniors and seniors. 4. Michelle McClain and Susan Clark enjoy a delicious school lunch. INDEX 193AprilApril April MayMayMay Quinlan. John (10) 101. 183 Quinn, Critfopher (10) 183 Quinn. I-lnda (12) 55. 157.30 Quoit . Hun« (II) 173 rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr Radi. Kirelen (II) 47. 69. 134. 157. 30. 50 Ram berg, Brie (10) 183 Ramin . Kenae III) 65. 108. 157 Ramin . Richard (10) 183 Ramaeth. Carl 110) 96. 183 Hankka. Cija (II) 52. 173 Raamuaeen. Jenny (12) 157 Raamuaaen. Jon (10) 183 Kaamuaaan. Todd (12) 49. 157 Raub. Mary (12) 26. 157 Haub. Patricia (10) 51. 63. 183 Kaddin. Gordon (II) 173 Raddin. Ix ri (12) 61. 157 Roaaa. John (II) 173 Raicharl, Anthony (10) 183 Reiemgord. Carl (II) 173 ReiUm. Alliaon (10) 183 Kaitan, Karin (II) 52, 173 Radar. Jana (12) 45. 157 Ram man, John (12) 61. 157 Renwick. Liaa 410) 117. 183 Rarich. Nancy (II) 173 Hetherford, Hobart (adm) 666 Raynolda, ChrMtopher (II) 45, 106. 173 Rk«. Molly (II) 102. 173 Richard. Jon (11) 61. 173 Richard. Mark (10) 183 Rickman. Stephen (ID 173 Rifa. Michael (10) 45. 87. 101. 183 Rilay. Mary 110) 117. 183 Rin . Holland (adm) 89 Rin lin . Dawn (12) 157 Richia. lata (12) 157 Rob»r e. Dawn (12) 157 Robert, Clair (ID 102. 117, 173 Roberta. David (II) 70. 174 Roberta, Jennifer (12) 12. 16. 157 Roberta, Steven (ID 15. 59. 70, 174 Robert . Suoan (ID 45. 63. 174 Robertaon, Ijtwrenc (ID 174 Rodri(u t. Yvetta 110) 59. 183 Roen. Jama (10) 113, 181 Hoff. Paul (10) 10. 183. 118 Honnei. Timothy (10) 183 Rood. Klixabeth (12) 157 Root. Karen (12) SO. 51 Rothman. Klain (far) 89 Roaamark. Chri.tin (ID 52. 174 Roakam. Mary (12) 8. 157 Horn. William Jr. (ID 101. 174 Roterin . Linda (10) 104. 183 Houghton. Caroline (12) 157 Kouner. Andrew (12) 555 Rowen. Sarah (12) 104. 158 Ruben. Abra (10) 183 Rudatrom. Jackie (12) 158. 160 Ryan. Steven (12) 17. 20. 65. 158 Rvdell. Klirabeth (10) 185 88SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS Sahar. Zaki (11) 174 Salameh. Joaeph (12) 100. 158 Salute. Bradley (ID 174 Salyarde. Kriatin (II) 13. 40. 50. 174 Sampaon. Pater (II) 174 Saadeen. Richard I fact 90. 96 Saadvik. Peter (12) 61. 138. 158 Sanipak. Patamt (12) 12. 158, 150 Sam. Jodi (10) 54. 183 Savre. Jamaa (12) 96. 158. 114 Savre. Hobart (far) 90. 96. 97. 114 Sayler. Brian (ID 87. 101, 174 Schneidlar. Kan (10) 184 Schenck. Dakirea (10) 184 SchWdin r, Dina (121 158. 56 Srhlaehtrr. Ann (12) 40. 133, 158 Schlacblar. Cynthia (10) 102. 184 Schlachter, Nancy (12) 133. 158 Schmidt. Rod (far) 90 Schneldarman, Suaanne (12) ISO Schnobrkh. Kalla (ID 55. 174 Schoenecker. David (12) 70. 100. 159 Scholi. Mark (12) 96. 159 Schorr. William (ID 101. 174 Schrueder. I.t a (12) 46. 159 Schroder, Ronald (II) 174 Schut. Tarry (10) 184 SchulU. Julia (12) 15.55. 159 SchulU. Steven (12) ISO Schutr. Joan (fac) 90 Schulr. Richard (12) 67. 138. 159 Schunn, Richard (ID 16. 36. 101. 174 Schunn, Thomaa (12) 100, 138. 159 Sciola. Anthony (12) 61. 150 Sciola. Garianna 111) 174 Sciola. Laura (10) 52. 184 Scof in, Mary (12) II. 67. 121. 150. 160 Sed wick. Pamela (12) 45. 150. 25 Sellar . Carla (ID 107. 174 Seppl. Cara (ID 174 Setter ran. Kriatl (10) 49 Sharp. Stephanie (12) 61. 150 Shea. Klirabeth 110) 102. 184 Shoemaker. Dotglaa (12) 96. ISO Sidley. Peter (ID 174 Seiff. Peter (II) 174 Silaa. Barbara (12) 59. 67. 160 Simmon . Gail (12) 160 Simpxin. Brian (ID 96. 184 Sim . Mark (10) 96. 184 Sinter. Timothy (12) 160. 114 Skibbr. Margaret (fee) 91 Slaughter. David (II) 120. 174 Sloaaer, Mar it (12) 160 Smith. Cameron (12) 160 Smith. Cheryl (12) 160 Smith. Julie (III 82. 96. 174 Smith. Natalie (10) 184 Smith, Patrice (12) 180 Smith, Peter (10) 184 Smith. Thomaa (II) 174 Snel n ve. Wendy (ID 102. 174 Sockwell. Donald (ID 174. 118 Sollie. Greg (12) 100. 160 Soltau. David (12) 180. 118 Soremen. Thomaa (10) 96. 184 Soocy. Klirabeth (12) 16. 161 Spalding. Jam (II) 96. 174 Spann. Valerie (12) 102, 103. 161 Sparta. Todd (10) 184 Spencer. Davtd (11) 45. 81, 106. 174 Spencer. Sharon (12) 161 Spoodia. Nancy 111) 52. 74 Srejovic. Nina (12) 161.68 Stair . Karri (121 154. 161 Staler. Virginia (12) |6. 71. 98. 138. 161 Sung, lee III) 174 Sterne, John (ID 101, 174 Steele. John (12) 138. 161 Steen. Julie (12) 161 Stefan. Renata (fac) 59. 91 Stein. Jonathon (12) 161 Steiner. Richard (II) 174 Steinfcamp. Eileen (12) 161 Stephen . Cynthia (12) 161. 92. 129 Stillwell. Kim (10) 49. 184 Stoakew. LcaUe (12) AS. 161 Stock . Ronald 10) 184 Stop pel. Tully (adm) 54 Stoll . Lom (12) 54. 52. 113. 161 Stoutenburgh, Robert (101 45. 184 Strom. Claudia (10) 174 Stromber . Jam (10) 184 Stubfaa, Stuart (ID 174 Sturm. Jeffrey (ID 38. 45. 174 Slutaman. Sara (12) 69. 161. 56 Stutaman. Thoraat (10) 184 Sullivan, Mary (10) 45, 120, 182. 184 Sullivan. Patricia 112) 45. 161 Sullivan, Suranoe (ID 54. 55, 63. 174 Sund eth. Daniel (12) 161 Sundaeth. Leann (10) 49, 184 Surber. Dawn (ID 108. 174 Sutherland. Stephen (ID 175 Swanoon, Bruce (fac) 90. 91 Swaruon. Jay (fac) 36. 72. 61. 156 Sw-anaon. John (12) 162 Sweetaer. Jennifer (10) 102. 184 Swen on, Daniel (10) 184 S» n on, Patricia (11) 23. 47, 55. 175 Swift. John (II) 101. 175 Stanyntki. John (ID 175 Staadrey, U. (fac) 92 Sreodrey. Peter (12) 162. 161 ttttttttttttttttttt Tahtmen. Rana (10) 17 Tarr. David (11)61. 175 Tedoeco. Lna Ann (12) 61. 162 Tewinkel. Luanoe (ID 62. 176 Teynor. Steven (12) 16. 89. ICO. 139. 162 1. This truck makes its way through some April showers. 2. Wo rid I Jennings shares her faith at P.F.June June June July July July Than . Jennifer (12 37. 158, 162. S6 Thatcher, Cynthia (10) 45. 80. 185 Thom .. Carol CO) 185 Thomaa, Jrannine (12) 49. 162 Thompaon. Peter (10) 63. 185 Thorpe. Richard (12) 162 Thorvtlaon. Scott (10) 101. 185 Tlmerton. Benjamin (10) 51. 96 Timm, Donald (12) 162 Todd. Robert Jr. (II) 61. 175 Toere . Rtcardo (10) 58. 59. 185 'Kroner. Sunn (12) 162 Trudeau. Kathryn (12) 55. 162 Troon . S'am Trieu (ID 175 Troon . Tran (12) 162 Tully. Amy (10) 70. 185 Tully. Elizabeth (12) 162. 45 uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu Uhr. Ro er (fae) 104. 92 Ulrich. Martha (12) 163 Uppman. Martha (12) 52. 163 Uaem. Mark (10) 185 Utter. Charlea (II) 175 Valbuena. Jor e (12) 77 Vanbenthuyaen. Edward (12) 163 Vanbrocklln. Karen (12) 163 Vandervort. John (10) 101. 185 Vanherke. Wiiaheth (12) 163 VanSornrren. Uura (12) 44. 45. 163, 56 Van!land. Cabin (12) 100. 163 Vanlland. Clinton (12) IOO. 163 Vantland. Johnathan (ID 52. 101. 175 Valek. Jamee (12) 13. 17. 65. 163 Vermeer. Kay (12) 41. 165 Vclpr. Stephanie (10) 45. 104. 185 Vorlicky. Ann (10) 185 Vorlteky. Suum 112) 90. 165. 56 wwwwwwwwwwwwwww Wagner. IJaa III) 175 Weiborg. Myron (ID 175 Walker. Todd 101 185 Wallin. Kcae (fact 92 WaUtad. Steven (12) 96. 143. 165 Walter . Jeffrey (10) 185 Walthee. David CD 175 Wallher. John (ID 52. 175 1. One last hurrahI Weigel. Charlea (10) 106. 120. 185 Wellman. Brian CD 101. 175 Wecoeier. Ann CD 102. 172. 175 Weroeler. Peter (12) 96. 165. 30 Wendt. Allan CO) 45.84. 185 Weaeelin . Randolph (ID 61, 175 Wert, Jennifer (ID 175 Wert by. Krritin III) 175 Werlgerd. Diane (12) 43. 45. 165 Wertcard. Patricia (II) 49. 175 WaaUund. Uura (12) 46. 165 Wetherall. Nichole. (II) 65. 101. 176 Whitcomb. Kurt (12) 61. 165 White. Chrirlophet (ID 96. 175. 118 Whiterell. Jennifer (II) 175 Widell. Andrea (II) 175 Widrll. Jean (adm) 666 Wiemer. Paul (12) 61. 165 Wi na. Deborah (12) 165 Wiggina. Michael C0I 185 Wilbri ht. Maria (fact 63. 87. 93 Wilkenin . Keith fac 61. 93 William . Jack (II) 175 Willaon. Chriatophee (ID 100. 175 Wilmr. Jane (10) 49. 185 Wilton, Jay (12) 10. 29. 106. 150. 165. 114 Wilton. Ualie (12) 52. S3. 65. 69. 84. 165 Wilton. Todd CD 59. 65. 120. 175 Wne. Jtmrr (10) 185 Woelfel. Eric CO) 185 Wolf. Ronald CD 96. 175. 114 Wood head. Stephanie CD 43. 66. 67. 74. 102. 176 Woodley. Amy CD 70. 176. 56 Wright. David (12) IOO. 154. 165 yyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyy Yaeger. Jamea(IO) 186 Yae er, John CD 101. 176. 114 York. David CO) 185 York. Robert (12) 166 Younggrrn. Nell (12) 165 Yuan. Jennifer (II) 52. 62. 91. 175 Ziegeweid. Sophie (10) 41. 54. 185 Zieper. Jamea (12) 100. 136. 165 Zona. Duane (10) «« Zona. Mark (ID 175 VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Vacanti. Jeffrey (ID 96. 175 Warren. Lite (II) 46. 175 Weber. Uuneeloi (12) 165 Wehert. Michael (10) 101. 120. 185 INDEX 1951981 Whigrean Staff One Last Look at the people who made the 1980-81 Whigrean possible. The book is a product of the support and talent of many individuals who deserve our most sincere thanks. Thanks to the helpful people at the MHSPA summer workshop and Vescio’s sausage and mushroom pizza for nurturing our creative faculties. Thank you, Dave Langholz, for your darkroom wizardry, your unspeakable pun-ishments, and your easy-going personality. Thank you, Ann Langerette, for not grounding Dave when he stayed out past his bedtime. Thank you, Mr. Kuehn, for balancing the budget, building our character with candy sales, and getting us to Topeka. Thank you, Bert Hed-strom for your noon-time stories, for delivering messages to Ann Johnson, and for clearing up all the discrepancies with the plant. Thank you, John Sherman of the Edina Sun, for your sports pictures in times of need. Many thanks to Steve Ryan and Todd Buegler for coming to the aid of Whigrean in our picture crises. Thank you, Jane Waldron, for your straight lines and for helping Karen proof when R.J. caught the Bangkok flu. A special thank you is in order for staffers Lisa and Ann who rose above and beyond the call of duty. “Thank you, you Yugoslavian nomas!” Thank you, Kitty Cardie, for learning to print pictures and for pulling the classes section through the seniors deadline. Thank you. Mom Jones, for cleverly stocking your kitchen cupboard with “standard circle size A,” green lasses. Without them, intro would ave been square. Thank you, thank you, Whigrean parents for putting up with broken curfews, and for submitting your houses to the destructive force of the staff. Most of all, thank you, Whigrean staffers, for putting so much time and effort into your yearbook, and for drawing up spreads without pictures. Together we laughed, cried, ate, and played Pit while producing the best Whigrean we possibly could. You were a fantastic assemblage (superlative noun, Maggie) of people that made our year something very special. Love, Karen and R.J. Editors ...............Karen Jones R.J. Matson Academics ... Kendell Cronstrom •Heidi Nelson Amy Tully Amy Woodley Business ...................Faith Levin Suzy Mears Steve Roberts Classes ............ • Kitty Cardie •Heather Dick Lynne Erickson Lisa Falstad Peggi King Sue Niday Organizations ... Lisa Adamovich Pete Anderson Holly Everett •Maggie Kelley Photographers ..........Bob Barth Liz Blake •Meg Giese Susan McBurney Sports ..............Joyce Bishop •Steve Lindemann Kathy Otness Dave Schoenecker Student Life .......‘Ann Fischer Joy Meeker Carolyn Paden Dave Roberts Business Advisor .... Dick Kuehn Advisor ..........Dave Langholz Upper Left: Buzgrean advisor Dave Langholz is beside himself between fifth and sixth hour. Middle: R.J. Matson and Karen Jones play a hand of gin rummy to decide who goes to the post office. Above: Business advisor Mr. Kuehn tries to block out another excuse for late candy money. 196 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

Suggestions in the Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) collection:

Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.