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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 224

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1975 volume:

r 'V 'K, V o$ Windigo Edina-West Upper Division Volume 3 1935 Edina, MinnesotaEmergingA passing from old to new . . . Starting new traditions. but retaining the old. Learning to accept defeat, to not always be number one: but still striving for perfection as in the past. Taking pride in broad areas of achievement that used to slip by unnoticed: R a ognizing i n tel lex t as well as athletic ability, creativity along with leadership, and personality in place of status. 6Opening new doors . . . Inking ehnnees and doing irlial van mini, instead of irftal people expeel: Parlii iga inj: in a a ide railin' of a in tries instead td Until mi ourself: Pis , inn ) ourself enough lo are. enough to speak out. enough In reueh out.10 Straggling to find ourselves . . . Building confidence as we scale into our routines of existence; Learning to recognize our true potential and being proud of it; Convincing others to accept us as we are — unique. With the absence of anxiety comes the relief of knowing who we are and where ive stand.HmfT nrpEmerging as... 16...a celebrant 17Packed bleachers spotted with green and gold balloons reflect the amount of enthusiasm shown during Horn coming week, which continued through tin- varsity football team’s victory over the Lincoln Bears. Despite the chilling wind, the junior girls set their game plan for the powderpuff football game against the senior women. Two sophomore he-men carry off Pete Mathison (11) who portrays a W t-digo photographer in the drama skit at the pepfest. 18 I the semi-formal Homecoming dance held in the school cafeteria. Jack Sigler (12) and his ate rock to the beat of the live band "Rockinghorse." Activities revolved around the theme of "Homecoming Week at tin- Movies." The week started off with an exuberant powderpuff football game, a cross country meet, and victorious varsity soccer game. Each of the individual events lended to building an overall excitement for the activities of coronation, the football game, and the Homecoming dance. The anticipation for the week’s final events was well justified when each one was an overwhelming success within itself as well as within the total framework of the Homecoming structure of spirit, tradition, and enjoyment. The complete success that occurred as a result of eager participation and loyal devotion in each activity was the type that planted memories with deep, strong roots of attachment. It is these rooted memories which will cause future graduates to someday return to a Homecoming so they can once more feel the familiar pride of Edina-West It was this pride which was tin basis for the success of Homecoming. sing his own special humor, Leigh Wake-Id (11) emcees the Homecoming pepfest. Returning to the football game according to Homecoming tradition, Jane Mellang (74) and Jeanne Hannah (74) are welcomed back as cheerleaders. 19 HOMECOMINGThe- nervous anticipation of the moment is clearly expressed on the faces of Betsy Pontius (12) and Lynn Jones (12). The traditionally solemn concept of Homecoming is revised by the court as they brighten the atmosphere with a square dance at the Homecoming pepfest. Completely entranced by her story, court members listen attentively to Anne Swanson (12) while waiting for their Italian dinner at Scarpelli's. New friendships among Homecoming court members were valued more than participatioi in the formalities of Homecoming. According to Bill Peterson (12). "The excitement was in seeing 19 other lives opened up before you." Steve Burnham (12) added, "I gained the friendship and respect ol the rest of the court." The court managed to squeeze a month's worth of potlucks, parties, breakfasts, and skipping into one week. The festivities began with a trip to Potters’ and Petersons' cabins where Steve Burnham (12), Tim Nipper (12), and Dick Sullivar. (12) all "rippled in the raw” despite 30° weather. Monday night the court was treated to pizza at Scarpelli’s by the Heutmakers. Tuesday the royalty was surprised by a 5:00 a.m. wakcup for a breakfast secretly planned by the Homecoming committee. I guess the funniest thing all week was being awakened by 20 kids charging into my room." said Lynn Jones (12). The court enjoyed a spaghetti dinner at the Jones' Wednesday and after coronation the Hausers' had them over for a night of dancing, ping pong, and hamburgers. Missing school Friday, 20 very tired people journeyed to Minnehaha Falls for pictures and then attended the pepfest. Startling everyone, the court added to the fun of the pepfest with an impromptu square dance. To close the week of whirlwind events, the 1974 court gathered at Boyds' for a Sunday brunch. One court member spoke on the week, "Homecoming was considered by many to be the ultimate honor: 20 select seniors were thrust into the spotlight fora week of pictures, parties, arid prestige. Others take the whole thing less seriously. The pseudo royalty seems a bit silly when the reality of it is exposed and all it amounts to is 20 high school senior walking down a paper-covered aisle to some "royal" music. But hopefully the 1974 Homecoming court started a healthy tradition where emphasis is placed on having fun and generating friendships instead of being "noble." 20HOMECOMING COURT: FROST ROW — Quwn M. Miller. A. Swaiwon, B. Pontius. S. Heutmakrr. M. Porter. T. Potter, L. Bakrn, I. Jones, M. Tarnmeraasen, P. Collins BACK HOW— KingT. Boyd. I). Sullivan. T. Nipper, J. Hauser. P. Wehnvein, B. Peteredn. M. Rzraut. D. Magnuson. S. Burnham. K. Kirkecy. In reaction to an enthusiastic Homecoming crowd. Patty Collins (12) and Kevin Kirksey (12) show their appreciation by waving to friends. Carol Hanson (1973 Homecoming queen) stands on her toes to give a shocked Tucker Boyd (12) a kiss fit for a king. 21 HOMECOMINGOvercome by the holiday spirit surrounding them, these dancers unleash their joy under the snow flakes. Providing a fast-moving tempo for Scott Fleming's Sw ing Band. Graham Pollitt (11) plays his bass. Before joining in on the music and dancing inside, seniors Gail Wilson and Sc! den Robb go through the inescapable process of purchasing tickets.While Lisa Hannah (11) and Monica Moran (12) arc kept hopping delivering "hoi" valentines, Gigi Dekko (10) and Betsy Parry (11) add lo the Cougaretles’ work by writing messages to their secret sweethearts. John Hagen (12) unveils his buttons, wins the contest, and proves his ability to woo girls. Deficit acquired by the junior class from the Snowflake Dance totaled about $180. The debt was mainly attributed to poor attendance. The Snowflake Dance was a new event this year. Scott Fleming’s Swing Band as well as a band from Edina-East provided the music, while Jon Althoff (11) as Santa Claus supplied Christmas spirit. Monopoly and card games along with dancing were activities in which students look part. Since its debut had such a poor turnout, tin; chances of another Christmas dance were questionable. Valentines sold and delivered by the Cougaretles shaped the mood of the day. Students bought suckers and sent notes, often anonymously. The profits from the sale aided in the funding of new uniforms. Another event which added to the day’s atmosphere was the button contest. Chatty girls were required lo relinquish their valentine buttons to the triumphant guys who coerced them to talk. John Hagen (12) was honored at a pepfest for obtaining 220 buttons. The traditional Sweetheart Dance was not held due to lack of a sponsor. Even so. Sweetheart Week passed with the usual zest. 23 SNOWFLAKE SWEETHEARTRolling his eyes. Dave Magnuson (12) grimace after a hard whack from Tucker Boyd (12). With terror in their faces, seniors Nancy Tangen, Melonee Levine, and Lois Chandler reach hysteria when they find no coffee for their break. 2-1 Although a trifle tipsy. Guy Messenger (10) recalls he has a part in "Raymond." an overture conducted by Stevanovieh Gmverski (12). 'hr entire east of the musical assembles on stage to sing the graml finale. "The Brotherhood if Man" to a receptive audience. a,ty rona (11). as Sinitty. admonishes Paul Grangaard (11) for being too shy to flirt with •‘‘die Baken (12) and ask her out. Five successful performances were given by theconcerl band in their third annual Pops Y est. Enthusiastic audiences attended the eoticerts and awarded the band with a standing ovation every night. The band performed a variety of musical selections including a Cole Porter medley. Massanet’s "Meditation” which featured the flute section in a unit]ue sound arrangement, and the traditional big number of the second half. Richard Strauss' "Till Eulenspiegl." This piece was one of the most challenging com|K sitions ever to be attempted by an Edina band and required many long hours of rehearsal. In addition to the band numbers and skits, portions of the concert included several popular songs by the stage band and selections from the musical. "How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying." The show was staged by Marian Hansen and revealed the hidden talents in many of the band members who performed as singers and dancers. The musical was received enthusiastically and considered by many to be one of the concert’s high points. The concert was put together in one month's time and close to eighty-five hours of hard work wore put in by band members and director. The audiences rewarded the band with their presence, laughter, and applause. When asked if they would do it all again, most members replied that they were looking forward to next year's concert. 25 POPS CONCERTComposed of both varsity ami concert band members, the Edina-West marching band plays at all pepfests. 26 The Cake Eater award, acquired by the defeat o! East, is proudly displayed by Jim Phillip (12).I Vilh the h«rlp of a little friend, Don LeBaron (12) | nieces the soccer oriented pepfest. % Sophomore jokes returned to this year’s pepfests, to the joy of many, hut the biggest change was the increase in attendance. Most of the credit for this increase went to tin students because of their interest and enthusiasm. Pepfests were rotated between mornings and afternoons. Many of the students agreed that pepfests did wonders for the teams because the teams got the recognition they would otherwise have lacked. The year 1974-75 seemed to have the students most willing to participate in pepfests. Overall, it was the best year for spirit Edina-West has ever seen. ’« Cougarcttcs apprehensively wait for Ed Melichar to start the band accompaniment to a dance which has taken many long ;,r of practice both during the summer and after school to perfect. 27 PEPFESTSJudy Starkscn (11) (urging to feel the strain of ( cing on her feet all afternoon as she fills another cup of Sprite at Target’s Snack Bar. 28 Sunday mornings find waiter Boh Bose (12) wide awake and ready 1' serve customers their breakfast at Happy Chef Restaurant.Employed as a security agent at the airport. Dave Gee (12) inspects and x-rays travelers’ tandbags an i carry-on baggage for concealed dangerous weapons. arla Christoffersen (11) utilizes her green thumb by watering and arranging plants and flow-r' and giving customers advice on plant care at the European Flower Market at Byerly’s. Numerous jobs were ventured by students at Edina-West. They ranged from being a janitor or janitress to a salesperson or secretary. Many people performed volunteer work, loo, including candystriping, campaigning for politicians, and collecting for needy organizations. For many, working was a new experience and a hard adjustment. Jobs made them give up many extracurricular activities they formerly thought of as routine. A great majority of the students found after working at a job that they wanted to continue professionally in the field. However, there were those who worked only for the benefits of the added income. Some people enjoyed their jobs as they would a hobby. Student hobbies were interesting, varying from stamp collecting to operating man-flying kites. The task of hang-gliding took much experience to master. The challenge of such a hobby kept the student interested. People who were very actively involved in their hobby often hoped that they could someday make it better known to the public. New hobbies were always being sought, bringing fulfillment to the lives of more and more people. Satisfying his urge to fly, Joe Linger (11) takes off on his hang glider. 29 JOBS HOBBIESChoirs performed their third annual holiday vocal concert in the midst of the Christmas season. The mass choir, girls’ choir, mixed chorus, concert choir, and orchestra executed various works of music of the great masters of choral literature and different choral traditions. The musical customs of Spain were represented by several Spanish carols. This was the first time that music from a certain culture was performed. Directed by William Hughes and Diane Leland, the choirs performed their selections with an air of holiday spirit. Sectionals, rehearsals and enthusiasm were the factors which were the foundation for their success. The mass choir, consisting of three hundred students, performed the last selection of music. Every voice seemed to merge into one and the auditorium was filled with the sound as the director led the song. Only success and excellence could describe the achievements reached by the choirs. They were aware of the directors’ quality work and presented gifts to both of them. Audience approval was demonstrated on the last night of the concert as they gave the choirs, directors, and symphony orchestra a well deserved standing ovation. As the time of their performance draws near, Gari Hayden (12) pins a eat nation on Sue Swanson (12) while members of the girls’ choir look on. During the traditional caroling segment of the program, members of eoncerl choir quietly sing Silent Night.The drama portion of the "Power of . . ." presentation was harmoniously complimented with the added vocal dimension of the members of the concert choir. I 'l(ing and eating their sandwiches, Mary Brennan (12) and Craig Pricbc (12) listen intently I " heir son while Zapo. portrayed by Pete Mathison (11). listens as well. Drama and concert choir combined to perform the fall production of "The Power of. . Symbolism, humor and poetic expression were all utilized in carrying out the theme of power. There were problems as well as assets in uniting the choir with the drama chorus. Cindy Kaeppcl (10). explained. I gol to work with people that I normally wouldn't have had a chance to A minor difficulty, however, was the size of lilt group, which sometimes posed problems in scheduling rehearsals, for I here were so many people lo consider. The drama chorus presented poems on different aspects of power such as freedom and peer pressure, while the choir contributed songs to add emphasis to the theme. The audience responded enthusiastically to the song "Give Me Jesus." Working together, the entire cast performed "The Power Of. . .' three consecutive nights, each time with fantastic success. Joe Sias (12) meets some swaggering bandies in "Masks," portraying a day at sohiml. 31 HOLIDAY VOCAL CONCERT "THE POWER OF. . .”CAST Arthur Beaumont (Beau) Don LeBaron Leonard Carney Pete Wehnvein Will MeElroy (Mac) Kevin Streeter Morgan Olson (Dink) Dan Chapman Dave Gibbs John Moynihan Both Weldy Mary Marti Selma Canlriek Marcia Williams Jean Canlriek Julie Olsen Buford Weldy (Wormy) Steve Dulin Marv in Griner (Tub) Steve Kaeppcl George Freidelhausor (Fudge) Dave Baehr Helen (a waitress) Lori LeCounl Vernon Kinswood Jon Vietorsen Enid I-accy Margo Hacny Hotel Wolf Chris Erickson Bellboy Bill Waack A. J. Witniek (hotel manager) Bob Cooper Dachshund Willie While munching on his expensive cigar. Fudge wondtrs if he should eat the label or give it to a friend.Although Wormy is somcvthat slow and clumsy when sitting with Enid, he is determined to make it a productive evening with "Bernar-•line." and slowly moves in until he is able to steal that heavenly kiss from her. Memories were brought back for Mr. Stolls in directing the same play he performed in during college. Members of the cast were able to bring alive in one night, the lives of a high school gang. “Bernardino." that mystical "perfect" woman every man seeks, was pursued by gang members in an effort to make their lives more complete. Wormy, after being rejected by every high school girl in town, decides to find himself an older woman. Things would have been fine for this young man if his "Bernardino" hadn't been his mother's good friend of younger years. The gang's conversations and antics, although funny, touched reality and proved to be the spark for an entertaining evening. 33 inswood gels a dirty look from Wormy as he continues a conver-lion with Mrs. Cantrick and Mrs. Weldy. BERNARDINEMusic of the theater was the theme of the third annual Cafe Concert. For better lighting and acoustics, the concert was not held in the lower division gym, but in the F'ick auditorium. During the first half of the program, the audience was entertained by a great variety of music. These songs ranged from the snappy "Fiddle Faddle” to Strauss’ "Der Roscnkavalier." The second half included such favorites as selections from "The Flower Drum Song," "Lara’s Theme" from "Dr. Zhivago.” and "Great Themes from Italian Movies.” Between songs members of the orchestra performed skits and also produced a grand finale of songs, dances, and sketches as a tribute to Irving Berlin. Rather than enjoying the refreshments during the concert as in the past, cookies and punch were offered to the audience during intermission in the commons. Also featured in the commons was the opportunity to dance, courtesy of Scott Fleming’s Swing Band. The new idea of presenting the Cafe Concert in the auditorium and the hard work and practice of the orchestra members was shown to be a great success, as evidenced by the standing ovation given to the symphony orchestra on their final night of performing. With rose in mouth. Janis Clay (11) dances the tango with Steve Moore (12) in a take-off on one of the "Great Italian Movies.” Adding balance and robust tone to the orchestra, the brass section is an integral addition to the musical selections of the concert. St vr T,'«-aring duektails and sporting a cane, Nancy (11) dances to "Alexander’s Ragtime Band." As an added attraction, Mike Bishop (12) performs with Scott Fleming’s Swing Band during intermission. Mr. Mclichar provides the downbeat, cues, and tempo for "Moment Musical." 35 CAFE CONCERTSurrounded by crazy fans and standing on his piano, rock magician Ellon John gives a performance that puts the crowds at the Civic Center into hysterics on Halloween, 36 Crowds at sports activities arc pleased w ith the cute cou gar which was captured in rugged mountains out west. Happenings which contributed to tin atmosphere surrounding students included the dedication of the new Edina flag, the Ellon John concert Halloween night, and the premiere of homeroom of the week. The donation of a eougar suit seen at athletic events also was a pleasant ami frequent sight. A detrimental phase of the year was the costly vandalism. Broken w indows, pulled fire alarms, and short-circuited doors became an expensive and lime consuming task. Both custodians and administrators worked to repair and eliminate the vandalism. All aspects blended together, resulting in the total feeling of the year. A new addition to flagpoles in Edina is the official Edina flag which presents traditional community symbols in colors of gold, green, and w hile. Scar of vandalism may be seen by all visitors as this broken lamp welcomes them. 37 TIDBITSRemnants of the snowstorm are still present a month later with reminders such as junior Scott Combs' cars which have been in this condition since the blizzard. Blizzard conditions that began early on Friday January 10 continued through the weekend to result in the second worst blizzard in Minnesota’s history. The snow started falling in the early morning and stopped several inches later, covering a layer of ice and frozen slush. Most people didn’t venture out of their bouses until the plows had completed their routes and cleared the streets. Even then, getting somewhere depended upon the situation of the driveway as the plows always seemed to dump at least a foot of snow at the end. Staying inside was boring for many people with the exception of one attraction; the televised Superbowl, which the Vikings lost. There were good and had feelings about the weekend blizzard. The skiers relished the thought of hitting the slopes with the first real snow of the season. The nature lovers dung to peaceful moments when the snow fell silently to rest on tree limbs, when the sun glinted on the crystals, and when the world around them seemed to he once again refreshed. People who had plans, disliked snow, or hated being trapped in the house held had feelings about the blizzard. There wen; also those that would have welcomed the blizzard on a Monday instead of a Friday, hoping for no school. This hope was useless since Edina schools never seemed to dose because of snow. Although the snow was tolerated by all, the general feeling was that one blizzard every few years was enough. .18Extremely cold temperatures following the blizzard often bring difficulties to unlucky drivers who must recharge the batteries of their stranded cars. Snow and below freezing weather don’t affect this jogger as he sprints by on his early morning jaunt. The blizzard brought a unique type of snow, clinging to everything in sight and resulting in blanketed highways and road signs. 39 BLIZZARDEmerging as......a competitor 41Although not thought of as a contact sport, the strain of playing soccer is apparent as Brad Larson (12) doubles up in pain. Determination results in a collision as Ron Johnson (11) concentrates mainly on the ball, overlooking other players. VARSITY SOCCER: FRONTROW— D. Kinning. P. Manion (rapt.). J. DrZrllar. D. Langfcls. B. Still. T. Peters, T. Compton. B. Mitchell, M. Baker. P. Baker ROW TWO"' McCarthy. D. Leach. S. Leslie. N. Rice (rapt.). B. Ltrson. T. Curtin. P. Chappie. T. Huey, R. Fox RACK ROW — D. Olson. R. Koch. S. Forslin, M. Anderson. T. Viroon. J. W M. Bishop. M. Kaju. S. Bascomh. B. Russell. R. Johnson. Coach C. Hutchens. 42Accompanied by a multitude of spiked feet, the most sought after article at a soccer game skitters across the field. Meager spectators appeared to witness and aid the soccer team in their season. Lack of school support may have been one reason why the group’s season was not as successful as possible. Although the amount of spectator interest was slightly greater than in past years, it still wasn’t adequate to sufficiently uphold the squad with the bridge of spirit and backing needed fora winning, fruitful season. In the middle of the varsity season, a major conflict arose when some players resisted Coach Hutchens ruling of no skating. As a final result, co-captain Pat Manion quit tin; squad while several other players were demoted to J.V. for their defiance of this rule. The junior varsity soccer team possessed a sensational record at their season's close. New talent, abundant participation, and a common team goal put their hopes of success into focus with a final record of 13-1-0 and first place in the Lake Conference J.V. soccer standings. Better comprehension of the game was acquired by many players. For those who will participate next year, their experiences will prove invaluable. Perhaps these experiences will lead to a winning varsity soccer team which could possibly be enough to instill student interest; a concern that is needed and exceptionally long overdue. Steve Leslie (11) at fullback position clears the ball awa from the goal as two Lincoln offense men pose scoring threats. Using their arms to maintain l alance in a fight for ball possession. Edina-West emerges victorious due to superior ball handling. •V3 SOCCERWhile his teammates anxiously wait to receive the j ass, senior Tom Huey, playing right outside, skillfully executes a corner kick. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Edina-East W 9 L 1 T 2 Lincoln 9 2 1 Richfield 8 3 1 Cooper 7 4 1 Minnetonka 5 5 2 St. Louis Park 5 5 2 Jefferson 5 6 1 Lindbergh 4 5 3 Armstrong 4 5 3 Eisenhower 5 7 0 Kennedy 3 7 2 EDINA-WEST 1 8 3 Robbinsdale 1 8 3 JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW— D. Jenson. M. Tierney. D. Rot man. M. Ijw. J. Levine. T. Hc nold.», J. Thon, J. Petenon, S. Heim. C. Means, B. Donahue ROf TWO — D. DrZellar. J. Lampert. S. Gilmore. S. Rom. C. Leslie. D. Lanon. R. Everson. D. Meana, P. Kaju. B. Bailey, J. Schmitt HACK ROW — C Golden. D. Sponael. R-DahUlrom. B. Venen. M. Svtanaon. J. Barn. S. Babcock. W. Bovd. D. U'ppteaanl. S. Sailer. Coach Jv Olsen. 44Hirowing his arms out to maintain his balance, Mike Kaju (11) uses a classic -occer kick as he takes a shot at the opposing goal. Trying to stay inbounds, junior Bill Bailey deftly maneuvers the ball down the playing field. n a desperate race for the ball, Jeff Thone, one of the few sophomores on the varsity soccer squad, a,lempt8 to knock the ball away from his opponent. -15 SOCCERREGION FIVE RESULTS 1. Armstrong 45 2. Southwest 116 3. St. Louis Park 137 4. Edina-East 145 5. Eisenhower 157 6. Lincoln 169 7. South 190 8. EDINA-WEST 207 9. Henry . 224 10. St. Cloud Apollo 226 11. West 250 12. Rocori 304 13. St. Cloud Cathedral 313 14. St. Cloud Tech 313 15. Watertown 470 16. Howard Lake 512 17. Paynesville 526 Approaching the finish line. Scott Monaghan (12) puts on a final kick in order to get a lower time. After running hard and taking third in the Region V meet. Peter Wehrwcin (12) humbly accepts congratulations. BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW — C. J. Felton. J. Ballou M Sunnk K c .ru , , , „ HOW TWO D. a m 8. ............J. ■£££; SBS£ S"s JSsaf «.n. T. Brrrhl. P. Wehrwein (cape.). D. Carlaen. R. Swawon, J. Pcrkle. D. Ri l c (mgr.). Coach V. NdJT ° h°P' P S 161 c beauty of take Nokomis doesn’t distra t Mike Palmer ( I) from concentrating on placing high in the meet. GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY: FROST ROB' — B. Stinnett. F. Johnston. J. FonUinr BACK ROB'— M. Ryan. C. Flumrrfdt. S. Sweet, Coach V. Nelson. iv,nR held back earlier in the race while conserving his strength. Bill ivford (12) moves past tiring runners. Skill and ability of ihe cross country team went unnoticed by many people until the true talent of this group was revealed in the district, region, and Swain Invitational meets. The team wasn’t concerned about their record of wins and losses. Their goals were placed in winning the important meets. Placing 7th in the largest high school meet, the Swain Invitational, gave them encouragement to go on. When they ranked among the six teams in districts they advanced to regions for the first time in the school’s history. This surprised many students who knew only of their poor record. The cross country team displayed their improvement over past years. This show of ability has left a base for future teams to build on. The cross country team not only affected the school, they affected the future success of this sport through their own advancements and achievements. 47 CROSS COUNTRY ARS1T FOOTBALL FROSTROW — M. WlwHrr, B. Hansen. C. Hagrn. S. Oiilin. M. Robertaon, J. Vaaler, M. Johnson, I . Lun, G. Knudtrn. I. Brennan. I). Tengdin ROW TWO — M. Allison. S. Ellington. K. Kastman. M. I). Madden. K. Beiersdorf. J. Philli| (rapt.), M. J. Madden, M. JohnM n. Hanson. T. Fran . J. Sa krinon ROW' THREE — P. Tabor. G. Loving, I). Jones R. Sealierg. G. Holmgren. D. Hnterman. I). Quinn, B. Pool. M. Me Dome I. J. Ruti-hauvr. S. Ralcllr. C Armstrong ROW FOUR — T. Richards T. Watkins B. Brutrl. R. Borg. C. Lewis K. Carl . D. Gw. B. Sapiro. I). Bachr. j. Rier. S. EngMrom RACK ROW — G. Briggs B. Ringham. D. Drroncini. F Wrav. J. Seasley. K. OUonoski. T. Spring ruv. T. WrrneM. S. Vesper, i Canakes T. Becker. T. Blair. B. Bov .HISSING — C. Purdy (rapt). C. Faith. J. Mueller. J. Tompkins 48 Reading the blocks of other players, a Cougar offensem; drives towards the opening that will yield a good gain.In a slight disagreement of ruling, Coach Canakes is found consulting the referees on the sidelines. was favored by many to win, but the Cougars were well prepared and to the surprise of the Hornets went home with a 21-7 victor)' and the cake-eater trophy. Waiting for the change of squads. Kevin Carls (12), Dave Jones (12), and Bill Pool (12) collect their thoughts as they follow their teammates’ progress. LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Jefferson 6 0 EDINA-WEST 5 1 Armstrong 4 2 Robbinsdale 3 3 St. Louis Park 3 3 Lindbergh 1 5 Lincoln 0 6 49 FOOTBALLAfter eluding the defensive team. Seott Canakes (12) leaps high fora pass. Gang-tackled by several Lincoln defenders. Glenn Lewis (11) is finally hauled down after another one of his many sizable gains. While watching the defense play, center Mike During a time out Coach Dewey gives advice to quarterback Madden (12) waits for the offense to go in. Ringham (12), efficiently replacing injured Gene Purdy (12).Allhough the sophomore squad doesn’t receive the amount of recognition and praise that is. awarded varsity, they are still subject to tin: grueling practices held daily after school. Pride and spirit were the reasons for the success of the varsity football team. In past years, Edina-West football teams had the physical ability hut not the enthusiasm required fora winning season. This year, while finishing 2nd in the Blue Division and posting a 7-2 record, the Cougars had the spirit to accompany the talent. Many of the gridders’ biggest thrills came during the first game of the year heating Edina-East in a close game. This was an excellent start for a team which lost only to Richfield and Jefferson. The loss to Richfield was the biggest disappointment for players and fans alike;, and the loss to Jefferson took them out of conference competition. The best season of football ever at Eelina-West reaffirmed the confidence in the coaching abilities of Stav Canakes and his fine; staff. This was echoed by players who praised the coaches’ dedication and skill to be able to prepare them to play winning football. With a good nucleus of players returning next year, plus an 8-1 J.V. record, a bright future is indicated for Cougar football if they can maintain the pride and spirit of the 1974 season. FRONTROff' — M. Kubin. T. Flynn. D. Robbins. K. Anderson. R. Riemann. T. Woltrrstorff. D. Sorensen ROW Ridley. K. Carpenter, T. Smith. C. Lund. D. Burrkhardt. B. Lcming, D. Cecere, T. I.yle. M. Melichar ROW THREE — J. M. Scown. E. Haugen. B. Barker. J. Ix»leben. C. Strachan. J. McGlynn, S. Bcntzen. R. Loobeck ROW FOUR — J. Moynihan. S. Carls, Hayhoe. R. Griffin. J. Johnson, N. Schroeder, H. Hovde, D. Iwcn ROW FIVE — P. Brennan. K. Allison. B. Hanson. J. Veit, T. Beach. R. Frederikscn MISSING — B. Donahue. 51 FOOTBALLTeam spirit flourished because of close relationships within the girls' tennis team. Coach Gail Ofstehage put emphasis on group involvement when she stated, "Even though it’s an individual sport, there’s a lot of team spirit." Enthusiasm was generated by potlucks, parties, breakfasts, nicknames, and banners in the locker room. Although desire and experience were present, they were not enough to push them past Minnetonka. Nevertheless, the girls' tennis team had a successful season, placing second in Lake Conference and district competition after winning their division title. Co-captain Mary Gubcrud (12) feels confident after o smashing backhand to her opponent. GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROB'— B. Conroy. D. Evrnman. K. Foust. M. Stuart. P. Olson. C. M-utnuson. E. Kelly ROB' TWO— A. Odland, G. Dekko. J. Prterwn. L. Peterson, S. Griebenow. A. Denny, C. Rcgli. M. Swanson BACK ROB'—Coach G. Of teha c. K. Ranheim. P. Burris, L Smith, N. Jcpson, S. Runkr. T. Mikan. M. Donnelly. 52 With disappointment senior Mary Porter watches the ball go into the net.GIRLS VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROW— K. Fee, M. Porter (rapt.). M. Gubenid (rapt.). C. Gilbertson, S. Stickel BACK ROW— K. Duryca (mgr.). J. Ward ell. Coach G. Ofslohage. S. Watson. D. Buradi. Anxiously awaiting the ball. Carmen Gilbertson (12) up fora return. LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS EDINA-WEST W 6 L 0 Armstrong 5 1 Jefferson 4 2 Lincoln 2 4 Lindbergh 2 4 St. Louis Park 2 4 Robbinsdale 0 6 Slamming a serve, Susie Watson (12) helps her team win the division title. GIRLS’ TENNISLAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L EDINA-WEST 6 0 Jefferson 5 1 Lindbergh 4 2 Lincoln 3 3 Robbinsdale 1 5 St. Louis Park 1 5 Armstrong 1 5 Bumping the ball toward the net, Gail Berkley (10) positions it to set and spike. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL FRONT ROW — It. Monk . C. Berkley. P. Fagrc. J. Aanrstad ( apu). B. Altman BACK ROW — Coach M. O'Boylc. B. Price. M. God.I. C. Pai-ley. J. Dolbcc. M. Marti (mgr.). Twisting her body as she leaps high off the court. Mary Gochl (11) slams the hall over the net for another point.Selling up I lie ball high into the air is Rosa Merab'S (12) as Barb Price (11) gels ready lo spike it. As her opponent jumps with outstretched arms to block the scoring attempt, Beth Altman (11) knocks the ball just beyond her reach. JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW — C. Converse. M. Sattcrlund. M. Cfcaveland (cap.). M. Gray. K. Iir»j BACK ROW — M. Nagriigut. A. Hart. B. Nstcengast, 0. Dunn.S. Robin . S.Teor»;v. Remaining undefeated and winning the conference title were two goals that the varsity girls’ volleyball team attained. Two and a half hour daily practices seemed to get long and tedious with tin; repetition of drills and scrimmages. The girls worked hard and the end result was winning every regular season match. The varsity and J.V. teams were similar in all respects with the one exception that the junior varsity squad didn't go on to tournament play. The varsity team advanced to the district tournament but lost to Richfield in a closely contested match. When their season was over, the final outcome of being on these squads was closer friendships with team members and expanded understanding of group participation. ss GIRLS’ VOLLEYBALLLAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Minnetonka Lindbergh Jefferson Armstrong EDINA-WEST Wayzata Edina-East Cooper St. Louis Park Eisenhower Robbinsdale Lincoln Kennedy w L 12 0 11 1 10 2 8 4 8 4 7 5 6 6 6 6 4 8 3 9 2 10 1 11 0 12 GIRLS’ SWIMMING: FROST ROU — S. Itohinwa. I Wrinjcjrtnrr. (I. BuMxm, M ljrx n. L Eitrig, M. SU» RUU run M Kv.rvo,.. I KinttoM. T. A d. J. Finlry. L H«n«-n. K. Ayd. M Turkrr ROW THRh.h — Gurh I’ («« hi K M.icrn. S. Siringrr. J S W, N MrGlynn, M. McDonald. N. Bn v,n RACK RUU — K Dr-awy, S. Wildrnlrrn, S. Bold, M. Prrkham. H. Graham. M. McQuarrir. 56 Executing a back somersault «iiv«- in layout position, sophomore Man Larson demonstrates symmetrical form.Extensive talent Stephanie Stringer (10) quickly starts off on the butterfly leg of the 200 yard medley relay, as teammate Shelly Robinson (9) gives encouragement. of the girls swim team was the medium which enabled them to advance to the conference, district, and region meets. Upholding their standard of success from previous years, the team strived in each of these meets to achieve excellence in their performances. The ability that was shown by each individual swimmer was possibly a direct result from earlier AAU experiences in racing. This ability was developed and extended by daily two hour practices in which they swam lengths in order to build endurance. The girls on the team developed close and lasting friendships which will continue through next year’s season because only one team member is graduating. A common feeling was given by Michelle McQuarrie (10) when she stated, 'It’s a good way to meet a lot of additional friends. ’ In diving competition against Cooper, freshman Tina Ay l unfolds executing a front somersault in tuck position. Coming up for a breath of air. sophomore Sue Bold completes her breast stroke lap in the 200 yard individual medley. 57 GIRLS’ SWIMMINGSenior Tucker Boyd looks for a teammate to pass to, due to difficulties presented by close double coverage after bringing the ball down court. Following through on his free throw. Jon Althoff (11) awaits the outcome of his shot. 58 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL; FRONT ROW — S. Hrim. G. Christenson. R. la-ming, M. Hansbcrry, C. Lewis, J. Lostebrn. I). Hicl.i l. B. Bari ROW TWO — VV. Boyd. R. Dahlxtrom, 0. Bishop. M. Dfawy. C. Vogt. D. Peterson. K. Carpenter BACK ROW — Coach I). Dewey. C. MelUntt-Ciannobitc. T. Dolin. K. Nipp. M. Monaghan. R. Ulilcmann. K. Anderson, B. Hanson.After picking his opening. Don Loobcck (11) breaks for the basket, maneuvering easily past tin- defensemen. ''Each contributed in his own way to the total image of the basketball team,’’ stated Coach James Howard. These individual strengths formed the right combination fora winning team. The team’s ability to work together could not have succeeded without many vigorous practices. Workouts started in the fall and were held daily throughout the season. Players continually worked on shooting proficiency, specific plays, and defensive strategies. Variety entered in when the seniors took over and directed. Music playing in the background was a unique aspect included in the senior practice. The squad’s persistent effort and solid record kept spirits high, as explained by captain Mike Rzeszul (12), "Overall team attitude was gOod. There wasn’t much friction.” Except for a core of loyal fans, spectators were not in abundance. The regulars, however, enjoyed following the record of Coach Howard's squad. Leaping out of the pack, senior Kevin Kirksey reaelu-s to tip in a rebound as an attentive crowd looks on. 59 BASKETBALLVARSITY BASKETBALL: FROST HOW'— l . l»obi -k, E. Eastman, K. Denny, T. Knit , S. Knjs-lrom. I). NVuger. M. RuniiI ( a| l.) BACK" ROW'— I). Eifrijt (inur.). K. Kirk'M'y.T. Hiilm r. T. Stumer , R. HjIoii.J. Alllmff, B. Hanson.T. Hn i, J.Stanley, T. WtmrM, S. Vraper (tn r.). LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W Jefferson 12 Roltbinsdalo 12 Armstrong' 8 Limlltcrgh 8 EDINA-WEST 7 L 1 1 5 5 6 6 8 Tin Cougar wail in deep anticipation to see if Jon Althoff (11) reaehesthe l all before his opponent.In an effort to help his team. Erie Eastman (11) demonstrates his shooting skill in hopes of making a field goal. Battling for the tip. the Cougars attempt to manipulate the hall at the start of the game. In a wild fury, sophomore Brad Hanson manages to keep the hall away from his op| onent. which then givi him a chance to shoot. 61 BASKETBALLAt defense. Chuck Faith (11) moves to foul the intentions of an offender. Slipping out of his defensive role for just a moment. Dave Kobhins (10) attempts to gel into the limelight by taking a shot on goal which unfortunately is deflected by an alert winger. Skating past a defenseman, senior Dave Langefcls helps widen the lead and improve the team's record. Tim Smith (10) drives another shot at the Lindbergh goal hoping to put Wes' ahead and avoid an overtime. 62Coming fare to face with two Edina-East defensemen. sophomore Jeff Ridley finds dial Un-lineal the net has been obstructed ami his efforts to score are now ended. Outstanding contributions by hockey players resulted in a unified, winning team. There were countless times that the team members provided the extra hustle in critical moments to overcome their opponents. When their minds were set and their spirits were up. they were unstoppable. The team was young ami had several inexperienced players, but no matter what their achievements, each individual skater worked with the others lo fight their way into their second region six game, w hich abruptly ended the Cougar hockey season. The final record of wins and losses. 7-6-0. didn't matter because of tin team effort and outstanding talent present. The experience that was gained through games proved lo develop confidence and skills which w ill go towards building another successful team next year. VARSITY IKX’KKY: FRONT ROU — M. Brown, ('• I nin .C. Purity (••apt.). J. Hanwr. 1). Ijii|t 'lrls J. Dt-Zcllor. I . Maninn (up!.) RACK ROW—Coarh B. Lirxin. M. Tirnir . J. Iti IN- . M. Melii-har.T. Smith. I’. Sullivan. I). Bobliin-. I). Iltirliy, I . Morllrr. C. K.iilli. T. 11‘iIIhtv. Ourli B. Brtlr. 63 After eluding an aggressive defender. Gem- Purdy (12) breaks across the blue line.In saving a great number of goals, co-captain Pat Manion (12) proves his value to the Cougar hockey team. Both Edina teams stand to salute the flag before the face-off of the traditional East-West hockey game. The dismayed Roosevelt Teddies watch as a determined Cougar slants the puck past their goalie. MJUNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY: FROST ROW — P. Hauser. R. 1,-slic. C Lund. B. Birmal.T. Schwartz. T. Flynn. J. Ij'vinr RACK ROW— B. Naas. J. Thon, B. lLdwrlc-, D. Robbins. P. Sullivan. B. Larvon, P. Moeller. The Si. Louis Park team is quite stunned as junior Tom Holberg acquires a hat-trick for the game. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Lincoln W 12 L 1 T 0 Kennedy 9 3 1 Richfield 8 2 3 Edina-East 8 4 1 Lindbergh 7 4 2 Wayzata 6 5 2 EDINA-WEST 7 6 0 Jefferson 5 5 3 Cooper 6 7 0 Robbinsdale 4 8 1 Minnetonka 4 9 0 St. Louis Park 3 8 1 Eisenhower 3 9 1 Armstrong 1 10 0 65 Huddling around the goalie's net is a Cougar tradition before each game to insure good luck. HOCKEYVARSITY WRESTLING: FROST ROW' — B. Il.-rh. J, Muuehlcr. T. Qerrrr. I. Qniinl.v (cape). D. Cccrrr. C. Ilibte. M. Rrirhow. B. Farlxr ROW' TWO — G. Kapiunk K. Cark I). Quinn. R. Brierxlorf (rjpi.). G. Bri ». B. Pool HACK ROW — T. V prr (mgr.). K. Karum. B. Bolen. V. t.o| o. T. Wollcntlorff D. Ja«iram. S. Manson. P. Kaju. T. Carl . G. Jrnoe . B. Scanlon. I). 1 jfMin. J. Carter. C. Pirxch. Weight loss was necessary for many wrestlers. A specific weight had to he attained in order for them to compete in a certain category. A weigh-in was held even morning prior to a meet in preparation for individual matches. The diet for the day might have to he altered to compensate fora wrestler currently over-weight. Wrestlers enjoyed the completeness of being on a team, but also the distinction of working for their own satisfaction. ’The best part was the challenge of competing one on one.” stated Larry Quimby (12). Tony Cecere (12) added. "It’s individual, you’re not out there with the whole team.” The wrestling squad delighted in their progress, having posted their best record since the team’s origin three years ago. After a take down, senior Tony Ceeere applies a half nelson in order to reposition himself on top of his man, preparing to flip him for the pin. 66Although liis opponent is pushing on Ins face, junior Brian Scanlon sets a head lock to obtain leverage as tin- referee gets down to make the call and count out the pin. BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Lindbergh 6 0 Robbinsdale 5 1 Jefferson 4 2 EDINA-WEST 3 3 Armstrong 1 5 Lincoln 1 5 Si. Louis Park 1 5 67 During a practice in preparation for districts. I arry Quimby (12) gets tips G aeli McCall.Stamina and precision arc main points in senior Steve Burnham’s bar routine as lie performs a very difficult move, an cl-seat. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Armstrong W 11 L 0 St. Louis Park 10 1 P = "r 9 2 Roldtinsilale 8 3 Jefferson 7 4 Eisenhower 6 5 Richfield 5 6 EDINA-WEST 4 7 Kennedy 3 ' 8 Eil ina-East 2 9 Lindbergh 1 10 Lincoln 0 11 68 Tri-captain Joe Sias (12), Edina-West’s number one side-horse expert. demonstrates his skill in doing double leg circles.BOYS’ GYMNASTICS: FROST ROW — C. P rkins. J. Berker. B. llawkin on, S. Haujun. M. Law. I. Phrl|h. H. Moon. J. Pulri'. P. Mathi on. M. Ponrr. C. Perkin. HACK ROW—S. Burnham (rapl.).S. Miller. J. Grisham. I). Sw.irilwmi. J. Sm« (capl.). S. Kite. T. Nipper • jpi.). S. Si'hnurdeke. I). Ririxlt. K. Bmh-svn. S. R an. B. Kilim. B. Slone MISSING— M. Shull. Underclass domination of the boys’ gymnastics team didn’t prevent il from being a possible conference contender. Such promise was shown through meets with Edina-East and Kennedy in which the team did well and received excellent scores. Injuries kept some gymnasts from performing up to par in many of the meets, causing tin team standings to be lower than expected. The team reached a record score in the meet against Richfield with 112.2 points. Although losing by one-tenth of a point, the team retained high spirits. Only five of tin twenty-six gymnasts were seniors, so the veterans will evolve into not only a mentally, but physically capable team. phomore Steve Haugan executes a hand-s|and on the parallel bars. 09 BOYS’ GYMNASTICSVARSITY SK11NG: FRONT ROIC — J. Unger. T. Virdcn, E. I.indlx-rg, G. Glover. J. Peterson, B. Crawford. C. Corcoran, J. Firgjl ROW TV'O — C. I.uiua , A. Ami . I). Mona. B. Bailey, T. Peters. B. Hansen. D. Madsen (cajst.). C. Hagen (rjpt.).T. Barnett, M. Palmer, J. Sackriaon, R. Dresser ROW THREE — Coach R. Weisner, T. Boulay. J. Johnson, K. Rholl, S. Bascorn. J. Boerth. D. Carlson (rapt.). B. Nielson, M. Pint, T. Britnacombo. P. Johnson. J. Losleben. T. Wilder BACK ROW— J. Hunt. J. Barron. B. Thompson. J. Malkereon, J. Malkerson, R. Sit, J. Anderson, D. Boulay. P. I.idstone, P. Schmiel. J. Conda. T. Buetell. B. Foster. Coach B. IJncoln. Boosted spirits and confidence were the products extracted from Lake conference meets for the boys’ ski team. Meets were held at Theodore Wirth, Highland Park, or Bush Lake, depending upon the type of skiing planned. The team consisted of the slalom, cross country, and jumping sections. The entire team was unable to advance to state, but each area had a representative in the competition. The desire to cooperate with coaches and captains provided a congenial atmosphere, making the team beneficial to everyone involved. 70 Receiving a temporary rest "Captain Dan" Carlson (ID glides down a difficult hill at Flower Gardens.LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Opponents E-W Kennedy 8 37 Eisenhower 14 31 St. Louis Park 20 25 Lincoln 32 13 Cooper 6 39 Robbinsdale 19 26 Richfield 27 18 Edina-East 17 28 Lindbergh 3 37 Armstrong 24 21 Jefferson 3 42 Dave Madsen (12), Edina-West’s top jumper, exhibits winning form as he gets his weight over his skis. 71 Gary Hagen (12). captain of the varsity slalom skiing squad for three consecutive years, is a leader in state high school slalom, consistently placing high scores in meets for Edina-West. BOYS’ SKIINGBuilding for the future became the main incentive behind the boys’ swimming team since a large percentage of participants were freshmen and sophomores. Experience gained for upcoming years compensated for the poor record achieved. Lance Ihinger (12) emphasized this, "We wanted to become better, not just win.” Diving was a specialized aspect of the swimming team. Diving practices were combined with those of the regular team workouts for the first time. Steve Remole (11) commented on tin; new arrangement, "Divers became more a part of the team because we worked more closely together.” The weekend practices took on a more relaxed atmosphere with many trips to Mr. Doughnut. The team was not confined just to the sport of swimming. Tankers played basketball together and challenged their Edina-East counterparts to a hockey game. Despite the poor record, enthusiasm was in abundance as explained by captain John Erickson (12). "Unity has helped make the team very close. Everyone is eager to help. We have to get along because we’re a team.” BOYS’ SWIMMING: FROM'HOW — M. Allen. C. Felton, C. Felton. S. Cite . B. Bine. C Noltc. E. Thompson, R. LmiHirnc ROW TWO — J. Eriek on (rapt.). J. Cinakcs. H. Howie. C. Riranaurka . S. Arndt, J. Grimes. K. Gunderson ROW THREE — J. Higgle. W. Seldon. L. Hunger. R. Wan enreirl, S. Alhnecht. J. Gubhrud. J. Erickson BACK ROW— R. Rovhe. M. Blocki. J. MrGlynn. B. Olson. R. Griffin. R. Olson. T. Brainhilla, J. Nettles. 72In executing his extremely graceful butterfly stroke, sophomore Hugh Hovdegives his all for the Filina-West tankers. At the fire of the starting gun, the Cougar swim team bolts into action with a burst of excitement. Displaying his powerful backstroke. captain John Erickson (12) proves to be a consistent winner for the team. 73 BOYS’ SWIMMINGTABLE TENNIS: FRONT ROW — B. Birrrnt. P. Lournas. I). Bin k HACK ROW—I Do lr. J. Tuck.r. M.Thonu-. D. JohriM»n. T. N.vhvilli-. S. Bimki r. J. CjIuIU. Doubles provide gotsl praciieo in footwork an l reflexes. so Brian Birrnal (11) and Dwight Johnson (1-) take on all challengers.After blasting the table tennis ball with a powerful kill drive which gives it speed close to 75 m.p.h.. Tom Ncchvillc’s (12) hair fli«-s while his eyes follow the ball. follow through anil total concentration are important in execution of proper strokes and Steve Bunker (12) uses both in a perfect backhand. State o ha m |)ionship cap t ured by both the AAA and AA divisions finished off a profitable season for the table tennis team. Matches and tournaments were held on Saturday afternoons at Magoo's Table Tennis Club with regular practiros in the lower division cafeteria. The AAA (vareity) team’s experience in playing together resulted inability and unity. Dwight Johnson (12) confirmed this. "We became very close, everyone played well and was willing to help." Although they played as a team, each member had his own reflections. Dwight commented, ’Table tennis is a draining sport, after every match I was both physically and mentally exhausted.” Mike Thomas was the backbone of the team and one of the top overall competitors in the whole stale. "It was nice to go into each match knowing Mike would win all four of his matches, it really helped keep the pressure off the rest of us," reflected St eve Bunker (12). Coach Ray Punkris was named Minnesota’s top coach and with the AA (junior varsity) taking state in their division, Edina dominated the entire table tennis scene. 75 TABLE TENNISFootball, basketball, and softball were the activities the boys participated in while the girls’ program included golf, badminton, and volleyball in the intramural sports schedule. Incentives for joining the program were provoked fora variety of reasons. Meeting friends, getting in shape, and having fun were a few examples which players cited for their enthusiastic participation. Students formed their own teams or signed up individually. The games were played after school, and the season concluded with tournaments in several sports. Intramural sports offered numerous opportunities for students to participate in various athletic events without great pressure and regardless of ability or experience. Pulling farther ahead of the other hockey players, senior Jenny Sour wonders if and hopes that she is going to drive the puek into the goal of tin- other team. Dave Kifrig (11) anil seniors Tim Blair. Steve Dulin, and Peter Tabor stand helplessly watching after coach Kagol. a former Hornet star, puts one up and in. 76 Battling with Jerry Bursh (12). Steve Bunker (12) tries to force a turnover.In leading his Panama Reds to the championship tournament Bruce Freeman (12) often protects his quarterback after hiking the ball. Zephyrus team member Cindy Holstrom (12) com templates 3 through the leg pass to a teammate. INTRAMURAL SPORTSc C Co-captain Janice Hunt (12) smiles as she completes a beautiful routine on the unevens in a meet against Wayzata. Pushing off into a handspring, junior Cindy Nichols becomes airborne while vaulting over the horse. 1 ARSITY GIRLs GYMNASTICS: fRO. T ROW— L- Wernekr. K. McDaniels, J. Buchwald. K. Ayd, C Schweitzer. K. Genusldi. A. Olson. C Peterson ROW TWO — P-Albrecht (m r.). D. Johnson. R. Lejucne. L Appel. R Robertson. L. Reynolds. J. Moeller, S. Russel. A. Possis (mur.) BACK ROW — B. Sommers. S. Fuller. N. Robertson, J-Hunt (rapt.). M. Miller (rapt.). I- Krlandson. T. Sullivan. C Nichols. M. Pool. S. Krat (Coach). 78Thinking of her routine. Barb Summers (10) tries not to be distracted by the boys meet which is run simultaneously. Bar routines aerials, and walkovers took up a large portion of each gymnast’s clay. Girls' gymnastics practices were held daily after school from October through March culminating in the state gymnastics competition. The dedication and hard work evidently paid off when after an undefeated season, the Cougars placed first in district competition. The Richfield meet was thought by many to he the high point of the season. ”We were the only two undefeated teams in the conference,” explained Janice Hunt (12), "That meant everything to us.” The gymnasts won the meet to become conference champions. T-shirts proclaiming, "I'm a Cougar gymnast” added to the feeling of unity among the girls. Jane Buchwald (11) commented, I feel unbelievably close to everyone on the team. They all seem like sisters to me." More experienced gymnasts helped the younger ones learn the more difficult stunts, benefiting everyone on the team. Combined boys and girls meets increased interest and attendance in gymnastics. The girls also enjoyed practices with the boys and the cooperative spirit of a coed team that ensued. Spirit, skills, and success all combined to make the season a productive one. One of the teams consistently high scorers, Lisa Werneke (12) reaches for the high bar to complete a difficult stunt. DISTRICT 18 RESULTS Place School Points 1 EDINA-WEST 84.65 2 Mound a3.?o 3 Robbinsdale 82.25 4 Armstrong 74.35 5 Lincoln 73.65 6 Blake 66.75 7 Jefferson 62.50 8 St. Louis Park 60.80 79 GIRLS’ GYMNASTICSSharpening and waxing of skis • a • cj . « ■ « were done in preparation for a girls downhill ski meet. Meets included three schools ami were held al Highland Hills. The girls skied individually and alternated with skiers from other teams. Everyone was timed and they each pushed hard to shave a few seconds off the clock. A proportionate numlter of points was awarded lo each place taken in the race. The scores were tallied and compared with the other teams’ totals to determine the winner. The downhill ski team provided an outlet for girls especially interested in racing. An added bonus of the team was the friendships and spirit acquired from participating in the program. CIHI-S' SLALOM SKIING: FRONT ROW — I). Srhbfrr. I. Wit. Ml. r. Oualr. F. Quirk. . Oirurn .n. L Bmn-min (• jpt I. K. Durya. G. IVkko ROW TWO — B. Conroy. Y Kaiwr. W Tu. krr. C. I.iinll«-iy. S. Valmlinr. K. Thoriiurn. L Hoddrr. M. Swarown. J. Porhlrr HACK ROW — K. Ilau)(rn. Yr NHw.n. J. Kjim t. N. Bum . S Prtrr-•on. M. Portrr (rapt.). J. Burman, I). Btirx'h. Coa.h C,. Of»trha .- 80 SLALOM STANDINGS Eisenhower W 8 L 2 Richfield 8 2 Edina-East 8 2 EDINA-WEST 8 2 Lincoln 6 4 Armstrong 4 6 Kennedy 4 6 Robbinsdale 3 7 Coop('r 3 7 St. Louis Park 3 7 Lindbergh 0 10 Senior Nancy Burns put three hard years into developing her top racing form. Concentration on rhythm of movement helps keep Anne O’Brien’s (10) mind off of her tired legs.Gliding to conserve strength. Linda Peterson (10) poles down a small hill. Seizing the region title finished off a profitable season for the girls' cross country ski team. Being only the second year of tin team's existence, the intensity of the victory was heightened. Playing broomball against their male counterparts was included in their schedule. Their skills in broomball, however, did not match their skiing ability and consequently they lost the game. The atmosphere surrounding the team provided tin- means fora winning record and lasting friendships. Sue Sweet (10) stated, "Being on a team is a good way to meet friends, because you're all working for the same thing." GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY SKIING: FROST ROW—S. Burton. K Rugm. S. Sweet. M. McDonald, A. O'Brien. L. Peterson. J. Aanratad (rapt.). J. Peterson ROW TWO— M. Chapman. P. Tuvraon BACK ROff — J. Thomas (mgr.). B. Bell. D. Sly (mgr.). N. W alter. K. Peterson. L. Sponhol . S. Arndt. P. Jacoby. II. Cr.ilum (rapt.). L Smith. G. Connelly. L Sponholz. Comli S. Lykkrn MISSING: L Peterson. S. Ji nny. Having started as a freshman. Laura Benjamin (11) has the experience to lead the team lo lop placement. CROSSCOUNTRY STANDINGS EDINA-WEST W 10 L 0 Richfield 9 1 Armstrong 7 3 Lincoln 6 4 Robhinsdale 6 4 Edina-East 5 5 Eisenhower 5 5 St. Louis Park 4 6 Kennedy 3 7 Lindbergh 1 9 Cooper 0 10 81 GIRLS’ SKIING...a participant WISDICO FROST ROW—S. Biink«r. M. S«'lwolil (wlv.), B. IVni« in ROW TWO— M. Moran. M. Km S.OUon. M fWkl.-y.J. IVhlrr.C R nt -r . C. Sv»«'ntlM'nl |j«'i • !.), [). Nrujcrr («d.), Ri lwrl» (a» 'l «il.). M. P mliu . C. Smith, J. Brown. L Walker, E. O'Brien. W . Chalgrm, P. Howard RACK ROW— B. Morrison. J. Kriisal. J. Hjk1'" I’- Remote. A. SwatiMHi. B, Cr.iuforil. P. ilawi . S. Arniit. J. Muni. 1- Swuhmui. L. Smith. I). Jnm -.S. KintMl.T. ffelc.N. ViniiiK. M. Slan ak. N. Bar'h. L. V. rn.». K. 0‘Shaii|iliiKt »y. J. Mnyiiiluu, C. Ilayilrn. M. Rateile. MISSING — B. IlnliMHt, C, Springer. G. Lowry. I.. Brnion (a lv.), After a birthday celebration with the usual zest, Judy Hunt (12) returns to her duties as business manager. Following a politick. Eileen O'Shaughnessy (10) and Sheril Arndt (11) use their artistic ingenuity to create posters in prc|»aralion for yearbook sales. Time passage of one year was captured within the yearbook. Memories, recollections, and reflections were frozen in action so they would be ready for review at any time. The new staff became acquainted at pot lucks and picnics before the school year even began. A workshop held in September at the University of Minnesota helped many novice staffers understand their roles and expectations. As October rolled in. yearbook sales were held and the real creation of the book was under way. There were deadlines, politicks, Halloween and Christmas parties, and an end of the year banquet to fill the months until the distribution at the close of the year. A disadvantage to some was the great amount of work and time needed by the staff to organize and publish the book. At times the irresponsibility was so great that it was doubted if the deadlines would be made. Cyndy Smith (11) commented on one more bad point. "There was one disadvantage to being on the staff. With the constant birthdays and parties there was always food which made it impossible to stay on a diet.” In creating a collage of tokens of '75. the Windigo staff gathered momentos, reminders, and remembrances for themselves while in the act of capturing the memories of others. 81Steve Bunker (12) is struck dumbfounded at the thought of another photo assignment. Although usually on the other side of the camera, Pete Howard (11) finds himself a photographic subject. a- WIND I GOWorking diligently after school to meet the next deadline, Diane Hellekson (11) adds to her article before it is proofed. Zephyrus reported the news of school activities and covertxJ local events of interest from etceteras to feature stories. The staff of 35 organized an informative and interesting magazine for the student body. Participating in seminars at the University of Minnesota and the Minneapolis Star helped to give the Zephyrus staff ideas for original features. However, Zephyrus was not all work. Birthday celebrations, pumpkin pals, and holiday parties were also part of a staffer's schedule. Donna Eckert (10) defined Zephyrus as "a distinct group of individuals." Cathy Baker (12), managing editor, put into words the attitudes of Zephyrus meml ers toward the magazine, "I think the magazine is as good as we can put out with as much as we know." ZEPHYRUS: FRONT ROW — M. Byron. C Orfield. T. Thompson. J. Sour cd.). C Baker (mgn. rd). P. Kim. B. Waack. B. McGrath ROW TWO — P. Fox. L Johnson. J. Oherg. G HoUtrom. G Caffrey, K. Blomquin, D. Eckert. S. Johnson. G Cillman ROW THREE — T. Pray. S. Bunker. I). Hellekson, J. Kauler, A. High, B. Pincus. P. Wrhrv ein. L. Kaialer. D. Harding ROW FOUR — K. Denny. P. Peterson. B. Row. J. Allhoff. R. Seaberg, J. Hagen. S. Aungnt. D. Atchivon. W. Weekley MISSING — B. Bo e. 86After a fascinating time at the Zephyrus Halloween party. John "Big Bird" Hagen (12) coura- Advertising editor Bob Bose (12) cheerfully geously in costume enjoys a late cup of coffee at Byerly’s. whistles as he wraps up another deal. Deciding the editorial policies of Zephyrus is the editorial board's job ever)- Thursday morning when they meet for breakfast in the publications room. Seeking privacy from the noisy Zephyrus hour. Patty Kim (12) works where she won’t be disturbed. 87 ZEPHYRUSPosters, P.A. announcements and homeroom subscriptions drives were used by Calliope members to interest and alert students in the yearly publication of poetry, art, music, and prose. The 17 member staff worked hard evaluating the submissions on an anonymous basis. They did not let down on quality even though the response was slightly lower than last year. The book was dependent entirely upon student participation. It was student organized; each contribution was an original submission and the students were the purchasers. The success was determined by the amount of interest exhibited. As the pressures of CaUio H- mount, Carrie Price (10) finds herself having to blow her troubles away. Judging different entries. Nora Sullivan (11) and Cindy Lew (11) look for originality and creativity. 88 Examining the formal of a magazine, Andy Moore (11) tries to gain insight on a new type of layout style.Discussing several photo entries. Martha Clcavelaml (11) and Liz Hawkins (11) look for the quality and clarity ntM'irssary for publication. 8« CAIUOPE; FROST ROW— M. Rumhusmhi ROW TWO V 0’Bri -ti. C Pri«.-. M. P.vkl.am ROW THREE - T. Cavu-li.un. J. Sim hir I'd.). S. lo)inun). S. M« .k. I tX'.ikctii'lil, K. Skonlalil. J. Wi'lnicr, M. Clravrl.mil RACK ROH — A. Moure. S. Mnqihy. I Hawkin . CALLIOPEThe thespians. a close knit group, often gel together to discuss current social problems. The thespians give a pocket watch to Mr. Stotts as an expression of thanks for the last play he directs. Reflecting upon the past weekend's activities, Barr Marks (12) tries to hold hack a smile. 90Performing in the play "The Power Of . . Pete Malhison (11). Craig Pricbc (11). Mary Brennan (12). and Kevin Streeter (11) find time for a dance in the midst of a war. Thirteen points of creativity associated with drama were needed to become a thespian. Don LeBaron (12) added his whimsical view, "Thespians are a hunch of feather merchants with nothing else to do.” Chris Erickson (12) calculated it differently, "Thespians are people who spit against a hurricane.’' Thirteen points could be acquired by performing in a play, pulling a curtain, or designing only the program. Points were given by the director with respect to the amount and quality of work done. After the prescribed amount of points were obtained, the new thespian received a plaque and a card certifying the accomplishment. "You spend about S20 on coffee at Jerry’s after rehearsals.” mused Mary Brennan (12) as she reviewed her career as a thespian. 91 THESPIANS: FRONT ROW — K McCarthy. T. Taut ™. M. Brennan. J. Victor . D. LeBaron ROff TWO— B. Marks. S. Karpprl. Brardtlry BACK BOW — K. Streeter. C Pricbc, J. Bran le berry. C. Erickson. J. Cater, M. Harm MISSING — P. Malhison. THESPIANSDebaters emerged triumphant after many tournaments. Their »l |M nents rame from the local area ami mid western states. Placing fifth in regional competition enabled the varsity debate team to advance to state, where they rose to ninth place among 200 schools competing. Each year a new resolution is chosen to work on. Changing the selection of presidential and vice-presidential candidates was the topic this year. Affirmative and negative sides worked on the contrasting aspects for use in tournament play. Judging was done on the basis of organization, persuasiveness, delivery, and other pertinent phases of competition. Edina-West contended well in these stages as shown by their individual skills and impressive record. In last minute speech preparation, Kevin Lynch (12). Rob Holbrook (11), and Eric Hagstrom (10) rely on their briefcases, containing specific filed reference cards, for assistance. Public speaking was broadened into oratory. prose, and creative expression. These categories along with other related materials were ineorporaled under the title of forensics. Forensics is an indiv idual aeliv it . Students signed up under the heading in which they were to compete. After speaking, participants were given points proportional to their performance. These points were then tallied for admittance into the National Forensics League. Members enjoyed the freedom of choice within the forensics program. Signing up for many categories or just one along with a great variety of choices provided worthwhile competition for all. 92 The cancellation of lower division debate causes freshmen to join senior high students at practices after school.Meg Durkin (11) asks Rick Pedicini (12) for some help on a newly written speech. a M 03 H W O 03 H ir r DEBATE: FROST ROW— I). Elston. M. Davis, M. Durkin. R. Holbrook, B. Parry. M. Mi!. -BACK ROW — T Lindqubl (a«lv.), J. Vietorwn, E. lijgMroni. M. Giic a. N. Sehroedor. K. Lynch, M. Paris. B. Palcnwn, R. Pedicini. 93STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW — N. Schroeder. M. Krckelbeix. F. Winter. T. Potter. M. China, J. Althoff (vice-pm ) R War » ehton (tre ..). P. Wehrwein. W. Boyd BACK ROW — C Orfield. S. Heutmaker. M. Kelly. K. Bonnett. N. Solber . M. Davia. R. Pedicini (prn). P-Collin ( ec.). C Caffrey. J. Q. Student. R. Holbrook. MISSING — M. Donnelly. Student representation was achieved by the Student Council. Voicing the opinion of students on budget cuts and try ing to organize a concert were some of the projects the council worked on. Members gained from the experience of being on the council as Mike Chiesa (11) testified, ”1 have a better understanding of how to apply myself to a problem." Peter Wehrwein (12), cited another benefit, "It’s an important experience in working with people." Chris Caffrey (10) mentioned still another worthy purpose, "I’m more aware of what goes on around school." Richard Pedicini (12), Student Council president, stated the goal of the council, "We would like to develop the power of the council to the point where it can make a significant influence upon school rules and procedures." Using their persuasive abilities to the fullest. Jon Althoff (11) and Mike Chiesa (11) sell '’Happenings" booklets to raise money for the Student Council. 94STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW — S. Fuller. J. Alihoff. S. Collin , M. Oiir»j RACK ROW— E. 0"Shau»:hnr«). P. Drinko. M. Stanuk. R. Pedicini. Indulging in a quirk snack Mr. Grev (adv.) continues debating with the Student Council. Issues discussed by the Student School Board were topics of district-wide concern. The Board was composed of seven delegates from each Edina-West and Edina-East. Meetings were held every second and fourth Monday of the month. They were conducted at the district offices, Edina-East, or Edina-West. The purpose of the Student Board was to facilitate communication between the high schools and the superintendent, Ralph Lieber. Giving recommendations and opinions to the School Board was part of their purpose. By being directly involved with the issues, the Student School Board was able to help the students with their problems and concerns. 95 Taking part in the Homecoming festivities, Fred Winter (12) sells buttons during lunches to interested students. STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT SCHOOL BOARDPractice and more practice is necessary to master the use of a dictaphone properly as shown by Sandy Thompson (12). O K.: FROST ROB'— J. Mitchell. B. Seifert. S. Thomjwon. S. Jondahl. N. Robertson ROB' TWO — N. Dahl. C. Juliar (adv.). D. Hosck RACK ROW — W. Voinlil. J. Erickson. J. Atkinson. E. SIi Ui4ki. I Peterson. C. Anderson. S. Jones. I). lluelwcluT, J. Juntti. K. Fredriksen. %After an in-Hass demonstration led by advisor Keith Wilkening concerning a common printing procedure, seniors Becky Schulte and John Overby venture to give it a try. D. E.: FROST ROW — I.. Brouillant. E. Ikirrvlt. It. MjrajK . Ik Schullr. N. Lt-Flcm. K. Thoin|i«on, I.. Trimnu r ROW TWO - J. Kr.-y. I . Hoi.-on. K. 1-ihti, J. IJndquUl.S. i-lMin. L Conroy. N. Allhnff. I- Mill.-r ROW TIIREK— I , Tmvnr. I). Cjruin. N. Wottmin, C. Meyer. W. Thonu K. Ai ! r on. S. Johnson. K. Wilkening ta.lv.) RACK ROU — K. Picn e. S. Orazem. M. Mikan. It. Urmuk. C. Francr. O.E. had much to offer eighteen senior girls who participated in ihe Office Education program. It consisted of one elass of general office skills and on the job training in the afternoon. Tilt; girls left after fourth hour to go to their respective jobs. The businesses who employed the students ranged from banks and insurance companies to offices within the sehool system. Gordon Jttliar (adv.) explained the placement process, I try to place the students in a training station that is compatible with the student's ability and future interests.” Once at work, students were kept busy with a variety of responsibilities such as filing, typing, and answering telephones. In addition to receiving wages for their work, the students were graded, and received credits toward graduation. Both students and employers thought the O.E. program was worthwhile and successful. Leaving school early was just one of the advantages obtained by participating in the Distributive Education program. Under the direction of Keith Wilkening, students attended I).K. class daily which instructed them about the world of business and armed them with practical retailing know-how ready to hr pul to use. Open only to seniors, those involved spent their afternoons on the job, applying their new insight as well as gaining invaluable working experiences. 97 aa aoSeniors wishing to go into a skilled trade or health related job such as draftsman or nurse's aide had the opportunity to sign up for a year long course titled trade and industrial education. Signing up for this course made these students automatic members of V.I.C.A. (vocational industrial clubs of America) which is an organization that is an important part of the whole T. and I. program. Such classes as English, social problems, and T. and I., which consisted of individual and group study of their selected occupation, were held during the morning. The afternoons were spent at local businesses where the students acquired credits, wages, and on the job training. The selection of a class like T. and 1. showed an interest in areas of training that weren't accomplished by four years of college. Whatever the reasons for choosing T. and I., the outcome of a student’s life who followed through with this program would be much different than the student who selected a college career. Recreational vehicle mechanics enables Jim Jacobs (11) to overhaul engines. Offering a change from the usual classes and routines of school, the Vocational Technical Institute gave many students an opportunity to learn more about a career they were interested in. Interested juniors and seniors left for vo-tech at 9:35 every morning and returned at 12:15, in time for lunch. The only regular classes they attended were first, fifth, and sixth hours. At vo-tech. students learned about their particular fields of interest such as auto mechanics, photography, and refrigeration. Most knowledge was gained through practical experience as the students worked with actual equipment and experienced specialists in each field. The Vocational Technical Institute gave many students experience in a career before they left high school. Mamie Lilja (12). Sue Kallgrcn (12), Jackie Keinath (12). and Kris Miller (12) work together as a group to create modern advertising layouts in their commercial art class. 98Despite the gas shortage, senior Dan Kinning still finds his afternoons busy attending to cars at a local service station. T l: FRONT ROW—D. Nelaon, P. Stoddarl. H. McPherson. B. Herman. M. Johnson. S. Morgan, S. Houser. D. BeU, L Farber, G. Becker. R. Bublitz. B. Siefert BACK ROW— D. Reichov. (adv.). B. Stelrner. B. Stcinback. S. Mem, A. Sobieski. L Knab. S. Trussel. J. Mach. A. Bamo, J. Nunn. T. Bonoff. L. Ricriardelli. D. Kinning. With a fiendish glint in his eye. Jeff Nunn (12). swerves just missing his manager and carries his cargo safely to the other side of Kunz Warehouse. Appreciative of his job opportunity, Brian Herman (12) dexterously runs the multipress at Larson Industries. 99 VOC. TECH T. ICOOKING CLUB: FRONT ROW— N. Swarthout, S. Connors, D. Sly, V. Olander, A. Olson. I). Gorecki ROW TWO — P. Danielson, M. Marti. W, Chalgren. L Haw, J. S. Ihingcr, D. Gere ROW THREE— M. Anderson, S. Brain, B. Cooper, D. Beardsley. D. Swarthout. D. Sater. M. Hucttl, K. Thorburn. L. Lodahl, S. Ohly (adv.). 100 After rustling up some grub for the western dinner. Brad Nielsen (12) hungrily waits to fill his plate.MATH CLUB: BOTTOM ROB — Ri rr Rom he. Curt John»on (advitor). Sir r Con-»en« MIDDLE ROB — Brth TW . Surah Card TOP ROB — Br% Wroru. Raising money was one of the major problems fared by cooking club. Both fund raising and food planning were discussed at their bimonthly meetings. Last year's cooking club created the Cholesterol Cookbook, which was sold at various occasions throughout the year to provide a main source of income. Cooking club retained the tradition of their yearly excursion to the Seven Markets restaurant. This restaurant offered a variety of foods from different countries. Among the meals planned, Chinese, western, and Italian foods were tested. Attempting to make each of these different dishes was the main goal of cooking club. Mary Marti (10) explained why she joined cooking club when she stated, "It is really fun and 1 encourage people to come. It's not that time consuming, so you can belong to other activities, too.' one of the weekly math club meetings, senior Steve Converse grimaces while struggling th a particularly perplexing trigonometry problem. A common desire of improving their skills in mathematics brought interested students together in the math club. A major objective of many members was to prepare for the National Math Test in hopes that their scores would qualify them for money awards. Advisor Curt Johnson cunningly prepared each interested student with actual questions from past tests. After letting the members work together on the problems, Mr. Johnson then clued everyone in on the best way to solve each problem. Although a large percentage of the math clubbers were already skilled in math, anyone interested in furthering their math experiences were welcomed. 101 COOKING CLUB MATH CLUBAs a member of pep club. Tris Tupa (10) spends time after school making posters and stapling together sports programs. PEP CLUB: FRONT ROW—J. Jones. A. Bixby, P. Heutmaker. B. Ponliu'. A. Swanson ROW TWO — G. Thomas. M. CoureoUc ROW THREE — K. Thompson. P. Collins ROW FOUR — S. Heutmaker. D. Vrnirn ROW FIFE— G. Hayden. C. Rzranit. M. Miles. M. Kelly, M. Bentley, K. Bentzcn ROW SIX—?. Dahl. J. Johnson. K. Thornbum ROW SEVEN— f. Ayd. T. Quale BACK ROW— B. Brennan. J. Bolen. C Blomquiai. W. Brennan, K. Harbcr. A. Christenson, R. Lcjetinr, J. Blair. K. Petersen. D. Pause. Tremendous spirit was captured this year within the boundaries of a group calling themselves the pep club. Because of its newness, extensive planning was required at the beginning of the year to accommodate the abundant spirit which was present for the first time in the history of Edina-West. A bond of excitement and common purpose was formed between the members of pep club, the cheerleaders, and team members that was a result of the enthusiasm each expressed. Cheerleading and yelling for the team, whatever the sport, displayed an expanding pride and spirit within the realm of Edina-West; a spirit that was contagious and imperative for a unified school. Even though this was the first year a successful pep club existed, the mark it made was symbolic of unity and will always be remembered and appreciated by those who came in contact with the Edina-West pep club. Concentrating on the techniques of coloring, Mary Rzeszut (11) works diligently on the many posters pep dub makes to psyche up the teams. 102AFS: FRONT ROW — W. Chalgren. S. 01« n ROW TWO — K. Ercan ROW THREE — S. M.iil.vin RACK ROW— R. Moral.- . S. OnyiHo. T. PrU-rx-n MISS INC — R. Ayala. Six new students from Bolivia, Denmark, Mexico, Nigeria, and Turkey were welcomed by the international club, A.F.S. The purpose of the club was to make the students feel welcome, help them become involved in activities, and meet new friends. A.F.S. also raised money so that exchange students could continue to come to Edina-West. According to Sue Olsen, the group's president, "The administration and student body supported A.F.S. in the planned activities and making the exchange students feel at home." Among the activities planned were ski trips, snow shoeing, a trip to the arboretum, and the most exciting of all, an international weekend when A.F.S. students of the surrounding communities stayed at the homes of club members. Ireasurer Jane Bolen (12) makes posters to publicize Discussing future activities. Sue Olsen (12) and Mr. Zellmar (adv.) consult tin-one of the many movies sponsored by A.F.S. calendar determining the best date. 103 PEP CLUB AFSMonths filled with Latin club events began early in the fall and extended through the spring. The traditional war games between the masters and slaves started off the year-long activities. Winning first place for their Homecoming float and holding war games with other language clubs filled the gap of time until Latin Week in May. This was the traditional stand-out of the club's yearly activities which included such events as the slave auction, breakfasts and a surprise for the last day of the week planned by the seniors and teachers. A dimension of understanding was opened up to students when they took the opportunity to join the club and experience the bonds of common interest and involvement in this language. This same interest and involvement was the guarantee for the club's continuing success and succtrss in years to come. LATIN CLUB OFFICERS: FRONT ROW — L Smith. M. Pontiu ROB TWO — K. Rrrd. P. Obon. S. Ilrlil. J. Sigler. P. Remote. T. BUir. M. Gubcnid. K. Brennan. J. Rutbhauvr. M Bi»h«p. C. Purdy. B. Bolen BACK ROW — D. Neuger. C. Moffet. Bratwurst, German potatoes and cake were a few of the delicacies that embellished the German club's annual Oktoberfest and set the atmosphere required for the key activity of the year. To ensure the success of the event, donut sales were held to provide money for booths, games, a band, and food. All of this was priced and paid for with imitation German marks. Students were divided into levels of supremacy according to the numlxT of years they had taken German. Fourth year students were the most powerful and were called rulers, while third and second year students were given the name of large or small German cities with each class having a specific city’s name and an elected representative. These types of activities were two factors which encouraged students to join and participate in German club. The existence of this group was dependent on enthusiasm and involvement which was readily contributed by many students. lot l.atin «,Uil» captures first place with their slogan "Cougars Rome Over the Bears.” Tim Blair (12) delivers his speech, leading him to victory as Pontifex Maximus.Lebkuchen, commonly known as coffee cake, is just one of the many foods that German club members enjoy at the Oktoberfest. Combining bites of an apple with intense concentration, Joe Tambornino (11) hopes to trap his opponents as he purchases a hotel in German monopoly. Sm m . 105 LATIN GERMAN CLUBSSPANISH CLl B: FROST ROM— S. Ncrud. K. Bang, H. KuhU-r, 0. Schacfrr. C. Erickson, C. Bell. P. LidMonc. M. B ron. J. Ilufford ROW TWO — S. Brennan. S. Mattson, H. Graham, N. Bach. P. Clump. M. Middle. E. Grimsby, E. Ufi lbrrg, S. Sailor RACK ROW— R. Sv«ifi. I). Mcrt2. S. Schwiukendarf, M. Byrnes. M. Scoun. I). Satrr, I). Hanson. T. Barnett. M. R r-s ut. B. Olson, M. Davis. Discovering a pleasant change from the school lunch. Dave Sater (11). Shelly Brennan (11). Cindy Erickson (11), and Eric Lindbcig (12) add a little spice to their lives at Zapata's after school Activities cancelled due to an unconcerned attitude by students toward the Spanish club were such events as a fall evening hayride. Any amount of planning for an activity was proved wasted when there was no response or interest in participation by students. Disappointment by both teachers and certain students still did not offer any suggestions or solutions to the apathetic situation. Spanish club was simply a total failure with the exception of the taco party. It required willingness and enthusiasm to accomplish anything; neither of which were present. Perhaps the change from one year to the next would be enough to provide the elements required for a successful group. These elements were definitely lacking this year but may be present in years to come. Banquets, Homecoming, a visit to a French restaurant, and other activities were ventured by members of French club. Seniors Jan 01 erg. Judy Hovanes. and Lynn Jones were tin chief officers of this group while the main participants in these events were sophomores. A new procedure of collecting dues was used to distinguish members from non-members. Many members felt this was the reason for a better turn-out. In previous years, this club never had any means of keeping track, which meant people could join or leave French club as they wished. Jan Oberg (12) summed it up. "I think there was more enthusiasm this year than there ever has been before in French club." 106The leadership of Judy Ho vanes (12), vice president, Jan Obcrg (12). president, and Lynn Jones (12), treasurer, make French dub a success. FRENCH CLUB: FRONTROV—J. Clay. I- Christ. N. Roberts. I). Klu . P. Bender. M. Benson. K. Northficld NON' TWO — L Mayer. V. (Nikon. C. Hone. J. PojKiwich, J. Obrrg. J. Scgur, J. Thomas K. Obcrg NOW THNEE— P. Kim. M. Ratcllc. C. RzcktuI. M. Rolfcs. T. Spika, D. Lambert, P. Krafft. M. Flynn. S. Burton. D. Eckert. Bringing to life French club's float, can-can girls and the Eiffel Tower show a lot of time and creativity. 107 SPANISH FRENCH CLUBSFlashing by in their decorated convertible, the varsity cheerleaders show their fantastic spirit while participating in Edina-West’s Pep Parade. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: FRONT ROW — B. Mahoney. K. Drasey. L. Dekko. L Lynch. B. Zarling ROW TWO — C. NVUon. J. Crolh. L Capra ROW THREE— C Hefei. M. Bawcti. T. Thodc. C. Wcstcnon. S. Fuller BACK ROW— L. Appel. M. Porter. 108B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS — Frances Rice. Anne Frey (rapt.), Lori Culberl, Sara Stickel and Debbie Engstrom MISSING — Mary Weiss. Brigid Mahoney (11) looks in astonishment as an exciting play catches her attention. After indulging in a delicious dinner. Lori Appel (11). Sharon Fuller (12). Cindy Heigl (11). and Lezlic Dekko (11) exchange the latest gossip before a vigorous night of cheering. Blindfolded cheerleaders were taken through the hoys’ locker room where they received their new uniforms. That’s how it started. Then came cheering at games of every kind, including football, soccer, and basketball with practices held every Wednesday after school. Those practices kept everyone informed and ready for upcoming events. But there was more to being a cheerleader than cheering. Pot-lucks, slumber parties, midnight swims, and running out of gas while hurrying to a football game were just a few situations in which the cheerleaders got involved. Lori Appel (11) expressed the feelings of most of the cheerleaders when she made this comment, "The most satisfaction I’ve gotten from cheering is when the players are doing their best and the crowd cheers back.” Julie Groth (11) summed it all up. 'Tm just really glad that I can be a cheerleader for a great school, really nice kids, and talented teams.” 109 CHEERLEADERSCOUGARETTES: FRONT ROW — T. Had. M. Conroy, P. Kundumeller, L. Hannah. J. Kundmueller, P. Tucker ROW TWO — M. Filipezakj M. Moran (co-capt.). K. Carroll, (1 Ford. S. McCauley, M. Summer ROW THREE— M. Miller. D. Pacta. J. Wowing. B. Il.m»en (co-capl.), L Sherman. C. Burger RACK ROW— B. Schulze. V. Selden. 110 Without a sign of ache or strain, smiling Diane Packa (12) kicks as if it is the most normal thing to do after a long clay of school.lary Summers (11) and Cathy Burger (12) i nticipate the first beat of "Eleanor Rigby." The excitement of the Edina-West Marching Band’s half-time entertainment captures the interest of Meg Pdipczak (12) and Connie Ford (12) at a football game. n o e o m M H H H cn Dancers’ reputation of precision and perfection has always invoked the admiration oT the student body at Edina West. Rarely seen was the constant practicing that preceded a performance at a pcpfest or sports event; but what was evidenced was the pride that Edina-West placed in the complete and total concept of the dance line. Being the center of attraction for a half-time show or pepfest was enough to excite any member of the line. There was also the thrill of meeting and getting to know many new people. Each Cougarette experienced individual as well as communal lessons in friendship, work, and satisfaction that could only come from being a Cougarette. Twenty girls all in a row Green and gold they ebb and flow. Up and down their straight legs fly Straight enough to reach the sky. The music's rhythm keeps the beat For swooshing pom poms and bouncing feet. The smiling faces reflect a thrill In each girls' heart she foots the bill For days gone by when all they did was practice and work and joke and kid. In friendship with others they grew To great heights that not many knew The course of (heir lives had once been set The day each became a Cougarette. illNo-breathers and kips were only two of the many skills the Nereids worked on at their hi-weekly practices. Small groups were formed to practice routines for the spring show and competitions. The team worked hard trying to take the stale title as they succeeded in doing last year. The Nereids had other group activities besides practices. Such events were the Christmas party where they received their sweaters, slumber parties, and a mother-daughter lea. It was during these times that the girls became friends and learned how each person could work toward unifying tin team of which they were a part. NEREID OFFICERS B. Pincus (pres.). K. Skordahl (v. pres.), S. Gulliford (see.). N. Jepson (treas.). S. Murphy (publicity). 112 Embarrassed by jolly ole St. Nick. Diane Hcllckson (11) blushes as he asks if she's been a good girl. Receiving sweaters make juniors Sharon Quinib and Terri Frisk full-fledged Nerds.Enjoying themselves, seniors Laurie Smith and Carol Baker look over possible songs for their routines. Besides her other responsibilities as president. Betsy Pincus (12) takes time out to coach Gail Hansen (11) as she does a ballet leg. NKREIDS: FRONT ROW—J. Ohon. L Brfbc, B. Hanvn, C. Elli . I„ Smith. S. Murphy. M. Levine ROW TWO— K. Horfth. C.'. Paulsen. S. Quiniby, I). Gustafson. C. Baker. N. Vining. B. Ilabcrkorn. t). Hcllckson. A. Ibn. M. Donnelly ROW THREE — K. I Lip-it. G. Hansen. K. Skordahl. K. Anoerson. B. Pincus, M. Tomnterusen. T. Frisk. K. Thomas RACE ROW— K. Fox. S. Vaux. t. Calhoun, N. Jcpson. S. Culliford MISSING — I- Schmitt. NEREIDS1 • Stepping to the beat of the music. Nancy Cooper (1 l) marchcs in the football game. CONCERT BAND: FROST ROB — Frnlakon. L Clarke. M. Pool, K. Contardi. C. Barnes. L. Schmitt, H, L’ppgaanl. N. Cooper. P. Remote, L. Ibii-oii, V. Seldon. J. Burger. C. Conver e ROB' Ttt'O — S. Nip|ier, S. Nulahl. |„ Peterson. B. Pickle. N. Vidinar, A. Moore, I,. Rogers ROB' THREE— EL Marburg. S. Slirkel, P. Jacoby. D. Merit. S. Sorrnvou. G. M« Quarrio. B. Maki. J. Wymoire. L Mo |uisi RACK ROB''— I,. Smith. G. M --i-iig r, G. Peer, T. Soltierg. M. Stuart. M. Reynolds. S. Post. B. Mobarry MISSING — D. Gee. B Hansen. J. Olson. IllSpirit and unity were requirements for any successful organization. Concert band strived for these qualities throughout the year. They succeeded due to their effort and determination. The band's first appearance was at the annual Christmas concert. They abandoned a longstanding tradition by presenting the concert without the assistance of varsity or cougar bands. The third annual pops concert was presented in early February and included musical selections from ’How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying.” One of the numbers included in the repertoire was Richard Strauss' "Till Fulenspiegal. " the most challenging piece ever to be attempted by an Fdina band. Shortly after pops, the band performed at the Minnesota Music Educational Association convention. Further activities included contest performances (competition by individual soloists, ensembles, and he entire band), a short spring tour, and a spring concert. Director Ed Meliehar retained his phenomenal reputation and the year was a good one for concert band due to their spirit and unity. Many concert band members such a Chcri Moquist (10) also play in stage band. CONCERT BAND: FROST ROW — M.Gorhl. M. Cuborud. I- Raken.T Huppcrt. I.. Wakefield. C. Inner, M. Prcktum. T. Austin. E. Tangrn. J. Parson . S. Morris. S. Young ROW TWO — S. Tank' ll. K. Oltcrg, I’. Wrong. S. Comers . H. Wur»i, C. Mi»|ui»i.T. Spikn. I. Smith. K Erickson. F. Winter. D. Carlson. S. Connor ROW THREE— N Tangi-n. D. MajinuMjn. M. Satovieh, J. Sigler, t. FreiUrg, P. Grangaanl. J. Hanii. K. Kirks- y. J. Mi'mlrnhall. It. Ilanseii, S. Wood. K Mfliclur (itir.) BACK ROW— B. Ringham, G. Holmgren. T. Boyd. S. Fleming, K. Raki-n. N Prarwn. W night. P. Tmomi, D. Reieh. M. Levine, A. Swan-on MISSING— N. Jirjwon. M. Stcnoin. 115 CONCERT BANDUnder tin pmise direction of majorette Maureen Haben (12), the band memlwrs are able lo keep strict marching lime. ARSI'H BAN I): FRO. T ROW — I). Parka. I.. Hannah. M. Chapman. P. Fajinr, N. 1 Yaux. K. Fox, I.. Kjome. M. Ilalx-n. C. Morgan. K. McCarthrr, B. Malinin ROM TWO— ). Nii'lxm (ilir.(. K. K ■ l r. J. Cnilh. I Druny. I.. (Wjd. B. Malmnry, D. S« hljff« r. N. Svranlioul. S. S«rH. L Sampson ROW THREE— M. 0'Sluugltni- . K Downing, B Si on. I . Bun khanlt. J. Tlion. J. F.rl.iu ! on. I.. Fkiih'V, J. Gnl-rml HACK ROW — I). Sirrrlcr. J. Gliri'toffrrx'ii, P. Juhl 110Th« l omltinnl Kilina inarching bands exjx'ricncc ih« thrill and special honor of Itcing chosen lo |»la al lh Super Bowl ImiuiuI ikings footliall game oil Octolrr 20. Lacking the money for band camp, the traditional start of their year, the varsity bandies devised a spat camp. It gave the bandies a ehance to brush up on their marching techniques, and become acquainted with the new members while staying in Edina. For the first time, the Varsity hand didn't participate in tlx Christmas Concert. Other obligations such as pepfests and hockey games had preference over the concert. The annual spring Flashbacks Concert, with the theme "That’s Entertainment," began rehearsals early during Christmas vacation. The practices were lengthy but proved to be worthwhile, as the concert was a success. Other spring performances were contest and a midwest tour. Although unable to attend band camp, thr varsity bandies didn't find it difficult to form friendships necessary for a successful year. These friendships along with a common interest in music allowed the group to maintain their traditional standard of excellence. VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW — J. Berman. B. Pam. M. Bl.vki. L NVI«m. S. Vaux. L FrisxoW. P. Ekkrnbrrg. A. Dwelt. P. Wroru. J. Viux. R. Scaber . I). Nirkon. M. ROW TWO — M. Flynn. K. TcnBrork. C Edward . J Bursh. J. Bur h. S. Keeler. S. Orpcn. B. OIm.h, T. Down . C Flumerfrlt ROW THREE— K. Boyum. D. Fjarr. B. Smilh. B Bo hlk B. Waark. B. R..»., l Collin. J. NieUon. R. Dm«er.S. Rosenthal RACK ROW — L F.ickenberg. M. Haute. M. Melirhar. B. Johnson. E. O’Brien. L Sxanxon. D. GiMaf-nn. A. Slrnoin. C. Bari , 117 VARSITY BANDDedicated orchestra members spend a Saturday afternoon washing cars to raise money for orchestra funds. ORCHESTRA: EROMROW — K. KasmdMon. I). Amoik. S. Tanpri'n. J. OIh rj: ROW TW O— K. SaiMniry. I hiflin-H. N. ! ■« h.J. Dalit, J. Brown. J. WinporrROW THREE— t. Wuna.$. Dn-vM'r. (L llaiiM'ii, S. habk|uL|it. T. P. Xtiiipurtinr. P. Peterson ROW EOl R — S. Jnhiwon. B. MtGraih. B. Za! -I. («. Hanwn ROW' FIVE— I- Clarke. II. I piiK.urti. L H.ih'Oii. C. Kind . N. Cunpir, P. R.molr BACK ROW — M. 0'SluuKhiM»y.r. Bart . N. Pearson. M. Levine. A. SwjriMin. P. Gr.inpu.iril. M. Pri ilH-ot. I IKAs slur plays her bass. Nancy Bains (11) keeps a watchful eye on the director waiting for her cut-off. Sparking enthusiasm, improving their musicianship, and working under new director Edwin Melichar were tin; main accomplishments of the orchestra. Members became more involved in the organization and student leadership of the orchestra. Respect for the newly acquired director was also a factor that influenced the year’s success. The orchestra presented their Cafe Concert and appeared in the Holiday Vocal Concert, accompanying the choir in an impressive holiday selection. The group also presented a winter concert in which they performer! Beethoven’s Fifth Symphony in its entirety, a spring concert, and a midwest tour. Along with school-orientated activities, the orchestra performed for the South Suburban Orchestra Festival and other local music presentations. Said new director Erl Melichar, ”1 took on the orchestra in the best interests of our music program — not because I was forced into it. We were able to work with some first-rate literature and 1 found the experience both rewarding and challenging. Although I found it difficult to divide my time equally between band and orchestra, 1 enjoyed myself immensely." ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW— M. Ra»mu»«on. L Rogrr , K. Filreis, S. Moore ROW TWO— M. Brnilcy.S. Cant. B. Brennan. N1. Tucker. J. day ROW THREE— M. HeiligX Schultz, F.. Hag'irom, B, Mobarry. E. Melichar (dir.). G. Pollill, N. Bains ROW FOUR —G. Inner. L Wakefield. L Baken. P. Wrona, E. Tangen, A. Do chr BACK ROW — N. Tangen. K. Boyum. J. Hann. J. Mendenhall. S. Fleming. 119 ORCHESTRASinging by I he warmth of the fire, Patty Olson (12) and Scott Young (12) harmonize. Mimicking Mr. Hughes. Jessie Richardson (12) raises her arms as if to direct the choir. An invitation to perform at Orchestra Hall was accepted by Concert Choir. It was one of the highest honors bestowed upon the choir. Along with several other groups, the choir sang under the direction of a Rumanian conductor in early March. The group performed "Gloria" by Poulenc which was an extremely difficult selection. The choir gave other performances besides Orchestra Hall. After they completed their first successful concert, "The Power Of. . ." they began to work on music for the Holiday Vocal Concert. In this concert the choir performed their own selections as well as singing in the Mass Choir. Two more annual concerts were held in the spring: Masterworks III and Current Jam. The Masterworks concert was the point in the year where the choir strived to reach its peak musically. Current Jam was a concert aimed at revealing individual students' hidden talents through contemporary music. In some cases the songs were written and arranged by the students performing them. A tremendous amount of work was devoted by students in the way of group sectionals and individual effort outside of school to perfect the repertoire of each performance. Completing each of their concerts with quality and excellence and developing their own as well as group singing skills were just a couple of the goals achieved by the Concert Choir. Carrying out the challenge assigned to them by Mr. Hughes, Dawn Ascher (12) and laurie Rogers (12) practice an anthem which w ill determine their quarter grade. 120C' N'CKRT CHOIR: FRONT ROW — S. Venable. P. Coffey. D. Amevik. L Hawkins. J. Blair. E. Grimsby. M. Haeny. K. Saibbury. L Boyum. C. Swendseid. L Kjorae. M. Smart. J Hunt. W. Hughe (dir.) ROW TWO — L Bergntann, D. Svanoe. M. Filipraak. C. Hansen, K. Erirkson. P. OImmi, L. Han-. H. Uppgaard. N. Jep on. C. Barm- . K. Anderson. I). A her. P. Barr. L. Rr ,-r . N. Benson ROW THREE — K. Olson. S. Ckaveland. L Barr. J. Richardson. T. Nipper, S. Young, J Tambomina. B. Mark . B. MacNaughton. F. - liter, S. Kacppol. M. Byron. S. Johnson. N. Winter. J. Dolbcc. L. Capra ROW FOUR — F . Sullivan. B. Stone. J. Canakce. K. McCarthy, D. Ba. hr. S. Sailor. F. Hagrtrom. J. ‘ttdeberry, B. Hanson, J. Sigler. J. Sinclair, J. Fredriksen. J. Vicloreen, S. Robinson. C. Priebe. K. frnla en. K. Streeter. 121 CONCERT CHOIRBody movements, gestures, and eye contact with the audience were special dramatic effects used by the eleven Chamber Singers. The singers, all members of Concert Choir, auditioned, and were chosen by choir director William Hughes according to singing and dramatic ability and the balance and blending of their voices. The group performed a variety of chamber music from lively catches to some of the more serious music of the Renaissance period. Appearances within the school included visits to the British literature classes, sections of the Holiday Vocal Concert and the spring Masterworks. Other performances included private parties, luncheons, and visits to clubs and homes. They spent a great deal of time and effort perfecting group harmony as well as individual parts. The Chamber Singers were a close-knit group of students who found joy in sharing their musical talents and friendships. CHAMBER SINGERS: FRONT ROW — K. Erickson. S. Kaeppel. M. Hacny. K. Streeter. P. Barr BACK ROW — S. Young. I.. Barr. J. Sigler, S. Johnson. J. BrandelxTry. J. Tsmbornino. In last minute preparations for their performance. Margo Haeny (12) assists Lydia Barr (12) in zipping up her dress. 122 Concentrating intensely. Kevin Streeter (11) re-familiarize himself with the dynamics of the scon .Girls Choir adds to the spirit of Homecoming week by spending many days after school working on a mural to hang in the commons. Breaking the ice between old and new members was a main objective of Girls' Choir officers. They planned an Uncle John's breakfast and several other social activities including a Halloween potiuck. These gatherings brought the group closer together. Not only did the choir gain many new members who added tremendous sound and enthusiastic spirit, but a new director as well. Diane Leland was introduced to the group and readily accepted. She instilled confidence in the girls that contributed to their successful year. Miss Leland directed her fifty-two girls in the Holiday Vocal Concert, w here they performed such numbers as "Gloria in Exeelsis” arid "0 Jesu So Sweet.” Among other performances, the choir appeared in the spring Masterworks. As the girls worked together during rehearsals and performances, they learned to love music and one another. At a Halloween party, Sharon Johnsrud (11), Linda Burke (12). and Sarah McGlynn (11) dish up their first helping of goodies for the night. GIRLS' CHOIR: FROM T ROW — I.. LrCounl, 0. Humboldt. I.. Wcrncss, M. Kelly, S. Thorne. T. Nichols, I.. Smith. I). Klu . J. Starkwn Diane Ascher (10) hems ROW TWO — A. ItaverMock. C. Ilowc. A. lxgrfeil, M. Jon». K. Petcrwn, D. Puuw, D. [Vmee. D. Winter. L Hopper, I- Lodahl ROW u,.r J.... an TURF.F. — L Mitchell. T. Matey. C Kurppel. P. Clump. S. Johiwrud. A. Gile . I. Burke, B. Borman. C- Cherne, t). LrLand (dir.) BACK ROW — I.. Blacker. J. Valo, N. Vining. S. Saxton. K. Pau-e. G. Hayden. S. Aungst, K. Pohlad. S. Hill. L Harness. S. Ohlin MISSING — L. g»‘ney. Findorff. S. Sv an»on. C. Carry. L Kastman. M. Snedekcr, S. McGlynn. I). Aw her, C Bril. G. Drkko. A. Hendrickson. 123 CHAMBER SINGERS GIRLS’ CHOIRI 124...a student 1250|M'rations and instruction see re tar)- Elaine Schwalbe sits by a TIES extension. .3. Acting dean of students James Fleming takes time out of his busy schedule, which involves much contact with students, to catch up on work in his office. Campus principal Hr. James Hamann discusses some student council rela ted matters in the Lower Division with freshman Mark Solfelt. Assistant to the campus principal for operations Duane Bell enjoys his work. 126rrr Jppcr Division principal James Cabalka puzzles over problems involved in running a school, feu of which are the District Office relocation, budget cuts, and graduation. Smiling George Fumey, assistant to the campus principal for instructions, offers a few helpful suggestions during a school faculty meeting. Distraught administrators had their hands full. New classes, student opinion, and faculty comments were just a few areas which administrators had to cover. Despite having to cope with various problems, things were handled well. Dr. James Harnann explains, "The one problem that really overshadows everything at this time is the budget constraints with which we are faced." Problems of the budget had to lx; managed, hut the teaching system was solid. Mr. George Furncy stated confidently, "This is one of the greatest strengths of the Edina School System.” Not all of an administrator's time was taken up with budget constraints and teaching systems, as Mr. Jim Fleming confided, "Working with students is the breath of life. It’s what keeps me young and energetic. Helping, assisting, cajoling, prodding, disciplining, caring, loving, 'chewing’ out, are just some of the things that I see myself doing. It is where the action is! They never cease to amaze me, and yet they never surprise me.” Individual work along with the combined effort of all the administrators made a productive year for everyone. 127 ADMISCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW — Dr. John Hoyt. Jr., Dr. Ralph Lieber, Dr. i.c»tcr Wanningcr. Jr. RACK ROW — Jack Brown. Birdie Bagiev. George Hite. Fred Winter MISSING— OttoByhre. Little involvement by the community did not lighten the heavy load of the School Board incurred by such problems as lack of funds, relocation of the district offices, and graduation. The meetings, which were held the second and fourth Mondays of every month, usually had high attendance only when problems directly concerned special interest groups. Understate law the School Board’s function was to manage the school district, establish policies, and see that these policies were carried out. 128 A joke by a member of Parents’ Club breaks the tension during one of their monthly clu meetings at which they discuss such school concerns as graduation and budget cuts.Campus library media coordinator David Christenson and librarian Deborah Brude inspect a micro-film reader, one of the many library aids for students. Parents’ Club was the new name given to the group that successfully bridged together students, parents, and teaching staff. Formerly known as P.T.A., the new title promoted a closer bond between members. Early breakfasts sponsored by the club created an informal atmosphere for parents to learn more about school programs. A membership increase reflected an increased concern by parents. This enthusiasm enriched the communication that the Parents’ Club successfully developed. Hidden resources existed in the library in addition to books and magazines seen on shelves. Films, tapes, and projectors were provided to enhance the education of students. The librarian and campus media director supplemented learning by coordinating budgets, forming policies, and teaching library techniques. David Christenson summarized, "My job involves being called to service the needs of staff and students from 7:30 a.m. until all hours of the night." PARENTS’ CLUB OFFICERS: FRONT ROV — K. Pofhln j' prrv). J. tofiler (v. prw.) R McClyaa. H. Groth (prw.). N. Groth (Pm,). C. Wood ( «.) BACK ROW — J. Sttayer. D. Siwyer. t. McGIvnn. D. Gilbertson. M. Gilbertson. I. Peterson, » Peterson. J. Cahallu. D. Wood (see.) MISSING — T Lindquist (irras ) 129 SCHOOL BOARD LIBRARIANS PARENTS’ CLUBV Selling football tickets keeps Mary Benjamin, athletic and activities secretary, busy. Vibrant secretaries found their jobs fulfilling in many ways. One such way was the variety of tasks they did. A clerk-typist found enjoyment in typing science one day and history tl ? next. Another pleasant irt of a secretary’s day was th udepts themselves. Many of the secretaries found they missed the students when they had a day off or a half day. Overall, their job was enjoyable, yet busy because of the many tasks they did. Mary Lou Larsen, audio-visual clerk, helps Thelma Whitton, library aide, with a problem while Elaine Weekley, also a library aide, cards materials that were checked out overnight. F'iling library cards and aiding students with research papers are items Beatrice Brunscll. para professional, does each day. Selecting a senior picture for her son, Anne Loving, receptionist and switchboard operator, speaks with a representative.As secretary for the Upper Division principal, Ardyce Nor-beck types weekly bulletins, only a fraction of her job. Teacher clerks Virginia Vining and Karen Colin mimeograph a history test as one reads the copy and the other checks the machinery. A paraprofessional in the speech laboratory, Helen Morris, shows a student from a communications class how the tape recorders and headsets work. Guidance secretary for Wayne Kinion and Pat Engelhard. Wilma Steele types material for the counselors. 131 SECRETARIESTed Downs confesses, "Counseling is a very frustrating profession for all of us because we must discipline a young person as well as be a friend and provide counseling help. It is very difficult to wear both of these hats, but we are working as hard as we can to fit both of these roles." The typical day of a counselor included such routine things as schedule changes, checking on unexpected absences, and answering phone calls from parents and colleges. Along with the routine were problems between students and parents, students and teachers, or problems between students that counselors tried to help solve. The counselors added quite a bit to many students’ lives at Edina-West. Edina-West had four special education teachers to help those students seeking extra help. Their classes ranged from Specific Learning and Behavior Problems Resource Center to speech therapy. Whatever the subject, those students who were part of these classes knew the amount of help and encouragement these teachers provided. "They appreciate help and feel very good about the success they are experiencing in their classes," said Mary Poehler. Dr. Leviton, the school psychologist, was another person who devoted much time to improving students’ relationships with others and their outlook on life. Students gratefully appreciated his efforts that were extended towards them offering help. His abilities proved extremely worthwhile to many students. Dr. Harvey Levilon’s job as school psychologist involves the diagnosis and implementation of solutions for learning and emotional difficulties. 132 Efficient reading teacher Don Cameron contemplates a student’s question.Counselor Pat Engelhard cares for her new plant like she cares for her students, with patience, attention, interest, and concern. Robert Seha, counselor, who deals mainly with the junior class, discusses difficulties n schedule changes with Ike Phelps (11). 133 COUNSELORS SPECIAL ED.Along with her other responsibilities, health aide Doleen ( - weighing themselves and measuring their height. M assists students with ?ech therapist Philip Melmer helps with pronunciation and speech problems. Expanded and improved as tilt English language for some students through speech therapy hu h was taught by Philip Melmer. Another person whose job was unseen by students was Don Johnson, instructional assistant, w ho evaluated new teachers and assisted experienced teachers in developing new courses and instructional methods. DedieatioThfcooi these few people all ecessary functions at Edina-West. After a day with student aides and tut Don Johnson relaxes with Brandy. Dedicated services of health aide, janitors, and cooks were a necessary part of every day. Each one of these people accomplished much work that went unseen. There was more to their job than the obvious routine of making lunches, sweeping floors, and taking temperatures. The depths of their work were unseen as a great addition to the school and were appreciated by many. Though unnoticed, they were a necessary supplement to the school and the way it was smoothly run.Cook Dolly Borg reaches down into the depths of a large pot. giving it a good cleaning for the next day's use. After a full morning of various jobs such as cleaning up the mess of snack break and generally keeping the school running smoothly, the janitors take it easy for awhile during their lunch break. Although assigned dirty jobs like running the school’s trash masher. Bill Rucinski always manages to have a cheerful attitude. 135 SPECIAL SERVICESEnmeshed and fused in several different ways were the English and social studies classes. Developing an awareness for the accomplishments of years gone by and the effect they have on our lives today was one way. Another way was creating an understanding in those areas which helped any person better appreciate the total value and impact that these two subjects have on our society. Greater appreciation for English and social studies was one of the many end products of such classes as British literature. American studies, and biography that students collected by the end of the year. Students weren't isolated in this growing experience. Teachers also learned a lot from the classes. Dorothy Rutishauser expressed a common reaction among teachers when she explained, "My courses involve much interaction between students, students critiquing, and exchange of ideas. It makes for zesty exhilarating class periods — they are exciting, alive students. I'm constantly delighted and amazed at the range in their thoughts, experiences, feelings, goals, accomplishments, questions, and abilities." As our world continues to grow so shall our history and all the points of quality concerning it. Hopefully, there will always Ik teachers and courses like those at Edina-West to offer an outlet of knowledge into the areas of English and social studies. John Sheldon, humanities, and Jim Gamer, American and British literature, composition and novels before college, kid Ron Drake, humanities and American literature, about his suit coat. Taking attendance during homeroom. Kathy Gray. Zcpkyrus advisor and Greek Way. prepares for a busy day. Paulette Horsman. comp.. Lynn Benton, comp., public speaking, comm., and Windigo business advisor, and Jane McNaughl. short stories and comp., discuss a book title. 136 Popular novels and Calliope advisor Carolyn Rebholz reads a contract.Turning on her charm, Dorothy Rutishauser, argumentation ami persuasion, creative writing, and advanced creative writing, struggles to persuade Larry Stotts, acting and stagecraft, humanities I and II, and American literature. Mary Berman, cinema arts, and comm., Marilyn Selwold. mass media, comm., and Windigo advisor, and Tom Amundson, comm., and humanities I and II. present their versions of a communication breakdown. Before class begins Kathy Jones finishes plans for her communications and | opular novels classes. 137 COMMUNICATIONSMardonna Barthold, African. Asian, and world studies, helps John Benson unpack the material for his advanced placement history and American political and economic history classes. American studies teachers Jim Hanson and Pat Schilling discuss lecture topics, movie scheduling, and guest speaker arrangements.History teachers Hack McCall, diplomatic history, track and wrestling coach. James Howard, social history, basketball coach, and Steve Erdal, economic history, baseball and football coach, compare coaching techniques. Tom Lindquist, American political and social history, economics and sociology, and Ron Wiesner, economics and sociology, analyze current economic problems that trouble our society. During seminar groups, Dick Diercks, American studies, discusses such topics as the office of the Presidency or the "American Dream.” 139 CULTURAL ARTSStudents struggled through the many math courses that were offered. From plane and solid geometry to trigonometry and calculus, students had to contend with the frustration and agony of lengthy assignments, inaccurate answers, and the tension of finals. Since it was not a required subject, some students chose not to take math. However, many did, citing college entrance as their main reason. Dick Dewey (fac.) put emphasis on another goal. I want students to acquire a working knowledge of the subject, as well as number derivations and applications.” Ed Kramer (fac.) seemed to agree. "Math courses help students develop logical minds. 1 feel it’s one of the main purposes." Despite the various reasons, teachers and students alike recognized the need for good math courses. Even so, a sigh of relief was heard throughout the halls when, at the end of the year, weary students laid their textbooks down to rest. After a hard day of teaching algebra 1 and II to intrigued students. Bill Bestc is usually found among ninth grade football players calling plays in the huddle. Dave Larson, col. alg.. cons, math, prob. and stats. Elizabeth McQuoid. gcom. and computer, and Ed Kramer, geom. and algebra II. contemplate problems. Plane and solid geometry teacher Dick Dewey hits the basics of math and Jean Wilson, ’’great ideas in science” and consumer math, uses the basics acquired in geometry to expand the students' knowledge to everyday application. 140Geometry teacher Dave Tabbut speaks to the parents of his students during open house. Curt Johnson, adv. calculus, refresher arithmetic, and college algebra challenges Lyle Berg. adv. geometry, to a game of cribbage. Unaware of a student photographer lurking in the faculty lounge, Ed Green is caught with pipe and a bottle of pop while correcting test papers from his algebra II and intuitive geometry classes. With the aid of a slide rule, Ron Lcrom, geometry, is able to answer Ron Olson, algebra II and Bob Bowman, geometry, '.alculas prep, and trig. 141 MATHAdditional courses were offered to students in science. Aerospace I and II, one of the newer courses, offered a study of flights, navigation, meteorology, and careers in aerospace. In this class the FAA classroom requirements fora pilot’s license were earned. Biology was designed to teach the students about living things in the environment and how they affect human life. Chemistry developed the concept of atoms which helped to explain the nature of matter. This class included laboratory experiments, study, and films. Practical chemistry was much like chemistry, but with less emphasis on math. Other courses, such as physics and enriched physics, went into the study of physical life beyond general science and chemistry. Physical science emphasized the practical application of gravity, air, and motion in everyday living. This course was a more in-depth study of the traditional ninth grade physical science course. Astronomy, which just completed its second year, was found to be increasingly popular. It studied the ideas and concepts of man that were used to form a model of our universe. Human physiology was a course which offered the students a chance to familiarize themselves with the functions of the human body. It also prepared those who planned on going into specialized work in this field. Finally, "great ideas in science’ was a course directed for those students who wanted more information about science and its relationship to the history of man. This course made use of less math as compared to other science courses. 3 John Bui , human physiology, helps Gary Hulchens, biology and human physiology, eheck the kymograph, a device used to mrasure pulses, to see if it is working correctly. Astronomy teacher and cross country coach Van Nelson spends most of his day teaching in the Lower Division. M2The pressures of teaching difficult science courses finally overwhelm Glenn Seibel. chemistry and practical chemistry. John Belle, chemistry and junior class advisor, and Paul Weber, physics and enriched physics. Looking for points of interest at the pond. Karl Pegons, biology, shows Patricia Claim, biology , and Delta Matti, biology and chemistry, an edible plant. Phy. science and swim coach Boh Petersen checks his psychology students' lab results. 143 SCIENCEIdeas wanted was the motto of the home ec, shop, business careers, physical education, music, and art classes where both respect and a striving for practical knowledge by teachers and students were the success factors of tin; applied arts area. The teachers seemed to agree that a relaxed yet disciplined atmosphere worked best in obtaining ideas, involvement, and active participation. Mr. Hughes (fac.) summed up the feelings of the staff in connection with the reactions of the student body when he said that there was "a great interest and continually growing support exhibited, not only for the classes but also for the related extracurricular activities.” Aerospace I and II teacher Anders Christenson applies his subject matter to weekend enjoyment. Hesitating in the weight room, gym teachers Bob Hoccherl, John Olsen, and Stav Canakes hope for a chance to prove their skills. Enjoying what they teach. Gail Ofstehagc and Sara Lykken, phy. ed., take a quick break after an exuberating match of tennis, one of the many sports they enjoy. 144Birgit Anderson, Brit, and Am. Lit., comp., and mod. poetry . Lois Anderson, comp.. Am. Lit. I, and l iog. and Bud Bjcrkcn, lang. study comp., and gym discuss a subject approach. Admiring the pottery display case, art teachers Barbara Hultmann and Loren Evenrud. area leader, comment on the craftsmanship of their students. Gunbining talents, home economics teachers Rose Wallin, Priscilla Speeht and Sally Ohly test recipes to tantalize the tastebuds of their students. 145 APPLIED ARTSBusiness careers teachers Beverly Ottum and Julianne Allerson enjoy sharing their knowledge and skills with students. Frequent inspection of machinery enables shop teachers Otto Janecke, Walt Wayne, and Allen Dubbeldee to run efficient classes. While rechecking their concert dates for the year, Ed Meli char, cougar and concert band, and orchestra director and John Nielsen, varsity band director, music theory and practical music teacher have a good laugh. Enjoying a European lunch are teachers Joanne Anderson, Spanish; Heidi Gustafson. French; Ann Petri. French; Wendy Polski, Spanish; George Reimer. German; and Ginny Jensen. Latin. 146Dick Rcichow, Gordon Jnliar and Keith Wilkcning discuss some new teaching methods to improve their business careers classes. cmjus Aiding girls' choir director Diana Leland in selecting the musical repertoire for her next concert is vocal music teacher and concert choir director William Hughes. Language comprehension opportunities were extended in several directions by different teachers with paradoxical jobs. Foreign languages were offered to students in order to open new doors into areas of speech other than English. Working with students grades nine through twelve enables cougar band director Gene Trowbridge to teach all aspects of musical endeavor. 147 APPLIED ARTSExpenditures were reviewed for possible budget curtailments for the 75-'76 school year. Deciding what to cut drew the attention of students, faculty, and administrators alike. With inflation and Edina tax money being reverted to other school systems, budget cuts were imperative. Various committees along with the School Board labored for tin? best absorption of the altered budget. Student-affected areas ranged from classroom supplies to student publications and other extracurricular activities. It was planned that textbooks be renewed every seven years instead of the usual five, industrial art materials be limited, debate tournament numbers be reduced, class sizes In-increased. and overall Zephyrus costs be restricted. Custodial personnel and general maintenance costs were modified so fewer night and summer men would be employed during these off hours. The State Legislature had tin-ability to change the allotment of money per pupil, so budget cuts were not totally binding. If the per pupil cost is increased, some curtailments could be restored. Although the Edina-West table tennis team produced a state champ, Mike Thomas (12). next year’s team will no longer he given support from the school. Seniors Gail Ellis and Tom Hartmann carefully mold clay that may not be available to next year's students due to the budget cuts. 118Wall Wayne (far.) completes a circuit on equipment which must he used for years to come due to a $1,600 cut in the industrial arts department. Due to the $5,300 cut in the 1975-76 budget. Zephyrvs' award-winning quality may be lowered unless the staff is capable of finding alternate sources of income. Discussing next year's debate program. Erick Hagstrom (10) and Rob Holbrook (11) discover they will no longer be coaching lower division debaters. 149 BUDGET CUTSan individualQuizzes an conducted throughout the time of drivers’ ed classes to prepare students for the actual permit lest. Sophomores find that they have to grow accustomed to the rules and regulations of the road as they gain the privilege of driving. A training ear that has been totally gutted b fire senes as a visual reminder that accidents arc no laughing matter and that the power stored in one or two gallons of gasoline is more than enough to toast a car to a eraekly crunch. 152Whrn many students find it embarrassing to make their interests in alcoholic beverages known, the drivers’ manual provides all the answers concerning drinking and driving. Extreme boredom from drivers' education often made sophomores wonder if the luxuries of driving would make it all worthwhile. Each session of drivers’ education consisted of three main sections. First were the long hours of viewing movies and reading manuals, getting ready for the big permit test. Next came the excitement of driving around the parking lot, learning parking and turning skills while hitting speeds of 10 rn.p.h. on the straightaway. But most of the learning came from actually driving on the roads with an instructor that was ready to pounce on the brakes with the slightest of errors. So, after the months of practice, and barely passing the test at Chaska. anxious sophomores received their plastic drivers' license with a picture on it that even Windigo wouldn't use. Students that once had Mr. Paetznick in junior high now find that his teaching is not done entirely during regular school hours. an' that he has the patience and desire to help them in taking on the responsibilities of driving. 1S3 DRIVERS’ EDUPPER: Although not always watching the game on the field. Sue Hill (10). Sarah Thorne (10). and Amy Olson (10) enjoy the "action" at the football game. LOIT ER: Amid the sometimes peaceful atmosphere of the school library. Glenn Reno (10) relaxes with a good Itook. Adam, Linda Adam . Valeric Albrecht. Dawn Allison. William Allum. Tlionu-Andrrson. Kevin Anderson. Mark apjonrs. David Arndt. Steven Arnrson. Lee Aw her. Diane Aura. Joanne Austin. Debra Baticork. Scott Ballou, Jeffrey Bang. Rebecca Baranaucka . Charles Barker. Eli aU-th Barker. John Barno. Bruce Barr, Charles Barrett. Catherine Bart , John Barren, Jeb Beach. Edward Beardsley. Doiiglui Becker. Jack Beckman, Debra Bwkc, Lon Bell. Barbara Belroe. Michael Bender. Patricia Benjamin, l.aura Benson. Man Bentley, Mary BenUen. Steven Bent in. KimU rly Berkley. Gail Biekel. Donald Bishop. Daniel Blacker. Ii»a 154UPPER: Replacing smokers' hill with floor 9, these students light up ami enjo a quick smoke before class. LOWER: Hunched over her homework, ABC student Kim Lincoln (10) translates her French. Blair. Jill B!i m«|in»i. Kristin Bock. Kevin Bob). Susan Bolen. Jonatlian Bolin, Lisa Burring. Kent Bom-. Ihivi.l Boyd. 'A inton Bramhilla. Thomas Brennan. Patrick Brennan. Winnie Brierley. Pnwb Brirrley. Tamara Brimacombe. Thomas 3 O 50 M t 3 Brown. Gordon Brown, Julie Brown. Julie Brow n. Veronica Bulver, Paul Borckhardt, Douglas Buresh, I)iane Burnun. Rebecca Buriu-ll. Barry Burns. Margaret Burns. Robert Burris. Pamela Bursh. Debra Burton, Susan Byrne.IIugh Byron. Michael Calfrey. Christine Calhoun. Mary Canakes. Jeffrey Carlson. Katherine Carlson. Robert Carpenter. Kevin Carter. Janie-Crerrr. David Chalgrcn, Timothy Chapman, Elisabeth Chaska. Elliot Oterne. Carol Cherry, laiann Chizum. Phillip Christenson. Anne Christenson. Garth 155 SOPHOConlardi, Kim Converse, Catherine Corcoran. Katherine Crouch, Erie Crov«. Kimberley Culbrd, I »ra Cunliffc, David Curie. David Cunin. Maureen Curti . Charmaine Daggett, Lynn Dahl. Jennifer DahUtrom. Richard Davis. Bruce Dawson, Maureen Deawy. Michael Dekko, Ciarma Demce. Cary Densmore, Diana Deveny. Deborah DeZellar. David Diensf, Stewart Dohhelmann. Diane Dolphin. Kathleen Christianson. Karen Cohen, Tama Cole. Pamela Collin . Amy Condi, John Connelly, Virginia Conroy. Richard Domck, Philip Donahue, Robed Donlin. Thomas Dowh. Ann Doscn. Todd Dresser. Richard Drewelow. Gerald Dugdale. Steven Durham. David Duryca. Kristen Earl. Susan Eaton, Michael Ecked, Ladonna Eickenberg. Pamela Ellis. Susan UPPER: Working quickly, B-squad cheerleaders Anne Frey (10) and Frances Rice (10) leave their mark for a surprised (?) member of the football team. LOWER: Bending down fora closer look, Dave Miller (10) spies a rough spot on his project and quickly sands it. 156Elston. Eliuilirth Engxtrom, Debra Erickson, Roxanne Eriandson. l. nn Eventtad. Steven Eversman. Debra Everson, Man-lull Farber, Robert Faaching, Rhonda Felton, C. J. Fcnlason, Ann Findorff. Mary Fisher, Steven Fisk. Barbara Flaaten, John Flumerfell. Carrie Flynn. Thomas Follrv, Rebecca Fontaine, Julie Ford. Mary Fox. Karen Fox. Patrick Frcderiksen, Joel Fredlund. Steven Fredrickson, Jon Fredrickson. Timothy Fredriksen. Nancy Freerks. Heidi Freiberg, Mark Frey, Anne Frisk. Cathleen Canly. Michael Carry. Cynthia Germann. Daniel Giannobile, Paul Gillie rt. Timothy Gilbertson, Aiu deckel. Mack Goctsch. Nancy Goetzman. Susan Goetzmann. Mary Goodyear. Kathryn Gorecki. Debra Granlund, John Greenough, Iauren Griffin. Richard Grimes. Joseph UPPER: After discovering that she’s forgotten to thread the bobbin again, Karin Petersen (10) debates whether or not to give up. LOWER: Struggling through the frustrations of getting dressed in five minutes this sophomore looks forward to not having gym next year. 157 SOPHOMORESGwi . Pamela Crow . P.i iib Guberud. James Cumin. Kenneth Cum. Patrice Haberle, Robert Hagen. Kathleen Hagstrom. Erick Hann. James Han . Elizabeth Han»l erry, Michael Hansen, Robin Hansen. Thomas Hanson. Bradley Harmony. Stephen UPPER: Making good use of an extra chair. Ed Karam (10) relaxes in the cafeteria during snack break, only to end up late to second hour. LOWER: Dazed by the smile of a passing junior girl, sophomores Jeff Ridley and Bicky Hauser find it hard to continue eating their lunch. Harness, Lee Ann Harlnunn. James Hartranfl. Robert Haugan. Steven Haugen, Erie Hauser, Paul Haw. Laura Hawkimon, Bruce Havhoe. [ avid Herb. Bruce Heim. Steven Hrinzig, Linda Henderson. Susan Hill, Stephen Hill. Suzanne Hindi. Mary Holberg, Suvin Holcombe. Chariot HoM'k. John Hovdc. Hugh Howe. Carolyn lluetll. Maryann Hufford. Julie Huggin . Alan Humboldt. Debora Hummel, Richard Hunger, Shannon I w en, Richard Jacobsen. Kurt Jastram. David 158JcnoB. Gary Jenson, Daniel Jerphlk. Jon Johnson, Bonnie Johnson, Bradley Johnson. James Johnson. Jean Johnson. Jillane Johnson. Philip Johnston. Fa) Jolliffe, Charles Jones. Jennifer Junko. Karrn Kaeppcl. Cynthia Kaiser. Daniel Kaisler. Julie Kaju. Paul Kapeianis. Geoffrey Kaplan. Ira Karam. Edmund Keeler. Sum rule Kidd, Jean Klus. Diana Knippenlrery. Lee Koch. Bnx Kozar, Paul Kr.igh. Rrbnra Kuhin. Mark , Kuller. Harmony Kundrmieller. Kathryn Lahti, Julie Ianttn, Thomas Larsen. Dana Larsen. Douglas Larson, David Larson, Durvtood La Her, Carrie law. Miehael Lcgero , IXiri.i Lejrune. laura Lejeune. Reivei-Lemiiig. HoU rl Leslie, Gregg UPPER: Utilizing their lunch hour to gel together ami have fun, sophomores Ana Gilbertson. Karen Pohlad. John Peterson, and C. J. Felton sit hack anti relax. LOWER: Sitting through a boring lecture isn't that bad for Mark Winsor (10) Ireeause he can distract himself from the subject. 159 SOPHOMORESUPPER: Conferring over the football roster. Darcy Winter (10) ami Andy Phillips (11) cheek to see who made the touchdown. LOWER: Sophomore biology students Kim Crow, Paula Butman, and Tammy Rucks vigorously paddle their canoe against the wind. la-vili. Sari la-vini . Joel l V), Susan lewis. ("t art«-s. UjImk'. Philip t.iil'lnnr. Paul Uffri)£. Patricia Lincoln. Kimclin l.indherp, Daniel 1 kIjIiI, Lisa ladpren. LoH laipefeil. Anne Loolievk. Ronald Ulus, Vito LusIrU'n. Jeffrey mm latverud, Jeff laiwry. Georpe lamd. Christopher Lundeen. Deborah l.ul . Joel Lyle, Timothy Maximus. Brian MajtnuMMt, Kristine Maki. Robert Matin. Charles Malkerson. Joel Malkerson. Jon Mauniii)'. Melanie Maris. I). Murks. Melissa Marti. Mary M.trtinil . Robin McCantlle , Mrli« a MeCarthy, Nancy McDaniels. James McDonald. Mol lie McDonnell. Susan McDouall. Sandra Met. I my. Mil liaid Mi Glynn. Joel MeGralli. Bripid Mel.cH.m, Bicli.ird MePheeters. David Mc.yuarrie. Mi. belle Meliehar. Milehrll l« UPPER: Taking advantage of their new privileges as sophomores. Faye Johnston. Lori Mitehell, and Kris Magnuson eat Inneh on the snn deck. LOWER: Paying close attention to their "neins" and "jas," Jim Hann (10) and John Nielson (10) master the art of speaking German. Mellang, Gregg Meloche. June Mritt, Diane Mnm. Gregor) Messenger. Gu Mrtqsn, Douglas Meyer. Gregory Mikan, Tricia Miles, Mercedes Miller. David Miller. Kim Miller, Michael Mitchell. Ix rena Moeller, Julia Monaghan. Michael Nalliek. James Nauiran. Bradley Ncase. Branl Neff. Kathryn Nelson. Jeffrey Nelson. Peter Nichols. Christina Nielsen, John Nipp. Kurt Nipper. Susan North. Katherine Northfield. Karin O'Brien. Anne O'Brien. Eileen Moon. Howard Moore. James Moore. Seoll Moquist, ClH'ril Moqui-I. Lyndon Moran. Mamie Morgan. David Morris. Susan Morrison, Robert Morrissey. Melissa Moser, Kimlierl.i Moynihan. John Mueller. Bmee Mueller. Lisa Naas. Brian Nagrngast, Eli abeth 161 SOPHOMORESOliLon. r .t i i Olander. Valerie Olsen. Jonathan Olson. Amy Olxon, Cynthia Olson. Randy Orfii lil, Currie O'Sliaughnewy. Eileen ftillH'ijj, Cimly Osvng. Sloven Ollrrloi. Mona Overby. Mary Owntnn. Mary Paisliry. Christine Palmer. Kathleen Pa«lre. John Pailrnwn. Lynn Paulson. Laurie Pause. DeUirali Pearson, Thomas Prrkham. Mary PcaMerton, Kristin Peer, Donald Persons. Nancy Petersen. Karen Peterson. Amy Peterson, Bradley Peterson. Daniel Peterson. John Peterson. Julie Peterson, Lynda Peterson. Lynn Pint, Marlin Podany. David Poehler. Julie Polilad. Karen Poli. Donna Pontius. Marrlie Po|Mi» i h. Janice Porter. Jeffrey Possis, Ann Powell. Georgia Pray, Timothy Leaning back in his chair. Wint Boyd (10) tries to find a comfortable |x sition during a communications lab. while Scott Babcock (10) takes a cat nap. 162Priec. Carrie Prol» t. Christine Quale, Terri Quirk, Kilevn Raihill. Trac Riunusmn, M.iril Rotelle. Jeanne Ratkay, Thoma Ran, Gregory Raymond. Nancy Rebec , Laurie Rebltol . Jon Reed. Thomas Reich, Paul Reicliow, Kli jlxth Reno, Glenn Reynolds, Thomas Riccianlelli, Eliot Rice. France Rice. Mary Ridge, Janet Ridley. Jeffrey Rietnann, Ronald Rir en. Michael Hinirliii.mil. Thoma Robbins. David Robert . Nancy Robinson. Susan Roselle. Ann RiM-ntlul. Stanton Ro . Scott Rosso . Douglas Scraping the glue off of the rack. Stan Rosenthal (10) helps to keep the shop room dean for the next class. Roth, Nancy Rot nun. David Kustvold. latri Rutnian. Paula Ryan. Mary Ryan. Stephen Rzonil. Cynthia Sadowski. Nancy Sammons. Douglas Sarti|»on, Laurie Santri o . Stephen Sattrrlund. Mary Sawyer, Jonathan Sehcerer, Gu try I Schlaefer, Drbonll 163 SOPHOMORESSehluter. Douglas Scbmirl, Prior James Schneider. Sally Schrowlcr. Neal Schulte, Cynthia Schultz. Cynthia Schwarl Jiaurr. Mark Scown. Michael Scanty, Thomas Segur. Jcidre Se ifert, Peggy Sharpe. Daniel Shav . Stephanie Short. Nancy SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROB’ HACK ROIC— Chris Caffrey. Neal Schroedcr. Nancy SoHx-rg, Carrie Orfield Silver, Lisa Sit. Ronahl Sly. Derylee Smith. Daniel Smith. Li » Smith. Timothy Smyth. Bradley Snyder, Laurina Solberg, Nancy Sorensen. Daniel Springer. Craig Springer, Timothy Stao ak. Julie Stein. Brian Stelzrtcr, Dehra Shekel, Sara Stinnett. Barbara Stocckcr, Tammie Stone. Brad Storm. Elizabeth Strachan. Lrland Stringer, Stephanie Sullivan. Mary Summers. Rjrlara Swanson. Bradley Swanson. Laurie Swanson. Margaret Swarlhout. Nancy Sweet. Sue Swenson. Kimberly 16t Lh-V,Tambornino. Judith Ton Bnx-k. Eric a Teory, Suvan Thoma . Jody Thom . Mark ThomjHon. William Them. Jeffery Thorne-. Sarah Tre-mry, Mirlnrl Tomnon. Kri»iiii«' Tturatvii-au. Matthew Towey, Krvin Townnwick. Samuel Tu|»a, Patricia Tnra», J. Urianil. W. Scott Uhlemann. Richard Uppgaard. tknid Valo. Jayne Van . Susan Veit. Jatno Virden, Dianna Vo . Chad Waaek, William Wanner, Sherry Waldron. William Walker. Laura Wallac e. Lori Walter, Nancy Wa riuar. Julie Walking Steve WatHin. Bret UPPER: Throwing her head back in laughter, Lisa Smith (10) enjoys a good joke with Steve Santrizos (10). LOWER: Double-cheeking to make sure that he copied down the right information, sophomore Greg Ran finishes proving a tough theorem. Waiter . John Wei inter. Alan Wc-hrwwin. Joanna Wc-idt. Elizalx-th Wringartner. Patti Weinman, Lee Wein . Mary Werneke. Matthew Wilder, Tboman WilkiriM n. Nannelle Winner, Mark Winter. I)arry Woltennorff. Tiin Wuehke-r, Teresa Wur l. Liu 16S SOPHOMORESAt Snowflake, one of the two Saturday night dances held at school, Man Komarek (11) waits for a hashful Leonard Marti (11) to ask her to dance, while at Homecoming. Jan Warded (11) is fortunate enough to have an uninhibited senior date who willingly leads her to the dance floor. Another Saturday night. . . the night most looked forward to. yet often regretted because of hangovers, angry parents, a break up with a boyfriend, or cleaning up theT.P. Activities ranged from all night parties to babysitting fora next door neighbor. Cruising was popular. It consisted of covering the town by car to find where the "action" was. McDonalds, Perkins, or Jake’s were popular hangouts. No matter what was planned, juniors always looked forward to another Saturday night. Post Rd RIGHT LANE 166 Post Road is a favorite parking place for juniors since parking is free and they gel more for their money.CfCCU 1 m cxxL'm Asm tddiM) A little ”li| »y" after a night out with the guys son "I' . am i a v - (11) tries to guess which way the door is. o i-cWinJjtk d li), WD IU dOfluL OJJQ. shad fl€ul wsiu ik lu dpoiJb a4cV M-e tex fx-C v ou o p, 4 -Voe.pai JouU .TMuRJ - iiiAAM . UlHca jXvSL . JLiU L-A 1 QAjuLot ov XXro-diQ C 4o iki- 1 C-Cm svJ2 . q jie fuwhy . 7 - cl XJju cA ! wM+l OU vJ V A Br- 4-uaa C ClYn y (JlUj 'Qd • i . r i Stopping off at Perkins before a final good-night. Mary Donnelly (11) fringes at JimSeasley (11) for ordering onion rings. Impatient for a phone eall to rescue her from her boredom. Cathy Phillips (11) passes the time by tuning in on a movie. 167 p o | jXHt)IJNTAVQMIVSAt a parly for members of the fall production, Mimi Kendall (11) becomes enchanted with the flames. Adam. Robert Adams, Jam w Albrecht. Scott Allhuff. Jon Altman. Elizabeth Amis . Allan Anderlw-rg, Bret Anderson. Michael Anderson, Tanura Appel. lori Apprlqiii-'t, Jeffery Archer, Catherine Arndt. Sheril Arne. Susan Assad. Carol Atchison. David Anngsl. Suzanne Austin. Tamey Ayd. Karen Babincau, Steven Bach. Nancy Bailey. William Bain , Nancy Baker. Patrick Bale. Richard Ban . Cathlccn Barnett. Richard Barr, Frank Barr. Patti Barthclcmy. Teresa Bartlett. Deborah Bascom. Samuel Bassett. Margaret Battaglia. Nancy Bcchtie, Bnice Becker, Timothy Bell, Craig Berg. Kenneth Bcrggreen, Lisa Berglin. Jay Bcrgmann. Laura Bculell. Thomas Bicrnat. Brian Bishop. Chris 168Taking lime out from powder puff football practice, this junior works hard to finish her homework. Bolin. Mieholle Bopc, Tara Bor !. Hiehard Boscuw, C nlhi.i Bmilay. Timothy Brambilla. Cynthia Braiwkberry. James Brcfhl. Todd Bredcttn. Kric Brennan, Elizalicth Brennan, Shelley BriK ;s. Gregory Brown. Mark Brown, Theresa Buchwuld. Jam’ Budolfson. Suzanne Bur ii l. Brian Burkr-. Andrea Bufcchrr. Bradley Campbell. Martha CampMI. Neal Carbon. Daniel Carlson. Paul Carroll. Edith Carroll. Jay Carter. Paul Casriaro. Stacy Cisselman, Tobi Chalgren. Wendy Champ, Pairieia Qiam|mian, Chris Chapman, Daniel Chapman, Mary Chiesa. Mic hael Chrisloffersen. Karla Christy, Kim Ciernia. Mary Clarke. 1-ro Clay. Janis Clayton. Mirjprrl Cleavrland. Martha Cly m . David Coffey. Pairieia Collins, Mark Combs, Scot Connelly. Edward Connor. Sharon Connor. Stephanie 160 JUNIORSGiiimy. Mary Cooper, Nancy Cooper. Rotiert Cr.iiu. Rotiert Crocker, Susan IXil |iiUl, Susan Davis. Mark Drascy. Kathleen Dneonrini. Dive Dekko, Ir lir Denrker. Nancy Denison. William Denny. Kevin Devries, Timothy Dick. Pamela Diet , Betfy Divine. Marycaret Dmuker. Del Donlin, Cheryl Donnelly. Mary Dim. John Diiwninie. Kimlwrly Drmelow, Thom Dunn. D -lKir.ih Durkin. MarRueritc Eastman. Eric Eastman, Janet Eaton. Jonathan Eifrijt. Daviil Ellington, Kirsten Elston. David EnRStroin. Scott Entail. Thomas F.rickscn. Timothy Erickson, Cynthia Erickson. Kari n Erlinyt. Steven Ervin. Elizabeth Everaert. Jeffrey Faith. Charles Farley. Kari n Fir. Kathryn Fnse. Lisa Feiftll. John Felton. Joel Fiedler. Mary Fields. Sarah Findell, Sue Sitting atop a lunch table, lube Carroll (11) listens with interest to junior classmate Mark Wheeler. 170Findorff. Laura Finley, Jeffrey Flohr, Thomas Follese. Cynthia Foster, Brett Fox, Eric Franz, Timothy Freeman. Want Frisk. Thrrrwa Frisvotd, l.ynn Gadbois, I-ori Gardner. Robbie Geis. Scott Genualdi, Gregg Geurtz. Thomas Giles, Ann Cillrnari, Cheri Gilmore, Steven Gloekel. Peter Goehl, Mary Colden. Chris Goodncr. Josephine Go lyrjr. Margaret Gnngaard. Paul Grannes. Julie Gray, Debra Green, Stephen Grolh. Juliannr Gust. Kevin Custafson. Dori Haberkom, Elizabeth Had, Terri UPPER: Antici|Ktting a big win over senior women's varsity. Katie Long (11) laughs with teammates at a pre-game dinner. LOWER: Curling up on a couch, Diane Hellekson (11) adds the finishing touch to her feature story for Zephyrus. Hafner, Thomas Halom. Ronald Halpin. Diane Hannah. Lisa Hansen, Becky Hansen, Cynthia Hausen. Gail Hanson, Steven Harding. David Hart. Andrea Haupt, Sharon Hawkins. Elizabeth Heigl, Cynthia Hrilig. Mara Hellekson, Diane Hendrickson. Ann Herb. Paul Hcutmaker. Pamela Hihbs. Charles High. Andrew 171 JUNIORSHolbrook. Rolw-rt Holland. Scot i Holmgren. Gregory Holmc|ucst. Mari Hopper. Laura Horns, Kenneth Huron11 . Matthew Hot field, Jean Hovdr, Mark Howard. Pelrr Howe, Brian Howe, Surannr How ell, Robert Hubbard, Lisa Hurley. Dan Jacobs. James Finding a comfortable cubicle in a quid corner. Lisa Burnett (11) uses some free time to relax and read in the commons. • linker, Susan Hirxhey, Rolx-rt Hili-li. Scott Hoi, Mary Jaeoby. Patricia Jensen. Kim Jenson. David Jcjwon. Nancy Johnson. Ann Johnson. Jeffrey Johnson. Uzabeth Johnson. Ronald Johnson. Sheryl Johnson. Steven Johnson, Susan Johnsrud. Sharon Jorgensen, Susan Juhl. Peter Kain. Daniel Kaiser. Nancy Kaju, Margaret Kaju. Michael Kaufman, laiurir Keeler. Karen Kelly, Kathleen Kelly. Mary Ann Kelly. Michele Kendall, Miehele Krnkel. Gregory Kilian. Bradley Kimball. Joseph Kimball, Julie Kjome. Lea Ann Klein. Philip Knmise. Phil Koch. RolH'rt 172Kolden. Driiorah Kolkcr. Karolyn Komarek, Mary Koukal. Scott Kraus, Rosalind KrrkeHwrg. Mir) Kruse. Mark Krystosck. Mark Kundmuellrr. Judith Kurth. John Lambert. Dough-Lam pert, John Larsen, Walter Larson. Ja Lauer. Elinlw-th Lea, Stephanie Leach. Danforth LeCount. I ri Leslie, Steven Leupold, Karla Lever, Steven Lev . Cindy Lewan. Robert Lewi . Glenn Liffrig. Louise Lindberg, Christine Lindblom, Martha Iandemann, Douglas Llona. Miehael Long, Kathryn Loobock, Donald Lunaas. Craig Meditating before her second hour class, Suzanne Aungst (11) hopes for a good grade on her upcoming test. Lundgren, Greg Lyle, Donald Lynch. Laurie Maanum, Randy Madden, Theresa Mahoney, Brigid Maley, Terrir Malone. Anne Manville, Mark Marti, Leonard Mathison, Peter Matthew . Patrick Matron, Donald McCall, George McCarthy, Brian McCarthy. Maureen McGlauchlin, Susan McGlynn, Sara McCuire, Patrick McPherson. Lavonnc 173 JUNIORSMcPherson, Matthew MiQuirm’, W. Cray MrCuinn, Sut.an Mrloche. Thomas Mendenhall. Jack Mena. John M«nna, David Mourner. Sally Mruwiwn, John M.llrr. Paul Miller. Slrvrn Mingo. Jodi Mitchell. Rolwrt Moharry, Bruce Moeller, Peter Moffrt, Crr Mogek. Susiri Moore, Andrew M Kirr. Mark Mormon, Kimetha UPPER: Not to be outdone by tin- guys, those junior girls take up the jin k position and eye the passing Iroys. LOWER: Taking five minutes out of her schedule, Cheri Gillman (11) climbs on the lockers for a quick nap. Moynihan, Molly Mueller. Joseph Mulsrhlrr, John N'agengast. Mary Nelson. Michael N'rrheim. Corinne Nerud. Sandra Nichols, Cynthia Nolle. Charles Nordling. Gordon Olnrg, Karen Qgren. Bruce Ohlin, Cheryl Olson. Bruce Olson. Jacklyn Olson. Kathleen 01 son. Mark Ol»on, Scott Olsonoski, Robert O'Shaughnrwy, Michael Oye, Audrey Parry, Elizabeth Paulsen, Cheryl Pearson. Bradley Pearson, Nancy Pcddrnon, Eric Perkins, Cary Perkins. Clenn Perk I. James Peters. Terrence Petersen. Steven Peterson. Candis 174Jefending his honor, junior Mike Chiesa climbs into a garbage can and prepares to spray his enemies. Peterson. Carla Peterson. Douglas Peterson, Lynn Peterson. Lynne Peterson. Paul Petaehaucr, Cynthia Phdps. Isaac Phillijei. Andrew Phillips, Katherine Pierre, Jeffery Pinch, Charles Patner, John Pixlcr, Karin Poli. Michael Poll ill. Graham Pool. Mary Popplrr, Thomas Price. Barbara Priebe, Craig Quimhy, Sharon Quinn. Daniel Ratelle. Stephen Kaymoml, Bruce Relrers. Randy Reed, Kimlwrly Reirhovt, Mark Remole. Stephen Rholl. Keith Rire. Stephen Richards, Thomas Richrnan. Judith Rogers. Cynthia Rose, Lori Ross. William Rucks. Tammy Runke. Sally Rutishauser. Jeffrey Ryan. Kevin R o ui. Mary Sackrison, Evonne Sadowski. Debra Sailer. Scott Salisbury. Kimberly Salovidi, Michael Saler. David Scanhin. Brian Schaub. Deborah Scheerer, Robert Schibur. Richard Schmaedekc. Scot I Schmid, Mark Schulw. Brett 175 JUNIORSSchwartz. Susan Schwariz, Timothy SealierK. Richard Sca»l . James Schlcn, Victoria Sclden. William Sevrreeike. lz ri Shamlcnik. John Shaw, Crain Shelley. Crcichcn Shower . Thomas Sieve. Susan Smith, Baritara Smith, Cynthia Smith. Laurie Smith. Suzanne Snyder. David Spencer. Todd Spicola. Thomas Sponscl. David Spring rose. Tracy Stanley. Diana SUnxak. Michael Stapcl. Martha Surksen. Judith Stenoien. Anita Slickel, Sondra Stocks. Robert Streeter. K«in Strupp. A lead Suhh), Candace Sullivan. Nora Sullivan. Peter Sullivan. Theresa Summers. Mary Swanson, Mark Swanson. Mark Swanson. Paul Swanson. Roliert Swarthout. David Tamhornino, Joseph Tangrn. Susan Tautgc . Theresa Tayler, Marsha Teasley. Tonia Thomas. Kimlwrly Thompson. Daniel Thom|i«in. Kimberlee Thompson. Tami Thorliuni. Karen Thwing. Kristin Tompkins. Michael Trnast. Laura Applying a coal of shellac Izzy Lauer (11) is dciermin lo finish before lhe hour etui 176Tnm . Julia T ehim| er!e. Debra Tuchimperlr. Katin Tucker. Milicc Turner. Colin Turner. Gail Tuvoon. Pamela Unpr. J»M'|ih Valentine. Sunmi Veil)-k. John Venable. Slnry I Verecn. RoUtt Ve»pcr. Stcphrn Vesper. Thoma Virtlrn. Thonui V»«. Steven Wanner. Daniel Wakefield, Leigh Wale . Pamela Wamenrird. Roland Wanted. Jan Walkin . Thonun WeliMer, Judith Weekley, Wjyrn- Wegmeycr. David Wrnii-w, Lorrie Werncsa. Ta lor W e»t«n. Mollie Well. Bllie Wheeler. Mark W liiteiuek. Andrew WiiiMrom, Kay Wii t. Linda Wilkin . Jeffrey W iHunt . Guy Willurn. Man •in William-.. Paul W'illiainMtn. Judith Winelterg. latri Winger, Julie Wiseman. Kay Wood. Stephen Wray. Franklin Wroiid. John Wrablrski, Lynn Wrona. Patricia Wymote. Janie-Wolfgram. Sheila Young. Rea Zabel. Rebecca Zarling. Kli .ilx-tli Zerull. W ilium UPPER: Escaping to the quid atmosphere of ihc library, Dan Carlson (11) docs some Iasi minute studying before semester finals. LOWER: Competitors in the high school howl were juniors Joe Tambomino. Rob Holbrook. Meg Durkin, and senior Bev Wrona (rapt.). JUNIORSFuture plans were a major decision for seniors. No longer could they put off thoughts of the coming year as easily as the past had allowed. The uncertainty of the future was a frightening question. Many seniors chose to spend a year or two traveling or working in order to broaden their experiences in dealing with others and to move forward in achieving their lifetime goals. Those who chose college as the next step in their future found that choosing the "right’ college was a painstaking and question-raising process which included studying brochures and college guidebooks, contemplating prospective majors and spending early Saturday mornings penciling in answers for the ACT, SAT, or the College Board Tests. After the tedious application process was completed, all that was left to do was wait in nervous anticipation. Getling an early morning start for a weekend of college touring, seniors Cathy Baker. Jenny Sour, Betsy Pinous, and Sue Valo prepare to take off in their trusty Volkswagen. As an alternative to college the United States Navy sets up a station in the Commons to display its various programs and courses and to promote interest among seniors. 178Giving up his lunch hour lo leaf through college brochures supplied bv the school office, Peter Tabor (12) gives serious consideration to where he will further his education. Gazing at the bulletin board posted by the main office, Ann Martin (12) thoughtfully elects a college meeting she would like to attend. 1975 graduates were the first class to exclusively attend Edina-West High School. As sophomores they started with the disadvantages of being on split-shift at Valley View Junior High, due to the delay of the new school’s opening. The split-shift meant catching the morning bus in the dark, attending shortened classes and being dismissed at noon. However, in December the new school opened. The overall beauty and new concepts in building and classroom design were unique features that took a period of adjustment. Edina-West began to function as a high school and slowly traditions and an atmosphere all its own developed. Each unique individual found his own place to do what he enjoyed and act as he believed, giving of his own talents and personality to create the total picture of Edina-West. As juniors, the class outgrew sophomore jokes and pranks and graduated to a new role. Most had drivers licenses and high school was no longer a new experience. The senior year brought new responsibilities of fulfilling leadership and new bonds of friendship within the class. The uncertainty of the future made the past and the present more precious and each senior tried to make the most of their last year together. 179 SENIORS’ PLANSJennifer Belli AunrsUid J. Hit captain of varsity volleyball crow country ki tram — coached and played Kdina Park Board softball — love outdoor and spurt . Robert .'lark Allison — Ali and H.H. — varsity foolKill and ha chjll — memorable vacation , in Florida — piano include college awl travel. Nancy Jane Althoff loves to snow and water ski — senior women's vjrsitv — trips to Breezy Point and Balsalm l-ake — works at Southtown Stable plans im lude collcf'c and a career in fashion ttu r-i hjmlising. Michael Ruben Anderegg enjoys golf. hockey. and lra|ish noting — involved in (lag football - job at Twins Leasing — | ljns include college. Cynthiu Ann Anderson — enjoy swimming, water-skiing, sailing, and tennis — swim team co-captain in junior year — ntemonible trip to Texas and California for swimming national . Cynthiu Jane Anderson — Cyn — senior women’s varsity - memorable trip to Mexico work at Old Northwest Insurance G . — plate include college. Janice Ixiuisc Anderson — senior women's varsity — inemorablr tri|» to Breezy Point and Mexico works at Park Ave. Cleaner — plans include Mankato Statr. Karen Faith Anderson Nereids—D.F.. trips to Hawaii. California. New York, and Connecticut — likes to travel — job at Daytons — future include college and travel. Karen Marx Anderson — jr. and senior women's varsity — spend summer at cabin at Doer River — job jt Cameloi. Kim Siobhan Anderson concert choir — outdoor club — camping trips — enjoys water and snow skiing — works at Kurojican Flower Market. Mary l«oiuse Anderson new to Fdiiu-West ibis year new stuilrnts' club — inhale straw-U rry soda — works at Jerry's Hardware — future plans include college and a career in nursing. Tim Cordon Anderson------l.udi. Bum-out — bobbies iiirlude kiing and boating National Thespian -like to boogie - - memorable trip to Deliver and Lost Canyon. I BO In the psychology lab unit seniors Janice Hunt and Rick Pedicini record lata while their subject Jtilie Halpin participates in a frustrating experiment.Todd apjones — member of the V.T.T. — hale to work, love to party and have a good time — future include vo-tcch school and a career in commercial art. Charles Palmer Armstrong Muscle . "Hunk" — varsity footlull. track — skiing — plans include college. Debra Ann Amrvik — Arnie — orchestra — concert choir — Normamlale Singers -play violin and piano — loves bring near mountains — job at Jerry's Hardware — plans include college. Dawn Mnrie Ascher E.W.C.C. 'ki team senior women's varsity - memorable trip lo Hawaii. France. Aspen — plans include college. Jacqueline Sue Atkinson — hobbies include cross country skiing and canoeing — loves nature and plants — enjoys music and being alone — work at Minikahda Country Club — plans include European travel. Kristi Kay Austin — concert hand — senior women's varsity - love to ski — trips to Utah and Arizona — future includes college. Michelle I,ce Ayd — A.F.S. — girls' track — pep club enjoys waterskiing ami swimming — vacations in Florida and Mexico — job at Target. David Kricb Buehr varsity football- concert ehoir — w inter play — admire Woodward Allen — ambition is to marry a rich girl. l i h Hull Hailey varsity Kind - German dub — b.Q.A.C. — enjoys golf and basketlall — trip to Germany — job at Braemar — plan on attending Augsburg. lawdic Anne Bskcn — Bake-off - P.F. — concert band — Homecoming Court shows hors.- enjoy snow skiing — trips to Silver Cliff. Colorado — plans include college. Carolyn Ixsuise Baker - Nereids — won Prireword Pete contest — enjoys swimming and skiing job at Magoo's Table Tennis Club — future includes college and travel. Catherine Ann Baker Zrphyrus nunaging edi-tor — intramural haskcthall — enjoys science fiction, creative writing, and Jeopardy. Michael Eugene Baker — involved in soccer — memorable trip lo Brussel. . Belgium — plans include college. Cynthia Suun Barnes concert lund concert choir — Westminster Fellowship — enjoy skiing teaches (lute and piano lessons plans include college. John McClain Barnett — Barney —- varsity gymnastic — St. Stephen's youth group enjoys IkiuI building ami sailing — canoe trip plans include U.M.D. Timothy Mark Barnett varsity Uivrkill varsity skiing — intramural footMl — enjoy ski team jurties — ski lri|r out west and annual escapade to leech Lake — plans lo attend a competitive college. Allison Phyllis Barro —Ali — works at Fairvicw-Southdale Hospital. Lydia Mary Barr concert choir — Chamk-r Singers — Job's daughters - hobbies include piano, reading and skiing works at 1st F.dma National Bank — post high school plans include college. Elizabeth Ann Barrett inetnora-Me vacation lo Yellapa, Mexico — future plans include traveling. Mary Barrett — vice-president of D.E. — work al Minikahda Country Club Christina Mary Bart varsity land — |urk hoard hockey — church board — loves L.K.M. sundaes — Tranker Twin fantastic trip to France — plan include college. Gayle Baskin. David William Beardsley - thr-pians — U.M.Y.F. - cooking club — art club outdoor club — loves fishing, music, cooking and canoeing — trip lo B.W.C.A. Canada and Florida cook at Poppin' Frrvli Pie Shop plan include a higher degree of education. Gary Warren Becker — rhurvh youth group — Y.D.T. — enjoy skiing, fishing, and cruising trip to Crystal and out west enjoys the finer things in life assistant at Fairvicw Hospital — future plans arc paramedic. 181 SENIORSLynn Kathry n Beckman ski team memorable lri|«» |» Texas — cashier at Target — future plans include college at St. Cloud State. Ronald Carl Bei-ersdorf B.F. varsity foolkdl ami track — cap-lain of varsity wrestling — plans include collide. Nancy Jean Benson — concert choir — cross country ski tram job at McGrow Hill — future includes college. Patrick l.re Henson Benny enjoys skiing — memorable trip to Donny hrookc — works at St. Paul Hook and Stationery |k»i graduation plans an- to attend vo-teeh school. David 1- Bcnlzon — member of Ran- Moments rock kind — hunting ami fishing tri|Ks to Canada — rook at Poppin Fresh Pie Shop. Mark Boston Berkley Berk Windigo Roller Union No. 273 — Litui eluh — Byblos — intramural basketball Eagle Seoul — varsity kind gutter gang — cougar-rat. Daniel Keith Bet — Pig Pen — V.I.C.A. — enjoys photography and vacations at farm — employed by Southwest Services — future includes college. William Robert Bickel Bie - enthusiastic hasi-laall and footliall spectator — fantastic summer vacation in California — plans to attend college. Michael Joseph Bishop Bish — varsity soccer — concert choir - 1-atin club — intramural basketball and football — Chicago fan — plans include college. Dawn Ann Hjorklund — Pooh — D.E.GA. — senior women's varsity 'dor' fan of Bcjch Boys. Streisand, and Diana Ross — job as receptionist — college and travel. Jill Audrey Blair — Smoc Normandah- singers enjoys singing, guitar, and piano trips to Phoenix and Bahamas — plans to sing professionally. Timothy Frank Blair — T.B. — varsity footliall basketball — Latin club — enjoys skiing — plans to study medicine at U. of M. Jane Winthrop Bolen — Janie B. — AFS — pep club — young life — loves ice cream — enjoys playing hockey and horselack riding — memorable trips to Florida and Mexico — works at McDonalds — |ilans to attend college. Julie A. Bolin. Kathleen Ann Bonnet! Bunnie — Zrfdiyru — student council senior women's varsity like to ski — memorable seventeenth birthday and trip to Aspen — plans to attend college. Terri E. Bonoff — V.I.C.A. work program — member of the Board of Directors for Youth Action enjoys skiing, camping, and horseliack riding — future plans include rollegr. Robert Bernard Bose Bob Zcphyrun varsity football and tiasehall — enjoys skiing — job at Happy Chef Restaurant - plan include college. Tucker Hollingsworth Boyd Friar Homecoming king — varsity liaslvrlhall and baseball — marching and concert isind — Pilgrim Fellowship — job at General Sports — future includes college. Karen Elizabeth Bovliin enjoys backpacking and skiing — job at Jerry's — future include college, Leslie K. Boyum — concert choir — Rolling Acre Knox Street singer hi-lcague — T.H.U.R. — employed at Donaldson's— plans include college. Susan Brady plays the drums and the harmonica — enjoys hiking ami travel — plans to live in Jamaica. Susan Marie Brain Sue home re. club church activities enjoys cooking ami sewing — memorable trip to Atlanta — plans to attend U.M.D. Jennifer Jane Branstroni — Jennie — Knox Street singers — works with retarded children — memorable lri|e to Disney World and Montana — employed by Biittreys — plans to major in music and theology at Golden Valley Lutheran College. Kevin Joseph Brennan - varsity football — Latin club — enjoys handball cmployid by Olson Bros. Pharmacy — plan to attend college. 182Mar)’ Kay Hrcnniin varsity track park lioard ice hockey president of tin-spun love suml-ie — tanker iv in — plan t go In college out cam. Kick! Brennan hobbies arc driving. kating. ami horseback riding memorable tri| - to New York anil New Jersey. LaVonne Renee Hrouillurd — senior women’s varsity enjoys skiing anil tennis job at Jerry’s plans In attend collide in (siliforni.i. Robert l„ liubliU . Burj. favorite pastimes are vratmkiitig, guitar, anil snowmohiling — job at a chemical manufacturing company. Thomas Jeffrey Bulver Tom machine fuller at M.A.M. plans tn attend college. Stephen Fredrick Bunker Bunk Windigo Zephyrua — table tennis team intramural liasketlall — hobbies are the piano ami | ho(ogr.iphy — plan to go to college eougarrat. Kathryn Blaine Hnrckhardl — Nereids orchestra - enjoys music. sailing, ami photography ernployeil at General SjHirts future inrliidrs college, Catherine Anne Burger Burg — Cougarclto holtlwes are eating. dropping, anil sewing plans to attend the L of M. Joan Rachel Burke dramatics |s litiral campaigning volunteer work — memorable iri| to Boundary Waters ami Kurope — plans to go into art or literaturr. I.inda Marie Burke - girl ’ choir student at Famous Artists School — bobbies an- horseback rilling and swimming — trip to Wa-hington, D.C., .Mexico, and Hawaii job at |M-I -hop — plan to attend college. Jane K. Burnuin varsity I .and ski team — memorable trip to Alaska. Stephen Malin Burnham Bcrnie varsity gymnastics — Homecoming court — enjoys golfing, tennis, and skiing — memorable trip to Mexico plans to attend college. Jj'TlONAI. MERIT FINALISTS: FRONT ROW — B. ’"•M. R. Pedieini. S. Valo ROW TWO — T. Barnett. S. C. Baker RACK ROW — I). Neugcr, S. Converse. I). MISSING — S. Phillip . D. Paisley . IRl SENIORSSarah Can! (12) and Roger Roschc (12) discover that their common interest in math contributes to their common interest in each other. Nancy Marie Bum — Red Burnt — varsity bund — slalom ski learn — enjoys skiing and horseback riding — plans to major in pre-veterinary medicine in collegr. Jeffrey Dana Burwch — Jeff — varsity and marching band — likes to play hockey — plans include college. Jerry C. Bunich varsity track — varsity band — enjoys music and drawing — future plan include college. Dennis Charles Byrnes — Pole — intramural football and softball — employed at Humdoldt gas station — plans to attend college. Scott Theodore la nukes — Nack — varsity football — varsity baseball — future plan include college. Leslie jo Capra — concert choir — varsity cheerleading captain — contact — memorable trip to Florida — plan to attend college. Sarah Lynn Cart! — orchestra — Minnesota Youth Symphony — enjoy playing the viola — memorable trip to France plans to major in chemistry in college. Kevin David Curls — Bubba — varsity football, wrestling, and baseball — future plans include eollege and business. Patricia Lynn Carlsen — Patti — enjoys music — memorable trips to Mexico and F.urope work at Filina Rexall - plans to attend Guslavus Adolphus College Daniel Warren Carlson — [ n — Iwnd — known for being a rlam — enjoys music and playing the piano — park cars at Edina Country Club — plans include the U- of M. David F. Carson Djve — works at the Edina Pet Hospital, fasa Tarry Ca»-ciaro — rnjoys going up north memorable trip up the west coast of California — works at the Radisson. Jeffrey Allen Cater — thespians — enjoys skiing and backpacking — trips to New York. Colorado, and Wyoming — plans to travel in Europe and Australia before college. Anthony George Cecere — Tony, G»s — varsity wrestling — enjoys concern and traveling trips to Iowa and Canada — plans include prelaw. laris Ann Chandler — Lo. Flash — varsity and concert hand —- T.H.U.R. — S.W.O.O.N. — hobbies include playing the French horn ami tennis — memorable trips to Canadian Rockies and Winnepcg solo and ensemble musk- awards — Ace calculus student — plans to be a chemistry major. Sheila Chapman. 18-1Pal Stimri Chappie — Chap varsity mmtit enjoys hunting memorable trip lo Albert lz-.» .uni Twin Fall rook at Mr. Steak — plan include L'. of M. Cathryn Emily Cherne — enjoy Imckpacking. skiing. and horseback riding — vacations in Snow-binl, Utah anil Arizona — works at Ronald on‘ future plan include U. of Denver. William Edward Cherry Ring — enjoys motorcycle racing — job at Brother's Restaurant — plans to make nun-ho" money. Douglas Garrison Chizunt — varsity hanil — enjoys skiing — nieinorjlile trip lo Vail. Cop| er Mountain. anil .Mexico — joh at Dayton’ — plan to allenil college out set. Donald Edward Cipern - lip enjoy limiting, fishing, and outdoors — a i»tant manager of Su|nt Sam's — future plan to marry DlW. and travel. Jeffrey Hugh Cochrane Buckey varsity footlull — enjoys hm key — canoe trip to Australia — joh at tin- Brother's. Patricia Ann Collins pep rluh student council McreWry — Homecoming eourt senior women's varsity — loves pecan pie triji to Paltn Spring - joins modeling and at Byeriys. Felton Thomas Colwell Tad - Itohhic include photography. mountain climbing. muIu diving. kiing. and |Mirt ran- — memnrahle summer in Scotland joh assanitary engineer — future include college. Tracy Scott Compton varsity mm ecr enjoy hunting, fishing, and ramping trip to Florida joh at Burger Bro . sporting good — future include cob lege, marriage, and death. Stephen Morse Converse — Con — concert band — co-chairman Roller Union 273 — "eougjrral" — memorable leu day. 670 mile hike trip to Apostle Islands and Milwaukee plan include college and medicine. Charles Peter Corcoran Charlie — varsity track lik«- to ski anti -ail — memorable trip to Strninlioal Spring — plan include college. Mary Jane Coumollc senior women's varsity — pep elub - F.B.LE. — likr . li -tening to the Beach Boy — trip to Aspen and Canada — plan to attend college. William MrKindsev Crawford -Bill Windigo — varsity skiing and cross country — hobbies arc motorcycling, fishing, deer and grouse hunting. Thomas Michael Curtin — T. C. varsity soccer trip to Florida — memorable joh at Union 76 future plans include college Murv Katherine Ihdiill — Katie — enjoys drawing ami (ointing — lri|» to New York and Wyoming — future include college. Nancy Claim- Dahl — Dill office education senior women' varsity — bobbin are skiing, footloll, and dieting trips to Florida ami Colorado ccrr-lanal joh plans inclmlc college. Patricia loube Dahl AFS trai k and fielrl senior women's varsity — attended two months of school in Mexico plans include college. Timothy Everett Dale indigo memorable tri|» to McDonalds during lunch — chrf at Ciceros. Patricia Ann Danielson — cooking dub — church youth group ami choir vacation to Holden Village — nun » aid at llopkin Nursing Home — plan to go into nursing. Dehorn Lee Denice girl-' choir campaigners young life — memorable trip to Colorado, Detroit I -ikr . Arizona, and New Mexico futon? plan include college. Peter M. IK mko 'Indent school Issiril - joh at Lund — plan include college. Patrick C. Dererner — enjoy contemporary jazz and playing at Foley — plan to go into the music field. Diana l„ Revereaux — red cross plans to Jlteod college in San Fran cisco. Jeffery Craig Rt-Zcllar De ell varsity hockey, baselull, ami Wr — enjoys scuba diving memorable lri|» to South Africa ami Alaska future plan include college. 185 SENIORSDouglas Dillon. Charles Doc — employed at Duff In The Park — memorahlr trip lo Mexico and Hawaii. Julie Anne Dolbee - Jul ----vanity volley. lull church youth council — concert choir — Pit Stop lri|» to Hawaii and Vail — plans to attend college. Susan I . Donahue employed at Methodist Hospital - plans after college include a trip to the mountains in Gdurado. Patrick Charles Dostal - IX s — enjoys snow ami water skiing — travels to the west coast — plans on attending the U. of M. Jan Kcmmc Dow — tennis team - - church youth group — enjoys skiing — plans include college. Thomas Jeno Downs Tea Iwnd - gymnastic A.O.T.N.A.H.—eainpcounselor out west — inruior.lhle lri| s to Southdale l»laiis to attend college. James Patrick Doyle — Doylie varsity wrestling — intramural foothill — enjoys golf and skiing — tri| s to Vail and Acapulco - employed at Dayton's — future plans include college. Steven Karl Dresser Steve — orchestra Boy Scouts — Norntandale singers enjoys skiing and camping - trips to western Colorado. Spain, and the Netherlands — job at Dayton's plans on going into dentistry. Steven Michael Dulin Schnookurns — Dtilcs —concession manager enjoys underwater luskclwcaving. sculia diving — job at Interlachcn Gninlry Club. 1 i a Marie Durham — drama plays declamation — enjoys all kinds of dancing — first place at sub-district speech contest — plans to attend college. I.cc K. Dtxryea - job at Fairview-Southdale Hospital — futon- includes attending U. of M. I.ymi Rachelle Kastman — Scooby senior women's varsity P.C. club young life — enjoys skiing and traveling — memorable tri|w to Gdorado — job at Gmtrol Data — plans lo attend St. Cloud State. Keith Kdward Kastman II Rock —varsity base-lull — enjoys hockey — plans to attend college and study law. David Robert Kdward — Eddy — varsity tennis — cougarrat — memorable poker games — planning to go to college in Florida, lands Lee Kickcnberg — Ike - varsity hand — senior women's varsity — young life — P.U. cluli — memorable Irijts to B.W.C.A. ami Florida. John Thomas Fide varsity track — intramural basketball and football — American currency M.A.R.I. — trip lo Florida — job as a bagman — plans include l of M. Stephen Bennett Kllingson FJIy — varsity foothill and wrestling — enjoys snow and water skiing, scuba diving, and tennis — trijK- to Ginada and Bahamas. Cail Vaughn Ellis — Boshhaby Nereids - varsity cross country skiing senior womens varsity — midnight T.P.'ing — job at National Computer Systems — plans to go to col-lege. Kser F.rean — Ah’S student from Turkey — cross country. Christopher K. Kriekson. Jan Marie Kriekson Dummy htwling league—outdoor club -enjoys guitar, chess, horseback riding, and roller skating — works at Perkin's. John Fredric Kriekson - varsity cross country — swimming captain — hobbies are coin collecting and poker plans include college. James Alfred Erlandaon — Sipiirrelv Karly ski team enjoys training horses — plans include col-h-ge. 1B6SENIORS Wi • 11%$ JliT • 5is ?t 51 g'f M 1 h.- eUi I I e m Ml Jill: ■i 1111 ,1||s3 U'ldl = c 3 Z r ft I gai - "= £ J n 5 3 = c a •x , : I og. ? =-? 1- I 1 es i ttf 1 a = ■ s .5- • = 7Efo = 1 1=- ff! 21 a 1 mIh f -2 £ f s !i| .8 cl ill - 1 a.- if JiSj! I-ii I - X f !t-i : ■J J . IJ 1? J J4 a 2 i — . ■ = ' 3 J« J-X Lli = ? :5?Ji ■Z-T.-t - I g Js C ' IliiS i i|! i ?- ?JJ1 - 2 r! iilil IP'J ?ji{! Hr h ..if i-M?? i.l ;i.i rMary Orlainc Flynn varhil) kind - young life — French dul — senior women vanity cam-|Kiigm-rs — slide rule parties — enjoys skiing and tennis — memorable trips to Colorado — jol as dental assistant plans a career in dentistry. Constance Kluine Ford Connie — Cougarrttc — enjoys dancing and swimming — plans include college. Steven Christopher Forslund varsity soccer — canoe trips to Boundary Waters — plans to attend college. George Powell Fraser — eliurch activities — enjoys golf and tennis — trip to Florida — job at shipping office of Powers — plans include college. Katherine Karen Fredriksen Kathy enjoys English style of horseback riding — memorable trip to Costa Rica — receptionist at Lindahl Oldsmobilc — college in the future. Bruce Charles Freeman — loves to ski — instructor at Hoigaards owner and manager of the Panama Red softball and football franchises. Karl Freerk . Jamc Joseph Frey — Famine — enjoys camping — memorable trips to Arizona — job at Typhoon Car Wash — future plans include travel. Sharon Louise Fuller - rhccrl coding tri-captain -varsity gymnastics — trip to Washington ami Hawaii — collect antique spoons — "I’m full — I'm Fuller!" - job at Gabbcrt . David II. Gee — varsity footkill — ski Irani — baseball — concert band — enjoys traveling, golf, and tennis — trip to California - job at Sims Crowd Center - college out went. I -auric Ellen Gelphnian — enjoys music and attending concert — memories of living in California — job at McDonalds plan to return to California. Dana l.yncUe Ore — homc-ec club — enjoys skiing ami traveling trips- to S|siin and the Orarks - plans to attend Normamlale Junior College. Carmen Mary Gilbertson - tennis team senior women’s varsity — enjoys biking, camping, and sailing memorable ramping trips job at Olson Bros. Grant Glover. Ilolly Ann Graham - swim team eo-raplain — skiing enjoys music, canoeing, and sailing — memories of taekpacking in Ris ky Mountain National Park — unemployed lifeguard — plan include college. Anne Ix-c Craupner — Norman-dale singer — teaches Sunday school church youth council — enjoy playing guitar — memorable trips to Boundary Water . Chicago. Canada, and Denver sales clerk at Dayton's — future plans are to sillily nursing at the U- of Minnesota. Robin Marie Greer French club — enjoys playing thr piano — trip to Frame waitress at the Brother's re laurant — plans include stinlying music in college. James Edward Gresham — intramural football swimming —gymnastic — love bananas — enjoys hear hunting, archery, horseback riding — jobs at Radisson South and Camp Christmas Tree. Susan Jeanette Griebenow — park board hockey and kisketkill varsity tennis trip to Sjuin — college in future. Ellen Christine Grimsby — P.K. concert choir church youth group church choir — enjoys horses, singing, swimming, and painting — trips to Mexico. Texas, and New Orleans — col-lege. Mary Anne Guberud co-captain varsity tennis concert I si ml —.Latin club — hobbies include piano, skiing and taking memorable ski tri| to Colorado. Susan Tai Gulliford — Gulli — girls' tennis team secretary of Nereids — young life — Homecoming chairman enjoys tennis, skiing, and swimming — In(i- to Sanibol, Florida — job as swim coach for Edina Swim Club. John Henry Gu taf»on Panama Reds intramural team — enjoys skiing, camping, hunting, and fishing — job at District Print Shop. Nancy lee Haag Hoggrr Belle Darrell Dancer — Norinandalc singer — trip to Hawaii — plans to attend St. Cloud State. 188 Maureen Louiae Habcn — Moron - varsity hand — drum major — teaches flute — enjoys playing guitar and Matching old movies — trip to Alton and Wyoming — job at Griffin Drug — music therapy major in college. Margo Marie Ilneny — chamber singer — concert choir — thespian — enjoys mime and horseback riding — college. Cary Alton Hagen — varsity football — captain ski team — enjoys waterskiing, scuba diving, and hockey — U. of M. John Philip Hagen Hag — Wlndigo — Zcphyru» — varsity soccer, track ki instructor for Snowbound — student president of Fine Arts Board hobbies are photography, drawing, painting, and running — Camp Warren staff plan to attend college out west. Robert William Hagmeicr — Hags — cross country ski team — enjoy skiing, golf, fishing, and camping — college in Wisconsin. Julie Kaye Halpin — senior women's varsity — enjoys concerts, Ixir-hop-ping. and camping trips to Arkansas and Canada job at Perkin’s — plans to move into a house with friend . Barbara Jane Hansen — Barbie —Cougar-ettes — concert land — enjoys sailing and drawing — sailing in Bahamas — college. Brian Joe Hansen — concert band — varsity football, ski team, and biM'ball — canoe raring - Roller Union 273 enjoys tennis and waterskiing — memories of ski tram practice — future plan include college. Denise Cay Hansen Spanish club — trips to Arizona and Hawaii — job at Jerry's of Ivlina — plan include college. Nancy Marie Hansen — F.C.A. — enjoy skiing — trip to France — job at Olson Bros. Drug — college. I-auric Ann Hanson — concert band — orchestra — church youth group — T.H.U.R. — job at Snyders — college in the future. Kathy Sue Harber Harbult — young life — enthusiastic spectator at football and hockey game -Dairy Quern fanatic — trips to Bahamas. Colorado, ami California — memories of Austin, Minnesota — jobat Target bakery — future plans include college. 189 SENIORSTimothy John Harrison Harry enjoy skiing jml motorcycle dirt riding — lri| nut west ami ramping in northern Wisconsin - j»h at St. Paul Book ami Stationery future plan include vo-tcch. Karen Marie Hart senior women varsity — enjoy ramping and traveling — work at Target jewelry — college. Thomas I . Hartmann Matches — spend linn- ramping and skiing — job at H M Dir, lm . - fuiurs- include- travel ami college. Mitehrll I.. Ilaiugc Mitch — Latin club — varsity band Normandalc singer — enjoy skiing, swimming, and canoeing — college in the future. Kristen Marie Haugen Kri — love to pjint and ski — memorable ski trip- — college and travel in the future. Janies Miehael llauncr Pol Pie — varsity hockey — varsity ha ehall — memorable trip to Wisconsin job with the City of Edina St. Thomas College. Pamela Hawes Windigo - co-chairman of the newcomers club — P.U. nub - memorable tri|i to California and Florida — plan include college. Gcrnlyn Jean Hayden - Can — W indigo — young life — campaigner — senior women's varsity — P.U. club — jiarty committee girl ' choir S.Q.A.C. thrives on M M's — trip to New York and Europe — “What If . . ." musical — St. Benedict's. Thomas S. Hed. Susan Michelle Held U.S. Figure Skating Association — declamation — Latin club enjoys figure skating — trip to Greece plan to major in bio-chemistry. Mary Elizabeth Hemp loves in hike and travel trips to California and Utah (visited the Hobbits) — lived in Germany and Sweden — Hadis-on South waitress — plan to work at the Alta bulge in Utah. Clayton Don Henderson Bun — intramural softball — Normandalc singer — church basketball B.W.C.A. tri| » — maintenance engineer — college. Brian Donald Herman Hermy — hockey — V.T.T. — enjoys old car — owns '56 Chev y — trip to Texas — job at l arson Ind. — vo-trch or Stout Institute in future. I-ora Herring. Daniel Knop Hester-man — tlr ly — varsity footlKill - varsity track mid the lal«el on soup can and candy wrappers — future plans include schooling at Luther College. Sherri l-ea Heutmakcr Hoot student council — president of future business leader of Edina — contact — pep club treasurer — senior women' varsity Homecoming court — love hot fudge sundae — Iri| to Colorado. Texas, and Florida - job at Valley View Room plans to attend the University of Minnesota. Pamela Hewitt. Seolt Turner Hllgendorf SM — l-hall football and bukrtlall champions — varsity lu-rh.)ll — enjoys golf — job at Target college. Debra Ann Hill — enjoys sewing aiul badminton — loves to watch footlall and hockey futon- aspirations arc to teach school Jefri Ann Hines — Hinie or Jcf — enjoys writing free verse and bor1 stories — jogger acting — trip to Palm Springs. California — check-out girl at Jerry's — college out west, possibly majoring in drama. Elizabeth S. Ilobaon Betsy — carrot top — enjoy skating and skiing — love to draw — Brae-marelic — plans to attend college out cost. Cynthia A. Ilolstrom. Victoria Jane Hood — Vicky — pep club — enjoy horseback riding, tennis, skiing, and jewelry making — trip to Mexico — like animal — enjoy lieing with people — job at Dayton's snack !«ar plan to attend college. David Gordon Hopkins — Hoppy — new to Edina from Illinois — Cougarrat — basketball — cross country — student council — Spanish club — future includes college. 190Debbie Ann Hosck IVli office education -e njoys Ik»v»linji and Imrsdwck riding — present job as secretary plans (c woik jliu high school. John Edward Holzfiold Hotz — iulniimir.il football and softball — enjoys fishing rook at Mr. Steak hopes to become an outdoor writer. Judy Marie Hovane — trip to France secretary for Mid-Con-tinent Agencies collect ' in future. Robert Pennant Howell Panama Reds inlr.iniur.il football and softball — enjoys bike hiking and swimming canoe trip down the St. Croix - - cook at Cicero's musical eatery plan to attend an architectural school, Karen Ann Hubbard hobbies include drawing, antiques, and traveling memorable trip to Italy waitress at Perkin’s future plans are to study in Europe Reeky Ann Hiiebscber office education program spoon and rock collector T.C.B. • lull job at Electro-Medic plan include business school. Thomas G. Huey Hues — varsity soccer — golf football — stamp collector - chocolate null lover — vacations to California, St- Croix, and live Virgin Islands — college. Jane Anne llultgrrn Job's Daughters honored queen teaches Sunday school outdoor club — enjoys skiing, tiackpacking. ami camping trips to Camilla — pre-vet medicine in future. Janice .Margaret Hunt — Hunter young life — co-caplain varsity gymnastics campaigners — senior women’s varsity trips to Frontier Ranch, Colo-ratio— is a Christian — plans to major in psychology Judy l.ynn Hunt W indigo concert choir P.U. club — rhiirrh board and hi-lcague — camp counselor in l.utsen — Conconlia College. Thomas Dean Huppcrt — marching and concert baud enjoy music bike trip to Wisconsin ami Boundary Waters canoe trip — job as an orderly — plans to go into medicine. John Greggory Hurley J.B. Kilina lawn service favorite place to eat is Jake’s Pizza — job at Humboldt Standard. l-ancc Alden lliinger Lanrc-a-lol — swim team — thespiaus senior class vice-president — cooking club outdoor dub memorable trip to B.W.C.A. - goons unite - rook at Poppin Fresh Pie Shop Carleton College. Gail Margaret Inner concert land - All-State Orchestra district and state music awards — senior women's varsity — hostess at Pop-pin' Fresh teaches oboe lesson- college, Joan Kay Iwen Jim- — memorable trip to Arizona job at J. C. Penney plans to go into nursing. Douglas P. Jacobs. SENIORSUtilizing her musical talents to the fullest. Nancy Tangen (12) instructs her pupil on the correct emhrouehure ami the pro|H-r trumpet tone at an afterxchool lesson. I v» ijrlti bwrcnw Johnson — varsity Irnni — Rolling Acres - mcdirul nplorrre — table lennt — love automobile jinl playing the guitar — trip to Florida plan to nujor in medicine. Jerry S. Johnson. I.ynn Kay Johnson girls' choir liken golf anil cross country skiing — phn • » attend the University of Minnesota. I.ynn Marie Johnson love to |ss»ple watch — trip to Europe this p t summer — job a dietician at Methodist Hospital plans include a small college. Mark Christopher Johnson — football baseball — S.Q.A.C. — enjoys hunting, snow and water skiing — construction job in the summer — plans to travel and attend St. John's University. Michael Leftwirh Johnson — varsity football — varsity basketball — memorable trips to Texas and RaUant take. Wisconsin — plans to make a million dollars. Rebecca Naomi Johnson — varsity hand — young life — senior women’s varsity — S.Q.A.C — ski trip to Colorado and canoe trip — P.U. club — St. Cloud State. Ross Alan Johnson — enjoys golf and skiing — hobbies include hunting, eating candy wrappers, and reading billboards — trip to Texas — college. Sandro Kristine Johnson. Shelley Beth Johnson - lumber singer — orchestra — concert choir — Optimists award — enjoys skating waitress at Perkin's Cake and Steak ami at Brother's restaurant — |dan to go into nti-dicmc, W illi.nn II. Johnson R.J. — enjoys hockey and skiing hobbies include playing the piano and photography — job in a nui bine shop — plans to attend the University of Minnesota. Susan Betty Jondahl office education program - memorable trip to Hawaii belong to the T.C.B. club job at Soutliwi-st Fidelity Bank — plan to attend college I be future. David P. Jones. Dennis Allen Jones Wimlifeo liohhic include ear anil photography — job at Hcd Owl — plan to travel and attend Stout State aflrr graduation. I.ynn Susan Jones Jonrwy Homecoming and point committee — Homecoming eourl — enjoy cross country skiing. -ailing. and biking -fantastic trip to France - job at Olson Bros. — col-Icgi Mary Pat Jones AFS drama lies i hoir — senior ela s scc.-ireo . — student cnunril —junior • la ' president — low- skiing, music, and animal trip to St. Croix river and Mexico job at Methodist Hospital — hnjtc to go into nursing and work a a missionary in ail imilenlevelo|Mxl country. 192Shari Sue Jones explorers enjoy camping — B.W.C.A. trijn jol» at F. W. Dodge Co. — oilier education — plan to go to San Francisco. Jane Kllen Juntti - office education ml crov — trips to HaMaii anil Florida — jobs at Ebcrlurdl Company and Dayton's — college in future plans. Steven Wayne Kuepple Stefan. Paizzano — coneert choir — chamber singers — officer of German club — vice pres, of thespian — enjoy flying, fencing. and all sport tnp to Europe — job at Jake’s Pizza — plans to attend the University of Minnesota. Jane Ann Kaiser girls' slalom ski team — trip to Aspen — plans to attend college. l-iur.i Kaisler Zcphynis staff supervisor church contact group intramural basketball — loves to read historical novels — trip to Greece receptionist at Town’s Edge Ford — major in special education. Susan Jo Kallgrcn — Sue — trip to Europe — camping up north — job at Brother’s Re , taurant — college out wr t. Jackie Ann Keinath plan to attend the University of Minnesota. Patricia Marie Kim P.K. — Zephyrvscopy supervisor N.C.T.E. writing nominee trip to France — waitress at Jake's — college. Daniel W. Kinning. Kevin Scott Kirksey — Smoke - intramural football — varsity basketball — varsity baseball — enjoys hlooping Roller Union 273 — memories of movies with Chuck — enjoyed being a part of the class of ’75 — Homecoming court — college in the south. lisa Kay Kjontc — varsity bind — concrrt choir — church youth group — trip to Colorado ami to B.W.C.A. job at Kinney’s Shoes plans to go into | rcial education. Loretta Gizelle Knab — V.I.C.A. — enjoy backpacking, hiking, and camping traveled in Europe and in B.W.C.A. — works at Southdale Medical Building travel after high school. Gregg Alan Kmidtrn - Fig — varsity football varsity basketball — golf — ate 29 pronto pups at the fair — vacations to Bulsalm Lake ami Taylor’s Falls — first place in Upper Midwest cow milking contest — plans to attend A.S.U. Mary Jo Koct senior women's varsity — enjoys skiing and gymnastics — trip to lake Michigan — job at Donaldson's - college. Kim Kay Koukal Kouk — likes horseback riding — job at Target — plan on entering nursing school. Peter Edwin Krafft French club — explorers — makes stained glass windows — trip to France — hope logo into architecture. Patricia Kragh. Patricia Sue Kundmucller Kundie — Cougarette M.M. — contact — job at Papagallo love to eat banana — young life loves to draw — plans to attend the University of Minnesota at Duluth. Kathleen E. I.ahli. David Mare I.angfcl — Ganger — varsity soccer — varsity hockey — lioseball enjoys girls — memories of graveyard parties and late night raft rides — job at General Sports — plan to go to college after high school. Bradley Warren I.arson - varsity soccer — hockey skiing — collects bubblegum wrappers memorable ski trip to Utah — plans to attend the U. of M. Melissa Marie Ian-son - Spanish club — new students' club loves pizza — trips to Bahamas and Acapulco — job at Dayton’s record dept. — plans to travel to Acapulco and teach Spanish. Paul Edward lamer — Moto — varsity football — trap and skect shooting — trip to Bal alm Like. Wisconsin — job a tow truck driver. Charles Donald LcBaron — the lonely ranger — national thrspians — Divitts Inc. — hobbies include fencing and photography — raises and owns rattle — hopes to invent perfect manure spreader. 193 SENIORSNina F. LcFIem — enjoy horseback riding, partying. meeting people — trip to France and Amsterdam - job at Big Boy — plans to travel and then attend a jr. college. Jennifer Marie la-glcr Nif senior women’s varsity — love Beach Boys — enjoys cruising — trip to Banff and cast and west coasts. Victoria Ann l,csinan — Mom — drama — ABC — jr. and senior women’s varsity r— i;hurrh — enjoys cross country skiing — charter member of midnight T.P. club — college. Melonee Lynne Levine — Rutabaga — Nereids — concert band — orchestra T.H.U.R. land, swimming awards — loses riding till-a-whirls— trip to Aspen — college. Richard Cody IJdstone — Rick — church youth group—plays guitar — canoeing in B.W.C.A. — trip to Denver — job as clerk 3t Pets Unlimited — attending L’. of M. Maren Marie IJIja Mamie — senior women’s varsity — loves Dairy Queen ice cream — enjoys skiing and backpacking — trips to Florida. Colorado and Manitou — job at Jlister's — liberal arts college. Eric Gordon find berg — varsity skiing — Spanish club — Eagle Scout — job as security guard at airport — plan to major in computer at the U. of M. James Hamilton Undquist Rone enjoys water and snow skiing — movie freak — skiing and backpacking in Montana — job at Red’s 76 — jr. college or business. John E. lines. Iaiurette Diane linhardt — Laurie — loves the outdoors and sports — job at Fair-vicw-Southdale Hospital — plans include college. Reed Alan Linwick — enjoy skiing and swimming — intramural softball — memories of Bush Lake — job at Edina Pel Hospital — college in future. Dino Domenico Lope — T and 1 president - races go-carl — enjoys cars, girls, water skiing, camping, and money — trips to Florida. Italy, ami France — known for blue corvetu-born in Africa. wani across Pan- ama Canal — salesman at B Sharp Music — fulurr plans are to travel to Europe. Gary John Loving — varsity football — varsity hockey — co-capt. of track — lettered nine lime — enjoys backpacking — trip to Montana — enjoyed this year with close friend M.B. and S.C. — future hopes are to attend college and play hockey. Mark Lundgrrn — John)’ — job making keys for Cole National — plans to go to college in Ely. Minnesota. Kevin Patrick Lynch — Grinly — captain of varsity debate — Latin club — best poker player in the school — bar-hopping on 18th birthday — still ha hops' for mankind — job at Jerry’ — plans to major in English. Joy Kathleen Mach — T and I vice-president — trip to California — job at nursing home — plans to go into nursing. Barry John Mac.Naughton — Mr. Wonderful -student council — l-ball football, basketball, and soft-ball — concert choir — job at Kenny’s —ambition to become a millionaire. Michael Doyle Madden — enjoys all sports — love skiing — ski instructor for Hoigaards — college. Michael John Madden — varsity football — captain of track team — thinks he’s in love with Anne Swanson — plan include college. David Frederick Madsen — Quickness — varsity ski tram — enjoys skiing, golfing, poker, and cycling — camping along the North Shore — plans include college. David Kurt Mngnuson — Max —coneert band varsity tennis — Homecoming court — roller union 273 — enjoys sailing, biking, and tennis — sailing trip around Lake Superior, bike trip to the Great I.akc job at General Sport — college. Patrick Francis Munion — Moon, Ed McManion — co-cap-lain varsity soccer — co-captain varsity hockey — varsity baseball — memorable trip to Balsam Like. Wisconsin — member of Balsam Lake drinking team — job at Brownsworth and Co. — plan to attend college. — Nicholas Steven Manoles — Nick — golf — like cross country skiing, tennis, fishing, and eating steak — trips to California — college. Irene M. Mar-agos — Rene — plans to go into fashion design after high school. 194Harry F. Mark - Say 'Bor national thcspian concert choir business manager —Divil . Inr. - lam-rn nut — iri|» to 22 state - plan in join Navy R.O.T.C oi U. of M. Ann Marie Martin Fanny senior women's varsity — |«'| club — rnjoy sailing, hiking, 4ii l rroa country skiing plan l travel ami attend college- Philip II. Maltnion church — A ademy of Model Aeronautic- — enjoys fishing. iiuhIi'I airplane . travel. anil music - ki trip to Switzerland — job a ga Motion .itli'inlonl — plan to become arronauliral engineer and pilot. SuMn Kay Mutt-on AFS vice-president Jolt Daughter — water .uni -now skiing 2 tri| » to Mr iro — xt-ri l.in.il work college. Kevin Joseph McCarthy Mr. McCarthy - theater runeert choir thcspian menu vrics of "W hat If . . anil Cnpr OhI 1 intent of history ami science — job at Jake' Pizza — mlbgc. Susan Christine Marie McCauley Su-Mac Cougar- etlc - love to dance tri|» acrov anil to Europe — known for her driveway — |nh at Doiuld- on' plan to attend college anil travel. Kint MeGlosky — enjoy ruling motorcycle — job at Duragraph. Ini. — hope to no into veterinary medicine. Steve Kilviard McCoy Mar intramural football ami lu kdlull — tennis — enjoy linker — colIcct coin trip to Guatemala jolt with Diversified Spray lilt; attending tJ. "f M. Michael W illiam McDonnell — varsity (ontliall S.Q.A.C German club che rluli tri| to B.W.C.A. — job at Mr Dona hi' . Timothy William McGlennon T-bone l-ltoill table tennis boy ’ soft lull love Jake pizza enjoys Itiyeh school plan to do social work. Charles McKi ick. Handy M. McPherson play with country gosjK-l hand — involvnl with family —enjoy iKiwhuniiiig — trip to Canada — jolt in a Itoify shop — plan on carter in mu ir. Joe Arthur Mdlcntin — Bin Midi — enjoy skiing — memories of parties and evergreen keg — self-employed — plan to work toward education. Stephen John Men — Skyscraper — enjoy camping, motorcycling, and getting loaded — narrow escape from death after a 60 ft. fall from a cliff — memorable trip to the North Shore — job at Robert Automatic Product . Inc. Don A. Mctkc — dramatic — in a rock I si nd — parties — likes to lay on beach and have a good time — trip to Colorado and the Bahama — college out west. Carol Nancy Meyer — enjoy crocheting and kiing — vacation in Vail — job at Thayer McNeil — plans to attend U. of M. Despite the difficulties involved in making their film for cinema arts, seniors Tim Spika. Tom Petersen, and Tracy Compton find enjoyment as they edit their take-off on monster movies. "Doctor Baronhoffs Last Experiment." 195 SENIORSAnn Marie .Mickus — enjoy bowling, movie , and pull pull golf — trip lo Spain — plan lo attend the University of Minnesota. Michael I). Mikan Mike — hobbies include shooting gun . hunting, skiing, and golf — distributive education — plans to go out west — college. Kristin A. Miller. Larkin Lowell Miller — distributive education — enjoy tennis and skiing — memorable trip to Colorado. Breezy Point, and Boundary Waters — job at Target — plans include college. Marybcth Miller — Orson — Homecoining queen — (amgarrltc — gymnastic co-captain — Nereids — trip to Frame and William Olbrich Slate Park — leaches gymnastics - college. Joy Veronica Nicole Mitchell — loves rhythm, guitar, and music — favorite plan- is the east roast — obsessed by Cary — job as secretary — getting married in June. Lucille Susan Mar — laid trip out east — loves northern Minnesota job at Olson Bros. Stephen Randolph Moore — involved in music studies — High School Musicians Project - stock work at OUon Bros, plan to attend music school and eventually perform. Rom Maria Morales — Cbcly o Rosa — volleyball team member — Rotary club member — enjoys tennis — exchange student from Sucre, Bolivia — plans to attend university in Bolivia and study to he a lawyer. Monica Ann Moran — Monique — co-captain of Cougarettes — varsity tennis — trips to Colorado — lov es to dance and draw — college. Christine .Marie Morgan — varsity band — church youth group — loves dogs — trip to Mexico — waitress at the Sidewalk Cafe — plans include trip to Europe and college. Murthu Elizabeth Murphy — enjoys basketball, football, tennis, and skiing — sunflower seed addict — job at Target — plans to attend college, travel, and work. Susan Christine Murphy Muni Nereids — Calliope — plans to attend college and go into art. Michael Mutnrhlcr. James Mitchell Nash — like the outdoor , especially Minnesota winters — a musician. Thomas Edward Neehville — Neck varsity table tennis Minn, rowing club — intramural sport — plays banjo — enjoys skiing, music, and camping in B.W.C.A. — trip to Duluth — 7 time winner of the Neehville cup table tennis tourney — jolt with Neehville and Associates. Inc. college. (aria Ixruise Nelson B-squad ami varsity cheer-leading — senior women's varsity — memorable trip lo Florida — plans include college. Julie Ann Nelson — varsity band — trips to Europe and El Salvador. I.isa Ann Nelson varsity lund — memorable trip lo California — job at Target grocery store — future plan inrlude college. Paula Ann Nelson — enjoys bike riding and backpacking, canoeing and art fantastic trips to Montana and Arizona — job at Bridgeman's — plan lo attend Gtlorado Slate University- Susan l cslie Nelson — Nellie — jr. and senior wdrm'ii's varsity memorable trips lo Breezy Point and trip lo Colorado — plan to attend college. David fare Neuger - varsity basketball — intramural football ami softltall — job with Diversified Spraying — lone mcmlicr of W ituligo peck-a-boo club — Latin club. Debra Ann Neuger Windi io editor-in-chief — pilgrim fellowship — grim» grrss — Latin club National Merit finalist — senior women's varsity — Homecoming committee — chocoholic — college. Brad Brooks Nielson enjoys backpacking, canoeing. fishing, hunting, ami cross country «kiing — trip lo Washington — job framing pictures college. »0 OO • 0 v66 v i O' l X vicmbers of the "Jock Squad” Chuck Faith (11). Dave Langefeb (12). Pat Manion (12). Jim Hauser 12), and Keith Eastman (12) lounge in the commons critically rating girls in between classes. Timolhv Thnnu Nipper — Nips — varsity gyin-nasties tri-captain — contact — church youth buard — Homecoming court — trip to Colorado — in future plan to work, attend college, and possibly do Teen Corp work. Anne Fairchild Nolle Nolt French club — enjoys traveling and skiing — B.W.C.A. trip — job at Target — trip to Europe and Normandale Jr. College in the future. Jeffrey Steven Nunn — Jeff memorable trip to Itasca State Park — job at Run Warehouse — plan to attend college out west. Janie Powell Oalhout — amateur radio operator — enjoys scuba diving — memorable diving trip to Devil's 1 .akc. Wise. — job a mechanic — college. AFROTC Janice lea Oberg — orchestra secretary — Zrphy run debate — ski tram — track team — French club president - S.Q.A.C. — trip to France. Valerie Jean Ohl on — Val — trip to France — salesclerk at J. C. Penney — plan on college and a career in fashion merchandising. Julie Diane Olsen — Rookie. Little Ole. Jules — Edina-West players young life — likes to ski — I.S.E. trip to Spain — counselor at Cathedral of the Pines — P.U. club — job at Dayton's — plans to attend U.M.D. Susan Carol OUen AFS club president — loves to snow ami waterski — fantastic trips to Florida and France — job at Julie Ann Fabrics — plan to attend college and study nursing. David A. Olson — Ole — soccer — golf — intramural ba kelliall — sailing trip across Lake Superior and in the Bahamas — job at Olson Bros. Drugstore — YMCA Camp Warren — college. Patricia Loui e Olson — varaity tennis — concert choir — Latin club — hi-lnague — Hawaiian vacation — trips to Washington. D.C. and Florida — lettered in tennis — plan to attend U.M.D. or Gustavus Adolphus. Deborah Jean Olsonoski — enjoys sewing, crafts, hike riding, canoeing, and camping — memorable trip to Deep in Pinos — aspires to bran occupational therapy a i lanl. Sola Olubunmi I niyide Rotary rxi lunge from Nigeria. Stephen Gerard Orazcm — Or i — distributive education — enjoys golf and bowling trip to Reno. Nevada. Canada, Chicago, and Florida — job at Mpts. Star and Tribune Circulation dept. — college and travel. Gordon E. Ottcrlei Gorily enjoy all snow sports — college. Diane Marie Parka — Pack-rat — Cougaretlc — varsity band — eats chcetos and taco flavored doritos by the ton - enjoy sewing — trip out west and to Monica' cabin — job at Amlux-rn’ - college. John Michael Palmer Mike varsity cross country — track Latin club - enjoys photography — trip to Connecticut — plan to attend St. John's University. 197 SENIORSJulie Ann Parsons Pars - concert lurid — orchestra — pilgrim fellowship cabinet —senior women' varsity — plans to attend Iowa State University. Kathleen Jeanette Pause — Pauski — AFS — girls' choir — young life — campaigners — enjo snow and water skiing — trips to Mexico and the Black Forest — plans include college. Richard H. Pedicini. George Clement Peer — concert band — likes to sail — African Safari — job as professional dance drummer — job as Fairview-Soulhdalc Hospital cook — plan to go to college. Jeff I Peratt — church work — enjoys eating, fishing and camping — memorable trip to Kentucky — job at 1st Kdina Bank — hopes to travel and attend college. Joseph Donald Peria WHA varsity tennis — bell hockey trips to New Jersey — job as warming house attendant — plans to go to the U. of M. Barb J. Petersen - AFS — job as cashier at Byeriy Foods — plans to sky dive and become a pilot in the future. Amy Marguerite Peterson — orchestra — job at Gabliert’s — plans to attend college. Elizabeth Ann Peterson — office education senior women's varsity — trips to Hawaii, Colorado, and Bakun Lake — job at Southwest Fidelity Bank and Radisson South — plans to live and go to school in Arizona. Emma LouiftC Peterson — intramural badminton — modeling — enjoys hot fudge sundaes — college. Jeffrey Dean Peterson — varsity skiing — varsity baseball — soccer — enjoys hunting, motorcycling. and parlies — trips to Florida and the Bahamas — job at Donaldson’ — plans include college and a bike trip to Europe- Susan Kathryn Peterson — AFS — ski team — young life — trip to Aspen University of Utah. Tom Winther Peterson — tennis — skiing — enjoy piano, traveling, and tennis — traveled all over Europe — AFS student from Denmark — plans to return to Denmark and study. William Donald Peterson — "The Word" Bible study — enjoys waterskiing, music, ami skiing — Homecoming court — "candygram from Mongo"— M M and coke freak — job at Warner Hardware — plans to follow the Lord's will after graduation. Paul Michael Pfister — likes to walemki, snow ski. and camp — plans to travel around the country before attending college. James M. Phillips. Regretting the study hall he skipped, Russ Swanson (12) bargains with Mrs. MeQuoid, for a postponed detention time, hoping the date will slip her mind. 198wr:h Stephen Conwell Phillip — varsity drlxtte ami speech — National Merit finalist recipient of National Forensic la-ague Double Ruby Award — Northwestern University Speech Institute — presently attending the University of California. Elizabeth Helen Pincua — Nereids president — Xephyrun copy sujirrvisor — intramural basketball — summer journalism workshop — Stale swimmingawards job at Magoo'a Tabic Tennis Club. Undo Lee Podany — Po l — trip to France — job at tyjiewriter shop — plans to travel and attend college. Richard Poll Rick — enjoys trail-driving motorcycle — plan to attend vocational school. BeUy Ann Pontiu — Pont — pep club — senior women’ varsity — Homecoming court M.M. senior EYC — pigs out on McDonald's and blueberry turnover — trips to Duluth — job at Donah - Designs — plan to attend Iowa State. William Daniel Pool — Turk — varsity football — varsity wrestling — canoe racing — trip to Texas, annual trips to Leech Like — job at Olson Bros. — college. Unda Susan Poppeluar - young life — memorable trip to Colorado and Big Lake — enjoys midnight trip to Zapata — job at Donahbon’s. Mary Ann Porter - Port — varsity tenni — varsity ehn-rleading - varsity skiing — contact — Homecoming court — job at Camelot — college. Teddie Michelle Potter — student council — enjoy talking to people —secretary' of pilgrim fellow, ship — Homecoming court — Bible study — project concern trip to Appalachia ami South Dikola — wishes most to follow lord’s will — St. Olaf. major in religion counseling or nursing. Catherine Helen Pouliot contact — (jtlliope - low- raspberries — trip to France — collect agate — library page — plan to go to the University of Wisconsin. Eau Claire. Cynthia l.ynn Poxon — Spuntsh club — intramural badminton — raises cats — job at Jerry's bakery. Gregory Lee Pratt — hockey — trip to Telemark. Wisconsin — plans to travel. Merrill Eugene Purdy — Latin club. laiwrence Arthur Quimby — Ear — captain of varsity wrestling — l-ball football —enjoy waterskiing, boating, and hunting — plan to work during the summer, take a short vacation, then join the Coast Guard. Karen l.ynn Kii mu. on — orchestra president — plays and teaches the violin — love Viking games — movie nut plan a career in nursing. Marguerite Ann Katelle - French club varsity hind Windigo — debate — love to travel — trip to France and Alaska — plan to travel and attend St. Benedict's. Jeffrey John Rebholz Junior Achievement — enjoy sailing and building flying models — plan include college. Deborah Marie Reich — Rciehie — Bunnie — concert land — orchestra — hobbies are tennis and skiing — Musician ' Project — trip to Colorado — waitress at DcLaria "a — plans to attend Iowa State. Ann Marie Reichow — camping trip to Big Lake — job a wait ran at Mr. Steak — would like to go into law. Patricia Anne Remole — B indigo — concert barn! — orchestra — Iatin club — M M addict — memorable trip to Arizona and Mexico — teaches flute lesson — job as medical receptionist — college. Mark W. Reynold - concert band, lisa M. Rie- ciardclli -— co-op program — loves nature, traveling, and music — trip to New Orlean and South Dakota — job as a nurse’ aide — plan to work with handicapped children — hope to travel. Edward O. Rice — Ned — varsity soccer. Jessica Beattie Richardson — Jessie — concert choir — chamber singer — MpU. Art Institute Co. — Childrens' Theater Chamber Chorale — enjoy singing, horseback ruling, and all food — vacations in .Montana ami Chicago — fulure plans are to go to California or study veterinary medicine. 199 SENIORS4 i Growing pains arc reflected on the faces of seniors Ann Sohicski as she is measured for her graduation gown and Vicki Lesman as she struggles with her computer program. David C. Ridge — varsity cross country letter enjoys hockey and cars would like to teach golf pits-fessionally job on Mock crew at Jerry ’s — University of Minnesota. John Michael Higgle Norman-dab- singers — varsity swim team — pit atop — mem-orahle choir tours anil canoe trips - worked at ramp is a Christian — college. Robert C. Kinghmn — Smoke concert band — varsity football — varsity luM-ball co-captain — Bible study - college. Sclden Thoniiis Robb. Jr. — enjoys driving, boating, sailing. and skiing — Minnetonka lioalcr ski trip to Sun Valley — delivery hoy for S.T. Robb Co. — plans to work out west. Ann Katherine Roberts — Annie Windigo asst, editor — P.U. club enjoys tennis trip to Blai k Hills — waitress at Happy Chef restaurant — plans include St. Benedicts and summer in France. John Michael Robertson Roby varsity fool-liall — varsity track — construction work trip to Florida plans to attend small college and play football. Nancy Ann Robertson Robby — varsity gymnastics — enjoys skiing and gymnastics memorable trips to Colorado — job 3t S.T. Robb Co. — plans to become a gymnastic roach and judge. Kim Rock. lauiren Kay Rogers — Rug — concert choir — concert hand — orchestra — roller union 273 — S.W.O.O.N, — enjoys playing guitar and piano — tear lies guitar — plans to major in music therapy. Robert James Roimindsiad enjoy s skiing, camping, and playing guitar — plan- after high school include travel and adventure. Roger McKitlcrcick Roschc — Roye varsity swim team — debate — rross country medical explorers — math club — chess club — plans college and graduate school, pro mwl program. Todd Anthony Rossi Basco — irark Normandale singers — enjoys astronomy — piwa nut — trips to B.W.C.A.. Canada. Colorado, and Chicago — college. 200Toni Jo Rowri Tootsie senior nomvnV varsity - skiing — French club — trip to Europe. Canada. Florida. Colorado — love peanut butter — college and travel. Bryan Ier Ru» cll Ru» - varsity soccer — varsity track — enjoy snow and water skiing and motorcycles — trip to Spain — job at Specialty Equipment Co. — college. Dale David Bulb — enjoy snowmobiling, skiing, auto racing, and tennis — trips to Alaska. Florida, and Canaita job at Byerlys l.irann M. Ryan loves Zapata camping trip to Big Lake — memorable summer after junior year lived in Canada — job at Donaldson's letter jewelry. Michael John Kzcszut — Tiny — flag foothill — varsity basketball captain — baseball — Homecoming court — youth representative for church council — lived in California likes rock ami roll dancing — plans include college. David Saas. James I- Sackri-son. Jr. — Sack — varsity football — varsity track — enjoys studio art — loves skiing — future plans include traveling and college. Robert Mirhael Sapiro — varsity football track — new to Fzlina this year. Sharon Kay Saxton — Cher — models — enjoys raring car , dancing, ami swimming — trips to Hawaii ami Florida job at Foxrnore Casual — future includes fashion marketing or becoming a stewardess. I .auric Robb Sehmitl concert band — Nereids — teaches Sunday school — trips to Aflon — employed at Methodist Hospital - University of Washington Thomas Edward Schmitt - Schmitly — football — S.Q.A.C. — l-ball softball — enjoys car , model airplane , and photography — trip out west — job at Super America — college or trade school. Becky Dean Schulte — distributive education plan to attend school in Colorado. Janet I cc Schwartzbuuer — taught swimming lesions — enjoys downhill and crow country skiing, art. and architecture — trip to Silver Cliff. Colorado — i a Christian job at Montgomery Want plan to attend college. Sandra l.cc Sehwinkcndorf track — Spanish club — figure skates — pilgrim fellowship — loves to ski ami speak Spanish — trip to Spain ami Rocky Ml. ski trips job at Hoigaard’ — college and study abroad. Beverly M. Seifert. Robert Howard Seifert —Seif the Rdf — Panama Reds footlx.ll and softball trams — enjoy hunting, fishing, and friends plans on attending architectural school. Robert Daniel Serbia — Slurp - enjoys camping and mountains — plan to attend vo-tcch school. lx r-ralne Elizabeth Sherman - Shrrmir — Cougar-cites — FCA — enjoys sport — trip to Europe. Hawaii, and Jamaica — memories of 50 overseas people staying at her house- —college Mark D. Shull vanity gymnastics — enjoys camping trip to Canada — cook at Cicero's — plan to work after high school. Joseph James Si«» — Si — varsity gymnastics tri-captain — acted in school plays — enjoy sailing - job painting house plans to attend live University of Minnesota. John Root Sigler —Jack — concert land — concert choir — chamber singers — plan to attend Dickinson college. Paul I Jiwrence Sigurd son - Sig Drmolay — enjoy ear - trip to California — job at Lunds — plan to attend the U. of M John Mark Sinclair — United Farm Worker — Calliope — concert choir — will try not to be put in "little boxes" after graduation. Kristi l.ynn Skorduhl Nereids vice-president — Calliope— waitress at Perkin’ — plans include college. 201 SENIORSEUeen Mary Slctlebo Been — enjoys skiing ami swimming traveling lo cabin up north — trips to Hawaii an l California — jobs at Perkin's ami Town's Paige Ford. Elizabeth Ann Smith — Lisa — concert lurid —S.W.O.O.N — college. laurel Marie Smith — Nereids girls' choir — enjoys snow and water Kiing — trip to Florida — plans include rollrge. Margie J. Snedeker — senior women's varsity — softball team —enjoys skiing — trip to Toronto, Canada — cashier at Target — job at Control Data — plans lo attend the University of Wise, at 1-aCrosse. Ann Marie Sobieski - Sober — attends beautician school — plays piano — likes to camp and horseback ride — memorable trips to France and the Grand Tetons — job at Jake's Pizza — plans to become a beautician. Thomas Neil Sol berg — marching land — varsity and concert band — enjoy skiing ami girl watching — trips lo Montana and Florida — busboy at Camelot — U. of M. Richard L. Sorrm. Jennifer Ann Sour — Jenny Zephyrun managing editor and editor — summer table tennis league — l-M Isis, krtball — delate — trip to France. Timothy T. Spika —Spike — band — LH.U.M. youth beard chairman — trip to Holden Village — jolt at Thrmdbenders — plans lo spend a year at Holden and then rollrge. Donn E. Sponholz - cross country — track — enjoys jumping on his tramp — wants to meet Davy Crockett - plan to lx- a game biologist or writer. Jeffrey Todd Springer — V.W. man — varsity skiing — loves art and w-alrrskiing tri|w to Vail, tours of Europe and Canada — job as stockboy — college and auto raring. Barbara Ixre Sleinback — T. I. — mountain ■ limbs, camps, ami enjoys horse-luck riding — loves pepperoni pizza — trip to Colorado — VO-lcrh or Nornundale. William James Stclzncr Demolay — co-op work program enjoys snowmobiles and cars — job at Zip printing — college. Karen Ann Stephenson plays piano trip to Indianapolis, Indiana — job in dietary dept, at Fairview Hospital — plan include college. Bry an Handall Stitt — Stitch — varsity soccer — varsity skiing — tennis president of BWA — coaches pel award in 1973 — ski instructor for Snowbound — job at Wrslbrooke Const. plans to go to school out west and urf in Australia. Paul Stoddart. Carol Ann Stoeger — memorable elate of August 11 — job at Olson Bn . Dmg — plan include college. Charles Mantln Stone — Brute — likes to golf and ski job at Kunz Oil company plan to attend college. Clark Adelbert Stone — enjoys snow skiing ami golf - trips to lh«- Orient and Hawaii — job at Hoigaanls. Mary Heather Stuart — varsity baml — concert choir — AFS — tennis team — enjoy skiing — trips to Spain, Florida, and young life camp — job at National Computer System — college and travel. Richard James Sullivan — Dick — Homecoming court — concert choir — Normandale ringer enjoy the Outdoor — job at St. Paul Book and Stationery - plans to attend the U. of M. Deborah Ber-get Svunoc — concert choir — enjoys skiing and imwling — trip to the World's Fair — no plan for the future, often for suggestion . Russell William Swan-sen — Hardly Lincoln — enjoys women, liquor, |n rl», and cars — endless summer — job at Winn Stephens Classic Cars — college. Anne Elizabeth Swanson VI indigo — concert band Homecoming court — chcerlrading — Optimist's Award — Booster Beard — orchestra — popcorn addict. 202Susannah Kathleen SManxin - girl ' t li.nr — P.U. club — young lift- i-ampoigmrs — |rji dub —- senior women's varsity — S.Q.A.C. trip In Colorado and Ohio job at Sidewalk Cafe. t.r.-ta Joan Swend cid Wladiga a.Msianl editor concert choir — P.U. ••tub — iunnrr camp oiurm'Iiw — campaigner trip lo Europe and Africa— Gsmor- fia. IVlcr Stanley Tulsor Tabes footlull track — l-lull champion — enjoy golf trip In Spain — plan college in California and trip to Alaska. Nancy l-orrainc Tangen Tangy — khii ert Inml — orchestra High School Musician Project district and state music award teach ■ trumjici lesions — college. David C. Trngdin Tango — varsity football private pilot —central division ski team - varsity ski team trip lo the 13lh world jamboree plan to ski rat e intemalionally and then attend college. Paul Anthony Thayer - i n»» country letter — • lie elub - private pilot ill civil air patrol enjoy nugie plan include tin- Air Force ami college. Tori Sue Thode — Toad tri‘Captain of varsity i luvrh-jding and of girl ’ track — job at Up ami Downs — plan include college. Miehacl George l lioma Tijuaiu Zrphyrus chr eluli table lennr — Fffrte G rp- of Intellectual Snoli plan on attending the U. of M. Virginia Thomas. Wendy Thomas on ninrabl trip lo the west coast — yobs at Camelol anil Mr. Steak — college Kathryn A. Thompson Gi . a or Shrimp — art dub — enjoy movie — irij to Hawaii and Colorado — waitress at Mr. Steak college. Sandra Ann Thompson - Kdiiu girl ' Ins key — Lake Harriet Yacht cluh — O.E. — enjoy skiing ami sailing — trips to Mexico and Florida — jolt at Targrt - rolbge at IJ.M.D. Mary Christine Tommcrnascn Nr n uls — varsity Irark Homeconiing court varsity swimming — enjoy swimmuyg and biking !ri|t to Fram e ami Hawaii — job at Su ie’ Casual i oibge, James Waller Tompkin — Roc kv track kicked off i l fool loll like cool chicks — job at Crown Auto — plan rolbge and then lo become an auto dralrr. Elizabeth Ann Towey Beth lalin dub math dub — likes pie — waiirr at Poppin’ Frr h Pie Shop rolbge. Paul I.. Towne volunteer for National Ski Patrol love to fly and work on engine — ki trip to Switzerland - job at Kenny — Simpson University. 203 ilht rs wail in lurn, Mike Bishop (12) gives the "first taste lo in Lynch (12) at 6th hour British Li is 18ih cenlur)’ dinner. SENIORS3-. Undo Trimmer Trim young lift Bible study — senior women' var itv Drea enjoy skiing ami camping — trip to JmliiOR Hole. Florida, and tin University of Wyoming — job at Target — college Stisun M. Trusnell. Patricia Alene Tucker Palasi ois Gmgarrtl.- — job a Avon lady plan to attend tile University of Minnesota. Heidi l.ynn I ppgaard I’ppy drum mayor of nureliing baud — concert hand — eoneert choir — • liur. li yoiilli group and choir — enjoy sewing, playing the flute, ami swimming High School Musician Proj.T i - T.ll.t'.H — S.U.O.O.N. — teach.- fltm-Icsson plan to attend St. Olaf and major in nursing. John K. Vaaler Snowshoc varsity f.Kithall varsity h.i c!«all — varsity hand — German club — a fine nun job at Kdina park dept. — college. Susan Itue Valo member of the National Organization for Women — National Merit finalist — jot at Mid-Conti-nenl Agencies Inc. plan include college and slerp-ing. I-auric Claire Vaux varsity band waitress at Happy Chef restaurant — rolh-ge. Jon Kienold Viciomrn Rumpel international th.spian Spanish eluh — declamation — e.nieert ehoir varsity hand - tr |» to Scandinavia. Russia, and Mexico — college. Nancy Dale Yining Nereid B indigo B Mpuil checrlnwling young lif.— P.U. eluh — cam-luigm rs camp counselor "What If” young life camp in Colorado - job at Nomun.lale Tennis Club. Bendy Marie Voight Ben — concert land -O.E. — enjoys sewing and . .Hiking - carer in fashion designing — job at Gold Medallion Corporation. Raymond Joseph Votava Ray the Man - enjoy hunting. fishing, camping, and beer drinking — works on ear — memories of camping on the Gunflint Trail and at Taylors Falls — plans to travel and attend eollrge. Catherine Anne Baggonrr -assistant teacher of religion for elementary age — enjoys roller skating — memorable trip to the Bahama job a reception-bt at Colonial Salon of Beauty — plan to do secretarial work. Randall I-ee B alsten Waldo intramural sports — racket ball — Irijs to Canada and Colorado — job at Mpl“. (Jrpct Store — [dan to attend the I niversity of Minnesota at Duluth. 204 In an effort to escape the monotony of being a senior, Scot I Canakesand Mark Johnson revert hark to the fifties ai a party and "bop” to the Beach Boys.Andre llano tt n rnri«l Wan y - l-atin rlub — restores models — enjoy pinball. foosball, and car lri|» lo Europe and Gtlifornia — cook at Per-kin'o I!, of M. Suiue M. Saloon — varsity tennis — church — young life — enjoys tennis and nttdlr- point — trip to Hawaii job ai D'finity — college in Florida. John Paul Weeding Weed — inter rsted in sport loves pizza and pancakes — memorable lri|»s lo Arkansas and Wyoming — U. of M. I not. of Technology, major in architecture. Peter Francis W'ehrweln — von Weirdo — vanity ernes country captain Zephyrua varsity track "IWnar dine" — loves sherry Homecoming court — college. Cathy S. Weiss plans include college. Kichard J. Weller — R. J. — enjoys riding and repairing motorcycles — job at Brothers restaurant — plan lo attend vo-tcrh school after graduation, lisa Marie W’er» ncke Junior— girls' gy mnustics senior women's varsity loves pickle anil |ughclti memories of Radboon South parties ami Perkin — planning to go lo college. Candace Jrneane W ester-son — varsity ehrerieading young life senior women' varsity — enjoy tennis and skiing — memorable trips to Florida and eamping trip lo I-ike Independence — job at lip and Downs—college. Nancy Weatman - Nance — likes jrt and fixing own ear — favorite place. Grand Marais — job with Pillsbury' Europe n Flower Markets — engaged to Gary — attending vo-teeh hope to lieroinc a commercial artist. Daniel G. W elt enjoys skiing, howl-ing. golfing, and hockey — memorable trips with the "gang" — works at Sufier Sam's — plans to go to college. Jeffrey Wheeler Wheeler Dealer — Panama Reds intramural team — enjoys skiing. Jill Susan Wicku Gimp Fin- — contact — girls' choir — Spanish club officer student assistant - enjoys needlework, crafts, cooking, and skiing — trip to Mexico job at Gager's — ceil Urge. Thomas Robert W ildcnberg— WiMy or Chuck — varsity baseball — enjoys hunting, fishing, waterski-ing. ami canoeing — trips to B.W.C.A. -— vacations in Canada and Colorado — college. Denise W ilcr enjoys movies, traveling, photography, and music — great trips to Chicago — college, hope to enter some field of |diotugraphy. Gail June W ilson Gailico — D.E. — church youth group enjoy the Spirts and Health club and roller skating — job at Pappa-gallo — college. Lynn Patrice Wilson — Shortstop — rhurrh youth study — enjoy eamping and hiking — trips to Holden Village — joh at Jon Rosenthal Company and Sun Newspapers — college. Frederick Dean W inter Fred student council - concert band — concert choir — Homecoming r«-chairman — manager of varsity liaski’tlKill and iuse-hall — plays piano — Elton John freak - job at Cicero's - U. of M. Nancy l-ra Winter concert choir — enjoys playing the guitar — jobs working with retarded and teaching guitar lessons plans to major in music. Nancy Ann W oodcock — Nanny — beer drinker - enjoy art ami eamping — tri|» to Gunflint and Taylor Falls — waitress at Perkins — 15. of M. Jean Kathleen Wording Cougan-ttr tennis team FCA young lif — lived jr. year in Califor- nia. Beverly Jean W'rona B.G. — Latin club — math club —enjoy rowdying, recitingShakoprarr ami (lying a Cessna 150 — plana college out east ami then a few year in the French Foreign Legion. Peter Jon W uebker enjoys rav ing ears — lehtbvology — coin collecting — plan to is- a millionaire — job at Target receiving — major in marine biology. Heidi Ann W urst concert band — S.W.O.O.N. — student school board jr. year — teaches -ax lessons — college. Scott Roger Young - concert bam I concert choir — chamber singer — roller union 273 — Divit Inc. — trip to Canada —college. 205 SENIORSA Aanestad, Jennifer (12) — 54, 81, 180 . Adam. Linda (10) — 154 Adam, Robert (11) — 168 Adams, James (11) — 168 Adams, Valerie (10—) — 154 Administration — 126,127 A.F.S. -1103 Albrecht, Dawn (10) —78, 154 Albrecht, Scott (11) —72. 168 Allerson, Julianne (lac.) — 146 Allison. Mark (12) —48. 180 Allison, William (10)—51.154 Allum. Thomas (10) — 154 ,1th 168 95. 105, 168 AI hoff. Nancy (12)— 97, 180 AI mart, Elizabeth (11) — 54, 55, Amis. Allan (11) —70, 168 Amundson, Tom (fac.) — 137 Anderegg, Bret (11) — 168 Anteregg, Michael (12) — 180 Anderson. Birgit (fac.) — 145 Anderson, Cynthia A. (12) — 96, 180 Anderson, Cynthia J. (12) — 180 Anderson, Herbert (10) Anderson), Janice (12) — 180 Anderson, Joan (fac.) Anderson, Karen F. (12) —97, 113, 180 Anderson, Karen M. (12) — 180 Anderson. Kevin (10) — 51, 58, 154 Anderson, Kim (12) — 121,180 Anderson, Lois (fac.) — 145 Anderson, Mark (10) Anderson, Mary (12) — 100, 180 Anderson, Michael (11) Anderson, Tamara (11) Anderson, Timothy (12) — 180 apjones, David (10) — 154 apjones, Todd (12) — 181, 191 Appel, Lori (11) — 78, 108,109,168 Appelquist, Jeffery (11) — 168 Applied Arts — 144,145,146, 147 Archer. Catherine (11) — 168 Armstrong, Charles (12) —48, 105. 181 Arndt. Sheril (11) —81,84,168 Arndt, Steven (10) — 72,154 Arne. Susan (11) — 56. 168 Armwon, Lee (10) — 154 Arnevik, Debra (12) — 118, 121. 181 A sc her. Dawn (12) — 120, 121,181 Aschcr, Diane (10) — 123,154 Assad. Carol (11) — 168 Atchison, David (11) —86, 168 Atkinson, Jacquelin (12) —96.181 Aufman, Jody (10) Aungst, Suzanne (11) — 86, 123. 168, 173 Aura, Joanne (10) — 154 Austin, Debra (10) — 154 Austin, Kristi (12) — 181 Austin, Tamey (11) — 115, 168 Avala. Ricardo (11) — 103 A yd. Karen (11) —56, 78. 168 Ayd, Michelle (12) —56, 102.181 B Babcock, Scott (10) —44, 154, 162 Bahincau, Steven (11) — 168 Bach, Nancy (11) — 84, 106, 118, 168 Ba. hr, David (12) —9, 32, 48, 121, 181 Bagley, Birdie— 128 Bailey. Leigh (12) — 105, 116, 181 Bailey, William (11) — 44,45, 168 Bains, Nancy (11) — 119, 168 Baken, Leslie (12) — 21, 25, 115. 119, 181 Baker, Caroly n (12) — 113, 178, 181 Baker. Catherine (12) —86.178.181, 183 Baker, Michael (12) —42, 181 Baker, Patrick (11) —42, 168 Bale, Richard (11) — 168 Bang. Cathleen (11) — 106, 168 Bang. Rebecca (10) — 154 Baranauckas, Charles (10) — 72, 154 Barker. Bud — 51 Barker, Elizabeth (10) — 154 Barnes, Cynthia (12) — 11,114. 121,181 Barnett, John (12) — 28. 181 Barnett, Richard (11) — 69, 168 Barnett, Timothy (12) — 70, 106, 181, 183 Barno, Allison (12) —99, 121. 181 Barno, Bruce (10) — 154 Barr, Charles (10) — 154 Barr. Frank (11) — 168 Barr, Lydia (12) — 121, 122, 181 Barr. Patti (11) —121, 122, 168 Barrett, Catherine (10) — 154 Barrett. Elizal eth (12) — 97, 181 Barrett, Mary (12) — 181 Barthelemy, Teresa (11) — 168 Bartholet, Mardonna (fac.) — 138 Bartlett. Deborah (11) :— 168 Bartz. Christina (12) — 117, 118, 181 Bartz, John (10) — 44, 154 Barzen, Jeb (10) — 70, 154 Bascom, Samuel (11) — 42, 70, 168 Basketball — 58. 59, 60, 61 Bassett, Margaret (11) — 1C®, 168 Bassinger, Dan (12) — 181 Bastyr, Michele (10) Beach, Edward (10) —51, 154 Beardsley, David (12) —91. 100. 181 Beardsley, Douglas (10) — 154 Bechtle, Bruce (11) — 117,168 Becker, Gary (12) — 99, 181 Becker, Jack (10) — 69, 154 Becker, Timothy (11)—-48, 168 Beckman, Debra (10) — 154 Beckman, Lynn (12) — 182 Beebe, Lori (10) — 113, 154 Beiersdorf, Ronald (12) — 48, 66, 182 Belk, John (fac.) — 143 Bell, Barbara (10)— 81, 154 Bell. Carol (10) — 123 Bell, Craig (11) —106, 168 Bell, Duane (fic.) — 126 Bel roe, Michael (10) — 154 Bender, Patricia (10) — 107, 154 Benjamin, Laura (10) — 80, 81,154 Benjamin, Mary —130 Benson, John (fac.) — 138 Benson, Mary (10) — 107, 154 Benson, Nancy (12) — 121, 182 Benson, Patrick (12) —97, 182 Bentley, Mary (10) — 102, 119, 154 Benton. Lynn (fac.) — 84, 136 Bentzen, David (12) — 182 Bentzen, Steven (10) — 51, 154 Bentzin, Kimberly (10) — 102, 154 Berg, Dolly — 135 Berg, Kenneth (11) — 168 Berg, Lyle (fac.) — 141 Berggreen, Lisa (11) — 168 Berglan, Jay (11) — 168 Bergmann , Laura (11) — 121, 168 Berkley, Gail (10) — 54, 154 Berkley, Mark (12) — 84, 182 Berman, Mary (fac.) — 137 Bernardine — 32, 33 Beste, Bill (fac.) — 63, 140 Betz, Daniel (12)—99, 182 Beutell, Thomas (11) — 48, 168 Biekel, Donald (10) —58, 154 Bickel, William (12) —182 Biernat, Brian (11) —65. 74, 168 Bishop, Christine (11) — 168 Bishop, Daniel (10) —46, 58,154 Bishop, Michael (12) — 12, 35, 42,104, 182. 203 Bixby, Anne (11) — 102, 168 Bjerken, Bud (fac.) — 145 Bjorklund, Dawn (12) — 182 Blacker, Lisa (10) — 123, 154 Blair, Elizabeth (11) — 168 Blair, Jill (12) — 121,182 Blair, Jill (10) —102,155 Blair, Timothy (12) —48, 76,104,182 Blanchard, Scott (11) — 168 Blizzard — 38, 39 Blomquist, Kristin (10) — 86.102,155 Bloom, Patricia (11) — 168 Bock, David (11) — 168 Bock, Kevin (10) — 155 Bodine, Eric (11) — 168 Boerth, Kathryn (11) — 113, 168 Bold, Susan (10) — 56, 57,155 Bolen, Jane (12) — 102, 103, 182 Bolen, Jonathan (10) — 66, 104,155 Bolin, Julie (12) — 182 Bolin, Lisa (10) — 155 Bolin, Michelle (11) —169 Bonnett, Kathleen (12) —94 Bonoff.Terri (12)—99,182 Bope, Tara (11) — 15.169 Borene, Jay (11) Borg, Richard (11) —48,169 Boscow, Cynthia (11) — 56,169 Bose, David (10) — 28, 155 Bose, Robert (12) — 28, 48. 86.87,105, 182 Bonlay, Timothy (11) — 70, 169 Bowman, Robert (fac.) — 141 Boyd, Barbara (12) Boyd, Tucker (12) — 16, 17. 21. 24, 58, 60.115.182 Boyd, Winton (10) — 44, 58. 94.155,162 Bovlan, Karen (12) — 182 Boyum. Leslie (12) — 117, 121, 182 Brady, Susan (12) — 182 Brain, Susan (12) — 100,182 Brambilla, Cynthia (11) — 169 Brambilla, Thomas (10) — 72, 155 Brandeberry, James (11)—91, 121, 122, 169 Branslrom, Jennifer (12) — 182 Brecht, Todd (11) —46. 169 Bredeson, Eric (11) —69, 169 Bremner, Celeste (11) Brennan, Elizabeth (11) — 102, 119, 169 Brennan, Kevin (12) —48, 104, 182 Brennan, Mary (12) —91,183 Brennan, Patrick (10) — 51, 155 Brennan, Ricki (12) — 183 Brennan, Shelley (11) —106, 169 Brennan, Winnie (10) — 102, 155 Brierley, Pamela (10) — 155 Brierley, Tamara (10) — 155 Briggs, Gregory (11) —48, 66, 169 Brimacombe, Thomas (10) — 70, 155 Briggs, Gregory (11) —48, 169 Brouillard, Lavonne (12) —97, 183 Brown, Gordon (10) — 155 Brown. Jack — 128 Brown, Julie (10) —84, 118, 155 Brown, Julie (10) — 155 Brown, Mark (11) — 169 Brown.'Michael (12) —63 Brown, Theresa (11) — 56, 169 Brown, Veronica (10) Brude, Deborah (fac.) — 129 Brunsell, Beatrice— 130 Bublitz, Robert (12) —99, 183 Buchwald, Jane (11) — 78, 169 Budget Cuts — 148, 149 Budolfson, Suzanne (11) — 169 Buetel, Brian (11) — 70, 169 Bulvcr, Paul (10) — 155 Bulver, Thomas (12) — 183 Bunker, Steven (12) — 7, 74, 75, 76, 84, 85, 86, 183 Burckhardt, Douglas (10) —51, 116, 155 Burckhardt, Kathryn (12) — 10, 178, 183 Buresh, Diane (10) — 155 Burger, Catherine (12) — 110, 111, 114, 183 Burke, Andrea (11) — 169 Burke, Joan (12) — 183 Burke. Linda (12)—123, 183 Burman, Jane (12) — 80. 117, 183 Burman, Rebecca (10) — 123, 155 Burnell, Barry (10) — 155 Burnett, Lisa (11) — 172 Burnham, Steven (12) — 20, 21, 68, 69, 183 Burns, Margaret (10) — 155 Burns, Nancy (12) — 80, 184 Burns, Robert (10) — 155 Burris, Pamela (10) —52, 155 Bursh, Debra (10) — 53. 80.155 Bursh. Jeffrey (12) — 117, 184 Bursh. Jerry (12) —76.117, 184 Buscher, Bradley (11) — 169 Burton. Susan (10) — 81,107,155 Butz, John (fac.) — 142 Byhre. Otto — 128 Byrne, Hugh (10) — 106. 155 Byrnes, Dennis (12) — 184 Byron. Michael (10) —86. 106, 155 6 Cahalka, James (fac.) — 127, 129 Cafe Concert) 34, 35 Caffrey, Christine (10) — 86, 94, 155, 164 Calhoun, Mary (10) — 113, 155 Calliope — 88, 89 Cameron, Don (fac.) — 132 Campbell, Doleen — 134 Campbell, Martha (11) — 169 Campbell, Neal (11) — 169 Canakes, Jeffrey (10) —51, 72. 121, 155 Canakes, Scott (12) —48, 50,184, 204 Canakes, Stav (fac.) — 48. 49,144 Capra. Leslie (12) — 108, 121, 184 Card, Sarah (12) — 101,119, 183, 184 Carls, Kevin (12) — 48,49,66,184 Carls, Timothy (10) — 51, 66 Carlsen, Daniel (11) — 10, 46, 7Q, 169, 177 Carlsen, Patricia (12) — 184 Carlson, Daniel (12) — 115, 184 Carlson, Katherine (10) — 155 Carlson, Paul (11) — 169 Carlson. Robert (10) — 155 Carpenter, Kevin (10) —51, 58, 155 Carson, David (12) —97, 184 Carter, James (10) — 66, 91. 155 Carter, Paul (11) —169 Carthaus, Mareia (11) Caseiaro, Lisa (12) — 184 Casciaro, Staey (11) — 169 Casselman, Tobi (11) — 89,169 Cater, Jeffrey (12) — 184 Cecere, Anthony (12) — 66, 184 Ceeere. David (10) —51, 66, 155 Chalgren, Timothy (10) — 155 Chalgren, Wendy (11) — 84,100,103,169 Chamber Singers —122 Champ, Patricia (11) — 106,123,169 Chandler, Lois (12) — 24.184 Chapman, Daniel (11) — 32, 169 Chapman, Elizabeth (10) — 155 Chapman, Mary (11) — 81,116,169 Chapman, Sheila (12) — 184 Chappie, Pat (12)—42.185 Chaska, Elliot (10) — 155 Cheerleaders — 108,109 Cherne. Carol (10) — 123,155 Cherne, Cathryn (12) — 185 Cherry, F. Luann (10) — 155 Cherry, William (12) —185 Chiesa, Michael (11) — 13,93, 94, 95,169, 175 Jfii;,v . W+ Chizum, Douglas (12) — 185 Chizum, Phillip (10) — 155 Christenson, Anders (fac.) — 144 Christenson, Anne (10) —80, 102, 155 Christenson, Dave (fac.) — 129 Christenson, Garth (10) — 58, 155 Christianson, Chris (12) Christianson, Karen (10) — 156 Christmas Choir Concert — 30 Christoffersen, Karla (11) — 29, 169 Christy, Kim (11) — 169 Ciernia, Mary (11) — 169 Cipera, Donald (12) — 185 Clark. Jack (12) Clarke. Lee Ann (11) — 107, 114, 118, 169 Clay. Janis (11) —34, 107, 119, 169 Clayton, Margaret (11) ■— 169 Cleary, David (10) Cleaveland, Martha (11) — 55. 89, 121, 169 Clynes, David (11) — 169 Cochrane, Jeffrey (12) — 185 Coffey, Norma (12) Coffey, Patricia (11) —121, 169 Gthen, Tama (10) — 156 Cole, Pamela (10) — 156 Colin. Karen — 131 Collins, Amy (10) — 156 Collins, Mark (11) —117,169 Collins, Patricia (12) — 21, 94,95,102, 185 Colwell, Felton (12) — 185 Combs, Scot (11)—38, 169 Compton, Tracy (12) — 42, 185,195 Concert Band — 114, 115 Concert Choir — 120. 121 Conda, John (10) — 70. 156 Connelly. Edward (11) — 169 Connelly, Virginia (10) —81, 156 Connor, Sharon (11) — 100. 169 Connor, Stephanie (11) — 169 Conroy, Lynn (12) — 52, 97 Conroy, Mary (11) — 110, 170 Conroy, Richard (10) — 156 Contardi. Kim (10) — 114.156 Converse, Catherine (10) —55, 114, 156 Converse, Stephen (12) — 7, 24, 101, 115, 183,185 Cooking Club —100 Tonka 1 34. 133 Cooper. Nancy’(ll) — 35, 114, 118, 170 Cooper, Robert (11) —32,100, 170 Corcoran, Charles (12) — 70, 185 Corcoran, Katherine (10) — 156 Cougarettes — 110, 111 Counselors — 132,133 Coursolle, Mary (12) — 102, 185 Craig. Patricia (12) Craig, Robert (11) — 170 Crawford, William (12) — 46,47, 70, 84, 185 Crocker, Susan (11) — 170 Cross Country — 46,47 Crouch. Eric (10) — 156 Crow, Kimberly (10) — 156, 160 CuIIhtI, Lora (10) — 109,156 Cultural Arts — 138,139 Cunliffe. David (10) — 156 Curie, David (10) — 156 Curtin, Maureen (10) — 156 Curtin, Thomas (12) — 42, 185 Curtis, Charmaine (10) — 156 206Doc, Charles (12) — 186 Dollicc, Julie (12) — 54, 121,186 Donahue, Robert (10) —51, 156 Donahue, Susan (12) — 186 Donakcr, Del (11) —170 Dunlin. Cheryl (11)—170 Dunlin, Thomas (10) — 58,156 Donnelly, Mary (11) —52, 113. 167. 170 Dos. h, Ann (10) — 117, 119, 156 Doscn.Todd (10) — 156 Dostal. Pat (12) — 186 Dow. Jan (12) — 186 Dow, John (11) —170 Downing, Kimberly (11) — 116. 170 Downs. Ted (far.) — 132, 133 Downs, Thomas (12) — 117.186 Doyle. James (12)— 74. 186 Drake, Ron (far.) — 136 Dresser. Richard (10) — 70,117. 156 Dresser, Steven (12) — 118. 186 Drewelow, Gerald (10) — 156 Drewelow, Thomas (11) — 170 Drivers' Ed — 152.153 Dublx-ldee. Allen (far.) — 146 Dugdale, Steven (10) — 156 Dulin. Steven (12) — 32, 33, 48, 76.186 Dunn. Deborah (11) — 15.55.170 Durham, David (10) — 156 Durham, Lisa (12) — 107. 186 Durkin, Marguerite (11) —93, 177 Duryea. Kristen (10) — 53. 80. 170,177 Duryea, Lee (12) — 186 Daggett, Lynn (10) — 156 Dahill, Mary (12) — 185 Dahl, Jennifer (10) — 118, 156 Dahl, Nancy (12)—96,185 Dahl, Patriria (12) — 102, 185 Dahlstrom, Richard (10) —44. 58, 156 Dale, Timothy (12) — 84. 185 Dal.|uist, Susan (11) —118, 170 Danielson, Patricia (12) — 100,185 Davis, Bruce (10) — 156 Davis. Mark (11) — 93. 94. 106.170 Dawson, Maureen (10) — 156 D.E. —96 Deasey. Kathleen (11) — 56, 108, 170 Deasey, Michael (10) — 58, 156 Debate — 92. 93 Dcconcini. Dave (11) —48, 170 Dekko. Gianna (10) — 23, 52. 80, 123, 156 Dekko, Lezlie (11) — 108.109,170 Demee, Debora (12) — 123, 185 Demee. Gary (10) — 156 Demko, Peter (12) — 95,185 Dencker, Nancy (11) — 170 Denison, William (11) — 84,167, 170 Denny, Kevin (11) — 60. 86, 170 Densmore, Diana (11) — 100, 156 Deremer, Patrick (12) — 185 Deveny, Deborah (10) — 116, 156 Devereaux, Diana (12) — 185 Devries, Timothy (11) — 170 Dewey, Dirk (far.) — 14, 35,50,58.140 DeZellar, David (10) —44,156.183 DeZellar, Jeffrey (12) — 42, 63,185 Dick, Pamela (11) — 170 Dicnst, Stewart (10) — 156 fe,, Dierrks. Dick (far.) — 139 Dritz.'Betsy (11) — 170 Dillon. Douglas (12) — 186 Divine, Margaret (11) — 170 Dohhrlmann, Diane (10) — 156 6 Gaasedelen, Jane — 135 Gadhois, Lori (11) tmr 171 Ganly, Michael (10)—157 Gardner, Robbie (11) — 171 Garner. James (far.) — 136 Garry. Cynthia (10) —123,157 Gee, Dave (12) — 29.48.114,188 Geis, Scott (11) — 171 Gelphman, Laurie (12) — 188 Genualdi, Gregg (11) — 171 Gere. Dana (12) — 100. 188 German Club — 105 Gertnann, Daniel (10) — 157 Geurtz. Thomas (11) — 171 Giannobile, Paul (10) — 58,157 Gilbertson, Ana (10) — 157,159 Gillx-rtson, Carmen (12) — 53,188 Gilbertson, D. —129 Gillx-rtson, M. — 129 Giles, Ann (11) — 123,171 Gillman, Cheri (11) —86,171,174 Gilmore, Steven (11) — 44,171 Girls' Choir —123 Glaini. Patricia (far.) — 143 Gleekel. Mack (10) — 157 Glerkel, Peter (11) — 171 Glover, Grant (12) —70,188 Goehl, Mary (11)—54, 115,171 Goetseh, Nancy (10) — 116, 157 Goetzman, Susan (10)— 157 Goetzmann. Mary (10) — 157 Golden, Chris (11) —44,171 Gowlner, Josephine (11) — 171 Goodyear, Kathryn (10) — 157 Goodyear, Margaret (11) — 171 Gorerki. Debra (10) — 100.157 Gourh. Peggv (11) Graham. Holly (12) —56, 81,106,188 Grangaard, Paul (11) —25,115.118.171 Granlund, John (10) — 157 Grannes. Julie (11) — 171 Graupner, Anne (12) — 188 Gray. Kathy (far.) — 136 Gray. Debra (11) —171 Green. Ed (far.) — 141 Green, Steven (11) — 117, 171 Greenough, Lauren (10) — 157 Greer. Robin (12) — 188 Gresham, James (12) —69.188 Grev, Julian (far . -95,138 Griebenow, Sue (12) —52,188 Griffin, Richard (10) —51, 72,157 Grimes, Joseph (10) — 72, 157 Grimsby. Ellen (12) — 106,121,188 Groth, H. — 129 Groth, Julie (11) — 108,109,116,171. Groth. N. —129 Groves, Pamela (10) — 158 Groves, Paula (10) — 158 Gulx-rud, James (10) — 72, 116, 158 Guberud, Mary (12) — 52,53, 104,115, 188 Gulliford, Susan (12) —112,113,188 Gunlin, Kenneth (10) — 158 Gust, Kevin (11) — 171 Gust. Patrice (10) — 158 Gustafson, Dori (11) — 113,11?. 171 Gustafson, Heidi (far.) — 137 Gustafson, John (12) — 188 Gymnastics — 68. 69, 78, 79 E Earl, Susan (10) — 156 Eastman, Eric (11) —60. 61,170, 186 Eastman, Keith (12) — '18, 186, 197 Eastman, Janet (11) — 56. 170 Eastman. Lynn (12) — 123 Eaton. Jonathan (11) — 170 Eaton. Michael (10) — 156 Eckert. Ladonna (10) —86, 107, 156 Edwards, David (12) —7. 186 Eickenberg, Linda (12) — 117, 186 Eickenlx-rg, Pamela (10) — 17, 117.156 Eidc. John (12) — 183,186 Eifrig. David (11) — 60, 76, 170 Ellingson, Kirsten (11) — 170 Ellingson, Stephen (12) —48, 186 Ellis, Gail (12) —113,148,186 Ellis, Susan (10) — 156 Elston. David (11) — 93,170 Elston, Elizabeth (10) — 157 Engclhardt, Pat (fac.) — 130,133 Engstrom. Debra (10) — 109,157 Engstrom. Scott (11) —48,60, 170 Ercan. Eser (12) — 103 Erdal. Steve (fac.) — 139 Erdall, Thomas (11) — 139,170 Ericksen, Timothy (11) — 170 Erickson, Christopher (12) — 32, 91. 186 Erickson, Cynthia (11) — 106,170 Erickson, Jan (12) —96,186 Erickson, John (12) — 46, 72.73,186 Erickson, Karen (11) — 115,121,122, 170 Erickson, Roxanne (10) — 157 Erlandson, James (12) — 116,186 Erlandson, Lynn (10) — 78,157 Erling, Steven (11) —170 Ervin, Elizabeth (11) —170 Ervin, Martha (12) — 187 Estrem, Thomas (12) — 187 Evenrud, Loren (far .) — 145 Evenstad, Steven (10) — 157 Everaert, Jeffrey (11) — 170 Evcrsman, Debra (10) — 52. 157 Everson. Marshall (10) — 44,56,117,157 F Fagre, Pamela (12) — 54,116,187 Faith. Charles (11) —48, 62.63.170.197 Farber, Lawrence (12) — 99,187 Farlx-r. Robert (10) —66,157 Faris. Mark (12) — 93.187 Farley, Karen (11) — 170 Fasching, Rhonda (10) — 157 Fee, Kathryn (11) — 53,170 Feese, Lisa (11) — 170 Feigal, John (11) —70. 84,170 Felton, C. J. (10) — 46, 72,157.159 Felton, Joel (11) — 170 Fenlason, Ann (10) — 114,157 Fenlason, Kristofer (12) — 46,121,187 Fennell, Katherine (12) — 187,191 Fiedler, Mary (11) — 170 Fields. Sarah (11) — 170 Fili|x-zak, Margaret (12) — 110, 111, 121, 187 Filreis. Kenneth (12) — 119, 187 Findell, Sue (11) — 84.170 Findorff, Laura (11) — 123,171 Findorff, Mary (10) — 157 Findorff. Paul (12) — 187 Fink, Daniel (11) Fink, William (12) — 187 Finley. Jeffrey (11) — 171 Fisher, Steven (10) — 157 Fisk, Barbara (10) — 157 Fisk, Kenneth (12) — 187 Fitzgerald, Patrick (12) Fitzgerald, Peggy (12) — 187 Fjare, Douglas (12) — 117, 187 Flaalen, John (10) — 157 Fleming, James (fac.) — 126,127 Fleming. Scott (12) — 115,119.187 Flohr, Thomas (11) — 171 Floren, Owen (12) — 187 Flumcrfelt, Carrie (10) —47,117,157 Flynn. Mary (12) — 107,117,188 Flynn, Thomas (10) — 51. 65,157 Follese. Cynthia (11) — 171 Follese, Rebecca (10) — 157 Fontaine, Julie (10) — 47,157 Football — 48. 49. 50, 51 Ford, Constance (12) — 110, 111, 188 Ford, Mary (10) — 157 Forshind, Steven (12) — 42,188 Foster, Brett (11)—70, 171 Fox, Eric (11) — 42,171 Fox, Karen (10) — 113,116,157 Fox. Patrick (10)—86.157 Franz. Timothy (11) —48, 60,171 Fraser, George (12) — 97, 188 Frederiksen, Joel (10) — 51, 121, 157 Fredlund, Steven (10) — 157 Fredrickson, Jon (10) — 51, 157 Fredrickson. Timothy (10) — 157 Fredriksen, Kathy (12) — 96.188 Fredriksen. Nancy (10) — 157 Freeman, Bruce (12) — 77, 188 Freeman, Ward (11) — 171 Freerks. Heidi (10) — 157 Freerks, Karl (12) — 105,188 Freiberg. Mark (10) — 115,118,151 French Club —107 Frey. Anne (10) — 109.156,157 Frey. James (12) —97, 188 Frisk. Cathleen (10) — 157 Frisk. Theresa (11) — 112,113, 171 Frisvold, Lynn (11) — 117,171 Fuller, Sharon (12) — 78,95, 108,109, 188 Furney, George (fac.) — 127 Future Plans — 178,179 INDEXH Haag, Nancy (12) — 189 Haben, Maureen (12) — 116, 189 Haberkorn, Elizabeth (11) — 113,171 Haberie, Robert (10) — 65,158 Had, Terri (11) — 110,171 Haeny, Margo (12) — 30,32, 33, 91, 121, 122,189 Hafner, Thomas (11) — 60,171 Hagen, Gary (12) — 48, 70, 71, 189 Hagen, John (12) — 23,42,84,86,87,189 Hagen, Kathleen (10) — 56,113,158 Hagmeier, Robert (12) — 46, 189 Hagstrom. Erick (10) — 92,93.119,121, 149 158 Halom’Ronald (11)—60, 171 Halpin, Diane (11) — 171 Halpin, Julie (12) —180,189 Hamann, James (fac.) — 126, 127 Hancock, Charles (11) Hann, James (10) — 115,119, 158, 161 Hannah, Lisa (11) —23.110,116,171 Hans, Elizabeth (10) — 121, 158 Hansberry, Michael (10) —58, 158 Hansen, Barbara (12) — 110, 114, 189 Hansen. Becky (11) — 113, 121, 171 Hansen, Brian (12) —48, 70, 115,189 Hansen, Cynthia (11) — 118,121,171 Hansen, Denise (12) — 106,189 Hansen, Gail (11) — 113, 118, 171 Hansen, Lila —56,135 Hansen, Nancy (12) — 189 Hansen, Robin (10) — 158 Hansen, Thomas (10) — 158 Hanson, Bradley (10) — 51,58,60,61, 121,158 Hanson, James (fac.) — 138 Hanson, Laurie (12) —56,114,118,189 Hanson, Steven (11) — 48,66,171 Harber. Kathy (12) —102,189 Harding, David (11) —86, 171 Harmony, Stephen (10) — 158 Harness, Lee Ann (10) — 123,158 Harrison, Timothy (12) — 190 Hart, Andrea (11) — 15, 55,113,171 Hart, Karen (12) — 190 Hartmann, James (10) — 158 Hartmann, Thomas (12) — 148,190 Hartranft, Robert (11) — 158 Haugan, Steven (10) — 69, 158 Hauge, Mitchell (12) — 117. 190 Haugen, Erie (10) —51. 158 Haugen. Kristen (12) — 80, 190 Haupt, Sharon (11) — 171 Hauser, James (12) — 21, 63, 190, 197 Hauser, Paul (10) —65, 158 Haverstoek, Alice (11) — 123 Han, Laura (10) — 100, 158 Hawes. Pamela (12) — 84, 190 Hawkins, Elizabeth (11) —89.121,171 Hawkinson, Bruce (10) — 158,169 Hayden, Geralyn (12) — 30, 84,102, 123, 190 Hayes, James (10) Hayhoe, David (10) —51, 158 Hed, Thomas (12) — 190 Herd), Bruce (10)— 66.158 Heigl, Cynthia (11) — 108,109.171 Heilig, Mara (11) — 119.171 Heim, Steven (10) — 44, 58, 158 Heinzig, Linda (10) — 158 Heisler, Steve (11) Held, Susan (12) — 104, 190 Hellekson, Diane (11) — 86,112.113,171 Hemp, Mary (12) — 190 Henderson, Clayton (12) — 190 Henderson, Susan (10) — 158 Hendrickson, Ann (11) — 86, 123,171 Herb, Paul (11) — 171 Herman, Brian (12)—99,190 Herring, Laura (12) — 190 Hesterman, Daniel (12) — 48, 190 Heutmaker, Pamela (11) — 102,171 Heutmaker, Sherri (12) —21, 94. 102,190 Hewitt, Pamela (12) — 190 Hibbs, Charles (11)—66.171 High, Andrew (11) —86, 171 Hilgendorf, Scott (12) — 190 Hill, Debra (12) — 190 Hill, Stephen (10) — 158 Hill, Suzanne (10) — 123.154,158 Hines, Jefri (12) — 190 Hinker, Susan (11) — 172 Hirseh. Mary (10) — 158 Hirschey, Robert (11) — 172 Hitch, Scott (11) — 172 Hite, George —128 Hobbies —28,29 Hobson, Elizabeth (12) — 84,190 Hockey — 62,63, 64,65 Hoeeherl, Bob (fac.) — 144 Hoi, Mary (11) — 172 Holberg, Susan (10) —158 Holbcrg, Thomas (11) — 63,65,172 Holbrook, Robert (11) — 92,93,94,149, 172, 177 Holcombe, Charles (10) — 158 Holland, Scott (11) — 172 Holmgren, Greg (11) — 48,115,172 Holmquest, Mark (11) — 172 Holstrom, Cynthia (12) •— 77,86,190 Homecoming — 18,19,20, 21 Hood, Victoria (12) — 190 Hopper, Laura (11) — 123,172 Hopkins, David (12) — 7,190 Horns, Kenneth (11) — 172 Horowitz, Matthew (11) — 172 Horsemann. Paulette (fac.) — 136 Hosek. Debbie (12) —96. 190 Hosek, John (10) — 158 Hotzfield, Jean (11) —172 otzfield, John (12) ouser, Scott (12) — 99 Hovanes, Judy (12) — 107 Hovde. Hugh (10) — 51.72, 73,158 Hovde, Mark (11) — 172 Howard, James (fac.) — 59,139 Howard. Peter (11) —84, 85,172 1-J Hunger, Lance (12) — 72 Ihingef. Shannon (10) — 100,158, 203 Intramural Sport — 76, 77 IttnerlGail (12) —115, 119 I wen, Joan (12) — 191 Iwen, Richard (10) —51,158 Jacobs, Douglas (12) — 191 Jamfat James (11) —98,172 JaeobscKerstin (1,0) jr; » Jacobsen, Kurt (101 — 158 Jacoby, Patricia (11) —81, 114,172 Janeke, Otto (fac.) — 146 Janitor.—134,135 Jaatram, David (10) — 66,158 Jenos. Gary (10) —66, 159 Jensen. Kim (11) —172 Jensen, Virginia (tac.) — 13 Jenson, Daniel (10) — 159 Jenson, David (11) —44, 172 Jepson, Nancy (11) — 52.112, 113,115, 121,172 Jerpbak, Jon (10) — 159 Jobs —28,29 Johnt n. Ann (11) — 172 Johnson, Bonnie (10) — 159 Johnsof Johnson, I Johnson, 1 Johnson, Johnson, Iradley (10) !urt (fac.) — Ion (fac.) — mglas (12) 'wight (12) - Johnson, James (10) Johnson, Jean (10) — Johnson, Jeffrey (11) Johnson, Jerry (12) — Johnson, Jiltane (10) - 51,159 -101,141 134 - 74,192 -51,159 159 - 70,102,172 192 102,159 Johnson, Shelley (12) 192 Johnson, Sheryl (11) -Johnson, Steven (11) -Johnson, Susan (11) -118,121,122, 86, li .172 123,172 Johnson, Lizaboth (11) — 86.172 Johnson, Lisa (10) Johnson, Lynn (12) —'192 Johnson, Lynn (12) — 192 Johnson, Mark (12) —48, 192. 204 Johnson, Michael L. (12) —48,192 Johnson, Michael T. (12) —99 gr" Johnson, Ph|lip (10) — 70,159 Johnson, Rebecca (12) — 10,117,189,192 Johnson, Ronald (11) — 42,172 Johnson, Ross (12) — 192 Johnson, Sandra (12) —97.192 Johnson, Terrance (10) Johnson, William (12) — 192 Johnsrud, Sharon (11) — 123. 172 Johnston, Fay (10) — 47,159,161 Jiilliffe, ('hurl.-' (lit) Jondahl, Susan (12) — 96, ® Jones, David (12) — 48, 49, Jones, Dennis (12) — 11, 84, Jones. Jennifer (10) — 102, Jones. Kathv (fac.) — 137 Jones. L nn (12) — 20.21,107,192 Jones, Mary (12) — 123,192, 203 Jones, Shari (12) —96, 193 Jorgenson, Susan (11) — 172 Juhl, Peter (11) — 116. 172 Juliar, Gordon (fac.) — 96. 147 Junior. — 168-177 Junko, Karon (10) —159 Juntti, Jane (12) — K Kacppel. Cynthia (10) — 123. 159 Kacppel. Steven (12)—32.91. 105. 121. 122. 193 Kain. Daniel (11) — 172 Kaiser. Daniel (10) — 159 Kaiser. Nancy (11)—80.172 Kaiser. Jane (12) — 80. 193 Kuish'r. Julie (10) — 159 Kaisler. Laura (12) — 86. 193 Kajn. Margaret (11) — 172 Kaju. Michael (11)-42.45. 172 Kajn. Paul (10) —14.66. 159 Kallgren, Susan (12) — 98,193 Kapetanis, Geoffrey (10) —66,159 Kaplan, Ira (10) —159 Karum, Edmund (10) — 66,158,159 Kaufman, Laurie (11) — 172 Keeler, Karen (11) — 116, 172 ,Jp Keeler, Suzanne (10) — 117,159 Kehoe, Patricia (12) Keinath, Jacquelin (12) — 98, 193 Kelly, Kathleen (11) —52,172 Kelly, Mary Ann (11) — 94,123,172 Kelly, Michelle (11) —94,102,123,172 Kendall, Michele (11) — 168,172 Kenkel, Gregory (11) — 172 Kidd, Jean (10) — 159 Kilian, Bradley (11) —69,172 Kirq, Patricia (12) — 15, 86, 87,107,193 Kirhball, Joseph (11) — 172 Kimball, Julie (11) —13.172 Kinion.W. (fac.) —131,133 Kinning, Daniel (12) —42,99, 193 Kirksey. Kevin (12) —21, 59. 60,115.193 Kjome, Lea Ann (11) — 116,172 Kjome, Usa (12) — 116,121, 193 Klein. Philip (11) —172 Klitzke, Michael (10) Klus, Diana (10) — 107,123,159 K nab, Loretta (12) — 99, 193 Knipienberg, Lee (10) — 159 Knouso, Phil (11) —172 Knumen, Gregg (12) — 48, 193 Koch, Brace (10) — 159 Koch, rfobart Jll) — 42,172 Karts, Mary Jo (12) — 193 Koglen. Deborah (11) — 173 Kolker, Karolyn (11) — 173 Howe, Brian (11) — 172 Howe, Carolyn (10) — 107, 123. 158 Howe, Suzanne (11) — 172 Howell Patricia (12) Howell, Robert (12) — 2,191 Howell, Robert (12) Hoyt, Dr. John —• 128 Hubbard, Karen (12) Hubbard, Lisa (11) — 172 Huebscher, Berky (12) — 96 Hueitl, Mary Ann (10) — 100, 158 Huey, Thomas (12) —42,44 Hufford, Julie (10) — 106, 158 Huggins, Alan i(10) — 158 Hughes, William (fac.) — 12l, 144, 147 Hultgrcn, Jane (12) Hultman, Barbara (fac.) — 145 Humboldt, Debora (10) — 123, 158 Hummel, Richard (10) — 158 Hunt, Janice (12) — 78, 180 Hunt, Judy (12) —84,121 Huppcrt, Thomas (12) — 115 Hurley, Daniel (11) — 63 Hurley. John (12) H urrion, Susan (11) J 72 Hutchens, Gary (fac.) — 42, 142 208L Lahti. Julio (10) — 159 Lahti, Kathleen (12)— 97, 193 Lambert. Douglas (11) — 107. 173 Lamport, John (11) —44,173 1 - Langefels, David (12) — 42,62,63. 193, 197 Lantto. Thomas (10) — 159 Larsen, Dana (10) — 159 Larsen, Douglas (10) — 159 Larsen, Waller (11) — 173 Larson, Bart (fae.) —63 ■' £1—Hg Larson, Bradley (12) — 42, 65,193 Larson. David (10) —66, 159 Larson, David (fae.) —140 Larson, Durwood (10) — 159 Larson. Jay (11) — 173 Larson, Mary Lou (fae.) — 130 Larson, Melissa (12)—56,193 Laterre, David (10) Latin Club — 104 Lauer, Carrie (10) — f59 Lauer. Elizabeth (11) — 173. 176 Latter, Paul (12) — 15. 48. 193 Law. Michael (10) —44, 69, 159 Lela, Stephanie (11) — 173 Leach, Danforth (11) —42, 173 LeBaron, Donald (12) — 8. 27. 32, 91, 193 Leeount, Lori (11) — 123. 173 Leflem. Nina (12) — 97, 194 Legeros. Doria (10) — 159 Legler, Jennifer (12) — 194 Lejeune, Laura (10) — 159 Lejeune, Renee (10) — 78. 102, 159 Leland, Diana (fae.) — 123, 147 Lerning, Robert (10) — 51, 58, 159 Lerunt, Ron (fae.) — 141 Leslie, Gregg (10) — 44,65, 159 Leslie, Steven (11) — 42. 43, 173 Lesman, Vicki (12) — 194, 200 Leu| old, Karla (11) — 173 Le or, Steven (11) — 173 Let in. Sari (10) — 160 Levine, Joel (10) — 44. 65, 160 Levine, Melonee (12) —24,113,115, 118, 194 Leviton, Dr. Harvjy (fae.) — 132 Levy, Susan (10) — 160 Lew , Cindy (11) —88, 173 Lewan, Robert (11) — 173 Lew is, Charles (10) —58, 160 Lewis, Glenn (11) — 48, 50, 173 LialsH-, Philip (10) — 160 Librarians —129 Lidstone, Paul (10) —70, 106, 160 Lidslone, Richard (12) — 194 Liebcr. Dr. Ralph — 128 Liffrig. Louise (11) — 173 Liffrig, Patricia (10) — 160 Lilja, Maren (12) —98.194 Lillemoe. Jeff (12) Lincoln, Kimelia (10) — 155,160 Lindbcrg, Christine (11) — 80. 173 Lindbcrg. Daniel (10) — 160 Lindherg. Eric (12) — 70. 106, 194 Lindhlom, Martha (ll)C— 173 Lindemann, Douglas (11) — 173 Lindquist, James (12) — 97, 194 Lindquist. Jay (10) Lindquist, Thomas (fae.) —93, 129, 139 Lines. John (12) — 194 Linhardt, Laurette (12) — 194 Linwiek, Reed (12) —97, 194 Llora, Michael (11) — 173 Lodahl, Lisa (10) — 100, 123. 160 Lofgren,Lori (10) — 118, 160 Logefeil, Anne (10) — 123, 160 Long. Kathryn (11) — 171, 173 Loolieek, Donald (11) -—59, 60, 77, 173 Loobeek, Ronald (10) — 160 Lopes, Dino (12) — 194 Lopes, Vito (10) — 66, 160 Loslcben, Jeffrey (10) —51, 58, 70, 160 Lovrrtid, Jeff (10) — 160 Loving, Anne — 130 Loving, Gary (12) —48, 63, 194 Lowry, George (10) — 160 Lunaas. Craig (11) — 70, 173 Lund. Christopher (10) — 51. 65, 160 Lundeen, Deborah (10) — 160 Lundgren, Greg (11) — 173 Lundgren, Mark (12) — 194 Luther. Charles (12) Lutz, Joel (10) — 160 Lykken, Sara (far.) — 81, 144 Lyle, Donald (11) — 173 Lyle. Timothy (10) — 51,160 Lynch, Kevin (12) —92,93, 194, 203 Lynch. Laurie (11) — 108, 173 Maanum, Randy (11) — 173 Mach. Joy (12) — 99. 194 MacNaughton, Barry (12) — 94, 121, 194 Madden. Michael J. (12) — 48, 56,105, 194 Madden, Mike (12)—48, 194 Madden. Theresa (11) — 173 Mader, Michael (12) — 187 Madsen, David (12) — 70, 71,194 Maginnis, Brian (10) — 116, 160 Magnuson, Davit! (12) — 21, 24,115, 183, 194 Magnuson, Kristine (10) — 52, 160, 161 Mahoney, Brigid (11) — 108, 109, 116, 173 Maki, Robert (10) —114,160 Maley.Terrie(ll) —123, 173 Mallin, Charles (10) — 160 Malkerson, Joel (10) — 46, 70, 160 Malkerson, Jon (10) —46, 70, 160 Malone, Anne (11) — 173 Manion. Patrick (12) — 42, 63.64. 194, 197 Manning, Melanie (10) — 160 Manoles, Nicholas (12) — 194 Manville, Mark (11) — 173 Maragos, Irene (12) — 194 Marburg, Ellen (10) — 114 -90,91,121,195 166, 173 -32,33,54,100,101, -179,195 160 Marks, Barry (12) Marks, Melissa (10) Marti, Leonard (11) Marti, Mary (10) -160 Martin, Ann (12) Martinitz, Robin (10) Math — 140,141 Math Club —101 Malhison, Peter (11) -— 18, 69. 91, 173 Matthews, Patrick (11) — 173 Malti, Delta (fae.) — 143 Matlison, Douglas (10) Mattison, Philip (12) — 195 Mattson, Susan (12) — 103, 106,195 Matzen, Donald (11) — 173 McCall, George (11) — 173 McCall. Hack (fae.) — 139 McCandless, Melissa (10) — 160 McCarthy, Brian (11) — 42. 173 McCarthy. Kevin (12) — 91,116,121,195 McCarthy, Maurren (11) — 173 McCarthy, Nancy (10) — 160 McCauley, Susan (12) — 110, 195 McClosky, Kim (12) — 195 McCoy, Steve (12) — 14,195 McDaniels, James (10) — 160 McDonald, Molly (10) —56, 81, 160 McDonnell, Mike (12) — 48. 105. 195 McDonnell, Susan (10) — 160 McDougal, Sandra (10) — 160 McElroy, Michael (10) — 160 McGlaughlin, Susan (11) — 173 McGlennon. Timothy (12) — 195 McGIvnn, E. —■ 129 McGlynn, Joel (10) — 51. 72.160 McGlynn, R. — 129 McGlynn,Sara (11)—56. 123, 173 McGrath, Brigid (10) — 86.118,160 McGuire, Patrick (11) — 173 McKissick, Charles (12) — 195 McLcllan, Richard (10) — 160 McNaught, Jane (fae.) —436 McPheeters, David (10) rS 160 McPherson, Lavonne (11)2— 173 McPherson, Matthew (11) — 174 McPherson. Randy (12) —99. 195 McQuarrie, Gray (111-te,46, 56, 114J174 McQuarrie, Michelle (10) — 56. 57. 160 McQuinn, Susan (11) — 174 McQuoid, Elizabeth (fae.) — 15. 140 Meiichar, Ed (fae.) — 4. 35. 115. 119, 146 Meliehar, Mitchell (10) — 51, 63, 117. 161 Mellang. Gregg (10) — 58, 161 Mellenthin, Joel (12) — 195 Meitner, Philip (fae.) — 134 Meloche, James (10) — 161 Meloehe, Thomas (11) — 174 Mendenhall, Jack (11) — 115, 119, 174 Menz, John (11) —174 Menz. Steven (12) — 99, 195 Mertz, Diane (10) — 106, 114,161 Mesna, David (11) — 44. 70, 174 Mesna, Gregory (10) — 44, 161 Messenger, Guy (10) — 24,114,161,174 Metke, Don (12) — 195 Metzger, Douglas (10) — 161 Metzner, Sally (11) — 174 Meuwissen, John (11) — 174 Meyer. Carolyn (12) — 97. 195 Meyer, Gregory (10) — 161 Mickus. Ann (12) — 196 Mikan. Miehael(12) —97, 196 Mikan, Tricia (10) — 52. 161 Miles, Mercedes (10) — 93. 102, Miller, Cynthia (10) Miller, Kristen (12) —98, 196 Miller, Larkin (12) —97, 196 Miller. Mary Beth (12) 16, 17, 78,110 196 Miller. Michael (10) —. 161 Miller, Paul (11) —174 Miller, Steven (11) — 69, 174 Mingo, Jodi (11) — 174 Mitchell, Joy (12) — 96, 196 Mitchell, Lorena (10) — 80, 123,161 Mitchell, Robert (11) — 42,174 Mobarry. Bruce (11) — 114, 119, 174 Moe, Lucille (12) — 1% Moeller, Julia (10) — 78, 161 Moeller, Peter (11) —63, 65, 174 Moffet, Gn g (11) — 104,174 Mogek, Susan (11) — 89,174 Monaghan, Michael (10) —58, 161 Mopaghan, Scott (12) —46 Moon, Howard (10) — 69.161 Moore. Andrew (11) — 88, 89. 114.174 Moore, James (10) — 161 Moore. Mark (11) — 174 Moore, Scott (10) — 161 Moore. Stephen (12) —8. 31. 119, 1% Moquist. Cheril (10) — 115, 161 Moquist, Lyndon (10) — 114. 161 Morales, Rosa (12) — 54, 55, 103, 196 Moran. Marnie (10) —84, 161 Moran, Monica (12) — 6,23, 110, 196 Morgan, Christine (12) — 14, 116, 1% Morgan, David (10) — 161 Morgan, Stan (12) — 99 Morris, Helen — 131 Morris, Susan (10) — 115,161 Morrison, Kimetha (11) — 174 Morrison. Robert (10) — 84, 161 Morrissey , John (12) Morrissey, Melissa (10) — 161 Moser, Kimberlee (10) — 161 Moucka, William (10) Moynihan, John (10) — 32,51,84, 161 Moynihan, Molly (11) — 174 Mueller, Bruce (10) — 161 Mueller, Joseph (11) —48, 174 Mueller, Lisa (10) — 161 Murphy, Martha (12) — 196 Murphy, Susan (12)—89, 112, 113 Mutschler. John (11) — 66,174 Mutschler, Michael (12) — 187, 196 0 Oathout, Janies (12) — 197 Obeig, Janice (12) — 8,86, 106, 107, 118, 197 Oberg, Karen (11) — 107. 115, 174 O'Brien, Eileen (10) — 84, 117, 161 O'Brien. Ann.- (10) — 80. 81, 89, 161 O.E.—97 Ofstchage, Gail (far.) —52, 53. 80, 144 Ogren. Bruce (11) — 174 Ohiin. Cheryl (11) — 174 Ohlson, David (10) — 162 , Ohlson, Valerie (12) — 107, 197 Ohly, Sally (far.) — 100, 145 Olahder, Valerie (10) 1- 100, 162 Olsen, John (far.) —)|4, 144 Olsen, Jonathan (10) — 162 Olsen, Julie (12) — 32,178, 197 Olsen, Susan (12) — 103.197 Olson, Amy (10) — 78, 100,154,162 Olson, Bruce (11) — 72, 106. 117, 174 -on, Cynthia (10) — 162 Ison, David (12)—42. 197 Olson,Jacklyn (10)—24, 113, 114, 174 Olson. Kathleen (11) — 121, 174 Olson, Mark (11) — 174 Olson, Patricia (12) —52, 104. 120, 121, 197 Olson. Randy (10) —51,72, 162 Olson, Ron (fae.) — 141 Olson, Scott (11) — 84, 174 Olsonoski, Deborah (12) — 197 Olsonoski, Robert (11) — 48, 174 Oniyide, Sola (12) — 103, 197 Orazem, Stephen (12) —- 97, 197 Orchestra— 118, 119 Orfield, Carrie (10) — 86,94, 162, 164 O’Shaughnessy, Eileen (10) — 84, 95, 162 O'Shaughnessy, Michael (11) — 116, 118, 174 Ostberg, Cindy Osvog, Steven (10) — 162 Otterdahl. Gtnnie (12) Olterdahl, Dmnis (10) Otlerlie, Gordon (12) — 197 Otlerlie, Mona (10) — 162 Oltum, Beverly (fae.) — 146 Overby. Jon (12) Overby, Mary (10) — 162 Owslon, Mary (10) — 162 Oyr. Audrey (11) — 174 N Naas, Brian (10) — 65. 161 Nagengast, Elizabeth (10) —55, 161 Nagengast, Marv (11) — 55, 174 Nallick. James (10) — 161 Nash, James (12) — J96 Nauman, Bradley (10) -w- 161 Nease, Brant (10) — 161 Nechville, Thomas (12) — 74. 75,196 Neff, Kathryn (10) — 161 Nelson, Carla (12) — 108, 196 Nelson, David (12) —99 Nelson, Jeffrey (10) — 16 Nelson, Julie (12) — 1% Nelson, Lisa (12) —117,196 Nelson, Michael (11) —174 Nelson, Paulla (12) —80, 196 Nelson. Peter (10) — 161 Nelson, Susan (12) — 97, 196 Nelson. Van (fae.) —46. 47, 142.146 Nereids—112,113 Nerheim, Corinne (11) — 174 Nerud. Sandra (11) — 106, 174 Neuger, David (12) —-60. 104, 196 Neuger, Debra (12) —84, 183, 196 Newman, Bradley (12) Nichols, Christina (10) — 123. 161 Nichols, Cynthia (11) — 78, 174 Nielsen, Bradley (12) — 70, 100, 196 Nielsen, John (10) — 116, 117, 161 Nielsen, John (far.) — 116, 146 Nipp, Kurt (10) — 58. 161 I Nipper, Susan (10) — 114, 161 Nipper, Timothy (12) — 20, 21,68. 69, 121,197 Nolle. Anne (12) — 197 Nolle, Charles (11) — 72,174 Norbeck, Ardyee — 131 Nordling, Gordon (11) — 174 North, Katherine (10) — 161 Northfield, Karin (10) — 107,161 Nunn, Jeffrey (12) — 99. 197 Nurse — 136 209 INDEXParka. Diane (12) — 110, 116, 197 Paisley. Christine (10) —54. 162 Paisley. Duncan (12|F 183 Pa I mer. ’kamleen (10) — 162 ■ffher. Michael (12) — 46. 47, 70. 197 Parents’ Club — 129 Parry. Elizabeth (11) -H 171 Parsons, Julie (12) — Past re, John (10) — tfl Patrons 208,209 Patterson. I,yno (10) Paulsen. (ihery 1(11) Paulson. I .auric ( 10) Pause. Deborah (10) Pause. Kathleen (12) Pearson. Bradley (11| Pearson. Charles (12) jHson. Nancy (11)-rson, Thomas (1( ham, Mary (10) • lerson. Erie (11) rson. Kristin | Peilieini, lliehard (11 18.3.1 Peer. Donald (10) — Pi er. George (1 Pegors, Karl (far.) I 13 Pep Club —102 Pepfests — 26, 27 Peratt Jeffery (12) — 198 Peria, Joseph (12) — 198 Perkins, Gary (11) — 69 Perkins, Glenn (11)—69 Perkl. James (11) — 46, 174 Persons, Nancy (10) — 162 Peters. Terrence (11) — 42. 70. 17 1 13 174 Pet Pet Pel |Pct Pet Peterson, Amy M, (12) — 198 rson. Bradley (10) Pet Pet Pet Pet Pet Pel Pet Pet Pet Pel Pet Pet Pet Pet Pet Pet Pel Pel Pet Pel Pet ■rson, Barbara (12) — 198 rsen, Karen (10) — 102, 157, 162 rsen, Steven (11) — 174 rsen, TagOg — 103,195,198 rson, Amy C. (10) — 162, 198 Pi rsch, Charles (11) —66, 175 Pistner, John (11) — 175 Pixler. Karin (11) — 175 93,162 rson. Candis (11) — 174 rson. Carla (11) — 78. 102. 123. 175 rson. Daniel (10) —58, 162 rson. Douglas (11) — 175 rson, Elizabeth (12) -— 96 rson. Erie (12) — 70. 198 rson, I. — 129 rson, Jeffrey (12) — 198 rson, John (10)— 44, 159, 162 rson, Julie (10)— 52,81, 162 rson, Kathryn (12) — 198 rson, Lynda (10)— 52. 81. 162 rson, Lynn A. (11) — 114, 1TS rson, Lynn E. (10) — 80. 81. 162 rson, Lynne (11) — 81, 175 rson. Paul (11)—86. 118, 175 rson, Robert (fat T — 143 rson, Susan (12) - i rson. W. rson, William (12) — 20, 21, 198 Petri, Ann (fae S- 137 Petry, Brian (12) Petry. Richard (10) — 162 Petsehauer, Cynthia (11) — 175 Pfister, Paul (12) — 198 Phelps, Isaac (11) —69, 133, 1 Phillips, Andrew (11) — 160, 1 Phillips, James (12)—26, 48,1 Phillips, Katherine (lUf— 167, Phillips, Stephen (12JT— 183, 1 Pierce. Jeffery (11) —175 Pierce. Kimball (12) —97 Pi ileus. Elizabeth (12) — 86. 11$ 113, 178. 199 Pint, Martin (10) — 70. 162 |David (10) — 162 Podany, Linda (12) — 199 Poehler, Julie (10) — 11,80. 81, 162 Poehler, J. — 129 Poehler, K. — 129 Poehler, Mary (far.) — 132, 162 Pohlail, Karen (10) — 123, 159, 162 Poli, Donna (10) — 162 Puli. Michael (11) —175 Poll Jliehard (12) — 199 PollittsGraham (11) —22,119, 175 Pontius, Betsy (12) —20, 21,102,199 Pontius, Mttrgaret (10) — 81, 104, 162 Pool. Manikin —24. 78.114,175 Pool. William (12) — 48, 49;| jJOWK'h, Janice (10) — 107,162 oppelaars, Linda (12) — 1 ippler, Thomas (11) — 11 'ops Concert — 24, 2s Porter. Jeffrey (10) — Porter. Mary (12) —21. 52, 53.80, 108 Possis, Ann (10) — 78, 162 Post, Steven (10) — 114 Potter. Michael (10) —69 Potter, Teddie (12) — 21, 94,199. 203 Pou I mi, Catherine (12)— 199 Powell. Georgia (10) — 162 i Power OK— 3r“ Povon, Cynthia (12) — 199 Pratt. Gregory (12) —199 Pray, Timothy (10) —86,162 Price, Barbara (11) — 54,55, j Price. Carrie (10) — 88, 89, 16L Priebe, Craig (11) — 91.121, 175 Probst, Christine (If Purdy. Merritt (12) —15. 48, .50.63,104, 199 107,162 199 'll ) ; Quale,Terri (10) —80, 102, 103 Quimby, Lawrence (12) — 66,67, 191 Quimby. Sharon (11) — 112, 113, 175 Quinn. Daniel (11) — 48. 66, 175 Quirk. Eileen (10) — 80, 163 Raihill, Tracy (10) — 163 Rasmusson, Karen (12) — 118, 199 Rasmusson, Maril (10) — 89. 119, 163 Ratelle, Jeanne (10) — 163 Ratclle, Marguerite (12) — 84. 107, 199 Ratelle, Stephan (11) — 48,175 Ralkay, Thomas (10) — 163 Ran, Gregory (10) — 163. 165 Raymond, Bruce (11) — 175 Raymond, Nancy (10) — 163 Rebers, Laurie (10) — 163 Rebers, Randy (11) — 175 Rehholz, Carolyn (fae.) — 136 Rebbolz, Jeffrey (12) — 199 Rehholz, Jon (10) — 163 Reed, Kimlierly (11) — 104,175 Reed, Thomas (10) — 163 Reich. Deborah (12) — 24,115, 199 Reich. Paul (10) — 163 Reiehow, Ann (12) — 199 Reiehow, Elizabeth (10) — 163 Reiehow. Mark (11) —66, 175 Reiehow. Richard (far.) —99, 147 Reimer. George (fae.) — 105. 137 Remote, Patricia (12) —84, 104,114.118. 199 Remote, Stephen (11) — 72, 175 Reno, Glenn (10) — 155.163 Reynolds. Mark (12) — 114, 199 Reynolds, Thomas (10) — 44, 163 Rholl. Keith (11)—70,175 Rieeiardelli, Eliot (10) — 163 Rieeiardelli, Lisa (12) —99,199 Rice. Edward (12) —42.48,199 Rice, Francis (10) —5,109, 156,163 Rice. Mary (10) — 163 Rice. Stephen (11) —48, 69, 175 Richards, Thomas (11) — 48. 175 Richardson. Jessica (12) -—120, 121. 199 Riehman, Judith (11) — 175 Ridge. David (12) —46,200 Ridge, Janet (10) — 100. 163 Ridley, Jeffrey (10) —51.63,158.167 Ricmann, Ronald (10) —51, 163 Riessen, Michael (10) — 163 Riggle. John (12) —72,105.200 Ringham, Robert (12) —5.48.50, 115 Rintclmann, Thomas (10) — 163 Robb, Scldon (12)—22,200 Robbins. David (10)—51.62, 63, 163 Roberts, Ann (12) — 84, 200 Roberts, Nancy (10) — 107, 163 Robertson, John (12) — 48, 200 Robertson, Nancy (12) — 78, 200 iM Robinson, Susan (10) — 56, 96, 103,12 Rock. Kim (12)—200 Rogc». Cynthia (11) — 84. 175 RoJ tfs. Laurie (12) —5, 14, 114, 119. 12p. 121.200 Romhndstad, Robert (11) — 200 Rosttie, Ann (10) Roselle, Roger (12g- 72. 101, 1B4, 200 Rose. Lori (11) —j 1 15 Rosenthal, Sian (10) -— 116, 117. 163 Ross. Scott (10)—44,163 Ross, William (11) — 86, 117,175 Rossi. Cheryl (11) —175 Rossi, Todd (12) —200 Rossi, Toni (12) — 201 Rossow, Douglas (10) — 163 Roth. Nancy (10) — 163 Rolman, David (10) — 44, 163 Rueinski, William — 135 Rucks, Tammy (11) — 160, 175 Runkc.Sally ('ll) —52.175 Russell, Bryan (12)—42,201 Rustvold, Lori (10) —56,163 Ruth. Dale (12)—201 Rutishauser, Dorothy (fae.) — 136, 137 Rulishauser, Jeffrey (11) —48, 104, 175 Rutman. Paula (10) — 160, 163 Ryan. Kevin (11) — 175 Ryan. Lizann (12) —201 Ryan, Mary (10) —47 Ryan, Stephen (10) — 69, 163 Rzeszut, Cynthia (10) — 102,107,163 Rzeszut, Mary (11) — 102. 175 Rzeszut, Mike (12) — 21,59,60,102, .106, 201 210s Saas, David (12) — 201 Saekrison. Evonne (11) — 175 Saekrison, James (12) — 48, 70, 201 Sadowski, Delira (11)— 175 Sadowski. Nancy (10) — 163 Sailer. Scott (11) — 44. 106, 121, 175 Salisbury, Kimberly (11) — 118, 121,175 Salovirh, Michael (11) — 115, 175 Sammons, Douglas (10) — 163 Sampson, Laurie (10) — 116,163 Santrizos, Stephan (10) — 163, 165 Sapiro. Rolierl (12) —48, 201 Sater. David (11) — 100,106. 175 Satterlund, Mary (10) — 55. 163 Saturday Night — 166,167 Sawyer, D. — 129 Sawyer. J. — 129 Sawyer, Jonathan (10) — 163 Saxton, Sharon (12) — 123, 201 Seanlan, Brian (11) —66.67, 175 Sehaub, Deborah (11) — 175 Seheerer, Cheryl (10) — 163 Seheerer. Robert (11) — 175 Sehibur, Richard (11) — 175 Schilling, Pat (lac.) — 138 Schlaefcr, Dcliorah (10) —80, 106, 116, 163 Schluter, Douglas (10) — 164 Scbmacdeke, Scott (11) —69, 175 Sehmiel, Mark (11) —175 Schmid, Peter (10) —- 70.164 Schmitt. Laura (12) — 113, 114, 201 Schmitt, James (IQ) —44, 164 Schmitt, Thomas (12) — 201 Schneider, Sally (10) — 164 School Board—128 Schroeder. Neal (10) — 51,94, 164 Schulte. Becky (12)— 97.201 Schulte, Cynthia (10) s— 164 Schultz, Cynthia (10) —119 Schulze, Brett (11) —15. 110, 175 Schwalbe, Elaine — 126 Schwartz, Susan (11) — 176 Schwartz, Timothy (11) —65,176 Schwartzbauer. Janet (12) — 201 Schwartzbauer, Mark (10) — 164 Schw inkendorf, Sandra (12) — 106. 201 Science — 142,143 Scown, Michael (10) — 51, 57,106,164 Seabcrg, Richard (11) — 48, 86, 117, 176 Seasley, James (11) —48, 60,167.176 Seasley, Thomas (10) — 164 Secretaries —130,131 Sipur, Jeidre (10) — 107, 164 Scha, Robert (fac.) — 133 Scibel. Glenn (far.) —143 Seifert, Beverly (12) — 96, 99, 201 Seifert. Peggy (10) — 164 BH Seifert, Robert (12) —201 Selden, Victoria (11) — 110, 114, 126 Sciden, William (11)—72,176 Se.lwold, Marilyn (fac.) — 15, 84.137 Seniors — 180-207 V. Serf,in. Rola-rt (12) — 187,201 Sevrrseike. Lori (11) —-176 Shanderuk, John (11) — 176 Sharpe, Daniel (10) — 169 Shaw, Craig (11) — 176 Shaw. Stephanie (10) — 164 Sheldon, John (fac.) — 136 Shelley, Gretchen (11)—4, 176 Sherman, Lorraine (12) — 110, 201 Short, Nancy (10) — 164 Showers, Thomas (11) — 60, 176 Shull. Mark (12)—69,201 Sias, Joseph (12) — 15, 68. 69, 201 Sieve, Susan (11) — 176 Sigler, John (12) — 19,104, 115,121,122. 124,201 Sigurdson, Paul (12) —201 Silver, Lisa (10) — 164 Sinclair. John (12)—89.121, 201 Sit. Ronald (10) — 70,164 Skiing —70,71.80,81 Skordahl, Kristi (12) — 89, 112,113,201 Slctlcbo, Eileen (12) —96, 202 Sly, Derylee(lO) —81, 100,164 Smith, Barbara (11) — 117. 176 Smith, Cynthia (11) — 176, 184 Smith. Daniel (10) — 164 Smith. Elizabeth (12) —114,202 Smith, Laurel (12)—113, 202 Smith, Lauri (11) — 81, 114. 123. 176 Smith, Lisa (10) — 52.84, 104,115,164, 165 Smith. Suzanne (11) — 176 Smith, Timothy (10) — 51, 62.63,164 Smyth. Bradley (10) — 164 Sncdcker, Margie (12) — 123, 202 Snowflake — 22 Snyder, David (11) — 176 Snyder. Laurina (10) — 164 Sohieski. Ann (12) — 99,200,202 Soccer — 42.43.44,45 Solberg, Nancy (10) —94, 164 Solberg, Thomas (12) — 114, 202 Sophomores — 154165 Sorem. Richard (12) —202 Sorenson. Daniel (10) —51, 164 Sorenson, Sue (10) — 114 Sour. Jennifer (12) — 76,86. 178.202 Spanish Club — 106 Specht. Priscilla (fac.) — 56. 145 Special Education— 132. 133 Spencer, Todd (11) Spicola, Thomas (11) Spika. Timothy (12) — 107, 115, 195, 202 Sponholz, D nn (12) — 46,178, 202 Sponholz, Leslie (10) — 81 S|H nsel, David (11) —44, 176 Springer, Craig (10) — 164 Springer, Jeff (12) — 202 Springer, Timothy (10) Springrose, Tracy (11) — 48, 176 Stanley, Diane (11) — 176 Stanzak, Julie (10) — 164 Stanzak. Michael (11) — 46, 84, 85.176, 184 Stapei, Martha (11) — 176 Starksen, Judith (11) — 28.123,176 Stauff. Gordon (10) Steele. Wilma — 130. 131 Stein. Brian (10) — 164 Steinback, Barbara (12) —99, 202 Stelzner, Debra (10) — 164 Slelzner, William (12) —99,202 Stenoien, Anita (11) — 117,176 Stephenson, Karen (12) — 202 Shekel, Sara (10) — 109. 164 Shekel. Sondra (11) —53. 114. 176 Stinnett, Barbara (10) — 47, 164 Shit, Bryan (12)—42, 202 Stocks, Robert (11) — 176 Stoddart. Paul (12)—99,202 Sloecker, Tammie (10) — 164 Stoeger, Carol (12) — 202 Stone. Charles (12) —202 Slone, Clark (12) — 202 Stone, John (10) —69, 121 Storm, Carol (12) Storm, Elizalteth (10) Stotts. Larry (fac.) — 137 Student Council — 94,95 Student School Board — 94,95 Slrachan, Leland (10) —51, 161 Streeter, Kevin (11) — 30, 32, 91. 116, 121,122,176 Stringer, Stephanie (10) — 56, 57, 161 Strupp. Aleada (11) — 176 Stuart, Mary (12) —52,114, 121.202 Subby, Candare (11) — 176 Sullivan, Mary (10) — 164 Sullivan, Nora (11) — 88, 176 Sullivan. Peter (11) — 63, 65, 176 Sullivan, Richard (12) —20, 21, 121,202 Sullivan, Theresa (11) —78, 176 Summers, Barbara (10) — 78, 79, 164 Summers, Mary (11) — 110, 111. 176 Svanoe, Deborah (12) — 121, 178, 202 Swanson, Russell (12) — 198. 202 Swanson, Anne (12) — 20, 21,84, 102. 115,118,202 Swanson, Bradley (10) — 164 Swanson, Laurie (10) — 84, 117,119, 164 Swanson, Margaret (10) —52, 80, 164 Swanson, Mark (11) —44, 176 Swanson, Mark (11) — 176 Swanson, Paul (11) —46, 176 Swanson, RoliCrt (11) —46, 176 Swapscth, Susannah (12) —30,123, 203 Swarthoul. David (11) — 100, 176 Swarthout, Naney (10) — 100, 116, 164 Sweet. Sue (10) —47.81, 116, 164 Sweetheart — 23 Swendseid, Greta (12) — 64, 121, 203 Swenson. Kimberly (10) — 164 Swimming — 56, 57, 72, 73 1% Tahbut, Dave (fac.) — 141 Table Tennis — 74, 75 Tabor. Peter (12) —48. 76,179, 203 Tambornino, Joseph (11) — 105,121, 122, 176. 177 Tambornino, Judith (10) — 121,122, 165 Tangcn, Nancy (12) —24,115, 119,192, 203 Tangcn. Susan (11) —115, 117, 176 Tatitgcs, Theresa (11) — 91, 176 Taylor, Marsha (11) — 176 Tcaslcy, Tonia (11) —118,176 Tenbroek, Erica (10) — 117, 165 Tengdin, David (12) —48, 203 Tennis — 52, 53 Teorey. Susan (10) —55, 165 Thayer, Paul (12) —203 Thespians — 90, 91 Thodc.Tari (12) —108,203 Thonias. Ginger (12) — 102, 203 Thomas, Jody (10)— 81,107,165 Thomas, Kimberly (11) —113, 176 Thomas, Mark (10) — 165 Thomas. Mike (12) — 74.148, 203 Thomas, Wendy (12) —203 Thompson, Daniel (11) — 176 Thompson, Kathryn (12) -—97,102, 203 Thompson, Sandy (12) — 96, 203 Thompson, Tami (11) — 86,176 Thompson, William (10) — 70. 165 Then, Jeffery (10) — 44, 45, 65,116,165 Thorburn, Karen (11) — 80, 100, 102, 176 Thorne. Sarah (10) — 123. 154, 165 Thwing, Kristin (11) — 176 Tierney, Michael (10) —44,63, 165 Tommeraasen, Mary (12) —21, 113, 122, 203 ' Tompkins, James (12) — 48, 77,203 Tompkins, Michael (11) — 176 Tomson, Kristine (10)—-165 Tourangeau, Matthew (10) — 165 Towey, Beth (12) —101,203 Towey, Kevin (10) — 165 Towne, Paul (12) — 97, 203 Townswick. Samuel (10) —: 165 Trade and Industry — 99 Trimmer, Linda (12) — 97, 204 Troast, Laura (11) — 176 Trones, Julie (11) — 177 Trowbridge, Gene (fac.) — 147 Trussed, Susan (12) — 99,204 Tschimperle, Debra (11) — 177 Tsehimperle, Kathy (11) — 177 Tucker, Milice (11) — 56,80.118,177 Tucker. Patricia (12) — 110, 204 Turner, Colin (11) — 15,46,177 Turner, Gail (11) — 177 Tupa. Patricia (10) — 102, 152,165 Tuveson, Pamela (11) — 81, 115, 177 u-v Uheland, W. Scott (10) — 46,165 Uhleman, Richard (i0) — 58, 165 Unger, Joseph (11) — 29. 70, 177 Unger, Marianne (12) Uppgaard, David (10) —44, 165 Uppgaard, Heidi (12) — 114, 118, 121, 204 Vaaler, John (12) — 48. 105. 204 Valentine, Susan (11)—80,177 Valo, Jayne (10) — 123, 165 Valo, Susan (12) — 178, 183, 204 Varsity Band — 116,117 Vaux, Laurel (12) — 14.116. 204 Vaux, Susan (10) — 117, 165 Veit, James (10) — 51,105,165 VcHek. John (11) — 177 Venable, Sheryl (11) — 121, 177 Verson, Robert (11) —44, 177 Ves| er, Stephen (11) — 48, 60, 177 Ves|»er, Thomas (11) — 42,66, 177 Victorscn.Jon (12) — 32. 33.91,93,121, 204 Viniijg, Nanly (12) —84, 113.123. 204 Vining, Virginia —131 Vinl m.:E it (10) - 102,165 Virdon. fhomas (f 1)|L 42, 70,92,177 Voc. Tech — 98 Vogt. Ch l (10) —' 58,165 Voight. Wendy (12) - 96, 115, 204 Volleyball — .54, 55 Voss, Steven (11) —177 Votava. Raymond (12) —204 21 1 INDEXw Waack, William (10) — 32, 86,117,165 Waggoner, Catherine (12) — 204 Wagner, Daniel (11) — 177 Wagner. Sherry (10) — 165 Wakefield, Leigh (11) —8, 19, 89, 115, 119,177 Waldron, William (10) — 165 Wales, Pamela (11) —177 Walker, Laura (10) — 84,165 Wallace, Lori (10) — 165 Wallin, Rose —145 Walston, Randall (12)— 204 Walter. Nancy (10) — 81,165 Wanniger, Dr. Lester— 128 Wanzenried. Andre (12) — 189,205 Wanzenried, Roland (11) — 72,177 Wardell, Jan (11) — 53,166,177 Wassenaar, Julie (10) — 165 Watkins, Thomas (11) — 48, 177 Watkins, Steve (10) — 165 Watson, Bret (10) — 165 Watson, Susan (12) — 12, 53,205 Watters, John (10) — 165 Wayne, Walt (fac.) — 146,149 Weber, Paul (fac.) — 143 Webster, Alan (10) — 165 Webster, Judith (11) —89, 177 Weeding, John (12) — 205 Weekley, Elaine — 130 Weekley, Wayne — 86, 177 Wegmeyer, David (11) — 177 Wehrwein, Joanna (10) — 165 Wehrwein, Peter (12) — 11, 21,32,46,86, 94, 99.205 Weidt, Elizabeth (10) — 165 Weingartner, Patti (10) — 56, 118, 165 Weisman, Lee (10) — 165 Weisner, Ron (fac.) — 14, 70, 139 Weiss, Cathy (12) — 205 Weller. Richard (12)—205 Werneke, Lisa (12) — 78, 79, 205 Werneke, Matthew (10) — 165 Werness, Lorrie (11) — 89, 107, 123,177 Werness, Taylor (11) — 48, 60, 177 Westerson, Candace (12) — 108, 205 Westman, Nancy (12) — 97, 205 Weston, Mollie (11) — 177 Well, Daniel (12)—205 Well, Edie (11) — 177 Wheeler, Jeffrey (12) — 205 Wheeler, Mark (11) —48, 50,51, 170,177 Whilenack, Andrew (11) — 177 Whitten, Thela — 130 Wicka,Jill (12)—205 Wickstrom, Kay (11) — 177 Wiest, Linda (11) —177 Wildenberg, Thomas (12) — 205 Wilder, Thomas (10) — 70,165,205 Wilier, Denise (12) Wilkening, Keith (fac.) — 97,147 Wilkins, Jeffrey (11) — 177 Wilkinson, Nannette (10) — 165 Williams, Guy (11) — 177 Williams, Marcia (11) — 32, 33, 177 Williams, Paul (11) — 177 Williamson, Judith (11) — 177 Wilson. Gail (12) —22,205 Wilson, Jean — 140 Wilson, Lynn (12) — 205 Wineberg, Lori (11) — 177 Windigo — 84, 85 Winger, Julie (11) — 118,177 Winsor, Mark (10) —159,165 Winter Choir Concert— 30 Winter. Darcy (10) — 123,160,165 Winter. Fred (12) —94,95, 115,121,205 Winter, Fred Sr. — 128,140 Winter, Nancy (12) — 121,205 Wolfgram, Sheila (11) — 177 Wolterstorff, Tim (10) —51, 66,105 Wood. D. —129 Wood, G. —129 Wood, Stephen (11) — 115, 177 Woodcock, Nancy (12) — 205 Worsing, Jean (12) — 110, 205 Wray. Franklin (11)—48,177 Wresiling — 66, 67 Wrobel, John (11) —177 Wrobleski, Lynn (11) —177 Wrona. Beverly (12) — 101, 177,183,205 Wrona, Patricia (11) —25,115,119 Wuebker, Peter (12) — 205 Wuebker, Theresa (10) — 165 Worst. Heidi (12) — 115,118,205 Wurst. Lisa (10) — 165 Wymore, James (11) — 114, 119, 177 X-Y-Z Young, Rea (11) — 177 Young, Scott (12) — 115,120,121,122, 205 Zabel. Rebecca (11) — 118, 177 Zarling, Elizabeth (11) — 108, 177 Zephyrua — 86, 87, 149 Zerull. William (11) — 177 212N In rlii»|i-l,N,l-« li Slmlin- r.iitfn. North Dakota, ami Si l.mii-I’.irk. Minn. m i n ikw DIM «; 012 5 W Ollllll.ill w-.. Kali ii.i I'll..020-0.AI0 our -orpin- i- -minum ••!-«■ « Iri.i-iirr Knn-ijmnn-nl Kiiaih-r- I tie. I." 0I all.x i. u IW. 27K8. I I l.ir a- lluilM II. Illi'. Ki.lllof- ." 507 i rnon w-nm-Kilina. Minn. - .”) |.'5o (imijir.il « Srniuo from tin Jnlm-nn’- ir Knn r Ur i r r K i -ruili-r 0.5 hh T.n lir.il irlifl • roup Mplv-Sl. Paul Inl’l prl. Mmiu-ola .“ ." |.“ 0 I’liom-: (1 OI2 72.” -.' .»l2 m I.{ MINOS 7 (Hli .iml Kraiu-i-. Kilina • .ili 111 ''Inippmu ( n|i-r ain r.itulalinii- ami |M-I xi-lii- In tin- rla» nf 77) I aii-ro- |m . 7101 Kranrr w. GENERAL ELECTRIC T pin“m -ir w a h .” 201 i-rnon w . Kilina. Miniiisula Di-m i.il Sport- 02 I rani i- w. Mpl-.. Minn. .” .” HO I .if.- iv. Trx iny in ri nii iiilirr wli.it win forgot xi-li-nlax. Kill I). aiii ralnlatiuii'! (Jam x I )rujj • 0l11 anil Kranrr I IS.ink- fur junr pa In mam- anil ilia lust uf link. I (lull IkirlnT Simp lli -l of Kw‘r llliii} In tin-1 la— uf ‘75 (Irrin Thump-on lli nn (iuii r.iinlalion- I. 1-wi hnjiinrrrinj: (!«. . 220 hi. n Aw . ( unyr.ilnlation-K. W. Klanrlt (amipam Nurllnw-irrn Kin.uuial (a-iili r 15.k i-mlini: (amipam lin. 72(k5 W a'liiil !lnn x«-. S. Kilina. Minn. |?i-.| W i-lir- l nl«m"- Offiiv Snpplii Soiillnlali- Tuppi-rxx.in-Kon-x»-r!. . . aaaa! a nils ami W.-mlx II. trlxxiik Ki-all . Ilir. 0101 ihhIiI.iIi- w. S. 027-71 10 Dirn I llnnu Appliam • Srrxii ■ .” 71 I ll.m-i-n Ku.nl Kalina. Mil. Mir.ni I airporalinn 7.'5 X11 )lnn I am-Kilina. Miiiiimnl.i KiTsin «i Iiari- ulini imiiiim—« juvaliil. lim-r iu-w-r In-!-- ii» -lim- iii a warm -In-.mi. Ki-im-mlu-r run.i- Mix in-.uni Ki-h- 1-In illi-uitiui.ili mm i ail uriMli|inn. Kalina .-I l.ilin l.liih l, «t) K I amoral illation-! Mr. Sli-ak Kilina n i lull Kllill.l-Wr-l « |rlinnk Si.iff (anijjialiilalnin-. Kilitor-! • Imull. Hall i.N Mi in-arx MI.iii lli-.ilmj: ami ir (amililiimiii)! . 200 Kilt n Kirrli-Kalina. Mil. ampralnlatinn- from tin- mkluwii Tln-ali-r 1 I 'I I 1 I I I ,.T ■ mu us-; — Pizza of Edina lncN- 7 (a nn ul' 7 l-7.” CD. I)K. MS. KQ. I. . I)K. KK.SK.SI. I S. mi;.ki s .i.k. iw. i.k. i . kc. k Kmal ■ If-Si-rv i i- ai a-li i-l ul I a mlalr mi 11 ipliw.ix 101 Kn lifu lil. Minm-'ula Sniili-. |)nnrklin|»«! M Si Ixxnltl 7100 Xiiiiinil-uii i 0J| 2 )o; l-alin.i Klivtrii (in. (anivralnl.ilnin- I .r.iiluali--( In l-i-a 111iii-i• I ill Simp Kw-iaIumIv i- tlu-ii uw ii kin” ami ipn i-n anil lln x -llniilil In-ptninl. I luini-i online 7 I I ani nilnlaliiim Cla-uf K.Illi—nil South Slmppiny Mall 77-” 0 Nurinanilali- Kiwi. Northwestern Bank Southwest K -I i lu—. “r.nlii.ili--MUlali- In-iir.im i- Think llappx Toil.ix Kwinfalx Knlrr.il aiiivr.iliilalinn.- frnin lln- (ianp al iipi-rann-rii a ■ 20.' i-riniu w-.. T ilina up- lix mil Rul»"I You can IKRhonda s dorp in frost and spread MJC. MF. JK. CF. MM. LH. FC. SM. DP. JW. BH. MBM, VS. TH. BS. PT. LS. PK. CB. MS Edina Pot Hospital 5237 Fden Ave. Edina. Minnesota Congratulations! Smilli-Jones Inc. Bloomington. Mn. Help stamp out coffee breaks Eindell Cement Inc. Cong ra dilutions Wind go Jerry s 5125 Vernon Ave.— Edina Buy 2 tons of steel wool and knit ourself a ear. Knit 'n Purl Shop 5027 ernon Ave. Congratulations Grads! Pete Brown’s Executive Auto Vf holesalers 501 West Lake Street Mpls. Emerson Motors Division Congratulations Wirutifio Staff 2 admirers Best ishes to class of 75 from 2 friends ilson Learning Corporation 6950 Washington Ave. So. Eden Prairie. M 55313 Congratulations American Defibrator lne. 7400 Metro Boulevard Be.-t ishes. Seniors! Bachman s Florist -50tli and France 926-7623 Olson’Bros. Pharmacy 5121 erijon Avenue Edina. Minnesota Bcrmel Smaby 3-M Business Products Salt's lne. 6883 Washington Ave. S. Edina. Minnesota 55435 sk, Keystone Dillon. Colorado Call: Jeanette Manville Edina Realty lne. 6500 Eranee Ave. S. Positive experience! Fact! B. A. Rose Music Co. 3905 W. 50th St. 920-1262 Yamaha Band Instruments Minnesota Wanner Companv Mlg. of Pumping and Spraying F’apiipment I 15 Eden Ave. S. 929-1070 (amgratulalions BOB!!! Best ishes to Edina-West Students and Staff Communications Marketing. Ine. Agribusiness Publishers 5100 Industrial Blvd.. Edina (amgratulations! Super Sam's Southdale Shopping Center f amgratulations and Good Luck to all the grads 1 n the class of 75 Kings Court Edina 7001 Cahill Rd. Edina. Minnesota 941-6391 Kenny s Market. 7025 Amundson Ave. F resh meat, milk, and groceries. ()pen everyday ol the vegr. 4% FLOWERS ltmm m, cg •' ----------- Radisson South Village Co ng ra t u I a t i o ns Windigo! F’alina Card and Gift Shop HOMEROOM OF THE YEAR!!! B-lll To "Marilyn's Mob” From Mrs. Selvvold Colony Brokerage 6879 Washington Ave. S. Falina. Minn. 55435 Congratulations and Good luck to all you grads E l ni(|ue 5006 France Ave. Keep it alive in '75! KA. CB. NY. AH. Ml). .10. LS. ML. BH. KT. GH. KS. SG. BP. NJ. LS. CP. KB. TA. DG. MC. KH. KE. GE. MT. BH. TF. SM, SQ Congratulations Robb's Clothing Edina. Minnesota Print Shop of Edina 3926 West 49‘ 2 Street Falina, Minnesota Congratulations Annie!! -— Mom and Dad Bill: 't on II be sorry!! Third hour was lun but we really missed von Mark. hen I he red red robin goes bob bob bobbin along. (f. and I). People who need people are the luckiest people in. the world. Thanks for being the people we needed. We love you. Deb. Greta, and Ann. but the cocoon has to go. PATRONSSpecial thanks to. . . John Hagen, "miracle man.' ‘ for professional endshecls ami cover in a hurry, and for keeping his mouth shut. . . sometimes; Superstaffer Mark Berkley, the one man yearbook staff, for copy, photography, and layouts, layouts, layouts; Steve Bunker, for color photography, getting up at I a.m. to develop, and dinner promises; Bill Denison, for color photography, rush developing, and pictures of the Cougaretles; ScoU Olson, for color photography, help at deadlines, and daily chocolate rations; Marilyn Selwold, for food at deadlines, original ideas, and getting up for 4 a.m. phone calls; All the janitors, especially Ed and Mr. Frost, for letting us in at all hours and for cleaning up after all our messes; And to all the people who helped make this book possible. Quote on pages 206-207 reprinted with permission of Abbey Press, St. Meinrad. Indiana.In memory of Marie Easton Berkley April 13,1955 - May 2,19 5 ...Lei no one dr piic your youth, bu« • el the believer an example in ipecch and conduct, in love, loith, in purity..." I Timothy 4.12 1 WMWp „3 . f} |iUOSUQ( k7 Jpoh -a, Nt ' I'"" Siu J0-) QUOp Pr7,pop 00))jOJ 3 jcxj.I p psrsvi x c )) ;m |T7 , noH roou 'x poob x? fob 37.0.x hiso Ibpcoi 3 rtc-' o 'ffi ur7j -r. Il -'poq oopm SDu H- poob vyo uooooq i oo| +sn£ -3iqcpa QUOp 00,1. u Qq 'd»yo. pupuft


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

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