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

 - Class of 1976

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1976 volume:

 rnv ouwh’eS out of- Ujno m eon find ouAStdufS os cwatuWA oj-(M£jMdm and intemmue aiu 't em )t Iw l ‘A j•oEDINA - WEST UPPER DIVISION I r « • » »«• » it. j , | «i J » fY‘| 11 I • I • j' • I Windigo Edina-West Upper Division Edina, Minnesota Volume 4 1976 1 FREEDOM. . . . . . the basis of a democracy, a community, a school. 2Edina-West. . . limited by conventional rules, yet free enough to allow individual personalities Aq develop. u d : W 'OG 3 hbil Qor+crv - e K rou q a 3te+-vaai vH:3 q€»rq nou3 -6-hu u pfe p PvCL , Taca i A 0 3 q; pQjfo p n rvi(yC ( Ar C-eq Civi er cDn- l-bOe. € rv foe-VYi 56Free to be ourselves with our own characteristics. Not having to care what others think, yet unable to escape labels: jocks, toasties, bandees, rowdies, brains. Free to wear Wranglers in a Levi society. Free to sing the Edina-West Fight Song while surrounded by Richfield fans. 7Spending our time doing what we think is important. Reaching for our goals by being free to set the standards for achievement. Taking part in activities ranging from making the new Vietnamese students feel at home, to serving on the student school board; all of which contribute to our maturity and aid in our development. Free to swallow our pride when we have failed to beat Jefferson or pass a test in British literature, yet determined to try twice as hard next time. 89Privileged to express an opinion without fear of punishment. Able to stand up for our beliefs without inhibition. Free to set our own values and persevering despite peer pressure. Communicating our feelings to the student body without being rejected: pakeha, pakeha!11Privileges too often taken for granted: buying a hamburger and malt over "cook’s choice," skiing Aspen or Afton, going to Met Stadium or watching the Vikings on TV, wearing adidas or earth shoes, dancing the Bump or the Hustle, eating at Cicero’s versus Perkins, choosing Shakespeare instead of American Literature, questioning authority rather than blindly accepting a teacher's statement as fact. The basis of our education, our society, our government . . .FREEDOM. 1314cursor -fo (5 vlMCH OUT!! Freedom of... expression 20 competition 44 assembly 84 education 130 the people 154PAGE 16: UPPER LEFT: Used in the early 1900's this classroom is located m the old Cahill school. UPPER RIGHT Edina Catholics attend a mass around the year 1920 in the old St. Patrick s church, which was located on 70th Street and Cahill Road. MIDDLE LEFT: A “covered wagon" school bus picks up children from the Morningside district to attend the Edina School. around 1917 MIDDLE RIGHT: Located where the Edina City Hall now stands, the first "Edina School" held classes for elementary students from 1864 until 1926. LOWER RIGHT: A prominent citizen of Edina expresses his opinion during one of the council meetings held in the old Cahill school in the 1920's. PAGE 17: UPPER: The Baird house, located on 50th Street, was built in 1886 and is one ol the oldest houses still standing in Edina MIDDLE. The old Grange Hall, now located in the Frank Tupa historical park on Eden Avenue, is still used for public meetings LOWER: The Edina mill, which stood where Williams Park is now located, was in operation until 1915. 16 EDINA HISTORY 1776 — Declaration ol IndependenceDrummer first in area A drummer from Fort Snelling was the first white man to see the area called Edina. His name was Joseph Renshaw Brown and he made a trail along Minnehaha Creek through Edina to Lake Minnetonka. Shortly after 1850, a group of people came from Ireland and settled on the military land owned by Fort Snelling. One of these Irish settlers built Edina’s historic mill in 1856. In 1859 the mill was bought by Jonathan Grimes. The mill operated constantly during the Civil War in order to supply flour to the troops at Fort Snelling. Andrew Craik purchased the mill in 1859 and named it Edina Mill in memory of his boyhood home in Edinburgh, Scotland. This was the first time the name Edina was used. The earliest schools built in Edina were Cahill and one at Code's Corner (Normandale and Valley View Road). Edina was a part of Richfield in the 1880's, but soon Richfield began taking money in taxes and not giving the Edina area the benefits from the taxes. The community decided to break away from Richfield and form their own town. With the secession, came a severe disagreement over the name of the village. The Scottish people wanted the name Edina, but the Irish promoted the title Kilarney Lakes. There were many debates and, when a vote was finally taken, the Scots won by a narrow margin. Thus, the community became the Village of Edina on December 18.1888. 1777 — Article of Confederation1778 — James Bramaha's improved water closet 18 BICENTENNIAL1779 — Congress sends forces to Wyoming against Indians In C OS CRESS. Jmr jje. Stoi« pf'-Xnwrira. Happy Birthday America Red, white, and blue cake and ice cream, and "Happy Birthday America” bumper stickers were just a few of the many products introduced to celebrate the Bicentennial year. A Bicentennial Lane, created by Southdale shopping center, presented a variety of displays commemorating the nation’s birthday. A special U.S. flag and symbol were designed to honor the nation’s 200th year. Tours of the renovated Old Cahill School in the Frank Tupa Memorial Park were led as part otthe celebration. Other events included the government operated "Freedom Train” which visited Minneapolis in its run across the United States, also numerous dances and parties with Bicentennial themes were held. Expressing her opinion of 1976, Wendy Chalgren (12) commented, "I feel commercialism has degraded the true meaning of the Bicentennial, however, the celebration has given Americans an awareness of their heritage and a pride in their country." BICENTENNIAL 19  Freedom of expression CIDC4I 111 20 It is by the goodness of God that in our country, we have those three unspeakably precious things: freedom of speech, freedom of conscience, and the prudence never to practice either. Mark Twain 21HOMECOMING1781 — English defeat Americans at Guilford Friends, food, fun An unexpected 5:00 a.m. awakening, celebrating the “birthday” of Tom Hafner (12) at Farrell’s, learning how to curtsey, watching “The Little Rascals," sleeping through early morning breakfasts, teasing “the vac," getting TP'd the night before coronation, waiting nervously for the coronation music to begin, remembering to step left foot first, singing with plastic forks as mikes, learning how to “bump," posing for pictures at St. Stephen's, speeding past the Richfield crowd at halftime, hearing the laughter of Steve Gilmore (12), and taking a boat ride to a secluded island where the girls prepared lunches for their escorts are some of the memories the twenty-two members of the 1975 homecoming court will always cherish. The week began with a planning session at Kundmuellers'. Court members, forgetting such things as sleep and homework existed, planned as many breakfasts, dinners, and parties as could possibly be packed into one week, Nancy Battaglia (12) commented. “Everything we did was centered around eating." One of the events the court had not planned for was being awakened early Monday morning by the homecoming committee. "It was hilarious to see all the girls in their curlers and all the guys in their boxers," recalled Paul Grangaard (12). Kathy Deasey (12) added. "I really appreciated all the work the homecoming committee did to make the week so special for us." Sharing so many exciting and unforgettable moments, court members couldn’t help but grow closer together. Judy Kundmueller (12) happily stated, "The friendships we made lasted throughout the entire year." These friendships were what made homecoming week a memorable experience for all the members of the 1975 homecoming court. PAGE 22: UPPER LEFT: Different emotions are reflected on the faces of seniors Paul Grangaard. Vicki Selden. Lori Appel, and Tom Hafner as they participate in the half time parade. UPPER RIGHT: Homecoming court relaxes in front of the TV after the pressures of coronation are over. MIDDLE: HOMECOMING COURT: FRONT ROW— 8 Brernat. J. Kundmueller. D Leach. J. Groth, L Wakefield. M Pool. A. Phillips. K. Deasey. T. Brecht. L. Dekko. E. Eastman. N Battaglia BACK ROW—T. Hafner. L. Appel. A Moore. N. Sullivan. R. Hatom. 8. Zarling. S. Gilmore. M. Rzeszut. P Grangaard. V. Selden. LOWER LEFT: Sleepy eyed the court gets together for an early morning breakfast at Kundmueifer's. LOWER RIGHT: A big moment in Kathy Deasey's life as Andy Phillips crowns her Homecoming Queen PAGE 23: UPPER LEFT; Very surprised Andy Phillips blushes as Mary Beth Miller ('75) crowns him Homecoming King. MIDDLE: One of court's many activities included a buffet dinner at Sullivan's house where Legh Wakefield and part of his harem enjoy cocktails. LOWER: During half time. Queen Kathy and King Andy stand to honor their royal subjects HOMECOMING 23PAGE 24: UPPER RIGHT: Despite their hairy legs, senior cheerleaders. BoP Cooper. Pete Mathison. Steve Green, and Mike Satovich enthusiastically lead the school in a new cheer MIDOLE RIGHT: High atop the second place French float. Mike Rolles (10) threatens to perforate the Spartans. LOWER RIGHT: As one cougar meets another at the homecoming pepfest. Mary OPerlie makes formal introductions. PAGE 25: UPPER CENTER: Despite many other dancers Tom Hagmeier (10) and his date are in a world of their own UPPER RIGHT: Giving two helpful hands in the powder puff football game Kevin Denny (12) assists Pam Burns (11) as she is found invading the Senior Women's Varsity side. LEFT: Preceding the football game Mndigo staffers have their annual balloon Wow up party. MIDDLE RIGHT. Enjoying themselves at Butler Square, dancers move to the music of "Aire." LOWER RIGHT: Psyching up for their New Zealand war chant, members of "A-BUF" huddle together to plan their attack. A week to remember Edina-West Homecoming 75 was a week filled with exciting events backed by enthusiastic school spirit. It started out with a grueling traditional touch football game involving the Senior Women and the Junior Girls Varsity. The seniors dominated the game 44-7. The activities continued with Coronation on Thursday evening. The ceremony took place in the Edina-West gym with Queen Kathy Deasey and King Andy Phillips being crowned. The Homecoming soccer game against Richfield followed Coronation with Edina-West suffering a narrow defeat, 2-1. Friday’s Homecoming pepfest included the original "A-BUF, ' the Cougarats, and several male cheerleaders. The cheerleaders also entertained the crowd with a skit giving them some insight into fall sports teams. An added attraction included two live cougars. Spirits were high going into the game, even with Richfield favored to win. Hopes of a Cougar victory were dampened as the Spartans took and held an early lead. But even the 42-17 loss couldn’t ruin the highlight of the week, the Homecoming dance. The activity took place at Butler Square downtown. The band for the evening was Chicago-oriented '‘Aire. ’ "More than 200 couples turned out for the dance, the highest attended dance record in the history of Edina-West," commented Nancy Solberg. chairman of the dance committee. The whole week was a terrific success. Mary Rzeszut commented, "The homecoming committee brought out the type of involvement Edina-West is capable of, they deserve full credit for the activities." 24 HOMECOMING 1782 — Revolutionary war over1784 — "The Boston Centinel" founded Holiday spirit The annual Holiday Vocal Concert included all five Edina-West campus choirs and the three additional small choral groups. The most impressive selections of the evening were the "Hallelujah Chorus” and "Chestnuts" sung by the near 450-member mass choir. As was the custom, mass choir was accompanied by the Edina-West orchestra. The concert commenced with the concert choir singing "Alma Redemptoris" from the commons in total darkness. This was an effective opening that attracted the audience’s full attention. Next the curtains opened revealing the varsity choir, which performed several numbers featuring two Jewish holiday folk songs. In its turn, the vocal chorale presented songs in the holiday spirit including "Alleluia." Before the mass choir, concert choir appeared featuring their most challenging selection, "Chichester Psalms.” Chamber Singers and Treble Singers also added to the entertainment. After try-outs following Christmas vacation, the cast of "The Brute," comprised of Jeidre Segur (11), Joe Tambornino (12) and Terrie Maley (12). began working on their entry in the state drama competition. The three cast members worked hard and fast because they had a very short period of time in which to perfect the one-act play. Unfortunately, during the week of the contest, one of the cast members became ill and the play could not be entered in the competition. However, it was performed during the school day for the entertainment of those students who were able to see it. The play itself was a farce involving a conflict between a boisterous, arrogant man and a meek, emotional woman. 26 HOLIDAY VOCAL CONCERT The Brute Cast Grigory S. Smirnoff. Joseph Tambornino Mrs. Popov ................ TerrieMaley ■- .JeidreSegur Lo0ka ....... PAGE 26: UPPER: Besides producing a great sound, the mass choir forms an impressive group. MIDDLE: The Chamber Singers enchant the audience with their repertoire ol madrigal music. LOWER: A portion of the Chorale Singers concentrates intensety as they wait for the director's cues. PAGE 27: UPPER LEFT: As Mrs. Popov lies in a deathly state, confined to her "living grave." Looka looks on in disgust. UPPER RIGHT: Catching her off balance. Mr. Smirnoff makes another futile attempt to convince Mrs. Popov to marry him. MIDDLE LEFT: Suddenly at gunpoint the arrogant Mr. Smirnoff proposes to Mrs. Popov. MIDDLE RIGHT: Enraged at Mrs. Popov's refusal to pay back her husband's debt. Smirnoff goes into a tantrum, grabbing the servant Looka by the dress. LOWER LEFT: Mr. Smirnoff, frustrated by his attempts to claim the debt owed him. thinks licentious thoughts. LOWER CENTER: At first Mrs. Popov refuses, but eventually yields to Smirnoff's seductive powers THE BRUTE 27 1785 — J. A. Houdon sculpts George WashingtonLet me entertain you “Gypsy” was the theme for the 4th Annual Pops-West presented by the concert band. This musical depicts the story of Gypsy Rose Lee’s struggle to stardom. The show revealed the diverse talents of the band members as they combined their vocal, instrumental, and acting abilities. The numbers from the musical included popular hits such as "Everything’s Coming Up Roses," "Baby June and Her Newsboys," and "Gimmick" (complete with "strippers"). The musical was choreographed by Marian Hansen. Paul Grangaard (12) commented, "Pops is definitely the highlight of the year for the concert band. The rehearsals and the concerts themselves allowed us to get to know each other better and make new friends. It’s very satisfying for the band to concentrate our efforts on Pops and having it turn out to be a great show and a lot of fun. I only hope that the audience had as much fun as we did." In addition to the musical and various humorous skits, the band performed a variety of musical selections ranging from "Cubana" featuring senior Sue Tangen on the violin, to the most difficult piece, "Dance of the Seven Veils," to the traditional "On the Mall.” Many long hours were spent working on the performance that was presented for five nights. The concert received enthusiastic audiences with full houses most of the nights. The profits of Pops went towards the band's spring tour. "Pops was one of the most exciting times in my life. It was really great to be one of 89 people working together towards the same goal. It was really fulfilling, and I wouldn’t have missed it for the world. I wish everyone could have this kind of experience," expressed Sue Tangen (12). PACE 28: UPPER: Newsboys. Dofi Gustafson (12), Sara Sticket (11). and Jackie Olson (12) take time out during a rehearsal. MIDDLE: Baby June (sophomore Michelle Melichar) performs for the audience with her newsboys. LOWER: Presenting the comical melody, "The Eggplant that ate Chicago" are Guy Messenger (11) and Bruce Mobarry (12). PAGE29: UPPER LEFT: Portraying Gypsy Rose Leo. Nancy Cooper (12) sings "Let Me Entertain You" before a full house. UPPER RIGHT: Performing a song and dance routine. Vicky Selden (12) and Paul Grangaard (12) find true love as they look longingly into each other's eyes. MIDDLE: The 1976 Edina-West Pops Concert ends with the smash hit "Let Me Entertain You." LOWER LEFT: Senior Andy Moore sings of Ann Bolin in "With Her Head Tucked Under Her Arm " LOWER RIGHT: Rose (sophomore Laurie Cozad) shows her appreciation for a booking by singing "Thank You Mr. Goldstone." 28 POPS CONCERT 1786 — Ezekiel Reed invents rail making machine1787 — U S Constitution written POPS CONCERTPAGE 30: LEFT: Enjoying themselves at Sadie Hawkins are Mary Ann Huettl (11) and her date as they relax between dances. UPPER RIGHT: Tired dancers take a break and listen to the music of "Zachariah." MIDDLE RIGHT: Between raking in the money and fighting over a straw hat. Molly Weston (12) and Ann Possis (11) have a good time. LOWER RIGHT: Taking a smoke and looking over the girl situation is sophomore Kent Johnson. PAGE 31: UPPER LEFT: The result of having pepfests in the morning is a hall awake student body. MIDDLE: Cougarettes Sue Sieve (12). Gail Hansen (12). Sue Nipper (11) and Melisa Morrissey (11) line up in perfect formation before starling their routine. LOWER LEFT: Seniors Jim Seasly. Andy Phillips, and Taylor Werness lead the school in a round of Aroga Aroga. the soccer team’s cheer that led them into state. LOWER RIGHT: The cheerleaders do their best to try to raise a little enthusiasm m an early morning crowd. 30 SADIE HAWKINS 1788— "Times" printed January 1st1789 — George Washington — President Sadie returns A Sadie Hawkins dance was sponsored in late November by student council after interest was shown by the student body in bringing back the tradition. Highlighting the country-style dance was the music of the rock band "Zachariah.” Such items as corn stalks, bales of hay. and a wheelbarrow, in which couples could have their pictures taken, decorated the commons. Carameled apples, cider, popcorn, and peanuts were served to hungry dancers. A marriage booth featuring Hack McCall (fac.) as “marryin' Sam” was available for interested couples. Tami Austin (12) and Diane Buresh (11) tied for the title of “Daisy Mae" and Brian Gere (10) received the majority of votes for "Li’l Abner." Winners were chosen by the originality of their costumes. Lynne Peterson (11) commented, “The fact that everyone was dressed up put them all at the same level, a really crazy one. that's what made it fun.” New interest at Edina-West increased attendance at the frequent pepfests. The pepfests were usually held to honor a sport or some special school event such as Homecoming, and the Cougarettes, cheerleaders, the new cheer group A-buf, a variety of emcees, and the cougar mascot helped to build up the spirit. “At first a lot of kids came just to enjoy some sophomore jokes, the Cougarettes. and A-buf. but now it’s to join in on all the enthusiasm that's aroused this year,” commented Debbie Schlaefer (11). This also encouraged more students to attend the games. Shelly Russel (10) explained, “Pepfests not only made me want to see the games, but also made me aware of what activities were being held." PEPFESTS 311790 — Benjamin Franklin died Grave digging, dancing In spite of the time required for homework, many students at West found they could hold down a job as well. Employment ranged from common jobs such as being a waitress at Mr. Steak, a salesperson at Donaldsons, a cashier at Target; to very unusual occupations like grave digging for Werness Brothers or being a part of the Fall Renaissance Fair. In most cases the main reason for working was to earn money, but the experience was always helpful when applying for college or seeking new employment. Kim Downing (12), who was a salesgirl, said, "It’s a lot of fun to work at Dayton’s and I like it, but the real reason is to get some extra money.” Working sometimes meant too much pressure, so some students filled their spare time with hobbies. To many, a hobby was merely something to occupy extra hours; but to some it was a way of developing their own unique talents. Both Julie Stanzak (11) and Stephanie Connor (12) (members of the Children’s Theater Company) have a special ability for dancing. Julie commented. “Dancing is a beautiful form of expression. It’s a very fine art." 32 JOBS HOBBIESPAGE32: UPPER: Saturdays are busy days lor Taylor Werness (12) as he is currently employed as a grave digger by Werness Brothers Funeral Homes. LOWER: Coping with the steam and the heat. Pete Mathison (12) cooks the giant turkey legs, a lavorite of Renaissance Fair visitors. PAGE 33: UPPER LEFT: Hot and tired. Karen Oberg (12) prepares Beasels tor the hungry tourists to eat with their beer at the Renaissance Fair. UPPER RIGHT. Taking advantage of Minnesota’s many lakes. Kevin Towey (11) spends his summer days waterskiing. MIDDLE: Taxidermy, which requires patience and a steady hand, provides a creative outlet for Durwood Larson (11). LOWER-As pari of the independent study program, Julie Stanzak (11) leaves school early to attend classes at The Children’s Theatre JOB HOBBIES 331792 — Money introduced, mint at Philly 0 Tambornioc Kim Salisbury Craig Priebe ;ov ler pltelt imers lloore Barbara . .Andi Louisa Big« Starkeeper Edina-West Conci Choir Carousel Billy Bigelow Julie Jordan 34 CAROUSEL1 793 — Eli Whitney's Cotton Gin PAGE 34: UPPER LEFT: Putting on his stogy. Jigger thinks vile thoughts about Mrs. Mullin. UPPER RIGHT: Finishing up an exhausting performance of "Blow High.” the men's chorus falls into the formation of a ship. MIDDLE LEFT: Carrie’s girlfriends thrilled to hear about Mr. Snow's proposal, gather round to help plan the wedding. MIDDLE RIGHT: Standing on his barker's box. Billy Bigelow smiles as the women idolize him. LOWER LEFT: Carrie proudly introduces her fiance Enoch to her best friend Julie. PAGE 35: UPPER RIGHT: Astonishing the audience with his superman strength. Brad Hanson (11) lifts a ton plus junior Barb Summers and Anne Denny (10). UPPER MIDDLE: Andy Moore (12) and Barb Summers (11) clown around in their make-up before going on in the carnival scene. LOWER MIDDLE: The men look over the merchandise, debating if it’s worth the price. LOWER: Enjoying their day off from the cotton mill. Bascombe's girls waltz to the music of the Carousel. A bit of Broadway In August, eighty concert choir members and Thespians set out to tackle the enormous job of producing a full-scale musical. The result was Carousel, an artistic highlight in the history of Edina-West. The average chorus member in Carousel spent three nights a week plus all day Saturday for two months rehearsing for the show given in late October. Because of this, the entire cast became close friends and didn't mind the many extra hours spent at school. Mark Solfelt (10) commented. "Carousel was a tremendous experience for me. What made it especially fun and rewarding was that everyone involved worked hard to make the show the best it could be." A major part of the unity of the cast was due to the personal involvement of the two directors. Tom Amundson and Bill Hughes. The superb acting and singing of the entire cast coupled with the bright costumes and flowing music of the orchestra proved to make each of the five performances of Carousel a tremendous success. Joe Tambornino (12) summed up the show when he stated, "Thanks to Ferenc Molnar and Rogers and Hammerstein. Carousel was a vehicle by which nearly ninety individuals could share their spirits with nearly 3500 people, leaving an indelible impact on many hearts."1794 — 11th amendment to the Constitution Our Town Cast Manager................ Emily Webb . George Gibbs........................... Dave Hoch Mrs. Webb.............................. Mary Ford Mr. Webb...................... . Neal Schroeder Mrs Gibbs .... Dr. Gibbs.................. . . . John Moymhan Mrs. Soames........................ Taml Anderson Simon Stimson . . K .1.. Craig Priebe Rebecca Gibbs. Barb Sortino Wally Webb ar'ibhn Est J ProtessorVW . Joe Crowell ....................... Paul Kaju Howie Newsome y. . . Dick Iwen Constable Warren Guy Messenger Si Crowell...................... John Trones Joe Stoddard...................... Doug 8eardsley Sam Craig .............................. Bob Cooper nZ ■ - f Grover’s Corner — 1901 Small town life at the turn of the century was brought to Edina-West with the production of “Our Town.” Thornton Wilder’s play follows the two main characters, Emily and George through their youth, marriage, and finally Emily’s death. The stage manager, played by Andy Moore (12), possessed the ability to take the audience backwards and forwards through time. Sue Findell (12), student director commented, “The numerous time changes challenged the cast to portray their characters at different times in their lives.” The 29 cast members spent long hours rehearsing under the direction of Janice Velgersdyk (fac.). Working for eight weeks on blocking scenes, several setbacks left cast members with only three weeks to work in the auditorium. The selection of the play was an appropriate tribute to playwright Thornton Wilder, who died in 1975. As Andy Moore (12) would say, "Nice town, y’know what I mean.” 36 OUR TOWNassists George's buddies oft ot the set. MIDDLE LEFT: The women generously overtook the drunkenness ot Simon Stimson as he attempts to direct the choir. MIDDLE RIGHT: As a wife concerned about her husband. Mrs. Gibbs suggests that Dr. Gtbbs take a vacation to Europe. LOWER LEFT: Stage manager. Andy Moore (12) connects scenes with his narration. LOWER RIGHT: Providing the audience with information of early Grover's Corner. Mr Webb answers questions. PAGE37: UPPER: In the tradition of wedding ceremonies. Emily and George seal their vows. MIDDLE LEFT: Mrs. Webb informs her two children that it is impolite to gulp their food even if they will be late for school. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sam Craig listens intently as Joe Stoddard relates the details of Julia Webb's death. LOWER LEFT: The stage manager escorts Professor Willard off the stage to escape hearing more facts about Grover's Corner. LOWER CENTER: Helping his daughter Emily. Mr. Webb puts her veil in place. LOWER RIGHT: Disturbing her older brother in the midst of his daydreams. Rebecca tells him of a letter her friend received. 1795 — treaty setting Florida's border signed OUR TOWN 37From Mozart to M A S H Edina-West’s Fourth Annual Cafe Concert centered around the theme “Great American Composers." The first half of the show contained pieces ranging from Mozart to the theme song from the television series "M A°S Ht" and ended with a skit including the “Mickey Mouse Fan Club Song” complete with ears. The audience was then treated to the sounds of the Edina-West Stage Band while enjoying cookies and punch during intermission. Gershwin’s “Selections from Porgy and Bess,” the sounds of Simon and Garfunkel, and “Pop Goes the Weasel" were part of the wide variety of music in the second half of the concert. The evening ended with the “Thunder and Lightning-Polka” by Strauss. Throughout the concert skits representing events from “200 Years Ago Today” added humor to the night’s entertainment. The only complaints were those made concerning the poor attendance. Betty Brennan (12) commented, "It is too bad more people don't support the orchestra.” PAGE 36: UPPER: Singing a duet. Julie Brown (11) and Marit Rasmusson (11) combine their talents in performing ■'The 49th Street Bridge Song" in a Simon and Garfunkel medley. LOWER: The orchestra performs "Porgy and Bess," one of the many pieces ptayed at the Cafe Concert. PAGE 39 UPPER LEFT: The Stage Band provides popular background music in the commons, while the audience enjoys free pop and cookies MIDDLE LEFT Sophomore Kim Jones avoids senior Paul Grangaard's encouraging looks, while Julie Winger (12) adopts a very nonchalant attitude towards Mike Salovich (12). RIGHT: Playing the electric guitar. Graham Pollitt (12) performs "Orchestra Rock Artistry " LOWER Leading the Mickey Mouse Club. Marit Rasmusson (11) invites everyone back after intermission for the second half. 38 CAFE CONCERT 1796 — George Washington ’s Farewell address1797—the XYZ affair CAFE CONCERT7 798 — N. L. Robert's paper making machine 40 SPIRIT Poppin’ fresh pepfest sweetens school spirit Edina-West students experienced a very unique pepfest this year in which a special activity was planned to arouse school spirit. John Belk, Marilyn Selwold, Glenn Seibel, and Larry Stotts were the teachers chosen to represent the faculty in a contest determining the student body's cheering ability. The gymnasium was divided in half with two teachers representing each side. The cheerleaders led a cheer and the teachers who represented the side that exhibited the most spirit, received a pie in the face. Jim Fleming (Dean of Students), judged the winning side and Larry Stotts and John Belk were declared the unlucky recipients. But, as junior Mike Byron handed the pie to Glenn Seibel. he couldn’t resist the temptation and the students’ insistence compelling him to force-feed the teacher. Although only two teachers were declared losers, in the end, it appeared that almost everyone had a piece of the pie. UPPER SERIES: Releasing her aggressions. Marilyn SelwokJ (fac.) resorts to the old pie in the face trick on unsuspecting Larry Stotts (fac.). LOWER SERIES: Mr. Stotts shares his joy and pie with an innocent bystander. Jim Fleming (adm.). 1799 — George Washington dies at age 67 SPIRIT 411800 — seat of gov't moved to Washington Edina is . . . . . . “People in Edina are very active, hardworking, and interested in their community, not only in Edina but the whole metropolitan area." — State Representative Mary Forsythe . . . “I think of home.” —Sue Jorgensen, senior at Edina-West. . . “A very active, energetic community that brings to mind quality.” — Dr. Ralph Lieber. . . "Physically it's a nice place to live. Intellectually it's always been disturbing to me that the economic boundaries exclude so many and thereby exclude a variety of thinking and lifestyles.” — Dave Moore, newscaster. . . "It’s better than Richfield.” — Marna Mens, fifth grader at Countryside Elementary. . . "A bastion of concern." — Adam Stanzak, president of Key Cadillac . . . "I think of John Phillip Sousa, American Field Services, ABC, people who reach out to help others." — Mrs. Gotihillis, president of AFS. . . "Distaste, lack of knowledge, a large amount of people who have too much money.” — Peter Nelson, junior at Edina-West . . . "Edina is home, the community chosen to raise our family, hope for the future and challenge for further improvement.” — Stephen Winnick, attorney . . . "An extremely vital community filled with interesting people doing interesting things.” — Henry Charles Smith, associate director of Minnesota Orchestra. PAGE 42: UPPER LEFT: Edrna was described as a1 ‘super community'' by Mpls magazine. (Wmdtgo is grateful to Mpls magazine tor the use of their January 75 cover). UPPER RIGHT: How could one consider downtown Edina without 50th and France. MIDDLE RIGHT: Jim PerW's (12) letter jacket shows the pride Edma takes in athletics. LOWER RIGHT: Contrary to a popular stereotype, many Edina families occasionally have pie for dessert PAGE 43: UPPER: An unwanted sight and often too familiar to many Edina residents especially teenagers MIDDLE RIGHT:, . "more than Just a community which turns out the best four-year- old hockey players in North America. Edma represents the attractive combining of the cultural advantages of a highly developed urban area, with the recreational and domestic advantages of a well planned country type environment." — David Mona. Public Relations at International Multi Foods. LOWER LEFT: The Edina of the future, what once was a village is now a city. LOWER RIGHT: One of the many advantages Edina offers is its private clubs and organizations. 42 EDINA1801 — first submarine inventedFreedom of competition 44 Many a boomerang does not return but chooses freedom instead. Stanislav J. Lee ■ .i— 45PAGE 46: UPPER RIGHT: West's strong defensive unit combines its effort to tackle an opposing back, preventing a touchdown. MIDDLE RIGHT: With Lindbergh's defense closing in. Jeff Appelquisi (12) struggles to gain extra yardage LOWER RIGHT: Alter a successful drive for a touchdown. Mark Wheeler (12) attempts the point after. PAGE 47: UPPER LEFT: A solid tackle by Tom Richards (12) throws the opponents lor a loss. UPPER RIGHT: An injured Coach Canakes shouts instructions to the quarterback from the Sidelines. MIDDLE CENTER: VARSITY FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW— G. King. B. Donahue. J. Losieben. M Wheeler. T. Richards. T Franz (co-capt). T. Spnngrose (co-capt ). S. Rice. J. Appelquist. R. Riemann. B. Lemmg, D. Cecere. ROW TWO— T. Flynn. K. Anderson. T. Wottersdorf. R. Ofsen. J. Canakes. R. Griffin. P. Brennan. K. Carpenter. P. Leadens. B. Johnson. S. Engstrom. D. Burckhard. J. Moymhan. R. King (asst, coach) ROW THREE —S. Erdal (asst, coach). B. Bjerken (asst, coach). S. Vesper. M Kubin. D. Deconcini, J. Johnson. S. Hanson. J. Rutishauser. T Beach. M Deasey. N. Schroeder. G. Lewis. G. Holmgren. J. Fredrickson. J. Mueller. R. Borg. D. Hayhoe. R Dewey (asst, coach). S. Canakes (coach). BACK ROW— D. Quinn. H. Hovde. S. Carls. D. Robbins. R. Seaberg. R. Olsonoski, E Haugen. D Olson. D. Fadness. F. Wray. G. Briggs. J Seasty. M Scown. B. 8uetel. T. Wernoss. D. Iwen. LOWER LEFT. Behind an impenetrable wall of blocking. Glenn Lewis (12) breaks lor daylight and the end zone. Cougars tie for conference title Team unity and spirit led to the success of the 1975 Edina-West varsity football team. They kicked off the season with a stunning victory over Edina-East, which built the confidence needed for a winning team. Their hard work and determination paid off in the end as they acquired the Lake Conference Blue Division title, along with Jefferson and Robbinsdale. Senior Jeff Rutishauser remarked, "The season was successful in that we won most of our games, tied for a conference championship, and had a lot of fun doing it. Coach Canakes was the type of coach who made practice seem shorter than it really was." Glenn Lewis (12) and Mark Wheeler (12) were noted for their speed and agility as they proved to be key assets to the team. The strong motivation of the players and the enthusiastic efforts of the fans were also important factors in the Cougars’ numerous accomplishments. Senior Jeff Appelquist expressed the over-all feelings of the team when he stated. "It was a lot of hard work, but when it was over, all you remember is the fun you had." 46 FOOTBALL 1802— Thomas Wedgewood makes first photograph1803 — Louisiana Purchase EDINA-WgjSTJ Jefferson ,;f Robbinsdale St. Lou is Park Armstrong NFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Lindber Lincoln FOOTBALL 47FOOTBALLPAGE 48: UPPER: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL: FRONT ROM—4. Nettle. J. Johnson, P. Ellsworth, T. Becker. M. Rau. J. Sackrison. M Richey. P Haley. D. Carlson ROW TWO— 0. Hoch. S. Hotstrom. P. Hirschey, M. Lewis. S. Harness, J. Anderson. R. Berggreen. B. Bucher. P. Freeman. W. Pauly. J. Schell. ROW THREE — R. Johnson. S. Schultz. J. Nelson. L. Dewitt. M Laurn. D. Johnson. E. Dudley. J. Lee. D. Lark. T. Franz. BACK ROW— T Brown. T. Serbtn. B. Gere. S. Hughes. P. Halpm, M Hauge. 8. Bechtle. P. Lewis, B Buetel. S. Werness MIDDLE LEFT: Holding the other team down, the Cougar detense prevents yardage gained by their opponents. MIDDLE RIGHT: Trying to break through the defensive line. Mark Wheeler (12) continues to pour on the power. LOWER. Although not receiving the same amount of recognition as varsity does, sophomore squad still has hard workouts and important games. PAGE 49: UPPER LEFT: Waiting for his line to go in. Jim Schell (10). tries to relax by drinking some water. LOWER LEFT Attempting to escape grasping hands. Glenn Lewts (12) tries to make another down MIDDLE RIGHT: Giving some advice as well as keeping the team spirit are a few ol the many jobs the sophomore football coaches perform LOWER RIGHT: Standing on the bench for a better view. Tracy Spnngrose (12) surveys a crucial moment in the game Jefferson begins second termPAGE 50: UPPER RIGHT: Using his head to his advantage. Junior Steve Heim thwarts another attempted Edina-East drive. MIDDLE RIGHT: Putting an abrupt end to an Edina-East drive Bob Mitchell (12) clears the ball out of West territory. LOWER RIGHT: Leading up a Cougar attack, senior tri-captain Ron Johnson, gains control of the ball. PAGE 51: UPPER: VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW—B. Stein. S. Heim. G. Leslie. D. Jensen. T. Peters. M. Tierney. B. McCarthy, R. Ayala, B. Koch. ROW TWO—J. Lampert. P. Baker. S. Bascom. S. Leslie (tri-capt.). R. Everson. 8 Mitchell. D. Mesna. T. Reynolds. J. Thon. S. Gilmore. BACK ROW—J. Olson (asst, coach). B. Bailey. T. Virden, R. Koch. C. Golden. T. Fredrickson. 8. Versen, R Johnson (tri-capt.). M. Anderson. M. Kaju(tri-capt.). Coach G. Hutchens. MIDDLE LEFT: Throwing the ball for the Cougars against Edina-East is junior Mike Tierney. MIDDLE RIGHT: After gaining control of the ball, senior Terry Peters attempts to head up another drive while Mike Anderson (12) blocks. LOWER RIGHT: Intercepting the ball, junior Butch Leslie hopes to begin another scoring drive tor the Cougars. a I Kickers take third in state Increased student support combined with the dedication of the players produced Edina-West’s first state caliber soccer team. The year-round practices were evidence of the team's determination. Winning the Duluth Invitational Championship built up the confidence needed to win. Ron Johnson (12), described the general feelings of the team when he stated. "We were a very close team off the field, which helped us on the field. We always went out there with the feeling of wanting to win for the guys next to us. as well as ourselves. There were no individual stars." The Region IV Championship game against Lincoln was won by a fantastic exhibition of defense by West, and spectacular work by goalie Bruce Koch (11). As a result, soccer enthusiasm rose throughout the school. After winning the Region IV trophy, the team advanced to the ’75 State High School Soccer Tournament. The Cougars were paired with the Region II champions from Mariner. The boys dominated the game and Ricardo Ayala (12). dazzled Mariner with his intricate footwork. However, the team lost 2-1 in an overtime. Two days later, they came back to capture third place with a victory over Cretin. As of now. the ’76 State Soccer trophy is but a distant dream. Yet the team believes that they can reach this goal through the formation of strong bonds between the players and coaches. so SOCCER 1807 — Robert Fulton '$ steamboat's first trip1808—The Examiner founded BLUE DIVISION SOCCER 51PAGE 52: UPPER RIGHT In a light to gam control o! the ball. John Spokes (10) uses physical contact MIDDLE LEFT: In quiet deliberation, a soccer player reflects on past victories. MIDDLE CENTER: Demonstrating great control. Mike Law (11) clears the ball with his head as he blocks his desperate opponent MIDDLE RIGHT: Escaping an oncoming opponent. Tim Mahoney (10) exhibits superior ball handling. LOWER LEFT: Preventing a pass by his opponent, Greg "White Shoes" Hirsch(lO) keeps the ball down In the Cougar end with expectations of a possible goal. LOWER RIGHT: Deeply involved in the ongoing game and the performance of his players. Coach Hack McCall determines the chance of a Cougar victory PAGE 53: UPPER: 8-SQUAD SOCCER: FRONT ROW—T. Dammicci. T. Bodine. 8 8rellenthin. D. Langefels. G. Hirsch. J. Cabalka. J. Verdoorn. D. Kaeppel. ROW TWO—J. Spokes, B. Fossey. J. Hunt. T Mahoney. J. Tucker. T Kragh, M Law. BACK ROW—J. Sampson, L. Wallin. B. Olson. S. Eastman. D. Dornseif, M. Rolfes. B. Kerker. J Rickord. Coach H. McCall. MIDDLE LEFT: After executing an overhand toss. Brian Breilenthin (10) waits anxiously for his teammates to receive the ball MIDDLE RIGHT As the referee watches. Steve Heim (J1) dribbles the ball while looking for an opening in which to connect a long pass. LOWER MIDDLE: JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW—J. Barzen. G. Mesna. M. Ganly. T. Lyle. W. Thorburn. K Mellang. D. Rotman. ROW7WO — D. DeZellar. P. Kaju. D. Larson. J. Sullivan. J. Lampert. S. Gilmore. J. Levine. BACK ROW—C. Lewis. D. Uppgaard. J. Bartz. R. Dahlstrom. B. Versen. T. Fredrickson. S. Babcock. H. Byrne. B. Bailey. Coach J. Olsen. 52 SOCCER 1809 — Washington Irving writes "Rip Van Winkle"1810—first lottery SOCCER 53CROSS COUNTRY1812 — U S declares war on Britain LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS 18$ nhower P4$ strong Sec ia-westIJ 2o binsdale r : nedy •Va zafa f :eff orson jna-East letonka .ouis Park jrgh field h w L 13 0 12 1 9 4 9 4 9 4 9 4 7 6 7 6 4 9 4 9 3 10 2 11 J2 11 i 13 i PAGE 54: UPPER LEFT GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW— C. Ltndbefg. K Ayd. L Meyer. L. LeCouni BACK ROW—J Webrwom. C. Boscow. K Rooers. M Ryan. E. O'Brien. W. Ryan. M. Bredeson MIDDLE LEFT With a look of determination. Karen Ayd (12) gains as much ground as possible before adding her final kick. MIDDLE RIGHT. As the race begins. Edma-West dominates the top spots with hopes of winning the meet LOWER LEFT BOYS' CROSSCOUNTRY: FRONT ROW— T. Fnsvold. K Kneter. S Uehtand. W Larson, j Maikerson, J Maikerson. T. Wilder ROW TWO — T. Wallace. M Allen. P Huppert. T Bassmger. J. McGlynn. M Stanzak. C Turner. T. Brimacombe BACK ROW—Coach V Nelson, T. Brecht. J. Mutschler. P. Swanson. J Guberud. M Pint. G. McQuarne. J Perkl. D. Carl sen. R Swanson (mgr). LOWER RIGHT: Straining every muscle. Todd Bassinger (10) approaches the finish line with a look of anguish PAGE 55: UPPER LEFT: Pushing themselves. Dan Cartsen (12) and Scott Uehiand (11) attempt to reduce their time as they run along the shore of Lake Nokomis MIDDLE LEFT: Preparing to race. Martin Pint (11) begins his routine of stretching exercises to loosen up Harriers enjoy best season ever Due to the increased interest in running, the girls' cross country team has expanded in size and strength. An added incentive for the girls was the formation of the first annual Girls' Cross Country State Meet, held at the University of Minnesota golf course. Captain Karen Ayd (12) qualified to compete as an individual runner in this meet. Joanna Wehrwein (11) expressed the main reason for the improved team when she commented, "The team is completely different this year because the girls take their running more seriously.” The boys' cross country team had a better record and their over-all attitude was much improved over that of the previous year. The team came close to qualifying for the state meet, but finished their season one position behind that needed to proceed to state competition. Joel Maikerson (11) summed up the year when he stated, "I feel the 1975 cross country season was a very productive one. Although we did not advance on to state, we did have a respectable record. Our goal was to run our best against the best, and I think we accomplished the goal. Hopefully, next year will take us all the way." CROSSCOUNTRY 55E-W girls net division title The high level of competition faced by the girls’ tennis team didn’t seem to phase their strong second place finish in the Lake Conference and the winning of their divisional title. Juniors Julie and Lynda Peterson, first varsity doubles, advanced to state competition. Inexperience was an early inner-squad problem because only two of last year’s seven varsity players returned. Involvement in matches soon matured the new girls’ tennis game. The team traveled to Wisconsin to participate in the Madison Invitational, but rain canceled the match and the day was spent at a church rummage sale. Such occasions developed close relationships between the team members. Varsity singles player Carol Assad (12) commented, ”1 really enjoyed getting to know everyone on the team, and I feel we’ve all benefited from working and improving together.” EDINA-WEST Armstrong Lindbergh Lincoln Jefferson Robbinsdale St. Louis Park LAKE DIVISION PAGE 56: UPPER RIGHT: Practicing the techniques of playing doubles, senior Jan Warden volleys at the net. LOWER RIGHT: Reacting to the shot of her opponent, junior Julie Poehler moves into position to return the ball PAGE 57: UPPER: VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROW— 0. Eversman. K. Fee (co-capt.). T. Mikan. C. Assad. G. Dekko. L. Peterson. B. Conroy. K. Duryea (mgr ). BACK ROW— Coach G. Ofstehage. P. Burris. S. Runke. N. Jepson. J. Poehler. J. Warden (co-capt.). J. Peterson. MIDDLE LEFT: JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROW— K Foust. L. Hodder. K. Kuehl. L. Blair. K. Magnuson. ROW TWO— B. Fry. A Vogt. K. McCarthy. T. Boyd. S. Jenny. E. Tenbrook. BACK ROW— Coach G. Seibel. S. Sweet. M. Swanson. P. Buie, M. Anderegg. C. Regli MIDDLE RIGHT: After returning an opponent’s shot, senior Sally Runke follows through with a look of satisfaction. LOWER LEFT: Preparing to receive the next serve. Junior Debbce Eversman waits tensely. LOWER RIGHT: Obviously pleased with her shot, junior Tricia Mikan returns the volley of her opponent from deep m the back-court. 56 GIRLS’ TENNIS 1813 —''Puffing Billy'' steam engine installed1814 — British burn Washington1815 — U.S.N "Fulton" —first U S. warship PAGE 58: UPPER B-SQUAD VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW— S Robbins (alt capt.). A Hart (capt.). ROW TWO—Coach S.Akervik BACK ROW— R Gumlia. M. Gray. L. Leadens. J. Nagengast, L. Feese. MIDDLE Members of the volleyball team take a much needed time out tor a pep talk trom the coach PAGE 59: UPPER LEFT: To keep the score increasing, Gail Berkley (11) serves the ball torcetulty UPPER RIGHT VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONTFtOW—Coach M. O'Boyle. M. Goehl (capt.). C Paisley. S. Teory. B Nagengast BACK ROW— M. Marti (mgr.), M Satterlund. G Berkley. K. Wurst. B. Pnce. C. Converse MIDDLE LEFT: Demonstrating tierce determination. Chns Paisley (11) fires the ball over the net MIDDLE RIGHT: C-SQUAD VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW—C Rzeszut. L Wurst. D. Bursh. BACK ROW— Coach S. Akervik. K, Quinn. B. Goehl. K. Hinker. LOWER RIGHT: Coaching the players trom the bench, team members give encouraging support Consolation champs Power describes the precisioned volleyball executed by the Edina-West girl's varsity volleyball team. Power strategy enabled the girls to become consolation champs at the MacAlester Invitational and capture third place in the 75 Regional Tournament. Coach Molli O'Boyle produced a well-disciplined team by hard practices and close association with the players. The unity developed was also present on the court where the girls functioned like a machine. Cathy Converse (11) commented. "We didn’t go to state, which was our goal, but we got a lot closer this year than in previous years.” The girls will have seven returning varsity players which will enable them to move closer to the state championship. AKE CONFEREN' Jefferson Armstrong £1 Lindbergh St. Louis Park Robbinsdale Lincoln 58 VOLLEYBALL1816 — American Bible Society founded VOLLEYBALLGIRLS’ SWIMMING 1817PAGE 60: UPPER GIRLS’ SWIMMING: FRONT ROW— P Weingarlner. K. Wartield. L Turner. J. Eastman. M Larson. L. Hedeison, C. Carpenter. S Conway. C. McDaniels. M Sias, J. Gerven, C. Bonilo. FtOWTWO—M Weber. C VanVeen, P. Remole. J Conway. K. Forester. D. Gorecki. S Bold. A. Rosche. N McGlynn, M. McQuarrie. J. Sass. T Ayd. BACK ROW— Coach S. Gardener, Coach P. Specht. N. Sass. L. Sponholz. S. Wilson. G. Graham. L. Shar. M. Peckham. M. McDonald. M. Tucker. S. Arne. K Rogness. C. Dugdale. MIDDLE LEFT: Trying to keep up her even rhythm. Sue Bold (11). continues to work on her breast-stroke. RIGHT Concentrating on her torm. Lisa Turner (10) prepares to execute a pertect backdive. LOWER LEFT: Listening attentively, senior Missy Tucker awaits Coach Spechl's next instructions. PAGE 61: UPPER Alter long hours ol practicing Janet Eastman (12) still strives to pertect her diving torm LOWER: Trying to achieve the best time Sue Arne (12) pulls herself forward with great energy Tough practices improve skills Edina-West's girls' swim team worked towards their goal of developing a team full of vigor and strength, willing to fulfill the requirements for success. Because a large number of the girls returned this year, relationships continued to grow, which enabled the team to become close. “On the mornings of our meets we each do something special for someone else on the team. Having breakfast and parties is something we do more than we used to. They help us build team spirit.” remarked the team captain. Michelle McQuarrie (11). The team improved their swimming skills as the practices were more difficult than last year. Michelle added, “Sometimes we don't show it. but we're a much stronger team this year." Edina-West had reason to be proud, not only for the team's accomplishments, but for their all-around team spirit. Jefferson Armstron EPINA-W St. Louis Park Lincoln" ST . 1818 — first pro horse racing GIRLS' SWIMMING 61Cougars advance to semi-finals "Unpredictable” was the word used to describe the Edina-West hockey team this year. With spectacular wins against teams such as Grand Rapids, and defeats like the 12-5 loss to Southwest, the hockey fans really didn't know what to expect. Some players felt that one problem this year was the lack of an outstanding player. Tim Smith (11) commented. "We had no one individual whom we could depend on like we did last year, but we were dedicated and worked harder." Furthering this point Coach Bart Larson (fac.) observed. "The advantage of having no outstanding player led to the development of extremely well-balanced strings.” Edina-West's conference was extremely competitive, but as Jim Schell (10) explained. "We should stick to the basics of aggressiveness. With hard work and team unity, we can put out what we need to win." The Edina-West hockey team had a very successful season ending with the chance to play at the Met Center in the Regional playoffs. They proceeded to the semi-finals, but were beaten by Richfield. 62 HOCKEYPAGE 62: UPPER LEFT: Positioning themselves for a face-off. juniors Tim Smith. Dave Robbins, and Jeff Ridley await a looso puck. UPPER RIGHT: In contention for control of the puck, Chuck Faith (12). rushes his opponent while his teammates prepare to receive a pass. MIDDLE RIGHT: Eager to get back into the game. Mike Tierney (11) tries desperately to tree himself after "tangling" with a Minnetonka skater LOWER RIGHT: Within the last few minutes of a hard checking game with Tonka tempers grew short and hostility became prevalent PAGE 63: UPPER: VARSITY HOCKEY. FRONT ROW—B. 8iernat. B. Donahue. P. Moeller. C. Faith (tri-capt.). T. Holberg (tri-capt.). M. Tierney. P. Sullivan, M. Brown BACK ROW—J. Schell. M Melichar. D. Hurley (tri-capt.). D. Robbins. B. Leslie. J. Dutin. T. Smith. J. Ridley. Coach B. Larson. MISSING—S. Fisher. MIDDLE LEFT: Experiencing a feeling of oneness and team spirit, the Cougars continue the tradition of gathering at the goalie's net before each game. MIDDLE RIGHT: The Cougars' spirits rise as they score the third goal within the first two minutes of their game with Bemidji. LOWER LEFT: Escaping the defense on a breakaway, Tom Holberg (12). displays his value to the team once again. — "Missouri Compromise HOCKEY 6364 HOCKEY 1821 — Monroe begins second term•r PAGE 64: UPPER: JUNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY: FRONT ROW— C. Lund. R Everson. P. Hauser. J. Benson. G Raw. J. Levine. J. Sackrison. BACK ROW — M. Richey. T. Damicci. B. Haberlee. D. Temple. D. Dornseil. 8. Kerker. Coach B. Beste. MISSING — B. Naas. MIDDLE RIGHT: Demonstrating his quick reflexes, goalie Mark Brown (12) makes another outstanding save to keep his team in the game. LOWER LEFT: As an opposing defenseman clears the puck. Mitch Melichar (11) and Jeff Ridley (11) skate after it. LOWER RIGHT: Performing with speed and agility. Tim Smith (11) moves the puck down into the Hornets' end. PAGE 65: UPPER LEFT. Ready to receive the ball, senior Tom Hafner anticipates a fast break. MIDDLE LEFT: Driving for a lay-up. the Cougar teammates position themselves for a possible rebound. MIDDLE RIGHT: After a game tying basket. Spencer Werness (10) and teammates encourage the Cougars to fire-up. LOWER LEFT: Showing strength and stamina. Tim Franz (12) flies upward and sinks another basket. LOWER RIGHT: SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW —J. Avery. S. Hughes. S. Eastman. P. Halpin. B. Kemble. ROW TWO—M. Sur, M. Lewis. T. Franz. B. Bechtle. D. Seaberg. BACK ROW—Coach D. Dewey. P. Freeman. D. West. P. Mandell, M. Whittemore. M. Schroedor BOYS' BASKETBALL 65 1822 — Liberia becomes colony tor freed slaves1823 — Monroe Doctrine PAGE 66: UPPER: Evenly matched, the East-West basketball rivalry begins with the tip-off. MIDDLE: Alter two overtimes and a tie score, junior Brad Hanson sinks the winning Ireethrow in the East-West confrontation. LOWER RIGHT: With intense concentration, Dave Miller (11) shoots lor two points. PAGE 67: UPPER: VARSITY 8ASKETBALL FRONT ROW—8. Hanson. J. Youngblood. D. Bishop. D. Miller. T. Halner. T. Showers. R Halom. ROW TWO — E. Eastman (capt.). T. Franz. D. Fadness. K. Friede. D. Peterson. BACK ROW—S. Vesper (mgr.). C. Lewis. K. Carpenter, S. Engstrom. S. Werness, G. Christianson. D. Eifrig (mgr.). MISSING—Coach Jim Howard. Assistant Coach Steve Kagol. MIDDLE LEFT: Involved in the game, coaches Dewey. Howard, and Kagol give suggestions from the sidelines. LOWER RIGHT: Coming down on a fast break. Eric Eastman (12) goes high with a lay-up. LOWER LEFT: Versatile Ron Halom (12) heads up a Cougar attack. LOWER CENTER: Preparing for a rebound, John Youngblood (11) hopes to gain possession lor the Cougars. Enthusiastic crowds With an 8-5 conference record, the Edina-West basketball team finished their season ranking number 4 in the blue division. Crowd enthusiasm prompted the team to many victories. "The fan support was super this year. It really helps to have a big crowd cheering and encouraging everyone enough for that extra, needed boost," Scott Engstrom (12) explained. "I wonder how the games against Edina-East and Richfield would have finished if the bleachers had been empty," commented John Youngblood (11). Another accomplishment of the basketball team was retaining the First Edina National Bank trophy won in the tense 60-59 double overtime East-West game. To the delight of the crowds, the Edina-West basketball players kept their games climactic, which led to increased attendance and greater support at Edina- West basketball games. LAKE CONFEREN BLUE DIVISION STAN Jefferson Armstrong Robbinsdale EDINA-WEST St. Louis Park Lindbergh Lincoln 66 BOYS' BASKETBALL, ah,n n,s energy aip BOYS’ BASKETBALL 67GIRLS' BASKETBALL 1825 — John Adams inaugurated1826 — Jefferson died July 4 Rookie season This year varsity basketball was added to the interscholastic sports schedule for girls. Forty enthusiastic females attended try-outs which consisted of execution of basketball skills, and various exercise drills. Twenty girls were then chosen to represent Edina-West. Although the team's record on paper was not impressive, several games were lost in the closing minutes of play. Many of the losses were due to inexperience, since they played teams that had been in existence for several years. The team was consistently eager to learn. As a team, the girls also attended many of the boys’ varsity basketball games to cheer on their male counterparts. Senior Lorrie Werness commented, "I feel we improved technically and grew psychologically. Basketball requires a lot of concentration, not for a few minutes, but for the whole game.” t PAGE 68: UPPER LEFT: VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW—S. Stringer. C. Orilin. R Gardner. K. Cress. M Clayton. BACK ROW—J. Hufford (mgr ). P. Buie. M, Ryan. L. Werness. J. Burger. P. Gouch. Coach M O'Boyle. UPPER RIGHT: Jumping over two Wayzata opponents. Paula Buie (10). scores another basket for Edina-West. MIDDLE LEFT: Contemplating her team's situation. Coach Molly O'Boyle decides what action should be taken. MIDDLE RIGHT: JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL FRONT ROW—J. Kilian. R. Gumlia. D. Ganly, J. Thomas. L Lemivex. BACK ROW—K Johnson (mgr.). B. Stinnett. K. Boyum, C. Rzeszul, L Hodder. K. Lincoln. E. Goldberg. LOWER LEFT: As she gives instructions, the team gives their undivided attention to Coach Molly O'Boyte LOWER RIGHT: Scrambling on the floor. Cindy Rzeszut (11) and Julie Thomas (9) attempt to gam possession. PAGE 69: UPPER LEFT: Giving her attention totally to her next shot. Peggy Gouch (12) prepares for a freethrow. MIDDLE LEFT: Using a screen from teammates, Paula Buie (10)drives for the basket. LOWER LEFT: Controlling the ball. Robbie Gardner (12) attempts to set up an attack for the Cougars. GIRLS' BASKETBALL 69LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS 'bbinsdale icoln Louis Park 70 WRESTLING 1828—Andrew Jackson elected 1829 — first recorded fat ladies — Deborah and Susan Tripp Quinn goes to State Maintaining the correct weight, concentrating on your moves, thinking about when to rest, and using every muscle in your body are all important factors of competing in a wrestling match. The team’s coach, Hack McCall (fac.), worked the team hard and achieved his main goal when Dan Quinn (12) qualified for State. Some problem with enthusiasm was shown, as Dave Larson (11) noted. “If more guys would have gone out for the sport, it really would have helped. A lot of times we lost because we lacked the depth we needed." In wrestling, the pressure is put on each individual as he competes on a one-to-one basis. The personal satisfaction of the wrestlers was attained through the knowledge that each point earned helped to obtain the victory. PAGE 70: UPPER FRONT ROW—J. Cecere. M Retchow. 8 Ferber. C. Hibbs. D. Cecere. J. Mutschler. ROW TWO—S. Carls. D. Quinn. B. Gere. T. Brown. K. Dahlquist. B Scanlan BACK ROW—G. Jenos. J. Carter. S. Holstrom. P. Carter. D Larson. W. Pauty MIDDLE RIGHT As the referee gives the signal that a pin has been achieved. All-Conference wrestler Bob Farber (11) reluctantly begins to loosen his hold. LOWER: Trying dosperately to get a better hold, co-captain Chuck Hibbs (12) realizes he is within range of making another pin. PAGE 71: UPPER: Putting a Hornet wrestler into pinning position is senior Brian Scanlan. MIDDLE: Attempting to put his opponent into a break-down, sophomore John Cecere calmly recalls pointers given to him by older team members LOWER: Not wanting to let his East opponent get the advantage. Dave Cecere (11) attempts to push him away and try another hold WRESTLING 71PAGE 72: UPPER RIGHT: Keeping his body straight, senior Dick 8arnett goes into his final swing before dismounting in the Cougars' match against Jefferson. MIDDLE RIGHT: Showing the skill needed to work on the side-horse. Pete Mathison (12) performs his routine. LOWER RIGHT: Chops, the team motto, has become a natural part of the gymnastics team. PAGE 73: UPPER LEFT: After gaining speed. Mike Potter (11) prepares to tumble at the beginning of his routine. UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW—D. Bolick. D. Swarthout. S. Miller. B. Kilian, S. Schmaedeke. G. Perkins. J. Zms. E. Bredesen. BACK ROW— I. Phelps. B. Mueller. M. Potter. S. Haugan. M. Law. P. Mathison. D. Barnett (capt.). B. Hawkinson. J. Pastre. P. Haley. H. Moon. W. Meyer. LOWER LEFT: Showing superior form, senior Ike Phelps performs a near perfect handstand during his routine for the Cougars. MIDDLE CENTER: Demonstrating extreme strength. Scott Schmaedeke (12) executes a point-winning handstand on the rings. MIDDLE RIGHT: With precision and body control. Steve Haugan (11) executes a handstand in his performance on the parallel bars. LOWER CENTER: Awaiting the judge’s signal to begin, senior Gary Perkins mentally reviews his trampoline routine. Barnett — best in Region One of the highlights of the year was when senior Dick Barnett was voted Best All-Around Gymnast in the Region, by the coaches. The success of the Edina-West gymnastics team was due in part to the extreme proficiency in the individual events: floor exercise, side horse, parallel bars, high bar, trampoline, and rings. Former Big Ten side horse champion, Russ Fystrum, assisted Coach Bob Hoecherl (fac.) with the gymnastics team this year. Senior Pete Mathison commented. "We had the best season ever, we won every meet we wanted to. I only wish more people would appreciate the skill involved in the sport." Eric Bredeson (12) summed up the year stating. "We had a better record, better tricks, better team spirit, and more experience, which all contributed to the best team Edina-West has ever had." LAKE CONFERENCE PR —" STANDINGS ' w L ■ Armstrong 11 0 Robbinsdale 10 1 Cooper St. Louis Park 9 2 8 3 EDINA-WEST 6 4 Jefferson 5 Kennedy 5 6 " Richfield 4 7 Edina-East 3 8 Lindbergh 2 9 Eisenhower 1 10 Lincoln 0 11 72 BOYS' GYMNASTICS 1830—Joshua Newton walked 1000 miles in 18 days.8 girls to Regionals The Edina-West girl gymnasts competed in four events — floor exercise, balance beam, uneven bars, and vaulting. They were judged on originality, style, form, and overall performance. Despite the loss of five top gymnasts due to graduation, the Edina-West girls’ gymnastics team had a very successful season finishing by qualifying eight out of the nine varsity girls for Regionals. The team placed second only to East in the sectional meet which determined who advanced on to Regionals. The top fifteen out of forty-five competitors in each event qualified. The success of the team was due in part to the addition of an assistant, Miss Liz Sowada (fac.), to aid Coach Sheila Kratz (fac.). Another asset to the team was the return of two State gymnasts. Captain Terri Sullivan (12) commented, “All the girls on the team were something special to me. I am going to miss gymnastics more than anything else." LAKE CONFERENCE SCORES E.W Opponents 92 M 72 95 88 0 Richfield 74 81 80 89 95 PAGE 74: UPPER RIGHT: Combining grace and strength. Barb Summers (11) strikes a pose tor the judges. LOWER RIGHT: Preparing tor a dismount. Ginger Tucker (9) executes her final move. PAGE 75: UPPER LEFT: With a steady hand. Debbie Kim (9) completes a one-handed walkover on the beam. UPPER MIDDLE: Finding challenge in routines ot great difficulty. Jane Buchwald (co-capt.) executes a beautiful stunt. MIDDLE LEFT: Resting only for a moment. Terry Sullivan (12) continues a strenuous bar routine. MIDDLE RIGHT: While steadying herself on the beam, junior Lynn Erlandson gracefully completes a turn. LOWER LEFT: Ready to execute an Olga drop. senior Cindy Nichols (co-capt.) gathers togelher her courage. LOWER RIGHT: VARSITY GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW—T. Pallanch. C. Peterson. L. Reynolds. S. Russell, D. Legeros. L. Erlandson. K. Northfield. O. McDaniels. M. Sladky. V. Bostock. ROW TWO—T. Wuebker. T. Sullivan (co-capt ), C. Nichols. P. Curtin. BACK ROW—B. Summers. D. Kim. C. Schweitzer. J. Buchwald (co-capt.). L. Turner. MISSING—Coach S. Kratz. Coach L. Sowada. D. Johnson. N. Vidmar, M. Scanlan. G. Tucker, B. Goehl. 74 GIRLS’ GYMNASTICS 1832 — first streetcar1633 — first use ol flies in fishing GIRLS’ GYMNASTICSDept, ol Indian affairs established 76 CROSS COUNTRY SCORES E.W. Opponents Park 13 23 Lindbergh 10 26 Edina-East 10 26 Eisenhower 24 12 Kennedy 10 26 Richfield 17 19 Lincoln 10 25 Cooper 10 26 Robbinsdale 24 12 Jefferson 17 19 Armstrong 22 14 BOVS’ SKIINGSection I champions The boys' varsity ski team finished their rugged season as the celebrated Section I Champions. The boys qualified a three-man squad from each event for the State Championships at Cloquet, and captured fourth place for Edina-West. Jumpers were scored within a range of twenty points, awarded for distance and technical style, which included in run, take off, flight, and landing. Jumpers used the long trek to the top of the 40-meter jump to prepare themselves mentally. When Bob Lincoln, veteran slalom coach of Edina-West, moved to the Netherlands, the slalom ski team faced certain extinction. But the volunteered efforts of Ron LaMoure (fac.) restored the team’s hope to compete. The first co-ed cross-country meets were held this year at Baker and Hyland Parks. The boys' and girls’ teams raced simultaneously on the same track, although the boys skied an average of three kilometers more than their female counterparts. PAGE 76: UPPER: BOVS' CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING: FRONT ROW—J. Maki. T. Wiilmert. J. Malkerson. J Malkerson. J. Ahman. ROW TWO—J. Feigai. D. Clynnes. D. Carlson. T. Brimacombe. J. Barzcn. Coach R. Weisner. BACK ROW—J. Unger, T. Buetel. M. Pint. 0. Ohlson. K. Towey. J. Haborkorn. MIDDLE LEFT: Taking olf in excellent form. |unior Marty Pint concentrates on his balance In hopes of getting a high score. MIDDLE RIGHT: BOYS' SLALOM SKIING FRONT ROW—T. Venable. D. Boulay. J. Anderson. T. Springer. J. Melichar. T Mitchell. ROW TWO—S. Bascom. P. Johnson. 8. Thompson. A. High. R. Bergreen. P. Schrmel, M. Anderson BACK ROW—J. Johnson. B. Bailey. A. Amis. K Rholl. T. Boulay. M Moore. LOWER RIGHT. Reading off the skiers' splits is one of the many jobs of Coach Ron Weisner PAGE 77 UPPER: Completing a turn, senior Alan Amis pulls himself together to gam speed. MIDDLE: Hugging the pole to save time. Craig Lunaas(12) proceeds down the course. LOWER CENTER: Striving to keep ahead of his opponent and maintain his rhythm is captain Dan Carlson (12). 1835 — July 8 Liberty Bell cracked BOYS' SKIING 771836 — James Bowie invents “Bowie Knife" Girls’ ski teams win Regions Allen Carlson added his expertise when he assisted Coach Sara Lykken’s (tac.) championship Cross Country Team and developed a conditioned group of young athletes. The team finished the conference season with only one defeat, spurring them on to secure the coveted Regional Title. The team captured fifth place in the first Girls’ State Cross Country ski meet at Cloquet by the superb efforts of Ann O’Brien (11) and Sue Sweet (11). They completed the grueling six kilometer race, and were awarded thirteenth and sixteenth places respectively. The team celebrated their State performance and the close of a fantastic season with an early morning breakfast at Coach Sara Lykken’s home. Ominous Mon Du Lac was the site of the 75-76 State Slalom meet. The girls secured fifth place in the toughest competition of the year. The team’s appearance at Cloquet was the result of becoming Regional Champions. Skier Cathy Robeson (10) commented. "We lost a lot of our aggressiveness but we executed better technical skiing, perhaps the best in the conference." PAGE 78: MIDDLE RIGHT: The thrill ol competition as well as the beauty ol nature surrounds this girl as she races through the countryside with the setting sun. LOWER RIGHT: With the aid ot a good wax. Molly McDonald (11) eases up the hill striving tor the tastest time PAGE 79: UPPER RIGHT: GIRLS' SLALOM SKIING: FRONT ROW—B. Conroy. D. Buresh. E. Quirk. ROW TWO—M. Tucker (co-capt ). C. Lindberg.C. Foster. A Rosen ROW THREE—L Benjamin (co-capt). B Kaiser. K Moore (mgr ). A Burman. ROW FOUR—Coach G. Otstehage. K. Duryea. A Christianson. D. Schlaeler. ROW FIVE — P. Bender. T. Boyd. D Deveny. K. Seterdahl. ROW SIX — M Swanson. S Metzner. S. Eisele. B. 8urman. BACK ROW—S. Kuller, L. Schwartz. J. Pint. E. Kelly. MIDDLE LEFT: Nearing the end of her run. Missy Tucker (t 2) takes the last gates with good speed LOWER LEFT: Approaching the next gate. Kathy Ftobeson (10) prepares to take a tight, well controlled turn. LOWER RIGHT: GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY SKIING: FRONT ROW—C. Boscow. S. Kolker. K. LaMaster. ROW TWO — M. Chapman (co-capt ). Laurie Smith (co-capt). S. Jenny. W Ryan. S. McGlynn BACK ROW—P. Jacoby. B Bell. J. Peterson. A O'Brien. M McDonald. S. Sweet. L Peterson. N Walter. Coach S. Lykken. CROSS COUNTRY STANDINGS Lincoln EDINA-WEST Richfield Eisenhower Robbinsdale St. Louis Park Edina-East Lindbergh Kennedy Cooper 78 GIRLS' SKIINGSLALOM Edina-East EDINA-WEST Lincoln Eisenhow Richfi Armstrong tennedy Cooper Robbinsdal Lindbergh St. Louis Park GIRLS' SKIING 79 1837 — "Tippecanoe and Tyler too"people started rolling hoops In New York Three West swimmers qualify for state Fulfilling their main goal, the swim team improved their record over last year. Edina-West sent three members of the swim team to state competition. Charlie Baranauckas (11) qualified in the 100-yard backstroke, Will Selden (12) qualified in the 50-yard freestyle, and Steve Remole (12) qualified in diving. Their improved record was due to the extra spirit, enthusiasm, and unity acquired through many hours of hard work. Coach Bob Petersen (fac.) stressed more individual workouts this season. Captain Steve Remole (12) summed up the season when he remarked, “As captain, I can say I was really pleased with the way the swimmers came through, especially at the meet against East and at Regions. We lost a real heartbreaker to Edina-East by a disqualification." Senior Chuck Nolte commented, “The team and Mr. Petersen communicated a lot better this year than last, and because of that we accomplished more." 80 BOYS' SWIMMINGLincoln -? rigm Robbinsdale Kennedy Armstrong St. Louis Park Cooper CHino CopI taina-tasi Eisenhower Minnetonka Jefferson Wayzata 47 gr 36 61 l J y 35 33 49 66 106 41 42 25 58 68 104 27 56 63 101 PAGE80: UPPER: Nervously contemplating his next race, senior Bruce Olson discusses the meet with fellow teammates. LEFT: Cheering his team on. Coach Petersen watches as the West Tankers win a meet MIDDLE RIGHT': Coming up for a large breath of air. Jeff Erickson (10). continues doing butterfly. LOWER RIGHT: Moving with agility, junior Jeff Canakes pushes harder to stay ahead of his opponents PAGE 81: UPPER: BOYS’ SWIMMING: FRONT ROW—S. Remote (capt.). C. Nolte. B. Olson. W. Selden. S. Albrecht. M. Hovde. ROW TWO—J. Canakes. C. Baranauckas. H. Hovde. R. Griffin. T. Frederiksen. J. Guberud. J. Grimes. ROW THREE—R. Gunderson, S. Arndt. M. Hansberry, J. McGlynn, D. Perrenoud. J. Nettle. R. Rme. J. Erickson. BACK ROW—Coach R Petersen, C. Winter. P. Quinn. T. Paetznick. M. Schlaefer. C. Kmesel. C. Felton. T. Guberud. D. Kiel). P. Danielson. LOWER LEFT: In perfect form. Charles Felton (9) dives for Edina-West 81 BOYS’ SWIMMING 1839 — Josephine Perkins first lady horse thief1840 — lirsl photograph of the moonHealthy competition Intramural sports, or l-ball as it is more commonly known, gave athletically minded people an extra chance to participate in a sport. Football, basketball, and softball teams were organized at various times during the year. These teams provided a very strong sense of competition among the participants in spite of the fact that they only played other teams within the school. Participants organized their own teams. This year, there was even a team comprised of faculty members. This team did not play scheduled games, but rather challenged several teams during the course of the year. These challenges were an extra incentive to the students because a chance to beat faculty members added to the team’s spirit. Besides the competition, l-ball teams were formed for students to have fun. l-ball provided the opportunity for students to compete in an easy-going atmosphere without the pressure of interscholastic sports. PAGE 82: UPPER LEFT: Driving into a crowd, sophomore Tad Sorbin tries a hook shot for two points. UPPER RIGHT: Bringing the ball upcourt after an opponent's score is Dave Harding (12). MIDDLE LEFT: As senior Bob Schoerer attempts to get a pass off. Andy Phillips (12) lunges for his flag. MIDDLE RIGHT: Bringing the ball upcourt, Wmt Boyd (11) begins looking for a possible passing lane. LOWER LEFT: Playing in a student-faculty game. Dicky Dewey (fac.) drives through a hole towards the basket. LOWER RIGHT: In a game between Crouch's team and the Beatniks. Glenn Seibel (fac.) tosses up a jump ball. PAGE 83: UPPER LEFT: After scrambling around the end. Tom Hafner (12) is unwillingly pulled down. UPPER RIGHT: Penetrating the opposition's defense. Dave Eifrig (12) drives for the basket. MIDDLE LEFT: Being closely guarded by Brad Swanson (11). Dave Carlson (10) bounces a pass off to a teammate LOWER LEFT: Attempting to stop a fast break by the Beatniks. Rick Uhleman (11) closely guards Dave Eilrig (12). INTRAMURAL SPORTS 83Freedom of assembly 84The four freedoms: the first is freedom of speech and expression — everywhere in the world. The second is freedom of every person to worship God in his own way — everywhere in the world. The third is freedom from want — everywhere in the world. The fourth is freedom from fear — anywhere in the world. Franklin Delano Roosevelt86 WINDIGOPAGE 86 UPPER LEFT: Co-editofs Sheril Arndt (12) and Wendy Chalgren (12) proof pages before a deadline. UPPER RIGHT: WINDIGO. FRONT ROW — C. Springer. P Howard. J. Kim. M Johnson. L. Paulson. L. Swanson. M Selwofd (adv.). ROW TWO— D. Atkins. T. Teasley. I. Werness, B. Waldron. W. Boyd, M. Kelly. J Poehler. E. O’Brien. M Calhoun. L. Walker. S. Fmdell. M Bredeson. N Roberts. S Olson BACK ROW— D. Lyle. 8. Morrison. E O Shaughnessy. L. Sponholz, M. Doyle. M. Stanzak. C. Smith. W Chalgren (co-ed ). S. Arndt (co-ed ). P Kaju. M. Weiss. M Pontius. K. Kundmueller. L Dekko. M Rzeszut. S. Johnsrud MISSING—L Benton (adv.). M Kruse. C. Rogers MIDDLE LEFT: Working diligently at a Saturday deadline. Kathy Kundmueller (11) draws a rough draft for a layout MIDDLE RIGHT: After finishing her pages. Julie Poehler (11) relaxes with a good book. LOWER LEFT: Showing the friendship between section editors, Mardie Pontius (11) and Laura Walker (11) vow to help each other whon things get rough at deadlines. LOWER RIGHT: During a Windigo breakfast Mary Rzeszut (12) instructs Nancy Roberts (11) in the art of pancake flipping PAGE 87: UPPER: Working on sophomore mugs. Margaret Bredeson (10) checks the alphabetizing. LOWER: Leaving their mark in the Zephyrus room. Mike Stanzak (12). Don Lyle (12). and Craig Springer (11) carefully string toilet paper from fhe ceiling. 843 — word ' ‘millionaire ’' first used by newspaper Tupperware, T.P., and Turns Early morning breakfasts, birthday parties, personalized T-shirts, and potlucks as well as deadlines, late-nights. and nervous breakdowns made up the year for Windigo staffers. For many, the year began by being unwillingly dumped into Bush Lake at the spring initiation picnic. In the fall the staff members attended an all-day seminar at the U. of M. explaining the various factors involved in putting a yearbook together. A slide show was presented in the auditorium encouraging students to purchase the yearbook. Money making projects such as a car wash. Homecoming balloon sales, and a Christmas candy-gram sale provided the staff with the opportunity to enlarge the book. Difficulties encountered this year ranged from disappearing croppers to skipping typewriters and Christmas tree escapades. Senior Scott Olson reflected. ‘Til never forget how weird we got at deadlines. The pressure made me literally crack up. Hysterical laughing, crying, dancing, singing, and eating accompanied the pages as they were submitted for a final proof by the editors.” Staff members attempted to get as wide a variety of pictures in the book as possible while still meeting the requirements of good photography. WINDIGO is the result of many months of hard work in which the staff tried to capture the special moments of 1975-76 at Edina-West. WINDIGO 87Madcap antics With all the deadlines, ideas and editorial board meetings, and trips to the printer as well as the parties, social affairs, and madcap antics, it was hard to see how the Zephyrus staff had time to do anything else. Zephyrus began the year with the installation of a refrigerator. This odd shaped and curious staffer was purchased to store film, but often held pop, yogurt, and school lunches. Diane Hellekson (12) commented on the situation. "The refrigerator proved to be a test of honesty, we were appalled by frequent sabotages of privately owned food." To absorb the severe budget curtailments applied to Zephyrus, the staff was forced to cut down on the number of issues and solicit more businesses for support. Despite this problem, the quality remained steady and students appreciated the labor involved. Editor Libby Johnson (12) commented. "The budget cuts created problems for us that we had never encountered to such a serious degree. Coverage was severely limited, so we had to make value judgments, change our style, and still try to pertorm our function and please as many students as possible." 88 Zephyrus 1844 — first woman mannequinPACE 88: UPPER RIGHT Concentrating on hte typing. Pat Fox (11) prepares for his next deadline. MIDDLE RIGHT Diligently working towards the next publication. M.-ke Byron (11) types while Ubby Johnson (12) dictates MIDDLE LEFT: Libby Johnson (12) and Dave Curie (11) discuss the coming issue, while John Lamaster (11) listens intontly. LOWER LEFT: Keeping busy. John Lamastor (11) makes an important phone call to a sponsor LOWER RIGHT-Keeping up with currorit news. Carrie OMieid (11) and Sheryl Johnson (12) check their mail boxes PAGE 89 UPPER CENTER ZEPHYRUS The Cadillac ol newspapers FRONT ROW—P Peterson, fe Ross. J. Lamaster. j. Johnson B. VanAuckon, J. Holbrook. D Eckert. N. Sullivan. S. Johnson. C Rzeszut. C Orfield ROWTV O — J. Stanzak. C. Lew. M. Byron. P. Fox. A High. R. Seaberg, D. Hellekson. L. Johnson. C Caffroy. J Kaisier, B McGralh. B Fisk. BACK ROW — D. Lambert. S. Bohannon. D Curie. 8 Waack, K. Denny. C Giilman. MISSING — T Springer. D. Harding. K. Downing. L. O'Brien. M Ruden. J. Johnson MIDDLE LEFT: Rivals add a special touch to me Zephyrus room with a T.P. job LO'A'ER LEFT While typing his next article. Bui Waack (11) gets opinions from Kevin Denny (12) and Andy High (12). Zephyrus 891846 — Mexican war begins PAGE 90: UPPER: Disguised as a Calliope submission. Leigh Wakefield (12) tries to convince the judges ol his original qualities in hopes ot being published. LOWER: During an after school meeting, editor Nora Sullivan (12) helps make submission boxes. PAGE 91: UPPER: CALLIOPE FRONT FlOW—J. Johnson, N. Walter, M McDonald. A O'Brien. M. Peckham. J. Segur. J Popowich. T. Craig. K. Kardell. BACK ROW— S. Mogck. T Casselman. L. Wakefield. M. Cleaveiand. J. Webster. A. Moore. N. Sullivan (ed ). L. Hawkins. W. Ultan. MISSING — J. Brown. C. Paisley. C. Price. LOWER LEFT: Je«dre Segur (11) listens attentively during one of Calliope s weekly meetings MIDDLE RIGHT: Taking a break between homerooms during the subscription drive, juniors Chris Paisley. Anne O'Brien, and Julie Brown compare their progress. LOWER RIGHT Counting the money made from the animal cracker sale. Todd Craig (10) finds he is ten dollars short. Sales cut costs Selling animal crackers and holding a car wash were a couple of the ways which Calliope staff members raised money to help pay for the publication of the literary art magazine. The extra money was needed because the two-dollar subscription price didn’t pay for the entire publication cost. The magazine's subscription drive started in the late fall and included posters, sales pitches by staff members, and bizarre announcements featuring senior Andy Moore. In early December the staff started asking for submissions. Students were urged to contribute music and photographs as well as literary works such as poems and short stories. Calliope members celebrated the Christmas holiday with a party at sophomore Todd Craig’s house. The party was a success with nearly all of the staff participating in the potluck dinner. The staff also spent a weekend working on a garage sale. Everyone contributed old clothes, games, and books. Although everything wasn’t sold. Sue Mogck (12) commented. "We had so much fun I think we’d do it again, even if we didn't need the money." 90 CALLIOPE1849 — Gold Rush 92 THESPIANSPAGE 92: UPPER: THESPIANS M Kendall. N Walter. M Marti, T. Tautges. L. LeCoont. j. Clay, P Mathison. D. legeros. B. Cooper, M, CleavelarxJ. K Streeter, C. Priebe (pres ), A. Moore, j. Tambornino. J, BrarxJeberry MISSING —M. O'Sbaughnessy. MIDDLE LEFT: In the tall production ot Carousel. Jim BrarxJeberry (12) and Dona Legeros (11) combine their theatrical and vocal talents in "June is Busting Out All Over," MIDDLE RIGHT: While most of the school is still half asleep. Andy Moore (12) adds creativity to the homeroom announcements LOWER: During a weekly meeting. Thespians utter their creed with great reverence and dedication PAGE 93: UPPER: Much of the lighting and sound effects for productions are due to the hard work of Mike O'Shaughnessy (12). LOWER Finding a place to himself, Pete Mathison (12) skims through a play at a Thespian meeting. Curious stares The honorary national title of “Thespian" is achieved by being involved in some way with the theatre. Students achieve status by acquiring thirteen points. Playing a lead role in a play, pulling the curtains, or being actively involved in production committees such as set construction, are among the many opportunities to accumulate Thespian points. The points are awarded by the play director. Thespian Kevin Streeter (12) commented, “The points are not especially hard to earn if you enjoy what you're doing. The Thespians are a crazy bunch of people who I enjoy being with. We deserve the curious stares we get." Thespians is also an extra-curricular activity, as president Craig Priebe (12) stated. “Once a week we get together to plan cultural as well as social activities, such as attending a professional or amateur play or simply going sliding.” The Thespians hold an annual banquet at the end of the year where the new Thespians are announced. New Thespians receive a card and certificate signed by the advisor. Mr. Larry Stotts, and by the president. And as the old saying goes, “Once a Thespian, always a Thespian.” 1848 — First gum sold THESPIANS 931850 — Scarlet Letter written Debate "jawcks" take second in State The debate team had a strong finish this year. They were runners-up in the state tournament, second only to Blake. On several Friday afternoons during the winter the team left school early to travel to a meet. The entire weekend was spent at the tournament, debating the topic for this year: whether or not the development and allocation of scarce resources should be controlled by an international organization. The several pairs of debaters were coached by Tom Lindquist (fac.), who expressed the feelings of the entire team soon after their successful state tournament when he commented, "The team really worked hard this year and made a good showing in every tournament we entered. We're especially proud of our runner-up position in the state tournament." The debaters moved from a ninth place standing obtained last year, to a second place this year. 94 DEBATEPAGE 94: UPPER: DEBATE: FRONT ROW—M. Chapman. B Dao. K Schumacher. S. Thon. L. Straton. T. McLellan. D. 8loom. D. Ln dahl (jr. high adv.). BACK ROW—D. Elston. R Holbrook. M Chiesa. E Hagstrom. B Peterson. M. Durkin. T. Lindquist (adv ). MISSING — M. Davis. S. Davis, C. Dellgaurd. L. Sevringhaus. M. Miles. P. Swanson. LOWER: Debating for the affirmative case, senior Rob Holbrook states that emergency food reserves are necessary to minimize the impact of famines brought about as a result of Climatic fluctuations. PAGE 95: UPPER: Having put in many hours Of research. Mike Chiesa (12) organizes his cards. MIDDLE: DECLAMATION: FRONT ROW—R. Holbrook. Fansler (adv.). E. Hagstrom. C. Caffrey. B. Dao. BACK ROW—D. Sorum. T. Morrison, S. Thon, R. Allendorl. E. Caffrey. T. Kopp. L. Lathquer. J. Rodriguez. J. Segur. L. Brennan. LOWER LEFT: Preparing to voice the rebuttal. Meg Durkin (12) decides which points to stress. LOWER RIGHT: Anticipation for the next tournament is reflected on the faces of seniors Dave Elston and Meg Durkin. 1851 — Library of Congress destroyed by fireBridging the gap Participants in Student Council were better informed on student opinion because of an increase in membership. The student body was able to voice their ideas at the council's open meetings as well. To do something beneficial for the students, to get involved, and to obtain an awareness of business procedures were just a few of the reasons for becoming a council member. Presidents of various sections of the Student Council were seniors Mike Chiesa, Mary Donnelly, and Meg Durkin. Nancy Solberg (11) summed up her feelings for council when she said, "The benefits of Student Council and the friends I've made on it are well worth the effort and time." To bridge the gap between East and West, the Student School Board created committees comprised of both East and West students. The Student Board’s function was to present student views to the administration. Some of the committees set up were designed to work on the problems of attendance, busing and its safety drills, and the prevention of vandalism on the district level. 96 STUDENT COUNCIL 1852—first baseball uniformsPAGE 96: UPPER: STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW— W. Pauly. M Weston. J Grev (adv.), M Donnelly. C Caflrey. M, Hansberry. ROW TWO — L. Severmghaus, L. Peterson. B. Zarling. M. Chiesa. G. Messenger. M. Durkin. R Holbrook, M Davis. ROW THREE—S Collins. S Gilmore. S. Runke. BACK ROW— N. Solberg, A. Possis. S. Engstrom. J, Appelquist. C. Ross. D Nielsen. MISSING— M Kelly MIDDLE RIGHT: Discussing current issues at a council meeting, seniors Mike Chiesa and Jett Appelquist manage to keep their cool. LOWER RIGHT: Working towards Homecoming. Chns Cattrey (11) and Sue Coltins (10) design a publicity poster. PAGE 97: UPPER: Counting money trom Homecoming. Ann Possis (11) and Lisa Severinghaus (10) tmd the button sales have been a great success MIDDLE LEFT Working together. Mary Ann Kelly (12) and Salty Runke (12) complete time consuming paper work RIGHT: STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD (in front ot the otd Cahill School): FRONT ROW— M. Chiesa. M. Donnetly. C Gilman, J. Holbrook. BACK ROW— E. Karam. E. GokJberg. E. O’Shaughnessy. J. Cabalka (adv.). LOWER LEFT: Advisor tor Student Council Julian Grev contributes much of his time. first Yale-Harvard rowing race1854 — first news story on baseball1855 — steam Calliope invented Office Education offered a number of opportunities to a great many seniors. It combined experience and training in the field of business. O.E. students spent one hour a day working on perfecting their office skills, and then spent the remainder of their day performing their specific job. These seniors carried out various tasks. Their duties included a variety of office jobs. Through these jobs, they obtained credits toward graduation, a grade, and a salary. The seniors who participated in Distributive Education, under the supervision of Keith Wilkening, were offered opportunities in sales. They attended a class in retail sales and left school early for jobs. Among other things, they learned the basic art of salesmanship. These skills acquired in D.E. proved to be quite valuable in the success of their jobs. PAGE 98: UPPER LEFT: Helping an undecided customer. Steve Babineau (12) voices his opinion in cotor preference at Justers shoe department, Southdate. UPPER RIGHT: Office Education student Sue Schwartz (12). accuratety takes down a message at State Fidelity Bank MIDDLE: O.E... FRONT ROW—S. Schwartz. C. Erickson. J. Starksen. E. Ervin. L. Berggreen, M. Bolin. L, West. C. Opsai. C. Petschauer. K. Thwing. BACK ROW—G. Juiiar (adv.). J Williamson, M. Goodyear, D. Tschimperle. C. Lev . J. Kimball. K. Phillips. T. Brown. M. Komarek. LOWER LEFT: D.E.: FRONT ROW—S. Aungst. L Burnett. M. Campbell. N. Battaglia. T. Barthelemy. S. Koukal, S. Casciaro. BACK ROW— D. Hatpin. S. Babineau. J, Meuwissen. E. Bodme. K. Gust. C. Chapman. J. Felton. P. Miller. K Wilkening (adv.). LOWER RIGHT: With supervisor Mrs. Turtle. Kris Thwing (12) discusses her afternoon duties at Old Northwestern Company. PAGE 99: UPPER LEFT: Senior Judy Starksen gazes over her shoulder at the instructions as she begins work on the key punch machine. UPPER RIGHT: Working industriously to finish before closing time, Margaret Goodyear (12) types an important letter. MIDDLE: Asa tutor at Cahill Elementary. Kim Chatius (10) patiently demonstrates the intricacies of long division. LOWER: Secretary-receptionist Terry Brown (12) glances at a file box for reference while typing addresses on envelopes. O.E. D.E. 99An alternate route of education Through Trade and Industry, many students gained on-the-job experience in their selected fields. To become members, the students were interviewed and selected by T. and I. advisor. Richard Reichow. Once the students became members of T. I., they were required to take three or four classes. Then in the afternoon, they were released to work in their chosen occupations. Students held a variety of jobs ranging from Dental and Nursing Assistants to mechanics. The members of T. I. were also members of V.I.C.A. (Vocational Clubs of America). Students then attended conventions where they competed against others in their field. Both juniors and seniors participated in the Vocational Technical program at Edina-West which provided the opportunity for them to gain experience in their field of interest. After graduation, many students planned to continue progress in their chosen vocations. The students found that through working with the actual equipment needed for their specific career, they gained more valuable knowledge. ioo VO-TECH T. I.PAGE 100: UPPER: VO-TECH: FRONT ROW— P Mo ha me. S Townsw ck. J. Barzen. L Daggetl, S. Ryan, S. Bascom. L. Rebers. L, McPherson, D. Finks. ROW TWO—J. Shanrock, M. Schwartzbauer, T. AJium. T Dosen. M Werneke. G Meyers, J Kimball, M. Hcimquest, T Woskoff. S. Evenstad. J, Hayes. D. Sharpe. 0. Kain. j Veit. T. Ratelle ROW THREE—D Swarthout. C. Peterson. J. Valo, J Lindquist, B. Bang BACK ROW—D. Bursh. C. Brambiiia, K Pederson, S. Eaton. MIDDLE RIGHT AT. I senior, Sharon Quimby. spends her afternoons as a Dental Assistant. LOWER RIGHT: Vo-Tech member Mark Schwarizbauer (11) improves his artistic abilities by sketching. PAGE 101: UPPER T. l : FRONT ROW—S. Lola. J. HotzlieW, B Howe. S. Erling, S. Jensen. L Marti, T. Poppler. K Wckstrom BACK ROW—R Reichow (Adv.). S Quimby. J. Goodner. T. Auslin, G. Shelley. M McPherson. C Folfese. L Severseike. MIDDLE LEFT: By learning to operate a print machine. Mark Kruse (12) can use this skill frequently. MIDDLE RIGHT: Reading the dials are no longer a problem for Dave Apjones (11) after his Vo-Tech training LOWER LEFT: Putting his mechanical skills to use. John Watters (11) inspects his car engine. VO-TECH T. I. 101 1857 — first annual charity ballMath Club seeks awards Striving for satisfaction, members of Math Club kept themselves busy as they spent many nights after school tackling many types of math problems. Those students who were interested and talented in this field were advised by Curt "Ace" Johnson. Mr. Johnson (fac.) commented. "The main purpose of the Math Club is to further the students’ math skills in order to improve their chances to do well on the National Math Test, giving them the opportunity to win money awards. With a combined effort, students involved in the Edina-West Chess Club made use of their ability, skill, and interest in chess. Advisor Curt Johnson also expressed his interest in the game by devising better strageties to make the game more challenging. Club members also met the high stardards necessary to win awards in competition against other schools. PAGE 102: UPPER: Resisting the temptation to quit. Steve Bohannon (12) continues to struggle through a ditticult equation. MIDDLE: Viewing a geometric diagram. Bob Hirschey (12) attempts to solve lor the missing angles. LOWER: While working on a logic problem. Greg Contons(11) pauses a moment to think through the solution. PAGE 103: UPPER LEFT-Junior Tom Seasiy prepares (or an upcoming math test. UPPER RIGHT: Close to being in check. Dave Eilrig (12) ponders the possibilities of saving his king. LOWER: Closely watching each other’s moves. Amal Guneratne (12) and Mark Rudin (10) attempt to outwit their opponent 102 MATH CLUB 1858 — Minnesota admitted as 32nd stateCHESS CLUB1860 — South Carolina secedes from Union PAGE 104: UPPER: Pausing from poster making. Trissy Tupa (11) and Kathy Deasey (12) discuss future pep club activities. MIDDLE LEFT: Using her imagination to make posters. Candy Subby (12) helps "psych-up" the team MIDDLE RIGHT: PEP CLU8 OFFICERS FRONT ROW—J. Hufford. M. Hoi. BACK ROW— J. Scanlan (soph rep.). N. Battaglia (senior rep.), A. Bixby (pres.), S. Fields. MISSING—T. Tupa (junior rep.). LOWER: Besides her presidential duties. Anne Bixby (12) also helps out with making posters. PAGE 105: UPPER LEFT: Adjusting to a new country can be difficult, however foreign exchange student Marie Radenae (12) finds communication no problem. UPPER RIGHT: AFS CLUB: FRONT ROW— A Guneratne. J. Johnson (sec ), J. Holbrook. M. Melichar. L. Cozad. D. Sri. SECOND ROW—S. Belanger. K Delaney (treas.), K. Showers. T. Morrison, L. Sala, 0. Dale. W. Pray. BACK ROW—B. VarvAuken. P. Gray (v. pres.). K. Coleman, K. Baken. L. Helmke, L. Opheim. M 8entfey (treas ). MISSING— C. Edwards (pres ). MIDDLE: Discussing AFS activities with exchange student Amal Guneratne (12). Cindy Edwards (10) emphasizes her point. LOWER: In order to publicize their upcoming skt trip, sophomores Becky VanAuken, Kim Delaney, and Pam Gray make posters.Goal achieved The goal of the pep club was to promote as much spirit within the school of Edina-West as possible. This year it was achieved by organizing various activities for the individual sports. After making signs for the boys before the State Soccer tournament, Nancy Battaglia (12) commented, “The guys really appreciated the work we did. I heard many compliments.” The pep club also sat together and cheered at the pepfests. The enthusiasm of Edina-West grows stronger each year. The credit was due to the hard work of many groups including the Edina-West Pep Club. The AFS students at Edina-West were faced with quite a challenge. Coming from many countries, AFS students were chosen from among their fellow students to attend Edina-West. While they were in Edina they stayed with volunteer families. These families provided everything for the student. There were also district leaders who organized activities for the students. Marie-Helene Radenae explained, "They planned activities for the weekends to let the students get to know each other." The AFS club sponsored many activities for the students, such as movies in the Leo J. Fick auditorium and a ski weekend at Indian Mountain. These activities were not only enjoyed by AFS students but by other West students, too. AFS CLUB 105 1861 — Civil War started1863 — ‘ ‘Gettysburg Address'' PAGE 106: UPPER RIGHT: GERMAN CLUB: FRONT ROW— P. Wrona. J Rebholz. B Hansen. K. Keeler. R Uhleman. M Marti BACK ROW— B Bell. B Kragh. D. Bose. J. Granlund. D. Larsen. C. Joliflo. G Perkins, J. Kaisler. LEFT During the Latin club elections. Chuck Nolle (12) gives his speech resulting in his election as Praetor MIDDLE RIGHT: LATIN CLUB: FRONT ROW— K. Olson. J. Tambornmo. J. Poehler. E. Quirk. D. Gorechi. L. Paulson. P. Jacoby. K Reed ROW TWO— K. Contardi. M LindOlom. M Heilig. J. Blair, K Boerth, L. Beebe. M McDonald. BACK ROW— B Bolen. D. Bishop. D. Winter. E Crouch. J. Ericksen. M Winsor, S. Melin, P. Grangaard. G Moffet (Pontifex Maximus). J. Ahman. K. Carpenter, P. Mathison. J. Bartz. S. Jorgensen. T. Smith. MISSING—C. Nolle (Praetor). LOWER: At Latm club meetings many serious issues are discussed by Greg Motfet (12). Julie Poehler (11). Mike Tierney (11). and Dan Bishop (11). PAGE 107: UPPER Oktobertest participants enjoy a rousing game ot German toosball MIDDLE: Junior Eileen O'Brien serves cake to a hungry Oktobertest visitor. LOWER: As the Latin elections commence. Paul Grangaard (12) and Kim Contardi (11) enjoy nee knspie bars Latins win games "Full participation" was the most important thing to remember in Latin club. The enthusiasm of Mrs. Jensen (adv.) and the Latin students helped make the Latin club of 75-76 very successful. Latin club upheld the tradition of sponsoring many activities for members. They captured first place in the float competition during Homecoming, and claimed honors at the Latin-German war games. Latin week was another exciting event as Molly Moynihan (12) stated, "The gods and goddesses plan most of the week as a part of their last contribution to Latin club. The week is the conclusion to a year of hard work and many activities." The Latin club added much to the learning of Latin. Such events as the Oktobertest and the German-Latin war games highlighted the German club activities. The Oktobertest is held every year by the German students and is modeled after the original German festival. Along with the German food, at the Oktobertest, was also dancing and games of all kinds. Kris Magnuson (11), commenting on the German-Latin war games stated. "Even though we didn’t have as many girls as the Latins did, we came close to beating them and at least equaled them in enthusiasm. Next year we’ll be number 1!" Among the activities organized by the German club were films shown with the native German and outdoor sports such as skiing. Also activities such as the All-Language Holiday Party. Each language brought traditional foods from their country, including some Vietnamese dishes. Entertainment such as skits and music were provided by the students, and an internationally known folk dancer taught everyone group dancing from other countries. LATIN CLUB GERMAN CLUB 107PAGE 108: UPPER LEFT: Realizing that many long hours of hard work are necessary to build a successful Homecoming float. Kim Monchamp (10) works quickly and efficiently. UPPER RIGHT: French club oflicers. Tobi Casselman (v. pres ). Sara McGlynn (treas). Michele Kelly (pres.), and Chef Claude of L'Hotel Sofitel share French bread MIDDLE: FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW—A. Petri (adv.). M. Kelly. J. Thomas. S. Burton. K. Thorburn. T Casselman. D. Klus. P. Bender. C Rzeszut. H. Wiessner ROW TWO—S. Thorne. E. Tenbroek. A. King. V. Olander. M. Kendall. L. Hill. Y Nguyen. P. Nguyen. C. Troung. ROW THREE—M. Cternia, K. Quinn. J. Clay. P. Gouch. B. Barker. N. Walter. N. Nguyen. J. Popowich, N. Roberts. ROW FOUR — D. Sit. K. Monchamp. S. Hanson. L Bergmann. N. Solberg, P. Weingartner. J. Scath. L. Recht. K. Leonard. C. Daty. BACK ROW—D. Lambert. E. Wett. M. Larson. M Burns. B. Brennan. W. Brennan. K Showers. L. Lofgren. A High. LOWER: While preparing for the hungry guests to arrive at the All-Language Holiday Party. Heidi Weissner (fac.) and Sarah Thorne (11) exchange a joke. PAGE 109: UPPER:Waiting until the water boils. Amy Cook (11) and Aleada Strupp (12) get ready to cook the noodles. MIDDLE: After working hard to prepare their meal. Sue Hann (11) and Bob Cooper (12) enjoy the rewards of cooking. LOWER LEFT: COOKING CLUB FRONT ROW—E Tenbroek. S. Burton. A. Olson. A Cook. ROW TWO—D. Gorecki. M Marii. V. Olander. D. Royce. K Thorburn. ROW THREE—J. Ridge. S. Thorne. E. Marburg. S. Connors. A Strupp. N. McGlynn. BACK ROW—S. Ohly (adv.). LOWER RIGHT: Waiting until she can lick the bowl. Junior Sarah Thorne mixes the frosting with anticipation 108 FRENCH CLUB 1864 — "In God We Trust " appears on coins1865 —president Lincoln assassinated April 14th Lafayette returns “French club is really a club this year." commented senior Tobi Casselman (v. pres.), “we made a float for Homecoming which received a lot of response and formulated the core of the club." The French Homecoming float depicted Lafayette (sophomore Mike Rolfes), the famous French general in the American Revolution, conquering a sinking Spartan ship. This scene tied together the Homecoming Bicentennial theme; French club; and football opponent, the Richfield Spartans. The club also had various other activities throughout the year, including a Christmas carolling party, dinner at L’hotel Sofitel. a sleigh ride, and rollerskating. Meeting twice a month, once to plan the meal and again to carry out their plans, the Edina-West cooking club prepared quite a variety of meals for themselves. Explained junior Amy Olson, “Each dinner is different in the respect that they are always from a different country.” Contrary to popular belief, cooking ability was not an essential factor. Secretary Sarah Thorne (11) added, “I was a terrible cook. I joined because my friends did. Then I really started to enjoy it and my cooking even got better." Going out to restaurants was an activity that led to an appreciation for different foods within the club. Besides just eating, club members represented Edina-West at the March of Dimes conference and also sold low cholesterol cookbooks to hospitals. COOKING CLUB 091866 — first nickel Spirit of 76 The enthusiasm and spirit of the school could be found in the Edina-West cheerleaders, who were a necessary part of pepfests, football, soccer, and basketball games, and various other activities. Julie Groth (12) commented. "It’s not winning teams that are important but just the whole spirit behind athletics." The cheerleaders practiced during the summer and the Wednesdays before the pepfests. Many Friday nights were spent going from potlucks to games to slumber parties. Being a cheerleader meant more than just cheering. Peggy Bassett (12) summed it up when she said. "The friendships and the happy times are all a part of the thrill of being an Edina-West cheerleader." PACE i W: UPPER LEFT Junior cheerleaders Lori Culbert. Mary Weiss, and Anne Frey discuss the latest gossip between cheers UPPER RIGHT: At a football game. Peggy Bassett (12) listens intently as the Cougar explains the strategy of the game. LOWER LEFT; At one of the many pepfests. Sara Shekel (11) and the other cheerleaders lead Edina-West in the school song. LOWER RIGHT Arousmg enthusiasm among the soccer fans is one of the many jobs of cheerleaders Cindy Heigl(l2)and Julie Fontaine (11). PAGE 111 UPPER LEFT: At a J-V soccer game. B-Squad cheerleaders Eileen Deasey (10). Anne Denny (10). and Raelynn Robertson (10) try to create a little enthusiasm. UPPER RIGHT Enjoying a resl from cheering, Laurie Lynch (12) and Cheryl Paulsen (12) watch the pepfest activities. MIDDLE VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: FRONT ROW— C. Hetgt, J Fontaine. L Culbert ROW TWO—B Mahoney. P Bassett. K. Deasey (cap!.). 8 Zarimg. ROW THREE — L Appel, C. Paulsen. L Lynch. M Nagengast. BACK ROW—S. Shekel, M. Weiss. J. Groth. A. Frey LOWER: B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS A. Juhl. A. Odland. E Deasey (capt). R Robertson, A. Oenny. 110 CHEERLEADERS1867 — Nebraska becomes 37th state 'VA CHEERLEADERSPerfection and grace Cougarettes was made up of a line of twenty girls trying to attain perfection in their dance skills through patience and hard work. Cougarettes danced at pepfests, football and basketball games, and pom-pommed at hockey games. Summer and after school practices prepared them for all of these activities. Mary Jo Conroy (12) commented. “There is nothing more satisfying than working fifteen hard hours on a dance and then doing it perfectly." "Dancing is the most beautiful of all arts." stated cocaptain Judy Kundmueller (12). "It involves freedom, creativity, and grace." But Cougarettes was more than practices and dances; it involved parties, friendships, and as Mary Benson (11) said. "I’ve learned that acceptance of one another despite their faults is of number one importance." PAGE 112: UPPER LEFT. Looking al pictures, M. Pool (12). L Wallace (11). M. McCarthy (12), and V Se!den(12) enjoy their past dances. UPPER RIGHT: Alter dancing at halltime, the Cougarettes relax and enjoy the game. MIDDLE RIGHT: COUGARETTES: FRONT ROW— S. McQumn. T Had. V. Selden. L. Wallace. S. Sieve. G. Hansen. S. Nipper. E. Carroll. M. Morrissey, I. Hannah (co-capt.) BACK ROW—M. Summers. L. Dekko, M. Pool. M. Benson, B. Schulze. M McCarthy. D. Engstrom. K. Oberg, K. Kundmueller (co-capt), M Conroy. MIDDLE RIGHT: During a pre-game routine, Susie Sieve (12) and Gail Hansen (12) otter enthusiastic spirit LOWER LEFT: Even when not dancing, the Cougarettes evoke school spirit. LOWER CENTER: Mary Summers (12) spends a moment retlecting over dancing at her last football game. LOWERRIGHT: After warming up. MaryPoot(12) finds it easy to slide into the splits. PAGE 113: UPPER LEFT: The Cougarettes' Homecoming dance was themed "Spirit of 76." UPPER RIGHT: in order to psych-up lor a dance. Cougarettes hold a seance. UPPER MIDDLE: Showing the friendship between "old guys" and "new guys” are Mary Jo Conroy (12) and Lezlie Dekko (12). LOWER MIDDLE: Cougarettes equally space themselves before beginning their dance LOWER LEFT After a goal by the soccer team, the Cougarettes sho-w their excitement. ’ 869—Susan B. Anthony—president of Woman Sufferage Association COUGARETTES 1131870 — "Black Friday" on Wall Street Precision improved The Nereids competed this year under the supervision of their new coach, Kathy Olson. Miss Olson formed groups for routines on the basis of each girl’s past experiences and the amount of effort she exhibited during the year. The girls prepared for their meets by attending weekly practices and the two mandatory outside practices. Each girl's knowledge of the skills and experience in competition improved the team’s precision. The unity of the Nereid team was a direct result of the combination of work and fun. The girls organized money-making activities which included car washes, candy sales, and raking leaves. These activities unified thirty girls into a team with one goal, always to be themselves and perform to their best ability. 114 NEREIDS1— NEREIDS PAGE 114: UPPER LEFT: NEREID OFFICERS: Seniors Kathy Boerth (v. pres ), Nancy Jepson (publicity). Jackie Olson (pres ). Ann Hart (trees ), Mary Donnelly (sec ). UPPER RIGHT: Earning money lor the Nereid show. senior Ann Hart rinses down a car. MIDDLE LEFT: Before getting in the pool. Beth Haberkorn (12) limbers up. RIGHT The senior team creates a new formation. LOWER: Preparing for a meet. Mary Calhoun (11), Nancy Jepson (12). Ann Hart (12). Kathy Hagen (11). and Cheryl Paulson (12) rehearse their entry. PAGE 115: UPPER NEREIDS: FRONT ROW— M Calhoun. D. Winter. K. Fox. A. Hansen. T. Dunn. M MilIner. ROW TWO—G. Hansen. S. Vaux, L. Beebe. J. Moeller, M Hoi. M. Burns. L. Winter. ROW THREE—T. Quale. B. Hansen. D. Gustafson. N. Jepson. 8. Haberkorn. BACK ROW— K. Hagen. J. Olson. L. Eifrig, C. Paulson, M. Donnelly. A. Hart. T. Frisk. G. Shelley. K. Boerth. MIDDLE LEFT: In perfect time, the senior team performs ballet legs MIDDLE RIGHT: The sophomore team perfects a float. LOWER LEFT: Working towards perfection. Nancy Jepson (12) prepares for State. ""siiers Mom or-Musical perfection Before school started in the fall, concert band together with varsity band began practicing marching for the football season. When marching was over, concert band began intense preparation for their annual Christmas concert. The music for their concert was unusually difficult for a performance that early in the year. The band started the Pops season with a midwinter break rehearsal and progressive dinner. The dedication of the members is evident in the many hours devoted to preparing for Pops. The final school performance by concert band was the Spring concert. This concert is mainly for the benefit of the band due to the difficulty of the selections. At the end of the year the band went on tour which provided them with the chance to perform for varying audiences. Tour gave them the opportunity to cultivate friendships and have lots of fun. Vicky Selden (12) commented, “Band has given me the satisfaction of musical accomplishment and taught me to work effectively with eighty other people.” 116 CONCERT BAND 1872 — Mark Tv ain uses "Roughing It”PAGE 116: UPPER As the temperature begins to drop. Pat Jacoby (12) and Ellen Marburg (11) find marching band practice a little more difficult MIDDLE LEFT: Preparing tor their Christmas concert, juniors Sue Sorenson and Elizabeth tinner practice "Russian Christmas Mus c.” MIDDLE RIGHT Peering from the midst of instruments. Paul Grangaard (12) and lindy Moquist (11) perfect a new piece. LOWER CONCERT BAND FRONT ROW — S. Stickel. C. Regli. S Sorenson. E. Linner. A. Fenlason. J. Brown. K Contardi. N Cooper. V. Selden. K McArthur. A Moore. C. Converse. S Tangen. ROW TWO— M Flumertelt. L. Peterson. S Vaux. P. Vaater. I Hansen. C. Shepard. J. Olson. N Vidmar. C. Edwards, L Cozad. ROW THREE— D. Merlz. E. Marburg. M. Dosch, D. Cunningham. M. Chapman. M. Pod. K. Fox. P. Jacoby. S. Nipper. L. Clarke. K Fnede. M. Salovich. P Grangaard. BACK ROW—J. Unger. I Smith. B Scott. G Messenger. J. Christolfersen. PAGE 117 UPPER As the annual "Pops Concert" draws near. Karen McArthur (10) and Vicky Selden (12) practice "Salome’s Dance." MIDDLE LEFT: As president of concert band, Leigh Wakefield (12) is instrumental In determining band policies. MIDDLE RIGHT: Jack Mendenhall (12) and Steve Wood (12) do their part as backbones of the band. LOWER: CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW— B. Pick. P. Wrona. L Wakefield. M. Peckham. T Austin. K. Jones. K. Kohlman. L. Tangen, P Wrona. L Hansen. N Raymond, S. Morns. ROW TWO— K. Oberg. M Goehl. C. Moguist, P. Wakefield. C. Regli. A. Vinmg. K. Erickson. K. Bentzin. C. Flumerfolt, C. Leupold.S. Ogren. ROW THREE—L Moquist. J Wymore. M. Freiberg. K Boyum, J. Guberud. G McQuarrie. M. Stenoien. S. Wood. J. Mendenhall. K Fleming. B. BnnggokJ. G. Pdlitt. E. Melichar (dir.). BACK ROW— S. Post. B. Mobarry, J. Melichar. G. Holmgren. D. Gustafson. A. Stenoien. K Baken, M Melichar. N. Pearson. P. Tuveson. MISSING—J. Burger 1873 — first bookmakers CONCERT BAND 1171874 — first public zoo PAGE 118: UPPER: VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW— K. Smyth. C. Bell. I Moore. D Johnson. K. Keeler. N Hovanes. K Ranheim. N. Goetsch. K. Wiseman. B. Maginnis. S. Sweet. E. Tenbroek. 8. Parry. ROW TWO—K. Downing. A. Rosen. N. Swarthout. L. Sampson. S. Shaw. A. Burman, B. Kuntz. P. Gray. D. Dunn. L. FrisvokJ. B Mahoney. ROW THREE—J. Johnson. D Deveny, A. DeRemer. K Harrier. K Magnuson. T Quale. B Snook. D. Burckhardt. J. Thon. 8 Waack. BACK ROW— D. Podany. M. O'Shaughnessy. M. Johnson. B. Nauman. R McLelian. R. Sit. G. Malcom. MIDDLE LEFT: Concentrating on their music. Ann Dosch (11). Julie Vaux (10). and Rick Seaberg (12) practice for their upcoming "Flashbacks" performance MIDDLE RIGHT: Not to be outdone by any other section. Bruce 8echtle (12 and Steve Hldy (9) blare their trumpets. LOWER: During a politick dinner for members of the flute section, sophomores Kris Ranheim, Kathy Smyth, and Kyfe Harder laugh as Beth Maginnis (10) tolls what happened to her on the way over PAGE 119: UPPER: VARSITY 8AND. FRONT ROW—M. Blocki. 8 VanAuken. D. Schlaefer. P, Eickenberg. A. Odland, J. Holbrook. A Dosch. J. Vaux. R. Seaberg. D. Nietsen. M. Everson, L. Opheim. ROW TWO—S. Green. S. Keeler. C. DeLong. B. Olson. R. Olson. D. Seaberg. L. Lathauer. T Craig. ROW THREE— M. Schmiel. D. Smith. B. Bechtlo. S. Hidy. T 8assinger. R. Lmdberg. H. Byrne. B Ross. J N.-elson. R. Dresser, R. Uhlemann, J. Nielson (dir). BACKFIOW—P. Juhl. D. Streeter. S. Osvog, E. Crouch. J. Karnegis. M Robertson. B. Champ. K. Schucker. E O'Brien. L. Swanson MISSING—L. 8old. S. Bold. P Leadens. J. Moeller. C. Ross. LOWER: Posing as Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus, seniors Brigid Mahoney and Bill Ross help out with a varsity band money raising project. 118 VARSITY BAND1875 — first Kentucky Derby Poker games were played on tour When the varsity band went on tour, they brought their music and instruments for the concerts they held at different schools. Along with these usual items, some members added a deck of cards for the late night poker games. These joyful encounters, however, could only accommodate a few players. It became extremely difficult to join a poker game in another hotel room for the chaperones took shifts sitting in the halls until the wee hours of the morning. Other late night activities included prank phone calls to other rooms, but few, if any. actually went to sleep. The band was a very social organization. The activities changed with the seasons as bandies got together for one Saturday night after another. Softball took up the spring and summer, football in the fall, and sliding became the main attraction in winter. Going out to eat, or partying accompanied most of these events. Although having fun was a vital ingredient included in the band schedule, hard work took up many hours too. One of the most important and time consuming affairs was their "Flashbacks'' concert with the theme of "Fascinatin’ Rhythm." Both the fun and hard working side of the band was enhanced by their director, Mr. John Nielson, affectionately known as "Slick." This easy-going man was often teased for repeating his well known phrase of "Hey." Whether said unconsciously or to gain attention. Mr. Nielson's exclamation was a constant source of amusement. As a whole, the close knit varsity band produced a profitable year for everyone involved. VARSITY BAND 119Ability improved "With the increase of new members, the overall musical ability of this year’s orchestra was much improved. In respect to previous years I feel that the orchestra has accomplished more musically, as well as beginning to establish an overall identity as a musical unit which can stand on its own merits and compete with others," stated Ed Melichar (dir ). He also added, "lam encouraging more challenging for chair positions which, of course, develops the individual and creates a spirit of competition which breeds excellence." Jenny Dahl (11) agreed when she remarked, "Mr. Melichar is really pushing us to challenge for chairs, it has worked and really seemed to make us better.” Using their newly developed talents, the group presented their fourth annual Cafe Concert which upheld its reputation for the Holiday Vocal Concert. These presentations along with numerous social activities allowed orchestra members to develop many close friendships. 120 ORCHESTRA1877—First phonograph PAGE 120 UPPER During the concert. Karen Erickson (12). Leigh Wakefield (12). Chen Moquist (11). and Carrie Flumerielt (11) show their talents. MIDDLE LEFT: Senior Julie Winger and sophomore Kim Jones practice a piece of music dunng the orchestra hour. CENTER ORCHESTRA: FRONTROW—S. Tangen. K. Salisbury. J. Veliok. M. Rasmusson. L Peterson. J. Clay. L. Lotgren. C Hansen ROW TWO— P Happen. M Vellek. W Ultan. B Zabel. A. Lilian. E Hagsfrom. E Brennan. M Tucker. J. Ultan. L Pollift, L. Hedelson. J Arndt. P Peterson ROW THREE — L Wurst. J. Brown. G. Hanson. B McGrath; M Bentley. K. Morgan. B Filreis. J. Dahl. P Weingarfner. K Hmker. S Hinker. T Seasly. C. Poppelaars. C. Schultz. S Dalquist, N Bach ROW FOUR—K. Jones. J. Winger, P Bui, S Sorensen. K. Downing. L. Smith. M. O'Shaughnessy. K McArthur. A Fenlason. J. Brown. L Oarke. N Cooper. K Jones. M Peckham. L. Wakefield, B Pick. B. Parry. C Shepard. E Tangen. A Dosch. B. Mobarry. G Poll ill BACK RO W—D. Gustafson. M Melichar. K. Baken. P Tuveson. K Boyum. M. Fneberg. M Salovich. P. Grangaard. B Ross. J Nielson. J. Mendenhall. E Melichar (dir). LOWER Warming up, Bruce Mobarry (12) prepares for the Cafe Concert PAGE 121: UPPER: In deep concentration. Bngid McGrath (11) keeps time RIGHT: During practice Phat Bui (12) experiments with a new piece of music. iOH-FR Violinist Tom Seasly (11) is intent on perfecting his technique ORCHESTRA 1211878 — District of Columbia established New addition The varsity choir was added to the roster of Edina-West choirs this year. Diana Leland, in her second year at Edina-West, directed the fifty-three member group. She encouraged and always showed a great deal of confidence in them, which helped to make their first year successful. To get acquainted, many activities were planned such as potlucks, a hayride. and late-night T.P. adventures. These activities seemed to bring the choir closer together. Spencer Werness (10) stated. "Varsity choir provides the opportunity for everyone to express themselves in a special way. The hard work involved led to a mutual feeling of being together in whatever we do." The choir showed a lot of enthusiasm and worked very hard. Debbie Gorecki (11) expressed the feelings of most choir members when she commented, "I think the best thing about varsity choir is the spirit. We always have fun. but when we have work to do, everyone works and we can all see the results.” The choir performed at various places throughout the year, such as the government building downtown. It also performed at three school concerts: the Holiday Vocal Concert. Masterworks. and their original spring concert called Varsity Choir Happenings. Carol Bell (11) summed it all up saying, "We are sure to be the greatest, when everyone is working hard and striving to be the best.” The Cougar band, directed by Gene Trowbridge, was composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores. The band performed at varsity basketball games and many of this year’s pepfests. Involvement in the cougar band prepared the members for future participation in the varsity and concert bands. 122 VARSITY CHOIRPAGE 122: UPPER: VARSITY CHOIR: FRONT ROW— D. Schlaefer. K. Luck. K. Johnson. D. Sly. K. Knudson. J Scanlan, S. Peterson. K. Kloster, L. Paulson, M Rickord. D. Gorecki. C. Howe, C. Bell. S. Hansen ROW TWO— K Bang. D. Durham. P. Champ. J. Finlay. A Barrett. P Bender. C. Daly. B. Burman. A Jolliffe, K Thorburn. T Thomas. M Swanson. D. Leland (dir.). ROW THREE—K MacCarthy. D. Larson. M. Laurn. C. Garry. L. Werness. A Hart, L. Hodder, D. Mark. S. Melin. D. Kaeppel. J. Horns. A Hansen. C. Ohlin BACK ROW—F. Waller. M. Whittemore. S. Werness. T. Mingo. D. Buck, S. Arndt. B. Davis, K. Williams. D. Hoch. M MacTaggarl. N. Findoli. S. Means MISSING — A. Wallrck. J. Olson MIDDLE: At an alto T P. party. Julie Scanlan (10) fills up before the long night ahead. LOWER: During a potluck supper. Dave Larson (11) and Dave Buck (10) discuss the hayrkJe following and who they will throw off. PAGE 123: UPPER: COUGAR BAND. FRONT ROW—P Danielson. P. Mandell.J Melichar. E Reishus. L. Wuebker. D. Harvey. J Flaaten. B Goehl. M Dow, P Remole. T. Tupa. T. Palanch. T Dunn. K. Vanveen. R. Baechler. J Parry. M, LoJune. E. Vidmar, D. Sorum. M Meyer. ROW TWO—L. Salhus, K. Salhus. V. Brown. K. Junko. S Henderson. T. Frisvold. J. Weber. D. Kolzow. S. Sorum. C. Theison. D. Johnson. K. Norlhfiold. J. Swanson. S. Fischer. K. Moore. P. 8nerley. T Brierley. C Martens. E. Trowbridge (dir.). ROW THREE—L. Turner. D. Jones, W. Welch. S. Bold. R. Allondorl. S. Lillestrand. R. Gallup. C. Spear. A. Hilgendort. C. Swenson. L. Helmke. J. Estrem, S. Schmid. M. 8cnson. N. Olson, K Rogness. B Borrman. K. Bolandor, B. Henderson, L. Purcelli, K. Baehr. BACK ROW— M. Anderson. C. Faison. S. Voss, K. Dahlquist. T Burling. M. Shaub. J. Slaynasky. P Johnson, T. Hofstad. S. Dugdale. S. Poehler, L. Wallace. D. Porrenoud. M Leminger. J Johnson, P. Schmiel. T. Wallace. J. Trones. T. Holmgren. G. Holmquist. MIDDLE: At a pepfest. Steve Schmiel (10) concentrates hard on his music as the band plays the school song. LOWER: During a basketball game, sophomores Kathy Northfield and Susan Lillestrand help to keep up the school spirit by playing the "Cougar Fight Song." W79 — first women attorneys COUGAR BAND 123first rolls ot him used PAGE 124: UPPER: CONCERT CHOIR: FRONT ROW— S. Venable, P. Cole. A Denny. L. Hawkins. S, Hanson. K Monchamp. ROW TWO— P. Coffey. D. Ascher, M Cleaveland. G. Tambornino, P. Carter. J. Tambornino. M. Solfelf. ROW THREE — L Bcrgmann. K. Erickson, C. Hansen. T. Barr. M. Stanzak. S. Sailer. J. Kias. BACK ROW— L. Hans. K. Smyth, K. Olson. B. Bechfle. J. Canakes. D. Safer. E. Hagstrom, T. Fredrickson MIDDLE LEFT Concert choir members practice on the risers in preparation tor the Holiday Vocal Concert. MIDDLE RIGHT Before going on stage. Joseph Tambornino (12) gives Cindy Edwards (10) a hug for good luck. LOWER Directing the choir demands the total concentration of Bill Hughes PAGE 125: UPPER CONCERT CHOIR FRONT ROW—A. Stenolen. L. Severinghaus. M Bishop. P Barr. C. Kaeppel. J. Brown. K. Salisbury. ROW TWO — B. Smyth, P Mathison. M. Byron. N Bains, M Miiiner. P Wrona. C. Edwards. ROW THREE—M Hauge. C. Priebe. P. Rose, K Streeter. T. Sullivan. D. Legeros, A. Juhl. D. Sit BACK ROW—D. Iwen. J. Brandeberry. C. Bell. S. Robinson, J. Frederiksen, M, Fischer. N Jepson. S. Robbins MISSING —J. Barrett, M. Kendall. M. Rasmusson. S. Robinson, B Stone, P. Tuveson MIDDLE LEFT: Seniors Liz Hawkins and Karen Erickson display their talents at acting in the musical production of Carousel MIDDLE RIGHT: Eyes intent upon the director, altos Sue Robbins (10). Dona Legeros (11). and Tern Sullivan (12) harmonize with the rest of the choir LOWER Working to perfect a selection from "The Messiah." Mr. Hughes (dir.) aids fhe bass section. 124 CONCERT CHOIRUnique experiences Concert choir members had a chance to display their acting as well as singing abilities in the fall production of Carousel. Old members and new ones chosen from try-outs in the spring of 1975 started working with the Thespians on the production even before school started. They spent many hours after school perfecting the musical. The result was a spectacular production as well as many special friendships usually not present until later in the year. The choir also participated in the Holiday Vocal Concert adding strength to the mass choir in the traditional performance of the “Hallelujah Chorus." Mike Byron (11) reflected on a few of the other concerts in which the choir performed. “The total variety from the musical to the celebration of the Holiday Concert to the challenge of Masterworks to the fun of the contemporary in Current Jam provided all of us with unique, long-lasting experiences." Current Jam was a concert which gave choir members a chance to show off individual talents and students began to put acts together soon after Christmas vacation. Craig Priebe (12) expressed the special feeling present in the choir from the beginning of the year. He said. "A feeling of strength and unity was the result of the hard work and fun Edina-West concert choir members had this year." CONCERT CHOIR 125 188 1 — first summer camp1882— Geneva Convention PACE 126: UPPER RIGHT: Practicing alter school, juniors Julie Brown and Cindy Kaeppel prepare tor Masterworks MIDDLE: CHAMBER SINGERS: FRONT ROW—P, Barr. G. Tambornino. L Hawkins. B. Stone. J. Brown. K Streeter. P. Cole. BACK ROW—C. Priebe. C. Kaeppel. S. Sailer. N. Jepson. M. Sollelt. K. Erickson. J. Frederiksen. M. Cleavetand. J. Tambornino LOWER LEFT: The Chamber Singers portorm "Neighboring Chorus" at the Holiday Vocal Concert. LOWER RIGHT: A 8ritish Literature class is entertained as Joseph Tambornino (12)sings an English madrigal. PAGE 127: UPPER: VOCAL CHORALE: FRONT ROW—P McCall. C. McDaniels. D. Royce. K. Hagen. L. Hopper. M. Kalscheuer. K. Lanto. B. Soriino. K Leonard. ROW TWO — T. Tautges, A. Logefeil, K. Quinn. L Eifrig, B. Storm. K. Kolker. L. LeCount. K. Forester. L. Lodahl. ROW THREE—A King. E. Lacey. V. Utrmg. j. Johnson. A. Peterson. S. Thorn. L. Eckbald. T. Nichols. N. McGlynn. M Marti. BACK ROW— C. Krystosek. L. Recht. A. Hendrickson. C. Garry. T Maley. M. McNamee. K. Fleming, S. Watters. S. Russell. L. Cozad. D. Klus MIDDLE: ocal Chorale member Mary Marti (i i) concentrates on watching the director. LOWER: Following the notes caretully, sophomores Ann Peterson. Erika Lacey, and Linda Recht prepare (or the Holiday Vocal Concert. 126 CHAMBER SINGERSJoy of performing “It’s so neat wearing our costumes and performing for people." exclaimed senior Martha Cleaveland, an Edina-West Chamber Singer. The Chamber Singers consisted of eight pairs of vocalists, selected for the blending quality of their voices. They sang at Concert Choir performances and received numerous invitations for private renditions. British Literature classes studying the Elizabethan Age enjoyed an hour with the choir. During the hour, the choir sang madrigals. English. French, and various traditional songs. This year the Girls' Choir became known as the Vocal Chorale to accommodate the possible addition of male singers. The Vocal Chorale exhibited their talents at several concerts including the Holiday Vocal Concert. Music was the choir’s main objective but members also channeled their energy toward organizing many social activities. Senior Terry Tautges commented, "When I joined the choir this year it was as if I gained a whole new group of friends. We shared a lot of fun experiences." VOCAL CHORALE 127 first fountain penfirst long distance telephone wiresSpiritual encounters Being much more than a once-weekly meeting that’s religiously oriented, the high school youth groups in Edina have become extremely popular. Students of all grades participated in such organizations as Young Life, a non-denominational club meeting weekly in private homes, Pilgrim Fellowship of Colonial Church, Contact, associated with Our Lady of Grace and St. Patrick's, Pitstop, which is an outgrowth of Normandale Church, and Campaigners, a group of all girls or all boys meeting weekly for Bible study. Some of these organizations sponsored trips which held objectives of spiritual growth experiences incorporated with friends and good times. Young Life went to Silver Cliff Ranch in Colorado for a week last summer and to Sugar Hills for a ski-weekend in early February. P.F. sponsored a trip to Chicago and a Colorado ski vacation during Spring break. In search for their own religious beliefs, students turned to these groups for backing and encouragement. Many became very involved with the organizations and with their leaders, who would often be seen in the cafeteria spending their lunch period over some talk and a hamburger. Mary Calhoun (11) stated one of her reasons for attending P.F. when she said. “P.F. is a time to let loose and just be yourself. I can't think of a better way to start off the week." PAGE 128: UPPER LEFT: On Colonial Church’s P.F. Chicago trip, Gregg Mellang (11) and C. J. Felton (11) work on chord arrangements for an upcoming service. UPPER RIGHT: Two Pitstop members sing the last song of the night while departing. MIDDLE LEFT: At Silver Cliff Ranch. Colorado, nationwide Young Life groups join in a singing and witnessing session after dinner. LOWER LEFT: At a weekly Young Life meeting, sophomores Sandy Green. Margaret Sias. and Raefynn Robertson join in singing the opening song. MIDDLE RIGHT: While Lynn Helmke(10) sings along, Linda Opheim (10) and Evonne Sackrison (12) provide guitar accompaniments at Pitstop. LOWER: Spellbound. Kay Wiseman (12). John Feigal (12), and Paul Lidstone (11) listen intently during a Bible study at Normandale church. PAGE 129: UPPER: During Pitstop. members engage in a religiously based activity. LOWER: At a Wednesday night meeting. Jim Brandeberry (12) and Anita Stencxen (12) join in a group song. 1885 — Washington Monument dedicatedFreedom of education 130Freedom in this country is taken for granted too often. We must not forget that it has been won and then preserved by Americans for the last 200 years. In traveling in foreign countries as I have, you quickly learn to cherish those early principles. Democracy, and the freedom it implies, have been debated for some 2000 years. Yet it remains elusive or nonexistent in many countries today. Walter F. Mondale 1886 — first Tournament ot Roses DR. JAMES HAMANN — Lower Division campus principal JAMES CABALKA — Upper Division principal JAMES FLEMING — dean of students DUANE BELL — assistant to the campus principal for operations. GEORGE FURNEY — assistant to the campus principal for instructions New policies and varied relationship; A new attendance policy developed by administrators, counselors, students, and faculty, was put into effect. This involved more work for teachers but also made it more difficult for students to cut classes. The administration was also responsible for the completion of several improvement projects on the Edina-West campus. Principal James Cabalka expressed the feelings between the administration and the students when he said, ‘‘This student body is the most concerned group I’ve worked with for a long time.” Jim Fleming agreed, "The kids work with the thought of college and a career in mind. They are here to get the most out of school.” The seven member Edina School Board was faced with many decisions among which was the very important question of teachers’ contracts. The teacher-School Board relationship was strained throughout the yea because of prolonged negotiations over a contrac settlement. Another major problem was whether t charge students for extra-curricular activities The meetings were usually open to the public bi t attendance was poo Parents' Club activities included providing i scholarship for one student and sponsoring the Edinr -West scholars’ banquet, as well as holding a breakfa; t to which forty parents were invited and encouraged t share opinions and ask question . PAGE 132: LEFT Deep in thought. Dr. James Hamann looks over I s schedule for the week ahead and decides what to take care of first RlGFT Arriving at school ea-ly m the morning. James Cabalka anticipates a oca day PAGE 133 LEFT: Wearing Edina-West booster hats. James Cabalka Ted Downs, and Jim Fleming show their loyal support of the Cougars at a football game. RIGHT Working on the second semester schedules. Duane Bell and George Furrwy discuss a problem in classroom assignments 132 ADMINISTRATION1887— free mail delivery EDINA SCHOOL BOARD DR RALPH LIEBER — superintendent of schools. THORWALD ESBENSEN — assistant superintendent of schools DR JOHN HOYT — chairman. OTTO BYHRE—assistant chairman DR. LESTER WANNINGER — treasurer GEORGE HITE — assistant treasurer JACK BROWN — clerk BIRDIE BAGLEY — assistant clerk WALTER PETERSON — secretary. I LA PETERSON — secretary EDWARD McGLYNN ROSEMARY McGLYNN THOMAS WURST JEANNENE WURST DONALD WICKSTROM. VELMA WICKSTROM MISSING— THOMAS O'BRIEN ANNE O’BRIEN. THOMAS LINDQUIST — treasurer. EDINA-WEST PARENTS’ CLUB DOUGLAS WOOD — president GENEVIEVE WOOD — president THOMAS DEKKO — vice-president DOROTHtE DEKKO — v»ce-prestdent. SCHOOL BOARD PARENTS CLUB 133electrocution used as capital punishment 889 — first movie MARY BENJAMIN — athletics and activities secretary. ANNE LOVING — receptionist and switchboard operator ARDYCE NORBECK — school secretary HELGA O'BRIEN — counselors' secretary. WILMA STEELE — guidance secretary. Pathfinder introduced A new system called the Pathfinder was used in the library. Its purpose was to assist students in locating materials for research projects. Specifically, the system was a sheet made up by the librarian which listed suggested topics and the location of corresponding research materials. This new concept gave the librarians time to tend to other business. Joyce Cavanaugh summerized, "The Pathfinder tremendously helps students find the materials they need and librarians to cope with the cut staff." Never ending work described the dilemma the secretaries faced each day. Their daily routine consisted of various duties such as answering phones, typing, scheduling appointments, and dealing with students. Ann Loving confided. "It is the students that bring me back to West every year." The secretaries particularly enjoyed working with the Vietnamese children. Helga O’Brien commented. "I had little trouble communicating with the children. One thing they always understood was a smile." PAGE 134 UPPER LEFT; During their study hall. Brian Magmnis(11 )and Sue Goetzman (11) find the library a relaxing place to read and study. UPPER RIGHT: Carding books is one ot senior Mary Goehrs responsibilities as a library aide. LOWER LEFT: Making accommodations (or her lack ot height. Judy Richman (12) reaches lor a needed book (rom the top shell MIDDLE RIGHT: Working on his composition term paper, sophomore Phil Hirschey makes use of the library's materials and quiet atmosphere. LOWER RIGHT: Taking time out to read, senior Maureen McCarthy finds the library door as comfortable as any other place PAGE 135: UPPER. Answering phone call after phone can. always with a cheerful voice, is one of Anne Loving's jobs as the receptionist for the entire campus. LOWER: Arranging a bus for one of the Edma-West athletic teams. Mary Benjamin helps keep things running smoothly LIBRARIANS SECRETARIES 135Very special people Many new changes were introduced into the counseling program at Edina-West. Among these was the new schedule format which gave the students their class listings for only one semester at a time. The development having the greatest effect on the students was the new strict attendance policy. Along with these two changes came the new Career Learning Center, introduced to provide students with college information. When asked about the center, Ted Downs commented, “It gives students a chance to learn about a large number of colleges and to start planning early for their college education.” A number of teachers helped the new Vietnamese students to make the adjustment required to live in a totally new environment. During the summer both volunteer and paid instructors, including Curt Johnson, Dave Tabbut, Jeff Lewis, and Ron LaMoure (all Edina-West teachers), taught a variety of subjects to Vietnamese and Cambodian refugees from many different areas of Minneapolis. Approximately half of these students attended Edina-West in the fall. Sue Schlanger and Tran Minh Tu were specifically hired to act as counselors for the Vietnamese students and to teach them English. Sue Schlanger expressed her feelings about her job when she said, “These kids really want to learn and I really enjoy teaching them." One of the three additional special education teachers was Dr. Harvey Leviton, the school psychologist, whose purpose was to counsel students with emotional and social problems. Mary Poehler and Don Cameron helped students with reading difficulties as well as with speech therapy. TED DOWNS — Junior class counselor PAT ENGELHARO — sophomore class counselor WAYNE KINION — all grades counselor. ROBERT SEKA — senior class counselor 136 COUNSELORS 1890 — Sitting Bull died1891 —polygamy outlawed DON CAMERON — efficient reading. DR. HARVEY LEVITON — school psychologist. MARY POEHLER —S.L B.P. SUESCHLANGER— English as a foreign language SPECIAL EDUCATION 137 PAGE 136: UPPER RIGHT: Requesting to see their counselor, two sophomores set up an appointment with guidance secretary. Wilma Steele. MIDDLE RIGHT: In need ol some information on a student. Shirley Mahowald (fac.) consults Ted Downs tor help LOWER LEFT: Pausing from her duties as a counselors' aide, senior Anne Bixby gazes at tho fish in the aquarium. LOWER RIGHT: in the new career learning center, Nancy Kaiser (12) receives help from one of the aides in finding a college catalogue. PAGE 137: UPPER LEFT: Hoping to apply it to his own classes, Don Cameron (fac.) reads up on some now teaching techniques. UPPER RIGHT: Helping the new Vietnamese students with their math. Sue Schlanger (fac.) finds her work extremely rewarding LOWER: Involved in a discussion. Mary Poehler (fac.) finds many challenges in working with her students 1893 — first ice hockey game Variety in literature Many students returned to the ''traditional' language arts courses offered at Edina-West. Most sophomores enrolled in a semester each of composition and some form of communications, required courses for graduation. Other students chose from the electives. James Garner (fac.) noted, "Both British and American literature are increasing in enrollment. It seems students are more concerned with serious academic preparation." College was the main reason given by students for taking these courses. "The books we read in American literature are a good background for college." explained Sue Keeler (11). Variety was another factor which influenced students' selections. Shirley Mahowald (fac.) stated, "Many students sense the need of a survey type course which deals with poetry, drama, and novels." British and American literature offered selections of all of these. "I liked the variety of things we did. different authors, different types of work," explained Jeff Rutishauser (12), when questioned about his British literature class. PAGE 138: UPPER Portraying roles in their communications class. Peggy McCall {10) is stopped for speeding by Whit Pauty (10). a policeman. LOUVER LEFT Reciting Shakespeare. Birgit Anderson (fac.) expresses her enjoyment ot British literature to the class. LOWER RIGHT: Students listen attentively white senior Jim Seasley recites ballads to his British literature class. PAGE 139: UPPER LEFT: Demonstrating one of her talents to her communications class, sophomore Nancy Hovanes decorates a cake while Tom Amundson (fac.) evaluates UPPER RIGHT:Preferring “Cliff Notes" to the actual book. |unlor Jeff Ballou studies for an upcoming test. LOWER: During an American literature class. Don Johnson (fac ) quizzes his students on "The Scarlet Letter."JAMES GARNER — British literature — composition — novels before college KATHY GRAY — composition — Zephyrus advisor CAROL HOBART — journalism — cinema arts PAULETTE HORSMAN — composition. TOM AMUNDSON — humanities — communications— theatrical director of "Carousel." LOIS ANDERSON — American literature — composition. LYNN BENTON — composition — Wmdtgo business advisor. BUD BJERKEN — language study and vocabulary — composition — varsity tennis coach — varsity football assistant coach 1894—Chicago lire LANGUAGE ARTS 1391895 — women s skirls two inches shorter Useful courses Mass media, cinema arts, journalism, and humanities were just a few of the courses offered at Edina-West to fulfill the six-credit language arts requirement. College was a basis for many of the students’ choices. Referring to her journalism class, senior Nora Sullivan commented, "I'm interested in going into journalism in college and I wanted a taste of it in high school. It also helped me in general writing." Some students took language study and vocabulary hoping it would help them on college tests. Novels before college gave students an excellent background of readings in preparation for college. "We learned to read a book in an analytical sense so we could get more out of our reading." explained Bob Hirschey (12). Students found their language arts classes useful in several other ways. Recalling why he enjoyed his humanities class, junior Rick Dahlstrom said, "We talked about problems that related to our own lives and relationships with other people." Mr. Stotts's acting and stagecraft students learned to overcome their fear of getting up in front of a group. Cinema arts and mass media offered various forms of communications. Designed to make the student a judge of film as an art form, Carol Hobart (fac.) explained, "Cinema arts studies film the way a novels course studies novels." Mass media classes enjoyed many guest speakers such as popular disc-jockeys Rob Sherwood and Jimmy Reed.I S96 — first Olympic games PAGE 140. UPPER RIGHT: Relating his knowledge ol radio programming to mass media students, disc-jockey Jimmy Reed explains station format UPPER MIDDLE RIGHT: Demonstrating the use of the special effects generator. Marilyn Selwoid (lac.) searches for herself. LEFT: Expressing his idea of the perfect building, Jack Becker (11) sketches his dream house. LOWER MIDDLE RIGHT Discussing the plot of a popular novel. Carolyn Rebholz (fac.) poses a question to senior Amal Gunerante LOWER RIGHT Preparing his acting and stagecraft students for the lunch line rush. Larry Stotts(fac.) teaches them the fine art of fencing. PAGE 14 f. LEFT Glancing through another high school publication in her journalism class. Lori Hughes (12) gets ideas for a news story RIGHT• Learning hew to edit him. Tracy Raihill (11) and Donna Eckert (11) receive help from cinema arts teacher, Carol Hobart DON JOHNSON — American literature — instructional assistant. KATHY JONES — popular novels — communications — cinema arts SHIRLEY MAHOWALD — composition — American literature CAROLYN REBOLZ — popular novels — Calliope advisor DOROTHY RUTtSHAUSER — creative v riting. MARILYN SELWOLD — mass media — communications — Windigo advisor JOHN SHELDON — American literalure — composition — area leader LARRY STOTTS — communications — humanities — acting and stagecraft — Thespians advisor JANtCE VEL-GERSDYK — composition — humanities. LANGUAGE ARTS 141MARDONNA BARTHOLET — world Studies — American political and economic history. JOHN BENSON — advanced placement history — American political and economic history. DICK DIERCKS — American studies — intramural football advisor — chairman of the faculty senate— works with A.8.C studenis. STEVE ERDAL — American political and social history — sophomore baseball coach — varsity football assistant coach. JULIAN GREV — American political and social history — sociology — red cross, student council, and senior class advisor. JAMES HOWARD — American political and economic history — varsity basketball coach. THOMAS LINDQUIST — economics — American politics! and social history — varsity debate coach — sophomore class advisor. HACK McCALL — American political and diplomatic history — varsity wrestling coach — varsity soccer assistant coach. AL OGREN — American. Asian, and African studies. RON WIESNER — economics — sociology — varsity ski coach — varsity cross country assistant coach PAGE 142: UPPER: Pondering a question he is unable to answer, John Benson (fac.) is saved by the timely ringing of the bell. LOWER: While lecturing her American studies class, Pat Schilling (fac.) is caught in her familiar pose. PAGE 143: UPPER: Listening to one of Mr. Wiesner’s lectures, senior Mary Chapman takes notes on the principles of supply and demand. MIDDLE LEFT: Examining the nature of "The American Dream." Mark Kruse (12) is engrossed in the movie "Fear on Trial." RIGHT: With an uncanny resemblance to John Denver, Steve Erdal (fac.) finds it hard to walk the streets of Edina for fear of being mobbed. LOWER LEFT: Executing an experiment to test for color sensitivity of the eye, seniors Missy Tucker and Ike Phelps receive instructions from psychology teacher. Bob Peterson. 142 CULTURAL ARTS 1897—first subway (Boston)Classes view then now Cultural arts courses, including several types of American and world history, economics, sociology, and psychology, were among the most difficult to teach. One of the reasons was that many of the teachers taught in both the Upper and Lower Divisions, making it hard for them to keep up with what the other cultural arts classes were doing. Tom Lindquist (fac.) pointed out another difficulty when he explained. "One major problem is keeping current, especially in economics. Policies are always changing.” Another barrier which teachers in this department had to overcome was the general apathy of the cultural an. students. This seemed to depend though, on the type of class and the students who enrolled in it. Although instilling interest and enthusiasm was seen as a difficulty by some, Steve Erdal, American political and social history teacher, commented, "Things are only tough if you make them that way in your own mind." He added. "The challenge of disinterested students and the interactions with them are the things which make teaching enjoyable for me." 1898 — Spanish-American War1899 — Scott Joplin writes ' 'Maple Leal Rag'' PAGE 144: UPPER LEFT: With the aid ol his ever-present overhead projector. Dick Dewey (fac) explains the Pythagorean theorem to his geometry students. UPPER RIGHT: Deep in concentration. Craig Bell (12) and Rick Seaburg (12) work diligently hoping to "ace" one of Mr. Johnson's calc. prep, tests MIDDLE LEFT: Finding it difficult to stay awake. Glen Lewis (12) and John Dow (12) listen to a lecture in their math class. MIDDLE RIGHT Struggling with hts slide rule. Bruce Ogren (12) looks with envy at senior Bob Mitchell's calculator. LOWER: Testing his students' ESP powers, Dave Larson (fac.) poses questions to his class and then interprets their answers. PAGE 145: Confused about one ol his algebra problems, junior Dave Rotman seeks the help of his teacher. Bart Larson. 144 MATH1900 — first automobile factory LYLE BERG — geometry — algebra II. BILL 8ESTE — algebra I and II — varsity hockey ass stant coach BOB BOWMAN — advanced placement calculus — advanced geometry — trigonometry — chess club advisor. DICK DEWEY — geometry — varsity football assistant coach — sophomore basketball coach — varsity tennis assistant coach ED GREEN — algebra II — intuitive geometry CURT JOHNSON — calculus preparation — college algebra and trigonometry — refresher arithmetic — math club advisor — intramural basketball and softball advisor. BART LARSON — algebra II — varsity hockey coach — varsity golf coach. DAVE LARSON — college algebra and trigonometry — algebra I — area leader. RON LEROM — geometry ELI2A8ETH McQUOiD — geometry — computer — algebra II. RON OLSON — algebra II — marketing systems. DAVE TABBUT — geometry Math classes add up Constant, inverse, linear, exponential, quadratic, polynomial, and trigonometric functions caused confused math students to wonder what ever happened to simple addition. As soon as the properties of real numbers were learned, students delved into the concepts of imaginary numbers. With countless formulas always ready to be learned, the "new math" provided limitless challenges for ambitious students. Although math was not a requirement, a majority of students enrolled in courses ranging from geometry and algebra to trigonometry and calculus. Discussing the advantages of taking math in high school, Curt Johnson (fac.) commented, "Since most students don't know what they will be involved in, taking math is an insurance policy. There are so many careers where math is a necessity.” Practical, everyday applications of mathematics were taught in consumer math classes. Topics covered included banking, taxation, and credit. Advanced placement calculus was offered to prepare students for the advanced placement exam in mathematics. Tom Virden (12) explained. "I took calculus because it was supposed to be interesting, plus I wanted to get college credits by taking the placement test." With college in mind, many students spent long hours completing assignments and studying for tests. Dave Tabbut (fac.) voiced the feelings of the entire math department when he said, "Edina-West has a good learning atmosphere. All my students really want to learn." MATH 145Requirement omitted A change was seen in the science department with the omission of science as a requirement for graduation. Strangely enough, the enrollment in science courses increased considerably, although it is still too early to tell what kind of effect this decision will have on future enrollment. Biology, chemistry, and physics were the most popular science classes chosen; but many students also benefited from their human physiology, astronomy, and physical science classes. Some of the difficulties of chemistry were lifted with the growing usage of calculators. Glenn Seibel (fac.) explained, "Greater access to calculators due to their declining prices has helped the science students immensely. The use of these instruments has decreased the percentage of error for the chemistry student." Science classes provided many students with a head start in their careers. Senior Paul Carter noted, "I plan on going into medicine and I feel the science courses I took will further my education and put me ahead for the future.” PAGE 146 UPPER LEFT: While Lisa Fees© (12) reads the lab procedure to Bob Farber 11), junior C. J. Felton looks on with little interest. UPPER RIGHT Pointing out the steps used in balancing an equation. John Belk (fac.) makes certain every student understands. MIDDLE: In search of lab specimens, biology students find the outdoors a welcome change from the classroom. LOWER Forced to teach his astronomy class from a chair. Van Nelson (fac.) props up his injured leg. PAGE 147: UPPER: In need ot help with a vector sum problem. Dave Eifng (12) listens as Paul Weber (fac.) explains the physics involved. LOWER LEFT: Hurrying to finish their physics lab reports before the hour ends. Laurie Smith (12) and Karen Keeler (12) draw conclusions from the data they collected. LOWER RIGHT. Clad in chest waders and armed with a secchi disk, sophomore Steve Schmief ventures into the swamp for water clarity tests. 146 SCIENCE 1901 — Andrew Carnegie sells steel companyJOHN BELK — chemistry — junior class advisor. ANDERS CHRISTENSON — aerospace. PAT CLAIM — Wotogy. LEE KAPHINGST — physics—radio club advisor. DELTA MAILLET—chemistry — txotogy. KARL PEGORS — biology GLENN SEIBEL — chemistry — practical chemistry — girls' tennis assistant coach — intramural basketball coach. BILL WELCH — human physiology — biology — varsity track coach. first split skirlBOB HOECHERl — physical education — varsity gymnastics coach. BILL HUGHES — concert choir — vocal chorale — chamber singers — musical director "Carousel." VIRGINIA JENSEN — Latin II and III — Cougarettes advisor — Latin club advisor. JUDY KROOK — Latin I. DIANA LELAND — varsity choir SARA LYKKEN — physical education — girls’ cross country ski coach. ED MELICHAR — orchestra — concert band — marching band. JOHN NIELSEN — varsity band — marching band. GAIL OFSTEHAGE — health — physical education — girls' downhill ski coach — girls’ tennis coach. JOHN OLSEN — health — varsity soccer assistant coach — varsity track assisiant coach ANN PETRI — French II and IV. GEORGE REIMER — German — German club advisor NANCY RICE — Spanish I and III — Spanish club advisor BOB SPINDLER — Spanish I. II. and IV. GENE TROWBRIDGE — Cougar band HEIDI WIESSNER — French III — French club advisor.  1904 — first airplane PAGE 148: LEFT: Absorbed in their music, seniors Nancy Bach and Sue Dahlquist practice the new selections (or the cafe concert. RIGHT: Caught speaking English on "French Day." Lome War ness (12) is reminded by Tobi Cassoiman (12) of the penny-ln-the-wine-bottle penalty. PAGE 149: UPPER LEFT: Despite the coJd weather, marching band members continue to work on their half-time routine. UPPER RIGHT Working in the carrels. Kelly Smith (10) concentrates on the proper pronunciation of a Spanish dialogue MIDDLE: Anxiously awaiting the deer hunting season, sophomore archery students perfect their bow-hunting technique. LOWER: Concert choir members practice for "Carousel" as Bill Hughes (fac.) directs, and senior Karen Erickson accompames on the piano. Student participation Beneficial changes were seen in many of the applied arts courses. The increase of student involvement in vocal music led to the addition of the varsity choir, directed by Diana Leland. This year approximately three hundred students participated in the orchestra, cougar, varsity, and concert bands. Marching band, composed of both concert and varsity bands, performed at football games. Mr. Melichar proudly stated. "This year we changed the arrangement of instruments in the formation of the marching band and thus created one of the best sounds I've ever heard." Cassette-players were useful in teaching Spanish I and II. "We’re using a new approach I wrote myself." Mr. Spindler explained, "an audio-visual approach with tapes." French. German, and Latin offered independent study programs for students who wanted to get ahead of the group. A semester of health was required for sophomores and a variety of gym classes were offered to fulfill the other semester. APPLIED ARTS 1491905 — first police censorship — of play' ‘Mrs. Warren’s Profession' ‘ MARY ANDERSON — special education work-study coordinator. JOANNE 8LATCHLEY — E.M.R. teacher ROGER BOERGER — work-study coordinator. MARIAN DOMBROCK — interior design. ALLEN DUBBELDEE — wood — advanced wood. LOREN EVENRUD — art history — ceramics — area leader. 8ARB HULTMAN — design — fibers — ceramics—art club advisor. JEFF LEWIS — photo oft-set. GORDON JULIAR — office education and work study coordinator ARMI NELSON — typing — shorthand I and II. SALLY OHLY — foods — foods specialty — family issues — homo economics club advisor BEVERLY OTTUM — bookkeeping — note-taking — future business leaders advisor. DICK REICHOW — trade and industrial education coordinator. PRISCILLA SPECHT — clothing I and II — girls' varsity swim coach. WALT WAYNE — gas engines — electronics KEITH WILKENING — distributive education coordinator 150 APPLIED ARTS1906 — earthquake destroys San Francisco PAGE t50: LEFT: Preparing (or his bachelor years ahead. Joe Unger (12) proudly displays his bacon-broiling skill. MIDDLE■ Pleased with the effect he is creating. Tom Holberg (12) puts finishing touches on his pottery RIGHT Putting many long hours into the construction of his gun cabinet. Jeff Pierce (12) works for perfection. PAGE 151: UPPER LEFT: Finding another orror In her typtng. senior Cindy Lew wonders if it wouldn't be quicker to write. UPPER RIGHT: Using an oscilloscope. Walt Wayne (fac.) demonstrates to his electronics sludents the complex principles found in a radio receiver. MIDDLE As juniors Pauf Reich and Steve Santrizos display their plans for the construction of a one-hundred story glass skyscraper, architectural drawing teacher. Otto Janecke. looks skeptical. LOWER: Molding their artistic abilities into a different lorm. Sue Howe (12) and Oane Hellekson (12) plan houses for the future. Creative experiences An abundance of creativity was evident in the industrial arts classes, with projects ranging from canoes to colonial desks. Whether in wood, metal, or electronics, learning through experience was emphasized. "I try to make the course more practical than theory,” revealed electronics teacher Walt Wayne, “hoping students can save money by learning to fix things themselves.” Distributive education, trade and industry, and office education were three ways in which ideas learned at school could be applied in a job situation. Keith Wilkening (fac.) described it as a program involving the community and the school. From learning art basics in the design classes to shaping pottery in ceramics and sketching detailed portraits in studio art, students were provided with a variety of ways to express themselves. Although there was an increased interest in art, the art department had hoped that more students would enroll in the art appreciation course. ”My basic philosophy is that there must be some appreciation of centuries past,” reflected Loren Evenrud (fac.). ”1 tend to view the history of art as a way to learn about man's history." Interior design and family living issues were just two of the courses offered by the home-ec department. Food classes prepared a formal turkey dinner to which parents and administrators were invited. Sally Ohly (fac.) gets most of her enjoyment out of teaching and just being with the students. She added, ”1 wish everyone could enjoy their work as much as Ido." APPLIED ARTS 151Extra work In keeping with the Bicentennial, cooks prepared a special "Boston Tea Party” lunch that both nourished and amused students. Besides their regular lunch preparation duties, cooks sold candy at snack break. Because of an increase in the number of students bringing their own lunches, the cooks had to cope with longer milk lines. With the new law requiring a tally of all milk purchased by students came milk tickets which caused additional confusion. Besides being responsible for the upkeep of the building during school hours, it was often necessary for janitors to work extra time because of special groups of students staying late. A new rule requiring a school permit for any after school activities in the building helped custodians organize their schedules. Janitors were a necessary part of play practices, choir rehearsals, and publications deadlines. The health aide, Doleen Campbell, worked full time at Edina-West for the first time this year. For many students her office was a place of refuge when they were faced with difficult tests or unprepared assignments. Speech therapist Phillip Melmer helped students improve their speaking abilities. DOLEEN CAMPBELL — health axle. KAREN COLIN — teacher clerk VIRGINIA VINING — teacher clerk 152 SPECIAL SERVICES 1907 — first Mother’s Day1 903—first skyscraper — New York PACE 152: UPPER LEFT: Typing out stencils for final tests, teacher clerks Virginia Vlning and Karen Colin are kepi busy as the end of school approaches. UPPER RIGHT: Chatting with a student, speech therapist Phil Melmer enjoys the personal contact his job offers. LOWER: Knowing school nurse Doleen Campbell won't find a high temperature, junior Mary Overby prepares another excuse for not taking her history test. PAGE 153: UPPER LEFT: Pausing from their many maintenance jobs. Duane Usher. Gordon Johnson. Ray Anderson, and Don Santee enjoy their coffee break. UPPER RIGHT: Preparing for lunch, Rob Kruegar stocks the refrigerator with miik cartons. MIDDLE LEFT: COOKS: FRONT ROW—C. Johnson. D. Hielfy. D. Barrett. T. Battaglia. F. Trenton, G. Pershin. M. Bottalene ROW TWO—L. Mclnery. F Zeman. L Hansen. M. Phisten, L Valo. I. Patterson. M. Vierting. A. Stanek. J. Downing. BACK ROW—M. Kapron. L. Lundgreen. M. Donbar, L.Becker. R, Anderson. B. Ryan. A Williams. G. Warden. D. Natote. MIDDLE RIGHT: Hungry students rush to buy candy bars and hot cinnamon rolls during snack break. LOWER: Satisfying their mid-morning cravings Craig Silver (10) and Cindy Schultz (11) buy candy from Mrs. Kapron SPECIAL SERVICES 153Freedom of the people 154 t V ' k UJcll lit IS J’m •sc ’y ,wn| Vtt. . T»ii ) .1 t » J 5c n-ct ejc-H’ cj H '2° . atfe yr r. '■' wco ic n,c« I J( ti fjtv 'JUt'. c)- y • £ cVvy CO «« cut « iji 1 y wr - j,. ir...lc cJ c r. ckt’ Cu.i'f ti-lwcu «• iv fit (V-» ) Liberty means responsibility. That is why most men dread it. George Bernard Shaw 1557 909 — North Pole discovered A-buf cheer Leader: Cougars, Tane! E ringa pakeha! All: Pakeha, Pakeha! Leader: E wai wai takeha! All: Takeha! Takeha! E ringa ringa haiaronga taironga mutu! Katu! Katu! Hey! Katu! Katu! Hey! Leader: Ti fa hua tia tua wana! All: Tena Tonga Huru Puru! SSSS — Alaweka! SSSSS — Alaweka! Tena Tonga Huru Puru! SSSSS — Alaweka! SSSSS — Alaweka! Haapunga! Haapunga! Haapunga! Haah! Leader: Ti tekoti Pakeha oo urina! All: OO! OO! OO! EA! Leader: Ti tekoti pakeha oo urina! All: OO! OO! OO! EA! Leader: eeeyah! A-buf, alive and well After dying out at the old Edina High School in 1960, A-buf was revived with much enthusiasm. Their numerous appearances at pepfests pleased and delighted both students and faculty. A-buf members clad in everything imaginable began their presentations with a combination of yelling and jumping about. Then group leader Bruce Bechtle (12) started the cheer. After a few appearances, the crowds became involved and participated. To keep their performances up to the standard of excellence, various types of practices and meetings were held. So as not to disclose their identity until the end of the year, they had such rendezvous points as the school parking lot. There was even a plan to assemble in Karen Keeler’s (12) backyard. To add variety to the A-buf schedule, they combined with Senior Womens’ Varsity for the special Homecoming pepfest. Another aspect was the fall essay contest. The winner, Dave Curie (11) received official recognition and a fancy handwritten scroll of the A-buf chant. After putting in a busy year, an anonymous member explained his philosophy concerning the organization. "A-buf was, is, and will continue to be, and is indeed." 156 A-BUFPAGE 156: UPPER: Attired in h.s regular school clolhes. 8iil Waack (11) 'eads the A-buf group into the spotlight. MIDDLE: Several anonymous members try to imitate Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer by adorning antlers for the Chrislmas pepfest. LOWER: Finding out they have a lot in common, A-buf combines with Senior Womens' Varsity for the Homecoming Pepfest PAGE 157: UPPER: High aloft the A-buf float. Mike Schaub (10) tips his hat to the crowd LOWER: FRONT ROW— J. Thon.S. Post.G. Messonger. M Schaub. S. Green, B. Bechtte. P. Carter, B. Waack, Golfer B Savin, BACK ROW— B. Bechtle. M. Lewis. D Smith. A Moore. D Uppgaard. 8 Ross MISSING—B. Cooper. A-BUF 157 1910 — Halley's comet sighted1911 — Irving Berlin writes "Alexander's Ragtime Band" Aanestad. Christopher Abramson, Thomas Adam. David Ahmann, Joseph Akins. Daniel Allen, Michael Anderson. Craig Anderson, Jeffrey Anderson, Mitchell Andrews. James Archer, Bartley Arnold. Barbara Asman. Lori Avery, James Ayd. Kristine Baechler. Renee Baehr. Kristin Baken, Karin Barger. Bradley Barr. Andrew Barr. Linda Barrett. Julie Barrett. Kathleen Bassmger. Todd Bechtle. Brent Becker, Thomas Belanger. Michael Benda. Juliet Benson. Jon Berggreen. Raymond Bergthold. Daniel Biedermann. Lynn Bishop. Marianne Blair, Laurie Blair. Mark Blocki. Martin Bodine. Jeffrey Bodine. Thomas Boerth, John Bolander. Kristine Bolick. David Bonoff, Steven Boran. Barbara Borrman. Bradley Boulay. Daniel Boylan. Timothy Boyum, Kimberly Branstrom. Elizabeth Bredeson. Margaret Brellenthin. William Brennan. Joseph Brennan. Larry Bringgold. Blake Brown. Thomas PAGE 158 The Easter Bunny alias Nan Findeti (10) arrived early this year, in tennis shoes no less. PAGE 159: With lunch in hand sophomore Stuart Rice contemplates something txgger and better. 158 SOPHOMORESBucher. Blake Buck. David Buetel. Brent Bui, Minh Buie. Paula 8ulver. Darnel Burger. Jacquelm Burke. Christa Burling. Tom 8urnell, Mark Burns, Jim Butler. Jams Butler. Jeltrey Cabalka. Jeltrey Caldow. Janice Campion. Moira Carlander. David Carlson. David Casciaro, Jaimi Cecere. John Cervin. Kathleen Champlm. Marty Chapman. Jeante Chapman. Mark Chapman. Paul Chalras. Kimberly Christianson. Mary Christofferson. John CoUins. Susan Conroy. Elizabeth Coonrod. Amy Cozad, Laurie Craig. Todd Curtin. Patricia Dah|. Janet Dahlquist. Kurt Daly. Carol Damrrucci. Anthony Davis. Vicki Deasey. Eileen Delaney. Kimberly Delebo. Mark Delegard, Steven Denny. Anne Deremer, Amy Devries. Stephen Dewitt. Lawrence Dickey. Douglas Divine. Kevin Doering, John Dornseil, Douglas Doyle. Mary Drewelow. Patricia Dudley. Eric —slang phrases "Beat it. a cinch, peachy, nutty" SOPHOMORES 159Dulm. John Dunn, Brian Dunn. Teresa Durham. Donna Eastman. Scott Eckblad. laune Edwards. Cindy Eitng. Elizabeth Ellsworth, Paul Encksen, John Erickson, Brian Erickson. Mark Erlandson. Sue Estrem. John Everson. Martha Faison. Charles Felton. Christopher Filreis, Brian Findetl. Nan Fmdortt. Karl Finlay. Jane Fischer. Meredith Fischer. Suzanne Forster. Kathleen Fossey, Brent Foster. David Foust. Kristal Franz. Thomas Freeman. Paul Frey. Barbara Frey. Cece Fnstoe. Thomas Fnsvotd. Todd Gallup, Ftebocca Gere. Brian Giles. Steven Gorman. Julie Graeve. Lorraine Gravier, Suzanne Gray. Mary Gray. Pamela Green. Sandra Greenan. Sherri Gunderson, Richard Haben. David Hagemeyer. Randal Hagiund. Kathy Hagmeier. Thomas Haley. Patrick Hall. Larry 160 SOPHOMORES 1913 — 99-1 longshot wins 39th annual Kentucky Derby1914 — Panama Canal opened May 18 Halpin. Paul Hamilton. Michael Hansen. Anne Hanson. Lisa Hansen. Stacy Hanson. Susan Harbs. Camille Harder. Kyle Hardwick. Rebecca Harness. Scott Harrison. Paula Hartmann. William Harvey. Dianne Hauge. Martin Haver. Steven Hawes. Timothy Hedelson. Laura Heisler. Doug Helmke, Lynn Hemp, Jean Henderson, Darlene Henderson. Darryl High. Michael Hilgendorf. Amy Hirsch. Gregory Hirschey. Philip Hoch. Dave Hodder. Laura Hotfman, Jeffrey Hofstad. Tom Holbrook. Julie Holstrom. Steven Horns. Jams Hovanes. Nancy Howell. Rodney Howell. William Hnbar. Edward Huettl. James Hughes. Stanton Hunt. James Huppert. Paul Hurley. James Jackson. Fredrick Jecha. Richard Jenny. Susan Johnson, Daniel Johnson. Dawn Johnson. Jacquelin Johnson. Jeffrey Johnson. Julie Johnson. Kathrin PACE 160: Sharing a table with laughing Julie Scanlan (10) is a puzzling situation to Jeff Cabalka (10). PAGE 161: A fascinating subject or a bit of gossip has caught Michelle Melichar's (10) most undivided attention. SOPHOMORES 161Sophomore hunts with prize dogs Although Craig Anderson (10) uses one of the family dogs for hunting, his parents show the English setters and have collected many trophies. Their canine adventure began by getting a family pet. The dog turned out to be exceptionally beautiful, and began winning ribbons and medals. Since then the dog was featured in Sports Illustrated and has held the title of being the number one English setter in the United States. "It’s really something considering we just got him for a pet." commented Craig. With the success of the first dog. the Anderson’s gradually acquired more dogs. Now they have an average of four, but have had as many as fourteen. Johnson. Kent Johnson. Mattew Johnson, Richard Johnson. Sherry Johnson, Susan Johnson. Teresa Jdlilfe. Anne Jones. Kim Juhl. Anne Kaeppel. David Kaiser. Barbara Kalscheuer, Mary Kanter, Hillary Kardell. Katherine Karigan, Andrew Karos. Nicholas Kelly. Erin Kemble. William Kerker. Richard Kidd. James Kilian. Janet Kim. Jetfrey King. Allison Klas. James Kloster. Kimberty Kmesel, Kimberty Kohlmann, Kathryn Kragh. Thomas Kneter. Kenneth Krystosek. Carol Kuehl, Kathleen Kuntz. Barbara Lacey. Erika langefels. Daniel Lantto. Kathryn Lark. Douglas Larson. James Larson. Mary Laurn, Mark Leach. Katherine Lee. Jetfrey Lennon, Kelly 162 SOPHOMORES 1915 — U S. coast guard established"The Tree and Me." a photographic essay featuring sophomore Jim Tucker and a noighborfy oak tree. Leonard. Katherine Lewis. Michael Lewis. Peter Ullemoe. Debra Lillestrand. Susan Lindberg, Roll Lindblom. Timothy Link. Jellery Llona. Maurice Louricas. Peter Luck. Katherine Lund. Nancy MacTaggart. Peter Madsen, Douglas Maginms. Beth Mahoney. Timothy Matin. Dale Mandell, Peter Mark. Deborah Mathison. Douglas Matzke.Carol McArthur. Karen McCall. Mark McCall. Peggy McDaniels. Cathy McDougal. Lisa McGlynn, Nora McGuire. Laurie McNamee, Mary Means, Susan Meidinger, Virginia Meiander. Kurt Meiichar. Michelle Melin. Steven Merz. Gregory Meyer, Linda Meyer. William Millner, Mary Mills, Kimberly Mingo. Tony Mitchel. Elizabeth Mobarry. Clark Modeen. Pamela Moe. Mark Monchamp. Kimberly Moore, Elizabeth Moore. Kathleen Moore. Melissa Morgan. Charlotte Nailick. Aiesia Nash, Meret 1916 — Boy Scouts club initiation SOPHOMORES 1631917 — U S. A. enters into World War I Natole. John Neimeyer. Martha Nelson. David Nelson. James Nelson. Jerry Nelson. Richard Nettle. John Neumann. Ann Nguyen, Nghia Nguyen. Thang Nielsen, David Norbut. Erik North. Julie Northfield. Katherine Nydahl. Susan Oberg. Paul O'Brien. Elizabeth Odlarvd. Amy Oerter. Richard Ogren, Susan Olimann. Mary Olson. Bruce Olson. Judith Opheim. Linda Owens. Loslee Palmer. Christopher Pauly. Whitney Perrenoud, Denise Perrenoud. Douglas Peterson. Anne Peterson, Eric Peterson. Solveg Petry. Katherine Petry. Rennette Philipsen. Meg Phillips. Mark Pick. William Pierce. Timothy Pollitt. Lindsey Popko, Teresa Poppelaars. Catherine Pouliot. Joseph Purcell. Margaret Testing to see which one is stronger Jeff Johnson (10) and Greg Williamson (10) arm wrestle 164 SOPHOMORES himOumn. Kathleen Radlofd. Robert Ranheim, Kristin Rau. Michael Rebholz. Joel Recht, Linda Reed, Sheldon Regli. Carole Reishus, Elise Reynolds. Elizabeth Rice, Stuart Richey. Mark Rickord. John Rickord. Mary Rrne. Robert Robbins. Sue Roberts. Christopher Robertson. Mark Robertson. Raelynn Robeson. Kathleen Robinson. Lisa Robinson, Shelley Rogers. Katherine RoJfes. Mtchael Rose. Philip Ross. Christopher Royce. Diane Rudm. Mark Rumsey, Loreno Russell. Shelley Rutherford. John Ruzicka.Alex Ryan. Constance Ryan. Sheila Ryan. Wendy Beer cans are new decorating idea Arranged and stacked, one-hundred and twenty-seven beer cans adorn the basement oi sophomore Kelly Lennon. Sparked by his brother-in-law's enthusiasm, the collections starting point was about a year ago. Since then friends and relatives, have kept a walchlul eye out for unusual cans. This has resulted in many unique additions, and few duplicates. With all the beer cans, it is surprising that there are not many inquiries pertaining to the whereabouts oi the contents, but Kelly explains that people are more interested in the cans than how they were obtained.1919 — first Triple Crown winner — ' 'Sir Barton'' Sackrison. John Sampson. Jon Sass. Nancy Scaile. Joyce Scanlan. Julie Schaub, Michael Schell. James Schmaedeke, Guy Schmiel. Steven Schoening, Ann Schroeder. Michael Schullz. Rosemary Schultz. Steven Schumacher. Tracy Schweitzer. Caren Schwinkendorf, Kevin Sciamanda. Mary Scott. Robert Seaberg, David Sorbin. Tad Sestak, Sharon Severinghaus. Lisa Sheehan. James Sheehan. Tory Showers. Kathleen Sias. Margaret Silver, Craig Silvestrini. Michael Sit. Dobra Stadky, Margaret Slettebo. Thomas Smith, Donald Smith. Kelly Smyth. Kathryn Snook, Robert Solfett, Mark Sortmo. Barbara Sorum. Susan Spear. Sherry Spelman, Kenneth Spokes. John Sponholz. Lisa Sponsei. Stephen Stenoen. Mark Stover. Donald Streeter, Danny Strom. Michael Sullivan. John Sur. Mark Swanson. Julie Swanson. Mary Swenson. Andrew Switt. Rebecca Taggatz. Linda Tambornino, Gregory Tangen. Elizabeth Tautges. Gregory Thomas. Tara Thompson. Eric Thorburn. William Trones. John Tucker. James Turner, Donna Turner. Elizabeth Ulring, Vicki Ultan. Alicra Uttan, Jacquelm Uppgaard. Anne VanAuken. Becky 166 SOPHOMORES1920 — U.S. won first over-all in Olympics VanSomeren, Barbara VanVeen. Catherine VanVorst. Rogene Vaux. Julie Vellek. Mark Verdoorn. Jay Vidmar. Nancy Vogt. Anne Wahl, Stephen Wallace. Timothy Waller. Franklyn Wallin. Lance Warlield. Kay Watters. Susan Weber. Jeffrey Weber. Manbeth Webster. AnneMane Weekiey. Joan Werness, Spencer West. David Westman, Warren Wett. Thomas Whittemore. Mark Wilkins. Wendy Williams, Kirk Williams. Nancy Williamson. Gregory Wilson, Cheryl Windahl. Earl Winter. Laura Wright. James Wrona. Pamela Wuebker. Lisa Wurst. Kim YackeL Jill LEFT: As she goes dancing down the school hall, sophomore Kathy Johnson demonstrates a little soft shoe. RIGHT: Ogling passing senior "men." sophomores Mary Christianson. Mariann Bishop. Wondy Ryan, and Ann Schoenmg can hardly contain themselves SOPHOMORES 167Reverting back Fashion tended to lean toward earlier times with the introduction of longer skirt lengths, wild socks, and farmer pants. There was also a glint, however, of the modern age with synthetic T-shirts and manufactured Adidas tennis shoes. A student’s wardrobe also included several pair of the famous and immortal blue jeans. Whether all decked out or casually attired, the year's styles and fads were comfortable and neat. PAGE 163: UPPER LEFT: Popular footwear for the year included the back-to-nature Earth Shoes. UPPER CENTER: The comfortable fit of Tim Wallace's (10) T-shirt allows him to relax even in tense situations. UPPER RIGHT: Neat and convenient. Carol Krystosek's (10) short haircut does not get tangled with her experiment. MIDDLE LEFT: The trend toward longer skirt lengths not only keeps shivering legs warm in the winter, but is more attractive than fongjohns. MIDDLE RIGHT: Forgetting his mittens at home, this student Is grateful for a backpack so he may warm his hands in the cozy pockets. LOWER: Although generally unnoticed and unseen, these fancy socks come out of hiding and reveal themselves. PAGE 169: UPPER LEFT: Engrossed in his reading. Phat Bui (12) is able to shut out all distractions and maintain his level of concentration. UPPER RIGHT: Encountering trouble. Chung Do (11) and Thong Nguyen (10) put their heads together to arrive at the correct answer. MIDDLE After discovering that everyone in the group is confused, the boys must call for the assistance of their teacher Sue Schlanger (fac.). LOWER: No matter what language a person studies. boredom can set in as Nga Truong (11) can testify. 168 FADS FASHIONS 1921 — Ku Klux Klan outburst1922 — first woman senator A new life Adjusting to a new way of life in a foreign country involves discovering differences and similarities in not only the language, but also the ideals and mannerisms. For the eighteen refugee students from Cambodia and South Vietnam, a good part of the language barrier was broken down during a summer workshop held at the school. Although there were other classes that taught American philosophies and ideals, a vast knowledge of the American way of life was gained by these students through actually attending an American high school throughout a regular school year. One of the major differences the Vietnamese experienced was snow. Due to the tropical climate of their former countries, these people were unaccustomed to Minnesota's sub-zero weather. Although they found the heavier clothes cumbersome at first, sliding parties and snowball fights soon initiated many of them into a positive feeling for winter. They found similarities in the food they ate. For despite popular thinking, rice and fish were not their only source of food. Hamburgers, french fries, spaghetti as well as pop could be obtained from one of the many restaurants in downtown Saigon. Teenage forms of entertainment such as foosball. ping pong, and pool were also familiar to them. The American and the Vietnamese life styles are alike in many instances. However it will be awhile before the Vietnamese become completely at ease in American society. VIETNAMESE STUDENTS 169Adam, Linda Adams. Valerie Albrecht, Dawn Allison, William AJlum. Thomas Anderson, Kevin Anderson. Mark Apjooes. David Arndt, Steven Arneson, Loe Ascher, Diane Autman, Jody Aura, Joanne Babcock. Scott Ballou. Jeffrey Bang. Rebecca Baranauckas. Charles Barker. Elizabeth Barker. John Barno. Bruce Barr. Charles Barrett. Catherine Bartz. John Barzen. Jeb Bastyr. Mschele Beach. Edward Beardsley. Douglas Becker. Jack Beckman. Debra Beebe. Lori Bell. Barbara Bell. Carol Beirose. Michael Bender. Patncia Benjamin. Laura Benson. Mary Bentley. Mary Bentzen. Steven Bontzin. Kimberly Berkley. Gail Bickel. Donald Bishop. Daniel Slacker. Usa Blair. Jill Bock, Kevin Bold, Susan Bolen, Jonathan Bolm, Lisa Bose. David Boyd. Winton 170 JUNIORS 1923 — Teapot Dome scandal1924 — U S. first in Olympics for eighth consecutive time Brambitla, Thomas Brennan. Patrick Brennan. Winnie Brierley. Pamela Brierley. Tamara Brimacombe. Thomas Brown. Gordon Brown. Julie Brown. Julie Brown. Veronica Bulver, Paul Burckhardt. Douglas Buresh. Diane Bur man. Rebecca Burnell. Barry Burns. Margaret Burns. Robert Burris. Pamela Bursh. Dobra Burton. Susan Byrne. Hugh Byron. Michael Catlrey. Christine Calhoun. Mary Canakes. Jetfrey Carls. Timothy Carlson. Katherine Carlson. Robert Carpenter. Kevin Carter. James Cecere. David Chaigren. Timothy Chapman. Elizabeth Cher no. Carol Cherry. Luann Chizum. Phillip Christenson. Anne Christenson. Garth Christianson. Karen Cleary, DavkJ Cohen. Tama Cole. Pamela Conda. John Connelly. Virginia Conroy. Richard Contardi. Kim Contons, Gregory Converse. Catherine Conway. Jame Cook, Amy Corcoran. Katherine PAGE 170: Strolling through the commons. Liz Reichow (11) and Sue Robinson (11) try to recover from an early morning math test. PAGE 171 Pressure to finish a history paper lor the next period doesn't seem to bother Debbie Humboldt (11) as she smiles over her work JUNIORS 171Gum chain lengthens Junior Mary Satterlund has poured her time and effort into a gum chain of considerable length. The chain is composed of various gum wrappers which interlock and connect to form a rope of approximately 135 feet. Since the gum chain's origin over two years ago. it has grown steadily with relatively few problems. Friends, neighbors, and a sister in Arizona have proved to be a faithful and constant source of wrappers for the project. Although Mary’s task of making a gum chain was first undertaken as a common hobby, she reflects back and sees another motive. "I wanted to prove to myself that I could stick with something and not give up." Cress. Catherine Cress. Judith Crouch. Eric Crow. Kimberley Culbert. Lora Cunlitte. David Curie. David Curtin. Maureen Curlis. Charmaine Daggett. Lynn Dahl. Jennifer Dahistrom. Richard Dale. Matthew Davis. Bruce Davis, William Dawson. Maureen Deasey. Michael Dekko. Gianna Demee. Gary Densmore. Diana Deveny. Deborah Dezoliar. David Do. Chung Dobbelmann. Diane Dolphin. Kathleen Domek. Philip Donahue. Robert Donlm. Thomas Dosch. Ann Dosen, Todd Dresser. Richard Drewelow, Gerald Dugdale. Steven Durham. David Duryea. Kristen Earl, Susan Eaton. Stacey Eckert. LaDonna Eickenberg. Pamela Ellis. Susan Engstrom. Debra Erickson. Roxanne Erlandson, Lynn Evens!ad. Steven Eversman, Debra Everson. Marshall Fadness. David Farber. Robert Felton. C. J. 172 JUNIORS 1925 — first woman governor (Wyoming)Fenlason, Ann Findorlf. Mary Fisher. Steven Fisk. Barbara Flaaten. John Flumertelt. Carrie Flynn, Thomas Fontaine. Julie Ford. Mary Fox. Karen Fox. Patrick Franos. Joan Frederiksen. Joel Fredlund. Steven Fredrickson. Timothy Fredriksen. Nancy Freerks. Heidi Freiberg. Mark Frey. Anne Friede. Keith Frisk. Calhleen Ganly. Michael Garry. Cynthia Germann, Daniel Giannobile. Paul Gilbert. Timothy Gilbertson. Ana Gleekel. Mack Goetsch. Nancy Goetzman. Susan Goetzmann. Mary Goodyear. Kathryn Gorecki. Debra Granlund, John Griffin. Richard PAGE 173: LOWER LEFT: Spending his Friday night selling concessions to raise money for the prom. Rick Dahlstrom (11) makes a sate to a young fan LOWER RIGHT: Trying to unwind from the pressures and demands of school. Mark Kubin (11) assumes a relaxing position. 1926 — first successful flight over North Pole JUNIORS 173Grimes. Joseph Guberud. James Gust, Patrice Haberle. Robert Hagen. Kathleen Hagstrom. Erick Hann. James Hann, Susan Hans. Elizabeth Hansberry. Michael Hansen. Robin Hansen. Thomas Hanson, Bradley Harmony. Stephen Harness. Lee Ann Hartmann, James Hartranft. Robert Haugan. Steven Haugen. Eric Haugland. Mark Hauser. Paul Haw. Laura Hawkinson. Bruce Hayes. James Hayhoe, David Heeb. Bruce Heim. Steven Heinzig. Linda Henderson. Susan Hilt, Stephen Hill. Suzanne Hirsch. Mary Hdberg. Kathryn Hoi berg. Susan Holcombe. Charles Hosek. John Hovde. Hugh Howe. Carolyn Huettl. Maryann Hufford. Julie Huggins. Alan Hugnes. Jana Humboldt. Debora Iwen. Richard Jacobsen. Kurt Jastram, David Jenos. Gary Jenson. Daniel Jerpbak, Jon Johnson. Bonnie 174 JUNIORS 1927—Charles Lmdberg's Atlantic flightPAGE 174 Brushing up on the new techniques, luniors Kim Bentzm and Dave Bose enjoy Mr. Stotts’s seminar on kissing. PAGE 175: Trying to discourage a photographer from taking her picture, junior Julie KaisJer Johnson, 8radley Johnson, James Johnson, Jean Johnson, JUiane Johnson, Philip Johnson. Terrance Johnson. Todd Johnston. Fay Johnston. Tammy Joliiffe. Charles Jones. Jennifer Junto. Karen Kaeppel. Cynthia Kaiser. Daniel Kaisler. Julie Kaju. Paul Kapetanis. Geoffrey Kaplan, Ira Karam. Edmund Keeler. Suzanne Kidd. Jean Kliizke. Joseph Klitzko. Michael Klus. Diana Knippenberg. Lee Koch. Bruco Kozar, Paul Kragh. Rebecca Kub«n. Mark Kuller. Harmony Kundmueiler. Kafhryn Lahti. Julie LaMaster. John Lantto. Thomas Larsen. Dana Larsen. Douglas Larson. David Larson. Durwood Lauer. Carrie Law. Michael Legeros. Dona LeJeune. Laura LeJeune, Renee Leming. Robert Leslie. Gregg Levin. San Levine. Joel 1928 — first talking picture JUNIORS 175Levy. Susan Lewis. Charles Liaboe. Philip Lidslone, Paul Lincoln. Kimelia Lmdberg. Daniel Lindquisl. Jay Linner. Elizabeth Lodahl. Lisa Lofgren. Lori Logefeil. Anne LoPesio. Vito Losleben. Jeffrey Loverud. Jetl Lund. Christopher Lundeen, Deborah Lutz. Joel Lyle. Timothy MacCarthy. Karen Maglnnis. Brian 176 JUNIORS Meloche, James Mertz. Diane PAGE 176: Engrossed In his work, junior Howard Moon concentrates on cutting a board for his current shop project. Magnuson. Kristine Maki. Robert Malm. Charles Maikerson. Joel Malkerson. Jon Manning, Melanie Marburg. Ellen Marks. Melissa Marti. Mary Martmitz. Robin Mattison. Douglas McCandiess. Melissa McDonald. Motlie McDonnell. Susan McDougai, Sandro McElroy. Michael McGlynn. Joel McGrath. Brigid McLellan. Richard McPheeters. David McQuarrie. Michelle Metichar, Mitchell Mellang. GreggThe sky’s the limit With a pilot and former Air Force man in the family, it is obvious why Kim Moser (11). is interested in flying. She has taken the aerospace class which is the equivalent of ground school, and is planning on enrolling in the final course, which will make her eligible for a student pilot license. The family plane which is housed at Flying Cloud Airport is flown frequently by Kim. She practices the basic principles and has just recently become involved in aerobatics. Kim enjoys the sport, and also has a very definite description of it. "There is no traffic! It's nice up there, and so free.” Although Kim is not thinking seriously about a career in aviation, she will still retain flying as a hobby. Miller. Kim Miller. Michael Mitchell, Lorona Moeller. Julia Moon, Howard Moore. James Moqmst. Cheril Moquist. Lyndon Moran. Mamie Morgan. David Morris. Susan Morrison. Robert Morrissey. Melissa Moser. Kimberteo Moynihan. John Mueller, Bruce Moeller. Lisa Mulheran, Peter Naas. Brian Nagengast. Elizabeth Nauman. Bradley Nease, Brant Neff. Kathryn Nelson. Peter Nichols, Christina Nielsen. John N«pp. Kurt Nipper. Susan North. Katherine NorthfieW. Karin Nguyen. Phung O’Brien. Anne O'Bnen. Eileen Ohtson. David Oiander. Valerie Mrfes. Mercodes Miller, Cynthia Miller. David 1930—beginning of great depression JUNIORS 1771931 — "Star Spangled Banner '' was made national anthem Olsen. Jonathan Olson. Amy Olson. Cynthia Olson. Randy Orfield. Carrio O'Shaughnessy. Eileen Ostbefg. Cindy Osvog. Steven Otterdaht. Dennis Otterlei. Mona Overby, Mary Owston, Mary Paisley. Christine Palmer. Kathleen Pastre. John Patterson. Lynn Paulson. Laune Pause. Deborah Pearson. Thomas Peckham. Mary Pedderson, Kristin Peer. Donald Persons. Nancy Petersen. Karen Peterson. Amy Peterson. Bradley Poterson. Darnel Peterson. John Peterson. Julie Peterson. Lynda Peterson. Lynn Poterson. Susan Petry. Richard Pint. Martin Podany. David Poehler. Julie Pohlad. Karen Pdi. Donna Pontius. Margaret Popowich. Janice Porter. Jeffrey Possts, Ann Post. Steven Potter. Michael Powell, Georgia Pray. Timothy Price, Carrie Quale. Terri Quirk. Eileen Raihill. Tracy 178 JUNIORSRasmusson, Marit Ratelte. Jeanne Ratkay. Thomas Rau. Gregory Raymond, Nancy Rebers. Laurie Rebholz. Jon Reed. Thomas Reich. Paul Retchow, Elizabeth Reno. Glenn Reynolds. Thomas Ricciardelii. Eliot Ridge. Janet Ridley. Jeltrey Riemann. Ronald Riessen, Michael Rintetmann. Thomas Robbins. David Roberts. Nancy Robinson. Susan Rosche. Ann Rosonthai. Stanton Ross. Scott Rossow. Douglas Roth. Nancy Rotman, David Rustvold, Lori Rutman. Paula Ryan. Mary Ryan. Stephen Rzeszut. Cynthia Sadowski, Nancy Salhus, Kari Sampson. Laurie Santrizos, Stephen Satterlund. Mary Sawyer, Jonathan Scheerer. Cheryl Schlaefer. Deborah Schluter. Douglas Schrmel. Peter Schmitt, James PAGE 178. Encountering few problems, juniors Miko Byron. Kns Duryea. and Cathy Converse breeze through a chemistry expenment PAGE 179-Utilizing passing time to her best advantage. Peggy Seifert (11) stops to discuss weekend plans with a friend 1932 — prohibition JUNIORS 179PAGE 160 UPPER RIGHT Although Joanna WGhrwoin 01) told her study hail teacher she was going to the library, she sneaked away to en)oy the campus Sawn. MiDDL E RIGHT: A look of surprise comes to the face of At Huggins (11) when he realizes that someone can remember last weekend’s party Schroeder, Neat Schulte. Cynthia Schultz. Cynthia Schwartzbauer. Mark Scown. Michael Sea sly, Thomas Segur. Jetdre Seifert, Peggy Sharpe. Daniel Shaw. Stephanie Short. Nancy Sit, Ronald Sty. DeryJee Smith, Daniel Smith. Timothy Smyth. Bradtey Snyder, Laurina Sol berg, Nancy Sorensen. Daniel Sorensen. Sue Spoar. Terry Spanbolz, Leslie Springer. Craig Springer. Timothy Stanzak. Julie Stautf. Gordon Stein, Brian Stelzner. Debra Shekel. Sara Stinnett. Barbara Stone. John Storm, Elizabeth Strachan. Leland Stringer, Stephanie Sullivan. Mary Summers. Barbara Swanson. Bradley Swanson. Laurie Swanson. Margaret Swarthout, Nancy Sweet. Sue Swenson. Kimberly Tambornino. Judith Temple. Douglas TonBroek. Erica Teorey, Susan 180 JUNIORS 1933 —New DealHobby is also business Breeding tropical fish is both fun and profitable for Bob Farber (11) and Dave Rotman (11). The boys have been interested in the hobby for many years, but just joined together last summer Since that time there have been many fish in and out of their tanks. Most of the fish are obtained from individual stores or ordered from a catalog. When it comes time to sell, most of the fish are sold to shops. Despite the problems caused by the fishes' special diet and environmental needs. Bob and Dave continue with their unusual enterprise. Thomas, Jody Thompson, William Thon, Jeffery Thorne. Sarah Tierney, Michael Tourangoau. Matthew Towey, Kevin Towns wick, Samuel Truong. Nga Tupa. Palricia Ueland. Scott Uhlemann, Richard Uppgaard, David Valo. Jayne Vaux. Susan Volt. James Virdon, Dianna Vogt. Chad Waack. William Wagner. Sherry Waldron. William Walker. Laura Wallace. Lori Walter. Nancy Wassenaar. Julie Watson. Bret Webster. Alan Wehrwein. Joanna Weidt, Elizabeth Wewgartnor, Patti Weisman, Lee Weiss. Mary Worneke. Matthew Witdor. Thomas Wilkinson. Nannette Winsor, Mark Winter. Darcy Wotterstorff. Tim Wuobker. Teresa Wurst. Lisa Youngblood. John Zarling, Teresa 1934 — first general strike (California) JUNIORS 181EDINA-WEST Vehicles Honda Carol Bun Firebird Happy Days Wranglers Puma T.V. Shows Jeans Tennis Shoes Converse m f McDonald S% 1 Southdale r 11 JawsJ Beach Boys Ellon John Party North Stars Hockey Cat Stev .s Movie Saturda’ iseball U. of Arizona School parkir Alton Alps James Movie Actresses Faye Dunaway Montreal. Canada Hamburgers Diana Ross Snowmass. Colorado Spaghetti Milton's ications nner EDINA-WEST CHICGAUCHE Porsche' 1 Misterogers Neighborhood Rag City rejects Levis Whitecastle Backyard Apple Dumpling Gang Partridge Family Donny Osmond Chicago Stephen Stills Night on the Town Viking Football eruns larval Baker (bring yourr6wn hill) ickey Mouse Robert Barbara Streisand Linda Lovelace Waseca. Minnesota Peanut butter sandwich Target tkjw ance Steak and Lobster Our thanks 1o Mpls magazine 1936— "Gone With the Wind" published1937 — John Steinbeck wrote ' 'Ot Mice and Men'' ROBERT EROMAN ADAM — Bub — wwked at Kings Court — presently employed al Edina Eye Center — trips to Canada and Hawaii — plans on attending the U of M and becoming a contact Ions technician DE88IE ANN ADAMS JAMES WESLEY ADAMS — Admits — Quincy — swimming — soccer — EWDTII — memorable trips to Colorado and Flying Ctood Drivo-ln — luturo plans include working and school. SCOTT ROBERT ALBRECHT — Eel — varsity swmming — jun-or varsity baseball manager — two vacations to Ha wax — plans on becoming a beachbum «n Hawaii ELIZABETH LOUISE ALTMAN — Beth — Chink — varsity voile-,-ban — gymnastics — girls’ cho r — memorable tups to California. Arizona. Nevada, and Florida — memories with C K and cabin in Alexandria — college. ALLAN WOOOSON AMIS — varsity sk ng — Single Hitter’s sott-baii team — Normandalo Racquet dub — trip to Jackson Holo — future plans include playing Ihc guitar and traveling BRET ROGER ANOERBERG — Andy — varsity baseball — intramural football — Normandalo Jr. Stars — KEG Assoc MICHAEL E ANDERSON — Nundy — varsity soccer — mt amura! sottball — EWPGC — Cougarats — National Merit Letter of Commendation — memorable trips to Hmckly and Duluth — plans include college and pro-med t AMMARA ALICE ANDERSON — Tami — gymnastics — (tag lootball — Sunday school teacher — Our Town" — |Ob at Gigi — church camp counselor — college LORi ANN APPEL — Apps — gymnastics — senior women’s varsity — varsity cheerteatlng tri-captam — Minkee club — Homecoming court — Sunday school teacher — plans include college JEFFREY CARL APPELOUIST — App — varsty football — varsity track — student council — plans include college and law school CATHERINE C ARCHER SHERlI. ANN ARNDT — cross country skiing — AFS — co-editor of Windsgo — Sunday school teacher — church choir — youth group — moved from Nebraska — plans include St Olal and taw school. SUSAN OENtSE ARNE — swimming — track — senior women's varsity — church contaci group — enjoys playing the p ano — taught swimming lessons to spec«ol-ed children — memorable Inp to Hawaii — college at the U ot M. CAROL ANN ASSAO — tennis — sJumg — dietary technician at Methodist Hospital — memorablo trips to Vail and Long Beach — plans lo atlond San Diego College and study law SUZANNE MtCKELE AUNGST — Suz-o — cross country skiing — Zept)yris$ — Jurv.or Achievement — Normandalo singers — senior women’s varsity — girts’ choir — DECA — plans include cosege or airline training TAMEY JO AUSTIN — motor mouth — senior women’s varsity — concert band — dental assistant — memorable trips to Arizona and Colorado — college at the U o M RICARDO EUGENIO AYALA — soccer — all conference — all slate — trip to Mexico — college KAREN SUE AYD — Dude — gymnastics — cross country — track — memorable trips to Florida — plans include college STEVEN JOHN BA8INEAU — 8ab$ — Babber — Pegor’s homeroom — inps to Arizona and Canada — future plans include a tnp arourxj tne states. NANCY ANNE BACH — 8otch — Bothle — president ot orchestra — T L Gar Fan club — National Merit Letter of Commendation — MMTA state winner — job at Happy Choi — St. Catherines. WILLIAM THOMAS 8AILEY — soccer — skiing — Single Hitter's soltball team — AIDY junior member — trip to Japan — skiing tnp to Europe in summer of 1976 NANCY JANE BAINS — EGAA — coach for grts’ softba:; team — orchestra — concert choir — MYS — AYS — member Of SSWW — research pollinating technician — enjoys swimming and looms — tnp tp Florida — plans include college and Iravol PATRICK HARRY BAKER — Bakes — varsity soccer — intramural softball — memorable Inps lo Europe and Dululh — college 184 SENIORS ' Shocked at a passerby's comment. Brian McCarthy (12) bursts into laughter at Chris Bishop's (12) reaction RICHARD WILLIAM BALE — Dick — ITT intramural toot-ball champions — Latin dub — Typhoon Car Wash — ITT Lito Insurance Corp — memorable trip to Brainerd — college. CATHLEEN LOUISE BANG — Cathy — SASC — waitress at Delano's — memorable top to Billings — plans include coilego RICHARD SPENCE BARNETT — Barney — varsity gymnastic s captain — intramural softball — Cougarats — trips to Rondo — plans include pre-med FRANK WILLIAM BARR — wrestling — art club — Junior Achievement — |Ob at Byerty's — top to Canada — tuture plans include art school and college PATTI C. BARR — concert choir — chamber singers — plans include college anne marie BARRETT — debate — choir — worked at McDonald's — college. TERESA LEA BARTHELEMY — hostess and waitress at Mr Steak — memorable trip to Mexico — tutor© plans include traveling to Mfo eot countries and working with the airlines SAMUEL F BASCOM — Sambo — varsity soccer — varsity sk«ng — Single Hitter's softball team — chot at Perkins — memorable trips to Columbia and Jackson Hole — wonts to be a ski bum Margaret j. BASSETT — Peggy — varsity and B squad cheerteadmg — senior women's varsity — Mntoe club — job at Valley View Skate Center — trips to Virginia Beach — college out West NANCY ANGELA BATTAGLIA — 831-tags — varsity track four years — Homecoming court — pep club — OE — (Ob at Mr. Steak — memorable trips to Ancona. Canada, and Florida — U. of M BRUCE ALLEN BECHTLE — G B — l-ball — head o( ABUF — plans include college TIMOTHY HOWARD BECKER — Beck — football — Edina Hockoy Boldine team — l-ball — Latin dub — EWDT — job at Oak Ridge Country Club — memorable trips to Northern Minnesota. Colorado, and Florida — college CRAIG NELSON BELL — Ewakj — hockey — baseball — intramural football — girls' hockey coach — German dub —CWAP — concert choir — cheerleader at Homecoming peplost — "Carousel" — memorable trips to Snowmass. Alaska. Washington, and Wyoming — college KENNETH ANDREW BERG — homeroom ot the year — future plans include the a.r forco LtSA DIANE BERGGREEN — Berg — office education — girls' choir — job ai Edina Care Center — tnps to California and Montana — plans on attending the U ot M and becoming a professional musician LAURA CATHERINE 8ERGMANN — Borgio — French club — concert choir — cashier at Target — trip to France — memorable chor tour to Chicago — future plans include college, work, and travel } 938 — Orson Wells — "The War of the Worlds SENIORS 1851939 — first passenger airplane Ifight PAW. THOMAS BEUTELl — Bouy — THC — varsity Ski jumping — Singe Hitler's softball team — chef al Cicero's — memorable trips lo Colombia — loves to swim m pools — plans Navy ROTC at Urw of Florida BRIAN ROBERT BiERNAT — Beers — varsity hockey — varsity tennis — varsity table tennis — Homecoming court — Latin dub — asst mgr of Wellington's — memorable trips to Ram Lako 8WCA — college CHRISTINE PATH BISHOP — B«sh — varsity track four years — pop dub — worked at Camelot — memorable ski trips to Montana and Colorado — enjoys sk ng. tennis, and canoeing. ANNE FAIRCHILD 8IX8Y — Bix — senior women's varsity — pep club president — PF — job at Foxmoor Casuals — crazy about fish — trips to Hawaii and Colorado — plans include college ELIZA8E TH ANN BL AiR — 8iz — skiing — track — senior women's varsity — young life — worked at Byerly's — tnp to Colorado — plans include college SCOTT BENTLEY BLANCHARD — church youth group — worked at Trout Lake Camp — plans to go to Mexico and Israel — 8ethei College PATRICIA LEE BLOOM — Bloomers — votteyball — ski trip to Colorado — plans include college DAVID CURTIS BOCK — Harpo — BockwinWe — l-ball — golf — EWDT — eight gallon gang — memorable trips lo Florida and Brainerd ERIC C BCOINE KATHRYN JOYCE BOERTH — K. 8 — vice president ol Nereids — Latin club — SIH dub — waitress at Poppm Fresh — famous lor her dogs — lulure plans include visiting San Diego zoo and college. STEPHEN LEO BOHANNON — intramural basketbaM — bowling — Fronch club — movod from Louisville. Kentucky — National Honor Society — region teacher at St Patrick's — college at Vanderbilt univ. in Nashville — double major in systems engineering and psychology. MICHELLE DENISE BOLIN — Bogin — othce education —job at Fredrick Merturth Red Estate — plans include traveling out West and cortege JAY W BORENE. RICHARD DWAYNE BORG — Boray — varsity football — varsity baseball — Latm club — t«VDT — VC club — jamtonal executive — memorable trips to Haugenstem. Wisconsin CYNTHIA MARIE BOSCOW — Sister Cinder — Cnpplo — varsity swimming — track — cross country — owns a horse — CC 8arbecuo club — memorable trip to Jamaica TIMOTHY COONAN BOULAY — Boo — skung — Single Hitler's softball loam — Monday night cabooze — EWDT — oight gallon gang — trips to Colorado and Idaho. Weekly practice at an indoor arena enable seniors Kim Reed and Mollie Weston to work out their horses and practice equestrian skills 186 SENIORSCYNTHIA SUSAN 8RAMBILLA — Brambt — Urambilbush — sottbatt team — senior women’s varsity — memoraWe trips out East and Florida — pans include coHege and travel JAMES HARRIS BRANOENBERRY — Beetae — Ihespan — concert Choir — all State choir TODD ALLEN BRECHT — Moose — varsity cross country — got! — intramural basketball — intramural sottbali champions — Homocoming court — worked at Oak Ridge Country Club — EHA referee — memorable trip to Myrtle Beach. South Carolina — future pans include medical illustration at the U of M ERIC E BREOESON — gymnastics — track — cook at Cicero s — memorable canoe trips — plans include college «LEN ELIZABETH BRENNAN — Betty — president of WEASELS — tumor class secretary — pep Club — SOS — French ctub — vice president of orchestra — trips to Marco Island. Cedar Falls, and Laguna Beach — pans include college SHELLEY BRENNAN — Beame — ollce education — vo-tech — job at Biltmor© — trips to New Jersey and Now York — enjoys horseback riding — pans include cPIogo In CaWorma and working GREGORY CUR-RER BRIGGS — Bnggsie — varsity wrestling — football — worked os carpenter, busboy. and house pamter — great trips to Aspon and Bahamas — cplege MARK ALAN BROWN — baseball — hockey — l-bal champions — memoraWo trips to Florida. Basswood Fa s. Donnybrooke. and Hurley 's and Bale s cabin TERESA MARIE BROWN — Browme — senior women's varsity — vice pesdent of office education — job at Roth Young Employment Agency — enjoys skiing — plans include coOege JANE NICOLE BUCHWALD — gymnastics co-captain — track — Red Cross ofticer — teaches gymnastics — job m U PM surgical laboratory — tops to Jamaica — cooege SUZANNE BUOOLFSON BRIAN CHARLES BUETEL — Ounebuggy — varsity football — varsity basebas — job al Schmidt Breweries — memorable trips to Haugenstein, Wisconsin PWAT BUI LISA ANN BURNETT — L«S — tennis — Skvng — enjoys nice cars, speedboats, and the sun — memorable trips to Hawaii, Colorado. California. Mexico, and Breezy PPnt — job at Braun's warehouse — plans to travel and attend cplege in California BRADLEY THOMAS BUSCHER — Bush — skiing — Single Hitter's softball team — worked for Red — Mces wine, and women — cplege at St Cloud State MARTHA ANN CAMP8ELL — pep Pub — senior women s varsity — job at Dayton s — trips to Aspen. Colorado, and Washington — cottage in Massachusetts NEAL FRANKLIN CAMPBELL — Nides — intramural sPt-ball — job at Edina Pet Hospital — memorable trips to Lut-sen and BWCA — pans to go oul West — U ol M DANIEL CHRISTIAN CARL SEN — cross country skiing captain — cross country running — EWBO club — Pegor's homeroom — job al MPSR — ski top lo Aspen — likes winter and running — cP'ege PAUL RUTHERFORD CARLSON — enjoys golf and all sports — pans to attend the Urw of Mmn ROBERT B CARNAHAN — Bob — football — basket bal — empoyed at SouthdaJe Bowl — transfer student from Brookfield Central High School. Brookfield. Wisconsin — hopes to become a professional bowler after finishing cplege EOlTH CAROLINE CARROLL — Squeedie — gymnastics — sensor women's varsity — pep club — Cougarettes — job at the Stable — tops to Bahamas. California, and Iowa Stale — attending cplege in the South JAY CHRISTOPHER CARROLL — J. C — varsity hockey — Spanish Pub — Junior Achievement — future pans include cPIogo and law sc hop PAUL BENJAMIN CARTER — llag loPbali — softball — ABUF — Pegor's homeroom — concert choir — certified guide ot Colorado — tnp to France — loves to ski and sail — pans include cottage STACY I CASCIARO. 1940 — first helicopter SENIORS 1871941 — Pearl Harbor attack Toei ELLEN CASSELMAN — Co ope — vice presidont ot French club — trip to France — plans include coHogo and medical school WENDY LEE CHALGREN — senior women's varsity — co-editor ot Wndigo — AFS — cooking Club — TWFC — NOVA. — church contact group — Job's daughters — Lake Harriet Chapter Dcmolay sweetheart — memorabk) trips to Webster. Wisconsin and Colorado — college PATRICIA ANN CHAMP — IX) Treble Clet singers — varsity choir — Sunday school teacher ot St Stephens — memorabk) trips to 8WCA — plans include cortege CHRISTOPHER J CHAPMAN — track — vice president ot DECA — job at Radisson South for four years — college in the South DANIEL P CHAPMAN — Ed.na West players — enioys training and shoeing dogs — job at Eden Prairie Animal Clinic —- U Ot M MARY DORTHEA CHAPMAN — Chapst-sek — cross country skiing — varsity and concert band — counselor at Camp Holiday — job at Donaldson's — trip to Washington — plans include cot'ogo MICHAEL WILLIAM CHIESA — Cheosie — Eddie — president ot student body — student council three years — community stall advisory council — varsity debate — junior class president — student school board three years — Carousel — "Night of January 16" — honored by Cptirrvst Youth Appreciation Week — tnp to Mexico — plans include coflegc and taw school KARLA MAR'-E CHRlSTOFFERSEN — job at European Flower Market — trips to Canada and Colorado — co«oge KIM PATRICIA CHRISTY — varsity band — job at Ho -gaard's — memorable tnp to Gull Lake — plans to attend Colorado College MARY KAY CIERNIA — Murray Kay — young lite — church contact group — French club — trips to New England. Washington, DC. and Canada — college LEE ANNF. CLARKE — Medical Explorer club — French club — job at Edina Library — concert band — orchestra — church chou — trips to California. Pennsylvania, and Georgia — plans include college and travel JANlS MARIE CLAY — French club — thespians — orchestra — MYS — HSMP Declamation — SSWW — PAW — National Menl Semi-Fmakst — research pollinating technician — loves to ride horses — plans mcludo college and travel. MARGARET ANNE CLAYTON — Greta — plans to go into dentistry at the U. o! M MARTHA KAY CLEAVELAND — Marta — Nettie — captain of vo«eyball team junior year — intramural basketball — Camp Fire Girls — CaH-ope — UMYF — Tonka Corp — concort choir — chamber Singers — lhcsjyans — job at Camp Trolipe — memories ot Eau Claire DAVID WILLIAM CLYNES — Squido — cross country skiing — taWe tennis — Pegor's homeroom — job at Interlachen — trips to Palm Springs and California — college in Minn for degree In engineering and business adm mstration PATRICIA LYNN COFFEY — Paltie — Cot-fee-Cake —concert choir — waitress al Perkins — memorable trip to Spain — plans include college, post graduaio study and travel 188 SENIORS1942 — Abbott and Costello WENDY LEE COHEN — varsity gymnastics — senior women's varsity — NOWL — memorable trips to Mexico, Hawaii. and Webster. Wisconsin — known tor talking very last — plans include coHoge at the U ol M and traveling EDWARD JOSEPH CONNELLY — Ed — teens — hockey — got! — intramural football — memorable weekend at RhoH'scatxn —college SHARON F CONNOR — cooking club — church yoolh group — church cho«r — trips through tho Canadian Rockies and Pacific Ocean — plans include college STEPHANIE LYNNE CONNOR — Stephie — German club — NOWL — semor women's varsity — Children's Theatre School — "Hansel and Gretol " — memorable trip to Webster, Wisconsin — plans include college out East MARY jo CONROY — M J — Coegaretles — pep club — YMCA Explorer club leader — memorable trips to Phoenix and Iowa State — plans include Arizona Slate NANCY ANNE COOPER — N B C — concert band — orchestra — Pegor's homeroom — private r?ute teacher — loves to sail and ski — plans include traveling to Europe and college ROBERT IAN COOPER — Coop — intramural solttxiil — thesprans — ABUT — memorable trips to Israel and SWCA — Wilderness Brother s Band — plans include college. marriage, sex, and death ROBERT WILLIAM CRAIG — enjoys hunting, skiing, and the finer things in tile — college out West SUSAN MAflrE CROCKER — Crocks — senior women's varsity — church contact group — job at County Seat — trips to Hawaii, Palm Springs, and Colorado — plans include college SUSAN ELIZABETH DALQUIST — Susie — secretary o! orchestra — WEASELS — German club — shows horses — memorable trips to Marco island. Aspen. Omaha, and Cedar Falls — loves milk chocolate — college MARK RICHARD DAVIS — debate — treasurer ot senior class and student council — vice president and member ot the speaker corps of Junior Achievement — outstanding speaker honors — memorable trips to Hawaii and Arkansas — onioys bowling and god — plans include college KATHLEEN ANN DEASEY — Deas — cheerlead-mg — track — pep club — Homecoming queen — job at County Seat — col logo DAVE PAUL DECONCINi — varsity football — eight gallon gang — plans include college LEZLIE KAY DEKKO — Oets — track — cheerleading — Cougarettes — Wndrgo — Homecoming court — |Ob at County Seat — enjoys skiing — plans include traveling to Europe and the U ot M NANCY ADELE OENCKER — Denk — vofloybav in sophomore year — memorable trips to Florida and Cape Cod every summer — plans to attend college in Florida WILLIAM W DENISON PAGE 18S LEFT Enjoying themselves at a Halloween party, seniors Rick Bale and Jackie Ofson pose as Jack and JiU. RIGHT: Intrtgued by a dillicuit physics problem, seniors Mark Davis. Paul Carter, and Jim Perkl seek help in one another to find a solution. PAGE 189 National Council ot Teachers ot English Writing Winners: Seniors Cindy Lew. Diane HelJekson, Kim Downing. and Andy Moore. SENIORS 1891943—jitterbug KEVIN MCCAHILI DENNy — Denson — intramural football arx) basketball — Z«pHy us — Cougarats — |ob al Olson 8fother's — trips to Cotomdo. Florida, and France — plans to attend college TIMOTHY T DEVRIES PAMELA K DICK. MARGARET M DIVINE — Peggy — sencor ' omens varsity — church choir — oasis — MOTY — camping trips to Wyoming and Colorado — plans to major m an at U. W. Stout DEL OONAKER — job at Jerry's — plans to visit the Bahamas — U ol M. CHERYL ANN DONLIN — senor .omen's varsity — basketball — student council in sophomore year — waitress at Bridgeman's — memorable trips to Breezy and France — loves to play piano and be with pooplo — plans mcludo cofiogo and law school MARY VIRGINIA DONNELLY — varsity tennis — Nereids — studenl school board — president ot activities committee — pep ctub — SOS — church youth group — memorable ski trip to Colorado — tuture plans include college out ot state and visiting the world JOHN PARKER DOW — sunrce committee — trips to Colorado — college out West KIMBERLY ANN DOWNING — varsily band — Zephyrus — NCTE writing award — |cb at Dayton's — memorable tnp to Colorado — college THOMAS A DREWELOW — onjoys hunting, tishmg, and camping — memorable trip oul West — plans to move to Columbia. DEBORAH KATHLEEN DUNN — Doob — varsity volleyball — varsity band — job at Valley View Skate Center — tr p to Florida — college at U M.D. MARGUERITE FRANCES DORKiN — Meg — debate — speech — student school board — captain ot High School Bowl — student council chanties council president — speech honors — National Merit Semi-Ftnal- ist ERIC STEVEN EASTMAN — Amos — basketball — intramural football — memorable trip 10 Myrtle Beach. Soulh Carolina — plans to attend college JANET SUE EAST MAN — Jan — varsity diving — varsity track — Moguard at YMCA — trip to Arizona — hopes to go into physical therapy JONATHAN O EATON DAVID ERIC EIFRIG. JR — If — Reef — baskotball — l-bail — German club — EWDT — job at Mr Sleak — memorable canoe trip to Hawaii with Andy — trip fo Florida — plans to bo a peanut plantation owner —college at Dartmouth KIRSTEN ANN ELLINGSON — L — varsity track in sophomore year — senior women's varsity — memorable trips sailing m the Bahamas and scuba diving off Grand Cayman — plans to attend Gustavus and U. ot M Medical School. DAVtO MICHAEL ELSTON — captain of debate — president ot National Forensic League — High School Bowl — National Merit Lotto? ot Commendation — HOTY. SCOTT DONALD ENGSTROM — Bubs — varsity lootban — varsity basketball — studenl council — FCA — young life — onjoys goll and tennis — p ans to attend Bethel. THOMAS ROBERT EROALL — I-baa — EWDT — Monday mght cabooze — onjoys camping, fishing, hunting, canoeing, and Florida ROBERT TIMOTHY ERJCKSEN — assislant Stewart ot dishwashing at L'hotet Sofitel — memorable trips to Kansas City, Chicago, and door 9 — plans include graduating, restoring old cars, and traveling. CYNTHIA KAY ERICKSON — Erk — Spanish club — outdoor ctub — memorable tnp to BWCA — job at Biitmore — college KAREN LYNN ERICKSON — concert band — concert choir — chambor singers — stage band — Blossoms — piano — National Merit Semi-Finalist — tnp to France — plans include college STEVEN ROSS ERLiNG — St etch — enjoys motorcycling and skiing — International Motorcyclist Travel Club — architectural award — memorable cycle trip to Soulh Dakota with Mu! Hairs — plans to tour the U S on a cycto and attend Dunwoody 190 SENIORSELIZABETH ANNE ERVIN — Li — L.zadrme — beerbali — job at Northwestern National Lite — tops to Florida and tho Bahamas — enjoys skiing. dcycfmg. and concerts — plans to attend college and travel JEFFREY THOMAS EVERAERT — Ebby — varsity baseball — intramural football and basketball — DSC — EWDT — original member ol PHAPE — job at jerry's — memorable top to Florida and bonus lime at Camper's Weekend — college CHARLES JOHN FAITH — I-ban — captain ol varsity hockey — memorable trip to Balsam Lake, Wisconsin KAREN LOUISE FARLEY — Kim — dietary aid at Famnew Hospital — trip to BWCA — plans to attend the U ot M KATHRYN LOUISE FEE — Kathy — co-coplam ol varsity tennis — senior women's varsity — pop club — Red Cross chanty council — jobs ai General Sports and Eksoore Mooro Modeling Agency — enjoys skiing — Arizona State University LISA SUE FEESE — swimming — senior women's varsity — SIH — cashior at Jerry's — plans to vwrt Son D ego zoo — college at Madison JOHN A FEiGAL — Feigs — S r Feigal — cross country slwng — job at Green Acres Sprinkler — plans include the U of M and AFROTC SARAH F FIELDS — Eilds — senior women's varsity — pep dub — Red Cross chanty council — memorable trips to Breezy and Vo-Tech — enjoys tennis and golf — plans include college SUZANNE KATHERINE FlNDELL — Suo — WMOO — senior women's varsity — senior class secretary — HOTY — prom chairperson — memorable trips to Colorado, Utah, Chicago, and Europe — bell choir — plans to attend Luther College and go mlo nursing LAURA CATHERINE FiNDORFF — Fin — girts' choir — cements — waitress at Big Boy — trip to Las Vegas DANIEL MICHAEL FINK — Phoney — HOTY — job at Perkins — momorabte trips to tho mountains — college at St Cloud State JEFFREY MAURICE FINLEY — Fin — intramural football — EWDT — job at LaBdies camera dept — plans include college and going out West 1944 — june 6 "D-Day" SENIORS 191CYNTHIA DAWN POLL ESC — Mona — beerbali — |ob at Marc's Bg Boy — plans to be a stewardess BRETT DAVID FOSTER — varsity skiing — VBT — attendant at Edina Typoon carwash — memorable tops out West sk -ng — plans to attend the U ol M TIMOTHY JAMES FRANZ — Nyo — varsity lootbail captain — varsity basketball — memorable Camper s weekend and trip to Haugenstoin. Wisconsin — college WARD O FREEMAN — Wardsly Olmsted Freeman — captain ot VBT — society ot golf course cruisers — Fritos munch club — computer operator at Abbott Hospital THEFtESA ANNE FRtSK — varsity swimming and track sopbomoro yoar — Nere-.ds — 10b at County Seat — college. LYNN MARY FRISVOLO — varsity band — member ot NO.Vl — job at Zapata's — memorable trip to Webster. Wisconsin — plans include college LORI A GAOBOiS ROBBIE L GARDNER — Baby eyes — basketball — solt-ball — ABC scholarship — clerical job at Tonn, State Legislature— college THOMAS GEORGE GEURTZ — Skirts — intramural soil-ball and toot ball — |Ob at Sears Warehouse — lived m Hawar. — plans on going to Arizona State ANN JANES GILES — varsity becrbail — waitress at Perkins — memorable trips to Fridley and Winona — collcgo. CHERI MICHELE GILL MAN — Zcphy us etcetera editor — member ot the student school board — employed at Shirt Works — plans to attend college STEVEN CHARLES GILMORE — Chip — varsity goJI — soccer — likes to play hockey — Homecoming court — worked at AARCEE Rental — Carle-ton College PETER JUSTER GLEEKEL — Gleeks — golf — mlramural soltbaH, footbaB, and basketball — worked as a camp counselor, and warning house allondant — college then med cal school MARY JAYNE GOEMl —layne — captain of volleyball foam — THuR — SWOON — German club — UMYF — concert band — orchestra wind — memorable Ski trips lo Colorado — college CHRISTOPHER STIRLING GOLDEN — Gotdy — varsity soccer — EWDC — |ob al Bracmar arena — Duluth tournament — trip out West — enjoys hunting, skiing, and sailing — college DANIEL BEN GOODMAN — Hendrix — anarchy Scouts ot America — job as an oxtortiomst lor tho Matioso LEFT: Glancing down at his outline, senior Mark CHson and Marilyn Selwold (fac.) discuss technical problems ot a mass media commercial. RIGHT: Senior Class OHicers — Sue Findetl. Rob Holbrook. Mark Davis, and Mary Ann Kelly 192 SENIORS 1945 — bombing of Hiroshima and NagasakiJOSEPHINE M GOOONER MARGARET ANN GOODYEAR — Marge — Maggie — office «x3ideation regonai vice-president — |0b at Southwest Fidolity State Bank — memorable trips out West — coiiogo In Florida PEGGY SHERYL L GOOCH — basketball — $otit a» — French club — French newspaper club — Metropolitan Drama club — ABC scholarship — )ob as a clerk typist — coiiogo PAUL DONALD GRANGAARD — Granny — Lat-n club — concert band — HomocomoQ court — Pegor's homeroom — lob at Edna pod — college DEBRA ANN GRAY — Debbie — Chuck — senior women s varsity — AFS — teachos Sunday school — job al Dayton's — Renaissance Fair — college STEPHEN SCOTT GREEN — Fiaesh cowboy — A-BUF — Stars — varsity band — works at Poppm Fresh — memorablo tr ps to Lake Mmrvewashta — W-W day — Montana Slate University. JULIANNE MARTE GROTH — Yule — choorieadmg — senior women’s varsity — student school board — Homecoming court — job al Gig. — college DURAN7HA AMAL GUNERATNE KEVIN JOSEPH GUST — Breeze — Guru — job at Mr Steak — lived m New York — vocational school DORi ANDRA GUSTAFSON — Dons — Nereids — concert band — memorable trips to Franco and San.be-' island — tovos waterskung and popcorn ELIZABETH ANNE HA8ERK0RN — Bern — Nereids — HITS — |ob at Dayton's — trips to Colorado Glacier Park TERRI LYNN HAD — Lamb — Harold — Cougareltos — Pegor's homeroom — Mmkee dub — taught gymnastics — memorable trip to California — college THOMAS MICHAEL HAFNER — Hugh—varsity basketball — varsity tennis — intramural footbai — Homecoming court — memorablo weekend at It's — memorable graveyard guzzle — U of M RONALO CRAIG HAlOM — varsity basketball and tends — intramural football — Homecoming court — college DIANE MARIE HALPIN — loves A by's — job at Dayton's — college LISA J. HANNAH — co-captam of Cougarettes — job at Poppm Fresh — memorablo vacation in Florida. BECKY SUE HANSEN — Nereids — German dub — trip to BWCA — college CYNTHIA EILEEN HANSEN — Cindy — concert choir — concort orchestra — church — involved with own photography — ski trips to Canada — college and travel. GAIL MARIE HANSEN — Hansini — Nereids — Cougarettes — orchestra — trip to Iho Bahamas — enjoys sailing and playing the ptano STEVEN J HANSON DAVID J HARDING — intramural basketball — Zephyrus opinion editor — declamation — Kgh School Bowl — National Merit Semi-Finakst — trips to Grand Canyon and BWCA — college ANOREA CONSTANCE HART — Ann — Fa-hart — varsity volleyball — Nereids treasurer — varsity choir — PF — job at Dayton's. — UMD — loses grin chdese sandwiches SHARON KAY HAUPT — Duller — senior women's varsity — [Ob as a detary aide — trip to BWCA — ptans to attend cdlege oul East and travel ELIZABETH TERESA HAWKINS — Lizzy— Catoopo — concert choir — chamber singers — National Merit Semi-Fmalist — taught piano — trip to CaMorma — plans to travel and attend coiiogo 1946 — all v at price controls lifted SENIORS 193LEFT Relaxing after a strenuous first hour, senior Tim Becker firxJs a comfortable position on the tloor during study hall RIGHT Student United Nations representatives Bob Cooper (12) and Lome Werness (12). prepare for the convention in Winnipeg CYNTHIA MARIE HEIGL — Hetgs — Braemar Figure Skating club — senior women's varsity — varsity cheerleader — Braemarottes — contact — Skating instructor — memorable trips to Florida Key — U Ot M MARA JEANNE HEIL1G — Latin club — orchestra — church group meetings — fcbrary page — church usher — trips out West — plans to go into mer one and become a missionary STEVE A HEtSLER — baseball — job at Male's Big Boy WANE LYNN HELLEKSON — Deee — Nereids — Zephyrus managing eotor — enjoys art. acting, and piano — works at Dayton's downtown — plans to live in Boston ANN JACQUELYN HENDRICKSON — swimming — choir — trip to California — collego PAMELA DAWN HEUT-MAKER — Hoot — track — pep ctub — EW chorale — senior women's varsity — contact — young Me — ballot — job at Dayton s — plans to attend college at St Catherines CHARLES ALLEN HlBBS — H.bber — co-captain ot wrostlmg — job at Kabobs — trips to northern Wisconsin and Minnesota — college ANDREW BURGE HIGH — Andy — slalom skiing — Zephyms head photographer — enjoys scuba diving and canoeing — National Merit Semi-Finafcst — ski salesman at Ho»gaard's — momoraWo backpacking trip in Colorado. SUSAN CAROL HINKER — Sukzi — senior women's varsity — orchestra — job at Metropolitan Medical Center — memorable trip to Washington — plans to attend St Benedicts ROBERT CHARLES MiRSCHEY — barman — Hirsh — intramural football, basketball, and sotiba — runs own lawn service — college SCOTT THOMAS HITCH — Sto-ney — EWDT — l-ban — parking supervisor at LaCantma — trips out West MARY PATRtClA HOL — Halsey Hall — Nereids — pep club — owner Cuzz«ns candy store — ski instructor with Ho gaard s ski school — college THOMAS D MOL BERG — Hotxe — hockey — football — intramural baseball — likes to camp and tish — job with South West lawn care ROBERT DENNIS HOLBROOK — debate — declamation — chess club — student civic council — Scouts — Junior Achievement — Zeptiyrus — High School Bowl — ECIS SCOTT J. HOLLANO GREGORY WENDELL HOLMGREN — Homers — varsity football — intramural softba and basketball — FCA — concert band — job at McDonald's — memorable backpack trip to Haugenstein — college 194 SENIORS 1947 — communist accusations in HollywoodMARK AL HOLMQUEST — all out |OCk LAURA OAVLIN HOPPER — Hops — girls cho»r — waitress at Marc's g Boy — memorable trip to France — enjoys sk«ng. swim-rrvTQ. horseback ndmg. and loot baa KENNETH WILLIAM HORNS — committee tor higher education — memorable trips out West JEAN MARIE HOTZFIELD — Eyob's — Bean — Hotz's — beerbaii — sottbaii — job as a nurses' aide — plans include col logo and becomng a nurse — 1 0$ lo bike rido. water ski, and snow shoe RUTH A HOUSENGA MARK LEONARD HOVDE — swim-m ng — intramural tootbail — EWOT — worked as an oxto-rtor painter — memorable trips to Basswood Fails. Florida, and 8ranerd International Raceway — college PETER CLAYTON HOWARD — Ortpps — Flash — Foyt — Mork — I-bail — Wtodigo photographer — |0b at Jerry's — plans to travel out West — college — known tor extensive automotive repair on one car SUZANNE LYNN HOWE — Koiiowitz — plans logo to Oregon. Washington, and Alaska — kkes to draw, paint, play the gurtar and travel — U.OlM ROBERT CECIL HOWELL — How-He — intramural toot-ball — skipper union 502 — CRUISE Inc — worked at Jor-ry's — plans to go into the Navy USA JOAN HUBBARD — Butty — senor women's varsity — waitress at Perkins — memorable vacations in Hawaa — college m Wisconsin LORI LYNN HUGHES — senior women's varsity — hockey cheerleader — track — pep dub — moved here from Massachusetts — won third prize in a National Recipe contest — plans to major m nutrition DANiEL R HURLEY — Hurls — varsity hockey — plans to attend college JIM T JACOBS — HOTY — bos boy PATRICIA LUCILLE JACOBY — Pat — Pickles — cross country sk«ng — Law dub — memorable tops to Colorado and Florida — cd-lege KIM BLAX JENSEN — memorable trip to Denmark — cdtego OAVtO ALEXANDER JENSON — Jons — varsity track — varsity soccer — EWDT — Mmfceo dub — Cou-garats — parkboard hockey — warming house attendant — memorable soccer trip to Ouluth — plans to attend college ot St Thomas NANCY BARBARA JEPSON — Jepon — varsity tone — Nereids publicity officer — concert band — concert choir — memorable vacation in Aspen. Colorado — college out West ANN L. JOHNSON — Annie — senior women s varsity—)ob at Daytons—plans indude Mp s Inst of Art-loves Kiss JEFFREY PHILLIP JOHNSON Red — Ski team — motorcycle raong — cook at Perkins — ski trip out West — collego LIZABETH LEE JOHNSON — Libby — Zophyrus editor — student school board lunor year — MMSPA student board secretary — National Merit Serm-Fmalist — plans include coilogo and eliminating starvation In the modern world today RONALD BRUCE JOHNSON — varsity soccer captan — varsity baseball captain — EWDT — FCA — PGC — Cou-garats — Ouluth tournament — Arizona basoba — college SHERYL LYNN JOHNSON — Sheri — Sher-o — Nearly — youth group — Zophyrus — CaBopO — Community editor — trips to Colorado and towa — plans to study at Cambridge tor a month — college — also plans to eliminate starvation m tho modern world today STEVEN WAYNE JOHNSON — try cook at Edma Country dub — plans to go to Florida in the fa» with Inends — wants to buy a motorcycle and travel the United States SUSAN CLAIRE JOHNSON — senior women's varsity — SOS — contact — »ob at County Seat — memorable trip to Colorado and SJU 1948 — "Cold War" used for Russian-American relationship SENIORS 195SHARON KAY JQHNSRUO Shar — Windgo — cho«r — hkos to sketch, dance, and travel — job on Donaldson s Youthboard — modeling — memorable trips to Hawau. Washington, and Texas — college and a career in fashion. AIMEE JOHNSTON — smoking area proctor SUSAN MARIE JORGENSEN — Susie — Latin club — THUR — pitsfop — employed at Suburban Toggery — Grand View College PETER NORGAARD JUHL — Petey — 8ow Wow — Star member — ranger (lying association — varsity band — National Merit Letter ot Commendation — plans to study aviation in college. DANIEL JOSEPH KAIN — intramural lootball — enjoys broadjumping — unemployed — memoraWo tnps out West — college NANCY JOAN KAISER — girls' sJalom ski loam — sk trips to Colorado and Utah — college out West. MARGARET ANN KAJU — Poggy — Wncfcjo — contact — |Ob at 8rldgoman's — college MICHAEL ROBERT KAJU — Hadji — Molo — soccer — on|oys toosball and dancing — |obs not worth mentioning. KAREN ELIZABETH KEELER — KK — sen women s varsity — varsity band — Edina Optimist's award — loaches roligion class — college KATHLEEN ELYANE KELLY — Kot — senior women's varsity—worked at Pop-pm Fresh — memorable vacaton in Hawaii — col lego MARY ANN KELLY — senior class president — student council — pep dub — senior women s varsity — memorable trip to Florida — U. Ot M. MICHELE MARGARET KELLY — KeSy — Babe — Bubbles — coach gat's basketball team — Windigo — president ot French club — girls' Choir — -works with mentally retarded children — college at Notre Dame MICHELE ERIN KENDALL — Mmi — French club — thes-pians — concert choir — church choir — |Ob at Donaldson's — Univ. ot Washington BRADLEY J KILIAN JOE JOHN KIMBALL — work at Typhoon car wash — would fcke to go to o-tech (or two more years. JULIE CLARE KIM BALL — Kimbio's — ottice education — work at Smed berg Gallory of Homos — plans to go into secretarial school GREGORY ISSAC KING — football — fob as a horse trainer — plans to go into veterinary medicine LEA ANN KJOME — Chums — German dub — Normandale singors — pitstop — job at Lancer's — memorable church tours and canoe trip in BWCA — plans to attend Luther College. PHILIP GARDNER KLEIN — baseball — intramural football — stockman at Jerry's — memorable tnp to Yellowstone National Park. Wyoming — college. PHILIP JAMES KNOUSE — K'nouse — moto-cross — skiing ROBERT FREDRICK KOCH — Koch»o — soccer — track — works at the Registry as bus boy — memorable soccer trip to Duluth and summer mission to Mississippi — plans lo go to co:logo. DEBORAH LEE KOLDEN — Deb — beer-ball — waitress at Perkins — unforgettable t«p to Florida — loves horses and the outdoors — hopes to become a stewardess KAROLYN CHADDOCK KOLKER — 800B00 — Poach — Kid — softball, basketball, (lag toot ban — young life — youth group — girls' choir — tnps to U-100 — worked at the Soda Fountain — memorable trips to Florida — coltoge MARY CLARE KOMAREK — senior women's varsity — office education — job at Juster's and Hal's mam ottice — memorable trip to Europe — plans to go into denial hygiene at the U of M 196 SENIORS 1949 — first Flag Day1950 — Grand Coulee Dam dedicated scon O KOUKAL WARY LYNN KREKELBERG — Krek — student council — junor claw vice-president — job al Marc's B»g Boy — top to Florida — college — wants to become a booking agent for a production agency MARK ANDREW KRUSE — Boogio-Kruse — Candy-man — Win-d go — senior homocoming Hoot — trade and industry — St Luke’s Lutheran Church — Shopper's City bag bo — tobasa printer — memorable trip around Lake Superior — hopes to live out in the woods away from the city MARK JAMES KRYSTOSEK — Kreesto — skiing — intramural loot ban and softball — sett-employed house painter — hopes to become a doctor JUOiTH ANN KUNOMUELLER — Ditto — Zuds — senior women's varsity — young life — Homecoming court — Cougarottos — job at Popago-’to — college JOHN HERMAN KURTH — Big John — intramural football and softball — memorable card games m Pogor's — job al Jerry’s — top to Canada — enjoys the outdoors — plans include college DOUGLAS LEE LAMBERT — Easter Bunny — Schnake — intramural football, basketball and softball — French club — Zepfiyrus — creator ot the famous Fai Man comes — |Ob at Edina Library — college JOHN MARSHALL LAM PERT — Mud — active in hockey and soccer — Cougarats—|ob al Donaldson’s — U of M WALTER CHARLES LARSEN — cross country, golf — intramural basketball — U ot M or a southern school — loves the outdoors JAY STEVEN LARSON — dishwasher cook al Big Boy. Howard Johnson’s, Firkins, Kabobs — memorable tops lo Pickerel Lake and Wahpeton — future plans include poverly and death. ELIZABETH ANNE LAUER — Izzie — senior women s varsity — VICA — trade and industry — work at Montesson School — pans 10 altend Stout STEPHANIE M LEA DANFORTH HUNTINGTON LEACH JR — Snake — varsity soccer (retired) — Homecoming court — baled hay m the summer — memorable vacation at Myrtle Beach — plans lo attend the U ot M — enjoys golt and tennis PATRICK COREY LEADENS — football — track — ski club — choir — band — work al Leadens investigations — pans to go into dentistry. LORt JEAN LECOUNT— Mom — Cupid — cross country running — guts' choir — EW choralo — thespans — cashier at Sears Coffee Shop — college STEVEN OAVID LESLIE — Lev — Joint — soccer — skiing — member ot the Single Hiter s softball team — worked at Kunz oi warehouse — memorable trip to Jackson Hole — college and skung out West LEFT Underwater basket weaving co-captains Jim Seasly (12) and Ann Hart (12) begin their season training for the ’76 Olympics RIGHT Unprepared for a test, senior Frank Wray quickly reviews hrs notes SENIORS 197LEFT. Lacing up. seniors C:ndy Heigl and Mary Rzeszut prepare to rehearse (or the next Braemarettes' performance. RIGHTNational Merit Seml-Final-ists: FRONT ROW— J Tambornino. P. Swanson. A High. T Virden. ROW TWO— P Williams, A. Moore. S Bohannon. D. Harding. ROW THREE — M Durkin. L. Johnson. J. Clay. SACK ROW— L. Hawkins. S Tangen. K. Erickson KARLA JO IEUPOLD — pep ciub — concert band — member o! tho John Philip Sousa Memorial band — memorable trips out Wost — future plans include coilogo STEVEN B LEVER CINDY D. LEW — olftCO education — Zophyrus co-teature editor — NCTE award — of!ice job at Ecmo-East — memorable trip to California and England — wants to meet Dan Fogelberg — ottor college in California wants to go into Journalism and bo the feature editor of • Rolling Stone." ROBERT EUGENE LEWAN — varsity tennis — job at the Brothers — enjoyed tr.p out West — plans to attend the U of M GLENN MARCUS LEWIS — varsity football — varsity track — momorabio trip to Grand Cayman Islands — college CHRISTINE ANN LINDBERG — Lit Undberg — cross country running — siaiom ski team — track — senior women s varsity — HOTY — job as a playground leader — memorable ski trip to Utah — Umvors»ty of Wisconsin. MARTHA K LIND8LOM — Latin club — |Cb as a bindery worker — plans to become a medical technician OOUG JOHN LINDEMANN — Lindy — German club — employed at Target — U.otM. MICHAEL A LLONA KATHRYN MICHELE LONG — Katy — Bird — senior women's varsity — ESCG — honorable mention National Merit Scholarship — memorable trips to Canada. South Bond, and Montana — plans to attend college CRAIG J LUNAAS — slalom ski team — HOTW — conege GREG LUNDGREN — Jeremy Bender — backgammon — ranger llymg association — wing commander — job at Cole National Corporation — plans to go mto commercial aviation 198 SENIORS 1951 — first color T. V. telecastDONALD EUGENE LYLE — Pyk — CRUISE Inc — Win-rtgo — works in the sorwco department at Jerry'S Hard ware — college and later tho air torco — hopes to become an airline plot LAURIE JEAN LYNCH — Lou — Nereids — varsity cheerleading — job at O'lmity — memorable trips to Florida and Gull Lake — college — loves to waters .! THERESA MARE MADOEN — St Therese — Tree — senior women's varsity — memorable camping trip — college BRKJID MARtE MAHONEY — Tuna — varsity cheertoadog — Latin club — varsity band — job at Dayton's — college TERR1E ANNE MALEY — TM — Drama — Edina-West players — choir — thespians — modeling — college MARK D MANVILLE LEONARD ANTHONY MARTI — "What it" — job at Target — memorable trip to Wyoming — wants to travel the world on a motorcycle PETER KEVIN MATHtSON — Pete — intramural sottball — varsity gymnastics — Edina-West players — Latin club — Goons Ur«e — concert cho»r — thespians — worked at Renaissance Fa r and Cicero's — tops to BWCA — fcoiiego — wants to be frvo foot ten PATRICK THOMAS MATHEWS — Thews — intramural football and softball — CRUISE Inc — stang gang — memorable summer at Lake Hornet — college DONALD RAYMOND MATZEN — Raymond — work at South France Standard — plans to attend college and marry Kim GEORGE EDWARD McCALL — Jomts — Crash — cook at L Hotel Sotitei — memorable tups to moanhead and Colorado skkng — attond Canary Arts InsMulO Of America to bocome a chet BRIAN VINCENT MCCARTHY — Wally — soccer star — EWDT — tri-captain ot Cougarais MAUREEN ANN MCCARTHY — Mot — Creenston — Cougarettes — senior women s varsity — contact — Renaissance Fair — memorable trip to Europe — plans to attend the college of Si Catherines SARA MARIE McGLYNN — swimmng — track — cross country skiing — French club — girls' chor — trip to Franco — plans to attond St Catherines PATRICK JOHN McGUlRE — cook at Edina Country club — plans to surf in Hawa LAVONNE LAREE McPMERSON — eagle eyes — sings, plays the drums and v»kn tor a country-western gospel group — likes sports and creating artistically MATHEW ALLEN McPhERSON — Malt — hopes to be in music professionally WILLIAM GRAY McQUARRIE — Gray — cross country — track — college SUSAN KATHERINE McGOiNN — Sue — McOue — Ink Btot — senior women' varsity — Cougarettes — memorable trips to Florida — college in Missouri THOMAS M MELOCHE — Moosh — Mult — intramural lootball and basketball — German club — job with Target Stores tnc — memorable trip to Germany — coUogo JACKSON EUGENE MENDENHALL — Putt — door nine club — concert band — orchestra — future plans include college and musk: — last of the third year dams JOHN S MENZ — memorable trips out West — plans include college. travel, and 10 study forestry and oceanography — wants to get rich DAVIO PAUL MESNA — soccer — skiing — college — pre-med SALLY KAY METZNER — trick skiing — part time work at Wool worth's — memorable Hips to Europe — hopes to go into a hospital related occupation 1952 — Ernest Hemingway — "The Old Man and the Sea " SENIORS 199JOHN PAUL MEUWlSSEN — Otco — jot) al Ai-'stato Polar- it shipping and receiving — memorable lop lo Alaska — plans lo attond a business COftego PAUL B MILLER — Morvm — DECA president — |ob al HomboWI Standard — memorable trip to London and Telmark. Wisconsin — member ot the Melody Lake marader gang STEVEN JAMES MILLER — Mills — gymnastics — Monday Nights Club — college JODI ANNE MINGO — senior women's varsity — job at Snyder's Drugs — plans to attend college ROBERT C. MITCHELL — Milch — varsity soccer — varsity track — EWDT — taught Ricardo how to play soccer — Duluth tournament BRUCE K MOL8ARY CURT WILLIAM MOE — plans lo go lo Columbia PETER SCOTT MOELLER — varsity hockey — EWDT — HOTY — likes lo hunt — job as a hockey official — memorable trips to Korn's Lake GREGORY JOHN MOFFET — Molt — track — intramural football — Latm club pontrfex maximus — AIDY president — Howard's ski salesman — plans to go to law school and become rich and famous SUSAN ELIZABETH MOGCK — Ca'-'opo— National Merit Serm-Finakst — works at Ho -oaard's — memorable trip to Hawaii — plans include college — loves peanut butler cookies and bubblegum ico cream ANDREW LOUIS MOORE — Caiuope — thespians — concert band — Homecommg court — National Merit Semi-Finakst — memorable trips to France and England — college — loves jazz — last ot the original clams MARK L MOORE — varsity skiing — varsity track — EWDT — college at the U ol M — wants to cfcmb Mount Everest KIMETHA ELAINE MORRISON — Kim — Moe — job at Zayre's — memorable trip 10 Monmonie. Wisconsin — travel and then c X?ege MOLLY LOUISE MOYN HAN — Floyd — Latm club — pep club — worked at Marvin Orock — college JOSEPH GERARD MUELLER — Moles — varsity football — intramural basketball and softball — EWDT — eight gallon gang — plans to join the Navy JOHN JAY MUTSCHLER — Muthairs — wrestling — cross country — track — waiter at the Camefot — memorable canoe trips to the Canadan wilderness — wants to be a professional wrestler on television 200 SENIORSMARY JO NAGENGAST — Naggie — varsity cheoriffador — volleyball team — girls' hockey — pop club — contact — senior women's varsrty — momorabio trips to Florida — plans include college and travel MICHAEL OAVID NELSON — varsity tennis — German club — memorabe trips lo Lutsen and Aspen — college NGA THi THUY NGUYEN CYNTHIA LOUISE NtCHOLS — Gndy — Nick — varsity gymnastics — contact — PF — senior women's varsity — works at Comotol — plans to attend college in Montana CHARLES D NOLTE — Chuck — Green — swmming — water polo — ranger Hying association — AIDY vice president — game tester lor 3M — college GORDON KENNETH NOROUNG — Gordy — Gordo — intramural football — V8T — international golf course cruise society — ski instructor at Alton Alps — trequeni trips to Florida — cologo lo study oology KAREN MARLENE OSERG — EGA — track — Cougareites — French club — concert band — trip to France — college BRUCE CHARLES OGREN — Oges — CRUISE Inc — job at Perkins — Grand Canyon river expedition — college — onter the field 0 dentistry CHERYL LYNN OHLIN — tennis — basketball — track — varsity choir — treble singers — waitress ai the Soda Fountain — college and the Peace Corps BRUCE BEN-NET OLSON — Oly — varsrty swimming — inframural footbat — varsity bond — Spanish club — AOTNAH — beJboy af L'Hotel SoMd — trip to Mexico — W-W day — cabin parties — colloge in Michigan. JACKLYN SUE OLSON — Oly — president ol Nereids — concert band — senior women's varsity — camp cousefor in lulscn. Minnesota — plans to attend SMU in Texas — tovos PBJ's KATHLEEN JENNIE OLSON — Hath — concert Choir — thespians — Latin club — Blossoms — Cathedral chorf — track — tennis—work at Mr G's MARK WAYNE OLSON — Ole — cross country sknng — life guard at Edina Countiy club — SWCA — college SCOTT CRAIG OLSON — Ofs. Ofy-O — Mndigo — WPH. Inc — trips to Montana and 6WCA — plans lo go into journalism — loves photography, tho outdoors, and his VW ROBERT D OLSONOSKI — CKski — vars-ty loolbaii CONNIE LAfitE ORSAL — OEA — secretary at Knutson Mortgage — memorable tups lo California and Canada PAGE 200: LEFT: Finding themselves finished with their etficient reading assignment, seniors Dick Barnett and Mark Brown spend the final minutes rearranging their books RIGHT: Scoring another point against his opponent. senior Bob Adam executes one of his many moves' in racquetbali PAGE 201 In their usual spot during snack break, senior girls discuss the trivia of the past weekend. 1954 — first supersonic bomber SENIORS 201MICHAEL SEAN O'SHAUGHNESSY — M.key — Mepps — intramural lowball — varsity band treasurer — thosjxins — orchestra — AOTNAH — WW day — head of Edina West light crow AUDREY KAYE OYE — tutors Ihe Vietnamese students aftor school — memorable trip to Japan — plans to go back to Japan and teach American conversation EUZA8ETH ANN PARRY — Betsy — debalo — kaiserm of German dub — varsity band — National Merit Letter o! Commendation — M-ss Congeniality — towa State Urw CHERYL LYNN PAULSEN — Nereids — varsity cheerieadmg — senior women's varsity — cashier at Jerry's — memorable vacations to CoSorado — trip to Duluth with soccer team — college — enjoys water-skiing BRADLEY F PEARSON — t-ban champions — ITT — EWDT — eight gallon gang — Monday night ai 9t 7 Cedar Avo — chiet exocutrve ot Pearce s Station Inc — memorable vacation fishing in Canada — Scummor's mid-winter break NANCY CHARLOTTE PEARSON — cross country ski team — concert band — orchestra — Normandale smgers—memorable trips to Florida. Colorado, and Maine — plans include college GARY JOHN PERKINS — Perks — varsity gymnastics — intramural foot bat — Spanish club — eagle scout — college — enioys water-skiing — saving, and camping GLENN ALAN PERKINS — Perks — track — gymnastics — German club — eagle scout — vacation to tslo Royal camping — plans to attend college JAMES PERKL — Perk — track co-captain — cross coon-try running — live honor letters — Junior Achievement — trip to Europe — plans include college TERRANCE RIELLY PETERS — Socks — Tia — varsity soccer — varsity skimg — German club — Cougarals — ski instructor at Alton Alps — unlcrgettaWe soccer trip to Duluth — Cicero s — pians to attend collogo in Montana STEVEN WAYNE PETERSEN — Potey — plans to go out West after school — college CANOS LINNEA PETERSON — Candy — works at Snyder's — memorable camping trips — future plans include collogc in health career area CARLA LYNN PETERSON — varsity gymnastics — job at Sears — plans to get out ot Edina — enjoyable extra-curricular activities DOUGLAS FRANK PETERSON — the cruiser — golf — baseball — works at Sun Newspaper's — dans mdudo radio and television broadcasting LYNN ANNETTE PETERSON — concert band and marching — took a trip to Oregon — plans to take up veterinary medicine — hopes to become a professional singer — wants to raise a horse tarm and live in Montana LYNNE ANN PETERSON — soltball — Hag football — cross country skiing — |ob at Donaldson's — teaches Sunday scfvool — college PAUL CURTIS PETERSON — Spanish club — orchestra — Zephyrus — fleet commander ol Ihe Chi Rho Manna — trips to Washington, Connecticut and BWCA — plans to attend college — enjoys tenrvs, skimg, and trapshooting CYNTHIA MAREE PETSCHAUER — Penelope — Polsch — otfee education — secretary at Bison Instruments — memorable trip to Eden Prairie — tutor© plans include secretarial work ISSAC EUGENE PHELPS — gymnastics — track — HOTY — cook at Marc’S Big Boy and Undo John's Pancake House — vacations to Silver CMf. Colorado — Yellowsiorve — frequent trips to M D ANDREW SCOTT PHILLIPS — Lips — Drew — Fu« Head — l-ball — Mmkee club — EWDT — DSC — Homecoming king — Camper's weekend — memorable canoe trip to Hawaii with Eifrig KATHERINE JEAN PHILLIPS — Phi — EWDT — unforgettable trips lo Daytona Beach and Hawaii — future plans include college JEFFREY MICHAEL PIERCE — captain ot varsity hunting and fishing club — job as carpentor CHARLES THOMAS PIRSCH — varsity wrestling — tri-captain Schmidt drinking team — trip to Kaugensfen. Wisconsin — Camper's weekend JOHN ALAN PlSTNER — award for photo m yearbook — works at Fas Gas — plans to attend school at U.M.D 202 SENIORS 1955 — first filmed Presidential press conference1956 — Salk anti-polio vaccine KAR N ANN PIXlER — Pix — HOTW — nurses assistant at Ed na Care Center — memorable vacations to Europe and Asia — futuro plans include college and secretarial work MICHAEL JOSEPH POL I — intramural football, basketball. and softball — plans to attend college — enjoys parties, poker games, and motorcycles GRAHAM FRANK-LYN POLL ITT — swimming — orchestra — concert band — varsity band — employed at Fairview Southdaio Hospital — worked at the fourth annual Renaissance Fair — many trips out East — wants to attend college out oi state MARY ELESE POOL — Cess — Pooko — gymnastics — Cougarettes — concert band — senior women's varsity — Homecoming court — THURS — Mintoo dub — job at Olson Bros — plans include college — lovos potatoes THOMAS KERMIT POPPLER — Pops — mtramural toot-ball — hockey — varsity tennis — secretary o! EWDT — job at Sports and Health Club — memorable vacations to Alaska. Florida, and Phoenix — plans includo Arizona State — loves water skiing, snowmotxio racing, classy cars, and all sports BARBARA ANNE PRICE — Barb — varsity volleyball — memorable trips to Hawaii and Wisconsin — en|oys swimmng and tennis CRAIG ALLEN PRJE8E — track — president of thespians — concert choir — chamber singers — editor in chef of Limited Edition — future plans includo Univ ot Wise . Eau Claire SHARON KAY QOIMBY — Oumpy — Nereids — dental assistant — plans trip to Toxas — U of M DANiEL MICHAEL QUINN — varsity football — co-captain of varsity wrestling — many memorable trips to Balsam Lake. Wisconsin — plans include coiioge MARIE HELENE RADENAC — handball — skiing — basketball — judo — AFS club — adviser for childron STEPHEN JEBB RATELLE — Rat-tetl — Dcwabtt — football and hockey manager — EWDT — Edina West Bowler s Team — works at Methodist Hospital — vacations to Alaska and California — many memorable hunting trips — plans to attend col-lego m Canada BRUCE SCOTT RAYMOND — intramural football and softball — cook at Brothers Restaurant — ski tnp to Michigan — college RANOY JEROME REBERS - gymnast-cs — works lor Reber's Construction Company — has traveled throughout the West — Urvv ot Montana — enjoys skiing, hunting, fishing and the outdoors KIMBERLY SUE REED — Latin club — groom at Hollow Haven Farm — U Ot M — owns and shows a horse named Ladylike MARK EOWARO REi-CMOW — Chow — varsity wrestling — works at Red Owl — plans to attend art school. STEPHEN CULLEN REMOLE — Mole — captain ot varsity swimming — CWAP — diving awards — memorable job at Renaissance Fair LEFT Moving the pencil slowly through the maze, psychology student Steve Lever (12) concentrates on not making a mistake RIGHT: Relaxing in the lounge of the Dyckman Hotel is security guard Rick Seaberg (12). SENIORS 2031957 — International Geophysical Year LEFT: The challenging game of foosbali is a favorite pastime of seniors Mike Kaju, Todd Brecht. Eric Eastman, and Scott Engstrom. RIGHT: With the aid of Laura Findorff (12), Mary Ciernia (12) types her program for computer class KEITH ALAN RHOLL — ski team — member ot the American dream team — trips out West in senior year — possibly move oul West STEPHEN JOSEPH RICE — Rice Patty — football — track — flight gallon gang — EWDT — memorable trip to Scumlung's cabin. KIMBERLY CAROL RICHARDS — Kim — Spanish club — worked at a ranch in Wyoming during the summer — college THOMAS WILLIAM RICKARDS — Chads — Golden — Gonads — loot-ball — track — plans include Easter trip — college JUDITH JANA RICKMAN — Jody — skiing — Latm club — cashier at Jerry's — volunteer at the Learning Tree — trips to California. Va i. and Utah — college — major in art STEVE JOSEPH ROBINSON — concert choir — cook at Perkins — plans to attend collego CYNTHIA ANN ROGERS — Rog — Cindy — Wndtgo — works at Allstate Insurance Co — plans to attend Univ. ot Wisconsin, Eau Claire ROBERT JAMES ROMUNSTAD — enioys Skiing, camping, and playing the guitar — plans after high school mcludo navel and adventure WILLIAM JOHN ROSS — Bill — varsity band — Zophyrus — ABUF — AOTNAH — National Merit Letter ot Commendation — works at Recycling Center and also Renaissance Fa ; — worked with Vietnamese children during summer A ROSSMAN SALLY JEAN RUNKE — Runk — Hognuts — varsity tennis — senior women's varsity — PF vice president — student actrwt.es council — plans include college at S M U JEFFREY GRAY RUTISHAUSER — Rudy — varsity football — varsity baseball — National Mont Loiter of Commendation — future plans mcfude college MARY J. RZESZUT — Windigo — Homocoming court — contact — Braemarettes — teaches a reLoon class — enjoys skating and dancing — college. EVONNE MARIE SACKRISCN — Sack — Ewe — Sunday afternoon football — senior women's varsity — Normandale singers — church youth group — camp counselor — job at Jake's Pizza — trips to BWCA. Colorado, and Luther Park Camp SCOTT L. SAILER — soccer — concort choir — church group — worked at NK — three fantastic canoe trips — ski trips out West — college — cherishes walnuts KIMBERLY JO SALISBURY — Kim — orchestra — concert chc«r — lead in "Carousel" — Renaissance Fair — plans to attend college 204 SENIORSMtCHAEL EDWARO SALOV1CH — Soag — txjrx) member — part ot the sophisticated clan organization — looking forward to college DAVID KEVIN SATER — Spanish club — concert choir — "Carousel" — salesman at Donald son's — vacation to Mexico — skiing out West — plans to attend tho u ot M BRIAN JOSEPH SCANiAN — varsity wrestling — EWDT — made shaving brushes during summer — plans to visit the Bermuda Triangle. OEBBlE LYNN SCHAUB — Deb — cashier at Jorry's Hardware — backpacking trip to Banft. Canada — plans to travel around the country ROBERT E SCHEERER — Coach — EWDT — eight gallon gang coach — worked at construction job — memorable trip to CaHorma — likes motorcycles, hunting, and tish-ing RlCHARO SCHIBUR — job at Ed-na Recycling Commission — trip through Eastern United States — future plans include college SCOTT M SCHMAEDEKE — varsity gymnastes — ob ai Soda Fountain — plans to attend law school MARK ROBART SCHMIEL — vars-ty cross country skiing — varsity soccer — German club — varsity band — plans trip to Alaska — college — wants to purchase a ranch BRETT ELIZABETH SCHULZE — varsity track — gymnastics — Cougarettes — FCC — PGC — memorable vacations to CaHorma and Florida — plans to attend college SUE SCHWARTZ — Junior Achievement — accounting job at Southwest Fidelity Bank — great tnps to East and West Coast — plans to be courtroom reporter or go into theater RICHARD WILLIAM SEABERG — Bek — Seapup — varsity tootball — intramural basketball — sottba — AOTNAH — varsity band — sports editor for Zophyrus — presently employed as a security guard — trips to Florida — Washington, 0 C — future plans include college in a medical career JAMES EDWARD SEASLY — Breeze — Sudsly — varstly football — varsrty basketball — breaking ashtrays tor a hobby — works at Super America — Camper a weekend—college out ot state VICTORIA ANN SELOEN — Vicky — concert band — Cougarettes — Homocoming court — HITS club — THURS — job ot Edma Pod — memorable vacations to Arizona and Californio — plans to attend college in Cahtor-nia WILLIAM KENNETH SELDEN — tour years varsrty swimming — CWAP — TH8H — job at summer camp — trips to Grand Cayman and Florida Keys — plans to attend Cartel on CoOege lori lea severseike — Lime Lor — lOb at day care center and Learning Tree — campmg with gang on Memorial weekend — possibly thinking ot college JOHN HENRY SHANDERUK — Bummer — Junior Achievement — Canadian Rockies—wants to see more ot the world — plans to go Into broadcasting CRAIG EVAN SHAW — job at Fatrview Southoaio Hospital — likes to throw erasers at morbidity GRETCHEN SUE SHELLEY — Nereids — pep club — senior women's varsity — young life — nurse's aid — nursing program with the Navy THOMAS WALDRON SHOWERS — Shows — varsity basketball — intramural football and sottbail — referee for girls' basketball — van cruising with Hughie — memorable MEA at If' — Univ ot Nebraska SUSAN MARIE SIEVE — swimrrvng — Cougarettes — contact — acting — plans include ediege — enjoys watching toot-baa BARBARA RENEE SMITH — Barb — Theno — loves karate — sells clothes at Hal's Sportswear — trip to Florida — plans to travel. CYNTHIA ELIZABETH SMITH — Cyndy — HITB — Wind,go — TWFC — sentor women's varsity — laboratory assistant — future plans include college LAUR1 ELLEN SMITH — Smithers — cross country skiing — SWOON — concert band — like archery, horseback riding, and sk ng — district and state mus c awards — junior counselor at girts' camp in tho summer — memorable tnp to Colorado — college SUZANNE SMITH — part-time slave 1958 — first U S. earth satellite SENIORS 205THOMAS ANTHONY SPICOLA — Spic — Sk .ng — 5km diving — EWDT — pump jock — vacation out West. TRACY W SPRINGROSE — letter .n football — Budolfson Supply — plans to attend college. DIANE ELIZABETH STANLEY — enjoys skiing and swimming — teaches Sunday school — job at Donaldson's — life guard — worked at camp in Montana — conege out West. MICHAEL ADAM STANZAK — varsity cross country — varsity track — concert choir — Wuxfigo— WPH Inc — student school board — busboy at Camelot — memorable trip to Stoamboat Springs. Colorado — college in Wisconsin — tovos to dance MARTHA MARIE STAPEL — Mandy — senior women's varsity — worked at Renaissance Fair and Two plus Two — vacations to Canada and Florida — looking forward to attending Gustavus. JUDITH ANN STARKSEN — Juju — dead-ond — char — church youth group — job at Fair-view Southdale Hospital — trips to California and Florida — plans to work full time alter graduation ANITA LOUISE STENOIEN — three year member in HiTB club — concert choir — varsity band — concert band — church activities — piano teacher — great memories ot BWCA — plans to attend college ROBERT william STOCKS — job at Eai'n Run at Southdale — future plans Include college. KEVIN JAMES STREETER — concert choir — chamber singers — thespians — job at Dayton's — memorable trips to Mexico and BWCA — college at St Thomas or Si John's ALEADA MARtE STRUPP — Lee — vice-president of cooking club — plays mandolin harp — enjoyable job at European Flower Markets — plans to become a retail florist — house contams over one hundred plants CANDACE SUE SU88Y — Candy Sue — Spanish club — pop club — involved in ihcator — PF church — worked at Old Log Theater acting — college NORA MARGARET SULLIVAN — Norman — Sully — senior women's varsity — editor of CaUopt — Zophyrus — leaches religion at St Patricks — first place literary magazine photo — employed ot Donaldson s — enjoys photography, sailing, and travel — plans to attend College ot St Catherine PETER JOHN SULLIVAN — Sully — varsty hockey — intramural football — memorable trips to Glenwood. Minnesota and Las Vegas. Nevada — college. THERESA KATHLEEN SULLIVAN — gymnastics — concert choir — Nor mandate singers — works at Gigi — Renaissance Fair — plans to attend U. o! M MARY IRENE SUMMERS — Summs — Cougarettes — |Ob at Donalee Oes-gns — memorable trip to Iowa. Colorado and Florida — tut ore plans include cosege MARK CLIFFORD SWANSON — Swanee — varsity soccer — intramural tootbat champs — EWDT — Caboose gang — |ob at ITT Life Insurance Corporation — trips to Brainerd International Raceway and Florida — business college MARK RONALD SWANSON — Swanee — Cowboy — president ot the MJOHA — shows quarter horses throughout Minnesota — plans to attend college PAUL S SWANSON — cross country — debate — ECIS — National Mem Semi-Finalist — job at 8uroer King — futuro plans Include college ROBERT SWANSON. OAVIO JOHN SWARTHOUT — gymnestics — church youth group — works at Kenney's — memorable vacations to Canada. WyonYng, Pme City. Basic Youth Conflicts — future plans include vo-teach JOSEPH MICHAEL TAMBORNINO — Schubert Club — CaAVcpe — concert char — chamber singers — National Merit Semi-Finalist — plans to be music major at Smi'-ard School of Music — most memorable hgh school experience was his solo performance with the University Chorus SUSAN COLETTE TANGEN — concert band — orchestra — GTCYS — church choir — National Merit Somi-Finalist — plans to attend college and major in engineering THERESA MARiE TAUTGES — Terry — Cupid Counterpart — secretary ot thespians — family able study — receptionist at Eberhardt Co — plans to attend four week sominar at Cambridge University in England MARSHA HEATH TAYLOR — senior women's varsity — member to HITB club lor three years — wartross at Donaldson's — plans to attend U ofM 206 SENIORS 1959 — Alaska and Hawaii become states1960—J. F. K. elected president TONiA P TEASLEY — Torn — Wlndigo— senior women's varsity — drama — National Merit Letter ol Commendation — finalist in state music contest — Edina Ootimist Award — job at Bachman s — piano teacher — vacations to Hawaii and Mexico — plans to attend Si Olal College and go into law school — worked with Vietnamese and Cambodian refugees KIMBERLY KAY THOMAS — Teed — senior women's varsity — Nereids — working at Juster $ — college KIMBE RIEE ANN THOMPSON — K«m — senior women's varsity — intramural basketbas — HUB club — pep dub — PF — downhill sk ng — vacation to Florida — ski trip to TroBhaugen — cklt diving at Taylor's Falls — plans include college out West TAMl SUSAN THOMPSON — lonicr and senior women's varsity — skiing — Zephytus — works at Gnttm Drug Store — plans to attend U ol M KAREN LINO THORBURN — Thorby — slalom skiing — swimming manager and announcer — cooking club president — French club — pep club — PAW — varsity choir — Naiional Mem Letter ol Commendation — job at European Flower Markets — memorable tr.p to France. Switzerland, and England— plans to atlend coSege KRISTIN ANN THW1NG — office education —CXd Northwest Ins Co — memorable trip to Dekalb — plans to work after graduation MICHAEL LEE TOMPKINS — Fred Fhntslone — intramural football — sottbail — Natonal Merit Letter ot Commendation — stock derk at Jerry's — owner ot the purple ford deuce coupe — college LAURA J TROAST — works at McDonald's — vacations to Hawaii and Caribbean islands D68RA ANN TSCHIMPERLE — TC — Dob — thrco year member m the HITB dub — president of office education — employed at Aflstate insurance Company — memorable vacations to Acapulco and the Carnbean — plans to attend Unw of Wise . Eau-Claire KATHY ANN TSCHIMPERLE — office education — job at Methodist Hosptai — trips to Acapulco — plans to attend college MILICE MARIE TUCKER — Missy — Tuk — swimming — skiing — honorary member of me WEASEL S — HiTB club — senior women's varsity — orchestra — co-captain swim team — co-captain ski team — Hotgaard's ski school instructor — lifeguard at country dub — vacations to Marco Island, Sun Vaitey, and Aspen — hopes to become a physical education teacher COLIN DOUGLAS TURNER — co captain ot cross country — member of the Elmer ZyvdOSki twenty lour hour relay team—cook at Dayton's Valley View Room — coilego — travel PAMELA JEAN TUVESON — Flash — Qirls' cross country skiing — varsity band — concert band — marching band — orchestra — choir — "Carousel'' — starred in district and state music contest — worked at Soda Fountain — plans to attend edfege and study muse WENOY ULTAN — Calttopo — tom — observer — cartoonist — traveled through Europe — plans to become violinist JOE EDWARD UNGER — concert band — hand ghdmg — plans to study ad and aero space at Mankato State SUSAN ELIZABETH VALENTINE — SuS — varsity ski team — loves to swim and play tennis — memorable vacations to Colorado and Utah — plans to attend college out of state SENIORS 207JOHN MICHAEL VEllEK — Valo — junior — Latin club — orchestra — Minnesota Youth Symphony — church choir — works at Red Owi — musical jobs — plans to attend high school next year SHERYL KAY VENABLE — assistant girts' volleyball coach —concert choir — OLG Bible study — assstant teacher CCD — girls' choir — works Sor Stiver s Lifesavers — plans to go to France m April — future plans include cotJege and travel — enjoys siding, tennis, and playing the piano. ROBERT ELDON VERSEN — Vers — soccer — intramural soltbaii — job at Mr. Steak — college STEPHEN JOHN VESPER — French © —varsity toot-ban — manager ot varsity baskotbau — landscaping job — job at Dayton's — plans to attend cortege and travel THOvMAS GERRAD VESPER — Tom — manager for varsity football — varsity wrestling — varsity track — works at Wiliam H McCoy Petroleum Fuels Inc — vacation to Hawaii — future plans include college and professional motor sports THOMAS WILLIAM ViRDEN — Virds — soccer — skiing — EWDT — Cougarnis — National Merit Semi-Finat-st — job as hay bailor in Blaine — vacations skiing in Utah — Duluth soccer tournament — plans to attond college STEVE THOMAS VOSS — hockey — band — job at McDonald's — trip through Canada — future plans include vocational school. LEIGH GRAHAM WAKEFIELD — Calliope — concert band — Homeccmng court — clarinet teacher — plans to attend the U ot M PAMELA SUE WALES — Pam — memorable tnp to Colorado — plans to go to Europe — future plans include college and teaching figure skating JAN MARIE WARDELL — varsity tennis — senior women’s varsity — co-captain ol lonnts team — trips to Colorado. CaMornia. and Montana — coHoge. JUDITH ANNE WEBSTER — Judy — G gi — Gaiiope — works al Zapata's — fantastic trips to Acapulco. Mexico City, Hawaii and Colorado — plans include colloge — enjoys swimming, skiing, and tennis. DAVlO MARK WEGMEYER — intramural basketball — tooiball — plans to achieve a new kind of music. LORRIE LEE WERNESS — Werny — basketball — golt — Wmdigo — senior women's varsity — varsity choir — Treble singers — Cathedral char board — state high school golf champion — finalist in Miss Teenage Minnesota — tops to Florida — future plans includo college TAYLOR ROBERT WERNESS — Horse — Mongo — Eighty-two — var ty football — basketball — golf — VWbert Burial Vault — Schmidt Team — plans include collogo m math or science field. MOLLIE ANN WESTON — Wookio — Matonefy — ski team — senior women’s varsity — HITS club — student council — ndmg — sa ng — canoeing — vacatons m Europe — backpacking in Spanish Peaks and a canoe trip in Quetico — college in Colorado EDIE MARIE WETT — band — church youth group — job at Clark's Submarine Sandwich Shop — plans to attend St Catherine's College The second place winning senior class float illustrates the seniors' spirit for the 76 Bicentennial year 208 SENIORS 1961 — Peace Corps initiatedMARK ALLAN WHEELER — WhoolS — Moose — varsity tootba'i — varsity baseball co-captain — janitorial executive — memoraMe MEA weekends and tups to Arizona. Brigg's cabin, and Haugcnstem, Wisconsin. KAY LYNN W1CKSTROM — Wcky — senior women's varsity — ViCA — memorable camping trip in Wisconsin — college in Wisconsin LINOA KAY W1EST — Tweets — HUB — trip across Canadian customs — plans include collogo and travel — loves camping JEFFREY HARRIS WILKINS — Crow — |ob at Braemar — memorable ski trip to Colorado. GUY R WILLIAMS MARCIA L WILLIAMS PAUL MAR-LAND WILLIAMS — aircraft pilot and designer — National Merit Semi-Finakst — hopes to own and operate own business. JUDITH L WILLIAMSON — Grace — B-squad cheertoading — worked at Olson Bros, Donaldson's and Southwest Gallery ot Homes Real Estate — memorable trips to Wisconsin. Arizona. California, and BWCA — plans to major m business at St Cloud State LORI ANN WINEBERG — senior women's varsity — job at County Seat — memorable trips to Arizona and SJU — plans to attend Arizona State JULIE NORA WINGER — Wmgy — orchestra — |ob at Allstate Insurance — memorable trip out West — plays gutar and wot.n — envoys canoeing — plans include college KAY MARY WISEMAN — Screamer — Sunday afternoon football — KtTB three year member — varsity band — Normanda-’e singers — church youth group — memorable trips so South America. Denver. Israel, and BWCA SHEILA RAE WOLFGRAM — Shirlos — Sunday school teacher at Nor mandate — waitress at Byerty's — exciting trips to Ronald's — plans to attend college m Wisconsin STEPHEN P. WOOO — eagle scout — concert and stage band — traveled to Europe. Canada, and all 48 continental states — enjoys sailing, water-skiing, and snow slung THOMAS ARTHUR WOSKOFF — thespians — chorus — plans to vacation to Europe or England JOHN R WR06EL — varsity baseball — |ob at Sears — trips to Acupulco and Hawaii — college at Arizona Stato LYNN ANN WROBLE-SKI — HITB — DECA — memorable trips Out East and West — tuture plans include school and marriage —1 ©$ horses and Harley Davidson motorcycles PATRICIA ANN WRONA — Patty — Wron — German club treasurer — varsity band — concert band — orchestra — concert choir — high school musician's project — district and slate music awards — teaches clarinet lessons — National Merit Letter ol Commendation — plans to pursue music or child psychology in college JAMES B WYMCRE — concert band — trip to Belt Point. REA LORRAINE YOUNG — Communicable — senior women's varsity — HITB three year member — job at AHstatc — trips to Colorado and Grand Cayman Islands — enjoys skiing REBECCA J. ZABEL — orchestra — |ob at Toy Fair — church bell choir — trips to Colorado and Montana — plans include the U of M ELIZABETH ZARLING — Both — track — stong — chanty council — VICA vice-president — B-squad and varsity cheerleading — Homocoming court — nurse's aid at Fairview Hosptat — memorable trip to Aspen — college in M.nnesota WILLIAM JOSEPH ZERULL — "Z" — iniramural softball — cook at Mr Steak — woo a tree trip to the World Series — college at the U. ot M. PAUL ANDREW ZUMBERGE — Skiing — track — worked at a butcher shop in Jackson. Wyoming — trips to Europe and Mexico — tuture plans include travel 1 962 — Cuban missile crisis SENIORS 209President Kennedy assassinated Photographs and memories by Scott Olson As head photographer for Windigo, I saw this year at Edina-West differently than most people because I had a unique viewpoint. Through my camera I had to notice every detail of an event, not just the finished product. While most people saw only the actual performance of Carousel, I saw everything from the choir rehearsing the music to the frantic backstage efforts of the stage crew. The same holds true for most other events: sports, clubs, or concerts, everything from T.P.ing houses at 2 a.m., to a Cougarette breakfast, to digging a grave on a Saturday afternoon. While visually recording these events for others, I have compiled a vast collection of memories of 1976 for myself, some good, some bad. but all a part of this year. Emotions would best describe what I saw. The joy of the Homecoming King and Queen as they were chosen: the enthusiasm of the crowd at basketball games; the disappointment when the hockey season abruptly ended: and the loneliness felt by many as problems seemed to pile up. As the events of the year touched us all, they left each person with a different impression, adding to the constantly growing collection of experiences that we shall forever remember as 1975-76 at Edina-West. 210 OVERVIEW1964 —' 'Hello Dolly'' Broadway musical OVERVIEWAanestad, Christopher (10) - 158 Abramson, Thomas (10) - 158 Adam, David (10) - 158 Adam, Linda(ll)- 170 Adam, Robert (12)- 184,200 Adams, Debbie (12)- 184 Adams, James (12) - 184 Adams, Valerie (11) - 170 Administration -132 A.F.S. —105 Ahmann, Joseph (10) - 76, 106, 158 Akervik, Susan (fac) - 58, 59 Akins, Daniel (10) - 158 Albrecht, Dawn (11)— 170 Albrecht, Scott (12) -81,184 Allen, Michael (10) - 54, 158 Allison, William (11) - 170 Altman, Elizabeth (12) - 184 Allum, Thomas (11) - 100,170 Amis, Allen (12) - 76, 184 Amundson, Thomas (fac) - 139 Anderberg, Bret (12) - 184 Anderson, Birgit (fac) — 138 Anderson, Craig (10)- 158 Anderson, Herbert (11) Anderson, Jeffrey (10)- 48, 76, 158 Anderson, Kevin (11) - 47,170 Anderson, Lois (fac) - 138 Anderson, Mark(11) - 51,76,170 Anderson, Mary (fac) - 150 Anderson, Michael (12) - 8, 184 Anderson, Mitchell (10) — 123,158 Anderson, Tamara (12)— 184 Andrews, James (10) - 158 ApJones, David (11) - 101, 170 Appel, Lori(12)-23, 111, 184 Appelquist, Jeffrey (12) - 47, 96, 184 Archer, Bartley (10) - 158 Archer, Catherine (12) - 184 Arndt, Sheril (12)- 86, 184,211 Arndt, Steven (11)- 122,170 Arne, Susan (12)- 60,61, 184 Arneson, Lee(11)- 170 Arnold, Barbara (10) - 158 Ascher, Diane (11) - 124,170 Asman, Lori (10) — 158 Assad, Carol (12) - 7, 57,184 Atkins, Dan (10) - 86 Aufman, Jody (11) - 170 Aungst, Suzanne (12) - 98, 184 Aura, JoAnne (11) — 170 Austin, Tamey (12) - 117,184, 215 Avery, James (10) - 65,158 Ayala, Ricardo (12) - 51,184 Ayd, Karen (12) - 15, 54, 60,184 Ayd, Kristine (10) - 158 B Babcock, Scott (11)- 53, 170 Babineau, Steven (12) - 98, 184 Bach, Nancy (12) - 120,148,184 Baechler, Renae(IO)- 123,158 Baehr, Kristin (10)- 123, 158 Bailey, William (12)-51,53, 76, 184 Bains, Nancy (12) - 124,184 Ballou, Jeffrey (11)- 139, 170 Baken, Karin (10)- 105,117,120,158 Baker, Patrick (12) -51, 184 Bale, Richard (12) - 185,188 Bang, Cathleen 02) - 122, j 85 m Bang, Rebecca (11)- 170 Baranauckas, Charles (11)-81, 170 Barger, Bradley (10) - 158 1 1 Barker, Elizabeth (11) J|08.170 Barker, John (11)- 170 Barnett, Richard (12)-72r73, IsffB 200 Barno. Bruce (11) - 170 Barr, Andrew (10) - 158 Barr, Charles (11)--170 Barr, Frank (12)- 185 Barr, Linda (10) - 158 Barr, Patti (12) - 124, 126, 185 Barrett, Anne (12) - 122,185 Barrett, Catherine (11) - 170 Barrett, Julie (10)- 158 Barrett. Kathleen (10) - 158 Barthelemy, Teresa (12)-98. 185 Bartholet, Mardonna (fac) -M38 m Bartz. John (11)- 53?106, 170 Barzen. Jeb (11) -J53, 76. 100, 170 Bascom, Sam (12) - 5, 51, 76, 100, 185 Basketball - 65, 66, 67, 68, 69 Bassett, Margaret (12) - 110,111,185 Bassinger, Todd (10)- 54, 158 Bastyr, Michele (11) - 170 Battaglia. Nancy (12) - 23, 98, 104, 185 Beach, Edward (11)-47, 170 Beardsley, Douglas (11)- 21,29,170 Bechtle, Brent (10) - 48, 6b, 158 Bechtle, Bruce (12) - 118, 157, 185 Becker, Jack(11)- 170 Becker, Thomas (10)-48, 158 Becker, Timothy (12) - 185, 194 Beckman, Debra (11) - 190 Beebe, Lori (11)-106, 115, 170 Belanger, Michael (10) - 105,158 Belk, John (fac) - 146, 147 Bell, Barbara (11) - 79, 106,170 Bell, Carol (11) - 118, 122, 124, 170 Bell, Craig (12)- 144, 185 Belrose, Michael (11) - 11.170 Benda, Juliet (10)- 158 Bender, Patricia (11) - 79,108, 122, 170 Benjamin, Laura (11) - 79, 170 Benson, John (fac) - 142 ), 174 85 Benson, Jon (10)- 64,158 Benson, Mary (11)- 112,123, 170 Bentley. Mary(11)- 105, 120, 170 Benton, Lynn (fac) - 139 Bentzen, Steven (11) - 170 Bentzin, Kimberly (11) - 170,174 Berg, Kenneth (12) - 185 ■ Berg, Lyle (fac) - 145 Berggreen, Lisa (12)-98, 185 Berggreen, Raymond (10)-- 48, 158 Bergmann Laura (12)-108,185 Bergthold, Daniel (10)- 158 Berkley, Gail (11)-59, 170 Beste, Bill (fac) - 145 Beutell, Thomas (12) - 186 Bicentennial- 18, 19 Bickel, Donald (11) — 59.170 Biederman Lynn (10)-158 Biernat, Brian (12) - 23, 63, 186 Bishop, Christine (12)- 185, 186 Bishop Daniel (11)-67, 106, 170 Bishop, Marianne (10) - 124,158.167 Bixby, Anne (12) - 104, 136.186 Bjerken, Bud (fac) - 47, 139 Blacker, Lisa(11)- 170 Blair, Elizabeth (12) - 186 Blair. Jill (11)— 106, 170 Blair, Laurie (10)- 56,158 Blair, Mark (10) - 158 Blanchard, Scott (12) -186 Blatchley. Joann (fac) - 150 Blocki; Martin (TO) - 119,158 Bloom, Patricia (12).- 186 Bock, David (12) 4 186 3ock, Kevin (11J - 170 Bodine, Eric (12) - 98,186 Bodine. Jeffrey (10) - 158 Bodine, Thomas (10) - 53,158 Boerger, Roger (fac) - 150 Boerth, Kathryn(12)-106, 114. 115, 186 hA Boerth, John (10) -2, 158 Bohannon, Steve (12)-89, 102, 186, 198 Bolander, Kristine (10) - 123,158 Bold, Susan (11) - 60, 123,170 Bolen, Jonathan (11) - 106,170 Bolick, David (10)- 73,158 Bolin, Lisa (11)- 170 Bolin, Michelle (12)-98, 186 Bonoff. Steven (10) - 158 Boran, Barbara (10) - 158 Borene, Jay (12) - 186 Borg, Richard (12) - 47,186 Borrman, Bradley (10)- 123,158 Boscow, Cynthia (12) - 54, 79,186 Bose, David (11) - 106,170,174 Boulay, Daniel (10) - 76, 158 Boulay, Timothy (12)- 76, 186 Bowman, Robert (fac) - 145 Boyd, Winton(ll)- 82,86, 170,220 Boylan, Timothy (10) - 158 Boyum, Kimberly (10)- 117,120 158 Brambillia, Cynthia(12)- 100, 187 Brambillia, Thomas(ll) - 171 Brandeberry, James (12) - 92, 124, 129, 187 Branstrom, Elizabeth (10) - 158 Brecht, Todd (12) - 23, 54, 187, 204 Bredeson, Eric (12)- 73,187 Bredeson, Margaret (10) — 54, 86, 87, 158 Brellenthin, William (10) - 53,158 Brennan, Elizabeth (12)— 108,120, 187 Brennan, Joseph (10) Brennan, Larry (10) - 158 Brennan, Patrick (11)- 47, 171 Brennan, Shelly (12) - 187 Brennan, Winnie (11)-108, 171 Brierley, Pamela (11) — 123.171 Brierley, Tamara (11) — 123.171 Briggs, Gregory (12) - 47, 187 Brimacombe, Thomas (11) — 54, 76, 171 Bringgold, Blake (10)- 117, 158 Brown. Gorden (11) - 171 Brown, Julie A. (11)- 116, 120,126, 171 Brown, Julie Y. (11)— 91,1 20,138, 171 Y jOSM Brown, Mark (12) - 63, 64, 187, 200 Brown, Theresa (12) - 98, 187 Brown, Thomas (10) - 48, 70,158 Brown, Veronica (11)-123,171 Bucher, Blake l 0) - 48, 159 Btichwald, Jane (12) - 75, 187 Buck, David (10)- 122 159 Budolfson, Suzanne (12) - 187 Bueiel, Brent (10) - 48, 159 f§ Bqetel. Brian (12) -.47, 187 Bui, Minh(10)— 159 ,. — Bui, Phat (12) - 120. 121, 169, 187 Buie, Paula (10)-57,68,69, 159 Oi Bulver, Daniel (10) — 159 Bulver, Paul (11)-171 Burckhardt, Douglas(11) 47,118, Buresh, Diane (11 -45, 79, jfl Burger, Jacquelin (10)- 68, 69, f59 Burke, Christa (10) --159 Burling, Tom (10) - 123,159 Burman, Rebecca (11) - 3, 79, 122, 171 Burnell, Barry (11)- 171 Burnell, Mark (10)-159 Burnett, Lisa (12)- 98, 187 Burns, Tim (10) - 159 Burns, Margaret (11) - 108,115, 171 Burns, Robert (11)- 171 Burris, Pamela (11) - 25,56, 171 Bursh, Debra (11) - 59, 100. 171 Burton, Susan (11)- 108, 109,171 Buscher, Bradley (12) - 187 Butler, Janis(IO)- 159 Butler, Jeffrey (10) - 159 Byrne,"Hugh (11) — 53, 171,211 Byfon, Michael (11)-88, 89,128, . A 171,178 c Cabalka, James (fac) - 97, 132, 133 Cabalka, Jeffrey (10) - 53, 159, 160 Cafe Concert - 38,39 Caffrey, Christine (11) - 88, 95, 96, 171 Caldow, Janice (10) - 159 Calhoun, Mary (11)- 86.114, 115, 171,219 Calliope- 90, 91 Cameron, Don (fac) I-137 Campbell, Martha (12) -98,187 Campbell, Neil (12)- 187 Campion, Moira (10) - 159 Canakes, Jeffrey (11) - 47, 80, 81, 171 Canakes, Stav (fac) - 47 Carlander, David (10) - 159 Carls, Timothy (11) -47, 70, 171 Carlsen, Daniel (12)- 54,55, 187 Carlson, David (10) -48,83, 159 Carlson, Katherine (11) - 171 Carlson, Paul (12) - 187 Carlson, Robert (11) - 171 Carnahan, Robert (12) - 187 Carousel- 34, 35 Carpenter, Kevin (11) - 47, 67, 106, 171 Carroll, Edith (12)- 112, 187 Carroll, Jay (12) - 187 Carter, James (11) - 70, 171 Carter, Paul (12) - 70,124, 157, 187, 188 Casciaro, Jaimi (10) - 159 Casciaro, Stacy (12) - 98, 187 Casselman, Tobi (12) - 91, 108, 148, 187 Cavanaugh, Joyce (fac)--134 Cecere, David (11) - 47, 70, 71, 171 Cecere, John (10) - 70, 159 Cervin, Kathleen (10)- 159 Chalgren, Timothy (11) - 8, 171 Chalgren, Wendy (12)-86, 188 Chamber Singers- 26, 126 Champ, Patricia (12) — 122, 188 Champlin, Marty (10)- 159 Chapman, Christopher (12) - 98,188 Chapman, Daniel (12)- 188 Chapman, Elizabeth (11) - 171 Chapman, Jean (10) - 159 Chapman, Mark (10) - 94,116,159 Chapman, Mary (12) - 79, 143,188 Chapman, Paul (10) - 159 Chatras, Kimberly (10) -99, 159 Chatras, Michael (10) Cheerleaders -110,111 Cherne, Carol (11) - 171 Cherry, LuAnne (11) - 171 Chess Club - 103 Chiesa, Michael (12) - 85.94, 95, 96, 97, 188 Chizum, Phillip - 171 Christenson, Anders (fac) - 147 Christenson, Anne (11) - 3, 79,171 Christenson, David (fac) - 134 Christenson, Garth (11) — 67,171 Christianson, Karen (11) — 171 Christenson, Mary (10) - 159,167 Christoffersen, John (10) - 116, 159 Christoffersen, Karla (12)- 188 Christy, Kim (12)- 188 Ciernia, Mary (12) - 108,188, 204 Clarke, Lee (12) -116,120,188 Clay, Janis (12) - 92,108, 120, 188, 198 Clayton, Margaret (12)-68, 188 Cleary, David (11)- 171 Cleaveland, Martha (12) - 91,92,124, 126,188 dynes, David (12)- 76, 188 Coffey, Patricia (12) - 124, 188 Cohen, Tama(11)- 171 Cohen, Wendy (12)-189 Cole, Pamela (11) - 124,126,171 Collins, Susan (10) - 96.159 Concert Band -116,117 Concert Choir - 124,125 Conda, John(11)- 140,171 Connelly, Edward (12)- 189 Connelly, Virginia (11)— 171 Connor, Sharon (12) - 189 Connor, Stephanie (12) --189 Conroy, Elizabeth (10) - 57, 79, 159 Conroy, Mary (12)-112,113, 189 Conroy, Richard (11) - 171 Contardi, Kim (11)- 106, 107, 116, 171 Contons, Gregory (11) - 102,171 Converse, Catherine (11) - 59,116, 171,178 Conway, Jane (11) — 60, 171 Cook, Amy (11) — 109,117 Cooking Club - 109 Cooks -153 Coon rod, Amy (10) - 159 Cooper, Nancy (12)- 29, 116, 120, 189 Cooper, Robert (12) - 24,37,92,109, 189, 194,211 Corcoran, Katherine (11) - 171 Cougar Band — 123 Cougarettes — 112, 113 Counselors - 136 Cozad, Laurie (10)- 29,34, 105,116, 127,159 Craig, Robert (12) - 91, 189 Craig, Todd (10) -91, 159 Cress, Catherine (11) — 68,172 Cress, Judith (11) - 172 Crocker, Susan (12) - 189 Cross Country - 54, 55 Crouch, Eric(11)-106, 111, 172 Crow, Kimberley (11) - 172 Culbert, Lora (11) — 110,111,172 Cunliffe, David(11)-172 Curie, David (11)- 88,89, 172 Curtin, Maureen (11) - 131,172 Curtin, Patricia (10) - 75,159 Curtis, Charmaine(ll)- 172 Custodians - 153 212 INDEX 1967 — Race riots in Detroit■B I »- i{ Dagget, Lynn'(ll)- T72.214 Dahl, Janet (10) - 120, 159 ft Dahl, Jennifer (11) - 1 72 , 7 d J Dahlquist, Kurt (10) - 70, 123, 159 Dahlstrom. Richard (11) - 53, 172, 173 Dale, Matthew (11)-172 Dalquist, Susan (12)- 14,120, 148, 189 Daly, Carol (10) - 108, 122, 159 Dammicci, Anthony (10) - 53, 159 Davis, Bruce (11)- 122, 172 Davis, Mark (12)-94, 96, 188,189, 192 Davis, Vicki (10)- 159 Davis, William (11) - 172 Dawson, Maureen (11)- 172 Deasey, Eileen (10)- 12,111, 159 Deasey, Kathleen (12) - 9 23 104 111,189 ’ De ey, D -47,172 ncini, Dave (12) -- 47, 189 3, Gianna (11) — 57, 1 72 ? ko, Lezlie (12) -123, 86, 112,113, 189,220 Delany, Kimberly (10) - 105, 159 Detebo, Mark (10)- 159 Delegard, Steven (10) — 159 ‘ Demee, Gary (11) - 172 Dencker, Nancy (12)- 189 Denison, William (12)- 189 Denny, Anne (10) - 35, 111, 134, 159 Denny, Kevin (12)- 8. 25, 89, 190 Densmore, Diana (11) 172 Deremer, Amy (10) - 118, 159 Deveny, Deborah (11) — 79, 118,172 Devries, Stephen (10)--159 Devries, Timothy (12)- 190 Dewey, Dick (fac) - 47,144, 145 Dewitt. Lawrence (10) - 48, 159 DeZellar, David (11) - 53, 172 Dick, Pamela (12)- 190 )ickey, Douglas (10) - 159 Diercks. Dick (fac) - 142 Distributive Education - 98, 99 Divine, Kevin (10)- 159 Divine. Margaret (12) - 190 Do, Chung (11)- 169, 172 Dobbelman, Diane (11) - 172 Doering, John (10) - 159 Dolphin, Kathleen (11)- 172 Dombrock. Marian (fac) - 150 Domek, Philip (11) - 172 Donahue, Robert (11) — 47, 63, 172 Donaker, Del (12) - 190 Donlin, Cheryl (12)- 190 Donlin, Thomas (11) - 172 Donnelly, Mary (12)-96,97,114, 115, 190 Dornseit, Douglas (10)- 53, 64,159 Dosch, Ann (11) - 118, 119, 120, 172 1 Dosen, Todd (11)- 100,172 Dow. John (12)- 144,190 Downing, Kimberley (12) - 118, 120, 189,190 Doyle, Mary(10)-86, 159, 221 Dresser, Richard(11)-iig 172,—, Drewelow, Gerald (11) - 172 Drewelow, Patricia (10) - 159 Drewelow, Thomas (12) - 190 Dubbledee, Allen (fac) - 150 Dudley, Eric (10) - 49, 159 Dugdale, Steven (11)— 123 172 Dulin, John (10) - 63, 160, i 80 Dunn, Brian (10)- 180 Dunn, Deborah (12) - 118, 190 Dunn, Teresa (10)- 115, 123, 160 Durham, David (11) - 172 Durham, Donna (10) - 122,160 Durkin, Marguerit (12) - 94, 95, 96 190,198 Duryea, Kristen (11) - 57, 79, 1 72,178 E Earl, Susan (11)- 172 Eastman, Eric (12) - 23, 67, 190, 204 Eastman, Janet (12) - 60, 61,190 Eastman, Scott (10) - 53,65, 160 Eaton, Jonathan (12) - 190 Eaton, Stacey(ll)- 172 Eckblad, Laurie (10) - 127,160 Eckert, Ladonna (11) - 100, 172 Edina history —16,17 Edwards, Cindy (10)- 34, 105,116, 124,160 Eickenberg, Pamela (11)- 119,172 Eifrig, David (12) - 67, 83, 103, 147, 190 Eifrig, Elizabeth (10) - 115, 127, 160 Ellingson, Kirsten (12)- 190 Ellis, Susan (11)-172 Ellsworth, Paul (10) - 48,160 Elston, David (12) - 94, 95, 190 Engstrom, Debra (11) — 112, 172 Engstrom, Scott (12) - 47, 67, 96,190, 204 Erdal, Steve (fac) - 47,142, 143 Erdall, Thomas (12) - 190 Ericksen, John (10) — 106, 160 Ericksen, Timothy (12)— 190 Erickson, Brian (10) - 160 Erickson, Cynthia (12) - 98, 190 Erickson, Jeffrey (10) - 80, 81 Erickson, Karen (12) - 117, 120,125. 126, 190, 198 Erickson, Mark (10) - 160 Erickson, Roxanne(ll)- 172 Erlandson, Lynn (11) - 75, 172 Erlandson, Sue (10) - 2,160, 189 Erling, Sfeven (12) - 100, 190 Ervin, Elizabeth (12) - 98, 191 Estrem, John (10)-37, 123, 160 Evenrud, Loren (fac) - 150 Evenstad, Steven (11) - 172 Everaert, Jeffrey 0 2) - 191 Eversman, Debra (11) - 57, 172 Everson, Marshall (11) - 51,64, 172 Everson, Martha (10) - 119, 160 F I EJiimetlelL . .Came (11) Flynn, Thomas (11) - 47, 173 Follese, Cynthia (12) - 101,192 Fontaine, Julie (11) - 110,111, 173 Football - 46, 47, 48, 49 Ford, Mary (11)-37, 173 Forster, Kathleen (10) - 60,127,160 Fossey, Brent (10) - 53, 160 Foster, Brett (12)- 192 Foster, David (10) - -160 Foust, Kristal (10) -- 56, 140 Fox, Karen (11)- 115, 116, 173 Fox, Patrick (11) - 88, 89, 173 Francis, Joan (11)- 173 Franz, Timothy (12) -47,65, 67, 192 Franz, Thomas (10) - 48, 65,160 Frederikson, Joel (11) - 47, 124, 126, . 173 fredlund, Steven (11)- 173 FredricksotTlimothy (11) - 51,53, 81 124, 1 ■' Fredricksen, Nancy (11) -1 73 Freeman, Paul (10) -48, 65,160 Freeman, Ward (12) - 192 Freerks, Heidi (11) - 173 Freiberg, Mark (11)- 117, 120, 173 French Club - 108 Frey, Anne (IT) - 110, 111, 173 Frey, Barbara (10) - 58, 160 Frey, Cece (10)- 160 Friede, Keith (11) - 67, 116, 173 Frisk, Cathleen (11)- 173 Frisk, Theresa (12) - 115, 192 Fnstoe, Thomas (10)- 48, 160 Frisvold, Lynn (12)- 118,192,211 Frisvold, Todd (10) - 54, 123, 116 ii? i?n 17.n Fadness, David (11) - 47, 67,172 m Fads Fashions - 168 Faison, Charles (10) - 123, 160 Faith, CharlesQ2)-62, 63,191 Farber, Robert (11) - 70,146,172M 186 W Farley, Karen 2) - 191 Fee, Kathryn (12) - 57,191 Feese, Lisa (12) 58, 146,491 Feigai, John (12)- 76, 128,191 Felton, C. J. (11)- 146, 172 .. Felton, Christopher (10)-128,160 Felton, Joel (12)- 98,191 Fenlason, Ann (11) - 116, 120,172 Fields, Sarah (12)- 104, 191 Filrels, Brian (10)-120, 160 Findell. Nan(10 - 122,158,160 Fmdell, Suzanne (12)-86,191,192, I Findom,Karl(10) - 160 Findorff. Laura (12) - 191,204 Findorff, Ma fl 1) - 173 .M Fink, DaniMO 2) - 100, 191 jgjf ' Finley, Jane (10)-122, 160 Finley. Jeffrey (12) - 191 Fischer, Meredith (10) r 124, 160 Fischer, Suzanne (10) - 123, 160 Fisher, Steven (11)- 63, 173 Fisk, Barbara (11) -89, 173 Flaaten. John (11)-173 Fleming, James (fac) - 40, 41 Flohr, Thomas (12) G Gadbois, Lori (12) - 192 Gallup, Rebecca (10)- 123, 160 Ganly, Michael (11)- 122, 173 Gardener, S. (fac) - 60 Gardner, Robbie (12) - 68, 69, 192 Garner, Jim (fac) - 139 Garry, Cynthia (11)- 122, 127, 173 Gere, Brian (10) -48, 70,160 German Club - 107 Germann, Daniel (11)- 173 Geurtz. Thomas (12) - 192 Giannoble. Paul (11) - 173 Gilbert, Timothy (11)-173 Gilbertson, Ana (11) - 173 Giles, Ann (12)-192 Giles, Steverf(10) - 160 Gillman, Cheri (12) — 89, 97, 192 Gilmore, Steven (12) - 12, 23, 51,53, 96, 192 Claim, Patricia (fac) - 147 Gleekei, Mack (11) - 173 Gleekel, Peter (12) - 192 Goehl, Mary (12)-59, 117, 134, 192 Goetsch, Nancy (11) - 118 173 Goetzman, Susan (11) 134 173 Goetzmann, Mary(11) — 173 Golden. Chris (12) -51,192 Goodman, Daniel (12) - 192 Goodner, Josephine (12) - 101,193 Goodyear, Kathyrn (11)- 173 Goodyear, Margaret ( Gorecki, Debra (11)-122 Gorman, Julie (10) - 160 Gouch, Peggy (12)- 68,69, 108,193 Graeve, Lorraine (10) — 160 Grangaard, Paul (12) - 23, 39,106, 107, 116, 120, 129, 193 Granlund, John (11)- 106, 173 Gravier, Suzanne (10) - 160 Gray, Debra (12)- 193 Gray, Kathy (fac) - 139 Gray, Mary (10) - 58,160 Gray, Pamela (10)- 105,118, 160 Green, Ed (fac) - 145 Green, Sandra (10)— 160. 128 Green, Stephen (12) - 3, 24, 157, 193 Greenan, Sherri (10)- 160 Grev, Julian (fac) - 9, 96, 97, 142 Griffin. Richard (11) -47, 81,173 Grimes, Joseph (11) - 81,174 Groth, Julianne (12) - 23, 111, 193 ‘’Jsuberud, James (11) - 54, 81,117, ■W 174 Gunderson, Richard (10) -81,160 Guneraine, D. Amal (12) - 103, 105, 193 Gust, Kevin (12)- 98. 193 Gust, Patricia (11) - 174 Gustafson, Dori (12) - 28, 115, 117, 120, 193 Gymnastics - 72, 73, 74, 75 1968 — Senator Robert F. Kennedy assassinated INDEX 213HS Haben, David (10) - 160 Haberkorn. Elizabeth (12) r-114, 115, 193 Haberle, Robert (11) - 64,174 Had, Terri (12)- 112, 193 Hafner, Thomas (12) - 23, 65,67, 83, 193 Hagemeyer, Randall (10) --160 Hagen, Kathleen (11) - 114,115,127, 174 Haglund, Kathy (10) - 160 Hagmeier, Thomas (10) — 24,160 Hagstrom, Erick (11) - 94, 95,120, 124,174 Haley, Patrick (10)- 48, 73, 160 Hall, Larry (10)- 160 Halom, Ronald (12) - 23,67,193 Halpin, Diane (12) - 98,193 Halpin, Paul (10)- 48,65, 161 Hamilton, Michael (10) - 161 Hann, James (11) - 174 Hann, Susan (11)- 109, 174 Hannah, Lisa (12)- 112,193 Hans, Elizabeth (11) — 174 Hansberry, Michael (11) - 96,81, 174 Hansen, Anne (11) — 115,122,161 Hansen, Becky (12)-106, 115, 193 Hansen, Cynthia (12)-120,193 Hansen, Gail (12) - 112, 115,120, 131 193 Hansen, Lisa (10) -117, 161 Hansen, Robin (11)- 174 Hansen, Stacy (10) - 122,161 Hansen, Thomas (11) - 174 Hanson, Bradley (11) JT35, 66, 67, 174 Hanson, Steven (12)-47,193 Hanson, Susan (10)-108, 124, 161 Harbs, Camille (10) -161 Harder, Kyle(10)- 118. 1 Cl Harding, David (12) — 82,193? 198 Hardwick, Rebecca (TO) - 161 BP Harmony, Stephen dyn - 174 Harness, LeeAnn (11) 74 Harness, Scott (10)1-48,161 Harrison, Paula (10) - 161 Hart, Andrea (12)-58,114, 115,122, 193, 197 Hartmann, James (11) - 174 Hartmann, William (10) - 161 Hartrantt, Robert (11) - 174 Harvey, Dianne (10)- 123,161 Haugan, Steven (11)- 73,174 Hauge, Martin (10) - 161 Haugen, Eric (11)- 47,174 Haugland, Mark (31)- 174 Haupt, Sharon (12) 193 Haver, Steven (10) - 161 Haw, Laura (11) - 174 Hawes, Timothy (10) - 161 Hawkins, Elizabeth (12) — 91 124, 125, r‘ 126,193,198 Hawksmson, Bruce (11) - 73,174 Hayes, James (11) - 100, 174 Hayhoe, David (11)-47, 174 Hedelson, Laura (11)- 60 120,161 Heeb, Bruce (11) - 174 Heigl, Cynthia (12) -- 111,112, 194, 198 ■fe, Heilig, Mara (12) - 106, 194 Heim. Steven (11)-50, 51,53. 174 Heinzig, Linda (11) - 174 Heisler, Doug (10) - 161 Heisler, Steve (12)— 194 Hellekson, Diane (12) - 89, 151,189, 194 Helmke, Lynn (10) - 105,123,128, 161 Hemp, Jean (10)- 161 Henderson, Darlene (10) - 123,161 Henderson, Darryl (10) -161 Henderson, Susan (11) - 123,174 Hendrickson, Ann (12) - 127,194 Heutmaker, Pamela (12) - 194 Hibbs, Charles (12) - 70,194 High, Andrew (12) - 76, 89,108,194, 198 High, Michael (10) - 161 K Hilgendorf, Amy (10)- 123, 191 Hill. Stephen (11)- 174 Hill, Suzanne (11) - 108, 174 Hinker, Susan (12) - 120,194 t' Hirsch, Gregory (10) - 52, 53,161 Tlirsch, Mary (TT) r«174 Hirschey, Phil (10) - 48, 134,161 Hirschey, Robert (12)- 85,102,194 Hitch, Scott (12)-194 Hobart, Carol (fac) - 131,139, 141 Hoch, David (10) - 37, 48,122, 161 Hockey — 62, 63,64 Hodder, Laura (10) - 56,68,122,161 Hoechrl, Bob (lac) - 148 Hoffman, Jeff rey (10) - 161 Hofstad, Tom (10) - 123,161 Hogenson, Richard (11) Hoi, Mary (12)- 104,115, 194 Holberg, Kathryn (11) - 174 Holberg, Susan (11) - 174,131 Holberg. Thomas (12) - 63, 150, 174 Holbrook, Julie (10)- 97,119,161 Holbrook, Robert (12) - 85, 94, 95, 96 105, 192, 194 Holcombe, Charles (11) - 174 Holiday Vocal Concert - 26 Holland, Scott (12) - 194 Holmgren, Gregory (12) - 47,117,194 Holmquist, Mark (12) - 100,195 Holstrom, Steven (10)- 48, 70, 161 Homecoming - 22, 23, 24, 25 Hopper, Laura (12)- 127,195 Horns, Janice (10) - 122,161 Horns, Kenneth (12) - 195 Horsman, Paulette (fac) - 134 Hosek, John (11)- 174 Hotzfield, Jean (12) - 101, 195 Housenga, Ruth (12) - 195 Hovanes, Nancy (10)- 139, 161 Hovde, Hugh (11) -47, 81, 147 Hovde, Mark (12) -81,195 Howard, James (fac) - 67,142 Howard, Peter (12)- 86,195,218 Howe, Brian (12) - 101,195 Howe, Carolyn (11)- 122,174 Howe, Suzanne (12) - 151, 195 Howell. Robert (12)-195 Howell, Rodney (10)- 161 Howell. William (10) -161 Hribar, Edward (10) -161 Hubbard. Lisa (12) -195 Huettl, James (10) - 161 Huettl, Mary Ann (11) - 30,174 Hufford, Julie (11) - 68, 104,174 Huggins, Allan (11)-174, 180 Hughes, Jana(11)- 174 Hughes, Lori(12)- 141,195 Hughes, Stanton (10) - 48, 65, 161 Hughes, William (fac) - 124, 125,148, 149 Hultman, Barbara (fac) - 150 Humboldt, Debora (11) - 171,174 Hunt, James (10)- 53,161 Huppert, Paul (10)- 54,120,161 Hurley. Daniel (12) - 14, 63, 195 Hurley, James (10) - 161 Hutchens, Gary (fac) - 51 l-J Intramural Sports - 82, 83 Iwen, Richard (11) - 47,124,174 Jackson, Fredrick (10) - 161 Jacobs, James (12) - 195 Jacobsen, Kbit (11) Jacoby, Patricia (12) - 79 1 06, 116, 195 Janecke, Otto (fac) - 151 Jastram, David (11) - 174 Jecha, Richard (10)— 161 Jenny, Susan (10) - 56, 79, 161 Jenos, Gary (11) - 74, 79 Jensen, Kim (12) - 195 Jensen, Virginia (fac) - 148 Jenson, Daniel (11) - 6,174 Jenson, David (12) - 6, 51,195 Jepson, Nancy (12) - 114,115, 126, 195 Jerpbak, Jon (11) - 174 Jobs Hobbies - 32, 33 Johnson, Ann (12) - 195 Johnson, Bonnie (11) - 174 Johnson, Bradley (11) - 47, 51,175 Johnson, Curt (fac) - 145 Johnson, Daniel (10) - 48, 76, 161 Johnson, Dawn (10)- 161,189 Johnson, Donald (fac) - 139,141 Johnson, Jacquelin (10) - 127, 161 Johnson, James (11) — 175 Johnson, Jean (11) - 175 Johnson, Jeffery (10)- 48, 161,164 Johnson, Jeffery (12)- 47, 195 Johnson, Jillane (11) — 175 Johnson, Julie (10)- 105,161 Johnson, Kathrin(IO) - 122, 161,167 Johnson, Kent (10) - 30,162 Johnson, Lizabeth(12) -47,195,198 Johnson, Matthew (10)-86, 118, 162 Johnson, Phillip (11) - 123,175 Johnson, Richard (10) - 48,162 Johnson, Ronald (12) - 8,12, 50,195 Johnson, Sherry (10) - 48,162 Johnson, Sheryl (12)- 88,195 Johnson, Steven (12) - 101,195 Johnson, Susan (12) - 195 Johnson, Susan (10) - 162 Johnson, Teresa (10) - 162 Johnson, Terrance (11) - 175 Johnson, Todd (11) - 175 Johnsrud, Sharon (12) - 86,196 Johnston, Aimee (12) - 196 Johnston, Fay (11) - 3,175 Johnston, Tammi (11)- 123,175 Jolliffe, Anne(10)—122,162 Jolliffe, Charles (11) - 106, 175 Jones, Jennifer (11) — 175 Jones, Kathy (fac) - 141 Jones, Kim (10)-39, 117,162 Jorgenson, Susan (12) — 106,196 Juhl, Anne(10)- 111, 124, 152 Juhl, Peter (12)-4,119,196 Juliar, Gordon (fac) - 88,150 Junko, Karen (11) — 123,175 K Kaeppel, Cynthia (11)- 124,126,175 Kaeppel, David (10) - 53,122, 162 Kagol, Steve (fac) - 67 Kain, Daniel (12) - 100,196 Kaiser, Barbara (10) - 79,162 Kaiser, Daniel (12) - 175 Kaiser, Nancy (12) - 136,192 Kaisler, Julie (11)- 89, 106, 173 Kaju, Margaret (12) - 86, 196, 221 Kaju, Michael (12) - 51,196, 204 Kaju, Paul (11)- 53,175 Kalscheuer, Mary (10) - 127,162 Kanter, Hillary (10) — 162 Kapetanis, Geoffrey (11) - 175 Kaphingst, Lee (fac) - 147 Kaplan, Ira (11) Karam, Edmund (11)- 97,175 Kardell, Katherine (10) - 91,162 Karigan, Andrew (10) - 162 Karos, Nicholas (10) - 162 Kaufman, Laurie (11) Keeler, Karen (12) - 106,118,147, 196 Keeler, Suzanne (11) - 175 Kelly, Erin (10) - 79,162 Kelly, Kathleen (12) - 197 Kelly. Mary Ann (12) - 97, 192,196 Kelly, Michele (12)-86,108,196, 220 m Kemble, William (10) - 65,162 T Kendall, Michele (12)-92, 108,196 Kerker, Richard (10) - 53, 64,162 Kidd, James (10)- 162 Kidd, Jean (11) - 175 Kilian, Bradley (12)-73,196 1 Kilian. Janet (10)- 68, 162 Kim, Jeffrey (10) - 86,162 Kimball, Joseph (12) - 131,155,-196 Kimball, Julie (12) - 98,196 King, Allison (10)-108,122,162 King, Gregory (12) - 47,196 King, Ron (fac) - 47 Kjome, Lea Ann (12) - 196 Klas, James (10) - 162 Klein, Phillip (12) - 196 Klitzke, Joseph (11)- 175 Klitzke, Michael (11)- 175 Kloster, Kimberly (10) - 122, 162 Klus, Diana (11)-127,175 Kniesel, Kimberly (10) - 162,36 Knippenberg, Lee(11)- 175 Knouse, Phil (12) - 196 Knudson, Kim (11) - 122 Koch, Bruce (11)- 175 Koch, Robert (12) - 196 Kohlman, Kathryn (10)- 117,162 Kolden, Deborah (12) — 196 Kolker, Karolyn (12) - 127, 196 Komarek, Mary (12)- 98,196 Koukal, Scott (12) - 98,197 Kozar, Paul (11)- 175 Kraugh, Rebecca (11) - 106,175 Kraugh, Thomas (10) - 53, 162 Kratz, Sheila (fac) - 189 Kramer, Ed (fac) Krekelberg, Mary (12)- 197 Krieter, Kenneth (10)- 54, 162 Krook, Judy (fac) - 148 Kruse, Mark (12)- 101,143,197, 218 Krystosek, Carol (10) - 127,162,168 Krystosek, Mark (12) - 197 Kubin, Mark (11)- 47,125,173 Kuehl, Kathleen (10) - 56,162 Kuller, Harmony (1 if- 175 Kundmueller, Judith (12) - 23, 112, 197 Kundmueller, Kathryn (11)- 86,175 Kuntz, Barbara (10) - 118,162 Kurth, John (12) -197 214 INDEX 1969 — first men on moon, July 20, Apollo XIOberg, Karen (12) —33, 112, 117,201 Qberg, Paul (10) -164 O'Boyle, Molli (fac)-59. 68 O’Brien, Anne (11) - 79, 94,177 O'Brien, Eileen (11) - 10, 54, 86, 107, 119,177 O’Brien, Elizabeth (10) - 164 Odland, Amy (10) — 111, 119, 164 Oerter, Richard (10) - 164 Office Education 98, 99 Ofstehage, Gail ffacW-56"-79:448- Ottum, Beverly (fa Our Town- 36, 3 Overby, Mary (11) Overview - 210, 2 Owens, Leslee(1( Owston, Mary (11 Oye, Audrey (12) lacey, Erica (10)-127, 162 Lahtipulie (11) - 175 Lamaster, John (11)- 14, 79, 88,89, 175 . (ambert, Douglas (12) - 89,108,191, 197 Lamped, John (12$- 8, 51,53,197 Langefels, Daniel (10) — 53,162 Lantto, Kathryn,(10) - 127, 162 Lantto, Thomas (11) - 175 Lark, Douglas (10) - 48, 162 tarsen, Dana (11)- 175 I arsen, Douglas k 1) - 175 Larsen, Walter (12)-54, 197 L arson, Bari (fac) - 63,145 larson, David (11) - 70,106,122,175 I arson, David (fac) -144, 145 Larson. Durwood (11) — 33,155.175, 211 arson. James (10) -162 Larson, Jay (12) - 197 Larson, Mary (10) - 60,108,162 Latin Club - 106 Lauer, Carrie (11) - 175 Lauer, Elizabeth (12) -1197 Laurn, Mark (10) - 48,112,162 Law, Michael (11) - 52, 73,175 Lea, Stephanie (12) -101,197 Leach, Danforth (12) -23, 197 Leach, Katherine (10) - 162 Leadens, Patrick (12)-47, 58, 197, 203 Lecount, Lori (12) -54,92,197,127 Lee, Jeffrey (10) - 48,162 Legeros, Doha (11) - 75,92,124,125, 175 Lejeune, Laura (11) - 175 Lejeune, Renee (11) - 175 Leland, Diana (fac) - 122, 148 Lemmg, Robert (11) - 175 • Lennon, Kelly (10)-162 Leonard, Katherine (10)- 127. 163 Lerom, Ron (fac) - 145 Leslie, Qregg (IJIt-51,63,175 Leslie, Steven (12) - 197 I eupold, Karla (1 ?) - 117,1981 Lever, Steven (12) - 37,198, 203 Levin, Sari (11)— 175 Levine, Joel (11) - 53, 64, 175 Levy, Susan (11)-176 Lew, Cindy (12)- 89, 98,151,189, 198 Lewan, Robert (12) - 198 Lewis, Charles (11)- 65,67,176 Lewis, Glenn (12)- 13, 47, 49. 53, 144,198 Lewis, Jeff (fac) - 150 Lewis, Peter (10) — 48,163 Liaboe, Philip (11) - 176 Lillemoe, Debra (10)- 163 Lindberg, Christine (12) - 45, 54, 79, 198 Lindberg, Daniel (11) - 176 Lindberg, Rolf (10) - 163 Lindbloom, Martha (12) - 106,198 Lindbloom, Timofny (TO)- 63 M Lindemann, Douglas (12)— 198 Lindquist, Jay (11 - LOO, 176 Lindquist, Tom (fac) - 142 Link, Jeffery (10) -163 Linner, Elizabeth (11)- 116,176 Llona, Michael (12) - 198 Lodahl, Lisa (11) — 127,176 Lofgren, Lori (11)- 108,120,176 Logefeil, Anne (11) - 127,176 Long, Katheryn (12)— 198 Lopesio, Vito (11) - 176 Losleben, Jeffrey (11) - 47,176 Louricas, Peter (10) - 163 Loveruo, Jeff (11) - 176 Luck. Katherine (10) - 163 Lunaas, Craig (12) - 198 Lund, Christopher (11) - 64, Lund, Nancy (10) - 163 Lundeen, Deborah (11) - 176 Lundgren, Greg (12) - 198 Lutz, Joel (11)-176 Lykken, Sara (fac) - 148 Lyle, Donald (12) - 86, 87, Lyle, Timothy (11)-53,176 Lynch, Laurie (12) - 111,199 MacCarthy, Karen (11) - 122,176 MacTaggart, Peter (10) - 163 Madden, Theresa (12)- 199 Madsen, Douglas (10) - 163 Maginnis, Beth (10) - 118,163 Maginnis, Brian (11) - 118,134,176 Magnusori, Kristine (11) — 56,118, 176 Mahoney, Brigid (12) - 111,118,119, 199 Mahoney, Timothy (10) - 2, 36, 53, 163 ' Mahowald, Shirley (fac) - 136,141 Maillet, Delta (fac) - 147 Maki, Robert (11) — 176 Alley, Terri (12) - 27,127,199 t Malin, Charles (11) - 176 Malin, Dale (10) -163 Malkerson, Joel (11) - 54, 76,176 Malkerson, Jon (11)- 76, 176 Mandeli, Pet»l4f 23, 65,163 I inning, Melanie (11) — 176 t mville, Mark (12) - 199 f irburg. Ellen (11)-109, 116,176 I' irk. Deoborah(IO) - 122, 163 Mks, Melissa (11)- 176 IN irti, Leonard (12)- 101,199 ‘ lary (11)- 59,92, 106,109, 27, 176 1 irtinitz, Robin (11) - 176 ft ith Club-102 I IS prison, Douglas (10)- 163 JMiNson, Peter (12) - 24, 32, 72,73, , 92 . 93,106,129,199 (v atthews. Patrick (12) - 199 lipson, Douglas (11)-176 fvatzen, Donald (12) - 199 jtzke, Carol (10) - 163 H Arthur, Karen (10)— 56, 116,117, 120,163 ■ : LaCall, George (12)- 199 K cCall, Hack (fac) - 52, 53,142 v aCall, Mary (10) - 163 N aCall, Peggy (10)-12 V aCandless, Melissa (11)- 176 I MaCarthy, Brian (12) - 51,184, 199 McCarthy, Maureen (12)-112,134, 199 riy sDaniels, Cathy (10) - 75, 60,127, 163 M VsDonald, Mollie (11) — 60, 78, 79, 91, 106,176 aDonnell, Susan (11) - 176 N sDougal, Lisa (10) -163 sDougal, Sandra (11) - 176 sElroy, Michael (11) - 176 :Gtynn, Joel (11) — 54,81,176 aGlynn, Nora (10) - 60,109,127, 1 aGlynn, Sara (12) — 79,108, 199 ‘ sGrath, Brigid (11)- 89,120,121, V sQuire, Laurie (10) - 163 M :Quire, Patrick (12) - 199 MsLellan, Richard (11) - 94,118, 176 ' sNamee, MaryEllen (10)--163 cPheeters, David (11) - 176 Pherson, LaVonne (12) - 100,199 herson, Mathew (12) - 101, 199 Quarrie, Gray (12) - 59,117,199 Quarrie, Michelle (11)- 66, 176 Quinn, Susan (12)- 112,199 McQuoid, Elizabeth (fac) - 145 Jeans Susan HO) -122. 163 116, - - Meidinger, Virginia (iB)'- 113"' '’HP Melander, Kurt (10) - 163 Melichar, Ed (fac) - 117,120,148 Meiichar, Michelle(IO)-28, 161,163 Melichar, Mitchell (11) - 63, 64, 105, 120, 176 Melin, Steven (10)- 106,122,163 Mellang, Gregg (11) - 53,128, 176 Meloche, James (11) - 176 Meloche, Thomas (12)- 199 Mendenhall, Jack (12) - 117,120,199 Menz, John (12)- 199 Mertz, Diane (11)1- 116,176 : Merz, Gergory (10) - 163 Mesna, David (12) -51, 199 Mesna, Gregory (11) - 21,53, 177 Messenger, Guy (11) 157, 177 Metzner, Sally (12) - 79.199 Meuwissen, John (12) - 98, 200 Meyer, Gregory (11)-100,177 Meyer, Linda (10)- 154,163 Meyer, William (10)-73,163 Mikan, Tricia (11)- 57,157 Miles,, Mercedes (11) - 177 Miller, Cynthia (11) - 177 Miller, David (11)- 66, Miller, Kim (11)-177 Miller, Michael (11)- 177 Miller, Paul (12)-98, 200 Miller, Steven (12)- 73, 200 Millner, Mary (10) - 115,124,163 Mills, Kimberly (10) -163 Mingo, Jodi (12) - 200 Mingo, Tony (10)-122,163 Mitchel, Elizabeth (10) Mitchell, Lorena (11) - 177 Mitchell, Robert (12) - 50, 51,144, 200 Mobarry, Bruce (12) - 4,28,117,120, 200 Mobarry, Clark (10) - 163 Modeen, Pamela (10) - 163 Moe, Curt (12) -200 Moe, Mark (10) - 163 Moeller, Julie (11)-115,177 Moeller. Peter (12) - 63,200 Moffet, Greg (12) -4,106,200 Mogck, Susan (12) -91,200 Monchamp, Kimberly (10) - ’“155, 163 Moon, Howard (11)- 73,176, 177 Moore, Andrew (12) - 12.23. 29.3B 36,91,92,116, 157,189, 198, 207 9m Wffl Moore, Elizabeth (10)- 118,163 Moore, James (11) -177 Moore, Kathleen (10)- 79,123,163 Moore, Mark (12)- 76,200 Moore, Melissa (10) - 163 Moquist, Cheril (11) - 117,120,177 Moquist. Lyndon (11)- 116,117,177 Moran, Marnie (11)- 177 Morgan, Charlotte (10) - 163 Morgan, David (11) - 177 Morris, Susan (11) - 117,177 Morrison, Kimetha (12) - 200 Morrison, Robert (11)- 86, 177 Morrissey, Melissa (11) - 177 Moser, Kimberlee (11) — 177 Moynihan, John (11) — 36, 47,177 Moynihan, Molly (12) - 200 Mueller, Bruce (11) - 73,177 Mueller, Joseph (12) - 47, 200 Mueller, Lisa (11)- 177 Mulheran, Peter (11) — 177 Mutschler, John (12)— 47, 70, ‘00 177 Neim er son mes erry 17 164 Naas, Brian (11)- 65, Nagengast, Betty (11 Nagengast, Mary (12 Nallick, Alesia(IO) -Nash, Meret (10) -M Natole, John (10) Nauman, Bradley Nease, Brapt “ Neff, Katp iff Tic 10)- } 6 (W 0°) ichael(12) (Van (fac) --114,115 -----— John (10)- 48,81.164 Neumann, Ann (10) - 164 Nguyen, Kim Phung (11) — 108, .Nguyen, Ngay (12) - 108 Nichols, Christina (11) - 127,177, 189 Nichols, Cynthia (12) - 75, 201 Nielsen, David (10) - 96,164 NMfeen, John (11) - 119,120,177 NiSon, John (fac) -119,148 Nip®, Kurt (11) — 177 • Nipper, Susan (11) - 31,112,116,177 Nofte, Charles (12)- 79,106,201 Norbut, Erik (10)- 164 Nordling, Gordon (12) - 201 North, Julie (10)-164 "North, Katherine (11) — 177 ‘ hfield, Karin (11) — 75, field, Katherine (10)-fahl, Susan (10) 1.1 1970 — 18-year-old vote1971 — Attica prison riot P-Q Paisley, Christine (11) — 59, 91,178 Palmer, Christopher (10) - 164 Palmer, Kathleen (11) - 178 Parent's Club --133 Parry, Elizabeth (12)- 118, 120, 202 Pastre, John (11)- 73,178 Patterson, Lynn (11) — 178 Paulsen, Cheryl (12) - 111, 114, 202 Paulson, Laurie (11) — 86,106, 115, 122, 178 Pauly, Whitney (10) - 48, 70, 96,138, 164 Pause, Deborah(11)- 178 Pearson, Bradley (12) - 202 Pearson, Nancy (12) -117, 202 Pearson, Thomas (11) - 178 Peckham, Mary (11) - 60, 91,117, 120, 178 Pedderson, Kristi (11)- 100, 178 Peeri, Donald (11) - 178 Pegors, Karl (fac) -12,147 Pep Club - 104 Pep Fests - 31 Perkins, Gary (12)- 9, 73, 202 Perkins, Glenn (12) - 73, 202 Perkl. James (12) - 42, 54,131,189, 202 Perrenoud, Denise (10) — 164 Perrenoud, Douglas (10) -81, 123, 164 Persons, Nancy (11) - 178 Peters, Terrence (12)- 51,202 Petersen, Karen (11)--178 Petersen, Steven (12) - 202 Peterson, Amy (11) — 178 Peterson. Anne (10) - 2, 127,164 Peterson, Bradley (11)-94,178 Peterson, Candis (12) — 100, 202 Peterson, Carla (12) - 75, 202 Peterson, Daniel (11)- 67, 178 Peterson, Douglas (12) - 202 Peterson, Eric (10)» 164 Peterson, John (11 )¥-178 Peterson, Julie (11) - 56, 79, 178 Peterson, Lynda (11)1- 79, 178 Peterson, Lynn (11) - 178 Peterson, Lynne (12)- 202 Peterson, Paul (12)- 89,120, 202 Peterson, Robert (fac) - 80 Peterson, Solveg (10) - 164 Peterson, Susan (11) - 122, 178 s Sackrison, Evonne (12) - 128, 166, 204 Sackrison, John (10) — 48, 64 Sadie Hawkins Dance - 30 Sadowski, Nancy (11) - 179 Sailer, Scott (12) - 126,204 Salapoisot, Leonardo (11)- 105, 179 Salhus, Karl (11)- 123, 179 Salisbury, Kimberly (12) - 34, 120, 124 204 Salovich, Michael (12)- 24, 39, 116, 120,205 Sampson, Jon (10) - 53, 166 Sampson, Laurie (11) — 118,178 Santrizos, Stephen (11) - 151, 179 Sass, Nancy (10)- 60, 166 Sater, David (12)- 124, 205 Satterlund, Mary (11)- 59,172, 179 Sawyer Jonathon (11) - 179 Scaife, Joyce (10) - 166 Scanlan, Brian (12) - 14, 70, 71,205 Scanlan, Julie (10) - 104,122, 160, 166 Schaub, Deborah (12) - 205 Schaub, Michael (10)- 36, 123, 157, 166 Scheerer, C heryl (11) - 179 Scheerer, Robert (12)- 82, 205 Schell, James (10) - 48, 49, 63, 166 Schibur, Richard (12) - 205 Schilling, Pat (fac) - 142 Schlaefer, Deborah (11) - 79,119, 122, 179 Schlanger, Sue (fac) - 168 Schluter, Douglas (11)-179 Schmaedeke, Guy (10) -.166 Schmaedeke. Scott (12) - 73, 205 Schmiel, Mark (12) - 205 Schmiel, Peter (11)- 76,123, 179 Schmiel, Steven (10) -123, 147, 166 Schmitt, James (11) - 179 Schoening, Ann (10) - 166, 167 Petri, Ann (fac) - 108, 148 Petry, Katherine (10) - 164 Petry, Rennette (10) - 164 Petry, Richard (11) - 178 Petschauer, Cynthia (12) - 98, 202 Phelps, Isaac (12) - 73, 143, 202 Philipsen, Meg (10)- 164 Phillips, Andrew (12) - 6, 9, 23, 31,82, 202 Phillips, Katherine (12) - 98, 202 Phillips, Mark (10) - 164 Pick, William (10)-117,120,164 Pierce, Jeffrey (12) -150, 202 Pierce, Timothy (10) - 164 Pint, Martin (11) - 54, 55, 76,178 Pirsch, Charles (12) - 202 Pistner, John (12) - 202 Pixler, Karin (12) - 203 Podany, David (11)-118, 178 Poehler, Julie (11) - 56,86,106,178 Poehler, Mary (fac) --137 Pohlad, Karen (11)-178 Poll, Donna (11) - 178 Poll, Michael (12) - 203 Pollitt, Graham (12)-39,117,120, 203 11 ‘ I Pollitt, Lindsey (10)- 120.164 Pontius, Margaret (11)- 13, 86, 178 Pool, Mary (12)- 10, 23,112,116, 203 Popko, Thersa(IO)- 164 Popowich, Janice (11)- 91,108,178 Poppelaars, Thomas (12) -n20,164 jPoppl r, Thomas(12j-101s, 203 Pops Concert -128, 29 Porter, Jeffrey (T1) — 178 Possjs. Ann (11)-9, 30, 96,97, 178 PosL Stephen (11) - 57, 1|1 7, 1 78 Potter, Michael (11)- 73, 1 78 Pouliot, Joseph (10)- “ I Powell, Georgia(11)- 1 Pratt, William (12) Pray, Timothy (11) - 17£ Price, Barbara (12) -Price, Carrie (11) - 91 Pri,¥P(t2,w I Purcelc, Margaret (10) - 123,164 8 jm 178 , 36, 92, 124, Quale, Terri (11)-115,118,178 Quimby, Sharon (12)- 100, 101,203 Quinn, Daniel (12) - 70,97, 203 Quinn, Kathleen (10) - 59. 108, 127, 165 Quirk, Eileen (11)-79,106, 178 Radenac, Marie (12) - 103. 203 Radford, Robert (10)-165 Raihill. Tracy (11) — 141,178 Ranheim, Kristin (10) - 108,165 Rasmusson, Marit (10) - 38, 39, 120, 179 Ratelle, Jeanne (11) - 179 Ratelle, Stephen (12) - 100, 203 Ratkay, Thomas (11) — 179 Rau, Gregory (11)- 64, 179 Rau, Michael (10)- 48, 165 Raymond, Bruce (12) — 203 Raymond, Nancy (11) - 117, 179 Rebers, Laurie (11) - 100,179 Rebers, Randy (12) - 203 Rebholz, Carolyn (fac) - 12, 140, 141 Rebholz. Joel (10) -165 Rebholz. Jon (11)- 106, 179 Recht, Linda (10)- 108,127,165 Reed, Kimberly (12)- 106, 186, 203 Reed, Sheldon (10) - 165 Reed, Thomas (11)- 179 Regli, Carole (10)-57.116, 117,165 Reich, Paul (11) - 151,179 Reichow, Dick (fac) - 150, 101 Reichow, Elizabeth (10) - 170, 179 Reichow, Mark (12)- 70,203 Reimer, George (fac) — 148 Reishus, Elise (10) - 123,165 Remole, Stephen (12) - 81,203 Reno, Glenn (11) - 179 Reynolds, Elizabeth (10) — 75,165 Reynolds, Thomas (11) - 59,179 Rholl, Keith (12) - 76,204 Ricciardelli, Eliot (11) - 179 Rice, Nancy (fac) - 148 Rice, Stephen (12) - 204 Rice, Stuart (10) - 159,165 Richards, Kimberly (12) - 204 Richards, Thomas (12) — 47, 204 Richey, Mark (10) - 48, 64, 165 Richman, Judith (12) - 134, 204 Rickord, John (10) — 53, 165 Schroeder, Michael (10)- 65,166 Schroeder, Neal (11) - 36, 47, 180 Schultz, Cynthia (11) — 180 Schultz, Cynthia (11)- 120,153, 180 Schultz, Rosemary (10) - 166 Schultz, Steven (10)- 48, 166 Schulze, Brett (12) -112, 205 Schumacher, Tracy (10) - 166 Schwartz, Susan (12) - 98, 205 Schwartzbauer, Mark (11)-100, 180 Schweitzer, Caren (10) — 75,166 Schwinkendorf, Kevin (10) - 166 Sciamanda, Mary (10) - 166 Scott, Robert (10) - 116,166 Scown, Michael (11) - 47, 180 Seaberg, Richard (12) - 47, 89, 118, 119, 144,203,205 Seasly, James (12) - 31,47, 138,155, 197 Seasly, Thomas (11) - 102, 103. 120, 121,180 Segur, Jeidre (11) -- 27, 94, 180,191 Seibel, Glenn (fac) - 56, 82, 147 Seifert, Peggy (11) - 179. 180 Selden, Victoria (12) - 23, 29, 112, c 116, 117, 205 Selden, William (12)- 81,205 Selwold, Marilyn (fac) - 40, 41,86, 140,141,221 Serbin, Tad (10) - 36, 48,82, 166 Sestak, Sharon (10)— 166 Severinghaus, Lisa (10) - 94, 96, 97, 124,166 Severseike, Lori (12) - 101,205 Shanderuk, John (12) - 100, 205 Sharpe, Daniel (11)- 100, 180 Shaw, Craig (12) - 205 Shaw, Stephanie (11)- 118,180 Sheehan, James (10)— 166 Sheehan, Tory (10)- 166 Sheldon, John (fac) - 141 Shelley, Gretchen (12) - 101,115, 205 Short, Nancy (11)- 180 Showers, Kathleen (10) - 105,108, 166 Showers, Thomas (12) - 67, 205 Sias, Margaret (10) - 128, 160, 166 Sieve, Susan (12) - 31,112, 205 Silver, Craig (10)- 153,166 Silvestrini, Michael (10) - 166 Sinclair, Sara (10) Sit, Debra (10)-105, 108, 124, 166 Sit, Ronald (11)- 118, 180 Skiing - 76, 77, 78, 79 Sladky, Margaret (10) - 75, 166 Slettebo, Thomas (10) - 166 Sly, Derylee(ll)- 122,180 Smith, Barbara (12) - 205 Smith, Cynthia (12) - 3, 86, 205, 221 Smith, Daniel (11)- 180 Smith, Donold (1C)- 155,166 Smith, Kelly (10) - 149, 166 Smith. Laurie (12)-79,116, 120,147, 205 Smith, Suzanne (12)- 205 Smith, Timothy (11)- 62,63,64, 106, 180 Smyth, Bradley (11)- 124, 180 Smyth, Kathryn (10)- 118, 166 Snook, Robert (10) - 118,166 Snyder, Laurina (11) - 180 Soccer - 50, 51,52, 53 Solberg, Nancy (11) - 96,108,180 Solfelt, Mark(10)-21,124, 126, 166 Sorensen, Daniel (11) - 180 Sorenson, Sue (11) - 116, 120,180 Soriino, Barbara (10) - 37, 127,166 Sorum, Susan (10) - 123,166 Spear, Sherry (10) - 166 Spear, Terry (11) Special Services Spect, Priscilla (fac) - 60, 150 Spelman Jr., Kenneth(10) - 166 Spicola, Thomas (12) - 206 Spindler, Robert (fac) - 148 Spirit - 40, 41 Spokes, John (10)-52, 166 Sponholz, Leslie (11) - 80, 86, 180, 221 Sponholz, Lisa (10) - 60,166 Sponsel, Stephen (10) - 166 Springer, Craig (11) - 86, 87, 180 Springer, Timothy (11) — 76, 180, 218 Springrose, Tracy (12) - 47, 49, 206 Stanley, Diane (12) Rickord, Mary (10) - 122,165 Ridge. Janet (11)-109,179 • }H Ridley, Jeffrey (11)- 62,63,179 Riemann, Ronald (11) - 179 Riessen, Michael (11) - 179 Rine, Robert (10)-81, 165 Rintelmann, Thomas (11)- 179 Robbins, David (11) - 15, 47, 62, 63, ‘ 179 Robbins, Sue (10) - 124,125,165 Roberts, Christopher (10) - 165 Roberts, Nancy (11) — 86, 108. 179 Robertson, Mark (10) - 119 165 Robertson, Rae Lynn (10) - 111, 128, “-J65 A 1 Robeson, Kathleen (10) - 79,165 Robinson, Lisa (10) - 165 Robinson, Shelly (10) - 2,165 Robinson, Steven (12) - 204 Robinson, Susan (11)- 124,170,179 Rogers, Cynthia (12) 204 Rogers. Katherine (10) - 54,165 Rolfes, Michael (10)-24, 53,165 Romundstad, Robert (12) - 204 ; '' Rosche, Ann (11) - 37, 60, 179 S Rose, Philip (10)- 124, 165 Rosenthal, Stanton (11)— 179 Ross, Christopher (10) - 96, 165 Ross, Scott (11) - 179 Ross, William (12) - 89,119,120, 151, 204 Rossman, Andrea (12) - 204 Rossow, Douglas (11) - 179 Roth, Nancy (11)- 179 Rotman, David(11)-53,145,179, 181 Royce, Diane (10) - 109,127,165 Rudin, Mark (10)— 103, 165 Rumsey, Lorene (10) - 5,165 Runke, Sally (12)- 56, 57, 96, 97, 204 Russell, Shelle (10) - 75,127, 165 Rustvold, Lori (11) - 179 Rutherford, John (10) - 165 Rutherford, Robert (11) Rutishauser, Dorothy (fac) — 141 Rutishauser, Jeffrey (12) - 97, 204 Rutman, Paula (11) - 179 Ruzicka, Alex (10) - 165 Ryan, Constance (10) - 165 Ftyan. Mary (11) - 54, 68,179 Ftyan, Sheila (10)— 165 Ryan, Stephen (11) - 100, 179 Ryan, Wendy (10) - 54, 79, 165, 167 Rzeszut, Cynthia (11)- 59, 68, 89, 108,179 Rzeszut, Mary (12) - 12, 23, 86, 198, 204 Stanzak, Julie (11) - 33,89,189 Stanzak, Michael (12)- 54, 86, 87, 206, 220 Stapel, Martha (12) - 206 Starksen, Judith (12) - 98, 99, 206 Stauff, Gordon (11) - 6,180 Stein, Brian (11)-51,180 Stelzner, Debra (11) — 180 Stenoien, Anita (12) - 117,124, 129, 206 Stenoien, Mark (10) -117,166 Stickle, Sara(11)- 28, 110, 111, 116, 180 Stinnett, Barbara (11)-68, 180 Stocks, Robert (12) - 206 Stone, John (11)- 126, 180 Storm, Elizabeth (11) - 127, 180 Sttots, Larry (fac) - 9,40, 41,140,141 Stover, Donald (10) — 166 Strachan, Leland (11) - 180 Streeter, Danny (10)- 166 Streeter, Kevin (12) - 92,119, 124, 126,206 Stringer, Stephanie (11)- 68, 180 Strom, Michael (10) — 166 Strupp, Aleada (12) — 108, 206 Student Council - 96 Student School Board - 97 Subby, Candace (12)- 36.104, 206 Sullivan, Mark (10) Sullivan, Mary (11) - 180 Sullivan, Nora (12) - 12, 23, 90, 91, 206 Sullivan, Peter (12) - 63, 206 Sullivan, Theresa (12)- 75, 124, 125, 206 Summers, Barbara (11) - 35, 74, 75, 180 Summers, Mary (12)- 112,188, 189, 206 Sur, Mark (10)-65, 166 Swanson, Bradley (11) — 83, 180 Swanson, Julie (10) - 123,166 Swanson, Laurie (11)-86,119, 180, 220 Swanson, Margaret (11)- 79,118, 180 Swanson, Mark (12) - 206 Swanson, Mark (12)- 206 216 INDEXSwanson, Mary (10) - 22,166 Swanson, Paul (12) - 54,198, 206 Swanson, Robert (12) - 54, 206 Swarthourt, David (12) - 73,100,206 Swarthout, Nancy (11)- 118,180 Sweet, Sue (11)-51,79,118, 180 Swenson, Andrew (10) - 166 Swenson, Kimberly (11) - 180 Switt, Rebecca (10) - 166 Swimming - 60, 61,80, 81 T Tabbut, David (fac)-145 Taggatz, Linda (10)- 166 Tambornino, Gregory (10)- 124,126, 166 Tambornino, Joseph (12) - 34,92, 106,124, 198,206 Tambornino, Judith (11) - 180 Tangen, Elizabeth (10)— 117, 120,16i Tangen, Susan (12) - 116,120, 196, 206 fllk Tautges, Gregory(IO)- 166 Tautges, Therese(12)- 92, 127,206 Tayler, Marsha (12)- 206 ’ ,; Teasley, Tonia (12) - 86, 207 Temple, Douglas (11)- 64, 180 Tenboek, Erica (11)- 56,108,108, 118. 180 Tennis - 56, 57 The Brute - 27 Toerey, Susan (11) - 59,180 Thespians - 92, 93 Thomas, Jody (11) - 108,181 Thomas, Kimberly (12) - 207 Thomas, Tara (10) - 122, 166 Thompson, Eric (10) -166 Thompson, Kimberle.e (12) - 207 |lf Thompson, Tami (12) - 207 Thompson, William (11)- 181 Thon, Jeffery (11) - 51,118, 157,181 Thornburn, Karen(12)- 108,109, 122,207 Thornburn, William (10) - 53,166 Thorn, Sara (11)- 108,109,127 Thwing. Kristin (12)-98, 207 Tierney, Michael (11) - 51,62, 63, 181 Tompkins, Michael (12)- 207 Tourangeau, Matthew (11) — 181 Towey, Kevin (11) - 33, 76, 181 Townswick, Samuel (11)— 100,181 Trade and Industry - 101 Tran, Tho(10) Troast, Laura (12) - 207 Trones, John (10)- 23, 166 Trowbridge, Gene (fac) - 123,148 Truong, CHi (11)- 169, 181 Truong, Nga(11)- 104,123,181 Tshimperle, Debra (12) - 98, 207 Tshimperle, Kathy (12) - 207 Tucker, James (10)- 53,163,166 Tucker, Milice (12) — 60, 79,120, 143, 207 Turner, Colin (12) - 54,207 Turner, Donna (10) - 166 Turner, Elizabeth (10) - 60, 75, 123, 166 Tupa, Patricia (11)- 104,123,181 Tuveson, Pamela (12) - 117,120, 207 u-v Ueland, Scott (11) - 54, 55, 181 Uhlemann, Richard (11)-83 106 119,181 Ulring, Vicki(10)- 127, 166 | Ultan, Alicia (10)- 120,166 Ultan, Jacquelin (10)- 120, 166 Ultan, Wendy (12) - 91,120,207 " Unger, Joseph (12) - 76, 116, 150 207 m Uppgaard, Anne (10) - 166 Uppgaard, David (11) - 153,157,181 Valentine, Susan (12)- 207 Valo, Jayne (11)-100,181 Vanauken, Becky (10) - 105,119,166 Vansomeren, Barbara (10) - 167 Vanveen, Catherine (10) - 60, 123, 167 Van Vorst, Rogene (10) - 167 Varsity Band -118,119 Varsity Choir - 122 Vaux, Julie (10)- 118, 119, 167 Vaux, Susan(11)-115, 117,181 Veit. James (11) - 100,181 Velgersdyk, Janice (fac) -141 Vellek. John (12) - 120, 208 Vellek. Mark (10) - 120,167 §y Venable, Sheryl (12) - 11,124, 208 Verdoorn, Jay (10)-53, 167 Versen, Robert (12) - 51,53, 208 Vesper. Stephen (12) - 47, 67, 208 Vesper, Thomas (12) - 208 Vidmar, Nancy (10)- 116, 167, 189 Virden, Dianna(11) - 181 Virden, Thomas (12) - 8,51,198, 208 Vocal Chorale - 127 Voc. Tech - 100.101 Vogt, Anne (10) -56,167 Vogt, Chad (11)-181 Volleyball - 58, 59 Voss. Steve (12) - 208 4 Waak, William (11) - 89,118,156, 157, 181 Wagner, Sherry (11) - 181 Wahl, Stephen (10) - 167 Wakefield, Leigh (12) - 23, 90, 91, 117.120, 208 Waldron, William (11) - 86, 181 Wales, Pamela (12)- 208 Walker, Laura (11)- 10,86, 181 Wallace, Lon (11)-112,123,181 Wallace, Timothy (10)-54. 123, 167, 168 Waller, Franklin (10)- 122, 167 Wallin. Lance (10)-53, 167 Walter, Nancy (11) - 79, 91,92, 108, 181 Walti, Catherine (12) Warden, Jan (12)- 18,56. 208 Warfield, Kay (10) - 60.167 Wassenaar. Julie (11)- 181 Watson, Bret (11) - 181 Watters, John (12)--101 Watters, Susan (10) -127, 167 Wayne, Walter (fac) - 150, 151 Weber, Jeffrey (10) - 123. 167 Weber Maribeth(IO)- 60.167 Weber. Paul (fac) - 147 Webster, Alan (11) Webster, AnneMarie(IO)- 167 Webster, Judith (12) - 91,208 Weekley, Joan (10) - 167 Weekley. Wayne (12) LI Wegmeyer, David (12) - 208 Wehrwein, JoAnna (11) - 85, 54, 180, 181 Weingartner, Patti (11) - 60, 108,120, 181 Weisman, Lee (11) - 181 Weiss, Mary(11) —86, 110, 111, 181, 220 Welch, Bill (fac) - 147 Werneke, Matthew (11) - 100,181 Werness, Lorrie (12) - 68, 86, 122, 148,194,208,211,220 Werness, Spencer (10) - 48, 65, 67, 122,167 Werness, Taylor (12) - 31,32, 47,208 West, David (10)- 65, 167 Westman, Warren (10)- 167 Weston, Mollie (12) - 30, 96, 186, 208 Wett, Eddie (12) - 108,208 Wett, Thomas (10) - 167 Wheeler, Mark (12) -47,48, 209 Whittemore, Mark (10) - 65,122,167 Wickstrom, Kay (12) - 101,209 Wiesner, Ronald (fac) - 76,108,142 Wiessner. Heidi (fac) - 148 Wiest, Linda (12) - 98, 209 Wider, Thomas (11) - 54,181 Wilkening, Keith (fac) - 98, 150 Wilkins, Jeffery (12) - 209 Wilkins, Wendy (10) - 167 Wilkinson, Nannette (11) - 181 Williams, Guy (12) - 209 Williams, Kirk (10) - 122,167 Williams. Marcia (12) — 209 Williams, Nancy (10) - 167 Williams, Paul (12) - 198, 208 Wlliamson, Gregory (10) - 164,167 Williamson, Judith (12) - 98, 209 Wilson, Cheryl (10) - 60,167 Windahl, Earl (10) -167 Windigo- 86, 87 Wtneberg, Lori (12) - 209 Wnger, Julie (12) - 39, 120, 209 Winsor, Mark(11)-106,181 Winter, Darcy (11) - 106,115, 181 Wnter, Laura (10)- 115, 167 Wiseman, Kay (12)-9, 118, 128,209 Wolfgram, Sheila (12)- 209 Wolterstorff, Tim (11)-47, 181 Wood, Stephen (12) - 117, 209 Woskoff, Thomas (12) - 100, 209 Wray, Franklm (12) - 9, 47, 197 Wrestling- 70, 71 Wright. James (10) - 167 Wrobel, John (12) - 209 Wrobleski, Lynn (12) - 209 Wrona, Patricia (12) - 209 Wrona, Pamela (10) - 117,167 Wuebker, Lisa (10)- 123,167, 189 Wuebker, Teresa(ll)- 181 Wurst. Kim (10)- 59, 167 Wurst, Lisa (11) - 59, 120,181 Wymore, James - 117, 209 Vackel, Jill (10) - 167 Yost, Steven (10) - 167 Young, Rea (12) - 209 Youngblood, John (11) - 67, 181 Youth Groups - 128, 129 Zabel Rebecca (12) - 120, 209 Zarling, Elizabeth (12) - 23, 96, 111 209 Zarling. Teresa (11) - 181 Zephyrus - 88, 89 Zerull. Wiliam (12) - 209 Zins, James (10) - 73, 167 Zumberge, Paul (12) - 109 1972 — Watergate scandal INDEX 2171973 — Edina-West opened Northwestern Bank Southwest z—m. VALLEY VIEW DRUG CO. 6123 Wooddale Avenue Phone 926 6519 Edina Pet Hospital 5237 Eden Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 Best wishes from the best barbers! Cahill Barbers Edina Congratulations! Class of 76 Berg and Farnham Co. Interlachen Country Club Colony Brokerage 6879 Washington Avenue So. Edina. Minnesota 55435 LUCSLft Best of everything to the Class of '76 Orrin Thompson Homes King's Court Edina 7001 Cahill Road Edina. Minnesota 941 -6391 Take a magic carpet ride in peanut butter and be zow! MS. MM. KO. LD. MP. MB. BS. SM. TH. VS. LW. DE. MJ. JK. SS. GH. SN. EC. EC. MM. LH. MINOS 50th and France. Edina TYPHOON CAR WASH 5201 Vernon Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 WINDIGO: My story of why I let 36 people persecute me and drive me to insanity. OR how to get mono in four easy steps. But I love ya all (???) Guess who? Born free and life is worth living, but only worth living. 'cause you're born free . . . Wendy and Sheril "The dealership that’s different The Print Shop of Edina 3926 West 49' ? Street Edina. Minnesota Welander-Quist Funeral Chapel 5116 Vernon Avenue 929-8574 218 PATRONS ITS Happening AT KfYCAWUACHUMBOLDT STANDARD 5209 Vernon Avenue BK VENDING CO.. INC. 7263 Washington Avenue South Edina. Minnesota 55435 General Sports 5025 France Avenue Minneapolis. Minn. 55410 Congratulations and Best wishes! To the Graduating Class of '76 Win Stephens Classic Cars. Inc. Highway 494 and Lyndale Av. So. Phone 861-1631 HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS Consignment Retailers Inc. 4504 Valley View Road 927-8854 Pappagallo in the Galleria The variety for everyone in women's shoes 925-3388 Grandview 76 Service 5100 Vernon Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 ELDORADO ESTATES Congratulations! CLANCY DRUG 50th and France You did a super job Wendy Lee! We love you — Mom and Dad "FREESTYLE cInc. Harvey Hansen. Inc. — Realtors 5307 Vernon Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 Best Wishes! Perkins Cake and Steak 4917 Eden Avenue Edina B. A. Rose Music Company 3905 West 50 th St. 920- Yamaha Band Instruments Compliments of an Edina-East booster. 262 Carrico Investments Byerly Foods 7171 France Avenue South Edina, Minnesota 55435 S and S Unipar 5145 Eden Avenue Edina. Minnesota 55436 Congratulations and Best Wishes! SICO INCORPORATED 7525 Cahill Road Edina Olson Brothers Pharmacy 5121 Vernon Avenue Edina, Minnesota 55436 n Thiele Engineering Company a division of Paxall, Inc. ?aa iuih lak roao MINNEAPOLIS. MINNISOTA 90.10 • ia 09-2 2»0 You're terrific, H.R. B-111 Mumsie loves you! Wendy and Sheril. you're beautiful! Windigo 76 Life is a journey. — not a destination. Not quite lovers, not quite friends, pink champagne. I'll take it to the limit. Congratulations! Mr. Steak — Edina 5203 Vernon Avenue Edina Electric Company PATRONS 219 1974 — President Nixon resigns220 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Special thanks to: Scott Olson for pictures, food, pictures, "advice,” pictures, ideas, pictures. Sue Howe for endsheet and cover designs. "Mumsie” Selwold for taking care of her brood, providing us with words of wisdom, nourishment, and safe entrances to class. Lynn Benton and Mary Benjamin for handling all business transactions. Mpls magazine for creative ideas on pages 42, 182, and 183. Jonathan Livingston Seagull by Richard Bach (text: copyright 1970 by Richard D. Bach) for quote on the endsheets. Our Moms and Dads for being awakened after late night deadlines, food, to feed 36 hungry mouths, gas for the car, which would often disappear to the Post Office and Byerly's, and comforting reassurance when we thought the world would cave in. W.P.H., T.W.F.C., Mazola members, and shower lovers for staff morale. And especially the 1975-76 WINDIGO staff and its many hard working members without whom this book would not have been possible.CO-EDITORS.....Sheril Arndt, Wendy Chalgren STUDENT LIFE CO-EDITORS.....Julie Poehler, Michael Stanzak SPORTS CO-EDITORS . . . Mardie Pontius, Laurie Swanson ASSISTANTS..........Wint Boyd, Mary Weiss ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR......................Laura Walker ASSISTANTS . . Mary Calhoun. Kathy Kundmueller ACADEMICS EDITOR......................MaryRzeszut ASSISTANTS. . .Sharon Johnsrud, Nancy Roberts UNDERCLASS EDITOR..............Eileen O’Shaughnessy ASSISTANT ............Margaret Bredeson SENIORS CO-EDITORS.....Cindy Rogers, Cynthia Smith ASSISTANT ..................Peggy Kaju COPY CO-EDITORS.Michele Kelly, Eileen O’Brien ASSISTANTS.....Laurie Paulson. Tonia Teasley BUSINESS CO-MANAGERS.....Don Lyle, Lorrie Werness ASSISTANTS.....Lezlie Dekko, Leslie Sponholz PHOTOGRAPHERS HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER..................Scott Olson ASSISTANTS . Mary Doyle, Pete Howard, Jeff Kim. Bob Morrison, Craig Springer, Bill Waldron PHOTO COORDINATOR...........Sue Findell INDEX...............................Mark Kruse ARTIST...............................Sue Howe ADVISOR..........................Marilyn Selwold BUSINESS ADVISOR....................Lynn Benton PAGE220: UPPER LEFT: "Let me see. should I write Jim or Brad or maybe Jett!” UPPER CENTER: "Let me see. two plus two. is that four or five?" UPPER RIGHT: "I know I can dance!" MIDDLE LEFT: "CALL ME MS!" MIDDLE CENTER: "Da. me? Yeah. I'm Mary." MIDDLE RIGHT: "Like I said, all I gotta do is flick my Bic!" LOWER LEFT: "Am I cool or am I cool? I AM COOL'" LOWER RIGHT: "My. my name is — um. Le-Lezlie!” PAGE 221: EXTREME UPPER: "Oh, come on now. we aren't really having a mazola party?" UPPER: "Like I said. I’m a sophomore and I'm foxy!" MIDDLE LEFT: "Hey babe, can I help you?" MIDDLE RIGHT: "Sponholz. would you please put your shoes back on!” LOWER: Like teacher, like student. WINDIGO STAFF 221 1976 — BicentennialThe first saint born in America SETBACK FOR | THE FEMINISTS THE HUSH OVER HOFFA ‘The gun is pointed, Your Honor’muncoverii of horro from the C1976 — a year to be remembered. The year when we, as seniors, are cast from our comfortable school routine, and the familiar family lifestyle we have known for so long. We are entering a world, dependent upon ourselves. We must take on responsibilities and decisions that formerly didn’t concern us: whether it be furthering our education, seeking employment, getting married and raising a family, joining the armed forces, or selecting a lifelong career. No matter what goals we decide upon, regardless of what lifestyle we choose to pursue, we are free. . . This nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom; and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth. Abraham LincolnDiUu lasfesj- Caffide tut rdf irr M fa Oi MjiUecU-Vu ItKik JM AffP aMf'i, juut lm ( nf ? „ 5. um, ttf r aAuatj K T lunula, TOe b- year ujasn4- as roiudc as last-5r me tor itoe 3=ocf - or bod !3u.+ i'1 Ujo alf nafat- ujq. mode. if ! und on v ore mote your to qo! bub Qob- r h vear our gnoryoor coi'K be rovodi-esb f! ord abo losb rjo-y oto ckaol. (remember fat year7 ) BL t Deb '} ££ ’se ■ '5 SuoTryZerlfarib" tor plenty iQQcfo ard br uj a £ o£ Love, wto$- (T - V, '-v wyy ?Jv | r to ■ jjrfl fJ "F r a rdr lATto . torv - to ostor. . . 1iW i wiamXo ! W cm |t qmJIjM oil of typMUW, M cm find ouMi@M as c wtuki A c f mMjwM and iAedUjenct and ( Wi eon Ix fwJ. ----Cfondtfifln r Wi| fen Q exifjiM

Suggestions in the Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) collection:

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


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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