Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN)

 - Class of 1974

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Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1974 volume:

 vX a. fa -faJL ■ hkAcU, u6h sw-Lj- djuUud ct!" 'Ba-nd CUOxL LtJUujUX t 'J U7 y OL.Lt( . TX-tAL L JL£ JL aS d dULL tAx Bhxxj cLOLLp - - - X L vLU-C l X "fYVLCct ftJLAMGr) ! 'k-LlfX.‘ Ltj t tyauA dcLAjL-LAjj, pJLA C7 0JUUf Kept to XLLC. -Lj B i h-t K ga- INI 111 6-kiUj? Bed eJiuM -TKOAU- iPa L J JC sO UrxUji oy v a HL d  H, 1" Va,r ly pi ■O'S had fo c$ of Q fra f a°| r? ' Ckr i h bifr cfri + k -xx -y Kvpc I zl •"f'a o ct-l v. fx■ cjiar. ' £oO +' XZ-y ' ' ' C TZyJ « .... 3? 4dl O Ml ilCLUti tij UlidL' jy niuM haML lwn, oUJMt JkbtU. J 'Mj C . fi viksj iof 2au frtuXMUJ . iA'i ii i Lpiiu 'Mtuk)ul 'MjOiOti MuAj . tf xi Ol(Xi%:M0JyX Lmt J) lyyujj fata JjJjL iOW afawwsa' (Mmi -UM SlCW$Aja.Aj$ WLtub 7 LfiiL OybL Jxl oumc %jtxiL‘r ibx J n a laOrfnsLj 2Jl£ x uyLi Co jeo uu- % c 7)Ju lW 1 -jL W'K. ohyZcat cL uM], ,tm M duct JliJzs, ct LiQ iu {WH o(" yiuj A r x. W jluJtZ'-r A • r t rfSsn p-‘M«t»l s.0$ i»v$y ' V jU-cU, U(MU c ct- X COAft, •1 aAW Q QoA oW JfAk cLb, V )r Lju -W 2,a v ° Co o ■W UXA Yrvrrru prtHOmIm CD )a c v yp° bc i - Jkv'. je» ■6 . . y- I J Windigo f VVvv «i £. £vv W tf1" -.p W 0 0o° btf - i V Edina West Upper Division Edina, Minnesota $? £'$ Volume 2,1974 • e o0, ci c o- ■ -V- o- V- “? .V'f4 , »°V'' ° 0 , CCWe . . . Edina West. . . a spectrum of different colors merged into one . . . a rainbow.One rainbow . . . the mass . . . a melting pot of various shades of personalities, sharing the feelings of: frustration, when we just can't understand even though we've racked our brains and tried our hardest, pride and uniqueness in being a separate new school for the first real year, boredom in sitting through a lecture during sixth hour, apathy that cries out from empty bleachers at a varsity soccer game, bursting with happiness because someone understands. being in a rut of conformity, having to follow the unwritten rules of Edina West, security and belonging of being part of the whole. 45Sharing feelings in our own special ways and times . . . but knowing they are felt by everyone.8 rr;q oucfL -{j ynjCcutXuxx i yrnyyy lj cwrvoCX)X aX T z sixrAsWu . i x. 9«Ajl us- ojgcl . l£ j 2 cu ( (AsXJi XcuU , Ao QzA Ax XAsuu 0 (£X 'C 0X9 r f i . - - 7 ' e ozy juxnj QAsixoJb 9- A w '■ ."£ . v: v %frp py'r rtCr’pfa yy ■V' $ ' V T «g It's fine to be red or blue but isn't it great to be our own shade of red or blue. 1213A rainbow of celebrating sr ami w belonging 38 competing 8F«V »l • i •Ml V 'lU = D v £jEdina-West's first "Homecoming'' was the "cat's meow" for those who participated in the week's festivities. Rainy weather on Monday did not postpone the first event of the woek which left the Senior Women's Varsity victorious over the Junior Girls in their Powder-Puff football game. The Coronation ceremony was held Thursday evening before a large crowd which anxiously awaited the crowning of the new king and queen. Homecoming Friday afternoon's pepfest. emceed by the Marx Brothers (alias Tim Streeter and John Boblett). was highlighted by the skits performed by the Thespians and a dance done by the Cougarettes in Roaring Twenties style. The pre-game parade consisted of our marching band and several floats including Latin Club’s entry. Mt. Vesuvi-West. which took first place in the float competition. Following the parade. Edina-West's football team went on to "pound-the-hill-out of Mound" as the homecoming slogan predicted, with a final score of 32-0. The grand finale of the week was the dance which was a flashback to the days of the Charleston, raccoon coats, gangsters, and flappers. The crowd at the Homecoming dance dressed in Twenties attire, takes a break from the swing of the Charleston by watching a vintage Mae West movie. Mary Mahoney and Ann Wagner depict cheerleaders in one of the skits put on by the Thespians at the Homecoming pepfest. The ingenious sophomore float, which won second place in float competition. depicts a hungry cougar devouring a Mounds bar. Sophomores contributed both hard work and original ideas to make their float a success. 18 HOMECOMING a aP- JL- Debbie Reich and Tucker Boyd get ready to swino L r®St of ITIV life beat of Gene White and Friends." ° ' e KA’I «-i Mike Flynn (12) bsZ. O'lr - 9k6-py ° jju, of - olk a . slc. « =»». Put into it rea I ly got something 0ut of !f' ''ll remember it for the rest of my |jfe •• Eikonberg illustrates the flap-por style at the 20 s dance. halftime show includes royalty waving to the crowds, with Queen Carol Hansen and King Rob Little riding by in a red 1920 s Mor. Bonz convertible. HOMECOMING 19"It was depressing to see such a beautiful week come to an end. Each person on the court was special to me and I love every one of them.” Anne Reynolds (12) As the Coronation begins. Jan Swetman Rob Little smiles as Nancy Ringham places the crown sings West's Alma Mater. on an overwhelmed Carol Hansen. 1973-74 HOMECOMING COURT — L. Houns. J. Hannah, D. Dornseif. H. Huobschor. J. Grinnoll, A. Reynold . S. Beese. N. Book, S. Rico, R. Andrues, C. Hansen: Queen. R. Litilo: King, K. Robertson, R. 8ecker J. Nossot. M. Flynn, D. Dugan R. Boyd. S. Juhl, S. Fuller. 20 HOMECOMINGPerched on the back of a convertible. Royal Court members Randy Becker. Kim Robertson. Rosemary Andrues. and Steve Rice wave to their enthusiastic friends and families during halftime at the Homecoming Parade. As if in a dream, twenty seniors were cast into the limelight, caught up in the midst of high spirits and emotion. Rehearsing walking with the spotlights, starting left foot first, and sitting with Dave Dornseif: collapsing chairs, eating huge amounts, getting a 200 at Farrell's, buzzing around in Steve Beese's dune buggy, practicing curtsies and bows, dinner at Lord Fletcher's, taking home movies at Mike Flynn's and brunch at Randy Boyd's with green and gold eggs were all a part of homecoming week for the twenty royal court members. Following Coronation practice. Sue Juhl. Anne Reynolds. Joan Nesset. and Carol Hansen devour the goodies while at a pizza party at Diane Dugan's. Pondering over what to order when the Homecoming Court went to Farrell's for lunch. Sue Juhl looks on as Steve Boese makes a suggestion. Homecoming si? There was the thrill of being the stars of the homecoming parade, waving to the crowd. The anxiety of waiting forever, the surprise of how soon events were over, feeling lucky, petrified and then happy as they rushed to congratulate the newly crowned Queen Carol and King Rob. "Homecoming made me realize how lucky I am. I've been blessed with so much. I wish I could share all that has been given me with everyone else." Carol Hansen (Queen) Then came the pain of returning to reality with the knowledge that being together and growing closer was what made being a court member truly worthwhile. HOMECOMING 21SWEETHEART COURT — J. Bie. D. Bell. P. Borg. B. Craig. S. Hauser. J. Reimann. J. Mellang. T. Valentine. P. Larson. Queen: A. Karos. C. Kim. S. Chapman. J. Sonnesyn. W. Leupold. L. Fisher. T. Remington. J. McCoy. S. Thode. A kiss from West's first sweethoart queen. Paula Larson, was to be the reward for the winner of the button contest. Todd Gunderson, and John Hagen were the top contenders who collected the most buttons from girls who spoke to them. In addition to the coronation pepfest. a Valentine booth sponsored by Student Council was open for mysterious love notes. Girls asked their sweethearts to the semi-formal dance concluding a successful week of activities. The dance, held in West's cafeteria was dominated by West couples though planned for both Edina high schools. " r Sweetheart Pepfests Despite the enthusiastic display of spirit from the Cougarettes. cheerleaders, and bandees at pepfests. the "pep'' part was missing. To the disappointment expressed by many students sophomore jokes were banned. The administration claimed that they were offensive to the underclassmen and demoralizing school spirit. Actually many students felt that these jokes heightened rather than lowered school spirit. For fear of losing valuable class time, pepfests were changed from sixth hour to between first and second hour, omitting snack breaks. Couples Rob Walker. Leslie Capra. Vince Barrett. Mary Porter. Kathy Deasy. and Mike Flynn take a break from dancing at the Sweetheart dance. John Hagen's creativity does not make up for the hustling ability of Todd Gunderson who beat Hagen by 28 buttons in the Sweetheart button contest. 22 SWEETHEARTDospite the fact that pepfests are on the decline, cheerleaders Martha McEnary and Leslie Dekko try to instill some school spirit into a generally apathetic crowd by leading them in the "Cougar Fight Song. cheerleading abilities. Julie Groth dis-hidden talents as she plays the flute. The highlight of the pepfest is the Cougar-ettes' dance to "Hey Look Me Over." “There's got to be something done to arouse more interest in students at pepfests.’’ Sue Mogck (10) PEPFESTS 23“I drove because my date didn’t have her license and it was too snowy for the other girls to drive." Steve McCoy (11) Edina East's Li'I Abner. Bob Frawley. accepts his gift from Beckie Smith. Dressed in hillbilly outfits. Pete Rose and Kyle McNeil dance to the music of "Scepter." Mike Bonoff and Leslie Casciaro bashfully receive gifts after being crowned Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae from a court of ten at the annual Sadie Hawkins dance. The dance was a joint project of East's and West's F.B.L.E. organizations. 24 SADIE HAWKINSScepter, one of the Twin Cities most popular bands, provided good vibrations for the girls and their dates to really "groove" on. $ 5 Marriages were performed for the benefit of all eager young girls and reluctant guys. Once again. Edina West's determined gals began their search for unenthusiastic guys to drag to the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. Their determination moy not have proved itself because the dance received a dwindling turn out. despite East's combined effort. Many girls however, did take advantage of the opportunity to ask their prospective guys out to dinner, in case the occasion would never arise. Anchor Inn and Lincoln Del were popular spots to which girls took their dates. First I wont to the basketball game because my date was playing and then we went to the dance." mentioned Patty Borg. Sadie Hawkin °Hy Hatch. East's Sadie coordinator, initiates a round of applause for the winners of the st costume awards. Greg Snow and Cathy Cherne. At tho dance couples wore hillbilly outfits and went barefoot. Freckle-faced, toothless girls persisted on getting hitched by Marryin' Sam and then having their pictures taken. Several seniors from both East and West were nominated as finalists for Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae. Crowned for West were Leslie Casciaro and Mike Bonoff. East s Li I Abner and Daisy Mae were Bob Frawley and Judy Brown. Couples danced to rock end bubblegum performed by Scepter. F.B.L.E. members. who sponsor the occasion every year, were somewhat disappointed with the turnout but overall the event proved to be a break from the usual. SADIE HAWKINS 25The concert band, its members chosen after tryouts in the fall, labored many days and neglected hours of homework to present Edina West's Second Annual Pop Concert. According to band members, a total of ninety-four hours was spent in preparing this year's musical which featured selections from "South Pacific." Their efforts were rewarded, however, on opening night, when director Ed Melic-har finally smiled, Mrs. Hansen (who choreographed the show) cried, and the audience gave them a standing ovation. Musically, the highlight of the concert was the selection Festival at Bagdad." by Rimsky-Korsakoff. But the favorites of the students who attended one of the five sellout performances ranged from the piece "Honey Bun, where (George Klus was dressed up like a girl, to the skit featuring Colonel Bogey and the Naval Cadettes. The enthusiastic bandies' started a new Pop Concert tradition by ending the musical performance with the song "On the Mall" again this year. As always, Pops West was the culmination of each band member's supreme effort to put on a spectacular show — and they succeeded! Karen Erickson leads her fellow officers in exercise to the tune of "Cockeyed Optimist" in an attempt to be more attractive to the men. Ginny Robinson as Ensign Nellie Forbush sings to her "honeybun." George Klus, in the camp’s unusual variety show staged by the ensign. 26 POP CONCERT Patty Arteel as Bloody Mary is a favorite subject of the teasing of American servicemen living in the south pacific. jGJLi 'sLoJiy j Jb±vr 0 V C - - O jCl sO y xto jOJU UJjfoy 'O U U vCO VL UXM J CjGULLjQ (UP L rfa pJZ pSl CXJJLr XXV nxxczj -f J2 C-tCXJLClj syjyjJ ojbju tr U,yb oo TriMjCjb UJ-tC ?ruL7 'WyuJLy 3te n vcCccxytcb - AoC v-j 0 r» A . . CL -ci J vcu nJ ' qJXu 0 V iyv rw-C t ru - uje L, Gail Johnson as Nellie proclaims her new found love for French planter Emil DeBecque in the number "Wonderful Guy" as her friends share her happiness by dancing along. “One of the most entertaining things about Pops was the pictures in the boys’ dressing room.” Dave Magnuson (11) The second annual Pops West ended in a romantic grand finale featuring Greg Junko and Nancy Jepson singing Some Enchanted Eve ning backed by the entire cast and a back-up band. The number brought a peak to an evening of musice enioymen POP CONCERT 27Cookies and drinks are served to tho audience cafe style at the concert, attracting many hungry music lovers. Scott "Ace" Fuller and Jim "Highbrow" Grinnell bop to the music of the 50's with Sammy Pleat and the Band with the Beat. Violins tuned, standlights on. the curtains opened, and then, the downbeat. Thus began a nostalgic journey through the world of music presented by the Edina West Orchestra. The second annual Cafe Concert. Sentimental Journey, was given November 16 and 17 in the lower gymnasium. The orchestra carried the audience through the different time periods of music, from the I920's up to the I970's in a cafe atmosphere. The concert included its theme. "Sentimental Journey." a World War II medley. "Over There." and "Deep Purple which gave the audience a chance to fox trot. It also included favorites such as. "Over the Rainbow" and "Killing Me Softly." With a sellout crowd both nights, the orchestra possessed an enthusiasm that was not present before. Cafe Concert One of the highlights of the concert was the fifties band. "Sammy Pleat and the Band with the Beat." The audience clapped and screamed to the tunes of "Blue Suede Shoes" and "Teen Angel." The concert was concluded with a standing ovation, rewarding the orchestra members for their efforts in staging such an excellent concert. Jeff Anderson, whose responsibility it is to keep the orchestra at the right tempo, keeps one watchful eye on the director. 28 CAFE CONCERT x V M«r Uevt, fk 4- e t FsVcoe.1 mr. s »V u vu't KaV Vi«.if«4 |, mK. ,v w»ble Uftone- (vn The audience gets in the mood' dancing to music played by the Red Carpet Swing Band. The best part about the Cafe Concert was when some of the audience got up and danced. They were really great!" Melonee Levine (11) ng the orchestra through the il Journey." Karen Rasmussen. Nancy Vining. and Jan Oberg journey back to World War II days and dance to Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy. CAFE CONCERT 29While sitting in the Bizzarenski cabbage pafph. a "cabbage" speaks to Rick Mueller, and he ponders stabbing them when they refuse to speak up. Jan Snyder, as Christina, soothes the cabbages after Jeremy has scared them. It happened some time back that Edina-West players gathered together in anticipation of a new musical improv show. After many weary days and nights they arrived at a town in the days of King Arthur. The troup swiftly set up comp and began writing music, improving and building the story of life in this town. Residing here wore guards, a very bizzare family, the townsfolk and their King and Princess. Then one day a family of minstrels ventured forth bringing in their wake great confusion to the town already laden with troubles, and a boy. Jeremy, who fell in love with Christina, a peasant. By and by a priest arrived with ideas for a grand celebration to solve the people s woes. What if...?" In town Jeremy and the princess discovered the power of giving and understanding. Readily the effects of this newfound knowledge appeared when Jeremy and Christina knew alas they might separate to make each other happy: and the princess and king found a new relationship realizing that they each can be right. The minstrels who heretofore were enemies find they can coexist and the town rejoices, singing, dancing. and making merry at the celebration. Some things changed, others remained the same but all things are not what they seem to be. Who knows, someday maybe mutes will talk. Stuffing their faces with mashed potatoes, the Bizzarenski family discusses Christina's relationship with Jeremy, the Minstrel, at dinner. Rookie guards Mike O'Shaugnessy and Rick Howe are shown by veterans Len Marti and Don LeBaron that they have a lot to learn in the life of being a guard. 30 'WHAT IF. . .?'•Scott Thodo as William, sings "Dreamworld, trying to convey to Jeremy that there will always be conflicts among people. Scott Warded. Barry Marks. Jon Sinclair. Steve Kaeppel. Guy Shelley and Pete Mathison practice an act for their show. In the finale the entire cast makes a toast of respect for all people regardless of social prejudices, before returning to their theme song. ' Saturday Confusion. ‘‘I learned what it meant to be there when you had to be and not when you really were.’’ Scott Wardell (12) WHAT IF. . .?" Rick Mueller. Jan Snyder. Gaye Levitt. Randy Boyd. Mike Bonoff. Peter Mathison. Guy Shelley. Don LeBaron. Chris Erickson. Rick Howe. Leonard Marti. Mike O'Shaug-nessy. Tom Hartmann. Kevin McCarthy, Lance Ihinger. Scott Thode. Barry Marks. Scott Wardell. Steve Kaeppel. Anne Wagner. Ann Hines. Marnie Lilja. Nancy Benson. Nancy Quinn. Nancy Vining. Mary Brennan. Linda Anderson. John Sinclair, Gari Hayden. David Beardsley. Sue Sieve. Nancy Smith. Bob Cooper. Terri Tautges. Craig Priebe, Tammy Thompson. Linda Trimmer. Cathy Poehler. Shelly Johnson. Margo Haeny. Dick Sullivan. Mimi Kendall. Lyn Nelson. Dan Kelly. Jim Brandeberry. Vicki Ramon. Jon Victorsen. Tim Anderson, Scott Aldridge. Mary Pat Jones. Brad VanGorder. Pat Remole. WHAT IF. . . ? 31Rumpelstiltskin" Rumpelstiltskin................Jon Victorsen Princess.......................Nancy Carlson King.....................................Don LeBaron Stanley................................Chris Erickson Prince..........................Craig Priebe Mother Earth...........................Vicki Lesman Father Earth...........................Kevin Streeter Miller....................Jim Brandeberry Miller's Wife.........................Cricky Versen Guards — Dave Beardsley. Joan Hall. Lance Ihinger. Dave Lindberg. Kevin McCarthy. Rick Mueller Ladies-in-waiting — Debbie Demes. Mary Pat Jones. Gaye Levitt. Mary Mahoney. Linda Podany. Nancy Quinn Children — Linda Anderson. Terri Bonoff. Pete Mathison. Bruce Mueller. Laurie Stotts. Jim Stotts Student Director..............Mary Brennan Director........................Larry Stotts “During the show one kid was so scared of me he ran out of the auditorium and wouldn't come back in." Jon Victorsen (11) The frustrated miller, played by Jim Brandeberry. repeatedly attempts to quiet his bickering children, but his attempts are futile because the children talk back and refuse to listen. The miller's daughter. Nancy Carlson, is horrified to learn she must spin straw into gold. 32 RUMPELSTILTSKINConcert Choir’s fall offering P.S.." was conducted in an informal atmosphere. The highlight of the Holiday Vocal Festival" was when mass choir, students in grades 7-12 sang the Hallelujah Chorus with the orchestra's accompaniment. Chosen for the honor of performing the traditional solo. Patty Borg sings Silent Night in the caroling sequence of the Christmas concert as John Sinclair hums in harmony. Combining the classical fairy tale with the more modern ideas of many students, the fall play. Rumpelstiltskin. was performed in the Leo J. Ficlc auditorium. Improv sessions held after school origi-nated the play. With the help of the Thespians. Larry Stotts chose the members of the cast. From there, the players worked feverishly to form a spectacular showing, stopping at only rare intervals to take breaks at Jerry's Coffee Shop. They were rewarded with six successful showings of Rumpelstiltskin. This play, though directed toward little children, was found to be entertaining to all who attended the performances. An idea inspired by Bill Hughes, choir director, was a commentary concert that combined poetry with music, hence P.S. Although P.S. had no particular theme, many of the selections dealt with man and his environment. After attending P.S.. the audience was to be left with an afterthought as implied by the name of the con-■ rt. The Christmas season was sparked off by the concert performed by three different choirs. The most inspirational feature of the concert was Hallolujah Chorus" from Handel's "Messiah" sung by mass choir. CHOIR CONCERTS 33« There are a variety of reasons why students work, however the main reason is money. Many are saving for college careers or traveling plans, others use their pay for the expenses of extra-curricular activities. The major non-economic reason for working seems to be the contact a job provides with people outside of a student's own environment. Those people who do work feel that a job provides them with experience for the future in working with people, taking orders and accomplishing a task once it is begun. Some people feel their work is no more than that of a machine. But a privileged number of high school students work at jobs which are personally satisfying. Often such jobs provide a creative outlet such as teaching an exceptionally talented music student. Many students who work discover that they are too busy with school related activities to handle the time requirements of a job. During the school year homework and extra-curricular activities leave little time to spare, and those with jobs often cannot budget their time to cover everything they must do. Since it is therefore necessary to establish priorities and give something up. students often have no choice but to quit. Everyone knows a pizza needs lots of care and attention, and Steve Kaepple provides all of this and more as a chef at Jake's Pizza. Barbie Petersen, a waitress at Byerly's. just can't keep her eyes off the busboys. 34 JOBS Pleasing the customer is important, and Heidi Huebscher as a salesperson in Midwest Trouser, finds looking for sizes part of this task.Mary Kaisler finds a break from routine when friends drop by Fannie May. Super America man Mai Peterson has many duties including wiping windshields. "One of the funniest things about working at Jake’s pizza was listening to the stories the kids would tell me that weren’t old enough to buy beer." Nancy Quinn (12) Edina West lost art teacher Bruce Larson to Southdale Ford last fall, where he now spends time showing and demonstrating cars. Lynn Jones is employed by Olson Brothers' Drug Store where she operates the cash register swiftly and efficiently. JOBS 35UN£ To discourage students from driving, an example about oil usage is displayed. The streetlights glow a hazy blue. The air is cold and still. The moon is shining full and new. At the bus stop in the morning chill. We start each morning in the dark: It's the government's new rule To keep us on Daylight Savings time, In order to save the fuel. The temperature’s low. I button my sweater And hope this saves some gas. I shiver and shake and watch the sun rise As I walk to my first hour class. Energy Crisis After school and then to practice. It's finally five o'clock. Since they cancelled this bus I must decide: Wait forty-five minutes or walk. The careless wind blows powdered snow In my face and buffets the trees. I secretly wonder if Mr. Gulf Is spending winter in the South Seas. I think of the day I chewed my nails. And wondered if I'd survive A ten minute test to get my license. And now it's too costly to drive. Through all the sacrifice we make And the care we take, we'll see That our land and air and resources Will be preserved for progeny. One disadvantage of the new daylight savings law passed was that students were forced to catch their busses or walk to school in the dark. To make the Edina students more aware of the energy crisis. Heidi Huebscher and Julie Anderson set up a booth in the commons for an American Studies project. 36 ENERGY CRIS.oDiscovering their gas tank has been siphoned, seniors Bonnie MacNaughton. Joan Nesset. and Joy Yackel are forced to push their way to the nearest gas station. “The energy crisis will make me rich because I plan to find a solution.” Joan Hall (12) vas prices once considered Jane Mellang creates an imaginative display in the commons’ showcase illustrating helpful hints for Ngh are now a good buy. saving energy as part of her American Studies project. ENERGY CRISIS 37belonging’ WU Ak CL-4 JJLbLL , m M- £ v) $ Vc m 4AAor s7r — Mnosn."Now girfs get to work. Windigo is no time for jokes." Jayne Sonnesyn. "I can't. I have to . . . pick up my sister in St. Paul." John Pistner. "Oh. I don't believe those photographers!" Gari Hayden. "I just don't get it. I can write other people's captions but I can't write my own." Debbie Neuger. "The most memorable part of the year, was spending my life time savings on animal crackers." Nancy Vining. "Ogle? . . . oogle?? Well anyway, it’s a verb or something," Greta Swendseid. "Yeah, a cemetery." John Raskind. "You guys, does anyone know who this zero is?" Linda Fox. "I used to be good on the staff, but it all kinda went downhill." Nancy Hayhoe. "You know. I really like my studds. . . . they help me think," Wendy Chalgren. "If nothing else, Windigo deadlines are a good time to eat." Patty Borg. "Only organizations are organized. The other sections are pretty depressing." Marilyn Selwold. advisor. "Oh-oh. I’m so sorry?" it's all my fault," Debbie Neuger. "How does this sound — she walks in the frigidly cold Weather?" Greta Swendseid. "My own birthday's coming up. and I refuse to bake my own cake." Sue "Betty Crocker" Findell. "Man. I'd never do this again!" Anne Reynolds. "Now I know how Hitler felt." Cathy Poehler. WINDIGO— FRONT ROW — K. Rogers D. Dugan. 8. Wallin, A. Reynold . J. Sonnesyn, L. Fo«. P. Plafov. G. Findell. ROW TWO — M. Bolick. C. Smith. R. Boyd, J. McCoy. P. Alpuerto, W. Chalgren. D. Thompson. ROW THREE —G. Swendseid. A. Robert . P. Borg. J. Raskind. 6. Neuger. C. Poehler. J. Hunt. S. Findoll. C. Kim. ROW FOUR — S. Bunker. T. Dale. N. Hayhoe. B. Crawford. MISSING — C- Anderson, L. Cherne. B. Croig, N. Deeds. B. Denison. M. Goodyear, G. Hayden. B. Hobson. M. Kelley. G. Levitt. J. Melleng. A. Peck-ham, J. Pistner. N. Vining. Striving to balance creativity and accuracy. Cyndy Smith proofreads her copy. Having just returned from McDonald's during a Saturday Organizations deadline, junior Ann Roberts finishes cropping pictures on the Thespian page. 40 WINDIGOMike Kelley and Anne Reynolds discuss possibilities for photos on the division pages. Barely taking time to snuff the candles first. Jayne Sonnesyn prepares to devour her cake. “What the! @ !@! do you people think I am — Fotomat?’’ John Raskind (photographer) Working late at night. John Raskind cleans neg- Co-editors Cathy Poehler and Anne Reynolds celebrate tho completion of their first at ves before printing them in his darkroom. deadline at the staff Halloween party, "yodeler" style. WINDIGO 41 9" r V .°£ vv o v rOV Zephyrus has be rr»mo n r»nrt at mo come a part of me, I can’t escape it. I don’t even measure time by weeks anymore, but by issues.’’ Kathi Blomquist (12) Nimble-fingered Cathy Baker can often be found alone typing up a current news article. Patty Kim contemplates a new possibility for a feature story, expressed at an ideas meeting of the Zephyrus editorial board. The eight member board consists of experienced junior and senior staffers. 7FPHYRIl ffOMT POW u Hummel L. Keider. C. Baker. R. Holbrook. P. Wehrwein. ROW TWO — 0. Hellekson. S. Aungst. J. Raskind. S. Bunker. L. Johnson. S. Johnson S Carbon L Wray B Craig BACK ROW — L. Deveny. B. Ross. P. Kim. D. Atchison, J. Rutishauser. J. Sour. B. Pincut, K. Bennett, K. Blomquist. A. High. R. Sea berg. 42 ZEPHYRUSAdvisor Kathy Otto conducts business by phone while juniors Cathy Baker and Laura Kaisler discuss editorial responsibilities and gossip about weekend plans. Zephyrus editor-in-chief Kathi Blomquist and managing editor Jenny Sour put their heads together on a story idea for the magazine. Jeff Rutishauser figures his score in a sixth hour inter-staff cribbage game. A daily homeroom and sixth hour study may seem sufficient time to create a newsmagazine to students not involved in journalism. Yet a glimpse in C-210 after school would have quickly disproved the idea, for Zephyri were frequently found frantically working to meet deadlines every two weeks. The main goal of Edina-West's newsmagazine. Zephyrus. was to produce the most informative publication possible to the student body, and to create an outlet with fun for the staff at the same time. This meant putting activities aside and taking on the responsibilities that went along with the job. Zephyrus Like many other organizations the long line of work was occasionally broken by fun-filled parties. Zephyrus' traditional Christmas food orgy. Valentine party, and spring banquet marked the holiday seasons. Breakfasts and stuffing parties, the latter where they stuff inserts, were held just before the distribution of an issue. Celebrating the birthdays of the twenty-nine staff members also became a formality. Zephyrus handled controversial topics intelligently and allowed the opinion of the student to be expressed freely. This, in turn, was one of the many things that made this year's newsmagazine so successful. ZEPHYRUS 43Jane Mobarry and Ann Graupner illustrate the proper use of a Calliope submissions box. Calliope s af; members work on a wall-sized poster to publicize and encourage student-, to submit their written and artistic work to the magazine. The majority of the original Calliope crew graduated in 1973 so this year's staff brought in new people and ideas. Calliope members spent the first couple months of the school year trying to educate innocent sophomores on the true pronunciation of the name. Senior P.A. announcers however, continued to mispronounce it as "Cally-ope." Clever posters covered the walls in December encouraging students to order a Calliope and buy a box of "animal crackers" to further cover the publication expenses. After Christmas, posters again appeared. This time they urged students to submit creative writing, music or art work to be published in Calliope. Calliope The major function of the literary art magazine is to give students the opportunity to display their work for others to see and enjoy. All entries had to be submitted by February 1st. Each entry was numbered and the student's name was removed for judging. After all the submissions were viewed by the staff and a group of teachers, the best work was chosen for publication. A combination of dedicated staffers and cooperative students led to the success of the second annual Calliope. Spectators at the Homecoming football game are amazed by the sight of a red and gold circus calliope complete with clowns and kazoo music. CALLIOPECALLIOPE — FRONT ROW — L. Hawkinj. A. Graupnar. P. Alpvarto. J. Martinson. ROW TWO — L. Wakafiald, A. Packham (co-ad.). J. Mobarry (co-ad.). C. Pouliot. S. Mogck. ROW THREE — J. Hunt. D. McDonald. J. Tambornino. P. Artaal. T. Remington. MISSING—J. Sinclair. “The feelings conveyed in the submissions made us aware of the different attitudes present at West.” Jane Martinson (12) A regular Thursday staff meeting gives Patti Arteel a chance to express her views. , N • kt Calliope's fund-raising garage sale. Judy tunt helps a customer find the items she needs. Cf ' s .JP” i V r v o 0 b OfC • cr V- S 4SMark Christoffersen speaks out at the Latin Club election. “Our incentive to beat the Latins provoked new enthusiasm.” Linda Wray (12) LATIN CLUB OFFICERS — LYING DOWN — G. Moffat. ROW TWO — M. Barklay. M. Kaitler. 8. Hanten G. Purdy. ROW THREE —J. Jacoby. M. Pnca. S. Sommert. C. Kim, J. Rutithautar. S. Hald. MISSING — D. Carlton. M. Heilig. P. Wahrwoin. B. Wrona. Carrying the Latin Club insignia, seniors Sue Sommers. Jackie Babineau. and Mary Price precede their float in the Homecoming Parade. Goddesses Carol Kim and Carol Hansen use their divine influence to satisfy their desires at the spring slave auction. 46 LATIN CLUBGERMAN CLUB — FRONT ROW — I. Bailey. 0. Hwtarmon, R. Johnion. S. Valo. C. Baler. B. Wiliam. J. Riggla. ROW TWO — S. Fuller, T. Uhlernann. M. McDonnell. ROW THREE — L. Boyum. S. Cleveland. S. McCarthy. L. Wray. K. Wijeman. T. Anderton. J. Vaaler. ROW FOUR — S. Magck. J. Buchwald. L. Knab. C. Freerlt. J. Kmlth. S. Kaeppel. ROW FIVE — M. Kelley. N. Sullivan. P. Did . S. Connor. B. Parry. H. Wagerlo. K. McCarthy. ROW SIX — P. Thayer, D. Eifrig. D. Carlson. S. Remole. M. Hidy. J. Iwon, G. EMI . B. Pool. STANDING — G. Harding. J- Althoff. S. Berglin. D. R.dge. C. Bell. S. Bascom. T. Devrie . J. Churchill. he German Club Oktoberfest provides an evening of entertainment and dance for Ihuck Nolte and all other language students with the Edelweiss Dancers of St. Paul. e competition and rivalry of the traditional Latin-German War Games is shown on the ces of Carol Baker and Patsy Tucker as they clear the way for a teammate. Latin club broke with tradition this year by electing for the first time a female Pontifex Maxima (president). The election between the Marx Brothers and Godmother parties was nearly a tie but the latter won out offering changes for the old system. This year, the first year students were involved in everything, and sophomores and juniors held offices which means more experience for future years. Two traditions were carried on this year in the triumphs of the Latin Homecoming float and victory in the Ger-man-Latin war games. The new mascot. Snoopius. now shares a place of honor next to the trophies. Latin Club German Club German club members overthrew their government and reconstructed it into a parliamentary type system in grades seven through twelve. Officers felt that typical club activities did not interest people any longer. A good example is the Oktoberfest, which although being fun for those who came, was poorly attended. Members felt the main interest in the club was the competition between the Germans and the Latins. There are plans to build the club for the future to give younger students a means to have fun while learning about the German language and culture. GERMAN CLUB 47“A lot of planning went into the Holiday Party, and a lot of good came out.’’ Cindy Poxon (11) Leigh Deveny eagerly takes part in an apple-bobbing relay at the Spanish Club Halloween party. At the homecoming pepfest Jill Wicks proudly displays the junior class spirit chain SPANISH CLUB— FRONT ROW —J. Griswold. C. Erickson, S. Norud. V. Ramon. D. Hansan. D. Devany. S. Stick !. J. Fontaine. L. Werneko S. Goodman M. Jonas Stuart. E. Lindbargh. ROW TWO — C. Bang. L. Ricciordolli. J. Brinkman: odvisor. C. Poxon. L. Oavony. T. Gibbs. P. Tabor. B. Olson. K. K.risov T. Gunderson. S. Petersen M. Rxeszut. M. Tool. BACK ROW — D. Denison: chairman. L. Herring. 48 SPANISH CLUBrench Club members adjust to the foreign atmosphere of the Chateau de Paris as they nalce a toast to each other. THE FRENCH CONNECTION — French Club officers. Barb Sherman: vice-president. Fritz Reid: president. Beth Collins: secretary-treasurer. Different aspects of the latin-Ameri-can. Mexican and Spanish cultures were frequently explored through many of the activities performed by the Spanish Club. Due to lack of time, the Homecoming spirit chain was the club's replacement for a float. This enabled them to become involved in Homecoming week and to generate some school spirit. The thirty dollars earned from the activity was donated to the AFS club. A Halloween party. Christmas party, dinner at a Mexican restaurant, and a spring fund raiser were successful with the help of Judy Brinkman, club advisor. Spanish Club rerich dlub Students studying the French language were automatically members of French Club. An effective procedure used again this year was to encourage an unlimited number of students as members without obligation to attend any meetings. These meetings included activities such as roller skating, a dinner at Chateau de Paris, and an all language holiday party at Christmas. On top of this the two advisors. Ann Petri and Heidi Gustafson, went out of their way to plan a successful French trip. The French Club was one of the better ways to awaken interest and provide unity among the French students of Edina West. FRENCH CLUB 49Director, Tom Amundson touches up Cricky Versen's make-up before the performance. The District 19 Drama Festival replaced the traditional state play competition which had been held in the past. Lake Conference schools performed in the festival instead of competing. Edina West participated in the festival by performing the one act play. "Pigeons." directed by Tom Amundson. The play, consisting of three characters, was about the attempt two. slightly insane women made to confront a type of woman they had previously avoided. They then manipulated her by using fear, until she was completely under their control. Cricky Versen played the boisterous. Brooklyn woman who was pursued by Candy Subby. in the role of the prim, middle-aged lady and Diane Hellekson. as a sophisticated. elderly woman. The Thespians are a group of students who have accumulated thirteen points or more for their participation in school plays. Points are earned by performing, directing, or working on the stage crews. In addition to acting. Thespian members attend plays performed by amateurs and professionals to learn more about the theater. The highlight is a banquet held at the end of the year with a special awards ceremony, at which trophies are presented. In a fit of anger. Cricky Versen. as a domineering. Brooklyn woman, accuses the prudish and timid. Candy Subby of following her around. Diane Hellekson. portraying a sophisticated lady, commands Cricky Versen and Candy Subby to imitate pigeons while singing My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean." 50 "PIGEONS"Larry Stotts, the head toad, directs his Thesp's land others at a play rehearsal. Rick Mueller moves into a pensive state as he attempts to create his new role. “I’ve never had a greater mom!!! XXXO — Uncle Ralphy' Rick Mueller (12) IaTIONAL THESPIANS - FRONT ROW A Wegnar V. Waist, J. Hall. J. Victorian. G. LaviM. ROW TWO L- D. loBaron. B. Marti R. Muollor. M. Haony. G. Thwing 0. Boardsloy. ROW THREE — F. Roid. M. Mahoney. S. Iseppa! P. Mathnon. C. Friction. J. R-andabcrry. M. Brennan. BACK ROW C. Vorson. J. Snydor. After dosing night. Gaye Levitt listens to a recording of the musical. NATIONAL THESPIANS SIJUNIOR VARSITY DEBATE — Mark Davis. Rob Holbrook. Erick Hagstrom, Tom Seasly. Patty Coffey. Meg Durkin. Liz Elston MISSING — Sue Held. Jon Althoff, Mike Chiesa. Dave Harding, Mercedes Miles. Roger Rosche. and Chris Ross. The Edina West Jaw-cks is an organization of debaters that are involved in extensive verbal gymnastics. Debate provides an opportunity for students to develop basic skills in speech and research, improve self expression and to build new relationships. The debate topic for consideration this year was the facets of welfare financing. The research for argumentation began this summer, and several members participated in workshops in order to acquire additional knowledge of the welfare resolution and of debating skills. Debate An important part of debate is the time that must be spent in becoming very familiar with the topic. Each team member usually spends at least six hours a week gathering and preparing information. The team placed third in region 5 competition. and came in tenth out of 30 schools in the state tournament. Although they were eliminated in state octafinals. most members felt satisfied with their competitive record. Kevin Lynch and Steve Phillips went on to participate in the National Forensic Tournament placing second behind Richfield, and experiencing their most rewarding meet of the season. During a regional debate tournament at Edina West. Steve Phillips and Jan Oberg make last minute preparations before presenting their arguments to the opposing team. 52 DEBATEUtilizing the resources in the debate corner. Sue Held gathers evidence for her case. “Debate was worthwhile for me. It gave me a chance to develop a style of speaking I wish to have and to communicate with people without boring them." Mike Chiesa (10) Kovin Lynch practicos delivering his arguments effectively in order to convince his opponents. VARSITY DEBATE TEAM — Diane Pansier (advisor). Kevin Lynch, Steve Phillips, David Elston, and Thomas Lindquist (advisor) display their trophies earned this year, indicating their successful season. DEBATE 53STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD — FRONT ROW — S. Fuller. K. Pholpi. H. Worst. T. Potter. A. Moore. BACK ROW — M. Chiese. P. Alpoerto. "How do you help the student body get the things they want when they won't tell you what they are?" This was only one of many problems the 1973-74 Student Council tried to solve. This year's Council, under their president, Kim Phelps, worked hard on a long list of activities throughout the year. Among these were the student exchanges with other schools in which many interested people were able to participate, and the well-organized planning of Homecoming. Students again enjoyed vending machines in the cafeteria, a fifteen minute, morning snack break, and music in the commons due to the efforts of Council members. Student Council Another group of students who sought to establish a formal link of communication between students and the administration was the Student School Board. Meeting every other Monday after school in the Pentagon Office Building, this seven member committee made up of tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders expressed the needs and interests of Edina-West students to the adult School Board. Thanks to these two groups and their advisor Julian Grev. we were able to enjoy many things which may have otherwise been denied. After much deliberation, the council has decided to entrust the counting of Homecom ing button money to treasurer Barry MacNaughton. Advisor Julian Grev and Patty Collins listen attentively as Debbie McDonald and Cindy Smith discuss plans for their Christmas welfare program. 54 STUDENT GOVERNMENTPete Rose tries to emphasize his point as he Mike Bonoff finds it difficult to really wake up f°r addresses other members of his commission. early Monday morning meetings. “I like being part of a group that accomplishes something for the school.” Mary Pat Jones (11) STUDENT COUNCIL — FRONT ROW 8 MacNaughton (traa .). T. Po»t«r (vie pr«.|. 1C. Pf»lp fpces.). K. McN.il ROW TWO — P. CeKnt. M. Jon » D. McDonald. C. Sm.fh. J. Vri|dag. V. Ramon K. Bonnott M. Kelly. ROW THREE J. Ahhoff. M. Wall. F. Wintar, M. Oiata. J. Grav (adv.). MISSING — M. Bonoff. M. Kr.ck lb«'g P. Ro». S. TKode. 55 STUDENT GOVERNMENTanr 3 rrr U JKj c O rrrxjuxD mr»M Jo rrr rr n oftjO c °rrvftA r . . SL drrv® OA(i rviO' C Krr o 3 ClW J- 0 --- O vf) jlty O • . . i H- xcU i sJjL dr $ c}j l 'oO'J-xy ° '6 %SLQ yo J o Sj -rrwir ft T V= c oa aoj QT q ]l cf rprvj .C«A C nrrv twx V) J -W . jcyo cW an ck V®f cjAfl JM, Jpxjt pk Wa 1. QQ .$) c CVy 0x x0 Qj Sid CcxkcJh . VW Okj Jeju du v L-W , V. yyS Q W. p s. £j- ego jo f P S. $ x-v o 0 r jLy JbKo. 1" ( Va MXO JR) “You get to see the hockey games free . . . that’s a v- —— v jpjC joy. Va3. cjxu - SL udtD ' ' C v Jr o rc9 bonus." George Peer (11) Dori Gustafson and other band members provide Despairingly. Lori Swanson, Lynn Frisvold, between period entertainment with "Hawaii Five-O." and Jane Burman await the final buzzer. VARSITY 8AND— FRONT ROW D. Packa. P. Jacoby. P. Fagro. S. MacCarthy. L. Vaux, N. Pillon. L. Koolor J. Nol on. M. Haban. L. Kjome. C. Morgan. K. R evborg. D. Greisor, 8. Hainan. I. Nolson. J. Burman. S. Vaux. K. Eickonbarg. T. Austin. N. Burn . S. Morri . R. Seaberg. ROW TWO — M, Chapman M. Ratollo K. Fox. L. Naljon S. Tengan, M. Flynn. S. Runka. 8. Mahoney. L. Fri v©ld. 8. Schuman. 0. Dunn, L. Lynch. L. Paterton. L. Sweet. M. Chr.tfof erien. T, Spika J. 8urih J. Burjh B. Oiion S. Groon, T. Down . J. Victonen. W. laupold. ROW THREE — L. Smith. M. Stuart. S. Goi . N. Jaiwtod. J. Erlar d on, G. McOuarria. D. F;ere R Byrne J. Wymore. CXcyw Q r jap5r s xD Gej rrr o v- 0 QmySr "5 3 )0-»sOeQj2 sa VARSITY BANDAt the region playoff game. Greg Holmgren, Mitch Hauge. and Bruce Olson ruefully strike up the Hopkins school song as Lindborgh scores anothor goal. After a West goal. John Nielsen signals the band to begin the Cougar fight song. '■Musically, we may not be as good as concert band, but after all. we're out there to have a good time." Nancy Pillen (12). . . lightly, politely, don't blow me out-of the room.” John Nielsen, director. "Those clams are so ridiculous." Shauna MacCarthy (12). "In our winter concert. I had a solo in 'Corral and Shaker Dance' and kept blowing it until the final night." Mark Christoffersen (12). "Mr. Nielsen is the honorary clam." Mark Reynolds (II). "Those dances for Flashbacks' are embarrassing." Dwight Fell-man (12). "The parties we've had are quite strange — kiss the candlestick holder!?' Maureen Haben (I I). JoSnton I, Bd l«y. D. Fallman M. Friob«' j M. Collins. S. Wood, J. Hann. J. Nialtan R. Schibur. B. Rost. J. 'I «li«n (dir.). BACK ROW — T. S rootor G. Peer. T. Solborq. P. JuW. 0. Qwufll. M. Reynolds. J. Aura M. suijo. K. Ulsted L. Eickenberg G. Holmgron B. Johnson. C. 8artz, D. Gustafson. A. Stenoin N. Pearson P vreson. l brsity Band 2E r "Our hockey games for Stanley's Cup Tournament are great competition. So far we've won every one of them, Steve Mark (12). "People seem to have the mistaken idea that concert band rejects go to varsity band but you can have a good band no matter who is in it. I continued with varsity band this year because I roally like it and I tried to help establish traditions to carry on." Tim Streeter, president (12). "Varsity band is slick," Mark Berkley (II). Rehearsals bring out the meekness in me. Maureen Haben (II). "The day Mr. Nielsen was gone. Streeter and I took over, and everyone changed instruments. We didn't get much accomplished but it was really crazy." Steve Mark (12). VARSITY BAND S7 CONCERT BAND - FRONT ROW J. Brown. C. Barn ,. K. Conta,d, I. Schmitt. K. l.M.ro H. Upward N. Coopar C. Jphnwn. P- Ramda R. Andru ■ C Port. V. .NV VAaldon C Hantan G. JoHnson. L. Bakan. ROW TWO — Ed Malichar M Poda. J. McNulty I CUrt L. Hanton C. Convarva P Wr ™. A D Mela an. R. ot crq M Go )h| L. Roger . S. Juhl. L. Bovum. ROW THREE — C. Connolly M. Salovich K. Smith. G. Junko. N. Tanqon D. Magnuton. BACK ROW — J. Swanson. J. ' Anderson. S. Fuller S. Cloy. M. Bolick. B. Mobarry. J. Grinnell. B. Ringham B. Enquisf. r Thor© wore four major points of excite-ment in the concert bandees’ year — Pop Concert, a three day tour in which concerts V K i were played throughout each of the day’s, . U' contest; where individual soloists competed s W", j- ■ A tooC iv for a star rating and the band as a whole sought a four star rating, and the Spring Concert. Joanno Swanson, president of this year's band, stated, The Spring Concert consisted of more challenging music for the i . band than Pop’s music. I think this concert £ . jA was the real test for the band as to whether Pm or no w0 achieved the musical excellence . we were striving for." r - V 1 I, Concert Band Sc - v Vu oUU ,1 Keeping with tradition, Edina West's Concert Band was this year nick-named the "plamfc band opening night of the Pop 'va by their director. Ed Melichar. The •v .f't eason for this was their flexibility. Any U -changes in the tempo or the dynamics of V lAO - Or?e music doomed necessary by Mr. Melic- V ! har were made quickly and easily. To liven up the daily band practices were Mr. Melichar's "edisms" such as: "Don't kick a girlfriend good-bye. kiss her." "Of the band, by the band, and for the CONCERT BAND A . re % T (« yd c u {J- 4 fay Bob Engquist practices one of the pieces for the Concert Band s Christ- I "Tchaikowsky s Symphony Number Four cp ourth Movemont. - L , 1.10 J htv fUfABOC vad 0( OLt c. 4. " ; ‘l n - ,7‘w or 1 FRONT ROW M. Goberud M. Maxtor. G. Robinton. L. Wakafiald G. It r «r. M. Packham. K. Austin. J. Parsons. J. Mallang. S. Young N. Japson. J. Frederick. ROW TWO — T. Huppert. J. Jach.mowicsz. S. Convene H. Wurjt. S. Moqu-st. I. Smith. K. Erickson F. Winter. D. CoHson. G. Klus. P. Arteel 8. Sherman. ROW THREE — P. Granqaard. J. Siglar. S. Nalson. L. Moquist, J. Schlueter. M. Hidy. 8. Hanson. J. Bob'ett, K. Kirksay. J. Mendenhall, S. Carbon. BACK ROW — T. Boyd. S. Fleming. S. 8ann. W. Voight. D. Reich. L. Chandler. M. Levine, A. Swanson, J. Moberry. C. Lium, B. Moetter. "I quit band in the eighth grade but I decided I wanted to join again, so I took up the clarinet last summer and made concert band. It was worth it.” Patti Arteel (12) Leading football spectators in "The Star Spangled Banner." clarinetists McNulty. Andy Moore, and Linda Nelson play during the pre-game show. MUM a U JLWtds bum 'm-! ei W , t ” V fnWoMU Si cuctLu £01J4 hCUJ-oT? y«m to M, (o Debbie Reich escapes fourth hour band JbMi cpaul. (js-sidH, uafpV -nun50AY RtfflfeRjM Cnnuroc rcr.tW a 'kl-', 'Y if Put' I CONCERT BAND 59"Though practicing is sometimes a pain, I feel it's essential in making the orchestra reach its potential." Karen Rasmusson (11) ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW — L. V«!lek. K. Rowmmon, M. Prlc . K. MocCorthy. ROW TWO — S. Stickal. S. Tar g«n. S. Johnton. C. Hantan. P. Patorton. S. Hrnkar. ROW THREE — L. Wray N. Vimng. M. Ka'nlar. J. Obarg. G. Hantan. ROW FOUR — N. Daad . J. Wingar. D. Arnavik. N. Back ROW FIVE — J. Raskird B. Zabal. K. BvrcKKardt. S. Dalquijf. A. Pater . C. Hailig. J. Bia. E. Sackriion. M. Hail.g. C. Barnet. K. LaMira. J. McNulty. BACK ROW---------1. Andarton. A. Swanjon. M. lev.ne. R. Byrna. N. Tangan. P. Aika- After many hours of practice, the first violinists' section of the Edina West Orchestra rehearses the number. "Killing Me Softly" for their upcoming concert. John Raskind. Kathy Burkhardt. and Joanne Bie practice one of the numbers in which they will participate during a performance by the Edina West Symphony Orchestra. "Sentimental Journey." the concert's theme, marks the second annual Edina West Cafe Concert. 60 ORCHESTRAFRONT ROW — P. Town®. L. Rogort. K. Filreis. S. Moor®. ROW TWO — S. Cord. J. V®ll k. B. Brennan. M. ruck®r. J. Clay. ROW THREE — L. Hadton. G. lHn«r. M. Meaitor L. 8oyum, J. Panonv G. Pollit. T. 8remn®r. N. Bain , S. TKodo. BACK ROW — D. Fellman. S. Bonn. J. Boblatt, S. Homing. Betty Brennan concentrates intensely on her music during a rehearsal. The Edina West Orchestra showed its versatility throughout the year by performing both classical and modern worts of music. The year started with the Cafe Concert "Sentimental Journey" which played to a sellout crowd both nights. The concert brought the group closer together and helped carry the spirit throughout the year. Besides the Cafe Concert, the orchestra was a great asset to the Concert Choir during the Christmas Concert in their interpretation of the "Hallelujah Chorus." Commented Kathy Burckhardt. "Playing the Hallelujah Chorus was a moving experience. It fit in so well with the Christmas season. I hope we can do it again next year." aul Askegaard. orchestra director, coordinates all sections during a number in prepara-on for the fall concert. Graham Pollit. Tim Bremner, Nancy Bains, and Scott Thode study their music and wait patiently while the rest of the orchestra finishes a number for the Cafe Concert. Orchestra The orchestra attended the Invitational Chamber Orchestra Festival at St. Louis Park and received recognition for their outstanding performance. They held a mostly classical concert March 7. Another highlight of the year was their annual tour in the spring. "I was very happy with the varied projects we took part in as an orchestra." remarked Mr. Askegaard. director. The orchestra fulfilled their expectations. appealing to audiences of different musical tastes. ORCHESTRA 61The I 973-74 Concert Choir is comprised of a talented group of students possessing high quality voices and a spectacular ability to harmonize. Tryouts were held in the spring of 73 from which qualified students were selected to be the 73- 74 concert choir members. The sixty-five chosen by Bill Hughes were then placed in sections according to their voice range. For these members, third hour was completely devoted to the art of voice perfecting. The students were compelled to sing selections in quartets to the class for grading purposes. In addition to this, members were required to attend practices held every night, the week before their scheduled concert. Concert Choir Their first concert, P.S., was a social comment on the nature of man. It included a variety of songs about people, ecology, and war, presenting both positive and negative aspects. The Christmas concert's highlight was the breath-taking music of the Hallelujah Chorus from Handel's Messiah. A concert compiled of classical, spiritual, and modern pieces that provided a challenge for the Concert Choir to perform, was Masterworks. Individual talent was emphasized in Current Jam. the spring concert. Conveying an ecological message at the Concert Choir's November "PS" concert. Gary McCracken and Debbie Svanoe duet on "Whose Garden Was This?" Concert Choir continually strives for excellence in their performances, and this requires a great deal of hard work. Third hour every day is spent in vocalizing, learning parts, and finally, polishing the individual pieces. 62 CONCERT CHOIRCONCERT CHOIR — FRONT ROW — W. Hughe (dir.). G. Levitt. L. Nelton. K. Welkor. M. Filipciak. G. McCracken, R. Howe. S. Sailor. B. Craig. K. Anderton. G. Swendte d N. Benton. T. Halieth. J. Hunt. ROW TWO J. Swetman. L. Hawkint. D. Svanoa. J. Blair. L. Bergma nn, P. Divine. J. Tambornino. R. Steubt. S. Young. C. Bornet. K. leMire P. Alpuerto. L. Boyum. L. Boyum. ROW THREE — M. Haeny. E. Grimtby. A. Havprttock. C. Lium. R. Mueller. J. Riggle, K. Fenlaton. P. Smyth, D. Su ivan D. Sullivan. S. Kaeppel. K. Kiter. N. Jepion. D. Atcher. L. Peterson. BACK ROW — L. Barr. K. Otion. K. Koch. K. Knowlot, D. Kelly. J. Sinclair. J. Brandeberry. D. Lee. S. Wardell. B. Markt. B. Rud. B. MacNaughton. S. Johnton, N. Winter. G. Johnton. L. Capra. MISSING — M. Bithop, P. Borg, J. Dolboc. K. Erickton. G. Herding. D. Lindberg. J. Richordion. L. Rogert. K. Streeter. B. VanGorder. The choir radiated Christmas spirit with their Holiday Concert carols. “All the time spent after school and the long hours of preparation for a concert seem worthwhile when the performance reaches a peak.” Judy Hunt (11) CONCERT CHOIR 63Basses. Steve Kaeppel and Paul Smyth, project their voices to perfect the music they are rehearsing. “Madrigals is acting out 500 year old love songs written by some sex-starved eccentric.” Dave Lindberg (12) Lyn Nelson and Margo Haeny concentrate on the direction of Mr. Hughes while singing an old Enc lish madrigal. The group performs music from France. Germany, and Spain and also current pieces. MADRIGALS — FRONT ROW — L sa Boyum, Dove Undborg. Morgo Hoony. Rick Howe. Geye Levitt. Stove Kooppel. Lyn Nelson. BACK ROW — Joe Tambornino Keren Erickson. 8rod VanGorder. Shelly Johnson. Don Lee. Nancy Winter. Ron Steubs. Candy Lium, Paul Smythe. 64 MADRIGALSMadrigals is a select group of sixtoen chosen for their vocal, sight reading and blending ability. They perform secular Renaissance music — the madrigal — and some pop in the spring. Much concentration is involved in controlling technique as well as eye interplay, a traditional part of the madrigal. Chinese fire drills on Highway 100 in costume, a juicy goose (Kaeppel?) and singing at the Jonathan Renaissance Fair are ail cherished memories. Being a part of this group is a broadening experience: achieving the high standards set and exposing the uniqueness of each individual has fired their hearts and unified the group. Tne Girls' Choir captivates the audience with their rendition of Benjamin Brittin's "A Ceremony of Carols" at the holiday vocal concert. GIRLS' CHOIR — FRONT ROW — C. Ohlin. J. Starluon. K. Kolkar. S. Swonion. C. Vanabla, L. Smith. P. Barr, M. Kally. D. Damaa. K. Pause. ROW TWO —-C. Vartan, P. Coffey. L. Kjome. J. Wica. K. Thornbum. L. Johnton. N. Erlandton, S. Cloaveland. 8ACK ROW — L. LeCount, M. Ooavoland. M. Snedokor, L. Hopper, K. Pixler, L. Eattman. L. Berggreen. Madrigals. Girls Choir The members of Girls’ Choir this year felt a lot of enthusiasm for their work and respect for their director. Pot lucks and breakfasts brought the girls together and made the hard work easier. The members felt that although their pieces were difficult the end product was gratifying. Many were especially pleased with the vocal and performance technique they gained. The girls created a voriety show in the spring which also used boys. They sang the entire Ceremony of Carols for the Christmas Concert and performed two pieces by Brahms and one from Madam Butterfly, among others for Masterworks II. Choralaires sing and dance to "We Have Our Music." composed by Lucille Rud. GIRLS' CHOIR 65Slap-happy officers. Carol Johnson. Betsy Pincus. Sue Gulliford. Linda Fox. and Kristi Skordahl demonstrate their ballet legs. Patti Arteel rinses while "Murd" Murphy scrubs away at a Nereid money-raising carwash at Woodale school. "Midniaht tacos at Gulli's marked the beginning of my career as a Nerd." Anonymous. The twenty-eight Nereids were chosen in September after a few practices and tryouts. They practiced every Monday night for two hours. Two outside practices were also required. Monday night practices started with a meeting and warm-ups. Nereids swam to music using specialized strokes. Also the members spent time working on individual stunts. "It’s really a different position being on the other side of the fence. As president I find myself giving out advice and helping the girls with their stunts." commented Carol Johnson. Nereids In December, the team duet and solo routines were assigned and this began several months of working in writing routines and constant practicing. These routines were used in competition in several meets in the spring and in their first annual show. They had several money raising projects throughout the year, but the most successful was their raking of leaves which raised almost two hundred dollars. The individual twenty-eight girls were unified as they all had a common interest, swimming, and a common goal, to take state. The importance of endurance is emphasized as Sue Murphy, Karen Anderson. Lisa Han nah, and Jackie Babineau glide the length of the pool while executing a left ballet leg. 66 NEREIDS a ,0 i j d j TAf o. Both Haberkorn. Carol Baker, Nancy Vinlng, and Gail Hansen stroke to the beat of ’Hello. Dolly." Many expressions develop as Nereid members struggle through early morning warm-ups. “I like belonging to a team because of the fun times and the unity of working towards a common goal, the state meet.” Betsy Pincus (11) NEREIDS — FRONT ROW — J. Olson C Baker $. Murphy M. Lovlno. J. Babineau. I. Smith. ROW TWO — K. Boerth. C. Paulson. K. Burckhardt. L. Hannah. A. Hart, I. For B. Hanson. ROW THREE — S. Gulliford. N. Vinlng. L. Lynch. I. Schmitt. E. Haberkorn. G. Hansan, BACK ROW C. Johnson. N. Jepson, M. Donnelly. B. Pincus. G. Johnson K. Thomas P. Arteol. K. Anderson. MISSING — K.SkordaW. NEREIDS 67“On the last night at band camp, after freezing and being rained on for four days, we learned how to shut the windows." Sue Baldwin (12) Hard at work. Joan McCoy and Monica Moran wash cars to earn money for new Cougarette uniforms. Limbering up during practice. Connie Ford lends a hand to Mary Beth Miller. COUGARETTES — FRONT ROW — R. Andruat. P. Kundmualtar. D. Piarca. L. Stiarman. K. Jonas, S. Hausar. M. Filipciak. C. Hansan. BACK ROW — L. Charnc ' Tuckar. A. Lannon. M. Millar. B. Hantan. J. McCoy. S. Baldwin, L Wallaca. S. McCaulay, M. Mo an. C. Ford. 68 COUGAREHESStriving for perfection, the dance lino concentrates on keeping in time with tho music, pointed toes, and high kicks to enhance the quality of their dance routines. While most students were enjoying the leisurely hours of summer, the Cougarettes wore busy practicing for the 1973-74 school year. At the end of August, after practicing as often as four times a week, they attended Band Camp. Camp was a memorable experience because the girls put the finishing touches on their first dance to be performed before an audience. At the end of the week the Cougarettes went to Camp Courage to put on a show with the band. As a result of living together for five days they developed close friendships with one another. Cougarettes Once school started, practices continued daily. The girls worked on learning new dances and perfecting the old ones for the halftime shows during the football and basketball seasons. They also pom-pommed at the hockey games. Money raised from a garage sale and two car washes was used for their new green uniforms and turtle necks. Being a Cougarette however, was not all work. It included receiving personalized Cougarette t-shirts from Mrs. Wilson (advisor). attending pot luck suppers, as well as various other events. The smiling faces of Rosie Andrues Lori Sherman, Patty Kundmueller, and Patsy Tucker illustrate the thrill of dancing during a football halftime. Aside from dancing. Cougarettes learn pom-pom routines for coming winter sports. COUGARETTES 69“Even though we worked together all summer, we really didn’t know each other until after a week at band camp.” Carol Kim (12) Anticipating a big win for the soccer team, Tari Thode and Brigid Mahoney are overjoyed when a goal is scored. Martha McEnary pauses as the band plays our national anthem. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — FRONT ROW — C. Westerson. T. Thodo (tri-capt.). C. Doasey. A. Swanton. J. Mollang. L. Capra. C. Kim (tri-capt.). B. Mahoney. ROW TWO — C. Nolton. J. Hannah. M. McEnary. S. Juhl (tri capt.), S. Fullor. BACK ROW — M. Vaalar. L. Fisher. 70 CHEERLEADERSKathy Deasey curls her hair before cheering at her first varsity football game. Awaiting the arrival of the football team, the varsity cheerleaders direct their attention to the band as it marches about the playing field. 3-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS — Beth Zarling, Peggy Bassett. Julie Groth. Judy William-on. and Lezlie Dekko leapt.) who support all of the junior varsity teams. By roasting hot dogs at a pre-game party. Sue Juhl. Sharon Fuller. Carla Nelson. Jeanne Hannah, and Tari Thode hope to build up enough energy to cheer their team to victory. C-O-U-G-A-R-S Cougars are the best. hey. hey. hey! C-O-U-G-A-R-S Cougars are the ..." Try yelling that at hundreds of games without getting hoarse. This year's cheerleaders did it. surprisingly enough with few sore throats. "It's difficult to cheer to a crowd that doesn't cheer back." Sharon Fuller (II) In attempt to solve this problem, some of the more difficult cheers were eliminated and replaced with easier ones that encouraged more people to participate. "The players really appreciated the cheering because it often gave them the extra incentive they needed to win." Jane Mellang (12) Cheerleaders o Before some games the cheerleaders would make cupcakes and signs for the guys in order to "psyche" them for upcoming events. The girls found that having pot-luck suppers with the cheerleaders from other schools provided them with an opportunity to have a lot of fun as well as meet many new people. A continuous schedule of games, meets, and matches throughout the year, at times left the girls physically exhausted. Sharing with each other a week at band camp, games in rainy weather, and the excitement of new sweaters were a fow of the many things that helped develop lasting friendships. CHEERLEADERS 71Who said. Too many cooks spoil the brew?' This organization proved the saying to be wrong by their spectacular spaghetti dinner and pizza party. Together, the twelve members of the cooking club busily concocted tempting dishes in the school kitchens. In addition to becoming experienced cooks, the club members undertook service projects throughout the year, one of the most successful being "Mulligan Stew." A six week program. "Mulligan Stew" was designed to teach aspects of good nutrition to children in local neighborhoods. Other experiences highlighting the club's activities were a trip to Seven Markets Restaurant and creating their own cookbook of low cholesterol recipes. What better way was there to have your cake and eat it too? Cooking Club Math Club A cowboy is 4 miles south of a stream which flows due east. He is also 8 miles west and 7 miles north of his cabin. He wishes to water his horse at the stream and return home. The shortest distance (in miles) he can travel and accomplish this is? This problem is an example of one of many that Math Club members worked on in preparation for the national math contest. While slurping spaghetti at a Cooking Club dinner. David Beardsley demonstrates that manners and good etiquette are not always of primary importance. COOKING CLUB — FRONT ROW — R. Tjadon. A. Portinga. D. Danielson. Mr . OWy. J. Starkson. BACK ROW — P. Danielson, S. Cleveland. K. Thorbum. S. Spear. M. Cleveland. W. Chalgren. $. Thorton. MISSINC — L. Ihinger. D. Beardsley. In the interest of saving time. Lance Ihinger and Debbie Danielson team up while fixing their dish for the Italian dinner. The blending techniques of spumone ice cream are emphasized to Judy Starkson and Wendy Chalgren by S. Ohly. 72 COOKING CLUBJuKLal,± J) Jxmjl Mis, 0 oJujJcu o iAXuirfj i- Jj3 jsn 7} LxXJ lH QjiuJy'. uX i lr ’ tLyfacCi. 1a5(Xa C £) cL tiJU idXlwccL, ajd uma cu;lA JLctUx , jmo Xfu. oSt cUntiu jicoCj jlJ (uh n M S A jfo aa I nw Bent IB %o ?r i -J . . SncLu. Steve Converse records the data obtained after running his tor- ' , . . , , mulas through the electronic calculator. J- IJUduA Pf-" 0 Xa ( JLsl} mdiAjtuvr o oJxuuCJ - Co 6 0 Ucp{ -“Mr. Johnson ex- c ? poses us to sL rr- c,( I • ' zx things we Wuc - wouldn't normall cv ? i . get in a high school math n an attempt to outsmart her fellow math club members. Bev Wrona applies her mathematical knowl-dge in a quiz taken during a meeting after school. course.” Bev Wrona (11) MATH CLUB — FRONT ROW — B. Wrona. C. Johnson (advisor). K. Thomas. ROW TWO — B. Towey. S. Bergmann. D. Fjare. S. Con verse, M. Hidy. MISSING — S. Tangen. M. Durken. R. Rosche. M. Bishop. MATH CLUB 73D E FRONT ROW 0. Joclion, J. Clothior. N. Bahamian. S. Cacara. M. Wotjon. B. Ridord. J. Guixlarman. ROW TWO C. filar. L. McGrow T. Evonoff. J. Drawalow. N. Rupp. BACK ROW — t. Malandar. K. Jonat. P. Kilian. R. Howerman. R. Marti. S. Ayd. R. Motion. J. Wolfgrom. S. Barno. A. Holm . K. W.lk«ning. Realizing that the world of business is more complicated than it appears to be was only one of the many things D.E. students learned this year. Distributive Education was a program open only to seniors which gave them the chance to leave school early to work at a job. The students who participated in the program were involved in the sales end of business. They attended D.E. class daily looming about retail business, how to create window displays and basic salesmanship. At noon the students were dismissed to work at various jobs where they practiced their newly acquired skills. D.E Twenty-two seniors were given the opportunity to gain valuable experience and training in the business world as a result of being a part of O.E. The students spent one hour every day working on business skills in Office Education class under the supervision of Gordon Juliar. The skills learned were used to aide them in their own individual jobs. After third or fourth hour the students would leave school to work at an office for the afternoon, receiving both credit as well as pay for the job. Preparing themselves for future jobs in sales. Rick Matzen and Cyndy Eller learn the technique of making change during one of their D.E. classroom activities. 74 O.E. Slicing off a sample of a particular brand of summer sausage. Pam Kilian applies her D.E. training in making a sale at Hickory Farm.Mary Pratt applies her typing skills in • lling out an invoice. UM l uyc uUK 0 anOAf 3ayruJtJj jL l cJr ur ui aL p ujt. W- SL 'tuu Before voting. Doris Denison. Diane Thernell. and Gordon Juliar evaluate speeches at a region five election. “Through the work program, I can get an idea if I want to go on to college or work full-time.” Barb Rickord (12) O.E.-SEATED - 0. D n,voo. C. SmitKG. Morris. 0. Tharnall. J. Sathar. J. Snydar. ROW TWO - M. KimbaU. K. Robamoo K. Shaw. M. ODonaaB. K. WaUar. M. f. 8. Nation. M. Pratt. B. Barbar. C. Robisoo. D. Own. J. Yackal. S. Wiodahl. S. Hart. 8ACK ROW — J. Tracas. G. Jul.ar. MISSING — K. Klucas. O.E. 7S“You don’t have to know business skills to be a part of F.B.L.E. We do a variety of things just like any other club.’’ Val Larson (12) The members of F.B.L.E. listen attentively while president. Beckie Smith, leads a discussion at a meeting. Karen Kiser works on a calculator to acquaint herself with office equipment. F.B.L.E. — Loretta Knab. Kyle McNeil. 8ov Ottum (adv,). Tari Thode. Cynthia Anderson, Val Larsen (treasurer). Beckie Smith (president)seated. Sherri Heufmaker. Sherri Thorson (secretary). Ann Holbrook. Ginger Thomas. Maureen Thayer. Karen Kiser. 76 F.B.L.E.He huffed and puffed and blew the house down!" Martha Tillery and The Wilson Learning Center provides employment for Matt Nanci Peiffer read as children at the Lantto Day Care Center look on. Young, a member of T. and I., who runs educational tapes. t ve Gust calls for a waitress to serve her customers their order. He works every after-n on as a cook and busboy at Mr. Steak restaurant. L AND I. — SEATED — S. Dr«w, $. Larion, T. Lang. M. Harriion. C. Droppv G. Thwirvg. N. Paiffar. M. Tillary. S. i an Doran. BACK ROW — D. Ro'chow. (adv.) K. Vlasat. M. Young. R. Waft. B. BartKalamy. T. Curtin, K. •ntalmann. Visiting such places as the I.D.S. Center. a car manufacturing plant. Control Data, and 3-M. the thirteen members of F.B.L.E. (Future Business Leaders of Edina) familiarized themselves with the procedures of different office complexes. In addition to the trips, the Future Business Leaders of Edina devoted a great deal of time planning Edina-West's traditional "Sadie Hawkins" dance. "I had the most fun planning the dance, but I also have a better understanding of the business world now." Karen Anderson (II) Sixteen seniors were able to participate in the Trade and Industry work program this year. Students attended three or four classes each day and then left school to go to work at various places, including day care centers. Mr. Steak, a funeral home, a science lab. and Perkins. The T. and I. class taught different aspects of working on a job. such as attitude, cooperation, and getting along with people, which greatly aided most students with their jobs. Besides daily work experiences, members of Trade and Industry participated in group activities, among these were breakfasts and VICA meetings. T. AND I. 77“An AFS student from Ohio staying in my home last year got me interested in AFS.'' Joke Vrijdag (Netherlands) A.F.S. OFFICERS — C. Ar d«rioo — pres., S. 0 ten — V. pres.. C. Houston — sec. MISSING — K. Pause — tres. FOREIGN STUDENTS — Henry Wigerlo Oniyide. Nigeria: Vicky Romoo. Costa R-ca. Gofm: Korstin Olsson, Coterina Aronsson. Sweden: MISSING — Joke Vrijdag Noth. Me1 78 AFSFuture projects for instilling more school spirit in students is the topic of discussion with Glen Seibel. Pep Club advisor. Sue Sommers, and Sue Linhardt. This year A.F.S. Club represented many parts of the world with exchange students from Sweden. Nigeria. Costa Rica. Netherlands, and Germany. A.F.S. Club gave the exchange students an opportunity to further understand our culture and for us to increase our understanding of theirs. A.F.S. was primarily a social organization which gave the students a chance to visit different places of interest in the Minneapolis area. The big event of the year was "International Weekend" during which exchange students from all over Minneapolis met for a full weekend of activities. With about forty enthusiastic members. A.F.S. accomplished its purpose of making the exchange students feel more at home. sing green and gold tempera paint, senior Mary Prico collaborates with junior Karen tephenson to complete a banner for the Swain Invitational Cross Country Meet. Pep Club Colorful signs appeared in the commons and cafeteria shouting out slogans like "Pound Mound. This unrecognized effort was the result of Pep Club’s enthusiasm. The club worked diligently to inform students of athletic events and to get students interested in supporting their team. Despite Pep Club's optimism, members were scarce. Only seven students participated regularly. Indeed our school spirit seems to have diminished. PEP CLUB — K. Stephenson. B. Raymond — co pies.. S. linhardt — co-pros.. J. losleben S. Sommers — tros., M. Price. MISSING — M. Johnson. PEP CLUB 79JLAKE CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY STANDINGS Edina-East W 14 L 0 Armstrong 13 1 Lincoln 12 2 Wayzata 11 3 Jefferson 10 4 Minnetonka 9 5 Eisenhower 7 7 Lindbergh 6 8 St. Louis Park 6 8 EDINA-WEST 4 10 Cooper 3 II Kennedy 3 11 Robbinsdale 3 II Mound 1 13 Richfield 0 14 LAKE CONFERENCE FOOTBALL STANDINGS BLUE DIVISION W L Lincoln 6 1 Armstrong 5 2 Jefferson 5 2 St. Louis Park 4 3 Robbinsdale 4 3 EDINA-WEST 3 4 Lindbergh 3 4 Mound 0 7 LAKE CONFERENCE SOCCER STANDINGS W L T St. Louis Park 10 0 2 Lindbergh 10 2 0 Richfield 9 1 2 Edina-East 7 4 1 Robbinsdale 7 5 0 Lincoln 6 6 0 EDINA-WEST 5 6 1 Jefferson 5 6 1 Armstrong 4 7 1 Cooper 3 7 2 Eisenhower 4 8 0 Kennedy 2 9 1 Minnetonka 0 II 1 82 FALL STANDINGS $ Dave Langefels dribbles the ball away from the opposite team. Jncoln, he helps contribute to another victory. •oalie. Greg Retzlaff. gets ready to make a save. Despite many tense moments such as this, the Cou- rs’ outstanding defense manoged to shut out Lincoln I to 0. “The highlight of the season was getting into the Lake Conference Tournament and having a chance to play one of our greatest rivals again." Bryan Russell (11) VARSITY SOCCER — FRONT ROW — 8. Stitt. N. Rica. D. Kinning A. Karos D. langafal P. Manion J. Dozefer. S. McCall. T. Cortin. 8. Larson. ROW TWO — J-Jachimowici. R. Johnson M. Oniyida. L. Houns. S. Rica. M. Kaiu, E. Ryan. B. Russall W. LeupoW, S- Forsland J. Hagan. BACK ROW — G. Hufchans: coach. J. Whaatar. R. Boyd M. 8-shop. M. Flynn J. Sinclair. M. Sch«lper. D. Dovol'S. S. Bodina. J. Cumming. R. Ma ar. G. RetzlaW. SOCCER 83Before each game the varsity soccer team (including coach Gary Hutchens) psyched themselves up with the following cheer. . . "Arooga! Arooga! Hum-babe! Hum-babe!" And after each game they won. their new "rubber duck"’ mascot was brought out on to the field. The reason for their cheer end mascot was perhaps the fact that again this year few fans attended the Cougar soccer games. Despite school apathy, the soccer team finished with a 10-8-2 overall record in the conference, including a victory in the newly established soccer playoffs. Soccer "We started off slow but came on strong at the end of the season." said coach Gary Hutchens. "I was pleased with them. I just wish we had some more experience coming back from last year so that we could have developed sooner." The injuries the team experienced (Larry Houns. Alex Karos, and Pat Manion were all bothered by knee problems) hindered the team, but were luckily not a lasting problem. "They just slowed us down until we could get another guy in." explained Coach Hutchens. The soccer team is looking forward to a good season next year considering sixteen boys who played on the varsity team this year will be coming back. Co-captain. Steve Rice, utilizes his speed and agility in order to set the Cougar offense in motion while senior fullback. Rob Meyer, watches. Using some original arm gestures, junior Bryan Russell attempts to fake-out his man and get the ball to the center for another goal and victory for Edina-West. JUNIOR VARSITY — FRONT ROW — D. Jordan. G. Moffat. J. Peterson. J. Adams. J. Lamport. E. Fox. B. Mitchell. K. Pumphrey. T. Compton. T. Peters. ROW TWO — 0. Sponsel. G. Glovar. 8. McCarthy. P. Moahlar. S. Gilmore. S. Bascom. B. Verson. J. Nunn. C. Goldan, BACK ROW — J. Olson (coach). T. Boulay. D. Olson, M. Anderson. M. Swanson. J. Johnson. S. McCoy. K. Horns. D. Carlson. J. 8ursh. J. Johnson. S. Leslie, 0. Looch. 84 SOCCERMol Oniyide races down the field looking for a goal during one of West's ten victories. Concentration shows on Alex Karos' face as he attempts to make the perfect centering pass. “This year’s team didn’t have all the talent that we had last year but the guys made up for it with a strong effort and desire.’’ Steve Rice (co-capt.) - agony of being a soccer goalie Is shown by Greg Retzlaff as he makes another save during one of the Cougars' rare day games. After beating out his man. Dave Langefels seeks control and Wayne Leupold who is making his break down the middle. SOCCER 85Quarterback Gene Purdy runs around right end looking for a receiver downfield. The Edina-West Cougar varsity football team finished the 1973 season with a record of four wins and five losses. As a Zephyrus sports writer pointed out. the last time an Edina football team finished with a losing record was in 1958. We had a lot of talent this year. I don't know what went wrong and I don't think the coaches know either." said Bob Ringham (II). "Maybe it was the breaks we had. Something just didn't click." It was a season of ups and downs. Cocaptain Don Rutishauser (12) explained. "Our spirit fluctuated from game to game. Some games we were really up. others we came up flat." Football The Cougars finished fifth in the Lake Conference Blue Division, ahead of Lindbergh and Mound. "We were happy with the season, but we were disappointed in losing the big games," expressed Coach Stav Canakes. We would have liked to have won them." Despite the disappointing season, players on the team shared a lot of funny experiences. Watching Coach Canakes search for "bugs" in the "away game" locker rooms and seeing the expression on Rob Walker's face when he began to hike the ball back to a non-existent punter were only two of them. Senior John Reimann leads the charge of the Cougar defense as they attempt to block a punt against the Mound Mohawks in the homecoming game. Running backs John Reimann and Ron Beiersdorf follow their blockers into the opposing teams defense in hopes of either a long gain or a touchdown. 86 FOOTBALLAfter avoiding two Mound tacklors. Dave Slater looks downfield for another challenge. The Cougar defense awaits the snap of the ball before charging across the line of scrimmage in hopes of either stopping the opposing team or throwing them for a loss. ‘Having my dad for a coach was a weird experience, but it wasn’t as bad as I thought it would be.” Steve Canakes (12) VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW — S. Thode. B. Burling. N. Hirschey. D. Rutisheuter. J. Reimann. R. Walker. S. Canakes. L. Hovde. A. Meaner, T. Bassett. V. Barret . ROW TV O — D. Tengdln. J. Vaalar. G. Hagan. B. Afliton. C. Wiseman. J. Phillips. J. Barker. D. Rine. 0. Gregory. J. Williamson. ROW THREE — D. Nagon-gas . B. O'Brien D. Slater. G. Loving. G. Purdy. M. Johnson. D. Jones, R. Beiersdorf. M. Kelly. ROW FOUR — K. Brennan. M. Madden. T. Schmitt. M. McDonald. M. Madden. B. Ringhem. J. Sackrison P. Lauar. ROW FIVE — D. Baehr. T. Rossi. S. Canakes. D. Hostermen. J. Thompkins. T. Blair. P. Tabor. M. Robertson. $. Blingston. D. Gee. M. Johnson. B. Pod. Coaches — R. King. S. Canakes. B. Welsh. M. GvstoW. B. Bjerken. FOOTBALL 87“The year was fun, the coaches were great, but the bubblegum was expensive.” Don Schmelz (Manager) Gary Loving tries to struggle out of a tackler's grasp, and gain another first down. Mike Johnson receives some defensive strategy from coach Canakes. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW — J. Saastay. 0. Kaana. T. Watkins. T. Holbarg. T. Backar T. Warrass. S. Vaspar. SECOND ROW — S. Engstrom. D. Dacoo-eini. R. Saabarg. T. Fran . D. Ouinn. S. Hanson. THIRD ROW — R. Borg B. Buetel. D. Hallat. R. Olsonoski. J. Rutlshausar R. Koch. G. Laws. BACK ROW — T. Sprlngro J. Muallar. G. Briggs. C. Faith. T. Richards. F. Wray. MISSING— M. Whaalar. 88 FOOTBALLDave Slater and Ron Bei ersdorf show some fancy footwork in the homecoming game against the Mound Mohawks. Both turned out to be ery successful running backs throughout the season, and Beiersdorf should be one of our leading backs next year. Mark Wheeler sweeps around left end for a big gain in sophomore football. John Reimann looks downfield for an opening in the opposing teams defense, hoping for either a long gain, or another touchdown and six points. 89 FOOTBALLColin Turner accepts congratulatory cupcakes from cheerleaders Sue Juhl and Jeanne Han- The anguish of cross country nah for their successful finish in the district cross country meet. shows in the (ace of Bill Schema The Cross Country team began their season with experienced runners, confident in their ability and feeling up for the coming season. Workouts were hard, sometimes ten mile runs, and while the intensity remained the samo individual members felt improvement with each practice. A major drawback for the team came in the vast amount of injuries that occurred, all but one of the runners being hurt at some point. Although many found it difficult to become enthused while limping, the runner's spirit and perseverance kept the team going. Ono of the high points of the season was the Swain Invitational Meet where the team found out their standings in the state. Two-hundred-seventy-eight runners compared to the usual twenty-eight made the track a bit nerve-wracking around corners. Cross country puts particular emphasis on the individual and his ability. This, coupled with much personal attention and interest from coach, Van Nelson, gave the team members a sense of satisfaction. Times and standings were improved, close friendships were formed and a lot of inter-team competition developed. Many runners found their greatest satisfaction in competing in cross country came just from the movement of running. Staying back in the pack, sophomore Gray McQuarrie waits for an opening in the runners ahead of him before attempting to improve his position in the race. 90 CROSSCOUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW — T. Bonnett, S. Bcose. ROW TWO — F. Reid. C. Turner. K. Fenlason. S. Chapman. B. Schuman. M. Palmer. M. Stanza P. Thayer. ROW THREE — R. Swanson. A. Hendrickson, G. McQuarrie, D. Ridge. R. Wilder. D. Kelly. P. Wehrwein. Coach V. Nelson. “Being in shape, physically, helps you mentally. It made me see myself better." Colin Turner (10) Co-captain Tim Bonnett approaches the starting line in the district C-C meet. Peter Wherwein shows the form that made him one of the top runners in our district. CROSS COUNTRY 91LAKE CONFERENCE HOCKEY STANDINGS Edina-East W 14 L 0 T 0 EDINA-WEST II 2 1 Kennedy 10 3 1 Richfield 10 4 0 Robbinsdale 7 4 1 o Jefferson 8 5 Lindbergh 8 6 0 Lincoln 6 7 0 St. Louis Park 6 7 0 Cooper 5 9 0 Eisenhower 5 9 0 Minnetonka 4 9 0 Armstrong 2 10 0 Mound 2 II 0 Wayzata 0 12 i EDINA-WEST SKIING OPPONENTS E-W St. Louis Park 15 30 Mound 1 44 Armstrong 24 21 Cooper 14 31 Richfield 18 27 Jefferson 13 32 Edina-East 21 24 Lincoln 31 14 Kennedy 25 20 Lindbergh 13 32 Eisenhower 12 33 Robbinsdale 12 33 REGION' A "CHAMPIONS EDINA-WEST BASKETBALL OPPONENTS E-W Armstrong 45 47 Cooper 58 49 Duluth East 68 47 Edina-East 35 59 Eisenhower 64 60 Jefferson 72 54 Kennedy 42 39 Lincoln 58 60 Lindbergh 80 54 Mankato East 52 58 Minnetonka 35 43 Mound 53 35 Richfield 75 59 Robbinsdale 71 68 Rochester 69 42 St. Louis Park 54 46 Wayzata 50 38 » EDINA-WEST GYMNASTICS OPPONENTS E-W Brooklyn Center 93.05 84.95 Richfield 85.40 84.00 Lincoln 97.83 98.22 Edina-East 80.84 99.57 Fridley 81.98 89.02 St. Louis Park 125.89 96.04 Eisenhower 96.66 97.51 Robbinsdale 120.50 93.03 Jefferson 97.31 94.90 Cooper 134.83 97.54 Lindbergh 56.65 85.84 Kennedy 113.91 96.69 Armstrong 136.00 98.00 LAKE CONFERENCE WRESTLING STANDINGS W L T Mound 7 0 0 Lindbergh 6 1 0 Robbinsdale 5 2 0 Jefferson 3 3 1 Armstrong 3 3 1 St. Louis Park 1 6 0 EDINA-WEST 1 6 0 Lincoln 1 6 0 LAKE CONFERENCE SWIMMING STANDINGS Eisenhower W 12 L 0 Jefferson II 1 Cooper 9 3 EDINA-WEST 8 4 Lindbergh 8 4 Robbinsdale 8 4 Minnetonka 6 6 St. Louis Park 6 6 Armstrong 5 7 Kennedy 3 9 Edina-East 2 10 Wayzata 1 II Lincoln 0 12 92 BOYS' WINTER SPORTS STANDINGS)ave Dornseif kicks off to the opposing team, as teammates Scott Jensen. Dave Bell, nd Chuck Connelly prepare to rush during another rowdy game of intramural football. Boys interested in participating in various sports without the time or perhaps the ability to do it on the varsity level, had the opportunity to play intramural ball. Three sports were included in the intramural program. Flag football in the fall, basketball in the winter and softball in the spring. Each sport was open to boys who were not participating in a varsity sport during each particular season. Individuals could sign up together with others os a team or alone to be assigned to a team. one of the intramural basketball games against the faculty. Vince Barrett, closely ( jarded by Dick Dewey and Steve Kagol. manages to pass off to Greg Rholl. Charging with the ball during the championship intramural football game. Greg Knud-ten attempts to avoid John Hovelsrud who reaches for the flog. Many of the cougar hockey and basketball players who weren't already participating in fall sports, took part in flag football to get into shape. The number of participants however, decreased compared to last year since there was no longer the convenience of the split shift schedule with games at 12:30. Intramural basketball during the winter months gave football and soccer players, as well as others, an effective way to stay in shape. All the intramural games were played after school and even though there was much competition between teams, most of the games were played more for enjoyment than victory. Six-foot-four. Tim Gibbs leaps high above faculty players to get his shot off. INTRAMURAL SPORTS 93.. in the s ete « West goalie Rob Little shows the form that made him one of the premier goane j key-goaltending in the past two years is one of the main reasons for the Cougars success He stops two East shots. Little’s steady “Just as we seemed to be getting it all together, we had a bad break.’’ Jeff DeZellar(ll) erful slapshot during the battle against t Junior defenseman Jeff DeZellar fires P Mound Mohawks in which West was victonou Closely apprehended. John Hovelsrud charges into the East zone and looks for the opportunity to shoot on the goal.West's Bob Garven and East's Bob Frawley both go after the puck behind the East goal in the East-West hockey game at Braemar Arena. East's offense proved too much for the Cougars and East went away with an 8-2 before a packed arena. In spite of losing several dynamic players who graduated, the Cougar hockey team had an impressive season. Though a fairly young team, they proved their potential. concluding the season with an overall record of 13 wins. 4 losses, and 2 ties. Defeating Armstrong in their first game sparked off the winning season. An unexpected victory over the high-rated Hill Murray team fired the Cougars, then optimistic about the playoffs and possible state tourney action. The highlight of the season was also the most disheartening. With the score of 7-2 the victorious Hornets took back the trophy that the Cougars had won last year. Throughout almost the entire game. West trailed behind East by at least two goals. t ave Dornseif circles around in back of his own net and looks up the ice for another est player to pass the puck to and get it out of the West zone. Both East and West players pile into the East goal, but East goalie Hughes manages to eep the puck out of the goal, adding to the frustrations of the Cougars. Hocke Unfortunately the season ei.ded swiftly. With a loss to Lindbergh 4-1, West's first playoff game, we were eliminated from the play-offs. "We just didn't live up to our expectations.” said Dave Bell. The teams were well matched until the third period when Lindbergh took hold and conquered West. Coach Bart Larson stated. "We were playing well, better than some other games, but didn't seem to be able to get the puck in the net and after all . . . that's the name of the game." HOCKEY 95At the start of a Cougar game against the Mound Mohawks. Gene Purdy anticipates the drop of the puck for the face-off while the rest of the line prepares to defend their goal or to score. Tom Holberg. Jim Hauser, and East’s Craig Norwich all battle for the puck against the boards and try to either pass off to a teammate, or tie up the puck. Rob Holberg strains to reach the pu I before it crosses the blue line. During a break in the action, the Cougar team gets a chance to take a rest and catch their breath. Coaches Bart Larson and Bill Bes f take the opportunity to pull out the old line and replace it with a fresh, rested one. 96 HOCKEYVARSITY HOCKEY: FRONT ROW — C. Holman. R. Holborg. C. Faith. D. Ball. T. Holborg, D. Dornsaif. J. Raimann. D. Langafali R Little ROW TWO — B Lnrton 2 V f;.7g, Lov T""' V J' H°UM,r'J' D Zal,ar'J- Hov ,Uud- A- Karos ROW - D. Schmalx. S. RafBa.THai.a. J ParkUTBra P. Manion. P. “It was obvious that the talent was there, but our biggest problem was our overconfidence at not-so serious games.” Chuck Holman (12) Gene Purdy gives an East player a good check before continuing down the ice. Cougar players congratulate each other on the first goal scored in the East-West game. HOCKEY 97“It was a building year for underclassman, resulting in some conflict among the coach, players, and parents.” Greg Retzlaff (capt) Though exhausted. Mark Bolick still covers his man and stays in the game. After intercepting the ball and breaking away. Mik Johnson jumps high to score on a lay-up. VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — F. Winter (manager). J. Howard (head coach). S. Kagol (awittent coach). J. Aura (manager). BACK ROW — 0. Neuger h Riejiut. K. Kirktey. T. Rair. M. Bolick. G. Knudton, B. William . T. Boyd. G. Retdaff. J. Althoff R. Halom, D. Rutiihauter. D. Loobeek. E. Eaitman. T. Fran . M. Johnson. 98 BASKETBALLMike Rzeszut drives toward the basket, hoping for a chance to shoot, or pass the ball. It was a frustrating year for the Cou- ?iar cagers. The team faced many obstacles rom the beginning and adjusting to a new coach. Only two senior lettermen returned so coach Jim Howard was forced to develop inexperienced players. Many seniors were cut. thus sophomores often played varsity which has been unheard of in past years in the Edina basketball program. Coach Howard, however, expressed his understanding for seniors who felt they were being rejected. Greg Retzlaff viciously rejects the shot of an Edina-East Hornet, as three other Cougar players stand waiting for a possible rebound. Co ugar players listen attentively to coach Howard as he gives his players some new strategy that might help win another close Cougar game. Basketball The Cougars had a slow start, losing to Jefferson. Rochester, and Robbinsdale. "Our young team was still making adjustments.’" said Mike Rzeszut. "We just didn't get the breaks."' Also hindering was the absence of captain Greg Retzlaff who was out with mononucleosis for six weeks. The victory over Edina East could hove been a turning point. The team showed some decent ball playing and team spirit was temporarily lifted. They defeated East 59 to 35 to claim the Edina trophy. "It was unpredictable," said Bob Williams. "We beat a tough team and then turned around to lose to one of the worst teams."' Cougars finished their season with a 4-12 record, defeating Armstrong. Lincoln. Minnetonka, and Mankato East. BASKETBALL 99Sophomore. Ron Halom strains for height in order to block the shot without fouling his opponent. The Cougar reserves anxiously watch the players on the court, waiting fo a chance to go in and contribute to the team effort. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — Tom Watkins. Dave Eifrig ROW TWO — Tom Hefner. Scott Engstrom. Tom Flohr BACK ROW — Dick Dewey (coecM Kevin Denny. Taylor Werness. Steve Vesper . Jim Seosloy. Steve Babineau (manager). 100 BASKETBALLAt the free-throw line. Bob Williams tensely waits for tho shot and hopes for another point for the Cougars. Greg Knudten shoots to rack up more points for the Cougars. “Overall, I think this year has been a successful one. Our record doesn’t show our true team. We’ve got great potential — wait til next year.” Tucker Boyd (11) During the first game of the season against Jefferson, Don Rutishauser gets hung-up in a corner and looks for an open teammate. Leaping past three opposing players with his unusual style and agility, Eric Eastman puts up another two points. BASKETBALL 101Todd Gunderson relaxes after swimming laps in an early morning practice. The Edina-West Tankers made great strides again in their swim season. Working out five hours a day. they amassed a total of 575.000 yards or 322 miles. It was this hard work and dedication that enabled the team to be victorious in a meet against Irondale. the 1973 State Champions. In the region finals. Charles Nolte (10) came up with an amazing time drop of two seconds when swimming the 100 yard breast stroke and Bruce Toal (I I) broke a team record in the 500 yard freestyle. With a time of 5:08, Bruce was only a few seconds from being first in the state. In diving, Mike Toal (12) and Dave Keane (10) placed first and second respectively. Swimming All will remember the French pancakes in the morning, marshmallows and cinnamon hearts in the Malt-O-Meal. the parties on Friday night, and when "Todd gave Katrina the ■'air'.” Knowing that if they could get Roger Rosche (11) to wake up he would be a good swimmer, and seeing Jay Berglin (10) faint when Bruce gave him a compliment, will also be remembered. "This is without a doubt the finest group of athletes in the state of Minnesota in any sport. A champion athlete is a blend of many factors: scholarship, attitude, leadership. enthusiasm, and tho true enjoyment of competition." R. H. Petersen (coach). George Klus and other Cougar swimmers do push-up exercises in the pool before one of the swim team's many after school swim practices. BOYS' SWIMMING — FRONT ROW G. Klus. S. Pmcus. M. Kelley. T. Gundorson. ROW TWO — l-Ihingor. J. Erickson. R. Rosche. M. Moddon, B. Tool. B. Rud. ROW THREE — R. Petersen (coech), J. R 9 ' R. Griffon, 0. Wognor, S. Albrecht. J. Berglund, C. Nolte. BACK ROW — A. Wanionreid. G. Moffett, J» Conakos. D. Clynos. R. Olson. C. Baranauclos. 102 BOYS' SWIMMINGChuck Nolte swims backstroke in one leg of the individual medley event. Hoping to drop a few seconds. Charlie Baranauckas practices the backstroke. In practice. Bruce Toal's face shows the strain of swimming the fly. uu. waua, tiSMlA ffu ' JSUQ1 WIM aij. “Bobby and the mirror in the locker room had a secret relationship.” R. P. Mike Toal flies through the air with his state meet form as he practices his dives after school trying to perfect them before Friday's meet. BOYS' SWIMMING 103A referee watches over the match b Cougar wrestler and his opponent. "I got home from districts and ate from 11 'til 3 in the morning." Bill Pool (11) At the start of the match, Cougar wrestler Chuck Hlbbs grapples for a hold on his Mariner opponent, to take him down for a pin. VARSITY WRESTLING — FRONT ROW — M. Roichow. J. Ooyl . C. Hibbs. T. Cocero. 8. Pool. T. Remington. ROW TWO — L. Quimby. C. Pinch. 8. Scanlon. M. Koiu. J. MutscMor. K. Pumphroy. H. McCall. BACK ROW —J. WilHomton. M. Probit. R. Beiertdorf, D. Quinn. G. Briggt. S. Bllingston. 104 WRESTLINGT ony Cecere one; -assistant coach Richard Gaughran 'cok on as coach Hack McCall nouts instructions to a wrestler in one of the Cougar meets. After months of herd work in practice and the frustration of trying to make and keep weight, the wrestling season ended in a disappointment for the Cougar team. Finishing 1-6 in the Lake Conference and 5-10 overall, the biggest letdown came when, for the first time no men qualified in the District 18 meet to go to Regions. However, one of the high points of the season came during the meet with Lincoln when Steve Ellingson came out of B-squad to fill in as a heavyweight and won the meet in the final match. Wrestling The season was inconsistent, with the team losing three or four close meets they felt they should have won which hurt confidence. Injuries occurred at key times which lowered the team’s ability, such as when Larry Quimby. seeded third in the tournament. damaged his leg three days before the district meet. Many grapplers felt that total effort was not given by everyone and therefore their team potential was not reached. Nonetheless, most felt they gained skill, experience and confidence which should benefit them next year. The team will lose only two starters, co-captains Tom Remington and Jim Williamson, and hope to come back willing to work and contend for the Lake Crown. Tre referee signals two points for Larry Quimby for a rever- A Cougar wrestler gives his opponent a stiff arm. hoping to keep him sal in the moot against White Bear Lake Mariner. away from his legs and a possible fall. WRESTLING 105Dick Page, head coach Ron Weisner, and assistant coach Bob Lincoln watch over their team's progress in the state ski meet. Mr. Weisne and Mr. Lincoln coached the ski team to a very successful season in which the slalom team was undefeated. “Rumor has it the boys and girls ski teams participate in a lot of extracurricular activities.'' Dick Page (12) BOYS' SKIING — FRONT ROW — B. Thompson T. Valentine. T. Barnett. G. Hagen. R. Haberkorn, M. Cater. J. Springer. Thompson. ROW TWO — A. Schwertj. D. Matron. D. Tengdin. J. Peterson. P. Thayer. J. Feigel. B. Crawford. 0. Thomptc ROW THREE E. Lindbergh, B. Freeman, G. Glover A. Amis. T. Brimacombe. M. Pint. S. Chapmen, D. Carlson. RO FOUR B. L ncoln (ass't coach) D. Buresh. K. RhoB. 0. Gee. T. Boulay. D. Hallett, K. Segur. B. Wilder. R. Weisner (he coach). Ina cross country meet at Hyland Park. Rob Wilder climbs a small h . (06 BOYS SKIINGSlalom captain Gary Hagen races at the Regional ski moot held at Buck Hill. West's top cross country skier. Steve Chapman prepares to start at the stato meet as skiers and coachos from around the state wait for the signal. In the state meet at Cloquet, in which the Cougars took fifth place overall, Dave Matron makes a jump as spectators watch from below. This yoar's ski team was different from many other years in that they had the potential to do well and they cared about their results. Saturday. February 16. the Cougar ski team ended its season by finishing fifth out of six teams in the State Meet near Duluth. Cloquet won the meet with five points: the Cougar point total was fifteen. "I feel we did our best at the Stato Meet." said Rob Wilder (12). "The competition was intenso." During the regular season the team accumulated a 9-3-0 record. "I was proud of our boys, with dedication they worked on the development of their skills." commented Coach Ron Weisner. The slalom team was very successful with a 11-2-0 record. "I feel their achievement was great this year." Coach Weisner continued. Rob Haberkorn (12) added. "Our season was very successful. Everyone worked hard and up to their potential. The Cougars earned the chance to go to the State Meet after capturing first place in the Region A Meet. The slalom team won second place. In jumping, the Cougars took third on two good jumps by Rob Haberkorn. The cross country team finished third. BOYS SKIING 107John Barnett performs a planch on the parallel bars. The planch is a stunt that requires great strength and exceptional balance and is one of the more difficult stunts. Former state champion Greg Johnson, performs a back layout on the tramp. Along with the loss of several of last year’s valuable seniors came the speculation that this year's team would crumble. However. the team did their best to disprove this by performing well in many of their meets. One of the highlights of the year came early in the season when they upset Lincoln. Although they were narrowly defeated by highly ranked Jefferson, they felt this too. was one of their better meets. Gymnastics r i The spirit of the team grew weak at times because of froquent illnesses and injuries. Co-captain Tim Remington missed the first half of the season due to illness. Jeff Bredesen and Dick Barnett were among those who suffered injuries. One of the team members additionally prepared himself for the meets by reading verses from a small Bible that he carried in his warm-up suit. The Cougar gymnasts felt that their performance was hindered by the lack of school support. Hockey games scheduled the same nights as many of the meets were a main factor of poor spectator attendance. Although many soniors will again graduate this year, the remaining team members are looking forward to next year with optimism. Bill Bartlett and coach Bob Hoecherl provide support for Tim Remington with the belt as Tim attempts to master a stunt on the floor. 108 BOYS GYMNASTICSIn one of the many after school practices. Dick Barnett Bill Bartlett performs a routine against ends his routine on the parallel bars with a back off. Cooper, a top team in the state. “Gymnastics is a sport where you can't get too psyched. Since there's so much concentration involved, you have to stay calm.'' Tim Nipper (11) GYMNASTICS — FRONT ROW (B-SQUAD) — D. Engelbredson, T. Downs. B. Kilien. E. Bredeson. D. Ryan. S. Haugen. G. Parkin . H. Moon. G. Parkins. T. lantto. ••ACK ROW (VARSITY) — B. Muallar. I. Phalps. B. Bartlett. G. McCracken. J. Barnett. J. Legler. G. Johnson. T. Remington. P. Atkins, S. Burnem M. Schull. D. 8arnett, J. '«s. M. Pottor J. Bredeson. BOYS GYMNASTICS 109GIRLS'GYMNASTICS OPPONENTS E-w Robbinsdale 68.6 63.75 St. Louis Park 45.8 64.48 Lincoln 68.95 69.15 Richfield 69.05 65.15 Edina-East 71.60 70.80 Minnetonka 68.89 65.73 GIRLS- CROSS COUNTRY SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Robbinsdale W 9 L 0 EDINA-WEST 8 1 Richfield 7 2 Eisenhower 6 3 Armstrong 5 4 Kennedy 4 5 St. Louis Park 4 5 Lincoln 2 7 Edina-East 1 8 Lindbergh 0 9 GIRLS'SLALOM SKIING DISTRICT 18 STANDINGS EDINA-WEST 84.732 Richfield 84.933 Edina-East 89.724 Eisenhower 90.584 Lincoln 90.997 Mound 94.036 Armstrong 96.445 Cooper 100.473 Kennedy 105.036 Lindbergh 109.412 St. Louis Park 110.590 Chaska 112.031 Robbinsdale 113.176 GIRLS’SWIMMING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L EDINA-WEST 12 0 Jefferson 11 1 Minnetonka 10 2 Armstrong 9 3 Cooper 7 5 Lindbergh 7 5 Edina-East 6 6 Wayzata 4 8 Lincoln 3 9 Eisenhower 2 10 St. Louis Park 2 10 Kennedy 1 11 Robbinsdale 1 11 REGION FIVE CHAMPIONS GIRLS VOLLEYBALL LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS BLUE DIVISION EDINA-WEST W 6 L 0 Mound 5 1 St. Louis Park 4 2 Lincoln 3 3 Jefferson 3 3 Robbinsdale 2 4 Armstrong 1 5 Lindbergh 1 5 GIRLS' TENNIS LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS BLUE DIVISION Lindbergh W 7 L 0 Armstrong 5 2 EDINA-WEST 5 2 St. Louis Park 4 3 Jefferson 4 3 Mound 2 5 Lincoln 1 6 Robbinsdale 0 7 no GIRLS' SPORTS STANDINGSDuring a break in play, the Cougar team listens intently to Coach Molly O'Boyle who offers some important strategy for beating Kennedy. 'hile her fellow teammates Jen Aanestad and Janice Alkire anxiously prepare to assist, e Felker stretchos up high to set up a good return on a Kennedy serve. In its second year of interscholastic competition, the Edina West girls' volleyball team accomplished its goal in capturing the conference title. "We were so psyched for the conference title game that it was a big disappointment when Kennedy forfeited. But Miss O'Boyle helped us understand that we roelly did deserve the title," commented Jen Aanestad. A cut was made in the fall to determine the nine varsity and ten junior varsity players. The real key to their success might be found in the dedication shown by the girls. To the girls involved, volleyball was their life. It demanded so much of their time. The team practiced every day for two hours after school unless there was a game. Their practices consisted of warm-ups to keep them in condition and drills in setting, spiking, digging, and serving. The rest of the time was spent in scrimmages between the varsity and junior varsity. Because of its previous year of existence. the team had a chance to improve on its weaknesses and learn from its mistakes. Also, they found that unity was an important part of volleyball. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — FRONT ROW — L. Richman. J. Aanastad. S. Faltar. V. Larson. J. Alkira. J. Apal. J. Dolboc J. Vryidag. V. Andarson. 8ACK ROW — M. 0 Boyla (coach). P. Fagra, J. Hunt. M. Claavaland. C. Paislay. M. Goahl. A. Hart. 8. Altman. 8. Prica. N. Danker. GIRLS- VOLLEY8ALL IIISue Sweet. Julie Poterson. and Lynda Peterson discuss the results of one of the cross country races held at Hyland Park Reserve. Joan Nesset shows the form that makes her one of West's top slalom skiers. The girls' cross country and slalom ski teams ended their I 973-74 competition with satisfaction and success. The slalom team completed their first year of interscholastic competition by finishing as number one in the District 18 meet. The team originally thought they had placed second to Richfield, falling short by about three-tenths of a second. Much to their surprise, when the times were added again, the correct score declared them the winners. The cross country team's major weakness was inexperience, however they felt that as the season progressed they were able to overcome it. They concluded the season by competing against eight other teams in the Edina-West Invitational. The girls placed third behind Richfield and Rob-binsdale. Girls’ Skiing Swimming to The girls' swim team was organized in August through an article that appeared in the Edina Sun. Their determination and hard work led them to an overall victory, taking first place in the conference, districts, and then finally the regions. Some of the girls found that previous competition in AAU meets gave them the confidence and enthusiasm they needed to win. A successful season is expected again next year since most of the girls will be returning. TOP PICTURE — GIRLS- SLALOM SKIING — FRONT ROW — L. Beckman. A. Christenson. B. Burman. K. Thorborn. K. Lindberg. 0. Schuefer. S. Peterson. K. Quirk. BACK ROW — R. Fosching. D. 8ure$h. M. Porter. J. Kaiser, G. Ofstehage (coach). N. Burns. J. Nosset. M. Haugen. J. Poehler. G. Dekko. L. Benjamin. M. Tucker. 0. Aschor. BOTTOM PICTURE — GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY SKIING — FRONT ROW — N. Pearson. M. Chapman K. Christianson. L. Petorson. J. Peterson. G. Ellis. J. Kragh. ROW TWO — S. Lykken (coach). F. Johnson. L Sampson. K. McCarthy. J. Alkire. M. McDonald. G. Connelly. BACK ROW — 8. McGrath, K. Miller, P. Jacoby. D. Sly. N. Walters. J. Aanetted. S. Sweet. 112 GIRLS-SKIINGCo-captain Cindy Anderson shares a laugh with fellow teammate Sue Trussel during one of the many strenuous after school practices. “In skiing, strong friendships with each other really helped us to develop team cooperation." Kathy MacCarthy (12) plRlS' VARSITY SWIMMING — FRONT ROW S. Apal. V. Engalt. K. Qu.rk, C. Arronon. L. F«es« K. Thomson. ROW TWO — S. McGlynn. M. McQvrri . M. pc Donald. M. Packham. S. Arna. M. Tomma'aasan. B. SchJ»a. BACK ROW K. Olson P. Wa.ngartnac S. Bold. E. TanBrock. S. Johauud. C. Andarson. P. SpacKt ■coach), MISSING — H. Graham K. Ayd. S. Trussal. GIRLS SWIMMING 113The Edina-West girls' tennis team finished their 1973 season by taking third place in the district finals. In conference play, the team made a strong finish with a 7-2 record. According to Mei Griebenow (captain), it was a great season, climaxed by the district playoffs which brought everyone togother as a team. The top singles player was Mary Porter (II) and the top doubles players were Mary Guberud (II) and Mei Griebenow (12). To an outsider, however, the team success was due not only to the skill of individual players but also to their determination to win. Statements like the following were often heard. "It's my turn to win. I don't care if she's better than me. I'm going to beat that little squirt." Carmen Gilbertson (II). "Giving 100% isn't enough. Edina-West needs 200%." Gail Ofstehage (coach). "With the tension and the strife to win in districts, we all found out what hard work and determination was needed from everyone. When the meet score was tied 2-2. and we were the decisive match. I could sense the power and overwhelming closeness of our team. We had to win. not just for the joy of winning, but for the happiness it brought to our team as a whole." Pat Olson (II). Determination and concentration are shown on the face of junior Mary Porter as she fc lows through on a forehand at the Armstrong match. Facial expressions and arm gestures help Carmen Gilbertson to another victory for herself as well as the team. As the opposing coach admires her form, Tricia Kaiser keeps hei eye on the ball in order to insure a safe return. 114 GIRLS'TENNISWith good form and steady nerves. Pat Olson connects on a backhand in one of West's victories. In a very close match with Armstrong. Coach Ofstehage checks with sophomore Carol Assad •o see how much the doubles teams are going to help towards another Cougar victory. “Oh, that was supposed to go “in’ the court." Sue Gulliford (11) IRIS' TENNIS — FRONT ROW — S. Griabenow. C. Gilb®rfton. T. Kaitar. M. Port®r. G. Ofitehag® (coach). SECOND ROW S. MacCarthy. D. Win®b®rg. K. Mac- -a'thy. J. Dow, P. Olton, M. Guborud. R. Patching. 8ACK ROW — C. Attad. K. MacCarthy. S. Watton, K. Olton. S. Gullifocd. C. Smith L Ziaglar M. Gri®b®now. GIRLS' TENNIS 115“It was hard throwing aerials with a cast past my elbow so I was surprised when I took first on the floor.” Nancy Robertson (11) Before her next event. Karen Ayd receives last minute advice from co-captain Nancy Book. Combining her diving ability with gymnastics Karen Ayd executes a dive forward roll. GIRLS- GYMNASTICS — FRONT ROW — C. Anderson (coach). C. Peterson. C. Colbert. J. Buchwold. L. Wornolo. A. Frey. K. Phelps. A. Olson. M. Benson. C. Prob» . B. Niles |cooch). BACK ROW — T. Anderson. T. Sullivan. B. Shulze. K. Ayd. C. Nichols J. Hunt. S. Loo. S. Fuller. N. Robertson. MISSING — L. Appel N. Bool. K. Coo" M. Miller. A. Peterson. M. Pool. D. Sawyer. 116 GIRLS'GYMNASTICSIn preparation for thoir upcoming meet. Janice Hunt and Jane Buchwald perform the splits and forward roll while fulfilling certain requirements, and adding grace and flowing movements to their balance beam routines. Despite disappointing losses in meets against Edina-East and Minnetonka in the beginning of the season, members of the girls' gymnastics team were optimistic. "At the beginning of the season we were a bit discouraged because we didn't see results from all our practices, but we were really excited about working towards the conference title." stated Kim Phelps (12). Cited as a possible reason for the defeats was nervousness during the competitions. Also cited, was that the Cougars' only all-around gymnast. Nancy Robertson (II). broke her wrist before the meet against Lincoln and was unable to compete for a major part of the season. Many hours of practice pay off for Cindy Nichols when she proceeds to execute a sole .ircle as part of her fast moving uneven parallel bars' routine. After taking first place on the unevens, the thrill of a fine performance is reflected on the face of co-captain. Kim Phelps, as she is congratulated by teammates. Girls Gymnastics Floor exercises, balance beam, vaulting and the unevens wore the four major events in which the gymnasts could compete. For each fault in the routine, the judge subtracted points from a possible ten. Originality. style, form and overall performance were a few of the areas in which the girls were judged. Coach Bonnie Niles reflected. "I have a group of super girls. We have individual events and personalities, but we work together well as a team.'" GIRLS GYMNASTICS 117“It is our charge to plan and manage the best possible educational program for Edina-West’s students. This should be a program that will have meaning as well as utility." The Administration Georg© Furney. assistant principal for Dean of students for upper division. Rod Schmidt, instruction, smiles despite the many calls. explains faculty procedures to various students. James Cabalka. upper division campus principal, organizes his notes for an important The office of assistant superintendent is occu upcoming meeting to be held in his office. pied by Thorwald Esbensen at Pentagon Park. 120 ADMINISTRATIONSenior student and reporter, Linda Wray, travels to Pentagon Park to find and interview Dr. Ralph Lieber about his job as superintendent of Edina Public Schools for an article appearing in our Zephyrus newspaper relating to budgots and spending. Dr. James Hamann pauses to get his mail as lower division principal before traveling to rhe upper division to get his mail as campus principal. Often found figuring problems behind his adding machine in the lower division office is Duane Bell, who is the assistant principal for operations. This year the Edina-West administration is planning a more individualized program for the student. General planning for the 1974-75 program was completed in November and then specifics were attacked through a system of forming ideas, discussing them, pointing out weaknesses and restructuring jjr starting over if they were not adequate. More courses were developed on a quarterly system offering many more options for the students as far as picking classes and choosing activities within their classes. dminishatbn "We are attempting to provide a school atmosphere where students learn about life. Giving the student many choices causes him to make decisions which is a part of life. This system is not always 100% effective but a bad decision helps teach how to cope and make wiser choices later." Dr. James Haaman (campus principal). The administration realized the need to work with the faculty in order for the program to be an effective one. Everyone must pull in the same direction or resistance would mar their efforts. "The administration is constantly striving to improve the education process at Edina-West." James Cabalka (upper div. principal). ADMINISTRATION 121“Not only do the students respect the counselors, but the counselors respect the students.’’ Terry Tautges (10) Not only illness draws students to Nurse Mary Lou Christensen, as they may come for personal problems. Pat Engelhard, counselor, takes a different standpoint to help troubled juniors. Ted Downs, senior class counselor, spends his extra hours hunting and exercising with his well mannered Hungarian viszla. Futchie. 122 COUNSELORSRobert Seha. counselor, holds one of his prize catches, a large-mouth Bass, weighing five sounds and ten ounces, which he caught while vacationing in southern Minnesota. Swamped with schedule changes and college planning even before the first week of school, the counselors looked forward to a busy year. Discussing students interpersonal relationships was one of the main duties sandwiched between various activities of their daily routines. Because there were only four counselors per 1500 students. Ted Downs. Pat Engelhard. Wayne Kinion. and Robert Seha. discovered that time wos the hardest problem they had to tackle. Throughout the year the counselors worked closely with the homeroom teachers in attempt to solve student problems. This in turn helped lighten the load off the counselors. Counselors The offices of Robert Seha and Pat Engelhard are more private than before. 'I tried to make my offices more see-proof rather than hear-proof." said Seha as he glanced at the poster covered windows. Counselors are also in charge of scheduling college representatives, computer programming, sending information on students to colleges and special business centers, and spur of the moment appointments with troubled students. True, a counselor's campus life has never a dull moment. ayne Kinion. Upper Division counselor, stops to rest on his shovel after picking tomatoes before the first fall frost in his home garden. COUNSELORS 123“The school Board members are willing to express their opinions yet accept the majority decision without letting it become a personal issue.” Dr. John Hoyt Jim Schlueter seeks help for on answer to his research David Christenson, library-media coordina-paper from librarian. Joyce Cavanaugh. tor. derives pleasure from the keyboard. PTA FRONT ROW —Judy Moran. Mary Campbell. Margaret Ittner. Joey PoeKlor. ROW TWO— Ellio Reid. Marta Gilbertson. Don Gilbertson. ROW THREE— Bob Roid. Bill Campbell. BACK ROW — K. C. Poehler. Don Ittner, Jim Cabalka. MISSING — Tom Lindquist. Dan Moran. 124 LIBRARY PTAGeorge Gotten, audio visual coordinator, has developed his unique talent of glass sculpturing which helps him create new gift ideas. The School Board faced many important decisions this year, primarily those of budget and fuel reductions. Temperature was immediately lowered and lights were turned off at night, while more drastic measures were considered. Whether to cut salaries, staff size or vacation time posed considerable problems. More volatile issues arose with the possible closing of Morning-side school and lengthening of the walking distance to school. The School Board sought student and citizen input to arrive at the decision most beneficial to all. School Board Library PTK The free atmosphere in the library and the alternatives to use of optional study time created a great difference in the use of the library. Passes were not required: the librarians put trust in the students to treat the library properly and felt that their trust paid off. Although attendance at the PTA open house was poor, the officers felt it went very well for those who came. Attending parents learned of teacher curriculum and plans for the year. Other P.T.A. activities included planning the parents day and honor students dinner in the spring. Community breakfasts with Mr. Cabalka began at the first of the year to give information to interested citizens. SCHOOL BOARD — Jock Brown. Otto Byhre. George Hite. Dr. John Hoyt Jr.. Dr. Mourice Lindblom. Dr. Lei Wenninger. Fred Winter. LIBRARY SCHOOL BOARD 125“I like the kids at Edina West. I wouldn’t work anyplace where there weren’t kids.’’ Juanda Larsen (Sec.) Campus library aide. Elaine Weekly, often files for the card catalog. Juanda Larsen, guidance secretary for upper division, spends a lot of her time looking up data for students. Artistic talent is demonstrated by Ardyce Norbeck. school secretary. as she concentrates on her painting. Despite the dreary weather. Helga O'Brien, counselors' secretary. sets out for some backyard practice in hopes of perfecting her swing. 126 SPECIAL SERVICESCaught while busy working at their daily duties are Ann Loving, teacher clerk of upper division; Thelma Whitton, library aid to upper division: and Wilma Steele, receptionist and switchboard operator for the entire campus. ssses for early dismissal for athletes are written out by Mary Benjamin who is the athlet-.s and activities attendance secretary for the campus. Karin Colin who is the teacher clerk for the upper division has many jobs, one of which is working at the stencil machine. There were never enough hours in the day for our secretaries to fulfill all their responsibilities. Their duties rangod from substituting for the nurse to talking to irate mothers. They typed up tests for teachers and dealt with the attendance problem. Some serviced the student book store, received college applications or maintained student records. Others arranged transportation for the team members to and from athletic events and handled all the bookkeeping. The secretaries had an unpredictable job. They never knew what the next moment would bring. Special Seniices Where else could one get a second breakfast for only fifteen cents but during the snack break at Edina West. A fifteen minute break between first and second hours offered students a wide selection of snacks including coffee, brownies, sweet rolls, and cookies. This privilege was made possible by the cooks! As if they didn't have enough to do preparing school lunches, the cooks baked extra goodies for the snack break. Demanded for more of their time, they often arrived as early as seven and stayed as late as two. SPECIAL SERVICES 127V o' "My main responsi-„ bility is to get the food to the y children in the most efficient x 9 an manner possible.'' Arlene Stanek (head cook) Edward Piontek. custodian, puts on last minute touches to an upper division English classroom. Care is practiced in tho preparation of a soup and sandwich lunch by Lois Valo. One of the school custodians, Kris Frost, is busy after hou' cleaning the school's new carpeting. Marg Pfister, school cook, is adding to the tasteful brownies by smoothing on chocolate icing to increase their temptation. :ial SERVICESCurt Johnson uses his free hour to review his Advanced Calculus. Probability and Statistics, end Geometry students papers. Algebra I and Geometry teacher, Bill Beste. slides into a student's desk to watch hard working pupils at the board. Ron Olson, who teaches Consumer Math. Trigonometry and Algebra, is caught outside of his class after the bell rings before his absence is noticed. For the class of 1974 ... the agonies of learning to add . . .to subtract. . . multiply and divide . . . started just about twelve years ago. We used up lots of short, stubby pencils, erasers, and scratch paper. At the turn of the century, the basics were about all most school boys and girls really needed . . . but machines increased the needs. We now found algebra, geometry. calculus, and trigonometry often necessary. Then came Einstein’s Theory of Relativity. the atom, the computer and outer space. With them came the sophisticated demands of the advanced mathematician. Uath So . . . good high school math departments had to devise ways to advance, accelerate and enrich! Old math . . . new math . . . unheard of math . . . using formulas and theories, some old. some brand new . . . but all of it a necessity for the needs of the era. Long considered outstanding. Edina's creative administration, and math department are on a constant search to find new. exciting advances to explain and teach the young engineer, the computer programmer, or space scientist. From slates and chalk, we've progressed to punched out computer cards that we are not to fold, spindle or mutilate. 129 PRACTICAL ARTS Movies are often used in math courses as demonstrated by Computer and Dave Larson. Geometry and Algebra II teacher Refresher Arithmetic teacher. Elizabeth McQuoid. while she threads a projector. enjoys throwing a few baskets for exercise. Besides teaching geometry and Algebra I. Richard Dewey coaches sophomore basketball. When not teaching Physics. Enriched Physics or Great Ideas in Science. Paul Webe' is often found trail or street-riding on his Suzuki. 130 PRACTICAL ARTSLyle Berg. Geometry and Algebra II teacher, clips his beard to keep it shapely. Algebra II and Geometry teacher. Ed Green, uses his skilled hands in the shop room, woodworking. “Math is the last frontier. It’s the only place you can go and still have a real challenge." Curt Johnson (fac) One of the favorite pastimes of Calculus, Advanced Geometry and College Algebra teacher, Robert Bowman, is playing chess which he '$ often able to do as the advisor of chess club which he meets with after school. PRACTICAL ARTS 131"Even if you hate Biology, the labs that take up a good portion of the grade, are interesting.” Sheril Arndt (10) Bill Welch refinishes furniture as a hobby and teaches Biology and Physiology. Chemistry teacher. John Boll:, is known for his bike riding to school from his home in Richfield. Once every week an Edina West biology teacher. Karl Pegors. dresses himself in his wet suit, which preserves his body heat, for a swim in Bush Lake despite the brisk temperatures of a Minnesota fall before the winter's ice sets in. 132 PRACTICAL ARTSBeing an enthusiastic outdoorswoman. as well as Biology and Chem- Patricia Taylor. Biology teacher, takes her students to an open istry teacher. Delta Matti prepares for a canoe excursion. field to observe pond water and plants. iywW' •' r v .: A favorite avocation of Chemistry and Practical Chemistry teacher. Glen Seibel, is talc •ng photographs of tho landscape.with his camera. tr Or 0- ■V V v v v v '- v Aside from the traditional courses of Biology. Chemistry, and Physics some students found variety in the two science courses offered dealing with the heavens — Astronomy and Aerospace. Students signed up for numerous reasons. In the case of Astronomy many were interested in understanding the star patterns and how to find them with the naked eye or a telescope. However the class found that this course dealt mainly with scientific law and theories for movement and were disappointed in the lack of actual ground observation. Many students felt the most beneficial feature of the course was hearing Professor Kaufmanis’ "Star Of Bethlehem" speech. Science Aerospace students were enthusiastic about the class and felt it was valuable for anyone interested in flying. They I earned about flight theory, weather and flying conditions. airplane ports, flight computers, and the history of flight. The class took a trip to the airport control tower to learn about airport traffic. Students got octual flight experience through an optional weekend trip with a partner and instructor. Mr. Cristenson. to St. Cloud. The course involves very little homework but students got out of it everything necessary to fulfull ground school requirements and pass the written flight test. PRACTICAL ARTS 133Tho Language Arts department headed by John Sheldon, introduced alternate-year courses for the first time this year. Students have had twenty eight courses to choose from in the past. The English department found that certain courses had low enrollment. In order to solve this problem, they decided to offer four courses (of the twenty eight) alternately this year with four others next year. Those offered this year were Debate. Shakespeare. World Literature and Journalism I. Debate however, had to be cancelled until next year because of low enrollment once again. Cultural 1rts Commum -cations Shakespeare covered the theory of drama and the aspects of Elizabethian life, including the audiences which affected Shakespeare's plays. Students read comedies and tragedies, analyzing them for their content, style and characterization. World Literature, based on the theme, "Man in Conflict with Society." gave students the opportunity to look at authors of several nationalities from different literary periods. It involved analyzing drama, poems, and essays. Journalism I helped students develop skill in writing with emphasis on clarity, depth and style. Some of the Journalism students got together and published a school newspaper. Shirley Mahowald. an American Literature and Composition teacher, finds enjoyment ir spending her spare time with her well-behaved dog. Shawn. Before beginning improvisations. Larry Stotts. Acting and Stagecraft anH Humanities teacher, leads his players in knee bend exercises. Jim Garner. Composition. Novels Before College, and English Literature teacher, slaughters a cow at his farm. 134 CULTURAL ARTS COMMUNICATIONSC wcc A-s , (3 -,vuwi • Virginia Jenian: Lafin and Intro, to Spanish John Churchill: German Haidi Gustation French I. II. III. and Intro. to French. Ann Petri: French II. III. IV. Judith Brinkman: Spanish I and III. act out a skit at a language dub party which Bob Spmdler; Spanish II and IV. was unable to attend. “King Lear to Laugh-In . . . the Odyssey to On the Waterfront . . . Now that’s choice!” Marilyn Selwold (fac.) Teaching African and Asian Studies and World History, leaves Mardonna Bartholet little time for knitting. CULTURAL ARTS 135“For me, the delight in English is that it’s so varied and universal. It emphasizes all thought and communication." Dorothy Rutishauser (fac.) Dorothy Rutishauser teaches Popular Novels. Creative Writing, and Short Stories. Bud Bjerken pauses between his Language Study. Composition and Phy. Ed. classes. Practicing for the one act play entitled "Pigeons," are the director. Thomas Amundson, who teaches Humanities I and II and Commu cations, and the three cast members of the drama that deals with conflicting personalities of three women. 136 COMMUNICATIONS CUITURAL ARTSit Anderson, Composition. Shakespeare. English Literature and Modern Carolyn Rebholz. Popular Novels teacher, also ry teacher, loves to play catch with her dog. Raven. instructs English in the junior high. COMMUNICATIONS CULTURALARTS 137African and Asian Studies have had a definite increase in enrollment this year. Despite the challenging work involved, a number of enthusiastic students have elected to take these two courses. It is debatable whether this added interest has arisen from the intrigue of learning a new culture or from the inspirational atmosphere created by Mardonna Bartholet. Humanities Social Studies Organized independent studying played a major role in the studies. Students were divided into groups to do an in-depth study on a particular country, learning about religions, habitats, and lifestyles. A chairman chosen, was in charge of marking off the tasks as they were completed. Scrambles consisted of students from other groups getting together to discuss and relate cultures. One third of the grades were based on how well a student worked independently and the grades given to himself and others in the group. Humanities taught by Tom Amundson. Larry Stotts. Loren Evenrud. and John Sheldon was a unique course designed to learn more about one's self. Reports on different religions, many films, and frequent visits by speakers helped demonstrate these humane and social values. Edina West's ski coach. Economics and Sociology teacher. Ron Weisner. is the starter for the regional ski competition at Buck Hill. After moving to Edina this past year from Oklahoma, basketball coach and Political and Social History teacher. James Howard, enjoys receiving letters and keeping track of his students from previous years. 138 COMMUNICATIONS CULTURAI ARTSPolitical and Economic History, and Political and Diplomatic History teacher, Hack McCall, proudly displays his yellow Porsche for which he is well known, as he adjusts the radio antenna before going home. As chaperone at the ABC house. American Studies teacher. Dick Diercks. helps the boys. American Studies teacher. James Hansen, walks ° his nearby home when school is over. ‘I can always tell whether the class has been interesting or boring by the number of fingernail clippings on the floor.'' Denny George (cust.) COMMUNICATIONS CULTURAL ARTS 39Tom Lindquist, Sociology, Economics and History teacher, and Julian Srev. History teacher and student council advisor, grab their mini toboggans to spend their breaks racing down the back hills of the school. John Sheldon. Humanities I and II teacher, is an antique collector and enjoys paging through his old books. Marilyn Selwold can easily express herself in her Journalism. Mass Media and Communication classes with her guitar. KO COMMUNICATIONS CULTURAL artsJoAnne Dungay takes a breath between her Composition, Communications Laband Typing classes. Communications and Popular Novels teacher, Kathy Otto, grinds her owncotfee. a £ ft £ k. j A0- C U, o j? 0 S oq m Uj % -5 % ib X o u (J K S- kA The only thing ) £ as boring as r' a Grev lecture is . ) a Lindquist ) lecture.’’ j Tim Blair (11) r Mary Berman teaches Cinema Arts and Communications Lab during the school year and enjoys spending her summer vacations relaxing ;n fhe water, soaking up the sun as well as finding time for some extra reading. COMMUNICATIONS CULTURAL ARTS 141Fifty minute class periods often seemed to fly by for students involved in Applied Arts courses. Arts as well as Crafts helped students further develop their creativity and art abilities. Crafts was particularly a favorite of many of the students because it gave them a choice of projects to work on. The areas covered in Crafts varied from creating jewelry or ceramics to working with fabrics. Applied Arts The Industrial Arts department offered additional courses that challenged students' capability to work with their hands. For example, woodworking students used the techniques they learned for building a variety of items, from a canoe or a kayak to even a pair of crutches. The Foods area of the Home Econom-ics department appoared to be very popular. With all the courses offered co-educa-tionally. many of the girls found themselves with boys for cooking partners. Food Specialties offered only for seniors stressed ?|Ourmet cooking and the preparation of oreign dishes. Students taking Physical Education classes participated in a variety of sports activities, including bowling, archery, tennis. snowshoeing. and cross country skiing. Director of Cougar and Concert Band. Ed Melichar. conducts the stage band for the musical selection. South Pacific, at a rehearsal for Pops West. Upper Division. Mechanical Drawing, Engineering. Architectural Drawing, and Introdi • tior. to Drawing teachor. Otto Janecke. grades Lower Division Industrial Arts projects. Special Education teachers. Donald Cameron. Mary Poehler. and William Pate are for students who need extra help. Mary Poehler anc William Pate are Resource Room teachers and Donald Cameron is both a Reading and Resource teachor. 142 APPLIED ARTSConstructing a canoe is Allen Doubledee. Lor0n rud. Humanities. Art I. and Modern teacher of Woods Shop and Gas Engmes. Art. finds time to do carpentry work with his son. “In our department I’ve seen the students sharpen their competence in being wise shoppers and strengthening insights into marriage and parenthood.” Sally Ohly (tac.) Walter Wayne. Electronics and Small Engines II teacher, explains the six transistor radio demonstrator to a confused student. Lithographic Art. Mechanical Drawing, Graphic Arts, and Draw ing teacher. Jeff Lewis, checks equipment before printing. APPLIED ARTS 143“I took foods to spend more time with the opposite sex, but unfortunately the majority of the class was boys.” Dave Beardsley (11) Bob Hoecherl, who teaches Physical Education, performs an iron cross. Priscilla Specht. Clothing l-IV and Foods I and II teacher, also sews for her enjoyment. -w——........... restlinq match, with many sophomores as specta ors. appueoartsIn one of his Physical Education classes. John Olsen prepares to demonstrate a jump shot. Summer is vacation time for Food Specialties. Foods I and Family Living teacher. Sally Ohly. as she and her family venture to the Yucatan in Moxico. B’ail Ofstehago teaches Physical Education classes nd is also the girls slalom skiing coach. John Nielsen, who directs the Varsity Band, makes the necessary alterations in their music. Bundled up to practice what she teaches is Sara Lychen who is a Physical Education teacher and the cross country ski coach. APPLIED ARTS 14$“While cross country skiing in gym, a guy cracked through the ice, stranding us on the other side of the creek." Cindy Rogers (10) Besides leading the school orchestra. Paul Aslcegaard ploys with the Golden Strings.'' Between Bookkeeping. Notetaking. Typing, an ! Office Procedures. Beverly Ottum plays tennis. Trade and Industry teacher. Dick Reicho -leaves to observe students in a work program- Keith Wilkening, who teaches Typing and Job Training, feels neatness is essential so he keeps an accurate filing system in his office. 146 APPLIED ARTSWorking with clay is especially enjoyable for Kristine Aldona who teaches her Art classes. I-IV. Two juniors are able to receive a bit of extra attention from Barbara Hultman. who teaches Crafts and Art I and II. Gordon Juliar. who toaches Office Education, Consumer Law and Shorthand, polishes his precious putter. William Hughes, the Concert Choir director for Edina West, carefully guides the rhythm of the first choir concert. Lucille Rud shares her love for music by teaching Music Appreciation. Girls' Choir, and Vocal Music. APPLIED ARTS 147fk»» MRf pCrfT lo) to oT rvt.t faflfitt 6 f'The garbage can provides an Ideal hiding place for sophomore, Jeff Finley Todd Spencer and his friends toast the school with who is trying to escape from reality. smiles and cartons of milk. Mary Donnelly concentrates on precision while attempting a parallel park in her Driver s Training class. Driver's Training was held after school for the first time this year, both in the fall and in the spring. ISO SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — Leigh Wakefield: president. Leo Frishberg: vice-president. "I like working with people and being president helps me to do this.” Leigh Wakefield (10) Judy Kundmueller forgets her diet, as she indulges in a caramel apple between classes. Stacking up three chairs. Dave Clyne's comprehension of geometry rises above average. SOPHOMORES IS)A dam, Robert Adams. Jamat Albrecht, Scott Althoff. Jonmark AJtmon. EHzabetl Amis, Allan Anderberq, Bret Anderson, Arne Anderson. Tamara A pel. Julie Appel. Lori Appelquist. Jeffor Archer. Catherine Assad. Carol Atchison. David Aungst. Suzanne Austin, Tamey A yd. Karen Bobineau. Steven Bach. Nancy Bains. Nancy Bale. Richard Bang. Cathleen Barnett. Richard Barr. Frank Barr. Patti Barthelemy, Teresa Bartlett. Deborah Bascom. Sem Bassett Margaret Battaglia. Nancy 8echtle. Bruce 8ecker. Timothy Bell. Craig Benson. Julie Berg, Kenneth Berggreen. Use Berglin. Jay Bergmann. Laura Beutei Brian “After winning a varsity soccer game, the sophomores were forced to sing on the bus." Mike Kaju (10) Brian McCarthy laughs at Dave Sponsel who buys lunch, while he enjoys a homemade sandwich. Unable to drive, this sophomore is h bundle up for her bitterly cold walk to $ 152 SOPHOMORESMr. Amundson finds that fondue cooking isn't his favorite subject during Molly Moynihan's demonstration speech. 8eutel). P. Thomas Biornaf. Brian Bishop. Christino Bixby. Anno Bloir. Elizabeth Blanchard. Scott Bloom, Patricia Bock. David Bodino. Eric Boorth, Kathryn Bolin. Micholle Bopo. Taro Borono. Joy Borg, Richard Boscow, Cynthia Bouloy. Claro Boolay, Timothy Brambida. Cynthia Brandeborry. Jamas Brocht, Todd Bredoscn. Eric Bronnon, H. Elizabeth Bronnon. Sholloy Briggs. Gregory Brown. Mark Brown. Thorosa Buchwald. Jono Budolfson, Suzanno Bumpas. Diano Burka. Andraa Ekischor. Bradloy Byrno. Diano Campbell. Martha Campbell. Noal Carlson. Doniel Carlson. Paul Carroll, Jay Cartar. Paul Cassalman. Tobi Chalgron. Wendy Champ. Patricia Chapman. Christoph Chapman. Daniol Chapmon. Mary Chiesa. Michael Chrisfottorson. Karla Christy. Kim Ciernio, Mary Clarko. Lee Ann Clay. Janis Clayton, Margorot Cloaveland. Martha Clynes. David Coffoy. Patricia Collins. Mark Combs. Scot Connelly. Edward Connor. Stophanio Conroy. Mory Cooper. Nancy I S3 SOPHOMORESListening to language tapes makes it easier for Chuck Nolte to increase his understanding of Latin. Joe Mongolier plays air hockey at. South-dale Bowl, a familiar sophomore hangout. “My sophomore year has been the hardest but the most fun." Karolyn Kolker (10) Courtmen. Nancy Craig. Robert Crocker. Susan Daiquist, Susan Davis. Ma'k Doasey. Kethleon Deconcini, Dave Dekko. leilio Delaney. Edward Doncker. Nancy Denison. William Denny. Kevin Devries. Timothy Dick. Pamela Dietz. 6e sy Divine. Margaret Donaker, Del Donnelly. Mary Dow, John Downing Kimborly Drewolou. Thomos Dunn. Doborah Durkin. Marguerit Eastman. Eric Eastman. Janot Eaton. Jonathan Eifrig David Ellingson. Kirsten Elston. David Engbritson, Dave Engstrom. Scott Erdell. Thomas Ericksen, Tim Erickson. Cynthia Erickson Karen Erling. Steven Ervin, Ehzeboth Everaert, Jeffery Foith, Charles Farley Karen Fooso. Lisa Feigal, John Folton. Joel Fiedler. Mery Fields, Sara Findell. Sue Findorff. Laura Finley. Jeff 154 SOPHOMORESFlohr. Thomos Fol.'ese. Cynthia Foster, Brett Fox, Eric Freni. Timothy Freeman, Ward Frishberg. Leo Frisk. Thorosa Frisvold, Lynn Gadbds. Lori Gois. Scott Gonuaidi. Grogg Gorhordt. Mile Gilev. Ann Gillman. Chari Gilmoro. Steven Gleelel. Peter Goehl, Mary Golden. Chris Goldstoin, Mora Goodnor. Josie Goodyear, Margarot Grangaord. Paul Grannos, Julie Gray, Debbie Green. Stophen Groth. Julianno Gust. Kevin Gustafson, Dori Haberkorn. Eliiabo Had. Terri Hofnor, Thomas Hallett. David Halom, Ronald Holpin. Diane Hannah. Lisa Hansen, Becky Hansen. Cynthia Hansen. Gail Hanson, Steven Hording. David Hart. Andrea Haupt. Sharon Haverstock. Alice Hawkins. Eliiabeth Heigl. Cynthia Heilig. Mara Hollokson, Dione Hondrickson. Ann Herb. Paul Heutmaker. Pomelo Hibbs. Charles High, Andrew Hinker. Susan Hirschey. Robort Hitch. Scott Hogenton. Dick Hoi Mary Holborg, Thomas Holbrook. Ann SOPHOMORES 155Holland. Scott Holmgren. Gregory Holmques . Mark Hopper, Laura Horn , Konneth Horowitz Matthow Hotjfiold. Jean Hovde Mark Howard, Potor Howe. Brian Howe, Suzanno Howell. Robert Hubbard. Lisa Hurley. Daniel Jacobi. Jamoi Jacoby. Potricia Jensen. Kim Jonion. David Jepion. Nancy Johnson, Ann Johnson, Jeffrey Johnton, Lizabeth Johnton, Ronald Johnson. Sheryl Johnson. Stevon Johnson. Susan Johnsrud. Sharon Jorgonsen. Susan Juhl, Potor Kain, Daniel Kaiser. Nancy Kaju. Peggy Kaju. Michael Kaufman. Laurie Keane. David Koelor, Karen Kelly. Kathloon Kelly Mary Anno Kelly. Michello Kendall. Michello Kenkel. Gregory Kilian Bradley Kimball, Joseph Kimball. Julie Kjome. Lea Ann Kloin, Philip Koch. Robort Kokler. Carolyn Kolden, Deborah Komarok. Mary Kraus. Rosalind Krekelberg. Mary Kruso. Mark Krystosek. Marl Kundmuolior. Judith Kurth, John Lambert. Douglas Lamport, John Larsen. Walter Larson, Joy Daily practice is necessary for Terri Had to be able to perform vari ous gymnastic feats such as this picturesque walkover. 156 SOPHOMORESJeff Rutishauser and Louise Liffrig observe the dancers at Homecoming. “Being a sophomore is all right, if you have a good sense of humor." Anita Stenoien (10) Louor. Bitoboth Lea. Stephanie Leach. Danforth Lecount. Laurio Loslio, Steven Loupold. Karla Lever, Steven Lewan, Robert Lowis. Glenn Liffrig. Louise Lindberg. Christine Lindblom, Martha Lindomann. Douglas Llone. Michael Long, Katheryn Loobeck. Donald Lundgron, Greg Lyle Donald Lynch. Laurie Maanum. Randy Madden. Thorosa Mahoney. Brigid Malay. Terrio Malone. Anne Manviile. Mark Marti. Leonard Mathison. Peter Matthews. Patrick Matieh. Donald McCarthy. Brian McCarthy. Maureen McCartney. Charles McGlynn. Sara McPherson. Levonne McPherson. Matthew McQuarrio. W. Gray McQvinn. Susan Meloche. Thomas Mendenhall. Jock Men:. John Mesna. David Metiner. Sally Miller. Paul Miller. Stoven Mingo, Jodi Mitchell. Robert Mobarry, Bruce Moeller, Peter SOPHOMORES IS7Moffot. Grog Mogclc. Susan Mongolior. Josoph Mongolier. Ronald Mooro. Andy Moore. Mark Morrison. Kimotha Moynihan. Molly Mouller, Josoph Murray. Sandra Mutschlor. John Nagongast Mory Nelson. Michaol Nerhoim. Corinne Nerud, Sandra Nichols. Cynfhio Nolto. Charlos Nordling. Gordon Oberg. Koran Ogren. Bruco Ohlin. Choryl Olson. Bruce Olson, Jecklyn Olson. Kathleen Olson, Mark Olson, Scott Olsonoski. Robert O'Shaughnassy. Michael Oye. Audroy Porry. Elizabeth Paulsen. Cheryl Poorson, Bradley Pearson. Nancy Podderson. Eric Perkins. Gary Perkins. Glenn Perkl. James Peters, Terrence Poterson. Candis Poterson, Carlo Petorson, Douglas Peterson, Lynn Petorson, Lynne Peterson, Paul Peterson. Steven Petscheuor. Cynthia Phelps, Isaac Phillips. Andrew Phillips. Katherino Pirsch. Charlos Pistnor, John Poli. Michael Pollitt, Graham Pool. Mary Poppler. Thomos Price, Barbara Priobo. Craig Pugh. David Quimby. Sharon Quinn. Daniel 158 SOPHOMORESRotollo. Stephen Raymond, Bruco Robert, Randy Reed, Kimberly Reichow. Mark Remote. Stephen Rholl. Keith Richards, Thomas Richman. Judith Rogers. Cynthia Rose. Lori Ross. William Runke, Sally Rutithausor, Jeffroy Ryan. Kevin Ryberg. Linda Rzoszut. Mary Sackrison. Evonne Sadowsii. Debra Sailor. Scott Salovich. Michael Soter, David Scanlan Brian Schaub, Deborah Scheeror. Robert Schibur. Richard Schloeter, James Schmaedeko. Scott Schulzo. Brott Schwartz. Robert Schwartz, Susan Schwartz. Timothy Soaborg. Richard Seesloy. James Selden Victoria Seldon. William Soverseike, Lori Shanderuk. John Shaw. Craig Shelley. Gretchen “It’s a big change from being the eldest in the school to being the youngest.” Vicky Seldon (10) Being a gym aide enables Scott Engstrom to Pass on his soccer skills to others. SOPHOMORES »59Sue Findell shows her concern for people by candy striping at Fairview Southdale Hospital. m 1 “In high school there’s more activities you can get involved in than in the junior high.’’ Peggy Kaju (10) Sievo. Susnr. Smith. Barbara Smith. Cynthia Smith, lauri Smith. Marjorie Smith. Suienne Soe. Gail Spancor. Todd Spicole. Thomas Sponsel. Dave Springrose Tracy Stonley. Diane Stapel. Martha Starksen. Judith Stenoien Anita Stickel. Sondra Streetor. Kevin Strupp, Aloada Subby. Candace Sullivan. Nora Sullivan, Potor Sullivan, Theresa Summers. Mery Swanion, Mark C. Swanson, Mark R. Swanson. Robert Tambornino. Joseph Tangen, Suson Tautges. Therese Karen Ayd's excellent diving form i revealed as she begins a difficult dive. '60 SOPHOMORESTaylor. Marsha Teasley. Tonia Thomas. Kimborly Thompson. Daniel Thom pi on. Kimberloo Thompson. Tami Thorburn, Karen Tompkins. Michael Troest. Laura Tronei. Julie Tschimperle, Debra Tschimperlo, Kathy Tuckor, Milaco Turner. Colin Turnor. Gail Tuveson, Pamela Unger. Joseph Valentine. Susan Vellek. John Vonable. Shoryl Verson. Robert Veiper. Steve Vesper. Thomas Wagner. Daniel Wakefield. Leigh Walos. Pamola Wall. Mary Wanzenried, Roland Warded. Jan Watkins. Thomas Wattors. John Webster. Judith Weokley. Wayne Wegmeyer David Worness, Lorrie Werness. Taylor Weston. Mollio Wett. Edio Wheeler, Mark Wickstrom, Kay The expression on Peter Mathison's face is one of pure frustration, as he improvs at a play rehearsal. Wiest. Linda Wilkins. Jeffery Williams, Guy Williams, Marcia Williams, Paul Williamson. Judith Wilson. Torooso Wineberg. Lori Winger. Julie Wiseman. Kay Wolfgram, Sheila Wood. Stephen Wray. Franklin Wroblosli. Lynn Wrona, Pericie Wymoro. James Young. Roa Zabel. Rebecca ZoHing, Elizabeth Zerull. William SOPHOMORES 161JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — K. Burckhardt: secretary. S. Olsen: treasurer. M. P. Jones: president. S. Heutmaker: vice-president. Dave Neuger vigorously attempts to rub some life into his chilly hands at one of the many junior tailgate parties. After coming home from school. Kathy Bunny " Bonnett prepere' to take her daily "hop' around the block. 162 JUNIORSnw Ann Martin sacrifices watching football games to raise money for the junior class. Twins Cathy and Carol Baker spend time exercising their twin cocker spaniels Anja and Cindy. “A smile from a friend is a real day brightener.” Bob Rud (11) As the juniors nervously anticipate what is to come, counselor Ted Downs attempts to get them quiet to begin the three hour National Merit Scholarship Test. The test scores are viewed by colleges nationwide. JUNIORS 163Aanostod. Jennifer Allison, Mark Althoff, Nancy Anderegg. Michaol Anderson, Christine Anderson, Cynthia Anderson. Cynthia J. Anderson. Janice Anderson. Karen Anderson. Karen M. Anderson, Kim Anderson, Timothy Apionos. Todd Armstrong. Charles Arnovik. Debra Aronsson. Catarina Aschor, Dawn Atkinson. Jacquolino Austin, Kristi Ayd, Michelle Boohr, David Balloy. Leigh Bakon. Leslio Baker. Carolyn Baker, Cothorino Barnes. Cynthia Barnett, John Barnett. Timothy Barno. Allison Barr. Lydia Barrett. Mary Bart . Chris Bassinger. Dan Boardsley. David 8ecker, Gary Bockmon. Lynn Beiersdorf. Ron Benson. Nancy Benson. Patrick Bontten. David “School is fun when you can be a rowdy.’’ John Weeding (ii) Ecology-minded Duncan Paisley helps ease the energy crisis by pedaling to school daily. Returning to his younger days of Casey Jones. John Eide can't stop grinning. 164 JUNIORSWith her fingers placed in position. Diane Packs concentrates on improving her flute ability. Borldoy, Mark 8ettes. Keith Bet . Dan Bickel. William Bishop, Michael Bjorklund. Dawn Blair. Jill Blair. Tim Bolon. Jano Bolin. Julie Bonnett, Kathy 8onoff, Torri Boyd. Jane Boyd.Tucker Boylan. Karen Boyum. Leslie Brain. Susan Branstrom. Jennifer Bremnor, Timothy Brennon. Kevin Brennan. Mary Brennan. Ricki BrouiUerd. La Vonne Brown. Miko Bublitz. Robert Bulvor. Thomas 8unker. Stephen Burckhardt. Kathy Burger. Catherine Burke. Joan Burke, Linda 8urman. Jane Burnham. Steven Burns. Noncy 8ursh, Jeff Bursh, Jerry Byrnes. Dennis Canakes. Scott Capra, Leslie Carlsen. Patricio Corlson. Daniel Corson, David Coscioro, Lisa Cater. Joffery Cecere. Tony Chandler. Lois Chappie. Pat Cherne. Cethryn Cherry. William Chiium, Douglas Christianson. Chris Ciporo, Donald Cochrane. Jeffery Collins. Patrioo Compton, Trocy Conroy. Lynn Converse. Stephen Concoran, Charles Coursolle. Mary Crawford. Bill JUNIORS 165Curtin, Thomas Dehill. Katie Dahl. Nancy Dahlen, Dave Dale. Timothy Daniolson, Patricia Demee, Debora Domko. Pete DoRemer. Patrick Devereaus. Diana DeZellar, Jeffrey Doe. Charles Do! bee. Julie Donahuo. Suo Dostal. Patrick Dow. Jan Downs. Thomas Doyle. James Dresser. Steven Dulin. Steve Duryoa. Leo Eastman. Keith Eastman. Lynn Eastmon, Tom Edwards. David Eickenberg, Linda Eide, John Ellingson. Stephen Ellis. Gail Erickson. Chris Erickson. Jan Erickson. John Erlandson. James Ervin, Martha Estrom. Thomas Fegre, Pamela Farber. Larry Paris. Mark Fenlanson, Krisiofer Fennell. Kathy Filipczak. Margaret Filreis. Kenneth Findorff. Paul Fink. Bill Fisk, Kenneth Fitzgerald. Peggy Fjere. Doug Fleming. Scott Floren. Owen Flynn. Mary Ford. Constanco Forslund, Steve Fredriksen, Kathrine Freeman. Bruce Freerks. Karl Froy, Jim Fuller. Sharon Gee. Dave Goro. Dana Gilbertson, Carmen 166 JUNIORS John Erickson looks on in stunned disbelief before Dave Edwards calls his bluff and collects his winnings.Glover. Grant Graham. Holly Groupner. Anno Greer. Robin Groshom. James Griebonow. Susan Grimsby. Eflen Griswold. Joseph Guberud, Mary Gulliford. Susan Gustafson. John Haag. Nancy Haben, Maureen Haony, Margo Hagon. Gary Hagen. John Hagmeier. William Halpin, Julie Hancock. Charlos Hansen. Barbara Hansen, Brian Hansen, Donlso Hansen. Nancy Hanson. Laurie Harbor. Kathy Harrison. Tim Hart. Karon Hortmonn. Thomas Hasse. Charles Hauge. Mltcholl Haugon, Kristen Houser. Jomes Hawes. Pamela Hayden. Geralyn Hod, Thomas Held. Susan Hemp. Mary Hondcrson, Clayton Hermon, Brian Herring, Lora Hestermon. Daniel Heufmaker, Shorri Howitt, Pamolo Hitgondorf. Scott Hill. Dobra Hines, Jofri Hobson. Elizabeth Holstrom, Cynthio Hotzfield. John Houser. Scott Hovanes. Judy Howell, Robert Hubbard. Karen Huebscher. Bocky Huey. Tom Hultgron, Jane Hunt. Janlco Hunt. Judy Huppert. Thomos Hurley. John JUNIORS 167"I think we should all have six study halls." Jeff Springer (11) Fred Winter, Laurie Schmitt and Debbie Neuger ogle a Mark Spitz” in the whirlpool at the Radisson South. Ihingor. Lone Ittner. Gail I won. Joan Jacobs. Douglas Johnson. Dwight Johnson. Jorrv Johnson. Lynn K. Johnson. Lynn M. Johnson. Mark Johnson. Michael L. Johnson. Mike T. Johnson. Rebecca Johnson. Ross Johnson. Sandro Johnson. Sholloy Johnson. William Jondehl. Susan Jones. Dave Jones. Dennis Jones. Lynn Jones. Mary Pat Jones. Shari Juntti. Jano Kaoppel. Steven Kaiser. Jone Koisler. Laura Kollgren. Susan Kehoe. Patty Keinath. Jacqueline Kim. Potricia Kinning. Dan Kirksey. Kevin Kiomo, L sa Knab. Loretta Knudten. Gregg Koets. Mory Jo KoukaL Kim Krafft. Peter Kragh. Patricio Kundmueller. Patricia Langetels. David Larson. Bradley Louer. Paul LoBaron. Don LeFlem. Nina Legler. Jennifer Lesman. Victoria Levine. Melonee 168 JUNIORSLidstono. Richard Lilia, Maren Liliomoe. Joff Lindberg. Eric Lindquist. Jim Linos. John Linhardt. Laurette Linwick. Rood Lopes. Dino Loving. Gary Lundgron. Mark Luther. Charles Lynch, Kevin Mach. Joy MacNaughton, Barry Madden. Michael Madden. Michael Mador. Michael Madsen. David Magnuson. David Manion. Pat Manoies. Nicholas Maragos. Rono Marts. Barry Martin, Ann Mathews. James Mattson. Susan McCarthy, Kevin McCauley. Susan McClosky, Kim McCoy. Steve McDonnell. Michael McGlonnon. Tim McPherson. Randy Mellenthin. Joe Mem. Stephen Moyor. Carol Micus. Anno Miller. Kristen Miller. Larkin Miller, Mory Beth Moe. Luci Moore. Stophon Moron, Monica Morgan, Christino Frantically carving away on his pumpkin, Peter Tabor is found in disarray at a Halloween party. “If you want some fast money play blackjack with Brian Sund for a nickel a hand.” Ross Johnson (11) Tom Huppert volunteers his opinion regarding Shakespeare's Macbeth. JUNIORS 169Moser. Michael Murphy. Martha Murphy. Sue Mutschler Michael Nosh, James Nechville. Thomas Nelson. Corla Nelson. David Nelson, Julie Nelson, Lisa Nelson, Paulla Nelson Susan Neuger. David Neugor Debra Newman, Andy Nielson Bradley Nipper, Timothy Nolte, Anne Nunn, Jeffery Oathout. James Oborg, Janice Ohlson, Valerie Olson, Julie Olsen. Susan Olson, David Olson, Patricia Obonoski. Debra Olsson, Korstin Orazem, Stephen Otterdahl. Connie Ottorlei. Gordon Pocka. Diano Paisley. Duncan Palmer, Michael Parsons. Julie Pause. Kathleen Pearson. Charles Poor. George Perott, Jeff Peria. Joseph Petersen Barbara Potorson. Amy Peterson, Jeff Potorson. Susan Peterson, William Pfister. Pool Phillips. James Phillips. Stephen Pierce, Kimbal Pincus. Elizabeth Podony. Linda Poll. Richard Pontius. Betsy Pool. William Poppolaars. Linda Through instructing others in ploying the violin. Karen Rasmussc enables herself to share her talent, and deepen her own love of music 170 JUNIORSWith remarkable talent visible in each stroke. John Hagen works to complete his portrait. By using clay and imagination. Chris Anderson is able to create her own "Mister Wonderful." “Art is so broad whatever your mind can think of, you can train your hand to visually create on paper.” John Hagen (11) Porter. Mary Pottor. Toddio Pouliot. Catherine Po»on. Cynthia Pratt. Gragg Purdy. Marritt Quimby. Lawronce Resmusson. Karan Ratallo. Marguerite Rebholz, Jeffery Reich. Deborah Reichow. Ann Remole. Patricio Reynolds. Mork Ricciordelii. Lite Rice. Edward Richardion, Jessica Ridge. David Riggle. John Ringham, Robert Robb. Seldon Roberts. Ann Robertson. John Robertson. Nancy Rogers. Lauren Romundstad, Rob Roscho. Roger Rossi. Todd Rossi. Toni Rod. Robert Russoll. Bryan Ruth. Dole Ryan, Lizann Ryberg. Catherine Rzoszot. Mike Sackrison, James Schmitt. Laura Schmitt. Thomas Schulte, 8ecky Schwortzbauer. Janet JUNIORS 171Svanoe. Deborah Swanson, Anna Swanson. Susannah Swondseid. Grata Tabor. Pator Tangon, Nancy Tongdm. David Thayar. Paul Thode. Tari Thomas. Michael “What will next year be like without the senior guys to look at." Leslie Boyum (11) Schwinkondorf. Sandra Seifert. Beverly Servin. Robert Sherman, Lorraine Shull. Mark Sias. Joseph Sigler. Jack Sigurdsun. Paul Sinclair, John Skordahl. Kristi Slotfebo. Eileen Smith. Elizabeth Smith. Laurel Smith. Mark Smith, Nancy Snedeker. Margie Sobioski. Anno Sol berg. Tom Sorem, Richard Sour. Jonnifor Spika. Timothy Springer. Jeffery Steinback, Barb Stobnor, William Stephenson. Karen Stitt. Bryan Stoddart, Paul Stoeger. Carol Stone, Chorles Stone, Clark Stuart, Mary Sullivan. Dick Mike "Lurch" Bishop, on the keyboards, croons to the Lance Ihinger can’t resist the tempta-tunes of the fifties with Sammy Pleat. tion to jitterbug. I 172 JUNIORSAfter hours of cleaning and dusting. Dave Baehr's eyes wander suspiciously to the safe of the First Edina National Bank, where he is a maintenance man. Thomas. Virginia Thomas, Wendy Thompson, Kathy Thompson. Sandra Tool, Bruce Tommeraasen. Mary Tomplms, Jim Towey. Beth Town . Paul Trimmer, Linda Trussel. Suianne Tucker. Patsy Unger. Anne Uppgaord. Hoidi Vaaler. John Velo, Susan Voui, Laurel Victorsen. Jon Vining. Nancy Voight, Wendy Votava, Raymond Walgodo. Henrietta Waggoner. Catherine Wall. John Walston, Randall Wanienried. Andre Watson. Susan Weeding. John Wehrwein, Peter Weiss. Cathy Weller. Richard Werneke. Lisa Westerson, Candy Westman. Nancy Wott, Daniel Wheelor. Jeffery Wicka. Jill Wildenberg, Thomas Wiler. Denise Wilson. Soil Wilson. Lynn Winter. Fred Winter, Nancy Woodcock, Nancy Wrono. Beverly Wuebker. Peter Wurst. Heidi Young, Scott Zorling, Anne Ziegler. Cynthia JUNIORS 173THE EDINA-WEST SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Mary Kaisler. secretary and treasurer. Mary Meester president, and Peter Rose, vice-president, discuss plans for future class reunions, in which the graduating class of 1974 will get together or a celebration. Carol Houston climbs a fence to get a bet- Senior Greg Retzlaff demonstrates his care for others as he devotes his free hour to ter view of senior boys' l-ball games. tutoring slow-learning children. Another exciting day in crafts teaches Rosemary Andrues and Michelle Moore that wedging soft clay can prove to be a messy affair. 174 SENIORSFriendships still exist between Edina schools as shown by Todd Gunderson and Sue Student. Cricky Versen concentrates as she attempts to memorize the prologue to The Canterbury Tales. “I feel a certain radiance among the seniors. Everyone seems to be grabbing for those last moments together before graduation.” anonymous NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALISTS: Greg Harding. Don Lee. Mark Tuveson. Tim Gibbs, and Ginny Robinson. These students received high scores on the National Merit Test and represent the top seniors in the nation. SENIORS I7SThe only significance being eighteen has for me is that I will be an adult. I’ll have my legal independence and no one will be able to take it a way from me." (Mark Campbell) "I no longer have to get nervous trying to get into x-rated movies.’ (Heidi Huebscher) Registering to vote was really different. I had to fill out all these forms and they made it seem like a tremendous responsibility. It was a neat feeling." (Nancy Hayhoe) It doesn't make any difference to me whether I'm seventeen or eighteen. I'm still the same person." (Steve Beese) "It kinda scares me. I'll be completely responsible for everything I do." (Sue Harr) 18Years Old If you get busted now. it sticks forever.' (Jonas Mayer) "I was eighteen and didn't even get to vote because they couldn't figure out which precinct I was in or where I should go to vote." (Jane Mel-lang) "I used to sign a great deal of contracts that my parents could get me out of. now I have to face the consequences on my own." (Mike Kelley) It seems strange that now I can legally write my own notes to get back into school." (Karen Jones) "Unfortunately. along with all the privileges of adulthood come all the pitfalls!" (Becky Delaney) Jim Barker. Tom Uhlman, and Scott Fuller spend a quiet evening with the boys while enjoying themselves over a bottle of beer and a game of blackjack. Exercising her legal right. Barb Rickord votes for the first time on the referendum. Mike Kelly discovers being eighteen has its advantages as well as disadvantages, when he finds himself locked in a dark, lonely cell. l?6 18 YEARS OLDCand Cole turns in a note after being sick, with the satisfaction that she can now write her own notes without her mother's permission. To liven up a rather dull Friday night, seniors Paul Langholz and Bill O'Brien turn to the movie section of the paper to locate a good X-rated movie. “I finally get to use my own I.D." Nancy Quinn (12) rK'V. ioc tft— , I f D I) t, flit 0» K ro q, K Bfur Cfi 2 tr Cltpwf. flit U e N (ns A fit v Tjj -rfixe-rt- jdcnr -ri 3 —n 'f-iffr-zj " » ■ Vjsjr JJ , fi ? z M rr V V' £S IQ- -v o 18 YEARS OLD 177Penny J. Albrocht — Munchkin — fantastic trip to Hawaii — job at a lond company. Scott Loring Aldridge. Janie Elaino Alkiro — Jabanabass — captain of varsity volleyball — Comont — member of SWCC — momorablo trips to France Montana, and Wyoming — lottered in volleyball — cashior at Country Club Markets — plans to aftond St. Olof College. William J. Allen. Patrice Suzanne Alpuerto — Tricoy — Concort Choir — Calliope — Donaldson's Teen Beard — Red Cross secretary - Harvard Prico Book Award. Jeffery Craig Andorson — Concert Band — Musicians Project — state music award — junior fire fighters — job at Radisson South. Julio Kay Anderson — Jules — job at Park Ave, Cleaners — memorable trip to Mo«ico — plons to attend Stout State. Belinda Ellen Anderson — Linda — Zophyrus — trips to New York. Houston, and Chicago — plans to travel to Brussels — college. Victoria Lynne Anderson — Viki — volleyball team — worked in Honduras at a mission — plans to aftond University of Minnesota. Rosemary Joan Andrues — co-captain of Cougarottos — Concort Band — Homocoming Court — teaches flute lessons — plans include college. Jerry H. Appleguist — Oz — church youth aroup — Campus Lifo — job at McDonald's — plans include college. Patti Lynn Arteol — Nereids — Concert Band — Calliope — Y Toens — Red Cross — Big Sister Program — job at McGraw-Hill Filing — attending Gustavus. “I composed the theme song tor ‘What if . . . ?' while driving through rush hour traffic on the crosstown." Brad VanGorder (12) Riclc Matzen and Cindy Eller brush up on their accounting skills for distributive education. 178 SENIORS Brad VanGorder accompanies the musical "What If . . . ?" with songs he has composed.1 c £« 2 5 H iis li| • © ? o 1 cj| . - -5-p s.S ]•?! 3° 2 Z£li « 2 8 s a. u. U: nji ijj'i i - - w n V v ot- © © © c u. liR l •d5 2 7- Jj 'Viif ?! = I £ 1-0 J:="§£ 2 0 ? i£ e c - 5 © l 4j:§ij i Q.v» © I |i 141-51 111!iI! “Ji 0 v» t gl i || Uu2 1 I I lj|-3 “ 2 « c a. |i £ 3 x-s ? - © S I ! i §111 l$s| i sji o y-o ■SIO % ©©•tit : o i $ I 3 I ti ki ill 1 -IfliPI t ®!e vc §5?c2 s J © 3 £ f 5 ©-oO:£ X i.ls 8 n?:li r= 3 T3-g © "O © ® a 2 s2 8 © J I ©2 1% £■ o , n?.«J 1 - c -r o| 1 'll - » © fl w “O 1111 •Jill ? 11! ccS COc-“o = l lJc£ 1 ills o£ c v ti4 i M I .§1 If 5 5 5? £ |2 .S| ra-?, 27 - r 2 « -o' I IiI»is fJ! Ji il illn ?6 1 1 1 ■|3 SM III? -T4 2- S« §5 M 4. s — • ®2 $ V • 4 ® 3 .5 e ii'David Regan Boll — vanity hockey — vanity golf — intramural football — trips to San Dlogo and Palm Dosort — factory job — plans to got a business degree Michael J. Bonson. Steven Frederick Borg mann — Latin Club — Moth Club —-1. Ball football — cook at Embers — plans include college. Thomas Patrick Borres. JoAnne Margarot Bie — Jo — Red Cross Officer — vice president of orchestra — trip to Wyoming — salesgirl at Angolique — likes Leon Russell ond Quicksilvor. Kathi lynn Blomquist — Kath — editor of Zophyrus —Calculus Club — Normandale Singers — National Merit Letter of Commondotion — plans to study nuning. Molissa Blunt — Missy. John Richard 8oblott — Blob — Concert Band — Junior Fire Fighter — music awards — plans to attond Norman-dale Junior College. Stephon Walter Bodine — vanity soccer — warming house attendant — Cub softball coach — plans car trip out West. Mark Edwin Bolick — Cornbread — Windigo — Concort Band — varsity basketball — intramural football — yearbook sommor workshop — state music awards. Timothy John Bonnott — co-captain of cross country — varsity track — 1000 Mile Club — job at pet hospital. Michael Barry 8onoff — Bonnie — varsity football — Student Council — fantastic trips to Montana and Alberta — job at Al Funao's Pizza. Nancy Anne Book — Lou — captain of girls gymnastics — Homecoming Court — job at Donaldson's — attond Univorsity of Minnesota. Patricia Joan Borg — Windigo — Concert Choir — Latin Club — momorabie trip to Melrose — job at Mr. Steak — college. Suzanne Gartland Boze — A.F.S. — lived in Brussels. Belgium for two years — plans include college. Randall Mullins Boyd — Avis — Windigo — Homecoming Court — Young Life — Campaigners — Vorsity soccer and swimming — teaches swimming — hopes to attend collego out east. Lisa Ann Boyum — Concert Band — Concort Choir — Orchestra — Madrigals — Gorman Club — teaches clorinot lessons — enjoys playing piono ond workino with retarded children. Jeffrey W. 8r ode son — Jeff — varsity track and gymnastics — trips fo Mexico. Boundary Wators Canoe Area, and Canada — plans include college and world travel. Virginia Ann Bremner. Robert Joseph 8ros — Bob — memorable ski trip to Squaw Volley — worked at Island Marino and Leisure City — enjoys hunting and fishing — plans include college. Daniel Paul Buresh — varsity skiing — third place in state ski moot — trips to Aspen and Vail — worked for construction company during summer — plans include college and business management. Robert Harlan Burling — varsity football — works at Bob's Super Schell — trip to Wisconsin — parachuting. William Douglas Burns — Doug — job at Edina Super Americo. Scott Cameron Buscher — job at Southwest Janitorial Sorvice — enjoys skiing — trips to Sun Volley and Aspen — enjoys working with high fidelity equipment. 180 SENIORSNancy Erlandson spends her free hour as an Crafts allows Nancy Quinn to express aid for the junior high girls' gym classes. herself through sculpting. “With only three in our studio art class, we got our choice of materials and received much individualized attention from our teacher." Candi Cole (12) Randall Kavin Byrna — Vanity Band — ski trip out Wait — job at Dayton s — plans include college. J. Kant Caltioun — Little Groan Sprout — enjoys skiing and flying airplanes — trip to California last year — plans on going to Switzerland. Mark William Camp ball — Marcus — memorable trips to Europe, Los Altos and the Green Mountains — plans to live abroad. Neil Phillip Campion — wrestling at 8enilde in junior year — job at Southwest Services — enjoys snow and water skiing — plans indude St. Cloud State College. Steven Paul Canakes — Nack — varsity football end baseball — All-Conference Football — job at King s Court — likes hunting, fishing and canoeing. Nancy Jane Carlson — Blondie — A.F.S. — Senior Women's Varsity — memorable trip to Florida — job at the Brother s — plans indudo Mankato State College. Nancy Jane Carlson — Karlie — Senior Women's Varsity — Spanish Club. Paul William Carlson — Buffy — Young Life — intramural basketball — likes playing chess — many trips to Colorado. Richard P. Carlson — Rick — job at Rodisson South — onjoys bowling and snowmobilinq — likes to wotorski. Susan Mary Carlson — Youth Symphony — Concert Band — Zephyrus — church fellowship — job at Plasman and Associates — National Merit Letter of Commendation. Dawn Elizabeth Carroll — moved from South — job at Allstate. Leslie Susan Casciaro — Lester — Senior Women s Varsity — memorable trips to Colorado and Canada — job at Cord Sets. Incorporated — Notional Merit recognition — University of Minnesota. SENIORS 181Mark Woodbury Cater — varsity skiing — United States Ski Association — placed oleventh in national sk. competition. Sharon Justina Cecore — Distributive Education — planning trips to Arizona and Oregon — job at Horizon Land Company. Steven M. Chapman — vorsily skiing — varsity cross country — Sammy Pleat — University of Minnesota. Linda Jo Cherne — Chores — co-captain of Cougarottes — Windigo — salesgirl at Nina — loves to dance — thrives on swoots. Mark Edward Christofforson — Varsity Bond — Latin Club — Campos Life — flag football — trip to Boundory Waters Canoe Area — enjoys playing the guitar and camping outdoors. John Sheldon Clay — plans to marry and raise a good Christian family. Susan Aleto Cleovoland — Sue — cooking club — radio club — trip to New York and United Nations — trip to Isle Royal — works at Metro Printing — Univorsity of Minnesota. Joan Marie Clothier — job at Now 'n Then. Candia Lea Cole — Condi — likes to draw and paint — enjoys yoga — ploys the organ and guitar. Charles James Connelly — Chico — Concert Band — varsity tennis — employed at Edina Country Club — plans on attending college. Karen Lynette Coon — Coonio — varsity gymnastics — Sonior Women's Varsity Ellen Lynn Cooper. “While Dan Gregory was zooming in on girls I watched the monitor.” Bob Burling (12) Dan Gregory practices his camera techniques before taping a TV show in mass media. Seniors Bob Burling and Tom Mack fif'd TV special effects fun to learn. 182 SENIORSElizabeth Ann Corcoran. Bradley Alton Craig — varsity track — A.P.A.H. — Windigo — Orchestra — Concert Choir — Zophyrus — Sammy Pleat Band — Y.M.C.A. Youth Citizen. Randall Loo Crowotl. John Noil Cumming — varsity soccer and track — F.C.C. — intramural baskotbail — counselor at church camp — plans include college. Timothy John Curtin — Hoss. William Edward Daley — Chomp — livod in Florida junior year — job at Supo' Amorica — plans to attend University of Miami. Dobra Ellen Danielson — Dabby — prosldont of cooking club — Sunday school foacher — ectivo in church youth group — Normandale Singers — trip to Holdon Village — waitress at Embers Nancy Ann Deeds — Windigo — Deeders — Red Cross treasurer — Orchestra — memorable trip to Melrose — worked at Valley Viow Drugs — plans to attend college. Rebecca Marie Delanoy — 8«cky — plans to study low in college. Doris Ann Denison — Spanish Club Queen — Office Education president — Sonior Women's Varsity — F.C.A. — pep dub — memorable trip to Morico. Leigh Alison Deveny — Zophyrus — Spanish Club officer — church choir — traveled to Europe and Orient — memorablo canoa trips in Quotico Provincial Park — works as usherette at Met Stodium. Brian Karl Dick — job as cook trip to Boundary Waters Canoe Area. James Charles Dick — Jim - trip to Boundary Waters Canoe Area — Chef at Dayton's — plans to travel and then attond college. Patrick William Divino — Pat — Concert Choir — church choir enjoyablo trips to Colorado and Europo — jobs ot Hoigaards and Jerry's Foods — plans include junior college or vocational school. Lawronco M. Domek. David Mark Dornseif — co-captain of varsity hockey — varsity golf — intramural football — memorable trips to Hawaii. Europe ond Alaska — enjoys sky diving — hopes to get pilot license. James Chris Dovalis — Jim Bean — memorable trips to Florida and Colorado — Oldsmobile Firostar Award — jobs at Dairy Queen and Goldon Bear Restaurant — enjoys ploying golf — plans to attend collage in California. Dean James Dovolis — versify soc cer — Sons of Poriclos — church boskotbell ond soft-ball — memorable trip to Greece — University of Minnesota. Daniel A. Dreisbach — likes cars. Stovon Paul Drew. Jacqueline Mary Drewelow — Jacquo — D.E.C.A. — Things Remombered. Cheryl Lynn Dropps — memorable trip to Canada — plans include nursing. Diane Harriet Dugan — Windigo — Young L'fo — Homecoming Court — Campaigners — Red Cross vice president — Optimist Award — job at Donaldson's. James Daniel Dulin — intramural softball — Pork Board hockey — trip to California — job at Intorlechen Country Club — loves the outdoors. SENIORS 183James 8riggs Eaton — captain of Thomas Aircondi tioning football toam — skis out Wost ovary year — paints houses In the summer. Tara J. Eaton. Kathy Joan Eickenberg — lleo — Varsity Bond — S.W.A.P. — Young L.fo — cashiar at Targot — enjoys water-skiing. Cyndy Leo Ellor — Doublemint Twin — Distributive Education — troll rldo to Huntorsvillo, Minnesota — enjoys writing poetry. Steven Gone Ellis — Steve — varsity skiing. Victoria Lynn Engels — Eveleth — Red Cross sophomoro yoar — gym aido — girls swim foam — job at James Rofrigoration Company. Robort John Engquist — Concert Band. Gary Martin Erickson. Nancy Joan Erlandson — Earl - Girls Choir — trips to Virginia Beach — summor counselor for Indian children — job at Camelot. Maureen Thoreso Eva-noff — Theresa — Girls' Choir — Distributive Education — froquont trips to Kontucly and California — went to Kentucky Derby. Timothy Dale Everaert. Sue Ellen Felker — varsity volleyball. Dwight Leonard Follman — varsity Band — band council — Orchestra — unforget tablo motorcycle trips to South Dakota and St. Croix River — job at a shoe store. Gary Charles FindoH — Windigo — vico president of Pilgrim Fellowship — trips to Colorado — varsity golf — construction job. Laurie West Fisher — Fish — varsity cheorleador — Senior Women s Vorsity — plans include college. Patrick D. Fitzgerald — Honoywoll Exploror. Michael Anthony Flynn — Mile — varsity football — varsity soccor — Homecoming Court — Young Lifo — enjoys hunting, fishing, and waterskiing — memorable trip o British Columbia. Jeffery Michael Follese — Flats — intramural softball and football — eloctricians apprentice — drummer in a band. Robert L Follestad. Michelle Kim Fontaine — Young Life — Campaigners — Senior Womens' Varsity — trip to Colorado — job at Dayton's — plans include college. Linda Jeanne Fox — Fo»ey — Noroids vico president Windigo —• Y-Toens — Red Cross — memorable trips to Cape Cod and Big Fork — swimming awards — job at Oakridge Country Club. Mary Hope Francis — pep club — A.F.S. — Latin Club — Spanish Club — trip to Mexico — tennis trophies — job at Edina L brar . Jana Anne Frederick —Concert Band — Fred — bond awards — church youth group. John Peter Frey. 184 SENIORSThornes Ralph Fray — Howard Twilly — varsity baso-ball — job at Al Funuo's — trip to California. Joni Mario Fuchs — job at Target — want to visit South America. Scott Jacobson Fuller — Concert Band — Homecoming Court — captain of varsity tennis — Student School Board — intramural football and bas-ketboll — free-lance drummer with professional bands. Robert John Garven — Julio — varsity hockey and baseball — plans to move to Canada. Kondail Don Geis — Goosy — F.C.A. — church youth group — trip to Oklahoma — job at Cose Tractor Company. Timothy Patrick Gibbs — Gibber — vice president of F.C.A. — varsity basketball and track — National Merit Semi-Finolist — plans to attend University of Minnesota Medical School. Mary Katherine Gilbertson — Senior Womens Var sity — trip to Mo»ico — job ot Olson Brother's Drug. Marcie Ann Gilman — trip to California — job at Jerry's of Edina — enjoys music — Normandale Junior College. “I didn’t mind the lousy winter weather because I didn't have the urge to blow all my money on skiing.” Linda Wray (12) Appreciating Minnesota winters. Carol Waldron. Joke Vryjdag and Jackie Babineau take advantage of the first snowfall by going tobogganing after school. Long skis and a small car become a problem for Linda Wray and Sue Sommers as they attempt to pack up for a ski trip. SENIORS 185Chariot Gootsch — oight month canoe trip. Philip Ray Gottsacker — job at Mr. Stoak — ski trip to Colorado — enjoys music — plant include college. Daniel D. Gregory — varsity baseball and football — memorable tript to Sun Valley and Vail. Diann Marje Greiser — Deekor — Normandale Singert — Varsity Band — Normandale Youth Council — plant to go into nurting. Mei Ann Griebenow — co-coptain of girls' tennis foam — Spanish Club — trip to Spain — job at Soothdalo Library — plant to attend college. Jamet Wallace Grinnell — Concert Bond — Campaigners — Homecoming Court — trip to Alborte. Janice Joanne Gunderman — Jon — D.E.C.A. — trip to Arizona — job at Penny't — future plans include traveling. Todd William Gunderson — co-captain of varsity swimming — Pilgrim Fellowship — ski trip to Colorado — plans include college. David Joseph Gutt — intramural softball and basketball — trips to Now York — job at Mr. Steok. Robert John Haberkorn — varsity tkiing tri-captain — enjoys hockey — job at Floyd's Body Shop — attending University of Minnesota at Duluth. 8arbara J. Hefner — Barb. Joan Louise Hall — Jo — drama — worked at Careview Nursing Home — lived in Europe — wants to major in television production. Lisa Marie Hall — Young Life — Campus Life — girls ski team — Blizzard ski dub — memorable trip to Hawaii. Theresa Anne Halseth — Terry — Concert Choir — trips to Mesico and Isle Royal — likes to skate and sing — job at Braemer Arena. Thomas Albert Halseth — Tom — trips to California and Boundary Waters Canoe Area — janitor at Pentagon Park — wants to travel. Sandy Lyn Halvorson. Jeanne Ann Hannah — varsity cheerleader — Homecoming Court — Varsity 8and — Contoct group — plans to attend University of Minnesota. Carol Jean Hansen — Concert Band — Cougarettes — Homecoming Queen — Lotin Club — loves to sail —- plans to attend Luther College. Scott C. Hanson — job at Jerry's — likes hockey, skiing, and golf — plons include Air Force R.O.T.C. William J. Hanson. Gregory George Harding — Concert Choir — German Club president — Edina Player — National Merit semi-finalist — National Sicence Foundation training program. Susan Harr — Harrface — Young Life — Campaigners — I.B.8.C. — job at Hickory Farms — plans include colleao. Mark G. Harrison. Susan Kay Hart — Suu — Office Education — likes drawing, painting, and music. 186 SENIORSPaul Edward Hedelson — Hodal — varsity tennis — intramural basketball and football — job at Lunds — plans to go to California. ChaHas William Hailig — Orcnostra — Latin Club — baseball — works for Handicappod Workors Group — intramural football. Randall Jamas Halmka — Spud — President of Normandele Singers — Campus Life — president of Order of St. John — Pit Stop. Alan Gust Hendrickson — Al — varsity cross country and track — employed ot McDonald's — plans include college. Mary Kay Hassingar — A.F.S. — Fronch Club — waitress at Perkins — enjoys motorcycles — memorable trip to France — plans include college. Leesa Ruth Hastings — Lees — D.E.C.A. — J A. — job at Dayton s — likes music, tennis, and photography — plans include college in California. Melissa Lee Haugen — Missy — Noroids — Jobs Daughters — Campfire Girls — A.F.S. trip to Turkey. Susan Maria Hausor — Bowser — Cougerettes — Senior Women's Varsity — memorable trip to Florida. Nadine C. Haw. Jeffary Edmund Hawas — Chilly —■ now to Edina — crew rowing captain — job as a dish-washor — trips to White Mountains and Australia. Gory Stovon Hayden. Nancy Jane Hayhoe — HoHo — Whigrean — Windigo — Rod Cross — Young Life — memorable trip to Melrose — plans include college. “So what if my chess table fell apart — at least I learned how to use a saw." Karen Coon (12) Mark Bassinger uses a lathe in wood shop to turn the wood as he carves his design out of it. SENIORS 187Potar William Hotland — Latin Club — intramural football and basketball — Boundary Wators Canoe trip — church group. Martin Alexander Hidy — Concort Band — German Club secretory — memorable trips to Californio and Now York — plans to become a teacher. Noil Curtis Hirchoy — Cortez — varsity football — Young Life — intromural basketball and softball — job at Dayton's. John Edward Hoffman — Young Life — varsity golf — intramural basketball — plans include college. Thomas Charles Hogonson — Hoagy — job at St. Paul Book and Stationery — onjoys hunting and fishing Robort Clarence Holberg — Holbie — varsity hockey — trips to Bolivia. Japan, and Europe — job at Rolling Hills Stables. Charles Van Holman — Hoi — varsity hockey — job at Olson Brothors — plans on attending college. Alan Craig Holmos — stock-boy at Anderson's Wallpaper and Paint Store — future plans include colloge and traveling. Larry William Houns — varsity soccer co-captain — Homecoming Court — varsity Track — memorable trip to Grand Marais — plans include collego. Rex Housermen — onjoys tennis, racketball. and golf — job at Chandler's — trip to Montana — plans to attond college. Carol Loe Houston — A.F.S. — varsity gymnastics — J.A. — trips to San Diogo and Montana — will attond Univorsity of Montona. Leonard Mark Hovdo — Leo — varsity football and track — trip to Canada — plans include the Sorvico. “We turned the oven on to bake our souffle and it started smoking. Someone forgot to wipe out the oven cleaner.” Gwen Lantto (12) Marianne Johnson and Tom Berres work quickly together to finish their chocolate souffle. Gwen Lantto concentrates while attempting to separate an egg in food specialties. 188 SENIORSJohn Paul Hovelsrud — Twist — varsity KocUv — trips to Florida. Hawaii and California. Richard Michael How — Rick — Concert Choir — Madrigals — I-ball softball and football — National Honor Society — plans to attond U.S. Naval Academy. Helen Jean Howell — moved from Georgia works as a waitress — enjoys horseback riding and fishing. Pefricia Jan Howell. David John Howells — Dave — enjoys skiing — memorable trip to Vail. Heidi Lou Huebscher Hips — Young Life — Campaigners — Homocom-ing Court — memorable trips to Malibu and Colorado — job at Midwest Trouser Exchange. Marcia Suzanne Hummel — Zephyrus — St. Alban's EYC treasurer — worked at Zapata. Flower Market. Jerry's Foods, ond os o camp counselor. Judy Evelyn Hunt — volleyball — Cemonts — Calliope — F.C.A. — volunteer at Give and Take — trips to France and Montana. Jon Peter Jachimowicx — Jock — vorsity soccer and baseball — Concert Band — district and state music awards — coached cub baseball. Debra L Jackson. Daniel Thomas Jacobsen — Dan — varsity baseball — memorable trip to California — job ot Holiday Inn Ann Christine Jacobsen — Job's Daughters — Donaldson's Youth Board — Senior Women's Varsity — trips to Grand Cayman Island. James Robert Jacoby — Latin Club Officer — mechanic at Texico. Robert M. Jahn. Richard Joseph Jambois — trip to Hawaii — enjoys skiing — plans on attending college. Scott Douglas Jensen — Jens — memorable vacation out West — enjoys snow and water skiing — will attend University of Colorado. Thomas Ward Jensen — memoroblo trip to Florida — tob as a maintenance man — plans include collego and a trip to Boston. Nels Linden Jenstad — Minnesota Summer Players — Varsity Bond — enjoys play ing the guitar. Paul K. Joas — Young Lifo — Com peigners — trips to Jamaica and British Columbia intramural basketball — job ot Perkins. Carol Jane Johnson — Concert Bend — Ner ,ds president — fantastic tnp to Red Lodge. Montana. u v.o uoyd Johnson. G«,1 Melanie Johnson — Con-cert Band--Concert Choir — bike trip to Wisconsin — 10b at White Woy Oeonors. Gregory Gene John son — varsity gymnastics co-captoin — first placo state gymnastic award — 800 mil sailboat trip — plans on attending Iowa State. Janice Ann Johnson — Ihespians v»c president — exciting trip to Max-•co — rob at Walgreens — loves to travel and write — plans include U.C.S.D. SENIORS 189Jay Norman Johnson — Boltline Junior Hockoy — junior vanity soccor and hockoy — job at Edina Library — plans on a trip to California. Leslie Elian Johnson — Bobo — Senior Womens' Varsity — memorable trips to Wyoming and Florida — waitress at Bridgeman's — plans on a caroer in photo-journalism. Marianne Elizabeth Johnson — moved from Toxas — job at Gabbort's. Marlys Kay Johnson — Pep Club — jobs at Donaldson's and doctor's office — enjoyable trip to Mexico. Karen Elaine Jonas — tonnis team in junior year — Cougarottos — Young Life — woitross at Uncle John's — plans to live in Singapore. Kathy Anna Jonas — D.E.C.A. — onjoys horseback riding, camping. and bicycling. Mark Ralph Jones — ski trips out west. Susan Carol Juhl — varsity cheerlead ng tricaptain — Homecoming Court — Concert Band — works at Juhl-Pacific Corporation — enjoys playing the piano — plans to attend Stout Steto. Gregory William Junko — Gregorio — Concert Band — ski team — district and state music awards — teaches trumpet lessons — job at Edina Parkview Apartments. Patricia Effie Kaiser — Trish — varsity tennis team — Senior Women s Varsity — lettered in tennis — plans include collego in Colorado. Mary Joan KaisJer —Orchestra president — Red Cross — Lotin Club — Senior Class Secretary — Big Sister program — National Morit Letter — job at Fannie May. Ale Peter Karos — Cowboy — varsity hockey ond soccer. “I met a lot of people In high school who I might call my friends and some who I might call something else.” Rick Howe (12) Tom Uhiemann and Scott Fuller show their acting ability in a German skit. 190 SENIORSLori Anno Keolor — George — Varsity Band — district band award for duet — momorable trips to Boundary Waters Canoo Area and Canada — worked on a paper route and at Southdale Library — plans i nclude college. Michael J. Kelley — Kol — Windigo — vorsity swimming — enjoys photography. Daniel Kevin Kelly. Michael John Kelly — Mike — Young Life — Campaigners — varsity football. Jenis L. Kennelly. Lisa Kerker. Robert J. Kidd — Bob — Little B. K. — taken many hunting trips to North Dakota — canoe trips up North — Canadian fishing trips — worked for Tom Tindahl's Tree Servico — plans include college and vocational school. John David Kilian — Moe — hockey — 1-ball football — memorable trips to Florida. Hawaii, and California — job at Ramada — enjoys surfing and playing the guitar — plans to attend Orange Coast College. Pamela Kay Kilian —- Pam — plans to attond vocational school. Carol Anne Kim — varsity cheerleed-ing tri-captain — Windigo — Whigreen — Latin Club officer — M.H.S.P.A. Award — Fine Arts Board — Swootheart co-chairman. Karen Marie Kiser — Bozo — Normandale Singers — Senior Womens' Varsity — F.B.L.E. — Concert Choir — Sunday School teacher — memorable trip to Kentucky — plans include Morningsido Collogo. Victoria Margaret Klein — Vicky. Karen Jo Kluces — Kluc — Girls' Choir — Office Education treasurer — works at Roth Young Personnel — plans to see the country after high school. Georgo William Klus — Concert Band — German Club — Student Council — lottored in swimming — coached Little League baseball — moved to Edina this year. Robert Scott Knouse. Leslie Kim Knowles — Kim — Concert Choir — intramural volleyball — workod at nursing home and Hallmark Cleaners. Scott Alan Knudten — Knut — plays basketball and golf — works at European Health Spa — plans to attend college in California. Karen Kay Koch — Pickles — Concert Choir — Normandale Singers — Southwest Chorale. Brent N. Korst — band — football — track — memorable trips to California. Hawaii, and Florida — enjoys skiing and golf. Jean Marie Kragh — Red Cross — church youth group — girl' s cross country skiing — nurse’s oid at Heritage Nursing Home. Kenneth Albert Kruse. Tony Leigh Lang — Spanks — high school rodeo participant — Bareback Broncos — calf roping — wants to be a trick rider — works as a printer — plans to attend River Falls College and major in agriculture. Paul Kevin Langholz. Gwen Marie Lantto — Senior Womens' Varsity — memora-b!o trip to Hawaii — job at Donaldson's — plans include college. 191 SENIORSRichard H. Larsen — Rich — job at Detector Electronics — memorable trip to Glocior Parle — likos hockoy and cars. Paula Anno Larson — loves to skato, ski and porform ballet — teachos Sunday school — plans on attending coMog© out West. Stephen Arnold Larson — T. ond I. — loves cars — futuro plans include college. Valerie Jo Larson — Val — treasurer of F.B.L.E. — varsity volleyball — church choir — trip to Florido — onjoys bowling and skiing. Stephon D. Lock. Donald Grant Loo — Doboo — Concert Choir — Madrigols — Chess Club — Nationol Merit somi-finalist — teachos piano lessons — job at Kenny s. Edward Nolson Loo — Ed — memorable trips to Florida. Texas, and Colorado — onjoys fishing, hunting, and canoeing. Floyd David Lee. Jay Windsor Leglor — intromural football — sophomore hockoy — memorable trips to East ond West coasts — onjoys camping and fishing. Kathoryn Julino LeMiro — Concert Band. Anita Louise Lennon Cougarottos — playground loader — waitross at Bridgoman s — plons on becoming a nurse. Wayne Frederick Leupold — varsity soccer and track — Varsity Band — great trip to Grand Marais — likes music — Sommy Pleat Band. Jennifer Gaye Levitt — Concert Choir — Madrigals — Windigo — drama — Newcomors' Club co-chairman. Ann Elizaboth Lovy — Levi — girls' track team — Young Life — Art Club — Chubbotts — trips to Canada and Florida — job at Heritago Nursing Homo. Scott McKay Lilja. David James Undborg — Concert Choir — Modrigals — drama — ski trips to Jackson Hole and Sun Valley — plans includo college at University of Minnesota. Duluth. Suzanne Mario Linhardt — Sue — Pop Club president - A.8.C. — trip to Californio — job at tho Edina Library. Robert Donald Littlo — varsity hockoy co-captoin — varsity basoball captain — Homecoming King — ;ob at Gonorol Sports. Candice Ann Lium — Candy — Concert Band — Concert Choir — Modrigals — state music awards — plons include college. Michael Jamos Lodahl— Loads — momora-blo trip to River Falls — job at Humbolt Standard — plans to travel. Joan Lynn Losleben — Pep Club — trips to Northern Minnesota and Canada — job at Target — plans on attending Univorsity of Minnesota. Kathleen Gael MacCarthy — girls' tennis team — F.C.A. Orchostra — Student Life — S.W.C.C. Shawna Loa MacCarthy — girls' tennis team — Student Council — Varsity 8and. Thomas Michael Mack — Neighborhood Involvement Program — momoroblo trips out West job at Lund's, 192 SENIORSBoon! Elizabeth MacNaughton — vars-ty gymnas 'C» — Park Board Hockey — F.C.A. — Sunday school teacher — trip to Franca — job at Mr. Steak. Mary Mahoney. Stephen Kirkley Mark — Varsity Band — Orchestra motorcycle trip to North Dakota — plans to attend college. Rudolph O. Marti. Jane Ann Martinson — Calliope — Normandie Singers — girls' track — memorable tnp to Colorado. Frank T. Matthews. Richard Harold Matron — Harry — Distributive Education — trips to Florida. California, and Te as — iob at Chandler s — M|oy‘ skiing and golf. Jonas Hochsteader Mayer III — plans on traveling through Europe. Scott Kennedy McCall — Hack — varsity soccer and wrestling — works for Village of Edina — plans on attending the University of Wisconsin. Joan Kaye McCoy — Kodie — Cougarottes — Young Lifo — Campaigners — job at Mr. Steak — trip to Colorado — Windigo. Gary Werner McCracken — varsity gymnastics — Concert Choir — Suburban Student Craftsman Fair honorable mention Deborah Anne McDonald — Calliope — Student Council — Homecoming Chairman — Latin Club — Job S Daughters Honored Queen — Red Cross. “We were testing out the canoe in the school pool, trying to see how well it rolled, but before we knew it. . • Scott Jensen (12) isplaying his carpentry abilities, shop and looks forward to putt' Scott Jensen completes a canoe ng it to use this summer. OSS. v4Uio(X- uJhcbL 2 Xn frzHo L km% coaST' 'LnV. USUZJL f? voCUi(clu YH )Aj Fa Qr QjUUUD xSL'n kl T)Martha Ann McEnary — varsity cheerleading — memorable trip to Glacier Park — plans to ottond the University of Minnesota. Duluth. Laurie McGraw. Daniel Scott McLellan — Concert Band — intramu-rol football — Notional Morif Letter of Commonda-t,on — job at Edina Municipal Pool. Kyle Shaven McNeil — Student Council — F.B.L.E. — joi at Zapata — plans include business college. Jana Jon McNulty — Jana Banana — Concert Band — fantastic trip to Switzerland — waitress at Valley View Room. Anne Elizabeth McQuinn — B.E.M. — Senior Womens' Varsity — trips to Florida — job at Fannie Farmer — plans include college. Alan Henry Meester — vorsity track and football — plans to ottend college. Elizabeth Faye Moester — Cloo — drum major — Concert Band — S.W.C.C. — Orchostra — bike trip around Wisconsin — state French horn awards. Mary Charlotte Meester — president of Senior class — Student School Board — Concert Band — drum major — F.C.A. — state and district music awards. Laura Kay Melender. Jane Marie Melleng — varsity choerleading — Concert Band — Windigo — Nereids — receptionist at Castilian — memorable trip to Melrose — plans include college. Robert Harold Meyer, Jr. — varsity soccer — boat trip to B.W.C.A. — enjoys sailing and waterskiing — service station attendant. Anne Frances Miller — trip to Greece — enjoys skiing. Debbi Jean Miller — maid at Radisson South — hopes to move to Jasper. Canada and work. Jane Elizabeth Mobarry — Concert Band — co-editor of Calliope — German Club — Musician's Project — A.F.S. Michele Ann Moore — Boink — Senior Womens’ Varsity — trips to Hawaii. Montona. and Florida — plans to attend college at Missoula. Merrilee Elizabeth Moorhead — Mudhead — Senior Womens' Varsity — French Club — Rod Cross — plans include college. Stanley A. Morgan. Virginia Louise Morris — Ginny — Youth Action, board of directors — spent summer working for Minnesota Teen Corps — Office Education — job at Old Northwest Company. Richard Arthur Mueller — Rick — Concert Choir — job at Dayton’s — enjoys oct-ing. David M. Murphy. David Nagengast — Nagy — var sity football and track — coach for Pee Wee hockey — enjoys hockey — job as warming house attendant. Becky Jeanne Nelson — Office Education — memorable trip to Californio — job at National Advertising Company — plans include business college. Brad Jon Nelson. 194 SENIORSJoyce Louise Nielsen — Niss — Senior Women's Varsity — trip to Europe — enjoys skiing and sailing — plans to ottond college in Colorado. Scott David Nielson. Christopher John Nordby — varsity swimming — memoreblo trips to Europe and the Wost — enjoys skiing and motorcycling. Williom C. O'Brien. Meg Maureen O'Donnell — job at J.N.A. Insurance Company — enjoys horseback riding. Susan Jean Oelke — Suzi — church fellowship — work trips to Mexico and Oregon — plans on working after graduation. Goorgo L. Olmsted. Dobra Ray Olson — Office Education — Senior Women's Varsity — exciting trips to Spokane. San Diego, and Whitofish — job at Goodah Manufacturing Corporation. ity ot making de- cisions about ° colleges and my future is really overwhelming!’’ Cindy Smith (12) $ ,i , Lyn Marie Nolson. Stephen Michael Nelson — Steve — Concert Band — varsity track and gymnastics — memorable conoe trip to Canada — job as a house painter — Union College. Joan Elizabeth Nosset — Birdie — Senior Womon's Varsity — Minnesota women's golf champion — gids' ski team — job at Dayton's. Cethryn Marie Nichols — Nicci — Sonior Womens' Varsity — memorable trips to Europe and Rorida. r il Rob Walker plays a strenuous game of racquet ball at Kings Court for his daily exercise. Cindy Larsen and Mark Campbell visit Western State College. SENIORS 195Michael Lyle Olson — intramural football great trips to Canada and California — plant include college. Melville Iretiolu Oniyido — varsity soccer Rotary eichange itudent from Nigeria — trips to London and New York — plans to attend St. Thomas College. Richard C. Page — varsity cross country skiing — job at Lancor's. Anne C. Pockham — Windigo — co-editor of Calliope. Nancy L Peiffer — Trade and Industry — Minnesota Teen Corps — memorable Carribean cruise — job at Lantto s Child Care. Carol Sue Porkins — Perk — Newcomer’s Club — plans to attend college in Mich-gan. Reaves Douglass Poters — Doug - trips to Mo ico and Europe —enjoys skiing and swimming — job of Mr. Steak. Scott James Potorson — loves to fish — part-time mechanic — plans include the University of Minnesota. Eric Jay Poterson. Linda Marie Potorsen — Concort Choir — church youth choir —- job at Donaldson’s — plans to attend college after graduation. Mallory N. Petersen — attendant at Super America. Michael Allen Petorsen. Ellen Cooper reacts to rising food costs and atrocious suburbanite diets.Deborah Joan Potschauer. Kimberley Lynn Phelps — Kim —Student Council President — co-captain girls' gymnastics — Job's Daughters Honored Quo " — Student School Board — Fin Art Boord — onjoys ballet — plan to attond collego. Douglass John Pick. Debra Sue Pierce — P. P. — Cougarottos. Nancy Carol PiBen — Varsity Band - Y Teens — memorablo trip to Californio. Steven Matthew Pincut — Roi — varsity swimming — water safety instructor — fantastic trip to Vail — future plans include Williams College. Patricia Ruth Platou — Windigo — great trips to Hawaii — enjoys skiing — job at Midwest Trouser Exchange. Catherine Col Poehler — co editor of Windigo — plans to visit Norway — summer job on Montana ranch — will attend college in the west. Androa Lynn Porting — Andi — Home-Ec Club — Skippors Club — church group — future plans include vocational-technical school Carol Jo Post — Concert Band — Fronch Club — loves dogs — would liko to attond college and bocomo an airline stewardess. David A. Pratt. Mary Louise Pratt. Mary Leeper Price — Latin Club — Pep Club — Orchestra — Synchroniied swimming — memorable trip to Deorfiold — enjoys troining and showing dogs. Martin Joseph Probst — Marty — varsity wrestling — intramural football and softball — wonderful trips to California and east coast. Kirk Linn Pumphrey — the Pumper — varsity wrestling and track — trip to Mexico — job at Howard Johnson’s — plans include college. Nancy A. Quinn — Quincy — Senior Women's Varsity — Red Cross. Kathryn T. Quirk. Tracy Lee Raitt — T. R. Young Lifo — Campaigners — trips to Colorado. Canada, and Florida — job at Dayton's. Victoria Eugenia Ramon — A.F.S. — Thespians — Spanish Club — Student Council — new from Costa Rica. John Richard Raskind — Hondo — Windigo — Zephyrus — varsity tennis —Orchestra — Sammy Pleat Band — intramural basketball and football — A.P.A.H. Beth Susan Raymond — Betsy — Pep Club president — A.8.C. — job at Fairview Southdal Hospital — plans indudo college. Willard Charles Raymond — Chuck. Frederic Arthur Reid — Colonel Futi — International Thespians — Fronch Club president — Edina Environmental Commission — cross country — memorable trip to Europe. John E. Reimann — cocaptain of varsity football — varsity baseball and hockey — trip to Hawaii — Hockey referee — plans to attend college. SENIORS 197Thomas Edward Remington — Ram — co-captain vanity wrostling — intramural football and softball — job at Remington Home Servicos. Timothy John Remington — Timo — captain vortity gymnastic — Calliope editoral board — co-chairman of Nowcom-ers Club. George Raymond Rontschler — T.A.C. — football and softball — trip to Rorida — job at Typhoon Car Wash. Gregory Charles Rotdaff — vanity basketball captain — varsity soccer — night in a Merican tail' — future plans include college. Anne Marie Reynolds — co-editor of Windigo — Homecoming Court — junior closs secretary — National Morit Letter of Commendation. Lynn R. Rhodes — Rhoden — A.O.T.A. — Gregory J. Rholi — intramural football — varsity basketball — Spanish Club. Stephen Bowen Rice — varsity soccer cocaptain — all-state soccer — Homecoming Court — trip to Michigan. Lori Suzanne Riehman — varsity volleyball — job at a summer camp — likos skiing and playing the guitar. 8arbara Rickord — Park Board hockey — Chub-bettos — job at Donaldson s. Robyn Cynthia Ridley — Young Life — Campaigners — job at Olson Brothers' Drug Storo — plans to attend college- Kristen Ann Riesberg — Ries — Varsity Band — church youth group — memorable trips to Colorado — future plans include Luther College. David Arthur Rine — varsity football — T.A.C. — futuro plans include college. Kathryn Mary Rintlem-ann. Kimberly 8uff Robertson — Kim — Student Council — Homecoming Court — fantastic trip to Taylors Falls — secrotary at Snolling and Snolling Employment Agency — plans to work after graduation. Virginia C. Robinson — Concert Band — National Merit Semi-finalist. Carotynne Lee Robison — Little Gopher — Office Education — member of N.S.S. — job at Pentogon Pork — likes poetry and music — plans to live in Colorado. Karon Lanette Rogers — Windigo — French Club vice-president — trip to France — switch board operator. Peter Andrew Rose — Student Council — varsity football — Pork Board basketball — janstor at Betty Crocker. Ward Koch Rose — canoe trip to B.W.CA — employed at Radisson South — would like to travel. Mark Joseph Rottinghaus. Susan Marie Rottingheus — Rott — varsity gymnastics — Skippers Union — memorable trips to Hawaii and Europe — job at Perkins — plons include college. Nancy Diane Rupp — Varsity 8ond — Senior Womens Varsity — D.E.C.A. — job at Target — loves to ski and canoe. Keith David Rustvold. 198 SENIORSDonald Ayres Rutishauser — Rudy — varsity football co-captain — varsity basketball and baseball — National Merit Letter of Commendation — plans include Dartmouth College. Richard Ruzic. David Paul Ryan — memorable trip to Central America — bagboy at Jerry's Foods — hopes to become a professional printer. Edward Francis Ryan — Contact — C.C.D. teacher — varsity soccer — will attend University of Minnesota, Duluth. Mary Jo SampseM. Scott G. Santrisos — intramural football — goose hunting in Canada — memorable trip to Hawal Jeannette loiuse Sather — girls gymnastics — Office Education — fantastic trips to Mexico. and Texas — waitress at Arthur's Restaurant. Deborah Cates Sawyer — girls' gymnastics — Pilgrim Fellowship — trip to South Carolina — plans include college. John Robert Schaerer. Mark Allen Schelper — varsity soccer and track — 1000 mile club — enjoys working on his van — job at Nutrition World — trips to Sun Valley and California. Donald R. Schmelz — Don — manager of varsity hockey ond football. Margaret C. Schmitt — Peggy — Concert Band — trips to Colorado — enjoys skiing — presently attending Augsburq College. “I didn’t think Scott would make it but then he got a telegram from Jerry Lewis and that gave him the incentive to reach his goal." Sue Hauser (12) V prepores to throw his next boll during !». S.x day mere-money for Muscular Dystrophy. SENIORS 199John Paul Schulti — job at Super Sam i — plans to ettond tho Univorsity of Minnesota Douglas A, Schwab — memorable trip to California. “I think I’ve learned more about patience by teaching three-year olds in Sunday school than I have in thirteen years of school.’’ Robyn Ridley (12) Andrew Barnard Schwarti — intramu'al football — Varsity Band — fantastic trips to Menico. California, and Rondo — job at Data Card Corporation. Kath leen A. Schwarti. Gary Findoll and a little friend try to stay out of trouble by hiding in a cubbyhole after being left alone by their moms at the day care center. Ann Carroll Sedgwick. Kemp Brooks Segur — $«gs — varsity skiing — job at Jerry's Foods — hopes to study modicino at the llnivorsity of Minnesota. Earl Sharpe. Kathy Lou Shaw — Office Education — 10b at an insurance agency — lived in Europe and Japan — plans includo college. Arthur Guy Shelley. Barbara Lanne Sherman — Concert Band — Varsity Band — French Club — F.B.L.E. — F.C.A. — momorobfe trips to Jamaica. Hawaii, and Europe — future plans include University of Minnesota. William Russell Shuman — track and cross country — Herpetology Club vice president — A.F.S. Club — band — new from Maryland. Judith Lanne Sieve. 200 SENIORSPatricia K. Sladky — job at White Way Claonors. David Duano Slator — varsity footbo'l and track. Charles E. Smith. Conitance Joan Smith — Connie — Spanish Club — girts' choir — Concert Choir — Office Education — National Merit semi-finalist — waitress at Jerry's — plans includo college. Cynthia Ann Smith — Cindy — girls' tennis team — Student Council — Red Cross secretary — Young Life — Campaigners — employed at Donaldson's — trips to Florida. California, and To as. Kirby Charles Smith — Concort Band — lilcs muse. Rebecca Jane Smith — Bockio — president of F.B.L.6. — Senior Women's Varsity — synchronised swimming. Paul David Symth —Golden Throat — Concert Choir — Madrigals — job at Zapata and Minnoapolis-St. Paul Airport. Lisa Snolling. Jan Carolyn Snyder — Little Shrimp -Notional Thospians President — figure skating of Braemer Ice Follies — Offico Education — Junior Miss 8oard — plans includo college. Susan Eleanor Sommers — Suo — Latin Club officer — Pep Club treasurer —■ enjoys swimming and golf — memorable trip to Doorfiold — plans to attend Drake University. Jayne Doreno Sonnoyson — Dot Windigo — Young Lifo — Campaigners — Chubbotto — memorable trip to Melrose — plans on a nursing caroor. Sherilyn Marie Spear — Sherry — cooking club — great trips to Florida — plans include college at the University of Minnesota — enjoys sowing and art. Ronald Lee Steubs — Stubs — Concert Choir — Madrigals — co-captain of intramural baskotball — job at Dayton's — plans include collogo. majoring in business management. Gail M. Stotosbery — memorable trips to Hawaii and Mississippi — Mankato Stato College. Cathryn Ann Strachon — Streck — Young Life — trips to Israol Europe, and Hawaii — job at Target. Timothy Scotland Streeter — Scrape — Varsity Band — Junior Fire Fighter — job at Red Barn — plans include Normandalo Junior Colloge. Dennis Michaol Sullivan — Denny. 8rian Leroy Sund — trips to San Diego and New Jorsoy — varsity golf — job at Tar-got — plans include college. Joanne Marie Swanson — Jo — Concert Bond. Linda Anno Sweet — Varsity Band — Job's Daughters — Normandalo Singers — trips to Boundary Waters Canoe Area — job at Hopkins Nursing Home — p'ans include college. Janet Marie Swot-man — Concert Choir — Cements — A.F.S. — job at Walgreens. Thomas M. Tautges, Jr. Maureen Joan Thayer. SENIORS 201Diano Rao Thcrnoll —Office Education president — groot trip to Florida — job at Southwest Fidelity State Bank. Eric Thowj. William Scott Thode — Goat — varsity football — varsity track coptain — Student Council — Student School Boord — ski trips out Wost —- Edina Optimist Award. Kathleen Patricia Thomas — G.R.A. — math club trips to Hawaii and California — plans includo College of St. Catherine. Richard William Thomas — Dick — T.A.C. intramural football and softball — trips out Wost — plans to attend Arizona State University. Robert B. Thompson — Bob — German club — varsity skiing — memorable trip to Colorado — job at the Brothers. Sherrie Lynn Thorson — F.B.L.E. secrotary — cooking club — Solid Rock Musical group — job at Donaldson's. Grotchon Sue Thwing — Declamation - - National Thospian — Youth Citizen Award — V.I.C-A. Martha K. Tillory — job in the Lowor Division. Thomas John Tindall. Ruth Mario Tjadon — T.J. — Cooking Club — church youth group — German Club — job at Dayton’s — canoe trip to Boundary Wators Canoe Area — loves tho outdoors. Michaol Arthur Toal — varsity swimming co-captain — diving awards. Preston Paul Tolbert. John David Towey — intramural football — memorable trip to Colorado — job at St. Patrick's Church — future plans includo college. James Anthony Tracus. Susan Diane Turnor. Mark William Tuveson — National Merit Semi-Finalist. Thomas Frank Uhlomann — T.U. — enjoys playing tennis and working on cars — job at Edina Public Library — German Club — hopes to attend Carlo ton College. Keith Allen Ulstad — Varsity Band — fantastic trips to Now York — gas station attendant — likes hunting and diving. Mary Corinne Vaaler — varsity cheerleading — job at Whit© Woy Cleaners — likes photography. Edward Calhoun Valentino — job at Schwinn Cycle Shop — plans include college in Utah Bradley Forbes Van Gordor. Linda Diane Vellelt — Minnesota Youth Symphony Concert Mistress — Rochester Symphony Orchestra — trip to Rumania — plans to attend music college. Christine Teres© Verson — Cricky — Miss Thespian 1973—Girls' Choir — onjoys acting. 202 SENIORS Paul Carlson smirks at the ...ought of graduation while being measured for a cap and gown. iy ' ,ytK , ?- V ' i ' A°W Doug Burns rings up a sale while working part-time at Super America. Uf t p .A “I m really psyched for college, to get out to the mountains, and have the chance to experience new and different things." Tracy Raitt 6n o' Kym Mario Viatel. Joy W. Vogt. Joke Vrydag — var vity volleyball teom — A.F.S. Club — Student Council — Sponith Club — French Club — new from the Netherlands Ann M. Wagner — Wagt — Senior Women s Varsity — Thespians — ski fript to Colorado — job at Dayton's — futuro plans include college and traveling. Thomas B. Wahl — Tom — camping in tho Siorra mountains of California — bagboy at Jerry's Foods — hopes to attend college in California. Carol C. Waldron — fob at an insurance agency — future plans include Carleton College. Kim Baino Walker. Robert Dolan Wolker —varsity football and baseball — Park Board hockey — job at Penny's warehouse — memorable trips to Colorado. Unde Jaen Wallace — Cougarottes — Young Life — Vorsity Band — Red Cross treasurer — Senior Women's Varsity — trip to Colorado Brooks Hough ton Wallin — Wiodigo — National Morit Letter of Commendation — lives for sailing, rock climbing, and deep powder skiing. Michael William Walsh. Serena T. Walsh — Vinjie — National Thespions — Senior Women s Varsity — employed at Lancer's — plans on a fashion merchandising career. ) SENIORS 203Thomas J. Wanner — work at Music and Things — enjoys claying the guitar. Scott J. WardeU — president of Normandolo Youth Group — Concert Choir — job at Green Giant Garden Store. Marcia E. Watson — D.E.C.A. — memorable trips to Chicago and Maine — plans include college in Maine. Gary John Weisman — varsity ski toam. Dirk Charles Wenell — vo-tech. Richard John Wett — Rick — voluntoer at Methodist Hospital — orderly at Willows Nursing Home — hopes to travel around the country with a band — future plans include college and studying medicine. James Barry Wheeler — Jim — Wheels — varsity soccer — l-ball besketboll — varsity basoball — F.C.A. — plans include college. Sadone Wheolor. Gretchen Merissa White — Young Lifo — Senior Women’s Varsity — salesgirl at After All at South-dale — plans to attend college. Michael G. Wiest. Robert L Wilder — varsity cross country — job at Red s gas station. Robert Rex Wiliams — varsity basketball — F.C.A. president — busboy at Bridge-man’s — basketball referee — plans on attending colloge. Jamos David Wlliamson — Willie — varsity wros-tling co-captam — varsity football. Bruce James Wl-son. Shauna F. Windahl — Minnesota Teen Corps — memorable trip to Oregon — plans include college. Debra Lynn Wine berg — Debbie — girls tennis team — trips to Arizona — workod for Marketing Factor's Company — hopes to attend college. A quiet day in psychology gives Larry Houns and John Kilian time to play a short game of penny hockey. Don Schmelz and Dan Dreisbach put psychology to work as they experiment with auditory localization. 204 SENIORSJana Kay Winw — Jana Banana — mamorablo trip! to Canada and Maxico — employad at McDonald'! — plant include collage or McDonald's managomont program. Curtis M. Wiseman — Wise — varsity football — co-captain of track — German Club vice preiident. Jojean Mario Woff gram — J. J. — exciting trip to Greenland — job at McDonald's — attending junior college after graduation. Linda Karan Wray — German Club treasurer — Orchestra — Debate — Zephyrus — F.C.A. — district mu» c awards— Big Sister program. Joy Louise Yackel — Office Education — omployod at Southwest Fidelity Bank — plans on going to college. Matthew Arlan Young. Laura Ann Zeigler — girls' tennis team. Jane Elisabeth Zins — girls' varsity gymnastics team — gymnastic awards. “High school students seemed less human this year than they ever had before. All the rudeness and childish pranks really got to me." Don Lee (12) Seniors Chuck Connelly and Jim Williamson shake and bang the pinball machines, taking out their frustrations after school at Gus Young's Bowling Alley. A. ££ £ Dan Jacobsen and Dan Gregory enjoy themselves while waiting for their food at their favorite hang-out. Perkin's. SENIORS 205PATRONS Scherling-Pletsch Studios Fargo. North Dakota and St. Louis Park. Minnesota Thiele Engineering Division Cherry-Burrell Corporation 7225 Bush Lake Road Minneapolis. Minnesota 55435 Burn Engineering Inc. 5301 Edina Industrial Blvd. Minneapolis. Minnesota 55435 Congratulations! Mr. Steak — Edina 5203 Vernon Avenue Sico Incorporated 7525 Cahill Road Edina. Minnesota 55435 Mr. Petersen is not only the best swim coa-.h. he's one of the most sincere and caring people I've ever met. Without people like Bob Petersen the world would be incomplete. Michael Kelley. Patty Borg Air Force Reserve Recruiter 934th Tactical Airlift Group Minneapolis-St. Paul Int'l Aprt. Mn. 55450 Phone: AC612 725-5512 or 5513 GENERAL 7450 Metro Blvd. ELECTRIC Ski Mount Frontenac — for a change. Best of Everything to class of '74 Orrin Thompson Homes Gene's Edina 66" 5101 Edina Ind. Blvd. Edina. Minnesota Lewis Engineering Company 5229 Eden Ave. Edina. Minnesota It used to be that East and West were equal: were both the very best, but suddenly the division was clear. Was this the standard — Edinans held so dear? It was when we were together that the schools were blessed. Mid Continent Engineering Our best wishes to the staff. Congratulations on our behalf. Best Wishes Target Stores Incorporated Appreciates your patronage. We were never here, but we tried. VR. BB. NC. JC. RC. TE. DF. GF. NH. DJ. CP. AK. KK. GL. FL. AL. JL. JN. ES. SP. C222 B 104 Congratulations Clancy Drug 50th and France Soil Engineering Service Inc. 6800 South County Road 18 Eden Prairie. Minn. 55343 Lots of Luck — O J. and Co. Congratulations Windigo "Jerry's" 5125 Vernon Ave. — Ed ina "Slabs." . . . Buds, and Zonk: Remember Brady Bunch!! Good Work . . . Mail!? . . . Love. (Zero). . . . "Hank" — The (malt making) I each. Thanks for your patronage and the best of luck. Cahill Barber Shop 3M Business Products Sales Inc. 6883 Washington Ave. S. Edina. Minnesota 55435 Congratulations! E. W. Blanch Co. Edina. Minnesota 55435 Northwestern National Bank Southwest 7900 Xerxes Ave. 831-5000 Congratulations! Smith-Jones Inc. Bloomington. Minn. Kenny's Market. 7025 Amundson Ave. Fresh meat, milk and groceries "Open every day of the year." 206 PATRONSPATRONS Nixon NOW more than ever. Inland Construction Corp. 7379 Washington Ave. S. Edina. Minnesota Biltmore Motor Hotel 5212 Vernon Ave. Edina. Minnesota Guitar lessons "The Best" The Sound Post 941-1448 Cahill Shopping Center Congratulations Graduates Chelsa House Gift Shop Cahill Shopping Center 1963 Oldsmobile Starfire "Blueprinted" Limited 477 Hey Man! What a classic Good luck to you. Anne. Cathy, and crew. You've done your job assiduously, may the class of '74 remember you felicitously. Congratulations! Midwest Marketing Inc. 5301 Edina Industrial Blvd. Jake's Pizza of Edina 7100 Amundson Ave. Edina. Minnesota 941-2005 Somewhere over the rainbow skies are blue. Ren and Poehler Royal Self-Service Car Wash West of Lyndale on Highway 494 Richfield. Minnesota Best Wishes Colman Realty Inc. 5000 Normandale Road Edina. Minnesota 55436 Best of luck from the "Super Jocks" at General Sports KEYSTONE Dillon. Colorado call: Jeanette L. Manville Edina Realty Inc. 6500 France Ave. S. Coiffure Exquise 5008 Vernon Ave. Edina. Minnesota S.P. is one heck of a bookworm, but he sure is a "real life dummy" M.K. Olson Bros. Pharmacy 5121 Vernon Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 Congratulations Interlachen Country Club Edina. Minnesota Hair Hunter Beauty Salon 7070 Amundson Ave. Edina, Minnesota Congratulations Seniors Congratulations to the staff of Windigo Our best wishes as now you onward go. We wish you luck Dorthy Collins Interiors 7010 France Ave. Oh dear — dancers of gold — and eatin' Cheetos — RA. PK. PP. LS. PT, AL. MM. BH. JM. SB. LW. SM. MM. CF, KJ. SH. MF. CH. Solid State Products Inc. 7605 Washington Ave. S. 944-2986 Electronic Mfrs. Edina. Minnesota Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of '74. Win Stephens Classic Cars Inc. Highway 494 and Lyndale Ave. S. phone: 861-1631. Congratulations Windigo Managed Service Inc. 5309 Edina Ind. Blvd. Money spent on these lines: could have gone to March of Dimes. Biggrev's Council Honk! Honk! Why it's Wobbles the Goose! TGFRBW PATRONS 207A Aanestad, Jennifer (II) 164, III, 112 Adam, Robert (10) 152 Adams, James (10) 84, 152 AFS 78 Albrecht, Penny (12) 178 Albrecht, Scott (10) 152 Aldridge, Scott (12) 3 1, 178 Alkire, Janice (12) III, 112, 178 Allen, Bill (12) 178 Allison, Robert (II) 87, 164 Alpuerto, Patti (12) 40. 45, 54, 63, 178, 215 Althoff, Jon (10) 47, 52, 55, 98, 152 Althoff, Nancy (I I) 164 Altman, Elizabeth (10) I I I Amis, Allan (10) 106, 152 Amundson, Tom (fac.) 50, 136, 138, 153 Anderberg, Bret (10) 152 Anderegg, Michael (I I) 164 Anderson, Birgit (fac.) 137 Anderson, Chris (II) 40, 78, 164, 171 Anderson, Cynthia A. (I I) 76, 113, 116, 164 Anderson, Cynthia J. (I I) 164 Anderson, Janice (II) 164 Anderson, Jeff (12) 28, 60, I 78 Anderson, Julie (12) 36, 58, 178 Anderson, Karen F. (I I) 77, 164 Anderson, Karen M. (I I) 66, 164 Anderson, Kim (I I) 63. 164 Anderson, Linda (12) 3 1, 32, 178 Anderson, Lois (fac.) I 37 Anderson, Tamara (10) 116, 152 Anderson, Timothy (I I) 31,47, 164 Anderson, Victoria (12) III, 178 Andrues, Rosie (12) 20, 21,58, 68. 69, 174, 178 Apel, Julie (10) III, 113, 152 apJones, Todd (II) 164 Appelquist, Jeff (10) 152 Appelquist, Jerry (12) 178 Archer, Catherine (10) 152 Armstrong, Charles (II) 164 Arne, Susan (10) 113 Arnevik, Debra (I I) 60, 164 Aronsson, Catarina (I I-) 78, 102, 113, 164 Arteel, Patti (12) 27, 45, 59, 66, 178 Ascher, Dawn (I I) 63, I 12, 164 Askegaard, Paul (fac.) 29, 60, 61, 146 Assad, Carol (10) I 15, 152 Atchison, David (10)42, 152 Atkins, Pat (12) 109, 179 Atkinson, Forrest (12) 179 Atkinson, Jackie (I I) 164 Aungst, Suzanne (10) 42, 152 Aura, James (12) 57, 98, 179 Austin, Kristi (II) 59, 164 Austin, Tamey (10) 56, 152 Ayd, Karen (10) 113, 116, 152, 160 Ayd, Michelle (II) 164 Ayd, Steve (12) 74, I 79 B Babineau, Jackie (12) 46, 66. 67, 179, 185 Babineau, Steve (10) 100, 152 Bach, Nancy (10) 60, 152 Baehr, Dave (11)87, 164, 173 Bailey, Leigh (I I) 47, 57, 164 Bains, Nancy (10) 61, 152 Baken, Leslie (11) 58, 164 Baker, Carolyn (II) 47, 66, 67, 163, 164 Baker, Cathy (11)42, 43, 163, 164 Baldwin, Sue (12) 68, 179 Bale. Richard (10) 152 Bang, Cathleen (10) 48, 152 Bangs, Linda (12) 179 Bann, Stanley (12) 59, 61, 179 Barber, Bill (12) 75. 179 Bard, George (12) 179 Barker, Jim (12) 87, 176, 179 Barnes, Cindy (I I) 58, 60. 63, 164 Barnett, John (11)108, 109, 164 Barnett, Tim (I I) 106, 164 Barno, Allison (II) 164 Barno, William (12) 74, 179 Barr, Frank (10) 152 Barr. Lydia (II) 63. 164 Barr, Patti (10) 45, I 52 Barrett, Mary (II) 164 Barrett, Vince (12) 22, 87, 93, 179 Barsamian, Nancy (12) 74, 179 Barthelemy, Theresa (10) 152 Barthelemy, Bill (12) 108, 109, 179 Bartholet, Mardonna (fac.) 135, 138 Bartlett, Debbie (10) 152 Bartlett, Bill (12) 108, 109. 179 Bartz, Chris (11) 57, 164 Barzen, Mimi (12) 179 Bascom, Sam (10) 47, 84, 152 Basketball 92, 98. 99, 100, 101 Bassett, Tom (12) 87, 179 Bassett, Peggy (10) 71, 152 Bassinger, Dan (II) 164 Bassinger, Mark (12) 179 Battaglia. Nancy (10) 152 Bean, Lynn (12) 179 Beardsley, David (I I) 3 1, 32, 51, 72, 144, 164 Bechtle, Bruce 152 Becker, Gary (I I) I 64 Becker, Randy (12) 20, 21, 179 Becker, Tim (10) 88, 152 Beckman, Lynn (II) 112, 164 Beese, Steve (12) 20. 21,91, 176, 179 Behning, Brad (12) 179 Beiersdorf, Ron (I I) 86, 87, 89, 104, 164 Belk, John (fac.) 132 Bell, Craig (10)47, 152 Bell. Cindy (12) 179 Bell, Dave (12) 22, 93, 95, 97, 180 Bell, Duane (admn.) 121 Benson, Julie (10) 152 Benson, Mike (12) 180 Benson, Nancy (I I) 3 1,63, 164 Benson, Patrick (II) 164 Bentzen, Dave (I I) 164 Berg, Kenneth (10) 152 Berg, Lyle (fac.) 13 I Berggreen, Lisa (10)45, 152 Berglin, Jay (10) 47, 102, 152 Bergmann, Laura (10) 63, 152 Bergmann, Steve (12) 73, 180 Berkley, Mark (I I) 46, 165 Berman, Mary (fac.) 141 Berres, Tom (12) 180, 188 Beste, Bill (fac.) 96, 129 Bettes, Keith (II) 165 Betz, Dan (II) 165 Beutell, Tom (10) 153 Bickel, Bill (II) 165 Bie, Joanne (12) 22, 29, 60, 180 Biernat, Brian (10) 153 Bishop. Christine (10) 153 Bishop, Michael (I 1)63, 73, 83. 165, 172 Bixby, Anne (10) 153 Bjerken, Bud (fac.) 87, 136 Bjorklund, Dawn (II) 165 Blair, Elizabeth (10) 153 Blair, Jill (I I) 63, 165 Blair. Tim (II) 87, 98, 141, 165 Blanchard, Scott (10) 153 Blomquist, Kathi-Lynn (12) 42, 43, 180 Bloom, Patricia (10) 153 Blunt, Melissa (12) 180 Boblett, John (12) 18, 59, 61, 180 Bock, David (10) 153 Bodine, Eric (10) 153 Bodine, Stephen (12) 83, 180 Boerth, Kathryn (10) 67, 153 Bolen, Jane (II) 165 Bolick, Mark (12) 40, 58,98, 180 Bolin, Julie (II) 165 Bolin, Michelle (10) 153 Bonnett, Timothy (12) 91, 180 Bonnett, Kathy (I I) 42, 55, 162, 165 Bonoff, Michael (12) 24, 25, 3 1,55, 180 Bonoff, Terri (10) 32, 165 Bope, Tara (10) 152 Book, Nancy (12) 20, 116, 180 Borene, Jay (10) 152 Borg, Patricia (12) 22, 25, 33, 40, 63, 180 Borg, Richard (10) 88, 152 Boscow, Cynthia (10) 152 Bose, Suzanne (12) 180 Boulay, Clare (10) 152 Boulay, Timothy (10) 84, 106. 152 Bowman, Robert (fac.) 131 Boyd, Jane (II) 165 Boyd, Randall (12) 20, 21, 31,40, 83, 180 Boyd, Tucker (I I) 19,59,98, 101, 165 Boylan, Karen (10) Boy's Gymnastics 92, 108, 109 Boyum, Leslie (I I) 63, 165, 172, 180 Boyum, Lisa (12) 44, 47, 58, 61,63 Brain, Susab (I I) I 65 Brambilla, Cynthia (10) 153 Brandeberry, James (10) 31, 32, 51,63, 153 Brastrom, Jennifer (I I) 165 Brecht, Todd (10)97, 153 Bredeson, Eric (10) 109, 153 Bredeson, Jeff (12) 108, 109 Bremner, Timothy (I I) 61, 165 Bremner, Virginia (12) 180 Brennan, Elizabeth (10) 61, 153 Brennan, Kevin (11)87, 165 Brennan, Mary (11)31,32,51, 165 Brennan, Ricki (I I) 165 Brennan, Shelly (10) 153 • Briggs, Greg (10) 88, 104, 153 Brinkman, Judith (fac.) 48, 49, 135 Bros, Robert (12) 180 Brouillard, LaVonne (II) 165 Brown, Mark (10) 153 Brown, Mike (II) 165 Brown, Theresa (10) 153 Bublitz, Robert (II) 165 Buchwald, Jane (10) 47, 116, 117, 153 Budolfson, Suzanne (10) 153 Buetell, Brian (10) Bulver. Thomas (II) 165 Bumpas, Diane (10) 153 Bunker, Stephen (I I) 40, 42, 165 Burckhardt, Kathy (I I) 60, 61,67, 162. 165 Buresh, Daniel (12) 106, 180 Burger, Catherine (II) 165 Burke, Andrea (10) 153 Burke, Joan (165) 165 Burke, Linda (II) 165 Burling, Robert (12) 87, 180 •8? Burman, Jane (10) 56 Burnham, Steven (I I) 109, 165 Burns, Nancy (I I) 56, 112, 165 Burns. Doug (12) 180, 203 Bursh, Jeff (II) 56. 84, 165 Bursh, Jerry (II) 56, 165 Buscher, Brad (10) 153 Buscher, Scott (12) 180 Byrne, Diane (10) 153 Byrne, Randall (12) 56, 60, 181 Byrnes, Dennis (II) 165 c Cabalka, James (Admn.) 120, 121 Calhoun, Kent (12) 181 Cafe Concert 28, 29 Calliope 44, 45 Cameron, Donald (Fac.) 142 Campbell, Mark (12) 176, 181, 195 Campbell, Martha (10) 153 Campbell, Neal (10) 153 Campion, Neal (12) 181 Canakes, Scott (I I) 87, 102, 165 Canakes, Stav (Fac.) 86, 87, 144 Canakes, Steven (12) 87, 181 Capra, Leslie (I I) 22, 63, 70, 165 Card, Sarah (I 1)61 Carlsen, Daniel (10) 153 Carlsen, Patricia (I I) 165 Carlson, Dan (I I) 46, 47, 59, 84, 106, 165 Carlson, Nancy (I 2) 32, 181 Carlson, Nancy (12) 181 Carlson, Paul (10) 153 Carlson, Paul William (12) 181,203 Carlson. Richard (12) 181 Carlson, Susan (12) 42, 59, 181 Carroll, Dawn (12) 181 Carroll. Jay (10) 153 Carson, David (II) 165 Carter, Paul (10) 153 Casciaro, Lesli (12) 24, 25, 181 Casciaro, Lisa (II) 165 Casciaro, Stacy (10) Casselman, Tobi (10) 153 Cater, Jeff (i I) 165 Cater, Mark (12) 106, 182 Cavanaugh, Joyce (Admn.) 124 Cecere, Sharon (12) 74, 182 Cecere, Tony (II) 104, 105, 165 Chalgren, Wendy (10) 40, 72, 153 Champ. Patricia (10) 153 Chandler, Lois (I I) 59, 165 Chapman, Christopher (10) 153 Chapman, Daniel (10) 153 Chapman, Mary (10) 56, 112, 153 Chapman, Sheila (II) Chapman, Steven (12) 22, 49, 91, 106, 107, 182 Chappie, Pat (II) 165 Cheerleaders 70, 71 Cherne, Cathryn (I I) 25, 165 Cherne, Linda Jo (12) 40, 68, 182 Cherry, William (II) 165 Chiesa. Michael (10) 52, 53, 54, 55, 153 Chizum, Douglas (I I) 57. 165 Choir 62, 63 208 INDEXDemee, Debora (11)32, 166. 45 Demlco, Peter (II) 166 Dencker, Nancy (10) 154 Denison, Doris (12) 48, 75, 183 Denison, Bill (10)40, 154 Denny, Kevin (10) 100, 154 DeReamer, Patrick (I I) 166 Deveny, Leigh (12) 42, 48, 183 Devereaux, Diana (I I) 166 Devries, Tim (10) 47, 154 Dewey, Richard (fac.) 93, 100, 130 DeZellar, Jeff (11)83, 166, 94, 97 Dick, Brian (12) 183 Dick, James (12) 183 Dick, Pamela (10) 47, 154 Diercks, Dick (fac.) 139 Dietz, Betsy (10) 154 Divine, Margaret (10) 154 Divine, Pat (12) 183, 63 Doe. Charles (I I) 166 Dolbec, Julie (II) 166, I 11.63 Domek, Lawrence (12) 183 Donaeker, Del (10) 154 Donahue, Sue (II) 166 Donnelly, Mary (10) 150, 154, 67 Dornseif, Dave (12) 20,21, 183,93,95,97 Dostal, Pat (II) 166 Dovalis, James (12) 183 Dovolis, Dean (12) 83, 183 Dow, Jan (II) 115, 166 Dow, John (10) 159 Downing, Kim (10) 154 Downs, Ted (fac.) 123, 122, 163 Downs, Thomas (11)166, 109, 56 Doyle, Jim (I I) 166, 104 Dreisbach, Dan (12) 183, 204 Dresser, Steve (II) 166 Drew, Steve (12)77, 183 Drewlow, Jackie (12) 74, 183 Drewelow, Tom (10) 154 Dropps, Cheryl (12) 77, 183 Dugan, Diane (12) 20, 21,40, 183 Dulin, James (12) 183 Dulin, Steve (II) 166 Dungay, Joanne (fac.) 141 Dunn, Deborah (10) 154, 56 Durkin, Marguerit (10) 73, 154, 52 Duryea, Lee (II) 166 E Eastman, Eric (10) 154, 101,98 Eastman, Janet (10) 154 Eastman, Keith (II) 166 Eastman, Lynn (11)166, 45 Eastman, Tom (II) 166 Eaton, James (12) 184 Eaton, Jonathan (10) 154 Eaton, Tara (12) 184 Edwards, David (I I) 166 Eickenberg, Kathy (12) 19, 184, 56 Eickenberg, Linda (I I) 166, 57 Eide, John (II) 164, 166 Eifrig, David (10)47, 154, 100 Eller, Cyndy (12) 74, 184, 178 Ellingson, Kirsten (10) 154 Ellingson, Stephen (I I) 87, 166, 105, 104 Ellis, Gail (12)47, 166, 112 Ellis, Steve (12) 184 Elston, David (10) 154, 53 Energy Crisis 36, 37 Engbritson, Dave (10) 154, 109 Engelhard, Pat (fac.) 22, 123 Engels, Vicky (12) I 13, 184 Enquist, Robert (12) 184, 58 Engstrom, Scott (10) 154, 159, 100 Erdal, Steve (fac.) Erdall, Tom (10) 154 Erickson, Chris (11)166, 51,3 1,26 Erickson, Cynthia (10) 48, 154 Erickson, Gary (12) 184 Erickson, Jan (II) 166 Erickson, John (II) 166, 102 Erickson, Karen (10) 154, 63,44, 59 Erickson, Tim (10) 154 Erlandson, James (I I) 56, 166 Erlandson, Nancy (12) 184, 45 Erling, Steve (10) 154 Ervin, Elizabeth (10) 154 Ervin, Martha (II) 166 Esbensen, Thorwald (admn.) Estrem, Tom (II) 166 Evanoff, Maureen (12) 74, I 84 Evenrud, Loren (fac.) 138, 143 Everart, Jeff (10) 154 Everart, Tim (12) 184 F F.B.L.E. 76 Fagre, Pam (II) 166, I I 1, 56 Faith, Charles (10) 88, 97, 154 Fall Sports Standings 82 Fansler, Diane (fac.) 53 Farber, Larry (II) 166 Faris, Mark (I I) 166 Farley, Karen (10) 154 Fasching, Rhondal 54 Feese, Lisa (10) 154, 113 Feigal, John (10) 154, 106 Felker, Sue (12) 184, III Fellman, Dwight (12) 184, 61,57 Felton, Joel (10) 154 Fenlason, Kris (11) 91, 166, 63 Fennell, Kathy (II) 166 Fiedler, Mary (10) 154 Fields, Sara (10) 154 Filipczak, Magaret (I I) 68, 166, 83 Filreis, Kenneth (II) 166, 61 Findell, Gary (12) 184, 40, 200 Findell, Sue (10) 154, 160,40 Findorff, Laura (10) 154 Findorff, Paul (I I) 166 Fink, Bill (II) 166 Finley, Jeff (10) 150, 154 Fisher, Laurie (12) 70, 22, 184 Fisk, Kenneth (II) 166 Fitzgerald, Pat (12) 184 Fitzgerald, Peggy (I I) 166 F(are, Doug (I I) 73, 56, 166 Fleming, Scott (I I) 166, 61, 59 Flohr, Thomas (10) 155, 100 Floren, Owen (II) 166 Flynn, Mary (II) 56. 166 Flynn, Mike (12) 19, 20, 21,83, 22. 184 Follese, Cynthia 155 Follese, Jeff (12) 184 Follestad, Robert (12) 184 Fontaine, Michelle (12) 48, 184 Football 86-89 Ford, Constance (I I) 68, 166 Forslund, Steve (II) 83. 166 Foster, Brett (10) 155 Fox, Eric (10) 84, 155 Fox, Linda (12) 66, 67, 40, 184 Francis, Mary (12) 184 Franz, Tim (10) 88, 155,98 Fraser, George (II) Frederick, Jane (12) 59, 184 Fredrickson, Katherine (I I) 166 Freeman, Bruce (II) 106, 166 Freeman, Ward (10) 155 Freerks, Karl (I I) 47, 166 French Club 49 Frey, Jim (I I) 166 Frey, John (12) 184 Frey, Tom (12) 185,97 Frishberg, Leo (10) 151, 155, 57 Frisk, Thersa (10) 155 Frisvold, Lynn (10) 155, 157,56 Fuchs, Joni (12) 185 Fuller, S. (12) 20, 28,47, 54, 190, 185, 58, 176 Fuller, Sharon (I I) 70, 71, 166, I 16 Furney, George (admn.) 120 Christenson, Mary Lou (Nurse) 122 Christianson, Chris (I I) 165 Christoffersen, Karla (10) 153 Christoffersen, Mark (12) 46, 182 Christy, Kim (10) 153 Churchill, John (fac.) 47, 135 Ciernia, Mary (10) 153 Cipera, Donald (II) 165 Clark, Jack (II) Clark, Jack (II) Clarke, Lee Ann (10) 153, 58 Clay, Janis (10) 153 Clay, John Sheldon (12) 61, 182, 58 Clayton, Margaret (10) 153 Cleaveland, Martha (10) 72, 153, 11,45 Cleaveland, Susan (12) 47, 72, 182, 45 Clothier, Joan (12) 74, 182 Clynfts, David (10) 151, 153, 102 Cochrane, Jeff (II) 165 Coffey, Patricia (10) 153,52,45 Cole, Candy (12) 182, 177 Collins, Mark (10) 153,57 Collins, Elizabeth (12) 49 Collins, Patricia (I I) 54, 55, 165 Combs, Scott (10) 153 Compton, Tracy (I I) 84, 165 Concert Band 56, 57 Connelly, Charles J. (12) 93, 182, 58, 205 Connelly, Edward (10) 153 Connor, Stephanie (10) 47, 153 Conroy, Lynn (I I) 165 Conroy, Mary (10) 153 Converse, Steven (I I) 73, 165, 59 Cooks 128 Coon, Karen (12) 182, 116 Cooper, Bob (10) 3 I Cooper, Ellen (12) 182, 196 Cooper, Nancy (10) 153,58 Corcoran, Charles (I I) 165 Corcoran, Elizabeth (12) 183 Cougarettes 68, 69 Coursolle, Mary (I I) 165 Courtman, Nancy (10) 154 Craig, Brad (12) 42, 22, 183, 215, 63, 40 Craig, Robert (10) 154 Crawford, Bill (I I) 165, 40, 106 Crocker, Sue (10) 154 Cross Country 90, 91 Crowell, Randy (12) 183 Cumming, John (12) 83, 183 Curtin, Tom (I I) 83, 166 Curtin, Tim (12) 77, 183 Custodians 128 D D.E. 74 Dahill, Katie (II) 166 Dahl, Nancy (II) 166 Dahl, Patricia (II) Dahlen, Dave (II) 166 Dale, Tim (II) 166 Daley, Bill (12) 183 Dalquist, Susan (10) 154,60 Danielson, Debra (12) 72, 183 Danielson, Patricia (I I) 72, 183 Davis, Mark (10) 154, 52 Deasy, Kathleen (10) 70, 71, 154, 22 Debate 52. 53 Deconcini, Dave (10) 88, 154 Deeds, Nancy (12) 183, 60, 40 Dekko, Leslie (10) 23, 71, 154 Delaney, Ed (10) 154 Delaney, Becky (12) 183, 176 Gadbois, Lori (10) 154 Garner, Jim (fac.) 134 Garven, Bob ( l 2) 185, 95,97 Gee, Dave (I 1)87, 166, 106 Geis, Kendall (12) 185 Geis, Scott (10) 56, 155 Genualdi, Gregg (10) 155 Gere, Dave (II) 166 Gere, Dana (II) 166 Gerhardt, Mike (10) 155 German Club 47 Gibbs, Tim (12) 48, 175,93, 185 Gilbertson, Carmen (I I) I 14, 115, 166 Gilbertson, Mary K. (12) 185 Giles, Ann (10) 155 INDEX 209Gilman, Marcy(l2) 185 Gillman, Cheri (10) 155 Gilmore, Steven (10) 84, 155 Girl ' Choir 65 Girl ' Gymnastics 116, 117 Girls' Skiing I 12 Girls' Standings I 10 Girls' Swimming I I 3 Girls' Tennis 114, 115 Glaim, Pat (fac.) Gleekel, Peter (10) 155 Glover, Grant (I I) 84, 167, 106 Goehl, Mary (10) 155, I I I, 58 Goetzman, S. 48 Golden, Chris (10) 84, 154 Goldstein, Mara (10) 155 Goodner, Josephine (10) 155 Goodyear, Margaret (10) 155, 40 Gottsacker, Philip (12) 186 Gould. Bill (12) 186 Graham, Holly (II) 113, 167 Grangaard, Paul (10) 59, 155 Grannes, Julie (10) 155 Graupner, Anne (I I) 44, 45, 167 Gray, Debra (10) 155 Green, Ed (fac.) 13 I Green, Steve (10) 56, 155 Greer, Robin (11)167 Gregory, Dan (12) 87, 186, 182, 205 Greiser, Diann (12) 186, 56 Greshma, James (I I) 167 Grev, Julian (fac.) 54, 55, 140, 141 Griebenow, Mei Ann (12) I 14, I 15, 186 Griebenow, Susan (II) 115, 167 Grimsby, Ellen (II) 167, 63 Grinnell, Jim (12) 20, 28, 186, 58 Griswold, Joseph (II) 48, 167 Groth, Julianne (10) 23. 71. 155 Guberud, Mary (II) 114, 115, 167, 59 Gulliford, Sue (II) 115, 167, 66, 62 Gunderman, Jan (12) 74, 186 Gunderson, Todd (12) 48, 175, 186,22, 102 Gust, Dave (12) 77, 186 Gust, Kevin (10) 155 Gustafson, Dori (10) 155, 56, 57 Gustafson, Heidi (fac.) 87 Gustafson, John (I I) 167 Gustoff, Merrill (fac.) 87 H Haag, Nancy (I I) 167 Haben, Maureen (I I) 56, 167 Haberkorn, Beth (10) 67, 155 Haberkorn, Rob (12) 186, 107, 106 Had, Terri (10) 155, 156 Haeny, Margo (I I) 167, 51, 31,63, 44 Hafner, Barb (12) 186 Hafner, Tom (10) 155, 100 Hagen, Gary (I I) 87, 167, 107, 106 Hagen, John (I I) 83. 167,22, 171 Hagmeier, William (II) 167 Hagstrom, Eric (10) 52 Hall, Joan (12) 32, 186, 51 Hall, Lisa (12) 186 Hallett, David (10) 88, 106, 155 Halom, Ronald (10) 98, 100, 155 Halpin, Diane (10) 167 Halseth, Theresa (12) 63, 186 Halseth, Thomas (12) 186 Halvqrsen, Sandy (12) 186 Hamann, James Dr. (Admn.) 121 Hancock, Charles (II) 167 Hannah, Jeanne (12) 20, 70, 71,90, 186 Hannah, Lisa (10) 66, 67, 155 Hansen, Barbara (I I) 46, 59. 68, 167 Hansen, Becky (10) 56,67, 155 Hansen, Brian (II) 167 Hansen, Carol (12) 19, 20, 2 1,46, 58, 68, 186 Hansen, Cynthia (10) 60, 155 Hansen, Denise (I I) 48, 167 Hansen, Gail (12) 66, 67, 60, 155 Hansen, Nancy (I I) 167 Hanson, James (fac.) 139 Hanson, Laurie (II) 58. 61, 167 Hanson. Scott (12) 186 Hanson, Steve (10) 88, 155 Hanson, William (12) 186 Harber. Kathy (I I) 167 Harding, Dave (10) 72, 155 Harding, Greg (12) 47, 63, 175, 186 Harr, Sue (12) 176, 186 Harrison, Mark (12) 77, 186 Harrison, Tim (II) 167 Hart, Andrea (10) 67, III, 155 Hart, Karen (II) 167 Hart, Sue (12) 75, 186 Hartmann, Tom (12) 3 1, 167 Hasse, Charles (11)97, 167 Hassinger, Mary Kay (12) 187 Hastings, Leesa(l2) 187 Haugen, Missy (12) 187 Haugen, Mitchell (I I) I 12, 57, 167 Haugen, Kristen (II) 167 Haupt, Sharon (10) 155 Hauser, Jim (I I) 97, 96, 167 Hauser, Sue (12) 22, 68, 187 Haverstock, Alice (10) 63, 155 Haw, Nadine (12) 187 Hawes, Jeff (12) 187 Hawes, Pam (II) 167 Hawkins, Elizabeth (10) 45, 63, 155 Hayden, Gary (I 2) 40, 187 Hayden, Geralyn (11)31, 167 Hayhoe, Nancy (12)40, 176, 187 Hed, Tom (II) 167 Hedelson, Paul (12) 187 Heigl, Cynthia (10) 155, 159 Heilig, Chuck (12) 60, 187 Heilig, Mara (10)46, 60, 155 Held, Sue (I 1)46, 52,52, 167 Hellekson, Diane (10) 42, 50, 155 Helmke, Randy (12) 187 Hemp, Mary (II) 167 Henderson, Clayton (II) 167 Hendrickson, Alan (12) 91, 187 Hendrickson, Ann (12) 155 Herb, Paul (10) 155 Herman, Brian (II) 167 Herring, Lora (I I) 48, 167 Hesterman, Dan (I I) 47, 87, 167 Hetland, Pete (12) 188 Heutmaker, Pam (10) 155 Heutmaker, Sherri (I I) 76, 162, 167 Hewitt, Pam (II) 167 Hibbs, Charles (10) 104, 155 Hidy, Martin (12) 47, 73,59, 188 High, Andy (10)42, 155 Hilgendorf, Scott (I I) 167 Hill, Debra (I I) 167 Hines, Jefri (11)31, 167 Hinker, Sue (10) 155, 60 Hirschey, Neil (12) 87, 188 Hirschey, Robert (10) 155 Hitch, Scott (10) 155 Hobson, Betsy (II) 40, 167 Hockey 92, 94-97 Hoecherl, Bob (fac.) 108, 144 Hoffman, John (12) 188 Hogenson, Dick (10) 155 Hogenson, Tom (12) 188 Hoi, Mary (10) 155 Holberg, Rob (12) 96. 97, 188 Holberg, Tom (10) 88,96,97, 155 Holbrook, Ann (10) 76, 155 Holbrook, Rob (10) 42, 52 Holland, Scott (10) 156 Holman, Charles (12) 97, 188 Holmes, Alan (12) 74, 188 Holmgren, Greg (10) 57, 156 Holmquist, Mark (10) 156 Holmstrom, Cynthia (II) 167 Home Ec Club 72 Homecoming 18-21 Hopper, Laura (10) 45, 156 Horns, Kenneth (10) 84, 156 Horowitz, Matthew (10) 156 Hotzfield, Jean (10) 156 Hotzfield, John (11)167 Houns, Larry (12) 20, 83, 84, 188, 204 Houser, Scott (II) 167 Houserman, Rex (12) 74, 188 Houston, Carol (12) 78, 174 Hovanes, Judy (II) 167 Hovde, Leonard (12) 87, 188 » Hovelsrud, John (12) 93, 94, 97, 189 Hovde, Mark (10) 156 Howard, James (fac.) 98, 99, 138 Howard, Peter (10) 156 Howe, Brian (10) 156 Howe, Rick (12) 30, 31,44,63, 189 Howe, Suzanne (10) 156 Howell, Helen (12) 189 Howell, Pat (12) 189 Howell, Robert (I I) 167 Howells, David (12) 189 Hubbard, Karen (I I) 167 Hubbard, Lisa (10) 156 Huebscher, Becky (I I) 167 Huebscher, Heidi (12) 20, 34, 36, I 76, 189 Huey, Tom (II) 167 Hughes, Bill (fac.) 33, 62, 63. 44, 147 Hultgren, Jane (I I) 167 Hultman, Barbara (fac.) 147 Hummel, Marcia (I 2) 42, 189 Hunt, Janice (I I) 167, 116, 117 Hunt, Judy (II) 40, 63, 167 Hunt, Judy (12)45, I I I, 189 Huppert, Tom (II) 59, 167, 169 Hurley , Dan (10) 156 Hurley, John (II) 167 Intramural 93 Ihinger, Lance (I I) 32, 72. 3 1, 168, 172, 102 Ittner, Gail (11)61, 168, 59 Iwen, Joan (I I) 47, 168 J Jachimowicz, Jon (12) 83, 59, 26, 189 Jackson, Debbie (12) 74, 189 Jacobs, Doug (II) 168 Jacobs, James (10) 156 Jacobsen, Anne (12) 189 Jacobsen. Dan (12) 189, 205 Jacoby, James (12) 46, 189 Jacoby, Patricia (10) I 12, 56, 156 John, Robert (12) 189 Jambois, Richard (12) 189 Janecke, Otto (fac.) 142 Jensen, Kim (10) 156 Jensen, Scott (12) 84, 93, 193, 189 Jensen, Virginia (fac.) 135 Jenson, David (10) 156 Jenson, Tom (12) 189 Jenstad, Nels (12) 56, 189 210 INDEXJepson, Nancy (10) 156,27,67, 63,59 Joas, Paul (12) 189 Johnson, Ann (10) 156 Johnson, Carol Jane (12) 186, 66, 67, 63, 58 Johnson, Curt (Fac.) 73, 129, 131 Johnson, David Lloyd (12) 189, 57 Johnson, Dwight (II) 168, 57 Johnson, Sail (12) 189, 63, 58, 27 Johnson, Gregory (12) 189, 109, 108 Johnson, Janice (12) 189 Johnson, Jay (12) 84, 190 Johnson, Jeffery (10) 84, 156 Johnson, Jerry (II) 168 Johnson, Leslie (12) 190 Johnson, Lizabeth (10) 42, 45, 156 Johnson, Lynn Kay (I I) 168 Johnson, Lynn Marie (II) 168 Johnson, Marianne (12) 188, 190 Johnson, Mark (II) 87, 168 Johnson, Marlys (12) 79, 190 Johnson, Michael L. (I I) 87, 88, 98, 168 Johnson, Mike T. (I 1)98, 168 Johnson, Rebecca (I I) 57, 168 Johnson, Ronald (10) 83, 156 Johnson, Ross (II) 47, 168, 169 Johnson, Sandra (II) 168 Johnson, Shelley (I 1)31,60, 63, 168, 44 Johnson, Sheryl (10) 42, 156 Johnson, Steven (10) 156 Johnson, Susan (10) 156 Johnson, William (I I) 168 Johdahl, Susan (I I) 168 Johnsrud, Sharon (10) 156 Jones, Dave (I I) 87, 168 Jones, Dennis (II) 168 Jones, Karen (12) 68, 176, 190 Jones, Kathy (12) 74, 190 Jones, Lynn (11)35, 168 Jones, Mark (12) 190 Jones, Mary Pat (11)32, 48, 55, 162, 3 I, 168 Jones, Shari (II) 168 Jorgensen, Susan (10) 156 Juhl, Peter (10)57, 156 Juhl, Susan (12) 20, 21,58, 70, 71,90, 190 Juliar, Gordon (Fac.) 74, 75, 147 Junko, Gregory (12) 27, 58, 60, 190 Juntti, Jane (II) 168 K Kaeppel, Steven (I I) 34, 47, 51, 31,45, 63, 44, 168 Kain, Daniel (10) 156 Kaiser, Jane (II) 112, 168 Kaiser, Nancy (10) 156 Kaiser, Patricia (12) 114, 115, 190 Kaisler, Laura (II) 42, 43, 168 Kaisler, Mary (12) 35, 46, 174, 60, 190 Kaju, Margaret (10) 156, 160 Kaju, Michael (10) 83, 152, 156, 104 Kallgren, Susan (II) 168 Karos, Alex (12) 22, 83, 84, 85, 97, 190 Kaufman, Laurie (10) 156 Keane, David (10)88, 102, 156 Keeler, Karen (10) 156 Keeler, Lori (12) 56, 191 Kehoe, Patty (II) 168 Keihath, Jacqueline (I I) 168 Kelley, Michael (12) 40, 41, 102, 176, 191, 215 Kelly, Daniel (12) 31,63,91, 191 Kelly, Kathleen (10) 156 Kelly, Mary (10)45, 55, 156 Kelly, Michael John (12) 47, 87, 176, 191 Kelly, Michelle (10) 156 Kelly, Steve (12) 191 Kendall, Michelle (10) 3 1, 156 Kenkel, Gregory (10) 156 Kennelly, Janis (12) 191 Kerker, Lisa (12) Kidd, Robert (12) 191 Kilian, Bradley (10) 109, 156 Kilian, John (12) 191,204 Kilian, Pam (12) 74, 191 Kim, Carol (12)40, 46, 22, 70, 191 Kim, Patricia (I I) 42, 168 Kimball, Joseph (10) 156 Kimball, Julie (10) Kimball, Mimi (10) 75, 156 Kinion, Wayne (fac.) 123 Kinith, J. 47 Kinning, Dan (I I) 83, 168 Kirksey, Kevin (I I) 48, 98, 59, 168 Kiser, Karen (12) 63, 76, 191 Kjorne, Lea Ann (10) 56, 156 Kjome, Lisa (I I) 45, 168 Klein, Philip (10) 156 Klein, Victoria (12) 191 Klucas, Karen (12)75, 191 Klus, George (12) 26, 59, 102, 190, 191 Knab, Loretta (I 1)47, 76, 168 Knouse, Philip (10) 156 Knouse, Robert (12) 63, 191 Knowles, Leslie (12) 63, 191 Knudten, Gregg (I I) 93, 98, 101, 168 Knudten, Scott (12) 191 Koch, Karen (12) 63, 191 Koch, Robert (10) 88, 156 Koets, Mary Jo (I I) 168 Kokler, Karolyn (10) 45, 154, 156 Kolden, Deborah (10) 156 Komarek, Mary (10) 156 Korst, Brent (12) 191 Koukal, Kim (I I) 168 Koukal, Scott (10) 156 Krafft, Peter (I 1)49, 168 Kragh, Jean (12) 112, 191 Kragh, Patricia (II) 168 Kraus, Rosalind (10) 156 Krekelberg, Mary (10) 55, 156 Kruse, Kenneth (12) 191 Kruse, Mark (10) 155, 156 Krystosek, Mark (10) 156 Kundmueller, Judith (10) 151, 156 Kundmueller, Patty (I I) 68, 69, I 68 Kurth, John (1.0) 155, 156 L Lahti, Kathleen (II) Lambert, Douglas (10) 156 Lamport, John (10) 84, 156 Lang, Tony (12) 77, 191 Langefels, David (I I) 83, 85, 97, 168 Langholz, Paul (12) I 77, 191 Lantto, Gwen (12) 188, 191 Larsen, Richard (12) 192 Larsen, Walter (10) 156 Larson, Bradley (I I) 83, 97, 168 Larson, Bruce (fac.) 35 Larson, David (fac.) 130 Larson, Jay (10) 156 Larson, Paula (12) 22, 192 Larson, Stephen (12) 77, 192 Larson, Valerie (12) 76, III, 192 Latin 46 Lauer, Elizabeth (10) 157 Lauer, Paul (I I) 87, 168 Lea, Stephanie (10) 116, 157 Leach, Danforth (10) 84, 157 LeBaron, C. Don (I I) 30, 31, 32, 51, 168 Leek, Steven (12) 192 Lecount, Lori (10) 45, 157 Lee, Donald Grant (12) 44, 63, 172, 175 Lee, Ed N. (12) 192 Lee, Floyd (12) 192 LeFlem, Nina (II) 168 Legler, Jay (12) 109, 192 Legler, Jennifer (II) 168 LeMire, Kathryn (12) 58, 60, 63, 192 Lennon, Anita (12) 68, 192 Leslie, Steven (10) 84, 157 Lesman, Victoria (II) 32, 168 Leupold, Karla (10) 157 Leupold, Wayne (12) 22, 83, 85, 56, 192 Lever, Steven (10) 157 Levine, Melonee (I I) 29, 59, 60, 67, 68 Levitt, Gaye (12) 31. 32. 40. 44, 51,63, 192 Levy, Ann (12) 192 Lewan, Robert (10) 151 Lewis, Glenn (10) 88, 157 Library 124, 125 Lidstone, Richard 169 Lieber, Ralph Dr. (adm.) 121 Liffrig, Louise (10) 151 Lilja, Marne (I 1)31, 169 Lilia, Scott (12) 192 Liliemoe, Jeff (I I) 169 Linberg, Christine (10) 112, 157 Lindberg, David (12) 32, 44, 63, 192 Lindberg, Eric (I 1)48, 106, 169 Lindblom, Martha (10) 157 Lindamann, Douglas (10) 157 Lindquist, Jim (II) 169 Lindquist, Thomas (fac.) 53, 140, 141 Lines, John (II) 169 Linhardt, Laurette (I I) 169 Lindhardt, Suzanne (12) 79, 192 Linevick, Reed (II) 169 Little, Robert (12) 20, 19,94,97, 192 Lium, Candy (12) 63, 44, 59, 192 Llona, Micheal (10) 157 Lodahl, Michael (12) 192 Long, Kathy (10) 157 Loobeck, Donald (10) 98, 157 Lopes, Dino (II) 169 Losleben, Joan (12) 79, 192 Loving, Gary (I 1)87, 169,97 Lundgren, Greg (10) 157 Lundgren, Mark (II) 169 Luther, Charles (II) 169 Lyle, Donald (10) 157 Lynch, Kevin (I 1)52, 53, 169 Lynch, Laurie (10) 56, 67, 157 M Maanum, Randy (10) 56, 67, 157 MacCarthy, Kathy (12) 47, 115, 192,60, 113 MacCarthy, Shawna (12) 47, 115, 192,56 Mack, Joy (II) 169 Mack, Tom (12) 182, 192 MacNaughton, Bonnie (12) 63, 193 MacNaughton, Barry (II) 54, 55, 169 Madden, Mike (I I) 87, 169, 102 Madden, Michael (11)87, 169, 102 Madden, Theresa (10) 157 Mader, Michael (II) 169 Madrigals 64 Madsen, David (II) 169 Magnusen, David (II) 27, 58, 169 Mahoney, Brigid (10) 56, 70, 157 Mahoney, Mary (12) 18, 32, 51, 193 Mahowald, Shirley (fac.) 134 Maley, Terrie (10) 157 Malone, Anne (10) 157 Manion, Pat (I 1)83, 84, 169, 97 Manoles, Nicholas (I I) 169 Manville, Mark (10) 157 Maragos, Rene (I I) 169 Mark, Steve (12) 193 Marks, Barry (I I) 169, 51,31,63 Marti, Leonard (10) 157, 31, 30 Marti, Rudy (12) 74, 193 Martin, Ann (II) 163, 169 Martinson, Jane (12) 45, 193 Math Club 73 Mathews, James (I I) 169 Mathison, Peter (10) 32, 157, 161,51,31 Matthews, Frank (I 2) 193 Matthews, Pat (10) 157 Matti, Delta (fac.) 133 Mattson, Sue (I I) 169 Matzen, Donald (10) 157, 107, 106 Matzen, Richard (12) 74, 193, 178 Mayer, Jonas (12) 193, 176 McCall, Hack (fac.) 105, 139 McCall, Scott (12) 83, 193, 104 McCarthy, Brian (10)84, 152, 157 McCarthy, Dan (12) McCarthy, Jerry (12) McCarthy, Kevin (I I) 31, 32, 169 McCarthy, Maureen (10) 157 McCartney, Charles (10) 159 McCauley, Sue (II) 68, 169 McClosky, Kim (I I) 169 McClung, Mark (I I) 169 McCoy, Joan (12) 68, 22, 193,40 McCoy, Steve (I I) 84, 169 McCracken, Gary (12) 193, 63, 62, 109 McDonald, Debbie (12) 54, 55,45, 193 McDonald, Mike (I 1)87, 112, 113 McDonnell, W. Michael (II) 47, 169, 112 McEnary, Martha (12) 23, 70, 194 McGlennon, Tim (I I) 169 McGraw, Laurie (12) 74, 194 McGlynn, Sara (10) 113, 157 McLellan, Dan (12) 58, 194 McNeil, Kyle (12) 55, 76, 194, 58 McNulty, Jana (12) 194, 60, 59, 58 McPherson, Lavonne(IO) 157 McPherson, Matthew (10) 157 McPherson, Randy (I I) 169 McQuarrie, W. Gray (10) 90, 91, 157, 56 McQuinn, Anne (12) 194 McQuinn, Sue (10) 157 McQuoid, Elizabeth (12) 194 Meester, Alan (12) 87 Meester, Beth (12) 59, 194 Meester, Mary (12) 174, 194, 61,59 Melander, Laura (12) 74, 194 Melichar, Ed (fac.) 142, 58 Mellang, Jane (12) 70, 71, 194, 22, 40, 59, 176 Mellenthin, Joe (II) 169 Meloche, Tom (10) 157 Mendenhall, Jack (10) 59, 157 Menz, John (10) 157 Menz, Steve (I I) 169 Mesna, Dave (10) 157 Metzner, Sally (10) 157 Meyer, Carol (II) 169 Meyer, Robert (12) 83, 84, 194 Mickus, Ann (I I) 169 Miller, Anne (12) 194 Miller, Debbie (12) 194 Miller, Kristen (II) 112, 169 Miller, Larkin (II) 169 Miller. Mary Beth (I I) 68, 169, 116 Miller, Paul (10) 157 Miller, Steven (10) 157 Mingo, Jodi (10) 157 Mitchell, Robert (10) 84, 157 Mobarry, Bruce (10) 58, 157 Mobarry, Jane (12) 44, 45, 59, 194 Moe, Luci (I I) 169 Moeller, Peter (10)84, 157,97 Moffet, Greg (10)46, 84, 158, 102 Mogck, Susan (10) 23, 47, 158,45 Mongolier, Joseph (10) 154, 158 Mongolier, Ronald (10) 158 Moore, Andrew (10) 54, 158, 59, 58 Moore, Mark (10) 158 Moore, Michele (12) 174, 194 Moore, Stephen (11)61, 169 Moorhead, Merrilee(l2) 194 Moquist, L. 59 Moran, Monica (I I) 68, 169 Morgan, Christine (II) 56, 169 Morgan, Stanley (12) 194 Morris, Virginia (12) 56, 75, 194 Morrison, Kimetha(IO) 158 Moser, Michael (II) 170 Moynihan, Molly (10) 153, 158 Mueller, Joseph (10) 32, 88, 109, 158 Mueller, Richard (12) 30, 31, 32, 51,63, 194 Murphy, David (I 2) 194 Murphy, Martha (I I) I 70 Murphy, Sue (I I) 66, 67, 170 Murray, Sandra (10) 158 Mutschler, John (10) 104, 158 Mutschler, Michael (I I) 170 N Nagengast, David (12) 87, 194 Nagengast, Mary (10) 158 Nash, James (II) 170 Nechville, Thomas (II) 170 Nelson, Becky (12) 75, 194 Nelson, Brad (12) 194 Nelson, Carla (I I) 70, 71, 170 NelsonrDavid (II) 170 Nelson, Julie (II) 170, 56 Nelson, Lisa (I I) 170, 56 Nelson, Lyn Marie (12) 31,63, 44, 56, 195 Nelson, Michael (10) 158 Nelson, Paulla (II) 170 Nelson, Stephen (12) 59, 195 Nelson, Susan (II) 170 Nereids 66, 67 Nerheim, Corinne (10) 158 Nerud, Sandra (10) 48, 158 Nesset, Joan (12) 20, 21, I 12, 195 Neuger, David (I I) 162, 170, 198 Neuger, Debra (I I) 40, 168, 170, 215 Newman, Andy (II) 170 Nichols, Cathy (12) 195 Nichols, Cynthia (10) 116, 117, 158 Nielsen, Bradley (I I) 170 Nielsen, John (fac.) 57, 145 Nielsen, Joyce (12) 57, 195 Nielsen, Scott (12) 195 Nipper, Timothy (I I) 109, 170 Nolte, Anne (I I) 170 Nolte, Charles (10)47, 102, 103, 154, 158 Norby, Christopher (12) 195 Nordling, Gordon (10) 158 Nunn, Jeffery (I I) 84, 170 o O.E. 75 Oathout, James (I I) 170 Oberg, Janice (II) 29, 52, 60, 170 Oberg, Karen (10) 58, 158 O'Brien, William (12) 87, 177, 195 INDEX 211O'Donnell, Meg (12) 75, 195 Oelke, Susan (12) 195 Ofstehage, Sail (fac.) 112, 114, 115, 145 Ogren, Bruce (10) 158 O'Hara, Robin (12) Ohlin, Sheryl (10)45, 158 Ohlson, Valerie (II) 170 Ohly, Sally (fac.) 72, 145 Olmsted, Seorge(l2) 195 Olsen, Julie (II) 170 Olsen, Susan (I I) 78, 162, 170 Olson, Bruce (10)48, 56, 57, 158 Olson, Connie (10) 158 Olson, David (I I) 84, 158, 170 Olson, Debra (12) 75, 195 Olson, Jacklyn (10) 67, 158 Olson, Kathleen (10) 63, 113, I 15. 158 Olson, Mark (10) 158 Olson, Michael (12) 196 Olson, Patricia (I I) I 14, I 15, 170 Olson, Ron (fac.) 84, 129 Olson, Scott (10) 158 Olsonoski, Debra (II) 170 Olsonoski, Robert (10) 88, 158 Olsson, Kerstin 78, 170 Oniyide, Melville (12) 78, 83, 85, 196 Orazem, Stephen (II) 170 Orchestra 60, 61 O'Saughnessy, Michael (10) 30, 3 1, 158 Otterdahl, Connie (II) 170 Otterlei, Sordon (II) 170 Otto, Kathy (fac.) 43, 141 Ottum, Beverly (fac.) 76, 146 Oye, Audrey (10) 158 P Packa, Diane (I I) 56, 165, I 70 Page, Richard (12) 106, 196 Paisley, Duncan (11)164, 170 Palmer, Michael (11)91, 170 Parry, Elizabeth (10) 47, 158 Parsons, Julie (11) 59, 61, 170 Paulson, Cheryl (10) 67, 158 Pause, Kathleen (I I) 45, 78, 170 Pearson, Bradley (10) 158 Pearson, Charles (II) 170 Pearson, Nancy (10) 57, 112, 158 Peckham, Anne (12) 40, 45, 59, 196 Pedderson, Eric (10) 155, 158 Peer, George (I I) 57, 170 Pegors, Karl (fac.) 132 Peiffer, Nancy (12) 77, 196 Pep Club 79 Peratt, Jeff (II) 170 Peria, Joseph (II) 170 Perkins, Carol (12) 196 Perkins, Gary (10) 109, 158 Perkins, Glenn (10) 109, 158 Perkle, James (10) 97, 158 Peters, Douglas (12) 196 Peters, Terrance (10) 84, 158 Petersen, Bob (fac.) 102, 135 Petersen, Scott (12) 48, 196 Peterson, Amy (II) 60, 116, 170 Peterson, Candis (10) 116, 158 Peterson, Carla (10) 158 Peterson, Douglas (10) 158 Peterson, Eric (12) 196 Peterson, Jeff (I I) 84, 106, 112, 176 Peterson, Linda (12) 63, 196 Peterson, Lynn (10) 56, 158 Peterson, Lynne (10) 56, 112, 158 Peterson, Mallory (12) 35, 196 Peterson, Michael (12) 196 Peterson, Paul (10) 60, 158 Peterson, Steven (10) 158 Peterson, Susan (II) 112, 170 Peterson, William (II) 170 Petri, Ann (fac.) 49, 135 Petschauer, Cynthia (10) 158 Petschauer, Deborah (12) 197 Pfister, Paul (II) 170 Phelps, Kim (12) 54, 55, 116, 117, 197 Phillips, Andrew (10) 158 Phillips, Katherine (10) 158 Phillips, Stephen (I I) 52, 53, 170 Pick, Douglas (12) 197 Pierce, Deborah (12) 68, 197 Pierce, Jeffery (10) 158 Pierce, Kimbal (II) 170 Pillen, Nancy (12) 56, 197 Pincus, Elizabeth (II) 42, 66, 67, 170 Pincus, Steven (12) 102, 197 Pirsch, Charles (10) 104, 158 Pistner, John (10) 40, 158 Pixler, Karen (10) 45 Platou, Patricia (12)40, 197 Podany, Linda (I I) 32, 170 Poehler, Catherine (12) 31,40, 41, 197 Poehler, Mary (fac.) 142 Poli, Michael (10) 158 Poll, Richard (I I) I 70 Pollitt, Graham (10) 61, 158 Pontius, Betsy (I I) 170 Pool, Mary (10)58, 116, 158 Pool, William (I I) 47, 87, 104, 170 Pop Concert 26, 27 Poppelarrs, Linda (II) 170 Poppler, Thomas (10) 158 Porter, Mary (II) 22, 112, I 14, 115 Porter, Nancy (II) 171 Portinga, Andrea (12) 72, 197 Post, Carol (12) 58, 197 Potter, Teddie (11) 54, 55, 171 Pouliot, Catherine (I I) 45, 171 Poxon, Cynthia (I I) 48, 171 Pratt, David (12) 197 Pratt, Gregg (11)171 Pratt, Mary (12) 75, 197 Price, Barbara (10) III, 158 Price, Mary (12)46, 79, 197 Priebe, Craig (10) 3 1, 32, 158 Probst, Martin (12) 104, 197 PTA 124 Pugh, David (10) 158 Pumphrey, Kirk (12) 49, 84, 104, 197 Purdy, Gene (I I) 46, 86, 87, 96, 97,171 9 Quimby, Lawrency (I I) 104, 105, 171 Quimby, Sharon (10) 158 Quinn, Daniel (10) 88, 104, 158 Quinn, Nancy (12) 31, 32, 35, 177, 181, 197 Quirk, Kathryn (12) I 12, I 13, 197 R Raitt, Tracy (12) 197 Ramon, Vicky (12) 31,48, 55, 78, 197 Raskind, John (12) 40, 41,42, 60, 197, 215 Rasmusson, Karen (I I) 29, 60, 170 Ratelle, Marguerite (II) 56, 171 Ratelle, Stephen (10) 97, 159 Raymond, Bruce (10) 159 Raymond, Beth (12) 79, 197 Raymond, Willard (12) 197 Rebers, Randy (10) 159 Rebholz, Jeffery (I I) 171 Rebholz, Carol (Fac.) 137 Reed, Kimberly (10) 159 Reich, Deborah (I I) 19,59, 171 Reichow, Ann (II) 171 Reichow, Mark (10) 104, 159 Reid, Frederic (12) 49, 51,91, 197 Reimann, John (12) 22, 86, 87, 89, 97, 197 Remington, Thomas (12) 104, 105, 198 Remington, Tim (12) 22, 45, 108, 109, 198 Remole, Patricia (I I) 3 1, 58, 167, 171 Remole, Stephen (10) 47, 159 Rentschler, George (12) 198 Retzlaff, Gregory (12) 83, 85, 98, 99, 174, 198 Reynolds, Anne (12) 20, 21,40, 41, 198 Reynolds, Mark (11) 57, 171 Rhodes, Lynn (12) 198 Rholl, Greg (12) 93, 198 Rholl, Keith (10) 106, 159 Ricciardelli, Lisa (I I) 48, 171 Rice, Edward (I I) 83, 171 Rice, Steve (12) 20, 21, 83, 84, 85, 198 Richards, Thomas (10) 88, 159 Richardson, Jessica (I 1)63, 171 Richman, Judith (10) 159 Richman, Lori (12) III, 198 Rickord, Barbara (12) 74, 75, 176, 198 Ridge, David (II) 47, 91, 171 Ridley, Robin (12) 198 Riesberg, Kris (12) 56, 198 Riggle, John (I 1)47, 63, 102, 171 Rine, David (12) 87, 198 Ringham, Robert (I I) 58, 86, 87, 171 Rintelmann, Kathryn (12) 77, 198 Robb, Sheldon (II) 171 Roberts, Ann (I I) 40, 171 Robertson, John (II) 171 Robertson, Kimberly (12) 20, 21, 75, 198 Robertson, Mike (I I) 87 Robertson, Nancy (I I) 116, 171 Robinson, Virginia (12) 26, 59, 175, 198 Robison, Carolyn (12) 75, 198 Rogers, Cynthia (10) 159 Rogers, Karen (12) 40, 61, 198 Rogers, Lauren (II) 58, 63, 171 Romaundstad, Bob (I I) 171 Rosche, Roger (I I) 52, 73, 102, 171 Rose, Lori (10) 159 Rose, Peter (12) 24, 55, 174, 198 Rose, Ward (12) 198 Ross, William (10)42, 52, 57, 159 Rossi, Todd (I I) 87, 171 Rossi, Toni (II) 171 Rottinghaus, Mark (12) 198 Rottinghaus, Susan (12) 198 Rud, Lucille (fac.) 45, 147 Rud, Robert (I I) 63, 163, 171 Rumpelstiltskin 32 Runke, Sally (10) 56, 159 Rupp, Nancy (12)74, 198 Russell, Bryan (I I) 83, 84, 171 Rustvold, Keith (12) 198 Ruth, Dale (II) 171 Rutishauser, Donald (12) 86, 87, 98, 101, 199 Rutishauser, Dorthy (fac.) 136 Rutishauser, Jeffery (10) 42, 43, 46, 88, 157, 159 Ruzic, Richard (12) 199 Ryan, David (I 2) 109, 197 Ryan, Edward (12) 83, 199 Ryan, Kevin (10) 159 Ryan, Lizann (I I) 171 Ryberg, Catherine (II) 171 Ryberg, Linda (10) 159 Rzeszut, Mary (10) 159 Rzeszut, Mike (I I) 48, 99, 98, 171 s Sackrison, Evonne (10) 60, 159 Sackrison, James (I 1)87, 171 Sadie 24, 25 Sadowski, Debra (10) 159 Sailor, Scott (10)63, 159 Salovich, Michael (10) 58, 157 Sampsell, Mary Jo (12) 199 Santrizos, Scott (12) 199 Sater, David (10) 157 Sather, Jeannette (12) 75, 199 Sawyer, Deborah (12) 116, 199 Scanlan, Brian (10) 104, 159 Schaub, Deborah (10) 159 Scheerer, John (12) 199 Scheerer, Robert (10) 154 Schelper, Mark (12) 83, 199 Schibur, Richard (10) 57, 159 School Board 125 Schlueter, James (10) 59, 124, 159 Schmaedeke, Scott (10) 159 Schmelz, Donald (12) 88, 97, 199, 204 Schmidt, Rodney (admn.) 120 Schmitt, Laura (II) 58, 67, 168, 171 Schmitt, Margaret (12) 199 Schmitt, Thomas (I 1)87, 171 Schroeder, Scott (II) Schulte, Becky (II) 113, 171 Schultz, John (12) 200 Schulze, Brett (10) 159 Schuman, Bill (12) 56, 90, 91, 190 Schwab, Douglas (12) 200 Schwartz, Andy (12) 106, 200 Schwartz, Janet (II) 171 Schwartz, Kathleen (12) 200 Schwartz, Robert (10) 159 Schwartz, Susan (10) 159 Schwartz, Timothy (10) 159 Schwinkendorf, Sandra (II) 172 Seaberg, Richard (10) 42, 56, 88, 159 Seasly, James (10) 42, 88, 56, 159 Secretaries 126, 127 Sedgwick, Ann (12) 200 Segur, Kemp (12)106, 100 Seha, Robert (fac.) 123 Seibel, Glen (fac.) 79, 133 Seifert, Beverly (II) 172 Seifert, Robert (II) Selden, Victoria (10) 58, 159 Selden, William (10) 159 Selwold, Marilyn (fac.) 40, 140, 135 Servin, Robert (II) 172 Severseike, Lori (10) 159 Shanderuk, John (10) 159 Sharpe, Earl (12) 200 Shaw, Craig (10) 159 Shaw, Kathy (12) 75, 200 Sheldon, John (fac.) 134, 138, 140 Shelley, Gretchen(IO) 159 Shelley, Guy (12) 3 I, 200 Sherman, Barbara (12) 49, 59, 200 Sherman, Lorraine (I I) 68, 69, 172 Shull, Mark (I I) 109, 172 Shuman, William (I 2) 200 Sias, Joseph (I I) 109, 172 Sieve, Judith (12) 200 Sieve, Susan (10) 31, 160 Sigler, John (I I) 59 Sigurdsun, Paul (I I) 172 Sinclair, John (I I) 3 1, 33, 45, 63, 83, I 72 Skiing 92, 106, 107 Skordahl, Kristi (I I) 66, 172 Sladky, Patricia (12) 201 Slater, David (12) 87, 89, 201 Slettebo, Eileen (II) 172 Smith, Barbara (10) 160 Smith, Charles (12) 201 Smith, Constance (12) 75, 201 Smith, Cynthia (12) 40, 54, 55, I 15, 201 Smith, Cynthia E. (10) 40, 160 Smith, Elizabeth (II) 172 Smith, Kirby (12) 58, 201 Smith, Laurel (I 1)67,45, 172 Smith, Lauri (10) 56, 59, 160 Smith, Marjorie (10) 160 Smith, Mark (I I) 172 Smith, Nancy (11)31, 172 Smith, Rebecca (12) 76, 24, 201 Smith, Suzanne (10) 160 Smyth, Paul (12) 44, 63,201 Snedeker, Margie (I I) 45, 172 Snedeker, Pam (12) 201 Snow, Greg (I I) 25 Snyder, Jan (12) 30, 31,51, 75 Sobieski, Anne (II) 172 Soccer 83, 84, 85 Soe, Gail (10) 160 Solberg, Tom (I I) 57, 172 Sommers, Susan (12) 46, 79, 185, 201 Sonnesyn, Jayne (12) 22, 40, 41,201 Sor m, Richard (II) 172 Sour, Jennifer (I I) 42, 43, 172 Spanish Club 48 Spear, Sherilyn (12) 72, 201 Specht, Priscilla (fac.) 113, 144 Spencer, Todd (10) 150, 160 Steubs, Ronald (12) 44, 63, 201 Spicola, Thomas (10) 160 Spika, Timothy (I I) 56, 172 Spindler, Robert (fac.) 135 Sponsel, Dave (10) 84, 152, 160 Springer, Jeffery (II) 106, 172 Springrose, Tracy (10) 88, 160 Stanely, Diane (10) 160 Stanzak, M. 91 Stapel, Martha (10) 160 Starksen, Judith (10) 45, 72, 160 Steinback, Barb (II) 172 Steizner, William (I I) 172 -Stenoin, Anita (10) 57, 157, 160 Stenzak, Michael (10) Stephenson, Karen (I I) 79, 172 Stickel, Sondra (10) 48, 60, 160 Stitt, Bryan (I I) 83, 172 Stocks, Robert (10) Stoddart, Paul (II) 172 Stoeger, Carol (I I) 172 Stone, Charles (II) 172 Stone, Clark (II) 172 Stotesbery, Gail (12) 201 Stotts, Larry (fac.) 32, 134,33,51, 138 Strachan, Cathy (12) 201 Streeter, Kevin (10)32, 57,63, 160 Streeter, Timothy (12) 18, 201 Strupp, Aleada (10) 160 Stuart, Mary (I I)48, 56, 172 Student Council 54, 55 Subby, Candace (10) 50, 160 Sullivan, Dennis (12) 63, 201 Sullivan, Dick (11) 3 1,63, 172 Sullivan, Nora (10) 47, 160 Sullivan, Peter (10) 160 Sullivan, Theresa (10) 160, 116 Summers, Mary (10) 160 Sund, Brian (12) 101 Svanoe, Deborah (II) 62, 63, 172 Swanson, Anne (II) 59, 60, 70, 172 Swanson, Joanne (12) 58, 201 Swanson, Mark (10) 84, 155, 160 Swanson, Mark (10) 160 Swanson, Robert (10) 160 Swanson, Russell (I 1)91 Swanson, Susannah (II) 45, 172 212 INDEXSweet, Linda (12) 201,56 Sweetheart 22 Swendseid, Greta (I I) 40, 41,63, 172 Swetman, Janet (12) 20, 63, 201 Swimming 92, 102, 103 T Til 77 Tabor, Peter (I 1)48, 87, 169, 172 Tambornino, Joseph (10) 44, 45, 63, 160 Tangen, Nancy (I I) 58, 60, 172 Tangen, Susan (10) 56,60,73, 160 Tautges, Therese (10) 31, 122, 160 Tautges, Thomas (12) 201 Taylor, Marsha (10) 161 Taylor, Patricia (Fac.) 133 Teasley, Tonia (10) 161 Tengdin, David (I I) 87, 106, 172 Thay%r, Maureen (12) 75, 76, 201 Thayer, Paul (I I) 47, 91, 106, 172 Thernell, Diane (12) 75, 202 Thespians 50 Thews, Eric (12) 202 Thode, Tari (I I) 23, 70, 71, 172 Thode, Scott (12) 22, 31,55, 61,87, 199, 202 Thomas, Kathleen (12) 73, 202 Thomas, Kimberly (10) 161 Thomas, Michael (II) 172 Thomas, Richard (12) 202 Thomas, Virginia (I I) 76, 173 Thomas, Wendy (II) 173 Thompkins, J. 87 Thompson, Daniel (10) 40, 106, 161 Thompson, Kathy (II) 113, 173 Thompson, Kimberlee (10) 161 Thompson, Robert (12) 106, 202 Thompson, Sandra (I I) 173 Thompson, Tami (10) 31, 161 Thorburn, Karen (10) 45, 72, 112, 161 Thorson, Sherrie (12) 72, 76, 202 Thwing, Gretchen (12) 51,77, 202 Thwing, Kristin (10) Tillery, Martha (12) 77, 202 Tindall, Thomas (12) 202 T(aden, Ruth (12) 72, 202 Toal, Bruce (I I) 102, 103, 173 Toal, Michael (12) 48, 102,103,202 Tolbert, Preston (12) 202 Tommerassen, Mary (11)113,173 Tompkins, Jim (II) 173 Tompkins, Michael (10) 161 Towey, John (12) 73, 202 Towley, Beth (I I) 173 Towne, Paul (11)61, 173 Tracas, James (12) 75, 202 Trimmer, Linda (11)31, 173 Troast, Laura (10) 161 Trones, Julie (10) 161 Trussell, Suzanne (II) 113, 173 Tschimperle, Debra (10) 161 Tschimperle, Kathy (10) 161 Tucker, Milice (10) 61, 112, 161 Tucker, Patricia (I I) 47, 68, 69, 173 Turner, Colin (10) 90, 91, 161 Turner, Gail (10) 161 Turner, Susan (12) 202 Tuveson, Mark (12) I 75, 202 Tuveson, Pamela (10) 57, 161 u Uhlemann, Tom (12) 47, 176, 190, 202 Ulstad, Keith (12) 57, 202 Linger, Anne (I I) I 73 Linger, Joseph (10) 161 Uppgaard, Heidi (I I) 58, 173 V Vaaler, John (II) 47, 87, 173 Vaaler, Mary (12) 70, 202 Valentine, Edward (12) 22, 106, 202 Valentine, Susan (10) 161 Valo, Susan (II) 47, 173 Van Doren, Sandra (12) 77 Van Gorder, Bradley (12) 31,44, 63, 178, 202 Varsity Band 58, 59 Vaux, Laurel (I I) 56, 173 Vellek, John (10) 61, 161 Vellek, Linda (12) 60, 202 Venable, Sheryl (10) 45, 161 Versen, Christine (12) 32, 45, 50, 51, 175, 202 Versen, Robert (10) 84, 161 Vesper, Steve (10) 88, 100, 161 Vesper, Thomas (10) 161 Victorsen, Jon (I I) 31, 32, 51, 56, 173 Vining, Nancy (II) 29, 31,40, 60, 67, 173 Vlasek, Kim (12) 77, 203 Vogt, Jay (12) 203 Voight, Wendy (I I) 59, 173 Volleyball 111 Votava, Raymond (I I) 173 Vrijdag, Joke (12) 55, 78, III. 185, 203 w Waggoner, Catherine (II) 173 Wagner, Ann (J 2) 18, 3 1,51,203 Wagner, Daniel (10) 102, 161 Wahl, Thomas (12) 203 Wakefield, Leigh (10) 45, 59, 151, 161 Waldron, Carol (12) 185, 203 Wales, Pamela (10) 161 Walgerle, Henrietta (I I) 47, 78, 173 Walker, Kim (12) 63, 75, 203 Walker, Robert (12) 22, 86, 87, 195, 203 Wall, John (II) 173 Wall, Mary (10)55, 161 Wallace, Linda (12) 68, 196, 203 Wallin, Brooks (12) 40, 203 ■Wallin, Rosemary (Fac.) Walsh, Michael (12) 203 Walsh, Serena (12) 51,203 Walsten, Randall (I I) 173 Wanner, Thomas (12) 204 Wanzenried, Andre (11)173 Wanzenried, Roland (10) 102, 161 Wardell, Jan (10) 161 Wardell, Scott (12) 31,63, 204 Watkins, Thomas (10) 88, 100, 161 Watson, Marcia (12) 74, 204 Watson, Susan (II) 115, 173 Watters, John (10) 161 Watters, Ren (12) Wayne, Walter (Fac.) 143 Weber, Paul (Fac.) Webster, Judith (10) 161 Weeding, John (I I) 173 Weekley, Wayne (10) 161 Wegmeyer, David (10) 161 Wehrwein, Peter (II) 42, 46, 91, 173 Weisman, Gary (12) 204 Weisner, Ron (Fac.) 106, 107, 138 Weiss, Cathy (II) 173 Welch, Bill (Fac.) 87, 132 Weller, Richard (II) 173 Wenell, Dirk (12) 204 Werneke, Lisa (II) 48, 116, 173 Werness, Lorrie(IO) 161 Werness, Taylor (10) 88, 100, 161 Westerson, Candy (I I) 70, 173 Westman, Nancy (I I) 173 Weston, Mollie (10) 161 Wett, Daniel (II) 173 Wett, Edie (10) 161 Wett, Richard (12) 77, 204 "What if . . . ?" 30, 31 Wheeler, James (12) 83, 204 Wheeler,,Jeffery (I I) 173 Wheeler, Mark (10) 88, 89, 161 Wheeler, Sadona (12) 204 White, Gretchen (12) 204 Wicka. Jill (I I) 45, 48, 173 Wickstrom, Kay (10) 161 Wiest, Linda (10) 161 Wiest, Michael (12) 204 Wildenberg, Thomas (II) 173 Wilder, Robert (12) 91, 106, 107,204 Wiler, Denise (II) 173 Wilkening, Keith (Fac.) 74, 146 Wilkins, Jeffery (10) 161 Williams, Guy (10) 161 Williams, Marcia (10) 161 Williams, Paul (10) 161 Williams, Robert (12) 47, 98,99, 101,204 Williamson, James (12) 87, 104, 204, 205 Williamson, Judith (10) 71, 161 Wilson, Bruce (12) 204 Wilson, Gail (II) 173 Wilson, Lynn (I I) 173 Wilson, Theresa (10) 161 Windigo 40, 41 Wineberg, Debora (12) I 15, 204 Wineberg, Lori (10) 161 Winger, Julie (10) 60, 161 Winsor, Jana (12) 205 Winter, Fred (I I) 55, 59, 98, 168, 173 Winter, Nancy (II) 44, 63, 173 Winter Standings 92 Wiseman, Curt (12) 87, 205 Wiseman, Kay (10) 47, 161 Wolfgram, Jojean (12) 74, 205 Wolfgram, Sheila (10) 161 Wood, Stephen (10) 57, 161 Woodcock, Nancy (I I) 173 Wray, Franklin (10) 88, 161 Wray, Linda (12) 42, 46, 47, 60, 121, 185, 205 Wrestling 92, 104, 105 Wrobleski, Lynn (10) 161 Wrona, Beverly (I 1)46, 73, 173 Wrona, Patricia (10) 58, 161 Wuebker, Peter (I I) 173 Wurst, Heidi (II) 54, 59, 173 Wymore, James (10) 56, 161 Y Yackel, Joy (12) 72,205 Yost, Gregg (II) Young, Matthew (12) 77, 205 Young, Rea (10) 161 Young, Scott (11)59,63, 173 z Zabel, Rebecca (10) 60, 161 Zarling, Anne (II) 173 Zarling, Elizabeth (10) 23, 71, 161 Zephyrus 42, 43 Zerull, William (10) 161 Ziegler, Cynthia (II) 173 Ziegler, Laura (12) 115, 205 Zins, Jane (12) 105 INDEX 213 n-JA VA IMHirZ 1974 WINDIGO 3 STAFF' f vti . Co-editors . . . Learning editor assistants..... Being (seniors) tri-editors assistant................ Being (underclass) editor assistant................ Celebrating co-editors . assistant................ Belonging editor......... assistant................. Competing co-editors assistant............. Copy.................. Photo Coordinator . . Business co-managers assistants.......... Photographers....... Artists..................................... Auxiliary ................................. Advisors................................... i 4 - 4- p - 214 WINDIGO STAFF ' "X —L .....Anne Reynolds Cathy Poehler . . . .Jayne Sonnesyn .......Patsy Platou Sue Findell Bill Crawford ......Jane Mellang Linda Fox Carol Kim ......Linda Cherne . . .Greta Swendseid Margaret Goodyear .....Nancy Hayhoe Debbie Neuger - . . - Chris Anderson ........Randy Boyd .......Ann Roberts Wendy Chalgren Anne Peckham ........Gary Findell Mark Bolick ......Betsy Hobson ......Karen Rogers Diane Dugan Cyndy Smith Gaye Levitt Nancy Vining ......Gari Hayden ........Patty Borg Nancy Deeds ......Brooks Wallin Judy Hunt .........Mike Kelley John Raskind Steve Bunker John Pistner Bill Denison Tim Dale .....Patti Alpuerto Brad Craig .......Joan McCoy Dan Thompson .......Mrs. Selwold Mrs. Benton WINDIGO STAFFSpecial thanks to: Steve Wright (the bearded wonder), company representative, for making no mistakes, no mistakes, no mistakes .... Orlando Scherling for professional photography services. Mike Kelley, photographer, for dedication in color printing. John Raskind. photographer, for creative color photography. Steve Bunker, photographer, for long hours of developing. Dave Johnson. Brown photo specialist, for color printing assistance. Brad Craig for artwork and cover design. Patti Alpuerto for cover design. Patrons for their necessary financial support, Debbie Neuger. Windigo super staffer. 3ur r Kell • u »■ 7 P m A Uj. Avn 215 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTSThe year. . . a spectrum of different events merged into one . . . Watergate jolted the nation and put our leaders in a different light. Agnew resigned in the midst of many scandals and was succeeded by Gerald Ford. The energy crisis became a main cause for concern. In the Middle East, threats were made but the situation was held to a standoff. Astronauts survived in space for the longest period of time in Skylab. To the enthusiasm of many fans, the Vikings made it to the Superbowl. only to be beaten handily by Miami, The ’Exorcist” initiated a wave of mysticism and the occult. Many youth continued to seek the Christian way. The comet "Kahoutec" was discovered. Streakers made local contributions to a usually dull lunchroom or library, After much deliberation. Highway 100 was widened. The 50's made a comeback with Sammy Pleat and the jitterbug. Tennis courts at Edina West were not finished but mysterious messages appeared in the snow. And Perkins became a hot spot for Edina students. . . . these events touched us each in our own way. but for all of us it was 1974 . . .a rainbow.Ik . , LflK tC r uJLcj ut c a v srr-C v-olc£ l£j yt uX CA fy? C icX. i YYp xU Y? %fY -£jit. Y L £Y J) -l A. T t tf+lAs. tj ci£ dyri n T iYiap( ryT ’ x J id r % ' U J jYa-ai uMs£Y 'ry vy A £t C cCY +i , j 7. r L KA- CC t's’ tf cJjeZ C £zJf' z£ o£» ja+mr SW.T . Ai. sw j -r tJ 6 3Xj -6 jl l(JdOi? 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Suggestions in the Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) collection:

Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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