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

 - Class of 1977

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1977 volume:

A rf r If- n" A' v' 6 ■ V s Cf k ;f W ND GO Edina W©« 11 Mnn'Z°rDlyni0" Volume V, 1977 Student Ufe 10 c A“d°m!ci 13 sXZ e °;r;lu ‘ Underclass jgg I[vj Js xSL, O0$ 06 ctJ Ka - H fad fa »S f» J@ src . c C c( c C—«£ C tluLf B aJI i- Ur c-Z-O . | ) y{ jz x. TU.S ------- Confronted with a world of questions. we at Edina-West, individually and as a group are seeking answers . . . 2We ask about the heme o' Death of a Salesman and inquire into he purpose O' logarithms. We also ask why we spend so much time studying the Civil War wh. we can never bea newcomer Burnsville and why he transition to adulthood car. be so confusing. When we turn 18 v.e become adults and are faced with many more deds:ons. In 1976 e drinking law was pushed back ro 19 but as 18 . ear-olds some were faced with -he decision of whether to vote for Carter or Ford. Those a:fected wonqered wh. the legislature fe - we were responsible enough to vce but not to drink. These concepts are tangible and also important• cu others can occasional!. oe more abstract. Questions as o why we are here and what is beyond this life can often presen- crobiems wher we look for an answer. A • times we must also ask ourselves there are any answers ana e, make a di:!erer.ze anyway. ASB 6As we begin to ask more and more of these questions, we become faced with the problem of where to turn to for answers: to a counselor or a parent when we are wondering about the U of M or St. Olaf: possibly a friend or another adult when worried about an alcoholic parent or angry boss. Many times we put ourselves out on a limb only to be thrust flat on our face by a dishonest confidant. Sometimes we do not want our questions aired before others; but when we want to open up. a trusting friend can not always be found. This may become a lonely road when upset and confused over the death of a relative or another personal problem. While we may not always find the answer, we may feel more comfortable when there is someone to share our concerns. 7Is there always an answer? Does a solution automatically follow a problem? Is it always attainable? The proof of the Pythagorean theorem or the reasoning behind Wilson's League of Nations are relatively easy to find. Symbols in the Scarlet Letter or trends in modern art may be a bit harder: but the ansv er is there, nonetheless. Then there are questions which we must answer personally: whether or not budget cuts are right, or abortion moral, or whether the ban on hunting was needed. Beyond these are questions concerning a faith of some Lind a philosophy of life, and a moral code. The answers to these abstract questions are dealt with in groups such as Young Life. Contact. PF. and others. They are hard to find, and some will undoubtedly go unanswered. But should this stop our search? Will we ever become so apathetic that we do not care? Must we always question in a challenging way? Should we blindly accept a statement as fact or discover the truth for ourselves? If we at Edina-West are to grow into mature adults, no matter what life style we choose, we must ask questions!To students at Edina West cole bration w.is • very spot ial .md needed activity. It was .1 chance amid the vast sea of problems .md conflicts which confront us ovoiy day to rein .md really enjoy a simple pleasure. To some it was an opportunity to eri|oy some thing that would nevei happen again, for others it was .1 time to feel proud of .1 personal accom plishment. Whatever the reason the little things were worth ole brating. We at Edina West also expressed our joy in completely different ways. For .1 large part of the student body, friends all gof together to have a good time. To others, however, celebration was a very low key. guiet time. It w.is .1 chance to take .1 friend out to din ner and just relax or listen to some good music and write a poem or two. Edina West was not Utopia: we had many problems, prcju dices, and hang ups: but none the less, found times to t elebrate. W. accepted the various modes of expression even if we did not agree because without celebra tion something was missing. We came to the realization that we must always be able to celebrate and have a good time. I ""Chow down" Food sustains, delights, and even tempts students. It is that long awaited roast beef dinner after a hard day, that crunchy bag of Doritos. or that luscious cream puff in the bakery window. Students seemed to eat everything and anything. Favorite foods ranged from whole wheat bread and tapioca pudding to the traditional hamburger and french fries. These dishes were consumed anytime, whenever the stomach began to growl. Food was also important at parties. Of course, no party was complete without several bags of "munchies,” such as potato chips or pretzels. Hot chocolate and popcorn after a Friday night football game was a frequent sight. Sometimes even a whole party revolved around food, such as a chili or taco bust. When too much food was consumed. the scale began to tip. Then a diet was in order, and calorie counting or some other method of weight watching began. Girls seemed to watch their weight more than most guys. These diets were hard to keep, for there could be awful cravings for a doughnut or ice cream. No matter what a person s taste buds were like, they could find some kind of food to satisfy their appetite. 12 FOODPAGE 12: UPPER LEFT: In order to spice op the flavor, students took advantage of the catsup. UPPER RIGHT: Portraying common stereotypes of ma'e and female eating habits are Donna Pol! (12| and Dave Durham (12). MIDDLE LEFT: Smiling over the prospoct of a Bridgeman's Cooler Laura Hedelson (II) is ready to begin. MIDDLE RIGHT: Making full us© of th© salad bar, Guy Messenger (12) enjoys his lunch. PAGE 13: UPPER LEFT: Trying to combine homework and lunch, Ale Ru icke 11; finishes his candy bar. UPPER RIGHT: The fluffy wad of cotton candy delights Dawn Albrecht (12), MIDDLE LEFT: Being able »o soloct from a variety of main dishes keeps the cooks busy and »h© stu dents happy. MIDDLE RIGHT: In order to combine cafeteria duty and lunch Julian Grey (fee.) quickly peels his grapefruit. LOWER: A fui garbage can s gnif.es the end of lunch. FOODCloseness counted Physical touch, or contact as it is known in some areas, became a very real part of the lives of students at Edina-West. Not a day went by this year when one did not. in some way. shape or form, come in contact with another student or teacher. To the several hundred students involved in athletics, touch was a factor in most sports. In football or wrestling, the nature of the game was to come in contact with other players, without contact, there would be no game. In other sports, such as basketball and soccer. physical touch was a factor for completely different reasons. In those sports, players were penalized for too much contact with one another. Touch was also noticed in such areas as pushing and shoving at the Homecoming football game, or trying to weed through the crowds at Southdale during the holiday seasons. Infrequently it was evidenced during a skirmish at McDonald s or Perkins, when students would let their tempers flare. Physical touch came out in many more subtle and gentle ways. too. Students found touching as a means of expressing themselves, showing others that they cared for each other. Whether it be a friendly hug. a playful jab in the stomach or a tickling fight, they found that the atmosphere became much more relaxed afterwords. Edina-West also had the usual number of couples who found the time and place to snatch a warm embrace or a quick kiss. Whether teachers or students, male or female, it was obvious to those at Edina-West that physical touch was a means of communication. and whether it was loving or unloving, it was important.PAGE 14: LEFT: Although .t does not replace the traditional back seat or Post Road the front steps suits the purpose of saying good night for Dan Kaiser (12) and Carolyn Ho« e (12). MIDDLE RIGHT: While listening to a friend S joke at a party, seniors Kevin Carpen ter and Maureen Curtin sit arm in arm. LOWER RIGHT: Taking her little sistor for a walk Dona Geo (10) walks hand in hand down 70th street. PAGE 15: UPPER: While getting a reassuring hug after Homecoming Amy Peterson (12) licks her Charms Pop. RIGHT: Smiling m embarrassment Lir Reynolds (II) hopes that Jim Fleming (fac.) doesn't notice that her shoes are untied. LOWER LEFT: Pretendmq to be Eskimos. John Dulin (II) and Mary McQumn (10) rub noses. PHYSICAL TOUCH ISPAGE 16: UPPER: Admiring a stuffed an.mol at tho State Fair. Tim Springer (12) wishes ho could have won it. LOWER LEFT: The cause of laughter and queasy stomachs, the ferris wheel is a pleosant summer sight. LOWER RIGHT: The Canadian Rockies was the scene for Barb Bell's (12summer trip. PAGE 17: MIDDLE LEFT Confused by room numbers sophomorewondered which language class was theirs. MIDDLE RIGHT: Realizing that he is late for school. Joel Lutz 112) tries to shave and eat breakfast ot the some time. LOWER: Finding the 7:30 A.M. wake-up time a little too early Steve Sponsel (II) wishes he could go back to sleep. 16 summer openingdayEverybody out of the sack As usual, the grunts and groans seemed just a little bit louder on the morning of the first day of school. August 30. 1976. After all, it had been a long time since most students had had to rise at 6:30 or 7:00 a.m. to wash and get ready for school. Everything was in confusion because everyone was trying to greet old friends and catch up on the latest news, and work seemed beside the point. There was also the problem of schedules and trying to find out which of the four C-215's you had class in. especially since none of the teachers were around during break to help you out. They were too busy in the lounge trying to recover from the sudden realization that. yes. school had once again begun. The summer of 1976. our Bicentennial summer, was a summer of much diversity. For some it was a time to buckle down and earn some money, either for college or just for social activities. For others. it was a summer of travel. Although hesitant because of extremely dry weather and numerous fire bans, many families headed north to cabins. Youth groups went west to Colorado and mission trips to Mississippi and North Dakota, while a number of students headed East to celebrate the Bicentennial. Some students who stayed home got jobs working with children, which were more fun than money making. As August rolled around, it became time to start grinding the wheels in preparation for 1976-77. Inside, everyone realized that the fun had to end and work must begin. So. they came to school that first day. August 30. 1976. many complaining that even that was too early and opened the doors of Edina-West. The new year had begun as well as could be expected and before long everything was in full swing. 17In un courtly fashion It all started on a very gauche and cold Wednesday morning for the twenty senior guys and girls on the Homecoming court. One by one they were startled out of their slumbers until the whole group had been gathered. Elegant was not the word tq best describe the hectic morning. Mary Weiss was dragged out minus her contacts and had to be led around in the pre-dawn dark. Dan Bishop managed to get part of his bedpost caught in his shirt but he deftly tossed it in his front yard and scurried off with the rest of the bunch. Monday of Homecoming week marked the real beginning of the festivities for the court. Activities included a Quiche-Lorraine breakfast at Amy Peterson s, a lasagna dinner at Gigi Dekko’s, a dinner at Johnny Youngblood s. a brunch featuring green eggs at Wint Boyd's, and a night out on the town at the Edgewater Inn. And then came coronation. For a while it appeared that coronation would start before Brad Stone would arrive. Luckily he showed up on time, and his escort. Amy Peterson, was spared from heart failure. When Tim Smith was chosen King he had one major concern: I was really afraid of getting mixed up when I read the card with the Queen s name on it. I was afraid I’d kiss the wrong one! Each person on the court had the opportunity to leHoose for a week. Lori Culbert said. The Homecoming committee really put in plenty of time and effort to give us a super week. Those necklaces for the girls and the key-chains for the boys that they gave us as a remembrance of Homecoming were awfully nice. Looking back, the court really had a memorable week and was grateful for it. 18 HOMECOMING COURTPAGE 18: MIDDLE LEFT: Exhausted after o busy week, members of the court watch os their teammates toko on the East court in a game of touch football. RIGHT: During the West vs. East Homecoming court football game Don Bishop (12) drops back for the long bomb, trying desperately to brook a 0 0 tie. LOWER LEFT: Celebrating the making of court at o breakfast at Nancy Solbergs (12) house. Bicky Hauser (12) and Brad Stone (12) discover they are soul brothors at heort. PAGE 19: UPPER LEFT: Smiling, Tim Smith (12) and Sue Keeler (12) shore the excitement of being chosen Homecoming King ond Queen. RIGHT: Nervous with anticipation John Youngblood (12) and Mary Weiss (12) wolk down the aisle during coronation. MID DLE LEFT: FRONT ROW — L. Culbert A. Peterson J. Brown J. Peterson. M. Weiss D. Aschor. M. Curtin, 8. Summers. G. Dekko. BACK ROW — B. Mueller. 6. Stone. W. Boyd. D. Bishop. King T. Smith. Queen $. Keeler J. Youngblood. C. Lewis P. Hauser. M. Melicher. D. Larson. LOWER LEFT: Rovooling hidden characteristics, each member of the court added to their formal attir© for the Homecoming pepfest. HOMECOMING COURT 19"Good Vibrations" Shaving cream, jello. and eggs dominated the Powderpuff football game as the senior womens' varsity took on the junior girls varsity. In spite of these obstacles, the seniors came away with a 14-0 win: but both the win and the future of this event remained in question. Things were a bit more elegant, and daylight hours did not dampen the spirits or anticipation of students as they watched the climatic moment when King Tim Smith and Queen Suzy Keeler were crowned. On Friday night the floats stole the show. Withstanding high winds the night of the Homecoming football game, the Latin float came in with first place. The float's theme. Distribute the Flyers was typical of Latin creativity. Enthusiasm mounted as the German float neared completion. It was the first time in four years the club drummed up enough interest to make a float, which came in second. The float was built in Ellen Marburg's (12) garage with the theme Ground the Flyers. Dressing up. going out to dinner. and attending the dance finished the week on a high note. Steak and Ale. King’s Inn, and Charlie s were just a few of the popular dining spots. Then, on to the dance where Saturday in the Park was the theme. The couple of the night was Guy Messenger (12) and his dog Hanna. Hanna was among the nicely dressed, with both leash and corsage catching the ooh$ and ahhs of all the guys. The band. Masquerade, added its special touch by playing music ranging from hard rock to slow blues. 20 HOMECOMING ACTIVITIESPAGE 20: UPPER LEFT: Beginning tho coro nation ceremonies. Pam Cole (12) sets the tone by singing the almo mater. RIGHT: An iously awaiting the Homecoming gemo kick-off. the Cougar prepares to set off his balloons. MIDDLE LEFT: Couplos attending the Homocoming dance were pleasantly sur prised by the "Saturday in the Park" theme which was carried out in fine fashion. PAGE 21: UPPER LEFT: Breaking tradition. Guy Messenger (12) attends the Homocoming dance with his fun-loving dog Hanna. UPPER RIGHT: Making a special appearance at tho pepfest. A-Bof’s King Jeff Thon (12) and Queen Brent Bechtle (II) are wheeled around in their own personalized convertibles. LOWER LEFT: Adding thoir part to the Homocoming pre-parade, the Latins once again have a mini-float reflecting the spirit of the occasion. HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES 21Qomething for everyone With a special emphasis placed on American music for the last choir concert of the Bicentennial year, the chorale, varsity, and concert choirs attempted to choose selections which everyone would enjoy. Carol Krystosek (II) commented that Kyrie.'' was the most complex number for the chorale. as the notes and precision were difficult to get right. Varsity choir, which performed five numbers in all. spent a large portion of their time working on "Glory to God in the Highest, due to the intricate passages which had to be perfected. For concert choir. Kyrie. by Frank Martin, and Jubilate Deo Omnis Terra.” by Flor Peelers, were special numbers as both showed distinctly different styles of contemporary vocal literature. Treble singers and chamber singers also performed, and the concert ended with mass choir, which combined all three groups. Practice was required to coordinate the many voices, and the end result was a rendition of And the Glory of the Lord, from Handel’s Messiah.Getting it together Coming together for some sappy jokes, yelling with (or at) the cheerleaders, whistling at the Cougarettes, and howling at A-Buf were what made pepfests an effective instrument in generating enthusiasm and unifying school spirit. They usually did just that for the students, as was evident in the large turnout, although attendance was not mandatory. Telling jokes that did not go over was a real bummer: that was the nastiest part of being an emcee, reflected Mark Kubin (12). "We made up most of them, but stole some from joke books and from Johnny Carson. But even with the risk of bombing, it was fun.' One of the highlight pepfests occurred during Homecoming week, which featured the vivacious Cougarrats. At the Christmas pepfest the school had a surprise visit from Santa Claus, who greeted the crowd with, "Aringa-ringa-ho-ho-ho!" Cheerleading captain Anne Frey (12) was in charge of the scheduling. She was responsible for lining up emcees, coordinating the band's music, and checking out A-Buf's plans for a skit. Usually a pepfest was in honor of a particular sport. Anne commented. It was important for the school to recognize a team and help them get psyched up. PAGE 22: UPPER RIGHT: Mark Rud.n (II) listens intently os his fellow omcoo Eric Poter son (II) tolls ono of the wacky pepfest jokes. MIDDLE LEFT: Concert choir members Anne Denny (I I) and Kim Monchamp (I I) stop on to the bleachers as the choir prepares to perform. MIDDLE RIGHT: Choir director Rob ert Peterson finds it difficult to lead the choir without emotion. LOWER LEFT: Singing one of their many Christmas songs, the voices of tho vocal chorale (oin in harmony. LOWER RIGHT: Concert choir members join in tho song Kyrie. PAGE 23: LEFT: Many students react differ ently to an early morning pepfest. UPPER RIGHT: As emcee Mike Byron (12) makes his grand entranco. he is well cored for by the Cougarettes. LOWER RIGHT: At C-Squad s first pepfest appearance. Diane Buresh (12) shouts out their original cheer.C.B. Pops: a plucky polyphony From the beginning of January until the last performance, homework became a foreign word to students involved in the fifth annual Pops West. Practices usually lasted three hours each day while Saturdays were totally taken up with rehearsals. Energy prevailed however, while tickets were unceasingly urged on to the buying public, with special student prices on opening night. Performing such difficult classics as Franz Liszt's Les Preludes.' and Saint-Saens Baccha-nale. the band also played the rhythmically demanding West Side Story' by Leonard Bernstein. Before moving into the musical, the stage band performed to change and relax the mood. During this time frantic costume changes were made, and everyone emerged in authentic appearing turn-of-the-century attire which colorfully decorated the stage. A new atmosphere was presented during the production of Hello Dolly.’ It was one of excitement and concentration, but of a different sort than during the band part. Hours were spent on learning to make the actions on stage appear casual and yet sophisticated.' Uncontrollable laughter sometimes broke the background freezes of the musical during these long hours, and at times it would seem as though nothing was going to turn out right. But with the talent and knowledge of band director Ed Melichar (fac.) and musical director Marian Hansen, things fell into place. Although tired from the work, all were pleased to have participated. Sara Stickle (12) commented "I've gotten so close to the people through the.past three years, that is what is special. When you realize this is your last year, you want to give it all you've got.' For many of the seniors, band had played a highly significant part of their lives, and Pops was an important facet of that band participation. As senior Mark Freiberg added. Band has been one of the best experiences I've had in a high school. Besides having fun. you learn to work hard and put your mind to something." The concert was truly a polyphony, a combination of individual but harmonizing melodies, presented with the spirit of the members of concert band. 2 POPS WESTPAGE 24: LEFT: Complimented by the stage bend. Michelle Melichar (II) sings Feelings with emotion. RIGHT: Displaying the costume of the time Karin Baken (10) strikes a pose and concentrates on keeping still. PAGE 25: UPPER: Entortaining the audience with a uniquo form of music the KSRJMB s blend the melodic tone of flutes with the deep, rich sound of pop bottles. MIDDLE LEFT: D iscussing the merits of having a wifo. Horace Vandergelder portrayed by Lindy Moquist (12). has little idea of the trap that has been set for him. LOWER LEFT: The musical "Hello Dolly" was an extravaganza filled with color, costume, and song. LOWER RIGHT: In a humorous skit Paul Vaaler (10) and Doug Burckhardt (12) imifato the typical CB er. POPS WEST 25Snodaze week flumes with activities The mid-winter monotony was broken this year by Snodaze. a week full of activities for the whole school. Sponsored by the student council, the purpose of Snodaze was to generate school spirit. Ann Possis (12). student council secretary, explained. We wanted to get every type of student involved in the activities to unite the student body. The flakes began to fall" with a pepfest Tuesday morning. This event started with emcees Neal Schroeder (12) and John Young- blood (12) entering on bicycles from opposite sides of the gym and crashing into each other. It was a strange event to witness, but was successful in catching the crowd s attention. During the pepfest the week's activities were listed, and the celebrities were announced. These students were selected by the senior class in the following areas: sexiest smile, most musically minded, most school spirit, most athletic, most creative, most likely to succeed, and class clown. It was neat the way the rest of the school recognized me. said Betty Nagengast (12). who was chosen for most athletic. On Wednesday girls had the opportunity to buy heart buttons, which boys, with charming effort, tried to win on Thursday by either persuading or tricking the girls into talking to them. French club got into the spirit, too. by having a banana eating contest. Mark Flumerfelt (10). who finished with three eaten bananas, remarked afterward. The bananas got kind of untasty and unappetizing after a while." The winner. Dave Jas-tram (12) downed seven bananas in the minute time limit. Another contest, sponsored by the cooking club, challenged the students creativity by offering a prize for the most original snowflake design. Mary Overby's (12) snowflake won this contest. Carnations were delivered on Friday. The students, had an opportunity to send one of three messages. Red symbolized love, blue symbolized friendship, and white symbolized "I'd like to get to know you better." The week closed Friday night with the Sweetheart Dance, which had a small turnout, but all had a good time. The entire week lifted the spirit of the student body, and was a warm spot in the heart of a cold winter. 26 SNODAZEPAGE 26: LOWER LEFT: Throwing his heart and soul as well as his mouth into the competition. Dave Jastram (12) takes part in the banana oating contest. LOWER RIGHT: The band Perception provided music with a good beat which Bruce Davis (12) and Meg Swanson (12) onjoyed as they bumped. PAGE 27: UPPER: Tho Latin flu outbreak was arrested by the German club's vaccinations which involved minimal pain and a Gummy Bear for every good patient. RIGHT: A unique award was presented to Tom Hauser (10) for winning the button day contest. LOWER: The top contenders for tho ugly contest were Peggy Remole (10) and Sue MacGibbon (10) for obvious reasons. SNODAZE 27"Hello, my name is Jimmy Carter. . That is how it all began for the peanut farmer from Georgia Jimmy Carter. He started out at the factory gates, in the streets, and shopping centers, chatting with anyone who might listen. In just 22 months he became the peoples' choice for the highest office in the land. In the 1976 Presidential election the American people witnessed a colorful struggle in ideal-ogy. personality, and policy between the Democratic challenger Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford, the Republican incumbent. They saw Jimmy Carter rise from national obscurity on the crest of an anti-Washington sentiment. Gerald Ford, on the other hand, ran on the contention that he had restored honesty, trust, and integ- rity to the White House. On the local level, many students had a chance to become octive in politics in the race for the District 39-B State Senator. Wes Loegering. an Edina student himself at one time.'had many students working for him by passing out flyers, posting signs, and other tasks which were necessary in the campaign: but Loegering lost to Republican incumbent Otto Bang. On October 22 the students had the opportunity to take to the stump" and discuss issues with both local and national candidates representatives. Candidates Day was an opportunity to get a good chance at getting all the different views, according to Debbie Mark (II). 28 ELECTIONSPAGE 18: LEFT: Third Congressional district candidate. Clifford Mathias tails with several studonts on Candidates Oay. RIGHT: Cracking one of his famous smiles during his campaign is Jimmy Carter. PAGE 29: UPPER LEFT: Many students created election bulletin boards for their social studies classes. UPPER RIGHT: Woaring his collection of several campaign buttons Scott Thon (10) shows his patriotism. MIDDLE LEFT: Explaining seme of the issues in his campaign for County Commissioner. Dick Kramer points out specific examples to Don Streeter (II). LOWER LEFT: Speaking to one of many crowds during the Presidential race. Gerald Ford stresses a point. ELECTIONS 29Murders abounded Fred Carmichael s play. Done to Death was performed in the fall and managed to keep the audience in chilled suspense as to the identity of the enigmatic killer. The suspense was retained as even the cast was unaware of the outcome of the play. Director Larry Stotts had two reasons for keeping the murderer a secret. First, in reading for the parts, he wanted to prevent the ending from being spread around the school. Also, as a gimmick, the secret became a game to the cast as all guessed the killer's identity. Kathy Showers (II) commented on what knowledge she gained from being on the cast. Throughout all rehearsals. Mr. Stotts would sit the group down and he would help us with the play.’ Senior Julie Poehler continued. I learned that putting together a play isn’t just reading a line. It is important to listen to the other person and react to them.' The cast displayed their talents while managing to draw that narrow line between the real and the imaginary. Loud gunshots kept the audience jumping, while the suspenseful acting kept the audience pondering just who done it?" 30 DONE TO DEATHPAGE 30: UPPER LEFT: Awaiting an attack by a gruesome monster, the beautiful g rl cringes in fear. RIGHT: After planning a perfect murder plot Goerge e»plains hit motive for killing his wife. LOWER LEFT: As Mildred ond Joss look on m horror Whit and Rodney attempt to drag off tho deceased Brad Benedict. PAGE 31: UPPER LEFT: Loving him to the end Sto phanio and Joss give Whit a good-bye kits. UPPER RIGHT: Helping Laneco Lethauer (10) with her role as the beautiful girl is director Lorry Stotts. LOWER: After finding Jomie Summors dead each person tries »o givo his o«p!ar.ation of the murder. DONE TO DEATH 31The magic of language Centering around the incredible story of Annie Sullivan, the struggles in her personal life and with the deaf, blind and mute Helen Keller. The Miracle Worker was a moving production. Directed by Janice Velgersdyk. the winter play depicted Annie Sullivan's success in opening the world to Helen Keller through the "key of language." The sobriety of the play was relieved, however, by points of comic relief, usually coming from the kind but chauvin-istically southern father of Helen or her rebellious, somewhat lazy and ever-observing brother. Much hard work and time was spent on preparation for the performances. Individual roles were studied, as were the relationships between the members of the Keller family. The foremost challenge to each member of the cast was the need for total concentration. Mary Marti (12), who portrayed Annie Sulliven. commented that she had to lose her own self to correctly grasp the character. Laurie Cozad (II) added that she ". . . gained so much out of learning to play the role of Kate Keller as it was so diverse from myself." Although unacquainted at first, the cast became close through the many practices and found it easy to work together. Most had performed before, and it was apparent that the job done was the result of the work of talented students. Brenda Peskin (10) concluded she had learned, by portraying a deaf mute and blind woman, that the problems normal people face are small compared to the enormous handicaps faced by individuals like Helen Keller. 32 THE MIRACLE WORKERThe Miracle Worker Cast Helen Doctor Keller Kate Martha Percy Aunt Ev James Anagnot Annie Sullivan Viney Sally Beatrice V Sarah Alice Servant Boy $ vofce Mao 5 voice Olacfonioi Brenda Poskjn PAGE 32: UPPER LEFT: Relating at th® cast party. Lisa Severinghaus finds fellow cast members' jokes humorous. RIGHT: After the arrival of Annie Sullivan, fho Keller family discusses the possibility of keeping Helen's new teacher. LOWER LEFT: Adding last minute fouchos before the performance Stocy Einck 111) fines Mike Kelly's (10) tie. PAGE 33: LEFT VERTICAL SERIES: Upon arriving. Annie Sullivan, enchanted with the child, immediately begins working with Helen. UPPER RIGHT: Cupcakes help to cel ebrate the closing of o successful run of The Miracle Worker. THE MIRACLE WORKER 33Kaleidoscope of music Preparation for the annual Cafe Concert began late in September for the two December performances. This year's concert was well balanced with the presentation of both classical and popular music. Members agreed that the most challenging piece was Borodin’s Nocturne' which was performed by strings only. As senior Lisa Wurst commented. There were so many open spots, you had to move smoothly from one part to the next. Each section had to put all they could into it.' The main theme for the second half of the concert was Kaleidoscope of Colors." During this section the colors of the rainbow were represented by various popular songs in which the title pertained to a particular color. Many selections were either sung or acted out by members of the orchestra. Julie A. Brown (12) noted that the members of the orchestra were full of enthusiasm. It seemed that there was more involvement within the organization, instead of just a select few. in getting the concert ready. CAFE CONCERTPAGE 34: UPPER LEFT: Trying to knock off Tom Seasly (12), John Maki (10) and Stan Spear (10) add to the humor of the concert with a skit of their own. LOWER LEFT: Planning to propore marriage John Vellek (12) soon finds his future bride, Kim Jones (I I) is not interested. RIGHT: Singing Blue Moon,'1 Mary Bentley (12) adds a littlo spark to the concert. PAGE 35: UPPER LEFT: As president of the orchestra. Lisa Wurst (12) introduces the Cafe Concert. UPPER RIGHT: While another skit is in progress Blake Bringgold (I I) straightons his tie. LOWER LEFT: Waiting for her cue to come in. Suo Sorensen (12) concentrates on director Ed Melichar LOWER RIGHT: Experiencing another family conflict. Kolly Peters (9), Alicia Ultan (II) and Jennifer Arndt (I0| stimulate laughter through their arguing. CAFE CONCERTPAGE 36: UPPER LEFT: N n illy to a tail cl auto am 1 om A’.o« ' on | nc.J »i«i 10 o«tHa»n » diffrCult rot fait - •:• 1 .| a o i : it RIGHT: I ■»! - : to n«i p a ft rnd. fk»A I »» (IQ| h« PAGE 17: LEFT: UtVj bVil from W l' Hour RW », Evo»»Of (itf Ow’l Land [I?} Pam mV ( JcL Mt. or j ihifcll LOWER RIGHT-. ■ o j G.a Co'niollr K'n l., Holbftr? and Juli »alr nft cW Item v:Kwi. 36 SKIPPINGEscapeI Please excuse Seymore, as he got his note caught in the shower-hoed this morning. P ease eicuse Gertrude, as she clipped her toenails too short last n.ght and was not able to walk to school this niorning. Although such brow raising e»cusei like these were not the norm tor students who skipped classes, they were probably about as valid in quite a lew cases. Desperate students did just about anything to get out of a class they could not stomach. Some did so teacher was. in theii an. the epitome of a boring je Some feared showing a brutal test or assignment, others had senior slump (which could occur in your sopho more, iunior. or senior year) or simply hod streaks of Oh what the heck when if came to worrying about missed classes. Where did they all go with their short-lived freedom? The Com mons was always a favorite, Stu dents could abide there with rela tive ease unless a headhunting teacher were to amble through, 0 her havens included McDonald's Perkins, and South-dale. 17 SKIPPINGThe buck stops 45 mjnutes of a Kicks game 1 13 of a dinner and show at the Chanhassen Dinner Theater 2! holes of Putt-Putt golf I 5 of an album 4 minutes of a Viking game I movie at the Boulevard 7 minutes of indoor tennis 4 2 innings of a Twins game I 6 of a Valleyfair admission ticket 30 minutes of a Dudley Riggs play I! 3 of a high school sporting event I H ski lift ticket at Afton Alps here ! A i Family v5 deodorant NET WT. 4 0Z. 38 WHAT YOU CAN BUY FOR A DOLLAR1 2 school 12 oz. of Cocoa Pebbles cereal I 2 orders of chips and cheese at Zantigo 12 Popsicles 1 Marble Sundae at Bridgeman's 10 oz. of Nacho Cheese Doritos 2 pieces of chicken, a roll, and cole slaw at Kentucky Fried Chicken 72 fl. oz. of-Coca-Cola Etcetera 1.8 gal. of gas at Super America 10 phone calls on a pay phone 4 rolls of toilet paper 10 cheap table tennis balls 38 cigarettes paying a 10 day public library fine for I book I I pipe cleaners 2 cans of Copenhagen sn returning 10 soft drink -bottles to a grocery store' ’ 128 thumbtacks 27 pages of Windigo paying a babysitter for the development of 5 color prints of film 4 boxes of Calliope animal crackers mailing 7.7 letters first class I Duraflame log I lb. 9 oz. of Snowy bleach WHAT YOU CAN BUY FOR A DOLLARWith the increased amount of pressure to win from all sides, the word competition took on a new meaning to many of us at Edina For some of us. the pressure involved in playing a sport was not worth the anxiety it created. Another factor was time. Because a sport required at least two to three hours before or after school every day. many of us gave up in favor of other activities. If this was the case, we found the less I competitive sports or intramurals I to be good exercise and a needed I emotional release. They did not. K however, demand the time or li dedication of a major varsity II To others of us. sports were a vibrant and healthy activity. They called for dedication, and the willingness to put in hundreds of hours outside of school to our particular sport. The result was the continuing winning tradition at Edina-West. It was a fact no matter how good our team was. other I schools psyched up simply at the I word Edina. Whether the competition was I healthy or not. sports continued to I remain as a dominant fixture here I at Edina-West. They were a I chance for us to stay busy and I keep in shape, while at the same I time providing a means of disci-plining ourselves and relating to. each other outside the classroom.PAGE 42: UPPER LEFT: Longing forward. Neal Schroeder (12) tries for a few extra yards. UPPER RIGHT: Going through the opponent's defensive line, the Cougars score a touchdown. MIDDLE: SENIOR FOOT8ALL PLAYERS: FRONT ROW J. Loslebon T. Flynn. F. Roberts. J. Moynihen, H. Hovdc. R. Griffin J. Canales. ROW TWO — J. Fre-derikson. P. 8rennan. T. Wolterstorff. D. Ohl-son D. 8urckhardt. J. Johnson, K. Allison. ROW THREE — M. Kubin. D. Robbins. T. Carls. D. Hayhoe. E. Beach. M. Scown. D. Iwon. BACK ROW — R. Olson. B. Hanson. K. Anderson (co-capt.). K. Carpenter (co-capt.). D. Heatherly. N. Schroeder, M. Deasey. LOWER RIGHT: Doing his oxorcises. Jeff Canales (12) warms up for the coming game. PAGE 43: UPPER LEFT: Running from his opponent, Kevin Carpenter (12) looks for an opening. LOWER LEFT: Receiving last minute instructions from coach Stav Canakes. Kirk Allison (12) prepares to go in the game. LOWER RIGHT: Although not playing. Whit Pauly (I I) stays involved in the game by choering on his teammates. FOOTBALLEverybody was talking about the football season being a building year since the players and even coaches were relatively new: but by mid-season, the Cougars had begun to gain enough varsity experience. Co-captain Kevin Carpenter (12) was moved from quarterback to halfback and Mike Rau (II) was switched to quarterback. The other co-captain. Kevin Anderson (12). began to make himself known as a valuable defensive player: and the Cougars were back in the ball game' when they upset Jefferson. 7-6. a team expected to be better than the Cougars. In the last football game against East, the Cougars took a victory over the Hornets, surprising everybody and keeping the Cake-Eater award in their trophy case for the third year in a row. Even in situations where the going got tough, the Cougars stood bold and finally made everyone forget what a building year it was supposed to be. and what a winning year it had turned out to be. FOOTBALL ■ 3PAGE 44: UPPER RIGHT: Mounting a goal line stand Edina-West s defense holds their own. MIDDLE RIGHT: Preparing to cut through a holo is Larry Eastman (10). MIDDLE CENTER: SOPHOMORE FOOT8ALL FRONT ROW - T. Grace. S. Pauly H. Wil liems, T. McElroy L. Chapplo D. Chiesa J Nagy. J. Haberkorn D. Barbe S. Jones. B Rickenbech. M. Wagner B. Johnson D. Phil lips A. Alims. T. Knowlton D. Forster T Althoff. C. Holman. ROW TWO — T. Vena ble L. Eastman R. Maddon. T. Dean K Kloewer M. Sullivan T. Appel P. Vaaler. T Holmgren S. Veit S. Rallis. M. Zeigler, J Bolin M. Donahue K. Allison. G. Kniesel C Ranhiem J. TonBroelt. J. Natole B. Houston BACK ROW — R. Olson B. Holmes P Quinn. J. Rodts P. Sapiro R- Korn. S. Bassett K. McCoy. R. Slow P. Kraft G. Biork T lliff J. Ryden J. Ratelle. J. Aliins D. Eike. H. Wahlquist K. Worness. G. O'Brien. K. Borg. LOWER LEFT: JUNIOR FOOTBALL PLAY ERS: FRONT ROW — D. Carlson. J. Andor son J. Sakrison S. Harness. T. Becker. M. Rau D. Lark. ROW TWO - R. Johnson W Pauly. S. Holstrom W. Schroeder. J. Brennan C. Kongsore. S. Hughes. ROW THREE — K. Mecklenburg P. Hirshey P. Lewis. J. Nelson E. Dudioy. T. 8rown. S. Werness. BACK ROW — S. Schultz T. Serbin B. Helnzen T. Franz P. Halpin. J. Schell, M. Richey. MISSING — B. Gor© LOWER RIGHT: Talking over -.tret ogy with coach Steve Kagol is Tom Franz (II). 8m oof her running for afhlefes Unfortunately for all involved, the first company that was responsible for developing fields for the athletes did an unsatisfactory job. and hazardous conditions on the fields resulted. As coach Stav Canakes stated. It was unsafe when running fast over uneven ground. The players could easily lose their footing and suffer serious injuries such as sprained ankles, and pulled ligaments. A second company with a three phase plan was hired to alleviate the problem. The first phase of the project involved the leveling and improving of the track after a new system of drainage was installed. Storage space for football and track equipment as well as machinery needed for the upkeep of the field was provided. The football fields were not used this year so the fresh sod would not be torn up. Although pleased with the completed field there were some mixed emotions. Senior Neal Schroeder said, "It had to be done, my only objection was that we (the seniors) could not use it." The only question left was when the second and third phases would be completed. When finished however. Edina-West would for the first time, have fields that were both enjoyable to play on and safe for everyone. FOOTBALL FIELDS 4‘ KXlKS «ewi57Ry ■♦--w.MJVM.WnBaUt 3cnw‘l lui Mi. ov«{ v'araa.M nu'is fM ,fi. £HritKi nuctytar ? X -o t 1 T k £ a, s W a 02»iC6V T'rn S A-Hi ru ! -« 05f- (iiitinclL) -U lpl fccX'rt Cjo «5 yo c CAlUtfA clutms Cf«a -mkA -A» Uil'U kcAH- Coola-la.) rut £ ■ ■• . . uAu -Nt jv9f u lp- r"ri -i -- ■"“■ — Wh-O-fj iycnr Teu-’or tc, CC» iU 4 A U '-s tiArg Ilium nttridi. —elfin' flak. u}k j , bud it jusi £ ms c lac te “!onstoccev;terest af E.dina-Wes,J 4-o.a;5¥e s;‘r ;0 phot fka and nU d 35 b°fh Cf°wd Minnetonko «-0. Duluth trips have LZ Zl p aver enthus.asm were as a ways been fun. and in spite of u - h,9h as ever. An evenly balanced the ten o'clock curfew, the players coherence and strong rivalries managed to have a good time, helped to make the season an vjou u.«-cu«4 xciting one. Cry Richfield. Lincoln, and Edina- u,HuOavcir +W . East were all strong rivalries, and Cfci nvu ttt.the 2-1 victory over Richfield was t- - vjow rvJuf'the highlight of the regular sea-jv -t-hU-e I son. So close were the games, that -----------most of the losses occurred in "•y i games where a single goal made lcot«.ioc) the difference. (iltidi't'wwfe’ The team came back from the kkcd vo rky .-Duluth trip with a runner-up tro-I roLiu I Mi tphy. Soptnev p Tri-captain Tom Reynolds (12) said. We really were a close team. We had good times both on and off the field. The team pursued several common interests, including enjoying Bob Morley and making up names for J-V coach John Olsen. Nicknames included Pinky and Pink Floyd. The soccer team combined both fun and work to keep the growing soccer tradition at Edina 46 SOCCER(12) taker, a brief rest while his teammates make b»- ££ (• another attempt for a goal. LOWER: High con- y,i(i centration is necessary as senior tri-captain Jeff Thon kicks the ball down the fiold. c« f fljLCGnw K PAGE 47: UPPER LEFT: Senior Steve Heim uses ’. j both arms and legs to maintain his balance whileJ ' to t•f’C. keeping the ball from his opponent. UPPER RIGHT: Before a game. Nghia Nguyen (II) warms up by practicing a corner kick. MIDDLE '- J' j LEFT: Whilo taking a brief rest between quar C fers, each player collects his own thoughts about the game. LOWER LEFT: VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW — J. Levine. T. Bodine G. Hirsch, D. Langefels. T. Mahoney M. Tiornoy (tri-capt.J, J. Hunt. N. Nguyen. S. Heim. ROW TWO — 8. Stein P. Berger D. DeZeller R. Evorson J. Tucker. J. Thon. T. Reynolds (tri-capt.). G. Mesna. G. Messenger (mgr.). BACK ROW —G. Hutchins (coach). J. Olson (coach), L. Wallm P. Kaju. D. Uppgaard. B. Koch (tri-capt.) J. Bart . D. Dornsoif A. Dammicci. J. Sullivan, J. Sampson. H. McCall (cooch). SOCCERPAGE 48: UPPER LEFT: B-SQUAD SOCCER: FRONT ROW — R. Overholt. B. Bur-niece. D. Keeppel B. Pearson, C. Dunn, J. Spokes. T. Colleran, G. Hirsch (co-cept.). ROW TWO — M. Ganly B. Brellenthin. G. Good B. Fossey. J. Cabalka. T. Kaju. R. Van-doeren, D. Larson. BACK ROW — G. Messenger. J. Verdoorn, B. Kerker, B. Olson. K. Melander, M. Rolfes. G. Mesne. D. Dornseif, J. Olson (coach). UPPER RIGHT: Gaining control of the ball, junior Greg Hirsch outruns his opponent. MIDDLE LEFT: C-SQUAD: FRONT ROW — J. Manley. J. Kinning, K. Feinberg. T. Mitchell (co-capf.), C. Faris (co-capt.). J. Popowich. T. Monchamp. S. Hirsch. J. Good. ROW TWO — P. Berger. S. Phang. J. Baker T. Kaju. T. Nord. T. Carls. G. Larson B. Cunliffe. S. Petorson. BACK ROW — G. Gadbois. T. Hurley, K. Herman. J. Bruer. D. Morrissey. S. Peters D. Monz. T. Schuene-man T. Paetznick J. Hobson, H. McCall (coach), LOWER: Tough playing and quick moves were key factors in the close East-West soccer game. 8 SOCCERFanstastic Scanning across the crowd of fans at any athletic encounter, an observer could see an array of people. There was the father with his Booster Club hat and scarf, wildly ringing cowbells and yelling at the refs. There were the 75 freshmen moving about in a mob. too busy developing new social relationships to watch the game. There was the senior hard guy tell- ing everybody around him that he could do a better job than those playing. Fans were inspired through various organized student events. One of the major activities of this sort were pepfests, which helped to "fireup" both the students and the players for an upcoming game. Another approximately bimonthly event was the appearance of that mind boggling troop called A-Buf. By performing at pepfests and games, this group managed to raise the spirits of the crowd and spread their somewhat zany enthusiasm throughout the school. At games, people of all kinds and ages could be found. But whether waving those cowbells, cheering their hearts out. gazing at cheerleaders, being seen in odd garb chanting “PAKAHA." or just enjoying the various sports, fans were an asset to the successful seasons of Edina's ath-etes. FANStill It Running five to ten miles each day was just a part of the dedication necessary for each runner on the cross country team. Part of those miles were completed before school, followed by breakfast in the cafeteria during homeroom. The unity and spirit of the team was generated by several barbecues, a cook out breakfast at Hyland Lake Park, and watching Monty Python after the Swaine meet. The boys team placed fifth in the sub-regions, one place shy of advancing to regions. Joel Malk-erson (12) commented. Although this year was unsuccessful record wise, we had fun and learned plenty of important things for the future. The girls team had their most successful season ever. Outstanding running from Donna Ganly (10) and Judy Cress (12) helped the team to turn out a third place finish in regions, which almost qualified them for State. Liz O'Brien (II) commented. It was a letdown to come so close to our goal of advancing to State, but the season was still a rewarding one. Sophomore Donna Ganly made a reputation for herself by taking first in the regions and advancing to the state meet. PAGE 50: UPPER RIGHT: At the Swain Invitational meet Donna Ganly (10) displays her winning form MIDDLE RIGHT: GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW — J. Cress L. Meyer J. Swarthout M. Ryan C. Bell D. Ganly. BACK ROW — J. Corisen J Wehrwein. K. Rogers. W. Ryan. A. O’Brien. J. Kidd B. Borman. LOWER: BOYS CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW — J. Malkerson C. Moborry. K. Krieter K. Harris. J. Malkerson. ROW TWO — M. Allen J. Mali. T. Wallace. C. Hubbard. T. Will-mert M. Flumerfelt. BACK ROW — V. Nelson (coach). S. Ueland. T. Bassinger G. Contons. T. Brimacombe. T. Wilder R. Wiessner (coach). PAGE 51: UPPER LEFT: Running side by side with her opponent Jean Kidd (12) works to get ahead UPPER RIGHT: Pacing each other Jon and Joel Malkerson (12) take another lap around the lake MIDDLE RIGHT: Running around Lake Harriet is a frequent and pleasant practicing place for the cross country team. LOWER: Lead ing the pack Carol Bell (12) hopes to keep her position. SO CROSS COUNTRYCROSS COUNTRY 51The girls tennis team enjoyed an enthusiastic and successful season which included strong rivalries. a Blue Division crown, and individual success in the state meet. Coach Gail Ofstehage and her new assistant. Sue Schlanger. had a large amount of depth to work with, which helped the team to go undefeated in the Blue Division. An important win came in the tense Lindbergh match. After both doubles won and both singles lost. Betsy Conroy (II) managed to save the match after she split the first two sets and came from a 2-5 deficit to win the third 7-5. Julie and Lynda Peterson (12) capped the season by playing their best tennis and advancing in the state meet to eventually finish runners-up. But the team suffered some disappointments. too. Minnetonka was a strong rivalry and the team was keyed for the meet. Unfortunately. they lost to the team in a squeaker 3-2. The team had fun off the court also. They had a cabin party that consisted mostly of eating, playing games, and dancing. The new dance learned was the Hustle, which was indicative of the entire season. 52 GIRLS’ TENNISPAGE 52: UPPER RIGHT: Pricing her vof ley. Paula Buie (II) concentrates on keeping her knees bent for low shots. MIDDLE LEFT: J-V TENNIS: FRONT ROW — A. Coonrod K. Ranheim, B. Frey. M. Ollmann, L. Rumsey B. Moeller. BACK ROW — S. Schlanger (coach), M. Bishop. M, Swanson. E. Goldberg L. Hodder. L. Blair. MIDDLE RIGHT: Wa-ting for her opponent's return, senior Bente Kong-sore gets into position. LOWER LEFT: While waiting for the bus Amy Odland (II) grabs a few donuts for quick energy. PAGE 53: UPPER: VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROW — E. TenBroek D. Eversman C. Regli. K. Foust B. Kongsore K. Kuohl. ROW TWO — M. Anderegg. S. Sweet P. Buie. A. Vogt. T. Mikan, S. Jenny, K. Mognu son. G. Ofstohago (coach). BACK ROW — B. Conroy. L. Peterson (co-capt.) J. Peterson (co-capt.) G. Dekko. J. Poehlor, A. Odland. MISSING — K. Duryea (mgr.). LOWER: Pre paring for the stote tournament, seniors Julie and Lynda Peterson practice rushing the net. 53 GIRLS’TENNISOptimism reigned as the girls' volleyball team began their season with five returning varsity players. After agreeing on a high season goal of winning State, the team was willing to put in the hours and dedication necessary to accomplish that goal. Having developed excellent skills, the greatest challenge was to achieve consistent mental attitudes. Sue Teorey (12) commented. Since we had such a strong backbone with our veteran players, we were able to refine and perfect our skills: but I think our greatest asset and triumph this season was the honesty and closeness that developed between the players and our coach. The Cougars retained their Blue Division Lake Conference title with a 10-3 record, and finished fourth in their region. Our region included some of the best teams in the state, said captain Chris Paisley (12). We did not achieve our goal of State, but the season was rewarding by the learning discipline, dedication, and growing as individuals. 54 volleyballPAGE 54: UPPER RIGHT: Anticipating the ball. Sue Toorey (12) gets roady. LOWER LEFT: With West in the load Chris Paisley (12) de'ivors a poworful serve. LOWER RIGHT: As the volloyball approaches, senior Gail Berkley moves into position. PAGE 55: UPPER LEFT: Exerting energy, Bo’ty Nagongost (12) spikes the ball UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW — S. Erlandson. E. Nagengasf. C. Paisley (copt.|. K. Wurst. BACK ROW $. Teo rey M. O'Boyle (coach). G. Heffernan. MISSING — N. Obonai. R. Gumlia. G. Berkley. K. Quinn L. Fecse. ROW TWO — B. Goehl, 0. Vesper. L. Leslie. MIDDLE LEFT: As the ball is set the Cougars move into position. MIDDLE RIGHT: Giving encouragement assistant coach Liz McQuOid and coach Molli O'Boyle watch the team. LOWER LEFT: J-V VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW — C. Hoedeman L. Shacter. K. Petry L. Lemieox. S. Fischer. K. Hinker. D. Stinnett. ROW TWO — S. Neuman. L. Schwartz. N. Bishop S. Peterson. M. Rzeszut P. Johnson. BACK ROW — S. Snook. L. Leadens (capt.). L. Soucek, K. Rog-ness. S. Levine S. Hodder, L. McQuoid (coach). VOLLEYBALL 55PAGE 56: UPPER: Great concentration is needed while Suzy loohr (9) performs a half twist. LOWER LEFT: Junior Lisa Turner executes a near perfect dive after many long hours of practice. LOWER RIGHT: GIRLS VARSITY SWIMMING: FRONT ROW — C. Dugdaie. T. Ayd. L. Turner. C. Bonello J. Arr.dt C. Hendrickson. ROW TWO — E. Rice, S. Loehr, L. Sailer. M. Weber. C. Koop. D. Royce N. McGlynn. ROW THREE — G. Graham. M. McOuarrie. E. Schaar, J. Neal. S. Loehr. K. Peters B. Moss. A. Beeson. C. Beeson M. McDonald (capt.). BACK ROW — J. Girvan K. Andrews. L. Kuehl. C. Faw-cett. S. Simon A. Olson. L. Armstrong, P. Remole. P. Specht (coach). M. Hansen. K. Pegors (asst, coach). PAGE 57: UPPER LEFT: After completing her dive. Julie Neal (9) swims back to the surface. LOWER: Preparing for the upcoming Armstrong meet, sophomore Gill Graham practices the breast stroke. 56 GIRLS SWIMMING 11 hi! Returning lettermen and other members of the girls swim team helped make the backbone of the team this year. Although the team had to start off the year with an all-out drive for more members, the new recruits added to the strength and depth of the team, making it a more versatile team. We got into some trouble sometimes when there was a six lane pool.’ said Gill Graham (10). "We just didn't have enough swimmers to fill in those extra spots. There was an increased interest in diving this year. There were eight new freshmen and three returning divers that made up the team. Divers consistently took first or second in every meet, adding strength to the team. Although meets were free they were not highly attended so the swimmers had to generate their own enthusiasm. On meet days a carnation or good luck badge could be seen on every member of the team. Margaret Sias (II) summed it all up when she said, Even though the season was longer, our team spirit and pep kept up the whole season. We may not be the best team, but we can out yell any other team.’’ GIRLS'SWIMMING 57PAGE 58: UPPER RIGHT: Taking a break from ♦he competition. John Ebert {10). John Pastre (12). and Mike Law (12) share a joke. UPPER LEFT: Finishing his final on the long vault. Bruce Mueller (12) stands at attention, MIDDLE RIGHT: BOYS' GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW — B. Meyer. M. Potter (capt.). H. Moon. P. Haley. M. Law. J. Pastre, D. Adam. ROW TWO — J. Ebert. B. Hawkinson, L. Knippenberg, T. Lantto. T. Fristoe. B. Mueller. D. Pastre, M. Benson. BACK ROW — M. Wooldridge. J. Moc-Gowan, D. Stover. T. Fredrickson. D. Bolick. T. McBride. D. Larson. LOWER RIGHT: Practicing his floor routine for an upcoming meet. Howard Moon (12) doos the splits. PAGE 59: UPPER LEFT: Executing a near perfect front lover senior Lee Knippenberg competes on ♦he still rings. UPPER RIGHT: Perfecting his giant circle on the high bar. captain Mike Potter (I 2) prepares for a meet against Edina-East. LOWER LEFT: Pleased with Dave Larson's (12) horse routine, coach Rus Fystrem applauds. BOYS' GYMNASTICSciiilily New coaches, a new season, time and the loss of seniors due to graduation made a rough beginning for the boys gymnastics team this year. Though their season record was 2-5. it gave them little credit for the practice for perfection that each member exerted. The season was changed from winter to fall because the authorities wanted to balance out the sports seasons. This hampered the team because it gave them no time to practice new skills before getting into the season. Gymnastics was a highly individual sport and did not attract much attention. A pepfest devoted entirely to boys gymnastics was held to promote more interest. But even if school interest was not high, the team felt close and said that they helped each other. They even rewarded themselves by heading out to Bridge-man's after each meet. BOYS' GYMNASTICS S9Although the girls' gymnastics team was relatively small compared to other years, they took what they were given and used it to the fullest producing some state prospects. Many of the members of the team had started their gymnastics in private clubs when they were younger which made the team very experienced and strong. Besides being an experienced team they were also a young team with many freshmen and sophomores adding to the depth of the team. Work-outs were after school and the girls practiced many long hours with their coaches Jack Koch and Lee Garbe (fac.) to improve the quality of their routines. We liked working with each other said co-captain Lynn Erlandson (12). if one of us had a problem we all helped and encouraged her. The floor exercise and balance beam turned out to be the team's strongest events, but they also had many all-arounders which were girls that worked all the events. Injuries and illness hampered the team from the beginning. Many of the injuries were accounted to the girls determination which sometimes made them forget to be careful. From the beginning the girls were expected to do well. With so many gymnasts transferring over from other private clubs, some already-made friendships strengthened as the season went on. We joked said Laura Franz (10). but we still worked. And that is what made us good. 60 GIRLS GYMNASTICSPAGE 60: UPPER: Combining strength and grace Lau'a Franz (101 executes a difficult LOWER LEFT: Preparing fo» a challenging dismount Caren Schweitzer (II' Finds tho spotting ab-lity of Jack Koch (ass t coach useful. LOWER RIGHT: Practicing her hand spring vault co-captain Lynn Erlandson 112) prepares for regions. PAGE 61: UPPER: Perfecting her routine state beam championship Barb Summer |I2) -.tr ie- graceful pose MIDDLE: GIRLS GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW - D. Kim J. Williams C. West C. Schweitzer K. Foust T. Pallanch L. Franz. ROW TWO — J. Rogness B. Goehl N. Vidmar L. Turner E. Perkins D. Johnson BACK ROW — B. Summor (co-capt.) L. Biersdorf. M. Thiem L. Erlandson (co-capt.) L. Peterson K. Northfield K Hinker (mgr.), MISSING — G. Tucker D. Legeros |mgr.|. LOWER: Making cart • does not pull any muscles senior Karin North field warms up before practice. GIRLS GYMNASTICS 61PAGE 62: UPPER: Wh.le relating goal,e Jon Benson (I I) watches tho action at the other •nd of the f,nk. MIDOLE: Winn.ng another easy game the Cougar scoreboard alius trates the dur,no the last second LOWER: varsity hockey- FRONT ROW — J. Ridley T. Smith G. R u' K. Donahue J. Benson G. Leslie. S. Fisher M. T erney G. Moore. BACK ROW — M Mel-•char (capt.) J. Lev.ne. J. Schell D. Robbins. B. Naas J. Dul n R.Kerker J Sackr,son. PAGE 63: LEFT: Beating the goalie on a breakaway Jeff Ridley (12) scores a goal for t o Cougars. RIGHT: Congratulating each other the Cougars celebrate another victory. 62 hockeyBalance and experience aided the hockey team in skating to a high place in the conference standings, which left them in good position for regionals. Mike Tierney (I 2) stated. We really had no standouts. We had three solid lines, and that balance helped us. Ten out of the fourteen varsity players were seniors, and that experience helped the team to play well in heavy pressure games like the Burnsville encounter. Though challenged by an excited Burnsville crowd and a hard checking team, the Cougars managed to pull off a 2-1 victory. There were some doubts whether the goalie position could be filled efficiently, since there was no returning goaltender. However, junior Jon Benson quickly dispelled skeptics as he had game after game filled with impressive saves. One of the bigger disappointments came in the Lindbergh game. With the two teams struggling for the Blue Division crown, the Cougars appeared nervous. As captain Mitch Melichar commented. Mental mistakes cost us that game: in the end. penalties lost it for us. The guys on the squad were close off the ice too. Jeff Ridley (12) and Steve Fisher (12) each had a party to keep the team morale high. As Jeff Ridley (12) stated. We played as a team and partied as a team. That kind of unity actually did help us to be a better team.' Even on the Bemidji trip where strict attention was placed on discipline, the players managed to have some follies. For the seniors, the season was the culmination of years of mid-dle-of the-night practices, and expensive traveling in the village program. Although there was a great deal of jumbling of the lines this year, the players voiced the advantage of having played together for many years. As Mike Tierney further reflected. All of us playing together did help us in pulling together and playing good hockey." HOCKEY 6)PAGE 64: UPPER RIGHT: J-V HOCKEY: FRONT ROW — E. Peterson B. Pearson K. Bock M Rau. M Richey. D. Langofels C. Ranhe.m J. Bolin. BACK ROW — M. Sullivan. A. Dammicci D. Dornseif L. Wallin. J. Hobson B. Olson. UPPER LEFT: While taking a minute to rest. Dave Robbins (12) and Bob Donahue (12) talk over the last play. MIDDLE RIGHT: Stratogy at tho not brings sure anticipation of a goal. LOWER RIGHT: Struggling against the board, Steve Fisher (12) tries to gain control of the puck. .4P 64 HOCKEYThe paying of the price All athletes had one thing in common: they all had to make many sacrifices when participating in a sport. Although time was the main sacrifice that athletes made, money, dinner and homework were sometimes foregone in order to be a member of the team. Early in the morning, after school and sometimes late into the evening, the athletes practiced their various sports. Because of crowded gyms, some teams had to rotate schedules, which might have demanded delaying practice until five o'clock. Saturday morning sleep-ins became a thing of the past when at sunrise many "jocks" found themselves up at school instead of in bed. With all that time put into sports there was often little time for other activities. During a strenuous season with so many practices, homework sometimes came second to practice. Studying for a test was twice as hard for an athlete when they were not only physically but mentally tired as well. Every athlete went through the trauma of keeping in shape. Football players made their biggest sacrifice during summer two-a-day practice sessions. "It helped discipline me," said Dave Robbins (12). but sometimes I'd wonder if it was all worth it." For some athletes all the sacrifices were for much more than just the thrill of victory, the agony of defeat." Mike Hansberry (12). who did not get to see much action in basketball, reflected on his motives for participating, "It gave me a chance to fulfill something for my own personal enjoyment and to be with people."PAGE 66: UPPER: During a time out Coach Bob Haddorff givos tho leem some advice. MIDDLE: VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — D. West, D. Seaberg. M. Lowij. B. Bechtle. P. Krafft, S. Hughes. J. Johnson. W. Kemble. W. Schroeder. P. Mandell. ROW TWO — R. Haddorff (coach). BACK ROW — K. Carpenter (co-capt.). D. Peterson, P. Halpin. D. Bishop. J. Youngblood, (co-capt.). D. Miller. B. Hanson. D. Fadness. J. Avory. S. Werness. M. Hansberry, C. Mooty. LOWER LEFT: Invaded by the Orioles. Dave Millor (12) struggles to shoot. LOWER RIGHT: Watching the free-throw carofully Dan Bishop (I 2) gets ready for the rebound. PAGE 67: UPPER: Being guordod from behind. Chuck Mooty (10) looks for a teammate to pass to. LOWER: Leaping from the center of tho gym, John Youngblood (12) outjumps his opponent. 66 BOYS BASKETBALLPutting it all together was the greatest challenge for the Cougar basketball team since there were many new faces this year. Bob Haddorff (fac.) came in from Edina-East to take over the varsity coaching position. Lindsay Hoyer and Jim Gornick (fac.) headed up the J-V and sophomore teams respectively. At the varsity level only one starter. Dave Miller (12). returned from last year. Putting in several new offenses and defenses were only the first steps. The club also had to work at finding their own style of play and developing a closely knit squad in which teamwork would be the key. Size was a big attribute for the Cougars. With Dave Miller (12) at 6'6". Brad Hanson (12) at 6'6". and John Youngblood (12) at 6'5i 2", the team had one of the tallest front lines in the confer- ence. The club was off to a slow start, however, and they lost four of their first five games. As Brad Hanson stated. We had a lack of concentration in those first few games. We had some trouble making necessary adjustments. A big win came in the Lincoln game. A sparkling offense gave the team a 67-61 victory. That aided the Cougars in gaining a good standing in the playoffs. One of the more exciting games of the season was the second Lindbergh game. When the Cougars got too far behind. Coach Haddorff took out the entire varsity squad. He replaced them with the J-V team who soon had the Cougars back in the game. The varsity went back in after a breather and co-captain Kevin Carpenter (12) put in the winning basket at the buzzer. BOYS BASKETBALL 67PAGE 68: UPPER: C-BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — J. Natole. B. Johnson. E. Hart. L. Eastman. T. Nord P. Vaalar. BACK ROW — S. Strawbridge, J. Little. G. Rodts. D. Morrissey. J. Coppola. G. Bjork. K. McCoy. M. Conroy. K. Wahlquist, J. Gornick (coach). MISSING — J. Neal. LOWER LEFT: Driving down the baseline, co-captain Kovin Carpenter (12) tries to get by his opponent. LOWER CENTER: Shooting from the froe throw line. Dennis Morrissey (10) attempts to put two more points on the board for the Cougars. LOWER RIGHT: Going for a lay up. sonior Brad Hanson is fouled by a St. Louis Park defender. 68 BOYS’ BASKETBALLThe other guys In any athletic contest, whether it was a team or an individual sport, getting the right attitude, or “psyching up." was a big factor in preparation. All the hard work and practice time would have been futile if an athlete was not in the proper mental state going into the game. Some players attempted to visualize the game in their minds. This would supposedly help them to see the opponent and be more confident and less nervous when the game started. Every athlete had some pregame habit he or she followed beforehand. Mitch Melichar (12). captain of the hockey team said. Everyone had their own way to prepare for the opponent. You had to be serious about the pregame time, if your mind wasn't ready the practice was a waste. In sports like basketball, the warm-ups were the time each player would steal an occasional glance at the other team to size them up. Seen through a nervous pair of eyes, the opponent might appear faster, bigger, and stronger. Dan Peterson (12) confided, “When we came out on the court for the first Robinsdale game I immediately tried to pick out the best players. But those guys were all touching the ceiling — I wondered if we were in the wrong league. By the end of the game it looked as if we were.' Another difficult sport was wrestling. Whit Pauly (II) remarked The elation is greater when you win. but the loss hurts more. too. Wrestling was funny because you never knew what your opponent would be like. t THE OPPONENT70 GIRLS' BASKETBALLtlistlc Being a close team helped. If you knew the others well, you were able to play better with them as you were able to predict their actions to a certain degree.' explained captain Mary Ryan (12). The girls basketball team, although having a difficult season, put in hours of hard and strenuous practices to build up their fundamentals. Setting a goal of improving the record of last year, the girls were willing and anxious to spend a large portion of their free time working out. As Jackie Burger (II) commented. At first we concentrated on winning, but then it was just on playing.' Coach Molli O Boyle described coaching the team. "It’s sort of an ego trip. It s the Cadillac of physical education teaching: the kids that are there want to learn. You get constant rewards, both at practices and at games. She explained that the girls were enthusiastic, eager, and bright. The only negative force was the lack of experience, the team was only in their second year and was facing well established teams in the league. The girls found enjoyment in the competition, they knew they were working for something. and wanted to play to the best of their ability. PAGE 70: UPPER LEFT: Going around her opponent. Jackie Burger (II) pushes her wav toward the basket. UPPER RIGHT: Giving a quick talk to the team, coach Molli O Boyle talks about their strategy- LOWER LEFT: Reaching over her opponent captain Mary Ryan (12) does a lay-up. MIDDLE RIGHT: GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — M. O Boyle (coach). BACK ROW S. Bernstein. K. Cress. R. Gumlia. D. Ganly. L. Hodder. E. Goldberg. C. Rxeszut. P. Buie. J. Burger. M. Ryan (capt.). K. Lincoln, J. Huffocd (mgr.). LOWER RIGHT: GIRLS J-V BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — L. Lem-ieux. P. Johnson. C. Rzeszut, L. Soucek L. Runyan. MIDDLE ROW — J. Thomas K. Hansen. C. Deegan B. Cabalka. BACK ROW — J. Hufford (mgr.). L. Wuebker. S. Hodder K. Rogness. C. Morgan, G. Dugdate. T. Ryan K. Boyum. J. Mmik (coach). PAGE 71: UPPER LEFT: In the clear Kitty Cress (12) dribbles down the court. LOWER LEFT: Starting at center for the Cougars Paula Buie (I I) jumps agamst her opponent. GIRLS BASKETBALL 7iThough there were only four seniors on the squad, the twelve new recruits added a great deal of depth to the wrestling team. With the extra wrestlers adding a competitive atmosphere to the squad, the coaches had the opportunity to put a wrestler at every weight. With the stronger competition and good leadership from captains Bob Farber (I 2) and Dave Cecere (12). the wrestlers hoped to advance several individuals to the state meet. Injuries plagued the Cougars throughout the season, and that cost them several close meets. In the Burnsville and St. Bernard's meets, one third of the starters were hurt, causing two disappointing losses, but the wrestlers had their share of victories, too. Brian Gere (II) took first at the St. Michael's Tourney. Bob Farber (12) also captured a win at the Norwood Center meet, and Dave Cecere (12) claimed the blue at Mankato-West. Maintaining proper weight was a constant source of agony to many of the wrestlers. Those trying to lose weight were forced to use banana suits which caused excess sweating, which in turn, gave way to increased weight loss. Another inconvenience was giving up all junk foods and eating only three square meals daily. But the Cougars were able to eat some cake however as they took the Cake-Eater trophy away from Edina-East. 72 WRESTLINGPAGE 72: UPPER RIGHT: In the moot against Edina-East Paul Ellsworth (II) strains for a pm. LOWER: Eying the referee John Cecoro (II) attempts to ovade a pin. PAGE 73: WRESTLING: FRONT ROW — M. Meyer. K. Johnston G. Kimball, J. Gran-lund. T. Carls H. Williams, M. Flumorfelt T. Hagmeior T. Becker D. Cecoro. ROW TWO — J. Cecere P. Ellsworth, G. Williamson. V Lopesio. T. Doan. S. Reichert, A. Ratelle S. Pauly. J. Nagy. J. Thiom, R. Farber S. Hoi-Strom. BACK ROW — W, Pauly K. Dahl-quist R. Petry. M. Whittemore. D. Mueller, D. Larson. R. Williams. D. Hoch P. Sapiro D. Hunt T. Brown B. Gero. MIDDLE LEFT: With a firm hold on his opponent Whit Pauly {11) is in control. MIDDLE RIGHT: Interminglod arms and logs characterize tho struggle between Steve Holstrom (II) and his opponent. LOWER LEFT: After a good match Ron Williams (10) is congratulated by his teammates. WRESTLING 73Record-setting temperatures made skiing difficult for all of the ski teams. But with the help of thick mittens, long underwear, and a persistent spirit, each of the squads managed to have a notable season. Athletic tape seemed to disappear when the girls slalom team was nearby. They borrowed all the tape in sight for various tape jobs on bodies and poles. These tactics aided the team in placing third, losing only two meets (which occurred on the same day) out of eleven in the Lake Conference. Much of their success was attributed to the depth of the team, rather than to any superstars. Coach Gail Ofstehage (fac.) summed up the year by exclaiming. fantastic' Cold: The slalom people were united and that in itself made it a pleasure to work with them. Tim Springer (12) and Bill Thompson (12). captains of the boys slalom team, were busy with the double challenge of both breaking in new skiers and preparing the team for stiff conference competition. The boys managed a third in regions with the help of skiers Steve Jones (10) and Bill Bascom (9). Go for it was the motto of the girls cross-country team. Headed by captains Anne O'Brien (12) and Sue Sweet (12). they managed to ski to a 10-1 record. Adapting to new coaches and skiers hampered the girls, but they took third in regions. This was less than what they had hoped. I think this season went well pecause of team spirit and hard work. It showed up in our conference record, stated co-captain Anne O'Brien. Beating Eisenhower by one point started out the year for the boys cross-country ski team. They kept on going to win their conference and regions. So full of talent was the group that there was a problem cutting anybody. Captain Jeb Barzen (12) summed up the year by stating. Everyone worked hard and as usual, that paid off. Having a part-time coach and only two returning jumpers, the boys jumping team was content to finish second in conference. Captain Marty Pint (12). who qualified for state, added We're really happy with the way the season went which was more heartwarming than the weather. SKIINGPAGE 74: LOWER LEFT: Nearing the peal of his jump Dave Ohlson (12) hopes for a good sco»e LOWER RIGHT: ) hard Melanie Manninj (12 heads down »he stretch. PAGE 75: UPPER LEFT: W fh a ; oh of detc-' mi notion Jon Malkerscn f 12) goes on to plac© first n the regional meet at Baker Park. UPPER RIGHT: Punninq uphil • r • -,r i breathless senior Tom Wilder goes on to place smth in the boys cross country regions. LOWER: Deep In concentration Tracy Raihili 112} cuts close to the gate in an attempt to lower her time. SKIING 75PAGE 76: UPPER: GIRLS' SLALOM AND CROSS COUNTRY SKIING: FRONT ROW — A. Christenson, 0. Buresh (tri-capt.). K. Duryeo (tri-capt.). J. Poehler, L. Benjamin (fri-capt.) L. Sampson. T. Raihill, E. Quirk. ROW TWO — A. Burman. J. Pint. K. Koop. S. Kul Iff. K. Healy. A. Schoening, M. Newell. J. Hornj. ROW THREE — K. Peters. K. Haugen. B. Moeller. J. Buresh. J. Moore. S. Carrier. J. Carlson (mgr.). ROW FOUR — W. Ryan, L. Meyer. E. O'Brien. B. Burman. A. O'Brien (co-capt.), S. Sweet (co-capt.). C. Price. M. Manning. BACK ROW — R. McGrath. K. LaMaster. S. Kolker. K. Shunker, N. Olson. S. Aiar. MISSING — B. Bell. B. Kongsore. MIDDLE: BOYS SLALOM AND CROSS COUNTRY SKIING AND JUMP-ING: FRONT ROW — P. Berger. M. Schroe-der. J. Hunt. T. Mitchell. T. Venable. D. •ay. ROW TWO — A. Burger. T. House High. T. Springer (co-capt.). J. Burns. J. Sampson. S. Jones. B. Bescom. ROW THREE — P. Johnson. P. Schmiel. S. Post. R. Berg-green. D. Smith. W. Zabel. J. Baker. M. Maas. ROW FOUR — J. Malkerson. P. Lidstone. T. Willmert. J. Barren (capt.), B. Nauman. J. Maki. T. Knowlton. ROW FIVE — J. Malker-son. J. Losleben, J. Ahmann. T. Brimacombe. S. Townswick. B. Hagstrom. T. Bassinger. M. Benz. BACK ROW — R. Matson. J. Haber-korn M. Pint (capt.). J. Johnson. MISSING — B. Thompson (co-capt.). LOWER LEFT: Preparing herself in the starting gate. Wendy Ryan (II) focuses her thoughts on the long course ahead. LOWER RIGHT: An aeriel view of senior captains Bill Thompson and Tim springer show their happy faces after placing third over-all as a team in regions. 76 SKIINGSuper what? dictions, and novelties. These succeeded in getting the public psyched up for the game. Also as in every other previous Super Bowl the Vikings participated in. it was evident by halftime that the game was essentially over. In 1970. the Vikings lost to the Kansas City Chiefs 23-7. in 1974 they lost to the Miami Dolphins 24-7. and in 1975 they lost to the Pittsburgh Steelers 16-6. Rad Wakefield (10) commented. “I'm sick and tired of having the Vikings make total fools of themselves in front of a nation-wide audience for the world championship." Even though the Vikings have not won a Super Bowl, it was still a great accomplishment to make it to the final game. As one student confided. The Vikings may not have won a Super Bowl, but Min-nestoa fans can be proud that they made it that far.' And of course, there's always next year The streets emptied, and the tension grew as 2:00 p.m. approached. The majority of the nation s televisions were tuned into the Super Bowl, where the Minnesota Vikings and the Oakland Raiders were to battle it out for the championship of the universe.” This year had its share of Super Bowl specials, commercials, pre- SUPER BOWL 7PAGE 78: UPPER: Practicing for an upcoming moot against East Tom Seasly (12) strivos to improvo his timo in tho breaststroke. LOWER LEFT: During a close meet team-motet cheor each other on. MIDDLE RIGHT: VARSITY SWIMMING: FRONT ROW — J. Canakes C. Baranauckas (co-capt.) H. Hovde (co-capt.), T. Soasly. J. McGlynn, S. Arndt. J. Grimos. ROW TWO — J. Erickson. T. Fristoo, R. Lindborg. R. Gunderson M. Hasobroock D. Perrenoud. J. Guberud T. Frit . ROW THREE — T. Guborud. T. Fit , gorald. D. Ellington, J. Bishop. P. Danielson, T. Paetinick. B. Rude M. Schlaefer, C. Wintor. BACK ROW — B. Eickenberg. E. McGlynn, C. Felton. S. Fink P. Ou'nn. T. Smith, G. Gro-hom (mgr,), L. Schaar (mgr.). MISSING — J. Sherman. LOWER RIGHT: Diving off the blocks Jeff Sherman (II) trios to hold on to the relay team's slim lead. PAGE 79: UPPER: Watching intently, coach Bob Peterson clocks his swimmers. LOWER: Showing winning form in the butterfly, senior Joel McGlynn swims toward the finish. 78 BOYS' SWIMMINGHaving each swimmer cover some 300 miles throughout the year was one example of the high demands required of a swimmer. Practices both before and after school was another factor that made swimming one of the more rigorous of sports. Senior Jeff Canakas stated. The practices were always killers. but knowing at the end of each week how hard we had worked was rewarding. Many of the swimmers even began training two months before the start of the season in hopes of having a successful year. Although the team had no stars, they had a large number of good swimmers, giving them depth. This depth gave them the ability to take second place out of eighteen teams at the Eau Claire Relays. The swimmers tried something new by attempting to get recruits by running ads in the school newspaper. They not only brought in several new swimmers, but as Hugh Hovde (12) remarked. The ads' biggest asset was the recognition the team got. They also helped team morale. Growth was the key in coach Robert Peterson's (fac.) eyes. In reviewing progress over the last few seasons he stated. We started from essentially one swimmer two years ago. I think that we've made great strides. Our team was very competitive this year. Everybody helped to fill the vacancies. We've come a long way. BOYS’ SWIMMING 79Although they did not compete at the varsity level, the intramural players were among the most enthusiastic, gutsy and fun-loving of athletes. The intramural program provided football, basketball, and softball to boys who did not have the time, desire, or ability to play the sport at the varsity level. Practices were up to the players since there were no coaches. There were no rigorous demands on time or training of the participants, which encouraged interest. Basketball supervisor, Curt Johnson, felt that one of the most important rewards of the intramural program was. The chance to learn some valuable lessons in team work and working together." Paul Hauser (12). captain of the football champs, summed up what he enjoyed about the program as he stated, "That kind of competition was a good chance to get in shape, do a little bone-crushing, and just have a lot of fun." 80 INTRAMURAL SPORTSPAGE 80: UPPER RIGHT: Planning the no«t plav. member of one of rhe l-ball football reams huddle together. LOWER LEFT: Dribbling the ball Tom Koju (10) looks ahead. LOWER RIGHT: John Youngblood |I2) catching the ball is surrounded by opponents. PAGE 81: UPPER: Tolling a rust ot half-time after playing hard is Nghia Nguyen (II). LOWER: Jumping for the ball at the start of tho gome is Marl Laurn (II) ond Lindy MoquiSt 112). INTRAMURAL SPORTS 81football LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Burnsville 7 1 Armstrong 7 1 EDINA-WEST S 3 Jefferson 5 3 Otseo 4 4 Robbmsdete 4 4 St. Lou-s Park 3 S Lincoln 1 7 Lindbergh 0 8 girls tennis LAKE CONFERENCE 8LUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L EDINA-WEST 8 0 Burnsville 7 1 Lindbergh 6 2 Osseo 5 3 Jofferson 4 4 Robbinsdale 3 5 St. LOU'S Park 2 6 Armstrong 1 7 Lincoln 1 7 SOCCER LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Lincoln Burnsville EDINA WEST Robbinsda'e Armstrong St. LouH Park Lindbergh Jefferso n BOYS CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Burnsville W 8 L 0 Armstrong 7 1 Robbinsdale 6 2 Lindbergh 4 4 Lincoln 4 4 EDINA-WEST 3 5 Jofferson 2 6 Osseo 1 7 St. Lou s Park 0 8 GIRLS CROSSCOUNTRY RUNNING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Armstrong Lincoln Osseo EDINA-WEST Robbinsdale Lindbergh Burnsville St. Louis Park Jefferson GYMNASTICS LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Robbinsdale 8 10 Armstrong 7 1 St. Louis Park 6 2 Jefferson 4 4 Lincoln 3 s Osseo 3 5 EDINA-WEST 2 6 Burnsville 1 7 Lindbergh 0 8 BOYS CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS ■ EDINA WEST Eisenhower Armstrong Robbinsda'e Richfield Burnsville Edma-Eas' Lindbergh Cooper Lincoln Jefferson Kennedy St. Louis Park GIRLS VOLLEYBALL LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L EDINA-WEST 7 1 Osseo 7 1 Armstrong 6 2 Lindbergh 5 3 Jefferson 4 4 St. Louis Park 3 5 8urnsvi!!e 2 6 Lincoln 2 6 Robbinsdale 0 8 82 SEASON'S FEATSBASKETBALL LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Robbmidalo 16 0 EDINA-WEST 11 5 Lincoln I I 5 St. Loun Park 10 6 Jefferion 9 7 Burniv.ll 6 10 Lindbergh 5 11 Afmjtfong 3 13 Oiieo I 15 HOCKEY LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L EDINA-WEST M 3 Jefferion 14 3 Lindbergh 13 4 Burn will 10 5 Lincoln 10 7 Robbmidale 8 9 S . Louii Park 4 13 Armitronq 3 13 Oiieo I 15 WRESTLING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Robbimdole 8 0 Jeffanon 7 Oiieo t 2 Lincoln 4 Burniv.ll EDINA-WEST Lindbergh 2 t S». Louii Park Armstrong BOYS SLALOM SKI TEAM LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L Lincoln 10 0 Armitrong 10 1 Jefferion 7 4 Ed.naEeit 6 4 EDINA-WEST 6 5 Richfield 6 5 Lindbergh 6 5 , E.l nhow r 5 6 Coooer 5 6 Robbiftida'e 2 9 Konnedv 1 10 St. Louii Park 1 10 GIRLS 8ASKETBALL LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L 1 Jolferton 15 -i 1 1 Burnsville 15 1 I St. Louii Park 12 4 1 Armitrong 10 6 | Lmdberqh 7 9 | Oiieo 5 11 1 Lincoln 5 11 1 Robbmidalo 3 13 1 EDINA WEST 0 16 GIRLS GYMNASTICS LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Bumtvilte 8 C EDINA-WEST 7 I Robbinsdel 6 2 Lincoln 5 3 Armstrong 4 4 S». Louii Park 2 t Jalldiftn I 3 Oiieo BOYS SWIMMING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Jefferion 8 0 Bumwill 7 1 Lindbergh 6 2 Armitrong 5 3 St. Louii Park 4 4 Oiteo 2 6 EDINA-WEST 2 6 Lincoln 2 6 Robbintdal 0 8 BOYS JUMPING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Lincoln W 7 Richfield 6 Jeffervon 5 Armitrong 4 St. Louii Park 3 EDINA-WEST 2 Kennedy 1 Ed n -Eoi» 0 Girls Slalom ski team LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L Edma-Eait II 0 Armitrong 10 1 EDINA-WEST 9 2 Richfield 8 3 Cooper 7 4 E l nhow r 5 6 Robbmidale 4 7 Lincoln 4 7 Jefferion 3 8 Kennedy 3 8 St. Louii Park 2 9 Lmdbergh 0 II GIRLS' CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING STANDINGS W L Lincoln 13 0 edinawest 12 1 Eiienho er II 2 Edma-Eai 9 4 Richfield 8 5 Bumiville 7 4 Robbmidole 7 5 Armitrong 7 6 Lindbergh 5 7 St.Lou'i Pa'i 4 9 Jefferion i Fndlev 2 II Kennedy 2 II Cooper 0 13 SEASON S FEATS 83Vitality was the word to describe the organizations and participants at Edina-West. The spirit of involvement caught many of us. and we were soon swepf up in a whirlwind of activity. Being a member of one of these groups meant fund raisers, deadlines. concerts, practices, and tournaments. The work was made easier when we mixed it with inside jokes, parties, and usually hordes of junk food. The reasons for participating in extra-curricular clubs were pretty universal. We enjoyed meeting people that maybe we would not have otherwise known. Our activities also helped us to break out of the normal routine of school and homework. Some went so far as to say extra-curricular activities were the most important and best part of their day. The sacrifice which members made also were commonly held. We spent long hours after school perfecting declamation speeches, attending meetings, and practicing for concerts. These generally took their toll in sleep, grades, or leisure time. But. the satisfaction of a successful performance, or eventful banquet made the sacrifices and dilemmas all seem worthwhile. Mixing problems work and time with a strong dose of fun was what we at Edina West found participating to be. A gamut of emotions afraid: Those terrifying first days in the upper-division spent searching for seemingly nonexistent rooms. content: The security felt after finding your special niche in the crowded Commons. nostalgic: Times you will always remember: breakfasts. deadlines, slumber parties, concerts, and midnight raids. 8t EMOTIONSbumming: Days when you found out there were finals in American literature, chemistry, and history. all the next day. apprehensive: The ponderings on whether or not you would actually make the varsity hockey team. punctilious: Those overly strict stares from overly prompt teachers when you arrive five minutes after the bell rang. wistful: The joy of winning, but the realization of it being one more thing that was over for the sen- giddy: The feeling you had on that endless day before spring break. abashed: The fear of being the only one gullible enough to wear a hat on Hat Day. pep: Enthusiasm sometimes present and sometimes not at those Friday morning pepfests. embarrassed: The feeling of wishing ygj would sink into the ground when you bumped into a sen- anxious: When at 3:00 in the morning you ask the question. Is it really worth it? while typing your term paper. pensive: The worried impatience felt while waiting for an acceptance letter from that special college. relieved: When the college acceptance letter finally arrived. hopeful: Hope that the lives of your friends will bring them much happiness and success, and the wish for all to enjoy their all too few high school days.' EMOTIONS 87The tale of the storytellers If a curious student happened to stumble into the Windigo room during second hour, he would have had quite a time convincing himself that these were the same human beings who were responsible for putting all those special people, places, and events into the yearbook. Actually, all the work and fun that went into making that huge story of Edina-West 76- 77 was something of a story itself. Early in the fall the staff went down to the U. of M. for some writing seminars. Very little learning occurred, however, and the staff found it much more to theii liking to run off to Dinkytown for c day of shopping, or over to Mem orial Stadium for some frisbee football. To raise money needed for extra expenses on the book, the staff found sponsors, sold balloon? at the Homecoming game, anc sold candygrams at Christmas. For recreation they had parties. 88 WINDIGObirthday celebrations, football games, the Windigo-Weakly' gossip column, a dart board featuring all teachers in living color, and intense T.P. sessions. For awards there were Wonderful Windigoers of the Week every Friday, and several Above and Beyond the Call of Duty’ trophies. But even with fund raisers, recreation, and awards, the staff lacked one very serious and necessary item. They did not have a system by which each Windigoer could maintain some tinge of sanity at deadline time. Instead, each person had to deal with the crisis in his or her own way. Some took it out by destroying quad-paks. others combined to use up a couple thousand gallons of liquid paper doctoring up typing errors, and still others just started laughing incoherently and never really recovered. But somehow they made it. In doing so. they attempted to capture the highlights of the unique and special year at Edina-West. PAGE 88: UPPER LEFT: Enjoying the benefits of being a Windigo photographer. Craig Springer (12) willingly gives Julie Fontaine (12) photography lessons. RIGHT: At the Homecoming game Gail Berkley (12) thinks maybe the balloon is a little too big. LOWER LEFT: As deadline time approaches. Mary Swonson (I I) works desperately to finish her pages. PAGE 89: LEFT: Hanging from Mary Doyle s (II) Halloween outhouse the Windigo skoleton lives on. UPPER RIGHT: With a smile. Kathy Kuehl (I I) lS hard at work. LOWER RIGHT: WINDIGO: FRONT ROW — A. Webster M. Pontius. L. Swanson. L. Paulson, L. Sponholr J. Poehler M. Doyle, C. Curtis L. Schwartz S. Sorensen. ROW TWO — M. Fateh-ett M. Colhoun C. Carpenter. M. Swanson L. Walker K. Kundmueller. N. Goetsch. P. Gillman. D. Vesper, K. Leonard K. Kuehl, E. O'Shaughnessy (coed.). BACK ROW — W. Welch. G. Berkley N. Roberts. S. Teorey. C. Lewis. W. Boyd (co-eo.). B. Waldron, C. Springer. J. Kim. J. Estrem. MISSING — M. Weiss, C. Winter M, Bredeson. L. Stratton T. Barr, K. Duryea. B. Morrison. 89 WINDIGOThe inside scoop The Zephyrus staff thought they had their membership set at the beginning of the year, but when they walked into the publications room one morning the staff had a new addition. Bud. a cardboard mannequin had found a new home. Since birds of a feather flock together, the staff continued to grow as Bart, who had a strong resemblance to Bud. joined the group. Bud and Bart were regular spectators at pep- fests. Zephyrus football games and parties. The triweekly newspaper attempted to both inform and entertain the students. They not only provided news about activities in school, but also conducted surveys and reviewed plays, records, concerts, and restaurants. The newspaper also gave the student body the opportunity to express itself in the letters to the editor column. 90 ZEPHYRUSEach issue took hours of preparation that started with an ideas meeting during which ideas for articles would be thrown out for criticism or encouragement. Articles were then assigned and the issue was on its way. The school gave the paper a budget of $4 648. but it had to be split among all of the publications, and the staff had to raise the rest themselves. They did this by having businesses sponsor them. Two thousand copies of an issue were printed for students and staff, and if anybody else wanted an issue they would have to pay a subscription fee. Zephryus picked its staff by having all those interested fill out an application and come for an interview. They were chosen by their ability to perform well with other people. Through many deadlines, parties and social activities. Zephryus became a close knit group which found time to enjoy each other. PAGE 90: UPPER LEFT: Faking a day oft from the work of Zephyrvi. Ann Kemble (10) does Her geometry assignment. UPPER RIGHT: Admiring their work Mark Rudin (II) and Patty Gust (121 look at the latest issue of Zophyrus LOWER LEFT: As the newest member to the staff Bart greets visitors. LOWER RIGHT: ZEPHYRUS: FRONT ROW J. Kaisler. B. McGrath. J. Johnson, J. Holbrook P. Fo . A. Kemble, P. Gust K. Kardell. L. O’Brien, L. Hod-der. ROW TWO — S. Sorem. D. Seaberg. J. Odoll, M. Allen. E. Goldberg. D. Curie. C. Orfield led.), J. LaMaster, Bud (mascot). J. Byron, T. Springer K. LaMaster. BACK ROW — L. Rockier. S. Means. 0. Eckert B. Waack S. Bohannon M. Rudin. J. Gran-lund, D. Meuwissen. PAGE 91: LEFT: While at the annual Christmas party, seniors John LaMaster and Donna Eckert take advantage of the mistletoe. UPPER RIGHT: Doing last minute typing Kathy LaMaster (10) finishes her article. LOWER RIGHT: Relating is easy for Jim Granlund (10) as he listens to the radio. ZEPHYRUS 91Captured expressions Dirty rags, wet clothes, and lots of fun started out the year for Calliope when they had their annual car wash. Money was also raised by a garage sale in October and a candy sale. This was necessary as the two dollar cost of the magazine did not cover all the publishing costs. Calliope parties helped acquaint new and old staffers. They had a tail-gate party at the East-West football game, the second annual semi-formal Christmas party at Todd Craig's (II) house, and a progressive dinner in March. Although fun. Calliope also involved work. They collected poetry, art. and prose from students and compiled them into the magazine, which was completely 92 CALLIOPEwritten and assembled by Edina-West students. In late fall the staff began their subscription drive. Lori Feese (10) commented. "Subscriptions this year were better than they have ever been before." From December 3 to January 19, Calliope took submissions from students which they evaluated and then chose the ones to be published. Submissions started out slow again this year: but as in the past, we got a large number within a week of the deadline." stated Laura Bernstein (io). Calliope was a means of expression by which the students could submit their ideas, feelings, and opinions openly and freely." remarked Carrie Price (12). PAGE 92: MIDDLE LEFT: CALLIOPE: FRONT ROW — M. Ganly. N. Walter. L. Helmke. M. Johnson. A. O Brien, L. Benjamin, L. Bernstein. 8ACK ROW — C. Paisley. M. McDonald. K. Kardoll, T. Craig, J. Popowich (ed.). C. Rebholz (adv.). C. Brown. MISSING — J. Johnson, S. Baker, L. Fooso. C. Price, J. Sogur. G. Contons. MIDDLE RIGHT: Hungry after school. Carrie Prico (12) digs into the cookio bag. LOWER: Contemplating what has just been said. Mike Ganly (12) can not believe it is true. PAGE 93: MIDDLE LEFT: Oblivious to the CoIHodo meeting. Lori Feese (10) daydroams. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sharing ideas with other Colllopo members are Laura Bernstein (10) and Kathy Kardell (II). LOWER LEFT: Confused about how to type up a submission form. Laura Benjamin (12) asks a question. LOWER RIGHT: Part of editor Jan Popowich's (12) job is to prepare for a meoting. CALLIOPE 93Rage on stage Who were those zany people who supplied excellent entertainment on stage and plenty of hilarity off stage? Many of them were Thespians, which was a title given to any student who earned thirteen credits or points by participating in some part of the production of a school play. As Larry Stotts (fac.) explained. "There were varying numbers of points given for different responsibilities. For instance, a leading role in a three act play was worth nine credits and a lead in a one act play was worth five credits. The group's activities during the year included attending other schools plays and a yearly banquet. Many of the Thespians were involved in the formation of an improvisa-tional workshop that met after school. Jeidre Segur (12) stated. Being involved with these people has made it easier to meet other people because they are so honest. open and enthusiastic. PAGE 94: UPPER LEFT: THESPIANS: FRONT ROW — D. Mathison, M. Bentley, C. Rodgers. ROW TWO — J. Segur. M. Rudin. ROW THREE — M. Chapman. K. Showers. L. Cozad. J. Rodriguez N. Walter, A. Roscho. D. legoros. M. Marti D. Beardsley. UPPER RIGHT: After being surprised from behind lanece Lothauer (10) falls, but is caught by Chris Rodgers. LOWER: At tho theater in the round tryouts, Doug Mathison (II) and Jeidre Segur (12) discuss their impromptu skit. 94 THESPIANSThe faces of theater The application of theater make-up involved time, practice, and creativity, although some people felt it was simply a slap on the grease paint' process. However, an adequate procedure may have taken anywhere from two to four hours. Make-up is an art.'' commented Larry Stotts (adv.). "it influences the behavior, personality, and character of the performer, which in turn influences the way he acts." The basic technique used in applying makeup varied with each different character, although the process remained virtually the same. First, pancake make-up had to be applied to all parts of the body which would be seen by the audience. Then, by a series of smiles and frowns, the many lines of the face were found and drawn in with a black liner. These lines were then highlighted with a white pencil and blended to radiate a specific look. The last step involved accenting cheeks, eyes, and nose, depending on the character portrayed. ; A 7 MAKE-UPTaking their stand to state Digging through an endless maze of magazines, documents, and books for information demanded an exhausting amount of time and work for each debater. Each person started the long process of gathering facts early in the summer. Weeks were spent at debating seminars (such as Northwestern University) and in libraries gathering any published materials relating to this year's topic. So great was the material amassed that each debater accumulated 2,000-4.000 note cards on the topic. The sucject chosen this year was Resolved: that a comprehensive program of penal reforms should be adopted throughout the United States.' As senior Erick Hagstrom stated. The topic was very interesting in that it covered, such a wide range of questions — from bail reform to sentencing procedures to the right to a speedy trial; just about everything.' The team took many overnight trips to such places as Watertown. Mankato. Northwestern University. Duluth and Des Moines. In the regional tournament Erick Hagstrom (12) and Chris Ross (II) took first while Brad Peterson (12) and Cathy Schumacher (10) captured second. After sweeping the regions the-teams advanced to the state meet. In the two day tournament at Simley the debaters had notable success. Contending with four 96 DEBATEother teams (which provided pressure and competition), Erick Hag-strom (12) and Chris Ross (II) took an impressive second place. Brad Peterson (12) and Katy Schumacher (II), one of only two undefeated teams after the first round, finished with a ninth place ranking. The debate team offered new opportunities to each debater. As Scott Thon (10) commented. I liked the tournaments because they were full of smart and interesting people. Debating also helped me improve my public speaking skills.' Declamation provided another opportunity to develop public speaking skills. Speech categories included such styles as original oratory, dramatic interpretation, humorous speaking and poetic interpretation. The wide range of forms called for a great deal of variety in presentation. In extemporaneous speaking the participant was assigned a subject and was given one half hour to prepare a three to five minute talk. Success required being extremely well informed on all major current events. In a category such as dramatic interpretation the emphasis was on perfecting a written selection throughout the year. Both debate and declamation required a sacrifice in order to gain the mastery of various types of expression including argumentative persuasion, rhetoric, and emotion. PAGE 96: MIDDLE LEFT: Accepting hi first place trophy from senior Erick Hagstrom. Richard Allen-dorf (10) smiles. MIDDLE RIGHT: At a debate proc tice after school. Cathy Schumachor (10) is caught by surprise. LOWER: DEBATE: S. Thon, 8. Peterson R. Dao, C. Schumacher. E. Hagstrom. C. Ross. PAGE 97: MIDDLE LEFT: Going through h s note cards. Chris Ross (II) tries to find some information for his point. MIDDLE RIGHT: DECLAMATION-FRONT ROW — D. Bloom. J. Rodriguez D. Fanslor (adv.|, S. Schibur. K. Bentzin, L. Lathauer. M. Fateh-ett. BACK ROW — W. Welch B. Peterson S. Thon, E. Ceffrey. P. Meadley. T. Kopp. J. Cress. E. Hagstrom. C. Schumacher. MISSING — R. Allen-dorf. J. Benda, C. Caffrey. M. Chilstrom. C. Curry. R. Dao D. Davis. S. Einck. P. Jensen, T. Morrison C. Ross, C. Rzeszut. J. Segur. D. Sorum. B. Tremenu. S. Levin D. Gorecki M. Miles. LOWER RIGHT: At a declamation meeting. Brad Peterson (12) looks over some information. DECLAMATION 97A stepping stone for change The student school board met with Superintendent of Schools. Dr. Ralph Lieber twice a month to discuss various issues facing not only the students, but the entire community as well. Communication was the main goal of the 16 delegates from Edina-West and Edina-East who comprised the board. Some issues discussed were budget curtailments, the alternating of school starting times, reduction of ticket rates for senior citizens, and adult auditing of upper division classes. Many of the student school board’s opinions were then recommended by Dr. Lieber to the senior school board for consideration. By being involved with the current issues, the student school board was a vital link between the students and the school board. PAGE 98: UPPER: A well as fulfilling her role as student council president, senior Kathy Dolphin is also a member of the student school board. LOWER LEFT: STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW J. Holbrook. J. Sevennghaus. J. Cabalka. K. Dolphin. BACK ROW — L. Severinghaus, K. Northfield. P. Gillman. R. Dao. LOWER RIGHT: With intense concentration juniors Whit Pauly and Barb Kaiser discuss a now council policy. 98 STUDENT SCHOOL BOARDStructure undergoes revision We want to supply the students with any demands they may have and to react to their suggestions.’’ Those were the words of President Kathy Dolphin (12) as she summarized the student council’s basic goals. New organization was a key in providing those services. Headed by Kathy Dolphin, the council was split into three branches; the civic committee, the activities committee. and the charities committee. Luckily, budgeting was not a problem. The council had enough money to not only carry out the usual functions, but to also give some to money-hungry groups like the junior class, who had trouble raising funds for the Prom. Most of the funds for the council came from the selling of buttons, Happenings books, and dances. These were all boosted by increased school involvement. Such was the participation that the council managed to raise $300 from just one sock hop. In a time when confidence in government at any level was at a low tide, it was refreshing to many students to see some new ideas, a new structure, and a growing enthusiasm at Edina-West. PAGE 99: UPPER: STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW J. Grev (adv.), S. Thon. J Jones K. Dolphin (pres.]. W. Pauly. M. Hons berry. ROW TWO — K. Warfield. E. Gold berg. D. Evcrsman. K. Moser L. Bolin U. Iso kangas. K. Goodyeor. S. Jenny. BACK ROW - P. Meadley. A. Possis. E. Coffrey. D Barbe. B. Kaiser, K. Werness. S. Sponsel MIDDLE: Taking time out for a little humor the Student school boord relaxes for a minute LOWER: The Homecoming coronation emceed by Kay Warfie'd (10) and Nancy So: borg (12). was one of the many jobs handled by the student council. STUDENT COUNCIL 99Profits in learning Those students who participated in the office education program obtained a more thorough education in business skills as they had the opportunity to both improve various skills and use those skills in an office setting. For this they received credits, salary, and valuable experience. Each morning the students spent an hour working at such skills as voice transcribing, machine transcribing, memory typewriters, and accounting. Each student was then released each day two hours early to go to work in an office. This was usually in lieu of one elective and study hall. Employment ranged from doctors' and lawyers' offices to insurance companies, to accounting offices. The benefits were numerous for students. They received school credit for services, and were paid, too. Each student worked from I 5-30 hours a week. Some students made up to $2,000 a year. And since over half of those enrolled in O.E. go to college, the money could be used for college costs. But more immediately, the course provided an exploratory service, allowing students to get a better understanding of an occupation. PAGE 100: UPPER: Dutifully filling e cup for o waiting customer is senior Cathy Barrett at Eat N Run in Southdele. LOWER: O.E.: FRONT ROW — L. Heinzig I. Bolin. N. Sedowski L. Lodahl. V. Adams. ROW TWO — J. Francis. E. Chapman, S. Robinson. L. Mueller M. Goetzmann. D. ApJonos. BACK ROW — E. Nagengast C. Frisk. J. Aura R. Mortinitz. C. Schulte. L. Chorry. G. Juliar (adv.). 100 O.E.Warming up fo sales and skills The distributive education program. designed for seniors, put emphasis on developing the student's ability to relate classroom experience with actual on the job training. One hour of class was designated to teaching students the fundamental methods of good salesmanship such as advertising, sales, and display. Afternoons and weekends were comprised of working at their sales positions and applying what they learned. Students also acquired valuable experiences during their Winter Warm-up sale. D.E. students planned. conducted, kept the books, and supervised the sale which was open to anyone who wanted to buy winter goods. According to C. J. Felton (12). "D.E. was a good opportunity to get training that other classes just did not offer." PAGE 101: UPPER: Staring at a passerby Mary Goetzmann (12} momentarily forgets hor job at Southwest Fidelity State 8ank. MIDDLE: D.E.: FRONT ROW — R. Bang S. Eaton. D. Bursh K. Pedderson. P. Seifert N. Fredriksen K. Moser. ROW TWO — D. Beck man. L. Haw, C. Schoerer, D. Barrott K. North. K. Wilkening (adv.). BACK ROW — M. Haugland. $. Hill. M. Tourangeau R. Mor n'son. T. Gilbert. C. Felton. LOWER: At her desk in the City Hall. Liz Chapman (12) oagerly types a memo for her boss. D.E. 101Variety offered in Vo-Tech ventures Some seventy juniors and seniors found creative alternatives in their high school education when they enrolled in the Vo-Tech program offered to students throughout Minnesota. Courses ranged from autobody. to cooking, to commercial art. Increasingly aware of forecasts of deminishmg need for a college education, students found Vo-Tech to be a possible answer in finding a career. Counselor Ted Downs said. "Vo-Tech is basically an exploratory program, but if a student finds something he likes, he can get top priority in the post-high school program. With the rising cost of college, post-high school Vo-Tech institutes are attracting more students because they offer free tuition if the student is a resident of the state and under 21." Roxie Erickson (12) described the program's advantages. Edina-West just doesn't offer the materials or the atmosphere needed for really learning certain trades. It's also a great way to meet people from other schools." PAGE 102: UPPER: VO-TECH: FRONT ROW — 0. Sharpe J. Hayes. J. Butler. 0. Rossow M. Phillips. B. Smith P. MacTaggart. ROW TWO — L. Coppola. S. Groon. R. Erickson. T. Cohen. ROW THREE — D. Smith B. Fisk J. Chapman T. Schumacher. L. Taggatz. L. Asman. K. Forster. B. Bucher. S. Hann A. Hastings. S. Haugan R. Dahlstrom. T. Boylan. M. Champlin. BACK ROW — R. Nelson D. Morgan. K. Swenson. J. Ballou. MIDDLE: In the Vo-Tech program. Gordy Sfaut (12). enioys working with wood. LOWER LEFT: The Vo-Toch center can otter many courses such as radio and broadcasting like Andy Hastings (12). takes. LOWER RIGHT: At the Vo-Tech center. Rick Dahlstrom (12) works on a drill press. 102 VO-TECHTrade and Industry: careers for your future? When asked what kind of satisfaction he obtained from teaching T. l., Richard Reichow replied that it was "seeing the kids grow in their job and gain personal maturity through working with adults." This cooperative training program, offered to seniors only, began in 1967 and involved both the school and the community. Students obtained training in the community through various employment such as dental assistants. orderlies, architectural and mechanical drafting, and mechanics. Then they reinforced this training back in the classroom, but because of the diversity of vocations. individual instruction was almost impossible. Instead, emphasis was placed on occupational relations and personal values. Consumer advice, such as the saving, investing and budgeting of money earned in jobs also commanded a portion of the class. The course encouraged students to attain goals by the time they left school through research in occupations and finding a skill which they found both satisfying and rewarding. PAGE 103: UPPER: In the T. l. program. $uo Morris (12) works at th© Edina Car© Cantor. LOWER: T. l.: FRONT ROW — T. Zarling K. Hoiberg G. Powell J. Conway. ROW TWO — 0. Peterson K. Carlson L. Beebe G. Meyor. ROW THREE — R. Reichow (adv,). S. McDonnell. S. Morris S. Santrizos. BACK ROW G. Connelly. D. Dobblem-ann. P. Kozar. J. Hayes. P. Reich. T. l. 103For something completely different The maSn thrust of American Field Service was to raise money for the students of different countries who wanted the experience of living with an American family and going to an American school. After the student arrived. AFS made an effort to make them feel as comfortable as possible in their new homes. In Edina there were two AFS students. Maria Andrade (12) from Ecuador who went to Edina-East. and Ulla Isokangas (12) from Finland who went to Edina-West. Ulla lived with the Conway family. Jane (12) and Sue (10). In commenting about life in Edina, Ulla stated, I liked it here. I experienced so many new things like Homecoming and square dancing. People were very friendly if I had difficulty with English, people were very willing to help. Other students from different countries included Niaomi Obani (12) from Japan and Barbro Kihl-berg (12) from Sweden. Naiomi was with Youth for Understanding. PAGE 104: UPPER: AFS CLUB: FRONT ROW — P. Gray Ipres.) K. Kohlmann. ROW TWO — B. VanAvkon. L. Helmke R Swift J. Vau» D. Sit C. Edwards U. Isokangas. BACK ROW — J. Holbrook. S. Sorum M. Melichar M. ChUstrom. MIDDLE: Div -using tho club s future activities prosident Pam Gray (II) listens to ideas from Tim Morrison (10). Becky VanAukon (II) and Lynn Helmke (II). LOWER: Studying for an English to:-' Ulla Isokangas (12! pauses to talk with a friend. 104 AFS CLUBA concerned With a growing concern for chemical dependency and its victims. Edina became a leading suburb in taking action against the problem. Project Charlie was born. Charlie' stood for Chemical Abuse Resolution Lies In Education. Its purpose was to inform as well as establish groups for the concerned public. Every home in Edina was sent a pamphlet containing dates and places to hear lectures, attend classes, or see a movie on chemical dependency. Within the school system Charlie took the form of two committees. One of the committees was made up of adults. Approximately once every three weeks the committee met and planned educational experiences for all levels of the staff and administration. Two half-days were held so that the administration and staff could attend classes on symptoms and treatment of chemical dependency. Prevention was emphasized at the elementary school level os teachers were supported in help ing to build self-concept. Hopefully this would keep students from turning to chemicals. Secondary school teachers were focused on noticing the symptoms and treatments. The other committee consisted of concerned students and those who had varying chemical dependency experiences. This committee tried to welcome bock kids returning from treatment by establishing support groups for them. They also tried to inform the school of the problem and the mony ways to handle it. A panel of students from the committee talked to all the health classes and several of the sociology classes. It was really fun." said Kim Monchamp (II) "some classes were better than others but we never got bored because there were always different questions. Everyone seemed to understand. Charlie, although not a solution to the problem, helped the community to bet ter understand the situation. With the growing problem of chemical dependency. Charlie offered a message of awareness and action. Charlie PROJECT CHARLIE 105The Minneapolis Star IT C Violent windt and blowing snow strar students; wind chill plunges to minus Borm' purtdr inuilt unci! OKs 106 ENERGY CRISISThe return of the ice age If visiting from a warmer climate, someone could have been quite surprised to walk through Edina-West on a January or February weekday, glance into a classroom, and see students with ski jackets and mittens on. This scene however, was quite common to native Edina students. Due to weeks of sub-zero temperatures, freezing citizens of Minnesota and many other Midwestern, Eastern, and Southern states turned down their thermostats to what sometimes seemed unbearable degrees. the energy crisis had a variety of causes. In October, several energy users switched for the first time from natural gas to fuel oil. This change resulted in a drain on fuel oil supplies. Canada, on whom we depended to a reasonably large extent, reduced its shipments of oil to Minnesota by 40% as part of a Canadian energy conservation plan. Fuel oil contributors, as a result of the warm weather and loose market of the previous winter, cut back on the amount of oil they had in reserve. All were reasons for the crisis, the most obvious being the severly cold weather. To help reduce strains on the demand for oil. the State Energy Agency along with Gov. Rudy Perpich. introduced phase one of their Energy Conservation and Allocation Plan, asking Minnesotans to turn down their thermostats to 65 degrees during the day and 60 degrees at night. This tended to make homes, schools, and businesses slightly uncomfortable, but as sophomore Linda Hansen commented. With a sweater, it was fine. The second phase of this energy plan would have been to order the closing of public and private schools and colleges, restrict the distribution of fuel oil to high priority, force the closing of selected industries, and ask Minnesotans to turn down their home thermostats to 62 degrees during the day and 55 degrees at night. This phase was not put into effect however, at least not in Edina. Although a large majority of the teachers were in favor of the four day week, it was decided that the move was unnecessary. Edina-West was heated by no. 4 heating oil. which was burned during the coldest times of the year. The supply of heating oil no. 4 was good, it was no. I and 2 which were used in home heating, that were in the greatest shortage. As an added measure, lighting at Edina-West was reduced 50%. and gas and oil consumption was monitored. Surprisingly enough, although students would have enjoyed the four day week, they felt it unneeded. Junior Liz Moore explained, At first I wanted the four day week, but when I learned that we used no. 4 oil. I felt it was not necessary." And so. through icy halls students would wander, shivering, to their next class. To those lucky strangers from warmer climates, we recommended they quickly return home while brave Minnesotans conquered their winter weather. PAGE 106: UPPER LEFT: Trying to start her stalled 8ronco. Nan Findell (II) looks underneath the hood. UPPER RIGHT: Headlines such as this wore seen during tho sub-zero weather. MIDDLE LEFT: Huddling together tho ducks try to keep worm. MIDDLE RIGHT: Making its bimonthly visit to Edina-West, the fuel truck supplies the school with heating oil. LOWER RIGHT: Trying to keep warm. Tom Becker (II) studios in the school's cold environment. PAGE 107: LOWER LEFT: Thermostats set at 65 degrees were found in many Edina homes. ENERGY CRISIS 107The grandeur of Rome The password to be a member of Latin club was enthusiasm. Virginia Jenson (adv.) was influential in generating interest among virtually every student. One of the main purposes of the club was to help students to get a better perspective of Roman culture. The election of Pontifex Maximus was set up in the likeness of the old Roman government. Two parties ran against each other, complete with dubious platforms and tempting bribes. Judy Tambor-nino (I 2) led the T.E.A.M. party to victory and she became Pontifex Maximus. Tom Reynolds (12) and Carrie Price (12) were the pro-consuls. These three were largely responsible for planning club activities. In the fall they held the annual German-Latin war games which included football, soccer, and tug-of-war. The group also conducted sleigh rides, parties, pot lucks, and war games with other schools. The Latins won the Homecoming float award once again with the theme of Distribute the Flyers." Such was the enthusiasm of the Latin club and so strong its tradition. that those students involved had the chance to be a part of a bit of a Roman empire right at Edi na- West. PAGE 108: UPPER: LATIN CLUB: FRONT ROW — R. Erickson. L. Poulson G. Riotti T. Reynolds. C. Price. G. Rietti. K. Carpenter. ROW TWO — J. Bruer. J. Bart . C. Vogt. M. Chapman. R. Maki. D. Bishop, J. Maki, J. Kin-ning, J. TonBrook B. Bringgold, D. Germann. 8ACK ROW — M. Riessen. M. Reroolo L. Reed S. Poehler. L. Peterson. J. Poehler, J. Tambornino. M. Pontius. A. Vogt. S. Azar C. Flumerfelt, M. McDonald. E. Crouch. MIDDLE: Introducing the Latin club float at the Homecoming parade are Laurie Poulson (12) and Carrie Prico (12). LOWER LEFT: Covering wood with chicken wire. John Ericksen (II) finishos one of the many steps in completing the Latin club float, 108 LATIN CLUBAble leaders bring out best in German club This year has been particularly successful because of the unusually large number of talented and enthusiastic club leaders,'' commented George Reimer, advisor of the German club. The first event planned by the club, headed by George Reimer (adv.), Kaiser Doug Larsen (12) and Kaiserins Chris Caffrey (12) and Bek Kragh (12). was the Okto-berfest. Many fall weekends were also devoted to the war games, which included soccer and football. The games were always close and the Germans were defeated by the Latins by only small margins. As the Christmas season approached the annual Christmas party was planned. At this event German classes supplied dessert and decorations for the tree. Fasching was a week of activities which included dressing in costumes. going roller skating, and a banquet at school. Doug Larsen (12) stated, The main objective of the club was to have as much fun as possible.' Chris Caffrey (12) summed up the year by saying. "This year has been very successful. Never have I seen more enthusiasm and involvement in the many German activities. I hope that it was just a beginning." PAGE 109: UPPER: W.th great skill Tom 8ri-macombe (12) cooks sausages at the Okto-berfest. LOWER LEFT: Posing as a German soldier, senior Dave Bose leads the German club float during the Homecoming parade. LOWER RIGHT: GERMAN CLUB: FRONT ROW — C. Hoedeman. J. Granlund. R. Uhlemann. D. Larsen. B. Burnell, R. Kragh. ROW TWO — G. Reno. E. Foster, C. Caffrey. S. Hidy E. Marburg. BACK ROW — G. Reimer |adv.), K. Nipp, D. Bose. J. Rebholi. L. Benjamin. S. Erlandson. J. Kaisler. G. Zabel. GERMAN CLUB 109King Kougar konquers In the eyes of president Jan Popowich (12). "The main purpose of French club was simply to get to know other people and to have a good time.'' This was achieved through the many activities such as, donut sales, soccer games, a Highland Park Reserve picnic, and the all language Christmas party. Also included was the float which was built for the parade during the Homecoming football game against the Lindberg Flyers. With an Edina-West cougar standing on top of the Eiffel Tower, the theme was King Kougar Kon-quers the Flyers." French club met twice a month with more members than any previous year. A dues of one dollar was required to help pay for their annual dinner at a French restaurant in January which was the highlight of the year. PAGE NO: UPPER: As the Fronch float is bombarded. King Kougar trios to protect the Eiffel Towor. MIDDLE LEFT: Taking a break from the all language Christmas party Leslie Sponholz (12) stops to analyze a few dance steps. MIDDLE RIGHT: Raising funds for French club. Meg Johnson (10) and Julie Wallschlaeger (10) sell donuts after school. LOWER LEFT: FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW — L. Recht K. Mesna. D. Klus. D. Sit. J. Popowich, J. Kim J. Weokley. J. Swanson S. Petsolt. R. Hardwick. ROW TWO — P. Weingartner. L. Bernstein. N. Goetsch K. Northfield. B. 8arker. M. Johnson, C. Brown K. Bentzin. J. Poterson. D. Virden, S. Burton. ROW THREE — w. Brennan. M. Burns. K. Showers. B. Hagstrom. N. Larsen. M. Fischer. P. Gray. K. Quinn P. Rutman. 110 FRENCH CLUBWhat's cooking? Facts, food, and fun were what members gained from this year’s cooking club. For their meals, which occurred every other month, they arranged to hav§ several foreign dishes, including Italian. Oriental, and French specialties. The purpose of this." Sally Ohly (adv.) explained, was to explore the variety in the world of foods.' Restaurants specializing in foreign foods were visited providing even more experiences in this area. A favorite was the Magic Pan known for its French crepes. Sally Ohly cooperated with students and shared many ideas to make it a more enjoyable and profitable activity. Becky Swift (10) commented. Mrs. Ohly's enthusiasm spread to the people in the group. I think she made it ten times more fun!" PAGE Ml: UPPER: After mailing goodies Patti Woingartner (12). Janet Ridge (12). Maura Chapman (II) and Val Olander (12) aro roady to sample their work. MIDDLE: COOKING CLUB: FRONT ROW — M. Chapman $. Thorne V. Olander, B. Swift. ROW TWO — S. Burton, J. Ridge J.-Thomas J. Cress. ROW THREE — M. Bent-lev B. Moss. S. Ohly (adv.). P. Weingartner. LOWER: As the sign apparently goes unnot iced, the cooking club loaves things in a bit of a mess. COOKING CLUB inGood 'n' plenty of fun One toilet paper wholesaler, a group of wild men. freak injuries, and dressing up as famous people all were a part of a very exciting and somewhat wacky year for the cheerleaders. Extensive work went into shaping up a dedicated and talented squad. There were highly competitive tryouts last spring, followed by practices twice weekly throughout the summer to develop their skills. And then for a finale, the girls went to a cabin near Mille Lacs Lake to both perfect their timing and to have plenty of fun. Once they arrived they had an abundance of things to do. Activities ranged from eluding a group of wild and some what drunken men to an initiatior in which new members dressed up as the star of their choice. Shirlev Temple and Elton John were among those seen parading around. And of course, the T.P. tradition marches on year after year but thanks to Tom Wilber things had a new throw this year. He was able to get the ammo plenty cheap so the girls kept their 12 CHEERLEADERSarms busy and their penny pockets full. Usually not a group prone to injuries, the cheerleaders suffered a hearty toll. At one time Sara Stickel (12). Lori Culbert (12). Julie Fontaine (12), and Anne Frey (12) were all nursing various injuries. The B-squad cheerleaders were busier than the varsity cheerleaders, as they were responsible for cheering at sophomore football, soccer, basketball, and J.V. hockey games. The first time out was the worst part for a sophomore cheerleader. Tierney Boyd (10) stated. It was awfully weird being out there the first time. You really didn't know what to expect. We were all afraid the crowd would just sit and stare at us. Luckily that wasn’t a problem since we had both good teams and spirit.'' Eileen Deasey (II) reflected on the long-term rewards of being a cheerleader when she remarked, One of the most rewarding aspects of being on the squad was acquiring the close and lasting friendships.” PAGE 112: UPPER LEFT: With assistance from the band, Nancy Vidmar (II) arouses the crowd's spirit at the Homecoming game. UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: FRONT ROW — M. Weiss N. Vidmar, J. Fontaine. K. Foust, A. Juhl S. Robbins. A. Odland. BACK ROW — E. Deasey. R. Robertson, A. Froy (capt.). J. Moeller, D. Johnson, S. Sticbl L. Culbert G. Dekko. LOWER LEFT: Waiting for the game to start the cheerleaders pause to sing the national anthem. LOWER RIGHT: In an attempt to keep warm. Eileen Deasey (II) and Gigi Dekko (12) do the Cougar cuddle. PAGE I 13: UPPER: With senior Bob Donahue s e pert driving Mary Weiss (12) Rae Lynn Robertson (I I). Nancy Vidmar (II). Eileen Deasey (II). and Anne Frey (12) lead the pep parade. LOWER LEFT: Maintaining their high spirits, cheerleaders keep warm at a soccer game. LOWER RIGHT: B-SQUADCHEERLEADERS: FRONT ROW — L. Hopkins (capt.). T. Boyd. ROW TWO — M. Scanlon, G. Nagengast. BACK ROW — M. McOu'nn. CHEERLEADERS i3With quality on the line Breakfasts, trips, potlucks. and slumber parties all helped the Cougarettes to offset the time and hard work involved in dancing at pepfests and games. Although co-captains Lori Wallace and Debbie Engstrom. along with the returning seniors, were in charge of running the dance line, all took an active part in the devising of shows. Even though practices, which took place four days a week, were admittedly long and hard, all felt it was well worth the time. Said senior Mary Benson I would not be on the dance line if I did not feel it was worth the work. You have to be able to do it. When asked what they did to psyche up before a dance. Sue Nipper (12) replied that they held seances. Seances, usually held the day 14 COUGARETTESbefore a dance, were a time when all twenty gathered and mentally .vent through their routine. This ritual built up the group's confidence and possibly calmed some loose nerves. All had memories and experiences to treasure. For the initiates. it was summer band camp, when each girl carried around a raw onion and was forced to take a bite if orders from the veterans were disobeyed. Another stunt for the unit was to put garbage bags over their swim suits, cover their faces with oatmeal makeup, and go into a nearby town to order a drink. Personal discipline, the satisfaction of participating on a precision dance line, and friendships were all a part of making it a wonderful experience for each 1976-77 Cougarette. PAGE 114: UPPER LEFT: At the Homecoming pop-test Carolyn Howe (12) and Kim Kniesel (II) demonstrate tho perfection of the line. RIGHT: At a Cougarette party, Melissa Morrissey (12). and Julie Sconion (II) enjoy a trampoline war. LOWER LEFT: For Amy Peterson (12) popfests prove to bo an exciting experience. PAGE 115: UPPER LEFT: COUGARETTES: FRONT ROW — R. LeJouno K. McArthur, M. Benson. P. Burris. L. Wallace (co-capt.). S. Bold. S. Nipper M. Morrissey. 0. Engstrom (co-capt.). J. Scanlan. BACK ROW — E. Reichow A. Denny. K. Kniesel. C. Howe E. E.frig $. Collins. A. Peterson, A. Gilbort-son L. Owens. D. Rude. RIGHT: The enthusiasm of Liz E frig (II) comes through at the Homocoming pepfest. LOWER LEFT: Expressions burst forth when the Cougarettes cheer at tho pep parade. COUGARETTES 115Bii| Fisk From Utter disbelief was the response of Edina's first Miss U.S.A., Barbara Peterson, as she was crowned. I did not realize I was Miss U.S.A. until the morning after when The Impossible Dream" was playing in my room." she explained. Miss Peterson looked at being Miss U.S.A. as a challenge and a responsibility- Graduating from Edina High School in 1972. Miss Peterson was very involved in high school activities, including vice president of the student council, a member of the student faculty council, chairman of Homecoming and prom committee, as well as participating in several plays, choir, debate and declamation. The Edina native added. "I am grateful to live in Edina in which I had the challenge of a quality curriculum and an outstanding community. The author of the book Ordinary People is no ordinary person. Judith Guest, a new Edina citizen, began her writing career at the age of twelve without any formal writing education. Taking three years to write Ordinary People was Mrs. Guest's first novel. Her best seller is a portrayal of a teenage boy's struggles to readjust his life after a suicide attempt and spending some time in a mental institution. The book takes place in Evanston. Illinois. a Chicago suburb, where Mrs. Guest once lived. "It is not necessary to have lived in the story setting, but if I can visualize what I am writing. I feel more secure." she commented. Mrs. Guest felt very fortunate that Viking Publishing bought her book and even more so when the movie rights were sold. Mrs. Guest visited a creative writing class at Edina-West and the students were very impressed with her. Dave Ohlson (12) commented. As an author, she was really in tune to what is going on now." Colorful Edina businessman Jack Crocker is chairman of the board of both Super Valu and County Seat, and is an active member of the United Way. He is also an owner of the Minnesota Kicks soccer team. While playing golf with the founder of the Portland Timbers soccer team. Crocker came across the idea of helping Minnesota join the world. Soccer is catching on among young people because it gives them the sense of being closer to the rest of the world, of taking part in a small way in cultures they can only feel, commented Crocker. Even though the Kicks did lose money their first year, which was anticipated, Mr. Crocker was very pleased with their successful fan support. He concluded. The Kicks are a strong, exciting team and they play in an interesting community." PEOPLE- i ii idiili ift Little Point One of Edina’s prettiest and more scholarly residents. Dorothy Benham. was chosen Miss America of 1977. As her mother. Mary Dahle explained. When Bert Parks announced her name she could not believe it. and the song How Lucky Can You Get was the only thing on her mind. The reigning year was hectic for Miss Benham as she traveled 20.000 miles a month and was seldom home. Our family Irfe just goes on. Mrs. Dahle added. We are very proud and happy for her but we still treat her as the same Dorothy. An established choir soloist. Miss Benham was a State Representative to the American Youth Reform which included playing at Kennedy Center with other youths throughout the country. She also was a featured soloist with the Macalester Symphony Orchestra where she attended before her crowning. Miss Benham has enjoyed living in Edina, as it reminds her of the quiet country. One would seldom think of finding a knight living in Edina until he met Sir Carl Platou. Mr. Platou has had many honors including Commodor Carl Platou of the 1966 Minnesota Aquatennial. Doctor Platou from Concordia College, and Lecturer Platou at universities such as Harvard. Ohio State and Minnesota. Sir Carl was his most prestigious title which he earned last summer while greeting King Olav of Norway. President of Fairview Community Hospitals. Mr. Platou came across the ingenious idea of hospital holding companies running similar to that of bank holding companies. Mr. Platou explained. It is a business operation, you know, but I do not know if people think of it that way. They hear about charity bazaars on one hand and malpractice suits on the other. But they do not know much about the daily operation of their hospitals. On January 20. 1977. Walter "Fritz’ Mondale became the second Minnesotan to occupy the second highest office in the land. Mr. Mondale was well liked by fellow politicians as he had an impressive record in the Senate. He was considered especially helpful in the campaign because of his ties with labor and northern liberals who were doubtful of Carter. Democratic National Chairman Robert Strauss stated, The best decision that Jimmy (Carter) made about the whole campaign was picking Fritz Mondale as his running mate. A Carter aid referred to Mondale as being indeed valuable after his strong showing in the Vice-Presidential debate with Republican Robert Dole. One of the first assignments given to Mondale was to tour Europe to reassure friendly ties with American allies. It was to be one of the first steps in strengthening international ties and developing as Carter stated. The U.S. as a strong international leader. Gritz n Fritz had begun! PEOPLEThose dandy bandies "Music is an expression that stays with you your whole life. It enables you to appreciate everything. all of the arts." explained senior Kim Contardi. Essentially, that is what concert band hoped to do. As director Ed Melichar expressed, besides the obvious training on the instrument he hoped to. through the use of great literature, instill a knowledge of the great masters. there was. however, a zany side to those concert bandies. Having sectional breakfasts at Perkins, dinners, and slumber parties, as well as Christmas parties and long practices before Pops, students gained a genuine affection for each other, which continued to grow through the year. Rehearsals were kept lively through that perennial "La-La-La-La?" of the director and sad jokes collected through past years. The group eagerly awaited spring tour which was made to the Upper Michigan peninsula and was followed by 118 CONCERT BANDtheir musically demanding spring concert. Before concerts, music stands were piled high with flowers and other goodies, while nervous members wished each other good luck. Individual personal satisfaction and self-discipline was gained when attempting to perform the music as close to the composer's score as possible. Mary Peckham (12) said. "Music is something that the more you put in to it, the more you get out of it." PAGE 118: UPPER: CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW — E. Marburg D. Mertr. S. Sorensen. E. Linner. S. Nydahl A. Fenlason, J. Brown. K. Con-tardi. N. Mosharrafa K. McArthur, A. Burman. L. Hansen. B. VanAuken. ROW TWO — B. Kuntz, S. Nelson D. Perrenoud. J. Moeller. A. Rosen. C. Shepard. S. Vau« S. Swanson, P. Gray. ROW THREE — S. Nipper, S. Shekel, K. Ran-heim, K. Fox. J. Grangaard. M. Dosch. D. Cunningham. E. Moore N. Goetsch. C. Chandler. R. Snook. J. Weber. S. Hidy K. Friede. L. Moquist. BACK ROW — M. Flumerfelt K. Smyth G. Messenger. J. Spokes J Johnson, R. Scott, D. Nipper. P. Melichar. LOWER LEFT: Sharing stands. Todd Craig (II) and Carrie Flumerfelt (12) watch their music intently. LOWER RIGHT: Preparing for the Christmas concert. John Spokes (II) concentrates on the upcoming boat of "Ropercustion.' PAGE 119: UPPER: CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW — L. Corad C. Edwards. C. Converse. M. Peckham. K. Jones K. Kohlmann. E. Tangen. P. Wrone L. Hansen. N. Raymond. C. Flumerfelt, T. Cra.g. ROW TWO — P. Vaaler. W. Pick. N. Vidmar. C. Moquist, R. Wakefield A. Vining. $. Lewis. K. Bentiin. L. Lathauer. ROW THREE — M. Freiberg. K. Boyum. L. Reed. J. Guberud. D. Burckhardt. S. Rosenthal. T. Bach K. Fleming M. Stervoien. T. Guberud. B. Bringgold. M. Everson. S. Ogren. BACK ROW — J. Christoffersen. S. Post. C. Swenson J. Molichar, S. Sorum. T. Will-mert. L. Sailer. J. Karnegis, M. Molichar K. Bakon L. Opheim. E. Melichar (dir.). LOWER LEFT: At a slumber party, members of the flute section share a bit of laughter. LOWER RIGHT: Startled by a photographer Kim Fleming (10) looks up from hor music. CONCERT BAND 119With the splitting of the marching band at the end of the football season, many band members were faced with the decision of whether to join varsity or concert band. In past years, the better musicians have chosen to go in to concert while the rest were made into varsity band: but this year, fifty members eligible for concert chose to remain in varsity. This made the two bands closer to each other in leadership and ability. mm • I The band filled up a whole set Vft S C 3HCI of stands when they played at home hockey games. Besides hav- • f f-Lri.nLrrx i.n ,n9 ° 'earn the opposition's ITS mdKGrS school song in a week, they pro- vided rhythm accompaniments and their own tunes to liven the crowd. They also performed at Flashbacks V and decided to join the concert band and had a holiday concert in December. Credit was given for those who participated in varsity band, which met every day in the lower division for practice, kt was not always overtures and concertos that came from the band room, however. The band spent much of their time practicing scales and short pieces from the Eussell and Rhythm Etudes books, which were not a big hit with the band. Each member was expected to have a certain amount of skill and that 120 VARSITY BANDwas the reason for using the two books. Besides the usual practicing, the band had many social events. There was an initiation at the oeginning for new members. Rookies, as they were called, were led blind-folded around Braemar Park while old members laughed at their predicaments. There was a car wash to raise money, in addition to numerous parties. One of the most eagerly anticipated event was the tour the whole band went on in the spring. Barb Goehl (10) summed it up when she said. Varsity band is not just music, it is people.” PAGE 120: UPPER LEFT: After the hockey team scores. Bill Waack (12) celebrates by playing the school song. UPPER RIGHT: After marching at a football game. Ann Dosch (12) and Barb Goehl (10) show their bandie loyalty. LOWER: VAR SITY BANO: FRONT ROW — S. Poehler T. Quale. S. Fischer, D. Deveny. K. Hardor. J. Johnson. 0. Johnson. N. Hovanes. B. Maginnis K. Magnuson. $. Sweet. M. Blocki. ROW TWO — S. Chapman. J. Melicher. $. Henderson, C. Hendrickson. M. Anderegg. P. Jensen. K. Swendseid. J. Nielsen. B. Goehl. ROW THREE — K. Salhus. S. Lillestrand, J. Haywa. M. Benson. P. Briorly T. Brierly, L. Helmko J. Doering, D. Smith. B. Waack J. Thon. T. Frisvold. BACK ROW — D. Podany L. Bold. B. Nauman R. Skow. R. McLellan M. Johnson, T. Holmgren. G. Malcom. PAGE 121: UPPER LEFT: Arousing school spirit Chris Ross (II) and John Niolson (12) play at the pep paredo. UPPER RIGHT: At a hockey game, band members play with mixod emotions. LOWER: VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW — E. TenBroek. L. Sampson. D. Schlaefor. S. Stringer. P. Eickenberg. J. Holbrook, A. Dosch. L. Vaux. D. Nielsen. K. Junko B. Rude A. Moore. ROW TWO — L. Turner. L. Purcell. S. Bold. S. Keeler. C. Delong J. Ryden R. Olson. D. Soaborg B. Borrman. ROW THREE — R. Lindberg. T. Bos-singer, J. Flaaten D. Smith, K. Salhus. R. Dresser. H. Byrne. C. Ross. J. Nielson, R. Uhlemonn. W. Holm. J. Niolson (dir.). BACK ROW — R. Sit. D. Streeter, P. Danielson. E. Crouch. S. Osvog. B. Rosenthal. M. Robertson, K. Schucker E. Champ. E. O'Brien. L. Swanson. varsity band 121Strings and things "I was glad to see the orchestra progress so successfully during my three years in high school." stated vice president Lori Lofgren (12). Through several parties and other social activities, the orchestra became a much closer group than ever before. Their unity and concern for each other helped at concert time, and as a result, they played better. The orchestra was a versatile group, as evidenced by the dif- ferent types of music they played. In various concerts, music ranged from classical to pop tunes. Selling World’s Finest Chocolate Bars was one of the ways in which the orchestra raised funds to go on spring tour in April. Money was also raised from main performances which included the Cafe and winter concerts. The spring concert was performed free of charge. A few members of the orches- 122 ORCHESTRAtra played in a Cafe group which entertained at social functions such as Dayton s Christmas party. Interlachen Country Club, and at private homes. Besides their own performances. the orchestra accompanied the mass choir in the holiday vocal concert last winter. Lisa Wurst (12) commented. In general, the orchestra s spirit has grown and its productive capabilities have increased over the years. PAGE 122: MIDDLE: Sharing th© same munc. Erick Hagstrom (12) and Kelly Peten (9) play steadily. LOWER: ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW — P. Huppert. K. Jones J. Vellok. A. Ultan. K. Evenrud S. Peterson. L. Lofgren L. Wurst. ROW TWO — C. Poppelaars. L. Hedelson. M, Ras-musson M. Bentley. K. Hinker J. Ultan K. Schumacher J. Arndt. ROW THREE — J. Maki, M. Vellek B. McGrath T. Seasly. G. Messenger P. Weingartner E. Hagstrom, K. Peters. K. Morgan, b. Spear. C. Schultz. J. Chnstoffersen. L. Poll.tt. J. Dahl. ROW FOUR — J. Spokes. M. Flumorfelt K. McArthur. E. Marburg. D. Mertz A. Fenlason. J. Brown M. Pockham, K. Jones, K. Kohlmann. C. Converse. B. Pick, C. Shepard. L. Cozed A. Dosch. E. Tangen P. Wrona. S. Sorensen J. Brown. BACK ROW — T. Wdmert J. Karnegis K. Baken. M. Melichar K. Friede M. Frieberg K. Boyum. K. Fleming, B. Bringgold, M. Stenoien E. Melichar (dir.). PAGE 123: MIDDLE LEFT: With anticipation Julie Brown (12) awaits her ne«t entrance. MID DLE CENTER: Practicing for an upcoming per formance is Kim Jones (II). MIDDLE RIGHT: Pausing for a few measures Lori Lofgren (12) follows the music closely. LOWER CENTER: With intense concentration, senior Jenny Dahl sight-roads new music. LOWER RIGHT: Leading the orchestra in cut time is director Ed Melichar. ORCHESTRAPreparation The Edina-West Couqar band lead the cheers at pepfests and basketball games. The band, composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores, was under the direction of Gene Trowbridge (fac.). When the marching season ended, the band took over at pepfests and basketball games. This meant more than just learning the national anthem and school songs. It meant learning the opposition’s songs, Cougarette dance songs, and rhythm accompaniments to some of the cheers. In addition to learning all the songs, they worked on tneir own songs for their concert in the spring. They dabbled in all kinds of music, from marches to suites. "We learned a lot," said one band member, "the different tyj es of music kept us interest- The band prepared students to go on to one of the other bands because it taught them the basics without involving them in heavy schedules and commitments. PAGE 124: UPPER: COUGAR BAND: FRONT ROW — L. Shirk. J. Hilgendorf. W. Welch. R. Gallup. M. Dow. ROW TWO — K. Rogness. S. Fristoe, C. Blanchard. T. Boyd, S. Fischer, C. Spear. M. Hitch. D. Johnson, N. Olson. R. Knippenborg. C. Juhl. T. Packa. N. Sampson. K. Andrews. T. Pallanch, D. Henderson. M. O’Brien. ROW THREE — M. Davis. A. Ogren, E. Reishus. D. Brellenthin. S. Loehr. L. Wuebker, M. Meyer, P. Remole L. Uhr. J. Johnson. S. Schmiel. S. Loehr, B. Wray, M. LeJeune. E. Vidmar. A. Wurst, C. Gnerer. G. Zabel. L. Wallace. C. Dugdale. K. Golden. C. Faison. P. Mandell. ROW FOUR — K. Dahlquist. M. Sund, M. Rzeszut, E. Bugby. D. Kolzow. A. Vaaler. K. Kelly, T. Dos-tal. M. Byrne. S. Snook. K. Boutilier. j. Trones. K. Finer. S. Jones, T. Roslend, T. Wallace. M. Maas. W. Richards. T. Paetznick. R. Allen-dorf. L. Soucek. B. Freiberg. T. Tupa. BACK ROW — A. Olson A. Meyer. J. Swarthout. R. Beckler. D. Sorum. J. Parry. S. Rutherford, J. Solberg. D. Peterson. T. Fagre, B. Hag-strom. T. Carls, M. Helmke. D. Phillips. M. McArthur. M. Lemenager. D. Jones. J. Estrem. K. Hansen. C. Morgan. B. Moeller, M. Schlaefer, C. Martens, P. Schmiel. P. Johnson. G. Trowbridge (dir.). MIDDLE LEFT: Starting the basketball game. Tim Wellaco (II) plays the school song. MIDDLE RIGHT: Accom-paning the cheerleaders. Mike Schaub (II) wakes up the school at an early morning pep-fest. LOWER: Concentrating on the music. Wendy Welch (10), executes the musical piece with perfection. 124 COUGAR BANDGrowing pains A growing interest brought both success and difficulty to the two year old varsity choir. The large number of guys that joined gave the choir new versatility: but large numbers were often difficult to conduct. As director Diane Leland remarked, "Mainly we had a lot of conflicting activities and this large of a group was more than plenty to handle at times." The group put on four major concerts, which included an October, holiday, Masterworks, and Happenings concert. The choir's activities were not entirely confined to practices and performances. The singers had several parties and a hayride early in the year. When asked to give an overall impression of the choir. Diana Leland stated, "I really enjoyed it. Sometimes it got awfully hectic with all the preparation involved, but it was a great experience." PAGE 125: UPPER LEFT: Keeping her eyes on the director, Patti Bender (12) rehearses for the upcoming holiday concert. UPPER RIGHT: While Anne Hansen (II) turns the music Brenda Moss (10) accompanies the choir. MIDDLE: Relaxing after a concert choir members enjoy tho competition of a foosball game. LOWER: VARSITY CHOIR: FRONT ROW — K. Haglund, 8. Peskin. K. Seterdahl, S. Hanson, T. Smith. N. Obonai. M. Chilstrom, K. Bonello. M. Scanlon, M. Kelly. C. Winter, S. Bohannon, L. Eifrig. D. Royce, D. Leland (dir.). ROW TWO — V. Bostock. M. Fatchett. J. Scanlan. C. Bolick. K. Kloster. E. Champ, C. Strandberg. S. Howe, D. Peterson, B. Moe. T. Nichols, P. Bender. L. Bernstoin. K. Doogan, L. Paulson. ROW THREE — L. Bie. K. Johnson. L. Fredrickson, K. Lantto. L. Recht. J. Finlay. G. Negengest, R. Gumlia. H. Williams. J. Rodriguez. S. Conway. D. Sly. L. Brisse, L. Julig, L. Rustvold. M. Swanson. ROW FOUR — C. Kelly. S. Schi-bur, D. Durham, A. Hansen. D. Gorecki, B. Hanson. S. Erlandson. T. Smith. K. von-Schmidt Pauli. E. Rockier, S. Einck. N. Drill. J. Nagy. W. Rodgers. F. Waller. BACK ROW — M. Whittemore, K. Williams. S. Means. S. Fink. K. Bear R. Korn. S. Uphoff. T. Morris-son. M. Sundberg. P. Lindemann B. Moss. B. Davis, M. Laurn. VARSITY CHOIR 125Sing' sanB sung The concert choir found themselves facing some serious difficulties from the onset of the year, for they had very few of last year’s members returning, a new director. and a slight debt to be paid. Even with these odds against them, the choir managed to overcome all obstacles to produce quality music. Robert Peterson (fac.) was the new director of the choir. Although he had many experi- ences teaching around the world, he had to get used to teaching at Edina-West. One disadvantage was that he was not able to audition the choir because they were auditioned in the spring of 1976. He tried to make us more aware of the different techniques and ways to use our voice." commented Kim Monchamp (I I). The choir had five main school affiliated concerts: fall concert, holiday concert. Masterworks. 126 CONCERT CHOIRspring concert, and Current Jam. Each required weeks of preparation including one or two sectionals a week in order to assure an excellent performance. Besides school concerts they also sang at elementary schools and at South-dale to become better known. Although the choir had doubts about whether their year would be successful, their worries were needless as they proved it to themselves and their audiences. PAGE 126: UPPER: During fifth hour, the soprano section works on perfecting their part. LOWER LEFT: Writing on the board Kathy Smyth (II) starts off the hour with an important message. LOWER RIGHT: An unusual dance at a choir party brings smiles to the faces of Cindy Kaeppel (12) and Greg Tambornino (II). PAGE 127: UPPER LEFT: Practicing for an upcoming concert Robert Peterson (foe.) gives the choir his cue to sing. UPPER RIGHT: With ncil in bond. Sue Robbins (II) quickly marks r music. LOWER LEFT: In deep concentration. Tim Fredrickson (12) and Joel Frederiksen (12) try to memorize their part. LOWER RIGHT: CONCERT CHOIR: FRONT ROW — J. Brown, C. Daly. D. Ascher. S. Hanson. S. Stone. K. Mon- champ. C. Bell. M. Rasmusson. P. Cole. A. Denny, M. Johnson. E. Conty. R. Peterson (dir.). ROW TWO — E. Seasly. S. Buby. K. Smyth. D. Kaeppel. L. Cozad. C. Kaeppel. M. Bishop. C. Edwards. D. Legeros. J. Barrett. R. Burman. E. Schaar. D. Sit. ROW THREE — C. Barr. B. Smyth. J. Stone. J. Trones. D. Larson. J. Byron. M. Millner. E. Felton. J. Hartmann. L. Severin-ghaus. L. Hodder. A. Dosch, A. Juhl. M. Ford. ROW FOUR — M. Fischer. J. Klas. S. Robbins. L. Erlandson. R. Hans. D. Hoch. P. Rose. A. Beeson, E. Hans. L. Rzeszut. G. Tambornino. L. Winter. S. Melin. BACK ROW — M. Solfelt. P. Krafft, T. Fredrickson. S. Arndt. D. Buck. M. Hauge. D. Carlander. R. Iwen. E. Hagstrom. J. Ratolle. J. Frederiksen. J. Canakes. 127 CONCERT CHOIRThe premium of music Beginning with individual auditions and then making the final selection according to voice blends. Robert Peterson (dir.) had an important job in choosing the I 7 chamber singers. Besides singing at the holiday choral concert and Masterworks. the group performed at various country clubs, banks, nursing homes and the local television show, Twin Cities Today. Each member's individual singing skills increased through belonging to the group. As Jeff Canakes (12) commented. "Singing in a small group was much different than in the choir, you became more aware of how you were singing." The students received greater individual training but were required to work many more hours to coordinate and blend their voices. Although it meant more work and practice, everybody enjoyed performing and the group was greatly enjoyed by the student body. As Cindy Kaeppel (12) expressed. "It was satisfying and confidence building just to make the group. Lasting friendships were made through reaching for a common goal and it was rewarding as we had the feeling of being able to give something to others." PAGE 128: UPPER: At the holiday concert. Mary Millner {I I) and Greg Tambornino (II) join the choir in singing O Eyes of My Beloved. MIDDLE: CHAMBER SINGERS: FRONT ROW — J. Brown. C. Bell. P. Cole S. Hanson. ROW TWO — C. Edwards. M. Millner. L. Sovoringhaus. M. Bishop. C. Kaeppel. ROW THREE — J. Klas B. Stone. G. Tam-bornino. J. Trones. BACK ROW — J. Freder-ilcsen. J. Canakes, S. Arndt. T. Mingo. LOWER: On stage. Carol Bell (12). Brad Stone (12). Joel Frederiksen (12). Sue Hanson (II). and Steve Arndt (12) sing Coventry Carol.” 128 CHAMBER SINGERSNew names, new faces The Edina-West vocal chorale started out the year by changing their image. They switched their name from girls’ choir to vocale chorale to eliminate any discrimination toward boys: but. due to the shortages of interest, it still consisted only of girls. There were 49 of them who ranged from those who never had participated in a choir to girls who had studied music for many years. Mary Marti (12) commented, "Our goal was to get away from the connotation of being the lowest choir. We were a good and strong choir." Soprano I. soprano II. and alto sections were the sections which comprised the chorale. Social activities added to the excitement of the group. These included pot-lucks. sectional parties, and breakfasts. When a chorale from Colorado came to perform at West, the vocale chorale got a chance to be an audience themselves. The main purpose of the vocale chorale was not performing, but learning the fundamentals of music. PAGE 129: UPPER: Watching the conductor Chris Canakes (10) and Julio Gorman (II) givo an all out effort. MIDDLE: Trying to per feet the music of Godspell. Sara Kolker (10), Karin Johnson (10) and Kathy Pohlad (10) join the choir in rehearsal. LOWER: VOCAL CHORALE: FRONT ROW — P. Tuttle. J. Pint. A. Nuemann, D. Harvey S. Roberts. L. Burdotto L. Shacter. K. Hatch. M. Leak K. Johnson K. Pohlad S. Pastre. B. Kaplan S. Kolker. R. Peterson (dir.). ROW TWO — R. Swift K. Quinn A. King A. Logofeil. A. Lacey. J. Johnson. C. Canakes, J. Wallschlae-ger K. Johnson. M. Larose. D. Klus R. Chal gren. B. Obermeyer. N. Merr. BACK ROW — C. Beeson c. Krystosek C- Garry K. Baehr. D. Baehr L. Lathauer. K. Knudson. L. Miller. S. Newman M. Marti Leadens. VOCALE CHORALE 129 A real cuckoo's nest Often times during a pepfest a cry from the crowd would ring out. "We want A-Buf. Then out of the corner of the gymnasium that motley bunch would emerge, masked, and dressed in everything from mummy wraps to red. white, and blue jock-straps. The group would then proceed to jump around in a zany fashion yelling. Pakeha! Pakeha!" A-Buf saw itself as a humorous organization that helped to raise school morale. This was accomplished by packing the gym full of students at pepfests. many of whom came only to see A-Buf. Their energy was contagious as crowds often found themselves laughing at something they did not quite understand. When A-Buf took the floor, nobody knew quite what to expect. 30 A-BUFThey made guest appearances at such places as pepfests. South-dale. and football and hockey games. A-Buf was like other organizations in that they also had meetings. chose a leader, and even had a banquet at the end of the year. This year's leader. Jeff Thon (12) made sure things did not get too structured, and practices were short. "We usually practiced about twenty minutes before we had to do it." said Mike Schaub (II). Try-outs were in the spring and A-Buf accepted only eight to ten out of some 100 applicants. They tried to find the craziest people, and they accomplished this by asking such nutty questions as. "Describe your toilet in fifty words or less." PAGE 130: UPPER LEFT: Just hang.ng around. John 8artz (12) redecorates Larry Stotts foo UPPER RIGHT: • red for bigger and better places A-Buf prepares to bicycle. LOWER LEFT: A BUF: FRONT ROW — D. Math,son. ROW TWO — G. Mesna T. Lyle D. Uppgaard. G. Messenger M. Tiorney. B. Bechtle M, Schaub. BACK ROW — M. Block! M. Kubln R. Lindberg, M. Flumerfelt. J. Thon $. Post 8. Waack 0. Smith. LOWER RIGHT: Trying to attain groat heights senior Jeff Thon prepares to throw again. PAGE 131: UPPER LEFT: An A 8uf member tries to get the crowd cheering. UPPER RIGHT: (Getting into the holidoy spirit Mark Kubin (121 poses as Santa. LOWER: Getting set to lead a third quartor football cheer A Buf gathers together. 131WHAT DOES RELIGION MEAN TO YOU? "I think It's a part of every person's life whether they realize It or not, and It’s a good feeling to know that someone 's around when you are all by yourself. Scott Blxby (10) "It's made me more optimistic, and less judgemental towards people. Sue Robbins (II) Showing your faith by your actions Is a true reflection of your religious beliefs — It's a must.' Paul Kaju (12) "It's good to know that whenever you are in need, you have a friend In God. Tierney Boyd (10) "I'm an agnostic, I guess. There are just too many things that don t add up in the Bible — don‘t believe they could happen in reality. Brian Stein (12) "To me it's a door that's always open, and never closes. Dana Gee (10) "It seems like so much today has to have a scientific reason — it's refreshing and necessary to see life from a religious point of view. Mike Deasey (12) "I think to me it's realizing the gifts God has given others, and has given me, and using them to show his love to everyone. " Anne Denny (11)Crack, the book opened and we at Edina-West began to study. Sometimes because the subject enticed us to dig deeper, but more often a biology test or Spanish quiz spurred us on. A long term goal for doing homework was to get good grades and be accepted to college. A different outlook is explained by Meredith Fischer (II}. I have to keep my grades up. My parents would kill me if I didn t. While most studied, and often had comparable reasons, our methods and places differed. The dining room table, bedroom desk, or favorite chair were just a few of the sights for learning. Certain gimmicks were employed to make the homework easier. Complete quiet, the use of mnemonics or even the sound of James Taylor were helpful aids. There were times, however when our studies played second fiddle and we seemed to be at the mercy of ski trips, parties, movies, and sleep. This often happened on weekends and Sunday evening s revelation about the Shakespeare paper due Monday made for some late nights. Studying deemed by many as a necessary evil, was definitely part of our lives. Although some did more homework than others the idea of studying was common to us all. The more the better? Sitting in class on a warm June day can make even the most dedicated student wish to escape and head out to Lake Harriet. From the financial point of view, students cringed at the thought of missing out on all the jobs. Since Edina-West was in session four days longer than most other schools, ambitious students found it more difficult to line up summer employment. The administration’s reason for the lengthened year was the School Board’s attempt to get more for the taxpayer's money. Whether or not this was a profitable policy was irrelevant in most students minds. All they wanted was out. out, out. . . 136 ADMINISTRATION PARENTS’ CLUB SCHOOl BOARDQuietly at work behind the scenes at school, the administration. Parents Club, and School Board worked toward giving the student body new and better chances. They felt that their goals were to provide the students with the best opportunities, the best teachers, the most flexible programs, maximum safety, and a rich educational program for each student. The Parents' Club felt their main objective was to improve communication between the parents. staff, and the students. They sponsored breakfasts for parents of new students to give them a chance to meet other parents and staff members. They also sponsored a scholarship for students that were scholastically able and needed some financial aid. They viewed their role as being one directed at giving the students the utmost in education, special programs, and projects. The administration felt that their most severe problem was that they did not have enough time to get to each and every student’s needs; since they, too, had to cut their secretarial staff in order to keep up with the budget crunch. Not even those problems could keep the various organizations from providing Edina students with an excellent education. PAGE 136: UPPER LEFT: Trying to impress his colleagues. Georgo Furney (foe.) flashes his Wrndigo shirt. UPPER RIGHT: SCHOOL BOARD: R. Lieber. O. Byhre. Jr. B. Bagley. J. Brown (chrm.J. N. Atchinson. G. Smith. G. Hite. MISSING — L. Wenninger. MIDDLE RIGHT: PARENTS CLUB: FRONT ROW P. Kelly M. Carpenter. H. Nettlo. D. Dekko, J. Wurst A. O'Brien. T. Lindquist. BACK ROW — N. Carpenter G. Nettle, T. Dekko, T. O’Brien. T. Wurst. PAGE 137: UPPER: Receiving an unusual gift from Virginia Vining (fac.) principal Jim Cabalka displays his monogrammed zucchini. MIDDLE: Enduring tho cold Homecoming mght. Joanne Burris. Pat Deasoy. and Loe Werness sell boosters. LOWER: Busy at wori Duane Bell (fac.) stops to pose for a photographer. ADMINISTRATORS PARENTS ClUB SCHOOl BOARD 137Icainiinij liy PAGE 138: UPPER LEFT: Taking a broak from work, paraprofessional Annotte Smith and Paul Chapman (II) share a few laughs. UPPER RIGHT: With papers in hand. Mary Poehler (fac.) chats with Robert Seho (fac.) near the teachers boxes. LOWER LEFT: Awaiting a responso. Sue Schlanger (fac.) hopes that her point is understood. LOWER RIGHT: Looking over the shoulders of Mark Phillips (II) and Herbie Anderson (12). JoAnn Blatchley (fac.) checks their work. PAGE 139: UPPER: Listening intently. Mari-both Weber (II) consults Wayne Kinion (fac.) for advice. LOWER: Concentrating on the difficult subject of English. Sophady Phang (8) and her brother Sureth Phang (10) try to understand their teacher. 38 COUNSELORS SPECIAL ED.Helping them help themselves through understanding. creativity, and versatility was the key in unlocking new doors for the students enrolled in the special education program, also known as Learning Lab. Together Mary Poehler. Helen Pellowe, and Jo-Ann Blatchley worked with students who had trouble learning by the conventional methods. First, a special program was mapped out that satisfied the teacher, the parents, and most importantly, the students. Then evaluation would occur intermittently to check the progress, and possibly alter the program. Teachers touched on all subjects, but English, spelling, government, and practical living skills were emphasized. The primary thrust of the program was academic, but the staff also took an interest in students' other needs. If a student was having trouble outside of school, the teachers would give any assistance they could, or refer the student to someone who could provide more adequate counseling. As JoAnn Blatchley reflected. Satisfaction comes when we see the world turn around for the student who never realized he had it in him." Students also found friends in the counseling staff. They helped students with discipline problems, family, and social crises for both high school and future. Ted Downs (fac.) commented that. "Getting to know students, to be a source of information, and just being a helpful friend was what counseling was all about." COUNSELORS SPECIAL ED. 139learning liv... INTEKACTIHt Assisting the students behind the scene were a handful of people who provided important services that most students took for granted. The cooking service was taken advantage of each day by hungry students. The cooks had to deal with the increased responsibility of serving two elementary schools. They still managed to not only maintain, but even improve these school lunches by providing the students with more choices. As Mrs. Costello, district manager of the cooking staff, put it. It's a big challenge to work for kids and their appetites. Lunch means garbage, which there was plenty of every day of the year. Providing that necessary service to the campus was the janitorial staff. The staff suffered great personnel reductions, but still kept up with all of the 1.628 sometimes sloppy students. Of course, students could be hardworking and studious, too. A service which every student at one time has appreciated was that of the library. Librarian Mrs. Cavanaugh summed up its importance and purpose when she said, We call ourselves a media center now because we work so closely with the whole student body." The secretarial staff played an integral part in the administration. "Every day was an interesting experience. There was never a dull moment." according to Mrs. Benjamin (sec.). 140 SPECIAL SERVICESPAGE 140: UPPER: CUSTODIANS: FRONT ROW — G. Johnson. S. Rannow D. George. W. Rucinsiti. H. Burnyeat. T. Kulsoth. BACK ROW — V. Gustafson. R. Fioguth. D. Skram-stad, D. Usher. E. Schenck. T. Loescher. E. Ross, K. Frost. E. Piontek. MIDDLE: COOKS: FRONT ROW — F. Trotten. L. Hansen I. Patterson, F. Zoman, G. Wardell. M. Vierling. ROW TWO — M. Battaglia. L. Mclnerny. D. Hjelle. G. Porshin, D. Barrett. J. Johnsrud. A. Staner, J. Downing. V. Meyer. BACK ROW — L. Lundeen, B. Ryan. L. Valo. M. Dunbar. M. Capron. D. Natole. L. Kundmuoller. D. Engdahl. R. Andorson. LOWER: Checking health records. Kim Swenson (12) and health aid Doleen Campbell fill out the necessary forms as Mona Otterlei (12) looks on. PAGE 141: UPPER LEFT: Working hard, cook Jean Johnsrud prepares school lunches. UPPER RIGHT: Typing and reading memos aro part of Janet Rebholr's (sec.) and Virginia Vining's (sec.) job. LOWER: Listening carefully to what Dave Christenson (fac.) is saying. Mike Allen (II) leorns the technicalities of audio visuals. SPECIAL SERVICES 141learning liy— PAGE 142: UPPER RIGHT: After completing the rough draft of her composition paper, sophomore Britt Lunaas asks Kathy Gray (fee.) for help on the punctuotion. LOWER LEFT: Presenting their project to the class. Joan Plaaton (10) and BarbGoehl (10) explain tho communicative process. LOWER RIGHT: Confused on the last portion of a vocabulary test. Rusty Everson (12) asks Tom Amundson (foe.) to clarify it. PAGE 143: UPPER LEFT: While Dorothy Rutishauser (fac.) reads various poetry selections to her class, Laurie Paulson (12) listens attentively. LOWER LEFT: Holding his fovor-ite toad Larry Stotts (fac.) tells it all his secrets. 14? LANGUAGE ARTSA world of imagination, perception, and interpretation dominated most students' English experience, whether they were involved in reading, writing or performing of literature. The thrust of college preparatory courses such as American and British literature, world literature, and novels before college was extensive. First, a basic aim was to teach students how to enjoy literature. Second, the students were taught to more intelligently interpret the author's message. Last, they learned to better appreciate the different genres such as written plays, novels, short stories, and poetry. In creative writing the students both read and wrote their own poetry, dialogue, satire, and shared their work with each other to learn how to accept constructive criticism from peers and reflect and improve their own work. Diversity and creativity were both necessary to make classes like mass media, acting and stagecraft. and cinema arts a success. It was a good chance for students to learn the dynamics of communicating and have a good time doing it. LANGUAGE ARTS 143learning by... NOTETAKING CULTURAL ARTS PAGE 144: UPPER LEFT: S.tuated at her podium Mardonna Bartholet (fac.) enjoys discussing with her students. UPPER RIGHT: Testing their memory responses, seniors Mary Overby Mary Bentley, ond Scott Ross struggle through their psychology class. LOWER RIGHT: Pretending frustration Hack McCall (foe.) grabs Carol Daly (II). PAGE 145: UPPER LEFT: Taking advantage of the blackboard. Ron Wiossner (fac.) explains the principles of economics. LOWER LEFT: Emphasiiing his point Dick Diorcks (fac.) lectures to his Amorican studios students. MIDDLE RIGHT: As projects pile up. Pat Schilling (fac.) finds time to pose for a picture. LOWER RIGHT: Adjusting the camera Dan Marsh fac.) video tapes clas dobates. Noting the world around them with deeper insights were students enrolled in various cultural arts classes. Juniors took the history courses, while seniors opted for sociology, economics. American studies, or psychology. History was required for all juniors. since it was considered essential in a high school education. John Benson (fac.) said. According to the Founding Fathers, the purpose of history is to educate the people so that they might better govern themselves and prevent past mistakes from happening again.' Students also had the chance to watch history in the making, since it was an election year. They were able to follow the campaign more closely with projects and class analysis. Psychology encouraged students to look in and learn about personality, behavior modification. and mental illness. A learning lab was provided so that each student could both conduct and be a subject in several experiments. The aspect in which the classes best resemble one another was in the preparation necessary. Each class called for heavy note-taking, since so much material was covered. They were not drudgery courses. John Youngblood (12) enjoyed his economics classes because. It was always open to dispute, and those type of class discussions are fun.' I4S CULTURAL ARTSlearning by cOittriiTiNi; Adding to its tradition of excellence, the math department staff received a new member. Tom Anderson. He found his new job a big one. and he found it a full time effort "keeping up with my calculus students." He also commented that. "Edina-West is the best school I’ve taught at." David Tabbut (fac.) found that one of the main challenges he faced was student enthusiasm. "A teacher is a leader and the biggest challenge for a leader is to motivate." he remarked. When questioned about the difficulties the math department faced, Ed Green (fac.) cited the increased class size as a major problem. The outlook was bright for the business education department. Beverly Ottum (fac.) was all positive when she replied. "I had such a good group of kids that I can't think of any major problems that I've encountered." PAGE 146: UPPER: Striving to improve their typing skills. Undo Hoinzig 112). Nancy Sadowski (12). and Mary Goetzmonn (12) are busy at work. LOWER: Working at he computer. Craig Cooper (10) is assisted by Miko Lord (10). PAGE 147: UPPER LEFT: Acting as the teacher. Joe Grimes (12) completes his calculus problem. MIDDLE RIGHT: Waiting anxiously in line juniors Kathy Robeson Peggy McCall, and Lisa Turner await their first quar- ter math grades from Ed Groen (fac.). LOWER LEFT: Hurrying to finish before the boll. Cathy Poppelaars (II) completes her algebra story problems. LOWER RIGHT: Teaching the properties of angles, the geometry class listens attentively to Elizoboth McQuoid (fac.). 146 MATH BUSINESSED. On August 23. 1976, Robert Bowman died of a complication of lymphatic sarcoma. Besides teaching advanced math courses. Mr. Bowman was the chess club advisor. In Mr. Bowman's honor, two memorials were arranged. The Parent’s Club donated a letter-board and a plaque. A perpetual scholarship program for Edina-West math students was started by the F.B.L.E. According to Bob Seha (fac.), Mr. Bowman was one of Edina's most qualified teachers.'' 147 MATH BUSINESSED.learning by— ANALYZING Young and eager scientists were seen heading down to the swamp located northeast of the school. Though not really sure what to expect, they were carefully equipped with bottles and jars. It was the biology classes on their way to another pond sample and experiment. Student participation is a major factor in biology. Pat Glaim (fac.) explained. I think it’s important that everyone learns about the environment. Back inside the school a chemistry class sits waiting for John Belk (fac.) to enter the room with another one of his splashy ties. When asked where his ties came from, he replied. I have a sister- in-law who hates me. Whether biology, chemistry, physics, physiology, or a number of other courses, students were taught to better understand and interact with the world around them. PAGE 148: UPPER RIGHT: Reviewing an upcoming e»perimont, John Belk (fac.) heats a liquid solution. LOWER LEFT: Dissecting a mink in human physiology presents a few problems for juniors Meredith Fischer and Ann Beeson as they ask Bill Welch (fac.) for help. LOWER RIGHT: Studying samples of pond wotor. Chuck Dunn (10) observes the many organisms. PAGE 149: UPPER LEFT: Loarning tho steps of using a microscope Tim Holmgren (10) looks at the algao specimens. 148 SCIENCEMartians aware of our Bicentennial? The biggest bang of the scientific year got off to a late start when the scheduled July Fourth landing reached the Martian surface on July 20. Emotions and memories were aroused as expectations were voiced. Biology teacher Karl Pegors admitted that he had hopes of finding life, and believed that there could be microscopic life found due to climatic differences. Mary Peckham (12) had wild hopes of the Martians "looking like the little people on the Tang commercial. Many were awaiting news of intelligent life, of little green men: possibly even earth-like creatures living on that mass of unknown land. Would these Martians be centuries ahead of earthlings? Would they have a world of technology beyond what humans could even perceive? Questions flew from all persons until the fateful (or promising) details could be returned to our world. As the ship landed, and as specks of the foreign dust blew into the atmosphere, faces grew taut with anxiety. Scientists read the data returned to earth only to discover that the area of Chryse was barren and desert-like. Still, the search continued, although most were doubtful of finding life. However, as geneticist Norton Zander stated. We really don't have a good, clean definition of life, and we re hard put to come up with one. Life on Mars? If not. there's always Jupiter! SCIENCElearning by— PKACTICINC Practice makes perfect when learning various skills, such as playing a musical instrument, singing, or taking a foreign language. According to Ed Meiichar. concert band and orchestra director. The development and maintenance of the skills necessary to play an instrument was an ongoing process- one must practice.' Robert L. Peterson, who directed concert choir, chorale, and chamber singers, agreed that to be successful in anything, practice was necessary. For the choir members this would have been a supervised practice, such as a lesson or group rehearsal. The basic thrust in the music department was to expose students to "good and proven pieces of musical literature. Bill Caris, physical education teacher, explained that one learns a sport through practice. First, the observation of a model was necessary. followed by the breakdown of that model into separate skills. A student could then concentrate on specific areas and later put the pieces together to attempt to achieve perfection. Hopefully, gym would introduce students to a "life-long sport." something that they could continue throughout the years to enjoy and improve at. Practice was essential in languages as well. Ann Petri (fac.) stated. The only way you could really learn a language was if you opened your mouth and tried it.” One notable difference in the language department at West was that French students were required to pass their tests by 80%. which in effect, forced the pupils to really learn the language. But whether a student was involved in the performing of music, gym. or a language, all required the continued time spent on improving individual skills. iso APPLIED ARTSPAGE 150: LOWER LEFT: Loosening up for a herd hour's work, concert choir eltos rub each others shoulders. LOWER CENTER: Having difficulty with her French, Sue Sorum (li) seeks help from Ann Petri (fee.). LOWER RIGHT: Keepina his eye on the ball. Larry Eastman (10) perfects his swing. PAGE 151: UPPER LEFT: Ignoring posted signs, senior Mike Tierney leisurely studies his Latin. UPPER RIGHT: Expressing the serious task of directing. Ed Melicher (fac.) emphasizes the next beat. MIDDLE RIGHT: Involved in her teaching. JoAnne Anderson (fac.) explains the daily lesson. LOWER LEFT: Attempting to keep the tower erect. Gail Ofstehage (fee.) questions its stability. APPLIED ARTS 151learning kf- CKGATINC Inspiration was not all that easy for students involved in creating at school. When asked what students made most in his class. Otto Janecke (fac.) replied. Mistakes;' A common fact among creators is that mistakes and creations often go hand-in-hand. However, that did not stop the students from making everything from tents to canoes. Although home economics, industrial arts, and art courses were the first to have severe budget cuts, the teachers and students had to compensate for the needed materials. "I tried to get engines and electronic equipment donated, which helped.' said Walt Wayne (fac.). Students in sewing courses had to provide their own materials for their projects. Food specialties served gourmet foods and was an all senior course. I really liked it being an all senior course, said Jean Kidd (12). You are relaxed more because you know everyone." Art courses helped students to discover and develop their talents in many areas. "I learned to be more picky." said one art student. "You just can't let little things pass by." Then she added. "I guess that's what creating is all about." 152 APPLIED ARTSPAGE 152: UPPER RIGHT: Using the muer senior Nancy Sadowski, blends »Ke remaining ingredients. LOWER RIGHT: Putting on one of the final touches Pete Schmiel (12) and Dave Men? (10) sand their projects. PAGE 153: UPPER LEFT: Checking his pottery drawings. Mike Conroy (10) asks art teacher Barb Hultmann for advice. UPPER RIGHT: Glueing two boards together Tory Becker (10) and Bruce Kallgren |I0) find the aid of a vice useful. LOWER LEFT: Pinning her pattern to the fabric Robin Chalgren (10) receives a few suggestions from Priscilla Specht (fac.). APPLIED ARTS 153TOM AMUNDSON comm mca tiont — language l udy and vocabulary — kymenitiet — tkort |lo i»». HRGIT ANDERSON - competition — Bt«rstur — Skakatpaare. JOANNE ANDERSON - Spamtk. LOtS ANDERSON - A- .- literature — boorapky — compot'tiO«. MARY ANDERSON - .pecai edu cation worktt.-dy cocrd-nato» TOM ANDERSON - algebra I — calcdut — gaom•♦rv. MARDONNA RARTHOLfT — wodd ttydiet — Am nc«n political and economic baton DUANE KLL — Militant to tke campul principal lor op 'atom JOHN BELK — ckM try — junior datt advitor MARY BENJAMIN — tW tic» and activity tacratary JOHN BENSON -advanced placement kutory — American political and economic kit-to'y LYLE BERG — geometry — probability and atalntica. BILL BESTE — geometry — algebra II — varvty kockey attutant coack. BUO BJERKEN — language tfudy and vocebdery — tkort itory — Ed-na Ea»t atkletic director. JOANN BLATCHLEY - E M R. teaclter. JAMES CABALKA - Upper Ckv. eon principal DON CAMERON — eW.cent reading DOLEEN CAMP BELL — keeltk a-d BILL CAR IS — pkyecal education — football attutant coack. JOYCE CAVANAUGH - librarian. ANOERS CHRISTENSON - aerot peca DAVID CHRISTENSON — camput library — mad-a coordinator. KAREN COUN — guidance tecre tary. RAE DICKS — popular novelt — tkort ttonet. 0»CK DIERCKS - Ameroen ttudet MARIAN DOMBROCK — mter.or deegn TED DOWNS — te« y datt co«nt lor RON DRAKE — commwn. cattom — competition ALLEN DUB BLEDEE - wood — advanced wood. PAT ENGELHARD — iwn.or datt cowntelor. LOREN EVENRUO - |«m - ceram t — teweby — area leader. DIANE FANSLER --Franck I — pub tc tpeabng — ckeerleadert adv tor — declamation coack JAMES FLEMING — dean of itudentt. GEORGE FURNEY - attutant to tke camput prmopal for mitrvctioni RUSSELL FYSTROM - pkyecal edu cat on — vanity gymnettic coack. JANEGAASEOELEN -ftrerywd. JIM GARNER - Br t.tk Iterator — competition — novelt before coiage. PAT GLAIM - b.ology KATHY GRAY — compotition — Greek way. ED GREEN — intuitive geometry — college algebra and trigonometry. JULIAN GREV — tocology — American political and toc»al kittory — Rad Crott ttudent council and tenior clan advitor. BOB HAD DORFF — algebra — varvty batket-bad coack. DR. JAMES HAMANN - Lower Divition and camput principal. EDMUND HALL — American political and local kutory. CAROL HOBART — communicator —journal urn — enema ertt. PAULETTE HORSMAN — communicetiont — compotition. BARBARA HULT-MANN devan — pointing — erf dub advitor VIRGINIA JENSON -lake — Latm dub advitor. 154 FACULTYPointing out the fundamentals of German literature to his German IV class is Jim Mar-tinka (fee.). CURT JOHNSON - calculus preparation — college algebra and trigonometry — intramural basketba!' and softba'i advisor. DON JOHNSON American literature — composition, KATHY JONES — communications — Cinema arts — popular novols. GORDON JULIAR - Office Educa-fion and wort study coordinator. LEE KAPHINGST — physics VLAD KEO ROVSKY — trigonometry. WAYNE KINION — all grades coon-selor. RON LAMOURE - American stud os. BART LARSON - algebra II — varsity hockey coach. MARY LARSON — media aid. DIANA LELAND — varsity choir. OR. HARVEY LEVI TON — school psychologist. JEFF LEWIS - photo off-set -graphic a'ts TOM LINDQUIST American political and social history — economics — varsity dobete coach. SARA LYKKEN — physical education — athletic coordinator. SHIRLEY MAHOWALD — Ameri can literature —composition — world literature. DELTA MAILLET — biology. DAN MARSH — American studies. HACK MCCALL Amoricanpoliti-col and diplomatic history — Amen, can and po’ticol and economic history — wrestling coach — soccer and track assistant coach ELIZABETH MCQUOID — geometry — computer — refresher arithmetic. ED MELICHAR - orchestro — concert bend — marching band. JUDY MOHR — tebrics. ARMI NELSON — shorthand — typing. VAN NEL SON — astronomy — cross country runn.ng coach. JOHN NIELSON varsity band. ARDIS NORBECK principal s sac- retory. HELGA O'BRIEN — counselors' secretary. GAIL OFSTEHAGE — health — girls' tennis coach — girls' slalom sVi coach. SALLY OHLY — foods specialties — clothing — foods — family life issues. JOHN OLSEN — health — varsity soccer and assistant track coach. RON OLSON - algebra II — typing. WENDELL OLSON — meehan cal drawing. BEVERLY OTTUM bookkeeping — note-taking — office procedures — consumer law — business typing. KARL PEGORS — bio' ogy — girls' diving coach. HELEN PELLOWE rescurco room. ROB ERT PETERSON — psychology — physical science — varsity swimming coach, FACULTY 155ROBERT L. PETERSON - cohort choir — chora'e — chamber singers. ANN PETRI - French II and IV — Frer h dub advisor. MARY POEH LER resource room, CAROLYN RE8HOLZ popular novels — Col-'off advisor. JANET REBHOLZ school secretary. DICK RElCHOW — Trade and Industry education coordinator. GEORGE REIMER German -Gorman club advisor. DOROTHY RUTISHAUSER creative writing — humanities - composition — argumentation and persuasion SUE SCHLANGER English as a foro-gn language — girls tennis assistant coach. ELIZABETH SCHMITZ -French — humanities II — communications. GLENN SEI8EL chemistry. MARILYN SELWOLD mass media — V mdigo advisor. R08ERT SEHA - sophomoro class counselor. JOHN SHELDON American literature composition. PRISCILLA SPECHT - dotting foods — indoor ou»door sewing accessories — ehi'-d development — girls swimming coach. R08ERT SPINDLER Spanish WILMA STEELE school secretary. LARRY STOTTS humanities - act-rg and stagecraft — Thesoians advisor. DAVID TA88UT goome'ry. NANCY TERRY — resource room. GENE TROWBRIDGE Cougar band. SHIRLEY VAUX — compos It.on. JANICE VELGERSDYK composition. VIRGINIA VINING school secretary WALT WAYNE — gas engines — electronics eloctrici'y BILL WELCH — biology human phy-s oiogy RON WlESSNER economies — Asian studies — sociology varsity s.i coach KEITH WILKEN ING distributive education coordinator THELMA WHITTON i prary aid. ANN WILSON — practical chemistry. 156 FACULTYThe forbidden room Down through the commons you ventured, with your heart pounding as you neared your destiny. Creeping silently down the stairs to the B-level. you scamp- ered across the cafeteria. You rounded the corner, took a deep breath, and peaked into the forbidden room that few students have ever laid eyes on — the faculty lounge. Cribbage and bridge were the main pastimes in the lounge, featuring Pat Schilling (fac.). alias Mother Hen." showing the crew how to play a mean game of bridge. Besides that, it was mostly a place for teachers to talk. work, and get away from the students for a few minutes.After spending 15 I 7 years of our fife being normal and con forming to standard modes of behavior, many of us tried to be different this year. Abnormality and non-conformity became increasingly evident as we began to shake the blues. If a visitor walked through the Commons finding a group of stu dents dancing to the Disco Duck or building forts with the square blocks, he might begin to wonder what had gone wrong at Edina West. Was everyone psy chotic or were we all freaked out on drugs? Was there any sane reason for our behavior? The usual reason for this behavior was to do |ust that, stay sane. We found that with all the pressures of school band sports and other activities we had to release our tensions. Being weird and zany was fun it was comfortable and it was also genuine. One organized activity was Hat Day sponsored by the Student Council in which every hat from World War I flight hats to cow boy hats to hard hats with sirens on top were worn. So for those who thought we had flipped our lid have no fear! It was just a case of some I 600 students feeling good and not being afraid to show it. Oops, it is time to go. someone s about to jump off the deck! Ups and downs Ohhh ... it was Monday morning again. Ugh. Oh how you hated Mondays. You hated getting out of that nice warm bed. You loathed yourself for not doing that chemistry assignment over the weekend. You despised that mucky oatmeal at breakfast. And most of all. you scorned those annoying individuals who came to school all "bright-eyed and bushy-tailed" every morning, and had no respect for others who just were not morning people. Moods during the week varied greatly from person to person, but almost everybody had something in common; they all kept at least an unconscious countdown to that glorious day called Friday. After a week of getting up early, hectic days, and homework. Fridays signified that you finally had two days that were all your own. Ahhh . . . LINDA SUSAN ADAM — KEGS — senior womon's varsity — job ot Joke's Pino — memorablo trips to Hawaii and Canada — onjoys parties and mon — college. VALERIE DIANE ADAMS — Vol — senior worn-en's varsity — president of OE —» job as a secrotory ot Data — good timos with MG. NF, and DK — plans to work and travel in Europe. DAWN CAROLYN ALBRECHT — Alps — co manager of gymnastic team — sonior women's varsity — member of MATCAW GANY — job at Le 8istro restaurant — onjoys skiing and sowing — memorable trip to California — loves olophonts and olives — college. WILLIAM KIRK ALL! SON — Al» — varsity football — varsity baseball — I-ball — job at Mot Stadium — plons include college and becoming rich and fomous. KEVIN REED ANDERSON — varsity football — works at the Radisson — memorable hiking trips to the Minnesota River — enjoys wrostling polar bears — college. HER8ERT OLIVER ANDERSON — Herbie — mama rablo trips to Colorado and Canada — plons include vo tech. DAVID W. APJONES — Appy - memorable summer vocations — plans includo being a free-lance photographer and trevol. STEVEN FREDERICK ARNDT — Rowdy — varsity swimming — Gorman club — LRHGEWH — memorable trips to 8WCA and Nobraska — college. LEE JOHN ARNESON — Arnie — Sunday school teacher — enjoys scuba diving and broad jumping — collage. DIANE MARY ASCHER — senior women's vorsity — concert choir — Young Life — Homecoming court — memorable ski trips to Colorado — colleqe. JODY MARY AUFMAN — Yodes — junior class officer — secretary of studont council — ECC — senior women's varsity — memorable trip to Lebanon — onjoys training dogs — plans include pro-med of Macalester. JOANNE RUTH AURA - Twink — OE — job at Target and secretary at Northstor Industries — memorable trips to Florido. Arizona and Cross Lake — college. 160 SENIORSSCOn ALAN BABCOCK — 8abs — CVHA ,ob as a warming houso attendant — enjoys soccer hockey, golf and bowling — memorablo trips to Hawai. and International Falls — U. of M JEFFREY ALAN BALLOU — Ballyoo — job as a warding house attendant — enjoys sports — memorable trip to UMD — college. REBECCA ANN BANG Bongo — Beck — DECA — memorable trip to Denver — job at Burger King. CHARLES STANLEY 8ARANAUCKAS B ar — l-ball football — varsity swimming — co-captain of swim team — memorable trips to New England — enjoys watching girls — collego. ELIZABETH MURRAY BARKER Betsy tonior womon's varsity — vice-president of French dub — job ot Fairview Coffee Shop — memorable trip to France — memories of Evrfnrud s homeroom — college. JOHN TWISS BARKER — Bud — Fronch club — var sity baseball — l-ball football — l-ball bosketball — job at Byedy s — momocoblo trip to France — collego. BRUCE JOHN BARNO — Barnyard — l-ball softball — l-ball football — membor of the Quart club — job at Hidden Valley Ranch — memorable trips out West and Canada — college. CHARLES THOMAS BARR — T. Barr — V indigo — concert choir — church group — varsity track — job at Target — memorable trips to Hawaii and Colorado — college ond travel. CATHERINE ANN BARRETT — Bear — DECA — ,ob at Eot N' Run — memorablo trip to Arizona — plans include work, JOHN R. BARTZ— Dick —varsity bate ball — EWDC — momoroblo trips to Utah Montana and Minnotonka. JEB ANTHONY BARZEN - Jebbe — cross country ski team — LRHGEWH — job at Burger Brothers — momoroblo trips to Canada ond Colorado backpacking and canoeing — UMD. MICHELE JEAN BASTYR — Chaw-Prime — senior women's varsity — job at Chapel View nursing home —- memorable trips to Duluth and Hopkins — CCCY of 76 — plant include junior college. EDWARD ALAN BEACH — Ted — vorsity footba’I — Eagle scout — job at Daytons — memorable trips to California ond Canada — collego. DOUGLAS HOYE BEARDSLEY — Beards — Thespians — UMYF — job ot Fairview hospital — memorobie trips to Florida — collego. JACK R. BECKER — Becks — gymnos-tics — job at Byerly's — momoroblo trips to Glacior and Yellowstone national parks — college. DEBRA ANN BECKMAN - Beck — DECA — job a Daytons — memorobie trip to Deadwood. South Dakota — plant include work ond Vo-tech. LORI ANN BEEBE Wentworth toman — Nereid cocaptain — Latin club — VICA — job on a form — memorable trips to Coloredo and Faribault — memorable experiences in Evonrud's homeroom — U. of M. DONALD L BEESON. BARBARA ANN BELL - Barbell — cross country skiing — frock — German club — job at Doytons — memorable trips to Alaska ond Can-ado — St. Olaf. CAROL ELAINE BELL — Ding-Dong — cross country — concert choir — senior women's varsity — chamber singers — church youth group — memorablo oxporioncos at varsity choir parties — hopes to study music in college. MICHAEL RAYMOND BELROSE — Boo Boo — (ob os a cook at Pearson's restaurant — memorablo trip to California — college. PATRICIA HELEN BENDER Bender-Boo — varsity choir — treble singers — Fronch club — GQ — senior womon's varsity — slalom ski team — job at Amluxen's — memorable tripi to BWCA, Lake Harriot Kina s Court, and Lutsen — memorable alto parties — loves musicions ond groon M M's — plans include collego and a Suiy homomakor life. LAURA JANE BENJAMIN - Ban! - Calliope K-9 all breed drill team — co-captain of downhill ski team — memorablo tripi to Hudson Bay and Germany — job at Edina Pot Hospital — collego. MARY LOUISE BENSON — Benny — Cougarottes — job at Eden Prarie movie thoater — col‘ago. SENIORS 161MARY KATHERINE BENTLEY — TwinUe — French dub — orchestra — Thespians — AFS job as recap tionist at Hertwick Renlty — memorable trip to France — National Merit semi-finalist — St. Olaf. STEVE CRAIG BENTZEN - Wh.mpy Benny — EWSOC — frequent trip to San Clemento — memorable eipe nonces at CCC — mamoroble trip to BWCA — college. KIMBERLY ANN BENTZIN — Kim — concert band — stage band — varsity — speech team — Freech club — job at Dayton — momorable trips to California and out West — memories of Evenrud's homeroom - college GAIL NADINE BERKLEY -Borides — Berk — Windigo— PF — Young Life — volleyball — job os o dancer a the Pink Poodle — momo table trip to Colorado and the North Pole — college. SUSAN E. BERSTEIN — Sue — senior women s varsity — college. DONALD D. BICKEL. DANIEL PAUL BISHOP — B h — basketball — baseball - Latin dub — Three dob — religion toochar — Homecoming court — loves music — college. LISA ANN BLACKER — senior women's varsity — waitress at The Brothers — memorable trip to Florida — Ruti's homeroom — college. JILL ELIZABETH BLAIR — job at Daytons Valley View room — memorable trips to Lako of the Woods — honorable mention in art. KEVIN JAMES BOCK — job at Red's Union 76 — memorablo tnp up North — enjoys skiino. hockey, and golf — college. SUSAN JEANETTE BOLD — Boldy — Couqerottes — varsity swimming — EGAA — tennis — ESCRAM — varsity band — job at the Ed na Pool — memorable trips to Canada and out West — enjoys sawing and playing the piano - college. JONATHAN BENTLEY BOLEN — 8 g B — Young Life — BBC — National Marif lettar of commendation — job at CXson Brothers — memorable trips to Colorado and up North — U. of M. USA JAN BOLIN — OE regional officor — student council — job ot Jutter's — enjoys the company of 8Ubby - college DAVID VINCENT BOSE — Bo» -Bo — German club — l-ball sports — Rasanten sedis ter Deutschklubs — lived in Belgium and Germany — enjoys Schruntjmist collecting — college. WINTON PARSONS BOYD — Wint — Tanan — co-editor of Windigo — girls' baskotball coach — Homocoming court — PF — founder of Moiolo Party Inc. — downhill ski champ of Nebraska — memorable trips to Southside Chicago and MHSPA workshop — college in New Enoland. THOMAS RONALD BRAMBILLA -Brombi — Demolay — job at Sears — momorable trips to Florida and out East — plans include adventure and travel. PATRICK C. BRENNAN — memorable tr,p to the Minnesota river. WINNIE A. BRENNAN. PAMELA G. BRIERLEY — Pam — Ping — varsity band — French club — memorable trips to Hawaii and Florida — enjoys tennis — college. TAMARA KAY BRIERLEY — Tam — Pong — vorsity band — French club — memorable trip to Hawaii and Florida — college. THOMAS RICHARD BRIMACOMBE - Guitev — Brimo — German club — amnlour astronomer — var-sity cros country running — vanity cros country ski-mg — job at Braamar — memorablo trip to Garmany — plant includo college and Navy. GORDON R. BROWN. JULIE ANNA BROWN — occhastro — con-cert choir — chamber jingon — Normandale singer — memor.o of Luther Pork and Carousal — college. JUUE YVONNE BROWN — Brownie concert bond — orchestra — German club — CoHiope — senior women's vonity — SCRAM — JPR — Homecoming court — has a job teaching flute — St. Catherine s. 162 SENIORSVERONICA M. BROWN Nil, - Ed.ne special ch;» dren's group — iwimmmg — job «♦ the Edina Pool — momoreblo trip to Disney World. D-sneyland. ond Massachusetts — good time with KB — college. PAUL C. BULVER - Latin club — ,ob at Penny's supermarket — memorable trip to Jackson Hole — college DOUGLAS M. 8URCKHARDT Bvrd varsity football — varsity baseball — Thirsty Dozen — memorable trip to Pequoef Lakes — U. of M DIANE LYNN BURESH — versify slalom ski team — Young Life — Campaigners — C-squed — memorable trips out West, to the Commons, and Kenny — onjoys p ck ing flowers with TA and SF — U. of M. RE8ECCA JO BURMAN — Becky — cross country running — cross country skiing — downhill skiing — EQ — concert choir — Edina park board soccer — Edina pa»k board hockey — college. BARRY NICHOLAS BURNELL — Barny — Explorers — German club — job as a warming house attendant — memorable trips to Murray. Idaho and Duluth — college. MARGARET CAREY BURNS - Nereids - PF — French dub -job et Daytons — Iowa State University. ROBERT JOSEPH BURNS - Burns — WM — 8TA — ADW — l-ball softball — job as a fire elarm salesman — memorable ski trips to Wisconsin — college. PAMELA ANN BURRIS — Buckwheet —varsity ten nis — Tonko Teokert — PF — Young Life — Conger .ties —ASMM-college DEBRA DAWN BURSH -Burrrth — EGHA — J-V volleyball — DECA — job at Woofworth's — plans to be an operating room techm can. SUSAN ANN BURTON — Sue Bee — French club — cooking club — Laos — JA — job at Penney's — National Ment commendetion — college. HUGH EUGENE BYRNE II — l-ball softbaS — varsity band — Contact — r°b at L'Hotel Sofitel — original member of Wednesday night gang — college. JOHN MICHAEL BYRON III — Mikeee —JMB III — concert choir — Zaphyrut — Oasis — DGTWC — HPOTY 76 — rob at Our Lady of Grace — only living pel of Bud and Bart — plans include college and cereor m organized crime. CHRISTINE MARY CAFFREY — Chris — president of the state student council — cap tarn of declamation — Keiterin of German club — Zaphyrui — college. MARY ANN CALHOUN — Mac — Muocher — Nereids — W'mdiQO — Job's Deughters — EWPTC — PF — memorable trip to Colorado — addicted to donuts and DQ s — Drake Uni versify. JEFFREY DEAN CANAKES - Neck — varsity football — swimming — track — concert choir — chamber singers — FCA — 45% club — president of 8-130B homeroom — job at King t Court — college. Personal touch While working on her project. Janet Ridge 112) has trouble with the machine. SENIORS 163TIMOTHY SCOn CARLS — 8ubs - vanity Ml — vorj ty wrestling — vanity basoball — job at Lyn-dale Hudson stotion — enjoys working with can — momorablo experiences to the hill — college. KATHERINE ALICE CARLSON - Kathy - secretary of VICA — ECC — job at Edina Care Center — memorable trips to 8rooiy Point and Hong Kong — college. ROBERT BRADLEY CARLSON Bob - Carly — I-ball softball — job at Edina Country Club — onjoys sports — memorable trips to tho cabin and Colorado — plans include travol and college. KEVIN DANIEL CARPENTER — Carts — varsity football — varsity basiotball — l-ball softball — job as a house builder — Notional Merit letter of commondation. JAMES S. CARTER — Melomute — EWSDC — captain of wrestling — owner of CCC — onjoys gardening — college. DAVID S. CECERE — Cei — l-ball sports — EWSDC — captain of wrestling — memorable trip to BWCA and CCC — college. TIMOTHY T. CHAL GREN — Chagin — varsity trocV — cross country — original member of Wednesday night gang — job at Fairviow hospital — momorablo trips to Montana, Wisconsin and O'Tooles — colloge. ELIZABETH HELEN CHAPMAN — Little B t — job at Sun newspaper, Edma Water Department, and Community Education — enioys sailing and skiing — college. CAROL LEE CHERNE — Churns — Campaigners — John Robert Powers modoling school — C-squad — job o Nina 8outique — memorable trips to Duffs in tho Park — loves tho weather — U. of M. FRANCES LUANN CHERRY — Lewie — track — job as a secre tary — memorable trip to Florida — college. ANNE LOUISE CHRISTENSON — GQ — Contact - Sun day school teacher — memoreblo trips to 8WCA. California. Hawaii Colorado, and Grand Rapids — onjoys M M cookies and Captain Crunch — plans include studying art at the University of Wisconsin. KAREN JOAN CHRISTIANSON — HLA - SP awards — job at Jerry's Hordware — onjoys art — momoroble trips to Colorado. River Falls and Musky Bay — college. DAVID S. CLEARY. TAMA RAE COHEN — Tammy — senior women's varsity — enjoys skiing and being with Dan — memorable trips to Colorado and California — plans include travel. PAMELA JOAN COLE — PJ — chamber singers — concert choir — job at Hick ory Farms — memorable trips to South Carolina and Florida — momorablo trip singing in the Beginning — plant include studying vocal music. JOHN LEROY CONDA — CD — LFDS — l-ball softball — |ob at Jerry s Hardwaro — momorablo lima running over three cars on tho Crosstown — memorable summer of 19 75 —college. VIRGINIA ROSE CONNELLY — G-a — EWWDT -job a Mr. Stook — momorablo trips to Colorado. Ar. iona. Birch Lako. and St. Louit Park — plans include studying business in college. RICHARD THOMAS CONROY — l-bali football — l-ball basketball — job at Chrysler Plymouth — momorablo trips to Colorado Montana, and tho cabin — collogo. KIM MARIE CONTARDI — Ktmmie —concert band — Latin club — SCRAM — THUR — job os a Montossori assistant — memorable trip to Italy — onjoys playing musical instruments CATHERINE HAINES CONVERSE Connio — concort band — varsity volioyball — SCRAM — secrotary and drum major of concert band — coUego. JANE ELIZA8ETH CONWAY VICA — job ot Edina Care Center — memorable trips to Marco Island. Florida — plans include studying nursing in college. AMY J. COOK - Cookm — senior women's varsity — cooking club — memorable trip to Jomoice — college in Wisconsin. KATHERINE IRENE CORCORAN - Corky — sonior women's varsity — Latin club — job at Sun newspaper — lovos Poindexter — memorable trips to Tawes, Colorado and Florida — college out Ees' CATHERINE LEE CRESS — Kitty — senior women's varsity — varsity basketball — softball — job et Daytons — onjoys sports — Winona State. IM SENIORSPlans for nexf uear JUDITH ANNE CRESS — cooking dub — track — crow country — |ob with tho carnival. ERIC CHRISTOPHER CROUCH — varsity band — Latin club — I-ball sports — job at tho Edina library — memorable trip to Winnapeg —college in Wisconsin. KIMBERLEY L CROW college. LORA LYNNE CULBERT — Colby — Charlie — varsity cheerleading — senior women's varsity — Homecoming court — job ot lindskoog florist — memorable trips to California and Texas — plans include studying nursing in college. DAVID PAUL CUNLIFFE — Cooney — LRHGEWH — EWSDC — CCC — varsity track — l-ball sports — job at King's Court end the Edina Pool — enjoys rac-quetball - college. DAVID HAROLD CURLE - Fee tores Only — Zopbyrvs — DGTWC — MHSPA — Boys' State — winner of 1975 A-Buf ossay contost — job os a senior stockboy ot Kenney’s — voice of Bart — college. MAUREEN ANN CURTIN — vice-president of Tonka Tonkers — Bible study — Homecoming court — job at Goodman Jewelers — likes ponies — plans include becoming a skilled carpenter, CHARMAINE DIANE CURTIS — Windigo — senior women's varsity — ABC student — job at Eat 'N' Run — momorable trip to Chicago — loves onion rings and root beer — plans indude colloge and rest. LYNN A. DAGGETT. JENNIFER LYNNE DAHL — Jenny — secretory of orchostro — senior women's vor-sity — IHJCFC — Spanish club — job at Lincoln Del — memorablo trip to Mexico — collogo, RICHARD CARL MARTIN DAHLSTROM - Dahlia — Sweathog — baseball — BIT's — memorable trip to New Orleans - college. MATTHEW ARTHUR 6aLE — Buddy — Ala-toon — Bible study — church choir — job ot Perkins — memorable trip to Snow mass — college in Montana. BRUCE BURNETT DAVIS - Mr. X - I ball softball — declamation — job at Edina Country club — momoro-blo trips to Idaho and Duluth — college. MICHAEL GEORGE DAVIS — Red — Outstanding Music Achievomont award — 1st place senior league base ball — lived in 8elgium — trovollod in Europe and Russia - college. MAUREEN ANN DAWSON — Denny — Renie — senior woman's varsity — JA — job ot Olson Brothers —enjoys camping, skiing and music — memorable trips to Colorado ond Lake of the Woods — St. Benedict's. MICHAEL PATRICK DEASEY -varsity football — varsity baseball — job os a janitoriol executive at Mid-Continont — momorable exporionces at Mamie's cabin and ot Byerly's — college. GIANNA JEAN DEKKO — Gigi — Young Life — varsity cheerleading — senior women's varsity — lotin dub — varsity tennis — BBC — job as a hostess at Mr. Stoak — memorablo trip to Aspen and Canodo — college. GARY STEVEN DEMEE - Gare - baseball -job as a greenhouse worker — momorable trips to Vail. Arirona ond Eau Cloire — college. DIANA JOYCE DENSMORE — senior women's vorsity — Honorary member of Weasels — job ot Albert's — memorable trips to WIC — Un vorsity of Wisconsin-Stout. DEBORAH JOAN DEVENY — Debbie — varsity ski team — senior women's varsity — vorsity band — Spanish dub — THUR — SCRAM — job as a security guard ond usheretto — memorable trips to Florida — college in Florida. 165 SENIORSDAVID KEITH DEZELLAR — DoZoll — voaity soccer — I-ball softball — EWDC — Throe club — job at OK Hardware and KO gas station — momorablo trips to tho 8ahama$ and mountain climbing in Kansas — enjoys hunting — college. CHUNG HUU DO — 2nd brown belt Kung Fu —- South West community bond — President of English club — momorabfe trip from V:et Nam to Minnesota - U. of M. DIANE LOUISE DOB BELMANN Dee-Dee — John Robert Powers model mg school — T l — job at Now and Than — loves boot ierky — momorablo trip to Florida. ROBERT C. DOERNBACHJR. KATHY ANN DOLPHIN — Dolph — senior women's varsity — C-squad — president of Student Council — studont school board — job at Tho Limited — momorablo trips to Arizona, Florida, and Alexandria state convontion — collogo. PHIUP JUSTIN DOMEK — Domes — I-ball softball — memorable trips to Florida and California — enjoys hunting and scuba diving — college m Honda. ROBERT F. DONAHUE. THOMAS RICHARD DONLIN - Dancing Boar — l-ball sports — Los Pendjos — captain of tho Threes — REDS — memorable trips to the Golden Archos— plans indudo college and medicine. ANN MARIE DOSCH - Anna — concert choir — orchostra — Twin Cities Youth symphony — SCRAM — varsity band — THUR — senior women's varsity — St. Olaf. TODD G. DOSEN 0 - — job as a machinest — memorable trip to Canado — enjoys hunting end camping - college RICHARD WILLIAM DRESSER — Dicker — varsity bond — l-ball sports — HOTS — iob ot Daytons — memorable trips to Winnipeg and Buffalo Chips — college. GERALD A. DREWELOW. STEVE ALLEN DUGDALE — Duggi — l-ball softball — LF8S — job at Pearson's — memorable notice from officer Caine — momorablo trip oround the world — college. DAVE A. DURHAM Dopy - CCC — EWSDC — sweathogs — l-ball sports — job of The Brothers — loves pretzels — college. KRISTEN RUTH DURYEA — Dor — V indigo — varsity skiing — varsity tennis — softball — job at Jake's — coptoio of the ski ream — memorable trips to Canada and to Tho Court -- college at LaCrosso. SUSAN ELIZABETH EARL — Sus — senior womon's varsity — cooking club — job at Reoe t samp e shop — lived in Africa and Jamaica— Minneapolis School of Business STACY BETH EATON senior women s varsity — DECA — Physco — job at Porkins — memorable trip to Englend — plans include being o rosfaurant man-agor. LADONNA JEAN ECKERT — Donna - ZepV rut — senior women's varsity — teaches roligion class - joo at Sears — college PAMELA ANN EICKEN-8ERG — Ike - senior women's varsity — varsity band — Rudy l homeroom — iob at L'Hotol Sofitel — memorable trip to Big Sky and Colorado — enjoys skiing ond sailing — plans include college to study modical technology. SUSAN 8. ELLIS — Mini Bean —- P-nut — senior women's varsity — TP — momorablo trips to Colorado and to tho nearest pig-out places — college. DEBRA LYNN ENGSTROM B-squad choorleedmg — co-captain Cougarottes — senior women's varsity - college. ROXANNE KAY ERICKSON - Fo.io Roxio — Red Cross — senior womon's varsity — Keg Hub — job at The Brothers — memoroblo trips out Wost and to Mexico — colloge in Arizona. LYNN FREDERICK ERLANDSON — Linnio — co-capram of varsity gymnastics — varsity track — concert choir — Normandalo sinoors — momorablo trips to the Orient British West Indies and England — colloge out East. DEBRA JEANNE EVERSMAN — Deb — senior women's varsity — varsity tennis — student council — student school board — Young Life — job at Midwest Trouser Exchange — momoreble trips down South ond to Colorado — college and travel. 166 SENIORS — orchostra — stage band — SCRAM — JPR — Pro ;ect — ;cb as a typ. t — U. 'J M MARY JOCELYh FINDORFF Fary Mindorff — most unlikely to sue ceod — tob as a cashier at WFRSC — memorable trl| to Winstead — enjoys r-atir.q hugs — plans inoudi -.luffing off m college. STEVEN W. FISHER FuK — vanity hockey — varsity tennis — 1-ball football — plans ir--.lu:H- ,'i qc anti travel BARBARA JOAf FISK - onioyt mod ' ng and can — plans include vc tech and cofioge. CARRIE MARGARET FLUMERFELT F!„m con cert band — vanity tract — SCRAM — NBC — Latm club — Project — memorable trips to Hudson Bay and around the U S — collogo THOMAS S. FLYNN — Spleen — Flying — Thirsty Doren — varsity tract — vortrty football — ertOyS hunting fishing and moos no — college. JULIE BETH FONTAINE - Fonr — Font — varsity tract —varsity cheerloeding — Young Life — job at Target — memorable tr»p to Colorado, Flo r.da. and Hawa. MARY ELIZA8ETH FORO - con corf choir — Gorman club — Carouiel — Our Town — tob at Barbe'iO — enjoys dancing — memorable trip to England — college out Eost KAREN MARIE FOX — Fo« — concert band — var sify band — co-captam of Nereids — job at Poppa gallo — loves black Icorico and popcorn — memoro bio trips to Marco Island Florida. Peguoet Lakes and Par Rapids — St Catherine PATRICK EDWARD FOX Fat Po« Zttphyrut - president of the Effi cient Speakinq club — Zookia award — job at Target likes to water ' — memorable trips to Colorado Europo Hawa" and tho Orient — college JOAN ANNE FRANCIS Joamo - n c as a secretary at Ed.na Highland Villa — enjoys pa r tY. ng ™ tnp to Florida — college. JOEL DAVID FREDERIKSEN Deacon — Fredinski — Thirsty Doron— varsity t—.b ll Crossroads — concert choir — job at Hoi Homeroom: not just attendance Members of Mt. Soibol s homeroom show that homeroom dc« not have to bo boring. MARSHALL HANS EVERSON Rusty vars-ty hockoy — van-ty soccer — German club — Cougar rats EWDC :ob at Tn- Baby — :o oqe DAVID DUANE FADNESS Fadn Ace LFBS - DllTD — varsity basketball — I ball sports — enjoy' wotchieg qirls with Lovorud — memoroble trips to Ronda — college In Ronda. ROBERT DOUGLAS FARBER -Farbs — I-ball sport — varsity wrestling captain — EWSDC — CCC — memorable tr.ps out West — col lege. C. J. FELTON - Sguee, — Young L «e — PF -BBC — president of DEC A - .ob at General Sports — memorable tr.pt to Colored© and Eden Frame — Donny Osmond s double — slept under Tim Smith for three eeks — enjoys eating and sleeping. SENIORS 167STEVE F. FREDLUND. TIMOTHY PAUL FREDRICK SON — Frod — varsity gymnastics — .-arsity swim, ming — vanity track — enjoy taxidermy — collage. NANCY LEE FREDRIKSEN Frod - ,cb at The Broth }' —enioyt tennis and mailing — tnomorab'o trip to Dusscldorf —- college and travel HEIDI ANN FREERKS — Fronch club — Contact — senior womon’t varsity — ,cb at Dayton — memorable trip to France — collogo in Minnesota. MARK ROGER FREIBERG Freits — concert band — Stage band — orchestra — church choir — enjoy hockey golf and music—memorable tripe to Oregon and V osh rgton DC — S». Ola ANNE MARIE FREY — A — Twitch — B'lquad choofloadmg — captain of vanity cheer loading — senior women's vors-fy — job at Olson Brothers — memorably.- trips to Duluth Bom-idji and Florido -• loves Arby — college. KEITH ALLEN FRIEDE Fnabeo - va'slty trace — varsity basketball — concert band — orchestra — stage band — president of Edina-West Fellowship of Christian Athiotos — job a: a basketball referee — lived in Belgium - -iiwge. CATHLEEN ANGELA FRISK senior women s varsity — Tonka Tankers — job at Southwest Fidelity Bank — memorable trips to Modco and Arizona — U. of M MICHAEL CHARLES GANLY Gunt — Ca .0pe — JA — 8 dub — l-ball sports — 10b as a bag boy at Byerly s — memorable trip to Florida — college. CINDY SUE GARRY - Spunky Carp - 8BI -Bas e — Swingers — BPBB — Evenrud t homeroom — iob at Sear — college. DANIEL EDWARD GER-MANN - Dan A»ro — Radio dub - Latin dub — Edma-Wost Elect romc Wizards —memorable trip to Italy — college. PAUL A. GIANNOBILE. TIMOTHY EDMUND GILBERT Tim — AAOT DECA — job at Daytons gas station — momoroble trips twee tie bird hunting — enjoys skiing soccer ond golf — plans Include genq out to Colorado next year. ANA MARIA GILBERTSON C sugarr-tt . MACK DANIEL GLEEKEL Glen; job at Braomar golf course — memorable trips to Arizona ond Chicago — college NANCY JILL GOETSCH concert band W.nd go— SCRAM — JPR — Action youth group — en;oy skiing and sailing — momoroblo trips to France and Mexico — plans include missionary training at 8e hany. SUSAN MICHELLE GOETZMAN Job •- Daughters — honored queen — senior women s vanity — job at Perkins and SGL — momoroble trips to Mexico Arizona and Florida - Arizona State Univeriity. MARY A. GOETZMANN. KATHRYN MARY GOODYEAR — Kotm — student council — soniot women s varsity — Tonka Tankers — MFIW — job at Donaldsons — momorable trips to Colorado Texas, and Californio — . - k- .• Wf.' DE8BIE ANN GORECKI -ars.t, choir— fdormondale lingers — Latin club — plays — mime — crazy about PC — momorable trips to Virginia Beach —college. JOHN CHARLES GRANLUND Jock — German !ub treasurer — Boy Scouts - job at Valley Viow Skats- C.mter - college RICHARD LAMAR GRIFFIN — Gnff — varsity football — varsity swimming — Young l' o - memorable trip to Colorado — college - Ch rage JOSEPH ANTHONY GRIMES III Jc.e — varsity swimming — Cougarrah — l-ba'I sports — honorable mention from National Merit college-. JAMES STEVEN GUBERUD concert band — var sity swimming — college. 168 SENIORSPatrice anne gust - g m Zoohynu — »n •Of «om n x var »v — f»umd of Bod and Bar — ob «i a waitr ii a Pertim — memorable tip to France — college ROBERT JOHN HABERLE - Habei - Tor nodo — verv y hocley — varcity golf — job a Rad i Union 76 — memorable tup »o M. »iuipp — college KATHLEEN DEE HAGEN Hagov- varofy lwim ming — Ner d» — Contact — l-ball wttbaH —job a Air s ep college ERICK GUNNAR HAGSTROM — vanity debate — National Mori wm final. — memorable ip» to BWCA — college at Harvard or Ya«o SUSAN M. HANN. ELIZABETH LOUISE HANS L»«v Borden — Dozy— concert choir — Blotiomi — iob o Targe — memorable trip to Chicago — col «0« MICHAEL H. HANSBERRY — Hwck — Hand. — Three club - E ploren — Latin club — Oaiit — tenior dan prendent — vice 0 01 don of »tudant council — ituden jehool board — job n a factory — college ROBIN RAE HANSEN — caih.er a Jerry t Hardware — memorable trip to Spam — college THOMAS JOHN HANSEN - Ham - baiebell t«m — Thinty Dozen — fob at Olion Brother — memorable tripe to Colorado and Canada — trap and »kee ihoot.ng - St. John BRADLEY JAMES HANSEN Ugh — vanity football —vanity baiketboll — vorvty track — memorable trip to Canada — college. CLAUDIA FERNANDEY. LEE ANN HARNESS. Watching your step By offering college reference books, conferences with representatives from various colleges, vocational, and trade schools, and information on scholarships and financial aid. the Career Learning Center was established at Edina West with the objective of assist-ing students in career develop-■H ment. The post high school informal! ation was available for student access every school day with the assistance of community volunteers. As Anne Jolliffe (II) replied. It helped students to find what they were interested in and it helped to make the future less frightening. SENIORS 169JAMES MARK HARTMANN v u»», group at Christ Prfibyt ' an — vanity cho r — concart choir —• formor cool at Cicero's — momorobln trips to BWCA — mission trip to Grand Portage Minnoioto - college ANDREW DAVIS HASTINGS vanity hockey — boxing —■ litter all sports — momoreblo tript to Texas and Eden Prairie — collego or Vo-Toch STE VEN scon HAUGAN - H.iuq; anioyt wodclng on tK. true1. ERIC ORRIN HAUGEN Haogy vanity football — employed by Minnesota Twin and Vikings as a vendor — memorable trips to Wyoming — U. of M. MARK PIERCE HAUGLAND - Hogv-Buns -Bound ary Waton gy.de —enjoys beclpoding acoustic gui tar and partying — colloqn in Southwest PAUL JOSEPH HAUSER — 8-c — hockey — l-bdll 4p art — Cougarratj — EWDT — Homecoming court — memorable trips to Florida Own . Dobbins house and the brewery — one of the original member i of the M.nkee dub — travel and colln -,o LAURA JEAN HAW DECA — enjoy’, modeling and othni. and j-ljf dancing — job at Ponney — third runner-up in Min Teenager and Milt Minnesota Teenager pnqeonts — college. BRUCE ALLEN HAWKINSON — Gumby — gymnastics— mnmorabio trip to Colorado and Thunder Bay Canada — collego. DAVID ALLAN HAYHOE Hayes - v«r tv foot ball — I ball sports — icb at Braomar — memorable tript to Florida and the hill — U.M.D. DOUGLAS H. HEATHERLY Doug foot boli — 8ro »i 1973 1976 — collects stamps — University of M.ssouri. BRUCE ANTHONY HEEB — Hetrber — Henry — varsity tennis — Cougarroft — Thirsty Down — memoroblo trips to Byorly i Florida and Palm Springs — job at Olson Brothers — enjoys windshield wipers — collects picture; • Farroh Fawcett — collego. STEVEN PAUL HEIM — Stove — Thro club — Clean Plato club — varsity soccer — co-captain of baseball — college LYNDA KAYE HEINZIG - Z.g Hyper - MOEA — senior women s varsity — vice president of Asian social committee — memorobio experiences with a brick wall — secretary at McGraw-Hill Publishing Company — college. SUSAN LYNN HENDERSON -Sue — Suty — Hony — varsity bond — senior women ■. vanity — SCRAM — Normandole Singers — church youth group — memorable trips to Colorado ond BWCA l ot CCC s — co'loge BARBARA LYNN HERSHOCK. STEPHEN WHITMORE HILL Hillary — Hillerysticl — member of AMA — DE — night crew at Jorry's — momorayo trip to Colorado — U.ofM SUZANNE W. HILL — Sun- - member of HYDA HPNA — memorable trips to Chicago. BWCA and Kick s game — job at Knit N Purl shop — loves Brandy movios. clothes, anti RajSy - U. of M MARY OLIVIA HIRSCH Chewy — senior women's varsity — memorobio trips to Florida and the Holiday Inn — onjoyi skimg. leafing, and reading — college. KATHRYN HOLBERG. SUSAN CARI HOLBERG Hobs — sonior women's vorsity — Keg club — job at Jerry's Foods— memorable trips to Now York Florida and Connecticut — plant to travel. CHARLES DOUGLAS HOLCOMBE Hoik I bah softball — I-ball football — LFBS dub — automobile racing — memorable experiences with officers Kano and Shepard — college. HUGH RALPH HOVDE Huge — varsity football — varsity swimming — co-captain of varsity swimming — memorable trips to BWCA and Eden Ptoirio college. CAROLYN EILEEN HOWE - 8.8. — Cougarottes — sen or worn en’s varsity — Keg club — memorable experiences with DSSK and Little Bit — plan; to go to Now York and go into fashion merchandising. MARY ANN HUETTL Disco - Mare — senior womon » varsity — Spenish dub — essistant statistician for boys varsity baseball team — memorable trips to Washington. DC. Oregon, end Mexico—U. of M. 170 SENIORSWith a moment to spare during clan break several seniors look at clan picturet from grade Looking back JULIE JOANNE HUFFORD - Hvri — sen-or worn en's vanity — pep club — manager for girls verity basketball — active in church activities — memorable trips to Rochester John Marshal and senior women’s football games Normandale college. ALAN THOMAS HUGGINS - Hug varsity baseball member of CVHA — memorable trips to Spirit Mou" tain and Colorado — counselor at Cothedral of the Pmes during the summer — colnge JANA L. HUGHES Bannana — senior women s varsity — waitress at The Brothers — memorable trips to CCC — college DEBORA LYNN HUMBOLDT - Shorty cooVmg club — enioys skiing horseback riding end oil pointing — memoreblo trips to Merico ond Florida — Stout. SHANNON IHINGER — senior women's varsity — Spanish club— Department of Non-Swearing comnut-tee — memorable trips to St. Louis Yellowstone, and PkiUmar college ULLA IRMELI ISOKANGAS — AFS — French dub — SOS — student dub — plans to go back to Finland and to graduate from high school there RICHARD D. IWEN Dick - football ack — concert choir — enjoys hunting and fishing — coi-lege KURT R. JACOBSEN — J »« — ,ob at Gab-bort'i — memorable trip to Cayman Islands — enjoys scuba diving snow and water thing and hunting — college. DAVID H. JASTRAM — Jasy — member of CCC — EWSDC — memorable trip to J3'd and to the CCC - enjoys huntina fishing ond skiing — usually gees through a case ot beer a weekend — college DANIEL MARK JENSON Yen: cross country slung — job os a sanitary eng.neer — Sunrise committee — Joe Hayes' Blues dub — memorable trips to Stubbs Bay Gunflmt Trail the polehole in Gorrison. and Zippy South on 101 - Dunwood, JON PETER JERPBAK -Junior — job at Joke's — plans to go into electronic -- college BONNIE LOUISE JOHNSON - Jonce -senior women's varsity —Snowbound ski club — karate — tennu — memorable trips to Pam's cabin. Big Sky Montana and Colorado — Ruby's homeroom — college Out West. BRADLEY KEITH JOHNSON - Johns - vanity foot-ball — I ball football — memorable trips to Jackson Hole and Duluth — LG LO. and LH — job at Mr. S'cak — UMD. JEAN MARIE JOHNSON - sen.0. women s varsity — GO dub — Contact — job «« Don aldsons — memorable esperiences et Lincoln Del and Grand Rapids — loves M M cookies — college. JIL-LANE MARIE JOHNSON — Peanut — Joe — J . enjoys roller skating fishing, and load — Peanut award — memorable trip to Las Vegas — college. JIM JOHNSON varv ty football — varsity skiing SENIORS 171PHILLIP ALLAN JOHNSON - Jons — L.ps — ski.rfg — fir ! chair trombone .n the Cougar band — memorable trip-, fo Switzerland. Mamouth Mountain, and the Corbitt'» Couloir in Jackson Hole —loves to trovol — col'cgo out West or U. of M. TERRANCE N. JOHNSON. TAMMY ANN JOHNSTON — SWV - en-oys swimming, skating, and campinq — hostess at Porkins — U. of M. JENNIFER ANN JONES - Jay — student council — sonior class officer — Homecoming committee — Young Life — Campaigners — iob at Marvin Orock — memorable trip into a pool — college. KAREN MARIE JUNKO — trad — varsity band — memorable trip to Colorado — iob at Daytons — plans to go into nursing — college. CYNTHIA LYNN KAEPPEL - Kops — concert choir — chamber singors — Young Lifo — church youth group — memorab'e trips to Silver Cliff Trail West and canoe trip in Canada — col ego. DANIEL F. KAISER — DSSK — member of Antegomis — memorable experience with beloved Carolyn the incredible Hulk, and a long haired hippy froak — enjoys tennis and the drums. JULIE ANN KAISLER — Kpolie — Zophyru — German club — Contact — memorable trips to Colorado Europe and tho Ambassador — National Merit letter of commendation — job a Fannie May and Donaldsons — St. Scholastica PAUL A. KAJU AOU — varsity soccer — PF cab' net — EP — memorable expooonce of meeting John C. Moison in Nostor Falls Canada. GEOFFREY EVANS KAPETANIS — Kaps — three years ft) JA — memorable trips to Table Rock Lake. Branson Missouri and Miilo Lacs Lako — enjoys piano, tho arts, and fish mg — designed the cover of the 1977 Windigo— job with Sims Security — college. IRA HOWARD KAPLAN - Hydra — Kosher — LF85 — I ball sports — memorable tr.p to Wisconsin and campers weekend — job at Kaplan Brothers — enjoys playing foos-ba I — U. of M. EDMUND KARAM. SUSAN CLARE KEELER - Keel? — varsity band — Young Life — Compaignors — memorable trips to Montana. San Diego and Duluth — onjoyi hiking camping staying at the cabin and working with children — Tho Group — Homocoming Queen — U. of M JEAN ANN KIDD — Jcano — enjoys horses and football — job at Meadow Hill Stables — college. BARBRO LILLIAN ELISABETH KIHLBERG - French club — YFU student — memorable experiences of staying m Edina — enjoys sailing skiing travelling meeting people, and dancing— plans to qraduate in Sweden. JOSEPH PATRICK KLITZKE — Joe — enl0ys tennis and swimming — chemical dependency counso Ipr — U. of M. 172 SENIORSI Vffi ; I 11 - . I l?r:f “el?x ?•?»!§ 5 • 'i I I Is 2 -u. g lg-1 Pjr1 - r ; ; r§i Plfliliilii if] Q i 51 a 1-51 ra2J « c 5 : ui i i re i 1 £JJi r5 - 2 il« • l“» •$ ‘ , 03 -1 5. 6 y» so- f 31 I 5-1 11 ?f| s|jJ“ Pll i! " tliis a - - « $ 2- i -s» I 1 K|o - Q a !" ; i5 ?. s '3 j Z 1 '-a.. -i • • “ ; t i f 3 '- £ | CO , Pxl : s OJ I !. -£ - ul e o « § a ■ j ?= r£ g 2 5 L‘ K S-lu - ‘ S r 3 0 S 5 r - r JZ c £ • « •" £ sr.5 t? §£• -£ M oO ? | t "a « S. u t £ •' «- c - c S c -IIIsg plifi £ .-'• - r: r --£ 5 °-c £ ui n uj rr ' - £ - SENIORSCHARLES RICHARD LEWIS — Dirtball - Three dub — EP — Young Life — Wlndigo— job at Interlachen golf shop — enjoys photoyophy and backpacking — Homocoming court — St. John's. PHILIP SCOTT LIA-BOE — Phil — worjity baseball — Three club — memorable trips to Utah and Gordon. Wisconsin — loves skiing end canoeing — UMD. PAUL JAY LIDSTONE — Lid — varsity cross country skiing — Normandala singers — Pitstop — enjoys fishing photography, tennis. dog framing, and hunting — memorable trips to 8WCA — U. of M. KIMELIA E. LINCOLN — Kim — bosketbell — Medical Explorer's Post — karate — ABC student — college. DANIEL ALAN LINDBERG — Danny — Rolling Acres — memorable eiperiences backpacking in Wyoming — job at Lebistros — college. ELIZABETH CAROL LINNER — Lijiie — concert band — JPR club — SCRAM — Wyoming backpacking — enjoys cross country skiing — waitress at The Brothers — college LISA ANN LODAHL — Know-it-all - Office Education - es-Swmgers — PPLL — ACSGG 104 — fun times with LP — CB talking — plans include accounting and getting rich. LORI LOUISE LOFGREN — orchestra — Shubert club — vice-president of orchestra — memorable tnps to Franco and Colorado — thinks cats are supreme beings — coHege. ANNE JOELLE LOGEFEIL Anna — Anita — senior women's varsity —- vocal chorale — IHJCFC — memorable trips to Aspen Colorado — enjoys skiing and patchwork quilting. VITO V. LOPESIO — Vits — var sity wrestling — memorable camping trip in Cannon FaBs — born in Siberia — knows Bob Dylan — FWD across Mojave Desort — trans-Atlantic swimming champion — plans to travel to underprivileged countries JEFFREY JOHN LOSLEBEN - Los — varsity football — cross country skiing — lottared in football and skiing — memorable trips to the hill. Duff's. O'Tooles, and Ramado — colleae. JEFF CRAIG LOV-ERUD — Rusty — varsity baseball — l-bell sports — LFBS dub — DllTD dub — remembers August 23. 1976 — |ob at Olson Brothers, plans to travel and become a millionaire — collego. 174 SENIORSCHRISTOPHER JOHN LUNO - vanity hockey -vanity batebsll — I ball football champ —■ EWDC — job at L'Hotel Sofitel at a bellhop — plam to marry a nice g.rf - college. OEBORAH RAE LUNDEEN — Dabby — Evenrud7 homeroom — mamorabl trip to Nebraska and Eau Claire — mamor ai with Gary — job at Liodtkoog Floriit — Minnesota Buiinett College. JOEL DAMION LUTZ — Hulk football — marvel corrvc books — job at K-tel and the Sun Newspaper — plant to mova nto an apartment and work TIMOTHY JAMES LYLE — Smiley — Bets — Mon — track — itudent council — A But — anjoyt tcuba diving team , and workino for Taylor Racing — job at Jerry's Hardware — collage. BRIAN DAVID MAGINNIS — G.ony — Red — MaGuinet Pig — GopKa Wheelmen bicycle racing team — Young Life — Edma Hockey Hack leagues — memorable tnp» to Ugh cabin and the lower Mediter ranean — like to draw crude picture — plan to go into pro vet medicine — collage. KRISTINE ANN MAGNUSON — Mag - varsity tenm — senior women vanity — vanity bend — SCRAM — GG — memorable trip to Germany and Ft. Lauderdale — job at Olson Brother and Luggage and Leather — plan to 90 mto law or medicine — Colby. ROBERT M. MAKI. CHARLES LESLIE MAUN - Chuck - go ert racing —cook at Mr. Steak — college. JOEL WILLIAM MALKERSON - co-ceptem of cros country running — eight athletic letter — bird watcher and wild Lie photographer — college JON PHILIP MALKERSON — cros country captam — eight athletic letter — enjoy photography. fishing, and b»rd watching — college. MELANIE MARY MANNING — Mel — HLA — cross country ski mg — P»y cho — enjoy horseback riding, tenm bemg outdoor , ond guitar — plan to go into veterinary medicine — college ELLEN SUMMAIYA MARBURG — Little M — concert band — SCRAM — HLA — orchestra — German club — JPR — enjoy playing flute, piccolo, and pool — College in Wooster. Ohio. MELISSA JANE MARKS — Mefiw — Campaigners — school mascot — enjoy guitar needlepoint, watching TV. and tncyde nding with the sophomore — e« Targe leer — plant a life of fun and frohc — coBege. MARY ELIZABETH MARTI - Marb - voBeyball -Thespian — CEW — Mitten — BBI — job ot Jake t — enjoy clemming and pie throwing — president of Thespian and girt choir — University of Wisconsin — Eau Claire. ROBIN LYNN MART1NITZ — Robbie — Rob — memorable trip to Europe — job at Valley V.ew Roller Rink — college MELISSA MARIE McCANDLESS — M.» — Mac — EWDC — national competition of figure skating — memorable trip to 7Jrd end CCC — job at Jerry' Hardware — UMD MOLL IE ELIZABETH McDONALD - Mool — Mac — Calliope — Latin dub — twim teem captain — cros country skiing — memorable trip to Boston. Sen Fran Ci CO. and Italy — Roberta Q — coHeoe. SUSAN aLEN McDONNELL - Til memorable trip to North Star Resort and Siesta Key — job at JC Penney decorator studio — college. SANDRA LEE Me DOUG AL — Sandune — senior women's varsity — memorable tnp to Florida — job at White Way dry deener - college MICHAEL ROLLANO McELROY — Mac — scuba dub — Frontier Riders Saddle Club — page m State House of Representatives — memorable trips to Europe. South Pacific. Australia. Jama «. Greece and Canada — U. of M. Unique clubs draw seniors: CCC, LFBQ, EWDT, SCRAM. . . SENIORS 175JOEL R. McGLYNN — Jo-Jo - vw.mm.ng — Iball sports — Eagle scout — memorable trips'to Philmont and Canada — coHege. BRIGID MARY McGRATH — sonior womon's vanity — tracl — Zephyrus— orchestra — HLA — lottorod in track — SP award — m«mo-rable trips to Europe and Canada — college. RICH ARD ALLEN McLELLAN — Dick — vanity band — memorable trip to Wisconsin with Rat — St. Olaf. DAVID SCOTT McPHEETERS — former state archery champion — went to national archory tournemont — IM8T equipment manager — loves music and skiing — plans to go into hospital administration — college in Iowa. MICHELLE DOLORES McQUARRIE - Miko — swim team — Young Lifo — captain of swim team — memorable trips to Witchita. Kansos ond Japan — summer job teaching kids to swim — college. MITCHELL J. MELICHAR. GREGG CHARLES MELLANG - Mel — Melvin — Youno Life — BBC - CVHA - The Group — memorablo trips to Spirit Mountain. Colorado. and Hudson — job ot 8raemor golf courso — loves Londann sandwiches — Iowa State University. JAMES ROBERT MELOCHE - skiing — I ball football — job at Sears — collogo. DIANE MARIE MERTZ — Big M — honorary mombor of HLA — concert band — orchestra — SCRAM — enjoys playing the flute and listening to music — college. GREGORY TODD MESNA — soccer — ski patrol — I ball sports — A-8uf — Cougarrats — Bugoyos — job as custodial engineer — Tarbaby — St. Oaf. GUY MICHEL MESSENGER — soccer — student council — orchestra — stoge band — A-Buf — Thespians — German club — vico-prosident of concort band — Deod Freak — plans do not include plumbing. GREGORY MICHAEL MEYER — Mize — enjoys snowmobiling, hunting, bowling, and skiing — likes parties— Vo-Tech. TRICIA ANN MIKAN — Tricka — Pretzel Legs — varsity tennis — senior women's varsity — momorablo trips to Hawaii and Florida — Young Life — Regis College in Colorado. MERCEDES ELAINE MILES -varsity dobate — Rod Cross — gets rowdy horseback riding and partying with friends —college. DAVID W. MILLER. KIM LORRAINE MILLER — MiHs — Kimber — Choice — senior womon's varsity — CCC — memorablo trips to Texas. Mexico. Washington. D.C.. Canada, and Jackson Hole — Evenrud homeroom — plans to travel —college. MICHAEL THOMAS MILLER — Mils — tn captain of the CHA — Three club — Clean Plate club — hockey — tonnis — Trojan ond Los Pendojos lettorman — Job at Grimsrud-Honson Company. LORENA MARION MITCHELL — Mitch — Lori — Young Life — Hyland's ski patrol — memorablo trip to Colorado — job at fho Soda Fountain — U. of M. JULIA ANN MOELLER — Molar — Noreids — varsity cheerleading — concort bond — SCRAM — EWDT — momorablo trips to Grey Eagle and Arizona — momorable orperionces with a rust bucket — college. HOWARD LAWRENCE MOON — Moonio — gymnastics — memorablo trips to Australia and Wisconsin — onjoys football — plans to work ot Moori Sound recording studio — collogo. JAMES C. MOORE — Morsley — honorary member of the Eight Gallon gang — momorablo trips to Indian-hood. Tolomork. Teylors Falls, and hospitals — enjoys partying, hunting, and fishing — U. of M. CHERIL ANN MOQUIaT — Chori — concert bond — SCRAM — teaches saxophone lessons — onjoys tonnis. golf, ond swimming — U. of M. LYNDON ROBERT MOQUIST — L'ndy — baseball — I ball basketball ond softball — concort band — momorable times at Baily — enjoys tennis and watorskiing — plons to travel — col logo. MARNIE ELIZABETH ANNE MORAN — Shmornz — SWV — religion teochor — Tonko Tankers — former member of the Pep club — MHBD — ASPB award — enjoys watching GSD at her cabin — loves peppermint candies — U. of M. 176 SENIORSDAVID L MORGAN — Mo gut — 100% at»ef da«c« in Homeroom — mamorobW trip to M »ico and hunting trip to Idaho — |t b at attandanca chairman fo» Mr. Ball t homaroom — lovai to hunt and work on car — Vo Tach SUSAN DIANE MORRIS - Sua — concart band — prondant of T l — mamorable tr.p to New York — latt of »h CW.«» e» — St Benodicf». MELISSA MARY MORRISSEY M . v — M.llia - Young Lifa — Contact — Cougaratta — Evident council — |ob a County Sea — ar.joy dancing — love the wood - U. of M. KIMBERIEE SUE MOSER - l.l — flying — (kiing — gymnattict — itudant council — DECA — job at The Limited — memorable tr-p» to Anrona Colorado, and Siren — Arizona State Un-ver-tity. JOHN THOMAS MOYNIHAN. JR. - Schmom — varvty football — vartity track — Thinly Dozen — Latin club — Edma Wett Piaye n -— top iprinter in the Th-nty Dozen — canoe guide — 10b at Penney — Klat to attociate with taW beautiful girl — college. BRUCE E. MUELLER — 8M — Muelt — varvty gym-nattic — Etploreri — lettered in gymnastic — Homecoming court — many memorable trip out We»t — college. USA ANN MUELLER — lan.or women varoty — OEA club — memorable trip to Arizona and Florida — job at Retailer Commercial Agency - college PETER FRANCIS MULHERAN — memorable trip to Spam. Mei-co. Canada and Porto gal — job with Sim tecunty — Vo-Tech. BRIAN L NAAS — Naazbee — memonei of winter night on an liland — momorablo trip to Grand Cayman - U of M. ELIZABETH DIANE NAGENGAST — Betty — Nag — sen.or woman vanity — vanity voReyball— French dub — USvBA — tete track and field — tate pood tkating — Evenrud homeroom — college. BRADLEY CHARLES NAUMAN croi country ikiing — vanity band —- I ball tport — wild Winnepoa excunion — memorable trip to BWCA and the Colorado Rock»e — plan to attend college after one yoor fermentation period BRANT H. NEASE — college. As erasers and spitballs fly Whether an illness or a scheduled meeting occurred, substitute teachers were always needed. A very centralized procedure was used. If a regular teacher was sick on the morning of school, he or she would call Ver-leen Howell. She would, in turn, call an available substitute teacher at the earliest possible moment. One very reliable substitute over the past years in the Edina school system has been Helene Valentine. A very well-known substitute, Mrs. Valentine said. You have to love kids to substitute. They keep me forever young. It certainly was not for the money. I simply love teenagers. Substitutes came upon a few problem students but overall they had an easy time taking over a class for a day. Early hours, new surrounding and unknown faces all demanded a special kind of person to substitute teach. SENIORS '77 KATHRYN MARY NEFF - Kot.o — sen-or «omon vanity — LRY — ODO — most days absent award — memorable tr-ps to Canada. Ryans cabin and Now York — likot backpacking ond vacationing — plant to exist PETER W. NELSON — Public hoed - co-cep- aln of Fonzies Apathy club — bp band — got hit fin-gor stuck in a light socket in ninth qradrs — momorable geometry clatt with Mr. Thaoram — voctor on Fridays. CANH NGUYEN. PHUNG KIM NGUYEN — enjoys swimming — French club — German club — memorable trip to Chicago — exodus from Viet Nam to the Unitod States — plant to study business — University of Oklahoma. VIET HOA NGUYEN — soccer — voHovball — ping-pong — escaped from Viet Nam — plans to be a mechanic — U. of M. CHRISTINA SUEZANNE NICHOLS — Tina — varsity choir — PF — Contact — Baptist church biblo study — memorable trips to Europe Hawaii, and Big Sky — job at Perkins— plans to become a stewardess — collogo. JOHN EDWARD NIELSEN — Nialy — Niels — AOTNAH - orchestra — president of varsity band — forgettable trips to Lake Minnewasbta — plans to maior in music — St. Thomas. KURT A. NIPP - Nipper — l-ba'I sporti — German club — memorable trip to Europe — Hoad Sweats homeroom spokesmen —college. SUSAN LESLIE NIPPER - Sn.ps — concert bend — Cougarattes — Contact — momorable trip to Hawaii — college. KATHERINE E. NORTH — Kathy — DECA — Baitloys — momorob'o trip to Duluth and Beliefs — job at Toy Fair — Normandale Community Collego. KARIN MARIE NORTHFIELD varsity gymnastics — Junior Achiovoment — French club — student school board— National Merit somi-finelut — memorable trip to Franca and Hawaii — colloge. EILEEN THERESA O'BRIEN - Obes — German club — varsity band — W ndigo — Medical Explorer's — memorable trips to the University of Iowa Germany. Poqooot Lakes — job at Luggage and Loethor — college out of state. NAOMI OBONAl — varsity volloybell — Rotary exchange student — momorable trip to Chicoqo. Mil-woukoo. and the Apple River — plans to go back to Japan and finish high school. ANNE KATHLEEN O'BRIEN - 0 8 — Roberta Q — cross country ski captain — cross country running — Col'iopo — job ot Oonnldtons — college. DAVID A. OHLSON — Ole — Grover — Thirsty Dozen — versity football — skiing — memorable Duluth run — memorable trips to Germany, Colo'odo. BWCA, the hill 8vorly's. end Hudson. Wisconsin — collego VALERIE VAUGHN OLANDER — Sunnie — Corky — cooking club — lef-tor wnfor of the year — fond memories of CALC — momorable experiences rebuilding old house in Duluth — colloge. JONATHAN PAUL OLSEN — Ols — Oly — l-ball softball — l-ball beskofball — Thirsty Dozen — TDPC chairmen — annuel Duluth run — memorable trips to BWCA, Colorado, and Phoenix — iob as ECC car par-kor — Arizona State Univerjity. AMY ELLEN OLSON — Aim — gymnastics — C-squad — one of the BBI sisters — EWPC — Normandale Sinqors — enjoys CEW — memorable trip to Germany. Grand Totons. Iowa and cho r four to Denver — plans to be a nurse — collage RANDY A. OLSON. CARRIE LEE ORFIELD — Off — senior women s varsity — oditor of Zophyrut — student council — |unior class president — MHSPA executive commitfoo — Hamel and Grafol — Optimist awa'd — loves Poindexter — college. EILEEN ANN O’SHAUGHNESSY — Jane — co-editor of Windigo — Ed na Optimist Award — collogo. CINDY ANN OST8ERG - Cindy Lou — Sid — sonior women's varsity — iob at Sun nowspapor — memora bio trips to Rome, Ruth C ty. Minnesota and Spooner. Wiscons-n — college. STEVEN WAYNE OSVOG -Oz — Vog — varsity bond — service manegor ot Jerry's Hardworo — momorable trips to Luverno. DENNIS K. OTTEROAHL. 178 SENIORS MONA LINDA OTTERl£l b at leath . UnWed — loves outdoor and se-hrg — memorable '"pi to Eu.cp MARY SUSAN OVERBY - Over - C squad — tamor woman i ariity — job of J«iry i — ikes boys butts— msmofobln tr«p to Florida — college MARY CELESTE OWSTON - .oftbnll - vice president nl FOmOA — icb at Albert i — collage CHRISTINE A. PAISLEY - CBN8 - Doleen - vat tity .olleyba'I cap»a B — varsity tracl — Latin !ub — POOP — USVBA — nation 1 Merit »em. finalit KATHLEEN CLARK PALMER - Palm v - wr-or woman i vanity — ol KEGS — rob at Edina Cara Cantor — memorabln tup to Florida and East coa»t JOHN M. PASTRE - Wop — Lou gymnastics — tannn — Th. ty DoMA memorably tfip» to Florida Antona Colorado and Utah — hoo-o»ad lot being Italian college LYNN A. PATTER SON. LAURIE ANN PAULSON Moot — Ock -Wind-go — Latin dub officer — verity cKo«» — Treble Singer — senior woman i vanity — job a Donald-ion' — memorable t»ipt to Flor-d Italy, and BWCA —college. DEBORAH LOUISE PAUSE - Young Life - Prom co-chairman — job at Eat N Run — mamorat •• fr.pt to Florida. Colorado and Sp r t Mountain — Th Group - collage THOMAS HAMILTON PEARSON AADT — EAR — l-ball football — i»b at Dayton' jki hop — mamorabla trip to the North Shorn — U. of M MARY KATHRYN PECKHAM - Flo Ann, concert band — orchattr, — Cef'Ope — var ity swimming — SCRAM — Latin dub — POOP — National Marit tami-fmal'ir — Edma Optimut award — hopa to «'udv mutit in co««ga. KRISTINE ELAINE PEDDER- SON — iliing — horseback riding — nb at Heft — mamorabla iliing at Snowbird and Alfa — plant to bacomoa professional beautician DONALD STEWART PEER - I-be iporf. ob at Albert' — memcrablo trip to Nn Mo»ico — cdRege m W.tcomir NANCY KAYE PERSONS - Prom Co chairman — mamorabla trip to Hawaii and Charles G»y Iowa — waitra at Nelson's — college KAREN KAY PETERSEN — P ' — church choir - tan tor woman's vanity — PF — iob at Juatoit —memorable trip out Watt, Young Lifo ski trip and 5fli hour ttudv - Queen of PTC — The Group -- college, AMY C. PETERSON — Amata — Cougar r» H — Genghis Khan club — Commandoo — Homeccr iob and back packing in Montana. coming court — BRADLEY L PETERSON v, r»ity dabaru — German dub — National Moot semi-finalist —college and bus-mast DANIEL RAY PETERSON Pate- veri-ty basketball — Los Per-dejos — Net-oms! Men letter of commendation — mcmorabln trip to Canada and Chicago — Ape 'aids — tri-copfaln of Three club — college. JUUE RUTH PETERSON Pat — co-captain of vanify tannir — crou country tiding — fri ap-tom of Throe club — Homocoming court — memora bi tripi to France end Florida — coflego. LYNDA CHAROLETTE PETERSON - P »a - Repot — co captain of vanity tennis — cron country skiing — mamorabla fnpt to Italy South Carobra and Florida — In-captain of Three club — All Confluence t nn;» — college Socializing in sfudy hall Using their study ho!l fo ralar. Mitch Molichar (12) and Tom Reynolds (12) converse. SENIORS 179LYNN ELIZA8ETH PETERSON 3BC - Young L.r„ — work crew a» Frontier Ranch — memorable trips to BWCA and Florida — loves outdoors and playing gu -t«r. SUSAN LYNNETTE PETERSON — Pate — Pro — BB dub — varsity choir — job at Dayton — momora b1'? trips to Colorodo and Florida — college RICH ARD C. PETRY. MARTIN DAVID PINT Marty -captain of varsity skiing — job at Hoiqaards — memorable r.pa to Aspen Bilom. and ISU — pro-dentistry in college. DAVID ALLEN PODANY — Puds — varwty band — memorable tr.ps to Europe Hawaii, and Israel — Drake University JULIE ELIZABETH POEHLER Pales — varsity tennis — varsity slung — drama — VVi'ndigo — memorable trip o Montana — piant to work and travol in Europe — colleqe m Missoula Mon-•ana KAREN ROBIN POHLAD - Poh - ,ob as bank •oiler — memorable trip to Illinois with Dolph — mem orable e»c«r-ences m school parking lot and at Garden Park — ptans to study pro law at the University of Sen D ■ s DONNA MARIA POLI - H.ppt Contact EWSDC — 10b at Byerly s — memorable trip to Iowa — University ol Wisconsin La Crosse MARGARET GATES PONTIUS Wind.go - Latin club lo»a State University. JANICE L POPO WICH Cal! ope editor — French club pres dent — senior women’s varsity — memorable trip to France — honorary member of the Weasel — University of Wis« cons.n Eau Cia.r JEFFREY WILLIAM PORTER Ports job at Red s Union 76 — memorable trips to Colorado, California and Washington D.C. — college. ANNE MARIE POSSIS - student council — jun ior class treasurer — senior wornon s varsity — National Merit semi.finalist — job at Olson Brothers — charter member of the Matchawgany club — collage. STEVEN JOHN POST Bost - Parcel - concert bard A Buf — AM A S'— co-manager of the Metropolitan Action Group — memorable Eagle Scout Bicentennial celebration — college. MICHAEL BRADFORD POTTER - Potts — captain of gymnas tics — l-ball softball — 7:15 Bible study — job at Automated Systems — memorable trip to Colorado with PF U of M TIMOTHY EUGENE PRAY — varsity track — memorable trips to Colorado and Hawaii iob a Mi Steak — cortege CARRIE McCOLLUM PRICE — Heidi — Crip — Latm club — Calliope — 8r-»emorcffe» — cross country skiing — memorable tups to Colorado. Italy. Greoce and the Fairview emergency ward —college out West. TERRI JO QUALE — Dir:y Blond — varsity band — Nero ds — 8BC — (ob a» Donaldsons — princess of the PTC — the Group — cortege. EILEEN MARIE QUIRK Walnut Contact — slalom sluing — senior women s varsity — memorable trips to the BWCA — Olive SS — plans to major in home economics in co'lag TRACY LEE RAIHILL — Rae — vanity skiing — sen.or women s vomty — wonts to be on the Olympic racmg toam — colioge irs Colorado MARIT JAN RASMUSSON — Ribbitt — concert choir — orchos ♦ ra — HYDA — Calliope — memorable trip to Bequia Hawaii and BwCA — memories of Caroviol and Current Jam — plans include college to become a CPA. JEANNE MARIE RATELIE senior women 1 varsity — representative to Edina Human Relations Committee - St Benedict's. THOMAS MICHAEL RATKAY. GREGORY JEROME RAU - varsity baseba ' — varsity hockey — EWDC — l-ball football — paints houses in the summer — memore e trip scuba diving in the Bahamas — enjoys hunting duck pheasant and beaver — college. 180 SENIORSSeniors have been around long enough io feel ai home With all her boob handy. Sue Teorey (12) finds studying comfortablo. NANCY LYNN RAYMOND — Ray — concert bond — track — SCRAM — vonior womon's varsity — job ot J. 6. Hudson's — college. LAURIE A. RE8ERS — job at Advance Packaging Corporation — enjoys nee-dlopoint — memorable trip to Hawaii. JON WILLIAM RE8HOLZ — Rebs — Sea Cadets — German club — Naval League Cadets — memorable Soo Cadet summer cruises — Sea Cadet of the year — National Merit letter of commendation - accepted ot ISU. THOMAS A. REED — Roodish — varsity tennis — I-ball football — memorable skiing trip to Mount Everest — plans to work in Aspen end then attend college. PAUL W. REICH. ELIZABETH ANN REICHOW Ux — EWSDC — Cougarettes — memo'oble expert-cnees ot CCC and at 73rd — pions to ottond the Minneapolis College of Art and Design. GLENN LEE RENO — Gambler — Iball sports — German club — Mr. X bowling looguo — job at Porkirvs — momorable trips to Murray Idaho and Duluth — has unlimited wants - college. THOMAS J. REYNOLDS — Ren — Threo club — EP — Latin club — captain of varsity soccer — memorable trip to Nestor Falls with John Motson. JANET MARY RIDGE - senior women's varsity — cooking club treasurer — Junior Achievement — mem orob'o trip to Arkansas — college JEFFREY SCOT! RIDLEY — Rids — varsity tennis — varsity hockey — memorable trips to Colorado. Hawaii and the Oxon — college. CYNTHIA C. RIEDEL — Bumpers — co president of senior women's varsity — certificate o1 commendation from the Minnesota Department oi Welfare — memorabio trips down the Apple River anc to St. Croix Fails — plans to major in special education RONALD J. RIEMANN momorable junior and sen ior years — memorable trip to Princeton. Now Jorsoy. 181 SENIORSMICHAEL WILLIAM RIESSEN — Riei — Latin club — lob of Konnys and Sambo's — enjoy hunting and fiih.ng U. ol M. DAVID M. ROBBINS Robby -vanity footbofl — vanity hockey — l-ball toftbel — EWDT - college. FREDERICK CARL ROBERTS -enjoys football girli. and boor — plans on four yean of collogo. NANCY ANN ROBERTS Windigo — ton-•of woman’s varsity — vanity track — Franch club — job at Daytons — memorable trips to Florida Trues ond Lutson -- Majola partis: — St. Bonodict's. SUSAN LOUISE ROBINSON senior woman’: var sity — job at L’Hofol Sofite! — memorable trip to Florida with Lisa — memorable Toyota ond lawn orpon onces - college. ANN CARPENTER ROSCHE Roach — swim team — CarouioI — Our Town — Catch a L'ttlo Color — Thespians — |ob at Nehon’i — memorable trips to Colorado. Grand Tofons and Florida — plans to mojor in business administration in collage. STANTON ROSENTHAL Stan - l-bal foot ball and softball — job at Byorly’s - memorable trips to Toms and canoeing — school in Wisconsin. SCOTT K. ROSS — Lonsborry — award; in skiing — rebuild: car; and customiro; vans — plans to work in Aspen, DOUGLAS ALLAN ROSSOW V0-Toch - enjoys roller skating and snowmobiling — job at Caesar's P.rra NANCY MARIE ROTH - Sm.loy - Edina girls’ vollovball — momorable summer working at resort up North — liko: to read — jobs at Taiqotond Byerly i — wants to be a notable person in the journalism field — collego at St. Cloud State or Marquette. DAVID PHILIP ROTMAN Rotts - EWSDC - l-ba'I bas kotball — job at Jeko’i— momorobl© porties at CCC — college in Wisconsin. DIANE MARIE RUDE — Boo-800 — Campaigners — Young Life — Cougarettos — Honoy Bears — Tri-Hi-Y — Cavelaros — Evadno — pillow tolls — Europo with two bost friends — memo roblo e petionces at Frontier Ranch and moving to Minnesota - - plans to become a nurse. BRADLEY A. RUDEK - hockey - |obs as locunty guard, stock bov and at KO gas — plans to attend Dunwoody and vocational schools DAVID L. RUSSELL —tennii team — swim tnam — track team — water polo team — job as lifeguard and tennis teacher — coiloge PAULA FAY RUTMAN French club math club — USY— 8BG — SMP — memorable trips to France. Israel, and Hawaii — collego out of slate. MARY PAULA RYAN — Rye — captain of varsity batkofball — captain of varsity track — cross country running — senior women's vanity — job at Edina Care Center — momorablo summon 0 Crovdake. Minne so a and Canada — St. Benedicts’. STEVEN D. RYAN ioDj ot Perkins and Sears — momorable trips out West and to Canada — plans to go into the service or Vo-Tnch CYNTHIA JEAN RZESZUT - Zut — French club — Zopbyrui — Con tact — volfoyboll — basketball — coached girls in ioft-ball plons to pursue a career in broadcasting or law. NANCY EVELYN SADOWSKI OE (ob at Alls tale — memorablo trip to Florida — plans on marriage and moving to Colorodo KARI SALHUS. Books, books, books. Using some spar© time. Mary Ryan |!2) tries to finish bor economics assignment. 18? SENIORSLAURIE JEAN SAMPSON Sambo - Samboh — varsity band — skiing — senior woman s varsity — SCRAM — two SP awards — memorable trips to Col orado Musky and Pivar Falls — college and travel STEVEN NICHOLAS SANTRlZOS - Porky - - jobs at L'Hotel Sofitol and Rauer.hocst Corporation — memo rabln trip© to Duluth and Iowa — U. of M MARY LOU SATTERLUND Loo Lou - Sott volleyball -track — job a» Rembrant Nurvng Home — memorable trip to Ar.tona - -ork DEBORAH LYNN SCHAUB — waitress at Embers — enjOyi cralti water skiing and camping — plant include collage out of stotn. CHERYL L SCHEERER - Ch-r — OECA job a Donaldson t — memorable trips to California end out East - college DEBORAH ANN SCHLAEFER Peanut — vanity band — SCRAM — senior women s «arii ty — tk.mg — youth group — memorable trip to King i Court and BWCA — plant to major in biology at S. Olaf. DOUGLAS CHARLES SCHLUTER ScMooti — l-ball ioortt — CHA — tob a‘ Lund s — memorable ttipi o Californio and Europe — college PETER GEORGE SCHMIEL Schmuck I-be' foot ball end toflball — varsity tiling — German club — iob a Mr. Steak — memorable trip to Jackton Hole — college. JAMES G. SCHMITT — Schmitty I ball tportt — AADT — tob at Cacey Walker Company — me more ble tnowmobile trip acrott the $iarra Deiert — U. of M NEAL PHILIP SCHROEDER — Toad-Mon var tify football — track — sophomore dan prevdent — Eagle Scout — iob ai janitorial oiocutive and iheet talesman — memorable trips to Princeton, NJ, and Taylort Farts — plant include Univervtv of Wisconsin and butinett consulting with JLY CYNTHIA A. SCHULTE — OE — plans on travo1 and n.entoally eoL lege. CYNTHIA JO SCHULTZ — Y.n — orcKestre -tenior women vanity — IHJC C — dictator of FLUFF-cortege- MICHAEL JOHN SCOWN - varvfy football — Lot Pendejot — l-ball ipo'tt — REDS — worked for city of Edina and at a lifeguard — memorable tripi to Me«-ico. Calrforma. and ATO home — plans include col lege and la school THOMAS PATRICK SEASlY Seas — orchestra — moth club — swimming — Eagle Scout — Notional Merit semi-finahtt — job at Byody'i — University of No re Damn JEIDRE V. SEGUR — Jade — Mom — Thespians —- Caffiope — declam a tion — the original FUBA — memorablo trip to Ontario — cd’eye PEGGY JEAN SEIFERT — Seif -vonity frock — cGA — gymnastics — DECA — volunteer at Mothodist Hospital for three year — iob at ♦ha Record Shop DANIEL CAMPBELL SHARPE — Mad On- Motors — took first place in the first annual bong-down at Bay Lako — memorable trips to the Pot Hole — Vc Tech. STEPHANIE LYNN SHAW — Snert — varsity band — senior women s varsity — job at Renaissance Fair — plans to major m campusology at Groceland College NANCY DENISE SHORT Shortie - sen.or worn en s varsity — KEG dub — Wednesday church — job at Edina Care Confer — memorable trips to BWCA ond Michigan travel RONALD DAVID SIT — Boy Scouts — varsity band — CPC youth group — memes raWe trips backpacking in New Menico end canoeing »n the BWCA —cortege DERYLEE ANN SLY - Ark.e — Fo.o - vars.fy cho.r — vice-president of SFI — memorable trips to Cay man Islands — collage DANIEL RICHARD SMITH varsity bond — A-Buf — skiing — Dean dub — memorable ski trips out West and to Howal — cd'oge out West TIMOTHY JOHN SMITH - Sm.tty PF -Young Life — BBC — Latin dub — Homecoming King — pres-dent of Smithing Out Corpotafion — memoca-b'e trip to Nostor Falls — EP college BRADLEY WAYNE SMYTH — Smitty — varsity tennis — concert choir — church choir — trips to cabin with T. Barr and B. Stinnett — memorablo Sad-a Hawkins 75 ond Prom 76 — job at Gmgrti Formal Wear. SENIORS 183Seeing double? Think you have been seeing double from time to time all year long? Well, what you probably saw was one of the many sets of twins in school. There were an unusually large number of them and some were especially recognizable because they were standouts in various activities. Lynda and Julie Peterson (12) were notables on the tennis court, and they eventually took second in the girls' doubles at the state meet. Jon and Joel Malkerson (12) could often be seen running or cross country skiing together. When asked what it was like being a twin. Brad Herman (10) replied. "Well. I suppose it's alright being Kirby's twin, but sometimes you get sick of somebody you spent nine cramped months with." NANCY JEAN SOLBERG student council vice-president — Young Life — senior women't varsity — chairwoman ot Homocommg— waitress at Volloy Viow Room. DANIEL S. SORENSEN — l-ball football and softball — Loaded Bases — momoraWo trip to Gun-flint Trail — memorable suspension from Karl Pogort U. of M. SUE ANN SORENSEN SAS — WVn-dt tc — concort band — Thursday Musical — NBC — SCRAM— JPR — momorable trip to Colorado — state music contest awards — collogo. TERESA DAR LENE SPEAR — Ter -- Ripplo — senior women's varsity — koratc dub — advanced art club — waitross at Perkins — U. of M. LESLIE MARIE SPONHOLZ — Spony - Windigo — religion teacher — senior woman's varsity — 8 club — MHSPA copy award — WWW — kissed by Toller Cranston — momorablo Homecoming 76 — memorable trip to the Eagles concert — college. CRAIG CLEMENT SPRINGER Windigo — photooraphy — job at Terget — would like to bocome a professional photographer college TIMOTHY SCOTT SPRINGER — co captain of slalom skiing — Zophyrus — DGTWC — MHSPA award — iob at Sears — voice of Bud — University of Montana. JULIE STANZAK. 8RIAN DAVID STEIN — varsity soccer — momorable '76 Montreal Olympics — U. of M. DEBRA LOU STELZNER Lou — sonior women's varsity — Snow bound — memorable trips to Lutsen and Colorado — job at Byorly's - colloge. SARA LYNN STICKEL Stii — varsity and B-squod cheerleadmg — concert band — workod at Luggage and Leather — plans to go into nursing — U. ot M. BARBARA DEAN STIN NETT — Babita -- 8erb — Young Life — basketbol' — Campaigners — senior womon's varsity — job at Targof — momorable trips to Colorado. ISU Spirit Mountain — collogo. 184 SENIORS JOHN BRADLEY STONE - Stonav — J-Brad — con cert choir — chamber singer — memorable enper. ence of meeting Jesus three yuan ago — job at St. Paul 8ook and Stationary — lovai to be with good fr.ends Match sunsets. and walk — co'legu ELIZABETH SUSAN STORM — BS — sen.or woman s vanity — collago or a future with Western Airlines. LELAND BART STRACHAN — Cato, - I bel'sports— job at Southwest Services — memorable tnp» to Europa. South Amonca and the Middle East — collage. STEPHANIE LEE STRINGER — Strunq — tamor woman » Keg club — vanity basketball •— varnty vwimming — memorable experiences at CCC — robt at lifeguard and a Power — Bamidji. MARY KATHLEEN SULLIVAN -Contact- cooking club — memorable trip to Germany. Ptonda. and Jamaica - iob a’ Target — Mankato State. BARBARA ANN SUMMERS Sumt — captain of vanity gvmnat ici— Homecoming court — toachet gymnat • - love MXM . - lie ;.. BRADLEY DAVID SWANSON - Bud — Lot Perdoios — I ball sport — profetvior.al lawn men — collactt ho ifamt— REDS — 8TAC — TK66PP — college and 'a tchoo LAURIE JO SWANSON Swann... — SCRAM — W.nd.go — 10b at Lebutro t — marno’abla summer in Me co — momorabio tour to Winnebago Canada — vice pres-dent and drum mator of varsity band — Stephar.i Collage. MARGARET ANN SWANSON I ball hopscotch -job »t Targe — memorable trips to Eden Prairn — Univ... i. y oi W.tcoojin — Staven: Point NANCY JEAN SWARTHOUT — Wart — jon-o' women t -a' tity — varsity band — church youth qrouO — (ob as dietary a.d — momo ablc trips to BWCA Montana ar-j Lufton - cc-i'ege. SUE ANNE SWEET - Toot — veri-fy crott country tiling — tennis — vanity band — SCRAM — FLUFF — memorable tnpt o Franca and Colorado — S Thomas and pro mad KIMBERLY JEAN SWENSON — • .cklet — secretary ol Edon Pra ia HFC — |ob at Minnetonka Country Club — shows horses — Vo-Tach. HOMEIRA TAJBAHSH — Home. — in tha bast group oi dance and theatre in Iran — wants o go to college in the USA. JUDITH MARY TAMBORNINO — Dude — Hudeet — Pont.fe Maiimu — Ghengn Khan club — Commandoe — studiet imgmg — job at The B'Othari — co ‘ect dollt — lavas p.gt — collage. DOUGLAS STONE TEMPLE - Tamps — today — las member of tha EWDT to graduate — worked or Midnight Auto Co — l-.-ed n Stockton California for 16 voart — plans to travel to California and Canada ERICA MARY TEN8ROEK — R.ca — Ricky — vanity enn-s — vanity band — cooking dob — momorab.'o trip- to 8WCA and B.g Sky — SDC member — lovet gerp — St. Oaf or Guttevut SUSAN TEOREY - Sto'y — vanity vpiia.ba1-1 — NBC — rob a Coast to Ceos — memorable trip to Franco — college JODY LYNN THOMAS — Jode - French dub — ienlo women’ vanity — FLUFF — manager of cross country tkiinq — ,ob at Oancy » — memorable trip France — college MARK EDWARD THOMAS — en.oy . n» aficn — college WILLIAM JEFFREY THOMPSON Willy I bail sports - . • t‘ty »• ng — job ' Target — memorable fr.ps to Flo-r-dis and Aspen — enjoys watenknng »cuba diving and onnimg — college JEFFREY CARL THON - Dmgo- Thooo, A But '♦ader — vjrs.fy band — varsity tocce — Three club - NP — EWDC — Mooves — job at Mr. Steak — pi. - • bur around f»e' high school SARAH M. THORNE — Samm.e — president of cooking dub — memorable trip to Duluth — | sb at Record Shop — 'ovot rambow — r.o'logn. MICHAEL PARRY TIER NEY — Tiern — all confo enr.e soccer — varsity hockey — Epdub — tr- captain of soccer — jot- at Bo ge- Brothers — Latm club — college. MATTHEW ALAN TOURANGEAU — Tory -- vice-president o DECA — jobs at Busch Inc. and Hoigaard i — plans to enter Normgndale Junior College and go info law enforcement IBS bfcNIOKSKEVIN G. TOWEY — vanity titling — I-ball softball — cool at The Brothers — memorable experiences at Crouch's cobin — STFLTN — enjoys wator and snow ski.™ — college. SAMUEL C. TOWNSWICK - Zip Bond — Sunrise committee — cross country skiing — enjoys guitar and horticulture — job at Methodist Hospital. CHI TRUONG — French club — English club — piano — oxodus from Viet Nam to the U.S. — hopes to become a doctor NGA THUY TRUONG swimming — French dub — German club — memorable trip to Canada for the Olympics — St. Cathor.no s. PATRICIA ANNE TUPA Trii — Tup - Mount Oil vet Hi-Leaguo Rolling Acres — memorable trips to Florida Canada, and California — jobs at Olson Brothers and Cosar's Pina — plans to become a heart surgeon, JENNIFER LYNN TYSZKO - Jenny — Disco -— co-president of senio' women s varsity — EWAS — captain of Moino South's beskotball team — worked at Mnthodisf Hospital — plans to major in accounting or olementary education at Winona State. WILLIAM SCOTT UELAND — Ue s — Sal — varsity cross coon-try — MORA — Your.g Life — memorable trip to Col credo — college. RICHARD JOHN UHLEMANN -Uhles — German club — varsity band — Taylor Racing — job at Jerry's Hardware — memorable trip to Europe — onioys wine, womon song, and fast cars — college and mechanical engineering. DAVID ALAN UPPGAARD — Uppy — EP — EWDC — varsity soccer — vorsity track — trips to Montana and to Nestor Falls with John Motion — U. of M. JAYNE ANN VALO - senior women's varsity — loves to sing — job at Miltons — Health Coreors Advisory 8oard — memorabie trip to Alexandria — Vo-Tech. SUSAN JENNIFER VAUX - Sus.e — concert band -Nereids — SCRAM — NBC — job at Eden Prairie movie theater — trips to Florida and Chicago — college. JAMES STERLING VEIT — Jim — fixes cars, motorcycles, and snowmob-los — plans to become a plumber. DIANA JANE VIRDEN — Did. — D.ds — Ding D.ng — religion toachor — memorable trips to Florida Castaway, and 5th hour study — French club — PF — Campaigners — jobs at Target ond as a camp counselor in Now Hampshire — The Group — college. CHAD KENYON VOGT — Wick — Latin club — Los Pendejos — REDS — 8TAC — l-ball football — varsity tennis — TK8EPP — momorablo flat tire on Prom night — U. ol M WILLIAM DONALD WAACK - Waack o — 8u!lwaack — Zophy'us — varsity band — drama — A-Buf — memorable trip to Lion's Tap — me more ble Flashbacks HEY! — plans to make first million, by age 25 — U of M SHERRY ANN WAGNER — SWV — job at Woolworth's — trips to Florida and River Falls — college in Florida. Hello sailors!! As one of Edina-West s most unusual clubs, the Thirsty Dozen poses for an early morning group shot. 166 SENIORSwilliam p. waldron — watdo — ww«?o hand pfc:itogr ph r — job at KO gas — memorable tkimg out West — Contact - college. LAURA ELIZABETH WALKER Whop — Wmaigo — senior wonani varsity — student school board — princess of PTC — (ob at Hickory Farm — memorable trip to Florida — plans to oo into medicine — U o( M LORI JANE WALLACE Wally — co-captain of Cougarette — worked with retarded children ovor the summer — job with a realty — hopes to attend UMD. NANCY CAR OLYN WALTER Na Na Wa Wa - French club -cross country skiing — CoUiop — Thespians treasurer — original FUBA — college. JULIE LYNN WASSENAAR - Jyle - senior women i vanity — rummer sport — tour guide for Edits Historical Society — trip to Colorado and Wisconsin — college in Colorado. BRET RAY WATSON — motorcycle trip up Mount Everett — college. ALAN CHARLES WEBSTER — Al — Upper Midwo.t Bong ino team —Sunrive committee — job at Kmgdale Kenner — job in Germany over the tummer— active In mport from Columbia — plant to become a veterinarian, JOANNA J. WEHRWEIN. ELIZABETH ANN WEIDT - Cathedral Choir - ,ob at LJ Orbits — trip to northern Minnesota — plant to move out We t. PATTI ANN WEINGARTNER — Kelly — Andy — Greeny — FLUFF — ten.or women verity — dramo — French club — cooking club — SWIM —vanity swimming — job at L'Hotel bofitel — plan to 90 mto medicine - Guttavu or St Olaf. LEE DAVID WEISMAN - PEAON - tk ,ump.ng — CVHA — APBA — job at Beaucraft. Inc. — memorable rip out Watt —college. MARY JANE WEISS —■ W tj — Wen type — Pr — Wmd go — cheedeed-mg — Homecoming court — fob at General Sport — trip to Colorado — collect meltboae — college. MATTHEW SCOn WERNEKE — Mortici — 10b manufacturing printing ink — enjoyt watenknng hunting fishing and boet.ng — plant include gtaphic communication at Vo-Tech. THOMAS JONES WILDER — W-lderette — varsity ctott country skiing and running — Eagle Scout — l-bell toftbell — memorable trip to Germony mainly rha beer — plan ■ include college and pre med. NANNETTE JOSE PHINE WILKINSON - Nancy - vanity track — ten-ior women" vanity — job of Hallmark Dry Cleanen — tript to Montana — plan include Coiege m Montana and marrying a rich rancher MARK ROCKFORD WINSOR — Winn — job a a carpenter — memorable trip to Meiico — lemi-drrver. DARCY ELIZBETH WINTER - Latin dub — Ner..dt — church chow — MOFIA — Three dub — |unior class vice-president — Hi League — trip to Italy and Lutien — 10b at Mount Olivet — plant include collage and business TIM WOLTERSTORFF - Wally - var-sity football — vanity baseball — memorable trip to Peguoet Lake and Byerly t — taught Gere everything he know — likes fithmg end hunting — college. TERESA MARIE WUEBKER - Tee Wee — T Web — gymnastic — tenior women 1 vanity — memorable •ipenence meeting Red Skelton and getting Muhem-med Alu autograph — »ob at Avon Lady — Kick's fen — college. LISA ANN WURST — orchestra president — senior women s vanity — trip to Sonibel Itlands — icb at Luggage and Leather — last turviving WEASEL — colfoqo SENIORS 187It all adds up Atmosphere played a major role at Valleyfair. a new amusement park near Shakopee. Strolling mimes, the Skipper and Dolly dolphin show, singing shows, neat food stands, colorfully decorated rides, and free-waddling geese all helped create a pleasant complexion, rather than the usual rushed and noisy norm. After paying six dollars to get inside, visitors could do and see everything for free. The Super Cat and the Ostentatious Ovulating Oddity were two of the rides offered, but none were as scary as the High Roller. Valleyfair's huge roller coaster. Lines were always long and faces usually green, but both were excellent signs of a good ride. Aanostad. Christopher Abramson Thomas Adam David Ahmann, Joseph Akins, Daniel Allen, Michael Anderson. Craig Anderson. Dawn Anderson. Jeffrey Anderson. Jeffrey Anderson Mitchell Andrews. James Archer. Bartley Arnold Barbara Asman. Lori Atkins, Dan Avery, James Ayd, Kristine Baechler, Renao Baehr. Kristin 8aken, Karin Barger Bradley Barr. Andrew Barr. Linda Barrott. Julie Barrett. Kathleen Bassinger. Todd Boar, Kurt Bechtle Brent Becker. Thomas Beeson, Ann Belangor, Michael Benda, Juliet Benson. Jon Borger, Andrew 188 JUNIORSBerggreen Raymond Bergthold Daniel Bishop. Marianne Blair, Laurie Marl. Blair Biocki. Martin Bodine, Jeffrey Bodine, Thomas Boerth, John Bolander. Kristine Bolick. David Bonoff Steven Boren. Barbara Borrman, Bradley Boulay. Daniel Boutilier. Kathy Boylan, Timothy Boyum. Kimberly Branstrom, Elizabeth Bredeson, Margaret Brellenthin. William Brennan, Joseph Brennan, Larry Bringgold Blake Brown. Thomas Bucher Blako Buck David Buotol Brent Bui. Minh Buie. Paula Bulver. Daniel Burger. Jacqulino 8urke, Christa Burling, Tom Burnell Mark Burns. James Butler Janis Butler Jeffrey Cabalka, Jeffrey Caldow, Janice Campion. Moira Carlander, David Carlson, David Casciaro, Jaimi Cecere. John Cervin, Kathleen Champlin, Marty Chapman Jeanne Chapman Mark Chapman, Maura Chapman, Paul PAGE 189: On a word from librarian Jane Gaasedelen. juniors Mary Ollmann. Lorene Rumsey. Tina Ayd, and Mary Christianson find it best to keep their voices down. JUNIORS 189Chatras, Kimberly Chilstrom. Mary Christianson, Mary Christofferson. John Colloran, Dobra Collins, Susan Conroy, Elizobeth Coonrod. Amy Coppola. Lisa Cozad. Laurie Craig. Todd Curtin, Patricia Dahl. Janet Dahlquist. Kurt Daly, Carol Damicci. Anthony Deasey Eileen Delaney. Kimberly Deiebo Mark Delegard Stovon Donny, Anne Deromor, Amy Devries, Stephen DeWitt, Lawrence Dickey. Douglos Divine. Kevin Doan. Son Doering, John Dornseif. Douglas Doyle. Mary Drewelow. Patricia Dudley. Eric Dulin, John Dunn, Teresa Dunn, Brian Erickson, Jeffrey Erickson. Mark Erlandson, Sue Estrem. John Evenrud Kirsten Everson, Martha Faison, Charles Fawcett. John Folton, Christopher Filreis. Brian Findell. Nan Findorff, Karl Rnlay. Jane PAGE 190: While M.ke H.gh (I I enjoys a Cougar soccer game. Dave West (II) gives the camera a smile. PAGE 191: Using some froe time juniors Anne Peterson. Jeanie Chapman, and Teresa Dunn cram for a popular novels test. 190 JUNIORSFischer. Meredith Fischer. Suzanne Forster. Kathleen Fossey. Brenf Foster David Foust. Kristol Franz, Thomas Freeman Paul Frey Barbara Frey Cece Frisioe. Thomas Frisvold. Todd Gallup Rebecca Gere. Brian Giles. Stevon Good. Gregory Goodall. Judith Gorman, Julie Gravier Suzanne Groy. Mary Groy. Pamela Green. Sandra Greenan. Sherri Grotting, Steven Gunderson Richard Hobon. David Hagemeyer. Randal Haglund. Kathy Hagmeier Thomas Haley Patrick Hall Larry Halpin, Paul Hammer. Nancy Hanson, Anne Hansen, Lise Junior year ■ means study Hansen Stacy Hanson, Kevin Harness. Scott Harrison, Paula Hanson Michelle Hanson Susan Harder. Kyle Hardwick Robocca JUNIORS t )iHartmann, William Harvey. Dianne Hosebrcock. Mark Hauge. Martin Haver. Steven Heatherly. Gail Hedelson. Laura Heinzen. Robert Heislor. Doug Helmke. Lynn Hemp. Jean Henderson. Darlene Henderson. Darryl High. Michael Hirsch. Gregory Hirschey. Philip Hoch, Dave Hodder Laura Hoffman. Jeffrey Hofstad. Tom Holbrook. Julie HoHtrom, Steven Holzworth, Kent Horns. Janis Hovanes. Nancy Howell. William Hribar. Edward Huottl, James Hughes. Stanton Hunt. James Huppert. Paul Hurley. James Jackson. Fredrick Jecha. Richard Jenny. Susan Johnson, Daniel Johnson, Dawn Johnson. Jacqueline Johnson, Jeffrey Johnson, Julie Johnson, Kathrin Johnson. Kent Johnson Matthew Johnson. Richard Johnson. Sherry Johnson. Susan Jolliffe. Anne Jones. Kim Juhl, Anno Kaeppel. David Kaiser. Barbara Kalscheuer. Mary Kanter. Hillary Kardell. Kotherine Karigan. Andrew Karos. Nicholas Kemble. William Kerker. Richard Kidd. James Kilian. Janet Kim. Jeffrey King. Allison Klas. James Kloster. Kimberly Kniesel. Kimberly Kohlmann. Kathryn Kolzow Beverly Kongsore, Christian Kragh. Thomas Krieter. Kenneth 192 JUNIORSExcitement surrounds juniors at lunch Kryitosek. Coro! Kuehl. Kathleen Kuntz, Barbara Lacoy Erika Langefels Daniel Lantto. Kathryn Lark. Douglas Larson, James Larson. Mary Laurn, Mark Leach. Katherine Lee, Jeffrey Lennon. Kelly Leonard. Katherine Lewis. Michael Lewis. Poter Lillemoe, Debra Lillestrand. Susan Lindberg. Rolf Lindblom, Timothy Link. Jeffery Llona. Maurice Louricas. Peter Lund Nancy MacTaggart. Peter Madsen. Douglas Maginnis. Beth Mahonoy. Timothy Malin. Dale Mandell, Peter Mark. Deborah Mathison, Douglas Matzke, Carol McArthur. Karen McCall. Mark McCall. Peggy McDougal. Lisa McGlynn. Nora McGuire. Laurie McNameo, Mary Ellen Means Susan Mecklenburg, Karl JUNIORS 19)Meidinger. Virginia Molonder Kurt Melichar. Michollo Melin. Stoven Merz. Gregory Meyer. Linda Meyer. William Micek Scott Millner. Mary Mills. Kimberly Mingo. Tony Mobarry. Clark Modeen. Pamela Moe. Kimborly Moe. Mark Monchamp, Kimberly Moore. Elizobeth Moore. Kathleen Moore. Melisso Morgan. Charlotte Nallick. Alesia Nash. Meret Natole. John Neimoyor. Martha Nelson. David Nelson. James Nelson. Jerry Nelson. Rebecca Nelson. Richard Nettle. John Neumann, Ann Newell. Martha Nguyen, Nghia Nguyen, Thang Nielsen, David Norbut. Erik North Julio Northfield. Katherine Nydahl. Susan Oborg, Paul O'Brien, Elizabeth Odland, Amy Oertor. Richard Ogren. Susan Ollmann. Mary Olson, Bruco Olson. John Olson. Judith Opheim, Linda Owens. Lesloo Palmor. Christopher Pauly. Whitney Pazandak Paul Perrenoud. Denise Perrenoud. Douglas Peterson. Anne Peterson. Eric Peterson. Solveg Pefry Kathorino Potry Rennette Philipsen. Meg Phillips Mark Pick. William Pierce. Timothy Pollitt, Lindsey Popko. Teresa Poppelaars. Catherine Purcell. Margaret Quinn, Kathleen Radford. Robert 194 JUNIORSRanhoim, Kristin Raw, Michael Rebhol . Joel Recht, Linda Reed Sholdon Regli, Carole Re sHus. Elite Reynolds. Elizabeth Rice. Stuort Richey, Mark Rickord. John Rickord. Mary Rine. Robert Robbint. Sue Roberts. Sandra Robertson. Mark Robertson. Rae Lynn Robeson, Kathleen Robinson. Lisa Rodgers. Wesley Rogers Katherine Rolfes. Michael Rose. Philip Ross. Christopher Royce. Diane Rudin, Mark Rumvey. Lorene Russell. Shelle Rutherford. John Ruzicke Alei Ryan. Constance Ryan, Sheila Ryan. Wendy Sackrison. John Sampson, Jon Another home What took three seconds to clean when you first moved in. and two hours to clean when you moved out? It was provided for every student and was supposed to have one owner. What was it? It was a locker! Though students started off the year with good intentions of keeping their lockers clean, by the end of the year one might have found a locker containing such items as: library books due October fourth, last week's uneaten lunch, and a canoe paddle left over from a demonstration speech. But either way. lockers were cleaned by the last day of school, awaiting two and a half months rest, only to start the whole thing over again next year. JUNIORS 195T.P. parties roll on Scaife. Joyce Scanlan. Julie Schaub. Michael Schell. James Schmaedeke, Guy Schmiel. Steven Schoening, Ann Schroedor. Michael Scbrooder, Wayne Schultz. Rosemary Schultz. Steven Schumacher. Tracy Schweitzer. Caren Schwmkendor? Kevin Sciamanda Mary Scot? Robert Seaberg. David Serbin, Tad Sestak. Sharon Sevoringhaus. Lisa Sheehan, Tory Sherman, Jeff Showers Kathieon Sias. Margaret Silvestrini. Michael Sit Debra Sladky. Margaret Sloftebo. Thomas Smith. Donald Smith. Kelly Smyth. Kathryn Snook. Robert Solfelt Mark Sortino. Barbara So«um. Susan Spear. Sherry Speiman, Kenneth Spokes. John Sponholz. Lisa Sponsei. Stephen Stenoien, Mark Stover. Donald Streeter. Danny Strom Michael Sullivan, John Swanson. Julie Swanson. Mary Swanson Shorrie Swenson, Andrew Swift. Rebecca Taggatz Linda Tambornino. Gregory Tangen. Elizabeth Tautges Gregory Thernell Kari 196 JUNIORSWmdahl. Earl Winter, Laura Wright James Wrona. Pamela Wuebker. Lisa Wurst K im Yackel. J.ll Yost. Steven Zins, James PAGE 196: Stocking up for a Friday night of fun, juniors Sue Hanson and Carol Daly take advantage of the Country Store's supply of toilet paper. PAGE 197: Getting away from the crowd Spencer Werness (II) checks things out on the deck. JUNIORS '97 Thomas. Tara Thompson. Eric Thorburn. William Trones. John Tucker. James Turner. Elizabeth Ulring, Vicki Ultan. Alicia Ultan. Jecquelino Uppgaard. Anne VanAuken. Becky VanSomeren. Barbara VanVoen. Catherine VanVorst. Rogene Vaux, Julie Vellek Mark Verdoorn. Jay Vidmar. Nancy Vogt, Anne Volker. James Wahl Steohen Wallace Timothy Waller Franklyn Wallin Lance Warf.eld, Kay Watters. Susan Weber Maribeth Webert. Joyce Webster. Annemarie Weegmann. Kurt Weekley. Joan Werness. Spencer West David Westman. Warren Wett. Thomas Whittemore. Mark Wilkins, Wendy Williams. John Williams, Kirk Williams, Nancy Williamson. Gregory Wilson. CherylAkins. Androw Akins. James Allendorf. Richard Allison. Kyle Althoff Thomas Amren Mark Andregg. Michello Anderson, William Appel. Todd Archbold Peter Armstrong, Daniel Armstrong lisa Arndt. Jennifer Azar, Silvia Bach, Thomas Bflohr. Denise Baker Jeffery Baker Susan Baltzer. Timothy Bang, Thomas Bangs. Jeffery Barbe, David Bassett. Shaun Becker, Torence Beeson, Carol Belanger, Susan Benjamin, William Benson, Laura Benson, Sandy Bentley. John Borg, Lawrence Berger, Paul Bergeron. Carol Berglund. Stevon Bergner, Katherine Bucklin' up A big step in the life of many students was receiving their drivers licenses. This little card often insured many immediate friendships otherwise unnoticed. Probably the worst part in getting a drivers license was talcing the road test. Most students spent several days dragging their parents to some obscure parking lot to practice such skills as parallel parking. After getting the license, life began! Or did it? These naive 16 year olds did not know that they would have to wash the car. buy the gas. go to Byerly's for Mom, and pick up little sisters at gymnastics lessons. When it reached that point, they often began to wonder whether it was worth it or not. H U4 T%J 198 SOPHOMORESBernstein. Laura Bet . Barbara Bio. Elisabeth Bierman Lisa Bishop, John Bixby. Scott Bjork. Gregory Black. Teresa Blacker Brandon Blanchard Catherine Bock Kent Bodinc. Therese Bohannon Susan Bold Linda Bolick. Carolyn Bolin. Jeffrey Bonello. Catherine Bostock. Valerie Boyd. Tierney Bradley. Carla Brantley Pamela 8remer, Neil Brisse. Laura Brom. Paula Brower. Jonathan Brown, Catherine Bruer. John Buchwald, Amy Buenz. Mark Bu'ver. Marianne Burdette. Lome Burman, Ann Burniece. Bruce Bush. Jodi Byrne. Mary Caffrey. Edwin Campion. Charles Canakes. Christine Carls. Todd Carlson. Barbro Carlson. Kent Carlson. Richard Carlson Ronald Carpenter, Cynthia Chalgren, Robin Champ. Elizabeth Champlin Traceo Chapman, Kevin Chappie. Layne Chiesa. David Christianson. Debra Christy. Shelley Colleran, Timothy Connelly. John Conroy. Michael Constable. Beth Contons. Paul Conty. Elizabeth Conway. Susan Cooper, Craig Coppola. Joseph Cress. James Cunliffe, Bruce Cunningham. Dawn Curie. Barbara Curler. Michael Dahl. Bradley Dale. Dana Dalo. Potor Danielson. Paul SOPHOMORES 199Dao Rebecca Davis. Susan Dean. Jennifer Dean Timothy Doogan, Kevin Delong. Carrie Domek Cara Donahue Michaol Donaker. Gwen Dosch Mary Dostal. Tracy Dovalis Michael Dow. Jeffrey Dow. Mary Doyle. Brian Drill Nancy Dropps Allen Dugdalo. Cheryl Dulin Mary Dunn. Charles Eastmen. Lawrence Ebert. John Eckert. Gail Eike David Einck. Stacy Eisele Susan Ellingson. Karen Elliott Gwen Erickson Arne Erickson, Gregory Erlandson. Susan Eadnoss. Kate Faris. Christopher Fatchett Melissa Feeso. Lori Feinberg. Kenneth Felderman, Jeffrey Felton. Charles Felton Eric Fink. Stovo Fischer. Stephanie Fitzgerald. Timothy Fitzsimmons. John Flaaten Joan Fleming. Kimberly Flumerfelt. Mark Follese. James Forster David Fostor Elizabeth Foster Robin Franz, Laura Fredrickson. Lisa Freerks. Christine Fristoe. Susan Gadbo'S. Gregory Ganly. Donna Garrison. Mark Gee Dana Gibson. Maren Giles. Clayton Gillman. Pamela Girvan, Julie Glover. Charles PAGE 201: Bundling up in the cold. Lisa Sher man (10) and Debbie McCoy (10) enjoy a sophomore soccer game. 200 SOPHOMORESGo I °arb 'a t3? - |£t-: Gr!k T°rr«nc« Sand,! gra, - fiKtSsr H Vj« Kathryo 2dn" NancyV "an‘ Richard Nansen. Kent Nansen. Linda Nanson Robert Narnj. | 0vif Nart. |Edmund Natch. Kelley Nauser Thomas Naa V. Karen Neffornan. Grace Nenr.lson. Stev n Potman Bradley Herman Kirby Heutmaker Mon.ce N-dy. Stovon N-nker Kathy N.rsch Stephen N.tch, Marcia Hobson. John Devoted fans demonstrate West spirit Hoedeman. Carla Hoffman. Kevin Hof. Christopher Holcombe. Elizabeth Holm. William Holman Courtland Holmgren, Timothy Holzworth. Jonna Hopkins. Lisa SOPHOMORES 201Qophs join the ranks Karnegis, Janice Kayo. Douglas Houston. Benjamin Howo Stacy Hubbard. Charles Hunt, David Hunter, Mary Hurley, Tom lliff. Todd Iton. Chris Jacobsen Chris Jonsen, Todd Johnson Barbara Johnson, 8!ake Johnson. Dobra Johnson. Jill Johnson. Karin Keeler. Brian Kelly. Colleen Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mitchell Johnson, Sherry Johnston. William Jones. Douglas Jones, Kathryn Jones. Steven Jones. Susan Julig Lynn Kaiser, David Kaisler. Kathryn Kaju, Thomas Kollgron. Bruce Kaplan, Beth 202 SOPHOMORESKelly. Michool Kemble, Ann Keyes, Frederick Kim. Debora Kimball. Gregory Kinning, Joseph Kloewer Kevin Kniesel. Gregory Knowlton, Thomas Koerber, James Kolker. Sara Koliow. Donna Koop, Cynth.a Koop. Kotherino Kopp. Terry Korn. Randy Krafft, Phillip Kuller, Shari Lahti, George LaMaster, Kathryn LaRose. Mary Kae Larsen Nancy Larson. Gregory Lathauor, Lanece Lavelle, Denise Loadens. Lisa Leadens, Lori Leak, Michelle LoCount. Charles Lee. Melinda LeJeuno. Michael Lemenager, Mark Lemieux, Lori Leroy. Patria Leslie, Lynn Lever, Gregory Lew, Brian Liebler. Melanie Lilja. Nancy Lindemann, Paul Little. John Lord Michael Loslebon. Jean Lowe. Cynthia Lunaas. Britt Maanum, Lance MacGibbon. Susan MacGowan, John Madden. Richard Madsen. Richard Maki. John Malcom. Grant Malin. Bruce Manley. James Markwardt Donald SOPHOMORES 203Ways fo spend a school day Marquardt. Kirby Martens. Charles Mattson. Brian Mc8rido. Thomas McCall. David McCall. Jeffrey McCarthy. Timothy McCoy. Debbie McCoy, Kevin McElroy. Todd McGorman. Nancy McGraw. Bridget McNamee. Thomas McPherson, Dawn McQuinn. Mary Meadley Paul Melichar. James Melichar. John Meloche John Menz. David Merbler. Ronald Merz, Nanette Mesna. Kristin Meuwissen, David Meyer. Debra Ann Meyer. Matthew Meyerhoff. Leslie Micek. Stephanie Miller. Laura Mitchell. Anthony Moe. Brad Monchamp. Timothy Moor. Carol Moore. Gregg Moorhead. Sandra Mooty Charles 204 SOPHOMORESMorgan, Karen Morrison. Terri Morrison Tim Morrissey, Dennis Mosharrafa Novone Moss, Brenda Moy. Mary Mueller. Cynthia Mueller Daniel Nagengast. Genetto Nagy, John Natole James Neal. John Nelson Phillip Nelson, Sara Neuman. Sheila Newman. Jean Nguyen, Hien Nguyen Hong Nichols, Ronald Nipp, Michael Nissan, John Nord Timothy Norman Rebecca Oathout. Lisa Obermoyer Bonny O'Br.en, Gene O'Brien. Megan O'Dell, Jeffrey Oertor Robert Oerter Roger O'Hara. Erin Ohlin. Thomos Olmschoid, Ann Olson, Nancy Olson, Robert Olson. Todd Overholt Ralph Packa. Roger Paet nick Todd Pallanch. Teresa Palm, Andra Parry, James Pastre Susan Pauly Scott Peacock Michello Pearson, Bruce Pearson. Cynthia PAGE 204: Stirring her malt Terri Morrison (10) talks »0 a friend. PAGE 205: Dissatisfied with ono Jean Losleben (10) Gill Graham (10) trios to make onother. SOPHOMORES 20$Persons. Linda Pesfcin, Brenda Peters, Sean Petersen. Sharon Peterson Bradley Peterson. Diane Poterson. James Peterson Judith Peterson. Lisa Poterson. Mary Beth Peterson Scott Petsoit. Susan Phelps Traci Phillips. David Pint. Jeannine Poehler. Sally Pohlad. Kathy Poli. Linda Popowich. John Porter. Todd Poxon. Tom Interests of sophomores vary Proy Wendy Prost, Todd Quale. JeH Quenroo. Stephen Quinn Patriot Radabaugh Jill Rallis. Stewart Ronheim. Craig Ratelle. Alex Ratelle. John Reardon. Sean Recht, Kathryn Reed. Lesley Reich Scott Reichert Scott Reichow, Jonnifer Remole. Margaret Rice Eileen Rickenbach Bradley Riessen Thomas Rietti. George PAGE 206: An interesting specimen holds the undivided attention of Kevin Klcewer (10) and Scott 8ixby (10). PAGE 207: Proparing for the fall concert Kaye Halpin (10) and Kim Sanborn (10) listen intently to the director. 706 SOPHOMORESRoberts. James Rockier Elizabeth Rodriguez. Jaime Rodts Gerald Rogness. Kimberly Rose. Kirk Rosen, Amy Rossow. Barbara Roth, Judy Rowland. Nancy Rude. Brian Rudin. Mary Rutman Caren Ryan.Teresa Ryden, John Rzeszut, Leslie Sadowski. Gary Solhus Kirsten Saliterman, William Sanborn, Kimberly Sapiro. Paul Scanlan, Mary Schaar Elizabeth Scheerer Martin Schibur Susan Schlaefer Mark Schucker. Karyn Schueneman Thomas Schultz. Craig Schumacher. Catherine Schwartz, Elizabeth Sciamanda. Christopher Seasly. Eiloon Soay Virginia Seterdahl. Kirstin Shactor. Lisa Shelley Douglas Shepard. Carolyn Sherman. Elizabeth Sigler Mary Sigurdson, Joan Simon, Stephanio Sims. Lite SOPHOMORES 207Skow Rich Slaynosky. Jill Smiley. Mark Smith. Alice Smith. Christine Smith. Thomas Smith. William Sorum. David Soucek. Carolyn Soule. Lisa Spear. Cynthia Spear. Stanten Stapel. Catherine Stehley. Stephen Stinnett. Debora Stocks. John Stone, Shelley Storm Mark Strandberg. Cheryl Stratton. Laura Strawbridge Steven Stringer. John Sullivan, Mike Summers. Laurie Sundberg. Mark Swarthout. Jo Ann Sweeney. Kevin Sweet. David Left is not a four letter word A certain number of students are members of one of the more neglected minorities in society. They have clashed with such items as scissors, can openers, spiral notebooks, and even the English language itself. Who are these forgotten few? They, of course, are the lefties who have gone through life facing uncountable crises created by a very right-handed world. Spiral notebooks are a good example of the problems faced when writing. They are constantly getting their hand gnarled in the spiral. And as if that is not enough human suffering, the left hand always manages to follow the pen and smear everything in sight. But. there is some encouraging news for lefties. Bob Peterson (Psychology 12) said that, "Lefties do appear to have a different view of things. They tend to be more sensitive and creative." There is no doubt that lefties should take pride in who they are. Maybe an oath would be appropriate: "We lefties, being of left hand and body, pledge to stand up for our lefts." 208 SOPHOMORESSweet. Dior-e Swenson. Clark Swenson. Mark Swenson. Stephen Teeso. Stoven TenBroek. James Tooroy. Stovo Theisen Chris Thiem. John Thomas. Julie Thomas. Steffany Thon. Scott Thwing, John Triantafyllou. Phillip Tucker. Gail Tuttle. Patricia Uphoff Steven Uppgaard Kristen Vaaler, Paul Vondooron. Richard Veit. Steven Venable. Thomas Vesper, Denise Vidmar. Edward Vining. Anne vonSchmidt-Pauli Kurt Waggoner. William Wagner Michael Wahl. Lisa Wahlquis Harold Wakefield. RadSeigh Wallschlaeger, Julie Wassenaar. Jeffrey Welch. Wendy Werness. Keith Weston Sheila Wheeior, Alison Whittemore. Gregory Williams. Ronald Williams. Harold Wlliemson. Kevin Willmert. Todd Winter. Cory Wokal. Michael Wooldridge Mark Wynn. Jacqueline Youngblood. Steven Zabol, Glen Zabel. Walter Zerling, Pauline Zeigler. Mark Zivkovich, Stephen Zweber. Daniol PAGE 209: Sophomore Class Officers: Ellen Goldberg (pres.). Dave Barbe (v. pres.), and Keith Werness (sec. treas.). SOPHOMORES 209210 ETCETERAYesterday is already a dream, and tomorrow is only a vision; but today, well lived, makes every yesterday a dream of happiness and every tomorrow a vision of hope. ETCETERA 211PAGE 212: UPPER LEFT: Finding the Coug- arette party abundant with food, junior Kim Kniesel digs into an apple. UPPER RIGHT: Tosting her wad of gum. Didi Virden (12J .nds that it does blow bubbles. MIDDLE SERIES: Upset at losing another hand of pre-beskot-ball game poker Dave Fedness (12) hauls off and clobbers Mike Hansberry (12). LOWER: Enjoying a brisk morning in Nestor Falls, Canada seniors Paul Kaju Tim Smith, Mitch Mel-ichar, Mike Tierney, Chuck Lewis, Tom Reynolds. John Youngblood, and Dave Uppgaard bear the cold in their boxer shorts. PAGE 213: UPPER: Imitating Bob Dylan Jim Tucker (II) picks his make-believe guitar. LOWER: Fed up with Tim Lyle's (12) antics. Leo Cabalka (fac.) resorts to childish behav- 212 OUT-TAKES0IIT-TAKE8 Throughout this yearbook, it has been the goal of Windigo to show Edina-West at its best, whether it be in class, on the athletic field, on stage or in a club. The staff strove to show the football player making the grand catch and the singer hitting just the right note. The fact is that students are not always the graceful, poetic works of art that they think they are. Often times they can be clutzes. Pictures of these kind, which would not normally go in a yearbook, are called out-takes. Rarely a day went by when someone did not spill spaghetti in their lap. drop their books in the entrance of the bathroom, or trip over the rug in the library. When there was a photographer around to capture the moment, the act was even more priceless. During times of these uncanny acts, almost everyone laughed. Often, however, those who cracked up. did so not only because the situation was funny, but also because they could easily see themselves in the same position. If nothing else, the lack of perfection was successful in keeping everyone humble. After all. how did the sophomore guy explain his running into the wall because his eyes were on a senior woman." Windigo has attempted, not to embarrass any individuals, but to show the reality of Edina-West, that it is a mixture of both the graceful and the clumsy. OUT-TAKES 213 Aanestad, Christoph (I I j — 188 I Abramson. Thomas (II) — 188 JA-Buf I Adam. Dacid (I I) — I 88 T Adams. Valerie (I 2) — I 00, 160 I Administration — I 36. I 37 AFS I Ahmann. Joseph (II)— 188, 76 I Akins. Andrew (10) — 44, 198 I Akins, Daniel (II) — I 88 Albrecht, Dawn (12) — 13, 160 I Allen. Michael (I I) —50,90. 141, 188 I Allendorf, Richard (10) — 124, 198, 96 1 Allison, Kirk (12) —42. 43, 160 1 Allisonm, Kyle (10) — 44, 198 Altha, Thomas (10)— 44, 198 Amren, Mark (10)— 198 I Amundson, Tom (fac.) — 142, 154 Anderegg. Michelle (10) — 53, I 20, 198 Anderson, Birgit (fac.) — I 54 I Anderson, Craig (II)— 188 I Anderson, Dawn (II) — 188 I Anderson, Jeffry (I I) — 44, 188 I Anderson, Jeffrey (II) — 188 I Anderson, JoAnn (fac.) — 151, 154 I Anderson. Kevin (12) — 42. I 60 I Anderson. Herbert (12) — I 38, I 60 I Anderson. Lois (fac.) — I 54 [Anderson, Mary (fac.)— 154 I Anderson, Mitchell (II) — 188 I Anderson, Ton (fac.) — 36 I Anderson, William (10) — 198 I Andrews, James (II) — 188 I apJones, David (12) — 100, 160 ] Appel, Todd (10) — 44. 198 Archbold, Peter (10) — 198 I Archer, Bartley (I I)— 188 I Armstrong, Daniel (10) — 198 I Armstrong, Lisa (10) — 56, 198 j Arndt, Jennifer (10) — 35. 56, 57, 122. 198 I Arndt. Steven (12) — I 27, I 28, I 60, 78 I Arneson. Lee (12) — 160 I Arnold, Barbara (I I) — 188 I Ascher, Diane (12) — I 9, I 27, 160 I Asman. Lori (II)— 102. 188 I Atkins. Dan (I I) — 188 I Aiifman. Jody (12) — 160 I Aura, Joanne (I 2) — 100, 160 I Avery, James (I I) — I 88, 66 I Ayd, Kristine (I I) — 56, 57, 188. 189 I Azar, Silvis (10) — 108, 198 B-B-B Babcock, Scott (12)— 161 Bach, Thomas (10) — I 19. 198 Baechler, Renae (II) — 188 Baehr, Denise (10) — I 29, 198 Baeht. Kristin (II) — I 29. 188 Baken, Karinjl I) — I 19, 123, 188, 25 Baker, Jeffrey (10) — 48. 198,76 Baker, Susan (10) — 198 Ballou, Jeffrey (12)— 102, 161 Baltzer, Timothy (10)— 198 Bang. Thomas (10)— 198 Bang. Rebecca (12)— 101, 161 Baranauckas, Charles (12)— 161. 78 Barbe. David (10) — 44. 99, 198. 209 Barger. Bradley (I I) — 188 Barker, Elizabeth (12) — 161 Barker. John (I 2) — I 6 I Barno, Bruce (12)— 161 Barr, Andrew (I I) — 188 Barr, Charles (I 2) —89, 127, 161 Barr. Linda (II) — 188 Barrett, Catherine (12) — 100, 161 Barrett. D (I I) — 101 Barrett, Julie (II) — 188 Bartholet. Mardonna (fac.)— 144, 154 Bartz. John (12) — 47, 108. 161, 130 Barzen, Jeb (12) — 161,76 Basketball— 146. 147 Bassett. Shaun (10) — 44, 198 Bassinger. Todd (II) — 50, 121,188, 76 Bastyr. Michele (12) — 161 Beach, Esward (12) — 42, 161 Bear. Kurt (II)— 125, 188 Beardsley. Douglas (12) — 31, 161.94 Bechtle. Brent (II) — 21, I 88, 66. I 30 Becker, Jack (I 2) — 161 Becker, Thomas (II) — 44, I 88, 73, 106 Becker. Torence (10)— 153, 198 Beckman, Debra (I 2)— 101, 161 Beebe. Lori (12) — 103, 161 Beeson. Ann (I I) — 56, 127, 148, 188 Beeson, Carol (10) — 56, 129, 198 I Beeson, Donald (12) — 161 | Belanger, Michael (II)— 188 ' Belanger, Susan (10)— 198 I Belk, John (fac.) — 148, 154 Bell, Barbara (12) — 16, 161 Bell. Carol (12) — 50. 51, 127, 128, 161 Bell, Duane (fac.) — I 36, I 54 Belrose. Michael (12)— 161 Benda, Juliet (I I) — 188 Bender, Patricia (12)— 125, 161 [ Benjamin, Laura (12) — 92, 93, 109, 161. 76 Benjamin, Mary (fac.)— 154 Benjamin, William (10) — 198 Benson, John (fac.) — I 54 Benson, Jon (II) — I 88, 62 Benson, Mary (12) — 120, 161. I 14 I Benson. Laura (10) — 198 Benson, Sandy (10) — 198 | Bentley. Mary (12) —34, III, 122, 144, 162. 94 I Bentley, John (10) — 198 Bentzen, Steve (12) — 162 Bentzin, Kimberly (I 2) — I 19, 162, 97 Berg, Lawrence (10) — 44, I 98 Berg, Lyle (fac.) — I 54 Berger, Andrew (II) — I 88, 76 I Berger, Paul (10) — 47, 48, 198, 76 | Bergeron, Carol (10)— 198 Berggreen, Raymond (II)— 189, 76 Berglung, Steven (I 0) — I 98 Bergner, Katherine (10)— 198 Bergthold, Daniel (II) — 189 Berkley. Gail (12) — 54, 55, 88. 89, 162 Bernstein. Laura (10) — 92. 125, 199 Bernstein, Susan (12)— 162. 70 Beste. Bill (fac.) — I 54 Betz, Barbara (10)— 199 Bickel. Donald (12) — 162 Bie, Elizabeth (10) — 125, 199 Bierman. Lisa (10) — 199 Bishop, Daniel (12)— 18, 19, 108, 162. 66 Bishop, John (10) — 199. 78 Bishop, Marianne (I I) — 52, 127, 128, 189 Bixby, Scott (10)— 127, 199,206 Bjerken, Bud (fac.) — I 54 Bjork, Gregory (10) — 44, 199,68 Black, Teresa (10) — 199 Blacker, Brandon (10) — 199 Blacker, Lisa (12) — 162 Blatchley, JoAnn (fac.)— 138, 154 Blair, Jill (12)— 162 Blair, Laurie (I I) — 52, 189 Blair, Mark (II) — 189 Blanchard, Catherine (10)—124, 199 Blocki, Martin (I I) — 120. 189, 130 Bock, Kent (12) — 199 Bock, Kevin (12) — 162 I Bodine, Jeffrey (II) — 189 Bodine, Therese (10)—: I 99 Bodine, Thomas (II) — 47, I 89 Boerth, John (I I) — 189 Bohannon. Susan (10) — 90, 125, 1 9 Bolander, Kristine (II) — 189 Bold. Linda (10)— 120, 199 Bold, Susan (12)— 121, 162, I 14 Bolen, Jonathan (I 2) — 162 Bolick, Carolyn (10) — I 25, 199 Bolick, Kavid (II) — 189 Bolin, Jeffrey (10) — 44. 199,64 Bolin, Lisa (12) —99, 100, 162 Bonello, Catherine (10) — 56, 57, I 25, 199 Bonoff, Steven (II) — 189 Boran, Barbara (II) — 189 Borrman, Bradley (II) — 121, 189 Bose, David (12) — 109, 162 Bostock, Valerie (10)— 125, 199 Boulay, Daniel (II)— 189. 76 Boutilier, Kathy (II) — 31. I 24, I 89 Boyd, Tierney (10) — 113, I 24, 199 Boyd, Wint (12)— 19, 89, 162 Boylan, Timothy (II) — 102, 189 Boyum, Kimberlyjl I)— I 19. 123, 189, 70 Bradley, Carla (10) — 199 Brambilla. Thomas (12) — 162 Branstrom, Elizabeth (I I) — 189 Brantley. Pamela (10) — 199 Bredeson, Margaret (II) — 89, I 89 Brellenthin. William (II) — 48, I 89 Bremer. Neil (10) — 199 Brennan, Larry (I I) — 189 Brennan, Patrick (12) — 42, 162 I Brennan, Winnie (12) — 162 Brierley. Tamara (12)— 120, 162 Brierley, Pamela (12)— 120, 162 Brimacombe, Thomas (I 2) — 50, 109, 162, 76 Bringgold, Blake (II)— 35, 108, I 19, 123, 189 Brisse, Laura (10)—125, 199 Brom, Paula (10) — 199 Brower, Jonathan (10) — 199 Brown, Catherine (10) — 92, 199 Brown. Gordon (12) — 162 Brown, Julie (12) — 122, 123. 127, 128. 162 Brown, Julie (12)— 19, 118, 162 Brown, Thomas (I I) — 44, 199, 73 Brown, Veronica (12)— 163 Bruer, John (10) — 48. 108. 199 Bucher, Blake (I I)— 102, 189 Buenz. Mark (10) — 199 Buetel, Brent (II) — 189 Bui. Ming (I I)— 189 Buie, Paula (I I) — 52, 53, 189. 70. 71 Bulver, Daniel (I I) — 189 Bulver, Marianne (10)— 199 Bulver, Paul (12) — 163 Burckhardt, Douglas (12) — 42. I 19, 163, 25 Buresh, Diane(l2) — 23, 101, 163, 76 Burdette. Lorrie (10)— 129. 199 Burger. Jacquelin (II) — I 89, 70 Burke, Christa (I I) — 189 Burling, Tom (II) — 189 Burman. Ann (10) — 188. 199, 76 Burman. Rebecca (12) — I 27; I 63 Burnell, Barry (12) — 109, 163 Burnell, Mark (II) — 189 Burniece, Bruce (10) — 48, 199 Burns, James (I I) — 189, 76 Burns, Margaret (I 2)— 163 Burns, Robert (12) — 163 Burris. Pamela (12) — 163, I 14 Bursh, Debra (12) — 163 Bush, Jodi (lOj— 199 Butler, Janis (I I) — 102. 189 Butler, Jeffrey (II) — 189 Burton, Susan (12) — I I 1. 163 Byrne, Hugh (I 2) — 127, 163 Byrne, Mary (10) — 124, 163 Byron, John (12)— 127, 163 Byron, Mike (12) — 22, 90 c-c-c Cabalka, Jeffrey (I I) — 48.98. 189 Cabalka, James (fac.) — 136, I 54, 2 I 3 Cafe Concert— 34, 35 Caffrey, Christine (12)— 109, 163 Caffrey, Edwin (10) — 99, 199,97 Caldow, Janice (I I) — 189 Calhoun, Mary (12) — 89, 163 Calliope — 92, 93 Cameron, Don (fac.)— 154 Campbell, Doleen (fac.) — I 54 Campion, Charles (10) — 199 Campion, Moira (II) — 189 Canakes, Christine (10) — I 29, 199 Canakes, Jeffrey (I 2) — 42,43, 127. 128. 163, 78 Canakes, Stav (fac.) — 36 Caris. Bill (fac.) — I 54 Carlander, David (I I) — 127, 189 Carls, Timothy (12) — 42, 48, 164 Carls. Todd (10)— 124. 199. 73 Carlson, Barbro (10) — 199 Carlson, David (II) — 44, I 89 Carlson, Katherine (12) — 103, 164 Carlson, Kent (10)— 199 Carlson. Richard (10) — 199 Carlson, Robert (12) — 164 Carlson, Ronald (10)— 199 Carpenter, Cynthia (10) — 89, 199 Carpenter. Kevin (12) — 15, 42, 43, 108, 164, 66, 67 Carter, James (12) — 164 Casciaro, Jaimi (II) — 189 Cavanaugh, Joyce (fac.)—154 Cecere, David (12) — 164, 73 Cecere. John (I I) — 189, 72, 73 Cervin, Kathy (I I) — 189 [ Chalgren. Robin (10) — 129, 153, 199 Chalgren. Timothy (12) — 164 Chamber Singers — I 28 Champ. Elizabeth (10) — 121. 199 Champlin. Marty (I I) — 102. 189 I Champlin. Tracee (10) — 199 Chapman, Jeanne (II) — 102, I 89, 190 [ Chapman. Kevin (10)— 199 Chapman, Mark (I I) — 189 ! Chapman, Maura (I I) — III. 108, 189. 94 Chapman, Paul (II) — I 38, I 89 Chappie. Wayne (10) — 44. 199 Chatras. Kimberly (II) — 190 Cheerleaders — 112, 113 Cherne, Carol (12) — 164 Cherry. LuAnn (12) — 100, 164 Chiesa, David (10} — 44, 199 Chilstrom. Mary (I I) — 125. 190. 104 Christenson, Anders (fac.) — 154 Christenson, Anne (12) — 164, 76 Christenson. David (fac.) — I 54 | Christianson, Debra (10)— 199 Christianson, Karen (12) — 164 Christioanson, Mary (I I) — I 89, 190 Christoffersen, John (I I) — I 19. 190 Christy, Shelly (10) — 199 | Cleary, David (12)— 164 Cohen, Tama (12) — 102. 164 Cole. Pamela (12) —20. 127, 128, 164 Colin, Karen (fac.)— 154 Colleran, Devra (II) — 190 | Colleran, Timothy (10) — 48, 199 Collins. Susan (I I) — 190, I 14 Concert Band — 118, 119 Concert Choir— 126, 127 Conda, John (12) — 164 Connelly. John (10) — 199 Connelly. Virginia (12) — 164 Connelly, Gia (12) — 37, 103 Conroy. Elizabeth (I I)—53. 190 Conroy, Mike (10) — 68 Conroy, Richard (12) — 164 Constable, Beth (10)— 199 Contardi, Kim (12) — 118, 164 Contons, Gregory (12) — 50 Contons, Paul (10)— 199 Conty, Elizabeth (10) — I 27, 199 Converse. Catherine (12) — 119, I 22, 164 Conway, Jane (12) — 103, 164 Conway, Susan (10) — 125, 199 Cook, Amy (12) — 164 Cooking Club — III , Cooks — 140, 141 Coonrod, Amy (II) — 52. 190 Cooper, Craig (10) — 146. 199 Coppola. Joseph (10) — 199, 68 Coppola. Lisa (II)— 190 Corcoran. Katherine (12) — 164 Cougar Band — 118, 119 Cougarettes— 114. 115 Counselors — 138. 139 Cozad. Laurie (I I) — 119, 122, 127, 190. 94 Craig. Todd (I I) —92, 119. 190 Cress. Catherine (12) — 164, 70. 7 I Cress, James (10) — 50, 199,97 Cress. Judith (I 2) — I I 1, 165 Cross Country — 50, 5 I Crouch, Eric (12) — 108, 121, 165 Crow, Kimberley (12) — 165 Culbert, Lora (I 2) — 19, 112, 165 Cunliffe. Bruce (10) — 48. 199 Cunliffe. David (12) — 165 Cunningham. Dawn (10)— I 18, 199 Curie, Barbara (10)— 199 Curie. David (12) —90, 165 Curler, Michael (10)— 199 Curtin, Maureen (12) — 15, 19, 165 Curtin, Patricia (II)— 190 Curtis, Charmaine (12) — 89, I 65 D-D-D Daggett, Lynn (12) — 165 Dahl. Bradley (10) — 199 Dahl, Janet (I I)— 122, 190 Dahl, Jennifer (I 2)— 123, 165 Dahlstrom, Richard (12) — 102, 165 Dahlquist, Kurt (I I) — 124, 190, 73 Dale. Dana (10) — 199 Dale, Matthew (12) — 165 Dale, Peter (10)—199Daly. Carol (II) — 127, 144. 190. 197 Dammicci. Anthony (II) — 47, 190. 64 Danielson, Paul (10) — 121. 190. 78 Dao, Revecca (10) — 98, 200, 96 Davis, Bruce (12) — 165. 27 David Michael (12) — I 24, 165 Davis. Susan (10) — 200 Dawson, Maureen (12) — 165 DE— 101 I Dean. Jennifer (10) — 200 Dean. Timothy (10) — 44, 200. 73 Deasey, Eileen (II) — I 12, I I 3, 190 Deasey. Michael (12) — 42. 165 Debate Deegan. Kevin (10)— I 25, 200 Dekko. Gianna (12) — 19, 53, I 12, 165 Delaney, Kimberly (I I) — 190 Delebo. Mark (II)— 190 Delegard, Steven (II) — 190 Delong. Carrie (10) — 121.200 Demee. Gary (12) — 165 Denny, Anne (I I) — 22. 127. 190, 114 Densmore, Diana (12) — 165 Deremer, Amy (I I) — 190 Deveny. Deborah (12) — 120, 165 Devries. Steven (II) — 190 Dewitt, Lawrence (I I)— 190 DeZeller, David (12) — 47, 166 Dickey, Douglas (II) — 190 Dicks, Rae (fac.) — 154 Dierks. Dick (fac.) — I 54 Divine, Kevin (I I) — 190, 31 Do, Chung (12)— 166 "Dobbelmann, Diane (I 2) — 103, 166 Doering, John (II)— 120, 190 Doernbach, Robert (12) — 166 Doen. Son (II) — 190 Dolphin, Kathleen (12) — 98,99. 166 Dombrock, Marian (fac.) — 154 Domek, Cara (10) — 200 Domek, Philip (12) — 166 Donahue, Michael (10) — 44, 200 Donahue, Robert (12) — 113,1 66, 62, 64 Donaker. Gwen (10) — 200 Done to Death" — 30, 31 Donlin, Thomas (12) — 166 Dornseif, Douglas (I I) — 47, 48, 190. 64 Dosch, Ann (12)— 120, 121, 122. 127, 166 Dosch, Mary (10) — I 18, 200 Dosen, Todd (12) — 166 Dostal, Tracy (10) — 124, 200 Dovalis. Michael (10) — 200 Dow. Jeffrey (10) — 200 Dow, Mary (10)— I 24. 200 Doyle, Brian (10) — 200 Doyle. Mary (II) — 89. 190 Drake, Ron (fac.) — I 54 Dresser. Richard (12) — 121, 166 Drewelow, Gerald (12) — 166 Drewelow. Patricia (II)— 190 Drill. Nancy (10)— 125. 200 Dropps, Allen (10) — 200 Dubbledee, Allen (fac.) — 154 Dudley. Eric (II) — 44. 190 Dugdale, Cheryl (10)— 56,57. 124, 200. 70 Dugdale, Steven (12) — 166 Dulin, John (II) — I 5, 190. 62 Dulin. Mary(IO) — 200 Dunn, Brian (I I) — 190 Dunn. Charles (IO) — 48, 148.200 Durham. Dave(l2)— 12. 166 Durham, Donna (I I)— 125, 190 Duryea. Kristen (10) — 89, 166. 76 Earl, Susan (12)— 166 Eastman, Lawrence (10) — 44, I 50, 200. 68 Eaton, Stacey (12) — 101, 166 Ebert, Johb( 10) —200 Eckblad. Laurie (II) — 190 Eckert. Gall (10) —200 Eckert. LaDonna (12) — 90, 91. 166 Edwards, Cindy (I I) — I 19. 127. 128. 190, 104 Eickenberg, Pamela (12) — 121, 166 Eifrig, Elizabeth (II) — 125, 190, 114 Eike, David (10) — 44, 190 Einck. Stacy (10) — 31, 125. 200. 32 Eisele, Susan (10) — 200 Elections — 28, 29 Ellingson, D. (10) — 78 Ellingsen, Karen (10) — 200 Elliott, Gwen (10) — 200 Ellis, Susan (12) — 166 Ellsworth. Paul (I I) — 190,72,73 Engelhard, Pat (fac.)— 154 Engstrom, Debra (12)— 166, I 14 Ericksen, John (I I) — 108, 190 Erickson, Anne (10) — 200 Erickson, Brian (II) — 190 Erickson, Gregory (10) — 200 Erickson, Jeffrey (II) — 190, 78 Erickson, Mark (II) — 190 Erickson, Roxanne (12) — 102. 108, 166 Erlandson, Lynn (12)— 109, 127, 166, 60. 61 Erlandson, Sue (II) — 55, I 25, 190 Erlandson, Susan (10) — 200 Estrem, John (I I) — 89, 124, 190 Evenrud, Kirsten (I I) — 122, 190 Evenrud, Loren (fac.)— 154 Eversman, Debra (I 2) — 53,99, 166 Everson. Marshall (12) — 37, 47, 142, 167 Everson, Martha (II) — 119, 190 Fad ness, David (12) — 167, 212, 66 Fadness, Kate (10) — 200 Faculty— 154, 155, 156 Faison, Charles (II) — 124, 190 Fansler, Diane (fac.) — I 54, 97 Farber, Robert (12) — 167, 73 Faris, Christopher (10) — 48, 200 Fatchett, Melissa (10) — 89. 125, 200, 97 Fawcett, John (II) — 190 Feese. Lori (10) —92. 93. 200 Fein berg, Kenneth (10) — 48. 200 Felderman, Jeffrey (10) — 200 Felton. Charles (l0) — 200, 78 Felton, Christopher (II) — 101, 190 Felton, C. J. (I 2) — 167 Felton, Eroc (10) — 127, 200 Fenlason. Ann (12) — 118,1 22. I 67 Filreis. Brian (II) — 190 Findell, Nan (I I) — 190. 106 Findorff, Mary (12) — 167 Findorff, Karl (I I) — 190 Fink, Steve (10)— 125, 200. 78 Finlay. Jane (I I) — 125, 200 Fischer, Meredith (I I) — 127, 191, 148 Fischer, Stephanie (10)— 120, 124, 200 Fischer, Suzanne(ll)—55, 191 Fisher. Steven (12) — 167, 62, 64 Fisk, Barbara (12) — 102, 167 Fitzgerald. Timothy (10) — 200, 78 Fitzsimmons, John (10) — 200 Flaaten, Joan (10) — 142. 200 Flaaten. John (12) — 121 Fleming, James (fac.) — I 54 Fleming, Kimberly (10) — 119, 123, 200 Flumerfelt. Carrie (12) — 108, I 19. I 671 Flumerfelt, Mark (10) — 50, 118, 122. 200, 73, 130 Flynn, Thomas (I 2) — 42, 167 Fontaine, Julie (I 2)— 127, 167 Football — 42, 43, 44 Ford, Mary (12) — I 27, 167 Forster, Darid (10) — 44, 200 Forster, Kathleen (I I) — 102, 191 Fossey, Brent (II) — 48, 191 Foster, David (I I) — 191 Foster, Elizabeth (10)— 109, 200 Foster, Robin (10) — 200 Foust, Kristal (II) — 53. 112, 191.61 Fox, Karen (12) — 118. 167 Fox, Patrick (12) — 90, 167 Francis. Joan (12) — 100, 167 Franz, Laura (10) — 200, 60, 61 Franz, Thomas (I I) —44, 191 Frederiksen, Joel (I 2) — 42, 126, 127, 128, 167 Fredrickson, Lisa (10) — 125, 200 Fredlund, Steven (12) — 168 Fredrickson, Timothy (12) — 126. 127, 168 Fredridson. Nancy (12) — 101, 168 Freeman, Paul (I I) — 191 Freerks, Christine (10) — 200 Freerks, Heide (12)— 168 Freiberg, Mark (I 2) — 119, 123, 168 French Club — 110 Frey, Anne (10) — 112. 113, 168 Frey, Barbara (I I) — 52, 191 Frey. Cece (I I) — 191 Friede, Keith (12)— I 18. 123, 168 Frisk, Cathleen (12)—100, 168 Fristoe. Thomas (II) — 191, 78 Fristoe, Susan (10) — I 24. 200 Frisvold, Todd (II) — I 20. 191 Fritz, T. —78 Fystrom, Ron (fac.) — 59, 154 G-G-G Gaasedelen, Jane (fac.) — I 54 Gadbois, Gregory (10) — 48, 200 Gallup. Rebecca (II)— 124, 191 Ganly, Donna (10) — 50, 200, 70 Ganly, Michael — 48,93, 168 Garner. James (fac.) — I 54 Garrison, Mark (10) — 200 Garry. Cynthia (12) — 129. I 68 Gee, Dana (10) — 15. 200 German Club — 109 Germann. Daniel (I 2) — 108, 168 Gere, Brian (I I) — 191, 73 Giannobile, Paul (12) — 168 Gibson, Maren (10) — 200 Gilbert. Timothy (12) — 101, 168 Gilbertson, Ana (12)— 168, I 14 Giles. Clayton (10) — 200 Giles, Steven (I I) — 191 Gill man, Pamela (10) — 89, 98, 200 Girls' Choir — Girven, Julie (10) — 56. 200 Glaim, Pat (fac.)— 154 Gleekel, Mack (12)— 168 Glover, Charles (10) — 200 Goehl, Barbara (10) — I 20, 142, 201. 61 Goetsch, Nancy (I 2) — 89. 118. 168 Goetzman. Gayle (10) — 201 Goetzman, Susan (12)— 168, 173 Goetzmann, Mary (I 2) — 100, 101, 146, 168 Goldberg, Ellen (10) — 52, 90, 99, 201. 70. 209 Good. Gregory (I I) — 48. 191 Good, Jonathan (10) — 48. 201 Goodall, Judith (I I)— 191 Goodyear, John (10) — 201 Goodyear. Kathryn (12) — 99. I 68 Gorecki, Debra (12) — 125. 168 Gorman, Julie (II) — 129, 191 Grace. Terrance (10) — 44, 201 Graham, Jill (10) — 56. 57.205, 78 Granlund, James (10) — 90,91. 109. 201,73 Granlund. John (12) — 168 Gravier, Suzanne (I I) — 191 Gray, Kathy (fac.)— 142, 154 Gray, Mary (I I) — 19 I Gray, Pamela (I l) 118, 191, 104 Green, Ed (fac.)— 147, 154 Green, Sandra (I I) — 201 Greenan, Sherri (T I)— 102, 191 Grev. Julian (fac.) — 97, 100, 154 Griffin. Richard (12) — 42, I 68 Grimes, Joseph (12) — 147, 168, 78 Grotting, Steve (II) — 191 Guberud, James (12) — 119, 168. 78 Guberud.Thomas(IO)— 119,201, 78 Gumlia. Rochelle (10) — I 25. 201, 70 Gunderson, Richard (I I) — 191, 78 Gust, Patrice (12) — 90. 168 Gustafson, Jill (10) — 201 Gymnastics — 58, 59 H-H-H Ha ben, David (I I) — 191 Haberkorn, James (10) — 44, 201, 76 Haberle. Robert (12) — 169 Haddorff, Bob (fac.) — I 54, 66 Hagemeyer. Randal (I I) — IRI Hagen, Kathleen (12) — 169 Haglund. Kathy (I I) — 125, 191 Hagmeier, Thomas(l I) — 191. 73 Hagstrom. Brian (10) — I 24, 201, 76 Hagstrom. Erick (12) — I 22, 127. I 69. 96, 97 Haley, Patrick (I I) — 191 Hall, Edmund (fac.) — I 54 Hall, Larry (I I) — 191 Halpin, Kathryn (10) — 201,207 Halpin, Paul (I I) — 191,66 Hamann. James Dr. (fac.) — I 54 Hammer, Nancy (II) — 191 Hann, Nancy (10) — 201 Hann, Susan (12) — 102. 169 Hans, Elizabeth (12) — 127, 169 Hans. Richard(IO)— 127, 201 Hansberry, Michael (I 2) — 99. 169. 212, 66 Hansen. Anne (I I) — 125, 191 Hansen. Kent (10)— 124, 201 Hansen, Linda (10) — 201 Hansen. Lisa (I I) — 118. 119. 191 Hansen. Robin (12) — 169 Hansen, Stacy (II)— 191 Hansen, Thomas (12)— 169 Hanson, Bradley (12) — 42, 169, 66, 67 Hanson, Robert (10) — 201 Hanson, Susan (II)— 125, 127, 128, 191, 197 Harder, Kyle (I I) — 191 Hardwick, Revecca (I I) — 191 Hare. James (12) — 169 Harness. Lee Ann (I 2) — 169 Harness, Scott (II) — 44, 19 I Harris, Kevin (10) — 50, 20 I Harrison. Paula (I I)— 191 Hart. Edmund (10) — 201,68 Hartmann, James (12) — 127, 170 Hartmann, William (II) — 192 Harvey. Dianne (II)— 129. 192 Hasebroock, Mark (II) — 192, 78 Hastings, Andrew (12)— 102, 170 Hatch. Kelley (10)— 129. 201 Haugan. Steven (12) — 102, 170 Hauge. Martin — 127, 192 Haugen, Eric (12) — 170 Haugland. Mark (I 2)— 101, 170 Hauser. Paul (12) — 19, 170 Hauser, Thomas (10) — 201. 27. 76 Haver. Steven (II) — 192 Haw, Laura (12) — 101. 170 Hakinson, Bruce (12) — 170 Hayes, James (I 2)— 102, 103 Hayhoe. David (12) — 42, I 70 Healy. Karen (10) — 201.76 Heatherly. Douglas (12) — 42. I 70 Heatherly. Gail (II) — 192 Hedelson. Laura (II) — 192 Heeb, Bruce (12) — 170 Heffernan. Grace (10) — 55. 201 Heim, Steven (12) — 47, I 70 Heinzen. Robert (I I) — 44. 192 Heinzig, Linda (12) — 100, 146. 170 Heisler, Doug (II)— 192 Helmke. Lynn (II) — 92, I 20, 192, 104 Hemp, Jean (I I) — 192 Henderson, Darlene (I I) — 124, 192 Henderson. Darryl (II) — 192 Hendrikson, C. (I I) — 50, 57, 120 Henrikson. Steven (10) — 201 Herman. Bradley (10) — 201 Herman. Kirby (10) — 48, 201 Hershock, Barbara (12) — 170 Heutmaker, Monica (10) — 201 Hidy, Steven (10)— 109. 118, 201 High. Michael (I I)— 190, 192, 76 Hill. Stephen (12)— 101, 170 Hill. Suzanne(l2) — 170 Hinker. Kathy (10) —55, 122,201.61 Hirsch, Gregory (II) — 47. 48. I 92 Hirsch, Mary (I 2) -— 170 Hirsch, Stephen (10) — 48. 201 Hirschey, Philip (I I) — 44. 192 Hitch, Marcia (10) — 124, 201 Hobson, John (10) — 48, 201.64 Hoch. Dave (I I) — 73, 127. 192 Hockey Hodder, Laura (I I) — 52, 90, 127, 192 70 Hoedeman, Carla (10) — 55, 109,201 Hoffman, Jeffrey (I I) — 192 Hoffman, Kevin (10) — 201 Hofstad, Tom (II) — 192 Hoi, Christopher (10) — 201 Holberg, Kathryn (12) — 37. 103, 170 Holberg, Susan (12) — 170 Holbrook, Julie (II) — 90, 98, 121. 192. 104 Holcombe. Charles (12) — 170 Holcombe, Elizabeth (10) — 201 Holiday Vocal — Holm, William (10)— 121, 201 Holman, Courtlande (10) — 44, 201 Holmes, R. (10) — 44Holmgren. Timothy (10) — 44, 120. 149. 201 Holstrom. Steven (I I) — 44. 192. 73 Holzworth. Jonna (10) — 201 Holzworth. Kent (II) — 192 Homecoming — 18, 19. 20. 21 Hopkins. Lisa (10) — I 13, 201 Horns. Janis (I I) — 192. 76 Horsman. Paulette (fac.)— 154 Houston. Benjamin (10) — 44, 202 Hovanes Nancy (II) — I 20, 192 Hovde. Hugh (12) — 42. I 70, 78 Howe. Carolyn (12) — 17, 170. I 14 Howe. Stacy (10) — 125. 202 Howell. William (I I) — 192 Hribar. Edward (I I) — 192 Hubbard Charles (10) — 50. 202 Huettl. James (I I) — 192 Huettl. Mary Ann (12) — 170 Hufford Julie (12) — I 7 1. 70 Huggins. Alan (12) — 171 Hughes, Jana (12) — 171 Hughes, Stanton (II) — 44. 192. 66 Hultmann, Barbara (fac.) — I 53. I 54 Humboldt, Debora (12) — 171 Hunt. David (10) — 202, 73 Hunt. James (I I) — 47, 192, 76 Hunter, Mary (10) — 202 Huppert. Paul (I I) — 122. 192 Hurley, James (II) — 192 Hurley, Tom (10) — 48, 202 Hutchens. Gary (fac.) — 47 Ihinger Shannon(l2)— 171 lliff. Todd (10) —44. 202 Intramural Sports — 80. 81 Isokangas, Ulla (I 2) — 99, 171. 104 I ten, Chris (10) — 202 I wen. Richard (12) — 42, 127, 171 J-J-J Jackson, Fredrick (I I) — 192 Jacobson, Chris (10) — 202 Jacobson. Kurt (12) — 171, 173 Janitors — 140, I 4 I Jastram. Dave — 27 Jecha. Richard (I I) — 192 Jenny, Susan (II) — 53, 99. 192 Jensen, Todd (10) — 202 Jenson. Daniel (12) — 202 Jenson. Virginia (fac.) — I 54 Jerpbak, Jon (12) — 171 Johnson. Barbara (10) — 202 Johnson Blake (10) — 44. 202. 68 Johnson Bonnie (12) — 171 Johnson Bradley (I 2)—171 Johnson, Curt (fac.) — 80, I 55 Johnson, Daniel (I I) — 192 Johnson, Dawn (II) — 112, 121, 192 Johnson. Debra (10) — 202. 61 Johnson, Don (fac.) — I 55 Johnson. Jacqueline (I I) — 192 Johnson. James (12) — 42. 171,66. 76 Johnson. Jean (12) — 171 Johnson Jeffrey (II) — 118. 192 Johnson, Jill (10) — 202 Johnson. Jillane (12)— 171 Johnson. Julie (II) — 90, 192 Johnson, Karin (10)— 125. 129, 202 Johnson, Kathrin (I I) — 192 Johnson. Kent (I I)— 192 Johnson, Kent (I I) — 192 Johnson, Margaret (10) — 92, 202 Johnson. Matthew (II) — 127, 192 Johnson, Mitchell (10) — 202 Johnson. Philip (I 2) — I 24, I 72, 76 Johnson. Richard (II) — 44. 192 Johnson. Sherry (II) — 192 Johnson, Sherry (10) — 202 Johnson Terrance (I 2)—172 Johnston. Tammy (12) — 172 Johnston, William (10) — 202 Jolliffe. Anne (I I) — 169. 192 Jones, Douglas (10) — 124. 202 Jones. Kathryn (10) — 202 Jones, Kathy (fac.)— 155 Jones, Kim (I I) — 34, I 19, 122, 123, 192 Jones, Jennifer (12) — 99, I 72 Jones, Steven (10) — 44. 202, 76 Jones, Susan(IO) — 124, 202 Juhl. Anne (I I)— I 12, 127, 192 Juliar, Gordon (fac.) — I 55 Julig, Lynn (10) — 125. 202 Juniors — I 88 Junko, Karen (I 2) — 121, 172 K-K-K Kaeppel, Cynthia (12) — I 26, I 27, 128. 172 Kaeppel. David (II) — 48, 127, 192 Kagol. Steve (fac.) — 44 Kaiser. Barbara (I I) — 98. 99, 192 Kaiser. Daniel (12) — 15. 172 Kaiser. David (10) — 202 Kaisler. Julie (12) — 90, 109. 172 Kaisler. Kathryn (10) — 202 Kaju. Paul(l2) — 47. 172. 212 Kaju, Thomas (10) — 48, 80, 202 Kallgren. Bruce (10) — 153. 202 Kalscheuer. Mary (I I) — 192 Kanter, Hillary (I I) — 192 Kapetanis, Geoffrey (12) — 172 Kaphingst. Lee (fac.)— 155 Kaplan, Beth (10) — 129. 202 Kaplan. Ira (I 2) — 172 Karam, Edmund (12) — 172 Kardell. Katherine (II) — 90, 92, 93. 192 Karigan. Andrew (I I) — 192 Kards, Nicholas (II) — 192 Karnegis, Janice (10) — 119, 123, 202 Kaye, Douglas (10) — 202 Kedrovsky, Vlad (fac.) — I 55 Keeler. Brian (10) — 202 Keeler, Suzanne (12) — 18, 19, 121, 172 Kelly. Colleen (10)— 125. 202 Kelly, Michael (10)— 125. 203, 32 Kemble, Ann (10) — 90, 203 Kemble, William (II) — 192. 66 Kerker. Richard (I I) — 48, 192, 62 Keyes, Fredericka (10) — 203 Kidd. James (I I) — 192 Kidd, Jean (12) —50. 51. 172 Kihlberg, Barbro (12) — 172 Kilian, Janet (I I) — 192 Kim. Debora (I 0) — 203. 61 Kim, Jeffrey (II) — 89, 192 Kimball. Gregory (10) — 203. 73 King, Allison (I I)— 129. 192 Kinion, Wayne (fac.)— 139, 155 Kinning. Joseph (10) — 48. 108. 192 Klas.James(ll) — 127. 128, 192 Klitzke, Joseph (12) — 172 Klitzke, Michael (12)— 173 Kloewer, Kevin (10) — 44, 203, 206 Kloster, Kimberly (II) — I 25, 192 Klus, Diana (12)— 129, 173 Kniesel, Gregory (10) — 44, 203 Kniesel. Kimberly (I I) — 192. 2 I 2. 114 Knippenberg, Lee (12) — I 73, 58 Knowlton, Thomas (10) — 44, 203, 76 Knudson, Kim (I 2)— 129, 173 Koch, Bruce (12)- 46, 47, I 73 Koerber, James (10) — 203 Kohlmann, Kathryn (I I) — I 19, 122, 192, 104 Kolker. Sara (10)— 129. 203. 76 Kolzow. Beverly (I I) — 192 Kolzow, Donna (10) — 24. 203 Kongsore, Bente (12) — 52. 53, I 73 Kongsore, Christian (II) — 44, 192 Kozar. Paul (12)— 103, 173 Koop, Cynthia (10) — 56, 203 Koop. Katherine (10) — 203. 76 Koop. Terry (10)— 203,97 Korn, Randy (10) — 44, 125, 203 Krafft. Phillip (10) — 44 127,203, 66 Kragh, Rebecca (12) — 109, I 73 Kragh, Thomas (II) — 192 Krieter, Ken (I I) — 50, 192 Krystosek, Carol (II) — I 29, 193 Kubin, Mark(l2) —42. 173, 130. 131 Kuehl, Kathleen (I I) — 53, 89, 193 Kuller, Harmony(l2)— 173 Kuller, Shari (10) — 203. 76 Kundmueller, Kathryn (12) — 89, 173 Kuntz, Barbara (I I) — I 18, 193 L-L-L Lacey, Erika (I I) — 129, 193 Lahti. George (10) — 203 Lahti. Julie (I 2)— 173 LaMaster, John (12) — 90, 91. 173 [ La Master. Kathryn (10) — 90. 91. 203 76 | Langefels. Daniel (I I) — 47, 193. 64 Lantto. Kathryn (II) — 125. 193 [ Lantto. Thomas (12) — 173 Lark, Douglas (II) — 44, 193 LaMoure Ron (fac.)— 155 La Rose Mary Kae (10) — 129, 203 Larsen, Dana (12) — 173 Larsen. Douglas (12) — 109, 173 Larsen. Nancy (10) — 203 Larson, Bart (fac.) — I 55 Larson. David (12) — 127. 174. 73 Larson. Durwood (12) — 19. 174 Larson. Gregory (10) — 48. 203 Larson, James (I I) — 193 Larson. Mary (fac.) — I 55 Larson, Maryjl I)— 193 Lathauer, Lanece (10) — 31. 119, 129. 203. 97 Latin Club — 108 Lauer, Carrie (12) — 174 Lauer. Mark (I I) — 193 Lavelle. Denise (10) — 203 Law. Michael (12) — 174 Leach. Kathy (I I) — 193 Leadens. Lisa (10) — 203 Leadens. Lori (10) — 55. 203 Leak, Michelle (10) — 129. 203 LeCount. Charles (10) — 203 Lee. Jeffrey (I I) — 193 Lee. Melinda (10) — 203 Legeros, Doria (12) — 127 I 74, 94 LeJeane. Laura (12) — 174 LeJeune, Michael (10) — I 24, 203 LeJeune, Renee (12) — 174, 114 Leland, Diana (fac.)— 125, 155 Lemenager. Mark (10) — I 24 203 Lemieux. Lori (10) — 55, 203, 70 Leming, Robert (12) — 174 Lennon Kelly (I I)— 193 Leonard, Katherine (II) — 89, 193 Leroy Patria (10) — 203 Leslie. Gregg (12) — 174, 62 Leslie, Lynn (10) — 203 Lever, Gregory (10) — 203 Levine, Joel (I 2) — 47. 62, 174 Levin, Sari (12) — 174 Levitan. Dr. Harvey (fac.) — 155 Levy. Susan (12) — 174 Lew. Brian (10) — 36, 203 Lewis. Charles (I 2) — 19. 89, 174 212 Lewis. Jeff (fac.) — I 55 Lewis. Michael (II) — 193. 66 Lewis. Peter (II) — 44. 193 Liaboe. Philip (I 2) — 174 Librarians — 140 Liebler, Melanie(IO) — 136. 203 Lidstone. Paul (12) — 174. 76 Lilja Nancy (10) —203 Lillinde. Debra (II) — 193 Lillestrand. Susan (I I) — 120, 193 Lincoln, Klmelia (12) — I 74, 70 Lindberg, Daniel (10) — 174 Lindberg. Rolf (II) — 121. 193. I 30. 78 Lindblom, Timothy (II) — 193 Lindemann. Paul (10) — 125. 203 Lindquist. Ton (fac.) — I 55 Link. Jeffery (I I) — 193 Linner, Elizabeth (12) — I 18, 174 Little. John (10) — 203. 68 Llona. Maurice (I I) — 193 Lodahl, Lisa (I 2) — 100, 174 Lafgren, Lori (12) — 122. I 23. I 74 Logefell. Anne (12) — I 29, I 74 Lopesio. Vito (12) — I 74, 73 Lord Michael (10) — 146. 203 Losleben, Jean (10) — 203, 205 Losleben, Jeffrey (12) — 42, 174 76 Louricas. Peter (II) — 193 Loverud. Jeff (12) — 174 Lowe. Cynthia (10) — 203 Lunaas Britt (10) — 142. 203 Lund, Christopher (12) — 37. 175 Lund. Nancyfl I)— 193 Lundeen, Deborah (12) — 175 Lutze. Joel (12)— 17. 175 Lykken, Sara (fac.) — I 55 Lyle. Timothy (12)— 175, 213. 130 M-M-M Maanum, Lance (10) — 203 MacGibbon. Susan (10) — 203. 27 McGowan, John (10) — 203 MacTaggart. Peter (II) — 102. 193 Madden, Richard (10) — 44 203 Madsen Douglas (I I) — 193 Madsen. Richard (10) — 203 Maginnis. Beth (I I) — I 20. 193 Maginnis. Brian (I 2) — 175 Magnuson, Kristine (12) — 53. I 20, I 75 Mahoney, Timothy (I I) — 47, 193 Maki, John (10)— 34, 50, 108. 122. 203. 76 Maki. Robert (12) — 108, 175 Malcom. Grant (10) — I 20. 203 Malin. Bruce (10) — 203 Malin, Charles (12) — 175 Malin. Dale (II) — 193 Malkerson, Joel (I 2) — 50, 51. 175, 185,76 Malkerson, John (12) — 50. 5 1, 175, 185. 75. 76 Mandell. Peter (II) — I 24. 193. 66 Manley, James (10) — 48. 203 Manning. Melanie(l2)— 175, 74. 76 Marburg, Ellen (12)— 109. 118. 122, 175 Mark, Devorah (I I) — 193 Marks. Melissa (12) — 175 Markwardt, Donald (10) — 203 Marsh. Dan (fac.) — 145. 155 Mart,, Mary (12)— 129, 175,94 Marquardt, Kirby (10) — 204 Martens, Charles (10) — 124, 204 Math Club — Mathison. Douglas (II) — 31, 193, 94. 130 Mattson, Brian (10) — 204 Matzke. Carol (II) — 193 Martinitz Robin (12)— 100.175 McArthur Karen (II) — 118.122, 193 I 14 McBride. Thomas (10) — 204 McCall. David (10) — 204 McCall. Hack (fac.) — 47 48, 144. I 55 McCall, Jeffrey (10) — 204 McCall. Peggy (II) — 147, 193 McCandless Melissa (12)— 175 McCoy, Debbie (10) — 200, 204 McCoy. Kevin (10) — 44. 204, 68 McDonald. Mollie (I 2) — 56. 92, 108 175 McDonnell. Susan (I 2)— 103,175 McDougal. Lisa (I I) — 193 McDougal. Sandra (12) — 175 McElroy Michael (12)— 175 McElroy Todd (10) — 44,204 McGlynn. Joel (12) — 176,78 McGlynn, Nora (II) — 56, 193 McGorman, Nancy (10) — 204 McGrath, Brigid(l2) — 90. 122. 176 McGuire. Laurie (I I) — 193 McLellan. Richard (12) — 176 McNamee Mary Ellen (I I)— 193 McNamee. Thomas (10) — 204 McPheeters. David (12) — 176 McPherson. Dawn (10) — 204 McQuarrle. Michelle (12) — 56. I 76 McQuinn. Mary (10)— 15, I 13. 204 McQuoik. Liz (fac.) — 147, I 55 Meadley Paul (10) —99, 204, 97 Means, Susan (I I) — 90. 125. 193 Mecklenburg. Karl (II) — 44. 193 Meidinger. Virginia (I I) — 194 Melander. Kurt (I I) — 48, 194 Mellchar. Ed (fac.) — 35, 119. I 23, 151. 155 Melichar, James (10) — I 19, 204 Melichar, John (10)— 120, 204 Melichar. Michelle (I I) — 119. 123. 194 104. 24 Melichar Mitchell (12)— 19. 176. 179 62 212 Melin, Steven (I I)— 127. 194 Mellang. Gregg (12) — 176 Meloche James (12) — 176 Meloche. John (10) — 204 Menz David (10) — 48. 152. 204 Merbler. Ronakd (10) — 204 Mertz. Diane (12) — I 18, 122. 176 Merz, Nanette (10) — 204 Mesna. Gregory (12) — 47. 48. I 29 176. 130 Mesna. Kristin (10) — 204 Messenger. Guy (12) — 2 1,47. 48 118 122. 176. 12, 130 Meuwlssen. David (10) — 90, 204 Meyer. Debra Ann (10) — 204 Meyer. Gregory (12) — 103, 176Meyer, Linda (II) — 50, 194, 76 Meyer, Matthew (10) — I 24, 204, 73 Meyer, William (II)— 194 Meyerhoff, Leslie (10) — 204 Micek, Scott (I I) — 194 Micek. Stephanie (10) — 204 Mikan. Tricia (I 2) — 53. 176 Miles. Mercedes (12) — 176 Miller, David (12)— I 76, 66 Miller Kim (12)— 176 Miller. Michael (12) — I 76 Mtliner Mary (I I) — 127, 128, 194 Mills, Kimberly (I 1) — 194 Mingo, Tony (I I) -—127 128,194 Miracle Worker ' — Mitchell, Anthony (10) — 48, 208. 76 Mitchell. Lorena (12) — 176 MoBarry, Clark (II) — 50, I 94 Modeen. Pamela (II)— 194 Moe Brad (10).— 125, 204 Moe, Kimberly (I I) — 194 Moe Mark (II) — 194 Moeller, Julia (12) — 37, 52, 112, 118 176 Mohr, Judy (fac.) — 155 Monchamp. Kimberly (I I) — 22. 127, 194 Monchamp. Timothy (10) — 48 204 Moon. Howard (12) — I 76, 58 Moor Carol (10) — 204 Moore, Elizabeth (I I)— 118 194 Moore Gregg (10) — 204, 62 Moore, James (12) — 176 Moore Kathleen (II) — 194 Moore, Melissa (II) — 194 Moorhead. Sandra (10) — 204 Mooty. Charles (10) — 204. 66. 67 Moquist. Cherry (I 2) — 119, 176 Moquist Lyndon (I 2) — 8 I 118. 176 25 Moran, Marnie(l2) — 176 Morgan. David (I 2) — 102. 176 Morgan, Charlotte (II) — I 24, I 94. 70 Morgan, Karen (10) —- I 22, 205 Morris. Susan (12) — 103, 177 Morrison Robert (I 2) — 89. 101 Morrison, Terri (10) — 204, 205 Morrison. Tim (10) — 31. 125. 205. 104 Morrissey. Dennis (10) — 68, 45. 208 Morrissey. Melissa (12) — 177. 114 Moser, Kimberlee (I 2) — 31.99 101 177 Mosharrafa, Nevene (10) — 118, 205 Moss. Brenda (10) — 56 III 125. 205 Moy. Mary (10) —205 Moynihan, John (12) — 42. 177 Mueller. Bruce (12) — 19, 58. 177 Mueller. Cynthia (10) — 205 Mueller, Daniel (10) — 205. 73 Mueller, Lisa (12)— 100, I 77 Muheran Peter (12)— 177 N-N-N Naas. Brian (12)— 177. 62 Nagengast Elizabeth (I 2)—100, 177 Nagengast. Genette (10) — 55 113. 125 205 Nagy John (10) — 44 125. 205 73 Nallick Alesia(ll)— 194 Nash. Meret (I I) — 194 Natole, James (10) -— 44, 205, 68 Natole John (II) — 194 Nauman, Bradley (12) —120. 177 76 Neal. John (10) — 205 Nease. Brant (I 2)— 177 Neff. Kathryn (12) — 178 Neimeyer, Martha (II) — 194 Nelson. Armi (fac.) — I 55 Nelson, David (II) — 194 Nelson. James (II) — 44. 194 Nelson, Jerry (II) — 194 Nelson. Peter (12) — 178 Nelson. Phillip (10} — 205 Nelson. Rebecca (II) — 194 Nelson. Richard (II) — 102. 194 Nelson. Sara (10) — I 18. 205 Nelson. Van (fac.) — 50. I 55 Nereids Nettle. John (II) — 194 Neumann. Ann (I I) — 129, 194 Neuman, Sheila (10) — 55, 129, 205 Newman, Jean (10) — 205 Newell. Martha (I I) — 194. 76 Nguyen. Canh (I 2) — I 78 Nguyen. Hien (10) — 205 Nguyen. Hong (10) — 205 Nguyen. Nghia (12) — 46, 47, 81. 194 Nguyen, Phung (12) — 178 Nguyen, Thang (I I) — 194 Nguyen, Viet (12) — 178 Nichols. Christina (12) — 178 Nichols. Ronald (10) —- 205 Nielsen, David (I I) — 121, 194 Nielsen. John (12) — 120, 121, 178 Nielson, J. (fac.) — 121, 155 Nipp, Kurt (12) — 109, 178 Nipper, Susan (12) — I 18, 178, I 14 Nissen, John (10) — 205 Norbeck, Ardis (fac.) — I 55 Norbut. Erik (I I) — 194 Nord, Timothy (10) — 48. 205. 68 Norman. Rebecca (10) — 205 North, Julie (II) — 194 North, Katherine (12) — 101, 178 Northfield, Karin (I 2)— 98. 178,61 Northfield, Katherine (I I) — 194 Nurse (fac.) — 141 Nydahl, Susan (I I)— 188, 194 0-0-0 Oathout. Lisa (10) — 205 Oberg, Paul (I I) — 194 Obermeyer, Bonny (10) — I 29, 205 Obonai, Naomi (12) — 125, 178 O Boyle, Mollie (fac.) — 54, 70 O Brien, Eileen (12) — 121, 178 O Brien,Anne(l2) — 50, 92, 178. 76 O Brien, Elizabeth (II) — 90, 194 O Brien, Gene (10) — 44, 205 O Brien, Helga (fac.) — I 55 O Brien, Megan (10)— 124, 205 O Dell. Jeffrey (10) — 90,205 Odland, Amy (I I) —52, 53. 112. 194 Oerter. Richard (I I) — 194 Oerter, Robert (10) — 205 Oerter, Roger (10) — 205 Ofstehage, Gail (fac.) — 52, 151, 155 Ogren, Susan (II)— 119, 194 O Hara. Erin (10) — 205 Ohlin, Thomas (10) — 205 Ohlson, David (12) — 42, I 78, 74 Ohly, Sally (fac.) — I I I, I 55 Olander, Valerie (12) — III, 178 Ollmann, Mary (I I) — 52, 189, 194 Olmscheid. Ann (10) — 205 Olsen, John (fac.) — 47. 155 Olsen, Jonathan (I 2) — I 78 Olson, Amy (12) — 124, 178 Olson, Bruce (I I) — 48, 194, 64 Olson,John(ll) — 194 Olson, Judith (I I) — 194 Olson, Nancy (10) — I 24, 205 Olson, Robert (10) — 44, 121,205 Olson, Ron (fac.) — I 55 Olson, Randy (12) — 42, 178 Olson, Todd (10) — 205 Olson, Wendell (fac.) — 155 Opheim. Linda (I I) — I 19, 194 Orfield, Carrie (12) — 90 178 O Shaughnessy, Eileen (I 2) — 89, 178 Ostberg. Cindy (I 2) — 178 Osvog, Steven (12) — 121, 178 Otterdahl, Dennis (12) — 178 Otterlei, Mona (I 2) — 140, I 79 Ottum, Bev. (fac.)— 155 Overby. Mary (12) — 144, I 79 Over holt, Ralph (10) — 48, 205 Owens, Leslee (II) — 194, I 14 Owston, Mary (I 2) — I 79 P-P-P Packa. Roger (10) — 205 Paetznick, Todd (10) — 48, 124, 205, 78 Paisley, Christine (12) — 54, 55. 92, 179 Pallanch, Teresa (10) — 124, 205, 61 Palm. Andra (10) — 205 Palmer. Christopher (I I)— 194 Palmer, Kathleen (12) — 179 Parent’s Club— 136 137 Parry. James (10) — 124 205 Pastre, John (12) — 58, I 79 Pastre, Susan (10) — 129, 205 Patrons - 179 89 108 125. Patterson, Lynn (12)-| Paulson. Laurie (12)-142 179 | Pauly. Scott (10) — 44. 205. 73 Pauly, Whitney (I I)— 43. 44,98, 99 . 194 73 Pause Deborah (12) — 179 Pazandak, Paul (I I) — 194 Peacock Michelle (10) — 205 Pearson. Bruce (10) — 48, 205. 64 Pearson, Cynthia (10) — 205 Pearson, Thomas (12) — 179 Peckham. Mary (I 2) — 119 122, 179 Pedderson, Kristi (12) — 101. 179 Peer. Donald (12) — 179 Pegors. Karl (fac.) — 56 155 Pep Club Perrenoud Denise (I I)— 194 Perrenoud. Douglas (I I) — I I 8. I 94. 78 Person. Linda (10) — 206 Persons, Nancy (12) — 179 Peskin, Brenda (10) — I 25. 206 Peters. Sean (10) — 48. 202 203 Petersen. Karen (I 2) — 179 Petersen. Sharon (10) — 206 Peterson Amy (12) — 15, 19, 179. 114 Peterson. Anne (II) — 190. 194 Peterson. Bob (fac.) — I 55 Peterson Bob (fac.) — 22, 126. 127, 129, 156 Peterson. Bradley (12) — 179, 96. 97 Peterson, Bradley (10) — 206 Peterson. Daniel (I 2) — 103, 124. 179. 66 Peterson. Diane (10)— 206 Peterson. Eric (II) — 22, 194. 64 Peterson. James (10) — 206 Peterson. Jukith (10) — 206 Peterson Julie (I 2) — 19 53, 179. 185 Peterson Lisa (10} — 206,61 Peterson, Lynda (1 2) — 53, 108, 179. 185 Peterson. Mary Beth (10) — 206 Peterson, Scott (10) — 48, 206 Peterson. Solveg (II) — 55. 194 Peterson. Susan (12) — 122, 180 Petri, Ann (fac.) — I 50, I 56 Petry. Katherine (I I) — 55 194 Petry, Rennette (I I)— 194 Petry, Richard (12)— I 80. 73 Petsolt, Susan (10) — 206 Phang. Sareth (10) — 48 139 Phelps. Traci (10) — 206 Phillips David (10) — 44 124, 206 Philipsen. Meg (I I) —- 194 Phillips. Mark (I I)— 102. 138. 194 Pierce. Tim (I I) — 194 Pick. William (I l) I 19, 122, 194 Pint. Jeannine (10) — 129. 206. 76 Pint. Martin (I 2) — 180. 76 Podany. David (12) — 120, 180 Poehler Julie (I 2) — 31. 53. 89, 108. 180, 76 Poehler, Mary (fac.) — I 38. I 56 Poehler, Sally (10) —- 108. 120, 206 Pohlad. Karen (12) — 180 Pohlad Kathy (10) — I 29, 206 Poll. Donna (12) — 12. 180 Poll. Linda (10) — 206 Pollitt. Lindsey (I I) — 122. 194 Pontius. Margaret (12) — 89 108, 180 Popko Teresa (II) — 194 Popowich, Janece (12) — 92, 93. I 80 Popowich. John (10) — 48. 206 Poppelaars, Catherine (II) — 122, 147. 194 Pops Concert Porter. Jeffrey (12) — 180 Porter. Todd (10) — 206 Possis. Ann (I 2) -—99. 180 Post, Steven (12) — 119. I 80. I 30, 76 Potter. Michael (12) — 58. 59, I 80 Powell, Georgia (12)— 103 Poxom, Tom (10) — 206 Pray. Timothy (12) — 180 Pray. Wendy (10) — 206 Price. Carrie (I 2) — 92, 108. 180 76 Prost Todd (10) — 206 Purcell Margaret(ll)— 121.194 Q-0-0 Quale Jeff (10)—-206 Quale Terri (12)— 120. 180 Quentoe, Stephen (10)— 206 Quinn. Kathleen (II) — 129. 194 Quinn, Patrick (10) — 44, 206 Quirk Eileen (I 2) — 180. 76 R-R-R Radabaugh Jill (10) — 206 Radford. Robert (II) — 194 Rathill, Tracy (12)— 180. 75, 76 Rallis Stewart (10) — 44. 206 Ranheim, Craig (10) — 44 206.64 Ranheim. Kristin |l I) — 52, I 18 195 Rasmusson. Marlt(l2)— 122. 127. 180 Ratelie. Ale (10) — 206. 73 Ratelle. Jeanne (12)— 180 Ratelie. John (10) —44 127.206 Ratkay Thomas (12)— 180 Rau, Gregory (12)— 180, 62 Rau. Michael (I I} —44 195.64 Raymond. Nancy (12)— I 19. 180 Reardon, Sean (10) — 206 Rebers. Laurel (12) — 181 Rebholz, Janet (fac.) — I 56 Rebholz, Joel (II) — 109. 195 Rebholz, Jon (12) — 181 Recht. Kathryn (10) — 206 Recht. Linda (II) — 108. 125. 195 Reed. Lesley (10)— I 19. 206 Reed, Sheldon (II) — 195 Reed. Thomas (12) — 181 Regh Carole (I I) —53. 195 Reich Paul (12)— 103. 181 Reich. Scott (10) — 206 Reichert. Scott (10) —- 206, 73 Reichow, Dick (fac.)— 103, 156 Reichow. Elizabeth (12) — 181 114 Reichow. Jennifer(lO) — 206 Reime George (fac.)— 143. 156 Reishus. Elise {I I)— 124, 195 Remole Margaret(IO) — 56, 108.206 27 Reno. Glenn (12) — 181 Reynolds. Elizabeth (I I) — 15. 195 Reynolds. Thomas (I 2) — 47 108.179. 212 Rice. Eileen (10) — 56. 57. 206 Rice. Stuart (II) — 195 Richey. Mark (I I) —44 195.64 Rickenbach Bradley (10) — 44, 206 Rickenberg B. (10) — 44. 206. 70 Rickord. John (II) — 195 Rickord Mary (I I) — 195 Ridge Janet (12) — III, 163, 181 Ridley Jeffrey (12) — 181.62. 63 Riedel. Cynthia (12) — 181 Riessen, Michael (12)— 108. 182 Riessen Thomas (10) — 206 Rietti, George (10) — 108. 206 Rine Robert (I I)— 195 Robbins David (12) —42 173, 182 62 64 , Robbins. Sue (II) — I 12. 126 127. 195 | Roberts, Frederick (12) — 42. 182 Roberts. Nancy (12) —89 182 Roberts. Sandra (II) — 129, 195 Robertson, Mark (II) — 121 195 Robertson Rae Lynn (II) — 112. 113. 195 Robeson. Kathleen (I I)— 147 197 Robison. Susan (12) — 100 182 Robinson, Lisa (II)— 195 Rockier. Elizabeth (10) — 90, 125, 207 Rodgers Wesley (I I) — 195 Rodriguez Jaime (10) — 3 1. 125.207 94 97 Rodts. Gerald (10) — 44 207 68 Rogers. Chris (10) — 3 1.94 Rogers, Katherine (II) — 55. 123. 207 Rogness Kimberly (10) — 55. I 23. 207, 70 Rolfes Michail(ll) — 48. 195 Rosche, Ann (12) — I 82, 94 Rose. Kirk (10) —207 Rose, Philip (I I) — 127. 195 Rosen Amy (10) — 118. 207 Rosenthal, Stanton (I 2) — I 19. 182 Ross. Christoph (II) — 121. 195. 96 Ross. Scott (12)— 144. I 82 Rossow. Barbara (10) — 207 Rossow Douglas(l2)— 102. 182 Roth Judy (10) — 207 Roth Nancy (12)— 182 Rot man. David (12)— 182 Rowland. Nancy (10) — 207Royce Diane (! I) — 56. 125. 195 Rude. Brian (12)— 121. 207, 78 Rude. Diane (12) — 182, 114 Rudek, Bra,dley (12) — 182 Rudin. Mark (I I) — 22, 31,90. 195, 94 Rudin. Mary (10)-—90, 207 Rumsey, Lorene (II) — 52, 189, 195 Russell. David (12) — 182 Russell. Shelle (I I) — 195 Rutherford, John (II) — 195 Rutishauser, Dot (fac.)— 143, 156 Rutman. Caren (10) — 207 Rutman, Paula (12) — 182 Ruzicka. Alex (I I) — 13, 195 Ryan, Constance (II) — 195 Ryan, Mary (12) — 50, 182, 70 Ryan. Sheila (II) — 195 Ryan, Stephen (12) — 182 Ryan. Teresa (10) — 207 Ryan. Wendy (I I) —50. 195, 76 Ryden, John (10) — 44. 121,207 Rzeszut. Cynthia (12) — 182, 70 Rzeszut, Leslie (10) — 127. 207 8-8-S Sackrison. John (II) — 44, 195. 62 Sadowski, Gary (10) — 207 Sadowski. Nancy (12)— 100. 146. 152. 182 Salhus. Kari (12) — 120. 121, 182 Salhus. Kirsten (10) — 207 Saliterman. William (10) — 207 Sampson. Jon (I I) — 47, 195. 76 Sampson, Laurie (I 2) — 121, 182, 76 Sanborn. Kimberly (10) — 207 Santrizos. Stephen (I 2)— 103, 182 Sapiro, Paul (10) — 44. 207, 73 Satterlund. Mary (10)— 183 Scaife. Joyce (II) — 196 Scanlan, Julie (II) — I 25, 196, I 14 Scanlan, Mary (10)— I 13. 125. 207 Schaar, L. (10) —56. 57. 207, 78 Schaub. Deborah (12) — 183 Schaub. Michael (II) — 195, 130 Scheerer, Cheryl (12) — 183 Scheerer. Martin (10) — 101,207 Schell. James (I I) — 44. 195,62 Schibur. Susan (10)— 125. 207. 97 Schilling, Pat (fac.)— 145 Schlaefer Deborah (12)—121.183 Schlaefer, Mark (10) — 124. 207, 78 Schlanger, Sue (fac.) — 52, I 38, I 56 Schluter. Douglas (I 2)— 183 Schmaedeke, Guy (I I) — 196 Schmiel, Peter (12)— 124, 152, 183, 76 Schmiel, Steven (II)— 124. 196 Schmitt, James (12) — 183 Schmitz, Liz (fac.)— 156 Schoen. Deborah (II) — Schoening. Ann (II) — 196. 76 School Board — I 36. I 37 Schroeder. Michael (I I)—44, 196,76 Schroeder, Neal (12) — 42. 183 Schroeder, Wayne (II) — 196, 66 Schudker, Karyn (10) — 121. 207 Schueneman, Thomas (10) — 48, 207 Schulte. Cynthia (12) — 100. 183 Schultz, Craig (10) — 207 Schultz, Cynthia (12)— 122, 183 Schultz, Rosemary (I I) — 196 Schultz, Steven (II) — 44. 196 Schumacher, Catherine (10) — I 22, 207.96, 97 Schumacher, Tracy (I I) — 102, 196 Schwartz, Elizabeth (10) — 55, 89. 207 Schweitzer. Caren (II) — 196, 60, 61 Scheinkendorf, Kevin (I I) — 196 Sciamanda, Christoph (10) — 207 Sciamanda. Maryjl I)— 196 Scott, Robert (II) — 118, 196 Scoun, Michael (12) — 42, 183 Seaberg, David (I I) — 90, 121, 196, 66 Seasly, Eileen (10) — 127. 207 Seasly, Thomas (12) — 34. I 22, 183. 78 Seay. Virginia (10) — 207 Secretaries— 140 Seha. Robert (fac.) — I 38. I 56 Segur, Jeidre (12) — I 83. 94 Seibel, Glenn (fac.) — I 56 Seifert. Peggy (12) — 101. 183 Selwold. Mary (fac.)— 156 | Seniors — I 60 Serbin. Tad (I I) — 44 196 Sestak. Sharon (II) — 196 Seterdahl, Kirstin (10) — 125, 207 Severinghaus, Lisa (II) — 48. 127, 128, 196 Shacter, Lisa (10) — 55, 129, 207 Sharpe, Daniel (12) — 102, I 83 Shaw,Stephanie(l2) — 183 Sheehan. Tory (I I) — 196 Sheldon, John (fac.) — I 56 Shelley, Douglas (10) — 207 Shepard, Carolyn (10) — 118,1 22, 207 Sherman, Elizabeth (10) — 200, 207 Sherman, Jeff (II) — 196. 78 Short, Nancy (12) — 183 Showers. Kathleen (II) — 31, 196, 94 Sias. Margaret (I I) — 196 Sigler. Mary (10) — 207 Sigurdson, Joan (10) — 207 Simon, Stephanie (10) — 56. 207 Sims, Lita (10) — 207 Sit, Debra (I I) — 127, 207. 104 Sit, Ronald (12)— 121, 183 Skiing — Skipping — 36, 37 Skow. Rich (10) —44, 120. 208 Sladky, Margaret (I I) — 196 Slaynasky. Jill (10) — 208 Slettebo. Thomas (I I) — 196 Sly, Derylee (12) — 125, 183 Smiley, Mark (10) — 208 Smith, Alice (10) — 208 Smith. B. (10) —202 Smith. Christine (10) — 208 Smith. Daniel (12) — 120. 121, 183, 130, 76 Smith, Donald (II) — 102, 196 Smith, Kelly (I I) — 196 Smith, Thomas (10) — 125, 208, 78 Smith, Timothy (12) — 18, 19, 183, 62, 212 Smith, William (10) — 208 Smyth, Bradley (12) — 127, I 83 Smyth, Kathryn (II) — 118,1 26, I 27, 196 Snook, Robert (II) — I I 8. 196 Snowflake — Soccer — 46, 47, 48 Solberg, Nancy (12) — 19, 184 Solfelt. Mark (I I)— 127, 128, 196 Sophomores— 198 Sorensen, Daniel (12) — 184 Sorensen, Sue (12) — 35, 89, 118,122, 184 Sortino, Barbara (II) — 196 Sorum, David (10) — I 24, 208 Sorum, Susan (I I) — 90, 119, 150, 196, 104 Soucek. Carolyn (10) — 208 Soule, Lisa (10) — 208 Spear, Cynthia (10) — 208 Spear. Sherry (II) — 122, 124. 196 Spear, Stanten (10) — 34, 208 Spear. Terry (12) — 184 Special Ed.— 138. 139 Spelman, Kenneth (II) — 196 Spindler. Bob (fac.)— 156 Spokes. John (II) — 48, 118, 122. 196 Sponholz. Leslie (12) — 89. I 84 Sponholz, Lisa (II) — 196 Sponsel. Stephen (II) — 17, 99. 196 Springer. Craig (12) — 88, 89, I 84 Springer. Timothy (12) — 16, 90, I 84, 76 Stanzak. Julie (I 2)— 184 Stapel, Catherine (10) — 208 Stauff. Gordon (I 2) — 102 Steele. Wilma (fac.) — 56 Stehley, Stephen (10) — 208 Stein. Brian (I 2) — 47, 184 Stelzner. Debra (12) — 184 Stenoien, Mark (I I) — I 19, 123, 196 Stickel. Sara (12)— I 12, I 18, 184 Stinnett, Barbara (12)— 184 Stinnett, Debora (10) — 55, 208 Stocks, John (10) — 208 Stone, John (12) — 18, 19, 127, 128, 185 Stone, Shelley (10) — 208 Storm, Elizabeth (12) — 185 Storm, Mark (10) — 208 Stotts, Larry (fac.)— 143, 156 Stover, Donald (I I) — 58, 196 Strachan, Leland (12) — I 85 Strandberg, Cheryl (10) — I 25, 208 Stratton, Laura (10) — 89, 208 Strawbridge, Steven (10) — 208. 68 Streeter, Danny (II) — 29, 121, 196 Stringer, John (10) — 208 itnnge Sfephani 2 85 Strom. Michael (I I) — 196 Student Council — 99 Student School Board — 98 Sullivan, John (I I) — 47. 196 Sullivan, Mary (12)— 185 Sullivan. Mike (10) — 44. 208, 64 Summers. Barbara (12)— 19, 173, 185, 60 Summers. Laurie (10) — 208 Sumdberg, Mark (10)— 125, 208 Swanson, Bradley (12) — 185 Swanson, Julie (II) — 196 Swanson, Laurie (12) — 89. 121, 185 Swanson. Margaret (12) — 52, 185, 27 Swanson, Mary (I I.) — 88,89, 125. 196 Swanson, Sherrie (II)— 118. 196 Swarthout, Jo Ann (10) — 50. 124, 208 Swarthout, Nancy (12) — 185 Sweetheart — Sweeney, Kevin (10) — 208 Sweet, David (10) — 208 Sweet. Diane (10) — 209 Sweet, Sue (12) — 53. 120. 185, 76 Swenson, Andrew (I I) — 196 Swenson, Clark (10) — I 19. 209 Swenson, Kimberly (12) — 102. 140, 185 Swenson. Mark (10) — 209 Swenson, Stephen (10) — 209 Swift, Rebecca (If) — III, 129, 196. 104 Swimming — 56, 57 T-T-T Tabbut, Dave (fac.) — 156 Taggatz, Linda (II) — 102. 196 Tajbaksh, Homeira (12) — 185 Tambornino, Gregory (II) — 126. 127, 128. 196 Tambornino. Judith (I 2)— 108, 185 Tangen, Elizabeth (II)— I 19. 122, 196 Tautges, Gregory (I I) — 196 Temple, Douglas (12) — 185 Tenbroek, Erica (12) — 44, 53, 121, 185 Tenbroek. James (10) — 89, 209 Tennis — 52. 53 Teorey. Steve (10) — 89, 209 Teorey, Susan (12) — 54, 55, 181, 185 Terry, Nancy (fac.)— 156 Theisen. Chris (10) — 209 Thiem. John (10) — 209. 73 Thernell, Kari (I I)— 196 Thespians — Thomas. Julie (10) — 209, 70 Thomas. Jody (12) — III, 185 Thomas, Mark (12) — 185 Thomas, Steffany (10) — 209 Thomas, Tara (I I) — 197 Thompson, Eric (I I) — 197 Thompson, William (12)— 185, 76 Thon, Jeffery (12) — 21,46, 47, 120, 185, 130 Thon, Scott (10) — 29, 99, 209. 96. 97 Thorburn, William (I I) — 197 Thorne, Sara (12) — III, 185 Thwing. John (10) — 209 Tierney. Michael (12) — 47, 151, 185. 62, 212, 130 Tourangeau. Matthew (12) — 101, 185 Towey, Kevin (12) — 186 Townswick. Samuel (12) — I 86, 76 Trade and Industry—103 Triantafyllou, Phillip (10) — 209 Trones, John (I I)— 124, 127, 128, 197 Trowbridge, Gene (fac.) — 156 Truong. Chi (I 2) — 186 Truong, Nga (12)— 186 Tucker. Gail (10) — 209 Tucker, James (I I)—-47, 197,213 Tupa. Patricia (I 2) — 124, 186 Turner. Elizabeth (II) — 56, 57, 121, 147. 197, 61 Tuttle. Patricia (10) — I 29. 209 Tuszko, Jennifer (12)— 186 u-u-u Ueland, Scott (12) — 50, I 86 Uhlemann, Richard (f 2)— 109, 121. 186 Ulring. Vicki (II)— 197 Ultan, Alicia (I I) — 35, 122. 197 Ultan, Jacqulin (I I) — 35. 122, 197 Uphoff. Steven (10) — 125, 209 Uppgaard, Anne (I I)— 197 Uppgarrd, David (12) — 47, 186,212. 130 Uppgaard. Kristen (10) — 209 v-v-v Vaaler. Paul (10) — 44, 119, 209, 68, 25| Vafo, Jayne (12) — 186 VanAuken, Becky (II) — 118, 197, 104 Vandoeren. Richard (10) — 48, 209 Vansomeren, Barbara (I I) — 197 Vanveen. Catherine (I I) — 197 Vanvorst. Rogene (I I) — 197 Varsity Band — 120, 121 Varsity Choir— 125 Vaux, Julie (I I) — 197, 104 Vaux, Shirley (fac.)— 156 Vaux, Susan (12) — 118. 186 Veit, James (12) — 186 Veit, Steven (10) — 44. 209 Velgersdyk, Janice (fac.) — 156 Vellek, John (12) — 34. 122 Vellek, Mark (I I)— 122, 197 Venable Thomas (10) — 44, 209, 76 Verdoorn, Jay (I I) — 48. 197 Vesper, Denise (10) — 89, 209 Vidmar, Edward (10) — 124, 209 Vidmar, Nancy (II) — 112, 113, 119, 197,61 Vining, Anne (10)— 119, 209 Vining. Virginia (fac.) — 137, 156 Virden, Dianna (12) — 186. 212 Vocale, Chorale — 129 Vo. Tech — 102 Vogt, Anne (I I) — 53, 197 Vogt, Chad (12)— 108, 186 Volker, James (I I) — 197 Volleyball — 54 55 Vonschmidtpaule, Kurt (10) — 209 w-w-w Waack, William (12) —90. 120, 186, 130 Waggoner. William (10) — 209 Wagner, Michael (10) — 44, 209 Wagner, Sherry (12) — 186 Wahl, Lisa (10) —209 Wahl, Stephen (I I) — 197 Wahlquist, Harold (10) — 44. 209, 68 Wakefield, Radleigh (10) — 44, 209 Waldron. William (12) —89, 187 Walker, Laura (12) — 89, 187 Wallace. Lori (12)— 124, 187. 114 Wallace, Timothy (I I) — 50. 124, 197 Waller. Franklyn (I I) — 197 Wallin. Lance (II) — 47, 197, 64 Wallschlaeger. Julie (10) — I 29. 209 Walter. Nancy (12) — 92, 187, 94 Warfield. Kay (I I) —99. 197 Wassenaar, Jeffrey (10) — 209 Wassenaar, Julie (I 2) — 187 Watters, Susan (I I) — 197 Wayne, Walter (fac.) — I 56 Weber, Jeffrey (II) — 118 Weber, MariBeth (I I) — 56. 139, 197 Webster, Alan (12) — 187 Webster, Annemarie(ll) — 89, 197 Weegmann. Kurt (I I) — 197 Weekley, Joan (I I) — 197 Wehrwein, Joanna (I 2) — 50. 187 Weidt. Elizabeth (12) — 187 Weingartner, Patti —III, 222, 187 Weisman, Lee (12) — 187 Weiss. Mary (12)— 19, 89. I 12, I 13. 187 Welch, Bill (fac.)— 148, 156 Weissner. Ron (fac.) — 50, 145, 156 Welch, Wendy (10) —89. 124. 209. 97| Werneke. Matthew (I 2)— 187 Werness. Keith (10) — 44. 99, 209 • Werness. Spencer (I I) — 44, 197.66 West, David (II) — 190, 66 Westman, Warren (II) — 197 Weston. Sheila (10) — 209 Wett, Thomas (I I) — 197 Wheeler. Alison (10) — 209 Whittemore, Gregory (10) — 125. 2091 Developing a hearing problem by always sitting in the back of the room and having to wait until the very end to give a report were just two of the obstacles faced by people whose last name began with the letter Z. It was also a bummer when the teacher called attendance because a Z-person wondered if he was even on the list. Then there were also the good points about being a Z. It was easy to find the name in the back of the phone book. "I think it is interesting being last because if anyone wants to reach me they can always find me in the back of the book," stated Dan Zweber (10). There was also extra time to prepare for a speech (if the teacher did not decide to start from the back). Mark Ziegler (10) commented, "Teachers usually went by alphabetical order, so it put me out of contact with other people (unless I was with a good looking girl)." Whittemoru Mark j I I j —. I 97. 73 Wnitton, Thelma (lac.f — 156 Wilder . Thomas (I 2) — 50. 187 75 Wilkenmg. Keith (fac.j — 101, 156 Wilkins. Windy ill) — 197 Wilkinson. Nannette j I 2) — 187 Williams. Kirk (I I)— 197 Williams, Nancy (I I) -— 197 Williams Ronald (10) — 209 73 Williams. Harold j 10)44. 209 Williamson Gregory (t I) — 197, 73 Williamson, Kevon (10) — 125. 209 Willmert Todd (10) — 50, 119, 123 209. 76 Wilson, Ann (fac.) — I 56 Wilson. Cheryl (I I)— 197 Windigo — 88 89 Winkahl, Earl (I I) -— I 97 Winsor, Mark (12) — I 87 Winter. Cory (10) — 89 125. 209. 78 Winter. Darcy (12) — 187 Winter Laura (I I) — 127, 197 Wokal. Michael (10) — 209 Wolterstorff, Tim (I 2) — 42. 187 Wooldridge. Mark (10) — 58. 209 Wright. James (I I) — 197 Wrona. Pamela (II)— 119, 122, 197 Wuebker, Lisa (I I) — 124 197, 70 Wurst. Kim (I I) — 35. 55. 197 Wurst, Lisa (12)— 122. 187 Wynn Jacquelin (10) — 209 Y-Y-Y Yackel Jill (I I) — 197 Yosfvefti, James (I 2)—• 172 Yost Steven (I I)— 197 Youngblood, John (12) — 19 80. 187. 212. 66. 67 Youngblood. Steven (10)— 209 Zabel Glen (10) — 109. 124 209 Zabel Walter (10)— 209, 76 Zarling Pauline (10) — 209 Zarling. Teresa (12) — 103. 186 Zeigier Mark (10) — 44 209 Zephyrus — 90. 9 I Zlns. James (II) — 197 Zivkovlch Stephen (10) — 209 Zweber Daniel (10) — 209 And, last but not least. . .schmitt music centers ARNOLD BING PLUMBING 50th and France Ave. S. gingissform BK Vending Co., Inc. 7263 Washington Ave. S. Edina, Minnesota 55435 Berg Farnham Company 5209 Eden Avenue Minneapolis 55436 Bost Wishes from Humboldt Standard 5209 Vernon Avenue Edina 929-7338 Fly like an eagle — AMF ESM edina electric co. S SUNIPAR 5145 Eden Avenue Edina, Minnesota 55436 LRP — Hi there Snookie Ookums — LAL Congrats E-W seniors Look for Super buys from SUPER AMERICA 5205 Vernon Avenue 929-9993 WINDiqo $uLi THaw Forever Young — Forever FREE Southdale YMCA 7355 York Ave. S. Edina. Minnesota 55435 HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS Congratulations! Edina Cleaners 45th and France Ave. S.d) V D £JLF A 4 INTERLACHEN COUNTRY CLUB 6200 Interlachen Boulevard "It' all that the young can do for the old, to shock them and keep them up to date." George Bernard Shaw AMERICAN DEFIBRATOR INC. 740 Metro Boulevard Minneapolis, MN 55436 A LEWIS ENGINEERING COMPANY Love and luck to next year's JPR'S — KC. JB, AF. SS. EL. DM, EM, SS. SN. KF. NC S NADINE HEALY 941-2439 I Seller of Edina Homes ClANCY DRUG EDINA'S BEST BIGGEST-BUSIEST Olson Brothers Pharmacy 5121 Vernon Avenue Edina, Minnesota 55436 Congratulations Class of '77 Cicero’s — Musical Eatery 7101 France Ave. S. To Didi — "Free to be what I am." Love, Mom and Dad Thanks for the memories — Lisa CONGRATULATIONS BERMEL SMABY REALTY 3910 W. 50 Street Congratulations Grads Jerry's Vernon Ave. 7 V v In aetemum, amici, avete atoue ralete The Immortals of '77 SHOP «jP Edina Hardware Valley View Barber Shop RK Products at a good price Valley View at Woodale MMM — May the roads rise to you and the wind be always at your back and may God hold you in the hollow of his hand — MM 11%) 6825 York Avenue South • Edina, Minnesota 55435 Hartwick Realty. Inc. 6161 Woodale Ave. S. Edina. Minnesota 55424 Ski mount frontenac GRONSETH Paint — Wallcovering Galleria Shops of Distinction Edina 920 2866 rrMltv td B the . Hop print ei eJiAo Congrats to the staff of WINDI O, Best wishes as you onward go. NORTHWESTERN BANK SOUTHWEST General Sports 5025 France Avenue Minneapolis, MN 55410 Congratulations! Mr. Steak Edina 5203 Vernon Avenue WINDIGO '77 — This has been a year of "magic to do" — thanks for doing the magic, and may you stay "forever young." Eileen and Wint Freestyle Inc. GB and NR. "W love you" — The Senior Guys 8170 P«- v! A«cnu SouthWINDIGO 76-77 Co-editors Eileen O Shaughnessy Student Life co-editors Kathy Kundmueller Mardie Pontius Sports co-editors Julie Poehler assistants Mary Swanson Denise Vesper Organizations co-editors . . . . Mary Weiss assistants Annemarie Webster Wendy Welch Cory Winter Academics editor assistants Pam Gillman Nancy Goetsch Seniors tri-editors Laurie Swanson Laura Walker Underclass editor assistant Copyeditor assistants Cindy Carpenter Sue Sorensen Laura Stratton Steve Teorey Head photographer Bill Waldron assistants Mary Doyle Kris Duryea John Estrem Jeff Kim Bob Morrison Craig Springer Photo coordinator Charmaine Curtis Business manager Leslie Sponholz Melissa Fatchett Laurie Paulson Artist . .Geoffrey Kapetanis Advisor Marilyn Selwold Business Advisor Lynn Benton THANKS A BUNCH TO: Wendy Welch fc' p ■ n., u| r.- tav • • » . - •he teacher dartboard and going Tor one biology teachor Bill Welch. Kathy Kuehl •: r cr«-.»t ve layouts and constant encouragement in times of trouble. Mary Weiss f • siway tie r.) con-. ent , 5 minutes late. Denise Vesper ■ to do a spread .th only one leg. Melissa Fatchett ’or being such an Angel. Tom Berr Tor the cunous pastime oT squeezing Doyl'e s neck. Nancy Roberts • - he' in ghtt ifc ut v unge men. Cory Winter • fc«- ng a couroqoous soi » more and living up to a name like Thorn wald. Laurie Swanson lor womng miracles with liq uid paper Laurie Paulson lor w-mug on so many p .'at during third hou'. Bill Waldron ? to go to Couga'ette parties. Liz Schwartz Tor being a Iw ng? sub ecfTo' so many pictures Mardio Pontius I r tnp • M ter Don jt a- T use oT her car for escapades to the Post OTT.ce. Leslie Sponholx Tor pu ‘ ng up w th -.o mut h rub-on type and numerous secret admirers. Mary Doyle I i the unique aient of being ab e to take a lot of pictures and still manaqe to watch R'ch Man Poor Man Kathy Leonard ' ■ s ay always a'wa.-. g o • i -ng giqgling q.gglmg. Nancy Goctsch tor always smiling even dur ng deadline tun . Kathy Kundmueller, our beloved Ronald McDonald who lined up birthday cakes and helped out on copy. Laura Walker • i- - • ob of sen. tore hunting. Annemarie Webster • r her constant sense of r-umor and update on the latest staff gossip. Pam Gillman fo ne and exciting feature: pages and help -th birthday cakes. John Estrem •- an -ed on the scene late — but made up for it with good p cturos and good humor. Kris Duryea ’or food food ood. Jeff Kim for so many female pictures. Bob Morrison for •• ■ r,g vi-. • v. throat- v i then running off to class. Steve Teorey for chaii and insane laughing at Helen Keller iokes. Gail Berkley for • sting the W.-dig npp’e core club. Laura Stratton for providing information on debate pictures. Cindy Carpenter, better mown .ss Loose tor lively fight , with C. L. and weokly (weakly?) qosvp. Charmaine Curtis for hand! ng the j iof and auff that came from all sides Julie Poehler for fearle tures of feet. Mary Swanson • jr r-.er use or m jse c’ iuad paks. Craig Springer for creative photography and T P. supplies. Margaret Bredeson for her quiet faithfuln and amusing nickname of Mud. Sue Sorensen for groat hors d oeuvres at the Christmas party and copy that came and came and came and came . . . Chuck Lewis or patiently leading tho copy staff and going through the agonizing pain of nterviewmg Miss U.S.A. Geoff Kapetanis I i designing the cover endsheets and division page logo. Up With People • endsheet quote. Minneapolii Star for he p ’ures of Carter and Ford on page 28 and 29. Minnesota Vikings for the picture on page 77, Taylor Publishing for putting up w fh our i ideas Orlando Scherling f r group shots candids film and help in a hurry. Edina Theater for help on the title page. Jim Fleming tor many dea humor and m occasional reprimand. George Furney fpr » uchdr wn runs p- sr .» butter lettuce and mayonaise sandwiches and constant concern over staff morality. Mumsie Selwold f ss and lega1 e use-, for seemingly legal Upping Lynn Benton ar : Mary Benjamin fc h i- flmg all our money matters and being fast with our reimbursement checks. KS95 • or soothing music in the pit. Tierney and Perrin for fantasy hr i with names on those all too many group shots. Sis and Derry. Dar ted Ray. fo- p-'-q-p ng •ables lanitorial services Ignoring the clock mes of the time) adopting a son or daugh ter borrowed money food putting up with occasional hibernation sympathy understanding and most of all encouragemont Thanks so much without you we couldn t have done it — it s your book I! We love ya 111!! Tarzan m i Jane AAAAAAAAAr- jt ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 223 1 Looking back, we can easily see the tracks of this year. The years ahead, however, lie around the bend. As we finish this 1976-77 school year at Edina-West, we are still searching. The year was a long one. filled with many questions, doubts, and fears. We set our thermostats down to 65 degrees during the day and 60 degrees at night because we were worried about the fuel shortage. The school board even contemplated reverting to a four day week, but later rejected the idea. We were disappointed when the Vikings lost the Super Bowl. We questioned. Can't Fran ever win the big one?'' Yet it was also filled with answers, hope, and happiness. Some were pleased with the new Carter administration and the "People’s Inaugural." Others were skeptical and disenchanted. No matter what the political feeling was. though, we hoped for the best. The future, the wide. vast, and unknown future, looms ahead of us. We have millions of questions yet to be answered, millions yet to be even asked. How has this year affected us? Has it made any difference in our lives at all? Where will we go from here? What will we do? Whom will we meet? What will we believe in? Will we change? Will we marry? How long will we live? Whom will we remember? What will remain in the memories of our high school years? The list is endless. These unknowns can be frightening and also exciting. How will we handle the years ahead? For now. our future is one big question mark. 224 T yto» Publithmg Conp»"r [fr—COjm.- ba WvbUXA Jicut Jbtesn) O K. eJLfMAJ onoes - Oyr tonAOOty Si Visual Cr JckCXa oond doc JcvnoL {rdld. J'at cJ?u.d uqo; uo aji 0 rru cticuoa -$p p. thodt (Muaxu -ACuAed. -th-IL UAAXJ. HdJl? (2 QAeoct AlAAnsrvuA cvrut. 4 h rfyj -6s AM curve. Ltrvf, 0 P.S. LCGfc- 7' It's not easy not knowing, But the question keeps us going. Cwv g » iwffttrv Ue W.tfc )ll))N' tiC»'WAw Ivcinn A2JSM U 3 fr.

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

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